TOO! V 'Jyyr
fly 1 ii
UN IMDEFEKDENT iMbS DAILY NEWSPAFER :
'Let the fepiU hnom the trtt end the fwatry u kr&m Iino2a.
e A Hint am tviiiit?rv I tz-j3
PANAMA, Bv P., MONDAY, JUNE 11. 1951
A ill 01
FIRING SQUADS BUSY IN ARGENTINA
Revolt Stamped Out
BUENOS AIRES. June 11 (UP)-Government security
forces rounded up jnore than 100 person today in the
wake of the weekend's abortive "Communirt-Peron': revolt
In the uprising 38 rebela were executed by firing aquadt
' andhree more were killed in action v ; : ; ty
: I In addition, it waa believed that about 600 prisoners
were taken in the Various military actions which occurred
yesterday i These Included active and retired army men
and civilians. : vv;,.:.M'-;
- Those picked up by security agents and police today
were mostly followers oi ousieo presioem juan u. rerun
tuhnta nam. were Touna in acnou ivum ".
HP. Hunter :
Shot In Head
President Arbs Considering Effect
Of Ike's Illness On Big Meet Here
: Extreme security precsuUoni
were taken t round the Cose Boss Boss-da
da Boss-da the Argentine White House
early today. Machineguns ere
mounted on the balconies, Sher Sherman
man Sherman tanks were placed at the cor.
-Hers of the building, and an as assault
sault assault c sr. Mocked the presidential
' akM1tJraV l
Armed soldiers and police forced
pedestrians to use sidewalks on
th nnosite side of the street from
th Casa Bosada and buses were
rerouted towards the Madero docks.
krmvd wards also were staUon-
cd at the port office. All persons
entering" that building were made
to open their briefcases or parcels.
t'jBM few r"'row
- Former Argentine President
Juan D Peron said in Colon
yesterday he did not wish te
comment en the uprising m
Argentina in ease, en, the eve
of the Presidential congress
here, It would embarrass the
PanamaBi'an goremment which
har granted him political asy asy-Inm.
Inm. asy-Inm. " -'
v Peron, whe was rn ted with
a. eold, said only that he was
fnllnw'nir- ( F!,h
A bullet lodged in the brain of a
Panamanian hunter after it tore
away part of his arm when he
accidentally discharged his 12 12-sause
sause 12-sause single-barrel shotgun yes
terday morning while hunting out
side of UiuiDre. f
Goreas Hospital official today
said the condition of Pedro G. Be Be-tancourt
tancourt Be-tancourt was "poor;" and he is on
the seriously ill list. At first it was
believed that his left hand might
be amputated, but this has not yet
hMii considered necessary.'
Aecordinc to a police report, be-
tancourt, an employe of the Hydro-
m-inhie Survey urancn, ion nis
footing when he jumped from
tree root while hunting. He was
nrrvinc mi loaaea snoigun wiu
his left hand; covering the muzzle
)ii h fell. The tun discnareeo,
tearing away SU but the inumo ana
llttla finser of his hand, and the
pellet entered the. brain.
Twn nnlicemen and a Gorgas
Hospital doctor were, immedutely
called to the scene of the acci
dent and he was given emergency
t.k.tMi.nt n rAiita tn GorsaSk r
The injured hunter lives in Chi-tiki-A
nit work at Gamboa. The
accident occurred at I a.m. yester
President Riesrdo' Arias is giving earnest consideration
te the possible effects' of President Elsenhower's Illness on
this month's meeting el Presidents here, It was learned to-
' dsy. 4 ir- :. ':.t:;r I X-:-.. :V;'.'-:V-" ;v J:
'I President Eisenhower was the first chief of state to ac accept
cept accept President Arias' invitation te the anniversary of. the ;
Congress of Panama ei 1826. t-a--:.-::;:;,,:,'
v; Acceptances totalled 15 when Mr. Eisenhower IeU lli. '
" So far there has been no official announcement 'here ;
whether the conference plans will be in any way changed.
It is understood that President Arias is awaiting official
word from Washington en President Eisenhower's future
schedule. t , :
It has been noted that, since the 1S26 conference called
by Simon Bolivar lasted from June J$ to July 15, postpone postponement
ment postponement of the Presidential meet any time up to'July IS would
still make it a timely anniversary celebration.'
Keviy ArriYcd Air
' iWASHINQTOdf; Juie U DP)
J-Queen Elizabeth. II of Britain
has sent President Klsenhower a
persons! message wishing feint a
speedy recovery, a Emisn ppokes
man disclosed today. V;v
1 The British spokesman said it
expressed the good wishes of
the Queen and her busbard, the
uVev- ef ,'Fdiriireh, f.-r the
Viith Aide Adams,
Walks 40 Feet
. .' (NEA Telephoto)
GOES TO HOSPITAL- Mrs.,
Dwisht Eisenhower leaves the
White House In a limousine tor
go to Walter Reed Hospital.
;; WASHINGTON, June 11 (UP) -Presient Eisenho: :r
walked 40 feet in his hospital room today "and has restm
-j i ......
ea a iignr jcneauie or duties," press secretary Jamel C.
nagerry announced.? ;i -( 'f
Hagerty said Mf, Eisenhower conferred this tnornini
with Presidential assistant Sherman Adams for about l5
minutes ana oeciaea several matters. . ?
He said Mr. Eisenhower, who walked 30 feet vestnr-
day with two attendants supporting his elbows, walked 43
teet toaoy."v.;;?v:;:;-lv:--''. -- W s ; t
Drt4sidor Ravdin a member of the operating t:
who performed the operation Saturday morning, auppot!
"just slightly." ;
He said the President experienced some pain dur:
his wol but less than on his first attempt" yesterday;.
of ..a u i g nM t.w U, midnivW and aitnouncad the
. A govtrnmeiir P""'""-"- K 'summary trials are centinume.'
.Ikw lhar summary caurx .v..ii. ...
-Wt firiri squads r" rftd out. under martial law ira-
Hkim ears ti mm r,....- .- Argentina
p.m. Saturday, lasted only U hours.
rm.. k..it fiirhtine was at L
' .k rtrnvinrill capital 35
miles' southeast of here, -where
ce pre"dent Bear Admiral Isaac
F. Bojas sent planes to bomb and
strafe rebel strongpoints. ; It was
there three rebels were killed.
. Cmdr. fusenie Fuenteresa ef
: the siresidential press secretariat,
indicated that the executions ere
s,ot yet ended. He-enneweadM
txtcuiiens v w"i
MirelUres lecks -To
Gsl Exfra Crew
Jl:rl!n3 l'.!xi Vcd
- An extrs operating crew will be
added to Uie Miraflorei L 0 c k s
force beginning next Mondsy which
wiU permit two full opersung
crews from I o'clock in the .mst-
- until 11 a'rlnrk at night.1
Tha rhanee will not affect the
maratine hours of T a.m. to mid
.ion at Miriflores and no changes
will be made either in the hours of
operating or the oner aUng forces
' at Pedro Miguel and Gafun Licks.
The addition of the extra crew
is for a temporary period and has
- k... .nthnrifMl nnlv until the end
- Atnhar. The extra force wut
consist of 11 U.S.-rate and 34 loc
Most of the US.-rate positions
will be filled by the transfer of
personnel from the Gatun Locks
l....k.i wirk while most of the
local-rate posiUons will be filled by
new employmenU. The U.S.-rate
crew will consist of a control house
operator, two lockmasters, and
eight towing locomotive operators.
The new schedule will be a- M M-'
' M-' locomotive operators. T
The new schedule wiU be 16 16-locomotive
locomotive 16-locomotive crew from T a.m. to 3
p.m.. and eighUocomotive.. crews
on eight-hour shifts beginning at I
. m a and 4 D.m. k
The addition of an extra crew
.Mir. miipk overtime be
cause of heavy ship traffic whichi
has been necessary r7
only three operating crews and wi h
--ii nn. on duty after.4 o'clock in
..i U Iw.
The government sa d at f"Mcog0nio, leader .of the revolt at
' 41 persons had been auu w u pigU( WM n)ong M rebels exej
this mornuiK. . j cuted yesterday after his- capture
Toe revou, -" .--y m Buenos Aire province.
The two ."big.'! leader! of the
counter-revolution were identified
as generals Juan Jose Valle and!
Baul Tanco who had been active!
in the Peron government. Arrest
bulletins were sent out for them.
The provincial government de
creed at p.m. to a.m. curfew
throughout Buenos Aires province.
Cnd r. Francisco Hanrique,
Aramburu's chief military aide.
described the uprising as a "Perc-
mst-Communist movement." Aram Aram-buru.
buru. Aram-buru. in a statement to the press.
said tne same group was oenma
recent student agitation ana at
tempts to start strikes. r ''
Aram bum and Koias sppearea
later on a balcony of government
house and were-cheered by huge
throngs shouting "Love bve liber-
tyf and "Give 'era hell";
only one on duty after
Fcrl huztii Mi
h Csd, -Dl3i
' A. Ft Amador'maid who (ell as
leep while smoking in bed died of
asphyxiation early this morning af
ter efforts by her. employers sna
canal zone firemen to revive ner
faUed.. A--A : "'V-
The woman, 28-year-old Modesta
H. Carr, apparently' lit a cigaret
around J a.m. in her room un underneath
derneath underneath quarter' 98-D at Ama Amador,
dor, Amador, and then fell a sleep.
At 1:30 her employer. Mrs. Ar
thur I. Mosier, went downstairs to
investigate when the maid failed
to appear at the usual time. She
detected smoke, but could not en
ter the room because the only
window to the room and door were
closed from the inside.
Her husband, a chief warrant
officer, was alerted by Mrs. Mc-
siei's calls for help and ran down downstairs.
stairs. downstairs. He broke down the door
and found the maid lying uncons
cious in a smoke-filled room. The
mattress on the bed was smould
ering; and a charred pack of ci
tarets was found nearby.
Mrs. Mosier, a nurse, immediate
ly began applying', artificial res
piration on the unconscious woman
who war pulled outside into the
fsesh air; Canal Zone firemen who
were also summoned arrived min minutes
utes minutes later with an inhalator and
began working on the inert Cgurel
also, with no success. ; I
Something hew wat -added to
the family of an Air Force serr
geant who arrived here, yesterday
to hU new post.
cs,t nn a. f.i. Cook became a
nroud nana of a four-lb, .9-os. baby
w hkrn after the MATS plane
bringing his wife and three other
children landed at Albrook yes
vu wif ftelma. was resting
comfortably at Gorgas Hospital to
day, and their sevenrmonin pie-
mature nany-was loosing
new surroundings. '
MATS officials si nrsi hiouki
the UtUe passenger weum amve
before the plane landed at Al Albrook.
brook. Albrook. But hickily an Albrook flight
surgeon, Capt. canos Bu-wn,
also on -the plane returning from
vacation in the States. .
He was sble to sttentf to Mrs.
Cook who began having labor pains
4k ni.n A.n- ambulance from
Gorgas was waiting for her when
the plane landed, and she was
rushed to the hospital.' The baby
... w aknrtlv afterward. He
Sgt. Cook was sssignea m ni
ters at Rousseau loaay.
Weekend In Jc;l
CHENOUCEATJ, 'France; v June
11 w. (VP) Former president
Truman said today that Presi President
dent President Elsenhower's improved con condition
dition condition was "wonderful news."
"No other news would "hsve
K leased us more this morning,"
e told newsmen who Informed
him of the President's condition.
. The Trumans left ;hlr hotel
early and visited two Loire Val
LONDON. June 11 (UP) -J -The
Soviet Union's top leaders today
messaged President Eisenhower
their "deep concern" about his ilL
soviet President Kiiminti voro-
shilov, Premier Nikolsi Bulganin,
and Communist party chief Nikita
Khrushchev sent Mr. Eisenhower
joint message hoping he will be
able to return "to your lony du
ties" within a few days.
The message was broadcast by
vase r ji 1
been named Stephen Frsnsv-
MAKES ANNOUNCEMENT ON IKE Press secretary James
Hagerty- announces to newsmen In Washington that President
EisenhoWer has suffered "inflammation of the. lower portion
-, v : 1 of the Intestine." ,-
A Colombian hunter who has lost
in the iuMle near Escobal over
tk. xaairami wis nicked up by
ranal Zone police search party
from Cristobal yesterday afternoon,
none the worse from his adventure.
The lost hunter,' 45-year-old Fa Fa-undi
undi Fa-undi Garces. esid today that out
side of being sleepy 1m was in
.,.h, nnd inane. He Claims nc
didn't sleep because he had the
feeling a "big eat was watching
me" and was airaia u ciubb
i Mitniamnre Division employe.
'Garces set out from his home in
Rainbow City Friday anernoon to
go hunting in an area known as
Achote, near Escobal.
WheB he failed to return at night.
his family notified pouce ne was
lost on Saturday. A search party,
.nn.utin nf a Canal Zone police-
nn a vuarn idu icvnu v.
r t : . ...... i i.
Garces tnenas sianea out w
for the missing Colombian yesterday.
no Success. Tne AIT rorce was aiu
She wa pronounced dead on ar.'ed to aend a hebcopter, out aner
makinc iwo passes over w '-
they were notified that the man
had been found by the ground par
3 Civil Defense
For This Week
A civil defense meeting will be
held Wednesday at the Rainbow Ci City
ty City school, beginning at 0:30 p.m.
Other meetings slated this week
are, Thursday at Gamboa Civic
Center beginning at I a.m., and
at the Santa Crux Service Center
the same day, starting at P-m.
There will be a final discussion
on the extent of participation in the
National exercise in July held at
the meetings. ; ,
A first-aid graduation will be
held in conjunction with the San Santa
ta Santa Cruz meeting for those comple
ting the civil defense 12-hour first
After the walk, Haserty said.
Adams arrived with other White
House staff members. ;
-v., ,.y : -f. .
They; conferred In the lounge1
of the presidential suite with
Dr. Ravdin, Mai. Gen Leonard
D. Iirton. who performed the
oft .... 5i,r""'" si -' Cn.
.-T..U,. bii.vacr, the pvea-
uci.ts personal phybician..
Adams, the staff and the dak
. J ..L.i J.
wis uisuussea wini, sort or pre
eram tne President should r o
low. Then- Adams entered the
rtoedroom and was alone A with
Mr.- Elsenhower for about 10
Hagerty said the followlnir de
cisions were reached "as a re
sult of the governor's (Adams)
discussion with the President',':
1. To hold the regular week,
ly National Security Council,
meeting at- the White House
Thursday with Vice-President
R'chard M. "Nixon presiding.
Nixon has presided on several
occasions in the past.
2. To holdthe conference hn
fitness of American youth oti Hagerty explained that the
Annapolis, Md.. as scheduled, term "essentially normal" as
June 18-19,' but to cancel s Mr. 'applied to the President's nulse.
Eisenhower's address to the blood pressure, temperature srtd
meetin?. Nixon will preside,- as respiration in the medical bulle
he had been scheduled to do. tin "means that they are not
. HagW;"'aald- the': dec'sIon'tolD'k.; .P-Proal normal
go ahead with the conference, but are essenUally normal in
was made "on the personal tec- this post-operative stage."
ommendatlon ? the-' Presid'"1!
because of his; great Interest i,;
the rnnfaranoa ii
1 To hold- a hncheon Wed:
day for- West German Char
wr Konraa Adenauer at r
House, the cov-nmMt,'s r
house. Ni- 1 1 '
Hagerty '"said there ha h
no decision, and probably. a.
not be for another day or so on
whether Adenauer5 will v may
visit to Mr. Elsenhower t the
hospital. Adenauer, will arrive la
" v; r
Hagerty said what te do a-
about two major appointments
is still beiny; considered. These
are his vis't to Panama June
U-tt for a meeting of the
presidents of American states
and a meeting in this vicinity V
with prime minister Jawahar
lal Nehr of Indfa July 7-10.
The President signed no pa
ners todpy because none had to
be signed. :",',".',
MAnrwn trmn l-OAITII V H7TT1I TWH St CMfitkon Tr W W.
ruin i a vu j.. r.-. -- j
Bauer, director of Health EducaUon, American Medical Assocla-
tion, points to the area or lniesunai iraci wnicn oemme ui
flamed In President Eisenhower.
TVF.SMOTNES.Tnwi June 11 rival at Goreas Hospital.
ftJPl Two former Washington Police said there was evidence
Irving junior high school students .that the maid had been stirring a a-thoughtfully
thoughtfully a-thoughtfully paid a visit to their round 3 a.m.. and every indication
former teacher on the last day of points to the fact ttat she fell as-
the school year. - ,leep at that time after having lit a
i91-r i-onnrtod ana mic.' Sh hail tifffl cmnlnved bv the
ing from her purse when the Mosiers only three days. The body lout empty -handed, without having
youths left. has been sent to the morgue. 'shot anyuung.
Garces said he subsisted on ber berries
ries berries and bananas during his week
end in the jungle but ne came
I "j lh.
, ( .J w .
.' '- .'.Sis;.;;:';,;',,,.., , t , l j
I r ' "t V 'i
1 t ( J, i 1 fd
ui-ft n, iswiin-- rf in r"' ,iiiijiiisjrsgrsaj---i---jri(intf-... k
; d- r
t Z. ;
, t (NEA Telephoto)
TAKE PRESIDENT TO THE HOSPITAL An Army ambulance backs up to the 6outh Por:
tico of the White House to remove president Eisenhower to Walter Reed Hospital
laavsf&JsaatattaWtr w. .fat. "ajsjaiaawrr waarin My
' ' (NEA Telephoto)
Tin: NIGHT BEFORE At White House Photographers dinner
In J Washinetpn, President Elsenhower had a hearty smile for
the earner the night before he suffered inflammation of the
. smau intestine.
TO PANAMA AJEBICAN AN IXC LT EXTENT DAM KTSTSPAFnt
MONDAY, JUNE 11, 153f
f ICS TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
mm mo rvatwHto tr thc pam AMmcAN mrcsa. inc.
rOUNOCO T WILSON DOUNIIVIU MIS
HARMODIO ARIAS, IOITOII
7. M Street r. O. Box 134. Pan. M. or P.
TlLtPHONI I-O740 (S IrHiil
Cam.! ADOfftsa, PANAMIRICAN. PANAMA
Omcfe 12 7 Central Avenue srrwu n 12th no iSth tnwm
Pmiicn representatives Joshua powers, ins
S4S maoisom Ave ki York. .H7 n. V.
lOAt s MR.
Pm Month m f 1.70 9 a.BO
en six months. Mt e.eo is oo
OR ONI TEAR. IN "" 18.90 84.00
THIS H TOW FORUM THt READERS OWN COIUMH
IhMiilHliii few" Ht iwn The PtMiM AaMikaa
Urtsn are ftcetved frattfnlir 1 r kdW to wholly t4t
u'r ftrikN Wtm iss isiMtMRi ft t
Ms! letters ere prblnhsdia tht tit reteiveA,
. Phmm Ire H Iht letter limited re OM pace lengtV
Ifcatir af ktttr writers it ktli hi strictest cearideece.
This ssBpr sm ro ropoaiibilirf lor itatsRwati i
MfttMd la Utrtrt freer reaaera,
THE MAIL BOX
The Curundu Civic Council ought to try, helping the people
ol Curundu in becoming able to exchange quarters.
. If tenants live in set of quarters wnere they have had
quite a bit of trouble with their other neighbors children, and
also the mothers of those children, it would only be fur -that
they be allowed to move to the same type of Quarters m sm
as a set is vacant, instead of going on a list that normally
takes a year to accomplish the transier. V '- :
All this time .the parents ar.unhappy and the children
carry on in such a way that the nelgnbors hope those tenants
. pnariprt fmm parh other soon. Why the list? Give us a
chance now. Hopeful
wi f,na.c tvA wnrAs "hantlsm" and
i i rv.ictiort.TirtinHpH 'RlhlA rentiers a
few days ago,. Among these were a Baptist, a Protestant, a
.. j n.tV.K.
vvesieyan ana, m course, i,uiuui;.
I'm not too good at Bible reading, because it somehow con confuses
fuses confuses me when I read one part and a little further on discover
another portion which repudiates the first.
I guess some other reliable church-goer-may be able to
explain the matter perfectly. Thanks In advance to whom it
may concern. ..
Oh, one more thing. Since there was so much disagree disagreement
ment disagreement among the arguers,. I recommended that vtf discuss the
matter with Webster's dictionary which proved my point, but
still to their disapproval, eo it lelt me no other alternative than
to put this matter before the Mail Box readers.
The dictionary, as well as myself, explained it this way:
"The act of baptizing; an ordinance m which water is made
use of in symbol or acknowledgement ot consecration to Christ
as commanded in Matt. XXVIII, 19." it
To baptise is to administer the sacrament of baptism; to
christen, or name, consecrate or dedicate. Christen, says me
and the dictionary-is "to name in or tis in baptism, to admin administer
ister administer baptism.'- Please tell m If the dictionary Is wrong or if
baptism and christening do not coincide.
i yP i'
'. V" .... t
I ddivATF LANE One Oklahoma farmer should have bo
Kir,ftuhi, grain to 2r&g&
leadi riht to IUS wnesv neiu mm v ...,..-,
Ksrnpike, which terminates at the wheat field on th.
border, just south of Wellington, Kan. Ex Ex-'Snstooe
'Snstooe Ex-'Snstooe the highway through Oklahoma it awaiting action.
w1. "v-.. ) f
. T.V, 9. U.S. fttt Dtt.
WlCTTTWr.TAM CMP 11 pMct
Hontinl Acsicf ant Vrw4 Qiotnn ttriT)
find a formidable array of prob-
1 I 1 .1-
lems siacsea on uie die ness oi
l.' ... i -..r i ert .
nis nuEff. aiea-ceuuutea omce
when he takes over as President
Eisenhower's ow Secretary of
TAut nrnKlms ari what this 4ft.
vearwild tronhlA shootpr spptni to
thrive on. He's a great little behind-the-scenes
worker. As a tem
porarily appointed u.b. senator
fmm nlKrsclra h Vnnwa hl VIT
around Congress. He was Assist Assistant
ant Assistant Secretary of Defense for pub public
lic public relations when the Stevens-
MrCsrthv raw broke. Hn helned
master-mind the strategy on that
witnout once getting canea oeiore
the investigating committee him-
It was no mere coincidence that
Seaton was nicked to succeed sec
retary Douglas McKay on ; the
ma riav that PrPRidnnt F.ispn.
hower signed the farm bill. Sea-
ton's principal chore the past live
months has been trying to get an
acceptable farm bill through Con
gress. He gets rid of mat neaa-
ache only to take oo 10 otners.
, With only a Couple months left
In th nrspnt aission of CnnffTeSS.
there u small chance that many
of Interior's worries will be solved
this year. But Seaton can count
these priority problems on his
1. Growing demand tor electric
power in Northwest. Four million
Irilnuiafta BHlttimial anRfilV Will
be needed by 1961 and six million
by 1965. It will require a four-billion-dollar
investment in the
next 10 years. Administration poli policy,
cy, policy, which Seaton says he will fol follow,
low, follow, is to meet this requirement
by a combination of federal, state
and local private investment in a
2. iiong-range cooramaica waic.
u,nH nrnffram. President Eis-
nhnuWi rnhinpt Advisory Com
mittee on Water Policy turned in a
limited report earlier this year.
The man who directed the work on
.xfl rohn Vnnui mnst about it is
1 b Run nuv vii.
Undersecretary of Interior uar uar-ence
ence uar-ence A. Davis. If he stays on. he
can see the report through Con-
mhnra it nnW ttvmied.
The subject js considered too con
troversial to use up in an eiecuuo
S. Long-Range Mineral Program.
Research by Bureau of Mines is
proposed on recovery of low-grade
ores and discovery of substitutes
for scarce metals to supply grow growing
ing growing industry. Tr.Z.
4. Long-range SOU ana muiaiuis
conservation program for all lands
owned or administered by Dcpart Dcpart-P
P Dcpart-P 4t ot Interior. A 20-year pro program
gram program is now under way in Bureau
of Land Management
k rnntinuation of western re
clamation, program. The. upper
Colorado project approved oy con congress
gress congress this year must be earned
Svi.mi rnnarauinnal ADDrOVal
must be obtained on Frying Pan Pan-Arkansas
Arkansas Pan-Arkansas and other projects.
6. Tidelands. The question of
.j...r im.nliln nf nntpr ronti-
icuci at wwuo".r -----
nental shelf for oil and mineral
leasing must be resolved, particu particularly
larly particularly as it affects. Louisiana.
, Tawminatinn nf federal re
sponsibilities for Indian affairs,
after lull consuuauon wuu um
Indians themselves. They must
k. .ceietaH in asrnminff their
rightful place in American life,
after cnuo ana auuu euutanuu,
followed by proper relocation
assistance. New legislation is re
8. National rarxs improveuieui.
A 10-year, 124-million-dollar pro-
Vnmm a "Mission Gfi" has
glready been planned to accom accommodate
modate accommodate the growing number of
people visiting the parks each sea season.
son. season. But the program needs im
s. Bxpanaea wua-iue reiuge
eram. An important side issue is
...inn f wllrl.lifn areis from
U1UICVUVU l awv
transfer to military or other uses,
as in the recent wicniia case.
.a h..1m TTanaa naa annrovea
iU. DUU(CI I'VUJW II
vniliinn Jnllnr Tipnartment of
Tntarinr anoroDriation for next
....... -r- r t -
year. Senate nas raised n w
rnmnrnmicH are DOW being
nut In annferenCP. B U t
there is assurance that Interior
will have more money to operw
on next year than tne rrnuion
- ku vtir These
approprwicu ivi j zz i
.:ir.- .I. inaiuria anDronri-
IlRUiea w ...
ations for reclamation ana puui
riavalnnment. wmcn aic
stUl under consideration by Public
Works committees. "t
"Veu're talcing ft ciiancs, Dad, letting Si learn to drive!
Remember I even smashed a coup! of fenders myself!"
"Is There a Doctor in the House?"
. ? .. .-ice
Pie-eyed in the Sky
By BOB MARK ; ;
Mv friend. Pat' Patterson of
United Airlines, has just forward
ed a report concerning getting
mighty high with the high and the
mighty, or booze at 20,000 feet.
It seems a lot of people regis
tered indignation about alcoholic
beverages being served aloft
this apart from some of the sillier
statutes which said you couldn't
serve a wet drink while flying
over a dry state.
So Patterson polled ms 100,000
Mile Club, and sent on the report
to members of his Million Mile
Club, which would include depon depon-dent.
dent. depon-dent. (He better get cracking with
a new plaque, by tne way, De De-cause
cause De-cause t think I just, cracked the
two million mark.)
Evidently Tl tercent of us Sad
dle-sore veterans felt that liquor.
should be served aboard planes.
Eiehty-eieht percent of us felt mat
we would 'usually" or "some
times" accept a eompumeuwrv
annrt or two -if offered. ....
E i g h ty-five percent said we
would sometimes buy drinks if
they had 'em handy. Eighty per percent
cent percent felt that liauor service should
be controlled, either through limit
ing the number of drinks served
or restricting the time of service.
For the wowsers, .Patterson an announces
nounces announces that 90 percent of United
Airlines' flights are grogless. (He
better send me a schedule on that
one, so that us old airborne tramps
can avoid uiem.j
NEW ALLIED CHIEF The
, White House has announced the
selection of Vice Admiral Rob Robert
ert Robert P. Briscoe as commander
in-chief of Allied Forces in
Southern Europe. Briscoe suc succeeds
ceeds succeeds retiring Admiral William
M. Fechteler, -s
After nearly two million miles
of gallivanting with my feet off the
ground, I can say flatly that I
never saw trouble caused,, at home
or abroad, by a gent who wanted
a snifter to make him forget the
fact that even the best airline's
best aircraft is little more com comfortable
fortable comfortable than a bus. ; r r
I never saw an equivalent of a
Third Avenue Barroom brawl, or
anybody getting sick from taking
a drink indeed, a touch of bran
dy is good for airsickness. I nev
er saw the teetotalers debased by
contact with a roan Who might ad admire
mire admire a Martini, or a stewardess'
downfall caused by fetching some
body a stout scotch and fizz.
Them as don't crave a slug of
painkiller have a very simple
choice:.. Don't have j Nobody
crowds it down your guiiet. (
But them as wants one ought to
be allowed to have one, if only to
kill' the boredom of looking at
nothing for hours on end, or list
ening to the screams of the baby
sitting on the lap of the fat lady
who has crowded you out of your
seat and is overflowing the separ separating
ating separating arm of the economy seating
I have always believed that the
airlines should give nobody any anything
thing anything complimentary, f 0 0 d or
drink. I would rather buy a sand sandwich,
wich, sandwich, or carry one with me,
then choke down some of the short short-order
order short-order meals they give you.
If I want three drinks bstead of
one or two, I'd rather buy them
than feel like Oliver Twist asking
tor more gruel,
W mi a., Jilij
WASHINGTON The' House
government" operations com committee
mittee committee has been probing, rather
gingerly, into the ramified opera operations
tions operations of Gen. Joseph Swing, Ike's
classmate at West Point, who as
immigration commissioner got a
modest-salaried Mexican mid
sent from the border to Washing-1
ion, ana aiso Keeps his daughter
on the federal payroll at $4,500.
Latest Swing wrinkle being
probed is the general's plan for
the defense of the Mexican bor border
der border a job which falls undpr
the Defense Department with the
advice of the State Department
By no stretch of the imagination
is it the job of the Immigration
In the Senate visitors gallery
sat Manning; Shaw, lobbyist tar
the National Assoc, ation of E'ec-
tne Companies, beside Harry Sla Slater
ter Slater of Syracuse, attorney for Ni-""
agara Mohawk. '
"Well, it's all set," Shaw whis whispered,
pered, whispered, M just talked to Ives and'
Knowland and Bush, and to-
morrow Bush will move to re recommit
commit recommit at 4 o'clock. There'll be
an hour of debate, so they won't
vote before 5 o'clock. That'll give
us time to get Bridges and Flan Flanders
ders Flanders back in here to vote for re recommittal."
on, Len Hall's with us," Shaw
reassured him, "and Knowland's
been working the telephone to get
these guys back in here
With the hacking of three in influential
fluential influential senators and the Repub Republican
lican Republican national chairman, Shaw
pointed out, the Senate was almost
certain to send the Niagara Pow-
hower, and tlie president of Mex-'" D1U D.ct 10 committee without
ico were meetinsr in White SulDhuri,pprom -'. VST, .
Springs to congratulate each other T. .
on tne peaceful amitv of their two1
However, Swing, a military
man, has two senerak work in e
for him Gen. Frank Partridge
and Gen. Edwin B. Howard. Their
minds, naturally run in military
SO. at about th tima Ran
Swing s ; classmate, Gen. Eisea
nations, .. Swing's generals were
men, and lobbyists sometimes go
evolving "Plan A" for tha de
fense of the hitherto oeaceful
None of the immieration een-l
erals will talk about Plan A. but
it provides for an elaborate sys
awry. Bridges of New Hampshire
was present next day, but Flan-'
ders of Vermont wasnt. v Sen. 1
Prescott Bush of Connecticut did
offer a recommittal motion at
precisely 4 o'clock. But it was
tern of roadblock! eontn.rtM frin, soundly beaten. Mowing an hour
telephone poles and railroad ties; iV", V Z c 01 to j
demolition squads; huge pits iA1..?5 t Pfssed
highways;., machine-gun emplace-the bl" vOmamg public deve
ments; and a volunteer militia of f N5" '.1.e Yoilk-
8,000 men recruited by the border r"?. ?u.u. Vn "i "y-
When queried by the House eov-T."" tu": "?"' b
ernment operations committee vr"""?' Ti. 5rPl2
about Plan A. Gen. Swine' officer01 oeoaie. ineoniy uiuig ne uionn
replied "The matter is classi- et w" tne. fm,,.cr'':
NOTE The United States has
long boasted that it has the long
est peaceful, undefended borders
in the world.
SEN. BRICKER DUCKS
A secret session of the: Senate
It was Warren Biseailuz,' son of
Sheriff Biseailuz of Los Angeles,,
who got Jimmy Roosevelt embar embarrassed
rassed embarrassed over premature news of
his third marriage.' Young Bis-.
railin Ramihlipan wnrka Inr tyin-
Something for nothing ha. nev- S JS V
n'av'forl v'i? J? that oni of toe membe.
pay fqr.it even if you dont want u-j ,.onn .h. nmvt ,m
it. And if you want more, you get
commerce committee was about iressmsn Roosevelt, Democrat,
to get under way when Chairman
had stepped into the next room.
While we're "waiting." Magnu-
aon said with a grin, "we have an
important matter here to occupy
a hard look from the comptrollers,
as a you were cheating the com-
Wl al 1 I I I
rn. yhu ata rA .,i e committee's time.'
me buy my own provendey, sezzi, rHe then read a res
ur m icasi give me a oeuer
break on excess baggage. ;
This drinking aloft has never
concerned me much, because of a
nandy little shoulder-bag I carry
the' Duck Hunters' Association of
Stuttgart, Ohio,- inviting the com committee
mittee committee to send a delegate to a
"On-oh," 'piped up Ohio's GOP
wmcb contains a coupie 01 tugs otiwvj.,.- i.-uo.w
liquid exuberance, a candy bar or,kicKed op quite a fuss after sev-
au, t caiiun vi viKR'ciim riiu. iwu
new books and a amagazine.
i Let tht 1 airlines jiwCVdi their
charity to the improvident, is what.
I say. but don't come hinting
aroyna for a nightcap when the
hostess has cut off the bar ser service.
vice. service. Us old codgers in the busi
ness have- learned to look after
Ourselves. V -,4,' ':..': ..
(Editor's Postscript: The Ques
tiono f getting highl n the sky has
been getting the sober attention
of Congress.- The House Commerce
subcommittee, with feet firmly
planted on the ground, has taken
a dim view of it. Next week, the
but to prevent the serving of al
eoholic liquors to airlines passen
gers on fught in the united states
goes before the full committee.)
; USING .
The package contains everything even the Italian-style cheese!
QUICK, EASY TO MAKE
. Iv-K Rv
era! of his Ohio hunting friends
nad been nabbed by the t ish and
Wildlife cw ice for luring wild
ducks with, corn. ;
"Don t nominate me to go or
Drew Pearson will be after me for
LOBBYISTS CALL SHOTS
The scene was the Senate cham chamber.
ber. chamber. Two lawyer-lobbyists sat in
the gallery listening to the solons
debate whether New York State
or the private utilities should get
I the Niagara River's turbulent
Six years earlier the U.S.A. had
agreed with Canada on how to
divide the valuable water between
the two countries for power pur
poses. Canada had gone, forward
to build a successful power plant
on her side of the Niagara. But
on the American side -there was
only strife. -y
rive privately owned power
companies coveted tne choice Ni
agara site, but New York's Gov,
Averell Harriman wanted consum
ers to get the benefit of low-cost
public development. So did Robert
Moses," head of the New. York
State Power Authority and a Dew Dewey
ey Dewey appointee. ,.. ;
The Senate was about to vote
after lobbyists for the five
companies had pulled strings, but buttonholed
tonholed buttonholed senators for days. :
and let Vrop the fact, when he
shouldn't have, that Jimmy way waygoing
going waygoing to marry his secretary, Mrs.
Gladys Iren Ownes ... the man
who led the Sen. Lyndon Johnson
forces in the recent Texas Dem
ocratic Convention was none other
.1. T1 1 11.. .1.
chief lobbyists for thc gas i bill
m Washington last winter ,-, the
Republicans are mapping an all-
out campaign to capture the, Ne
gro vote in November. They're
not missing a trick, .postmaster
General Summerfield his -even
drawn up a detailed list of Negro
postal employees who have been
promoted under Republican rule.
He's-sending their-names to the the-Negro
Negro the-Negro press as evidence that the
GOP ,is pro-Negro., The, Republi Republicans
cans Republicans have also launched, an un undercover
dercover undercover whispering campaign in
Harlem and other Big Negro cen centers
ters centers that "a vote for the Dem Democrats
ocrats Democrats is a vote for Senator East Eastland
land Eastland of Mississippi.1.'
mixed flour. Let the dough raise for
IS minutes. Spread in pie panyr list
baking dish. Pout sauce over top...
sprinkle with grated, cheese sad it's
. ready for the oven!
Delicious real Italian style!
mu 1 f
AVAILABLE AT YOUK COMMISSAHY
Serves S-- and is so economical!
. RELEASE IN AFTERNOON PAPERS OF FRIDAY. MAR. If
Answer to Previous Puzzlt
t Sailing ship
1 Scottish girl
3 Century plant
12 Halt beverage j Toward the 1
1 Pen name of sheltered side
Charles Lamb s Nevada
14 Organ part T Brown
19 Sun I Race
18 Came in again Weary
It Shabbier 10 Unclosed
20 Musical (Poet)
' InatnmtanU 11 ESDOUSCS
11 Sliced 17 Merchant SI Demigods
22 Thoroughfare Songs for two 33 froperty
24 Be over-fond vomminq
A L. TTgl O R B Ol
m ST C TlrAj u tT '" 5n
oll if XfT v X Z
T P XrTFJ F X L i'Nf1
5 N "1A 1 J T ?J
'f rr. a 6t 7 j
' 5n ;-tg'N 1
TJT f l N iT Jt Al I 11.1
ATv 51 n I'tlAf" a if Nje
aLKhi r?m"1 ir"Wyp? I
1 29 Poker
34 More relaxed
38 Sea eagle V
39 Egyptian rivtrl
33 Scent 41 Levels
2 Billiard shot 42 Lawyers (ab.)
27 Piano players, 43 "Emerald Isle
for instance 44 Speed contest,
21 Russian city uauc
21 French father 47 British nunc
41 "The Old
- for service.'
3S Most facile
40 Wash lightly
41 Fabulous birdPr
42 Eagle's aest
1 River in
MONDAY, JTXE It, 193S
' THi: PAXAMA AMIKICAS AN rNDEPEXBFNT DAILY NFWSPAFOt
ix-Scbn Turns Guns On State Dept.
Regarding LoyeltyrSecurity Prcgrem
WASHINGTON. June U (CD (CD-Former
Former (CD-Former Sen. Harry P. Cain (R-
Wasb.) will turn bis guns on the
State Department next in his run running
ning running battle with the administration
over "mismanagement" of the
government's loyalty-security pro program,
gram, program, it was revealed Friday.
Cain is a member of the Subver-
, sive. Activities Control Board, the
agency charged with deciding
whether various organizations are
dangerous to the nation s security.
la this position he has been high
ly critical of the administration's
methods in weeding security risks
from the government
He told the United Press that
"without naming names" he will
tell the Senate Subcommittee on
Constitutional Rights tomorrow of
a case involving the lengthy sus
pension of a career foreign service
officer who finally resigned after
clearance. The subcommittee is
investigating the government's
loyalty risk program. ; i i
Cain said the official's resigna
tion was accompanied by a glow glowing
ing glowing letter of praise from his supe superior
rior superior in the State Department. He
said the man never was fully in-
, formed of the charees made a
gainst him but that after his
(Cain's) personal intervention, the
foreign service officer was cleared
. and the following day resigned.
, "My reputation Is -ruined, but
. yeu have saved my life," Cain
ejuoted the officer at saying to
him, after his reinstatement..!
Cain emerged from the W h i t e
Bouse.. Thursday "hopeful" of re
forms in the program after a
tense, 45.minute conference with
President Eisenhower. He had re requested
quested requested the meeting which was his
first with the chief executive since
his appointment to the subversive
activities control board three
years ago. . : :-Mr.
Mr. :-Mr. Eisenhower consented to the
conference after Cam had com
plained publicly that White House
aides were keeping the President
from learning the truth about the
loyalty risk program.
Cain told Mr. Eisenhower he
thought it "ironic"' that Abraham
Chasanow, a Navy Department
employe whose suspension he m
vestigated, should now be in Hol
lywood as technical adviser on
motion picture depicting the. gov
ernment s injustice to its own
employes. Chasanow was cleared
and then resigned.
Cain did not report the Presi
dent's reply. .
He said he will bare the facts
on suspension of the foreign serv service
ice service Officer -but without going into
personalities "to determine the
extent of interest" of the senate
"Of course. I will supply further
facts it tne committee wants
them." he said.
Cam, considered, a conservative
Republican when in the Senate,
has become an outspoken cntic of
the administration s loyalty-secun
In a recent speech in Denver he
voiced doubt of his further "use
fulness" to Mr. Eisenhower and
indicated he did1 not expect to be
reappointed after his present term
on the SAUB expires in August.
But Cain said after the Thurs
day meeting that "I did not dis
cuss my reappointment witn me
Confess Wil! Pass
Rata Increase Bill
WASHINGTON, June H (UP)
Postmaster General Arthur E.
Summerfield said yesterday he be believes
lieves believes Congress will pass a postal
rate increase bill tins year to pu
FOUR DIE AS BOMBER CRASHES IN DENVER SUBURB The largest 'remaining section of an Air Force B-2S bomber
which crashed in suburban Denver lies crumpled over an empty automobile.1 Four of the eight persons aboard the Diane
were killed. The bomber's wingtip missed one house by only 24 Inches as it crashed in a heavily DODulated area. Note
child's tricycle among debris at right., ? i ..,
Kleiners TV- Notebook.. .
Bringing Up Family Of TV Stars
Keeps Ozzie And Harriet Oh Toes
Olf On European
Trip He Saved For
NEW YORK, June 11 (UP)
a ia-year-oia Doy who mowed
S lawns-and delivered newspapers
for six years to save enough mon money
ey money lo he could visit Europe, left
last Saturday for; Italy, He said
he planned to earn money while
bicycling through eight countries.
Robert Keely, a junior' hi g h
- school student from Highland
Springs, Va.,. had saved $1,200
since he first dreamed of far a-j
. way places when he as nine
t years old He spend $620 for the
' round trip fare and planned' to
tise the rest for his touring expens
cs. '':-'u7 -,.- -"- -'--r
Roberf left on the liner Consti
tution where his father, Joseph,
is baggage" master; V
Robert planned to bicycle 2,000
miles through Italy, Switzerland,
- Germany, France, Belgium,
Spain. Luxembourg!) and England.
He will earn money en route
by sending articles of his travels
to the Kicnmond ( va. ximes-ms-
patch and News-Leader, the news-
papers he delivered to earn his
Robert's father Is a native of
E." 'and and the-youth will visit
re'-mvestJbere.- ;. mr"
r.obert, who planned all of the
deUils of : his trip, even knew
' what, he would do while on board
the Constitution. ;: '-7."
"One thing "I'm going to da on
this IripV?.- he. said.. -.''That's stay
away from my father I'll bet he'd
be able to figure out some chores
it 111 t M
mail service on a urea wen i
He said he is "ashamed to say
. ... that the. U.S. Post Office de.'
partment has the poorest fiscal o o-peration
peration o-peration of any important coun-,
try on the face of the earth, with
the exception of one in South A A-merica."
merica." A-merica." i.. -I
He said chances are "excellent",,
for Congressional, approval of an,
administration measure to wipe
out the annual -470 million dollar
postal deficit t
The measurer approved by the
House Pest Office Committee,
would Increase first class mah
rates from 1 to 4 cents en ounce,
air mail rates from to cents
an Junto, second rates on mo-.,
gaiinoi and newspaper JO per
cent, and rates on advertising
matter 120 por cent In, the mat
five years. ;,".' tia
i Suinmirfiil(i. mlerviewVdT 6n tne
filmed television Drotraiii,. Re
porters' Roundup," said., it. costs
the Post Office, "in excess"- of 4
cents to deliver a first class letter.
He said most Americans would
prefer to pay the full .cost ratner
than have it added to their taxes.
Opposition to the .bill, he said,
"of course comes from tne puDusn puDusn-in?
in? puDusn-in? industry. oarticularly the ma-
eazine oublishers in the country."
Asked about private operation
nf the Post Office, he said -mere
U no nnvate concern witn sum-
dent caoital or facilities that
could possibly take, over the vast
postal operation mat we nave in
this country yesterdays ?
Summerfield said postal wore
ers have received sufficient wage
increases in the past few years so
that "our clerks and carriers re receive
ceive receive substantially more than the
average industrial worker in the
industrial plants throughout t h e
A YEAR S 100
J WORLD WAR II
n t- n t .I'M
-T- .WnBir,WADt ;
r .. L-."
j -. u - i-ii'
'j if - x
wl ii-- -;
i; fVwA WAR OF W 2 V
- - YEARS 1 I
I AM ui. i '
" nr & '.; ,, a aV . 1
OZZIE AND HARRIET NELSON: No hand-outs fo' the boyj;
iv,U By-DICK KLEINER''
NEW YORK -(NEA1 Brine-
ing up children can be somethme
of 'a bother. but the Nelsons.
Oxiie and Harriet have a few
problems 1 peculiar onto them,
selves. There is, for example, the
question ot allowance. How much
allowance should yoil jrive two
boys, one in college and the other
nvhigh school, who both are also
TV stars? ) ' r
'None,'' says Ozziev Nelson. "I
don't believe in it. Not for boys
their age. They need to feel lnde
Both David, now sophomore at
Southern Cal, and Ricky are under
contract ot ABC-TV. But their sal
ary goes directly into trust funds.
(Incidentally, their contracts are
so arranged that if they don't feel
like acting any more they can
break them any time they, want)
For Miss .'Morrow, the. delight-
iui soprano who was the luscious
heroine in VKismet" and other
Broadway shows, all this means is
she must sing in a lower register.
Seems that TV cramps her a trifle
if she sings out, as she does in
a theater, 'thevoice sounds too
Doretta did a tot of TV wh Hp
she was in England with "Kis
'They : let : me do anvthine I
wanted to on Enelish TV." she
isaji. ,"bo l played my lither."
The ilthor Is lust a hobbv with
nor, so oon f look for her to drag
it out In the middle of a Max
Liebmari TV spectacular and start
serenading the here with it: Liob.
man, incidentally, Is the man who
invented the name "Morrow" for
"I was in 'Shootine Star.' which
Max was producine." she savs.
It was the story of Billy the Kid.
and I was a western gal. Max felt
it wouldn't do for a western eal to
be named Doretta Marano my
real name so .he thought, up Mor Morrow,,,
row,,, Morrow,,, I like, it V ... v
"But I "atill don't' likeT Doretta.
I don't think I'm ,the Doretta type.
My menas cau me Uodle pr
And so, ever helpful, we'd like
to let you know that the next time
you meet Doretta Morrow, 1 just
call' her Butch,
. cur r
. itAR fOSTWAR YEARt
WAR, AND THE HCL-VVe all know that in wartime "prices
&!m wJSt 5 !? kn't eneraU realire4.is that only in
H d,dJthe,y loom 10 record leve y there there-.
. there-. aoouu for a decade after the war Newschart above?atiapted
iZTHaf S1 annual teport. shows prices skyrocket-;
ing during each of our major-,ars. But immediately after
fE2mei tl1? popped radically, except .In the case of
i V When 'V'S" ,vln continued for a couple of
f year, then plummeted. Data from Bureau of Labor Statistics
"All their friends have summer
jobs," Ozxle says. "They ..do
things like work in filling stations.
Well, David and Ricky would fool
strange talking about allowances.
So whenever they need money,
they come to me and ask- for it.
Actually, they've earned it en the
TV show. It makes them fed like
thov're using money they've
earned, not lust getting a hand
out." "j-'. V. yf
Having TV stars for-sons can
raise hob with study schedules.
too. The Nelsons have solved that
one simply. If one of the boys, has
some important exams coming up
or is out for, the football team
they write him out for a week or
so. They try, to. do a lot of the
filming of shows with both boys in
Ghandi's Son Pays
Visit To Pius IlSff
VATICAN CITY.' June 11 fUPV
rope Jfius Ail received Davaa Davaa-das
das Davaa-das Gandhi, in 'a special audi audience
ence audience here yesterday. : -i
It was the first papal audience
to a member of the Gandhi fam
ily. The late Indian leader visited
the Vatican during 'the reign of
Pope Pius XI but was- not receiv received
ed received by the Pontiff. ;
At yesterday's 1 audience. Deva-
das Gandhi was accompanied by
his wife and three children.. The
subject of Gandhi s conversation
With the Pope was not disclosed.
At noon, the Pope made his
usual window appearance to bless
an estimated crowd of 8,000 per persons
sons persons in St Peter's Square,. ..,
VT .i v uurin summer,
When there's no rnnflixt ;
-.-.rei uuw- careiuuy we plan it,
somewhere along the iine it's
wuuu ui uiierimrm mnttx thai niM.
But the tv .how
feres with our plans,' too."
WHO'S DOIWft uuin
www im i jsjij irn
Anderson: She'U make one of her
rare and eagerly awaited TVi ap appearances
pearances appearances on CBS-TV's "Qlmax"
June 21, when she nl n.k.i
in the famous Mary Roberts Rine Rine-hart
hart Rine-hart mystery, ."The Circular Stair.
LW4,t' After leav-
. i ouiij, M iooj; a van to
move his belonerinM : mi t
w wa uiei
dressmg room. Among the collec collection:
tion: collection: two parrots, a TV set, two
shelves of books on food, an elec electric
tric electric stove, an electric reducing
machine, a small refrigerator and
a Turkish smoking pipe. Edgar
Bergen: He and hi.i inffintf arifa
Frances, will vacation in Europe
uu minnier. rTances is making
a movie in Germany, and Edear
wauts hi see now sne's domg. He's
the star of a TV. show eaiiorf "nn
xou itusi xour wuee" Very: ap-
THE ROSE TATTOO
the boldest ftory of love you've ever been, permitted to see!
J u V1 OPFKMMr; II1MF1? AT THF rFMTPAl
J v'HE PICTURE THAT WON 3 OSCARS JN
(UP) -Televisron comedian Art
Carney underwent a minor opera
tion removal of an abcess at ML
Vernon Hospital yesterday.
Crrney, who appears on Jackie
CIerson's show, entered the hospi
tal last niht. He said he .expect
ed to- go home today. The opera operation
tion operation was "very minor," he said.
Jan Clayton, the mother on the
JLassie" snow, comes from Tula.
rosa, N.M. And if you're i inter.
ested in ; the smallness of this
world, please note that Kim Stan.
ley was born in the Claytons'
some in xiuarosa...
"I don't remember how H hao-
pened ," says Jan. "but it did: And
I remember being very mad be
cause they wouldn't let me stay
borne from school to watch,"
Doretta Morrow seems to be
making a career these days out of
playing leads on the musical TV
spectaculars she had the top
role in both "Marco Polo" and
-"The Grand Tour."- '1
For Father's Day
Club Altamira has made exten-l
sive preparations for the presenta-I
tion of its annual Father's Day!
yiugiam on. ounaay, at the Parai
so Theater. -
Among the artists scheduled tol
parucipate are: Miss Enid Lowel
of Colon, Eustace Brown, Edmondl
josepn, ana tne Kaveneau broth
Miss Lowe, who in rrffarnW id
the girl with the golden voice,
will be making her first appear appearance
ance appearance on the Pacific side on a pro-
8i am oi uus nature.
The Ravenau brothers are also!
newcomers to the club's annuauU
ratner s Day program.
Both Eustace Brown and Ed-I
mond Joseph have given excellent
performances on previous Altimi.
ra Father's Day programs. Be
cause of such performances "theyj
are again oeing preseniea again
on Sunday. ,
Less Flight Time...
More Enjoyment Time
- 30 DAY
Make your trip a part of
your vacation enjoyment.
not just a means of getting mere.
. Lunch at charming Ran- SjCS?J
cho Aleere in wcturesque f! ?P 'ZZfA
San Jose. .Everything to pJtpHMj.
your taste. f XLSy
" Modern, Powerful Super Convair 340 used on all
. : v LACSA International Flights.
LACSA also Serves 2 Credit Plana
Mlaml FLT NOW PAT LATER
'"clincf ayman CHARGE It TO MI
San Salvador (up to S monthi to pay)
For more Information eee your Travel Agent or Call 3-3439
1 (at noon or after 5:00 p.m. Tel. 2-0670).
; No. 1 Via Espaia
I -. TeL 3-0383 (
SATINA CARRIES YOU SMOOTHLY
-TUB 1 1 TUC IBrMkllMft UAIIDI
, innw ins ikwiiiiiv iiwwni
VU II VJ
fha 6(G ironing
aid in thw liltlt box.
90, Killed By Car
Driven By Her Son
GENOA, Italy, June 11 (UP)
a 80-year-old Italian woman was
struck and killed' here yesterday
by a car driven by her son who
had just returned from the United
Angelea RossJ died shortly after
uie American auiomonue, ariven
by Nicola Rossi. 62.- of Portland.
Ore., hit her while backing up.
ronce saia the old woman was
deaf and apparently failed to hear
"Jlishlly Jcarler'Jakej Audience
Behind Sinful Curtain Of Big (ify
j o.-' V
Out of the shifting shadows of a vice-ridden city comes
one of James M. Cain's exciting stories to provide the basis
tor "Slightly Scarlet," new Tecbnicolor-Superscope attrac attraction
tion attraction at the Lax Theatre, starting Thursday 14. John Payne.
Arlene Dabland Rhonda Fleming co-star at the bead of a
big cast. v '?". ..V-'-'
f This front-page drama of graft' and corruption in a
. Pacific Coast metropolis soft pedals nothing as it centers
its action on big city rackets, two redheads and a graft graft-hungry
hungry graft-hungry gay who tries to back them both. John Payne is
seen as a special investigator for a racket-boss, with am
bitions V step into the big guy's shoes. When be is assign assigned
ed assigned to check; np on Rhonda Fleming, the secretary and ro romantic
mantic romantic interest of Kent Taylor, a reform candidate- for
mayor, he uncovers something that pots hint in' a posi position
tion position or bargaining with both factions for power and cash..
..However, when Rhonda's man-hungry sister, Arlene Dahl,
gets into the picture, things take an. exciting turn and the
resultant drama moves swiftly and with suspense to a bullet-ridden
climax. ' .'., ,. -t. ,,' -i.-,,.', ; .
i ."SUghtly Scarlet" is based upon James Cain's "Love's
Lovely Counterfeit" with a screenplay by Robert Blees. A
Benedict Bogeaus-RKO production, it was directed by Al Allan
lan Allan Dawn. Also prominent in the cast are Ted de Corsia,
Lance Fuller and Buddy Baer.
This Week's Lucky Winicrs
Lt. Col. Franklin Simmons
Maj. John F. Harth ?
Arthur L. Smith : 1
' e Joseph J. Saitta
' e Charles S. Smith
Maymie R.' Edwards
' Katharine Johnson.
.... e Carl M. Faulkner
- --Don F. Cuilliland
e-Mrs.' R. C' Hood
.t . e Donald Dyer
Mrs. M. E. Blontz
The TWO for 0E STORE
Where you Buy ONE and Win ONE in our
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE!
: The Home of. '
PFAFF DUMOMT T' VERTIKAL Blinds and
""' -v 'A-,' 0 f -.? -'.
--,r;i,, Y" foam
jrxx II, 1,J
YET PANAMA AMIBICA5 AX BAHI KTWSPAmt
SEX STUB" MRTSJ WII '"V
tj WILSON SCBCGGS
-J Ilk.'. :
Cf C7 C.3 TT7J7
, WXEKE OP IT
Thanks for Trying
XX B9 1LTCBMEZB
v I ILIKE MOWING THE LAWNt
yr N TRIMMING THE HEDQEPf
iEEL LIKE DOING-) CLEANING THE r-SzU
SOMETWING-. BUT I -t GARAGE i-'; p ;
PAINTING ) ( WASHING
3 THE A THE
T I DYING r 7--
to tt t, skT ih.'mfTJ'B,
How ts Sell Art
N" jj-v-ATHEW'S LOTSA BUSINESS BUT ITS J J TH'OLSUPERT
fB?S-Cl N-Ty5H0P! COASULATINy
' rsscsizs ajo a
Hold the Train
PFM-iwn inpr I've
WMT l-"l Ifc-JS.
ltr, I ,,rl iifMtluirW AilklA I
f II X 1 -.rc J
?m 1 fswftlWtf LA5T51P6 GOTus'CANT
U cr f.K BArxxs
Un-American Activities Group
"robes Ford Foundation Fund
"' WASIUNGTON.AJune ll'(U?)-!
,' The House Committee on un A A-merican
merican A-merican Activities announced yes yesterday
terday yesterday it will ODen hearings June
. 2T to determine whether the Fund
for the Eeoublic is "Iriend or foe"
in- the struggle against j Comma-!
Committee Chairman Francis
;E. Walter (D-Pa.) said Congress
should learn whether the run d,
which is supported by the Ford
Foundation and emoys tax immu
nity, is "serving an interest ini
mical to our basic traditions."
Robert M. Hutchins. Fund pres.
ident, said it "has carried out the
aims for which it was created.
,to advance the principles of free free-'
' free-' dotn and justice- as set forth in
v the Constitution and the Declara Declaration
tion Declaration of Independence."
'Ho urged In 1 statement that
"any Judgment -concerning the
Fund for the Republic should be
bastd en careful inspection of
. iff three-year record of .activl
' Walter also announced that the
rommittee will resume hearings
tomorrow on the alleged fraudu.
1 lent use of passports by Commu Communists.
nists. Communists. One of the witnesses will be
, left-wine sineer Paul Robeson.
Walter has said the committee
started checking into the activi
ties of the Fund for the Republic
in 1954when its annual report
tnnV issue with Consress for a
dopting legislation that branded
th Communist party as an "in
H said yesterday. that Hutchins
and Henry Ford II. head of the
Ford Motor Co have been invit
ed to attend the hearings. A com-
nutteel ; spokesman said, this does
not mean they will testuy out tncy
insy J)o so a they wish.
''. "'"'Waltir nld the Fundb finane-
When it comzs to hoakwms
, 4 POESNT KEEP ALU HIS ACORNS
1 THE ". tl JVi V-
13 T V
Ing a "number of activities"
which have been criticised by
members of Congress end patri patri-tie,
tie, patri-tie, organizations.. He e a I d
"Henry ford II himself... has
publicly described some of the
actions of the Fund as 'dubious
No 'organization, he said, is "a-
bove appraisal of its position on
matters vital to mis couniry s wel welfare."
fare." welfare." Hutchins said "the Fund has al allocated
located allocated approximately 6Vi million
dollars to develop educational pro pro-Trams
Trams pro-Trams related to the individual li-
berties of American citizens."
"More than one-third of this
sum has been devoted to the 1m
provement of race relations," he
said, nnuiaer uue-uiuu... u
gone to supporting programs. dej
signed to stimulate discussion ana;
understanding of the history and
traditions of our free society."-
"Other main areas of Fund con
cern are studies of the nature of
the Communist threat to. Ameri American
can American institutions." he said. ."The
lareest single Fund appropriation
has been $324,000 for a study of
s I 'Ail WV i I He
IN THE BARK
' OP A TREE
A SIN6LE NUT
IN OM& OP THB HE PUTS A VEB31Z....
PERHAPS TO PISC4URA66 SANK ROBBEKC.
BkiH mil It i fmm il m I ZZ
Published through the' courtesy of
D1STR1BUID0RA ELECTRICA, S. Ac
Ate. a. (Peru) No. 39-1M Tel. 1-1650, Panama, R. P.
v DISTRIBUTORS of
E3IERSON Television and Radio
Monday, June H 1956
i f Sign on
3:00 Armed rant Houi
tM Grrj Moor
4:30 Robert O. Uwt
ArUiur Godfrey Tim
S-00 Strlk It Rich
5:90 Wlnky Dink nd Yotl
tvO New Pimoram .
7 W People Choice
7:50 Bt The Clock
8:04 Arthur Godfrey nfl
1 :0 I't Got Secret
10:00 four Sur PUvhouae
10:30 Chine of a Lifetime
11 ns Robert Montgomery
12:03 Sim off. ;.v. ":
Tuesday, June 12, 1958
J 58 Sign on
1:00 Armed Force Hour
440 Garry Moore
4:30 Robert ). Ltwil
45 Coke Tim
1:00 Strike It Rich
5:30 Bob Crosby Show
0:00 New Panorama
7:00 Bob Cumnunn Show
I: JO Maaquerad Party
S:00 Goodveat TV Theater
:00 Big Story
t:30 Dollar A Second
10 M Loretta Young Show
10; JO Red Skelton Show
UM Life Begin at SO
11:35 Meet Millia
12;0S Sign oft
P PONT Sffi-THEN TURNl I NOW WEU ""M. WELL-SOWV lTT'Ss
r VVTtH J HOW WE A'VT IT HAVE TO THAT OrTACANIT STICK VEH.CAYl.
YOU f MISSED ITS BEENNbAOC WAJTU nrlTAKE MORE J AROUND- ( ENNI5..
NCW.'IM. CHECK TURNED J CM WARMS THAN A GUT I HAVE V tS'BYE YEH. SOV
r W SCREENa OFF f r S UfcV -'i MINUTEJI TO CATCH A -L tNti h
LJL VWILLMX1, J i -f PLArTV 'WTlSJrA
BOOTS AMD 133 X
' j 1 tf U-rxw,
1 1 1 ATI iWST WWJt
an ir." I ;&.. rr
ll'CEHl ,w rr,Tt
or- poivctf r
ag-S Til L a UAK
1 HH 1
' V" 3BWrWXT"J.fT. I
nuff .lcklE!EFM THi
OU'tAPV P0VUI LEfTWs
WtWP IV on WW4
This Washes It Up
fir IXSUX TCSKSI
a "T. X & -at"
f ENT. RH POVLC!
SOU SMOUIFVB ni
fiATlWIEP with wr
..w Let's Guess
"Fithar f V ....
, a.uanana ipill or I ten iviom i natj Id
L "Mind you this was Mother's Oayr
rhitVa Hit ts liUed wtOt mites.
rTeil-worB steps isd rocs he ases.
ffrpafra would torn his horns like new
?. A. Classifieds, nst the right eloej J
Mk I YSSi'l?
here me y ? f finally
r ... ( i
1M.y NCAttr.K. Irte
DUB BOAJUlUQ UOtia
aa fXXItUI MX WiM WAI
HOW YOU THE- PAT6MAN'6.
PI66SST CLOUD OF FH A.f
DUST MEANS TW "THf?
LONSCST-HITJV 1 Jr.,
-! WAS 60MMA
OFFER TO VAT
THE5B A Few,
i v r v.
rf uun, we w Y t ne l l TnK
STARS.' i"!r-"-" WTOS .S
"Wherever you look. .
you will see an EMERSON.
jrC. TOLt gA6g, ALVlM
TSZ PANAMA AJOXICA.V AN IXEEPEM5EVT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PAGI Fit ;
Box 134, Pc
J octal an
THE ROSE TATTO G ; ;
-the boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to see! I i
OPENING JUNE 12 AT THE CENTRAL I i
f THE P CTURE THAT WON 3 OSCARS T
tt'iaf eV i frU A 3-0740 V MOT LU. 1X J K
MOXDAT, 3VSZ 11, 1338
cific Side. Father John D. Rut
ledee. CM., and Father Robert
Brandenburger, C. M.t The ..re ..refreshment
freshment ..refreshment table was. decorated
with shamrocks and white gladio-
la. :: :; v:-
Balboa Women's Ctub :
Carat Groun To Moot
The Card Group of the Balboa
Women's Club is having their
monthly meeting for cards and re
freshments oa xnursaay nut at.
mv-Nm Club. Fort Amador, at
12:30 n.m. Hostesses for the occa
sion are Mrs. Joseph Casey and
Mrs. Murray Klipper. for reser
vations call Mrs. Casey at uamoa
3630 or Mrs. Klipper, Balboa 3096.
Reservations will be dosed on
Wednesday noon. :
, Members or prospective mem members
bers members desirins to learn canasta,
samba or bolivia are asked to At
tend. K Class tor oejiinnera ui
bridge will be conducted at lat later
er later date. i
:: J r, nil.
i Miss EmiW Josephine Riley will
become the bride of Mr. tnarjes
Martin Newhurv at the Fort Ama
dor Chapel on Saturday, June 16,
at 8 p.m.
au friends of the families and
the bridal couple have been issued
Mr. and Mrs. D. 5 D." Stringer
(nee Jacqueline W h 1 1 1 o e k) .an .announced
nounced .announced the birth of their fourth
child, Teresa Marie, on June e,
1956. The baby's maternal grand grandparents
parents grandparents 'are Mr; and Mrs. Andrew
Whitloc- 01 Margaraa, v a
Zone. Mr. Stringer is a Junior in
medical school and is attending
Washineton University in ; St.
INSTALLATION CEREMONY of new officers of the Panami canal Chapter, Daughters of the
American Revolution, was held Saturday at the Tivolt Guest House. Mrs, Luis C. Prieto, or organizing
ganizing organizing Chapter Regent, left, administers the oath to Mrs. John W. Muller, historian- Mrs.
Jens Nilsen, newly elected Regent; Mrs. William N. Taylor, outgoing Regent; Mrs. Albert F. Da Da-niel,
niel, Da-niel, 1st Vice Regent, and Mrs. Ben F. Smiths, recording and corresponding secretary.
Royal Matchmaker Doubts Grace's
Pregnancy, Cut Continues To Hope
NEW YORK. June 11 fUP 1 -ess even if there. tor rfn ehil.
tamer rrancis rucer, cnapiam trta.
REV. PAUL HALE, Pastor of the First Christian Church MJs MJs-hawaka,
hawaka, MJs-hawaka, Ind., and Mrs. Hale,; announce the engagement of
their daughter Ruth Elizabeth Hale, tr Mr.'LW. Hearn, Jr.
Miss Hale is a graduate of Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, 111.,
and is at nresent, a student nurse at Swedish Covenant Hos-
.pital, Chicago, 111., where she will graduate in 1958.
Mr. Hearn is the son of Mr. ant Mrs. L. W. Hearn Sr
, former residents of Balboa, C. Z, forjiany years.- He was a
student at Balboa High Sdhool class of 1954 andjs a graduate
of Wheaton Academy, Wheaton, 111. He Is now a third year
student at Moody Institute and will graduate in 1958 as Radio
Technical Missionary. The date for the wedding will be an announced
nounced announced later.
D'Tl LADIFS HOLD LUNCHEON
INSTALL NEW OI FICERS
Z bay luncheon
'' Cith aatleo for lncltnlM to (hit
(Inns bouM nbaitlcd ta type type-wrilln
wrilln type-wrilln lorn ni uilrd
the kz aumben Iteted 4iU In "9 "9-ctal
ctal "9-ctal Md OtbenwM, or Mnm4
by hand to th (ttto. Notim of
BweUBgi ooaol bt accept br iolo-
A, i roxaudtely 25
iCdtJen iUiuiii of t..e Xivoii Guest House,
'ladies attended. ;.
Following the luncheon the regular June meeting and in installation
stallation installation of officers was held. On band for the swearing-in
ceremony was the founding. Regent of the Chapter, Mrs. Luis
. C. Prieto, ', V J -i',.- v: v. -. -..;
r Officers elected for the 1956-1957 jear were:
"V Regent,, Mrs. Jens Nilsen; 1st vice regent, Mrs, Albert F.
Daniel: 2nd vice regent, Mrs. Robert J. Boatwright; recording
and corresponding secretary, Mrs. Ben F. Smith; treasurer, Mrs.
William B. Allen; registrar, Mrs. Maenner B. Huff; historian,
Mn John W. Muller.
Elected as members of the Executive Board were' Mrs,
."J.iaMani N. Taylor and Mrs. Frenertck H. Hodges. ; ;
Froth New York
; Dr. and Mrs. Harmodio Arias,
Jr. Jiavs : returned to Panama
from a. business and pleasure trip
to New York; . .
Drv and Mrs.Octavio Fabrega
entertained:, with a-cocktail party
at their home id El Cangreio on
. Friday -night for a group of their.
French Embassy Cocktail Party
Charge d'Affaires of the French
jemoassy, Marcei umvier wm e&
tertain with a cocktail party at the
Embassy Residence on La Cresta
from 5. to r p.m. tomorrow night!
in nonor of Lfc Col. G. Puchet.
Military, Naval, and Air. Attache
of France in central America, Cu-
. oa ana Manama.
Mrs. Jack Mercer entertained
recently -with a luncheon at her
home for friends of her mother.
' Mrs.- J, Vallarino, wife of the
Panamanian Ambassidor to the
United States, who is visiting, on
Point Poor Cocktail Buffet
The Agricultural and Natural
Resources Division of the Pu i n t
For Program in Panama offered
a cocktail-buffet last Saturday at
the Hotel El Panama in honor of
government Mftrfals and techni
cians in the Ministry of AgricuL
' ture and Commerce. The affair
was attended by the Ministry of
Agriculture Commerce, Mr.. Igna Igna-cio
cio Igna-cio Molino; the General Manager
of the Institute for Economic De
velopment, Mr. Mario de Diego;
Dr. Walton Seller, Director of SI-
CAP) Mr. Ralph L. Will, Director
of the U.S. Operations Mission to
ranama, and others.
VFW Post 376 , f .
Lt, Garvyn h. Moumb low
Memorial Post 3878, V.F.W.,' will
hold" a regular business meeting
"M at 7:39 jn K "wnti,,.
u.:, naer G. bonzouinet
will brum before the member.
ship Important items of business
such ast he post's participation
in Fiasr Day ceremonies, tne
V.F.W. teener dance which will
be held at the Elks Club in Mar
garita, and the latest develop
ment in tne
to Prince Rainier of Monaco,, said
here he does not think Grace Kel
ly is pregnant. Her subjects
hope for an heir so that they may
he free from taxes and military
service.' ?,-.- -u .-.. .,.
Father Tucker said the Prince
and Princess, married last April
19, have been in close touch with
him during their Mediterranean
honeymoon, but they have said
nothing about Grace being preg-
Vadet provisions of a historic
treaty with France. Monaco will be
come a part of France and its peo
ple will be subject to French taxes
and military service if ; Rainier
does not proauee an neir. -. ..
Father Tucker, who a r r 1 1 e a
here by plane, said he. has not
seen the; royal couple since tne
wedding, although they arrived m
Monaco a few hours before he left
for the United Stites?
Father Tucker, a eryear oia
native of America, said that he
was "hoping" there would be an
heir. He said he has been asked
rnuntless times about the condi
tion of the former movie queen by
the monasque, whose "very exist-i
ence as' a people depends on an
But he said' the marriage of
Grace and the Prince would be a
r--, v f-r
15-Yc:r f !:rri:
ey are deeply in love." he
said. "The Prince's friends have
remarked about the change that
has come over him, even before
the marriage. Grace is very dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to him." v
Father Tucker said he had hop hoped
ed hoped to. retire from pastoral duties,
but "was reappointed royal chap
lain oy uie vaucan at the Prince s
request. .c- .-
"I now will be fpliffimm'rnnwl
lor.to Grace as well as His Roval
Highness and at the same time
it will give me some, time to do
a number of things 1 want to do
incusing some writmg."
. Father Tucker .said Grace be became
came became a favorite of her subjects
when she told them In French that
she. wanted "to become a part of
eacn .ano everyone of them.
He said that after Uie speech,
the Prince told him his wife spoke
better French than the priesti -'
I told the Prince I alwava knew
that love was blind, but it- was
the first time 1 realized it is also
deaf Father-TupW cud
Father Tucker will visit Mr. "and
Mrs. John B. Kelly, Grace's par.
ems, in rnuaaeipnia. Tne purpose
ox ma inp was 10 anena tne con consecration
secration consecration of the Rev. Edward J.
Schlotterback .as a. bishop.
LONDON; June 11 (UP) -i Brit
feh Minister of State Anthony Nut-
int. handsome young diplomatic
nroteee of Prime Minister Antho-
procurement oi a ny den, nas separaiea irom a
home for the post. Bonzoumet
has urged all members to at
Art League Scholarship Student
The Canal Zone Art League has
already picked; the student who
. wi!l be awarded funds for a schol
arship at the Art League's Beaux
Arts Ball to be held at the Army Army-Navy
Navy Army-Navy Club on Saturday night from
p.m. to i a.m. inree scholar scholarships
ships scholarships have already been awarded
to talented students in the past
from funds collected at the annual
Beaux Arts Bails arranged bv this
Croup. This Saturday's ball, which
will feature the orchestra of Lucho.
Azcarraga, will have as its theme
I peek at the art of dressing, and
Ml be designated "The Peek-A-
It is suggested that those who
fre planning to make up tables fori
M jr do so as earlv as nossi-
ble as reservations are coming in
fast. Costumes planned may be
national costume of any country.
niswncai, period, modern, comic
al or any other. Prizes will be' a
warded in several categories. Tick
eta at $1 per person can be had
by calling Mrs. 0. C. Myers 2-
3053, or Mrs. L. H. Stroup, 24300
or at the door the night of the
: For table reservations call Mrs.
0. C Myers.
Miscellaneous Gift Shower
Miss Conway Maphis whose
marriage to Mr. David Walker!
Plumer will be taken place on
July 7, was honored at a miscek
laneaous gift shower at the Army
and Navy Club on Saturday after
noon. Hostesses for the affair were
Mrs. Charles K. Cross, Mrs. Boyd
M. Bevineton. Mrs. Leon F. Hart-
man and Mrs. Elizabeth Brown.,
Mrs. Rufus Hardy presided at the
tea table. About thirty friends of.XvTB Gallery k a dlsnlav of wa-
auss juapnis aiienaea.
Hosd 01 Cc.T.n2rce
Mm DiYhfcn :
WASHINGTON. June 11 OJP)-
Leonard T. Willison, assistant gen
eral sales manager ot tne Jones
a Lauehlin Corp.. has been nam
ed head of the iron and Steel divi
sion of the Commerce Depart
ment s Business and aeiense serv services
ices services administration.
v '1 i
He will serve for six months
without pay and them become part
of the reserve manpower p o o l a a-vailable
vailable a-vailable for assignment in the e e-vent
vent e-vent of a national emergency. :
Exhibit At J WW
-V - .-, .....I i.X.: I
Currently showing at the tJSO-
Vacationing In Panama
Miss Mariela Beuz. a student at
Ripon' College, Ripon, Wisconsin,
returned home yesterday to spend
the summer vacation with her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Alejandro
Beliz of Panama.1 Miss Beliz
was accompanied by Miss Bobby
Matthews, of Oak Park, 1U., a
Prom Miamt ."V
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Hendnck-
son have arrived from- Miami to
vist with Mrs. Hendrickson's par
ents, Dr. and Mrs. Joaquin M
Anas.. .. i-
wife after 15 years of marriage, it
was disclosed yesterday.
' "It is an official separation and
there has been a financial settle-
mmt." Mrs. Nuttine told the Sun
day Express. "But so far as I am
concerned, mere is no jqueauuu vi
divorce." 1 '
The blonde Mrs. Nutting said
sh honed the separation wouia
not harm the career of the 38-year-
- "But it is a fact and there is 00
use hiding it," she said.
Th Nuttines have moved into
umaratA anartments Both r C
from wealthy families. They have
three children John, is, wavw,
11 nA 7 arm i.
Nutting is well known m we
United States from his prior serv
ice as British delegate to me u-
nited NaUons. ; ? --; -j.
Niittin t- was eiveA r ministerial
ranir hi Fden when he was only
31. Eden himself divorced bis first
wife and remarried wunoui wr wr-f
f wr-f eiting his chance to the P r i n e
Under Eden's tutelage, Nutting
has been marked as a man wiin
i future. He is Forelim Secretary
Selwvn Lloyd's chief aid and fre
quently represents tne govern-
mAnt in 'House oi commons ub-
batM on foreign policy. He served
Miss Brenda Lloyd has returned
from Miami to spend the summer
vacation with her parents Mr.
and Mrs. John Lloyd. N
James M. Kelly, C. M.
Honored By Farishontrs
A reception was held by the
parishoners of the Holy Family
Church in Margarita on Friday
evening in honor of their Pastor
Father James M. Kelly. C. M,
who is leaving for the States the
early part of ,uus week on vaca
tion. ... s
Father Kelly was presented with
wallet eneraved with his name
and emblem of the Fourth Degree
of the Knights of Columbus and
also a beautiful lavender colored
stole for his mother. The presenta
tion was made by Mrs. E. A. Dy Dyer
er Dyer en behalf of the parishoners.
Also attending were Father John
F. King, C. M., Father James J.
Murphy, C. M., and from the Pa-
tr Mrinr hv mnwi nrocnlnir
The exhibit, which has been ar- as British delegate to the recent
rangea in cooperation with trie irre-iower, -uuiuva
vautu dMim Alb MttKUC. b ill 1C-.
main until June 15.
This marks the first water water-color
color water-color exhibit by the artist, since
ner tormer worcs nave been
painted in oils and pastels.
The JWB Gallery, is located
at the USO-JWB Armed -Forces
Service Center, Is open to the
Puduc irom v a.m. to 10 p.m.
':J"i!r Th:f. Fcr
BILOXI, Miss June' 11 (UPV-
iwoscow correspondent Henry Sha Sha-pito
pito Sha-pito said yesterday that Russia,
foregoing ideas of atomic war, is
now competing all-out to industria industrialize
lize industrialize countries in its orbit. i
The veteran Moscow Bureau
Chief of United Press told the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi Press Assn. that in the last
three years Soviet voliev has
changed sharply to permit inter
change of ideas between American
ana Jtussian people.. v
So long as this exchange conti continues,
nues, continues, Shapiro said, there is no
doubt that the United States will
win "the struggle for men's
The "de-Stalinlzation" of Rnui
he added, has brought a need for
re-evaiuation of this nauon s for
eign policy. Russia is now run by
a "collective dictatorship" of 11
men which has brought on a
"fourth revolution," he explained.
There is less tvrannv in the land.
Shapiro said, and Soviet leaders
apparently have decided that warl
would mean annihilation by atom
ic and Hydrogen weapons.
The foreign correspondent said
that Russia now is training more
engineers and scientists than the
United States so that the nation
can compete as never before in
developing unidustrialized co un-
tires. ,. ... .. 'i
Despite, a "loo-sided economy.
strong on arms and weak in living
standards, the Russians can ap
peal to Asian nations in then in industrialization
dustrialization industrialization campaign because
those nations do not understand
the western concepts of demo
cracy and freedom, Shapiro, said.
Even though she doesn't smoke
it is considerate of a hostess to
have cigarettes, matches and
ash trays about when she enter entertains
tains entertains guests.
xnat jets them know that even
though she doesn't smoke, her
self, she doesn't object to hav 1
fnt; guests smoke in her home.
Approved By More Doctors
Trusted by more mothers because of its .1 u ''vUd tr
accuracy, isonooa wcreaaiaDieia. juicn i nbrlnlfi
.contains IX grains of pure aspirin rj pitnlff-.
the preferred standard of accurate dosage I Mi A ljIT i f U
orders."! Children like its orange flavor. 6 'iough no0uCt
eraasara umhst ssuim ataui roe chuomn
Ancon Youth Gsl$ f
Engineer Degree 1
Al Colorado Univ.t:
Sam W, Maphis, of -Ancon, was
among the graduates of Colorado
University at .the commencement
exercises held Friday afternoon in
Boulder. Col. ( '
' He received a bachelor of
science degree in mechanical en en-gineermg.
gineermg. en-gineermg. He was also commis commissioned
sioned commissioned a second lieutenant in the
U.S. Army Corps of Engineers re reserves.'
serves.' reserves.' .
: Maphis has been employed by
the" Kaiser Steel Company in Fon Fon-tana,
tana, Fon-tana, Calif.' He is to report in July
for two years of active duty with
the, Corps of Engineers and will
be assigned at Ft Beivoir for boot
training. He will rejoin the Kaiser
Steel Company after; completing
his two years of duty. -
Maphis is the son of Mrs. Mar Marguerite
guerite Marguerite Maphis, an employe in
the Personnel Bureau, and the late
Sam W. Maphis, Jr., an employe
in the Canal Customs Davision for
many years. He was born in Gor-
gas Hospital and attended Canal
Zone Schools,- graduating four
years ago from Balboa High!
During his college career he
took a proominent part in ROTC
at Colorado University and in foot-1
ball.. He was quarterback of the
Colorado team for the past two,
Spy Tunnel Y
BERLIN. June 11,VUP East
Germany yesterday closed the
much publicized American spy
.uinid ma u tuuii&i HlliacuuQ.
The Ministry of Interior said
more- man 40,000 persons had seen
the tunnel since it was first open opened
ed opened early in May.
Vsiting officials from the Red
bloc and "technical experts'' will
still be shown through the iron iron-sided
sided iron-sided tunnel that runs under the
Iron Curtain border separating
East and West Germany. The So Soviets
viets Soviets claimed espionage agencies
in West Germany built it to tap
telephones in the isoviet zone.
; TEL AVIV, Israel, June 11 (UP)
Gov. George M. Leader of Penn
sylvania left here today for a
three-day tour of the Galilee re region
gion region that will take him to Naza
reth and the. Jordan River.
The visiting Governor said he
planned to investigate the condi
tions under which the Arab minor minority
ity minority lives in the Biblical town of
Nazareth.- -w.t- -.
He said he also would study tho
controversial Jordan River devel development
opment development plan before going to Jeru
salem Tuesday for talks with Is Israeli
raeli Israeli government leaders.
(Beside the Bella Vista 'Theater)
o Fancy Jewelry!
o Bonnets, Hats, Purses, Skirts
of fine Italian Straw 1
o Fine Porcelain ....
o Silver and Plated Baby
Articles! ' : ';
o Lovely Greek Ceramic!
VISIT US NOW
deserves the best!.
For relief of skin irritations and prickly
heat. . For protection of his refreshing
comfort, . MEXSANA POWDER.
. . (and you) hf
are subject to prickly heat, o
; k. 7 -I ( I rL- i -i.:
..' ;-.:. I !..it.. f . 1"-
irntanvn ana ucning reer.
Who has tried Mexsana
Medicated Powder con confirms
firms confirms that it is smoother
because of its Starch base. That Is why it is
more cooling and gives more relief.
. SOOTHING, REFRESHING
JACKSON. Mich.; June II (UP)
Attendants at Sharp Park zoo
were startled yesterday when a
little sirl ran Into the superintend
ent's office and shouted, "the big
k... I M (in
Investigation showed someone
had tossed a lighted cigaret into
the cage of Susie, 25-year-old ko-
diak bear, and started her fur a-
fire. Susie extinguished the fire
herself by rubbing against the side
of the csge. "; '7 .";:,"":,T!" ;
Piles Hurl You!
Don t iutrer irom pamiui, iicnmc
Pllei another hour without trylnc
Chinaroid. Upon application Chlniroid
Urta curblnc PUa mluriea t wayi: 1.
Mln ana licning. J. nip tnrmn
tor, awolien ussum. i. neipa
ti..l IrHi.l.il mninbraiiM and allar Plla
NarronanaM. Aak rour Dru-it far
jShlaarold today. i
jy From TAIUTI Junc 17lh ;
Jvsl one more oi- -r;Seafis
ompla that priff t j!Sib
ore lower hero m yibAX VtTA
ii a . ..... l i
It li 1 I I I I P I . ta
frU f.'ili'l" j
l-i.'iii n i.'i li.'i 1'
j 'pIJl,M;ij.. W 1 :
i . j
THIS WEEK'S FREE WINNERS:
o jose vviinams
o Capt Frank Munroe
o Cimila. de L6pez
o Aurilda Thomas
F. Amador .-
o Zita de Stanziola
e Minerva de Forte
o W. Watson
o Doris da Ollvares C. W. Bane
a David Whitbread Lewis Robeson
, All Slips Eliding in S win
Check YOURS I
WHERE YOU DOUBLE YOUR MONEY FREE!
I 18-47 (137) Central Ave.
monsat, jrxi u, $
;-:'v- '2- :YOU CAN 'PCE.YOUR ADTJljJFJIllNr LOCALITIES IN THE- CITY
LEAVE YOUR A& WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
. FOR .
CANAL ZONI POLYCLINIC
i DR. C. L FAIRI8A, M-V,
!", BR. K AVILA JR, M.O. :.
hrX Ctlh ef JuW Ave, Ite. Mil
(Materia Am SekMl Playsiw d)
; xl i-am rwM
J RETIREMENT. LIFE-S
: W IWDCB
'TRANSPORTS IAXTER. $X
r Peeks-. Shlgaon -Maya
t Phenet 2-2451 2-2562.:
r Leant Rhtlmj ......
Ridiag Jumping cImms 'Ut
e by epeelutment.
"We shape Temr "nMf
aJLiu u..- ataam Balk
lot aula aai tern!
i -. Dt. "uk ia
II Jute Areeemena I. -alT
SWEDISH A MEDICAL MASSAGE
Electric Cabln BathJ Violet Hay
Treatment lor Blood Circulation.
Nerve Relaxation Medical Gymnas Gymnastics
tics Gymnastics and Exercises Posture Correc Correction
tion Correction Special Foot Treatments. A.
Thomas. Phystetheraalst Hotel El
Panama Healta Center a m. -t
p.m. Tel. Panami J-l0.
Pi-rc, Burns Alive
CALCUTTA, India, June 11
(VPi A young Hindu widow,
twict dragged from her husband's
funeral nvre. Uirew nerseu in we
flames a third time and died, au-
thbrities reported yesterday,?
Sarala Devi of the village of
Parsa jumped on the pyre to com commit
mit commit "suttee," the ancient Hindu
custom In which a woman burns
herself alive to join her husband
in heaven. Suttee bat been onlaw-
The villagers pulled her from
the pyre twice, but the third time
they made no effort to save her.
They told authorities that to stop
.iih a relkiouslv devoted wife a
third time might bring upon them
a heavenly curse,
UNITED STATES Of AMERICA
Vnlted States District Court Fee
The District of The Canal Zona
t Balboa Division
in uiv ni..i w
Parsons Roberts. Deceesed.
Probate No. 364. Notice to Creditors.
PubUc Notice is hereby given that all
tersons having claims gainst James
Parsons Roberta, deceased, are hereby
reouh-ed to tile aald claims, with the
necessary vouchers. In the office ef the
Cleric of the United States District Court,
at Aneon. Canal Zone, or to exhibit
them, with the necessary vouchers, to
the undersigned Administratrix in the
. Office of Ariaa. Tabrefa A Fabrega at
No, 3S Central Avenue. Panama City,
iinstaira ef the First National City Bank.
Pinami City, on or before the 12th day
ef Aoril 1957, or they will be for ever
barred. Said claims must be supported
bv the affidavit of the claimant or some
one on hit behalf, that the amount ia
justly due, that no payments have been
made which are not credited and that
' there are no off-sets to the same to the
. fcriwldee of the affiant.
.Dated this Sth day ol June 1JSS:
Vtrtinla Knewltea Robert
SECURITIES IN PANAMA
i Qoetattona by
J! tlAS, WATT SSI A ASSOCIATES! ,:'
! r" Bid Ask"
c :lr Nsdontl H-51
FiduciarlO ...... 411
Ccmento Panami 71 71 JS
Cerveeerla Naclonal .... tt
Chirieana dt Lccht .... U
Cuentat Comereuuea '-
Wtt with Cora. .....
DesUladora Naclonal ..,
Prof, with Com.
Finanzaa, $. A.
Pret with Com. ....
Fuerza 7 Lut Fret ... 4711
Fuena r lu Com. ... SO
Hotele Interamerlcanos. (84
Ceneral da Sefuroa .... H
Panamefta de Acelte ...
Pjnsmefi de Flora ... ..
Panamefia dt Segurot .. 25
Panamefia de Tabaca If
Teatro. Beltavtata -Teatro
' (Commercial Notlcai
. LI8RERIA PRECIADO
I Bctaac Xa.18
Apnciu Inttrntl. de Publicaclonaa-
-,. . X. I Letter Ham
Cemtral Am. 46
FOR SALE: 12-ft. Frigldaire
like aaw. Tappaa gat stave, 3
piece dining ream tuita witk 4
chain, automatic landht waiht'
2 aad laakt. Owner hiiaf trjni trjni-Tarraa!
Tarraa! trjni-Tarraa! ta Stataa, Pinama 2
f OR SAH. -9-fa. ft. Wtitiaa Wtitiaa-kaiua
kaiua Wtitiaa-kaiua 25-cyala nfriaaratar, (
waral Quart rauitar chain, lik
raiy tabla, matal chart af draw
ian. drastar and aiir Phaaa
lalUa 2991. 563-R. Caraial.
FOR SALIj Saanta-lika liv
raaaa ut, lika aaw. Call
f OR SALE-Rafrifaratar, watk.
: if (all 25 cytlai); bad-
' raant mitt, Sinfar tawing ana
china. 0145 GaWlaa Raid. Tala-i
phaaa 2-3213 lalbaa.
FOR SALE 4-burntr aai ranga
Nr with larfa windaw avaa.
Frica $100. Phana 13-2249.
FOR SALE: 25-cycla rfritra.
Hr, Rtminaton aartabla tyaa
wrlrtr,. ttudia cauch, maral kadi,
takla and chain, dmtar, lama,
FOR SALE :.Rafriaritar, wash wash-ar,
ar, wash-ar, fan (al 25 crelai); ktdream
auita, Sinfar tawina mackin.
0145 Gavilan Raid, Phana 2 2-3213
3213 2-3213 talbaa.
FOR SALE: Grass rwa i'xV
$6 solid mahogany and tablet
and coffaa tabla $40; "Mathat"
faa 14" $20. Call 84-4133.
Boats & Motors
;F0R SALE 1955 Elgin tut tut-'board
'board tut-'board motor 7 Va-kp., never ka
wed $110. Call 15-4119.
Post War Baby
WASHTNRTnV Tim 1WTTD1
Th cost war bab rnr. .nH th
development of moderi .iito'totuv fi SEiE? 001
es are brineinc manv rhncr, lm
America's buyuig habits, the Cen-
isus Bureau reported yesterday
I It also ban bfen translator! Intn
a retail buying boom.
The ice house, once a fixture In
even the smallest wayside ham hamlets,
lets, hamlets, is gradually disappearing. On Only
ly Only 806 were left in 1954. y,
As the iceman goeth, so goeth
the barefoot boy. Children's shoe
stores increased their gales 86.6
per cent between 1948 and 1934,
The high birth rate also was re reflected
flected reflected la the 56.4 per cent in increase
crease increase ia the infant wear busi
ness. "-. i
The" general Wttern shown m
tne census report was one io
wmcn small shopKeepers are oe-i The report showed that the busl busl-ing
ing busl-ing forced out of ( business even nes, 0f gasoline service stations
though overaall talesAre increas-tocreW by wl pe(, centl
iliar figure-the door-tojdoor sales-
busmess in 1954. a 39.2 per cent
vwu Dtwivw uiv a aviivvUVV(VVv
boost since 1948. This was the
largest volume of anv tvne of re
tail store and accounted for about
one-fifth of the nation's $170,000,-
000,000 retail sales, ; -Second
in dollar volume were
franchised auto dealers, whose
sales rose from about $15,900,000,-
000 in 1948 to $25,100,000,0 in
A first prize of $100 and
three more prizes for a total
of $150 in cash is GrVEN
AWAY every Tuesday at the
TROPICAL THEATRE. To Tomorrow
morrow Tomorrow Is your chance to be
one of the lucky winners.
DON'T MISS IT. Try your
luck and also see a stupen stupendous
dous stupendous double program.
All Work Guaranteed
TV SERVICE CENTER
"H" and DARIEN
K. M IM
POR SALE: Feur-door 1953
Charralaf. 14,500 mil a l lika
aw. Owner baing rramferrtd t
Stattt. Panama 2-1959. :
FOR SALE -l 953 Singar, aan
fact canditian, 1 1,000 milt.
571-i Caniadu, Phana S3 S3-4113.
4113. S3-4113. FOR SALE.- 1949 Nash 2-daar.
Tint nearly new, feed matar.
law milaaga, $200 cash. Curtm
FOR $ALE-'49 Cadillac, gaaJ
canditiaa. Mart tad this weak.
Laaving lathmut. Rtal bargain.
0145 Gavilan Rtad. hont 2 2-3213
3213 2-3213 lalbaa. :
FOR SALE: 1955 Ford Than
dtrbird. Law mileage, ticellent
canditian, dirty aaid. Phana Pan Panama
ama Panama 2-00IS batwaaa 1-9 a.m.
daily txctpt Sundays. V
FOR SALE. 1955 Ptntiac 4 4-deer
deer 4-deer sedan, 1000 milat. Call af
fic I5-22S3. Ouaitere 1.
FOR SALE. Jatg Willyt. cam.
alettly avtrhtultd. Hauta (054
FOR SALE-'49 Cadillac; gaed
canditiaa. Mart tell thit waek.
Laaving Itthmirt. Raal Itrgain.
0145 Gavilan Read., Phana 2 2-32S3
32S3 2-32S3 lalbaa.
FOR SALE: 1953 Phmauth
Club Couaa, 15,000 milat. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving ItttiiPi". Taka bast affar.
FOR SALE 1949 kick Sedan,
arte, shining black. Finest radio,
teat carers, $375. Pan. 2-5298.
l,.n m. .
"I3 i S1
The largest percentage gain la
sales from 1948 was among son son-retailing
retailing son-retailing establishments, which
use door-to-door salesmen, inch
as many bakeries. These sales
rose from $2,3,000,(Hh) in 194S
to $4,506,000,00 ia 1954, a gain
f 95.3 per cent. Their number
also increased more than all
other groups, going from 4,917
in 1948 to 78.58 in 1954.
The bureau released the figures
in an advance report on 1951 re re-i
i re-i tail sales in 11 major line. It said
i a more complete report, covering
, 70 different kinds of retail outlets
!,.be published in, about three
iween iiHo ana ism ana sales by
transportaUon and automotive ac-
In both groceries and autos. the
actual number of outlets declined,
In. 1948 there were 350,740 food
stores and 43,960 franchised car
dealers. In 1954, the growth of the
central super market had reduced
the number of groceries to 279.444.
The fiercely competitive automo automobile
bile automobile business had cut the number
of franchise dealers to 41,407.
Department stores were third
ia sales ia 1954 with $16,600,000
000, a rise of 11 J per cent over
1948. Restaurants and cafeterias
were fourth with sales totaling
$7,300,000,000, np 43.1 per cent
from six years earlier.
Technological progress in refri
geration took its toll of ice deal dealers
ers dealers whose sales dropped 52.3 per
cent from. 1948 to 1954. The num
ber of such establishments declin
ed from 2,631 to 806.
KNOXVTLLE. Tenn.. June ll
(UP) A golfer who was beaned
bv a colt ball on a public course
here Saturday was in critical
Donald L. Holloway. 20, has
not regained consciousness since
he was struck 00 tns temple,
doctors said. :
TAIPEI. June 11 (UP)-Na-
tionallst China today announced
It would boycott two Olympic
Games qualification so c c e r
games with Indonesisu
Tne cninese Olympic prepara
tory committee issued a state statement'
ment' statement' condemning, a decision
reached by the international
Soccer Association, The Nation Nationalists
alists Nationalists specifically protested the
decision which would ban the
playing of the Nationalist Ch
nese anthem or the flying of the
Nationalist flag in Djakarta
where the first of the two games
was to be played. v-1
Informed quarters saw little
chance that the Nationalists
would withdraw the boycott decision.
J At. ttra X.
FARMACIA ESTADOS jUMDCS
1st Cental Am
FARMACIA LUXN :
' Mi Central Atmm :
OX 2031, ANCON, CX 1
IOX 1211. CRKTOkVO. CX
DR. WENDEHAKE Mtdical Clin,
k. Day and Night service. Og.
aatitt Ckita Bank, Ttltahona-
FOR SALE rrj
FOR SALE: Ugright aiaua
$200. girl's bkyda $10. lalbaa
2762. - ,
' FOR'SALI: Chevrolet dump
truck, 4 yards, aarftct machani.
al canditiaa, aww aslnt; Dadgt)
pickup (Army I, double trans.
; mission, perlect mtckaakal can
. ditiaa $450; Crane, 5-ten, -twinging;
condition; "Clark Ftrklift", 4.
cylinder, 2-taa, perfect mechan mechanical
ical mechanical canditiaa $150;' Dedf e
truck, J-ton, ll-tt. plattorm,
pari tct mechanical condition
$900; Chevrolet Suburban Sta Sta-.
. Sta-. tien Wtgan 1953, 4-cylinderr
:t perfect mechanical canditian,
aw paint $850. Aure Eisan.
S man, S.A., beside Caca Cala
Plant. Phana 2-2616, 24966.
9 Hours To Gel Aid
KEY WEST, Fla., June 11
(UP) A 36-year-old Marathon,
Fla., resident swam for i nine
hours In rough seas off the Flor Florida
ida Florida Kev e&rlv todav to renort
his three shipmates were, cling
ing to tne-wreckage or tneir
The long gwinrorRay Wray-
mon. whoa life preserver was
almost stripped from his body
by the choppy seas, apparently
saved the lives of two men and
a woman who held on to the
boat ne? "y 13 hours,
i 'Wrayiuon struggled tip to the
Boca Chica Naval Air Station at
1:20 aim. The Navy and coast
Guard sent out rescue craft and
helicopters immediately but.it
was 8:15 a.m. almost sunrise
before they spotted the surviv
Dorothy Snell. 35. Winford
Bennett, 39, captain and owner
of tne 37-ioot charter boat Gold,
en K, and Wraymon were hospi
talized. They suffered from
shock and exhaustion',, and
burns from spilled gasoline on
the water. v I
Frank Young was treated for
minor injuries ana dismissed, au
gave Marathon' as their home
Bennett said the charter boat
hit ft iiubmAived ntllnv ut Pell-
iwuutvv on va,av vunivvi vvv.
can Shoals. 12 miles southeast'
in r TwV arurnnorvMt
day during a squall. The piling
ripped a plank out. of the bot
tom but the Golden K remained
afloat until about 4:30 p.m. -All
four persons aboard then
grabbed the floating c wreckage
but about 4:50 p.m., Wraymon
aeciaea to swim lor neip.
Sex Pervert Slalin
Murdered His Wife, 1
PARIS, June It (UP) Soviet
Communist party boss N i k i t a
Khrushchev accused Josef Stalin
of being a sex pervert and the
murderer of his second wife, new
reports appearing in Europe said
The- new charges were made In
published accounts of Khruschev s
Moscow Party Congress speech in
February by the Paris newspaper
France-Sou- and the Italian news
The France-Sbir report said
Khrushchev declared Stalin not on.
ly was a pervert with a predilec-l
tioa for young gins, but mat tne
late Soviet secret police chief I :v
renti P. Berit was Stalin's,, cl'ef
procurer, mis, iwusncnev saw.
might) necessitate a postnumous
trial of the late dictator.
France-Sour said the Khrushchev
renort also confirmed that Stalin
killed Nadejda Alilouyeva, his sec-j
ond wife, by shooting her and then
strangling her. ;
Continentale reported in R 0 m e
that Khrushchev criticized the Sta Stalinist
linist Stalinist connections of ex-Premier
Georiri Malenkov and Soviet Fres
ident Klimenti Voroshilov, The a
gency said this criticism was con contained
tained contained in 32 sentences which it pre
sented as an addition to the u. s.
State Department's version of the
Khrushchev speech denouncing Sta
lUU .J..;.--. ;! 1 f
You will have a chance to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to win the $100 first
prize by attending Bank Night
at the TROPICAL Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, which GIVES AWAY $150
in cash every Tuesday night.
In addition to a stupendous
double program. ; ,
ATTENTION & LI Juat built
usadtra faeaithtd atsartastais,
2 ktd reams, hat, aald wales
Pkene Paatma 3-4941.
FOR RENT. Furnished and an.
furnished apartment available.
Contact Alhambra AaafMwntt.
10th Street. Ph.na 1381, Calea.
FOR RENTt Unfurnuhed a.
partment, privatt tnrranca. Lev.
; fy rasidMtial Mctiea. Large kv.
ing ream, dining ream, twa bad.
raamt, twa baths, maid't guar,
tart, locked garage. CaH Pana- r
ma 3.-0873 ketweea 12-2.
FOR RENT. 2-kd rm apart apart-meat.
meat. apart-meat. Living nam, dining teem,
kitchen. 13th Street, San Fran Fran-1
1 Fran-1 Cisco, Via Perrat. Phaae 3-2457.
FOR RENT.- Attrtctiva apart.
; mant m front Hotel El Panama,
: "Mercedes Building." Living.
dining room, btdraem. at. Quiet
Mighberheod. Refer Fata Halcen :
tama vicinity. Phana 3-1179 ar
FOR RENT) list faceted ana ana-ream
ream ana-ream furnished apart me at. Clean
and mdeptndtnt. 43rd Straat Na,
IS. V; j.;,'!;,- -"
FOR RENT- Nicely furnuhtd
aptrtmtntt: ant btdraem. Ante.
mebUa Raw. $80 monthly. An.
ether Gaff Htljhtt, $70. Call
i Panama 3-4382 after 6 p.m.
FOR RENT Furnished modem
apartment, ana and twa bad.
raamt, etreeaed, inspected. CaH
Search For Sholjun
Killer Sels Oil ;
Ilear-Riof In Movis
CHICAGO, June 11 (UP) -The
nationwide search for the shotgun
killer of three persons set off a
near.not in a jammed movie thea theater
ter theater last night. 7; " : ;
About 3,000 persons jammed the
street outside the Granada Thea Theater
ter Theater on -the north side when they
heard that police had traoDed
u:ii T mT 1 ?-
suuer tiawreuce neumann inside.
Two women fainted in the crush.
The crowd got out of control and
15 squads of police already on the
scene bad, to radio for reinforce reinforcements.
ments. reinforcements. t;4 -..j' ;
The police were waiting their
cnanee to nab a member of the
audience who matched Neumann's
But when they caught ud with
him, it turned out the man was
not Neumann. A search that has
spread beyond the city limits to
include much of the nation resum
. 1 . ... rti
eumann, Z8, waited into a
north side jaa spot early Friday
with a shotgun and cut down bar bartender
tender bartender Max Epstein, 54. dice girl
Lois Gates, 27, and newsvendor
John Keller, 49. e, ,; .. ,-v-He
apparently was seeking re revenge
venge revenge for a beating inflicted on
him by Epstein's brother, ex-prizefighter
Mickey Epstein. Mickey
Epstein, co-owner of. the Miracle
Bar where the shootings occurred,
saved his life by dropping to the
floor. The blast intended tor nim
caught Mrs. Gates.
Neumann, a handsome ex con
vict, escaped the scene ef the:
slaughter without leaving a trace.
Police said he could have fled to
almost any part of the nation and
may even have gone to Mexico,
Cub Pack Mistress
Fired For Kissing,
Hugging Boy Scout
LEAMINGTON, England. June
11 (UP) A 40-year-old mistress
of a Wolf Cub Pack admitted yes yesterday
terday yesterday she was fired because she
kissed and cuddled with a 17-year-
old Boy scout. -. j
"I realized he was falling1 In
love with me," confessed Dorothy
Long, "but it was too late then to
stop him.".- J
"Him" was tatroMeader David
Rooke, 23 years her junior. "The
truth is I am in love with Doro Dorothy,"
thy," Dorothy," he said..
Cub Mistress Long said the af
fair was limited to kisses and cud
dling on trams and country walks.
She was dismissed aaturaay.
France Ejects Man
Claiming To Be ;
PARIS, June U (UP) France'
today ejected a dark and elderly
traveler who said he was an As
syrian citiien and had lost his pass passport,
port, passport, i. ;v, ; -'i-l
The Assyrian empire disappear.
ed from the face of the earth, 3, 3,-500
500 3,-500 years ago.
Seventy-year-old Nicholas Benja
min stumped the immigration of officials,
ficials, officials, but only for. a while. They
decided he had been deported from
Mexico under a Lebanese passport
He was hem at the airport to a-l
wait a flight back to Mexico
which had a flourishing civiliza
tion itself sack in Assyrian days,
1 i Pea, ae h Oh At steat X
m wtMi a, a
Seara Clara, lea 435, Mbaa.
Phana Panama 1-1177, Cmte Cmte-kml
kml Cmte-kml I-I67J.
FOSTER'S COTTACES and ktrg
batch baa. On mile past Ca
aine, lalbaa 116$. v
WANTED: Cemeatent bilin bilingual
gual bilingual flaw talesman. Salary and
eammitsian. Apply fa peraea:
Autet licanman, S.A, betide
Of Rainier Child
Will Win Vacation
LONDON. June 11 nrp n,.
Womsn's Sunday Mirror yesterday
offered a week-long all expenses
paid trip to the continent to the
reader who picks the right name
for the first child of Prince Rai
nier ana rnncess Grace of Mona
co.".- ,' )
Monaco was not one of the
countries listed as a choice.
MAX. GEN. REUBEN C. HOOD, JR, Commander, Caribbean Air Command, Is shown with :
Gen. Diego Bancs Ortiz, Commander in Chief, Chilean Air Force, (left) during, honor cere ceremonies
monies ceremonies that were conducted yesterday at Albrook AFB for the. Latin American guests arrtv- -Ing
to participate in the USAF School for Latin America graduation, this Thursday.
The other Air Force Officials from Latin America were: Col. Armando Cortes TOlanue TOlanue-va,
va, TOlanue-va, chief, general stall, Air Force- to Bolivia; CoL Eplfanlo Ovando, chief of Paraguayan Air,-,
Force; CoL Jose Saul Guerrero, chief of Venezuelan Air. Force; Lt. Col. Jose Velasquez, chief
of El Salvadorean Air Force; Lt. CoL G. Edouard Roy, chief of Haitian Air Air Foroe; Lt.
Col. Hector Caraccioli, chief of Honduran Air Forcer Ma. Roger Bermudev acting Chief of
Nicaraguan Air Force; Ma. Brig. Ivan Carpenter Ferreira, director general, in Brazil; MaJ.
Gen. Carlo Moya Alvarado, chief of Peruvian Air Force; Brig. Gen. Julio E. Tejada, chief of
; aUff, Dominican Air Force; Lt. CoL Apdres Mejia M., commander flying & technical train
Ing school, Colombian Air Force; Lt. Col. Guillermo E. Corvo, of the Cuban Air Force; Lt
Col. Gonzalo- Fernandez, Ecuadorian Force; Lt, Col. Carlos Marroquin, Guatemalan Air
Force; LL CoL Zamlr de Barros Pinto, operations officer, minister's cabinet, Brazil; Coman;
dante Augusto Wiegan, Chile; Lt. Jaime Bedoya, instructor, Colombia; Cmdte. Luis Napoleon
VelasteguL Ecuador; Capt Jose F. R. Chacon, Salvadorean Air Force; Lt. Rodolfo A. Fuen
tes, aide-de-camp, Guatemala; vLt. Gerard Charlea-Pierre, aide-de-camp, Haiti; Capt. Mario
Chinchilla, Honduras; Lt.-Jose Morales, aide-de-camp, Nicaragua; Lt. Col. Agustin Pas, Pa Paraguay
raguay Paraguay Air Force; and MaJ. Jesus Humbert; Moret Arellano, Venezuela. They will be guesta
of the Caribbean-Air Command during this week. An air show, which will be conducted Wed- -nesday
morning Is included in the schedule of events for.the Latin American dignitaries. ,
Fc'jr.d By Brush
KATMANDU. Nepal. June. 11
(UP) A Brush mountain climber
yesterday reported discovery oi
the "world's highest plateau" 20.-
000 feet up in the Himalayas near
The find was reported by Peter
John Webster,. British .member of
the Swiss expedition which reach reached
ed reached the top of Everest twice within
two days two weeks ago, -Webster
said he and his five
Sherpa guides came upon a steep
mountain while trekking at high
level between the Himlayan peaks
of Makalu and Solokumbu.
On raching the top, he aald,
"we discovered a ; fantastically
flat plateau about tour miles
long ... which I believe is the
world's highest plateau."
Webster said he thought air airplanes
planes airplanes could safely land and take
off on the plateau except lor pos possible
sible possible hidden crevasses.
On Jhree sides, he said, tne
plateau fell away in sharp 1,000
foot drops. A 2,000 foot cliff rose
from the center of the plateau s
The British climber said the
peaks of Lhotse, Makalu and Ev Everest
erest Everest were clearly visible from the
plateau, .-.- -,-
Mating the steep descent trom
the plateau, Webster said, the
party barely escaped a rock ava avalanche
lanche avalanche which swept away his ice
axe and slightly injured some, of
At the foot of the descent, ne
said, they found five large frozen
lakes, each about one mile long.
and six small Tibetan villages
with a population of about 100 peo people.
ple. people. . ...
lie said tne villagers oaa never
before seen a European.
ST.? PAUL, Minn. (UP)
Minnesota's 10,000 lakes don't have
that. many, different names. The
state boasts 99 Mud Lakes, 84
Long Lakes, 75 Rice Lakes, 32
Round Lakes. 26 Clear Lakes and
26 Bass Lakes, for example.
FARMACIA EL BATURRO,
f FARMACIA "SAB"
mil SI fk tnta
FOR RENT-Chtlat lacatad ia
"Altai del Oarf" tr CarraHuBla.
Lmag room, 2 bedraewe, kitckw
taraga and anmla apes fet
playroom. Pheae affis kars 5
FOR RENT SmiH thalet. Tel,
pheae 2-2717 ar 1.2709. ?
WANTED, Vacatia tjuaitara
r fumnmtd apartment immadi.
rahr far 1 naatitht. PhaatJ,
Ptntma 2-0083, Ma Sirnt.
WANTED. Spanish tpttking
Panamanian, cheerful and reli reli-abl
abl reli-abl with good disnatitien. Ex.
, perienc and references raguirtd.
' Live in, cooking, heusekeeping,
aid btky care tar amalL Amtri.
an family. Hauta number 27
7th Street, Coif Heights, be.
twaan 10 and 2 p.m. ar write
h:ch hopes for hops-
Fanner Fred Collina ia "high
sa anticipation of bis upcoming
crop of hops. He ueet stilts on
his farm near Yaldiog, UngUiyi,
so that he can teach the tall
wrerbend stuts which will sup.
pert bit cropa this yar,
FOR SALE Cangraje taw a
aellent krtt 900 metan at4.
High Ucarioa upper pert Via
Argentina leulevird. htnn
wighbam bath tidal. SeH mdivt
fually $10 pm marer ar kork at
$9.50. Can affice phaaa 2-0364)
Attantiaa AtUntia aid Pra Pra-teen
teen Pra-teen and tengersl Summer
allream dene claesat will b
baid at tka later. AaMricaai
Wemw't Club, Caktn, araryt
Tuesday 9:30 and 10:30 a.m.
Rtgistratimi Juaa 12th, 9:30 te
11:30 a.m. Waman'a Club,' 5th
aad 6 St., Cote. Or caH labjea
2-4239 er Panama. 3-1660.
16-li hr, letseai and free danca
book only $10.00, Hamttt
LEARN SPANISH with Mrs, R.
- tnara'a matt wonderful "ceever.
aational" Spanish rtiw. Fiftaa
ytara af aucatttful axeerienaa
with aver 4000 pupib. Earudia.
ta St. 14-79. Phana 2-3021.
In Exile Goes Jv
LONDON, June 11 UP) For
mer Polish government-in exile
Premier Stanislav Mackiewicc re renounced
nounced renounced the west and said ho
would return to his Communist
homeland disillusioned by British
and American "betrayal,"
- Mackiewics : told the halted
Press he was as "anti-Communist
at ever." But ha aaid ha had toat
He said Britain and the Unit Unit-ed
ed Unit-ed States merely want to use the
country for "military espionage."
"Exile politics are just a
dream," he said bitterly.
Machiewicz, who" was premier
of the Polish government in Lon
don until June 22, 1955, decided to
who succeeded him in the job. Hu.
son Hanke returned to Warsaw
v "maw I
8I0XDAT, JTXE 11. 13!
TZS FAKAMA A3SSICA5 AX DTCITENTZ.Vt DAILY KIWSPAFtX V
- A ' Tr i A
. 111 Cinemascope 1
C Lauren Baca!!, in
... BLOOD ALLEY
Charlton Heston, in
" FAR HORIZONS
In Vista Vision!
80c .. SOc
, MARK STEYEXS, in y v
' TIME TABLE 1
Everybody's hero on the screen at last...!,
(Kin of The Wild Frontier)
Plus: The Best of all: ''
TARZAN and MAGIC FOUNTAIN
THE SEA CHASE
. In Cinemascope!
TALL MAN RIDING
with Randolph Scott
THE ROSE TfiTTO 0. C
-the boldest story Clove you've erer been permitted tan!. s.
OPENING JUNE 12 AT THE CENTRAL
THE PICTURE THAT WON 3 OSCARS
"I NEITHER RAIN NOR FLOOD SHALL STAY THEM As
V.te m Sr wS cSflort Glen arc concerned, the mail will go
V through. Apparently they feel that if the post 'office depart depart-'
' depart-' meat tan deliver in the wake of a three-inch rainstorm that
flooded Dallas residential areas, the least these youngsters can
r" do is "break out the rubber boat andcqllectlt.itr ,. i
HOLLYWOOD (NEAV-- Thei Wir build new1 stars but- pay
.movie industry.' is failing-'- "the
i blues again. : 1 i
f The last four weeks, according
. to movie trade papers, has been
the ,Jovtof all time m. theater
: grosses. Major companies are said
- lotbesbockea.'? master- opera operators
tors operators are -said to be'stunned.'.
TherWs nothina wrong with the
-Movies on the markets Many good
films are playing. "3ut big and
V'Jittla'- it's said 7'the ticket- sales,
as -reported by both distributors
'end exhibitors, are hitting new
840 kcs., Panama Gty
By OSWALD JACOBY
WriHon for NEA Service
em -less," 'the studios said while
swinging the axe on their star
lists, Many of the suddenly unem
ployed stars went to TV, and audi
ences followed h them;.; .Others
formed .'their "own J independent
companies : and started producing
r The3-"new stars promised by
the major studios failed to materi materialise."
alise." materialise." As. "one' studio- head, Frank
-Fretmn of Paramount, v says:
Every, studio ..in Hollywood
Jtrunqlinq h fli' Mm
now persi .it ips ,.uft m
rare cases racuivei intle or no
help from the exhibitor. -" -i"-'
: A J i il; :t nt of Commerce. sur.
Vey .reports a serious postwar de-.
clie in motion picture admissions
, down ,25 per cent ironr ooommg
The operator of one of the na nation's
tion's nation's largest independent circuits
recently told the editor of a Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood tradfr paper: ? c;
'Business is had. We've had to
close quite a few' of our houses
and will probably close down some
of the "others.- But at the same
time we are opening more drive drive-ins.
ins. drive-ins. Theater business will never be
what it formerly was; We are still
making money; Not-what we used
tn bank, but nrofits." i ;
Talovmon competition is the C
number 'one reason fof Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's lost audience. U.S. i thea theaters,
ters, theaters, are how only supplying
around St per cent of the world's
gross on motion pictures, y;
"Movies' for the international
msrket" is Hollywood's new battle
cry; -It means' movies for non-TV
countries. ,.-tx' .;: v.'.;:-:.;.,4.. "-f
But there are other reasons for
'finllvwood's lost U.S. .audience.
Four vaars aoo, with a bad case
ef TV: litters, the major studios
wiped out their big long-term con.
tract lists of high-priced stars. It
. was e serious mistake.
The motion picture business .was
ouiit on the so-called star system.
The public was- educated to be at attracted
tracted attracted to the theater by the name
' of the stars In the picture.
Without stars, the major studios
fl have been- forced .into 'package"
deals with independent companies
controlling stars and into percent percentage
age percentage deals like Para mount's cor.
tract with Jimmy Stewart to star
in "Strategic "Air Command." s
' Paramount had to recoup almost
$4,500,000 on film before it could
get one penny of profit and the
company had only a 50 per cent
interest in the profits, with Stewart
collecting the other 50 per cent in
lieu o( compensation for his Berr Berr-ices..
ices.. Berr-ices.. ;'.;':'. :f:y:
In the case of "White Christ
mas," 70 per cent of the profits
went' to Bing Crosby, Danny Kae
and Irving Berlin. l
Now all of the ma jor studios are
selling their huge film libraries to
television. ,Tho Wamor Brothers
not only sold their eld films but
also their studio. Republic studio
is on the verge of being sold. How Howard
ard Howard Hughes sold RKO studio last
year. AH of Hollywood's independ
ent studio lots nave noon convn.
edf or telefilm production. ';
1 No wonder the sale of relaxing
pilhl In Hollywood topj- the nation.
And no wonder Hollywood; envies
Waft tiisnev.' whose business is
boomine: When Walt doesn't like.
one of his cartoon stars, be tears
him up and draws a new one.-
.Todar, Monday, June II
4 rOO Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite (re (re-(
( (re-( quests taken by phone
". .till S:00). .'
5:30 News V i;1
5 :35 What's Your F V o r 1 1
, (cont'd) v
6:00 Allen Jackson, Commen Commentary
tary Commentary 6:15 BLUE RIBBON : SPORTS
REVIEW 4Pabst Beer)
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45-MEL ACHRINO MUSI-
7:00-Over To You -7:30-VOA
Report From U.S.
80-Music By Roth (
8:30 Proudly We Hail
o oo-Yon Asked For It (re-
' quests taien by phone
10:30 Cavalcade Of America
1100 Concert unaer nie aiars
KiOOSign on t
J Tomorrow Tuesday, June 13
:0D-Blsrri On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone uu 7:uu
7 a(U-Mornin Salon Concert
SilSChurch m The.WUdwood
' 8:30 Musical Reveille -9:00
9.15-,-Sacred Heart v
0-lftAl T f5P( it1 1
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOURNAL
, (Cutex and Odorono
tft:nSfiDln.i and "Needles ., (re-
. quests taken, ty phone
'Ji- till 8:30) .
U:05-JSpins' and' Heedles
il:3u--Meet The .Entertainer -,
M!ii on News '. Itk t 'r
12 -J vet. And Hot
i:00 hews" '
..1:15 Music- Ot Manhattan
1;30 Sons Of .The Pioneers ..
l:45Forward March ,' ."
2:00 Tex Beneke 8how
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
4:00 Feature Review
4:30-What's Y o u r Favorite
(r e q u estg taken by
. phone till 3:001
5:35 What' Your Favorite
q:00 Allen Jackson, Commen
" tarv "'';;
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 SC1-
V ENC1 HEALS :
7:30-VOA Report From U.S.
8:00 World Of 3nz? 's-m -Y?:
8:30-Lffe-With The Lyont Lyont-9:00
9:00 Lyont-9:00 You Asked For It (re.
quests taken by phone
till 7:30) -"" -10:30
Music Ffom Hotel El Pan
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Oil. ':
J108S J t
Neither side vul.
West Nortsi Eact
1N.T. Pass 3N.T. Pass
I Pass Pass
' Opening lead
TREE-MENDOUS TASKr-Think- mowing the grass is work,;
h? How- would jou like a chore like there Belgian Congo
natives have whittling away at a giant -trunk with the equiva equivalent
lent equivalent of Boy Scout axe? The tree, a giant limbs, is one of the
riches of the Leopoldville region. r
,. .., , .,.,, , ,,
k eon ruin your appetite, spoil your
whole day. But famous antacid Sat
; Just take Vi teaspoon of sparkling,
antacid Sal Hepatica in a glass of
, water, and feel how fast it relieves
your stomach upset ..
The mild taxation which may alsd
accompany its alkaline action helps
. relieve the constipation that often .,
j goes with add indigestion. ,y ''
' So be wise get the economy Uize
bottle of Sal Hepatica today! Hav
it on hand when indigestion strikes. ";
: Take) sparkling
There are several good ways to
make the game contract in today's
hand, but South found a way to go
Declarer put up the queen of
spades frftm dummy at the first
trick, East played low, and dum
my won. South now made the mis
take of leading the jack' -of clubs
from dummy for a finesse. He was
allowed to win, but on the next
round of clubs South put up the
ace. Declarer, continued with the
queen of clubs, and West refused
South might have recovered still
by careful play, but he went to
pieces and wound ap with. two
snades. one heart two diamonds,
and three clubs-one trick short
of the contract i, v v;.
The key play came at the second
trick. South should take the ace of
clubs instead of attempting a fi
nesse. He can then continue 'with
the queen of clubs and overtake
the nine with dummy s ten. west
is finally obliged to take the king
of clubs. 3 v
This -gives declarer a total of
four clubs, since he can enter dum dummy
my dummy with the ace of hearts' to cash
the last club.' The extra club trick
is exactly what he needs to make
sure of the game contract.
Tri:n To Sua
US llavy For Firing
On Two Trespassers
PORT OF SPAIN, TRINIDAD,
June 11 (UP) Jerome Mendo-
za. a local businessman.' threaten.
ed yesterday to bring criminal ac
tion against United States nayai
authorities here following what he
described as an "outrageous at
tempt to kill me."
Mendoza said a Marine sentry
at the U.S. Naval Station fired on
him "without the slightest provo provocation."
The incident came after the
'tabbing of another Marine sentry
by two unidentified trespassers in
the magazine section of the. base
two nights before.
-:Cmdr. B. R. Boettcher, com
manding officer at the Naval Sta Station,
tion, Station, said in an official statement
that two men fired at the sentry
from a boat after he challenged
them, that the sentry fired back
twice, forced the men ashore and
arrested, them. Subsequently, the
couple were turned over to the
local police who released them. No
charges were filed against tnem
by U.S. authorities.
Mendoza and Bis companion Ste
phen Lewis flatly deny this state statement.
ment. statement. Their story is that they
went fishing off the naval station
shoreline: that at nightfall they
discovered a leak in the gas tank
and had to row toward the sta
tion, keeping fairly close to shore
to avoid a strong current.
Mendoza and Lewis said they
stopped when the sentry chaiieng
ed them and identified themselves,
but were fired on. nevertheless.
without any provocation, t n e ;
said they. were marched througi
the naval station with a gun in
their back; that their boat was
confiscated and has not been re
turned yet. r
Cmdr. Boettcher had ordered
sentires to shoot on sight, follow
ing the first incident in which a
Marine sentry was stabbed.
Mendoza said he had consulted
with his lawyer and would file le
gal action soon.
It li no longer BcMU-y to uf(er
from Kmi of vigour nrvounM and
depreuinn. bacauf an American Lab Laboratory
oratory Laboratory ): discovered tha wmt V
to end thea trouble.
Thii diKovorr la in ploaaant. our-to-ttko
tablet form, ia abaol-jttly
' tiarmlesa. and It bringing sew youtb
; and vitality to thousand .It workj
directly on. the glandi and cervta
Toe can aee and feel youreelf getting
. This amazing new gland and vigor
restorer, called VI-TABS haa been
proved by thousands in the United
Slates and Is now distributed b;
rhemists here. VI-TABS makes you
feel full of vigour and energy and
yesre younger. Get VI-TABS from
your drnnrist today to restore Vigour
kofMiehao ie Mtilteat
: iKf -i s;: -iff, ivV S,-
i HIAVY-Om M.0OOLK.
THERE'S A CROWDED ROAD AHEAD A whopping
13J1,000 trucks and buses will .travel on VS. roads by 1971,
according to forecasts by Commerce Secretary Sinclair Weeks. Weeks.-.
. Weeks.-. That's an Increase of 314,000 per year, beginning with the esti estimated
mated estimated 1957 total. The chart, above, shows the estimated totals
by weight groups. Light vehicles will account for M.S per cent
of the total, with medium vehicles at 25.9 per cent and heavy
.vehicles accounting for the remaining 10.1 per cent.
Showing At Your Service Center TJieofres Tonight
6ALROA ' ,Jane Wyman & Charlton Heston
ts l tr "THE TENDER TRAP"
; Tuesday -TROUBLE IN THE GLEN"
HIAkLO HT5 Frank Sinatra & Debbie Reynold
Eh"" "LUCY GALLANT"
f Tuesday "THE HAPPY YEARS"
MARGARITA -Klchard Conte & Mala Powers -(:15
b 7:55 '' B t N U A Z. I
. v Tuesday "THE RED SHOES"
CRISTMtAL Claudette Colbert k Barry Sullivan.
e u ftliio "TEXAS LADY"
Tuesday "THE ADVENTURES OF SADIE"
PARAISO 1:15 t:M Kirk DougUs, in "Indian Fighter"
SANTA CRUZ "Indestructible Man" b "LOUISIANA"
CAMP BIERD Musical Comedy in Color! "My Sister Eileen
them's nothing uki it! Room for 4 adults or two ..
adults and three cMdnn ptus pe, luggage, shopping and t
your golf dubtl Tough and reliable under all conditions
:;.-' with a speedy engine that gives nearly, 40 m.p'.g.I
Look at its smart lines and send for details TODAY.
JhUUt 4&fy tefafll 4H4gXKCCdL6f
COLON MOTORS Inc.
S HILLMAN DIVISION
, ; Panama Tel. 2-1669 -..
- (ample stock-of spare parts available)
-;leet.- e .- :ele ;e...
As a means of encourag encouraging
ing encouraging its customers to use BET
TER' LIGHT for BETTER
SIGHT, Compania Paname-
." i: .,,....., !' t. -fr- ... ... ....
na de Fuerza y Luz will give,
away free, beginning June
(..- ., j ' ,-.
11, 1956 one electric, light
bulb to each of its first 5000
1 .- 's." i;. . '" -. ' y 1
customers who. pay their ser-
. ...... ,.: : d": t ' ''
vice bill in full.
This offer applies to cus cus-tomers
tomers cus-tomers in both Panama and
. .Mark June 11, 1956 on your calendar. Pay your service bill early
and avoid the rush. First come, first served.
; 1 ii
MONDAY, JUNE 11, 1351
1Mb v:;Rank As ; New
1 11 TTTMV3!! P
Surging Brums Dump
Phils Twee For 8th
Win In Last 1 1 Games
x By FRED DOWN
NEW YORK, June 11 (UP) The Chicago Cubs
have discarded their "patsy label" and rank today as
the new "surprise teani". of the major leagues.
n,ft in dismal 'start. Stan
Hack's langless Bruins seemed
rinomed to the National League
..n. wmtlv as Memorial
Day. But now they're traveling
at a .727 pace that's the best in
either. league for the month, of
June and they've bee doing It
by beating the cream of the cir
cuit's pitching wien. w
The Cubs made It eight Mcto Mcto-i..
i.. Mcto-i.. n thtr lust 11 tames when
they beat the Phlladeiphia Phil Phillies,
lies, Phillies, 2-1 and 5-2 yesterday. It
was their second consecutive
sweep of a doubleheader and re recalled
called recalled Hack's pre-season promise
that the Cuds wouia give ctoj ctoj-body
body ctoj-body trouble before the season
.Eddie Miksis, who's been h't-
ting close to .409 hi the surge,
broke up the il-lnning epener
with a single that scored Pete
Whisenant from third base.
Miksis had homered in the
first fnning tr give the Cubs
their other Tun off Curt Sim Simmons.
mons. Simmons. Vlto Valentinetti. who
took over for Warren Hacker
in the ninth, picked up his
third win and second in three
Sam Jones, an early disap disappointment
pointment disappointment after his fine rookie
campaign of 1955. came through
with his best game of the sea season
son season in the night-cap when he
truck out nine batters and
i.lW nnlv xix hits in tVi in
. nlngs. Jones ran into trouble in
th ninth when .the Phillies
i.arf ha cp hut Turk Lown
came on to get Stan Lopata to
hit Into a double play-
In running up their fine June
muH. th Cubs have beaten
..,.v. fin. hnrler.t as Don New.
i combe, Robin Roberts, Bob
Friend and CarTErskine nd
yesterday's nightcap they, rap rapped
ped rapped Roberts-again for fouf hits
and two runs, in two Innings oi
1 wiiof -s
The Cincinnati Redlegs bowed
to the Brooklyn podge- 8-6,1
- but retained lirso piace- -wHeu
the other contenders either split
doubleheaders or lost. They lead
the St. Louis Cardinals byv three
percenatge points. :
Rookie Charley Neal's two two-run
run two-run homer provided the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers w'th their margin of vic victory
tory victory but It was Ed Roebuck's
seven innings of ene run relief
pitching that held the Red Red-legs
legs Red-legs at bay. Ransom Jackson
homered and drove in four
runs for Brooklyn while Ted
Klunewskt and Wally Post
linmnwl fnr the Redlers.
The Pittsburgh Pirates held
first place briefly, when they
walloped the St Loais Cardi Cardinals,
nals, Cardinals, 11-3, but Herman Wehmel Wehmel-er
er Wehmel-er came back to pitch the Red Red-birds
birds Red-birds to a 1-0 triumph in the
nightcap. Luis Arroyo fanned
five to beat bis former mates in
.: the opener, while wehmeier also
struck out five and allowed only
one runner to reach third base.
Th Mew York Giants, now on
ly a half game ahead of the
Cubs, rallied for' four rims in
the seventh innlne to beat the
Milwaukee Braves, 5-3. Johnny
Antonelll received credit for his
fifth victory In relief while
Warren Spahn suffered his fifth
straight loss since May 17 when
his record was 3-1.
In the American League, the
New York Yankees restoreo
their lead-to 3V, eames when
they downed the Cleveland In Indians,
dians, Indians, 6-0. Johnny Kucks limit limited
ed limited the Indians to nine hits for
his seventh win while Joe Col Collins
lins Collins blasted a three-run homer
off Bob Lemon for the big New
York blow of the contest.
Billy P'eree won his eighth,
game to tie Jim Wilson and
Tom Brewer for the individ individual
ual individual lead -and give the Chicago
White Sox a 3-2 win over the
Boston Red Sox. The White
Sox scored all three iu off
George Susce m the third, the
final one scor'ng on an error
by first-baseman Mickey Ver Vernon.
non. Vernon. Enos Slaughter's pinch double
snapped a 2-2 sixth-inning tie
and the Kansas City Athletics
snapped a five-game losing
streak with a 7-3 decision over
the Baltimore Orioles. Art Dit Dit-mar
mar Dit-mar won his fifth game.
The Washington Senators beat
the Detroit Tigers, 6-5; on Jim
Lemon's two-run ninth inning
single and then Lemon and Roy
Sievers, homered as the Nats
wo the nightcap, 12-9. The Sen
ators haa lost six straignt games
to the, Tigers before yesterday.
YESTERDAY'S STAR John John-ny
ny John-ny Kucks,. .who p'tched the
Yankees to a 6-0 win over the
Indians and back Into a 3
game AX. lead.
OLD HAND Peter Burke will
meet sn English title-holder for
the World Senior Professional
Golf Championship, J u 1 y 1.
Burke theu will compete in the
British Open, July 2-6. He. holds
the Teacher's Trophy and the
31,000 check that goest with A A-mericsn
mericsn A-mericsn PGA Seniors' crown.
UNDER WRAPS The Stud Los Siete's promising Argentine-bred bay colt Dun reaches the
finish line under a stout pull by Jockey Crlstan Rebolledo far ahead of second place Meze-
reum with stablemate Suntonner and Dianahcla fighting it out much further back for third
money In the 2,000 added Press Classip at the Juan Franco -race track, v :
! "'."V i 4 ;
Dun Scores In Press Classic;
Alhajar Cops Radio Handicap
Vs. Claudio Martinez
At Colon Arena Sunday
Mantle,. N.. Y. ,51 193 52 76
Monlreal Drops Two
To Columbus While
OilisrTeEyM Split r
The jleague-leadlng .i JHontrea1 Bailey, Cinci, 49 J
Royals emerged at fit only losfcl f i rjAlSjrr??.
crs- in me eigot games piayeu
Sunday In the. International
The Royals dropped both of
their eames to the Columbus
Jets while the three other dou
bleheaders wound up as stand standoffs.
offs. standoffs. As a result, second-place
Rochester now trails Montreal
by only one and one-half games.
t A two-run rally in the ninth
innlne earned Columbus a 9-8
victory over the Royals in their
opener and the Jets then cap captured
tured captured the nightcap, 10-1, behind
the four-hit pitching of Glenn
Rochester missed a chance to
In The Majors
' LEADING BATTERS
(Based on lbfl official at bats)
NATIONAL LEAGUE V
Player -and Club g ab r h pet
Repulskl, Stwli' 33 111 22 4n 478
Long, Pitts. 49 181 37 67 .370
Clemente, Pitts. 40 125 21 4S .360
iSoyer. St. L. 50 200 40 69, .345
.120 19 41 .342
39 121 28 45 .372
45 187 30 68 .364
38 134 22 48 .358
42 160 33 56 .350
Two of Panama's outstanding
bantamweights, veteran Battlin'
Byron Cumberbatch ana young
Claudio Martinez, meet in a ten
round, 119-pound feature bout
at the Colon Arena .Sunday
pick up more ground on the
leaders by dropping; a 4-1 ver verdict
dict verdict to Havana. However, the
Red Wings bounced back to win
the second game, 6-5, on Joe
Cunningham's seventh-inn I n g
- Ed Blake pitched Toronto to a
7-1 vlctorv over Richmond, but
the Virslnlans won the night
cap,. 3-2, on a two-run homer by
Solid relief pitching by Satchv
el Paige enabled Miami to edge
Buffalo, 3-2, after the Bisons
won the opener. 5-3, behind the
combined six-hit pitching of
Larry Donovan and Kari crewr
Berra, N. Y.
' HOME RUNS
Sievers, senators . i .
RUNS BATTED IN
Mantle, Yanks .........
- RUNS -
Mantle, Yanks 52
Yost, Senators ........... 40
Boyer, Cards .. 40
V Bauer, Yanks ........... 38
Blaslngame, Cards ...., 38
. i i 1 T
2$ modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST (COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
8.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ..Due Cristobal, C. 2.,-June 13
8.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Due Cristobal, C. Z, June 18
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OK SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA LUlSA...;...Sallv Cristobal, aZ June 12
"SANTA CECILIA"...... Sails' Cristobal, C.Z, June 19
FROM U.S. PACIFIC A WEST COAST CENTRAL
AMERICA TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
s S.S. "SANTA FE" ...... Due Balboa, C. Z, June 21
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Balboa, C. Z, July IS
I FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST. CENTRAL AMERICA A U. S. PACIFIC
f BALBOA ONLY
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRISTOBAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 6557
BALBOA: 1567 2159
' v.-. .. ..n , .,.,
xvucuu, iicia . ...
(Based on 5 Decisions)
: v w L Pef
Lawrence. Redlegs 7 0 1.001
Brewer, Red Sox 8 1 .889
Lablne, Dodgers .. 4 1 .800
Freeman, Redlegs ... 4 l .uo
McDanlel, Cards ..41 .80C
Dodge Fan Wins
$100,000 On TV
NEW YORK, June 11 (UP)
Mrs. Malsle Chen, a Chinese Chinese-American
American Chinese-American expert on the Brook Brooklyn
lyn Brooklyn Dodgers, won 4100,000 on
The Big surprise- tv snow
Saturday night and announced
the first thing sne'u ao is oring
her mother ?. here from Hong
The New yorx resiaurans op operator
erator operator said her mother escaped
from Communist China over a
year ago, and at 60 Is all alone
In the British crown colony.
Mrs. Chen, wno .attended ner
first baseball game 1950,- an answered
swered answered correctly a series of ques
tions eoncernine the 1955 World
Series, which her iavonte,wam;
the Dodgers, won.-
Emcee Mike Wallacs said MrsJ
Chen and her husband, Ken
neth. and their two children-
would be guests of the Brooklyn
Dodger ; management at Ebbets
Field the night of July 2. v
He also announcea ne spon-
The Bw Surprue'
Cumberbatch was declsioned
in his last : appearance by
hard-punch'ng Toto Ibarra
March 25 in a main event at
La Macarena bullring. Several
months before that Toto had
suffered a bloody TKO at the
hands of the Calidonia battler.
Claudio's most recent outing
was also March 25 at La Maca Macarena
rena Macarena when he fought Victor As-
pruia to an unpopular ewht-
round draw. Most of the Jans
who took in the program" felt
that Martinez had won a clear
Claudio and Toto have met
once a8 professionals, with the
former suffering a fifth-round
kayo. In the pair's only meeting
as amateurs, Claudio was a win
ner by split decision.
I I J
i i l! y
u'i-J A- '!
' ffff r'i L ill
m4 i I f ,!,!,! "Jill
' '( 4.
Ibarra's manager, Alfredo
Peres, -has said that the win winner
ner winner of Sunday's feature will
get an opportunity for anoth another
er another crack at the Chir:cano.
: In the semifinal Manuel Pres Pres-cott
cott Pres-cott and Jesus Santamaria kwap
punches in a six-rounder. Two
other preliminaries round out
General admission is $1. Ring Ringside,
side, Ringside, $i
Pittsburgh D00 000 000-0 6 1
St Louis r 010 20') 00x-3 8 0
The Stud Los Siete's promising
Argentine colt Dun yesterday
afternon galloped to a six-
length victory In the $2,000 add
ed Press Classic over slx-anc- Kline (5-4), Face, King
one-hair unones lor two-year- snepard. Kravitz.
old imported thoroughbreds at Wehmeier (2-5) and SamL
the Juan Franco race track. I ';
Jockey Crlstlan Rebolledo tat-Brooklyrf 202 220 000 8 13
ed Dun closest to pacesettin?. Cincinnati 401 100 0006 11
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
Philadelpnia at Milwaukee (Nl
Brooklyn t St. Louis (N)
Only games scheduled.
Pittsburgh 1C0 200 :07 ii 12 1
St. LOUIS C03 000 000 3 1 U
Arroyo (2-3) and Foiles.
- Schmidt (3-3), McDanid, Jac': Jac':-son,
son, Jac':-son, Kinder and Smith.
Cleveland at Boston 2) D-N
. K. City at Washington (2, T-M
Detroit ai Baltimore (N
Only games scheduled.;' 4 J
Cleveland ooo 000 0000 .9 0
New Yore 003 101 Olx t 1 o
Mezereum until ready then gave
his mount his head and the colt
quickly shot to the front, open opened
ed opened a winning lead and. scored
under a hard pull.
Mezereum was easily next best
while Suntonner, which ran in
an entry with Dun, came up to
outlast the poorly performing
second choice In the bettin?,
Dianallcla, for show money. The
fifth starter in the race, Tropl-
eo, was a .bad trailer through-!
out. v w-
The Dun t Suntonner entry
went off the odds-on mutuels
favorite and returned $3.20 per
win aucat..' i
The one. mile co-feature for
Class "H-r Imports, the "Handl "Handl-cap
cap "Handl-cap Dia de la Radio,; was won
by Alhajar., The latter trounced
Golazo after a hard tussle., for
seven furlongs of the race to
score by almost three Jeneths.
Gulllermq. Sanchea -iode Alha-
Jar.' !. ..':. .: .i,.-,-; ,.',.
Speedy native Chanlto scored
a smashing upset In the fourth
race and combined with another
loneshot Golden Pick, for a
$240.80 tnilnlela navnff tnns fnr
the day. , ' f
Veterans Bias Aguirre and Brooklyn
Crlstlan Rebolledo shared riding Gilliam If
Lemon (7-3), Mossi Hegan
na jwararon. f
Kucks (7-3) and Berra:
Chicago f 000 300 0003 10 1i
Boston 1 r00 010-2 6 1
' Pierce (8-2) and Lollar. ,
Susce (i-3)Sislur and Dawy,
(Firsf Game) ' '
Detroit 30MOO lfid A n l
I Washlnston 000 000 312- 8 13 l
I Trucks. Maa5..Aber 2-3). was.
1 1 Tair.lotrn DnAhllfV tftrann inJ mtt. t
(2-2) and Campanella. Stpbhi,; .Clevenger, Chakale
Lawrence. Black, LaPalme (?- (4-3) .and Courtney. ..
3), jeiicjavtTeeman ana bw
Spahn (3-6) Murf(,
tnd CrailaU,, ,,..v...
Detroit .000 002 30? 9, 1 9
0C0 J00 4103 11 1 Washington 400 520 Olx 12 9 a
030 000 000-3 7 I v, Foytack (4-4), Brady. Msts,
Antone'U (5-5) an i Mastersoc ahd House.
Weis er (2-2i. Dlevencir. rhw
PhlKip kales and Berberet
PhUa. 010 000 000 CO-1 8
Chicago 100 000 000 013 6
Simmons (2-5) and Lopata.
Valentinetti (3-1) and and Triaudos.
Kansas City 200 003 0117 6 0
Baltimore 000 200 010 3 6 3
Santiago, s Ditmar -(5-5) ami
Oi Thompson. :-u
i jonnsoa (1-3) Dorlsh
philad.phia 00C 002 000-2 6
Chlcaso 000 300 02X 5 10
i Owens O-V. Negray Roberts
.Jones (3-4). Lown and Lan Lan-drith.
- IARLY START
Eist Lansing. Mich. fNEAl i-
1 1 carol Heiss,. 16-year-old figure ska
ting queen, plans to enter Michi Michigan
gan Michigan State in 1357. She makes aa
early appearance on campus as
star of the Michigan State ice
arena's summer show, June 2).
Swaps Cracks Citation's
World Record For Mile
.. HOLLYWOOD. Calif., June 11
(UP) The pride of the West
speedy "Swaps" has given hlf
backers new cause for joy. 1
Swaps won the $50,C00 Argonaut
Handicap at Hollywood Park. In
the process, he set a new world
record and proved that his loss
to "Porterhouse In the Callfor Callfor-nian
nian Callfor-nian two weeks ago was strictly
a fluke. After that surprising
race, Jockey Willie Shoemaker
took the blame, explaining that
he eased up because he thought
blus In the $50,000 Richard Leon
ard Stakes at Delaware.
honors with two victories each,
t FIRST RACE
1 Amln Didi $4.40, 2 40, 2 20.
2 Gonzapa $3.20, 2.20.
3 Dixie $2.20.
1 NaranJazo $9.80, 11.60:, 2.80.
2 Joe $6.80, 3.
3 Don Brieldo $2.40.
First Double: $38 86
r " THrt RACE -'
1 La Enea $5.80, 3.20, J.20.
2 Chepanita $4.60, 3.40.
-Fru Fru $3.40.
.. : FOURTH RACE
'-Chanito $58.48, 13.40. 6.
"Golden Pick $36.60. 6.
3 Sherry Time $'.
? FIFTH RACE
1 Dun $3.20, 2.20.
2 Mezereum $3.40.
1 Ciprodal $5.40, 3.20, 2.60
a Lnsungo$7.80, 3.80.
3 Maruja $3 ?0.
1 Melendez $4.20, 3.60.
2 Maria Stuardo $1
Serand Double: Sit
- EIGHTH RACE
1 Moonshiner $3.80, 2 20,"
2 Blue Moon $2.60. 3 80.
3 Dofla Barbara $3.40.
OU1UC1 ti ... .. ...
Jackson 3o ......
Hodges rf-lb ....
Campanella c ....
Neal 2b ..........
Craig n ..........
Temple 2b v...... 5 2
F. Robinson If ... 4 0
Bell cf :.v"...;. 4 1
Kluszew.!M lb ... 3 ,1
Post rf 3 2
jablonski3b 3 0
a-Bridges 3b r
b-Burgess 1 0
Bauey c ;:vi.,1 3 c
McMillan ss 4 0
Lawrence p -0 0
Black, ii "i..k.,..2 0
LaPalme p 3 o
c-rowe i i v
Jeffcoat n ........ 0 0
d-Thurmsn 1 0
Freeman p .-., 0 0
1 Alhajar $8.20, 3.80, 3.
1 Golazo $5, 2.80,
Tavi defeated th overwhelming U in
odds-on favoritev .a. th. .S.r &2?-i
ouua-on iavonie..a the wav
iie uia ik Kiaon Keisou held Ric Ric-ci
ci Ric-ci Tavl off the pace set by Fa Fa-blus.
blus. Fa-blus. Then, heading into the
stretch, Riccl Tavi took the lead
and opened up the margin stead steadily
ily steadily to win by a smashing six
returned $45 80,
1 Charlie McCarthy $8.80, 5.40
2 Andes $3.80, 2.40.' -
3 Grey Juan $2.60. 1 ' '' ? '
Swaps had the race won. Rlcd Tavl
Saturdav. v shoemaker broke $7.80 and $4.
Swaps on top. .fought off a M
challenge by "BobbVv Brocato'i Another" Calumet favorite I
at the head of the stretch. . and, "Princess Turia" went down to
Went on to win handily by moi2,a surprise defeat in the $5900 r
than one length. Bobby Brocato Coaching Club sAmerlcan Oaks.t i f I 1 t " I
finished second. Porterhouse at Belmont' "Levee" oored by a 1 rlH If Affrri
neaa over Princess Turla -in a ll VllU KVVVIU
blanket finish that left "Lady
Swords" another head back 1e
the mile and three eighths test.
Levee paid $11.90, $4.10 and $3.
. Swaps ran the -mile" in one
minute, 33 and one fifth v sec seconds.
onds. seconds. That cuts two fifths from
the standard set six years ago
It also gives Swaps his third
world record. He holds the mark
for a mile and 70 vards and a
sors of "The Bw Surprue" were
MAfel- a riAM.flnn fit a .na.lol mile .nil a 1AtH
umniilg m hi .pcuM mire miu a -uu... fL'.j..
trust iuna lor me oenent oi ine isisewnere in racing...
national Uttft Leasues baseball A loneshot has movad into the
organizations, in Mrs. Chen's. three-year-old picture with an
name. upset victory .over Calu m e
The Big Surprise went off the' Farm's "Fablus. r" r v
air Saturdav nleht but will re-l "Rlccl Tavi" a 22-t shot from
turn in the falL. ... 'the Christiana stable beat F-
At BKlmoral, "Swoon's Son"
made a strong stretch run to
win the $59,000 Chicagoan un under
der under Dave Erb.
And. at Suffolk DownsFlsh-
erman" carried top weight of 122
pounds to victory in the $27,000
Macomber Handicap over a' turf
SANGER,' California, Jnne 11
(UP) Speedy Dave Sime f
Duke Saturday night' set a
world record for the '220-yard
dash after equalling the mark
for the 100. Sam ran the 221
in 20 seconds flat at Sanger,,:
California. He did th 106 in
the record-tying t'me of nine
and. three tenths. .'
' In tbe same meet. Jack Da Davis
vis Davis of the Navy equalled the
standard for the 120-yard b'gh
hurdles. ..13 and five tenths.
Ab R H Po
. 6 2 4 1
0 Carrasauelfis .....
J Strickland ss
39 8 15 27 14
Wertz lb .. 3
Rosen 3b ..,.....4
Colavlto rf 4
Busby cf .,(
Hetran c .......... 2
b-Naragon c i. 1
Lemon n 2
c-Mitchell ..,..... 0
Mossi p 0
34 0 9 24 11
C McDoupald ss
f Bauer rf .........
0 a-CoI"ns rf ...'.
2 Mantle cf
0 Pkowron lb
OiKoward If ..V-..-."
4 Martin 2b
ocarey 3b .........
a Raa for Jablonskl In 7th.'!
b StrjJk :ut lor Bridces In
9th..- --,!;' -:
c Grounded out for LaPalme
d Ground' out for jeffcoat
'Vi Score By Innings
202 220 0008
401 100 000 T
SUMMARY Er.-on: Iiodxes,
Post RBI: Jackson 4, Gilliam.
Reese, Neal 2, Kluszewski 3, Fost
2,' Bailey. Doubles- Nelscn, Roe Roebuck,
buck, Roebuck, Belt Triples: Gilliam.
Home runs: Kluszewski, Post,
Jackson, Neat stolen bases:
Temple. Sainficer Reese. Sacri-
rice iiy: Post Double plays: eai
to Reese to Nelson; jeitcoat tc
McMillan : 0 Kluszewski;; Mc McMillan
Millan McMillan to Temn-e to Kluzews!rJ,
Roebuck to Reese to Hodees: ixeams
Neal to Reese to Hodges. Left on
base: BrooKlyn 9, Cincinnati 9.
Bases on ba -Templeton 2,
Roebuck 3, Bia- 1, LsPalme 1,
Jeffcoat 2. SO.: Craig 3, Roe
buck 6, Black 1, Freeman 2.
Hits off: Craig 6 in 1 2-3, Tern
pieton 1 in x-i
Totals.. '-V' 34 6 13 27 t
, a Homered for Bauer In 3rd.
s: b Waived for Heran in 6t
, e-wMIred. for Lemon in TBI.-.'
: d Filed out for Carrasquel in
.. e FHd out for Mossi W 9th;
. Score By Innings
SUMMARY RBI: Collins 3.
Carey. Msrtin; MnDouald. Dou Double:
ble: Double: Wertz. MurMn. pome runs:
Collins. Martin. Sacrifice: r-, Mf
Doi'OTild. roubl nlys: Csrras Csrras-ouel
ouel Csrras-ouel to A'la x Wcrts; Kuclrj to
McroiaM; Le't on bane: Cleve Cleve-ard
ard Cleve-ard It, New York 8. Bases on
hells: Jmon 2, Mosf I, Kncks 4.
.a: Kncks 4, Mossi l. Hits off:
Tmon 9 In 6, McjhI 3 in 2- Runs
nd earned runs: Lemon 5-5,
Vossl 1-1. WP: Kucks (7-3).
LP: Lemon (7-1V-
W L Pet. GB
Montreal 34 13 .654
Rochester 33 20 .623
Tofonto ... 27 24 -.m
Columbus . 28 26 M9
Miami ... 26 26 &0i V 8
Buffalo . 20 2 .408 in
Richmond . 22 33 400
pitched to 3 Havana . 20 34 'J70 I
Columbus 9, Montreal 8
batters In 3rd V Roebuck 4 in 7,
tawrence 3 in 1-3. Black 5 in ?,
LaPalme 2 in 1 2-3, Jeffcuat 41
'n 3. Freemar. 1 ,n lRuns anl game).
earned runs: Cral!j 4-t Ten Havana 4, Rochester
eton 14, RoebucK 1-1, Law-; game).
rtnet 2-2, filick 4-4 LaPalme J Toronto 7, Richmond
t WUd pitch- Roebuck. Hit cy game).
pitch: Craig ...hi R.. Robin.v.nJ TONIGHTS GAMES. --Roebuck
Roebuck --Roebuck hit Kluszewski. WP:I Columbus at Toronto, 7:15. j
Roebuck (M LP -LaPalme (2-3). "Richmond at Montreal, 7:15.
MONDAY, JUNE 11, 135b
13 fiXAMi AxrrrucAN ax ixrtrExrrxT daily newspapeb
nmed Kidy Bur Not $10,000 For Maglie
our of ooons uk
By HARRY 6RAYS0N
NEW YORK (NBA) Emil J
BUDDY THORPE, psradine a
round Broadway aa the late great
Jim'a ion and strutting in' "Will
Succes Spoil Rock Hunter?," is
no more related to tie old Sac and
Fox Indian than Jayne Mansfield
Larry Boardman's Now Y o r k
dtkvf knocking out Frinkit Ryff
would hire boon oven more Im Im-retsive
retsive Im-retsive if wo didn't have nibblina
doubts about tho shapo Ryff was
... thoy couldn't got him to bod
in training camp.
Frank Scott, the ballplayers' a a-gent,
gent, a-gent, had to have a special phone
installed in his office handling on only
ly only Mickey Mantle business... team teammate
mate teammate Whitey Ford's looking around
for a Long Island site to launch a
Tho' Israeli anarathonor, Shalom
Kahaleni, bow campaigning in the
U.S., has a simple training rogi
mon- ho runs JO miles day.
Chuck Stobbs of the Senators,
who Wild-pitched a ball up into
the 17th row with the bases full in
Detroit, says, "It wasn't asy.
When I saw that ball take off, I
didn t know whether to laugh or
cry." ... Stobbs saw another ball
he once pitched take off, 565 feet
off the bat of Mantle .. so tne other
day got a call from his mother in
Norfolk: "I keep- reading where
you've been setting" records for
distance home runs and wild pitch pitches.
es. pitches. How. about bearing down for
a change and winning a game?"
Mickey Walker, tho old Toy Bull Bulldog
dog Bulldog who's dabbled in tho arts, has
an offer of a course in. engineer engineering....
ing.... engineering.... and is considering it
' The pugnacity of Billy Martin is
no phony he had 72 amateur
fights on playgrounds in the San
Francisco Say area ...Yogi Ber Ber-ra
ra Ber-ra had 17 bouts while in the Navy...'
and on the golfing wheel Doug Ford
is a man known as a pretty fair
hand with his fists...,
' Most of tho touring pros have
discarded family trailers, popular
. few seasons back, because Jhty
can't find perking accommodations
close enough to most of the cours
es mty play on
bu to report that son Ronnie wont
oe forced to play out the string
next fall with mere "students" at
UCLA "Red Sanders has been
keeping lots of material in deep
freeze." ...Also: "Sanders said he
was ggoing to treat me like any
other lather. I'm treating him like
any oiner coacn." ... -a -
Neil Johnston, the pro basket basketball
ball basketball player who aava im baseball
when his arm went dead, ia pitch
ing again H. m Fhilly semi-pro
. Yale ought to perk up at the news
that Harry Oliver, a 6-5, 230-pound
tackle from Inglewood, Calif., has
been accepted for enrollment
Who's he? Son of the coach, Jor
dan oiivar ... yet hop haa never
seen his son play a game of foot football...
ball... football... (i
Since Willie Mays broke In catch
ing them down around his tummy,
lots of big league outfielders now
fool around with tho basket catch..
Bavasi, vicepresident in charge of
praetaily everything in Brooklyn.
was astonished a month or so ago
wnen he found that the harassed
Dodgers could acquire Salvatore
Anthony Maglie from Cleveland for
ut waiver price oi jiu.wu.
This meant that 14 major league
clubs, even more desperate for
pitching than the Brooks, passed
up Sal Maglie.
This amiied Buzzy Bavasi, but
it was nothing new. Like a lot of
other people, he has for years been
totally unable to understand the
thinking of seven other National
League front offices, not to men mention
tion mention three or four in the American
When The Barber Maglie
straightened out the Flatbush Ditch
ing by abutting out Milwaukee with
three hits the other night. Bavasi
was excused for taking a bow and
"They'll give $100,000 to an un
tried kid, but not $10,000 for an es
tablished pitcher like Maglie."
What lavas! says is so true. As
Paul Richards of the Orioles stres.
ses, bonus money tossed down
the drain would have supported all
the minor leagues for years.
Confining this foolishness to pitch
ers alone, there was the $100,000
paid Paul Pettit and Billy Joe Da
vidson by Pittsburgh and Cleve Cleveland,
land, Cleveland, respectively. Neither ever
threw hard enough to dent the old
felt hat Ford Frick wears making
wee judge jLandis.
Brooklyn's only concern about
Maglie was his arm and legs, and
when the former Dodzer killer
shut out his old enemies for
three inning in an exhibition
gam in Jersey City, Bavasi. had
ue answer. -a
"I asked Pee Wee Reese about
Sal" he recalls, "and the eamp-
uun saia ne nao as muca stuff as
he threw against us in his best
days as a Giant. Here was a tuv
wua woom we wera uuu m
chances as a middle man or
clincher in relief, or a starter.?
Bavasi goes into ihe basic eco
nomics of taking on Maglie for
$10,000 and at $25,000 a year.
;"Sure, he's 3 years old," he
explains, "but Cy Young would
be welcome in Brooklyn if he could
win. witn Mague, we got a pitch pitcher
er pitcher still cspable of beatini the touh-
ies: Additionally, he is one of the
I iow jmtucrs wno u i arawing
Between you'n'me, it's reached) card. One start aiainst he Giants
the point where it would be news I at Ebbets Field, and we're more
Harvey Knox .called from Mali-moving to Minneapolis,
k. t U v., v a'V f
:. dr i
If : v! .'. i i 1 1
' I I I 1 i
the Giants didn't contemplate! than even financially,
"l had mother thought wh an I
picked up Maglie. He is a model
u ;fnk.n. .. v....
pitchers with the parent club and
more coming up from the chain.
Maybe some of that Maglie pitch
ing science will' rub off and onto
Not few'" believed :. 1ha' the
Giants gave up on Maclie rather
quickly. The Barber had little op-
L .u !1L 1L V i
poriuiuij wiui me inauns, wno
are overloaded with Grade A pitch
So, Sal Maglie ia back as a star
on tne outer side of the bridge,
and he could be the bargain base-
..,".! .. j
HOT The winner of the United States Open Championship on the East Course of the Oak
.Hill Country Club in Rochester, NX, June 14-16. easily could come from' the three who played
, off for the $14,000 first money of the $70,000 Texas International; in Dallas. Dr. Cary Middle Middle-coff,
coff, Middle-coff, left, and Gne Littler, right, congratulate Peter Thomson, who took down the big. prize
after tying the Preston Hollow Country Club course record with a 63 to get in the play-off.
Early Leaders :In '56
All-Star Game' Voting
mm vnvK June 11 (UP)
First returns from tne nation a
baseball fans in the All-Star bal balloting
loting balloting today pegged Mickey
Mantle of the New York Yankees
and Red Schoendlenst of the St.
Louis Cardinals as the top yote:
getters for their leagues,
Mamie, iar OUi iron ior m
American League center field
posthad a total af $.251 votes
in the tabulations being com compiled
piled compiled this year by the office of
Baseball Commissioner, Ford
Prick.,: -s-"- t'-. ?.' ij
schoendlenst. leader to a run-
nf-the.min aotf ? of second
basemen in the National League,
had total of 2,330 yotes. -t
The balloting for American
League players In the early go go-ln
ln go-ln was runnlntr true to- form
with te.v of ,tbe jplght early
leaders the ones who were votM
on to last year's team. The cth
er leaders behind Mantle were
catcher Yogi Berra of the Yan
kees. 3120: shortstOD Harvey
Kuenn of the Tigers, 2,519; left
fielder Ted Williams of the Red
Sox, 1,745; right fielder Al Ka Ka-line
line Ka-line of the Tieers. 1M9: second
baseman Nellie Fox of the White
Sox. 1.64$: first baseman Mickey!
Vernon of the Red sax, 131s;
and third baseman Ray Boone
of the Tigers, $21.
All but Boone were voted on
to last year's team by the fans.
However, there was quite an
apheaval in the. early returni
' By BEANS R I AH DON
24 Years la National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: With two .triv..
and ao balls an the bittr th of
fensive team realizes the wrong
man is up. The manarer- nH
the correct batter up. He hits the
next pitcn tor a home run. Is this
legalf- Ed Skelly.
Answart Yes, a proper batter
may replace aa improper batter
t any rime, no assumes tho bell
and atriko count on tho im
o. with runners en firit anH
second and none out. the htir
mes to num. He pops the ball in into
to into the air and the first baseman
grabs it, t h e n drops it. He
throws to third and forces the
runner, nut isn't this aa infield
uyy vonn waidrqp,
A. The infield fly nilt Ji na
apply to an attempted bunt.
u. punng a rundown lntwM
uira and borne two runnels wind
up on third base. The third -base.
man tags both., Who is out? Bin
.narsnau. . f... i flu.
... ............. ..i. utmiiiw,., tYital nt Hl
Midrns Diusr v
Cc?s Rend Robin
VTROINIA BEACH, Va., June
11 (UP) Marlene Bauer Hagge
nf AxhevHle. N.C.. nicked UP $2,-
000 in prize money as she swept
to an easy win ; in me -iriangw
Round, Robin Women's Golf
Tournament at tho. Cavalier
Yacht and country Club yester
m tiBsve shot a two-over
par 73 in the final round but it
wm rnoa enouen as me uikcu
up two more points for a total
of 50, 22 more than her nearest
Mrs. Hagge who had led the
field most of the way in the
five-day tournament, finished
with JO-hole medal score of
35$. .-' v'i
joyca Zlske of Milwaukee
Wis., finished in second place
with 28 points for' $1,250: She al-
oLVcjpNo sTfv rrrtONootl
tvBAsjbodif. txmaJi. (jLaAAipidA.
to tho base.
Q. The pitcher is on the robber.
ready to pitch. He twitches his
shoulder and the umpire calls
balk. Why? I thought the pitcher
naq to maxe a deliberate false
motion to cause a balk Loa Bar.
A. Any motion at all by a pitch,
or while on tho rubber will bo call
od a balk by umpires.
QUESTION: With the bases load
ed and one out, the batter hits a
pop fly to short left The shortston
goes back for it and the left fielder
comes in. They collide and droo
the ball. The umpire rules that it
was an infield fly. The runners
took off as the ball was dropped,
however, the maa from third scor scoring
ing scoring and the others each moving
up a use. wtiat aappens now?
Answers The batter is. auto auto-matically
matically auto-matically out, but nmners can
move at their awa risk and n
not forced. Tho only time a run runner
ner runner Is automatically out under this
rule is when tho ball hits him while
ho la off tho base.
Q. With one out In the last of
the ninth inning and runners on
second and third base, the batter!
singles to right field. He sees the
ball drop safely, and the winnine
run score, so he does not bother to
toucn iirst pase. ne goes into
Mrs. Harce's sister. Alice Bauer
of Sarasota, Fla., collected $900
for her third-place fln'.3h with
2J points. Her 73 in the final
round gave her a total score of
Louise Suggs of Atlanta, with
a 72 for the day, dropped from
third to fourth place with 25
points. She won $700.
Betty Jameson with a 73, Bev
erly Hanson oi los Angeies wiui
a 77 and Mary Lena Faulke of
Thomasvllle, Ga.. with an even
Sar 71, tied for fifth place. Each
ad 14 points.
be pulled by the defense? Con Connie
nie Connie Tuminello. ;
A. No. A throw could bo made
ta first base and tho runner would
bo out. But that would only be tho
second out. There ia no way to I
force another rvnoor. The man on
second base, if be failed to touch
third, would have ta bo tagged out.
But the rua already scored, so tho
gome was finished. v
Detroit (NEA) Tackle Darns
McCord of the Detroit Lions wss
too "skinny" to play football when
he attended Cass Tech Hish of De.
the troit. He now weighs 245 pounds
from the National League
where Schoendlenst, shortstop
Ernie Banks of the Cubs and
eenterfielder Duke Snider af
the Dodgers were the only 1955
winners out a front thus far.
Runner-up to Schoendlenst in
mate, right fielder Stan Musial
of the- Cardinals with.'; 2,237
votes. Roy campanella, the
Dodger catcher led hU post with
2,160 votes. Other early leaders
were Dale Long, the slugging
first baseman of the Pirates
with 2,099, center fielder Snider
with 1,721, third baseman Ken
Boyer of the Cardinals with 1.
520. shortstop Banks with 1,421
and left fielder Rip Repulski of
uie OTunaia with 114. .
Fans are votinr for th. All
Star candidates to be the start
ers in the game at Washington
on July 10, through newspapers,
radio and TV stations and other
agencies in all parts of the na na-tlon.
tlon. na-tlon. Pitchers will be selected bv
the rival managers, Walt Alston
of the National League and Cn-
Today's $copts Can Take It
By WARREN AGI
' Shooting Editor
The test rifle that arrived the
other day looked to be in f 1 n e
shape, and its doubled cardboard
carton hadn't been knocked about
by the express people, not any
more than usual anyway, out it
hadn't quite come through un
damaged. The steel crossbar of
the receiver sight had been bent
down, so that the sightswere off
a country mile.
Dollars to doughnuts a modern
scope en that rule would have
come through the same handling
without a quiver. Today's scopes
are tough .... ...
There's one manufacturer whose
salesmen even make a point of
brutalizing their scopes. They sink
the glass into a fishbowl for as
long as the customer would like
to have it dunked to prove the
waterproof construction; they lit
erally pound nails into a 2x4 with
it to prove the toughness of the
metal which is aluminum, inci
dentally and the rugged method
of cementing in the lenses.
All of which doesn t mean a fme
rifle scope, a precision instrument,
should be treated like a hole,
has to be given some care!
For example, if you ve been in
dusty country and the outer glass
looks like the back of your sedan
after crossing the Mojave, don't
scrub off the arit with your shirt
tail. Most hunters carry stewed in
a pocket a wad of soft tissues for
personal use wnicn is aiso peneci
ly practical for the scope.
The iron sight addicts are sow
slowly being convinced that tho
modern rifle scope is proof against
inside fogging caused by raia or
sweaty days. Most galss sight own
ers who are not congenital idiots
have learned that you don't carry
a scope chilled to zero into an to to-degree
degree to-degree cabin or tent and then back
out again without fogging it up
either inside or outside like a liv living
ing living room window in January.
-But there are still a lot of diei
hards who can't see the glass
sight for wet-weather shooting, a a-ven
ven a-ven though they do admit its ba basic
sic basic superiority as an instrument
of fast and accurate gun-aire.,"
ing. ;vv,;' ', V
This objection I cannot go. Only
once, in 20 years of hunting, wittt?.
scope-sighted rifles from Alaska a.
to. India, have I ever had rain or'
snow foul a scope so I couldn'tJ
use it And that was my owa-
fault I managed to breathe on the
glass in trying to shift to a better, i
position from which to pop r
The lenses can be protected ve-
ry easily. That the acope compa-
nies do not ordinarily furnish.
leather caps as standard equip--ment
is no loss, really, s i n-c
It they re too slow to take on to bo
ot use to a nunter, ine glass eaa
be protected with rubber, either
a circlet of inner tube or the com
merkal Storm Queen eaps. - ---.
With either rig;, rifle glassware
needs less care, in respect to rain'
wetting or snow clogging, thaa thaa-the
the thaa-the average receiver sight and'
it'll take as much of a whack be before
fore before going out of line.
. (Distributed by -NEA Service)
the early voting was his teamsey Stengel of the American,
THE ROSE TATTOO
-thf boldest story of love you've ever been permitted to seel
OPENING JUNE 12 AT THE CENTRAL
THE PICTURE THAT WON 3 OSCARS
' ilhm and MronrhKi tti-k tr
polonou to your body, tmiltrmtn
your lrnth, ruin your health, and
waakan your heart. Mtndaca quickly
tarta to work throucb the blood to
overcome Aathma and Bronchitis at-
tacka. Helpi dlaaolvt atranglinr mu-
cm, promote free, eay hraathinf.
Menfaee'e action la quick eren in vary
old and atuhborn caaea. Rat Mendaaa
from any drurator today, aai aea
how much better you alee and
breathe tonlfht, how much Improved
you taal tomorrow., Mandaea flfhta
Aathma, Branehitia and May Tatar.,
Tcdoi tncanto J5 JCL
.? -Susan Hayward, in
"I'LL CRT TOMORROW
: Jeff Richards, in
"IT'S A DOG'S LIFE''
.- in Cinemascope I
Today IDEAL 20c
CAFE SITTON preseatsl
John Wayne, en
Robert Sterling, in
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY" OF: BENEFICENCE
- fANAMA. RETCBUC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winning1 Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1944, Sunday, June 10, 1956
i ; The whole Ucket has 44 pieces divided in two aeries "A" It "B" of 22 pieces each
8078V $ 44,000.00
9878 '$ 1320000
4615 $' 6;600 00
fRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES
ae7a aaoe ae iera
om y isa.es Urn
IS2.00 I37S -132.00
12 00 IS7S
Prlae, I Me
132.00 ai 7a
132 00 3171
132.00 337 S
1 31.00 JS73
, frtnal Mo. ( rrlaaal Man, PrlsMl Mo.
. 132.00 173
- 132.00 8773
1 32.00 1 3378
I 132.00 8373
. 133.08 3873
. 132.00 8378
. 132.08 8778 -132.00
Approximations Derived From First Prize
!S?! V.. I ,44 40 3071 448 8077 '440 3030 448 8032 448 8034 448 I 8MS 448
887e 440 I 8771 ; 440 8074 440 8078 448 807S 448 8081 448 8033 448 8088 1 440 t 883T '448
! Approximations Derived From Second Prize
I aaaaaaaaamaaaaai' 1 ' '' ,," 1 1' '"'V ft' "" 1''" ''i'
I I 8 ,!' .. : ',!':: S t lH- ""i- '. ; 1
0878 128 I 1878 138 2373 : 118 3378 ' S 437S 118 SS7S 128 3373 118 lltl 323 1 3378 .113
3M lie j 871 ne 317S lie ens lie 887T lie" esse ns nil lie assa ue 8S8 lie
8878 118 I 8871 118 8S74 118 3378 110 8378 118 8331 118 8333 110 8S3S 118 I 847 118
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
mu iaa i uie 131 j wis viai i sett tsi aait iss I aais iss 731s isa asit i tail isa
4808 33 4403 31 10 38 4311 ., 38 ,, 4814 $ 481T 83 4318 "T 88 Jiai 88 '4I12I i"" 88
4807 .; 33- 4808 .'88 4411 88 4813 33 413 '. 33 4318 "." 88 v 4838 88 4321 f U ,,4824-V'; 33
Prlre-wlnning Numbers, oi, yesterday's Lottery Drawing were sold at: 1st, 2nd and 3rd in Panama
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in and not included la the abeve list win Forty-four Dollars (144.81) each
" i : ; The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two aeries "A" and "B".
, Signed -by t ALBERTO ALEMAN. Governor of the Province oi Panama Ced. 47-12155
. The Representative of the Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDEZ
, WITNESSES: Cristobal Arosemena, Ced. No. 28-32003
Felix A. Ramirez, Ced. No. 47-42526
' JOSE DOMINGO SOTO
Notary Public, Panama
PABLO A. P1NEL M
KinTC. The wlnnlna Uckatt with On uut.ciphar and with iba two Ual
V I l. ciphert apply only to tha first Prix.
Tho rirat Prii and tha 2nd and 3rd Prliaa ar drawn tcparatcljr. Tho ap approximations
proximations approximations art calculatad an tna Firtt, Second and Third Prizes. In eatt
tckat ahould any tha aumbara tt sack prii. tba bolder ta antitlad to
aim payment (ar each.
MAVO OF THE 3 STRIKES
Sunday, June 10, 1 956
,. Drawina; Number S43
1 FractioB Tkket 1
First Prize........ t78 $11.00 $220.00
Second Prize... . . 78 3.00 60.00
Third Prize. ...... 15 2.00 40.00
Tho print will 3a paid la attwdanco wllh tho OffMal Uat f ranaaU to
tha Uiraa f tho Natwnal aatficaal Ullery aituatad M Coalrsl Ataaaa.
Plan of Extraordinary Drawiag No. 1947 which
, will take place July 1, 195C
' Tho wkalo Tickat ku M piatat
1 Flnt Priia of .. .V.......... 1 fieeWKIM
1 Setend Prii. of ; SO.OOO.M
1 Third Pnta of 1S.0O003
IS Approximation of .............. l,o00.00 aaeJi lS.onO.00
tPmata S.308.08 oaeh ........ 45,000.08''
M Pricai of 300 00 aaeh n.onO.OO
804 Prlxat ot 100 00 each K.000.08
IS Approximation, af S 250.08 each ........ 4.SIWM
Pnraaof 508.00 aach 4.SOO.00
' THIRD PRIZE
. IS Approximation of .............. 8 200.08 aaeh S.SOO.OO
SPrizatof JOOWaach Z.708.M
t.074 PrUea Total 3340,300.08
Price of a whole ticket S5Q.M
Price of one-fiftieth part 1M
dugout, tan a
Merkle-type play and stands 6-4.
7 7 0
' .-TN a n f-O
.Read siory on page 9
Britain Begins Evacuating
Last Troops From Suez Zone
PORT SAID Egypt. June 11
(UP) Britian began evacuating
its Ust troops from the Suez Ca Canal
nal Canal ions yesterday, ending 80
year of partial or total control of
. this strategic Arab nation.
Troops of the 80-man Port Said
garrison, stripped o we waiw, a
.the sizzling sun, loaded equip equipment
ment equipment aboard the Chinese-manned
: LST that will carry them to strife strife-'5
'5 strife-'5 torn Cyprus. '
The tank landing ship Evan
! r.ifih w nosed into the quay out-
vim Hnm sit of the sar-l
.' A J J
;.ed with bulkier supplies wiu oe-
towed aboard the LST tomorrow.
For soldiers who had lived in
t' Egypt for years, the parting was
' a sad ana.
"I would have preferred to stay
in Eevot rather than go to Cy-
II trail iwaiu. j
rus. signea pi. -oun rui
inave grown most fond of Egypt,
and I'll misa it verv much."
As the evacuation progressed,
informed sources said the govern-
'ment is running an extensive pro-
gram of economic development for
the Canal Zone to reassure native
.'residents who far a slump when
' the free spending Britsh have
These sources said Egypt will
transform Port Said into a free
;iort, designed to rival Beirut as
MADRID, June U (UP)
ky Texas bullfighter Harry Whit
ney made what may be his last
appearance in a Spanish bullring
; His performance was as "de "depressing"
pressing" "depressing" as his mood. 1
; Whitney was sentenced to six
'years imprisonment last week for
defaming the Spanish nation. He
'is on five days conditional liberty,
( He faces expulsion at best or
'six years in a Spanish can," as
he phrased it
Whitney drove to the village of
Pinto 15 miles from Madrid yester
day to meet a less-than-thorough-
bred pull in an improvised bull-
ring. - ii ,j
j rison headquarters, with iU ramp oner.
4 lowered to receive vehicles. f
jf sftSraaiwo Oppositionist
.kA.wt Uoiw trailers load-
. His "last fight" was not a glori. Theater. 4i!vi ;
ous one. He finished off his bulli They are Efrain Guigui, a clari clari-with
with clari-with a series of bloody hacks netist, and Gerardo Levy, a flau-
which annoyed the villagers andtist, who were each awarded. U.S.
left Whitney sadly shaking his
He then returned to Madrid to
await his fate,
. His sentence stems from a rum rumpus
pus rumpus after an automobile accident
earlier this year. In the heat of
the moment he said something de derogatory
rogatory derogatory about Spain, for which,
he drew the six-year penalty.
Whitney, who helps run a fash fashionable
ionable fashionable American restaurant here,
may not have to serve the sen sentence.
tence. sentence. The U.S. Embassy is inter interceding
ceding interceding to get it changed to expul expulsion
sion expulsion from the country.
I!e never existed yfnechone
the course of the world f
Here Ii the amazing
story of the
tion in the
annofs of navaf
annolt of navaf
wThemost orf A
Y ttrows, bor boric
fdeo in my 30
, years of Navaf
-CUr7o:ilVEBD' Gloria Grahahe
. MkMtan-MaMta M.M.kMi,MtOff(NUM mi, DONALD NUM
a center of free trade in t h e
Middle East, and build factories
in Suez at the other end of tie
Britain has been active in E E-gypt'
gypt' E-gypt' internal affairs since 1876,
when the extravagance of .the
Khedive Ismail plunged the coun
try into bankruptcy and Anglo Anglo-French
French Anglo-French missions' undertook to
straighten out its finances.
The British Navy bombarded Al Alexandria
exandria Alexandria to quell a mob uprising
in July, 1881, and Britain landed
forces two months later to restore
Convicted Of Libel
BOGOTA. Colombia. Juna 11
J, (UP) Two prominent opposition.
ist newspapermen have been con
victed on charges of libeling the
armed forces and sentenced to pay
heavy fines in default of which
they will be imprisoned. !.
Roberto uarcia Pena, director of
El Tiempo, Colombia's leading
newspaper, and Alberto Galindo, a
columnist in 'the same paper, were
sentenced by the Cundinamarca
state court of social guarantees
to pay fines of 110,640 and $5,320,
The charges against them arose
from an article written by Galin-
do and published in El Tiempo in
which the armed forces were cri criticized
ticized criticized for maintaining commis commissariats
sariats commissariats which sell imported goods
to the officers at prices below the
market because they are exempt
irom customs duties.
El Tiempo was closed by the gov
ernment on Aug. 4, 1955, because
Garcia Pena refused to publish as
his own a statement discted by
2 Young Argentines
To Give Concert At
RP Theater Friday
Two young Argentine musicians
from the Buenos Aires' Symphony
Orchestra will present a concert
Friday ."at, the Panama. National
scholarship for further study
Tickets for the concert at $1, and
$1.50 are available at the box of office.
fice. office. The two-part program will con
sist ot solos by each ol the musi
cians. Guigui will present Bach's
Sonata No. 7, and a Mozart Rondo.
Levy will play pieces by Weber
and Chaminade. ...
They will be accompanied by
well-known pianist Hans Janowiti,
Guigui's brother, Daniel is the
director of Panama's drama school
"Teatro de Arte
Let the people
Post Commander, Wife Die As Rebel Bands
Storm French Outpost On Fringe Of Sahara
ALGIERS, Algeria. Jun. 11
(UP) Rebel bands sRtrmed and
captured a French outpost on the
fringes of the Sahara dersert yes
terday. French military sources
said today. It was the first time an
entire garrison had fallen to the
The raiden were reported to
have retired after occupying the
post at Ain Rich, 145 miles south
of Algiers. V
. Few details ef the pre dawn
attack were immediately avail available
able available here but the dead were
known to Include the Pt com commander,
mander, commander, a French officer and
his young wife who joined him
. four days ago.
Some 60 Franco-Moslem soldiers
were reported to have joined tha
marauders but 22 returned later.
Chilean Girl Admits
Hoax To Embarass
iLA PAZ. Bolivia. June U (UP)
A teen age girl confessed yester
day she allowed berseit to ne
branded with the initials of the
governing party on four parts of
her bodv and then blamed it on a
leading official in an attempt to
embarrass the government during
the campaign for the June 17 pres presidential
idential presidential election. 1
The incident brought diplomatic
complications because the girl, a
Chilean citizen, complained to the
Chilean Ambassador here before
ilmittinff the hoax..,:
Llsy Conley, 16, said political
friends carved the letters, MINK,
for the National Revolutionary par
ty, with a oiece of glass in her
forehead, neck, arm and knee.
T.itv ii in enthusiastic SUDDOrter
inlof the Socialist Falange, the chief
ffroiio oDDosina the MMl in tne
Her original story was that two
men grabbed her on the street
while she was reading a Falange
leaflet and took her to police head
quarters, where a. prominent gov
ernment official carved the initials
on her. ; . .
The accused official denied the
charge and Lisy finally broke
down and confessed.
The Chilean Embassy promptly
withdrew the protest if had filed
with the government here on be
half of Lisy.
General To Death
SAIGON. Indochina. Juna 11
(UP) General Ba Cut one of the
last of the rebel leaders who had
opposed the government of Premier-President
" Ngo Dinh Diem,
was sentenced to death by a mili
tary court today.
The trial was held at Mytho, and
lasted two days. There was no m-l
dication of when the sentence
would be carried out. ;
Ba Cut was the 32-year old,
long-haired leader of a fanatical
band of l.auo Hoa nao sect rcocis,
who was captured April 13. H.is
trial and sentence marks the end
of organized rebellion uu south
Vietnam, officials said.
Just two weeks ago, ua uiis
rhicf lieutenant. Gen. Pham Cong
Cam. was killed by government
forces who have chopped the re re-hrl
hrl re-hrl Into small, isolated groups
during an intensive and systemat
ic campaign of extraction,
Last Doy .75 .40
2:39 4:20 : .- :M PM.
Tke Scnea At Itf Gttl
in COLOR and
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P, MONDAY, JUNE 11, 195
Unconfirmed reports circulated
in Algiers that additional members
of a French patrol believed wiped
out in a rebel ambush last month
at Palestro were still alive.
One survivor was found wound
ed in a cave. Reports reaching
here said two more, St. Louis Au-
rousseau and Pvt.. Raymond Per-!
raue, were interviewed by an E-
gyptian newspaperman and photo photographed
graphed photographed surrounded by a ; rebel
trench sources said M rebels
were killed in scattered fights yes
terday and that another 67 were
killed in Operation Zulu which end
ed Saturday night ;
A 6,000-maa French task force
in the mountains east of here
killed 68 Algerian Nationalists,
took 265 prisoners and reopened
two key highways in a smash smashing
ing smashing four-day attack.
Two -French soldiers were kill
ed and tour wounded in a running
fight with guerrillas. The inci
dents took place in the Tizl Ouzo-
Dra El Mizan Boghnl triangle,
some 60 mues east oi Algiers,
French officials here said the
attack was only a partial success.
Most -of the guerrillas believed to
have been hiding in the area slip-
pea awoy Irom the troops, -i. ;
tb 7tn 1 Mechanized. Dvision.
whose thanks spearheaded the at
tack, returned to its base here yes
Troops of the 27th-Infantry Div4
lsion remainea. in we area to
guard the two highways against
Elsewhere in Algeria, the maw
for incidents ef guerrilla terror
' , (NBA Telephoto)
NIAGARA POWER PLANT HIT BY ROCK SLIDE The Schoellkopf power plant on the
American side of the Niagara River Gorge, below Niagara Falls, N. Y., lies almost completely
destroyed after It was hit by a rock slide. One man Is missing and believed dead. Thirty Thirty-nine
nine Thirty-nine others ran for their lives when huge boulders rained down on the plant
Search Given Up
NIAGARA FALLS, N. YY., June
11 (UP) Rescuers today aban abandoned
doned abandoned their search for a workman
who has been missing since the
Schoellkopt power station at Nia Niagara
gara Niagara Falls crashed into the Nia Niagara
gara Niagara River last Thursday.
Authorities said they believed
Richard A. Draper. 39, Lewiston.
N. Y.. either was swept into the
river or buried under tons of rock.
A rock slide roared down on the
power station, destroying it and
causing damage estimated at more
than 100 million dollars.
Reds Visualize US
As Colonial Power,
UII Official Claims
WASHINGTON, June 11 (UPV-
Congfess has been warned that
reforms for the Dutch and British
West Indies caused the United
States to stand out on "Commu "Communist
nist "Communist political maps", as a colonial
Mason Sears, United States re representative
presentative representative on the United Na Nations
tions Nations Trusteeship Council, made
this assertion. He said he was re referring
ferring referring to the Virgin Islands, not
to Puerto Rico.
The grant of commonwelath sta status
tus status to Puerto Rico, coupled with
the pledge of indenpendence when
asked by the island, Sears said,
"put the United States back on the
anti-colonialist track" in the eyes
of the world.
But he pressed the need for ap applying
plying applying the same philosophy with
respect to the Virgin islands and
the nomself-government United
States-flax areas of the Pacific,
country is tafe Abraham TJncolru :
re ported yesterda
bombing of a saloon
tine and the burning of the town
hall in Orleansville, where
IWO JIMA, June 11 (UP)
Nearly 3,000 fighting men of the
famed U.S. 8th Cavalry Regiment
attacked "enemy" troops on his.
toric Iwo Jima yesterday under
cover of a simulated, atomic artil
lery barrage, t t ,
Two battalions of the regiment
spearheaded the mock attack in
the most extensive "nuclear" sup-!
ponea ampniDioui. war games in
Cavalry troopers had stormed
the shores of Iwo Jima Saturday
in assault waves that were pre
ceded by the air-cropping ot two
mock ''atom bombs."
U.S. B29's softened up the World
War II battleground island with
simulated bombing and ; strafing
runs over the "enemy" positions
before the, assault troops landed
from Navy attack transports and
other vessels, i
An .Army announcement said
the exercise f was "designed to
give intensive training to Army
and Navy personnel in amphibious
assault operation under atomic
4:66 4:53 8:00 n.m.
WEEKEND RELEASE 1 ;
TKE STOW GF X
French and loyal native veter veterans
ans veterans of World War II were to
Thirty-seven persons were in
jured in the Constantine bombing.
No casualties were reported from
Orleansville, but most of the wood
en town hall was destoryed.
Romanian Exiles Who Captured Legation
On Trial Today' Before Swiss Tribunal
BERN, Switzerland, June 11
(UP) Four Romanian exiles
who seized the Romanian legation
here Feb. 15, 1955 and held it for
42 hours in a protest against Ro
mania's Communist government,
fa on trial here today before a
The men, nicknamed the "Four
Masked Invaders", by the Swiss
public, were charged with ten vio violations
lations violations of Swiss law including "es-
Mactrnvlnfl Affiplal Hot.
umenU" and "shooUng with- it-
suiting death.". Their trial was ex expected
pected expected to last about ten days.
. The four desperate men were
Oliviu Beldeanu, 32; Stan Cores Cores-cu,
cu, Cores-cu, 27-, Jon Chrila, 24, and Dumi Dumi-tru
tru Dumi-tru Ocbiu, 26. ,r ;
They drove to Bern from Germa Germany
ny Germany and forced their way into the
brownstone Romanian legation
building in a swifL commando-
They swore they would hold the
1:15, 3:10,5:05,7:00, 8:55 pjn.
' ALSO WE PRESENT:
THE HONEYMOON IS OVER Prlnre PnlnW. -J r
Gracetdlsembark from I Wh of ttS'SS KS?-5ti52
- and-a-half honeymoon cruise In the Meditiiranean
building until Communist 1 Roma Roma-ma
ma Roma-ma Teleased Bishop Suciu, Gener General
al General "Aldea and several politicaini.
They held th. huHHin. fn
Catholic priestj: released the m!Cods u WpWiff
from their oath and gave them; chinegun bulleU at him?
Switzerland's promise not to send y. m
them back to Romania. I Setii w :'
The victim of their shooting w
Most women ore outspoken but
nobody hos ever found by whom.
The picture that
won 3 Academy
, KW story
j-.'' you have
. BURT LANCASTER
: triumphs in
,rreITs1ftu. the legation chaufl
feur- Jhey encountered him unex-
.lrf."rV t"TvZ. ?nw??r of
later.' woundeZ ,"5'
1 sever ynnci. XT. j; t r
- ii uiea -at a
Bern hospital One of the ten charg charg-es
es charg-es is leaving a wounded man.
A large group of Romanian "obi
lSt .rrl,vef'. Bern last week
for the trial which is being held
before a five-man FHri
Lpresided over bv Dr P .. t
Schwartz. More than. 120 newsmen
were on hand. :.;. .
- BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JUNI 12
j rllGH leW
o:H a.m. i,-. .i maw... .,
:35 p.m. J2:24
Best Decoration :
best actress of
Urrini MARISA PAVAN
wit VlrsuU. Gray Jo Vmn PWt
Sandra Giilio Oiraeted by
DANIEL MANN SonmpW by
TENNESSEE WILLIAMS i.'
Adaptatioa by HAL KANTER -,
.. Bmti om the Play,
-THE ROSK TATTOO" '