The Panama American


Material Information

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


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


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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text
Let the people know the truth and the country it $afe" Al>rah~.m Lincoln.
FL Unions
Map Active
Fight For Jobs
An active program to protect
the rights of United States citi-
zen employe of the Canal or-
l ganlsations was mapped out last
[night at a meeting of the legis-
lative policy committee of the
tntral Labor Union and Metal
radei Council.
Howard Munro. legislative rep-
mentatlve for the AFL group,
pho leave for Washington to-
irrow, wa lntructed to keep
i close touch with negotiator
cussing revision of treaty re-
iloruhips between Panama and
United State. He was di-
to go to bat for the rights
U. S. citizens on the Canal
rThla item was number one on
Soup's legislative program
Rufu. M. Lqyelady, national
iee-prealdent of the American
.federation of Odvernment Em-
ployes, wtfl also present the pro-
gram for adoption by the execu-
councll of hla union at a
aeetlng to convene in the Mc-
rAlllter Hfol, Miami, on Jan. 4
lor a four^day session.
1) rail preteetiea ef je* *>
United MtM eKUen an*
IWJnMttoa of he growing
mid. t*wiNl replacing them
with ettUr.
"ai Retention of at least r 26
[pr cent baste *l,^l"ln
tropical differential for all UOlt-
ed 8UUs cltlaen employe on the
Isthmus of Panam.
jay increase
V'rSSS r&Sn'of or a-
,endment [Public Law 841-
lt Congress o a* to relieve
nm of excessive rents and
coeU they are now requlr-
_j ber.
5i Retention of the Company-
en t leave system and it
m to all United State
employed on the Canal
&one toy the Government of the
Jnlted State.
) Improved retirement bene-
[flts Including exemption of an-
ilities from income tax, lor
lose now retired and those who
ire in the future.
,) Repeal ef section 151 Interns! Revenue Cade
ei restore income tax ax-
n to rattnl employe
aj tat Canal ZMC.
|V Legislation to make manda-
tory the full recognition of un-
lia'a of loyal employes and the
r3ht of their chosen representa-
i ttte to bargain tor them ha all
nutters concerning condition or
employment, such a pay. leave,
retirement, hour of work, pro-
" motion, grievance, appeal, etc
Joe Ionian Plans
Big Time Tonight
Joe Zonlan seeing no bright
future ahead i nevertheless
planning to ait up long enough
tonight To watch 12:01 a.m. Jan-
uary 1 1954. come rolling In.
Hardy soul are expecting- to
continue their merrymak 1 n a,
long enough to see the pink
dawn of the New Year come
rolling up from below the Paci-
fic horizon
Bottle parties at home with
eggnog, "vinos and llcore" for
the grownups, pop for the kids,
are on the schedule for lots of
Coupler had made reservations
at many eluba, with the big-
party banners slated to cluster
around itoe beer gardens, night
spots and hotels of the terminal
Especially gay evening were
Canal Zone Cons
Near Solution
01 Gamboa Thefts
^p* -Tmlotl*^1 ttM* ,p-5r*s
mav be close to the solution to
tosh ef petto theft* which have
tenrred, this month In Gamboa
Two Panamanian youth who
tried to cart a stolen tire, tube
wheel and hub cap frpjn Gam-
boa In a chiva which was head-
ed for town Were apprehended
by police, and this morning in
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
apprehended by police, and this
morning, in the Balboa Magis-
trate's Court. received jail sen-
tence for the petit larceny.
Sidney Adolphu Dryden, *8,
wa given a JO day jail sentence,
and fined $36 while his compa-
nion, Claude Desmond Cham-
bers, 18, was fined $15 and given
a ton-day sentence. The car
part, worf.i $32.75. were stolen
from a car belonging to Cecil
Kovei, which wag paiked under
hi houe 102 in Gamboa.
establish some tie-in between
the two defendant, both of
whom have previous police re-
cord, and the thefts whlcn have
occurred thl month.
Most of the thing tolen have
been from under the houses of
residents. No burglaries have
been recorded.
predicted at the Hotel Panama
and the Hotel Washington.
At the latter hotel, transfer of
operations from the Panama
Canal Company to Motta Broth-
ers was set to coincide with the
swing from 1953 to 1954 in Co-
To avoid confusion, however,
Motta Brothers have announced
that the Canal Company will
continue to collect bar chits at
the Wasnlngton until 6 a.m. to-
morrow. Revelers won't have to
pay oft at midnight and start
Military people were planning
lots of parties.
USARCARIB personnel will
join the werdly throng to give
she infant of time a cordial
welcome upon its midnight
birth at service club and NCO
clubs throughout the Isthmus.
At the Ft. Kobbe Service Club
Delphlna Williams will entertain
servicemen at eight with several
piano renditions. Egg nogg and
refreshment will be served.
The F Clayton Service Club
will usher in the New Year with
a dance heglnnlng at 8:30. Rudy
Gentle and his orchestra will
Stop Hire' Rumor
Draws Comment
From Heights'
order had become effective In
the Panama Canal Company
Canal one Government or-
ganisation just before closing
tibie yesterday were checked
with Balboa Height today.'
The Canal was asked to con-
firm or deny the report that
no 'more hiring would be done
for the time being In either
the loca.-rate or American -
rate categories.
The tollo wing reply came
from Balboa Heights:
"Whatever personnel action
Was taken was purely an in-
ternal administrative matter
relating to force ceilings."
TRw Year Eve win find the
Ft. Amador Service Club holding
"ftintlrae," starting at 8:30. Rs-
freshment, favor and party
decorations will add to the mer-
The Ft. Davis Service Club will
do thing a little different this
year. The club is sponsoring a
swim party at 8:30.
Noiae makers, favors and re-
freshments will highlight to-
night' celebration at the Ft.
Gnliek Service Club.
All NCO club across the trip
will sJso Join the New Year'j
Eve Joywagon.
At the Gullck NCO club a
dance will highlight the celebra-
tion. The party starts at 8 p.m.
and the restaurant will be open
until 3 a.m. for "arly" stayer
desiring breakfast.
The Amador NCO club will
Mobile Forces
Pounce On Reds
In .Indochina
mobile fofTes
unit today m sudden victory bail
ed as signalizing the shakinet of
the Red Hite cutting Indochina in
A swift striking French column
Zonians Greet
New Appointment
Somewhat Sourly
Peter Beasley, former special consultant to the
Secretary of the Army, and a figure of some controversy
in the Canal Zone over the past two years, is to' become)
economic adviser to the Panamanian government and will
shortly visit Panam in that capacity.
Beasley's new appointment was confirmed today by
unimpeachable sources.
Equally unimpeachobly confirmed was the disfavor
in which representatives of US-rate Canal Zone organ-
izations hold the man who played a leading part in many
of the changes recently brought about in the policies of
the Panam Canal Company.
It is reported Beasley's initial
duties in his new post will be ad-
Government by the .Secretary of
the Army to be used as a hous-
Alarmed Solons To Confer
On Reds In Latin America
Senator alarmed at Communist
infiltration of Latin America will
conferjwbn with, State Department
on way to fight Red
unjtt domje'ation.
A spokesman said members of
tbe Senate foreign relation sub-
committee on Western Hemisphere' /The association
ffahfc fear Communist* may beftnat Communist. havYU^Ko?".
pounced on the rebel in the luebid'hW, pound in Caribbean counted in intrigue* against the sovern
trie .while the United State ij Bent, of Hondura, El Salvador
concentrating its battle anfcsf Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Panama
communism in Europe and Asia Cuba, Santo
He (aid tbe senators are gravely West Indies,
concerned by recent evidences of
Communist influences in the gov-
ernments of Guatemala and
British Guiana.
coastal belt at DonghoC directly I1** .while the United
across the narrow waistline of la-
Police feel they will be able to, sptnsor a semi-formal dinner
^ddnee starting at 8 o'clock
The Kobbe NCO club will fea-
ture continuous music with two
bandsRudy Gentle and his or-
chestra and Blue Grass Irvln and
his hillbllU pluekers.
There will be six hours of
whoopee at the Ft. Davis NCO
club beginning at g p.m.
Exhibit Honoring RP To Be
Shown In Washington Jan. 4
V Amendment of tbe Ck -1 exhibit commemorating the 50th
edtaon Act of 1949 to make it ap- Iv f p ", ,?"
pliable to United State sHI;n pendence, will be previewed ?n
employe of the Panam Canal ihVllbrarv of congrisS on*Jan 4
10) xtenrion of competitive
I civil service to all positions in
graded service on the Canal
Dne. including those in th
Inny and Air Force.
11) trae time and one-half
[verttaR for all employe* for
1*11 hours worked in excess of
ght In any one day and la
af 49 hear w any Male
Amendment to section 25
\>(%) of the Internal Revenue
to provide tax exemption
aUen dependents of tax pay-
The exhibit, prepared by the
library' Hispanic Foundation for
the United State Information
Agency to circulate in Panam,
will be displayed in the great
hall on the first floor of the
tain library building through
ft. 10, after which it will be
shipped to Panam.
Among the official who will
participate in the preview are
the Assistant Secretary of State
for Inter-American Affairs. John
M. Cabot; VS. Ambassador-des-
l> Legislation to make pra-
n from within the agency
latory unless it I clearly
ibllshed that there Is no qual-
d person in the agency who
accept promotion to the po-
f* Legislation to provide right
appeal to the civil Service
imuunon by all employes of
Government and .agencies
Df when they feel they have
upjusth/demoted, uspend-
! without pay. or removed from
Wtvlce by reduction In force
for cause.
dochlna from fallen Thakhet on the
Thailand border.
Military sources said the French
battered the Red unit
Its surviving remnants fled aft-
er hand-to-hand combat. The Red
left 20 dead on the field, an "ma-
ny" were wounded or captured.
French officer said the victo-
ry at eke anchor ef the line
across the country indicated the
Red *weep to the border was a
They said French union forces
could slash through the enemy belt
at will.
The Red troops who wept across
the country at Christmastime had
faded into the jungle.
French scouting parties were
unable to flash out a siagle Cosa-
maoist soldier in tbe areaan-
other teten ef the vulnerability
of the enemy position.
Far to the northwest, the Red
318th "Iroo" Division edged in
against the French base of Dien
Bien Phu. It wa captured by
French paratrooper thi month
and converted into the key holding
base of tbe northwest.
As the French sped reinforce-
ments to Dien Bien Phu by air-
lift, tbe enemy vanguard pushed
within four mile3 of H, ami shew
ed signs of aggressive Intention*.
The spokesman, who declined use
of his name, said tbe subcommittee
members will meet soon with John
M. Cabot, assistant secretary ef
state'for inter-American affairs.
Theyi may draft a resolution to
present at the tenth conference of
the Organization of American
States''at Caracas, Venezuels, on
Zone Licenses
For Plumbers
Expire Today
Canal Zone licenses for master
plumbers and journeyman
plumber issued for calendar
year 1853 will expire today. an must be renewed for the com-
ing year it Was announced by
the Engineering and oostruc-
Uon Director.
No plumbing work in the Ca-
American made- planes ranged: nal Zone under the jurisdiction
of the United States and of P.n '2LV? nor,he_rn '"lochina. corteen-of the Panam Canal Company
ama w Bl,lM aM M Pan-.tratmg on Communist tupply Une will be permitted until plumbing
^^t^^SJT-^1 S "" r^ve,oeenhoebta'lnienddathey.ena-r
lalionswEs^we^ ^"unitej .^^"os" *" b"*r Viet """ nounmen ***
Sfta^AuentuSf10!- Wl." thel U U ,he min French fortress
h^th^Ta^rtaff^tu^al ^^ **"-* *' "
resources, scientific advance-
ment, panam in World Affair
and United State participation
in SOth-anniversary
route to the interior of the kingdom
of Lao.
Bearcat fighter-bomber shot up
Communist emplacements around
Mrtlla?e.rsBryJ ce'ebratlonDi.n Bien Phu. while invader light
actlfltlea-ln Panam on Nov. 3, bombers pounded Vietmlnh bases
'a. in northern An.iam.
The National Planning Ass., s
>nvate non profit group, recently
reported that S o v i e t-cootrolled
Communists are prWits'
to reit Com
ale repartid
Cub, Santo Domingo, and the
Dr. Milton 5. Eisenhower report-
ed to hi brother. President Eisen-
hower, after an on-the-spot survey
Latin America, that Commun-
ist are ready to capitalize on a
rising tide of nationalism in-South
and Central America.
Gamboa Mother
S*1* Son Needs
Menial Observation
A lightly nervous mother?
who was asked by Balboa Mag-
istrate Judge Edward Altman
vising the Panamanian embassy ing area.
in Washington, and the Pana-| Beasley left the service of the
manian team currently engaged Secretary of the Army last Octo-
In treaty negotiations with the
United States.
Heads of civic and labor group
on the Canal Zone were unani-
mous In their denunciation of
Said Sam Roe. Jr., president
of the Pacific Civic Councils:
"I don't believe anything he
ha done in the past has been
any good for Panam Canal erri-
in fact hut past actions a guest ef the
v definitely been en. th de-ernment.
" "........>ujwyjjJi<'1'
"I see no bright future ahead
for us If he eontfoacs med-
dling. I will be watching ev-
erything he deesand any-
Thia wa after he had served
a a member ef the Steering
Committee which planned th
agenda for the cTs.-Panam
treaty negotiations.
In November be attended th*
state ceremonies commemorat-
ing Panam Golden Jubilee as
aanamarrien Oov-
thing that ceases to my alien- I p* /
tlon as reflecting on ear peo- f OnrlFITIC
pic. will be protested." V. VfiT If f f I
National Vlce-Presidsnt of the
^Z Job With RP
ment Employes, Rufu Lovelad
"There has been a feeling a-|
mong a large number of our| WASHINGTON, Dec. 31 TJP)
25Sf.SS Sl1^!- peter Beasley confirmed to!
Smn.' n* To nffS. ^23 d*v that h hM ** Pointed
while in the oince connected .,_,. .ji-._ .. vL t__
with the Department of the At-\StS5ZStT PM"
my were detrimental to our best Rovernment.
interests. Because of this, we will I n.i ,m u k. -'
observe him as closely as possi- il?,M$L* "ft^n
ble. We-will immediately oppose [V'"', 'Lk Porntwn
any new recommendations which .%!?. *.^ f .JL ? v
we feel are harmful to our ben-1 '." *'nf"'L S^1 *".
efit n dealing with the economy of the
more, its president, would only1"_'0"a' 35?" m ""' PW
venture this comment: ln" P088161*-
"I was surprised, but I should
not have been."
Another observer, when told of .
this morning what she thought, Beasley's appointment, said he. ""V11?"' 'that t he last
should b? done with her son, re-! felt certain that the law prohl- ~iL. .. wa L.f Soeiul
plied he needed mente] observa bits a former government em-!c
Beasley told the United Press
that he tees nothing at all un -
ploye from taking jobs with for- f"^ the Army on Panama
eign governments for two years V?ntal *f'*lrs- He resigned from
after separation from the serv- that P08"1 < Oct. 31.
"I was not directly Involved
Under discussion was Lester \
Jame Giant a 25-year-old res- lce- where they might be able to
ldent of Gamboa who, on Dec 2.1 make U8e of the knowledge they .
pulled a knife on his mother, obtained while worklng^or the[n, aSg;li p3?^?",thi u"!"
apparently with no provocation us- gioveinment. !?, fwi ,, ^a '"I **'
on> Beasley first arrived on the sio" of the treaty" he said.
Isthmus Dec 31. 1951 with Karl I, I.*m1 not and h,T not been
R. Bendetsen, former Assistant I to*01*"*1 m *nv ooatrtversie."
Plumbing licenses may be re-
newed for the New Year by
bringing the 1953 licenses to the
office of the Contract and in-;-nto trouole
spec tlon Division in Room 343.
Administration Building. Balboa
Heights. There Is no fee charged mitted earlier in the week
for the renewal of master ai "
journeyman plumber licenses.
and acted "cray."
In the Balboa Magistrate's,,.
Court thi morning, the mother Sretary 0,f"lf AImy a5d *hen
told the Judge "I'm afraid jf Chairman of the Panam Canal
him." Company, and Representative!L|||arw fAALr
Gordon Carfield of New Jersey. PlUllaff JCCHJ.
In imcneinB the 1S fine for'to attend a board meeting of the,_ _
dUtr&"S? Peace$15th.njeudfg0e|P^*ma Canal <"> *-{U [ftm fWlt
anv'^r. or hi aJ -r. 1?yn? in tA*K* ot the **mt *r on
,J'.2L -e would real,v eli two-week visit as head of a com-
mittee appointed to investigate
and select a site for new housing
Grant-had already been com- on the Pacific side.
for | As a result of this study about
Of Airman's Death
Military authorities today were
checking the cause of death of
22-year-old Albroofc Airman 3/e
master and|mental observation and found to100 acres of land at Corosal were| Joseph Daniel, who died this
be sane.
transferred to the Canal Zone
5 & 10 Heiress Makes It 5-Husbands, That Is
pin; the Panamanian ambassa-
dor to the U^., Roberto Heurte-
matte; member of the Senate
Committee on Foreign Relations
and the House Committee on
foreign Affair; Theodore c
uSSSL Y*R- ^31 (UP) the one-time husband of Doris
Barbara Hutton took | Duke, recent corespondent in
i?nate.to_Panam,8.Iden Cha- LattaiLot&jrio'Vimo-M^\^'^7^'l^^T^yny^
as her fifth husband yesterday1 terday accused by Zsa ZsaOabor
in a ceremony performed with- of giving her a black eye
out a marriage license, and sbe
vowed that thi time "I am sure
It is for keep."
"No one will ever believe he
Streibert. USIS director and Wil-j 1
Ham L. Clark, assistant director
for the American Republics of
USIS; and Verner W. Clapp, act-
ing librarian of Congress.
The exhibit will be composed
of 38 colorful aluminum panel
containing about 140 photo-
The first panel will contain a
colored relief map of the west-
ern hemisphere with Panam in
the center, flanked by th mis
es-me for me alone," the bride
happen to be a lady," was
all Mis Hutton would say to Zsa
Zsa's claim Rubiros really want-
ed to marry her and bopped her
one when she jilted him.
, "It is only a publicity stunt,"
groom, wedding for theRuairosa said. He refused to
time, declared that comment further.
'something new came Into my
life" with Barbara.
Mis Hutton, 41, wore an old
Lance, born to Miss Hutton
and her second husband, said he
#2 L i rkAvenue bomei The State Department In ually. But they did not really
Dr^oam?ni2i^ *" consulate'meet until lSwurR.hV.iTd.
niSq Sa,aear- and he o- hasi extra-territorial status. "I fell in love with him." ahe
ffiS'wi d vi w L Mi8s Hutton- who renounced (said. "No one will ever believe he
fl^Rnf.! -r^ SS SM,1Ua)'ir Amican citizenship when, loves me for me alone Why do
Ttujlllo Martinez, she wa the wife of Danish Count! they treat me like
ornlng at Fort Clayton hospl-
son of the former Dominican Kurt Haugwits-R e v e n ti o w,
lent and former brother-:switched her allegiance again
| with this marriage.
in-law of Rublrosa.
Shortly before the wedding. She was declared
Why do
this? I love
Daniel was admitted at 9:30
but night, and died at 9 30 thl
morning from an "undetermin-
ed" cause. A military spokesman
said there were unexplained and
extenuating circumstances which
they were Investigating.
The airman, who hall from
Montgomery, Alabama, wa at-
tached to the 5700th Mainten-
ance Squadron. He resided nth
spokesmen for both the bride i night to be a Dominican cltlaen.'pale
him very much."
Mis Hutton. .tin ailing with a hi wife in Panam."
recent illness that required sev-l -____
eral weeks of hospital treatment
Tuesday,appeared to be quite thin and
Don't Miss It...
and the groom said they had not which Rubirosa said wa. tcqulr-
bothered to get a marriage II- ed under his country's laws.
cenae. They said It was not nee-! The coupje were jomed In
?d *Lan Von Haugwitz-Re-I The other two were actor C.rv C f Stand"X cUrW -uJC^ ^ pUln ioW weddlnK
Thp _45-year-old
were actor Cary| Murray Stand, city clerk, db-'band.
'Grant and Lithuanian Prince agreed, however. He said the
Is Igor Troubetzkoy.
She scarcely smiled, although
she told reporters she was verv
The couple planned no Imme-
diate honeymoon but said theyi
I probably would live in Paris'
where Mis Hutton first became
Miss Hutton said at a pre-nup- a princes In a Russian orthodox
m.rriageTwould not be conid-, tUi ^ierW &. she iiiriajTce^osv.
Tomorrow- inane of Th
Panama American has sched-
uled a year-ead reandup ef
1991 isthmian activities and
an official report on the per.
aliens and hearings of the
Panam Canal Cotnpanr far
tbe Pineal Tear 15J, nhiok
tin- riKi, i r
ended June 39.

TKon PNH NO *-0740 CL Wm PNMmCAN. ?"*'*
^^ 149 MADiaoN Av. Naw Yoim.
N Y.
in ov:---------
-v. nvw
a so
*ri these tabled1 times with so much unresUr, .he world and
9jws*sSsF E0 m and
readihe essay which is quoted in its entirety below.
By Max Ehrmann .
Go placidly amid 'he noise and ^Q5tS
ouietlv d ^rly; and ^f1'^\e0nudt0.nd aggressive
Sff iSTiS^SaSSS bi^Mway! K
self with others you may become raili or buter- ftr a j
Wig be K^^1ffSS Keep n^erestedin your own
achievements as weU M yourJMP possMsion in the changing
career, however humble it te a rea poss b af{fUrs f
82wft. nlotSen' Bui let not this blind you to what
.rldilv nd ftafflfflgy *Lg Jr." lully surrenders lh
right to be here. wowiwr "' ., Tnerefore. be at peace
"Vff" and whaefer yo.Mabors and aspirations, in the
with Podfina"Vnite\feeD peace in your soul. With all its
gS drudKTrv. Snb^ffdrSm.. it is still a beautiful world.
.he SSsTnta Paula, while crossing the Caribbean Sea, Sept. 20,
"834. L. D. B.
Military Cuts
Should Be
Tfa full, ruundad picture of Piras.
ident Eisenhower's prospective dc
fense spending program has not
yet unofficially reported, and they
form a basis for some preliminary
judg menta.
Evidently the President intend*
to slash the defense budget for fis-
cal 1955starting next July--by
perhaps $4 billion. In addition there
will be cuts in related foreign aid
programs. Further reductions are
planned for the two following
These cuts will have to be ac-
complished despite increased oat- '
lays for the Air Force and oar
domestic atomic defense. That
means that the heavy bardea of
reduction will fall BDOB the Ar
my ana! Navy.
Some savings undoubtedly will be
possible through elimination of un-
necessary jobs and other mana-
gerial efficiencies. But the milita-
ry experts realise such economies
will not be sufficient to achieve the
administration's objeti/e.
CONSEQUENTLY, plans report-
edly will call for an 18 per cent
reduction this coming year ia the
Army's uniformed manpower. And
the p-ojected slash in naval funds
may force the Navy to decommis-
sion about 10 per cent of the active
The Army is said to feel that It
i cannot absorb this cut without tak-
ing two of its 20 divisions out of
Impartial military observe ar-
gue, with apparent goad reason,
that cuts deep enough to compel
def:nse for less money," ar eve
equal defense. The Eisenhower
administration seems plainly to
be planning less defense.
That does not mean, however,
that the proposed cuts cannot be
defended at _1L
Out of the discussions among the
Joint Chiefs of Staff, key adminis-
tration defense and fiscal officials
and the President himself has
emerged the evident conviction
.that the country can do with less
defense in the years immediaetly
THIS conviction reflects a grow-
ing notion ft at Bussia does not
want a general war in the fullest
sense is not prepared for one.
I It reflects also the belief that a
Screen Star
Answer to Previous Puzzie

1 Screen star,
------ Darnell
Sha was born
in Dallas,------
11 form a notion
13 Bounded
14 Humbler
15 Milk curdler
16 Auricle
17 Boundary
(cornb. form)
19 Tierra del
Fuego Indian
10 Put back into
5 Goddess of
a Golf mound
7 Sea eagip
8 Stranger
(comb, form)
9 Solar disk
10 Caterpillar
12 Eaten away
13 Group of
18 Rights (ab.)
20 Prostrate
21 Eluder
22 Time again
nariii nau
HSfiznnnci? atacan
nMiauanrj; bqqhu
28 Mimics 41 Dispatched
29 Gull-like bird 42 Suffix
14 Parts of shirts 23 Click-beetle
27 Puff up 24 Stations (ab.)
11 Genus of M Secular
moles 2 Man's name
12 Small candle
13 Pointed a
14 Roman roads
15 Stone used in
M Lord's chief
-manor place
88 Vagrant
80 Compass point
At Entertainment
group for
armed forces
14 Collage cheer
17 Keep
80 Ridicule
13 Sedulous
84 Expunger
85 Rigorous
18 Adjust
1 Citrus fruit
I Notion
3 Approach
4 Masculine
30 Gaelic
36 Decimeters
37 Aftersong
39 Female
40 Goddess of
44 Get up
45 Arabian gulf
46 Drove
48 Air
(comb, form)
49 Hostelry
51 Age
52 Male sheep
(Spanish Course)
PEOPLE from January 5 to February 1. Classes for begin-
ners and intermediate students on Tuesday. Wednesday and
Friday from 5 to and froaa I to 7 p.m. Registration at the
Secretary's Office: December t and 38 and Jannar 4, B
and Hours: froaa nine to twelve and from three to atx
Panam, December 88, 1953.
A War's For AN
Old Br'er Lew Hershey, the ma- It does not take so much brain segment of the populace with a
jor gener 1 who baa driven the to be an ordinary warrior, as can view to taking rich with ri\
draft wagon for so long, has flub- be proven by some generals, col- dumb with brilliant, power.'ul with
bed some and changed his mind on onets and on down the line. At frail and then allowing the serv-
others, but I thought ha was real the same time, the bulb-domd ices to sort out the whole tpto
t jund on his views against lifting d. ^iace may have too finely in- feasible employment,
tie mental standards of draftees tegrated reflexes to be practical We rejected millions on mental
be: a usa of the growing complexa- at come of the lowlier chorea of aad physical technicalities, where
ties of modern warfare. war. such as taking a hill with the low I.Q.s could easily have
The proposed idea was that the a grenade and a bayonet. been employed in routine, back
services should be allowed to sub- So you may work down ta a area jobs, and some of the flat
institute brainpower for manpower, favorite topic of mine, which was footed wearers of spectacles might
Lmted St-as saddled too long wuhlj ,,, cutback in the services, said better in the Declaration of have made admirable clerks and
crushing defense and foreign 'd|&,rtbv -utllg ^ burden on the Independence that men wcra administrators. Instaad of using
kf^S J. '.?. P b- inier boy while leaving his dull- created free and equal and so their what we had, we formed women s
witted brothc out of the manpower liabilities, within reason, should ie- auxiliaries to do the clerking, with
pool. main as nearly equal'as possible, a lot at unnecessary expense and
It just goes to show you; It has even in the face of emergency', problems, and put smart men to
________. _lt .I^>. 4VltAa> rpu ^ ha > n n > 1 n *ii- Jamm -nulina ivnrlr ? ?**? tfw\iirr1 *t
WHO'S AFRAID OF THE BIG DOC?-Not Alexis Kerr espe-
cially when she's taking "Niiam," a two-year-old Bengal tiger,
foci walk. Her daddy is an animal trainer with a circus touring
England. Alexis can't understand why the streets are always
deserted when she and kitty go strolling.________
the free world in a crisis.
Sine; we of course cannot real-
ly know the minds of the men in
the Kremlin, this new policy is a
calculated risk tabea In aa al-
ways perilous time. But sober
Americans charged with safe-
include a President with a llfr
time of important military serv-
ice, believe the risk-can be tok-
When the time comes next month
for the President to make his case
for a smaller defense program, he
should present it in these hard,
realistic terms.
Any attempt by him or his cat*
inet officers to offer it with the
sugar-coating of "more defense for
'Ss would be a disservice to the
American people.
aras nave
I n* no 'time at all since they The draft is not an Invitation doing routine work that could as
were arguing vociferously that the to join a country club, or a selec- easily have been performed by tne
br; iny lads should be draft-exempt tive bid to an exclusive fraternity, village idiot,
to finish .liege While, their dumb Tbe inequities in*)he drat have
cousins grb-* riI.-;tCtn'go and Mis aMmpsedlyVrita h> the num-Veaiunavoidable it
g. shot at In Kotta. We now have bd. aeenrafag ta> K f roixps, andes, W|t easily avo
a dead standoff it) this kind of individual reasons; foe' exemption more, The'Wfa.o
thinking. are taken into conoideration. These ed armed force into a semblance of
The one is th..t \. ar needs brains, range from mental and physical a mental elite corps, presumible
so you send the cream intellectuals qualifications to dependencies and losing the best brains first, is just
off to get clobbered. T'other is indispensabihtiet. as silly as sending the dumb Johns
that you can fight a war with They have changed their rules out to die while their brighter bro-
torsos, in order to keep your best so many times that 1 have lost then finish college, get married,
thinker alive. You cannot say that count, but there never has been breed babies, and duck service as
one view -must be wrong they any broad scheme to inflict the they used to. befor the fatherhood
both have to be wrong. penalty of the draft on a wide clause was repealed.
Argentine Weekly
Says Latin America
May (lose Ranks
BUENOS AIRES, pec. 28 (UP)
The conservative financial
weekly The Review of the River
Plate" suggested In latest Issue
out today that Latin America
may clo>< ranks during tbe
forthcoming Inter American con-
ference in an effort to obtain
economic concessions from the
United Sates.
'The Idea of Inter-American
economic association and reci-
Ei-oral cooperation is making
eadwav and Argentina as one
of the chief founders of the
movement is gaining political
prestige in the. councils of Latin
America.' the publication said.
"further evidence of this and
the greater cohesion of Latin
Aun rica.i opinion and policy In
matters <.l Inter-American re-
lations may be apparent at the
tenth Inter-American confer-
ence to be held next March at
Caiacas, The Review added.
||. IMS
p -.
S WASHINGTON-President Eisen
bower will make a number of tele-
vision' Md radio resorts to the
people during the next session of
Congress, similar to PDA's famous
"fireside chats."
Re revealed his plans a group
of Republican Congressmen tbe
other day after listening to a sug-
Elon by Congressman Thor Tol-
m of Washington that the Pres
t could push his legislative pro
Sam'by personal telecasts to the
Iks back home.
"In my opinion, you ought to go
on tbe air at regular intervals dur-
ing the next session, first telling
the people whst your program is
all about and later telling mem
what has been accompUfned by
Congress," suggested Teilefson.
"I have something like that in
mind," replied Ike. "As you know,
l made one talk on Christ-
as Eve and plan to make another
on January 4. in addition to my
State of tbe Union message. Later
on in the session, I have every in
tention of telling the peona what
our party has done."
One of thh President's visitors
was GOP Congressman elect G.P.
Lipscomb, who won out ia a spe-
cial election In Los Angeles. The
President got k big laugh when
GOP Congressman Hugh Scott of
Philadelphia remarked to Ijps-
comb, as the latter was being in
trpduced to.Ike:
"After pur unhappy experiences
in the Wisconsin and New Jersey
elections, you certainly spared us
old-timers a let of gray hairs, not
to mdntioo jangled nerves, by win
ning that battle in California."
It didn't leak out of tbe. recent
White House conferences, but one
important agreement was to bal-
ance next year's "cash budget."
This will provide a good GOP
campaign talking point during the
next election, though the "paper
budget" will go another |4,oM,-
800,800 into the red.
ne conferees sat around toe
Cabinet table, with President Bi{
senhower occupying his regula
place at tbe head, and Vice Presii
dent Nixon sitting directly aerse
from him. Cabinet officers a
Chairman Losse Strauss of the
Atomic Energy Commission eallad
for legislation to make atomic
knowledge and materials Jb|mB|
both to our Allies abroad and pri--
vate industry at home. He Pointed
out that tfe* Atomic Energy Ac
would have to be amendedlf thai
President is to carry out his pro-
posal to establish an international
atomic pool for paacefuF uses;
Straus, also discussed 5pejrfor^
manee of new atomic weapons, toa
secret to be published here.
Mrs. Oveto Culp Hobby, the new
Secretory of Health, Education,
and Welfare, urged Congressional
leaden to broaden tbe Social Se-
curity laws to cover about II,-
008,000 more workers. Nebraska*
deadpan Congressman Carl Curtis;
Chairman of the Social Security
Subcommittee, called for a pay -
as you go Social Security pro-
budget" will go another M
0,800 into the red.
The "cash budget" is the dol
lara-and cents measure of what the
government takes in and pays out,
whereas tbe "paper budget" is the
bookkeeping record of the govern-
ment's actual operating expenses.
Tbe "cash budget,'' for example,
includes income from trust fluids
and social security payments, sup
posed to be held for specific pur
poses and not spent to run the
government. As e result, the
"cash budget" is obviously easier
to balance than the "paper bud
Secretary of tbe Treasury Hum-
phrey reported to congressional
chiefs at the White House meetings
that he hoped to get next year's
deficit down to $4,000,000,000
Senate Appropriations Chairman
Styles Bridges of New Hampshire
and House Appropriations Chair-
man John Taber of New York
asked about the "cash budget"
which Humphrey conceded could
be balanced, He astjftatedtojg the
government wdhld ebuect gBtoxi-
mately $,0W>JO0,08O jn revenue
next year, ana agreed that gov-
ernment expenditures could be
held down to mat figure. Slyly,
Bridges suggested that it would be
good politics to balance at least
oni of the budgets
Humphrey siso warned tiiat he
would have to ask Congress to

Animal Atoms
ly Peter Edson
WASHINGTON(NEA) Atom- how hens make egg?. This is a peViment Station has dene consid-
ic science as applied to livestock look see into the ver> nature of eiable work in this field,
and poultry raising is now ranked life itself, snd its ori^u- No re- This practice is nqt sllewed ia
i a res -ich tool m important suits can be reported for the -ver- the United States on commercial
i tbe invention of the microscope, age reader as yet, bit i ne inter- crops, as there is still insufficient
S ientlsts believe-that atomic esting detail has been found knowledge of whether the systemic
energy can make a vast contribu- through the use of tagged ttoms. ctieioes ave any effect en hu
lion to the practical study of am- While it takes a hen 30 days to mi n beings.
mal diseases. It is not yet at the make a yolk, the shell itself can Tbe general practice of the atuir-
stage where it gives any promise be made in a day. ie scientists in biology research
of being able to Wipe out disease. At the present stage of man s is to start with tag Simpler Me
But in research into animal bered- ignorance, most of the scientific forms and wore yp.
ity snd genetics, stomie science estimates on the effects of atomic The basic research fa on the sin
as developed under President Ei- radiation on human heredity are gla cell, md bow it multiplies. An
senhower's plan for international based on experiments carried out average animal cell is about one
use, couli make important eon- on such organisms as tbe fruitfly t-.enty-five-hundredths of an inch
t. Hitions through the biological It breeds so rapidly that in a few in diimeter. University of Chics-
I bor-tories of Europe red tbe en- months generations equivalent to g scientists are now working with
tire world. a thousand years of human growth aa atomic radiation beam one
On- of the more fascinating proj- cap be observed in the laboratory, t V this iie. Which will focus
ects now under way is a study en Only few practical results hsve on only one part of a cell and
how milk Is formed in the body ccme out of these insect studio leave the rest undamaged. They
of the cows, snd other mammals, thus far. w 'cn the results through micro-

raise the debt limit another {15,
008,000,000. Ibe present W*m,'
000,8 coiling is ramping the
Treasury Departsnept, he com-
plained. As for the tax. outlook, he
did not give a detailed picture of
how the Administration expects to
overhaul the federal tax structure.
He simply batted various ideas
back and form with Congressional
leader, chiefly on how to make
corporate and excise taxes more
The tax talks were typical of the
rest of the three-day conference
nataely, tentative and exploratory.
President Eisenhower's team pre-
sented legislstive problems, more
than concrete proposals.. Congres-
stonal leaders, though invited to
participate, actually did more lis-
tening than discussing.
It wss like a prgame pep ral-
ly," ssid ops senator.
Tbe only legislator -who i
talked back Ip Ike and his Cs_
Massachusetts, boss of tbe House-
Veterans Cpnftaittee; who insisted!
that the Veterans Admimsfratio,*
must not be hacked up by Govern-,
ment efficiency experts and budge
pruners. The President. smUing*r
agreed not to hurt the veterana.
largely up In the air, with House
Agriculture Chairman Cliff Hope, .
of Kansas calling for high, rigid
supports and Senate Agriculture
Chairman George Aiken of Ver -
moot arguing for more flexible
Several other subjects were dis-
cussed, such as wiretapping legis-
lation, reducing foreign aid, set-
ting a new minimum wage level,
building the controversial St. Law-
rence seaway and admitting Ha-
waii to Statehood. While general
views ware outlined, no hard and-
fast decisions were made.
Ne The day before the White
House conference opened, the Na-
tional Security Council finally
agreed upon a defense budget,
which will cut military spending'
by $8,800,000,000 during flit next
fiscal year.
Jamaica Government
Tells Employers
To Boycott Rids
(WP)- -The Terrajen!; vised
private employers today to boy-,
cott all labor uolww or organi-
zations associated with commu-!
niam or under communist Influ-
ence. :
The Ministry of Lgbpr was di-
rected to have no dealings what-)
ever with such organisations. ;
The move followed the recent
William Alexander Rustamante,'
-lrnself a prominent labor;
leaderthat bis government'
would take steps to outlaw com-'
munlsm In all fields of indus-
trial and political actlvltf/, In or-j
der to avoid a repetition here o
recent events in British Guiana.
The government action is aim-
ed principally, against the Ja-
maica Feflratlon of Trade Un-
ions, headed by Ferdinand!
Smith, of the World deration-
of Trade Unions.
Eviction Seoght
Research is making progress on Dr. Paul Dabm of the University scopes,
what food elements go to make up of Iowa, under a grant from both The Oak Ridge, Tenn., labora
the lactose in milk. Atomic Energy Commission .nd tory has started a lesjg-errpa ex-
Some prictical uses of atomic Department of Defense, has under- periment with mice, because they
energv ii poultry raising have taken an insect study in the hope ar. inexpensive and because they
been announced Before the atom- of finding clues to development a' produce four or five generations a
ic age dawned, scienti.-'s thought bitter insecticides. yesr.
that chicker c.uld get the sul- Dabm began by putting radise- University of Tennessee has es-
phur they needed in their systems Uve carbon If into a DDT mix tablished facili tor the study
o.i'y through esting plant food "
that and feeding it to cockroaches to of livestock exposed to atomic ra
contained it. B> the use of the see what it did and where it went Ration. This experiment il work
It appears to be the case th-it
some kind of concerted action
amone the Latin American isjiope .sulphur-, scientists have He found races of his tagged atom began with a 1 el rattle
countries in anticipation of the'L-un.' that .niraals can utilise in- ip vary part of tbe Cockroacn that were accidj r_exp./ied to
Caracas conlerence is. being o _;nlc' sulphur such a is found body. The experiments are now be- atomic dust fau-ou
in commercial Oowers-of-sul *ur hu tried on flies. t bomb test on the Alamogird, N.
or (n sodium sulphate. Mflthdr a: Teach to the prob- *.. range In 1W.
Tracer atoms otsuMnir. put in- 1 sbefai. titrougb the All these jtudlejkad m to the
to ordinary poultry foods, have study of system e insecticides. The most important of all fields -
The Review then q out en
Washington press dispatches to
the effect that "these countries
hope to obtain satisfactory as-
surances from the United States
on (a) a liberal reform of the
latter's tariff policy, and (b) a
system of price guarantees for
their export sales of primary
been located in the feathers and id.-a here is to introduce some ele- atomic science resesech-the of
ii tbe amis scids which support 6 en' into a plant which wiU kill sects of r4 life itself. ofFthe insect pests ta t feed noon retfiosetive materials ta tie fight
Another fascinating field of re- it. Randolph T. Wedding of tbe U- against the dtseeses that affect
search for the atomic scientist is iver:' of California Citrus Ex- m nklnd.
Eviction proceedings were takes
against Anthony Post, who lives,
in a house which the Bridgeport;
Housing Authority wants demol >
ished to make way for a mederato*
rental bousing project. Poet is an!
official of the Bridgeport Are*
Re.t Office. "
Give s new appearance to
vour bouse with bright
Use* our large awiection of
palms We have received a
large shipment (rota ftjj
the gallon.
Phone at? a Cotia

Institution Guaranteed by the State
lltering Philip!
We is fUlea with braises.
tepe and raft be osea,
would test* lila home like new.
fnt the right clue!

fJFJk $ *

TV4 Repo/fs fi/g Sfr/c/es
/n Seven States It Serves
The Tennessee Valley Authori-
ty reported today the seven
Southern states It serves have
made tremendous Industrial
strides since the federal power
project was established Id 1933.
TVA said In Its annual report
for the fiscal year ended last
June 30 that residents of the
seven states paid 3.4 per cent of
the nation's Income tax In 1933
and 6.2 per cent In 1952.
The report was submitted tc
President Elsenhower and Con-
gress and covered the wide
range of the agency's activities
in Kentucky, Virginia Termes
see, Nort;? Carolina, Mississippi,
Alabama and Georgia. It was
signed by TWA Chairman Gor-
don R. Clapp and Harry A. Cur-
tis and Raymond R. Paty, direc-
The report said industrializa-
tion has been "somewhat more
rapid in the Tennessee Valley
than in the rest of about 1,00
industrial plants In the TVA a-
rea since 1929 and the number
of jobs m the seven-state area
between 1929 and 1950 Increased
by 72 per cent. This compared
with a national average of 41
per cent
'The wr capita Income of the
region, which was 44 per cent of
the national average in 1929, was
61 per cent in 1052," the report
The report said the TVA pow-
er system is "self supporting and
self-liquidating." It estimated
total investment at the end of
fiscal 1963 at 3803,500,000, with
net revenue during the year at
Because of severe droughts,
the report said, the net operat-
ing income represented a return
of only 2,7 per cent on the In-
vestment But it noted that the
return during the past 20 years
has averaged more than 4 per
cent, and has run as high as 5.8
per cent.
During the year, it said, TVA
paid about 10 million dollars in -
to the U.S. Treasury and retired
5 million dollars in bonds. It said
TVA is ahead of schedule on re-
TVA reported that during the
year it added 1,146,000 kilowatts
of power to its system, bringing
the total to 5,100,000. It outlined
new installations planned for
the current fiscal year and said
the agency will have a generat-
ing capacity of ,400,000 kilo-
watts when they are completed.
"But," TVA warned, "this a-
mount of power, although tre-
mendous will not be sufficient
to meet the requirements fore-
cast for 1956amounting to more
than 9Vt million kilowattsand
for subsequent years."
It also said that "in no other
region of the country is as great
a proportion of the total power
supply being devoted to the na-
tional dtfense."
in fiscal 1953, TVA reported. It
distributed about 27 billion kilo-
watt hours of electricity to in-
dustries, farms, homes, commu-
nities and Atomic Energy Com-
mission plants in the area.
It said average home use in
the seven-state area was 4,300
kilowatt hours, nearly double the
national average. Home bills la
the area averaged $56 a year, it
said, compared with a national
average of $02.
"These results have been ac-
companied and achieved by
methods calling for less federal
control and more state and local
responsibility" the report assert-
Balloon Cakes Are Novel,
Tasty For New Year Party
low peed on mixer. Add eggs and sides and top of cakes to give
The report also outlined other
TVA activities in the fields of
flood control, stream navigation,
creation of private recreational
facilities, production of fertilizer
and forestry.
Benrz Art Classes
Start Next Week
The art class at'the Balboa
YMCA, under the direction of
Mrs. Betty Bentz, will start on
Monday at 7 p.m. The Friday
morning class will begin on Jan.
8, at 9 a.m.
Materials for oD painting are
available to students at the
BALLOON CAKES an rappwd to look like festive
to eelebtato New Tear's Eve. Makes wonderful 4
NEA Feed and Markets Editor
Wt IB mystery why the girls who
pose in girdle ods ore the ones
who need tbem least.
As 1954 rings in, and the horns
Wow and the hallons rise color-
fully to the ceiling, you'll have fun
serving this new balloon cake to
rr friends. It's really something
talk about.
Two and two-thirds cups sifted
eske flour, 1 teaspoon sods., 1 tea-
spoon salt, 1 teaspoon cinnamon,
V4 teaspoon nutmeg, Vi teaspoon
alpice, % cup shortening, 14
firmly packed brown sugar, aour
milk or butfermilk, 3 eggs, un-
beaten, 1 cup raisins, cooked,
drained and finely chopped, 1 cup
finely- chopped nuts.
NOTE: with /egetable shorten-
ing, use 1 cup i- i .ilk. With but-
ter or margarine, use 44 cup sour
To sour fresh milk, measure 1
tablespoon vinegar into a measur-
ing cup; then fill cup with milk to
the required level.
Have shortening st room tem-
perature. Line bottoms of three
round 8 inch layer pans. 144 in-
ches deep with paper. Preheat
oven to 350 degrees F. Sift flour
once before measuring. Simmer
the raisins in small amount of
water until pi mp and tender;
then drain thoroughly and chop or
grind with nuts.
Measure sifted flour into sifter,
sdd soda, salt and spices. Stir
shortening just to soften. Sift in
dry ingredients. Add brown sug-
ar, forcing through sieve to re-
move -lumps, if necessary. Add
milk tnd mix until all flour is
dampened. Then beat 2 minutes at
be t 1 minute longer. Stir in rais-
ins and nuts. Pour batter into
pans. Bake in moderate oven
350 degrees F.) about 25 minutes
or until done. Cool.
Frosting: Prepare Seven Minute
Frosting. Tint 1-3 of the frosting
pink end spread on one of the
cakes, mounding the frosting over
rounded shape of a balloon. Place
small mounds of shredded coconut
on the pink frosted cake. Tint
some coconut green and some yel-
low. With commercial candy let-
ters, spell HAPPY NEW YEAR
and place one word on each eake.
Tie streamers from each cake to
resemble balloon streamers.
\bnghsh i/lntique
Sterling Silver
Uxeea ana (Barton
14.30 per 6 piece
place setting with
Canal Zone delivery


Happy Holiday. ,
we wish all our
and friends a Happy and
Prosperous 1954.

-. "+- ?
Wishes thank all their numerous customers for
their cooperation during the year and hopes the


approaching New Year will bring a full measure of
happiness and prosperity to all

"The Only Lottery Without Taxes"

r >
Wr.tten for NEA Service
Written for NEA Service

? 872
* K 100
"We played a few hai.ds of Red!
Dog the other night to pass the
litre before our regular pa.;er
name," relates a S-.. Francisco
correspondent. "On one hand I
was dealt the jack and a low
spade, the jack and a low heart,
and the ten of diamonds. I bet
the entire pool (it was fairly sua-
ble) and lost.
"I don't mind losing, of course.
I thought I had a good bet, but
one of my friends tells me I m
crazv. How do you decide a mat-
ter 'of.thi: sort?"
For the benefit of those who
haven't played Red Dog, you bet
"that you can beat the top card of
the deck, turned uo by the dealer,
after you have decided how much!
vou want to bet. You need a high
er card of the same suit to win.j
with the cards ranking as in
bridge or potar. ,
It was very nearly in even mon-
ey bet in the situation- described
by my correspondent. The way to
work out questions pf this sort_is
to count the number of cards did when he bid
that your hand will beat and com-.hand shown today
pare with the number -

? KQ
* AQ542
A A 10
Q 108 5 J
? A J 10 S 3
* J8S4
Both sides vul.
East South West
IV l Pass
1 ? Pass 3 tf
Pass Pass Pas*
Opening leadV 4
that will top you. Then you know
what the odds are.
this case, there are three
Some players like to make free
bids on very shabby suits, as South
one pade
I prefer a
cards I stronger suit, a five-carder or four
headed by queei.-jack or, at least,
If you do make a practica of
IS Case were ore ........ bj.Jdil|g vwy wk suUs you must
spades that will beat your MML, sure to pisy the cards ,s well
(the ace king, and the men).I ^^ ^ g ^ .g hand
Likewise there are three heans, ^^ ^ ^ four q hearts
four diamonds, and a". *""?; i East put up the queen, and SouUi
In all, there are 23 cards that will ^jn Jj ^ ace m next jtep
beat your hand
Outside of your hand there are
47 cards in the feet K jj
them will beat your hand the oth-
er 24 will lose to your hand. Hence
you have odds of 24 to 23 in your
favora very alim margin indeed.
It doesn't pay to make a very
large bet when you have so slim
an advantage. It might pay if you
was to lead a low trump towards
dummy. West played the seven,
and declarer played low from the
South had a good reason for his
excellent play. East's strong vul-
nerable bids in both red suits in-
dicated that he had ten or eleven
red cards and most of the out-
standing strength. Hence South de-
Odd Specie*
ROOM FOR MANY MOREA "pigeonhole-parking- ganga in
downtown Los Angeles, Calif., may be a partial solution to the
city's vexing parking problem. Shown from the outside, the
garage can accommodate 128 car in a flO-by-90-foot area. The
auto enters and the driver is free to do as he pleases. A lift
deposits the car in a proper "pigeonhole." The garage is dve
.stories high, and is so mechanized it requires only one attendant.
I A i l

Thats a SWIMMING T1AM Bjrd-
Take Him In
*sMh: 3 irr* an.s>*. .ssumPuon
could thus rely on even a very
small advantage to win for you in
5 the long run. But "hen you play
. very seldom you might just as
well wait until the odds are heavi-
! ly in your favor before you maae
* a really big bet.
! Incidentally, Red Dog is a game
! that should be played only with
< friends and for very small stakes
[ or for no stakes at all.
I played for stakes, the pool should
i be limited. When the pool gets
, bigger than the limit, divide half
of it among the players. Of course
I if there are no stake* you need
! no limit, since anybody can affod
? to lose a million chips of no value.
You doii't hava to tell sorne-
one what you paid for some-
thing, even though the person is
rude enough to ask. Just put
your questioner off.with some-
thing like an airy "Too much"
or a vague "I'd have to look up
the bill.' Don't worry If you give
the impression that It's none of
the other person's business.
That is precisely what it is
Bone of hi* business.
that East bad the singleton or dou-
bleton ace of spades.
East won the first round of
trumps with the ten and returned
a low heart. Declarer ruffed in
dummy and -ed a low trump
from the dummy. This had the ex-
pected effect of knocking out
East's ace.
East shifted to the jack of dia-
monds, forcing dummy to win with
the queen. Declarer drew West's
last trump with the king of spades
and then considered the best way
of tackling the clubs. After some
thought, he led a low club from
the dummy.
I Once again there was a good
rr.. on. East was assumed to have
ten red cards and had proven to
have only two spades. There was
room for only one club in East's
hand. With a 3-1 club break one
trick had to be lost in the salt,
and the device of losing the first
trick gave South the best way to
keep control of the hand.
East won with the jack of clubs,
cashed the fourth defensive trick
by taking the ace of diamonds,
and then led a low diamond. South
ruffed dummy's good king of dia-
monds in order to lead a club
fr,m his own hand. This enabled
him to finesse the queen of clubs
and then win the rest of the tricks
with dummy's clubs.
Kentucky Trapping
fur busi .ess may not be as good as
it was back in the days of Daniel
Boone, but trappers still are mak-
ing '- livv.g in Kentucky. The
state's trappers were paid $217,576
fi hides last ear. Payments in-
cluded $165,060 for 13,322 mink
fv s and $134,399 for 110,751 musk
ra\ hides.
Great White Fleet

S.S. "YAQUE" ........
. -< .:..,. .i..
H.dlin, Ktfrlseralta. ChMM .
MARNA" ...
COPAN" ....
........ .^...... Jab. '.1
.......-..........Jan. 1
("*.............. f .Jan. 14

Weekl.v sailings of twelve akssenaV ships to'New Yor
Orleans. Los Angeles. San Franeisto and Seattle.
Special round trip fare from Cristobal to New
Los Angeles. San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .. .,............. .....1, $340 M
To Los Angeles and San Francisca___ .....IZW.M

Perils of Parenthood
r>\ x*THEY
'6H8J.cX.**e, THfiyJ
l^S^ IT s T,WE TO
Nat Only Ornamental
roe bxtcr wist \ thevu. ORkvSRV>
LANOeCV EASY... AocATWa t* 0W 1^

n~ v~__-*
Midge Calla
mi macuAjxLoatAlLMX
tOLTRf notK it's -me
jBAux, -f vvmxt
TTATION... .- -
With yU-B so imminsmt, ajd
weReA less
').) /// /flLCHSR/
au* os 30V



r*sr rlfU
yaciflc J>oddij &, n> &&,. p^ &, U2
MRS. FRANCIS ALBERT SHAFFER la pictured following; her
marriage at St. Bernard's Church, Baltimore, Maryland, recently.
Mrs. Shaffer Is the former Emma Rhea Menzel.
Mrs. John Robert McNavy of Balboa Heights was hostess
for a tea riven yesterday at her residence in honor o Mrs,.
George Chevalier of Northport, Long Island, who is visiting hee
daughter, Miss Ruth Ann Chevalier of Balboa, and is the bouse
guest of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Cswen of Balboa for several days;
and Miss Barbara Frits, whose marriage to Lieutenant Bruce
Reyle will 6* solemnized January at the Cathedral of St.
Luke, Ancon.
Panama, whose engagement to
Sgt. John w. Becker is an-
nounced today.
time coffee will be served to mem-
bers and their guests.
Miss Dorothy Brickman, Assist-
ant Director of the U S O-J W B
Armed Forces Service Center, will
be the guest speaker.
Former Residents
Announce Birth
Mr. and Mrs. William B.
Craft, formerly of Diablo, and
now of Johnesboro, Arkansas
announce the birth of a son
William Q. Craft, Jr., on Decem-
ber 2.
MAKE MINE BLACKThe newest addition to the Marsalis Zoo,
in Washington, D. C, is this five-day-old Muntjac female fawn.
A native of the India-China area, the Muntjac is reported to be
the smallest of the deer specie. A cup and saucer show the rela-
tive size of the fawn, which will be slightly larger than a jack-
rabbit when_fully grown.,-___:___________J

The Seven Seas Club at Rodman Naval Base, Canal Zone Invites members and
their guests to their New Tear's show and dance December Mst, 1*53 featuring
Zes Bennett's Society Swingsters.
lisp tiger Here
Kress New York
Miss Ruth Geiger of New York
a visitor on the Istlmus for sev-
raj days as the house guest of
Irs. W. S. K. Trapnell of Bella
ccntly poblhed "The Pelican Tree
and Other Panama Adventures."
Andersoa Leaves
jV. S.
Ifs. C. F. Anderson of Balboa
the .Isthmus by Braniff Air-
fays yesterday evening for the
Jnited States on an emergency
ftve of absence. Mrs. Anderson,
rao is a teacher; at the Balboa
gh School, plans to spend sev-
il weeks in Chicago, Illinois be-
-eturning to Panama.
At Hotel El Panama
I., and Mrs. Reuben Kalotkin of
Reception At Union Club
The members of the Diplomatic
Corps accredited to Pan ima were
he for a reception given Monday
evening at the Union Club in fare-
well to the Ambassador of the Do-
minican Republic to Panama, Ru-
ben Suro, who :.; leaving Panama
soon to return to his homeland.
Mrs. Cleary Honored At Tea
Mrs. Adele Cleary of Troy, New
York, who is visiting on the Isth
mus during the Holiday Season as
the house guest >>f Mr. and Mrs.
George Capwelf of Bella Vista, was
the guest of honor at a tea given
Monday by her hostess.
Canaam-Beeker Engagement
Announced; Saturday
Wedding Plained
Mr. nd Mrs. Milton W. Canham
of Vista Alegre, Panama City,
have announced the engagement
and approaching marriage of their
daughter, .Cora M. Canham, to Sgt
John W. Becker, of Ft Clayton,'the'
son of Mr. and Mr. La Vern Wells
of Oak Park, 111.
Miss Canham was graduated
from the Canal Zone Junior Col-
lege with the Class of 1853.
The wedding will take place at
the Ft. Kobbe Chapel on Saturday
at 4 p.m.
Cabana Club Egg-Nog Parry
Hotel El Panama's Cabana Cub
will hold an Egg-nog party tomor-
row from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. for
members. The party will be held
by the pool at the Cabana Club.
Panama Rotary Meets
The Panama Rotary Club held
its regular weekly luncheon meet-
ing today at Hotel El Panama with
Dr. Pedro Brin as speaker.
Book Review Group
To Entertain College Club
At .the regular monthly tea and
business meeting of the Canal Zone
College Club, to be held Monda v
t 4 p.m. at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center, La Boca
Road, the Bet Review Group will
New York City are visitors at Ho- Visitors From Washington
tate JO Pws a ^yril jjftp Ltoutonantiruee^r^oi Wash- M.WrlSfi the''pro-am!
and plan to leave {the IsthmrfTto-lington, D. C. accompanied by his
mrro by ship to return to the mother, Mrs. Anita Reyle os Fair.
.United States.
Mr. Kalotkin is
fork Daily News.
lawn, New Jersey,
with the New plane Tuesday afternoon to attend
his wedding to Miss Barbara Friti.
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Clif-
ford Fritz of Ralboa, which will be
solemnized January 6, at the Ca-
thedral of St. Luke, Ancon.
Dx. and Mrs. William T. Bailey
nnounce the birth of a daughter,
?arricia Elaine Bailey, Monday,,
Mcember 28, a tthe Gorgas Hos- Miss Brickman To Address
til. Balboa Woman's Club
[ Dr. Bailey is on the Staff of the The Balboa Woman's Club
Jorgas Hospital, and Mrs. Bailey meet promptly at 9 a.m. January
co-authoress with Patricia Mar- 13, at the Jewish Welfare Board
and Elizabeth Lamb of the re,- Center, La Boca Road, at which
.." w*iier Dry*1 win review
"Winston Churchill, the Era and
the Man" by Virginia Cowles.
All members of the College Club
are cordially invited.
Greeting to all my Gl tenant and bent
wishes for a very happy Neto Year!
Exclusive 1954 Models

Pacific Si" Visitors
Miss Carol .Newhard, Mr. Bruce
Newhard, Miss Patricia Roddy and
Mr. Diek Cunningham, all of the
Atlantic Side, were over night vis-
itors in Ancon to attend the De
Molay Dance held yesterday eve-
ning at the Scottish Rite Temple.
Eggnog Party At
Panama Golf club
The annual egg-nog party tor
members of the Panama Golf Club
and their friends will be held to-
morrow at the Club aa a celebra-
tion for the New Year.
Union Club Ball Tonight
The Union Ckb will hold its an-
nual New Year's Eve Ball this eve-
ning. Reservations for tables and
for dinner may be made by tele-
phoning 28 -2-0500.
New Year's Eve Party Tonight
Th^ Hotel El Panama wfiT hoid
it New Year's Eve party tonight
in the patio of the Hotel. Tommy
ma Phi will hold its regular bi-
cho Atcarraga and his Merry Mu-
sicians will play alternately for
New Year's Ball
At LegiM Club
The American Legion Club will
hold a New Year's Ball at the
Club, Fort Amado/ with Al Mar-
tin's Orchestra playing for danc-
ing. Prizes to be given during the
evening include a round trip ticket
to Costa Rica.
The finest furnishings at popular prices.
You can obtain anything by Credit or by Club.

w 2 1833
OH Painting Class
The private oil painting class of
Mrs. Betty lent*, to be held on
Wednesday mornings from 8:30 a.
m. to 11:30 a.m. will open at her
home, 308 Gorgas Road on Jan-
uary 8.
Those desiring further informa-
tion may telephone Mrs. Bents, 2-
Alpha Chapter Notice
The Alpha Cahpter of Beta Sig-
ma Phi will hold its regular hi
monthly business meeting Tuesday
at the Curundu Sorority House at
7:30 p.m.
3-D Map Developed
At Stanford Univ.
STANFORD, Calht (U. P.)
And now wr have 3-D maps. I
After many years of study, a
Stanford University cartographer.
Joseph E. Williams, has developed
a laded relief' technique which
causes mountains and valleys to!
stnd out with remarkable bold-!
This is done by the skillful use of
color and shading. No gimmicks,
such as celluloid glasses, are need-!
The maps are appearing in a
teat on California history recently
published for grad schools.


PAGE sis
for 12 worde

I Street No IS
pirro domt
Aro-nunia Ave anel 11 Si
B Su-ee No X
Central Avi 14*
le 1 Lottery Plan
Fourth at July Arc
H Street No. 57
Agencia Internal, do Publicaciones
4 Central Ave.
Parque Lelevre 7 Street
1*0 Central At*.
No. 4 Tlvoll Ave
54 Street No. 53
J Peo. de la Oeae Ave Ne 41

Via eapafia No. 34
Phone 83-5112. Curundu C. Z.
; FOR SAL? Da'Luxe bos stove,FOR SALE: 1949 Cadillac con-
S.noer ie*.n8 machine. Fno.ooir*! vertible, mony extros. 8.1,400.
I with freeier. Reasonable, Ponomc
I OR tE:Mahogony toWe ond 6
rho rs Good condition. Telephone
(Sor .ALL: Gl leaving tor U. S
' Four-burtwr gos stove.
gor.J condition. Call 3-2
' Cmri.
FOR SALE: Ford Station Wagon.
1942. recently overhauled, low
mileoge, eight pobsenger, priced
low for quick sale, owner leaving.
House 0816 Plank Street. Balboa.
$45.00. .. **?* ,??914-______________
89 Pan- FOR SALE:46 Cadillac 4 door, ex-
I cellent. $795. R7-C Rousseau.
fSA. t T*-5. FOR SALE^47 Tudor Fo^Se-
d.nelte. tob.e rod*, dresses, house- dan $575.00. Telephone Bolboo
hold .ems. Coll 83-4194, 2150- *W- ___________
tD. Curundu. ____
ike just one small down poyment
dsliver any furniture you select the
sorr. day. Levelv livingroom suite-.
$175.00. diningroom tobies ond 4 pgtj SALE:3 wheel scooter, excel-
chair$. $85.00. Double beds com- |ent COr>dir 1 plete. $98.00. Chest o draweis ,J house 120 Pedro Miguel.
$68 00. Sofo-beds, $125..00 ( ------ ------------------------------------
. China closets, $19.00 up. Anf _.____ .,,.
a.-, .*., ***** ,.. ...-. FOR SALE
take eeSenteee el ew. be. pay- Tr" "
Mih. Ne latereit Chor.ei RnatR & MolOI"*
llononol Ave. No. 41. Phone 3-491 i FOR SALE:14 ft. Cabin boot with
OR. WEN0EHAKE. Medicol Clinic
Central Avenue "K" Street) cor-
ner. Telephone 2-3479. Ponamo.
Beginning January 1, 1954, KODAK
PANAMA, LTD. will open from
8:00 A. M. to 1:00 P. M. on
NURSSUr SCHOOL. For children 2\h.
Yrj. to 5 Yrs. Supervised ploy
from 8 o. m. to 11 ;I5 a. m.'Trans-
portation from home to school and
bock. Sponish and English spoken.
For n.Ioimotion call Bolboa 1334,
between 4:00 p. m. ond 6:00 p.
m. New dosses open Mondoy Jan
Automobile Row.
fR SALE:4 burner stove, reason- !
able price. Justo Arosemena 97.'
Z too floor. ________________
$C?. SALE Mohogeny diningroom i
- table ond four 141 choirs. $70.-1
_ CO. 2614-B. Sago St. CoeoM. C. Z
J^Ht SALE: Duncon Phyfe dining
akj set. 6 chairs, $60.00. A'nca:.
J Compcign Chairs. $15 00 eoc!-
* Simmons Bteautyrest Mattress,
..e. double, I yr. $30.00. R7-C, Reus.-
"semj. '
trailer; $125.00. Croftsmon 3-
wheel Bandsow, 4-inch keiner-
planer. Dunlap 8-inch Table Sow.
and lathe oil mounted on table
with *' HP motoi, $15000 or will
trade either or- both for guns.
Cameras cr oriental furniture. Call 3-1727.
Radio Programs
Sealed bids, for opening In public,
will be receiyed until 10:30 A. M .
January 7, 1954, in the office of
Superintendent of Storehouses, Bal-
boa, for attachment* for tractors,
bar bender, buckets for loraln shovel,
dump carts, Dozer yokes, dragline
boom, frame for tractor, asphalt
heaters, electric flood lights, drill
press machines, grinding machine,
paper baling ond shredding machines,
tinsmith and sanding mc!:.ies, elec-
tric motor, pumps, circ 'or sews,
scales and vises located In the "300"
Area, Bolboa; watef coolers located
at Section "I", Balboa Storehouse.
Iielephone 2-2720; and welding ma-
chine located at the Cristobal Store-
[house, telephone 3-1265. Invitation
No. 38 may be obtained from the
above sources, or from office of Su-
! perintindent of Storehouses, telephone
ploma t desires to rent furnisher
chalet. Telephone Panamo 3-0388
Your Community Station
Where 100.000 People Meet
- Position Offered
FOR SALE:Fully equipped restau-
rant located on M Street, No. 7.
Reasonable price. Phone 2-0583.
FOR SALE:Set smaif acetylene ond
oxygen tanks gauges, hose, torch.
$50. Phone 4-567. House 120,
Pedro Miguel.
WANTED:Expert radio technician.
Write P. 0. Box 3 122 Panamr
* stating your qualifications ond!
1 recotnrnoridejtiois. ____________'_

Today, Thursday, Dee. SI
[lew Year's Eves
k None Al All
ir Pacific Flyers
[A New Year's Eve without E
|cw YeeiVDay. or a New Year s
ay iti mu a hilarious Eve w
re, or even two Eves but no
lew Years Day will keep Pan1
American World Airways' trans-
I Patine c.iuper passengers pleas -
anil* corvo "ided -thanks to the
J DitirVxrli.nal Date Line and the
direction in which they ate
Traveitrs who board PAA'a
J Plight 82i leaving San Fiancl )
eaejpi' To>:>-. at 12 noon Tinirdi:.'i
will cs'e'.rate New Ye.u's Eve
rtSsn p.faove the Pacific. But after '
they are asieep, the big plsnu
\ Bps acrjbs the Date Lineand
idenlv It's Saturday. No Erl
; l*j. NO \-ew Year's Day.
PaHMpe. Oceanside cottages. Santo
Cleio. Box 435, Balboa. Phone
3.1877. Cristobal -I673.
House* on beoch, Santa Claro, Also
in COOL Campana mountains
Phone SHRAPNEL, Bolboo 1389
or tee corrtoker there.
lira ml ch Santa Ciara Beach cottage;
electric refrigeration, go* stoves,
moderate rotes. Phone 6-441 oi
Foster'* Cortooe*. On* mil*) pact
Santo Clara. Please bring your
Nnem. Phone Balboa 2-1866.
WILLIAMS' Santo Claro beach Cot-
tages. Lara*, comfortable, modern,
neat beoch. Bolboa 3050 except
FOR RENTSpacious furnished .res-
idence, "La Cresto." 5th Street
No. 10. Telephone 2-1456
FOR RENT: A nfce cholet three
bedroom, oil furniture. Call Tel.
3.2273 or 3-4871, Parque Lefe-
va, 8th. St. No. 41.____________
FORSPENT:All" furnkhed 2 bed-
room house in Miraflores. Call 2-
2415. Panama from 7 to 9 p. m.
FOR RENT: Concrete bungalow:
three bedroom, three services, par-
lor, diningroom, big closed porch,
kitchen, maid's room, washrooms,
riroge hot water connections,
I 35.00. Sonny Boy, Sobonas 810.
Telephone _3-3041.
FOR RENT: "At "El Cangrejo" 3
bedroom residence. Coll Panama
3-5161 from 8 o. m. to 12 and
Balboa. 1441 the rest of the day.
Wanted Position
>:15The Little 8hw ,
5:30Music for Thursday
: 00The Promenade Concert
4:15Bjr Eberly
4:30What's Your parorite
5:35Wnat's Your Fa vorlte'FOR SALE:
6:00P'iPnch hi the Air 'RDFi
6:30The Beil Telephone Hour
7:00Take It From Here (BBC
New Year feature)
7:30R-iport from the U.S 4
8.00The Platter Parade
8:30Variety Fanfare (BBC
N<>w Year feature)
9:00 Piiino Playhouse
9:30Over to You (BBC New
Year edition)
10:00Trmrny Nunez and his
20:15The Owl'c Nest
1:00 a.m.News Sign Off '
ICS trained man, multl-llrtgual, long
experience, desires position with
.serious concern either side as of-
fice manager, accountant or ex-
'cutiv* secretor*. Address J. W.
. Box 267, Coton. ____________
Real Estate
Chalet raffled by Ches-
terfield, very comfortable. Apply
Real Estob) office "Ploza 2 Enere" No. I.
Modern 2, 4 and 5 rooms, furnished
or unfurnished. Alhambro s Office
8061, 10th Street. Colon. Tel-
ephone 1386. -
furnished apartment, one,
bedrooms, hot, cold water.
ephno Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Furnlshed"2 bedroom
apartment, for two cpUble ir
Bene V**. Ce| tiUSJFfty
. I. Just bqUt midem
ie. 1*1
FOR RENT:Beautiful unfurnished
apartment, fas (love, refrigerator.
Ready for occupancy. Va Perros,
San Francisco. Telephone Ponamo
- 3-5024.
Tomorrow, Friday, Jan. 1
6:00SlL'n Qn The Alarm
Clock Club
7:05The Aiarm Clock Club
7:30The Morning salon Con-
8:15Morning Varletie
8.00Musical Reveille
Those who head for Tokyo on
'. PAA's Flight 5 out of San Fran-i
dsco miss New Year's Eve but.
an celebrate New Year's Day.|
ds trip leaves San Francisco t i
. l:30 Wednesday and de-| :15B.Jour Meadames (RDF)
nerta fn-ra Honolulu Wednea-I :30At, I Bee It
dy nignt at 11:30. But during 10:00Nfws
the rest of the night Thursday 10:05Off the Record
Ses out the window and the' 11:00News
ipper itnds at Wake Island 3a|H:05Off the Record icontd.)
idav morning, or New Year'.?' 11:30Meet the Band
y, before proceeding to Tek 12:00 News
* P.M.
FOR SALE: Villa Astiid,
my week-end house 1st Kl
Valle. Being a Realtor and
offering my own property,
I eaii only say "It's posi-
tiyeiv worthwhile to inspect
it, as erice, situation and
layeot are really attrac-
tive." Herbert Wolff, 5th
Street Ne. M. Tel. -2388.
Completely furnished
I ond 2 bedroom oportment, in
brond new building at 45 Auto-
mobile Row. Enquire at Household
Exchange No. 41. Automobile Raw.
FOR RENT:Modem oportment. 2
bedroom, living-diningroom, hot
water, 5 closets, garage. Justo Aro-
. semeno 97, top floor.____________
FOR RENT:Apartment 2 bedroom,
sitting, diningroom, kitchen, bath-
Son Froncisco. Phone Bolboa 1464.
US Women Worked
For Peace In '53
A review of women's activities
in *Jie United States during the
last year reveals that world
peace was uppermost in the
minds of North American Women
throughout 1BS3.
On the other hand easthoundiii^.^Mtulc8'0
passengers gain a day by crosa-i i-oftKewa
llig the international Date Line!
and thus can
Teat's Eve twice
celebrate sfBw
'If they board Flight 28 leav
lag Toky. for Los Angeles, which
ajso is a PAA latin American;
Division gateway, at II Thurs-i
day night they can celebrate
Blew Years that evening as well
[ at- the following one because tBe
. Date Llnr la crossed in mld-Pa-
cUic and Friday becomes Thurs
~t - afonolulu the next afternoon.
1:15Personality Parade
1:45L"rr. and Abner
2:00Rhythm and Reason
2.15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Aiternoor Melodies
2.45Battle of the Bands
FOR RENT:One bedroom furnished
apartment, light, phone and water
services paid. First Street, Carras-
quilla* entrance Via Porros.
FOR RENT: Two bedroom apaM-
ment, completely furnished, with
terrece -facing the tee end Britisfi
Embassy, hot water, garage. Effec-
tive January 4. Ecuador Avenue
No. 30.
FOR RENT:Room for bachelor or
couple. San Francisco. Telephone
Representatives of the General
Federation of Women's Clubs,
which claims more than eleven
million mc:ibers in over 40coun-
tries, took part in an unusual i
venture last January. The or-
ganization's president, Mrs. Os-
car A. Ahlgren, led 14 members
lrom all parts of the United
States on a world cooperation
lour to th. Far Bast, Near East
and Europe.
Many women's organizations
went on reeord daring the year
in support Of a strong United
Nations to insure a just and last-
11 !r.g peace. These included the A-
merican Association of Univer-
3 speeds, automatic
I 26 ana 80 tycles Pay only
Z 440.80 complete with magnetic
cartridge al
r(V>t .tcerptCOD. telephone
Central 223
(Rucante* Theatre)
Tel 2-.W1
3:15Ti?e Little Show
3:30 Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Casa Loma Time
4:30What s Your Favorite
5.35What's Youx Favorite
6:00The American Bookshelf
8:30-Hawail Calls
7:00Dwell Thomas
7:15 Radio Varieties. U.8.A.
7:J0Report from the U.S.A. ."latures.
C/OA) the 1953
8.00The Platter Parade
8:30The Blng Crosby Show
8:00 The Devi! to Pay (BBC)
9:30Your Playhouse of Favor
10:00Music of Donald Vorhees
10:18Adventures of PC 4
11:00The Owls Nest
1-00 am-New* Sign Off.
Explanation of Symbol*
BBCB-ltWh Broa deas ting
RDFRodlodlfinsion FrancMss
VQAV'uce oi Ameiic*
slty Women, th General Feder-
I ation of Women s Clubs, the U.8.
federation of Business and Pro-
fessional Women's Clubs, and
the, Young Women's Christian
Association of the US. The 1953
list of 't s. women In public
rervice prenarea annually by the
women's division of the Repub-
lican National Committee shows
their active political role during
the year. An all-time record
number of women served in the
U.S. congress and the state leg-
The 289 members of
state legislatures re-
presents a gain of 94 over the
952 total There are 1. women
members of the US. Congress.
Nearly half a million women
are In the federal government
service. Women's diplomatic re-
m-esentatlon ranges from ambas-
sadorial posts in Itart and Swita-
erlend to hundred* in lesser of-
Mces of the US'. Porei*n Serv-
Women were named to 40 top
oolicv tjost in the U.S. Govern-
ment The highest post held by
Mrs Oveta Culo Hobby, a mem-
ber of the President* cabinet
and Secretary of the UA De-
rariment of Hr-alti, Education
'and Welfare.
Honor Grad, Star
Athlete To Take
Part In BHS Comedy
The cu age laugh-comedy, "Die-
gmg Up The Dirt," will present an
outstanding Honor Society gradu-
ate of Balboa High School as the
leading lady and a star athlete
from the same high school as the
deep, darkdyed vfHata of the
One performance of the fun show
W|U bF1ven "l Diablo Chtb-
house Theater at 7:30 p.m. ea
Judy May is eaat in the role of
Betty Sherman, the gji ho is in
love with the college boy who
ends his summer "digging up
ie dirt," while Francis Boyd is
cast as Indian Joe (not the one
Mark Twain wrote about) whose
every action speaks of his qosl-
tersble character (?).
With Betty T. rr doing one of of
specialty acts for the party scene
of the well-known "rib-tlckkr,"
everything i: in readiness for the
showing of th. college play at Dia-
blo on Wednesday.
William Bfngham vrlH be in .
charge of the pie-curtain ticket I
sales o "gner.l admission" tick-
et* at reduced rates at the various |
club-house t
y i
Just Received
878 Ceatral Ave. Tal 3-8188
">"it oan.t ac
(Palmer Greaoate.1
ornea hours-
II ml I I cm
_ -__fff*w:a | BOOT.
m '* Aeeaee Tel S-ISSS
<1 Mock frera Lua Theetrei
Parkers. Shippers, Mover
Taller Tratarpertes Baxter
Expert Mecnanic in Ultra-
matle and Hydramatlc Trans-
missi'.D offers his professlona'
Repairs, installation of gas
stoves, water heaters, etc.
General Supervisor.
Teto.: S-8S8S 2-24S1
Panama Line
Sigurd B. Esser, superinten-
dent of Canal Zone Division
II of Schools is among the passen-
gers sailing from New York to-
morrow aboard the Cristobal of
the Panama Line. Baser is ac-
companied by bis wife and
The Cristobal will sail with 100
passenger,; for Cristbal and 12
passenger en route to Port-Au-
Prlnce, Halt!
The complete advance paseen-
ger list for Cristobal followa:
H. J. Berkman, Harold Berko-
witz. Mt. and Mrs. Earl F
Blcnz, Mr. and Mrs. Edmund
T. Bleaaley and two children;
Mr. and Mrs. Ellis D. Carey; Mr
and Mrs George L. chapman;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Chllleml:
Mrs. Shirley E. Olymer: Alweri
Joseph Deutsch; And L. W
Mr and Mrs Edgar; Rev
Ralph SJchmann, CM.; Miss
Jean Epstein; Mr. and Mrs. 81
gurd E. Esser and daughter;
Stephen Florlo; Mrs. MabeL
QlcdhlU; Mr., and Mrs. Cheater
8. Harro'd, jr.; Mrs. Dorothy
W. Hay man; Mrs. Gertrude
Hayman; Mr. and Mrs. James
H. Herrington; Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Hevman; Rupert Hilton;
Mr. and Mrs George F. Hol-
dren; and Miss Helen Hurley.
William E. Johnson; Mr. and
M. Walter D. Johnston and
I daughter: Louis Lechtman; Ar-
thur P. Loughran; Mrs. Arthur
P. Lough'an and daughter; Rev.
James McAvoy; Mr. and Mai.
I Morton Mace; Mrs. Jeanne C.
Magnuson and daughter; Mrs
I Albert Mtndel; Mrs. Mildred N.
1 Morril; Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Mai
I I ltr; and Rev. James Murphy,
Mr. and Mrs. O'Brien; Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph J. O'Donnell:
Miss Gertrude Olsen; Mr. and
.Mrs. Albert T. Pate; Mr. and
I'Mrs. George R. Peck; Mr. and
..Mrs. Hocen E. Plhlgren. Miss
I1 Sara Rosenberg; Miss Helena
IRosenblum; Mrs. Delta I. Samp-
sell; Mr and Mrs, Robert
Schleslnner; Mr. and Mrs. Nor-
I man B. Scott; Mr. and Mrs.
1 John F. Seal: Miss Evelyn Shea;
I Mr. and Mts. Michael s. 81m
hn... uf and Mrs. Homer
1 hon: Mr.
and Mr
Mrs. David Sule and 3 children;
Mr. antf Mrs. Brownell E.
Tappen; James 8. Thomas;
Hugh E. Turner; Bet. James
'"rworoay. c.M.; Dr. Helen c
Walker; Mrs. Herman B. Wa-
, ters; Dr and lln. A. H. Wer-
liner; Viv Margaret T. Wlggln:
. Mr. and Mr. Frank Williams and
I'dausfittf MillTJoyee WlUaajr;
. Dr. and Mr* Fitz Randolph
| Wuislow; and Mrs. Msry M
John P. Smith III
At Fort Meade, Md
I Height Canal Zona,, ha* aiTlv-
. ed it the 3083d ASfJ Personnel
I Center nere. where he will re-
Icelvi his indectrlnatlon Into th*
I clothing laaue and be interview
*!ed a* to skill* and apt
llFrom hare he wlU be sent to an
33rd Combat Team' Lifeliners
Chalked Up Active Year In 53
By CpL Jaaaea N. Saatley
Elements from the 33rd Regi-
mental ctmbat Team started the
year 1953 by assisting in setting
up a big military maneuver
"Operation Brushbay" on the
Atlantic Side oT the Isthmus
near Chegres River.
The MtR Platoon of Regimen -
tal Headquarters Company acted
as the Aggressor forces for a
portion of the maneuvers. Troops
from the states flew down and
acted as the friendly U.S. forc-
The 33c. Infantry Regiment re-
ceived a great many newcomers
during toe year and had a large
number of Medal of Hohor win-
ners within their ranks. First to
arrive was Sfc. William Crawford
who was assigned to the legal
office as the Recruiting NCO.'
Next was MaJ. OrvlUe Bloch, who
assumed the duties of executive
officer, 3d Battalion. Capt. Er-
nest Cillders arrived and was
assigned to Company "C." 1st
Lt. Stanley Adams was the last
to arrive in the regiment. He
vie* laurel, the UkB Platee
of Headuaxters Cease any
made another crow-Isthmian
bike from the Atlantic te ah*
Pacific. Led by platoon leader
1st Lt. James MaeDeaala and
platn sergeant M-Srt. Arthur
Lardn, tbe me made the
creealng in seven days with ne
sereos mishaps. The groap re-
ceived their food aid water
supplies via helicopter aerrla*
from the combined efforts of
3d Light Aviation Section and
the 33d Air Section; eeaamastd-
ed by Caats. William Barr an-
jame* Procter respectively.
Recently, the UsR Platoon alt*
put on a ulsplay of a Jungle.sur-
vival exhibition in the Kobbe
Jungle area. All the major unit
commanders on the Isthmus plus
local civilians viewed the exhib-
it, showing how to Uve and sur-
vive In the Jungla.
With the combat team a work-
ing organisation for over a year,
lt was the desire of Col. Blegar
that an appropriate nickname be
given the unit. A contest was
held and the judges were flooded
assumed control of the 2nd Pla-|with over 500 entries. After ae-
toon Coivpany "G." This is the rlous thought, the winner was
announced as the "Llfelinar*"
submitted by Corp. Jessie Boyd
of Company ~'t" 3d BattaHori,
S3d Infantry Regiment.
Thus the year 1953 proved one
of notab.c achievement for the
33d RCT "Lifeliners" of Pert
first time the regiment has had
as great a gathering of Medal Of
Honor winners.
Sport i tee held a high place
with the "lifeliners1' from
Included In their victories weie
the USARCARIB swimming meet
won by the 33d Infantry Regi-
ment ano tbe us ARCAR IB box-1
lng team championship, copped
by the 504th Field Artillery Bat -
talion. The swimming team un- |_|__ tlm^lnm~U^
der the leadership of Capt. Geo Kldl* rfOuUCnfMl
Wussow and M-Sgt. Jose Delgado
defeated a highly touted Air
Force team and several Army!
povt teams to emerge the cham
plons. The 504th FA Battalion! Tne Caribbean
followed won the boxing cham- Armed Force*
Caribbean Players
01 'Arsenic1 Comedy
plonships Col. Robert Dougla*
of the 33d Infantry Regiment
and Lt. Col. Frederick Warren>_.ct comedy" "Arsenic "And Old
of the 504th FA Battalion ac
cepted tne trophies due the
The new year also saw the
chancing ef regimental com-
manding officers. In June, Col.
Douglas, who had served since
early 1958, returned to the
States for reassignment. In bis
place was Lt. Col. Joel Hellis,
former executive officer, who
steed at tbe helm until late
September wheat tbe present
cemsnanding officer, Col. A. G.
Elegar arrived
Players, the
theater group, announced plans
this week to produce the three-
Tryouts win be held next Toes-
day. Wednesday and "Thursday
at 7:30 o. m, in the group's
workshop in theater 1, Fort
Tenttvely schedule dto pre-
sented at yarkftuj Army, ifavy
find Air Force theaters across
tbe isthmus the latter part of
February. "Arsenic And' Old
Lace" centers around two nice
old ladies who have one fault
they like to poison people.
There are 14 parts to bo flll-
After a period of almost twfl'ed, 11 men and three women-
years together, the 33d Infantry | Arthur Payne, Pan-Canal em-
Regiment again had to dispatch pigvee, wW^ffiect the comedy.
one of its battalions for duty He recently directed the gronp'a
elsewhere.. The 3d Battalion nn- version of "The Philadelphia
der leadership of Lt. Col. War-
ran Stntier, left Fort Kobbe and
replacing a recently de-activatsd
organisation for security duty.
The move was made In mid-Au-
Abo shifted was the 37th
Combat Engineers who after
many months of separation from
their parent organisation, was
finally acle to join lt at their
home station.
Not eontent te root apea pre-
"Arsenic And OM Lace,' writ-
ten by Joseph Kesselring. opon-
ed on Brodway on Jan. 10. 1841
arid during Its runs played to
more han 2.000.000.
All members. Of the Armed
Forces, their dependents,- arid
employes of the government
emnloyed In the Canal Zone
may take Dart in the play.
Mary Worrell,
UK Industry Says Art And English
Red China Trade Teacher, Retires
Cushions US Slump
LONDON, Dec. 31 UP) -JBrit-
lsh industrialists, with the bless-
ing of the government, hope to
cushion the Impact of a possible
slump In the United state
through increased trade with the
Communist world, lt was report-
ed today.
The Federation of British Int
ustrles comparable to the
National Association of Manu-
facturers in the United States
held there is "nothing wrong or
unpatriotic" in trading with the
Communist bloc and that any
such feelings should be "empha-
tically dispelled "
It recommenaed. in a report
to be Issued shortly, that mem-
bers "pursue East West trade
The independent Conservative
Dally Mall supported th* drive In
an editorial today. It cautioned
that a slump In .the United
States our prompt American
industrialists to go after East-
West trade themselves.
The newspaper said Britain
would keep it* pledge not to send
strategic goods to Red China Un-
til a peace Is signed In Korea.
"But how long will that be?"
the Mall said. "Are we to dam
up trade until tbe tragi-comedy
of Panmunjom has been played
io the end? There has been no
fighting for six months, lt 1*
time the nations oeme to some
more reelistle arrangement."
A spokesman for one of the
blggeet members of the federa-
tion said the government Board;
of Trade has "glean It* bless-
ing- to the rojposed drive for
commonlet market*.
A Board of Trade spokesman
aid It was the *ovemment'i pol-
icy "to ncouraa* exnannon of
inch trad' within the reoulre-
mants o th* United Nstton* re-
solution banning th* export of
strategic material
Miss Mary Worrell, art and
English Instructor In the Canal
Zone schools and sponsor of tBS
Art Honor Society in Cristobal
High School, will retire from Ca-
nal service today after 18 yean,
three months of service.
Born in Mexico, Mo., Miss
Worrell first came to the Isth-
mus in 1934 a a teacher of art
In the- Balboa Junior High
School. She was .later transfer-
re d .to Cristobal w h e i Aha
taught art and coached drama-
tics In the Cristobal High School.
A Jaw years after going to the
Atlantic Side, Miss WoSell or-
ganised the local branch-of the
Art, and Bonor society which
sponsors an exhibition of tr"
work of talented students he
each year in the Cristobal *~
Before comin* to the CAnal
lone, Miss Worrell taught ar);
and dramatics In the Mate*
Junior High School. She Is a
graduate of Hardln College In
Mexico. Mo., attended^the Mis-
souri University at Columbia
Mo. and received her master's
degree In Public Speaking in
Northwestern university. She
also attended a summer eesetea
of the School of tbe Theatr IS
New York City -
She will return to her home
town of Mexico. Mo.
Central Theater
To Hold Raffle
Tickets for a three-prise raffia
will be given to natrons of the
Central Theater beginning to-
morrow with the opening of
"Captain of the Guard," star-
rin* Richard Tbdd.
The prises Include an Algat
aato for children, a round nip
ticket to Mexico via TACA air-
lines and 835 In cash. Admission
price* will not be increased.
NislUCesmMk &

pag* iim
llantic S^oclelu
L 195, (*Um "D*Lpko*,t Q*Um 378
Mr. assf Mrs. Fred Newhard, pt Gatun, entertained with
an "pen housa" Tuesday evening to introduce their house-
gaests. The honoreei were Mrs. New hard's mother, Mrs. WIN
lias Buhasa, of Columbus. Ohio, and Ensign Omar Franklin,
f Greeley, Calorado.
Alternating at the beautifully tive affair for tin evening from
jecorated buffet table were Mrs.'9 to 2 a.m. There will be a buffet
r. i. Ebdon. 4r., Mr*. Carl New- served .following the traditional
lard, Mr. Arthur Albright, Mis
lanet Graham and Mrs. Leong
Over a hundred guests called
[luring the evening.
Cavtam And Mrs. Bwbey
lertala Friends Ed
[Ratertala Frieads
Captain and Mrs. A. B. Busbey.
Jr., of Fort Guttck, entertained
it their residence. Tuesday eve-
liiag, with an "open house.'
ISutty guests enjoyed their hoe-
raaamgtaa Cetillioa Ctob
lew Tears Dance 2 ,.
The Washington Cotillion Club
MU have its traditional New year's
ve dance this evening in the ball-
om of the Hotel Washington.
The affair is formal for the la-
lies, and dinner jacket or business
it for the gentlemen. Favors will
J furnished by the club.
Breakfast, for those who desire
will be served in the Hotel din
room at UN per cauple.
No reservations are necessary,
ut there will be a guest fee of
per couple, which also applies
members who are not in good
*'. '"'
_ Ch
lebrating Tonight
[The Elks'Club is pi nhing a fes-
Surprises" will be the order of
the evening, and good music for
Tha price of admission is $3 per
tat Pie 'Crust
leeds Balance
'The secret of flaky pastry is
tawing bow much fat and vator
[use with the right kind of flour,
Texas Agricultural Extension
vice says.
> much fat vill make crumbly
while too much water will
a tough product. Handling
many tines, over-mixing or
! excess flour while rolling also
oughen pastry.
1 pastr" is tender, flaky and
r a golden brown color around
[edge with the center not quite
own. It has a rough and blis-
, texture rather than a smooth,
Mr. and Mrs. James McCarthy,
of Washington, D.C., are the guests
of Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Thomas, Jc,
in Ancon.
Miss Virginia Mauldin, of Bal-
boa, has been spending some time
2-Headed Babe Eats
Equally Well
With Both Mouths
(UP) A two-headed"boy born
in Gatun as the guest of Miss Kar-18 days ago is now taking equal
en Coate and Miss Andra Lee portions of food with both
mouths und doctors said today
they have discontinued giving
him oxygen.
Retained Vacationer*
Miss Ann Dowd, Miss Jessie
Gardner and Miss Winifred Miller c0)
hava returned from spending the
holiday* in Medellin, Colombia.
Miss Miller went also to Bogota
Mr. Jacques and Mr. Ben Mat
loni, members of the faculty of
Cristobal High School, have re-
turned from spending the holidays
in Costa Rica.
Economist Blames New England's
Economic Decline On Government
Seymour E. Harris, Harvard eco-
nomics professor, said today gov-
ernment-aided industrialization of
the South has increased New Eng-
ine's difficulties competition.
Labor and management, he said,
must share the blame for New
England's economic decline be
causa capital is not interested in
depressed areas for investment
ossibilities. He also said unions
en wages high in older industrial
iexd sections.
Harris spoke to the American
Economic Assn. amid a growing
controversy over an administration
plan to channel defense contracts
to areas with unemployment
The policy, issued by Defense
Mobilizer Arthur S. Flemming and
warmly endorsed by President Ei-
senhower, may meet stiff criticism
frorr Southern members of Cen-
Sess next month. Sens. Burnet R.
aybank (DSC.) and Walter F.
George (D-Ga.) already have spok
en out against it.
S.n. Leverett Saltonstall (r-
Mass.), whose state has been hit
hard by unemployment, said the
plan would be "helpful" but does
not go far enough.
President Anthony Valente of the
AFL United Textile Workers Union
raid the new policy, expected to
be put into effect in about two
months by the Defense Depart-
ment, can help distressed areas if
Eisenhower's subordinates abide
by ft.
He cited a previous policy to
permit distressed mills to match
the low bid on a defense contract
that was in effect for more than
a year but said "purchasing au-
thorities" paid "little or no atten-
tion to it."
Harris said the government has
drawn money from older developed
regions like New England to bu'ld
up the competitive positions of
newer industrial areas like the
South and Northwest. He men-
tioned specifically power proiecti,
special tax favors, and tariff and
farm pricing policies.
Those policies, he said, "greatly"
increased the economic adjustment
problems of New England. He said
older regions must meet the new
wages, increasing productivity and
finding new lines of business ac-
"Ina dynamic economy," Harris
said, "some regions are bound to
grov more rapidly than others and
capture some industries of the old-
er regions."
The new policy provides that 20
to 30 per cent of certain defense
at James Whlt-
said the oxygen was "discontin-
uad temporarily" to see what
effects resulted.
The baby's condition, cautious-
ly described ai "critical" sines
Its birth Dec. 13 la now "gener-
ally improved."
"The color of the left aid '1
better," a report aald. "It has
been pale. The left side which
had not been taking as much
formula as the right side la now
taking the same.'
The baby was born In a south-
ern Indiana hospital and brought
to the hospital here for observa-
tion shortly afterwards.
Hospital attaches said they
had no word from the parents
on whether they plan to take
the child home. The parents saw
the baby Sunday and were
quoted then as saying they ex-
pected to take the Infant home
when the hospital say* it is out
of danger.
Dr. J. W Elbert, Petersburg,
their family physician, said he
doubted the family could ore
for the baby properly In their
present house which baa no
electricity or plumbing.
If the family takes the In-
fant home Elbert aald, he will
insist thy more to town from
the mall house on a road h-
described as "impassable to any-
thing but a Jeep."
M 1 .
"The Lady Wants Mink" Is Loaded
With Plenty of Laughing Situations

When a mink shows up on the blonde next deer... brother...
ttI" S?"1?1 AnltbuV' wh,t happens In the hilarious com-
at the Drive-In Theatre. Dennis O'Keefe. Bath Hussey and
. Ar*ea BUy the mo* Important rolea in this non-stop
laaghfng sensation. Remember, Frida at the Drive-In
* I
orders be set aside for unemply-
ment areas, that new defense
plants in such areas be granted
special tax concessions, and that
tie bids be .-.warded to mills in
distressed areas.
Even Prisoners
Want Weather Data
BOSTON (. P.) Prisoners
are interested in the weather, too.
Chief Meteoro! jgist Oscar Tan-
enbaum of the S. Weather Bu-
reau here says that on an aver-
age fo once in six months he gets
letter from a man in prison.
Easy Turkey Curry
NEW YORK (U.P.)-Try curried
turkey, made in a cbefing dish,
for a fireside supper during the
holiday season. Use leftover tur-
key if you wish. Make the sauce
with a can of condensed cream of
chicken soup, thini.ed with a small
amount of milk and seasoned with
(Panama Canal theaters
:U 1:5
Yvanna da CARLO Carlos THOMPSON
touay -aoMAN holiday"____
(:IS l:M
fritar Town* aivtm-
Podro Migutl
T:te a.m.
"He wants to know the weather I a tabespoon of curry powder. Serv
conditions at a certain_place at a the condiments salted almonds,
,'pfinite time," says Tanenbaum.
"Presumably he thinks he
been wrongly judged, and hones to
c abhsh fact: that will free him."
shredded coconut, chopped hard-
c iked egg, chutney, chopped
Ereen onion and crumbled cooked
scon in a la j Susaa.
Alt Ask At The Box Office Your Tick*
For Tho Big RaHIo!
Mario Montes, in "ATLANTIC"
'THE SPIRITUALIST" with Turban Bey
"The Sowrd and The Rose,"
ichieve what will unquestionably
be considerad his beat action
Adapted from Charles Major's
erennlally popular adventure
vti. When Knighthood Was
Flower this Intelligently act-
!, magnificently mounted and
andtoinely photographed pro-
actlon in Technicolor will open-
ng tomorrow at Central.
Co-starring Richard Todd and
llynla Johns at the head of
noat jBteresttnc cost this con-
*ntly excitin* omancc Is Dis-
r's ftrst completely adult love
it is out of the purple
Eiges of English history but
eated as it with Disney's ar-
[ dstlc good taste It will have unl-
1 rersal appeal. Young adventure
fans are not neglected In the
dashing and violent action, but
Hie picture Is directed more par-
ticularly toward the older teen-
ager* and the mature members
T the family.
The story e e n t e r a around
Charles] Brandon, commoner
japtaln of the place guards, and
Princess Mary Tudor, madcap
lister of King Henry VIII. who
lefles royal edict and medieval
morals to marry the man of her
It ,.m _
Trimr "gp* ACTSUBW"
4:1S S:M
"The Count of MonUcristo'
' rrMar '"ma golden haws"
:i* sae
Technicolor! Atoo Sfcowtac FBJDA1!
aid Tedd and Glynii Johns are
co-starred in "The Sward and
The Rose."
tor the sldn that ieels 'uneasy
in a MmVU make ug
r.. -ufe, iki /mb toHxhfL rW.'
Sweet and natural powder base for delicate
omplexionsl Sheer, gm/ideu! Before powder,
asmoth oa a light film of Pond's Vanishing
Cream, it disappears at onceleaving a silken,
transparent finish that never streaks or
; discolor*. Holds powder beautifully.
, Xsstyiryour complexion .'Cover
** generously, except eyes,
with 1-MinuteMask of Pond'*
j Vanieking Cream. The Cream
<|gsJ0 of dull-
ing dirt and dead
kin particles, la
one minute, tis-
K.SU off. Now
rvoar skin looks
hm war i Mm
__ IKaifTSsMrNK
DRIVE-IN Theatre
Continuous Shows:

~mDuem offla*
"tm: V.aUMot Cica, la fmfa or pawar I
ara CMa ekaraabf row* Eotiiao me *Tt
*a*"Nr Sraak-aaata liaaa ana hwm l'oa toa*."
sa taAsBicaa nawapaparman
as the runaway lira
1:1* I:U It 151 p.m.
2nd. WEEK!
TOMORROW the Show will
SUrt at lt.N a.m.
Priees: ......* ft |.M
FUN!... CRIMES!...
- wltti -
A Non-Stop Laughing
- in .
rrrn ia ^uble
VliVllilrl PROGRAM!
I A X I "
WAHOO! p.m. $115 M
Bob Hope, In
IN p.m. SIM p.aa.
Randolph Scott, ia
"Meaaber f The WeMlsur*

William Holden. in
RA7 Milland. In

Randolph Scott, In
* Gary cooper, ia

Amoro, King's Prize New Year's Classic Choices

Valley River, Scythia*,
Chingri Rate Slim Chance
The $2000 added one mile New Year's Day Classic
for the track's best horses will headline tomorrow's race
?rogrom at the Juan Franco race track and usher in
954 with a hangup start.
' former track champion Amo- Of the latter group. Valley
rio and leading claimant to the River Is given the best chance of
title King's Prize are the top putting over a surprise. This
choices of the "experts" for this stout-hearted Irish-bred three-
annual blue ribbon event. year-old has shown real class on
- The majority of the wise boys occasions and if right will be in
are leaning towards Amorio be- the thick of it.
cause of his sizzling pefrorm- Chingri. Scythia and Felam-
fince last Sunday and also be- nago II are expected to fade aft-
cause Kings Prize will be toting er forcing the pace for three-
a back-crushing 128 pounds a- quarters the distance,
gainst 118 for Amoro. Nine other well-matched races
Clever Jos "Paco" Bravo will are lncluded on the P*-
be aboard Carlos Alberto Du-
qnie's British thoroughbred whil^
Victor Ordonez will guide the
Stud Santa Claar Cecilia's Ar-
gentine-bred pride Amorio.
Rounding out the six horse
field will be Valley River (Au-
relio Mena 120. Scythia (Alfredo
Vasquezi 110, Relmpago II (Ju-
lio Rodriguez) 110 and light-
weighted Chingri which will tote
only 108 pounds and jockey Vir-
gilio Castillo. It Is most llkellv.
however, that Chingri will be
forced to go with a few pounds
overweight because Castillo us-
lly makes over 110.
Little League
Juan Franco Tips
1ELONA (e) Manolete
2SIN FIN Colirio
:; i a HORA Rosa R
4O. BOUND Pregonero
5DOUBLE IN Darlene
eDON CUTO Baby Rol
7_Wn,D JUSTICE Alabarda
9AMORO Valley River
10 Follow Me II Vulcanizado
It Pays to
In The
Two of the entries In the Pa-
cific Little League have selected
their sou ads for participation In
the 1954 season. Teams were
paring down their rosters to the
15 player limit as the last week
of "spring training" came to a
Only one player trade has been
made to date and it Involved the
1953 champion Sears team and
the Police. Harry Elliott, reserve
catcher for Sears last season and
rookie Oeorge Dllfer of the Po-
lice team swapped uniforms In
a straight player deal as the
two team managers endeavored!
to stay within the age group
I limits prescribed for Little
League teams.
Manager Howard Engelke sub-
mitted the Lincoln Life team
raster consisting of the follow-
ing players: Edward Dolan,
James Ward. Albert White, Vic
Dubols. Robert Sander, Robert
Bowman, Charles Bradshaw, |
Robert Ca Dwell. Gene Beck, Dou-1
glas Crook. Ralph Parker. Toby,
Wilson. William Engelke, Mickey |
McElhone and Luis Gubillo.
Coaching duties for the team will
be handled bv Alfred Lombana. |
Manager Bill Bleakley of the
Police submitted the names of
the following players: Frank
Ammirratl. Jlmmle Barnes, Roy
Bettis. Billy Browder, Walter
Browne, Eddie Corrigan, J. Craw-
ford. Leo Dehlinger. Herschel
Demosey. Jr., Harry Elliott, Mi-,
chael Klipper, Russell Potter.'
Douglas Priester. Fred Roe and
Richard Scott. Herschel Demo-1
sey, Sr., will, be on hand for
Coaching duties.
r ^iiUiiwpWf.B
No Furore Connected With Senior Bowl,
Which Pays Players And Makes 'Em Like It
SNEAD TO RETURN FOR OPEN Slammln' Sammy 8nead, left,
and Dick Dehlinger talk things over while Snead has a moment's
rest during the recent Miami Open In which Sammy was runner-
up to Doug Ford. Snead, who has won every major golf tourna-
ment In the U.S. except the National Open, tells Dick that he
hopes to win the 1954 Panama Open regardless of the quality of
the competition. Sammy wound up behind defending champ
Roberto DeVIcenzo ih the '53 Panama Open.
The Pacific Little League 1954
season gets underway on Mon-
day. Jan. 4 with the Elks 1414
team meeting the Seprs team.
Game time 4:30 PM Pt the Lit-
tle League Park on Gaillard
Plans for the formation of a!
Little League Farm System re-
ceived a big boost as two com-]
mercial firms, two insurance,
companies and one fraternal or-1
^anlzption came forth in finan-'
cial supDort of the League. The
Farm System will be composed
of six teams and will afford over
100 boys the opporunlty to play
baseball under Little League
rules and regulations. Interested
persons are looking "for a sixth
sponsor and are hopeful that
one will be forthcoming within
the next few days.
To date the following four
firms and one fraternal organ-
ization have agreed to back a
team In the League. The Mutual
Benefit Health and Accident Ai-
soclation of Omaha, Nebraska
will sponsor an entry under the
team nome.of "Mutual of Oma-
ha": the Army and Navy Store
of Panama City will sponsor a
team to be known aa the
"Kiwis": the Levonel Company
of Panama City will sponsor the
"Liiesavera" team; the Gibraltar
Life Insurance Company will
sponsor a team under the name
of "Gibraltar Juniors" and the
Hamadam Grotto of Balboa, will
sponsor one tf the other two
The six teams will be made up
boys 8 to 12 years of age who
recently registered for the Pa-,1
clfic Little League tryouta and
who were not fortunate enough
to make the teams In the Pacif-
ic Little League. Selections of
players for the teams will be
made on Jan. 9 at the Pacific
Little League Ball Park on Gall-
lard Highway at 8:30 am. All
Dlayerg interested are requested
to report at the ball park on
time. Further details re the Farm!
System will appear In the sports!
section of the local newspapers.
EA Staff Correspondent
MOBILE, Ala, Dec. 31 (NEA)
The furore of commercialism di-
rected at post-season football
contests surprisingly has by-
oassed the most commercial one
of them allthe fifth annual
Senior Bowl game, slated here
Jan. 9
Maybe because this one leaves
evrybody happy. Mobile gets to
see the finest college football
players in the country. Promot-
ers get to donate money for
non-profit civic organizations
and the prayersah. they get to
make some money for the first
time In their careers.
If you suspect that this Is Just
a pick-up game between a bunch
of rah-rah boys lolling In the
southern sun, mull this Incen-
tivewinning or losing hits each
individual player in a vulnerable
spot, the thin folds of his wal-

The winning squad. North or
or South, collects $500 apiece,
the losers $100 less. It represents
a nice New Year's bonus for a
kid scraping his way through
four years on books, board and
tuition and whatever expense
money he could scrounge up
dousing the dormitory lights at
Last month we congratulated
one North team member for
having been selected to the East-
West Shrine game.
"Thanks," he aald. "But tell
me, do you think I'll make the
Senior Bowl?"
The game is the ultimate In
prep schools for the college star
who has his eyes on pro ball.
Paul Brown of the Cleveland
Browns has handled the North
team all four years. Steve Owen,
late of the New York Giants, tu-
tors the South. The pro draft is
held the end of January, and
the stands will abound with rep-
resentatives of every team in
the National Football League.

From the past four games
have come such Illustrious pro-
fessionals aa Doak Walker. Ed-
die LeBaron, Babe Parilli, Char-
lie Justice, John Dottley, Bob
Gain. Ed and Dick Modzelewski,
Eddie Price, Lou Creekmur, Gene
Gcdman. Frank Glfford, 8tan
West, Dome Dibble and Lyhn
pie talent la better than ever
this year because the game has
caught on.
Players have vied.for the op-
portunity to play. Its stability
is best Illustrated by the fact
that Red Grange has been the
Senior Bowl's promotional di-
rector for five years.

Gathered en tbi South team
are All-Americas Ed Meadows of
Duke, Ray correll of Kentucky.
Crawford Mims of Mississippi, J.
D. Roberts of Oklahoma, not to
mention the publicized Zeki
BratkOwskl of Georgia and Bob-
by Cavazos of Texas Tech.
The North has corralled Dor
Dohoney of Michigan State, Boi
Fleck of Syracuse, George Jacoby
of Ohio State. Brj1-. Morgan ol
Maryland, Tom A ,an of Weal
Virginia, Gene Fillpskl of Vtll-
nova and Billy Wells of Mic' 1
gan State.
To get the finest players, ,the
game was moved back not to
conflict with the New Year's Day
bowls and to draw upon theli
great personnel.
It makes for a nice bumping of
heads. __________. .

65th A.A.A. Stops 45tYs
Long Winning Streak 7-6
One of the most colorful dia-
mond shows of the Fort Clayton
Baseball League season saw the
underdog 05th Antiaircraft Artil-
lery Group team shatter the
long winning streak of the un-
defeated 45th Reconnaissance
Battalion nine by a score of 7-6
Both teams matched each oth-
er equally on hits with 8-up and
85th hurler David King mirror-
ed his 13 strikeouts to 45th's
Gerardo Ramos-Rodriguez with
11. However six errors on the
part of the 45th team was a de-
ciding factor.
The box score:
45th Recon. Battalion
ab r h
Fonseca, 3b.............3 1 0
Hernandez, as ..........3 1 1
Oguendo, lb ............2 1 0
Gregger, rf .............2 0 1
Becker, rf ............,* 1 2
Sanchez, c ..............3 1 1
Fret-Reyes. If...........1 0 0
"Voight, If ............3 0 0
Remke, cf ..............3 0,1
Millan, 2b ..............3 1
Ramos, p-........i..... 8 1
Totals 29 7 8
Becker for Grgger In '
Volght for Fret-Reyes :& 5th,
65th AAA Group
Mosley, rf ..............4 1 2
Schoener, 2b............4 l
pksteadt, ss .......,.2 2 0
Smith, 3b ...............1 2 0
Pagan, lb ..............0 0 0
James, lb.............. 1 0 m
Crispell, c..............4 0 2
Blehn, If................3 0 0
Klng.p...........S.....4 0 0
Perez, cf................4 1 l
Totals ...............27 7 fl
James running for Pagan in
James playing for Pagan In 3rd
Summary: Errors: (45trO Her-
nandez, 4, Oguendo, Millan;
(65th> Schoener, Peres, 2: Stolen
Bases: (45th) Hernandez, O-
guendo, Becker. Sanchez, Remke;
(85th) Eicksteadt, Smith. 8,
Pagan: Double Play: (86th)
CrlSDell-ScHoener-Jamea; Three
Bate Hit: (65th) Millan, Becker;
Two Base Hits: (45th) Cregger;
(65th) Mosley; Pitching Re-
cord: Bases on Balls: 45th4,
65th11; Strike Out: 46tb11,
Score by Innings:
45th .......102 ,200, 001 I
65th.......240 100 OOz7 6 3

Our sincere wish is that 1954 treats
you so well that when it departs
down the corridors of Time, you'll
count it among your luckiest years
. richly endowed with good
health, warm friendships, solid
achievement and high happiness.

9th RACE
, .
ew year Classic
Purse: $2000 (Added) Pool Closes: 5:15 p.m.
1-KING'S PRIZE-------.........ft... J. Bravo 128
2-^MORIO....... ~.......... V. Ordonez 118
3-CHINGRI.......................V. Castillo 108
4-RELAMPAGO 1.1..-........Julio Rodriguez 110
5-VALLEY RIVER.........~...... .A. Mena 120
6-SCYTHIA ........?.-.. ~-f A. Vsquez 110

in m 1
O'Connell Was All Bucs Had To Sell So Rickey Took $100,000 And Players
[Owners Declare Bank Holiday
As Pirates Lose $1,600,000
MIA Sport Editor
NEW YORK(MEA)Daniel Francis O'Connell's sale to the
Bravas is turiher indication that John W. Galbreath and the
other immensely rich men who own the Piratas have declared
Hank holiday In Pittsburgh.
It was more of a sale than a
I trade, for the Piratea are said to
[have bean >ln need of cash. As
liar back as the .World Series,
[you heard that Danny O'Con-
tnell, not yet 35, was on the mar-
ket. Inflelder O'Connell was all
Branch Rickey had to peddle
Ito Milwaukee so he took the
I $100.000 and a hair dozen play-
Budsville got rid of consider-,
able dead wood which Is to be]
{replaced by younger and the!
Srasa hopes more formidable j
and*. t-
The question now arises as.. __.,,- .!
Br*eb Rkker how well O'Connell will play sec-0*1' ****"'
ond base for the Tribe. That's .
what John Quinn bought him for, because Jack Dittmer was
the chink in the Tripe's otherwise almost impregnable armor
1 in 1853.
' tar last season, however, many trained observers were of
the "ftion that third base was O'Connell's b>st spot, and with
the"ph4iqmenM Idle Mathews the Braves require a third sack-
I er precisely like Charley Grimm needs a hole in hU head. Man-
ager Qrlrnra also possesses an accomplished shortstop in John-
} py Logan.
General manager Rickey made three fantastic deals, trans-
[actions the local trade didn't like, in 14 months They sent out-
fielder GUi Ban to the Reds, outfielder Ralph Kiner and his
(7,500 contract to the Cubs for $100,000 and hired hands and
ow young O'Connell to the Braves.
O'Connell's departure leaves the Corsairs with no one to ell
the customers, and they are screaming louder than ever.
But Mahatma Rickey is now on a Strict budget and his own.
Jnder him, the PiUaburgh Nationals lost $lj0O.00Q m three
rears; $1,300,000 the first two, whioh included a bonus orgy.
In 1948, the Pirates drew 1,517.000 paid admissions into
srbes Field. Last season this dropped to 572,000. the lowest In
la years.
The Braves' Milwaukee bonanza showed profit of $1;700,000
the deal was made before the end of the year to beat the ln-
me tax collector.
IB return for O'Connell. in addition to the swag, the Pirates
julred pitcher Max Surkont. outfielder-third haseban Sid
- irry LaSalle, Curt Raydon and Fred Waters.
Surkont wins in the spring, but his weight wears him down
f ter July A.
Gordon is 35, and with a close to $35,000 parchment wasn't
,ly to. remain with the Pirates, too long. Sldriah sounded
aore Ilka the Phillies or Giants, where he could pinch hit and
ppose left-hand pitching. Rickey said he wasn't counting on
Jethroe, who batted .100 for Toledo last trip, yet he spoke of a
peed movement. If swiftness is what Rickey is seeking, ha
[doesn't have to go any farther than ol' Sam.
Of the minor league pitchers, southpaw LaSalle, who won
J10 while dropping 5 for Jacksonville of the Class A Sally League,
[definitely has a chance-. Although LaSalle. 23, is on the small
[aide, he throws hard and the bajl is alive. Raydon won 11 While
I dropping 1 for the same outfit. Waters, also a smallish left-
hander, had a 10 and 10 record with Lincoln of the A Western,
put reports say he can't pitch quoits.
Danny O'Connell best pictures the dismal Pittsburgh situa-
tion. Informed of the swap taking him to the Braves, the Pater-
son, M. J., Irishmen said hopefully. ''They can't call it off, can
Top Performances, Records f53's Highlights*
Brownies 10,
Bombers 8
In Slugfest
Team Standings
TEAM Won Lest Pet.
Yankee..'.......5 4 .5*6
Brownie. ...... S 5 .594
Bombers........I f .44?
Mount Hope Stadium
Yankees (Hinehraan O-0)
ts. Brownies (Part g-8)
Brejenles la, Bombers .
Four costly Bombers errors last
night paved the way for a 10-a
Brownie victory at the Panama
Olympic Stadium in the Panama
Pro League's last game of 1063.
Bob Bwanson, who relieved
starter Stanley Arthurs and gave
up three runs and five hits in
five Innings, was the winner al
though ra also needed relief
help from Vlbert Clark in the
ninth Inning.
Joe Tumlnelli smashed two
homers for the losers with Bob-
Prescott also getting a four-
ger. For the winner^ Relnal-
do"Grenald and Gerry Thorne
.in t luw^w

ina ita
Putting one little word after another and whatever became
>f the Roller Derby As a contribution to the estbetlcisr* of
is a charade for which TV can take full credit or blame,
|g upon its standards In taste. Scooperoo: Chicago Is
for Minneapolis' pro basketball franchise. It's the
kt George Mlkaa'i home town. At least one Broadway bookie
net sobbing because Steve Owen Is leaving the New Yersj
llanto. The point spread on the Detroit game coat him 10
and. The Bod Sex bought the entire Louisville team Just to
et FeeWee Reese, then let him go without a trial. Why? Says
"Joe Cronin told me he had three years left at shortstop
it would be better for ue if be traded me."
The Dodgers may have lost the World Series in the Seventh
ling of the first game in the World Series. First, because
a anegar Oreasen played it wrong; second, because umpire Gore
niUSi A call. With the score tied, two on, none out, Dresaen,
I scorning power tor finesse, had Cox, hitting 1.000, bunt. Hodges
1 waa put t third on a close one, Berra to McDougald. Only Dres-
aen knows why he switched to the bunt. Only Gore knows
whether he missed the play. This Is the controversial highlight
I in the World Series movies to be screened. One of the column's
I agents caught a sneak preview In Chicago. Verdict: Gore blew
Man's misdirected genius continues to be attested by tbe ab-
sence of a hangover remedy. Now Is the time people exchange
gifts they never wsnted for something they need even less. Ike
never tarns any trouble getting a caddy, another advantage in
being President. New York and Peora are en the same football
level. Only chance they get to see tbe championship playoff is
n TV. It's just as well Rocky Mercians didn't get to Korea;
the Array would have made hint spar in a mother Hubbard.
Bowl Picks: Michigan State over UCLA on superior man-
power and more explosive attack. Maryland over Oklahoma be-
cause of its fast charging, hard-hitting line and ability to move
the ball either wayon the ground and in the air. Georgia
Tech over West Virginia which Is vulnerable to the overhead
game. Rice over Alabama on a scout's confidential report that
I the Texans have "too much of everything." My information on
the others is limited though Auburn and t','3 points looks like
[a. sleeper. Incidentally three Scrlpps-Howard coaches-of-the-
ear will be in action: Tatura of Maryland, Wilkinson or Okla-
oma and Munn of Michigan State.
The British took a proper view of the late One Eyed loanel-
lly whs acowlitd shabby distinction as a gate crasher, or free
(loader. They classified him as a vagrant and refused to allow
I him to (and when he crossed tbe ocean to sea Mickey Walker box
[Tommy Mllllgan In '27. They were stonily unimpressed by his
(American erodentisis as an amusing Eccentric. Be bad no visible
[means of support, therefore he was a bum. Actually Connelly
crashed few gales. Promoters valued hiss as s source of whim-
sical publicity. I waa in Tex Rickard's hotel suite in Chicago,
| fer instance, when the promoter handed him two tickets to the
[Dempseyrfunuey long-counter.
Unlike most hustlers, Connelly was
[Even so, he did know fights. And his judgment was sc
" In Olei
And his judgn
S-Schmellng figh
m. Because he waant articulate the.
I night before the Stribbilne-Schmellng fight
iy dull.
d. The
veland I was
[dlrastor bad him read from a crlpt. Midi
Kam the lene through which he read with L
me dislodged and fall to the floor. With ifcf
during the pro-
good eye be-
|gram the lene through which he- read with his one
d fall t) the floor. With IttPs&tqfy obscenity
Connelly screamed "what the hell do I do now. No prodigy of
1 mprovlsatlon was necessary, in a second the program had
been cut off the air, and whatever hopes the Connelly-Williams
act had to replace Graham McNamee vanished Into muted space.

also had round-trippers.
Starting pitcher Ronnie Hag-
ler of the Bombers was the los-
Grenald led his team with
three hits in four trips to the
Elate. Fpr the losers, Benny Tay-
ir bad three for fqur.
Oregon State 3rd
In Dixie Cage
Atlantic Colts In Brilliant
Win Over Nathan Jamaicans
Sports activities in 1953 were featured by bril-
liant individual performances and record breaking
in most major sports. Outsiders and favorites broke
about even on the winning side.
Juan Franco Graded Entries
P.P. Horse Jockey WgiXOMMENT ODDS
1st Race "G" Natives' *Vt Fgs.Ptrrse SWIM v Poof Closes 13i44
Flat Raceit* the Doubles
1Diana E. Silvers 115 Could'go all the way
2Manqiete O. DrafU 111 -Considerably improved 3-1
3Malaya F. Hidalgo 107 Barely missed last 2-1
4 Avivato M. Yeas* 109xNot among these 15-1
5Cosa Linda A. Contles 96x Would pay fat price 15-1
6(Duque C. Rula 114 Rates fair chance 5-1
7(Corn A. Mena R. 104x Could score In upset 5-1
8Molna) G. Sanche 110 Should be ready now f-1
9Piropo) J. Gngora I02xEarly speed only
:i>* '
2nd Rsee "" Natives V.i Fgs.Purse ${75.64 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Rase ft the Double
1Sin Pin
JTin Tan
In amateur baseball, the Cris-
tobal High School won perma-
nent possession of the Inter-
scholastic Baseball Trophy by
winning it for the third time.
scheduled 15-round tittle battTe
at the Colon Arena. The lose W*>
Martinez' first.
Bourne surprised boxing men
with his amazing improvement.
A. Enrique 114 Hampered by bad legs
V. Ordonez 118 Returns from long layoff 8-1
J. Bravo 113 Usually wins here
A. VMJrue 11? Nothing to Indicate
uis HO Should be close up
Ycaaa 97xGood sffort last
RALEIGH, N.C., Dec. 31 (UP>-
Oregon State defeated North Ca-
rolina 65-53 to salvage the third
!;ame of their first appearance
n the Dixie basketball classic
and win seventh place honors in
the holiday cage festival.
The tall Beavers from the Pa-
cific slope took advantage of su-
perior height and poor marks-
manship by the Tar Heels to
shoot to a 40-17 half time lead.
North Carolina, which went 16
minutes without a field goal In-
cluding aU of the second quar-
ter, finally found, the range in
the second half and cut the lead
down to eight points midway in
the fourth.
Tpny Vlajtellca, alx?foot .five-
inch Beaver forward, canned
seven field goals and a free
throw for 15 points. While seven-
foot three-inch center Wade
Halbrook had six field goals and
four free throws.for 16 points.
Guard Johnny Jarboe, a six-foot
two-Inch Oregon State forward,
bad 14.
Forward Bud Maddie led North
Carolina with 17 points, 11 o
them on free throws. Forward
Jeriy Wayda got 15 for the Tar
Oregon State, the nation's
fourth ranked team, was beaten
by Duke 71-61 In the first round
and lost to Tulane last night,
North Carolina, the "goat" of.
tbe tournament, lost earlier
games to flayy and Seton Hall.
Leigh, Banks
Finalists In PW6A
Handicap Tourney
Margaret Leigh and Wilma
Banks will tee off at 9:00 a.m.
Saturday, Jan. 2, at the Panam
Golf Club In the final matches
of the 1953 PWGA Handicap
Margaret, from Brazos Brook
and the 1952 handicap cham-
pion, defeated such 'excellent
golfers as Pauline Klevan and
Ellen Kenna to reach the finals.
WUrna, a comparative newcomer
to PWGA tournaments downed
Carql Glickenhaus, Ethel Peran-
tle, and Eva Jones.
Prlees for this tournament will
be awarded at the regular
monthly meeting of tbe PW(
scheduled for the Gamboa Go
Club on January 28rd.
3rd Race *'' Natives BV Fgs.Purie $815.44 Pool Closes 1:41
1Tap Lady P. Rose 118 Nothing to recommend 10-1
2La Hora V. Ordonez li Returns in good shape even
3Con Valor II A. Mena 118 Longehot possibility 15-1
tBijagual C. Snchez 113 Should be contender 5-1
Marfil L. Tufln litaGood recent performances 8-1
6Rosa B. J. Bravo 120 Should be one to boat 3-2
4tb Race "E" Natives 6M Fgs.Purse SSI5.44 Peel Closes 2:34
6Golden Bound
7Annie N.
M. Ycaaa 109x_Was never better
E. Alfaro H5xRider handicaps.
O. Graell 113 Has best early foot
G. Preseott 118 Is strong finisher
A. Mena R. 103kNothing recently
A. Visa's 113 Seems back in form
r. Rose 118 Always close up
Uant vtetor^ over the* Nathan Tommy Hughes' brilliant mound He has proven a worthy cham-
Jamancans^t Mount^Hone ira".performances spearheaded thelpion thus far and has even
terday^y^riM170 VunsSor 7 ""l6"' drive to tn* tlt,e- chalked up several victories In
wteketa fteriJuBnissini theTja' ""* Blue Rlbbon Beer, cop-! the 126-pound class since win-
maicana for lolruna P0 the Atlantic Twilight League ning theThamplonship.
Tomorrow at Mount Hone at crown but will not deTend their1 However, the "fighter-of-the-
130 nm the^AtlanticAll 'stars'championship w the coming, year" was undoubtedly Federica
acklfthe Jamlicans'who ft'!.^. -T*e Chevies took the Phunmar now a full-fledged
lost thele first two engagements I Pacific Twilight League title. lightweight, who won four fights
n a three-dav-eneasrment Plavl A'hrook regained supremacy in such impressive fashion tha|
will be continued on^Satrdavn th Armed Forc" Ba.seballihe is again Panamas No. 1 boa-
nd Sunday at nW 8**y[ League and went on to take the ling attraction.
Vesterday,'the Atlantic Colts Caribbean Conference Cham-! Luis Samuels was the most
skippered by Bldney Harwood,, Plonship ProjnWng of the new crop of
covered themselves with glory L In professional baseball, the agbters He was pushed long
Their fielding was superb Uietr Bombers gained their first Pan- too fast, however, and was
speedy runnlhg between wieketsi ama Pro League championship soundly beaten In a match with
bewildered the Jamaicans, their and wound up third in the|Plummer.
bowlina was accurate and ff.,-- Caribbean Series with two vie-- Bourne won his crown on a
torios and four setbacks. Clyde TKO over Rodolfo Ampudia ha
Parrls won the batting crown, the 13th at the Panama Gym.
5th Race "G" Imported1 Mile Purse 84M.M Pool Closes 3:M
1Sun's Moon V. Castillo 111 Distance to liking
2Darlene F. Hidalgo 113 Improving steadily
3Toletazo F. Rose 110 Would pay Juicy odds
4In Time V. Ordonez 114 Serious effort now
5Gris Julio Rodrigues, 118 Rounding into shape
6Double In O. Sanche* lit Should win again
7Miss Fairfax A. Mena 105 Confirmed in-and-outer
8Nehuinco A. Mena R. 11 Ox -Returns from layoff
ttb Rce "H" Imported4 Fgs.Purse 34M.M Pool Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Invernal L. Tufipn 108xDistance to liking
2Sistno J. Bravo 118 Has speed to snare
3Avenue Road J. Phillips 116 --^011- on heart wnly
4Sir Boss M. Ycaaa 115xCan't boas these
C. Ruiz 118 Rates good chance
V. OrdOftez 115 Good early speed
A. Visques 115 -Will fight it out
V. Castillo 110 Has tough fight
tive, and their batting was out
right daring.
Pacing tne local team at bat
waa Paw Harper who breezed to
a delightful H runs not out and
became a leading candidate for
the handsome Mercurio cup for
the player with the highest score
of the tour.
The results follow:
C. Priestley, ct. by Harwood,
bowled by Walcott......... f
C. Bpnltto, ct. tt bowled by J.
Brathwalte............... 25
H. B. Young, stpd., bowled by
E. Walcott............:... 47
Keats Hall, bowled by
A. Drakes...............'.. 12
R. Fuller, run out............ 4
A. Harvey, ct. By Harper,
bowled by A. Drakes....... 0
V. Hendricks, bowled
by G. Atherley............ 0
A. Foote, not out............ 25
Hal Glave, run out.......... 2
L. McDonald, bowled, bowled
A sorrowful note was regis-
tered daring the regular Pro
League season when popular
Bluebird catcher Bobby Ganss
died Jan. 21 after a brief boat
Slh polio. Jan. 21 of each year
II be Bobby Ganss Nigbt and
the proceeds of the game will
be turned over to tbe March of
Dimes fund.
In Little League play, Sears
copped the Pacific Little League!
bunting, Curundu emerged
champion in the Armed Forces
Little League and tbe Twin City
Rookies took the Isthmian Lit-
tle League's crown.
In track and field, Dolores
Worrell climbed back to the top
In girls' sprints and set
A new bullring was inaugurat-
'< ed in San Francisco de la Caleta
and it should become the dry
season fight center of the Re-
In fishing, Panama held Its
first International Marlln and
Sailfish Tournament.
Ralph Duran Jr. eet e new
world record for silver raarhas
with a 755-pound catch in Pa-
nama Bay to displace the for-
mer mark of 681 pounds set In
1884 by novelist Zane Grey in
Ted Schmidt's 854-pound black
marlln established a new record
for Panama Bay.
Webb Hearne was again the
top Isthmian tennis player.
A 15-man Junior College foot-
ball team grabbed the Canal
a new
Central American 100 meter re-
cord by flashing the century in1 Zone Interscholastlc champion
12 seconds flat. Seymour Lash-i ship.
ley stood out as the best sorlnt-l George Grannum retained b/s
er among the men while Frank 'Isthmian table tennis crown.
Prince was head and shoulders: Jn yachting, the Tondelayo
by E. Walcott.............. 7 die distances.
above the opposition in the mid-
E Comrie, bowled, bowled by
R. Crltchlow.............. 9
Extras ...................... 14
TOTAL -------.-..............151
6 Royal Claim
7Baby Rol
8Don Outo
4-1 Alexander Lynton, 0 for 20; E.
4-1 Walcott, 3 for 31; Mignott, 0 for
5-1 18; J. Brathwalte. 1 for 30; P.
4-1 Harper, 0 for 10; O. Atherley, l
10-1 for 20; A. Drakes, 2 for 16; A,
2-1 Crltchlow, 1 for 2.
10-1 .
R. CriteBjow, bowled, bowled
by H. ft voting-. :......
G. Atherley, ct & bowled by
V. Hendricks...........
C. Oox, ct. by Comrie, bowled
by H". B. Young............ 5
R. Scott, "run out............ 43
P. Harper, npt out........... 39
A. Drakes, ct. by.Hall', bowled
by V, Hendricks........... '
J. Brathwalte, ct. by Hall,
bowled by V. Hendricks
B. Allen, ct. by Young, bowled
by V. Hendricks...........
In Softball, there were many
excellent tournaments but It was
the excellent Ditching Of Bob
"Mr. Pitcher" Weliand, Rlcard
Chyba, Lou Hiliineer and John
Plstro that made the headlines.
There was even an Interesting
series between Jamaican girls .
and Panamanian girls.
Out at Juan Franco, the .horse
owners and jockeys started out
the year squabbling about a sys-
tem for paving the lockeys. Thl
was finally straightened out
Fans were kept guessing by
the track stewards' -evidently
well-intentioned but inconsistent
won the annual Balboa Yacht
Club Taboga race.
OristobalHigh took the Inter-
scholastic basketball champion-
ship undefeated.
Pacific Softball
Teasn Standings
TEAM Wan Loot Fc*.
On the racing-side.. King's Prfee Firemen's tasur. .1 a U
7th Bece Imporied-4'/i Fgs.Purse S444 84 Pool Closes 4:44 jTOTAL
Second Race of the Double
1Alabarda J. Gngora 103xIt's now or never
2Wild Justice A. Mafia R. I03xWill forpe the pace
3Veranda J. Phillips 108 Distance seems short
4Sweet Windsor A- Visa's 122 Mutuels favorita
5Silver Domino V. Ordn'* 116 8howlng Improvement
6Paques F. Hidalgo 100 Needs muddy track
7La Chomba B. Moreno 118 Returns In fair shape
8Chucunaque V. Castillo 110 Doesn't seem likely
9Pia E. Alfaro 115*-*eems impoaalMa
Sth Race "F" Imported 1 Fgs.Porse 8404.44 Pool Closes 4:44
1D. Millionaire M. Ycaaa litaCould win at price
3Huriecano J. Bravo 118 -Good effort last out
3Scotch Chum V. Castillo 116 Beat cheap field
8 Carmela II
8Mr. Foot
E. Sil ver a 115 Returns from reel
O. Snchez 113 In top form
P. Hidalgo 104 Will set early pace
V. Ordonez 115 In shape now
J. Gngora 103x Nothing to indicate
th Rims
'New Year's Classic 1 Mile Purse $2,444.44 (added)
Peal Closes 5:15 One Two
1King's Prize J. Bravo 128 Right down to wire
2Amoro y. prdne 118 Conditions in favor
3Chingrl V. Castillo 108 Dangerous contender
4Relmpago II Julio Rod. no Considered outclassed
5Valley River A. Mena 120 Upset specialist
6Scythla A. Vazquez 110 Classy In own right

14th Race 'C Imported-*', Fgs.Purse $654.44 Peel Cloeee 5:44
1-Rathlin Light V. Ordonez 113 -In excellent condition 3-1
2Anglla F. Rose 118 Rates fair chance 8-1
3Postlnovich J. Gngora 112xReturns from long rest 9-1
4Vulcanizado C. Ruiz 116 Seeks fourth in row even
5Follow Me II G. Sancher 110 Distance to liking 3-1
6Vampiresa J. Ohuna 107xCould score at price $-1
Mix-Up On

Woody Hayes, Ohio State coach,
and Bob Joslln, end and co-cap-
tain of the )963 Buckeyes, had a
little signal trouble on the post-
season banquet trail.
On a television show, Hayes
related that Big Tan coaches
have a gentleman's agreement
not to have their playera fake
Injuries In order to stop the
At about the same time. Joslln
Ss at a Columbus Rosary High
hool dinner telling the Au-
dience that he was the one who
was te fak an Injury If at any
tUne the Busks wished to stop
the clock without being charged
with a time outl
Then Froggies'
Field House
Burned Down
led money winners' with" a re-
cord-breaking total Of $24.130
gleaned In one year. Amoro,
with an even $20.000. was the
runnerup. Victory In the $20,000
, added "Cincuentenario Classic
01 accounted for most of King's
Prize's earnings.
2 King's Prise also triumphed In
2 the $5.000 added Gambling Con-
trol Board Classic. Amoro took
.....................170 the $16,000 added Presidents
mt% j Classic and the $1,500 added Hl-
. I podromo Nacional Classic.
The "horse-of-the-year" at
the local oval, however, was
undoubtedly Riqui, an unbeat-
en two-year-old native gelding
which has stepped to 15 con-
eutlve triumphs. Rioul.'c cam-
ines totalled $8,396.
Golden Tap, with $7.285 the
result of ten victories, was the
runnerup In earnings for na-
tives. Golden Fan, a stablemate
of Goldep Tap. was nest with
86,075 gleaned from 15 victories
R. L. Puller, 0; for 4$; Hal
Glave, 0 tar 14: H B. Young. 2
for 19; E. Comrie, 0 for 22; V.
Hendricks, 6 for 42.
Along The Foii-way*
The last Ladies Day of 1953 at
Amador Golf club was played by
a record number of entrants33
lady golfers, each of whom
brought a white elephant for art
entry fee. Tbe tournament was
medal play using three-quarters
handicap, arid low net winners
were permitted to choose in or-
Some of the better news of the
year Is the Invitation extended to
an members of the Amador La-
dles Golf Association to act as
scorers at the Panam Open Golf
Tournament. Anyone Interested
(and you all must be.) sign your
name and preferred times on the
Bulletin Board at the club.
The membership of the AWGA
hes bean growing staedlly
throughout the year. The in-
coming committee has recom-
mended mat starting times be
used on Ladies Day. Starting
tones (every 7 mlputes from 8
a.m. on) may be made by call-
ing the alub (83-5231) In ad-
vance, or may be assigned on
Ladies Day morning.
"Single, Bangle, Bungle" is the
tournament scheduled for Jan. 7,
1954, our next day together. This
event Is played in threesomes
with three points scored per
Pan Liquido.
Baxter's Movers .. a
Navy.. ......4
Pan Liauido vs. Firemen's
Except for a free pass to Lam-'
blris of the Navy In the first in-.
ning and an error on catcher
Bruno in the third when he |
missed the hall on the third,
strike to Lieb, Plstro hurled a"
perfect game against the Navy}
Big John was credited with a*
no-hit no-run game and only
two of tbe Tais reached base.
CAA chalked up ten runs oat*
eleven safe bits and three bases!
on balls.
Peeler started on the mound;
for the Navy and went four in-.
In 44 starts. The 15 successes'nings. He was charged with the*
equal the track mark set In 1937! loss, giving up eight runs on nine
by the great Duollclty.
Jockey Bias Aguirre once a-
galn dominated the riders. A-
guirre won both halves of the
semestral first prizes offered for
hits and three walks. He stri
out two Aeromen.
Hilgert hurled the fifth and
sixth frames for the Navy and
was charged with two runs on
iockevs. Jos Bravo was second two safeties.
In both stances. The Navy team, under Lieut.
In golf, Robert DeViceqzo of White's pilotage. Is somewhat
Argentina took the Panama 0-|handicapped at present since al-
cen for the second consecutive most the entire infield Is on
year. DeVlceruto shot a record leave and Lieut. White promises
breaking 274 (which eclipsed his
old mark of 282) to beat out
Sammy Snead, Charlie Haroer
and Clayton Haefner who tied a I
277. Snead had an atrocious "8"
on No. 13 which killed his
Johnny MacMurrav made It, Hobart,1}
two straight In the Pan-Amerl- Kelleher, cf
can Airways Invitational at, Williams, If........ 4
Gamboa. McCune. lb........ 4
Anbal Galindo won the Bra-1 Jones, E., e........ 4
7.0s Brook club rhaniolonshio Pistro, p.......... 4
and the Canadian Club tourney. 1-------
Billy Beeson won the first Car- Totals............34 10 11
ibbean Junior Golf Champion-
some stiff competition In tbe
near future.
The pox score:
Cain, 2b.......... 3
Cox, ss........ .. 4
Malene, 3b.......... 5
(NBA)When the Texas Chris-
tian basketball team returned
from a road trip to Utah, it
seemed that the business of
playing basketball Just wasn't
worth the effort.
The Horned Frogs lost their
first five in a row and on top
of that Injured Rap (Shag) War-
ren wasn't sure when he would
be ready to play.
But the biggest blow came
when the TClT team went to
their old field house for a prac-
tica session and Joond it wasn't
'there. It had burned down.
reen, one point for one nearest
cup, and one point for first
in cup.
Let's start 1954 like we finish-
ed 1968with a record turnout!
Don Hause took the Chrysler-
Plymouth tournament.
Vlnnle Lombroia copped the
Isthmian Amateur crown at Ft
hole. One Pfj?t for flnt_J>n Amador. It was Lombroi's third
victory in the Amateur. He had
previously won It in 1934 and '41.
Marvin Chadwick and Dick
8ullivan (substituting for travel-
ing Bob Chandler in the finals)
won the Mtdo Multlfort tourna-
Among the fairer six, Ellen
Kenna captured the first Pan-
ama Amateur Invitational at
Gamboa with a course record
breaking performance.
Grace Dehllnger triumphed in
her second straight P.W.G.A.
In boxing, two new chant-
ions were crowned. The ere
feathcrweirht champion Pedro
Tesis of Colon and Melvln
Bourne, the new bantamweight
king, of Panama City.
Teals, who hes never lost to a
Scruton, If.....
Lambiris, ss..
Bruno, e......
Hilgert, p......
Cimlnero. 3b-c ..
Drewes. 3b-rf-3b.
Johnson, cf .. ..
Franio, 3b.....
Russell, rf-cf.. ..
Lieb, lb......
Peeler, p-rf ....
2 6
core By Innings
J 2 0 3 8
0 0 0 0 0
0- 9
17 0*6;
8-f :
True to Type
The young man was hungry, job-
less aad needed help, be told Rev.;
James Fsrvin. He was asked to,
wsit in tbe minister's office while-
Rev. Garvn took care of some;
other business. When the minister.
man was
*e type*
local boxer. TKO.'ed Isidro Mar- returned, (he young man was igne;
tlnet with one second left in a akmg with sn office typewi

Hosewall Beats
Sebeas In 4 Sets
MEI.BOI'RNE. Dec. 31 <1'P>
Australia retained the Davis
Cup today as 19-year-old Ken
Rosewall defeated America's
Vic Selxa* fi-2. 2-fi. 6-3. 6-4.
Seixas fought determinedly
but was unable to win the cru-
cial points.
VS. (-apt. Billy Talbert said
Rosewai. deserved to win. He's
impressive in the clutch," Tal-
hert declared.
Lt. Shoulders
Fights Perjury
Democratic Solons Want Facts
Behind Pull-Out From Korea
avs Cup
-----;-----------------;------------------------------- -----------^-------U_-------------------------:--------->
Southern Fears Over Ike's
Plan Said To Be Unfounded
ST. LOUIS, Mo., Dec. 31 'UP' satisfied.
Police Lt. Louis Shoulders,,
credited with capturing the
WASHINGTON. Dec. 31 (UPU While Indicating that U.S. In
__Three top Democratic senators] Ulilgence has no Information
today demanded the "facts" be- that the Chinese themselves
hind administration plans to plan to ntervene in Indochina,
withdraw two U.S divisions from lbese officials said the antici-
Korea and hinted a show-down, pated offensive to the nortn
fight In congress unless they an; would make It easier for China
to train and equip rebel forces.
The three Democrats made
plain thit the "new" military
Russell said, however, that
he has Keen nothing to justify
a cut in the nation's defenses
when the facts show that Rus-
sia understands nothing ex-
cept strength. But he conceded
the administration may have
facts that would make him
think differently.
Sen, Richard B. Russell (Ga.\
Booby G'eenlease kidnap slay- top Democrat on the Senate look worked out by Defense Sev-
ers, will light "all the way" a- Armed Services Committee. saH retary Ciiarles E. Wilson and his
gainst an indictment charging "some ot us are entitled to know aides and approved by President
him with lying about what hap- wny these divisions are being Eisenhower is likely to be a ma-
pened to he ransom money, his withdrawn Without knowing thrtjor Issue in the new session of
attorney said today. fa-.ts. I'd say this almost smack > congress which begins next,
'of appeasement." I Wednesday. [Indochina if they want.
Shoulders was indicted by a,
jrand (ury vesterday onperjurvi similar demands came from! Secretary of State John Foster| Diplomatic sources said they
charges. The officer who helpe:i DCm0cra'ic Sens. A. S. Mike Dulles ssid yesterday the troopbelieved the cutback may put n
him arrest Carl Austin Hall and Monl0ney (Okla.i and Paul rl withdrawal would not weaken damper on any plans by rebel-
Bonnie Brown Hearty here Oct. fi DougIas (m, Monroney called u.S. In the Pacific butllious South Korean President
was Indicted earlier on a similar ror extensive congressional hear- meieiv presented greater rell-|Syngman Rhee to rest
NFFE Protesting
New Hospital Rules
For Army Civilians
Members of the National Fed-
day were protesting a. Depart -
Douglas did not question the
administration's good faith In
deciding to withdraw the two di-
visions But he said the action ^ announcement
"will almost OWtoMj enable the empIoye8 wfu n0 longer be
Chinese Reds to send troops to!^^^ free hospiuflzaUon
unless their injuries are sustain-
ed in the line of duty.
A spokesman for NFFE said It
came as a "complete surprlse^We
regard the move as a seribus
Their national office in Wash-
AUGUSTA, Ga.. Dec. 31 (UP)
The White House said today
that Southern Congressmen who
objected to President Eisenhow-
er's endorsement of a plan to
ease unemployment apparently
did not get "the full story."
Press secretary james C. Ha-
gerty said he is "at a complete
loss'' to account for the objec-
tions otherwise.
Southern members of Congress
protested that the plan of allo-
cating a percentage of defense
contract work to "areas where
there has been large unemploy-
ment" would tend lo. take busi-
ness away from the. South to the
benefit of New England.
However, 42 areas listed by the
Labor Department for preferen-
tial treatment in defense con-
tracts Included seven in the
South as well as three in New
England, eight in Pennsylvania
and others In the Midwest,
Southwest, Far West and Puerto
"This plan is not taking the
bulk of business away from any
apparently resulted from
critics not getting the full
tails of the Office of Defense
Mobilisation orders endorsed by
the President yesterday.
"For one thing, only 20 to 30
per cent of any defense contract
will go to a labor. surplus area
and even then, the contract will
be allowed only be meeting the
low competitive bid," Hagerty
said. Some Southerners, notably
Sen: Richard B Russell (D-Ga i
indicated that a fight may be
waged during the coming session
of Congressto countermand the
eratlon of Federal Employes to- section," Hagerty said. The le!^ awarded a contract
ne aoaea, ana M ... _-i-j >,
Arango Co. Bid High
On Balboa Nouses
Rolando Arango and Company
of Panama City was a high re
sponsive bidder on a group of
three four-family houses locat-
ed In Balboa Flats which Are
slated for demolition in the next
few months. The Company will
The grand jury that Indicted ban
the 50-year-old police veteran is ,ook
investigating the disappearance
of half of the record $600.000
ransom | lease. Kansas City millionaire
The nii'om was paid after hi*
-year-old son. Bobby, had been,
killed. Hull and Mrs. Heady were i
executed Dec. 18.
ings to determine If "we are sac- ance on ir and sea power. Heiwar with the Communists. The t ft b notified, he
.17 ..., t- (uu ...~rt .. i_i^_ i*_.i# __... w u.- ,i,w. ;,.*..,> left .....i., omir Taan ,\'i I *' P ...
ng security in this more- said Red China Itself may be hi*.decision also may spur Japan o'!safd and assignee, with
-for-a-buck'' new military if the Reds renew the Korean take this country s advice and|gard to having a modlfit
war or intervene In Indochina, rearm.
Meantime, I!. S. offic all
warned that the Communist
invasion of Laos may be mere-
ly the prelude to other attacks
aimed at strengthening Red
suply lines between China and
Indochina. They anticipated an
even bigger Red offensive far-
ther north.
Shoulders and his attornev.
Henry G. Morris, apoeared at th?
U.S. marshal's office here short-
ly before 1 p.m. The officer hart: I ,f.f.|p BrUCG Still
rio comment on the charge as ne LI He PULC Jl
Surrendered and was taken be-'
fore U.S. Commissioner Edwin .1.
Bean to post bond of $10.000.
The bond was made returnable
at any time the federal court at
Kansas C.ty wishes.
"If it oecomes necessary to
enter a plea, it will certainly oe
ne of no', guilty,' Morris said.
Shoulders submitted his resig-
nation from the police depart-
ment Oct. 24 but. it has not bee.i
accepted formally. The other In-
dicted orflcer Is patrolman El-
mer Dolan.
Critical; Condition
Unchanged Today
Little Bruce Baldwin, who Is
suffering from a bullet wound in
the head is still critical today,
and doctors reported his condi-
tion is "unchanged."
McCarthy Broadens
Probe To Include
Compromised Taxes
MIAMI. Dec. 31 (UPl Sen.
Joseph R. McCarthy iR-Wis.i
aid today his Senate Investigat-
ing Committee Is ready to
broaden its studies to Include
tax cases "which have been com -
promised at ridiculously low fig-
Some observers remarked that
the fact that the ten-year-old
priest's son Is still alive Is a
minor miracle."
are unfounded.
Bruce was shot accidentally
when the .22 caliber rifle his
brother was holding discharged.
The bullet apparently exploded
in the boy's skull.
NEA Radio Telephoto)
THE OLD AND THE NEW The outgoing President of France,
Vincent Auriol (lefti. greets his successor, Rene Coty. at the
Eivsee Palace in Paris. Coty, the 71-year-old conservative in-
dependent, said "our first duty Is to defend our democratic Insti-
tutions a regime can defend Itself only if lt can reform Itself.'
gard to having a modification
made, has been requested. Local
595 is asking for permission to
be granted to have medical ex-
penses taken off by payroll de-
This Is the only way, the
spokesmen said, that insurance
companies will agree to sponsor
a group Insurance plan.
The local branch has been try-
ing to obtain a group plan for
nearly two years, the ofliclal
said. The principal hurdles and
obstacles, according to the
spokesman have been:
1) The refusal of some com-
panies to write a policy without!
employer-participation in pay-j
ment of premiums;
2 The limited number ofI
terest in presenting a plan dus
companies, and their lack of in-
to an unfavorable experience In
the Canal Zone by one company, j
S) And an interpretation of!
the law which does not permit j
payroll, deduction for such pur-
With tegard to the new rates,
whltfh wlil now be applicable to I
Armed Forces employes (theyi
come under Category 7 In the
Panama Canal'Co. medical ta-j
I bles), the NFFE man said they
i are "generally regarded as fair1
and equitable."
Alumni Group Asks
Decoration For
Mr. & Mrs. Oliver
Members of the Alumni So-
ciety of the Pan-American In-
stitute IPA i unanimously a-
greed Tuesday night to request
the Manuel Amador Guerrero
Order for Walter and Anna
Oliver, former directors of the
private bl-llngual Institution of
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver, who
headed IPA for several years,
contributed greatly to Its suc-
cess and prestige, a spokesman
for the society said.
The society will direct Its re-
quest to the Panama govern-
His bid received on the eleven
houses on Ridge Road which are
to be demolished, was rejected
by the Panam Canal Company
and the invitation will be read-
Two other bids were rejected;
because they were not responsive
to the conditions of the invita-
tion as It stipulated performance
depending on the disposition of
the material or the waiver of
bond requirements.
The houses In the Balboa Flats
are part of a large group being
demolished In the overall devel-
opment plan for that area. The
Ridge Road houses are the last
remaining on that street which
Is now being rebuilt. They are all
one-family cottages built more
than 30 years ago.
Bids on all the structures were
opened Tuesday morning In the
office of the superintendent of
storehouses at Balboa.
, ... (NEA Telephoto)
COASTAL WATCH DOG Huge rsdomes bulge from atop and
below the Air Force's new RC-121C. an aircraft designed to fly
patrols off America's coast on watch for unidentified aircraft.
The first of these planes arrived at McClellan Air Force Base in
Sacramento, Calif. It carries six tons of radar equipment.
McCarthy disclosed the new
direction of his Inquiries at a
press co.iierence he held at an
island hotel near Miami where
he arrived last night for a three-
day visit at the invitation of
Vice President Richard Nixon.
He said the, settlement of some
income tax cases was "inexpli
cable on the surface." Some, ho
added, have been compromised
+** "

the 504th FA Bn. undertook theider the command of Col. Rus-' RCT' at Fort Kobbe some time I assumed temporary
: until
parade grounds at Fort During the"first four years of mission of training a group of sell L. Vlttrup. One of the mis-1 in the near future.
will be the scene of a re- Its history, headquarters were Cuban field artillery officers, slons of the "Llfeliners
Bv PVT EDWARD ROCAFORT ed the 33rd Infantry Regiment | pretations.
on Sept. 21, 1866
view eMondav kaVVrnoon"as 'all estabVishd'atCamVEmplre.'ca-'August the art of jungle warfare
units of the 33rd Regimental nal Zone, now a firing range, FA Bn. as a unit of the 65th,allve within the United States
Combat Team pay tribute to the! while the regiment was dispersed RCT. In 1948 the 504th partlcl- Army. This has meant anin-,
organization's largest s 1 n g 1 e the length of the Canal Zone in pa ted In the Atlantic Fleet exer-|crease of Jungle training within,
component part, the 33rd In-: battalions and detachments. In cises, an operation that lasted 20 the "Llfeliners."
fantry Regiment, on the occa-! 1920 the regiment was united for days. After Col. Vittrup left, the
f the "i.dlcufouslv" low rate of slon of Its fourth anniversary on the first time at Fort Clayton. May 18, 1948 marked the arrlv- command was assumed by Col.i
the Isthmus and remained there until 1941. al of the 504th at Fort Btfndy, Robert H. Douglas. During his:
In 1941 the First Battalion left Puerto Rico, making this post tour on Feb. 15, 1953, the 71st
Highlighting the afternoon's the Zone for Trinidad, British their headquarters. They re-'Army Band was assigned to the
activities will" be the presenta- West Indies, and a few months nialned there until some time in|33rd, although the "71st Army
tlon of awards to the winner of later moved on to Surinam,1 January 1950. During this perlod;Band resides at Fort Clayton It
the "name your unit" contest/Dutch West Indies. Here they preparations were made for par------------- '
which saw Cpl Jesse Boyds en-! were responsible for the guard- tlclpatlon in "Operation Portrex"!
trv The Llfeliners," v.\ke first ing of the oil and bauxite Indus- and the forthcoming move to ff\|||>l Dlllor f|||t
'place tries, so vital to the Allied war Panam. V.UU1 ItUlVJ Will
that Mai" Inspiration for the nickname, effort. .....Upon arriving at Fort Kobbe|
...------------,, bear, Tne remaining
During August 1947 combat team was originally un- is hoped that lt will join the 33rdi Douglas, Lt. Col. Joel M Hollls
"~ied temporary commsno
the arrival of thepresent
Upon the departure of Col.]commander, Col. A. G. Elegar,
policy. Ben. Burnet Mayband (D.
8C) said lt was "impossible" foJ
him to understand why the Pres-
ident would subscribe to such a
Gov. James F. Byrnes of South
Carolina, a lifelong Democrat
who supported Eisenhower 1052
election, said at Columbia. B.C.,
that the Elsenhower administra-
tion "is adopting an unwise pol-
icy of the Truman administra-
Byrnes, former secretary ef
state and adviser to Demoeratle
prndente, said that the place-
ment of government orders in
unemployment areas was noth-
ing new, but actually had been
authorized by the last Demo-
cratic Congress.
Eisenhower meanwhile report-
ed to his office in the Augusta
National club's golf shop at 8:15
a.m. to work tin a stack of of-
ficial mail from Washington. He
also went over a suggested draft
of his Jan. 7 State of the Union
message, but will not start work
on the final version until early
New Year' morning.
Henry cabot Lodge Jr.. chief
American delegate to the United
Nations, and Budget Director
Joseph M. Dodge, will arrive late
tomorrow and help the President
with the Important message.
Would-Be Suicide
Fined $25 For
Disturbing Peace
A young seaman who twice
this year tried to do away with
himself was found guilty today
of disturbing the peace and after
a short recess was called Bal-
boa Magistrate Judge E. Altman
fined Jorge R. Ungo $29 and Im-
posed a SO day jail sentence,
which was suspended.
The 2J-year-old Salvadorean,
who told the Judge he didn't
know why he made the repeated
suicide attempts, was also plac-
ed on one year probation.
On Christmas morning Ungo
appeared at the place of his em-
ployment, the Balboa Harbor-
masters Office, and when told
he had missed the ship on which
he worked, flew into a rage, pull-
ed out a crude knife and stab-
bed himself eight times in the
abdomen before startled spec-
tator could stop hint.
He appeared in court this
morning, apparently bom tr*
worse for wear, and said he felt
perhaps he acted that way be-
cause he was under the influ-
ence of liquor at the time. His
stamina Is attributed to his good
physical condition as a wrestler.
The government moved this
morning to dismiss the original
charge of Intoxication brought
against Ungo, and substituted
instead the disturbing the peace
Earlier this week the govern-
ment asked for a continuance of
the case until the defendant
could be put under mental ob-
servation at Gorges.
A report submitted In court
this morning showed that Ungo
was not suffering from any
mental disease. It Is expected
that he will lose hi* job in the
Canal Zone now, and Ungo said
he may return to his homeland
In Salvador.
20 cents on the dollar.
Before his committee takes up
the tax cases early in the new
year, McCarthy said. "I want to
discuss the entire problem" with
T. Colep'an Andrews, internal
revenue commissioner.
The controversial
vestigator also said
,why in a recent West Point
speech he said there is no es-
pionage In the Signal Corps.
He has also discussed with
Deputy Atty. Gen. William Rog-
ers. McCarthy said, whether
contempt and perjury charges
should be filed as a result of the
Ft. Monnouth inquiry.
Rogers also was here and tt
Was he who called McCarthy at
Cocoa. Fla.. last night to extend
Nixon's Invitation.
Nixon arrived here Saturday
In Leyle Disaster
The remainin s of the the 504th started improving and |nlfl||| NPflllflPllf P
2f^7nri t^mmiM..ri-icaine from the simple fact that regiment soon followed, being repairing facilities at Fort Kob -IMClil, IICIJIIIJCIILC
ed before he committee early n th P9,Mmf Cana'. has assigned to Fort Reed, Trinidad, be. On June 22, 1950 the 504th1
January In the Ft Monmouth | t fa known as the lifeline where they became the backbone participated in a review at Fort
N.J espionage inquiry. He fa'a' the w()r]d wnat wouW ^ a o( tne Trinidad Mobile Force. Kobbe given In honor of Presl-
Taylorwin be askeojo explain i more ioglcal name f0r the unit In March 1944, after spending, dent Arnulfo Arias of Panam! WASHINGTON, Dec. 31 (UP)
which guards the canal? the first 28 years of its existence During December the battalion,^ naval court of inquiry today
Boyd, of company I, 3rd Bat-loutside of Continental United took part In formally welcoming uied out sabotage or negligence
talln, wins $10. a three-day pass. States, the colors of the 33rd the new commanding general of as tne cause 0 an explosion aboard
a ride in a helicopter and a Regt. were unfurled in New Or- the USARCARIB. Maj. Gen. Les- ,ne ircraft carrier Leyte st Bos-
month's pass to the Kobbe the- leans. Three months .later at ter J. Whitlock. ton in October in which 37 persons
ater. ICamp Clairbourne, La the regi-: The last and most recent ar-!were killed.
The 33rd Regimental Combat ment was inactivated For a rival to Fort Kobbe is the 37th j Jt Mid tDe Diast occurred in the
Team, commanded by Col. A. G.1 brief two-year period. 1946-1948, Engineer Combat Company. The;ship's aircraft launching cstapult
Klegar, is a relatively young or- the regiment was activated in its Combat Engineers arrived on!wheh an unknown person allowed
ganization. The "Llfeliners" drew birthplace, the Canal Zone. Sept. 17, 1953, The 37th Engineennigh pressure air into a smsll tube
their first official breath on Aug.I On Jan. 4, 1950, the 33rd Inf. Combat Company was act!vat-'c0nulning oil. Arr explosive action
11, 1952 bv General Orders No. 61' Regt. was reactivated and sta-'ed on Nov. 25. 1947 and station- resulted the court found, similar
Hq USARCARIB, marking theHioned at Fort Kobbe In Octo-'ed at Fort Gullck. / to that in a diesel engine.
union of the 33rd Infantry Regl-!ber 1950, the 3rd Battalion be-; Tn June 1949 the combat engl-i The court concluded that the 37
ment. the 504th Field Artillery came the 3rd Battalion of the neers moved to the now lnoper- ersoiu were killed through "no
Jor a week's rest and is staying Battalion, and the 37th Engineer! 65th RCT. a unit whic hhas since ative Fort Randolph and Decein- intent, fault, negligence or ineffi-
n Key Blscayne just south of Combat Company. "The Lifelin- distinguished itself In the Ko- ber 1949 they moved to Fort ciency of any person In navsl serv-
Miami. ers" at present are located at; rean campaign. Clayton. The unit established Its ce..." and there was "no evid-
McCartnv said he and the vice Fort Kobbe and Fort Davis. During the spring of 1950 the'present residence at Fort Kobbe>nce of sabotage." It said the per-
fresident had a long, very in-| On Jan. 4, 1950 the first com- 1st Battalion served as the de- on Sept 11. 1953. son who allowed the air into the
erestlng and friendly confer ponent part of the "Lifeliners," fending aggressor forces" on Ever since Its arrival at Pan- tube is unknown (and was killed,
ence" but declined to say what i the 33rd Infantry Regiment com- Vieques Island in "'Operation, ama the 37th Combat Engineers The court, headed by Rear Adm
it was jootit leaving that to manded by Col. Russell L. Vitt- Portrex." The regiment was have built and participated In Delbert A. Cornwell, investigated
Nixon. But Nixon did not attend nip. arrived at Fort Kobbe. The brought back to full strength In the construction of an lmpres- the below-deck explosion and fire
the pres conference. history of the 33rd dates back to the spring of 1951 when a new slve number of valuable proj- that ripped through the Leyte Oct.
.____________________._________1916, when the regiment was 3rd Battalion, composed of ln-ects. Through their tireless ac- 16 as it was undergoing repairs at
brought into existence by the sular troops, was activated. tlvlty they have produced out-the Boston Navy Yard. Killed were
National Defense Act of 1916J On April 10, 1050, the 504th standing accomplishments In the J2 naval and five civilian person-
This is the third organization in'Fiejd Artillery Battalion landed construction field, such as the net. a a- in
-the United States Army to bear at Balboa. Canal Zone and pro- \ construction of Pioneer andi The report, approved by vice.
,834 the title of the 33rd Infantry, ceeded to its new home at Fort Tank-Roads, new transition fir- Adm. John J. B,1'ent',}e,,.com:
for the Polish pstriot, Gen Than- Regiment. On Jan. 29, 1813 the Kobbe. Here the battalion joln-;lng range at Empire Range, and wander of the At.ant.ic fleets Air
deus Koseiusko, soon will acquire'first 33rd Inf Regt. was born ed the 33rd. This new post-wan Improvements of bivouac area at Force, said t
Ms first citizen of Polish decent and was consolidated in 18? 5 field artillery battalion was ac-|Camp Empire. dicapped
At lx>ag I t
in 1834
This city of 6,800, named
because every man
I - Milwaukee, row stationed at Max lery. The beginning of the war Field. Puerto Rico. ; ders No. 61 established the 33rd light upon the exploion <*a
Veil ait tone Base, Montgomery, between the States saw the birth All enlisted men
A)*., recently married Koseius of the second 33rd when on May Rlcan and Spanish
ko girl and has bought a farm 3, 1861 the regiment was consti- though 40 per cent
a r here on which to settle when tu ted as the 3rd Bn of the 15th spoke English well enough to and the 37th Engineer Combat mend tion for disciplinary
kg if dischirjed. Infantry, which was redesignat- carry out orders without Inter- Company. This newly formed against anyone.
i .were Puerto, RCT consisting of the following. The court held Capt. momas a. ,
i-speaking al-, units: 33rd Infantry Regiment, Ahroon, skipper of *he L,ejxe
it of the men 504th Field Artillery Battalion, "blameless' and mi rec in-
ND. i
[ The Greatest Story
of Love and Faith
1:10 1:25
6:10 0:51
Aag a

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