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HOW TO SHARE THE WEALTH is the problem facing
(feft to right) Army Sgh Jimmy Bowers, VFW member
pharles Hill, Lt. Col. Raul Arias, Santa, and VFW Ladies
Auxiliary member ssie Taylor when the VFW helped San Santa
ta Santa with his seasonal chores at Pacora.
(Se9$tory and pUtureg, Page$ i & $)
it net tJ i If
VICENTE GUERRERO, corregidor of Pacora, Invited. Santa's helpers to his home for some San San-cocho.
cocho. San-cocho. after the dv's work was done. Guerrero ( standing.center) is seen thanking the VFW
members on behalf of the Deopie of Pacora an J a Jova. Standing to his riprht Is M. Col. Kaul
5i-.t hptwpon Was Guerrero 1 VTV emnlo'"v"nt rffcr Donald I Hughes, and
seated on Guerrero's left is VFW public relations officer Feline Cazob6n.
By FELIPI CAZOBON: .......
VFW Public. Rlatknt Offir
Whew, tt's hard work laboring
for Santa, opined the dripping wet
ladies and men of the VFW? as
the Pacora sun beat down fierrcft fierrcft-ly
ly fierrcft-ly and turned the two big Army
vans into ovens, ti
And so this Christmas of 1958,
the young, and many of the old oldsters,
sters, oldsters, of the villages of Pacora
and La Joya in Panama got ac acquainted
quainted acquainted with the benign old fel fellow
low fellow anJ Christmas became much
more than just another-date oa a
.eary old calendar.
Few know that old Santa is a
slave driver, but he had the folks
of the Lt. Frank P. Albrook Post
No. 3822, VFW, Ancon, Canal Zone,
collecting toys and clothing, and
repairing and painting like mad,,
since early in October. Never once
did he s: y, "Take ten for a break.
Welders, machinists, mechanics
carpenfers, dressmakers 1 nd
painters labored far into the night,
night after niche, weekends and
The VFW truck and private ears
raced to the corners of the Zone
in response to calls at all hours
for n'ek-ups of items from genr genr-ous
ous genr-ous folks.
Many f our good, neighbors ; In
Panama drove by the Posto Homes -or
Santa's- VFW workshop in C
rundu t' drop off 4 contributionifJi;
The' grammar school, children -4W:
the Canal Zone selected day
contribute toys, and who can
how many" little heart strings whi
pttHed ttt parting 'With what un un-doutedly
doutedly un-doutedly were in many instance,
their prize possessions. ,; .ah.
. f.vr.. :v.i
Panama Chaper No. 35, N,aUo?
al Sojourners, sleuthed hideaways
and byways for usable itemr ano
delivered them to Santa's work workshop.
shop. workshop. ;
Hillman Bey, of Productos Plas--ticos,
contributed plastic bags wrth
which newly dressed dolls and oth other
er other toys were protected.
The press, CFN-TV, and the Dal-,
ly Bulletins on several Army posts
made -contributions! by bringin
the plea for toys to the eyes, eara,
and hearts of the people of th th-Isthmus.
Saturday morning, Dec. 20, broVft;
clear and cool as Santa's assist assistants
ants assistants converged on his workshop
Two vans, shimmering In the;
early morning dew, stood waiting,,
Already loaded the tight before,
the trailers almost bulged with all
the tilings to bring Joy to tb
hearts of small fry.
. N l-? fr
v ::'. .... .if . .v,.
' PAR"t 6f THE PACbRA CROWD, estimated HiSM'K;''' begin for the larger.toy$ tVJ .' '.
fAtJKtllWO: . SUNDAYXJANUARY 11, 1965
t : Ia. dus course Santa showed up,
mounted hi shiny convertible and
- the caravan moved (lowly off for
5 acora, stopping lor a moment at
i Caaal Zone border to pick
: Vp an escort from the National
Gsard, - .
Diverting somewhi.t from a di direct
rect direct route;, the caravan moved
through the city and out through
the more heavily populated su suburbs.
Excitement was rampant along
the way at sirens whinted and
small fry and adults alike hustled
to the roadside to get a better
look at Santa.
Little feet flew as many young youngsters
sters youngsters raced along the road to keep
pace with His Majesty.
Vehicles going both directions
lave way the great saint and
'dm entourage, for who ca
challenge the right of way of the
Spirit of Christmas bound upon
Mck an important mission?-
Santa retreated behind the wind wind-,
, wind-, shield of the convertible as dust
temporarily took over on stretches
f road beyond Tocumen.
But as the caravan approached
th outskirts of Pacora, Santa be-
Came king' again. His regal pre pre-sencrcaused
sencrcaused pre-sencrcaused a sweeping tremor of
excitement and anticipation asi be
was seen in the distance. .'
- CfJr -" :
"What is thi?,'." qo'th Santa,
eying a mulititude. ','1 bad plan planned
ned planned for 800, children but there are
about 1,500. Could mv big book be
wrong?" He scratched, his snowy
mane and wondered if he had e e-nough
nough e-nough so that no little tyke would
An aea was roped off to make
room for the treasures to be un unloaded.
loaded. unloaded. One van was loaded to the raft:
era with large and small bycieJes,'
tricycles, wagons and otner ma major
jor major rticles.
(Numbered tickets were distribut
ed for drawings on these items to
assure that everyone got a chance
When the large toys were ex exhausted
hausted exhausted by this method, the draw drawings
ings drawings ceased and the toys and cloth clothing
ing clothing distributed direct from the
Everyone received, in addition,
a bag with Christmas candy and
(Continued on face.
COMMANDERS George Love (lef)t. of Post 40 and Edmund S. Coe of Post 3822 were on hand
as part of pacoiVs wheeled forces rode off ha-toilv into the sunset on his new. tricycle.
.' fiOytj W""
V,F,W. TOT COMMITTEE chairman Dale Bass ( left foreground) etches in the face of a larg-.
-hobby horse while Henrietta Blackman of Panama, finishesi a toy speedboat during final pre
yuiauuns lur ine jracora irip.
LNDRfis VILLANIJIVA holds fee .first number called in toe
rawing ior ui iarger Jtoys, and bad long moments or serious
inalderatlon before he chose this speedy tricycle. CFW mem-
Yu'es niu.Hna c;j( vv iiaaies Anxiuary member Essie Tay-
Lana cy to gei mm started in the riitht direction. -t
' ,' i, v v n
LITTLE ANA PAMARIS ECHEVARRIA, in the arms of VFW Ladles Auxiliary member Essie Tay Taylor,
lor, Taylor, gets a toy and a bag of Christmas candy and apples from Santa as Santa's other VFW
helpers take a brief breather. J ( -' ' J ' '
;. 7 ; SUNDAY; JANUARY 111959 J
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Editor Note: The new. Archibald MacLeah play "J.B." Is
a potetic reincarnation of the Biblical Book of Job. It is re reviewed
viewed reviewed elKherc in this issue. On of the author's poems is
presented below, along with fellow-poet's reaction to the
story of Job.
GOD'S SPEECH TO JOB
from A Masque of Reason
By Robert Frost
Yes, by and by. But first a larger matter.
I've had you on my mind a thousand years
To thank you some day for the way you helped me
Establish once for all the principle
There's no connection man carTreason out
Between his Just deserts and what he gets.
Virtue may fail and wickedness succeed.
'Twas a great demonstration we put oh.
I should have spoken sooner had I found
The world I wanted. You would have supposed
One who in the beginning was the Word
Would be in a position to command it.
I have to wait for words like anyone.
Too long I've owed you this apology
For, the apparently unmeaning sorrow
You were afflicted with in those old days.
But It was of the essence of the trial
Vmi Wouldn't undertfond it nt the time.
It had to seem unmeaning to have meaning.
And it came out all ri?ht. I have no doubt
You realize by hv row the Dart you played
To stultify the Deuteronomi.'t
And change the tenor of religious thought.
Mv thanks are to you for releasing me
From moral bondage to the human race.
The onlv free will there at first was man's,
Who could do good or evil as he chose.
I hd no choice but I must follow him
With forfeits and r'ars It; understood
IWe-s I liked to suffer lo of worshio.
T hn to ixnf"' '' "" "linis1! evil.
You changed all that. You f f t me free to reign.
You are the Emnncinator of vour God,
And as such I promote you to a saint.
OIL PAINTING OF THE ARTIST
AS THE ARTIST
By Archibald MacLeish
The plumD Mr. Pl'f is washing his hands of America:
The plump Mr. Pl'f is in ochre with such hair:
America is in blue-black-grey green-sandcolor:
America is a continent many lands:
The plump Mr. Pl'f is washing his hands of America
He is pictured at Pau on the place and his eyes glaring:
He thinks of himself as an exile from all this:
As an emigre from his own time into history
(History being an empty house without owners
A practical man may get in by. the privy stones
The dead are excellent hosts: they have no objections
And once in he can nail the knob on the next one
Living the life of a classic in bad air with
Himself for the Past and his face in the glass for Posterity)
The CinquecentT is nothing at all like Nome
Or Natchez or Wounded Knee or the Shenandoah:
Your vulgarity Tennessee: your violence Texas:
The rocks under your fields Ohlp Connecticut:
Your clay Missouri your clay: you have driven him out:
You have shadowed his life Appalachians purple mountains:
There Is much too much of your flowing Misdsslppi:
He prefers a tidier stream with a terrace for trippers and
Cypresses mentioned In Horace or Henry James:
He prefers a country where everything carries the name of a
Countess or real king or an actual palace or
Something In Prose and the stock prices all In Italian:
There Is more shade for an artist under a fig
Than under the whole damn range (he finds) of the
- i i ml i ii i ...
The Washington MenyrGb-Roiind
By DREW PEARSON ; ;
WASHINGTON, The Capital
Is now- crawling with outer-space
czars who trip over one another's
authority, watch oyer one anoth another's
er's another's shouida-, and generally get
nto one another's hair.
This is one reason American
troops sit handicapped in Alaska
without missile bases, while Sibe Siberia
ria Siberia across the way has missile
The latest appointment to con
fuse the missile business further
is that of Herb York, the Defence
Department's new research czar,
a post that has gone vacant se several
veral several months without being mis missed.
sed. missed. This, however, only adds to
the scrambled- missile satellite
eggs President Eisenhower claims
to be collecting in one Dasxet.
The appointment of each czar
has been proclaimed as a move
to stop interservice bickering and
speed up missil-satellite develop
ment. Yet the Pentagon feuding
is not only as bitter as ever, but
the new czars are now bickering
They have also brought in ad ad-oitonal
oitonal ad-oitonal administrators, coordina
tors, and advisers, who, in turn.
have turriHindea tamselves with
assorted assistants. They have
introduced lew procedures, creat created
ed created new committees, started new
studies. For they have learned
that their importance is measured
by the size of the bureaucratic
empires they can build up.
PAPER WORK MULTIPLIES
All this has added to the paper
work which has slowed down
rather than speeded up, missile -satellite
development In short,
the nation's missile management
has become almost hopelessly en encumbered
cumbered encumbered with old and new rival rivalries,
ries, rivalries, duplicating duties and over overlapping
lapping overlapping authority.
. In addi ion to York, here fs a
rundown on the other czars who
have jurisdiction over space pro projects:
jects: projects: CIVILIAN SPACE CZAR-Keith
Glennan, who runs the National
Aeronautics and Space Adminis Administration,
tration, Administration, has been trying to take
over all space operations in ihe
name of civilian authority. His
biggest wangle was over the Ju Jupiter
piter Jupiter team which the Army refus refused
ed refused to turn over to him.
MILITARY SPACE CZAR- As
chief of the Advanced Research
Projects Agency, Roy Johnson is
trying lo keep all space projects I
in the Pentagon. He ordered the
talking- Atlas launched into orbit
largely as a publicity stunt to keep
ARPA in the act.
MILITARY .MISSILE CZAR
B 11 Holaday is supposed to be in
charge of all missiles (which
must be used to launch anything
into space). He is so jealous of
his authority that he tried to stop
the Air Force frnn announcing it
had fired a 1000-mile missile iroro
a B 58 bomber in supersonic flight,
simply because the air generals
had neglected to consult him.
SCIENCE CZAR Dr. James
tuilian. whom the Presiri nt
brought into the White House to
stimulate missue-steUite re research,
search, research, also has looe authority
over the apace program.
ATCLLOI D WON'T ORBIT
Each service also has. its own
set of missile space, and re research
search research czars who vigorously re resist
sist resist raids on their bureaucratic
For instance, that Air Force is
designing a satellite plane,, the
Dyna-soar, which will be capable
of orbiting around the earth with
a pilot aboard. To keep it out of
Glennan's or Johnson's clutches,
the generals wiL. call it a "satel "satel-loid"
loid" "satel-loid" and will carefully keep it
out of orbit.
They will launch it at Cape Ca Canaveral,
naveral, Canaveral, Fla., shoot it eastward
around the world, but bring it
down in California sheet of a com complete
plete complete orbit. This is intended to pre prevent
vent prevent NASA, ARPA, and wnat-have-you
from claiming jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction ov- the project.
With ib many cooks stirring the
space broth, the facts set forth in
the book "USA Second-Class
Power?" become dialy more
important and more pressing.
They become particularly pres pressing
sing pressing to American troops in Alaska
doing their best to defend that vast
area which today becomes a state,
but with no missiles with which to
offset Siberia's modan missiles
YOUNG vs. OLD SALES GIRLS
A wage dispute of interest to
women and older people all over
he USA is now taking place in
The Ret.-il Clerks, Local 770,
are negotiating 3 new contract
with the Los Angeles- f ood and
grocery, stores and are insisting on
a clause banning discrimination
based on age and sex.
The Retail Clerks have already
won a cKcesai on rom food
stores that there will be no discri discrimination
mination discrimination based on race, creed, or
country of origin. J,
But they are going for a much
broader da-use. Joe De Silva; head
of the Los Angeles Retail Clerks,
claims that many stores will not
hire women ovei 35 or men over
He claims that a '35-year ld wo woman
man woman may begin to have a few lines
in her face bat she's just as good
a saleswoman, perhaps even bet better.
ter. better. Likewise with men over 45.
De Silva has put this anti-discrimination
clause ahead of his
demands for a wage increase.
The astu'e De Silva has worked
out tentative contracts with 400
smaller or independent food stores
in the Los Ange'es area, and
bought a fun-pare ad in Los An Angeles
geles Angeles newspapers telling house
wives where they can shop dur during
ing during the threatened shutdown.
To avoid paniz over a food fa famine,
mine, famine, he also went on TV with a
map showing what stores would be
What Do You Read?
King Gsorge VI, His Life and
Reign, by John W. Wheeler-Bennett
(St. Martin's -Press): About
a man who didn't want to be king,
had no training for the job but
became one of the best-loved moc moc-archs
archs moc-archs in British history.
The author had access to the
royal archives at Windsor inchM
ing accounts of the romance be between
tween between Edwar.d VIII and Wallis
Simpson which led to Edward's
abdication and the succession "by
his brother, George. VI, then Duke
of York. George was a man who
"in an agony of apprehension,
watched the gradual but unrelent
ing approach of that dreaded mo moment
ment moment when he would have to take
up the burdens of kingship."
When he was about to become
king, he confessed sadly that' he
had "never even seen a state pap paper."
er." paper." The book tells of George's ef efforts
forts efforts to help his government head
off -World War II, and then to in
spire bis people dur.ng the war.
anese and learned that they could
DarVon Walker's Guide to New
York Nitelife (Putnam( The Broad
way columnist for the New York
Daily News records his impressions
of restaurants, cafes and night
clubs along with historical aud
persnal notes on each.
He covers the fine eating places,
the cabarets, the honky tonks,
jazz joints, supper clubs and places
that specialize in foreign dishes
Pearl Harbor lo Guadalcanal,
by Lieut. Col. Frank 0. Houh,
Maj. Verle E. Ludwig, and Henry
I. Shaw, Jr. (U.S. Marine Corps):
Volume 1 in a projected five vol
ume series bearing the overall ti
tle, "History of US. Marine Corps
Operations in World War II."
An interesting and sometimes
thrilling account of Marine parti
cipation in the Pacific fighting up
to Guadalcanal where Americans
really came to grips with the Jap-
Duncan H nes' Adventures In
Good Eating and Lodging for a
Night are out in new editions lor
1959. The Hines book gives facts
and figures 'on 3,400 restaurants
and eating places arranged alpha alphabetically
betically alphabetically by states and cities.
The lodging book does the sama
for 1 4,000 hotels, motels, and inns.
Both books include eateries and
lodgings in Canada and Mexico.
Essays in the Occult, by Here Here-ward
ward Here-ward Carrington '(Thomas Yose Yose-loff):
loff): Yose-loff): An informative survey of
the feathery edged realm of the
occult by the director of the Ame American
rican American Psychical Institute.
He describes" scientific research
es into clairvoyance, life- after
death and mysUc Ybgi; reports on
haunted bouses and poltergeist ac
tivities, and calls a pox on frau fraudulent
dulent fraudulent practitioners, of the specter
'sport who exploit the; gullible, and
fleece the geese. .""'
Herewith tod solution to Sunday Crosawrord Piiz Piiz-ale
ale Piiz-ale No. 770, published today. ''-''t
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inchell !n JeiJ Yorlc
NEW YOIKT (TJPl) -Poet Ar Ar-chilald
chilald Ar-chilald MaeLeish's verse play,
"J. B.,' bids fair to become the
most controversial drama of the
It will have its passionate advo advocates
cates advocates who inisist it is one of the
best of modern plays. There wiH
be those who believe just as stout stoutly
ly stoutly that it is a pretentious bore.
MacLeish's examination of tha
durab Btf of the- spirit or man in
the face of continuing disasters
thrown Um age do have a
pretentiou: ring to it, but this re reviewer
viewer reviewer was not exactiy bared.
Rather, I was kept interested
much of the time by the maoner
in which director Elia Kazan an
actors Christopher Plummeiv
Raymond Massey and Pat Hingte
managed to keep the breath of lite
in this paraphrase of the Bible's
Book of Job. I
There is little in the way of
sorine. magnificent verse to help i
them, although now and then the
poet does come up with some com
I can find nothing particularly
startling in the playwright s deve- j
lopment of his theme of faith and
love either in the way of original
thinking or in the matter of coat-
lng old material wi n the saving
gloss of wit;
Bat serious playgoers will, jus justifiably,
tifiably, justifiably, want to sample it at the
A NT A Theater if far no other rea reason
son reason than to see what the argu argument
ment argument is all about.
-The Cold W nd and the j
Warm" at the Morosco Theater
finds S. N. Behrman writing in j
the folk conned: field, the exact
antithesis of hrs previous work in
the sophisticated, high comedy
Its over-all effectiveness is mar marred
red marred by a clash of two elements
outright comedy and t introspe introspe-tive
tive introspe-tive dramatic story that the play playwright
wright playwright never brings to a success successful
ful successful blend.
The story is rooted in Behrman's
own youth in Worcester, Ma5,
early in this century. The pictures
of Jewish family lie are rich and
warm, but the main theme o(
the relationship between a teen"
ager and a young man who schools
him to meet a larger wbrkl in
which- he himseL" is defea ed does
not quite come off.
"The Gaubo" by Alec Cop Cop-pel,
pel, Cop-pel, presented at tna Lyceum
Theater, is for fun. Wish the aid o?
Wa ter Slezak, th s is achieved.
It: should please most playgoers.
Slezak, a master of comedy,
plays a successful writer of TV
mystery scripts who finds himself
in a real-life blackmailing situa situation
tion situation and decides that murder of
the blackmailer is the only way
He disposes of the body in the
new foundation of a gazebo, an
, ornamental summer-house, being
built on his grounds, then finds
out be got the wrong' man.
How he gets out of the mess
will not be disclosed here, but,
since it is a comedy, you may be
sure he does.
Jose- Farrsr, who has known
many theatrical triumphs, was
surveying the wreckage of h $
' latest venture, "Edwin Booth,"
Which he served as star and dV
'I'll just have to take time ou
- Tand sort of reevaluate my po&i po&i-tibnin'the
tibnin'the po&i-tibnin'the theater," the star said,
, "I must say I ,am a little con confused
fused confused right now."
? :Edwin Booth was a biograph
leal: play about the great Amer:
can "lraefrlian Tin-ittiin hv s new
comer; Milton Geiger. It was a
slice of real theatrical theater and.
despite some faults; struck tin:
reviewer as being; an effective
"show," whatever', it may have
lacked in literary style or red
M Aot if f ha voir loxirAa rim pa
rough on it. At the end of the lust
week, The Playwrights' Coraoa-
' ny, which eo-produced with ter
rer. Wrote it off aa a failure and
Ferrer begair to pick op the week
: ly running osts aloner
"I believed, fn ,th play, in the
' type of production we had and In
the company," Ferrer said. "I
warned ,io try io reacn we gco
rl, pubbe, a.nd. see if weteouldntjrect flasht often, doesr ", 'Robert Allen's Girl On Page
v !L 1 '' '? 1 ''f Iff! J fir ilil .All Hit
hang on long enough to counter counteract
act counteract the reviews."
Ferrer did this for twe Weeks,
than had t quit partly as a r r-wlt
wlt r-wlt at tna slrika that abut dawn
New York's newspapers,
"There is no point in picking a
fight with the critics," he said,
"but I think some of them (sued
to evaluate the production is its
proper light. And I'm puzzled so
far as I am concerned personally.
"Last season I was co-author
and director of a musical called
'Oh, Captainr We never planned
to have anything but what we hop
ed would be a funny and fast
show that would entertain those
simply looking foor some amuse-
"I was surprised that one of the
reviews was devoted largely to
myself and consisted of a sort of
lecture to the effect that musical
comedy was a much more serious
business these days and that I
didn't know why was going on in
the theater and implying that I
was wasting my talents.
"So. as I say, I'm a little con-
fused now after this new one
What should I do next? I know
what I could -do. I have a script
right here that I could play in
next season. It is a farce, and it
simply can't miss being a tremen
dous popular, success. Bert I m not
interested, as an actor, in that sort
of thing. There's no challlenee."
One thing that depressed Fer Ferrer
rer Ferrer about "Edwin Booth" wa
what ha found out abovt the pub public.
lic. public. "Before we opened here," he
said, "we knew we weren't sell
ing any theater part.es to give us
an advance backlog such as we
might reasonably have expected
under the circumstances.
"I didn't believe it at first, but
gradually I had to acceot the fact
that the public's ignorance about
Edwin booth is vast. It really was
no joke when someone remarked
that he didn't want to see a play
about the man who shot Lincoln."
if i i
By ED FITZGERALD
Many amateur photographers
have expressed an interes. in know
ing more about the use of nounc
ed flash when making indoor pic
Briefly, bounced flash is the
technique of aiming your flash gua
at the ceiling or the wall rather
than directly at the subject. The
result is a natural lighting effect
that eloseyJ resembles the room
There are two things to con der
when you try bounce flash.
In the average room with light
colored walls, it is necessary to
open your lens aperture about
In other words, if your normal
exposure with, direct flash was
1100th of a second at F-16, the cor
red exposure for bounced fl.Hh
vould be F-8.
If you do your own processing,
it is best to increase the develop
ing time of negatives made with
bounced flash by about 15 or 25
per cent. The- extra develop. ng
gives ireater contrast to bounced
flash pictures, which usually have
extremely sotf lighting charac characteristics.
teristics. characteristics. When it comes 'to the actual pic
ture taking, try to avoid us ng
bounce light on people wearing eye
glasses unless they are in a semi semi-profile
profile semi-profile pose or you are right ou
top of them.
If you are back 10 feet or more,
your flash light up the whole ceil ceiling
ing ceiling between you and the subject.
This bright ceil ng will reflect fram
their glasses, causing unat'ractive
The use of bounced flash is par particularly
ticularly particularly effective when photo
The soft, round lighting is very
flatter jig and the flash reflecting
from the. ceiling or wall doeu t
starile youngsters the way
NEVT YORK MIGHT
Celebs About v Town: Claudette
Colbert, Mary Martin and Gloria
Swanson sitting on the stairs at
the Sir John -Gielgud "Ages of
Mas'' premiere until their escorts
showed up with the tickets... Ce Celeste
leste Celeste Holm, star of "Third Best
Sport," who has Broadway's most
strenuous rote. She's off-stage on only
ly only one minute. ..Faye Emerson in
the Sherry -Netherlands foyer ki
ing cheeks.. .Hope Hampton rattling
her jools through the Armando
portals.. .Mrs. Steve Allen (Jayne
Meadows) shopping for tribal vit vit-ties
ties vit-ties at the comer grocer's on Lex Lexington
ington Lexington and 85th. ..Lady Eve Stan
ley and her &tb husband ( a De
troit medico) mingling with the
Little Club rich raf...Cyril Rilch Rilch-ard
ard Rilch-ard giving the lindy set the Ptea
sure of His Company at tiffin and and-tea
tea and-tea ... Dapper, distinguished and
monocle'd Charles Coburh engag engaged
ed engaged in a staring contest with a curi curious
ous curious Central Park squ.rrel.
Sallies in Our Alley Two Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood producers were at Cale
Grinzing panning a movie actor,
who turned out to be one of the
nation's top ingrates ..."Not only
one I ever knew who can sy
thank you ami make it sound tike
he is sending it collect" ... In M
Cooper's two tired TV stars were
talking shop. "Oh, well," said one.
" '59 looks like it s gonna be a
nice year".. ."Why?" grumbled :he
other. "Are there less weeks in
Broadway Sketch: Pamela Work,
19, is the newest Latin Quar.er
beauty on B way. ..A Detroit Doll
...She once worked in Elki, Neva
da, and Biloxi. Mississ.ppi-.As a
blackjack dealer. ..Her sister Jac Jackie,
kie, Jackie, 17, is studying to be a major
in the Salvation Army.. Enrolfed
at the age of II. ..The Salvation
Army people never go to the the theater,
ater, theater, a movie or a night clu:i ..
Jackie w.U probably never see
Sister Pamela behind footlights.
Memos of a Midnighter: A Broad
way producer of a recent musical
is now a used car salesman... The
terms of the Jack Carsori-Lola Al Albright
bright Albright settlement: She gets 31 a
month alimony... A top Miami ho hotel's
tel's hotel's second perf was cancelled
the other night when exactly one
couple showed up.. .Ed Lowe, N.
Y. toy mfr., and "Rusty" Wemg Wemg-er,
er, Wemg-er, widow of the Copa City (Mia (Miami
mi (Miami Beach) producer, are iteu-o! li lied.
ed. lied. ..Chorine Pat i Stone's big rom
ance crashed. A famed basso li
star ... Cliff. Edwards ("Ukuide
Ike") and Audrey Perlow wed in
Feb...Quentin Reynolds' estranged
wife and soc ety's Byron Foy are
steadying.. .The Rocky Coles (h.'s
Patti Page's 83'er) have decided
to Cool it. She's choreographer
Bonnie Cole. ..Julie Newmar says
she bought her own mink coat nd
has the receipt for it ... Maruyn
Monroe is on a purple shoes kie.-t
Stage Door. When a London pa paper
per paper repor.ed that Noel Cowaru's
health was improving, Emlyn Wil Williams
liams Williams chuckled: "That's the first
favorable notice Noel's had in tne
British press in years!"... Ahm::d
Jamal has two a'bums among the
top ten. Credits his success to his
conversion to Mohammedanism
His mco-Tie jumped trom $85 per
week to $4,000.. .Desi Arnaz shed
no tears over Batista's, fate. Pjpa
Arnaz was a political foe when he
was Mayor of Santiago, where Ue Ue-si
si Ue-si was born...33,000 musicians are
registered with Local 802 in New
York. Of which only 155 work
steady. ..Pat Gilbert, cast tor the
off Broafway vers on of "On The
Town," was a recent hatchick at
the Vogue Room... British Doin
Roddy McDowall is taking lessons
to restore his English accent tor
Noel Coward's new play, "Lulu"...
and Za:hary Scott (due at the
Golden Jan. 28), bears an ironic
title and deals neither with a 're 'requiem"
quiem" 'requiem" or a "nun," but with two
prost tutes enmeshed in love, lust
and murder ... Helen Hayes a-us
her first "record. Recites "Tiie
White Magnolia Tree."
The Orchid Garden: Delia
Reese's new album, "Story of the
Blues" (Jubilee). Her best yet ..
Jonl James' "There Must Be a
Way" George Shearing's" new Ca-
lpitol platter of "Latin Lace' ..
Robert Allen's ?"Girl On Page 4i"
at recorded by the 4 Lads. .Nan .Nancy
cy .Nancy Donovans easy -on the em
songs. .."Demi-Dozen," the ditties
from Julius Monk's Upstairs at
Cast of Characters: Val Antho Anthony:
ny: Anthony: the recording star at the Ten
der Trap, who has headlined loe
ally for 9 years. Won't leave th
Big Burg desMte offers of trmet
his wage... "Papa Jac" Assunto,
hot trombonist with the Dukes of
Dixieland combo, making its Big
C.ty debut on the 12th at the
Roundtable. He's a Phi Beta Kap
pa grad of Tulane ... Latest ex
dancer to become a restaurateur,
Eddie Lane, now bossing the Chez
Carlo. A Gus Edwards "Kid"
who played the Palace.. .The hit
arious parody of Zsa-Zsa in that
TV bread commercial is the fun funny
ny funny work of actress Lynn Merr II,
Ben Hecbt's Girl Friday...Rever
end Oscar Penniworth, a Hariem
NEW YORK" ('iPlV-Boris Kar-
lo!f is no bogey mat., but a kind
old gentleman who pre.ers en.er-
taimng children to scaring incm.
' Not so long ago, in fact, he made
a fast buck on a fv qua ty know
ing all the answers in the catego category
ry category o" children's literature.
So it is not unusual that Boris,
an Englishman whoss real name
is Bill Pratt, should find himself
cast as the s:oryteIIer ii the greit greit-est
est greit-est musical ."airy tale, "Peter and
There have been many good re recording
cording recording i of the lVokoflell labl;-,
but this recording by Karloff is
one or the best. I. is available
in both conventional (Vanguard
VRS-1028) znd stereophonic (Van (Vanguard
guard (Vanguard VSD-2010) versions. The
monaural dbk L a delight, th?
stereo a vivid experience.
KarloJf's sio'liirtg voice is i i-deal
deal i-deal for urr'olding the yarn in
which inst. uments of the orches orchestra
tra orchestra rather than persons or ani animals
mals animals ar tho characters.
Another gentle Briton, Alec
Templeton, tells "42 Mother Goose
Tdles" on an LP (Jud on J-3224)
that brings out an easy-going per
sonali'y. Tempk-U.i.'s nimb'e find finders
ers finders glide over the keyboard tin tin-ostenta'busly
ostenta'busly tin-ostenta'busly as he recite- the
most familiar of all the nursery
Eddie Hodges, one of the child
wizards on the defunct "$54,000
Challenge'' TV show and now in
"The Mu ic Man," has a salable
cingle in "That Funny LiHle
Dog" (Decca 9-30575). Ju'ia Meade
o the Ed Sullivan show duets
with Eddie on the fl'pwer, "Wha
Would It Be Like in Heaven."
Turntable Tipp Dinah Shore
has a poten'ial big record with
"Scene .of he Crime" (RCA Vic Victor
tor Victor 47-7349). It suits Dinah's l'vely
style. But even uetter is the oldie
on the other side, "I'm Sitting on
Top of the World."... Molly Bee
pu s a new twis to "After You've
Gone" (Capitol F-4064), which has
been arounu a long time, toJ...
Pat Boone fans will like a cou cou-ling
ling cou-ling from hit "Mardi Grxs" mov
ie, "I'll Remember Tonhhf"
and ".Th Mardi Cras March"
Single of the Week An EP
containing four songs by Ernes Ernes-t'ne
t'ne Ernes-t'ne Anderson, who may become
the mbst talked nhoii singer of
the year, (Mercury EP-54).
t.P of the Wek "Theater P.-r-ty"
by Andre Kostelanetz ,md His
Orchestra (Columbia CL-1I9SV
oIe Porter, Jerome Kern and
Franz Lehar are repsented in
his I.p thet will never be
Stereoscope One of the most
Merestine reco-ds in K a p p's
"Sones of the Fabulous Century"
series is The Troubidors' presen
at on of "Great .Melodies ftvm
the Operetf-s : of. the Ceh'ury'"
(Kapp'K-1098-5).' Good engineer-
preacher, composer of the Forbes
Brothers' hit recora: s i n i u i
Manhattan Murals: The Sutton
Place dweller, who has a life-sued
dummy of a bikini-clad gal on
his penthouse terrace ... The 7 th
Avenue tailor shop sign: "We Re Remove
move Remove Spotniks"...The exquisite or
chid tree in the w.ndow of the East
sider, a smart new restaurant on
52nd off 5th... Sign in the window
of a TV repair shop: "We can fix
anything on your set except th9
programs"...Sign on rear ot a
truck: "Have Wife. Must Trav Travel."
el." Travel." GRADUATE MISSIL'MEN
HUNTS V1LLE, Ala. (UPD-The
Army Ordnance Guided Missile
School at Redstone Arsenal will
graduate abou 7.500 students th:s
year, the school announced
NEW YORK IUPI) You may
now believe Lily Pons is retucil
RCA-Camden has issued au al album
bum album of recordings she made 18
to 20 ye:.rs ago. She hardly would
have consented if she intended to
sing in public again.
French women art discreet,
it is said, and it would be ind s s-Ceet
Ceet s-Ceet to permit a direct compa comparison
rison comparison between her vocal taisnls
then and now.
For eveu Miss Pons is not aye aye-less.
less. aye-less. The old recordings, nkviy
"cleaned up technically, show .t.
Wnat girlish trills she used to
give off! What co-!ora ura acro acrobatics!
batics! acrobatics! And without an apparent
loaK breath eit.ier. It's all on a
two-record set called "The Art
of Lily Pons' (CBL101).
Speaking of sopranos, there is
a first recording of the young
Swed.sh singsr, Birgit NiLsson,
who has been wowing ihe Eu: c c-pean
pean c-pean Wa(';nerites the past iew
seasons, bne. signs four Wagneri Wagnerian
an Wagnerian anas, including Isoldes loe
death, and four ol Verdi.
The raves were quil.s justi justified;
fied; justified; hers is a voice of nian (i (i-cent
cent (i-cent richness, true and sS ong.
We're going to hear much
more of Birgit ( Art3e!-3J54J).
Tlie Chicago Symphony showing
what its music director, F r i I z
:.e nor, has done 10 restore it to
the ranks of the nation's finest
You can hear, on three new
records Irom RCA Vie nr. This
Reiner, who is almost 70 if you'll
believe it, is a magician u t.i an
orchestra. The records: Dvorak's
"New World Symphony" (LAI-L2-14);
Debussy's "Iber.a,' plus two
pieces by Havel (LM2222); pajn'
a collection of pitces by Grana Grana-dos,
dos, Grana-dos, Falla, and AHieniz ,hlI2230).
America's chief acquaintance
with the youngish Gerinan inu-
tician, Rudolf Kemp, has been
s a Wagnerian conductor at
A new record shows nm off as
a sympnony conductor, .infolding
Brabms' Fourih with ;fic Berlin
Philharmonic. It's most impres impressive;
sive; impressive; even ihi? most devoted
Brahmsian will f.nd nothing to
complain abou. C:ipitol-G7lu0.
You can a so .vork uj enthusi enthusiasm
asm enthusiasm for B-i'lhrven'r "Pastorale"
mphony, i't b?caur.e it :s the
"Pastorale," which c.in sound
pretty coruv ,n inapt band's, but
oecaiise it t r'i''o"'ncd by ven venerable
erable venerable Bruno W il'er and tho Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia Synniooy.
Walter end.nvs it witn a glow;
it flows from his baton like old
and mellow win (Columbia ML ML-5284).
5284). ML-5284). ing makes the sound lifelike. And
Camarata has a pleasant group grouping
ing grouping on one of the f irst of his stereo.,
records, "Tutti's Trumpets" (Dis (Disneyland
neyland (Disneyland WDL 3011 ). Songs range
from "Tenderly" to "Bugle Blues."
i ; ... ,j
SANTA rated a National Guard motorcycle escorted as his gift gift-laden
laden gift-laden caravan passed through San Miguelito on Its way to
Santa, VFW Cheer Pacora Kids
Continued from Pace THREE)
After hours of hard work, a
weary, wet, sunburned but happy
group of Zonians closed the big
doors of the vans until another
year and another needy area.
Santa heaved a contendted sigh,
I GIFT thfwgh AISI
; -JkXFROM THE PEOPLE
I tS5r V OF THE
V2 UNITED STATIS
f V SCHOOLCHILDREN j
for r w
ovir i,25o,ooo vxy
CHILDREN IN (
6000 SCHOOLS V
I IN CEYLON V'jiy
TA f c-r Turn
I j I I ndVI IVIlUrT-0,'llwi )voL, ixiiicu Ail two lan
guages, tells children of Ceylon that the American people are
helping to feed them through CARE.
the crowd melted
even an empty
It was stated that Santa remain
ed cool throughout. But the truth
is. unl he was cerain his treasu
res would hold
child, Santa sweated it out."
- Sundalf Araeri9nr?ptHr:
away, and not
box or barrel re
out to the last
tM 4,.,n l
71 71 W W
- w lr :
-11 VHmA 11 l-j-ft-
1 Speak im
10 Funda Fundamental
mental Fundamental 15 Applaud
22 Mother of
33 Addi Additional
tional Additional 35 Small,
37 Dry to ex-
50 Thin plate
LKISDLH XOTH-SOTR XQHOF X
For The Best In lotos & Features
- 66 Student
75 Bright Brightened
ened Brightened 78 Small
79 To revive
81 To ward
82 Pine Pineapple
90 Source of
92 Story fai
93 Ferret out
for star starfish
fish starfish 96 Figure of
98 Instruc Instructor
tor Instructor 100 Baby
102 Of a trop
106 Resem Resembling
bling Resembling a
112 A metal
113 Appro Appro-.
. Appro-. bation
120 Desig Designation
121 Game on
124 Clear sky
Arersce time nIiUwi Hi mlaaies.
- 1 Broad Broad-topped
topped Broad-topped hill
4 Advance Advancement
ment Advancement 5 Encount Encountered
for publi publication
9 Able to
11 Not astir
14 Of the
16 Son of
30 Full of
34 Of that
, SUNDAY,' JANUARY lll5a r:i
."it, '!:-;,? .
38 A gam gambler's
bler's gambler's capital
53 Wide Widespread
spread Widespread 55 Dispossess
59 Beam '
60 Cut off
75 Black and
T R O S T
-' f viSfc.- -
81 To bar bar-'
' bar-' gain
87 Alluvial 1
99 Emu Emulate
late Emulate 101 Glee
102 Subsist -108
114 A thing
h S KQ
. ir 111 "" 1 ........jU J ' v
- -." m-u i i i , . ' t,,... I
. LARGE CAPITAL IMPROVEMENT projects in. the YOUNG KEN tVENTURI came from eight ;s&pkes&PRESirT
Canal Zone, which will have widespread benefits off the pace Sunday to win the Los Angeles ;cn'Dem'pcratic Congress Fldayjtp Joln him in an itir
r In the Republic of Panam&v,re coming up thick and r -Golf Tpurnamente t-i- y 1 -' Vf'.ifldk 'pn' sovernrnent spending; that would lead. to.ta
last. i -S ' : x ; "j The 27-year-old. Venturl won the $5,300; first-place cutar still m
Soon after: the inauguration of the workjn the jnjsw. Pioney by .shooting final-round 63 for. a n-Holi score tfense" igalnst Communist aggression; ?: ; -high
level bridge over the Canal, a pre-bjddlng eon- of 278. His elght-under-par round: tied the: coarse' t Jf State vt tht .Union' address -delivered to 1olnt
ference was, held this week at BalboaHeights for. a "tore by Tommy Bolt in 1965.LVenturi: picked up tsessionjj of Corigressbe idso appealed to the law?
7,000,000 contract for widening some reaches of the an additional three-thousand dollars In cash from, a makers to' crackdown-'.on labor racketeers, cut Fed Fed-Gaillard
Gaillard Fed-Gaillard Cut. ; 'v golf ball firm he represents for the victory. V J : eraloutlays for farm subsidies; and unite vrtth him in
Contractors, who viewed th3b on" a special trip- Third-round leader Art Wall of Pocono Manor, Penn-v supporting the Supreme court' school jAtegration
uuvugu tiic buisuiu Ulali nicy WQU1U DC getting UlUou ouu u vu ui&c gcuwiu wc witu m o viuw, - r "(,
of their labor from Panama. Dart from key men who
would be brought from the United States. And if the
skilled labor which they required was not immediate immediately
ly immediately available here, they said they would consider start starting
ing starting training programs for local workers.
Bids on the two year Job will be opened Feb. 2.
The January issue of the Panama Canal Review
stated that construction and improvement proj projects
ects projects costing approximately $90,000,008 are now In
progress or are scheduled bv the Panama Canal
-Company. This amount will be spent within a
few years and is over the normal operation and
maintenance expenditures, which now run about
585,000,000 a year. r H
The Review -Mates that this work would provide
u employment and increase the sale of both con consumer
sumer consumer goods anl equipment.
Canal Zone Police have been cracking down In the
while Billy Maxwell of Odessa; Texas, was another ?
stroke back with a 281. Second-round leader Doug
Sanders of Miami Beach, Florida, came in with a 74
for a 282 while four golfers tied for fifth at 283. They
were amateur Allen Geiberger, Paul Harney, Mike
Souchak and Tommy Bolt.
Venturl, who plays out of San Francisco, shot a 30
on the front nine and then returned with a 33. In Included
cluded Included in his round were consecutive eagles on the
eighth and ninth holes.
Unbeaten Tennessee State remained on top as the
number one small college basketball team in the lat latest
est latest weekly ratings by the United Press International
Doara or coaches.
The President, observing that the' recession was
"fading into history," predicted-record U.S. prosper prosperity
ity prosperity during the next, fiscal year. That Is the period
covered by his forthcoming 77-blllion-dollar balanced
budget a standing prbgram he all but dared the
Democrats to booE. S'
Looking abroad, Eisenhower denounced Russia for
regarding international acreements as "mere scraDS
of paDer." He firmly pledged that the United States
would abide by Its promise to protect the freedom of
While he promised no tax cuts this year, the Pres-
went saw reductions could be made "in the foresee
Evansville of Indiana advanced from third to sec-Cble future" if Congress heloed hold down sDening,
ona wmie Steubenvllle of Ohio moved up one notch5 'The Treasury is nreparing tax reforms tht will be
to third. Wheaton of Illinois dropped from second to
rourtn. southwest Missouri state remained fifth,
Louisiana Tech rose from; eighth to sixth while West
Ancon irea to halt a wake of-small-tlme pilfering and fmf Wlnols remained -seventh. Texas Southern, ninth
been going on since before
last week." Is now eighth. South Dakota idged from
10m .to ninth. Akron broke into the top 10 while
Idaho state fell by the wayside.
burglary, which! has
A number of loiterers and Vagrants have been null null-d
d null-d ,na?d most have been alll. A man has also been
Caught rand charged with burglary at St. Luke's
Cathedral just before Christmas.
Because of extremely, dry weather in November and &us"a .JJL,15.!.
tecember. the operation of the PanCanal dleael elec- ZPfl1
trie plants was begun yesterday afternoon as a wa water
ter water conservation, measure. Both months were among
the driest on record.
This is the .earliest date the water conservation
Jjieasure has ever been taken. While the level of Mad Madden
den Madden Lake is still high with a few Inches of free flow
ver the drum gates, the level of Gatun lake has
been dropping for the past two weeks.
The soalled. security Jobs with U.S. Federal a a-penciej
penciej a-penciej 1 on the Canal Zone under the new Single
r B?Jan.iame under more; fire at a meeting of
Local 907 AFL-CIO. Under the 1955 Treaty provisions,
security Jobs will be reserved lor U.S. citieens
j, 0W.Tep' ihe local-rate unions say that the'
definition of security Jobs is to. loose and they
vr lt canclnde many Panamanian from
lob, tey would otherwise be qi.lSed to U. No
; indication hn yet been lyen nt the number of
tTCUj T "os't'ons ther- will J,e In the Canal Zone.
Band toother nllnUffa in a suit Palnst the
aT Tna'xCo- fnr hrAe earTof hack overtime
. U and 119 1rtel-r!t emnlove rf the
trict Court W re SeeklDg $711,00 ln" US" Dls-
.This in the third suit filed in the local court bv em em-fc
fc em-fc f.:1"" bck overtime. A suit by Canal
Z 'J, I i Wvm ror tnree pra a half years and
South Dakota State la 11th. Ffesnn nf; fiallfornla
12th, McNeese of Louisiana 13th, St. Michaels of Ver Vermont
mont Vermont 14th with ReEis of Ohio and Grambline of
17th spot is Kentucky
r ft ska l. 18th. Knm nf
Illinois 19th and Georgetown of Kentucky 20th.
The college football coaches would like to see the
goal posts returned to the goal line.
That one was of a few recommendations the col college
lege college football coaches association will pass along to
the NCAA football rules committee next week at Los
Angeles. The coaches would also like to see a more
liberal substitution rule and a return to the single
point after touchdown. But committee chairman Lou
Little of Columbia says the group will recommend that
the present two-point conversion be kept. A survey
showed that more than 500 coaches favorel the re return"
turn" return" of the goal posts to the goal line. Colleges last
played with the goal posts on the goal line In 1931.
Secretary Hv Hurwitz of the Baseball Writers As As-soclatlon
soclatlon As-soclatlon of America announced that Albie Pearson
wp voted American Lea sue rookie of the year.
The award to the little Washington centerflelder
came m surnrise. It hd been exnected relief artist
Rvn Duren of the New York Yankees would be nam named.
ed. named. The five-foot. five-Inch Pparson. smallest nlaver
ln the maiors. received 14 of the 24 vote cast. Duren
received seven votes and pitcher Gary Bell of Cleve Cleveland
land Cleveland the, other three.
Pearson finished the season with only a .275 bat batting
ting batting average but was regarded as one of the best
defensive outfielders ln the American League. Duren
anpeared m 44 games, winning six and losing four
M resulted in a totil nf twn iro -T. """j"" jwwwirea in 44 Karnes, winning six ana losing lour
court with substantial recovery to the employe group.
WerpriWae.h,"rton a reminder
Trr. nterr Henn nt t MtU that TT. 9
wiit. utst) t- Tite states must
- .i.Kn-, re'""t m the TT.S. even if
ar- wm( fron TT S n.nm.
fl'ro'l' t-1 wl he to he
4i,l t J us 0 amj'w or slnsrle persons
the Isthmus are affected by the new ruling.
Speculation -mnnntel k j.j
.v.i -i ... -xK cnaea mat a
L1j..ri rrn was imnerdin ln t.h rmvemn,.
indent Ernesto de la Ouardla Jr;
Yanks. Bel won 12 and lost 10 with the Indians.
The nevt challenger for heavyweight champion
Floyd Patterson will be Henry Cooper If Cooper can
take the British Empire title from Brian London to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. At iPAst. that Is what Cm D'Amato, the manaeer
of Ppttrson. intimates. Still, there Is the possibility
that Patterson will defend aealnst Ineemar Johansson
of Sweden. D'Amato has been negotiating with the
camps of both Cooper and Johansson.
Betting ann attendance set an all-time mark at
the nation's thoroughbred tracks last year.
A United Press International survey shows a slleht
one-noint-one per cent increase In attendance and a
point-two ner cent boost In bettln? over 1957, a record
IMinuw e'er,rorai Awm former Foreign-fear. More than 30-million persons turned out and
lhooo7. wl.-ryu- UTlul gently wa! Am-
;f f..n:n;e;.?nfl. nlem&n Jr. leader
u.jjM iauion oi tne CPN.
Both Bovd nnrtATomiM
trX at,,j'1 the National Assembly that elec-i-,b,'Sl-t9-
make 1 easier-for..
he?Tt,0T1, Wew ooWtfcal parties. At present
Klonlj twothe CPN-and the National Lib-'
" ai u.y
bet $2,274,597,330 last year. It wn.s the first time .that
attendance tonned the 30-miillon mark. New York
State led In betting while California was the attend attendance
ance attendance leader.
Tournament director Fred Corcoran of the Ladies
Professional Golferg. .Association has named an All
Star team of 10 off 1958 records.
Leading the way are Mickey Wright, Beverly Han Hanson
son Hanson and Patty Berer. Miss Wright won the Women's
tlnf-h ,.. ii o-iiu rany dcik. mix VYimm, won irie women S
ft e ?ied sWnt de la Guardla to call Ooen and the Ladies PGA titles. Miss Hanson took
i. ?, e 8 national directorate to dls- the titleholders championship and Miss Berg won the
yuTi infi issue. - Western rnieU
sent to congress "as soon as our fiscal condition per
mits. he said.
"These prosoects will be brightened if 1960 exten.
diture do not exceed the levels recommended," he
Thus he nut it squarely up to the Democratic
controlled Congress, manv of whone members he
criticized as "radical spenders." to hold the spend spend-In"
In" spend-In" line and make a tax cut possible.
He noted pointedly that "Congress alone" holds the
Federal purse strings and has the final say on gov government
ernment government expenditures.
"We can afford everything we clearly need, but we
cannot afford one cent of waste. We must examine
every item of governmental exnen.e critically. To do
otherwlfw would betray our nation's future."
He said national security soending of 47 billion dol dol-lars
lars dol-lars accounts for nearly 60 per cent of his new budg budget,
et, budget, chiefly because of such expensive weaoons as 35-mlllion-dollar
oneshot rockets and bombers that
literally "cost their weight ln gold."
To assure preservation of the American way of life,
the President disclosed he was ftonolntlng a commit committee
tee committee of "selfless and devoted" nrlvate citizens to chart
this country's "national goals" for the next five and
possibly 10-years. ,
He said the committee would be concerned with
higher livln standards, health and education, and
greater onnnrtunltles for all.
SoeciflcaHv, ho pointed t the ned for national
standards for U.S. hnni, where facilities and teach teacher
er teacher pay scales vary widely.
Aware of some PmocratIc demands for Increased
defense snondin?. Kisenhower warned against a "fey.
erish" buildun of "vast armaments" to meet "dibly
predicted moments of so-called 'maximum peril'."
The reference to "maximum peril" arjparentlv was
aimed at the so-called Oalther and similar reports on
national defense and the Communist threat. They
contained such warnings.
The President also: H
Hailed the "great strides" made by the United
States with Its ballistic mlssdles and earth satellites
but conceded that some of Russia's recent space
accomplishments "are indeed brilliant."
Disclosed he would ask Congress to amend the
1948 Full Employment Act to "make lt clear that gov government
ernment government intends to use all appronrlate means to pro protect
tect protect the buying nower of the dollar." Labor opposes
any change In the law which now merely says Con Congress
gress Congress will do all It can to help provide full employ employment.
ment. employment. Eisenhower said he also was setting uo a cab cabinet
inet cabinet committee to help maintain price stability.
Called for action by business and labor as-well
as government to curb wage-nrice Increases and prevent-further
drops ln the value of the dollar.
Said he would recommend Congress allow him to
veto specific items in appropriations hills without re rejecting
jecting rejecting the: entire bills. Congress reneatedly has re refuged
fuged refuged to gr&nt'any President a so-called "Item veto."
Disclosed he would ask that this country. Increase
Its contributions the International Monetary Fund
and World Bank .to. help build up the economies of
thi3 nation's allies. He" also will submit to Congress
a' program for greater participation by private firms
In foreign economic development.
Rounding out the team are Marlene Bauer Hapge,
Said his new budget although lt calls for a
three-blllion-dollar overall reduction ln spending from
the current fiscal year will provide increased spend
ing for health programs, Federal aid to science and
Boyd'? JjSS. thos? .f
- T -------, ...v.,, uu la .minister v.i Agncui- ivuunuirix uui ine warn are Mariene wauer tiapge, 'T j i ..r.V.j. ,t u ..
fcM"; and Commerce, and Finance Minister Fav Crocker, Loube Suggs. Betsy Rawls, WifH Smith, 'l"?,1? dS&M tt.
; 7 Marnynn smitn ana Betty Jameson. " "p 1
f Panama businessmen are reoortelly In a huff over A report that the famed Calumet racing farm will No one In the world has enough money to buy Salu Salu-i
i Salu-i n K0JfZnI?en!r laxltv or lack of ability to cone, be sold has been denied bv its owner. met."
Sifl m 3 obWtlon regarding health, and pub?! Tjirf .writer Clarence Youngj of the Columbus, Ohio, The newspaper report said Ben Jones would become
"carety- ttf V- C ? Cltteen. '-wrote that Calumet, which has seven Ken- supervisor of operations for the Darby Dan Stables
Lir i "Wained that they have to provide their tucky Derby winners to its credit, will be sold for 12- and his son, Jimmy, would switch from Calumet as
"wht-watchman services or nay for members of million -dollars. Mrs. Gene Markev, whose late bus- a trainer. This, too, Is denied. Dan Galbreath of Dar Dar-tne
tne Dar-tne National Guard to guard their establishments band Warren Wright began the Calumet Farm, call- by Dan said "The Joneses will not be training for.
nd pointed to the number of public services which ed the report "utterly ridiculous." Mrs. Markey, va.ca- our. stable.' QUq Cejjtry manager., of. theDarby Dan
fcre. being run by oriVate enterprise in -ihe1nter BeffcTi. Said nhever once discus-Farm, said There is nothing to the report that Calu Calu-M
M Calu-M 3?unity welfare. ;.... sed selling since Mr,-Wrlght-dled -and I never wxmldr meVwilhbrisold and TetlreolM'racifir
l sun)ay;january iij 1959
. PAGE SEVENS-1
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EARL HICHT, junior vice-commander of VFW Post 3822, sprays one of the bicycles which later
turned up in Santa's sack when a VFW team accompanied the old gentleman to Pacora.
, S -V
' tis!ts ", -si- iJi cs s s f s s s s s set t ; i -s t n s $ a s s i s i ? s. s . s