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"Let ffce people know the truth and the country is. safe9'- Abraham Uncoln.
PANAMA, R. P, TUESDAY, JANUARY 3, 1956
I .a,;t-ff f ;iiA U. .-iSLiX
NEWARK. N.J., Jin. I (UP)
A motorist Mixta whili "just aVi aVi-iag
iag aVi-iag around" in tha Mr of (lain
Tlega atudant from fht Panama
Canal Zona yaitarday, admitltd
that ha shot tht victim and flad in
Lt. Joseph Kinney of the New Newark
ark Newark homicide division identified
the suspect as Donald Edward
Menter, 22, who said he was
from Keane. N.H.
Kinney said Menter admitted
shootlnr Jan David Broderick,
20, a senior at Texas A & M Col College,
lege, College, between the eyes and then
leaving him to die in a roadside
ditch near Hempstead, Tex.
Broderick's stepfather and
mother, Mr. and Mrs. Howard
Gee of Curundu left by air on
New Year's Day to attend fun funeral
eral funeral services for the slain
youth, Kho had been a student
at Balboa High School.
Gee la a civilian employe of
tlie Army, and Mrs. Gee was well
known on the Isthmus as ballet
director at Panama's National
School of Dance.
Jan, who was her only son was
a first lieutenant at Texas A &
M, and was to receive an Army
commission' upon graduation
Menter was, driving the same
1955 green and white Chevrolet
convertible that was listed In
Broderick's name. It bore Texas
license plates NY-1125.
A .widespread search for the
car Was begun and motor vehicle
Inspector Henry Palwick halted
Menter when he ssw him driv-
in" through Newark,
Menter claimed he was "just
driving around" orr his way
home, but admitted the shooting
under Questioning. .
Police said Menter told them
he met Broderick in an El Paso,
He was quoted as sayinsr he
was en route from a lob in Cali California
fornia California and later picked up two
f.n r 'chr.'trrs. ..
' LONDON, Jan. 3 (UP) The
British Labor Party newspaper
Dailv Herald said today secret
negotiations between Generalissi Generalissimo
mo Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek -and the Com Com-mun'st
mun'st Com-mun'st Chinese regime have been
.undr way for "some weeks."
"Information reaching London
suggests that secret negotiations
between Chiang and Peiping were
opened some weeks ago," the
Herald said. v
The Foreign Office said it had
' no knowledge of such information.
Official sources were doubtful, but
they would not rule put the possi possibility
bility possibility of a direct approach bv the
Pelpirg regime to the Nationalist!
US. Writer Asks: 'Who Killed
(This story by Edwin A.
Lahey, Washington bureau
chief of the Miami Herald, is
reprinted from today's issue of
WASHINGTON An expert
machine gunner exactly a year
ago rubbed out Jose Antonio .Re .Remon,
mon, .Remon, who was president of the
Republic of Panama and an ex excellent
cellent excellent friend of the United
Who killed Remon, and why?
The odor raised by that ques questions
tions questions refuses to die out, even
after twelve months.
It Is noticeable all the way
from Washington through the
whole Caribbean' area.
It is particularly bad in the
Republic of Panama itself.
where government officials and
members of a tight little, oli oligarchy
garchy oligarchy keep hoping that if ev-everybody-
ignores it, the smell
will go away.
The Panama national as
sembly last March Impeached
Ramon Guizado. for
complicity in the asssassinatlon
of Remon, and fixed his penal penalty
ty penalty at eight years in jail.
The assembly later reduced
this sentence to six year's and
eight months, on the ground
that his had been Guizado's
This action" seemed to please
nobody. The Guizado case has
served to- increase tension in
Panama to- the danger point,
and to add to the international
An incident in the hotel El
Panama only a few nights ago
gives a hint of the tension in
the little republic a year after
the murder of President Re Remon.
mon. Remon. Leaders of the rullnr politi political
cal political party, the National Patri Patriotic
otic Patriotic Coalition, were gathered in
tho hotel (Panama City's fin-
cs.t) ..jTore. Christinas .for
a u!i;t.Liiig tuat was part busi
ness and part convivial.
During the meeting, the Pan Panama
ama Panama Minister of Justice, Ale-
UNVEILS STATUE President Rlcardo Arias removes tha
covering from the bronze statue of assassinated president
Jos A. Remon on the steps leading to police headquarters,
during an unveiling ceremony held shortly after noon
. yesterday. i . ...
RR Marks 1st Anniversary
Of President Remon's Death
The accomplishments of Pres President
ident President joss A. Rfmon, slain by an
a3aasin's bullet a year ago yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, were reviewed yesterday
by the four official speakers at
two day-time ceremonies In ob observance
servance observance of the first anniversary
of his assassination.
Last, night, at a civic program
In memory of President Remon,
who was posthumously promoted
to the rank of general, President
Ricardo Arias declared that the
nation seeks justice for "this Il Illustrious
lustrious Illustrious son."
Speaking at the unveiling of a
bronze statue of the slain Presi President
dent President at the headauarters of the
National Guard, which Gen. Re Remon
mon Remon once headed, his -brother,
Minister oi oovernment and Jus
tice Alejandro Remon accused
the assassins and persons close
to them of attempting to disrupt
the Panamanian family.
He again, as he has on several
occasions, predicted that all the
jandro Remon, proposed a toast
to the late President Remon
who was his brother. ;
Bebe Jimenez, another leader
of the National Patriotic Coali Coalition,
tion, Coalition, refused to Join In the toast,
and offered some bitter re remarks
marks remarks about the late President
Remon-, according to well-informed
- The leaders of the ruling
party were instantly immers immersed
ed immersed in a drunken brawl, break breaking
ing breaking bottles and hotel chairs
over one another's heads.
. The management at El Pana Panama
ma Panama called the police. The cops
took one look at the distinguish distinguished
ed distinguished guestg who were breaking up
the place, and went away hur hurriedly,
riedly, hurriedly, with the wagon empty.
The festerin? scandal nf Pan.
ama is beginning to hav? mild
repercusions in Washington
H. Hugo Perez, A Guatemalan
practicing law in the national
capital, has Just filed a petition
with the Department of State,
askinur that t.h United Rt.ar.ps
use its pood offices to intercede
on behalf of the. 'mnrlsnnori
Perez represents the family .of
the Imprisoned Guizado. He
maintains in his petition that
wnne the Remon killing and
the uuizaao impeachment are
purely Internal matters for Pan Panama,
ama, Panama, the United States should
Intercede because of its own na
LO;iDO;!ERS APPLAUD DAf.'E MRGOT F0IITEYI1
LONDON, Jan. 3 (UP). Bal Ballerina
lerina Ballerina Margot Fonteyn, married
to Panamanian ambassador Ro Roberto
berto Roberto Arias, took her first cur curtain
tain curtain calls as a Dame of the Erit Erit-ish
ish Erit-ish Empire last night and it
provoked one of the wildest dem demonstrations
onstrations demonstrations in the history of
Sadlers Wells ballet.
ballerina, one of the greatest
female dancers in the world,
danced in "Eaan Lake" last
killers would be brought to Jus
At the same cere'monv. the Na
tional Guard Commander, Col.
Bolivar Vallarino, also reviewed
the slain President's record from
his graduation from military col college
lege college until the day was shot down
at, Juan Franco after a race
A short while before," at. a
graveside ceremony, presidential
candidate Ernesto de la Guardla
Jr., reminded his listeners of the
last public statement made by
Gen. Remon at a year-end re reception
ception reception at police headauarters In
which the slain President em emphatically
phatically emphatically declared that he did
not Intend to stay in office for
one minute after his term was
De la Guardia's- oration was
preceded by a speech delivered
by Assemblyman Meliton Arro-
(Contlnued oa Page 6, Col Z
tional security interests In the
Panama Canal Zone.
''We are convinced that Gui Guizado
zado Guizado is innocent, and that he
is a true friend of the United
States," says Perez, "it is unheard-of
in any system of law
that a man should be convict convicted
ed convicted of murder when it has rfot
even been established who was
the principal in the commission
of the crime."
The available facts about
Panama's "solution" of the as assassination
sassination assassination of its president make
The principal "evidence" a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst Jose Ramon Guizado in
his Impeachment trial was the
purported confession of a man
who said he was the trigger
man in the killing of President
"This "confession" was re repudiated
pudiated repudiated even before Guizado
went to trial before the na
But the repudiation itself was
not put in evidence, and the
man who signed the original
confession was not put on the
The purported "killer," a
playboy lawyer named Ruben
Miro, is still under indictment
for murder, but has never been
called to trial, for reasons that
add to the whole mystery of the
Two other points, supported
night at the Royal Opera House
at Covent Garden.
She was awarded her new title
In the New Year's honor lists.
Miss Fonteyn took two curtain
calls with the entire cast. Then
she appeared completely alone
on a stage strewn with flowers
Afl.tr that, it seemed that tii.e
audience would not let her leave.
She took curatin call after cur curtain
tain curtain call ar.d tot 10 minutes the
At least two Panamanians
were killed in Panama and the
Canal Zona between Dec. 31 and
Jan. 1, police reported today.
Two others were seriously In Injured
jured Injured with knife wounds, and
one with a rifle bullet. Three
children were hospitalized be because
cause because of food poisoning.
The first casualty was Clif Clifford
ford Clifford Armstrong, a Panamanian
employe of the Locks Division
who staggered across the Zone
boundary Into Colon late Satur
day afternoon after he was
stabbed In the heart during a
heated fight over a dice game.
Canal Zone police today were
noicung Asnton a. franklin, a
45-year-old unemployed paint painter,
er, painter, on a murder charge. He gave
himself up to police about 90
minutes after the fatal stab stabbing.
bing. stabbing. The case was continued until
tomorrow morning, Police said
that Armstrong was stabbed dur during
ing during a fight over a dice game be being
ing being held on Boundary Street in
the Canal Zone, across from the
. (Continued on page 6, col. Z)
7-TL-no Pclly Thief
'Gr:ii!3l:s' To Pea
Fcr Ons-Yezr Term
A seven-time petit larcrnT of-
ffnder received a "graduation
present" to the penitentiary to
day when Judge Guthrie F,
Crowe sent Carlos Francis to
Gamboa for a one-year term.
xne zo-year-oid unemployed
defendant pleaded guilty to the
charge of petit larceny after a
previous conviction of petit lar
ceny. Since 1950 he has been
convicted seven times In the
Balboa Magistrate's Court.
: His most recent theft involv involved
ed involved stealing a bag of groceries
from a car parked at the Tivoli
Commissary, The merchandise,
which was worth $8.80 was later
sold by the defendant for $3 In
Assistant District Attorney
Morton J. Thomson recommend recommended
ed recommended an 18-month sentence, but
Public- Defender William J. Sher
idan Jr. asked for a "graduation
present" of one year.
The Judge granted his request.
Remon, And Why?'
by Information available here,
add to the International mys mystery
tery mystery of the. Remon murder.
1. There Is no question but
that the Job was pulled off-by
the best killers in the trade, the
kind of journeymen murderers
who charge top prices.
2. There is no evidence avail available
able available in the personal history of
Ruben Miro, the "confessed"
assassin, that he ever in his life
knew one end of a machine gun
from the other.
A number of Americans whose
hobby is bloodshed have quietly
watched developments in Pan Panama
ama Panama since the Remon assassina assassination.
They feel that a lot of people
In Panama goofed in a big way
when they tried to brush off the
assassination of the president of
a sovereign nation (and good
friend of the United States) the
way they brush off a homicide
in Chicago when the mob kills
some stool pigeon and drops him
in an alley.
Panama is not the most sta stable
ble stable nation in Central America.
It has had nine presidents
since 1948. And the tension
produced by the unanswered
questions about the Remon as assassination
sassination assassination may spell still
- more unrest in the little re republic.
public. republic. Many observers' believe that
the full measure of facts about
applause grew in volume even
after the house lights went on.
One balletomane said after the
performance that he had never
seen anything like it.
"It did not seem like a British
audience," he said.
The British, .unlike American
audiences, often regard excessive
ginning v'h d1'1"'7
A.uer the pti onaance7hufce
crowds went by the Royal Opera
House stage door to see Miss
Fonteyn come out.
To Kill Him
Ousted Argentine dictator
Juan D. Peron, resident in
the Hotel Washington, Colon,
claims he carries a gun to de defend
fend defend himself against possible
assassins, and figures to be
"quick on the trigger."
The exiled strongman made
the disclosures in an Interview
with Lulgi Romersa, correspond
ent of the magazine Tempo, of
Komersa's story is to appear
in tomorrow s issue of Tempo.
in it, peron is auoted as say.
ing: "in Panama there are peo.
pie who have been paid to put
a bullet in my head.''
The exiled strongman dismiss.
ed rumors that he might go to
Europe.' "I have never thought
of going to Europe," Romersa
Quoted him. "To leave America
would imply that I have quit ev
erything, and l am not a man to
According to Romersa, Peron
accused his enemies of plotting
his death. "To assassinate me is
their chief thought. The gen
erals of the Junta who headed
the parleys with the rebels have
feared for my life since Sept. 19.
They recommended that J move
fast, and carefully..
"Some persons who had gone
there to kill me were detained in
"Similarly in Panama there
r fM iv vvt a f-illt
in my heal. I have hern tu!4
this by mall, from Buenos
"All the messages I receive
warn me to be careful about ev
eryone who tries to establish
contact with me. I'm not afraid.
We'll see who's Quickest on the
FRANKFURT, Germany, Jan. 3
(in The age of mechanization
claimed another victim today
the rrnnkfurt horse market closed
after 700 years of buying and bar
Where 800 to 1,500 horses once
changed hands In a single day,
only 12 were sold today.
the Remon assassination, and
the reason for it, is just below
the surface in the nervous little
nation which loins the conti
nent of North America with the
continent of South America.
And like any other subsur
face infection, these' facts must
sooner or later erupt in a nasty
manner, they feel.
NEW RUSSIAN Jr.T I GriTmS Tl.: r 'rto. published in the
Naval AvisHnr Kews f9rq7'ne, a i''"ht of Soviet Navy
'Fito-o jet flhl.iv-is ; ..wJ twt-h f.:..Li f! '"'"..1 wir.j-
tanks pacing over rew cla;s Ry-.n dr.-trorr. II. e picture
is bclievd to be r-- cf the first clo:e-urs of tr.e ne v fighter
Nets 2 Years
A young soldier who was
caught witn a stoien car whiie
he was AWOL irom a n. Davis
artiuery oumt, was sentenced
today in U.S.' District Court at
Ancon to spend two years in the
Uamboa penitentiary on a
charge of grand larceny.
In addition, the attendant.
Irving Lee Harris, was given a
two year sentence, suspended lor
a period dl five years, tor bur
glary. Suspension was condi
tioned onfcis good behavior.'
Harris, who-comes from Vir-
glniarDleadedxtullty to the two
charges whch developed after
he was piqsed up In La Boca on
Novell rot questioning by Canal
Zone police. He was driving a
1194U Oldsmoblle sedanv The car,
which was the property of La
Boca resident Ralph L. Dalmage,
had been reported to the police
5 It was brought out in court by
Asst. District Attorney Morton 3.
Thomson that the young deserter
had been court-martialed by the
Army on three different occa occasions
sions occasions for being absent without
Not one military represent
, the was present in court to
day to witness the develop development
ment development of the cast. r
Harris had no other police re
cord either in Panama, the Canal
Zone or the United States. Pub
lic defender William J. Sheridan
argued that there were some who
eot along in tl-.e Army, "ard
.wme uiili.'ii'ur'aie individual
who do not." He pointed out
that the 22-year-old soldier had
only reached the sixth, grade in
school and quit because he was
two years behind in his studies.
When 1 questioned by District
Court Judge Guthrie F. Crowe
as to why he took the automobile
without "permission', the Army
private said he had no place to
sleep after.deserting. Readmit Readmitted
ted Readmitted wandering around the Zone
during the day and sleeping in
cars at night.
The burglary charge against
him was based on the fact that
he was caught entering house
1057 in La Boca with intent to
steal two tires. -Last
October he had been
confined to Gorgas Hospital
offering from a broken jaw
which was a result of a fight
with another soldier.
Harris was wearing the same
bright red shirt In court today
as he wore when picked up by
police in La Boca. Sheridan said
that the soldier had apparently
been yisiting a girl who lived In
La Boca and knew where the
tires in that particular house
were located. He told the court;
"This man is not as vicious as
the government makes him out
to be," and explained that Har Harris
ris Harris was one of those individuals
one encounters frequently, who
"Just didn't get along." Sheridan
"These are two apparent
prankerster type felonies," and
(CentinuM en Page Cel. 1)
C 13 n
U U UCJUUU
-VI W SB n 5 K. SB
PARIS, Jon. 3 (UP) The forces of rabble-rousinj
anti-tax crusader Pierre Poujade and those of the Com Com-mirftists
mirftists Com-mirftists made sensational gains today in crucial national
Parliamentary elections that oil but killed hopes of a
stable government for France.
The Communists gained 52 seats for a total of 145..
The Poujadists, who held none in the old Assembly, won
Pierre Mendes-France's left-center Republican Front
ran better than expected, but it trailed the right-center
front of Premier Edgar Faure and Foreign Minister Antoinr
The remnants of the Gaullists were nearly wiped out.
The results meant that no slng-
gle party gained a majority of
seats in the new National Assem Assembly.
bly. Assembly. The only hope of forming a
new government wui oe anouier
- Mendat-France, howavar,' al already
ready already hat rajaetad a Commonitt
offer ta join forcat, daacrlbing
Ha tuonattian as an "imult."
The Communists emerged is
Frarr-p'. Impost rartv in Ass .n
l-!v i. s well ns f e. a,.',','-",:h
their popular vote dropppd shslit shslit-lv.
lv. shslit-lv. Th nartv received ibout 24
per cent of the total vote, compar
ed 10 more man is teut u
the last election in 1931.
Poujade's percentage zoomed
from nothing to 10.9 per cent.
Tho hinHinm. 34-vpar-old sta
tionery salesman was not himself
a candidate, but he Dut me iarg iarg-t
t iarg-t nnmhpr nf candidates in the
field and said they would be
"hanged u mey iaiiea w vvty
Puado's anamlai caiiaa mm
To CZ, Will Slay
Foliur 6 l:n!hs
A man whn can't seem to stay
nut. nf t.h Canal Zone was sent
to the Balboa penitentiary today
to serve a six-monin sentence.
T7 Is Alrlhlflrie. Rnririeuex who
vra ripnortpd from the Zone last
year after having served a one-
year penitentiary term.
rn Nov in n was aDotted
walking in the Gavllan Area by
an alert policeman who recog recognized
nized recognized the ex-convict.
At first Rodriguez gave tne ar arresting
resting arresting officer a fictitious name
and said he had been iisxung.
When he was questioned as to
th larif nf flshinc a,ear. he
changed his story and said, he
was looking for work. t
When taken to the police sta station
tion station it was discovered Rodriguez
was wearing1 a sport shirt re reported
ported reported stolen from a clothesline
in the Gavllan area.
The government had recom recommended
mended recommended a 18-month sentence.
Jbut in U.S. District Court at
Ancon today Judge Guthrie P.
Crowe imposed the six-month
Twelve new delegates were
elected by Pacific Civic Council
members Saturday, There were
three new delegates chosen from
each of the four communities of
Balboa, Ancon, Los Rlos and Dia Diablo.
blo. Diablo. Balboa delegates are: Jack F.
Morris, Max M. Schoch and Mis.
Ancon chose: Walter R. Lind Lindsay,
say, Lindsay, Charles L. Latham, Jr. and
Mrs. Charles R. Morgan.
Truman Hoenke, Robert A.
Stevens and Albert MJenkins
were elected to represent Los
Rlos; and the new Dlabio dele dele-pates
pates dele-pates are J. Winter Collins, Miss
Claude Aycock and E. J. McEl McEl-roy.
roy. McEl-roy. The new delegates will serve
for two years each.
- .orciirT" to- Civic- Council
president Harry Townsend, r.ec r.ec-t!on
t!on r.ec-t!on for president will ta held
i r, i
! f I
Bl B fl!': V M Br "J t P-.-i ' S ( .'
n m m t ..i f-s
an anti-Samita and a Faiclit.
Stocks slumped on the Pari
bourse. Gold climbed from 445.000
francs an ingot to 460,000. The
French. franc fell on the Zurich
At stake in yesterday's election
were 544 seats from Mctropohtai
France, plus 50 from ovpxsmi,
making a total 5Pt.
- Additionally, New. 'Cal-JonUV
with one srat -T
Oceania, v.nn oi-
20, making a tc I oi 5..J.
'Algaria, wirh jJ tt, 6,4 nor
vote becausa violanca there
cautad tha alactions te b poif
This gives a total o 626 seats
in the new assembly.
Kesuits issued oy tne Ministry
of the Interior for 552 of the 594
seats at home and overseas show
Republican Front (M e n d e s-
Center Right Front (Faure)
Gaullists 18 ;
Other rightists 3
Seven seats were still being eon-
tested in the Moselle department,
were a recount was under way..
The most surorised men in
France were the Poujadists them themselves.
selves. themselves. They had bragged they
would win 30 seats, but they hard
ly expected 51.
Tn Communists had 84 tests m
the last National Assembly, n,k
ing their gam 52 seauv
In at least one case heard this
morning in the U. S. District
Court at Ancon, the aerense
agreed with the government s
It involved a Balboa Commis Commissary
sary Commissary employe, John H. Durant,
Jr. who was charged with grand
The 25-year-old Rio A'aio
resident, who had no previous
criminal record, stole a case oi
cigarettes worth $65 from the
loading platrorm ai isamoa on
Nov. 22, took it across Balboa
Road to the Limits, and by taxi
to his home in Panama City.
Panama nollce apprehended
him when thev observed that the
case was marked for the canal.
The government recommended
an 18-month sentence suspend suspended
ed suspended for a period of three years.
The defense asked the court
to accept the assistant Pi- t
Attorney's recommencb;:""!, r i
Judge Guthrie F. Cro-J f U
saw no reason not to follow t;, ?.
Durant had been vr ' .i
continuously at the t:- hr
counter of the corrnv. w .s... ..e
1951. He was repie y at attorney
torney attorney Woodrow de Ca '.x
lh To r
SAIGON, Jan. 3 (IT) -T":
Cardinal Spellman. An',:
today for Esnr' '-r t!r a
day visit to iou.ii V
n-;i 13 u i. i.t)
TH2 FANAM1 AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI .NEWSPAPER
TUESDAY, JANUARY 3. U'3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
trMf NO PuaLIINIB If THt PANAMA AHtMICAN Mltl, IM,
rOUNWO T MtlSON 17UNEVCLA, IN I It
HAIMOIIO !. (OrroH
7 H Vmtrr P. O Ben '34, Panama. K P.
TiltPHONt 2-0740 LlNIS)
CAStt AODMHi PAN.IMtMICAN, PANAMA
ClN OrriCli ll.Wf CINTHAL AVINUI fTWrM I2TH AND Tt tTllTt
FOMISN RlMMINTATIVf JOSHUA POAIRS. INC
4I MA0I1ON AVI. NlW VODK. 1171 N, V.
PCH MONTH. IN 1.7 t.SO
- ... a, so oo
po sNt va. in ""- la.ao 14.00
fXH IS TOUH fCHUM THI MACKS CWN CCIUMM
Tka UmA k Mas fanjia taf raaftn Tilt Panama Amtrlcsa
Uttstt art wMiv4 artttfullv
II f rentilWe a Itttti
aast 4my lattari a twh"N m tha win recent a.
try a k tha latter limit' la aaa sap Itnatk.
IJaatihr of lH vritiri li Mi m ttrictasf tidM.
Tail newts' auumat aa
aaarauaa ia laHais fram rMr.
THE 'MAIL: BOX
B.H.S. CHESS CLUB
I would like to protest the letter Written a ;ew days ago
aNmt the Chess Club In Balboa High School. Those misdlrect misdlrect-eoVjtateraenta
eoVjtateraenta misdlrect-eoVjtateraenta are neither appropriate nor correct. Our Chess
ClutJShas received enough funds to carry out Its program well.
Tha nelpal of Balboa High School has always given us his
full support and cooperation. He plays a good game of chess
'' MUt Rodriguez,
President, BHS Chess Club.
DIONNE QUINTS WEKI
Papa Dionne ljfgettlng Just ivhat any overly strict parent
When the quints were growing -up, many people commented
that they had no normal life like other girls, no chance to go
about and meet people. Instead they were accompanied every everywhere
where everywhere in the same manner that is necessary for children of two
" Several years ago the five girls attended the Winter Carnival
in Minneapolis.- They were about 16 then. They rode on floats
land were on display but had no opportunity to mix and mingle
or have a good time.
Tha daughter of a friend of mine, who was about their age,
had a few moments conversation with one of them. She said
the young Miss Dionne seemed dreadfully shy, and pitifully
eager for outside contacts.
i What t contrast there is in the bad Judgment used by Papa
and Mama Dionne in rearing their unusual five with that exer exer-'
' exer-' elzed jjy Mr. and Mrs. Dlligentl of Argentina. V
' To avoid having their children grow up In a constrained, af-
tiflclal atmosphere, the DlUgentls are sending each one of their
,flulnts to a separate school. ;
'"-Now Papa and Mama Dionne cannot understand the girls
are grown and want a life of their own. Of course the break dis distresses
tresses distresses them, now.-. ........'..v.
'1 But to air family misunderstandings in a public announce announce-"ment.
"ment. announce-"ment. Dear, dear f
I Every incident of this kind lessens the poor girls' chances of
leading natural lives and finding suitable husbands to make
home of their own.
'-r 4- X- 1 h
UlVINO ON A 6H0M. OP FI6M,
TOUCH AS A GCOOV NET.
. r 47 ..
OrBRAXlON COMPLBTS, TH6 VBUCAti PJtAINS OPT
THS WATER AS KB AWAV WITH HIS CMKClTY tATCH.
' i fp"
"lb water was a little. d;p!"
tr hfUIe mi whll enf.dril
aa Impatient If II 4M't la
Misaibiliry la itaNmarrfi at ssiNlaw
TIED TO APRON STRINGS
FOKWAKt?, US!NS HIS
.. ...... V .r
By VICTOR RIESEL
This being the eason. I became
your guaranteed annual sage once
again wun predictions for 1956 on
, Many i strike threat will be
nuriea at many a national industry
but none will be shut down des
pite preparations hy major unions
to mi me nation s key industries.
In the election vear of 195S. the
major industries will yield rather
man create national emergencies
which could embarrass the White
House. There is. in e ffect. a
"gentlemen's agreement" not to
over-tax President Eisenhower
whom they fully exoect to run
America's too industrialists are
convinced mat tne President will
not quit at the end of his term
or resign before that. In the high highest
est highest business circles thev are sav
ing that only a relapse will pre
vent ike irom accepting renom renom-ination
ination renom-ination John Lewis will rattle the coal
fields again. For. the first time in
years he will threaten in August
to shut the mines down in winter
unless- he gets longer vacations,
more benefits and more money
for his coal diggers. Politically,
John L. has made no decisions-
except to fight Vice President Dick
Nixon, whom he hates.
All this will take more energy
than the 76-year-old miners' chief
can whip up right now, so he s
off to Florida for. six week .
The Communist Party has just
told its labor people not to get
too tough with "progressive labor
leaders, specuic orders were not
to make too many wud demands,
nor in any way antagonize those
union chiefs who are working with
them in the transport, food, elec electronics
tronics electronics and metal mining fields.
This policy is part of the infil
tration technique and is a return
to the .'Popular Front" tactics ofj
1935. It means that Moscow has
directed its American apparatus
to infiltrate conservative groups,
not only in labor, but in religious
and civic circles as well. Ana to
get as many delegations as possi possible
ble possible to visit the Soviet Union .",
After the Democrats and Repub
licans have nominated presidential
candidate s, AFL-CIO leader
Georee Meany will call a meeting
of tha presidents of all national
unions, probably in wasnmgton.
This arouD is authorized to en
dorse a presidential candidate. It
will officially bade tne yemocrauc
nominee regardless of whether
he is AdlaL Stevenson, Gov, Aver Aver-ell
ell Aver-ell Harriman, Sen. Estes Kefauver
or Gov. Frank Lausche even if
th R o u h 1 1 e a n standard
bearer is Ike or Chief Justice
Earl Warren .
' Labor's next political drives will
be directed inside the Democratic
Party itself. Union manpower ana
money will be thrown into primary
fights to defeat conservative
Democrats. Ultimate goal here is
to push the conservatives into the
Republican Party and thus create
a realignment of forces .
George Meany wili sincerely at attempt
tempt attempt to begin to clean up labor
ahiises in and out of the new fed
eration. At the February meeting
of the AFL-CIO Executive Council
in Miami Beach he will fight for
council approval of a tough anti anti-racket
racket anti-racket campaign inside labor.
Meany will also battle further ef efforts
forts efforts by some unions to bring
Communist-controlled labor out outfits
fits outfits into the AFL-CIO. And he will
push for a very tough U. S. for foreign
eign foreign policy shutdown with Russia.
BIRTHDAY PICTURE -This
latest portrait of Composer
Jean Sibelius was taken for his
80th birthday. Credited with
doing more than all tha rest of
his people in making his native
Finland known, Sibelius lives
in Jaarvenpaa, Finland. 1
i : Ir ... ..
Uncle Sam Shows His
. By PETER EPSON
WASHINGTON -(NEA)- Roy
F. Williams, director qf Uncle
Sam's International Trade Fair
Program, has just returned from
a 27,000-mile swing around the
world. He looked over the fairs in
such places as Bogota, Milan,
Addis Ababa, Phnom Penh, Kara
chi and Osaka,
The fairs make an effective
American show window for the
world, he says. They are not only
good business. They are also an
important factor in blocking the
new Soviet cold War maneuvers.
, The average fair draws half a
million to a million visitors. Sales
of American products greatly ex exceed
ceed exceed all others.
Sometimes, the Commies take a
look at the American exhibits, then
fold ud their tents and go home
At Bogota, the Russians resorted
to a new trick. Noticing that many
of the American exhibits were
blossoming out with sold signs, the
Commies started hanging similar
labels on their stuff. Inquiries as
to just who had bought what
brought no answers.
There are 135 of these inter
national trade fairs being held this
year. Last year the U.S. exhibited
at W. The number is stepped up
FREMANTLE, Australia There
is something terrioly sad about
the finish of a long voyage that
is almost like the death of a
friend. We have been together a
month now, ana mere is a smaii
short story in the life of all of
us as a result of the trip.
The famous 14-year-old fugitive
brlde-and-mother is on our ship
and I didn't know about it until
yesterday. But I know about the
German woman who is going to
wed an Australian she has never
met. I know about the Swedish
lady who liked .to sun-bathe with
no domes on. ane naa a very
neat figure, we all thought. And
Dorothy fell in love with Emilio,
but nothing will come of it. Eric
and the French girl fell in love,
and something probably will come
of it. ..-
Then there was a wonderful fist
fight between two ladies on the
Lido deck as they disputed owner
ship of a gentleman. Motmng, i
If. you wont Dourbon ot its best d! for
"GREEll RIVER," America's smoothest
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS
Rarin1 to Co
to 25 for the currentfiscal year.
The government s expense runs
around $100,000 apiece, or $2,500, $2,500,-000
000 $2,500,-000 for the lot. The expense of pri private
vate private American business exhibits
run ten times this amount.
Many of America's blue-chip
companies are now regular exhibi exhibitors.
tors. exhibitors. There is no standard road
show. Every exhibit is custom
made to fit the needs of the par particular
ticular particular country.
There is some criticism in Con Congress
gress Congress that U.S. business should not
be given a free ride on the govern government
ment government gravy boat to these fairs.
It is felt that private groups like
International Chamber of Com
merce or National Association of
Manufacturers should take over,
So far they've made no move to
The government takes over the
role of furnishing the central dis
play at the fair a crowd catcher.
This may be an atoms-for-peace
demonstration, color television,
Cinerama, health, science, farm
At Valencia, Spain, U.S. orange
grading, packing, juicing and pow
ering methods were shown. At
li x v- r iLa m .. .
alV ;W-'":.-; V
Bncota. drv milk nowder was con-ithe
verted, into liquid milk and then1
By E03 RUARK
think, Is quite so repulsive as a
hairpulling contest between wom
an, They fight so badly and look
There was a beautifully hidden
triangle between a couple of beau-l
tiful ladies and a handsome offi officer.
cer. officer. It comes out quandrangle
finally, because the handsomefwith the fact that a ship is sealed
officer is getting married to an
Italian girl. But now I know how
Jean got the scar on her chin.
And by now I know the life story
of the Dutchman who was being
kicked out of Indonesia after 10
Also I have danced with most
of the women and had drinks with
most of the men. I know who is
table-tennis champion, who plays
the accordion, and who is a bore
I fyave never quite understood the
magic quality of ships in stripping
people of pretense and laying bare
the raw person that is hidden un
der shoreside protective armor.
People who n e ve r had the
ice cream. Visitors got a little cone
as a free souvenir at the end of
the production line.
The give-away technique, isn t
used much, except where it will
create customers to show local
businessmen there's a native de demand
mand demand for a product,
Luxury items aren't featured,
either, though the Commie coun
tries star them. Mass-produced
goods that reveal the American
standard of living are preferred.
The American workingman's
house, complete with car and me mechanical
chanical mechanical refrigerator, has made a
big hit.' First' introduced at the
Marshall Plan exhibit in Berlin in
1950. it has now Played practically
all the leading cities in Europe and
will soon have to be retired.
An American "Do it yourself"
show and a "home of tomorrow"
are shaping up as good future
Less spectacular, but far more
important from the trade develop
ment aspect, is the American
Trade Mission sent to each fair.
They carry a library of catalogues.
Arriving in a country several
weeks before the fair, they tour
cities promoting two-war trade.
That's where the pay-off is found
courage to do the Charleston will
do the Charleston on a ship. Loving
wives and mothers fall madly (for
a few days) in love with total
strangers, with a complete disre disregard
gard disregard of their usual standards of
it prooaniy has something to do
in time, with nothing behind and
nothing ahead. The end of the voy
age comes about three days be
fore the voyage actually ends. The
lovers fix their faces and prepare
again to face reality. The people
who were thick as thieves for the
first 10 days are no longer speak.
ing. The one guy you didn't like
turns out to be your best friend.,
and the lady you thought was, a
stunner is a creep. But. all the
same, it s a big feeling of sadness
to get off the shin that has be
come your home, your life, if
only because the chances are good
you'll never see anybody who was
on it again.
WASHINGTON Th man tthA
has tried hardest to bring peace
" iai pan ot tne world where
Christ was born is Eric Johnston,
head of the Motion Pictures pro producers
ducers producers and former president of the
u.o. v-namDer oi commerce.
Today the area from which the
modern world gets its great spiri spiritual
tual spiritual leadershiD U a lnne
from the goal of "peace on earth,
good will to men" announced by
the angels when Christ was born
2,000. y ears ae'o. But if not fnr
lack of trying by the indefatiga-
pie, unaiscouraged ambassador
we have sent to work out a plan
for the joint use of the river Jor Jordan
dan Jordan by Israel, Lebanon, Syria and
Despite the disomira ffinff newt
from the Near East, Johnston
may not be too far from success.
When last in Cairo, the nine Arab
states eot toeethcr to dixrns
Johnston's final proposals on joint
cooperation with Israel over the
river Jordan. Premier Nasser of
Egypt, who attended the meeting,
finally came out to tell Johnston:
Give these people time," he
said. "There will be an agreement,
but it takes time. Some of them
have new governments at home
ana we have t ogive them time
to get settled."
He referred to the fact that the
government of Lebanon had then
been in office only four days and
the government of Syria only
Premier Nasser was probably
too optimistic. But when you con consider
sider consider that California and Arizona, Arizona,-two
two Arizona,-two relatively peaceful states.
have been squabbling over water
from the Colorado river for 20
years, you can concur with Prem
ier passer mat tne Aran-israeu
group needs more time to get to together
gether together with Israel.
THI FOUR PROBLEMS
A TVA foffthe riveivjordan. of
course, will "net solve the problem
of Israel-Arab bitterness, but it
will help. It may even go a long
way. Today there are four main
problems causing friction. One is
tne division of Jordan irrigation
water. Another is Arab refugees,
about 800,000 of them-expelled
from Israel. If the river Jordan
irrigation project is put through,
however, about one-third of these
refugees could settle on irrigated
land.- -;"-. -":-,-.;-. -..y..,..
The second problem is the un undefined
defined undefined borders between Israel
and its neighbors, while the final
problem is who shall hold the city
of Jerusalem. This is sacred not
only to Christians because of its
identity with the life of Christ,
but to Jews because Of Abraham,
and to Mohammedans because the
rock from which Mohammed rose
on a White Horse is in Jerusalem.
Jews, Mohammedans, and the
Vatican all want control of the old
city of Jersualem, and this may
be a tougher problem to solve than
almost any other.
How bitter Arab feeling Is
against the Jews was illustrated
when Eric Johnston took a mem member
ber member of the Synian cabinet tip on
a hill overlooking the valley of
xarmouk. The sun was just set setting
ting setting over the hills and below them
the Jordan river washed its erod
ing way down the valley, unhar unharnessed
nessed unharnessed and just as useless as it
had been for centuries.
"You see that valley, Johnston
told the Syrian cabinet minister,
you see how fertile and beauti
ful it would become if the waters
of that river were spread out over
the plain. I ask you to use your
influence to nnng bdoui mis great
Suddenly the Syrian s tace con contorted
torted contorted in hatred.
"Mr. Ambassador," he raged,
"speaking in perfect Oxford En En-dish,
dish, En-dish, "vou ask me to do that!
You ask me to associate with those
people! You ask me to have my
-kiu niilh thorn in npflpp!
CUMUICU W ..w 1
Thv rhoat. thev steal, they lie!
Yet you ask me to do thatl No, 1
cannot oo iu
of lamb ;
8 Small pie
Z fear -: i
13 Region "T
14 Fencing sword
15 Oriental coin
4 Light boat 7
6 Sharp reply
20 Where eggs
22 Put to flight
24 Castle ditch
27 Knight's title
11 Hardy hero.'oe27 Pleases
17 Habituated 28 Chilled
23 Made of
- r 17W""Z
r T --jt
" "" T ir-
I I J S I I I I 1 1 1 I
41 French plural
52 Kind of ;
34 Bring forth
58 One who
1 ! ; "? 1 1 I .'
- bO'.UOlK ID'
y DHEW PEAHSOrj
"L-o o k here, Mr. Minister."
soofhed Johnston, "you have twa
find boys. Do you want them to
thmk of you as passin? up this
great opportunity to build for.
peace to help the future of your
country You would not want
them to think of you in that way."
Finally, the Syrian agreed.
Basic trouble in the Israeli-Arab
dispute is that the United States
has vacillated. We haye had no
firm policy, and as with most
things in the State Department
these days, John Foster Dulles'
wants to .handle it himself. He
Also the State Department Is
split. Some diplomats, influenced"
by the oil companies, still con consider
sider consider Israel a temporary country.
They have got to get down to
brass tacks and realize that Israel
is there to stay.
Until the state uepanmeni
male un its' own mind and then
takes a firm policy, there will b
no leadership and no peace in the
land where Christ gave us me.
cherished jgoal of peace.
Correction In recently report reporting
ing reporting that "the office" of assistant
secretary of the interior D'Ewart
approved the Navy's use of part
of a national park area at Capo
Hatteras, N.C., I may have been
unfair to Mr. D'Ewart. While his
office did approve the plan, it
should be made clear that this
occurred before he took office and,
therefore, D'Ewart was in no way
responsible. . .When Eric John Johnston
ston Johnston first went to the Near East
. 1. tka Teraoll. Aran ftl-
10 worn uu me ui.vui"--pule,
Arab newspapers said his
real name' was "Goldstein 'and
showed cartoons of him wun a
hodked nose. The- Israeli were
also suspicious. Now both sides
trust him, begged him not to give
up the job. ... .Congratulations to
Louis Marx, the toy manufacturer,
for getting the patriotic motif -into
his toys. Last year he featured a
model of the White House, this ; year
. mnHol n( the Capitol building.
As a result, thousands or young
sters have had a cnance w u m
the White House ana ie
, .Marx named his children
after Eisenhower, Gen. G e o r g e
Marshall, and Gen. Omar Bradley.
.Sen. Bill Knowland of Cali California
fornia California is probably c the youngest
grandfather in the Senate. At the
age of 47, he has three grand grand-daughters.
daughters. grand-daughters. Bill hasn't aged jnuch
during the grueling years in Wash
ington. He iooks auouv iw. .
LEADS YOUNG DEMS Da David
vid David Bunn of Denver, Colo., has
been elected president of the
Young Democratic Clubs' of
America. The 30-year-old in insurance
surance insurance man was chosen at the
group's convention in Oklahoma
Answer to Praviout Puzzlt
W A XKtTN fppc -floTK
. e. O c e' oF
1 l jk n73 T
-L Zi f fc S N T O 7
a. b. S ji i. t
X Silt i.X "o aTt
1- .I-L'-L i. X '' "
lil' I "In W '3- X t t
TE6V6 c RA TB.
28 Closed car
42 Edible fishes
43 Spanish river
44 Fish lure
48 Noun suffix
47 Western state
38 Contaminate. 50 Middle
40 Small sums
TLT5DAT. JANUARY 3, 19."
' Tnif PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
, By OSWALD JACOBY
Wnitcn for NEA Srvic-
V I 4 2 .
A A 10 4
Beth tides vul.
Wet North Cast
Paw. Z NX Pa
Openlnj lead V A
. Today's hand went by the book,
both in bidding and piay. South's
opening bid of. one ntrump
tuoweo. balanced distribution anu
count of 16 to, 18 points (he
actually had 17 points Nrth could!
tell that his own 12 pewits made
the combined count enough for)
game but not enoush for siam. so
he promptly raisea Jo three no-.
i ; ", I
U.' ? x 3
f r i
f V -. :
!. ... ;) i La
SHE'S ALL FOR ARMS Egyptian Belly Dancer Samia Gamal,
center, who once performed from Cairo to the Riviera for exill
ex-King Farouk, Is now working for her country's Premier Gamel
Abdel Nasser. She's shown in a Cairo beauty shop collecting
funds for Communist-made arms from Czechoslovakia. Her serv services
ices services were volunteered during Armaments Week, which was organ organized
ized organized by the army to back Nasser's arms policy. The policy is being
severely criticized by the West.
7i!i Army Prelims
llsdi As World's
flos! Ccmbal Ready
STLTTGART, Germany, Jan 3
(LP) Ihe U. S. 7th Ari.iv lotlav
proc' limed itself the ''largest and
most combat-ready army in the
world," armed with a "full range
of nuclear weapons."
A roar-end report from 6th Ar
my headquarters said it was the
("chief U. S. cog in the NATO
j 'power of peace' program." ;
1 The army reported it had bol bolstered
stered bolstered its manpower and weapons
strength and was continuing its
itraming program for. the defense
of central and southern Germany.
Tho report said the 7th "quietly
emerged durig the past year as
ittie largest and most combat-ready
rmy in the world.r it de-
iscnbe.i itself as the "only Amer American
ican American Held army with the .full
raiigt oi-huclear weapons."
It, Gen. H. I. Hodes commands
The 7th Army is imposed of the
W torps which includes the 10th
and 4.h Infantry Divisions and the
2nd Aimored Division, and the VII
corps which takes in the 5th and
9th Infantry Divisions.
West made a book opening lead!
the ace of hearts. The lead of I
an ace against a no-trump con contract:
tract: contract: asks your partner to piay
his highest card in the suit. This
isn't true when the contract is a
lam, for then the opening lead
may be merely a move of safety
or despair-. Wnea the contract is
lower than slam, however, a play player
er player leads the ace when he hopes
to run his suit Immediately, and
this lead calls for partner's higu higu-est
est higu-est card.: '.
East obediently played the nine
of hearts at the first trick, and
' West knew that South held the
queen. It was possible, of course,
tnat South had started with only
two hearts, but this seemed like
too much to hope for, ?
West counted points, finding 12
in tne dummy ana in ms own
hand. South was known to have
16 to. 18 points, and there, were
40 points in the entire deck. East
was bound to have 2 to 4 points.
West decided, therefore, to gam gamble
ble gamble that his partner could win
trick before South could get nine
tricks. ,v ; .. -:'
West exited safely with a spade,
and South found that he needed a
third-club trick to make his con contract.
tract. contract. He won th espade in dum dummy
my dummy and led a low club, hoping to
duck the trirk- to West.
Ea t properly stepped vn with
the jack of clubs, and South t;wk
the ace, 'Declarer led a club- to
the king and then gave up aclub,
hoping up to the last moment that
West would have to win it.
As it happened, East won th?
club trick and returned his re remaining
maining remaining heart. This gave West
four more heart tricks, setting the
Democrats Plan Hot Reception
For 4 Of Ike's Topr Appointees
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP) Ewarts unsuccessful 1954 cam cam-Congressional
Congressional cam-Congressional Democrats plan a pain to unseat Sen. James E.
hot ri-ception for at least four of i Murray (D-Mont.)
President Eisenhower's top-level
appointees in the new session of
X'onicss opening today.
Tho election-year controversies,
which tie in closely with Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic assaults on administration
policy, may pose a real threat to
Senate confirmation of some of
President Eisenhower's nominees.
Already listed for special atten attention
tion attention are;
Former Rep. Wesley dEwart,
now serving under a recess ap appointment
pointment appointment as assistant, secretary
of interior for land management.
Charles Lower, .chosen by the
President to replace Frederick B.
lee wmr was pushed out. as ,c;ivil
Q. Joseph Minetti, selected by
President Eisenhower to succeed
former Sen. Josh Lee (K-Okala.)
on ths Civil Aeronautics Board.
Simon E. Sobeloff, currently so-lirifm-
peneral. who was nominat
or last Jnlv as a iudae in the
fmirth Circuit Court of Appeals
serving Maryland,, North Carlina,
South Carolina, -Virginia and west
D'JTwart's nomination faced a
double .barreled assault. Some
Democrats feel his sponsorship of
legislation on federal grazing
lands stamped him as a frined of
big-business cattlemen. Others are
critical of literature used in 1954
Democratic Probers Plan Scrips
Of Vast Election Year Inquiries
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP) -Democratic
congressional investi investigators,
gators, investigators, backed by a hefty expense
fund, plan a series of election election-year
year election-year inquiries that may reach re record
cord record proportions, a, survey, show showed
ed showed today,
Many of the inquiries are aimed
directly at the Eisenhower admin admin--
- admin-- istratxn and its three-year, stew stewardship
ardship stewardship of the. national govern government
ment government Even those which are not
may have their effect on next
fall'- struggle for control of Con Congress
gress Congress and the White House. ;-
Current targeis inciuue aucucu
costly waste in military buying
and vihat Democrats call the aa
muistration's "giveaway" of na
tr..l resources, favoritism to pn
vate business interests and unfair
lovalty security procedures.
Concress voted a whopping
' million dollars last year for House
mnA Stnate investigations,- m 0 8 1
of which will get into full swing
during the new session opening
While the minority party,' in this
rase the Republicans, has a say
in wha Coneress shall investigate,
the majority as a practical mat
ter usually dictates what is done
in the invesigating field.
Tht scope of the Investigations
now in progress or planned may
sppropch those of 1951-52 when
th Hnus alone jsoent a record 3
million dollars to investigate, a a-other
other a-other thines. the Truman
; administration tax and Justice De
At last three House subcommit
tees already are investigating mil military
itary military procurement, particularly
aircraft. Two other House groups
are looking into GOP power pol policies.
icies. policies. :
At-least three : House groups
are investigating "dollar-a year''
men. businessmen who advise the
government for free. Two Senate
subcommittees art checking the
ot all the inquiries are aimed
at th administration. The Sen Senate
ate Senate internal security subcommit subcommittee,
tee, subcommittee, for example, will resume
hearings nexl week on the diaries
of foi mer Treasury Stcretary
Henry Morgenthau Jr.
The senators are trying to trace
the activities of the late Harry
Dexter White, one-time assistant
treasury secreary who was nam named
ed named by ex Communist Elizabeth
Bentley as a member of a Red
spy ring, operating in government
in the 1940's.
The internal .security, group also
will open hearings Wednesday on
aiiesd communism in the news-1
paper business. ,. J
The House Un-Amreican Activi Activities
ties Activities Committee will investigate the
Ford-financed fund for the Re Republic,
public, Republic, and continue its scrutiny
of tho National Labor Relations
The House Armed Services Com Committed
mitted Committed has ordered an investiga investigation
tion investigation of what Chairman Carl Vin Vinson'
son' Vinson' :D Ga.) has described as the
administration's "shocking'" abuse
of military buying practices.
Vinson has accused the Defense
Departtment of air but scrapping
open, competitive bidding in favor
of secret, 'negotiated contracts, at
a waste of billions of dollars of
The campaign folders, in the
eyes o'. some Democrats, impugn impugned
ed impugned Murray's loyalty and were a
part of a broader GOP effort to
represent the Democratic Party
as the source of "20 years of trea treason.
son. treason. ;
The Lower and Minetti nomina nominations
tions nominations involve charges by Sen. A.S.
Mike Mbnroney (D-Okla.) that
Commerce Secretary S 1 n c lair
Weeks and a "ground minded"
clique are trying to seize control
of civil aviation. Monroney has
promised a full inquiry.
Sen James, 0. Eastland (D (D-Miss
Miss (D-Miss ) succeeded in postponing ac-.
tion last summer on the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents nomination of Sobeloff. The
nomination must be resubmitted
in the new Congresi.
Currently, serving as the govern
ments top spokesman in proceed
ings before the Supreme Court,
Sobclolf is -expected to face, point pointed
ed pointed Questioning from senators who
opposs the court's rulings on cit
vu rights issoesv especially (the
ruling on school integration:
Gregory Petk Weds
LOMPOC Cal. Jan. 3 (UP) -Gregory
Peck and French journa
list- Vtronlque Passani were mar
ricd liere last night just 19 hours
after the actor's divorce from his
first, wife became final.
P?ck who refused to-comment
on wedding rumors earlier last
week, eloped to the cattle ranch-
home of Mr. and Mrs. Channlng
Justice of the Peace Arden Jen
sen performed the ceremony at
tended by Peck's mother and step
tather. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph. May May-such
such May-such of San Francisco.
'The couple will have a three three-day
day three-day honeymoon at an undisclosed
location before the actor must re return
turn return to the twentieth Century :Fox
se of "The Man in the Grey
The actor's first wife was Miss
Greta Rice. The couple were mar married
ried married in 1942 and had three sons,
Johnathan, 11; Steven9; and Ca Carey
rey Carey Paul, 3. ,.
The mother sat without say
ing a ord to her young son who
was standing ; on the hoatess'
sofa, then trying to scale the
living room wall to see out of a
h?h winnow and finally pick picking
ing picking up breakable bric-a-brac and
tk.A"iUg it about the room.
Any mother whose child isn't
better trained than that should
leave him at home when she
MEMPHIS, tenn. (UP) -Bailey
Wilson and his wife heard
"Just a minute" when they rang
a neighbor's bell, but no one open opened
ed opened the door. Three rings and three
such answers later, the Wilsons
gave up and left. They found out
that the neighbor had an new pa parakeet
rakeet parakeet that knew what to say but
not Jiow to .open.'. the. door. ..
Royol Pudding makej
any meo I something ;
special. Rich flavor,.
, Four big servings'from
each package. Whert you
shop-buy Royal Pudding.
. : . V .-. 1 ' 'A
'-..';:--;.. '....:.' : ,;"-- '-:'V-''v..
., '"X '':
;JkMj I fir
- 'It t
. v -... i t' t
' 1 5
INSULTING A CHAMP. Four-year-old Steven Williams of
LeRoy, 111., sticks his tongue out at "Julius," grand champion
steer of Chicago's recent International Livestock show. Julius
was honored guest of the University of Illinois and the community
at Champaign at the time of this "insult."
vv.. X :-
( KEYBOARD ART Pictures, not letters, roll from the typewriter
. ct Dona Alberich of Barcelona, Spain. She's shown here at Maiden-'i
head, England, making a copy of Gainsborough's "Duchess ofi
0.'- ol ys"o or
z ; :
mum in ii-n-iiMj x A nmmmmmm&mim f w.vW
. .. l i I w
I I I I ff I I t
Onti to tvtry mon tomes tht happy
occasion for choosing tht diamond
ring that will shin forth from rht
hand of his bridt-to-bt os tht endur enduring
ing enduring token of his lovt. In making a
purchase so important. It Is wist to
deal with a jeweler whost reputation
for values is such os to justify your
This ,Wecks Winners:
Rita de Wood
Julio E. Rodriguez
M. W. Callaway
Tarn Kin Meng
Mary Rita Prince
And They Won For FREE!!
All Slips Ending in 1 Win. .
a tahiti. n
18-47 (137) Central Ave.,
E F- 1
.,-.,-., v ... : ', i: J' ': I ..w l
' '':. i :" ':!. .'.;.-...-: .... i - kA. i
UUr.....,,'.. '"" 'wiili...l.in,au,.,v-,:,-..J.-. . !- ... f . M
No. 27 Automobile Row
Ihe Big New President Classic, for'the first.tiine in Panama
Now ON DISPLAY.
TROPICAL MOTORS, $. A.
Tel. 2-2086 Panama
I yum i Snr
FAC'n YOU CAN'T FAIL
-'"': ;"-"..' '-: ",':'J-"-yA :'' '; "';'" y.' .y "'..'''
to C031E out ahead with our FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE
Olga de Conzalez 7
Ligia de Quintero ?
S.F.C. David Hindle Browrj
. THIS WEEK'S WINNERS:
Sgt. Irving O. Stokes
Robert C. Rowe
'Arthur F. Jones i
Carlos A. Arosemena
LlJ t hi -.j? j i ?'----...- L
- -. i
' '' It
INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Tuesday, j ant art 3, v
1 I SIDE GLANCES
f AGE FOLK
Bv Caib-ith tersi and tct rniATzs w geosce mTnt
I -Ml :)
..THE RECORD SHOP: As a new! f
recoru year starts, that tight little
circle of men who consider them themselves
selves themselves well-informed insist that
195G .v.Il see i new star a cute
little New Jersey girl named
Connte'i just turned 18, gets a
$3 weekly allowance and still pals
around with her teen-age crowd in
Belleville. And her MUM record
ot "My Treasure" is starting to
make noise, she's getting pertty ex exciting
citing exciting offers (most of which she
turns down) and all in all life is
ihri!imi business for her,
Connie started out in snow nusi-ch )d eu m.vh k
this ecnerat.on, still manages her.,cr somebody besRjes Pfggy
rue smg. ioi mat sne aocsn t like
jhcr voice, -but she's more interest
! in Sunswriter Lee than sineer Lee.
I I jiet my bieeest kick out of
hear.'ng somebody else sing my
songs,1 says the blonde beauty, "it
really does something to me."
RatlifH: I was out shoang flies.
Anri tUat Hint nev thpv hAVP
nnu niivk mv iuij
very small feet. One or the biggest independent
- 1 1 English record companies, Pye-
r-vi iH.rtinc. facts about the ?Nixa' has plans t0 invade ,he U-S'
Tao irter est ng lacts awnit ine mai.ket ln (he Th ,
brown eyed gal: J' kl" tfmpt t0 estabh heiyMtH
was sc- bad in singing c ass n . p .. Ralh.
.w-iA, th. t iha inachi-r keot ner in ; .
the. imnt row (Barents of listeners
take heart) and hes ong ha may
:?,.,r.,-fl" h 'don'tlB.-oaday. but ittook the F.urop-
us mugs Johnny Green.
Bnhe is a tall, talented Texan
who hsd h-'d some mild success on
Remember the name.
' to 'foiget the voice.
Vi 'The ccordion seems to be the
passport to singing fame. Another
neweomei' on records, with what
appears K, be a bright future, is
"TSa Bruce.' He also started out
J by suueeiing an accordion. Td,
t lncilentallyi is the yiungest o H2
to "lake her a star. She was
a h bit on British TV and on
wt'iv. ... u curds. Now she hopes
she'll be a sort of reverse lend lend-lease
lease lend-lease hit back home.
Rocoid stars continue to be the
top .show business attractions, at
the rr.i.ment. Witness his line-up
of lie next three bills at Wilbur
Claries Desert Inn in Las Bcgas
Johni:)' Ray. Just visit your neigh-
fiankie Lainc, patti Page,
borliood juke-box and you' vahile
an inexpensive trip, to Las Vegas.
DICK'S PICKS; We can now re retire
tire retire "Rudolf" for another year,
and get on to new hits.. The best
of the week: "See You Later, Al-i
iigator' (Bill Haley, Decca): "No,
Not Much"-(The Four Lads, Co Columbia);
lumbia); Columbia); "Pity Me' iMiml Mar Mar-tel.
tel. Mar-tel. KCA); "Perfume, Candy and
Floers'' (Guy Mitchell, Columbia
"Anyway" (The Three Chuckles.
X); "I Love a Myslery (Margaret
i WiutHii?, Capitol) ; "Hey neuy
'Girl' (Sammy Kayt, Columbia).
I Good recent lazz a 1 b u m n:
l"Satthmo Sings" (Decca); Stan
ICeti "West Coast Jazz" (Norgran)
Cal Tjader's "Mambo With Tjad-
r' ( i aniasy ; -Anie onw un
the Bandstand:' (Epic); "Harry
James ir. Hi-Fi" (Capitol); The
Aaron Blcl Trio' (Herald); Djan Djan-go
go Djan-go Relnhart's "Djangos Guitar
(Ancel): Lenny Hambros "Mes
sage From Hambro' .(Columbia). jj
Unusual classical releases that"
might pique your fancy: Spanish i:
Choral Music by the Capilla Clash
ca Polifonica (Angel); Sptlmans
i'TVi Vlnii- nl VonilR'' hv thfl VI-
next year to discuss German ;enn!( e 0ppra orchestra, ien ien-unifications
unifications ien-unifications Observers say his na cademy choir and soloists
visit would probably follow MGM nizcts L'Arleslenne Suites
1nat of British Prime Minister fjos 1 and 2, coulpcd with Grieg's
Anthony Eden, due to arriva in pf-r Gynt Suites Nos. 1 and 2, by
Washington Jan. 30. . jOrmandy and the Philadelphia Or-
; ; 1 1 c', csos::? po. cev.aAe vas a,et E.a.'Yi $ a:a vc.s: c- to co-Vc1 vt cc ce s
i '1 I -i ffTK-l 5:k5 COSE atTENTCM VAVS.LAE FC C-RLTOHC,TAL I KSrN555aX
; ""I i f A' JLr A 1 CCwrAXrwe-iT Y.lL 55 OF Cu2 EVFcCT k-T J I Tr C?45H VCT Ml '5nA"F 5C.JT10N J TH 5 TPOuPuEC
'A ' VjTTV VL-S5EAT "T;:E5T TO yOUK TAKE Ti.uE J w- f wC? P MUSTN'T 1
y skkJSr 1 ;
I j5. IV It Xs k W'.r'.y I HORN FIXED BEFORE -V (frS-J (fAV"'
w-&ea Ji:l r ? i f Mf wiiL&m iVft&0
"I had every bit of my shopping rJone before Thanksryjng
now I can t eaten the tnristmas
EXPECTED Heinrich von
lir:'Mtano, above, West Ger Ger-rr.any's
rr.any's Ger-rr.any's foreign minister, may
visit the United States early
HIS CLASSROOM'S BUZZING-Teacher Robert Black demon demonstrates
strates demonstrates the use of his homemade, "buzzer board." It's simplifying
the learning of multiplication for his sixth grade pupils In Berea,
Ohio. The board contains 45 multiplication tables. A buzzer
sounds when a student applies to .the problem one end of the
"finder," two radio jackplugs attached by a long wire, and the
other end to the correct answer If the answer chosen is wrong,
then no buzz Black made the board with two dry-cell batteries,
i 100 feet of wire, some lumber and masonite. It took five hours'
I work and $12 in materials to build.
IU STORY OF MARTHA WAYNE
Here's How It is
By WILSON SCRUGGS
V. T. BAMXCI
1'. 1 I LOOK, BOSS, HERE'S SOME I I .A THINK I'M STILLY WELU
X REFERENCE WORK I S HEY COMPETEMT TO 5URE...I'M
T'-W HAW! DUG UP... MATERIAL FOR NOW.MWT SELECT AND ONLY TRVTN'
I jl VEH? THIS 1 lOME OF TH' STORIES 1 A MINUTE PREPARE OUR I TO HELP-
1 1 IV-13 HOT" I 1 GOT S- 1 MATERIAL.' rC
...I FISSER I CXJGHTA HAVE
SUMPIN T'SAY ABOUT WHAT
I'M iSOMNA BE A
c.jm ay am Um, fc T. Way.
BOOTS AMD HER BUDDI19
II EDGAR MARTI
BtCAOSB Of )V)OCRET)OW
W WIS M0DWO& OF
CORPORATION) TOWDS, )S
I, f V li:-'n. i I
t v-i ri ..
WETC CAM BE
HIS SEV.P15H AtOO Mftltt
AW... COV3CEWED OWLV VitTH
VW LOSS' OF SOCML PRES.Tl&E,
imdYS OMW OF HERSELF,.
SHE WEEPS I
f.-l J. t f
I A -1
mi r Nt A S.r.icl. Ine. T. M. U. 9. Pm 0 j
By LESLIE TURNER
: IN CUMT t(
DCOf THE BOWB-TEU. MES.WAYNE I
FLEW WITH HE? HUSBAND JUST 6EF02E HE
flOT IT. AND WHATASEEiX elUY HE WAS-O?
let well enough aloke;
1 HEADS.ICAU. J
1 HE?. TAILS, 5
I DOVT, jr
iff ik :
f ml m i i in 1 1 i ii ii i ,i a.. .i .. "in ii i m i ji. i. Jiii
1 '1 i
!i.-tia, : 'urW.
itjra-.i-iifaiii.i.,.liiiir,i,ii Mi ..ii.- ii i,,,..,...
i oougr ip
THIS FAR BEPOICB
THEy RAN OUT0
,4il 6EN IN AGES--ri-4
(4 rH0 PATROL
YEP..PIWN' X MUCH CBLISEP
TO &NATCH fOK. TIPPING US
A PICK-UP OFF, FELLA! YOU'LL
TKUCK.1 FINP THAT CAR.
WE CM NEUER gEGlU
TO repay you. EASY!
.CANT We AT LEA5T-
WHAT THEY HM
TO LEAVE 0 THE
CAR ... THEIR
By JAY HEAVIUJi
friscilla s ror
He ll Call
Bj AL TtRMEER
-( WILL BE) lTrti'r
If, M. Bag tQ't
V( WHAT DOES)
opf, 1955 by NEA 3fi,' ,f;;Mii.lniW"n i i
You Can't Win
, ( (mm) he)
THOUSHT HE'P WIT'
j MV NEW HAT BUT I
(ALL THAT WUNNIN3
( MADE ME WAJ?M!j
I'LL OPEM THE
1 WINDOW FOf?A J
FEW MINUTES J
IP COPS ARB '"M
CLOtrINO IN orj
THE EEL, I CON'TSEE
WHAT OOP MV CALL-
INS BACK M.L CO J
IT'5 y MOTHER CALLIrJ&. VtXI
SEiRCHEP MB. IA CLE
AW. LET HMAiTHENJl
ME CAM CO TO
NOTHINJ&l tET TALK TO HEK-vw
MAJUH BOOfLIOLl OUB WAI
NX J. R. WILLI A AU
5AO, MARTHA .' I'M 6UR6TIMSTO
TELL YO) THE BIS SURPRlSEf SURPRlSEf-Ml?.
Ml?. SURPRlSEf-Ml?. MORRISSEY' LD5T
VJlLlf KECTOlfJ HlVV
TOMORROW AT HOOa& MWZ!
1 MSHT WE 6ERn& 6DMkEr
Special treat poast duck:-
HLIM& PERHAPS IN LIEU OF
FiTTFD TALF f
-WELLTHAT' 600D MEWJOi
I'VJE 6EEN 6UE66IM3 LIKfe
AT WHAT VOU AMD TW1S66
KEPT MUM L0M6EM0U6H
0 fJOW YOU CAM
MARKET AMD PICK
TPOLL LEl5URELyTO ;
MARKET AMD PICK
WITH A i,
' DO MAKJV
HORSES A A
VEH, BUT ONE GUY Y WELL.THERE N
WAS SO SHAKEN FEK, WON'T BE MUCH
THREE VEAES HE MORE OP THAT
COME DOWN AW 6IVB TH' TANKS ARE
HIS HORSE TWO SWIFT COMIWAWWE
SIDE-FOOT KICKS WON'T 8E
IW TH' REAR FER KISSIW A
BEIN' SUCH A ROU6H 1 MOW REV
TROTTER ALL HIS
iv LLr H-Jj
H,l FAPCkAcl 1 T tr. M Tr.
rj!'ir JfflV evem poke a y
h r 11 i P" 1
P-ORM THikTV years tdo soou
.TUESDAY. JANUARY J. IP'S
TIIS FAX KMA AMERICAN AN IXDmXDLXT DAILY XETV'SPAFER
I and (Dili
JJo 5037 t Amcn
Bal. Slllcn J
form a lion
I: tut tf -f
Cirt'ht. f't'lim M 3
mm It i
9.0 vj 10 a.
GENERAL, MRS. McGARR ENTERTAIN
AT NEW YEAR S RECEPTION
The Commanding Genera of the I'nited States Army
Caribbean and Mrs. Lionel C. McGarr entertained on Sunday
with a midday New Year'a reception at the Army-Navy Club,
At Home At-Embassy
The Ambassador of France and
Mrs. Lionell Vasse were at home
ion Nw Year's Day irom 5 until
!T p.m. U members of the French
I colony in Tanama.
Birth of Daughter
:Mr. and Mrs. Frederick H.
Hodges. 3i'., of Warwick. Va., an announce
nounce announce the birth of daugntcr, i.es i.es-le.v
le.v i.es-le.v Ann, yesterday.
Bolh parents were reareu on wei
Canal Zone and attended school; Mrs. Cecilia Remon
-v,,- Return From London
. i- J u. rfitia Pinel Remon
ar Jiuases is uuw scums I
the Armv and is stationed ai Ft. (turned Sunday by plane from an
Bust's Va- j extended stay m
Mr Hodges is the foi'mer Gayshe was Counselor of the I anama anama-Edwards,
Edwards, anama-Edwards, is the daughter of Mrs. nian embassy.
Mr 'Franc Y, Edwards of Costa Daughter Born To 'Piomt
un astir Mar laclLihtii W thlt
column ihadld aubaiuad ia tja.
riCa form and ainltd la an at
Iha kvs malm UMt dally bt "S.
cial aad OUerwi?," a aktre4
ay aaad ta Iha uUica. Num
mealing eane ba arrcpua ty tala
: Mr. Hodges is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fredrick Hodges of
Dr. And Mrs. Hunt
Dr. nd Mrs. Julian R. Hunt
were hosts ia si ween ai a unmet
at the Sky Chef honoring their
The Ambassador of Costa Rica
and Mrs. Carlos at. ia .tspnua
are receiving congratulations on
the biith of a daughter at the Pa Panama
nama Panama Hospital.
Ambassador, Mrs. Harrington
Returning From Boquete
The Ambassador of the tinted
on,i Mrs Haninteon are
CHICAGO tUP) Most par parents
ents parents think they know how to in instruct
struct instruct a baby-sitter, but actually
they often leave out one i or two
important rules, says Mrs. Lillian
Moan, director of the home insti institute
tute institute of Trav-ler Radio Corp.
Mrs. Sloan says the institute as
signed 15 high-school-age sitters to
keep notes for a two-month period
j on what they needed to know for
One thing most freauently for
gotten in instructions was a list of
any and. all phone numbers the
sitter may need, preferably on a
pad near the telephone. These
Cristobal Emblem Club snouia incmae wnere tne parents
f'ritfi.hai t mhUm I'h... ,.,:n uu may be reached, police and
it rp. ni.- mnntMv m-i- departments, the family doc-
I t 1 1 : 1
at 7:30 at the Eik'a iiome. I LI r..i 1-j VlV.S
i of one or two relatives or close
Martini of Bologna as well as: friends. -from
the Conservatory Claudio I Also, said Mrs. Sloan, be sure
Monteverdi in Bolzano. j the sitter is familiar with danger
oltti's concert tours have taken) spots in the home. What is familiar
him to most of the South A-! to the family -such as hazardous
merican countries, to the Unit United
ed United States of America, to Canada
as well as to concert engage engagements
ments engagements in Italy, Germany, and
He is well-known on the Isth Isthmus
mus Isthmus for his teaching, as a viola
and violin teacher at the Na National
tional National Conservatory of Music
and as a member of the Saint-
Miss Lou Rowan of returning today f r o m a Ne w1Malo String Quartet.
MISS 1X)U ftowau vi, jtsLuwuiii, Ponimnnte At n.iit th i
BA IIUIVI ..-
I Year's visit
Gutsts included Mr. and Mrs.
Tnom.s Wells, Mrs. SaUey Ten Ten-het.
het. Ten-het. Mr and Mrs. G. Lord, Mr.
and Mrs. J. Harrison, Miss Mane
Edelen, Dr. and Mrs. David Sen Sen-ler,
ler, Sen-ler, and Mrs. Marion E. 0 0-Quin
Quin 0-Quin and Lt. Comdr. and Mrs. F.
Mrs, ana Mrs
Home For Visit ,,AHl
oiu- imhatsaHnr -to ColomDia
and Mrs. Gabriel Hernandez have Tschalkowsky,
arrived for a bnel visit
lives and friends.
Lt. John Kimmington "V ;
V."""'i ,r.v Pinv f M hnmi fof a holiday Visu wiu.
MT II 1 1 11,1 l.a. aiBA a. (vm i
Vista entertained a gro
friend and neighbors
horn on Saturday evening with a
delicious buffet aupper and Watch
: of Bella honu ior J"!-; th. Ma-
oup of parents, has returned to the w
at theirlrine B.se at Quantico, Virginia.
Back To Anapoln t
mi. ai (I v is.
...------- u ems. lias jciui"
entertained a group of friends i tor ran ov """". riies it the
luncheon at their home .on wewiea 'V. a""
wavai Acaucui;, r
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence O. Boyo j pareino
Mr. and Mrs.
u. ..Valla Ar HnStt
m and Mrs. H. G. Haskell were
in.n t thAir resiaence m
presented their new daughter. 1- "" "j'riJLA. .nd their chil chil-vette.
vette. chil-vette. for christenin recently at man; to 100 fiiends ana ii ma v
Cristo Rey Church.
Godparents for the baby
Jose Antonio Vallarino and
Teresa V. dt Byrne.
Back To School
Mr. Herbert H. Iewis, Jr., ion
f Mr. i and Mrs. Herbert Lewis
of Brazos Heights, left by plane
yesterday for Florida 1o resume
his atudifs at the University of
Miss Roddy Returns
To New Orleans
Mis-Patricia Roddy, Daughter
of Mr and Mrs. E. J. Roddy of
Margarita, returned yesterday to
New Orleans where she is student
nurse at Charity Hospital.
t- iinratinff nartv on tnrisi-
m Eve. There was a grab-bag
afterwards for the children.
Italian Violin Virtuoso
Raul Oscar Iotti
riavi Tomorrow at JWB
Tomorrow, at 8:15 p.m.. the
Italian violin virtuoso, 'Raul
Oscar loatti, will inaugurate the
new series of concerts for the
year 1958, at the USO-JWB Arm
ed Forces Service Center in Bal
Violinist Iotti was a pupil of
Professor Guiseppe Cardlnail at
the Liceo Musicals in Modena
Italy, and' holds diplomas from
the Liceo Grazio Vecchi of Mo Mo-derna
derna Mo-derna and from the Liceo G. B.
IY MRS. MURIIL LAWRENCE
IN a department store one Sa Saturday
turday Saturday morning this winter, Mrs,
Kirby said to her high school
freshman, "Either the suit of the
topper but you can't have both
Wich is it to be?"
Louise chose the new topper.'
. But she has not stuck by her
ewn decision. Instead, "daddy's
girl'! Louise has been promoting
the suit so wheedlingly to her fath
r that he's brought up the subject
with his wife several times to her
nThe other night, he mentioned it
again. And Mrs. Kirby, ; flinging
her dish tdwel passionately to the
xjtchen table, cried out, ".How can
I discipline the children if you
f insist on undermining everything
;.Was her passion pure concern
for Louise as an undisciplined
child? Of coarse not. A lot of it
.was concern for herself as a vic victim
tim victim of Mr. Kirby's urge to ', do
people favors that he cannot af afford.
ford. afford. ' ' --:
, THIS shortcoming "of his has
often hurt her. In the second year
"tl their marriage, Mr. Kirby 'o?t
all their savings through an un unwise
wise unwise loan to a business friend.
When Louise was born, she had to
stay in the hospital for an extra
week until an acquaintance of his
could dig up the money he'd bor borrowed.
rowed. borrowed. All last year she pinched
pennies to by her father a hearing
aid, only to discover that her hus husband
band husband had spent twice the suu on
an expensive TV set for his par-
So 'when she fights his indulg
ence as a father, she is really fight
ing ms extravagance as a person
ana tne many hurts it has in inflicted
flicted inflicted on her.
Parents' arguments over chil children's
dren's children's discipline seldom concern
the children. Time and again, we
ngm our spouse s treatment of a
child to protest a fault in him with
which we ourselves are still in
OUR failure to recognize this is
uniortunate. For the bitterness a
rotised in us by our own discourag
ng experience wun we tauit in
fuses our argument and gives
the child the idea thet he, has the
power to cause discord between
That's not good for him. It gives
him delusions o f grandeur. Poor
Louise, for example imagines her herself
self herself to be the Special Beloved of
her father when in fact, he's just
been indulging his old dislike for
laying "No to anyone.
We all have character flaws. If
we do not wish to divorce a
spouse it seems sensible to accept
his character flaws. Mrs. Kirby
can't solve Mr. Kirby's urge to
appear generous but she can re
fuse to be influenced by it.
If she did relinquishing her se
cret wish to reform him, bitter bitterness
ness bitterness toward his fault would leave
her and wipe away her daugh daugh-te's
te's daugh-te's delusion that her mother is
At present Iotti is teaching at.
the Academy of Music in Mara -calbo,
The highlight of the program
during the Iotti concert will be
the Violin Concerto in D bv
music many music lovers re remember
member remember from the picture "Rhap "Rhapsody,",
sody,", "Rhapsody,", a brilliant masterpiece
and repertory stand-by. Other
selections will include work by i
Achron, Godowsky, and Hubay. I
Accompanying the artist at
the piano will be Mr. Hans Ja Ja-nowitz,
nowitz, Ja-nowitz, of the National Con Con-esmtory
esmtory Con-esmtory of Music.
I Giaccona ...Tomaso Vitall
II Violin-Concerto Op.
35, InD. .
Peter LJyitch Tschaikowskv
III a) Hebrew Melody
b) Old Vienna...
- .. .Leopoldo- Godowsky
Arranged by Jascha Heiftz
O-Hejre Kait ...Jeno Hubay
Admission for the concert will
stens or throw rugs may be
dangerous for a stranger, especially
one who is carrying an infant.
Another rule warn the sitter
of hazards the children may
create for each other, such as an
older boy allowing the baby to play
with his marbles or metal toy
Some of the other suggestions
Be sure the sitter Vnows where
the first aid supplies are, and is
reminded that medicines must be
kept out of reach of searching
Be explicit in instructions to the
sitter about bedtimes and other
Impress on the children that the
sitter is m cnarge ana mat mey
are to respect her authority.
- And finally, always require and
check references before you hire
a new sitter and don't be sur
prised if she does the same thing
to you.-; .';:':..;v
Predicts Boom Year
With Slight Decline
NEW YORK, Jan 3 (UP) For Fortune
tune Fortune magazine today predicted a
mild business' decline this year,
followed by a business upswing in
1957, - j
The magazine's business round roundup
up roundup said that 1956 will be another
"best .business year ever." It said
the output of goods and services
will total 398 billion dollars or 2
nr pant hishtr than 1955.
Fortune saia spending aireaay is
declining as consumers pay off
itehi. and that business invento
ries are rising rapidly and head
ing- for a cutback. The magazine
V J V J i
, imbL&Hm-? v v
It was time thought that the shape of a woman's (ace was the
nlv determining factor In applying makeup. The presents
popular theory is that the individual features are more im important.
portant. important. While these two young women both have triangular
lares, their features present entirely different problems. 1 hi-
redhead (top) has her skimpy brows, broad nose and jawlin
corrected by Rod Barron of Helena Rubinstein. The blonde (bot (bottom
tom (bottom i has her mouth made more important, her nice cheek hollows
pointed up and her eves made more dramatic by Mr. Barron. One
"triangular face" makeup plan would ret 4ve worked for both..,
MANY women, having heard Her lids got the shadow, rather hollows were given emphasis withi Ceitainly a single make 'A tip
that their make-up should be de than her frontal bones, because
Ka ti on .n.n tA furianta ..laiH nroduction "is probably at
vice pereonnel are admitted free peak right now and slight down-
of charee. Th nubile of Pan-turn seems inuvimuic w.u.m
ama and the Canal Zone andtn months...
the military and their depend dependents
ents dependents are Invited to attend the
Pvt. Jack Tinnin
Home For Visit-
Pvt. Jack Tinnin has arrived
from Ft. Hood, Texas, for a Visit
with his mother, Mrs. Dorothy Tin
nin tnd his grandmother M r s.
Cristine Hinton. The family lives
in Balboa. V
After. his discharge from the
Armv in about six months. Pvt.
Tinnin will enter Louisina Theolo
gical College to study for the
The roundup said the readjust
ment should be milder than that
of the 1953-54 "recession" because
defense prrduction will not de decline
cline decline this time and tax cuts may
be voted for consumers and busi businessmen.'
The report said that after in inventories
ventories inventories have been lowered and
debt repayment tapers off to per permit
mit permit more buying of consumer
goods, the stage should be set tor
the recovery in 1957. .
The magazine said tne Dig de decline
cline decline will be in consumer spend-
incs for cars, home ... jurnisnmgs
and wearing apparel.
Capital City Hastess Says:
Quit Worrying About Parties
signed to fit the face shape, have
asked how to discover whether
they're in the heartshaped, trian triangular,
gular, triangular, round, square or oval cate category.
gory. category. The answer is that this is no
longer considered significant in
the cosmetic world. A more per personal
sonal personal and valuable theory is now
prevalent in the world of make-up
experts. This theory says that the
make-up should be conditioned bv
the individual features. Few wom women
en women would argue with this-and. in
fact, the theory of face shape was
only a shorthand for this.
To prove this noint. we wash
ed Rod. Barron, make-up director
for the Helena Rubinstein salon.
do a professional job on two young
women, both of whom had "trian-:
, One young woman had scanty!
eyebrows and thesr were brought
out with pencil used from a
Soint above the corner, of the eve.
e brought out her eyes by i
shadowing the area just' below,
the brow rather than the lid. 1
He cut down the apparent
breadth of this" young woman's
nose. by using a darker founda
tion on the sides than on the i
rest of the face. He shadowed the
sides of her chin in the s a m e
manner to cut down on its ap apparent
parent apparent squareness.
The other young woman had
far different make-up problems.
her eyes were not so deepset and
could easily, bear this kind of
make-up. Her handsome cheek
the use of darker foundation there. plan, done on a diagram, would
ner mourn, ot wmcn sne lost not nave laiten imo account tne
much of the looks, got lipstick all i individual looks of these two uora uora-he
he uora-he way out to the corners. I en, both with triangular faces, i
HOLLAND, Mich.- (UP) -Isla
Van Eenenaam was chosen home homecoming
coming homecoming queen at Muskegon, Mich.,
High last year. .The students at
Hope College here picked her to
be their homecoming queen two
months after she started college.
TIVOLI AVE. No, 16
of Our Club Plan
"COD CAN DO. ANYTHING"
EVERY NIGHT 7:30 p.m.
TUESDAY: "A FUTURE FREE FROM FEARS"
WEDNESDAY: "WHO IS A CHRISTIAN?"
NURSERIES PROVIDED EVERYCODY WELCOME
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
DALEOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.
By PATRICIA WIGGINS
WASHINGTON (UP) Wash
ington's most beautiful hostess and
one of its most successful gives
this tip for party givers.
Baroness Silvercruy, wife of the
Belgian Ambassador to the United
States, says that whether the party
is at an embassy or a home, the
"distracted hostess" is the worst
thing that can happen to it.
"A hostess who is always watch watching
ing watching the door or seems to be on
edge can make her party perfectly
grim for her guests," said the at attractive
tractive attractive baroness.
And, if a hostess interrupts two
guests in the middle of a sentence
savins, "now. you two have talked
tneether lone enough,"-then "it is
nprfeetlv dreadful," she added
Baroness Silvercruys advises,
nlan vour party well and then
"Dont make your guests play
mnsiral chairs let them alone
to have a good time, sne sam.
For official embassy entertain
ing, she invites her guests about
three weeks ahead of time. But
two weeks are adequate for most
parties, she said.
Baroness Silvercruys who was
the widow of the late Sen. Brian
McMahon of Connecticut before
her marriage to the ambassador,
believes in "mixing up the guesi
list to some extent "that's what
makes an interesting party."
She said that if the party is large
enough 24 or" more guests
you can get by with inviting two
who may be feuding. They ; may
"find a common ground," she said.
But if it's a small affair, best
drop the idea lest "they're at each
other's throats and spoiling every everyone's
one's everyone's time."
Some other tips : V
Don't try out new dishes on your
guests you just add to "hostess
Don't rearrange furniture into
fixed social areas "someone can
always move a chair for himself."
Do wear a long gown "if mere
is room." But, if the party will
be crowded, "wear a short dress;
it won't be in the way."
Mrs. Carolyn Hagner Shaw, the
capital's unofficial social arbiter,
offered some advice, for party party-meals.
meals. party-meals. -- ; : I
It vnu'ra CAIMMno Knfat attrld,
1. .. .. 1 i 1 . .. A
nave piemy oi places ior guesis to
"light" with their plates, glasses
and coffee cups.
'And do provide enough ash
trays at a party," she "said.
fhillpi life to filled with brnlsea.
I7e!l-ven te-s tsi rr; tt c::i.
Repairs wocli l-T Hi tome Hke new..
; A. ClaJsIMeis. fcst tte right else?
OFFICIAL LIST OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF BENEFICEflCE
PANAMA. REPUBLIC OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winnlnj; Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 192 1 Sunday, January I, 1956 V
, The whoje ticket has 44 pieces divided ia two series "A" lt''B" of 22 pieces each ;
' ; Third Prize
4914 $ 44,000,00
8272 $ 13,200.00
1445 $ 6,600.00
frlua I Ka.
114 T29S.S0 214
' 132 M
Na. Prtiai Ma. Print Na. PrltNa. Prii No Prliaa Na m frttaa
t S I
414 132.M MM I32.M Ml 4 132 M 714 132.M S8H I32.M 14 132 M
4114 Wl.ee Bl 14 132 00 S1J4 132 M 7114 132.00 1114 132.00 S114 1,i2.
4214 132.S S214 132.00 0214 132.00 7214 132.M 8214 132.00 2I4 J32.00
4314 "132.00 1314 132.00 S314 132.00 7314 132.01 8:11 1 1:12 .00 0314 132.00
4414 132.00 'S414 132.00 4414 132 00 7414 132.00 S414 132.M 1414 ... 132.00
4SI4 132 a S514 132 04 S514 132.00 1 7RI4 -132.00 S514 132.00 I4 132.4
4KI4 132.00 I II 4 : 132.00 SRI4 132.04:7014 132.00 I4 132.0 t414 132 0
47M 132.44 1714 132.M 4714 132.04 7714 132 0 S714 132 04 0714 132.0
4SI4 132.00 5814 132 M 0814 132.00 1 7814 i 132 O 8814 132.00 R14 132 W
4814 44.0W.00 SH14 200.110 6914 2.2(H) 00 7914 2,200.04 SOU 1,200.00 S014 2.200.60
Approximation Derived From First Prize
t ... 8 I f "8- ,..8 I , 8 I 8
40OS 440M 4907 i 440.04 498 444 40M 440 00 413 4409 4911 449.9 4918 419M 4920 444 9 49?2 4109
. 4994 449.94 4101 441.01 4111 444.4 4912 444 0 4115 444 44 4917 414.99 4919 446 00 I 4921 449.99 I 4M3 419.99
ApproximationJ Derived From Second Prize
4 . 9 ' 8 s ) : . 8 8 8
mi 229 M ,1272 .v 229.99 2272 229.94 3272 229.9 4272 229.40 5272 22 4 S272 220.48 7272 2M.94 9272 229.9
S24j"' li7e 824.V 119 94 S2 114.0 2 114.00 9271 11 09 IU74 11 0 927 "114.4 827 11 0 ?4 11 4
9204 114.99 828. .119.99 8208 11949 8229 119.04 r 1273 119 94 8275 114.0 8277 1 10.00 J 828 119.99 M 119.99
Approximations Derived From Third Prize
'.- i : I 8 8 9 i "" 3 I
4445 132.94 2445 132 99 3445 132. 4445 132 5445 132 0 4445 132 9 7445 : 132.04 jj gUa 132.49 H IM-
1434 98 0 1438 88 HO' j 144 UN 1442 8 8 00 1141 18 04 IM 8809 HU- Mill; .Mil k! 00 1453. tM
1437 88 44', 143 88 0 I 1441 SS.89 1413 S9.00 1449 SS 00 I 1448 88.09 115 $8 04 j' 1432 J S (0 Hot 41.89
Prize-winning. Numbers of yesterday's Lottery; Drawing" were sold at:-1st, in Panama, 2nd in Code and' 3rd in Colon
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 4 and not included in the above list win Forty-foiir, Dollars ($14.00) each
- .' . The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series'A!' and'B
Signed by:' ALBERTO ALEMA. Governor of the Province or Panama Ced. 47-12155
- The Representative Of The Treasury RICAJIDO A, MSLIKDrz
W9ltr F Fraser, Ced. No. 8-27728
"llariano Escobar ParfitrCerl;" Nor 8451"
JOSS GUILLERMO BATALLA
- KoUry Fubii.TAiua.
- paelo A. ri-;i.
THE fASAMA AMERICAN AS JNDirENDENT DAfLf NEVSPAFF.1
TUESDAY, JANTAST 3. r
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
77 T '', ,-7
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES. AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO J
t Street K. 13 IM U CarresquMa ThroU Hi. J. ft. a I Ob Av. K. 41 rardut Lefevi J Street MIMMUM
Agendas lnternal.de Publicacionei FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA 'SAS" rnn
It 3 Lattery Plaza i Stmt W .lusU. Atosetoeiia Ay. uU VU PerraJ 111 U"
, CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
(mM A. 4Ua .1 July Av j It CW.iim St Street N..U V.a Sspa Av.
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
n'r. 'c, r. rihu -pr. R1Av.11;.'
D.D.S. (Georgetown Innrersttj) MM
TiJoll (4lh of July) Ay., No
(opposite Ancon Srhonl Play.round)
Tel. I-29U Pn"-
V JIM RtDGE
Phone Panama 2-U5M
ffiff'ltf If iV IB0 'T'tcgWlB'M''!r
TRAN5PCRTES 8AXTIR. i A
Pecked Shippert Moveti
Phones 2-2451- 2-"62
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumoine
i to S p.m. P" '-0279
at bv appointment
'iiiriirrr 9 HIIMM-?
jnHKllCl i w uuiim
,(K)I. SLIlfc ill
01 fnm 1-IW
KtwrJio El Panama Hotels
rfiiZnlcd out tiul es4.pl lor
uohcrling the Army Harris has
' ijpyer hail a criminal retold
In fixing the penalty. Judue
Cowe said he was Inclined to
erftend some leniency to give the
sojclier an opportunity to prove
vM, ov a vnur man. n-1
told -the defendant, 'two years,
.'iu. v, ai-iiToniriiv. Mean-
wi .... -v,anr.f tAU
VSff v S5.H."V
i.tir L.,iiv. ai i-vv
hi will hnve to face an Army
court mnrtlal for desertion.
i uel B
iinTT AND Mich (ur) waa uiuu. rau
' TMim-M who' broke into a gas sta- who learneo of the, stabbing
tiiVneir here easily solved their turned the body over to the
nmhl m when their getaway carjZone police. .
I ri down in mud. They towedj The second death ocurred
it 'out with the station's tow truck.; in Puerto Armuelles where te-
II lipe Montezuma, a Panama-
i mi nian Indian, was killed by an-
- LEGAL NOTICE
Crtmnbal Division i
iiuia In Ailmivivity
' tihel in Rem una hi ret
Rob.n-o.1. Roy Mnni., eu v..
joarphin lii. Jherf."VnM
..,, l.ler. etc. and Geoig Un
i-..' Iier nwiier. . . r
'Libel in Rem nnd in Personam
Wl'frens, on the "? ."J,T'
1U33. SrkimI HODinson. u. to......
. thnniah Van Slcljn. Ramii
ivt De Csilrn, Attorneys, n.fu
i DMan.m n t ie United
S I'r-s1 nitrlct Court. i;HriHi iwi, vi
Division, ncainsi me s.o. u..r i
; i,- iuu. tackle, etc.. unci i
vM-r Dentils, her owner, in a muse
r,( Wanes and damsges, Civil and Mari-
1"amH Whereas, by virtue of process In
due form ot law. ten directed., re-tti-nnbl
n January 17.. ,1956, 1 have
.e.ted and taken tha said SS. Josephine
Ln mid have her In my custody :
Noiire is hei-eby iven that Diitrlet
Cnurt will be held in the United States
Dirict Court Room, In the town of
rrtoobal. Canal Zone, on January 17,
for the trial of said premises, and
th. owner or owners, and all persons
wlui tnav have or claim any interest,
. i k.. .1,. a in h nnd annear at
th time and nlac nforesald, to show
chho. if anv they have, why a final
dedree should not pas as praved.
. JOStPH I. KINKAIO
: t'nlted Sfste Marshal for the
DisM-id .of the Canal Zone.
Vim -e. Ramlrei and De Cu'tro,.
Proctors for Libelants.
: LEGAL II0TICE
! lMTFD STATES OF AMKR1CA
,. Canal Zone
VniteH States nhtrlct Cmirt' For The
Uistrut of The Canal Zone
ii Balboa Division
Tn the Matter of Uie Adoption of John
Thnmaa Marshall, end Barbara Jean
Mm tiall. minors under the age of 14
No. 4263 Civil, Citation, Petition
To: John A Marshall
Yon are hereby required to appear be
fore the United States District Court
fn- the n "irid of the Canal Zone. Di Di-vi
vi Di-vi inn of BaltKMi. at the Courtroom there thereof
of thereof in Ancon. Canal Zone nn the 17th
fj-T of l-pbm.irv 19r6. at o clock; in
lh forenoon of tliat day. then and
lhr to !iow came, if anv you have.
i.t o Ci Benson should not proceed
with the hPiiring of his petition for the
an )timi of the above named minors.
Witness. Uie Honorable Guthrie F.
Cv "'e. -ju'lse, Vnited Stales District
f t, :. for the Di'iirlct of the Canal Zone,
tl: i 14.h o-v of December 15.
. T Mrf'nrmirk, Jr.
,' CJeiH ot Court .-. . ...
'(K.,J ' "' '"'
Tv l.ith F. Ifurrisaa
' bcnlirv Cwk.
- v .!' A. Marilii.ll v
'in pwohif crttuiou t .wvfied Upon!
u-u bv piiiiction wtvsiif.nt to the or-j
f). i,r,f t'.B Honorable u!hrie F Crowe.)
j ..it 1 ; i nl Slate riisirict Court for
.,, u..t of '' e C -.-I 7o.,e. -Hated!
ti.,- oi !.., 2"" Sir! en-
i, i vt n't'l in lhi ai !i'"i in tne- oNi
f .. : i-r- ( of the l-nited Mates
? .....i (',,.!!-! i i.riiion of Palboa. of the
I :, : f f i-mi-f i-
'. I' Met "t k, Jr.
FOR SALE; Five-piec plank
maple bedroom suit. Can be
teen at Qtrt. 10-B. Ft. Clayton,
FOR SALE: G.E. refrigerator, 8
cu. h 25-tyel, $25; ictrie
rang, 3 too burners, oven. $5.
Phen 83-7237. 2042-B E, 3rd
FCR SALE: 1 Westinghouse
porcelain refrigerator $50; I
light gray couch $50. House
6244-A Boqueron Street, Lot
FCR SALE: Overstuffed living
room tel. Call 87-6181. Qtrs.
3C9-A. Ft. CUvfon.
i ( ontitiucil i iom Page li
rha Ciniell, reiessntin'K the Na
: uvnf.i AssemDjy,
j Mrs. Cecilia Hnel Remon, the;
I widow of the late President who
arrived here irom London early
i Sunday moininK, also came in
for a measure of praise from the ;
sees ;ers. to whom .she. listened j
most of the time with lips press-
ed- tinr'v together and fists
clcrchcd &i tears welled in hf.r-
, eye-. j
i Hie umeilinR of the statue,
J followed iminediately on the j
npe s nr ine nnservuiire ( i uiie
iminute of silence and the firir.p.
,of several salvos by a Nation?'
Cu-rd Platoon at noon yester
1 Qa.l . j
Te -rilorimpop to tle e we of
.C". R-mon rs attended r?y
n-,-, H-i-rr hSFH lb uhl;h re.
rf 'vne:" in. v-ir r ci:i
ro t?n retnecirn or wauca om
thedril or waued oin-
the nroce'slon starter
ihurch. It was headed
nt Ar sc Ml'S. Remon.
frrtm t.h phlirfh
hv PrpsiHent Arias: Mrs. Remon
Minister Remon and other rela relatives,
tives, relatives, and many high govern government
ment government officials.
S i- 1 i "1
i n untrinicrl-trum Pan
Laboratory where an autopsy i
M A...lnn4 nAnnmA mlfhnrlMM
paienuy aiuBgcicu tiuas icratio-controued senate last year
street into an alleyway in Colon ;passed aresolution which, in ef ef-where
where ef-where he dropped .dead. f 1 he: lect caned for a continuing inves inves-hnrtv
hnrtv inves-hnrtv was sent to the Goraas
other Indian, PautUno Pratto, j,ate the status of constitutional
during a drunken fight with -. rights in this country. .
knives on a Chiriqui Land Co, j During the course of its inqul inqul-plantation.
plantation. inqul-plantation. ry, it has charged that the loyalty
At La Chorrera a rejected security program has violated the
suitor, Eligio de la Cruz, stab-
bed his lornier sweetheart, .-y'as-ifaian
cuala MarQuez. in the back.
In a Panama city dance had
d j tfa CllOtillO borOUgll,
; .. u tT.,r(ir, r,ir.
la-vpar-nlri Hermeneirildo Cor
tez Castro was stabbed, probably
with an ice pick, by an unknown
assailant. The youth was dunc dunc-ine
ine dunc-ine at the time.
In Chepo. just ouisiae ran ran-ama
ama ran-ama City, Nicolas Dominguez, a
farmer, 24, was shot' from am ambush
bush ambush with a .22 cal. rifle oy Ba Ba-turnino
turnino Ba-turnino de Leon with: whom he
has a feud.
i Ail nf the iniured are serious
ly 111 in .Santo Tomas Hospital
Sandra, aged nine, Vasr.o, four,
and Manuel Herrera, two, were
rushed to the hospital when
they became ill. after eating a
nicr. nf nnrlr' their mother had
j given them on New Year's Day.
Doctors diagnosed tneir ,um
as food poisoning.
' NEW YORK, Jan. 3 (UP1 -An
American who manages -a
baseball team In Venezuela has
been beaten up by four uniden uniden-tifipri
tifipri uniden-tifipri mpn' Pnllci! sav Clem
Koshorek: a former lnfielder
uFith ttii Pittsburgh Pirates
may have been attacked by pro
"BLOOD and SAND"
: The doors nf La Macarena
Dublle aeain Sundav afternoon
what is expected to be the most
ever nre.sented In Panama,
' The season will begin with
famed matadors: Jaime Bolanos
are considered as outstanding experts in the use of the cape,
thmttleu" nnd sword..,.. .i
Bullfight fans -will be. in. for an afternoon of Infills' Sunday
when Bolanos and Vasquez display their courage and "dexterity
against four purebred, Mexican bulls. ..
Admission prices have been reduced by the new manaeer,
vhich hp snared no expfn.se to provide the best. Only the best
bulls ancl bullfighters will be used during the season, says
Alberto F. Kelso, the manaeer.' .- . Advt.)
FCR SALE: 1954 Super II
Oldsmobilc, radio, hydramatic,
wsw tirei. Phon Davit 13 13-4149
4149 13-4149 or 2-3376, 2-10 p.m
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 6-cylindr Chieftain deluxe
with poworglid transmission,
brand new tires and battery. A
trouble-free well kept car, will
finance. Phone Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 2 2-door
door 2-door Club Coupe, V-l engine,
with powerglide tnnimission, ra radio
dio radio and all delui factory ap appointment!
pointment! appointment! Old trade accepted.
House '356, Apt. II, Ancon
WANTED: Bi-lingual ttenb ttenb-graphcr
graphcr ttenb-graphcr with experience. TA TAHITI
HITI TAHITI Jewelry Store, Centre! 18-
WANTED: American beauty
operator. Y.M.C.A, Beauty Shop,
Balboa, C.Z. Phone 2-3677.
McCarthy Vil! Seek
To Cu! Off Funds
Of 2 Senile Grops
w..1vrTnv ian M-Pv
$unre ffi Ui n CntiO f a nmiine 1, n 4
nave be-n ciitical ot the admin-i
lo.va.jity security p r o-
the two trouDS
beniut- juuician subcoiriTi
miltee on c011itltuti0nal rights,
h(.a(Ri!) b Spi) Thomaj c Her
rings Jr (D.Mo ) anrJ the senate
-:..Ti i ..u ....
iivu civiuc euMcuiiiiiiuiei: un em employ
ploy employ security headed by Sen.
Olin Johnston (D-S.C).
McCarthy told a reporter he In Intends
tends Intends to speak on the Senate floor
against any further appropriations
for Ihu two groups because they
, Thrv arA vtverVinti fiApiiru-
ty program what there is of it,"
ne saiu jtie aaaea mat me uemo
-instead we have two active
n ... ......
cna c commmees aomg every-
tilini? lhcy can t0 make it hard on
pprS0nj fightjng communism,"
.McCarthy said. "There is no rea-
son vvhy those committees should
j The Hennings subcommittee last
ivear recejVed $50,000 to investi-
j rights of government employes by
to confront accused em-
Th Jnhnstnn jnihrommitl( was
given $125,000 to investigate t h e
operitions oi tne program, n im
charged that the administration's
tiaiiivs. nn thp ni'inilipr'of Dei'SOnS
dismiysed from government serv
ice as security nsKs are so per
cent lalse. .
Terrorist Bomb :
In Cyprus Injuries
3 British Soldisrs
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 3 (UP)
Three British soldiers were in in-Inrfirl
Inrfirl in-Inrfirl when terrorist threw: a
bomb at a building housing Army
Educational Corps units today.
, One of the soldiers was report
ed in serious condition
. Troon later sealed off the
area and began screening Cy
priots in the vicinity.
rin.iu tn th Aav t.wn mask
ed men fired five shots and
wounded a Greek Cyprlot police policeman
man policeman at strovolos. :..
, t nivmr-noHnns two men of
Kalnerea village near Nicosia
were arrested after rifles were
t.,r,A in fhoir hniises. and the
ILlmassol gymnasium secondary
bullring' will be reopened to the
under new management for
picturesque bullfighting season
the colorful performances of two
and Pepe Luis vasquez, wno
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
OX I2H, CRISTOBAL C.Z.
r OK SALE
FOR SALE: On electric fan,
large metal deik mahogany co color),
lor), color), and waih bajin (or beauty
parlor. Apply personally to Ave.
Cub No. 38-29. it t "C
mitariato Don Bou."
FOR SALE: Upright p i n
Leckerling, good condition. Needi
tuning. 746-A, Balbea.
FOR SALE: G.E. electric itove
160-evcle), $125. 82-4177.
FOR SALE: "Art Metal" com.
binjtion (afc. May b teen Brit Brit-iih
iih Brit-iih Embatiy, Edificio Cej d
Ahorrot, l-l :30,
WANTED: Maid to wash and
clean; must be reliable, hard
working and have recent refer references.
ences. references. Sleep in or out. Apply
after 6 p.m. Riviera Apartment
No. I, 46th Street and Just A A-rojemena.
rojemena. A-rojemena. WANTED: Maid, speak tame
English, Live in.; Referenc.
WANTED: Competent woman;
mutt know to cook, Phon 3 3-1852.
1852. 3-1852. WANTED: Cook for American American-family,
family, American-family, must sleeo in and hava
rfrrri'i. 50th Street N. 40,
if. 4. i
WANTED: Experienced cook cook-housekeeper,
housekeeper, cook-housekeeper, preferaSly to live
in. 6427 Lot Rios, after 4 p.m.
FOR RENT OR SALE: leach
houses, "Seacliff Acri." Phon
Panama 3-6 M 5.
1 Dies, 5 Held
COLUMBUS, O., Jan. S (UP)
One man died and 86 strikers
were arrested today when vio violence
lence violence flared during a mass dem demonstration
onstration demonstration of strikers at the local
- Sheriffs deputies reported 74
men and 12 women were jailed.
Can of workers attempting to
enter the plant were smashed
and at least seven nersons anf-
fered Injuries during the upris
ing sta gea oy some z.000 mem members
bers members of the international union
of Electrical Workers.
Troy Tadlock. 27,of Grove i
City, died durine the demonstra-i
tion which started at 5:1f) a.m.
There were rtr marks on his
bodv, officials said, indicating
he died of natural causes,
The 86 strikers who were ar
rested were held In 'the bullnen
at the county jail on charges of
inciting ft riot; ComDany attor
neys said charces of contempt
of court propably would be filed
All available rjollce and sher
iff's deputies were gent to the
The com panv claimed some
1,700 hourly workers had return
ed to their 1obs"during recent
weeks. A court order had been
issue dltmitins : pickets at each
nlant pate following earlier vio
lence at the plant,
school was struck from the reg register
ister register of accredited institutions
bv the govemor-Reneral. A Brit Brit-tcv,
tcv, Brit-tcv, ..rueant was killed when a
Uil -.. -- ---
bpmb was thrown, at the, school
on Dec. 14.
United Ulste District Court For Th
Dlstrlet of The Canst Zon
No. 2W In Admiralty
libel In Bern and In Personam
a- ... : fMnMllV v. X. n.
1 rannma rtitwutira w.,,,-..,
Josephine Lanssa, her mimes; tackle,
btilers. etc., and George Dennis, her
Whereas, on the aoth nay 01 unmrr.
1955. Punsmi Aienctas Company, ttiroiiih
.... t. ; 1 b.m,.h artri Tl f t r n At
tomevs. filed a Libel tn Hem nd In
Perso'nsm In th United State District
Court, Csnal Zone. .Cristobal Division,
sasinst the S S. Josephine Lanasa. her
boats, Uckle- etc.. and George Dennis,
her owner. In a cause of Contract. Civil
a iru..-&ff V vlrlna ftt -ntni,u In
due form of law. to me directed, te-
turnsbl on January 17. ii5B. 1 nve
selied and wken the sid S.S. Josenhine
LsraM and have her in nv custody:
1. k.,.k i,..n ilia a T)itrlpl
Court will be hetd in th United States
District Court : Rnnm, in tne town nr
:rlst6hel, Cansl Zone, nn January 1,
,n.f tt, vl.,l nf cDiri nr.mi.t anri
the owner or owners, mid all Bersons,
s-hrj mv nave or cmim any inirrw.i
,ve h-rebv cited to be snd apnear at
1.. A v1ga lfcfnr-jli aH-l--l
csur-e. if anv they have, why a final
I decree sh"M not nass e nraved
JOSFPW 1. KIVKAID
, ' United Slnlei M.trshal for the
, District of the Canal 7one.
Van Siclen, Pnmfrpr and De Catro.
I Proctors for Libriums.
ATTENTION 6.4.1 U built
arn furnish.) tortinnts, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wt,
Phon Panama 3-494 J.
FOR RENT. 2-bedrom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardo Arias
Street, Camp Alegr. Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Modem two-bed-rsm
apartment, porch, livini livini-dining
dining livini-dining room, maid's and laundry
room, screened, hot water. For
further details pleas all 3 3-494,
494, 3-494, 3-6737.
FOR RENT Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment betid Roosvrt Theater,
San Francisco, S65. Phon 3-
5024..;. .. : ;.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, hot watr, ga garage,
rage, garage, etc. "0" Street and Albar-
to Navarro N. 8, Apt. t, ('Et
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for bachelor, on bedroom
and bath. Bella Vista, $45. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-1 (41.
TOR RENT: Furnished apart-;
ment $45. Regular transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. North American neighbors. :,
FOR RENT:Modrn apartment
2 bedrooms bathroom, maid':
room, garage, hot water, $1 10.fi
Via Argentina No. 55, El Can Can-grjo.
grjo. Can-grjo. Phon 3-3164.
FOR RENT: Furnishad 1-bcd-v
room apartment. Across Ancon
Post Of tic. Tivoli Av. No. 6,
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all screened, Army in inspected.
spected. inspected. Via Espana, houi b--'
lor Juan Franc.
If ,r.4li, 1
y: fjp ',
WON'T QUIT Hedy Lamarr
isn't ready to quit work, even
though she's married to Texas
millionaire Howard Lee. The
movie star Is being- considered
for a role In "The ScoundreL"
TERRE HAUTE, Ind. .-(UP)-
A new candidate for the meanest
man in the world wa. nominat nominated
ed nominated by Mrs. Louisa Hill, 77-year-
old-aee oensioner. who told po
lice someone broke .into her shed
and stole her entire winter coall
i ajs -J S
Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets sre valid (or a hole year Keep thera carefully
. TOTAL. $1,700.00 : v 1
1. $7JJ0.(J0 (AccumuTaied)"" 2$C:3.Cr(Acci;.T.;;!stcd);3.--SG'UO'(Accuinb!atcJ)
Baldwin'i furnishad apartmenH
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Pfoback. Balboa 1224.
Shrapnel's furnished heuses
beoch t Santa Clot. Tdnphen
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mil
past Casino. Low rotes. Phon
PHILLIPS .Oceonsid CettagM,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balbosv
Phon Panama 3-1877, Crist Crist-bol
bol Crist-bol 3-1673.
Graml-ch's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rts. Phon Gamboa
MAJ. GEN. W. E. LAIDLAW, Chief of Staff, U.S. Army Caribbean, shakes hands with member
of the USARCARIB staff at a farewell Honor Guard ceremony held at Fort Amador prior to hi
lea vine the command yesterday. The general recently was re-assigned to the White Sanda
- Provlne Grounds, New Mexico.
I ih'J : '. kAI r r L c
FOR RENT. Beautiful furnish
d bcdromi with perch, hot wa
tr, for marirad coupl without,
children. Meals available. Apply
personally: Av. Cuba 38-29,
nexf to 'Xomisariafo Don Botce."
FOR' RENT; On small furnish furnishad
ad furnishad bedroom with bath for singl
person. Apply personally to Ave.
Cuba No, 38-29, next to "Co "Co-misariat
misariat "Co-misariat Don Bosc."
TOK RENT: Campo Alcgre,
nicely furnished cool room with
private bath and delicious meals.
HOWARD CITY, Mich. -OJ?)-A
hybrid hen owned by Beverly
Johansen has been laving an efig
a day since Sept. 23, 1954.
Laidlaw; had been In the canal
FOR RENT: 3-bsdro.m heus.
Call Panama 3-2633.
WANTED: By Amtricait cou couple,
ple, couple, fully furnishad apartment of
house for on month starting
January 15. Call phon 2-2644
during offic hours.
FOR RENT: Spacious local,
ground. Just Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-1 1, Inquire 17tb
Street Ne. 4-23.
zone since mia-i8o4.
(U.S. Army Photo)
U.T5D.VV, j.fnr 1'
THE PANAMA A."
ucan an i.th:fenmnt daiiy NrusrArm
f H- i h. I
R I O
at 9:0ft. p.m.
COME BAC K
T I V O L I
Double In Technicolor
- Alo: -THIS
Romance and Suspense Filmed
in Fabulous Monte Carlo!
Grace Kellv in
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
Vista Vision and Color
1:18 2:43 4:46 6:49 1:55 p.m.
Great Heart-Warming Comedy!
BOB HOPE, in
THE SEVEN LITTLE FOYS
in VistaVision 'and. Color!
GREAT DOUBLE RELEASE!
YVONNE DE CARLO, in
In Technicolor!. Dane Clark, in
PORT OF HELL
ROBERT MITCIIOI, In
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER
KATHARINE HEPBURN, in
E. G. Robinson, in''
A BULLET TOR
TOP OF THE
Phi Dolfa Kppa L13I1I Qus&e Shakes
Wenfctjbre Emphasis iSoulhern California
On Three Rr$
BLOOMINGTON,-. nd., Jan 3
-Most Americans believe
schools are better !han
LOS ANGELES, Jan. 3 (UP) -A
light earthquake shook a wide
area of Southern California short
ly before 4:30 p.m. yesterday, but
'nnf AtimaoB was rpnnrt.prf
Ths disturbance was reported
Kefauver Favors Tax Cut,
ncrease In Foreign Aid
heTw tre H Tor 30 yv ago bu '' Diego. 130 mi.es
manv think they Should 'l g
I J -
STEELED TO RETIREMENT Wary A. Davls. 63, pours tea
lor" her sister. Sarah L. Davis, 69, as the two Johnstown, Pa.,
listers retire from the rugged life of steel workers. .The two spent
their entfre working careers in a man's world of mtljs and boast -lervice
records totaling more than 71 years. They have been
placed' 6ri pension by Bethlehem Steel Company. Neither ever
lost a day's work due to sickness.- Their duties have varied from
crane operating to cutting wire. Both were mernbers of the
t'nited Steel Workers, Union.'' j 1
more empnasis on tne "tnree
R's.'' a survey showed today.
The Survey, conducted by the
national education fraternity, Phi
Delta Kappa, included the answers
of more than 5,000 persons. It was
revealed at the fraternity's nation national
al national council meeting at Indiana Uni-1
Three out of four persons ques-
tUoud felt teachers aren't paid
enough and halt or them said fed federal
eral federal .iid to eduoafion. is i n a d e e-quate
Otner 'complaints were leck of
emphasis on the "three R's," poor
discipline, overcrowding, and too
many extra-curricular activities.
Russe Humbert, president. of Dc Dc-Pauw,
Pauw, Dc-Pauw, University, told the coun council's
cil's council's closing session .the present
age may. go down in hostory, as
'.'thif era of the mind.".
Tn warned "man by himself can
beiomr arrogant, deceitful, a n d
dest-uctlve. We need the nudge .of
the. divine, to become moral con
O Y O
MOYliS TV RADIO jj r
by Erskine Johnson Jj j
HOlLYWOOD (NEA) -"Holly- ning. A dozen or more due for
wood and GrapeVine; Diana Dors, I release in 1956 including "Earth vs.
the Marlljn Monroe of, British (The 'flying Saucer," ''Lnnd Un.
films,: is considering' couple of known,'- and "The Jlole People,"
Oi Industrial Saar
SA A RBRUCKEN, Sa a r, Jan 3
(UP) The new parliament of the
Industrial Saar basin vesterdav
J picked one-time Nazi slormtrooper
Dr. Heinnch Schencider as 1)31113-
Hollvwood movie bids. She's 'the
doll ho says Of her 35-23-35 figure
"Whf merchandise! .Ahd boy, how
sit sells;' ; .Now It will be Burt
LancHbtcr as VVyatt Earp in a big big-screen'
screen' big-screen' western, "GUnfight at the
OK Corral." It's a blow to the
producers of Hugh O'Briart'? VVyatt
Karn TV series, who have been
blue-printing plans1 for their "own
theater novie starring Hugh. . '.
'f-e "Angels in Fliglit" script
making the rounds is about a time
bomb., which explodes m an air
Theo wilt notice for thyself' when
thee sees tlm picture 1 at thv
neighborhood' theater the dialog is
GaTy Gooper and Dorothy Mc Mc-Guir
Guir Mc-Guir are using the picturesque
thee -and thou of Indiana Quakers
during Civil War Days in "The
Friendly- Persuasion' and there's
wiints north of Los Angeles. The
slight rolling motion rocked light
fixt tves in homes and in some
downlown buildings here. 4
It vas felt at Riverside, about
GO miles inland, and at Alpine,
east of San Diego, Residents also
nnrtfH fpplinB the ouake at San
ta Ana, Newport Beach, North
Hollywood Pasadena, Altadena,
West Los Angeles and other
Seimsologist Fred Robinson In
San Diego said his instruments re recorded
corded recorded the disturbance at an in intensity
tensity intensity of three on a scale of 12
at 4 25 52 p.m. He said it was ln ln-dicad
dicad ln-dicad the center of the s h 0 c k
was oil the California coast.
BOSTON, Jan.. 3 (UP) Adlaif
E Stevenson leveled a new blat
at the Mctarran-Walter.lminigra-tion
Act New Year's Day and
said parts of the law "have creat created
ed created i'l will throughout the world.
In a letter, to Jerome Proton
Jr., chairman of the Massachu-.
setts committee for revision of the
McCarran Walter Immigration
and Nationality Act, Stevenson
particularly attacked the "nation "national
al "national oiiins system" of selecting im immigrants.
migrants. immigrants. ,
He iaid President Eisenhower,
hnth during and alter-tnc cam
WASHINGTON; Jam 3 (UP) to apply to all taxpayers an& not
Democratic presidential candidate just to those exercising their vot vot-Estes
Estes vot-Estes Kefauver came out yester-'jng privilege
day m favor of an election-year' Turning to his own plans, Re Relax
lax Relax cut for "voters." ;(auver said he is "very, very
Ht said part of the revenue loss seriously considering entering the
could be regained from higher I'loriil-i presidential primary a a-taxes
taxes a-taxes on stockholders. 'gainst Adlai E. Stevenson. A
The Tennessee senator, who- source close to Kefauver said re
also said he i s"seriously consi considering''
dering'' considering'' entering the Florida and
Minnesota primaries, emphasiz emphasized
ed emphasized he opposes a,ny "great" tax
reduction. But ht thought "w
ought to give a small additional
ereniption to voters'' if a tax
cut ik feasible.
Appearing on the Mutual radio rey, Gcv. Onrille Freeman
program, "Reporters Roundup."!the Farm-Labor Party.-
on the -eve of the second session
icentiy that the senator already
) has made up his mind to go Into
i Kei'auver said he also is "very
j seriously" considering entering
1 the Minnesota primary despite the
! fact Stevenson already has the
I support of Sen. Hubert H. Humph-
of the 34th Congress, Kefauver
said there is "quite a field" of
issues on which Democrats will
differ with Republicans in the e-lcction-year
The interview was transcribed
in advance, lhe senator was in
Kefauver said he favors a "sub "substantial"
stantial" "substantial" increase in foreign eco economic
nomic economic aid this year. Asked wheth-
or rhls miwht ruin nut a tav-PTit
he said "that may be the situa-! man.' who reportedly opposed the
He listed the top Issues in Con
gress as farm, housing, resource
devtlopmnt, social security, ed education,
ucation, education, school construction, a
"the w ay our foreign policy is
being carried out." He said the
conduct of foreign affairs will
be a major issue in the presi presidential
dential presidential election campaign.
Kciauver'also discussed his re-1
lations with former President Tru-
The top post of Minister-Prcsi.'nais'n of i:i52. advocated revision'
dent went to Dr: Hubert Ncy. V i0f ... McCarcan-Walter.' Act. ..
Both men had -led. the. "homfe-'l. itrr.vinnaUiv. neither. -I'rcsi-1
land league"' of pro-Gorman par-dcnt- p;isenhower nor members, of
ties to. a strong majority ..of. 33 octtj hist, administration havevyctt iKcn
of 50 eats ii the new legislative any tops to redeem those pledges,,
body.., : ; ; v 'U hop the Congress will nevertlic-
' ''less iroceed to dispel the atmo atmo-The
The atmo-The Landing parliament met shere of fear and prejudice and
wun a swong manaaie Trom xne.inthp unworlny mouves m wmv.u
German-speaking residents of. the
coal and steel area nestled be
. . .. 1 n..i;niie.
our in-migration laws auu h""'-"-"
are cloaked," he said
But if it is possible to make
a reduction, he said, then he
thinks voters should be giver a
small increase in their $600 in income
come income tax exemption. He propos proposed
ed proposed repealing the special tax d-
idend- credit granted stockhold stockholders
ers stockholders by the Republican-controlled
Kefauver was asked whether he
meant to include "non-voters" as
well as "voters" in his proposed
tax cut. He said everybody "ought
tote a vote;" and. he has heard
it argued that "if they don't vote
maybe they ought to pay a litle
An side said, however, t h a couldn't win the presidency!,' it is
Kefauver meant the proposed cut difficuH to say.""
senator's bid for the Democratic
nomination in 1952. Kefauver said
he believes "we are on mo re
friendly terms now than we were
four years ago."
Kefauver said anew he is run running
ning running for the presidency and not
for the vice presidency. He was
asked whether he would accept
second place on a Stevenson tick-1
et if Stevenson beats him out
for the presidential nomination.
: "My present frame of mind," he
replied, "is that I wouldn't ac accept
cept accept the vice presidency, but as
to what a fellow, might do under
certain circumstances, if he
a new form of "Happy Talk", on
"Save thy lights,'1 says the head I man control and end French rule. 5V benefit upon our- country
cirtii it.jdii. mvyv thv carcass rictuvt? ciiiu ueiiiiaii.y ic onnu-
out ol the way,"' says someone ucld to open discussions on the fu-
pIup. Tim iiKiial "ShnL a ioB" ku tm- i if Ihn Saar nnvt month. It
jack Benny's daughter, Joan.tsven become "Get. thp on fhPihas heen under French control
heads for Keno m January to snea i baH.' - I since the war.
Seta Baker. But isn't he planning
The- Witnet: In "The View from
Poinoey's Head." Rotemarie Bowe
describes -herself -as '.'the kind of
tween France ahd Germany to t said the national .on-1
bnn the .territory back to Ger-1 glns system "without conferring j
j iv. art nnntrrtl anI nnA ItVonH I'll I O I6 imn Yll1!' Inil fll TV .
has worked against use in many
''tur'hii.-amniini the original dis
criminatory motive behind the na-
on f- hubby No. 2?
Las "Veaas has decided to .take
anotner chance on Mano,: Lanza, j a girl: a man joins to forget the
who was sued by a big hotel there
whew -he .failed to keep a $100,000
engagement last summer. The suit
will be dropped, ,1 hear, if the
singer "makes it this time.
Joe DiMaggio- and Joan (The
Girl -in the Red Velvet SwingrCol SwingrCol-lins
lins SwingrCol-lins are dating. While Martha Raye
is trving to decide where and when
she'll divorce Ed Begley, he's re resumed
sumed resumed with singer Sylvia Syms.
A Jlollyvood songwriter should
know what he's talking about.
Tunesmith Harry Ruby ; plays
himself in a forthcoming Danny
Thomas "Make Room for Daddy"
teleMn and accuses Danny of
iteaiing some of his songs.
Ruby's advice to Thomas: "If
you want to be a songwriter Ion't
iteal from me. Do like everybody
body else does, Steal from Tchai Tchaikovsky."
kovsky." Tchaikovsky." 3ing Crosby's youngest, Lin, is
turning out to be a better golfer
than his pop . Hollywood's
Bcience-fiction cycle is still spm-divorcc.
This Is Hollywood, '-Mrs.-Jonest
What's- happened to all of movic movic-town"
town" movic-town" beautiful dolls? Producer
Jack Encratter interviewed 200
giris ouring a three-hour session
for Ivs-newCopa Room linoun -at
the Sands Hotel in Las Vejgas- Only
ONE mis? was hired-
- Not in the script: Arnold Stang:
"The reasoi I look the same now
as I did when I started in show
business 17 years ago Js that
face' was an antique even then."
It's 13 years of marriage for the
George (jobels . .. Starlet Kath Kathleen
leen Kathleen Hughes will keep her baby
date via the natural childbirth
method. Colee n Gray and Jan
Sterling were the first Hollywood
belles to meet the stork widp-eyed
and alert . Vivian Blaine
made up'her mind not to makeup
with Manny Frank. SheUfil&for
Hague Dies At 80
NEW YORK, Jan 3 (UP) The
body of former political boss
Frank Hague has been taken to
a funeral home ; in Jersey City,
Hague, a political "king v mak
er in Jersey City for some 30
year;, died yesterday in New York
City. Doctors say there was no
one reason. Just general physical
deterioration. He was almost 80.
Funera services for 1he man
who once boasted. "I am the
law.'' and proved it with his poli
tical machines, will be conducted
INCORPORATED BI ROYAL CIIAKTER 1810
' .' ;, Rcyd M::l Lbs Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
M.V. "SANTANDER" Jan. 9
S.S. "FLAMENCO" Jan. 9
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA
STRAITS OF MAGALLAN, MONTEVIDEO. UIO DF.
JANEIRO. LAS PAEMAS, LISBON, VIJGiO. CORLSA
AND I.A PAELICE. j
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
. M.V. "SALAVERRY" Jan. 9
S.S. "CUCO" .Jan. 15
ROYAL MAIL LINES LTD.IiQLLAiND A.V.f.RICA LINE
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "ABJIEDYK" Jan. li
S.S. "PARAGUAY'' Jan. 15
"' """""".."'7 """ ""'.' "-" ' '"
: : ro UK CONTINENT
S.S. "LOCH COWAN ... .... ..-.... Jan. 14
S.S. "?rr"T("E" Jan. 31
.l.AU,f sH'rjs ,?bj('it..t?-Cbnffe 'Without Notice
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristobal Tel.? -16545
(PANAMA Ave. Peru 55. Tel 3-12578
rCSD CO. INC. 1BAI.BOA Term. VMg.. Tel. t-1905
i:AMn mi(Ttna miota svstem, dc-
fenders ot this system today dis-f
claim any such motivation.,.- .m
"But we cannot convince the.
1. itaiu Snain and Greece,
fore xample that we really 0 not;
mean to discriminate, ill ht law,
does in laci aiscriuun-,-.
Democratic canumaie wt. v-
dential nomination wiu,
Dies In Germany
ny, Jan. 3 (UP) Dr. L u d w 1 g
Due:t, 73, the map who construct-1
ed most of pre war Germany's i
lighter.than air ships, including!
the famed Graf Zeppelin, died ti
bis home yesterday.
SUOW1XG AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
: B A L 'B O A
' 6:15 8:25
DIABLO UTS. 6:15 8:25
Wfd. '"SPECIAL DELIVERY"
' Wtd. I'BOMKO St JUMKT"
"Five Against The House"
Tlmr. "ROMEO JtTMFT""
MARGARITA 6:15 1:05
"SO THIS IS LOVE"
Vird Tlv Anntnit The Hohw'''-
CRISTOBAL 6:15 1:10
"KISS ME, DEADLY"
Wed. "Pearl of the South Pacific''
6-15 8-45 II A BOCA 7:00
0.1J ."''I I MRHTITF WITH THE
I ATOM BRAIN"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15
IS" j j
AMP BIERD 6:15 8:05
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
" service. .,
wriKLV SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA ISABEL" ...... .Due Crisiobal, C. Z., Jan. 4
S.S. "SANTA RITA" ........Due Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 11
WEEKLY -SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
..Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 4
..Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 10
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orleans Service
- FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST f
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL C. I.
S.S. "SANTA FE" .......Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. 18 JJ
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ..........Due Balboa. C. Z., Jan. 30 $
FROM CRIST03AL ANJ) BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WEST COAST CENTRAL AMFRICA & U. S PACIFIC S
S,S. "SANTA FE" ...... . .'. Sails Cristobal, Cf Z., Jan. 27 j$
Balboa Only S
P AN AM A-AGENCIES-CO J
CRISIOCAL: 2131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0356 0357
BALBOA: 1501 2159 J
Great White Fleet
S.S. "MARNA" U . .' Jn- 2
- S.S. "SIXAOLA" :-..,r ..j .Jan. 8
S.S. "AGGERSBORG" J Jan. 15
' S.S. "YAQUE" JaU 13
S.S, "AENOS" ..........v.... v., Jan. 17
S.S. "SANTO CERRO" ....................... . Jan. 22
S.S. "MARNA" Jan. 28
S.S. "SIXAOLA" ..............I................. -Jan. 29
S.S-'YAQUE" Feb. 5
S.S. "MOItAZAN" .Feb. 12
... S.S. "FIADORKNOT" ............. Feb. 14
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
. .. Cristobal
sys7"JrMOR'' .Jan. 2
S.S. "IIEREDIA" .......Jan. 9
S.S. "FARISMINA" ......................... .i ... .Jan. 16
S.S. "OTTA" .....Ian. 20.
. S.S. "Fit A BI RLANGA" .Jan. 23
S.S. "MMON" '...... Jan. 30
S.S. "( IIOI.CTECA" Feb. 5
S.S. "ESPARTA" ..........Feb. 6
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
, York, New Orleans, Los Anjjeles.San Francisco
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York. Los Angeles. San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York .5240.00
To Lo Angeles and San Francisco ..... $270.00
To Seattlo $365.00
-" .'. TELEPHONES: 7"
Cf.!3T08AL 2121 PANAMA 2-250-'
lost aclusllciTiSnl sa meilbre "3 ?u
i'l t rt ( lT
BEWARE THE "COCO . DUE" This anti-Communist
poster in Paris, France, symbolizes the Soviet's ''Geneva Spirit"
The poster depicts Russian -friendship as being armed with sharp
teeth. That impression Avas given by statements of Russia's Party1'.
Chlei Nikita Khrushchev and Pcmier Nikolai Bulgamn on their'
Asian tour. In the French caption "The Smile of the Coco ddt
Is Its Strongest Weapon, "Coco" is a playon the French nickname
ALL THE GUTS AND GUSTCOF THE WEST.,
AS IT REALLY. WAS!.,, '..
Release next Thursday at the "LUX" Theatre
fiouucer Benedict Boireaus ordered two uniformed
guards to keep all visitors off the set during the fllminr of
Rhonda Fleming's bathtub scene in "TENNESSEE'S PART PARTNER,"
NER," PARTNER," his RKO production In Superscope and Technicolor.
Even John Payne and Ronald Reagan, who with Coleen
Gray, also co-star in this film version of the Bret Harte west--
them during the making of this scene.
Informed of the producer's order, Miss Fleming ouin-i,
ern classic, were informed that the set was off-limit, to
yed: VI hy all the secrecy? After all, aren't we shooting this
for public consumption?" AUvt.
SENSATIONAL DOUBLE WEEKEND RELEASE!
open season -on
.. ,. 'V
n ALLiro AWTibts nrnjac
L m . .. 4
TITS DAY, JANTAIiT 3, 15!
THE TXSAUA AMIRICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSFAFER
Chesterfield Plans To Start
Cutting Spur Cola's Margin
' By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Sbur Cola manajrer Leon Kellman, who because
of last week's many postponements was able to begin
ftfs big three" pitching rotation all over again start starting
ing starting Sunday, will send Jim Tugerson to the mound
against Chesterfield's Wally Burnette tonight at
7:30 at the Olympic Stadium.
'..Tugerson, who boasts an im impressive
pressive impressive 4-0 record, blanked the
kidding Smokers 3 to 0 a little
over a week ago in his last start.
In that game Tugerson was
weasly with- his basehits, giving
iu fmir. nf which onlv one went
for extra bases a double -by
. Bumette (0-1), had a disas disastrous
trous disastrous night in the only game
fie has started so far, in the
match the smokers lost to me
Yankees 10 to 6 Thursday.
He walked the first four bat batters
ters batters to face him, and failed to
retire to single hitter. With the
bases loaded in the first. Alber Alberto
to Alberto Osorio took over and was
freeted with a grand slam horn horn-t.by
t.by horn-t.by Eddie Phillips.
j Burnette came back to the
iriound in relief against the
, Yankees the next night and
hurled hitless and scoreless
ball in the last two frames in
' the match the Yanks took 2
to 1 from the Smok"s.
.Sunday 'afternoon at thcta thcta-dium,
dium, thcta-dium, the relentless Sodamen
(scored four unearned runs in
jae seventh inning to break up
a tight pitching duel between
Bob Trice and Don Elston and
IW a-the .way for their' 6 to 1
vm over the Smokers.
icTrlce became the wlnnineest
pitcher jn the loop, registering
us mm victory against a ions
1 MACQONALQ MUM LIMITED, DittillM-t, Uitfc, Scotia
i ,; ... ..... :
J r T I
iunaay, January 0
Reduced Admission Prices
Ticket Salts; Ta h'acin fciiaribePiCRestaurant,"
Tivoli Agencies, Central Hotel.
Me l'r r Horn-clions Euilv.
defeat. The former Philadelphia
Athletics fastballer went all the
way. allowing four gaieties.
Elston, who was in his first
starting role, lost his first game.
He has no wins. Ross Grimsley
took over in the seventh and
gave up one hit and one run
a roundtrlpper by Pepe Osorio
in the eighth.
The Smokers took the lead In
the third on Danny Schell's two two-base
base two-base hit to left, Joe Tuminelll's
Infield out which advanced
Sc,hell to third, anl Elston's
squeeze bunt which Trice field fielded
ed fielded and' made a bad throw un to
The run was earned berause
there was only one out and
there could be no play made on
the runner coming home from
The winner tied the score
In the sixth when Hector Lo Lopez's
pez's Lopez's single to center brought
home John Glenn from sec second.
ond. second. Smoker shortstop Frank Aus
tin, who injured his right knee
in the first game or the twin-
bail with the Yankees Thurs
day, is still in San Fernando
Clinic where he reportedly has
undergone an operation for r,a r,a-ter
ter r,a-ter in the knee.
Frank may not xv for the
rest of the season. .
Mexican Bulls 4
By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Sports Writer;
NEW YORK UP) -Now that
the sports .champions of !Sd5
have been saluted properly, now
about a New Year's wish for
some guys who really need it?
There are more losers tnan
winners in sports and here are
a few that can' use a break in
Steve Scbo, Pennsylvania
football coach, a normally
cheerful character whose
teams haven't won a single
game in his two-year coach coaching
ing coaching tenure.
Bobo Olson, who was counted
out the last two times he
Rlzzuto of the Yankees, a
great lltle shortstop who'll have
to battle a half-dozen rivals for
a job in the twilight of his
The man George Halas picks
as his successor at the coaching
helm of the Chicago Bears, for
George is leaving a team that
snouid win in '56.
Bobbv Braean of the Pirates
a man who hAtes to lose, but
who now is the new manager
oi a team that makes a habit of
Miler Wes Santee, whose ex expense
pense expense account troubles appar apparently
ently apparently aren't all cleared up yet.
Football Coach Ara Parse Parse-ghian,
ghian, Parse-ghian, who made such an im impression
pression impression when his Miami, O.,
team licked Northwestern that
Northwestern hired him for
1956. He'll find things rough in
his new Job.
Jackie Robinson of the Dodg Dodgers,
ers, Dodgers, who had the worst sea season
son season of his entire career last
year and wants to have a bie
one before he calls it quits.
unarne tirimm or the Braves,
the major league manager on
the hottest seat for 1956.
America's cross-country Fkiers
in the upcoming winter Olym Olympics,
pics, Olympics, who give it a game try
aech time but wind up the
gruellinR grind almost lost a a-mong
mong a-mong the late finishers.
- r By JIMMY BRESLIN they were good. I have a good
PHILADELPHIA f NEA) "A'Kran" n-M il w Sinfe. AL,!?'
6 iicai f mi ruuaru was say
ing. inai s tne tning l miss most
since I came here
Pollard, who left the Minneann-
lis Lakers to coach La Salle Col
lege this year, didn't mean his
present salary leaves him with-
out lunch money. Fellow always
can get a meal, ne claims. But in
his second month as a college
coach he's finding that food plac placed
ed placed atop a jitter-bugging stomach
is a bit more difficult than bal balancing
ancing balancing the family budget.
"I've been in 'basketball for a
long ume," I'oilaiu says, "but 1
never saw a day J couldn't eat
Deiore a game and 1 don't care
now big a game it was. But now
iieck, we play San Francisco
during that holiday tournament in
wew YorK and I carried on so bad
the best I could do was half a
sanawich aner it was over."
Nirvtt art nw to PolTard
wncn no was ai wanioro or in
AAU bail or with me Lasers, he
was a cool guy who murdered
you in tne uiuch. iov, ue n
inis isni me only thing new
for foliard. Wnue.ne innerited
uve members ot last year s iNCAA
ruiintiS-up, jua aaue is practicai practicai-ly
ly practicai-ly a new team.
r "tne team and -1 had to
change," .rouaru says. "1 mean
um uasiness ui luo&uig for tne
man. kou see, wnue Uiese itiot
wee iuumg lor iom uoia, i Was
looKinj; lor ueorge AliKan.
"xiorf ve an nave to jjiii, used to
the luea tnis is a iive-inan gamti.
La baue iias no ooia aim it
got to rememDer how to snow
nie in tu move vmiioui a big man.
iue joo toilaiu nas .uoiie "in ins
fiisu ttack ai coaciung snowu up
hi me a-us xoss 10 ooo rranciij-
co at Madison bquare Oaraen. tot
moit ot tne way, it seemed La
ocLui, uui liusieu not wunsianu wunsianu-mg,
mg, wunsianu-mg, uau a iock oa tne thing, men
it threw away the ball six times
anu tne uons. were oil and scor scoring.
ing. scoring. -v.'.:.
Watching the Explorers- par particularly
ticularly particularly wiuiout, uoia, tneir une-
man team tor so long DasKetoail
people were -convinced it naa o
. Uettmg ms team to realize this
was Pollard's biggest problem.,
The La Salle story of this season
is a basketball problem nearly. ev
ery couege nas to lace at one
time or another.
What, tor example, will San
Franc;scot do without Russell? Or
Duguqesne without Sihugo Ureen?
'-'if -my. owft problen-l, found
; I had to get one of the kids who
j was used tto being a feeder for
ola to step out and be a leader,"
Foiliia says. I knew how they
felt. Like I did when Mikan left
"I ?d to pet them to realize
A New Year's Wish For
Who f Really Need. It?
Sam Jones of the Cubs, the
only pitcher in the majors who
lost 20 games last season.
St.- Louis Cardinal pitchsrs,
who set a new major league rec record
ord record for home run balls-185.
Golfer Tommv Bolt, who'd like
someone to kick his ball back
into the firway sometime. ;
( outfielder Bill Tuttliv of the
Tigers who ltd both leagues by
grounding into 25 double plays.
The Boston Bruins, now dead
l v v
ilk. w. nr i. m i H
KAltEN HAS A HORSE. At Greenwich, Conn., Kareri Ann Mc Mc-Guire,
Guire, Mc-Guire, the 12-year-old Valhalla, N.Y., girl who offered $24.03 in
a bid for Nashua, gets acquainted with the handsome chestnut
gelding which was presented to her by the Hanover National
Bank. Karen named the horse "Hanover's Wishing Star."
ilce Cool As
ana tnanie trreenberg are top
players. But after being with Go Go-la
la Go-la so long they couldn't beliive it.'"
The. La Salle coach rates tinp
othec phase of the job a tough
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost Pet.
Spur Cola. t 10 1 .909
Carta Vioja 4 8 .333
Chesterfield, i 4 9 .308
SUNDAY'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
, ; -. opur Cola 6, Chesterfield 1
TONIGHT'S GAME 7:30 Olympic Stadium
Spur. Cola (Tugerson 4-0) vs. Chesterfield
. ... Tr-..ii
rr whiVh is f.m.Har t. rri-,y nht
-fight fans, tmesman Sam Babrm-k tries to rrstra inbrn.
last in the National Hockey
Chuck Dressen of the Wash Washington
ington Washington Senators, who celebrated
his return t.n the maiors last
season by leading his club to
the- cellar of the American
League, a two-notch fall,
And best wishes, too, to all
the football coaches and base baseball
ball baseball managers who were fired in
1955. Theirs is the riskiest ca career
reer career in sports when It comes to
. ..." h u.h u a
one with which to become fami familiar.
liar. familiar. ......
"I'm beginning to t h i n k all
those good Pennsylvania players
don't leave the state by accidnet,'
If that's an indication, Jim Pol Pollard
lard Pollard i. learning fast about college
r fh Kanpers taks
a pose on.
ornQj Georgia I e ch Win
Trice Ain't Ilicc
AB R HPO A
Bernard, ss 4 0 10 1
Parris, 2b 4 0 10 2
Roberts, lb ..I....4 0 0 7 0
Stewart, cf .......2 0 0 2 0
Prescott, If .......0 0.0 0 0
E. Osorio, rf 3 0 0 3 0
Queen, c .........4 0 0 6 0
Schell, If, cf 2 1 2 2 0
Tuminelli, 3b 3 0 0 3 2
Elston. p 1 0 0 13
Robinson, p 0 0 0 0 0
Byron ....1 0 0 0 0
Grimsley. a ...... 0 0 0 0 0
28 1 4 24 8
Glenn, cf ..4 2
1 2 0
1 11 1
Charles, 3b-lb ....4 0
Lopez, 2b-3b 3 0
Thome,- lb ........ 4 0
Al. Brathwaite, 2b 0 0
Moore, ss ....... ..4 0
Orenald. If 4 0
0 0 1
0 4 5
0 2 0
Kellman. c .......4 1 12 2
P. Osorio, rf ......3' 2 110
Trice, d ........ ..3 l 0 1 3
33 6 6 27 15
Score by Innings
123 456 789 R H E
Chest. 0001 000 0001 4 3
S. Cola 000 001 41x 6 6 2
Summary: RBI's: Eiston, Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, Charles 2, Glenn, Thome,
P. Osorio. Earned runs: Cheater Cheater-field
field Cheater-field 1, Spur Cola 2. Left on
hases- Chesterfield 5. SDur Cola
7. Home runs: P. Osorio. Two
base hits: Schell, Thome, sacri
fice hits: Elston. Struckout oy:
Trice 1. By: Elston S, Grimsley
1 Rag nn hall off: Trice 4.
Off: Elston 4. Pitchers' record:
Elston S runs, 5 hits in 8 1-3
inninps: Robinson 0 runs. 0 hits
in 2-3 inning. Errors: Spur Cola
2, (Trice, Kellman). unester unester-field
field unester-field 3 (Tuminelli 2, E. Osorio).
lYslnir nlteher: Elston (0-1).
Winning pitcher: Trice (5-1).
Double-plays:- cnares, i.opez,
Thnrne- Tripe Moore. Thome.
Umpires: Hinds, Coppln, Thorn
ton. Time oi game;
Probable Big Three
virw YORK. Jan. S (UP)
Th riovs nf holiday basketball
play have produced what looks
very mucn nice a Dig uuee....
Ran Francisco in the West.
probably best in the nation
Dayton In the Midwest and
North Carolina State in the
Nnrt.h Carolina State won its
place with the very best In the
country Saturday night by cop cop-ntn
ntn cop-ntn the Dixie Tournament at
Raleigh. North Carolina. State
did it in smasning iasnion, ue ue-f
f ue-f eating fourth-ranked North
Dayton has been Idle for sev several
eral several days after an easy midweek
Washington and Lee
for its ninth straight this year.
San Francisco compieia a
cross country tour by running
n,iiv tii. Marti.inn Rn'iare
Garden Holiday Tournament...
topping it oil by winning me
Htl. ram silv from U-C-L-A.
the last team to beat San Fran Francisco...
cisco... Francisco... more than one year ago.
The Dons have 36 straight vic victories,
tories, victories, and a good chance to set
new record oi w.
At Raleiph. ; North Carolina
State coach Everett Case says he
had no idea his team would
have such an easy victory over
North Carolina. Tne Tarneeia
hottest player Lennle Rosen Rosen-bluth
bluth Rosen-bluth lost his touch In the
game with State, and was aoie
n irnra nnlv 19 nnitlts.
Nnrth Carolina coach Frank
Me out. ftvs "It's the best
State team I've seen, xney were
simply beating our brains out.
a team like that can make you
lose your poise quickly."
Tne WOlipacK piaceu twu
nl9vri nn th All-Dixie C13SS1C
team. Center Ronnie Shavlik
and guard Vic Molodet were the
orth Carolina State players so
honored. xne team is lounucu
out with Rosenbluth of North
Carolina, Lefty Davis of Wake
Forest, and Joe Belmont of
In professional basketball, the
National Basketball Association
has named the coaches for the
annual All-Star game. George
Senesky of the Philadelphia
warriors will coach th? i.ast,
and Charlev Eckman of the Fort
Wayne Pistons will lead the
west. The game will be held at
Kocnester on January Z4.
Two brothers from the new
nation of Pakistan have reach reached
ed reached the finals in the National
Squash Tournament at New
York. Hashim and Azam Khan
easily downed America's top a-
maieura In the semi-finals yes yesterday.
f-'Oklahoma-A-and-M has tken
team honors in the Sugar Bowl
Track Tournament at New Or Orleans.
leans. Orleans. The Aggies took first place
in three of the meet's six e-
Triumph In Mid Upsets
NEW YORK. Jfln rTT?WATirriirnn Stafrn
j in the final seconds with
wun a relentless stop watch" offense, and Georgia
Tech on a controversial play to make the New Year's
football bowl show a brilliant start for the 1956 col college
lege college season.
Dave Kaiser, an end who never
before had kicked a field goal In
college, booted a 41-yarded with
just seven seconds to go to give
Michigan State a 17-14 triumph
over U.C.L.A. in the Rose Bowl
yesterday. Kaiser's kick set off
such a wave of excitement in
the granddaddy of bowl games
that the official scorer credit credited
ed credited it to Gerry Planutls while
100,809 fans groaned and cheer
ed in the huge Pasadena, Calif.,
Oklhaoma also used time ef efficiently
ficiently efficiently to whip Maryland, 20 20-6,
6, 20-6, before 76,561 fans In Miami's
Orange Bowl game. Coach Bud
Wilkinson's superbly condition conditioned
ed conditioned Sooners ran a play every 25
seconds In the third quarter a-
ganm tne beiuddled Terps. The
Sooners erased a 6-0 halftime
deficit and won eolne awav to
prove their right to the ranking
oi in o. i, couege team oi lttao.
Georgia Tech took prompt
advantage of a break and de defeated
feated defeated Pittsburgh, 7-0, in the
Sugar Bowl before 80,175 fans.
Early in the first quarter, the
officials ruled that Bobby
Grier the first Negro ever to
play in the New Orleans game
interfered with end Don
Ellis' attempt to catch a pass
on the Pitt one-yard line.
Quarterback Wade Mitchell
scored tho game's only TD
two plays later after Tech got
the ball at the point on the
Mississippi, eked out; a 14-13
victory over Texas Christian in
the other major game before
75,504 Cotton Bowl rooters at
Dallas, Tex. Billy Lott ran five
yards to tie the score after
quarterback Eagle Day gambled
and won in a fourth down-and-three
situation In the final
quarter. Apige Cothren, who
scored the first Mississippi TD,
then kicked the decisive extra
Wyoming scored twice in tne
last five minutes to upset Texas
Tech in the Sun Bowl at El
Paso, Tex., 21-14; Prairie View
(Tex.) crushed FIsk (Tenn.) m
Seven Game Sireak
Boosts Celtics Into
NBA 1st Place Tie
NEW YORK, Jan. 3 (UP)
A seven game winning streak
has boosted the Boston Celtics
into a tie for first place in the
-. it . i l. a. fS Al
National uasKetDau Assosiauon.
The Celtics clobbered Phil
adelphia, 121-113, last night and
are tied with the Warrior for
the top spot in the Eastern divi division.
sion. division. Jack Nichols scored 31
points for Boston and Bob Cousy
(Kooze) added 29 more. High
man in the game was Paul Ari
zen of Phliadeipma witn 3
Fort Wayne made it six in -a
row. last nieht by taking St.1
Louis, 85-68. Rocnesier, aner
loslne four out of four to New
York, finally beat the Knicker-
bockers, 101-92. Ahd Syracuse
beat Minneapolis, 85-85,
CADDY'S THE DOSS Mrs. Grant Bennett rt Florence. S.C,j
sets as. raddy w hile Hiyan Johnson, 9, putts and her son, Garry,!
". waits his "turn. Mrs." Bennrtt served ftn batoter during tt- i
.tournarrfnt for boys up to 10 at PirihurstN.C, Cwi'-'-jCI r
a surprise hero, Oklahoma
the Prairie View Bowl at Hous Houston,
ton, Houston, Tex.; 59-0; and JuniaU
(Pa.) and Missouri Valley (Mo.)
tied, 6-6, in the Tangerine Bowl
at Orlando, Fla., in Monday's
The day's biggest crowd and
millions of TV viewers watched
Michigan State climax a thrill thriller
er thriller by scoring the Big Ten'
ninth triumph in the meetings
of the teams.
Michigan State had taken s
14-7 lead on Clarence Peaks'
67-yard scoring pass to John
Lewis in the first minute of thr
final quarter. But Dough Peteri
pulled U.C.L.A. even with a two two-yard
yard two-yard lunge after Ronnie Knox
put the ball in position with a
47-yard pass to Jim Decker. The
tension mounted then as Planu Planutls
tls Planutls missed a field goal bid fof
the second time in the game.'
U.C.L.A. took over on its 29
but was forced back to its one
on two penalties. Knox kick-j
ed out. Then, while the crowd
stood and roared, Kaiser boot booted
ed booted the first field goal o t his
collegiate' career and Lou
Groza, Cleveland's great pro
place kicker, couldn't h a v
Ed Vereb's 15-yard sprint gavt
Maryland a 6-0 halftime' lead.
But Oklahoma, which had
trained lightly in .Miami whils
coach Jim Tatum scrimmaged
his Maryland huskies, collected
its 30th straight victory on third
quarter TDS by Tommy McDon McDonald
ald McDonald and Jay O'Neal with, a dif different
ferent different Sooner eleven recording;
each score. Carl Dodd stole a
fourth quarter pass and raced
82 yards for the final Oklahoma
touchdown. J, ...
Georgia Tech collected only
142 yards against Pitt's 311 but
stopped the Panthers on its ont
In the first half and on its five
as he game ended. Grier denied
he- interfered iwlth Ellis, but
called the Tech Jlayerj "fine
Jim Swink, the nation's lead leading,
ing, leading, major college scorer in 1955,
scored twice In ,a- losing .gams
for T.CU. as Mississippi won on
Cothren's accurate conversions.
Oil To Fail M
In '55 Vilh 4 Wins
MIAMI", Jan. j (UP) T h
leading jockey of 1955 was up
to his old tricks on the first rac racing
ing racing day of 1956.
Willie Hartack served notice
that he is out to keep his title
by winning tne-, first two races
at Tropical Pirk) Hartack, who
won 417' races-1as year, booted
"Bonne Fete" home in the first
race at the Florida track. The
little hardboot cam eright back
in the second race and von
with. "Mr. Blue Sky." Bonn
Fete returned $7.50 and Mr. Blue
Sky paid 13-70- The, Hartack
ridden .daily double was $54.30.
That $7.50. paid by Bonne Fete
indicates the turf fans are get-,
ting on the Willie Hartack band bandwagon.
wagon. bandwagon. Bonne Fete scored only
one win in 17 starts last year,
Hartack won two others jester jester-day
day jester-day to make his total four. ;
ILL-SOW, JAXUAR1 3..1?.S
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDl FENEENT DAILY .NEWSFAf FR
7 ,r TPH 771 fTT 7) 'f77 777) '. 770 Tf0-
U 1 h ii
Millionaire Just Likes
To Play With The Pros
By HARRY GRAYSON
Golfers turn professional because
thev need money.
When Frank Stranahan joined
the pros. last ,fall, he needed a
quick buck like Custer required an
Stranahan's story Is the most
unusual in connection with the
start of another winter tour, open opening
ing opening wih the $.32,500 Los Angeles
Open over the Rancho Course,
Jan. 6 9.
Most successful playing pros
quit the tournament-eveiy-Thurs-day
transcontinental grind as
quickly as they can Afford to. Oth Others
ers Others play only par time once they
are established financially. As
Ben Hogan says, competitive golf
is one hell of a chore. It's a gyp gyp-syy'3
syy'3 gyp-syy'3 life. . living out of suitcas suitcases,
es, suitcases, traveling in automobiles or
station wagons, frequently with a
trailer hitched on behind. You
have to win to eat, and it's tough toughest
est toughest vi'.en the money runs out half halfway
way halfway through the trip. The great greatest
est greatest of the shotmaiccrs, including
the incomparable Hogan, required
' Stranahan, the richest man ev ever
er ever to hit a golf ball so well, had
no such problems. Why, then did
the handsome heir to the spark
plug multi-millions forsake his a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur standing, fittingly cnouan
on list Labor Day, to put up with
hardships the more hardened pros
STUANAHAN INSISTS THAT
not ncing named to the 1953 Wal Walker
ker Walker Cup team had nothing to do
"That doesn't mean I did not
consider it a slur on my name,''
explains the son of the Toledo in industrial
dustrial industrial giant. "There are three
requirements: best record In re recent
cent recent tournaments, unquestioned a a-mateur
mateur a-mateur status and ability to ec ec-present
present ec-present this country in interna
tional relations. Members' of the
executive committee of the Unit United
ed United Stetes. Golf Association most
certainly could not have faulted
me on the first two counts, and
wheihcr they knew it or not, I al always
ways always got along jolly well in Eng England:
land: England: 1 :,.
"Golf is big business and I
wanted to- be a part of it from
the rround up. I would have turn turned
ed turned pro several years ago had not
my father objected. .-...V
"I prefer medal play and play
ing with pros,' who in my book
are the greatest collection of guys
HOLD IT George King (3 of Syracuse can't go any higher'
after this rebound not while Don Meineke of Rochester has a
grip on his hand. Bob Wanzer (9) of Rochester watches this Na National
tional National Basketball Association action at Madison Square Garden
Balboa Vacation Elementary
Swimming Meet Results
Results of vacation elemen elementary
tary elementary swimming meet held at
BaibOa swimming pool on Dec.
30 (all distances are jneters) :
20 F. S.Boys, lsff Grade Grade-Time:
Time: Grade-Time: : 150.
1. John Townsend.
20 F. S. Girls, 1st Gradc-
Time: : 15.0.
1. Zoe Ann Trimberger.
20 F. S. Eoys, 3rd Grade
Time: :15.2. .
1. Andy Jacobson
2. Kourke Sommerford
3. David Warren.
20 F. S.-Glrls, 3rd Grade
Time: : 16.3.
1. Susan Shirk
2. Casolyn Camby
3. Ililma Cooke.
43 F. S. I.'oys, 4th Grade
1. i;rii! v shirk
2. Pavid Colchaisure.
4'J' F." K 'Girls," 4ttr Grade
1. C'onchita Graves.
40 F. S. Boys, 5th Grade -Time:
1. until fmw
on earth. I wanted to play with
fellows with whom I broke in Ga Gary
ry Gary Middlccoft, Jules tforos, td
'ur?-,l Bob Toski, Ted K r o 1 1,
Days Douglas, guys like that,
vi crew tired of collecting sil
verware, being low amateur in o o-pen
pen o-pen tournaments.
"I lequired added incentive. As
an amateur, the pros paid little
attention to me. how tnal I am
eligible to receive money, I get
plenty of attention. "ou ao, you
know, when you win tournaments
like Uit $17,500 Eastern open,
which 1 did in Baiimore shortly
after having tne right-to go to the
&TKANAHAN S ANSWER TO
why he doesn't pay more attention
to the tremendous business which
some day he will inherit, is that
"Wherever I go, I call on com companies
panies companies selling our product," he ex explains,
plains, explains, "but there wUl be plenty
of time for me to confine myself
entirely to business. I cannot, how however,
ever, however, play golt with the superior
Not even the intense Hogan was
more dedicated to the Royal and
Ancient than is the 33-year old
Stranahan. There's not enough
dayiijjftt for the World War II Air
Force pilot tc practice. That's one
reason why he ykes to play in Eng England,
land, England, where in the summer it
doesn't get dark until midnight
Stranahan's gorgeous redhair redhair-ed
ed redhair-ed wile, Ann, is as daffy ebout
golf ai her husband. Although sue
nad never had a club in her nands
until she met her husband two-anu-n-liaif
years ago, Mrs. Stran Stranahan,
ahan, Stranahan, who travels with him,
shoots in the low 80's plays with
the top girl golfers.
"She hits the ball just like a
pro, says the Strong Boy, beam beaming.
ing. beaming. THEY'RE GOING TO England
next summer, the missus to play
in the Ladies' Championship, June
25-29 Muscles 'in the Open, July
2 6. Stranahan twice lied tor sec second
ond second in the British Open, a shot
behind Fred Daly in 1947, four
behind Hogan in '53, He was twice
the winner of the British Amateur
and a finalist on a third trip,
While the United States Ama Amateur
teur Amateur eluded Stranahan, Sam Urget Urget-ta
ta Urget-ta had to travel 39 holes to take
him out of the 1950 final. He has
won 60 tournaments, beating vic victories
tories victories over the pros came in the
Durhsm Open of 1945, the Kan Kansas
sas Kansas City in '46, the Greater
Greensboro in '47 and the Miairi
2. Eugene Linfors
3, Jackie Holcomb.
40 F. S. Girls, 5th Grade -Time:
. 1. Helen George
- 2. Frances Yost.
40 F, S.Boys, 6th Grade
1. Gordon Boswcll
2. Jimmy Knight.
40 F. S. Girls, 6th Grade--
1. Charlcne Graves
2. Jean Halvosa
3. Vcrna Hildbrand:
160 F. S. Relay Boys, Time:
" lT J. Mann, H. Shirk, A. Ja Jacobson,
cobson, Jacobson, J. Holcolmb.
2. J. Townsend, G. Feency, E.
Linfors, G. Boswell.
3. R.'Summerford, J. Knight,
C. Crosby, D. Warren.
160 F. S.' Relay Girls: Time:
-'1 C Or? w cv Cpmby,- F
Yost, V. Hildebrand.
2. J. Halvosa, N. Browne, H.
Cook". (I. Graves.
3. H. Geni"-c, Z. Trimbcrgcr,
S. f.liirk. B. Davis.
Saturday, December 31st., the
Guarntiit-ios social anu sporting!
f'l.wv fit i 'rtinn uhii-h uae tnllnn.t
ed anu is anecicu Dy rranciseo
Villaniil, celebrated tiieir t e l t h
anniversary, lae ciuo owes its en
tire success to ine vmcenuan
lr'athe:s and Franciscan Nuns .ol
"the Saint Joseph's C h u r c h,
iuion;ii woirn, vvuuout .incur spir spiritual
itual spiritual guidance, their enormous
program witn whicn they comDal
juven.le delinquency, could never
nave teen powime. fhe group al also
so also wishes to publicly thank all
iwno, wun uitir untiling coopera
tion, iiave made tne uuaracneros
wiiai iney are touay, me First
Sporting and Social Organization ot
uie AUantic Side.
On The Alleys. ..
El Panama Hotel 40-20
Restaurante Skychef ... .22--28
Austin-Nash ....... 25--35
Seymour Agency 23- 37
Alter fifteen weeks of play,
Austin-Nash rolled into third
niacp tn thA Classic Bowline
League. They also scored a three
to one win over &i ranama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. Bill Jacober and Earl Best
with over 600 led Austin-Nasn
while Joe Fcger was high man
for El Panama uotei.
El Panama Hotel
Wilber ....... 174 137 191 512
Feuer 181 202 188 581
Lowande .....171 179 149 499
Bowen 194 194 144 532
Coffey .......115-167 190 532
905 879 862 265
Stephens .V;, 188 189 170 547
Thomas .......58 171 130 457
Aimed .......222 149 169 540
Jacober 204 234 184 622
Best .........223 196 183 602
993 939 836 2763
Restaurante Skychef smashed
Sevmour Aeency into the cellar
with a four to nothing victory.
Bud Balcer and Mae Lane were
over the 600 mark for Restau
rante Skychef. "Chief" Larrsbee
was the one bright spot for Sey-
Gleichman ..1.68 147 187 502
Zeltes .......178 180 145 503
Welch 224. 177 189 590
Lane ........172 207 225 604
Balcer .......228 228 184 640
970 938 930 2839
Konrad ......176 183 190 549
Larrabe 193 179 228 600
Bates ........145 178 189 510
Kutsch ......171 180 160 511
.153 165 157 475
838 883 924 2645
The half-way mark was reach reached
ed reached on Wednesday, December 21,
1955, in the Pacific Cosmopo Cosmopolitan
litan Cosmopolitan Mixed Bowlinp League and
finds the teams standings sa
Termites ........ ... . . .25 17
Tasco ........... .24 18
Braniff Airways 2220
Seymour Agency ....... .2220
Carlhs ................... 2220
Dehlinger's Agency 17 2o
Results of the 14th night 2of
kegling show the Yankees 2,
Dehlinger's Agency, 1; Tasco, 3,
Sleepers, 0; Termites 2, Caribs 1;
Seymour Agency 3, Braniff Air Airways
ways Airways 0.
Dick Soyster of the Yankees
and "Doc" Anderson of Deh Dehlinger's
linger's Dehlinger's Agency were the high
men in their match.
Bud Balcer and his wife, Bet Bet-tv,
tv, Bet-tv, ganged up for Tasco and
shoved the Sleepers, led by Al
Minor and Wilson Dillon, bark
in the cellar. -
Bill Rogers and L1I Gum Pac Paced
ed Paced the Termites to victory over
the Caribs and Ted Tlbrltton
with 606 was high man for the
Seymour Agency climbed into
a three-way tie for third pb-ce
by white-washing Braniff Ajr Ajr-ways.
ways. Ajr-ways. Bill Jacober rolled high highest
est highest for Seymour Agency while
Harry Klumpp and "Swede"
Nelson scored high for Braniff
Michigan State 17, L.C.L.A. 14
Oklahoma 20, Maryland 6
Georgia Tech 7, Pittsburgh 0
Mississippi 11, Texas Christian 13
Wyoming 21, Texas Tech 11
rRAIUIE VIEW COV.I
I Prairie View 59, Fi.sk 0
! isiuuxr. mux 1
! Tast All Stars 18, West All Stars
BEST ON BOARDS Kansas
UCLA got a boost when Willie
New Years Day
The Stud Miura's diminutive
four-year-old (Jhilcan-brcd chest chestnut
nut chestnut coit Mossadeq Sunday proved
that he is worth every nicnel of
the ?4,000 plus cash that his own
ers eneuea. out aor nun wnen ne
raced to a tnree-an-one -half
length victory in the $2,000 added
weignt for-agc one mile New Year
Classic for the track's best horses
at the Juan Franco race track.
ThH son of Flexton-Damiani went
nff a hpavnv DacKed second
choice with over $1,900 risked on
him to win as compared to more
than $2,800 on the entry of Empire
Utuie" and Albatross. Kadir was
the li.ird choice with Pappa Flynn
and l oleihon the rank outsiders.
As a result, Mossadeq returned
$6 per win uucat. . v
Mnssarlea eot off to a fast start
then was rated third behind the
livlne Albatross and Poiemon un-
tu unee tunongs out wnere joc jockey
key jockey lung j; lore gave tne little
horse his head ana lte swept past
Poiemon. He continued his rapid
advaice and was already in Iront
at the mile pole.
ih tima Mossadeq hit tne
homestretcn tie, was already three
lengths on top. He lost ground
oy making a wide turn but qu;cri qu;cri-ly
ly qu;cri-ly revered and went under tne
iinish line almost four lengths to
iho good. .,
Abatross held on to easily take
the place while Poiemon lasted to
take third money. Empire Honey,
a bil disappointment, wound up
tourm two lengths oehind Poie Poiemon.
mon. Poiemon. Kadir and Pappa
ished another two lengths furtc
"Formiul racing prevailed with
n-n-mrntal star ($12.80) and Mon-
lero '$1D producing tne oest win
dividends. Luis Giraldo, with vic vic-:i!.r.
:i!.r. vic-:i!.r. the dav's winmngest
rider.' Giraldo scored with Avispa
' First R b
1 Coronelino : $6.60, 4.20.
2 Chic's Ned $5-80, 3.60.
3 Maruja $2.80.
in star $12.80, 5.40, 5.20
2Single Slipper $3, 3 20.
3 Hulling pare ;.
First Double: $64.
lDon Manuel $8.60, 3, 2.80.
2 Blue Moon $ 2.60, 2.40.
3 Disque $3.40.
lRabiblanco $4.60, 2.40, 2.20.
2 Dan Jaime 3.40, 2.20.
3 Sierra Velluda $2.20.
1 Yosikito $6, 3 80, 2.80.
2 Petite 4-80, 3.20.
3 Portal $2.80.
1 Hipocrates $10.20, 2.80, 2.20.
2Salero $2 60, 2.20.
3 Begonia 2.80.
lCachafaz $5, 3.40, 2.40.
2 Maria Stuardo $7.20, 3 40.
3 Iguazu $3.60.
Second uouoie: b.bw.
1-Avlspa $5.40, 2.80, 2.20.
2 Bagdad $3.60, 2.40.
3 Uyuyuy $7
' Ninth Race
1 persiflaee $3.80, 3 40. 2X0.
2 Donny Boy 8.f" 12 80.
3 Merry Mason ss.,
One Two: $118.
1 Mossadeq $6, 2.40.
2 Albatross $2.20.
1 Montero $11, 2.20, 2.20.
2 Don Brigldo $3, 2-20.
3 Rina Roi $2.20.
1 Hurlccano S5 60, 3.60, 2.20.
2 Don Goyo 3.20, 2.20.
3 El KCS?.lo. ?3,
1- harlie McCarthy $3.80, 2.60,j
2 ccan'Star $3.80, 3.10.
basketball hopes go with the backcourt work of Dallas Bobbs, left.
Naulls, right, its top shotmaker. returned to lineup after an injury.
3 Dofia Beatriz $3.40.
First Double: $8.60.
1 C. de Sapo $49, 13.40, 5 80,
2 Malaya $9, 4.40.
3 Lady Dancer $2.60.
One Two: $262.80.
1 Arranquln $7, 4, 2 40.
2 Conquistador $ 6 20,
3 Pregoncro 2.40.
1 Escandalo $20 60. 19.80, 6.80.
2 Mr. Foot $4.60, 3.
3 Paragon $6 80.
I S'xth Race
1 Money Maker $5.40, 3, 2.40.
2 Matruh WO, 5.20.
3 Salustio $3.40.
i m M
HDYAL MDUNTEB Whisky
1 Grey Juan $12, 5.80, 4.20.
2 AlO AlO $4.40,. 7.80.
3 Dixlprincess $3 80.
1 Daniel $18.40, 9, 5 80.
2 Don Grau $7.80, 3.
3 Curazalena $5.80.
1 Almlnar $3.60, 3.40, 2.80.
2 Young Prince $9.20, 7.80.
3 Gay Spot $4.20.
' One Two: $33.40.
1 Persian Countess $7.80, 3.40.
2 Quematodos $3.60.
1 Topocalma $7.80, 4.
2 Lexden $6.
We take pride in announcing that
bfgnn Jununry U and wUl continue until Mrch SO when we will hold th finals of thli pepular tvit
denignert to raise the itandardi of bartending.
Five Iithmlan bartendert (elected to compete in the finals will be tided by the fuMts o the be
k PERSONAL APPIARNCf
If CONDITION Of THEIR COUNTERS (tARS)
THEIR ATTITUDE WITH THE PUBLIC
X SKILL AND RAPIDITY IN SERVING
EXCELLENCE OP THE DRINKS MIXED
Winner will receive beautiful tropkiei ai well at eath awards ( 1100, S90, SSfl, 7t, and 144.
Previous winners art:
1953 Rolando Buchanan (Kccttvcit Eif)
1954 Ronald Clutsic (EI Par.:r:a)
1955 Ambrose Jchssca (Afay & Navy Clb)
Annual San Sylvestre Race''
SAO PAULO. Brazil, Jan. S S-(UP).
(UP). S-(UP). Favored Ken Norris of
Britain's won the traditional
annual San Sylvestre race here
Saturday night with a time of
22 minutes 18 and two tenths
seconds over the 7,300-meter
The Publica Estado of the city
resounded to the strains of'God
Save The Queen" later in the
night as the public acclaimed
the foreign winner In the flood floodlit
lit floodlit stadium.
More than a million people
watched the race, run through
the streets of Brazil's second
laregst city. It started just
before midnight and was tim timed
ed timed so that the winner 'would
cross the finish line just as
the new year begins.
Stritof Drago of Yugoslavia,
whom Norris rightly called be
fore the race as the man to
beat, placed second in 22 ml
nutes 23.6. Another Yugoslavo,
Franko Mlhallovic, won the race
Brazil's Luis oonzaga was
third with 22:31; Werner Kon Konrad
rad Konrad of Germany fourth in
22:47.6; Alfredo Ollvelra of
Brazil fifth In 22:53.9; Juan
Miranda of Argentine sixth in
22:58.6; Sebastiao Mendez, Bra Brazil,
zil, Brazil, seventh in 23:00.2; Joa Ca Ca-lixto
lixto Ca-lixto of Brazil, eighth, in 23:05.1;
joao Santos of Brazil ninth in
23:10; Santiago Nova of Chile
tenth in 23:33; Thomas Nilsson
of Sweden eleventh In 23:34.
Race officials waded only
through fifty placings before
going to bed. There- were no
Europeans in the placing that
followed Nllsson, as far as could
be immediately ascertained
Norris' victory was a neck-and-neck
fight with Yugo Yugoslavia's
slavia's Yugoslavia's Drago who crossed the
line only one meter behind tne
Half a million people lined the
streets and filled the stadium
where the race ended. Another
half million watched the race
on television or tuned in to the
The first 500 meters of the
race were paced by Chilean
Santiago Nova. Norris was In
the third place, but before the
one-kilometer mark he took
l f :
AMERICAN WHISKEY CO.)
'l !T"r r" n n
L'orris Wins :
the lead followed some 50 me
ten behind by Argentina's
Miranda. At the three kilo kilometer
meter kilometer mark Sweden's Nilsson
took ever the lead from Nerri"
while Drage kept pushing ap
from behind. Finland's fiaira fiaira-nem
nem fiaira-nem was In the fourth plait
and Germany's Konrad in the
From that point on Norris.
Nilsson and Drago tried to keeo
abreast, but Norris soon regain regained
ed regained the lead followed by Drt.
Nilsson started t olag behind.
At the five kilometer mark Nor Norris
ris Norris and Drago were well ahead
of the rest of the field. Saira Saira-nem
nem Saira-nem was in third plain and Kon Konrad
rad Konrad fourt with Ollvelra rhnning
close behind. Nilsson was grad gradually
ually gradually losing cpeed. A sudden
burst from behind brought sur surprise
prise surprise in the person of Brazil's
Gonzaga who displaced the Fis Fis-nish
nish Fis-nish runner..
Last year some 3,000 runners
started the race. This year of officials
ficials officials decided to weed out the
field, which was made up most mostly
ly mostly of local runners, by holding
preliminary qualification rum.
Armando Pino of Argentina
placed thirteenth In 23:36; E E-duardo
duardo E-duardo Hallardo of Chile was
fifteenth in 23:44, Raul Barra
of, Argentina was twentysecond
(no time available), Euzebio Ur Ur-quise
quise Ur-quise of-Argentina was twenty twenty-fourth
fourth twenty-fourth (no time), Jaime Correa
of Chile tu 27th (no timev, Re
dolfo Porcel of Argentina was
38th (no time) and Eduardo
Fontecilla of Chile was 41st;. H'
Todoy incanto .25 .15
WAIIOOt $115.00 ;
Marlon Brando. In
"ON THK WATERFRONT" J
Alan Ladd, in
"HELL BELOW ZERO"
Today IDEAL .20 .10
Buster Crabbe, in
Chapters 1 and 3
"When Yu Are Smiling"
. : '". n I
Kead story on pagz 3
Ike ..Will Complete State Of The Union Message,
Confer Willi Roland Hughes On Budget Address
He. daily wmmix
KEY WEST, Fla., Jan. 3 (UP)
was expected to wind up wOrlrl
on his State ol the Union mes message,
sage, message, which goes to congress
-Thursday, and then turn his
attention to the budget address.
The final draft of the State
" of tht Union message was
- flown to the President's taca taca-'
' taca-' tion headquarters here late
last night and Press Secretary
James C. Hagerty said Mr.
Eisenhower would probably be
able' to complete work on the
. important message, which will
outline administration plans,
The President yesterday spent
some time working on his budg budget
et budget message, which must be de delivered
livered delivered to Congress within 15
days after the. State of the
Union address, and also got in
little golfing practice.
' Budget Director Roland J.
' Hughes, the President's top
.economic advisor, arrived by
'plane in Key West yesterday
' and is expected to confer with
Mr. Elsenhower todayregard
. ing the budget message.
' If the State of the Union mes mes-sige
sige mes-sige is completed according to
schedule today It will be rushed
back to Washington. A reading
i clerk will read the message be before
fore before a Joint session of Congress
Hagerty said that the Pres Pres-ident
ident Pres-ident would probably remain in
Key West until Jan. 8. However,
Mrs. Eisenhower and her moth mother,
er, mother, Mrs. John S. Doud of Den Denver,
ver, Denver, were scheduled to return to
! The President spent most of
tk. m irnw vesterdav working:
:on the budget message, but in
tne anernoon e s"" u
lone hour practicing chip shots
on the baseball diamond which
.1 located just across the street
ifrom the Florida White House.
Later in the afternoon, the
.'President retired to his quartos
tto listen to radio accounts of
the Orange Bowl football game.
-:"Four Christmas, babies, two
boys and two girls, were corn
in Coco Solo Hospital on Christ Christmas
mas Christmas Day according to the hos hospital
pital hospital report for the week end-in-
Wednesday. Dec. 28.
Boys were born on Christmas
Day to Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
O. King, oi Kainoow vuy aim
Mr. and Mrs. Herlberto Marti Martinet,
net, Martinet, of Colon.
- Girl were born to TSgt; and
Mrs. George H. Kimball, of
France Field; and Mr. and Mrs.
Clinton Peters, of Colon.
During the week, babies were
bom to the following American
citizens: Mr. and Mrs. Theodore
Flnneman. of Gatun, son; AD-3
and Mrs. George Gilbert, of Coco
Sollto, daughter; and SFC and
Mrs. Francisco Estrada, of Coco
Babies were born to the fol following
lowing following parents of Panamanian
nationality: Mr. and Mrs. Rich Richard
ard Richard Hines, of Rainbow City,
daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
A. Harvey, of Rainbow City, son;
Mr. and Mrs. Emanuel Mon Mon-toute,
toute, Mon-toute, of Colon, son; Mr. and
Mrs. Emillo Grant, of Colon,
daughter; and Mr. and Mrs.
Clifford Low, of Colon, daugh-
To Meet In Balboa
The r Civil Defense Warden
Service meeting for Balboa -will
be held at 9 a.m. Thursday, at
the USO-JWB, Balboa.
All members of the Warden
Service are urged to attend as on Congressional investigations
W. G. Dolan, Chief. Civil De-under their management to hit
fense will discuss the forthcom- at the administration on such is is-ing
ing is-ing National Civil Defense test sues s big business in govern-
exercise tentatively scheduled
The motion picture "Disaster
on Malnt Street" will be shown.
All residents of Balboa tire in-
vlted to attend.
"J LSI HD LZ3
Hs' wonderful I
c HLLY V1TALE with GEORGE TOBIAS :
.:.! K Cf At :.E-Prodtitdb bHl R Dirr!d by M-Will S v.t'a
Wt '"a lot tta Saen by Melvi'.ls Shvlon ind Jc KcM .r
INTERESTED IN SUBS President Elsenhbwer (left) discusses the workings cf a submarine
with his brother. Dr. Milton Eisenhower, as they walk around the Key West, Fla., Naval Base.
IKE WORKS ON STATE OF UNION MESSAGE.-President Eisenhower (center) works on an
.almost completed" draft of his State of the Union message with his brother, Dn Milton Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower (left) and Presidential Assistant Kevin McCann in the President's office at Key West, Fla.
Election-Year Fever Symptoms Diagnosed
As 48th Congress Begins Second Session
WASHINGTON. Jan. 3 fUP) a hiosrt isan stand .in tha fara nfiwhnca iwii.nr h..
The Democratic-controlled 84th
Congress gathered for its second
session today already running anW. McCormack (Mass.), e v e n
election-year fever that promises before the gavels fell at opposite I
w vvuu; aiukic-i.
House and Senate, convening
separately, planned only brief,
loutine meetings today and then
a recess until Thursday when they
will hear President Eisenhower's
State of the Union Message.
The message will be read by
clerks rather than delivered per personally
sonally personally by the President, who is
recuperating from his heart at attack
tack attack at Key West, Fla.
By custom, not much will be
done before the President's mes message
sage message is heard. But Democratic and
Republican leaders already were
trading shots ih a campaign bat battle
tle battle that will continue until election
The lawmakers figured that
the outcome of Presidential and
Congiessional balloting on Nov.
( may hinge on what they do
this year on such controversial
vote-getting issues as cutting
taxes, boosting farm income,
liberalizing social security, and
building new highways and
Democrats were relying heavily
menv, conflict of interests, and al alleged
leged alleged "giveaways" of the public
Politics inevitably was coloring
ptIv oebatc also on foreign noli
cy, despite pleas by both sides for
J i -t
1 : t
renewed Com mnnKr hnvtiniv I
I House Democrat ic
ends of the Capitol, j u m p e d
squareiy into tne fray on b o t h
domestic and overseas issues.
McCormack charged 'that the
Geneva summit talks were a
failure, that the Cold War niv niv-er
er niv-er had ceased and that the Re Republican
publican Republican administration "unfor "unfortunately"
tunately" "unfortunately" allowed Americans to
be lulled into unwarranted com complacency
placency complacency about the Communists.
On the home front, McCormack
called in President Eisenhower to
disregard Republican interests in
making his decision on whether to
seek a new term. i
"The Paramount question, as I
view it, which the President must
pass upon and decide, in the
light of his condition, is .what
would be for the national interest
of the United States and 166,000,000
Americans," McCormack asserted.--'
House Republican leader Jo Jo-seph
seph Jo-seph W. Martin. Jr:. (Mass.)
called for application of "com
mon sense, not politics" in deal dealing
ing dealing with possible tax relief. ; y
He urged compromise as a
substitute for ''political bickering''
on highway legislation. He s a i d
reason, not partisan emotion, was
neeaea in tarm legislation.
But Martin, in a frank political
appeal of his own, praised Presi President
dent President Eisenhower as "the most
poplilar and respected president ih
generations" and said the Presi
dent will outlme Thursday a "dy
namic progressive program": to
assure progress and prosperity.
He predicted most of the Presi Presidents
dents Presidents proposals will become law.
Todays owning sessions of
House and Senate marked resump
tion ot a Congress that convened
last Jan. 5 and met untl Aug. 2
The Senate was in session last
eyar 105 days; the House. 112.
Of 10,628 bills introduced in both
houses, 880 were enacted into law.
Those neither passed nor reiect
ed remain alive for possible consi
deration this year,
Congressional organization also
is carried forward unchanges, with
the same officers, committee
chairmen, and paid officials.
There was little to be done to-
day. m either chamber.
Two DrinciDal Items on the ppn.
da Wfie lh swdaring in of a new
; House member Rep. John D. Din-
gen, jr., (D-Mich.), by sDe'ker
,Sam Kayburn-to succeed his fath fath-;er
;er fath-;er who died during the recess, and
eulogies for Dingell and the late
firp. Vera Buchanan (D Pa.),
"wwwife-, .'JW--TMiiiiiiiiiii ,i '00
"W?' two- i
the party Breakdown in the House
now i 23g democrats to 20d Ke-
publicans, with two seats vacant
tnat ot Mrs. Buchanan and of
Rep. Smney Fine (D-N.Y.).- who
resigned yesteraay to become a
staie judge. ;
The Senate, with 49 Democrats
and 47 Republicans, had no vacan vacancies
cies vacancies or new memoers.
Hew German Army
U5-Mzd 3 SniEll Arms
ANDERNACH. Germanv. Jan. S
(UP)i- Some 800 men went into
barracks here today to form the
nucleus of the new 500,000-man
West German army.
'lhey.will.be outfitted this week
with American-made small arms
which are being provided under
the West Oermn United States
military aid pact. Heavy weapons
will be delivered from- the United
States in Febrary. ;
The 800 man group will be
trained by four officers and 25
non-commissioned officers of the
U. S. Army.
At Wilhelmshaven, another 140
officers and men marched into the
main U-boat headquarters of the
German navy in the two world
wars to begin laying the ground groundwork
work groundwork for the re-establishment of a
West German naval force.
At US Conditions
For Dam Loan :
WASHINGTON, Jan. 3 (UP)
Egypt is reputed to have balked
at some of the conditions at attached
tached attached to recent British-American-
offers to help finance the
high Aswan Dam on the Nile
The Egyptians are said to have
protested against three condi-i
tions of the loan offer. The of offer
fer offer was made In. Washington
It wa. reoorted Esypt objects
to the conditions as interfering
in her internal affairs.
She is said to be nartlcularly
tinn thu hart mwht nlar-p nn
h'cr purchase of arms abroad.
"Let the people
Operation Deepfreeze Greets
New Year In Antarctic Calm
ABOARD USS ARNEB, KAY-ficers
NAN BAY, Dec. 31 (delayed)
(UP) It is New Year's Eve in
Antarctica but the witching
hour of midnight is marked by
the noise of grinding gears as
the process of anloading sup supplies
plies supplies for the American Antarc Antarctic
tic Antarctic Task 'Force goes on round the
clock without respect for .holi .holidays..,
days.., .holidays.., .,
The hour approaches and goes
and this ship's crew is as dry as
Antarctic climate's relative num
Idity. But three blasts on a near
by ship's whistle and red, yel yellow
low yellow and green parachute flaies
as well as the singing of a few
sailors out on the ice "shore
leave" Antarctic version indi
cate that some celebrating has
been going on.
In the.Arneb's wardroom, of
I!e7 Year's Scuffle
Over Chair Brings
Sergeant To Court
' A late New Year's Eve scuffle
over the alleged theft of a chair
at the American Legion Club, in
Ft. Amador, ended when Sgt.
Raoul V. Barbara, club manager,
was thrown intp Balboa jail
charged with drawing a deadly
weapon in a threatening man manner.
ner. manner. This morning the defendant,
was released In the custody of
his commanding officer, and the
case was continued until Thurs Thursday
day Thursday afternoon.
Barbara is attached to the
USAF Latin American School at
Albrook Air Force Base.
Adam Mallett, assistant man manager
ager manager of the Legion Club, who is
in charge at the present time
"until, or If Barbara returns,
said that he was a retired Canal
employe and didn't think he
could "take it" very long.
He claims that the Incident
occurred shortly after midnight
Saturday when Barbara, noticed
someone taking a chair out of
the club. Because the alleged
thief seemed very aggressive,
Mallett spid, the club manager
threatened the man with a gun
which was in his belt.
During -a scuffle between the
two, Barbara drew his gun and
struck the man on the head.
Mallett identified the person as
Cliff Moore, a locks guard.
1 Barbara, as club manager, was
licensed to carry the gun.
NOTfr When yon buy yonr ticket to see -"TO CATCH A
THIEF," ask for a ticket for the big raffle of three (3)
beautiful dresses from Felix B. Maduro, Rhoda's and
Antonio's, that will be given away during the show. For
information call Tel. 2-25G0.
1 t" 1 r. .1 f;:l E
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY J, 195S
exchange almost apologe-
tic greetings and wishes of best
luck in 1956. But otherwise it Is
the usual midnight watch rou routine.
tine. routine. It is broad daylight out
side, except a little darker than
usual under the overcast. j
Earlier in the day the clouds
brought a driving snow and no
horizon visibility, yet the
stream of caterpillar tractors
and skiborne vehicles continued
to move heavy lumber for a
thirty-foot bridge to span a
crack in the ice. This shorten shortened
ed shortened the trail to the shore of the
bay to five miles, but half a
dozen new lethal cracks were
spotted and two or three days
will be needed to fill the pit pitfalls
falls pitfalls before the cargo, including
40-ton tractors, can cross.
Already five hundred long
tons have been unloaded but it
may take weeks to discharge
the seven thousand tons of cargo
for Little America Five,
This includes tractors, sleds,
weasels (snow vehicles, snow snow-shoes,
shoes, snow-shoes, skis, spares of all sorts,
unwelded storage tanks, diesel
and other fuel, pumps nose, dry,
chilled and frozen provisions,
prefabricated metal and wood
housing, assorted lumber etc. i
The tractors, with 18 -foot
grading blades specially design-1
ed for "Operation Deepfreeze,"
are said to be the largest and
Ben Giirion Appeals To Wdsf
For Arms To Bolster Israel
JERUSALEM, Israeli' Sector,
Jan. 3 (UP) Israeli Primer Min Minister
ister Minister David Ben Gurlon today
extended the military draft
period by one year and again
appealed for Western arms to
keep Israel strong In the "crazy
electrified atmosphere" of the
'. In a major'" policy .speech be before
fore before the Knesset parliament,
Ben Gurlon warned that "any
spark" could touch off a major
He denounced Arab attacks on
Israel's borders and insisted that
Israel has a right to retaliate
"I have to declare before the
whole world." he said, in a huskv
voice "that the blood of Israeli
citizens is not less precious than
M -4 i
j t i i' e-i r
country it safe" Abraham Lincoln.
weigh eleven tons.
Ship Agenl, Crew
The 205-ft. Panamanian regis registered
tered registered ship S S. Josephine Lana Lana-sa
sa Lana-sa was attacned in the Cristobal
harbor Saturday after, two libel
suita totalling $8,665 were serv served
ed served by the U marshal.
The larger suit, filed by Pan Panama
ama Panama Agencies Co., asks for $7000
allegedly owed them for sup
plies, bunkering and Canal tolls
paid by the shipping agency in
the last two months.
The second suit, which seeks
to recover $1666 represents back
wages due 20 crewmembers on
the ship. They claim they were
last paid on Nov. 20. Their suit
was filed by chief electrician Sa Sa-gasta
gasta Sa-gasta Robinson, and another
crewman, Roy Milan a.
The law firm of Van Siclen,
Ramirez and De Castro are rep representing
resenting representing the libellants. Owner
of the ship is listed as George
Dennis of New York.
The corvette-type ship is on a
regular run to Central American
A hearing in the case was set
for Jan. 17 at Cristobal.
the blood of the citizens of Brit
aln or the Soviet Union or any
other country, and that we hold
the frontiers of our country as
no less aear than the peoples
and rulers of Britain, the Soviet
Union and any -other countrv
hold theirs." .
As he spoke, an Israeli mili military
tary military spokesman, charged that
two Egyptian jet fighters pene penetrated
trated penetrated Israeli territory near
Zeelim southeast of the Gaza
border 6trip. He added that
Egyptian ground troops opened
fire on Israelis at Klssufim, an
Israeli settlement at the edge
of the strip. There were no ca casualties,
sualties, casualties, he said:
Ben Gurlon said the Israeli
government would impose an
extra year on the two-year draft
term now in existence. He ap appealed
pealed appealed to the West for arms to
bolster Israeli defenses.
"We demand and have a right
to obtain defensive arms not
inferior in quality to the agres agres-sive
sive agres-sive arms streaming into Egypt
"In this confused crazy elec electrified
trified electrified atmosphere," he said,
"any spark in any quarters may
ignite a conflagration of un unforeseeable
foreseeable unforeseeable extent and results.
we shall be grlevlously. at
fault If we are not prepared for
kthi Scl Fire :
To EiII:l Tov;er
PARIS, Jan. 2 .(UP) Over Overworked
worked Overworked television cables set the
top of the Eiffel Tqsr on fire
today but doughty Parisian flrer
men dashed up its 1,710 steps to
save the old landmark.
Apparently the strain of
broadcasting election returns
throught the night was too much
for electrical equipment install installed
ed installed In the 805-foot-high third
Fire broke out before dawn
lasting an eerie glow into the
sky over Paris. It could be seen
miles away like a gigantic flam flaming
ing flaming beacon.
But it was mostly fire and no
serious smoke. Fifteen firemen
who lugged fire extinguishers up
the steps soon brought the blaze
Only rubber insulation on the
TV cables appeared to be dam damaged.
aged. damaged. The firemen had to run In Instead
stead Instead of ride because the tow tower's
er's tower's legendary elevators don't
work at night.
An alarm brought fire engines
from ""six "slatioiis"" in'"" central
Paris. Officials reported after
j most of the other transmitting
eauipment installed in the tower
AH around th hfnth !.
frolic, suspicious but too lazy to
tun away. The penguins are
curious and enjoy being lifted
ana stroKea. An occasional
whale and grey gulls complete
the animal picture.
Crew member off dntv
still busy recording messages to
These wUl reach the,United
States late in January to be
broadcast from the various
TODAY! 75c. 40c
1:30, 3:05, 5:00, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
it r ;
i, ............... v., a
iaULUfl D ULLUit
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In Stereophonic Sound!
"ISLES OF LORE"
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TODAY, from 3:00 p.m.
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tlaning (( f-i .V-
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