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Let the people know the truth and the country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,
" t, it, V Win it-nrT -1 T.i ir i-tt -irt MT.rra.iT- finiin r.mniiii .w.iirnl-ilinr I i .,-..-
" gAXAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY I. 1958 s nYE CEXTS
Plea In Deadly
The Question of self defense was
introduced today in a murder
case involving stabbing of Colon
resident Cliftord Armstrong on
the afternoon of New Year's Eve.i
In a courtroom jammed to capci capci-ty
ty capci-ty with curious spectators,, six
government witnesses and three
who represented the defense took
the witness stand in the Cristobal
Magistrates' Court to testify a a-bout
bout a-bout the stabbing, which took
place after a quarrel over a dice
game on Boundary Street in the
Canal Zone about 4 p.m. Dec. 3L
Magistrate Judge E. I. P. Ta Ta-telman
telman Ta-telman found probable causa a
gainst the 45-year-old uwmploy.
d painter Ashton H. Franklin,
and the case was bound over
for trial in the U.S. District
Court. No bail was set.
"There is no doubt there was
a fight, which led to angry words,
and evidence shows there was
intent to kill on both sides, the
"Vuth only a matter of who
would get. the jump first," he add added.
ed. added. ;"'.t
piosiiinff that he acted in self
defense, Franklin told the court
tnat- Armstrone was "trying to
get me." He aiso claimed that he
bareiy knew the deceased and had
net himl v
Government witnesses included
a Colon doctor, a Gorgas .p'atho .p'atho-input
input .p'atho-input and the brother of the
dead man. .
At one point in the testimony,
h first witness Ouentin E. Ed-
wards, a Colon resident, wno had
the dice came, tes-
tuied that an argument developed
between the aetenaani ana ueies
on annnt a. dime. V
a nnoiea Armstrong as saying
to framuin, "'ine oniy thing you
can do is Kill me. I con i nave a
ny weapon." .
To wnich Edwards said the
Frankrin j-epued, "But I always
eiuwaras-tesoaed t h a t r ;Arm ;Arm-strong
strong ;Arm-strong picwa up sevem siones to
bum c we uetejaaant anaiftai
sutqueauy Jfraiucua staobeo
Armsuoiig .in the cnesi ana iietit,
ana ran, away. . :. '.
ine witnesb said he took off his
own yeuow sweater in an aaempi
to mup ine tiow oi biooa from tue
wouaus, out Anderson cuea snoiv
'm mis point, Franklin Stood
up and yenea, ''tie s lying Mrm Mrm-sirong
sirong Mrm-sirong tnrew two rocus me
ut' Generoso Dupuy testified
th-L ne leceived a vau from tne
te ranama secret puuee sum'
mumak mm to iook at a cotpse
rt..na in aamuoo juane. 'ine uoc-
tor tesufiea tnai tneve wet iwu
w.mnus. one in we cum and one
in we Aj."iie vicuiu wai aeaa
wnen tne aocwr arnveu.
r.amciin saiu we i'Aument ae-
veiopea aiter ne cridci:a we way
n wmcn we aice game was De-
in lkq. Ai-iusvroug t n e n
civ him "is ii. your uusmess.'
. .oi i.a husiint you in we
10 which, Franklin said, he told
bim to "go aheaa." ; ;
M claims Armstrong went to
l.ir some rocks, and threw
a hie one at him. It was at this
that Franklin reached for
in? knife, he said, and rammed it
. ; j it
'I COUlOn l Stana Uiere uu ci
n kill me," said Frankiin, "I
been the dead man,
ll-Ccrs Willi Peril
Tens OI TliT S::n
WASHINGTON.' Jan. -4- (UP)
Thu nation received an official
. warning today that it could be at at-airn
airn at-airn with intercontinental b a 1-
iictir missiles in less than six
Thu warning was coupled with
V,. nroHirtinn that both the U-
nited States and Russia soon will
have H-bombs with the punch of
n nnn nnn tons of TNT.
A top-level Civil Defesne Com Committee
mittee Committee said development of ICBM
sometimes described as the ul ultimate
timate ultimate weapon is expected within
"six to 10 years at the most but
possioly much sooner." It said
the warning period of an attack
w iho intercontinental missiles
would be "not more than 10 to 20 f
minutes." ;r. ; .,,
The 13-man special committee
included its warnings in a report
to Secretary of Defense Charles E.
Wilson Civil Defense Administrat Administrator
or Administrator Val Peterson and Defense Mo Mo-bilher
bilher Mo-bilher Arthur S. Flemming. They
immediately called for b r 0 a d
changes to the nation's civil de defense
fense defense program based on commit commit-tc
tc commit-tc recommendations.
On Capitol Hill, Sen. Henry M.
Jacks n (D-Wash.) warned the
RusJars are workin? on weapons
more tantasuc man me
He declined to elaborate.
-n ii rhairman 01 me mom
rccrivs r, ..;TievcJCref5itors uno rr
f rr t. lnf :
I -1 f'
m a.-:r.:c w e
KEY WEST, Ha., Jan 4- (UP)
President Eisenhower looked
forward today to his first full day
of relaxation since coming to Flor Florida
ida Florida in further convalescence from
his September heart attack.
The President yesterday got
two big jobs behind him com
pletion of his State of the Union
message and the annual Federal
The State of the Union message
will go to Congress tomorrow. It
will be read by Senate and House
clerks because Mr. Eisenhower's
doctors have advised him to stay
here until the weekend to get as
much outdoor exercise as -possible.
' '-r :
- The White House announced yes
terday that the government budg
et for the fiscal year starting Ju
ly 1 will be sent to Congress Jan
16. .' ; --
Tomorrow, shortly before Con Con-gress
gress Con-gress gets his State of the U U-nion
nion U-nion message charting his legis legislative
lative legislative program for 1956, the
President will meet at breakfast
here with the P resident Itct of
Braxil, Jusceline Kubitschek,
The Brazilian official is flying
here on the first stop of an infor
mal visit to the United States.
James C. Dunn, U. S. Ambas
sador to Brazil, and John Sim-
Fishes 2 Seiiea
From Csiiil Enlranco
Albrook'g : 3rd Crash Rescue
Boat Flight picked up two Ecua
dorean seamen wno were
floundering in the Pacific O-
cean. about a mile from the en
trance of the Canal this "morn-.
Then men, Alba. p. Gustauo,
second .mate of the Ecuadorean
ship Guayasy and Perez n.-.wa!:l,
seaman from tne same vessel,
had started out from their ship,
which was anchor?! awaiting
transit, in a small boat with an
outboard motor, headed for Pa
nama. :'fyV.V" V;".y
They were caught In the wash
of the Greek ship Anna L. 'Con 'Condyle,
dyle, 'Condyle, and their boat was upset.
The 3rd crasn Rescue tsoai
Flight was on a routine mission,
when the helmsman saw the
men in the water. They effec effectively
tively effectively rescued the men, found
the upturned boat, anl towed it
into Pier 17, Balboa.
Ib Seeks Iter J:vr
CZ Cqs Arrive FgsI
For hlttins a vounz woman in
the Jaw while the two stood out
side La Boca Commissary on
New Year's Eve, Arthur Sylves Sylvester
ter Sylvester Williams, a see 17, was fined
$10 and sentencei-to 15 days in
Jail on a charne of battery.
Judge Jonn ueming 01 xne
Balboa Magistrate's Court sus suspended
pended suspended the Jail' sentence, how how-ver.
ver. how-ver. and nut the youth on pro
bation for a year. The terms of
his probation are that he remain
in scnooi, aoes not go 10 me
commissary to shop, and .does
not (to to the ferry ramn,
Youne Williams, a Panama
n'an. is the son of a Canal em
ploye.,. ;rv', ...
The complaihinst witness was
The court was told that Wil
Hams was apparently forclne his
attentions on mim castaneaa
and her sister as the trio stood
outside the commy Just before
Finallv the complainant sue.
ested to her sister: "Why don't
von snlt on Mm?"
Williams rpmarked to the eirl
that If she fe't that wav pout
It "why not do it, yourself?"
WhefeuDon Miss C.staneda
did spit, on Williams, -who sock
prf hpr In the law.
Canal Zone police, arrived
.shortly after. "'
Have Troubles Too
MINNEAPOLIS, Minn., Jan. 4
(UP) Americans are having a
harder time pavin? their bills
than three months ago. the A'
merican Collectors Assn. said to
The ACA' collection Index,
which measures collectibility of
past due accounts, dropped al
mott four noints.
; A eeneral increase in size and
voi"mi of accounts referred for
collection, coupled with a drop
in the average debtor pavment,
brmiaht the index down from a
h'Bf of 9 8 n September to 89.3
officials attributed tne
a year t-i
atte:r.pt to Haul,'
'f-.il r:st dra ace-
mons, chief of protocol tor tne
State Department, are scheduled
to arrive tonight to set up plans
for the Brazilians visit.
Complttion of tho two messag
tt to Congress kept tho Presi President
dent President working at a pace not
likely to bo repeattd during the
remainder of hit stay.
Mr. Eisenhower conferred on
his budget message for 90 min minutes
utes minutes with Budget Director Roland
R. Hughes, and went over minor
changes in his State of the Union
message with Presidential press
secretary James C. Haeerty and
other White House staff members.
Following his afternoon nap the
President went for a long walk
around the naval base.
Hughes said after his meeting
with the President that the admin administration
istration administration is still hopeful of bal balancing
ancing balancing the budget in fiscal 1956-
"We never give up our hopes
and desires," the budget director
told newsmen. Although he refus refused
ed refused to discuss any estimate of the
total budget, It is expected to hit
about $63,800,000,000. r
Thero was no mention of cut cutting
ting cutting defense spending, Hughes
said, as "we'vt got to provide
for that. We, are never going to
balanco the budget by making
tho wrong kind of savings,"
After the meeting, Huglies re
turned to Washington by plane.
Mrs. Eisenhower and her moth'
er, Mrs. John S. Doud of Denver,
also returned to the capital on the
same plane -after spending the
New Year's week ened with the
President. The c h i e f executive
mntnred to nearbv Boca C h i c a
Naval Air Station to see them off.
Shortly after noon,- he was in
formed officially of the start of
the second session of the 84th Con
gress by leaders of both houses.
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn
don Johnson and Sen. William F.
Kitfrtuianft. Rpnublican settaie
leadpr. and Democratic Leader
Jon W. McCormack. GOP Leader
i-nh V. Martin -Jr-.-anrt Kep
Jan;p PI Richards' ID" oC.) 01
the House, made up ,a 301111
committee, which teiepnonea me
President .' ;
Each extended wishes for good
health and a speedy recovery
from his heart attack. t .
- The President offered his good
wish( for the new year, and ad
vised them that his State of the
Union message would arrive Jan,
The President had at ona time
planned to be in Washington for
the first tneating of Congress
but his doctors advised against
Today he got in some licks with
hi wit dubs a tthe -baseball dia
mond across from his quarters at
the naval base before tuncn ana
And he ureed the nation 10 oac
the current March of Dimes cam campaign
paign campaign to "hasten the arrival of the
day when polio will be virtually
eliminated from the earth."
01 0;i::r Rctbsris
Panama detectives are toying
with the possibility today that a
hnhv.faced bov of 17 who has
confessed to two burglaries net
ting over $14,000 in money anu
Jowelry may have committed
other still-unsolved robberies.
Vicente Cerrud, who was arrest arrested
ed arrested shortly after Christmas, con confessed
fessed confessed to burglarizing two Cen Central
tral Central Avenue stores, one In Octo October
ber October and the other on Christmas
Although he steadfastly main maintains
tains maintains he did both Jobs atone de detectives
tectives detectives are inclined to believe
he might have had accomplices.
Since his arrest on Dec, 27 he
has been questioned several
times but he has refused to
change his story. However, his
answers have led investigators
to "believe he mieht have com committed
mitted committed other burglaries. -.
Most of the loot stolen from
the two stores by Cerrud has
Siwvl Fit.. v CjS
The effective date of the Ca Canal
nal Canal zone traffic regulation re-
nuirins all busses operating1 in
the Zone to be or steel trame
construction has been extended
from Jan. 1 to .Tptv Jfl b' n-
pnor Pevbold, t)endln further
investigation for extension of
. The regulation pertains spe specifically
cifically specifically to those busses licensed
to operate in the Canal Zone
prior to Nov. 9, 1948.
When the regulation reaulrin' reaulrin'-steel
steel reaulrin'-steel frame construction for
public busss ras ir:v1, owners
of tne oioer type v; -.ules were
riven until Jan. 1, 1C3 to make
the necessary cl-.tr ss.
Stops At 358
CHICAGO, Jan 4 (UP) -Driver
! caution and an unprec e d e n t e d
safety campaign by law enforce
ment agencies were credited today
with saving 62 lives on the nation's
highways over the New xears not not-liday.
liday. not-liday. .'' :
The final United Press casualty
count rhowed a total of 358 deaths
in traffic accidents. Fires killed 71
persons, plane crashes 12 and mis
cellaneous mishaps 72 lor an over-
.11 .;Ht rluoth toll nf M
Oil OVVIUtll, MLBWI V, .WAV.
The traffic figure of 358 death
set a new Tecora tor a tnree-aay
New Year's holiday, but was a
sizeable 62 below the 420 deaths
predicted by the National Safety
It ako was a big drop from the
all-time. all-holiday toll oi 621
deaths recorded over "B 1 a c k
Christmas" last weekend.
"It wasn't as good as we would
have liked and it wasn't as bad as
we had feared," said Safety Ciun Ciun-cil
cil Ciun-cil President Ned H. Dearborn.
"Rut the fact that the toll ran
well below our pre-holiday esti esti-mata
mata esti-mata is. we feel, a, convincing
demonstration that when the peo
ple want traffic safety and the law
enforcement agencies give it to
thpm. the toll will come down.'
Ha cited particularly Chicago
and Cook County, 111., where there
was oniv one iraiuc ueaui una
weektnd compared wun 14 over
faiifnrnia led the states In the
New Years' casualty column with
3S traffic deaths. Michigan had 25,
Tpyss 2i and New York 23..
' The tragie Christmas recora nnn
p. omptwi tatc and local I iw en
forcement "agencies to put t il c
biggest drive in the nation s ms
tory for high way safety, t
OP's 1955 Traffic
Toll: 35 Dead,
$38,197 In Finss
A total of 35 persons were Wil Wiled
ed Wiled last year in traffic accidents
all over the Republic, It was an announced
nounced announced yesterday by MaJ. Aris Aris-tides
tides Aris-tides Hassan, General Traffic
inspector of the Panama Na-
Other accidents claimed nine
more lives lor a total or 4 ac accidental
cidental accidental deaths up until noon
At the same time Traffic
Judge Sebastian Rlos revealed
t.haum nee... 30 a total of $38,197
had been imposed on traffic vio
lators since Jan. l, ia.
He also sentenced violators to
a total of 2,060 days in jail. :
To Oo Rcpkccd
The work of r e p I a c I n g the
bronze tablet honoring the memo memo-rv
rv memo-rv of Col. David P. Gaillard on
the side of Contractors Hill will
be started by Maintenance Divt
Rinn forces thiS Week.
The plaque, which was removed
from the face of the hill when the
Contractors Hill project was start started
ed started in August 1954, will not be
placed in the lace of tne tock as
it was before, but will be support supported
ed supported on a free-standing concrete pe pedestal.
destal. pedestal. ,
The backing- wall or pedestal
will be located approximately 110
feet above the surface of the ca canal
nal canal on the third berm just over
the entrance to the tunnel. The
tablet will be set in a 16 foot
square concrete beveled block and
will be clearly visible from pass passing
ing passing ships. The work of replacing
the tablet will be completed with within
in within two weeks.
First erected in 1928, the nine
by 11-foot plaque is symbolic of
the removal of the last shovelful
of earth from the Cut and was
designed bv James E. Fraser.
Funds for the memorial were con
tributed by men of the Third vol volunteer
unteer volunteer Resriment of Engineers, of
whien Col. Gaillard had been an
officer, and by members of the
FULTON, Miss., Jan 4 (UP)
'Carl D. Pierce is scheduled to
be sworn in as aa Itawamba
County constable on Jan. 9, the
same day be is docketed for a
hearing on charges of possessing
0 wm ,-Wy sfiil "1 i!"l whiky.
"" c:.. Je r:-"'-'1 s;'.1 he sr sr-rested
rested sr-rested Tierce ad tm cousins
rrsr a 4 71 -gallon still yesterday.
RP To Get
OSLO. Jan. 4 (UP) The Nor
wegian Foreign Ministry said It
had sent a new note to Panama
In connection with Norwegian
charges, against Aristotle Onas-
sis for having violated the in international
ternational international Whalins; Convention
Onassis "Olympic Challenge!"
whalina exneditloh is bem op.
erated under the flan of Pana
Earlier, a Norwegian note
bringing forward the charts
made by the Norwegian, Whaling
Association had been answered
by Panama. In quoting a state statement
ment statement bv Onassis, refuting the
Norwegian charges and raising
similar cnarges against Norwe Norwegian
gian Norwegian whaling, the two notes
were only "relay notes, not
committing the two governments
The new Norwegian note, how
ever, brines the conflict to gov
ernmental level. Filed immedl-
eatelv before new year it re
quests Panama on behalf of the
Norweelan government to give
the official Panamanian view of
the charges raised against onas
sis, informed sources said. The
note was to be handed over to
the government of Panama by
the Norwegian Minister to Mex Mexico
ico Mexico as Norwav Is not directly
represented In Panama, the For
elgn Ministry said. J' v
A bus driver who failed to ap
pear in court as he had prom promised
ised promised was fined $5- in Balboa
Magistrate Court this morning
and also sentenced to live aays
in jail. The jail term was sus suspended,
pended, suspended, contingent on good be behavior,
havior, behavior, however, and he was put
on probation for one Year
Bus driver Elijah Edgar Hinds,
34, Panamanian, was also fined
$5 on the origmai cnarge on
which he had been arrested,
namely picking up passengers on
Martinique Street at a point
other than a bus stop.
' Ball of $10 was forfeited for
Robert Perez F., a Pamanian,
who was charged with" driving a
station wagon witnout a license.
Bail of $10 was also forfeited on
a second charge, that of driv driving
ing driving a vehicle with no certificate
Alfredo Gustavo' Balda. 22,
Ecuadorean, was also fined $10
for driving an unregistered
automobile on Bruja Road.
Expected To Co Up
During This Year
CHICAGO, Jan. 4 (UP) Fam Families
ilies Families will spend 10 per cent more
of their clothing dollars on sports sportswear
wear sportswear in 1956 than in 1955. Harold
Posner, president of Robert Hall
Hall, head of the nation's larg
est family clothing chain, said
"with continued high employment
and the tremendous expansion of
industry, we are looking forward
to a better business year in 1956,"
Tokyo Rose Will Be free This l;cnth.
Sentence Reduced For Good Behavior
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP)
The Justice Department said the
notorious Tokyo Rose, who es escaped
caped escaped ft death sentence but was
imprisoned for her World War
II broadcasts on behalf of the
Japanese, will be released Jan.
Iva Toguri D'Aquino began
serving her 10-year sentence in
the federal reformatory for
women at Alderson, W. Va., Oct.
6, 1949. The slim University of
California graduate is being re released
leased released early because of time-off
for good behavior. ;
She leaves behind her In Al Alderson
derson Alderson a partner in treason
Mildred Villars,. who beamed
broadcasts, from Berlin, urging
them to surrender- tinder the
name of Axis Sally.
American-born Tokyo Eose
mw receivea a. vo;. iue-..i-c:.
citation from the U.S. Navy tor in. 1 1-"greatly
"greatly 1-"greatly contributing to the r.o-'ellS
WASHINGTON. Jan. 4 (UP)
Senior Republicans on the Sen Senate
ate Senate Foreign Relations and Armed
Services Committees today threw
their support bemna aaminisirnr
tion plans fo an expanded, long-
term Foreign Aid program.
Sens. H. Alexander Smith (R (R-N.J.)
N.J.) (R-N.J.) and. Leverette Saltonstall
(it-Mass.) said now is not the
time for a cutback in foreign aid
The Foreign Aid Program is
expected to be a major issue in
the new Congress. The admin administration
istration administration plans to request $4,900, $4,900,-000,000
000,000 $4,900,-000,000 in new foreign aid funds
- more than twice what Con Congress
gress Congress appropriated last year
although the rate of spending
would continue at about the
present" level'. Most of the in increased
creased increased appropriations would be
for military aid.
Saltonstall, who made a round-the-world
Inspection trip during
the congressional recess, said in
an interview that he concluded
that if the United States, "quits
or- lets down" Its foreign aid
program, "many free nations will
have difficulty carrying on."
Smith, said a $4,900,000,000 ap appropriations
propriations appropriations request is "not un unreasonable
reasonable unreasonable and I think It can be
"imlth warned Democrats fhey
making a major Lisue the admin-1
iatrations foreign poucy.
But several Democrats have
served notice they plan to at attack
tack attack the administration on spe
cific foreign policy issues, sucn
as the effectiveness of military
alliances and foreign aid.
!.i Puci'lc Ocen
Art engine-room explosion dur during
ing during the hours of darkness sank
the American fishing vessel Sun
Traveler in the pacific some time
last week, according to informa information
tion information received today.
The dozen crewmen who bare bare-lv
lv bare-lv escaned with their lives when
the fisher sank off the Coast of
Peru or Ecuador could assign no
reason for the accident, the ves vessel's
sel's vessel's agent said today.
One man was slightly Injured
in the blast.
They were able to pull away In
one or more "skiffs" it was re reported,
ported, reported, before the Sun Traveler
Later they were picked up
by another fishing vessel and
brought to Balboa over the week
Nine of the crewmen were
American citizens who were re repatriated
patriated repatriated to the States yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The three others are of
Panamanian nationality, one cf
Spanish origin, the other two cf
Panama Agencies represented
the Sun Traveler here.
rale" of American Tighting men
in the Pacnic Theater. She could
have received the death penalty
in her San Francisco trial for
her disc-jockey propaganda pro program
gram program that was liberally laced
with sex and sedition.
At one point, she campaigned
during intensive jungle fighting
against the anti-malarial drug:
atabrine. Service physicians rue
fully reported later her sugges
tions that the drug caused ster
ility had some effect on G.I. s.
But hi the main the uncon
vinced troops found her propa
ganda merely amusing and wel welcomed
comed welcomed her sentimental, pre-war
Platinum-haired Axis Sally re
ceived a 10-to-30 year sentence
for her wartime broadcasts to
troops in tie European Theater.
,.. ,i..a. Ij-iJ, b.ui will not t6
::e far release until 133.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4
in committee sessions with
giving urgent attention to the
Less than 24 hours after convening tor its new session
yesterday. Democratic-controlled committees plunged into
public hearings or closed-door meetings on;
Farm price supports and
ging farm income.
Democratic-sponsored bills to channel federal aid to
unemployed workers in areas of economic distress.
Complaints that the Pentagon is demanding too much
of the public lands across the country for military reserva reservations.
tions. reservations. Democratic charges that the Republicans "railroad "railroaded"
ed" "railroaded" Frederick B. Lee out of his job as Civil Aeronautics
President Elsenhower, vaca vaca-tioning
tioning vaca-tioning in Key West, Fla., sent
word he will follow up his State
of the Union message to Con Con-eress
eress Con-eress tomorrow with separate
messages on; farm prices Mon Monday,
day, Monday, school 'construction next
Thursday or Friday, the budget
on Jan. 16,' health on Jan. .13,
and federal disaster Insurance
at date still to be ?et.
late yesterday with GOP Con Congressional
gressional Congressional leaders in the office
or Ben, wmiam r n.nuwnii
the Republican floor leader,
Knowland told reporters, the
f rouo talked over "some phases"
of the State of the Union mes message.
sage. message. Informed sources said' there
was no indication that the Pres President's
ident's President's message will contain any
major surprises. ,-,
But Congress, under Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic leadership, wasnt in inclined
clined inclined to wait for the Presi President's
dent's President's legislative proposals.
Housa leaders set a 10-day
goal for action by the louse on
a four-year, $1,600,000,000 pro program
gram program of Fedral aid In building
new public schools. The pro pro-eram
eram pro-eram was anDroved by the Edu
cation and Labor committee last
fienat, leaders signaled f ot
early action on a House-passed
bill to free Independent pro
ducers of natural gas from fed federal
eral federal rate controls.
Chairman Allen J. Ellender
(D-La.) .called his Senate Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture committee to a closed-
door sssion ,today to start work
at once on new farm leglslaiton.
He said Congress should pass
a farm, bill by mid-February be
fore spring planting starts.
He called for a program of
high fixed price supports
probably at the 90 per cent
level already approved by the
House In itj first session last
yearfor top grade commodi commodities,
ties, commodities, and lower, flexible sup sup-nnrU
nnrU sup-nnrU for lesser erades.
H also recommenaea greater
efforts to unload big surpluses
now jeopardizing larm prices
and annual "soil bank" pay payments
ments payments of 4750,000,000 to ; .take
land out of production.
La Boca Cciincil
To Hear Reports
The La Boca Civic Council will
hold its first meetina of 1956
this evenina at 7:30 in the Study
Hall of the La Boca High School
to hear reports on rectnt acti activities.
vities. activities. Representatives to the Con Congress
gress Congress of Local Rate Civic Coun Councils
cils Councils will renort on the last shirt shirt-sipeve
sipeve shirt-sipeve conference with Canal
Zone Gov. Seybold and the
Christmas treat committee will
report on the entertainment
provided for the children of La
Rrtra nt Christmas time.
The La Boca representatives
to the Congress will meet
with their colleagues on Friday
7:30 p.m. in Gamboa.
On Monday the La Boca Coun Council
cil Council will hold a mass meeting to
which all residents of La Boca
ar 1n1t,ed to disCUSS the T6-
pt"s -which-wiil be presented at
(UP) Congress began work
an election-year rush today,
other means ot boosting sag
7 ... f j.
of ww-tif unit. i-..,. .. r.i
Gai,un hydroelectric r,anf l",
been awarded to tii! Gpneral E E-lectric
lectric E-lectric Company at a bid rr'.ca
of $180,183. Bids for this phas
of the power conversion project
were opened by the Panama Ca
nal Company several weeks ago.
The work will consist of the
replacement of the windings in
the stator; installation of a new
rotor and shaft complete with a
new field; and Installation of a
water cooling system to permit
tne complete enclosure oi tne
The Canal ComDanv asked for
bids for the replacement of this
unit or its conversion and reno renovation.
The generator was installed
about ten years ago by the Gen.
erai cieciric company ana ine
bid entered by this firm for con converting
verting converting the existing unit for 60-
cycle power generation was ac
The General Electric Company
also has a contract for the re replacement
placement replacement of four other units at
Gatun. Two of these new gen generators
erators generators were received last week
and will be installed and ready
for use by next April.
The Gatun hydroelectric plant
has six generating units and the
sixth will be kept unchanged to
furnish 25-cycle current for tie
operation of Gatun Locks.
When the power system at the
locks is converted to 60-cycle,.
this unit will also be replaced or
US FIzi Gc2$ Up
Fcr Fi!i.i TLd
Over Liub Ar.:rica
LITTLE AMERICA, Antarctica,
Jan. 4 (UP) The American fla?
rises todav over Little America
for the fifth time since Rear
Adm. Richard E. Byrd began h s
explorations of the frozen An Antarctic
tarctic Antarctic sub-continent hi 192a.
Byrd and Rear Adm. Geor"
Dufek, commander of the U.S.
naval forces carrying out "Op "Operation
eration "Operation Deepfreeze," were pres present
ent present for the brief ceremonies at
the tiny American community
hacked out of the blue-greei
Little America will serve as tu
base for U.S. operations in trs
Antarctic, including exploratioi
of the surrounding lce-covrr
continent, exploration of w'.-.;; ;i
is a feature of the worldrwv:-
It was an old story fr E:i.1
who first came her in 1. "! n -!
made history on Nov. 2.t i
he flew over the South ro
16 below zero weather in a re remoter
moter remoter plane. He rturne1 in 1 i
and again in r-43 rA V 1
'of square mavs w t.
YZ2 rAXASLl AMTMCAS AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NTTTSPAFI
TtTDNTSDAT, JANTA T.T 4, IT'S
T AGE TWO
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
XtP NO aulUthlD Y TMt ,"IW AMIttirAN rKll. INC.
- OUNCeC r NCLtON KOUNIVtlA M rasa
w HAHMOCIO ARIAS. IDITOR
7 M timer ...r O box 134. pnm o P.
' TIltPHONt 2-0740 m UNC
CAWVt AOOUKtfc PAN.lMfiriCAN. PANAMA
JrCOt Criet, 12 179 Cinti AviNuc MTwifn 12th n tSTM Tatrra
FOUUON tPlINTATIVti, JOSHUA POWERS. INC
349 MADI0 A.VI..HIW YOUK. I7 N. V.
T Pf MONTH. IN 2 'f li Ort
FOB (IK MONTH. IN ADVAHCI 52
PO ONI VIA. IN A0VAMC1 18. SO 1, W ..
THIS 1$ YQU FORUM THI READERS CWN COIUMM
Ta Mad Baa if tM fervm far imii The "" """,
letter are NMivtrf freteryllf entf srt aiadlte' la wholly confident!
" Vottncr. .. ,
If ree contribute e letter don't e Impatient opaeer
r nut day Letters ar publish in the order rectiveA
Picas try to keep th letter limitod to on pago length.
Identity of Utter writer held in strirtest cenlidcnce.
This ncwipeper ouumet no reipwuipility lor ttmnt pinioni
' aaprttied in lHr from reader.
' THE MAIL BOX
'Thi hnulr!'hn the lull after
I have my wires crossed? It
r. 1 . !4L
: haps that's what they meant:
Christmas, alter me rustling muuuu w
jnends received, peace after fussing over the turkey the peace
tnat surpassed all understanding, when there is nothing press-
' .. ... i t i .. a .frifA4 full nf (monies
one to- De done at last, aim juu uc u" v
Pardon me, I'm just kidding. I know what Christmas really
. u... otia. In mit rucViinsr e.rnnnri' trvinir to abide by
cur modern customs I forget.
dollar stretching, gift wrapping
.. . . , . i ti.
jnsh I had time to sit ana sn ana cuiuvtuc to wuwaua
' of a true Christmas, to contemplate the great gilt of eternal
progression God gave us by sending his Son here to redeem us.
-4"o feel the peace of knowledge of his teachings, of reassurance,
and the reverence that should be the keynote. .
:; Actually the pre-Christmas rush should be abolished by
'legal decree. The only times I had a chance to partake of the
true Christmas spirit (practicallyj up until now, was when I sat
Uor a change, and listened to the beautltul songs, old and new,
knowing my little children were jsafe at home and most of the
Ssdds nd ends of Christmaa preparation had been accomplished.
mti reaiiy was mi inapuiiiK (jiugiajn.
!T nd then again Christmas morning in church, when my
Iyoungest clutched her baby dOU happilly, and my other children
; participated in the presentation .of the Holy Might tableau, and
.1 could pause and take a big breath and realize what lovely
'children I have and what a marvelously beautiful old tradition
i we were carry through. It was a moment of humble thanks thanks-'
' thanks-' giving lor me, that's for sure.
, Thenwe went home and had more to eat and friends to
; visit, and the day following Christmas, there were more friends
to see and because Santa had brought ear rings to our little
airls we had to get their lears pierced in preparation for their
- wearing the new studs, and that "shook" me, I must admit, and
t" probably will for some time to come, every time I have to attend
tto that detail. "Oh vanity of vanities." :
r-- banta was good to us. He never brought us so many things
that I felt ashamed of ourselves for being so selfish, but Just
enough for satisfaction. Hope you- all got the same treatment.
' Believer in the True Spirit of Christmas
fcr .. ..
t ftkrgfsfeyk Truo
"Hey I You ought to try
vr,-y flfi' 11111
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t Cti 'L,'))i''iJ W5VBV,CLMGV FEET ANP" A
V j UTHB BOW eNMJCB HIM TO
3 V VVT J OUT6VIM ANI7 flUTMANEUVeil
f nO-. WIS PINNY OUARSSV.
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" eor.1MltM V. TT-r: r rs
the storm of Christmas, or do
seems like I've heard omepiace
,, rnm to think about It. rjer-
Peace i after th PWPWiu or
I get embroiled in shopping and
and Christmas cards unw i just
i ... -m 4-U m HinMnarfiil evil Tl t
that with ice skates on!
By VICTOR RIESEL
Walter Reuther, the nation' most
devout Democrstic labor leader, a
pears suddenly to agree with Pres President
ident President Eisenhower on one vital
point, at least.
Reuther has just asserted that
he wants the government to stay
out ot the battle between labor
and industry. This would add up to
a ncuirai wnue Mouse wmcn taas
up to President Eisenhower's
This is a fast spinning turn for
Kenthpr inrt it miv enmm hark
to haunt him. Fnr almost 20 vpars
up to Ike's inauguration, the White
House had built CIO. I remember
the night John L. Lewis went over
to Franklin Roosevelt's office and
convinced FDR to call in the steel
industry leaders. Shortly after afterwards
wards afterwards Big' Steel signed with CIO,
which Lewis then led.
I recall the night John Steel Steel-man,
man, Steel-man, then the Assistant President,
dug up the" law which gave Harry
Truman the power to seize the na nation's
tion's nation's steel mills. Truman Jiad
promised the late Phil Murray he
would do this in a long distance
telephone conversation between
Pittsburgh and Washington, just
about this time of the year, some
stel lahnr wnn that strike after
Truman raised the American uag
over the mills.
Only a year ago, Reuther's own
un on went to the Air force tor
hln In 1 Inn? xtrike against
I FlAotrip aircraft factory
in Ohio. But Eisenhower's policy
was neutrauty ana tne Air force
did nofpressure GE into settling
with th Auto Workers. The union
lntt that trik.
Jimt hnt that time, the U1U 8
counsel, Art Goldberg, with char
acteristic honesty and frankness,
told CIO convention-delegates that
iatxv did not want a neuirai wnue
Now Wa ter Reuther. head ot
the AFL-CIO's 7,000,000-member
Industrial Union Department,
Reuther says this at a moment
uV,n fh fiprrptarv-TEeasurer of
the Industrial Union Department,
James Carey, has called on Pres
ident Eisenhower, the Supreme
Court, and sundry governors to
intn th marathon and vio
lent Westinghouse strike.
There are many wno oisagree
with Reuther, but most agree that
h maana wht hn S1VS Whett h
publicy states policy. Question is
does Reutner mean inis o wpw
i... j ... riAmAiratin whitft
1 House as well? .- 4
U ..... ... L. 4V.I0 nf Vint
wnemer ne means u
industrial leaders will remind him
that he put this policy on record
I- th taat minntp Of 1955. With
that on the record Reuther also
took another step which some day
will lead to dramatic meetings
covered by horded of newwtien and
TV and newsreel cameramen.
. t k miarantipri annual
wage drive which slowly picked
uo soced in the years after he
;,f .iMvmiUH th iHai. Reuther
1U DV U VAav-v.
new labor formula will gam mo-
MAnrM iaa At thA same time
that Ha wrote that the government
illClliUUl iwi I
should stay "out -of labor disputes,
"However, management ana
labor must both recognize that the
welfare of the whole society tran transcends
scends transcends the Interests of any roP-
To protect this interest, Reuther
says he would like to see jomt
management-labor committees set
up in each industry. He wants
labor-management councils at
the national, state, and local levels
for discussion of mutual problems.
This seems to be the industry
council theory, soma form of which
operetes in Europe. Atoad
especially in Germany, it has lea
to labor actually XartWm&nu
the management of big steel plants
and coal mines. ,.
The principle here is first to
set up labor-management councils
to discuss matters not covered by
the union contracts.
mi . a. n .1 1 wmi n meRL let
ularly. They would presumably
talk about proDiems in uic vvj.. vvj..-"
" vvj..-" r-iSz: rfthlnms raised by
r""".nrt Rut soon there
might well be discussion of sales,
eWiittle doubt that industry
won't exactly rush out and rent
space for these councllJmtl"g;
7 j u .ic litt n doubt that
Reuther has just begun to fight
for industry coupcu m
labor would hv a strong voice.
- Thus it would not need govern government
ment government aid. ;. :
. IN THI FAMILY
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -(UP)--
-n.. iarira urri understandably
I .nnfiiKftd a b o u t a transaction
whereby John wiiuams lurnea
over his farm to John Williams
while John Williams witnessed the
transfer, Seems the legal owner,
John Williams, 92, is making the
legal transfer to his son. John II,
and John III is the next in line for
it fi i
; ... id".
. III". : 11
WASHINGTON (NEA) If i
leaders of the recently combined
AFL-CIO are worried about their
future, all they have to do is walk
iuiure, au wiey nave 10 ao is waui
a few steps irom their orana-new
headquarters to find spiritual en-
Tn tti main anrfilnriiim nf
neighboring building which houses
the U.S. Chamber of Commerce
there are inscribed the Latin
words: ,,: t v .:;;
"Ubor Omnia Vincit."
Translation: "Labor Conquers
Even the snootiest members If
this town's society; aren't above
cocktail party huckstering,, it da-
aIAh fpnm Avmnto nh fit : th
(most difficult cabinet members for
hnfpt to nroduce is Attorney
h General Herb Browneil. For social
nraatioA uPOlth JinH OPtlPrfll
Brande dame atmosphere. Mrs.
y vj"bv .. o
' KinilUD MIliS h.ihvdhvi '-am.
Merryweather Post, former wife
ot once Kussian Amoassaaor. ioe
Davics, is tops.
Vet thosA turn rollahnrated to
throw a cocktail party to promote
the sale of a book written by the
famed New York City greeter
Grover Whalaa. It's called "Mr.
Th nflfiital'e most, hardened tar-
ty-goers admitted that the affair
was a doozie. You can imagine
what the book's publishers thought
Ymm now on Jon Hps, maitre
d'hotel of the Sheraton-Carlton, Is
going to stick strictly to serving
the fancy food for which he Is
famous and leave tne pany dec
orations 10 someone eiac.
Planning a big holiday reception
for the Association of American
t.;l..Aita hm remembered a 17-
year-old electric train which was
stored in tne noiei Dsnemciu.
a flash of inspiration he set it up
to run around the center ot tne
big buffet table.
An eany gues oetju '""""o
with it, however, making the
train jump the tracK.into a uuwi
TIN PAN ALLEY TORCH
Somebody Else is Taking My
P There's No' Sun Up In The Sky.
I Can't Erase Your Beautiful
FU'es a Sin To Tell a Lie.
These FooUsh Things Remind Me
St' Worry 'Bout Me.rU Get
Along Somehow. -ht
I'll xjever Lauga ft."r
Good Would It Uo?
I Wonder wno s jm&sius
In Some seciuaea ncuuci,y",
I've Got A Right To Feel Low-
dDon't Blame Me For Falling In
Love With You.
- M .11 1 Al flUv T-H1TTA, I
It's ine iaiK vi j
Scone: The Ma-
haraiah of Baroda waiting for a
bus on W. 57th Street. (His in in-it
it in-it nntv trtn nno a week) .
They say Stokowski's gift to Lily
Pons was ner most cxl-uiub.
emerald brooch . Crew Cut
thrush Rudy Maugen and Vegas
dancer Cindy Brooks tomy re recently
cently recently wed) plan to unstitch it
alrea(tr-i T-r Jeaft.Pierrc, Aumont
and Margaret Truman tete-a-tete
Helmut Dantine was romanc
ing Mane MacDonala at tuck s
unless it was hr exact double
. . A famiv male movie s'ar
attacked his Park Avenue pyclua-
Th2 Happiness Boys
Washington News Notebook
Promotion Railroad Woes
Salvage Job Girls-Resolutions
By DOUGLAS LAKSEN and KENNETH O. GDLMORE
of caviar, When Joe finally got.
the mess cleaned up he stationed
a waiter to guard the controls
a iew muiuies iaier me agea
a t : .. ii i j
toy overneatea ana Joe was cauea
again to get it running, somehow.
Tn lAnnino nxrai th taklia tn Inf
In Ipnninp nvpr thA tahlp tn trv
to fix it nis tie flopped into the
shrimp cocktail sauce, and his el-
bow knocked a tray of sandwiches
into a nlatfpr nf 1rmi nuatpra
To make it worse for poor Joe
thara wAra Aranlra ahmit thA tnv
train being symbolic" of the state
of modernization of U.S; railroad.
due of the most extensive sal salvage
vage salvage jobs of recent, years is be being
ing being carried on by the Navy at the
month nf the Pntnmaf Pivor Maw
divers a're searching huge sections
ot tne bottom ot the water there,
foot by foot, to try to find some
secret gear and instruments which
were on the new jet flying boat,
Seamaster, which crashed a few
Navy security officers are
aboard each diving ship to grab
and inspect any parts of the
wrecked plane which are found.
An engine, seat cushions, pieces
of the null and a hunk of the left
wing are all they've come up with
Maximum security was main maintained
tained maintained around the Skymastef
mentioned as possibly getting an
atomic engine from the start of
its construction. There was even
anmn mipstlnn whpthpr Britain's
First Sea Lord Earl Mountbatten,
couia inspect it wnen ne visitea
here recently. He did get a look
inside and' was obviously im impressed
pressed impressed with what he saw.
It was a night young fillies in
this town will never forget. For
once, demand for girls was at an
all-time high strange because
the standard ratio here is two
beautiful girls to one eligible man.
First off, 60 members of the
Yale Glee Club hit the capital for
their annual concert. Afterwards
trist outside an East Side boite.
Nobody found out Why? The door doorman
man doorman had to tear them apart .
Grace Kelly's newest admli'er is
Spanish actor Peter Damon, Cary
Grant's lookalike ... "Red Roses
for Me," the new Sean O'Casey
play which opened last night, is
having money trouble. It cost $80, $80,-000
000 $80,-000 to get the show on the boards
in New Haven and, despite good
notices there and in Boston, there
has been a $20,000 loss to date.
The news from London is un unhappy
happy unhappy about Vivien Leigh . Few
child stars develop into grown-up
movie attractions. The exception
is Margaret O'Brien. She will star
in nna a t i?. S00 ner week . We
dunno why Marlon frets so much
about losing his nair. bing s oeen
doing pretty good without his ...
Things that make you wince:
Handel's "Messiah" was interrupt interrupted
ed interrupted on Christmas morn by a' com commercial
mercial commercial for "The Rose Tattoo" .
"Picasso," the film at the Cooper
witnessed Shelley Winters' new hit,
"Hatful Of Rain," Monday eve'g.
The cast played it as though it
were premier night. Shelley's last
curtain emoting makes, you gulp
The internaliunar proWenTartin
elevator in the Waldorf. Which
TintA cirTe in firct T?,iinir if
Monaco or Prince Christian of!
Hanover? It's settled whon both
bifp a.ii-.;c for a blonde ... Dolores'
ntStsll In I'
Australian Ambassador Sir Percy
Spender treated the lads to cock-
tails. That meant rounding
enougn local temaie laient
keep the boys smilmg,
SimiiltanAniiKlv thA RraifHIan
embassy entertained 70 eager mid midshipmen
shipmen midshipmen here on a naval visit from
their Brazilian training ship. That
put an additional strain on the
available supply of diplomats'
daughters and society lasses.
What really turned the evening
into a scramble, however, was
the Washington Debutante Ball
which claimed some of the most
stunning gals in the area.
New Year's resolutions we have
overheard at cocktail parties which
are most likely to be observed:
"I'm off dieting for the next
"Thin ffnine out nf vour wav to
be nice is for the birds. I'm going
to be naturally nasty in- 56."
"Nuts to this smoking. and can cancer
cer cancer business. It's three packs a
day for me next year."
"Pretending to be a Republican
has gotten me nowhere.. From
now on I'm going to be a Dem Democrat."
ocrat." Democrat." ;-v.- ''''''-''
with tpnatnrn and coneressmen
coming back for the new session,
there has to be a drastic revi revision
sion revision of recess protocol. When the
solons are gone congressional sec secretaries
retaries secretaries and senatorial administra administrative
tive administrative assistants take over Capitol
Hill. ... ; '
For example, the other day an
administrative assistant stepped
Into what is usually the senators
private elevator and demanded
somewhat imperiously to be taken
up to the second floor. -'
"Third floor first, if-you dont
mind," said- a man who had
slipped into the elevator after the
The AA began to sputter until
he recognized the speaker as Sen.
Irving Ives (R-NY). t ,
The rule is that senators be tak taken
en taken to their floor first.
Del Rio and her barrister (Arnold
Weissbereer) looked more roman
tic than business-like at Le Vou Vou-vray
vray Vou-vray . ; Thurgood Marshall, the
counsellor, married Hawaiian-born
Ceclie Suvat . Kave Ballard re
sumes (for a month) at Bon Soir
on the 10th ... Chaplin's old um umbrella
brella umbrella broueht little at a Paris
charity event. Top price went to
Tino Russi's gittar ... Tip t
Shnwmpn: T)pa. Victor is the name
of a comedienne, who rates close
mspectioiTfor the Big Time. She
will be seen in "Dandy Dick" at
the Cherry Lane on the 10th .
Vivian RlainA and hushnnri. rp
ported dividing, jointly sent Yule
caras . ine tenants at ua r.afst
39th dunno what to do New Year's
Eve. On one side is The Salvation
Army on the other alcoholics
Archie Moore's big thrill is
model Joan Hardy . Martha
Raye's new romancer was Lenny
Maxwell at the Composer the
nthpr mnnHnicht Dpwpv Martin
still has it terrible for Peggy Lee
...It will be Jonl James voice
doing the title song in Barbara
Stanwyck's next film, "The Mav Maverick
erick Maverick Queen" ... Ham Fisher's
sudden death (Tuesday night)
was Topic A almost everywhere.
His-comir- strip,-' Joe-- Palooka,"
made him wealthy very young. .
Thev sav NBC cavs Wally Cox
$3,800 a week for not working un
(Continued on Faze 4)
. WASHINGTON You don't real realize
ize realize how far it is to the North Pole
until you start flying up there. All
day I sat in an Air Force Con Constellation
stellation Constellation 'flvinff frnm fho IT C A,.
ase Goose Bay, Labrador, to
muie Air case on the north northern
ern northern tip of Greenland. It was a
lonely trin from thA
point. Nothing below but Arctic
men ine icy waters of
utmm rSSV StUOOAd with cakirn
at first little icebergs, then big-
ci ana Digger iceDergs.
You looked down and wondered
what would hannpn if thA onoino.
conked out Off to the east was
the icecap of Greenland, a moun mountain
tain mountain ranee of ici npvpr moitirnr
never changing, inhospitable, un uninhabitable
inhabitable uninhabitable ice Not a square foot
on which to land. Or if you did
land, your engines freeze and you
can't .get them unfrozen for
But the eneines didn't pont nut
and We flPW on At nnnn thA
sun set dropped right behind the
horizon and it was dark, The only
reaSOtl V CaW thA Iim nf all nine
because we were 15,000 feet high.
Down, below, on the ground, they
couldn't see the sun hadn't seen
it since early November and would-
n i see u until t en. 26.
We flew on. It was nitph Maolr
Outside. No more irehercrit visihlA
below. Inside, the plane was warm
ana inenaiy. ror i naa invited a
group of Broadway stars and the
best-lookinf Cirls in New Vnrlr the
Hartford models, to take a pre pre-Christmas
Christmas pre-Christmas trip and stage a per performance
formance performance for men who live the
most isolated lives of any in the
world, so, to the tune of Ella Lo-
ean's sinein? and thp .Tnmninir
Jacks' playing, we flew on through
the Arctic night.
Then suddenly below, spread out
in the snow were a thousand liehts.
They were ftot the Aurora Borea-
us. uney were the lights of man.
It was Thule Air Base. But it
was more than an Air Base.
It was a city, .a city transplant transplanted
ed transplanted from nowhere. . .a city with without
out without trees or vegetation. . .a city
where men had never lived before,
where wolves had howled, where
bear had fished, where a handful
of Eskimos once had lived tenaci
ously on the ice. Yet now the
lights of a city suddenly sprang
from out of nowhere a city which
turned out to be one ofkthe mod modern
ern modern miracles of man.
The plane crunched over the
snow to a stop inside a giant
hangar. It would be too Cold, the
pilot, Capt. Roger Larivee, ex explained,
plained, explained, to leave it outside. Not
only would the engines freeze, but
leaks would develop in the gaso
line wing tanks that might take
days tot repair. '
The Air Force had loaned lis
fur-lined parkas and boots, but the
cold, when you first felt the full
force outside the hangar, was like
a faint stab in the chest. It hurt
as you inhaled. Yet it was only
a little Deiow zero, ana wnen u
really gets cold, explained Col.
Louis Rohr, the base comman commander,
der, commander, your flesh freezes in 30 sec
HITS 30 BELOW
When the temperature gets down
to 30 decrees below, and the wind
blows aver 20 miles an hour, hu
man beings just stay inside. Men
go outside only at the risk of being
lost. Fortunately, claimed Col.
Rohr. who is something of an arc-"
tic chamber of commerce bo6ster,
that kind of weather doesn't come
Certainly we didn't get it while
w were in' Thule: thoueh when I
had to stand outside for about 10
minutes making a telecast, I got
enough of the relatively mild Arc-
In more wavs than I can pos
sibly detail here, Thule is a mod modern
ern modern miracle. Half a dozen power
plants supply lights to its 6,000
men and three women. Enough,
oil lias been imported to supply
fuel for several years in case of
ACROSS 5 Southern
I Young actress, e many
7 She is In
17 Make lace
11 Maple genus
12 Wife of
19 Route (ab.)
20 British money 22 Auricle
of account 23 Universal
21 Cores language
25 Thankless on24Says
28 Musteline 25 Roman date
mammal 2e African river
32 Moslem gold 27 Chew
33 Go by aircraft
35 Leather thong
46 Goddess ot
' 4 East (Fr.)
' S 1 "tit
U W I i a k i W 1 J a m
' Everv ration nf n.aloi. I,.,, t.
hauled m by truck. Water in pipes
nrcti-3, no mauer now deeply
buried in the ground. So the ex ex-haust
haust ex-haust pipes on motor trucks are
hitched up to keep water from
freezing while it's hauled in. A
million truck-miles a year are
spent to keep Thule supplied with
Likewise, all sewage has to be
hauled away; for sewage pipes
also freeze, no matter how deeply
Fire is a serious hazard. For
water to fight fire is limited.
All buildings- are of aluminum
and constructed' like refrigerators
from the doors, to the insula insula-tion,
tion, insula-tion, to the walls. Instead of keep keeping
ing keeping the cold in, however, they keep
it out. There are no doorknobs on
buildings only refrigerator han handles.
dles. handles. They clamp the doors tight
on rooms that are so warm inside
that if you wear long underwar
you go cra:y with the heat and
itch, yet if you dont' wear long
underwear you get cold when you
e Buildings are constructed on
stilts. This is because the heat in inside
side inside makes the floors warm. This,
in turn, would thaw in the ground,
causing the buildings to settle. So
buildings have to stand on piles,
and the doors of hangars convex,
bulging out in case snow drifts up
against the hangar. Instead of
opening out they lift up, for it
would take hours for a snow plow
to push away the snow that some sometimes
times sometimes piles up outside.
Every detail has been worked
out to combat the icy hand that
man hitherto has never conquered
near the North Pole. And every
scrap of material to win the bat battle
tle battle of the cold has been carried
by ship in the summer or plane
in the winter to build this city
resting on the polar cap as close
to Moscow as to New York.
US Will Strengthen
Far East Defenses
SEOUL, Korea, Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The United States will strength strengthen
en strengthen Its Far East defenses with
guided missiles and the latest
in jet aircrait, Air rorce eecre eecre-tary
tary eecre-tary Donald Quarles said on his
arrival today for an inspection
"We afe determined to main maintain
tain maintain our buildup, principally by
modernization, that is, by intro introducing
ducing introducing modern aircraft and
guided missiles in due course,''
Quarles flew to Seoul after
inspecting 5th Air Force ad advance
vance advance headquarters in Osan,
Korea. He made a similar In Inspection
spection Inspection of facilities at Oki
Quarles dined tonight with
Republic of Korea President
The air secretary a statements
gave rise to speculation that ad additional
ditional additional types of guided missiles
may be sent, to the Far East,
but he said no particular type is
being .considered. v
-'The Army already h a s an announced
nounced announced that Nike auoersonio
guided missile will be based .on
Quarles, in effect, rejected of official
ficial official ROK suggestions that the
United Nations forces bring
more modern weapons into Ko-
rea, even though it would vio vio-lata
lata vio-lata the 1953 armistice agree
ment, to match the illegal Com-mr-niit
jet air buildup in North
"I feel that we should live "P
to our agreement and at the
nam a time we ahould not be lm-
nosed upon by those who do not
live up to it." he said.
Answer to Previous Puzil
JT g con pr X r
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29 Gull-like bird 44 Nested boxes
30 Periods ot 48 Sea eagle
31 Stout cord
35 Steamer (ab.)
37 Musical note
39 Sea nympb
47 Heavy blow
48 Weights of
50 Oriental nam
53 Three times
j- .... 3
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j ii ST A
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TVT3NTSDAT, JANTARY 4.
TTS PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDErEXCrXT lUILY NEWSPATOl
US Merchant Marin
WASHLNGTQN, Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-"A
"A (UP)-"A foreign conspiracy is working
to hamstring America'! m e r r-chant
chant r-chant marine, the fourth arm of
our national defense and first
arm of our foreign commerce;"
Francis T. Greene, president of
the American Merchant Marine
Institute, said yesterday.
"England and the Scandinavian
countrires in particular are now
deliberately seeking to undermine
our shipping industry by weaken weakening
ing weakening the American, legislation
which embodies our national ship shipping
ping shipping policy. This is because World
War II has made us a more for formidable
midable formidable competitor on the high
aeas," Greene said. "Foreign ship shipping
ping shipping interests are meddling in our
political scene not only in Wash Washington
ington Washington but in our great agricultur agricultural
al agricultural areas," the shipping 1 edr
said. -. .. '!
"Cleverly contrived seeds of flis-i
Cord bave been planted by for foreign
eign foreign shipping'associations and for foreign
eign foreign governments in the attack
against important American ship shipping
ping shipping legislation. Similar seeds of
discontent have been sown in our
agricultural areas seeking to de
troy the natural alliance between
the American farmer and the Am Am-merk
merk Am-merk m merchant marine," he
"Fortunately, some of our larg larger
er larger American farm organizations
notably the National Grange, have
seen through the u!erior -motive
of certain foreign mai 'time na nations
tions nations and realize the importance
to the American farmer of having
an American merchant marine on
which he can rely when foreign
ships desert our ports for more
profitable or important trade
"Concurrently various Ameri American
can American foreign corfetponcUnts aro
being button-holed abroad a n d
filled with distortions and pro
judgments on shipping matters.
Away from homo and with
little oppotunity to chock the
facts, these writers have, on oc occasion,
casion, occasion, cabled such stories
homo. '.V v;'1.
"Ships sailing under foreign
flags are already carrying nearly
80 per cent of our commercial car cargoes
goes cargoes and almost 50 per cent of
our foreign aid and other cargoes
paid for or financed by the Amer American
ican American government. Their owners ap apparently
parently apparently want not, only all of our
commerical trade but also all of
our government generated c a r-
"At specific issue are the 50-50
provisions of the Merchant Ma.
rine Act of 1936, provisions which
are typical of the generosity of the 1.000-ship mark, about a do do-Amencans
Amencans do-Amencans in being willing to giveizen ships fewer than in 1939, Mr.
as well as to.ask an even brean. (Greene noted. His report conti-
"This Law provides, that our. nurd:
aid cargoes and other government! "During the year the merchant
finaaeea cargoes may be shared! marine took the most concrete and i
with foreign iiag snips on an ap-i ambitious steps since the war to
proximately 50-iH) basis. No such! ensure its future vitality and effi-
Py GIS MELLANDER
sharing is permitted by foreign
governments in the case of their
own government owned of financ financed
ed financed shipments Nevertheless, kor-
eisn governments, not satisfied
with trie 60 per cent Of our com
mericai cargoes and 50 per cent
of our aid cargoes, are now de
manding and getting others to de
mand that our oO-oU Law be emas
culated so that they can drive A A-merican
merican A-merican ships and American sea seamen
men seamen off the oceans."
"We are confident," .G r e e n e
said, "that the American people
and their representatives in vn-
gress will realize the seitisn na nature
ture nature of these foreign efforts to
monopolize ail of America's com commerce
merce commerce so that we will then I be
completely dependent upoa for foreign
eign foreign flag shipping and completely
subject to ocean snipping rates
dictated by America's foreign
competition. We are likewise con confident
fident confident that .the American penple
and their government will resist
these foreign attacks and will
maintain our traditional American
shipping policy of keeping an A A-flair
flair A-flair fleet capable of car
rying a substantial portion of our
commerce in ships under our own
statistically the privately -' own
ed merchant marine continued to
decline in size, although less ra rapidly
pidly rapidly than in 1954. America's ac active
tive active fleet is now perilously near
: ft l4if I
HONORS ARTIST This new
Italian stamp marks 500 years
since the death of Renaissance
painter Fra Giovanni da Fi.
sole. Reproduced on the stamp
is a fresco done by the painter,
known popularly as "Beato An Angelica"
gelica" Angelica" The fresco, In the Nico Nico-lina
lina Nico-lina Chapel of the Vatican,
shows St. Lawrence distribut-
ing his riches to the poor.
ciency--steps tending especially to
replacing and upgrading present
fleets and to reinstating the coast coastwise
wise coastwise and intercoastal trades.
These steps raised some of the
brightest- hopes the industry has
seen in recent years.
"New shipbuilding programs,
one involving over $300,000,000.
were announced by several major
lines;. A rash of orders and plans
for trailer-type coastal ships were
announced during me lauer paiit
of the year. The high speed Man-
ner-type freighters continued to
prove more popular with private
lines than would have been hoped
by the most optimistic a y e a r
earlier, with ten bought from the
Government during the past 12
"The outlook is not dark if the
fair philosophy, of the 50-50 Law
is maintained," Greene continued.
"We are confident that it will be,
particularly in light of the gener general
al general reawakening of public interest
in the necessity for a strong, effi efficient
cient efficient American merchant marine."
THREE OF THE DIONNES COME HOME Three of the four
surviving Dionne quintuplets drive through the gates of the
Dionne residence in Callander, Ontario, after their arrival
from Montreal. The girls, Yvonne, Cecile and Annette, got a
hug and kiss from their parents. Marie Dionne remained In
Montreal because she felt the trip would be too tiring after
her stay in the hospital.
At Rodman Club
By Bishop's Troupe
A troupe of local artists led by
singer Danny Bishop Saturday
nlsht entertained guests at the
Seven Seas Club at Rodman with
a fast-moving show that ended
shortly before midnight.
Emceed by Dave Constable,
the New Year's Eve show includ included
ed included orowd-Dleasine performances
ffcv tao dancers Chick and Fue-
go, cha-cna-cha dancer Mara,
comedian George. Bryan, the
Trio Continental' acrobatic team
srnd rhumba dancer Eddy Alon Alon-so.
so. Alon-so. who brought down the house
with a comedy routine involv involving
ing involving one of the quests.
Impresario Btshnp, who sanf
two numbers, was forced to take
pn encore after singing "Un "Unchained
chained "Unchained Melody."
After the show. Bishop's com combo
bo combo remained to play for dancing
until 2 a.m. .....,
Boy Quadruplets Born
To Philadelphia Couple
To start the Christmas season!
rolling. -Rosalie Young gave a pre-1
Ctiris'.mas party at her house.;
Such a good time was had by hir!
fellow students that a number ofi
them started their Cnrisimas va
cation there and then. So if the
hails seemed a little bit empty
just before vacation you know
The Christmas Formal Friday
night was enjoyed by over 100 stu-
ut-iiM ana guests, mere were so
many couples floalin'g by on pink
ciouus tnat it became a hazard.
Gilts were distributed by the M.C.
who in the excitement of the par party
ty party even gave his gilt away. Or Orchids
chids Orchids tti uie dance coininiUee tor
an enjoyable evening.
Our Christmas Issue of the Tro Tropical
pical Tropical Collegian was distributed on
r'riday, as usual its packed full
with interesting articles.
At the last iAKC meeting plans
were discussed for a proposed trip
to Ta bog a to be sponsored by the
S. 1 Us requested that the stu-
ii menls on
their interest in such an outing.
eiy 'i.uay at li o uiock in Mr.
Bowcn's room. Come to these
meetings and present your views.
Ceive iopcr threw another parly
Dec. 30. Although the party was
primarily lor Uie "Class of 54"
many other guests were present.
And if you know Cleve, you know
that the party was a success.
CLEAN IT AFTER FLOOD Two unidentified residents ol
Yuba City, Calif., clean up their kitchen after flood waters
Receded. At least 53 persons were reported killed in the floodj
which hit. Northern California.
LANCASTER, Pa Jan. 4 (UP)--The
young wife of a $65 a week
drug store clerk gave both to boy
quadruplets within six minutes
The infants were born to Mrs.
Norman C. Honenwarter, 26, at
Lancaster General Hospital, Her
husband, also 26, said they
been expecting twins,
"You're kidding, doctor," the
surprised father said when he
learned of the quads., "I'm going
to sit down and then you tell me
Honenwarter had to see his four
sons in their incubators to be fully
''They all look pretty much a a-like,
like, a-like, nut two are bigger than the
others he said.
Hospital authorities said the pre prematurely
maturely prematurely born boys had a good
change to survive. They were not
weighed immediately but nurses
estimated their weights .at 3-4
The bames were naptizea ny
prists from St. Josephs Roman
Catho.ic Church here. The quads
weri named: i. Norman Charles,
Carl' Conrad, Philip John bd
Mark Anthony. ;
ine mother was renorlpH 'Hn.
ing nicely.." She is one of seven
children of Mr. and1 Mrs. Wil William
liam William Welsh of this city. Her hus husband's
band's husband's parents, Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Honenwarter, had five
sons None of the crandDarents
had could remember a ny multiple
oinr.s in meir tamuics
During the holidays the Southern
Cross made a transit through the
Panama Canal. Student Associa
tion president Bill McKeown led a
group of students on a visit to the
liner. The group tried to promote
good will and better relations
between the visiting Aussies and
the Canal doners. Several students
became convinced that Australia
is a land ol limitless opportunities
Medical records show that ouarl-
ruplets occur only once in 700,000 !lor an ambitious person'
uii ma, 1
The quads' parents have two
other sons, Charles, 6, and Donald,
j. nonenwaner is emDioved in a
Our first baseball game was
played on Monday. We lost.
shalln't mention the final score.
local store. whpr hp wnrir t ilHero are some of the "reason"
clerk behind the drug counter and8ven fo.' our defeat by the 'men
arouna uie iieiu. oiu iul-ivcuwu,
"I didn't play. Mario Hopiak,
"The sun was too bright."' Jim
McKeown, "There wasn't enough
sunlight. The next game is to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night so come out out and
see our improved team. I un-
at a Post Office sub-station in the
Holienwarter said he forgot all
about the income tax exemption
regulations when he heard the
quads were born. If the infants
had bee born before midnight
Dec. 31, they would have meant a dersland from sources usually
ace up hir sleeve.
MnsK nnsiial scene of the yean
in (There 4s no'wriUng on the black
boards in the student lounge. -
total exemption of $2,400 for the'reliable that Coach Brown has a
1955 tax year.
"I never thought about that be
cause we figured o u r 'twins
wouldn't be born uptil ,1 a t
January, Honenwarter said.
; 'V -l" J'
' . :
: L 1 A
' 1 i ,
''-'f, "' -i-- ' '--i-
rnt n r"AUTY This plamorous snow gai r' ihhi.
' Jj'e "the work of Jeffrey Anduaon, 2, butbe
tte idf Reaction of the ewner of the hat. earring and
carf, however, is unknown, which may be Just as well.
GENERAL (1M3 ELECTRIC
for Canal Zone
and U.S. Armed
":' l '-'.'. ---.
O All in aluminized,
Super-Size 90 -deflection
O Light absorbing black safety
O "Set-and-Forget1 volume control
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I i : i
for Canal Zone
and U.S. Armed
Model 24T071. 24-inch table model. Modern blonde
. oak grain finish. Matching swivel table slightly ixtra.
Model I4T009. Compact terra cetta
end ivory .cabinet with convtnitnt
aluminum carrying handle, tightest
TY ever. Full 14-inch picture.
Model 21C111, 2Mnch console. Mahogany grain
finish. Swivel base furni set to any angle.
All sets fully tropicalized
Without any change your G. E. television set will operate on both 25 or 60 cycle.
Available in beautiful wood and metal cabinets.
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AMDIA y CIA.,
JUSTO AROSEMENA AVE.
THE PANAMA Arn5f AN IN D FT E XT) E NT I) A IL T .NFW PPrn
WIPNTSHAr, JANTKT I. l"i
WriHtn for NEA Service
WtSf (D) EAST
4 AK 10 53 i 4 97
V v : ''' ;
West NwtJK East Seirth
1 Pas Pau nm.Ki-
2 2 NT. Pass 3 V
Paw, 4 Double 4 It
Pass Pass pass
North' bid of two no-trump in
today's hand may seem very fool foolish
ish foolish at first glance, but it was ac actually
tually actually a very fine choice. It was
clear that North would double his
vulnerable opponents if he really,
Bad a good nana and strength in
their suit, so that the bid of two
no-trump was bound to mean that
ie had a differnt kind of hand.
There would lie no need for a
"fancy" bid if North held length
in the unbid major, for then he
would be glad to bid it. Hence, very
logically, North's bid meant that
he had length and strength in both
minor suits and that he wanted
South to choose one of the minors.
As it happened. South was not
interested in either minor suit. He
reached a rather normal contract
of four heartswhich only careful
defense could beat.
West opened the queen of dia
monda, and dummy won with thc(jn Love?"
the ace of trumps, finessed the
queen of clubs, discarded a dia
mond on tne ace ot ciuds, ana r,k. ct.k HniIS,. "Two's
club. Then he cashed their." .., n it.m
(Continued from Pare 2
til they find a show etc. . Gloria
iVanderbilt tells socialites she will
; not be able to attend parties un unless
less unless Sidney Lumet is invited'....
i Good music is still box-mfice. Over
1800,000 people attended Carnegie
1 concerts from Oct. to June in '55
. Max Baer and Toni Scott are1
; On Fire.
' Sam Levene of "Guys and Dolls"
played the hefty Loring Smith role
; in tne London version ot Broart-
: big comedy click, "The Slatch Slatch-:
: Slatch-: maker." Passed it up here for
another role ... Julius i,a Rosa
headlines the next Latin Qurtr
frolic ... Robert Rounseville (one
of the features of 20th's "Carousel',
failed to qualify in the Met
Opera's auditions when a break
was what he needed most .
Frederick Brown and Kathleen
Herty of Time wed in the Spring
. . At the end of the Robert Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery program the announcer
said; "All names are fictitious
any resemblance to persons living
or dead is purely coincidental"
... Silly Boy. The show was
about Hans Christian Andersen
and Jenny Lind, who were Very
Real .-'.- If Broadway show-gels
think they have it rough
the noods at the Folies Bergere
(Paris) get a snappy $80 a month.
v Charlie Barnett (wed scads of
times) is flirting with another
merger. She is Franki Wellins,
hostess at the Miami Beach, Monte
Carlo . Don't miss -the great
all-star show honoring Helen Hayes
Frid,yy night at the Waldorf
Among the telegrams Hildegarde
received when she opened at the
Cotillion Room was one from
Irving Berlin. She used to be one
of his song-pluggers . Hottest
new sone-writcr. they say, is
Frankie Lymon. Signed with Pa
tricia Music Co.. publishers of
"Yellow Rose of Texas" etc
and inked a pact with Rama Bee
ords. Because his 1st Ditty is
clicking big. "Why Do Fools Fall
He s 13 . uroaa
wayites suspect Mrs. H. snumun
(the producer's wife) will file
abroad Overheard at Mc-
TTKST AND till
Fsr ceorce vvrxrr
T. M. U. t. t Wf..
C.. 1M9 tonic, inc.
J: (C.'CX Uir. JT-AT
? I '.:;. Jyx? TH KK twice j
Tm C-XL Vm E AT THE
h05P;TAL in A FEW r
M0MENT5. 60OF-BY.. I
rtA5 VAC-S .'EN"-t?1.T CW Y.Xt CO
l WE VO W'TH THE C-SLT 7n
I- : rrsA
FRECKI CS AND BIS FKEDfDt
Cy MEKBRL 8L0SSE3
'Th wift is nterta'ming and told me to take a nigjit ..out-,
and have fun pretty lonesome, ain't it, Joe?"
king of trumps and led another
trump to West's, queen.
By this time West had only
spades left, and the temptation to
cash the top spades was very
strong. -West 'resisted the tcmpta-
held four spades. South would I?"!!"!
nmke the rest.' thus fulfilling
contract. West knew about the
News Item: "British Army
drinking more milk than beer."
(The ale you say!) v. A window
display of a 49th and : Madison
jewelry store features "A whisky whisky-proof
proof whisky-proof watch." (Meaning it doesn't
Street scenery; June
i t 11 ; a1 nn.tMk U nAM n n fx?
wi runnier ainnv tv a ui wiiii uiu t
spades because South couldn't
have any more clubs or diamonds
and it was easy to count the
After coming to this conclusion,
West led a low spade. East put
up the nine, and South won with
the jack. Now South had to lose
three spade tricks, and the ame
contract was defeated.
CHICAGO (UP) Mrs. Rollin
Brown, president of the National
Congress of J'arents and Teachers
Association predicts that there will
be. 10,000,000 PTA members in
the country by the end of the
year. The organization has been
Staging- a membership drive to
reach that goal from last year's
.mnmhrrshiD of 9.409.282. "We may
even top our goal of 10,000,000 be
... j KTt.it
irp ine cnu ui uio u.
i the face of her cocker-spmol
sticking out of her muiK .
"There Should Be Jtules" (pro (protecting
tecting (protecting fools who fall in- love( is
Betty Madigan's latest torchant for
the MGM label ... Count Theo
Rossi di Montelera goes limp
u,hPrt T.inda Christian forgets to
call when she promised she would
Big rumor that Knemgoia con
testants cannot be married .
Not true ... Only rules: That the
girls must be registered moacis
and of legal age to drink lager
in N.Y. . "The 7 Year Itch"
movie (starring Marilyn) is called
"When The Wife Is On Holiday"
in Italy ... The American title
wouldn't, sell V ticket . Puf Puf-flicity;
flicity; Puf-flicity; "Rossana Podesta's favor favorite
ite favorite belween-meal snok is radishes
dipped in olive oil" . That girl's
gonna get oof ly tired of eating
alone . Broadway: Where you
can't find friends Going Up or
Going Down. Only when you re
WHAT GIVES WITH SCIENTIFIC
THE WIRE JOB? ( EXPER1MEKT
Just a Tpcwr fall
PAIR OF FOR WMAT-,
CORN-. EVER IT 6
BALLS J -'y
AmiJt JTA5. head turns
B7 V. T. UAMLL1
f l PROBABLY
'A NEEP HELP
-ESPECIALLY WHEN IT THAT VMOULPN'l
COMES TO WORKING UPi BE A MACTV
MATERIAL THAT'LL CRACK, VOULW
I V wUMUHtb.'
f BUT NEVERN
3 YLAJ HEAR SOME
V OF THP IDCAC
FOR INSTANCE, HOW
ABOUT A fffORY ON
EHr SAY.' BY JINGO
W THAT'S ALL
Im. TJ.h. b tLfatWI. 1
BOOTS AND HER BUDDI2
0Y EDGAR MARTIN
CIDDAP! Alex Kerr seems ready for a jaunt through the Ascot,
England, countryside on tigerback. Actually, though, the animal i
tamer is training the tiger for his new circus act Kerr thinks
nothing of riding tigers; leopards and lions. j
HIE STOST OF MARTHA WAY N
By WILSON SCRUGGS
1V)& WlRVOARD "TO
J chop nF Tiripv
y AR5 T1K)K)E1?5. F
1 ViOPE VOO I
WBVV.; MEVLO THERE,
SHE'S I CM, VE5, VES, Of
ELUE I J COURSE, O? COURSE...
By LESLIE TURNER
' Mes.wANE7cuwr H
MAPSHAU.,1 CALLED TD
TELL MOU THAT,WELL,THAI
(J-LOOC HOW A80UT HAIMV?
I" ,' :
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1 ' I V-sbkOWNCT WITH WE?i
'WEVE MET ONLV ONCE
'jAMOI MUST SEEM IMPEOTNEWM
I A I
WHArS WI?OJS, NOTHING, BLLY.ITS JUST )
MOMf THAT Ml?. MARSHALL 6TAM- JL
MEREO AND STUTTERED LKE A
SCHOOLBOY AStfNS FOR M!S
VET WHEN r
MET HIM HE
L I -IZit.
I I -JA JT
Ifa Jjw ASSURED;
yTrtW urt iTk IMQ$ STILETTO WEANT
TH05E HOOP 16F T TO U56 IN A$UWIM5
THEIR BAGS IN THE CAKl WY IPENTITV! AH, WV
I TOO HEAVy, I SUPPOSE, TO ifiLSES AKID-WHAT
CARHV Ok) THE L0W3 HIKE JZZ rHt M ?
-.THEy "rr1 J cc
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T0V0U Af BIS BIS-BEND
BEND BIS-BEND PAR.K. IT
HWW,.,FK0W THE PUBLISHER'
I WORK FOR1. MV W0RP,
THEY Will HAVEN'T HEARP
I PROfA PATAKEyi THBV'O
LIKE WE TO CALL OU HIM
WHILE I'M IN TEXAS!
YOU SEE,EASy.BEFORB V'l WROTE HIM TIWE
. THIS TRIP R0YCE HAP
TRIED FOR WEEKS TO GET
A REPLY FR0WW.IC. PATAKEy
50WE OF HI5 COWIC
STRIPS IN BOOKF0M
PIPN'T HAVE TUB
I Corr. I1! byL. S.fvlf.. Inc. T. M Hfg. U.
I iM.rk 1
. t oLMEr, 7PU I
I MEAN WA&
y V rATftKcrf I
s. p off 1 y
BJ AL tCRMEEB
, 1hB S NOTHING BUT A J
j00-J. VBIS; LOUD-MOUTHED X
iix dollars foraN
1 1 CHRISTMAS PRESEMT j CtJ -S
FOR MR. BOTTSTT J J D -
ITWO BUCKS IS1
I PLEMTV TO SPEMD
VON THAT 1
1 r -v
1 f 1 r
AFTER ALLTX ( J
IT'S REALLY V 7
THE SPIRIT XN
7 THAT y (
Off the Hook
Br JAf HEAVIIXM
TELL MDUR MOTHER
WE'LL TAKE OOP
L LEAVE THE POOR 7
I VHCVt5fc JUST ONE 1 CARE OP MXI.'
M. .,. U f.t Off. .- j V
OUR BOARDING irt).SE
HAJOU HOOFUOLI OUB WAI
HT i. R. WILLMMt
It Works Great
j f) 0?ev, y NEVER MINO"
1 wae ur. ya s,LLV raLIKlB f I th; Excuses...
VSO'JEEZE E?OX I 3 i FifT FB M
J Toy V I
-ji -J L'4 V(fj;
K TUV THIS PILLOW Am' T
SEE HOW IT WOexS 7
I HASTEN TO DO
: v - COULD) Fie OMC v
- X? ''-sT I FEEL AS IF FVi BE A
1 I HrfTrrfnrTlTAReYNG ( KAFFS H READER
ri; (ft &fe TOP1'
WATCHIM3 TV, KHf WELL,
WOULP VOU LIKE WE 70
&HUW VOU WHAT AAV
MOTHER WOULD HAVE'
COME IF SHE'P EVE
CAUGHT AMY OF
SITTIW6 LIKE THAT
IM HER PAKLOH.Oft
BAKN EVEN 7
V.W MOTHERS CiET 6PAV
THE PANAMA AMEMCAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
Social and Otli
Jo 5037, Jl,
Distinctive Garnish Lets
Baked Ham Sparkle Anew
J' 7 mmmV ay uttjkmt r p
3-0740 3-04 Liwm 100 J 10
By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Market! Editor
V I !)I'1UY. JAMART 4,
residents Jon ieceivm
Baptismal l&lfJ -t pres'Jencia
In the Salon Amarillo or the Fresidencia, the infant son
of President Ricardo Arias and First Lady Olfa Arias de Arias,
is receiving baptismal rites today. Of fieiatini at the cere ceremony
mony ceremony of baptism for Alvaro Alfredo Arias Arias will be Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Francisco Beckman.
Godparents for the little boy will be Mr. Alberto Arias
Espinosa and Mrs. rachis Arias de Miro Quesada.
Dr. And Mrs. Fabrej?a
Entretain At Cocktails
Dr, and Mrs.Oetavio Fabrega
entertained at cocktails on Satur
day, inviting a group of friends.
Missouri, where she is a freshman
at tn3 University of St. Louis.
on Thursday, at 9:00 a.m. under
Ham now is on the budget list.
thp lfariprsnin of Mrs. Bettv Eenlz.
weil known local artist and teach-! So are all pork products
er. This begins her sixin year Of
teaching oil painting at the Y.M.
Classes will be held each week
on 'Mondays at 7:00- p.m. and
Thursdays at 9:00 a.m.
Those interested may call Mrs.
Bentz at 2-14t3 or meet her before
class at the "Y." ,'
teve Maduro Back
To School In New Jersey
Mr Steve Maduro, who has been
Salvadoreans Entertain spending his Christinas vacation
T'ie Ambassador of Salvador; with his parent?, Mr. and M ra.
and Mrs. Francisco Lino Osegueda i Felix E. Maduro of Bella Vista,
. fc .. .'. .1 a. T ... ill-.
entertained wnn a dinner on rsew nas returned io awrencevmp,:.. t weeit
Years Eve for a croup of friends. "New Jersey, where he is a student:
y i v at the Lawrenceville School.
Capt. And Mrs.: low ,
Announce Birth of Son Fashion Editor
Captain and Mrs. John L. Olow; Here For isit
111, I'nited Stales Army, residing I Mrs. Beryl Tvcker, fashion edu
in Ancon. announce the birth of a; tor f Parents' Magazine, arrived
on, Christopher Paul, 24 D e c. i yesterday to spend a week at the
1955. The babv is the grandson of Hotel El Panama,
Maior General and Mrs. E. B.
Mrs. (.uthrie F. Crowe
Gives Despedida for Mother
.Mrs Guthrie F. Crowe will give
a despedida for her mother Mrs.
IV R. Thomas' this afternoon at
the Army-Navy Club at Fort A-
Rub 1 tablespoon dry mustard
into canned, precooked or home-
Let's trv this snecial recipe from t boiled ham; score .rind into dia-
Poppy Cannon's 'The Bride's Cook-I mond shapes with a knife Pour
book." Poppy reallv knows foodon 1 cup honey mixed with the
West Virginia Ham
Many garnishes for baked ham
have become food cliches pine pine-anDlies.
anDlies. pine-anDlies. cherries, and soiced Deaoh-
es, for instance. Here is a dis-Uemoved
tinctive carmsh. a Derfect com
plement in flavor to the ham, as it
juice from the two kinds of pickles
bake in a moderate oven (350 de decrees
crees decrees F.I long enough to heat
through and glaze prettily, basting
2 or 3 times with the juices from
the bottom of the pan. About 10
minutes before the ham is. to be
from the oven, fasten
thinlv sliced watermelon rind
pickle and perfect rounds of sliced
is sometimes served in the South! areen cucumber pickle alternately
and not to be met on everyone's onto the pieces of diamond shaped
table. rind. I Break toothpicks m half and
You will need: drv mustard, use to secure the pickles to the
Thnma nd hpr hushand!hami honey, watermelon rind pic-innd). This will allow the pickle
inomas ana ner nusuanu '.,,,.. :i,... ttt. .I... .ifii.- uriihntir itm-in
the St. Rev. C. R. Tromas will
leave tomorrow to return to their
home in Louiseville. Kentucky.
They have been visiting Judge
and Mrs. Guthrie F, Crowe for
Sebree. Fort Monroe, Virginia. If a. -net And Dunn
. Give Buffet Supper
Invitations Issued Eutf.rtaining for a group of their
For Arias-Humber Wedding friends. Harnett and Dunn gave a
Inflations are beings ent out buf let supper at their residence in
for the wedding of Miss Lupita A-lAncon on Monday. Ten guests
rias. dnur.nter ot Air. ana: air a,
Juan R. Arias, to Federico Hum
were present at the supper,
her, Jr. son of Mr. and Mrs. Fe- Carnival Junta Meets
Kkch aottc tor Inrhaion la liila
column should tuboiilleil In typ typ-ntitltit
ntitltit typ-ntitltit form awd mailrd to one of
the box nnmhtrs It'lrd dally in "So
rial ond Olherwii," or declared
by bnd to tha vfflca. NoUtM
mcrlingit cannot ba ocroptf d by t4o t4o-bhoaa.
Balboa Woman's Club
Card Group Meets Tomorrow
The Balboa Woman's Club Card
Group will meet at the C.P.O.
I n Discuss 1956 Queen
ThJ Carnival Junta ot tne ttotei c)ub 8t Rodman for a no-h o s t
El I'anama met yesterday to dis-1 iunc,eon and cards tomorrow
cuss candidates for Queen for the n00 Members are asked to call
Mrs Louise Menchant 2-3317 for
Mrs. Charles Smith
Take Trio To Slates
Mis. Charles E. Smith of El ; 1956 Carnival,
Can;rejo will leave tomorrow tor reservations.
a thiea-week visit with her uaugn-', Attending sales tonvennon come.
"ter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.l Mrs. Natalie Engel. president of.
Edward IF. O'Connor of Atlanta, the Irving Zapp Company, 1 e fliMorning Guild To Meet
Guests are wet
Britt Marie Janson
Hotnrns To Colleee
Miss Rritt Marie Janson. daugh-1 Bettv Benti Will
ter of the Swedish Consul. Gener.- Start New Art Classes
last night for Miami, to attend tAt Bishoo's Residence
convention at the Seville Hotel In; Tne M0rnjng Guild of the Worn
en s Auxiliary ot m. LUKe s ca cathedra
thedra cathedra I. Ancon, will hold an- im important
portant important meeting at the Bishop's
Hps iience on r riuav momma, ai
al and Mrs. Carl Exel Janson, left J A new Art Class series will be-1 9 t urgent questions relating
by plsne yesterday for St. Louis, gin al the Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.
Kefauver Vs. Stevenson
In Florida Primary
' JACKSONTVII,I P. Fla., Jan, 4 Stevenson
(UP) Sen. E.lei'' Kefauvct man. and
"anxious to lay my candidacy on;deavor to
to preparations for the Bazaar at
Spring Festival win De aiscusseu
CZ tquarium Society
To Meet At Margarita
The January meeting of the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Aquarium Society will be
held at Margarita Clubhouse, Fri Friday,'
day,' Friday,' at 7:30 p.m. Members from
the Pacific side will meet at Dia Dia-hl
hl Dia-hl rluhhouse at 5:30 P.m. and
!. an abl and a eoo'l d''ve across together Pn? to
I'm not Eoma to It t- Anyone desiring a i rlile wjB
beKhCTam Jj- '-EfrS
DIIU iu una pun,. n nivH.Mv.i
the line before me people," an-iing to siaie wnat i swim iui. - .'lnvited t0 heiP make
nounced yesterday he would en- he'll state what he stands or,'' ends i are invited to i jump m e
ter the May 29 Florida prcie- and the voter will decide Le- Vemberf a auccesi.
rential nrlmarv in h s Quest for tween us." nc Bl0(- n,emue,
the Democratic presidential! He refused to say whether he
nomination. thought President Eisenhower
Kefauver whose coonskm cap i may run for re-election, saying
campaign four years agj vault-1 only, "I do hope he continues to j
ed hinv to a strong runner-upi regain his strength so that if;
position when' Adlai Stevenson! he wants to run, he can Jo so." NEW TEST" FOR DRIVERS CAN
erabbed the nomination; in 1952,1 But Kefauver added that in HELP TEACH SAFETY LESSON
now will run headon into Stev- the event the President bows i
ensnn in at least two state ini-i out of the Republican presi-J When vou start letting teen
maries, identlal picture, "he will have alage girl have car dates you know
Both earlier had announced strong voice In-the 'selection or i her safety depends to a great ex ex-thev
thev ex-thev would vie for California's i an v candidate. I'm sule that! tent on whether or not the boy
Democratic convention delegates! whatever Elsenhower has to sayishe has a date with i sa careful
in that state's nrimarv : iwill most fieriouslv consider- driver.
Stevenson announced his in-! ed by the Republican conven-! When the lime comes for your
tention to enter the Floridaltion delegates." 'ison to start using- the family car
primary during a visit here last
Tfpffliivpr now huo onnnnnrpri!on dates you worry not only about
his Intention' to enter rrimarvihis safety but about the safety of
'I T :i I 1 I.!
. : races in Florida, California, New K'r' oesiue ihhi.
: However, the tall senator from Hampshire, and Wisconsin. j -Your teen-agers probably sense
TpnnpM aoid mnst. nf t.ha is-1 FlnHrta 1c th nnlv ntrt Snnth 1 your feai'S for them. But that
us h nrnuM Mmnilm on "or! fat" n-ith nrfnuw iam that! doesn't necessarily make- them
with th Ponnhllxan Pavt.v mill .ffnfri a nr.onnntinn I Critical Of-' their. OWn. and their
But he said, "some differences! between him and Stevenson. inds',drivi"- ,. T.
win miiih nnn! 't .... ,m a tha inc iNovemoer issue or tne La
.,n v,irv,ooif r,H tho fnr J v, oM ,.h. v,Bi .idles Home Journal has feature
mer Illinois governor.
Kefauver said Miami attorney
Henry Sinclair, a former
member of the Florida Legis Legislature,
lature, Legislature, will head his Florida
campaign and soon would an
kle, green cucumber pickle, tooth- to glaze prettily
son to "drive
would be solidly in the Demo
cratic columns aeain.
nounce Kefauver delegates and "The trend is back- to the
details of the state organiza- Democratic Party. We have a
tion. strong party, and I think the
Kefauver said, "I think, Mr. j South will be solid," he said.
rviort fintM Kalm m -Lial
.I"...""!" "a ?'- imnders 10 your
v I.-....-j iv.- r,H carefully" and your routine ques
ne saw uc oeuevea ine ooum ,: - j,uhi0r ,hon .ho xkc
about going to a party wim a
certain boy, "Is he a good driver?"
The Journal's feature is a test
with drawings whereby a girl can
check up on whether or not a date
really is a safe driver.
But it could be used just as well
for a boy to check up on his own
So if you have a teen-ager in
your family who is juststarting
to have car dates, you may find
it worth while to open the current
Ladies Home Journal to page 54
MURIEL LAWRENCE donerf and betrayed by the parent I and say, "Here's something I would
iwho. instead Of firm v null nu a ukc 10 nave yuu iu.
Often.. Joe's mother is dplavoit ston to a nasrimp Kho nnailirM!. What someone else says
pnts sav. So this test tor sate anv
ihg may lend, a little weight to
your own warnings.
t her supermarket's meat coun-!badY had encouraged it by letting-! usually, more impressive
ler. Bored, he seeks interest to1 it run on. Now susnicious of herito teen agers than what their par-
j:ii i i. .... ;
im nis waning time, sometimes he! ability to choose well for him be be-makes
makes be-makes a game of ducking under; tween safe and dangerous action,
the market's turnstiles. Some-! Joe lias made the Inevitable deci-
r times he just wanders about its sion. Hf will choose for himself
cookie department, feeding his and flouv her judgment,
three-year-old eyes on its delecta-i Our habit o fignoring what a
bly pictured packages. But usual-jchild does until it interferes with
ly toward the, waiting time' end, jour comfort or hurts our pride
he grows restless and begins to causes him to disobey, according
amuse hiinself by running up and to Dr. Lawson G. Lowerey, one
down the markets' aisles. ; of our wisest and most experienc-
This .morning, as he turned a ed child psychiatrists;
corner he brushed against a dis- He lists other parental attitudes
l'.ty oi soup cans ana onmght.that cause disobedience in chil-t
the pyramid crashing to thefloor. ,drcn. Check them a?ainst jour1
T!ie noise shocked him. "T h e habifs: Uttering useless or unrea-j
stoe mcnger's shouts at his moth-'sonabie commands: contradicting!
rr ihoiMe'd him some more. But our own commands: threatening f
she administered the b i g g e s t (and never c a r r v i n g out the'
Mn.ck of ail. f or instead of ie-threat); refusing the child's re-1
fenuing his aisle-running as the in- quests, even thnugh they are
nocen: f.astime she, hal always reasonable; making him want to
toiind acceptable, she. lit into Joe.; disooo foi tne sake, of the ex-j
She cried, "Can't I take my eyes citemenl i t creates; constantly!
off you a miriute?" and ha'f-'push" expect. disobedience; quarrel-'
iai, half pulling Joe out of t being with him over trivial mat-'
ina-Ket,: made i dear that he ters; evading own duties -nd re
had disgraced her. sponsibililies.
So, t'ris afternoon, Joe will o- if. we are troubled 'bv" dlmihe
penly disobey-, his mother. Called dien:e Dr. Lowrey's list of caus-;Kt a reputation tor passms on
iumi the yard to get ready for;es can be "Useful. We can beain!.bit of information told to .you
supper, he will delioeraiely run to maxe it instruct us bv DUttinsr in confidence.'-'
out info the traftie-crov.ed si tret., its iten.s into qucslions like these: H J""' tell Mrs. A. what Mrs.i
Weinr.oL .i,cailyjbismehim. Wiivco I ihreaen mv chiid? B. told you yesterday she canj
Joe wul tpl Ar-r- his lo-nier v.'uai liyilu'T'InduIge '"liiyicT 1yf e"hr pretty sure that vn will tell
unreliahle. people always make us fusing his requests, even though: what she fold you to Mrs. B. on
feel distrust, lie will feci aban- they are reasonable?" I Mrs. C. tomorrow.
I If you want your f neiuis to
feel free to .talk to you Witnoitt
watehinii what they sav. don't
THIS YEAR- J
tAST TRAFFIC DEATH;
"OPERATION LIFESAVER"Workmen erect a unique eight
by 10-foot traffic warning and safety sign in front of the city
hall at Qrem, Utah, as part of the town's continuing safety cam campaign.'
paign.' campaign.' Operated from a switchboard in city hall., the sign will
ihow a green light as long ai no accidents happen. When one
does, the light changes to red and if there is a fatality, remain
red for three days.. -.-- . . ,f ,
X .y f ""'z- X
and STROM NERVES
1 ; 1
"il 14. ay 'Nf '"tf rf!,.4
New energy and strength for you
That is the result of taking
Phosferine every day. You will
have stronger nerves, a better
appetite, a keener brain. Signs of
weakness wiU vanish and you will
enjoy life. Get Phosferine now ...
jrf all Tonic3
ONE-MAN HELICOPTER At Camp Kilmer. N.J., SFC. Herman Stem demonstrates a new fly,,
lng machine called the "Aerocycle" a one-man device designed to -give air mobility to the
individual ground soldier. The Aerocycle is essentially a helicopter-type lilting device with a
small platform on top. With a maximum speed of 63 miles per iiour and a range of about 150
miles, the craft can carry a payload of about 300 pounds and land on either land or water.
Tr .... . j
. y ve-?-:.S" k-"' :-:-..V. -.'-; -.-. ''- :v''."'v. ::..'.- .:::- W ',... '" ", i '' : .' j :"
i t ' I -I i
' f ' ' - I
r-v;--,.: ":H;,;.b y ,tt : ..;!a- .. ... :;.-...!'-i
t t I J
t 1 : .. J . .: v.-.. ,-' '::. ( :' i .!:..'.' .-'Sir
r ;-i a ;:..'.''.: .'' :.':.'.;..", '. f ...'', 4
I :ia ,nYa iiiXutvi
"PEELING OFF" VV'hat appeava to be a weird new "type aircraft is actually two 1 NorthropJ
Scorpion I-89D jets flying in formation. The leading plane has just 'peeled off from formatkmJ
Photo was made an iiwtant, before the second plane followed...
fly one-plane service fo
, ; "... .
and WASHINGTON, D. C.
' X " --.--. i
one ti ckei on e plane all the way!
' Braniff and Eastern Air Lines join to bring
you this superb new service. Offering
El Conquistador, the very finest in luxury or
tourist eccommodationi, straTght through to
New York end Washington. From, those stra stra-:
: stra-: tegic centers your flight Is timed to connect
wilh service to every major city in. North
America and with non-stop flights to Europe.
IhSllZll fair Lb:s
..For information and reservationt-calHr'our travel agent or Branltf at Avanida Tivoll 18,
talaphona 2-0975, Hotel El Panama, telephone 3-1660, Ext. 130, or Panama 3-4726
Colon Ticket Office, talaphona 779 or 797. ;
EVERY DAY' TO THE U.S.A.
Thtia additional flight to
Braniff ichadulai bring yau
daily icrvifa to key citiei
throughout tha United Stat,
AjmBiJM in p i
nim. r" 1 i1 'i I I 1 f-T
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
THF PANAMA AMERICAN jLN INDLrENDF.NT DAILT NUYSPAfEP.
WEDNESDAY, JANUARY I. I""?
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
? .- w
- . ; r
ii i n
Mi H I
W W W V AJ . A i i :,t -t ? .' f
' w v 4
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO
1 SUeel N. 11 La Carraseuilla At. TlvoU No. 4 J. ft de U Otsa Ave. Ka. at firqui Lefevre 7 Street
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionei FARMAC1A LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
t Lottery r lata A. K "B" Street 14J Central Avenue Jute Aroteaaeua Ave. and SI St ia Terraj H
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-D1JS NOVEOADES ATHIS
Central A. 41 ',' at f July Ave At 1 St Central AveauO T H Street So. U y,, Eg, Avfc:
CANAL ZONE rOlYCLINIC
Dr. C.T. Fabresa r.
DOS. (Georgetown tolverstiy) M.u
TlvoU (4th flly ''-
(opposite Amn Srhool Plavrround)
TeL 2-211 Panama.
, JIM nWGE
rhous Paw-ma Z-055I
TRANSPORTIS BAXTER. S A.
Packin Jhippfrt ",?V!
Phami 2-245! 2-2562.
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridint 6 Jumpint ', fi'
to 5 .m. Ph" '0J7'
r by appointment.
jFrcm Public Schools
... Bt;ENOS AIRES, Jan 4 (UP)
f Argdnlina's revolutionary govern govern-mcnt
mcnt govern-mcnt has acted to rid public edu education
cation education of the last traces of Pero-
The cabinet approved a. decree
. u u ,nl,nflD 4n cinn the
. teaching of Peronism and to re replace
place replace it with a course of demo-"fi-atic,
education, -to wipe; o at
from me- juvenile mind any ti ac acts
ts acts of the dictatorship's propagan propaganda
da propaganda "'
Th-j cabinet Lalso resolved to
turn 0er to the School of (Engi (Engi-I
I (Engi-I ncerine of the University of Bue Bue-I
I Bue-I not An es the vast block squat?
' unlimshed building designed ori ori-i
i ori-i cinallv as headquarters for ;
- Fva Peron Foundation. -'
r,!,..n xtudents were al-
' radert in nli-Peronlst. c-
tHcv and Peron kept he.r 1
in a ruinous temw
inTheP Perpn-built 'Employers As As-!
! As-! x. t'nnferlera-
SOCUV.Ons, Kin."" X nr.
illJS large modern building.
' HANDY TOOLS
' '"lars usea xoois iu-- ...
t11' r i. r, nn safe In
" other in the same building.
r.li. ttel phtrlct Court Tor Th
Ho 2009 -m Admiralty
libel in R and in Personam
. Panama Agencie Company v. S. S.
btilers, etc.. and George Dennis, ner
""wherees. on the 30th day ot Dwembwr.
55 pTam Atend Company hrough
an Side". RamlrW and 1 Castro. At At-tornevs
tornevs At-tornevs tiled a Libel in Rem and In
T, nnam in the IWM'-J
Lourt, Canal Zone. Cr W6byl Divtslon.
aeainst the S.S. Josephine LanaM. her
b'ata. tackle, etc... and Georye Dennis,
ber owner. In a cause of Contract, Civil
1 And Whereas, by virtue of process in
"rTue form, ol law. to rn directed, re returnable
turnable returnable on January 17. 158. I have
seized and taken the said S.S. Josephine
Lanaia and have her in mv custody :
, Notice is herebv riven thflt a District
r. ourt will be held in the United States
Wstrict Court Room, In the town: or
istobat. Canal Zone, .nm January 17,
for the trial of said premises, and
" owner or owners, and all persons
ho mav have or claim any Intercut,
berebv cited to be and appear at
ie time and place aforesaid, to show
nne. If any they have, why a final
:ecre should not dm nraved ,.
JOSKPH I. KINCAtD
'r lotted SttM Msrshel for the
f District of the Canat Zone.
"an ftrrlen. 8mir and De Castro, .,'
actors for Libelants.. i.
: LEGAL 1I0TICE
' t nited States District Court For the
i District of The ( anal Zone
, Mo. 2W In Admiralty j
I.ibel in Rem and in Personam
agnsta Robiiuon, Roy Milanja, etc v.
5. Josephine Lanasa, her engine.
-kle. boilers, etc., and George Den Den-.
. Den-. her owner.
Whereas, on the 30th day of Deeem-
r, 19."i5. Sagasta Pobinon. Roy Mllan Mllan-ec.
ec. Mllan-ec. througli Vnn Siclen. Ramirez
id De Castro, Attorneys, filed a Libel
! Rem and in Personam In the United
V.-.trs District Court. Canal Zone. Cris Cris-'itwl
'itwl Cris-'itwl Division. BMinst the S.S. Josephine
nssa, her boats, tackle, etc.. and
mire Dennis, her owner. In a cause
wages and damages, Civil and Mari Marine:
And' Whereas, by virtue of process In
e form of law. to me di-ected. re re-!
! re-! on January 17. 1058. I have
--I and tfken the said S.S. Joseohine
-a n and have her in mv custody:
e is herebv (five'i tbit D'strlct
irr. wiM be h"ld in the United States
r-:'t C'nnrf. Rnom, in the town of
"!, Canal Zone, nn January 17
fi-r ti e tnal ot said premises, and
- or-, rrfr or owners, pnd nil nerson
o m-riv lise or claim any interest,
' hereby cifed to he arid apoear at
. 3 fin e arid rU'Ce afore.sai't. to phow
lt jf pnv t(y have, why s final
, : is .shnnM rn,! nnts as n' aved
.WfH I. KfN".A1
' i'"i'H s-te iwrwiAl ita tuC
Di frict. of the dnnl Zone,
.ii c n ic. pn-e nd De Castro,
' nit, ,-ors for Lilielanti.
FOR SALE: G.I. refriacritor. I
cn. ft., 25-cycle, $25; electri
I range, top burners, even, $5.
! Phone 13-7237. 2042-1 E 3rd"
FOR SALE: I Wettinghoui
porcelain refrigerator $50; I
light ray couch $50. Home
6244-A Boqueron Street, Lot
Riot, c.r. ..
FOR SALE: Ovontulfed living
room let. Call 17-6181. Qfn.
309-A, Ft. Clayton.
POR SALE: Twin modern bedi
With night tables, kiddie coop,
brand now. Other houiehold ar article.
ticle. article. 1 0th Street 8063, Apt. 3,
FOR SALE: General Electric
automatic clothei dryer,: brand
new. Can bo tacn at "Agenciii
Farmaceuticat," Cthtr Mtdico,
Givt your Pre-teen r teenager a
Ballroom Oanct Court for Xmi.
16-Va hour loion & a FREE
Cince Book ONLY $10 00. Reg Registration
istration Registration will bo held Jan. 7tJi at
10:00 ,m. Balboa "Y." Call
Balboa 2-4239 or Panama 3 3-1660.
1660. 3-1660. HARNETT & DUNN
Panama Line Sailings
A total of 113 passengers,
many of whom are Canal em
ployea returning: from vacations
in the States, are scheduled to
sail from New York tomorrow
aboard the Panama liner Ancon
for Cristobal. There Tire 23 pas passengers'
sengers' passengers' booked to sail for Port-au-Prince,
Haiti. : :
Among" the passengers I o r
Cristobal are Forrest O. Duns Duns-moor,
moor, Duns-moor, administrative assistant
to the Governor, accompanied
by Mrs. Dunsmoor; and Francis
F. Sullev. attorney with th Of Office
fice Office of the- General Counsel, ac accompanied
companied accompanied by Mrs. Sulley and
their son. .' i
The complete advance' pas passenger
senger passenger list for Cristobal fo'iows;
Dr. aAd Mrs.' John J. Black; Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Bruland and
two children; Mrs. E'eanor
Buehler and three children; Mr.
and Mrs. Gregory Cortotto and
2 children; Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Cutler; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L
H. Demers;" Mr. and Mrs. I. n.
Dickson and daughter; Mr. and
Mrs. Forrest O. Dunsmoor; Mr.
and Mrs. Laurence Eaton; Mr.
and Mrs. Leo Eisen; Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Evans and Infant; Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Foilman; Mr.
and Mrs. W. D. Forsyth and 2
children: Mr. and Mrs. Carl M.
Frey; Miss Donna E. Geyer; and
Mr. and Mrs. William. A. Gur
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph' I.' Han-
ners; Mr, and Mrs. James E
Harroll: Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Hotz: Mr. and Mrs. Richard
Hnt.ton: Mr. and Mrs. Feaerico
Jimenez and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Whitfield W, Johnson;
fienrce N. Klntner: Mr. and Mrs.
James B. Kneale; Miss Patricia
Lee; Mr. and Mrs. George H.
Logan; Mr. and Mrs, George S
Marks: Mr. ana Mrs. jjarHiei
Merrill; Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Mills a n d 5 children: Alfred
Miration; Mr. and Mrs. Milton
Mitts; Mr. and Mrs. Aloph re-
derick Rave ana son; Mr. nna
Mrs. John Rieg; Mr. and Mrs.
Fred Rowley; and William Rue-
Joffre R: Sauvaaeau; Mr. and
Mrs. Hubert C, Schroeter and 2
rhlldren: Mr. und Mrs. Nathan
Sham: Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Sle-
bert: James M. 'Snell; Elliot
Snider; Mr. and Mrs. Robert A
stein: Mr. and Mrs. Leo Strass:
Mr. and Mrs. Francis F. Sulley
and son; Mr, and Mri Fred
Techter: Mr. and Mrs. Donald
L, Weyeneth;- Mr. and Mrs. E E-wald
wald E-wald A. Wlberjr. and 2 ch'ldren;
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Wolford:
and Mr. and Mrs Eugene Wright
Seized By Peron
Returned To Owner
BUENOS AIRES.- Jan. 4 (UP) (UP)-President
President (UP)-President Pedro E. Aramburu to today
day today returned to Argentine cattle
men the $30,000,000 Argentine,
meat Producers Corporation which,
the Peron dictatorship had sucked
into its controlled economy.
Tha Corporacion Argentina de
Productores de Came (C.A.P.C)
was founded in 1934. It set up
cold storage facilities in neighbor-
in" countries and strove in many
othBr Tars to bnost meat xports.
It also promoted domestic c o n-
sumnt'on through its own chain of j
meat markets and butcher shops.,
FOR SALEs 1954 Super It
Oldsmobile, radio, hydramaiic,
wtw tires. Phono Davit 83 83-4149
4149 83-4149 or 2-3376. 2-10 p.m
FOR SALE:- 1950 PontUc 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 6-cylinder Chieftain deluxe
with powerglide transmission,
brand new tiros and battery. A
trouble-free well kept car, will
finance. Phono Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 2 2-door
door 2-door Club Coup, V-S engine,'
with powerglide transmission, ra radio
dio radio and all delux factory ap appointments.
pointments. appointments. Old trad accepted.
House 356, Apt. II, Ancon
FO RSALE: 1950 Hudson 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, excellent condition, low
mileage. Phone 2-3550 or 2 2-1594.
1594. 2-1594. FOR SALE: 1955 FordVSCus.
tomline $1750. 87-4180 duty
hours; 87-6239 after duty.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
hardtop, excellent condition.
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, excel excellent
lent excellent tires, good transportation,
$225. Call Cristobal 3-2426.
FOR SALE: 1949 Kaiser 4.
door, $125. Good transportation.
Also 2 Fish carburetors. Phon
scheduled to sail from Cristobal
Saturday for New York aboard
the Panama Liner Cristobal. No
passengers are booked for Port-au-Prince,
The Cristobal will arrive in
Cristobal tomorrow from New:
York one day! behind schedule,;
having sailed one day later from
New York in order to avoid ar arriving
riving arriving in Port-au-Prince Jan. 2,
which is a legal holiday. : .
The complete advance list for
New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. George H. Cam Cam-right:
right: Cam-right: Mr. and Mrs. Clinton
Carpenter; Mr. and Mrs, Fred
C. Kreuschner; Michael G.
Letchko; Henry-.H, McEachine;
Mr. and Mrs. Frank McManus;
Miss Mary Nebbia; Ira M. Price;
Mr. and Mrs.' Jack Rubin; Dr'
and Mrs. Anthony R. Russo:
William E. Schaefer;, Mr' and
Mrs. James A. .Shanahan; and
J. J. Wilhelm.
IMAGINATION Shapely Julia
Padillo displays an imaginative
sun bonnet on the sands ot
Miami Beach, Fla. She fash fashioned
ioned fashioned it from a wild sponge and
HEADS WEEK -Movie Pro Producer
ducer Producer Walt Disney, who has
captured the habits of wild ani animals
mals animals on film, will head Na-
aaiiVildUXe Week .beginninij
next March 18. Selection was
made bv the National Wildlife
Federation in Washington, D C.
SOX 2031. ANCON, CZ.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE. G.E. electric stoo
(60-cyclo), $125. B2-4177.
FOR SALE: "Art Metal'' com.
binaHon saf. May be seen Brit British
ish British Embassy, Edificio Caja do
FOR RENT OR SALE: Restaur Restaurant
ant Restaurant and bakery, an the main.
Bennett's Phot Studio 2-1282
FOR SALE: Just received 25 25-cycle
cycle 25-cycle motor for automatic rec record
ord record chners at $12.50 each.
Muebleri Casa Sparten, Central
26-79, Panama City.
FOR SALE: 30-aallon fat wa water
ter water heater. Almost new, $60.
FOR SALE: 2V,x3'4 Bu.ch
pressman camera. 4.5 lens, cou coupled
pled coupled rangefinder; food condition.
Teatr Bolivar, Phon 524-J,
Back At Old Job
NEW YORK. Jan 4 (UP) Nel-
ssn A Rockefeller, who resigned
recently as special assistant to
President Eisenhower "for press
ing business reasons, resumed
his pest today as chairman of the
board of directors of Rockefeller
Rockefeller succeeds his broth
er, Laurance S. Rockefeller, who
took oyer the chairmanship when
ne resigned in 1953 to join the
Eisenhower administration as un
dersecretary of health, education
and welfare. vLturante continues
as a director of .the. center, u
Wife Of Former vi
Sen. Cillete Dies
WASHINGtON, Jan. 4 (UPV-
Mrs.:, Rose, Freeman GiUete, wife
or lormer sen: Guy M. Gillette
(D-Iowa), died today at Garfield
Hospital. She had been ill about
Funeral services will be held
in Cherokee, Iowa, aides of the
former senator said. No riat was
set immediately. v
Flares, Into Wild fighting
iulumbus. Ohio. Jan. 4 ftfPi
Police and Westlnshouse strik-
here yesterday In the biesest nut.
burst of violence so far in the 79-
day old strike.
Th-j fierce fighting at dawn left
one striker dead of a heart attack,
eight persons injured, 90 arrested,
several cars damaged, and
round of new charges and counter countercharges.
charges. countercharges. An attorney for the striking In International
ternational International Union of Electrical
Workers, David dayman, charg charged
ed charged in court later that Troy Tad Tad-lock,
lock, Tad-lock, 34, was "killed by law en enforcement
forcement enforcement authorities."
Cluyman said he was "fully a a-warc"
warc" a-warc" that the coroner had, ruled
Tadlock died of a heart attack but
"on ths strength of eyewitness ac accounts
counts accounts I am lorced to say he was
killed by law enforcement author authorities."
ities." authorities." v ... .;
Police said there were no marks
of violence on Tadlock's body.
The employes returning to work
at the plant were met uy about
2,000 pickets milling around the
area. Sheriff Ralph J. Paul said
the pickets had piled ', concrete
blocks in the plant entrances.
The outbreak was one of three
disorders during the day at West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse plants. In Pennsylvania
pii-Kt-ts massed at the Sharon and
East Pittsburgh plants.
At Sharon, t,awrence E. Leigh Leigh-ty
ty Leigh-ty was arrested on a charge filed
by a picket who claimed tue truca
urivei hit him while trying to ram
through a picket line to get into
the plant. Leighty was charged
witu leaving the scene of an acci accident.
dent. accident. Three other coal trucks were
Renewed efforts to settle the
strike met with failure in Pitts Pittsburgh.
burgh. Pittsburgh. Both sides pinned failure
of ine conference on the other..
President Gwilym Price of W'est W'est-inghouse
inghouse W'est-inghouse said the unions' action at
trie plants was "gangsterism" and
. President Charles Clark of Lo Local
cal Local t46 oi the union and Robert
Christopheson, a union representa representative,
tive, representative, said the union "charges"
that, Tadlock was "the victim of
police brutality invoked by West West-inghouse
inghouse West-inghouse management."
Oaio Gov. Frank J. Lausche Said
the action of IUE officials In call calling
ing calling the mass demonstration in
defiance of a court order limit
ing p'tkeiijijs was
He said the state would step in
to maintain law and order
ATTENTION C. I.I Just built
modern furnished aportments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wtrt
Phon Panani 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedreoni apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricarde Aria
Street, Campo Alegre, Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT. Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished apartment in El Coco,
San Francisco de la Caleta. Call
phone 3-2189, anytime.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment $45. Regular transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. North American neighbors.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, bathroom, maid's
room, garage, hot water. $110.
Via Argentina No. 55, El Can Can-greio.
greio. Can-greio. Phone 3-3164.
FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment, Across Ancon
Post Office. Tivoli Av. No. 6,
FOR RENT: 2 furnished apart apartments.
ments. apartments. One consists of living
room and bedroom. Other has
two bedrooms, Miami windows,
all services, parlor-dining room,
refrigerator, hot and cold water
and small balcony. Call House
27, 43rd Street, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zu Zu-bicta,
bicta, Zu-bicta, phon 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Modem apart apartments,
ments, apartments, 1 and 2 bedrooms. Par Par-ue
ue Par-ue Lefevre, on the main. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for G.I. families. Call Ben Bennett'
nett' Bennett' Photo Studio or 2-1282.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, dining room,
2 perches, maid's room, 2 serv services,
ices, services, all screened. Ideal for fam family
ily family with small children. Phon
: Panama 3-2086.
FOR RENT: Apartment, $30;
rooms, $20. Sabanas, Carrnqui Carrnqui-lla.
lla. Carrnqui-lla. 452-A. Phone 2-1508.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
j one-bedroom apartment in Ave.
Peru, facing the park. Phone
3-0746. 3-3099. ;
' FfR RENTi Modern apart,
ment, 2 bedrooms, livirig-dinina;
room, $70. San Francisco, 1 6th
Street No. 6, near Roosevelt
FOR RENT: Apartment, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedroom, 2 baths,
maid' room,, pleasant surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. 44th Street No. 32, Phon
tng broke out at the Columbus
plant. The union said its pickets
were behaving peacefully w b rn
polica lines charged. Company
ind police officials said officers
moved on pickets to stop illegal
The persons arrested were jail jailed
ed jailed on charges of inciting a riot.
Company attorneys said they
would file contempt of c o u rt
charges later, accusing the de de-fendants
fendants de-fendants of violating an injunc injunction
tion injunction limiting pickets.
The union said the negotiations
in Pittsburgh were called off yes yesterday
terday yesterday when the company object objected
ed objected to a union secretary taking
, The company said it walked out
when union representatives
"launched a violent verbal attack
on company negotiators.'1
Miller, Chicago, 111., disc
jockey, is chairman of the Na National
tional National Disc Jockey Committee
for the 1956 Heart Fund drive,
Feb. 1-29. He and 16 other
leading "dee-jays" will direct a
nationwide poll of disc jockeys
jiidcfensiblc.it4elct' 1 rcoiding artists.
as me ioo "iung and yueea
.Shrapnel' furnished bouses
beach ot Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On m.ie
as Casino. Lew rotes. Phon
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cartage.
Santa Oar. Boa 435, Bftbot,
Phone Panama 3-1877. OAte OAte-bol
bol OAte-bol 3-1673.
Gramlich'a Santa Clara Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gambol
, Baldwin' furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Bach.Tlphont
Proback, Balboa 1224.
WANTED; Bi-lingual steno stenographer
grapher stenographer with oxperienc. TA TAHITI
HITI TAHITI jewelry Store, Central 18-
WANTED: American beauty
operator. Y.M.CA. Beauty Shop,
Balboa, CZ, Phong 2-377.
WANTED: Good English steno.
Knowledge Spanish desirable,
Shorthand. Apply stating (alary,
Box 124, Ancon.
Bendils Who Robbed
Mrs. Clark Acled
'Mlt. 11 am! Aa am'
RTCHLAND, Kan.. Jan 4 (UP)
Mrs.. Georcia Neese Clark Grav.
tortner custodian of America's bil billions,
lions, billions, said today the three men
whj robbed her small town bank
an general store of $2,047 acted
"almost like gentlemen.
The bandits Jielped Mrs. Gray
.'nto her coat and then forced the
first woman treasurer of the Unit
ed States to accompany, them
Monday night to her bank. Later
s.,e and her-husband, 42-year-old
Andrew Gray, were left taped and
bouiu at their Home.
The Richland State Bank and
th store arc housed in the same
one-story brick building. Mrs.
Gray was forced to open safes in
both places, but the oank'g main
vault ai time-locked and could
not bo opened.
Tha,' attractive' Mrs. Gray, who
was an actress before she develop develop-et
et develop-et a flair for politics, said there
was "no rough stuff."
Mrs. Gray made a 240-mile
round trip to El Dorado, Kan., to
day to see three men neld tnere
in connection with the daring rob
bery. She said they were not the
The Grays' station wagon was
found abandoned not far from
Richland. The FBI prevented close
questioning of Mrs. Gray,
Mrs. Gray was appointed U. S.
treasurer by f o r m e r President
Truman. She served long enough
for millions of pieces of U. S. cur
rency to leave the mints bearing
her signature, "Georgia Neese
Clark,' her name during her pe period
riod period in office.
The bandits tossed a blanket o o-ver
ver o-ver Mrs. Gray and another over
her husband as they fled. Gray
was able to hobble to the front
porch, where a neighbor came to
his rescue and spread the alarm.
Mis. Gray said one of the men
kept her covered with a .45 cali
To Head South 1
NEW YORK. Jan. 4 (UP)
The Duke and Duchess of Wind Windsor
sor Windsor arrived here aboard the
liner Queen Mary today for a
brief stay in New York before
leaving for a Southern winter.
THe couple said they would
spend about a week, at their
Waldorf Astoria Towers apart
ment, visit a few days in Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore with relatives of the duch
ess, and then go south to divide
their time until April between
Florida and Nassau.
The Duke told reporters he
had acquired a major interest
In gardening and was writing a
magazine article about it.
"When you get older, garden gardening
ing gardening is a very pleasant pastime,"
He grows a wide variety ol
flowers and vegetables at their
home, near Paris, he said, but
specializes In roses.
RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 4
(UP) The first made-in-Brazil
military airplane was delivered
tn the eovernmenr. t.nrlflv hv the
local subsidiary of the Fokker
Aeronautical Industry of Hol Holland.
land. Holland. It is a Drlmarv trainlno- 8-1 1
type plane, the first of a series
oi aa 10 De punt ior tne tir
., The local Fokker plant an announced
nounced announced it.-will soon., staxt pro production
duction production of a jet training plane,
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23
FOR RENT OR SALE: B.ach
bouss. "Seacliff Acres." Phone
WANTED: Vacation gu.rters,
STKVFnnttr rritr- ..
foreman f th At.yT-1'"?" Vi "ndeman, No. 1 stevedore
service. Known as Srlle Pon th. i4 years of continuous
Cary Grant, Hitchcock Have
f Jew Paramount Deals
Cam rteant 1W.J rru.,
Productions and Paramount Stu Studio
dio Studio have entered Into a three three-way
way three-way agreement to make several
pictures during the next few
years, it was announced by Par Paramount.
amount. Paramount. Grant will star in all of
tne productions with Hitchcock
yiuumjcr ana airector,
The ncroemsnt s.it.- x,..
star, producer-director and stu stu-.
. stu-. 2Lihe sensationally success successful
ful successful TO CATCH A THIEF. Grant
nlH,Grac?telly starred in this
""-" uy xiiscncocK jor Fara-
US Relations With Latin America
Had Most Eventual Year In 1955
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) -United
States relations with Latin
A1me'c" "55 were more event eventful
ful eventful than in. any previous year of
the post-war decade, and diplo diplomats
mats diplomats expect a general accelera-
uon or inter-American politcal and
economic relations in 1956.
From the Viewnnint nf Vnt-tK A
mencan public opinion the most
inportant South Amorinan r
, .....vt.vau CTGlll VI
the year was the overthrow of the
" regime m Argentina. This
was regarded here si ratwrm.
resurgence of democratic spirit in
mo nwiuern Kepublic and fa favorable
vorable favorable to amicable evolution bf
Argentina's international relations.
. ...ftv.niiic jiuiiiitai turn Or I ; aa uie iur-
ver, together with the later visiWther Progress among the five Cen Cen-of
of Cen-of Uruguayan Prpaidni i.nia R-it.Ural American RpnuWir tn areata
mrj Argentine political turn oV
tie Berres to the United Sttaes intn organization helpful to lha.
uecemDer, appeared likely to a-
rOU'J'i mater North Amorifan in.
terest in the economic affairs of
the La Plate area than has been
PPueLc nere lor many years.
Tha Brazilian 11 fit inn a 1 alAftf i nwe
. aawivilHl l.li.V-VlVUll
m October also stirred unprece unprecedented
dented unprecedented interest in the United
Statt'S. and the nrnmerf fnr an
orderly transition to the newsgov-
euiint-Hi nas made a favorable im impression
pression impression here. A cnrrtial walrnma
awaits president-elect Juscelino
Kubitschck in the event that he
should decide to vist the United
States early next year. His in intention
tention intention is not yet known here.
The traeedv of th. Viiaf was
the untimely death of Dr. Carlos
uviia. v-nnean secretary-general
of the Organization of American
State? on Oct. 19.
Davila'g death, from cancer,
interrupted a strenuous cm cm-paign
paign cm-paign which he has undertaken,
to build public support in
the United States for inter-Amer-lean
cooperation of all hinds.
is passing caused deep sorrow
throughout the western hemi hemisphere.
sphere. hemisphere. Regarded hist.lrirallu trio must
,,n,"ortsnt inter -American event of
1Sj5 may have been the Unued
Enaies extension of coopcra!'on iii
WANTED: Maid to wash and
clean; must be reliable, hare)
working and have recent refer,
nces. Sleep in or out. Apply
ftr 6 p.m. Riviera APrfmenr
No. I, 46th Street and Juste A.
WANTED: Maid, speak soma
English. Live in. Reference.
WANTED: General maid, car
of children. Must speak English,
have references, health card, and
live in. Apf. 2, House 8. Alberto
Navarro Street. El Cangrejo.
WANTED: Experienced hous.
keeper and cook. Must b neat.
Hous 6260, Los Rioi.,
J VVifM? 8 blggest hits 01 the
year, both here and abroad, and
a gently signally honored by
being selected as the picture to
Performo fc loy&1 Command
Performance in England.;
inrfri?HW re?"way contract is
v?rfidii!on, t04tW0 carller tadl tadl-vlduar
vlduar tadl-vlduar contracts between Grant
anfdParamount and between
SSSW and the studio- In
both instances, Hitchcock and
.iii tyikbuies ior ina
studio over a period of years. ;
atomic cooperation -tor peaceful
purposes Bilateral agreements of
techmcalmcharacter were entered
With Argentina Bp,;i ri,:u ..
w rf U"
ruguay, Peru, Colombia and Ve-
The door is open for additional
similar agreements with other Re Republics,
publics, Republics, some of which do not vet
have the techniciansto undertake
atomic programs. Informed sourc sources
es sources here understand that private
concerns are considering e a t a b b-lishment
lishment b-lishment of atomic reactors for
civilian purposes in at least three
Republics next year. ;
Another portentuos development
fllirinrV ttlA rAt .,nM U I
mutual economies. Although fall
in? far shnrt nf tho 'Tantr-jl A mar.
ican union" which was discussed
in' the 19th century, the new ef efforts
forts efforts to serve common interests
reflected the ranirl e p n n n m 1 r
growth of the area.
.. V :' '. "" '.
This growth will also be assist assisted
ed assisted hv the nrniprtpfl rnmnlntinn nf
the Inter-American Highway from
unites states to Janama in the
npvt. thrAP vara fni ti;riiph th
United States Congress approved
ment oi opinion in all American
Republics Concerning the subma submarine
rine submarine resources of the "continental
shelf and related questions of
Tripcb fi 1 tr ti 1 v rrtntrmr,:ifl1
(hemes will' carry over into 1936
when they will be treated at juri
dical and tecmiical meetings
which might contribute to the de
sire oi tne unuea iwions to ior ior-mulate
mulate ior-mulate acceptable principles of in international
ternational international law for the entire
Antarctica wiUiloom large on
South American political horizons
dm-intf the corn 'n't year, as boia
Argcullria" and O-'.V fs-trn-sovereignly
in large Antarctic areas.
in T.S V'l AV.TTACW A INErrF.NT.FNT DAILY NF.'
I i' i
C AP T 0 LiO
T I V 0 L
Bank Day at 9 p.m.
James Cagney, in
A LION IS IN
LUX Til EAT HE
$1.10 PER CAR! -J
MARJORIE MAIS and
. JAMES WITMORE, In
MRS. MALLEY AND
ROBERT MITCHUM. In
THE NIGHT OF THE HUNTER
KATHARINE HEPBURN, in
$300.00 Gold Prize!
Burt Lancaster, in
John Wavne. in
IION D O
3 PICTURES :
Romance and Suspense Filmed,
in Fabulous Monte Carlo!
Grace Kelly In
"TO CATCH A THIEF'
VistaVision and Color
1:10 2:43 4:45 6:49 8:35 p.m.
Great Heart-Warming Comedy 1
BOB HOPE, in
THE SEVEN LITTLE FOYS
in VistaVision and Color!
I DNL'SDAY, JNf .n 1. 1S.-5
FLOOD AFTERMATH Although Yuba City, Calif., was de de-'
' de-' clared safe from flood waters, riiany residents returning to
their homes were greeted by signs taoked on their doors read-lng.-"Unsaf
e for Occupancy." Here a family is faced with such,
a sign as they clear away debris, in front of their home.
MOVIES TV RADIO
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Hang Hangover
over Hangover Antidotes. Hollywood's best
laughs of 1955: " ,'
' Shelley Winters told it about her
ex-husband, Vittorio Gassman:
"He was a very emotional fellow.
He would grab me in his arms,
hold me close and tell me how
wonderful HK was.
Andy Dtvine tried to telephont
. . I 1 ll..1' LiKli
hit witt ana always n ww.
signal. So ha tent her a two-word
telegram, "HANG UP."
Joey Bishop ad libbed it in Las
Vegas hotel when a waitress
dropped a tray of silverware:
"Ah, something new in Nevada
jackpot of forks."
' Dorothy Shay said it about a
newly rich Hollywood couple:
"They're so fancy the rings in
their bathtubs arc marked His
A .movie starlet thanked Jackie
Glcason for a kiss. ,.
'Don't mention it." replied
Jackie, "the pressure,.,,, was all
' "'ono Of The Happiest endings at
the movies, Bill Ballance said, is
, "that last crunch of popcorn by the,
person sitting behind you.
Edith Terry's explanation for
Marilyn Monroe's fame:
"Dolls with a shake in their
wake always rate a double-take.
Moria Turner was shopping for a
sweater and after trying on teveal
the clerk suggested:
"Why don't you step outside and
try one for whistles?"
A movie star was asked to ap appear
pear appear on : the TV show, "Where
Were You?" to recall events of
'.'Look," growled the actor, "I
don't even remember where I was
last night." ,.
George Burns gift suggestion for
avid readers who have everything
was "A jar full of wet thumbs.'
if said it to another:
'Have you een 'The Long Gray
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT 1
BALBOA 6:15 7:55
, GATEWAY TO
k THE WEST...
, DCCR'A'AY TO
V Tc prim i
Also Showing THURSDAY!
CAMP BIERD 6:15
Line'?" "No, replied the other,"
but Mrs. Jones has one in her
back yard every Monday
Intrigue at a Hollywood night
club: Customer to head waiter,
"I'd like a table for two for one."
i A wedding chapel in Nevada re
portedly put up a sign jeading: j
"Drive Jn,' ..marriage,, service. Wej
f marrv vnn in vnnr par. PIphsiv
All of Hollywood's divorces and
marriages gave a TV producer a
wonderful idea for a movietown
quiz show. He titled it: "Who's
At The Reopn:,ia of the swank
new Perino's, someone said: "Her
decollete is fascinating. She always
(looks like an out-of-gown guest."
Diana Brewster looked over her
living room after a cocktail party
"No matter how many ash trays
I leave around 1 still have to
empty the rug."
' Gordon MacRae posed for some
gag golf photos with a kangaroo
and later commented: "The beast
had a better swing than Phil
Rose Marie told about two
drunks walking down a railroad
track. One said: "This is the
longest flight of stairs I ever
"Yea," said the other," and the
Jeff Donnell, who plays Alice
Gobel on TV, met the real Alice
and said: "You know, since be-
nnmino Alipo I'm ovpn opltinp
beUcr cuts of meat at my
"Well," replied the real Alice,
"I wish you'd introduce ME to
your butcher. My meat hasn't been
so "good lately."
Marie Wilson wondered: "I won wonder
der wonder when they're coming out with
I an automobile that automatically
'shifts the blame."
DIABLO UTS. 8:15 7:50
- Eva BARTOK
ThHM. "BRIflT VICTORY"!
(JAM BO A tM
"ROMEO AND JULIET''
Frl. "Flyg Analmt Thf Harnt
"Five Against The House"
' ThiirvH.v "N Ktn SPIR"'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:00
"PEARL OF THE SOUTH
Thiirs. "A I.lf In Tim Balance"
PARAISO 6:15 8:00
"Lo One No Sp PlifHe Pfrdnnar"
LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:55
- 11 "I'm. "v
r- J I f
C:rni:n Ccps Cdch
VKh Payroll Lcol
FRANKFURT, Germany, Jan.
4 (UP German police chasing
an American sergeant who stole
an Army payroll said today they
have recovered one-fifth of the
However. Sergeant First Clas
Donald F. Molter of Detroit
was still free and presumed to
be somewhere in Scandinavia.
Molter grabbed the payroll on
Dec. 14, then dropped out of
sight despite a nationwide man.
hunt by German Dolice and A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan service authorities.
The first break came when
German police in Dusseldorf ar arrested
rested arrested Molter's eirlfriend and
narrowly mlseed the Serjeant as
he left by plane for Hamburg
The girl, a registered prosti prostitute
tute prostitute named F.va Rledau and
known to her professional
MPTirls as "The Mask" had
$1,190 in her purse and another
0 145 in he hotel room when
caught: She was known as "The
Mask" because oi ner aeaupun
Mis. Wedau wrs arrested when
she visited her rjarents in a
suburb of Duesseldorl,
Your Community Station-
Y.'here 100.000 People Meel
TODAY, WEDNESDAY, JAN. 4
4:00 Feature Review
4;30-iWhat'S Your Favorite
'i irequesis -ttucu uj
t phone till 3:001
5 '30 -N6WS
5:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Alien Jackson (newsr
6-15 BLUli RIBBON SPORTS
6- 30 Melacnnno Musicals
6:4 Science Ontne March
7:00 ORG ANAIKS
7- 15 Freddy Martin Show
7:30 Report From The U.S.A.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 World Of Jazz
9:00 You Asked For It
(requests taken by
phone till 7:301
10:25 News ; J
10:30 One Night Stand
.n.4 Tomnta nf Trpam
11:00 Concert Under The fctars
12:00 sign uii
Tomorrow, Thursday, Jan. 5
6:00 Sign On Alarm
7:30 Morning Salon
81 15 Church In the Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:15 Sacred Hirt
9:30 As I See It.
10:05 Off The Record
(requests taken by
- phone tiU 8:30)
11-05 Off The Record (cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainers
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot
r 15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45-Spirit 01 The Vikings
-2)0 Instrumental Capers
2:15 Singing Americans
2:30 Tex Beneke Show
2:45 Hank Snow And His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:00 Piano patterns
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (newst
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 ORG AN AIRS
7:15 Freddy Martin
7:30 Repotr From The U.S.A.
8:00 BBC Jazz Club
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It
(requests taken by
phone till 7:30) '.'
10:30 Music From Hotel
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under
12:00 Sign Off
BOTTLED UP There jug-tooting high school lads from Provo,
Utah, have fqrmed a new kind of band. Bottles are their Instru Instruments.
ments. Instruments. Their music is called "waterspoit," because various notes
are sounded by.filling bottles to different levels with water. Trouble
is, speculates two-gallon bass Grant Miller, center, that when the
music gets real hot the water Is liable to steam oft and the band
get out of tune. Others in the "Blowhcarts" band are, from left:
Bob Shaw, Swen Swensen, Dave Weight, John Hart and Brent
Brockbank, all from Brigham Young University High School. Oh,
yes, they dun't really play In a Jug. This is Just a trick photo.
PRIZE STUDY OF HOMEWORK This picture of a pretty
Chinese girl doing homework wort first prize in a New York pic picture
ture picture contest. Six-year-old Elaine Leong not only has to study her
.regular school lessons, she's also learning Chinese after classes.
Her father, Sing Leong, took this picture of her writing Chinese
characters in their Brooklyn home.
OH LAND OR IN THE AIR Happy owner of a combination
highway-skyway vehicle is Frazer Dougherty of Sierra Madre,
Calif. In upper photo, Dougherty sits at the wheel of the craft
stripped for a road trip. In bottom photo, he replaces the pro propeller
peller propeller after backing the four-wheeled body into its wing-iuselago
assembly and tightening all the bolts. The craft has a road speed
ol 50 m p.h and cruises in the air at 110 n.p.h.
lo US Tomorrow
On Official Visit
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP) -Brazilian
President elect Jusceli Jusceli-no
no Jusceli-no Kuhituchek de Oliveira will
receive a .plush reception tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow when he arrives for a three three-dav
dav three-dav visit to the nation's capital.
The chief executive e 1 e c t of
Soutu America's largest nation
will fly here after a brief visit
with President Elsenhower at Key
Kjibitschek said last night at
Rio de Janeiro that when he takes
office Jar. 31 he plans a program
to make Brazil progress 50 years
m the next five.
'I want to attract world atten attention
tion attention to Brazil, and I especially
want "tc attract economic atten attention,"
tion," attention," he said.
The State Department said that
while in Washington, Kubitschek
will confer with Secretary of State
John Foster Dulles, be honored at
a statu dinner given by Vice Pres President
ident President R-chard M. Nixon, and place
a wreath on the tomb of the un unknown
known unknown Soldier.
The State Department described
his vint as an offical one and
said Kubitschek will be given "a
most hearty welcome" by the Am Am-merican
merican Am-merican government.
Of Chile Resigns
SANTIAGO, Chile, Jan. 4 (UP)
Foreign Minister Jose Serrano
resigned today after on.v two
days in office, fearing criticism;
of his policies by the opposition
majority in Congress might em embarrass
barrass embarrass President Carlos Ibanez. ;
Serrano's appointment was
fought with special vigor by the.
opposition Liberal Party lar largest
gest largest single group in the Chilean
Congress which last year block blocked
ed blocked his assignment as Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Washington.
The liberals also led an op opposition
position opposition drive which resulted in
virtual defeat by the Senate of
the government's anti-inflationary
program. The votes was
19 to 19 with two abstentions.
Ibafiez' plan to freeze prices
and wages, drawn up by Amer American
ican American experts, was passed by the
Chamber of Denuties last week.
The labor federation has threat threatened
ened threatened to call a general strUe if
the bill becomes. law.
,. The overoge person is under 12
tons of atmospheric pressure. No
wonder everyone Is so tired.
' 1 1
iirnnc rincT innn AC
display at the American Museum-Hayden Planetarium in Nihv
York City. Encased in a transparent plastic sphere, the w.s
of the projected artificial moon are clearly visible. Manoanl
subminiaturc clectronk parts are used to show the kind of instiu instiu-ment's
ment's instiu-ment's that may be used in the actual satellites the United States
plans to launch within two years. The model, 18 inches' in
diameter and weighing 25 pounds, was built by Associate Editor Editor-Herbert
Herbert Editor-Herbert R. Fristcr or Popular Science Monthly. He consuUtd
scientists working on the program. :
Zwmw3 Emhmmi3 dIZuta3 ZZIj .CrmaS CmubmmIS
AN OUTSTANDING RELEASE
i.rm AMI MUX
. TONY CARUS9 MORRIS mm
ft ft. .jfl ' Bhyyy-nJ
-'y A 4
TiDTU 5iTFI I ITF .It tin
ALL THE CUTS AFJD
GUSTO OF THE VESt
. as-it really was
i urn wjiucc ft d
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'a i : i v
FANiMA AMERICAN AN INEEPEXPEXT DAUT N'r?.?r.UI ?.
urnxr.SDAT, jantast i vt
, FREE I EACH BOTTLE CONTAINS A TICKET TO THE BIG CARTA YIEJA
RAFFLE. YOU MAY WIN SUBSTANTIAL CASH PRIZES EVERY WEEK. !.
j 7 n J-'
RCA VICTOR RADIO
Now in fantastic I
. 1 YEAR
WHY RCA VICTOR RADIO HAS MORE DEMAND:
FUR ITS QUALITY
' BEAUTIFUL TONES
BUILT FOR THE TROPICS
Tels. J-3364 2 2566 Atenida Central a n. 8-1J.
Wc arc pleased to announce that we have
SDRVOL REFRIGERATOR DISTRIBUTORS
for Electric Compressor
Refrigerators and Air Conditioners.
IVc ere now equipped for Service as vc!I cs Sn!:s.
""J"- Street -1 3-A-33- Tvli-Ave,-1 8-20
Tels. 2-2386 2-3265 2-2t42
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.' .' '.
DEDICATION GROI1PCS0 friends and officials "were grouped together during Sunday Y ceremony-dedicat-Uk
HIIVII r"1 a statue of the late President Jose. Antonio Rm6n on the anniversary of his assas assas-sination.
sination. assas-sination. Left to right are. ErstyTm Cuardia, Jr., Deputy Max Heurtematte. Minister of Government and
Justice Alejandro Rem6n, Mrs., Alejandro, Rem6n, Mrs.; Cecilia Pinel Rem6n, Lt. Col. Raul Arias, Aide to President
Arias, Col. Bolivar Vallarino, Commandant of the National Guard, -and President Ricardo: Arias...
I ' I
PILGRIMAGE ON tfiCfl Am0n2 tne ma,ny groups and individuals who joined in the pilgrimage to the to
r ibvjiui.iMVji. vil l Wl tomb 0f the late President Jose Antonio Remon on the' anniversary of his death
were members of the. Sociedad Ayuda Mutua (Mutual' Aid Society) 'organized by Mrs.' Cecilia Pinel Rem6n dur-
inghe early days of his leadership. .The SAM has become an active force for social betterment throughout the ''
IN THE PLANNIliG
Henry Haberman, photo
grapher, and Beryl Tucker,!
fashion editor of Parents'
Magazine make plans in
the Coffee Shop of the Ho.
tel El Panama. Under dis discussion
cussion discussion at this informal
conference a r e possible
backgrounds to be used for
the fashions they intend to
shoot here, for use in two
issues of Parents' fvlaga
V.TPNT.'PAT, JXA!tT 4.
THE FAN AM A ATIHICAN AN INPFXENITXT DAILI NF.nSFArr
-vt- ...-. j 'S
f nfin&VE "EMCDAI I AlHI AW PrMent'nS arms during farewell Honor Guard ceremonies for Major
vUyHt-V3tritKAL LAIULAVf General W. K Laidlaw (front row, left), are members of trie U. S.
Army Caribbean staff. Gen. Laidlaw,' who left the command this week, ended a tour of duty here that began
In, mid-1954-. With Gen. Laidlaw is Major General Lionel C. McCarr, Commanding General, USARCARIB.'ln the
second row are (from left to right) Col. A. G. Efegar, G-3; Col.'Gines Perez, Military Missions; Col. L. Frink,
Jr., G-1; Col. J. R. Russ, Deputy Chief of Staff; and Col. F. D. Miller,' G-4.
(U. S. Army Photo)
YOUNG NEWCOMERS HAD FUN
The sons and daughters of members of the Atlantic side Newcomers
Club enjoyed themselves ;at a "Lolly-pop Tree Party" given by Mrs.
John L. Sugar at her home in Margarita. . ...
' .'.V...,:.,..,,..,..., ..,..,.... .... .. ...... J
F'CV' VCADC CC At the Union Club in Panama City, traditional center of merriment, a group of young beaux
ancl belles posed together during a pause in thae dancing that lasted until the not-so-,
x California fashions
vibrant with color
In new romanticized sizes casus!
dresses at Felix
California fashions sprouting thriliin? new ideas, fresh
as the tanjr of sea sprav or citrus -juiceWe saw them
at California. Miami, and New York a few weeks aeo. ..
here they are at Felix in romanticized, casual dresses'
of Imported linen, silk, cotton,. in colors dipped from
the sea, from the sands, from the fruits, and even the
white-whites of snow-capped peaks. At Felix's today
for you! :.
' NEW STORE
No. 22-06 Central Avenue
next to th
cross from Ancon Post Office Chase Manhattan Bank
No. Tivoll Avenue
BEST GRADE ONLY
JTs your friend they will
If you wish to sec something really
New and Different Visit
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
where you will find on-xhihition the Sensational ahd famous
1 he last M orel on wheels I
Imported to Panama for the first time
British Engine with American Body
One block from
The best and prettiest of small cars
Cia. -Cyrnos; S. A.
with its extra-wide freezer in a new and
economical model, affords more capacity.
1'ok com own an International Harvester
Refrigerator on Easy Long Term Payment,
or by our Club System. Have style and rom rom-fort
fort rom-fort in your kitchen. Extra large space for
Exclusive Agents for International Harvester Refrigerators.
Is M Ar 'Ml I
trrJuirn.ilnrf Hardware Home Articles Section No. 11-1C Central a
0 9 M
(i in' pj
t ; jit!
u u O
1 i I
r I ; Ml i j
i if J
W t -.' r ft
f x ii ii
HEY, BEHIND YOU! New York KnicksV Dick McGuire
xiromj is nanea m nis anuuung as vjl-uibu '"s
- YEP, IT WAS COOD-Three cagers get in the act under the
- i pasKei nere ana ine score goes w umwmuui o iwuu
SUMTHIN TO LAUGH ABOUT The king of the turf, Nashua, recenUy purchased for a mora ?i .W.yes ou, wua ff,1 n Yr!
. it L
v. . 1 A -Is : ;,
. .s I ' f. r i i " ( 4
' I .-! ..... j
1 - fc 'it'
. 1 1 fc is
' i I x f fi
cuse bounces ball but of Dick's hands during N, Y. game. thc big horse laugh aftcr he is welcomed to Hialeah Park. Miami. Fla.. where he will seek' several of ;the big stakes. ford won it in mtersectional cage tourney In New York.
' ... Tmnmn-MlfliniiWJuisw.i M ..AJ.Cj.0l.lOD LMWA' J.n l.nni sflti. iin.ill. wWWfffWW""" W 'Pw'IWWW""wwiTffww...
TOPC IN THFIB TBAnc -Ton iorkpvs Frank AiktAs (Mt
""1 son their team Kosejuowi mascot ana June oonges Dy joining in ine picture taxing. ine together. Adams was the top steeplechase jockey oi the .(sl( lf(,..l), 4 .. ,!. tnn th, M Vnrir v,n,.t rranv T?vfr nrnrhUinir
f griddcrs are (from left) Walt Kowalcyk, Gerry Planutis, Earl Morrall, Clarence Peaks and year for the seventh. straight campaign while Arcaro led ?T J? R,,G,H 7 m w vLI
M, Joe Badaczewski (front).' Michigan State arrived early for Jan. 2 Bowl date with UCLA. the stakes winners again and rode Nashua to sdy Vork lightweight, spins Jose Vasquez (left) around after connecting With right hand.
" . iZ'Z7r'i',,tt- trthrnZTL m, VAJTfhTii Hp harm done 'In- LET GEORGE CO IT Flaying for the South' All-Stars, George "Vt4h of Navy" "yowers I'.ls 'way throush the North line
air ri-CFF THE COWT-rro cagers get mto a bit of fisticuff, off the court m New York with hi e rm done, in u j t ,s Q Welsh voted the outstanding star cf.the game.
SSK&"a ; IlXtS Kii'- gii, Miami, m S.u,h i.. 21 V. wiU, Wd TOtcd ihe f rtlh.
''. ....... '.'.''' Km Features Svniiita( ; .
ttrrxrsDAr, JiM.tr.t 4, i::s
PANAMA A3HrjCAN AN IXEEPEXTZM: DAILY KITS-fAITl
"7 0 0
To Be Starting Hurlers
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
Manager Al Kubski arid his redhot Csrta Vieja
Yankees, who have won their last three games all
, from Chesterfield, will try for the sixth time this
season to defeat the Spur Cola Sodamen who are six
'jrames in front of the deadlocked Smokers and Yan Yankees,
kees, Yankees, tonight at the Olympic Stadium at 7:30.
Big Bill Hockenbury, the ver versatile
satile versatile elder statesman of the
Yankees, has been named to
face unbeaten Jim Tugerson who!
Has fpur winning efforts to nis
"credit. Hock has an 0-1 record
on the season
The confident Yankees, who
feet that they have at last
lifted themselves out of the
rut, swept a doubleheader
from the Smokers last Frlr
-.- day. ; ";, :
They were heartened by the
bryiiant performance of the ace
of their pitching staff last sea season,
son, season, Bill Harris, who won his
first gam In the opener 2 to
1, after suffering three straight
Kubski and most of his squad
remained at the stadium last
night until the end of the mara
thon game between the Smok Smokers
ers Smokers and the Sodamen. v.
. They, were probably working
over the strategy they will use
against Spur Cola tonight.
Tickets Go On
f Ticket's' for the Panama O-
pen Golf Tournament go on sale
tomorrow at ail r olf ciuos m
Panama and the Canal Zone,
the committee In charge of tick ticket
et ticket alp announced' todav.
Prices 'will range from $1 for
a clinic to be held on Wednes
day Jan. U to $2 for the last
For Thursday Jan-. 12 (f IrstJ
dav of the Tournament) tickets
will be SI. for Jan. 13, $1.50. for
Jan. 14 and 15 2 each flay, lie
ets for all five days are $6 each
for civilians and $3 lor service serviceman.
man. serviceman. Tickets will be sold at the
entrance of the Panama Golf
CWt and at the f o I lo w 1 n f
In the Canal Zone at the Of Officers
ficers Officers Club, P. X. and N.C.O.
Club at Albrook Field; N.C.O.
Tlnh. Officers at Corozal: P.X.,
Army-Navy Club, TJ.C.O. Hub at
Fotr Amador; cru, r. ., i i-ficers
ficers i-ficers Club In Rodman: P.X.,
Officers Club, N.C.O. Club at
Fort Kobbe; also at the Nation National
al National Citv Bank and the Chase
Manhattan Bank In Balboathe
Elks Club, Knight of Columbus,
American Legion and imia.
. In Colon ther will be on sale
t Ft. Giillck, Ft. Davis," In the
NCO, Officer, Club at PX: at
Coco Solo at CPO, Officers Club
and PX. Also at Braros Brook
Club, National City Bank and
Chase National Bank in Cris Cristobal,
tobal, Cristobal, Elks Club.
DISANCE WAS REWARDING v
NEW YORK (NEA)-Jimmy
Braddcck and Ezzard Charles are
the only heavyweight champions in
the pnst 20 years to win the title
on a decision. Both lost it via he
ONE UP BUI Russell show'
whv San Frnnrf;o0 Is a Juror
ahead of most eollfge basket
In!! tcims sis he leaves tw!
ruiLi.-utcMr 'P''ray.-Cce: 23. noVerer thr com
nailed to t!ie noor during hoii- announces a polnt3-a-
day tournament at Madison
Last night it took the Smok Smoker
er Smoker three hours and 21 mi minutes
nutes minutes to do it, but they de defeated
feated defeated Spur Cola 8 to 5 to
break their five-game losing
streak and move back into a
second place tie with the
Chesterfield had not won a
game since they gave Spur Cola
their first defeat of the season
. Catcher Billy Queen's tnree-
run homer m me tnira was tne
big blow of the game. A total
of four markers were scored in
that frame, all of which were
Herman Charles hit a two-run
blast for the losers In the bot bottom
tom bottom of the third.
The official scorer gave tht
' win to Ross Grlmsiey, who re relieved
lieved relieved starter Wally Burnette
in the fifth. Grimsley gave up
five hits, one run, and a base
on balls in two and two-third
Humberto Robinson came to
the mound In the seventh with
the bases loaded and two outs
and made Reinaldo Grenald foul
out to the catcher. :
For the rest of the way be
struck out four batters, did not
give up a hit or a run, and walk walked
ed walked one.
In the bottom of the ninth
Robby made Charles and Hector
Lopez go down swinging, and
forced Alonso Brathwalte to
line out to second base to end
the game. :
Robinson's pitching per performance
formance performance was undoubtedly the
outstanding job of the night.
Stanley Arthurs, who took
over from starter Jerry Davie in
the third, pitched creditably
In suffering his first lost.
r Several brilliant fielding plays
were seen last night. Probably
the most spectacular was turn turned
ed turned In by Smoker shortstop Ma Ma-nlto
nlto Ma-nlto Bernard who, in the fourth,,
dove to his right to dig out' a
sizzling grounder, off the- bat of
Leon Kellman and raised up In
time to fire a perfect peg to first
to nip Kellman by a step.
. Manlto also had himself three
singles in five trips to the plate.
To TEiiste Tcnirshl
The defending champion Spe
cial Troops, after winning the!
opener, 9-0, against rugged Fort
Kobbe Monday, face Fort Clay
ton's Cavaliers tonight at Clay
ton for the second game of the
1950 Panama Area Armed
Forces Baseball League race.
Other games on tap find Army
Atlantic hosting Albrook AFB at
i ort. Davis and Kobbe going a-
gainst Navy at Fort Koboe. .Both
the afternoon games.
The Troops, Clayton and Army
Atlantic all won their openers
as expected. Clayton defeated
Albrook, 7-5, last night, and
Army Atlantic defeated Navy,
At Fort Amador, pitcher
Marty Wlginton blasted a 400 400-ft.
ft. 400-ft. homer and second baseman
Vic Haddock belted a doubla and
two singles, scored three and
batted in two runs and stole
three bases to spark the Troops
to a 9-6 victory over the Life Life-liners.
liners. Life-liners. Two double plays by the slick slick-fielding
fielding slick-fielding Troops in the 7th and
8th innings squelched Lifeliner
rallies and pulled pitcher Dave
Leggett out of the fire.
Kobbe .....ill 020 1006 8 4
Troops ....303 201 OOx 9 9 4
At Albrook third baseman
John Burnette squeezed in f irst irst-sacker
sacker irst-sacker Dick Bowes in the 10th
inning to give Clayton the mar mar-g:
g: mar-g: over the Flyers, 7-5.
Steve Kisio of Albrook went
the distance for the loss. Clay Clayton's
ton's Clayton's Dave King came on in the
8th to gain the win.
. : R H E
Clayton .100 0,00 220 2-7 7 3
AJbrook .010 010 030 ,0-5 9 7
Four errors by the Navy team
nullified a three -hit pitching
performance by Jim King and
gave Army Atlantic a 4-2 vic victory
tory victory in a contest called In the
8th because of rain. King struck
out nine in his effort, but two
of the four runs were unearn unearned.1:.
ed.1:. unearned.1:. R H E
A. Atlantic .020 101 004 ,3 0
Navy ...."...010 100 Ox 2 8 4
Along I he Fairways
Golfing Gossip from
the Amador Ladies
Marian Tubus won the De December
cember December Turkey Shoot with a net
6s while Ethel Perantie was sec second
ond second with a net 69. Bea Fish won
ti e iow putts.
Because of the holidays there
n-io tin tnu rn a m ont rn Thnf
his 'i lkh League I o
MIAMI. Fla., Jan. 4 (UP)
Miami was an official member
of the International League to
day, replacing Syracuse, but
may yet find itself without a
ball park to stage its first game
when the loop begins play April
s Shortly after Sid Salomon, Jr.,
St. Louis investment banker.
ed the Syracuse franchise, shook
hands, with Miami's city com commissioners
missioners commissioners yesterday in verbal
agreement ovei leasing the
Miami Stadium from the city,
the commissioners began wran wrangling
gling wrangling anew over purchase of the
What was supposed to be a
mere formality In approving
the stadium purchase at to to-day's
day's to-day's commission meeting ma
develop into another of the
long series of battles over the
Miami's acceptance in the
league hinged on the club hav
lng "adequate protection" of a
place to stage its games. After
the meeting with commissioners
yesterday, Salomon told league
directors the agreement for the
Miami Stadium was all set.
The league officials cnen vot
ed unanimously to accept Miami
as a member.
The directors also set a 154'
tame schedule for 1956 begin'
ning April 18 with Montreal at
Columbus; Toronto, at Rich Richmond:
mond: Richmond: Buffalo at Miami; and
Rochesetr at Havana for three three-day
day three-day stands. Openings at north northern
ern northern cities were scheduled May 2
with the traveling teams play
ing host to thtfr opening-day op
under tne iniormai agree agreement
ment agreement at yesterday's city com commission
mission commission meetlnir. officials a-
greed to lease Satomon and his
associates tne siaaium ior we
remaining 21 months or tne
city's lease, then give the Miami
club t letter of Intent saying it
could lease the site for 10 years
with a 10-year renewal option,
If the city decides to buy the
stadium. If the city decides a-
cainst the purchase, the eom-
mlsloners said, they would give
the Miami ball club six months'
notice to make other arrange arrangements.'
ments.' arrangements.' This satisfied Salomon and
he went off happily to notify
the International directors.
lol.r nittr eftmmlsstnni'r
nti W. Shiver and George W.
Du Breull said they opposed pro-
visinn at the .agreement ana
criticized Mayor Randy Christ
mas for attempting r to "rail'
voad" it through.
Chesterfield- AB R HPO
Bernard, ss ......5 0 31
Parris, 2b ........5 0 1
Stewart, Cf 4 1 2
E. Osorio. lb 5 I I
Schell. If ........3 1 0
Queen, c ..4 1 2 8
TuminelU ,3b .....5 0 2 1
Prescott, rf ..2 1 0 2
Burnette, p ,110 0
Roberts 0 ,0 0
Grimsley, p 1 0 0 0
Robinson, p ......0 0 0. 0 ;
. 38 6 11 27 7
Roberts struckout for Burnette
Glenn, cf .
Lopez, 2b ....
Thome, lb ...
Moore, ss .......
Grenald, If ...... .4
Kellman, c .,,..,.4
P. Osorio, rf .....4
Davie, p ,i,i.,
Arthurs, p .......3
36 5 9 27 19
' Archie Brathwalte singled for
Thorne in 5th.
Score by Innings
Chest. ....004 200 0006 11
S. Cola .,..013 010 0003 9
RBI's: Kellman, Queen 3,
Charles 3, Stewart. Earned runs
Chesterfield 2, Spur Cola 4.
Left on bases Chesterfield 10,
Spur Cola 8. Home runs: Queen,
Charles. Two-base hit Moore.
Sacrifice hit Burnette. Stolen
base Bernard. Wild pitches
Grimsley 2. Struck out by Bur Burnette
nette Burnette 1, Grlnsley 2, Robinson 4,
Davie 1. Arthurs 4. Bases on
balls off Burnette 1, Grimsley 2,
Fobinson 1. Davie 3, Arthurs 3.
Pitchers' record Davie 4 runs, 6
hits in 2 2-3 innings ; Burnette
4 runs, 4 hits in 4 innings;
Grimsley 1 run, 5 hits in 2 2-3
innings. Errors Spur Cola 4
drones 2. Thorne, Moore; Ches
terfield 3 (Queen, Stewart. Ber Bernard).
nard). Bernard). Losing pitcher Arthurs
(0-1). Winning pitcher Grims
! v -1 4 -1 tr Dmi b r i a y 9 Lope
Thorne; Lopez, Moore, Thorne.
Umpire Thornton, Hinds, Cop Cop-pin.
pin. Cop-pin. Time of Eme 3:21.
Lucky Strike, Legionnaires
Win Pacific Tvi loop Openers
Lucky Team-Lucky Strike ....
American Legion 1
C. Z. Junior College ,,.0
B. High School ...... ,,0
Lucky Stlke 6' Junlor ColIeRe j
. Tii niw, u s-.i-.nni t
Next Game Tonight
B. High School vs Lucky Strike
7.15 p.m. Balboa Stadium
The 1955 champion Lucky
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Teams Won Lost Pet. GB
Spur Cola 10 2 .833
Chesterfield 5 9 .357 6
Carta Vieja 4 8 .333 6
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield 6, Spur Cola 5
' TONIGHT'S GAME 7:30- Olympic Stadium
Carta Vieja (Hockenbury 0-1) vs.
. Spur Cola (Tugerson 4-0)
DE VICENZO ON THE GREEN Argentine golf pro Roberto De
Vicenzo, shown putting, is sure to be one of the big favorites
to take the big prize in this year's renewal of the $7,500 Panama
Open. The two-time winner will again represent Lucky Strike
and Viceroy cigarettes.
; Tougher For Next Week's Open
When the 1956 Panama Open
field plays the Panama golf
course January 12, 13, 14 and 15
in quest of the $7,500 in orlze
money and 15 silver trophies,
the course will not be the same
one local players use through throughout
out throughout the year.
Several changes are "being
made all designed to make the
Par will remain 36 In the
front nine and 36 on the back
nine, but the use of new tees
on many of the holes will
lengthen the layout by about
two hundred yards. Starting
with the first tee, here are
"the changes Panama Pro Anl Anl-bal
bal Anl-bal Macarron will have ready
for the gala Open.'
' The back tees will be used on
holes one, five, six, eight, and
seven on the iront nine ana 11,
12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17 on the back
; The back tees will make little
difference on holes one, five,
and six. But they will make a
big difference on holes seven
and eight. The tee on seven
will change an easy par iour
hole into a tough -one. The tee
shot will have to be long and
straight to reach the fairway,
and the shot to the green will
be a six or seven iron instead of
the usual eight or nine iron.
New teeg have been construct constructed
ed constructed for holes 11 and 14. Number
11 is a par three, and before the
new tee was even constructed,
number 14 was regarded as the
toughest hole on the Panama
course. And now that the tee
has been moved back thirty
yards, it will be even tougher.
As a, matter of fact, it will be
close to the minimum yarciage
for a par five hole.
Heavy rains in this suppos supposed
ed supposed dry season period ha? been
hindering work in preparing
th ceurM for lii OpenEjctra,
crews are ready to go to work
on the fairways and greens as
soon as the rains abate e-
Strike continued their winnings
wavs n. the Pacific Twilisht
Leagile opened the 1956 season
Monday afternoon at the Bal
boa Stadium, by scoring a 6 to
1 win over the Canal Zone Ju
nior College team. In the sec
ond game of the twlnbill open
er the American Legion scored
a 3 to 2 victory over the Balboa
In the first game the Strikers
held a 2 to 1 lead into the sixth
Inning and then iced the game
with a three-run splurge. Webb
Hearne, veteran lefty hurler,
went all the way lor. the win
ners chalking up ten strike outs
nough for the heavy
ment to be used.
The fairways snould be in ex excellent
cellent excellent playing conditions, and
the greens are expected to be
better that -ever before. It Will
imake the Open more Interest Interesting.
The most important records at
the Panama Golf Club are tne
course record for 18 holes and
the record score turned In by a
winner of the Panama Open.
And the holders of these two
records will be here fdr the
Panama Open starting January
12th. They are Roberto de Vi Vicenzo
cenzo Vicenzo and Sam Snead, respectively..-..,-
The 18 holes record was es established
tablished established in the first round of
the Opeii last year by De Vi Vicenzo
cenzo Vicenzo who this year will be
sponsored by Viceroy Cigarret Cigarret-tes,
tes, Cigarret-tes, when he literally tore the
Panama Open course apart with
a scorching round of 62 strokes
TEN strokes under par 72.
Here's a look at his hole by
. hole record round:
PAR 445 351 434 Total 36
De Vicenzo 334 314 334 Total 31
PA1. 435 411 354 Total 36
De Vicenzo 331 313 344 Total 31
But De Vicenzo was unable to
smash Sammy Snead's record of
271 for the 72 holes estaoiished
in 1954 when Sammy Snead
won the Open alter falling in
his first two tries. Snead was
second to De Vicenzo in 1952
and 1953. f
Don't be surprised to see the
271 bettered this year with such
guys as Snead, De Vicenzo. Cer Cer-da,
da, Cer-da, Douglas Ford, Art Wall,
Charley Harper, Lloyd Watkina,
Arnold Palmer, Chick Harbert
George Bayer, Jimmy Thomp-
son, Lew worsham, Bob Toskl,
Herman Earrnn, Fd Fuoi, Skip
Alexander and oLLtr fill. 3 a a-.way
.way a-.way at it and the $7,500 prize
and walking only one batter.
Lambert Mantovanl started lor
College and pitched the first
four innings with Maddox fin finishing
ishing finishing up: with a three inning
stin.t This duo of hurlers gave
up nly 4 hits to the "slugging"
Strikers but 11 free passes kept
them in hot water and figured
prominently In the runs scored
for Lucky Strike.
Jira McKeown, Bud Herring
and Charley Glavelli led the col col-legemen
legemen col-legemen at .the plate with two
for three apiece with Glavelli
collecting a double for the los losers
ers losers longest basehlt. Bob Rowley
had a double and teammates
Larry Jones, Bill Herbert and
Webb Hearne all had singles to
account for the Luckies four
In the second game the High
School got off to a 1, run lead
with lead-off batter Joe Cicero
getting a free pass to first and
then stealing second base from
where he. scored on Ed Scott's
singled to center, Ed Kirchmier,
neity High scnooi righthander,
started of with a bang retiring
the first two. Legion batters on
strikes with a blazing fast bail
but successive singles by Cuc Cuc-cia,
cia, Cuc-cia, Pechette and McCall and a
long double by Moody, plated
two runs for the Legionnaires to
give them a one run lead.
High School promptly tied it
up in the second when Bill Al Al-meda
meda Al-meda lost his control and walk walked
ed walked Sutherland, Hotz and Wlnk Wlnk-losky
losky Wlnk-losky but Bill got out of the jam
with only one run as Washburn
singled to score Sutherland from
third with the tying run. Hots
was out at the plate on the play
for the first out and he High
School rally was killed on an
infield fly and an infield force
for the second and third outs,
The Legionnaires scored the
winning run m the fourth with
Hugh Hale leading off with a
double and being tagged out
oversliding second base. Kobllck
was picked by a pitched ball and
went to second on Almeda's
sacrifice -with Kobllck contl
nuing on to third on Reyes"
overthrow at third basa. .-Bob4
Cucalon came through with an
Infield hit to score Kobllck from
third with the Legion's final
Bill Almeda went four Innings
ior tne winners and was return
ed the winner with Charley Hinz
taking over and preserving the
win wnn airtignt pitching. Hinz
gave up two hits over the last
three inning and in the sixth
and seventh innings struck out
or tne 7 batters that he faced
Ed Kirchmier went all the way
for the High School and except
ior a snany nrsi inning pitched
creditable ball striking out 7
batters and not allowing a base
, Tonight the Luckv Strikers
play host to the Balboa High
cnooi team wnaer the lights in
me nrsi mgnt game at the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium at 7:15 p.m, -First
Lucky Strike-. AB R HPO
Haiman. c ..j.... .1
Jones, cf .........2
Ridge, B,, rf ......3
Huidqulst, rf .....0
Herbert, 3b ....3 1
Dunbar, 2b .......0
Sullivan, 2b-3b .2
Kosic, ss ....... ..2
Charles, If ...... 2 i
Hearne, p 3
J. College AB R HPO
Hopiac, 2b 1 0 0 0
J. MceKown. 2b .3 0 2 3
Mantovanl, p, cf .3 0 0 2
Herring, 3b ......3 0 2 1
Glavelli, ss 3 12 2
Sllvistre, lb ......3 0 0 5
Yanes, c .........3 0 1 7
Jefferies, If 2 0 0 0
Cordoves, cf ...... 2 0 0 0
Aiaaaox, p ....... l o o l
Wood, rf 3 0 10
Score by Innings
L. Strike ....002 003 16
J.-College ....000 100 01
II. School AB R
Cicero, cf 3 1
Scott, 3b ..,,,....1 0
Ryter, 3b .........3 0
Magee, If ..3 0
Reyes, lb 3 0
Sutherland, 2b ...2 1
Hotz, c ..........2 0
Wlnklosky. s ....2 0
Washburn, rf .....2 0
Bateman, rf .....1 0
Kirchmier, p .....3 0
25 2 6 18 8
Long, 2b ...... ...1
Cucaon, 2b ....... 1
Cuccla, 3b ........2
Norton, ss .2
McGlade, 3b .....1
Pechette, cf 3
McCall, 2b 2
R. Johnson, c ....1
Moody, lb .......2
Hartman, lb 1
Oortez, rf ........ 1
Hale, rf ...,,.....2
Kobllck, If-....... 2
Almeda, p ........1
p ........ .1
21 3 9 21
II. School ...110.000 0-2 6
A. Legion ...200 100 x 3 .9
Ocelots Meet Conejos'
In Afternoon Contest
The Fastlich Teenage League will open its fifth
consecutive season Saturday at 2 p.m. in Balboa with
the Ocelots scheduled to play hosts to the Conejos.
From the class of Baseball that
the hoys have been performing in
the past, assures fans of g o o d
baseball. The added incentive of a
trip o the States with the V.F.W
team in August will cause the boys
to go all out to win the champion championship.
ship. championship. As an extra incentive, Adalabert
Fastlich has offered a Movado
wat'ih to the boy with the most
runs batted In during the season,
the leading pitcher and the lead leading
ing leading batter.
The Ocelots and Conejos are
still working with a full squad, so
tne starting line up is still a mys
tery, although you miy be w e 1 1
assured that both teams will be
tough again this season, and fig figure
ure figure to be right up near tre top
at the end of the season.
Game time Saturday will be at
The schedule for the first half
is as follows:
Sat. Jan 7, 2:00 p.m., Conejos
Tues. Jan. 10, Palomas vs. Pu
Wed. Jan. 11, Macaws vs Cone
Thurs Jan. 12, Ocelots vs. Pa
Fri. Jan. 13, Pumas vs Macaws.
Mon. Jan. 16, Palomas vs Cone
Tues. Jan. 17, Ocelots vb Fu
Wed. Jsn. 18, Macaws vs Palo
El Panama Hotel .......44-20
Restaurante Skychef ....32 32
Seymour Agency 4 .v.
Austin-Nash and Seymour A-
gency bottled for t h 1 r d and
fourth place and Austin-Nash
"Jetted" their way to a lour
point win. They also increased
their lead over Seymour Agency
to six points. Chuck Almeda and
Dan Trfomas with his first 600
series drove Ausun-Nasn 10
victory while Mitch Markakls
and "Chief" Larrabbee rolled
well for Seymour Agency.
Stephens ....159 180
Thomas ......'205 182
Almeda ......238 182
jacober 195 197
Best 195 198
992 919 971 2882
. Seymour Agency
Kutsch ......224 173 189 566
Konrad 173 161 177 511
Larrabee ....181 202- 190 573
Markakls ....178 215 183 576
Colbert ,,....190 167 205 562
94j 918 924 2788
The El Panama Hotel-Restau-rante
Skychef match was really
no contest. The "Cheffers
couldn't do any thing right and
lost by a four to nothing count,
thereby enabling El Panama
Hotel to increase their league
lead to 12 points. Ted Wllber and
"Mac" Lane were high men for
their respective teams.
El Panama Ilotel
973 924 896 2793
Oleichman ...168 163
Zeletes ......199 158
Welch 159 158
Lane ..181 184
Balcer .......168 157
875 818 8G3 2556
Termites .27 18
Tasco ................... .2619
liranlff Airways .........2421
Seymour Agency ........2322
Dehllnger's Agency ...... IB 27
Tasco and Seymour Agency
brnir" the- tie with Tasco win winning;
ning; winning; two of the three games.-
Seymour Agency had a blind
Jan. 19, Conejos vs Pu-
Fn Jan. 20, Ocelots vs Macaws.
Mon. Jan. 23, Ocelots vs Cone Conejos
Tus Jan. 24, Pumas vs Palomas..-
Wed. Jan. 25, Conejos v Ma Macaws.
caws. Macaws. Tnure. Jan 26, Palomas vs Oce Ocelots.
Fri. Jan. 27, Macaws vs Pumas.
Mon Jan. 30, Conejos vs Palo Palomas
mas Palomas Tues. Jan. 31, Pumas vs Oce Ocelots.".:
Wed Feb. 1, Palomas vg Ma Macaws.
caws. Macaws. ',:
Thura. Feb. 2, Pumas vs Cone Conejos..
jos.. Conejos.. m
" ;' "V. '..
Fri. Feb. 3, Macaws vs. Ocelot.
Mon. Feb. 6, Conejos vi Ocelots.
Tues. Feb. 7, Palomas vsPu
Wed. Feb. 8, Macaws vs Cone Conejos.:
jos.: Conejos.: Thurk. Feb. 9, Ocelots vs Palo Palomas.
Fri. Feb, 10, Pumas vs Macaws.
Mon. Feb. 13, Palomas vs Cone Conejos.
jos. Conejos. ': :
Tues. Feb. 13, Ocelots vs tu tu-mas.
mas. tu-mas. . -.
Wed. Feb. IS Macaws vs Palo Palomas.
mas. Palomas. Thurs. Feb. 16, Conejos vi Pu Pumas.
mas. Pumas. .'
Fri. Feb. 17, Ocleots vs Macaws.
LAST NAMED TEAM IS ;
All games start at 4:30 p.m.
and It proved too much ?f or
them. Bill Jacober was high man
for Seymour Agency while Bud
Baker and Ed Lowande rolled
high for Tasco.
The Termites also won bjf a
two to one margin from the
Yankees and maintained their
one point lead over Tasco. (Text
year u6 the Termites tsa
Tasco battle for first place. Bil
ly Coffey and Earl Best were
top scorers for the Termltesand
Branlff Airways scored a two
to one wni over Dehlinger's A-
gency and held third place.
Rosemarie Kenealy led Branlfl
Airways and Bob Toland, Deh Deh-linger's
linger's Deh-linger's Agency.
The Sleepers shot the works
at the Carlbs and came out
with a three point victory. Al
Minor and Wilson Dillon scored
well for the Sleepers and for
the Caribs, it was Ray Walker.
CHALK EATERS' DELIGHT
CORAL GABLES, Fla. (NEA)
Tropical Park was a haven for
favorie players over the first part
of its meeting this year. Chalk
horses came in a solid 47 per cent
of the time.
, M nu
Tcdav Enccnio .35
Martin & Lewis, in
. "TIIKFE KING CindV '.
"CONQUEST 07 f'T' 1."
Tcdo IDEAL .:j
Marlon Brando, ln
"ON t:is v. at; : : ; j
Paiil KiT.- i :.i, It
" If n
i r- n
Vz7 j 'U
;' BOOKED Harry Gross leaves
a .New York police station
after being booked following
his arrival from New Orleans.
Gross faces charges of swlncU
line a Brooklyn divorcee out
of $13,000 by promising
DiJaSle To Seek
Li Ohio Primary
TOLEDO Ohio, Jan. 4 (UP)-j
i licftael V. DISalle, 48, former To-1
I ledo. mayor and later U. S. price
1 stabilization director,' today an-
flounced he will seek the Denio-
.5 cratic gubernatorial nomination in
fv Ohio's May primaries.
' The announcement appeared to
tiav' eliminated Thomas A.
( BurKe former mayor Cleveland
- and -later appointive U. S. senat senator.
Burke a.J several other Demo-i
crats had been mentioned as pos-j
eiuie tanuiuaieo unci uuv. riaim
J, Lausche announced he wi'I run
hi senator. Lausche and Republi Republican
can Republican Sen. George H. Bender are
expected to face each other in the
We wish to inform
Theatre who because of
accomodated on New Years day that "CATCH A
j THIEF" will continue to be exhibited. Thank you
Sfor your cooperation,
V,"CT3 SM C8B wsmm WSM III WSB C
63I KjiTr BSH fiQij ffrnwT C23 Pj
SHOWS: 12:50 2:10 4:21 6:53 8:53 P.M.
, j ... ,j.
. i ,r a in r.i i
i ; i. 2
"Let the people
Anti-Everything Poujade Threatens
To Paralyze Mew French Assembly
7 DON'T GIVE A DAMN IF THEY CALL ME FASCIST
1 PARIS, Jan. 4 (UP) -Pierre
2 roujarte, the smalltown snopxeep snopxeep-i!er
i!er snopxeep-i!er who became one of France's
poiuica: leaders uveiuiKm, cu
notice today his 51 deputies would
, paralyze parliament if it refuses to
do his bidding.
. Victories by P o u J a d e 's ex extreme
treme extreme right-wing candidates and
by the Communists in Sunday's
national assembly elections
dumoed France Into a grave pol
itical crisis, dismayed its West West-era
era West-era allies and brought rejoicing
in Moscow, i
Tha hannv Communists imme
diately issued agaNn their call for.
a "Popular Front' linking the So Socialists
cialists Socialists (88 seats), the Communist
(145 seats) and Pierre Mendes Mendes-France's
France's Mendes-France's Radicals (estimated 72
seat3 plus alliesy In a new govern
Both the Socialists and Mendes-
France have indicated they would
The Socialists were meeting soon
to plan party strategy, Mendes
called, a meeting of his group for
Jan. 16. three days before the new
Assembly convenes, to fix tactics.
Premier Edgar x aure cauea
meeting of his caretaker camnei
ministers today to consider the
blazing Algerian crisis which be
came 80 severe elections couia noi
be held there for 30 deputies.
The political crisis was grave
because the Poujadists with 51
'tea and the Communis with
145 votes In the 626-member As Assembly
sembly Assembly crippled the chances of
mnre moderate btoups to form
In 3hort, France went from bad
The political crisis had grave in international
ternational international complications, t o o.
the patrons of the Central
lack of seats could not be
3 H iVV
Vrvn t0 e ,.T0 rATCH A
tut the big rafHe of three f3T"
c- i-m tilix B. IMaduro, Rhoda's and
t he piven away during the show. For
"i rm c3 ts n err
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P W EDNESDAY, JANUARY 4, 1956
Prospects for months to come are
for an instable government or a
series of them with a steadily!
weakening of France as one of!
the big four powers of the world.)
West Dismayed Distressed
LONDON. Jan. 4 (UP) The
West today expressed dismay at
the results of the French national
elections and the prospect of con continued
tinued continued government crisis in Par Paris.
is. Paris. Moscow rejoiced.
Western observers feared the
outcome might cripple France in
international politics and affect its
status as a world power, already
somewhat weakened by the set
backs in Indochina and North A-
There was concern, too, with
the possible affect on France's re relationship
lationship relationship with the North Atlantic
Treaty Organization and o t h r
Western defensive alliances.
It will be virtually impossible for,th Saar and other ticklish orob
any government to make any ma
jor uecisions, dependent as tney
will on. the whims of the badly
dividtd National Assembly.
Previous government crisis in
France m arly deprived her of an
authoritative voice Jn internation international
al international conferences. It was recalled
that foreign minister Antoine Pi Pi-nay
nay Pi-nay almost had to leave the re recent
cent recent Big Four foreign ministers
conference in Geneva.
The Soviet press hailed the elec elections
tions elections as a repudiation of France's
pro-Western foreign policy.
The official Communist Party
newspaper Pravda said the elec elections
tions elections were a "big victory for the
democratic forces over the forces
Izvcstia, the government organ,
hailed the results as a. "splendid
victory of the Communists."'
In Washington, American offi-
Mrs. Rose Leitz,
Mrs. Rose Leitz, long-time resi resident
dent resident of Balboa died in New Or Orleans
leans Orleans Saturday, it has been learn learned
ed learned by friends on the Isthmus.
Mrs. Leitz was the mother of
Mrs. Ella. Wertz, formerly mail
clerk in the Balboa Heights Ad Administration
ministration Administration Building, who retired
from Canal service at the end of
For the past several vears. Mrs.
I Leitz made her home with Mrs.
Wertz in Balboa and following her
daughter s retirement, went with
her to New Orleans to live.
In addition to her daughter, she
is survived by her two grandsons,
Robert Wertz and Harry Wertz.
! LITTLE BOOK WITH A EIG VOCACULARY This tiny Ejig Ejig-llish
llish Ejig-llish riirtionarv. not much larcer than a postage stamp, is said to
!4define 83O0words ft 334 paics.Ownpd by Mrs. Robert Fried-
man of Vancouver, Wash., it's
! Spanish general's quarters during the Spanish-American war. a
special magnifying glass is needed to read the minute type. It's
shown here compared in size to
country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
There was fear in France that
the rise of Pierre Poujade "I
don't give a damn if they call,
me a Fascist" had plunged
France into a new era of unpre-
cials expressed fear that France
will not be the kind of dependable
ally tiie United States needs in
' British observers in London ex
pressed "dismay in distress." The
emergencey of a still more power
fui communist representation in
the Assembly and of a strong
group of rightwing Poujadists
were held here to .foreshadow
growing strife internally and an
xiety among t rance s western allies.-'
In Bonn, West Germans feared
the results may complicate future
German-French negotiations on
The results were a hard blow to
Italian democrats struggling to
maintain control against the big
gest Communist Party oustide the
Iron Curtain. Italian Communists
A spokesman for the ruling
Christian Democrat Party warned
that French voting tended to in influence
fluence influence Italy "in the long range"
and that what happened in France
Monday could affect Italy even
The Stockholm newspaper Af-tonb-adet
said the success of the
left and rightwing extremists is
''typical for a feverish society.' ;
it said the French voters "have
lost confidence in the usual medi medicines
cines medicines and are now grasping for
the horse-remedies of the extrem
Rrjeedine his bus at 50 m.p.h
in a 25-mlle zone brought a fine
of $15 in Balboa Magistrates
Court today for Armando Agus Agus-tln
tln Agus-tln Rodriguez, 37-year-old Pan Panamanian.
amanian. Panamanian. Leonard Stanley Rlddell, found
on Akee street in such a condi
tion of intoxication that he was
unable to care for his own safe
ty and that of others, was fin fined
ed fined $5 for intoxication.
supposed to have U.n isca m
an ordinary su ale.i i -a.
dictable politics. Veteran French
leaders were aghast at the pos possibilities.
sibilities. possibilities. He campaigned against every everything
thing everything and for nothing.
He is anti-tax that was the ba basis
sis basis of his first rise to fame. He
is anti-government in the tradition
of the restless 1930s.
His candidates polled more than
many old Republican parties in including
cluding including Mendes-France's radicals.
Joe Adonis Sails
to Yolu nlary Exile
NEW YORK, Jan. 4 (UP)
Racketeer Joe Adonis, one-time
operator of gambling enterprises
from New York to Cuba, sailed
voluntarily "to- exile in Italy
yesterday .to avoid deportation
as an undesirable alien.
In an interview in his plush,
$740 suite aboard the Italian
liner Conte Blancamano. the
graying, 53-year-old Adonis said
he had "no plans at all at this
time'.' to seek re-entry into the
Adonis claims he was born In
the United States, but lmml
gration authorities obtained a
deportation order on the grounds
that he was born in Montema Montema-rano,
rano, Montema-rano, Italy, and had not been
Adonis, whose real name Is
Joserjh Doto, has served a prison
term m New Jersey for conspir
atnr&nd gambling. He was jail
ed in 1953 lor contempt of the
senate Crime Investigating Com'
mittee. Adonis' principal gain
bllng Interests had been center
ed in Belgen County, N.J., and
Adonis said he was leaving his
wire ana lour cnuaren behind
a their Fort Lee, N.j home
and did not intend to send for
them later. .He said he didn't
'feel too eood or too bad" a-
bout being separated from them.
"I'm not bitter." he said.
"I'm just sorry for them that
they have had. to take this
Adonis said he had "no Idea"
whese he would settle after the
Conte Biancamano reaches Na Naples
ples Naples Jan. 17. He said he would
"just look around."
Asked tl he would see Luckv
Luciano, exiled New York vice
overlord, in Naples, Adonis re
plied: ,:"--''V '' -',
"I'm not BOlnir to look him up.
and I hope he doesn't look me
Tri3S To D:hy
Eden's Visit To Ike
LONDON, Jan. 4 (UP) So
cialist leader Hugh Oaitskell in
dicated today he will try to force
prime Minister sir Antnony
Eden to postpone his visit to
President Eisenhower. Eden last
night flatly rejected Gaitskell's
demand that Parliament be re recalled
called recalled to debate the question of
arms shipments to the Middle
East before its scheduled open-
ina Jan. 24.
Eden plans to leave by sea for
Washington either that nistht or
early the following day. He has
said he is unwilling to fly. This
would either mean the debate
could not take place until he
returned or would ao on with
out him andJForeign Secretary
Selwyn Lloyd, who will accom
pany him to the U.S.
It would be a weak debate
without the povernment's two
Eden's onlv concession to
Gaitskell's demands was a prom
ise to issue a "white paper" ex ex-nlalning
nlalning ex-nlalning the gqvirnmpnt posi position
tion position on arms to the Mideast
but did rot say when it would
"The Prime Minister's replv Is
most unsatisfactory." on anm
Gaitskell said last nleht.
"The matter can not be left
like this. I shall consider with
my colleairues what further ac
tion to take. .
Tfcerr"-mnstrbf-a iMae at
the earliest possible moment and
before the Prime Minister and
Foreign Secretary sro to Ameri-
HELD Minnie C. Mangum,
52. a building and loan asso association
ciation association officer, is shown in po police
lice police headquarters at Norfolk,
Va., after being arrested on
charges of embezzling $800,000
over the past five years.
Mrs. II. G. Kuhn
Dies In California
resident of Cristobal, died' at the
age oi a i years m Ban Diego,
Mrs. Kuhn was bom in Ewan,
New Jersey, and came to the
Isthmus With her hnsKltirt nnrt
family during construction days.
Later she lived in Cristobal with
her dauehter Mrs. R C: Lumhv
with whom she was residing at
me tune oi ner aeatn,
burin? th &epntiA Wnrirf mar
Mrs. Kuhn wai active in. Red
uross work, and!awas a member
of the Gray Lady organization
in Cristobal. ' t
In addition to Mrs. Lumby,
she is. survived bv another
dauehter. Mrs. Lilliet A. Wertz.
of New Cristobal; five grand-
cnuaren, Mrs. Artnur T. uotton,
of Balboa; Mrs. Donald R. Bray Bray-ton,
ton, Bray-ton, George Wertz, Robert Wertz,
and Fred L. Wertz, all of Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal and nine great grandchil grandchildren.
dren. grandchildren. Funeral services were held
Tuesday in San Diego.
Dies Of Pneumonia
MINEOLA, N.Y., Jan. 4 (UP)
Ralph S. Damon .president Of
Transworld Airlines, died today
at Nassau County Hospital of
pneumonia, it was announced
Damon, 58, a flying cadet In
World War I. had been n avia
tion-executive since 1922, when
he was employed by the Curtis
Aeroplane and Motor co. He be became
came became president of Curtis in
He later was vice president
and general manager of Amer American
ican American Airlines, President of Re Republic
public Republic Aviation Corp., and be became
came became president of TWA in 1949.
Damon was erarluat of
Harvard University and hart an
engineering degree' from ciark-
son rnllpcfft nf Tfirhnnlnirv. TTe
was a native of Franklin, N.H.
, I A fi
TAKING CARE OF MOTHER-School officials aren't interested
only in youngsters. Especially in Neillsville, Wis. There off i i-sials
sials i-sials permitted teacher Eunice Richardson, right, to park her mo mobile
bile mobile home next to Benjamin School so she could keep an eye on
.her. 81-ycar-old monr, Evangeline, seated. This unique ar arrangement
rangement arrangement lets Miss Kichdi Joa make frequent visits'' during'the during'the-aay
aay during'the-aay to see if her mother is all right. It also eases the teacher
shortage. The two women have lived in mobile homes since 1944.
At loft is an unidentified neighbor.
Sen. Vinson Attacks Military's
Secret Negotiated Contracts
WASHINGTON, Jan. 4 (UP)
ine new session of Congress was
urged yesterday to requre more
competitive biddings on military
contracts and tn rfeal "with
problems highlighted by Presi President
dent President Elsenhower's heart attack."
urns with these objectives
were Included in the stack of
new legislation dumped lntd the
House hoDDer t th nnenini
seooiuu. iii. least uiree oieiisures
were a direct outgrowth of the
rresiaeni s luness.
Chairman Carl Vinson (D-Ga)
of the House Armed Services
Committee srjonsored th nrn-
posal to force the administra administration
tion administration to seek more competitive
mas on military contracts. : 1
Vinson said the Defense De
partment has wasted billions
with its "shocking" abuse of mil military
itary military procurement.
He said It. has wirtnallv scran.
ped competitive bids in favor of
secret, negotiated contracts.
Under present law, competi competitive
tive competitive bidding on government con contracts
tracts contracts may be waived in 17 in instances,
stances, instances, including a national e e-mergency
mergency e-mergency declared by the Pres President.'
Vlnenn' Mil tvnnlH riermlt the
Pentagon to avoid competitive
DXus auring a nauunai emer emergency
gency emergency declared only by Congress.
His HdIH would, however, con continue
tinue continue the other exceptions.
Vinson said the administra administration
tion administration mostly has been using for former
mer former President Truman's 1950
French Troops Hunt
Rebels In Algeria
t ''''.'.'':'.,..'.'', ,;-vV:
ATrtTiPtsa a!rttrla .Tan A (XTP
French troops hunted rebels
in Algeria ana Morocco umay
on the crest of three days of
snoradle clashes, assassinations
and sabotage. :"
Authorities here said security
fnrtBg ara nlixhiriff SVstematlCal-
.lb p-0 1
ly through rebel-ridden regions
in Algeria. '...
riofaii. nn t.Via nnerniinnn were
4baug w.,v i
limited but official reports re revealed
vealed revealed five French soldiers were
slam by rampaging reoeis yes yesterday
terday yesterday when; a small security
detachment was attacked near
nil. H lnTt In tVia Ollrf-
111 tlliutlicf viaaii viio
yt. ii-n ..nin f au vehelK riled
flallall icgiuu' iui u
and 15 were captured without
any rrencn losses.
T?ehPi raider attacked a lone
w tnrm near Blbans early yes
terday morning and slit the
throat of 45-vear-old French
farmer Louis Dumas.
Out In Embassies
PTTTTWOS ATR.TTS Jatt. 4 (UP)
The government has notified
26 former oiliciais noiea up m
embassies here they will not be
allowed to leave the country un until
til until the courts decide whether
they are leeitimate refugees or
common criminals, It was re reported
ported reported today.
Foreign Minister Luis Podesta
mlrt last, nteht notes coverine
the situation have been deliver delivered
ed delivered to the embassies of Bolivia,
Brazil. Ecuador. Haiti, Lebanon,
Paraeuav and Venezuela, all of
which are harborlne fugitive
former officials of the ousted
sfcry on page 11
national emergency proclama proclamation
tion proclamation as-its basis for 'sirippin
competitive bids. He said his bill
was aimed at halting this.
He said the Armed Sen-ices
Committee Will start hearings nn
his bill Tuesday.
An Investigating subcommit subcommittee,
tee, subcommittee, under Vinson's orders, will
begin hearines this month in on
effort to learn whether aircraft
manufacturers art reaping ex ex-cesBive
cesBive ex-cesBive profits under the ad administration's
ministration's administration's procurement pol policies.
icies. policies. Vinson has said that In the
2'2 year .period from Jan. l, 1953,
to June 1955, 94 per cent of the
$36,367,486,000 in defense orders
was awarded bv serret neon-
tlated bid under exceptions con
tamea in the procurement law.
Ford's Mercury Diy.
To Lay O.'f 2459
Workers On Minday
DETROIT. Jan. 4 (UP) Mer
cury Division of Ford Motor Co.
will lay off 2,450 workers at three
piants ana cut production be be-ginninff
ginninff be-ginninff Mondav "tn
adequate but not excessive level
of dealer stocks," a Ford official
said today. ;
F. C. Reith. irMieral mnnnr
of the Mercury Division and vice
presiaent or Ford Motor Co. said
1,300 employes would be laid off
at the St. Louis nlant. 7fin t. t.h
Wayne, Mich., plant and 450 at
the Metuchen, N.J. plant.
Reith said Merrnrv nlfinnert t
Continue tWO-shift. nnerattrm f.
the three plants and that no re
ductions were contemplated at
the division's Los Angeles plant.
ne saia employment would total
15.868 nerson In t.rm rtlvlsinn
after the reductions, an increase
or aoout lour per cent from
those employed a year ago.
In announcing the lavoff.
Reith said a current appraisal
or tne auto market -indicated
the Industry would experienr
its second or third bie-arest.. vpaf .:
!in 1956. 4
"But nroduetlon wtlt hf 1ps
than the unprecedented 8,000.000
cars produced in 1955," he said,
TODAY! 75c. 40c.
3:00 5:00 6:55 9:00 p.m
lis -D OF i
i I .ni an., iin live V
'' Willi ..
In btcreoi'honic Sound! 1 1
-"' w. A)ko: ... ,.
"ISLES OF LOPE" 11