The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02966

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
1.1

fry I U 1 A
THE CITY OF TtiE
VICEROYS... ;
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y?. I It C-i T. 'A iill 'r t .1 -(T sLi! K-
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!

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

31st YEAR
Her Grace
To Wed
Prince
MONTE CARLO, Monaco,
Jan. 5 (UP) -Handsome Prince
Rainier III of Monaco, Euro Europe's
pe's Europe's most eligible bachelor,
announced his engagement to today
day today to beautiful American
film star Grace Kelly.
Both the Prince and the Acad Acad-umrH
umrH Acad-umrH winning actress are

currently in the United States.
The announcement was a big
load off the minds of the prince's
22,000 subjects. If thl prince
dies without an heir, the 370 370-acre
acre 370-acre postage-s tamp kingdom
; would be ceded to France under
a treaty concluded during World
War I,
y That would mean Monaes Monaes-tmes,
tmes, Monaes-tmes, who presently pay no taxes
and do no military' service,
would do both. j
The beautiful blonde actress
Is 25. and her Prince Charm Charming
ing Charming Is 32. J
'' Both are Roman Catholics.

key factor in Rainier'8
choice. '.
When he arrived In the Unit United
ed United States last month, reports
had preceded him that he would
choose a wife before he left. But
Rainier denied that he was on
a wife-hunting expedition
However, he and Miss -Kelly
had dated In Monaco last sum summer.
mer. summer. They again dated in toe
United States.
The- prince spent Christmas
with Miss Kelly's family In
Philadelphia, Pa. Subsequent Subsequently,
ly, Subsequently, they have dated several
times in New York.
When Informed by telephone
it her New York apartment that
tha nrinf hurt announced their
engagement here, Miss Kelly
said:
"I have no statement to make."
The "no statement" comment
was issued through her secre secretary.
tary. secretary. Stay Co; "Cycle
Sold At Aixlbn;
FivD Go Bcgginj
'strflv antnmohiles offer
ed at public auction by Canal
Zone police in Balboa yesterday
"failed to interest a single bid bidder.
der. bidder. -, -v. -:
Only two persons appeared to
" wrt nn k1 ftutomobiles and cne
motorcycle which had be e n
smashed in accidents or aban abandoned
doned abandoned on Canal Zone highways.
One 1941 Pontiac, described in
the prospectus as "wrecked,"
was bid in for $44.
" And a Harley Davidson motor motorcycle
cycle motorcycle described as in "fair" con condition
dition condition brought $41.19.
Unloved and unwanted were
a 1937 Pontiac sedan, condition
poor; a 1947 Hudson coupe, de-mniishftrt-
a 1936 Ford sedan.

poor; a 1938 Studebaker coupe,
ilv Blue v."'.-,
Hudson, poor.
Unlike old cars which come to
ine cnu ui no iu i"
States, the five unsoia venicies
will not be crunched up for
scrap, at least not immediately.
After due paper work and a
report to higher authority that
efforts had been made to sell
them they will become "avail "available,"
able," "available," to the Motor Transporta Transportation
tion Transportation Division In Ancon, f or dis dismantling
mantling dismantling piecemeal, as needed.
This means they will have
their bones picked whenever a
useable part is neeciea.
' Eventually, what is left will
be weighed in for scrap and re return
turn return to the steel mills In the
States to help make more auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles so it's said.
A Colombian government
dredge is undergoing a general o o-verhaui
verhaui o-verhaui at the Cristobal drydock.
The 800-ton Ciildad de Earran Earran-miiiia.'
miiiia.' Earran-miiiia.' exnrcts t5 remain in dry dry-r"'
r"' dry-r"' Trt i Jan. 15. -......-....,...,.. .,,
Tins is the second trip here for
V'P. rirer'.o which is used on the
-r-!' i. .'a rivr. She was last
: i 3 t years

poor; a laoo oi-uucuajicr uuuytv 0j jne ye, nar, nose a"u
Teff eKAi, rfomnlishprl nnrl a 15)32'o i t r.nnxi. has hppn nn

il

-. f i

WHICH ONE WILL. BE QUEEN?... These lovely lassies were finalists In a contest sponsored by
the Cana'f Zone Police Association recently y compete for the title of Queen of the Ball. The
annual CZ Police Association Ball will be held at El Panama March 9. Ticket for $1 each are
now being sold by the police. Names of the gals appear on the stubs which should be marked
and returned to the vendors. Smiling their prettiest from left tonight are: -Diane Carla Sta Staples,
ples, Staples, Patricia Ann Foster, Beverly Crawford, Angela .Valentine and Jo Ann Sorrell.

Col. Donn,
Gorgas Ciiisf,..
Recalled To US
Col. Howard W. Doan.' supers
intendent of Gorgas Hospital
since April 1953, has been re
called to the States for reas reassignment
signment reassignment with the--tr.S. Army
Medical Corps.
tt nnd Mrs. Dnan left bv
plane Wednesday for Denver. He
will enter ine Army r hzsjui hzsjui-mons
mons hzsjui-mons Hospital there tor a med medical
ical medical checkup before receiving a
tifirmanent new assienment.
r ... . -i .1..
Mrs noan win return 10 wie
Isthmus at & later date.
Gov. Seybold Wednesday ex expressed
pressed expressed regret for the departure
of Doan and highly praised his
record as superintendent of- the
nospiiai.
Doan is a native of LaSalle.
til anA rpfoivpd his rfecrree in
medicine from the University of
Iowa after undergraauaie worn
at. Tiralro ITniversitv. He also
holds a degree in Public Health
and- Hospital Administration
from the University of Califor California.
nia. California. .': ;. - ;'
He was appointed as super superintendent
intendent superintendent of Gorgas Hospital in
April, 1953 to succeed Col. Clif Clifford
ford Clifford G. Blitch. Immediately prior
to his Canal Zone assignment,
he was Commander of the Army
hospital at Camp Atterbury, In
diana.-
rr wonrv R. Mumhev. chief
! of the Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
OCI VlliC a l wuim .
I pointed acting superintendent
; 0f the hospital Jn addition to
nia omer auuea.
Ccrreclbn:! kl::z
Pidicd Up In D
23
Two youthful inmates of the
Panama Correctional School
uirro nickpH nn in ilalDOa VeS-
terday after Canal Zone police
received a can tnat tne ouys
were fooling around with bicy
cles in the area.
TnvestiL'ation revealed., that
Iho hnvs. ntrod 18 and 13. had
ho am cpnt. oil t tn Panama Citv to
deliver a message, and had wan-
rlcrprl Intn thp flnnal Zone.
Thev aDDarentlv had been
handling several bicycles park park-ed
ed park-ed in front of the Balboa ele" ele"-montnrv
montnrv ele"-montnrv srhnoi when their nres-
pnno thrp seemed susDlcious.
and they were reported to the
Balboa "police station.
Aithmiffh the bovs eave ficti
tious names, detectives were lat lat-cr
cr lat-cr gv!e to tra'1? them to the in.
them listp-i as eraus.
Authorities returned the boys
to ccrrcstur.al school

"2l fi? peope

In)

t-rvrrn- 1

PanCanal Co.

To Improve Gcfil

RMe nro hplnff accented this
month by the Panama Canal Co.
for extensive improvements, in
cluding the resurfacing, $i me sec section
tion section nf Oaillnrd Hiuhwav between
the Panama boundary line and Dia
blo Crossing.
Ttirfs dtp tn he nnened at 10 a.m.
Jan. 27. The work is being schedul
ed -for initiation lor tms ary sea season
son season and the contractor will have
f.inr mnnihi in whirh to comnlete
Uie road work involved and six
months to instaU the signal sys
terns.
Included with the specifications
for the work if Gaillard Highway
is the work of removing the exist existing
ing existing Cordzal railroad station, its
pnt hv shelter-tvDe sta
tion, and widening the section of
road at that point.
The Gailliard Highway project
calls for improving me graae ami
alignment in certain sections and
rociirfaninir flip entire section of
road with asphalt paving. It also
includes construction ot aramage
and sewage facilities and the im improvement
provement improvement or installation of new
intersections and installation of
traffic lights. The principal inter
sections to oe aiuwpa or impiuvcu
am th Ti vnli Crossing and the
extension of Walker Avenue in
Diablo Heights to connect witn me
highway at me entrance w w. w.-brook
brook w.-brook Air Force Base.
To improv traffic conditions
nr th Canal Zone-Panama
boundary, a ntw short section
of strait will ba built connecting
Frangipani Street in Ancoiv with
Avenida Francisco de la Otsa
rnnrHinatfid traffic lichts will
OKicc Chsngcs
BcSns r.kds
At Admin Cidg.
.cevprgi rrmnpps are belna
made in the assignment of of of-fips
fips of-fips ennrp nt. the. Administration
Building at Balboa .Heights.
ftin nrlnrlnrtl- office of the
Maintenance Division has been
moved from Rooms 336-42 to
Room 309. 'The office formerly
occupied by this division nave
been assigned to the Executive
TJionninn staff nnd will be oc
cupied by personnel of the Ship
ping ana xrainc btauswes, wp wp-ital
ital wp-ital Program and Budget, and
the Economist.
The office of the administra administrative
tive administrative assistant to the Governor
will be moved from Rooms 20!) 20!)-11
11 20!)-11 to 205-7, rooms now occupied
bv the Executive Planning Staff.
TVi fnrmpr nffifPK will hp occu
pied by the executive assistant
to the uovernor, raui m. rtuu rtuu-nesUand.
nesUand. rtuu-nesUand. u'ho.. rcturr1 tn th
Isthmus Fruiay wiui ms fsrvly
to mke tScir home in the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone. '"'

A-note tfe trufi end tie

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1356

as

Seeks Bids
J Cjf a i
1 J j
then be Installed at this
intersection (T i v o 1 i crossing)
and the existing Frangipani Street
intersection, xne new seeuon oi
RtTRitt will nermit traffic from An
con 10 move : liiiu i-auuma wiui-
out crossing traffic lanes 1 r o in
Gailliard Highway.
WnlL-oi- Avrnitp in Tlinhlo will be
extended across the Panama Kail-
road tracks, joining the highway
at the present enhance to AmrooK,
which ia also tn be imnroved bv
a traffic Y. Traiiic ugnts are
to be installed at this new intersec intersection
tion intersection and at Diablo Crossing.
Since Gaillard Hichway is one
....
nf tlio nrinrinal traffic arteries
on the Pacific side, the successful
hirlHcr will ha rpnilirpd tfl furnish
a scheduled of his proposed plan
of operations subject to approval
by tlie Canal Company, to reduce
to a minimum the interference to
traffic movement and inconve
nience to the public.
CZJC Extension

Courses In Investment, Psychology

'Registration for two new'cholotry will cover such topics as

rmirspa in t.hs Panal Zone Jun
ior College Extension Division
will be held from 6:30 to 8:30
next Monday night in the Jun Junior
ior Junior College Office.
Th noo miirses to be offer
ed for the second semester night
classes are the Theory and Prac Practice
tice Practice of Investment, and Abnor Abnormal
mal Abnormal Psychology. The first will
be taught by Tinany Kicnaru Kicnaru-son
son Kicnaru-son Jr.. a Harvard graduate and
a member of a Panama ny
brokerage firm. The second will
be given by Dr. cnaries w. wig wig-cins.
cins. wig-cins. Superintendent of Corozal
Hosnltal. nd Chief of Psychi
atry in Gorgas Hospital.-
Rpptst.rat.ion is Deme neiu sev
eral weeks before the classes are
HrhPHiiiPd to herin so that the
Lnumber of students can oe ae
termined and books can be or
TTorh nf t,hi nurses will meet
fnr twn hiniirn ft WPPlr and tWO
semester hours oi crecm may ne
. ... i
earned In 'each properly quan
fipd RtnrlPrtt. Non-oualified stu
dents may enroll In the course
on a non-credit basis.
The investment course is de de-slemed
slemed de-slemed especially for individuals
who have, or expect to have,
funds for investment. It will
deal with such subjects as com comparative
parative comparative advnntaces of common
and preferred stocks, mortgage
bonds, debentures, national,
state, and local government
bonds. Insurance policies, an annuities,
nuities, annuities, investments trusts, sav savings
ings savings barks, real estate and in in-vpstmpnt.i.
vpstmpnt.i. in-vpstmpnt.i. It, will exnlain the
working, of the s.tock market,
and such sublects &s inflation,
deflation. .hed"ing, andtaxa andtaxa-1n.Ts
1n.Ts andtaxa-1n.Ts thpr fpt rvesuiienU.
wi1) also "be deslt 'ith. .
, The course ti atncrrr..il psy-

country is safe braiam wncowu

11 it

CongressGets
PC Oldtimers
Pension Plea
A net.it.inn from' old timers
who worked for the Panama Ca
nal early this century, request requesting
ing requesting phnnirpa in the Canal Work-
rc TJpncinn lftui rPP.eived DrOUlOt
Congressional attention today.
The Ola-Timers- uiaiu iaw
nnsspd nn Mav 29. 1944. granted
t.n nn vi. s. citizens who took
nort In tVia hnilrlincr nf thp CH
rai rwt.wppn Mav l'JUi ana auui
iau o pprtain rjerceniaee oi
their average earnings as a life lifetime
time lifetime Rratuity.
Aithougn tne iaw ma nut
apply to non-U.S. citizen em employes,
ployes, employes, it Is applicable now to
those workers who have since
obtained U. S citizenship.
" According to the petition of
lh silver Committee of the
Panama Canal, certain persons
who claimed to be entitled to
the annuities granted s workers
nn tho nnnal had been unable
to establish their eligibility be because
cause because the government had lost
their employment records.
One labor source confirmed
today that the Panama Canal
has been conducting service
tracers for the lastfive years
in an effort to establish the
validity of over 1,000 claims t
filed, ith them. ...
Remmo in th earlv construc
tion days complete record files
were not kept on some employes,
they have found it diffipult to
trade down many claims.
The committee appeal ; was
fiinri fnrmntlv with Conrrrefs
yesterday And was referred to
the House Mercnant Marine ana
Fisheries Committee.
a stuff snokesman for the
House group said that he had
written to tne uivu service turn turn-mlsion
mlsion turn-mlsion today for details about
the Silver workers' compiaun
Thomas L Sellers
Prexy Of Atlantic
Civic Council
Thnmaj T,. Sellers was elected
nrpslrtpnt nf t.hn Cristobal-Mar
garita Civic Council at a recent
mopMntr.
Other officers elected were E.
T Wnmpr 1st vice oresident:
Miss Frances Moomaw, 2nd vice
president and, Mrs. Nancy Kara
spv Rperer.firv.
President Sellers appointed
Mrs. Frances B. Whitloclc as
t.rpn surer.
All officers are elected for
one-year terms.
Division Offers
motivatlon and adjustrdent.
causes of 'abnormal behavior,
the psychoneuroses, the princi
pal psyenoses, psycuuanaiysis,
mental deficiency, anti-social
personalities, and crime.
x

RUSSIAN EMBASSY BURNS The Russian Embassy at Ottawa
Canada, is ablaze New Year's Day after mysterious fire caused
according to Soviet Ambassador Dmitri S. Chauvanin by
"faulty wiring or something." The building was complete y
rr-troyed by the fire while stubborn Russian diplomats kept city
Vernea from f!r? the on ground, that t ??7
was on Soviet territory. Damage was estunawa at
' '' .. : v '

orecasts

But

WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP). President Eisenhower today rulcil
aut any tax cut now. t
He forecast a balanced budget both this year and next, despite needs
4

for increased spending at
Rut tne Pracirlpnt in hU
to Congresssaid a tax cut can
time as it"will not unbalance

He said all excise taxes must be continuea ar rneir
present rates. And the corporation income tax must be
continued at the present rate of 52 per cent for another

Unless Longress acts, ineie iu ic -'v
reductions April 1. ...

As for the personal income tax, ana raxes in general,

ne suiu. .... .. .. t
"Under conditions of high peacetime prosperity, such
... wa rnn never iustifv aoina further into debt

as nuw sadi, iiw v i
to give ourselves a tax cut at
p- l ttn nrpfipnt. state of Our
: .'!! nffn;rc pnmpstlv believe
that a tax cut can be deemed just
ifiable only when it wiu
balance the budget,, a budget
...i.:.u ..Lot nrnvicinn for SOme
reduction, even- Uiougt .modest in
our national cent, in 1 1 s ",,
-..:-;. intecrttv.
Can nt'hi unuiw"' -
look is bright w.th Pm;
but warned that Russia has d
monstrat.d eonelusiv.ly
not y.t w'llinB to er.at. th in in-dispensibl.
dispensibl. in-dispensibl. conditions for -cur.
snd lasting peae..
" n,or,,f,,rp he said.
- TnlS CUUHUJ, j
must rem am uuii6 ----abroad
although he promised that
"we shall prcsevere m -general
reduction of armaments u u-der
der u-der effective inspection and con control..;..."
trol..;..." control..;..." ; .
That was air. r."" -.
i v,o Tin inn message.
SM.B;( rl Hpcrpa'd to Congress
rather man
In it he outuneu s
gram of legislation in both domes
tie ana ioreisu ucma. ,,
He said his proposals i w o u I d
" iha release of
lUTuier yiuiii'jto
the energies of our pePe-"bnroad
en opportunity for all of them. ,
advance the .republic in leader leadership
ship leadership toward a just peace...
If spprovad, h. said, his pro program
gram program would contribute to build building
ing building an ".v.r-strong.r, vtr-b.t-t.r
America."
rri. Prncirlpnt asked for continu
I 11U .. .v. f
pri rnnneration with this country s
niiino onit. remmmended a new
nrnnram ot economic am. ne
we must "sustain and fortify our
existing mutual security program.
On the home front, the President
called for: i
"Constant improvement of the
A new program to help farmers,
including a double-barreled soil
bank" plan to reduce acreage and
cut big government surpluses, lie
urged that farm legislation be kept
out of politics.
A broad new highway program.
A new system of Federal as-
Li I
i
I

Cm

iulore ipai

balance

home and abroad.
;tnte of the Union message
not be justified until such
the budget." v
y i f Jf
tne expense ot our cmiqrcn.
ktanrn in natural disasters, in
rliulinff an exDernnental olan to
day lor flood tosses.
A new live-year program 01
Federal aid in. building schools
Vla n.iiil hp. wntild recommend
later "further expansion" of Social
Security coveraj;.
He asked tor u steppe t vo prv
grain ot ii';vv, i i .t-u- '..
rccji i-i li iiii.i mad lit; VvdU..i rtV-
omniencl laicr a new plan for as
sistance to nieuicai scnoois.
H. said th. gov.rnmtnt should
tak. steps to cushion th. h.avy
and rising costs of illness and
hospitalization. H. said this
should b. don. .ith.r by feder federal
al federal reinsurance of voluntary
health insuranc. policies or by
soma oth.r m.thod.
'nip President asked, acain. for
pvnanripd coverage of the waiie-
hour laws. He disclosed that tne
administration will ask later for
legislation to require public dis disclosure
closure disclosure of the financial affairs of
union pension and welfare funds.
The President said the nation
has made great progress in the
nast three vears and has reason
to be grate ful to Providence for
its many many bounties.
"Our country is at peace. Our
security nosture commands res
pect. A spiritual vigor marks our
national me. uur economy, ap approaching
proaching approaching the $400,000,000,000
mark is at an unDaralleled level
of prosperity.
' ''Th& ttatlnriAl tnAmA mfic
widely and fairly distribu t d
than ever b.fort. Th. number of
Americans at work has reached
an all-time high.
My Face' Admits
To 3rd Burglary;
Ilel Loot $15rC:D
The "Bahv-Fflced Bnv Burlear"
today confessed to another b u r-
glary raising the total amount ot
the l.)ut ne has admittea talcing to
nvpr $15,000.
Seventeen-year-old Vicente Cer Cer-rued
rued Cer-rued admitted,; under questioning
h Panama detectives, to the theft
of $1,032.80 from the cash register
ot a central Avenue naraware
ctnrp at which hn had bppn em-
played early in August last year.
wuen arresiea on Dec. zf, ine
innocent-looking Veraguas born
youth confessed to the Christmas
Uav roberrv of a Central Avenue
clothing store by getting himself
lockei in. looting the store ana
then breaking his way out.
Later the same day he confess
ed to- robbing another store at
which he had worked m the same
manner.
The two robberies netted about
$14,000 in cash, checks, jewelry,
wau-ims ana ciommg.
m toniessea mat ne commuted
thp liardwarp store rohberv while
he was an employe there. He said
he feu asleep and was locicea in.
When he awoke he cleaned out
the cash register. oDened a back
door and went home.
He returned to the store next
morning, but expressed little inter inter-pst
pst inter-pst in the talk of the robberv and
went about his work without any
one suspecting him ot Deing tne
burglar.
rprriid told detectives he cave
his money to his mother to..pro-
viriA for ms nrotners ano ia&
care of the expenses in running
thp home.
Detectives are continuing the
questioning 'of Cerrud in the hope
hs win give some cms 10
other

FIVE CENTS

mm
SECOND TERM?
No Hint Frcn Ike
WASTTTWOTfW ..Tan TTP
President Eisenhower didn't givt
Ing his plans for a second term.
Tn.-t.hu npnrlv RDOn nmrrte
his State of the Union message,
r T I- jt tA.
mi, jwseuuuwer man t unco
mention hi fntnrn lnt.ent.innx.
his heart attack, or even that
this is an election year.
in ine nnai paragrapn, na
pledged the "full energies of ths
nrimTnistrat.1nn' tn nut. over hi
legislative program.
Curundii
Lad's
Slarnr To h :
r S e:a ..
inn! In ioin:
NEW YORK. Jan J! HTPi !.
nald E. Menter, who confessed
slaying a Texqs A & M. College
student; left here today to f t c e
muraer cnarges in Texas.
Menter, 22, was guarded by Wal Walter
ter Walter County (Texas) Sheriff Albert
Fletcher and Texas Ranger John
J. Klevenhagen on a plane which
left La Guardia airport and is ex expected
pected expected to reach Houston at 2 p.m.
Tne suspect waived extradition
at an arraignment in .Newark
yesterday. The officers had plan planned
ned planned to leave immediately for Te
as with Menter but bad flying
weather postponed their departure
until todav. ;
Menter, or Keen, w. sna
Knrnan war vptpran Hurtpd tft
police, "Yeh, I murdered that boy
In Texas," after he was picked up
here with two women by a motor
venicie inspector.
He admitted lie shot Texas A
Mr M senior Jan David Erode-
rick, 20, of Curundu, Canal
Zone, in the head witn tne stu student's
dent's student's own gun during a drunk
en quarrel and dumped the bo body
dy body in a ditch near Hempstead,
Tex. .' ;.
Tw3 women Menter picked up ia
Virginia, Mrs. Shirley Stone, 22,
Key West, Fla.. and Mrs. Elsie
Smith Z4, ot rsarvon, ra., wero
freed as material witnesses after
tholr nrrait'nmpnt Before ERSeX
Country Judge Alexander Waugh.
Menter admitted driving on in
Brodciick's car after ditching the
body. He said he met the student
in, an El Paso bar as he hitchhiked
eaWard from Sacramento, Cali California
fornia California Menter once spent' four
months in a Concord, N. H. mental
hospital.
Confess Tc!dS:v;:l
Ballistic Mijsl!
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP)
Rpn Henrv M Jackson ( D-
Wash.) said today Russia is giv
ing he highest .priority to weap weapons
ons weapons that are "even more fan
tastic" than the intercontinental
ballistic missile.
. tip t.okl rennrters hp Is inclin
ed to believe the Sovits already
have developed a ballistic mis missile,
sile, missile, although probably not of
the long-range type that could
span the ocean with nuclear
warheads.
Jackson is chairman of the a a-tomic
tomic a-tomic energy military app'.in-tion-subcommittee
which gtva
him access to much secret i n nformation.
formation. nformation. lie declined to sy it r.'
er weapons the I-u. .irj r -working
on.
But he said they vv-M r
"even more fanti.-i.e c-
syscems" than t.- l-1- :
nental missile, sov""".
scribed as the "u!.. w



PAGE TMO

T1I2 f AN. IMA AMERICAN AS IXB LP END EN T DAILY NEWSPAFER
THURSDAY, J ANT A II Y 5, VZ5

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
rsir ano ulixD THt AA- AMCni'.AN paus, WC
rouNOCC NCXSON HOUNStVII-L Ml
HAKMOCIO IA, IDITOa t'
ft M Iimit p o SOI '34 Bahama P.
TlitMON I 0740
CAtll AOOHtl!-. PAN IMtlllCAN, PANAMA
coven 0rK.-- t 7 r,iTAi avinui ctwin 12tm anp 1ST mun
FOUtlOH WirntMNTATivt. JpSMUA V. POWIftt. INC
141 MAOIKIN Avt. Na VoaK. H7I N. Yk
. AwCAt "Alt

' f 1.70 t.SO
IB BO 14 00

Ptm MONTH. IN AOVANCt
, FOB tit MONTH IH ADVANCL.
fO ONI IN AOVANCt

THIS YOUR FCRUM TMI HADfRJ CWM COtUMM

Labor News
And
(iominent

The Only Alternative

, xpritd m Uttara from M-dir.

THE MAIL BOX

Sir:

JUAN FRANCO HORSES

t ori with horror ft letter In the Mall Box of The Panama

American for Dec 24, telling of the cruel treatment to some of
the horses at the race track. Surely, the management of Juan
Franco has investigated 'Kact Fan's" letter and can assure the
public that such a disgusting condition does not exist at their
stables.
Mrs. Clifford Payne,
A Oringa, Who Loves Panama,
horses and clean, humane sport.

Sir:

BOOST FOR COCO SOLITO

i and my family would like to express our sincere thanks to

the government for providing a home for us at Coco Sollto.
Having been in the service Just two and a half years and
not fortunate enough to be of higher rank; I am not able to live
' In better quarter on the base. But my family and I thank the
J government for having quarters available for such as we and for

During my short stay In the States we lived off the base
also. -However it was In private housing. Since moving to the
Canal Zone six months ago we have heard so many neighbors
' complaining' about Coco Sollto that we leei they and other
. should know how fortunate they are to live here.
First, nf all vim livpH 17 miles from the base, which wax as

' close as we could find a place to rent. Not having an auto-

v mobile like most people nere nave, i naa 10 eimer nitcnnuce w
work orxide a bicycle.
The house itself was a two room run-down shack with an

outside pump for water and no inside sanitary facilities. For

heating we had an old wood-burning stove, in the middle of our

' "combination kitchen-dinette-living room. Our two daughters
.and we slept in a bedroom which was just about the size of our

present kitchen,
- And the rent? It was exactly $32 more than we pay now,
plus paying for the doubtful utilities it had. Now my neighbors,
do you think you have it bad?
There actually was one advantage to this place though, and
that was the distance from our nearest neighbor. Never did we

" have to listen to them complain about how little they earned
Z' and how often they were "broke," all the while saving more
. than I earned. Coco Sollto seems to be full of paupers who put
:.ao much money into banks that they don't have enough left
' over to buy food.
' Since arriving" here we. have found that we were able to
buy a small car, have enough of the best food, and still have
. enough left over for entertainment. In other words we never

had it so good, thanks to the U S. Government.
" J. L. Carlson

Bf VICTOR RIESEL
Many a Communist liwvcr

labor leader, publicist and printer

nis movea into the lush UDDer

"" Ik- -1.4 - -,-, m-4m at Tka Pimma America

- -ttr. ar retain' fratflrf k44 ta vboHv -''""Htracket on money which came out

taaitwff.
II f aafri- lattt Wt b. Imaafiaat if (t .OwM't mppi n

.!-- w-T Lttftra art publish, ia thi ordtf racanraa.
Flatia tiy H kta the k)Ktr limit, to Ml
- Idanfir of lattat writari k kali m itrictatf eaeMatK.

This wcwipapar tnam raspofttibilitv ttaNaMntt efinio)-

Slr:

GORGAS DOCTORS

In a Sunday Supplement, which appeared before Christmas.

you had a stroy about Gorgas Hospital. All the doctors shown
in the pictures were, Panamanians, ., l ,T 4 4 ; l
' '-'Is this an attempt to glorify the regrettable practice of

employing non-u.s. citizens to take care of he health and wel

fare of the tax-paying U.8. citizen employes of the Panama Canal

.Co. as well as the dependents of the Army personnel stationed
'here?
I As the wife of a three-striper in the Army, I object to this
practice. I would like to see an American doctor, when I need
;jnedlcal attention, but I cannot complain or I might find my my-.self
.self my-.self the wife of a private overnight.
People who work at the hospital tell me that high ranking
.officers and their wives never are seen by foreign doctors. That
they insist- on eeelnu American specialists whenever they are
Jjslck.
... Why should I be treated differently? -H
Sergeant Wife

11

:6ir:

BOARDING HOURS

Merchant Marine Officer, (Mall Box, Dec. S4 must have re re-delved
delved re-delved his ticket by correspondence from Kyzylkhoto and con confined
fined confined his sea going to Llmon Bay. Had he ever gone to sea he
should know ships are not boarded in any port of the United
States after 1800 hours.
A Mariner

f x--
pfftf

IV-7

Left go on a treasura hunt for hidden

Thrlstmai presenw.

"altering Philip
, Lie i Hileo itl oruise.
' "l-wom ttrpt and rng fee ose;
' !insi.1 Icare fcl home.Hk new,

, r '?'': f -t tfee rtrM fel

,

of the pockets of the workers in

the lower, brackets.

soon '.me laces of the saviors
of the proletariat will be as red

as their politics. You can now take

it for granted that the Justice

Dept.'s William Tompkins, U. S.
Assistant Attorney General, short shortly
ly shortly will expose the milking of Com Communist
munist Communist union treasuries by self-

appointed messiahs of the masses

Hundreds of thousands of dollars

have gone to Communist lawyers

Printing bills have been heavily

padded and the extra money
I. : i j 1 i i 1 . rf

kickcq DacK 10 communist 0111 0111-cials
cials 0111-cials or to the apparatus itself.

Comrruinist union chiefs have set

1 1 , r .. :.i a

anu paiu legal iees wunoui con consulting
sulting consulting anyone. There has been
no audit of these fees. No one

has been able to estimate them

so the cost could be matched with

with what the bar association

would consider ethical payment.

There has been no audit of ex

penses for these lawyers. Briefs
have been printed for appeals in

the higher courts and no one has

been able to discover why what
would ordinarily cost $100, for ex

ample, has cost Communist unions

$500. :'

Communist lawyers have been

hired to the exclusion of other
counsel by unions with preponder

antly non-Communist memners.

And these lawyers have been

hired, in some instances, when
there has been no need for the
unions to retain counsel. Attorneys

have been paid startling sums for

work on cases and causes wmcn

were no concern of the unions

Usually this money came out

of the dues and special levies

taken out of the workers pay en

velopes. There the case of the

Mine, Mill and .Smelter Workers
Unfun, which- has been character character-ired
ired character-ired in sworn court testimony and
before Congressional hearings as
a Communist union led by pro pro-Soviet
Soviet pro-Soviet officials..
A Senate, report said this the
nthpp rtav: I

"Money to launch the project
for publishing a book under Har Harvey
vey Harvey Matusow s name, as a means
towards getting Matusow to make
an affidavit recanting his previous
testimony against Clinton Jencks
(a Mine-Mill official),-was 'appro 'appropriated
priated 'appropriated by Jenck's union, the Mine,
Mill and Smelter Workers Union,
out of the Jencks Defense Fund,
a fund set up under control of
the union-leadership with money
paid out of the treasuries of the
fnternation al union and local un unions
ions unions and contributed by individual
member..-'''v'", ';":"'
It was also testified before Con Congress
gress Congress that the "UE's (United Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Workers) vast t r e a u r y
served as an inexhaustible source
of funds for the Party, for count count-less
less count-less Communist fronts and also
for other left-wing unions .
For many years the numerical and
financial power of UE placed it
at the center of an orbit through
which other Communist-led unions
circled almost as satellites . ..
"Countless hundreds of thou thousands
sands thousands of dollars in UE funds have
been poured into other left-wing
unions and directly into Commu Communist
nist Communist fronts ." 4
The Justice Dept. wants to know
just what happened to this money,
'rho got it and how much of it
went to causes not related to un union
ion union activity and union due-.
There is another agency of these
iiua Gti which also has

"KEtfLM-. CQ'JSUT
VEZKZA LOT OP

'wXS,S-I,

B-iT

- -irw7

- wr r a s.

P-c ( Li
if J) 1 VJ. ftT HUM
" 1 v ' I

.tjxSh Six

VbO VswOftiTMJT J 1 ; i w,
Trtw&wppe4T& YT tr

Dickson Yates
By PETER EDSOfl

-ud h-.n nrnhln. into this mat

ter dug up by the Justice Dept.'s
Internal Security Division and
that's the Internal Revenue
Service.
Squads of income tax men have
been looking over Communist un

ion books from coast w
The Treasury's hawkeyes want to
know if all this income has been
properly reported by those who
Save taken these Juicy, but legal
eSo you'll ut in 1956 a pincer
move on the left-wing by two
.riP The nation

will learn that the overs of the

Soviets love to uve u u".
of good old American, dollars.

WASHINGTON fNEAl Wait

till Sen. Estes Kefauver. his hound

dog investigators and the folks
down Tennessee Valley way find
out about this.

There's a Mrs. Dickson Yates
right on the White House staff and
the White House payroll. The spell spelling
ing spelling is a little different from that
other Dixon-Yates which the
Elsenhower administration wishes
everybody would hurry up and
forget about. But the names come
out just the same over the phone.
Mrs. Dickson Yates is secretary
to ex-Gov. Howard Pyle of Arizona,
who is President Eisenhower's
special assistant in charge of fed federal
eral federal government relations with the
48 states.
Governor Pyle thinks that his
Dickson Yates deal is just wonder wonderful.
ful. wonderful. She was working in the White
House when he joined the staff last
January, He's kept her on, and he
says he couldn't do without her.

She's a good-lookin' southern belle,
blonde, and With an accent that
melts in her mouth.
There has been considerable kid kidding
ding kidding about having a Mrs: Dickson

Yatei in the White House west
wing; executive office, right above
President Eisenhower.
When people first hear her full
name, which she' uses regularly,
they raise their eyebrows ana
laugh,, she says. But the razzing
seldom goes beyond that.
Her story is that of countless
other gals from small towns who
have come to Washington to seek
a career and maybe find a hus husband.
band. husband. She has done both, and well.
She was Nell Lewis from Gas Gas-tonia,
tonia, Gas-tonia, N.C, when she first landed
in Washington about 12 years ago.
She had passed Civil Service ex examinations
aminations examinations that qualified her as a
secretary. She was assigned jfirst
to Federal Housing Administration,
then to JwCeraC CivU Defense
Services." -'.- .
During the war years, Nell Lewis
put iit many an evening at the USO
near the White House, entertaining
the servicemen in town on leave.
One night in 1947 Dickson Yates
came in. He wasn't in service then.
Just came in as a guest. They met.
There wasn't any rush romance. It
was several years befofee they were
married.

He's in
Baltimore.

Dickson

the auto business in

Yates was Dickson

Yates before there ever was a

Dixon-Yates, which came into be

ing in early 1954.

It was shortly before this deal

was made that Stanley M. Rum

bough, Jr., one of the founders of

the Citizens for Eisenhower move movement,
ment, movement, was brought into the White
House as a special assistant to

president Eisenhower.
Rumboueh needed a secretary.

Mrs. Dickson Yates applied for the

ion. wnen numDough resigned,

Mrs. uickson Yates stayed on.

Pyle let the cat out of the bag as

to just how famous a personage

his secretary was in a speech be

fore the Federation of Republican

women in Washington.

When Mrs. Dickson Yates was

asked if it wasn't a little unusual
for a gal from the southern. Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic state of North Carolina to
be caught working for the Re-

publicans, she was quick to disa
vow any political affiliations.

"Oh! I've never voted." she said,

or anyining uxe that."

Walter IVincliell In Mew Yom

challenged Fields' triumphant ahil

ity to remain sold-cober for years

...tu was, oi course, John Barry

more, his friend ... When Mr.
Barrymore was aoDroached bv a

reaches an alcohol-soaked climax tray-carryme hostess (at a cock

on New Year's Eve) has Inspired dull poddy) he disdainfully dis-

BOTTOMS UP,
- HERE'S TO YOU!
Down throueh the aces the Hieh

Art of- Elbow-Bendina (which

-----

TIME TO STOP Postman
Simon H. Schneider holds the
3th pint of blond he con contributed
tributed contributed to the lied truss L!...I
bank in New York City. It's
the last pint he'll give, however,
since he is almost 60 years old,
the age limit for giving blood.

certain profound conclusions by

goggle-eyed philosophers. The

most vigorously debated subject

among these scholars is the def definition
inition definition of Intoxication.

There are various Schools of

Thawt. Each militantly defending
their opinions which are, generally
based on personal experience.
Comedian joe e. lewis (The
Supreme Clown and authority On
That Subject) logically contends
that an individual is drunc only
when he is lying flat on the floor
and is compelled to hang on to
keep from falling. Joe also argues
you are positively drunc when you

wake up in bed witn your nat on.

W. C. Fields, B'way's comic gift

A UT'ttfMAf. nnita ail- 'T 10 im.

w xx nuvu vuvv oniui -
possible to tell where Delirium

Tremens end and Hollywood, be

gins." ; ; J.

Another eminent expert has

taken the elocution approach. He
classified the process in three
stages. The 1st is: "Scosssh and

warrr." I

It is not exactly controversial to
suggest that sobriety never had

a sterner foe than W. C. Fields

Durimt the final 25 years of his

erratic life he rarely had a sober

second . Fields once distinguish

ed himself by spiking (with sev

eral drops el gin) a glass oi mint
about to be consumed by an infant
actor ... Fields was constantly
haunted by the fear of Being
Caught without Gin within Arm's
Reach . Soooo, he cleverly rig rigged
ged rigged up a golf bag in which he
concealed a dozen small bottles

of hooch.

Curiously, drinking improved his

game.

His "weakness for Giggle-Water,
cidentally. was motivated by an

intense feclini of insecurity .

This irrational fear remained after

he became a millionaire .. un unable
able unable to trust the stability of a
single bank he reportedly had
about 700 accounts in banks all
ever the world . During his final
tormented days, a friend asked:
"If you had your life to live over
what would you change?" .
"I'd like,'4-he respoiKled-.."lo sec
how I would have made out with without
out without likker."

In the woozy history of glng-

i missed her with: "No, thanks. I

belong to Hors D'Oeuvres Anony Anonymous"
mous" Anonymous" ... He .once estimated this
frightening statistic: "I drank
more than 640 barrels of hard stuff

in 40 years.

The dismal fact Is that his im imbibing
bibing imbibing was the result of a Vicious
Circle. Unhappiness drove him to
drink and drinking intensified his
melancholia ... Obviously, you
cannot fight a nightmare by in inducing
ducing inducing another nightmare . Over
indulgence eventually affected
John's memory ... Many of his
renowned ad-libs were the conse consequence
quence consequence of his inability to recall
dialog . Hollywood directors had
to write his lines in large letters
on blackboards. Nicknamed
"Idiot boards."

Despite his alcohol-befoeeed

mind, his wit remained lively un until
til until the end ... Shortly before The
Big Finale, brother Lionel com

forted: "No matter what has han

pened in recent years you really

did climb up among the stars.

You were one of them 1" . John
sipped a drink and grinned: "Hel-

uva time to tell-mel"
It has been said that alcohol

is an excellent liquid for preserv

ing almost everything but secrets.
Tallulah Bankhead, who is not a
temperance devotee, has made no
secret of her passion for the

harsher beverages. In her auto auto-biog
biog auto-biog The Tempestuous One confes

ses: "You've heard, ai m sure,
about Tallulah the toper. Tallulah
the tosspot. Talulah, The gal who
gets tight as a tick. Let's face it,
my dears, I have been tight as a
tick. Fried as a mink. Stiff as a
goat. But I'm no toper. No tosspot,
I. In all my years in the theatre
I've never missed a performance
because, of alcoholic wounds. I
have never skidded into the foot footlights
lights footlights through confused vision. No
curtain has been prematurely low lowered
ered lowered on a play of mine that the
litter-bearers might get emergency
workout ... Circumstance rules
my thirst, a thrilling knockout, a
ninth-inning finish, a headline that
ilubs my, spine the can touch
me oil. I also fiuJ ddr.Mn?
pleasant, if not profitable, when
I'm in love. It seems to give zest
to my emotions, elevate the read-

glugthere was one man who Ing of my romantic thermometer."1

Hollywood created and nprnetn.

ated the leeendarv newsnannrmAn

A hard-drinking, scoop-hunting.cy-clones-uvthe-head
dare devil who

geis iauing-down drunk while ex

posing criminals witn page-one
exclusives just in time for the
final clinch with the publisher's
pret;y heiress ... It is hardly a
trade secret to note that reporters

uav- een Known to take a nip.
Editors, too. The idea, however,
that one can eet nleatanrlv nor.

lyzed and still see the typewriter

KeyDoara nas no basis in reality

mere are several .xcptions to
the rule. One was the fabulous
Frank Ward O'Mally. He Was on

gionous toot throughout his ca career
reer career as an Alltstanrlinff nnnrtai.

Drinking never affected his workj
although it imnaired hi. hoaith

After a doctor solemnly cautioned
him that overdoses of alcohol
were, curtailing his life, O'Malley
included the medico's warning in
n ssey denouncing Prohibition.
w 0 Malley concluded with Omar
Khayyam's: "Drink! For -you
know not whence you came, nor

wny Drink! For you know not

wny you go, nor where"

Another reporter who was known

w nois one, two or tea w a

rioya uiDDons. wnne covering
China, Gibbons once neglected to
contact his office for several

weeKs. His frantic editor cabled

another correspondent there and

urged him to locate Floyd. A
whimsical cable followed: "Have

located Gibbons in the bar room

of the Cathay Hotel In Shanghai,

Do you want me to interview
him?" ... Robert Benchley, in-

cmentaiiy, invented tne most pop

ular nangover remedy. And we

give it to you at no extra cost

To wit: "Just squeeze the juice

irom iwo quarts of scotch."
Confrere Hi Phillips once ended
a colyum with: "I feel like eoine

out and getting good and drunk,

wmcn is exacuy wnat i did!
You've orobahlv heard tho faWo

about the adventurous mouse that
happened to come across a pool of
whisky that had leaked from a
barrel. Being thirsty, it sipped the

sirange num. shortly thereafter,
the mouse pounded its chest and

roared: "Wheel Now bring on

tnat damn cat!" .. There s a
moral in the foregoing which skull
tappers are now telling their pa patients,""
tients,"" patients,"" Samuel" Johnson -wrote a
long time ago: "In the bottle dis discontent
content discontent seeks for comfort, coward cowardice
ice cowardice for courage and shyness for

confidence."

li.w W-itwiiaI

I
A a

i..ERRY-t-0-l.OU::D
It DISS-W PCAHSO'J v

THULE, Greenland I am sure
that when Christ was born in a
manger almost 2.000 years ago
none of the wise men who waited
upon him ever dreamed that in instead
stead instead of reaching for the great
goal he set for us we would be
entrenched at the opposite and of
the earlh on the icecaps of Green

land posited for war.

a m sure, aiso, tnat the men
who are poised here today would
much rather be back home with

ineir Jamiiies, and that the men

in command in Washington would
:auch rather not keep them here.

its also a fair assumption that

mot of these men who celebrated

Christmas so near the North Pole

nearer in fact to Leninerad than

to New York feel pretty much as

me ui s irom the First Armv felt

when they crossed the river Elbe

on V-E day to celebrate the end

of the war with members of the

Red army. They had differences

with the rulers in Moscow but they
had no differences with their
comrades-in-arms.

Despite all this, despite our two-century-old
struggle for peace.

the arctic watch necessarily goes
On;""

All day, all night four men sit

at a table playing bridge. They
wear flying clothes, sit on para parachutes.
chutes. parachutes. Nearby a radio operator
sits, earphones over his head.

'SCRAMBLE RED!"
A signal comes in. The radio

operator catches it. calls to the

four men: "scramble Redl"

In five seconds they are down

stairs climbing into a plane of the
74th fighter-interceptor sauadron.

The hangar door rolls up, engines

roar, the jet shbots out into the
arctic night scouring the skies to

spot an approaching aircraft and

report whether it s friend or foe.

.very plane that flies over or

near the North Pole is checked

and reported on.
"We scrambled you when you

came in last night," remarked Lt.
Col. Fred J. Wolfe, of Monett.

Mo., commander of the 74th fight

er-interceptor squadron.

"We sent a plane up to see who

you were when you flew in last

night," he explained as I failed at

first to understand what he meant
by "scramble."

Colonel Wolfe naturally had re

ceived word from Labrador that
our plane was coming, but in that
part of the world they take no
chances. He sent r jet up to see
who we were anyway.

All day bombers of SAC. the

Strategic Air Command, are in the

air going through the sometimes
monotonous but all-important rou

tine of fueling in mid-air. A tank

er-plane flies over a bomber, a
giant aluminum spout pushes out
from the tanker. It fits into the
bomber below, then 600 gallons of

gasoline a minute are pumped

from one plane to the other with

out Interrupting, flight, witnout
losing a mW'or an hour of travel.

ON OTHER SIDE OF POLE
In war, this bomber would be

flying only toward one general

target northern Russia. v

The Russians know this and tne

World knows it. It is no secret.

And on the other side of the North
Pole, over around Spitzbergen the
same maneuvers are taking place

this time in planes marked with

the Red star of the u.s.s.it.

So. while the diplomats haggle,

the arctic watch goes on and has
to go on as long as the diplomats
fail.

History, however, shows that

the diDlomats will always haggle.

They haggled at the Treaty of

Vienna after the JNapoieonic war.

Thev haggled at the treaty of

Frankfurt after the Franco-Prussian
war. And they haggled, at
Versailles and at San Francisco
and Potsdam and Paris.

Diolomats will probably always

be that way. That's what they're
paid for to "negotiate" another

name for naggiing. Ana mo.se whu
negotiate don't have to fight.

But if the people who ngni me

wars, who have to go out and do
the fighting and the dying, had
more to say about wars, there
would be no wars. For basically
they believe in the great goal
Christ set for us 2,000 years ago.
That goes for the great mass of
the Russian people, too; plus the
men of the Russian army. They
conclusively demonstrated how
they felt about war when 3,000.000
of them surrendered to the Ger Germans
mans Germans as the Nazi army advanced
thrmieh Rued in IQin It mac ihm

greatest mass surrender in history
all because the Russian people,
drafted into an army against their
will by their masters in the Krem Krem-lin,
lin, Krem-lin, believed in peace. 1
PENETRATING IRON CURAIN
During the Geneva conference
last summer when it was fashion fashionable
able fashionable to be friendly with Russia,
various groups of Americans and
Russians visited each other in the
first real break-through of the Iron
Curtain.
And despite the fact that we

have now gone back to growling

at each other, the basic good will
these visits started cannot and has
not been erased overnight. Recent Recently
ly Recently Soviet newsmen, paid-by offi

cial Communist newspapers, re

ported glowingly on their visit to
the U.S.A. over and over they
repeated that the American people
were friendly, that the American

people wanted peace.

That kind of people-to people
exchange must continue. Despite
the downhill drift of our profes- ;
sional diplomats, it is essential
that individual Americans and
ffrouDs of American continue the

basic policy outlined oy nasennow nasennow-er
er nasennow-er of cultural and educational ex exchange
change exchange with the people of Russia.

For when people know eacn oin oin-er
er oin-er they don't fight each other.
Unfortunately the long arctic
watch of the boys up on the edge
of the JVorth Pole will have to con continue
tinue continue for a time. We need it for
insurance. But when we buy in insurance
surance insurance on our homes or auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles we also try to build fire fireproof
proof fireproof homes and drive safely. ?
So the rest of us who celebrated
Christmas in the warm gaietv of
our homes, will be untrue to those
who sit through those long winter
nights, if we do not keep on work?
ing toward the goal of a Man,
news of whose birth 2,000 years
ago was emblazoned across the
horizon of the Near East, even
as the Aurora Borealis flames out.
today across the arctic sy.

PHEASANT MASSACRE y
ALLEGAN, Mich: -Nearly
1,000 pheasants were killed
in a 10-square mile area north of
here during a severe hailstorm.
Conservation officer Harry Plotts
said he found several groups of
pheasants that had huddled togeth together
er together when the storm hit In an attempt
to protect themselves from hau hau-stones
stones hau-stones the size of golf balls.

Famous figures

Answer to Previoua Puizle

ACROSS
1 One of the
"Little
Women"
4 Poet,
Sandburg
8 Radio star,
Benny

12 Exist

. DOWN
1 Church,
service
2 Iroquoian
Indian
3 Cause to
sprout
4 "The

Mutiny"

- A ft i A f .L )r
'! A R IP t A N CjE
. T ; J iI'E
tat P 1 o.gp
I I IrslC-. jt; "'of T I

l5 W IS I UNIT I-.H-4! 1

-: rrrracrt ... T.i

iit i a S Soprano,
13 Century plant Glu

1- nuig.
15 Walter
Raleigh
16 Fictional
18 Study clas
20 Romanian

' i" 'is n T
"' A" X
"p o o

t f ..iv
; tj. nt;
JL "''-14-

rivfti

21 Anger
22 Ages
24 Food fish
26 Scent

27 Space i
30 Speaker
32 Animal hair
34 Badgerlike
animals
35 Musical
exercises
36 Malt beverage
87 Puts on
39 Famous
cartoonist
40 Nevada city
41 Label
42 Snow gliders
45 Beastlike
49 Confine
51 Employ
52 Landed
53 Followers
64 Dickens'
''Tiny''
55 Small
children

56 Ancient-

Persian
57 Mariner's

6 Bellowed

7Llmb

O A yvu-iovv.

g0i .OACior,
9 Wing-shaped Welles
10 Have concern 27 Idle roamers
1 1 t ..ir nnoners 28 Eras

Ik AMi.n.
ii Turkish inn 29 Nuisance

19 Angry
23 Heavy cords

24 Hebrew .--.38 Mark
, religious 40 Reposes
literature 41 Taut
25 Russian river 42 Go, cat?

43 Tropical nut
44 Geraint's wife
48 Hurried
47 Goddess
48 Greek

31 Most ancient township
33 Moon-shaped 50 Edge

nnn p e i ia iv tj i11
rIIEEEI 1 i
tvt : frKP
t Z!
IIJI-X
.r ,!
TTTTT "j :, P
7- Tt If A



TniTwSDW, JANUARY 5. 1!.'S

THE PANAMA AMCKICA-1 AN LNDFFENDENT DAILY XZUSFAFra

Explosive Experts Check Tube
Found Among Planes Cargo

FITTSBURGH. Jan. 5 (UP) explosive, we will' assume an at-

"O'edtis; explosives experts testedttempt at sabotage and formally
ja small "incendiary device" to-request the TBI to take over the

day to determine whether it could investigation.

havs Sabotaged a TWA passenger

plane, where it was lound lues lues-day
day lues-day night on a Chicago-to-Wash-ingtjn
flight.
The FBI and Civil Aeronautics
Authority said they were await

0

345 467

-I

TWA and envprnmpnt nffirials

said all early investigations failed
to Indicate how the object $ o t
aboird the plane.
Evan said he believed it mieht

lutiLj aniu tt

final reports from Army ord-inve urypeu u a piece car car-tnanca
tnanca car-tnanca experts and chemists at the! go- At the time, the pilot said,

Bruceton, Pa., Federal Bureau of h was so sure me device was not

ft oo:no ne picicea u up ana iu
it In his pocKei.

345 461

345 467 !!

(THEY-COT EACH OTHER'S NUMBER-Brothers-in-law ai airway
rway airway have something in common, but these two had a little more
than they were supposed to have identical license : numbers.
George Klupping, left, and George Bernasek bought the 1958
plates in Maywood, 111., at the same license bureau, but four hours
apart. One set was traded in for a different number.

Probers Find No Red Influence
In US Metropolitan Newspapers

' WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP) -Sen
James 0. Eastland said to
hv hi subcommittee's investiga

tion of Communism among news-

tack because of its stand on seg segregation,
regation, segregation, "McCarthyism" and oth other
er other issues.

Ti.it it said n will not a now

. W

i.u.i ... v-.. (r,0tl!inH nr snv ft her OUlSlQer 10

SUnTffl ; influe'nce thee" iU editorial policies in

content of any recognized euu

polilan paper.

in .1 U'Q T

""1. ....

Mins laboratory before launch

inj a full scale sabotage investi investigation.
gation. investigation. The exact nature of the
device puzzled the experts.
Opt. Gilbert A, Sather. of the
145th Army Ordnance Detachment
here, said the strange device, con const
st const of a steel cylinder, about
Ihe size of a shotgun shell with a
percussion cap at one end and a

blow-out plug at the othrfr.
Tri hrtuwn was a Mack mixture

of highly inflammable magnesium
and steel filings, then a still-to-be
determined type of yellow powder.
Sather said the mechanism had
no timing apparatus to detonate it
a'iH "th onl" way for it to ignite
woula have been for someone in
Su. cii tuc. percussion cap."

The incident recalled the Nov.

1 exnlosion of a United Airlines

DCfi in Colorado. Forty-four per

sons were killed as the result

of a dynamite bomD explosion in
the plane's luggage c orapart orapart-ment.
ment. orapart-ment. -.:
Th.rty two passengers were a-

board the Trans World Airlines

Diane Tuesday night when the pi

lot found the mysterious cylinder

in ths aisle of the cargo section,

between the cockpit and passen

ger compartment shortly-auet tat
ing off from Columbus, Ohio.
The plane captain, Lyle Ryan,
reported his find at the Wheeling,
W.Va., stopover, and authorities
there called the Army ordnance

Louis Reinbold, CAA air carrier

Pittsburgh district supervisor

r, tionH's Spnntp Internal se

turfy subcommittee today f was grounded on
tnnnoii ntt.n Albertson, 48 year it called efforts by suocomm met g rhi.a t.hi mornii

1 proofreader in the New York couiisclj u n i st a s soc i a t ions
' 1 mnm s the one-time Communist associations

beatings. ., ... ,..!

A Times source saw iunei

Interior Secretary
Says He Won't Quit
WASPTNP.TflN. Jan. S (IIP)

i Interior Secretary Douglas Mc

Kay said toaay ne nas no in intention
tention intention nf reslfrninp' rinrinff Pres.

ident Eisenhower's current term.

speculation that he might re resign
sign resign started when McKay said
In Honolulu Deiv 20 that he

would like to retire and take It

easy in places like his home
state oi Oregon and Hawaii.
"I was appointed by President

Eisenhower to serve at his

pleasure." McKay said In an In

terview "and T pprtnlnlv uill

continue to do that through iiis

term.
P.nt. MetCav wniild not. hi nin.

ned down on whether he would

continue m his pose n Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower were to be reelected and

asked him to serve again. He

made it clear without stating

his position in so many woras

that that would be a question

to be answered by the White

House.
"We'll cross that bridge when
we come to it." he said.

The former Oregon Governor

also said he is not perturbed by
rpnnrt.s that. TlPmnrraMc Ipnriprc

will riemarfrt his resignation bn-

rausp of timber, wildlife water

k return to Chicago this morning, iresources ana oiner policies ine

ur hn.,A (ha nncconffpr a n n inrppinr jpnarrmpnr nsi rn. nv.

crew list and everyone win Deiea unaer nis aaminisiraiion. we

mipctinnpd if this develops into a; has been accused or louowin? a

had been employed by the news
papei- since Sept. 1, 1945.
. reporter asked Eastland (D (D-tr.ee
tr.ee (D-tr.ee i urhrthpr either public or

A1l.UU.

"We would not knowingly em
ploy a Communist Party membei
in ths news or editorial depart

mpnt nf this eaoer. because we

chnlaop rasp.'' Rpinhold Said

"If the object is touna to De an

nnv.. p hearings had uncovered ; wouui not irusi

.MMHrf a Communist attempt; port-tne news onjecuye.y

10

n inriuan.p thp rnntent of a rec

cgnized metropolitan paper
distinct from party line publi publications
cations publications like the Daily Worker.
"No,"' the chairman replied.
C. the first eight witnesses, in
eluding Albertson, seven were past
or present employes of the New
York Times.
The eighth was David Fine, o-
perator of a New York theater
showing Russian films. Finewas
not asked whether he was a Com Com-.
. Com-. niunist. -' .,
In in editorial prepared for its
editions otday, the Times charg charged
ed charged it has been "singled out' by
Eastland's subcommittee for at-

comment on it honestly, and the
Actinviori nf nrpRpnt. Communist

II 1 'IV 1 T J va f -
Party membership on the part of

such hh employe woum ieaa iu
his immediate dismissal," the
Tlmne ctatprl

The editorial said that as far as

Times' editors know, "no present
member of the Communist Party
has been found among the more
than -4000 employes on our rolls-.
T?not,iil nl nt.hpr: suhcomit-

tee members have said frequent frequently
ly frequently that the subcommittee is inves investigating
tigating investigating only Communism that
it is not investigating newspapers

as such, nor any particular ya
per.

Russell Tongay Recaptured,
Returned To Prison In Chains

l iafntiTTW A1 Jan. rUUP).-

Russel Tongay, famed father of

the Aquatots wno ieigueu self selflessness
lessness selflessness and outran a. prison
euard in a five-block sprint, re re-sumed
sumed re-sumed his trip to prison today
in 'Shackles. -
Tongay, serving 10 yea-l
manslaughter in the high-dive
death of his tiny daughter
Kathy, fled from a Pullman car
Tuesday night in his second es escape
cape escape in -less than two months.
But the big ex-Coast guardsman
was captured shortly afterwards
and. placed in a solitary local
Jail cell. '
,The prisoner told authori authorities
ties authorities here today he escaped be because
cause because his guards, whom he
aaid had been drinking,
threatened him. But local of officers
ficers officers said this was not true.
He resumed his trip to jan in
an automobile about noon,
shackled with handcuffs and

Tongay's first escape occurred

NOV. 13 Ul New uncaiio wuui
he was sent from the Florida
State Prison at Raiford I o t
treatment of a lung ailment. He
was arrested Nov. 21 in Los An An-ecles,
ecles, An-ecles, where he claimed he had
blacked -out during; his hitch hitchhike
hike hitchhike Journey to the West Coast.
Tongay had claimed his lung
ailment had reduced his weight
Irom 330 to 170 pounds.
Prison Ruard Gib Powledice
saia r.ie swimming instructor
hal feigned almost complete
helplessness prior tor his spi spirited
rited spirited dash for freedom Tues Tuesday
day Tuesday night, which failed when
he was captured while hiding
under a midtown residence.
"Why, I had no idea in the
world the man could even move,"
Powledge said. "We had to lift
him to dress him and when we
pot off trains we had to tote
him to wheel chairs. He'll go In
chains the rest of the way."
Also in the party was James
Moore, being returned to Flo Florida
rida Florida from California's San
Qupntin prison. 'The party, in including
cluding including guard James Simmons,
left here in an automobile a a-bout
bout a-bout noon.
Powledge said Tongay w a s
neither handcuffed nor shack shackled
led shackled when he escaped. He said
Tongay bolted from the train
just as it pulled out of the sta station
tion station and that hp usva piijcq in

-hu stocking fccL,...'lcha.secihj:n;
lour or live blocks, beiore I gotj

a glimpse of him," 'the guard

said.
Meanwhile, railroad police
-notified local officers who be began
gan began a house-to-house search
that resulted in his captured.

- Tongay was convicted of man

slaughter after one of his two

small children was kuiea in a

33-foot exhibition dive.

Powledge said that during the

trip from California Tongay said
he had not eaten anything In

30 days. The party left Los An

geles Saturday and Powledge
said he knew the prisoner had

not eaten anything since then,

"I offered every inducement in

he world to try to get him to
eat. We did everything in the

world to help that fellow," Pow
ledge said.

Tongay has spoken several
times of suicide ,and California
officers said he cut his wrists

recently In an "insincere at
tempt" to kill himself.

Pickels 'Couldn't
Find Wesiinghouso Wesiinghouso-IIY
IIY Wesiinghouso-IIY Headquarters
NiSW YORK, Jan. 5 (UP) A A-bout
bout A-bout 50 pickets paraded yesterday
before the New York headquarters
of the Westinghouse Electric
Corp after they finally located
it .. ; .-.
Tha pickets represent the Inter International
national International Union of Electrical Work Workers
ers Workers which has been on strike a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Westinghouse plants in va-

riou." sections of the nation for

8C days.
The union had planned to picket

for one hour. But after picketing

for 25 minutes in front of 52 Wil Williams
liams Williams Street, t h e v discovered

Westinghouse had moved to new
headquarters on Wall Street. The

brigade moved there and conti continued
nued continued its parade for 60 more
mir.ut. h. v

.. TEMPER NO TICKET

GRAND RAPIDS, Mich. -UP)
Patrolman Stanley Van Tuinen
said he was "too angry" to give a

ticket to a motorist who acoulen

tally hit him while he was direct directing
ing directing rush-hour traffic. "I don't like
.to. issue' tickets when- I lose my

temper, van Turner! sa:1.

"giveaway"

resources.

policy with public

Wherever people of distinction
meet you'll always find

A HOUSEWIFE'S SELF-PITY IS
SIGN OF IMMATURITY

Three years after graduating

from college she gave ud her dre

of a glamorous career to marry.

Now six years later with the re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of a house to run, a

husband to keep happy and two

children to look after she is feeling
sorry for herself.

The job of homemaker that she

willingly chose instead of ruth ruthlessly
lessly ruthlessly going after the career she
first thought she wanted has lost

its glamor.

She is weary of the routine of

houseworkf tired of being "taken
for granted" by her husband, bored
with being tied down by small
children.

She wants to know what she can

do to make her life once more
seem worth while and exciting.

Well, she can grow up. She can

smile at her dreams of a glamor

ous career. She can admit that if
she had been driven by the kind
of self -centered ambition and read readiness
iness readiness to sacrifice personal happi happiness
ness happiness for hard work needed to take

a woman to the top in career she

wouldn't have so quickly settled i
for marriage. )

And cho pun Inrtlt rlnsplv at some

QFinpoccfnl oarppr wnman to see if;

her life is really as glamorous as

it seems on the surtace or u h is
mostly hard work, loneliness, and
maybe even a substitute for being
needed by a husband and children, j
And then she can look at all the ;
nnccihililios for hflnninpss and ac-i

complishment and service in the;

life she has cnosen, i
What job for a womad Is actually j
nun c-iticfvinp than hnldins the i

love of a husband, being needed by

children, being tne one numan oe-i
ing who can do the best job of
making a home for her particular

family? $ :- i

And all of a nomemaKers yearsi
aren't the busy, crowded, hectic;
Anal clin thrnnah while hen

children are small. That is only a
brief period in her life. The rest;
of the years offer all. kinds of op-
portunity for self-development, so-i

ciat life, community worn, aim
self-expression.
ii.ii uinmsn whn thinks she has

shortchanged herself by choosing

marriage instead ot ac areer jusi
needs to grow up.

WELL QUALIFIED
FORT MADISON, la. .-(UP)-The
questionnaire filled out by one
candidate for the Iowa State Pris Prison
on Prison football team gladdened the
heart of the coach. Under '.'exper '.'experience"
ience" '.'experience" he wrote: I just came
back from being on escape. The
law chased me for five years be before
fore before they caught me. Should be a
great open field runner."

BIG AND BEAUTIFUL This huge panoramic scene is the world's largest portable color trans transparency
parency transparency Showing three trucks in a Rocky Mountain ranching area scenethe 6xl8-foot pan panoramic
oramic panoramic view will be displayed at the Chicago Automobile Show, Jan. 7-15. Looking at three 8x10
i. .i a ;t, .r.mr.iinn or. c Wmdhnniw left. .general truck sales manager for

n..r,i Motms and R. G. DeGraft. Dhotographic department supervisor. Its shown above SS

IPontiac, Mich.

Mew models 1956
SWIM SUITS
for LADIES LADIES-MEN
MEN LADIES-MEN CHILDREN
JUST IN AT

IS

PANAMA

COLOW

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS

UK

MAr n

To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.

II
I
k
I t
I
f
t

aw

A delicious drink a pleasant
companion, and a PALL MALL
For people who insist on the best, 1
- there is only one cigarette
PALL MALL. For PALL MALLS, in
their distinctive bright-red package,
are especially blended for people
whose good taste demands something
. special in smoking enjoyment
The longer length of a PALL MALL
filters the smoke to bring you
the rich-tasting, pure flavor of the
world's finest tobaccos.
If you haven't discovered
the enjoyment of smoking
, PALL MALL, try one today 1
. ',Choos

mm

rAU-7aS5

for pood tasto

--"---'--V-"--v--' ..-i---.-.j-'-i.--JV-.1J.l.l.Jj.rf.---. ...-..w--..ti,.1-.y,,iiV1iW,1ii-

!
JJ

DuQCJDLTL? o

announces

NEW LOW Tourist Excursion

tt tt nrr rr

ROUNO TRIP

t

Amum rm. n, Ttt i-orn r
t HsM El Pimm, S-MM, Exf. 130'
COLON Offfc TL: 779 r 797

GOOD FOR 30 DAYS-;? Tti?i.
Subject to Government approval.
':'.-- . '. f :
PLAN NOW thai VACATION you're alvoays WANTED
SAVE $92.40 over regular tourist fare!
. FLY BRAMFF to LMA-"CUy of the Kings9 t
...With its fascinating historical place to visit
-, fine restaurants, bull fights, beautiful
residences. . arid of course the L:meno shops wit
i wonderful silver, weavings, and furs to buy for -
- your home and friends at such moderate ,prices! -
. The U.S. dollar goes a long way in Peru ... at hotels
as well as in shops!
AND ALL PERU TO VISIT, TOO! Cuzco, Arequipa
and the impressive ruins of Machu Pichu, to name
but a few of the" interesting spots!
LlhlJLliiO
. .. : or YOUR
TRAVEL AGENT



THE PANA.MA AMERICAN .AS INntTEXBEXT DAILY NEWSPAITR
TIU'KSDAT, JANUARY 5. 1VJ
Pu lio Programs
HOG-840
Vour Community Statioa
(Telephone: 2-3068)
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents
iSIDE GLANCES
By CoibrGith
TTSRY AND ITS P-SAITS
t s v ? -J :
1 1
P.cr. 5 c
ARRIVES AT
THE REP
CLE.ATlON'5
VIUA
By OSWALD JACOBY
Writttn (or NEA Service
A
north
A A J lV.

E rcrK

Um

.AIL THE I sv- t -)

L ,.,; 1 M" 4 -r m" jL -' a if i 1 i i i f - i, V ... V.

Today, Thursday, Jan. $
P.M.
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:35-What's Your F t o r 1 1 e
(cont'd
6:00 Allen Jackson (Newsi
8:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30 Your Danclne Party

i' l"-'' Vv
V-

-. -4 1 Y'-, X 1 II 1 I'll I i KVS. :ww t W

1 1 tv-.jyiy- jj l j ft,, Air.-r.--.-

-

. VJ 7 32 y-
A 14
Q52
MtST EAST
4854 A63
10 9 8 V64
K J 7 I Q 1095 32
A 10 9 7 4KJS
SOUTH (D)
AKQ972
VAKQS
None
A6 4 3
... North-South vul.
South West North East
1 Pats 2 A Pass
3 V Pass 4 Pass
I V Pass Pass pass
Opening lead 10

Today's hand wouldn't ir.icrest! 10:25 News

t :4.S Do It Yourself

7:00 ORGANAIRS
(Nestle's Chocolated
7:15 Freddy Martin Show
7:30 Report From The U S A
8:00 BBC Jazz Club
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It (re (requests
quests (requests taken by phone

tin 7:30)

you particularly in an ordinary
game of rubber bridge, except for
lae bidding. South's jump to slam
iooaS bold, but it's actually quite
sound. North's bidding pretty
clearly shows four-card support for
hearts and good three-card sup support
port support for spades. If dummy turns
up -with a losing club or two,
South should expect to discard

$4011 clubs on his own long spades.
..
The actual dummy was very
strong, and the hand would be
spread very quickly at rubher
bridge. Since the hand was played
in a tournament, the overtrick was
important, and Dick Freeman, the

youthful Washington bridge star, 1

lonnd an ingenious way to earn it

Dick won the first two tricks

with the ace and king of hearts,
making sure that trumps would
break 3-2. Then he got to dummy
villi a spade to ruff a second low
diamond with his last trump. Fi Finally
nally Finally he led a third spade towards
dummy.
Fortunately, the player with the
last outstanding trump also had
to follow the third round of spades.
(Otherwise, the ruff would stop the
cvertrick but could not, defeat the
slam.) Hence Dick got to dummy
safely to draw West's last trump 1
with the jack of hearts. Since
Dick had no trumps left, he could 1
discard a club. i i

10:30-Muslc From Hotel El
Panama
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Music To Dream By
12:00-Sign Off.

t. M. K Pit on.

A.M. r

6:00 Sign on Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken

by pnone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15 Church in The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOURNAL
(Cutex & Odorono)
10:05 Off The Record (Rre (Rre-questsi
questsi (Rre-questsi taken by phone
till 8:30).
11:00 News
11:05 Off The Record (cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00-News
P.M.
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News

1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Songs Of France
2:00 Date In Hollywood
2: 15 Singing American!.
2:30 Tex Beneke Show
2:45 Hank Snow and His
Rainbow Ranch Boys

j.uu resuvai ui wauzes

I'm ure I'll be a good baby fitterI'll let them do the
things I always wanted to do when I was kid!"

KKECKIJES AND EUS fRITNI

He's at It Again

By MEKRI1L 8LOSSZ3

3:15 Sammy Kay e Show

Now dummv led the seven of 3:30 Music For Friday
trumps, and Dick discarded a sec! 4:00 Feature Review
ond low club from his hand. Dum- 4.30 What's Your Favorite (re-
mv continued with the. ace of dia- quests taken by phone
mciiitls. and Dick discarded the till
third low club from his hand, it 5:30 News

was tntn a simple mauer 10 ciaunt d:3o wnat s Your Favorite

I'

7

the last three tricks with the ace

of clubs and the last two spades

ft

(cont'd)

6:00 Allen Jackson (news')
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
6:30 Melachrino Musicale
6:45 Serenade In Blue
7:00-ORGANAIRS
(Nestle's ChocolAt-
7:15 Freddy Martin Show A
7:30 Report From The U S A
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Family Theatre
9:00 You Asked For It de de-quests
quests de-quests taken by phone
till 7:30)-

A career womon Is one vho ( 10:3o-One Night Stand
goes out ond eoms 0 mon s solory j 10:45.Tempie 0 Drearns
instead of staying ot home ond n:0O-Music.To Dream By
taking it owoy from him. 12;00 Sign Off

3

1,

r

SILLY SIGNING -Baseball people really reach to crash sports
pages during the off-season. Top, Outfielder Rivera wears pith
helmet and makes like decorating dotted line with high-pressure
rifle, showing Chuck Comiskey whv he's called Jungle Jim.
Because he slides that way, the New York Puerto Rican signs his
1956 Chicago White Sox contract while lying on his belly.

He- they come
NOW It) BEU-K.
tr busy

Look RUMFoy Tlets see whose
MUT BE N U)V6JJ(TiAt. HE CAttjinJJj

T.C?
WHAT
GIRL'S
INITIALS
ARE"

Those

1

None: one'.
OF THE"
INCIDFMTS
tEApMS bf
"ib Tue

DEVOLUTION

WAR. IS

eppest-Rr-p
' rv Tuiat

MON06RAM

1

what was the Wfeeorus J J. l
v EVENT ? TV)

rv f. f 1 v 1

At

1i tA Sr-c.. In. T.M. U Pu

ANSWER

TOMORHOW'S
PAPER.

ALLEY OOF

Speaking of Ideas

By V. T. DAM.U21

OrrfciSrrS. I Z'JS II 1 00 awright, hows for oh. no! thms
T. i tAl CANJ ONLY A STARTER.. REGlAkR HAIR- Mn-f A. AN EPIC ABOUT ) rppM rvxir
Vful7HT fighters.. yy-K"' ?rGa&i!
""--ep i-w-wiMBB3wMWw-BM- mmammmJiimmmmmmmKf -M-aM---MMMvaa-i-iM

BOOTS AND HER B'JDDIXg

Her Preference

SI EDGAR MARTIN

...BOCfTS,
CHKRWMG
AS

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WWW, TMfWK v0O, MR.

0Ct TO

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CAPTAIN EA8I

En Route to Wag

By LESLIE TURNER

STORt OF MARTHA WANE

' .-. '; r t :. ., .. I V 'C W&l-L. CltAZV MIHHM I 'BUT HE WEV6 EVEN 7l't DO IT, ROYCEl V lOKAYi &IS...tT NOT IP
. i r I fi n I '" yev. bovTpH TOM WA WRITE ANPASREEKH- t M6Pi NOW Wl FIRM 6-IMCE SHAWPV Fs, CUT OP OUR WAY TO TO &E6 WAiS WWN,
ytWhUnnnil nicrinK t IrtAAlUlOnA ikmow wfe ,y republish certaim lew?- thru h&svm-I offek backfire was stop n pallas for. myself... anpi'k
QVilUAXiUlXXL, UUaAJAXL, I.AiAAaiKLV(iA,. ; i wgrg w g00K F.gw, ffp pfty par THATHE.5V5ITIW vouxLmNTvo.R7.EWEt A few winutes on 60iNa your WAy!
V ' - I r rip AjWATlPysw.WITMNOWO(ll; R W TEA, AMD WAN X JOB RACK.J f,kiv CUR WAV HOWE! A. WOULD YOU WIUP
1 1 V ARTIST i MJM$ tmj 5 T0 SEE HX V---
SAME TOj , -X ....

- .Meeting Billy . ; .. .. By WILSON SCRUGGS v- X - f

1 IV-i 1 fjlvviJBETEM, AWO N TKEB LffErj 1 1 HAVE AQUESTIOM, Wi?,tAW?SHAU., ) HI (If M C vLf vL As O'il
i il f insl LmIavI ha pi
T r?"f 1T7J ft fnMix H ZT.L VwJy''vJ'Wh VICrUNl On the Loose Again By JA. IIEAVILW
I I 1 IM4l ':"utrn,7 i ', 1 O-J f i
PRISCILLA'S ror The, Overload By AL vtRMEER S&9 Zfrf ' ( K ( 7
I l&OSH, SANTA! WE TOLD I I rWHY..ER.-AW:N II SOMETIMES iK I O 1 T" T f" ',
V-v YOU ALL ABOUT IT IN r" W HAT'S RIGHT.' ) THINK tT'S JUSTJ I'Vbh J 3 i ,x
Mf ii wl uj
-Vj D'S ) .(A.yk IL 'lVT.1V','1 UTw TWIGSS LVZO THE ACROBAT 'N'MOKRlSSEY A P?EMCH- EVEN JAZZEP "to 6KIES U
. ' : did you mow t ------'1''" t$ chopped DbRitis 1 a beautiful womam n
( . DlDfJ-T 6RE ASV5r" i f A RESTAURANT ; v; A who'5 chewiu' 6UM.y
HUGS BI'NNY See You Later, Boys Like TLatT ..THE 5KID ? -T 1 1 A ACT Tt4AT DITZOy V7
..dmii lp.Viys itrr bi Tin! QA Jk6v :i ,-r-,v.---'
. JgJ. j A-kJDMT- t j I w 't m '--Tf trTtrf ",7,w;,g -a,:..Tt'.,M."

I

V



r

1 S.l R-n VT. JANUARY 5. 19..8
THE fA.NM.I .VII.'RICAN AN IMUFIMfNT I!AILT NtWSlAfLR
O i lf),j
Social ana VJlli
:o3.
i
lenvide
or

!. v J

7Jij Staffers

IL 134, Pun

ama

I,!, Lorn

t'

ltd ff

r

20 HO JV.it U

9uO J 10 s.m mff

Thcsa Last Scraps

i Be Made Delicious

i
i

5 uATNOX MADDOX

NEA Feed and Markets Editer

Dishes

If you make plans to go some-

Here are two good hints for us- soft bread crumbs, S cup flour,
ing leftovers from ham or turkey.il egg, slightly beaten, 1 can He He-Turkey
Turkey He-Turkey and Bicon Holiday Salad i ounce) 2 cups peas, 1 xan (10' (10'-Bowl
Bowl (10'-Bowl (Yield: 4 tervings) ounee) beef bouillon.
One-half pound bacon, 1 cup i

I diced cooked turkey, 1 large head; Combine ham. onion, crumbs.

i lettuce. 3 taoiespoons aicea con-uiour ana egg. iomiine unarimea, quest speaKcr ana ner lopie win: chance to do

ion, 1-3 cup crumoioa oiue cncese,:peas ana oeei oounion ana uring' lie; "Mteicncs irom ijci oi toward interestinir

i avocado, peeled and cubed (orjto a boil in a skillet. Drop hamlMacDowel. Famous American; That's a miirl and nwrnfih

rmn notice tot Irn.LvJOB IB thn
cnJumn should suhmmcU in type typewritten
written typewritten tirm and mailed lo ne al
tie 1 umbel") ItMH daily lu "S "S-rial
rial "S-rial and oiht'r, r del' we
jr B4IIII 14 the bide. Saturn mt
Bitfltni rannel toted tJ tela
Ao ;
WtmcD't Club Will Hear
Talk On MacDoweil
Tbe Baiboa Women's Club reg

ular monthly meeting will be held!
next Wednesday at :30 a.m. all

me j it. o.-iou uu ia u i j wiiPre or do something -witn a
Komi . ismall group, don't bacs out at
AI;?. Harry Paine will be t h-e the last, minutes if von have

something more

f A,. 4

if. j

. tea i i "ilt j-. ji-p-j-i'w), ., -a,. d 1

uuu spotless rooms
Sensible rotet include radio
Many rooms with Television

it

1
I

.DrcmFVTs n IS BAPTIZED Mrs. Carmen Aria.'i.de Miro Quesada, sister of President
ArL JSJidmother at yesterday's baptism of the infant son of the President and the
HcK She holS?oS Alvaro Alfredo Arias Arla5 following his baptism by Archbishop
I aliSnywPkminn At right Is the president's brother. Mr. Alberto Anas, who was godfather.
Vol m f?hS l' Sceremony waseld in the Yellow Room of the Presidencia and was followed,
by a christening party.

SPANISH AMBASSADOR AND CONDESA DE RABAGO
ENTERTAINING FOR PRESIDENT, FIRST LADY
The Ambassador or Spain and Condesa le Rabajo are
entertaining tonight with a gala reception at the Embassy, in
honor of the President and Mrs. Ricardo Arias,
s i Invitations ha been issued for 8 p.m.

lions may be made by calling the

clerk at the Cristobal police sta
tion, telephone 3-2111.

University Rector
Dr. Jaime de la Guardia
Entertain.at Club

The Rector oi me c
Panama, Dr. Jaime de la Guar-, Brdg, Wmntri
. ..... hc( lust evening St 8l ,n unnnori nt llio 1niiliaf

nar'tv at the Union Club honoring j bridge games played each Mon Mon-Mr
Mr Mon-Mr Henri' Deleuze, cultural at-, day evening at the Tivoli Guest

Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the "Y
Auditorium.

The opening pictures on Jan 9
will be "Wings to Nassau" and

"So Small My Island."

The following week, Jun. 16 they

will be "50,000 Flights" and "A
round South America."

These programs are free to all

residents of the Canal Zone and

Panama. V

French Embassy.

turn of the

Consul Manuel Villar
ff&ul ot Peru. and tori.
.r:n. nir.tained recent-

Manuei "-,-,;; r(l5)(ience

tneir Be p

Amoassauui -r.erman
Aramburu

ly at

honoring

the

ru ana. .... nf Peru

v-n iii i innauvt

and the

and Mrs.

Emilio Romero.

Zev allot :

de Zevallos

Mii Ort'u He

Resumes Trip
To WaahinBton

. MISS Miai"" xL i,,ico

her W to Washington She;wa
. Panama 'resident lor stv,? i
vearf' during the time her fath-
hMh' brtiz de Zevallos was the'
redpient of many attentions dur-;
in0neeroMhehlarI attentions was
. -ii-on Monday evening.

'," F,ael Lyons

B

House were: 1st, Mr. Julio G. Da

vid with Mr; C. Freund; 2nd, Mrs.
W. Pollak with Mrs. A. E. Davis;
3rd, Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Alexan Alexander;
der; Alexander; 4th, Mr. and Mrs. R. Glick Glick-enhaus
enhaus Glick-enhaus and 5th, Mrs. G. P.. Long
with Mrs. F. Brady.
fealboe 'Y' Starti
Travel Movie Seriee ;
Monday Evening
The Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O., in
cooperation wilh Pan American
World Airways, will begin a six
week aeries of travel movies on

NY Visitor At El Panama

Mrs. Helen Mark of New York

is now a .guest at El Panama Ho Hotel.
tel. Hotel. She expects to remain on the

Isthmus for about one week vis

iting friends in Panama and the

Canal Zone.
Immigration Chief Leaving
For States Vacation

John T. Glancy, chief of Immi

gration at Cristobal is leaving Sat

urday for a three-month v a c a a-tion
tion a-tion in California. He will sail a

board the Nqrweei an motor vessel

Tudor from Cristobal.
(Continued on Page 7)

2 table-l mixture

pimento, trench! boiling peas

slivered

spoons dicca

dressing. c

Cut bacon into l'lt-inch pieces

and pan-fry slowly until crisp.

Drain. Break lettuce into bite-size

chunks into a salad bowl and sprin-

kle'With onion. Scatter bacon, tur turkey,
key, turkey, blue cheese, avocado and pi

mento over top. berve wiui r rencn
dressing.

Ham Dumplings with Peas
(Yield: 4 servings)

Two cups ground cooked ham,

onto

Prepare dumpling

mixture. Drop bv small spoonfuls

on top of ham mixture. Dumplings
should not settle in the liquid. Cov Cover.
er. Cover. Cook 12 minutes. Serve hot.
. Dumplings
One cup sifted flour, 2 tea teaspoons
spoons teaspoons baking powder, i teaspoon
s'alt, Vz tablespoon shortening,
a cup milk.
Sift together dry ingredients. Cut

in shortening; add milk, stirring

lod for losing

ating people.

friends and alieu-

Compcser.

Musical selections from the)
works of Edw ard MacDowell will I

be sung and played by Mrs. Spen-ilation of officers are included oni

cer ti b nut h ana Mrs. J o s e p n tne. agenda.

Kinc: iu.

HOTEL

r j ry r 3f i

?th vl I'rr VP." 7
etS0thSt.lt LI I IWi.a
OU TIMES SQUAJtE AT L4DI0 CITY
li.le Addrrm: THETAU'

V cup finely chopped onion, 1 cup I quickly to make a soft dough

. ... SHORTER LIFE
MUSKEGON, Mich. -(UP)

Charles W. Spear 84, was award awarded
ed awarded $2,000 by a circuit court jury
for injuries he received when hit

by a car last July 3. Spear claimed
among other thines that his in injuries
juries injuries shortened his life expect

ancy.;

-CHICKEN
iioodU

twl cticka m?

1... e. fl ml- t A

PHONE SALE
OAKHAM, Mass. -(UP)- Mas-

sachiisetts' smallest independent
telephone company is being sold.

1 he New tngland telephone &

Telegraph Co. is buying the Oak

ham- & toidbrooK springs tele

phone Co. for $2,000. The little

company serves ld customers
here.

The hostesses for the meeting
will bo Mrs. Margaret Clough,
Mrs Audrey Kincald, Mrs. Maja
Nordeng and Mrs. Lee Oltenbcrg.
All members please bring favor favorite
ite favorite recipes.
Morning Guild Meets
Tomorrow" At St. Luke's
All members of the Morning
Guild of St. Luke's Cathedral re requested
quested requested to attend the meeting to
be hld tomorrow morning at nine
in tlio Bishop's Residence.
Workers are needed to assist
with the Bazaar annually given by

the Morning Guild at the Spring

Festival.
Pioneer Elks Club
The Pioneer Elks Club, IBPO IBPO-EW,
EW, IBPO-EW, will meet tonight atT:45 in
the Court Wallace Lodge Hall.
Nomination, election and instal-

.the m in

"COD CAN DO ANYTHING"
Evangelistic Services
-with
Clifton Bran n or
Evangelist i
EVERY NIGHT 7:30 p.m.
THURSDAY, "THE RETURN OF OUR LORD?"
When? Where? How? Why? Who'll meet Him?
FRIDAY "CROSSING GOD'S DEADLINE"
At 7:00 p.m. Gospel Motion Film
"THAT KID BUCK"
All boys and glrli should tee this film.
NURSERIES PROVIDED EVERYBODY WELCOMt
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
, . BALBOA HEicHTS, C. Z.

ENRICHED CREME
SHAMPOO WITH EGG
that puts SHINE in your fair!'

f tsN

Because it ia nature'
own hmr hcautifier, the
rag in Richard Hiidnut
Enriched Creme Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo itivea your hair
gloriously soft texture
and brilliant sheen -makes
it easy to man manage,
age, manage, ailky and shiny -lubriratea
the haie as
it cleans, without
drying.

'

41

!;

freai aew ir ,

year ktk skeitW
ialy ki whi
mi beiutiflii vttti

Richard Hudnut
enriched ererae ihampoo with e-3

iQ)

m

1 V
- H Li Vi L

n Lru

Sk

El Cangre-

Branch,. Canal

at their residence ui
''. : J.
Cristobal Police .,'
Anndunce Bell,

Form Feb. 4
t(,: Priutohfll

' t oUn Astnciation, announc

the 8th Annual Policemen s
Ball which be held Feb. 3, at the
Strangers, Club in Colon
Continuous music will be f ur urnished
nished urnished by Larry Lane and 1 his orchestra,-
nd a combo, from J.00
p.m. on. ,,
Thou wil' b novelty dances
and surprises.
Tickets may be obtained from
anv police station or policemen in
the Cristobal District. Reserva-

Ikdlotsofpep?

Drink...

i

Complete Selection of BOOKS
less 20 discount

Beautiful BIRD CAGES
Before 14.50 NOW 6.98

1

It ': ,1 ,'

I u i;
.., V-lUm I!
. of tnt
mfft of
Soup.

I he juice of 8 different, garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables ere blended into
tnn famous drink. Youngsters love
It lively flavor, and thrive on it
vitamin-packed

fondness. At meal mealtime
time mealtime or between
ideals V-8 gives
tiiem the refresh refreshment
ment refreshment they want,
end th nourish nourish-rrirnt
rrirnt nourish-rrirnt tlifv need.

I

Famous German ALARM CLOCKS
Before 3.50 NOW I. SO

5-j car guaranteed, 25 ft plastic GARDEN HOSE
Regular 4.25 NOW 2.49

STARTING
TOMORROW
Open from
8:30 a.m. thru 9:00 p.m.

Photo Albums, Scrap Books
from 19c. up

Cool Innerspring CAR SEAT CUSHION
Regular 5.50 .NOW 3.49

Figurines, knick knacks, Ashtrays, Household
glassware, flower pots, planters at prices
never seen before

Boudoir T. V. LAMPS
Before 14.50 NOW from 3.24 up

6-pieCe UTILITY SAW SET
2.95 value NOW only 1.49

Extra light straw sport CAPS,
terrific value at only -44c.

Foam bathroom SLIPPERS
NOW only from 79c.

-

Extra Quality American
POKER playing CARDS at only 34c.

Washable Nylon Double Pack
PLAYING CARDS NOW only 4.98 set

i

Hinged Plastic Soap Boxes now only 12c.

MEN'S and LADIES plastic and LEATHER
BILLFOLDS way below States price

Even the latest shipment of 5th Ave. Jewelry
went on sale beautiful latest styles EARRINGS,
NECKLACES and BRACELETS from 49c. up.
Some at only 24c! ',

World famous ROPES up to 3.00 value
; NOW onlyv49c. : ;

Roulette Games a must for every party
' at 1.24 only

Not one second in the whole group the finest
NYLON STOCKINGS at below States price.
- T Only 69c. pair i

First Quality STRECHTED NYLON MEN SOCKS
1. 00 value 49c. only

Roulette Games A must for every party
at 1.24 only

DRY -SEASON SPECIAL:
IMPORTED UMBRELLAS (only a few)
1.24

INDISPENSABLE NYLONGE SPONGES at 19c.

21 -piece porcelain TEA SETS (only 3 left)
at 4.98

PLASTIC GLASS LADIES HANDBAGS
A STEAL I 2.24

SHOWER CAPS 29c.

i!

Slightly soiled Boxes of EATON STATIONERY
(the envelopes'are perfect) from 49c. up

Metal and plastic PICTURE FRAMES
all sizes from 29c. up

Slightly chipped HAITIAN MAHOGANY TRAYS
-.j nmvi r- I S Aft MHVV ? OR

an i mini i ciuic io.uu hum

25,000 TOYS for ALL AGES HALF OfF

i i

U

QMffS

i

Sorry, No Exchange, No Gift Wrapping... Cash Sales, Only... (Opposite the Ancon P.O.)

f 5



PACE .IX

THF tSSKSLK AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NFWSPAFFR
THURSDAY, JAM AKT 5, 1', I
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
'3
i i f

ml) 1

T
1 t'
of
t:o

r

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

'
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POI YCI.IMC
. DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. V, Fabrrga J)r. R. Avlli Jr.
U D.S. (Georgetown 1'niversitj) M I)
Tivoll (4th of JulyVAve.. No 21424
(uppoMte Anron Sellout Playground)
Tel. 2-tm Panama.
: RETIREMENT. LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jim ridge
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTS BAXTER. SA
. Pockets Shippers Movers
Phone. 2-2451 2-2562
Leant Ridinq ot
1 PANAMA RIOING SCHOOL
Ridim b Jumpina closws doit
- Phnxo 4.0279
or by oppointment. m
"We shape Y.iur Naure-
T lamnii M-tey Machine'
SivmIkIi Message Steam Bath
tor male and female
OKTEPFWV NACIO.NAL
(Dr. Sertoli)
S JiMo Arusemena Ph. 3-2217
HARNETT
e'.lhllOM KAMI- Sttl'UlU
at tHAKM SCHOOL MITE ill
8'i.,. -i2:t or Panama :W
t
Stdio El Pinama Hotel
Jaiz Concert
Al DISS Library
'J,

Musleovers of WW A Wfist y. fa, Wash-Lee 84.
mencan bm are "--Mpe Bhmond no, Furman 92.
roncer to be RWen by Clarence inl
Martin's ; orchestra In the jmv wolford 98. Davidson 67.
or the U.S. information Service, East 72,David LipSComb
library tomorrow from 5.30 58 '.
5:30 p.m. ,t. j Maryland St. 105, Elizabeth Ci-
The concert by the well-known MIDWEST
Panamanian orchestra Is nee o,.Chicaco Loyola 77, South Dako-

inc uuuiiu.
It Is part of a regular mu'l mu'l-ml
ml mu'l-ml hour nroram which s neia
eveiv Prldnv afternoon In .the
UglS library.
LEGAL NOTICE
VnUett Slotrs Dl'trlrt Court 'fir in
Dlstnrt ot I n-
No. 2tw In Aclmirnliy

v iLinnia Awnclen Comoony v.. b-
h6v, etc.. .and George. Dennis, ner
0Vwhereiw. on the Sftlh lny Ilerenihen
J1-,r." PnnnmA Aeencies Comoaiiv. thtotjph
Viin'Siclen- Rarnire and De Castro. At Attorneys
torneys Attorneys filed a I'het In Rem' and n
TVriinm in the UtiHerl States District
CmiH Cnnal 7.one. Crhtobnl Division,
awlhst the SS. Josephine Lnnsjn. her
bmta. tackle, etc., and Georee pennls.
her nwner. in a cause ot Contract, ttvii
and Maritime'
And Whereas, by virtue of ftroeess In
due fnrm of law. to me directed, re re-turnnhle
turnnhle re-turnnhle on Janunry 17. 1K56. I have
seized and tkeii the said S.S. Jnsenhlne
Lufoa and have her In mv custody:
Nntice ts herehv (tlven 1hrt a District
Ci!"t will he held in tire United State?
riiifH't Court Room, In the -town of
C-itrbat, Cannl Zone, on January 17
visit tor the trial of said m-emlses. and
thetvwner or owners, and all nersons
v h may have or clnlm any Interest,
p,1,fr?bv cited to he and apnenr at
the"timf and place aforesaid, to show
oiu'c if nnv they have, why a final
cerre should not uass as nrnveij
,I"SPH !. K INC All)
- Tlniled Stntes WmM-frm the the-'.."
'.." the-'.." District of the Cnrwl 'Zone,
t'.m Stolen, R-milw mid Dc Castro,
, Proctors for Libelants ; ,: .

LEGAL NOTICE
fnllM Stntei District Court For The
District of The Canal Zone.
Cristobal Division '
Mo. 2i'S In A'ifiiinilt?
T.ihri ui Rem and in Personam
FacasiB Rnbmon. Roy Milan w, etc v

h ti. jo"nnirie Limasa. ner engines. - -f
icKIc boners, etc, and Georxe Den-l gOll ol

n; -tier owner.
Where.-is, on Ihe 30th dfiy of Decern Decern-tier,
tier, Decern-tier, 13fiS. Saws'a Rnblnonn, Roy Milan Milan-1a,
1a, Milan-1a, f"c., 1hroii(h Van Sicl"n, Ramirez
47
anil Tie r astro, Atlornevs filed a Libel
in V
and in Persrn-ni in the United
Tlr.ivict Court. Canl 7nne, .Cris .Cris-Dr.'i'.inri.
Dr.'i'.inri. .Cris-Dr.'i'.inri. opjiinsi: (he PS. Josephine
n, her 'ban's, tackle, etc.. and
Tli'imi. her owi-cr. in- a rane
(ics and dn mages, Civil and Mar!-
i'l Vrhei'eas. hv virtue of nrocess In
ri'if- ''.fin n l;.v;, to ne directed, re re-t!!'"i.iiip
t!!'"i.iiip re-t!!'"i.iiip on J..uunTv 17. 1'1'6. I have
-ed .f.nd l.'ikon the ft;iid S S. Jovcohine
Lvi i s'i'l hr.v her in mv culridy:
'ivp U htwhv I'ix'cn tht D-itrlet
vc"l hp h'd 'n the United Sia'e
f' Inrt Court Rnom. In ib town of
f i ) ,1, Cinpl Zone, on January 17 1
j .. t ,(.- me ihhi ni sy:n rueniise'i, ann
f!.i- c..'i)fr or ovoei-p. und p'l Tvrson-:
' i f) irfpv have or claim soy 'mierest.
c rpy riled to he and appear at
r i::r. pnd plpce nf.ics:iid. tn uhow
. "i. if any they h.ive, why a final
r- ri'ave'l
, '"' .ftsct'fr 7. KtNTUrt
I'.jMr.;! Si;';" ATprt):il for the
Pi-ici ff ti" Cin.il 7rme.
; -r "Til De f ?'UO,
fur I h.-l.T-t's

LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. 1
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
he 3 Lottery Plata
CASA ZAJ.DO
Central Ave, 4J

FOR SALE
. Household!
FOR SALE: General Electric
automatic clothes dryer, brand
new. On be teen at "Agenciat
Farmaceuticai." Centre Medico,
Phone 3-1420.
r .rif;on Offered
WANTED: American beauty
operator. Y.M.C.A. Beauty Shop.
Balboa. C.Z. Phone 2-3677.
WANTED: Good E.gli,h ."terToT"
Knowledge Spanish desirable.
Shorthand. Apply staring salary.
BJ24. Anton.
Cragwell To Speak
At B urial Scheme
Meeting Tomorrow
Assemblyman AIIYiwln rv,t.,i
r ;k'rpuss the United Health and
fiui in Scheme of Panama tomor-i-o-y
mvht n a recently-passed bill
WfllCl extmnts frnlnrnal i.
voleni. societies from post a $50,"
-w mo ivijuticu ui insurance firms
Ot'ier ma I ltri in ho toit C
. . wwtil Willi
I at tne meeting, will be: counting of
; votes ii, a kini? and mirum t
1 - i vv a LlIU (Ol
,'Fni.i!fr ot uiristmas thrift sav

"'"fubV for i9T'nM Sav;i?Ues recpvin 01 and re re-t
t re-t )S. t0.l.19". collection of I instated members?

College Caw Sprite.

EAST
Carneeie Tech 69,
.
:c;
nawiw 88. Br.kfvn r.,,l!t., k
39.
Aldcrson-Broaddus 83, Fairmont
63.
'Merrimack 94, Salem (Mass.)
92
IT Punrtn PSn KA TToilninU
SOUTH
.Vanderbilt 8?; Wm ti Mary 80.
Nortlr Carolina ur. I
ia ai; OJ.
Deoaul 102. Illinois Normal 77.
Kent Stale 8(i, Toledo 72.,
Nebraska Wcsleyaru 61, Buena
Vista 50.
Central 102, Kansas City Univ
. Culver-Stockton 79, Parsons 78.
Drake 85, Crcighton fiO.
Dubuque 88. Plattcville (Wis.)
K. ,' '....
Pittsburg (Kan.) 77; Maryville
(MO.) 64.
Central 68, Penn (Iowa) 41.
Kipon 63, Stevens Point (Wis.)
58. i
Springfield (Mo.) 69, .Texas
State 00."
Macalester 74, Concordia
(Minn.) 60.
Hamline' 70, Minnesota Dululh
69.
General Beadle Tchrs. 99, Yank Yankton
ton Yankton 84.
Peoria 'Cats 90, Gustavus Adol Adol-phus
phus Adol-phus 62.
U. of Paris (France) 67, N. CEn CEn-tral
tral CEn-tral 58
Southern (S.D.) 80, Sioux Falls
Coll. 6fi.
Vincennes 105, Marian 82
tu;, iviai iaii 04.
SI. Marys (Minn.) 90. St. Thorn
as go.

Indiana Tech 85, Lawrence TechVSl"L mi aiso 10 Proauctlon
, ,oi nuclear fuel and explosives.

73.
SOUTHWEST
' Hardin-Simmons 61, North Tex
as' 52 ,.,
. Arkansas Tech 7 Louisiana
Tech 71.
FAR WEST
Stanford 51, Marys (Calif. 50.'
Regis 73, Western State 69.
Portland Univ. 81,' Lewis &
Clark 68. ;
flastem Wash. 64, Whitworth 53.
Pasadena Nazarcna 105, Long
Bch. St. 69.
Seattle Pacific 89, Eastern Ore-
HIGH SCHOOL
Miami lliyii 60, Miami Edison
-.M.:..t,. 17 -,Ml.ml

nii.uuiniiui- viinvj
Tech 35. t i
Jacksonville Lee 53, Jax Jack-ifor
son 52
Orlando Boone 81, Daytona B.
M'ml d 57.

naiuna Bch. Seabreeze 60, .New.
Snivrna Rp.irh 39
DeLand 52, Palatka 51.
' Hilliard 46, 'Baldwin 37.
Fort McCoy -48, Hawthorne 28.
P.rooksville 65, Crystal River 53.
Avon Park 51, Frostproof 48.
Auburndale 108, Kissimmee 26.
, Perry 48, Lake City 33.
Jax Bch Fletcher 67, Fernandi Fernandi-na
na Fernandi-na Bch 48.
Gaincsv'le P. K. Yonge 50, Lake
Bn!!fT 42.
mM.un'rnit,rSpf?ftg!fii3. ? 1
Cedar Key 49. Chiefland 21.
Amhonv 4rl. Melrose 30.
Trmpa Plant 51, Tampa Jeffer-

; LOURDES PHARMACY
1M La Carra.iulle
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
It "B" SUeel
MORRISON

th or Jul Ave j si.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1954 Super 81
Oldsmobile, radio, hydramatic,
wiw tires. Phone Davit 83 83-4149
4149 83-4149 or 2-3376. 2-10 p.rn
FOR SALE: 1950 Pontiac 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, 6-cylinder Chieftain deluxe
with powerglide transmission,
brand new tires and battery. A
trouble-free well kept car, will
finance. Phone Balboa 2-1515.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet 2 2-dpor
dpor 2-dpor Club Coupe, V-8 engine,
with powerglide transmission, ra radio
dio radio and all deluxe factory ap appointments.
pointments. appointments. Old trade accepted.
House 356, Apt. II, Ancon
FO RSALE: 1950 Hudson 4-'
door, excellent condition, low
mileage. Phone 2-3550 or 2 2-1594.
1594. 2-1594. FOR SALE: 1955 Ford V8 CuTT
tomline $1750. 87-4180 duty
hours; 87-6239 after duty.v
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
hardtop, excellent condition.
Phone 2-4131.
FOR SALE: 1949 Kaiser 4 4-door,
door, 4-door, $125. Good transportation.
. Also 2 Fish carburetors. Phone
2-4601.
Lst. Peterb'g 51, Tampa
Hills.
"l Jill VJ.
"nuauma 48, st. Pauls 41,
. Hcarwat
Brewster Terh .m r0,i- jo
.Mayo 59, Cross City 34.-
lavares 45, Lyman 32.
St. Cloud 36, Clermont 29.
f,ake vWales 110, Arcadia 32,
Northeast 77, Manatee 65.' k
Wauchula 50, Winter Haven 44
Cocoa 83, Eustis 53,
Orlando Edgewater 59, Oeala 38
Oviedo 48, Umatilla 40.
Biishnell 49, Zephyrhills 23.
Winter Park 48, Leesburg 39.
Apopka 43, Lakeview 27.
Fort Lauderdale 76, Miami
Beach 54.
South Broward 36, North Miami
Seacrest 47, Belle Glade 28.
Fort Pierce 67, 'Pahokee 45.
Vero Beach 42, Lake Worth 40."
Government Favors
Use Of Atomic Wasle
By Private Industry
WASHTNnTfVJ Tn (TTP1
iThe .- government took another
oisr step today toward establish establishment
ment establishment of a privately-owned in industry
dustry industry for neaepfnl pvnlnitot-lnn
of the atom.
' Thfl Atrirnir TTrinrorTi isiwiivito
slon approved a plan to encour encourage
age encourage U.S. companies to build and
operate chemical plants for vp-
coverinir precious materials from
niei wmcn has been used in nu nuclear
clear nuclear research and power reac reactors.
tors. reactors. Chemical processing ot irradi irradiated
ated irradiated atomic fuel is one of the
last major segments of the nu nuclear
clear nuclear power prosram which is
still entirely monopolized by the
government. Methods used by
the Rovernment heretofore have
been top secret.
PrOCessinc- nf trrarHatol
I i ,..-uvvu u,-.
eipmpnr.e lc wltol nt nlw t
.
1"1" "0" oi atomic power, wheth-
ci Jur inausiry or lor warsnip
It Is necessary in orrlpv tn r
cover "unburned" fuel remain remaining
ing remaining in the elements and also
new fuel created in the cores of
reactors through nuclear trans trans-mutation.
mutation. trans-mutation. Otherwise extremelv
valuable materials would wind
up as waste, and stockpilinsr of
atomic weapons and production
of nuclear power alike would be
prohibitively costly, t
McCarthy Promises
To Campaign For
-iOPers Who Ask
WASmT.Tnr Ton f-rrrA
. VMM v i J i
ISon .Tncpnh P j,rre.w4k.. n tir:
,i.r I-a":! 4.V,mAV?"" "Vj
mm 0Ul Ine wa4 election; said
il0(, ir he wil1 campaign this vear
any hard-pressed Republican
Senate canidale who asks his
help.
McCarthy." whnsp TPrm runs im.
til 13 ,8, told newsmen that he will
"take nart tn mv tt.jt v,.,,.
, r f. ... h..,t nvun; iinc
there is a close contest and the
Republican senator wants me to
come in."
So fcit' hp cniff a tioa .onitaotc
fro.it candidates or their backers
in "at least eight states." He
would not specify the candidates.
OKLAHOMA MAP
NOR MAN, Okla. -(UP)- A new
map .5howin2..thejocation of raw
mineral resources' and pioteing
DlantS in Oklahnma has boon nnh.
HvhpH Vv fhn rn inv,m. r,.inr,;i

Survey at tlie University of1

OF OUR ACENTES

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. TlvoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
lJ Central Avenue
FARMACIA LUX-

I it Central Ai... I -. I ' .. T U11IJ1

I I : I V.a Capita Ave. I :
llvniCELLANEOUS, FOR RENT I RKOim I FOR rfwt i uu;.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
' 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 121). CRISTOBAL C.Z.
r-OK SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT OR SALE: Restaur Restaur-ant
ant Restaur-ant and bakery, on the main.
Bennett'i Photo Studio 2-1282.
FOR SALE: Just received 25
cycle motors for automatic rec record
ord record changers at $12.50 each.
Muebleria Case Sparton, Central
26-79, Panama City.
FOR SALE: 30-gallon gas wa wa-er
er wa-er heater. Almost new, $60.
Panama 3-6733.
FOR SALE: 2Vix3'4 Busch
pressman camera, f4.5 lens cou cou-pld
pld cou-pld rangefinder; good condition.
Teatro Bolivar, Phone 524-J,
Sterling.'
FOR SALE: Thoroughbred
Dachshund puppies, black, five
weeks old. Phone Curundu 4272.
Jusl Right Club
fnslalls Officers
The Just ; Rlpht. fSnrlal avJ
SPOrtinc? elnh nf la Rnro -nlow.
ed host to several friends at a
iour-part celebration In the
spout center on new years' eve.
The party included rhe ob observance
servance observance of the club's third an anniversary,
niversary, anniversary, ; Installation of cfti-
cers, monthly birthday cele
bration for mpnihorc nhnu
birthdays are in December, and
ine annual old Year's night
celebration.
A program of recitation J and
SOnsS nreCPflPrt th -n.Btallatlnm
Of Officers and t.hp nrpspntntinn
Of RiftS.
Herman Bayne'was the mas master
ter master of ceremonies. George Hinds
assisted in ths" Installation of
officers. Officers installed were:
C. E. Haywood, president; E.
Fields, vice-president; L, E. Mc
Clean, secretary; D. Sinclair,
Hss-secreiaryi v r. Keece, ,treai-
urer tirint onan aiti-.sr.
Best, business manager; E. Nel Nelson
son Nelson and S. Best, trustees.
Birthday celebrants were 8.
Toussalnt, E. Nelson, L. Craig
and E, Hinds.
Judge Doubts
Date's Denial
TRENTON1 ..T. .Tan (TIP1.
It Wasn't ent.lrplv pIpsp nrhatH.r
Jiidpie Casimir E. Bugdal doubt-
me iaay or ner date's taste
In women.
Thomas A. Foreman denied. he
had been riHvtno- is mtio. n
hour in a An.miip-Qn.vmienna
- . null'.,
and the lnrlv nnnnrtp4 hi.
story.
'I was watchine the speedom speedom-eter,"
eter," speedom-eter," the girl said.
"Do VOll bItobvs ntnttVi t Vi
speedometer?" asked the judi?e.
Almost always," said the eirl.
t 'You must be some date," said
his honor, and fined Foreman
$15.
HELPFUL FROST
GRAND RAPinS Mioh TTP
The U. S. weather bureau hrs
received an unusual report of a
"beneficial" front frhm a farmar at
nearby Hudsonville.feMd--tbe
Dureau me irost left ins celery
vi uu unuttiiiageu oui Kiuea ID
weeas.

9

' v.:,;:- H j,. ,;i":'.0;.'.:.,'.,.:'
,- fc;--r- '''"' e ..-:;...:v : ..

i TAKES THE WRAP Chanan Sohi, left, makes a tidy sum in
; Hollywood every time an Oriental picture goes into production.
! He's a turban wrapper Sohi's shown wrapping a turban on
Howard Keel for the singer' role in "Kismet," Sometime Sohi
wraps as many as 250 turbans day."

OR OUR OFFICES

1 at m m I 1 I

apanmenis

ATTENTION 6. I.! Just built
modern furnished apartments. I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold vilst.
Phone Penaina 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, hot water. Ricardo Arias
Street, Campo Alegre. Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT. 2 furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, One consists of living
room and bedroom. Other hat
two bedrooms, Miami windows,
II services; parlor-dining room,
refrigerator, hot and cold water,
and small balcony. Call House
27, 43rd Street, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Furnished or ton ton-furnished
furnished ton-furnished apartment in El Coco.
San Francisco de la Caleta. Call
phone 3-21 89, anytime
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments,
ments, apartments, I and 2 bedrooms. Par Par-que
que Par-que Lefevre, an the main. Suit Suitable
able Suitable for G I. families. Call Ben Bennett's
nett's Bennett's Photo Studio or 2-1282.
FOR RENT. Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment in Ave.
Peru, facing the park, Phones
3-0746, 3-3099.
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 2 bedrooms, living-dining
room, $70. San Francisco,- 16th
Street No. 6, near Roosevelt
Theater
FOR RENT.-tt- Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, all screened, Army in in-pected.
pected. in-pected. Via EspaAa, hou.se be before
fore before Juan France.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected. Via Pe Perras'
rras' Perras' No. 99. Phone 3-2068.
FOR RENT: Apartment, San
Francisco de la Caleta, corner
Fourth Avenue and Fourth. St..
behind Macarena. ".,'
FOR RENT: Apartments, $25
and $55, at 2nd Street No. 6,
Vista Hermota, Phone 3-6626.
Polb D::lhsDrop
PcrC:::l h US
Daring Past Year
WASHINGTON. Jan! 5 (UP) -Polio
cases dropped about 25 per
cent in 1955. Deaths were down a-
bout 25 per cent in 1955. Deaths
wer down about 40 per cent.
. Sliihtlv more than 29 300 Amprt
cans got polio in the first year of
IL . it 11 -s 1
in mass JaiK inoculation program
In 1954, the total was more than
38.400
Tim nrnvisinnal ficriir nn ions
cases wm De maae public later
today in the weekly communicable
disesse "report, of .the U.S. public
reallh service. -'
Klnal rlpath ntalitir wilt tint
it- available for some. time. But
experts predicted the 40 per cent
decline, on tWe basis of figures
available for the first nine months
cii 195.. T)p3th 1nr that. nprinri
were estimated at 640 compared
witn 1,120 lor tne. same period in
1954.
Dr. iT"ir. natipr. atlthnr fit' thr
weekly-disease report, said his
equcated guess is mat aDout
thrpA.foilrths rf id Amn tn nnlio
last vr-ar u rinp tn a "natural
.de:lino in the disease. ; M
"Most, of the rest was probably
due to vaccinations," he said.
"But there is no way to be sure
because relatively few p riom
were inoculated compared to the
rT11 1 i t iiM tai a iirlinla
JF -o-.... ? :-rVi :.'.'
'. .0 : '-v : :'' --
J
-jr-
-7
m

AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
i ree la Oku Ave.. Ne. 41
FOTO DOMY
. ast Aroratna Ave. aad SS It.

FARMACIA' VAN-DER-DIJS

FOSTER'S COTTAGES (W .ii.
past Casino. Use re tea. Pkeoe
lalbee U66.
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cartage.
Sant. Clara. 435, lalbeej.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Criere Criere-bel
bel Criere-bel 3-1673.
GramlichV Santa Clar Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shropnel't furnished houses en
beach at Santa Clere. Telethon
Thompson. Balboa 1772.
WANTED
Apariment3
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
January on. Call 2-3394, after
4:30.
George II. Byrne
Dies Al 61 Years
In Honolulu, Hawaii
Known employe of the Electrical
Division in Balboa, died Dec. 31
in Honbinin Tjat,a
snort illness, accordin? to news
ieceived by friends on the Isth-
Hills. HP Wan ftt truin f -.
jtwo ui sc.
. "t m uanieia. New Jersey,
Mr. BvrnA first om tntviTofk
mus in '1916 and was employed
a wueman witn rne Electric Electrical
al Electrical Division flftpp mnflrinM.
months with the Commissary
as a cnecKer.
He had 37
service with th rnnni
ti" ; 'Vi vina-ui-
wnisunt time or nis retire retirement
ment retirement in January 1954.
Followtno- lit. f l-.'i.
ayrne went to the West eoast
to visit relatives and recently
has been liTin in Honolulu.
"e survived by a, brother
ami ma ,rrmk nv lurr nw nr..
; T vByrne- formerly of the Ca-
2.V.?e&bu.rf'" lrtdz- and a
rZ) mis- AUCe JtJoian, of East
'kc, xvew jersey.
Plans an hln .I...:
.e,r.:ma.Inito the Canal ZonS
,i Munai. xi-unerai services will
be announced later.
Feast Oflighlj
Al Our Saviour
Church Tomorrow
The annual Feast of Light s
berv'te on Eninhanv vir t
JT'": heli "? EpiseoP i
Church of Our savio.t-
if'L beinnin t ;30 p.m. to"
7.30 p.m.
fc"8 service is sponsored
br the Youth Fellowship of rte
UlUrCil llld it dani.t.. tk. ...j
of the light of the Gospel of Christ
from the time of the visit of
the Wise Men at Kotttloh.
the period of years as it spread
w coniimni ot Europe, to
Great Britain, the Americas, and
finally cirrkit hv Miinci....:..
ic isuimus pi janama.
The characters of, the wise men,
ap03tles. early hkhnn .ml m;
s.'onaries who brought the Gospel
"'" Manama win ne played by
members nf th ir,ii,uin j
: "w-'"'l i-wuttgnip 11U
j the church. Revs. M. A. Cookson,
Unit Mnl an1 r A1 .:
Jirwcrs wm convey
v" igiu'uy canaie to tne mem members
bers members Of the rnnerppotlnn run..
senting the spread of the Church's
vnntt in tnis area.
The public is invited.
Frcm Criliih Press
LONDON, Jan 5 (UP) Brit Brit-amp
amp Brit-amp lareest npWKnanpr aairl irt.
Sir Anthony Eden is a flop as
prime minister.
' l i ;'
The four million circulation Dai Daily
ly Daily M-rror accused the Premier in
a front page headline.
"Never." it saitt "haa tho Tif...
tise of a British Prime Minister
sunk fo low so soon after, a victori
ous election. ...
'TlieMirrnw .whfpti 1tnnltarl t
bitter attack on Eden- last Week
tor nis allegedly undecisive hand handling
ling handling oi the, scandal arising from i
the export of surplus British arms
lO ine MldtllP Ka5it, nnntol .vln.
siyely from Tory newspapers to
fi"vc iia point. i
It said that "after a W mnnf ha
of promise ttrfpn "tinur ij
himself facing a hurricane of cri-
uoism irom his frustrated follow-
"The Tort Dress is iti-ravnl'r. a.
gainst his indecision.' The Torv
Eden s waning prestige at a time
or ?riTPrrtsT!orta! '-tension no

fonger a headache only for the To To-ricj,
ricj, To-ricj, ... .. .
"It js now a iratfpr nf lirrpnt

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pare. Lefevre T Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Perras 111

NOVEDADES ATMS
V.a Capita Ave.
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
round. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11.. inquire 37th
Street N. 4-23.
FOR RENT
House
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bad-nem
concrete cottage on beach
front near Santa Clara. Lights,
water and deep frees ie box,
. beds. $15 week ends, $50
monthly. Sea Mrs. Andersen at
Seacliff Acres

i v., iikMi r IICIU IfUlllL'U

Brazilian President Elecf

Cancels Visit
tore. oe'TodaV tlmly ni!
sugseslions that di.satisiaction ov
Biitam by Braziiiah PrMid.t
I --.v.. v. m Jon
Untam by Braziiiah President e-
teji jusctimo Kubcschek,
7be visit which was scheduled
for 'Jan. 10-12 Will pant-Pilsrl "auii.
ilier, this week. .Tile Brazilian Em-
Datsy in Lomion inlonned tne lor lor-eign
eign lor-eign oiiice of the President's deci-
siu.1 rot to visit .Britain.
A foreign otfice spokesman said

that Bnlain exmewsed -reiti-et "it hJ- sPKesman Said the cancel-
Uic cancellation -1 iet 1li:B,VnTmU,,-,CVedJby the
..ii,.. ... v.-.. .01 a Lilian Embassv in-Jmrlim

..".We- also, made it-.. trlear '.that
should the proclamation o fSenor
Kuuitsthek as mesident hp rtpiav.
ed this would in no wav artertr
Hie visit."
Tne.'stioke.sman rpftitpd owboi.
tions 'tnat tint am haa shown nri
uarticuiar interest in thp visit i
ane loreign oince spoK e-s m a w
made tne toupwing statement; ;
!'Hpi; Maipslv'R i.tivemiiicnt ftrt
learned unolticially on Dec. 22 that
Senor', Kubitschek, President-elect
of Brazil, planned to visit Britain
and Europe in a private capacity,
but that he would in fact only be
corrwnp when his election had hir
oiiiuittly proclaimed.
!-"lt was -at that time undertain
when that would be done.'
."On 11P 2rl pr M a i 1 1 v'
govenment hoped that he would
come as'ineir guest.
"Sentir Kubitsehelc (hen aer-ent
tt tha invitatinn
"All arrangements for the visit
were maae in consuiuuon wnn
th Rrailian Kmhsssv in Lnnrlnn
A dinner by the Prime Minister
at iu uowning street was aiso ar arranged.
ranged. arranged. "At Senor Kubitschek express
request a visit to Harwell was ar arranged.'
ranged.' arranged.'
"At no time was anv dissatis
faction with the program expres-
Girl Slams Door,
Bags Buck Deer
BUCKFIELD, Mo., Jan.' 5 (UP)
.. Twplve-vpnr-nM Mnrv Irish
got her first deer today by
siammmg a cioset aoor,
The 250-pound buck, appar
entjy blinded,, leaped tnrougn
urlnrln-r Intn t.h Trtsh llvlnor
room Tuesday night and raced
for several minutes -through the
house; He darted- into a large
closet,- and (Mary slammed the
door. ', - :
Game wardens shot ths buck
and awarded it to Mary.
toEfct Yrc2
'41

I v-'-iv

... (SACfceT WHEN t7ISTUR8t?

f.v::.m-Q"
'
r
THCM T SlNtSS
L
w, ,i
' 1 ?.!

I WANTPD Ii,MLE rJ CrriVE-TlTE SrCrvLfAIlY and
admin Ktrative a- i !ant, lilsual; sliorlhand and tvping
" i .-::-.i; -rtrMmiv, S..-A.,.--
Ave. .'0 Am .-a No. 37-11.

,73) W"

MLNIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
WANTED.- Maid wash and
clean; must be reliable, bard
working and have recent refer refer-ncs.
ncs. refer-ncs. Sleep in or out. Apply
fter 6 p.m. Riviera Apartment
N. I, 46th Street and Just A A-rosemena,
rosemena, A-rosemena, '
WANTED.- -Maid, speak torn
Bngliih. liva in. Reference.
CalJ 3-6123.
WANTED: Experienced house.
kper and cook. Must be neat,
"use 6260, Los Rio.
i WANTED. Experienced nurse nurse-naid,
naid, nurse-naid, must live in, reference
required. Phone J-090S.
To .Britain
j W'SV
- Ilian "honto toV Britlh
"U0rtles to the Bll"sh Em-
bassw in Rio.
. No comment or wish on. the
arrangement was received bv Her
Majesty's government from "'t h e
Brazilian Government? between the
acceptance of the invitation on
Dec, 26 and its canceUtaion on
Jan. 2.''
The spokesman said the cancel-
,-iue reason given was that the
.
P.wgvam of the- prsident-e 1 e c t
luaun s visit to London impossible
at the arranged time.
"The annnnnepmpnt nf Pr.oi
elect ubltsphpk'i ".or
thoughts" about the British Gov-
ernmept's invitation has eau s e d
considerably raising of evebrows
in London. What is generally con considered
sidered considered as "the' rathr .nnttlarl
tone" of today's foreign office way
ui underlining wnat most people
consider to he tha mannpr in whleh
ithe invitation was first accepted
ana men turned aown.
It is noted that Kubitschek his
decided to go to the Netherlands'
instead.
Presidcnt-Elect
Of Brazil Visits
Ike In Key West
WASHIMOTOV. Jan S fTTPi
President-elect Jusceline Kubit Kubitschek,
schek, Kubitschek, of Brazil arrived here to today
day today on a pre-inaugurai visit ta
niecu nign ornciais or tneunit tneunit-ed
ed tneunit-ed States an rl tn srminlnt tVia
peoplrj of the country more ful fully
ly fully with Brazil.
. The president-elect' nlana
landed at the military air trans transport
port transport service base here in the
early afternoon after brinsrinB:
1-1. ... n -t
nun irom tvey west, uionaa,
where he had hrealtfat. -with
President Eisenhower.
' WRONG WAY
GOSHEN, Ind. -(UP)- Traffie
violators going the-wrong way n
one-way streets were released-without
being fined or even reprimand reprimanded.
ed. reprimanded. Police said pranksters had
reversed the signs by unbolting
the heads and halting them haelr
on the wrong side o fthe signposts.
tils t-m
( v
ANP- tlSHT'? it-
WP0C El ITTliir
3 .- x: : :"y-- W ts

..--'-j

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1 -' - 1
4
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son 30

UkJahoma.
national concern."
t



rzz r.vN a". a y.rnu.v an iNDrFSiTNT vim r,n jFArrn

' 1 : U:i. i -'v -it; iuVr .iW'i .irvc ,i

v I 1 '

R I 0
presentation of the
Famous -Italian
Marionncttes
" "los run"
1000 DOLLS ON
" STAGE!
CECILIA THEATHE
(iOc. 3Cc.
WEEKEND RELEASE!
WILLIAM BENDIX, in
CRASHOUT
Also: . .
MAD. AT THE WORLD
VICTORIA
IUndoipU Scott, in
RAGE AT DAWN
- Aloo:
ANA with
Silvana Mansano
LUX THEATRE
DH.VE-K3 Theatre
60c. 30e.
HENDtL COREY and
MARGARET LOCKWOOD
in
THE LAUGHING ANN
C APf 70LI0
bank night:
BIG "JIM McLAIN
RING OF THE
UNDERWORLD
n v o l
33c. 23c-
LAIT
GODIVA
. and -THIS
ISLAND
'." EARTH
CEfJTOAL Theatre
40c.
40c.
l JC.
- r.rt Release!
Technicolor Superscope Release!
John PAYNE Ronald REAGAN
Rhonda FLEMING Coleen GRAY
in
" TENNESSEE'S PARTNER
Romance and Suspense Filmed
in Fabulous Monte Carlo!
Cary Grant
Grace Kelry in
ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
VistaVision and Color
17.

Social and Otlie

Tm m

DINNER DATE "Pinky." the cat, has "Dotty," the parakeet
for dinner as a guest, not as the main course. Both are pets of
the Willard Loo family of Milwaukee, Wis. They get; along fine,
occasionally sharing a bowl of milk.

MOWfS TV RADIO
by Erskine Johnson

i

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) The
vear in Review: Bigger screens screens-censorship
censorship screens-censorship Marilyn Monroe's con continued
tinued continued sit-down strike Hollywood
on TV the Martin & Lewis ieud
and the Eddie Fisher-Debbie Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds romance helped make Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood headlines in 1955.' ;
'This was Hollywood, 1955, Mrs.
Jones'"4
The screens became bigger for
Hike. Todd's Todd-AO production
of "Oklahoma!" which provd that
movie stars can be "as high as
an elephant's eye," too ... Movie
censors were in the frying pan
...wh ivio t pcinn of Decency,

which claimed movies a.re getting
too sexy and too violent. But the
... j. ........ .Annire ctlMlr lO tnC 110-

duction Code by refusing a seal of

approval tor jiohwooo i .......
v about' dope addicts, "The Man
With the Golden Arm.

geous Suzan Ball lost her battle to
cancer . Susan Hayward and
Don Barry crashed the headlines
with proof that the coffee Don

brews is good to the last drop-in.

Bind irosDy looKca as u ne was

getting closer to marriage with

Actress Kathryn Grant s

'Mar1u" nrrtvH Ihnfc nil tnnvih

heroes don!t have to look like col

lar ads, :.."?.

envtse

Tom Grimiion Riturnt

T Ptnn St
Mr. Thomas Grimison. a student
at Penn state University has re returned
turned returned to resume his studies after

spending the honaays m Baiooa

with his parents, wr. ana irs.

Rex Been.
Squar Dtnct Exhibition ,
To Highlight Danct
At Clayton Strvice Club
. On Wednesday evening, Jan. 18
at J :30 there will be square
dance exhibition at the Ft. Clay Clay-inn
inn Clay-inn orv ; rinh Mpmhers of tlie

IVII W. V w
different units and their friends
will make up the exhibition

teams.
Later there will be general danc
ing.
All military and civilian person
nel and their dependents are in

vited.

Jaime A. Arias

Raturnt To Yale
Mr. Jaime A.- Anas has return returned
ed returned to resume his studies at Yale
after a holiday visit with relatives

here. ; -
Mrs. Spinnoy Honortd
At Baby Shower
vrm Harnlrt Sninnev was T t B e

guest of honor on Tuesday at
surprise baby shower tendered at

the home ot Mrs. item
stone of Los Rios.

a j l. n nuncio i; u 1 1 1 r ntcr.i-

AlIHIIljS 111" I""" t .1
3 Cn.tcior PonninPtnn. Keal,

Boyd, Whitehead, Smith, Ander Anderson,
son, Anderson, Campbell, Adams,

u vans n r waiiiiiiiHui

Thompson, BeU, Krueger, M 1 k u u-lich,
lich, u-lich, Johnson, and Evans.
'Girl ol Yr' D"e

Sot Jan. 14

At Cristobal Y
. 1 r nt tti Year

ine annual .,."." ; vnira'
Dance for the Cristobal YMCA

USO will be held on Jan. n, "-:-ing
at 8 p.m. :
The best of music .wf fi finished
nished finished .bv the Continental 60th Ar

my Band. ...

AH servicemen are wvueu.

Marilyn Monroe jvVeecs, Rothschild Accused

v 1

ugns Kev umraci n c. c r a r,

Willi 1VUI VCIIIUI7

)1

S:1

IIOM.YWOOD. Jan 5 fUP

Marilyn Monroe ended a year's
battle with ?0th Century-Fox Slu
dioo tonay bv signing a new con

tract wmcn Jets ner maKe outside
films and gives her the right to
pick her movies.

. .WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP) j tnands "unfair and .ttnjusranw
A cabinet officer and his assist-! sought unsuccessfully to get,'
ant were accused today of ini-i Rotnschild and Weeks to spell
properly "assuming the power of 'out the "specific deficiences" in
the President'' by firing a top 1 his work. He said Rothschlkt's";.

government aviation official t only reason was that "we didnt

Th: blonde star walked out onj

tne tiuaio a montns ago ana went
to New York to study acting

while waiting for an agreement!

that would permit her to decide

wna: pictures sne would maKe.
Thn etuHin ntinntmpprl tnrtnv in,

statements released here and in

during

illness.

President Elsenhower's

The charge was levelled

CHOCOLATE ISLAND Baker Georges Genevois finishes his
"masterpiece" In Paris, France, It's a model, complete with
mirror water and sailboats, of the island abbey Mont Saint Michel
off the Normandy coast. IX took him 230 hours and 30 pounds of
chocolate to make it.

nita Hsvwnrlh antl Diflt tTavmes

called it a day and C B. DeMille

called it his biggest movie of tnem
all when he completed "The Ten
fnmmanrimpntii.". The film, due

for release in 1956, cost $10,000,000

and is expectea to run ror years
with an eventual profit of $50,000, $50,000,-000.

Marilyn Monroo continued her
rtbellion against wiggling by ro ro-maining
maining ro-maining on h.r sit-down atnko in
Now York. Marilyn didn't sit vory
- much oo she wigglod back Into tht
publit'a y via publicity but ho
didn't ot hor wish to tar in The
Brothers Karamaxov."
Major.. Film Studio invaded TV
chnwfl and arau-

ments alwut whether if was -good j
business to keep people at homei
and away-from theaters. But Co-
lumbia Jind 20th Century- ojt an-
nounccd plans for increased tele-1
film production in 1956. I
n.. M.rtin Jrrv Lewis

battled, kle4 and made up for

co-starring movie tmoa rorn rorn-'
' rorn-' ntrs." . Eddio Fisher and j
Dibbio announced thoir ongago ongago-.
. ongago-. mtnt, battled, kiisad and made up
for the altar march.
The girl born "in a Philadelphia
mansion, Grace Kelly, beat out
the girl born in a vaudeville trunk,
Judy Garland, in the Oscar race
TJrtKalirtri Russell in "The Gin

Rush" won everybody's title as the

worst movie ol the year ; ueatn
ramp tn vnnns James Dean "in a

speeding sports car , Coura-

1 -if i.t

The Howard Manor at Palm
Springs introduced an "Arthur God Godfrey
frey Godfrey Cocktail." One tip and it fires

you . The RocK Hudson, iao

Hunter influence in namot inspiroa
an agent to ayr
"I'm naming my new discovery
Stark-Stark Naked." -.
But no Chuck Wagon appeared
on the Hollywood western scene
in 1953. " '"
' Bob Mitehum was fired and re re-nlared
nlared re-nlared hv John Wavne in the mov

ie "Rlnnrf Allnv." "HorseDlav"

was the official reason but insiders

called It an unfilmed chapter in
"Greatest Fights of the Century."

Italian realism cime to Holly Holly-Anna
Anna Holly-Anna Maanani cracked

two of Virginia Groy'a ribs in a

fight scono fo r"Tho Rose Tat Tat-too."
too." Tat-too." Anna shrugged it off with;
"I( is in the script. When I play
I play."

Terry Moore landed on front

pages again wnen ner sciwms
about a candid photo were heard
.11 ik. M,au frnm Istanbul ..

U Hit ... ------ -
1 u.,ki. nromiprAn Iinfler-

water" underwater ., at tSUvcr
is t7i t ocboit frir the Usual

he VtaEF bui ali-the isle

seats were taken.' '
inj tnan Crawford did i tagain

1 dim vu "

-becoming Mrs. Allred bteeie. ,,

, Meetings
Cristobal Credit Union
Meets On Jan. 20 t (
-The Cristobar. Federal Crdit
Union announced todav that
the Annual Membership Mfet Mfet-...in
...in Mfet-...in h. h.M nn Friday, Jan.

207 at the Rainbow City Gym

nasium.- V.
AH shareholders have been
asked to attend this important
meeting.

Girl Wants $SC3
A Month From Dad

LOS ANGELES, Jan. 5 (UP)

lone Turner, 17, has lert nome
dh wants 500 a month sup-

pun, iiua. ""iri-.n.. trXA

Miss Turner inuigimuw;
curinr Juried Elmer. D. Doyle

that her father, Joseph N.. Tur

ner,' 47, Sierra Maare restuuiji

chain owner, imea ner il ...
I...tlnr nf VinilSpllfllft lUlCS.

The fines were taken from her

$100-a-month allowance,
m -nA cvi rharsred her

father "abused and maltreatea,
her, but never, struck her.
im. M ma tn tret the neil

mit. of the house" Nov. 2, Miss

Turner said. She left, after Mr

ing with Turner ana ner tv
mother since July 5.

belligerent and lncorrlgiole He

deniea strnung ner mm

hoped she wouia return 10

. Miss Turner has uvea wiui
ho. v,ntVier .Inrp NOV. 2. InClUd-

ed In her support request was j

$60 a montn xor ciomes.

t- i

Wm Vnrlr that npuntintinnn hari

oecn complete ior miss Monroes
return to work in a film version

of the stage hit "Sus Stop,'' nuf

"The Brothers Karamazov as
she had said he wanted.

The role was reported to have
been the "bait" for Miss Monroe s,
return The actress had expressd!
keen desire to an car in the hit
play and under tcims of the agree agreement
ment agreement she got tne part she wan-

Ttm nnw rnntr.irt was hptwppn

Manlvn Monroe l'roductions r.ndj

the studio. Tne star ana n man man-aopi'.Tiartnpr.
aopi'.Tiartnpr. man-aopi'.Tiartnpr. t)lii!(.graDhpi Mil

ton Gieene, set up Miss Monroe's

own production company aim
she' went East.

Althmmh thp frppmpnt re.ich-

cd was for seven years, it was a
"non-exclusive" contract that
calls for Miss Monroe to make
four Hlms during that time and

permit!) ner to ao ouiswe ppiures

as wen.

s-ainst Commerce Secretary Sin

clair Weeks and Louis S. Roth Rothschild,
schild, Rothschild, undersecretary of com

merce, by Sen. A. S. Mike Mon Mon-roney
roney Mon-roney (D-Okla.) whose Senate
aviation subcommittee is Inves Investigating
tigating Investigating the ouster.

'. Monroney said the officials

Lee traced his difficulties viUa
Rothschild back to last suiine

a-iwhen the CAA head test-Jicd

before Cone ress on. needs fori

airport construction. He said
Rothschild, who opposed a bi'l,
by Monroney, for federal aid to
airports, told Lee afterward he
had testified "too favorable" on.
the measure. -, .

. Monroney has charged that.

wrongly took over presidential "ground-minded clique". In the

powers when tney requestea tne uiyai untiu ia.iT
...Ln.tlnn IT niMrtlr tJ I 111 I mfl H Pft '' I.PP (lilt, (if hlS DOSt. Oil 8

former chief of the Clivl Aeio-aim of the-hearlngs is to declda

nautics Administration. jwneuier me va suoum ue ie-
moved from the Commerce De-
. "The powers Of the President partmen t and made an lnde;
arp nnt. tn hp p.asuallv assumed pendent agency. ..,

by persons purporting to reprc-) Charles J. Loweni a, Colorado

4U Q.A.l.ni In hi. nU

sent the President in his ab

sence or when he is not able to

acquaint himself with the fact3,
the senator said.
Lee. a Vermont Republican,

was named by President i.sen

Republican who has been deputy
CA.A administrator, has beea
chosen to succeed Lee. '!
.Lee said the first hint he had.
that Lowen would be his deputy
was la.st Mav when Rothschild

'called him and said. ."I anv

RUSSIA'S HOME IN WEST CERM ANY This is the Villa
Rentzen, selected by Russia as its embassy in West Germany.
Located in Rolandswerfh-on-the-Rhine, it is across the river from
vWest German ChanceUor Konrad. Adenauer's home,

J

! I

: momm at, yovr service center

r

Mil ADY BOUND 'These month-old minks don't know if, but
Vivhavpn't too long to Jive. By the time they are seven months
SdTtty wHUeSed intp peltt for rrink coats. They're bemg
raised at a mink farm near Onomowoc, Wis. H

Gilts, Messages
Fele Adenauer
On His Birthday r

pniJH ftprmanv. .Tan. 5 (UP)

.nVinnrellnr Knnrad Adenauer.

West Germany's srantte lacea
"grand old man,!' celebrated his
Rnt.h hirthdav todav and cUts

and messages of congratuiauon
nnni-pri In t,n him from leadersi

of the whole free world.

Among the well-wishers wnose:
mpssnpps strpnmed in to the

man who made this former de defeated
feated defeated nation an ally of the free
West were Pope Pius XII, U.S.

Secretary 01 state, jonn rosier
Dulles, Canadian Premier Louis
St T aiiront. Tnritnn PrpmiPr Ja.

waharlal Nehru, Austrian Chan

cellor Junus naao ana Belgian
Premier Achille Van Acker.

Th' Inhhw and Vialla nf the

pVmnppllnrtf thp. trlpamtnir White

Schimburg Palace close to the
Rhine' river here, were stacked

nigh wiin gins ana uowers
More were piled in Adenauer's
own office and the. bedroom
where he takes a nap every aft

ernoon.
The gifts Included an estimate
He .H4.ri00.0Q0 Deutchmarks (near

ly $1,000,000) raised by West!

uerman inuusiry iur nutuaiui
to use as he sees fit and anoth-j
er 75,000 deutschmarks (about j
170 nnn rinllarsv nresented bvi

Bishop Otto Dibelius, head of
the Evangelical Church in Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, j

hower In 1953 to head theCAA.'sending over your new deputy

liie agency ciuuicu aviauuir
regulations and acts as sort of

a. policeman for .the, industry.
Te'. "reslirnatlon'V was an

nounced bv the President lastl

month. The formerCAA neact,
however, termed it a "firing'' in
his testimony todav.

He said his resignation mt
ura: rpnnestpd bv Rothschild Oct.

tn QZ hp eatrt thp renuest

was repeated Nov. 29 by Weeks

who gave Lee live nours to auo auo-mit
mit auo-mit his resignation. 4
Lee said he considered the d-

Ivy :-' ''W'J--XXA

; ..... r

NEWCOMER Comdr. George F.
Richardson reported this week

for duty here as assistant cniei
nf staff. Tntellifrence. Head-;

quarters, Caribbean Command.
Prior to receiving this assign assignment
ment assignment Richardson was stationed
ahnarri the USS Ross (DD .63)

o enmmandlnff officer, from

November 1953 until November

1955. He served in World war 11
and the Korean Conflict Rich Richardson
ardson Richardson with his wife Edith and
their children John, Ui Carolyn,
10; Charles. 9; and Cynthia, 2,
are residing at Farfan.

Knar kom ono

Having fun and playing
hard, children constantly
" burn tip energy. ROYAL
GELATIN helps replace it.: ;
' ROYAL GELATIN is simple
to make ...thrifty, too!
, 7 glorious
fre$r fruit" flavors!

k l&
J' 1 1

r

BALBOA 6:15 7:55

AlB-CO.VniTIONM

V

X i GATtVsAY TO

- s

THE WEST...

K CCCS'A'AY TO
'V TKECEVILl

XCCMNICOLOR

rni'rrj
. M!LS
UOYD BSGLS'

ftl. "BOB MATHIAS STORY"

DIABLO HTS. 6:15.- 8:05

Artjiur KENNEDY
", Pp(!R DOW
"BRIGI1T VICTORY
rridy ."JAtBt'StF.RSrf n

GATUN '00
"ROMEO AND JULIET"
Tri. "SOiniFR OP rORTt'NE'

JUARGARITA 6:15 $:0

jnmes STFWAJU
Janet LEIGH
"THE NAKED SPUR"

rrt;

HFT,t.'SOirT POST"

7:50

CRISTOBAL 6:15

Air-torinMlmwit
RicBrdo MONTAI.BAN
Anne BANCROFT
"A Life in The Balance"
fiulity "SKABFNGA" ;
P4RAISO 6:15"- 8:2S
'Trfntiire vith tlie Atom Brain"
LA BOCA "' Ml
"DEVIL GQDnrSS"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:45
"NIGHT FREIGHT"

CAMP EIERD 6:15 8:15 "UNDERWATER"

Red China's Premier

Ofcrs Friendship,
Assistance To Burma

TntfVrt .Tan 5 (UP) Rfd 1

China's Premier Chou En-lald

Wednesday reaffirmed commu communist
nist communist China's friendship -toward
Burma and offered anew "every
possible economic and technical

assistance or xne uaa.
aiM mH Tnutnal beneilts.

Radio Peipinc; reported today.

Chou made tne auesiauua ui
friendship in the course of a
ivm-tvi cnaonh at. 9 Burmese In

dependence Dav reception iven

by Burmese cnarsje u n.no.nr.3
Unuans Toe In Pelning. The re reception
ception reception was attended by more
than 300 of Red China's top of official
ficial official and civilian leaders.
Freinhter Fop
RP Firm To Be

ji nimcfied In Jaoan
i TOKYO. Jan. 5 (UP)'.-A Pans-';
:ma freighter built in Japan Willi
j be launched Jan: 12 at the Tsuru-i
Imi Yards in Yokohama, Jiji News;
Service reoorted todav ;
; T ie 11, 500-ton. dea1 w e i B h t.
freighter named the "Oinoussio3,"j;
was constructed by the Nippon1 Nippon1-Steel
Steel Nippon1-Steel Tube Co. for the La, Plats',
Xorarania dcYaporcs, of, J .in m a .J.

11 A L BO A SATURDAY!

n m,.n-.M.utJl,WMWM)Wt

'if--,. B1-

is

x

,4 mwmeab'

W HWin i-w J

FESS PAHKCR
BUDDY EBSEN

- LATE SHOWS 'TONIGHT 10:30 P M.

DIABLO HEIGHTS
"711 OCEN DRIVE"

MARGARITA
'THE TURNING
POINT''

I m.
v

Hit fMJR:

i h r

m
r



PAGE riCHI

THE rA.NA.11A AMERICAN AN INDiTEXDENT DAIil NTWSFAFEU
inrr.rrAr. jam at.t s, r j
i
n
p 6
0
Ch !;7"
SeCOilCi
I Vl..

Spur Cola's Tugerson
ose Don Elston

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
' Manager Joe Nachio and his Chesterfield Smok Smok-:
: Smok-: rrs fully realizing; that if they are to catch up with
the Spur Cola Sodamen they must be consistent
j Kope to make it two straight over the loop leaders
t;yhen they meet tonight at 7:30 at the Olympic Sta Sta-dium.
dium. Sta-dium. Last night's game between the Sodamen and
- the Carta Vieja Yankees was postponed because of
Vjjnclement weather.

Ready to go on the mound for
C'ifie Smokers is Don Elston, the
sidearml'ng righthander who
suffered his first defeat at the
hands of the Sodamen Sunday.
..i)on, wno arnvea in raiuuua
utter the season was well un-
; rferway, has not yet won a game.
Jim Tugerson, wno ooasu
brilliant four and nothing
j .record, has been named by
.Spur Cola Skipper Leon Kell-.-,
;tnan to start.
" Before the New Year's Day
, gam in which the Sodamen
trounced the Smokers Mo 1,
Elston had allowed only one run
in elirht innlnes of relief werk.,
He started fpr the first time i
Sunday, ana alter a auei wun
Bob Trice In which the score was
tied 1-1 up to the sixth, trie rooi
, caved In s the Sodamen scored
four times In the seventh. Spur
'..Cola won out 8 to 1.
; ,' Elston has been used reg regularly
ularly regularly bv Nachio as a coach,
but Tuesday night In the,
match Chesterfield took from
. Spur Cola 6 to 5, he was
iroundly congratulated ofor the
'mt he piloted the team aft aft--
- aft-- er Nachio was ordered from

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE

Teams Teams-Spur,
Spur, Teams-Spur, Cola,
Chesterfield
qarta Vieja

LAST NIGHT'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja vs. Spur Cola (Postponed, Rain)
, TONIGHT'S GAME -7:30- Olympic Stadium
Chesterfield (Elston 0-1) vs.
; Spur Cola (Tugerson 4-0)

jPro Loop Batting Leaders

(30 or more
FLAYER
TEAM
Glenn, Spur Cola. ,
Austin, Chesterfield.
Charles, Spur Cola. ,
Shantz, Carta Vieja,
P. Osorio, Spur Cola.
Stewart, Chesterfield. ...
Kropf, Carta Vieja.
Porter, Carta Vieja.
Bartirome, Carta Vieia.
t Phillips, Carta Vieja.
i Queen, Chesterfield,
-Lopez, Spur Cola. ,
Dickens, Carta Vieja.
wTuminelli, Chesterfield.
Z Prescott, Chesterfield.
, Kellman, Spur Cola. ,
Bernard, Chesterfield,
Roberts, Chesterfield,
4
n
i
n
J

at LA MACARENA
Sunday, January 8
- 4 P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Bulls 4
Famed Matadors:
JAIME BOLAfiOS
and
PEPE LUIS VASQUEZ

n

REDUCED ADMISSION PRICES
TICIIET SALES;.' La llaitarenlljiula'TJwttturahC
Tivoli Auencies, Central Hotel.
Mai; p. Your Reservations Early.

the dugout In the fourth by
umpire Dal Thornton for umpire-baiting.

Elston, who does not mind do
ing fireman work even in a los losing
ing losing cause, left his first base
coaching position to warm up in
the bull pen in the late Innings.
Tonight,, the Smokers can use
their rentire pitching staff as
they carry on their "beat Spur
Cola campaign." They will not
play again until Saturday night
when they battle the loop lead leaders
ers leaders at the stadium.
The postponement of last
night's game was just another
for the Yankees who have
been harrassed more than
any other team by the weath weather
er weather this season.
Rained out games have be become
come become "old stuff" to Kubski's
squad. However, they hope to
resume activity with the match
scheduled between them and
the Sodamen at Mount Hope to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at 7:30.
The Olympic Stadium will not
be available lor pro oaseDau to
morrow night because of a gym
nastic display in honor or pres
ident Arias.
Won Lost
ret.
.833
.357
.333
GB
6
6
10
5
4
2
9
8
times at bat)

G AB H HR RBI Pet.
. 12 50 20 1 8 .400
, 10 37 14 1 4 .378
. 12 38 11 2 12. Mi
, 12 50 17 0 4 .340
. 12 30 10 2 5 .333
. 14 51 17 3 12 .333
. 12 37 12 3 8 .324
. 11 31 10 0 3 .323
. 12 51 16 0 2 .314
, 11 39 12 3 15 .308
. 14 52- 16 2 7 .308
, 12 48 14 3 11 .292
41 11 17 .208
. 9 30 8 0 2 .267
H 38 10 3 .203
.12 42 11 1,6 .262
. 14 55 14 0 3 .255
. 13 44 11 1 12 .250

Pro Golr

Mount Hope
Game Still On
v
"The baseball game sched scheduled
uled scheduled between the league lead leading
ing leading Spur Cola team and the
Carta Vieja Yankees for to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night at Mount Hope
will be.- played if prevailing
weather conditions continue,"
Gil Morland, vice-president of
the Carta Vieja club, said to today.
day. today. v -.
Morland said that he in inspected
spected inspected the playing field 7d
found it to be in suitable con condition
dition condition this morning. However,
recent unpredictable weather
could cause a postponement.
The C.V. vice-prexy explain explained
ed explained that up to yesterday the
field was in pretty bad shape
but as dried out considerably.
Morland had requested that
the game be played at the
Panama Stadium but the Sta Stadium
dium Stadium is not available because
of a special gymnastics pro program
gram program to be held in honor of
President Ricardo Arias.
Powell, Havy Play
In Atlantic Loop
Opener Tonight
Tonight at 7 o'clock the At
lantic Twilight League official
ly inaugurates the 13th consecu consecutive
tive consecutive season
Powells, defending champions
of the 1955 season, and Naval,
Station, the other team in a
knock-down drag-out race last
year, will meet to start things
going lor 1958.
Up to a late hour last night
no pre-season data was made a-
vailable regarding any of the
lour competing teams in this
year's pennant chase. Only one
thing js sure for4 tonight: Noel
Gibson, playing manager of the
defending champs and last year's
Most Valuable Player by a tre tremendous
mendous tremendous margin over his near nearest
est nearest competitor, will be going to
the mound for Powells.
Gibson Is a veteran of more
Atlantic Twilight League cam
paigns than he cares to count
and has each year been the
work-horse of the league.. He
has probably seen, more mound
action than any other active
Twllighter this year.
No starter has been announc
ed for the Navy, but the grape
vine reports are that a com completely
pletely completely new team from last year's
runner-up nine win be lacing
competition in this year's Gold
Coast Razz loop.
C. Z. Roller Skating
Club Meets .Tonight
The monthly meeting of the
Canal Zone Rollers Staking
Club will be held at 7 tonight
at the Balboa Rollerdrome.
- Members and prospective
members are urged to attend.
There will be free skating
for members only,
Sports Shorts
BASEBALL It's election time
for baseball writers. Ballots went
out today for the Hall of Fame
at Cooperstown, New York.
Last year, the writers picked
Joe DiMaggio, Dazzy Vance, Ted
Lyons, and Gabby Hartnett, A A-mong
mong A-mong candidates this year are
Max Carey. Joe Cronin, Howard
Ehmke, Lefty Gomez, Hank
Greenberg, Chuck Klein, Tony
Lazzeri: Muddy Ruel. Red Ruf Ruf-firti?,
firti?, Ruf-firti?, Hack Wilson and Jimmy
wiisoru,....,,.:.,:,.,:,,:.;;.,;;;.
Ballots go to members of the
Baseball Writers Association who
have been active at least 10
vears. Each may vote for 10 men.
! A player must be named on 75
per cent Of the ballots to get in.
to the Hall of Fame.
- The writers votexonly for men
who have been out of the game
as players at least five years. All
plnvers must have been active
within the last 25 years. A spe special
cial special old-timers committee choos chooses
es chooses players inactive since 1930.;.
FOOTBALL An NCAA televi television
sion television official predkts few If any
changes in the telecasting of
football games next year.
The prediction comes from 3.
S. Barr of Franklin and Marshall
Course, a member of the NCAA
television committee.
The NCAA will take up the TV
question at ita Los Anseles con convention
vention convention next week. The TV com committee
mittee committee will meet before the con convention.
vention. convention. Barr says the 1954 TV pro program
gram program ''seemed to meet with the
general approval of all." That
program calls for eight "games
of the week" nationally, in nd-
ditioiv-tft iiva regional dates J
Bonr says some schools may
sir for a brooder TV program,
But he says "It's my belief the
majority are satisfied."

ers bran Arriving barurday, buna a

I :
L

FINESSE Mexican matador Pepe Luis Vasquez, one of the two to perform at La Macarena
bullrinR Sunday.afternoon, shows the finesse which rates him as one of the outstanding bull bullfighters
fighters bullfighters in Latin American. Sunday's bullfights will mark the opening of the 1956 season.

TODAY, as it has been since
Tuesday night" when it harmen-
ed, Pro League fans are still
talking about the "strange" de
cislon made by the league's of'
ficial scorer in awarding the win
to Smoker southpaw Ross
Grimsley Instead of righthand
er Humberto Robinson, in the
game Chesterfield won from
Spur Cola 6 to 5.
HERE IS THE CAUSE for their
beef and their none-too-tlat-tering
remarks about the of official
ficial official scorer and his Judgement.
Tuesday night Wall Burnet Burnet-te
te Burnet-te started on the mound for the
Smokers and was lifted 4ns the
fourth inning' for a pinchhittcr
with Chesterfeld ahead 6 to 4.
Grimsley took oyer in the
fifth. The lefty worked two
and two-third frames, giving
up five hits and one run. He
fanned two and walked two.
In the seventh, Ross ran into
trouble John Glenn filed out to
left. 'Herman Charles drew a
base on balls. Hector Lopez filed
to center. Alonso Brathwaite
singled to left, and when both
runners advanced on wwu
pitch, Clarence Moore was walk
ed intentionally to load the
bases. 1
Pitcher Don Elston. who was
running the team" after man manager
ager manager Joe Nachio had been e e-jected
jected e-jected in the fourth, brought
in Robinson to pitch to Rel--naldo
Grenald. ....
Robby made four deliveries.
Grenald swung and missed t Rk
the first two. The tmra pitcn
wr fouled-off and when Hum
berto threw again, the batter
fouled out to catcher Billy
Ouppn ...).,...:,.........
In the eighth stanza, with two
outs arid hurler Stanley Arthurs
who had walked on iirst.KODnr
son struck out the ever-danger
ous Glenn, who is -leading me
looi with a .400 batting aver
age, to retire tne sine. ;
Robbv was even more mercl mercl-Tess
Tess mercl-Tess in the ninth. He got Charles
and Lopez out on swinging
strikes and Alonso Brathwaite
lined straight into the Waiting
glove of second baseman Clyde
Parris to end the game.
Robinson, in spectacular lasn lasn-tnn
tnn lasn-tnn hart Dreserved the Smok
ers' second win over the tougn,
front-running Sodamen this
season.
His work, summed up, Is as
follows;... ,...:....' J .... '."
Two and one-third innings
In reiief in which he gave up
no lilts, no runs, walked one
and struckout four. He hurled
one-third of an inning less
than Grimsley.
The Official Baseball Rule3,
Completely Revised, 1955, copy
righted 1955, by Baseball Com
missioner Ford C. Frick, in the
section entitled "Winning and
Losing Pitcher," states:
...wnen, uuer me nai i i-ing
ing i-ing pitcher is replaced before
pitching at least five complete
innings, the opposing team
does not tie the score or take
4he lead, credit the victory to
the relief pitcher deemed by
the scorer to have done the
most effective pitching. .."
SKIING Membership is down
in the Lake Placid, New York,
order of fractured and sprained
skiers.
That exclusive society is made
uo of skiers who break or sprain
bones on the slopes of Lake Pla
cid. At this -point last season, 85
hapless skiers had joined, the or
der. This season, the figure so
far is only 40.
Each new ', member gets a
srJL'iiL. crutch, nr. d cast certifi-
icale. Along .with it'ews ai letter
ot svmnathv from the Chamber
lof Commerce. Quite a haul. But,
so far, fewer takers.

FA'

Here you have It. According to
the rules, the only logical rea reason
son reason the O.S. can have for cred crediting
iting crediting Grimsley with the win is
wi ne is me relief pitcher
deemed to have done the "most
effective pitching."
THE OFFICIAL Pnror 1
titled to his opinion on which
pitcher in most effective In like
situations. His decision must be
accepted since he. is the only
pciaun auuionzea to decide such
matters. .
But the OS. has failed miser miserably
ably miserably in trying to justify his case.
' In a storv under hi. hlin
fn one of the morninr papers!
ac ay5, -...Mnce Urimsley
pitched more than Robinson
in the game. and was leadinf I
when he went out, the victory
was his." .-''-'7.'' --
It will be noted he make, nn
mention of the official rule that
governs such a case.
He Is probably aware that do doing
ing doing so would only place hls ac actions
tions actions in an even more unfavor unfavorable
able unfavorable light.

League-Leading Army Atlantic
Meets Special Troops Saturday

Army Atlantic,, leading -the lnlMercado-Rulz came on with the
fant Panama Area Armed Forces sacks full and one away in the

baseball race by a slim half
game margin, meets the de
fending champion 8 p c la 1
Troops Saturday night at Fort
Clayton ballpark in the week weekend's
end's weekend's headllner. Game -time is
7:30. V-.:-.:--'v
The'A's bounced into the lead
with their rsecond win against
ucici,s, wiiii a -a win over
Albrook AFB, Wednesday after afternoon,
noon, afternoon, while the Troops' game
with Clayton Wednesday nlgnt
was raineo out. it is expected
that the Clayton-Troops game
wiu be piayea today.
, The other game Wednesday
saw sort K.oobe even its record
at i-i witn a 7-3 victory over
Navy, who now has two defeits
Other games Saturday p i t
Clayton at Kobbe and Albrjok
at Navy. Both are afternoon
games.
Phil Rash came up with three
triples, two runs and four RIB's
to back up manager Jim Dono
hue's three-hit pitching, and
the combined effort was just too
mucn for the Flyers,
Albrook tied the score at one.-
all in the third as Danny Da Daniels
niels Daniels doubled in Frank Addieso,
but Atlantic boomed right back
In their half on Rash's first.
triple with Ron Rice on base.
Then in the next inning, Don
ohue and Tucker singled and
Rash belted his second three
bagger, which was enough for
Flyer pitcher Stan Hill. Len
Rubacha took over, allowed two
in the seventh and served up an another
other another .triple to Rash In the
eighth.
R H E
Albrook ....001 000 1002 ,3 4
AA ........102 300 2109 10 3
Hill, Rubacha (4) and Ellen-
berser; Donohue and Pennella.
Righthander Lloyd Taylor
soared into a comrn'ahding lead
in the PAAF League strikeout
race and evened Kobbes record
at 1-1 as he twirled the Life-
liners' over winless Navy.
layior iannert is .Nfiiior ana
allow odJust "five 'safrttp? in Ms
8 1-3 stint on the hell. Wildne!.s
hower, forced him out of the
game in the ninth. Antonio i

B II

1 i
In The
Letter Bos
Sports Editor:
The official scorer of th V
League states that he gave Grims-
iey me win in Tuesday nights
game because he was the second
pitcher to enter the game and
pitched longer than Robinson.
The circumstances attending
this game called for, the official
scorer to use his discretion in He.
tiumg, me winning pitcher.
When Grimsley relieved the
starting pitcher, he took over
with a two-run lead. Grimsley on only
ly only pitched one-third of an inning
more than Robinson 2 2-3 to 2-1-3
but during that time he un uncorked
corked uncorked two wild pitches; gave up
one run and five hits. He left the
name with the bases loaded in the
7th inning; Robinson came on and
retired the, opposition. He struck
out four of the seven batters hp
faced in the 8th and 9th innings
ana am not aiiow a nit.
The official scorer contimiallv
reminds his readers that he has
held his job since the formation
of the Panama Pro League. He is
probablv operating under the old
rules How about adjusting the
records and giving credit where
credit is due?. (Robbie is having
some tougn iuck, anynow.j
- Baseball Fan
last frame and rnt Jim MrriPi
land to bounce into a game-ending
double-play. Taylor had
wanted io wavy batters.
The "Liners wasted no time' in
sewing up the game, erupting
for four big runs in the second
inning and adding insurance
mancers in the fourth and sev
enth frames.
xayior wasn't content with
iiumng Druiiantly. He paced
both teams at the plate with
iwo smgies and a triple on four
trips and drove home one Kobbe
run. a pair of Navy errors and
angles oy rranic walden, Tay.
iur ana uoyd Wilcox wrapped
around Walbert Cooper's sacri-
nce accounted for the four-run
canto.
, jay ajook, first of a trio of
wavy moundsmen, was tagged
"s ursi loss or the year.
Jim King, Navy- pinch-hitter,
punched out a single to raise
nis two-game batting mark to a
lofty .750. ., v .....
R H-
...010 010 1003 5
...040 200 lOx 7 11
Navy
Kobbe
s
TRACK The world rernrri.
holder for the mile John Lan Lan-dy
dy Lan-dy made a comeback last night
.and lost by inches.
Land.V an Australian sr-hAnl-
teacher ran the half-mile a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Lon SDUrrler of Califor
nia, who holds the world record
ior that distance. Spurrier won
the race in one minute, 51 and
eight-tenth seconds. That's "es "especially
pecially "especially fast in view of the rain-
soaked track.
Landv is an Viannv nvPf hi.
showing."' he "says he'll start
training right .- away for the
Olympics. Although Landy had-
n't raced for many months, this

Sport

Some Of Best Linksmen
To Be Included In Group

Most of the golf pros coming Toski, Art Wall and Chick Har Har-to
to Har-to compete in tne Pnam4 Open'bert competing, Snead'. record
Tournament will begin to arrive! and the 62 of De Vicenzo may
this weekend, according to the easilv fall.

cuuuuuuee in cnarge oi me o
pen.
.Nearly fifteen of the profes
sional nave notmed the com
mittee that they are coming for
me open, tne rest proOably will
sent their information before O O-pen
pen O-pen time.
Sam Snead will return to
Panama after winning the
Miami Open in a surprising
play-off where he scored 29
in the last nine holes. A re record
cord record for the Open. There are
rreat possibilities that the 271
for the 72 holes, a record held
by Snead will be smashed
. this year.
With such pros as De Vicen Vicenzo,
zo, Vicenzo, Cerda, Douglas Ford, Art
Wall, Lloyd Watkins, Arnold
Palmer, Chick Harbert, Henry
Castillo, George Bayer, Jimmy
Thomson, Ralph Hutchinson,
Lew Worsham. Bob Toski, Her Herman
man Herman Barron, Ed Furgol, Skip
Alexander and other firing a a-way
way a-way at it and the-$7,500 money
prize, the mark could easily top- j
pie by the wayside. J
v. t
X
m
T

THE THREE TOP GOLFERS of the last Panama Open Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament pose with President Ricardo Arias during last year's com competition.
petition. competition. From left- Antonio Cerda, the defending champion;
President Arias, Roberto de Vicenzo, two-time Open champion
and runnerup last year, and Arnold Palmer who tied for second
place with Be Vicenzo and promises to be this year's man to beat
despite of being only 26 years old with only one' year as a pro.

Ford has Just been voted golf-er-of-the-Year
by the Profes Professional
sional Professional Golfer's Association. He
also won over $30,000 in prize
money this year. Palmer will
know the course better this yean
Last year, his 2nd time out, '.ie
tied ior second place with De
Vicenzo, one stroke behirid Cer Cerda.
da. Cerda. :
Ed. Furgol is a former U. S.
Open champion. What more can
be said for the likes of Snead,
De Vicenzo and Cerda?
, George Bayer hits a golf ball
so far that many of Panama's
par four holes will be only a
drive and a chip to the green
for him. If his short game is
working he might be the next
champion. With others like Bob

Playground Sports

Balboa High School's A League
intramural basketball opened its
season this week with a iouble
header featuring the four teams
in tne .competition. Play win
continue each Monday and
Wednesday afternoon through
out the month of January.
Jack Perantie's Celtics dis
played the smoothest orand of
basketball both offensively and
defensively as they administer
ed a sound defeat to Ray Bacot
and his Lakers, 44-28. Raul
Barbara, spearheading a very
effective fast break off the zone
defense paced the victors with
22 points. Bacot was the big
scorer for his team with 15
points.
The second game of the after
noon Dick Angstadt paced his
Knickerbockers to a one sided
was the fastest half-mile he's
ever run.
During the same meet, Bobby
Morrow of Abilene Christian
College in Texas won the 100 100-yard
yard 100-yard dash in nine and four four-tenth
tenth four-tenth seconds. That's only one-
tenth- of n -second' off th world
record. Parfy O'Brien of Cali-I
fornla set Australian records in
the shot pi and discus. 1

w .-

Lew Worsham will be tak taking
ing taking another crack at Panama,
He didn't fare too well last
year, but he has the ability
to take everything home with
him, -I.
One of the more interesting
events of the 1958 Open will be
the bidding in the Calcutta
Pool. If you can pick the win
ner and get him at the right
price, you can earn a neat pen penny.
ny. penny. But with the strong field of
1958, picking the winner will bt
anything but a cinch. As a mat matter
ter matter of fact, your chances might
be better in the One-Two-Three
Pool (Tripleta) which -is also
run In conjunction with the Pa Panama
nama Panama Open.
The Tripleta works this' way.
You purchase a ticket for on
dollar. .The ticket has three
numbers. After all the tickets
are sold, the players names
drawn out of a hat and assign assigned
ed assigned a number in the other which
they are drawn. If you hold ont
ticket with the numbers corre corresponding
sponding corresponding to the way they fin-
J v..
7i
ish, you hit the jack-pot. Th
Tripleta is pure luck, while th th-Calcutta
Calcutta th-Calcutta Pool is skill and luck.
As usual the players will be
sponsored by local firms. De
Vicenzo is sponsored by Viceroy;
Cerda by BVD; Snead by El
Panama Hotel; Ford by tht
Tourist Commission; Palmer by
Chesterfield; Harbert by Esso;
Harper by Panama Insurance ;
Furgol by National Brewery;
Bayer by Panama Shrimp Co.;
Hutchinson by Spalding Co.;
Castillo by Los Macheteros; Wall
by Fidanque Bros; Watkins, Pa Panama
nama Panama Cigarrettes; Barron by
Pfizer Chemical Div.; Toski, The
Star and Herald; Worsham, Chl Chl-riqui
riqui Chl-riqui Land Co:; .Thomson,
Spalding Co.
i win over the Hoosiers. Angstadt
puurea.zu points tnrough the
nets and his teammates gave
him excellent floor support in
the game with Jim Reece's tarn.
Angstadt used a total of six boys
in achieving his victory, and
everyone of them entered the
scoring column. The Hoosiers
were lead by Lem Kirkland in
the scoring department with a
fine total of 19 points.
Boz score of the Celtics-Lakers
game.
Celtics
FG FT TF TP
Perantie .......4.4
10
0
2
8
. 2
22
K. Morris ........0
Sorrell l'
Watson ...........4
Galloway ...r
Barbara .........11
21 2 11 44
Lakers
Bacot
..7
..2
..1
..0
..1
2
0
3
0
,0 ,0-3
3 ,0-3 15
5
2
2
,,.Q..
4
Benson
Reyes ..
Cosca ..
Woiuble...
Vales
11 6 8 13



TUg PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INELFENEENT DAILY NEWSP'AFEIt

TUtKSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1936
m
1 9
"V
, L u f J
I I
r

TOP KICKS Frank (Dboley)

chase jockey, and Eddie Arcaro, wno iea we nai uu m
victories, talk thing over is the big year ends. Adams took 37
events, Including the world's richest. 'chase, the $50,000 Temple
Gwathmey at Belmont. Arcaro booted home 33 stakes winners.

JOE

prel?f enaC,e fhJXSfMay but Hornsby more,

. r ,u M,Kaf than

WnntVu Vhm assertion that popular ac ac-tVJJ.
tVJJ. ac-tVJJ. -, due. in Dart, to flestgn b

Se?iae; B"rV

rrSKM
las a National leaguer; Barrow,
I rookie Few men are Immune to
is noteworthy,
dozen or so who took pen in hand,

the Hornsby banner. "Comparing hotumjj u s"
..iw.'..nori Tnnv naento with John L. sunivan.

Theentlemra
bo?. N J., in 1808 and he was

Hornsby ever wa6. 1
COBB GOT HELP?
V Ted Berkelmann writes: "The testimony of Max Carey (he
and Wagner were Pittsburgh teammates k is good enough, for
Mr. Carey placed Wagner first and Hornsby sixth. He honored
Hornsby as a batter without a weakness, but said he was not out outstanding
standing outstanding otherwise, while Wagner was remarkable for his ability
to do anything, and do it superlatively well."
From James F. McNulty: ."So McGraw and Barrow helped
to make Wagner? How about the help Ty Cobb got from sports
writers? Any time there was the slightest question as to 'hit
or 'error,' Cobb got the edge. One year Larry Lajole made eight
hits in eight times at bat on closing day to beat out Cobb, but
the writers put so much heat on Ban Johnson, league president,
he gaTe the batting championship to Cobb, anyway."
, Just what this has to do with the' Hornsby-Wagner debate
Is not clear. Anyhow, Mr. McNulty seems to have been imper imperfectly
fectly imperfectly informed. This was one of baseball's minor scandals, a
conspiracy to give Lajole the championship, Six of his eight hits
were bunts and the Frenchman was 35 years old at the time I
It was subsequently disclosed that the official scorer had been
reached; If he gave all doubtful hits to Lajole he was to receive
an expensive suit of clothes. -,
Cobb bettered .400 three seasons and had a lifetime patting
average of .367. He needed help like the Atlantic needs water.
ONE-HAND DOUBLE
E.H. G. comments : "It was my good fortune to see both
Wagner and Hornsby play many times. Briefly, the difference

between them was this: One was a great hitter, the other was
a great ballplayer. Do you know it. was almost impossible to
walk Wagner when he had other ideas? I once saw him go
after a wide pitch on the opposite side of the plate and hit the
ball with one hand over, the first baseman's head lor a two

bagger." -.
D. W. Lawrence, apparently indifferent to the relative artis artistic
tic artistic merits of Wagner and Hornsby, protests the use of "Boy
Scout" in describing the physical disparities of Wagner and little
Phil Rizzuto. Whether meant as such or not, and it most cer certainly
tainly certainly wasn't, he fears this is a reflection on the Scouts, and
laments a growing tendency to use the term as a disparage disparage-.
. disparage-. ment.
"It may interest you to know," he concludes, "that con consistently,
sistently, consistently, about 60 percent of West Point cadeta are former Boy
Scouts.fand you will no doubt agree these young men are not on
any way handicapped by physical shortcomings."
Watch that fifth martini tonight.

Jt I if S

1

Adams, left, 1955'a ton steeple

by
WILLIAMS

.h. ha the audacity io
we&jcen his CM6.
'.arSest and most celebrated oi
- MeGraw, because Wagner
because nT
prejudice and sentime tit.
if not significant that of he
not ; one elected to sUnd under
a better ballplayer then than
Opn Nightly from
8:00 p.m.
ROULETTE
ll (BLACIUACK
CRAP TAELE
' POKER
aiUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
4lr-( ondilloncH -imtor

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) -In con

trast to baseball and boxing, bas basketball
ketball basketball is improving by the night
As recently as a counie of years
ago, I was rather astonished wheni
I asked Joe Lapchick of the Newj
York Knickerbockers ana otner
professional coaches why there
were not more money clubs.
"Not enough good tall, players,"
was the reply.
This seemed incomprehensible
in view of the hundreds of thous thousands
ands thousands playing Dr. James Nai Nai-smith's
smith's Nai-smith's game on the grammar and
high school, church, college and
Amateur Athletic Union level.
Yet a year ago, only three col college
lege college athletes made the National
Basketball Association big.
y
the chasm between the colleges
and the pros will be rapidly
closed, however, as is made clear
by this year's freshman crop of a
dozen or so. An equal number will
make it next season.
Bob Burrow
HE'LL DO Kentucky's 6 7
Bob Borrow Is one of the doxan
or so collegiate stars who is ex expected
pected expected to make it In tho pro
ranks next season.
It used to be that money play
ers hung on while on their last
legs simply because there were
no capable replacements. Max
Zaslofsky strikingly illus
trates that this has c h a n g e d.
There is" considerable basketball
left in Zaslofsky after years on
big time, but no one piced him up
when the Brooklyn St. John's vet veteran
eran veteran ,was released by Fort Wayne.
A now generation has come
along since the advent of the
NBA 10 years ago. These lads
have mimicked the pros and
learned.
An entire new field has been
opened to them. Where can they
do better on six months' employ employment
ment employment than in pro basketball,
where the average salary : is
$7,500? The Minneapolis Lakers
paid Qeorge Mikan $35,000, to give
you a rough idea of how f a r a
young man can go, and to con convince
vince convince him that there is more than
buckets at which to shoot. Flay
ers have the other half of the year
for business and the spon puts
them in the national spotlight.
Combatants have: quit organ-
Ith hnsphall for Dro basketball
hecause it naid better. Bill
sharman of the Celtics was a
hichlv regarded outfielder In the
higher minors, for example.
With kids taking dead aim at a
nrnfessional career, basketball on
the high scnoot ana couege piaue
is much bigger ana Detier.
Owners art now claiming draft
choice on players four years
hence, as in the case of Kansas'
phenomenal freshman, Wilt the
Stilt Chamberlain, and the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Warriors of his old home
town.
Owner Ben Kerner of the
Hawks dropped into Maurice Po Po-doloff's
doloff's Po-doloff's office raving about a
high school kid in St. Louis who
has 50 college offers. Kerner is
moving to lock up the youngster.
So the bov gets a free ride In
college and has somcting to look
forward to when he is graduated.
'Gives, Aivay':
. .
L.CMcy On Dels
TIJUANA, Mex. (NEA) 1 the
Caliente Future Book folks have
tak-n a page lrom New Y o r k's
"non-profit" race track set-uo.
In it? onening line for the San Santa
ta Santa Anita Handicap, to be run Feb.
25th the book notes that a 10 per
cent refund will be given all hold holders
ers holders yf losing tickets -on starters in
the big race.
you can bet on with the certain certain-vou
vou certain-vou can bet onwilh the certain certainty
ty certainty that only a dozen will show up
la 'port time- for -thr-'tp. Hut,-as f
any horse player knows, 10 per1
cent is better than losing it all. ;

f I
v..V.
- si
:
it
A
I

TBI ,ni) AvPft
Vocden's Way
To Stop Green
Use 3 Hen
NEW YORK (NEA) John
Wooden of UCLA gave perhaps
the most eloquent testimony as M
the worth of Sihueo Green of Du-
quesne when talking to a reporter
during the Holiday Festival Tour
nament at Maaoson square uar-
Wooden" was geeting ready to
take on Green and Dusquesne wnen
he was asked which of his piay
r wniiM euard Sihueo.
"t ran't answer tnai," wooaen
s'ald, "Not because ,.of. any secret,
either. I just can't tell you right
now which three men l'lkhave on
the .guy." --
HOM1 CROWNS
New Orleans (NEA) Eight
of Tulane University's 11 varsity
ftirthalt nlavers come from
other states, six of them from In
diana.
HARPBOOTS HELD BACK,
Columbus. 0. -'(NEA) Ken
tucky was the only state which
didn t show an increase in wager
ing on harness races in 1955.
"i

m ...

For a

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- t.'i -..'
y

- 'i- ;f.. :.- l V ' ."-'I'l

1
OUT OF DOORS
PATTERN FOR A
SHOOTING DOC
By JOE STETSON
Dog Editor
One of the most controversial
subjects among pointing dog men
seems to be the size of the pat pattern
tern pattern of a good shooting dog.
-1 wam a uo8 uiai geis urn. uu
t a j it- i i i i ;
goes," says one. "Give me a dog I
can -keep track of in close cover,"
says another. "I don't want a dog
I have to spend more time hunt hunting
ing hunting for than the birds," says a
third. "I can kick up as many
birds myself as the dog that
works under my feet," answers a
fourth. And so, on and on,
Personally, I hold to the o 1 d
saying "a dog can't work too wide
as long as you have a string on
him." I not onlv believe this to be
logical, but I'll defend it against
all arguments. The "string," of
course, refers to control.
In my experience it is always
the fellow with a pottering, close close-working
working close-working dog who gives you the
if
yk...
O
(mud
nn
ini;
3
uuuu
vis::::y
1
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tun (Khanan A C Li
tTD.. OlASOOW, SCOT
TEl-2-2771

rao n n Yea a

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with
argument that his type of dog, or
rather his dog's type of dog, is
the right type.
I'll wager that if you made
him a present of a dog with get
up and go that reached out to the
fringes and covered the distant
hedgerows, bending to signals and
working in when called, he'd sing
a different tune. The defense of a
unllnnT-trnttinff Hnv nn tho hacis
0f a close pattern being desirable
? n
is not a defense but an excuse.
iiuuimg uui uiu ge oiiuuiU' u 1 1
a bird dog in the walking-trotting
catpenrv. . . I
The hunter who claims that a
fast dog in grouse cover will
flush more birds is not familiar
with the psychology of nature's
children. Wild animals are only
too well aware of invaders of
their domain. They watch the In
truders and take pains to notice
whether or not they are seen by
them. .' :-
The dog that snoops around
seeming to sample every odor and
turn over every stone will cause
a bird to fear discovery and move
It is the bold dog that seems
to be going by and suddenly turns
end for end in a mesmerising
point that pins his bird solid.
This too is the dog that will hold
that point until you locate him
and the bird will be there for
the gun. This is the dog that will
thrill yoa when he runs or turns
to marble. He just can't go too
far nor too fast just so long as
he is under control.
(Distributed by NEA Service)
TODAY!
3:15 5:20 MO
p.m.
'A
M-G-M presents in CCLCR and
ANNE BAXTER
STEVE FORREST
ItiiuK Ih..iwif1 mi rtcnjirt
Todo Enconto .25
WAHOOI $115.00
Mark Stevens, in
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Johnny Weissmuller, In
"LOST VOLCANO"
Today IDS AL .20 .1
Phil Carey, In
"WYOMING RENEGADES"
Edmond O'Brien, in

1 1

.60 .30

You Don't L'ed Diplonn

To Be Pro Football Player

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA) -Prof-
Pfi h?i n &?v m aLI
'n'fu1..'-? hve
V'"" ""t icicwa.u.i.
ot telecasting where games are
being played. Simple as that.
TV has sold pro football to
the
country.
"This area is becoming more
and more interested in the game,"
says Jack Donahue of the Houston
Press. "You can't kick guys away
from television sets on Sunday.
"George Carmack and I got to
talking about the number Of guys
named Joe who turn up starring
with the money players. It s pretty
intriguing, we think, how guys
who weren't in the draft and not
big name college players got on
up and say: 'Coach, I played for
Podunk and thjnk I can make
your team.'
"On TV we keep hearing about
Ferguson of Green Bay not hav having
ing having played college football. A lot
more' are from schools I never
heard of. How did these boys get
their jobs?"
SMALL SCHOOL PLAYERS are
recommended by coaches or some someone
one someone who knows a football player
when he sees one, that's how the
Chicago Bears found Harloa Hill,
the end whom the athletes them themselves
selves themselves this year named the player
of-the-year in the poll conducted
by NEA Service and (name Pana Panama
ma Panama America). Hill scarcely made.
national headlines catching pas
ses for Florence, Ala., State Tea Teachers.
chers. Teachers. Sandlot football has virtually di disappeared.
sappeared. disappeared. Three minor leagues
folding cut into the NFL's source
of supply.
Yet the eight big league clubs
annually receive a total of 250 ap
plications from lads who either
did not qualify for or neglected to
seek higher learning. Several of
the present combatants jumped di directly
rectly directly from high school or came
out of the armed forces.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

. New Orleans Servica

Great .White. Fleet
S.S. "SIXAOLA" : 'n .?
S.S. "AGGERSBORG- ...Jan. 1
S.S. "YAQL'E" n-
S.S. "AENOS"
S.S. "SANTO CERRO" ..; Jn- ;
S.S. "MARNA" ..........Jan. is
S.S. "SIXAOLA" zl
S.S. YAQUE'' 1!k
S.S. "MORAZAN" '''!'?
S.S. "FIADORKNOT "Feb 14
Also Handling Refrigerated artd Chilled Cargo
New Vork Service Arrive
.. i Cristobal
S.S." "HEREDIA" ................................ Jan.
S.S. "PARISMINA" Jn. 1
S.S. "OTTA" .....Jan. 20
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" ................Jan. 23
S.S. "LIMON'' ... ... ..................Jan. 80
S.S. "CHOLIJTECA" Feb.
S.S. "E SPARTA" Feb. C ;
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger shins to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angles, Ssn Francisco
' and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New :
York, Us Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00 'A
To Seattle $355.00
TELEPHONES: l
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26 modern "Santa" ships onmnf me i.,
Americaa with fast and frequent V
service.

WEEKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA RITA" ........Due Cristobal, C. Z, Jan. 11
S.S. "SANTA LU1SA" .......Due Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 11
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW C?M

S.S. "SANTA MARIA" ....
S.S. ''SANTA MARGARITA'

FROM U. S. PACIFIC & WEST COAST
CENTRAL AMERICA
TO BALBOA AND CRISTOBAL, C. Z.
' SS. "SANTA FE" Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. 11
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" ..........Due Balboa, C. Z, Jan.
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO TII2
WEST C0ST CENTRAL AMFR1CA & U. S. PACinC
S.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, C. 7.., Jan. 27
CaIbo Onlv
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.

Cr.IblOBALt 2131 2H5
baixoa:

LOS ANGELES FOUND Howard
r"!,0''..?'.1:? 81'

Pacific cost- Ferguson, who
had played high school bill :
ik,,.... I.. nrformi1 fnr
the Rams in the. College AU-Star
game in Chicago in 1952, but; was
released before the first league
game, ureen cay signed him as a
free agent for '53 and had a full fullback
back fullback who excelled at catching pas passes..
ses.. passes.. r.
Charley Powell hopped from
San Diego High to be the San
Francisco 49ers' defensive end.
The Rams found Big. Daddy
Lipscomb with the Camp Pendle Pendleton,
ton, Pendleton, Calif., Marines. Their 6-6,
286-pound defensive middle guard
and tackle served his apprentice-
shJ t m Hi h rf M
TED WEGERT DIDNT have
sufficient credits to get into "Col "College
lege "College and Eddie Danowski, the old
New York Giant back and Ford Ford-ham
ham Ford-ham coach, saw him as a schoql schoql-boy
boy schoql-boy at Riverhead, Long Island?
Danowski was boosting the half halfback
back halfback to the pros before the Phila Philadelphia
delphia Philadelphia Eagles discovered h i m
tearing up the Bainbridge, Md.,
Naval Training Station.
A strapping lad doesn't have to
attend college to become a pro professional
fessional professional football player, although
there is no getting away from the
fact that it helps.
RAGS TO RICHES
Hialeah, Fla. (NEA) As a
juvenile last year, Cavort start started
ed started by winning only $1,400, failing
to win in five tries. In June he
could have been claimed for $7, $7,-500.
500. $7,-500. But he wound up the year with
seven victories for $50,175.
SLOWPOKES BARRED
"Daytona Beach, Fla. (NEA)
NASCAR has scheduled its most
extensive Speed Weeks program
in history here, Feb. 12 through
26, with three days of stock car
racing on 'the beach and road
course the highlight.
Arrlva
Cristobal
J
uuuu
.Sails Cristobal, C.
Sails Cristobal, C.
Z., Jan. II
Z., Jan. IS
- FANA'U: 2-C"S
i:ci2::j
- r.J

3 LJ

a

I



r

J
r?
O
t
u ,.j if n
' U
.Read story on pagz 8
c

on
U J J U T7 Vr VjrJ

Sled Positions
Off Quemoy,
Matsu Shelled

J' TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan 5 (UP)
Nationalist Chinese artillery
twmharded Communist positions
opposite Quemoy and Matsu is islands
lands islands today while Adm. Arthur W.
Kadiora and Air Force Secretary
JJonaid A. Quarles were confer conferring
ring conferring with President Chiang Kai Kai-ahek.
ahek. Kai-ahek. Nationalist sources said the ar artillery
tillery artillery at each end of the 15 0 0-mile
mile 0-mile island, battleline hit red po positions
sitions positions with 800 rounds in retalia retaliation,
tion, retaliation, lor yesterday's 858 round
Communist bombardment of Que Quemoy
moy Quemoy ' ;.'
Kdford. Chairman of the U. S
'.'oint Chiefs of Staff, began Mr
talks with Chiang yesterday and
wa joined today by Quarles.
V T'i2 Nationalist bombardment at
Mabu was the first reported in
tha; area. The Communists nave
sporadically sheUed little Kaoteng
islam!, a Matsu outpost, some 130
mi!"S northwest of Formosa.
- .The Red guns began a 4V4 hour
bombardment of Quemoy a few
hours before Radford arrived at
Taipeh from Hong Kong accom accompanied
panied accompanied by his wife and staff.
. Communist guns fired 85 rounds
it Quemoy, injuring two persons
and di-stroying 73 civilian houses,
. Nationalist Defense Ministry
Communique said,
iat.onalist gun.r opened up in
a counter-barrage against the Red
guns situated on the mainland and
on small Communist islands near
Ourmov.
The tempo of artillery barrages.
hM- increased during tne p an
wceK sfter several months of rela relative
tive relative quiet. Some fears were M M-pressea
pressea M-pressea on Formosa that the Reds
might be preparing for push a a-;
; a-; gainst the Nationalist offshore Is Islands
lands Islands of Quemoy and Matsu, cut
tfcere was no official indication
tfiat" such was the case.
Adm. Radford made no com comment
ment comment when he arrived at Formosa
for conferences with Generalissi Generalissimo'
mo' Generalissimo' Chiang Kai-shek. .
' Far East experts concentrated
more on rumors cropping UP ln
London that the Reds and the Na Nationalists
tionalists Nationalists have been dickering. Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist sources emphatically de dented
nted dented them.
II A I. IK) A TIDES
FRIDAY, JANUARY
HICH .
( 9:15 a.m. '. m'
9-M p.m. 9:32 m-
r
.jft. 'I
0!) 5:00 6:51 9:00 p.m.
v ... i fS
;rHlcpTlt?:
' ClNEnAAScOpS1'
i " :. Also:
"ISLES OF LORE
A Cinemascope Short!
SATURDAY!
M-G-M'S CIGl
LIFE-. -:'VV
INSPIRED
DRAMA I
A powerful stoiy ',
of real people,
turbulent
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drama
and
violence 1 1 i
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It

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' iiB::M'.j
,. CLOTH HE
i v I
r iiiM

AN

'Let the people
31st YEAR
MollM
PARIS, Jan. 5' (UP) Socialist
leader Guy Mollet and P i e r r e
Mendes-France called an urgent
conference today to consider' im immediate
mediate immediate convocation of the Nation National
al National Assembly to end France's gov government
ernment government paralysis.
Tta Assembly is not scheduled
to meet until Jan. 19 and until
then Premier Edgar Faure will
heaJ a lame duck cabinet that
has no real authority to make ma major
jor major decisions affecting France and
its allies.
Tats Mollet-Mendes meeting was
suggested by the Socialist Party
as Paris newspapers predicted
that a Socialist-directed govern government
ment government was the only one t h a t
cou'd resolve the crisis.
STfuirTvt&a a growing belief the
tenter parries and the non-Com-ma
tle,ftk would have to pool
their resources in a back-to-the
wail battle to save France from
a government jeopardized by the
Communists. and right-wing ex ex-freitieists.
freitieists. ex-freitieists. Faure paved the way for such
a move yesterday when he sug suggested
gested suggested that the future government
wou'd have to include members of
his own center-right front and the
ReDUliliran front nf his nnlitlral
rival. Mendes-France.
Both Faure and Mendes presum presumably
ably presumably would be out of such a coa coalition.
lition. coalition. Informed sources said today's
meeting between Mollet and the
blu jowled Mendes-France would

Pierre Poujade's Polities: Tax Strikes,
Labor Strikes, Any Other Kind Of Strikes'

EDITORS NOTE: Handsome
storeneeper Pierre Pouj a d e,
whose sensational gains in the
i rcnch general elections made
him a power in French politics,
has outlined some of his future
tact.'cs and his opinions on
France's pressing problems in an
.exclusive interview with United
Press correspondent Anth o n y
Cavendish. It is the first be was
given since Monday's elections.
Cavendish has followed the rise
of the Poujaaist anti-tax move movement
ment movement since its inception a year
ago and has often talked intim-,
ateiy with Poujaoe and his lieu lieutenants.
tenants. lieutenants. By ANTHONY CAVLNDISII
PARIS, Jan. 5 (UP) Pierre
Poujade, a new nghtwing power
in Franch politics, vowed today
he will call "tax strike, labor strik strikes
es strikes and any other kind of strikes"
if France does not "reform.'1
He did not say precisely what
reform he feels is needed.
But in an interview with the
United Press at his 15 bedroom
hill tup chateau outside Paris, the
onetime smalltown bookseller
sketched out his policies.
Armed with the power inherent
ln nis control of 51 out of 626 Gen General
eral General Assembly seats won by his
followers, Poujade said "if a gov government
ernment government is organized which makes
no move to reform, we shall call
tax strikes, and labor strikes and
any other kind of strikes to put
pressure on the government which
betrays its mandate."
The 34-year-old Poujade, who al al-reaiy
reaiy al-reaiy has said he will not join
any government formed by the
new Assembly, said his 481 candi candidates
dates candidates in the election kept the Com Communists
munists Communists from doing better than
they did.
"I am not going to: approach!
anyoody, but if somebody ap approaches
proaches approaches me I shall be happy to
discuss anything with them."
He said Tuesday he had "no in intention
tention intention of cooperating with the
v ommunists."
".ittiiig in slacks and sweater on
th; edge of a dining room table
and sipping a n.&ss of armagnac
brandy Poujade gave his opinions
on such foreign issues as German
re-rmarr.ent and the crisis in ter-ror-noden
Algeria.
"We must be more eager to and
the feebleness of France than con-
I cernea with the strength of Ger-
i m.nu Via t-iji
'""J lie BCUU.
! "There are things wrong in Al-
I. geria certainly, but this does not
I mean we want Mendes (former
Premier Pierre Mendes -France
,who initiated, self-rule for Tunisia
j to give it way,'' Poujade said.
' -"We cannot say how we will
i work in the Assembly before know know-;
; know-; ing he positions of the other part part-i
i part-i ies. Cut what is certain is that we

INDEPENDENT

atiama

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P THURSDAY, JANUARY 5, 1956

Move

be ''exploratory" and would take
no far-reaching decisions. Mollet
heads a group of 93 Socialists.
Mendes heads a group of 93 also.
But the Socialists' directive com committee,
mittee, committee, met last night and gave
Mollet a maadate to meet with
Mendes-France who represents
the-leftists Radical Party in the
Republican Front to examine the
possibility of an immediate convo convocation
cation convocation of the new assembly.
One of the extremists Faure
ha( in mind was Pierre Poo Poo-jada,
jada, Poo-jada, right-wing anti-tax crusad crusader
er crusader who emerged from Monday's
general election as a political
power.
FauTe failed to saywhether he
wants to make up personally with
Mendes, once his best friend. But
he frankly admitted he had little
hope w continuing as premier of
hope of continuing as premier of
the r ext government to be estab established
lished established by the new General Assem Assembly,
bly, Assembly, v -,:
Speaking at a lunch of the For Foreign
eign Foreign Press Assn., the pudgy pre premier
mier premier said the coalition should
range from the Socialists on the
left to the rightist independents of
Foreigt, Minister Antoine- P 1 n a y.
These forces would encompass the
coaliaons both he and Mendes
formed during the election cam campaign.
paign. campaign. r ,.
In arguing for a centenst coali coalition
tion coalition in the face of powerful Com Communist
munist Communist forces on the left and
those of Poujade on .the right.
will work for the best Interests' of
Franco and for that alone," the
ar.ti-tax crusader said.
Asker whether he would continue
to use roughouse tactics in his
crusaoe against paying taxes, Pou Poujade
jade Poujade said "yes and more."
He said "between the Reds and
ourselves I am sure the country
will be livened up."
He shrugged off charges by his
opponents that he is a Fascist.
"My boys are in," he said. "I
don't give a damn what you call
me. .. :
"Call me a Fascist if you want want-after
after want-after all they had some good
ideas.
"Let the others try to make us
sit on the rightwing in the As-
TODAY
75c 40c.

SHOWS: 12:50 2:10 4:21 6:53 8:53 P.M.
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NOTE: When you buy your

THIEF,' nk tor uket ir the W? raf.1 f thre (3)
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Antonio's, that will be given away during the show. For
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Ti m r":i r i r i r3

DAILY

O

nfi

country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

Faure said he did not b e 1 1 e v e
there would be a "popular front"
in the Assembly such as the Com Communists
munists Communists have been proposing.
The Reds want a ruling coali coalition
tion coalition of themselves, the Socialists
and the Mendes Radicals.
As it stands now, no one party
has the strength to run a govern government.
ment. government. Any moderate coalition, at best,
would be very unstable against
the 145 seats the Communists won
in the 626-seat Assembly and the
51 seats captured by the followers
of the anti-tax crusading Poujade.
Faure said Poujade's anus anus-ing
ing anus-ing rise to power is based on
the constant government crises
of postwar France, the large
number of parties which had 18
separate groups entered in, the
election and the campaign car car-rled
rled car-rled on by some parties which
tended to discredit the Rep ub ub-ic.
ic. ub-ic. '' ",V"
Speculation already has arisen
over who will be chosen the next
BABY CHECKS
DES MOINES, la. (UP)
The Iowa Power and Light Co.
hired 10 baby-sitters to be on duty
at its new plant for an open house
celebration. The sitters, dressed in
white uniforms, tagged each child
and gave a claim check to the par parents..
ents.. parents.. ..
sit on the rightwing in the As Assembly.
sembly. Assembly. Good. Manure on the lot
of diem.'
Swigs And Tories
PARIS, Jan. 5 (UP) Mme.
Peirre Poujade aid today her
husband made a pretty good elec election
tion election guess.
The couple listened to election
returns in their car driving from
Saint. Cere to Paris, and celebrated
the election of each Poujadist
deputy with a swig of red wine.
Poujade, said his wife, "brought
three bottles of wine, and that is
about 60 swigs."'
His followers won 51 seats.

CENTRAL

ii.-..
ViJT'ii:
ticket to see "10 CAltii A

era rr rrn ri.cn a.

KEYSPAFER

FIVE CENTS
premier after the Hew Assembly
meets Jan. 19.
Catholic Republican J e a de r
Robert Schuman, "Mr. Europe," is
considered a possibility as are
oldline radical Henri Queule. a
former premier, and Socialist
Christian Pineau. v
Opposition To
ATLANTA, Jan 5 (UP) -A fed federal
eral federal judge today ordered white
public schools in Anderson Coun County
ty County Tcnn., to admit Negroes by
fall but opposition to desegrega desegregation
tion desegregation stiffened in the Deep South.
U. 5. District Judge Roger L.
Taybr specified in a brief mem memorandum
orandum memorandum that "desegregation as
to high school students (in Ander Anderson
son Anderson County) should be effected by
a definite date and fixed not later
than the beginning of the fall term
of the present year of 1956.
Tbe ruling, the first affecting
whit nuhlic schools in Tennessee,
but not the first in the South,

lysis

would be followed later by an orvate school'' system could be put

der backing up the memoraji
dumvTaylpr;aid., v v
Anderson Country has no second second-day
day second-day schools for. Negroes and 11
Negro students are currently be being
ing being ee'nt to a Negro school in ad adjoining
joining adjoining Knox County while eight
others go to a Roane County
school. "all 'at county expense.
Th atomic city of Oak Ridge
is located In Anderson County
jut i sadminisrrated by the A A-tomic
tomic A-tomic Energy Commission. Oak
Ridge was desegregated I a s t
(oil V
. Negroes are already taking
eraduate courses at the Universi-
tv of iennesee u
ivnected to enroll at
K I vta -
state College next
hionth for graduate work under a
"gradual desegregation" plan prq prq-h
h prq-h Tennessee education of-
UUilvU "J w
ficials.
Heart M!:ck Kills
Kenneth F. Zippers
In Orlando, Florida
Kenneth F. ,Zipperer. who ij ij-tired
tired ij-tired from the Canal oZne Post Postal
al Postal ni vision in February of last
hoop rfipd Tuesdav nieht in Flo
rida, apparently of heart attack,
according to a teiegram receiv
ed from uampa oy ineuus uu
the Isthmus. He was 55 years
01 A native of McCleriny, Flori Florida,
da, Florida, "Mr. Zlpperer served with the
U.S.: Navy during woria war i
and was employed irom tyi. to
1937 as a postal clerk in Tampa,
Florida..
He was transferred to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone Postal Division in' 1937
and during the war was employ employed
ed employed 'in Cali, Colombia, with -the
ronoi Tinne Air Mail Aeency. He
was made special Postal Clerk
in 1950 and from 1952 up to the
time of his retirement in Febru February,
ary, February, he was Principal Review
Clerk' with the Postal Division
in the Civil Affairs.Builrtlng.
Since his retirement. Mr. and
Mrs. Zlpperer have been m k
in? their home in onanao, mu-
In addition to his wife, he Is
survived by a daughter, Mrs. R.
V. Anderson, or savannan, Geor Georgia.
gia. Georgia.
Dount'inuSfell
laribq Iwo Ikn
CARLSBAD N. M., Jan. 5 (UP)
Riaf mine insriector John Gar
cia said today a safety device had
been removed from a cage-tvpe
eWnlor minutes before the eleva
tor nmmmeted down a mine shaft
killing two men and injuring three.
,Tvo of those iniured remained
noar rlA t,h in Rt Francis Hospital
today. The third was less seriously
hurt. ,
Garcia said the three-tiered ele
vatnr had been ebuinped with a
crosshead safety catch last Sep September
tember September and this catch had been
in use when it began hauling the
five men from the bottom of a
625-fct shaft Tuesday.
But he said en rout to the top
the case began binding on one

sirtA 'of tne shaft vvfin' wtvRn

was stopped for correction of the j
bind, someone apparently removed
the device, he said, and the ascent,

was resumed without it.

WEST GERMAN ARMY RECRUITS A group of civilian-garbed recruits are marched at An An-dernach,
dernach, An-dernach, Germany, by a pair of uniformed sergeants as the first six company-size units of the
new West German Army were created. These companies cannot yet be combined into batta battalions
lions battalions or any other larger formations, aince the Bonn Parliament has not yet authorized te
creation of any units except companies limited to training functions.

Desegregation Stiffens In

Since the U.S. Supreme Courtf
directed lower federal courts to
carry out its mandate for deseg desegregating
regating desegregating schools, two counties in
Virginia and another in Kentucky
have been ordered to admit Ne
groes..
Plans went ahead, however, in
the heart of Dixie, where racial
opposition is strongest to cir circumvent
cumvent circumvent the Supreme Court rul ruling.
ing. ruling. v .;v;..y."
The Georgia Education Commis
sion spproved five bills to be sub-
mittjd to the state Legislature
next week under which a "p r i-
into operation "as a last resort."
The commission also passed a
resolution calling on the legislat legislator
or legislator to invoke the do'ctrine of "in "interposition."
terposition." "interposition." declaring the Su
preme Court's anti segregation
rulings null and void, on grounds
the Constitution reserved the right
of school control to the states.
Pacific Fleet
Very Strong
Navy Secretary
WASHINGTON, Jan. 5 (UP)
Navy Secretary Charles S.
Thomas returned from a Far
r.ast tour today convinced that
the Pacific Fleet can "carry out
any mission assigned to it."
He said there has been a Com
munist buildup of military, and
naval strength in the Far East
cut ne did not know the extent
of the threat it might pose to
Chinese Nationalist Formosa or
other areas. ,".
"I don't think it is any dif
ferent than it has. been," he
said. In any event, he added,
the UJS. 7th Fleet now guarding
Formosa is ."very strong" and in
a position "to carry out any
mission that might be assign
ed."
TODAY
SENSATIONAL
RELEASE!
"Mil
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itnM h inn stn.ni., mm nm 1 1 Kigtuar 14
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.
The resolution charged that the
court decision "accompanied by
tnreats ot coercion and compul compulsion
sion compulsion against the sovereign states
of this union, constitutes a deli deliberate,
berate, deliberate, palpable, and dangerous
attempt by the court to prohibit to
the states certain rights and pow
ers never surrendered by them."
Interposition is under consider
ation also in Mississippi, South
Carolina, Louisiana and Virignia.
The Virginia General Assembly
is expected to be asked to pass
a similar resolution when-it con
venes next week.
Virginia will also hold a public
referendum next week to pave the
way for amending the state con constitution
stitution constitution so as to get around the
Supreme Court order by permit permitting
ting permitting the establishment of private
SChOOlS. ."'
Georgia Gov. Marvin Griffin
told the commission he would
be prepared to the future "for
these people who incite riots and
insurrections," an obvious ref reference
erence reference to a student march on
the executive mansion and on
the Capitol when he sought to
hav Georgia Tech barred from
playing against Pittsburgh in
Dutch Whaling
Supply Tanker
Makes 1st Transit
The Dutch motor tanker
Scherpendrecht is expected to
arrive in Cristobal Monday on
her first transit through the
Canal, Vv'
The 17,230-ton ship has been
chartered by the Netherlands
Wahling Co.-to act as a supply
tanker for their whaling expedi expedition
tion expedition which is now in the An
tarctic.
Tht Dutch ship sailed from
Hamburg on Dec, 23 and lscs.
pected to arrive in Curacao to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Fenton and Co. are lo
cal agents for the ship.
L'UX'

(EUESEUY

BINEDICT BOGEAUS
Cret l.'arfe's iz:nzrtzl s'.zry

"" J f '.""M

Deep South

the Sugar Bowl becaue the Pan
thei s had a Negro on their squad.
In MississiDDi. another strong
hold of anti-integration feeling, a
legislative committee put the fin finishing
ishing finishing touches on a series of bills
desned to maintain segregation.
Gov. Hugh White told the Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi Legislature in his f a r e e-well
well e-well address that the responsibi
lity for any racial tension in the
stata rest on the "political and
pressure agitators from outside
tl-e South rather than on the
shoulders of our people."
White said a "few incidents" of
racial violence "do" not mean in
any sense hat racial animosities
are running rampant in our
state."
Costeilo Balks
At Some Queries
During Hearing
NEW YOR K.Jan. 8 (UP) (UP)-Frank
Frank (UP)-Frank Costeilo," former gambling
kingpin fighting government ef efforts
forts efforts to deport him, today com complied
plied complied with a court order that he
answer question about his activi activities
ties activities prior to his naturalization in
1925.
But the taciturn 63-year old
underworld! figure, a native of I I-taly,
taly, I-taly, balked at questions convern convern-iifg
iifg convern-iifg the years since he bacame a
citizen. ...
Costeilo was questioned at a
closed session by Asst. U. S. Atty.
Alfred P. O'Hara in pre-trial ac action
tion action brought by the government to
strip him of his American citi citizenship
zenship citizenship on the grounds he obtain obtained
ed obtained it by fraud.
Later. Federal Judge Alexander

Ul- i 7KS W
unanswe
3 m rial to tl
ex.lion. Th

Fhks will rule on whether -the
rered questions are mate mate-tlie
tlie mate-tlie government's investiga-
The questions presumably
related to Costcllo's bootlegging
and gambling activities during the
1920s. .
SHOWS:
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