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:
AA00010883:02969

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
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"Icf rTie people know the truth end the country is safe Abraham Lincoln,
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Jlst IEAR
PANAMA, E. P., SUNDAY, JAXUART J, 1356

(NEA Telephoto)
CONGRESS OPENS Rev.
Bernard Braskamp, chaplain
of the House of Representa Representatives,
tives, Representatives, delivers the opening
prayer, in the House Chamber
as the second session of the
84th Congress convenes in
Washington. In the rear is
Speaker of the House Sara
Rayburn (D., Tex.)

Strong
Is Red Promise
For Arms Help
MONROVIA. Liberia, Jan. 7-
(UP) A delegation of Russian
diplomats prepared to tour this
strategic west An lean icuuum.
today after promising President
William Tubman that Liberia
can be "strong" if she will ac ac-ccept
ccept ac-ccept Russian aid.' ., ,. .,
l The delegation, led by A; P.
Volkov, chairman of the Coun Council
cil Council of Nationalities of the Su Supreme
preme Supreme Court (upper home of
parliament) and offered Liberia
economic and technical assist assistance
ance assistance without specifying the a a-mount.
mount. a-mount. Volkov said the.n that no
.strings were attacked to the
offer.
"We are prepared to uh'der uh'der-take
take uh'der-take economic and technical as assistance
sistance assistance to Liberia on an equal
hasis meaninz that Russia will
eive aid without laying down
conditions," he said today."
It was learned today that Vol Volkov
kov Volkov told President Tubman dur during
ing during their meetings yesterday
that Liberia can develop into "a
strong nation" if she takes ad advantage
vantage advantage of the Russian offer.
"Russia is not interested in
another war but that must not
be misinterpreted as meaning
that we are weak." he was re
ported to have' said. "We want
to use nuclear power for the
benefit of mankind not for, its
destruction."
Tnte text of the letter sent by
Soviet President Kllmlnti Vo Vo-roshilov
roshilov Vo-roshilov to President Tubman on
the occasion of his inauguration
lor a third term this week was
released today. It said:
"Volkov will serve the cause
of peace and the establishing of
friendly relations between our
two countries." ,;
Official sources said today the
Russian offer would likely be
accepted though there was no
official word on whether the
government would be prepared
to grant the Soviets an airnase
here.
Scbnlisl Develops
'Horse Sense' Tesl
FcrMcnldlylil
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP)
A new psychological test has been
developed- to, measure "horse
sense" in mentally ill patients. ;
The scientist who developed the
test is Dr. Frank X. Barron, an
associate research psychologist at
the University of California. He
calls it a test of "esro strength,"
which he says is roughly eauivalent
to "horse sense." The test was
devised to free psychiatrists from
treating persons unlikely to re respond
spond respond tp psychotherapy,
Dr. Barron describes a person
with a high level of. ego strength
in this way:
"He is usually in good physical
health, has a strong sense of
reality, possesses feelings of per personal
sonal personal adequacy and vitality, ex expresses
presses expresses a permissive morality and
lack of e t h n i c pre judice, is
emotionally outgoing and sponta spontaneous,
neous, spontaneous, and is reasonably intelligent."

RedN afions Termed
O0mitsBy;Army

WASHINGTON. Jan. 7 (IIPl-
Army officers and enlisted men
who Know certain types of secret
imormauon were under stand stand-ins
ins stand-ins orders today not to travel in
Soviet bloc countries and other
sensitive areas.
The Armv issued the Order to
prevent servicemen .from .-being
DiCked hv t.h fnmmnnltti
and "brainwashed."
The regulation announced
yesterday, applies 1 to all Army
men "who have knowledse of
current value about special in
telligence miormation andor
activities.
' The forbidden areas include

Lffiussia and the Soviet bloc eoun-

nico, lupusiavia, riniana, Ber Berlin,
lin, Berlin, the Communist threatened
islands of Macao. Ouemov and
Matsu: the Indochlnese states of
Laos and Cambodia, and South
Viet Nam with the exception of
the Saigon urban area.
The Army gave no explanation
for issuing the regulation at the
Dresent time. -It Haiti nn Knorttin
incident prompted it,, but that
oinciais reit there was a "re
quirement" for such an order.
An Army spokesman said the
new order actually will apply to
a relatively small number of
servicemen. He said it would not
apply to military attaches in
L.S. embassies in affected coun countries
tries countries because these officers have
diplomatic status.
The officers and enlisted men
covered by the order were" for forbidden
bidden forbidden to travel ln-the banned
areas "on either a dutv or non-
duty status." In event of war.
tne Army said, tnev would not
be allowed to go closer to the
front lines than division head headquarters.
quarters. headquarters. The Armv exnlalnpd that, the
interrogation of such men '"by
foreign forces could constitute a
substantial risk to the security
of the United States."
The regulation said that the
length of time the ban will be
applied against- individual serv-
30-Year-OId Parrot
Mothers Puppies
MIAMI, Okla. (UP W Poll v. a
30'year-old parrot owned by Mr.
and Mrs. Orville Watts, usually
nas i sarcastic remaric tor anyone
and everyone, but she turned un unexpectedly
expectedly unexpectedly gentle when pups were
Dorn in tne watts household.
The old parrot developed a lik liking
ing liking for the six puppies of a pointer
on the Watts farm 14 miles north
east of here. She became a regular
pup-sitter. - ,. --;:,
Her most chiding remark
reserved for the adopted brood
was a "Whatsa matter, pup?"
when one of the clumsy little dogs
stepped on her tail feathers.
. She acted like an anerv. mother
hen one day when a truck driver
poked his head in the barn door.
She flew in his face, flailing and
squawking. ;
"What kind of wild animal does
Watts keep in his barn?" the man
asked.
I

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(NEA Radio-Telcphoto)
FIRE ATOP EIFFEL TOWER Smoke pours from the top of
the Eiffel Tower in Paris after fire broke out on the old land landmark.
mark. landmark. Apparently the strain of broadcasting election returns
through the night was too much for electrical TV equipment in-,
stalled in the 805-foot-high third platform. Only rubber in insulation
sulation insulation on TV cables appeared to be damaged.

ivemen will be determined "by

tne extent or critical and sensi sensitive
tive sensitive intellieenre t.h lnrtivirfnaJ
has amassed."
The rezulatlon mart th
Intelligence section responsible
for keeDin current t.h lut-.nf
prohibited areas and the cate
gories of officers and enlisted
men affected.
It was explained that there
could be exceptions to the new
regulations. For example, the
Army said, a man could be as
signed for a short tour of tern.
porary duty In Berlin, provided
me assignment had the approv approval
al approval of the commander-in-chief of
Army forces in Europe.
Brilish Ilavel Source
Denies Base Moving
LONDON Jan 7 YTrPV A ti-
thorltative naval sources denied
knowledge today, of any plan to
prepare the North Borneo island
of Labuan as an alternate nav naval
al naval base for use in the event Sin
gapore fails to the Communists
They said the cost of building
a major base at Labuan would
be prohibitive and thai, it wnnM
be at least as vulnerable to air
attack as Singapore itself.
Labuan lies 725 miles north northeast
east northeast of Singapore closer to
Communist Chinese air base.
An American; newsmajrazin
(Newsweek) reported that thff
British Imperial general staff
selected It as alternate to Sin Singapore.
gapore. Singapore. Naval ; sources here said In
any case such a decision would
be taken by the ministry of de
fense or the admiralty and not
by the imperial staff, which Is
the British army's high com command.
mand. command. Ilavy !bspil! Heeds
Stamps For Patients
SAN DIEGO (UP)- Any old
postage stamps lying around your
house?
The U.S. Navy Hospital Stamp
Club- here can use them in any
amount, Its address is: Building 7,
U.S. Navy Hospital, San Diego 34,
Calif,
Doctors there say that recovery
is speeded among men who collect
stamps, and that, in some cases,
stamp collecting actually has
saved lives by getting a wounded
man's mind off his troubles.
J.L. Zerbe, a retired University
of Pennsylvania professor, is presi president
dent president of the stamp club at the
hospital. He never before had any
connection with any of the armed
services, but he devotes a good
many hours each week to instructs
ing embryonic collectors there in
how to classify, catalogue and
mount stamps in their collections.
t
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(NEA Telephoto)
KING SIZE LOAF OF BREAD Secretary of Agriculture Ezra Taft Benson takes a bite out of
a huge loaf of bread on exhibit at" the Agriculture Department for an audience of wheat farm farmers
ers farmers and farm leaders invited to Washington to air their views on the disposal of surplus wheat.
Left to right- Joe Parker, counsel for the National Grange; R. L. Patterson, president Kansas
Association of Wheat Growers; Herbert W. Clutter, vice president National Association of
Wheat Growers; Benson; Herbert Hughes, of Imperial, Neb.; Robert Taylor, administrator of
the Oregon Wheat Commission; Don Moos, president of Washington Association of Wheat
Growers; and Dorsey Kirk, Master of the Illinois State Grange.
,'"'
Ike's-Farm Message Virtually Ready;

Work-Rest Vacation May

KEY WEST. Fla Jan. 7 (UP)
President Eisenhower may end
his work and rest vacation to
morrow and be in Washington
when his farm message goes be before
fore before Congress at noon Monday.
White House press aft-ttetary
James C. Hageriy,said yeiterday
the President may fly back
the cantta Sunday, alter two
weeks of mild exercise and final
work on his messages to Con Congress.
gress. Congress. .Hagertv jaid the President
and Agriculture Secretary Ezra
T. Benson put the farm' mes message
sage message into -virtually iinaUorm"
during Benson's visit with Mr,
Eisenhower yesterday.
Afterward the President strol
led oer to the Sonar School
baseball field- at the Key West
Naval Base, site of his vacation
headquarters, to watch part of
a baseball game between the se secret
cret secret service men and the press
corps.
The President, accompanied
by his brother, Milton Eisenhow
er, watched nearly tnree innms
of the roundhouse affair m
which the traveling S3 agents
fought a losina: battle with tne
rennrters and ohotographers.
The aeents afterward won the
contest, 12-5, In five Innings.
Mr. Eisenhower and his broth
er were present for the first
three innings, -.-; ,r ....
The President was an ardent
fan, even to the point of claim claiming
ing claiming that the petty officers um um-pirlne
pirlne um-pirlne the game were robbers.
After the President left the
ball park, the players on the
Utah's Governor
FijSils Taxation
CHICAGO. Jan. 7 (UP) Gov
J. Bracken Lee of Utah, who Is
fighting, a- personal battle a
calnst federal taxation to sup
port foreign aid measures, said
today he will file his income tax
return next week without an ac
companying payment.
The Republican" governor also
said he has written Secretary of
the Treasury George M. Humph
rey requesting a full statement
of all expenses incurred by tne
government under the foreign
aid program "since they staited
the eiveaway program."
"Whether I'll get it is another
question," he said. ;
Lee, who admitted he has been
tax-delinquent since he failed
to file an estimate on his 1955
earnings, said he "would wel
come a court test ol his con
tention that it is illegal to tax
persons for aid to foreign na nations,
tions, nations, -
CONSCIENCE MONEY
SALEM, Ore. -(UP) A re
pentant woman who toolc more
time than she felt she had comine
for her daily coffee breaks while
working for the state motor ve vehicle
hicle vehicle division here sent a check
for to pay for the "borrowed
time" d u r i n a year's em
ployment.

lb

L
t 1
ft
t v
Hill,
press team limped to the side
lines and covered tneir wounas
with cans of beer. The secret
service team was too energetic
and well-conditioned to need
help.
The game had .ell the as
pects of a Marx brothers com comedy.
edy. comedy. Maurice Johnson, a pho
tographer -Jor international
News Photos, accomplished the
unusual by sliding from second,
base to home plate. ;
Mr, Eisenhower laughed up
roariously as over-age reporters
knocked long hits Into the out outfield.
field. outfield. The secret service, how however,
ever, however, began to find the ball aft after
er after the President left the field
and the agents then proceeded
to belt the living daylights out
of the press corps.
Hindering Fires
Gum-up Firemen
COLLEGE VIEW. Colo.. Jan. 7
(UP) Volunteer Fire Chief Art
Davis charged today that his
neighbors set a series of fires to
keep him and other volunteer
firemen away from a community
meeting on an issue tney op
nose.
The firemen oppose a P'an to
meree the community with ad
joining Denver because it would
eliminate their department.-
: Davis said the Volunteers an
swered only three fire alarms in
all of December. The night or
the meeting, he said, they were
called five times in five hours.
None of the fires amounted to
anything, he said,, but they kept
the firemen away from the
session. I
Food Sharing Program
Underway With Wheat
WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UPU
The first shipment of food un
der the church-sponsored ".share
our surplus" program leaves lor
Italy early next week.
- The Agriculture Department
said 21,000 long tons of wheat
from the federal surplus stock
pile will be loaded in four shins
at Texas porfs beginning about
Monday.
They will be sent to Taly un under
der under auspices of the Catholic Re Relief
lief Relief Services, one of the private
U.S. asencles taking part in the
program.
The Dlan for feeding the hun hungry
gry hungry of foreien lands was aTnrov aTnrov-ed
ed aTnrov-ed last, month after a Christ Christmas
mas Christmas season appeal by Protest Protestant,
ant, Protestant, Catholic and Jewish lead leaders.
ers. leaders. The surnlus grain from the
huge suoolies accumulated bv
the government under the nrl"e
sunnort proeram Is brino- donat donated
ed donated bv the government, which al also
so also will nay shinning costs. Pri Private
vate Private relief 0wte will handle
th- cost of distribution ovseas.
The eowernment has 5et n
limit on the amount of food it
will provide. Tb" si'e of the pro
gram largely will denrnd on the
amount of monev th pprtirl
nat.inr aencies raise for distri

bution costs.

n
11 1)
i.
I
End Today
U. E. Buchanan, chief of the
service, watched the game and
as the fifth inning ended, he
said, Why didn't my boys hit
this way while the President was
here?"
Despite reports to the contra
ry, the secret service men tried
no hidden ball tricks, but under
agreement,' they vdid not play
wun tneir guns strapped on.
The game was limited to five
innings largely .- because the
press team did not have the
stamina to play the sixth inning.
Presbylerian Groups
May Be Cpnnecled Cpnnecled-!f
!f Cpnnecled-!f They Vole II So
PITTSBURGH, Jan.' 7 (UP) (UP)-A
A (UP)-A plan to unite the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian Church in the U.S.A. and
the United Presbyterian Church
of North America to form a new
church with some J million
members. was .formulated .here
today.
A proposal to merge the na nation's
tion's nation's two largest Presbyteijian
bodies Into a new church to be
called the United Presbyterian
Church in the U.3.A. will be
presented to committees' of both
groups in March.
If the committees, general as-
Psemblies and presbyteries of
both present churches approve
the plan, the two churche? will
unite in a combined general as assembly
sembly assembly to be held in Pittsburgh
in way lsas.
Dr. Ralph W. Lloyd, or Mary Mary-ville,
ville, Mary-ville, Tenn., and Dr. Robert W.
Gibson, co-chairmen of a joint
drafting committee, announced
the merger timetable here fol following
lowing following a two-day planning ses
sion. s .-. --: -'
They said the' plan is based on
a three-way plan approved by
both churches in 1954 but which
was defeated by a vote of the
presbyteries of the Presbyterian
Church in the U.S. Southern in
1954.
1

,.-'.'. ;.. ':''' ,; : '.' '- (NEA Tckrh -::)
EASING IN THROUGH THE FOG Poking her way through fog and ice floes on the Ku i
t-; iu. Tt.lu- llni Cnfnrnlii yis1P Vipr n;a v t nnra vr) o Tipr in NpB YOTK. The SiUO &l.

in the log-shrouded city carrying .1,068 passeng ers Irom Italy,

3

U,
xpansion
Pentagon

, WASHINGTON, Jan. 7 (UP) The Air Force today
reaffirmed it is not increasing the size of its proposed in intercontinental
tercontinental intercontinental jet bomber fleet in the face of reports that
Russia is. ;;-y -v'.;'
' Authoritative sources 'expect the United States will

have about 500 B-52 jet bombers by sometime in 1953.

Russia is reported to have expanded production or.
intercontinental jet bombers to enable it possibly to have
600 to 800 by the same time. ;
The Air Force announced'vesterclay it has place J a

$248,000,000 order for about 30 B-52 intercontinental

bombers;
But officials said the order
does not mean the Air Force
nlans to exDand the number oi
B-52's it already is planning to
build. They said tne order oniy
represents an additional com commitment
mitment commitment of funds.. .:
The B-52s cost about S8,ooo,ouu
each. -'- :'-.''
The Air Force announced last
summer It was stepping up
production of B-52's. The an announcement
nouncement announcement came after a con congressional
gressional congressional furor over disclosure
of unexpected Russian advances
in the heavy jet bomber new.
Authoritative sources said
the number of B-52'M t, Air
' Force is planning to build will
completely replace the old B-36
super bombers, i'
The strategic Air Command's
Intercontinental striking force
now consists of 11 B-36 wings.
The planes covered by the new
order win be bunt by the seauie,
Wash., and Wichita, Kan., plants
of Boeing Aircraft.
The B-52 is a 600-mile-an
hour bomber with a range of
approximately 6,000 miles. It
can be refueled In flight from
jet tanker planes,
One wing of 30 B-52's has been
organized in recent months.
At the same time a congres congressional
sional congressional authority has said the
United States probably will test
super-super hydrogen bombs In
the Pacific this spring with an
explosive force of 40 to 50 million
tons of TNT, . .'
Such an H-bomb could al almost
most almost obliterate any of this
country's major cities, and
spread d e a d 1 y radioactive
"fall-out" over many thou thousands
sands thousands of square miles.
A government study commit committee
tee committee said only a few days ago that
the "time is close at hand" when
Russia as well as the United
States will have hydrogen bombs
of such magnitude.
An official, government an
nouncement of the new tests is
due soon. It is expected to stress
precautions that will be taken
to make sure no one will be hurt
by the almost incredible force of
the new H-bbmb explosions.
President Eisenhower Is under understood
stood understood to have given his final ap approval
proval approval for the spring tests to
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of
the Atomic Energy Commission
shortly before his return to the
capital from Gettysburg, Pa.
' Strauss told newsmen at Get

Leave

U
Placid
tysburg his call was strictly "so "social."
cial." "social." But informed sources said
he went over the forthcoming;
tests 'with the chief executive
and received the needed author authority
ity authority to use "special nuclear mate mate-rials"
rials" mate-rials" required lor the m. pert pertinents.
inents. pertinents.
The President made it clear
In his State of the Union mrs-
sage to Congress Thursday this
country would not be persuad persuaded
ed persuaded by Soviet' propaganda into
calling off its previouslyrlan-
ned tests. :
The congressional authority
said the new tests will be heid
at the Eriiwetok-B.ncj.ri4 frovhw.
ground in the Marshal Ia;-,...,.
The last tests there in the spurs?
of 1954 were of "super H-bomos"
comparable In violence to 15 to
20 million tons of TNT.
"This year," the source said,
"we are thinking in terms of 40
to 50 million tons."
A special 13-man civil defeat
committee, headed by Gen. Otto
L. Nflson Jr., reported recency
that the time is "close at hand"
when "the United States and its
potential enefnies" will have H H-bombs
bombs H-bombs rated at about 50 million
tons of TNT's destructive power.
i
'.& viKvS JkMM.-,
TV BOUND Actress Lawen
Bacali is due for another TV
spectacular, "Blithe Spir.t,"
with Noel Coward on Jan. 15.
Although live TV gives ber the
jitters, she says you can't ig ignore
nore ignore it. Besides, she adds, i;
good training if you have Lt::s
stage experience.
Greece and Portugal.



SUN DAT, JANT AT.T t. V:2
c
acoi'Ht'ons 5ens
More U.S.A.F. Darien Flood Pictures
52cd Or' Cui Flowers

THE SLNDAY AMERICAN

By GECRGE COFFEY s
' FRANCISCO (UP) -American
men show more courage
t' ?n they used to in. buying flow-"r-;
for their women. But they'd
ii rather order from a salesgirl
titjn a salesman.
..So says Victor Stein, president
of the Florists' Telegraph Delivery
. .1 nc average man would father
lave 'a tooth pulled than subject
himself to the embarrasment of
a corsage or bouquet from
a iciow mate, said Stein, a promi promi-Tr
Tr promi-Tr t retail- florist in San
I.r.Hicisco. -. -..'-
i'tere's something, very personal
about ordering flowers and most!
men freeze up if the clerk, also is

a man. htcin said, ".wen leei
more like confiding in a woman
and get less panicky discussing the
intricacies of taste if a girl
is waiting on them."
Stein, in an appraisal of the
booming flower industry, also ob observed
served observed that:
"We've fcrown into a billion
dollar business, but it's amazing
how tastes itay pretty much the
came. Roses still are the most
popular flower, followed more or
less in order by carnations, chry chrysanthemums,
santhemums, chrysanthemums, gladiolas and orchids.
"Women continue "to- prefer
those flowers and the men seem
to realize it at least according to

the sales, receipts. But there is one
definite new trend. Women arc

wearing more tailored corsages)

than before. They like them simple
and smart instead of flamboyant,
frilly and heavily ribboned,
"Another trend is that women

seem to prefer an arrangement of!

flowers for the home rather thani I

a corsage, unless they are going
out where they can show them off.
"We're going in more for
arranged flowers now. instead

of clusters of loose stemmed blos blossoms,
soms, blossoms,
'The switch to suburban living
also has had an effect on the
flower business. WE're getting
more calls for the brilliant, mas

sive flowers which can fit easily
into spacious country homes. City
living dictates small, intimate ar arrangements.
rangements. arrangements. ."Getting back to the man's
approach, I've noticed most single
men like to have their flowers
delivered. And they usually order
something for indoor display rath rather
er rather than a wearable item. I guess
the theory here is they don't want
all of their friends to. think the
girl has them trapped. j
"Riit whatever the aooroach."

Stein added, "We have two sayings k jt

in tms iraac: v uowi-i 5 uungo
for a person he can't say for him-

w And a rose is worm

thousand words."

I','

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ROCK N' ROLL IN RUSSIA-Thesc youngsters in Leningrad
-enjoy a ride on a rocking pig. it's Russia's counterpart of the'
.rocking horse,. so popular with children in the West. Pigg or
norses, the Idea is to have fun, no matter which side of the Iron
nrtaiq ypu happen to be rocking on.

vB1
I-

;;;s$is$ippu Delta Hoards Dirt
Stolen By River From 31 States
u OTU.EANS (LTl At the! pcf cent of, .the nation, continues,
rf a twisting 2.343-mile journcyl mostly out of sight in-submerged
i Minnesota to Louisiana, an shoaling. ,
dirt farmer can, find some of The land that eventually pokes
mable land and natives' of above the 'water over years of
rr states can find a littlel sediment action is flat and tree-

oil. llcss, shunned, by .man and covered

wun tali marsn grass.
' The only' thanks the breadbasket
of the country receives for its re reluctant
luctant reluctant gift of land can be heard
in the screams of 'a pelican,
Louisiana's state bird.Huge flocks
of these arrogant birds roam the
stolen soil, and nearby, ducks and
geese from the headwaters of the
Mississippi find a homey atmos atmosphere
phere atmosphere during their winter restup
at the Delta National Wildlife
Refuge."

. nobody wants any part of.

; '-len sou and almost nobody
t r -nation's most mixed-up;
l land. That's the Mississip-i
1 r Delta, America's growing
. -chin, built up from land!
a i froir 31 stales along the:
:ity river's course.
aid -it's still building like an
f ; '!an subdivision, at a forward
cf about 85 feet a year. Since
. tn of the .century, the U.S.
J'- rr s f Engineers estimates this1
3a,!ed offspring of the Missis Missis-v
v Missis-v a$ built out almost a mile
2 Kt e Gulf of Mexico.
load dropped e a c h year
make a two-foot tonsoil .for:

; nc n' ctrru farmlnnrl I.

('.' tins- on -.'.incoming 'vessels I
5 for Southwest Pass and
v v .i ports can see nature's art-!
,ik miles at sea as the Mississip Mississippi's
pi's Mississippi's sediment-laden waters spreads
a huge muddy fan over the Gulf's
blue calm.
Put if the Iowa corn farmer or
the Kansas wheatgrowcr or even
the" Minnesota dairyman want the

land back, the U.S. Corps of fcn fcn-giiicers
giiicers fcn-giiicers would be glad to let them
take it. It's an annual multi-billion
dollar headache to the engineers
who must maintain navigable
passes for ocean-going vessels.
, The building process, fashioned
, by a river system that drains 41

vThe benign Mississippi quietly
goes about its work of transporting
dirt from almost half of the' nation

to the Sea, while the engineers

battle and the geese honk.

iF&PdalOrSdufei
s ALTUS, Okla, -(UP)- Officials
sat Alt us Air Force base have an
", unwelcome object to which they
. frish they could attach a propeller
and wave goodbye.
, But the object a 100-fool tall
t-oncrete tower stands firm on its
foundation. The space Occupied by
. the tower, is needed for future
construction work.

T!:c main headache faced by

S-wlulfers" Trcaled

Vilh New Th-fhcrapy

LOS ANGELES -CUP)- A new

twist In psychological therapy for
stutterers which includes teaching
patients how to stutter in a new

way is being employed with suc success
cess success at the University of California
here.
"This Idea of fighting fire with
fire is not a new one," said Dr.
Joseph Sheehan. "But we believe
we've uncovered a hitherto un unrecognized
recognized unrecognized key point that improves
the technique,"
In adult group studies, he
related, subjects were asked to ape
their own stuttering style while
reading a passage. Many stuttered
worse than ever while doing this.
But when men and women used
a manner of stuttering completely
new to them, such as the bouncy
speech impediment of young stut stutterers
terers stutterers or sliding into words, they
improved at a fast clip in later
readings. .
"The average stutterer is caught

in a vicious circle," said Dr. Slice-

army engineers and base air in- ban, "The more he stutters, the
spallation crews is the fact thatj more he seeks to avoid the .wqrd
the-tower can't he merely knocked he stutters over,
tver. because it would fall on al "When a stutterer is forced to

;vmnasium under const ruction

No vrecKir.g companies wilLun
tuu'Lako to do the job. nor will in-i'M-ance
companies issue a policy
(nr'in; damage to surrounding
; vjUuts.

stutter in his old, unpleasant, way,
fear is likely to increase. But when
he is given a new way of stutter stuttering
ing stuttering that is more pleasant, his fear
of the fluttering act is reduced
and he can "speak more freely."

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l'AVISA, with piraguas for gondolas, lnvo luntarily becomes the Venice of Darien,

,

THE RIVEIt lies in El Kel.

VAGABONDS, IRRESPONSIBLES, infamous blotches
on the sacred name of discipline, it is in you alone that J
dare confide that a recent afternoon found me fossicking

among the-froth at Rolando's Hideaway, thinking like mad,
as is my wont.
Fact is, and don't let this go any further, that' I was
slyly stowing away the cerveia at the same time that 1
was wondering how if could conceivably be that they per permitted
mitted permitted such temples of higher thought to be defiled from
time to time by the presence of female.
Then some slob shoved a quarter in the juke box, and
all became, a little clearer to me.
Either tfj,ey had brought 4n the juke box to shout out
the twittering of female tongues, or. they let the females
in to provide some sprt of competition for the raucous
inanity and mental sterility of the juke box.. ,
There are some grounds fez comparison in this league,
you are welcome to survey them for yourselves. As for me,
just be so kind as to spare me from a), wailing vocalists
who sound like the tax man has caught up with them, and
(b) jabbering females who the man with the net ought
to catch up, and quick. c :v vr
If there is one right man has earned through thenil
lery barrages of Alamein and the Normandy beaches, and
the whiniftg roar of jets in Korea, it is the right of silence.
The apparent slip-up stems back, I figure, to a mis
calculation of FDR in sketching out the Four Freedpms.
The fellow lived in a man's world at that time, and forgot
to include a fifth freedom conditional based on the danger
of there being women in the vicinity. Freedom from -small
talk.
A perceptive associate of mine let it be known once
that the only time a dame of his association had been
known to be silent was when she was hunting round for
the price tag on a bracelet he had been foolish enough to
give her ..
Please do not let it he thought from the foregoing
that I an other than highly in favor of women. Let ma
dispel any such suspicion by one or two unequivocal de declarations:
clarations: declarations: : -..
I gladly concede that some of them cook nearly
as well as men.
(2) I have met at least tvyo whose reading extends
beyond knitting patterns. Both art regarded as something
of Quislings by their fellow females.
(3) i lately saw one who was not handling the steer
ing wheel of her car as if she had grabbed the unprotected
rim of a cauldron of boiling soup." '
From these disclosures and observations it will there there-fore
fore there-fore be clear to one and that I am nothing if not tolerant
and understanding "women.
Just have them not bother me', and no guy could be
more tolerant. I don't worry too much about camels, either.
Cot too many other things to think about. For in instance,
stance, instance, the crafty fashion in which Red the rickshaw
wallah informed the man with the airline ticket and the
brand new paz y-'salvo that cash would be preferred to a
check in settlement for the bruises and bartering the man -had
bought, under the label of an hour or so's ride in Red's
cab. .: v.:,: '; ;' .;" ;
There were others who failed to perceive any strange strangeness
ness strangeness in the juxtaposition of a check book and pristine travel
documents, Don't for the life of me know what they teach
people at business colleges these 'days. ,
Fact remains, that there rs this plain explanation for
any of you who may have believed you heard gunfire in
and about the halls of commerce. Those checks were
bouncing so high they had to shoot them down.
It is hot permitted to me at this moment to reveal the
extent to which the radar defenses of the Panama Canal
assisted in this" project. This phase of the operation is
classified. ;
Like a bundle of .newspaper clipping which was lately -In
circulation in an Isthmian intelligence outfit. What could
be more highly secret than a newspaper, you well might
ask, at that. Even I don't understand much more than half
the stuff that goes into a newspaper. And believe me, 1
understand a great deal less than half of the $tuffthat
comes, out. -;': .;.':;-.;-:'t- -
However,, the. pressing point at the moment is a noble
theme for this morning's sermon. Nobility,, as you .known
is the keynote of this corner for 1956. .. .tj .-
Churls and : ingrates may have a notion that the
Suiding fathers of the military services here deviate in some
egret from the precepts of William Wilberforct, who was
Instrumental in putting an end to slavery.
I counter their shallow arguments by boldly declaring
that Wilberforce may have been OK as a theorist,-but did
he ever get the slaves an overnight pass? Then(how can
you compare him to tht military?
I'm sure I have persuaded you all that there. Is a
great deal of foolishness written and spoken about this
sort of thing. Do you seek further proof? Uncle, you said?
Actually, it is. these pictures alongside here which
move me to this week's noble plug. Anyway you may as
well recogniie'that if there are going to be any smart re remarks,
marks, remarks, anent the pictures, to the effect that someone seems
to have forgotten to pull the plug, I shall make them. So
hush up.
Darien was among the 10 per cent that didn't get
the word the word this time being that the dry season
had started. N
So down went the outfit that always gets the word,
if the word means trouble. I refer to the Air Rescue outfit
from Albrook. Not only does the outfit get the word, but
it answers it in person.
As the New Year starts on its w&y, it Is as good a
time as any to think that at Albrook, in many ways as -warm
and cosy a backwater as the Cold War has to offer,
there are guys on hand 24-hours a day to fly missions as
tricky, flying-wise, as the weather patrols off Siberia, r
Not so many Migs about, admittedly. Only swept swept-wing
wing swept-wing jobs roiihd here seem presently to be entered in tht
Canal Zont Polict Association queen contest. -I ; I
. But tht Albrook Air Rescue boys fly when tht weather
Is bad, and tht seas art rough. They fly where the moun mountains
tains mountains are tall- and the winds treacherous and the fields' In In-.adequate.'
.adequate.' In-.adequate.' :";- ; ...'".-. '-
An this they do to save lives, sometimes qf people.Iso
humble that they cannot even afford an ox-cart to take
them to hospital. So the Albrook boys provide something
getting on for a million dollars worth of helicopter or' air aircraft,
craft, aircraft, instead. Plus guts.
Mightty heads up outfit, that Air Rescue bunch.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT is distilled from tht
fact that 775 extra men are being employed on the Catun
locks overhaul starting this week. Add these to one casual
hand that hasbeen unoccupied on the Atlantic side for
sorne time now Juan Domingo Peron, by name and
you have
7751 ' ,..
. as a symbol of the liveliest time the Atlantic side
has known for quite a while.



SUNDAY, -JAXrAHT t. V'i

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Tie Late Show Has A Dream

Nancv Beta: Sh

Rock-a-Bye-Bahy Doll

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"SORT OF WHIMSY," says
V. Nancy, sleepy-time gal.

By DICK KLEINER
"" NEW YORK-(NEA) Rock-a-bye-baby is kid'stuff. Very
little kids.- Around the side walks, of New York, anybody
who's up at 1 a.m. these days is visually tucked into bed by
a long and lovely brunette named Nancy Berg.

is the latest

Skinner Stories
Made Into Play
NEW YORK A srtes of sto stories
ries stories by Cornelia Otis Skinner has
provided the material for a play
for parent, written and produced
by Community Plays of the Amer American
ican American Theatre Wins. Titled ''Real

ly. Mother, 1" it is a humorous

presentation of a parent in the
familiar position of taking critical
treatment for an adolescent off off-tpring..

S-M-A-C-Kl!
NEW YORK The record that
Ingrid Bergman and Cary Grant
set when they held a kits in "No "Notorious"
torious" "Notorious" for 57 seconds has been
shattered, Theatre Art magazine
reports.. The new record is 70
seconds set by Barbara Lange
, and Rtnato Baldini in an Italian
film, "Nagana.'.'
"What distresses us Is not the
fact that Bergman and Grant are
' re longer the world champions,"
Hedy Clark comments in the
theatre monthly "But people
who obviously time kisses as if
they were bicycle races.
"Next thing you know we'll go
to the movies with a chronowet chronowet-erl"
erl" chronowet-erl"

Miss Berg is tne latest-sensation
in a city of late sensations.
She has a five-minute program
over the local NBC television out outlet.
let. outlet. It's called "Count Sheep" and
consists mostly of Nancy Berg, a
nightgown and a big bed.
Every night, Nancy is seen do doing
ing doing something or other for a few
minutes, then peeling off her
peignoir and slipping daintily be between
tween between the sheets and kissing her
dog good-night and closing her
eyes.. V

A spectacular it s not. But for

the stay-up bachelors and a
sprinkling of insomniac Others,

it's the greatest thing since the
invention of the innerspring mat

tress. . -.
What makes the show is Nancy
Berg. She's as beautiful as a gal
can be and still run on blood. And
she has a kind of Audrey Hepburn

quality she admits it herself
which makes the show appeal to

the non-males. v

"It's a sort of whimsy," s h e

says. "It's silly and Wt flighty
and it's I don't know how to
explain it, but it's like a child

playing games.

To explain to them as can't see
her themselves, the whimsy

comes in at the beginning of the
show. Each night, t h.e r e's : a

theme. It may be music boxes or
a house of cards or stuffed rab rabbits
bits rabbits or anything1:
Nancy, generally in pantomine,
does something with the theme
plays with the music boxes or
builds the house of cards or feeds
the stuffed rabbit;

Most of this stuff comes to her
as she gdes along.
"I never know what I'll do."

she says. "It just comes to one."
She works fiom the barest of

outlines. Here, for example, is a
typical show as she gets it:

"Nancy is dealing out four

hands of bridge. 'She looks at
her cards,: says four hearts. Goes
around the ottoman, picks up the
next hand and says, double four
hearts. Goes to next hand, says
four no trump. Goes to fourth
hand, says pass. Back to f i r s t
hand, looks, then looks ; with sus suspicion
picion suspicion around the table and finally
says, six no trump. Writes score
down on paper. .Gathers all cards
back into the pack and says very
importantly, 'I only bid, I never
play.' And so to bed
From that framework, whimsy
emerges on the wings of Nancy
Berg's lovely face and budding
acting talent 4

She's a Kenosha, Wis., girl who

'always wanted to be an actress.
But her beauty made her an ideal
model. She's been on the cover, of
virtually every im porta nt m a g-

azine. At 24, she's one of the most

successful and highest paid mod
els in New York.

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On Onstage,
stage, Onstage, Off stage & Upstage: Rita
Hayworth's returning to Hollywood
as the gay divorcee. Even to the

point of wearing a "divorce ring
a circlet of diamonds set in a
blark band . Terry Moore
BUYING herself a mink coat! She
says it's true "I've always rent rent-edthem
edthem rent-edthem before" , Phil Lieb Lieb-man's
man's Lieb-man's marriage to Joan Barry only
two days after Linda Darnell's di divorce
vorce divorce surprised everybody includ

ing Linda! "Hoest," she torn it on

the set of Screen Gems' TV drama,
"All for a Man," "I'd never even
heard of the girl." . ." Richard
Egan, on location in Hawaiibfor
"The Revolt of Mamie Stover,'' is
in a spin over a Honolulu night nightclub
club nightclub singer, Vivian Gray.
.'. :; -' :,f
The ballots art out to soloct the
10 bost-drossod women in the
world. Grace Kelly and Audroy
Hepburn art Hollywood newcomers
to the candidates long dominated
by Janet Gaynor, Roz Russell,
Claudettt Colbert and Gene Tier-

THE WITNET: Warbler Livia

Mills overheard it: "Qig writer?

Why, he's a joke steaftr who has

his ears insurea lor ju.wu.

This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones

Gene Evans' bride-to-be, Patti

Powers, coaxed him into seeing a

fortune teller she said was 99 per
cent accurate. The crystal gazer

predicted Evans would be a bach
elor for five more years.

"You wort right, darling," said
Pa'ttl as thov left. "She's just a

big phony."

THE MOST POPULAR actor of

1955 on a fan magazine poll, Rock
Hudson, is beaming' over a new
spark to his acting. Director
George Stevens, he says, slipped
him "the best advice I've ever
had" during filming of "Giant."

Confided Rock on the "Written on
the Wind" set:
"I've alwys tried to be a thinking

I actor, an actor who tries to let

the audience know I m thinking.
But' Stevens gave me a Up I'll
never forget.- After my first scene
in the picture, he told me:
" 'You're right about being a
thinking actor. But you make a
mistake. You let the audience know
WHAT you're thinking. The seeret
of movie acting is to let the audi

ence Know you re tninKing dui
don't let them know WHAT."

Buddy Ebsen is playing a sad

istic armv sergeant m his latest

movie, "The Fragile Fox." Buddy
leaped from a song-and-dance-man

career to the dramatic side but
he laughs a simple explanation for

his ability to perform varied roles:

"I vo cot five daughters. A man

can be prepared for anything af

tor coping with a home situation

like that."
SELECTED SHORTS: Remem

ber when Bob Hope battled Bing
Crosby for an Oscar they found

in the jungle in "The Road to

Bali?" Now it could be the road

to an Oscar nomination for Bob's
emotine in "The Seven Little

Fovs." . Medics decided sur

gery wasn't needed for Sterling

Havden's back, miured during

fight scene in "Bed of Fear." But
he's still taking heat treatments
. Preview reaction to "The
Searchers," it's said, will put John
Wayne's 17-year-old son Pat in the
big-star class. He plays a4 sabre sabre-happy
happy sabre-happy West Point graduate in the

western, starring nis pop

Danny Kaye avoided TV cameras

again in Minneapolis on a xud
thuirtDinn tour for "The Court J es

ter." Local reporters asked him if
TV would someday replace motion
pictures. "When that day comes,"
quipped Danny, "I'm gonna get
out and get me a nice duck farm."

I PIONEER

i

I WUVlN. STRIDES

Si

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HONOR FIRST RFD NJEN-In anticipation Of Rural Free Delivery's 60th anniversary in 195SL
p rnM S ,C1Ub 0f,, ShePhwJn. W.Va., honored three pioneer carriers. Shown wUh the J2fc
fZy !" to right: Ben Hartzdl. of Shepherdstown; Melvin T? StrSlr 2

Rjrn -ria i; Hon c. J SI p.wii.iv me in venerson county, whcaM-
RiD started m 1896. Stnder was the nation's first RFD carrier, workingvfrom Uvilla In imv imv-nme
nme imv-nme routes were added and Hartzell and Morgan bad the first es out of ShLnW,K-w
?Vn:?"gmm, h3d buiU U,e fir?t RFD a". chThey aS sitting MncX
HE 8lm04t 11026 t0 dCaUl4n ilUer 0f 1903 hen tirrnercS nev rod"

CT

1 1

'CT.

mwcnm UCOIUN UN KAIL3 lOUre lOOKlng at tie Afrntrnln. N.w Vnrlr rontrolV t,-oc

passenger train. Scheduled to to into remilnr Kprrira nvt .rrir. v, -ui-- .j i-,--..- ;'.

It can handle up to 400 passengers and is expected to cruise at about 100 m.p.h. It features light
weight, low ceriter-of-giavlty cars of aluminum construction. Built by Electromotive Division of
general Motors, the Aerotrain's lower( building, operating and maintenance cost Is expected to ea'f
: wi 'difficult rail nasseriper nrnhUm. ".

-'v 'T f'1 t fr 'It- '"''ffc 'i '.inTi-' ir tHii'ifiifa.i

And she Improv'rses little whim whimsical
sical whimsical things around the basic
theme. She may make believe
the music box is a 'symphony or orchestra
chestra orchestra and conduct. She ..may
imagine the stuffed rabbit is a

fierce beast and jump on a chair.

0t
lose your shirt

on wrong
. campaigns

r

in tlis

r.J t:c:,Tit cn!

A

But she's never ootton over

wanting to : act. She's turned1

down Hollywood bids "one of
them could have, made me a star
overnight" because she says she
isn't ready yet. To get read y
she's studying acting actively.
This further complicates an al already
ready already complicated schedule.
She models most of the day,
studies, goes out, does her TV
show. This makes a day that
generally lasts from 9 a.m. to 3
a.m. And there's no pleasant lit little
tle little TV show on at that hour to
put her to sleep, and so the poor
kid has insomnia.
Her cure a hot drink and a
boring book.

Avoiding Divorce For Sake
Of Children Misses Objective

BERKELEY, Calif. 8 )up) I accept unorthodox' marriages than

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Unhappily married parents who
avoid divorce "for the sake of the

children" may be doing the young youngsters
sters youngsters an injustice, according to
Judson T. Landis, associate pro professor
fessor professor of family sociology at the
University of California College of
Agriculture.
After studying results of a home
life questionnaire answered by

3,000 students from 11 colleges and

universities, Judson said:
"This research suggests doubt
ahnnt the desirability of parents'

remaining together for the sake of

the children."
The study showed that children

of cleanly separated parents had
certain advantages over those of
unhappily m a rrietf mothers and
fathers. But it also revealed that
the two different situations usually
past the vounesters from each into

just about the same problems, mis
indicates, evaluators suggest, that
it is not necessarily the act of

divorce, but the tense home atmos

phere it springs from that will

show up as children mature and

start facing life's' problems.
The fact that children from un

happy or broken homes failed to
display as much confidence in
marriage and religion was also

brought out in the stuaent stuaent-answered
answered stuaent-answered survey. These young

people had more trouble -making

friends of the opposite sex in

adolescence, maintained a further

separated relationship with their
parents artd would more readily

NANCY NEVER KNOWS what she'll do. "It Just comes to me.

American Theatre Wing Now
Celebrating 10th Anniversary

NEW YORK (TANS) The only completely Integrated
training school for the entertainment industry celebrates its
tenth anniversary this fall. This school Is the professional
training program of the American Theatre Wing which offers
courses in music, theatre, dance, radio, television and films
to approximately 2500 members of the entertainment profes profession
sion profession each year....-- .' .

You Wuil a Deer!
Go Hunling Geese
MILWAUKEE (UP) Sta Statistics
tistics Statistics show that about one hunter
in 10 gets a legal buck deer during
the week-long Wisconsin season.
Donald Kuske's luck indicated
some 250,000 hunters go about it
the wrong way.
Kuske spent two days in heavy
deer country in northern Wisconsin
without seeing a deer. He gave it
up as a bad job the third day and

went goose hunting in central Wis

consin s Honcon Marsh.,
Yep Got an eight-point buck first
crack out of the box and was back
home by 11 a.m.

children from haDDV homes

. Other major lindings of the
questionnaire, were: '
1 Children from unhappy do domestic
mestic domestic situations scored lowest in

desirable and highest in undesir

able attitudes as far as sex -in
wedlock was concerned.

2 The amount and quality of
sex education received in the home

hy a youth depended upon how

happy and stable his parents were.

Only 23 per cent of the poll sun

iects whj came from unstrained

homes received no sex teaching,
3 The greatest number of vir

gins came from happy homes, butA-

the margin was. not great in

relation to the other groups. This
lack of notable difference,, said

Landis, tended to deflate other

studies that showed sexually pro promiscuous
miscuous promiscuous girls to be the products

of unhappy homes.

San Diego Plans
Annual Fiesta I

SAN DIEGO, CaL (UP)
Business 'and professional men of

tms area have formed a corpora corporation
tion corporation to present a Mardi Gras type
of pogeant as an annual event to
start in 1956. ..
The organization is to be known
as Fiesta del Facifico, Inc. Backed
by a budget' set at $300,000, the
corporation will present the fiesta
each year as a measure designed
to attract tourists to San Diego.
Wayne Dailard, internationally
known showman and formerly

executive manager of the Califor

nia Pacific International Exposi Exposition
tion Exposition of San Diego in the 1930's, has

been chosen executive director of

the fiesta.

Central theme of the pageant
will be a showing of "The Califor

nia Story, an extravaganza
depicting the history of California
and first staged under Dailard's

'"region ''.in Hollywood Bowl

in 1950. '
events tentatively planned

are a Spanish-type fair, water car

nival, horse show of champions,

and street pageant parades,

Local celebrations also are
anticipated," Dailard said. He said
"0 dae 'for the initial opening had

been set,

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SETTLING DOWN TO EAT-This is the nation's first. uQyn restaurant, located on the edg
of a small airport in Augusta,' Ga. It is a conventional Juv6-i4 on one side and a "fly-in" on tiw
other, lSky-hop,is 6hown serving her first cuomcr,.'. v-'

- ,.' ::): .: m
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fl-

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38

1 1
rs

Most of the students are profes

sionals working to improve or en enlarge
large enlarge their talents. Some are mak

ing tap transition from university
or community theatre to the pro professions.!.
fessions.!. professions.!. Ten scholarships for stu study
dy study it the Theatre Wing have been
estahlished by Helen Hayes, Roclg Roclg-ers
ers Roclg-ers and Hammerstein and other
members of the industry.
PKOMINENT GRADUATES
Duung its ten years the Train Training
ing Training Program has )ulied many

oi ine outstanding new personal personalities
ities personalities inUie performi arts. Its
graduates include Gordon M a c c-Rae
Rae c-Rae Gower Champion, Eli Wal Wal-lach
lach Wal-lach William Warficld, Russell
Nype Helen Gallagher,. Richard
Easll'ain, Brian Sullivan, Eugene

Conley, Douglas .Watson and Kent
Smith.
itij American Theatre Wing,
which sponsored the Stage Door
Canteen and other entertainment
services durinr the warr inaugur inaugurated
ated inaugurated the Professional Training
Program at the end of the war
to sre-train .yeterans under the GI
Bill oi Rights.' With its faculty
mad up of working profession professionals,
als, professionals, its soon became a unique
tra.le-art-busiuess school.
A3 adjuncts to the Training Pro

gram, the Theatre Wing each year

give the Antoinette Perry A A-wards.
wards. A-wards. or "Tonys," to the out outstanding
standing outstanding contributions to the thea theatre
tre theatre for that season. By means
of a Concert Award, a student
singi.at the Wing is given a de debut
but debut Concert in New York once a
year.

The New STUDEBAKER Haw k M o d e 1

J fa cidAtuvthiq
in 'Mm i

in-.

T7J

Jim &w MJiwiiaud

Set tlwn Jodai

The fabulous GOLDEN HAWK with-a V-8 engine 275 IIP

TROPICAL MOT O R S, S.

27 AlTOMuiilLE ROW

TELS.: 2-2086 2-3172 PANAMA



, e
ate
nan jcncoi

Wives

o acnes
BY ALICIA HART

" persons beaded overseas for the
" WASHINGTON (NEA When first time, wives attend morning
tiie wife of an American diplomatand afternoon sessions. The skull
js kissed on the hand by a high wor ranges from language train train-a'nd
a'nd train-a'nd maybe handsome olticial of a. ing to briefings on the latest

foreign country, It's not becauseXomniunist strategy,
ahe's attractive. The course of greatest interest
, It' because her husband repre-j to the women, however, li called
(tents one of the two most power- Social Usage."
ful nations in the world. It answers many strictly femi-
... Disillusioning as this may be, j nine questions,
jt's how Harold B. Hoskins, Dt-I Its instructor Is Mrs. M. W.
rectoi of the State Department's Blake who has been a Foreign
Foreipn Service Institute, likes to, Service wife for 16 years In nine

illustrate the important position a
diplomat's wife holds today.
Sh
j
m M. W. Blake, In front of the
t ofeiro Service Institute. teh teh-r
r teh-r "Social Uaf la the school
for dlplomate wives.
l,.
, She's a gal who's in a position
to play a vital part in the destiny
Of the nation. Sometimes her role
is eve.i more Important than her
busband'a. '.,'.'.'
:' Hie question is, can she coin:
'do to this responsibility?
As head of the FSI, Harold
tiositlns is one man who is deter determined
mined determined to equip wives of U.S. of officials
ficials officials abroad to better handle
their share of foreign policy.
He's now launching an extensive
(raining program for these -women.
It's part of a highlevel poli polity
ty polity by the State Department to
i, vj me aisiaii siae more reeug reeug-n
n reeug-n I n.
.1 We r look upon the husband
and wife as a team,'' says Hos-
ns. "Ami now we're giving the
thr half of the team more
t'liipii.isis. Our approach is cold cold-hloocle.V'We
hloocle.V'We cold-hloocle.V'We want to train wives
so tlit:y can assist their husbands
as much as possible."
,M a result, a two-week course
r.i.:'.d "Foreign Service Orients-.
t ion for Wives," is just getting
umiu way at the Institute. The
iuu ;c will be given every month.
3est Xjour (jiffo
1Y KY SHERWOOD
NEA bTaff Writer
It wculd be such a help to con con-sneritious
sneritious con-sneritious mothers if tags, direc-
iinni oift iirHc a A preptinss
could remain cemented to the
jjifts until proper note is made of
who gave what to whom. ;
Jusi think what a pleasure it
would be to know definitely that
Aunt Marian sent the plastic fire
truck, that the new sports shirt is
cotton and can be washed or, e e-quaily
quaily e-quaily important, that the trim on
daughter's new dress should be
removed bofore washing or clean cleaning
ing cleaning .-.. ',-
Well, this is so unrealistic as to
he ridiculous. We don't get much
help from eager children, and we
don't always get much help from
'stores or manufacturers.
Each year, our children receive
toy.v mall-ordered from a large
New York store. Toys are shipped
in cartons with never a teensy
clue as to the donor. Straighten Straightening
ing Straightening out this dilemma takes pro prolonged
longed prolonged correspondence in Janua-
Clothfng or household Rifts strip stripped
ped stripped of all clues as to what they're
made of an how to take care of
them are another minor irritation.
For two years I carefully hand handwashed
washed handwashed a eii't sports shirt until it
accidentally got the full treatment
jn tn.j washine machine and
..;rl lu....Hf.,llv
lVk.l WVHUULWUJ i
tlie simple
1 1 in wn.slihb

Jor Overseas

With their. husbands, and other
countries. Before his death last
; winter her husband was Consul
; General at Dakar, French West
Africa.
j "A lot of wives are .naturally
hesitiut about pulling up roots
land going abroad," explains at attractive
tractive attractive Mrs. Blake. "I try to give
then guidance and advice
i based on my own experience."
I Emeitsinmg is one of the
'things that most worries women
leaving the U. 5. lor tne first time.
They want to know wnat is ex
pectcd of them.
"No matter who you entertain,
it's usually official," says Mrs.
Blake.
"You're a representative of the
U.S. Learning, or at least attem
pting to learn, the local language
is very important. Your quests ap
preciate the etoin, Ana it certain
ly makes it easier to direct serv servants."
ants." servants." She also suggests wives should
try tu learn names by some sys
tern. She used to remember a mi
nimum of two names st a party
and "them write them down after
wards.
Another quettien that arises is
what kind of clothes to take a
broad.
"Don't make the mistake of
leaving clothes behind that you
feel ate too old or out of style,"
she says. "You 11 be seen by an
entirely new group of people, and
you can alwav have a local dress
maker brine, vou un-to-date."
As a rule-of-thumo, sne also
advises dressing conservatively.
Women should be careful not to
offend local customs by wearing
slacks or shorts in the wrong
places
Other problem Mrs. Blue
discus-ses are introductions, seat
ing arrangements, social cans,
cooking, and care of children,
to mention a few
DELAYED REACTION
GRAND RAPIDS. Mich. -(UP)
In 1942, County uerK Lewis J
Donovan received a request from a
man in Houston, Tex., for his birth
certificate. Donovan found the rec
ord but sent the man an affidavit
to correct the birth record which
listed hit first name as "Baby."
That was the last he heard of it
until just the other day when the
man relumed the affidavit and $1
and Donovan sent him a certified
copy of the record.
WailiaUdtt
You can, I have learned; test
for colorfastness, which gives a
good idea of a garment's w a s li liability.
ability. liability. Experts tell me it's not
easy to test without a good
swatch of material, but it i spos-
siuie it you can, cup i small
swatch from a large seam or use
the least conspicous cornper tor tn
test; i
Immerse swatch or corner In a
mild solution of detergent, water
Or bleach. Should you suspect tnat
the fabric contains wool or silk,
omit tre bleach, which should not
be usko. on these fibers.
Let stand for quite a wh i 1 e
Then rub the piece. If it shows no
deterioration or no color comes
off when rubbed, the piece is proh
ably eolorfast.
If it's not eolorfast, you'll want
to wash the garment carefully by
itself or have it dry-cleaned.
If you received pretty new kitch kitchen
en kitchen towels or household 1,1 ft e n s,
you'll want to keep them unolem unolem-ished.
ished. unolem-ished. At least one series of lab
tests indicates that it's more sat satisfactory
isfactory satisfactory to use a little bleach in
each washing than to suse a lot of
bleach occasionally.
Kitchen towel stains can be con
trolled easily. Once or twice a

week, after dishes are washed,
sprinkle, dry bleach in. the kitch-ltably
en sink, run hot water and let the

sur-ithorouirhlv. This also brichtens un
uiweis souk, a iuw imuuies.. muse
the sink.
. .
home tests to determine tht

(& It) iO)

,
(
i-
a1
""WW.
P

Corduroy Ukes Its place In the sun. These pictures, taken on
at .Thomas In the Virgin Islands, show a capsule travel .ward .wardrobe
robe .wardrobe for a winter vacation. The Oriental touch appears (left) in
slim corduroy pants topped by easy cotton overblouse printed
in gold. For dancing under the stars, there Is pale corduroy

foundations 3nlea

f T' -'-T J' W'Kr'' "fy
II -4i ir 1 S;;"il::::f :-tf f -JMm
- ::Ai mi Mtpmm
t mssrffm ma
I i
-y ,,,::myH:Mklyy
i f A o I

Resort
clothes
renerallv show
styles.
And this rear th hi
.fc".d Uthe nd fl"e1
means that a good foundation
BY
ALICIA HART, NEA
Beauty Editor
. t'.
RESORT clothes, for those lucky i
ones takine off for sunnv weather, i
I and the spring fashions that inevi- i
follow suit, are all shape j
I this year.
Ant whpn rlnthps p mrf nlh

k.i7 ii 1

",. u wxu mm (wu uu
dersarments increases radically
This year,- the resort clothes have
short shorts, pared-to-the figure
lines, wide scooped necks and
high, round bosoms.
So if you're "planning a resort or
spring wardrobe in the 1 a t e s t
styles, you'll need foundation
wardrobe to go under the clothes
as nicely as skin over an apple.
The first must is a panlie girdly
that does a job for both casual
dresses, slacks and' the very from from-fitting
fitting from-fitting shorts. This slims hips and
trims the back view. For junior
sizes, these come as elastic briefs
with no bones. For fuller figures,
they zip up the side and alternate
eelstic and no-stretch panels.
Then are long-legged ones and
ones with cut-up legbands.
Ths next necessity Is a suitable
bra wardrobe for sports wear.
Bras with straps set at an angle
arc necessary for wide-open or
scooped necklines. There are also
bras witL convertible straps that
can go Under halter or strapless
dies.is's. Bras and bra-lettes come
with a back plunge to go under
dress s with cut-down backs.
In. addition to these foundation

for Kiwrls wear. a high-rise clrdle'and svelte. 'Daughter's can he

and a long bra are i m p o r t-
pn! 'peso s'o under the verv

.'header! -flraveT nYp.wr - hreti
j,e or (Orselet for evening, depend-rigidly

ing on now sum you are oy nature;

omen s

,
t
i,

vaie

th t.A i
t ...... ....... Zz
t of the trends shown. This
is joint to be an integral part of
and how slim your clothes are,
I should be added.
Many styles are wasn-ana-wear,
but if you have enough of the very
basic pantie-girdles and bras to
alternate them; you'll find they'll
last lepger. .
. r
--JI
. "WELL, If I must, now that I
am a great-aunt, I will buy a gold gold-headed
headed gold-headed cane and a white shawl,"
writes one woman, somewhat face facetiously.
tiously. facetiously. But facetious or not, this is one
Pitfall that awaits women at each
birthday or !amily event, such)

as the marriage of a child or thel".ie "'vuauon wunout my permis permis-birth
birth permis-birth o! a grandchild. She f e e 1 s S10n

that now she is thus-and-such. she
must behave in such-and-such a
manner.
"Of course, Marlene Dietrich" a
grown woman says to herself,
as
she winners a nalr nf knpp warm
ers. "But I'm not the type,"' she
finally concludes as she buys the!
item. That's just it, of course. She
isn't Marlene Dietrich, but she
isn't the grandmother next door,
either. She's herself.
A woman should dress in the
most suitable manner possible,
neither too youthful nor too old.
But she needn't dress for some
outside standard of her age.
Grandmothers can be youthful
cadeiiiic and businesslike,

- w'TTWillr w wn4.4Imm; t lhii jjaoviclioiuJl was only, beed as inanimate
in a grandmother style if .cau.re my action expressed it thaCouf apy right to'

It doesnt suit you.

World

M.- Mfti-ii
r
IV.
" ?
A

(center) cut into separates traced with, cottonr. lace. Fabric is
the lightest pinwale. Coat (yes, you need a coat in the tropics)
is In art interesting treebark pattern (ripht), cut trench coat
style. We show it here in a lovely pale sand color. By GAILE
DIOAS. NEA Women's Edt'or.

WitL flea,

4 i
li

2l LL n m ,0?l.,ine panti tirdle and a brassiere with
smrred .bodice (center) or an oval neck playdress in country
flower print (fight). Both outfits are by Brigince.

bi niKS. ail KILL LAWRENCE
ONE noon when my 10-year-old
was home from school for tnnrh
too drastic action on defiance!
"c u asu-u permission 10 ame at
a friend's, assuring me that the
girl's mother would drive her
home ty bedtime.
I refusedit. And I was remind reminding
ing reminding her that this adult had twice
oroiten sucn promises when
my
KounS .one interrupted me to de
c'ara ber intention of accepting
I kept her home from school.
Sending her to her room, I said,
"We :nUst have obedience. As vnn
plan to disobey when vou leave
the house, you can't leave it. You
can spena your atternoon in
your
r,?m considering, among other
'"S how you. 11 feel explaining
this absence to your teacher to
morrow morning.",
. This action was successful. Ther Thereafter,'
eafter,' Thereafter,' though I was often dis disagreed
agreed disagreed with, I was not defied.
BUT taken by a neighbor of
mine, it could be very dangerous
action, for she does not hold the
conviction that made it sucessfuL
I Lin a person who thinks dis discipline
cipline discipline more imoprtant than edu education.
cation. education. By subordinating m y
child's school lessons to one in
obedience, I illustrated my lovally
it was impressive action to
the

veriiwiiere

a
5.
i
i
merit.
child-and changed her defiance
to understanding.
uui my neiannor. wno reverps
Tl .. t
education as tne source of all hunv hunv-an
an hunv-an happiness, would only increase
her child's ; defiance by such
action. .. ;. ... .. ...
If she kept her youngster home
from school, her action would be
so nervous, uncertain and uncon uncon-viftcea
viftcea uncon-viftcea that it could impress him
only n untrustworthy. He would
Hfeel justified in more defitjnee of
uer Huiiiuiiiy.
ACTION alone can teach a child
nothing The great failure of par parent
ent parent education, has been its failure
to make this point.
By telling us what to "do" about
children's problems, parent edu-i
cators tell us nothing. A child Is
instructed, never by what we do,
but by the convictions, loyalties,'
choices and values behind what
we d the intangible moral struc structures
tures structures which people in the field of
parent education cannot give to us.
Says Dr. Marion F. Langer of
the American Orthopsychiatric As Association:
sociation: Association: "Too often n r e n t
heave been used as middlemen in
our effort to reach and miiueucf
children."
Not even as middlemen. Dr.
Langei Rather we have been us-
inslruments with with-moi
moi with-moi ar structures
of our own

Somel filng.

BY GAILE DL'GAS
- NEW YORK (NEA) In
Manhattan." a real tough painter
by Lie name of Remo Farruggio
IS ha Vine a onp.man shnur it tho
John Heller Gallery.
He isn't tough in 44ie sense of
bein muscular, though He's that,
too. He's toueh in that hp knnwt
'what he wants tn sa v in his naint-
discipline, says it.
His paintings don't show a
cow in a pasture or somebody
who looks like your old Aunt
Susie or the place where "you
went on vacation" last summer.
They show his concept of the sea
on a stormy day, or the way Ore Oregon
gon Oregon locks in thp snrinff and thevYp
probably not at all the way you
think these things look. His work
is abstract.
Well, lots of people say, 'ah.
stract painting doesn't say any anything
thing anything to me. I can't make sense
" out Of it. i
"Weil.'- Mr. Farrueeio rerties.;
"You don't need an education to
see teauty in the moon. Just so,
you don't need an intellectual ap ap-proaen
proaen ap-proaen to art in order to enjoy it.
You cn look a a painting and
say, 'It's beautiful or 'the color
is neautuur and thats enough.
Picasso once said that he couldn't
read a book in Chinese but that
didn't mean that a .Chinese, book
couMn't make sense."
R-jmo Farruggio is Italian. He
came nere from Sicily when ne
was 14 and went to live with his
family in one of New York's tough toughest
est toughest nelgborhood's, East Harlem.
, "Most of my classmates," he
remarks drily, "went to the elec electric
tric electric chair. Really they did."
Instead of ttravelmg up to
Ossinine, Mr. Farruggio" attended
the National Academy in New
York He was promptly tossed
out for being difficult, as they
put it, and ne next graced the
Industrial Art School, and then
the Educational Alliance, sneak sneaking
ing sneaking into life class by means of
drawings he borrowed i r o m a
chu-n.
After that, he did nothing
for 10 years. He stopped painting
Pick Cm Sli
teer,
Or Sturdy But
T.HERE are two very definite
and conflicting trends In the con consumer
sumer consumer s mind onUhe subject of
stockiags.-
The first Is:' "wherp 11 rp fhAca
lovely prewar stockings that wore
uu worer: me lnsuostantial mer--chandise
they're making these
a jusi no gOOO.
This of course, is wrong.
These women Uro inraaHnn
that those lovely prewaf "sheers"
would look like lisle to us now.
They wore and wore, but they
uau coior ot tneir own rather
than beins merelv fiattorino
weave. They were a soft bunchy
Hie secona irenc must fie more
Secret, for nn nnp.vtalk ahnnt it
It's a definite desire for sheerer
stockings and it's reflected in the
arrival on me market of filmier
stockings. The latest is so fabu fabulously
lously fabulously sheer tha the box looks all
dui empty, me price 1 s some something
thing something awesome.
One can still eft "nw'
sheers. They're called service
sheers and if you're in doubt,
iane a iook in tne next flve-and-ten.
TBut don't hilv the lnm,
stockings becuse you like their
looks and want their flattery and
then expect them to behave like
the more sturdy article. Know
that you may have to pay for that
flattery with a more fragile
stocking.
Jdair Sluhs Are
IIAIR style trends are about as
Uldeftrite as trends in rrah pras
About all that can be said is
whether hair is Innupr nr snnrtpr
than lest Vear or the year before.
And, hair beinr what it is. if it's
longer. It's never much longer,
tnough it can go. radically short
er in a season.
- This winter ihe trend is what
you want to make it. It is longer
land it's not Italian or out-in-the-
ratn.. it s softer and flossy-feminine...'--.
i .,.
What this really means is that
the stvlist rp' ri-pafiiitf pniffiirpR
for hair that's growing out of the
juanau una rrpw-eiiT. .ma bp. inc.
high-style professional models are
fa kin.; it with switches and chig-
?V.WAA'.S'WAW.-V'.s'.V.

iS-':-..,::,.:..- ,v:.. ,..... ..... .:.,.-,...-.,i.-.-.;, .;.-
Winter trends In hair styles are off in all directions but the
bedraggled. This pair, by Jean DeChant, indicates two of t
.trenoV.lVidtft.at the temples (left) I romplrmptitpd with
The long sleek look (right) i Lciil.Ui.td Uhtrts..3.-r

or vcrijl)oclij

1
t
i
'(.im Firrurrio: You don'V
need an education to see)
beauty in the moon. ;
entirely. Well, actually he did do
something but what he did had
nothing to do with art. "He learn learn-ed
ed learn-ed bartering, became a tinsmith
a carnenter and rahinnt
dishwjsher, silversmith and, dm
iu wona war u, a mechanic.
But he started painting again
In the early thirties, working oa
varinus artist's projects created
by the WPA.
It Visa th Iipln mnA H..
- .....f. allu WIC viituuia
gement and the sense of fellow
ship he got in this period that fi.
nallv Kpnt him haplr tn ;.,;.... t
good. .
"Fellow offered mo InKtl.
other ocy,f he explains. "It pays
$50,000 a year. What I was sup.
posed to do was take a look at
somebody family portrait of old
Uncle Fud and tell them 'what
kind of frame they, should h a v e
for it. Naturally, the people whd
sell the frames were4he ones try.
ing tt. hire me.. I turned it down,
I'd ralher Daint."
Anvone who lnvp t '- ti
ful ihings would rather ha v ft
Mr. varruggio paint.
Which-reminds me, it's, time ta
so and have another Innir it vin'
Cogn's "Starry Night.' But Van
Gogh wasn't a very popular fel
low when he first started out.
The trouble was. Dennle didn't, unri.
er stand what he was trying t
say.: ...-: ...,....,..
AftCF thr nlavnon hUm
stored away, there's still a good
use ior the thick plastic pad in
the bottom. It serves well under
the high chair or eating table to
protect the floor.' It can be mop mopped
ped mopped off with ease and stored in tne
seat.
a Flash bulbs won't bother the' lit
tlest BPbies at all. If you're iriter iriter-ested
ested iriter-ested in recording his first days
home, .do it with no fear-that' the
light will upset him, However,
good precaution is to put a plastis
cqver the flash attachment. ;
. If you're ; ready to move Baby
from the rrih tn a vnn thp hnA tk
first step is to give hi ma r'e a 1
mnue-up pea in ms crio. Get a
fitted top sheet and let him learn
how to sleep under the covers with,
out shifting, end to end. ;
Mothers who choose tn a 1 T n w
their Babies to toilet train th
selves late, find it difficult to lo locate
cate locate snap-crotch overalls in -1 h e
larger sizes. It is nossihla tn rut.
closed trousers oDen and install
snaps with a kit. ;
'Varied Bid oCc
onqer
nons or utilizing 'some of the pret-
ty, tnoroughly-styled cuts under
discussion. The rest of us are re re-i
i re-i lying on good cutting and permanent-,
to make medium-length
nair as pretiy as can oe, ,
New York's Jean DeChant dops
it in two ways. He does a lomrer
sleek bob called the Debutante. It
has a Cat crown, smooth as a cati
to the hed, and a soft wave ,thft
ends. To add length and smooth smoothness,
ness, smoothness, he uses color streaks.- -The
ether, more ornate, look ha
does is called the Profile Bob. It
highlights width at the "temples,
one of the numerous trends evi evident
dent evident this winter. It's milled harlr
;at one side and done with bangs
and waves.



: ft r-f fj J

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By Staffers

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.x'x-rr rnn T YFRS. SPECTATORS

DLRIX G1956 PANAMA OFEN GOLF TOIBNAMLNT
. The Tantma Open Golf Tournament, in
Panama, attrfcts players from all parts of North J d Sou h
America The tournament Is made eten ra.r ter Un be be-cause
cause be-cause of the active participation of the President of Panama,
'Ricara Arias, an ardent and expert amateur folfer.
: Many nriwte parties have been planned for the duration
ef the tournament. The two public affairs are the National
Distillers' cocktail party, which will follow the Golf C Ljlc. to
be held on Opening Day, Wednesday, and the cocktail buffet
dinner-flance; where prizes will be awarded at the clos,nf of
the Tournament, Sunday. Both functions wiU be held at the

I Panama .Golf ciuonousr.
:)s-' ' .-:
ipenish' Ambassador
Entertains. For Royds

The Ambassador oi pt

and

A Rihann will Blve 1 a

dinnervjlopight in honor 40f tne
Minister of Foreign Relations and
llrs. Alberto-Bojd. ; 4
Birthday Ct1brHd' L
With pance At Union Club ..
: Miss Martitt Dutari daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. Gerardo !.- Dutan
celebrated her 15th birthday with
a dance at the Union Club triday
night.
Jimti MeGimity
Leavat Panama : ,
James V. MeGlmy;;; Md wd wd-'
' wd-' timer who has been on the UUf
mus since ISO?, it f
for the States aboard the X'nited
Fruit Liner Morazan. McGimsey
retired in 1936, after thirty one
years with the U.S. Government.
Since then he has made his home
on Maba Cay, an island off the
AtifrntiMcGimsey will, be greatly
missed by his many friends on the
Isthmus.
Consul Returns

Th ronsul for El Salvador in

Costa Rica returned to Costa Rica
Friday after visiting Panama lor

several flays.; '.- :
liihop Goodtn l.
Leaves For Colombia- v
1. i t H .her Cooden,

S.T.D., left for Can, ,.
morning, on his annual visitation
to the Republic of Colombia, and
will visit Bogota, Medellm, Bar Bar-renquilla
renquilla Bar-renquilla and other places.. The
Bishop plans to return to the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone, Jan 23, in order to ad advance
vance advance the Rev. John A. Spalding
t the Priesthood in -hrist Church
. by-the-Sea, on Saturday, Jan 28.
'Tickets'. On" Sale
Far CZ Pelicemen't
Pacific Side Sail
.Tickets are now available J or
the 18th Annual 3aU sponsored by
the Pacific Chapter of tlie .Canal
Zona Police Association, and may
by purchased from any -Canal
Zone policeman on the Pacific
$,de for4.de price of $1 ch. IP

Buyers are asked to mari : their

choice lor vueen ainuuB
...u... mH inMir on

iirWot stub, namely; Beverly

Crawford, Patricia Am-v Foster,
Jd Ann Sorrell, Diana Carla Sta Sta-Bias'
Bias' Sta-Bias' and Angela Valentine.
P please return the numbered
,tnb to- the teller. v

rU.t liitbAT GTlin Will LUCU M-

surer and Mrs. Edith Eppley, trus

tee, wrs. louis i. acnuoerg was

elected Noble Grand of Cristobal
T 4 r. At n

A joint installation will be help

in cnsioDai wiin ntDesan i.oage
No. 2 Jan. 16 "at 7:30 o.m. Mrs.

A.G. Turner has been appointed

installing omcer.

Cristobal Emblem Club
Plane Inttaiiiiion Ot'CMirmrt

Mrs. Fannv KaDlan Dresided at

her last meeting as president of

the Cristobal Emblem Club Tues

day night at the Elks Home in

Margarita

II. Vnnl on nVAflnntAil i..H t

her officers for the year a gift in a.m. at the J.

appreciauon oi me worn uey naa coca xvuhu

aone in me past year.

uck aottr lor luclustoa In U(
column thou Id (ubnilted la lypf
title, form sjid Built la oo l
lb hvx Bumben ItMea la
tul and Olhrf,M at 'deltra
bj Bita to tha ulfiea. Nolle m ml
bimi4o caaoat ka acccpua ky tela
keaa.

CZ Collage Club
Hears Dr. Moody
Lattura Tamarraw "

The January Tea and Business

meeting of the Canal Zone Col College
lege College Club will be held at 4:00 p.m.
Tomorrow at. the U.S.O. J.W.B.
Armed Forces Service Center."

rr Dnmthv Moodv.- Dean ox

Women. Canal Zone Junior Col-

ioon will rnvipw Rnmer Godden's

"An Episode of sparrows," anuer
n.irtnci' "nosrl Sea Scroll" and

Donald Hall's ,"Exiles and Mar

riages.";

- 4
. i "' . :,
t ; ; J
; j - k ':. k i
-.'"VJs--' .
lpaMi.Miir li'n; ;-yj.J!Sr?-.

1

Ralbsa Women Club

Moots On Wednesday
The Balboa Womens' Gub re regular
gular regular monthly meeting will be
held Wednesday morning, at 9:30

w. D.-uau on ia

FRANK' MILLER, Jr., 17-year-old son of Col. and Mrs. Frank
Miller of Fort Amador was recently promoted to the rank ot
Eagle Scout In a ceremony last week at the Elks Club in Balboa.
Young Miller, a member of Explorer Scout post No. 3, aSso was
awarded, Emergency Service Explorer honors, -the Bronze Ex Explorer
plorer Explorer Award, the Gold Award in Exploring, Explorers ratings
in vocation field, emergency service and physical fitness, and a
merit badge. In the picture Col. Miller (left watches while ilia
-father, Frank O'. Miller admires Eagle Scout Miller's highly highly-prized
prized highly-prized badge. At the ceremony Robert C. Wesley, former council
president, awarded the Eagle Scout badge.
"I i i 1 1 "" i i

I f S- L I fc
Dairy Farm
jFrcm Svivci Chair
MIXCO, Okla. (IP) Arm Arm-!
! Arm-! chair executives haven't got a
j thing on Ed Hale, who runs a dairy
farm 10 miles northwest of jj:ere.
'He miiks his herd of, cows while

sitting m a swivel chair,
llaie is the on! such dairyman
in the state, although Oklahoma'
A. 1 M. .college at 'Stillwater,
Okla.. tias been experimenting

rakine thoe lines. Hale says he

finds the swivel chair is most ef

fective for dairymen who operate
on a small scale.

"I think it's going to work fine
for me," he eays. "It isn't so
tough to milk the cows anymore
after a hard day's work."
Rolling back and forth between
two milking stations, Hale handles
the feeding, adjusts the electric
milking machine and opens and

closes doors, all from a sitting

position.
1U taid' it takes him less than
a half hour to milk his dozen cows.

Mrs. Jane Huldtauist thanked

Mrs. Kaplan on behalf of the

other members for her untiring
efforts in making this one of the
most successful vears in the his

tory of the Cristobal Emblem

Club.
The Installation of Officers for
the new year will be held Jan 14
at 6:30 p.m. at the Elks' Home.
Mrs, Helen Morrison, telephone
5-303. is takine reservations for

dinner for the occasion. Larry

Lane is furnishing the music for
dancing following the installation.
Uhita alonhont nrivae wpra won

.... ...... w f. -
py Mrs. Josephine- Cahril, Mrs.
Bernice Grier, and Mrs. Dot ha

Cougher. The Come-N-Get It Prize
was won by Mrs. Millie Reccia.

The following members were

nracant- Masriamaa Fannv Kanlan.

Midge Larrison, Dorothy LaCroix,
Viroinla Rneann Dotha fonffher.

Billie Crump, Helen Crowell, Jane
HnlHtmiist. Jav Cain. Millie Rec-

pirn r.arrv (Vllneei. Tessie IX)W.

Mildred Droste, Charlotte Tully,

Selma Walnto, Jeanne nensen,

riaptniHa AilffaiM' C.wpn DeTore.

Alice Smith, Bernice Grier, Alber-

ta Roth, Josephine Cahill, Mary

i ivinaston. Manum white, ana

Ann Pennock."

SdUiUs Sfrc familiar

Mrs. Harry Paine wdl be the

guest speaker and her topic will
be: i "Sketches from Life of Ed Edward
ward Edward Mac Dowell, famous Amer

ican Composer." Musical sciec?

inn from th wnrKs oi tawara

MacDowell will be sung and play

ed by Mrs. spencer n. omim- anu

Mrs. Joseph Kincaia.

The Hostesses for the meeting

will be -Mrs. Margaret Clough,
Mrs. Audrey Kincaid, Mrs. Maja
Nordeng and Mrs. Lee Oltenberg.

All members please onng iavor-

ite recipes.

Guild of Onanists .V

Moots Monday Nignr

tu moricn 1,11110 oi urttan-

auv

uu Isthmian Brancn, wm meer

it. ort t m. fimnrrnw ftt tn

home of Mrs. W. E. KirKiana, a-

ci a Huran Strart Balboa.

JX rt .Vf-M

All oreanists and cnoir oireciors

are invited. ;

Quarry Koights'
in -'. rik

Tht regular meeting and lunch
of the Quarry Heights Women s

at 1?W p.m. at the Quarry Heights
r1h Vnr ranrftllationi.

please notify one of thcNfoUowmg
nostesses prior to noon on Tues.
iav Mrs. C. E. Smith, 82-4280,

Mrs. B. A. Thlelges. 82-4276, Mrs
F. B. Watson, 82-5285, .
Intor-Amorlcan Club ,;

ii.U I at rmil

noil iir
iru. inUr Ampriran Women 8

XJ1V m.tn
Club wili meet tomorrow at. 5.30
p.m. for t general assembly and
tea at club headquarters in Colon.

Robokah Lodge N- 1
Isthmian Canal Rebekah lodge

No. 1 will meet rrmay av i.

.i ,u. vrt Mamnna in naiuuo.

ai uib '"" -r-

Mrs. Marie- M. cennen, presuicui

Bom Beautiful? Artist Says

You May Be AJknijig Subject

By CAY PAULEY yourself when you start -the sit

uuga. -. ....

eai.vj .Inthpt in tha Windows that

The uCKcv iuu w -- "vvjiu, ...

in counting the votes for met look liKe someimng xney mi

WftMPV with rnwn children

are looking approvingly on the
styles this year. Even if one has
no intention of buying, it's consol consoling
ing consoling to a mature woman to note
that "tie really swish stUes of yore
are popular again.
Tt' .nnfticlnn In a errnivn Wnm-

an :j find, her daughter receiving

i'L rt nnnto ihpit

company in v f"uw,i -m"zym Mrs. iviarie- i. rI "V

velveteen, wow oiaer women uwiU xutn tne gavei vcr w
.llU.a 1 4 Via lllitlmVO f 3 1 f. T.Haknnt ill Am ifl If Tirft

firet Queen, and wiU also be used

in the door prize urawms.
Table reservations may be ob obtained
tained obtained by calling 2-1277. :
f ilms Of Nassau And Japan
To Be Shown Monday
The YMCA ef Balboa will prt prt-'aedt
'aedt prt-'aedt tomorrow the Pan American
World Airways-pictures Wings to
Nassau and So Small my Island
(Japan) which -will be shown at
Wto these two films PAA con continues
tinues continues its series of Round the
World Travels which will be ex ex-ibited
ibited ex-ibited every Monday night through

the courtesy oi tne uaiuoi pivn.
The public in general Is invited
to attend these showings.
robokah Lodge Elections ;
. The Isthmian Canal Rebekah
Jxidge No, I elected Mrs. Eulie
M. Bennett, Noble Grand, Mrs.
W.C. Merchant, Vice Grand, Mrs.
' NeUie Ainsworth, secretary-trea-

Flowing ball gowns hose

prices run in tne tanuious ciass.
Glittery, slithery fabrics. Floating
fhiffun and oraanza. Back interest

and kits of drape. These are fun

to looK at ana sansiying iu m j
VminHntinna follow suit. aS do

shoes and bags. Satin, lace, jewel jeweled,
ed, jeweled, insets, buckles and lovely trif trif-Us
Us trif-Us are everywhere. i

Hapty are we gruwn wureu

,.,i,n.o r.rpsprvpn clothes lor

wuv v .. -----

evening wear from tne aays oi
sit-down dinners. (Was it only 20
V Kour if one Of those

fancy undergarments would just
enable us to get back into them,

we d be all set.

iHont i There will be

er tre meeting.

a social aft

(Executive

Ca

'ecor

KP.W VflRlf (ITPY Tf von

were oorn beautiful, you are lucky
by most standards.

But not in tne eyes of Rene

Bouche, who finds true beauties

dull and boring.
Bouche is an artist whose sub subjects
jects subjects have included the Duchess of
Windsor, Gloria Vanderbilt, former
President Truman and Bernard

Gimbel. r
Bouche said he didn't par par-ticuiarlv
ticuiarlv par-ticuiarlv lik to naint either beauti

ful women or classically handsome

man .,...'..,

"A cnhit thev are boring

and almost impossible to do, he
said. "There is no challenge to the
artist

Bouche hastily 1 explained he is
4,ii-inB ahnnt nntward sDDearance.

"Some of tne people you u cu
ugly are in truth beautiful," he

said. "The 1 a t e Albert' Einstein

. . no great shakes to iook ai oui
a beautiful human being."
Tha rarh.hnrn artist said it II

nigh 6nto impossible to define this

inner Deauiy.- Aom me umh
could do was call it "a compassion
. . a capacity for warmth and
suffering."
But whatever It Is, Boucba
charges anywhere from $2,000 to
$5,000 to discover and paint it.'
The portrait artist studied for formally
mally formally at universities in Parfs, and
m..Lu .A ha titicht at the Art

Students League in New York. His
works hang in private collections

here and abroaa.

Man he said, as a rme i

easier to paint then women, "They
are opener and freer he said
r;ia a lot nf men. I find it hard

to understand women." .. i

Most men don t care wnai m,

r nnrlrn t A woman Will

weal ivi.m w -- -:
fret about whether h,sho.uldli.je
in white dress or pastel, or in high

or low neckune. . ...

uct to look pretty," said Bouche
' i. .. 'Mn imuallv art

in an miciTiv".

very happy with tha artists inter-
' v

,nman will want, xne

artist, to paint out wrinkle, thin
down a p ump chin. When I find
one like that," he said "I won't
do thf Jortrait. I wiU not fake my
work, -.v, ipgeit

If V0U MVe euuuu f--
around to have your portrait done

take a' free tip from uouene,

hA iood artist will nut the real

;wu w4 n a mtij wwmj oaa4
Bpuche. "But it takes longer if the
subject freezes."

Bouche recommends naturally

ih at m riitrat ineta4 r( n

i photograph Is something to trea.

sure.-,

Let Gravity Help

With Nose Drops

BUFFALO NY. (UP) Let
gravity work for you to get the
full medicinal effect of nose drops.
Most people just tilt their head
straight back, squirt in the drops,
and sniff. This Carries the medica medicament
ment medicament directly into the throat, by bypassing
passing bypassing the swollen or inflamed
sections of the mucous membrane
you want to reach.
Medical researchers (of the
Arner CO.) here say you can in increase
crease increase the effectiveness of nose
drops by tilting your head "back
anri aiitaurav InstpaH of sniffing.

let gravity do the work. Follow
the same procedure for both nos nostrils.
trils. nostrils. You'll be surprised how much
medicine you save.

Of the 300,000 civilians who
serve the U.S. Army in foreign
countries, less than 14,000 are
Amartfan -citizen. .The remainder

are natives .of the area in which

they worn.

FUUERARIA IJACIOHAL

"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
1 The most modern quipment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phona 2-1473

Superior (adilL

ac

Wt cart proudly say say that we have no competitors
because our service, is superior!

OUR MOTTS

PROMPTNESS:

TAICtN CARE" OF:

HONESTY:

Promptness '. ;
Careful Attention
Honesty v
"Because we give rapid .service,
precise and efficient and at eny
hours.. ;.
Because we have the Best in i- r
line. Cadillac Hearses,
American Materials. - .
Here we do not try to fool any anyone,
one, anyone, our prices are just and r'
the level of every pocket. L

WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co-.

operation so we may anena xo you as,
you deserve.

Said he: ..'.":

J "A woman must decide whether
! ...... a 1 1 m 1

sne warns io oe a wort ot an or
a glorified snapshot."

President's Life
Depicted On Collcn

Decorating Fabric
NEW YORK (U"PW President

Eisenhower has been "captured" i
on a fabric for home decorating.
One manufacturer (Schumacher) I
is out with a cotton voile,-showing
highlights of Mr. Eisenhower's life
from Abilene, Kan. (his boyhood
home) to the White House. Thai
lahKiM matt I abi fTnArt Ytf n ittfarinr

JU1 a nag uisiajiuu k nivvnw j
decorator, Elisabeth Draper

Mill LATTKl'S SCHOOL OF DAIiCE
PRESENTS A
NEW THREE MONTHS COURSE IN
Timjjmxan and fijolipvL&lcut (Dandnq
, .:. "y.
EtoMTttY STROVPE of HAWAII

v o ' ...

for 'children and adults: Register Jan; 9th from 4:00 tc, 5:30 p.m.
at the Curundu Clubhouse Studio Phones Balboa 2-441 5 2-1 300
CLASSES BEGIN JAN. 11th at 4:30 p.m.

S :

I

FLOOD AND FIRE

- A

TUNTITTRY Conn. (UP)

r..u t,r. after Arthur Pptcrsnn te

i v. rr unja v .... ------ -
placed flood-damaged stock in his
store, most of it was destroyed by
a "$10,000 fire.

CARD OF THANKS

Mrs. Carmen Ferrari Ender and Family, Mrs. Josefa
Ender, Mrs. Josephine Ender Hilty, Mr. and-Mrs.
"Carl A. Ender and Mr. and Mrs. Attilio Ferrari
wish to express sincere appreciation to their friends
for the kindness shown during their recent be bereavement
reavement bereavement
Colon, January 7, 1956.

' ., -'.

a7 V

Qd rnrnk -fa

Collect kaltiitql

balirj powikir,
' JTJ- t"i.!rj ii sure to eec
-''rstf ';''.ct, light anl lusdsyss
" '. ty t ; s! CALUi:rr tcisfl

f icckfcx If i

vs 1

RP.IilT Wis. fUP) The

average American home is a mess, I

says a cnicago executive.

Robert Glauber, who is a pumic i

relations expert and co-editor of
the Beloit Poetry Journal recently
addressed the Beloit College stu

dent body on good tasie urine
hnme. -Hia conclusion was that.

there isn't much. ..
HV.I, hi nastv miisipai chimes

I'when you ring the doorbell," he

said. The waiipaper insmo vw
often Is selected 'because it won't
show the dirt.' That's because it
looks like dirty oatmeal already.
"Three-ofurths of the pictures
are hung so high that they can be
seen only by mounting a step step-ladder.
ladder. step-ladder. But perhaps that's just as
well, considering the' pictures.-
Continuing his attack on what ne
called the "house h o r r i b 1 e,"

Glauber said: : . ,.,

"You see monsirosuies use
these: Lamps with shades held up

k a rhinpsM nfassnt in red Ca-

jamas,-spleen-shaped chairs to go
with kidney shaped desks, pillows
,.nth niH Faithful on them, and

j' chandeliers that resemble old wag-

ion wheels. r

The average home interior is a
cross between "early Roxy theater
and late Howard Johnson," be
said. ':'' -':". M ''--'.;--'.
"Standards of good taste are not
instinctive but must be acquired,
nianhar said. "And sood taste

grows slowly."

NEW YORK -(UP)- For food

budge thrift: fry and crumme v

pound of bacon, tomwne wuu x
small jar of shredded dried beef,
i cup of chili sauce and 1-3 cup
of sweet pickle relish. Pour the
sauce over 2V4 cups of cooked
large dry lima beans. Bake 40
minutes in' a moderate oven, cover
with cheese slices and bake an another
other another 10 minutes. Serve hot.

Cotton bales were the barricades
behind which General Andrew

Jackson defeated New 'Orleans
against the British Forces under
Sir Edward Pakcnham in 1817,

" .'. .IV '".. i : .,. I.',.,
SUNDAY FUN
at EL PANAMA
Sunday Brunch Dance

trniH 11:9
to S:

: ideal for the entire family!

Delicious menu, -complimentary
cocktail -music
by AZCARRAGA'S
TRIO, and entertainment
by ERIC the GREAT,
balloon manl
all for 2.23

RAY C0X-.
10 p.m. 2 a.m.
our "Kiniiof the Keyboard"
plays in the Balboa Ear.
(Alst Tuei., We. Thnia )

CLARENCE lURTIN'S
ORCHESTRA
playing In the cool comfort
of the air-conditioned
Bella Vista Room for
dining and dancing
tonight and every nicht,
' "enjoy yourself
it's cheaper than you thinkl"
tt
A Kifkebjr Hold

t

X

m Jr.

S 4 T aa

..,,,!'---;- ' '''- 1
aawwiwimu i .wto.i. i-wmw ,y-mwfrr'wj9 n'iww wwtaa-aFrtWT 'irr,L mm,m ' ''

(ar"ll"4IWMha. V iaitfiiiT-'?,;';,

ii

2 OCKET";?

m o

Thii calls for action! For you can't imagine th
thrill lhat'i yours with a 'Rocket" at your -command!
Slip behind the wheel just once-
you'll know here'a tomething different rtolfy...
different! And you'll be amased at how eay
it is to own a "Rocket" OIdmobile these
days, tool Drop in soon get our, low price
t . our generous appraisal on your present car!

' r -,. ' i

for COOL
BRIVIN3 COMFORT..
AIR-CONDITIONED
"ROCKET" OIDSMOIIIE!
w far imltihmi a rfmemrtrf

VISIT THE "ROCm RCCM". .. AT YOUR OLCSMORSll CEAUR'Sl

ss:oot y mi'is
PANAMA

j::ooiYi:u:::::cLn;
COLON

SP-OI.EI-



YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AIT AT 14 DIFFERENT, LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

4
3 -1 -f
i i
rl

iru

j MINIMUM
! FOR
: 12 WjORDS
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONK rOLYCtlMC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. r rabrec Or. ." Anita Jr.
D.D.S. (CmiMown Lnlvemtj) M.B
TlvoH rath of July) Ave., Na. A24
(opposite Ancon Sihool Plujrsround)
Tl. 1-2(11 1 rn".
; RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
jm ridge
Phone ranamt 1-0551
TRANSPORTIS IAXTJR, S A.
facte! Shippaia Movara
fhawat 2-2451 2-2561
taarn Riding of
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
tiidinf Jumpidt !'
1 ta 5 p.m. Phona J-0279
ar by appoint maat.
i "WE will tellev Voiir"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callouMiaa, ni'
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Schotls trained)
ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL
SS Just Armentna Ph. 3-2217
(Complied by Publishers'- Weekly)
Fiction
MAKJORIE MORNCS'CSTAR 7-
Ilerman Wouk
ANUERSONVILLE MacKmlay
K antor ,-
rAit Mr AMCameron Hawlev
AUNTIE MAME .Patrick. Dennisj
THE TONTINE Thomas a.
Turt8iAlj !M THE GRAY
FLANNEL SUlT-rSloan Wilson
Non-Fiction
GIFT FROM THE SEA
Anne
Morrow Lindbergh
INSIDE AFRICA John Gunther
THE EDGE OF THE SEA-Rachel
L. Carson
THE POWER OF POSITIVE
THINKING Norman Vincent
Feale
YEAR OF DECISIONS-IIarry.S.
Truman .
HOW TO LIVE 365 DAYS A YEAR
John A. Schindlcr

(Best ciefert
i
', -I,'-. -,. .... j
J. m I

KEEP SPOUSE'S GOOD QUALI QUALITIES
TIES QUALITIES UPPERMOST IN YOUR
MIND
The main reason why & husband
so often looks better to his wife
before marriage than he does five,
or ten years after is simply this:
before marriage she concentrated
on his good points nd Ignored or
refused to recognize his faults.
But after marriage, all too olten
a wife starts taking the good qual qualities
ities qualities lor granted nd begins brood brooding
ing brooding over the faults she once thought
weren't at all important.
So one secret of a happy mar marriage
riage marriage would 'seem for a wife to
try to hold on to the before-mar-riage
habit of thinkin? a man is
wonderful because he has so many
good qualities. Never mmd his
faults. ,. v..
Perhaps the wife cant help but
acknowledge to' herself that the
fault mater more than she
thought they would. If that is a
fact, tben she has to face it.
But she doesn't have to dwell on
the faults in her. mind, letting them
annnv and upset her all out of
reason. Nor does she have to start
1 taking her husband's many good

She can? if she wants to. hold
on to the generous attitude she had
toward lu-r husband when she first
fell in love with him.
it will pay her big dividends to
do this. Not only because her gen gen-erous,
erous, gen-erous, attitude, will make her hap happier,
pier, happier, but because if she docsnt
start "concentrating on her f hus husband's
band's husband's faults he isn't so likely to
start concentrating, on hers.
it's alwavs difficult to be muclf
concerned with the faults of a per person
son person who thinks yon are mighty
nice just as you are.
And this is as true in marriage
as it is in any other relationship.
I'; VYc-r G:I$
:'. ; Yea a P::r
,F.W YORK (UP, tily
Diiclni, fashion auti bfiauty author- i
ity. advises a woman lo'plan heri
hair style as if sh.. had two hcadf I
'The .difference in the casual-j
Pd.i of daytime clothes and the 1
clfcance of evening demands 'a;
iui rene in hairdos,'' she said.
Min explained that a good hair 1
hiit- if, a two-way hair style, pref-.
riiii.fv worn down and smooth fori
';. 1. '.ire; up and soft for evenjng.

LEAVEYOUR AD witH ONE

LIBRERIA PRECTADO
I Street Ke. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciontt
A t Lottery, rim.-.
CASA ZALDO
' Central At, 41

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALI: R.C.A. radia-pho-Mofrjph
contola, automatic, 25 25-cycla,
cycla, 25-cycla, ptrfact condition, .$75.
Phoaa Balboa 3214.
FOR $ALl: Vary ckaap, dua ta
trip: 2 bedroom acta, living roam
aat, dinina room aat, ttova, re re-frifaratar,
frifaratar, re-frifaratar, air condition unit need
na year, Phon 2-3805, Sunday
3-3357.
FOR SALI: Lava teat, 2 chain,
rattan frame, eel back, cuth cuth-iom,
iom, cuth-iom, $40; bar mahogany 42x60
$20, Kobba 6244.
FOR SALE: Living room mite,
vine, averituHed, in food condi condition.
tion. condition. Platform rocker, end tabic
and tempi. Phono Albrook 86 86-4198
4198 86-4198
FOR SALE: Six-itrand Rattan
living room lettee, 2 chain, 2
large endjablei, 2 oHomanj ant
2 pain matching drapet $300;
dining room act, light mahog mahogany,
any, mahogany, china clotet, buffet, table
and 6 chain $300; one Maytag
double tub washing machine, 60
cycle $60. Qtn, 20 16-A, Cu Cu-rundu.
rundu. Cu-rundu. FOR SALE: jhree-piece tet
Rattan furniture with 2 match matching
ing matching tablet $45; tolid oak dining
table with four chain $15; dou-
ble innenpring mattresa with coil
spring $35. Phone Ft, Clayton
87-6189.
QUICK SALE. CHEAP: Dinette
tet, aluminum, ted plastic top
table, (our chain, perfect condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone Pan. 2-2486, Fourth
Street 7-26.
; ition Offered
WANTED: American beauty,
eperator, Y.M.C.A. Beauty Shop,
Balboa, C.Z. Phone 2-3677.
WANTED: Spanish English
stenographer with eaperience.
Permanent position, Box S205, .,'
Panama, R.P,
WANTED:- To hire 4 men fe
fill positions of floor guards. E E-perience
perience E-perience required. Apply Balboa
Roller-Drome or call 2-1294.
, (WANTED: ;
Female Executive- -Type
Secretary
"'.ml administrative assistant,
bilinirual; shorthand and.
t.vpinr. essential.
Apply afternoons to
MARTIN, S. A.,"
Ave. Jnsto ArosVmena i' -No.
37-11.
The bittern isnffa nn tt. 'n
j UK .- lUU.C
feathers when danger threatens in
orucr iqiook more formidable.
The puma, panther, cougar, ca catamount,
tamount, catamount, mountain lion. American
lion are all the same animal.
I v "v yf
', A man often oppreciotes his
.. i-iciury lusie mosr wnen
she reads the cookbook, Nto
kun MFh iky DxHten
to tHe use Kim Oeexie VI
UnojrP ft l4i,
v. A 1
FWEST
SCOTCH WHISKY

1

LOURDES PHARMACY
IW La Canaaquilla
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
ie. M -B" Street ;
MORRISON
ilk ( Jul? Art A J tt

FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALI: Attention South
America dealer, two 1955
Chevroleta, $2200 each. Phone
7-2247 or 84-3235.
RATTLES EASILY When'
pretty Joan Rowe shakes, rat rattles
tles rattles and rolls, somebody is
bound to run away. That's be because
cause because the earrings worn by the
University of Georgia ooed at"
Athens are made from genuine
diamondback rattlesnake rat-tlers.-
Fasflich
STANDINGS OF THE TEAMS
Teams 1 Won Lost Pet.
Conejos ,. ,.10 1.000
falomat .. .. .. .. 0 0 .000
Pumas.. ........ ,. 0 0 '.000
Macaws. 0 0 .000
Oceloti ., 0 I .000
. YESTERDAY'S -RESULT 1
Conejos 9,' Ocelots 7,
TUESDAY'S GAME
Palomas vs. Pumas at 4:30
Jim Williams' conelos. cham
pions of the 1955 season in the
Fastlldh Teen-aee Leauue. drew
first blood in the -race for the
1956 pennant on Saturday aft-,
ernoon when they nosed out a
9 to 7 victory over Jack Slither Slither-land's
land's Slither-land's Ocelots at the Fastllch
League park.
Considering the limited nrae-
tlce by the players, the game was
well played, The teams wereall
tied up at the end of the regu regular
lar regular seven Innings with, the Con Conejos
ejos Conejos pushing over the winning
markers in the eighth. Joe God God-sey,
sey, God-sey, lanky righthander, went
very well for the;Winners,' glv glv-In?
In? glv-In? up seven hits, walking nine,
and striking out 12. The pitch pitch-insr
insr pitch-insr chores of the Ocelots was
divided between Jim Reynolds
and Corbin McGrlff, each of
whom worked four Innings.- -The.
Conejos were off to a one one-run
run one-run lead in the first inning but
the Ocelots tied' It In their half
of the- first round. The Conejos
Jumped into a two-run lead in
the second lnnlnsr and held It
until- the fifth inning when the
Ocelots solved Godsey for three
runs and the lead.. Three more
runs in the sixth inning gave
the Ocelots a three-run advan advantage.
tage. advantage. McGrlff gave up a run
and loaded the bases in the
Conejos' half of the seventh but
struck out Doug Chassln and
Mitty Musser. He needed but one
more out to 'win and had Andy
Franglonl 'down to a two-two
count when Andy singled to left
center, scoring two runners and
tvlnr the score. .The Conejos
clinched the victory with two
't1:
. YOU THINK YOU'VE HOT IT

wfivy.': I hen pity, these, workmen, grooming the tailfeathers of
the huge Lockheed C-130 Hercules, new Air Force prop-jet trans
; port plane..... Crane and bo'sun chair are necessary props tor the
' job. As one man u?es horizontal stabilizer for catwalk while
lrfuntkntig kiwrr limits of the fin, his helper rirlcs to top of thr
3l!-foot-hmh taili Washwater contains" chemicals' to brighten
the metaL Photo taken at Buibank, Calif,

OF OUR ACENTES

- LEWIS SERVICE
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
' Hi Central Avenue v
FARMACIA LUX
il Central Aveao

MISCELLANEOUS! FOR RENT RESORTS
ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS Apartments Gramlfch'i Santa Clara Beach
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z. attcutimj 1 1 1 u Cottagew. Modem conveniences.
OX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z. ATTENTION G. I.I Just bu.lt moaeuu uUu p(
1 .1 i. 1 1 1 modern furnished apartments, 1; 5.441
' 2 bedfoomt. hot. cold w a 1 1 1, ;
FOR SALE Phone Panama 3-4941. ShropneJ'e furnished houses o
V h ". rn- ,fKIT5 Z hch t Santa Clore. Telephone
, Miacellaneoug Eia'A; Tfc""
FOR SALE Th.....kb..J V??i "V! A'Vf ,B,ui, FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
DshT-Ipr bl'acV 3m St,'rt 4'"- KI?lKk UW 'h,M
weeks old. Phone Curundu 4272. FOR RENT: Nicely furnished '
... ..,7 ... "-bedroom apartment in Ave. FOR RENT: B e a c h houses, I
Hi Zf? ,i,et',e P,,u' ,aciB Ph"M "Seaclift Acre,." Phone Panama
large metal dr (mahogany co 3-0746,3-3099. 3-6115
. lor I, and wash basin for beauty , ,- i
parlor. Apply personally .to Ave. FOR RENT: Modern two-bed- PHILLIPS Oceonaide Cottaget,
Cuba No. 38-29, next to 'Xo- room apartment, porch, living- Santo Clara. Box 435, Bolboe.
. misariato Don Boko." dining room, maid's and laun- Phene Panoma 3-1877. Critto-
, r rl. dry room, screened, hot water. bol 3-1673.
FOR SALE: Firat-tate photo- For further details please call :
studio, .fully equipped. Owner 3-4946, 3-6737. t;
am3S".,,'btft, M,ro-f or Look, flo Hands!!!
. .' d apartment, cool. 52nd Street 1
w rf'i"V No 21-4, CampoAI.,,.. Phone M,n. v i
it War musket, electric fan,' ta 3-6398 WcuUOK, Neb. (LP) o onei
blot, beds, lawn chairs, etc. Tel- ' was injured when two cars collided
ephone 6-441. V FOR RENT: Apartment, unfur- here. Both cars were driverless.
"' tin k T "'hd. 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. Apparently the hand brakes on the
FOR 5ALI; Shew Coses, maid's room, pleasant surround-' vehicles released, causing them to
. Counters and Stands at Reason- ings. 44fh Street No. 32 Phono roll.
able prices. Felix B. Miduro'l 3-0815
Old Store, No. 21 Central Ave. .
-n ... r TTT T FOR RENT: Modern apartment
,,PuLrJl?lu lXtin?T: livi""inin '". Germany leads in the number of
Vi E J i u $70.- 16th Street No. 6. San its youth hotels, with more than
a jioort at., viafcio. Francisco, near Roosevelt Thea- 700 now open, accommodating overl

The 225-mile Grand River Is
Michigan's,-longest river, the 200 200-mile
mile 200-mile Menominee River ranks
second.
League
runs In the-jh and overtime
session, A 1
; The box score:
CONEJOS
AB R H PO A
Frangionl,.3h
1
2
1 2
0 2
OS
1 13
2 0
0 0
0 0
0 0
Scott, cf
4
3.
4
3
3
3
1
I-
Parker, ss
Chase, c
Godsev.' d
IHadley, cf
Colbreth. rf
Seise,v rf
Chassln. 2b
2 I 2
0 0 0
Mussey, lb

Total 29 4 24 10
OCELOTS
AB R HPO A
Engelke, W., cf 3 1 0 2 0
Tubbs. c 110 7 0
McNall. rf 2 01 00
McGrlff, ss-r ,41114
Ammiratl, 3b 3 12 2 0
Thompson, rf-ss 3 10 11
Engelke, J If 4 0 2 0 0
Laatz, lb 1" 0 0 0 0
Boyett, lb 2 0 0 4 0
Morris, 2b 3 1 1 0 0
Reynolds, p '10.001
Schoch, rf-c 3 10 .' 4 0
Totals 30 7 7 24 6

SCORE BY INNINGS
Conelos 120 001 329
Ocelots 100 033 007
Runs batted in Chase. Had-
ley; Seise, Mussey, McNall 2', J.1
fcngpike. Left on bases Conejos
u, uceiots 8. Two base hits
McGrlff, Godsey, McNall, Chase.
Sacrifice hit-Franeioni. Stolen
bases Frangioni 2, Scott, Park Parker
er Parker 2, Chase, Godsev 2. Hadley 2,
Chassin 2, J. Eneelke Struckout
by Godsev 1, Reynolds 5. Mc
Grlff 4. Base on balls off God
sev 9, Reynolds 4. McGriff 12.
Hits and Runs off Reynolds 1
and 3 in 4 innings; McGrlff 3
and 6 in 4 innings. Errors Con Conejos
ejos Conejos 2 (Colbreth, Chassin); Oce
lots z (Mcorilii. Winning pitch
er Godsev (1-0). Losine Ditch
er McGriff COIL Time of frame
2:,3G. Umpires Neville, Mphl,
and Diaz. v
: V
r 1
cnnr.u a rr.,.,nch.

OR OUR OFFICES

Non-Edible Fish May Replace

Horse Meat As
By DEAN VY. DITTMER
WASHINGTON (UP) The
automobile replaced the horse, so
now the government is trying to
juiu someming to replace horse
meat '.'
Hardest hit by the dwindling sup supply
ply supply of horse meat, am tha natinn'c
5,000 mink farmers, one third pf
wnora are in Wisconsin. Most of
uie rest are in Minnesota, Michi Michi-ean.
ean. Michi-ean. New York, rnlnrartn Wnth.
ington and Oregon, with a few in
laiuornia ana Illinois.
'Horse meat is hiehlv rctarrlort c
mink feed.: hut it ken DBttina
scarcer and scarcer and much
more expensive.
The government now hue a nt-nt.
ect underway to find out if plain,
common, rnneh fish ppnemllv nnt
desirable for human consumption
can fill the 'void caiiRprl hv th
scarcity of horse meat. 1
wnaie meat and chicken entrails
are user! tn snrno pvUnt hv minlr
ranchers, but neither has become
very popular. The need for help
Drougm me u.s. Msn and Wild
WHEAT.
COTTON
MILLION
IUSHELS
THOUSAND
ALES
1,040
13,000
-V
1952
r
"54 '56'

iM i,W
"1 1' M

mi '54 56

BIG BACKLOG Overproduction is the farmer's o. 1 headache.
Chart shows how stocks of most storable producU increased again
in 1955. Large carryover stocks from previous years swell tie total
supply, enhancing that ole debbil surplus. Stocks of wheat and
Corn' are expected to rise further during the 1955-56 season, but
at a slower rate. In 1955 cotton gave exceptionally high yield per
ere, so' cotton stocks will rise sharply. Food fat stocks dropped in
'55 and are expected to decline further.

TRAVEL WISE-Ther flr f(to

enjoy driving nowadays. That's the opinion of 92-year-old Sari-'
foi d EKinnccorn of Providence, R.I.. who's -beedriving since since-191.4.
191.4. since-191.4. On of he oldest drivers in the country, Kinnwom recently
renewed .his license by passing the Rhode Island test for drivers
over 75 years old. He', shown here dusting his tHl automobne

AT 57 STREET, PANAMA

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Pee 4 to Qua Ate. No. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jul Aroawna Ave. u S3 St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
SJ Street No. U

Food For Minks
life Marketing Service into action.
D. Y. Aska, chief of the service,
said tests are underway on Mid Midwest
west Midwest mink farms to see if rough
fish provide the answer. He point pointed
ed pointed out that there are plenty of
rough fish easily available in the
Midwest.
Lake Erie fishermen, have to
throw back as much as 90 per cent
of their catch, Aska said. The
throw-backs are carp, boubot (a
type of fresh water cod) and
sheepshead all less desirable, eat
ing fish, The same condition exists
m some other Great Lakes wa
ters. ls 1 . 1
If these rough fish can be ised
for mink feed, he said, it not only
will solve the-mink farmer's feed feeding
ing feeding problems .but also a- boon to
the fresh water fishing industry.
Processing of roueh fish for cat
food already has mushroomed into
an important industry, In 1947 35.-
uoo.wki pounds of fish were packed
for this purpose, k was 140,000,000
pounds in 1954 and the dollar value
jumped from $4,000,000 in 1947 to
$19,000,000 in 1954.
CORN
MILLION
IUSHELS
FOOD, FATS
AND OILS 1
MILLION
POUNDS
1.024
1,025
920''
12
769
487
1.5S9
t 60S
0
ISO
T
I9S2 -54 56 1952 '54 '56
mnnv rave ..

tf1

7

beta

'1

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
ia.'a Lefevre J Street
. FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Fonts 111
NOVEDADES ATH1S
V-a fepafta Ave.

FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacioua locale,
found. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No, 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
Help Wanted
WANTED : Experienced nurse nurse-for
for nurse-for 2 small children. Must
live in. Apply Editicio Maduro,
J?L'" El Cangrejo. Phone 3 3-0905.
0905. 3-0905. FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Houses in Santa
Clara, fully furnished. Leaving,
must sell Phone 6-441,

llelpmatoo

' I-
III
-1,:
-

if-ilii

FICHTING POLIO-rThis is the official poster ior the 1956 March
of Dimes campaiga against polio. It features little Tommy Wood Woodward,
ward, Woodward, 5, of Baltimore, Md. The blue-eyed, towheaded youngster
was stricken with polio in 1951, when he was little more than a
year old. His great ambition is "to run like 'Chuckie',".bis 214-year-old
brother. Tommy's picture will also appear on donatioa
cans throughout the country,:

"Trial" The Sensational Picture, On
Thursday Al The Bella Villa Thealre

1 I

'TPTAT.'1 riiww frtT nffprirny clmu-lniT rr TV,i,t-oHt, a-

the Bella -VLsta Theatre,: is amotion picture that -will keep
you rooted to your seat.
-Filmed -from the Harper's Prizewinnin'g novel by Don.M.
Manklewicz, with a' hand-picked cast headed by Glenn Ford,
Dorothy. McGuire, Arthur Kennedy and Juano-. Hernandez,
here i a. rir'jmn tir,f rlllvpre ti llluh.vnMlD.ph(if,lr ,nm' if.:-

opening scenes, Ln which a high school girl is found on a,

v.., ovcuiuii;ij:.imuuci(.-w, lu tiic griping UUUIbiUUlil
climax in which a neophyte lawyer vindicates himself arid
his profession. : ;'
-Rafael Compos who scored jus one of the principal hood hoodlums
lums hoodlums in "Blackboard Jungle" plays the accused-Angei with'
a moving honesty and sensitivity, and there is fine support supporting
ing supporting work.-of Katy Jurado and Juano Hernandez as the trial's
presiding judge. ..
Don't miss this dramatic wallop which opens on Thurs Thursday
day Thursday at your Bella Vista Theatre, Advt.

MINDIUM
FOR
12 WORDS

FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT: One small furnish
ed bedroom with bath for sinflo sinflo-person.
person. sinflo-person. Apply personally to Ave.
Cuba No. 38-29, next to Co Co-misariato
misariato Co-misariato Don Bosco."
FOR RENT: Beautiful furnish furnish-ed
ed furnish-ed bedroom with porch, hot wa water,
ter, water, for married couple without
children. Meals available. Apply
personally: Ave. Cuba 38-29,
next to "Comisariato Don Bosco."
FOR SALE
Roafa & Motors
FOR SALE: -Leaving soon end
will sell my boat very cheap. IS
ft. with cabin and 16-hp. out outboard
board outboard trar, $275. Call Margir Margir-ita
ita Margir-ita 3-1644.
mm
I fill
i. I
'1



i ; t ;
I & 4 i
I i
1 1 i v.
U 1 1 1
V
i
CECILIA THEATRE
VC TORI i:'
AH T OLIO
35c, 20c.
Joel McCrcai in
WICHITA
- Plus:' Plus:'-THE
THE Plus:'-THE BOB MATHIAS
,'v' STORY
TVOL
35c 20c.
Robert Mitchum, in
THE NIGHT OF
THE HJ.NTER
, Also:
SUMMERTIME
CENTRAL Thcnirc
LUX:. THEATRE
'5c. .- 40c.
Shows: 3!0S 5:04 7:00 9:00 p.m.
Technicolor Superscope Relea.se!
John PAYNE Ronald REAGAN
Rhonda FLEMING Coleen GRAY
. :, -. in..
TENNESSEE'S PARTNER
DniVE-INThcafrftJ
35c.
20c.
JC.
6flc. 30e.
John PAYNE Faith DOMERGIE
SANTaIe" PASSAGE
. Also:
TROUBLE WITH STORE
60c. -J-
30c.
Johnny Weksiiitjlitt-
Great Release
Romance and Suspense Filmed
In Fabulous Monte Carlo!
Cary Grant
GraJe Kelly in
ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
"TO CATCH A THIEF"
VistaVision and Color
WEEKEND RELEASE!
WILLIAM BENDIX. in
CRASH O UT
Also:
MAD AT THE WORLD
In VistaVision
James Stewart, in
STRATEGIC AIR
COMMAND
. Also:
S A N G A R E E
with Fernando Lamas
JINGLE MOON
MEN r
... Also:
IT CAME FROM
BENEATH THE SF.V

By United Prt
It is fortunate for the free world
that Germany did not realize, in
the early months of World War 11,
how deadly the submarine really
was.- Cautious admirals, fearing
secret weapons, trained U-boat
commanders to lie submerged off
the flanks of convoys, and fire
"fans" of torpedoes at long Tange
in hopes of hitting womcthing.
Terence- Robertson's NtGHT
Tt AIDER OF THE ATLANTIC
(Dutton) is the story of Lt. Comdr.
(later Capt.) Otto Kretschmer,
who put an end to .all that. In 18
months' under-sea duty, Kretsch Kretschmer
mer Kretschmer devised the deadly "wolfpack
tactic of going right into a convoy,
on the surface-at night, and knock knocking
ing knocking off ships like pipes in a
ahootlng gallery.; ,
iin roanTBH hi coal of one

torpedo, one ship" often enough to
make himself Germany's foremost
U-boat ace, with a bag of some
350,000 tons of allied shipping, and
to ea'rn the German equivalent of
the Medal of Honor.
British anti-submarine methods;
developed ralatively faster than
German understanding of the pos possibilities.
sibilities. possibilities. Ironically, Britain s
improving defenses bagged Ger Germany's
many's Germany's three top undersea aces m
a single week-CuenUier ; PnA and
Joachim ', Schepke killed and
Kretschmer captured.-
He spent most of the restof the
war in a prison camp, in Canada,
where he organized such a uccess-j
ful spy network that the naval high
command in Berlin ordered him
not to try to escape.
British regulars admired and
respected- Kretschmer, .as much
for' his .efficiency and .bravery -as
ior the consideration he showed
ior survivors, - .
Chaactcristic?Uyt .this sympa sympathetic
thetic sympathetic .biography was. written by a
Briton 'and 'the' preface hading
Krpuchmer as Germany's "most
ficer"- mi written- by ? Adm. bit
George Creasy, wartime chief of
Britain's submarine cfenns"-.nter.
'The book s a warm and inter inter-estin"
estin" inter-estin" iceont of -a man who
SaVywill hold', top command
h Germanys new navy ..
tandaraiiation is the keynote of
JnZrn industry with its mass
"Son NeanderthaL. man,

.yywr- imniemenis,

groping ior. -uh -ri-dization:

for a dub; or spear; a stone so

,rd for another." N

However, ; n- iZr
ii a rpntury iour leg.ai

' feit- were recognized. The Urn
,.c. TL ha Rmthwick foot,

m states iwi : j..th

tion was irequeiniy -
"'"Kf..t'TiiEsioaYor

nrohkms f present day -industry.
' PtSS L toW. mainly from

the point ofr Tieit-Oi ,r r
f Bumw- of Standards, which the
KtiSr"elBiin-.ia- inseparable from'
""" ... u Amoriffan science

is devoted

trthrc7nMca the metric'
vStem-which the author cham-i
ian4 -the: English standards
HelTnX by American industry,
, gVr to facft the tremendous,
rt&CLtiti and'

readability re standards for good
"on-fictiont' .ihen. Perry has con-
.. formed admirably .Vj
5 p"ear'Fry e devoted two bistort-'
Cal novels to Lord Ne son and his ;
love Lady Hamilton: Now, she has,
IfUten a third one about John,
Paul Jones,- Scots-born son of a
landscape gardener, who became
the- most ,;remarkable hero m
"Amerlca-n' naval history.
-"CGALLANT CAPTAIN (Little.i,
Brown) takes up the career of
John Paul in 1773, wher i he was a ;
merchant ship master at 26. with
14 years of seafaring behind him. (
The story proceeds through his ;
cfowning triumph,, his victory m
the Bon Homme Richard oyer the ;
44 -eun British frigate Serapis..
GALLANT CAPTAIN is highly
fictionized. and its hero acquires
" vocabulary, and an address some somewhat
what somewhat unusual for a man who went
to sea at 12.; But-a novel is
novel, rand : this -story of an
- intrepid; lighting man who im-
mortahzed the defiant retort. I
have not yet begun to fight is an,;
excellent one.. "- -.- .-. If
1doOITbDr::r.::r;
MILWAUKEE (UP) Joseph 1
Kempa, 50, of suburban Hales .Cor-,
ners, gave this explanation when ;
he was treated at a hospital for; for;-cut's
cut's for;-cut's on his arms, legs ind toes, i-
Kcmpa said he was dreaming
tliata large truck was about to run
hira down on a street- There was
no time to dodge, so Kempa said
he dived under the truck between
the wheels. ; r
That's when he awoke to discover
he. had dived through his first floor
i ir

. '.' I .
Japanese Plan To Reclaim
Tract Of Farmland From Sea

o

By DAY INOSH1TA

luhirh was thi site of the Dutch

l.n rlinn nnct nrxrt tha tnlv .nntfaf.fi

TOKYO ,( Ll') Lana-nungryi between japan ana we west aur aur-Japan
Japan aur-Japan dreams of wresting from tlie ing 200 years of feudal isolation.

sea an area nan inc size ui in ns mosi amouiuus aspcti, uc
which the Netherlands has re-i vision calls for turning 170..080
claimed since 1200 A.D. (hectares of sea bottom into fertile
If it carries out the project, Ja-i farmland. It would be done with

pan will owe its success to Dutch methods, tested in me aui

the fnmprl dvkes of Holland, which

is providing the inspiration and the

example.

W 7e jinri with Dutch advice

Proof that the Japanese are tak

ing the dream seriously is me pian

xmntH: .. 1111 U1C UlCdlll BCltVIUOlT to vuv

Site bf the dream the scheme is they have laid for reclaiming 10,-

nr avVn nn nsnpr vpt is the'nmi hpclarps in the llaciro-eata La-

Ariake JBay of Kyushu, southern-goon of Akita Prefecture in the

mnci nf Janan's four bie islands

Ariajte Bay is on the opposite
side of a 25-mile-wide peninsula
from Nagasaki, and Deshima,

New Products

1 : .- I

NEW YORK fUP V A nhon

ograph accessory which permits
better sound reproduction by re reducing
ducing reducing motor vibration now is on

the market. Th

cessory js made
ester foam and
turntable of the

The manufactur

disk-shaoed ac

resilient poiy poiy-.
. poiy-. nlaced on the

lecord player.

r claims vibra

tion to the record and needle are
reduced, resulting in better sound
reproduction and also less record
wear. The units are packed in plas plastic
tic plastic envelopes which can be reused
for storage of 10 inch records.
(Robins Industries Corp., Bayside

til,' IV x. J"

Friiit'npplinK is said to h made

safe and easy through use of a

new gadget being .-marketed.:.; H

skins the, fruit by tirsr cutting

groove in the ; peel in wedge wedge-shaped
shaped wedge-shaped patterns., The spoon-shaped
end- of the peeler then takes off
the wedue Dieces of skin. .The

gadget Is coated with i stainless

Steel to prevent tarnismne. (Bar (Bargain
gain (Bargain House. 'Tallahassee, 'Fla',)"
A nfw ArillPClVA pun hn licorl in

attach trimmings to upholstery or

uiaKu VHiauces in aouiuon' y re
pairing broken furniture or anti-

treated with the quick-drying glue
1 ja t . i .. :u ... i ...

can uc uiy-cieancu. wunoui um um-aop
aop um-aop

The product is milk-white when

squeezed' irom a metal tuhe but
hpcnmM 4rBTislnnt Who'n Hrv anit

leaves nn. tpll-talp marks, thn man.

ufacturer claims. (Slomons Labor

atories, Inc., Long Island .City 1,
N. Y.) ;'.;.;
For hobbyists there's a new hack

saw -with an untwistable tubular

frame on the market. It can't twist
because of an absolutely straight
nippp ftf harHlrawn stppl liihinp

between two rigid aluminum die
castings, the maker says. The
saw's handle is designed to keep
the hand above the blade so that
thrust will be downward fer bet better
ter better cutting pressure, (Drier Broth Brothers,
ers, Brothers, Chicago 37, 111.) ...

nnrth Thi nrniprt. due to be start

ed late this year, will be- the test
of the feasibility of the giant
Ariake Bay scheme.
Land- reclamation is not new to
Tsnin Jananpsn claim to rank

' uiih th Dntrh in nioneerine de-

i velopment of farmland from seas,

iiiainrv hnnks tell of reclamation

plans in the 9th century. Japanese

are engager today in various
staees of projects to reclaim 30,000

Vi,tora nf spa and lake bottom.

The Dutch have reclaimed 365,000

hectares since 1200.

ThP most ambitious oi the pres-

ont. .TananpSP nrOieCtS IS 81

Kojima Bas, in Okayama Prefec

ture, where Japanese engineers

are building up. 5,mo neciares oi
choice farming and industrial land.
Financing land reclamation is
(ho Mat nrnhlpra Parliament save

the government $8,300,000 in 1955
for reclamation projects. The agri

culture and forestry ministry wants

more in 1956.
Dnnlora hnna in 119P the Ven

funds obtained by the sale of sur

plus U S. agricultural commodities

here Otherwise, ooscrvers preMi preMi-a
a preMi-a request to the World Bank for a

loan.-'.-v.'- :' .,':.v.-'-..'-'.-.;

A detailed survey of the Hacniro Hacniro-gata
gata Hacniro-gata Lagoon area is hearing com completion,
pletion, completion, Only preliminary investi investigation
gation investigation has been made so far of
Ariake Bay where small sectional
work has been and is still going on.

18rCC3 lb. Casting
Crashes On Foot,
Damages Safety Boot
MILWAUKEE (UP) An
18,000-pound c a stln g dropped
squarely on Earl Mesich's foot re-,
cently with little more than a dent,
considering.
Mesich, a hitcher at the Kear-nev-Trecker
manufacturing plant,
suffered two broken toes, but, he
ooiH fhoro was nn auestion he

would have lost all five .had it not
been for his safety shoe. -The"
steel-tipped shoe was badly
damaged and the metal plate was
dented and split. But what less
could -.. anyone expect from an
18,000-pound blow?

SUOWMG AT YOVR SERVICE
i CENTER THEATRES TODAY

Diablq jts. S :30, :15, 1 :20
Deborah KERR V
'' Van" JOHNSON V., ..'
VEND OF THE AFFAIR"
Man'., "ESCAPE TO BURiVfA"

GAMBOA 7:00

"VANISHING PRAIRIE"
Tues ":ND OF THE AH A1B'

GATUN

1:00

. "THE PRODIGAL"
Tue. "SPECIAL DILIVERV

Margarita t:30r 6:15, 8:20

Doris DAY Frank SINATRA
i "YOUNG AT HEART"
i Color! ..

VoniJav 'ROBBERS ROOST'

Cristobal 2:30, 6.: 15, 8:25

lr-Ci""iliinnt
' Bob HOPE
"SEVEN LITTLE FOYS"
. .. Technicolor I

AIM Show h. 3 MONDAY'.
r f

V i I li ?S A Air-Conditioned

5 CF. A f, "iCJS fiCtWi'3 f-i'Vf d

COlC IY

IllVti

f

ktVli-irr,THPt""t

AOWtiOfR'lMM i
ORiGiNAt "OISNCYUNO" I
TELEVISION PROOUCTIHIS ;

; FESS PARKER
BUDDY EBSEN
) tr TOW BLCKBUfm

s r-

AtSO HOWINO MONDAVI

I'ARAISO 6:15
. "DRAGNET"

8:10

l.A BOCA

CHICAGO

V0
SYNDICATE"

wSANTA Cni'Z 6:J.- -"rMJIKWAlIU"

8:U

CAMP Eir.RD 6:15 8:15

"THE Pl'Itri.E PLAIN"

-J

"TUiMWC cod eauivr: uv I icc vt,i o

Dayton, Ohio, smiles appreciatively at the man who saved him
from drowning last spring. He's James Auld of Canton, Ohio, who
recently received the President's Medal of the National Safety
Council for the act. Auld applied artificial respiration after Mark,
fell into a lake near Canton. s,He learned the life-saving tech-

HMv .- iyuv,JV -uicti ficini, w iil-j V lie 18 H M.ClWUI tl

LUX

' j
DOUGLAS

SI MULT A NEOUS RELEASE!

ot the
CENTRAL-
THEATRES

OPENS FRIDAY 13
"20,000 LEAGUES

UNDER THE SEA

based on the celebrated novel by
Jnles Verne, is the. m'chtlest film
in Walt Disney's career. Holly Hollywood's
wood's Hollywood's outstanding Academy A-
' ward winner has given the drarna-
tic sea story a lavish production in
Cinemascope and Technicolor, with
' an impressive cast-starring Kirk
Douglas, James Mason, Paul Lukas
and Peter Lorre.
In connection with' this produc production
tion production "Mr. Disney says: "In prepar preparing
ing preparing our dramatic screen version
. and filming the action and sea seascapes
scapes seascapes off the Bahamas and in our
own'large studio marine basin, we
felt1 that we had captured all the
hair-ralslns; and intriguing ele-
, ments that have kept
"20,000 lEAGl'ES UNDER
THE SEA"
. perennially aliv throuch Its fabul fabulous
ous fabulous literary history.. The! human
drama within the "Nautilus"; the
fipht with the giant squid: the.
open sea oursuit of Captain Nemo
and his prisoners to the final blast
of doom at Nemo's atomic power
t)lant. all come to the screen with
. the same splendor that character characterized
ized characterized these events in the book.
"Logic and sentiment have pn--'wmrmd
me to brlns; "20.000
LEAGUES UNDER THE SEV to
the public as motion picture.
Logic becau!' the -screen can en-
- hance even the most vivid descrlo descrlo-:
: descrlo-: tlons of the resourceful and imas;l-
' 'native Jules Verne. And Sentiment
because only In a motion picture
could the heroes of mv vouth final--
- lv come to' life to thrill all lovers
of lusty adventure as they once
;. thrilled me."
"20,000 LEAGUES
UNDER THE SEA"

v).
4
nsoii

wlUKAS
' f J
. ..
v

i- I

. ti'1;-' i

M U S I C

KFAV VDRK (1-P1 Thp

Metropolitan Opera's current sea-j
son acquired another highlight wh,
the initial appearance of 'Ihomjb'

Schippers, a iormer City Centqr

conductor, on- its pomuni. bcnip bcnip-pcrs
pcrs bcnip-pcrs is only 25 years old and he
amazed a knowing audience with
his minute 'control oer the intri intricate
cate intricate orchestral techniques .of
Donizetti andRossim.
The finesse of his retardations
and accelerations and of his fir fir-rintinn
rintinn fir-rintinn between nianibsimo and

fortissimo, to mention the most!

obvious, was phenomenal. His be

ginning niyht's stint was a new
ballot bv Zacharv Solov, "Soiree,

to Benjamin 'Britten's arrange-j
mint's .'nf Rossini excerpts, andi

Donizetti's Comic opera, Don
Pasquale." ;
Operatically it was a triumphant

evening- The line orcncsira was
matched bv fine singing and acting
on the stage by Fernando Corcna

who never burlesqued ine nauw
character and so preserved the
essence of the comedy, by Roberta
Peters, as the shrewish Norma,
who develops as an actress almost
while you watch, by Cesare
Valletti as Ernesto.
The American premiere of Shos Shostakovich's
takovich's Shostakovich's new violin concerto was
iven bv David Oistrakh and. the
New York rhilharmonic-Sym-phony
under Dimitn Mitropoulos,
Dec. 29 lt had bean played pnl
twice before-m Leningrad apd by
Oistrakh, on Oct 29 and 30 1 he
score is dedicated to Oistrakh. II
was the seventh time that the New
York orchestra, with Mitropoulos
conducting, bas played a major
Shostakovich work for the first
time in America.
The Philadelphia. Orchestra
"rang out the old year" with
Schubert's great 1 C major sym symphony
phony symphony in its Philadelphia perform performances
ances performances on Dec. 30 and 31. It was
the big piece of an "pd Vienna
program that began with a Mozart
'.(.,.. ami inpiiiriod waltzes and

polkas of the Viennese Straimes-,
Johann, Jr and his lesser known

brothers, Joset ana wmm.
Waller Gieseking's American
managers have received word that
m all probability his American
..,;n mo off as scheduled,

' IUUL Will vwv i-
beginning Feb. 14 and extending

' througii me counuy unu....
of April. The pianist, was injured
in an automobile accident m Ger Germany
many Germany recently.

THOUSANDS OP OOLURS

OTHER

t.L'.

FARM REAL ESTATE?

MACHINf RYa

- 1945 1950 1955
MANPOWER INVESTMENT The farmer's investment per
faim workcr-in terms oi farm land,' machinery and-other re
.sources averaged $14,000 in 1955. Farm wage rate? are now
four times the prewar level. They rose slightly in 1955 and can
be.e.xpetted to go up a little in 1956.

'vV. V. vv:-y.-&

I'";''.. i- i", ," ,! t .V.; .: ' '' '

Lil

- -
Mm9

1.
:

1 Sometimes the girl who was
1 quite a dish turns out '0 be o o-I
I o-I regular gravy boot a few years
. later. cutAt

lie.

Famous Trichologisl Will

Demonslrafe How To 6ro Thicker

Hair ... And Guaranfee II!
Demonsfralion To Be Hold Hero

j

'J2 A
f

New fori

Save 27.C5
( Round trip 30 day limit )
R&inboiu (Totri$t) service.

Visit Mexico... Your money will go
a long way

High speed ul1ra-maraVn equipment with pr

surized and air-confditioned cabins

Stop-overs permitted both

es-

limit.

ways with 30 day

Vuit yoir travel
agent or

it

' e

6 f
rt

f XI 35 n MEX.

Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Salas Bldg., Tel. 1097

This new method of home
treatment for savin and arow arow-lnjr"
lnjr" arow-lnjr" thicker hair will be demr
onslrated in Panama City, Pan Pan-ama,
ama, Pan-ama, Sunday and Monday, Janu January
ary January 8 and 9.
.v'-l- .:.-''-''-v,v'''-':"':''':.''

These private demonstrations'
will be held at the Hotel El Pan-,
ama on Sundav and Monday,!

January 8 and v. :.?
OKLAHOMA CITY -In an

Interview, R. Blaine Dixon,
internationally famous trlch-

nlncrlst and nrefildent of the Mer-

---- ..

rill Hair ar.--J Rcalp consultant,-!,!

Inc., said: "There are 18 an-

ferent scalp disodders that cause
most men and women to lose

hair. Usinit common sense, a
npr.nn mu.st. rpalip no One tonic

or so-called cure-all could cor

rect all the disorders," he ex explained.
plained. explained.
, Gl'AKAXTEED
"ThP Merrill firm, recosnizine

that most people are skeptical
. . 1 !-. 1

OI Claims umt uair can uc
crown on baldlnn heads, offers
a guarantee,". Dixon sad,
Once a person avails himself
to the Merrill treatment his
skepticism Immediately disap disappears.
pears. disappears. To insure this, we offer
this guarantee: "If you are not
completely satisfied with vour
hair progress at the end of 30
tlavs your money will be return returned."
ed." returned." . --
HOPELESS CASES

First the trichologist Is O'lick
to tell hopeless cases that they j
cannot, be helped. But, the
"hopeless" cases are few. Only!
if a man; is completely.- shiny:
bald Is he in this lost category.

If there is fu?z:' no matter how
light, thin, or colorless, the Mer Merrill
rill Merrill treatment can -perform
wonders. :

FREE EXAMINATION-.' '.'
This examination Is very thor thorough
ough thorough and highly technical and
requires 20 to 30 minutes. The
tricholoaist makes no charge
for this examination and no
appointment is necessary. After
the examination the person is

told the required length pf-'
treatment and how much ittv
will cost, ,
After starting; treatment, the
person makes regular reports to
the Merrill firm in

City to check the progress of
the home treatment.

To SDread thp nnnnvtrinil-w r.t

normal healthy hair to the1
thousands who are desperately
looking for help, independent
tricholoRists are visiting various'
Cities thfoiiffhnnt th TTit,4

States and Central America ti

conauct examinations and start,
home treatment.
NO CURE-ALL
f 1
"We have no cure-all for slirlc
shiny baldness." Dixon em
phasizes. "If there is fuzz, tlTS
root is still capable of creatin -hair
and we can perform what -seems
to be a miracle." "'
There Is one thine Dixon
wants to be certain every man- 11
and woman knows. If a recesw recesw-sion
sion recesw-sion appears at the" temples ou ...
a spot begins to show up on'
the crown of the head, there If'
something wrong and lt should'"
be given immediate attention, :

HAIR FOR LITETIME
I
"If clients follow our direr.
tions during treatment. Bill ;
after they finish the courr-. '.
there is no reason why thfy -w. CJ J'
not have hair all the rest of
their lives." Dixon said. "Of
firm. Is definitely behind th,,'.
treatment, it all depends on tht
individual client's faithful ob
servation of a few simple rules."
HOW'S YOUR HAIR?

If it worries vou call Tricholo.
fist E. L. Kicks at the IM I
El Panama in Panama t.n,
Panama on Sunday and .'ion.sy,
January 8 and 9, 12 noon to !)
p.m. The public is invited. Vo l
do not need an appointment.
The examinations are pnvali
and you will not be emharras".? d
or obligated in any way Adv.

i ii wiu uiuua uc iam. j



i

SUNDAY, JAXTAr.T t, v:t
PAGE EIGHT
THE SUNDAY AMTRICAN
,0
n
1
u
if?) ti (ITil rfii
.

Barlyon, Chivilingo
Also I11 Small Field

Three of the most impressive among the recent
wave of importations are slatedio "fight it out" in
a three-cornered battle this .afternoon, in the fea featured
tured featured $650 six and one-half furlongsprint for Class
1 ll a wUllailJl nl 4lA Till lllVtll ttfA WAaL

Kf UlUrUUHUI V.U3 Ml IUC iiuau 1 lauvv laic 11 a v iv.

The trio is formed by Cachafaz,
Salero and Polemon. Chivilingo
and Barlyon complete the five five-horse
horse five-horse fields v
Cachafaz,, an impressive winner
I last week, should be tough nut
'to track here. Virgilio Castillo will
again be in the pilothouse.
Salero, apparently a front run run-tier,
tier, run-tier, will have the benefit of
Francisco ; "Pancho" Rodriguez
. 11 ; Ponnnn 11 nf ine
best front running jockeys ever
ceveiopea i uj " j
He is back in his homeland for a
vacation after another successful
campaign in Venezuela.
Polemon, a surprise third I place
finisher in the New Jear's ; Classic
ast Sunday, could be the .winner
here. Luis Giraldo, his favorite
rider, will be in the Pilothouse,
rpolemon was beaten by the classy
'Mossadeq and high;Pnced Alba Alba-'tross
'tross Alba-'tross on New Year's Day.
Chivilingo gets :e!S"
.ln DV l,iUiean new.uv
tTan ftnee. Chivilingo has earned
recognition as an ?K j
iS This short local campaign .and
this seems like nice spot for
; payoff.
' (omi mnnths SSO
' oar yuii, "v v
ne of ""rrfnrm
the traCK. seems i ---
'and has done nothing in a long
:"ime. Guillermo Sanchez will be
in the saddle of the Stud Teresa
I Ten other races,, including a
ard-to-dope Class D event, are
also on this interesting program.
' .Yesterday .the Stud Chlriqul's

"; (III "I" :
li,.JlW
U, '.VM
'.' V' MMNWMaMaWMM
TODAY! ----- ,60 .30
1:35 i 4:03 6:30 9:00 p.m.

1

m trnw -t mw
"Love Me
Or Leave Me
Qk COLOR am ;,
fhw
3
FHESIDEtlTE
THEATRE
. AIR.-CONDITIONED!
TODAY! .60 -.30
1:30, 3:20, 5:10, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.
1
- t I
f . .1
Finffl
M-C-lvH
COLOR m'.
ClSlf.U$COPE
a:;:;e Baxter
STEVE FORREST
i. c'a ra m 'mm mm
Jc-H Encanto .35 JO
O In Cinemascope!
. Ectte Davis, in
TIIK V1KG1N Ql'EEN"
Ecott Brady, In
t::ey were so young"
today IDEAL- .25 .J5
, Maria' Antonieta Pons, in
"QUE BRAVAS SON LAS
COSTESAS"
'Tira Siempre Amor Mio"
Jorge Mistral, in
K

Mi-

j .... j

hard-running Irish-bred five

year-old chestnut horse Pappa
Pynn found conditions to his
liking and raced to an easy twor
and-one-half- length victory in
the featured $750 seven furlone
sprint despite toting top weight
of 124 pounds.
Alormlna. which went off a
slight favorite, set the pace un
til three furlonss out where Pap
pa Flynn overtook him. Pappa
Flynri raced away and breezed
to tne wire, easily noicung Bra
domin at a safe distance. Que
matodos came on to nip Alor Alor-mina
mina Alor-mina at the wire for the short
end of the purse.
Alejandro Ycaza rode Tswn
Flynn. The winner returned $5 80
and $3.40. This was about par
for the day in "which Br 1st ht
Blade II's $14.80 and Lexden's
$14.40 to win were the day's top
dividends. Ycaza, Alfredo Vas Vas-quez
quez Vas-quez and Braullo Baeza shared
saddle honors with two victo victories
ries victories each,
The dividends: "1"
FIRST RACE
1 Brieht Blade II $14.80, 5,40,
$4.20.
2 Dofia Beatriz $3.80, $2.60.
3 Gonzaga $3.20.
SECOND RACE
1- Sally Spruce- $3.60, $3,' $2.40.
2- r-EI Regalo $4.60, $8.80.
3- Don Goyo $2.80. $2.80.-First
First $2.80.-First Doable: $55.20.
THIRD RACE
1 Bagdad $4.20,' $2.80, $2.40.
2Folletito $8.60, $10.20.
3 Slxaola $3.40.
One-Two: $19.60.
RTII RACE
1-Paparrorra $13, $5, $3.20.
.2 Ebony $7.40, $2.80.
3 Mufteco $2.20. ,
Quiniela: $82.40.
FIFTH RACE
I-Tinga ;2.80, $2.20. $2.20.
2,Nacho $3.20, $2.20. ..Vs'v,
3-Mett6;$2.20. v
,' SIXTH RACE
1 Lexden $14.40, $4.20, $2.80.
2 Persiflage $2.60. $2.20.'
3 Jaquimazo $2.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Embassy $8.40, $3.80, $2.20.
2 Old Smuggler $3.40, $2.20.
3 King $2.20.
Second Double: $74.40,
EIGHTH RACE
1 Chic's Ned $11.60, $3.40, '$3.
2 Maruja $2.60, $2.20.
3 Cascador $2.20.
Quiniela: $13.20.
NINTH RACE .
1 Grey Juan $3.20. $2.60. $2.40
2 Young Prince $5, $2.80.
3 Greco $3.60.
One-Two: $13.80.
TENTH RACE
1 Pappa Flyn $5.80, $3.40.
2 Pradomin $3.80.
ELEVENTH RACE
1 Enrloueta $3.80. 45 4n
I 2Sirena $2.80.
Juan Franco. Tips
LUIS ROMER
1 Ch. McCarthy Don Danl
Zr-Dr. Bill Arranquin
3 Don Brigido Rabihlanco
4 Distingo Verticordia
5 Yosikito Petite
6 Alminar Merry Mason
7 Matruh Sahistlo
J Avispa Conquistador
" Iruazil Maria
1 10 Cachafaz Salero
! 11 Disque Cachita
TIPS BY FLASH
"J!?. McCarthy-D. Dani
Z naaical
4- DI; nga New Look
5 Petite Yosikito
Alminaj- valley star
7-Amln Didi Ponton
5-Mayflower Topocalma
10- PoIemon Salero
11- Caehlta Disque
Opin Nightly' from
8:00 a.m.
. ROULETTE
21 (ELACIOACK)
CRAP TABLE
. POKER
, CHUCK-A-LUCK'
SLOT MACHINES
-PAR SERVICE

Cass?' W Lr- J L

i i
I

!rf!E!fTBLL: RAB STYLE -Hal Pascal of Brooklyn St. John1, foreground, and Fordham's '?
l.u"nic"rL,.uJB.,n,t.he can,era eye "te crab while scrambling for loose Tb.?l TZ

Madison Square Garden play.

Brooklyn Staff Is One That
Can Afford To Lose Podres

Juan Franco Graded Entries

FJ. Horse
Jockey VT(t.
lrt Ract "H-l" Imported 6 Vi Fgt.
FIRST RACE OF
1 Don Danl F. Rodriguez 110
2 Dlxlprincess G. Sanchez 115
3 M. Slipper E. Gutierrez 105x
4 Dev. Club A. Vasquez 118
5 Tony S. Carvajal HOx
6 Chj McCarthy A. Ycaza 115
2nd Rau"F" Nativti 6Vt Fji.
SECOND RACE OF
1 Radical A. Reyes R. 107x
2 S. Velluda A. Gonzalez 103x
3 Don Jaime C. Igleslas 115
4 Fuego L. Giraldo 118
5r-Arranquln J. Cadouan 113
6 Dr. Bill A. Ycaza 113
7 Chepanita .' F. Godoy 107x
ird Rica "E" Njtire.

ONE TWO
1 Don Brigido "A. Ycaza 115 "Figures, fractious 3-2
2 Rina Roi L. Giraldo 119 Could go all the way 3-1
3 La Guararefia B. Agulrre 110 Serious effort here 3-1
4 Naran.lazo V. Castillo 120 Has strong finish 5-1
5 Coll. Gihv. S. Carvajal 107x Not against these 30-1
6 Rfiblblanca J. Cadogan 115 Back in best form 2-1
4th Rica "H-2" Import.d 6W Ff Puna $400.00 Joel Cli 2:20
QUINIELA
1 Cormorant F. Hidalgo 115 Returns from layoff 4-1
2 Verticordia R. Gamero 115 Has strangest finish 3-1
3 Westow K. Flores 115 Could make it here 5-1
4 Dixie J. Jimenez 107x Reportedly ''ready" 3-1
5 New Look A. Ycaza 113 Dangerous contender 3-1
6 Dlstlngo A. Gonzalez 87x Should make it now 2-1

5th Rica "A-B" Nitivct 6Vi Fji.
1 Petite H. Ruiz 106
2 Daniel E. .Orteea 103
3 Golden Wonder F. Avila 124
4 Yosikito A. Vasquez 124
6th Rw "F" Importid 6i Fgi.
: FIRST RACE OP
1 Merry Mason
2 Valley Star
3 Marianina
4 Alminar
5 Oro Purito
6 Amat
G.Sanchez 115
J. Phillips 108
B. Baeza 96x
A. Ycaza 113
E. Dario 106
B. Aguirre 110
F .Godoy 107x
A. Reyes R. 107x
7 (Donny Boy
8 (D. Sunset

7th Ric. "H-l" Imported 6Vi Fgi.Pun. $400.00 Pool Clot 4:05
, SECOND RACE" OF THE DOUBLE

1 Matruh B. Agulrre
2 Encachada R. Gamero
3 Discovery O. de Leon
4 Amin Didl F. Rodriguez
5 Salustio L. Giraldo
6 Vedette B. Baeza
7-Dev. Maiden F. Hidalgo
8 Ponton G. Sanchez
9 Royal Emblem ;
115
100
105x
113
112
100x
106
115
115
8th Raca "G" Native
1 Volador S.Xarvajal 97x
2 Conquistador J. Cadogan 116
3 Avlspa
L. Giraldo 115
4 C. de Sapo
5 Winsaba
6 Golden Fart
7 EnRreida-
8 Regia
v B. Aguirre 113
A. Vasquez 120
B. Baeza lOOx
R. Gamero 108
G. Sanchez 120
9th Race "D" Imported 1 Mile
.ONE
1 Begonia L. Giraldo 118
2 After Me G. Sanchez 110
3 M. Stuardo A. Vasquez 118
4 Mayflower F. Rodriguez 110
5 fosunovicn A. Gonzalez 106x
6 Onda Real O. de Leon 103x
7 iRuazii K. Flores 116
8 Tllama J. Jimenez 112x
9 Topocalmt H. Ruiz 115
10th Race 'X" Imported Ca Fgi.
1 Cachafaz
2 Salero
V. Castillo 113
F. Rodriguez H5
- L. Giraldo 115
S. Ponce 106
G. Sanchez 118
3-r-Polemdn '.
4 Chivilingo
5 Barlyon.
1 1th Rice 'Non-Winners' 4 Vi Fgs.
1 Con Dincro II O. Madrid lOlx
3 Cachita J. Gonjjora 112
4 Golden Fun B. Baeza 96x

' jr ft

f .j ft a b v. f- k
COMMET
ODDS
Purse $400.00 Pool Clott 12:45
THE DOUBLf
Jockey should help 2-1
Has- strongest finish 5-1
Would pay hatful 50-1
Doesn't seem likely 10-1
Disappointment thus far 4-1
Two down and ... EVEN
Punt $275.00 Pool Clou 1:15
THE DOUBLE
Last was pretty good
Showing improvement
Ran well in last
Apparently "going"
Vastly improved
Should beat these
Returns from layoff
4-1
3- 1
2- 1
10-1
4- 1
3- 2
. 5-1

7 Fit,Pur $275.00 Pool Clou 1:45

Pur.. $375.00 Pool Clow 2:20
Her turn this time
Easy win in last
--Ran well in last
' Seeks third straight.
3-2
' 3-1
31
EVEN
Pun. $500.00 Pool Clots
THE DOUBLE
3:05
Tough luck in last
2- 1
4-1
30-1
EVEN
3- 1
4- 1
10-1
10-1
Distance to liking
Must go lower
Impressive in last
Distance could help
Dangerous in sprints
Prefers more distance
Nothing recently
Strong effort In last
Should be close up
Would pay off here
Form indicates "'
Good early speed
Lightweight may help
Nothing in weeks
Seems in-and-outer
Early speed only
2- 1
'4-1
15-1
EVEN
3- 1
8-1
15-1
10-1
10-1

4Vi Fgi.Pun. $275.00 Pool Clot 4:40
; QUINIELA

Would pay off here
Racing to best form
10-1
2-1
SVEN
. 50-1
,2-1
5-1
2-1
' 3-1
Last was revealing
Big difference here
Dangerous contender
Nothing to indicate
-r-Good early speed
Could take it all.'
Pun. $600.00
TWO
Pool Cloea 5:15
Ran well in last 4-1
Usually close up 4-1
Hard to beat here 3-2
Jockey may help .10-1
Outsider with chance 8-1
Quits badly in stretch 15-1
Has strongest finish 3-1
Longshot-possibility 10-1
Racuig to good form 2-1
Purs. $650.00 Pool Close 5:
40
Gets competion here
Barely missed in last
Hard-running colt
Would pay long odlls
Even longer odds
2-1
2-1
2-1
20-1
25-1
Purse $250.00 Pool Close.
Nothing in last
Poor effort last time
-Should improve here
30-1

D

h
a a f
7
NEW YORK (NEAW Ju'dfi-
ing by the funeral effect John
ny roares impending mduction
into the armed forces had in Brook
lyn, you'd suspect that the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers were going to play all 77 home
games in Jersey City next season.
xou a minx mat Walter Alston
would have to Ditch the hat bnv.
peanut butchers, ushers and such.
This recalls a chat w th Moe
Bere after the World Series last
fall. The talk centered, naturally,
on young Podres, but the o Id
American league catcher made
an interesting i observation."
"Do you recall the fifth eame
at Ebbets Field?" asked Berg.
It was men mat I eot the idea
that the. Brooklyn staff was turn turn-into
into turn-into a machine which would clip
the National League for the next
live years. , : ...
PrnfpiJsnr 11 pro iu. OAfrvtnrt
to. the way Rocer Craiir had fired
away at the Yankees with no
more regard for the erstwhile
Bombers than if thev had been
the Perth Ambov firemen at a
fat man's picnic. Th bie 24-
year-oid rignt-hander actual-
ly didnt require help when re relieved
lieved relieved after yielding two runs
and four hits in six innings.
Clem Libine three times had
demostrated that he could contain
the erstwhile Bombers, and Man
ager Aision simply wasn t tak
ine any chances.
In the book of .Berc and a lot
of other baseball men, those were
me key six innings of the Series.
With tne set locked at two and
two and the clubs returning to
Yankee Stadium, where the
Dodgers again would face .Whitey
Ford and lommy Byrne, this
game was a must.
Don: Bessent and Craig coming
in irom inpie A in mid-July to
win 13 games between them while
losing only 4. cives vnn an idea
of the freshness of the Brooklyn
staff. The two of them won five
games in their first eight days on
the premises. The bespectacled
Bessent naa an 8 and 1 record,
led the club with an earned-run
average of 2.71,
Brooklyn has the riehthanders.
Don Newconibe, Carl Erskine. Bil Billy
ly Billy Loes, Bessent. jCraie.' Labine
and Ed Roebuck, and the left
handers, Karl Spooner. Sandy Kou
fax, Ken Lehman and Charley
Templeton. That's one more than
will be carried and Buzzv Bavasi
could make a beneficial deal for
the one who isn't.
vCr.Uin. M (hnitM ttnnnp VlpV
liVa an election roneatr He won
20 in 1953, 18 in '54, reports that
the soreness nas disappeared uom
nis eiDow. :
Lehman has won 31 games since
last April in the International
League,., the play-off and Santo
Domingo. Templeton is a large
23-year-old who bagged 14 for
the sixth-place St, Paul outfit.
Johnny Podres .had nothing
more than a 9 and 10 record and
EBA of 3.96 before finding himself
in the World Series.
The Brooklyn;, front office Is
vastly more concerned about the
1956 form of four aging inficlders
and outfielders than it is about its
surplus of pitching.
Nobody likes to lose a Podres,
that's for sure. But to say his
absence will cripple the Dodgers
is silly. The Brooks have pitchers
to pass around and, as we
should see in '56, all gobd ones,
too. : .;; ....'"'. ,. ; ', ::vv-
GETTING SMALLER
New York (NEA) R 1 n g
Magazine lists only 1768 boxers in
its annual ratings, as compared
to 4000 during normal times. Edit-
tor Nat Fleischer also pointed out
that there are no outstanding hea-
vyweiHlits to challenge Rocky
Marciano.
NO JOKER
Bloorriington, Ind.' (NEA)
Paxton. Lumpkin, Indiana sopho-
more" goarq from Chicago, is a

EVK f I '' Lcou..IlilliailUie iiat-2-1
Mem Glooelrotters' dribbling wiz-2-lard.

egin AiStacliunrAr 6 PM.

i :
Oahania Shines
ricbedy's Shoes
NEW YORK (NEA) Yarns
Bahama, young welterweight from
Biminn-in the Bahamas, of course
has a Beau Jack tinge to his
background.
He started fighting in battle roy royals
als royals and Sam Snead was the first
to suggest he try fighting for big
money on the mainland. Gene
Tunney and Bernard Gimbel are
included in his list of sponsors, a a-long
long a-long with George Lyon, Detroit
manufacturer.
"But no shoe shining for me,"
Bahama his square name is Wil William
liam William Hohahis Butler. Jr. says, re
ferring to the pne-time lightweight
champ who wound up as a boot bootblack
black bootblack despite a string of big
sponsors. V.
ARMY HELPS FLYERS
Dayton, O. (NEA Jim Pax Pax-son,
son, Pax-son, 6-6. and Arlen Bockhorn, 6-4,
were discharged from the A
tmy
in time to give Dayton's Flyfis
IrirtnH itronffth. v
PLENTY ARE RIGHT
New York (NEA) Of 130
pitchers who appeared in Natio National
nal National League, play last season, 96
were right-handers. 5
Pacific Little
6th Season At
Tomorrow' afternoon at .4:30
ah th Pacific Little'. League
Stadium' on Gaillarde Highway,
Spur Cola nd Gibraltar Lite
will inaugurate the sixth season
of the Pacific Little League.
Gov. John Seybold will throw
out the first ball to start the
season m the vastly Improved
ball park.
An old wooden fence has been
replaced with a permanent con concrete
crete concrete wall surrounding the ball
diamond. This addition trans
forms the park ; into probaDly
the most modern little league
stadium in the world. Besides
the concrete structure, the sta stadium
dium stadium has an electrified, score
board, a public address sys system,
tem, system, sunken dugouts, complete
sprinkled system, press and
broadcasting booth, toilet facil facilities
ities facilities and equipment storage and
an up-to-date steel grand stand.
As In the past, the league will
have six teams and six farm affiliations.-
Spur Cola, perennial
champions will be managed by
Bob Medinger, assisted by Walt
Miklluch. The Gibraltar Life
Insurance1 aggregation will have
the dean of Little League Man
agers Joe Cicero, former Boston
Red Sox, Athletics ana Cincin Cincinnati
nati Cincinnati outfielder, assisted by Sgt.
Edwards. The Elks 1414, Lodge Lodge-menr
menr Lodge-menr will be guided by. Ed Kun Kun-kel
kel Kun-kel and Don Roberts. The Lin Lincoln
coln Lincoln Life Team, will again' have
Howard Engelke as skipper, aid aided
ed aided by Farnsworth. .The Police
aggregation will be under a new
manager, former coach Herscnei
Dempsey, aided by policeman
Olsen and "Customs' Darden.
Seymour Agency also with a new
manager, Lew Helsinger, assist assisted
ed assisted by Jim Pescod.
Medinger replaces Jack-Watson,
now in the States. Demp Dempsey
sey Dempsey replaces Bill Bleakley now
one ; of the executives of the
league. Helsinger replaces Fred
Huddleston, who- was promoted
to the post of business manager
of the League.
All teams in the league have
been outfitted with new and col colorful
orful colorful uniforms. The league has
adopted a resolution that every
boy has to play 15 innings or
baseball throughout the season.
A bulletin board at the stadium
will DUbliclze the number of in
nings every boy plays. Another
Innovation tms year win oe the
elimination of trophies for lean
ing pitcherbatter and home run
hitters. ---'?:"-
The policy of the little league
will be to minimis the "wee-
to-win-it-any-cost,", bui spreaa.
the Idenls of team worVt norK.
mnnhlo una pooa tv&v
Another InnovpHon will he r
street tie-In of trie teams in 111 111-ti
ti 111-ti iflpup anri the farm teams
Er.rt of the little 1enie teams
will have Its 0W" nffliate in the
fan svstem. Trie tann xe"""
will be t rimab Mntupi. Life
qVers K'w'o. Fmld Grotto,
rjunn nrl Tsb1ornres.
: .Xittle League Baseball of Wil

4 "'-,

. V .., ... ,,:-.
' ..

i'

Carta Vieja
In Battle For

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Carta Vieja Yankees, who handed the Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield Smokers a double licking the last time the
Yanks played, Dec. 30, meet the Smokers in anothef
twinbill this evening at 6 o'clock at the Olympic Sta Stadium.

Bill Harris and Ed Monahan,!
who were the winning; hurlers
in the Dec 30 double win, are
slated to oppose Ross Grimsley
and Tommy Hughes on the
mound.
The Smokers have lost
three straight g ames to the
Yankees. Manager Joe Nach Nach-io's
io's Nach-io's boys have dropped the
two doubleheaders' they have
5
played to date. Their- other
double loss has been at the
a
i-"4hu3 oi ine spur l-oii soas
men.
Although the Yankee have
been grumbling about the raw
deal the weatherman has been
giving them, they have tried to
League Opens
4:30 Tomorrow
liamsport, 'through its president
P. J. McGovern, has appointed
Louis F. Glud, one of the pione pioneers
ers pioneers of little league baseball on
the Lsthmus, as District Repre Representative,
sentative, Representative, of little league in Pan
ama ior tne year of 1966.
Glud has been nresident of the
Pacific Little League for the past
four years.
Lucky Strike,
In Pacific Loop
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
. STANDINGS
Team
Won Lost
laicicy strijce .1
American Leelnn ... 1
0
1
1
Junior College ..........1
mgn fccnooi ,..,,0 1
Today'g Game
. Balboa Stadium 2:00 p.m.
American Legion vi L. Strike
Next Game
Tuesday Night-7:15 p.m.
A. Legion vs B. High School
I he American Tacrtnn nm- f
tempt to hand the Lucky Strik Strikers
ers Strikers their first defeat, of the
Balboa Stadium, when the two
ciasn at 2:00, p.m.
kJv Lg onnalres were upset
L ,Co"ege Thursday night
lor their first rlef en f. anri
out to knock t,h,
just .piace. Manager Puroell of
f, . wftvij VUy Ui
wjb iiCKion team w 1 nrnWahl
send Bill Bass, big righthander,
to the mound whn Thaw
Hinz, .who pitched three excer
uent lnnine.t nf rn in i,f
ifDu y s ?ener' cold possibly
Bud Hartman and Jlcir John.
son. tw ofine receivers who have
ucch nanaune tne catch no-
duties, will probably split the
laiuiunir assiffnmont a era In TV,.
Legionnaires with a twenty-five
mai squad boasts a five man
pitcmng starr and are two deep
in all the other departments are
uie 1 wnoop ians choice to (Cop
the 1956 bunting.
ANGLER IN TIIE
WEST'S ROCKIES
By AL McCLANE
Fishing Editor
The northern Rockies are the
source of three main rivers
tne continent.
The Snake is the long arm of
the Columbia that reaches into
Wyoming and northern Idaho. The
Missouri heads partly near Gla Glacier
cier Glacier Park and partly around Yel Yellowstone.'
lowstone.' Yellowstone.' The Colorado starts in
western Wyoming and at one point
near Dubois, all three drainage
system meet north of this three three-way
way three-way divide in an alpine meadow,
there is a shallow, marshy lake.
Two streams drain from this lit little
tle little lase. Appropriately named Pa Pacific
cific Pacific and Atlantic Creeks, their
waters are destined to flow dia dia-gona,ly
gona,ly dia-gona,ly across the entire nation.
Tins general area is the approx approximate
imate approximate center, of he best fishing,
cQun'ry. There a're about as ma many
ny many good places to the north as to
the southland each of the three
river systems is roughly cquiva
lent to the others in relative im-
porlanre to the fishrrman.
An important' .deitibit.11 cfr" thef
casual angler vacatinist visiting

J :W:;OF DOOIIS with ,Vv"t

And Smokers
Second Spot

keep In shape by working out for
at least two hours every day at
me siaaium.
Pilot Al Kubskt and his mm
have also taken In all the games
between the Smokers and Soda Soda-men
men Soda-men during their week of Inac Inactivity.
tivity. Inactivity. It is believed they have
been studying minutely all the
weak spots in the oppositions'
setup. :
Kubski has never given up en
the team that up to Dec. 28 hal
a won-one and lost-eig ht vrec
ord. The amiable Yankee skip skipper
per skipper has steadfastly Insisted that
his squad would get up from th
rut early enough ta make a run
for the flag, could be. they are
on their wayf
, Apart from their Improved
pitching, the reason the Yanks
have looked so good of late,
is the fact that Billy Shantj
and Johnny Kropf have con-
. tinued to hit consistently well;
Eddie Phillips, who did not hit
- a roundtrlpper all of last sea season
son season is tied with four ethers
with three; and the good hit"
tint; and sensational defensive,
play of first baseman Tony"
Bartirome.
Shantz leads the Yanks witM
a .340 BA; Kropf, who has also
blasted three four-baggers,' la
second with a .324 batting mark;
Bartirome is hitting at a more
than respectable .314 clip; and
Phillips is among the leaders
with a .308 batting average.
Legionnaires
Game Today

l i;11.115 have either
letfy Webb Hearne nr riv.,, 1

Lou Charles on .the mound and I
will possibly have two of their'

uijurea mainstays back In the
ine-up. Bill carlin, the league's
leading hitter' last year with a
.396-average has been nursing a
painful ankle sprain and may
see action at first base today,
Nick Frankhouser, out with a
banged up hand, may return to
the game behind the plate send-
ing Jerry Halman back to hla
regular- shortstop position.
Twiloop Notes: Coach Stewart
Brown of College shook up the the-College
College the-College infield Thursday night
sending Charley Giavelli behind
the plate, Bill McKeown to short
and Joe Wood to first base A A-long
long A-long with Herring at the hot
corner and Jim. McKeown at
second base the Collegians look looked
ed looked pretty good around the horn
despite the wet grounds that
made fielding difficult
Coach Paul Karfu wih r.v,m

;.t?am. tackles the Legionnaire,

r'. luni ana Pitcner Ed
Kirchmier and Wayne Wall
should give them a rough time.
High School stars include Tim
Hotz, Grillo Reyes, Owen fiuth-
erland, Danny Winklosky, Ed
Scott. Muggsy Magee and Joey
Cicero. ::-". .,.. -.''. -. -.
Charley Rager made his edbut
in the "big time" Thursday night
assisting the league's timplre-in-chief,
Pete Corrigan, by han handling
dling handling the bases. Fred Mohl, vet-'
eran Twiloop arbiter, and' Ned
NevUle are the other two mem-

BCTf or rjorngan's staff,
the West Is whether or not it will
be similar to the sort of fishing to
wlucn you are accustomed.
Let us suppose you, are from
the midwest with a background
of fishing in the streams of Michi Michi-Kan.
Kan. Michi-Kan. waters like th

ofiquette or the Boardman Tf vnn

then selected the Madison River
tin Montana) for your first west
ern venture, your trip would
spoiled until you became arr
tomed to wading a deep, fast ri
Trout in placid, slow moving
streams take the fly deliberately,
but in the 1 0 w e r Madison a
stranp.er might not even see that
a fish had taken his fly and re rejected
jected rejected it, all within a split-second
interval. .,.
Yet this same person would do
well on the Firehole River right
from the start, and on a stream
like the Gibbon River (both ia
Yellowstone Park) because they
are quite similar to the streams
in Michigan. y
He, would be. very, ajpt to da
better than loca, experts. 0 n i
thing in favor of the fisherman
from eastern sections is that ht'
has learned in a hard school.
-
(Distributed by NEA Service)

st I

ti



He

J

T I

MIDDLE

Bid Ma j ... r m SAMA.nJ
- ...AbO(T$ i w J (pocket)
f V tTTLg ... cJTVr
gusutSNg, nowevsz. J JvO
es3ure with it -xy
fii;?2LS MAW- C A
MS JUMPS WITH ThS I X 5V
PCRMBR, WIT I U
IF: i

by
JOE WILLIAMS

Fvrrvone was sayint the same thlnj today. "My goodness,
1956 rrtaln?y went T& It sure did. And .d 'tor
ffri lmnact of unreality as curiously as the sports h storian
faced with the conventional task of reviewing the year's more
"ThankVto5 Sfhead kneaders, however, there was reassuring
u -St 0 Tt' Vhl. let aee The accelerated tempo of-our
fflfftSf: tWnkffaS pfrform'ance. it seems,, ha, rendered
"SATi the Dodgers played
their S o tS 1958 World Series In Ashtabula, Ohio, this Is the
'KiJtVnelthM hangover nor hallucination. In fact, certain
?a?edn1waTr liles "veal that at the time club president.p':
Mallev admonished baseball writers: .
. Setm.Kpeat.thii Just rw-fc"?,lli1,owtef
how determined we are to keep the Dodgers in Brooklyn
10")6 saw a new trophy offered by the AAU. ine swinaic
Sheet Cur! The inaugural running WwlftotTlKS
.f iir. in 50 vears and was easily won by Wes bantee. xracK
m T el" Bert's said greater-experience was the deciding factor.
Ezzard Charles was stopped In a preliminary bout in Cln Cln-PinhS
PinhS Cln-PinhS fid when Pat Harmon, of the local press, asked he
Sasn't IncTnw he ought t0 cal1 U Qul tM fight"
scoffedi ...
"You crazy ,man? I'm Just sharpening up for Marciano
nM Vhtruth'ls, 1956 was not a distinguished year for the ring,
. and pramX Jim Norris, unable to dyelori a heavyweight chal chal-lentter
lentter chal-lentter worthy of 'the name,' ingeniously presented an historica.
cu"ema pageant of past championship thrillers.

COSTELLO

; Thre tolled back as the 'screenname alive with CtVbett and
iritzslmmons Jefiries and Johnson.. Willard and Dempey, Tuu Tuu-fSDmpSr
fSDmpSr Tuu-fSDmpSr ithe long count In Rocky Mountain time) and
ScianoVthunderous victory over walcott. 5 u ,;
on toVwhoW. the affair was a success, but doubt was ex ex-oresSd
oresSd ex-oresSd as tHhe promoter's wisdom. Here Is a quote from our
even on Wm r"ns me for the punks they got around today !"'
F?wk Costillo," fashionable racketeer, country club man and
HiUtante rolfer, was said to have flipped when it became known
the USGA 'would not accept his entry in the 1956 National Ama-
iffo'SKf ft the USGA's tolerance of fake anuteur,'4o
use phony handicaps to win rich Calcutta stakes, Mr. Costello
did not lack sympathetic support. tl ':
.J Willie Hartack. who again topped the nation Sf Jocks i,, won
the first seven races at. Arlington Park in July, lost the eighth
in a photo, and had to be escorted from the grounds by police
to escape the avaricious frenzy of his adorers, ; ..
Through his ageftt, Hartack apologized: V' :, ,
"I don't blame 'em. I had a wretched day. ;
' ''" BEDS STIR OLYMPICS : f v
t; .- j ,. .- .. ; ;
The most emotionally stirring. spectacle of 1956 was the ap ap-'
' ap-' pcarance of Khrushchev and Bulganin at the Olympic games in

pcarance oi finrusncnev miu ouik'"" uic vijruin- 6"'-'
Australia. Doves of peace were perched, on the shoulders of eacn,
rpriprt t.n -hnTior hovff bv statelv robed fieufCfi.

llkiii. truth. nn
W V 111 UUilUlp; UUCUt v. Mil Buy fiu
quently developed the props and

stranded repertory company in eyoncy.
The year was not without a scntlmenlll .note.- Facing a
desperate situation, due to the defection of Tony Trabert, the
Davis Cud challengers persuaded Vinnie Richards and Frank

Hunter to come out of retirement.
"We couldn't win.(5Klth young blood, so we'll try with old," a
spokesman explalnedj.J -
.Tennis exicits were critical, The files show our Jim Burch Burch-ard
ard Burch-ard wrotet-L
t'lMlieir ace there can be no certainty Richards and Hunter
-iiave enough blood of any sort left to expand on such an enter enterprise."
prise." enterprise." -- .- .;
: The Jockey Club group announced in Saratoga that unless
more state aid was forthcoming the opening of New York's dream
track might be set back until 1968. Ashley Cole, head of the rac racing
ing racing commission, readily agreed and received another plaque (his
167th) in recognition of his loyal backing of track owners.
What 1957 has in store for sports we must, of course, "wait
and see, .. .? :

MAN

.1

AND 6QLF
annA MHl tO all IDPtt. Sllhs-
vw
stooges were 1 jecruited from a

By HARRY GRAYSON
MIAMI, ria. f NEA) North

.Carolina men who came south for
1 the. Orange Bowl game freely pre-
! diet that Jim latum win conmiei
; football practice at Chapel Hill.
! next spring, not Maryland. I
Although a number of top names
have aoDhed for the vacant North
1 Carolina head coaching job, you
'have it from the Tar Heel athletic
! official in position to know best
tnat Big Jim iaium wm ue givi-u
first refusal.'
The Tatum-to North Carolina
business has been goingon sutee
19M, when Carl Snavely was odst-
The master of the splitJ was
voted down by the Chape Hill ath athletic
letic athletic council at that time. Opinion
of the brass has changed drastical drastically
ly drastically since, the principal reasons be be-inff
inff be-inff dismal seasons and the resig-
nation ol hresiacni wnwn uujr
who was opposed to Tatum'a ag aggressive
gressive aggressive recruiting.
Despite his free hand and well well-stocked
stocked well-stocked squad at Maryland, Ta Ta-turn
turn Ta-turn has confided to intimates that
he would like the Hortn Carolina,,
'member of the Chapel H II 1
Lathlctic staff says, bluntly: la
tum wants the Job line you wm
JaO.OOO." a ..
Mrs. Tatum wants to get the
family there are three children children-back
back children-back south. Those best acquainted
with the Tatums says the missus
calls the turns on the family ap approach,!
proach,! approach,! blcievc she was thr big
reason why the man with the fines
won-lost record for the tpast 11
years switched from the then highly-promising
Oklahoma posi 1 1 o n
to Maryland.
TATUM'S EXPLANATION of
that switch was that he wanted to
be east, closer to where he was
born and raised and where nc
played and coached. Mrs. Tatum
s a native of Auden. N. C.
Tatum was born at Mctoii, ax.,
played his football at North Caro-
una, mi"
n n niinu,aH hi roach, sna-
OIK Willi
vp v. to uornen. ne ici.ujiw.
i t fline it'
first lung
alma mater ioj ms
head coaching in 1942.
1
WORK J'n Tatum
runv? -iand players inrpusn
i,r.ffi1inri. Rnwl drills. By
. Kprinutimr. most people feci,
he'll be doing the same, at
North ('aroljn.'
North Carolinians say 90 per
pnt nf lh alumni favor Tatum.
with the other 10. per cent drasti-
.. ...i.:-u .. uA.M
eauy opposea,- wwen i is vcuci
than par for the course anywhere-
Tatum'a friends believe his fCO
will make him take the North Ca
rolina assignment, for Big, Jim is
firmly convinced that with a n y
irmt nfhoin h can build a winner
nvuitiir i Tar Heels believe his
first contract will be for a mini
"I think. Tatum should be given
the job," says reaneaa waiKer
th iwnntrpal coach who was head
mo ot woka Fnrrst and an as
ill nil 9ktt w -----
sistant at Yale. "I think he ll take
thinir hp'll be makme a
mistake. He can't get the boys or
ih. mntinn ho ha at Maryland.'
, Tatum waicneu uic w"-""'"
Carolina game, Dec. 3, and know
nM nnp in the staftds felt tna'
Tatum watched tne tuKe-orin
inc nnp iri the stands ieit mat
he was -there only to see the kind
notnrii hi was inheriting.
Carolina sports editors expect
an official announcement of la
turn's return to North Carolina be
PANAMA
r
I
7n

CAN FILL YOVR NEEDS!

ACTION-PACKED Scenes like this will be plentiful this afternoon at the opening of the
1956 bullfight season at La Macarena ;n San Francisco de la Caleta. In this picture Jaime
Bolanos is shown skillfully executing a difficult move. Bolafios is co-featured along with pepe
Luis Vasquez for today's opener. Don't miss it. .

f Wil I Tak e Screwy Tactics
To Stop SF, Say Old Cagers

By JIMMY BRESLIIM
Russfl! and th.
n Franciscol
Dons provoked one of the best
haclrpthall firiritmnt in n m
tim with thft nvprnnwprin? show
thev Put n for Chicago and New
v,k..n,.ii Aruit tt,o
holiday tournaments. 1
The argument wa s not about
how good Russell is. The point was
how the job of beating the Pons
could be approached.1
San Fra-ncisco, you see, stifles
the oppositibnVwith a tremendous
five-man defensive s e t u r. K.C.
Jones, Harold Perry, Bill Mallen
and company constantly picKea up
the ball-handler at mldcourt,
From there on, it was a scramble
to control 'the ball against the
Dons. Two defenders always
seemed to get on the man with
the ball, completely disrupting
any smooth play-making in back back-court.
court. back-court. On the surface., it seemed the
Dons, as a unit, comprised the
finest defensive college team to
snow in many years.
Janai eknawldaI thi.4. but
offered al explanation. t
' It isn i us so mucn it s kus kus-sell,''
sell,'' kus-sell,'' he said. "Ypu see, we can
afford to gamble leave one man
to chase another because we
know Russell is back there and
he can nick un anybody who gets
in free.
'That gives Us an edge. We
fore the new year is very old.
TATUM IS '.ACUTELY' disap disappointed
pointed disappointed that he had to, struggle
while turning oat first ranking
teams at Maryland, other
schools with less favorable situa situations
tions situations packed, 'em in. He knows he
can go no higher in the football
ratings at College Park. .
Those closest to the sat-UB' be
lieve that the only thing which
could stop his return to norm Ca Carolina
rolina Carolina is salary. They sincerely be believe
lieve believe that; on the surface at least,
he would have, to take a cut in
pay.
It Is plain that substantial Old
Blues would make up the differ difference.
ence. difference. Last year, several of them
offered to buy up George Barclay s
contract for $15,000 to install Ta
tum. ; ...
Talent-wise, there win De less
monetary help at North Carolina,
also higher scholastic require-
ments. .'
As athletic director, Tatum cal called
led called his own shots at Maryland.
Chuck Erickson Is North Carols
na's athlltic director, but lhe be be-leif
leif be-leif Is that Tatum is coming with
the understanding that he will get
full cooperation in all he demands.
"Some people tell you that Ta Tatum
tum Tatum has inquired about a good
house at Chapel Hill and was told
he would get it quickly- if and
when,"-confides. a North Carolina
coach. .
North Carolina Is ea?er to. re resume
sume resume selling season tickets In a
large way. Sales dropped off alar alarmingly.
mingly. alarmingly. Five straight losses to
Duke Is a ore spot. The alcwnni
must be stimulated in backing the
athletic program
Home-grown Big Jim Tatum
seems to be the only solid solution.
AMERICAN
Tinrt
NUO

lean really do a gang-up job on
ith man with iha hall mitciHn

And we know we've got a back-
stop if anything goes wrong.
1 rfnn't p hiw I rnllprtft tpim
ran boat them." Dudev Moore of
Dnquesne said. "Defensively they
rum you. Russell is too mueti tor
anybody around. It would take
some screwy offense to handle
them."
The screvy offense business
brought the most response. Oldtim Oldtim-ers
ers Oldtim-ers recalled how teams of the past
coped with overpowering situa situations.
tions. situations. .-' . ...
The first of the modern big men,
Mike Novak of Chicago Loyola, a
6-9 giant of the mid-30's, was
stopped by a stunt pulled by Clair
Bee. of Long Island (University.
Novak was operating when goal goal-tpnHins
tpnHins goal-tpnHins was leeal and even a high
set shot was hard-pressed to get
past him. ; '
Bee had Danny Kaplowitz spend
in thp old' Brooklyn
Pharmacy Gymnasium practicing
banked set shots irom me siae.
VDanny," recalls teammate Dol Dol-lv
lv Dol-lv vno "itust ..have taken 100
shots a day from one part of the
court. He'd send the ball against
the very edge of the backboard.
It harl n tnn nf English on it
It would hit then run right down
the board into the hoop. It was
imnncqihlp in. hlnrk
Kaplowitz, with this Queer shot,
I j i i rii j t nt . i
nau a not niiii aim i-uu ruineu
Novak and Loyola.
I:
0
no

ANTONIO CERDA Tony Cerda, the suave latmo from the Ar Argentine,
gentine, Argentine, is the defending champion in Panama. Although he Is
not the spectacular type of golfer, he does everything well In
stead of just a few things. Cerda is much more famous in
Latin America ami England than in the United States, wlieie
he has competed In limited occasions. His thrilling victory on
the 72 hole last year was probably one of the most popular vic victories
tories victories ever scored by a' golfer In Latin America. Tony has al always
ways always finished near the top in Panama, but when he was three
strokes down to De Vicenzo as they took on the 71st tee last
year there was hardly a soul who thought Tony could pick up
those three strokes, much less a four, to beat De Vicenzo and
Palmer. Ccrda will be' In Panama through the courtesy of the
: BVD company.

.You hava Dae Carlton's wav of

hafidline Penn State's zone, some
fiie years ago. The Pittsburgh'
coach, disdainful of the zone Penn
State used in its craewcrbox evm.
ordered his' club i advance to
midcourt. then simply hold the
ball. : :-:- vv;i,
"It was 3-2 it the half." Has
kell Cohen of the National Bas
ketball Association recalls.
Tflmmv Tnlan. the old Brook
MSi. John's captain, thought
about his team's 1S48 voctory over
a far suDerior Citv College of
New York club.
"We had no chance against their
nppri an Dick McGuire and I
nut on .a 40-minute freeze at mid
court," Tolan recalls, "we snoi
nnlv whpti thp referee called a" foul
rir wn had an onen haneer. Other
wise, Dick and I kept it outside
iMgave it do nobody. It was bor-
uig to watch and noooay scorea
muth, but we won by three
points." ;
"Rhode Island State's s t y l e-
rtafa what I'd use." Johnny each,
the Fordham coach, said. "They
bad no height, so wnen tney came
intn Nmir Vnrk foi" the firlS time
in 1941. thev left a man hanging
in arh rnrner. They'd Bet the
hall throw it like a footballl down
court and then everybody would
tturt runninv and ahnotiniT.
"That introduced vhigh scoring
into the modern game."
1
,t
)
f

!

LEW WORSHAM Lew Worsham halls from Alta Vista. Vlr
glnla, where he was bom 38 years aeo. A well known Drofes

sional golfer. in the United States he won the -United StateJ

upen in ivf ana tne world Championship in 1953. in 1951 h
tied for third place rn the Masters Tournament and he did the

uui.ib biu j me luuniouiciii,
Nevada. Worsham was the ninth
the leading money winner in 1953
.me autnor oi the lamed wedge
viewers saw In 1953 when he won
iWorsham will be sponsored

l

I )h.
j tfy :
1 r, t
i
f
-'V' '"X.
, sij'.ji . i- i.

CHICK HARBERT --Thls Is Chick Harbert's second appearanc

In Panama under the sponsorship of ESSO. A steady goUef-

he won. the Professional Golfer's

1954 and was runner up in the World Championship in 1950-1952

He has been a member of the United States Ryder Cup team foL)

many years. Paired with Ed Furgol who also will play in th

Panama Open they won the
- uiua vup ta
r
U 4 Brave
L

-. ' tmlll,

B

REDUCED ADMISSION PRICES.
HIIU'KS: .. .
, SIIADH1 SECTION
isl Row fS.W i.
2ml anil 3id Row 4
(.rneral Admitlanre !5
rwidrcit
VNSHADKU SKCTION
1st Row M
2nd and 3rd Row
(.onoral Admillame 1 i
Chlklrrn -5
TK KKTS ON RAI.E: Iherli R(iirnt, (.nnrnrdia
Tltarmarv, nd at l a Mfrrna niillrmi. vrry. ilay (rnm
a m. Itnlll ( p m. For reservations rail Til. 3-f.i9.

L
s

t
t
f
I

In
5
iiBiuijigua in L,ixs vco"3
too money winner in 1947 anc
with $34,002. Worsham waaw?

shot that several million tle-j g-
the World Championship titlejJL ,J
by the Chiriqui Land Co. I

S,
Association Championship L
International Matches for th
iune oi tasi year;- ; tf
I
..)'
ti
'" Li

' at LA MACARENA
Sunday, Jan. 8 4 P.M.

Mexican Bulls 4 Q...j

FAMED MATADORS:

JAIME nOLANOS
PEPK T lTlS-VASOlIEZ



ret
thi

TAHTTr. OUT FROM THE HILLS' residence on a bright and
,p STARTLNU oil .f"v,, tiAvrt onrt Hill. Dob Watch-

'Mi "nny a wrnoon x.in p "'i"n frw7amera) and TIddy

er decide their own dogs, icaay
(lounging on path) would

tia ; J

in BY RAY IAPICA

! V Cwt 1955 by NEA Unk. In
,oni :
(th
:in THE STORY: Tim Rogers, who has been a coward
Inmost of his life, decides to run no more and waits at his
''uncle's i "ranch for the murderous Traskis who are coming
ijfito the ranch in a showdown attempt to kill Clair Holinsky.
: In the early dawn Tim sits alone and recalls the circum circum-;
; circum-; stances that caused him to turn from a strong energetic

'skid into a sick, fat boy, tilled

I XXII
"'.-,
nn, mini. Vio dawn-

(filled sea of sand and noticed a reservoir again. The dust cloud
.".II Af Hn fnrmlne onlwas less than a mile away. Now

thi H Hr leaned down and
vuv .. - t-
lm rsnin flnilKP. i IIU
"U km mnnH UI9G fiviner breakfast.'
"About 10 miles off," Tim said,
I'T'l go down to the gate and
"keen cm from coming through.
Bf "No, they won't be sure you're
lliere-- Maybe I can bluff cm
awdjr. nt...-

"It won t WorK. iney hiuhiv.
hav, fmind the car tag everyone into one of the
1 "let's try it anyway.' You keep smaller, more Isolated bedrooms.
1 L?:Jli h wfc t the I He could also hear Aunt Mane

mo rnvered from the back
nnhnHv can come up
ithat, way. If they start to shoot,
Uremember theyll have only six
jshots apiece eignt in uww
LUX
TODAY
0.75 6.40
4 v
-Mi
i in
BENEDICT BOSEAUS
JOHN PAYNE 4
RONALD REAGAN
RHONDA FLEMING
COLEEN GRAY
f
:NI
i. Bret tfarte
TECHNICOLOR
7

I.

inoi lam.g w., uU
matte laeai comc-u".

Ct7M

with nameless tears.
ics- S count 'em."
"Okay, Tim said,
Tim climbed to the too of the
'he could identify the black con-
l.,t,klA A Niinttai nr a mild
I VCl HUlv. rk uuaibw ui
away, We car stoppea, ana iwo
figures got out. As the car moved
forward again, the two men on
foot split and began to circle the
ranch. '-
Tim called down to Pop. By
now those inside the house were
'PI, nnuM hair Pnn lirprt.
protesting. Then he could near
no more because of the pending
in his temples.
Another spasm of fear shook
him. His throat dried up so
tightly he couldnt swallow. He
tried to lock his jaws to keep
his teeth from chattering but
failed. He v as still fighting
himself when the convertible
stopped at the gate. Ben Traskis
unfastened the' gate and drove
up the graveled driveway to the
house, ine car sioihjku agam.
Ben got out with a white haml haml-lrorchipf
lrorchipf haml-lrorchipf in his hand.- This be
raised over his head
u o nii
shoot,' he called.
Pop stepped out on tne veran-

da with the. shotgun across ms had come from the side of the
crippled arm. ,. '"' I house. So intent had Tim been
Ben stopped 25 yards awayj0n the scene below him, that he
and looked around. The eser-had faUed t0 see Lou. Traskis
voir was to one side and slightly creeping up from that side of
back of the house, and he the house.

couldn't see Tim atop tne con
crete lip.'.. ,':
My brothers have come bacK

for Mrs. Holinsky. I couiont stoptback mt0 thu pami trees

Ithcm."
"Get off my property.
"You dont understand! Theyre
out there or foot, trying to get
behind the ranch house. If she
takes the car, they'll never catch
her."
"Why' dk'nt you stop them
from coming back?
"Look. Ben Traskis pointed
tn his face. In the early morning
light, Pop could see bloody welts
across it. "They did this to me.
I tried to talk some sense Into
them they want to kill, but its
cra?.y
"I dont trust' you any more
than I'd trust your brothers.''
"You haven't got much time.
Pop turned. "Clair." Clair
came out in a pink house dress.
She looked at Ben, who stood
motionless. "You heard him?
i : Clair nodded.
i "Get in his car and drive to
i Lancaster as fast as you can,"
sa.d Pop.
vidll lUUIICU 11U111 uue J11H1I i,u
'the other, then without a word,

"COME ON NOW," says Bruce Hill, "that's no way to walk
Little brother Mark tagged timidly behind not quite sure what
kind of reception the older lads would give him...

f Dog Walking'
CZ Businessmen
iPhonos by HINDI DIAMOND) I
In a land where lemonade
stands (3 cents acup), shoeshine
and messenger services are prac practically
tically practically unknown, two voune Dia
blo boys have defied convention
by striking out on their own
money-making scheme.
Thanks to someone's kind do donation
nation donation of a printing press for
Christmas, Bruce Hill ("9 going
Kuii iu i tuiu ilia tuiiuii, n-,y coi coi-IOld
IOld coi-IOld Robin Boyd are going Into
business.
Diablo residents found out
about it a tew days, aoo when
printed handbills shoved under
their doors proclaimed the es es-tablishment
tablishment es-tablishment of a "Dog Walker
Service."
To Zonians unaccustomed to
such luxuries, the fact that they
could now relax with a cold beer
after work instead of walking
the dog came as a delightful sur
prlse.
Said one housewife, "I'd leave
Buster with these boys all week
end if 'my husband would only
Jet me.
But "Buster." or his canine
equivalent will have to bring his
own food if he beds down for the
week-end at either the Hills' or
the Boyds' home, according to
the rules set un by the enter
prising lads.
ran across the grass'to the car car-But
But car-But she had waited too long.
Before Gain could open the
door of the convertible,' a shot
rang out. Pop cried out and his
floor. Pop pitched forward on his
face.
Xim turneQ at the shot whi h
Tim whipped his gun
down
land fired without aiming
TUX t
i shot went wild and Lou ducked
X 11C
But now. after Tim fired. Dan
came up from the other side of
the ranch house, covering Ben
with a big revolver.
BEN TRASKIS fired i as he
whirled about. But the shot
never hit Dan, for Lou, coming
out from the palm trees, fired
simultaneously. Ben toppled
headlong into the dichondra.
Tim watched, sensing in this
battle the same thing that had
happened to him years before,
when he had crippled his broth brother
er brother Hal. But these brothers were
shooting guns.
: Tim fired twice, as fast as he
could squeeze the trigger. And
missed both times.
- The two Traskis brothers
ducked back into the palm trees
at the side of the house. This
gave Aunt Marie, Lorna and
Clair time to drag Pop off the
veranda into the living room.
They closed and locked the door
behind them.
Tim jumped down off the res
'4'w,
A t

Service Starts

(9 & 11) Off
A week-end outinp f mm Fri
day at 5 p.m. to Sundav 5 n.m.
is listed at $2 whereas one full
aays care costs $1.
aruce, a serious-faced fourth
grader first got the idea, he
says "from myself. I gave my
self the idea." He then enlisU
ed th,e aid of buddy Robin
who's two years his senior.
"The wav we work It. von spp
said Bruce, "is he keeps the
money for the dogs he walks and
l Keep mine, see?"'
Robin feels they are In a part partnership
nership partnership arrangement "sort of,
anyway, a little." j
Both boys' fathers are Canal
pilots and agreed they would be
able to accommodate about 37
dogs but no more: Mothers of
the would-be businessmen ex expressed
pressed expressed enthusiasm over the
project which would keep their
young fry busy, but added dubi dubiously;
ously; dubiously; "We only hope it doesn't
fizzle."
Future Plans 'for the team en encompass
compass encompass the purchasing (out of
their profits) of a movie camera.
But whether the youngsters are
hatching; a new Idea for forming
a Juvenile movie company when
they graduate from their dog dog-walking
walking dog-walking service, remains to be
seen.
handbms."16 l0k0U for more
ervoir, 10 feet to the ground. He
sprawiea awKwardly into the
dirt, rolling over. He was shak shaking
ing shaking so badly he had trouble get getting
ting getting up, and when he did he
siaggerea around the corner of
ine reservoir on rubber legs
ies, inn was afraid, but he
wasnt going to he a coward
not tnis time.
When the women dragged Pop
into the house, they had over overlooked
looked overlooked the shotgun. In the ex excitement,
citement, excitement, they left it lying on
the veranda. With only three
shots remaining In his revolver,
Tim had to get either the shot
gun or Bens automatic if he was
going to do any more shooting
after these shots were gone.
Maybe the Traskises realized
the situation. At any rate, they
had an idea about those guns,
for suddenly Pan Traskis came
out from behind nearby palm
tree ana iirec three times at Tim
Dan missed, but the shots drove
Tim back around the corner of,
the reservoir.
XXIII
WHEN Tim Rogers peeked a
gain. Lou ha.- scooped Ben's pistol!
on tne ground and had retrieved
the shotgun from the veranda. Lou
was disappearing around the corn
er ; of the ranch house.
As though r e a d i n g Tim's
thoughts, Pan Traskis called out
I in a low, gutterar voice from the
palm trees:
"We don't want you, Rogers.
Keep out of this and stay where
you are and you won't get hurt'
Then Lou called out from the
back of the house. "Hold the fat
boy off till : get in
Tim heard Lou banging against

TODAY DRIVE-IN THEATRE

SUNDAY AND

JOHN PAYNE FAITH DOMERGUE
' ROD CAMERON, in'
"SA11TAFE PASSAGE"

GETTING DOWN TO BUSINESS, the trio (Mark finally came
out In the open and said he wanted to help too), ring the door doorbell
bell doorbell of Diablo resident J. C. Peyoung while the two furry mascots
, -jtt notiently on doorstep. Nobody. was home so..,

13
i i I i i I i ':
if

it

AH!! SUCCESS AT LAST... Young Nancy Simon was home, so
Bruce, displaying the correct amount of proprietary Interest in
a prospective cl ent talks with, toy terrier Tippy No. 2 who pre preferred
ferred preferred to stay in Nancy's arms. "I guess heptoo young yet
the boys decided as they regretfully left the Simons' home

.. ." .', 1 I
tne oack door, trying to force his
way in. i nen ne neard a shot, as
xiou urea into tne jock.
Tim waitea no lpnger. Jumping
out from the shielding reservoir,
he sprinted toward the front door.
Dan s gun barked,
Tim imagined he felt the bul bullet
let bullet fan his free. But Dan missed.
Tim whirled, ducking behind a
palm tree and fired back at Dan.
And Tim also missed. Dan jump jumped
ed jumped out of sight.
"He'e coning!" Dan yelled as
Tim bounded onto the veranda.
The women swung open the
door, and Tim fell, rather than
stepped, inside.' "Glad you saw
me,' Tim gasped,
Lorna helped him to his feet.
Pop lay -unconscious on the sofa.
Sharon was huddled, frightened,
in a corner. The door to the back
part of the house was barricaded.
Clair and Lorna now pushed a hea heavy
vy heavy table against the front door.
There was a crash In the back
of the house and Tim realized that
Lou Traskis had forced his way in.
i Tim shoved the barricade aside
and cracked the door open. He
.,. T.om' hnart nnH shnnlriprs at
thn far enA of the hall
.. .i i.iit. Clair Holinskv."
Lou called out. "Come on out, or
well set the house on fire.
Tim shoved his pistol through
the crack. It was a difficult shot,
but Tim tried it-and missed.
TIM closed the door, shoved
back the barricade. He turned and
looked at the others, who stared
ha rV hlanklv
"I'll eive ud." said Clair. "No
use for all of vou
'"No; -aid Lorna.... 'Well. hold
out as long as we can. Maybe Bil Billys
lys Billys got help on the way by now."
Tim said nothing.
Then they heard the crackle of
burning wood. A blaze was going
ft the veranda, in front of the
door.
MONDAY
0.60
A

NORMAN WISDOM
MARGARET RUTHERFORD, in
"TROUZLE Hf ST0?I"

fl

7
Smo
began to creep into the
I room
'In the summer heat, the wood
is as dry as oaner." saiH Aim
Marie.
Aunt Marie darted Into the bath.
room and csme outAvith a pan of
water.
Clair and Lorna shoved th tahlp
aside and ODCned the frnnt.
and the elderly woman tried to
douse the flames on the veranda.
There was not enough, water.
Dan Traskis firea and Aunt
Marie dropped the pan, scream screaming.
ing. screaming. Ihere was a red streak across
her right trm, where a bullet had
creased it. She held up her arm,
looked in awe at the blood.
"I guess I ain't killed, or noth-
m, she said huskily. i
Tim wished he could be like
tha He was too sCared to talk.
Clair took her to a chair, while
Lorna closed the door. Aunt Marie
sat- down in an arm chair in the
corner, away from the large elass
picture window. Clair found a i
towel in the bathroom and band bandage
age bandage the vound.
More smoke came through the
door and began to choke them. At
last Tim moved forward-He found
his legs were no longer seemingly
nlade of rubber.
Picking up a heavy chair, Tim
swung it. The picture window
shattered onto the veranda. He
held up his hand, waiting until
Dan and Lou had time toget to the
front of the house, then he opened
the door to the back of the house.
With the pistol in his right hand,
he bulled hi? way" through. s
. "Out this way!' he called to the
women.
There was n6 sign of Lou In the
back of the house. Tim had ex-!
pected Lou to dash to the front of
the house.
SUDDENLY outside the back
door a head reappeared. It was
0.30

THEY KEPT WALKING their own dogs in search of a customer
Guess everyone's gone to El valle, 0c the State3 or sumpin'"'

Vs
OH WELL, these boys aren't
waiting for the word to get
smells a
Lou Travis, The hoodlum's gun'
blasted and Tim felt a sting in his
left thigh. Tim slammed the door,
and turned at the cry behind him.
Sharon was writhing on the floor.
She had been struck in the leg by
the same bullet that had. grazed
Tim.
Clair sprang forward toward her
daughter.
"My baby- My baby! she cried.
For a moment her self-control de deserted
serted deserted her as she knelt beside the
little girl.. Lorna moved forward
and picked her up.
"She's not hurt too badly," said
Lorna. 1
Clair turned to Lorna. "I'v got
to give myself up before they kill
nil if
She rose and started toward the

TODAY-CENTRAL
0.75 and 0.40
SHOWS: 12:50 2:10 4:21 6:53 8:53 P.M.
HITCHCOCK SUSPENSE IN MONTE CARLO

V
in'
moim mtm

ISTAVISIO

...
V.. : '.s'X

I

ALFRED HITCHCOCK'S
Color by TECHNICOLOR
wN JtSSlE BOVCe LNOI JOHN WILLIAMS OIWM by ALFRED HITCHCOCK
terMnpUy y JOHN MICHAtL MAYet lu.KmDMDw1

giving up so soon. They're lust
wound. Veyl Look J I think ho
customer... :;. ;: I

rear door. Tim grabbed her, hurl-1
ed her back across the hall. '. (
She tried again to make a break f
for the rear door, but he caught
her and she struggled. But now
the smoke was rolling though
the rouse, Jnto the back hall. ; L
"Come out. Clair Holiskyl"; Dan! i

Traskis called. i
His wife took the struggling5
Clair by the arm. Aunt Marie took
her other arm. .. ( ; j
Tim went back into the smoke smoke-filled
filled smoke-filled living room. He got Pop off
the sofa and carried him to the
back of the house, shutting the liv living
ing living room door behind him. The
smoke, was dense in the back haili
by now. ... .v.;:;, .;;. ;
(To Be Continued Next Sunday?
:i
I HWH.HMUIV
Prmunt prttofit

,'CADV GOACEi



JOUSTETG VERSUS THE WIND

BABY IS GOING PLACES

I I I
rs j
i j
1 : r -r

THEY laughed
at Don Quixote
when be attempt attempted
ed attempted to Joust with
windmills and
they may do the
same watching
you play the
following itsit.
But chances are
you'll be laugh laughing,
ing, laughing, too.
This ii a game
for a wtndy day.
Object ia to aet
who can apear
1 the moat curtain
rings suspended
from clothes clothesline.
line. clothesline. Tour lance In
. thla case la a
hroomstick. Cur

tain rings are strung from the line with thin thread
which will break easily.
Four or five rings are suggested and do-it-yourself
farm may wish to make thtm of varying sues.
These may be painted and numbered, It a point

score is desired. They may be suspended at the
same or different heights.
Contestants begin at a point ten or twelve feet
from the first" ring. The charge is a continuous run
through the curtain ring field.

Numbers That'll Cross You Up WORDWISE?

BABY is interested In only one toy in the maze
above his rattle. How quickly can,you guide
htm through the ma2e to where the rattle lies?
Small arrows Indicate start and finish.
How are Your Reflexes?

EVERYONE
doesn't have
sharp reflexes. Do
you? Here's
simple test for
two or more par participants.
ticipants. participants. Place a coin or
other small ob object
ject object on a table or
other flat sur surface,
face, surface, equidistant
from two con con-t
t con-t e a t a n ts. Con Contestants
testants Contestants vie to
,e who can
reach the coin
first at the word
"Go," given by a
third person.
For a party
pastime, winner
is then chal challenged
lenged challenged and the
test repeated un

til the tournament produces a champion.
Participants are cautioned against sharp finger fingernails,
nails, fingernails, of ceurse.
There's another reflex test you may wish to try
that Involves a ruler. One person suspends the
ruler from between toe index finger and thumb;
the person being tested places his index finger and
thumb about the ruler at the six-Inch mark, with
the fingers spread about one-half inch. The person
holding the ruler drops It without warning; the
other participant attempts to eaten It as quickly
as possible. .
"Readings" may be taken, on the ruler to see
who does it fastest
SOLVE A CRYPTOGRAM
HOW quickly can you decipher this substitution
crypt? It's a reflection made by a famous 17th
century poet-philosopher on the vicissitudes of
growing up. Original letters hare been substituted
for, of course.
DSK TSXEOSJJO NSJAN DSIt OTH, VS
GJLHXHR NSJAN DSK yM GXEDJIL
' Clue: One word appears three times a common
word, an indefinite article.
Stijiuom t 'uoi sin touf -poomiimo aitf... uov

FIND MISSING LETTERS

ROSS-NUMBERS ore .solved.

by the tame memoa as cross cross-words,
words, cross-words, with definitions or clues
referring to numbttt instead of
words. One iiffit is to be placed
In each square of the diagram,
ACROSS
1. How many months In 1956
will have 29 days?
3. How many start, are there In
the Big Dipper?
4. Marriage should be a
proposition.
6. Make a number from some'
of the letters to "f actory," and
add to.it-the number found In
"note."
7. A i dividend oa a $400 in'
' vestment.
9.' It's freezing out at this
point, ...
.. It.. A two-digit number that
decreases in Value by one-third,
' when Inverted.
13. Yeaf the Titantlc went
down.
15. Number of ship In the
Boston Tea Party.

,16. Writ the word for the 4th
'add number; add the letters In a
name for a loyalist; subtract the
letters in a two-letter conjunc conjunction.
tion. conjunction.
DOWN
1. Maximum number of words
in telegram, without extra
charge.
2. Bicentennary.
" 3. In Greek legend there are
heroes against Thebes.
4. Man's age if adding 6 to it
and dividing the sum by 30, will
give 2.
5. Nona won three.
; 8. It's sixteen and one,, upside
down-.
10. He can pay for a marriage
license, and a 17-cent bus ride
home.
12. A two-year-old, nonagen
artan. '
14. Twenty-two bridge tables
and two kibiticers.'
15. This may sound simple but
it has fooled plenty of people: If
it takes 3 minutes to boil an egg,
how many minutes will it take to
boil three eggs?
'08-t 'si-ct 'ite-oi 'm-t xm-9
w-i- 'ooj-8 'si-t 'a Oi-fli
g-sr twt-tt 'ms-xi se-8 w-i
'05-09- 'i-S 'gt-x-oa3V !Wif
' Hunter's Dilemma
AN American hunter with only v
one bullet in his gun found
himself beset ; by a panther, a
puma and a mountain lipn. How
did he save himself?
' Can you answer In less than
elxty seconds?
'Mil me sirj joj Mnrn
H j uoii nisiunoui pro uind

Banking Problem
SUPPOSE that you are work working
ing working as a teller at a bank. A
depositor wants you to cash a
check for $63, but he wants his
money solely in paper bills. More Moreover,
over, Moreover, he doesn't want any $1 bills,
and you are to give him the $63
in just six bills. How would you
dolt?
Biq jnp OM Jnoj pu jBop

EACH of the words below has
at least one point of struc structural
tural structural similarity with the other
words in its particular group:' It's
up to you to find out what it is.
For example, the similarity be between
tween between the words suggest, small smallest
est smallest prettiest dizzy is that each
has a double consonant
1. Least steal, tales, slate,
stale.
2. Pacer, strad, draws, timej
tuber.
3. Golf, polo, stud, bridge,
ecarte.
4. Copyrightable, pneumo-gaa-trlc,
imponderables.
5! Thrift gnarled, cable, ten tender,
der, tender, rimple.
6. Erstwhile, witchcraft
hearthstone, blackstrap, down downstream.
stream. downstream. J3H! .tj jo anbB-iasnoaoo
q g 'pauuoj pjom inn
-u ,.,, o jo Jtwi S4y dq)
Huiauiqo a '9 JJJ9I 81 Aq V
a '(loot '2oy piOM jiijou )(ui
O) SO(lBU.0 ipv'jf g 'pio j3q;ou
U3da ptjAj pjo ipa 't 'BJhuI
mS 4) au (i t(X 'I :umv

A CHISELLING SCHEME

as i

at a li

? 57. yy,

-17 ".SS

3T myh

5m l3

7.

7,

A

CHIPPER, the elf. Is taking
part hi a winter sports car carnival
nival carnival and has launched an am ambitious
bitious ambitious projects he's attempting
to carve a huge figure out of a;
block of Ice. To determine' what

figure he has in mind, draw a
continuous line ffom dot to dot
consecutively. Begin at dot 1,
of course.
Afterward, you may wish to
add appropriate colors.

Find
, Tb:
Faces

F

'ACES of at
least eight of

Karen's play playmates
mates playmates are hidden
tn this drawing.
How many Can
you find? Shade
faces lightly with
a pencil as you
find them to
avoid duplicates.
If an opponent is
available, use
tracing paper and
make the test a
race against
tune.
Riddle
yVTOAT has a
" foot at each
end and one in
the middle?
pjA' v Malay

Mrt C.h'.KtAU

Helping Yourself

MILE LONG ACCOUNT

A CONTINUING list of select selected
ed selected or recent 'know-how" for
home craftsmen and hobbyists.
Selected by Clark Kinnaird
Horoscopes for Pussy Cats,, by
Bootsle Campbell (Arrowhead
Books: $2). With the help of an
Unidentified human amanuensis,
the feline Miss Campbell argues,
"Pussy cats, as all humans know,
are human, and if humans have
horoscopes, why not pussy cats?"
This novel and amusing idea has
cat pictures by Warren Wille.
Muslo & Recordings, 1955, by
Frederio V. Grunfeld & Quiant Quiant-ance
ance Quiant-ance Eaton (Oxford University
Press, 301 pages: $4.95). An ex excellent
cellent excellent choice for the "hi-fi" fan.
How to Direct for Television,
edited by William L Kaufman
($2.50), a technical treatise that
reviews the directorial problems
Involved in presentation of such
Successes as "Omnibus," "Jus "Justice"
tice" "Justice" and "Producer's Showcase."

0
Ui

o
Z
o
-I
0L
3
U.
0
7

a
o
of

O
39

Ml
o

O
5

tu x
tu u
U. z
0 0
1 5

JUST 3 COLORS

OBJECT Of this
puzzle is to
use three colored
crayons to shade
- in t he various
segments without
using the same
color in adjoining
areas. .... ;
Tip: It is easier
to correct an er error
ror error if you pencil
in Initials of col colors
ors colors first
Mini-Test
HOW quickly
can you think
of a feminine
name that Is a
palindrome, that
is, Is spelled the
same backwards
and forwards?
One 1 example is
an anagram of
another feminine
name.
ijstno
-u nn jo "Aa
jo atami nox ptp jo
uuy jo uiJBt u
' GOOD JUDGE?
WHY can a
thief be said
to be broad-
mlnded?
TI0IPAU03 O) uodo
S.u iJfV

WE SAY we've missed by a mile when we get an
answer that's far wrong, but It would be in incorrect
correct incorrect to make such a statement here. No matter
what your answer, it must be less than a mile. The
problem, you see, is one of subtracting 7 furlongs,
39 rods, 5 yards, 1 foot and 5 inches from a mile
without use of written figures other than those pre
sented above.
How quickly can you obtain the answer?
9l 'pjit j)vt mrunft
'!(nn oasiqSr Viol noj uo eqi O) jao qjif xn m
JJ90 UO 3A9 Xlt UIOJJ aXl MOJJOq ,ASl mojj
WAy qi Hti).)npap pii tjyju) a3m) 8iiicujoq jo psaisui
'jjBJiqn 0) SuitJUH qi -qsai tuo l aAua eqx uioy

Fh T eQ 1M1 H gQ
! mmm Hm ,myr iivji wmn "l -ffr4-' jrW? r. (.",".
J '.Lr mmimm
?W:- i
I : ; :
P, i m n iw w I 1 '' ' 111111
1-1 i rTTIi lilt i I
icr s- eF b 1f- r j
'- r
;"-..-!. ::;-'.. . i :-x':-y.

(Ejunz (gposswopp With Wisdom from theMble

It's Your Move

HOW quickly can you fill In the
missing letters of the skele skeletonized
tonized skeletonized words above? They're
found as follows:
Copy each letter now showing
in the empty blank or blanks di directly
rectly directly beneath it Then, using
the letters In the lower blanks,
guess at the missing: letters and
try to form short words, likewise

placing the same letter in all
blanks of respective vertical
rows. y
',tMtt mvati9l ?qi0d J JOja
pilB! '4buiui :tJoy
Anm'er in 1 Minute
QUICKLY: which is closer to
8:00 o'clock 7:54 or 8:14?
No fair peeking at watch.
'jnoa jo 'jnoj-Xuu uAg i4May

,:t By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1-Fortify.
4 In what place did the Philis Philistines
tines Philistines keep the captured ark?
(1 Sam. 5:10)
9 Acclivity.
14 Ocean.
15 Clinging vine.
16 Who was David's seer in the
words of God? 1 Chr. 25:5)
17 It tempted Eve (Gen. 8:13)
19 Primary color.
21 Symbol for sodium.
22 Depravity.
23 Profit.
24 Wager.
25 Odor.
27 Branch of education.
2 S Position. t
29 Enameled metalware.
30 Prefix: three.
31 Narrative.
33 Bitter vetch.
34 The prayer of what shall save
the sick? (Jas. 5:15)
36 What are we not to do to
those who persecute ust (Rom.
12.14)
39 Sun god.
40 What the Lord resloreth (Ps.
23:3)
41 Place where the Israelites
found twelve wells of water
(Ex. 15:27)
43 Brtlical city (Num. 21:15)
44 Son of Tohu (1 Sam. 1:1)
48 Church council. )
48 Monk's title
49 Hih hills.
51 Deed.
52 Dove murmurs.
53 Space. -. ..
55 Fleshy fruit
57 Idler.
58 Deface.
59 Small reports.
60 Jvlake well
, ; 195.

61 Exist.
62 Stringed instrument
63 A prudent man, surnamed
Paulus (Acts 13:7)
66 Massachusetts metropolis. ;
68 One of the boundary places of
the lot of the children of
Naphtall (Josh. 19:33)
70 Sainte (abbr.)
71 Ezra and his companions
stopped by this river on their
way to Jerusalem (Ezra 6:21)
72 Slip.
73 Border.
VERTICAL
1 Quadruped. 6
2 Female ruff. -.
. 3 Prodigies
4 Chosen of God. --
5 Biblical cattle.
6 Rodent
. 7 Upon.
8 Jeroboam's father (1 KL 11:26)
9 Avoid.
10 Shelter.
-.11 Mystic ejaculation.
12 Glass window sections.
13 Growing out ;
18 Conifer. '.
,. 20 Roll. V
23 Coarse meal.
24 South African. :
25 Cubic meter. :
2fi Marine animal.
27 Accessory seed coverings.
28 Fruit
30 Greek letter.
32 Sour.
34 Quadruplets.
35 Therefore.
37 Those who dwelt here saw a
miracle performed by Peter
" (Acts 9:35).
88 Cancel.
40 Division of Ethiopia.
42 Parcel of land,
45 Roman road.
47 Sweet potatoes. v
48 Five of the virgins in the
King Features Syndicate, Ino.

S arable were flits (Mat. 25:2)
eflnite locality.
52 Jutting, sharp rock.
53 Son of Abigail (1 Chr. M7)
.54 City In the inheritance of the
tribe of the children of Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin (Josh. 18:25)
5ft Uncloses.
87 One of the cities to which

Paul and Barnabas fled.
59 Mountain lion.
BO Pay attention.
62 Bulgarian com.
63 Runner for gliding on mow.
64 Indian.
65 Another, name for Shem.
67 Note in the scale.
69 Street railway (abbr.)

17

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wmtii mm Mti vi
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teJ SuJt 4tJ a,

vmg vv'4 prnrnif u

&''"& XTf'S W'-f
r j ; j m i

By Millard Oopper
WHITES has' a choice here of
.moving four different ways,
one of which results In a win in
a total of three moves. Can you
find it? White, moving upboard,
moves first
m!A 'fit-Bt S-ST tt-S
isia 'si-ix aou ainiM tuuiiiios

; in j "j jf? T nn "Th v
J J V r1 H ' V w
Pi O h I 'I'V-' Hi 15? i'"

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CE0SSW0KD PCZZLE SOtCTION



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TAKING IT LYING DOWN Swami Sevmurti of New Delhi, India, Gm throw out his
chest in pride when he gets up from this stunt at a community project. The swami is
letting a truck run over his chest without suffering any damage to the truck or him.

t

TO-

.V.

. 'LIGHT' BREAKFAST. FOR A NOBEL-MAN-rrln Stockholm, Haldor Laxness, Icelandic
writer who won the Nobel Prize for literature, is given a pleasant surpirse break break-'
' break-' ? fast in bed for him and his wife. According to' tradition, the bride of light serves it.

4 f
1 i

r

1 1

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V

-: tw -! f '

S 5

THEY HIT PAY DIRTNb wonder the Bob Sells family presents such a happy picture
in Fairdealing, Mo. The Sells gave up sharecropping life in southwest Missouri and
bought an 80-acre farm in Fairdealing. When they signed the contract, they became
: 50,000th family to buy farm through United Farm, agency. This brought them a
$10,000 prize and another farm. They were also given help in paying for first farm.
Cecil Martin, salesman (left), brings news to Bob (right), wife and their seven kids,

SIGHTLY ITEM-The latest

FASTEST GUN IN THE WEST? Well,, hardly, but versatile Frank Sinatra aims to rank n beach bags is this trans trans-high
high trans-high on the list of quick-shootin' hombres for his first western movie. To make dead parent one carried by Mi Mi-certain
certain Mi-certain that he "slauued leathtr" right, Frankie hired famous cowpoke Gary Cooper. una model Teddy Taviner.

THIS PARACHUTE IS A DRAG. ON PLANE Billowing out 16 feet in diameter and 35 feet behind an F-84F -Thunder-streak
fighter-bomber,' a new drag parachute tugs back on plane with force of 8,000 pounds at Farmingdale, N. Y.,

runway. In this test, the chute helped stop the plane in l.vOO feet less than normal landing run without the chute.

v l
v ...

'O

"1:;1T"'

y J-L

i
i

A FRIENDLY STATE OF AFFAIRS King Ibn Al Saud of Saudi Arabia pays a courtesy call on the Nizam of Hyder Hyderabad.
abad. Hyderabad. In group are (from left, front) Sarajni Naidu;' Prince of Berar; Mme. Kammakrishna Rao; King Al Saud;
likia.cIIXi-dcrabajUiothCLI'f KlPS AI SaudjCroyg prince of Arabia; Rammakrishna Rao. Others unidentified.

CALENDARS THROUGH THE YEARS

BESIDES recording the

dars also mark off the
changes in calendar art itself.
Although many calendar pic-
ture-themes drop away and i
are as out of date as last
year's calendar, many .have

I retained their popularity I
I some for as long as 50 years. tt
I Pictured here are some of ?
i these perennial themes. The

older pictures are from the
archives of the Kemper- ,f
Thomas company and the
new ones are from the firm's ;
latest line. In fact, as 1955
bowed out, the 1957 calen- 1
dars were being printed. The I
calendar industry not only

gives a record of the days of
the future years, but, as we

can see here, the industry )
also mirrors tastes of the past. I

r

V

11

1957 -Most popular themts are religious.

1 i

1957 Tht "Outdoor Girl" is chic, vibrant.
' w 'r,v -1 "turn 0r pt V 1,'' iT Sw 'J

Alii CALENDARS

.1 UAAl-i.

1916 M s "fJature Cirl." 1923 "Outdoor Girl" cf this year wort bulky clothes. 1933 Depression motif.
. ....... .- ... ... -.

;

"1

Kin Features Syna.cui.c.; ) .;; 1 1 1 '"; rr



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CARVED STAIRCASE
(See Story on Pages 2 end 3)

1

f AN A MA, K. T., SUNDAY, JANUARY 8, 1956



v gw

1
f

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WATER Is dipped from a private artesian well.

PANAMA'S basic food is rice.

Ten Minutes Walk And You're In The Interior

. (Toxf and piir lr
Ralph K. Skirm.r)
This series of pictures came to
... jnc as the idea for a puzzle story.
1 wanted to go and shoot pictures
of a real native hnhin miti. ...

. pilon y mano (the pestle and morM
tar used to grind up rice and
corn) and some typical native
f'lnas HJ I . .f

ami suuiciuing wim a rural
air. Then print them with a guess
aS tO how milfh trniihl it

i v. n v. j i, ivaa lu

u ana snoot me pictures.
nu. r .

jnc pay-on wouia be that w e
parked the car on the translsth translsth-mian
mian translsth-mian Highway, walked Jess than

xu minutes irom the car and took
all the pictures. That is what ac-
tually happened.
However, I am not going to try

..a wi anyone, mars dangerous
business. ...

Sadeye Sam fools people as to

" renuy is, ana some 374 dif different
ferent different Canal employes (including
me) have been libeled and slander slandered
ed slandered by being accused of bene Sad-
eye! : ... ,f ,
I'll stick to the truth. We park parked
ed parked the car, walked up a little side
road, over a bridge which might
stand the weight of a car. but I
wouldn't' try it, and on to the

nisi nouse, Mebbe it w a 150
: yards. :
A woman in a white dress saw
us coming and so did a man who
come to the doorway of the bohio.

Seeing the camera In my hand,
the man asked, "Do you want to
take a picture of my chalet?"
(He spoke is Spanish,, of course.)
This brought a good laugh ail
around, and 1 took the r.utur rr

his "chalet" which is shown in

this spread.
- Inside I cot a rhnekle tmm the

log with its steps cut out to make

a Bidiiwav in ine imr The nm

girl of the household posed ac ac-comodalingly
comodalingly ac-comodalingly for the picture which
I certainly wanted to take.
Dar.ien Indians use xnh ctnlr.

cases but I hadn't seen one-this

ciose to the zone.
The only drawback to this very
friendly family whom we found
here was that the mnther an A

daughter were too dressed up.

ihcy were just about to depart
for town we learned, but t h e y
waited until we were finished.
There was an elderly CramA.

mother there whh anneareri mnre

typical of the everyday dress in
this village. The older woman and
her daughter illustrated the use
of the nilon and mano far me hut

frankly I don't think much of the

picture, me wnne aress and high high-heeled
heeled high-heeled shoes nf the rianphter tate

away any charm from the pic picture..
ture.. picture.. Even the granddaughter was
too starched up, to be representa representative.":
tive.": representative.": But they surely were friendly.
The older daughter who was not

dressed up camealong later and
showed us the roses in the garden.
The picture won't fool anyone in into
to into thinking Karsh took it, but I
thought it was illustrative of the

unconscious dignity some of these I

very young girls have.
Flowers grew in profusion -round
this home. One does not see
many roses in Panama and these

were exquisite, i nere were also!

size and quality.

The floor of the thatched roof

oonio was pounded earth as is
customary. There was one modern
touch. The caps of pop bottles had
been tamped into the earth with
the tops up, and made a sort of
mosaic flooring.
Although the furnishings were
meager, everything in the home
was orderly. We learned that th

sleeping room was upstairs. There

propaDiy was room m this large
bohio. In smaller' ones the uri.

stairs section is usally used, t o

store foods. The smoke from the
fire drifts through the stored food

ana Keeps weevils and other in

sects irom n. r.
The man of the house showed
us the little blade fitted i ntn n

palm-size holder which is used to,

narvest nee. inen ne took a shock
of rice and the knife outside fur a

picture.
We noticed that a larire wafnr

jar was" placed on the wall of the

home. Usually these rural dwel dwellers
lers dwellers get their water from the near nearest
est nearest river fir cfrAam Kr,t Ik.,

..... v. . i i 41V
folks. They said that a neighbor

nad an artesian well. They loan-!
ed us the girls as guides and we!
saw the well I

r En route there was a little trick-1

le of a stream and a rickety brigei
over it. My friend snapped myj
picture on Jt and it's the best!
picture I've had since Charlie

orantn caught me on Contractor's
Hill.
The only reason I don't give
him Dholo credit is heeaiis a I I

the other homely people would be

ueggini; mm to taxe g i a m o u r
shots of them, too!
Owner of the Well

who said she did business some sometimes
times sometimes sell ins marparilau which

are DODular flowers here Che hA

a plot seeded but not bearing. She!

isu naa some roses just tor en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment but not for sale.
The well was covered with a
board top and the water was bail bailed
ed bailed out in a bucket just as in
States rural areas. Some ducks
were feeding along the stream and
they looked pretty. They also look-

ea gooa to eat.

along here have chickens, welearn.!

ed, but no cows. Cows require)
more space fo graze t h a n thCi
average squatter, or even small!

land owner has, and if they put
the cows back toward the bills, the
hunters shoot them.

For Dets the familv hal min

' .' u DVMV

ujius in cages under the porch
roof. And for entertainment, there
are drums and an accordion. We
hoped to see some sample danc dancing,
ing, dancing, but didn't. '--

I For those who would like some
i "interior-type" pictures of Pana Panama
ma Panama without driving long distances
into the interior, we suggest look looking
ing looking along the trans-Isthmian High Highway.
way. Highway. There are scores of interest interesting
ing interesting looking roads and paths which
lead off the cement to someone's
ho me Walk down one with your
camera. It's fun.
It's also a splendid way of get getting
ting getting to know VOiir neii'hhnr what

he does for a livelihuwt twiu k

Jives, what he lives in, and with

jiuw mucn tess, man you nave, he
can be content.
If you're not overly tonlent with
your quarters, with your furnish furnishings,
ings, furnishings, with the food yon eat and
the other seeming ''necessities"
of life, then take a look down one
of those side-roads. A short walk;
may make VOII more annreeiuliva

of life on the Zone than you've
been for a while.
The life of a farmer is usually
a rigorous one, In Panama, it's
apt to be more than that!

i

t r

jr. -v e

1

i I

.-

$ if

i j-

- If )

THIS FELLOW, was more comfortable sitting oni a horse than some folks would be In a thalr.

GKANDMOTIILIt shows the girls how to roll a cigar from native
tobacco!

.'iL'i'WU'"'

A
Jut
SUNDAY; JANUAKYv8, VXjO



. i
i
r-I

r

I

PILON Y MANO. The basic grains ret a pounding here.

.r'.:'?

BIG MAN little bridge at Gatuncillo.

-X tv WVvw ftwyw-'Wi aw.!--

fx-

-"1

DUCKS are raised here. They Were plump and pretty. ..

1iv.y:.:;:

'V

. it

I '''.It'

$K

TWO LEVELS In this thatched roof hut. Upstairs is a bedroom.

."aw v -in-',.

WE PARKED right here on the trans-Isthmian Highway and walked less than 150 yards for si!
our pictures. :'

'HIO BAND!



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

Yes; SirFCockdorTail

WNCO AMD PUM.ISHID Y TH MANAMA AMERICAN INC.
fOUMOtP V KIIIOM MUNMVIU m MU
HAH MOD tO ARIAS. EOrtOH
H tTMtT o. eo U4. Panama, a. K
TELEPHONE 3-O740 9 Lines!
Clt AO0RCEE. PANAMEftlCAN, PANAMA
12.17 Central Avinuc between 2t anb 19th Btht
7.
r Colon Oricr
rOREICN NEPIKMNTATIVES. JOSHUA a. powrns. INC
349 Maoibon Ave. New York. I7 N. V.
.. lCAt, 1 T NAM.
rr Month, m ibmuc. g i.7) g a BO
Fo six months, in "" e.eo 13. oO
FON ONE TEAR. IN ADVANCt 1.0 14.00
POETS' CORNER
A BAROQUE WALL-FOUNTAIN in THE VILLA SCIARRA

By Richard Wilbur
Under the bronze crown,.
Too big for the head of the stone cherub whose feet -A
serpent has begun to eat, v
J? Sweet water brims a cockle and braids down
Past spattered mosses, breaks
On the tipped edge of a second shell, and fills
The massive third below. It spills
In threads then from the scalloped rim, and makes
A scrim 'or summery tent -For
a faun-menage and their familiar foose.
Happy in all that ragged, loose -Collapse
of water, Its effortless descent
And flatteries of spray,
The stocky god upholds the shell with ease,
Watching about his shaggy knees
The goatish innocence of his babes at play;
His launess all the while
Leans forward slightly, into a clambering mesh
Of water-lights, her sparkling flesh
In a saecular ecstasy, her blinded smile
Bent on the sand floor
Of the trefoil pool, where ripple-shadows come
And go In swift reticulum,
More addling to the eye than wine, and more
Interminable to thought
Than pleasure's calculus. Yet since this all
Is pleasure, flash, and waterfall,
Must it not be too simple? Are we not
More intricately expressed r
In the plain fountains that Maderna set
Before St. Peter's the main Jet
Struggling aloft until it seems at rest :
In the act of rising, until
The very wish of water is reversed,
That heaviness borne up to burst
In a clear, high, cavorting head, to fill
With blaze, and then in gauze
Delays, in a gnatlike shimmering, in a fine
Illumined version of itself, decline,
And patter on the stones its own applause?
If that is what men are.
Or should be, if those water-saints display
The pattern of our arete.
What of these showered fauns in their bizarre,
Spangled, and plunging house?
They are at rest in fullness of desire
For what is given, they do not tire
Of the smart of the sun, the pleasant water-douse,
. And riddled pool below,
Reproving our disgust and our ennui
With humble lnsatiety. -Perhaps
Saint Francis, who lay -in sister snow
1 Before the wealthy gate,' v
Freezing and Dralsing, .might have seen In thte f- ;
No trifle but a shade of bliss
That place of tolerable flowers, that slate
As near and far as grass, '
Where eves become the sunlight, and the hand
Is worthy of water: the dreamt land
Toward which all hungers leap, all pleasures pass.

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pua
Ida No. 018, published today.
Answer for Sunday, Nov. 17, Cryptoqulp:. DO J
PURPLE PROSE AND PASSIONATE POETRY
REALLY HAVE VERY MUCH IN COMMON?
ta v-... ..

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V' 1 1". 'AIM

The Washington Merry-Go-Round
By CREW PAR$0;i

WASHINGTON A lot of Con

gressmen have just come back

from almost every part of the
world, most of them traveling at
the taxpayers' expense. But grand

motherly 70 year- old Congress-

woman Frances Bolton of Cleve
land has just finished a 20,000

mile trek through dark Africa at

her own expense. Mrs. Bolton
couldn't look, less like an African
explorer, but her trip had all the
trappings of a Frank Buck expedi

tion.. :

In the Belgian Congo, a charg

ing, trumpeting bull elephant al

most put. an end to ner trip. Her

only injury, however, came not
from wild animals but from an
automobile a broken finger.

caught in a car door.

With her finger in splints, she

traveled by plane, steamer, rail railway
way railway and caravan through 20 Afri

can countries, colonies, and pro protectorates,
tectorates, protectorates, for the House Foreign

Aiuirs committee.

As a Republican. Mrs. Bolton

has had years of experience with

i.ur eiepnants. But she ran into
the real animal on a dim iunclc

trail. A big enraged bull charged

ncr party as u they were au Demo

crats. They were moving through

toe Belgian Congo by auto cara

van when lliey found themselves

nemmea m on three siaes ny ele

phants. Here is how Mrs. Bolton

describes the incident;

"We stopped to watch a large

herd of elephants where two bulls
were f iditing. Soon an electrical

storm began to gather, and the
elephants became noticeably agi agitated.
tated. agitated. Before we knew it, a second

herd had lumbered in on our left

and a third on our right
"Mountains were around us a

huge grassy plain, two cars, rle

phants on three sides, nervously

protecting their young, and rest

less because of the lightning," re

ported the Ohio grandmother. 'The
man at my side warned us to

watch an immense bull elephant

straight ahead. His ears were flap

ping, his trunk swinging, and he

was shilling from side to side.

"Suddenly, with front feet to

gether and a curious trumpeting.

he charged us. The driver in the

lead car had no time to turn. He

slammed the gears into reverse

and came back at us about 30

miles an hour. Our driver did not

lose his head, but backed clear of

the oncoming car, got us turned

around, and got us out of there.
It was a breathless few seconds."
THEY LIKED IKE
Before leaving the Belgian Con

go, Mrs. Bolton met another wom

an poiiticain the queen mother

of the. Watussi Tribe.

"We spoke of the vaslness of

Africa and of the future which we,
as women,' have in common al although
though although we live across the world
from each other," writes the lady

legislator., "I offered her a very

small present, an attractive print printed
ed printed cotton scarf. She took it with

great dignity and with a smile
that wa mostly in her eyes,"
In Nigeria, far removed tmm

American politics, Mrs. Bolion dis

covered that the natives like Ike.

Thev see blm in mnvios iJwrain

by two mobile picture units that
the American embassy sends into
the heart of the country. The Con-

Kicsswoman iouna mat 'the most
OOtmlar films are lhnca that !...

President Eisenhower iMVKS inn.

ferences. Each of the ten White

House press conference films are
in top demand. The people come
from distant parts to sec a film
where, they say:

'"The king of the United States

answers questions from ny.
body.'
CHRISTMAS-CO-ROUND

Sprouts from the White House
Christmas tree: President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower pressed the same silver

ouiion io light the tree (by re
mote rnntrnl from Cottvct.m.n t

that Calvin Coolidge pressed to
light the first niitsirl. ttih

tree in 1926. The Coolidge tree was

gar or Miaateoury College in
Vermont and, like this year's
SPmce from South rtsk-nf i

displayed on the ellipse instead of

me wniie uouse lawn. . Most
trees since Coolidge's day have
been "livinff trees." that i Want

ed in the ground on the White

uouse lawn or in Lafayette Park
so as not to disturb the roots, then
replanted elsewhere after the
Christmas unn Thic mgp'i

tree, though not planted, is said to

be the most beautiful in the 30
years since Conliripp. Th iv.i

Balsam, a gift of Michigan State

university, was inree leet taller,
however. . .Franklin D. Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt initiated the remote-control
li eh tine ffrnm HvHa Park V in 1Q44

Harry Truman folloqed suit from

inaepenaence, mo in mi.
Winston Churchill highlighted the
most imnortant rercmrinv when h

made a speech at the 1941 lighting,
following Pearl Harbor,

CHRISTMAS TAX-COLLECTING
The nirictm

busting out all ever Washington,
even at the headquarters of the

governments much-aligned
"Scrooee the Internal R

Service.

Russell C. HarrinPton new hnc

of Internal Revenue, can't .believe
his eyes, but the yuletide mail,
often unseasonably critical of the

lax-conecung agency, has been
full of praise and good wishes
this year.
AllAther WhI ranl KJiaua it im

...... V Wllilb V ,9
Harry Schneider, veteran public

reiauons ouiciai or internal Rev"
enue. ( :
"Strangely enough, the public is
getting to like us, judging by the
letters from here and there this
Christmas," says Schneider. "It's
a new twist. Don't ask me to
explain it."
Cheeriest note Harrington re received
ceived received came from a man in Ohio :
who said he was "happy to pay
all the taxes 1 can because of
the many benefits I receive. The
greatest benefit of all is just being
an American." Other letters and
Christinas cards expressed the
same theme, though more modi modified
fied modified regarding the joy of paying
taxes.
In fact, Harrington has received
only one sarcastic message in his
yuletide mail, from a Brooklyn,
N.Y., taxpayer who notified Har Harrington
rington Harrington tii at he had sewn two income-tax
forms together and
planned to hang them on his man mantelpiece
telpiece mantelpiece in lieu of a stocking.
"I'm broke no dough," ex explained
plained explained the Brooklynite. "So I'm
asking Santa Claus to fill out these
forms."



Cy Victor Risse!

HEARD ON THIS BEAT:

If ever this nation is bombed,
we will be able to retaliate with
fleets of pilotless planes. They
will swoop over enemy cities un under
der under remote control saving the
lives of many a young flier.
It's not generaiiy Known, except
in those labor circles now supply supplying
ing supplying skilled and trusted workmen
by the thousands, but the majority
of planes rolling of four lines to today
day today are pilotless craft or can be
swiftly converted to humanless
drones which can fight, bomb or
strafe the enemy.
So closely merged now are the
aircraft and guided missiles fields
that the biggest union in the plants
considers them one industry. The
International Association of
Machinists has renamed its joint
council and now calls it the JAM
Aircraft and Guided Missiles Con Conference.
ference. Conference.
This is clean, crusading un union.
ion. union. No scandal ever-touched it.
It rejected bids from pro-Corn mu mu-mst
mst mu-mst unions for a merger. And its
record on strikes is good. Since
the I AM covers 70 percent of the
guided missile workers, this vital
program is in good hands ...
Labor's political leaders are in
for sharp attacks from and investi investigation
gation investigation by a new organization call called
ed called the "Association for Industrial
Mobilisation," headquartered in
Washington.
It is raising funds to probe into
every dollar spent by labor's .. na national,
tional, national, state, regional, local and

ward political committees. Some

of this work already is unaer way
and even labor's "block leaders"
and poll watchers have been in investigated
vestigated investigated to see what they cost
their unions.
Meanwhile labor's political lead leaders
ers leaders are revamping their campaign
machinery for 1956. The AFL-CIO
"COPE" (Committee on Politi Politi-cal"Education)
cal"Education) Politi-cal"Education) plans to operate on
a Congressional District basis in instead
stead instead of trying to work, from the
top down. Labor's strategists now
propose to hold labor leaders in
each district responsible for tac tactics
tics tactics and eetline out the vote ...

Some time ago, during the ne negotiations
gotiations negotiations over the guaranteed an annual
nual annual wage the Ford Co. offered
its workers a chance to buy stock
at half price when it goes on the
market. The belligerent Auto
Workers Ford Local 600. which
has a powerful left-wing bloc in inside,
side, inside, turned it down.
Recently, the local asked the
tympany to make the offer again.
The company reminded the bell bellicose
icose bellicose local that "Union represen representatives
tatives representatives stated repeatedly that the

smaller unions in each field such
as chemical, od, white collar,
paper and shoe will be merged
into bigger ones.
Then with one big union in a
field which was never unionized
because of the small competing
unions covering it, the AFL-CIO
will launch its drive to sew up
each industry. Detailed strategy
for this will be worked out at the
AFL-CIO executive council meet meeting
ing meeting m Miami Beach, beginning
Feb. 6 .

The Justice Dept. has arrested

10 labor leaders on' charges of

falsely swearing under the Taft Taft-Hartley
Hartley Taft-Hartley law that they were not
Communists. Seven have been
convicted. Two are awaiting trial.
One went free. Now the depart department
ment department plans a new series of arrests
early this year ...

One of the most effective fights
against the Communist under underground
ground underground has been made by my good
friend, Harry Goldberg, first in
Indonesia and more recently in
Italy. Goldberg is the AFL's rep representative
resentative representative in Rome and spends
his time fighting both Communists
and the neo-Fascist movement led
by followers of the late big jaw,
once known as Benito Mussolini.
Seme months ago, Goldberg at attacked
tacked attacked both extremes in a speech.

The Fascists claimed he had

criminally slandered them. Gold Goldberg,
berg, Goldberg, now in the United States,

was tried in absentia and actu actually
ally actually sentenced to eight months in
prison, much to the Communists'
glee. The Party, incidentally, kept

whipping up sentiment against mm
ditrinff the trial.

Now the free world has lost one
of its most effective weapons in

Italy. If Harry goes back to Kome
he'll he iailed. What sort of firati

tude is that from a government

which got so much from American
workers when it really needed
help?
Labor's foreign experts are
watching to see who succeeds
USSR Foreien Minister Molotov.

The labor people who were in the
U.S. for the AFL-CIO merger

convention say if i it's Andrei Gro-

jnyKOj men ine aovieis pian w
whip up a brutal cold war against
the west. Gromyko is bitterly anti anti-US.
US. anti-US. :,
Watch for a knockdown war on
the waterfronts of the east and
gulf coasts. The AFL-CIO'a Inter International
national International Brotherhood of Longshore Longshoremen
men Longshoremen will take another crack at
driving the tough old Longshore Longshoremen's
men's Longshoremen's Assn. off the docks. The
AFL-CIO unit has money and man

power ready for the battle. It will

sale of Ford stock to its employes, start in the spring when this un
was a matter of no concern to the ion asks the government for an

union and that the union was not! other election after Oct. 1 among

interested in helping the company
'peddle' its stock."
Ford then refused to discuss the
union proposal. Actually no one
need help "peddle'.' Ford stock.
There just won't be enough to go
'round when it hits the market
this month . '.

1956 will be the year of the
eleventh round of wage increases

-which are expected to average

about $5 a week in cash and more

in benefits

New York waterfront workers, It
will get rough when the AFL-CIO
sends its men onto the docks to

distribute" its literature

The feud between George Meany
and Charles R. Sligh, Jr., chair chairman
man chairman of the board of the National
Association of Manufacturers,
which began on the luncheon dais
of the NAM Congress last month.

will start rolling again on the

. SAYS THEY DONT MAKE j
: V THINGS ANYMORE THE
PJ WAY THEY USED TO' RJ

dsosi

n Washington

night of Jan. 19 in New York. The

labor leader will repiy to uw ousi ousi-nes
nes ousi-nes leader with a speech as tough

as the one Sligh made when he

. : i i i : i-: i is o r

The iiree to merge is s'rongesHDiasiea unions wnue mcnuj

amnna the smaller AFL-CIO un

ions. Therein lies the strategy of

at the tahln alongside him

Th AFL-CIO chief will then

the new labor federation. First the offer his own labor peace formula

Faltering Philip 1
Pliilir'a life b filled with brulsee.
Well-worn steps tod rugs be uses
Repairs wooM leT bis home like new.
f.. A. Classifieds, fait tht rigW duel

WARIirMfiTnV f'PA1 Serr-

tarv nf Health. Friiiestinn and Wel

fare Marion B. Folsom's first press
conference after nearly five
months on the job was in
marked contrast to what went on
in his department before.
A chnrt nronareH announcement

was handed out. It summarized

what the -secretary wanted to say
about expanding government pro programs
grams programs fnr aid to medical research

next year. But Mr. Folsom as assumed
sumed assumed the correspondents could
read, so he didn't bother to recite

it aloud to them.
There were no charts and no
elaborate presentations. The secre secre-rarff
rarff secre-rarff ar lumnd in his chair.

rmrtartXv rptarpH and fielded all

; questions tossed at him. Nothing

was barrea. lie new an we an answers
swers answers himself and he didn't have
to refer tough questions to under

lings. -v
The huge battery of assistant
secretaries, counsel and assorted
t.i.i-Aaus.i.'it wtia nieod tn flank for-

Ulltiu i.v-. w
mer Secretary Oveta Culp Hobby

were scattered inconspicuously in
the back of the big conference
room like mere kibitzers.
At Ann nnint. Secretary Folsom

was asked if he would reappoint

Surgeon General Leonara n.
Scheele as head of the Public
Health Service. ,v
Instead Of stalling and thus let

ting ugly rumors spreaa, secre-
ivliAm caul nimnlv (hat he

u.J fumH rtr Rrheele able ana

doing a good job. When his term
' a.i ka nrnnln ntf

f xpirea jn me bhus nvu" v"

glad to recommena ms

Then, spotting Dr. Scheele in the

u.ir nf tha rnnm rnr inc liiov

time, Secretary Folsom blushed a
rosy red and said with ,a smile
that he hadn't realized he had been
talking about the surgeon. general
in his presence. Scheele took it
with a satisfied grin. ,.
iu;!iU all nf tha additional

health funds which Secretary Fol Folsom
som Folsom said he would ask the next
fnnorosd fnr Wilt be administered

by the surgeon general's office.

Public Ilealtn service researcu
grants will be increased by from
ok tn Vi nrr PAnt frnm 97 million

dollars this year to an' estimated

125 million dollars lor next year.
Secretary Folsom's announce-
mpnl hrincrv intn fnpiis what the

federal government is already do

ing in the health field.
It so happens that the Washing

ton office of American Medical
Assn. recently ran a complete
check on federal medical spending.
It revealed a total outlay of $2, $2,-268,800,000
268,800,000 $2,-268,800,000 for the current fiscal
year, ending June 30, 1956.'
The two largest outlays are 818
million dollars for Department of
Defense medical services and 790
million dollars for Veterans' ad administration
ministration administration medical care.
Department of Health, Education
and Welfare ranks third with a
health budget of 526 million dollars
for this year. It covers 112 million
dollars for hospital construction.!
Other major items include disease
control, research, rehabilitation,
the polio program. Food and Drug
administration and grants to states
for public health.

In addition to these three big
programs, 20 other government
agencies spend a total of 131 mil million
lion million dollars on health.
They range from the 30-million-dollar
civil defense program down
to $130,000 for the President's Com Commission
mission Commission on Atd for the Handi Handicapped.
capped. Handicapped. ine nation's private medical ex expenses
penses expenses are estimated by Secretary
Folsom at 10 billion dollars a year.
So the government health services
are already costing a fourth of that
amount.

mivu ywyic picas i-intvciii
over the increasing role of govern government
ment government in medical oractice. thev al

ready have a sizable pimple to
complain about.

Mm inip OS
.wrr LU3 Jiyj .: JJ
( 0r.lMlMWlml.lM. 1 hi J.-:

"Now that my dog team's hitched up, I'll mush on

to sr.nooii"

I.,

'ill



Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

618
1
4

V-

WHAT'S IT TAKE TO GET A DECREE? Albert Knute, senior

-at jonn uarrou university in Cleveland, Ohio, sits amid one
professor' answer to that question. A survey conducted by the
Rev. Fr. James J. McQuade of the university's department of of-religion
religion of-religion found that the average college degree requires: 2000 50 50-minute
minute 50-minute lectures, purchase and study of 50 books, book reports on
160 other volume, 25 term papers, 800 study assignments, 68
pencil, nine bottles of ink, six rcamsf paper. 50 semester exami examinations,
nations, examinations, 650 class quizzes and 4000 hour of personal study. The
airwv did not include the amount of brain power used.

f I

U i

27 -id "T ir-
WmZZZW 4WWm
3 Sfar
ir ir-ss-
Z--W--ztzzztw-
mzzzwzzzzzz"w--m
tu us .14 us lie 1,7 T 7e"nfaS
zzztzzzzztTzzzzw'-

; BIRD-FEEDING HOBBY PAYS OFF C. It. Likins, almost 73
. years old, retired in 1050 as an aircraft Inspector and has -sjnce
parlayed his hobby Into a new bu&iness building "scientific'! bird"
' feeders. He's shown above inspecting some of his colorful "res "res-.
. "res-. taurants" In his Cleveland, Ohio, workshop. In action now from
, Canada to-Texas, Likins feeder consist of citrus, tomato Juice,
. pickle and lard cans for containers and cut-up coat hangers for
"working parts." Metal 'cone," awnings protect birds from the
rain. His feeders hold from a pint to as much as 50 pounds of food.
Ha says bir ds he feeds eat up to 40 pounds of food a week. :

I

1 Bare -S
Indian -province
.
10 Stay! -15
Goad
19 Liliaceous
plant
' 20 View
21 Class Of
society
22 Central
personage
23 Ten-'
v pounder.
24 Shorten Shorten-.
. Shorten-. ingof a
. muscLs v
fiber
' 26 Ridges
of drift
27 Serving
to carry ;
down
or out r ;
29 African
antelope
30 Eagerly
32-Lost
' 33-Slightcst
. 35 Allot
30 Meal
39 Gibbon
, 40 Charged -atom-
42 -Clatter
46 Mountain
crest
47 Feline :
44 Hidden
50 King of
Tyre
81 Skin
mouth
52 Curving;
54 Misery
56 Quote
57 Doctrine

, UORBONTAJU
- 68 Milkflsh
69 Age
60 South
American
mountain
62 Recep- :
.. tacle
63 Want
of
hearing
66 Tarsus
68 Return
.. (money)
In resti-
tution
70 Indian
acrobat
71j-Conditioi
"of being
shaded
74 Nothing
75 Of
vinegar
78 Gum

resin
-Salt of
stannic
acid :
-Sweetened
biscuit
-Venomous
snake
-Astern
-Narrow
inlet
-Number
-Branche
of -.
learning
-Flap
-Vessel
-Aromatic
plant ...
-Early
prophet ...
-Reuind

79
83-
64
86
88-
89 89-90
90 89-90 92
93
95-
96-98-

100 Cry of
rook
01 Member
' of deer
- family
102-Rude," :
. bold
girl ;
104 Large
, cask
105 Saw.
: length-:
, wise Of
grain
106 A mes-
ecnger
107 Profound
109 -Cat
111 Fungi on
' plants
112 Detest-
- able
116 Soft-
finned
fish
117- Be-
queather
121 Political
group ,
122 Streams
feeding
a lake
125 Chevro
tain
126 Chest
. sound
127 Dweller
123 Sculpture
129 Asiatic Asiatic-country
country Asiatic-country 130 Stake
131 Delight
132 Bird
note
133 Primitive
imple-
- ment

1- Poet
2 On
shielded
aide
S Molded -.
, , mass
4 Assign -.
8 Slope
6 Scotch
' : cake :
7 Dis Dis--
- Dis-- patched
8 Emmet
9 Absorp-
tionof :
.one .;
contract -in.'
. another
(Law) .-.
10 Blaming
11 Dutch
measure
12 Conti-

nent
13Rage
14 Offer
15 Of
- the
voice
16 Pause

17 Spoken
18 Flat- -bottomed
boat
25 Miscel Miscel-"
" Miscel-" ny
28 -Wild
. flower
31 Arctic
base
33 Machine
' for
-, turning
wood

CRVPTOQUirS

VERTICAL
' 34 -Unit vt
internal
capacity
(ships) .
36 Fast
37 Appear Appearing
ing Appearing as if
.eaten
38 Abidingly
' 39 Varnish
gum
41 Fresh
nesa
43 Sorrow
. 44 Ancient
language
45 Correct
47 Coarse
48 Bereft
of life
49 Scepter
52 Sail of
windmill
53 Decree
f
Sultan
55 Ever
(poetic)
58 Caper
60 English
rural
festival
61 Herb
64 Oily
65 Ice
67 Sharp
weapon
69 -Fish
. propeller
72 Wing
73 Dissem-
inate -
. 75 Confound
76 Article
of virtu
77 Small
bed

80 Manner
81 Under ; v
'-severe
. 'strain
82 Penetrate;
85 Exclude
87 Silent, :
91 Oheof ,;
' eect', '

among
.
ancient.

. jew . ;
93 Office
: with
-. little I
service
94 Sketch
95 Acid
found
'in
.beeswax
97 Diviner
99 Haul
101-New T (
wine t
103 Cuddle. V
105 Edit
106 Reddish
" brown
'108 Risk
110 Negativa
111 Thread
112 Defile
113 Social
- group
114 Young
horse
115 Singer
117 Weary
118 Vetch
119 Gem
120 Dwarfed
animal
123 Wager
124 Unre Unrefined
fined Unrefined .

G F O D C O X H OCF WH R KG' ORWWBFKRNH OPHNCB
OHRXXE .MRTJH UHCE SDTM BK TFSSFK?

4

1

ri ir tdii IMDUTtiirr'n mpthcwl in the madness of thi

ultrafuturistic house in Turin, Italy. The architect,. Enzo Ven Ven-turelH,
turelH, Ven-turelH, calls the startling projecting balcony at left,. "Chaos." Tha
riant wing of 4fce house,-which has no balcony, 1 supposed to
represent "the triumph of Reason over Chaos." Horn belongs
to Italian sculptor Umberto Mastroianni

For ..The Dest In. Fotos & features
it's Tha Sunday Amsri can

fau:j-si-

iv
1,1'.-..



4

Tt
eek
Q V SQ17
m m
I
SPORTS
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE

W

THE 1056 BOWL GAMES have left footbill fans
with a king-sized hangover compounded of thrills,
rhubarbs and a large draught of pulsing drama.
A glutton might have asked for more in the way of
excitement. But no reasonable .football enthusiast
could have expected any more than the four top games
provided.
". The scores tell the story: Michigan State 17, UCLA,
tiothing... Mississippi 14, Texas Christian 13... Geor Geor-f
f Geor-f Tech 7, Pitt nothing... and Oklahoma 20, Mary Maryland
land Maryland 6. 'v
The forecast was for just such close games. But the
forecast couldn't foretell the dazzling hard play that
went into those scores.
. In the Rose Bowlr it took one field goal, two rhu rhubarbs
barbs rhubarbs and Immeasurable bedlam to give Michigan
State its hard-fought victory.
With minutes to go and Michigan State lead leading
ing leading 14-7, Ronnie Knox got UCLA back in the game.
The star back crippled earlier in the season
; come in to set up the tying score with a long pass.
Knox the hero soon became the center if two

controversies.

crcDtrmva tu4t a rnn- ,'',, i, THE RESULTS OF the French election shocked to
SUSPICIONS THAT A baby-faced boy burglar wtho, M.n,.ftpM ; Th,, nn,.M mart t.h

ll t eclipse of France as a great power. And a weak and

divided France with the Communists m a greatly

committed others led to more questioning and probing

by Panama detectives and the subsequent confession
of Vicente Cerrud to a. third burglary.
Admission of the third "inside Job" by the mild mild-mannered
mannered mild-mannered boy raised the total value of what he has
admitted stealing since last August to over $15,000.

The third burglary, like the other two, occurred at

strengthened position is a blow to the North Atlantic
Alliance.
It appears that Premier Faure and ex-Premier Men-des-France
knocked each other out, while the Reds
and the followers of anti-tax crusader Pierre Poujade
between them rolled up 200 seats in Parliament.
Poujade is looked on virtually as a Fascist. ;

The failure of Mendes France's Republican front is

burglaries he has admitted he got himself locked In

at nignt. ruled the cash register and then broke out
through a back door.
: Last Monday thousands of Panamanians paid tri tribute
bute tribute to the memory of assassinated President Jos6
Antonio Remon as Panama observed a day of mourn mourning.
ing. mourning. A pilgrimage to theftomb of the slain President was
followed by the unveiling of a statue of Gen. Remon

at police headquarters by President Ricardo Arias. All

UCLA sideliners allegedly yelled to him to pass. That government 'of flees, business and amusement places
cost 15 yards and put the ball on the UCLA five-yard remained closed.

line. Then, throwing from the end zone, Knox appar

emly was charged with illegally downing the Dan.
That put the ball on the one.
A returned punt and. another penalty for Inter

fering with a fair catch set the stage for the win

ning field goal by Dave Kaiseran end who never be-- tic 'de was partially resolved in the new year when
lore kicked a field goal In his college career. -y- Ashton H. Franklin, an alleged stabber. was bound
.Kaiser's 41-yard kick also kicked off excitement such over for trial to the U.S. District Court after probable
s the Rose Bowl rarely has seen. In the excitement, cause was found in the Cristobal Magistrate's Court.

officials erroneously credited the winning three-pointer
tn Gerry Planutis.

Vhen the smoke cleared, two questions remained

? 2.t whih C"u,Lwaf ?mpA0?e,d- A U,th5 the crucial fact of the election. He atone was regarded

as having an outside chance to win a real mandate
from the people.
His coalition didn't get as many seats as that of his
bitter rival, Faure.
The only possibility for a government seems to lie
In Mendes-France and Faure patching up their quar quarrel
rel quarrel and uniting.
But it appears unlikely that such a government
could hold together for long. It probably would fall
apart the first time It tried to put ovejr one of many
unpopular reforms observers sav France needs.
That might lead to new elections and a new elec election
tion election law to choose deputies on an individual basis
as in the United States.
But the odds are against even that. When the 1951
parliament was chosen, it was so divided that many
predicted it would not last. Yet it staggered along for
four and a half years and overthrew seven Premiers.
A chief victim of the election fiasco in France Is
Chancellor Adenauer of 'West Germany.
Adenauer has staked everything on friendship between-France
and Germany and on the North Atlan-

Later In the day a program honoring president Re Remon
mon Remon was held at the National Theatre. ,..

A' murder which ended the old year on the Atlan-

.ta inmotrn (h u i" 1. tic Alliance. He even has offended the strongest Ger

IMlo l rumilicu. nuiioHwuR, a jo-Teal -uju jrmiaiutiitian ciiiyiwv : .r ..... .

"Was the penalty on the Knox pass "illegal grounding." of the Locks Division who died shortly after receiving man sensiDijiues py u-ymg to f ,c,,v"

cuuuuillli; lllbci riiia ill cue vuai-uui hjci w .
And he has made numerous concessions to the

According to eye-witnesses, Franklin, an unemploy- French on questions of western defense. ...
I painter, and Armstrong were arguing about a dice Now, the French are threatening to yank the rug

game. After heated words were exchaneed.. the victim out from under Adenauer, ine eiecuon vermci i u

ran into Colon to pick up some stones. One, he threw
at Franklin, whq In court claimed he nulled out his

If so, that should have given Michigan State an auto- two stab wounds in his chest and chin.

mpric two points, and no need ior tne neroic kick.
.. Also, with less than one minute to play, was it nee.

exsary to slap UCLA with a 15-yard penalty for side ed painter, and Armstrong were arguing about a dice

line coaching

Officially, there is silence. The dispute is carried.on

by partisans,

As for the Improper coaching penalty, conference, knife in self-defense and stabbed Armstrong,

rules don't permit criticism of officials by coaches.
Coach Red Sanders says. "I understand it was one of

ur assistant coaches who' kept yelling at Knox to
pass.". Sanders the loser says "I believe the of officials
ficials officials were right.""
Rteht or wrong. Michigan State Is the winner but
UCLA doesn't need excuses for one of the most thril thrilling
ling thrilling Rose Bowl games of all times.

Debate continues over another passing play, in
the wake of Georgia Tech's vietory over Pitt in the
Sugar Bowl. The lone tally of the fame was scored
from the one-yard line. Tech got the ball there
when Bobby Grier Pitt fullback and first Negro
ever to play in the Sugar Bowl ; was charged with.

pass Interference.

No bail was set in the case.

o

' Word of another murder, affecting a Canal Zone

eates that whatever new government is created In
France it will be lukewarm toward NATO and not too
co-operative toward Adenauer. This may be true even
If the Premier is avowedly in favor of cooperation
with Germany.

The Communist success In the French elections win

couple, was received on the Isthmus through a ham lve the Reds a big leg up in their campaign to force

radio operator who notified Mr. and Mrs. Howard Gee Adenauer ana me wesiern puwcia w,:icwu .v

mat ineir son Jan urooencK naa Deen siam bv a iorm- uci iuhiijt

er mental patient in Texas.

That In turn, could eive a big lift to Adenauer's

Socialist opponents. And they are campaigning to get
West Germany to break away from the western al alliance
liance alliance and negotiate with the East German Reds to
reunite Germany and neutralize the country.
Reaction to President Eisenhower's State of the
Union message, generally was along party lines.

Senate GOP Leader William Knowiand seemea to

The Curundu couple left Immediately to attend fun funeral
eral funeral services for the 20-year-old student who was a
cadet at Texas A&M Mrs. Gee is well-known in Pan Panama
ama Panama as ballet Instructor at the National School, of
Dance. Jan had been a student at Balboa High School.
: A vnunr' Amjrlarv vnlrildr 1nlnrf tVirAA ttti ImAr

4f uf nrAAw rA.,,n,M tsu f frans iinw sprviiiff timn t t.h namhrt ppnitAnfiar sum ud eeneral Republican reaction, tie saiq tne na

ncd repeatedly; but couldn't get it over. The game when he was sentenced to spend two years there fol- tlon bu never enjoyed more peacetime Prosperity or
nre4 with Pitt on the Tech fivesecond down.-- lowing his conviction on a charge of grand larceny. a brighter outlook for the future. Knowland medlttM
"my observers say Tech scored on a questionable approval of a substantial part of Mr. Eisenhowers
er ; The defendant. Irving Lee Harris, was AWOL from recommendations. 'L ,
i-rier says everyone was wonderful to him on his his Ft. Davis, artillery outfit when he was picked up But Democrats for the most part labeled the ijs-
historlc appearance. He says 'I don't want to become in La Bofca driving a stolen car. In addition Harris was sage old hat a weak repetition of Democratic poc
Involved In a controversy." His coach Johnny Mich also found guilty of burglary but received a two-year and a plow to big businftss. Senate Democratic lesrier
elosen -r says he wants to see movies of the game be- suspended sentence on this charge. y Lyndon Johnson said neither the domestic nor forcten
fore commenting. But Michelosen adds, "The game Is : v o : ; situations are as rosy as Mr. Eisenhower pictured them
over anyway, so it really doesn't matter." : A fight which ensued when a Locks employe took a in his message to Congress today. t 1
Tn Miami, there were no rhubarbs over Oklahoma's barstool out of the American Legion Club in the early Key Congressmen In both parties said the mei
lctorv. Just admiration and respect for a tea.rn.that morning hours of New Year's Day. ended up in a ver- still' leaves the door open to a possible tax cut later

ranked number one before Its tussle with Maryland oi guuiy against egi. naui v. uamara, tne ciuo mis year, jura eui"B iuwu w uuu.

manager wno was convicted for ."drawing and exhibit

&r ma dp that rankine stand un.

"'nryland was supnosed to be tops on defense and in, not In neeessary self-defense, a pistol, in ft rude
o;-Jahomawthe best offensive club in the nation. Okla- and threatening manner." Comnlainant in the case

agreed. There appeared to be bi-partisan approval of
the President's promise of a balance budget and his

call for a national debt reduction eeiore any cut an
taxes. '. ..

West EuroDean leaders also found sonietluni reas-

homa clearly was best on the attack. As coach Jim Clifford Moore, formerha Canal Zone cop,

has a" fine defensive football team,, and defense is Other court cases In brief. : : A. seven-time petit lar-v surlng In the presidential message. Officials from
th -vof t in football." ceny offender: Carlos Francis was sent to the pen for Rome to London praised the President's promise to 1n-
- ; i one year for stealing a bag of groceries... A Panama- crease both the military streneth and unity of the
v T&luin also said "In all my 20 years of coaching nian employe at the Balboa Commissary, John H. Du- North Atlantic Treaty Organization.
and live as a player, Oklahoma was the finest football rant; Jr. who stole a case of cigarettes worth $0.65 was x.-' o
team I've ever seen on a football filed.", - given, an 18-month sentence suspended for three The message IseU was a cheerful report on the eco eco-The
The eco-The Maryland coach said that Buy Wilkinson had years. A man who can't stay out of the Zone, Alci- nomic health of the union sent by a vacationing Pres Pres-beaten
beaten Pres-beaten him at his own game .defehse and the blades Rodriguez, formerly deported last year, was ldent in Key West, Florida, to lawmakers in the Cap Cap-score
score Cap-score confirms that. Incidentally, the Terrapins had sentenced to SDend the next six months nt the noniten- itol.

an oxv'gen tank on the sidelines. Even so, Tatum said, tiary. In It. Mr. ELsenhower put aside any possibility of a

o tax cut for the present. .
' A Job which Is done every five vears the over- He said fhakhe expects to balance the budget thl
haul of the Gatun Locks began Friday night after the' year. The 78-bndred word mcssace called for stenped
last transit, was made throught the east chnmber. Be- un spending at home and abroad tn meet the threat

cause oi tne overnaui. the locks area at Gatun will
be closed to the eeneral public, and no visitors will be
permitted until the work is completed sometime next.
May. : .
Members of the Panama Canal Co. board of direc directors
tors directors are slated to meet at Balboa Heights on Jan. 19
for their next quarterly meeting.

ruefully. Maryland just didn't have breathing space.
Mississipni provided the one upset of the day in the
major bowl, games.
Ole Miss never before a winner in a top bnwl
game came from behind to nip Texas Christian
14-13 with less than five minutes to nlay. v
A gamble by Eagle Day Mississippi's star passer
paid off with the winning tally,
With fourth down and three to go on the TCU 45,
and TGU leading 13-7. Day chose to go for first down.
His pass to Paige Cothrgn made it.
Then Day carried to the five. Billv Lott score on a
handoff from Day. Cothren kicked the crucial extra
point.
Top notch play, thrills, take-a-chance footbaTT. .and
onlv-to-be-expected rhubarbs. .these 1956 bowl games
had them all.
The sports Broadcasters Association has voted
Plaques of Merit to Carmen Basilio, Otto Graham and

Ueneral John Reed KilDatnck..

This time the meeting will be attended bv George
H. Roderick, assistant secretary of the Army and

of Communism and lmDrove the welfare of Americans.

It pronosed a soil bank farm nrogr?. . bl?"r for foreign
eign foreign military and economic aid. i Federal aid fr
school construction. .. flood insurance... and broader
social security coverage. ;,,
., The democratic oollcv c6mniitte in ty"' senate
cleared the controversial natural gas bill for an early
vote.
Senate Democratic Leader I vndon Job""" saH tbe
bill already oknv(d bvthe House will be taken

chairman of the board. The board will discuss mainly un In the Senate thk week

fiscal matters.

. One rescue and one survey of a flooded area were
carried out by Albrook's rescue outfit this week. The
3rd Crash' Rescu Bnat Flight rirkr1 turn Voai.

Basilio won the welterweight title "from TonV De

Marco last June and defended 'against De Marco in -Ocean about a mile from the entrance to the Canal
November. Graham retired from pro football two weeks ,
a?o after quarterbacking the Cleveland Browns to 10 An Air Force SA-16 flew US and Panama officials
division and seven league championshins In 10 years, to the-scene of flooded El Real in Daricn Province'
Kilpatrick president of the New York Rangers where several towns were inundated. The survey was
hockey team was enshrined in the National Foot- conducted to determine the amount of damaep left
ball Hall of Fame last fall. in the flood's wake. .
All three will be honored Feb. 2 at the radio and n

Tias and manager Walter Alston of the Brooklyn i Only minor damage was reported when the 7000-ton

It would -exempt four-thonsnnd nat'imi ?n! nm.

ducers from direct federal control. On"n" rnout.
ly northern r'tv democrats have cV'vl t" mr,-e
a "giveaway". and charged It would mean higher gas
prices.-'-' ; ;
. ,. n
..Three- witnesses 'refused to tell Pnatp Ir" Ir"-in
in Ir"-in Washington .whether, .they are Commm1?t.
Two invoked the Fifth Amendment nn -rrw4?
their answers -mwht tend to incrhn'nf tt ru
third simply declined to answer on touih. tht ih
Senate Internal Sccuriiv Sub',:fivimitf hrt nn r'"M
to- Inquire into his nolitical belief Th" t''oat of a

contemot citation failed to crn. his stnnd

mi A. 1 i. .t.-iii r ,

rVtv, At v, Ti- r r, u "cw ,"' "i",UlUr ..wuetfwipea a oianaara tuw co. ves- .printer Otto Albevton of the New Vo-'' T-., o-r
ffipVi imsam tine- l0lferBae Didrikson JZaha--. sel Helena while pulling out of Pier 9 in Cristobal. A free-lance writer Richard Bover Tb-t-Mrri -IJodaei
s will receive ; Graham McNamee Memorial a- Panama Canal board convened to investigate the cause who refused to answer was reporter Wi"-W o'
'aros- , f the accident, but no report was made public yet. the New York Daily News.
SUNDAY, j AN UAIi Y,U 19&S 'Sy''vAfm-.



i
v! j
, v I
' V v J i
?.- j
- ....
. :. .- x 4 ;
V; - v ;

, .,v;,;.r:.v-,;;...,::..i;... r ;..
..."
, ; : : - ... r

EVERYONE LOVES A ROSE

(Set Story cn Pets 2 c:



J 4,.'.- :

Comic supplement



i ire

TOOTS, THE BOSS BOUGHT

THIS PIAMONP BRACELET
FOR HIS WIFES BIRTH RAY

HE ASKED TO KEEP IT IN MY

WALL SAFE,
r. HI OVERNI6HT.'

CASPER,
IT'S
GOS&EOJS.

9

V

AAAVT WEAR IT TO
JULIA SNOOTYS THIS
AFTERNOON? IT'S MY

CHANCE TO KNOCK HER

ecu?: SHE

.THINKS
SUPERIOR! $a

NOTHING P0IN6J

I WONT LET
THAT OUT OF

MY SI6HT FOR

AN INSTANT.1

77

V 1

t

unwpy sue'? always lorded

IT OVER ME SHE FLAUNTS ALL

HER FURS ANP
CLOTHES IN MY 4,

t-vMCxC.' I HIS
WOULD PUT HER

IN HER PLACE

FOR OMCEX

AND
ALU'; -V

Mir

ARE VOU OUT OF YOUR
MIND? DO YOU KNOW

WHAT THAT BRACELET!

IS WORTHS

si 7 "NX AlS

vj iHAND IT
"'TV OVER.'

LET ME &YEAR IT FC )
A FEW MINUTES
AMWAY.vJUST
TO PLAVMAKE-
.C3LIEVE. z:fj

OKAV, TOOTS, I'LL LET
( YOU WEAR IT FOR FIVE
V MINUTES FLAT.' THEN PUT
JTWTVIE:

r o WALL.
lOiSAFE

SH-H-H--I THOUGHT HEARD

THE FRONT POOR: CLOSE AND

FOOTSTEPS ON THE frrr

PRIVEWAY---

7: AT)

SH-H-H

I. V.
I

4

V

SO THAT- WAS TOOTS I

HEARD TIPTOEING OUT

TO HER CAR SHE'S

GONE,ANDSOIS.

THE BRACELET

SHE'S GONE TO

FLASH IT'ON

.. JULIA.'

IN I I t J.

)

caz?z,s.t m.

HAVr- TV" CACELEr.

- I-.F C.OTTP

CCUNT.Tk
'STONE:

:

( ER- JUSTA V
I MOMENT BOSS, j ':PTm
r.V.- n- WHILE I -; (

!-:.f. -i, v

-

ANSWER"

i THE 7

"1

7

OPEN OUR SAFE!

I'M IN A HURRY

IS THAT CALL

FO ME?

FT

" '',VA ; V

YES, WR.AdORGABILT,
MR. PLUNDER IS RI6HT

HERE HOLD THE

WIRE, SIR.1

f r".

If 7

COOP HEAVENS, vJ.R :

FORGIVE MS IN MY RUSH I .....

COMPLETELY FORGOT -.

, I'LL BE RIGHT

QNERl

IS

1

1 x

s

'f:

CZZAT OCOTT! I FC:OT TO DOYTHIS IS LIKE.
PROP. IN AT MC'GA BILTS ANO f A LAST-MINUTE
C1CN THAT-DIC3 OIL CONTRACT.' REPRIEVE -FfSfA
... ,.f. 1 1 t 2 EACK SHORTLY, 7-OVCnND.'

v.-

VIC'l'SyOUAREEAMRS.
PLUNER GETS THE E4CEf E4CEf-LET,AND
LET,AND E4CEf-LET,AND X GOTT SATIS
FACTION OF SEEING
JULIA TURN
C"EEM WITH' V-
LNvy; co Vv'g
KiLLCD TV-'?
c;rp3 with ) :
CM2C:::,

YOU MEAN yOU NEARLY

f KILLED THitEE BIRDS,

BECAUSE IMEAPy-

TO COLLAPCE-v

AAYCCLF.' rA 1

V

HERE Y7 TAKE IT AWAY WITH YOU, BOSS PLEACSi
I AM, f HAVING MV HAIR TURN WHITE FROM WO' RY" IN

AGAIN.'

WHERE'S

THE
BRACELET?

A FEW HOURS ISN'T MV

'-.:

;',.

GROWING

OLP

C,'-CC-- v

r Lit-i.7 .'

t)lHMYhuRPHy.



SOMEWHERE IN WYOMING.

v V r

1 V

HANWHILg, fM TWIN RIVERS....

1 VOl
. 'V GO"

!

t i. run-.

l2

1..

T'-5 CACTU6 v v-ME
ME v-ME MUSTA MET UP

WITH CASSIDY ABOARD

THAT TRAIN. ....AN'

GOT TH WORST

OF IT

- CASSIDY AN' HIS
0AR-2O PARC? SET

FOOT IN TWIN RIVERS,
I THEY'LL MEET UP WITH
SUCK MASON LET'S

CLOSE TH' TRAP

1,

SO yOU TRAVELED ALL

WAy UP HERE., PRETENDING

LOCK rOK CUCK PETLTZi

I THINK YOU VIK

YOUR COSS, CLICK. MACON

CirST It J HIM F 1 S"TTY

VE. CENT BUCK A TELEGRAM.

WARN I NT HIM OP THAT JAILBIRD W

YOU'VE GOT TO HELP US

YOU'RE STAYING PUT AS

SPECIAL PZFUTY MARK STAD3 OF

THS WYOMING TERRITORIAL PRISON

COMMISSION, I'M HOLDING YOU

ON SUSPICION.'

1

rt

WVe

ideas :

it

THEN, AS THE CLOUD OF FLOUR OUST CLEARS.

L-
THEY'VE A
(ipppyC-v

--m

ORSE5.
"ET j

'?V '-'V.



I MEAN Wfe DID
HAVE FUMi'-I -'6UESSO
1 THEN TH2Y HAD.TD
GO SPOIL IT-"
il v. -Qjl.
- sr-i n ) s WHAT T ,

V
-J"' :

THEY KEPT ACSUiNlS ALL
N.'GHF OVEF2 WMO WAS 6C.'G
TO PAY FCS EVE?-
THINfSir WAS r.
- ACTUALLY
' AW'rUL



"Vs- f ,' VJ OKAY.' Tt-M

':. ..I '

l HAV MW HAV...
B IMASIKIB SOU WTTM
A KETTLE O'FfeHJ
)

SOU THIKJK US IS SDWWA

AmC SOU WMUT'S INI TH
I K&TTLE, DOKI'TCWAY

r-mr" i -y v, i ri i n 'Fwi'TT1; .-.

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HOME TO m .

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