The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

This item is only available as the following downloads:

Full Text


At Perilous
Low Point

The government reported to today
day today that newsprint supplies
lor American newspapers have
reached a "dangerously low
In a special report to a House
Newsprint Subcommittee, the
Commerce Department urged in increased
creased increased experimentation and
"perhaps" government help in
linding new ways to boost news newsprint
print newsprint production.
The Department also recom recommended
mended recommended increasing statistical
studies to determine future needs
,for newsprint well in advance,
and thus permit time to expand
The lorest products division
cf the commerce Department
made the investigation on which
the denartment based its report.
U.S. embassies in 25 countries
were cabled for information on
foreign newsprint needs and
"This analysis shows a sub substantial
stantial substantial world deficit in news newsprint"
print" newsprint" the Commerce Depart Department
ment Department said, "and an apparent
substantial deficit for United
G:n. Van Voorhis
Fcrnicr (eribbssn
Ccmm:r,dirr Diss
The first chief of the Carib Carib-hf"m
hf"m Carib-hf"m Command, retired Ma.i.
c : -'"1 Van Voorhis, ;died
yesu-iuay at Waller Reed. Army
Hospital In Washington, accord accord-In
In accord-In i to news received on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. V':,,: :;
He was 77 years old and suc succumbed
cumbed succumbed after an illness of sev several
eral several weeks.
General, Van Voorhis served
at Quarry Heights frodm Decem December.
ber. December. 1939, to September, 1941,
and was generally conceded to
be one of the most popular mil military
itary military figures ever stationed here.
As a wartime general he served
In the Canal Zone durin? one of
the most crucial periods.
Under his leadership and that
of the late Maj. Gen. Sander Sander-ford
ford Sander-ford Jarmon Canal Zone defens defenses
es defenses were strengthened decisively
three months prior to Pearl Har Harbor.
bor. Harbor. .
An enthusiastic Ohloan. It was
recalled here today that Van
Voorhia used to review his Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean trooos to the strains of
"Beautiful Ohio." -.v.v.,,...
Van Voorhis, -who will be "bur "burled
led "burled in Zanesvilie, 0., Thursday
Biieiiiuun, was a Yctciaii
rvman of the Philippine cam campaign
paign campaign and World War I. His re retirement
tirement retirement came in 1942 at which
time he was Commander of the
5th Corps Area at Columbus, 0.
The eeneral Is survived by a
son. a daughter and two sisters.

Unzippered Trousers, Fallen
Pants Shock First fJighters

MIAMI, Jan. 10 (UP). The
producer of a play which opens
with Tom Ewell's pants urwip urwip-pered
pered urwip-pered and ends with Bert Lahr's
trousers falling to his knees said
today that first-nighters who
walked out on the play weren't
"Intelligent enough to under understand
stand understand it.
Producer Michael Meyesburg
hit back at local critics of his
"waiting for Godot" and denied
It was "vulgar."
However, a few of the critic criticized
ized criticized four letter words were cut
out of the performance.
"Anyone who walks out on
such a piay is not internment
enough to understand it," Meyts Meyts-burg
burg Meyts-burg said. "I think this is going
to be a big hit on Broadway de despite
spite despite what the critics say."
He denied reports he had
abandoned plans to stage the
two-act production in New York.
, "We'll open on Broadway
some time in February," the
producer said.
"Waiting for Godot" was any anything
thing anything but a success here where
Miami society and a sprinkling
of Hollywood personalities turn turned
ed turned out to open a plush new play playhouse
house playhouse built by George Englc,
multi-millionaire oil man.
A good portion of the mink mink-coated
coated mink-coated and svallow-tailed first
nishters never came back after
the first act fruit juice.
Despite rave notices from a a-li
li a-li cad,-"Wailing for GodoV? drew
comment from the first critics1

States publishers for some years

to come. At this point mere io
little knowledge as to how the
anticipated deficit after 1959 will
be overcome."
The 86-page report predict predicted
ed predicted that smaller daily and
weekly newspapers particular particularly
ly particularly "will be penalized by inade inadequate
quate inadequate supply" of newsprint for
at least the next few years.
The Department said that in
1955 world production of news
print totalled 12,500,000 tpns
a 140,000-ton aencit in worm
needs. The U. S. share of the
deficit was 100.000 tons.
SuPDliers had to din into their
reserves to make up this deficit,
the report said, and these in
ventories are "now at a danger
ously low point and further sig significant
nificant significant reductions will not be
possible" ;.
The Department said U. 3.
publishers may be able to re
build their Inventories out of this
year's 13,280,000 ton newsprint
The House Subcommittee
which received the report has
been conducting: an investigation
of newsprint supplies and prlcesj
The report forecast steaany
increasing circulation and size
In U. S. newspapers through
1965: - :
The average daily newspa newspaper
per newspaper now prints 40 paces', by
1965 this will lie up to 53 pages.
Average Sunday papers now
print 134 pages but will be up
to 179 pares by 1965.
Total daily circulation now
at 61.158,000 win oe up o,.
234,ou0 by 1035

xorai bimMyjcivu Ai.airs Building on

circulation now is 4S,yw,utu, ous
will he st 56.789.000 in 1985.
The report also forecast that
U. S. newspapers which now use
6,175,000 tons of newsprint a
year, will heed 7,670,000 tons of
newsprint by 1965.
The Department reported "sat "satisfactory"
isfactory" "satisfactory" progress in experi experimental
mental experimental use of hardwoods to
make newsprint." V
It said "the continuing re research
search research in this field Is a healthy
The report said that it may
be advisable for the- government
to. give financial aid in research
for using waste paper to make
newsprint. It said it "would in investigate
vestigate investigate further' and report
later to the subcommittee on this
The report was discouraging
in reporting on experimental use
of bagasse, the pulp of sugar
cane, as a substitute for pulp
wood in the manufacture of
It said the experiments at the
Valentine Pulp & Pner Co.,
Lockport, la., have shown ba bagasse
gasse bagasse "an unsatisfactory sub substitute."
stitute." substitute." The paper thus produc produced
ed produced does not take ink well enough,
it said, and proved also to be too
to see it in this country ranging
from "vulgar" to "downright
baffling." Variety said "Godot's
gotta go."
Miami Herald reviewer Jack
Anderson said he doubted
whether even Ewell and Lahr
understood it.
"Waiting for Godot," by Sam
uel Beckett, written with Charles
Weldman and J. Scott Smart,
concerns two bums in a sort cf
limbo between life and death.
The bums, played by Ewell and
Lahr, symbolize life at its shab shabbiest,
biest, shabbiest, waiting for the end to meet
God, thus Beckett's title.
The bums pass the two acts
in a sort of aimless buffonery
on a stage with only a barren
tree trunk bathed in a soft
blue light.
Three other actors in the all all-male
male all-male cast represent the master
and a man in a slave-like exist existence
ence existence and a child who is just be beginning
ginning beginning to "live."
Director Alan Schneider said
the play was acclaimed in Lon London,
don, London, Helsinki, Paris and Rome.
He called American criticism
Engle reported playwright
Tennessee Williams saw the first
performance and made an in investment
vestment investment in the play. Meyer Meyer-burg
burg Meyer-burg won the 1943 Pulitzer Prize
for staging Thornton Wllder's
first production, "The Skin of
Our Teeth," starring Tallulah
Bankhead and Frederic March.
, Fiiht nigiiters. walked cut, pa it,


CZ Drivers'
Licenses Up
For Renewa
AH Canal Zone drivers' licenses
are to be renewed this year, ex expiration
piration expiration dates being in the birth
months of the individuals.
Those who were born in the
month of January should apply
ithis month for a renewal of
their drivers' licenses, according
to an announcement at the
License Section. Comparatively
few applications lor renewals
have been received thus far, it
was stated. ;
Driver licenses in the Canal
Zone are valid for only three
vears and this will be the first
renewal period when the plan
for havlnn renewals made dur during
ing during the birth month of the in individual
dividual individual is effective. The plan
was adopted in 1953 when all
licenses were renewed during
the month of March through
June. ": : ",
It is estimated that approxim approximately
ately approximately 20,000 renewals may be
reoulred. since it was this num
ber which obtained new licenses
when the change was maae
three years ago.
Renewal applications should
be forwarded to the License Sec
tion together with two person personal
al personal photographs of drjver license,
size, approximately one and
three-fourth inches square, A
charge of $1 is made for a e e-newal.
newal. e-newal. Applications may be
mailed to the Chief," License
Section, Balboat Canal Zone, or
may be presented in person at
h TJppfVro' F,"(Mnr officii i'l
Highway" in Ancon.
accompanying mail applications
should be in the form of money
orders or checks. :
The expiration date of each
drive's license is snown on the
face of each license. Licenses
are not valid past the expira expiration
tion expiration date and the fine in th,e
Traffic Violation Bureau for the
first offense of operating with without
out without a valid license is $10.
Amplications for license renew
als are obtainable at the License
Section in Ancon and at the
offices of the Drivers' License
examiner In Cristobal.
Army's S?:ed (heck
Scores Tccfoiccl
Win In CI (curl
The Fort Amador sneed check
zone has claimed another cul cul-nrit
nrit cul-nrit but although the Army at
last chalked up a technical win,
the alleged speedeT had his sen sentenced
tenced sentenced suspended. In two pre previous
vious previous cases defendants were ac acquitted,
quitted, acquitted, y : -
in uaiDoa Magistrate s ouri,
yesterday, Judge John E. Dem-
ing found Carl H, Stadier, 47-year-old
American, guilty of
speeding in the Amador Zone,
but suspended imposition oi sen sentence
tence sentence because of the fact that
the speed zone was not ade adequately
quately adequately posted.
stadier was accusea or travel
ing 42.8 miles an hour rn a 20 20-mile
mile 20-mile zone. Military policemen
testified against Stadier. who
contended that he was driving
within the speed limit.
Court Questions Indicated that
there were no signs at the main
gate warning motorists, or a
speed check, and that the small
signs nlaced at either end of the
clocking zone cannot be seen at
the entrance to the Army -Navy
Club from which Stadier emerg
ed.,,'. v.'-..
Assembly Gets Bill
To Reimburse Firms
Producing Liquor
President Rlcardo Arias yes
terday sought to put local liquor
producers on the same level with
Importers with regard to Canal
Zone sales.
The President and his Finance
Minister Alfredo Aleman sub submitted
mitted submitted a bill to the National As
sembly providing for the reim
bursement cf 75 per cent of the
production tax on native liquors.
wines and teers sold to Canal
Zone agencies.
The bill will probably be gear-
ea aiong tne same lines as the
decree allowing a 75 per cent re
duction in excise taxes on im
ported alcoholic beverages sold

to Canal Zone establishments fl:30
authorized ta dispense sucb,l:eY-!i7:30


Missionaries Lost

A rescue mission to search for
four American missionaries and
a pilot whose plane was sighted
in a stripped condition in a riv river
er river in Arajuno, Ecuador, was un under
der under way today after a report
stated the area was known to be
a hostile territory of headhunt headhunt-ers.
ers. headhunt-ers. ,":
Arajuno is about 25 miles
south of Quito.
An Albrook SA-18 from the
28th Air Rescue Squadron took
off at 4:20 this morning for
Guayaquil where the plane will
refuel before resuming the trip
to Arajuno. i
A helicopter pilot aboard the
rescue aircraft, will survey the
site for possible helicopter oper operations
ations operations since the area is Inacces Inaccessible
sible Inaccessible to regular planes.
Art Air Force spokesman here
said today that the passengers
aboard the downed aircraft have
not been identified, but it was
known they are missionaries
bound for the interior of Ecua Ecuador.'
dor.' Ecuador.' Their tri-pacer piper left Me Me-ra,
ra, Me-ra, Ecuador, on Sunday headed
for Arajuno.
Yesterday, an Ecuadorean air aircraft
craft aircraft sighted the plane in a river
in Arajuno.
. The plane was reported to be
in stripped condition, and was
beached in an area known to
be headhunting country.
A land party left Mera today
and was expected ,to reach the
scene of the plane crash victim;
within two days.
Aboard the SA-18 was Capt.
Cca 01 Tcndisli
Is Fbcd $20
A man who was ready to
swear on A stack of Bible that
he had no Intention of stealing
a can or tuna nsn irom tne ti
voll Commissary, was fined $20
lor petit larceny during Satut
day s session in the tJaiooa
Magistrate's Court.
In addition the harried de
fendant, Gonzalo Piedralta, a
civilian employe of the Air Force
was placed on one year proba
tion. ,,:.
The 45-year-old Panamanian
today told the court that he had
"so much on my mind" he walk'
ed out of the commissary with'
out paying for the 35 cent can
of tuna fish.
When he was observed nock
etlng the can, commissary man manager
ager manager C. L. Latham followed the
man out and asked him whether
he had taken anything by mis
take. Latham said today thstt
Piedralta reached into his pock pocket
et pocket and .handed over the tuna
The defendant told the ludee
that a chiva driver had recent
ly almost killed his child, and
to add more woes, he had a
fight with his wife. "I was very
preoccupied when r walked out
of the commissary,' he added
Piedralta. had no previous re
cord and told the court that in
au nis 45 years he had never
been in court. :
Before passing sentence Bal-
ooa Magistrate Judge jonn E
Deming said he -would take that
good record into consideration
as well as the possibility that
the man would lose his job.

Zonians Turn Out In Droves
To Learn I low to I landlef.lcney

Preliminary registration for an
extension course to be given at
the Canal Zone Junior Colleg
on the Theory and Practice of
Investments was so large that
the class will be probably divid divided
ed divided into two sections, it was an announced
nounced announced Tuesday by Roger C.
Kackett, Dean of the College.
A total of 52 students who are
Interested 1 in investments re registered
gistered registered last night for the
course, which will be taught by
Tiffany Richardson, Jr., member
of a Panama City brokerage
firm. The enrollment is the
largest of any course given in
the Junior College Extension
Division since the war years.
Because of the large enroll enrollment,
ment, enrollment, it is expected that the
class wm be held in two sec sections.
tions. sections. The first will meet at
p.m. and the second at
p.m.fcDcan Jlackett sfllcl-
Registrants will be adviaed.

William De Witt who has been
assigned as on-the-scene com commander
mander commander of the rescue operation.
The Albrook plane Is being pi piloted
loted piloted by Capt. Charles J. Du-
'General Strike'
In, Chile Tabbed
Complete Flop ;
SANTIAGO. Chile. Jan. 10
(UP) Rebellious union leaders
Joined official spokesmen today I
in declaring in effect that yes yesterday's
terday's yesterday's anti-government "gen "general
eral "general striked was a flop.
The walkout ordered by the
CUT Labor Federation was rela relatively
tively relatively effective in the coal and
nitrate mines, but the vital public-service
industries the federa federation
tion federation had hoped to paralyze had
scarcely more absenteeism than
is normally expected on a Mon Monday.
day. Monday. ,-'
Leaders of the CUT, after an
all-night meeting "somewhere in
Santiago," ordered the handful
of textile workers,; metal work workers,
ers, workers, construction workers and
wini collar workers who sup supported
ported supported the strike to return to
wcrlc tiay, r
Some 20,000 coal mine i
40 per cent of the labor force In
the nitrate mines and a smau
quantity of railroad men re
mained at least temporarily on
The walkout had no effect on
the big U-S.-owned copper mines
which are Chile's principal
source of foreign income, x r
Defense Minister Francisco
O'Ryan said last night "there is
not the slightest doubt the out outlawed
lawed outlawed Communist Party had a
hand in organizing the strike.
The opposition newspaper El De
bate aereed the Communists
were at least partly to blame for
the walkout.
The stoDoaee. called by the
United Labor Central, began at
midnight. But most offices and
stores opened as usual, commer commercial
cial commercial activity was almost normal.
Public transportation f services
were unaffected and the govern government
ment government announced that no impor important
tant important Industry had felt the ef effects
fects effects of the strike.
Half a dozen tanks were sta
tioned in front of the Ministry
of Defense in the center of the
city and a lareer than usual
number of .carabineer natrolled
the streets. Some 30.000 troops
were concentrated in various
lections of the city but they
kept out of sight.
tTnder the stats- of siege, or
modified martial law,; decreed
last Friday, the government took
control of all radio sto Hons
which broadcast only official
news bulletins and music.
In his first report to President
Carlos Ibafiez on the develop development
ment development of the strike. Interior Min Minister
ister Minister Col. Benjamin videla said
the stoppage was a "failure."
prior to the first meeting of the
class on Feb. 2, as to which sec section
tion section thev have been assigned.
Registrations were taken last
night for two special courses
In addition to the 52 register
ing for the course in invest
ments, 20 registered for a course
in Abnormal Psychology to be
taught by Dr. Charles W. Wig-!
gins. Dr. Wiggings is Supern
intendent of Coroznl Hospital
and Chief of Psychiatry at Gor Gor-gas
gas Gor-gas Hospital
Additional registrations for
both special courses will be ac accepted
cepted accepted on Monday, Jan. 23,
when Extension Division stu
dents register for the other
courses to be given during the
coming semester.
All classese will hold their
first meetings on Frbruary 2.
Tuition, in all rla' p-.y
able at' Uie" Uikd n-lL..

p n

Storm Grips
Chicago, Sends
Accidents Up
CHICAGO, Jan. 10 (UP). An
icy winter storm drove out oi
the East today, reversing the
normal flow Of weather and
sending traffic accidents soar
ing as far west as Chicago.
The storm, which ran: ed as
the East's worst wintry blast 'n
seven years, spread freezing ram
over Ohio, Lower Michigan,
Northeast Indiana and Northern
In Chicago, police reported
that traffic accidents were oc
curring at a rate of 100 an hour
early today. In the city's park
districts, where traffic usually
moves faster, the rate was 200
smashups every hour.
Along the lce-giazed Eastern
seaboard, the storm- slackened
somewhat. But sub-free zing
weather gripped the Southland,
causing damage estimated at
more than $10,000,000 to Florida
truck crops.
Rains continued to pound New
England and the Middle Atlantic
states, while rain, snow and
freezing drizzle iced the Eastern
Great ,Lakes, parts of the Ohio
vauey, ana wesxern portions ci
Virginia and North Carolina.
Ccninierciali Ctnnol
La I L f '-'
Television on the Canal Zone
will not be free of some commer commercials
cials commercials and advertising,
It was learned from good au authority
thority authority today that "unlike radio
broadcasts" v commerc 1 a 1 an announcements
nouncements announcements and advertising
cannot for technical reasons be
eliminated completely from TV
broadcasts which originate in
the United States.
The announcement was relay relayed
ed relayed to the Panama government
by U. S. Embassy officials wno
reiterated that the TV programs
for overseas installations of
Armed Forces were geared main mainly
ly mainly for tactical, training, morale,
Informational and educational
purposes. ;.. v,:".'..;.: ::
"While some programs to be
telecast In the Zone may thus
incidentally involve commer commercials,"
cials," commercials," the announcement said,
"it goes without saying that the
United .States is not introducing
television into the Zone for com commercial
mercial commercial purposes."
(Z Pfakr Vlns
Appo:l On Ch:rg3
Of Rcckbss Driving
A lower court's decision of
reckless driving against a Pan
ama Canal plumber, William E.
Garner, was reversed this morn morning
ing morning by District pourt Judge
Guthrie F. Crowe who found the
defendant not guilty.
The charge was an outgrowth
of an accident which occurred
at 7:30 p.m. on Nov. 28 when a
Panama Canal panel true
Garner was driving ran Into a
Cadillac owned and driven ; by
Walter Brown in the section be between
tween between the Canal Zone Credit Un Union
ion Union building and the Balboa
YMCA parking lot.
A water hydrant which was
smashed to the ground as a re result
sult result of the accident, began spurt spurting
ing spurting a fountain of water. Heavy
damage was done to the Cadillac,
it was reported.
In reversing the lower court s
decision Judge Crowe said it
was an "extremely close ques question"
tion" question" as to who was guilty of
negligence. He added:
"I don't find any criminal act
on the part of- this individual
(the defendant)," and further
exDlained that he personally was
very familiar with the area sines
he rounds that intersection mm-
self several times a week en
route to the Amador beach.
"In a drizzly night, such as
was the case on the night of the
aeeident. there are all sorts of
reflections and glows which
might not lead to easy identi identification
fication identification by a driver in Gamer's
position," the Judge said.,
The government had argued
that anyone approaching that
intersection which was fairly
well lighted, should be able to
car whtrh was coming in

. i

Security C

Ms ceo o ;


UNITED NATIONS, N.Y., Jan. 10 (UP) -The United
Nations Security Council has received a summons
to resume discussion of the festering Palestine situation
. The United States, Britain and France were expected
to press for a resolution expressing strong censure of Is Israel
rael Israel for an attack last Dec. 11 on a Syrian outpost on tht
eastern shore of the Sea of Galilee.
But the Council was not expected to accede to Syria's
demand that Israel be expelled from the U.N. for aggres aggression
sion aggression and "persistent violation of the charter" and that

economic sanctions be leveled
thus cutting off its financial
Svrla also demanded "ade
quate compensation" for the loss
of Syrian we ana property m
the Galilee attack and there
was a possibility that the Coun Council
cil Council might- order Israel to pay
indemnities to the lamines oi
eight civilians among the 56
killed in the incident.
Svrla demanded sanctions and
Israel's -expulsion when, the
council first considered the Gal Galilee
ilee Galilee 'flare-ui Dec. 16. The 11-
- 1 1. after reeelvlr a
full reoort from Mai. Gen. E. L
M. Burns of Canada, U.N. pales pales-tine
tine pales-tine truce supervisor, heard both
sides again on Dec. 22 and aa
journed witn an injunction to
the two governments to keep
the peace during the Christmas
In Jordan, meanwhile, King
Hussein has appointed Jordan's
second new government in a
month with orders to quell anti anti-western
western anti-western rioting.
The king swore In 3ami El
Rlfa as Premier, succeeding the
18-day-old regime of Ibrahim
Hashem. He directed him to "re "reaffirm
affirm "reaffirm the authority of law and
A weekend of rioting foment
ed by Communists and nation
alists continued a n d shootinn;
was reported in the sealed-off
old citv of Jerusalem which is
under Jordanian control. Stu
dents were reported rioting; in
(Continued on page 6, col. 2)
Elected Prcsid:nl
Of CZ Cr Grc-?
The Canal Zone Bar Assocla
tion held its annual elections
last night. The following offi officers
cers officers were named for 1956:
President, Dr. Manuel MSndz
Guardia; Vice President, J.
Morton Thomson, Jr.,; Secretary,
Dwlght A. McKaoney, and Treas
urer (re-elected) Dr. L. S. Car-
Elected to the Executive Com Committee
mittee Committee were Dr. Carlos Icaza,
Antonio de Leon and David J,
Markun. '
New President Dr. Mendez
Guardia, who was elected una
nimously, is Vice President of
the recently established Pan Panama
ama Panama Academy of International
Law. Political Science Professor
at the University of Panama and
former delegate from Panama
to the United Nations.

Russian Prosperity Grave Prcl:!:ni
Warns US 'Supreme Court Ji::l!:e

tWN YORK,' Jan. 10 (UP)
Supreme Court Justice William j
O. Douglas, who recently made
an extensive tour of the Soviet
Union, said that "the Russian
people are in the mood for
friendship with Americans."
But he also cautioned that the
new "smiling, peaceful, pros prosperous
perous prosperous Russia is the most diffi
cult international problem that
America has yet faced."
; Most Russians, from the high highest
est highest official to the lowliest la laborer
borer laborer on the collective farms,
want peace, Justice Douglas said.
He also is convinced that the
hlghtst officials in the Soviet
Union sincerely want peace.
- "The new Russian aristocracy
believes that the- greatest boo!.

against the Jewish state,
aid from abroad.
Ike Briefed
On Reaction
President Eisenhower called a
conference of Republican Con Congressional
gressional Congressional leaders today to check
on the outlook for his legisla legislative
tive legislative program in the Democratic-
controlled Congress.;; ...
The Chief Executive, swinglnj
back Into a work schedule, want wanted
ed wanted to obtain first-hand reports
from GOP House1 and Senate
leaders on Congressional reac reaction
tion reaction to his State of the Union
message and his farm message.
He also wanted to discuss the
prospects for the rest of hit
program which will go to the
House and Senate in a series of
special messages over the next
The President, who returned
late Sunday from a long Florida
vacation, waj attempting to take
up again, the full reins of gov government,
ernment, government, but he was not follow following
ing following the same heavy schedule
that was his burden befor his
Sept. 24 heart attack.
Mr. Eisenhower, for the ti. s
being, was devoting most t,t
his working hours to catchin;
up on government busine
with members of his own stafr.
He put in one of his lonr
working days yesterday.
He started off yesterday "with
an hour-long conference on the
national economy with Dr. Ar
thur P. Burns, chairman of th
Council of Economic Advisors.
He spent most of the morning
on official paperwork, then aft
er a long mid-day rest dictated
y his physicians, came bacic tr
his office at 2 p.m. and worked
until shortly after 4 o'clock. In
the afternoon he devoted much
of his time to galley proof of
the economic report be will
send to Congress Jan. 23.
The President's physicians
said some weeks ago (that they
could not know how he had
weathered his heart attack un until
til until he subjected himself to a
relatively jull work load this
month.; He will undergo exten extensive
sive extensive medical checks again about
. (Continuaa on P 6, Col. 1)
it can give the Communists !i
other lands is a dramatic in increase
crease increase in the standards cf liv living
ing living inside Russia. If Ru i c
get peace even for a deca;,
can produce a great increa S -its
standard of living. Ey t' ;
very act, It can create tremen tremendous
dous tremendous pressure on Asia and c
Europe too," Douglas wrc' i
an article in Look Maga.
"The atomic stale- v
tween the Soviets and tne V
seems permanent. Eut a r
ful Russia will find great r
tical opportunities will i
Asia and Europe. A rir
Russia can make its
tremendous power cl p
' won, .'..O0.Ui.A5 5-


7 M rmtrr P O Bo 34. ana.
TutPHONt 2-0740 9 tlNfl
Colcm Orrtcti 12 I7 oiwriiAk Avinui mtwiw I2tm a no istm tTMrra
' 345 MADISON' AVC Nl VO. M7I N. V.
NoTroubb at AITGotting Oat of Bed Th:ss Days
Labor News
1 it 2
y cr.nv pz&ncu




tl. u-.i .. .... Ku mlM at Tlii Panama Amerteee

lattari in tecaiv. aratefuU. eaa
4 If Tt centtibute letter a"ee't

Hi) dor latter ere wblubta in the eider receive,
Piute try te keep the letteri limited t en aaee length.
UtMit f UM writer k held hi itrictcst cnKdrrU.

Tbi Kwsaeper eiinmet

mereued ia lattert trora reader.

?; Sir: '
- I may have been a little' hasty and presumptuous to write
1 that peron. No. 1 enemy of the has a-crust to live at the
Hotel Washington which is owned and operated by the govern
ment he so thoroughly dislikes. .,
I have been reminded that the Hon. Henry Holland, Under Undersecretary
secretary Undersecretary of State for Interamerican Affairs, has publicly called
; peron "a great American." Also there were the nice things the
; Secretary of the Navy said about Peron when accepting a medal
' from him. So Peron may have reason to feel that he is In the
house of friends. v V ,, ,
! One can hardly blame peron in his straightened financial
state for staying at a hotel where he can get the most for his
; money. His residence at the Washington virtually gives him the
perquisites of a Canal employe, At least I have not heard that
tthe Washington is paying duty to Panama on the supplies it
iwsw nor any taxes to the local government. That certainly
J rfiafces it cheaper for Peron than living in a Panamanian Hotel.
And Peron Is a thrifty fellow or he couldn't have saved as
mtieh as he did on the salary of an officer of the Argentine
jArmy or as Dictator. It is true that the property he worked
iand saved so hard for has been seized by the present govern-
ment of Argentina. I wouldn't be surprised if Peron were down
' tn hu last, tin nnn nno So he has to watch every Denny.

Another reason for staying

virtually operating a government in exile, with xormer camnei,
Ministers paying visits, apparently no restraints on his plotting
against the present government of Argentina, and with local
friends and admirer helping him with his propaganda.
- -'Of course the management of the Washington can do noth nothing
ing nothing about that as the hotel is in territory under the government
of Panama. People who know about such things say he has
violated openly about every condition of political asylum.
. Tor the benefit of Mail Box readers who do not have 'lie
good fortune to read Spanish, I am translating excerpts from a
recent column of Esplandian (Gil Bias Tejelra) in El pals. He
"The 'Justlclalismo' (Peron's cock-eyed ideology) Argen Argen-"
" Argen-" tino was a regime of violence. Under it students were beat beat-'
' beat-' en and tortured; members of the opposition Jailed; newspa newspapers
pers newspapers were taken from their legitimate owners; the press and
"'radio were gagged; the universities became mediocre. The
demagogic double-talk of Peron cannot destroy these facts."
. Still Esplandian says that he does not believe Peron should
be molested In "our country." However; he adds:
"The thing that Peron should not do and has no right to do
is to take advantage of the indulgent hospitality of Panama to
play his politics. And the government of Panarrta is obligated
to call it to the attention of Senor Justiciallsta, if he violates, as
it appears that he has done, the rules of asylum and uses his
atay in Panama to. send propaganda to his own country' .;,., ;
Gil Bias also refers a bit facetiously to Peron's report

that he carries a pat with his finger on the gatillo (trigger)
so that he will get the draw on any gunman whcAmay a a-temDt
temDt a-temDt to assassinate him as he says he fears. Gil Bias asks

whether Peron has a permit for his arms.
Imagine the quiet and peace of the Washington being broken
by the noise of a gunflght between Peron and his attackers.
Maybe something ought to be done about it.
. Crede Calhoun

U S A BIG BARGAIN Hannibal, 4-month-old, 550-pound
holiday special, is being "sacrificed" for $4995 at John Wana Wana-maker's
maker's Wana-maker's store in Philadelphia, Pa. The bargain "pet" is shown
taking a carrot from Reeves Wetherill, public relations man for
the store. Hannibal is kept In the eighth-floor pet shop.

r i-rrr ,--
." nflll:
i-: J i "7"' " "r- '"'" r-h

l"Thcrs's something about your personality that clashes
A with mine!"

t BO
IS 09
14 OO
ere hae-lee" 1 a wkellf eeafi-aWial
bt Impanel t
reteaatibilitv let tir(iti a aalniea
at the Washington is that he is

8 80
18 SO

Dioimt fray Sp' i
:..:.':':'..:r:' .:'''.:':::.vf::
7s.dd ur re i
4- n 4T TL



The rear story of the Internal
Security hearings on the press, it
seems to me, is not in the parade
of wooden witnesses, the proof proofreaders,
readers, proofreaders, the index keepers or the
iinotypers who wandered in and
out of the Communist apparatus
these past 20 years.
for tne real story let me take
you DacK swiftly to the early days
of the American Newspaper Guild
when the voting odds against us
anti-Communists were realiy not
oaa omy aoout 300 or 400 to one.
We were an ulcerous but bold little
band. And among us when we went
to bat against the Commies was
quiet little Jim Casey, known as
uiascr. .. .... ..
We had our final conflict with
the comrades in what is called
the Battle of the Fraternal Club Clubhouse
house Clubhouse on West 48th Street in New
York. There. at a meeting, we
slipped them a double Waterloo
in the early morning hours when
we defeated the Communists ef
fort to put the Guild on record in
support ot a California aircraft
strike which was depriving the Al Allies
lies Allies of four-motored bombers with
which to. attack the Nazis.
After we exposed the comrades
and beat them, we reversed the
voting odds and permanently
wiped them out of office. But now
the intrigue begins.
Some of the men who fought
us on the floor of that Guild meet meeting,
ing, meeting, during the days of the Com-
munist-Nazi pact, eventually got
into the very heart of our Allied
Military Government in Germany.
In other words, the men who
would have put the American
Newspaper Guild behind a strike
which was strangling supplies to
the anti-Nazi Allies wound up in
sensitive post war occupation jobs
-the effect of which is still felt
It should be reported here that
the leaders of the western aircraft
strike, who were in constant con
tact with the pro-Communist offi officials
cials officials of the Guild, also landed
similar vital spots in our forces
in Japan. There they moved into
the radio, propaganda and educa educational
tional educational divisions. For these records,
any eov era ment agent can turn
to the AFL-CIO representative in
Asia, Dick Deverau.
Among the pro Communist
Guildsmcn who g 0 1 themselves
into AMG in Germany was one
fellow it has been my personal
pleasure to battle these many
years. He is a man by the name
of Jim Aronson, executive editor
of the weekly National Guardian.
This has long been a Communist Communist-line
line Communist-line sheet.
Aronson was on the witness
stand briefly the other day. His
itestimany seems to me more im
portant man au ine exenemem
over who was or wasn't a party
member and who would talk about
it. We all know. The FBI knows.
But what we don't know anything
about are the issues raised by
Aronson's testimony.
This fellow savs that right after
the war. in 1945-48. tie worxeo in
the Western Military District of
Germany as a press control oincer.
He was one of 15 press officers
who screened Germans applying
for permits to establish newspa
ner in nccuDied areas.
Aronson testified, too, that from
the Supreme Command Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters came orders that "did not
exclude" Communists from tnose
who were to be given licenses by
the U.S. Army to publish civilian
Who wrote those orders? How
did Aronson, with his record, get
to be one of 15 key press officers
rhareed with controlling the vital
media on whicn we naa 10 oepena
for rehabilitation ol the uerman
How manv press licenses were
in-anted to Communists? Why were
anti-Communists turned down for
even weekly publications wnue !!
censes were Issued for Communist
fashion magazines as well as news newspapers?
papers? newspapers? Why did we permit Com
munists 10 aDSOro precious new new-nrint
nrint new-nrint and rieorive anti-Communists
of a voice especially on the labor
If it hadn't been for jay uve
stone's AFL International com
mittA with an assist from my
self the" situation would have been
worse. And you can repeat this
situation in other sections of AMG,
unrh as the office which appointed
two-score Communist mayors in
Germany. Out Wis, in uer uer-mnv
mnv uer-mnv and Jaoan. came powerful
Communist labor machines, active
and prospering to this aay. wno m
responsible for all this?
There is your real probe!
Farmers hereabouts have
gone a long way toward getting
even with city picnickers who leave
Knif orminds in a mess. The hav been using the city
dump;' loading it up almost to
where the city folks can't use it.
1 1
"4 JWj

; i-J

SYDNEY. Australia Civiliza
tion in some respects has come
to Australia with the abolition of
what we used to call the six
o'clock swill. That was the clos
ing time for au but sly grog snops
and the legitimate hotel lounges
where you were supposed to show
a room key in order to have a
drink served.-"'-""-:;'' 1
Drinking is legal in New South
Wales until 10 p.m. now. since
the last referendum put the wow
sers on the run. Wowser is a loose
term meaning bluenose, spoilsport,
old fashioned. The S p.m. closing
went out and moderation came in.
The experiment to me is at least
as Interesting as our revulsion ot
the Volstead Act.
I have xnown this country off and
on since the last year of World
War II. It changes, in many re respects,
spects, respects, have been fascinating to
watch. ' ..
The rescission of the six e clock
swill is another key to the progress
s the admission of more than a
million migrants is another con concession
cession concession to the need for- change.
In an odd sort of way the local
equivalent of repeal and the mi migrant
grant migrant have worked together.
Kings Cross in Sydney, which

?eter idsosi .. In:-Washington

Eisenhower administration is now
suffering from third year, growing
pains. They afflict practically ev every
ery every new administration in mip-first
A new team comes to town all
steamed up about economy. De
partment heads vie to show how
much they can cut expenses and
get the goverment out ot business
Then as the bureaucrats get their
chairs worn down to fit their con contours,
tours, contours, they gain some knowledge
of the problems they have to deal
with. They see things that ought
to be done. That they cost a few
millions or billions becomes inci incidental.
dental. incidental. So out they go to make
over the nation.
There has never been anything
like the official leaks on next
year's budget that have come out
of Washington in recent days. It
amounts to a rivalry among Cab
inet officers to see who can an announce
nounce announce advance plans to ask Con
gress for more money in the next
fiscal year.
Secretary of Defense Charles E
Wilson in open press : conference
announced a one billion dollar in increase
crease increase in his budget to a total
of 35.5 billion dollars next year,
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles compounded congressional
consternation by clearing up the
confusion over what next year's

PRINCE RANK'S PALACE The Prince married the movie star and then took her to this rr-l-ace
in Monte Carlo, Monaco thnt's the way the story will. probably sound when prince ha ha-nier,
nier, ha-nier, whose er casement to Grace Kelly was announced, returna with her to his palace.

O'clock Swill

some several million troops will
remember with nostalgia, is bright
as Broadway today, with a glitter glittering
ing glittering .new hotel, modern cocktail
bars, good restaurants, and all
legally open for liquor until
10 p.m. Wine is served with meals
and the Australian suddenly has
become a great fancier of the good
vintages grown here. .j ..
Leisure and grace have come
to dining. Service and good cook
ing are no longer strangers to the
country. The hotels have improved
immeasurably and so have the
shops here. The new Australian is
responsible in a large degree. The
natives of 20 countries have brought
their skills and cultures to Aus
tralia and the impact is noticeable
on every hand.
Gradually the harshness and dis discomfort
comfort discomfort of living have been
gentled by a European hand. Pub Public
lic Public drinking like public eating a
few years ago in Australia was
shocking. A man bellied up again against
st against a bar packed three and six
deep in eddying smoke and bloated
himself with as much beer as he
could swill before the barmaid
called time and swept up the
glasses. The man went home soz
zlcd to the eyes, staggered through
foreign aid request will be, It calls
for increased appropriations of 2.2
billion dollars to 4.9 billions
though all of this won't be spent
next year.
Department of Agriculture is still
trying to put its new farm aid
program together in final form.
But the six-point plan outlined by
Sec. Ezra Taft Benson will call
fqr increased appropriations of at
least 500 million dollars.
Secretary of Commerce Sinclair
Weeks, after a conference with the
President, announced that the ad administration
ministration administration was leaning towards
a 25-billion-dollar, 14-year highway
program. This would mean in increased
creased increased spending at the average
rate of 1.8 billion a year.
The plan calls for financing this
on a pay-as-we-go basis. So it may
call for special taxes and not af affect
fect affect next year's budget balancing.
Secretary of Health Education
and Welfare Marion B. Folsom says
he will ask for a mere 25 to 30
million dollars for more medical
research. He will also recommend
"a considerable increase" over the
previously proposed 67 million dol dollars
lars dollars federal aid for education in
each of the next three years.
All these spending plans add up
to a possible three to lour pillion
dollars increase in next years
I budget.

dinner and passed out in his chair.

.Public eating was largely an ad adventure
venture adventure in either ptomaine or
stark simplicity. You could taste
the collie in the mutton and a
salad was a stick of limp celery
and withered radish served in a
glass. If there was service at all
Ft was grudging, because the Aus Aussie
sie Aussie is the worst servant in the
world even worse than the Amer American.
ican. American. .,
I am told that public drunk drunkenness,
enness, drunkenness, crimes abetted by liquor,
and especially drunken-driving of offenses
fenses offenses have waned since legal
drinking hours were extended. I
am no authority here, but on one
thing 1 can stand fast: It is pos possible
sible possible to eat and drink well under
pleasant, leisurely circumstances
now. instead of guzzling and gob
bling like pigs at a trough to beat
the sundown. 1
And with it the city has become
lighter, brighter and politer. One
day soon Sydney, with its mag
nificenf natural beauty, its fresh
amalgam of foreign culture, and
the loosening of its ancient stays
will be the Saa Francisco of this
side of the world in alt aspects of
pleasantness. It's got a head start
in uiai airecuuu jiuyv.
When hecretary iolsom was
asked if his increases could be
made and the budget still be bal
anced, he said, "Sure." His ex
planation was that increased tax
collections under the current busi
ness boom would permit increased
spending. ...
There are no good estimates yet
on next year's tax collections. While
most of his Cabinet colleagues have
been loose-lipped about what they
wanted to spend. Sec. of the Treas
ury George M. Humphrey has been
tight-lipped on what he expects to
collect from the taxpayers, ills es
timates will be released in the
President's January budget mes
In the memory ef the oldest in
habitants, budget estimates have
always been kept top secret. AU
the leaking this year could be by
design, to prepare Congress and
the public for the worst. But gov
eminent information officers deny
there has been any general dlrec
live, authorizing leaks.
One other explanation could be
that with the boss still on the sick
list, the department heads have tak
en matters into their own hands.
As one official puts it, maybe hop
lng that the convalescing Presi
dent won't see what they put out, or
won t say anything about it u

WASHINGTON Attorney flpnpraliiho v.rarr ... tnA AnnU v.

lated Christmas- present for the
uemocrais in general and Adlai
Stevenson in particular. It won't
be, exactly in the spirit of the
Christmas season however.
He Is getting ready to throw the
works at Stevenson's camDaien
manager. James Finneean of Phil
adelphia, for allegedly using vet veterans
erans veterans to buy war surplus goods.
He is also preparing several
more indictments of high officials
of the Truman administration in
connection with tax fixing. In this
connection he has also yanked Tru Truman's
man's Truman's Secretary of .the Treasury
John Snyder out to federal grand
juries in St. Louis and Omaha so
many times that Snyder mieht
just as well buy a commuter's
Bird-dog Brownell was the only
personal cajler on President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower one day before the Christ
mas holiday and it is reported he
discussed this entire Christmas
package for the Democrats at that
time... .:."'
Brownell's case against Steven-
sons campaign manager, Fin Fin-negan,
negan, Fin-negan, dates back to the postwar
period when Finnegan formed a
corporation including veterans to
buy surplus property by using
veterans' preference. Brownell
has investigated this backward and
forward and at one time consider
ed bringing an indictment. He fin
ally concluded lhat Finnegan was
within the law and could not be
prosecuted, since the veterans
were members of his corporation
and shared in the profits.
Therefore he plans to blast Fin
negan. not prosecute.
Note This writer was a frequent
critic of Secretary Snyder when
he was in office on the grounds
of efficiency. Snyder was dilatory
but not dishonest.
President's Health
Heart specialists who have fol
lowed the public statements 01 vt
Paul Dudley White on the Presi
dent's health are a Tittle puzzled
at his latest. i'
After his last examination ot Mr.
Elsenhower, Dr. White was asked
by a newsman: t
"Doctor, is a person who has
had one coronary thrombosis more
likely than other people to have
a second? ...
'Probab v a little. Dr. White
replied, "but the majority of our
patients, as I have said before
and I have lOOKCO some 01 uiem
up, but I naven i naa urne w in
through the whole list the major
ity do not have secona nean i
frnvfv. .... !1
Heart specialists wno are lamu-
iar with Dr. White's research una
that this (iocs noi jido vnu n
own -.earner nawmenis. u
vious occasions he has found that
69 per cent who have had heart
attacks have tnem a seconu w
with fatal results.
Volume 117 of the Journal of
the American Medical Association
page 1171, 1941, publishes a study
on heart attacks by Bland and
White (Drs. Edward F. Bland and
Paul D. White). In order to ascer ascertain
tain ascertain what happens to those who
have heart attacks, Dr. White and
Bland studied 162 patients. .,
"Of these," they reponea, im
0 nor pentV died during the dec-
fnilnwinff their acute throm
bosis and fifty (31 per cent) ur-
t.hU nrind."
Vivw ...
of the 162 wno aurviveu,
initial attacks, Drs. White ana
Bland found that 30 died within
one year, 74 died within four years
u .u... in Hiffd with-
in i years' Of 55 patients who
completely recovered from .their
initial attacks, 24 died within a
decade, 18 from coronary lnsuf lnsuf-.i...v
.i...v lnsuf-.i...v Thirtvinc lived more
than 10 years. ...
u nt that this study
was completed in 1941 and dealt
with cases that were more km
than the average or they probably
i,n,iM tint hava coma to Dr. White s
attention. So life expectancy 01
I Young horse
3 Greek letter
Society (ab.)
12 Operatic solo
13 Hebrew
14 Australian
II Slovenly
IT Bird's beak
II Plant ef pea
II Chinese
- religionists
21 Pipe
2 Heraldic
I Jungle king
4 Jibe
B Contemptuous
6 Revised
.. 7 Ethiopian lake
I Sore
16 Leave out
11 Young bears
16 Brought about

Animal Fair

20 Angry
22 Fruit-harming
24 Sleeping

23 Three (prefix)
24 Night-flying
27 Soft drink
29 Upon
22 Click-beetle
34 Inborn
36 Ridicule
37 Football tear
38 Bristle
39 Govern
41 Finish
44 Melon
41 Marches
25 Toward- the
sheltered side
4tfC:ch capital
3 Blackbird
l Present
86 Musical
87 Poker stake
S3 Unoccupied
59 Metal
61 Observes
1 ArrwiPMi
I. statesman,


However,' the apparent contra
diction between Dr. White's state
ment in his press conference and
his own writing in the American
Medical Association Journal has
led to some speculation as to
whether he was being entirely
frank with the public.
Note Dr. White, in testifying be-
fore the Senate last year, said that
little progress had been made in
finding the cause and cure of heart
disease; therefore he asked for
increased research funds. These
were not granted. This year, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Health, Education, and
Welfare Folsom had asked for
more money. f
Mrs. Mesta's Match
It isn't often that anyone, can
out-repartee famed party-giver
Perle Mesta. The ex-minister to
Luxembourg not only was an ex extremely
tremely extremely popular diplomat, but is
rapierlike in her conversation.
The other day, however, she was
talking to Mrs. Fred Lee, wife of
the ex-Civil Aeronautics Admini-
strator regarding whose ouster
Senators are so vigorously pro protesting.
testing. protesting. Mrs. Mesta was telling
about her new house on 52nd Street
in Northwest Washington.'
"We used to live there," vol volunteered
unteered volunteered Mrs. Lee."
"Oh, it's completely changed. ?
said Mrs. Mesta, ."completely
changed. I've done it over entirely. entirely.-You'd
You'd entirely.-You'd never recognize it,"
"We merely camped there, shot
back Mrs. Lee demurely. o
"Penbassador" Truman??
Secretary of "State Dulles has
been considering the idea of send sending
ing sending ex-President Harry Truman
abroad as a special, JSh-l!vel
envoy to undo some of the Soviet
gains scored by the touring Mos Moscow
cow Moscow team of Bulgamn and Khrush-
ChDuiles, however, is in something
of a dilemma. His ambassadors
from all over southeast Asia have
been cabling reports on the power power-ful
ful power-ful impact of the two Soviet lead leaders
ers leaders and urging that a top-level
American with prestige visit the
same-areas. Yet Dulles is also
being advised that a presidential
year is the wrong time to give any any-Republican
Republican any-Republican recognition to Mr. lru-
"Th'is writer recently proposed
that both Mr. Truman and for former
mer former President Herbert Hoover be
drafted to travel as good-will en envoys
voys envoys i abroad. To this igM also
be added the name of Gen George
Marshall, chief of staff ?u8
war, former secretary of state and
former secretary of defense.
Marshall who celebrated his Join
birthday recently, has been ,amis-:
ed. and derided 'by Senators Mcv
!chaan except So? our cx-Prcsidcnts..
wasn't spaghetti that inspired
this hat in Rome,' Italy. ; De De-signer
signer De-signer Clara Benilli says the in-'
spiration came from the shaggy
petals of a chrysanthemum.. .'. :'
Amwer to Previous Puzzt

C L. V I N C A, :
SN A J L. W A T "i. tii'
H O ato W mmmm T 5 T
2 J T R .1. J
o n a "r o t c? o m'
zx it "" .Z u A l
n 1 a t T 'iy t
' "( L::.', T '
ATTTr.'" TTni T." S al'.;
' o!a tt!' 1 15 'sL "y? Ai :

26 Mongolian
26 Anoint
43 Poet,
45 Fragrant root
46 Gone
47 Opposed
48 Sea eagle
90 Assistant
51 Well
52 Once (Scot.)
55 Obtain
30 Baking
chamber in
, a stove
31 Await
, 33 crown
35 Syrian city
40 Overturns

jZ jj jH j S 6 1 8 p p H
awBBmwv-w Him m -s in J i-. rmmfmmm
,4 si 'i ii 'jI jL
;f- u ZZ'ZZZZ

an rsTTrrxrrxT daut xe'tstafes
OutGf 5' Heart Specialists;
Declare Ike Fit To Run Again

TlTcD.iT, JAXVAST 13, 1338


About three of five heart special specialists
ists specialists participating in a special poll
believe that President Eisenhower
is physically able to serve a sec
ond term, it was disclosed today,
the controversial survey, con-
'; ducted for the weekly news maga
line U.S. News World Report,
was condemned Dy the American
Medical Association last waak.
The AMA said, "consultation with
out examination is absurd.
The new magazine outlined re-
tults of the survey, conducted by
Benson k Benson, Inc., of Prince
ton, N.J., in a copyrighted arti article.
cle. article. It said questionnaires were
sent to 444 heart specialists and
that 275, or about 62 per cent, re
plied. Some did not answer in e
ouestions directly however.
The chief question asked by the
research organization was:
'- "Based on what you have read
bout the nature of the President's
illness and assuming normal
convalescence in the next few
mkonths, do you think Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower can be regarded as physi physically
cally physically able to serve a second
Of those who answered directly,
141 said yes and 93 said no.
. U. S. News k World Report said
the split in opinion indicates that
the President's "own doctors may
not give Mr. Eisenhower a clear clear-cut
cut clear-cut answer as to whether he should
or should not. campaign" for re reelection
election reelection next fall.
Mr. Eisenhower told reporters at
Key West, Fla., Sunday that his
mind is not so fixed about a sec

Grand Master Of Mass. Masons
Arrives For '10-Day Visit


- Whitfield W, Johnson, Grand
Master of Masons In Massachu Massachusetts,
setts, Massachusetts, and Mrs. Johnson, will ar arrive
rive arrive at Cristobal on the Panama
Liner Ancon today for a ten day
visit to Canal Zone Masonic
lodges, which are under the ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction of the Grand Lodge of
Massachusetts. He is accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Laurence E. Eaton,
Grand Marshal of the Grand
Lodge of Massachusetts and Mrs.
1 The distinguished visitor will
be greeted by a delegation of lo local
cal local Masons headed by Clarence
L. Johnson, District Grand Mas Master
ter Master of the Canal Zone Masonic
District, who has just, been re reappointed
appointed reappointed to his of f ice for 4 sec
ond year and will be instance;
on Jan. 14 by the Grand Master.
Also on hand to greet the Grand
Master of Massachusetts wilt be
Rogello M.' Teran Grand Master
of the Grand Lodge of Panama
and several representatives of
both Grand Lodges.
Whitfield Johnson Is a direct
descendant of Robert Seeley one
of the original founders of the
town of Watertown, Massachu Massachusetts
setts Massachusetts and is a prominent attor attorney
ney attorney of Boston, Massachusetts.
He was educated in the public
schools of Galva, Illinois; Culver
Military Academy, Culver, 'Iri
diana;, Phillips Exeter Academy,
Exeter, New Hampshire an J
graduated from Harvard College
in 1920 and Harvard Law School
In 1923.
Johnson Masonic career began
in 1918 when, he was made a
Ilislcry, Technique
Of CuIIfighfinq
- The monthly lecture program at
we usu-j wh Armed Forces
Service Center tomorrow at- 8 p
m., will present "The History and
Techniques of, Bull Fighting," by
A -2c Tom Moore and Pvt. Gary
N. Hannes, who are at the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean Forces Network.:
. Both men,; enthusiastic amateur
puimgniers, nave studied the art
bmu, ictnuiques oi in is sport in
Mexico under Pepe Ruiz of Mexi Mexico
co Mexico and Moises Hernandez of Co Colombia.
lombia. Colombia. Under Gilla Nillion, a full full-pledged
pledged full-pledged matador from Madrid,
Spam now in Panama, the two
amateur bullfiehters n rpnirinn
further instruction.
A demonstration and question
period will accompany the lecture
Dis To Viiil
kin Fcr Personal
Td';j m Kctni
NEW DELHI. Jan. 10 (UP) -Secretary
of State John Foster
D'llles will visit New Delhi in
March for personal talks v i t h
prime Minister JawantfRl Nehru,
informed sources saM today,
The sources said Dulles wants
to meet Nehru and discuss mmy
nupsuons oi importance, but fur
iner details
were not known

Dulles recently was heaviiv rri-"library.

tici(d in the Indian pre?s for al-
W'lly supporting -.Portuguese!
cu'onifl'ism on tne insian suh-
""'8 criticism tsmniol fnm r
.ta'emenf Jt-ncd' by r
(! Pori"gf- Toe'"1! ?v-''-'v;
I-. Pau'o Cni'ij in Wa-in-to-referring
to the Portucuee pos possesion
sesion possesion of Goa as a "province."

ond term that it cannot be chang changed.
ed. changed. Most of the heart specialists who
declined to answer the question
followed the AMA's line of reason reasoning
ing reasoning that they could not form an
adequate opinion without direcl
consultation. But a couple noted
that it's "none of your business"
or "my fee for this service will be
The AMA, had urged in an edi editorial
torial editorial in its journal that the ques questionnaires
tionnaires questionnaires be thrown "in the
waster basket." A spokesman for
Benson k Benson said the re research
search research organization did not want
to get into a "cat and dog fight"
with the AMA over the project.
U.S. News k World Report said

it was publishing the results of
the survey, along wtih comments
of individual doctors, as a public
service. The individuals who an answered
swered answered were not named.
The research group asked a sec
ond question: "Do you think a
man. who has suffered a heart at attack
tack attack can be regarded as physical
ly able, to serve a term as Fresi-
dente" !. : ,v;:.
The direct answers to this were
152 yes and 84 no.
The magazine noted some geo
graphical differences in the re
plies .but it did not try to ex
nlain them.
Doctors in New York, New Jer
sey and Pennsylvania replied 44-
39 that the President is not physi physically
cally physically fit to serve a second term.
But in Minnesota, Iowa, North
and South Dakota, Missouri, Ne
braska and Kansas the opinion
was 14 to 4 that he is fit to serve.
Master Mason in Galva Lodge
No. 243 A. F. it A. M., Galva,
Illinois. He is a charter mem
ber of Harvard Lodge, Harvard
University and became Master of
that lodge in 1932 and 1933.
Since 1938 Johnson has held of office
fice office continually in the Grand
Lodge of Massachusetts and in
1954 became Grand Master.
An extensive program is being
arranged for these distinguished
visitors including visits to. the
United States Ambassador to
Panama, the Governor of the
Canal Zone, Commanders of .tne
various branches of the Armed
Forces in the Canal Zone, a fra fraternal
ternal fraternal visit to the Grand Lodge
of Panama and visits to the se seven
ven seven symbolic lodges in the Canal
Zone. A reception and dance
will be given in honor of thee
visitors at the Army Navy Club,
Fort Amador on Friday evening
Jan. 13th starting at 8:00 p.m.
All Masons are cordially invited
to attend this event.
Sheet MelalVorker
: i ; .. .. -:-
The Personnel Office, U. S.
Army Caribbean, today an announced
nounced announced that a vacancy exists
for a sheet metal worker.
The job, a permanent position,
reouires that a person be able
to install gutters, flashing, show shower
er shower liners pans, etc.; be able to
bend and shape metal; canable
of operating full range of, metal
working machinery, t-t
Applications should b made
to the Civilian Personal Divi
sion, -USARCARIB, at .the 'Post
of Corozal. c
Ibrcic (telilios
01 Pore Innocent
Fcfiwiv Percnircd
- VATCAN CTY, Jan. 10 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The beatification of Pope Inno Innocent
cent Innocent X by the Roman Catholic
church moved forward todav wilh
formal reonnmtion of the heroic
qualities of his .virtues.
OfficiPN of the. Sacred Congre Congregation,
gation, Congregation, of Rites read the decree
Wore Pope Pius XII in the Papal
The official Vatican news bulle
tin 'said the next step in the beati-
Taiion nrorevs th
m miracles, would be taken short-
InnnTnt was a leader in the
u -'ts w'-rn Ihcv he'd all or the
P.a'kan Peninsula and threatened
Central' Europe.

- I
P iw'mupto mmtmymmmMmmmmmim
l . 1 J .!
f t J i

v. "J
f 4


Whitman, a' copyreader for
the New York Times, leaves
the hearing room in Washing Washington
ton Washington after telling the Senate
Internal Security Subcommit Subcommittee
tee Subcommittee he once belonged to a Com Communist
munist Communist cell composed of New
York Herald Tribune employes.
For Special Counsel
In Dixon-Yales Suil
pree Democratic senators intro-
uui-pu a resolution tnrfsv t h
wuuiu auinorize appointment of a
special attorney to hilp defend the
government In the $3,500,000 dam damage
age damage suit filed by the Dixon-Yates
private power, combine..
The resolution would fat h,
controversial case from the at attorney
torney attorney general or th Donor ol
counsel of the Atomic v. n o
Commission. It would place it in
the hands of a special counsel ap appointed
pointed appointed by the President,
Sen. Esfes Kefauver (D-Tenn )
said in a statement that U.S. in interests
terests interests can be protected railv hv
special counsel who olaved nn nart
in the negotiation of the now can-
ceica Dison-Yates contract.
Kefauver. noted that both Attor
ney General Herbert Brownell,
Jr., and AEC General Counsel Wil William
liam William Mitchell were "interes ted
parties" in negotiation of the con contract
tract contract and both have rendered to.

' "gal opinions defending the validi validity
ty validity of the contract.

In these circumstances, Kefau Kefauver
ver Kefauver said, appointment of. a special
counsel is "an elemental necessi necessity
ty necessity certainly it is the "very least
that the eititenar of the 'United
States, who will have to pay the
damages if any are approved, can
expect irom tneir government."
Kefauver, chairman of the sub
committee which investigated the
contract, introduced the resolution
on behalf of himslef and Sens.
Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D- Wyo.)
and Clinton P. Anderson (D-N.M.)
The Dixon-Yates combine filed
the damage suit after the con
tact to build a power plant at
West Memphis, Ark., was cancel canceled
ed canceled by. the government. .'
Deportation Hailed
By Federal Judge
.NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (UP) -Federal
Judge Lawrence E. Walsh
halted temporarily i today the de deportation
portation deportation of an alien "security
nsK" who came to the United
States to teach geology at Oberlm
College in Oberlin, Ohio.
The teacher. Assen Nicholoff.
50, a Bulgarian national was de
tained by the Immigration Serv
ice when he entered the United
States last Dec. 22. A regional
commissioner ruled at that time
that Nicholoff was a security risk
and could be kept from entering
me country.
Nicholoff obtained a writ of ha
beas corpus, arguing that he was
not represented by a lawyer at the
immigration hearing and that the
service failed to give mm sufh
cient time to reply to the charg
love to
ayi l
"And the happiest
canaries are the
ones who get
French' VITA-
RICH dirt of
Bird Seed and ( f
Biscuit," says v.... j
Charlie Chirp.
"It's got everything to kwp your
(canary healthy and full of song."
. World's
largest selling BIRD SEED



Antonio Cerda, winner of 1955 Panama Open Golf Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, arrived yesterday aboard Panama's El Inter Americano
DC-B from Buenos Aires, to compete in the 1956 Tournament
that will start here next Thursday. The popular Argentine
golfer is shown above with two attractive Panagra hostesses
and Anibal Macarron, from the Panama Golf Club.
. (Mercurio)

t f.

iFLYING CAMERA This RP-71, originally designed as a radio radio-ontrolled
ontrolled radio-ontrolled target drone, has been modified to function as a pllot pllot-Qess
Qess pllot-Qess photo reconnaissance plane. It can supply front-line tactical
commanders with aerial survey photos of enemy positions In less
than an hour, according to Signal Corps officials. The 12-foot
drrnj is made by Radioplane Company at Van Nuys, Calif. A
r engineer Is shown above Installing a camera in the for
tion of the drone. Cameras are operated during flight by

'' f


the Panama Open .Golf Tournament.
will soon take place again; And this pop popular
ular popular sport is bringing to our country
many of the outstanding international
The makers of VICEROY cigarettes welcome
Panama's distinguished guests and wish them
the greatest success in this coming event.

Smoke V'


--"v '2,..

J t.'
i r r .vt -mi

That great annual tradition-

4. .

1 ;

TESTIFIES James Glaser,
former managing editor of the
Communist Daily Worker, is
shown In Washington where
he testified before the Senate
Internal Security Subcommit Subcommittee,
tee, Subcommittee, which reopened Its probe
of Communism among news newsmen.
men. newsmen. Glassr described himself
as a "chump" and a "lunk "lunkhead"
head" "lunkhead" for leaving his Job with.
The New York Times to take
over the Worker post In 1935,
US Airmen Warned
To 'Pare Down'
Their Veisf-Lines
RAMSTEIN. fiermanv .Tan in
HTP1 Tho ramminr nt lh TT I
S. 12th Air Force warned his fli
ers today they would be grounded
unless they "pare down" their
waistlines. f
Mai. Gen. Robert M. Lee told
all men in his command they were
carrying around too much excess
baggage. In a letter to "all per personnel,"
sonnel," personnel," Lee ordered the man to
"pare down waistlines to conform
with current Air Force weieht

Roberto d Virenzo, the great Argentine
Golfer, utll dfed the VICEROY colore m
the ma Panama Open, Golf Tournament.

)h V '. the cigarette
v ) ) at filters the smoke,
V a s U but not the pleasure!


Special at $4.95
Famous brands slight
factory imperfections
Short Sleeve;
34 Sleeves
Long; Sleeves
Sizes 9 to 46


NEW STORE No. 22-06 Central Avenue
Tel. 2-1773 Store Hours: 9 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
2:00 p.m. to 6:00 p.m.

I IW. F,

t. 11 -..-! i i

-a ;
B i

,t on : I
.. 1
.." ... J.
f V.' s
: i :
. i

VIC f r i

rGE Font

TIT! DAT, J A N't' A "I M.'l'TS

Italian Director Sues Movie
Star for Gems Worth $48,000

... HOME. Jan. 10 (UP Movie : said. Recently Mis, PamDanlnl

tar Siivana Pampanl today announced her engagement to
.triLtd a legal suit for restitution Renato Attanasio. f
or S43.000 which a Greek-born' Miss Pampaninl win not at-i
r.iiivle director claimed he spent i tend the preliminary hearing of 1
buying jewels for her during ajthe case. She will be absent in?

Uvo year romance. ; Paris, making a movie, Lupo

' .Lawyer vincenzu i.upui. jc-,
. presenting movie magnate Mor-j

lis Ergas said preliminary near


By Coibrcith


Into the Fast


' ,C3.WKTk3 Li


WTTrl L'S.

Iff. I f V

hiss of the ease have been set.MffJfl gat HaiiPr

lor Jan. 14. "La Pampanini" and

"TrgLis have already handed dHllff m I
rpusitions to examining magis-ill nSJIjQnfi.
-tmes. he said jwrf vwjiitfiiWf

Lupo said his client's case was
- that the diamond watches, rings,
; bracelets and pearl necklaces h's

cjieni gave miss rampanini



xv,r5',c; "Lrrs ro c all at

Tr JL.V.N CNtt. -T

, r


Tug OK Norfolk

XT T PAT tr f . rl

-werp not presents. He said Eraas! r, iyyjtr UL' va".ja"'. 1U. i)-

erely picked up the trinkets!' "au! ,sc" nu -no1 Per"
!of Siivana' instructions on the battered two Navy
-understanding that she would' sscs .h.ard a8rou"d .aPe

"nav him hack inenry, va yesterciay. jorcmg a
;paj n.m back. halt to all attempts to tug the

trgas is one 01 two general ai-i snips tree.
- rectors of the "Constellation I
"Film" Movie Company. Green-! A Navy spokesman said there
-eved and 28. Miss PampaiunlJ would be no further efforts made

t3tas the company's leading ac-ito tow the destroyer USS Basilone

. hirh had little success autsidcjerates.
JTa.'y. f The spokesman said, "very
' Luuoi said a close association i rough'' surf hammering the Basi

lone and the Senaca has severed
all tow lines.
The destroyer had a "slight"

list, he said, while the Seneca was

listing over 11 degrees but neith

er vessel was in any immediate


The Navy was prepared to eva

cuate the crews or botn ships by

helicopter, landing cratt or a n y

other means should the need arise
Four salvage vessels were stand standing
ing standing close by.

between the movie queen and

' the director started in 1953 and
lasted through 1954. He said
rgas, took steps toward a dl dl-.vorce
.vorce dl-.vorce which would enable him to
topcomc engaged to Miss Pampa Pampa-.
. Pampa-. jninnl.
But in Nov. 1954 the movie
.: jUr cooled towards Ergas, Lupo
. ..

Fire Razes Storehouse
At US Marine Base
In North Carolina
; CHERRY POINT. N. C. Jan. 9
tVV) A 2'4 million dollar fire
rieslroyed a public works building

at me Marine corps Air Base
here yesterday but firemen1 pre

vented the flame from spreading

o nearny structures. 1
The fire ram a wood-nd-meatl
building some 200 by 150 feet. It
iiad boused bulldozers, tires,
foists and other equipment,
No one was injured in the blaze
Although firemen from n e a r b y
Morehead City, New Bern and
Newport were called in to assist

fire fighters from the base in bat bat-tlmi
tlmi bat-tlmi the flames.
The fire was discovered about
30:0 a.m. and was brought under
control some two hours later.
A'lhough hampered by a strong
wind and near-freezing tempera tempera-lures,
lures, tempera-lures, the firemen managed to con confine
fine confine the fire to the one building.

The Basilone ran aground on

the southern edee of the entrance

to Chesapeake Bay T h u r s d a y
morning and the Seneca grounded
early Saturday night while taking
part in futile efforts to yank the

destroyer off the cape sands.

The Seneca s rudder post was

rammed through the main deck by
the frothing seas.

The surest woy to convince
; yourself you don't need ony more
i furniture is to wolk through the
i house In the dork Snh

or&w 1 ri: Life ildvc::Srrc:

. .

The male BOWER BIRD, op Australia


. Tueu tup ci rfa "V,





l r re-TTCfscjCAa icctwo.:
It v r I ( V y -' dC5.vv(rH3 L TsKjMS-cr-vci, r:?.tCAO vca' ajctalcno cr.s cc.Mii'
t rriusucxrrrjL'CA.CAcr ws'.cc'Lrrsro callat J r,Ei.;.vACfrc:
; A I VVfl AssrLkENCJFcuy ALuc;rHOTv r 7sl-

1 is w ji f U'sTvxrvouirrfJ whls. 7 1 - -r' w? V-' 1

i ii i u n l 1 1 i tiii i r i a i n - j & k i x ; r-- i r j ; i i

Jx -vT j A ; W V KKECrilS AU EIS ntrXXBt Got It, Man? Ej KtKRllL fuossrji
. Mnvl fti .. J v f Sf SSI? ME.fiYouteF tooM6 Apl I F-F RT-O-Y-RF-J I Sme SoG6Esrs TMArtou Fall I

V I 1 4fJV f W V-f- X V fiJT'lF "ME rF.iLAs,cwcrnop 'MATS NOT too difpi- M-atauy kat Five Times Om TV

"Your room certainly lookt pick-and-span now, Marge hf V --- lu t n I --'a vV
I don't see how you ver managed to put all that V jJl'0'A Vv' lf? K H'AtJ'

. J K-ii-M'.iv'k-;'-.,i.,M.i..., ,....- ma-ii-M-M I,, .mi, I,, I ' ,.'. "..'"...

At .1. W A19 i T7nvilltir mm m iff -.

I i i 5 i rr uk Mr.., k VIA IS IT' 1 tM' -- K,5 EHi SORT OF A OU1ET 605H OOP

ti. GENTLEMAM.Y ,Vi f? W AJW fj ffe


6. JVJrl WS. T W'S ft, UM... mm I SLUE'S T-ATHEH I'f I D
UMWoorm' ?SW llT r scv JIT-

I. . ,! i-tUfK .s ra f K. V

. . . j .'. '.;. "' 1 r i r I i M I 1 1 cr. 1W8 i,y t..,it.. me. i. m .,,u";,1-
- ...

fiTV .ublNCE DIETRICH-Thafi what Hollywood is saying
about thegamsf pixyish Shirley MacLalne. Shirley, striking
S.SSi&Fr 5ta" ta ainusica, com!



At Ths entcanoe mb makes


W.J Di.lKY ffWtlMMM

Royal Mail Lines Lid.
M.V. "SANTANfDER" Jan. 10
S.S. "FLAMENCO" ,. .... Jan. 11
M.V. "REINA DEL PACIF1CO" (18,000 Tons) Jan. 31
S.S. "CrZCO" ..jan. 24
S.S. "KENL'TA" jan. 28
S.S. "PARAGUAY" .Jan.' 19
S.S. f'LOCn COWAN" ....................Jan 18
S.S. "BrRBICE" Feb. 2
All Sailings Subject to Chance Without Notice
IEANAMA Ave. Peru 55, Tel. 8-12578
PORD CO. INC. I BALBOA Term. Bldg Tel. t-1905








:.. ii !'!i .. (

!.. T.M.B.u. Tr.t r





Willing and Waltinr


TIT'S toheLp deserving



he: 'ii ict CIMP'








IM.T. M. Aw. U, P.I Off











I 6UE5& -T7



i t finite t .. -Kri

: CAN'T HaP WySELff f

1 11 W y

T. M. U. I. Pn



Rf L't Ats

ft Ii i S, 1





H J. R. W1U.1AO



Like Tbatr

WHAT'S all cwvistmas A
ypjppgvjy FOR THE 1
" TTu'T ir STORE.' J
. iv fwiwt
IT- -v;. ; 1.

I i r It .















rsr- r


ui hi n H I 111


r. hhui pt. oa





foul op Another Christ

mas AnID throw


E(5AD,gTERrOWl5aLA j


HAlt IW btb yuu iHKt (He







upfor-TMe v






r I ii-iai ti-iur- i.






4 I ci-r-rikj' tuaT

THIM-3 U" f f

mtue: i i s

1 1

'L v tin Awl



tVZ'i DAY. JANUARY 10, 1?5S


octal an

J Oth

Bat 5037, ncon.

i en vide


fie, 134, Par.a


a M

SuiiOicU L lupin
Baby Contours


n crican

Requiem Mass f''! f "t :
w will I t I...U .i


NEA Food and Markets Editor

. Now tht Christmas and New Year festivities are well be behind
hind behind them, Isthmians tre getting ready for the approaching
Carnival Season. Those who feel extravagant are Inquinnc
about purchasing handembroldered polleras te ar during
?h festivities, others are setting to work at their sew ing ma machines,
chines, machines, making the lew ornate but almost-as-pretty pollera-
. "T.i5!w,ur thilear Feb. 11 and continue through
Feb 14 The Vnion Club and the Hotel El Panama will each
have their 0 a Carnival Queen, and .ill lead in celebratmg

. this festive season.

iin solo was played by Miss Jac

Recipient Of Hener
From Pope Pius XII
Henered At Tea
llae, president general of the Worn,
tm'i Catholic Action Group m Pa Pa-'a
'a Pa-'a ma was honored at a tea given
yesterday afternoon by that orga
niztuon at the Union Club The tea
wa. civen to celebrate the tact
that Mrs de Orillac was recently
awarded the Pro pc" M","
tifice decoration by His Holiness
Pope Pius XII.
DaniirT Buffet Given
j- t Un. Hansen

Captain and Mrs. Hans. P. Han Hansen
sen Hansen were hosts to a group of lose

fripnH for a JJanisn mjk
,t their residence in Curundu on
Saturday mgUt. About thirty
guests were present at the sup
Sf?2tef,offIri' Wives-

Club held its first meeting of the
new year last Wednesday Mrs.
Gerald Dresner and Mrs. Anthony
D'Andrea were hostesses of a cof coffee
fee coffee pnor to the business meeting

The president ;r:

Pouglas Farr; Miss Joan Ander
ion fuesf of Mrs. Leroy W e y y-Knd'ffls
Knd'ffls y-Knd'ffls Ellen Albrecht guest
iiv,w.M- and Mrs.

tit flirs. J "". Mr.
Krnest S. Ostrom, guest of Mrs
!. Af arch .

Mrs. Walter Dalsimer. newly-e

lected president ot me ciuu, v
sided at the meeting.
Curundu Women's Club j
u.u r.l Pirtv v

IB ni ... pi.i

The Curundu women s v i u
will hold their first card party of
the year at the Community
Building tomorrow at 9 a.m. Host Hostesses
esses Hostesses will be Mrs Robertson and
Mrs, Valentine. Guests are w e l l-come.
come. l-come. ..

Centraet Bridge
Classes at USO-JWB
A new series of Contract fridge

quelyn Schofield." accompanied by-

Mrs. Constance ieison.
The Officers installed for 1956
were as follows:
Worthv Matron, Mrs. Marilyn
M. Marsh, Worthy Patron, Mr. Al Alfred
fred Alfred T. Marsh, Associate Matron Matron-Mrs.
Mrs. Matron-Mrs. Gladvs A. Conley, Associated
Patron, William A. Hadants; Sec Sec-rctarv.
rctarv. Sec-rctarv. Miss Grace M. Williams;

Treasurer, Mrs. Mary B. blocum;
Conductress, Mrs. Lorey M.
W r a v Associate Conductress,

Mrs. i eggy oimi, ij"j.
Mrs. Belly Allen; Marshal. Mrs.
Virginia M. Fans; Organist, Mrs.
C. Nelson: Adah, Mrs.

Louise I. Rainey, Ruth, Mrs;Dotha
R I All ffhprr Ester. Mrs. Macine

r nivnn Martha Mrs. Vera L

D'avison; Electa, Mrs. Ann L. Pen-

nock: waraer, mis.
Seentinel, Mr Joseph W Mlson,
.,jicf Mrs Henrietta Cheek.

Trustees for the year are Miss
Mildred M. Neely P.W.M Mr Ha-
m v rhumhprs P.W.P. and

Mrs. Wilhelmina K. Rudge P.W

Tt,. nhctitutes for the year

were introduced as follows: Mrnes
ru. r Hiimnhrev Marsarel r

ev.f;iH tis H. Cotton. Jean

D Judge, Jacquelyn M. Schofield
Phyllis G. Turner, Ruth Ann Par
l AT ahpo n Renthall. Mr. btepn

en M. Rainey and Mrs. Beatrice

D. French. .t
', vniinwintf th Proclamation Mrs

Rudge was complimented with a
iiitiriil ceremony present

ed bv' the officers with whom she
served which was climaxed by the
presentation of a gift, from her
officers and substitutes, alter
which Mrs. Marsh presented her
with the Past Worthy Matron s
Jewel, a gilt from the Chapter.
Mrs. Marsh was presented with
. KnuniiPt of flowers from those of

ficers who will serve with her dur during
ing during the coming year.
Following the meeting all pres present
ent present retired to the banquet hall

Cambea Wemen's Club
Members of the Uamboa Wom Women's
en's Women's Club enjoyed their January
meeting last Tnursday at t h e
home of Mrs. T. F. Sullivan. Host Hostesses
esses Hostesses were Mrs. T. F. Sullivan
and Mrs. W. M. Alderton.
Projects for the coming year
were announced.- The first is a
Shrimp Gumbo supper, slated for
Friday Jan. 27 from 5 p.m. until
p.m. at the Gamboa Civic Cen Center.
ter. Center.
teb. 21 is the date decided for
a Card Party with prizes from

Panama and Hawaii.

The club voted to sponsor a

gin to the 19o6 Caribbean G i r l's
state. Mrs. L. E. Bates presented

a gift for the JJirthday Apron


Members who attended w er e

Mesaames H. H. Tabert, P. E.

Snow, L. Bates, l. F. Sullivan

J. huiaigo, W. M. Alderton, J. n
CampDen and R. V. bclien.

Carnival Dances
Taught At USO-JWB
The Tamborito and other danc

es for the approaching Carnival

season are being taught every

Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the USO
JWB Armed Forces Service Cen

tpr. Mr. Ani'ceto Moscoso of the

National School of Dance is in

tnirtnr for the d a n c e classes.

which will continue until Feb. 9

prior to Carnival.
Variety Niaht

The DoDular monthly "Variety

Night" will be presented at the
USO-JWB Armed Forces Service
Center on Sunday, Jan U at 8;00

Sir Wmsum Churchill's tastes are
just about as American as is vanil-1

i la ice cream. We found that out

(from Gloria Stuart Ulkws. one-j Cleveland Rnss
j time tennis star and lady jockey,! t'm'a"d hoss hoss-who,
who, hoss-who, with husband Cy, now runs.ciiirp cattc
Jamaica Inn' on the Ocho Rios: "l"CK rAV-'

A requiem high mass will he'
held tomorrow morning at 6:45
in the Don Rosco thurch for
tl'e repose i;f the soul of Mrs.
llielnu P.uss Farce!!, who
died a year aso tomorrow.
Mrs. Parcells was the wife
of Panama businessman W il il-ltain
ltain il-ltain Parcells. She is also sur survived
vived survived bv her sister Mrs. Doreen

Ross Johnson and her brother

r-r n.r

C.t v

- i w w i


an. ID fun

Fla.) too ay called for "an a.i a.i-o;it
o;it a.i-o;it effort to r:d tl'.e co.i::t:y t!
He lntrod iced legislation .)
spend $2,800,000 a year for re research
search research and mosouito control aril

jcoast of Jamaica. The highest point in Ohio is technical help for state and lo-
Churchill turned up at the Ell-, 1,530-foot Campbell Hill, n e a r cal mosquito eradication pn pn-.
. pn-. kins' dining terrace six niyhts m a jBellefontaine. 'grams.
row last time he visited that Brit-1 w

isn west indies. 'island.-"lie was'
as easy to feed as a boy," Mrs.:
Ellkins reports. "Clear consomme
with lots of sherry: steak, roast
beef or lobster; salad, and vanilla
ice cream slathers of it with
whipped maple syrup-for sauce."
The idea for the sauce comes
from Gloria's wartime hotel du duties
ties duties fin Canada, and is as easy as
Churchill's menu; just whip enough

egg white into maple syrup until
you get a foamy, fluffy sauce. i


BLUE RIBBON PANTS: Pete Poole, of Kilgore, Tex., models new
diaper invented by a grandma who got tired of the old style.


itslinn is extended

10 -mimjij- Hwau.n.j..,, ,v 1 the reason

lies, ana 10 me puum.-, uum w
Canal Zone ; and the Republic of
Panama to attend.

. KILGORE, Tex. (NEA) Moms
and dads with blessed events in
their homes will soon be singing

the praises of Mary Virginia and

Walter Payne of Kiigore. A pre
formed diaper, tailored to con

form to the contours of junior's

Dosterior from birth until --he .be

comes too old lor Dreecnciotns, is

A non-Churchillian dish the Ell

kins find American visitors atking

about is a Jamaican one called
"Stamp and Go." Down there it's
usually a luncheon item. But for
the American menu, it would make
a fine change from codfish cakes:
for Sunday brunch or Friday sup-j
per. '; : ; -( .., .' A

stamp end Ge
(Serves 3-4)
One-quarter pound salt cod, 2
tablespoons flour, 3 teaspoons bak baking
ing baking powder, Vi cup cold milk. 3
eggs, 1 onion, ground black pepper.
Soak fish for 2 hours, then' boil.

When soft, flake or mince finely.

Add finely minced onion and mix

anvil. These oval-shaped pieces oflwlth other ingredients. Form into
cloth, along, with four layers of very thin, round firters and fry in
diaper gauze, become the padding boiling fat. Drain on grease-proof
for.the seat of baby's new bntch-paper and serve very hot with
es. This padding is theft sewn tOiUme slices. V
one of the two pieces of bird's-eye:
material making up the eight! rr r J n.'i.

Mayers of the finished product. Mil UT TameO lOUl

Pediatricians have voiced their r

approval of the diaper because 'MJUCCUmDS At 70

Bill Hurdle better known as "Bill," chauffeur,
receiving and delivering employe by Trott the
Cleaner, is not permitted to accept Dry cleaning
for Trott the Cleaner in the future. If regular or
usual call is not made, please call Trott The
Cleaner, Phone 2-0120 for this service.
Trott The Cleaner.

.. 1

the cloth, leaving something like

the side view of blacksmitn s

. ,f hud . .. j i-J ; iki nrwn

Clares will begin at tne uou-jwn wmcn was uecuiau
Armed Forces Service Center on white flowers with green and white
Tueldavv Jan. "1. at 7:30 p.m. and while theme using fern and
lnstruct6r are Pvt. Robert Fried-1 candles, where refreshments were
man and Sp 3 Ted rittelinan of j enjoyed by all.
Fort Clayton. ,1 ;
.Those wishing to register should .American Legion

Mil Miss Dorothy IJricKman, i-j Rummage ai

boa 1072.
Installation ef Officers
Of Revel Palm Chapter No. 2
m.j -t tk. Ciclirn Star

At a recent meeting 01 nuy'!snea nas ofeu tcuui ?w


The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1 announced that the
Rummage Sale scheduled for Jan.
14 at the Paraiso Boy Scout

Palm Chapter held for the purpose
ef installing the Officers for 19o6,
.mwi nf the Order of the East-

era Star met at the Cristobal Ma Masonic
sonic Masonic Temple.
The hall was beautifully, decor decorated
ated decorated with tall baskets of white
gladioli and palm fronds symbolic
of the name of the chapter.
The Installing Officers- were
Mrs. Wilhelmina K. Rudge, retir retiring
ing retiring Worthy Matron and Mr. Wor Wor-den
den Wor-den E, -French, retiring Worthy
Patron who were assified by Mrs.
Marv B. Slocura P.W.M. Installing
Marsha, Miss Mild'ed M. eely
P.W.M. Assisting Installing M a r r-shal,
shal, r-shal, Mrs. Matilda J. Neely P.W.
M. Installing Chaplain, Mrs. Cla Clara
ra Clara M. Cahmbers P.W.M. Ins ail ailing
ing ailing Wardn Mr. John L. W il il-liams
liams il-liams P.W V. Installing Sentinel,
Mrs. Louise' Swafford was guest
Organist and Mrs. Nellree B,
Smith P.W.M. was guest Soloist.
During the evening a lovely vio-


Rebekah Club Will
Install Officers ,
Th Rphekah Club of the Isuv

mian Canal Rebekah Lodge met

at the Thrice Hall on Balboa on

Friday evening, at which time the
new president Louise Merchant
was presented with a handsome
avel, and the new secretary was

installed in omce.
The out going "Noble Grand pre
sented gifts to the club and t.oof t.oof-filers
filers t.oof-filers of the oast year.

After the meeting, refreshments
were served, and games w e r e
It was announced that there will
W a nuhlic installation of officers,

at the Masonir Lodge Hall, Cris

tobal. Jan.- 16. The- installation is

seheduled to start at 7;30 p.m

All friends of the officers are in

vited to attend.






'00 r






19 1945

COCM TO CONTINUE The amount of money the average
American had to spend continued to increase in 1955 Con Con-umers'
umers' Con-umers' disposable income has increased steadily since World
War II. In 1955 s third quarter it was at a record annual rate
( 272 billion dollars, 7 per cent above a year earlier According
to government experts, the trend will continue upward in 1956.
though probably at a slower rate.

-r AV 7;
5-' 1 J 3J INCOME
Sx' V l j
t t

tr-it .' t 1 i-mifii


Ch aottrt ( Inclusion In thla
column tnoultl siihinilted in lype lype-nriltta
nriltta lype-nriltta form id milee U on 01
th bui numbtn lltlcd Mall; In "Si "Si-cll
cll "Si-cll and OtherwL-r," ar dlvcrcd
bf hnd lit In tillic. otlM
simllngt cannot b accoplad br tela

Autoaiobile Club

Meets Monday 1

The annual meeting of the Auto-

mnhilo Cluh mrmhrrt will hp held

in the Ballroom tf the Hotel Tivo-

11 on Monday, Jan, 16. A nioviel

A Nation On Wheels featuring'

the history of the development and

use of the automobile will lie
shown. :

diaDer's siniDiicity. A tuck here

a pm there and there, and dad
can do an outstanding job in
changing junior's wardrobe. 1
But it took many years of trial
and error before this new diaper,
called No-Fol, was perfected to the
extent it won ablue ribbon fash fashion
ion fashion award.
It started In Houston, Tex., 1 a a-bout
bout a-bout 20 years ago when Grand Grandmother
mother Grandmother Hughes (Mrs.- Ethen Lee)
sot so tired Jooling around with

mnventional diapers she had to

keeD in condition for her grand

children. So she started cutting up

the old ones in an etiort to una
a more simple way to perform the


Mm. Huahei's final result was

;min ivnm -thi dianer's two

sides a quarter-moon- is cut from clothes bag,

Dad wil probably be doing the baoy-s legs helps him to walk vv-wtom Ma Tan tfl (IIP!
loudest singing because of the eaM irntaUon ,and NE,J:fMi ilffi
i onop's s mviiir tv A turk here .' 1 V: n..., -reenieai wnniier: ritsdiu,

ihm KnKtuirvtir 1 pranoVnephew of poet John
ng h ."tl"''? Greenleaf Whlttier and a well

lnaeilana,on'Arts,1n.rrave!wn inventor, died last night

k ji.m, its hli.o rihluin spnl nil-"" ,v,lo


The Paynes, successful manu manufacturers
facturers manufacturers ot a pajama line for
vounu- people, came into the pic

ture in when Grandmouier
Hughes was trying to get her dia diaper
per diaper on the market.
Since then, the Paynes have tak taken
en taken over control of the patents.
With the simple addition of a
clip-cord, the new diaper serves
as a bib for baby; thrown over
the shoulder,, it becomes a burp
cloth, and on trips away from
home it can be used for a soiled

Pickard was credited witlv In Inventing
venting Inventing numerous radio devices
including the static eliminator
an the crystal detector.

Evangelistic Services
-.; with
Clifton Brannon
Evangelist r
EVERY kCHT e 7:30 p.m.
Does the Bible tive an answer for sickness?
Why does tragedy strike our homes?
Whv do deep sorrows come Into life?
Can we escape the ills ot life by a Bible faith?

American Legion

Auxiliary Vnit N. 1

The American Legion Atixiiia

rv. Unit .no. 1 win noia 1 n e 1 r

regular monthly meeting tonight

at 7:30 at the American Lcgron
Club, Ft. Amador. All members
are asked to please make an cf-

iort to attend.
Cristobal Stewards

Change Meeting Dates

The Gatun and Cristobal chap

ters, Local 900-GCEOC-CIO. an

nounces that the regular schedul

ed Thursday 'nleht meetings ot tne

Stewards Council will be changed

to Monday nights, effective as ot


AH Stewards and memDers are

hereby urged to attend this impor important
tant important meeting, since this -will be

the first meeting 01 tne Mewaras
for the New Year.-

High Court Will Weigh Rights
Of De Sylva's Illegitimate Son


It Is Vude to hang up without
a word when you realize you

have dialed the wrong number,

Saying "I'm very sorry but I
must have the wronc number"

as graciously as possible at least

shows you regret naving neea
lesslv disturbed a stranger.

He, of course, should meet
vour apology with a courteous,

"That's quite all right."

WASIILNGTON, Jan. 1: (UP ) )-The
The )-The Supreme Court agreed today
to decide whether the illegitimate
eon ot the late George G. Buddy

De Sylva, well-Ttnown composer,
has royalty rights under U. S.
copyright law.
De Sylva, who died in 1950 wrote
Ivrios -,. and librettos for Ziegfeld

Follies. George White's Scandals

and other musicals. He produced
such motion pictures as "Dubarry
Was A Lady" and "Panama Hat-
The case came to the court on
the appeal of De Sylva's widow,
Mane De 'Sylva, who has been
fighting in California federal
courts to retain sole control over
copyright renewals.
The Ninth U. S. Court of Appeals
found that De Sylva's 11-year-old
soon, Stephen William BaUentine,
is entitled to a share.
The court will hear eral argu arguments
ments arguments on the issue seen.
In two other cases the court de decided
cided decided that federal courts must
grant a hearing to prisoners who
contend they received unfair trials
is state courts.
Both acttons re-affirmed the an

cient principle of habeas corpus,
under which the courts have a
responsibility to see to it that no
one is unjustly improsoned.
In one case, the court unani

mously ordered a federal court

hearing for Stephen J. Herman a
Pennsylvania prisoner who charg

ed that the police forced him 1 to

confess to charges of burglary
larceny, forgery and other crimes
State courts refused to grant
Herman a habeas corpus hearing.

But speaking for the court, Jus

tice Hugo Black said Herman s ac

cusations against the police are
serious and that federal courts

cannot dismiss them simply be

cause the state courts refused to

air them.

In another case, the court left

standing an order by the U.S. Cir Circuit
cuit Circuit Court of Appeals ordering a

federal court hearing for Albert

Gonzales, of Seattle. Wash.

He charged that police beat him

to obtain a murder confession,

In that case, too, the prisoner
soughht relief from the federal
courts alter the state couuts had
denied a hearing.


Only Panagra can offer you 10
flights a week to Buenos Aires.
Choice of two wonderful serv services:
ices: services: Deluxe El Inter Americano
now flying DC-7B's; and thrifty
El Paciiico offering pressurized

Fly wtkx uIppccL
COSttD ;


Sm your Troval Agwit er Ponagrg'i offictti
Panama Agancitt Co. Coll "l" N 3 Tal. iOS5t 20557 Panama, K


v...-v Ivvvlltfjl


"": X v ?

1910 1920 1930 v- 1940 IVSU
t OCM FOR MOST armers have not shared the boom pros prosperity
perity prosperity of recent years. As chart shows, generally, when national
income has gone up, farm income rose with it. But this "rule" was
broken along about 1949 when national income started its steadily

-ward. As it flia, iarm income aroppea maniy, mu uxu

2 '----


ever sli.ce except for the slight rise during Koreea wax.-.

. 2.w3 spotless rooms
! Sensible rates include radio
j Many rooms wiih Television
1 ir f 2r 1

U L .iL 3 li
' 7th AVE. VTlVf't
tMlhSt. IL...I

OF her 17-vear-old son. a moth-i protection It really is.

er writes i "Ho can't decide what So he would be unable to explain

career he wants to follow. As hisior dofend himself to us easily and

father knew that he wanted to be I confidently. Believing himself to

a businessman by the time he was! be irresponsible, he'd have to ex

1 1


eight, he has no patience with the
boy V indecision. Our pastor says
that .holiday and summer jobs
help clarify career decisions. Do
you agree and have you any oth

er comment on my son s proD-Jem''-
I aglee that holiday and sum summer
mer summer jobs are helpful experienls
in discovering young people's work
interests. .
But a child's indecisiveness to toward
ward toward a career is not necessarily
inexperience. It ttiy represent

actunl positive resistance to a de decision.
cision. decision. In such a case, it behooves

us to look at our own ideas about

career choices. Do we regard
them as final and irrevocable?
IF any such idea finds secret
lodgment iin thia boy's father, the
child is right to resist committing
himself. For he's not resisting
work bui, confinement-by future,
unknown restraints. And he'."1 as

, wary ol the trip he feels is bid bidden
den bidden in any career decision as any
other young creature that must
' protect itself.
j Unfortunately, he- wouldn't be a
ware that his resistance to entrap

ping decision was quite proper.

press himself cynically and ir

responsibly in shame of his most

understandable feeling.
To such a problem, my own an answer
swer answer would be to confess jny own
I'D say, "I have misled you.
No human decision can ever be
final. Rigbrt now, all a career de decision
cision decision can possibly commit you to
is a certain general direction at
school All right, Make it a n d
stop being afraid of it. We're not
going lo take it seriously. What
we take seriously will be reading
the igns God gives us, as He un unfolds
folds unfolds his purpose for you.'"
T.)day. our surpassing interest
in children's future material "suc "success"
cess" "success" makes their career decisions
unnecessarily difficult. Imagining
that tneir choice is deciding their
future value they become afraid
of it, Their anxiety to make the

"rignr ana unaisappomung one
swamps thei" awareness of their

own spontaneous interests.
At this point we cry, "Help!
and professional Aptitude Testers
have to rush to our rescue with
their special digging equipment
for tmearthing children's buried,

The poor Jart would imagine it ieikJspoatfWOUS.,iuterest?,s,

-v A


I f


f Acr six

l 1

Tr. C. t Br. R. A'""' A'""'-0.D.S.
0.D.S. A'""'-0.D.S. (Gaonelewa Intverslty) M.D
tlvon th al July) A., No. SI AM
(apposite Aru-on School rlayirounn)
Trf, 2-2U Panama.
Phone Panama t-055
' Packet! Shippr Moors
Phonos 2-2451
Laam Ridint
Ridinf & Jumpina dossos loil
J ta 5 p.m. -Phono J-0279
er by appointmani
" K will relieve Your"
corns, faUoussea, naiii
1 (Dr. Scholia trained)
S8 Jiuto Aroscmena Ph. 3-2217
Sub-Freezing Frosl
Blankets Florida
For The Second Day
'MIAMI, Jan. 10 (UP) -- Crop
!4e.!i rose above the $10,000,000
mark today in suh-freezinf! tern tern-IKratures
IKratures tern-IKratures and frost that blanket blanket-e'.l
e'.l blanket-e'.l al lof Florida for the second
si'"imhl day.
W'eathprmen dia 'not' expect re re-.If'
.If' re-.If' until Wednesday; :.
I Fresh vegetables could be ex expected
pected expected to cost more, ;
,,,, Lwll tt.! -wiw
I TT$tTlgS LH;
btans was reported. More than
35,000 acre of veselables were
it in Dade County alone, hard
er' bit area south of Miami
,1'ie "uni'sual" Florida weather
was' blamed on a freak storm hov-
ej'ing off the Atlantic coast be-1
iwcen the mainland and Bermuda
Tourists, paying $-10 a day to
ijiiver m the 40-degree weather,
kfpt'warm at least under the col collar
lar collar thinkinc about their hotel bills'.
The Cactioiiists stayed away in
dluves from the city's famed pools
and beaches; An early afternoon
trtur of; 20 miles of beach yester yesterday
day yesterday showed only five persons on
the sand. , ; .,
(ke Briefed
. (Continued from Page It
the middle of next month.
' 'Later this week, on Thursday.
Mr. Eisenhower will presid at
a! meeting of the National Se Security
curity Security Council. On Friday or
Monday he was expected to have
a-cabinet meeting. He tlso ten ten-ttvely
ttvely ten-ttvely plans a full-dress news
conference next week.
But the White House said
there are no plans to resume
the customary presidential so social
cial social season. And in another move
U lighten the President's ioad,
it was understood that Bernard
M. Shanley, recalled to White
House duty as Mr. Eisenhower's
appointment secretary, would
help eliminate a number of
ceremonial or perfunctory call
efs on the President's schedule.
t Yesterday, JRep, W. Sterling
Tole (R-N.Y.), an original
i:isenhower for President
booster, said he believe Pres President
ident President Eisenhower "should not,
and will not" seek reelection.
'Cole took strong Issue with
House GOP Leader Joseph W,
Martin Jr and. other Republi Republicans
cans Republicans who have predicted Mr,
IJsenhower will seek four more
years In the White House out of
a; sense' of duty.
'"I speak in opposition to those
vfho would urge a President f
admittedly uncertain health to
seek a second term,!' Cole said
irf a speech inserted in the Con Congressional
gressional Congressional Record.
file said his "DiinciDal reason
it that "it is not fair to Dwltrht
IJsenhower to appeal to his
snse of duty by urging him to
rdn again; and that it is not for
the best interest of the countr"
tljpt he attempt a second term"
'Cole said that if Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower does run, however, he will
be reelected.
' '"But I believe that Dwicht
Ti-enhower should not, and wi'l
rot Benin hpcoma a ranriidate
f!- Public office.
I "He will not because of the ;
vry sense, of duty that is svno-'
rjmoi'? with his, name" 'cole "He will transcend the im im-.
. im-. 2,;.iiiauj, iiitimate oI
jluousmo. step down for his j
country's $(i(l. ...
''To Hsk hii' cio of'-c,'H'1 j
tO t;"''C hii ttl- if (-' I "H i
?' -r:!ir ta hi;n prison:


I Street Ne. X ; 1U U CutiuUll TItoM No, 4 J. Fct 4 la Oesa Ave. No. 41 rarest Lefcvro 1 Street
h I Utter? Ham W "B" CmMI i)H into Aiommu An.u IL Vu rru 111
Central Are. U ; t,el Jlr Are A J St. roe Count Aveaoe n Street No. n V.a Eoana Ave.

FOR SALE. Sitting roam tat: 2
bif arm chairs 14 sofa, glatstoa
table. Cheap. 48rh Street X 26,
FOR SALE: leavino Isthmus,
(ailing howsehilel furniture, in in-cludino
cludino in-cludino refrigerator, fat Steve,
living, dining room sets, 4 bad,
2 bicycles. Na. 10 Tivali Ava.
Phona 2-4247.
FOR SALE: 25-tycla refrjgera refrjgera-.
. refrjgera-. tar Wattinghauaa, dining room
suite, chair-bad, 16" fan 25 25-'
' 25-' cyclat, tabla modal radio (25 (25-.
. (25-. cycla), aluminum dinctta sat
with 4 chairs, and tables, caKaa
table, floor lamps, tabla lamps,
baby bed with mattress, 1 high
chair, 1 stroller. S564 Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. Phona 3-3255.
FOR SALE: Bed and night
table $45, 4-burner Norga stove
S50, medium sise bookcase)
black mahogany, $20. Phona 3 3-5366.
5366. 3-5366. FOR SALE. Motorola talavisien,
table model, 17-inch screen, 1
year's use. Save! $150. Lsaving.
Curundu 5242.
UN To Discuss
. (Continued from Pate T)
Nablus, 40 miles north of Am
man, which was under censor
ship. At least two persona were
dead. Arab Legionnaires were
reported to have wounded a
number of persons in Jerusalem,
A dusk-to-dawn curfew was
still in effect throughout the
Four additional U.S. Marines
were sent to the U.S. consulate
on the Jordan side of Jerusalem,
but there were no reports of re renewed
newed renewed attacks on American in
'No Americans were Injured
in the doting and reports to
the contrary are wrong," the A A-merican
merican A-merican consulate In the Israeli
side of the city said. v
Demonstrations 'Occurred.-, in
Damascus, Syria, In support of
the Jordan rioters.
In London, the British For.
ein Office said "a certain a-
mqunt of Communist activity"
helped tonch off the roiting.
Radio Moscow has praised the
rioters as "courageous partisans
fla-htlne "imperialism,"
In a statement broadcast by
the Jordan radio, King Hussein
said he wanted the new govern
ment to "maintain good relations
with all friendly and a i u e a
states." The foremost-question
to consider is Palestine, he em-phalz-ed.
Tilo Returns Frcm
!ee$ Peace Ahead
POLA, Yugoslavia. Jan. '10
fUPi. Yugoslav President Tito
returned todav from a-40-day
visit to Ethiopia and Egypt and
reported he had found unanim unanimous
ous unanimous agreement that the world
situation id "f ar better than it
was yesterday."
Tito was greeted by a 21-gun
salute, a chorus of shiDs' whistles
and sirens and an estimated 60, 60,-000
000 60,-000 shouting Yugoslavs.
He said he was convinced h!s
visit would bring lasting benefit
to Egypt, Ethiopia and Yugosla
via and contribute to consoiica
tion of peace In the world.
. "We reached the unanimous
view that the situation is f
better than it was yesterday,"
he said about his discussions
with leaders of the two countries.
"Millions and millions. "Of ."mon
are ever more actively and ever
more resolutely rising against
every attempt of a new cold war
and war cenerally, which would
he a catastrophe for them and
for the whole of mankind.
- Tito said he had become con convinced
vinced convinced durlne his tour thfct
coonera tion between states writh
different social systems neace neace-ful
ful neace-ful co-existence is not only pos possible,
sible, possible, but easy. '
He said he felt his visit had
contributed to Yugoslavia's pres pres-Uee.
Uee. pres-Uee. -.- -;.':.
Egypt and Ethiopia, he- said,
both looked on Yugoslavia as a
"closest friend." He said the two
countries should be siven assist assistance
ance assistance from the outside. -,
By Telephone
'Imnertiate Coverage
l;.-.l ra'namri 2-5IIC0
nu n m nin i STON


. i

v" w ," I




FOR SALE: One Cadillac four,
door sadjn, 1 941 madel, t-cyl.,
color blue, perfect ; condition,
goad for taxi or for large family
in the Interior Call Walker, tel telephone
ephone telephone 2-5435 or 2-1077.
FOR SALE: 1949 Buick Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. 1564 Margarita ar tele telephone
phone telephone 3-3255
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury
h a r d t a p, excellent condition,
$1400. Phono 2-4131.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
telAir hardtop, all accessories,
perfect, duty paid, $1400. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0806.
FOR SALE: Nash Station Wag Wagon.
on. Wagon. Lew mileage. Engine A-l
conditian. Curundu 5242,
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: Or trade, one speed
boat class B hydro with KG7
Mercury racing engine. Will sell
or trade for car equal value. Call
3-1471. 1171 Margarita.

Streaking Illinois On Top
In Crazy Big 10 Cage Race

NEW YORK. Jan. 10 (TJP)-
That crazy, mixed-up Big Ten
basketball race, where the form
chart has been just a Joke sheet,
took another dizzy spin today as
a result or two more upseis ana
this time streaking Illinois came
out on top. -.
Indiana, ranked No. 6 nation nationally,
ally, nationally, and Purdue had-been tied
for the top spot but both were
major upsets, victims. Indiana
lots Its shooting eya. and bowed
to Minnesota. 77 71, at Minnea Minneapolis,
polis, Minneapolis, and Purdue was beaten by
upset-conscious Michigan, 74 74-67,
67, 74-67, at Ann Arbor, Mich.
These surprises enabled Illi Illinois,
nois, Illinois, ranked No. 5 nationally, to
vault to the top of the famed
league with a 2-0 mark by whip whip-pine
pine whip-pine Wisconsin, 96-77. 1 Ohio
State could have tied for tht
lead, but was beaten by Iowa,
88-73. -'.
This Is a leaeue where defend
insr champion Iowa started as
a hot favorite to win, but. lost
five of its first eight games. Il Illinois
linois Illinois bid for attention then, and
so did Indiana with a nationa
llv televised victory over Wiscon
sin last Saturday.
Iowa, comins out of a "coma'
that saw the Hawkeyes lose four
straight, downed Ohio State by
r secona-naii suage mat creat-
ed an 18-point lead with fouri
minutes left. Robin Freeman of
Ohio State, the nation's leading
scorer, was the game's star,, bow bow-ever,
ever, bow-ever, with 37 points.
Illinois had no trouble down

TV L Pet!
Gibraltar Life ..1 0 1.000
Elks 1414 0 0 .000
Lincoln Life ....0 0 .000
Police 0 ,0 .000
Seymour Agency 0 0 .000
Spur; Cola .....:0v ..000

Gibraltar Life 5, Spur Cola J
In the best .inaugural ever
staged by the Pacific Little-
League, Gibraltar Life took the
measure of tne l9oo cnamoions,
Spur Cola, by the score of the
5 to 3 yesterday afternoon.
Decked out in their new uni uniforms
forms uniforms members of all six teams
paraded to the flag pole. After
the United States anthem was
played each team -was introduc introduced
ed introduced to the overflow crowd In the
stands. Then the Governor toss tossed
ed tossed a perfect strike to his Little
League catcher, Gary Hutchin Hutchinson,
son, Hutchinson, while batter Bobby Bowen
took a cut but missed for the
first strike of the 1956 season.,
Spur Cola Jumped to a three
run lead in the second inning,
when four hits was good. for
three markers.- Bobby Dilfer
started off with a double which
bounced out of the ball park,
Moswell followed suit duplicating
the earlier double. Whitney and
Ferantle contributed safe singles
in the rally.. :
In the fourth Inning. Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar Life .came stormina back and
put the 'fjame on ice. by scoring
ail their runs on all their hits
m, the gnme. t our nits ana a
I wain atcouuiuu lur live runs,
. ii. e r:..

lenot'sh to win the ball game. Hutch'nson, c
' givder. Brandon.- Hutchinson! Orr. If
land Lambona had. the safeties I I'anna
vith Fraunhelm setting the! Hunt, ?b
basr on balls during the rally. 'Lombana 2b"



BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
.Williams Analytical Audit Reports
Fiduciary Capacity
Tel. 2-1945 Aptdo. 414 Pan.
FOR SALE: AKC registered
Beaer Puppies, male and female.
5773-A Sibert St., Oieblo
FOR SALE: Items of clubs fur furniture,
niture, furniture, located at Fart Kebbe
NCO Club. Kds will be accept accepted.
ed. accepted. : -V:'.k- :''
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Houses in -Santa
Clara, fully furnished. Leaving,
must sail Phone 6-441.
FOR SALE: 5 hectares land on
Trans-Isthmian Highway, 9 miles
from Colon. For details call Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-247B after 5 p.m.
ing Wisconsin for Its seventh
straight win.
The experts may be puzzie i a a-bout
bout a-bout Mludoen, but they're pret
ty sure that, national champion
San Francisco will register its
38th straight victory tonight at
the expense of Santa Clara.
Four other high-ranked teams
will see action tonight: soutn
em Methodist (No. 7, vs. Texas.
A. ii M., North Carolina (No.
10) vs.' Virginia, Holy Cross (No
11) vs. Rhode Island, and Mar Mar-ouette
ouette Mar-ouette (o. 18) vs. Valparaiso.
In other leading games last
night; Maryland held first place
in the AtlanNtic Coast Confer Conference
ence Conference by beating South Carolina,
58-53, despite ,21 points by oraay
Wallace; Vanderbilt. ranked o
8, rfouted Georgia Tech, 72-59,
In the Southeastern Conference
while in tht same league, Mis Mississippi
sissippi Mississippi downed Auburn, 79-69
Alabaam beat Mississippi State
87-75and Louisiana State nip nipped
ped nipped Florida, 91-90; in the South Southern
ern Southern Conference, West Virginia
rallied from two losses to rout
V.M.I., 89-65, while William and
Marv Beat Furman. 92-81. and
Virginia Tech downed David-!
son, -i 89-63: Arkansas edged
Texas. 70-67, in the Southwest
Conference although leaaue-i
leading scorer Kay uowns r,i
Texas notched 24: Missouri i'0"t-
ed Kansas, 76-54, in the Big
Seven: Houston trounced Okla Oklahoma
homa Oklahoma City. 78-64 ;and Bill Fb-
ben's 28 points led Detroit to an
81-65 win over Drake.
Hutchinson's hit wa t double.
Each hurler had one bad in
ning, -Dilfer the' Spur. Cola
chucker, pitched : hitless -and
runless ball with the' exception
oi the big inning. Bobby.. Bran.'
don.- the winning hurler.' niter
ed shutout ball except when
Spur Cola scored In the second
stanza. Brandon sent down ten
o f the. Cola boys via strikeout
Both of the first baseman
played sunerb ball. Zelnick mace
two wonderful stabs to rub out
the runners whereas Snyder
played the first sack with poise
However, the fielding gem of the
day was credited to Albritton
center fielder for the Spurs
when m the big inning he snur
fd the rally by. a sensational
coatch of a Texas Leaguer off
tne bat of Harmony,
The box score:
- )
Spur Cola AR R H
Bowen, 2b 3 0 1
Mounts, cf .0 0 0
Albritton, cf ............3
Rybickl, 3b 2
Chase, sh 3
Dilfer. p 3
Boswell, c t.... ........ .3
0 0
0 0
0 1
1 1
1 1
Zelnick, lb 3 1 1
Whitney, rf .....3 0 1
Perantie, if
3 0 1
Bradshaw x '. .
" Ran for Whitney in 'he 6th.
nibraltar AR R II
Eisman. rf . ., ; : . . .0 0
Hermany.' rf
Snyder, lb ...
Fi-aurheim, cf
. .2
'. ,n
i Brandon,
W ilson, ss


ATTENTION 6. I.I Just built
modem furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold villi,
Phona Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT, 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricarda Arias
Street, Campo Alegro. Inquire
37th Street Na. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, porch, living living-dining
dining living-dining room, maid's and laun laundry
dry laundry room, screened, hot water.
Far further details please call
3-4946, 3-6737,
FOR RENT; 2-badreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water, stove, refriger refrigerator.'
ator.' refrigerator.' Clayton 6110 business
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrif orator,,
porch,, dining-parlor room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, garage $60. Ap Apply
ply Apply 112 Via Belisaria Porras,
hear Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartments,
ments, apartments, $45 and $55. North A A-merican
merican A-merican neighbors, homo com comforts.
forts. comforts. Phona 3-0471.
FOR RENT: Apartment, unfur unfurnished
nished unfurnished 2 bedrooms, 2 baths. -maid's
room, pleasant surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. 44th Street No. 32. Phona
3-0815. -.
FOR RENT: Army Inspected
furnished one-bedroom apert apert-,
, apert-, ment with kitchen, hot water.
17-11 4th of July Ave Phona
FOR RENT: Top floor of houto
61 on .1 3th Street, San Fran Francisco:
cisco: Francisco: 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen anal bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, $42. . ';
FOR RENT: Apartments, $30;
rooms, $20. Sabanas, Carrascjui Carrascjui-Ha.
Ha. Carrascjui-Ha. Phono 3-0850 or 2-150S.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,'
51st Street Na. 42. Call Zubia Zubia-ta.
ta. Zubia-ta. phono 3-3337."
FOR RENT! Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment on Ave.
Peru. Available January the 15th.
Phone 3-0746, 3-3099.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart,
ment 2 bedrooms. Tivoli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue and Rochaf No. 12-24. Od-uber-C.
Carrera 2-1032.
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
furnished or' unfurnished, near
Hotel El Panama, Phone 3-5692.
6 p. me on,. Apply 7th Avenue
Esparia 2034 i Sabanas),
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
, $70. 16th Street No. 6. San
franciscg, near Roosevelt Thea Theater.
ter. Theater. '
FOR RENT: Modern apart,
menu furnished, 1 and 2 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms Parque Lefevre, en the
main. Suitable for G: I. families.
Call Bennett's Photo Studio or
2-1282. 3-4818.
FOR RENT: Apartment, living
' room, dininp; room, 2 bedrooms,
stove, refrigerator, everything
independent. 43 rd Street No.
64, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bad-room
apartment, hot water, ga garage
rage garage "El Canerejo." Phone 3 3-5890
5890 3-5890 or 2-1651.

j r

1st prize



Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets
I 5SCa.C3"'(Accui..u!aJcJ) 2. jetO.CJ


Baldwin's lurnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Froback, Balboa 1224.
FOR RENT: Stack houses.
"Seacliff Acres." Phona Panama
past Casino. Law rates. Phono
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Bolboev
Phone Panama) 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished houses oa
beech at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
WANTED:. Vacation quarters
urgently, needed by Army cou couple.
ple. couple. Call Balboa 3314 anytime.
FOR SALE: B.S.A, 650 ec.
Golden Flash. New tires, paint
Job, hat 4 cam. A-l condition.
Call 83-3131.
Havy To Request
Triplin 01 Funds
For Airplane buying
avy Secretary Charles S. Thom Thomas
as Thomas said today the Navy plans to
ask C'oneress to nearlv trtniA h
funds for airplane buying in the
a monins starting next July I,
He also said the new budget for
fiscal 1957 will call for constnir-.
tion of a small atomic powered
cruiser and "I would like to think
that we will be prepared to ask
tor a nuclear-powered carrier in
nscai iaoo. 5
Thomas told reporters the Na-
it v m 1 1 r w iiiiiiiri win ran trit airirkiii-
$2,000,000,000 for aircraft procure procurement.
ment. procurement. This compares with $750,.
iuae vy vuugieas xur me current
r .. L. . ',,,... . .
not ui yrai
The Navy reauest will be in
cluded in the overall administra
tion budget for fiscal 1957, to be
submitted to concress bv Presi
dent Eisenhower Monday. The
budget will call for about $35,50.
'1000,000 in military expenditures,
compared witn the estimated Hi
500,000,000 thss year.
Thomas said the Navv has not
yet decined how big an atomic-:
powered cruiser it will build. But
he described the cruiser as the
next logical step in the Navy's (
transition to nuclear power. It al- j
ready has atomic powered sub-
marines. - I
Thomas also rfTKirtprl that tho
Navy is working with the Air
j orce on an atomic reactor lor
aircraft. He said a seaplane, like
ihi spnmjKtpr that rrashfirl lnel
month in Cnespeake Bay, would
be the most likely candidate for
the first naval atomic powered


VU v s J ;


L .

LL U- J I . ill

FOR RENT; Spacious locale,
ground. Justo Aroscmena Ave Ave-No.
No. Ave-No. 37-11. 37th,
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: For offices. thT
socend and fourth floors of the
Caja da Ahorros Building; also
penthouse on the sixth floor.
FOR RENT OR SALE : Restaur Restaurant
ant Restaurant and bakery, an the Wain.
Bennett's Photo Studio 2-1282,
FOR RENT: Locale being con constructed
structed constructed on Calle Manuel Ma Maria
ria Maria Ycaxa Street, facing Ray Raymond's
mond's Raymond's Clinic, Suitable for of offices
fices offices or professionals. Will con construct
struct construct according to tenant's de de-sir.
sir. de-sir. Phone 3-2021, from 12 to
4 p.m. and 7:30 to 9 p.m.
South Koreans Told
U. J. Would Counter
Reds Willi A-Bombs
SEOUL. Jan. 10 fUPI Artm
Arthur W. Radford assurprl wor
ried South Koreans today the U-
mted Mates will use atomic wea weapons
pons weapons to meet any new Communist
attacK on their war-battered coun country.:
try.: country.:
He added, however, that hn r-nn.
siders new Red aggression unlike unlikely.
ly. unlikely.
The chairman of the joint
cmeis of stall made the atomic
statement to newsmen during a
helicopter tour of the front line
lie is believed to have repeated it
to President Syngman Rhee and
Defense Miniler Sohn won II- when
he Conferred with them here later
in the day.
The, Admiral left by air for To
kyo at 4 p.m.
Radford said yesterday the Ko
rean Armistice 'made it impossii
ble .for1 America to stockpile ato
mic weapons in this country in ad
vance of a Red attack, but his dec
larations of today made it clear
they still might be used.
Brazil's Outlawed
Commy Cell Raided
RECIFE, Brazil, Jan. 10 (UPi
. Police, raided he reelonnl
headquarters of t h e outlawed
vuuiiuuiuai iniiy luuay, ttnesi
led three nartv leaders and sew
ed a large quantity of arms,
grenades ana ammunition. ..

Just arrived froin Switzerland
will repair any kind of waUliy
completely guaranteed.
"J" Street No. 13-23 Panama

a n

are valid for a whole year
(Accczskicd) -5


V i
r - m

t f r -n u

m l

Position Offered
WANTED: Spanish English
stenographer with axptrioneo.
Permanent position. Box 3205,
Panama, R.P.
EMPOLYMENT opportunity for
qualified salesmen an full tim
or par lima basis. Must be ex experienced,
perienced, experienced, have record of previ previous
ous previous success and references. Call
Tropotco, S.A., for interview op opportunity.
portunity. opportunity. WANTED: Women to work
cleaning and packing shrimp at
Pesquerias Oceanicas dc Panama,
J.A Cairo 6a., Parqua Lcfavro,
nert (e Fobrica Cigarrilloa Pa Pane
ne Pane mi in Rio Abajo.
Britain Sends More
Troops To Cyprus ;
As 'A Precaution' :
LONDCW, Jan. 10 (UP) Th8
War Office- today announcd
that additional troops and air airborne
borne airborne units are being flown to
Cyprus "as a precautionary
measure.'" -.'
The announcement contrastsd
with optimistic reports that -a
solution may shortly be worked
out, on the- Mediterranean is-'
land's future.
Field Marshal Air John Hard Harding,
ing, Harding, British Governor of tne
Strategic island, met yesterday
in Nicosia with Archbishop Ma Ma-karios
karios Ma-karios in the first talks thlsyeat
since anti-British terrorism in increased.
creased. increased. The. Archbishop is 'spiritual
and political leader of the is island's
land's island's Greek majority anoVhead
of the Enosls or Union .w 1 1 ix
Greece movement.
BHS Graduate ;
Now Paratrooper
Specialist 3rd Class Gilmore
A. Jones, so nof Mr, and Mrs.
Norbert A. Jones, Box 147, Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Hts. Canal Zone is now as assigned
signed assigned to the 307th Airborne En Engineer
gineer Engineer Battalion, 22nd Airborne
Division, Fort Bragg, North
Carolina Jones Is an Engineer
Supply Specialist and has been
awarded the Parachutist Badge,
and the National Defense Serv Service
ice Service Badge. He attended Balboa
High School before joining the
Army on 11 Jan. 1954. He is now
a member of the famed 82nd
Airborne Division as a para paratrooper.
trooper. paratrooper. II

1.11.1 "I ;



Keep them carefully
40.00 ccumu1ate J)

daili .NTiurArrn
Trtrr-AT. January 13. ir:J
I i
4 v
t M
"- N 1
k I 0
' Also:
35c. lOc.
Robert Mitchum, m
- Also:
CEilTOAL Theatre
DOIVE-in Theatre
Marlene Dietrich,' in
., Also: -Maureen
O'Hara. in
60c. 30c.
Also; Virginia MAYO, In
ith Dennis MORGAN
AT 8:00. P.M.
John Garfield, In
- Also:


TAKING FOOTNOTES! Little Stephan Wehrhahn, grandson
of west German Chancellor Konrad Adenauer (left), is the
middle-man in a conversation between Adenauer and Pres Pres-'sldent
'sldent Pres-'sldent Theodor Heuss at Bonn, The ocassion was a birthday

' , reception for Adenauer
' t-Vt-1
Mfii lYir.f

by Erskine JeJinseri

HOLLYWOOD (NE A) Exclu Exclu-lively
lively Exclu-lively Yours: The lady is a tramp.
The lady 'is Grace Kelly and a
tramp is a role MGM hopes she 11
play after starring in "High So Society,"
ciety," Society," the musical remake of
"The Philadelphia Story." Studio
executives have been discussing
"had girl" stories with her before
she becomes too firmly entrenched
as Miss Kicely-Nicely,
, Jean Peters made up her, mind
about divorcing Stuart Cramer 111
but she's still undecided about a
movie. She nixed two films at lox
recently .without, drawing suspen suspensions
sions suspensions L' : Sylvia Sidney return return-ing
ing return-ing to the Broadway stage in f ro ro-tecti
tecti ro-tecti vY Custody."
Rudy Valiae's making another
bid for xharaeter role stardom.
He'll play a 70-yaar-atd priest In a
Pasadena Playhouse irluetion f
"jtnny Kissed Me." .
Marloa Brahdo'is sai'd to belos belos-ine
ine belos-ine interest in independent film
production because Of the complex complexities
ities complexities of it all Robert Walker,
Jr., son of the late star and Jenni Jennifer
fer Jennifer Jones, celebrated his 15th
birthday. No following m pop s foot footsteps.
steps. footsteps. He plans to be a lawyer ..
Rosalnw iiusseu iuacu ..v
h rnniDaian for the
lion inai sue "i""f- .pir,ni..
her chances in the top catc-
ing t
This I. Hollywood, Mrs Jones:

A mink-draped Clou rumm, fe-ycoma oacx tor a erenr
tet cowboy style, at the bar of sympathetic tolas for a carf
the' Restaurant LaRue. -; ,
.. Selected shorts: There's a
' . x n.ntn Villi 1-

If Wit in the script-. uj"""- i"'snan at tox over re-maKe

rnner played w pei i"""''"
is the King of Siam m The King
,nd rNow he's making themov
l?. V C Ua rnlp" COmDiamt'
.,nctAn ran inric n w

from him. The spirk is still there, Vera Miles live'd it up in London
'avs Yul,. because: :; night clubs with movie actor Gor-
.' lUan -Scott durina filmins'of "23

''It s tna ottrarentw
profawional er a"d !n 'VdtJ't
If, what I get paid fpr. I dont
belitva in accidents.
Xnics Decorations
Figure In Union v
Workers' Dispute s
LIMA..O,. Jan. 10 .(UP-The,
preMciem or a ss.imernauo

a f.iectrica worners union locaii"""- ""vrr fT'i T r0fn'
was arrested today on charges of ede ral Credit Union No 58 9
throwing a Christmas tree b u 1 b will be held Jan. 21 at the Pad-fUlc-l
with red paint at athe auto-! fic Service Center beginning at
mobile of a non-striker. R. Ladd. 7:30 p.m., it has been annouue-
Eollinger. president of IUE Lo-jedby the board of directors ; i
cal 724, was arrested on a com-1 All members of the Credit;
plaint of Ben Doseck who has re-J Union which is entering its:
turned to work at the Westing eighth year of operation have
hoiie plant here. Bollint'er denied I been urged to attend, since mat mat-throwing'
throwing' mat-throwing' the bulb. iters of prime Importance wilj be;
'discussed. i
The first men to fly around the) One of the highlights of the;
world non-stop did it in 10 minutes, (meeting will be a brief address.
Adm. Richard E. Byrd and Floyd delivered by W. G. Purdy, agri-l
Bennett,-on May 9, 1925, few to! cultural credit specialist with j
the North Pole and circled it, 'the Department of Divulgation
Crossing all the meridians of longi-! of the Panama Ministry of Com-

who was bu years oig.

The Witnet: Kermit Schafer
aout a starlet: "No wonder she
gets lost in thought. It's such un unfamiliar
familiar unfamiliar territory." . Overheard
at. the Sportsmen's Lodge: "She
was worried about where her hus husband
band husband was snenrltns his evenines.
S6 one night she went home and
there he -was."
Piar 'AnnaH shntit hr switch
from dreamy innocence ot sultry
aiiure as a nigm-ciuD warmer in
"Port Afrique": "As an actress I
want tn trv all kinds frf rnlps. T
don't believe you have to be typed
- 1 ...! .1 t . ,1
in movies inese uays.
If rotirpmcnt fnv Vira fiaMnn
She's now content to- be Mrs. Her
bert J. Yates. He's president of
Republic pictures . u-i is screen
ing Deanna Durbin s old movies
as possible remake plots for Tim
Hovey, the nine-year-oiq scene
stealer' in "The Private War of
Major Benson." The musicals
would be turned into straight dra dramatic
matic dramatic flickers.. r, ,1
. Hnllvwood't Stinkar of the vear.
Rod Steiger, says he's bowing out
as Mr. oul ca,a aner peing me
man you loved to hate in half a
dozeft movies.. .
"Tha Hardr Thcv Fall" It nil
last Merchant of Menact rolt, nyi
Rod, "bacauta I iust fael that if I
don't call a halt to this typa of
thing I'll ba typed for tha rait of
my lift. I'm going to taka a long
rast, taka off about 20 pounds and
coma back for a crack at soma
to Marlene Dietrich's first mpvie
hit, "The Blue Angel." Dorothy
nandridtrc was slated for the TOl
Now there's italk of a big musical
,V. "rnrmnn .Ihnnc" star
Paces To Baker Street" there.
Georga Glass quotas it: "I lika
anything that rustles money,
skirts and Jane, Russell."
Balboa Federal
Credit Union
To Meet Jan. 21
:ThP rpeularlv scheduled
,n -:-t,-nt the Ralbo,

n j

I'sv Consiliiiibn

To Make Pt!iis!:n
Islamic Republic
KARACHI, Pakistan. Jan. 10
tipi Pakistan Constituent As
sembly yesterday debated on the
draft of a constitution which
will make this nation an Islamic
Republic. .'
Tf the Bl-Daee document is
approved Pakistan will become a
democratic repuDiican govern government
ment government of the federal pattern. It
win h. the first Pakistan Con
stitution since the national be
came free 8J;J years ago.
Under the draft Constitution.
tho npur Rpnnhlic will he the
"Islamic Republic of Pakistan-
headed oy a fresiaeni eiecieu
hv momhprs of the National As
sembly and the provincial leg
islatures, xne rresiueut juuou uc
a Moslem and will hold office
im i norind of ten vears.
Th nenr Nnt.lnnal Assemblv
provided by the Constitution!
will consist of 300 members, half
frnm Vast. Pakistan and half i
111b w n : v
from West Pakistan, with an ad-
.... . a. UK -....nail
aiuonai ten seais iu u
t jinninif Vib fircf font
lor WUuica uuiuig mv v. .. (
years. Members win serve nve
Tha President will aDDoillt a
Primer Minister who commands
the confidence of the -National
Assembly. Ministers of the Cabi
net will be namea Dy tne pre
As an. Islamic state., no law
Trill h naiised which is ODDOsed
to the teaching and precepts of
Islam, ana a special uommiaaum
Is being appomteo to oring e-ristino-
laws into conformity
with this provision.
Thu nppunn ni iriH uuuawLU-
tlon provides that "nothing shall
aitect tne personal ws vi nuu
Mnsipm or the status Of non
Moslem citizens who under the
Constitution are guaranteed e
Tinner i;onsiiiuiiuii. moi
anA Wpf. Pnfetstan divided- by
iha Tiat.inii nf India Will be
inrirpiv autonomous but thi Fed
eral Government, win kiw nvr such matters as
foreign nolicy. defense, foreign
trade and ourrency.
The Constitution as i r a ni e u
ioqvc linnnswered the auestion
of how elections will be held..
Fcmily Of Four
Found Slain
In Missouri
SPRINGFIELD, Mo., Jan 10 -mp
Four oersons were found
dead today on a farm near Spring Springfield,
field, Springfield, apparently the victims of a
triple murder ana suiciae, i u c
sheriff's office reported.
The victims were identified as
Mrs. Delores' Brake. 22, her 3-year-old
child, Janice, her moth Atrs F.thel Keller. 40,
and Earl Brake, 23. father of Jan Jan-1Cfipnri
1Cfipnri Jan-1Cfipnri Snencer. sheriff's inves
tigator, said the killinrs apparent
ly took place, aner mianigm.
All the victims were shot in the
head." The weapon, Spencer saia,
was a .22 rifle. . ; t.
Spencer said no motive for the
slayings and Brake'i "apparent
suicide" was discovered.
Oft Arrested Mail
Carrier Charged
With Jewel Theft
NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (UP) A
mailman hired by the post office
dpanite nrevious arrest was
nheraeA indav with Stealing 108
diamond rings and other jewelry
valued at $35,000 from the mails.
Postal inspectors said Clive s.
Hunter. 38, sold 105 of the rags
tant ttip nrnprs.
Hunter, a mau carrier nntt
Nov. 2, 1953, insisted he was m
nocent. r- ; - ...
,.nn. ronorv tciands were named
for their many large dogs (Latin
cams), says' tneiNauou w
praDhic Society. The canary bird
took its name from this arcnipe
lago, how part of Spain.
0.60 TODAY 0.40
$150X3 PRIZES!
1st' 'Prize .,.... $100.08
2nd ........ 25.00
3rd ........ 1300
4th 10.00
" On the Screen:
. Gregory peck, in
Marilyn Monroe, in










. tic
Dtre'wrarP1940. Tractors and motor
?at horses and mules are
vw -
average higher than in 1955.

Widespread Sleet, Snow, Cold
Hit South, Eastern Seaboard

NEW YORK. Jan. 10 (UP)--I
The worst winter storm in sev-
en years swept the eastern sea seaboard
board seaboard from Maine to Florida
Ram, sleet, snow ana near
gale-force winds buffeted the
North; Atlantic states. Residents
of the southern states shivered
lit below-freezing temperatures
that reached even usually balmy
Miami .Beach and drove vaca vacationists
tionists vacationists indoors.
Dozens of automobiles skid skidded
ded skidded to crashes on ice-coated
streets and highways from Maine
to Virginia and many "pedes "pedestrians
trians "pedestrians fell on perilous sidewalks.
Two men were missing a a-board
board a-board an Air National Guard B-
26 bomber that disappeared irom
thu tanrline Dattern at F ioyd
RprinpH; Naval Air Station on
Long Island at the neisni oi we
ice storm last night. The plane
waa. feared down off the south
shore of Long Island.
At least 10 aeains in nyc
state were blamed on the East
nnae et.nrm the Worst Since a
disastrous sleet storm in 1949.
Many more persons were treated
for sDrains and fractures in hos-
Sieei, snow nu cu,a ';
down the vote slightly In Vb
rinia which was balloting on
" .i .iirattnn nrnnosal.
The storm was attributed to
oor hurricane disturbance
muda and the United State;. It
started with a freezing misi tuat
coated windshields and even
Mii.laciiu onH rnse TO Its hil
C V -iiftflavo -"
terest heights during the mon mon-lne
lne mon-lne rush hour today. r
Many trains ran late because
they were jammed with their
usual passengers ius y010""
who usually drive-;
: una oDi-iiipp wan cut drastlcai-
ly because of hazardous roads.
Many SCHOOLS were ciuscu iui
v,. TVinnsanrta nf Office
workers were late to their Jobs
or did not report at all.
In Washington, a" govern government
ment government workers were given per per-misslno
misslno per-misslno to go borne two hours
early to beat freezing dusk
temperatures. ..
A warm front moved Into the
northern states on the heels of
the freezing weather and melt- nf f Via nrrar and Ice.
creating slush of the snow and
ice, creating slush but eliminat eliminating
ing eliminating many of the hazards.
A unique weather situation
exlsttd in which; residents of
usually wintry Denver, Colo., en en-joyer
joyer en-joyer picnic weather and Port Portland,
land, Portland, Me., was warmer' than
Miami. When the mercury reg registered
istered registered 45 In Portland, it was 44
in Miami.
trarHor Minml temneratures
fell so low that residents had to
scrape Ice off cars parkea oy
rtopical nalm trees. The weath-
! er bureau expected it to ?et
colder again during tne nism
andf armers feared a killing
frnst. would hit their delicate
I j vegetable crops and orange
i groves.
t l r a r i


f k

mm mt r3


4 I MIL.
rn pnntinue to mechanize
vehicle, have
no longer an Important source of
oi iarm niovui..j o----
. . hknaiitr nnuff viiiir iiu
The bitter weather hit Flo Florida
rida Florida only a day after Presi President
dent President Eisenhower returned to
Washington from his Key
West vacation.
The cold weather that greet
ed the President on his return
was expectel to keep up for a
time. 1 r
The Washineton weather bu
reau issued a special bulletin1
saying that the freezing edge 01 j
the massive storm was spread-1
ing west and south.
Snow fell in western Pennsyk
vania, western Maryland, West
Virginia and eastern Ohio and
freezing rain and sleet were
forecast for eastern Kentucky
and Tennessee by tomorrow.
Milder weather moved into
;New England and the St, Law
rence River valley ana raiseu
ttmneratures 'in southeastern
New York state and Wew Jersey.'-.
Washington, D.c, was neariy
paralyzed for a few hours this
morning when freezing tempera temperatures
tures temperatures and a light.rain glazed the
streets with Ice.
Autos and buses were stalled
on hills and police reported
automobile accidents were oc occurring
curring occurring at a rate of about one
a minute.
-.Traffic was slowed to five to
10 miles an hour in the New
York City area, where streets
were coated with ice during the
rush hour
Tha weather hnrefru warned of
possible fllods In areas of Con Connecticut
necticut Connecticut that were stricken last
Mayor Hague Left
Entire Estate ; ;
To His Widow ;
JERSEY CITY, N.J.. Jan.' 10
The late Prank Hague, former
mayor and Democratic political
Dower, left his entire estate to
his widow, Mrs. Jennie M,
Hague, it was disclosed today.
.The will, filed for probate In
tit Riirrnnntp' office here, nro-
vided that Mrs. Hague will get
one nan oi tne estate ouingni
and hold the other half in trust,
receiving the income until she
Safecrackers Nick
Department Stored
For $14,000
RED BANK. N.J.. Jan. 10 fUPl
Theft of $14,000 by thieves
who ripped open a safe was dis discovered
covered discovered today at Steinbach's de department
partment department store.
Store Manager Arthur Lynch
found the safe's door ripped off
when he opened the store, clos closed
ed closed since Saturdya night,
rt wt a m CT3 C3
and "LUX" Theatres
ll l ?

::. ccuclasja:.:z3 r."Aso:i pahll-us

CT3 TT3 V 1 Mud CT3 r3

Pope Pius Approves Psychological,
:. :' f -v V'-':- .;: : :." ', ;-;
Preparation Of Expectant Mothers.

Pnne Pius X said Sunday new
lrkn!nllnd n 1 1 nvi t f A fln Alino :
of childbirth through psychologic-
j ill pi tr.yai abiuii ui cArt,vmin niviii

ireparauon oi expcciam mom-jiors irom u nations in me vaii-ica
do not contrast with Catholicicans hall of benedictions.

I nrinrinlps
The ope said the fact the new
I method hai been worked out to a
; large extent by Russians and "mi "mi-itcrialislic"
itcrialislic" "mi-itcrialislic" scientist does not nec nec-jessarily
jessarily nec-jessarily mean that Catholics
': should reject, it.
The Tope said psycholocial ed ed-jucation
jucation ed-jucation of mothers can in fact
ihave some beneficial side effects
beside the alleviation of physical
12 ff!,rlnff mntVinrQ fl n P t f P T
knowlcHge Of the physical process
of childbirth, it can make them
more aware of its moral signifi significance.
cance. significance.
Also, he said, "if pain and fear
are successfully eliminated from
childbirth, that very fact frequent frequently
ly frequently diminishes and inducement to
commit immoral acts in the use
of arriage rights."
Wrrttan for NEA Service
. ssbj ssej
ss"J A 9 ss8i I'M S
ssej s sse j I'M y
SSBcf AC ssJ i
)sj qjoM Jsav HJiios
ns mnos-MUOff
r f V
9 6 01 f ft A
- l) maos
i 28 01 &
- Z 9 A A
2ES6f b V i8 V
XSV3 l$3.Vi
', 01 V
zx niaoNt
l When North raised to three
hearts in today's hand, South knew
that he wanted to be in a slam
contract. The only question was
whether to bid a small or a grand
Snilfh AnnAaA tn if.. TI1..L
1. v.,. uvbiuuu in U.1C UIU EkJHl'K EkJHl'K-wood
wood EkJHl'K-wood Convention to find out about
t hie nartnAf'B r.nnm MH a i.:
North could show one ace and all
fhrAA nf thn Wliacirl, ki.fl.
would bid six no-trump or seven
oearis, aepenaing on how confi confident
dent confident he felt at the last moment.
. As it happened, North showed
the one ace with the first Black Blackwood
wood Blackwood response of five diamonds,
but he Showed nnlv turn L-inrra sf
- .. .1 1 J u
...u v .tsuuinc ui niA nH.n.
South therefore decided to let well!
cuuugn aione. . ;
would have given South his slam
auiuinaucaiiy,. dui west was
shrewd enough or lucky enough to
the slam depended mostly on how
ouuiu nanuiea me aiamonas.
Declarer won the opening spade
lead with the ace of spades, drew
two rounds of trumps, and then
uesmea io maice a aiamona play.
The "safety" play that you see in
many books is to cash the king of
diamonds first and then finesse the
jack. That would lose the slam in
this case. ..' -.
South wasn't interested solely in
a safety play that would protect
hira only against a singleton queen
in the West hand. West had al already
ready already made a short looking spade
lead and had disclosed a singleton
in hearts, so was most unlikely to
have a singleton diamond. South
instead finessed the jack of dia diamonds
monds diamonds on the first round of that
suit, thus giving himself protection
against any singleton at all in the
East hnnrf
West took the queen of diamonds
and led another spade to get out!
safelv When Smith latpr eashort I


the ace of diamonds, East couldn't!
follow suit. Hence South could if
safelv finesse dummy's nine of di- 1

amonds to bring in his twelfth
ET1 C3 CZ2 O C3 C3
on JANUARY 13 of I
m m I

"TN tt "t
ftM mm


VTakcn in itself, this technique

contams n o t
thing objectionable
f ff m HiAMnl nAint ft I'lAlU l. IliA1
Pope told a gathering of 700

; a "niaienairiiic ideology. but ne ne-"The
"The ne-"The Ideaoloffv nf thp resparrh-! said Rritish Sripntisf franllv nirlp"

er or scientist is not in itself evi--rcad
kence of the truth and value of
what he has found and outlined,"!

the Pontiff said.
He said some rrnrni7rd snVnli. i
fic principle "are not pagan be i

cause (their discovers! Pytha-ldid

fioras and Hippocrates were
gans, or cnnstian Decause r a s s-teur
teur s-teur and Mendel were Christian.
The Pope warned howver a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst idolizing science or tik,
ing' Individual correct discover
ies of "materialistic" scientists
as proof that their materialistic
philosophy is correct.
He said that
Pflfnnlir mninnr ;
is free to
logical techniques as a means to

rcauce me pains ot chiibirth. or,tican and Italian radio network.i''
refuse them and accept suffering! &
like Jesus Christ and "manv; Tmmerlitelv after thn rritat nf.

men" did.

J he Pope made clear he wasjapplaud several thousand faithful-

referring only to psychological
preparation of expectant mothers,
and not to "artificial" methods of
painless childbirth, such as anaes anaesthetics
thetics anaesthetics or hypnosis.
j The Pontiff said it is still too
jearly to say whether some scien scien-I
I scien-I tists are correct in claiming that
j childbirth was originally painless,
i and became painful through the
Power of Ases, in

A great cast Is required for a great picture, and this Is
just the case in the filming of "20,000 LEAGUES UNDER
THE SEA," the extraordinary motion picture In Cinema Cinema-r
r Cinema-r Scope and Technicolor, in which the-principal roles are
, enacted by such distinguished actors as: Kirk Douglas,
James Mason, Paul Lukas and Peter Lorre.
This marvelous production, pride of the seventh art,
will be released simultaneously at the Central and Lux
Theatres, starting next Friday. It's an RKO release. Advt.


BALBOA 6:15 7:50
f V..1''- AX.
An 41.1. -SO AT.3TS ctv.t
Wed.-Thnrs. "Not As A Struget"
6:15 A 7:50
PARAISO 6:15 8:30
VNTA CRUZ 6:15. 7:50

centuries only through suggestion

and "conditioned relcxcs.'
TK Dara rml 41 (kutAvw aI

doc-("conditioned reflexes" was work-!

out dv me iouowers oi nus-'
sian scientist Pavlov, who follow'
forked out similar' tech,
niques 06 a non-materialistic phi-.
The Pope said the words of God
In F.v in npnfvis 3 1ft ''in n i I n
shall you bring forth children"
not contrast with the discover
ui pcHiucaa ciiwuuii ill iiicviiuus.
He said that 'in.punshing Eve;
God did not wish to forbid nor diL
he forbidmothers to make use oi
means which render childbirtlr
easier and less painful." 4
After his lengthy speech to the
doctors, Pope Pius recited t h e
"Angelus prayer in the private
rhanrl nHininino tho nanal hprl.4
rnnm Tha ivnitsl prnirmaniprl
Court, was broadcast over the Vav
uhe "Angelus,'' the Pope appeared
at the window of his bedroom tat
who has gathered in the spacioua
St. Peters Square. As the Pope-
raised his arms in a token of em em-hraeinct
hraeinct em-hraeinct he nilsrims. 500 white
doves were released from a rortff
of the apostolic palace. The white
dove, symbol of peace, was chos-
en by Pope Pius, to be placed la
his coat-of-arms when he was e e-lected
lected e-lected to the Pontificate in Fcb.
a Great Picluro:
DIABLO IITS. 6:15 8:30
Wfit "jfptTt-H'ap.M.iN'
MARGARITA 6:15 8:25
Danny KAYE
Technicolor I

Dennis O'KKEFE Abbe LANE
Wednesday Thursday "HICIilTA"

I "Cave of The
3 :U 0
'CAMP BIFRt) f.1i Bi
'1.0 vl F NO Mr ft M'f.

V"'" m OTinrtaW tttnt.-1 mei'ca.


r. gs"Eicht

TI I TIT, JM'A-.T ir J
I 1
71 O U
! i r
ii W

20 Pros To Participate In Tomorrow's Clinic

Snead, Harbert, Bayer,
Thomson, De Vicenzo And

;0 thers In Driving Contest

Some 20 outstanding golf profes-
Sionals from Argentina to Spain
to the United States and Mexico
Nvill participate in the Golf Clinic!
at the Panama Golf Club tomor-
row (Weonesuay) afternoon start-j
Jng at 4:30 p.m. and featuring a
owvng contest at tne end of the
fclinic. The clinic will officially o-!
pen the 1956 Panama Open wmcn
carries $7500 in prize money fori
for the professionals.
The driving contest has. been;
added to tne already attractive Pa-1
nama ODen at the request of the
colling public in view of the fact,
that the tourney will feature some
of the greatest long ball hitters
uch as George Bayer (Panama
Shrimp Co.), Sam Snead (El Pa Panama
nama Panama Hotel), Roberto de Vicenzo
(Viceroy), Jimmy Thomson
(Spalding) and Chick Harbert
(ESSO) to mention a few. Each
pro will hit three drives in the di direction
rection direction of the number, one green,
and the longest drive will earn
Jimmy Thotjisort will be master
of ceremonies and will Introduce
each of the Dros before asking him
to go through his paces while
Thomson describes the swing and
the art of hitting the ball down
the fairway without a hook: or
slice. Thomson's side remarks
should add touch of laughter to
the Clinic.
Immediately following the cli clinic,
nic, clinic, a cocktail parly will be held
in the Clubhouse through the cow
tesy of National Distillers. The
nlflvr will be auctioned In the
Calcutta pool during the cocktail
party. In addition, the names of
the players in the tripleta will be
drawn. Tripleta tickets at two dol-
.60 .- .30
- t:1D n.Tfl.
111 i li'ZI
PftWV IHt-1 rr mn ..J
M! ) M M
. loiraoi
Todoy Encanto .75 5
WAi:00! $113.00
Gene Evans, in
"STL! L Hi LMtT"
Tom Conwny, In
7c'd. 10
".-u.nG Id i.M ."
Tf'M (,aiu s rf f."

lars a piece will be on sale, and
the winner Is guaranteed a mini-

mum of $2,000 for his two bucks.
monio tenia, sponsored a a-gain
gain a-gain this year oy uVD and the
defending champion, was t he
iirst pro to arrive. Cerda flew
in Sunday from Argentina. Don
Roberto de Vicenzo (Viceroy).
arrived this morning at 10 a.m.
from Mexico City and k
scheduled to play this afternoon.
iweniy pros and amateurs from
the United States will arrive at1
2:J0 a.m. Wednesday on the In
teramericano from Miami, Fla.
Many of players are flying to Mia
mi today from California and all
will meet ati the Miami Interna International
tional International Airport tonight to head for
Panama at the same time. ,.
Tickets for the clinic (which in include
clude include the cocktail party) will be
on sale a tthe entrance to the golf
club Wednesday afternoon. Admis Admission
sion Admission will be one dollar. Due to the
large crowd expected, it is sug suggested
gested suggested uiat fans arrive at the
Golf Club before 3:30 p.m. They
will be able to watch some of the
pros practicing or playing before
the clinic starts at 4:30 p.m.
The committee in charge today
released thr pairings below for the
first two rounds.
No. 1 TEE
Jim DesLondes Jr
Jorge Paz Rodriguez
G. Young
Daev Drennan
Paul Moran
E. Pearsall
R. Cramer
Ma hone
T. Blake
v. fitoanmn
F. Morrice Jr.
Don Uause
8:40 -A.
E. Gerrans ?
A. L. Morales
Bill Gross
Cal Riggs, .pd. i
Jack Smith, pd.'
Dale Bean, pd.
-V, Jankus, pd.
Al Saarinen
Anlbal Galindo, pd. r
. 9:10
W. E, LcBrun, pd.
R. L. Mills, pd.
J. P. Oliver, pd.
. :20
Marvin Chadwick
Charles Heck
Don Mavor
. 9:30 .... '
T. R. Connor
C. S. MeGowan
Ernesto de la Guardia Jr.
R. Jurado
L. E. Moya
G. Saenz
L. Hakspiel
H. Mjtten Jr.,
J. Saenz
D. Goodman
D. Nevergall
J. Brophy
R. Reid
C. Rodriguez
P. Molina
J. de la Guardia Jr.
P. Greenwald
D. Bisplinghoff
. 11:45
H. Macxviunay
r rctland
H. Castillo
J. Ferrer
K. hulcuinson
R. M. Arias ii.
J. Thompson
G. Bayer
A. iviacari'bu
Eu rurgoi
ti. ttdUMllS
T. Tiso
Lou Worsham
A. Palmer
R. 'jeV'i'.
.1 :13
.. i J im
Chick' Harbert
Sam banead


Signing Key' Players For '56

NEW YORK, Jan. 10 (UP)
The Cleveland Indians are wast wasting
ing wasting no time bringing their key i
young players Into line lor the
1956 campaign.
General manager Hank Green Green-berg
berg Green-berg revealed yesterday that Al
Smith, perhaps the American
League's most versatile player,
had signed for an estimated
$18,000. Rookies Rocco Colavlto
and Rudy Regalado also came
to terms, joining the y o u n g
pitching trio of Her Score, Ray
Narleski and Don Mossl In the
if old
Smith, who finished third
in the "most valuable player"
1 award voting, hit .306 last sea season.
son. season. He played all three out out-field
field out-field positions and also ap-
i peared at shortstop, second
base and third base. He was
the only Cleveland player to
appear in all 154 games of the
The Chicago Cubs reported
that pitcher Paul Mlnner and
catcher Harry Chlti have sign
ed, giving them a satisfied list
of 11 players. Minner had a 9-9
record last season while Chlti
hit .231 in 13 games.
First-baseman Preston Ward
and pitcher Bob Purkey came to
terms with the Pittsburgh ,T l
rates. Ward hit .212 In 84 games
last season while Purkey had a
2-7 record before he was op optioned
tioned optioned to New Orleans.
The Brooklyn Dodgers re revealed
vealed revealed that outfields Genu
Cimoli and Bob Wilson had re-
turned their signed contracts
and also certified pitcher
Sandy Koufax's holdover two two-year
year two-year contract. Cimoli and Wil Wilson
son Wilson will be among eight candi candidates
dates candidates for Brooklyn's regular
left field post. Koufax had
2-2 record last" season and will
be studied carefully next
spring because southpaw John Johnny
ny Johnny Pod res is headed for Army
service." "' :...,
The Dodgers also said they
will meet the Indians in an ex exhibition
hibition exhibition game at' their Jersey
City "home away from home"
on the night of April 30. The
Dodgers will also play seven reg regular
ular regular league games In Jersey City.
Scorers For Open
Tourney Announced
Attention all women golfers!
This is the set-up for the scor scorers.
ers. scorers. Bobbie Hughes and Sylva
Carpenter are in charge of
scoring and Frances Sanders
is in charge of the blackboard,
- The line-up for Thursday is
as follows: Liz Hadlev, Mary
Bucolo, Cleo Burns, Ethtl Per
anti, Jean Stlrewalt, Jean
Alexander, Erlene Dials, Ma Marian
rian Marian Taylor. Peggy Dickerson,
Viola Pavllck.
The line-up for Friday is:
trene Robinson, Viola Pavllck,
Katie Call, Peggy Porter, Jane
Wilson, Ruby Kruger, ejan
Stlrewalt, k Erlene Dials, Lii
Hadey. . .:
The set-up for Saturday and
Sunday will be listed later in
the week so be sure to read
your sports page,
A. Ccrda
Doug Ford
C. Harper
. No.
10 TEE
G. Fish
J. Johnson
R. G. McAmis
J. Lally
E. Eder
G. Shaw
- 8:20
M. Kandrin
James O. DesLondes
H. F. Donovan :
C. Lanza
J. Vance
Bill Dickens
E. Campos
H. Barrett
J. A. Hali
T. A. Clisbre
Harvey Beall
Bob Medinger
D. W. Russell
Ben Sewell
Jim Ridge
Jack Shown
J. Kincaid
Gordon Field
' 9:20
F. K. Brown
E. Tankersley
C. Nicoles
D, Hermann
R. Mctzor

,W. Momhan
C. Matthews.



JUNIOR MERMAIDS Three proud little misses winners of
the l and under age group. Trophies donated by the now ex extinct
tinct extinct Pedro Miguel civic Council in last year's Annual Gamboa
Civic Council Swim Meet. 1st, Susan Shirk; 2nd, Linda Benton;
3rd, Lillian Thomas. j

Navy Edges Powells In 12th
In Atlantic Twi-Loop Opener

Atlantic Twilight Battbalf
C. H. S.
Navy 6, Powells 5 (12 innings)
ihe very opening of the l!)5fi
Atlantic Twilight Baseball loop at
mi. nope was clear indication that
the two teams that battled down
to the wire for the '55 crown will
be at it again this year. But it
was Navy that drew first blood
this time, scoring a 6 to 5 deci
sion over the defending c h a m m-pions,
pions, m-pions, Powells, in a game that
went 12 innings and provided
more than its share of soectacul-
ar thrills when Navy, twice with
the game apparently wrapped up
and ready to go home, allowed
Powells to recover enoueh tn ti
the score until the fateful 12th
when the Tars nushed across the
winning tally and Were able ; to
hold the losers for a 6 to 5 win.
Steve Sobkowiak, lean N a v v
right-hander, pitched stcller ball
in posting his first win of the sea season.
son. season. In addition the Navy pitcher
supplies much of the timely punch
needed to win the opening game


Samuel Friedman Inc.
. -'.'j .. ..r. .... .. ,r '" 'v ; : 6-'""-' '-
Stun Siu"J"Sfutib
Five Solid Colors
Also in Ve ical Stripes '
All with "SaniP V Hat and Label


No lime

of the season. . Sobkowiak also
scored a pair of the Navv tallies
and stood up brilliantly under' se severe
vere severe pressure, even when he
was badly shaken up along the
first base line in a coolission with
Powerlls hurler, Noel B i b s o n,
Powells hurler, Noel Gibson,
was charged with the loss for Pow Powells.
ells. Powells. 1
' ine vnstODai Mien hcnonl nine
did not fare too well Sunday aft
ernoon in an eximbition contest a
gainst Army Atlantic that follow followed
ed followed the regular scheduled Navv.
Powells game. C.H.S. dropped the
practice game 9 to 1. Tonight the
iigers irom Cristobal take to the
field in earnest against the defend-
in chanpions of 1955. Powells.
It is doubtful If the Powells ace,
Noel Gibson, will again be called
upon to work this game, though
he has earned over the years, the
title of "workhorse of the league.
cut Gibson worked 12 hard in
nings on Sunday, and might call
uflon either Bell or Ridge to try
ana DreaK into the win column
against Cristoball High School. No
starter has been announce for the
Tigers either, but Kaiser Bazan
seems the logical choice to defend
C.H.S. against any big scoring
plans of the defending champs.
Made in the
English "Dak"
Belted Model


In Pastel Colors and
the conventional colors
in Dacron Wear-Wash
-and no-pres constriiiiic

;;GoIf Clinic

To Start Open
Tomorrow Pivl
The 1958 -Open Golf Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament will start tomorrow at 4:30
p.m. when top professionals
from the United States, South
America and a lone one from
Panama will show their skills
at the Golf Clinic, one of the
most important event or tne
The lone Panamanian pro professional
fessional professional is Carlos "Calito"
Rodrigues, Pro at Ft Clayton
Golf Club, had one of the top
golfers In the Panama Golf
Club. Rodriguez, is what you
can call a good success stor.t.
A former caddie at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Golf Club, rose from the
ranks to become the top Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian golfer on the Isth Isthmus.
mus. Isthmus. The golf clinic will be In
charge of Jimmy Thomson, well
known U. S. pro who is an ad
visor of the Golf Department of
the Spalding Co., and the hard
est hitter in the game today. His
drives have reached 400 yards,
which has made him the world
champion In several driving con
Most of the professionals have
already arrived and are nrac-
ticing at the Golf Club. Antonio
Cerda arrived Sunday night and
yesterday snot an easy 72. His
drives are excellent and his put putting
ting putting better than ever.
Th Panama Golf Club is
now. in tip top shape for the
tourney, All the roughs and
fairways have been smoothed
out, and some holes have been
made longer, by as much as
30 yards. Hole No. 14, has been
made longer by about 25 yards.
The tee has been moved back
to make your drives more dif difficult.
ficult. difficult. Anlbal Macarron. the Profes
sional at the Club, has taken
personal care of the greens. They
are smoother than ever. The
sand traps have been refilled
with fresh sand which will make
the shots from them more dif difficult.
ficult. difficult. Cave-In
1. no-
Chesterfield-. An nvn a
Bernard, 2b-ss ....5 2 2. 1 3
.........9 O J 10
Stewart rf a n 1 n
lJnkll 1 a
E. Osorio, lb 5 1 2 13 0
wueen, e 4 11 7 0
Parris. 3b-2b ....4 12 13
rrescou, rr,...:...4 1 l n 0
Fpradeau, ss .. ..3 0 2 1 5
xumineiu, 3b ....0 1 0 0 0
rcoDin.snn n A n n n
-- x- ....." v u u 4
Robert 1 o 0 0 0
Hurneue, p o 0 0 0 0
38 7 12 27 13
Snur Cola AB
Moore, ss-lf .....5
Charles, lb-3b ..,.5
Lopez, 3b-ss ....i4
Glenn, cf v.. 4
12 2
1 0
Orenald, If .,.,,,.3
Thome, lb ...... !l
P. Osorio, rf 4
Al. Brathwaite 2b 4
Tueerson. n s
Arthurs, p . . . .,o
tyc; aramwaue ...1
37 4 9 27 13
Archie Brathwaite rolled out
Score by innings:
fjhest 000 010 0607 12 1
Spur Cola 001 110 001 4 9 2
Summary (
Errors: Alonso Brathwaite;
Lopez. Bernard. RBI's: Tuger Tugerson,
son, Tugerson, Kellman, E. Osorio, Charles,
Queen 2, Bernard, Schell 2. Two
base hits: Glenn, Kellman.
Moore, Prescott. Three base hits:
Stewart. Home runs: Tus:erson,
Queen .Doubleplavs: Brathwaite,
Moore, Charles. Earned rws:
Spur Cola 3, Chesterfield 5.
Stolen- bases: Moore. Struckout
by: Robinsno 5, Tugerson 6,
Burnette 2. Base on balls off:
Tueerson 3, Arthurs 1, Burnette
1. Left on base: Chesterfield 8,
Spur Cola 7. Pitcher's record:
Tueerson 5 runs, 11 hits in 7
innines (pitched to four batters
In 8th), Robinson 3 runs, 7 hits
in 7 innings. Winning pitcher:
Robinson (3-4). Losing pitcher:
Tugerson (4-1). Umpires: Hinds,
Coppln. Time of game: 2:36.
newsprint .Price
lifted 4 Bclfcrs
COOSA PINES,' Ala.. Jan. 10 10-(UP)
(UP) 10-(UP) The board of directors of
the Coosa River Newsprint Co.
announced today a hike of $4 a
ton in the price of newsprint to
its stockholders-customers.
The company said the Increase
would offset onlv partly the in increase
crease increase in manufacturing .costs.
A. G.. Wakerman. Coosa Riv River
er River president, said the new bill billing
ing billing price to all customers will
he km,-ft-$4 increase
over a price he said had prevail

Yankees' Stempel, Harris
Oppose Spur Cola's Trice,
Clarke In Big Doublelieadejp
. The onrushing; Carta Vieja Yankees, now" defi definitely
nitely definitely in the pennant race three and one-half games
behind Spur Cola, take on the leaders tonight in a
doublcheader at the Olympic Stadium.
Up until recently the Yanks were trailing; seven
games off the pace. But thanks to their five straight
wins over Chesterfield, they are now within striking
Last night, the Chesterfield Smokers scored six
runs in the eighth innintr in takA nwav whi uiaj

hkc sure victory from Jim Tugerson and the Soda-

A Carta Vieia sween tnnlaht.
would place them only one and
one-half games off the pace and
uie iamoKers would move up to
wiree games Demna spur cola.
Only three eames would then
separate the three teams.
Yankee manager Al Kubskl
has named Cookie Rtemnei rn-1
and Bill Harris (1-3) to start
on tne mound against Bob Trice
to-zj ana vioert Clarke (1-1).
Last night Tugerson hit a
pitch by Humberto Robinson
over the right centerfield fence
for. a homerun in the third
frame to put the Sodamen in
front 1 to 0.
Single runs in the fourth and
fifth gave Spur Cola a com
fortable lead but in the eiehth
me emoicer nreworK started.
Chesterfield had tallied in the
fifth for their first marker.
Ellas Osorio singled to rieht.
Billy Queen hit the first nitch
nign over tne lert item fence
for his fourth homer and Chest Chesterfield
erfield Chesterfield had tied up the score.
Clyde Parris kept up the fies
ta with a single to right and
was held up at third when Bob
by Prescott hit a ball that hop hopped
ped hopped over the rightfield fence for
a ground rule double. That was
all for Turgeson for the nleht.
as Stanley Arthurs took over on
the mound.
With Eugenlo Houradeau
ready to take his place at the

Spur Cola ,10 '5 .667.
Carta Vieja 6 8 ,428 -' 34'
Chesterfield ........... 8. 11 .421 4
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
J Chesterfield 7, Spur Cola 4 ...
TONIGHT'S GAMES (2)-6:00-Olympic Stadium
Carta Vieja (Stempel 0-1 and Harris 1-3),
Spur Cola (Trice 5-2 and Clarke M) ';

Ukkojm bask
and Ssidi d$ udk Id

"Slamming Sammy" SNEAD
Winner of the
. Sponsored Again by

'I 1

4 Ml

I plate manager Joe Nachio sent
Joe Tuminelli tn hat fnr h;

and skipper Leon Kellman had
mm put on intentionally to
load tne bases.
David Roberta was sent to hit
for RoDinson but he popped up
to the shortstop for the first
out. .
Manito Bernard hit a ground grounder
er grounder to third that Hector Lopea
had to go to his left for, but he
bobbled the ball then made a
bad thoow past Kellman and
Parris and Prescott scored,'
Bernard ending up on second,
and Tuminelli at third.
Danny Schell'i single tocen tocen-ter
ter tocen-ter brought in the runners,
and the inning ended when
Schell was out stealing Catch Catcher
er Catcher to scond-baseman, and Bill
Stewart grounded out short shortstop
stop shortstop to first. ..... 'ii i
The losers scored their final
run. which wa unearned, in
the ninth.
Robinson picked up his third
win against four losses., Wally
Burnette, worked the last stanza.
Losing hurler was1 Tugerson,
whodropped his first verdirt. w
has won four. -
Only two umpires worked the
game.. Willie Hlndg wa- behind
the plate with Lorenzo Cnnnin
on the bases.
Chief umpire Dal Thornton
was absent beraus of hi. wHf'
reportedly serious illness.
,..";. S

ed since Nov. l, 1352.


tzz ri3:.Li A?:rr.ic.iN an ixrirrxrurr daily. .vnnrAiza.
- IT
1 r
7 y
- d J w
M V M it


Duke 68, North Carolina State
Wake Forest 76, North Carolina
Florida State 78, Miami (Fla.)
Richmond 78, Geo. Washington
Syracuse 71, Navy 65.
Vanderbilt 84, Tennessee 67.
Maryland 71. Clemson 63. v
Kentucky 104, Georgia Tech 51.
Auburn 81, Mississippi St. 8,
FQrman 102, Newberry 53.
West. Ky. 88, Murray iay
.Florida 61, Tulane 54.
Louisiana St. 96, Georgia 77.
Alabama 69, Mississippi 65.
.Bethel (Tenn.) 91. Delta St.
(Miss) 77. ,
East Ten.. 70, Tusculum Tenn.)
Morehouse 70, Clark (Ga.) 53.
Western Carolina 97, Pi.edt

it ucaiciu
I CGa) 96.

Va. Union 67, Morgan state 65.
Berea 92. Centre w.
Georgetown (Ky) 89, Louis
Bapt. i4. ..
Transylvania 79, Bellarmine 69.
' Carson Newman 78, King (Tenn.,)
72. 1
Morehead (Ky) 93, Mid. Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee 70.
Jackie (Ala) St. 81, U. Ga. (At.
Dv) 75.
. Birra. South. 90, Chattanooga 44.
v Fayctteville (NO 90 Shaw
(NO 77.
. Roanoke 80, Baltimore 74.
- Virginia 71, Virginia Tech 66.
Bridgewater 87, Randolph- Ma Macon
con Macon 72,
Lynchburg 59, Catholic Univ. 57.
Mercer 92, Clenthorpe 49.
South. (Memphis) 74, How. (A (A-la)
la) (A-la) 69.

Klkl IB Wl MM ..
Richmond Prof. Inst. 73, bauau-;
Georgetown (DC) 78, Loy. Bait
-La. Tech 75, S'west U. 49.
. Xavier (N. Or.) 90, Ft. Val.
(Ga.) 48.
Tenn St 98. Knoxville 80.
Tenn Tech 71, East. Kentucky
, Erskine 100, Presbyterian 95.
- Benedict 74, Florida A & M 72.
(.High Point 58, Catawba 55.
Lenoir Rhyne 98, Appalachian
. East Carolina 105, Elon 69. .,
Wofford 100, -Col. of Charles.
ISC) 66
Line. Memorial 89, Union (Ky)
"Lincoln (Mo) 70 Ken. Stale 69.
John' Hopkins 72, Tow son
(Mdt 66.
Milligan 72, Emory & Henry 58.
. V t -EAST
Davton K, Iona 64. 64.-Colgate
Colgate 64.-Colgate "86, NYU 69:
Columbia 73, Cornell 67. -Princeton
90, Dartmouth 82.
Penn 63, Brown 54.
St. Joseph's (Pa.) 76, Muhlen Muhlenberg
berg Muhlenberg 71.
Harvard 60, MIT 59.
- LaSalle 87, West Virginia 71.
Holy Cross 59, Fordham 53.
Cahisius 74, St. Bonaventure 73.
Pitt 77, Westminster (Pa.) 67,
Colby 59, Amherst 56.
Seton Hall 68, Bosston College
Connecticut ,88, Rhode Island 86.
Mass. 84, St'. Michael's (Vt.) 82,
Trtnitv Ponn.) 60. Wesley an 54
Washington & efferson 74, Thlel
Bostoa Univ. 64, Army 48.
Williams 92. Bowdoin 72.
Baldwin-Wallace 77, Siena 64.

(Ten) 66, i
Wash'n (Md) 91, West. Mary-Va.)
land 89.

Freedom Of Movement Is
First: Essential In Attire

- Second' of U Illustrated and in instructive
structive instructive artlelat written -far
NEA Service
Match Game Champion
FREEDOM of. movement is very
important in the attire of any ath athlete.
lete. athlete. -i
If your skirt-is too straight 6r
tight, you will be restrained it
your run to the 'foul Jine. If it ir
too full, the ball will hit it wher
you deliver. :
The main 'thing about you you-blouse
blouse you-blouse is ."that i t is full enough
sp '.
a good, healthy follow through.
This can be accomplished with
pleated back, cat sleeve. or plea'
ed sleeve.
You can' bowl in any outfit th;
meets the requirements, but you you-best
best you-best bet is .a-, regular bowlin'
dress made by a reputable manu
facturer for v the purpose. Som'
;ot the newer styles are extreme1'
Whatever you wear, remembe
that a sliD which hanes and t
crooked stocking seam are just
as unsightly on the lanes as any anywhere
where anywhere else.
NEXT: Grips.
Wane's attire stresses freedom of


- V 21

" j;f 'ft yyy

College Case Scores

Clarkson 91. Norwich 84.
Niagara 86, Western Ontario 75.
Marietta 71, Waynesburg 67.
Geneva 90, Youngstown 66.
Rochester 78, Alfred 61.
Ppnn State 54. LehiEh 39.
Hobart 80, Univ of Puerto Rico!
American Intl. 97. Brandeis 83.
Yeshiva 82, Paterson Tchra 62
Adelphia 79, Bridgeport 67.
Pratt 96, Brooklyn Poly 82.
TufU 89, Clark (Mass.) 71.
Worcester Tech 74, Lowell Tech
60.;nn f&fs 1 ?3. Hillver.
49-7 -7" :.

Plymouth (N.H.) 88, are ii.h-n.

mack 70.
Newark Rutgers 73, Bloomfield
Plattsbureh 74. Oneonta 65.
Ithaca 78, Wilkes (Pa.) 74.
CCNY 92, Rutgers 80.
Stonchill 84, Boston Tchrs. 66.
Springfield 98, New Hampshire
N Hav'n Tch. 78, Albany (NY)
tech. 69.
Cortland 73, Lemoyne (NY) 72.
Oswego 81, Harpur 59.
Lebanon Valley 85, Gettysburg
it irrtinhftrn 74. i
urdavn 1R f)avi L T.-
kins 66 ' I
.m n! i. ( 1 01 FrTMrlc.
50Bl- """"" Vi" -,
Indiana (Fa.) 7, urove v-uy
Swarthmore 71, Ursinus 64
Kutztown 71, East Stroudsburg
MillersvUle 73, Lock Haven 41.
Alliance (Pa.) 85, Gannon 81.
W.Va. Tech. 123, Beth. (W.Va.)
rntnt (O.) Stale 91 W.Va I
State 79. .. ...
Salem (W.a.J ws, urai in.
83. .....
Concord (W.Va.) 113, Potomac
.... . ,A II,
st. 112
Bucknell 65, Carnegie Tech 60.
Kings (a.) 74, Mansfield (Pa.)
Northeastern 65, Maine 64.
F. M. 90, Dickinson (Pa.) 71.
Lycoming 84, Susquehanna 67.
NY Maritime 69, Cooper Union
West Liberty 86, Shepherd (W.
New Palli Tchrs. 77, Potsdam
Buffalo (NY) State 71, Brock Brock-port
port Brock-port 65.
Penn Military 69, Haverford 58.
Alb. Phar. 99, Castlcton (Vt.)
Tch 85.
Drcxel 75, Delaware az.
. Indiana 75, Wisconsin 71.
Cincinnati 74, Duquesne 52.
Mich. State 65, Iowa 4. .
vKan. State' 68, Iowa Slate 64.
Michigan 81, Minnesota 79.
Purdue 68, Northwestern 54.
Kansas 77, Oklahoma -65:
DePaul 77, Notre Dame 74,
Detroit 80, Tulsa 72,
M'quctte 85, N.Orl's Loyola 68.
Bradley 80, Wichita 59.
Drake 80, Chicago Loyola 74.
Wittenberg 73, Otterbein 62.
Capital 90, Heidelberg 80.
John Car'l 96, Slip'y Rock 58.
Wash. (St.L.) 86, Missouri
Mines 57.
Butler 72. Depauw 68.
Frnklin 70. Marian 50.
Valp'iso 85, St. Joseph's (Ind.)
Ferris 63. Adrian 59.
Alma 100, So. Tech 79.
Albion 54, Kalamazoo 50.
Vincennes (Ind.) 79, Rio Gran Grande
de Grande 75.
Marshal 85, West'n Mich. 72.
Bluffon 77, Giffin 57.
Wene's attire s'f" freedom
af woyement.
Opan Nifhtlr Iran
.1:00 a-m.
r-rnittnnt mr

f 11 .-
. ,; ..v.
- .)
?: V'.
p I I
' I
'' : j 'i'.'' I
i J I

Indiana Cenl 76, Earlham 72.
Anderson 60, Manchester 54.
Wooster 79, Case 68.
Ohio Univ. 80, Kent State 72.

Miami (Ohio) 74, Bowling Greeni
Cen, State (O.) 90, W.Va. State
Wilmington 75, Ohio North'n 73.
Evansvle 96. Ball State 95,
East'n Illinois 108, Cent! Mich.
Wheaton 87. Carroll (Wis.) 48.
Hastings 52, Peru (Neb.) 51.
West'n Illinois 96. North'n 111.
JSurek. (HI.) 93, Blackburn (111.)
. ; -
Carthage 88, Monmouth 81.
111. Wei'n 85, Aug'na (Rockls.,-
111) 70,
Ashland (Ohio) 96. Fcnn 71.
Oakland City 84. Hungtington 80.
Rose Poly 64, Conc'a (S p g f d.
III.) 41.
Hanover 76, Taylor 75.
Denison 92, Ohio Wesley an 85.
Rockhurst 64, Warn'sburg (Mo.)
Bethany (Kan.) 64, Kan. Wesl'n
South'n Illinois 78, Mich, Nor
mil 11
Concordia (St.L.l 74, ureenv ie
Mil ) 58.
McKendree 95, W'minster (Mo.)
As'ption (Ont.) 85, TriState
iina.i j.
East Cen. Okla 89, Cen. Okla
Okla. Baptist 70, Phillips Univ
S'west'n (Okla.) 76, Neast n (Ok
Ha.) 73.
i thadron 74, Neb. Wesln 69.
Emporia (Kan.) St. 79, Omaha
' Ft. Havs (Kan.) State
IWashb'n 73.; w
Cape Giroeau as, ,ar;t
fn I S3
Pitts'g (Kan.) 59 St. BeaTs
(Kan.) 48. .. 4.
Concordia (Neb.) 86, Luther
NWayne (Neb.) 75, Midland 48.
Superior (Wis.) 72, Stout 61.
Whitewater St 73, Stevens Pt.
70 .
La Crosse 77, River Falls St,
N.Dak. Aggies 73, Morningside
S.Dakota 83, Creighton 7Lv
Dak. Wesleyan (b.D.) 87, Yank-
t0GusVs Adol. 79, Concordia
( au'ciaire VI, Winona (Nlnn.)
66Carleton 66, 'Grinnell 55.
Moorehead (Minn.) 82, Manka-
t0Sio5ux FaUs (S. D.) 105 N'w'n
(iAungsburg 84. St. M's (Minnm) 77
Elnadale Normal 69, Jamestn
HN.D.) ;.- ,.,,
Louisville 86, Toledo 71.
Southern Methodist 66, Texas 63.
Arkansas 85, Baylor 64
Rice 89, Texas A k NT 77.
St. Louis 78, Houston 73.
Arizona 60, Texas Western 54.
Ariz. St. (Flagstaff) 99 N. Mex.
WN.Me5x.Hlgb's 99, St. Josephs (N
M) 68. m Mv
Ariz. St. (.lempe; j,
!A & M 54. ...
St. MiCh 8 (INMJ au
ATfj A' k I 101. St. Marys
(TSouthS- (Tex.) M, Tex. Luth.
"west Texas 67, S'west Texas 6.
San Antonio College 82,Ue 76.
exas Tech 1. Hardin sJmmons
59Howard Payne 92, McKurry 4.
Northeast La. 97, Arkansas btatc
7ShePpard AFB 93, AbUene Chris
ort Bliss 78, Brooke Army
Med. 72.
South, Cal. 77, California 64.'
Stanford 58, Washington 46.
UCLA 78, Idaho 61.
Wash. State 58, Oregon Statt
Colorado 78, Nebraska 63. ;
Utah 74, Utah State 55.
Oregon 67, foruand Univ. 61.
New Mexico 80, Wyoming 71.
Denver 73, Colorado A & M 57.
College of Idaho 71, WUllamette
Colorado St. 75, Colorado Mines
Mi4,i,n state 71. Montana St. 57
Ci""(M) Norlh' M0Dt
51: t ss. College Of
HOB Aug -
P"san5FVa"ncisco Stale 75, Nevada
Regis 88, Adams (Colo.) St.
"egA.. o.ifir an. Oregon Edu-
1Cgpe,cLuth. 74, West. Wash. 54
East Oregon 95, Southern Ore-
gFnoSand SUte 93; Oregon Tech
6Lewis t Clark 43, Pacific Univ.
41St. Maryf (Cal.) 93, Pepperdine
37Humboldt 61, Cal Aggies 59. -Oc'cTdental
Whitman 82, Llnefield 81.
BritCol. 55 Puget Sound 44
WCel. Fwh 63, Air ?erce Ac. 42
University, Miss. (NEA.T
r w am and BOB
DrewrycaugM'oniy ll passes be-l
tum durina Mississippi s
..rtrtttiQt rnnfprcnce season, put
they were good for six of the 13!

aeriar towchdowna ttoreaJyuci,-i'ne mot. uciicracc. compir-ieo

Cotton Bowl champions,

Cr oniii, Govdy, Rousli,

Garey Als o Rate Chance

NEW YORK. Jan. 10 (UP)
Hank Greenberg is the best tet
to mfcke baseball's Hall of Fame
this winter in a wide open election
that's puzzling the experts already.
On the basis of past perform performance,
ance, performance, Greenberg stands a good
chance of making it on the requir required
ed required number of ballots submitted by
senior baseball writers in the ma major
jor major leagues.
Four men were elected last year
and Greenberg was fifth in the
voting, only 32 tallies shy of elec election.
tion. election. That automatically makes
him top favorite in the next go go-around,
around, go-around, followed by the also-rans
in order behind him-Joe Cronin,
Max Carey, Ed Roush and Hank
But Hall of Fame lactiant
uully rt unpredictable and
that's particularly tru this year
whtn evtn Gronbarf it not rt rt-gardtd
gardtd rt-gardtd as much at a urafir
candadata as was Jet Dimtggl
laat year.
It's highly possible nobody at
all will tie elected. Every senior
writer of 10 or more years serv
ice can vote for up to 10 retired
players but for any one to be elec
ted he'll have to be named on 75
Der cent of all the ballots.
That sounds easy but plenty of
worthy old-timers nave cnaiea on
the sidelines waiting for the writ
ers to vote them in. Last year,
when Dimar sweDt m. he was ac
comnanied by three who had lost
out many times before Dazzy
Vance, Ted wons ana i a a o y
Harlnett. : '-; ;.;
Since the -voting has taken on a
definite trend, with' last year's
leading losers becoming next
year's favorites, some baseball
people fear it's only a question of
time before the baseball shrine
will be padded with too many
players wno don't belong unless
election rules are changed, sug suggested
gested suggested changes, however, will have
to wait at least a year.
The five who usually appear on
this writer's ballot are going on
again-Greenberg, Cronin, Carey,
Roush and Hack Wilson a n d
there'll be no more.
Greenberg was a self made
star and a homer hiiter who
once came within two Babe
Ruth's record If 4 for one tea tea-son.
son. tea-son. Cronia was a strong and a a-ble
ble a-ble player who could kill you
with his bat.
Carey, in an era of base-steal-ers.
led the National League in
thefts 10 times and piled up a
total of 738 for his career. In
1922, he set a record of 51 steals
in 53 tries. Roush was a consistent
hitter never under .321 over one
span of 10 years and during one
stretch he had consecutive years
ol .m, .mi, .mi ana .m.
Maybe the late Hack Wilson


The late Christy Walsh did everything with ghosts but haunt
houses. His particular field was by-line journalism. And for years
the frustrated California sartoonist had the largest head of spec-
frl scribes in captivity.-,;; .: .' Y 'l ',"ii'
Walsh confined his activities mainly to sports' celebrities,
though at cne time he .had Hendrik Wllhelm Van-Loon in hls
stable. Van Loon composed his own copy. It is conceivable tnai
even Ibsen, on occasions, wearied of ghosts. ...
Walsh flourished from '20 to '36, when he retired quite
wealthy. Cau'n Eddie Rickenbacker, who was" still active in auto automobile
mobile automobile racing, was his first by-line exploitation. Next was Babe
Ruth, Just emerging as baseball's mightiest batsman. 1 ;..
From the beginning, Walsh found ay lively market for Ruth.
Presently he acquired by-line rights to other baseball celebrities
- McGraw, Hugglns, Cobb, Sisler, McCarthy, Hornsby, Mack,
FTisch, Johnson an endless Ust. ... .n,i,w.,i
Football dffered similar opportunities. Walsh remembered
that Walter Camp who invented Yale, had sold well and long.
Knutt Rockne, then in his Notre Dame hey day,. proved a most
VrdWateh alsoformed the "All America' Football Board" in a
Quixotic attempt to give the all-selections a note of authenticity,
liockne, Bob Zuppke, Howard Jones and others would meet forr
many in round table conversations. As a gimmick it fold.
Walsh' recruited his ghosts from the press box. Ruth, his
most .durable and profitable asset, was as prolific of ghosts as
most 'everything else. Ford Frick, now commissioner of baseball,
picked up 810,000 for ImpersonatingThe Babe.
But of 11 his astral shadows, Ruth held Bill jSlocum,, veteran
baseball writer, in highest esteem.
"He wiltes more like me than anybody we got," The Bate
told Walsh. V it ,,
it was characteristic of Siocum that he accepted the lofty
ynmnllmijnf fif h hpnnnina, mnrlestV." - ...

Ruth and Walsh must have whacked up quite a bundle. At
first Ruth wasn't interested, and repeatedly broke appointments.
f Walsh eventually made successful contact by posing as a deliv delivery
ery delivery man with a case of beer, a twist in ghosting that would
.come naturally to one in his position. ''
In time Walsh was handling all of The Babe's business af affairs.
fairs. affairs. Later he was to admit he made two decisions that weren't
at all helvful One 1iad to do with a candy bar. Walsh demanded
a percentage of gross sales. The manufacturer decided a Baby
Ruth bar would sell as well as a Babe Ruth bar. Result: Ruth
and Walsh were left twiddling their thumbs.
Walsh also advised Ruth against accepting Jake Ruppert's
offer to manage Newark, then a Yankee farm. That year the
Yankees were to finish second for the third straight year.
"If I hadn't dissuaded Rut hagainst going to Newark I'm
sure Ruppert would have called him up." Walsh said,
v As matterr. turned out, The Babe was never to get a chance
to manage any ball club.
Over the years Walsh estimated he paid his ghosts approxl approxl-irately
irately approxl-irately $130,000. One of these was the brilliant Gene Fowler who
eomposed the shrouded humors of Nick Altrock at World Series
time. Out of this association an unforeseen calamity ensued.
Altrock began to take himself seriously as a wit. Fortunate Fortunately,
ly, Fortunately, or otherwise, the art of after dinner sneaking was saved,
when Judge Landis, after hearing the old left-hander's off color

r'ut m'etier
routine, peisuuuea mm inai

Walsh was sorclv hurt when he wasn't consulted on the

filming of P.uth's life story. I
a studlo fee than a faithful
plishment in inanity, even for

never will rate a berth at Coopers-

town with his more sober content-
poranes but after 25 years his!
National League recored of 56
homers for the Cubs still stands
and in this book his fame definite-
ly bemngs.
William Carrol picks up a
couple of ounces beating icy
blasts at Sportsman's Park, Clp
cago. He wears ear muffs.

Gambpa Sivim Meet
Set For February 22

Plans have been completed for
the Fourth Annual Invitational
nal Gamboa Civic Council Swimm
Meet. The meet will be held on
Gamboa Civic Council Swim
Birthday at the Gamboa Pool. Tro Trophies
phies Trophies for the successful candidates
have been donated by various Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone civic, IreternSl, ane com community
munity community organizations.
Last year a capacity crowd of
over 2000 saw 311 swimmers com compete
pete compete for honors. It is expected
that even a greater number of
spectators and contestants will
be on hand
oviovnery on irie icia was
believe he was less interested in
portrayal: Certainly no one knew
version was an cpwuar acuuin

Fight Managers Haven't Much
O f a ShowToPut On The Road

vrw vnRK (NEA) You
wouldn t think that those w h o
lke living out 0f boxing would
out of tneir way to destroy it.
Tnat is preciseey 'what is hap-
n ntasr when toe seif appointed
master minds move their house
club from historic St. Nicholas A A-rena
rena A-rena in New York to BalUmore.
This they did rather than dis dissolve
solve dissolve the International Managers
Guild at the insistence oi juhu
Helfand, who found it "devious,
monopolistic, shocking and extor-
"VMost fight managers would rath rather
er rather take $1,000 under the table than
cm nnft an it. The hicnest
compliment you .-
manager is to teU him that he
outsmarted someone .
The boxing football has been
fumbled and kicked around in New
York ever since Jim Norris organ organized
ized organized the international Boxing Club
and set up Octopus, Inc. Norns
goes along with the handful of wUl wUl-ful
ful wUl-ful managers who obviosly intend
to rule or ruin.
' MOST OF THE TIME managers
outsmart themselves snd the shuf shuffling
fling shuffling off to Baltimore could turn
out to be the biggest mass mis mistake
take mistake in the history of thei game.
This amounts to evading the law,
and while this- is nothing new to
many of the so-called managers,
it has never paid in the long run.
Imagine any other business walk walk-...
... walk-... .n tk Nw York market.
The cancellation of a couple or
television contracts wouia me
a tremendous difference and mem mem-berof
berof mem-berof the Living Room A.C, are
already turning off their sets.
It is difficult to work up any anything
thing anything more than passing interest
about the move to boycott New
York. There has been no real box box-incr
incr box-incr in Npw York for several
'years. New Jersey hasn't had a
Inform ation sheets m ay be se
cured at U. S. gyms and pools
and from Special Services and
Athletic Offices of the Armed For
ces. Entry blanks will be avail available
able available from the same sources about
January 13. , .
- -' Faurth Annual Invfektlanat ;
Gamboa Civic Council -Skim Meat
February 22, It 54 Gamboaoal
3:00 m.
This meet is sponsored by the
(jamooa civic council in coopers
tion with the Division of Schools
and is conducted under the sanc
tion of the Metropolitan Associa
tion of the A.A.U. Rules of the
Amateur Athletic Union 'of t h e
i United tates will govern: this meet.
This meet is open to members of
the Armed Forces, their depen dependents,
dents, dependents, and students of the U. S.
schools of the Canal Zone.
The order and list of events
with the donors of trophies for
the respective events follows. All
distances are yards.
Ordar tl Events
1. 220 F. S. Men Gamboa
Civic Council ;
2. 25 F. S. Girls, 7 and under under-Police
Police under-Police Association, Cristobal
3. 25 F. S. Boys, 7 and under-
Police Association, Cristobal
4. 25 F. S. Girls. 8 and under
Lions Club, Balboa
5. 25 F. S. Boys, 8 an d under under-Lions
Lions under-Lions Club, Balboa
6. 100 Breast men Elks Lodge
1542, Cristobal
7. 25 F. S. Girls, 9 and 10 -Gatun
Civic Council
8. 25 F. S. Boys, 9 and 10 -Gatun
Civic Council -
9. 100 Back Women Elks
Lodge 1414, Balboa
10. 100 Back Men Lt. Garvyn
H. Mourn blow Post 3876
11. 50 F. S. Girls, 11 and 12 -Police
Association, Balboa
12. 50 F. S. Boys, U.aod 12 j
Police Association, Balboa
13. 50 F. S. Girls, 13 and 14
riamadan urotto
14. 50 F. S. Boys, 13 and 14
Hamadan Grotto
15. 100 Medley Relay (4x25)-Girls,
10 and under Gatun Civic Council
16. 100 Medley Relay (4x25) -Boys,
10 and under Gatun Civic
17. 100 F. S. Women Gamboa
Women s Coub
18. 100 F. S. Men Jack Wal
bridge Trophy
19. 100 Medley Relay (4x25) -Girls,
12 and under Police As
sociation, Balboa
20. 100 Medley Relay (4x25) ".
Boys, 12 and under Police As
sociation, Balboa
21. 200 Medley Relay (4x25
Girls, 14 and under Gamboa Ci
vic Council
22. 200 Medley Relay (4x25)
Boys, 14 and under Butch Ap
pleby Memorial Trophy
23. loo r s. nciay (4xZ5)-uins,
10 and under Gtun Civic Council
24. 100 F. S. Relay (4x25) Beys,
10 and under Gatun Civic Council
25. 50 F. S. Women Gamboa
Golf Club
26. 50 F. S. Men Mastes and
Pilots Association
27. 100 F. S. Rtlay (4x25) -Girls,
12 and under Knights of
Columbus, 1371, Balboa
28. 100 F, S. Relay (4x25) Boys,
12 and under Knights of Colum Columbus,
bus, Columbus, 1371, Balboa
29. 200 F. S. Relay (4x25) Girls,
14 and under Hamadan Grotto
30. 200 F. S. Relay (4x25 Boys,
14 and under Hamadan Grotto
31. 200 F. S. Relay (4x50) :Wo :Wo-men
men :Wo-men Women's Auxiliary, Chapter
'32. 200 F. S. Relay (4x50) Men Men-Knights
Knights Men-Knights of Columbus 1689, Cristo-
ta I 1

single weekly club" worthy of the' commitment. Matches are no long long-name
name long-name for the same length of made with the purpose of ad ad-There
There ad-There is nothing to speak of in ding to one of the contestant's

which long were so exciting, no
longer mean anything. You got
an uncomfortable feeling walking
into a deserted Garden. More
often than not, you found that no nobody
body nobody at the dinner table cared to
go along.
Fighters are in the ring for no
other reason than to fulfill a TV

!V : V W :
'' ' -rr' '-..
1 1
ii:' ff r ;
lajMBWatM. .vV(vMvMv. p iljhl TSlii ill ' 'ill'' "'III Ik t f ''y- 1

Famous Trichologlst Will
Demonstrate How To 6rov;
Thicker Hair.., Arid

Guarantee It!
To Be Held Here
This" new method of home
treatment for saving nd grow-
inr thicker hair will be dem-
onstrated in Tanama City. Fa
ama. Wednesday and Thursday
'January 11 and 12...,
Thn nrWat Individual dem
a k. t,IA at the.
nnii rim w a a a am iivik
Hotel El Panama on weunes
dav and Thursday, January 11
,nrf is

. t- .'trichologlsts are visiting various
OKLAHOMA CITY In n cities throughout the iUnitert

intorviflw R. Blaine Dixon,
internationally famous trlch
ologlst and president of the Mer-
X ... ttUU ...
iii naif n.i kii n consunaiits.'
Inc.. said: "There are is ou-
tirnt. raln dlsodders that cause
most men and women to lose
hair. Using common sense, a
person must realize no one tonic
or so-called cure-all could cor
rect all the disorders," ne ex
. Guaranteed

The Merrill firm, recoRnizlnR There is one thine; Dixon
that most people are skeptical wants to-be certain every man
of claims that hair can be and woman knows. If a teces;
urown on baldlnn heads, offers sion appears at the temples or
a guarantee," Dixon said. la spot beuins to show up on
..,. utt the crown of the head, there IS
.'"ce ?5,?,oahV.a m :!omethin wron and It should

iu w e mci "V',1"'"'
BKepilCInni uumcu.iai.cijr
pears. To Insure this, we offer
this guarantee: "If you are not
complstely satisfied with your
hair oroeress at the end of 30
days your money will bt return
' Hopeless Cases
First the tricholoalst Is quick
to tell hopeless cases that they
cannot be helped. But the
"hopeless" cases are few. Only
If a man la completely, shiny
bald is he In this lost category.
If there is f uzz. no matter how
lieht. thin, or colorless, the Mer Merrill
rill Merrill treatment ean perform
wonders. j
Free Examination
This examination is very thor thorough
ough thorough and highly technical and
reaulres 20 to 30 minutes. The
trlcholORist makes no charge
for this examination and no
onnnintment Is neeessarv. After
the, examination the person

stature. They are made to please

managers. If Joe Bloke is a mem
ber of the lodge in good standing,
and his fighter needs a fight, he
gets it A fighter can lose repeat repeatedly,
edly, repeatedly, be dull and clumsy, but he
gets regular work as long as he
is in the right hands and can
remain on his pins for 10 rounds.
What the short-sighted managers
overlook is that they haven't much
of a show to put on the road.
told the reauired length
treatment and how much
will cost
After starting; treatment.
person makes regular reports tq
the Merrill firm in Oklahoma
City to check the progress of
the home treatment.
i ;.
i i wcu uie opupunuy oi
normal healthy hair to thej
I thousands who are desperately
1 J 11 a.. .. m
cf.tnj rntroi J
conduct examinations and start
hon)e treatment. ..
. .
"We have no cure-all for sllclt
shiny baldness," Dixon em.
phasizes. "If there Is fuzz, th
root is still capable of creating
hair and we can- perform what
seems to be a miracle."
be Riven immediate attention.
Hair For Lifetime
"If clients follow our dlrec.
tlons during treatment. anJ
after they finish the' course,
there is no reason why they wi:i
not have hair all the rest of
their lives," Dixon said. "Our
firm is definitely behind th.)
treatment, it all depends on th
individual client's faithful, o1-
servation of a few simple rules.;
y How's Your Hair? I
If It worries you call Ti:' -rlst
E. L. Kicks at t: e 1
El Panama in Ttri- L.
ranama en V.'edRf ly t
Thursday, January 11 ? '.1 1
12 noon and 9:09 p.m. II t
lie is invited. You to rit
an appointment. The r
tions are private ar..l "i v
not be embarrassed or o. i.
in any way. Both men a I
is! en are welcome.

. f t

-fac: sfcy on pags 8

Democrats Term Farm

Plan Inadequate';
Republicans Approve

; 4 cuivr.Tnv .Tan

Democrats, while supporting
some ot President Eisenhowers

.new larm proposals

10 (UP). T. Benson, who drafted the

program, testifies Thursday
before the Senate Agriculture

The soli bank plan was divid


nrt f hTi AW P




ouate" and said thev are reaped Into two phases, an "acreage
for a tight. They said tt would .reserve" and a "conservation re-

ior a iiguw. nicy u i :.
do nothing to help farmers m serve" pr.ogram

LUC iniIHCUiM5 iUVUiw, r
Jy this year. ..

Rep. rnomas u.

The "acreage reserve"
estimated to cost about

Is aimed



m-Miss.). a member oi ine.yuu.uuu a year, is aimed at an

2House Agriculture Committee, immediate cut of about 12,300, 12,300,-rhartred
rhartred 12,300,-rhartred in the House that the ,000 acres for wheat and about

administration was trying; "to 3,000,000 acres for cotton. Mr

'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.

31st TEAR



Jduv the American farmer In an
i. ii. tt. n hnna.l hv

I Republicans and applauded by
with a few dissents, Repuo-

lioon. hailed the, nroeram PS

"nroeresslve" and a "fair ap

proach" to the farm question.
T They said It would assure
' farmers a Just share of the
" country's prosperity.
- The President sent the sharp sharp-"iv.ritififtd
"iv.ritififtd sharp-"iv.ritififtd Conaress a nine-

point farm program yesterday
featuring a $l,000,000,QOQ-a-year

''soil bank" plan aimea at re reducing
ducing reducing "mountainous" crop sur surpluses.
pluses. surpluses. :.
Ureing the election-conscious
lavwakers to approve It "with
maximum speed," he said his
. m .nil hanlr nrnrwm&l A' IS

twu'J"if ov fr

,lhe best way to cut me ku ku-merjt's
merjt's ku-merjt's heard of surplus com-
rodltles. He termed this the NO.
frm problem. , 1
The "voluntary" plan is alm alm-U
U alm-U ft an immediate 20 per cent
ut in acreage for wheat ana
. eotn. t
It also called for a
?'rane diversion of about 25.-

'000,000 acres of cron land
"grass, trees and other con-
....... fl.M mlantlnv.

Z Farmes would be Pa,..ln
.v.u 'in Unrt" commodities

CdOii TJl ...-
from the government's surplus
tockplles if they took part In

" Mr, Elsenhower stood firm on
the administration's controver controversial
sial controversial flexible price support policy,
already one of the hottest s s-a"es
a"es s-a"es in this year's presidential
eltctlon. But he did call for a
"dollar limit" on government
aVrntees to big producers.
Mr. Eisenhower's 1,000-word
sneclal mssafe struck a pop popular
ular popular note with members of
both parties by recommending
1 exemption of farmers from
avinv tn. 2 rentx-i-rallnn

federal tax on gasoline used on
. the farm. :,-v-.v'
T-rwing- "swift" Congressional
bp '"n, he also called for learls learls-lftlon
lftlon learls-lftlon giving the government
greater freedom in disposing of
surplus commodities at home

and abroad, including Co mmu
filet -ateltlt rntmtrle r

The President recommended

a charge in the law to permit
s"'e on surplus products on the
domestic market at lower trices
than now are possible. He also
disclosed that a "surplus dis disposal
posal disposal administrator'' will be
named to supervise the surplus
Chairman Harold D. Cooley
(D-N.C) called his House Agri Agriculture
culture Agriculture Committee to meet to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow to consldti the Presi President's
dent's President's message.
Agriculture Secretary Ezra

Eisenhower suggested corn and
rice might also be Included.

Ike Submits Plan I o Stimulate

Distressed Areas

inausrry in


TTnlAM .1.. a ... I Prpmrlpnt PieonhjiWAi act a4 Cnw.

ViiUCI bilC yiOUl, H I ft l iTl C i nVi "invu VVii-
would sign a voluntary contract igress t0 enact br0,d' new Pr Pr-with
with Pr-with the government to cut his(gram for "'mutating the develop develop-already
already develop-already alloted arrpaao H-ment new industries in econo

mically distressed areas.
Under his DrODosal. the covern

ment would be auliiorized to lend

COUld not USe th reserve lanri

for any other crop or for graz-

In return. h unni rsi,.

f ..wh.m iwvute m

casnabie certificate" equal to

a percentage' of the value of
the crop he would have normal normally
ly normally harvested" from the reserve
acres. These certificates would

oz redeemed by the govern government
ment government In cash or In "kind."
Mr. Elsenhower aM fk. ;-

- til

Kind ieature of the program

meant that the government
would be using Its surplus stocks

10 reauce me surplus." He laid
this alsO WOUld rrrtnr th. inHI.

cated cost of the program.
i Mr. Elsenhower placed no
time limit on the soil bank pro-jram.

up to $50,000,000 to individuals or
erouDS in such rea.i in hniM him

or remodel factories or to develop

tana ior new lactones,
The program wold provide for
up to' $1,500,000 a year in outrkht

ffrantA to lnral ttnvemina Ka-

! dies for "technical assistance" in

the development of new i n d u s

Eisenhower's proposal was of the Senate Labor Committee

embodied m a bill introduced in

the House by Rep. Ivor D. Fenton
(D-Pa.) and in the Senate by Sen.

11. Alexander smith (R-N.J.).
Smith is the ranking Republican

He said the payments for
cutting wheat and cotton
acreages should "continue for
three or four years, during
whh time these huge crop
carry-overs should decline to
normal levels."
Under the long range- con conservation
servation conservation rCSGTVI! nmfffflm farm.

ers would bi "a.Itph f a nnnf.MAf

voluntarily with the government
to shift into forage, trees and
water Storage" rrnn anA nrklnh

- f .w..u niitui
is most In need of conservation

Setting a ttoal of 25,00000
acres. Mr. Fiscnhntnur' al,.

Congress to vet $350,000,000 a

year ior tne program for the

next tnree years.
He SAld thU wnnlH Via f .J

- "WM.U WC kl 1 U

oiuon to $250,000,000 a year for

pieseni, conservation programs.

in urging a oonar limit on

once supoort loans, Mr. Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower said it would keep big
commercial farms from, cashing

m. on government f protection

wmcn ne asserted was Intended
chiefly for "family farms."
. I
The Tender Trap'
Lists Last Show

Conversion Bids
Wanled For Madden

Power Generators

The final performance of "The
Tender Trap," a three-act com

edy by a group of local players,

wui De neio tonignt at the Fort
Amador Servfce Club, U was an announced
nounced announced todays.
Curtain time will be 8 pm.
The play has been staged at all
military installntinin fin i K m

Isthmus. Admission Is free.

Bids are now being solicited by
the Panama Canal Company for

the conversion or replacement of

tne three power generators at

Madden Dam hydroelectric s t a a-lion.
lion. a-lion. The bids are scheduled to be

opened Feb. 29 at Balboa Heights
This will be the last major con
version or replacement of hydro

eiectric generating equipment in

the nower conversion nrniprt with

the exception of a unit at Gatun

power plant which will not be
converted until after the fl a t n

Locks equipment is convered for

60-cycle operation.

Contracts have been awarded
for' the other five generators at

batun, and the diesel plants at

Aeui Clara are now fifl.rvrlA unit

It is currently planned to close
the Miraflores diesel plant, upon
conversion of the area served by
that installation.
The three generators at Madden
Dam' are vertical shafts 10,000-K-VA
units, arid were manufactured
by General Electric. Two were in installed
stalled installed in 1935 after Madden Dam
was built and the third unit

installed in 1941. It is planned to

i a Ke oniv one unit of serv p nt

time to meet normal nmvor

. f urn, W

The SDeeifieations rennlr ftia

contractors to provide surge and
grounding nrotection enuinmpnt

and the installation of th

ry automatic and Drotertivt

tures to permit remote operation
of the generators. The remote con control
trol control system, is to be installed un under
der under a separate contract.
If a contract is4 awarded fort he
conversion of the existim? unit.

to 60-cccle generation, the work

win involve tne rewlnrtintr nf

i -- n w&

existing stators and
of the rotors.

E. 0. Hauke Co.
Enters Low Bid
For Corozal Job
E. O. Hauke ConstrnrMnn rnm.

pany entered a low bid of $2,774

ior me replacement of an equip equipment
ment equipment shed at Corozal Cemetery
Bids were opened for this work
Monday morning at Balboa

neigius. .. -.; :
Only two other bids were re

ceived, tnese hPitltr frnm a c.

, "IS VUI U. O,
Lalli. WhO hid tl 119 r,yt nnr

and Hickman Construction Com

pany witn an offer of $3,810. The
WOrk Involves th AemnUt Inn rtmA

removal of an ovicti ,u..i

its replacement with ft new

which has heen rnnsirfprintr aid fnr

distressed areas.
He said the administration's bill

would provide "lasting improve improvement'1
ment'1 improvement'1 and not lUSt tpmnnrarv re.

lief to areas in economic straits,

ine administration's bill was

worked out by the Commerce De Department.
partment. Department. It is in line with PmcMnnt tpi

senhower's belief that the main
responsibility for aid to distressed
areas rested in the state and the

Communities themselves.

Under the hill the iiuinnni

- i uv.VJwpilJVIH
loans could be extended only to
individuals or groups approved by
state agencies in areas designated

v) me i,BDor uepanment as hav hav-ine
ine hav-ine "substantial and


Terms and condition vnnM


iaio aown oy the secretary of com commerce,
merce, commerce, subject to a number of lim limitations.
itations. limitations. For examde. nn loan

ceed 25 Der cent nf nrnioofo

tal cost, and local groups and a a-eencies
eencies a-eencies must out un at least i

per cent oi tne total

The bill also would ban loans
for projects likely to cause unem unem-ployement
ployement unem-ployement in other areas.
It would also bar any federal
aid unless orivate loans, at rea

sonable rates, are not availble.



Partisan Battle Shapes Up
In Senate Security Hearing

A Dartisan hattle annesrsH

today in a Senate hearing on the

uiiiimsirauon i security risk fir-

A Senate Civil Servlo Ruhrnm.

mittee on Cnvernment emnlnuei

security called for testimony from
Chairman Philin Vnnns nf the r,.

. ..... vu.. v UIB
ii Service Commission.
The suhrnmmlrree n a h t tn

have Young explain what Demo Democrats
crats Democrats call the GOP "numbers
game" statements that the Ei

senhower administration rooted

out thousands of security risks in
herited from the Democrats.

The subcommittee chareed In

hearings last month that fewer

10 Der cent of the Federal wnrlr.

ers listed by Young as "terminat

ed because of security questions"

actually were removed under

President F.icenhnuer' opnritv

program. It said the rest were fir fired
ed fired or resigned under regular Civ Civil
il Civil Service rules.

But Sen. FranV Carlson (ft.

Kan.), sole GOP member of the

subcommittee, told newsmen he
wanted to learn whp" nnv of

the fired employes had been on

the Federal navrnll earlier nnHor

41. v

me wpmiH'raiip recrtmea inrf larer

replacement returned to government service

1 Carlson during the" December

L .. . mm

Hearings objected to What he

lermeu me subcommittee's "hit

-nu run lacucs" in not taking
Young s testimony immediately
after eleasmg figures which

acciuu 10 contradict him.

xne suDcommittee said in De-

vcmuer inai me Civil Sercive

VOmmlSSinn licteH D tea -c.j

employes "terminated because of

?ctunijr quesuons falling within

me purview of" the Eisenhower
executive order whinh ot :

t.. .i.i. f octuil-

unng standards. The re-

u verea me period from
May 2S 1953 to June 30, 1955.
'But the subrnmmittna rnu u.

Ai .7 ooiu uiav

a- a uiese were. actually fir-

. vv. r v uiUClt

William Kohlhoff,

Former Isthmian,

Dies In California

A former nresidenf. nf the A

merican Society of Panama, Wil

nam. A. Kohlhoff. ri eri nf a

heart attack in San Rafael Pal

according to news received on
the Isthmus. He was 53 years


In 1935 Kohlhoff came to Pan

ama as superintendent of the

ruerza y ltiz Company's gas

piant in colon and later was
transferred to Panama, ritv

wnere ne became superintend superintendent
ent superintendent of the comnanv' era nlants

in both cities.
In 1945 he waa" elected presi president
dent president of the American Society of
Panama, and left the Isthmus
two years later to work for a
power company in Portland,
Ore. Recently -he had entered
the real estate hnslne. M ri.

ifomla. He is survived by a wife

ana inree children.

Acapulco Tremors

Drive Tourist; Home,


Harry Ferguson s British 'Wonder Car
Makes Plowed Field SeemJJkeHighway


LONDON (NEA) A motor motorcar
car motorcar that can move sideways like
a crab for parking, that can go
as fast backward, as it can for forward,
ward, forward, that takes to water like a
duck. '
These are some of the more
fantastic claims put forward for
the Ferguson Car, said to be the

most revolutionary advance In mo motorcar
torcar motorcar design since the Model T
It is the brain-child of 71-year-old
multi-millionaire Harry f er-


Hydraulic cu.M,


rraxiiti shaft





.t Miipr;'-. '9m ConiMcting ? '-r -'-' m
'-- ' "- rUxibta Shft rf

I..l4.Iil' Ii.IiGL'SJNj Over the.
J-; e at 70 mph without a skid.

guson, once known as Britain's

tractor King, who has been per perfecting
fecting perfecting the wonder car for the
past two years.
Although details of the Ferguson
Car are a closely-guarded secret,
enough information has leaked out
for experts to discount the crab crablike
like crablike and duck-like qualities claim claimed
ed claimed for the vehicle.
They re agreed, however, that:
The Ferguson car makes clutch clutches,
es, clutches, gear-boxes and drive shafts
and even Conventional brakes as
obsolete as the horse.
The new car" can go .over a
ploughed field as smoothly as a

conventional automobile can roll
down a suoer-hiehwav.

Drivers of Fertnisnn Par neei

never fear skidding, for this would
be an Impossibility with the radi

cal new braking principle employed.

Although it has been hailed as! for' a brick wall W
8 PeODle'i Car" nH 4Rritin' nhoaA 'j i-v

"J0!! themselves for 'thVTne'vit-

new type of motorcar as it is a
system of transmission, hrairino

and suspension.

It could be used in every type
of vehicle from rennnmv 'haKv

cars to the biggest multi-wheeled

wucks, according to its backers.
Few DeODle the nnlre nt VAin.

burgh is one have seen the Fer

guson car, in action, but an ac account
count account Of Its performance at recent

trials witnessed by British Army
engineers has leaked out

.According to this account,

car was raced at 70 mi es


fusions of British automobile writers FlLh T
gine drives turbine motors coioTo's S

Car the new function of the en engine
gine engine gasoline or diesel is to

" V ou pump. A special trans transmission
mission transmission flmd is pumped along
Pipes and un mi ,.n ..u:

type motors. -The
mntnr. ...l--,-

four or two as desired-thrnnh

short, jointed shafts or can be
DUllt into the .l,-l 4U i..--

The harder the drivlne-flnirt i

pumped through, the firmer and
faster spin the wheels.

L ?Iop VP car toe fluid is pump,
ea i me other way around. The
Wheels rnme flm.1.. L.i, .-j

thou "mil iu ii nan, ana

. iock or sKid.

u me iiuid is pumped

abl crashv but Instead of the fam-

uiar agonized yelp of rubber on
macadam followed by a shatler shatler-ing
ing shatler-ing crash, the car stopped with a

yard 10 SDare' between itealf mm j

me wan. uur xtenneri

still sprightly in his seventies, his

ejes spanning oenma rim leas


The son of an Ulster farmer
Ferguson as a young man onenerf

a garage business in Belfast, was
an immediate aurrest u.

. t ISO

j wem in ior motor-racing and in
the 1 1909 built and flew the first air

uc, .piaue m JWK Q0Wn on Ireland


Ibrl Mavnr Pfron ; n i

said today that panic and rumors

uibi luiiowea a ser e f I I A

earth temblors here caused 5,000
tourists, manv nf them im..l. ..

flee the city. ,
"There never wag any danger,''
he said. "Even If there haH

it's all over now. The panic and

luinors nave done more harm
than the earthquakes."
The earthquake rocked the tro tropic
pic tropic resort for ten seconds Sunday
morning and was followed Monday
by a series of minor tremors
Damage was slight:

Hut thousands of cautious Mex

ican and American tourist hn-.

rled home, leaving dazed hotel
managers looking in bewilderment

. we imu-iiuea reservation lists.
Rooms are normally almost i

Slble tO find in the middle nf the

winter season.

Airlines reported that travel to
this "Mexican Riviera' has drop-

iihi oh snarpiy.
Villalvazo nieadeii fnr a hH in

the panic and the "undulv

gerated reports' of the damage.

He Said a four stnrv ana Hunt

nuuse unaer construction oollaps-

eo and seriously injured a watch watchman
man watchman but that otherwise damage
was very small.

Premier Fcure Seeks
Bi-Piirtissn Action
On Algeria's FulQre

PARIS, Jan. 10 (UP) Pre Premier
mier Premier Edffar Pnnro annealerl tn

hls political opponents today to

join in see kin a hi.pjrticor

- a

seiuemem on the future of Al Algeria,
geria, Algeria, followlno- a. hlonriv Rnnrtau

ui iiB""8 witn nauonaust reD reD-els
els reD-els in Algeria that caused a aiear
record toll of 64 deaths in 24

SeS 7Et!TS Perat,0n "Frost Jet" cold
i5pgr.hth1,"Nikl' 18 "red ln a test ofXind-to-fel-to-alr
qulded missile under severe weather conditions. The booster
drops away after the first phase of firing.

He pointed out that similar

uninea action had led to peace
settlements in Tunisia and Mo

rocco where violent nationalist
uprisings also- occurred. The

Sunday total was one of the

highest for a single day since

the "Armv of Allah" laiincheeri

.the growing disorders 15 months


French forces killed 39 and

captured 62 prisoners: the reb rebels
els rebels killed 26.
Faure announced that, the

Sultan of Morocco would come

to faru to begin talks on his
nation's Independence, He ap appealed
pealed appealed for a common front of
his conservative forces and the
left-of -center group led by Pier Pierre
re Pierre Mendes-France, M e n d e s -France
previously rejected sim similar
ilar similar bids.

Faure. in his last dav of of

fice, turned to the crucail is issues
sues issues of North Africa which will
be priority problems for the new
Cabinet and National Assembly.


i L

FLYING FUSELAGE An early model of a cigar-shaped winc winc-ifi
ifi winc-ifi P? lr"a".hameo: the Aerodyne, Is guided around aa empty,
hangar by its Inventor, Di. A, M. Lippisch, Germ? .A air.
craft designer employed by the Collins Aeronautical Research
Lab at Cedar Rapids, Iowa, The craft is designed as a flyinz
. propulsion system. Dr. Lippisch is working to provide the re requirements
quirements requirements for a future aircraft which will incorporate hover hovering
ing hovering flight for takeoffs and landing without restricting speed
, : and range. ;

2 New Employes

Hired Locally
By Panama Canal

TWO new emnlnve-

IOr the T)ermflnnf Panama r"o

- ------- . u A uuuuia v

nai company rolls during the

iasi nan of December, while 14
were employed for temporary

wvm uu uie uaiun Locks over overhaul,
haul, overhaul, f
tBoth of the permanent em employes
ployes employes were hired locally. They

Were! Wade Huffman Tr nf

vaiaese, N.C., aj apprentice ln-staller-malntalner
ln the Elec Electrical
trical Electrical Division anil TtiMn f

Kaufer.of Ancon, as gaugerand
foreman cribtender ln the Ter Terminals
minals Terminals Division

U. S. To Be Scene Of Celebrated
NuptialsPrince's Chaplain Says


-uour oyer aa M'a-gla.ed cm4 with.4-Aa--erly-r-rrfm,L,.,:i

lOUt SKlddintf. Then withnnt clalr. u .... ... .."" ""iwi.


:. w


SiOn is aa irf tn -7.1m ,n T"'""" 1 l

C&n Gorgos Doctors
Trcsl Frost Gile!
Cculd Ikppsn Hare

The lowest temperature at
Balboa Heights for almost 32
years was recorded early this

morning when the thermometer.,
dropped to 63.1 degrees, slightly ji
over a degree cooler than the i
day before.
This morning's temperature Is
the coldest since February S,
1924, when a temperature of 64 s
degrees was recorded at Balboa !i

Heights. I
The weather was cool all over j
the Isthmus. The Canal Zone j
low was 63.2 degrees, recorded ji
at Madden Dam, while theCrls-
tobal temperature was 71 de-!;
greeg which is fairly cool for h
the Atlantic side.
All temperatures, however were
well abovi the all-time Canal
Zone low? 59 decrees recorded

at Madden Dam on Feb, 4, 1024.

- Chief Hydroairaphef W. II.
linger Raid that the Monday
nteht-Tuesday morn In a- low

temperatures were due to the
fact that the night was clear
and 81111.
Temnrratnre !- nalrf am In.

Clin(i1 to drip lower under mrfi
condition thn on a cloudy

nleht when clouds prevent r-

WILMINGTON. Del.. Jan. 1(1

-(UP) The personal chanlaln

of Prince Rainier III of Monaco
Silid tortnv that the nrtnee hnne

to marry actress Grace Kelly in

me unnea states in aeierence
to his bride, her familv and the

American people."

The -statement 'from the
prince's chaplain, the Very Rev.
J. Francis Tucker, came after

a Monacan palace official in

Monte Carlo announced that the
celebrated nuptials would take
place ln the tinv Riviera nrin-


Tucker, however, quoted the
nrlnce fl aavlnir final ojerirtinor

plans had not been set and he

indicated tne prince would mar marry.
ry. marry. Miss Kelly in her family's

Roman Catholic parish in Phil Philadelphia,
adelphia, Philadelphia, i
Tucker said he doubted wheth whether
er whether any official in Monaco had

the authority to speak for the
prince on the subject. Rainier
left Wilmington yesterday and
began motoring to Palm Beach.
The conflicting, statements
threw even more confusion into
the questions of where and
when the royal wedding would
take place. It was widely rumor rumored
ed rumored in Philadelphia yesterday
that the prince would wed the
blonde actress In June at St.
Bridget's church in Philadel Philadelphia
phia Philadelphia and follow that up with a
civil ceremony ln Monaco.


AT 9 p.r.i.






' -- ,v. loa.e ji uul( ,n wt rerguson

more efficiency.

mam V!. ov -:JO am. I:SI ,m

act M a blanket lur uilic

3:13 p.m.
9.-15 p.m. t'mptraturej.