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:

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Panama America

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Full Text
W Assembly Gets
Measure Against



ments and government institutions punishable by fines of from
- i mm m.. L. ..lnnljl I tha Nat Alia

$50 to $500 for tne Iirsi onense, nas ucc yicacu
al Assembly by Assemblyman Max Heurtematte.
The bill is an outgrowth of protests in the local press oyer
two recent cases of discrimination by public places against ser ser-eral
eral ser-eral individual, for reasons of race and color.

. k.oUk Will 1t!rt rMtV irfra
: j -c. v.ft
mat a swuim
punishable by oouoie me iwt
imposed for the first offense and
FeSher, Sen Found
Guilty 01 Ccble
Ihsli Frcm Vsq
' A father and son today faedd
the Balboa Magistrate on charges
. of stealing cable from the Na vy.
Both defendants, Eligio Viua Viua-rreal,
rreal, Viua-rreal, 44 and his 18-year-old son
Anastacio were found' guilty of
the petit larceny of 100 feet of
elo .';!! cooper and lead cable
vort t vi, :. -v toe fiom
t i.,iiiu 'utvACtn
Th'a teller Highway and Old Em Empire
pire Empire yesterday morning.
- The pair were each sentenced
to spend ten days in Jail, but the
Judge suspended the youth's
sentence, and placed both on one
year probation. The lather will
serve the 10 days.
Trcp?:d Tccn:::r
Pby$Si!cnl I2;M
In AIH:i;hl Vigil
.' BRADLEY BEACH, N.j; Jan'.
11 (UP) .Wobody heard Patricia
playing "Silent Night."
"I tried playing the organ hop hoping
ing hoping it would be heard," the 14 14-'
' 14-' year-old girl said today. "The
only thing I know is "Silent
Night" and I played it again and
again but nobody heard me."
Patricia; daughter of Mrs.
Rose Vecce, left the house last
night to go to church. But she
forget to tell her mother.
She could not go into the
downstairs sanctuary of the
Roman Catholic Church of the
Ascension because she was wear wear-ins:
ins: wear-ins: slacks.
She went upstairs in the dark
to pray. V. en she was ready to
leave all the doors had been
oc''"d from the outside.
jLh s'art d playing the organ
to attract 'attention. But no
i-f-'v heari her and she snent i
her and she spent a
sleepless night in the church un until
til until a cleaning woman released
her this morning. ; .

Nationalist Chinese Warship,
Maval Hero Visit CZ Waters

The Nationalist Chinese war warship
ship warship Hsien-Yang, a destroyer
that earned batue honors when
she was the Rodman in the U.S.
Navy, is in Canal oZne waters
today alter a voyage from
Brooitlyn, N.Y.
She started southbound tran transit
sit transit from Cristobal this morning
and was scheduled to tie up at
Rouman about 3 p.m.
ine ship is in command of
Capt. Chen Hsing-Kuen, Nation Nationalist
alist Nationalist China's No. 1 naval hero.
Clien is one of two officers hold holding
ing holding the Republic of China's
highest decoration for valor
the Blue Sky and White Sun
The Hsien-Yans? is expected to
leave Friday en route to Formo Formosa.
sa. Formosa. Recently the ship has engag engaged
ed engaged In "under way training" in
the Atlantic, She was turned
over to her Chinese crew at
Charleston. S.C., July 28.
Capt. Chen is reticent about
telling hpw he earned China's
highest decoration for valor, but
1" exploit is CUncse hiitt;ry..
An account in The New York
Times said of his expioit in part:
"In April, 1240, Chen was in
command of three minesweep

at inn in commercial establish

rinsnrn' of the establishment or
snsnsns niv nf the services of the
... ,Z It ,., ,.ihi.
juvbii 7Z
from one to six months or inde inde-finitely,
finitely, inde-finitely, depending on the seri
ousness of the offense.
All fines are commutaDie w
jail sentences at the rate of $1
net riav. -
The bill makes It a police case
to discriminate against indivi individuals
duals individuals for reasons of birth race,
social position, religion or poli political
tical political ideas in restaurants, bars.
amusement or sports centers,
barbershops, beauty parlors and
business establishments In gen general.
eral. general. Also punishable under the
provisions of the Heurtematte
bill is refusal to permit enroll
i?"t In ?ni l'c rr'!'
f or ti I r-' ,i j 4,
ii y ...c and private enter enterprise
prise enterprise fr reasons of race, color
or cr.'cd,
In the nreamble to the bill.
Heurtematte pointed out that
discrimination for any reason is
a "flaerant violation of Article
21 of the Constitution and of the
Universal Declaration of Human
Recent cases of discrimination
involved a group of Jamaicans
exchange students staying at the
Tivoli Guest House, who were
taken to a Panama restaurant
Inst mnnt.h hv n local Met.hndtst.
minister. The minister, an Eng
lishman, saia me group was
given poor service because of the
race and color of his compan
ions. '
Another case involved a well well-known
known well-known Latin Negro Panamanian
newsman whn a tironrletnr re.
fused to serve a drink when he
accompanied a group of his
lighter-skinned colleagues to' a
club which elves every member
his own key. All, with the ex
ception of the dark-skinned
newsman, were members of the
ClUb. t f.i7
Both establishments are alleg allegedly
edly allegedly run by Americans.
No Shoes, Doctors
For 109-Year-Old
LAS PALMAS, Canary Islands,
Jan. 11 (UP Maria Orteea
Perdono celebrated her lOflth
binnday nere toaay. sne said
eh never has npftn Anrtnr
taken medicine or worn shoes.'
ers at Nanking, 250 miles up the
Yangtze from their home base
at Shanghai. ', Advancing Com Communist
munist Communist forces held nearly all of
both banks of the river up to
the gates of the capital.
"A British frigate had been
driven aground and a cruiser a
destroyer and a frigate of the
Royal Navy had been repelled by
Communist fire.
' "In spite of news of what had
happened to "the heavier ships of
Britain, Chen took his three
ships to their home port. It was
a roaring fight all, the way, and
the craft were fearfully batter battered,
ed, battered, but they made it.
, "Since that engagement, he
has been with the Formosa
Straits Patrol, which keeps a
watch for Communists and pi pirates.
rates. pirates. He was also in command
of the Chinese Naval Task Force
durin the evacuation of the Ta-
chen islands.
"He and his son said that
they took no stock in the recent
friendly. gejturcs.,on the. .part of
"'We don't believe their
mi!es,' he fnid, 'and we won't
i. ten to their cries.'"

Slow Heafuppgf0n'

Aids Farmers
In Florida
MIAMI, Jan. 11 (UP). -A grad gradual
ual gradual warmup brought relief to
south Florida farmers today but
none to beach-loving tourists.
Florida will remain chilly
tnrough sunaay, weatnermen
predicted. The ocean at Miami
Beach was a teeth-chattering
68 degrees and a sharp north
west wind still fanned the coast
Farmers, plowing under more
than $10,000,000 worth of frost frost-shriveled
shriveled frost-shriveled crops in south Florida,
but were cheered by news that
vegetable prices had Jumped on
the New York marset. ;
Meanwhile, a massive East
Coast storm slicked highways
with a treacherous ice glaze and
caused an ominous rise in At
lantic Ocean tides. Snow, sleet
and ram moved the East Coast
storm area across the Ohio Val
ley and as far as the Mississippi
River, reversing the usual West
East flow of winter violence.
The weather bureau warned
that abnormally high tides were
pushing against the Atlantic
Coast and causing "considerable
flooding" of lowland areas north
of Delaware Bay.
Snow, sleet and a fine, freez freezing
ing freezing mist coated streets and high
ways in the Great Lakes region,
parts of the wldwest and South
in Kentucky and Tennessee.
t 111
Iron Curtain
FISENSTADT, Austria, Jan. 11
(UP) A 29-year old Hungarian
farm hand told today how he and
five other adults broke through
the Iron curtain with seven chil children
dren children over a mine-studded, barb
ed-wired field at night,- ;
The harrowing half-hour journ
ey to cross Communist Hungary's
border to Austria capped three
years of careful watching of mine-
laying and guard changing by the
Communists. ......
Austrian border guards termed
the crossing "miraculous."
"Never before has sucn a large
group broken through the Iron Cur
tain without suffering serious inju
ries by exploding mines, an of
ficial said.
Bill Would Dur
Tctch:rj Jo!.3
Red Pcriy, IIAACP
COLUMBIA, S.C., Jan. 11 (UP)
A bill to bar school teachers
from membership In the Com Communist
munist Communist party and the National
Association for the Advance
ment of Colored People was In
troduced m the South Carolina
General Assembly today.
The bill provides that all per
sons holding state teachers cer
tificates must file not later than
June I, 1956, affidavits that he
is not a communist or a mem member
ber member of the NAACP.
The affidavits would be filed
with the state superintendent of
education who would be requir
ed to revoke the license of any'
one falllne to file.
After June. 1. no one could be
issued a teacher's certificate un
til he signs a non-membership
affidavit. Anyone Miner a false
affidavit or Joining either the
Communist Party of the NAACP
after June 1, "shall pe forever
barred from teaching" in soutn
Carolina, the bill said.
Among the other segregation
measures introduced was a reso
lution, to inform Congress that
South Carolina considers tne u.
S. Supreme Court's integration
decision unconstitutional.
G. Z. Observatory
To Reopen Friday
The, Canal Zone Observatory
near Miraf lores Locks, will ie-
open Friday evening, January 13,
for the dry season.
The observatory, which Is un under,
der, under, the direction of J. W. Ssa Ssa-quist,
quist, Ssa-quist, science teacher at Balboa
High School, will be open to the
public every Friday and Sunday
between 7 an 3 9 rj.m. THitii the
advent of the rainy season makes
conditions unfavorable for ob

Denied By

Florencio Avila Sanchez, a
Mexican who is being sued by
ex-Argentine President Juan D.
Peron for. embezzlement of a
copy of Peron's unpublished
book, said today that he is
startincr nroceedlnES of his own.
Avila, who describes himself
as having been a staunch sup supporter
porter supporter of Peron's said he will
file suit for slander against the
deposed Argentinian with Pan Panamanian
amanian Panamanian authorities.
l only attribute the former
general's statements concern concerning
ing concerning me to a decay in his in intelligence
telligence intelligence of which fact I am
convinced after being in Pe Peron's
ron's Peron's close confidence these
last 15 days," he stated, v
Peron charged Avila with ask asking
ing asking him for money in advance
of copyrighting .the unpublished
book in Mexico. These charges
Avila claims are "ridiculous' be because
cause because he says that the day after
the two met on Dec. 15 he was
told that Peron was "absolutely
poor." '';:;
The Mexican lawyer says Pe Peron
ron Peron asked him to register the
book In Mexico and gave him
written authorization to do so,
which he still has in his posses
sion.. -'
In addition, Avila says Peron
asked to use his services to take
political letters "to very Impor Important
tant Important and influential US. offi
cials." Peron asked the lawyer
Ad'ulis J;nasi
With 7 Kids
C, J. Horvath, 29, a Hungarian
farm hand who spoke for the
group, said not a word was utter
cd once the refugees were in the
"death zone." His two-year old
daughter, the youngest child, was
given sleeping pills to prevent her
crying out. t
The.,13 refugees, with adults
carrying the children, reached Au
stria n soil near the border city
of Klingenbach, in the province
of Burgenland. They asked for poli
tical asylum.
The only property the refugees
brought out were the clothes they
wore. One of them told Austrian
police, ''we could not stand bad
living conditions in Hungary any
more." -
Horvath said the two Hungarian
families, working as farm hands
near the border, spent three years
working out their escape from
the Communist reeime.
"While working on the fields we
watched Hungarian border guards
lavine mines and improving the
barbed-wire fence," he said. "We
also noted the time schedule of
the various border patrols. These
patrols, accompanied by, bl 0 0 d d-hounds,
hounds, d-hounds, day and night cover the
border zone in search of escapees."
Thev decided to escape at nignt,
he said, and slipped into the mine
region when they knew there
would be a changing of the guard
at one of the watch towers they
had to pass. ..

Maj. Gen. Robert F. Sink, third from left, inspects troops of a joint Army honor guard held m
-his honor.--At left are Maj.. Gen-Lionel McGajrr,-.CommaudiaK General, USAJRCnm ?nd
Maj. Gen. David L. Cantor, commander of honor guard troops, Troops from the i .,J "AAA"
Group of Fort Clayton, the 33d Infantry Regiment and 504th FA Battalion of Fort KDbbe made
up the joint Honor Guard. .. (U.S. Aru'y rholo)


also to take propaganda Into Ar Ar-eentina
eentina Ar-eentina ajtainst the Aramburu
government, "or rather, against
the Argentine people," Avila ad
ded, in the form of discs, tape
recordings and written messages
to be distributed among his fol followers.
lowers. followers. All this, Avila says Is In his
possession in Mexico and he will
produce them in his law suit as
soon as he returns nome. ue
plans to leave shortly.
''The material I have proves
beyond doubt that Peron has
been violating the hospitality of offered
fered offered him in Panama," he de declared.
clared. declared. Regarding Peron's charges
that Avila offered the book for
sale for $1000 to the Argentine
Embassy in P a n a m a, Avila
strongly denied this. "He prices
his own book-very cheaply," the
lawyer commented.
(A member of the embassy
who was questioned today also
denied any knowledge of the of offer.)
fer.) offer.) "1 never thought that a man
for whom have worked, spent
money and risked my life,
would pay me in such 0 way,"
Avila added, .'
Avila, says he first met Peron
in August of last year when he
was secretary of Public Rela Relations
tions Relations of the anti-Communist
Front of Mexico and tourrd the
for' nA-t 0 i"ivitvKMorjie.-nd to send ;r:-Uo;:s
to the second Congress asainst
Soviet Infiltration in Latin A A-merica
merica A-merica which was held in Rio de
Janeiro on Aug. 28.' ,
Jin tnat capacity,, he claims he
received a special audience from
Peron who was still President,
and adds, "We have been friends
ever since." :
Avila alleges that- he will ask
the proper judire in Panama to
call Peron, Carlos Pascal!, for former
mer former Argentine Ambassador to
Panama, the staff of the Argen Argentine
tine Argentine Embassy and several other
important people In Panama to
testify in the suit.
Avila said today that there Is
no doubt in his mind that Pe Peron,
ron, Peron, together with Pascal! are
now In their "second childhood"
and added that many things he
knows about them will appear
In a series of articles he Intends
to write soon for a Mexico City
EIov Al faro Named
CofC President
Members of the Panama
Chamber of Commerce, Indus
tries and Agriculture have elect elected
ed elected businessman Eloy Alfaro as
president for the 1956 term.
Also elected to serve with Al
faro are: Alberto Ghltis, vice vice-president:
president: vice-president: Felipe Motta, second
vice-president; Carlos Orlllac,
treasurer, and Pablo Abad, sec secretary
retary secretary general. -Elected
as board members are:
Gustavo Trius, Enrique A. de la
Ossa, Federico Humbert, Guiller Guiller-mo
mo Guiller-mo A- de Roux, Heracllo Guardia
and Rogello Alfaro.

Big Three

The United States today hop hoped
ed hoped for a quick agreement with
Great Britain on how to speed a
peaceful settlement of the Israeli-Arab
crisis and curb Rus Russia's
sia's Russia's penetration of the Middle
Latest American views on the
troubled area may be put for
ward publicly by Secretary of
state Jonn Foster Dunes at a
news conference today. Dulles
Saw President Elsenhower yes yesterday
terday yesterday on undisclosed topics and
planned to see the President a a-galn
galn a-galn this afternoon.
Diplomats said the Middle
Eastern crisis is shaping up as
the "mbst pressing" of all ques questions
tions questions to come up durlne the Jan.
30 talks at the White House be between
tween between Mr. Elsenhower and Brit British
ish British Prime Minister Sir Anthony
,But administration officials
have been somewhat confused
over a spate of London reports
about what the "British are go go-in?
in? go-in? to do" during the Eisenhower-Eden
talks, particularly on
the Middle East. One surprising
report said Eden would propose
a gigantic Marshall Plan-type
organization for the Middle East.
The Western Bl Three circu circulated
lated circulated today among members of
the U.N. Security Council a reso resolution
lution resolution strongly condemnhr Is Israel
rael Israel for last month's" attack on
Syrian otitpost on the Biblical
fie.a m G.alUce. :'
The resolution, also recom
mended that Israel pav Syria
compensation for loss of life and
property damage' caused by the
Dec. 12 raid, but it was consin consin-erably
erably consin-erably milder than one uropos uropos-ed
ed uropos-ed by the Soviet demanding ex expulsion
pulsion expulsion of Israel from the Unit United
ed United Nations.
The Security Council meets to
morrow mornin to consider the
Western resolution, sponsored bv
the United States. Britain and
France.' and the counter-meas-nre
put forward by the Soviet
Union in an open oia to wuj
Arab favor.
T.wart contends the December
raid was in reprisal for Syrian
TorooU fichlne boat-
Mot o,n is. L. M. Burns, chief
tt N Palestine Truce Su-
V! H.O. ... A,
DervisiOn organization, eam
one vessel, a pouce Doai, w i-
ed on. But he saia oyria
lv established its gun positions
on a Btno 01 me uni wv"
awarded to Israel oy tne ro ro-tine
tine ro-tine armistice agreement, v

LkCatty Guilty Of Old Safc-Crsck
Job At Dam; Sentencing Postponed

The sentencing of Jasper G.
McCatty for a burglary commit committed
ted committed in the Zone over seven years
ago has been set for Friday
morning in the U. & District
Court at Ancon. :
McCatty, who recently came to
the attention of Dolice from both
sides of the border for attempt-


For Ecuador

A disassembled Army helicopter was being rushed ta
Guayaquil, Ecuador, today to help locate five American

missionaries believed to have been seized by head-hunting
Indians in the Amazon jungle.

The helicopter left Albrook Air Force Base early this

morning aboard two Air Force C-47s to assist the search
for the missionaries who were missing after their plana
was spotted stripped of fabric in a remote jungle area. 1

One dead body, pierced

ported to be lying several hundred yards downstream from
the plane, but it could not be immediately identified cs
either on Indian or a white man.

A United Press dispatch from in Guayaquil CoHay ccr.
ried an unconfirmed report that "several" of the U.S. mis

sionaries and scientists were

region, east of the Ecuadorean Andes.

The report went on to say that
the group had reached the area
In a plane of tne Missionary a a-viatlon
viatlon a-viatlon Fellowship which was
destroyed by the Indians, and
listed Edwara Mcuuuy 01 tne
Brethren Evangelical Mission as
amor.: those kii'ea.
" An. 'urgent rrirssae was spi
the V-S. ftsr Force in. the Canai
Zone to dispatch planes for any
members of the group who may
have survived the massacre.
James Erskina, -of Bowling
Green, Ky.1 a cousin of Mcully,
said McCully's relatives in Mil Milwaukee
waukee Milwaukee reported that only five
men flew Into the Auca territo territory,
ry, territory, leaving their wives ,behlnd.
H identified the five as' Ed
ward McCully; Peter Fleming, of
Seattle, Wash.: James ElMott. 01
Portland. Ore.: Roiter YOiudar-
lan. of Billings, Mont.: and Nat
Saint, of Huntlneton valley ,v pa.
Ersklne said this last message
cam from the KOUD when it
landed: ,
"Here come some Aucas that
we'v never seen before."
He said that an Army pilot
flvinsr over the territory report
ed snottin -the party's plane
and a nearby body with a spear
stuck m it.
'Thev called back at 4 and
said another band of Indians
was approaching them which
they had never seen before," he
lng a daylight burglary of the
Sears, Roebuck agency on Tivoli
Avenue in Panama City, entered
a plea of guilty to the old bur burglary
glary burglary charge of safe-cracking
In October of last year tne 41-
year-old Panamanian defendant
was found guilty of oreamng into
the mail-order house agency and
sentenced in Panama.
Meanwhile, because McCatty
was interrupted at sears while
preparing to work with acetylene
torches, Canal Zone detectives
were reminded of an unsolved
safe-cracking job which occur occurred
red occurred at Madden Dam commissary
on May 14, 1948.
A check of McCatty's Ilnger-
printa with an unidentified par-
itla print from the safe-cracking
case turned out to be the same.
The partial print had been left
in the residual deposit of the
safe door which had been burn burned
ed burned open in the Madden Dam
Public' Defender William J
Sheridan, Jr. in a demurrer filed
yesterday alleged that the three
year statue of limitations applies
to tne case. But Assistant Dis
trict Attorney Morton J. Thom
son, Jr. argued that some excep
tions were provided in the Canal
Zone code which would permit
Thomson said the code ex exempts
empts exempts the three-year statute
when the defendant has not
been an inhabitant of the Canal
Zone from the time the offense
was committed to when the com complaint
plaint complaint was filed.
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe over overruled
ruled overruled the demurrer and found
the information against McCat McCatty
ty McCatty to be satisfactory.
The defendant thra"ff-f"!
plea of guilty, and sentencing
was set for Friday.

by an Indian lance, was re

massacred in the Orients
said. "That was the last hard
from them." ;
McCully said the family hsd
received the Information a.bout
his brother. 2a, by short v
radio and telephone.
,: j: -.. :.
li...,;-,t ti-. : Mu tliaw,' .'.
with the InciiSna. They h;.i i,-. ;i
tlyim over the territory for
months. ...
"They had exchanged rffts
with the Indians, dropping them
from the plane and pulling up
gifts the Indians tied to trail trailing
ing trailing strings," he said. "They got
an Indian headdress and a few
Other things from the Aucas.
A couple of fellows had sppnt
the night on the sandbar with without
out without harm," he said.
McCullv said he did not know
just how long the group haj
oeen landing on the sandbar.
"We had a tape recording
from Ed at Christmas and h
asked us to "pray for us," Mc McCully
Cully McCully said.
Paldskn C:!::v:s
In D:;d ht 1
BAGHDAD. Iraq, Jan. 11 (LT )
A Pakistani spokesman said
today he- believes the Unite i
States should join the Baghdad
pact, which is erecting a defen defensive
sive defensive wall between Russia and
the strategic Middle East.
- Said Hassan, chairman of the
pact s economic committee, ex
pressed hope America will ac accept
cept accept formal membership in the
British sponsored alliance, ? to
which It already has pledged its
full support. k
Hassan said also he nones
more or "our brethren in tne
Arab world" will join the pact,
whose present members are Brit
ain,- Pakistan, Turkey, Iran and
There appeared to be ailtia
immediate prospect of recruit recruiting
ing recruiting further Arab members. A
recent proposal that Jordan
should join touched off a wava
of riots and strikes in that cs'jn cs'jn-try
try cs'jn-try that forced two governments
out of office in a month.
(Reports from Damascus to today
day today said 300 Jordanians have
fled to Syria to escape prosecu prosecution
tion prosecution for takins; part in the riots,
which are said to have been fi financed
nanced financed by Egypt and Saudi Ara Arabia
bia Arabia and organized by the C i i-munists.
munists. i-munists. (Other Damascus repon.m.
Saudia Arabia and Egypt, i
new effort to wean Jord-n -from
the West, have cffei
pay that country more tha
000,000 a year to replace t
it now receives from Bri
(Egyptian premier Gani
Nasser sent a cable trV
Samlr El Rifal, Jordan' 1
Premier, congratulating 1: 1
his pledge that Jordan v .
no new pacts while he is 1.1 i
Pravda Would S
Girls For Scvcrs
LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP) -Russian
Communist F.u1y
paper Pravda critki;ri f
ficial in Omsk toi.ny i.:r
iri -the ff'iu i o t
sculptured ctrir," v
and roa,;s rc .: I ;



7 H STatrr p o Boi '34 Panama P.
TtLtPHONf 2-O740 9 LlNfO
Culc Orrtefc 12 179 Cintaai Avinui iitwiiii 12th a no Utm tTnicrs
m MONTH. M $ 1.70 I !.
fO ONt IN ADVANCE 1S.BC S4.QO, tcuh rcnuM thi MAcm cww coiumw
' Tha Mail Bam h liium tat nadir si Tha Panama AatSricsM

Uttst srt itcslvsd arstafulry Ss" rs lusdlts is wholly essfidsatisl
. ..... If r csntribtifs Hrttct rfon't Impatient II it dsstiTt spssw the

sat day letters art swblishts' In ths srdsf rscsivss.
, Plows try H kra Ihs Icttsrt li mitts' to ess ssa kafth.
. v laoatitv sf Wtttr writsrt it hs!4 i ttrlefst csari.SMs.

' This acvtasssr assamst m iMpssMsility sr ttetssasnri sstiiism

. cssrtustf ia kttti from rssdsrs,


Labor News

French Agreement

: '. I
Z 2 Malvern Avenue
Kingston P. O.
I would be very happy If you would be kind enough to pub publish
lish publish my name and address in your dally newspaper (or pen pals.
Z My name is Zilpah Grant, Jamaican by birth, 37 years of age,
"Cuban and Indian, single, wprk as a telephone operator ana

ilvould like to travel.

This may hardly be the season

for suggestions for another Con

gressional hearing. But no Grade-A

scandal-searcher can ignore Con

gress' failure to do something about
the looting of labor management

weuare ana pension funds.

All males preferable.
Many thanks. Much obliged.
I beg to remain, yours gratefully,

Zilpah' Grant


This is regarding Oorgas doctors,

S "Un Panameflo" took the words right out of my mouth.
"However, I would like to add that I was in Oorgas two different
times one time I was treated by an American doctor and the
other time by a Panamanian doctor and I am very greatful to

I A Private's Wife


! 0





' SJ N

irt vAroduction
1 yCv



)5W 1945 19iJ 1955

(THS "SQUEEZE" High costs, low prices tell the lad atory.
Tarmers' net realized income dropped again in 1955, 28 per cent
below 1951, when the downward trend started., Forecast lor 1959
is that the trend will continue. , t f .

r?rr- ; ; t?

I fc, .in.- n l If.


T. M. ll.l 'itM
p. ihi Si ni twit, in.

"H'l a burglar alarm! Pop lifts tht piggy bank bank-bucket
bucket bank-bucket of water tilts forward simple!"


inese gargantuan kitues were
fed at the rate of over $110,000,000

a week in good old 1955. Despite
all the disclosures and despite

f resident Eisenhowers request

exactly a year ago that the funds
be studied, nothing much hap

pened. ...:

The total pension and welfare

fund reserves hit the 26 billion-

dollar mark and the commissions.

special favors and bribes picked

up by some of those placing and

investing these billions run to

enormous figures.

There are no other funds of this

size, or anywhere near this total,

wnicn go unsupervised by some

tough government agency. But
there are no effective laws, either
Federal or state to supervise this

money which really belongs to
the working guy.
Fact Is that no one should make
a buck out of placing these in investments.
vestments. investments. This can be worked
out. For example, some of us,

along with Al Manuti, president
of the New York Musicians Fed

eration, Local 802, set up a gim gimmick
mick gimmick non-profit corporation which
takes the commissions and returns
them to jobless union members.

fin New York it's all legal, the

State Insurance Commissioner has

just told us. But this is only one

out oi 6B,ooo locals in the ail-CIO.

President Eisenhower was ap

palled by what he heard about
welfare and pension funds when
he came across this item for con consideration
sideration consideration in his State of the Union

speech. Result was the following
promise from the President, which
seems to have been overlooked by

''The administration will shortly

propose legislation to assure ad

equate disclosure of the financial

affairs of .each employe pension
and welfare plan and to afford sub

stantial protection to their benefi

ciaries in accordance with the ob objectives
jectives objectives outlined in my message

of Jan. 11. 1954. ."

Exactly a year ago Eisenhower

asked Congress to study and do
something about policing these

funds. Congress did very little

and came up with no remedies,
Whv were no thorough invests

gstions made? Why was much of

what the limited probes oiscov
cred kent hidden in the files?

Why were the few hearings that
were held limited to unimportant

unions and obscure officials? And

whv were the hearings themselves

limited and crowded into the final

weeks of the year?
Somebody should ask those ques questions
tions questions and the queries should be
answered under oath. . e

With nnthin accomolished. the

i White House has had the U.S. ia

bor Department work out a pro pro-nosed
nosed pro-nosed law. This is now somewhere

in the Bureau of the Budget, being
cleared. All White House bills are

sent along to this bureau lor study
to see if they have any sections

in them which ciasn witn aomm
ictratlnn TVli(V.

Not many of us have read the
suggested law. We do know that

f iiia nn vsrv wplfare and ncn

inn fund to register. Every fund

will have to file its data with the

government, the diu passes. Ana
Labor Secretary Mitchell will have
the authority to disclose the de detail
tail detail f this multi-billion- dollar


But we don't know whether the

bill has any teeth in it w compare
with h share molars with which

the Internal Revenue Service put

the bite on you. It win oo no one
my good to see a law passed

which simply calls on me iuno
trustees to file any figures they
want. ... ... ...

Cot .a noonrv must ue kivch vuc

nower to go over me uuu

v. .. Mhalr fnem

thaaa f 1inns..l.. n LAJL tlivn .w..

as the income tax bureau does
your expense accounts.
Otherwise, the White House
miht ax well save its time and

go study guided missiles or some something,
thing, something, while unprotected billions

at dollars pour mio u
tigated funds. .'

, i
((& .
w wmhX

HCA Smc, Inc.

ate -.

Peter idson In Wasliington


. J

Get More For Old
Furnishings With
a Want Ad v
Tea'd be surprises' ks folks
rs Isokini fei whatssi o bsvs to
soli. Yon cos imcIi 'em quick N
and cheaply with o Ponomo Atncricas
Wsst ki.

rou'rs buyinj, selling, restint
hirinj or swoppir.o. uss
tht Wtnt Af

. r r :'r'"T:-


'Father Of Blues'
Stages Recovery
uvvtr vnPK Jan. 11 (UP) W

n TianHv R2. "father of the

mum." has made such a "remark

hu improvement" after surgery

for an intestinal disorder that he
will be released soon from Syden Sydenham
ham Sydenham hospital, it was announced
here. The Ncro com?oser
Louis Blues", and other blues
songs has been m the hospital for

two weens.

x ......


U.S. State Department observer re

cently reported that a shipload of

1100 to 1200 students from south southeast
east southeast Asian countries debarked in

Hong Kong. They were headed for
Red China, where they had been
granted six-year scholarships in
Communist Chinese universities.
This movement was described as a
regular occurrence.

From reports published in Mos

cow newspapers in 1954, it has

been learned that over 1,000 groups

of from 10 to 20 exchange visitors

10.000 to 20.000 in all passed

through the Russian capital. For

eign missions coming to Kussia
numbered 677. Russian missions go going
ing going to other countries numbered

This Russian exchanee-of-per-

sons program has been quadrupled

since 1950. In the beginning, most

of this movement was between
communist bloc countries. Now it
is a movement across the Iron
Curtain. Over 60 per cent of the
missions to Russia last year were
from western Europe.
All these exchanges were con conducted
ducted conducted group tours lasting about
three weeks. There was no individ individual
ual individual free travel and little contact
with the Russian people.

There are no data on tne

numbers of students from foreign
countries undergoing political train training
ing training or higher technical education
in Russia. But the amount of this
indoctrination is believed to be six six-able.
able. six-able. Limited as these facts are, they

have an important bearing on pro proposals
posals proposals to increase the U.S. Inter

national Educational Exchange
Program now supervised by the
State Department.
This year'a program, involving
an exchange or nearly 5,000 per

sons, cost around 18 million dol

lars, or an average of $3,600 a
head...' ?.v ".

An advisory committee of lead leading
ing leading educators under Rufus H. Fiti-

eerald. chancellor emeritus oi uni

versity of Pittsburgh, has recom recom-mendt
mendt recom-mendt & an increas of 13r million
dollars for a total of 31 million

next. fiscal year.
This increase would merely take

care of the backlog of recommen

dations now on file for foreign stu

dents, teachers s and national

leaders to carry on advanced study
in this country, and for Americans
to teach and conduct research
abroad, says Russell L. Riley, in
charge of the program.
There are now 20 foreign stu students
dents students applying for every Ameri American
can American scholarship grant available,
says Riley. The demand for Amer

ican teachers for foreign schools
and eolleaes can't be Med.

But it is impossible to double
the program in a single year. It
has to be stepped up gradually.
In the current year, 850 foreign
leaders, 450 foreign professors and
research workers, 500 foreign
teachers seeking advanced training
and 1300 foreign students came

The movement ; of American
scholars and teachers to foreign
countries was about half this

State Department doesn't select

or handle all these people nseit.
It lets contracts to the U.S. Office
of Education, the .. U.S. Depart

ment of Labor and to private

orgs- -tions like the American
Couw... on Education and Govern

ments!' Affairs Institute to plan the

courses for a maximum of un unsupervised
supervised unsupervised travel, education and

Most of the scholarships and ex exchange
change exchange professors' salaries are

provided by private sources.
There are over 600 private U.S.
organisations sponsoring exchange
of personnel with foreign countries
in the free world. f
The combined government-private
effort is presented as an ef effective,
fective, effective, means to spread American
ideals and ideas abroad.

Walter Winchall Sn QivYom

' In Paris. London. Rome. Hel

sinki and Frankfort, "Waiting for

Godot (the most baffling play

ofall time) was rated a triumph

. A Presently, it is being per

foomed by ten companies in Ger

many ., The other balmy nignt

in Miami (where it made its U.o

debut an assemblage of high-society,
Hollywood and New York
first-nighters walked out in bunch bunches
es bunches . It stars Bert Lahr and

Tom Ewell in an all-male cast of

five . Tennessee Williams, who
called an important play, backed

up his comment by giving pro producer
ducer producer M. Meyerberg a check. As

an Investor . Thornton wilder

(another. Pulitzer Prize .play

wright) is said to have called it

"great" . Mr. Wilder would
make more sense, we think, if he
called it a great bore . Variety's

agent in the foyer summed it up
"Godot's gotta go!"

"Wailing for Godot" will aprw
in Washington. Boston and Phil

adelphia before it challenges New

Yorkers at the Music box on aw
Street . Lahr and Ewell are on

staea throughout trading double

talk ... The thinz opens with Tom

Ewell's trousers unzippercd ... It
ends with Lahr's pants falling to
his ankles ... In between, there

in rnnsiderahlfi chatter about mad

ness, boredom, human suffering
and cruelty . There are several
profane utterances ... Some of
which have never been heard on

a stage before Even me vu

garians who peopled the premier

found tne wordv-durds amsar .
"Unnecessary!!" exlaimel a hard
hmloH Rrnariwavite . George E

F;ngle a multi-millionaire (who
loves theater people), renovated
1h rnennnt. Grove and

uill nlav Rrnariwav shows, old and

new ,. . Mr. Enij'e is also the
nrnnrielnr nf 4.ri(l producing Oil


.'"What nn arth nnssed Mcyerber

to put on such a show?" we asked

John Sliubert, the Broadway show showman
man showman ... "Don't under-estimate

him," he said, "Meyerberg was
laughed at by the experts when
he put on Wilder's 'Skin of Our
Teeth,' He mad so much money
with it he" bouj.t the BlansficW
Theater!" ... Life photographers
"shot" the elite audience after the
final curtain as the stars were tak taking
ing taking alleged bows ... If published,
these pictures cr.r.rmt help the new-

fled after the opening stanza

The best show, we thought, was
Mr. Engle's dinner party off the
foyer of his theater . Joan Fon Fontaine,
taine, Fontaine, Gloria Dellaven, Joe Cotten
and other well-known attractive
people were among the guests
They never suspected what was
to follow. ., ,"

Bob Milliard's newest song is
titled: "I've Changed My Mind
A Thousand Times."' Kay: Starr
renders it on a Victor platter. The
Mills Freres did it for Decca. It
will Join his long list of hit pa pa-rarlfirs
rarlfirs pa-rarlfirs so eood is it . After

20 years of being an also-ran (at
Decca) songstress Ella Fitzgerald

resigned to thrush lor verve, a
npw Norman Granz label. Her

first effort will be an album of
Pni Pnrtrr rlelichts . Mike Gaz-

zo, whose first play,. "Hatful of
Rain," is a big hit, played a bit
in Tennessee Williams' "Cammo
Real" . There are more Going
Out of Business sales along Fifth
Avenue than any midtowa lane. .
8th Avenue between 42nd and 50th

I The handsome chap buzzing
! ci.iv! nmi-m 4 ,u :.ot

she- departed for Britain (te
appear in "Plain and Fancv") was

Joe King. He is the landlord of

Manhattan's famed .German.'

American Rathskeller ... 1 Gloria

DeHaven stars at the new Eden

Roc (Miami Beach) starting Feb.
3rd "... G. David' Schlner the

Roney-Plaza chief, is kept busy

commuting Between the Koney
and his branch at Boca Raton.

The roads are so congested he
flies in rented planes which he

pilots ... Does it in 8 minutes.
Has permission to land on Mac Mac-Arthur
Arthur Mac-Arthur Causeway ... Rosemary

Engel, ex-Senator M e C a r.t h y

staffer, is now Mrs. Carroll Cum Cum-mings
mings Cum-mings . Newcomers aren't the
only ones who get butterflies in
their middles. Lily Pons, 25 years
a star, still gets violently ill on

tne day of a performance

. Bruce Gordon's role in "The

Lark" demands that he eat a raw


Jackie Loughery told the press

has so many drunks (around tnejghe has no romance. Intimates,

clock) it is now nicknamed: inenoweVer, are sure he is her tv

rich man's Bowery" . ine pow- producer . Phil Silvers' pro-

er of sex: fony Aaiers noon; rrim gets Better eacn week

House Is Not A Home," is over

the 2 million mark. X
svral nf his friends were dis

cussing the suicide of Ham Fisher,
creator of the popular comic strip,
"Joe Palooka" . Why did he do

it? ... He was rich . nt nao
fame. . He had "everything!'
. . Ham's last note said he feared
losing his sight because of diabetes
. . A pal recalled the time he ran
a fan letter in his comic strip .
t aiH ; "It must be wonderful

to be you. Famous and in New
York. You must meet so many
intprpstina oconle!" ... Ham de

voted the first part of the strip
to it and in the last picture re re-niiprh
niiprh re-niiprh "Thanks. What are you do

ing tonight? I'm lonesome
Gentleman George Solotaire,
popular Broadway ticket-broker,
and his wife are at a new swank
hotel in Miami Beach . It has
everything," he was telling

friends, "you can ouy au you
need without leaving the grounds
stores everywhere rutiit there
in front of you!" ... And so he
shopped for a pair of shoelaces
' i ..I I b1 I'.t Vl fM

fist I time imua
"Shoelaces?" they ail ex

claimed. "There's no prosit in
shoelaces!" ... George finally
bought a pair in a shoe shop on
tho prnt'-..! ... Cut he bad to

Unsung and most uncredited talent

of the Helen Hayes "Command

Performance" was Bob Downing

He wrote the continuity for the

glittering cast of stars . That
handsome waiter at Sherry's 1890

spot probably looks familiar. He
is Ray Mathews. Made a dozen

movies ... Diana Barryroore's
book will be titled: "Too Much

Too Soon" . Here they go again!

Marion Saunders and her rich

Chinese ex-husband reconciled for

the 3rd time at the Voyager Room

m the Henry Hudson. ht s re

ceived two settlements from him,

having divorced him twice.

The N. Y. movie reviewers are

not impressed by fancy trim

mingj. The last three films chosen
by them as the-best-of-the-year,
were all small screen and in black
and white."Marty," "Waterfront"

and "From Here To Eternity"

Tennessee Williams revealed the
other night: "I stood in the rear

at the opening of 'Cat' and was
sure it would be a flop" ... Its

his top click ... Cash Box de-

kled to... grant duplicate awsr

in 55 for test female singer be because
cause because Jaye P. Morgan (runnerup)
was only 53 votes behind Georgia
Gikbs 53,324 . Fair etwfi .
OverbrJ at the "Babes ia Toy-

S J E' 'I -. a.

y Cnsvj P&ftaSOH

WASHINGTON Traeie. inside

fact about the Pacific Coast floods

is that most of them could have

beea prevented.

Reason they weren t goes back

to the long-drawn-out battle

waged in the Roosevelt administra

tion, the Truman administration,

and the Eisenhower administra

tion over "creeping kilowatts"

in other words, public power.

flood-control dams can t be built

economically without harnessing

the electric power that comes from
those dams, and the utility lobby
has fought bitterly in many cases
successfully against any flood

control that would also put more

electric power in the hands of gov

ernment agencies.

This basic ; battle was behind

Dixon-Yatcs. It was also behind

the defeat of the TV A flood-control
plan voted for New England
in 1936 defeated by the utilities.
It was also behind a similar plan
for flood-scourged Eastern Penn

Instead nf "ereemne socialism.

therefore, these areas have had
cresting flood waters, evacuated
cities, washed-out railroads; and
in California and Oregon this
Christmas, a total of 43 dead plus

$150,000,000 of damage.

The utmty, wnicn nas cnieiiy
fought flood-control dams in north northern
ern northern r&iifnraia i Pacific Gas and

Electric, whose president, James

B. Black, has been a star guesv
at Ike's famous stag dinners.
wi infinpnre in blocking re

clamation legislation began, how

ever, long before we enterea we
White House.

The Flsed Seer
t r. m tv Amm mnA flood hv

flood, is the score in Northern

California: .
Tho Feather RIvtr-.Thil is one
of the major tributaries to the
einar nrl rfisastrous-

ly spilled over its banks just be be-y
y be-y r . l..c tn

fore tnrisimaa. m
Feather River, Oscar Chapman,

secretary o ---
Truman, proposed the OroyiUe
Dam. Pacific Gas and Electric,
however, objected. And after
much maneuvering and prodding,
the State of California took over

the building ot tne aam.
". io;n Vivm vears

have now passed and the Oroville
dam is not yet built. It isn't even
started. California appropriated
$10,000,000 to get started, part oi
whiclv was spent, but ground was

not even oroKeu.

while has a "run-of- he-mer dam

on the earner, wn
capacity. It merely genera es pow pow-if
if pow-if ne1 mnnev to build a 01?

dam that can hold back flood
waters, and P. C and E. hasnt
built them. - ';

. ... '. -..l;n pnntrast.

the.Shasta Dam, built by the fed-

era! government unu
swallowed up torrents of water
. t tUaUtmaa vaint 1a IS

holding the floods b.5
by famed dam-builder Harold
Iekes, it isnow operating like
elockwork. There were no major
floods from Redding to. Sacra.

memo on w "'-

K was me .u j

the Sacramento, xne.

Feather Kivers, iuw v-,"
tho Shasta Dam,, which caused the

Tr& River-Here a dam and
. ' tn take water

t. the Keswick Reservoir In order
o relieve the frequently swollen
Klamath River This. isVoot

that Facitic us suv .vv.-.-

not warn. . t

All this came, w "vwT:r.j
i iinnuhlicized

summer m m,n.

but notable names u .r

hower administration.

McKay Dallies
DesDite P. R

Congress voted for the Trinit

River flood control-public power
project, thanks tn th tpnanituo

Congressman Clare Engle (D.,

-tmgress not only voted the
authorization but appropriated
money to beein wnrir nH u a,a

so despite the opposition of the
President's budget bureau and of
his Secretary of the Interior, Doug,
las McKay.

At one rnnrrpcinrtT : rfnkt

Pacific Gas and Electric made a

counterproposal that the Trinity
River project be a partnership
wherebv th fprlpral

would build the dams but let P.

u., and E. put in its generators,
ceneratp th iwn-tr mH cnii it

Then, said P. G. and E., It would
not be creeping Socialism.

Concres. hnwpver. rallprl thi

a one-horse-one-rabbit deal and
voted no Tt riprrprl that cinco

the Trinity River Dam was to be
: j m , . i

pia lor uy tne taxpayers, me tax tax-naver
naver tax-naver miiit epr th hpnpfit nf

cheaper public power. So the proj-
A. J..I-. i- J

ect, auiy votea oy congress, was
sent to Secretary McKay for ac


Thpr it has rpmainprl Rppreta 1 1

McKay has taken no action Seven

months have passed and not one

shovel has been lifted or one
bulldozer moved to carry out the

will of Congress.
Meanwhile, the Trinity River
last week spilled over into the
Klamath River, the Klamath river
went roaring over its banks to
destroy people and property in


If McKay had started work
seven months ago when Congress
acted, he could not of course have

prevented the flood. But the real

fact ts that tne Trinity Kiver proj project
ect project was in the hang-over budget
which Eisenhower inherited from
Truman and Oscar Chapman three
years ago, but which was promptly
knocked out.
Annthpr flnnrl-rnntrol nroiect kil

led by the utilities was proposed
tnr tha Pnono River in Oreeon

first urged in 1948 by the Truman
administration, it was killed by
the California Oregon Pacific Pow Power
er Power Company together with Pacific

Gas and uecinc.

Tiia Am mi not. built and the

Rogue River flooded against at
this Christmas Season. ;

gressmen who have been maneuv-
flAnrl rnntrol-nnwpr

dams are Leroy Johnson of Stock Stockton
ton Stockton and Hubert Schudder of Sebas Sebas-topol,
topol, Sebas-topol, Republicans. They get val valiant
iant valiant help from Congressman Ben
Jenson, Republican of Iowa, who
as former Chairman of the In Interior
terior Interior Department ; Appropriations
. .1.1. Irnnplr

SUDCommntee, was iw
off dam appropriations m tho

secrecy of commiuee.


L$?dfi(uica Out
t ftNnohi' Jsn. 11 (UP) Court

sourco today ruled out romanea
between PrlnCess Margaret. and and-millionaire
millionaire and-millionaire Lord Plunked h 1 1
current escort, on r e 1 i g i o a s
grounds, v ', v s
t !'
Pictures of the princes .,-and ;
the handsome deputy master of
the Queen's household touched
off romantic rumors which .were

squelched promptly on grounas
that Plunket is a Roman Catho Catho-lie
lie Catho-lie and thus cannot marry into
the royal family.


Answer to Previous


- Bobbins
S Ht if one of
th men
in his field
- t He's a -jockey
12 Chest rattle

13 Fruit drink

34 Formerly
55 Station (ab.)
51 Wilts
1 Chafes
; 2 Deep gorge
3 Educe
' 4 Delaware" :v
5 Narrow fillet

( Poems

C Oil T il; X p 'V'Vz 'V'Vz-A
A 'V'Vz-A T A A A U
S l 5 U C H I N C il
A T ? 6 I? a"t o"F
T i T A j "u U. V f NTB"
W A A CM'.-: 1-S V H aJhTX
A l v i..-J'Oii. 1 A,N
4' T A. NITt j LjP

23 Obvious

14 Arrow poison 7 Mountain top 25 Church
15 Wicked a Expire festival
18 Green g Foray 27 Goddess of
vegetable 10 Infirm discord
17 Sea esgl Bottoms Of 28 Pewter coins
18 Twitching ships of Malaya
19 Writing tables 19 wtnt 33 Dealer

2! Lubricant
22 Limicollnt


24 Rings
26 Russian
28 Barter
29 Mariner

30 Short-napped

31 Assam
32 River islet
33 Canvas
35 Scoff
28 Prattle
31 Mistake
41 Pillar
42 Ventured

47AraJ-'sn gulf
43 Cooking

20 Weakened, as 34 Diners
by wrenchins 36 Expunger

37 Rat.
38 Carpenter's
40 Highways
43 Mimics
44 Plant part
45 Heating device
48 Negative word
50 Camel's hair

50 Siin
51 Fiddi
1 T. :. t

I -mg

t (z i W lb 17 I 3Hp ETTT
j Zt-
A A ii Jo j

show since h; I tie spectators

buy trie s: .'::! f"-


rrr pah amfricax an independent daily newspaper

Army Developing -Baliislfo' Hes nc'e
.'iissile Vjtli 1500-I,iile Range Sam's tp

Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor. Army
chief of staff, has announced
that the Army is putting "ev "everything
erything "everything we've got" into devel developing
oping developing a "ballistics" missile able
to smash enemy centers 1.500
miles away at supersonic speeds.
- He made the statement at a
news conference on the eve of
congressional inquiries into
United States progress in the
missile race with Russia. Sea.
Henry M. Jackson (D-Wash.),
said last week he believes Rus Russia
sia Russia already has 1,500-mile bal ballistics
listics ballistics missiles. :. v;
. A ballistics missile is aimed
Wee a bullet or shelL The "me "me-diumrange"
diumrange" "me-diumrange" missile would be a
tep toward -the intercontinen intercontinental
tal intercontinental missile which would have- an
estimated range of 5.000-miles
and a speed of about 10,000 miles
an hour.

Defense Secretary Charli E.

Wilson and other top .miliary
leaders have been summoned to.
appear before the House arid:
Senated Armed Services Coin-1

mittees this week for question questioning
ing questioning about this country's missile
Taylor gave few details on the
proposed missile, except to say
there is "no .limit" to the type
of targets it could be used a a-gainst.
gainst. a-gainst. A 1.500-mlle ran;e would
place much of Russia within
reach of UJS. overseas bases.
There is no presently-known de defense
fense defense against it.
Taylor said the Army, work working
ing working with the Navy; is using its
huge 60-foot-long redstone rock rocket
et rocket as a model for developing the
"medlumrange" missile. The
redstone has a range of 200
miles or more.

Fraud Finder


-! i r-i-"f Spectator Disease
KrrfL;.;.JiWaistIine Threat

Wntttn for NEA Service

Tax Experts Offer 20 Plans
For Cutting Income Taxes


' WASHINGTON. Jan. 11 (UP) -Congressional
tax experts today
offered Congress 20 different plans
for cutting personal income taxes,
most of them favoring low-income
groups; ; ':.'.. i.y,-:
The proposals ranged all the
wav from one to grant relief to
poorer taxpayers only to another
that would give a break only to
millionaires. ;. '..'
.The experts said the annuatcost
to the Treasury would range from
$18,000,000 for the help-the rich
tax reduction to a $8,303,000,000
for a plan to adop Canada's much
lower tax rates. .: .:A:: '.-i
is were contained in

a 34-page report by the staff of
the Joint Congressional Internal
Revenue Committee. The report
gave no hint which, if any, plans
the staff favors.
President Eisenhower told Con Congress
gress Congress last week he will oppose a a-ny
ny a-ny tax reduction until the budget
is balanced and a "modest" pay payment
ment payment can be made on the national
debt. But many members of Con Congress
gress Congress hope taxes dan be cut later
this year when the budget outlook
is clearer. 1 ;
The staff report contained : al almost
most almost every conceivable form of in individual
dividual individual taxut along with detail detailed
ed detailed charts 'Snowing the loss in rev revenue
enue revenue and riie dollar relief each in income
come income grtfup would get.- ''
Several would give relief only to
taxpayers with incomes under $5, $5,-000.
000. $5,-000. and 13 of the 20 would remove
from 2,400,000 to' 6,300,000 taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers from, the tax rolls altogether.
Individual income taxes now
yield the treasury $29,870,000,000 a
Year the report said. Congression Congressional
al Congressional talks thus far have centered
largely on three of the 20 tax cut cut-.
. cut-. ting plans: .-:"

Ceaml Randolph McCall Pala at attained
tained attained dnliet the 21t eomnmn eomnmn-iant
iant eomnmn-iant of Um Marine Corp January 1.
He aveceedi General Lemuel C
Shephord, Jr. General Pate, a Marine
awe 1921, it a combat veteran of
Santo Domingo ( 1923-24) t CuadaU
eanal-Tnlaai, Patau, I wo Jima, and
Okinawa daring World War II, and
conimndd iIm 1m Marine Divivioai
in Korea.

1. Increase personal exemptions
from $600 to $700. The report said
this would cost $2,474,000,000 and
take 5,600,000 persons off the tax
rolls. This plan, favored by Sen.
Walter F.' George (D-Ga ), would
give each taxpayer a cut of at
least $10 for himself and $20 for
each dependent.
2. Give a flat $20-a-year cut for
each taxpayer and each depend dependent.
ent. dependent. The report said this would
cost $2,227,000,000 and also take
5,600,000 off the? rolls. This was
passed by the House-over Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's opposition last
year but killed in the Senate.
3. A plan to reduce taxes from
20 per cent to 10 per cent on the
first $l,00p of taxable income. The
report said this would cot,$6,260, cot,$6,260,-,000,000
,000,000 cot,$6,260,-,000,000 and would not take any
taxpayers' off the rolls.

Years Bring
Many Changes
In Foods
NEW YORK (UP) -Ace has
made many changes in the na nation's
tion's nation's market basket.
. It added such new wrinkles as
baby foods, frozen vegetables,
fruits and juices, mote ranned
good,, and fewer .potatoes, breads
and butter, , t. ..
The Grocery1 Manufacturers' of
America, in a New Year's look at
the food basket of today compared
with about a quarter of a century
ago (1935-39) came up with some
startling; statistics.
Per capita consumption of hahv

food is up 1,500 per cent; frozen
vegetables, 1,375 per cent; frozen
fruits and fruit Juices. 860 per cent;

cannea iruu juice. Z40 per cent;
canned meats, 230 per cent; canned
soup, 125 per cent.
The GMA explained, howfer,
that home of these figures look
extremely high because such Items
as baby foods and frozen vegeta vegetables
bles vegetables got their head start in the
last 25 years. Baby food consump consumption
tion consumption per capita in 1935-39, for in instance,
stance, instance, was .4 pound, cojnpared
with 1955's 4 pounds. Per :aoita
consumption of frozen vegetables
in 1935-39 was .4 pound per per person;
son; person; it now is 5.8 pounds.
Potato consumption is off 12 per
cent. Each of us ate 100 pounds in
1955, compared with 128 pounds in
the pre-war period.
Corn meal consumption is off 47
per cent; wheat -flour, off 23 per
cent; butter, off 45 per cent, while
margarine usage has risen 196 per
cent. GMA said, however, that per
capita consumption of butter still
is higher than margarine.
Consumption of lamb and mut

ton since 1935-39 has dropped 33
per cent but all other meats are
up. Fresh fruits are down 26 per
cent, with some of hte sonsump sonsump-tion
tion sonsump-tion swinging to the frozen and

canned products.

Sugar was one item virtually un

changed it showed a 1 per cent

decline from 1935-39.


jcle Sam has a1 new high-le-vel

iraua iinaer. -, ;
He's former FBI agent Natha Nathaniel
niel Nathaniel E. Kossacji who, lias just been
put in- charge-of a newly-created
Fraud Section of tfV V, S.vDe S.vDe-partment
partment S.vDe-partment of Justice.
Kossack's special talent is wad wading
ing wading through a .mountain of papers
and documents, putting his finger
right on the-elusive stanceof
fraud, and then nailing down, the
guilty customer by. painstaking re research
search research and prosecution.
Justice officials decided that it
took a very special probing, ana analytical
lytical analytical approach to detect fraud
and build successful cases against
the perpetrator. Fraud is the most
subtle type of crime that exists.
That's why they made this ac activity
tivity activity a special section of the
Criminal pivision of the Justice
Department.';!. .. .'-'. .''
They picked Kossack to head it
up because ever : since he became
a special agent foe the FBI in
1946 he has proved to have the
special combination of legal abili ability
ty ability and talent for patient detective
work which fraud cases require.
His most outstanding work was
done on the recent famous "wind "windfall"
fall" "windfall" housing scandal exposures.
Before that, during 1951 'and 1952,

he worked for the Office of Price

Stabilization investigating frauds.

WORKING ON AIR This tractor Is said to be the first whose
implements are raised and lowered. 'by compressed air. Shown
above in London, England, the tractor has a two-cylinder, rear rear-mounted,
mounted, rear-mounted, air-cooled, diesel engine. -A four-speed transmission
gives a range of speeds from one to eleht rxules an hour.
Mother Admits Arranging
Daughter's Fatal. Abortion



PHILADELPHIA.; Jan. 11 (UP) ates with them by giving a full
Mrs, Gertrude Silver, 49, wife I statement, then the law demands
of a wealthy food chain executive, I no further punishment. They said

i -f ,, .
!-1 t
r I f t i

admitted today she 'arranged for

the abortion attempt which killed
her heiress daughter last August.
She said she did it at the girl's
She said the daughter. Doris

Jean,. 22, told: her that her. mar marriage
riage marriage to Earl Ostrcicher.i Miami
Beach, Fla., policeman, ;' was- a
"terrible mistake" and tliat ,she
wanted a divorce.
The honey-haired girl had elop eloped
ed eloped with Ostrcicher two month be before
fore before her death in a Philadelphia
flat last Aug. 24. O&treicher .has
blamed' her parents for their mar mar-naae
naae mar-naae troubles.
Mrs. Silver said her daughter
told her after the honeymoon, "I

will never go back to him.

"Later," Mrs. Silver said,

"when Doris Jean began to sus suspect
pect suspect she was pregnant, "she told

me, "if there is something wrong

with me, you're my parent and
you've got to help me. I want an

The girl then auggested to her

the name of a woman who might
help them find an abortionist,
Mrs. Silver said.

"I told her not to worry, Mrs.

Silver related. "I told her I would
help her."

Mrs. hilver nas been indicted on
accessory and conspiracy charges
but may escape trial. She was a a-ware
ware a-ware abortion is a crime.
, "When you love your child, you
will do anything for the "child,"
she said.
Mrs. Silver indicated she would
be a state witness in the trial late
this month, of Mr. and Mrs. Mil Milton
ton Milton Schwartz, in whose North Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia flat- the abortion attempt
took place. The Schwartzes are un under
der under indictment 'onvbortion Charg Charges.
es. Charges. M i.

Prosecutors pointed out that

generally when a mother '.cooper-



A 10432 a J5
J V852
A3 98 4 54
KJ?B3 A2
A A 9 8 7 (
V K 10
K J 7
North-South vul

East Sou 111 WeM
Pass 1 Pass
Pasi 3 V Pass
Pass 4 4 Pas

1 V
2 V

Opening lead 4 6

To .Sports Fans

Panama Among
The Greatest Cities
Of The World

DETROIT (UP) New threat!

iQ the waistline

N. Y. N. Y. T.: WarrT

"spectator dis-. Brothers announces the ;-

sioa oi Manama -.among; .- tr.e
greatest cities of the worM V-t,
will release "HELEN OF TROV

It is one of the causes for over

weight, said Dr. George Berryman,fsirrlultaneously Jan. 26. 193G,the
assistant professor of medicine at:Picture wi;l be released afe

the University of IUinoiS. iLux Theatre of the CENTRAL

, cincoii oi fanama uiy.M
Berryman described that "spec- "'

fator disease' 'as affecting the tele- -: J; Advt.
vision viewer who munches whiles y

watching, and the sports fan wh, know you re going to be drink drink-"gorges
"gorges drink-"gorges himself" with hot dogs. i"? cocktails later the same eve eve-soda
soda eve-soda pop andjather weight-boost-, nmg." Other ways he listed includ including
ing including food when watching a football, jed switching from whole milk-to
hockey or baseball game from the skim milk, cut down the amount
stands. jof butter eaten, -try broiling in-
., t Istrad of frying meats, leave oJf
But the physician said that ex-iSalad dressings and cut down oo
cess poundage can be trimmed injthe amount ot fat eaten,
three to four months without dras- v

tic measures.

To trim down, Berryman said an
individual or family should "item "itemize"
ize" "itemize" calorie consumption for one
week. With the information a "plan
of attack" can be made.
The calorie Intake should equal
the amount expended in a normal
day of activity, 'to maintain pres present
ent present weight.

the theory in such a case is that When today's hand wa nlavt in

the state has no penalty compare a- recent -Pittsburgh toiimamont

able to the suffering a mother. un-j South exercised great restraint in' To lose weight, caloric intake
dergoes in the death of her child. I bidding only three hearts at his would nave to be less than the

jma. nvci saiu ac. auu uti i scluiiu lurn. IXOnn, naving Opened CApuiiueu

nusoand, Merman, were snocKea. a dead minimum opening bid shoe
when- Doris Jean eloped, witi Os- have passed gratefully, When North
treieher. They said that in th e;rebid, he asked for trouble and

year ueiuie uie ciucuiciu mc iruuoie ne got

Berryman said the way to do
this was to "cut out desserts when

Bound In Finest Grade
of Book Cloth.. .:
Laminated Boards.
2 to 36 Columns i,
150 and 300 Pages

had been engaged to two other
men, both betrothals-being; r bro broken.
ken. broken. .,! ''." ---
Three weeks after her elope elope-meut.
meut. elope-meut. thev said. Doris Jean re

turned to their home in suburban

Melrose Park and a family recon reconciliation
ciliation reconciliation took place.
The girl then returned to Flori Florida
da Florida but a few days later returned
home. v
The girl started, to cry ;as soon
as she entered the house, "Mrs.
Silver said.
Later, after Dr Jacob Hoffman,

a gynecologist and family inena,

John McGervey and Gene Klaw-I

ler, two of "Pittsburgh's leading'
players, were the defenders in this
case, which pcads me to another,
observation. It you have to over-'
bid, and we all occasionally sin in
this direction, do it when your op opponents
ponents opponents are weak players, not
when, they are really good.
McGervey property opened his I
long suit, hoping that his trump!
length, would eventually embarrass
declarer. The choice was a good'
one. .. .
' .'' ;-"
v East won the first trick with the;
ace of clubs and returned the suit.

McGervey.-. took two- more club

had confirmed Dons Jean's suspi?! tricks, cashed the ace of diamonds

The regular annual meeting of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of THE PANAMA AMERICN"
PRESS, INC., will he held at the offices:'
of the company, No. 57 "H" Street, Pan-'"
ama Gty, Republic of Panama at 2:00--p.m.
on V
, MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1956 &

cions of pregnancy, the girl told.)

her mother she wantea an .. aoor

tion, Mrs. Silver said

tomake sure of setting The con

tract, and led a fourth club.

South could have saved a trick

daughter told Silver of the abor

tion plans.
Explosion Blasts
Home In Rochester

She said neither she nor" her by ruffing in the dummy, but he

maae me mistake ot discarding

from the dummy. Klawier conlrib-;
utcd to the defense by ruffing with't
the jack of spades,, and South had
to use up the ace of spades to
win the trick. -.

Now South had to cash dummy's
top spades and get back to his

11 ( 1 f M I

ROCHESTER. N.Y.. Jan. 11-- ?.anj? 10 aa .me nme-ot. spades.j

ttpi n e-rnincinn hipw nnp mcuervey won wnn tne ten of

home apart and set off a f ire ?Pade.s "d.Jed Wthclub. This!

which damaged two ad oinin? ui"H aim
dwellings in a quiet residential ?av McGervey a -second trump
section of North Rochester to- tr!v He hadn t really expected to

day. All four residents of the """ uinp wuu ii man-

home where the explosion? oc

curred were working at the time
and no one was hurt.

! V


1 J

A li

Avoid indigestion
colicky crying

Hslp your KSKtf;


pt full noumsiir.iENT

from his formula
Stomach upsets rob your baby of precious
nourishment. But when you add Robinson's
'Patient' Barley to baby's formula, you
help your child grow strong and healthy.
Robinson's Barley makes cow's milk morx
digestible . helps baby get more from his
food. Get Robinson's 'Patent' Barley today

-and watch, your baby thrive!

noninoon'o '"tent, dahley

' (NEA Telephoto)
NEAR DEATH A. B. Shoemake,
president of a Texas insurance
company which collapsed last
fall with a $7,000,000 defiict was
found shot through the head in
his home In Waco, Fingerprints
on the gun led to trie beltef that
Shoemake, still alive some hours
later, had shot himself..,

Soil Bank Program
Lauded By Wallace
NEW YORK, Jan. 11 (UP)

Henry A. Wallace said late yes

terday that President Eisenhow

er's proposed soil bank program
is an "admirable supplement" to
the "ever-normal granary" plan.

Wallace, who was President

Rossevelt's secretary of agricul agriculture
ture agriculture from 1933 to, 1940, gave his

opinion of Mr. Eisenhower's farm

program on Nlit-TV s i o d a y"

show. .

He said again that he would

vote for Mr. Eisenhower for presi president
dent president if he ran again.

"I'm quite enthusiastic a bo u t

the soil bank, Wallace said, "the
bii problem is how to administer


, : v

. . ... .)

V cm V


New Orleans Service


Great White Fleet

S.S. "AENOS" ,.Jaft. 13
S.S. "AGGKRSKORG" .... . . ...v. . J ..Tan.lS
S.S. "SANTO CERRO" ......,..;...:Jan. .22.
S.S. "MARNA" ................................ ...Jan. 28
A Steamer ................... ..Jan. 29
S.S. 'YAQUE' Feb. 5
S.S. "MORAZAN" Feb. 12

Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
"," Cristobal
s;s."PARISMINA" .................... ...... . ,'. Jam 16
S.S. "OTTA" Jan. 20
S.S. "FRA RERLANGA" ....Jan. 23
S.S. "LIMON'' ... ................. .Jan. 30
A Steamer ........,Feb. 5
, S.S. "COMAYAGUA" .Feb. 13
Weekly $aUinj;s of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco :
' ; 'and Seattle. 1 '
Special round trip lares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00 -To
Seattle ; V. .'. '. .$365.00
'CFU5T0BAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904 ;

gy noiamg. i

South was dowiv. three at his
(jame contract in spades. This was,
of course, several hundred points
worse than playing the hand at
three hearts and making that contract.

Seattle Bus Riders :
Hit Jackpot
In Giveaway Scheme
SEATTLE. Jan.-. 11 -' (UP).

i Scores of Seattle bus riders hit the

jackpot today with a free ride,
special music, free newspapers
and. magazines,, free flowers and
a shiny apple.
Those who boarded the special
"pn the house" bus this morning
were greeted by two glamorous
stars of the ice capades now play playing
ing playing in .Seattle.
They were handed a free copy
of the Seattle Post Intelligencer
and walked past the fare intake
without paying. Disc jockeys from
five radio stations played special
music over a radio installed in
the bus. Gardenias were pinned on
the women and carnations were
handed to all men passengers,
v The program is "geared to stim stimulate
ulate stimulate transit riding," according to
the Seattle Transit System.

POT 7 h

..,v.,.. ,. V-y. i,;,..-:,;.. j)
v j I

Winnies New Lion ;
Out Of Quarantine

LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP) Sir

Winston Churchill's new lion was

: relesed from a routine six-months

.quarantine today and placed on
display in a Zoo. r
The animal named Rusty, was
'presented to Sir Wisnton last Ju-

i ly by the Lions Club International

of Atlantic City, N. J., to replace
'his former lion, Rota, which died.


comes Quality

Most satisfying amongst good Scotch
Whiskies is "Black & White" with a
tradition for extra quality that makes it
the first choice of the connoisseur.

Distilled and Bottled in Scotland




y Aspetntfflfii d?. y, levtch Wtitelry Ofitfftoi

m m ibm Mf (org i



.-...: 5-



"" CENTRAL AVE. 8-28 .-:TEl 2-2771

The New STUDEBAKER Hawk Model

Ihsui ate toM,

1 fiuppji and bdlsJi
aVi c ihs ipah
in vw &w



"X f-

The fabulous GOLDEN HAWK with a V- engine 275 HP

-I ..

' Jim; OAs MJUrdbJud

m ilxsm Jodai
Jbdi Shorty
, SjwPM aid







Fine Clothes Don't Make
5 burbanites In States


By Calbraitb






' noiSE-HUXTING SUBURBANITES shy away from expensive
6uds. Slacks, jeans, sports Jackets make up their wardrobe now.

J By KENNETH O. GILMOKE i Sevreal factors account for the
I shift to informal easily cared

" WASHINGTON (NEA) Are for clothes, according to Mrs.
you one of these suburban types jLamale who is Asssitant Chief
ho longs ofr sport shirts and, of the Cost of Living Branch at
iould rather have a new TV the Bureau of Labor Statistics.

get than a new suit?

They Include the growth of
suburbs, early marriages, larger
families, and the household do-it-yourself

I Do you and your family dress

easually? Do your kids wear
IJlue Jeans?
If so, you're part of a growing
i.n.tln rt imrl3H SllhllT-

h-m families who are now spend-' "It's also evident," she points
ihe less money on clothes. Even, out, "that the spectacular in-

lfss than city ioik wun suiuai"v"w iuvf..

muuucs, teievjsiuii sets, luiuisu-
ings and equipment for the new
post war homes have taken
many of the dollars which might
have gone to clothing under pre prewar
war prewar spending patterns.

f For txpensive duds are no
inger looked upon as a sign of
wealth and prestige in the U.S.,
sv3 Helen H. Lamale, an ex expert
pert expert at the Labor Department
who has been studying the lat latent
ent latent consumer trends.
'"In the early part, of this cen
tliry, with strict adherence to
formal customs and convention convention-.
. convention-. tfl dress, an increase in a fam family's
ily's family's economic position could
wnnt'readllv be advertised by an

improvement In the way the;

fa miy: avessea" sn? sajs. isow,lail(1.i

people nave put a aiirewiu eva evaluation
luation evaluation on the role of clothing.
A man is more apt to have a
iew auto than the latest model

hat and suit."

; "All pre-war studies show that
higher income families spent a
higher proportion on clothing,"
she states. "But there has been
a change."

l I IL.- fcs.KE55.K-p E p -v-'.-'

J "Harold doem't hvt any imaginationhe im't even LA-Q W T fC-X Cj3k

. ALLET OOF The Horse? Cj f T. BAMUS
likLiBisltuo Life Adventures I : , .
nnn! -.r ' Cfl WELL' 1 MU6.T 6AY CJ X 6 AY.' A THAT NAG OF I TTIl

. . .


. ii 1 . .. i

Walter Winchell
(Continued from fate

event: "Victor llerbprt

should never have died!" . To
which 'another responded: "He

didn't!" ... Larry Finley, Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood disc-jockey, ignored warn warnings
ings warnings for years to slow down ...
Took on every offer he'got
He is now recuperating at Palm

Springs after a big scare in the
hospital ... Recalls the late star
Jack Donahue, who was told to

take it easier. "I have $900,000,"
he said. "I want to make it a

million" ; It killed him The

Prince Raimer-Grace Kelly head

lines were a Winchell exclusive

Thi? doesn't mean the publlcjon the air.
Is necessarily wearing less than! :
bc-lore. People are just buying I The earth's orbit is such that the
the type of clothes that cost sun is 3,000,000 miles closer in
lens, like sporty slacks and shirts. January than in July, If the sun's
rays did not i strike the northern
" It does mean, however, that hemisphere more obliquely then,
vou can't tell a family by the winter would be warmer than um-

rlnthc it wears. ' rner.

. 'Figures compiled by ths De Department
partment Department of Commerce reveal
that since 1948 there has been
i, seven, per cent drop in per
rapjtal clothing expenditures by
the public despite Increased pio pio-drctlon
drctlon pio-drctlon and a bigger, popula



op its tawny coat, the sams vlism tanj as tme
Whitetaiu Deer t3 creep' vp. om a si?azim herr,

lb IN IHfclK. MICjT. tr


Faltering Philip
hiiMp'l Ufu Is filled with bruises.
fTell-wero steps and ragi he osea.
(Jepitrs would leare his borne like new
A. Classifieds, fnt the right eltie!


OWE Twuu-vi.i





JeftiiiottH 1UF fttS III




1V 10EEO

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Ceyf. 1M5 b.t.A agfyKfc t. H1 l 9i Pf "". Mwm nun i i


Local Proposition





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discouraged! all



.. .... ' m t -; x

l'UE S'roRf OF MRTH.I' WA NB Lets Have luckji b; wiuun mkiuui k iSeflxV. it


ivwimiiunPK3I VWIAW-W WTMENU t I I I I II II Q y j" '.It I I
II NAUEBAS'S WITH SOU UAffmi ATUATI IPF1TI!7V II iMnoemuCUinmiM 11 Aklnuemrnu iik Kuruiieci eH t t I I I I I 1 I I 1 'lJ ;r-4 1 .it

:; T FOgVEAgS. f l) or; JL FC? KAJOClTS.' J ( AWO WA21TAL STATU57 U UJ.LI-IJ-LJ Ji -rTT J V nw itfT i I n T 5 1 1-r
w rrvir rr
; Tf' 'J A H f..l WCfllNlt in'th. Mirror Bt IAI BEAVIUN
I i2Jn i YM0h(
(s ,.,yW pop Condensed 8, AL rrRMEER tSBS RL jZ j t? M z'
yCZrrTTN SHAMS 1 'v. WHAT YOU'LL GET.'lf- iVVELL amsh ? i'V-l I "UHtJl lA 4 7 1
r r?9)- mw Wcaonfj Tll?--- i. cMfe jJt

v. . . '. ME CWATTERV5 ZYttr7 f am-still mas. time to JjVf-"vV,LM I t
' BUGS UIJNNTf Protection Like JH' TlT M
:: ?' 17-nJmus.ciwoulp may still entice ?Wtfcl -M) (l 'It v. .V-'j' HB7'?tJ Of:
Z (H- 7 means of kkin9 pockets' of "yD) ft 'i' W&L t I f 7 hi I 1 1,-1 f(V v-
: ; "j : ; T :- --"' --T
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I and Gtli




o 5037,


By Staffers

& 134, Pc


J -ff L J If P 2-0 no 3-0741 1M mJ 10 mtf

The Chinese Ambassador and Mrs. Waiueteh Yu will give a reception at the Embassy
Residence at Bella Vista at 6 p.m. this evening:, in honor of Captain Chen Hsing-Kuen, who is
in command of the Chinese warship "Usien-l anE," here on her way to Formosa.
Captain Chen Hsins-Knen is Nationalist JChinas top naval hero.

ibogast, Frieda Azrak,

For Mrs. Henry Deleuze v I Baucbman, Miry aauenman, juay
Mrs. Jose Cavillo. wife of theiBeeby, Vena Bennett, Inez Berg,
rhoroo a Affairs nt tho Tovixon i Rnsrmarv Berman. Beverly tso-


Florence Delores Clark, chairman of the

Tours Committee.

S fiL. ft?


hi jus, MLKILL LAttKENCEjaway the possibility that your
i child" conduct is exnressmi? vour

For George's mother, the holi- own aggressive feelinqs. ." i
day season brought more strain' There's nothing to be ashamed

than joy. For its usual familv Bet

togethers were marked by unu unusually
sually unusually angry criticism of George.
-One uncie, enraged by the boy's
refusal to subdue the volume on
a TV set, asked his parents flatly
to take him home. In the end, be because
cause because his father accused bis moth

er of spoiling Georse before

of in it. We all all of us have

aggressive feelings. The same is.
we're not always trained to know
thera. Instead, we're trained to i i-magine
magine i-magine ourselves as gentle, for-'r
bearing, innocent creatures i who;

wish harm to nobody.

So our aggressive feelings, de-

thpir relatives thr haf am-im. nied piliiH'i. spijp nn nnr rhilH I

and hurtful quarrel about his dis-j Denied expression through our ac-

cipune. ;.

Embassy gave a tea and card par

ty recently at ther home in Bella
Vista in honor of Mrs. Henry De Deleuze.
leuze. Deleuze. MrSj Deleuze is leaving
soon with her husband, the Cultur Cultural
al Cultural Attache of the French Embas

sy, for a vaction in France

vette, Linda Breeding, Kuth

firm thpv iicp himanrt wo itna 10 KPfD In t.nnrh tvtU

friends. That fine

Will his mother do anything a-ihe pesters the relatives we resent, 1-y to get so much on the card'

Thp National Vfneoanm nf Pnna T : 6'"t."", 6iiacnKJ.V 11. i. iimuj is au small and
jne isationai .uuseaum ot j'ana-uoo much satistact on out of h s rhi.h ,. u.-,.;,,,, nnr hJ. i'crowded it u riiffir.,it i,r.nn,

aggressions on other people to do' protest, we are .p 1 e a s e d that sible to read all of the menage i

' ,U"!S souut inem. inougn snetGeorge is doing what we wish we!

wiijjKfrj2.':3 oV7 LIVESTOCK ..


Some busy persons use post-

ma will be 'visited, where Mr, Ale

jandro Mender, the tuiator, will

Bridges, Agnes Brin and R u t hjshow the group special treasures jdislikerf the criticism they bringlcouW do
rown. . ; Museum, : .Jher, her pleasure in the disturb-! ....

From the Museum, the tour will

proceed to the United Slate Em Embassy,
bassy, Embassy, where Ambassador Har-

rington will receive thorn for a

Carmen Casira. Leticia Caesar

etty Coppenhaver, Harriett
rritch. Sandra Crumbly. Mary

Virf in ia Cunnineham. Claudia Da-

it m( ( ri Kav Davis. Marcela de la brief trip through the offices and

hnnnr t panada nartv pivpn hvl Guardia. Arcela de la Lastra, Sha-ChanceUory

Mrs.-Lola Van Der Djys at her ron De Vore, Ginny Di Bella, Ce-

lia uonrnan, item: uunt,
Dunning, Cecilia Eggleston, Glo Gloria
ria Gloria Endara, and Rosario Estrada.
Sonia Figuera, Sadedia Figuera,

Patsy Flatau, Betty jonune, ua

residence at Bella V'ista.

Marela dt Janon
Will Raise

Marcela de Janon attractive briel Frederick, Edna Gorhart, I,i I,i-brunetta
brunetta I,i-brunetta Queen of 195 Carnival, gia Gutierrez, Caroline Hacket
rix.i;y it Itntol Fl Panama I Iiufin HarklerOad. A 0 n ItaSKeil

will decree thfr beginning of pfc-iJttonell Henderson Judy, Ho t
Carnival fun when she hoists the! Nancy Hughes and Diane liutcn

UdUlUUIiat UIUC im num., j viiA vi
color banner in the patio of the Ann Keller, Pat Kelly, Kathy Km Km-hotel
hotel Km-hotel Friday night. m Jse, Palmira Urnnaga, Jenny Liv-

Once the Carnival flag is raised-mgston, ausie wb,

the candidates in this year's race
for the Queenship will enter with
their merry supporters and dance
Panama s beloved folk dances, the
''tamboriio" and the "cumbia."
Two' orchestras will play for danc dancingClarence
ingClarence dancingClarence Martin's and Lucho

Azcarraga s.

assaki,' Margarita Martinez, Joyce

McCaughey, fcaun weneur ouu.
Mondnia Gail McGuinn. Yolanda

Middleton, Sandra Morency, Mar
! Xinrpnn M a T t a Osequeda

cunii. paop Ranees Paige, An-

nette Parker, Barbara Parker, Lin Linda
da Linda Pearl, Myrna Pena, Trixie Pe-

r..:- 4t. 41. milt Tap mil fplva PinZOn

the first vote count in the election Nellie Raybourne, Gerry Reich

for Queen. Members of the CarnHel, Luz Reyes, Anna .km..
val Committee, representatives of i Riley, Jana Sanchez, F.dy ?
the candidates, and an accountant; Gerry Simons, r Carol Sma,
especially hired for the occasion isue Spencer, Kath leen S I ;e ne r,
ma carefully count the votes be-iLayne Taylor, Barbara Thrift, Ku Ku-hind
hind Ku-hind closed doors. (Every cent, by Turlington, Marilyn vvara,
spent in the hotel for food or bev-iMarjie Williams, and Ann Wood,
erage from 4 p.m. Friday will. Naval Officers' Wives
count as votes for whichever can:Will Visit Panama City
didate they are endorsed for), The Naval Oificers' Wives Club
Votes will be given out from noon invite their husbands to join them
Saturday until 2 a.m. Sundayifor a trip to various points of in-

morning and again from Sunday ; terest in Panama ana to luncneon
noon until midnight. Unlike pre-!at the Panama Golf Club,
vious years no votes will be given The group will meet at the
during the rest of the week, jArmv Navy Club at 8:45 a.m.,
There will be three votes count-1 Tuesday, Jan. 17 and will depart
Ing dances in all. The Queen will: by bus promptly at 9:00. Arrange Arrange-be
be Arrange-be named as a result of the vot- ments for the tour have been
ing, on the last night. A few days made through the efforts of Mrs.
later she will go with her mother r-r y
and. the runner-up on a good will.
flight via Aerovias Panama Air-n ii nU, I ftllfJf

Ways KArA) 10 lvnaiiu 10 H""! Miilf Mwhiw feWMjjv w.

several davs mere as vms

royalty, j
IAWC Givat Latsona
In Carnlvil Dances
Mrs. Bebel de Paredes will give

five lessons on dancing tne iani'
borito to members of the Inter-A
Tvipripan i Wnmpn's Club.

These lessons will start Monday
Jan. 16 at 10 a.m. at the home of
Mrs. Teresa Burrell, Calle 6 a,
Golf Heights. Those interested are

asked rto call ciud neaaiiuaueis
for further information.

The Officers' Wives' Club 'has
been invlte'd to visit the lovely
homes of the following prominent
Panamanian families: Mrs. Au Au-gusto
gusto Au-gusto Samuel Boyd, Jr. (Lolitin)
Mrs. Octavio Icaza, and Mrs, Eli Eli-sa
sa Eli-sa Heuitematte. These ladies will
be luncheon guests of the Naval
Officers' Wives as well as Miss
Genarina de Icaza. Mrs. Lola Nu

nez Velazquez, who so graciously
guided the Club on our tour of His Historic
toric Historic Panama in October, he r

mother, Mrs. Angela Boyd de Nu?
nez, and Mrs. Paul Duran, who's
son is presently a midshipman at

the United States Naval Academy

Mrs. Ettie Jerman, m o t h e r of

Mrs. wuma Miles, will be a spe special
cial special guest as the Club will be wish wishing
ing wishing her a fond farewell before she
returns to the States in late Jan January.
uary. January. Miss Ceci'HeUrtematte and
Miss Tila Pacheco will be guests
of Mrs. Caelo Mc Vey. Mrs. Ted
Arias will be a guest of Mrs. Anna
May Ransom.

After a visit to : each of the

ances they inflict still outbalances

this dislike.
Please if your are struggling
with a chronically refractory

child, don t close your mind to
what. I've just written. Don't shut

Xmas Tree Burning
Viih Trimmings
For Las Cumbres

The annual Christmas Tree

If vou hasp mnrp in i h.n

twill go on a postcard, writ livestock products in 1958,

-iiiven our neea to appear tinoi-i'"1"

fending and long-suffering, what
could be more understandable?
A 10-year study made by psy

chiatrists Adelaide M. Johnson and

S, A. Szurek has traced many cas cases
es cases of children's misbehavior : to
parents who have loaned it their
"unconscious" approval.
Parents who have been unable
to resolve their own antisocial im impulses"
pulses" impulses" may, these specialists say,
get without knowing it, vicarious
satisfaction from their children's.

In many "good" families, they

1947 '1950 1953
RECORD OUTPUT CrP n1 livestock output reached record
levels in 1955. Forecast: These heavy supplies will continue to d-
press farm markets in 1956. Crop production, 19s5, was at 1948
peak. Much of this will be sold in 1956. Total crop output in 19o6t
U likely to be high again. Large numbers of livestock and bift
supplies of feed at lower prices assure continued heavy output a




AE i ood and Markets Fdito

and with the cold weather that
residents, have experienced the

last lew nisnts a ereat. biz bon

ifire is timely. ; ; ;

inis tree Burning has been
taking place for about four or

live years now and is beginning

to gatner some traditions. Mr
and Mrs, Louis Martlnz are al

ways guests of honor since it
was his Company that scraped
around in the hills and put Las

Cumbres on the map. Another

tradition is that either Henry
Maduro or his brother Jaccho

homes the buses will take t h eialwjJys-5 n the PAm that we
mpmhprs nri ihpi omc in. thp raifie. This year just to be safe

Panama Golf Club: where a vervl!4 was decided to raffle off two

burning will take place at!chleve pleasure by permitting, the
Cumbres this Saturday nishtlfchild to misbehave seriously. '.

T .

teel us. a child is allowed to de-l.,.A'r1?. sia with a few new

velop a faulty conscience "so that l.i oia themes. Such as
the parents unconsciously can a-;s'een ,Dens and potatoes.

Cocktail Party
To Celebrate Golf
Tournament Opening
The opening of the Panama Golf
Tournament will be celebrated
this afternoon with a cocktail par par-ty
ty par-ty given by -the National Distillery
at the Panama Golf Clubhouse,
following the Golf Clinic. t
Gambea Women's Club ,
Plant Gimbo Supper
The Gamboa Women's Club will
YnA a shrimn SuDDer. Friday,

Jan. 27 from 5 p.m. to 7 p.m. at
the Gamboa Civic Center. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets will be $1.00 for a d u It s 60

cents for children!. :
Ceramics Course
Will Be Conducted -.
Ru Mn. W. Stevenson

A course in ceramics, which will
last two months, is scheduued to

begin next Wednesday, at y.w p.
m. at the tISO-JWB under the di
rpption of Mrs. William Stevenson.

Registration for the class, which
is limited to.15 persons, will close
Monday, Jan. 16. For further in

formation ana registration,
Dorothy Brickman. may be called
at Balboa 1072.

For Columbia, S. C.

x-f ... I

Duplicate Bridge
Winners of the Duplicate Bridge

games played last Monday eve-r
ning at the Tivoli Guest H 0 U s e ;
were; 1st, Mrs. W. Pollak with,

Mrs. A. E. Davis; znay wr. ana

Mrs. G. W. Alexander; 3ra, Mr.
and Mrs. K. J, Bruck; 4th. Col.
C. W.-Koiins with Mr. T. Wilber.

'Chtx Eloise' Fashion Show
Oatsd Far Jan. 18

The Household Art classes I, II

and III of Balboa Hign scnooi win
present a fashion show, "C h e z
Klnise." under the direction of

Miss Eloisc Monroe, home econo economics
mics economics teacher Saturday Jan. 18,
at 8:00 p.m. Weather permitting,
the show will be held on the front
lawn of the school. If it rains, it held in the gym.
Background music will be pro provided
vided provided by the Balboa High School
orchestra, conducted by Mr. Vic Victor
tor Victor A. Herr.
Don Rentfrow is to be the mas master
ter master of ceremonies. Entertainment
for the; intermission features a
sextet and a trio. Included in the
sextet are Grace Lomhana, Betty
Coppenhaver, F.lsa Jacobson, Ce-
i-ilia Mendez. Niza Parsamanle,


Chief and Mrs. Lou2ee and fam

ily are leaving for the States on

Jan. 20. Mr. Lougee is retiring
from the U.S. Navy after 20 years
service and they plan to ma,ke
their home in Columbia, S. C,
where he Is accepting a position

wnn a pnarmaceutical company

ine Lougees, better known as

Bill and Bobbie, The Serenaders

are turning me orcnestra, ar

rangements and equipment over
to Teddy Spcnce their pianis atnd
Egbert Chery, their bass. Their
farewell appearance will be at the

co Club, Fort uulick on Jan

14. The band will continue book

ing under the new directors with
iha c 'j m a fltmo "Thtt Cur An orlora



Chief Lougee has been the mu mu-agr
agr mu-agr of the CPO Club since Sco-

tember 1954 on, the Atlantic side
and prior to that time was chief
Master at Arms at the Naval Hos Hospital,
pital, Hospital, Coco Solo, C.Z. He was pres present
ent present at the commissioning ceremo ceremonies
nies ceremonies of the Hospital on Sept. 1.

1942 and at the decommissioning
ceremonies on Sept. 1, 1904. This
is his third tour f Iiitv fin Hip

The girls are modeling clothes Isthmus during his 20 years of

ot tneir own making, inis yeaqnaval service. A brief presenta presenta-a!l
a!l presenta-a!l the ITonsf hold Art classes willition rcremonv was hold durine the
participate bringing the lotal 'of Elngo' refess at tliC Club l.vt rrl rrl-modrls
modrls rrl-modrls to over 70. day and he was presented with a
The girls who will be in the:gold belt buckle hy the incoming
show are: Janet Adkins, Elizabeth; manager, Chief, as a
Mien, Ka'tlcra Anker,- Irene Ar- i departing gift.

and Florence Baughm'an., The trio
consists, nf Allison Davidson, Ma Mary
ry Mary Alice Price, and Cynthia Orr.
Accompanying each group will be

Melinda Marshall.

fine luncheon, including Panama

nian specialties such as. r o a s t

sucKimg pig anu broiled corbina,

will he served at 1:00 p.m.

The club will havef as a euest.

Dr. Ted Arias, who will eive a

brief summary of charitable work
done in the interior areas of Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, telling of the disposition of
funds contributed by the Naval Of Officers'
ficers' Officers' Wives' Club.
During the luncheon the orches orchestra
tra orchestra of Louis Azcarraga will pro provide
vide provide background music typical of
the countries of Central America.
Buses will leave the Golf Club at

3:00 p.m.
. r- ."V

Etch notice tot Inclmtoa In tlito
column ihould lubmilted la type type-wrillea
wrillea type-wrillea form id mailed to one of
the box aumtwn lUttd daily ia "So.
rial and Otherwise," or delivered
by hand to the office, NolUoa 4
meeting cannot be acccpttd by tele

Balboa Emblem Club

Ihe Balboa Emblem Club No.

9, will hold their regular busi business
ness business meeting Thursday, 7:30 p.m.

ai me 1K 3 Home on La Boca
Road. All members are urged to
Episcopal Church

Altar Guild

The Altar Guild of the Episcopal

Church of Our Saviour, New Cris

tobal, will meet at the Guild Room

on Thursday at 7:00 p.m.

Mrs. John Blennerhassett. new

ly elected vice-president of the
parish Woman's Auxiliary, wi II

preside, women of the parish and

their friends are cordially invited
to attend.

Nvy Rodman

Credit Union

The Navy Rodman Federal

Credit Union will hold its annual
meeting at the Cocoli Clubhouse on
Saturday. Jan. 28, at 10 a.m. for

the purpose of electing officers.

and for discussion of vital mat

ters. ..,!.....;

All members are asked to at

Kobbe NCO Wives

The regular monthly business

meeting of the Fort Kobbe NCO

wives Club will be held Thursday.

at 7:30 p.m. at the Fort .Kobbe
NCO Club. All members are urg

ed to attend and aal NCO Ladies

are invited.
Civil Defense

Warden Service

Meets At Gamboa

The Civil Defense Warden Serv

ice meeting for Gamboa will be

held at 9 a.m., tomorrow in the

Civic Center.

All members of the Warden

Service are urged to attend as

W. G. Dolan, Chief, Civil Defense

will discuss the forthcoming N a-

ional Civil Defense test exercise

tentatively scheduled for June.

The motion mcuire "Disaster on

Main Street" will be shown and

all residents of Gamboa are invit

ed to attend,

hams one for ; the inevitable

Maduro and one, for; the po'
folks. Since two hams cost twice
as much- as one ham Otto Haus Haus-mann
mann Haus-mann at Armours was asked to
donate one ham, How could he
There will be arroz con polio
and salad and baked plantains
and cold beer and hot coffee

.and soft drinks and a box of

Cracker Jacks for the kids (some
tried to skip the Cracker Jacks
but Bill Violette insisted). As
usual we suburbanites are in inviting
viting inviting some of our city dwelling
friends to come out and enjoy
an old fashioned small town
fiest w There is the, customary
slight charge for the meal but
it's worth it.''
Mayors Oswald Maduro (the
one who NEVER wins a ham)
will' apply the torch to tha as assembled
sembled assembled Christmas trees as. the

highlight of the evening festi festivities.
vities. festivities. The fun will start at 6
p.m. since all parents hope to
get the children In bed by 9:30

We can do two things with this

information. We can fear it -and
reject it; or we can acknowledge,

Green Beans Piquant
(Makes 8 servings)

One l pound can small onions

it, so it cant mcK us into eu-:2 1Q.nlln-
couraging George's misbehavior. ,1,7X1 SKfiS!
, ler or margarine, 1 tablespoon rich
brown prepared mustard.

Drain liquid from onions into a

aa-ucepan. Bring to a boil, ddl
frozen bea nsa nedkaoocoer
frozen beans; and cook according
to package directions. When beans


K,' """"fit" ?Jii'v'v



L. .-JeVIt- ..'y c-jjyl

parakeet on little Colleen Wat Watson's
son's Watson's head is being uncoopera uncooperative.
tive. uncooperative. It was supposed to stay
on top of the camera to make
Colleen, of Lot Angeles, Calif.,
"smile pretty." But it wanted
to get in the picture, and Just
look at the result! '

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.

gether butter -or margarine and
nch brown prepared mustard. Add
beans and onions; toss lightly until
mleted. v
From West Virginia we get this
suggestion for the old stand-by.
i Buffet Potatoes
- (4 servings)
' :.,.;.',. : ; . ... ..
Four medium-sbed potatoes, 3
tablespoons butter or margarine
salt and pepper, chopped' parsley',
cup grated sharp American
cheese, v cup milk or light cream.
Pare potatoes and cut lengthwise
m strips, as for French fries. Plan

l in center of large niece of aluml.

jnum foil. (Use double thickness if

iou is ugniwtiam). Shape foil to
form baking dish. Dot i potatoes
with butter or margarine; sprinkle
with salt, pepper, parsley and
cheese., Pour milk or cream over.
Bring edge of foil up to cover
potatoes, seal'all edges to make a
tightly closed package, but don't
press. Place on cookie shet or
shallow pan. Bak in hot oven (425
degrees F.) 40 to 50 minutes. To
serve, place foil-wrapped potatoes
in basket or on servlna platter:

(fold back edges of foil. Sprinkle i

Ji withe xtra chopped parsley.


The blue-and-ichite carnival banner t at t

8 :30 p.m. Friday in the Patio f i


for El Panama's Carnival Queen
who will preside over ,r
Carnival festivities Feb. 11, 12, 13, 14.

It's carnival season again So

Come, see Marcela, 1955 Queen
ol Fantasy, raise the Olticlal carnival ilag.
Start supporting one of our j j
Jovely candJdoles for 1 956 Queen
(Every cent spent for food end beverage
ceunfi M vote for your fevorlte
Your $1.00 admission abo counts as MO votes)
' Clarence Martin and
Lucho Azcarraga

Regular Dinner, Friday, In Bella Vista Room
with Ray Cox, Trio El Arranque playing;
until 10 p.m. Ray will entertain at the
Piano in the Peacock Bar.

Tkkett en eele ef Front Desk
OB Maxi S-1660 '
for all

m 1 1

AM-1-I fLA

WR(M1IES?( 3
fate. &





! The most pothetic ctorocter on
jeorth is the fellow who tries wolf
'h!st!es thraioh his folse teeth.


The very first time you smooth in thi3 golden
liquid, premature wrinkles due to dryness and
tiny lines seem to fade. For Lanolin Plus, with
its precious esters and cholesterol, is most
similar to Nature's own skin lubricants.


If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," Americas smoothest
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.


Aid fur thin olhor tameui Unolin Hv
producK . Unolin Plus Hand Lotion

" lanolin Plui Shampoo lonotln Plu for

tho Hai'r lanolin Plui li(uid Cltonior

P. O. r.ox 212 e Tel. 3-4861


Hi hi: fir



i 4'

m If! II


'5. SIX

. -.ill hi

- 12 WORDS
Pr. C. E. Fibrira Dr. R. Avlla Jr.
p.D.S. Geeretw Vlvtty I.D
tivoll (4th ol July) Ave- No, 21.424
(opposite Ancon School NavfTOund)
Tel. 3-2flll rnro,
Phone Panama t-0552
acken Shipper Movtrj
Phcnei 2-2451 1-2562,
lrn Ridina at
Ridin Jumpinfl elp4 4oil
3 to 5 p.m. ..Phenf 3-0279
r by appointment.
"Wa hpa Your figure"
7 famous McLevy Machines
Swedish Message Steam Bath
for male and female
(Dr. Schollf)
Sg Justo Arosemena Ph. 3-221T
Salvation Army
Personnel Will
Undergo Change
..Changes "In Salvation Army
the Isthmus of
Panama are announced by Se
nior-Captain Edward W, Hodgt
nn, Sectional Oflicer.
""Senior-Captain and Mm. m.
o. McDonald, who recently re returned
turned returned to Kingston.' Jamaica, on,
account of Ill-health, will be re re-i
i re-i placed at the Panama City Corps
bv Cantain ano Mrs, weaaiey
Grant, at present In charge "of j
Uo at Pnrt Antonio. Ja-
the work at Port Antonio, Ja-
malca. The Grants
have two
youne children, v ; ;
Major Edna Bingham, at pre-
i-ant at the Colon. Third Street
take charge of the Army's wort
-in the neignoounng ncpuuiic
Costa Rica, in succession to Bri Brigadier
gadier Brigadier and Mrs. T. B. Lyncn,
who will be retiring.
Succeeding Major Bingham at
Colon Third Street Corps will
"lie Captain Syslim Taylor at pre present
sent present stationed at Port Llmon,
Costa Rica.
These changes will take place
s soon as can be conveniently
arranged. :
Greco Lino Ikiaes
Curke G. Piper
To Treasury Post
: Burke G. Piper? formerly As As-aistant
aistant As-aistant Director of Audits for the
TT fiimpral ArcountinB Office,
Washington, D. C. has been named
Treasurer of Grace Line it has
Ibevn announced by Lewis A Lap Lap-Mm,
Mm, Lap-Mm, President. .Mr. Piper .suc .succeeds
ceeds .succeeds Ted B.-Westfall who conti continues
nues continues as .Vice President, and as assumes
sumes assumes the additional duties t6 be
xpectcd in connection with t h e
company s current and anticipat anticipated
ed anticipated construction and operational
.- Mr. Piper, a graduate of Mar Mar-net
net Mar-net t e Unive rsity, Milwaukee,
"insm, befan' hi business ca-
i- with the Lrm, E. A. Dettman
''w Co., Certified Public Account Account-atils
atils Account-atils of Appleton, Wisconsin. Leav Leaving
ing Leaving in 1941, he entered the Army
f 1 saw extensive service over-
"V-as as a 1st Lieutenant and Pla Pla-t.i.m
t.i.m Pla-t.i.m Leader with the 20th Armor Armored
ed Armored Division ia the European Thea Theatre,
tre, Theatre, lie returned to E. A. Dettman
Co. in early 1946 and in August
vf the same vear resigned to take
a position with the U. S. General
Accounting Office with. which he
was associated until he joined
Grace Line in March 1955.
He is a member of American In Institute
stitute Institute of Accountants, Ameri-
' can Accounting Association, Fed Fed-.
. Fed-. rral finve.rn ment Accountant As-
tnciatinn anrl Assnriation of Wa-
ter Transportation Accouting Of
5 v 1 1
i bone
( nverase
, 2-r ,.)



N I Lattery Mia S'roet ( U) tuttil vim Jiulo Armena Are. and 13 SL U Perras 111
I antral Art. tt 41k af Jul; Ave J ft. Central Avenue !J Street No. 13. V ftpaoa Ae.

FOR SALE: 25-crclt fefrier fefrier-tor
tor fefrier-tor Weitinghouu. dining room
mite, chiir-ked. It" ran (25 (25-eyclol
eyclol (25-eyclol tjhla modal radio 125 125-cyclal,
cyclal, 125-cyclal, aluminum dinettt let
with 4 chairs, and tablet, coHco
table, floor lamps, table lampa,
baby bad with mattreu. 1. high
chair, I itrollar. 8564 Margari Margarita.'
ta.' Margarita.' Phono ;3-3255.
FOR SALt: Motorola feleviiion,
table model. 17-inch screen. I
year's use. Save! $150. Leaving,
Curundu 5242.
FOR SALE: One 8-tt. porcelain
deep freeie in good condition,
$130. 49th Street, Colombia,
No. II.
FOR SALE: Single bed, dresser,
dropleaf table, 2 chairs. Curundu
5283, after five..
furniture. Call from 12-3 p.m.
44th Street. Apt. A No. 37.
Phone 3-0257.
FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan,
7 pieces: 3 chairs, 3 tables, 1
settee $125. 1576 Gavilan Road.
Phone 2-2434.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, house household
hold household furniture. Calle Higinio Du Dunn
nn Dunn (final). No 15, Apt. 8, In
front Taller Balboa, case Valen Valencia.
cia. Valencia.
Panama Line
Thirty-two passengers are book booked
ed booked to sail Saturday for New York
aboard the $S Ancon of the Pana
ma line; In addition, 24 passen passengers
gers passengers aresailiriB on the Ancon
for PortjauPrince, Haiti.
The passengers booked for New
York are: Mr. and Mrs. Earl Ab Ab-rey;
rey; Ab-rey; Mrs. Mae P. Daly; and Mrs.
Joseph Follman; Mr. and Mrs.
Carl M. trey; wunam u urimes;
Mr. and Mrs. William A, Gurden;
Mr, and 'Mrs. Paul J. Haserty;
Mrs. Rebecca Hatten and son; Mr.
and Mrs. Fred C. Kreuscliner; i-u-
gene E. McConnell;
Mr and Mrs. Daniel Merrill:
Donald M. Parr; Bernard F. Poh Poh-ren;
ren; Poh-ren; Mr.:' and Mrs. Caspar Salin;
Mr. and Mr. Robert A..Stein;
Mr, and Mrs. Leo Strass: Mr; and
Mrs. Norman J. Tewes and two
ohiMrnrt- unH Mr. Marinn Wricht,
The passengers sailing for Haiti
are: Dr. and MMrs John J.
Black; Mr. and Mrs. SamUel. Cut Cutler;
ler; Cutler; Mr. and Mrs.. I. R. Dickson
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs. Leo
Eisen; Mr. and Mrs. Robert M.
Graham; Mr. and, Mrs. James D.
Jordano; Mrr and Mrs. Gtorge S.
Marks; . i '.,
Mr. and Airs, jonn urn;
Ham, Ruebin; Mr. and Mrs". Clark j
Schooler; Mr. anu mis. u. oie
bert: and Mr. and Mrs, Fred Tech
USIA Awarded :
Franklin Medal
Deputy USIA Director Abbott
Washburn today accepted- on
behall of the Agency the Poor
Richard Almanac Medal fdr ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary service.
The award was made at Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia In connection with the
250th anniversary observance of
the;birth of Benjamin Franklin,
patron of the Poor Richard Club
of that city,' where he published
the popular almanac under the
nam of Kir-hard Saunders.
Washburn said the USIA this
year would tell the story of A A-merica
merica A-merica to the rest of the world
under the phrase "people cap capitalism,
italism, capitalism, since In the U.S. today
the peoole.- themselves are the
capitalists and the people snare
the benefits." ,
TO ACT Sen. Theodore F.
Green (D-Rl) says he'll Intro Introduce
duce Introduce legislation next year ta
; rieip determine when a presi presi-dent
dent presi-dent is. unable ,lo jftrjorai. .his.
ouues. In lsy he wanted a
I joint congressional committee
: to study the problem, the idea
.passed the Sr-nate but died in
Jtr:e House.




FOR SALE: 1949 Buick Con Con-vertible.
vertible. Con-vertible. 8564 Margarita or tele telephone
phone telephone 3-3255
.OR SALE; 1953 Mercury
hardtop, excellent condition,
$1400, Phone 2-4131.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevroltt
BelAir hardtop, all accessories,
perfect, duty paid, $1400. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0806.
FOR SALE: Nash Station Wag Wagon.
on. Wagon. Low mileage. Engine A-l
condition. Curundu 5242.
FOR SALE: 1950 Plymouth se sedan,
dan, sedan, fully equipped, 27,000
miles, excellent condition $685,
Navy 2554.
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, goad
condition, good tires, $225. Call
Cristobal 3-2426
FOR SALE: 1952 Plymouth
Station Wagon with radio, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Phone Balboa
3022. 765-16 Sarnaby St.
FOR SALE: 1954 BelAir Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4-door, powerglide, radio,
new tires, good condition. Apt.
2A, Coco Solito.
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
3-1741. 8171 Margarita.
Rral Estate
FOR SALE: Houses In Santa
Clara, fully furnished. Leaving,
must sell Phone 6-441.
Gibraltar Life 1 0
Seymour Agency 0
Lincoln Life 0 0
Police ... 0
Elks 1414 ...........0 1
Spur Cola ....... ;..0 1
Seymour 4, Elks 1414 3
Seymour Agency opened with
a bang by scoring three rune
In the first Inning. Carlson drew
a walk.,Corrigan sacrificed him
to second and Boatwrlght scor
ed a safe hit. Huddleston was

safe on a bobble and after theiDubbs, c ..3

smoke cleared away, three rune
were posted on the score board.
The Elks -tied up- the ban
game In the second innlne; when
hits by Stoudnor and wnnams,
coupled with base on balls to
Devore and Hern; netted three
In the fourth Inning. Seymour

took the lead when two hits andlMullins;; If .,.......,,,. 2 '1 0

a walk scored a single -.any
which turned out to be the mart
eirt 'of victory. : '
Th Trlt tnnoVi liiplr In lpav

lng plenty of base runners on Fields, rf -3b ,1
the paths without scoring, In j Lincoln, rf ., 1
the first Inning, three were! Berger, rf 0
stranded and in the fifth twoiBurton, 3b ,,2
mori. were left. BIcakley, d . 3

One of the features of the:
game was when the Elks' chuckr Gangle ran for Bieakley
er, Ed Bieakley, struck out sljlthe sixth,

Thumb And Finger Span
.... i
Must" Be Bowler's Own

Third of U Illustrated and In- i
structive articles written for
NEA Service and I
- Match Game Champion
There are many types of pat patented
ented patented grips, all different. ;
Most are good, but to the girl
beginning, I say have your ; ball
drilled in the conventional man manner.
ner. manner. You'll get into less trouble.
When you know what it's a 1 1
about, you can try a grip of you
want to.
The main thing at the outset
is to have your ball drilled by
someone who knows his business,
The span between the thumb
and finger holes must be yours,
the thumb hole slightly on the
loose side, finger holes comfort comfort-abv
abv comfort-abv snug.
Almost oil use the three finger
model tead of the old -1 w r
finger J5lC- Wmen should. The
extra fffer makes it .much easier
u holil hie wciMiit.

r! TTrTTrTrrrriS- alfrhtlr- m th lo

aiosi pig-icague uowiereuea use
the full 16-pound ball or one very
close to it. That doesn't mean you
If you can't manage the heavi


BOX 2031, ANCON, CZ.
Position Offered
EMPOLYMENT opportunity for
. qualified salesmen on full, time
or, part time basis. Must be ex experienced,
perienced, experienced, have record of previ previous
ous previous success and references. Call
Tropelce, S.A., for Interview op opportunity,
portunity, opportunity, WANTED: Competent secreta secretary
ry secretary for shorthand-typing. Must
know English perfectly and have
several years experience. Phone
2-0143 Panama.
WANTED. Experienced bilin bilingual
gual bilingual stenographer, diversified
duties for american company.
Sand resume including salary
desired to Box 705 Panama.
8 SEATO Countries
Will Participate
In Melbourne Talks
MELBOURNE, Australia, Jan.
11 (UP) -The military advisers
of the eight Southeast As I a
Treaty Organization members
will open a five-day conference
here next Tuesday, it was learn learned
ed learned today,.
Military official? refused to
reveal details of the : program
which will be preliminary io a
meeting of the SEATO Council
of Ministers n Karachi, Pakis Pakistan,
tan, Pakistan, next March. Delegates from
Australia, the United States,
Britain, France, New Zealand,
Pakistan, the Philippines a n rj
Thailand will attend.
Insurance men In a row, retlr
ins the six men that faced him
m the second and third ,m-
1 The winning pitcher was Fred
dy Huddleston, who needed fceip
1 from, diminutive Carleja. Stpud-
1 nor of the Elks and Dubbs were

.OuOithe only players who had more

than one hit.
Carlson, 3b-lf ...
Corrigan, If-rf .!
Boatwright, ss-3h
Huddleston, p-ss
o :
Brockman, rf ....3 0
Anderson, 2b .".'..'..'.....2' 0
Mallory,.lb ,.,.,,,,...;i 0
Pearl, rf .........2 0
Carleja, p ...... 2 0
Elks 144
Stoudnor, 2b.
Devore, lb 3
Williams, ss ....,..... 3
Hern, cf ,........ ,.,..2
IHross c
crytjQ The firmer hoi la.
Sylvia Wene's bail are rom rom-forUhly
forUhly rom-forUhly snBS. The thumb hole
er ball, used by men, don't try.
NEXT: Stance at start.


ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardd Arias
Street, Campo Alegre. Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENTt Furnished apart
ment including refrig e r a t'a r
porch, dining-parlor room, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, kitchen, garage $60 Ap Apply
ply Apply 112 Via. Belisario Porras,
near Roosevelt Theater,
FOR RENT: Army inspected
furnished .one-bedroom apart apartment
ment apartment with kitchen, hot water.
17-18 4th of July Ave Phone
FOR RENT: Top floor of house
61 on 13th Street, San Fran Francisco:
cisco: Francisco: 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen and bath bathroom,
room, bathroom, $42, .
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
one-bedroom apartment on Ave.
Peru, Available January the 15th.
Phone 3-0746, 3-3099.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms. TivOli Ave Avenue
nue Avenue and Rochet No. 12-24. Od-uber-C.
Carrera 2-1032,
FOR RENT: Modern apart apartments
ments apartments furnished, I and 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, Parque Lefevre, on the
main. Suitable for G.I. families.
Call Bennett's Photo Studio or
2-1282, 3-4818.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, military inspected. Via Po Porras
rras Porras No. 99. Phone 3-2068.
FOR RENT: Lovely duplex a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, two bedrooms, garage.
One block from O.K. Amigo, Call
Panama 2-2341.
FOR RENT; Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
$70. 16th Street, San Francisco
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theater.
!!:!::n:!isls Refuse
Tu 5!jrrcni!2r CLnsse
Airplsne Saboteur
LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP) The
British Colonial Office said to today
day today .a. Hone; Kong; airport em employe
ploye employe sabotaged an Air India
plane carrying. Chinese Commu Communist
nist Communist diplomats and newsmen to
the Bandung Conference last
The announcement said the

R Hi man, Identified as Chow Tse Tse-1
1 Tse-1 0! Ming, alias Chou Chu, an em-

O ';0,ploye tf the Hong Kong Aircraft

1 Engineering Corp., escaped to
i Formosa even thoueh he &raa-
2'ged of his work. It said that the
O.LN'atlonallsts have refused to
Oihand him over for trial.
0 "Evidence came to light to
0suggest that he had been pro pro-0
0 pro-0 1 cured by persons connected with
a Kuomintang (the ruling Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Nationalist political party)
I w a1 HnanrtA vvn rtr(f in r Virl
2 had-been offered a reward," the
Colonial Office said.
"There was also evidence that
on four separate occasions sub subsequent
sequent subsequent to the crash that he had
admitted his complicity."
But Chow vanished the very
day suspicion fell on him, more
than a month after the crasn,
the report said. He fled "seme
hours" before police called at
his home.
Fifteen persons died in the
April crash when the Air India
plane plunged into the sea on a'
flight from Honft Kong to Indo
nesia. The aircraft struck in
shallow water and some -parts
were salvaged. Several persons
aboard escaped ; ... ;
Oil Tcnltcr Acrcund
C!:c!( Chos
And! Dv! Ctn.i
11 (UP1 The 556-foot oil tank tanker
er tanker "Amtank" went aground in
the Chesapeake and Delaware
canal yesterday,' blocking the
canal to all traffic. The "Tm "Tm-tank,"
tank," "Tm-tank," en route from Wilmingf
ton to Baltimore, was wedged a a-cainst
cainst a-cainst both banks of the 200 200-foot
foot 200-foot canal a few hundred feet
inside the east entrance.
Little Dog Foils ,:
Attempted Suicide;
BOLOGNA, Italy, Jan. 11 (UP)
-Police credited Mrs. Maria Ma.
gagnoli's little doi today with
saving her life in spite of her herself.
self. herself.
Giovanni Bulgradini told them
the dog tugged him by the pants
yeMerttay to laa nun to a licia
ft here his wife was lyir.g un-
Police said she had slashed
her wrists, i


FOR RENT: Beach houses.
"Seacliff Acres. Phone Panama
past Casino. Lew rotes. Phone
Bolboe 186$.
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cottage.
Santo Clara. Boa 435, Balbea.
Phone Panama 3-1177. Criito Criito-bol
bol Criito-bol 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished houses en
beech et Santa ClareTelephone
Thompson, Balbea 1772.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.
WANTED: Vacation quarters
urgently, needed by Army cou couple.
ple. couple. Call Balbea 3394 anytime.
FOR SALE: B.S.A. 650 cc.
Golden Flash. New tires, paint
job, has ',A cam, A-1 condition.
Call 83-3181.

Revlon's "$64,000 Question"

The blRKest Jackpot program
in all television and radio histo history,
ry, history, Revlon's $64,000 Question," .is
heaid over the CBS-VV network.
The weekly jumbo : version of
the Dopuiar radio show, "The
ra oiipstinn whiph pstahilshps
an- ail-time high In audience-
participation prizes, has Hal
March as master of ceremonies
and -a format by which con-
testants may hit the $64,000
Jackpot in 17 questions and over
four weeks, of appearances.
The $64,000 Question has sev several
eral several TV "firsts apart from Its
mammoth prizes An eminent
Rnard of Editors, headed bv Dr.
Bergen Evans. Northwe stern
University professor, author and.;
TV moderator, selects the ques
tions and decides on the answers
which Is carefully guarded by a
trusteeship, the Manufacturers
Trust Co. of New York, which
has custody of the questions and
of the prize money. ;
A huge electrically-controlled
board carries the 20 to 25 ca categories
tegories categories from which each con contestant
testant contestant chooses one, and all 17
questions up through the $64,000
question are In that category. A
complicated IBM machine set
under the category board auto automatically
matically automatically delivers questions and
answers in any selected category
through the $512 .question. After
that each question is handed
individually to the master of ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies by a trust officer of
the bank, who is present on
the staee through all programs,
Having; won $512 on the first
plateau of questions,, the con
testant can never lose it and
moves on to the next plateau
which has a top prize of $4,000.
When .he has answered the $4, $4,-000
000 $4,-000 question correctly, the con contestant
testant contestant cannot lose that prize
money even If he fails on one
of the higher questions. To an
swer the $8,000 question the
contestant is moved Into an
Isolation booth' in the. center of
the stage. This -booth has two two-way
way two-way communications and a spe special
cial special glass front which permits
the viewers to see the con-

Just arrived from Switzerland
will repair any kind of watch,
completely guaranteed.
13AT AENDEZ Jewelry

"J" Street No. 13

: i ,,'.;, .'': .':': ."...'"' :. ;
nnnn n
V-JL; jL u: LJ ; LJl JO;-..
..JA.J rV'j T-'- At -irt I



FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-1 1. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: For offices, the
second and fourth floors of the
Caja da Ahorros Building; also
penthouse on the sixth floor.
FOR RENT: Locale being con con-structed
structed con-structed on Call Manual Ma Maria
ria Maria Ycixa- 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 desire,
sire, desire, Phone 3-2021, from 12 to
4 p.m. and 7:30 to 9 p.m.'
FOR RENT: Offices m com com-mercial
mercial com-mercial row in front of Hotel
El Panama. Please apply foto II
Halcon 9-12 a.m.
2-6 p.m.''
Tel. 3-1179..
FOR RENT: Complete furnish furnished
ed furnished residence. Phone 3-4037. Via
Espana 2022, "El Carmen" set settlement.
tlement. settlement. testant, but which shuts off the
nntpstant'e view Of the tU-
dience. to prevent his being
iied hv onlookers:
When the contestant correctly
answers the S8.000 Question he
: is told to eo home lor a wees
and decide whether he wants to
try for' $16,000 or
take the $8
000. He is warned that n ne
miss the $16,000 question he
gets a 1955 Cadillac convertible
as a consolation prize.
On his return, if the con contestant
testant contestant decided to continue, he
is taken back into tne lsoiauonj
hnoth and if he answers the
$16,000 question correctly, he is
sent home for another week to
decide on whether' to' take $16, $16,-000
000 $16,-000 or try, for $32,000.. Then on
the third week's appearance, if
he answers the $32,000 question
correctly, he Is Riven anotner
week to decide whether to try
for $64,000 or take the "wz.uuu.
He Is also advised that he can
bring any. expert he selects to
help him In answering the $64,.
000 question. On his fourth ap appearance,
pearance, appearance, he and his expert ad advisor
visor advisor are put Into the isolation
booth and they will be given a
period for consideration between
the question and answer.
It is planned that three or
four different contestants are
mierled on each program, so
that, nn the same evenlna one
contestant may be trying for the
lower category prizes, a second
may be trying for the $16,000
question and a third for the top
prize of $84,000.
'The $64,000 Question," which
Revlon Products Corporation Is
sponsoring, is produced by Louis
G. Cowan Productions, Inc. from
whom the William H. Helntraub
Company advertising agency
bought it for its client, Revlon,
wlille a dozen other agencies
were bidding for. "The $64,000
Question." Since ,the program
was first announced, Revlon has
turned down requests from some
of the top television sponsors
for an alternate sponsorship of
the new show. ', Advt,
- 23

EDXESDAT. JAM '.'.V 11, Vt

FOR SALE: AKC registered
Boxer Puppies, male and female.
5773-A Sibert St.f Diablo
FOR SALE: Items of clubs fur furniture,
niture, furniture, located at Fart Ktbbe
NCO Club. Bids will be accepted.-
: ::.
FOR SALE. Studio piano $120,
china closet $40. House 2159-A-W
8th Street, Curundu Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 83-5207.
FOR SALE: "Mistral" Ceusteau
Gagnan aqualung, 3030 PSI 15
min. positive safety rerve. Price
$120. Phone 87-4231.
FOR SALE: Larte ejuani'ty of
cardboard bores at mediate
prices. Bores 16' a incites long,
5Vl inches wide, 3 JncK high.
In perfect condition,-dean and
hygienic, suitable for packing
any product. Call Tabacalera 1st-,
mens, S.A.. Phono 2-1959.
FOR SALE: Large wooden box boxes
es boxes et moderate prices. Siie 30
inches by 30 inches by 48 inch inches.
es. inches. Call Tabacalera litmene,
S A.. Phone 3-0924.
FOR SALE. 1947 Buick, excel excellent
lent excellent transportation; 25-cycle re re-frioerater
frioerater re-frioerater and fan; double bed
with Beautyrest mattress and baa
Prings; davenport; 2 Venetian
blinds. 2-2309. 0430-G Ancon,
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Color slide projec projector
tor projector $16; Vifimix electric blend blender,
er, blender, excellent motor $15. Navy
FOR SALE: New 410 Winches Winchester
ter Winchester pump shotgun; one Walthar
P p k. automatic pistol, ,32 caf.
Call Balbea 2-1723. House
1576-1, Balsa Street.
FOR SALE: Spinet piano, very
good condition; Webcor portable
turntable, 7$ f 33-13 speeds;
Zenith Trans-Oceanic radio. Call
Panama 3-4992 between 8:30
a.m. end 5 p.m. for Information.

Isiuirl iji i 4 ml Viiua(ti

LONDON. Jan.. 11 mTVR'r
Winston Churchill received to

day a silver medal from, the
Mayor of Philadelphia, but the
key words showing It was from
all the American people were
omitted from the desig nby con controversial
troversial controversial sculptor Sir Jacob Ep Ep-stein.
stein. Ep-stein.
The medal"' was awarded to
the former Prime Minister for
his contribution to world under understanding
standing understanding and in commemoration
of the 250th anniversary of the v
birth of Benjamin Franklin. The
ieremony begins seven weeks cf
Frankln celebrations in Brit Britain.
ain. Britain. ;V; :,'y'-r,-r.--,'''"'
Churchill was receiving three
medals -today. The Frannlln
medals today. The Franklin
Medallion were presented
in an official ceremony at noon
( 7a.m. EST): A third from Phil Philadelphia's
adelphia's Philadelphia's Poor Richard Club
was being presented Immediate Immediately
ly Immediately afterwards. : ..
The medal was being present presented
ed presented by Philadelphia Mayor Jo Joseph
seph Joseph Clark in a house on the
banks of the Thames Eiver.
where Franklin lived for 13
years. And in desijrninjr it r r-stein
stein r-stein lived up to his Ui..' .

,of controversy.' .
i Clark's first look at It was ac accompanied
companied accompanied by: the exclamation:
"My Goodness!'" -I
Clark, who arrived last night,
S said one side of the medal should
ibear the likeness Of Franklin,
i The other was to have had the
! words "Nominated by the-Pto-i
pie" and the figure of the my my-!
! my-! thical Greek titan Prometheus
j who stole fire from the gods to
animate the men he made or
clay., V.'

Tlie honor was bestowed be-

cause Churchill was chosen in
a public opinion poll as tne man
who made the, greatest contri contribution
bution contribution to international under understanding
standing understanding in the past 1& years.
Mrs. Franklin D. Roosevelt was
chosen as the woman who mad?
the greatest contribution, f
"Every v o u ng ungusnmau
should visit the great repuhliJ
which the United States has
built." Caurchill said, at the
ceremony '"so they can see che
field- which their forefathers
helped to open.

"And I think n wouia De
good thing If all young Ameri Ameri-rans
rans Ameri-rans earn to see the Dlai'.e where

Democracylaw and parliament
have sprung."
Motto: Moke Sure
The Victim's Deed
TURIN.. Italy,- Jan. 11 (UD
Marine Favarini, 35. ran over
man with his car near here. In
remorse,.,he juiicd la frcr; ft
a moving train and was
not knowing his victim was on-
lly slight-hurt.

1 I
,i; -intuit !iilr(VV.iMi:ii tK4 ) MM" : UXiXL -V
c Anion o
33c. .. 20c.
Joel AleCrea, In
60c. .. 30c.
V ,in
60c. -1 . : 30c.
V,.'; in
DOIVE'IiJ Theatre
Popular Xiyht! SL18 PER CAR;
BOB HOPE Eddie Foy, in
. Alexis SMITH Dirk BORGADE, In
Also: Virginia MAYO, In
with Dennis MORGAN
R I 0
and Her Mariachi


MM:-- W If

LA i



Ersklnt Johnson



HOLLYWOOD -(NEA) Behind! they argue, have been lost to TV

the time to concen

that are more

the Screen: An old screen test: and now is

made of Frett Astaire labeled! trate on movies

"Dancer. No star possibilities has adult than ever.
a 1955 counterpart in the files of a f Th classification system of mov-
famous movie director. Before! It making, with children barred

Fess Parker became famous as! by law from films in the "A" for

Davy Crockett,' the director turned adults only cattgory may b, thoy
hi in down on a role in a film and I argue, Hollywood's bright ntw fu-
wrote, after his name, two words turo.
now hauntine him. He labeled Fess If the code isn't changed, pro

as "a nothing." ... These Italian! ducers are saying, there will be

movie queens! Rosanna Podesta.l more and more films like The
newest of Rome's glamor queens, l Moon Is Blue," and "The Man
iikesr'adishes dipped in olive oil! With the Golden Arm'--made and
. . The Audience Awards election I released without seals of approval,
the movie fans voted on their!
movie favorites will be repeated Marilyn Monroe and Fox art re re-next
next re-next vear . Crystal ball. 1936: ported on the vorgt again of a g rat-

Hollywood will make an all-out l inp, to agree on tht ttrmt of htr

ntw contract. I'm predicting fht'll

return to Hollywood to star in "But
Stop" by Easttrtimt ... Eilttn
Heck art will play tht mother of
Rocky Graxlano in "Somebody Up
Thtrt likes Me.."

Tht Witntt: Joe Frisco says he's

western tune tilled,
Horse Died I'm the


:u?ii i






-i- i 1 1 t'i firm l & Jr

p. A-

. mmm't Wx'


drive for complete elimination of
the federal tax on theater tickets.
Tht Motion Picture Association
of America refused to back down
and stuck to its code in refusing
a seal of approval to Hollywood's
first movie about a dope addict,
'Tli Man With the Golden Arm."

But at tht samt time Y. Frank' writing a
c u... prmun. con-! "Since Mv

ceded that it's "not ntyong the MnenesiAiuy in me oauuie.
rtalm of possibility thtt tht codt1 --7
:n l. r.innriiol in! Not in the Script: Sam Zim-

hmiZhJm" : Ibalist. MGM producer: "Theater

- Thpre's a erowina theory "in Hoi-owners are not qualified to,offerp,t t---.

lywood that to compete with TV'S suggestions on wha 1 type of KUJilCll LAlJliililUi!

jT'n mm i iiwiimiiiW

IrJI. m. i l 1111 "ifT

- 4 jNMWMWMk: j'v-?.
-rflir .t

PIPE THIS-Army Maj. Rhinehardt Schmilski settles back to enjoy one of his 230 pipes. Sehmilski,
commanding officer of the 1st Medical Biittalion at Fort Riley, Kan., collected the pipes during his
military tours overseas. He smokes all but one, a 300-year-old pipe he says is "just too rank." :

iRed Chinese Fear

home-screen entertainment movies

must not only be better than ever,
but more adult than ever. There
is a great yearning to film such a
hit play as "Tea and Sympathy,
for example, as it was written and
as it was played -on Broadway.
The birth of big screens wasn't
enough. The movies must be dif different
ferent different and must offer something
that can't be seen on television.
' With an alertntss to good taste,
movie producers are dreaming of
' adult plots the censors of TV TV-sponsors
sponsors TV-sponsors will never permit on
0 Thv rp' a cam

rlreaming of classified movies "A" Overheard

for emius onjv wnicn is common

they ask for are pictures like those
that have made money for them.
They don't seem to realize that
you can't repeat yourself. A hit
film must be new different and
exciting." .'
Ear Witness: Gene Kelly's "In

vitation to the Dance." a movie

without dialocue. will be released

to art theaters only, He made the

film in London early in Viai

Greta Garbojs shopping for a new

hillside home in movietown.


' flift eer-'i



Ht gavt mt

practice id England. The children, jtificett to a divorct Uwytr.'

Junior College

Last Thursday night our base baseball
ball baseball team came through, (as pre-
dieted by ypurs truly to defeat
the American Legion team 7 to 4.
The JC nine was in co ntrol
throughout the entire game. Our
only opponent seems to have been
tbe rain that persisted throughout
the evening. But Coach Brown
called on his "chief rain stopper,"
Jim AIcKeown, who succeeded in

slopping tne downpour oy sneer
power of concentration. Our pitcher-catcher
combination of Manto Manto-vani
vani Manto-vani and Giavelli is superb. The
only unpleasant chord of the eve eve-hig
hig eve-hig was ,the lack of JC fans in the
stands. ' - --
The schedule for the forthcom forthcoming
ing forthcoming games is on' the. bulletin boards
and all the games arc free, so
come on out and support a really
exceptional team.
Monica Alvarado and Rosalie
Young orgnized a Christmas tree
hurnmg party on Patilla beach
lat 1 i nlay night. There was loads
it food and fun for the guests. The
tills really did a bang up job of
providing such an enjoyable eve evening.
ning. evening. As you undoubtedly know by
now, exam week is just around
the corner, so start to bum the
midnight oil now before its too

Expose of the week: There Is
a ventriloquist In JC disguised as
a student. I can't reveal any in information
formation information that might lead to her
detection but I will state that she
has an equally attractive sister al alto
to alto enrolled in JC.
Until you find ouf who she is,
don't be surprised if you hear
your name being called from
inside an empty coke bottle.
Frank Fuller celebrated his
twentieth birthday on Friday by
fcl'rwing his regular schedule. Up
at 5:30; hit the books till 7:30,
went to school at 8, hit the books
during lunch hour, back to class classes
es classes at one, went home at four, hit
the books from 4:30 till 8:30, went
to bed at nine o'clock. Such is the
life of a scholar, Happy Birthday
Frank, and by the way what play played
ed played in the lottery yeah, t h a t s
right, first prize?
Familiar Scenes At C: Fred
Cadet's gusty gyrations in bowl bowling
ing bowling classes. Bill McKeown walk walking
ing walking out of class singing Ding Dong
(Ding before the class have been
excused. lie sheepishly stated,'
I'h. I thought the bell had rung."!

jugn scnooi students wanderi n g

In Contested Asia
LONDON, Jan. 11 (UP) Com

munist China was reported today

to have expressed concern to Mos
cow over Russia's efforts to ex

pand its sphere of interest ia the

contested Asian continent.

Diplomatic reports from Peiping

said the Chinese Keds are wor
ried the Soviets may usurp Chi
nese in Asia and the russian of

fers of aid to- other Asian nations

may turn out to be at China's c.v

Some reports said Peiping has

made' its concern known d l p 1 0'
maticallv to Moscow. The R u s

sians were said to have replied

with assurances there was no

Question of competitive conquest

The reports said the- Chinese

fear the Soviet "ruble diploma

cv" of aid in Asia may cut down

Soviet supplies to China. They
stressed there is no question of

open differences so far or ol any
formal challenge of Soviet Asian
DntlliAnl Kcafi,af Yii1iiirBt fViaf

Paraguayans were completely long-term strategy now fol-

ftcprls Of Revolt
In Pur3U3y Dented
By Officials, Press
ASUNCIOX.'Jan. 11 (UP) -Officials
denied today that there
had been a revolution in Paraguay
or that President Alfredo Stross-

ner was under house arrest

surprised by reports to that effect

broadcast by Argentine and Uru Uruguayan
guayan Uruguayan radio stations.

lows a revised definition of

spheres of interest between Rus
sia and Its Chinese ally. The iso-

German Chaves. United Press Jtj of India from China wa s

manager ror Paraguay, said ev everything
erything everything was so completely nor normal
mal normal here that he planned to leave
on a plane trip to Buenos Aires
later in the day.
Chaves said Strocssner was
working tn the presidential office
as usual.

believed to be one of the aims of

this concept,

Spfen Tours US
Unils In Gsrmsny,
Visits Willi Gl's

MUNICH. Germany, Jan. 11

(UP) Francis Cardinal Spell-1
man renewed old church and milt- i
tary acquaintances today in visits1
to U.S. Seventh Army headquar-i
ters in Stuttgart and the archbish-j
op of Munich.
The United Slates Roman Catho-!
lie military vicar spent part ofi
the day with the soldiers and then!

drove here for an hour's reunion'
with Joseph Cardinal W e n d e 1,

arcnuisnop 01 Municn.
He will visit U. S. Army Eu

ropean headquarters in Heidel-;
berg and will be a guest of U. S.l
Northern Area command in Frank-i

furt and later will see Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer in Bonn.


PRICES: O.fifl & 030
t i:j 11:1 n:::u



Scnzlcr Fi'!iiii5
Prcdso To Pcb
11 lWii wti nil
TRENTON, N.J., Jaa. 11 (UP)
The polio stricken daughter of
Democrat .John A. Lynch was
wheeled on the floor of the New

Jersey Senate on a stretcher yes-1
terday to see her father sworn in i
as senator from Middlesex coun-!
ty.'. I
he appearance of Barbara Ann
Lynch, 20, who can live outside an
iron lime only a few hours each
day, fuliillod a promise made last

year by the senator.
Miss Lynch, wearing a larc or orchid,
chid, orchid, was accompanied bv her

through the halls and even stumb-i mother, three brothers and a sis sis-ling
ling sis-ling into our classes. The students Her, a private nurse and squad of

m Jspeecu-xUiS grabbing uuioccnt, state troopers who cleared t h el
bystanders, and practicing their .aisles, biiu was btm-ken wi;h'pa-
speeches on them. 'ralytic polio in August, 19 if). j






DIES Thomas Gates fabove),
19, son of Undersecretary of the
Navy Thomas Gates, Jr., was
one of three Harvard University
students who burned to death
in a fire at Mount Tremblant,
Quebec. The fire broke out in a
cottaee rented by seven Harvard

students at the Canadian ski


Frenchmen Verncd
'Men From Mars'
Just Yankee Chutes

PARIS, Jan. 11 (UP) Interior
Ministry warned Frenchmen last
night not to get excited and run

around shouting "men from Mars"

11 tney sec tiny parachutes float floating
ing floating down in the next few days.' -'
It'll only be the Americans a a-gain.
gain. a-gain.
They advised the public that the
parachutes were to be released

from U.S. military meteorological

balloons, and .askcdJrenchmen to

the nearest French military unit.
"The experiments are exlusively
scientific and the containers re represent
present represent no danger and have no
secret character," the announce announcement
ment announcement added.
U.S. authorities said the balloons
are being released in North Ameri

ca and JUntain for high altitude

tests on cloud formation and cos

mic rays.
It a certain height the parachut

es, bearing scientific equipment,

will be set free.

Thailand Army Due
For Big Increase,
Bangkok Reveals
BANGKOK, Thailand, Jan. 11
(UP). U.S. and Thai military
authortiies have agreed to boost
the Thai army strength to 80, 80,-000
000 80,-000 fully equipped men, a hteh
Thai military official said today.-
Lt. Gen. Kharb Kunjara, de deputy
puty deputy chief of staff of the Thai
national defense council, said ihe
boost would bring Thailand's
present seven regimental combat
teams to ten.
In an exclusive interview witn
United Press, Kunjara said Thai Thailand's
land's Thailand's present seven regimental
combat teams each have 8,000
fully equipped men. In addition
there are 15,000 auxiliary troops.
Kin ara said the total of 80, 80,-000
000 80,-000 fully equipped men "Is still
smaller than Viet Nam's but bet better
ter better armed."

He.indicated Thailand's pres- O

ent army is. not strong enough 1
to cope with an- attack on this

country. He v recalled a state-' t

ment by Thai army chief Gen.
Parit Thanarat to the National
Assembly several .months ago

hat Thailand needed to increase

its army by three times, the air
force by three times and the

navy by five times.
, Thailand now has an air force

of 25,000 men including ground

personnel and a navy of Z5.000
men includine marines, i
Kunjara, who also serves as
the BOvernment'" public rela relations
tions relations chief, said Thailand wants
an army of 30 regimental com combat
bat combat teams, of 240,000 men, but
"our present economy cannot
stand that."
In order to achieve the desir

ed military goal, he said, the

united States should triple us

present aid to Thailand and "we

must triple our counterparts
too."'.::, '

. 1. .. j 11 1. ,, .,.
s ...
IU- f
"..' '- f i ,. :: t
-l O '!:
I ft t I m

' 1 .... i

Sou jhern I taly
Rocked By Quake
TARANTO, Italy Jan. 11 (UP)
An earth tremor rumbled

through areas of southern Italy
late yesterday leveling at leat one

house anl injuring two men. The

three second shock was felt

throughout the Lucania and Apulia

regions. The two men were in injured,
jured, injured, one seriously, when a three three-story
story three-story house collapsed in Gragna-

no. :


in the face of tragedy, this little
girl finds time for play. Trying
on a pair of high-lieeled shoes
at the Marysvillc, Calif., Red
Cioss headquarters is Shonnie
Lee Cutler. The two-year-old
evacuee from flood stricken
,,Yuba City added a cheerful
note to the scene, where cloth cloth-inS'was
inS'was cloth-inS'was being distributed tx
, flood victims.


The cast of the extraordinary production "20,000
LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA" has a group of valuable ac actors,
tors, actors, among which Kirk Douglas, James Mason,, and Paul
I.ukas and Peter Lorre stand out for their excellent per per-'
' per-' formance. This pofograph shows ns Kirk Douglas and Peter
Lorre in one of the scenes from this marvelous picture, film filmed
ed filmed in CinemaScope and Technicolor, which will be released
in Panama, simultaneously at the CENTRAL and LUX
Theatres, starting next Friday. This is an RKO Radio dis distributed
tributed distributed picture. Advt.

LIP SERVICE-Dancer Ramine Duchet lends her long tresses fV
clowning French navy officers visiyng Honolulu, Hawaii..-Th
French-speaking Polynesian beauty, appearing at a Waikiki Beach,1
hotel, isjrom Tahiti. The sailors are from the cruiser Jeanne D'ArC

t j L... --1 1
,2 r
' 1 A

m 1 1 1 i

1910 1920 1930 1940 j 1950
line on this chart shows how the total number of workers on farms
reached a new low in 1955. Vet crops remain large
the last 15 years, output per man-hour has nearly doubled. Ma Machines
chines Machines replace manpower," This is more .true on crop farms tbaa
on dairy farms because livestock chores are difficult to mechanize.


BALBOA 6:15 8:50

The story of the making

gfi doctor...

and the

. V

"N -V tWO
, 'womerr
. whose
. A love
; made
I v M him a
" n( )
i I"

DIABLO HTS. 6:15-8:05
Howard KEEL, i
Cinemascope Color I
Tlmw. "Bud nt Thy WMiiUfnl' i
CAMBOA 7:00 ;
MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
Joseph COTTfj
Th!iM)Y "Brlrht Vli-fdTy"



' Jol McCREA
"Wichita.", CinemaScopp.
AUn ShnwInK TWfFSnAY! t
PARAISO 6:15 8:00
LA BOCA 7:00
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:00
CAMP BIERD 6:13 8:15




Also Showinf THL'KSDAVl

"There was always open
season with women like

Si i


" -' : -i --,. i i r m r

1 KS' at the CENTRAL and LUX the. Friday 13 e

n 7"

11 t,Qi:CJp&.

i r X

v.71lt dio;::y


, l )

1 ; ) till



lnj tn Dm fanu km! b'


i t







J b-t

'r I Awl
f J I Mil




' 4

t J

; V

. .v'-i-S .J

. m.: nnoi-: f-nrt oaloKratos kar 1 th hirthrfav with riancft fit

iviai 1.1 La vuhai i icii nwi'; wvivmi wi.uw mwi y
WHAT FUN TO BE GROWN 'UP the Union C,ub' Fifteenth Birthdays in Panama mark the turning of a
schoolgirl into a debutante.

Now in fantastic



, mil wwmm tut
ff I -- :t...
- -"









Panama Radio

Tels. 2-3361 2 2566 Atenlda Central n.n. f-13.



Aniazing? Yes," but true. The new Telemite' All-Transistor Hearing Air is actually no larger than this
'photograph. About the size of a book of matches and lighter than a wrist watch. The new small
Telemite may be worn invisibly by women, inconspicuously by men. It can be worn in the hair beneath
clothing, under ties, in pockets or on, the wrist like a watch.
This new Telemite is, we believe, the smallest efficient hearing aid on the market today.
See yonr Telex Hearing Consultant for a Free demonstration TODAY.



No. 18 "J" Street Tel. 2-2336

.-,,V.- .44



4 I

.... V

i v.-


' '
Martita Dutari,' admires the ';
feminine frills on the 'dolls ;
decorating her birt h d a y :
cake, at her party at the;:
Union Club. Martita is the t
daughter of Mr. and Mrs.

Ceraldo L. Dutari.





'A ;



,-T ri-v rr;?lp., Although this time of the year is often associated more with the frivolities of
Cui5 1 U CCY I u Jl I pTeVafrilvarsea)urr i.iu.;y "reitsus" ceremonies -r -observed- throughout t;.-.-.
Republic of Panama. Here the congregation and clergy of the Cristo Rey Church.; conduct a procession to honor
"Christ the King." '.' ; '



Just arrived. .
The famous "FRINCLE" cf Scotland 100 Furs Cashmers

Short Sleeve Pullovers $14 95
SIZES 34 to 42
' t
All "Pringle" Sweaters are moth-proofed ... and ef course 100 Pure Cashmtrr
OUR PRICES are considerably less than In V- S.







IMCTliirillCUCn CDniJCHDC The President of Panama Ricardo Arias and Mrs. Arias were sponsors of
VljTliiuUljntL jrUfijUKj the recent marriage of Lupita Isabel Arias : and Federico Humber, Jr.
which took place at the Santa' Iglesia del Carmen Church. Shown in this wedding picture are the mother of the
bride Mrs. Elvirita Zubieta de Arias, the bride's sister, the President of Panama, Ricardo Arias, the bride, the
jroom,' Mrs.' Olga Arias de Arias, the President's wife, and the father, of the bride, Assemblyman Juan B. Arias,-




, Asse m b I y m &.
. Arias giv'es his- daughter.
. Lupita Isabel in marriage to
' Federico' Humbert, Jr, In
- ... .
f . an impressive ceremony at
i Santa Iglesia del Carmen,

' i



1 l




No. 22-06 Central Avenue
Store hours: 9 to 12:30 p.m. and 2 to 8 p.m.

No. 6 Tivoli Avenue
Store hours: 8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. and 2 to p.m.

Available Now






. 6 piece itA


' i

ft- t !)


riflA V'MII PC YSuChV "one '5''ce seem to eijoy this different type of line-up. Candidat3s for the
- i'iyJj.',...r: MUtttl,.- 'Queen of the Canal Zone Police Ball are shown here with their managers. Left
to right;. Pat Foster and Harry Perry, DianTStdpIes "aiTd'"Eddie'Tilor'Eovcrly."Cravvford'and Fisk -SoysUrr-Jo-Ann.
Sorrcll and Jim Cicero, Angela Valentine and Stan Watts. A


PETROMAX is the lamp which i always handy and it lasts longer.
PETROMAX means economy, perfection and easy handling.
Five cents in fuel stands for 15 hours of bright light,
There are parts for all sizes.

. 11-18 Central Ave.
. 16-26 Central Ave. '-

A Few Choice Ways to Brighten
the Summer Scene.
O Shorts
O The latest in Pedal Pushers and Slacks
O Swimming Suits
O All kind of Sportswear, for day and nite

1 'f'v v'

f: V



Crowd'-' To

. -,
Top Pros To Compete
In Driving Contest

Seven thousand 'golf fans !were expected to be on
hand this afternoon for the golf clinic and driving contest
at the Panama Golf Club as the 1956 edition of the $7500
Panama Open golf tournament got underway.

".All of the professionals from
the United States arrived early
this morning and were playing
practice rounds today a Pan Panama
ama Panama before participating in the
clinic. :
Action in the 72-hole tourna tournament
ment tournament will start "officially at
11 30 'a.m. Thursday althoujh
the amateurs will commence
play at eight o'clock in the
nWning. The top professionals
will hit the' fairways starting at
11:30 and by one o'clock all will
be playing-.


Those who arrived last night

were Sam Snead (El Panama),

Arnold Palmer (Chesterfield),
Chick Harbert (ESSOt, Art Wall

( Fldanque Travel Service),

George, Bayer (Panama Shrimp

Company), Charley Harper (Pa

nama Insurance Co.), Tony Tiso
(Panama Cigarettes), Ed Furgol
(National Brewery), Jimmie

Thomson (Spalding). Lew Wcr

sham (Chirlqui Land Company),
Bob Toski, Hermann Barron
(Pfizer Chemical Division), Ralph
Hutchinson, Henry Castillo, Don
Bispllnghoff (AUTOCINE), Jim

Feree. and several others.

Barron won the Bayshore
tournament in Miami yesterday

with a 67. and Ferree was tnird

Barron will he making his sec second
ond second appearance in Panama, and
is sDonsored this year by the

Chemical Division of the Pfizer


For your benefit, the pairing
fatnrlnor tViK- tnn TiarYIB tirnfpK-

3islonals for the first two days Is

repeated below.


Doug Ford was unable to
make the trip to Panama due
to a last minute change in
plans. Lloyd Walking was tak taken
en taken ill in Miami and was forc forced
ed forced to. cancel Just before th'e
plane departed and Lt. Ra y
, Te rrv was unable to make the

trip due to unforseen circumstances.

Tony Tlso, two time winner of
the Panama Open tournament

during the war years, win carry
the Panama Cigarette Company
colors into the tournament, "re "replacing
placing "replacing Lloyd Wadkins.



JIM FERREE, an amateur just
turned professional, will com

pete in the Panama Open Golf
Tournament, As an amateur he
won the Southern Conference
Championship and- was lunner-

up to Johnny Palmer in th e't.hA trmma

Carolina P.G.A. in 1954, Healsolrow morning,' Just prior to the
won the driving contest at the 'starting time of the first three three-NCOA.
NCOA. three-NCOA. "... 'some composed of professionals.

. 11:30
J, de la Guardia Jr.
P. Greenwald
D. Bispllnghoff
11:45 ?
C. H. MacMurray
R. Fretland
R. Terry
H. Castillo
J. Ferrer
R. Hutchinson

R. M. Arias E.
J. Thompson .
G. Bayer
A. Macarron
Ed Furgol
L.' Wadkins
. 12:45 12:45-T.
T. 12:45-T. Tiso
Lou Worsham
A. Palmer v
R. DeVicenzo
Art Wall
Herman Barron
Bob Toskl
Chick Harbert
..Sam Snead
A. Cerda
, Doug Ford
C. Harper
Season tickets covering: the
four days of the 72 hole tour tournament
nament tournament will be on sale at the
Panama Golf Club entrance at
six dollars apiece. This repre represents
sents represents a one' dollar saving over
the day to day price of ad admission.
mission. admission. ; i.
. Both Antonio Cerda, the de
fending champion whose ap

pearance Is sponsored by BVD
and Don Roberto de Vlcenzo,
Viceroy's outstanding golfer,
played practice rounds' yester

day. They did not keen s?ore

being more content to hit sev

eral shots on each hole and put putting
ting putting around the greens to get
the "feel."
Cerda and. DeVicenzo Join
Arnold Palmer, Sam Snead, Ed
Furgol and Art Wall as the pre pre-tournament
tournament pre-tournament favorites to win the
Open. ...
The President of the Republic
of Panama, Don Ricardo M. A A-rlas
rlas A-rlas E.,.wlll officially inaugurate

Chesterfield P lay sSkid ding Sod amen Tonight

Svccl Sixlh


Spur. Cola AB R

Moore, ss ....
fi Charles, lb ....
5 1 Lopez, 3b .....
5 1 Glenn, cf
jAr. Bthwalte, rf

Ihorne ........
P. Osorlo, rf

Kellman, c 3

Grenald, If ....

Al. B thwalte. 2b

Trice, p .......

Arthurs, p .....

UUl UUU t t

Carta Vieja Edges Colamen

MAKES LOCAL DEBUT Manolo Marquez, popular Mexican toreador, kneels before a bull
which he later killed to the satisfaction of tne fans at a recent bullfight In Mexico City. Mar Marquez
quez Marquez will make his debut at La Macarena bull ring here Sunday In competition with Jaime
Bolafios, fighting two bulls each.

Carta Vieja AB

Bartirome, lb ....3

Shantz, 2b 3

Porter, U ........3
Dickens, 3b ......3
Phillips, rf ,...,.. 2

WUhelm, ss ......3

Kropf. cf 2

Dabek, c ..2

Sporting News Editor Says
Robinson Won Jan. 3 Game

Sunday, Jan. .15 4 P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Bulls 4

hi now
'nil and 3rd ft"w "
l-rneral Admlllanc
( liililren ..

4 BO



I-1 Haw

2til and 3rd Haw .
'1'iH'ial Admillailrr
h't'lrprt i

i rtkMS ON SAI.K; Ihnia Rlnnr'antV "l.a' t'onrordia'
1 l.aimar.v. and al In Mnrarrna Bullring, rvcry dov from
I a.m. until 6 pm. For rcservallons call Tel. 3-i375.

Chesterfield mound star Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Robinson "should be cred credited
ited credited with the victory," is the
opinion handed down by J. G.

lay lor Spink, editor of the au

thoritative sports weekly, The
Sporting News.
In answer to a letter from

Panamanian sportswrlter Tomas

A. Cupas on the much-discussea

"bone-head" decision by Pan

ama Pro League official scorer

Leo Eberenz in awarding the win

to relief pitcher Ross Grlmsiey

instead of his teammate Komn

son at tne end of the Jan. 3

game, which the Smokers won
irom Spur Colaf 6 to 5, Spink

"Humberto Robinson should
be credited with the victory as
bis pitching was much more
effective that that of the first
relief pitcher, Ross Grimsley."
Spink's reply to Cupas serves

to Kive added strength to wide

spread protests over the faulty
decision, which up to now nei neither
ther neither Eberenz nor the Pro League
officials have made any effort
to correct or to Justify.;
Today, however, some baseball
circles questioned the necessity



Won Lost Tct. GD

fcpurCoIa 10 7. .589
Carta Vieja 8 8 .500
L'hcstertield 8 n : ,421

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTs3(5)-.oiympic Stadium
Carta Vieja 4-5, Spur Cola 2-4
TONIGHT'S GAME -(7:30)- Olympic Stadium
Chesterfield (Elston 0-1) va. Spur Cola (Davie 0-0)

Fastlich League



of querying Spink on the wis- Team

dom of tDeienz's decision, claim- coneios i
ing that the error is evident paiomas

Macaws :.,o

.4 0 0 2 3
.3 01 e 0
.3 1 11 21
.3 0 2 2 0
.2 0 0 0 1
.1 Oi 0 0 0
.0 0 0 0 0
.3 11 3 1
.3 0 1 0 0
.3 0 2 1 2
.2 0 0 2 1
.0 0 0 0 2
.1 0 0 0 0
28 2 8 17 12

Thome fouled out for Archie

Brathwaite in 6th.

Gordon lined out for Arthurs

in 7th.

1 10
0 0
1 2


The Chesterfield Smokers play the league lead leading:
ing: leading: but slumping: Spur Cola Sodamen in a single
game tonight at the Olympic Stadium at 7:30. Ches Chesterfield's
terfield's Chesterfield's Don Elston (0-1) will oppose the Sodamen's
Jim Davie (0-0) on the mound. V
' Last night the Carta Vieja Yankees scored 4 to
2 and 5 to 4 victories over the Sodamen for their
sixth and seventh consecutive wins, to move within
one and one-half games of the leader. The Smokers
are now three games behind. '

a amoKer win lonigm wouia

gipiace mem iwo games irom tne
4 1 lead and the Yankees wouid
0i then be breathing down : the

k... .f r m nnt.

24 4 8 21 10

"'Score -by Innings

S. Cofa

Carta Vieja

, .100 010 02
,010 210 X 4


Summary: RBI's: Phillips,

Wilhelm. Al. Brathwaite. Dick

ens. Earned runs: Carta Vieja 3,
Spur Cola l. Left on bases: Spur
Cola 5, Carta Vieja 8. Two base

hits: Lopez, Kropi. Dickens, rnu rnu-ips.'
ips.' rnu-ips.' Kellman, Porter. Sacrifice
hits: Dabek. Struck out by: Har Harris
ris Harris 3. BY: Trice 1. -Arthurs 1

Bases on balls off: Trice 2, Ar-

thuri 1. Pitchers' record: Trice

runs. 8 hits in 4 1-3 innings,

Errors: Carta Vieja 1 (Porter.),

Spur Cola 2 (Lopez, Brathwaite).

Losing pitcher: Trice (5-3). Win

ning pitcner: Harris dou dou-bleplays:
bleplays: dou-bleplays: Shantz, Wilhelm, Bar

tirome; wuneim, uarurome.
UmDires: Hinds, Williamson,

Thornton. Time of game: 1:49.

Seventh Heaven


Snur Cola AB R

Moore, u .,..,...9,1

Charles, lb .......3
Lopez, 3b ........3
Glenn, cf...... ...4
Kellman, c r......3

Grenald. U

p. Osorio, rf .....4

Al. B'thwalte, 2b .3
Clarke, n ......... 3

Tugerson, p 0 0
Thome .....1 J

0 2



2 1

0 4


D 0

even to persons with only a

smattering of baseball knowl
Grimsley pitched two and
two-third innings allowing one
run on five hits, two bases on
balls and left tht bases loaded
with two outs.

Robinson relieved him and

gave no hits, struck out fourund
allowed no runs.

B. 11.5. BoyslMe
tlalicnal Five Star
Competition 'ICO'

Ocelots 0
Pumas .......:..0




Yesterday Result
Paiomas 8, Pumas 0

Wednesday's Game
Macaws vs Conejos at

Paiomas 8, Pumas. 0.
Macaws vs. Conejos, at 4:30..

For the sixth consecutive year
Balboa High track stars placed
In the National Five Star com competition
petition competition conducted by John T.
Core of Richmond.' Virginia.

Highest ranking Bulldog for the
1955 track season was Herb
Raybourne who placed 52nd He
was followed yb Lambert Man Man-tovanl,
tovanl, Man-tovanl, 63rd: Ed Napoleon, 71st:
Jim Stevens. 73rd: Don Huff,
77th; Bill Coffey, 83rd; and Ed
Scott 92nd.
Balboa first entered this com competition
petition competition in 1950 and placed 9
boys in the finals. The 'next
three years saw 6 boys reach the
highly regarded 100 Club each
seaosn, while in 1954 7 boys were
thus honored.
The boys have to compete In
the 100, 880. high jump, broad
jump, and shot put. For each
effort they score points. All fi

nal tabulations from throughout
the United States are sent to
Core in Richmond where he
compiles the completed returns
to select the 100 boys with the
highest -total points. John Kelly

of Hoover High School in Glen Glen-dale,
dale, Glen-dale, California was the top
scorer for 1955 with 359 points

out or a possible &uu.
Raybourne scored well In the
broad Jump, shot put. and 100,

with his 11.2 for the century

scoring 62 points. Mantovani
scored 73 points for his high

jump or 0 it. 0 mcnes. Napoleon
with a 10,3 in theUOO took top
honors for an individual'event
among 'the local lnds with 82
points, Stevens, Huff, and Scott
hIho did their lwft ficonng iu lUe

1 100, while Col ley picked up 1

hih of 63 points with a 39 ft.
6 inch broad jump.
The only sad note about thi.
tale of accomplishment Is the
fact that only three of these

boys will be around for the 1356

George Barbicr," sturdy bespec

tacled righthander of the P a 1 0 0-mas,
mas, 0-mas, knockedon the door of the

Fastlich Teeri-Age League's Hall
of Fame at Balboa yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon as Moises De La Pe,n a's
Paiomas blanked Al Balburney's
Pumas by an 8 to 0 score.
Barbier was master of the

' pitching situation every step of the

way and with but one out to go
to complete the 'game before the

6 o'clock deadline, he had not al

lowed the semblance of a hit.

After Warren Marquard, b a t t-ting
ting t-ting for Bob Priest, had fanned to

open the sixth inning, and Tommy

Cunningham had struck out to
give Barbier an even dozen strike strikeouts,
outs, strikeouts, Ted Webb poked one of
George's fast balls into right cen center
ter center for a clean single for the lone
hit of the game. Joe Trower fol followed
lowed followed Webb and struck out to end
the game and give the Paiomas
pitcher credit for the first shut out
of the young season.


I irower started 'for fh Pnm.

Pct.jand could not find the plate, pass pass-1.000ing
1.000ing pass-1.000ing the first six batters to f a c e
1 .000 1 him and was replaced bv Joe Rkv.

nolds who managed to get by the
first inning sfter allowing the win winners
ners winners two more runs. After the di disastrous
sastrous disastrous first inning George and
Joe battled it out on even terms.
The crowd, a good one, was sad saddened
dened saddened in the fourth inning when
Johnny Chalmers. centerfieliW nf

ithe Paiomas, tripped over the bag

i secona Dase ana oroke his an ankle.
kle. ankle. Johnny had beaten out a hit to
third base as the second batter.
He tried to steal second on the

nrst pitcn out Webb's throw to

turtle Schwarzrock caught him

going into the bag which he trip tripped
ped tripped over. Although suffering with
intense pain, Johnny fought off the


Balboa Relays. Mantovani will
represent the Junior College
while Coffey and Scott will be
members of the BHS team.


i IN.

hi v 4,

tears and was removed to the

nospitai immediately.
Paiomas AB R HPO
Garcia, ss .....3 1 10
Eastman, 3b ...3 110
Chalmers, Cf ...2 1 1 0
Kline, cf ..'....0 0 0 0
Barbier, p ... ,2 1 2 0
Snodgrass, c ...2 1 1 13
Sander, lb ....2 1 0 4
Feeney, If .....1 1 0 1
Pajak, 2b 3 '10 0
Dolan, rl-i(,j 0 01
Rthgeber ..,,..,1 0 0 0

83 4 3 24 14
Thome filed out for Tugerson
in 8th.

Carta Vieja AB R II PO
Bartirome. lb iV.. 2 0 0 13

Shantz, 2b

Phillip, rf ........3
Dickens, If .......3
Wilhelm, ss 3
Kropf, cf .. ...... .3
Glamp, 3b
Patton, c ........ -3
Stempel, p 1
Hockenbury 1
vrie-clns. n ........ 0

Dabek .1 0
Unke 01
Stryska, p ........ 0 0





back of Spur Colas neck, just

a game away.

Spur Cola has lost six straight.
Winning pitcher in last night's
opener was Bill Harris, who
went the full seven Innings to
chalk up his second win in a
row. He had previously lost three
straight. ;
Losing pitcher was Bob Trice.
He dropped his third decision
against five triumphs. Stanley
Arthurs came in in the fifth and
finished the game. :
In the nightcap, Bobo Hig Hig-glns
glns Hig-glns who took over from start starter
er starter Cookie Stempel in the sixth,
picked up his second win as
compared to one loss. Higgins
was lifted for a plnchhitter in
the Tanks' big three run
eighth inning. Vic Stryska did
the mopping op' in the ninth.
Vibert Clarke started for the
losers and was enjoying a 4 to 2
lead up to the eighth when the
Yanks got hot. He was charged
with his second loss. He has won
one. Jim Tugerson worked" the
last one. and two-third frames.
In the first match Spur Cola

took the lead when they brought

In a run on Dan Porter's error;

Harris had fanned Clarence
Moore and Herman Charles to
start the came. He gave up a

double to Hector Lopez who came

home when Porter dropped John
Glenn's liner. -'
In the second the'Yanks tied
it up, also on an unearned run.
With one out Dickens "as safe
on Lopez' miscue. Spider Wil Wilhelm
helm Wilhelm popped up to third, but
Dickens came all around to score
when Johnny Kropf, singled to
right and Archie Brathwaite let
the ball roll all the way- to the
In the fourth, back to- back

doubles by Dickens and Phillips

brought in one marker, and an

other crossed the plate on Wil-

helm's single, to make the score
3 to 1.

The Sodamen came within one
tally of tying the score in fifth

on Leon Kellman's two-bagger

and Alonso Brathwaite'g single

The Yanks fot back the run

in their half of the same stanza

on Porter's two-base hit

Dickens', single, for the fourth
and last run of the game.
In the afterpiece Dickens'
homer with Phillips, who had
walked on, gave Stempel a
'two-run lead in the first, but

'in a nigntmarish tnird that
saw Carta Vieja make three
errors, Spur Cola got in two
markers to even the score.
Moore reached first on Wil Wil-helm's
helm's Wil-helm's miscue. Charles filed to
left and Lopez was retired short,
to first, Moore moving to second
on the play. Glenn was safe on
Stempel's error and Moore went
on to third.
Glenn stole second and when
Kellman got on on Stempel's
second boot of the inning, Moore
scored and Glenn reached third
and came in later on Grenald 1
elncrl Pftn TYcnrtrt triiV am, f

end the frame.
Spur Cola took the lead -3 to
2 : in the fourth when Wilhelm
made a double error on one play,
and it was 4 to 2 when Lopez
homered In the fifth.
: In the eighth the Yanks rot
going. Tom Patton led off with
a double. Ray Dabek, hitting
for Higgins, singled to center
' and got to second on Glenn's
error, as Patton scored.
v Ronald Unke came In to run
for Dabek and was sacrificed by
Tony Bartirome. Unke scored
later on Billy Shantz single,.
When: Phillips was safe on

Clarke's error and Shantz mov

ed all the way to third, the lefty

was yanked for Tugerson wno


later af ter Wilhelm filed deep to
center.' That was the fifth and
final run.

A flW may dlsflke o feUVt
woys ond Still mony hh4or his'

and nconfc--

28 5 8 27 12
Hockenbury rolled out for
Stempel in 5th.
Dabek singled for Higgins In
8th. '- -' :
Unke ran for Dabek In 8th.
Score by Innings
. R H E
S Cola ...002 110 000 4 3 3
Carta Vieja 200 000 D3x 5 8 5
Summary: RBI's: Dickens 2,
Moore, Lopez, Dabek, Shantz,
Wilhelm. Earned runs: Carta
vipia a Snur Cola 1. Left on

Totals 21 8 6 18 5 1

Pumas AB R HPO A
Priest, 2b .....2 0 0 2 1
Marquard ......l 0 0 0 0
Cunning'am, 3b 3 0 0 1 1
Webb, c 2 0 15 2
Trower, p, If ..3 0 0 0 0
Hele, cf .2 0 0 2 1
Reynolds, lb, p .2 0 0 2 1
Schwarzrock, ss 10 0 '2 0
Hall, rf 2 0 0 0 1
Toussieh, If, lb 2 0 0 4 1

8 2

Totals ...... 20 0 1 18
Score by Innings

' R4H ,E
Paiomas .......800 O00 8 6 1
Pumas ........000 0000 1 2
Rathgeber filed out for Dolan
In 6th inning. Marquar struck
out for Priest In the 6th inning
Runs batted in: Garcia, East-

iu.ui, DAiuier, onoagrass, Sand Sander,
er, Sander, Feeney. Earned runs: Paio Paiomas
mas Paiomas & Stolen bases: Garcia
Eastman, Barbier. struck out out-By
By out-By Reynolds 5, by Barbier 13.'
First bases on balls: Off Trow Trower
er Trower 6, off 'Reynolds 1, off Barbier
3. .Left, on bases;, Paiomas 3,
Pumas 4. Hit by pitched ball:
By Reynolds (Feeney). Hits and
runs: Off Trower 0 hits. 6 Tuns
in 0 innines. off Reynolds 2
runs and 2 hits In 6 innings
Time of eame: 1:33. Umpires:
MoM ad Diaz.

0 bases: Carta Vieja 5, Spur t-oia
0 6. Home runs: Dickens, Lopez.
0: Sacrifice hits:-" Al, Brathwaite.

Bartirome, Wilhelm. Stolen
bases: Charles. Glenn. Struck

out by: Clarke 1. By Stempel 4.
Bases on balls of:: Clarke 2.

Off: Stempel 3. Pitchers' record:
Stempel 4 runs, 2 hits In 5 In Innings;
nings; Innings; Higgins 0'Tuns, 1 .hit" to
3 innings; Clarke 5 runs,, 6 hits
in 7 1-3 innings. Erron; Spur
Cola 3 (Clarke, Glenn, Charles).
Carta Vieja 5 (Wilhelm 3. Stem-

kiei 2. Losing pitcher: Clarke 1-

2). Winnlne pitcher: Higgins
(2-1). Doubleplays: Al. Brath Brathwaite,
waite, Brathwaite, Charles; Clarke. Moore.
Charles. Umpires: Thornton.
Coppln, Watson. Time of game:
1:34. ;.':.-- '-;:,'.

TODAY! .35 .20
AT 8:30 P.M.
and her
Grpat Double ProT3mn?

Spanish Double. Program J
Andrea Palma, in
"4 Horas Antes de Morir"
Pedro Infante, in
'-, l-'V'i" -'

and Best of Luck to


Winner "The Tournament of the Champions "Lat Ve-

1954 Winner "The Fort Wayne Indiana

Open" 1953 Eleventh money winner
among professionals 1955.
Sponsored by

1 .... 1 1 .. 1 1 i 1 i

") OQ 7? ft '.,"77 O)
111 if ff ft (j ;:f V f 1 H
Jj U &W U 'O H." O 1- VL

V, TDNF.SDAY. JANTA" Y 11. 153

f S

RECORD BREAKING boys' free style relay team and winners
or the Hamadan Grotto Trophy. left to right: D. Jate D,
Ryter, J, Pederson and H. Spector. This team of boys estab established
lished established a record of 155.5 in the 1955 Gamboa Civic Council ..
swim meet that should stand in the- record books for a long
while to come. Three of the boys will be swimming in this
year's senior events in the 4th annual Gamboa swim. meet
. Feb. 22.

In The Letter Box

The Panama American -Sports
Here is" a' list of some things
that will help the Panama Prj Prj-fesslonal
fesslonal Prj-fesslonal Baseball- League in it's
present season, 1
1 Get rid of the bunch of
hoodlums who fun up as soon
as you park your ; car to go io
the came and want to watch,
your car for you, charge yuu a
cents, if you are sucker c-nough
to pay, and do God knows only
what if you don't pay ltv
2 If Joe Nachio is, married,
send his wife a letter of sym sympathy
pathy sympathy beoause the way he sits
around and pouts when his team
is losing indicates that he must
. be terrible to live with at home.
3-j-controhithe-kidsin -th.e
stands so that- they won't, be
running around during the game
and won't start throwing the
removable seats around before

American Lerion Edges
Balboa High School 5-3

Team 1 W t
Lucky Strike . ....... ..2 0
Junior College 1 1
American. Legion ...... ..2,. 2
High School ....... 0 2
Last night's result
Legion 5, High School 3
Tonight's Game
Junior College vs Lucky Strike
, The American Legion, with
Jerry Johnson scattering five
hits, edged the Balboa, High
School nine by a 5 to 3 score
last night at the Balboa Sta Stadium.
dium. Stadium. The Hie-h School nicked John-
"son for a run in the first on a
j tbjial by Cicero and successive
4 doubles by Reyes and Magee.
After the first inning Johnson
allowed a double by Batemanin
the fifth and a single by Ed
Scott In the seventh along with
single runs in the fifth and sev seventh.
enth. seventh. Legion scored 1 run in the
second, third and fourth Innings
and Iced the game with a two
run rally In the. fifth with Moody
tripling and McGlade doubline
for the big hits of the inning."
Wayne Wall, young righthand
er, was nicked for two triples'
and two doubles but fanned
thirteen whle giving up only
three walks and : would have
fared better if the extra
hits had not come at a time
when the Legionnaires had men
. on the bases. Johnson gave up
five hits,, walked five and
struckout six with Bateman,
t, Magee and Reyes getting to him
for doubels. ;
McGlade,, Legion rlghtfieldcr,
with two doubles was the only
player to collect more than one
' basehit.
Tonight at Balboa Stadium
iv 1 1 u 1
uie league leading ctriKers meet
the- Junior College with Lou
Charles going to the mound for
Lucky Strike and Lambert Man-
t tovani handling the mound as assignment
signment assignment for College.
iA. Lfgion
Koblick, If 4 0 0
Cuccia, 3b ,.,,....4.0 0
Norton, ss .,
Pechette, cf
Moody, lb .
, McGiadet-
Long, 2b
D. Johnson, c
J." Johnson, p
.4 1 1
2 L 1
4 2 1
.2 0 0 8
.3 0 0- 0
23 5 6 21 6'


the game is over. ;
4 Tell Al Kubskl that he is
ugly enough when he Is smiling
but when he puts on his act
with- the umpires he is really
something to see. He will do
more good in the coaches' box
than to the showers, of -ourse
he gets home a little later.
5 Make the batter's box a lit
tie smaller for Ray Dabek when
he Is batting so he won't be able
to -get so far from the plate t'tat
he can't see an outside pitch
and put a splint on his wrists
so he won't get so muctv action
6 Tell Johnny Kropf not to
drop his left shoulder just as
he starts his swing when batting
left handed and to keep up the
"mambo and the good field
7 Tell the good : "Major" not
to promise beer and then give
milk that's bad for morale. .'
" Your Little Helper.
H. School ; AB R H VO A
1 .ll'fl'll KI I I 1 II
Scott, '3b 4 0 10 1
magee, 11 3 u
Reyes, lb 3 1
Hotz, rf 2 1
Winklosky, ss ,...3 0
Sutherland. 2b 7.2 0
Bateman, c ......3 0
Y.'all, p 3.0
I 12 1
0 0 0
' 26 3 5 21 5
Score by Innings
A. Legion 0111 120 05 6 2
High School .100 101 03 5 2
'Winning pitcher: J. Johnson
(10). Losing pitcher; Wall (0-1
Two base hits: McGlade (2),
Bateman, Magee, Reyes.. Three
base hits: Norton, Moody. Struck
out by- Johnson 6, By Wall 13.
Bases on balls: Johnson 5, Wall
3. Stolen bases: Hotz, Cicero,
Magee, Scott. Pechette. McGlade.
Umpires: Mohl and Corrigan.
Time of game: 2:15.
i I Put) Lliw3
Monday afternoon the Pacific
Soft Ball League opened the 195S
Season in Gala fashion. Giud
Agencies squeezed by Pan Liqul Liqul-do
do Liqul-do by the score of 10 to 0 In a
thrilling game. A good crowd
was on hand and everyone at attending
tending attending was well pleased with
the results..
Butch Baker's boys were lead leading
ing leading 9 to 5 going into the 7th in inning
ning inning when the Glud eleven put
their bats to work and when the
damage was over 5 big runs
crossed the plate.
Ole War Horse Hilzinger was
the winning pitcher and Bahn
the loser. Veteran Dunn and
Jim Pescott hit, round, trippers
for the winners.
All soft ball fans are invited
to attend games running from
Monday to Firday's. All jrames
start at 4:45 and their are plen
ty of parking, spaces aavilable
also an enclosed shady grand
stand. A refreshment stand is
also on hand.
The league consists of the fol following
lowing following teams:
Pan Liquido ",
Glud Agencies
Engineers Ft. Clayton
Signal Ft. "Clayton
American Lrflon

Dons One Shy
Qf 'All-Time
Cage Record

NEW iOtih, Jan. 11 (UP)
San t'rincisco s national cham champions
pions champions now own the second longest
winning streak in major coiiegi
nistory 3d games ana can tie
the atl-time record oy Beating
tresno State on Friday.
A 74-56 rout of sanu Clara last
night, so easy that San Francisco
leu by 26-2 alter the first eight
minutes of ptay, moved tne Dons
within one ame ot the major-coi-
lege mar ut 3a siraignt victories
set by the lao-JB Long isiana u.
learn ana uea Dy tne iw-u ac
ton Hail squad.
The Don' 31 straight tops tne
37 mark of the 1913-17 Universi University
ty University of Texas team.
i'ne champions are prohibitive
choices to tie the record by crush
ing Fresno State and then they'll
oe heavy lavorues to Deai laiuor laiuor-nia
nia laiuor-nia on Jan. 28 for a new record.
outclassed Santa Clara man t
score a basKet for the first 10 min
utes as San Francisco ran away
with last night's came. Bill Rus
sell, the Dons' All-America center,
had a mild workout, and Mikfc
Farmer took the scoring honors
wiyi is points.
San Francisco 1 "easy inumpn
key noted a night of success tor
teams high in tne national rans-
ings. Four 'others came tnrougn
with expected triumphs.
Southern memeoisi, .ranneq
No. 7, continued to tot tho pace
in tho Southwest Conference at
its racehorse attack downed
loxas A. and M., 7-8. Tho A A-gits
gits A-gits held tho Mustangs close
tor o while with a tone defense,
bur Larry Showaltor't 4 points
d S.M.U., whieh icorod 57
points in tn second half.
Duke. No. 8. and North Caroli
na, No. 10, Dom scoreu uipuimm
victories in the Atlantic Coast Con Con-ference,
ference, Con-ference, as they pressed Maryland
for the loop leau. uune uuwhcu
South Carolina, 43-52, despite 20
points by the Gamecocks's Grady
Wallace, and North Carolina fol-
lnwpl l.ctiiilc Rosenbluth's 25
points to a 101-65 rout of Virginia.
Holy Cross, No, 11, had a 105-61
romp over Rhode Island.
College Cage
Miami (Fla), 89, Miss. College
Louisiana State 91, Florida 90.
Florida State 71, Rollins 70.
Vanderbilt 7, Georgia Tech 59.
Alabama 87, Mississippi State
Mississippi 76, Auburn 69.
Maryland 59, South Carolina 53.
W. Virginia 89, Vir. Military 65.
Virginia Tech 89, Davidson 63.
WUliam and Mary 92, Furman
Centenary '72,' Northwestern
(La) 62.
I irinranxo Staf 77. T.ivinffstnn St.
avAvvw wnv o
66. :,..,:,. ,,...-,. iv., .W.i
Benedict (SO 63, Tuskegce 60.
AtlanUc Christian 93, Pfeiffer 85.
Morgan State 99, N. Caroline
A & T 89.
Georgia Tchrs 94, Wofford 85.
GlcnvUle (WVa) 78, Beckley 66.
Winston-Salem (NO 67, W Va Va-State
State Va-State 59.
Baltimore 76, University of Par Paris
is Paris (Fr) 68.-
Tusculum 86 .Milligan 76.
Austin Peay 85, Middle Tennes Tennessee
see Tennessee 81."- t"
Georgetown (Ky) 97, u h i 0 n
(Ky) 79.
Northeastern (La) 80, South South-western
western South-western 66.
Sewance 78, 3.
Mississippi Southern 70, N, Tex.
St. 54.
St. Francis (Pa) ,101, Midwest Midwestern
ern Midwestern 88. ' .
Baldwin-Wallace 94, Westminis Westminister
ter Westminister 82.
Northeastern 81, Bates 51.
Wagner 74, Iona 66.
Colby 90, Maine 75.'
Plattsburgh Tchrs 82, Norwich
(Vt) 70.,
Pace 91, Brooklyn Poly 90. i
Brandeis 70, Tufts 58.' v -llartwich
66, Puerto Rico 61.
Buffalo 73, Toronto 48.
St. Peter's (NJ) Newark
gers 55. . ..
Rider 77, Fairfield 66.
Illinois 96, Wisconsin 77. ..
Minnesota 77, Indiana 71.
Michigan 74, Purdue 67.
Iowa 88, Ohio State 73..
Missouri 76, Kansas 54.
Detroit 81 Drake 65.
Cincinnati 85, Loyola (N.
leans) 53.
s Western Michigan 86, Ohio
Concordia 84, Moorhcad (Minn)
Ellendale (ND) 94, Bottineau
Fores'y 60.
Eau Claire (Wis) St. 92, St.
Cloud 90.
Bemidji 84, Manitoba 72.
Western Illinois 90, Qmncy 81.
Shurtlcff (111) 91, McKendree
(111) 79.
Oberlift 83, Hiram 69.
Stcubcnville 89, Geneva 76.
Kent State 76, John Carool 69.
Drury 77, Missouri Valley 72
Kirksville (Mo) 88, Cape Girar
deau 62.
Rockhurst 10, Omaha 8.
Arkansas 70, Texas 67.
Houston f8, Oklahoma City S4
Texas A & I 76, S'westcrn (Tex)
Col. of Pugct bound 69, W.
Wash'ton 57.
Paacific Lutheran 53, Ent. Co Columbia
lumbia Columbia 51.
Wi'iamflte f", V. ir-tn

The Kid They All Forget Turns
To The Docks-And A Living

Dittrich is 23 and he lives in the
EastNNcw York section of Brook Brooklyn.
lyn. Brooklyn. It's the kind of neighborhood
where people work hard for a
living and they do the same
things day after day. Thev have
the same worries about -raonev
and they eat at the same time
and they complain to the landlord
about not enough heat during the
This is normal living in East
New York or Champaign, HI., or
Butte, Mont., or wherever people
are not -rich. But Rav. Dittnch
does not like it. v
"I am," he says, "a fighter ...
1 professionar fighter."
When he tells you that", he Is
thinking of the money men who
fight with their fists make. He
is thinking of a house in a smart
suburb, a big car. a business of
his own the things fighters can
Ray wondora about this as he
walks into Stiilman's Gymnasium
to train. - :
"I ask myself," he says, "what
am I doing here? I haven t had
a fight in a year and now they
are moving this business away
from here and it looks like may
be I'll never be 1 fighter, even if
trainer thinks I can fight good.
Dittnch is a preliminary boxer,
a 6-1 light-heavyweight. Ray-and
the many others like him is the
last person anybody considers
when the boxing business is mov
ed around by promoters and the
International Managers Guild.
He is a six-round fighter, who.
in a year or so, might be able to
step into the main event ranks
and give the creaking sport an
other new face. He might not
make it. but certainly there is
somebody in his category who
will if they ever get the chance,
Dittrich may hot get the chance,
nor has he had it so far. simply
because there is no place for him


WHAT'S NEXT?--Ry Ditt Dittrich
rich Dittrich wonders If hell ever get
tho chance to be a fighter.
to fight. New York and New
Jersey have no small clubs. Mad
ison Square ; Garden and the St.
Nicholas Arena were the only
clubs who could give employ
ment to preliminary boys.
' Thoy could not take care of all
of them, so Rav Dittrich had a
four-round fight last February
and now he has a six-round fight
scheduled for Jan. 16 on what

That great annual tradition

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

1 r

Fight Results

Now York Carlos Ortiz, 133,
Puerto Rico, outpointed Ray Por Por-tilla,
tilla, Por-tilla, 141, New York, 10.
Marco, "m', BrooklyZ outpoint
ed Jackie Blair, 134, Dallas, 10.
Toronto James J. Parker, 13.
Barric, Ont., outpointed Johnny
Arthur, 18'i,. South tfrica, 1.
Portlaad, Ore. Irish Pat Mc-
MURTRY. 6-1, Tacoma. Wash., sto
ped Cordell Jones. 188, Oakland.!
" " OM., ..U
Cai.. X .
New Orleans Jimmy Hack
ney, 138, Philadelphia, stopped
Lawrence Armstead, 135.W, New
Orleans, 6.
Miami, Fla. (NEA)
Pep has
had 205 professional
fights, more
than any active
Washington, D. C. (NEA)
Joe Holup of George Washington
started this season with a past
record of 59 8 shooting accuracy to
could be the last show at St.
"After that," Ray wonders.
"where am I going to go? No Nobody
body Nobody can pay my way to Chicago
for a preliminary bout. I thought
if r could win big in this fight
1 have comma un. i d start get
ting action. I could get married
if I had fights. I get $150 for this
six-rounder. Maybe I could work
myself into more. But now,xI
don't know.
"I work on the docks two days
a week. I get about $32 and it's
been this way since 1953. I guess
I'm going to wind up on the docks
for good. My father, he's work worked
ed worked as a roofer all his life. He's
60 now and he still works hard.
Me. I wanted to be a fighter."
Ray Dittrich then went 1 0
punch the bag a little. But nobody
at Slillman s seemed to care
They were .talking about guilds
ana commissions ana a

Roberto de Vicenzo, the great Argenlim
Golfer, will drfend tht VICEROY colors in
(ht W9 Panama Open GolfToumwent.


Castleman Carrying Mail
For Uncle Sam And Giants

' '
! ?Pf "TPC!r W bor with
the Giants, but the old left-hand
er talks about Foster Castleman
by the hour.
Both are returning to' the Polo
Grounds in the spring, Spencer
after two years in the Army.
J ....
"""".iriuiiuwing wura opcr-
'lation for the removal of cartilage
Jin a knee.
They could make the New York
Nationals' infield.
c u 1 1 i v a t e
Hubbcll, wlio
the Giants' farms,
is more con-
cerned about Castleman because
he rlpmnnstnl.od in :Minniannli
I that h ran nlav xrrnnri has
i ind a replacement must be found
for Davey Williams.
Everybody who has seen Castle Castleman
man Castleman between knee carvings is con convinced
vinced convinced that he will hit major
league pitching, Although only 25,
Castleman has been in the chain
since 1949, with two years out for
the Navy.- He has the know how
and dash and fire, but has been
plagued by the knee trouble since
the spring of 1953.
"Castleman is carrying mail in
a suburb of Minneapolis to streng strengthen
then strengthen his knees," reports Director
Hubbell, "and you can say that
he is lugging it more for us than
Uncle Sam. Losing a cartilage is
like having hour appendix remov removed.
ed. removed. Once it's out, the knee will
function. Foster tells us t h a t
steady waling has convinced him
that his knees are now as sound
as ever."' v I
runs batting .94 for Minneapolis
in 1952, Horace Stoneham could
have sold the six-foot three inch,
195-pound shortstop to the- Yankees
and Red Sox for $50,000.
Spencer was judged the minor
leaguer most likely, to succeed.
While his fielding and hand-the-ball-to-first-base
type of throwing
was sending railbirds into ecsta ecsta-cies
cies ecsta-cies at the Phoenix camp, veter-
an scouts Tom Sheehan, Dutch
Keuther anc thicx uenovese saia
the cigarette
that filters the smoke,
but not the pleasure I

a' x A An



V' ....

that if Spencer did not make food,
superior early appraisers might
just as well quit beating the brush

Leo Durocher wanted to employ
Spencer at shortstop and move;
Alvin Dark to third base, but he-J
sitatcd about making a definite de--cision.
The result was that both
played all over the place and
'Spencer would up mixed-up kid.
. .-
If nothing else, the 1953 seasoir
proved that Spencer belones eit:
' aiur 01 me inueia. u now
sjhas been decided to leave Dark,
i"c r, ai snorision a n a se-
Spencer, now 26, at third base.
Giants finishing sixth in '32 and
winning the world championshia-
in- '33.' ,. ; -;v
"That was because, we had thi'-
uui-icu5 ana came up wun Biondy
Ryan at shortston. Gears navi
in center field and two new pitch!
ers, Hal Schumacher and Bud
Parmelee," he recollects.
"We have the base now in play players
ers players like Willie Mays, Dark. Whitey
Lockman and Don Mueller and
pitchers on the order of Johnny
Antonelli and Ruben pomes." $
There are others coming up to
the Giants in the spring, including
a half-doicn young pitchers, but
Carl Hubbell is most hopeful about
the talented inficiders, Foter Cast
Ionian and Daryl Spencer. 3
Needles Has Stride
Of 24 Feef And Colt;
Is Not Full-Grown
. 4
has a stride of 24 feet; according
to Hugh L. Fontaine.'
A stride is the distance from th
print of any hoof to the print o
Die same hoof when it touches the


U ;
J u u
.?eo sorv on coco 10

Ike Gets 1

GOP Report


- President Eisenhower received an
-optimistic report from Republican
' Congressional leaders today on the

outlook lor Ms legislative pro-

ram. .

Mr. Eisenhower, now back in
full swing" at his presidential du

ties, conferred for about 80 minutes
' with top House and Senate Repub Republicans.
licans. Republicans. It was the first such meet meeting
ing meeting since Congress convened last
week. i



x- oa,ly NPAptR


i mmu


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

' The GOP lawmakers assured the
.'President that both his State of
' the Union message last week and

his farm message yesterday were
' "well received" in Congress,
Senate Republican Leader Wil William
liam William F. Knowland (Calif.) and
House GOP Leader Joseph W.
J Martin Jr.: (Mass.) agreed the

', President "looks fine." But they
said the question of whether he
will seek a second term did not

come up. .... ,
' "This was not a political meet
inR," Martin said.
j Knnwland said the entire ses

sion was devoted to legislative

matters, Including the Presidents
'farm urogram, aid to education,

the budget, the economic outtook,
"highway legislation and taxes.
Knowland said the COP law
", makers agreed it will be ntcw
' sary to wait and see how the
" budget shapes op en April

fere any decision can oe mo
on an election year tax bill.

He said the President will send
Congress his school message on
.'Thursdav. the 1957 budget next

Monday, and his annual economic
rpnnrt about Jan. 23. Knowland

aid the Congressional leaders ag-

reed the farm program snuum
have a "high priority." ,.'..
The "heart" of the new plan,
criticized by some Democrats as
.'inadequate.' is a $l,000,000,000-a-year
"soil bank" plait to reduce
crop surpluses and promote high higher
er higher prices for farmers.
Knowland said the GOP leaders
greed the program is "construc "constructive
tive "constructive and that if it is enacted into
law it would meet the agricultur

al problems of the nation." He

saicf he hopes for early congees
innal action.

. Knowland conceded Democrats
and Reoublicans differ on the

farm issue.
But he said he feels that "basi "basically
cally "basically we can find an area of a
greement te give assistance te
agriculture and the country with with-out
out with-out getting bogged down" In po-
. litict.
Besides conferring wltt the con

gressional leaders, the President
also worked on official business

with his staff. In accordance with

the wishes of his physicians, the

President also had his customary

mid-day rest period. -
B-35 Supcrbombcr
Crashes In Lending
Try Al Biggs AFB
.EL PASO, Tex., Jan. 11 (UPl
An Air Force B-38 supeibom supeibom-er.
er. supeibom-er. capable of delivering the hy hydrogen
drogen hydrogen bomb to any place in the
world, crashed while attempting
to land at Biggs Air Force Base
last night. )
None of Its 15 crew members

was seriously hurt. Only the

pilot, Capt. Harry J. Battels suf suffered
fered suffered any injury, a b r u 1 s e d
shoulder. Biggs Field was closed
to traffic after the crash.
Maj. Robert Nelson, Biggs pub public
lic public information officer, said the
plane had lust taken off on a
scheduled 10-hour long training
mission when it caught fire in
the No. 5 engine.
The B-36 has 10 engines, six
pusher-type propeller driven en en-pines
pines en-pines and four Jets. It carried
a full load of fuel, Nelson said,
which did not catch fire;
Newsman Ray Miller said the
plane landed and "fell apart."
He said the tail section dropped
off as it landed, and the fusel fuselage
age fuselage split up the middle.
Two gunners were In the tall,
but niether was hurt. Nelson
s!d the pilot managed to stop
the plane after it had traveled
about 500 feet down the runway
dragging its tail behind.

31st TEAR



Civil Service Chief Reveals
GOP Hired Security Risks'


Chairman Philip Young of the

Civil Service Commission has
revealed the Elsenhower ad administration
ministration administration hired about 40 per
cent of the government emoioyes

it nas listed as security risks.

Young told a Senate Civil Ser Service
vice Service subcommittee the figures
were based on a sample check
by hls agency of the hiring dates
of 3,746 of the 8,267 employes
fired as security risks or listed

as such upon their resignations. ;

He said the survey showed

that 1,542, or 41.2 per rent en-1

tered government service after

the Eisenhower administration

took office on Jan. 20, 1953.

The remaining 58.8 per cent.

he said, were holdovers from
former Democratic administra

tions, y. -....:

Young testified at sub

committee hearing on what
Democrats call the administra administration's
tion's administration's "numbers game.'

They contend the Republicans
have used- phony statistics in an
effort to show that the Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower administration has oust ousted
ed ousted thousands of security risks

from the federal payroll.

His testimony concluded the

subcommittee's i n v estigation

But Chairman Olln D. Johnston
(DS.C.) said he would ask the

Senate to permit the group to

maintain a continuing cneck on

the operation of the loyalty-se

curity program.
Young defended the practice
of listing as security risks per per-sons
sons per-sons who resigned with no idea
their files contained deroga derogatory
tory derogatory secu rity information a a-bout
bout a-bout them. .''.
He conceded that 90 per cent

of 9,237 "security risk" dis discharges
charges discharges were fired under regular

civil service procedures rather

than under President Eisenhow

er's April, 1953, loyalty-security


In such cases, Young said, it

Is up to the head of the parti particular
cular particular agency involving to desig designate
nate designate whether the discharged or
resigned person was a "security
risk.-. ," ,-
He also defended the practice
of listing as security risks per persons
sons persons who have left one federal
agency and then been rehired
by another. He said the security
records simply are a statistical
"measure" of personnel actions

under the program.

Former sen. Guy: M. -Dinette

(D-Ia.), now subcommittee chief

counsel, asked if Young didn't

agree that a more specific defi

nition of the term "security risk"

woum prevent thousands of dis

missed' employes from being

unaer a ciouo.
"Rarely does an individual get
tagged with being a security
risk," Young replied. "Most oi
those doing the most shouting

taggea memseives.' :



'SbvcV Gilt

Gives Icy Ohia
i .iu Jt wl

GRACIOUS GRACE Looking from her train window bride-to-be
Grace Kelly wends her way to Hollywood to make another
movie. The Prince will join her there later this month.

Grace's Plans Still Confused;
Pop Irked At Monaco Publicity

J.m. H (LP) Sleet and snow
hit this community today but
t! e ptop!es' thoughts w ere on

ne roorj oia summer I'rne, h k t":,:;

irnt?J m tnm a for I naco palace that the wedding

V 'orfcmen here lenored the


brace Kelly arrived here yester yesterday
day yesterday and serenely announced her
wedding plans still are up in the

But her not quite so serene
father complained in Philadelphia
over the way "they shove the pub publicity
licity publicity out" in Monte Carlo, home
of Grace's fiance, Prince Rainier
III of Monaco.
Nothing said by anyone today
cleared away the uncertainty ov over
er over the place in which Miss Kelly
and Rainier will be married.
Miss Kelly told newsmen the
only definite things about her com coming
ing coming marriage are that it will be
a Roman Catholic wedding some
time after Easter,
Her father, John B. Kelly; indi indicated
cated indicated he would like to have the
wedding in the bride's home par parish,
ish, parish, which is the custom.
Mrs. Kelly was neutral.
, "The young people haven't made
up their minds yet," she said.
"I'll 'go along with whatever they

The parents appeared to be irk-

v r ami nut together an
aJu.-nlnum swimming pool, S2
l;v ? Oct.

("!!! vr

in (t-r (fun hv :i formpr f.Kve.
Mas f;Surt but nn-
' r 1 1 "i"in!ii.l f i r t

wouia oe held in Monarn Thi

referred to what they called the
"bad timing" of the palace an announcement
nouncement announcement of the engage m e n t

" iuu.,ocixoiniuaasi.,wort-was in.

Ml. TlIirf)iaUA 1 1 1 .

' '3. v. t in, ii.un in Mnnl. f K.....I I ... ....

hn., Kor,.,. 4; l ".: r"""! .- no pians as

v. w piumieu wnere me

jiu uidrte me announcement at an! said.
;en"aaenient luncheon. mass

ine prince s

there. Minister Paul Noghes, di-

....w. u 'mi a L'auinei, said

uie prmce, nimscil,.sent a cable cablegram
gram cablegram yesterday saving the map.

nage would be perofrmed in Mo

"The prince could nlwave

his mind, of course, but personal-

y, qoudi mat ne wui," Noghes
y The minister said he had cabled

ine prince., .asking for more de-

laiig. .. ....

iiaimer was unavailable for
comment. He was driving to Flori Florida
da Florida with a friend for a few weeks
of swimming and fishing while

miss lieiiy completes her movie-

maKing commitments.
.Father Francis J. Tucker, Rai Rai-nier's
nier's Rai-nier's personal rhanlain whn ic

visiting his relatives in Wilming Wilmington,
ton, Wilmington, said that the prince wants

the marriage to be in. the United

, "The prince feels that since he

a uiaiijruig n American gin,
that the ceremonies, both civil and
religious, should be in this coun country
try country out of deference to the Kellys
and their countrymen."
Tucker said no one in Monaco
had the authority to announce that
the wedding would take place in
Monte Carlo.
"His highness was very upset
about the announcement and of
Mrs. Kelly's concern," Tucker


Red inlelligenlsia
Views Gala Opening
01 Porgy And Bess
MOSCOW, Jan. 11 (UP) The
Gershwin opera "Porgy and

Bess" made its debut in Moscow
last night before the pick of
Russia's artistic and theatrical
intelligentsia who rose and gave
It a standing, eight-minute ova ovation.
tion. ovation. -

The folk opera's whimsical

charm brought enthusiastic
comments from many members
of the sophisticated audience

but the lewdness or sexiness of

some scenes notably the bru

tal seduction of Bess reduced
the normal applause to only a
polite smattering of handclap-

ping. -v.
In Leningrad, where "Porgy

and Bess" gave its Russian pre

mlere, there were actual pro pro-tests
tests pro-tests by public organizations a-

galnst the scene although the

opera generally was received

very warmly there.

U. S. Ambassador and Mrs.
Charles Bohlen gave a reception
for the Porgy and Bess troupe at
their Spasso House residence
after the premiere at the Stan

islavsky Theatre and it turned

into one of the gayest parties of

w aipiomatic season.
The theatre audience held live lively
ly lively discussions on the merits of
"Porgy and Bess" during the in

termission and at the end of

the play. Many Russians were

seen studying the synopsis in the
elaborate program.


GOLFERS ARRIVE Shown Just after their arrival at Tocumen Airport last r.- t aboard a
Pan-American Grace Airliner are a group of leading U.S. pr0 and amateur gollers who will
W,e inTth5 I75?0. PaPam Pen whh gets underway tomorrow morning at the Panama
Golf Club. Included in the group are Sam Snead, (wearing dark tie beside Dick Dillinger.
center) Arnold Palmer, Chick Harbert, Art Wall, George Bayer, Charlie Harper, Tony Tiso, Ed
c?nLJlrmmoThnnlsofn; Le!y Worsam. Bb Toski, Herman Barron, Ralph Hutchinson, Henry
frJ ? on Bispiinhoff and Jim Feree. Elton Todd (extreme right) of Pan American World
Airways, Fred Gerhardt (second from left) of the Open Committee were on hand to greet the"
'golfers. :


wedding will he." sh.

'It will be formal with a

ana alter Easter. Nn I

co want the we

M iJ ? na-, haven t yet made plans for a wed- Far Esat military bases and lei
Jdmg to take place! ding gown." 'for Honolulu.

U. S. Puis On Se!o

I!e7 AlDmic Fuel
fer Unclear Power


The government put on the

market today a potential new a-

tomlc fuel which may multiply

the world's nuclear power re


It offered to sell from Its

stocks limited auantitles of
thorium metal for $43 a kilo kilogram
gram kilogram (2.2 pounds).

Tnonum. a so-cauea "lertue

material," can be transmuted in

atomic reactors to fissionable
uranium-233. U-233 can be us used
ed used to make weapons or to fuel
nuclear power plants. Russia Is
known to be experimenting with
It has been estimated that
successful "breeding" of U.-233
out of thorium in atomic plants
could boost the world's nuclear
energy reserves four to 10 times.
Many authorities believe no
long-lasting economic atomic
power Industry can be establish established
ed established without exploitation of tho thorium.
rium. thorium. The only fissionable materials
now in use are uranium-235 and
Plutonium. The Atomic Energy
Commission last August an announced
nounced announced a price of $25,000 a kilo kilogram
gram kilogram for U-235. It has not yet
published the price at which it
might buy or sell plutonium. It
probably is costlier thai U-235.
Desd'te its potential value.

thorium is not being stockpiled
in large amounts by the govern government.
ment. government. It expects private enter enterprise
prise enterprise some day to take on that


Radford Ends Tour
Of For East Bases
""tokyo. 7,i;ii rni---A5m.-

Arthur W. Radford, chairman of
the .U.S. Joint Chiefs of Staff,

today' completed a tour of U

5i. Lawrence Seaway

Officials To Sludy
Canal Workings Here

A delegation of officials of the
St. Lawrence Seaway, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by Secretary of the Army
William H. Bruckner, will arrive
by plane next Wednesday lor a
three-day visit to the Canal
Zone to study Panama Canal
Fifteen of the St. Lawrence

Seaway officials, includine both

United States and Canadian rep representatives,
resentatives, representatives, are coming. All but

two win arrive with the Secre Secretary
tary Secretary of the Army whose visit is
also for the purpose of attend

ing the meeting of the Panama!

uanai company's Board of Di Directors
rectors Directors to be held Jan. 19 at
Balboa Heights. .
- Mrs. Brucker will accompany
her husband and other in tne
party will include Guerin Todd,
of the Office of General Coun

sel, Department of the Army; i

lw jqu xwaunce c. Hoiaen, Mil Military
itary Military Assistant to the Secretary,
and Cap. John R. Davles, his
Heading the list of Canadian
representatives in the group will
be George C. Marler, Minister of
Transport of Canada, and Lion Lionel
el Lionel Chevrier, President of the St.
Lawrence Seaway Authority.
Other representatives of the
Seaway Authority of Canada in
the party will be Charles Gavsle,
Vies President; Carl W. West,
member; George Scott, Econo Economist;
mist; Economist; A. Gordon Murphy, Chief
Engineer; and D. W. G. Oliver,
Comptroller. All but Mr. Oliver
will arrive with Secretary Bruck Brucker.
er. Brucker. : .,:'' .y. y:rr:'rr"-:
Representatives of the United
States Seaway Development

corporation coming are;. Lewis
G. Castle, Administrator;' M. W.
Oettershagen, Deputy Admin Administrator;
istrator; Administrator; Raymond F. Stellar,
Engineer; E. Reece Harrill,
Comptroller Treasurer; ; a n d

Brandon T. Jose, Assistant

Comptroller. Mr. Jose is coming
by commercial transportation.
Other U. S. Government rep

resentatives in the group will be
Dr. Charles A. Taff, Consultant
to the Department of Defense

on Transportation matters; and

h. m. Hocnrem, cnief or the Of Office
fice Office of Government Aid in the
Maritime Administration of the
Department of Commerce. Both
are also members of the United
States Tolls Committee.

Key Talks On Jet Airline Age Begin

Government and -air .industry

officials gathered today to dis

cuss -problems that mav arisa

with the coming jet airline age
The meeting was callp-i hv

Civil Aeronautics Administrator

Charles J. Lowen tn consider

consider "what : steps may be
necessary to assure adequate
alrDort facilities" for let trans


jet transports are expected to
come into commercial nirlina hsp

in late 1958 or 1959, t
Representatives of aircraft
manufacturers, airlines, pilots.,
airport operators an dexecutives,

,and government official in including
cluding including some from the Navy and
Air Force, planned to attend to today's
day's today's meeting.
The meeting was called by
Lowen as one of his first offi official
cial official acts following the contro controversial
versial controversial ouster of his predecessor,
Frederick B. Lee.
. Lee has told a Senate subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee that his ouster may have
resulted from differences of
opinio witn the Commerce De Department,
partment, Department, which his jurisdiction
over CAA, on the need for more
and better airports and naviga navigation
tion navigation systems to cope with in

creasing air traffic and the jet
The main question before the
meeting was whether jet air airliners
liners airliners will, require airport
changes, such as longer and
stronger, runways, lower clear clearance
ance clearance for landing approaches,
greater fire protection, and noise
buffer zones.

3:17 a.m. 9:J a.m.

3:52 p.m. ; 9:55 p m.

U. S. Seeks To Plug


Gambling 'Runners'

The Treasury Department urg

ed congress toaay to close a
legal loophole Which permits
gamblers to avoid paying a 10
per cent tax on bets they ac accept.
cept. accept. ',; .-, -.
It works this way, the depart department
ment department told a House Ways &

Means subcommittee:

Gamblers caught in the act

of .accepting bets avoided the

tax payment by claiming they
merely were "runners": for un unknown
known unknown bookies. All the r u n n-ners"
ners" n-ners" do is buy a $50 occupation

al tax stamp.
To close the loophole, the
Treasury suggested the Congress

make runners subject to the 10
per cent tax on his gross take

unless he "at least names the

person for whom he is employ employed.'"
ed.'" employed.'" ':

Uncle Beats Baby
To Death Witi Belt
Arthur McNalley, 33, was un un-tfer
tfer un-tfer rresttodayrtharfed--wjth
the death of his 2 -year -old

niece, Diane McNalley. Police
said he admitted beating the
baby with a belt "to teach her;


.75 & .40



, Shows:
J;00 4:45 -8:45
8:05 p.m.

1 I n I mml,

i.W. .S'li( M-.(i


. ..


r m




1.. -Ii.iU I ii i 1 1



Th power end imphcl of ta
' V Pf'W-wnnng basl-stlltr inspirit
prizt ptrformontej from on oll-ilar ca$K
';"'; : ,' : .."

Kt wrn-m nil- mm