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Dulles Warned Of Mid-East Arms Race
WASHINGTON, Jan. 1( 2UP)
High American officials are
warning Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles that selling Israel
arms would set off a full-fledged
weapons rate in the Middle
These officials who asked not
. to be identiiled, are convinced
that if American weapons go to
Israel, Egypt will place more or orders
ders orders for arms from Communist
they said, Arab anti-American
sentiment would run rampant.
Israel requested weapons from
the United States while Egypt
asked for arms from Commu Communist
nist Communist Czechoslovakia. American
irnnsideration of the Israeli re-
Ouest is now under suspension
Tipndlnsr outcome of United Na
tions Security Council delibera
tions on a bloody israeu auacs
against Syria. .
Dulles said yesterday the Unit Unit-erf
erf Unit-erf States will take a fresh look
at the Israeli request after the
security council acts, inc wuu
ril ic exnected to adopt a reso
lution strongly condemning Is-
raer for the raid.
V. S. experts on Egyptian at at-lairs
lairs at-lairs said Egyptian Premier Ga Ga-mal
mal Ga-mal Abdel Nssser is determined
his nation must be stronger than
Israel. But -despite Nasser's
. stand, the American experts be believe
lieve believe chances of getting an A-rab-Israelt
peace are as good or
better than they were a year
a?o. Thev reason that the Arab
world has a strons leader in
Nasser and can afford to nego
tiate with Israel now. A year ago
the Arab world felt too weak to
enter such negotiation.
Meanwhile, the United
States, Britain and France pre
sented to tne united swauons e e-lurity
lurity e-lurity Counsil a resolution con condemning
demning condemning Israel for an attack
lsst month? on Syrian outposts
near the Sea of Galilee.
Unlike a similar Russian re re-sdlution,
sdlution, re-sdlution, the western proposal
did not demand punitive measures.-
The resolution, which will be
Ui S.r Red' Chznoso'
Ipn, To; Relax
Fur East Tension ;
GENEVA, Switzerland. Jan. 12
(UPV- Envoys of the United
States and Communist China met
today for their first meeting of
the new year to continue efforts
to relax tension in the Far East
and normalize relations between
the two countries.
U. S. Ambassador to Czechoslo Czechoslovakia
vakia Czechoslovakia U. Alexis Johnson and Chi Chinese
nese Chinese Ambassador to Poland Wang
Ping Nan met for the 32nd time
at the Palis Des Nations.
When the meeting got under way
at ;10 a.m. there was no sign that
either side Has been able to re remove
move remove the roadblocks standing in
trie way of agreement.
Since the talks began Aug. 1.
Johnson has been demanding the
release of all American civilians
held on the mainland. The Chinese
have already freed 28 U. S. citi citizens
zens citizens but 13 others are still in Red
captivity on what the U.S. consi considers
ders considers trumped up charges of es espionage.
pionage. espionage. i
discussed by the council con-,
demns the attack on Dec. 11 as
a "flagrant violation" of the
council's 1948 Palestine cease-.
fire Order, the Syrian Israeli
general armistice agreement and
Israel's obligations under the U.
N. charter. ; 1
The bSir three resolution did'
not recommend, as the Russian
resolution did, that Israel be or
dered to pay compensation to
Syria for loss of life and prop
erty, damage in the-raid
Some 56 Syrians and 60 Is
raelis died In the nightlong attack.-.;
- : r: ..
But the western resolution
carried a warning to Israel that
"further measures" would be re
quired if it refuses to obey coun
cil instructions to maintain
peace In the Holy Land.
y The resolution noted the find findings
ings findings of U.N. investigators that
the Galilee attack was a "deli
berate" violation of the Pales
tine armistice agreement,
Fcfen, Ike To Explore Fiery
Middle, Far East Problems
LONDON, Jan. 12 (UP) Pres President
ident President Eisenhower and Prime
Minister Anthony Eden will skim
over European problems and
concentrate on the explosive
Middle East and Far East sit situations
uations situations in their forth-coming
Washington talks, authoritative
sources said today.
The Middle East will be the
dominating issue but the Far
East also will be high on the
agenda of the Big .Two confer conference.
ence. conference. The sources said only one
day of the five-day conference
will be devoted to a review of
Eden, according to the sourc sources,
es, sources, will raise the Question of
Communist China's admission!
to th United Nations but will
not press for early action. Heidiate pay raise up to $912 a year
also will propose easing af the! to relieve a "critical" shortage of
U.N. embareo on shipment oi
strategic goods to the Red Chi Chi-nese.
nese. Chi-nese. r
Vrion onnnnd t.hii British
view that Soviet Russia a n
Red China only have been drawn
closer together by keeping ra raping
ping raping out of the U.N. Britain and
its commonwealth associates,
especially India, have long fav favored
ored favored U.N. membership for the
Red Chinese. However, Britain
has not wanted to embarrass the
United States by forcing a quick
decision as long as possible con-
Costa Rica OScays
Hiqhway Loan Bill
SAN JOSE, Costa Rica, Jan. 12
(UP) The Costa Rican Congress
approved today a bill authorizing) A spokesman for the Air Force
the government to negotiate a $9,-iand Rescue center here said the
000,000 loan wnn tne u. s. Export-1 plane, a Cessna 180 haa ar ar-Import
Import ar-Import bank, to cover this coun-iparently crashed on Blljh Is Is-try's
try's Is-try's contribution to construction land, but the four survivors did
of the Inter American highway.
"Let the people
,is" MX .4
PART OF THE LARGE Rallery
that was on hand yesterday
afternoon for the golf clinic
held at the Panama Golf Club
as the opening event of this
year's $7,500 Panama Open looks
on Interestedly as the golf balls
land on No. 18 green when
some of the visiting profes professionals
sionals professionals were winding up a
practice round. (At 1 e f t)
Watching while master of ce ceremonies
remonies ceremonies Chick Harbert gave
the "million dollar golf les lesson
son lesson were, (left to right); de defending
fending defending champion Antonio
Cerda of Argentina, Panama's
own golfing President, Dicky
Arias; the President's brother,
Alberto; and leading U. S.
amateur Don Bispllnghof f
(See story and other pictures
on sports page.)
also noted that "there had been
interference by the Syrian au authorities
thorities authorities with Israeli adctivitles
on Lake Tiberias the Sea of
The big three urged both A A-rabSi
rabSi A-rabSi and 1 Israelis to cooperate
with the U.N. Truce snpci visors.
,Tae Jlussian resolution of
censure, proposed Monday, would
warn that future border raids
might lead the council to order
economic sanctions against Is Israel
rael Israel and even military action.
The western resolution called
upon Israel to "comply with its
obligations In the future, in de default
fault default of which the council will
have to consider what further
measures are required to main
tain or restore the peace."
- Israel contends the raid was
in reprisal for Syrian attacks on
Israeli fishing boats, Maj. Gen.
E. L. M. Burns of Canada, chief
of the U.N Palestine truce su
pervisory commission, said only
1 one boat was f'red on.
flict over Formosa is not resolv resolved.
ed. resolved. The sources said that in rais raising
ing raising the issue, Eden hopes to re reflect
flect reflect British feelings that nego negotiations
tiations negotiations with Peiping could be
haadled much more easily in
the United Nations.
Pay lli!;c For Army
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The Defense Department asked
Congress today to give military
pnysicians ana dentists and imme
professional men in me a r m e a
In a special message to the
House and Senate, the Pentagon
d;said the proposed raise would
cogs an estimated sa.wu.uw a
The department, said present
high turnover among military
medical men is extremely ex
pensive." It said a survey shows
the chief reason fori, resignations
is low pay compared to civilians.
Lost PWA Plane
Found On Island.
VANCOUVER, Jan. 12 (UP)
A Pacific Western Airlines plane
which disappeared Tuesday with
four men aboard has been found
on an Isolated West Coast ls
land. The occupants were un
not appear to be Injured.
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P, THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 19S6
May Have Spared
New hone that at least two ot
the five American missionaries
attacked by bloodthirsty Auca
Indian tribes in Ecuador were
safe loomed as a possibility to
day as two airplane pilots, one
of them from Albrook, were
searching the area where cayu-
cos have been spottea carrying
two "American-looking" people.
v According to word reaching
Quarry Heights today, the pilot
of an H.13 helicopter from Al-
hrook lolned a nilot from the
TAO Ecuadorean Airline who
said he sighted 1 the cayucos
earlier today in the Vlallano
River, about 20 miles south of
the area where the missionaries'
piper plane was found stnppea.
The Albrook helicopter, which
yesterday was flown dlassembled
aboard two C-47S, will be used
to continue the search which
was started -four days ago when
a last radio message from the
ot live missionalres indi
cated the approach of Auca In
dians whom ineynaa -ucvci
one dead body, pierced by n
Tnriinn lance was reported to be
lvinr several hundred yarns
downstream from the plane yes-
terdav. A second body was spot'
ted later by a group oi Army
men flying over the area,
t fOm yillkUi JJiUUUUUi,. tarni-
word that the copter took offf
from Shell iviera, an on cainw
which is the civilized outpost
nearest the point where the mis missionaries'
sionaries' missionaries' wrecked plane was
Searchers In ah Albatross
Rescue Amphibian sighted the
bodies of two of five missing
missionaries near the wreckage
yesterday. The dead were iden identified
tified identified tehtatiyely as T. Edward
McCully, of Wauwatosa, Wis.,
and Roger Youdarin, of Billings,
.Mont.. :;:.'s '",
vNo trace has been touna 01
Nathaniel ; Saint, of Fulierton,
Calif.. Peter Fleming, or seat-
tie, and Jamea Elliott, of Port Portland,
land, Portland, Ore., who flew into Auca
Indian : (country witn jvicuuuy
and Youdarin Sunday. r
A report that a small lire had
been sighted near the wreckage
gave rise to some hope that one
or more of them survivea me
Indian attack, v
An American-Ecuadorean par
ty started on foot from Shell
Mera yesterday, but it is not ex expected
pected expected to reach the wreckage
until around noon toaay Deeause
of the dense j ungle g r o w t h
blocking its path.'
Robert Savage. Chief Evange
lical (Protesta) Missionary in
Ecuador, said the five men flew
into Auca Country from Shell
Mera Sunday, after Saint and
McCully had found the Indians
apparently inencuy on a previ
ous flight. i
Savage said the wives of
married men in the party re remained
mained remained behind in Shell Mera.
He contradicted early reports
that Mrs. McCully was slain
in the massacre.
Specifications Issued, Bids
Ashed On Zone Painting Jobs
Specifications and invitations
to bid on the painting of a large
number of public buildings of
the Panama Canal have been Is Issued
sued Issued at Balboa Heights. Bids will
be opened Jan. 25.
The contract for this work Is
being awarded at this time to
take advantage of dry season
weather since most of the work
involves exterior painting.
The work is divided into four
separate schedules, two for each
side of the Isthmus, with eacfl
containing eight or more sepa
rate items. Contracts for the
paint work will be awarded sepa separately
rately separately for the four schedules.
Schedules A and B cover build buildings
ings buildings on the Pacific side, and
Schedules C and D include At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic side buildings.'
The principal buildings and
structures under Schedule B on
which cleaning and paint work
is scheduled include Pier 18;
Terminal Building Pipe Shop;
offices of the Civil Aeronautics
Administration: Balboa Com
missary annex; Ancon Laundry,
country is tzfe" Abraham Lincoln,
No dne could tell immediately
what turned the Indians against
the missionaries, but the Aucas
are known to have hair-trigger
tempers that require only the
slightest provocation to set them
into a bestial rage.
The tribe has been constantly
on the warpath for a least 40
years, not only against white
"trespassers" in their Jungles
but aeainst other Indians.
McCully. Fleming and Elliott
were described as doing mis
sionary work for the Plymouth
Brethren non denominational
church group. Youdarin repre
sented the Gospel Union Mis
sion Board, and Saint worked
with the Missionary Aviation
Persons familiar with the ter terrain
rain terrain pointed out that air search
ers were under a handicap be
cause the Indians could easily
hide from them in the matted
In Washington. D.C the Na
tional Geographic Society de
scribed the Auca Indians as the
world's most bloodthirsty kill killers,
ers, killers, t.--V ''''
They are always on the war
path. They hate everybody. Oc
casionally they prey on each
other "like maddened beasts," a
Society article on them said.
DC Prcco Airs
Hopo For Surviving
NEW YORK. Jan 12 (UP)
The National Broadcasting Com
pany reported that Dave Garro Garro-way
way Garro-way of the "Today" television
show talked this morning with
Clarence W. Jones In Quito.
Jones indicated come hope for
In response to a Question from
Garroway as to whether he had
heard anything newt Jones, pres president
ident president of the World Missionary
''Yes, Dave. I've just tuned In
on the jungle network and got
very encouraging word, the best
we've heard in the last few
Then he told how a commer
cial airline pilot "saw two men
on the beach with canoes near nearby
by nearby and he said they looked like
"They were waving a white
flag," he said. !'The pilot man managed
aged managed to take a 85 mm. film and
the (boys) stayed up until mid midnight,
night, midnight, last night developing the
prints to see If they could rec recognize
ognize recognize any of the faces. But
they were too small to make it
He said that, as a result, crew crewmen
men crewmen on the helicopter were go going
ing going to drop a note to the men,
asking them to write identifying
words on the sand.
two office buildings in Diablo
Heights; and two Gorgas Hos Hospital
pital Hospital buildlntrs.
Schedule B Includes paint
worn on tnree buildings at Co Co-rozal
rozal Co-rozal Hospital; Overhaul Shed
at Miraf lores Locks; water tank
and tower at Palo Seco; Parai
so Lodge Hall; Gamboa Commis
sary; and various Dredging Dt
vision buildings in Gamboa.
, Work on the Atlantic side un
der Schedule C includes clean
lng and painting Office Build'
mg iuzh in uristooai, and a
large ncmber of buildings of
the Industrial and Motor Trans
The buildings to be painted
under Schedule D are located
in Mount Hope, Rainbow City
Mindl, Margarita, and Gatun.
Principal among these are Min Mindl
dl Mindl Dairy buildings; the Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Division; Margarita Com Commissary;
missary; Commissary; bus shelters at Gatun;
Rainbow City lodge hall and
market building; and the Mount
Hope Storehouse building.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
Republican leaders in Con Congress
gress Congress had several additional
suggestions to make today fol following
lowing following their approval yesterday
of Mr. Elsenhower's nine-point
The law makers suggested
immediate steps to aid farmers:
1. A more lenient credit policy
by the Farmers Home Adminis
tration toward borrowers who
find themselves In financial dif difficulty.
ficulty. difficulty. :
2. Use of pork and beef In
school lunch programs as a
means of bolstering sagging hog
and cattle prices.
Martin said the law-makers
also demanded priority attention
to one point in Mr. Eisenhower's
program his proposal that gas
oline used in tractors and other
farm vehicles be exempted from
the two-cent a gallon federal
Other farm developments;
Rep. Robert D. Harrison (R (R-Neb.)
Neb.) (R-Neb.) predicted after a confer conference
ence conference with Agriculture Secretary
Ezra Taft Benson that the ad administration
ministration administration soon will step up
its pork-buying program in an
other attempt to help hog f arm
- Democratic National Chair Chairman
man Chairman Paul M. Butler said Mr. Ei Ei-senhower's
senhower's Ei-senhower's program will 'further
weaken the farmer's, position"
because it contains "a great
many proposals which will inev inevitably
itably inevitably result in even lower farm
Sr.:1! Cos H
For Dcn-E.-3 Aired
In District Coiirl
A $3600 damage suit filed by a
Cartal Zone policeman's young
son, Dennis M. Tomford, against
a Panama Canal Company Aids
to Navigation employe, was be being
ing being aired today In the UJS. Dis District
trict District Court at Ancon.
It concerned a series of Inci Incidents
dents Incidents which occurred two years
ago when an English bulldog
belonging to John C. Thompson
reportedly attacked and bit the
Mr. and Mrs, Richard J. Tom Tom-ford
ford Tom-ford and their then six-year-old
son were overnighting In Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal at the home of his sister-in-law,
Mrs. Dorothy Bitter,
when the incident occurred two
years ago. The Tomfords were
scheduled at that time to leave
for the States on vacation, and
their trip was delayed.
This morning two witnesses
took the stand, Mrs. Bittqr and
Mrs. Tomford, the mother of the
injured boy. W. J. Sheridan Jr..
attorney for the plaintiff, had
lour more witnesses slated to
The law firm of Van Siclen.
Ramirez and De Castro and Da
vid Robles, representing Thomp Thompson,
son, Thompson, anticipated calling three
witnesses later today Thev were
listed as Dr. Dan Beckley of
Mindl Dairy, and Walter Hun-
nicutt, president of the Humane
Society and the defendant.
Turnt Korea Ferry
!n!o Fbslinq Torch
ru&AN, Korea, Jan. 12 (UP)
names irom a lantern turned a
4:.. i ...
mij tusiai lurry ooai into a wa-
ler-norne torch today, killing 65
Korean passengers and crewmen
and injuring an undetermined
Apparently no foreigners were
abroad the ferry, named the Tae-shin-O.
The Taeshin-0 was en route
from Pusan to Yosu farther west
with 123 passengers when it moor moored
ed moored b riefly at Samchonpo, 50 miles
west of this southestern Korean
Korean officials said the blaze
broke out from a ferry lantern.
They were not sure whether the
lamp overturned or exploded.
The flames swept throueh the
dry woodwork Of the old vessel,
and passengers panicked in at attempts
tempts attempts to escape, Police believed
some were trampled to death and
others may have drowned whei
they leaped into near-freezing wa
ters to escape tne flames.
The flames turned the pre predawn
dawn predawn darkness into noon like
brightness, drawing hundreds of
villagers to the dock area.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP) President Eisen Eisen-hower
hower Eisen-hower asked Congress today to provide $1,250,000,000 in
federal grants over the next five years to help speed up
school construction. ' -j
But the President, in a special noon message to Con
gress proposed that such grants be restricted to local
school districts already trying to solve the classroom short shortage
age shortage on their own. v f
. Informed congressional sourc sources
es sources said the President wants an
"Incentive plan which would
require that this formula first
be applied before federal mon money
ey money Is passed out locally:
(1) The Commissioner of Edu
cation- would determine the
school district's financial status
and (2) would decide whether
the district has made some ef effort
fort effort to get new class-rooms built
without help from the federal
This differs sharply from ft
Democratic-sponsored plan to
give schools $1 600.000,000 In
grants-in-aid over a four year
The Democratic plan, now be
fore the House Rjlcs Committee,
would authorize the Education
Commissioner to allot funds to
States solely on the basis of
their school-age population.
The President's "incentive
plan" for federal aid is designed
to make sure that government
funds are added to, instead of
substituted for, money states and
local communities would nor
mally spend for schools.
Marlon B. Folsom. Secretary of
Heaitn, Education and welfare
has said several times that fed
eral aid must spur local and
state eriorts in order to over
come the current shortage of
some 203,000 classrooms.
Mr. Elsenhower's new aid pro
posal is considerably more lib liberal
eral liberal with federal grants thin the
program he submitted a year
ago. That measure called for
only $200,000,000 In grants to
neeay school districts over a
The new program retains pro
visions for federal loans to
school districts and assistance
to state school building agen agencies.
cies. agencies. The bigger figure proposed for
outright grants followed the
Army Staff Chief Gen. Taylor
Visiting Isthmus For 2 Days
Army, Air Force and Marine
Corps troops of, the Caribbean
Command turned out this morn morning
ing morning ina joint honor guard cere ceremony
mony ceremony at Quarry Heights in hon honor
or honor of Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor,
U.S. Army Chief of Staff.
Gen. Taylor, accompanied bv
his wife, arrived early this
niorning in a U.S. Air Force C C-121
121 C-121 at Albrook Air Force Base
for a two-day visit in the Canal
Zone. Also aboard the plane were
Brig. Gen. Keith R. Barney, Col.
Howard D. Snyder, Lt. Col. Ste Stephen
phen Stephen T. Kean and Maj. Richard
Following the honor guard
ceremony, Gen. Taylor called on
the United States Ambassador
to Panama, Julian Fiske Har Harrington,
rington, Harrington, and the President of
Panama, Ricardo Arias. A brief briefing
ing briefing at Headquarters, Caribbean
Command concluded the gener general's
al's general's morning activities.
Gen, and Mrs, Taylor will be
guests of Lt. Gen. and Mrs. W.
K. Harrison Jr.. at their Quarry
Heights residence. (Gen. Harrl-
This afternoon Gen. Taylor
will visit the Governor of the
Canal Zone, Maj. Gen. J. S. Sey Sey-bold,
bold, Sey-bold, meet the local press and
later attend a meeting with
chiefs of the UJS., Military As-
0j mm li
overwhelming stand by the re
cent White House Conference on
Education for more federal help
in building schools.
A majority of the 1,800 dele'
gates held that federal aid
should be based upon need.
Supreme Court Vill
COLUMBUS. 0 Jan. 12 (UP) (UP)-The
The (UP)-The Ohio Supreme Court has a a-greed
greed a-greed to review the second degr
murder conviction of Dr. Sann I
IF. Siieppard. but rejected his f
for a new trial on the basis of
The court said it would review
the case record and the defense
claim that Dr. Sheppard's consti constitutional
tutional constitutional rights were violated by a
"circus atmosphere" during his o o-nginal
nginal o-nginal trial in Cleveland mor
than a year ago.
But the state's highest court re rejected
jected rejected Sheppard's plea for new
trial on the basis of "new evi.
dence," which Dr. Paul Kirk, Un.
versity of California crimonologist,
claimed he had found.
The decision to review the ease
was the first legal round Dr. Sam
had won since he was first ac accuseds
cuseds accuseds beating his pregnant wife
Marilyn to death in their ramblin
frame house overlooking Lake E
rie early on July 4, J954.
While the decision did not win
Dr. Sam's release from Ohio peni penitentiary,
tentiary, penitentiary, it means the court will
review the case in detail. Th
court; although it rejected the re request
quest request for a new trial today, still
could order a new trial after it
studies and decides the constitu constitutional
tional constitutional question. Or the court may
decide that Dr. Sheppard must
serve the life sentence which was
imposed by common pleas court
.: ii i 'it
GEN. MAXWELL TAILOU
slstance Advisory Groups In Lat Latin
in Latin America.
The Army's Chief of Staff will
spend Friday with Maj. C'n.
Lionel C. MrGarr, comnnvli,.
general V&. Army Caribbean,
and his staff, leaving latr it
the day for an Juan, lucr
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txtmtaa i lattart from raadarv :
THE MAIL BOX
COUNTER-ATTACK Mt'Sl MAKE US t AUSE
There ha been an exchange of opinions In the Mail Box
as to the desirability of the Gorgas Hospital policy of replacing
American doctors with, Panamanian doctors. Seems that the
sergeant's wife objected to being treated by Panamanian doctors
'and lor this the was hauled up shortly by the Panamanian lady
who thinks It la ft line Idea. What really concern ma it the
'tactics used by the lady making the rebuttal.
The ergant'i wife feels that she was sold a bill of goods
h t.h Armv. when she and her husband re-enlisted in the
Army, one of the benefits that influenced that decision was
that, thp Arm nrovided free medical care for Army dependents.
To an American this implies
of American medicine, wnen sne unas mai me Army nj
welshed on the agreement and it bringing in foreign doctors, she
complains bitterly and freely. And so it has been since 1776.
But, now we see developing 6, mode of counter-attack which
must make us pause. When the Panamanian lady reads mat
the sergeant's wife wants to be treated by an American doctor,
Immediately she levels her finger and screams, "Dlxlecrat race race-hntinir
hntinir race-hntinir htimU" in other words, if vou object to pan-Canal's re-
placement of American doctors you do so because of a Southern
heritage and race hating.
This la the second of such mode of counterattack to tp tp-pear
pear tp-pear in this paper In the past two months. When Mr. Rufus Love Love-lady
lady Love-lady objected to the way the Panamanian government, made up
nt th. carriA rinctoM and lawyers that the sergeant's wife object
ed to had been stalling and carping and failure to comply with
the terms of the tax-free liquor clause in the new treaty, imme imme-dlately
dlately imme-dlately one of the law makers in the Panamanian government
Jumped to his feet ana irom tne noor or me iegisiamre jcvcicu
lis finger at Mr, Lovelady and screamed, "Any such objection
is Communism III"
As 1 said earlier, whether the sergeant's wife is right in her
objection to the Pan-Canal's policy ol replacing American doc doctors
tors doctors with Panamanian doctors and whether Mr. Lovelady Is right
in Objecting to Panama's delay In working out tax free liquor
fof the zonitea is not within my province to decide. It is, how however,
ever, however, the defendable right of every American to object in public
to any policy any government agency decides to follow and to
object to any action taken by any foreign government so long
as that action has to do with Americans, and to make such ob objections
jections objections without being dubbed ft Dlxlecrat race hating bigot or a
""" SOMi f EOFLE ENJOY THE DETAILS
Can I take minute of your time to ten you ft sad little
story? well, after the long hard weary. day i through and I
toddle home from my eight hours of mischief, 1 slowly sink 6ovn
In my big soft chair, pick up my evening paper and embark
upon one of the bright spots of .my day (devouring the world
I really like your paper a great deal; It covers the news quite
adequately, But please, please oh please don't drive me to in insanity
sanity insanity with another front page half devoted to Orace Kelly and
her cheek-hissed fiance! I've had enough, more than enough
of the detailed by minutes detail account of this whirlwind
Grace Is ok. A good star among stars but does the whole
newspaper industry have to go nuts bepause she's going to get
Over the week-end ft woman gave birth to quadruplets and
got a whole big four lines written about her. How about some
gr1 human interest stories for awhile and give 'ol Oracle and
me both ft rest?
Places and People
1 Spanish jar
9 Sea nymph
7 Mineral rock
9 Small monkey
11 C...I.. v... Pr"
24 Brazilian nsn
29 Ha lived in
' lha Cardn
38 Compas point
37 Small stream
39 Bovine mala
42 Ocean swell
52 Arrow poison
54 High priest
57 Oriental coin
American doctors' in the tradition!
John Qulncy Zonite
Answer to Prevloua Puzzle
a a W JTn3J5j
f V I L.
TAR IRIA l
WT' IaIiItI ..- I
it h!jfT?J"l4 hilt : In n j
Ll!" Nl O T 1. Al I
41 Tree trunks
26 Eagle's nest
33 Roman river
43 Arm bone
48 Emerald Isle
3S Several babies 50 Woman's
40 Girl's name name
I Z i I 14 15 lb 17 T b If b III
y r j,l
d T it" """" 3
III I 1.11 I I I I E
WASHINGTON -(NEAT -CaU-
lomia floods will be a major issue
in the new congress. They tie in
witn almost every phase of tht
Eisenhower Administration's water
policy fight. v
Ex-President Herbert Hoover's
commission recommendations for
reorganization of government agen
eies handling flood control and
reclamation are involved.
The conflict between federal,
state and local governments on
cost-sharing for river development
is also involved. The proposal of
some California interests that the
state take over the U.S. Govern
ment's entire interest in the huge
Central Valley development may
Secretary of Interior Douelas Mc
Kay has bad a number of con
ferenfles with Californitns on this
question in the past three years.
They hive failed to come to any
agreement on price or method of
payment, however. So the subject
nas subsided in recent months.
The floods may wash it up again.
Past proposals of California con'
gressmen for more federal con construction
struction construction projects on their rivers,
which have been turned down in
recent years will be reintroduced
The fundamental fact which
brings all these matters to the
fore for the new congress is that
the Feather and Yuba Rivers,
which did most of their damage
to the Marysville and Yuba City
areas, have no noon control stor storage
age storage dams.
California and federal agencies
have been feuding for some years
over proposals to build a dam
near Oroville, on the Feather Riv River.
er. River. California wanted to build one
big 400-milllon-dollar dam which
would be the largest in the world world-for
for world-for flood control alone.
Bureau of Reclamation wanted
to build two or three smaller dams
to crovide the Same water storage
capacity, out aiso io proviae pow
er and irrigation.
The last California legislature re
fused to aeoronriate more money
for surveys on the state project,
But now Rep. Clare Engle (D-
Calif.) tavs he will ask for the
new congress to appropriate loo
million dollars as a v s. con contribution
tribution contribution to the job. Incidentally
100 million is the estimated flood
damage this year.
Bureau of Reclamation has also
planned two dams on the Yuba
nH Ttfnrth Yllha rivCM. But no
proposal for their construction has
ever been sent to congress.
A Bureau of Reclamation pro
posal for i dim on the Rogue
River in Oregon was killed by oppo opposition
sition opposition from fishermen.
Today, Bureau of Reclamation
officials point out that their exist
ing Shasta Dam on Uie oacrameiuu
nt EViunt nam on the San
Joaquin. unquestionably prevented
worse damage. v .-..;.;
The U.S. Army Corps of Engi Engineers'
neers' Engineers' Folsom Dam on the Ameri American
can American River and Pine Flat Dant en
Kino's River also held back much
water that would otherwise have
swelled the floods. Cause ol the
flood is attributed by'Weather Bu Bureau
reau Bureau to ri unseasonal thaw in the
Sierras. The snow depth at Donner
Pass, normally seven feet at this
time of year, is now down to two
A system of Corps of Engineer
levees on the Feather and Yuba
Rivers, which have been under
construction for years, proved in.
adequate to hold the run-off. The
total cost of these projects is now
estimated at 50ff million dollars,
A breakdown by Corps of Engi Engineers
neers Engineers headquarters In Washington
gives this picture of progress:
In round numbers, 103 million
dollars have been appropriated by
Congress for the work so far. Of
this, 14 million dollars worth have
been completed. Another 89 million
dollars worth are under construc construction
tion construction and some of these are in use.
Additional projects which have
tmtwitttrl bv Congress but
not appropriated for are valued at
163 million. ,.
Thirteen million dollars worth of
projects have been deferred for
restuay. inacuve f1""
tagged at 90 million dollars. This
w fiBMification includes work
projects put,on the shelf because
Of contacts Dexween ...
state governments over design and
distribution of costs, and the oppo opposition
sition opposition of local groups to their con construction.
struction. construction. ;
Age1 Is 8 Years
MADSDN. Wis. (UP) If
nnf oft olaMrtf train fnr
Ihrtetmas and he's less than eight
, M ha
wiuia nave Deen
a wooden train,
'ueUer 0f with
i Thof tha nn
That's the opinion of Viola Hunt,
family life specialist at the Uni University
versity University of Wisconsin.
She said that a boy "is not
ready for an electric train until
he's about eigh or nine years
old. Until then, he'll be happier
with a wooden train he can push
around by himself."
Miss Hunt said that toys, like
clothing, should tit the child who
MILWAUKEE tVf) A new
type of artificial respirator which
"breathes" inside the patient was
I Dr. E. Morch of Chicago
invented me niacmne. lie Said it
is one of the firit mschines which
allows the operator to vary he
pressure of ai intake. Ordinary
respirators apply pressure o u t t-Side
Side t-Side the patient.
This allows normal breathing ar ar-''flcially,
''flcially, ar-''flcially, Dr. Morch said. He
demonstrated his machine to the
"ugifats, ,. ". ""
is nice to know that the grass
hopper invasion of Victoria is just
about checked. A momentous
niaouft nf hnofteri undoubtedly re
leased out. of sheer malice by the
neighboring state of New fcomn
Wales has been threatening the
state of Victoria and only now,
weeks later, is' it coming under
r.rAsshooDers In niaaue numDer
can be a frightening tning, ana on
a 40-mile front they have been
thicker than snowflakes. I can re recall
call recall hearing of a kindred plague in
Kenya, but of locusts so thick it
stopped a train.
The most-fascinating thing to me
about Australia, apart from what
vmi tfp In summer dresses oh
Castlerelgh and Collins Streets Is
the violence of the country. The
animals a wavs seem to be trying
to take it back from the people.
I have lust read where an elepnam
got loose from a zoo and trampled
pedestrian, for instance, mere
is an item about a race horse, up
for questioning, suddenly being
spirited away and presumed mur
dered. '. :t. :''
There is daily a long story about
a battle with sharks, 'ine leua
IT'S THE "AERODYNE" Th eimZ S ' -- J
tht ; "Aerodyne," WtjfJ' of the details of
cally without use of propeUers and i with il i t1! win be ,bIe to rise "d descend verti verti-18
18 verti-18 Dr. Alexander LIpBH c
BLACK OR ELUE- The outstretched arms of Hdnnah Cuddy span about one-third of a marlin
caught off Hawaii by George Parker, The fisherman contends the 1,002-pound fish ifa blurmar"
1m and a world record, but the International Game Fishing Association says it is a black rtirMn
Can This Be the Same Person?
By BOB RUARK
Itbetween man and kangaroos, wal-
labies, pigs, rabbits, and possums
goes endlessly on. I even remember
one about an eagle stealing a baby
out of a carriage in Kings Cross.
There is always something vio violent
lent violent in Australian papers. The
most violent happening recently
was the trial of some white graz graziers
iers graziers charged with beating up a
flock of aboriginals, using stock
whips and Inflicting scars. The
white men were sentenced to im imprisonment
prisonment imprisonment and heavy fines, caus causing
ing causing no end of astonishment in the;
It seems to me I have never
picked up a paper without seeing
a reiereuce to a racing scandal or
a daring holdup. I reinemDer one
trom a lonfl way back m wmch tne
queen of uie underworld severely
silot ner amanceo a iew aays
beiora the wedding. But the wed wedding
ding wedding weht on as scheduled, with
We groom more or less in a sling.
And there was anotner in whicn
the aggrieved compiatned bitteny
about uclng hit in uie lace witn a
dog. And if were not for sharks
we d never get to press. J
To me there is charm about a
place which: concerns itself with
what happens to people and things
rather t h a n with long-distance
uoa. Yvilm uuppeus lu uie uUultitl
uiuiviuuui is uwws leiuiei' man
wuai nuppeus iu uie masses uuiu
suuiti it away cumeieuce or ui-
kfciuauuuai asaoiuuiy. i suil iavur
wiu Uiau Diiej-uuj iuea uver waai
itil. 1uuCS UUI1A6.
um uiti'e uity will throw out a
woiiu-iiaiiiii(j kOiuiuUuique ltulu
uie mg yoWei3 in lavov m a piecfc
aoui jyur nousewue wuo baVeu
iiuin a iiitager saiary lor years
to ma&e uie uown payment on a
cottage and then lost the money
on tne way to make the payment
Some of our U.S. papers have
become so concerned with what we
ought to print in order that every
man be informed of everything that
we toss the readables into the hell
box and bore the pants off a lot
of people like me whose brain is
not equipped to extend to infinity
or even mr. JNenru.
As a point of reading interest
1 will take grasshoppers and sharks
as a menace to my security more
seriously than what the world-
Shakers claim will happen if no nobody
body nobody accepts their viewpoint. We
may go down swinging out here,
but at least we ain't bored
U'ACTrTA'Wm .... .
ning of the new year this column
frequently pays tribute tn those
in and around Washington who are
aoing a good ot lor theu- country
m mat spuru l would like to
say something about a group
which, generally speaking, has
been maligned and scolfed at, pil pilloried
loried pilloried and laughed at. Some read readers
ers readers may drop dead with surprise
twuea a sometimes crusty critic
sucn as I get mellow. But any-
""J want to extend a special
New Year's greeting to the bureau
crat. . .
The word "bureaucrat" of course
covers a multitude of sins and a
multitude of iobs. But
applied to the career official who
siis at a desk and carries on.
When the' Democrats go out and
the Republicans come in he
carries on. When the Republicans
8 ouv ana tne democrats come
m, he still carries on. Neither
party could get along without him,
yet both parties berate him. Some Sometimes
times Sometimes he's stodgy, sometimes
much too steeped in red tape. But
on the whole he oDeratei with
The bureaucrat Is essentially nne
who has given his life to govern governmentHe
mentHe governmentHe may be a federal judge,
appointed for life. He mav be an
officer in the Army and Navy,
there for life. He may be a fed federal
eral federal revenue man hunting moon-
sniners in tne mountains of Vir
Most of the time he could get
more money in private business.
but he stays on absorbed in his
work. There are some misfits, of
course, and some rotten apples
in the barrel, as this column never
hesitates to point out. But by and
large, these career men are hon honest,
est, honest, efficient, dedicated.
Nelson Rockefeller, who with his
family operates one of the biggest
and most far-flung business em
pires in tne world, the standard
Oil Companies, once told me:
"When I first came to Wash Washington
ington Washington (in the Roosevelt admini administration)
stration) administration) I figured I would kick
out the bureaucrats, put in busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, and bring about some
real efficiency. But, after about a
year in Washington, I realised
that the bureaucrats are about
the most efficient men I know.
Government is a science and they
understand that science."
So this column, a sometime
critic of some bureauerats, takes
pleasure in saluting the great ma majority
jority majority of bureaucrats for their
patient, Unrelenting, poorly re rewarded
warded rewarded job of making Democracy
German Embassy Lobbiat
It's considered a violation of the
diplomatic code, but the West
German government in using its
diplomatic staff to bring pressure
on Congress tos pass the Dirksen
Introduced by Illinois' GOP sen.
Everett Dirksen, this legislation
would restore German assets
seized by the U.S. at the outbreak
of World War II. Some of the
confiscated property belonged to
German industrialists who helped
Hitler finance the war, and they
are now spending thousands on a
Washington lobbying campaign to
get tneir property pack.
Latest trick, however, was nul
led by the West German Consul
in Detroit, Dr. W. H. Van Almsick,
who wrote to a list of. attorney
friends urging them to join "con "confidentially"
fidentially" "confidentially" in the lobbying cam campaign.
paign. campaign. Van Almsick sent them a
copy of a letter summing up the
arguments.- : J ;-
Referring to the American Bar
Association's special committee to
study the Dirksen bill, the West
German consul wrote: "I believe
that the report of the special com committee
mittee committee should be weighed with
careful consideration, and I feel
that I should mail you a copy of
a letter which is dealing with this
question which came to my atten
tion a few days ago and about
vhich has to be voted.
"Should you agree with the opin-
Ln stated in that letter, I would
ppreciate it very much if you
I i t m. t m. i e on.
"When they were babies, hunger or colic kept them
awake now that they're home for the holidays, it's
nothins but parties! When do young people start
.".n.."..L1 ',,..,1,1!, f-r "tr
- wll uu
would bring same confidentially to
the attention of your attorney
friends, even with changes you
This attempt by a German dip diplomat
lomat diplomat to intervene in an internal
political matter is a violation of
diplomatic protocol that should re result
sult result in his recall. It will be in interesting
teresting interesting to see what the State
; Note It was agreed in the final
peace settlement with Germany
that she would pay no reparations
to the United States, and the
United States in turn would keep
German property seized here dur during
ing during the war. Germany agreed to
compensate her own citizens whose
property was seized.
Planted Publicity Man
It has been kept hushed up for
two years, but an important out outsider
sider outsider attended the first secret
meeting of the Hoover commission
task force on water resources held
Nov. 3, 1953, at New York's plush
The croup supposed to be strictly
official, with no outsiders present.
But Carl Byoir. high-powered Mad
ison Avenue public-relations expert
was admitted on the QT.
Reason for his presence was
that he had been running a propa propaganda
ganda propaganda campaign against the Ten Tennessee
nessee Tennessee Valley Authority, which
the Hoover croup later recom
mended should be sold at public
auction. The private power com companies
panies companies have long been eager to get
their hands on TV A.
The secret part Byoir played in
the Hoover croup's deliberations
has now cpme to the attention of
the House water itesources &ud &ud-committee,
committee, &ud-committee, headed by Alabama
Congressman Bob Jones. It rein
forces the Democratic charge that
the Hoover group was packed witn
utility-minded members who set
out deliberately to discredit TV A
and other public power projects,
Democrats pointed out, for ex example,
ample, example, that the task force was
headed bv Adm. Ben Moreell of
Jones & Laughlin Steel, who had
spoken out against tva as "creep
ing socialism" before he ever was
picked to judge TVA-type projects.
Only two months before Byoir
met with the Hoover group, his
office issued a press release bn
terly attacking TVA, and quoted
Louis Ruthenmirg, uiairman oi
Serve!, Inc., that the "flood Men Menace"
ace" Menace" in the Tennessee Valley "is
far worse than before the TVA.
Engineers describe this claim as
Hased nn this evidence, the
Jones committee will charge that
Byoir was brought in by the IlQ IlQ-over
over IlQ-over group for the deliberate pur purpose
pose purpose of sabotaging TVA. :
t.ahnr trouble in the boiler room1
has forced the Afr Force to shift
several o-vi meaium uumueis
from Plattsburg Base, N.Y., to
Pinecastle Base, Fla. Construction
workers went on strike when the
Air Force took over the boiler
room and started operating it
with civil service workers instead
of union firemen, The firemen
claimed they were supposed to
stay on the job until the base was
completed. The Air Force decided
to operate the boilers immediately,
however, in order to save $5,000
per week in salaries vj Construc Construction
tion Construction of the key Plattsburg base has
heen nlavitpri with Strikes ...
Two Texas Shivercrats State Sen Senators
ators Senators Dorsey Hardeman of San
Angelo and George Parkhouse of
Dallas blasted Alabama, Con Congressman
gressman Congressman Bob Jones In Texas
newspapers recently for not in inviting
viting inviting state water officials to test-,
ify at a hearing in Austin. It now
turns out that Jones sent the in
vitation via Gov. Allen Shivers
and the Governor neglected to pass
it on. Jones first invited Shivers
to testify in a letter dated Novem November
ber November 17. The Governor replied on
November 23 that he couldn't.
make it, but would sent a repre representative
sentative representative of the state board
of water engineers. Jones agreed
in a letter, dated December u
that time would be reserved for
the water officials to testify.
TUtT-SDAT, 3 INTART 12. 19"S
TIU FANMA AMFRICAV AN TXPrFFVDFNT IHILT NEWSPAPER
pag 2 t::
Air SpECO, Crasbs
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Stmct,
NORTH (D) IS
A A 10 7 I
V 9 3 V
North East South West
1 N T. Pass 3 V Pass
4 V Pass 4N.T. Pass
5 V Pass V Pass
Opening lead 4) S
llany bridge players consider it
a point ot pride, lor some obscure
reason, to play each hand with
great speed. It muy seem strange
for me to criticize this custom,
since according to rumdr I am the
fastest bridge player on land or
tea (I have never played much on
airplanes or in submarines).
If you watch any fast expert,
however, you'll notice thathepooks
however, you'll notice that he pooks
the entire hand over for an instant
or two before he plays to the first
trick. After that he ma yplay pret pretty
ty pretty quickly, but he has given him himself
self himself the chance to consider the
hand as a whole.
When today's hand was played,
South was an inexpert speed de demon.
mon. demon. West opened the five of dia diamonds,
monds, diamonds, and North made the mis mistake
take mistake of puttinv down his diamonds
before he put down the rest of
the dummy. South immediately
called for the king of diamonds
from the dummy and then North
p..t the rest of the hand down.
Jast nuturally captured the king
of mamonds with the ace. After
this trick, South huffed and puffed
biu still wouldn't make 12 tricks.
if South had seen the whole dum dummy,
my, dummy, before he played to the first
trick he might have made the cor correct
rect correct play. Obviously West was not
likely to be leading away from the
ace o fdiamonds. It could cost noth nothing
ing nothing to play the low diamond from
dummy. If East had to play the
ace, the slam would be home. Even
if East could win the first trick with
the jack of diamonds, dummy could
later lead, the king through in order
for South to ruff ou tthe ace. In
short, South could lose nothing as
Ion as East had t heace of dia diamonds.:,
monds.:, diamonds.:, ,;, V :
After this hand North made a
wise decision. When playing with
the speed demon, North resolved,
he would be slow about putting
down the dummy and would be sure
to put down the suit or we open
ing lead last.
v? mavc roirune
VIENNA. Jan. 12 (UP) A
Czech fighter plane violated
Austrian air space and t fc e n
crashed Into the barbed wire
fence on 'ae Austro-Czecli bor border
der border today, Austrian poxlce re reported
They said the single enpine
fighter flew over the Austrian
border village of Kittsee at a a-bout
bout a-bout 200 feet, then turned east
and crashed some 12 feet Inside
Czech soldiers removed the; need it. That is far better than
Arrested Fcr Scare 'Donated Ita Food
h cr t fmm nn ft iW 4 n f t umi
xioiw iur an uii Li ay i. .yuu
piolt, apparently alive, from ;he
r.DAVF DFCISION A coffin
protrudes from this monument
in a churchyard at Pinner,
England. It's said that one John
Loudon "buried" his father in
mid-air to keep relatives from
getting the dead man's money.
Loudon supposedly believed the
estate couldn't be touched until
. his father was "under ground.".
On TVA Borrowing
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The Senate Public Works sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee agreed today to im impose
pose impose a $750,000,000 ceiling on
borrowing power under its pro pro-'
' pro-' posed self-financing plan for the
Tennessee .Valley Authority.
Chairman Robert S. Kerr (D (D-Okla.i
Okla.i (D-Okla.i said the subcommittee
reached the agreement at a two
hour session on his bill to per permit
mit permit the TVA to issue its own
bonds to raise capital. The ad administration
ministration administration has approved fc
somewhat similar program.
Soon May Become
WASHINGTON, Jan.. 12 (UP)
A House Interior and Insular
Affairs subcommittee today was
urged to approve legislation de designating
signating designating Mikveh Israel ceme cemetery
tery cemetery in Philadelphia as a na national
tional national shrine or historic site.
The cemetery ia the burial
place of Heym Salomon, a Pol Polish
ish Polish Jew who come to the United
States In 1722. He helped Amer American
ican American and French prisoners es escape
cape escape from the British during the
Revolutionary War, and loaned
his personal fortune to help the
Colonial government in t h e
most-revolutionary period. Wit Witnesses
nesses Witnesses told the subcommittee the
loan never was repaid.
The legislation to enshrine the
cemetery was Introduced by all
six House members from the
UN Delegare Waits
LONDON, Jan. 12 (UP) -V. K.
Krishna Menon, chief Indian del delegate
egate delegate at the United Nations, ar arrived
rived arrived here from New York today
for a medical examination to de determine
termine determine whether he will nned an
operation. Krishna Menon was
stricken with appendicitis at his
post last month.
Get Ready Td Fly
BONN, Germany, Jan. 12 (UP)
The first group of 40 future pi pilots
lots pilots of the new West German Air
Force will begin training at a U.
S. Air Force base in Bavaria next
month, it was learned today, Mil Military
itary Military officials said the first group
some of them veteran pilots if
World War II will become in
structor's for future groups of Ger
using a flower planter, stepping
on your cigaret or using the
saucer under your cup for an
It's best to look around for an
ash tray before you light up.
British Riot Squad ;
Breaks Up Minority
Uprising In Cyprus
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 12 (UP)
British riot troops have brok
en up anti-Greek demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations by the Turkish minority
on Cyprus, touched off by the
terrorist killing of a Turkish
Small uprisings broke out
throughout ,the island following
the slaving or Sgt. Abdullah All All-priza.
priza. All-priza. He was decorated onlv 11
davs aeo by Britain's Queen
Elizabeth for heroism In coin coin-batting
batting coin-batting Greek terrorists.
As news of the killln spraed
through Cyprus, the Turks be be-came
came be-came enraeed at Greek-speaking
The Turkish demonstrators,
extremely friendly to British
troops cheered arrival of the
riot squads and shook hands
with the soldiers as their ar
mored trucks wheeled Into the
Nicosia public square. Greek
Cypriot squletly returned to
ORONO. Me. (UP) Knil
or crochet, if you want really to
That's the advice of Harry
Smith, 76-ycar-old retired farmer,
who has been knitting for 70 years.
Smith believes that knitting and
crocheting offer relaxation to both
mind and body, and are beneficial
Lately knitted sweaters as
Christmas presents for his five
Call To Principal :
SOUTH PLAIXIELD, N. J,.F!
Jan. 12 UP) A bomb treat at;
South Plainficld J.u n 1 o r High
School today resulted in the arrest
of two hooky-playing students who
admitted making a "scare'' call
to the school principal.
i'rncipal Perly Eaton sum-j
moned nolire aftpr hp rprpivpH twn
anonymous phone calls telling him
a bomb had been placed in the
school. Police searched the school
bat found no trace of a bomb.
Detective Sgt. Silvia Donaielli
began a check of stores in the
neighborhood and spotted two boys
near a arug store. The boys, 13
and 16 years old, admitted mak making
ing making the calls.
Years Of Captivity
In Red China End
For American Pair
MANILA, Jan. 12 (UP) Dr.
and Mrs. Homer Bradshaw, both
physically improved after five
harrowing years of captivity in
Communist ihina, took off aboard
a U.S. Air Force plane today en
route to the United States.
The Brashaws, of New York,
were released by the Reds a few
Surplus Las! Year
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The federal government donated
j'mr 300 000.000 pounds of sur surplus
plus surplus foods to needy persons in this
counuy ounng the fiscal year
which ended last July 1.
The food, the equivalent of 10, 10,-000
000 10,-000 freight carloads, went to more
tions and another 2,500.000 living
than 1,000,000 persons in mstitu mstitu-with
with mstitu-with their families.
It wsw orth about $97,400,000.
Howard Davis, deputy director
of the Agriculture Department's
food distribution division, predict
H food donations in the present
fiscal year would exceed the 1955
The government also donated
20,000.(-0 pounds of food, or a
bout fi fifi6 carloads, to schools par
ticipating in the school lunch pro-
It was used to help feed some
11.000,000 school children.
The. surplus foods came from the
government s huge stocks of sur
plus commodities acquired under
its price support and natunal re
dsvs hefnrp fhrtsfmas
The Presbvterian mpdical mis-
sionaries both suffered from beri
ebn and malnutrition. They have
regained strength, but Mrs. Brad Bradshaw
shaw Bradshaw K.t ill is "mentallv ripnipseoH"
by her imprisonment and harsh
Wherever j people of distinction
meet you'll! always find
NOTICE OF STOCKHOLDERS MEETING
The regular annual'meeling of the stock stockholders
holders stockholders of THE t PAN ARIA AMERICAN
PRESS, INC., will be held at the offices
of the company, No. 57 "H" Street, Pan Panama
ama Panama Gty, Republic of Panama at 2 :0Q
MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1956
g .i.iii. ii hiiiiiiiwwhwii.mi.iii"..) ::i. Mil mmimsmemmmim.x i. m i !ww j J
: j j
Ike's Name "Placed
On Illinois Slate
SPRINGFIELD, 111., Jan. 12
(UP) Gov. William G. Stratton
said today he will enter Presi President
dent President Eisenhower in the Illinois
presidential preferential primary
April 10 to give the people "ah
(ipnorJ unity to -express their
we hope you'll run a?,ain." Slrnt Slrnt-tnn
tnn Slrnt-tnn iicl 'ie not received the
president's direct permission to
.r his name.
You've a wonderful variety to choose
from : smooth, tempting purees...
invigorating meat stock soups . soups
blended of luscious, garden-fresh vege vegetables.
tables. vegetables. . yes, soups to satisfy ereiy
taste I They're all rich in nourishment...
. ill easy to prepare. Stock your kitchen
ihelf with Campbell's Soups today t And
don't forget to select a few you've never
tried before. You're sure to like them,
we to add them to your list of favorites.
BEAN WITH BACON
. BEEF :
BOUILLON (BEEF BKOTH)
CHICKEN (WITH KICE)
CREAM OF ASPARAGUS
CREAM OF CELERY
CREAM OF CHICKEN
CREAM OF MUSHROOM
, ; ...
; cc:t:;;;;d r:s era;: a vfj.iccK res t: r:3 r
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay.,
There is nothing so enjoyable as an
when that cigarette is a PALL MALL
PALL MALL has been created
especially for those smokers whose
. fine taste demands something
more than just an ordinary cigarette.
PALL MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, contain the
world's finest tobaccos blended into a
light-textured full-flavored smoke.
Their greater length filters
tht smoke giving you mellower and
It you haven't discovered the
enjoyment of smoking
PALL MALL, try one today!
n n tt
lor good tost
i i i
.. 4 m
KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS More than 200 attended the banquet followinj; the reception 6f
104 members into the 3rd degree of the Knights of Columbus, last Sunday. Shown at th
head tabie from left to right are: Rev. Joseph Konen, St. Mary's Mission, K. of C. District
Deputy; A. E. Greene, Chaplain (Col.); H. F. Donovan, USARCARIB. (Standing) Archbishop
Francis Beckman; Grand Knight, Raymond Lemire of .Council 1371, K. of C. Chaplain. (Lt.
Col), and Lawrence Ryan of Ft. Kobbe. j
...Ideal for the Golf Open
...and for men
THE FIRST NATIONAL CITY BANK OF NEW YORK
Head Office: 55 Wall Street, New York
STATEMENT OF CONDITION AS OF DECEMBER 31,. 1955
INCLUDING DOMESTIC AND I VERSE AS BRANCHES
73 Branches in Greater New York
66 Overseas Branches
Offices and Affiliates
Cash, Gold and Due from Banks ,,. $1,616,567 ,e04!v
United States Government Obligations jj.-.. ,..........;. 1,319,313,958
Obligations of Other Federal Agencies .'.......'....' 44,951,603
State and Municipal Securities 541,346,809..
Other Securities 4... J 148,354.019
Loans and Discounts .....,..v..:..... .......................... ............ 3,184,559,907
-Real Estate Loans and Securities 30,218,301
Customers' Liability for Acceptances ................... 42,126,245
Stock in Federal Reserve Bank 15,000.000
Ownership of International Banking Corporation .;..;;.'....... ...... 7,000,000
Bank Premises ...... ................... 35,961,202
Items In transit with Branches 11,003.921
Other Assets 4,887,952
. total .... . ........... L . ; ... . . ; : . . $7,001,296,521
Deposits .... i. . ......... .... A ................ i . ; . $6,308,f 83,237
Liability on Acceptances and Bills .. ............ ......... $ 63,475,161 v..
Less Own Acceptances In Portfolio ,.,.,.,,;.. 18.354,147 45,121,014
Due to Foreign Central Banks .,,,...... 1 21,909,500
Un Foreign Currencies) s
Reserves for: ".::..'".;'.
Unearned Discount and Other Unearned Income ....;...'.,..,.;.,',.. 25,231,364
Payments Under Agreement of Merger dated March 1, 1955 .......... i... 216,700
Interest, Taxes, Other Accrued Expenses, etc. .............. .........v., 34,027,837
Capital ; $200,000,000
($10,000,000 Shares $20 Par)
Surplus .............v............................................ 300.000,000
Undivided Profits 60,006,869 560,006,869
; total". V. '. '. .",T.7.7.".7. 17.... ..VIV; ...T7.... $7,001,295,521
Figures of Overseas Branches are as of December 23
Affiliate of The First National City Bank of New -York for
separate administration of trust functions:
OTY BANK FARMERS TRUST COMPANY
1 Head Office; 22 William Street, New York
Capital Funds $32,439,737
nAlld. AND 20
Nw lower fares
, Round trip fares in U. S. pils.
SAN JOSE 45.00 1 GUATEMALA: 124.00
MANAGUA 74.00 EL SALVADOR 103.00
MEXICO : 171.00', TEGUCIGALPA S5.00
t ( SO tlutt trrnrtion furet )
yttfr your travel agent
about PAA'S famoH
' 'hi Later Plan or tall
Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 2-060; Colon: iaia Lia'g., Tel. W7
THE PANAMA AMEEICAN
INDTFEXDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TKI RSDAT, JANUARY 12, m
teey and nrs rutATrs
n czq?.cz WTNrrx
70 ANY CP OU KNOW
. WHO PROVE THI5
CAR 15 NOW ?
f r,T. FOlTt
ou have a young genius
sro.uiJ ilie uouse or tvuu jusi
an average prodigy picase be
a.-teu uiat me -im was. are
o.ki to return ana are in tne
in. .. el lor qui kius." Viihon
l .i..imi will be tiic auult as tins
v....u snow waicii nr saw
ti:e usht of radio m 1940 takes
1ji oil Kairii iWUie dcxm-
iijj; "Waiitea" snow,
they're looking lor bright chil-
dwn, through H years of age. The
nrjgestel procedure Is to write
t'CWiiiz Kids, care of CBS-TV. 4X5
Jlidi.son Ave., New York, and tell
tKem what manner of brainchild
jijii arc harboring.
matic .show on TV, something she's
hankered for for quite some lime.
This will be on the U.S. Steel Hour,
date and vehicle still to be se selected
lected selected . Wltr Sleztk has been
signed to appear opposite Julit
Hrri on the NBC-TV version
"CHARLIE MeCARTHY (Edgar;" V,c ,V"U" '"."J' .scnear
"Eji-gen Hour, CBS-Radio): I'll for-l -in s win oe a
.gar women! I'll run away and! 5,ur,e v,n production ;
jf-i the French Folic Bcrgere. I Barry 'Nelson, recenl y freed from
wiirt' vim. moan imp rrpnen' ... v
' v O v ' v-..
McCarthy: You forgot women
j-Ktr way, I'll forget 'em mine.
. i .
'adiinan is excited about the
rfw position. He has a couple of
kls of his own, both. just fair
to; middlin' smart.
Wax Liebman ha filmad an ax ax-pfrimental
pfrimental ax-pfrimental half-hour show,, featur featuring
ing featuring th comic talanta of -Buddy
Hackttt. Nothing definite yet, but
NBC-TV was intrigued with Lieb
mn ideas tor a inow duiii
My Favorite Hus
band," has signed to star in a
Broadway play coining soon.' called
"Wake Up." Darling." The plav
was written by Alex Gottlieb, the
producer of the soon-to-arnve TV
series, '"Joe and Mabel."
I Leave it In a woman In find a
way to do-it-herself. The woman
in question is 'Mrs. Kathleen Raw Raw-lingt,
lingt, Raw-lingt, a San Francisco society
matron who didn't like the TV
shows .her children were watching
so began producing one called
"Captain Z-ro." This is education
al, despite the title, since the good
T. M. Dig. m t. Pit ow.
Cr. 1M k NC Unla, IM.
mcnis and G2S rsrrxii
OOTOU TWMK RMYWM
iMP BLUES PIATTFRS ARE
"It must have been pretty warm in the mailman's bag
( and the humidity steamed it open!"
rwA CHA CMA
Yoo krios mavc beem rrs a
talking about records I BIG
ALU EVEWIM6 .' PONT .VSU&JECT;
TOO KNOW A MYTH IMG Tt fKr
ci ec 9 Cvaifhap
V-l JP PONT 1DU
ivT V WAV? A FAVOt--t-.-
V T6 NUMBER.
Cr- ItM H N r.rt. IM. t. M .t. F LA 1
By M IK RILL RLOSSDI
round Hackett and wanted to 1
tee what it looked like. If-they
like what they tee, it will be a
ragular weekly item next season.
Liebman would continue to pro produce
duce produce spectaculars, too.
captain commands a device which which-enables
enables which-enables him to go back through
time (almost like Alley Ood) and
witness history in the, making.
On one such electronic excur excursion,
sion, excursion, he watched Molly Pitcher
in action during the Revoluntion-
Jiim the battle
. r-nii cact cattc imnnanafarys War. To
Coca is- set to do a straight .dra- 1"il"B,i"e?. uu"1
Jl lica of an 18th Century cannon,
r. ,... ... 1 1 designed to fire black croquet
nans, tsui a practice snoi zoomea
! through 4()0 yards of woods
and almost killed a few onlookers.
Mrs; Rawlings switched from
croquet balls to black plastic
Christmas tree ornaments. Ready,
Hollywood star David Brian was
walking up New York's Madison
Avenue, when a passer-by grabbed
him by the arm.
"Your name is Brian, isn't H?"
I the man said. -t
I "Yes, it is," said tbo flattered
I actoii' "-
u "I know you you once sold
y- i me a suit at Broadstreet's. Are
- ,you still working there?"
l Answer no, ne isn i,. out, yes,
he used to.
1 , i
1 Cyril R it chard, alias Capt. Hook,
:1s an Australian, long a star in
I England, but he actually got his
first theatrical nreaK in New yorK
I A letter from the Australian diva
Nellie Melba, got him a part with
Elsie Jams in Puzzles of 1!25
During the run of the show, Pitch-
ACTOR HONORED Actor
.Kirk Hmifllas has been Dresent-
ti ih Heart and Tnrrh. nne nf ard roomed with another young ac
:;t:a highest awards given by tor 1 fellow named Walter
t:.v American Heart Associa- Pigeon.
tmn. Douglas received the t
sward In Cleveland, Ohio, for!
fthrg&te If uo Life Adventures
ZJ L3 Ci LT3 US? U
It's All Yours
CI V. T. BAMU2I
A NEST IM THE SIANT
OF THE AMERICAN SOUTHWESr M
VEAK. APTER YEAR.
'r-r- ""i.fr :( i
Ml r xj u u wr H i i rz. e s i i, t
lMWKf """r-' '""l
' ft U6ES IT FOR THB FIRST SEA60N. .V V 1
When ne vacates... I i o
yvtLUWHY ) -v
V IN TH'..- AHh.A
: fc i. ti'.l
WILL YOU PLEA5E
TiLL ME WHY SURE, OOP,
V0" I T WAS THE ) WELL, WUULP IV -.JUbl titl WJUHKy, ?
I ONLY WAY BE TOO MUCH WHY, W.t ApCY-IHt rWLn'Nb r
WELL BE VEKM I WE KNEW TU TKUUtsLt LtKlniNLY to ftU, hui WMi yi
1 HAPPY TO I CARE FOR .A ER...SORTA...V NOT, SIR- .READY TO GO! A I
V TELL YOU A A HORSE. rWTK-rfi I
fJ r- j
..THE ELF OWL
MAY MOVE IN....
MAY TAKS OVER.
BOUTS AND HER B'JDDBt
ST EDGAR MARTI
OR A SiSALY LIZARD, OK ANY
HALF A POZEN DIFFERENT BIK?ff.
DICK'S QUICKIE: Kermit Schaf-
werkini in TV and movie films V f,ri,nd,,i!0l L"";
I'hi.'ip'i lil la tilled with bruises.
Veil-worn steps and rugs be oses.
Repairs would leave bis borne like new
'. A Classifieds, fast the right clue!
im ynv or mrtha wav.nb
Back to Jim
By WILSON SCRUGGS
DuLLE B THAN A WAPOAD TIME-
TABLtaWr-ONTlt MET JIM ATA
MY 0FLE NUWBEt? AND" X'CXJLLESefWJMTilB music
MAPTHA.MUJTACV SECCetfii' esJjvriKk1;:.. Ai i tup uim m U
NOW HOW ABOUT VOug-rS-r 'TS THEMJA7.
THEN THE WAK BTOkf JIM WAS
ONE OF THE FieST TO GO-HP
S COht 1 TMftlOX W-
m V GLIO TO SEE VOO' ARE
WOO ALL GVIT? DO 1 VAUS
DOVJ'I UORW, ELLIE
UORK 007, VOO ( 1
DOM. nR. WTWtTOl
UftWTS TO TELL
VOO MOD WOCH
L-A TLVi ... IM
INI t KU (IM. IlK. t. M. U MM;
By LESLIE TURNER
fc aula, you Jusr wont unper-
WHEN I SIT POWN TO
PEOPLE RESENT V WRITE, W BRMW FREEZE OPl
THEIR LETTER 66IMS ( POWERLESS TO
APPARENTLV kjMOREP, irrTTO HOO!
PAP'. ANSWERIN6 L I tt V I CARLM
FROWPTLV OWLV -7 I I N,
A UiTTC.17 n WsP.
nl ifti mr I
GUE&5 AHAT? POOR MR,ROPty' YOU
MR.WEL6H JOIWBD KNOW... THE 5IVEET
ALCOHOLICS ANONV- OLD LAOV WEXT POOR.
M0U51 HE5 MWHS I WHO'S 60 SENSITIVE SENSITIVE-A
A SENSITIVE-A &ALLANT FI6HT, A WOW THM WE KNOW
WR5.RO0Oy 5AY5L-A SHE SUPERS PRO
WERE PRIVINS WR5.LEA
TO HER psychiatrist:
POOR THIN8-.&HB5 50
MIT HIS lly uci p WCSI
there i$ wo justice
WITH EVERY H'JWAU
FRAtLTY... EXCEPT A
BAn AOm lAJun
v- if WALLOW NO t
H SEUf Piry, J
Bt JAY HEAVILHt
Bj AL VCRMEEK
ftt HEART ABOUktdS'
... WITH YULETlog..
- PRETTY, i
YOU MADE ME
.- te k
Hold Thase Tose
Ad flint Turns tms
TABLES' ON THE EEL.
V OOKlT mUCM IT
EEL 577 1
a1! vW' J v
w1 if n
A axt I
IM. '.I I I 1WVU
Cm- iwi y "f !. t. w U I'll
DUR BOARDING lfOt.SK
MAJOM BOOrUOLl OUR WA1
81 J. R. WlU4A:i
Py-'-0fyrii. W THE DECOR ATI0M5
r BUM LOAFER7 )
i. Y0LT22 AN
flitffjf WELL" WHAT
ft' Whave vou sot
- r to SAv Foe
r CALL WE
i IN TlAlg FEi? )
EGAD, MARTMA, rn GLADLY
VOUMT A LADDER AMD HELP
with those decorations
SOT FOR MY DRATTED ACROPMO
BIA HAK-KAFF.' HISH
PLACES GNE ME ERTl60--
w Dcpi -r -f-.. t -v --.t t.l
Hf- r7 OUT AMD BUY TE-
UiJ V INSKEDIENT5 OF
DOM'T WAtT THEM MAN'SLED.'1
-AND THE HOLIDAY FWCHI
CAM WAIT TILL
CHRISTMAS 40 YOU WOMT
SET THE DAY MIXED OP
WITH EA5TEpgUT IF
YOU'K& btTTlKJS 6ED-
bORES OU THAT
SLAB, SO SHOP
J CAREFlA. LOOK
pkrOKc XJO &UAM
THE DOOR HER
GOOD COATS IM
DOORS THAN A
FAMILY 6ITTIW' IN
A CAR WITH
Tiunsmv. January i:,
THE PANAMA AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT WILT NEWSPAPER
Jo 503 7, Jin
Box 134, Pan
2-0 HQ 2-0741 Ll 9 00 sU 10 mm. mff
" V- 4
Tenderize And Then Brcil
To Scalloped Potatoes
MISS MARGARET HART The engagement of Mis Margaiet
Hart, daughter, of Mr. and Mrs. Max Hart of Balboa, to Mr.
Fred H. Lee Jr., son of Mr; and Mrs. Fred H. Lee of Balboa, has
: been anonunced.
t'S ARMY CniEF OF STAFF AND MRS. TAILOR
TO BE HONOR GUESTS AT HARRISON RECEPTION
. General Maxwell D. Taylor, Chief of Staff, U.S. Army, and
Mrs. Taylor who arrived on a two day visit this morning, will
be guests of honor at a reception to be given tonight at the
Quarry Height's home of the Commander In Chief Caribbean
CmOmand and Mrs. William K. Harmon.
, Since Lt. General Harrison is, at present, at Walter Reed
Hospital In Washington, D.C., he will be- represented by Rear
Adinira IMilton E. Miles, Commandant, 15th Naval District.
General and Mrs. Taylor will be houseguesls of Lt. General
and Mrs. Harrison during their stay here.
Fred Lee Jr.
Mr. and Mrs.
garet Schromer who sang. She1
was accompanied at the piano by1
Mrs. Connie Nelson. i
After the tea. a special meeting;
of the Planning Committee was1
calletf and if was decided that the!
regular general assembly for the I
month of February would be can-)
celled in favor of a desert card
oartv. This event is to be held;
Feb. 4th at the Coco Solo Officers'
Club. ' .,-
Display Of Ctramie Tilts
By Mr. and Mrs. Eduirdo Krikl
Currently on display at the JWB
Gallery is an exhibition of a r t
works and hand painted ceramics
tiles by Mr. and Mrs. Eduardp
Krikl and their son, Esteban.
The exhibit features the first
one man show of Esteban, whose
sketches won first and second
prizes at the recent American Art
Week show held at the Little Gal Gallery
lery Gallery at the Hotel Tivoli. The exhi exhibition
bition exhibition has been arranged in coo cooperation
peration cooperation with the Canal Zone Art
League, and will remain until Jan.
Dr. And Mrs. Scidron
Rtturn From States
Dr. Norman Scadron, Mrs. Scad-
ron and their son Roger have re
turned to the Isthmus trom an ex extensive
tensive extensive visit to the States.
Mist Quinttre Will Ttaeh
Tamborito Te IAWC Mambtra
Miss Elvira Quintero of Colon is
offering classes in the native tam tam-borito
borito tam-borito dance to all members of the
I A.W.C. These classes are to be
held on Wednesdays between the
hours of 4 and 5. AU members in in-taroetoH
taroetoH in-taroetoH to contact Miss Qum-
tero immediately, telephone Colon
430 after 4:00 p.m.
Local Clubvcmen To
In Costa Rica
Representatives from Balboa
and Cristobal clubs plan to attend i
the Conference of the Federation of
Women's Clubs to be held in Cos:
ta Rica Feb. 15 and 16.
At the conference, the president
of Costa Rica, Senor Jose Figue-
res will aiscuss ine r.cunun. i
Development of Costa Rica," and
the US. Ambassador, Honorable
Robert F. Woodward will apeak:
on "The Technical Assitance rru-
Ll'SCIOCS, JUICY STEAKS eaa be prepare from le expensive
1 cut of meat with the proper knowledge at tendtrUing.
. By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
nf iheif dauchter. Leona Marga
ret to Fred H. Lee Jr., son of Mr.
and Mrs. Fred H. Lee of Balboa,
Miss Hart was a graduate from
Balboa High School with the Class
of 1952. She also graduated from
the University of Rochester', School
of Nursing, Rochester, New York
and' is now a nurse at St. Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth Hospital in Lafayette, India Indiana.
na. Indiana. v'''': (."'
, Mr. Lee graduated from Balboa
High School with the class of 1952
and is now a senior majoring in
Mechanical Engineering at Purdue
A June wedding is planned.
The object of the confrence is
In imnhasiTP the ITTtDOnance V)L
Other officers to be inducted are? living together Pewefull ? neigh neigh-Theodore
Theodore neigh-Theodore F. Hoi. Vice Ch a i r- bors,- to practice 'tolerance sed
David G. Westman, Treasur-jon real recognu.m. yv" i
ot view ana iu orauuj r"iu'"'
Hart ofler and Robert C.
This affair marks the 50th An Anniversary
niversary Anniversary of the actual start of
Y.M.C.A. work in 1906 in the City
of Panama and the beginning of
the construction of buildings in
Gorgona, Empire and Culebra,
places now covered by the waters
of the Canal.
Colon IAWC Enjoys
The Colon Unit of the I.A.W.C.
held their regular monthly gener general
al general assembly and tea Monday, at
their headquarters. The entertain entertainment
ment entertainment was provided by Mrs. Mar-
Shrapnels Return -For
Air anrl Mrs. Peter Shrapnel,
former residents of the Canal
Zone, arrived from California and
are visiting her nephew and niece,
Air and Mrs. Wi ham Allen ot noa
man. They expected to be here
auUUl alA uiuuiua.
Son of Spanish Ambassador
N Leave After Vacation
Mr. Pio de los Casares andMr.
Rafael de los Casares, who have
hen snendine the- holidays with
their narents. Spanish Ambassa
dor to Panama and Condesa de
Itabago have left for their posts
in different countries of Latin A A-merica.
merica. A-merica. The former is Secretary
in the SDanish Embassy in tolum
via and the latter holds the same
position in Honduras.
Governor And Mrs. Seybold
Guest Of Honor At "Y" Dinner
The Annual Dinner of the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Y.M.C.A.-U.S.O.. will be held
on Monday,: at 6:30 p.m. in the
"Y" auditorium. Members of the
"ommittee of Management, their
fives and guests Will attend. r
Representatives of the Array,
Navv, Air Force and Canal Zone
love'vlnment will be present. Ma Ma-or
or Ma-or General John S. Seybold, USA
tvt (Invernor of the C anal
one, wilt be the speaker. He and
Mrs. Seybold will be guests ot non non-or.
or. non-or. Rear Admiral Milton E. Miles.
Commandant of the 15th Naval
District, and Mrs. Miles also
plan to attend.
Bringing greetins from the Ar Army
my Army will be Col. H. 11. Hasting,
Staff Judge Advocate. U. S. Ar Army
my Army Caribbean, and from the Air
Force, Coi. John W. Oberdorf,
Commander, Albrook Air Force
Base. Post Commanders Col. Pe Peter
ter Peter S. Peca of Ft. Clayton; Col.
Robert C. Coffey of Ft. K o b b e,
and Col Lunsford C. Pittman of
Ft. Amador and their wives will
also be guests.
In addition to Governor and Mrs.
J. S. Seybold from the Canal Zone,
other officials who plan to attend
are Lieut. Governor and Mrs. H.
W. Sehuli; Major and Mrs. David
H. Smith, and Mr. and Mrs. Wil William
liam William Arev.
Van bops, Person
Edgar Lee Masters
Was Reluctant Poet
LOS ANGELES (UP) Edgar
Lee Masters, one of America's
best-known modern poets, once i ties at hospitals
Wm Thpnrlnre S.
president o fthe Federation asked
the clubs to bond together with
other citizens to implement in
tehir own location a seven-point
Mental Health Program. The sev sev-en
en sev-en points outlined are as follows:
1. Encourage establishment in
communities of Mental Health As As-work
work As-work with t n e m
where they exist- , ,. ,.
2 Promote state legislation oi
regulation requiring periodic
health and psychiatric examina examinations
tions examinations for teachers.
3 Promote summer workshops
in mental health in communities
for teachers an dclergypen ses sessions
sions sessions for parents Md.1"6.
, 4 Raise scholarships and fellow fellowships
ships fellowships to rresearch and training in
mental health fields.
5 Know the needs and support
local clinics by, (a) Visiting men
tal hospitals, (b) Adopting a ward,
cnnriinrf maaazine aubsenp-
;r,' snnvt musical instruments,
etc. '(d) Sponsoring birthday par-
To save money and also to get
broiled meat, everyone will enjoy,
learn how to tenderize less expen expensive
sive expensive cuts. Recently in California, a
friend, noted for his tenderizing
tricks, showed us how to do it.
He uses either a seasoned or non non-seasoned
seasoned non-seasoned tenderizer. One has a
chef's blend of salt, pepper and
paprika, plus a touch of garlic;
th other, nonseasoned,. is often
used in a meat curry, chicken
paprika or any meat dish with its
own strongly distinctive' flavoring, water,
inree simple steps will tenderize
any meat: .
1. Sprinkle tenderizer cgnerally
over all surfaces.
2. Pierce meat generally on all
sides with a long-tincd fork.
perature for -one hour (30 to 40
minutes for thin steaks or chops),
or you may cover the meat lightly
and leave In refrigerator overnicht.
With a broiled round bone chuck
steak he served romaine salad,
3. Allow to stand at room te'm- tender.
Duttered asparagus 1 spears, hot
roils, a beverace. be rosv baked
apples, with eream trickling over
meir crusieq sugar tops.,
The tiger lilies which cam'iKtieri
the steak "were made of flexible
carroi sirips auowed to curl in Ice
then formed into criDs.
goiacn uowers centered with a
stuffed olive, an attractive and
edible garnish. v.
the tenderized low-cost steak
was broiled just like a sirloin.- It
had a really line taste and was
didnt want to be known as a
writer of verse. ....
A letter from the late poet "to
a friend on Catalina Island and
now in possession of the University
of California library here is the
source of the disclosure. The let
ter was written to Dr. Marcia A.
Patrick and reads, in part:
i". ,. these are the first (verses)
I have done in a year or more and
they are among the last I shall
ever do. It is a profitless art t
I hate to be known as a writer
of verse and especially from a
business standpoint do I object
to it." .
Two years after the letter, Mas Masters'
ters' Masters' first group of poems was
DUblished in book form. Nineteen
years later, he won international
lame as tne autnor oi -apoon mv mv-er
er mv-er Anthology."
Coyote Turns Out
To Have 2 Lives
S EXECUIONER ... ...
MC INOSH, S. D. -(UP) The
coyote rancher Sefcrious Ternes
shot had two lives..
After shooting it, he tossed it
into the trunk of his car.
The next morning, he found the
animal sitting on the back seat,
lt had come to during the night
and chewed and clawed its wav
from the trunk to the back seat.
Another shot by Ternes finished
it for good.
HASH GOES HAWAIIAN
a A nmmil.
c Vrinpnro nn urruaic w
nities to accept cured mental pa
7 Prepare your own mental
health (a) Be active In club and
Sommunity projects, (b) Prepare
yourself for a geing, to jaw,
grandmother, etc., (c) Volunteer
for work in mental and other hos
oitals. scnoois ior mc
etc church and Red Cross work,
(dDevelop a hobby.
ThU program has been worked
out in cooperation with the Na ,on ,on-al
al ,on-al association for Mental Health,
the American Psychiatric Asso Association
ciation Association Uie Public Health Ser ce,
National Ufcatiqn Assoeiat.on,
and leading Psy181"8"6,
fort to promote good m e n t a i
health; for the grim statistics of
mental health in the future needs
the help of everyone everywhere.
By United Press
When making ubread .or rolls,
rinse the mixing bow to hot water
before making the dough to pre
vent cooling the yeas mixture.
Vacuum cleaner orusuco
be cleaned frequently. If they be become
come become greasy, rinse them through
a little non-flammable cleaning
To sharpen scissors,
paper. ,ab-' 'an aftraetivp
Bacon cuus iv u
and tasty food garnish, served, hot
or cold To make, pan fry bacon
but before it is cooked thoroughly,
roll each slice around the tjr.es pf
a fork and stand on ends to
NEW YORK (UP) Ham left I "crisp." Drain on aosoioim v.c.
over is festive when combined I before serving.
ivilh nirmnnnlo Vnv TIoroii-. I Tr. nrPVent frUlt C3K
uh m h i n o L.,,Min when slicing, use
ot cup up, cooked ham and
iviaior j. a. van cuyb, reisuii-imaghe, sweot potatoes. Add a ria.ch
nel Officer, Albrook Air I ore eiof niustard and cup of pine pine-J.u3o
J.u3o pine-J.u3o wii) be toastmaster. Leonard app)e jUice. pour into a buttered
M. Broekman, who has chaired shallow casserole and top with 8
the Committee of Manawmont for (hnif-l
tn-J-irtc "Guthrie VvowC'-rc- v.l'h brown" 'stirr snrt -rjnfwith'is a riid8ift.thrfc Umca.and
cielo Jt'il-e Cuthric Crowe, re- (butter. Bake in a moderate oven! measure out 2 tablespoons to each
-: cecfed Chairman. (350 degrees) about 30 minutes, 'cup measure.
knife Dip the knite in hot water,
then cut with a slow,- sawing
mif10ifn,i must sbustitule general
purpose flour for cak-flour, here
' 1 . ti'. turner inn
BY MRS, MURIEL. LAWRENCE
WHEN Lucy gets home from
school, it's usually to'begin fight
ing her little brother. Whatever!
crayong, paper to book he may be
using, she's sure it's hers.
Sometimes it is; sometimes It
isn't. The thing is, suspicious Lucy
can hever wait for 'ownership to
be established,; She'll just grab
whatever Billy is playing with
and explode one of (he brawls that
plaguc their mother's life. j
Often, Lucy's mother discusses
hearing. She'll say to someone someone-hearing..
hearing.. someone-hearing.. She'll say the someone.
"She was at the baby again this
afternoon. You'd think she'd treat
him decently after being away at
school all day. Not her. It's fight
dable, is not very reasonable,
the minute she sees' him."
Her complaint, though under understandable,
standable, understandable, is not very reasonable.
As a small child, Lucy hac" to
be shown how to button her paja pajamas
mas pajamas and drink milk from a glass.
Now, as a school-attending sister
away from home all day, s h e
needs instruction, not on h o w
to drink milk: without spilling .it,
but on how to protect her property
from Billy without hittlng him.
What she needs are the thought
and feeling behind words like
these-. "I. perfectly understand
how you fear Billy's abuse of your
things. Why don't we try to
protect them the way I protected
Ihe ash travs when he was a babv?
Let's put all the things you don't
wani mm io, play with out of his
reach and sight. How about this
third shelf in the kitchen closet?
wouiun i. you nice tutor your
special shelf? s -Jealous
children resent.' sharing
their parents attention. Unable to
recover their old. haoov total
possession oi tins most precious
emotional property, they become
very, very sensitive to their rights
in their material belongings.''
AND like Lucy, will defend it
passionately by the only method
they knowdirect attack u p 6 n
the resented brother or sister. Its
as silly to condemn Lucy for ter
memoa or property prteclion as
it would he to encourage her in it
We dont' get mad at a small child
for puttingvhis galoshes, on the
wrong feet; we give him a method
by which to tell them apart. We
dont' complain of his spilling milk
but suggest a ; more efficient
way to hold his glass.
We recognise their clumsy solu solutions
tions solutions as appeals, for more experi
enced ones. That is the- recogni
tion that Lucy needs. If we want
her to discard her clumsy,' attack attacking
ing attacking method of property protection,
we nave to otter a better one
We have to offer something help
ful, like the third shelf in the
SHAMPOO WITH EGG
that pus 'SHINE in voUr HaW.
Because it li natore'i
UK in Richard Hudnut
Enriched Creme Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo iriv Jur ir
gloriously toft texture
and brilliant sheen -makes
it easy to man man-ape,
ape, man-ape, silky and shiny -lubricates
the hair as
it cleans, without
Utm nt in .
year hair should
inly bi washed
ana beaubfief nits
enriched creme shampoo with t'i
Cark Mllrt far Inrlu'lon ta fhts
cMiiBia should ftiihmMted la tvar
vriticfl form and maitftf t ane of
the box aumhtn Itxrtf daily In "Sic
rial anit Oifrn'.'f," r iri'wti
hy aand tn the blflre.
nHiiDja ansae be accelcd kf tcia-
Just Ri-'bt Club
T Hold Meeting
An executive meeting of the
Just Rifjht Social and Sporting.
nun will oe held at the home of
the business rnanatrer. K M Rest
107-B Taraiso, on Monday at 7
The following memhernv' a r p
summoned to attend: E. Fields,
is,-'Sinclair, L. Mcciean, c. Giant,
E. Nelson. A. Bra in well, S. Best,
C. Haywood, S. Alexander, l
Reece, and A. Grant.
" Matters of vital importanc econ econ-cefning
cefning econ-cefning the forthcoming meeting
ori the last Friday of this month
will be discussed.
n 0 7 1 CE
Bill Hurdle better known as "EH!," 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.
The Atlantic Side P.T.A. will
meet Monday, at 7:30, tn the
South Margarita SchooLlibrary. J.j
I. Craig, Commanding Officer of
the Coco Solo Naval Statun, will
speak on the history of Coco Solo.
Balboa Emblem Club
To Hold Installation
The Balboa Emblem Club No.
49 is hold an installation rehears rehearsal
al rehearsal nf officers at the Elk's Home
on La Boca Road, Sunday after-)
ooh, at 2 o clock, lt is requested
that all officers be present.
The Civil Defense Warden Serv
ice meeting for Santa Cruz will
be held at 8 p.m. tonight at me
All members of the Warden
Service are urged to attend as W.
G. Dolan. Chief. Civil Dfesne will
discuss the forthcoming National
Civil Defense test exercise tenta tentatively
tively tentatively scheduled for June.
The motion bicture "Disaster on
Main Street" will be shown and
all residents of Santa Cruz are in
vited to attend.
- r m y rr rrrrrrtf
26 modern "Santa" ships uniting tha
2 Americas with fast and frequent
J WIXKLY SERVICE ROM NEW YORK
t TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA CFXII.I.V ......Due Cristobal. C. Z., Jan
I S.S. "SANTA INES'' ....... ...Due Cristobal C. Z, Jan. 23
? AEEKI.Y SERVICE FROM THE
I WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
f .'..; ;
is.s. -sjjiu niAKU.iKii.v satis vrisionai, v. a.., jan. ii
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA' ......Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 18
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
r.l BAI BOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
"SANTA FE" ....... Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA"
.Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. Id
At USIS Library
Tomorrow's "Musical Friday''
(Viernes ,Musicales concert at
the USIS Library will consist of
"Show Boat," an excellent orches
tral arrangement of Jerome
Kerns operetta, played by the
Cleveland Orchestra conducted by
Arthur Rodsin.ski, and a selection
of soncs by Stephen Foster play
ed by Andre Kostelanetz' and his
orchestra. As usual, tne program
will begin at 4:30, and the public
invited free of charge.
EUnil ( PKTnRAl AP. HilRMA C 7 Til THP
S.WF.ST C'.HST CENTRAL AMFRICA& U. S PACIFIC
5 S.S. "SANTA FE" .Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 21
PANAMA AGENCIES CO i
CRISTOBAL! 1131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 0557
I l' Atrial V A
M T I II III f
2000 spotless rooms
Sensible rates include iodic
Many rooms with Television
'i m nri
ON TIMES SQUAKE ATIADIO CITY
The juices of S different, garden garden-fresh
fresh garden-fresh vegetables are blended tut
this famous drink. You 11 love itt
lively flavor, and thrive on its vita
tnin-packea good goodness,
ness, goodness, At mealtime
or between meals
V-l gives you the
want, and the nour-
lament you need.
k itt umalhina ft Madia wh i Hiinft
U m r in
. .. .. u
Rich, red, ripe, tomatd color
. rich, red, ripe, tomato
flavor. That's the combioa
tion perfected by Helm
to make Heinz Tomato)
Ketchup the favorite of
i or? o
f-:1 fe 'ten
Needlotsofpep? IFtoIAM v
Drink.... VCUUP kin
Bi i "' viiiiitiiy
- -: I .: M ttatttmark ... ''
, ( '.r r
,. x, 1 CaiaaMI' V t A I
. . HUIU. j . j v.
'I i i If ..-M I I t
: f s ") r r i
. j w J w J 'J J ; t a O JF a
L J i 4 i. J i .4 i
TO5 FA5AMA AMERICAN AN rscr.PE.NCEM DAILY. XETS SPAPKl
THrRDAT. JANUARY 12. ir5f
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
' TTTs : '-. ,--f a
M 7 I II s : ; 1 r ".
r-k f ; f
r 3 j
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
CANAL ZONE POLVCLIS1C
Dt. C. E, rabrew Dr. H. Avlla Jr.
D.D.3. Georgetown University) MJ)
Tivoli (4th of July Ave.. No J1A24
(opposite Ancon School Playground)
Tel. Z-20U Panama,
, JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTED BAXTER, S A.
Pockets Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562,
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping dosses doile
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 9-0279
or by eppointmenr.
"WK will relieve Your"
corns, calloussw, nails
(Dr. Scholli trained)
5H Junto Arosrmena Ph, 3-221 J
Ike Asks For Aid
Greal Plains Stales
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP) -President
Eisenhower has sent
Congress a long-range program to
help prevent the drought-ridden
Great Plaints states from becom becoming
ing becoming another dust bowl.,
I In letters to Vice President Kich Kich-nrd
nrd Kich-nrd M. Nixon "and Speaker Sam
Bayburn, he said the 17,000,000
residents of the area have'spe have'spe-nrnhiomi
nrnhiomi have'spe-nrnhiomi rr-niiirinff sneeial at
tention." He urged immediate con-!
H.Ahrnnn fi flriin
; The region covers parts of 10
Males including Montana, Wyo Wyoming,
ming, Wyoming, North and South 1 Dakota,
Nebraska, Kansas, Colorado, New
Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas.
Mr. Eisenhower asked Congress i
fox authority to enter into long-r
trt-m contracts with farmers, for
diversion of cropland into grass
and olhef plantings for "soil and
water conservation." Such agree agreements
ments agreements now are limited to one
' He also sought -authority to re relax
lax relax the requirement that farmers
must plant their alloted wheat
acreage each year to maintain
their "historic basic acreage'," for
1n addition, he said that he soon
will ask the lawmakers for new
appropriations to permit stepped stepped-imj
imj stepped-imj activities in behalf of tlie area.
Ire said the Agriculture Depart Depart-Hipnt
Hipnt Depart-Hipnt is helping farmers in the
wigion and will do more.
"h Airlines Will
Siresk Across U. S.
7i!h:n 3, 4 Ycaw
3VASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (V?) (V?)-B
B (V?)-B tig. Gen. Milton W. Arnold, pres-i.ft-nt
of the Air Transport Assn.,
predicted today that f jet passeng passenger
er passenger planes may b wvin as ma ma-nS
nS ma-nS as 100 to 150 United States ci cities
ties cities by 1965.
He said the first jet flights, ex ex-rxicted
rxicted ex-rxicted in three or four years, will
be between major cities at least
jo to 800 miles apart, such as
'hew York and Chicago. Ultimate
ly, he said, jets will make 150-1
mile hops between such cuics as
M-w York and Washington.
"Arnold, a former Air Force of officer,
ficer, officer, addressed a meeting of gov government
ernment government and air industry officials
concerned with problems that will
" arise when jet airliners streak
across the continent at speeds ap ap-jrnaching
jrnaching ap-jrnaching that of sound.
The conference was called by
ftvil Aeronautics Administrator
barles J. Lowen to consider steps
that may have to ,be taken to
aure adequate airport facilities
lly Ii:e )iu,ne
p iii.t 2-.Vi !l
' ' !!-!!
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE FARMACIA EL BATURRO
t Street No. a IU La CarresauUla TlroU Na. 4 J. Pee 4 la Osu Ave. No. 41 firqut Lelerre I Street
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
t Lottery fl ;'. trrt ( ; 141 Central inuii Juste 4imwu Ave. ana ii IL via Fonts 111
CASA 2ALD0 MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS ". NOVEDADES ATHIS
Central Ave. 4 .. 4th at July Av at J ft 1H Central Avenge I Street No. SI V.a Espaoa Ave.
FOR SALE: 25-cycle refrigera refrigerator
tor refrigerator Westinghouse, dining room
suite, chair-bed, 16" fan (25 (25-cycle
cycle (25-cycle I, table model radio 125'
cycle), aluminum dinette let
with 4 chairs, end tables, coffee
table, floor lamps, table lamps,
baby bed with mattress, 1 high
chair, I stroller. 8564 Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. Phone 3-3255.
FOR SALE: One 8-ft. porcelain
deep freete in good condition,
$130. 49th Street, Colombia,
FOR SALE: Single bed, dresser,
drepleaf table, 2 chairs. Curundu
5283, after five.
LEAVING HOUSE: Must sell
furniture. Call from 12-3 p.m.
44fh Street, Apt, A No. 37.
FOR SALE Philippine Rattan,
7 pieces; 3 chairs, 3 tables, 1
settee $125. 1576 Gavilan Road.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, house household
hold household furniture. Calle Higinio Du Du-ran
ran Du-ran (final). No. 15, Apt. 8, in
front Taller Balboa, case Valen Valencia.
cia. Valencia. ,".
FOR SALE: Many household
articles, bedroom and parlor fur furniture.
niture. furniture. 52nd Street 2, Apt. 6.
FOR SALE:- Beautiful mahog mahogany
any mahogany bar and crystal cabinet with
mirrors, upholstered chairs.
Terms can be arranged. Phone
2-4902 or 3-1024.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Kimble
piano, almost new; beautiful bar
for residence; steel desk; Mur Murphy
phy Murphy radio phonograph, console
model, ten bands. Phone 3 3-0505.
0505. 3-0505. FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, including piano. Leaving
country. 15th Street, Paitilla No.
100. Phone 3-3895.
FOR SALE. 16" 25-cycle elec electric
tric electric fan, table, chairs, beds, etc...
Phone Gamboa 6-441. r
WANTED: Vacation quarters
urgently, needed by Army cou couple.
ple. couple. Call Balboa 3394 anytime.
ARMY COUPLE need vacation
quarters by end of February.
MAriOLO MAIIQUEZ AT.
LA r.lACARErJA BULLRING
The second bullfight program ot the 1956 season will be held this
Sunday at La Macarena bullring in San Francisco de la Caleta
with aeadin Mexican matadors Jaime Bolanos nd Manolo Mar Mar-Ouez
Ouez Mar-Ouez competing against each other.- n
The cape and sword professionals will engage two bulls
Reduced admission prices, ranging from $5 for reserved seats
to 75 cents for children, will be charged. The fights are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin at 4 p,m. sharp. t Advt.
A Greal Aclor In
Kirk Douglas, one of the most romantic figures on the
screen, charms a pet seal in a rollicking sequence In Walt
Disney's '20,0o0 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA." The Cinema.
Scope-Technicolor production marks Kirk's first film ap appearance
pearance appearance as a singer; the first time he has ever gone Into a
clinch with a seal; the first time he was ever turned into
- haMt-heUf4 Lloiid; and the llit time he bus ever p-
peared under the Walt Disney banner. James lUason, Faui
Lukas and Peter I.orre also star in the Buena Vista release
which Ittchard Fleischer directed from Earl Felton's screen,
play. Iteleit.se .simltanets at the CilN'TRAL and LUX Tliea-
trs tomorrow, Friday V
FOR SALE: 1949 Buicfc Con Convertible,
vertible, Convertible, 8564 Margarita or tele telephone
phone telephone 3-3255
FOR SALE: 1950 Plymouth se sedan,
dan, sedan, fully equipped. 27,000
miles, excellent condition $685.
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, good
condition, good tires, $225. Call
FOR SALE: 1952 Plymouth
Station Wagon with radio, ex excellent
cellent excellent condition. Phone Balboa
3022 765-16 Barneby St.
FOR SALE: 1954 BelAir Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4-door, powerglide, radio,
new tires, good condition. Apt.
2A, Coco Solito,
FOR SALE: 1954 Austin sedan,
perfect condition. Phone 3 3-6550.
6550. 3-6550. FOR SALE
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.
FOR SALE; Houses in Santa
Clara, fully furnished. Leaving,
must sell Phone 6-441.
. NEW YORK (UP) Here's a
"meat and potatoes" dish to help
the food budget back on its feet
after the holidays1, Its called po
tatoes on the half shell.
T4ke '3 aritp nntfltnps in a very
hnt" nreJipated oven f 450 degrees)
45 to 60 minutes, or until done.
Knlit 1enth-wl.;p in half. SCOOD out
the inside and mash until fluffy.
Beat in 1-3 cup of milK, ivt lea lea-spoons
spoons lea-spoons of salt, and Vi teaspoon of
ground black pepper. Brown fi
pound of ground beef in 1 table
spoon of butter or margarine ami
in iho nntntn mixture. Pile into
th ,hoiic nnri nlari tinder broiler
to brown. Serve with a vegetable
and salad for luncn or supper.
A Greal Picture!
BOX 2031, ANCON. C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE: Items of clubs fur furniture,
niture, furniture, located at Fort Kobbe
NCO Club, fids will be accept accept-ed.
ed. accept-ed. FOR SALE: Studio piano $120,
china Closet $40. House 2159-A-W
8th Street. Curundu. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 83-5207.
FOR SALE: "Mistral" Cousteau
Gagnaa aqualung, 3030 PS I 15
min. positive safety reserve. Price
$120. Phone 87-4231.
FOR SALE: Large quantity of
cardboard bores at moderate
prices. Bores 1614 inches long,
5 Vi inches wide, 3 inches high.
In perfect condition, dean and
hygienic, suitable for packing
any product. Call Tabacalera Ist Ist-mena,
mena, Ist-mena, S.A., Phone 2-1959.
FOR SALE: Large wooden box boxes
es boxes at moderate prices. Site 30
inches by 30 inches by 48 inch inches.
es. inches. Call Tabacalera- Istmena,
S.A., Phone 3-0924.
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick, excel excellent
lent excellent transportation; 25-cycle re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and fan; double bed
with Beautyreit mattress and box
springs; davenport; 2 Venetian
blinds. 2-2309. 0430-G Ancon,
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Color slide projec projector
tor projector $16; Vitamix electric blend
er, excellent motor $15. Navy
FOR SALE: New 410 Winches Winches-ter
ter Winches-ter pump shotgun; one Wjlther
p p k, automatic pistol, ,32 cel.
Call Balboa 2-1723. House
1556-B, Balsa Street.
FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
set with twin beds, light mahog mahogany
any mahogany color; circular saw, B-inch
with motor, miter gauge and ac-.
cessories; one box of tools Tel Tel-ephone
ephone Tel-ephone 3-6550.
FOR SALE: Desks; two Admir Admiral
al Admiral air conditioning units, i ton,
perfect condition; one safe, coat
rack, mahogany counter, doors,
door checks, sound proofing,
celotex, flourescent lamps, etc.
All very reasonable. Phono 2 2-4902.
4902. 2-4902. FOR SALE: Spinet piano, very
good condition; Webcor portable
turntable. 7 & 33-13 speeds;
Zenith Trans-Oceanic radio. Call
Panama 3-4992 between S:30
a.m. and 5 p.m. for information.
Six members of the board of di directors
rectors directors ot tiie Manama cunai i nm.
Pjuv. lnciumnu i,
licK, Assisiam Secretary of tne
Army and cnairman oi in imawt
are anionf tue a passengers
suueuuieu io saii from iew ork
'lliUrsuav aiioflni ih pn.., i
er Panama tor Cristoabl.
utner members wiii arrive on
the Isthmus hv nla nfl in lima tw
-- w sraaas.- vv
atend the next quarterly meeting
ui mc uuniu ui iireciors lo be
held Jan. 19 in tne Board ltoom
oi tne ualboa Hpi l?nl H A fi in in iutt o
uon Building. v 1
In addition in Knripririr
members to sail trom Mw Vnrir
on tne si. S. Panama are T. H
Maenner, John W. Martin, How Howard
ard Howard C, Peterson, Charles 6. Keed
and Major General j. L. Schley.
Most am accompanied by tneir
"" Thirty-five passengers are book-
ea io sail on tne Panama lor Port-au-Prince,
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list tor Cristobal f o i i o w:
James Alien, Mr. and Mrs. Alex
U, Antoun; Mr. anu mis. julio a.
Basmeson: Dr. and Mrs rhni-ioJ
H, Birnberg; Mr. and Mr.' W.
itusseu nowie, Jr.; Kobert 11.
Brautigam; ivirs. tirace E. Brown
MiSS L0Ul.se Buckifv um,.
Buckley; Miss Alanon o. Butter-
worm; Mr. ana Mrs. s. B. Collins;
Mr. ana Mrs. A. JNDennger; Mr.
and Mrs. Kenneth kriKseu; Mar Marco
co Marco Gandasegui; Mr. aim Mrs.
lleery S. Uieenfieiu; Mr, anu
Mrs. Oscar K. Halt; Myron Hoi Hoi-er:
er: Hoi-er: Mr. and Mrs. Harrv t. Hiith.
er;'Mr. and Mrs. Irving Jacobs,
mi ana Mrs. carl Kaslner;
Mrs, Helen Kiileen; Mr. anu Mrs.
Natbamel Kline: Mr. ami Mrs
uregrono Kogaa; and Mr. and
Mrs. t. a. Liinatn.
Mrs. Heien McKeown; Mr. and
Mrs. T. a. Maenner; John W.
Martin; Miss Agnes C. -Morton;
Mr. and Mrs. hoWard C. Peter Petersen;
sen; Petersen; Mr. and Mrs.' Charles S.
Reed; Mr. and Mrs. George H.
Roderick; Mr. and Mrs. Jonn
Runck; Major General and Mrs.
J. L. Schley, Dr. and Mrs. Natha-
nie 4Uki-.Mrv and- !)' Leli
Taylor; Mr. and Mrs. Henry G.
Tryner and 2 children; Mr. and
Mrs. Claude W. Wade and daugh daughter;
ter; daughter; Mr. and Mrs, Wiedemann;
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Woodford;
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest L. Zdlov.
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished epertwenrs, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wates.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardo Arias
Street, Campa Alegre, Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
ene-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.
Carrara 2-1 03 2.
FOR RENT: Levsly duplex a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, two bedrooms, garage.
One block from O.K. Amigo Call
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
2 bedrooms, living-dining room,
$70. 16th Street, San Francisco
No. 6, near Roosevelt Theater,
FOR RENT: Apartment, unfur unfurnished,
nished, unfurnished, 2 bedrooms, 2 baths,
maid's room, pleasant surround surroundings.
ings. surroundings. 44th Street No., 32. Phone
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zu bio biota,
ta, biota, phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, hot water, ga garage.
rage. garage. "E. Cangrcjo." Phone 3 3-5890
5890 3-5890 or 2-1651.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment.
ment. apartment. Army inspected, all screen screened.
ed. screened. Via Espafia, house before Juan
.FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment one bedroom,
large porch,' dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next to Comisariato
.Con Bosco. .'
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, $45 house comforts.
North American neighbors. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-0471.
Viih Protege Eden
On Policy Mailers
LONDON. Jan 1? rm L c-i.
Winston Churchill made a return
' ----- y w I J
visit to Mo. 10 Downing Street yes yesterday
terday yesterday for a private talk with his
protege; Prime Minister Sir An Anthony
thony Anthony Eden, who is currently fac facing
ing facing stiff criticism from within the
Conservative party, : '.
The elder, statesman uml .hs
long-lavored successor talked for
an hour. Eden had to cut the meet meeting
ing meeting short to hold urgent Cabinet
talks on the Middle East crisis
and economic troubles at home
: '. f. ..." ..
Government sources said the
visit, was made at Churchill's re
quest. But the same sources re-
tusea to comment on reports mat
it was timed to meet, sprinns nn.
rest in the Conservative party ov over
er over Eden's alleged, failure to act
quickly enough on both' internal
ana loreign problems.
During thp nat Iwn rlavt Titan
has taken several concrete steps
to paten up relations with the Con Conservative
servative Conservative DarN He nrrterprl trnnn
reinforcements to Cyprus td sup
port uruain s Middle Kast policy
iinH thpn ctartaarl n una iVt f rv
counteraction against the spiral-
mg cost oi living at Home.
Eden leaves for Washington Jan.
24 the same day that Parliament
is scheduled to reconvene.
Much of his taV with Churchill
was believed to center on the
policy Eden must have behind him
by that time to reassert his leader
ship) in both internal and foreign
2 US Publishers 0
Turn Down Ollsr ?
Of Dock By Percn
NEW YORK. Jan. 12 VP)
Two of the principal U.S. pub publishing
lishing publishing houses. Random House
and Doubleday, announced to
day that thev were offered ex- (
President of Argentina, Juan D. j
Peron's completed book but have
turned it down.
Neither of the firms wanted to
comment on the Contents of the
manuscrlnt which is titled "La
Fuerza, El Derecho de las Bes Bes-tlas"
tlas" Bes-tlas" fForee l th T w nt fh
Jungle), nor Rive thei' reasons
for declining to publish the
Pre.sfr. which several vears seo
oublished Eva Peron's book "The
ensnn for My Life" said the-,'
had not seen the manicriDt,
and were not in erected In sep sep-ina
ina sep-ina it.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages, Modern conveniences,
moderate rotes. Phone Gamboa
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Law rates. Phono
PHILLIPS Oceoniide Cottage.
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panoma 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel'e furnished houses an
beech at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772,
Baldwin's furnished apartments
; at Sant Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback, Bilbeo 1224.
FOR RENT: Beach houses.
"Scaclift Acres." Phone Panama
FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single person. Apply
personally to Cuba Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisariato Don
FOR RENT. Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou couple
ple couple without children. Apply per.
tonally to Cuba Avenue No. 38 38-29,
29, 38-29, next to Comisariato Dan
Bones Are Really
Not Lazy At All
ST. PATTT. Minn i:ti ft..
fellOW Who Wrntp "T.S'rv Rnna"
turned out a good song,, but he
libelled some of the hardest work workers
ers workers in hte human body. i
iue Minnesota state Medical
Association xnv hnnac antnallu
uirmng manuiacturing p j a n t s
operaung on a 4-nour-a-day sched schedule.
ule. schedule. The ibonts mariiifaptnra rA
blood cells which must be replaced
at a rateotiiao million t-minute.
They also have the major respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for nnxiiifinsr infpHmn.
fighting white blood cells. ."
in audition,, the bones act as1 a
storehouse for reserve nourish nourishment.
ment. nourishment. They keep fats and proteins
in their marrow and nearly all of
the body's calcium and phosphorus.
The. Wlnnpsola mrlir airl thn
human body has about 06 bones,
out tnat tne number changes. A
child usually has 33 seements in
his spinal column, for instance,
but in adults the lower segments
fuse, leaving only 6.
The number of ribs also varies.
Most DeoDle have 1 nairs. but
some perfectly normal persons
have only 11 pairs and others
son a weight-for-wcight basis, the
association said, bones are
stronger than steel.
Tiny Railroad In
Muskegon Is Dead
MUSKEGOV Vir-h (VP
The Muskeeon Railway and Navi
gation, Company's ''belt line,"
wnicn local citizens liked to de describe
scribe describe t as thr "smallest railroad
'in the world" has died.
! The Grand Trunk Western Railroad,-
which1 has held controlling
interest" in the small line since
19?4 pnrirrl th rnrneialo 'i;f"
of the railroad and. it became a
part of Grand Trunk.
The railroad was established 36
years ago to serve as a main
switching line and service road for
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No, 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: For offices, tha"
second and fourth floors ot tha
Caja de Aherros Building; also
penthouse an the sixth floor.
FOR RENT: Locale being con constructed
structed constructed on Calle Manuel Ma Maria
ria Maria Ycaxa Street, facing Ray Raymond's
mond's Raymond's Clinic. Suitable for of offices
fices offices or professionals. Will con construct
struct construct according to tenant's de desire.
sire. desire. Phone 3-2021, from 12 to
4 p.m. and 7:30 to 9 p.m.
FOR RENT: Complete furnish furnished
ed furnished residence. Phone 3-4037. Via
Espana 2022, "El Carmen" set set-tlement
FOR SALE; B.S.A. 650 ce.
Golden Flash. New tires, paint
job, has '4 cam. A-1 condition.
US To Step Up Pork-Buying
To Aid Sagging Hog Prices
WASHTNrtTfW Ton i4 mn
Rei). Robert n HarricAn Vh
predicted after a conference with
Agricultural Secretary Ezra T. Ben
son here tnat the administration
will step up its pork-buying pro program
gram program soon in an effort to bolster
sagging nog prices.
Harrison said Benson gave, him
no definite commitment on the
extent or timing of the program's
expansiin. But he said he got the
impression that the Agriculture
Department will act within a week.
Benson declined to comment.
But the administration is deeply
concerned about hog prices which
have fallen from $17.72 per 100
pounds a year, ago to $11.25.
The drop has become a trouble troublesome
some troublesome political problem for Mid Midwest
west Midwest congressmen.; The GOP Iowa
House delegation said recently that
unless Benson took some action
this week, they would take the
matter to President Eisenhower.
Since the $85,000,000 pork pur purchase
chase purchase program was launched last
November, the federal government
has bougnt 37.0H1,250 pounds ot
i viiaovu pui it, ouu oj,ooo,e.jj
t Pounds of lard at a total cost of
But Midwest Republicans have
demanded an expansion of the
program to provide Immediate re relief
lief relief for farmers,
Become Too Secret
MILFORD. Conn. -fL'P) The
, board of police commissioners
I temporarily rejected a request to
link a secret industrial concern,
working on defense orders, with
the alarm system at police head-
nliaHprs Tho firm whiph kpftlK
secret documents at its office, was
too secret to name.
"The boys at headquarters
wouldn't know where to go if the
alarm was rune." Commissioner
Noyes Hall said.
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
Tropelco, 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
WANTED: Esperienced bilin bilingual
gual bilingual stenographer, diversified
duties for american company.
: Send resume including salary
desired to Box 705 Panama.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED: 5 to 100 used fold folding
ing folding chairs, mood or metal. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable price. Phone Balboa 2-
WANTED: Home for American
born purebred collie, registered
in New York Kennel Club. Tele-1
They said President Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers farm program, laid down in
a special message to Congress
Monday, is afl right on a long long-range
range long-range basis. But they said it doesn't
provide enough help for farm farmers
ers farmers in the near future.
Besides an expansion in the buy buying
ing buying program, the law-makers sug suggested
gested suggested easier credit for farmers
who have trouble meeting pay--merits,
on, bank loans. ,-,
The Complaints were airorl f
secret, three-hour meeting yester-
uay ui aooui 3i top Republican
strategists and farm experts from
all sections of the country.
The President's message,, gen generally
erally generally regarded as inadequate by by-Democratic
Democratic by-Democratic farm pvnertc fallo4 in-
stem their criticism of the admin-
isirauon s nandlmg of the' farm
Rep. Thomas G. Abernethv D D-Miss.,
Miss., D-Miss., a member of the House
Agriculture Cnmmitfpp' cait "tlia
chickens are coming home to
roost" for Renublican whn hp
said, promised farmers in the 1952
campaign "100 per cent of parity
hi imc mantel piace wun no con controls."
trols." controls." .
"They gave the Democrats a real
lesson in the art. of promisin'',
he said m a newsletter. ':They won.
Three years have elapsed. With
the passing of. each month farm
income has hit a new low and con controls
trols controls are still with us." -. v
To Hold Elections
The Panama and Canal Zone
Automobile Club will hold its An Annual
nual Annual Meeting for election of offi officers
cers officers in the ballroom of the Tivoli
Gest House, Monday at 7 p.m.
Alter tne ousmess meeting a spe special
cial special movie "A Nation On, Wheels''
will he shown and refrpshmpnte
will be served. Members are in
vited to brmg guests,
. THOtSDAT, JAM AKY 11. l'CS
TT? PANAMA AMtKICAN AN ITrrrSTEM DAILY snTrArnt
FACE 5F FN
. in' ;..' ... i ..... ' - : ....
CAHT01I0 I rivot
if vir.HT' I
Chapters I and 2
and another picture-
John PAYNE Rod CAMERON
SANTA FE PASSAGE
- ACTION AND TRILLS!
Tony CURTIS Janet LEIGH
HO U D I N I
Glenn FORD Ann FRANCIS
The picture the separates the girls
WEAK AND THE WICKED
Plus: YVONNE DE CARLO
STERLING HA YD EN, in
SHOTGUN in Technicolor!
R I O
Kirk Douglas, in
THE BIG TREES
Humhprey Bogart, in
B-"- 4rfw4- -rtwr, 1
; 3 P
HOLLYWOOD (NEA) r- Be Be-hina
hina Be-hina the screens; Tnere s a new
twist in lioiiywood iouay on nucn-
liii? vour wakon to a star. INOW tsi;ni? ihPmspivM nut"
hkcu j our voice to a star. I that new five-year,
Westinghouse Strike Mediator
Holds Secret Bargaining Meet
Dean Martin and Jerry Lewis. Itj
now can be told, battled ;? months
with NBC on the sub;? cf "burn-l
. e signing
iwo voices aim u tract. The network v. anted more
rvunu anu rouna and h t"'11" frequent appearances by the team
pin just tine. i on home screens.
oraii Acrr s waro ing wa But Dean flnd j a d h
Koou euuugu iu ou .iour nines a
i niit ami ueiuun iv
year is enoush. and
ithflt'f th W'lV tUo fnntvvn fmnll.
jviiuw iwu, --- was wnucn. incy will pay all pro
line lung ana i. bu tor wx ducti()n and mher u,ent costs
otner wi.er-ranged ..8m'"the 20 shows out of the $7,500,000.
haiumersiein tunes in tnc i ne Nof Jh $ j
has a vocal -couaoomor, con-to night-club heckler: Whv
ce warmer Mirai ttixon.; don't you go buy a toupee with a
Singing voices of star nave. built-in brain?'
bewi uoeu oy omer povt)le oe-,
lore, but this is the wsi Ume twoj nfW fMfon
voices nave oeen b f"""0 en; ward nixing "Hilda Cr.n." as h.r
Deborah recorded theaongs movie: Too similar to "I'll
"" y f 1t1".,sj Cry Tomorrow." jean Simmons
waiting uie imes out of tne iai s wi), p,ay thf roe ,nstejd of Susan
ran'iU- ', ., omiionrix will Tht wi,": Bob Hone fiioped it
iue studio says "dlns wiU tQ t Ty audjence in
bo unaoic to uctcct we voice jBing Crosby doesn.t work for two
cnange. 1 -v idays the U.S. Government sues
., t- ,) iriim P-in'm or non-support.
Casey Jones. ffteg This Is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones:
.-fIZ A.Mly trade paper reports
M. ttauroad WW" C.,P.arM-il! "A film company president,
the kiduies 1. part of a iargeand
mercnandismg pian in mo iuu a..thnritv fnIfi th nrnHnftinn Viph
tract with (Jascy's widow ana nis of anotf;cr studio: 'In five years
ioa.1 ? less than 50 per cent of the picture
theaters now in -operation will be
"The production head answered
with: Til make you a bet that
with things continuing as they now
are, and there's nothing seemingly
to head them off, there will be
less than 50 per cent of the cur currently
rently currently run theaters operating
THREE YEARS from now.'
Television competition, of
(course, is tne reason tor tneir
; thinking. The film industry, it's
i said, can't make enough top enter-.1
jtainment to keep open all of the
theaters now operating. i
rillLADELPHI. Jan. 12 (UP)1
Ine two nrinnna s in thp. Wm(.
inshouse strike met in secret to-l
day with a federal mediator who
warned them -"sincere and am.
uine collective bargaining is need-:
The conferees were Federal Me Mediator
diator Mediator John R. Murray, Westing-!
house Vice President Robert D.i
Blasier and President James B.
Carev of the Internation Union'
of Electrical Workers. ; I
Other members of the Wesitng-i
house and nion negotiating teams
were barred from the meeting.
Before entering the meeting,!
lion from mayorsAnd representa
tives of 16 cities involved in the
dispute to send 44,000 strikers back
to work immediately while mara
thon negotiations were held.
Westinghouse declined "for the
time being" to agree to a tempo
rary truce. President tiwilym A.
Price aid the mayors' proposal
had "considerable merit," but
added that negotiation of an inter interim
im interim agreement probably would be
"difficult and time consuming"
because of qualifications placed on
He called for "a recognition of
the principle of fair exchange, and
a movement away from a basic,
The company and the union pre
viously had proposed a return tj
work. The company suggested a
30-day work period .with the union
iDeer Hunter's Talei
Fails To Impress
I Ttir. RAPIDS 'Mich. fUP)'
! George Sherman, 26, arrested by!
(conservation officers for possessing
la deer with anllors less than three
'inches long, told Justice Edward
Dresser that tie snot tne norn on.
"Th (Wr had onlv one antlr
WHFM I shot and the bullet must
have broken the horn oil, snr-
man said. But he couian' proauce
the horn and as a result pleaded
guilty and was fined $50.
free to resume the strike if nego negotiations
tiations negotiations failed in that time.
The TUE began the nation-wide
strike at 30 Westinghouse plants
on Oct. 17. The independent Unit United
ed United Electrical Workers called out
its 10,500 company employes at 10
nthor niants a wpek later. iNesotia-
tions between the company a ndj
iiio- iiiii.nfndfnt union have bceni
!airiorf nn nnictlv here for the!
;past two days.
Your Community, Station
" (lelepbone: 2-3066)
W here 100,000 People Meel
, Today Thursday, Jan.
. .. "The Desperate Hours" influ-j
12 'ence lingers on. Elizabeth : Mont-j
i gomery. dottcr of Bob, will play a i
i.n wrvif. vhnf Favorite scnooiieacnerncia capuve oy a
rrequests Z taken by', killer in a "Warner Bros.
" nhnnp till 800 1" Presents" telctum.
R.,(vNews I Selected Shorts: Wonder how
5:35-tt:d.YO'Ur F v 1 U 1 nnTuA?
:C01en Jackson.,. J !ft. will dub him "The Storm,
6:30 Your Dancing Party
6:45-Do It Yourself
7:00 ORG AflAIRS
- (Nestle's Chocolated
- 7:15 Freddy Martin Show
When Ariene Dahl played Rox-
anne opposite Jose Ferrer's Cyrano j
in New York a coupie oi years
Iback, the girl she beat out for the!
1 ... i ..mmf Tf rintltfice Vtt) 1
Report From The U.SA. e ;
8:00-BBC Jazz Club "'"' . Humphrey Bogart on I
8:30-Take It From Here ; -J".,' ... current crop of new.i
9:00 You Asked For It t re
; mipsts takpn hv lihonei10"11
' '' A 'ii.
MINK TOOTHBRUSH Joy
Talbot of San Mateo, Calif.,
tries out the mink toothbrush
she received for Christmas. In Inscribed
scribed Inscribed "For one who has ev everything,"
erything," everything," the reeaf sift cpIIbW
less than three dollars. Joy, 22,
I laughingly says she v doesn'S
know how she has been able to
get along without one up to now.
u : j
Costs Less To Sell
a House This Way
fee nil it feit.. you art roui
price- you tall H at Icm cm H
you whan you run a little Went
Ad i Paneme Americon.
if tu re Buyme. tjllina, rtntin'
hirini si iwuppmg, uie
tha Went Aiu
i r a v
Shakinr hands with Mr. Leo Green, Man- I of "HELEN OF TROY." A total of 55 coun-
- ... ia a n f 9 v I .lit ..AloK.Kk 4UI. tii4itwA r!Miil4nnanliclif
r nf Warnpf Brothers in Panama. 1st Mr. triei will release this picture simultaneously.
Pancho Fabrega, Manager of the "Circuito .1 The LUX Theatre has been chosen for this.,
Central." The Cables informed that Pana- i great event that will take place on January
ma has been included In the countries that j 26th. .,.-.,,
will participate in the Great World Premiere I t Advt.'
SUOW1SG AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
10:25 News 1
-40:30 Music From Hotel EI
Panama- 1 :
10:45 Temple Of: Dreams
11:00 Music To Dream By,
: 12:00 Sign Off.
Tomorrow, Friday, Jan. 13
6:00 Sign On Alarm Clock
Club (requests taken
by phone till 7:00)
7:30 Morning Salon
8:15 Church In The Wlldwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News v (
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 JENNIFER'S JOURNAL
-(Cutex Si Odorono)
10:05 Off The Record (Rre (Rre-.
. (Rre-. quests taken by phone
11:05 Off The Record (cont'd)
.11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:05 Liinchtime Melodies
12:30--.Tpt And Hot
1:00 News T5
. 1:15 MUo.c Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
s. 1:45 Songs Of France
, 2:00 Date In Hollywood
. 2:15 Singing Americans
2:30 Tex Beneke Show
2:45 Hank Snow and His
' f Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:00 Festival Of Waltzes
3:15 Sammy Kave Show
. 3:30 Music For Friday i
4:00 Feature Review ;
4.30 What's Your Favorite re-
quests taken by phone
1939 AND NOW
chart reflects changes, in the
world population picture caused ;
by" the Communist and anXi- j
colonial movements since 1939. t
Figures indicate" vividly the
breaking of colonial ties ind the
expansion of Communist power.
The "newly freed" tategoryj
consists of those persons freed
from colonial rule by the West
5:35 What's Your F a v c r t e Vt nnV Inn Prilnw:-
(cont'd) iwui rfuc i nuujr
Has His Troubles
Bum-Ailnn Jackson (news)
6:15 LLLT. R1DI30N SPOPTS
8:30 Melachrino Musical
fi:45 Serenade In Blue'-'
i Nestle's CbonoU!i
'7:15 Freadv Martin Show
7:30-Report From The U.P A
8:lO-Mu8ic By' Roth
8:30 Family Tlieatre
B A I BOA -Starts SATURDAY
17 1 LD ; III r.llii V0 D 2AUTY :
...QHi iXUllMG WQRAH U'ifJ Ut$t iUJSltSS
cum CFT:f f:!Hr:::ii
I MUSKEGON, Mich.--. (UP) I
What's it like when your name:
is Joe Friday? ,
"It can be pretty annoving at
limes." said Muskegon's Joe Fri- f
jday, "You get calls at all hours
I of the day and night from jokers. ;
i "Sometimes the calls are a nui-1
Usance but other times they're1
pretty tunny. Having tnat name
S:C3 You Asked For It (re
CiUCti-takca .bif-. chcr.e'aai'e creates a lot' of conversation
. tUl 7:30) itnoupii.!' ; ." ;"
JO '.'' News I Friday, who bears no rpscm-
10:3'i--Oi2e Ni;;ht Stnn.i ; bianco to the poker-faced TV de-
lQM5Tesrp!i Of Drcanu. .tective character of the same
I1 "''' ''.(" Tt! I'rrsni I y nane. is a dehydration oven op-
s' j- tholUnge to J
. . men., .who i
-'::'-' -'j loved her with S
i 9 r('(l j j
x;c:x, s,.v. -r rr'Xf- : P- :J I
. .pl-.Z - I! 'i
-:' . j. ..( ; ; i i
1 i jjuyirtl-Jii
f)lA fO (N KI6GFO MONTANA Gf j f
Hii'jj """1 liiuir Ywuiiu
STERUN9 VERA DAVID
LATE SHOWS FRIDAY 10:30 P. M.
as kfe- ..a
.HAPPIER NOW Eleanor
Powell, once billed by Holly-
wood as "the world's greatcs
ftap dancer," Is now a Bible
teacher conducting a religious
JTV show for children in Los
Angeles, Calif. She denies plan planning
ning planning a movie comeback, saying
, she's happier now as Mrs. Glenn
j -Ford, working with children,
than she was working in movies.
6:15 S.-50 I diablo hts. t.u :25
O Lana llininKR
"Band and The Beautiful"
Till story of the making
Tr "TfN WANTED MEN"
Fri. "YOt'NO AT HEART"
O Arthur KPNNEOY
O Pfittv DOW
Friday "Mil, Bt'STERS'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 7:55
i 0 Jiwl MpCREA i
Frt. "BOB MATIIMS STOTIV"
PARAISO 6:15 7:.r0
"Cavf of The Oiitlaws"
LA BOCA 7:00
"THEY RODE WEST"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:30
CAMP BIKRD S:15 S:3;
"Crfilure with the Atom Bruin"
, HHIHT 1 VATtS rntH
M TRUCOLOR B hmhu
EXPLOSIVE DOUBLE DOUBLE-FEATURE!
FEATURE! DOUBLE-FEATURE! STARTS TODAY!
PRICES: 0.C0 & 0.30
GUILTY CF EVERY
till III THE ZZZV.
IP' J j
1 Alt if D BTi;n IJ
o TOMORROW o
D AT THE D
CENTRAL and LUX 5
...Out of the pages of the most
amazing story ever written comes
the t'-rr:?? r-r!r''-
of them all!
"There was always open
season with women like
711 OCEAN DRIVE"
- i O 1 c f
, I I IW K.'1W W litmWM
.' J I . L. ) I t
Till PAXAMA AMERICAS AN INDErrXDFXT DAILY NTWSPAFE3
THtTSDAY, JANTAST 12. 1"!
K TTO- TP1 c
Gauclio, Sammy Hot
In Practice Rounds
; ;. Steady playing Arnold Palmer, consistent Rob Roberto
erto Roberto de Viccnzo and the incomparable Sammy Snead
this morning were the favorites to cop the 1956 Pan Panama
ama Panama Open golf tournament which "officially" got un-
..jder vay at 11:30 a.m. with President Ricardo Arias
driving the first ball.
"De Vicenzo and Snead are sec-1
ond to Palmer in popularity as,
of yesterday. Snead carded a:
neat 67 yesterday playing with;
president Arias, ana ve iwiuw
hot a 69 to make matters more
'T The golf "clinic" which was
.attended by a record crowd
jhows the Interest golf. is creating--
on the' Isthmus. Approxi Approximately
mately Approximately 3,000 persons saw 12 pro pro-lesslonals
lesslonals pro-lesslonals hit their best shots
I tfi rp f l, V.
' i I,
rAlong The Fairways
j 'LADIES' DAY AT FORT DAVIS
!! It was a beautiful day for
"golf Wednesday. Medal play lor
'low putts was the tournament.
J' Erlene Dials took first low
putts and Jean Alexander sec sec-"ond.
"ond. sec-"ond. Viola Pavllck took low net.
i The tournament next w e e k
'will be a Bingo-Bango-Bongo,
Let's have a gooa turn-out i
! Don't forget the dessert card
party at Brazos Brook on Jan.
"'19. If anyone still desires tickets
! please call Louise Reynolds at
' PANAMA HOMEN'S GOLF
' The monthly tournament of
r PWGA gals will be held Jan.,
21 at Summit IIHlss Golf Club.
Remember to contact your
chairman and sign up.
' It is important that you do
I It. early so that the matches
can be set up.
; Let's see a good turn-out.
I PANAMA OPEN SCORERS
AH of you girls scorers, here
Is the final line-up lor eatur
rfav onri 5?nhdav.
For Saturday: Marian Taylor,
TMttvi Mathipsnn firacp Morris.
Jean Stirewalt, Katherine Purdy,
Louise Jones, Ruth Daniel, Con Connie
nie Connie RlshoD. Pat Waring. Liz
On Sunday: Pat Warin?. Uz
Iladley, Louise Jones, Mary
Bucolo, Lee nnutn, urace ivior
ris, Marian Taylor, Harriet Ser:
prr, Bea Fish, Irene Robins-on.
GOLFING r.oSTP VPOM THE
v.nhhi Wnshes won the tour
ramfnt at Fort Amador last
. Thursday with a eross 86 anl
points in a points for parr
tournament. Bernlce Davis -was
second with 33 points and Elea Elea-rwr
rwr Elea-rwr Orfpn wns th'rd. Low nat nat-J",
J", nat-J", r j "rrt to A 71 fi ft M yt -li:'
"'he regular TMirsdny itourm itourm-rip,if
rip,if itourm-rip,if on ,T:n. 12 ivfiu r:i nee'ed
CM i 'I-. npt i p n"vt
' t I- on
and Bie George Bayer hit sev
eral 400 yard drives. If Bayer's
short shots are as good as his
drives he will be the man to
watch in the tourney.
The Open tournament w'a
inaugurated this morning at
11:30 with a small ceremony
where President Ricardo Arias
drove the first ball and re received
ceived received a special set of golf
clubs from the Spalding Co.
Twelve top U.S. professional
and two Argentines are compet competing
ing competing for the $7,500 prize money.
The winner will get a clean $2, $2,-000
000 $2,-000 dollar check and the run
ner-up $1,400. Other prizes ranse
from $1,000 for third place to
about a $100 for 15th place.
Among the amateurs who are
competing for the 15 tropnie
donated by the Pan American
World Airways, Don Bisplinshoff
seems to be the man to beat. At
the clinic yesterday, the blond
player from Florida showed his
power with 3-wood drives which
went well past the 200 yards
Tickets for the tournament
are being sold at the entrance
of Panama Golf club ranging
from $1.50 for Thursday and
Friday to $2.00 on Saturday and
Only three professionals of
those scheduled to come, to
Panama failed to show up at
the last minute because of un un-forseen
forseen un-forseen circumstances, One
amateur failed to come.
- ROBERTO DE VICENZO
Sunday, afternoon, after the
winner of the tournament is an announced,
nounced, announced, a small ceremony will
take place in the Clubhouse
where v resident Arias ana mem
bcrs of the Golf Tournament
Committee will handle the dis
tribution of cash prizes and a-
wards to the winners.
' v i
J I -"1"' (I
H ;T"tU I
.... W ..
, : :- : j ... :
BLOOD AND SAND Jaime Bloafios, who thrilled local bullfight fans with a fine performance
in last Sunday's season opener at La Macareua in San Francisco de la Caleta, will attempt to
turn in an even better showing this coming Sunday when he will compete against Mexican
countryman Manolo Marquez. They will eacn fight two bulls to the-death. Above, Bolano3
deftly executes a difficult "pass."
College Basketball's Era
Of Little Man Gains Speed
By JHON GRIFFIN
NEW YORK. Jan. 13 (1TPU
The new "era of the little man"
In college basketball picked up
nrirtpd snpfid t.ndav as a nati nf
medium-sized men helped Duke
and Temple bid for even higher
spots in the national ratings and
an "ordinary sr.ea not-snot set
a new Skyline Conference scor scoring
ing scoring record.
Duke, already ranked No. 8 In
the country, chalked up a solid
109-80 rout of Clcmson last
nichf- onrt spttinw t.hi nnpp with
38 points was Bill Yarborough
who stands an even six feet
and would be considered smail'
in recent seasons. I
Hal Lear o(, Temple Is an
inch shorter at fivc-11, but he
racked up 37 points to lend
the unbeaten Owls to an 80
73 'victory over Villanova.
, Toby Roybal of New Mexico
is six-two, and that's just aver average
age average as the court sport goes to today.
day. today. But he put the big boys in
the shade as he ripped; in 45
points in a 92-78 conquest of
Montana to smash the Skyline
Conference point mark.
Before the season started, the
game's -lawmakers passed some
new ruiesi uesiRiieu vu ucnvc
the giants of some of the edge
given them by their sheer
height. Whether or. not final, re-
.suits oi ;ne season wui snow
ooHeH. at th1o nftint
shorter players seem to be turn,
ing in more of the top scoring
' New Mexico's Royal push pushed
ed pushed his scoring average to 22.5
points per game with last
night's record spree at Albu Albuquerque,
querque, Albuquerque, N.M., and also took
over the Skyline Conference
scoring lead. His record-busting
goal with two minutes left
was a beauty he dribbled
through the tight Montana
defense and fell flat on his
back in the process of flipping
the ball in.
lTn,.. T niilsirlll tVlO T3-
tion's No.' 13, team, relied on the
famlllpr figure of the big. man
In Its important, 80-75, triumph
over Notre uame in uveiiuue
South Bend. Ind. It was the
Crrdinals' 12th win in 13 games
and six-eifM Charley Tyra led
the wav with 21 nolnts. lnclud-
ytt two Kev cKeis I"
time sWon. S'x-five Hovd Au Aubrey
brey Aubrey of the Irish tied Tyra for
same scoring honors.
Soys '56 Chisox Will
Atlantic Little League
Gets Underway Saturday
The Atlantic Little League -will
end its 1956 season on Saturday,
Jan. 14, at 2:30 p.m., at the Mar Margarita
garita Margarita Little Leasue Baseball field'
The opening ceremony will con
sist oi me nag raising by all
teams in: uniform., .fallowed hv in.
troductions of Sponsors and ape-
To officially open the season,
Captain J. G. Craig, Commanding
Officer. U. S. Naval Station
Solo, will throw the first ball as
sponsor of the "Coco Solo
Braves," winners of the 1955 season.:.-
The first game will be play played
ed played between "Coco Solo Braves
and the "Police Pals," the run-ners-uo
of the "1955 stnn nj
will start immediately after open-
-"Coco Solo Braves" has Henry
plant, Coach; Jay Brinzinski, Bat
Boy, with players Brian H. Lutz,
cunaiu u. iviccio, xnomas H. Ra-
VeSl. Lep D Mpesi
Hayes. Nicholas R prc trt
aid L, Hytinen, Tichard A. Broom,
xvYia xuMcr, L,onnie u. pate,
Ted Gauthinr. Patript T. Tkn..
MCiuis n. uskiu, uanny L. Mc
For the "Polirp Pals (nnn..'.'
, - '1 MMUUOVl
ed by the Canal Zone Police Asso
ciation Atlantic Branch, William
H. Egger is Manager; Geroge H.
ubkci, jr., coacn;- tawara Egg-
cr, Bat Boy, with players Derek
Egger, Keeth Ken way, Walter
Kleefkens. Rirharrl Pa
Bialkowski, Joseph Cotton Ken-
neia v iarpinsKi, Jack Brayton
Kenneth Cooper, Terry Deakins,
Jim Jongbloed, Earl Orr, Ke n n-ncth
ncth n-ncth Smith, Allan Park and Law
For "Mutual of Omaha,'' sp'on sp'on-sored
sored sp'on-sored by Mr. A. M: Wright, Agent,
Mutual of Omaha Ins. Co., with
Pacific Softball League's
1956 First Half Schedule
Jan. .' .- .:
9 Pan Liquido vs Glud Agen Agencies
cies Agencies Engineers
10 American Legion vs Signal
11 Engineers, vs Pan Llquido
120. Agencies vs A. Legion--
13 SignaJ vs Engineers A A-merican
merican A-merican Legion
18 A. Legion vs Pan Llquido
Engineers -. ';
17 Glud Aeenoics vs Englneevs
18 Pan Llquido vs Signal
-9 Encrineers vs A. Legioa
20 Signal vs Glud Agencies
23 Clud Agencies vs P. Liquldo
24Sisrnal vs American Legion
. Don T.lnniHn
25 Pan Liauido vs Engineers
26 A. Legion vs G. Agencies
U nn 1 f i i ....
27-KnTinws vs Signal A-
30 ?n Lmuido vs A. Legion
31 Er-lnrT, v-. cind Agencies
ran I :-v.: !o
Robert Wainio, Manager; Michael
Burza'Coach, Wallace Brians, Bat
Boy. and olaverr: John W a 1 nin
Charles Bath, Thomas Billison,
Douglas Biuison, Donald Rudy,
Robert Geddis, Charles T o b i n,
Cyrus Field. Michael Hurra Ir
Reginald Lum, Orlando Lum!
inomas wuson, Gordon R e it,
Kenneth ganders, Wayne Seeley.
For the "Pirates," sponsorea by
Mr. Gilbert Morland, with F. A.
Ebdon. Manager: Richard Swear-
uigci, voaun; jonn w. nail
toacn; Craig Halliday, Bat Boy,
Stewart Brown. Bat Hnv and nlav.
ers Edward Green, Tom Dronan,
juougias AiDerga, JLeonidas S a n-
cnez, jr., Kicnard Hirschfield,
Edsall Hiitv. Larrv Chrisntnh I .a.
KUe Jay thristoph, Douglas
James EMon," Paul Ebdon, John
Hulka( Thomas Hickey, William
Will and Richard Chin.
For the "Coco Solito C u b s,"
sponsored bv the Coco Soliln Wnm.
an's Club, with L. D. Ellzey, Man Manager;
ager; Manager; E. H. Barnps Pnarh Alo.
jandro Lugo, James Fahey, John
Davenport, ltobert Jodice, Luther
Quinn, Kenny Alley, George Drew,
Faris Vinson, Miles Loper, Mario
Villararzo, George Patton, Leslie
aiizey, rierre Leignadier, Mich
ael Bates, and Michael Fahev
For the "Coca Cola Rnttlers
sponsored by the Panama Coca
tola Bottling Co., with W. G. Cot
ton, Manager; A. T. Wilder
Coach: A. L. Wilder. Hftrrv Ttnr
kery, Bat Boy, Allan Cotoon, Bat
coy ana piayers tieorge Cotton
Robert A. Rankin, Pat H. Docke
ry, Larry T. Wilder, Jaclt E. Ta
ber. John D. Cronin. Phil T) ?an
dres, Donald Stohrcr, Gordon L.
aanacrs, jacK I. Burns, Bill R,
Dockcry, Roger Hutchinson, R. W.
Peterson, Walter Crouch a nd Da David
vid David A. Wilder.
1 Signal vs Pan Llquido
2 A. Legion vs Engineers
3 Clud Agencies vs Signal
6 Pan Liquldo vs G. Agencies
7 American Legion vs Signal
8 Engineers vs Pan Liquldo
9 G. Agencies vs A. Legicn
10 Signal vs Engineers
13 A. Legion vs Pan Llquido
14 Glud Aeencles vs Engineers
15 Pan Liquldo vs Signal
16 Fr,"ineers vs A. Leglo'.i
17 Signal vs F.nplneprs
1 American Legion
J First team listed is 'home;
; Tcsms In r'-'-t --"'l ro'imini
'rc; ibie forV v.;: rm,'" 1
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Elks 1414 .......... .0
Lincoln Life 0
Spur Cola ..........0
Police 10, Lincoln Life 1
The Police team had their hit hitting
ting hitting togs on in yesterday's ball
game with the Lincoln Life out outfit..
fit.. outfit.. They blasted the opposition
for ten hits which were good
for ten runs. Browder and Deh Deh-linge
linge Deh-linge rled the hit parade with
three hits apiece, and both had
blows for extra bases.
Besides hitting the ball over
the lot, the Coppers chucker,
Dehlinger pitched superb ball,
allowing only three scattered
hits, while whiffing eleven of
the Life Insurance lads.
On yesterday's performance
the Police team served notice
to all the other teams in the
league that they are the team
to beat for this year title.
, In the opening game, the cop coppers
pers coppers had pitching, hitting and
tood fielding. ; : ;
Police : AB R H
Asthon, s3 .. . .i ..... . .4
Prlester ... .. ...,.. ....3
Dempsey, 3b ........ ,..-3
Corrlsan, t -2
Glazer, lb 3
Potter, e i. .3
Joyner, lf-c 3 0 0
French L.. 2b-ss ........1 I P
Beck, 3b ......?3 0 1
French W. 3 0
Bishop, cf; -v
Bradsnaw ci ........... j
Ledbrltter ... 2 0
Farnsworth, rf .. .. . .
Fernandez, c ...
nnn'man 1h .1
Nestlor, lb 1 J
McElhone, 2b ......... -1
Wnrii n . ...... .1 0
aiiii lucm .. Tletroit
hurler Steve Gromek; who
owns a bowling alley in the
motor city, starts building for
the future as he teaches- son
Brianfc3V4, correct form.
STOP Gury Shivers, a Tt;xan',
of rotirp, has hi own h h
how to gu.'ird tiie -Goodyear
Winjjfoot jial. Shivers is a 6-9
product of the University of
lioiiKton and Guodye-ir could
ti'-e Runs to stop AAU p;-fv.'ij-
'n'S 8vrr;.;' (,f s '" '".
Marty Only Predicts Club1
Would Be In 1st Division
By ED SALISBURY
CHICAGO, Jan. 12 (UP)-Manager Ularty Ma Marion
rion Marion said todav his 1956 Chicago White So wnnM
be a better ball club, but he predicted pnly that the
,A..IJ C.'.L d.' iL. j
.am nuum iiuiMi in me
"A vear apo I nredieled TOe'H
win the pennant," he said, ''and
w'e missed by five or five and a
half trames This vear I'm ln?t.
going to $ay, we'll finish in the
Hiss uivjsiun ana wie wnoie A A-merican
merican A-merican League race will be a
tight one. just like It was last
Marion said the 'Whlt Roy
would bA better her an e 1.9 rrv
Doby would furnish left handed
power hitting, Luis Aparicio
wouia ao a commendable job at
shortstop, and the team will
nave a Better Dencn. v
"We're right at the period
where we've got to get rid of
several ball players in order to
carry 25 players, and we've got
two bonus players, so we'll
have to cut down to 23 for the
American League race. ;
"Guys like (John) Phlllins.
(Bob) Nieman, (Cal) Abrams
and some others you'd like to
keep as pinch hitters, but I
want to carry 11 pitchers and
three catchers, and with that
limit, it makes it difficult to
pick a club.
"we'll be abouth tthe same ex
cent for Doby and Aparicio. Dobv
will give us added punch and
we'll have more left handed hit
ting power. Last year we had
good right handed power, but no
punch on the left side outside
of (Nellie) Fox and (Jim) Rive
ra. And Rivera when he was hot
he was real hot and when he
was cold, you could shoot him.
"Aparicio can run real well,
and he's got a great arm, and
he'll range further than our
shortstop last year, What he'll
Many Major Leaguers To Sec
Action In Caribbean Series
Local baseball will have the op opportunity
portunity opportunity to see many top flight
major league stars in action dur during
ing during the forthcoming Caribbean
Series which is scheduled to get
underway Feb. 10 and will be con concluded
cluded concluded Feb. 15 at the Panama
The Puerto Rican Winter League
probably has more big league
players participating there than
any of the other three winter
leagues. -; .-.,
Below are the complete team
rosters of the Cuban and Venezuel Venezuelan
an Venezuelan Winter Leagues:
CUBAN PRO LEAGUE
Eafal Noble, Emilio Cabrera,
Robert Rnvd. Curt Roberts. Hum-
berto Fernandez, Milton Smith,"
Jorge Lopez, Antonio campos,
Illtns Alvarez. Juan Vistuer. Archie
Wilson, Pedro Cardenal, Prentice
Browne, Roberto rernandez lapa lapa-nes.
nes. lapa-nes. Sandolio Consueera. Pedro
Ramos, Camilo Pascual, Rene Gu Gutierrez,
tierrez, Gutierrez, Marino Pieretti,, Gene
Bearden, Setn mukehkau. UN UNSERVES:
SERVES: UNSERVES: Juan A. Piedra. Loren-
7o ftatfi. Sereio Garcia. Oswal-
do -Alvarez, Orestes Hernandez,
Rieoberto Mendoza. MAiAut,tt
Oscar Rodriguez. COACHES'
Adrian Zabala, Napoleon jiereoia.
Dick Rand, Isacc Seoane, Gor Gordon
don Gordon Jones, Julio Moreno, Vicente
Amor, Francisco Herrera, Oscar
Sierra, Forrest Jacobs, A m a a o
Ibanez, Luis Morales, Roberto Or Or-liz,
liz, Or-liz, Hiram Gonzalez Pedro Alme-
narm Rnhfrt SlenlKMlsOll. John
Rranrt FHmnndn Amoros. Robert
Mabe, Wilmer Mizell, Wenceslao
Gonzalez, Lazaro Terry, oeorge
Mnnoor RKSEKVt,ar namon
Romero, Violo Morcira, Leopoldo
Posada, Pedro tarruio, luis n.
Boullon, Rolando Basilio. MAN-Ar.tfn-
Arinlfn Luoue. COACH
ES: Gilberto Torres, Tomas de la
Tnlin Tlopniipr .Inan Tzaeuirre
Antonio Taylor, Aldo Salvent,, Pa
tririn Ouintana. Juan Deliz, Ores-
fn MinnQn Rpnp Ve?a ROflllf
Corttreras, Miguel tormeies, ur-
liuido Leroux, Kienaru innn,
Charles Williams, Elmer Single Singleton,
ton, Singleton, Robert Harrison. Bill Merle,
Mario Diaz. Jerry Lans, Donald
Nicholas, Modesto Pcre, Ren?,
Ha7ahai .tni( L. Herrera. Remal-
Hn Alnntn .I(1.; Padilla. ModpStO
do Alonso, Jos? Famiia, mouebio
Zarza. MANAUr.it: xapoieon
IlrSl Gl vision.
hit I don't know, but he hit
well in the two leagues he
played in in the States. Don't
underestimate Aparicio. Ha
might hit better than yon
think he will."
Marion said the Sox success
would hinee on one thinir. nitrh-
ing, and listed Billy Pierce, Jack
Harsnman ana cicic Donovan as
his certain starters on th
mound. The fourth ind fifth
men, he said, would have to-
come irom Harry Byrd, Mike
Fornieles, Connie Johnson or5
Bob Keegan with Dixie Howell.
Jack Dahle. Morrie Martin and
Sandy Consuegra marked up as
occasional starters ana regular
"Our main competition will
come from the Yankees as
usual," he said, "but I don't
think Cleveland will be any
tougher than it was last year,
and I felt last year anytime
we had Doby out of there we
could beat them, and now
we've jot, Doby."
Marion picked a tentative bat batting
ting batting order to open the season,
leading off with Armrlrfn with
Fox. at second base,, battinsj
nexi. Minnie Minoso, m left
field, was slated third with Dob
to bat fourth against right hand
ers and fifth against south southpaws.
paws. southpaws. ..-. ".""
Third baseman George Kell
will take the fourth spot against
left handers and bat fifth a a-talnst
talnst a-talnst right handers. He listed
Rivera and Nieman, alternate
right fielders, next, then first
baseman Walt Dropo and catch catcher
er catcher Sherm Lollar.-
Reyes, -i COACHES: Jose Maria
Fernandez, Juan Izaguirre.
H fl 111 fianrhpT fnn.J lr
Gonzalo Naranjo. Lino Donoso.
Ben WaHo .Tna Uitt.. t-.. v...
low, Lou Berberet, Glenn Nelson,
Hector RndrimioT r!,,0l.- .n
----- UUI11C1I1IU JV1I-
iranda, Jose.Valdivielso, Angel
OV.UU, vrios rauia noman Me.
Jlas, Oscar Sardmas, Jim Com Command.
mand. Command. Riphard Willi. m. r.-i
izquierdo, David Jimenez, Evelio
Hernandez.' RESERVES: Roberto
Sanchez, Orlando Pena, Jesua
-elms, renpe vaiaes. MANAGER:
Conrado Marrero. COACHES:
Clemente Carrera, Agapito Mayor,
-iSiu Yronaj jr,
VENEZUELA WINTER LEAGUE
AllOnsn Cftrracmifll t,.
cho, Pompeyo Davilillo, Roman
Vilches, Fernando Basante. Dioni-
SIO Arnstfl Carina T i
- ijv,,clU) iviaiuiei
Carrasquel, Luis Gonzalez, Manuel
Fernandez,- Jaime Barroso, Luis
Zuloaga, Narriso Suarez, Earl Ba-
. ". oian jok, can
Mchsh, Jim Williams. Leo Yo-
chim, Harold Bevan, Harvey Con Con-try.
try. Con-try. MAGALLANES.
Ramon Mnnmnt riqln.iM r:-i
LUIS Garna NipnUo oi i.
Pantaleon Espinoza, Orland To-
w,e,,jesus namos, uuaiberto A.
cusm, iopoiao iovar, Aquiles Bo Borne?.
rne?. Borne?. Hprnatt C9nih.T T n
Eho Suarez; Roberto Berkowski,
(iienn Mickens, Gale 'Wade, Jack
uiiiKe, iorman i.arker, Leonard
Jackson, Charles Bishop, JU Sirna.
Miftuel Sanabria, Guillermo Ven Ven-to,
to, Ven-to, Manuel Gonzalez, Valentin A A-revalo,
revalo, A-revalo, Virgilio Fernandez, Carlos
Ascanio, Hector Benitez, Luic Ro Ro-mero,
mero, Ro-mero, Aureiiano Patino, Victor
Toyar, Martin Carrasquel, Luis
(Vila T.Avpv niiiirti,n. I
Churn, Loren Babe, Mike Go-
nam, oger Bowman, Clarenca
Hicks, Pedro Formental, Frank
Barnes, John Andre.
Emilis Cueche, Julian Ladera, E E-lio
lio E-lio Chacon, 1'eiayo Chacon Jr.,
Carlos Castillo,. Eduardo Monaste Monasteries,.
ries,. Monasteries,. Jesus Mora, Manuel Lopez,
Victor Garcia, Antonio Martinez,
Francisco Cirimclo, Idelfonso A A-costa,
costa, A-costa, Thomas Brown, Edward
Railnv RnnoU H .: 1.1 it i
I DU;iK.. r :
iiiuiips; oeujamm uowns, ii 1
chard Farrell, James Pearce.
ij O J. lU
Unite To Oppose Robinson
In Atlantic Side Opener
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The amazing Carta Vieja Yankees who were
leven and one-half games behind Dec. 29 but today
are just one game away from Spur Cola will try
for theif eighth consecutive victory tonight when
they tangle with the Chesterfield Smokers at Mount
Hope Stadium at 7:30 in the first Pro League game
cn the Atlantic side this season.
Last night the Smokers handed the Sodamen a
9 to 6 trouncing for their seventh straight loss in
a game, which like Tuesday's, was comedy of er
Tors. Two games now separate the three teams.
K Yankee win tonight, would! thurs, who had held the win win-la.
la. win-la. ..i.'h.Mnd Um scoreless until then weak.
The slipping Sodamen. A Ches-J ened In the eighth and gave up
'."'.HSlLrt vcottledoff andflied
carta Via- second place to center, Eugenic HOuradm
Sfth the Smokers percentage' was safe when Herm.n Charles
1 ?.f P Tf.1M
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
- fum s ....
few? w I fc-
Pafferson Being Ready
'56 Outdoor Boxing Progratri
Th Smokers have dropped
fiTt straight decisions to the
Yanks. In the Hob's most re recent
cent recent meetings Sunday nlsht,
Carta Vieja took- a double-,
header, 7 to 2, and 6 to ;'
Tonight's mound opponents
are Carta Vleja'g Ronald Unke,
hn Mt flsured in a deci
sion and Humherto Robinson,
hr, record is 3-4.
Winning Hurler last night was
twi F.ietnn who save n 12 hits
in prtins the distance for his ..
first' triumph against a lone de-
? Loser Jerry Bavle started and
: tave way to Stanley Arthurs in
the fourth. Carlos Thome work worked
ed worked the ninth alter Arthurs was
lifted for a pinchhltter In the
The Sodamen Jumped
F.lston for three tallies in the
first, one being unearned.
Thev made it 4 to 0 in the See See-ftnd'and
ftnd'and See-ftnd'and It remained that wa
. until the fourth when 11
Smoker came to the plate.
When the last man was retir retired
ed retired in that framt Chesterfield
had si tuns In and were a
head 6 to 4.
Sour Cola came within a run
'fit tvifiif the score in the fifth
. when .they tallied once, but Ar.
hobbled .his arounaer and threw
too late. Elston was nit oy a
pitch and both runners r 6 d e
homt on Manito Bernard's two-
bagger to center. Mamto cam
in on Bill Stewart's single to
in the bottom half of the
eighth singles by Leon Keilman,
Harold Gordon and John Glenn
and Houradeau's fourth mlsoue
of the match produced the final
marker of the night.
Carlos Thome, who has been
used very little to date, took
over In the ninth and struck
out Blllv Queen, retired Clyde
Parris second to first, and
forced Bobby Prescott to
rrniin if Ant short to first.
The loser's hopes were kept
alive in the last of the ninth
mhn Clarence M6ore led off
with a slnfflei But. Reinaldo
Grenald forced Moore short to
surnnrt and Keilman grounded
into a pame-endinn douhleplay,
nttcher to second to first.
Four errors, an dx nuuiucu
were committed by the Smokers.
Moore made two and Archie
Brathwalte one for the losers,
for a total of seven.
Five Chesterfield runs, Rnd
two fipuf Cola tallies were un
Next fame (Monday, Jan. 16,)
Army vs Powells
(Exhibition game only)
Off-season rains continue on
the Atlantic Side of the Isth
mus, and the Atlantic Twilight
League continues to suffer. Last
Tuesday'! scheduled C.H.S.
Powells affair was called off
after continuous rains through throughout
out throughout the day left Mr. Hope dia diamond
mond diamond in an .unfit, condition for
Monday afternoon Powells and
Army Atlantic 'are scheduled to
nlay an exhibition game. The
next 5 regular leagae game will
not be played, until the follow following
ing following day, Tuesday, when t he
league leaders, Navy, play Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal High School. More details
on that game will follow in a
hut nt football "for
rm in football trophy-
RETIRED SPORTSMAN-tto Cr.ham
good, snows son yur( Bu" r-i-. .i,nrf Rrowns' auarter
fib 8oU now -hVs o th. iootbaU field.
By HARRY CRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Jim
Norris doesn't even have to settle
the squabble between the Interna International
tional International Managers' Guild and Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Julius Ilelfand to line up
a rousing summer outdoor sched schedule
ule schedule in one sitting.
All Promoter Norrris has to do
is get his mind off the row-about-
nothing- mucn a; an anu
back on the only end 6f the beak
busting business in which rings rings-wnrmt
wnrmt rings-wnrmt irp intprested.
Cus D'Amato pronounces rioya
Patterson ready for anyone who
stands between him ana jtocKy
Marciano and for the heavyweight
That sets up a June meeting
hctwppn Pittprson and the an
pipnt and honorable Archie
Nnrris ennld nut these two
matches anywhere and get noth nothing
ing nothing but money..
Patterson, the Olympic cham champion
pion champion of 1952, has won 8 of 9 as
a professional, knocked out the
last nine. Now 21, he will be a
full-grown heavyweight by mid midsummer.
summer. midsummer. He has the style, speed
and punch that make oldtimers and
Ray Robinson and Carmen Ba Ba-silio
silio Ba-silio could be another big match
It looks Ilk the fourth edition
between Sugar Ray and Bobo Ol
son will not take place in San
Francisco or anywhere else, Feb.
4, as scheduled, by the way.
instead, there is talk ol Kobin-
son continuing his comeback
long about that time against
Tiger Jones at Miami Beach.
Tiger Ralph, the television stand
by, dealt Kobtnson a sound past pasting
ing pasting before the Harlem Hot Shot
got a new lease on his ring legs.
Sid Flaherty attempted to force
Olson back within range of the
Robinson guns, but the crest
fallen former middleweight lead
er doesn t want any more of what
he has taken in three previous
trips, during which the Sugar
Man twice placed a my in his
"Why should Olson want
more?" asks Emperor George
Gainsford, one of Robinson's
multiple managers, sensibly. "Es "Especially
pecially "Especially when ce knows he east
win and has to take the short end
of a fight which won't draw too
Whtrt ho doot elect to try I gala;
Olson should be made to prove
himself against some sort of an
legitimate opponent The Ha
waiian Portuguese Swede has
turned in four consecutive bad
fights in two of which he was
knocked out acting like a bloke
who had never before been hit
squarely on the whiskers.
When Bobo Olson got to kick kick-ing
ing kick-ing around, he lost ibis StamiSI
and fell apart.
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
. By WALTER C. WATSON
Spur Cola ; 10
Carta Vieja 8
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield 9, Spur Cola 6
TONIGHT'S GAME (Mount Hope Park)s
Carta Vieja (Unke 0-0) vs. Chesterfield
Game Time: 7:30
At noon today an Imposing ar- gallery was ttmlled when.eyery
ray of the world's best gollers teed pro came through in perfect style,
on at tne, Manama Club to t George Bayer's drives Into Pa Pa-atart
atart Pa-atart the biggest event, of the nama Bay earned many fans for
Vci'. ihim in the Open and the Snead
' ' fans had their confidence bolster-
Heading the star-studded group jed as a slightly heavier Sam went
r .... t,uier .uiad rnMina s,to town with his No. 2 Iron. One
popular sportsman president Die-1 thing particularly attracted us and
- by ':
Relax, Be Comfortable,
With Feet Slightly Apart
Om Niflkttv freat
Lit eU llgiH, Wui wut wuuuu
tne recora ot oeuig tne tim pres pres-luem
luem pres-luem oi any count, to ymuut
acuve.y in tournament yiay oi uin
Yesterday the pros, with Chick
Haruert atUng a master wl cem cem-Bionies,
Bionies, cem-Bionies, aave a munani uemon-
..i.iio i,t now tut kdtiie is
u. Bi-iuug W.ltt U1B Wt 'f
and siance, tmca nau uw c!i
aeinousiraie tue piier use w
eata type ciu'o in uie uag aud the
Din Dsn (g)
Cbesic .v.u Ab a. O
i.e.rui 4 l 'I 4
SChell, If a U
E. Osono, lb 1
vuten, c .........5 1
l-ams, 3b b u
ITescuut, rf ......5 1
Mouradeau. as .....2 2
jm,oiip ........3 'I
35 9 8 27 10
Oienn, cf ......... 5
Chanes, 3b a
Lopez, 2b ...4
Ar. Brawl wane, rf 3
Moore, &s 5
UlcuaiQ, if .0
Keilman, c .......8
Goiuon, lb 4
Davie, p 1
Arthurs, p .,,....2
U. Tnorne ..
C. Thorne p 0
increasing local popularity. It
seems that Charlie adds more
friends to his long list everv time
he comes to Panama and though
he has never won the Panama O O-pen
pen O-pen there are many who art root rooting
ing rooting for him to take home the ba bacon
con bacon this time.
During the practice round yes
terday, President Dickie Arias
chipped beautifully to the No. 8
green and the fans were elated
when Slammin aammy snead re
marked "I guess I'll have to take
you over Ike." The President mav
not win the amateur title but if
he displays the form he showed in
practice yesterday he wui certain
ly be one of the top contenders.
Our selection wr me tiue in me
nrofessional group Should certain'
ly be no surprise to our readers,
Last year we picKea Arnold maim maimer,
er, maimer, just turned pro, to cop the ti title
tle title and ; we looked good (for a
change) as Palmer ended up tied
with De Vicenzo for second piact
one stroke behind the champ An
tonio Cerda. ?
We believe sincerely that with
the extra vear of experience undr
his belt, the advantage of having
played the course last year and
his ability to play steadily without
a flair of temper as demonstrated
last var when he made his la
mods drive from a hillside lay In
the rough with the hall surround surrounded,
ed, surrounded, as he put it, by boulders, Ar Arnold
nold Arnold Palmer will be the 1956 Pa Panama
nama Panama Open champion.
We feel at the same time thai
this year's competition will be so
40 6 12 27 9
, Score by Innings
Chest. ..,..000 600 030 9 6
S. Cola ....310 010 010 9 12
Summary: RBI's: Lopez 3,
Grenaict, mscott 2, Bernard 3,
Stewart 2, Gordon, Charms.
Earned runs: Spur Cola 4, Ches Ches-itriieia
itriieia Ches-itriieia 4. Left on bases: Ches
terfield 7, Spur Cola 10. Two
base bits: Charles, Glenn, Fres Fres-tw,
tw, Fres-tw, tmara. sacrifice hits: Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, Bernard. Hit by pitch: Els Els-ion
ion Els-ion (Chanes); Arthurs (Elston)
Wild pitches: Arthurs, struck
out by : Davie 2, Arthurs I,
Thome 1. By: Elston 8. Bases on'
balls off: Davie 5, Arthurs 1.
Oti: fciston I. .Pitchers' record:
Davie '6 runs, 3 hits in 3 2-3 in
nings; 'Arthurs 3 runs, 3 hits in
4 1-3 Innings. Errors: Chester Chesterfield
field Chesterfield 4 (Houiadeau 4). Spur Cola
3 (Moore 2, Brathwaitet. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Davie (0-2). Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher: Elston 1 1-1 1 Dou-
eplays: Elstcn, Horaudeau, E.
nr'". Umpires:. Thornton, Con-
rin. Hinds: Time of game; 2:50. 1
keen that right behind the cham
pion will be Snead, ceraa, ue vi vicenzo.
cenzo. vicenzo. Bayer and Barron. With
the latter being the dark horse to
cop chapionship honors.
Tt would not be fitting to close
thin column without a word of
praise to the committee for ar arranging'
ranging' arranging' this magnificent show,
nirt ftehlineer. "Negro'' Arias
and their committee members
have done a superb job in bring
in the best in golf to Panama
Host wishes to all for a fine tour
Todrv Encanto .25
Gregory Peck, in
- Plus: -"FIXED
fodc OF AL 20
Lana Turner, in
Ava Gardner, in
On the same reasoning which contend the proof k in the
eating,, it teems reasonable to assume that a hitter would be
more realistically Qualified to assay the merits of a pitcher than
a sedentary manager.
This is ajjpropoa of Casey Stengel's expressed antagonsm
to a proposed deal which would make Maurice McDermott a
member of the Yankee staff for '58. The manager professes to
be Immensely unimpressed by the Washington left-hander s
tqUiSJouw"steneel know more about this than fed Williams?
The sldcliner would have to doubt it. Williams has seen a
great deal more of McDermott than Stengel. For four seasons
they were Red Sox teammates, and in '54 and '55 they were com competitive
petitive competitive rivals.
rm nt th t.wio that mnkA Williams a ereat hitter. . and
this has been true of all great hitters. t is the dUigence with
which he studies pitchers. capaDie oi Keen percepion. ii is u
iikiv hii t.nrdlsftl.' would often be out of line.
, And what does Williams think of McDermott? .7.! don't see
how he could miss winning 15 'for the Yankees. For One thing,
he has the stuff, for another, the left-hand pitcher has dn edge
going, for Mm tn tne stadium.' .V, tJ
That would be because of the relatively short right-field
stands, a beckoning target for left-hand hitters facing rightle
pitchers, but against left-hand pitchers, the problem becomes
more complicated.. .
How Stengel and Williams can apparently be bo far apart
in "their estimate of McDermott Is beyond the ken of at least
one press-box tenant. Any Rdded pitching strength that promises
15 games must make the Yankees a mortal cinch and who could
possloly realize this better than the manager.
Take Your Choice
If the subject were managing Instead of pitching', Williams'
opinion couJd be dismissed as unimportant. All the authority
would be on Stengel's side. As it is, Williams' voice is worthy
of respectful attention.
TWO explanations have been offered for Stengel's attitude.
(1 He doesn't want to give up too much for the pitcher and
is therefore playing hard to get. (2) He is resentful because
the front office aired th proposition when he was out of the
- There may he some substance in "both. Stengel .is reluctant
to yield title to young prospects and Washington no doubt would
demand several of the brighter ones. Thus, an expression of dis-
interent might reduce the cost in fledgling material.
Chronically, Stengel's initial reaction to any deal he doesn't
originate is pessimistic. This is part ego and part conservatism.
George Weks will sacrifice a long-range prospect, no matter how
promising, tn insure this year's pennant. Stengel would build for
next year. '
' For example, Bob Porterfield for Bob Kuzava, was not a
good deal aji baseball values go. But for the general manager's
purposes It was excellent, and Kuzava saved two successive World
Series Stengel might otherwise have blown.
Stengel's opinions are not lightly regarded In the front of of-.
. of-. fice but when the hour of decision arrives he Is politely but
firmly reminded that he -was signed to manage the team, not
the entire organization.
Weiss Win Decide
This Is hot to suggest Webs and Stengel do not frequently
see eye to eye in such matters, and even less to imply the pres presence
ence presence of disaffection. The Yankee operation does not differ from
any other club. Major decisions are always made at the highest
Wei&s is determined that McDermott fits the club's vitch
ing needs, and Washington's demands are not deemed excessive,
the deal will be consummated, whether Stengel likes it or not.
Stengel's self-esteem has expanded in proportion to his sue
cess in the Stadium and he bruises more easily than in his Na
tionat Leagvt days when he couldn't buy his way out of the sec
ond division. Delusions, however, he can scarcely indulge.
With six pennants in seven years after endless frustration
as manager in Brooklyn and Eoston, Stengel surely needs no
one to remind him of the ereat importance of an on-the-ball
front office. If Weiss didn't make Stengel what he is today, who
did? Dutininger? ;
Fturth of 14 illustrated and In Instructive
structive Instructive articles written for NBA
Service and The Panama Amer Amer-.;
.; Amer-.; lean
By SYLVIA WENE
Match Game Champion
. Be comfortably relaxed Before
delivering the ball, feet slightly a'
The right-handed woman thniilH
have the left foot sliaht forward.
the left hand beneath the ball to
support its weight. The opposite,
ot course, holds for portsiders. Re.
member to let the non bowling
hand and arm support the .weight
oi tne bail.
, The thumb should be in the ball
at the 10 or 11 o'clock position
The fingers will just naturally slip
in right. i
' Don't rush the delivery. But
don't be one' of those gals who
poses for minutes on end and
holds up not only her own' team
but any other group scheduled to
follow on the alley.
In this year's National AU-Sttar
Tournament, they speeded up the
posers and found that it didn't
hurt scoring one bit.
Matches were finished pretty
much on schedule, which was a
break for everyone. i
to the ftul
Lexington. Ky. (NEA) War
Admiral, greatest racing son of
Man o 'War, has yet to produce
Samuel Friedman Inc.
Sain Smad "J"SJiM&
Five Solid Colors
Also in Vertical Strlpea
" r "All w ith "Simmy V Hat nd Label
Mad in th
In Paste! Colon and
the conventional color
In Dacron Wear-Wash
and no-preis construction
READY 8ylvla Wont's non non-bowllnr
bowllnr non-bowllnr hand and arm support
the weight of the ball.
SEE COLFINC AT ITS BEST!!
For those of you who can't attend;
SET YOUR RADIO DIAL TO THE SPOT WHERE
YOU'LL MEET ALL THE PLAYERS.
Panama's Only Full Time English Language Station
4 Jul i
Read slory on pago 8
Press May Be
Asked To Cut
AN INDEFENDEHT JW
A X '
I . M. M. A. i Av IK
II B f il I t I k I I I I I 1 I ft I II II till 1
elf) "(OUlllKJl CVlUllllc IL I i. (T)
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The chairman of a House in investigating
vestigating investigating subcommittee said
today he will ask the nations
big newspapers to save scarce
newsprint by voluntarily re restricting
stricting restricting advertising.
Rep. Arthur O. Klein (D-CfY.),
chairman of a subcommittee
looking into newsprint short
ges. said that unless more pa paper
per paper is found or saved many small
daily and weekly newspapers
may be forced out of business.
Asserting this would amount
Wcensorship," Klein told are-j
porter he plans to call publish publishers
ers publishers of large dallies before the
subcommittee and ask them to
cut down on newsprint used for
"Klein said that by large
newspapers he meant "the big ;
metropolitan dailies" in such
cities as New York, Chicago
and San Francisco.
Newsprint is the paper on
which newspapers are printed.
Th Commerce Department told
Klein's group Tuesday supplies
are- "dangerously low," It esti estimated
mated estimated U.S. newspapers now give
on average of 60 per cent of
their space to advertising and 40
per cent to news and editorials.
. Deputy Director Donald Shock
of the Commerce Department's
forest products division toiii the
suDcommlttee the government
h as received assurances from
nnbllshers associations and
newsorint producers they will
cooperate to keep small news
papers supplied with newsprint.
.; Klein said the publishers
could cut down on advertising
by either taking fewer ads or
raising their rates.
He said he is "certain these
publishers are public spirited
enough" to go along with his
proposal and "not so avid for
profit" they would refuse to cut
"In some of these newspapers
there is so much advertising that
you can't find any news. I don't
know how long people are going
to continue to buy such news newspapers."
papers." newspapers." Klein said he plans to ask
publishers whether the news
coverage of their newspapers has
'suffered because of
mrtlon of ads they print."
No date was set for calling the
publishers. Klein indicated they
'might be asked to appear later
this month or in February, i
"My opinion is that this prob problem
lem problem of newsprint shortages can
very easily be nanaiea oy me
ble- newsparjers themselves," he
,,"No one in this coon try
wants government allocations
or price controls."
The Senate Commerce Com Committee
mittee Committee announced it also will in investigate
vestigate investigate the newsprint situation
in an attempt to relieve Jhcr-
ages and high prices."-'-
. Chairman Warren G. Magnu Magnu-,so:i
,so:i Magnu-,so:i (D-Wash.). said he commit committee
tee committee wants to determine if it
would be possible to break the
"virtual monopoly" held by Ca Canada
nada Canada on newsprint by increasing
production in the United States.
"At present our newspapers
seem to be at the mercy of the
Canadians," Magnuson said.
March Draft Cells
For 16,000 Men
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12' (UP)
The Defense Department to today
day today issued a draft call for 1(5,000
men in March, 6,000 for the
Army and 10,000 for the Navy.
The Navy, which resumed
draft calls in November for the
first time since World War II,
also plans to draft 10,000 men
In April and 6,000 in May.
MNCESS AND ESCORT Great Britain's Princess Margaret
"5 at her smiling escort, Lord Plunkett, as they, attend the
'"r's Wells Theatre's 25th anniversary performance in Lon Lon-CiC
CiC Lon-CiC Ca tU rnr.ce.-3' left Is 'the LM.Coxi ruipps.'" '. 1 '""
"Let the people
Dulles Tells American
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles today rejected Russian and
Indian proposals for a moratorium
on H.-boob tests. He said a sure
disarmament plan must be found
before such tests can safely be
He also told is news conference
he believes the United States is
ahead of Russia in atomic and
hydrogen weapons, but added this
is a matter ot speculation.
Dulles made these other major
1. President Eisenhower and he
believe the east-west competition
over economic aid to undevelop undeveloped
ed undeveloped nations is a struggle in which
defeat could be "disastrous."
He said the American people
must wake up to the seriousness
of this race.
2. The United States would con
sider joining the anti-Communist
Baghdad alliance in the Middle
East if it would contribute to the
This country will withold furth further
er further consideration of arms aid to Is Israel
rael Israel until the United Nations Se Security
curity Security Council acts on the Isral Isral-Jordan
Jordan Isral-Jordan dispute.
3. Soviet Leader Nikita Khrush Khrushchev's
chev's Khrushchev's recent attack on Mr. Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower was further evidence
Capsule Of Deadly
MILFORD. Conn.. Jan. 12 (UP)
a capsule of deadly radioactive
cobalt which authones naa sougnt
frantically since it disappeared
from a construction project was
found todav in the automobile of
a worker. He did not realize that
the little; cylinder was lethal.
"I onlv wanted the piece of
strine attached to it." said Ben-
lamin Zawacki. 31. "Now that I
know what it is, 1 feet pretty ner
vous, but not sick.
He will undergo an examination
to determine if he has suffered
Zawacki found the capsule yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. It was dangling from a
strina which was tied to a pipe.
The cobalt was being used to take
X-ray picture of welds in pioini.
"I wanted the string to tie up
some cables," the electrician said.
Fails To Uncover
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP) -Chairman
Olin D. Johnston (D (D-S.C.)
S.C.) (D-S.C.) of the Senate Civil Service
Committee said today the Eisen
hower administration s ; security
program has failed to uncover
"one single Communist" in gov
He'said federal law makes it an
indictable offense for a commu
nist to draw a federal salry.
No indictments have been forth
coming, Johnston said,, and "they
haven t found a man since they
have taken over that hadnt al
ready been thrown out."
know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. THURSDAY, JANUARY 12, 1956
that Soviet rulers are sensitive to
problems of their "satellite" na nations.
tions. nations. v
Russia has formally proposed
the suspension of future H-bomb
Ike Would Have
If Red China Had
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12 (UP)
President Elsenhower was pre prepared
pared prepared to authorize use of tac tactical
tical tactical atomic weapons against
Red China if the Communists
had reopened the Korean war
or had intervened openly in the
Indochina war. 1
The President's decisions to
take such bold action were re reported
ported reported in a Life Magazine arti article
cle article based on an interview with
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles was quoted as saying
that the Elsenhower administra administration
tion administration had "walked to. the brink"
of war three times in its first
three years, had "looked it in
the face," and had taken "strong
action" which avoided war. r
The Interview-article combi combination,
nation, combination, expecttd to stir up con controversy,
troversy, controversy, brought no immediate
comment from Chairman Walter
F. George (D-Ga.) of the Senate
Foreign Affairs Committee and
other committee members. They
wanted to read the article first.
The t h r e e-near war crisis
listed by Dulles were the pos-
25 PC Mechanics
Twenty-five journeymen me mechanics
chanics mechanics this week completed a
special course in elements ot
thermodynamics and were pre presented
sented presented with certificates of pro proficiency
ficiency proficiency at the final class meet meeting
ing meeting held Wednesday nieht at
the Canal Zone Junior College
All but two of the eraduates
of the course were employes of
operating division of the Pan
ama Canal Co., with about half
being employes in the Locks Di
visions. One Navy employe and
one employe of the U. S. Army
Engineers at Corozal also com-i
pleted the course. i
Daniel PaoluccI, training; of officer
ficer officer of the Personnel Bureau.
presented the certificates to the
25 who satisfactorily completed
the course which consisted of
11 lectures'. The training course
was conducted by the staff of
the Canal Company's Appren Apprentice
tice Apprentice School. It was proposed by
the Industrial Training Commit Committee
tee Committee and was sponsored and or organized
ganized organized by Loval 811 of the In International
ternational International Association of Me Mechanists.
chanists. Mechanists. "w, picssinriii ot,
Local 811, accepted certificates
for participants who were un unable
able unable to attend because of the
uatun Locks overhaul.
, ,, J
The complete list of graduates
and the units in which they are
Locks Division: Frank A, An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, Norman C. Anderson, J.
M. Bateman, W. H. Brown, H. E.
Coleson, C. H. Crosby, R. A.
Dangle, O. E. Love, Ted A. Marti,
J. A. Russell, Joseph Young, and
J. M. Zelsman.
Industrial Division: J. P.Bau P.Bau-kalis
kalis P.Bau-kalis and T. A. Krzys.
Electrical Division: Joe Craw Crawford,
ford, Crawford, Alfred Hval, Donald C.
Kaan, and John F. Voss.
Dredging Division: S. T. Chur Churchill,
chill, Churchill, Jr.
Maintenance Division: Rich Richard
ard Richard Daniel, R. J. Risberg, and
Owen W. Smith.
sion: J. L. Myers.
U. S. Navy: W. E. Pullen.
Army Engineers: James
country is fle" Abraham Lincoln.
India's U. N. delegate, V. K.
Kriehna Menon, yesterday appeal appealed
ed appealed to the United States and Rus Russia
sia Russia to ban experimental blasts.
Menon's appeal came in t h e
face of congressional reports that
Made War Move
sible expansion of the Korean
war In 1953, possible retaliation
against Red China if it had en
tered the Indochina fight open
ly in 1954, and the early l95o
crisis with Red China over For
Salesm an Hurls Girl Frien d
In River; Calls It Suicide
NEW YORK. Jan. 12 (UP) A
boy friend of a missing 20-year-old
Pennsylvania girl told police
today that she committed suicide
with a carving knife on Chnstr
mas Eve because he refused to
marry her and that he threw her
weighted body into the Hudson
believe it is a homicide," said
Deputy Chief Inspector Edward
Byrnes. He refused to elaborate.
Police continued to Question
Thomas Daniels, 25, salesman for
a narness concern catering to so
ciety's horsey set, about the fate
oi Jacqueline Smith,, of Lebanon,
Pa., a striking, honey-blonde com commercial
mercial commercial artist. ; t ,.
Daniels was held in $25,000 bond.
A police launch began dragging
the river in the area where Da Daniels
niels Daniels said he tossed the girl's body.
Shortly afterward, a short, uniden
tified man, reportedly a hospital
worKer ana a mend of Daniels;
was taken in handcuffs to a West
End Ave. apartment from which
detectives removed cases of sur
. The man was also taken to the
scene of the draeeine ooerations.
Reporters speculated that he might
be suspected' by police of helping
uameis dispose oi we DOdy.
Byrnes revealed that the girl's
clothing had been found but would
not disclose where. He said thev
were being examined for traces of
It was learned that police had
discovered no sign of blood at
Daniel's apartment. Police also
searched apartments, incinerators
and other places for a body or
parts of one.
, A 13-state alarm had been broad broadcast
cast broadcast for Miss Smith, who had been
missing from her New York a
partment since Dec. 24.
The wife of the superintendent
oi tne Duiiding where Daniels
lived told a reporter she believed
that Miss Smith had been living
there. She said she had seen the
girl around the apartment almost
every day for the last three months
and that Miss ; Smith apparently
prepared lunch for Daniels every
day when he arrived home from
It was Daniels himself who had
gin's disappearance, police said.
He told them that a few davs after
ne disposed of her body he made
inquiries about her whereabouts at
JDotn her office and at th T.phn.
non, Pa.', home of her parents, Mr
and Mrs. Chester Smith.
Daniels insisted at first that h
'Persian Powerhouse' Keeps Owner
Jumping In Static-Ridden St. Louis
ST. LOUIS. Jan. 12 (UP) -The
atmosphere was chareed here tn.
day and things were really pop pop-Ping.
Ping. pop-Ping. It was the 40th day of the city's
unprecedented dry period and stat static
ic static electricity, a fairly infrequent
phenomenom under ordinary con conditions,
ditions, conditions, was on the rampage.
nousenoiaers witn heavy car
pets reported hair-raisine exneri-
Knros 'I luef luollr.rf .
r 4k j? """ u, w n
U the radiator was warm and I
got a jolt that set me back on mv
heels," one woman said.
Others reported their pets were
becoming walking storage batter batteries,
ies, batteries, with cats the worst offnders
"At my place," a man said,
"everybody gets out of the way
when -ttat" pcrsiaa pewcrfcouca
the United States Is planning to
test the bieeest H-bomb yet.
Dulles said this country so far
has not found any basis for sus
pension of nuclear tests.
He said the government consi
ders it imperative to stay in the
forefront of scientific knowledge
in this field until a safe disarma
ment system is found.
Dulles said this countrys' bomb
tests are designed to protect the
nation against any possible use of
such weapons by others.
FRIDAY, JANUARY 13
1:55 a.m. I 10:16 .m
4:29 p.m. V 10:31 p.m.
had no, knowledge about the girl's
disappearance. "I hate to think
about it," he said. He said he
was merely a friend and was plan
ning on marrying another girl,
He readily admitted that he was
the last person known to have seen
her.: He said Miss, Smith visited
him Christmas Eve, that he fell
asleep and awoke to find that she
Police questioned two girls who
snarea an apartment wun Miss
Smith, Pat Egan and Joyce Sewell
They said they seldom sw their
roommate. They said she told
them she could be reached at
telephone number, which turned
out to be Daniels'.
Upon further questioning, Dani
els eegan to change his story.
Daniels, formerly of Warren. Ohio.
said he and the girl were alone in
his bachelor apartment when their
conversation turned to marriage.
He said he left the room briefly
and when he returned he found
Miss Smith's body on the floor
with the knife plunged into her
Daniels said he wrapped the bo
dy in heavy wrapping paper and
put into a garment bag. He then
hailed a taxi, rode with his burden
beside him to Riverside dnve and
pretended to enter a building there,
As soon as the cab disaDDeared.
Daniels said, he dumped the bag
which he filled with rocks into the
The girl's father, an employe of
tne Bethlehem Steel Co., sobbed.
I knew it, I knew it all the time,
when he told the news. "I kept
after police to keep after him him-Daniels.
Daniels. him-Daniels. I felt he knew what hap happened.
pened. happened. I figured it was the river."
55 Panama 'Feeder'
Made Possible By
A total of 55 "feeder" road
projects will be undertaken by
the Panama government with
money borrowed from the World
Bank, Eugene Fallon, executive
director of roads, airports and
docks department of the Minis Ministry
try Ministry of Public Works, stated yes yesterday.
terday. yesterday. Fallon, whn Tina
efire by the local Soanish-lan-
walks across the rug. Sounds like
a hip cracking when she ruh a.
cross your legs. It feels almost
use u, too.
.The abundance of static electri electricity
city electricity also was causing trouble at
sweater counters in department
stores, v'- ,.
"Handling the sweaters, particu-
larlv thn """u'.fi" 2?
'.I' y1 yuiuuiuea iao-
nil, causes tne clerks to pick uo
electricity which is dirhaH 11
t metal counter edge or the cus-
. "Not only that," he said, "they
ucvuine bo aanesive they re hard
to fit. Even a loose sweater Is
ARTISTRY IN ICE The base of Niagara Fa lis NY is turned InM .v,u- i V
'Crazy, Mixed Up' Weather Plagues
Most States, Atlantic To Pacific
CHICAGO. Jan. 12 (UP)- There
was crazy, mixed-up weather ov over
er over most of the nation yesterday.
CTop-Klllinz cold lingered in Flo
rida, while warmth threatened to
cause fruit trees to bud prema prematurely
turely prematurely in the mountain. West.
A storm system off the East
Coast pushed sleet and rain into
the Midwest. A similar storm sys system
tem system off the West Coast produced
more rain there. 1
In the midst of all the precipita precipitation,
tion, precipitation, parts of the Southwest were
suffering from drought.
Abnormally high tides born of
the eastern storm battered the
Atlantic Coast, rolling over some
ooastal roads. Outer banks roads
were damaged by tides in North
Carolina nd four cottages ; were
destroyed and several others dam damaged
aged damaged in the Kitty Hawk area.
Pope Pius' Cough ?
May Prevent Speech
VATICAN CITY -.Jan. 12 (UP)
Pope Pius II' has a m I n o r
cough that may prevent him
from addressing a group of
Roman nobility at a special au audience
dience audience Saturady, Vatican sourc sources
es sources said today. However, they said
there was "absolutely ao cause
The Pope held a 40 -minute
general audience yesterday,
speaking to pilgrims' in six lan lan-guages.
guages. lan-guages. Rainicr-Kclly
LONDON, Jan. 12 (UP)
The Prince Rainier-Grace Kel Kelly
ly Kelly romance began to irk two
London newspaper columnists
Candidus, writing In t h e
tabloid Daily Sketch, said the
publicity it was getting was
giving him an increasingly
agonizing pain In the neck.",
Cassandra wrote In the Daily
Mirror that the romance was
"the most yawnful match for
many a year."
SAO. PAULO, Brazil, Jan. 12
(UP) Shooting gallery attend attendant
ant attendant Raimundo Faria, 25, was shot
ana seriously wounded today. Po
lice said an unidentified patron
mistook his head for a bullseye
World Bank Loan
guage press for alleged respon
sibility for bad conditions of
some Panama City roads, took
newsmen yesterday on a tour of
public works Installations con connected
nected connected with the construction
and repair of streets and roads.
Seventeen of the 55 projects
will be undertaken in the Prov Province'
ince' Province' of Panama, Fallon said.
These include roads to LHice,
from Capira to Cermefio, Chor Chor-rera
rera Chor-rera to Rio Las Guias, Pacora,
Rio Pacora to Chepo and others.
Fallon explained that the
Ministry of Public Works was
doing all that could be done
with the limited funds available
for street repair in Panama Citv.
The engineer recommended to
Panama by the World Bank
went on to say that the job of
maintaining good roads in and
around Panama Citv was a prob problem
lem problem of drainage rather than of
Fallon also added that the
travel n4 tar bein ured to re repair
pair repair holes In the streets are of
inferior qualltv and the system
being used was somewhat defi deficient.
cient. deficient. However,, he clarified that
funds for street renair were
provided bv the Panama eovern eovern-ment
ment eovern-ment and that some ff the mon money
ey money loaned by the World Bank
"an be used for anythln? else
The mayor of Devil Hill Nr
asked state civU defense aid in,
protecting cottages from the tides
The Chicago weather bureau, In
special advisory, described the
weather as "very unusual." with
no change in sight. Forecasters
said low pressure storm centers
have been hanging almost motion
less over the East and West Coasts
At the same time a high Pres
sure system of clear, dry weather
has remained stagnant over the
plains and the Rockies, contribu contributing
ting contributing to drought and balmy tem
Just what are the nrosnects of
mis mine DreaKine udv" the
weather bureau asked itself.
At present there is no indica
tion of any significant change for
tne next two days. Beyond that
remains to be seen."
IT'S A BOY! Despite the long curls and the doll, Zblgniew
Skalinski, three years old, is a boy, and he's very happy as he
arrives in New York aboard the U.S. Navy transport Gea. Lang Lang-fitt
fitt Lang-fitt with some 1.095 refugees. Zblgniew arrived with his parents
from Poland and they headed for Boston to take up residence.
inn ,ii I iui. ii i'
; .4 I
A USAMAIIC SI0:
' "! r h r
it i t k
matoes, beans, squash and other
crops in Dade County alone. Lou
. v. VJL IV
ses were estimated at $10,000,000.
Frost, was expected to be scat scattered
tered scattered as temperatures moderately
slightly, but it was still too chilly
on the Florida beaches for most
In Rocky Mountain states tem temperatures
peratures temperatures were averaging 20 to 25
degrees above normal in a week
that usually is the coldest of. the
Some farmers reported their
fruit trees were threatening to bud,
and feared this year's fruit crop
would be ruined if later cold nip nipped
ped nipped the buds. . r
The East Coast storm dropped
rain over a wide area of the Middle
Atlantic states, the Northeast and
lower Great Lakes region, with
some sleet and freezing rain in the
PRICES: J5 and AO
f)0 4:45 6:45 9:05 p.m
THAT GOES FAR EE Y CUD
TRIAL FOR L'UaDER!.
Old they plant
the pretty and
his side to :
help him win
' Of make
sure he lost'
of Ih Harpt'$ Priii Nov