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THE CITY OF THE
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PICTURED ABOVE are members of the Pararescue teams of the USAP s Air Rescue Service
participating, starting tomorrow, for five days for the coveted Don Fllckinger Trophy. Team
members have assembled from .Hawaii, Japan, California, Massachusetts,ewfoundland,fIorth
Africa, England, Alaska and, Germany. : The public is Invited to observe the Jumping to be heU-...
Monday, Tuesday and Friday at the Fort Clayton Golf Course and on Wednesday at Lake
Gamboa. All Jumping starts at 9 a.m. daily and will last until noon. cjJ USAF phoU)
Air Force Para rescue Tea ms To Hold Jump
Competitions Here; MeelOpen To Public
Pararescue tra'ns of the
USAF's Air Rescue Service have
arrived at Albrook. AFB from
their globe encircling units to
compete in the ARS' competi competitive
tive competitive jumping starting tomorrow
lor the most coveted a w a r d
given for pararescue Jumping
accuracy. Team members were
accompanied to the Canal Zone
by the 12 Air Rescue Group
Commanders, who are holding
thotr Annual World-Wide Con Conference
ference Conference concurrently with the
pararescue Jump competition.
The week of jumping, the big biggest
gest biggest yearly Pararescue meet,
starts on Monday at the Fort
Clayton Golf Course with all
teams taking part In open field
Jumping. On Tuesday, still al
Fort Clayton Golf Course, simu simulated
lated simulated mission jumping to pro provide
vide provide medical care for Injured
will be staged. Wednesday the
jumpers move to Lake Gamboa
for water Jumping. Then on Fri Friday
day Friday bacfc at Fort Clayton, de demonstration
monstration demonstration jumping will be
done by the team members, and
the presentation of the Don
Fllckinger Trophy will be made
to the winning team.- r
All jumping starts at 9 am.
. daily and will last until noon.
Viewing areas will be provided
for the public' at both the Fort
Clayton Golf Course and in the
Gun Club Area of the Gamboa
Golf Course. The public is In Invited,
vited, Invited, to witness all jumping,
which will be done from 11W0
ft. above the terrain,
pararescue team members,
also known as Paramedics, are
required to develop, their jump jumping
ing jumping skill and landing accuracy
in order to reach their patients
In the least time' possible. In
wooded areas, as in the water,
the difficulty in transversing a
Itecfos US Alter
3 Agnizing Yc:r$
TRAVIS AFB, Calif., Jan. 14
(UP), A Presbyterian mission missionary
ary missionary and his wife, recently releas released
ed released by the Chinese Communists
after spending five "agonizing"
years resisting attempts to make
them confess their church mis mission
sion mission was a spv frontt have arriv arrived
ed arrived In the United States.
Dr. and Mrs. Homer Bradshaw
were met by a small delegation
of fellow churchmen, including
the Rev. Archie Crouch, western
area secretary for the Presbyte Presbyterian
rian Presbyterian Hoard of Foreign Mission Mission-ar1""
ar1"" Mission-ar1"" n Ran FranrLsro.
"Thank Ood we're "home."
Bradshaw exclaimed as he and
h' wife left the Diane.
"v,y '"o? tPken in pn A'r
Force ambulance to the
of the Ch,rir pre nprm'ttd to
rit un. Both wprp too vT'"y
frprn 1 H-lr. IpnT fHirht srros.s the
Pacific to talk to reporters.
THE ABILITY to correctly time his jump from an aircraft and
then steer himself accurately to a determined target is ihe
factor which differentiates a pararescue man from other para
chutists. Pictured above is a Paramedic from the Air Rescue
Service who has successfully guided himself to the target (the
smoking barrel) despite the obstacles presented by trees. Pararescue-men
have been known to guide themselvs onto narrow
ldges on the sides of steep hills. (USAF Official Photo)
short distance may Use up time
thai would .mean the difference
between life and death; For this
reason all competition jumpers
must land within 100 feet of
the target area for the Jump to
score in the meet.
For the first time in public
demonstration, a newly develop developed
ed developed parachute designed especial especially
ly especially for this type of jumping will
be used. Better steerability dur
ing descent is the main advan-j
tage of the new chute over tne
type presently used.
The Commanders Conference
to be held at Albrook Air Force
Base Is being posted by the1 1st
Air Rescue Group located at Al Albrook
brook Albrook Air, Force Base; the 4th
Rescue Group at Hamilton Air
Force Base, California; the 5th
Rescue Group at Westover Air
Force Base, Massachusetts and
Headquarters Air Rescue Service
at Orlando, Florida.
The other groups to be rcpre-
Gives Awsy Ca
JACKSON, Tenn., Jan. 14
(UP) Service station operator
K. C. Hankins said today a tour tourist,
ist, tourist, from New York was so di.s di.s-meted
meted di.s-meted with his automobile when
.ie got this far on a return trip;
from cailiornia tnat ne gave if
The tourist, D. E. Tata, told
him "just help us get ourelothei'
on the bus and you can have
the car." Hankins said.
Hankins spent $5 on the IJHsithose who auam passing
model car and "she's
sented at the conference are
located, In Hawaii, Japan, New Newfoundland.
foundland. Newfoundland. North Africa, Neva Nevada,
da, Nevada, England, Alaska and Ger
Scheduled to make presenta
tions at the Conference are Gov Governor
ernor Governor of the Canal Zone, John
S. Seybold, Lt. Gen. Jo.veph
Smith, Commander of the- Mili Military
tary Military Air Transport Service, Ma.
General Reuben C. Hood, Com Commander
mander Commander Caribbean Air Com
mand, Brigadier General Tho
mas J. DuBose, Commander Air
Rescue Service and Will Price,
United States Counsel to Pan Panama.
Glasses To Start
Beginning Jan. 21 in Los RIos,
bicycle safety instruction courses
will be conducted bv the Canal
Zone Police each Saturday morn
ing at o'ciock for Pacific Side
Plans are to progress to Diablo
Heights on January 28, and to Bal-
Doa on te&ruary 4.
Interested residents of A n c o n
are requested to attend the Balboa
fAny child over seven years old
invited to attend. Gratifying re
sults have been obtained from pre-
flllfilia ,inc.Caa Tinlina wnrn,n,l nA
both parents and children have
evidenced keen interest in the in
strucction. The question of bicycle
safety classes was raised at a re-v
cent Pacific Civic Council meet
ine. ' V
Diplomas will be presented
ion the ciurses.
fJie people know the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 13, 1956
LONDON, Jan. 14 (UP) The
leader of Cyprus' Nationalists
said today he wants to end all
violence in the troubled island
whether It comes from Greeks
In an exclusive Interview with
the London Daily Sketch, black
bearded Archbishop Makarios,
leader Of the Greek Orthodox
Church on the island and of the
Enosis Union with Greece
movement, said that he de denounced
nounced denounced violence In any shape
or form. .
It was the first time the Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop had come out firmly, a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the violence which has
rocked this island during the
past year. He made his state statement
ment statement in response to a. question
from Sketch reporter .Michael
Stewart, who asked:
"Now that the British gov government
ernment government has agreed that Cy Cypriote
priote Cypriote decide their own destiny
please go further than your pre previous
vious previous statements that you dis dislike
like dislike violence but you dislike the
British administration even
Meanwhile Britain ordered a
second group of iroop reinforce reinforcements
ments reinforcements to Cyprus to form an air airborne
borne airborne emergency force that can
act swiftly in event of any new
Middle East disorders.
The War Office announced It
was sending a battalion of light
infantry to its key Middle East
base to join two Dauanons oi
paratroopers already arriving
there bv airlift from Britam.
The move raises to 2,000 the
number of new troops ordered
to Cyprus this week "in view
of the disturbed conditions In
th Middle East.".
Informed sources said there
reinforcements will form a mo
bile emergency "fire brigade'
that can fly to any trouble spot
on request of local governments
or receipt of "police action" or
ders from the united Nations.
Cyprus, Britain's Mediterra Mediterranean
nean Mediterranean troop staging area, Is with
9 Witnesses Give
Evince In $3,6C0
The $3,600 "dog-bite 'damage
suit filed by a Canal Zone police policeman's
man's policeman's young son will be acted
upon on Jan. 18. I
A total of five witnesses appear appeared
ed appeared in U. S. District Court "at Ancon
to render testimony in the case
which involved Dennis M- Tom Tom-ford,
ford, Tom-ford, age. eight, against John C.
Thompson, employed by the Canal
Company Aids to Navigation di division.
vision. division. ,. ,
Thompson's English bulldog re reportedly
portedly reportedly attacked and bit the po policeman's
liceman's policeman's son two years ago, de delaying
laying delaying I proposed trip to the
States which the Tomfords were
scheduled to make. j. ...
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe told the
court yesterday he would render
his decision on Jan. 18. ,
Vesl Germans Free
Released By Russia
HERLESHAUSEN, Germ a n y,
Jan. 14 (UP). Russia sent home
rthe first German -major wi
criminals" from soviet
camps under heavy guard today
and West Germany promptly an announced
nounced announced they would be freed. f
Communist East Germany
clapped its share of the "major"
war criminals in prison.
Some 60 .Red army troops
guarded the sealed trains which
brought- the Germans to this
east-west German border crossr
ing station today. sj
West German authorities said
repatriated Germans, branded as
"major war criminals" by Soviet
courts, would be granted tem temporary
porary temporary papers and permitted to
go to their homes. But the offi officials
cials officials reserved the right to recall
them to trial when their records
arrived from the Soviet Union.
Some 26 German prisoners re released
leased released by Russia were imprison imprisoned
ed imprisoned on their arrival in East Ger-rnany
country u ae' Abraham Uncolru
in two hours flying time from
any Middle East capital.
JUipiomatic quarters here sa d
Britain was acting In its role as
one oi tne signers of the 1950
Big Three declaration that guar
antees the Palestine borders.
Britain also Is committed to
mutual defense of the Baghdad
pact nations as wen as of Jor Jordan,
dan, Jordan, whose government can
summon British aid in a crisis.
Assignment of the mobile u u-hits
hits u-hits brought the British
strength on Cyprus to an esti estimated
mated estimated 16,000 troops Including
Most of the forces of Cyprus
are tied up in combatting na nationalist
tionalist nationalist terrorism. But the War
Office has specified the new
troops were beine sent hecan.?p
of the general Middle East ten tension.
sion. tension. '. :
Raises For Local
Rafe Vorkers Asked
The need for a eost-of-living in increase
crease increase for local-rate workers was
discussed yesterday between Re Representatives
presentatives Representatives of Local 900 AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO and Governor Seybold. ;
Labor reDresentatvps whn mM
in the board room of the Adminis
tration Building yesterday pre presented
sented presented arguments justifying the
need for what they termed a. "long
overdue" across-the board In
crease for local rate workers.
An announcement concerning the
conference, released by the CIO
today indicated the "continuing
and sympathetic concern" of Gov Governor
ernor Governor Seybold for the problems
posed by local rate workers. The
union representatives added that
they received the Governor's pro promise
mise promise to present the problems be before
fore before the Board of Directors of the
Panama Canal Co. during their
meetings next week.
Besides the Governor, personnel
director E. A. Doolan was present
for the Administration The de'e de'e-gation
gation de'e-gation from lural 800 included E
A. Gaskin, Frank Thompson, Re Reginald
ginald Reginald Callendcr and George Rowland.
New Study Of ReturnMJCorean POWs
Shows Red Brainwashing
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHINGTON (NEA) The
Chinese Reds either used bad
soap trying to brainwash Amer American
ican American prisoners of war or it was
the wrong bundle for their poli political
tical political laundry.
Extensive, periodic checks
have quietly been made on more
than 500 former Korean POWs
still in uniform who were re reported
ported reported to have absorbed some
part of the Red propaganda line
while they were captives.
Results reveal that if the
brain-washing did have some
temporary effect, It hag now all
but vanished.--- w
Details of the study are top
secret. Eut the findings are
publicly confirmed by the ap apparent
parent apparent failure of Red brain brainwashing
washing brainwashing on the 21 American
turncoats who refused to return
to the UJS.
Of the 21, four have left China
to return to the UJS. Reliable
reports indicate that the 13 still
left also want to return. One
has died- v-r-
Careful lnerrogatlons of the
4.428 POWs turned up reports
on 865 of them whose conduct,
as a result of brainwashing dur during
ing during captivity, was considered
Of that number no punish
ment was ordered for 373. Nine
have been convicted by courts courts-martial.
martial. courts-martial. Cases are either pend pending
ing pending against the others or they
have already been disciplined.
The big question was whether
the mental sores of brainwash brainwashing
ing brainwashing would fester into a more
serious trouble, remain chronic
. Now It is apparent that they
Panama wholesale dealers re reported
ported reported yesterday that rubber
stamps and government seals for
use on tax-cut liquor to be soia
to Canal Zone agencies and gov government
ernment government employes are now in
The impressions made by the
rubber stamps will read "Para la
Zona del Canal" and, along with
the seal, will be used on every
bottle of liquor destined for sale
to the Canal Zone.
The wholesalers said the only
impediment to the sale of im
ported liquor t Individual Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone employes was the lack
of a Canal Zone list of the offi officials
cials officials empowered to sign the free
entry permits which Panama
Canal and other government
employes will need for their
packaged liquor purchases in
Military establishments on the
Canal Zpne reportedly have been
buying tax-reduced liquor from
a few small Panama wholesal wholesalers
ers wholesalers for some time. However, all
liquor purchases made by the
military since the tax-cutting
decree-law was signed last No November
vember November have included the full
tax with a promise that they
would be reimbursed as soon as
all provisions of1 the decree had
been implemented. ;
Yesterday, Panama again put
it up to Canal Zone officials to
issue free-entry permits for eov eov-ernment
ernment eov-ernment employes to purchase
tax-cut liquor in Panama. ;
vesterday. a United Press dis
patch -reported, that the United
States had sent Panama a note
stating it was dissatisfied with
the provisions of the decree-law
as an implementation oi tne tax tax-discount
discount tax-discount article in the "Memor "Memorandum
andum "Memorandum of Understandings" an ancillary
cillary ancillary to the treaty proclaimed
Cops Find Stolen
Car, Mislay Owner
SYDNEY. Australia, Jari. 14
(UP) Police disclosed today
they have recovered an automo automobile
bile automobile stolen 16 years ago. But the
owner of the car Is missing now.
Police said the car was stolen
in 1928 and had changed hands
12 times since then. Authorities
lost track of the rightftnwrtfrrtJspied the magazine's report
have healed almost completely
at least among the men' still
in service. No check has been
inside of the men discharged.
This does not mean that cases
Of POW offenses pending against
more than 100 men will not be
prosecuted, an Army spokesman
claims. Ana tne cnecK-up pro program
gram program will be continued, although
on a smaller scale.
Former POWs will continue to
be questioned by intelligence
officers. And other means of
detrminlne possible lasting" ef
CHINESE LAUNDRY, BRAINWASHING DEPT.: Some of the 21 American POWs Ho fu.ti
repatriation posed for this photo while they were Red guests in PJn-nce n-
.nme home, and findines show the Communist brainwashing doesn t have a la.tin euca.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UP) The White Houss
refused to comment today on a demand by Sen. Hubert
H. Humphrey (D-Minn.) that President Eisenhower say if
he agrees with Secretary of State John Foster Dulles'
"Brink Of War" foreign policy. V
Presidential Press Secretary James C. nagerty said
there would be "no comment
of the broiling dispute over
Humphrey, in his third
today accused the administration of conducting "News
Stand diplomacy" and misleading Congress. He said state statements
ments statements attributed to Dulles in the magazine interview, did
not jibe with information the Secretary gave Congress qnd
it would be beneficial it the
version without having to
Dulles has confirmed the "sub-!
stance" of the interview and
shrugged off attacks from both
home and abroad.
Despite emphatic denials by
the British Foreign Office, au
thoritative sources said that
Dulles is convinced that Britain
backtracked on an Allied under-
standin(r to flehfc if necessary to
halt the Communists in Indochi-
Sen. Humnhrey has demnnaen
President Eisenhower "tell the
American people if he agrees"
with Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles' "brink of war,"
foreign policy. '. -
Humphrey, a member of the
Senate Foreign Relations Com Committee,,
mittee,, Committee,, called on Mr. Etsenhow.
er to read the controversial
masazlne interview in which
Dulles said the United States
has averted war ihree times by
gotn? to its brink. -,
."Taken literally, the articleln
effect expounds a new basis for
American foreign policy," Hum Humphrey
phrey Humphrey said in a statement last
nicht. -": ": V---
"Mr. Dulles' 'art' of getting to
the verse of war comes precari
ously close to rejecting the tra traditional
ditional traditional American conviction
that we must not strike the first
Diplomatic quarters In London
fects of brainwashing will be
But the original fear of the
results of brainwashings by the
Reds is now gone. This fact
could be behind the recent move
of the Air Force to relax the
curriculum of the mis -named
"torture school" it runs at Stead
Air Force Base In Nevada,
' Purpose of the school is to
toughen and prepare Air Force
crews for possible capture or
crashing in remote areas. Mem Members
bers Members of classes took part in mock
interrogations. Now, however,
whatsoever" on any aspect
the Life Magazine interview
' ;.. : '."
statement in as many days,
legislators got the correct
suDscnoe ro Lire Magazine.
which quoted Dulles as saying he
proposed, that Britain' and the
United States intervene in the
Indochinese war at the time of
Dien Blen Phu but the British,
British newspapers sharply
condemned Dulles for the iftaa.
azine statement Thursday. Mos Moscow
cow Moscow radio said today that sel
dom have the British papers
shown- suh ""nlmlt v."
wruien .ooasia t cuxuit- m rt
over 'four million. wei rJiH w
yesterday with yet more criti criticism
cism criticism of the U. S. secretary of
In ah editorial The Mirror said
thafc'the whole world has been
shocked by'' these outrageous
statements" and that Dulles
"blundering boasts falsify his.
"The truth is," The Mirror
said, "that on this April week weekend
end weekend In 1954 the world was In
deed on the brink of war. It
was not saved by Dulles. It was
saved by (British Prime Mlnis Mlnis-ter
ter Mlnis-ter Eden.
"Eden turned down flat any
Idea that Britain would Join In
military action against the Com
munist forces in indocnma. in
this wise decision he was sup supported
ported supported bv Sir Winston Ohurch-
111, then Prime Minister."
there will only be demonstra demonstrations
tions demonstrations and no student participa participation.
tion. participation. Army and Air Force psychia psychiatrists
trists psychiatrists who have been studying
the effects of brainwashing now
believe that the technique is
Just a crude, temporary mental
conditioning process. It is an
attempt to break down old at at-atitudes
atitudes at-atitudes in a man with an en environment
vironment environment of intense physical
and mental discomfort.
But as soon as the condition condition-(Continued
(Continued condition-(Continued on Page 10)
like a top," he said.
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U,U0 Lonceii Under The Sw, Concert (Jodu In. $ Concert Under Th Sutl Concert Under Th. .. Concert Under Th Sun ,l;e
II1 .'' ' IMS
.... I ii I" M i I ii I i I III.
' .. 1 "-" 1 "-
It 4 t it I m H m H;4S
12 W Smn m 9 Sitn Oft ',;,!, Off Sin OH in Off t Of At lifl AM ,."
frodurrd tlillrtlt Bf HOQ.
All otiict muiictl piogjimi kt MfX. rbcteun.)
vnim oihcivnt tnciirircd h
fcijonsorro oionnrnt re Ijsitd in ctpt
IXPLAJMATION OF SYMBOLS AND ABBREVIATIONS
k. ... ..
4HC. Britith Brntdnisiint Corporatlo
NbC: Nmonil Stttr Council
t: I Hutu vouim
HOP: tadiodilhnion Frinnls.
UN IS Rojil Norwtjitn Ini Scrrle.
I ISA- II S Aran
UkAFi U.k. Au Potto
ITSTD- D.l. Trifior Drntwn
VA: Vttertni Admtmien -VtiA
VAir tt Amtrioj
URULi Utrldwid. Brotrfourinf Srues
VILUANS, VAGABONDS A'D VEGETARIANS, I was
mesmerizing the malt in Rolando's Hideaway the other
day, when it sprang to mind that there is far too much
meat eating going on in this world.
Carrots are the things we should eat more of. Cress
should be in boom demand. Of celery there cannot be a
sufficiency. These dietary notions came to me upon re receipt
ceipt receipt of instructions to make off towards the Acua Indian
country in Ecuador. The purpose of the trip was to re report
port report on current events in the area. This I should be doin
about the time you get to reading this.
Among those whom I loath most fondly there have
been observations of a carnivorous nature, for which I ;
vouchsafe no thanks.
That one about how well I would look on a batea, for
instance, with an apple set in my mouth.
Fretted a bit at first about the transport problem
down to this remote area. Red's cab was not quite the
thing. Is it ever? But in this case there was a diplomatic
need to draw a distinction between shrunken heads, as
in the Indian country, and flattened heads, as in having
them hammered against the roof of Red's cab at it gam gambols
bols gambols like a mountain goat about the quarries and tarns
that combine in such profusion to form Panama's roads.'
Thinking about roads then brought to the forefront
of my attention the only character I know to have taken
the leap from Afghanistan to Aguadulce virtually in one
Jump. I am not going to stick my neck out so far as to
say this talented technician is the only man ever to have
leit tne can or Aguaauice while, or shortly after, capering
round the crags of Kabul.
There's no telling just where people will come from
to Aguadulce. Some from Nata, some from Chitre, some
from Santiago, and some from the Khyber pass and points
north.': : ..v.;
I want therefore to say, in all fairness, that Agua-
dulce is one of the most cosmopolitan towns you'll find
between Las.Tablas and Penonome, with the possible ex exceptions
ceptions exceptions of Chitre, Nata and Divisa. So it's no surprise
that there should be a man there from Afghanistan. And,
by the way, what's Sherpa Tensing doing these days?
This leader of the cultural interchange between Af Afghanistan
ghanistan Afghanistan and Aguadulce is Brooklyn's Clifford A. Meyer,'
rock, quarry and dynamite expert In the team which,
under Eugene Fallon, is charged with bringing Panama's
roading system up to standards suitable for use by wheel wheeled
ed wheeled vehicles. ::" V; ':.. ';
Neither Fallon nor Meyer have said so publicly, but
it us understood that most criticism of their work comes
from the wheeled vehicle school of thought.
Not a chiding syllable has been heard from John
Mann, who came down from Mexico with beard and a
burro, and yesterday figured to strike out alone with
neither from Chepo across the' hills to the San Bias, and
on down the coast to Colombia. .
Whether or not he will have any later observations
for Fallon and Meyers on the state of the roads in the.
San Bias area is a matter for the future.
Reason I dragged Cliff Meyer into this thing is to
show how much quiet goodwill andTionest efforts to pro promote
mote promote understanding go on in this world.
' We hear a whole heap of stuff about how the United
Nations send experts here, there and everywhere. Drew
Pearson is floating balloons over the. Iron Curtain, filled :
with impersonal messages of goodwill and encouragement
to whoever might pick them up.
Connecticut or Massachusetts or some such territory
got hit in the eye by Hurricane Diane, and who should
rush publicly in with offers of some flood relief cash but
the brilliant guiding light of all that is democratic and
progressive in the Caribbean, Rafael Trujillo.
That's the. fellow who's having the competition with
Tacho Somoza as to whether Tacho can get the word So So-moza
moza So-moza more thickly to the square Inch on maps, of Nica Nicaragua
ragua Nicaragua than the word Trujillo encrusts the map of the
Quite a contest this, and I do not know why it did
not rate., closer to the Nashua-Swaps match race as, the
sporting event of 1955. -
But anyway, while these noble deeds are being bruit bruited
ed bruited about by high paid press agents, here is Cliff Meyers in
the status of a personal link between Afghanistan and
Aguadulce, and I think world fellowship is indubitably
the better for it.
Now remains only the problem of getting someone'
from say Madagascar to base himself on Santa Clara, and
someone from Dahomey to settle down for a stint in Be Be-Juco,
Juco, Be-Juco, and this person-to-person world understanding world
be sparking like a. house on fire. .
To anyone who may want a pen pal in Ruandi-Urun-di
the facilities of this column are gladly opened, to the
extent of telling him to quit goldbricking and write his
own foolish plea. I'll have no part of secretarial work.
, I had been thinking these noble thoughts for some sometime,
time, sometime, suffused in a smarmy glow of appreciation of my
own efforts for world understanding, when it occurred to
me that perhaps there was a little less direct understand understanding
ing understanding than could be desired between residents of the Isth-
mus 01 ranama, on me one nana, ana residents oi ine
a i ii t J ii. ii
Auca Indian territory oi acuaaor, on me omen :
Charley the chef came by, joked my flanks in ap appraising
praising appraising fashion, and chirped "What's cooking?"
- Thpv rpstred me to consciousness iust in time to
catch the plane in which I am writing this, throwing
each page out the window as it is completed, to be rush rushed
ed rushed by fleet-footed Indian runner back through the jungle
trails to our composing room, ;
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT for this week stems"
naturally enough from the current political situation in
Panama, wmcn as i ien town siooa ai rresiaenuai can candidate
didate candidate Ernestito de la Guardia 79, President Dicky Arias
an obvious omen, provided one was prepared to over overlook
look overlook the blatant interference in the domestic affairs of a
sovereign nation perpetrated by Art Wall, with 67 for the
first round of the Panama Open.
.......... v .- ' o
r. stNMY am: hi can
warely A Pleasant Hobby
ShDV On Tha Rcsd'
iGambler Who Slow Wife In Bed
With Bartender Gets 25 Years
MADISON. Wis. (VP)
I There's more to being a museum
jk .- 'mrpcmr man Kppmna vuur muw tiamu pr jamt'.s i,f cc 11
rmrrn M'P The home unit. It will encircle the slcepericascs dusted. At least "that's true; sentenced to 25 to 30 years in prosecuted
of tomorrow will have kitchens and keep mm comiortuiy wi,u you re me neaa man in mu-j prison jor siayum nis muuuc
seum sucn as uie nunnum uu -iniif wuen lie iuuuu iKt m ucu
hpr rutins will be strictly a'no mauer wnai me uuimw
hobbv. and beds that need never; pcrature, he said
PATERSON. N.J.. Jan. 14 (UP W the family shouted at Deputy
Gambler James Ceree has been Atty, Gen. Philip Mylod, who
tne ca.se jou iuo:
to be ashamed of
tn h maHp
That's the glowing future for
Mrs. Homemaker pictured by Jay
Doblin, director of the Illinois In Institute
stitute Institute of Technology's design de department.
Doblin told the Illinois Tech
Wnmn' riiih that the large kit
chen eouipped with many appli
ances will be obsolete within 10
years. He said
The bed would fold away auto automatically
matically automatically and be sterile cleaned
when not in use, he said. ;
tnriral Snriptv's Historvmobile.
Albert Avplbank. 4-vear-old Uni
versity of Wisconsin graduate, said
with a bartender. Screams of
protest from his relatives turn
ed the courtroom Into sucn bed
NEW YORK (UP) Turkey
Hivin ucp no the last bits of the
ir.thnUhnliriav turkev and hebs brine the
Jrf- neL,sa?r.: "..,.,Hcc:h.,rf.pf hark to normal after. the
wnirn rnauie airline 8icwiu.sj.j .
STEok '"meals for60people in
than 10 minutes will De irannisieu
his job combines truck driving.) jam he couldn't hear the sen
floor sweeDine. lecturing and night
watchman's duties. But he likes
it, and, if he has his way, he U
take the big Histovry mobile out of
tnraee npxt vear for its third an
nual April to November tour of
ThK Historvmobile is a familiar
sight on Wisconsin highways after
In mivfnm hnmp
IU IIIVUVIII ...........
"Soon we will have compact Ta-dio-frequency
cooking units in our
homes." he said. we wui piw
in half and arrange pieces of
cooked broccoli on top. Cover wun
a rich cream sauce to which you
sHHpH ruhed turkev and grat-
Homes,- ne sa.a. 7- Puce the "sand-
&K borrow JJt 53
have a radio-frequency heating 'lunch main course.
Long-Term Foreign Aid Commitments
May Weaken US Bi-Partisan Policy
WASHINGTON Jan 14 UP H it keeps its aid requests to
Walter F. George warned to
day that the adminisirawu
weaken bi-partisanship .tn for foreign
eign foreign policy If it insists on long long-term
term long-term U.S. foreign and commit-
mThe" veteran Georgia Demo Democrat,
crat, Democrat, chairman of the Senate
Foreign Relations Committee,
ki. ..aminir to newsmen
after a 90-minute lunch meet meeting
ing meeting with Reeretarv of Stale
John Foster Dulles.
hn has come out a
int President Eisenhower s
request for power to make longer-term
aid promises, ald M
"far more lmponani w
..h.i matter than X0
f nrre an issue of long-term com
He aded that the administra administration
tion administration would be "far more certain
to maintain a really healthy,
constant bi-partisan program
Secrets 01 Pacific
Fish Under Study
STANFORD, Calif. (UP) -Edible
creatures- of the deep, be-
Stanford University new t0cean
research laboratory is out to get
y0." E. Sette, director of the unit
S W b : crack
he mystery o "fluctuating fish
!n..m?:I:y; ,k. Pacific Ocean.
nave experienced either feast or
famine in their catches as certain
kinds of fish disappear for appar
ently no reason at
"mm.. i,.,ntinns have been
. j i urav xaid Sette
.'hut no one has come up with
ine Diaiiiuw ,
iu kacin pnnrent Deninu
expiamea uoo.v ',u
his planned program of fish-shift
"water and air are both fluids.
Both obey the same natujaliaws;
are even driven by
&"SrtT"H we can discover
any connection between he pres presence
ence presence of fish and the climate of
.t- nd water, we
may be able to predict where to
1 ,.u.-.4.'. staff of six will
t,u.,y itself with collect data or
this and louowms i"u",v"."; ;
weather stations, oceanograph.c
labs and other fish research sod
wn.. ci..rnj inh workers antic
h in their fish-f Hiding
, efforts from the more than a dozen
floating oceanography stations set
,a ranartian governments, ine
western Pacific area will be cov cov-...
... cov-... a ;nrnrmgtinn.wise bv researcn
vessels patroling under -. the aus-
lices of tne unuea aiatcs, t
apan and Australia.
George scotred at any sug suggestion
gestion suggestion that this country
should try to outbid Russia In
ladling out economic aid to
underdeveloped nations of A A-sia
sia A-sia and Africa. V -"I
can't see the advantage In
putting up a neon sign a mile
hip-h savins, '"we cot It, come
irnii oet. it he declared. He
voiced doubt of Russia's ability
to keep its promises of big aid
rn Asians and Africans.
nniipt Invited George to
lunch in an apparent move to
imn nut ornwino' difierences be-
tween tne aamniusirauim niu
Democrats who normally back it
nn fnrpicrn lsslPS.
' i ,.i
George said foreign am oia
not figure prominently in the
talk. He said he still believes
the U.S. aid program should
be kept ''entirely flexible" both
"as to what countries get aid
and the amounts."
This pnnt.rnst.il with the Pres
ident's reauest In his state of
the Union message for "limit
ed' authority to mane iuk iuk-aid
aid iuk-aid commitments to bol
ster friendly nations.
While Mr. Elsenhower aid not
elaborate, the administration
Kopn tVilntlnr in lterms of a 10-
va economic aid oroeram to
taling some $1,000(000,000 to be
spent at a. rate oi aDOUt iuu,
nnn nnn n vear . nis wouiu hi
increase in yearly
amounts of economic aid, wHich
George also opposes.
traveled more than 10,000 miles,
haH a nnartpr of a million visitors
and stopped in all but two of the
state's 71 counties.
' The "museum on wheels" is a
tnpriallv-huilt hnuse-tvrie trailer
fitted out with display cases for
Historical exnious. Along wun us
pickup truck, the -entire unit meas measures
ures measures 59 feet.
Axelbank, who took over opera operation
tion operation of the History mobile in Sep-
1 nrr f i I I I
i (Mil i)er, iaaa, auer n iiiau ueun
under the directorship of Mr, and
Mrs. Jack Winn lor nearly two
years, had a special type of prob;
lpm when he cot the iob.'
Althnnph he hart been .driving
I a car for some time, he had never
been behind tne wneei ot a vuck.
On ton of that, he had only one
week pnrt to nractice with the His
tory mobile before takmg. it out, on
the open road
"You niieht tn be ashamed of
yourself," a woman Sitting with
the C.ercn family shouted as
Judse Donald C. Colleeter start
ed his pronouncement.
Other crimes of "oh. no.' 'and
"he didn't do it" produced such
a din that the 32-year-old Cerce
had to ask Colleeter to repeat
the sentence and when he -did.
Cerce snapped sarcastically:
"Thank vou very mucn.
Then the one-time bookie
wheeled around id face the
courtroom and said in a loud
tone. want everyone to know
I didn't do It."
. The woman whose screams
stood nut ahove the rest iumoed
t het feet "at this point and a a-cain
cain a-cain shouted at the ludee. "you
ought to be ashamed of your
self." :. :
Another woman slttlns: with
The DroLestins Cerce was hus
tled Into an elevator and taken
to the basement where his coun counsel,
sel, counsel, Anthony Calandra, quieted
Cerce shot his wife. Roberta.
last July 28 after finding her in
bed with Mario Moreschl. a New
Police found the body slump-
ed on the back steps of the
Moreschl said he fled nude
from the house and returned
later for his clothes and car
keys. He was a key state witness
at Cerce's trial and was later
charged with adultery.
He was cautious in the extreme
on the first trip making only
84 miles the first five hours. But
after he realized "that the drivers
behind me were more worried
about me than I was about them
he relaxed and tooled the unit
a Inn? as fast as 35 miles an hour
He quickly learned to turn wide,
to be sure he didn t cup a teie
nhnne no e or hcht Dost. While
in Sheboygan, he was jn danger
nf rlinnin? off reflectors on a safe
ty island in the street, but a helpful
policeman finally removed tne re-i
flectors so he could get Dy.
The wide, sweeping turn habit
stuck with AxeJbank he still
does it in his private car, to the
consternation of motorists behind
A typical day on the job was
13 to 14 hours, he said, counting
goping to the day's exhibition
nnt vivinff short talks to visitors
about the displays and cleaning
up afterward, rne cusioaiai pan
of the work was done in bed
there is a small apartment in the
rpui nf the hiice trailer.
The job did cut down on tne
director's social activities, bul he
found time for one date while on
the road. Fortunately the girl had
Knt mim iHT
li vi tt a v
"It would have been somewhat
awkward to call for a date in a
tnirir with a U-fnol trailer tag
ging along behind," Axelbank said,
Hard On Budget
CHAMPAIGN. 111. (UP)
Ready-to-serve frozen foods are
pasv tn rank:' hut sometimes hard
on the budget compared with kit
"Mra T.lenna T.amkln. University
of Illinois home economist, said a
study showed that a home-made
apple pie costs about 44 cents A
frnTpn nn costs about 69 cents.
Texture and appearance often fail
to meet good quality sianaarns,
too, she said. She said that the
best use of commercially frozen
foods is as "emergency dishes and
to add variety to the menu.
Woman Had To Wait
66 Years For Loot
MUSKEGON, Mich. (UP) "-
Mrs. L. A. Purchis of Petoskey
waited 66 years before asking for
her share of a liny estate left by
her grandmother, who died in
Probate Judge Harry Geoghan
said he received a letter from
Mrs. Purchis, who is now in her
70's, asking for her quarter snare
of an estate of $286.07 left by
Mrs. Lotla Twiss.
r.onotun sairl he found records
for the four grandchildren who
were heirs to the estate but there
was no record of distribution be
The judge said guardians were
annnintpd in Oceana and Emmet
Counties, and he wrote Mrs. Pur
chis suggesting she check records
in the two counties to determine
if distribution of the estate ever
Lily Lcs3S Psnls
In Sfaro Accident
' CUSHING. Okla.. Jan. 14 (UP
The vicl im of an unusual acci accident
dent accident shall remain anonymous
DOlice.said todav. Decauye sne
kent her head while losing her
intimate apparel in a noisy and
The lady had lust entered a
local department store when
omethlne underneath snapped.
She looked down to find her
fllmsv underwear around her
She made a heroic effort to
restore order, witnesses report
ed, and pot her leet tangled uo
in the undergarment. She fell,
DluninB throueh a Dlate glass
window. A doctor who examined
the victim said she was not hurt,
An officer Quoted her as de de-rlinin!
rlinin! de-rlinin! to sive her name with
the comment: "I mav have lost
my pants but not mv head."
The regular annual meeting of-the stock stockholder
holder stockholder J of THE PANAMA AMERICAN
PRESS, INC., Mill he held at the offices
of the company, No. 57 "IP Street, Pan Panama
ama Panama City, Republic of Panama at 2:00 ;
MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1936
In Hinh Style
NEW YORK (UP) The
ehpanpr pnt if hppf pan hp tnrnpd
into de luxe dishes. Spanish steak
is an example, it uses the less
exnensiv tut of flank steak.
Cut 1H pounds of flank into 4
nieces. Pound to tenderize the
tnuoh ffhfp DriH(J in a mWtiire
of 1-3 cup of flour, 1 ten spoon of
salt and o teaspoon ot ground
black peoper. Brown o nhoth sides
in 3 tablespoons of shortening or
a piece of beef suet. Add Mi cup
of chonped preen pepper and 1
cup of sliced onion and saute.
Add 2 cups of diced fresh toma tomatoes.
toes. tomatoes. Cover and cook 20 minutes,
or until tender. Yield, 4 servings.
. ; I
f A0. :: ".'':" GZ" Sy :)
L. J :
TNI HIT AND NOTHING
BUT THI IEST IS LABILIDl
Home Owner Tires
Of Litter In Yard
tonawanda; n.y. -(upi- a
home owner here got sick and
tired of naners. cardboard and
trash blowing onto his property
from a nearby shopping plaza.
Pot or Pnthwoll rlaimpd that two
years of pleading with the town
board failed to bring any correc correction,
tion, correction, so he decided to try to
embarrass the board and the
stores into action. He posted a sign
on his lawn that read:
"T apir of enforcement of. town
ordinances is responsible for this
littoraH pnnrtitinn .
Can Be Removed
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Home
economists at the University of
Nebraska offer these tips on re removing
moving removing candelwax from table covers..--
' v "'7- '' ;'
First remove the hardened wax
from the surface of the linen with
1,11 lmlfa Thrn ennndp thp stain
a uuit niitiv.. . ' t 7
with a cleaning fluid, but be cer
tain you have no flame ana plenty
of fresh air.
tf anu trapps nf rolor are left.
these usually can be removed by
sponging a clotn oippea wun a,
mixture o ftwo parts water to one
part rubbing alcohol, the expert
No Postmaster; So
Post Offic6 Closes
TTIT FT. AKF.. Calif. (UP)
For lack of a postmaster, the post-1
office is lost. i
The Tionesta postoffice, near
here, has closed its doors after
mort than three-quarters of a
century of operation because no
one wants to.be postmaster. j
The last postmaster, 70-year-old
M. E. Hawkins, retired because of
ill health, and no one came for forward
ward forward to succeed him.
Mail for the tiny northern1
California community now is han handled
dled handled out of Tulelake. i
Special. Bosun's Chaii
PITTSBURGH (UP) Mrs.iher another six months and she'll
Jaunetta Masters has little timejbe able to climb anything I can.
to worry as her steeolejack hus- in laci, jauneua s uUa miu,
band clambers up and d o w n "I'm afraid that sopn I won t be
, ... .11.1. 1, kn- ot hAmA fit all
ohis tn kppn her at home at all
She really likes the work."
One of the first drawbacks Mrs.
Masters encountered was her size.
Her tiny figure didn t quite tit
some of the standard equipment
of stcepleiacking the- bosun's
Mini fni- inclnrw-p. i
"I kept trying to slip out," she
said. "When you're up in the air,
things like, that can happen only
M,rir- lil-o n dutiful hunhv.
iun.iiM j, ......
made his wife safe by ordering a
r rnn a "hair 1
Bob and Jaunetta recently fin
ished painting a water tower aiop
a hospital at Hempstead, Pa., near
Pittsburgh. : .'
Masters said he's trying tn in
terest other members of his fanv
; rinnnlniripkinir Hit hrnthpr
11V III ,-lti jv p,. -----
in.l:iw Jules Dornhusch, already
T iiihilI.i. in 11 l r I lw I iiinrl a H'ltll tflPlTI
-.n;,i "u. ,t i un.,A r.,..i aM shi nnn npr nils
years'- work ahead of me beforehand want to have children; but
T not a Mrxinn nnA 1 f;rr.,..irl M'nnhr fiftpr U'f Kftt P f Own.
cn,mar f tin! ofnWarl th -W think' IT WP Wka flllKIVPn
viim a 4. guv )itij icu, nit uui 1 m r
ta ic i.nlir g!lill Ulllllrl haVP. til) IllOtllCr." SllC
smokestacks, water : towers and
, other tall structures.
She's too busy looking out for
herelf, because she works along
This' unusual husband-and-wife
wnrk tpam val its start four
months ago when Robert Lee Mas
ters, 27,. of Clarksburg, W. va.
fell in love with Jaunetta, a 4
foot 9-inch blonde.
"Jaunetta said there was no
trick to climbing dizzy heights, so
I asked her if she'd like to work
for me," Masters said. "That was j
all the ursmg she needed. Wow
she's my helper,"
Jaunetta admits she was a little
hesitant at first but now she's get getting
ting getting used to dizzy heights.
"The first dav I reported on the
Job with Bob, I found that the
longer 1 stayed on the ground, the
New Diesel Oil
CHICAGO (UP) The Chicago
and North Western Railway has a
new gadget it believes will revolu
tionize maintenance of diesel
The device, a auantometer.
analyzes crankcase samples of
lubricating oil. n needs oniy a nan
teaspoonful of oil from each loco locomotive
motive locomotive to make its diagnosis. ,'
Within two minutes the quanto quanto-meter
meter quanto-meter can tell technicians what's
in the oil and in what quantity. 11
measures the quantities to one one-millionth
millionth one-millionth of a part and records its
findings on a chart.
Vic Barth, assistant engineer of
tests, said the gadget "locates
engine trouble before it starts."
"It's preventive maintenance,"
hp added, "and it 'can save thou-
sands of dollars in repairs."
Directly from Murano
The Center of Fine Crystalware
Head Office: 18 Pine Street, New York
Member Fdral CposH. Insuranct Corporntion
STATEMENT OF CONDITION, DECEMBER 31, W5
Cash and Due from Banks $1,943,005,885
U.S. Government Obligations '. .......... 1,230,522,456
State, Municipal and Other Securities , . ... ,486,375,921
Mortgages i 141,424,492
Accrued Interest Receivable . ; 17,371,591
Customers' Acceptance Liability . . . 101,261,850
Banking' Houses i . . 58,980,360
Other' Assets . .!-. . . . 20,302,191
L u ZZ. : Lt ABILITIEf ;
Foreign Funds Borrowed 3,524,458
Reserve for Taxes '. . . . . 25,029,538
Other. Liabilities 49,938,774
Acceptances Outstanding ...... $111,961,923
' Less: In Portfolio. ........ 4,583,474 107,378,449
General Reserve for Securities 7,581,545
CaPit.il,Siock . $150,000,000
(12,000,000 Shares $12.50 Par) 7
Surplus . 300,000,000
Undivided Profits . . 76,433,552 .526.433.552
tJnitJ SUtts Government tni other lecuritiej etn-led it J407 ,941,073 were pledged
' to ecure public and trust depot its and for other purposes required or permitted by law.
OVERSEAS BRANCHES: London Paris nnKnH'M:'in Tokyo Osaka Havana Marlanae)
San Juan, P. R. Santiirce Panama Colon David Cristobal Balboa
OMces af Representatives: Mexico, D. F. Buenos Aires Rome Bombay
MVtNA TB-, V ...
X. T loiUNO-
mn mvAoo,lxSsJ. : ""n
(soon) Puerto Rico
O NEW! Panama-Salvador THREE flights weekly via San Jos
MC I Panama-Mexico NOW THREE flights weekly via
O- Ntt -San, Jose-Salvador! r
MEU I Panama-Miami FIVE flights weekly in both directions vta
II tlf !' San Jose-Havana or Grand Cayman!
O NEW A convenient and standardized hour of departure: 10:30 a.m.!
DAILY SERVICE Panama-Sitn Jose-85 mlntes SUPF.R CONVAIR fURhts
Two EASY credit plans!
Fly now Pay later
"Charge it to my account"
Tor informalion see your travel ajent or call 2-3 139
-ifir,--iteep(ejacH-BOW'r wit give- saw.
-Mr. LouelU Miller Ben
' BY ALICIA HART
JM Women's World jffig
iny Mcdd (Coordina te VUiti U4aii1 fi
Mrt. John G. Lee
Wit j a presidential election
coming up, smart politicians are
already killing themselves to say
tiie right thing to lady lobbyists,
or at least avoid their wrath.
. .'" :'. I
, u. nations lawmakers getting!
fcii.'k in harness on Capitol 1LU.'
; ,.Qand-of determined women ) is For they represent nearly every
, uiii.iuiB tii uic mi io nave mpir; important woman s organization
' "" '-. j .iin the country. i
iie.vre -Vvashineton'i ; indomit-l There'
, iJ Jady lobbylsts-nearly 100 of of Women's Clubs, for example,!
hZ'!n- j with six million members in the!
' Hardly the cigar-smoking, back- U.S. Its registered lobby ist is Mrs.i
yiupping types,- these -gals. rely on Paul A. Ham. f
charm and tact to win congress- This vir ahull h harklntr n;
, iiii-n over iw uiea ways, jput n s legislation tor narcotics control, I
' ml an easy job. j prevention of juvenile delinquencyi
a wuui mulct ucig.iauu wui idiiuiLm ui nariniui cumic:
Petite and lively blonde who's J books, among other things.
?a registered lobbyist for the A- Another familiar figure in hte
roencan Association of Universl-t halls of Congress is Mrs. John
IG. Lee. president of the League of'
i in ii mrd
For those impatient with hair that won't grow to a manageable
length, a hair piece is a flattering answer. These three are
custom designed and have little bits of hats made to go with
them. Each piece and hat ean be worn in several positions. A
traditional bow chignon (left) is worn low on the neck with a
velvet hat and satin bow above it. Figure-eight chignon (center)
goes well with a patent leather and velvet hat. Page boy piece
(light) gets crescent-shaped velvet clip.
t';- .. :
& --.V :. ,H
Do-it-yourself has hit the custom powder market This vounr
woman is combining several shades of powder In a push-button
mixer, vvhlch will blend it to the shade she desires. Included In
set are storage boxes for seasonally-mixed powders. ,
WOMEN who desire it can now i many different possibilities
, ty Women.
She speaks for the AAUW
t,-. women voters, une oi ner main v jv
fore congressional committees in objectives during tue current ses-; ejjt
support of such programs
... 1 L. I t .1.. i.i .
asJsion will be passage of legislation
.1 ,..r,.knm ... 1IM 4...1 t IC'dUlllB 10 lia(10 L'OO UL' la UUI1
aid to tax supported schools,
? legislation in the interest of the
j consumer and bills to end wage
i discrimination because of sex.
! In addition, she must keep
i the 1290 AAL'W branches ad-
vised on hills before Congress j
I tnd all legislative inciters of in- 1
fe est to The association. j
Just as ignorance of the lawi
ils no excuse tor wrongdoing,' i
WHAT to do with all the gew
Cau'.Q frnm all (ha rnnuin ITcma.
oi auonai raldas? How to dispose of the
gimcracKs rrom Uncle Grancois?
These questions hover about a
woman's, head in the posthouday
Many "duty" (how say) gifts
arrive, that one would never buy,
Then there's the National So
' ciety of the Daughters of the
' American j Revolution, lead by
i Miss Gertrude Carraway, presi-
! dent general, and Mrs. James B
! Patton. charimar
i Defense, They can be counted on
! to speak for the DAR on patriotic
(Miss Carraway and Mrs. Pat Pat-ton
ton Pat-ton were guests of the C. Z.
h savs. "neither is Ignorance of napter oi me un a iew mumus
f dr nondoing. Admittedly, legisla- Infringment on me rignis oi however modest the price. And
tion is complicated, but an under- the U.S. Constitution is M r s. ; because they are gifts, the temp temp-standing
standing temp-standing of it is a challenge to Ernest W. Howard's cup of tea. ; tatioh of many women is to feel
Cvery sincere woman who is con- j She's president of the Ladies, that the objects are more valua valua-cerucd
cerucd valua-cerucd with preserving our rcpre- Auxiliary of the International j ble than they actually are.
tentative form of government.'' i Association of Fire Fighters. This statement has nothing to
Tiie task of Miss Elizabeth In the same area is Mrs. .Mart- do with the clumsy apron made
Smart is more conl'inintJ. She eleine Dingiey Leetch who rep-, by a loving daughter. T h e r e is
carries the banner for the Worn- resents the American Coalition, j real love and real thought in such
en's Christian Temperance Union,! an organization 'of ,p a troticl8 gift and it can never be unbe unbe-nt
nt unbe-nt an easy chore is this cocktail societies. ; : coming.
: 'I.: ; This covers only the much-too-
n uut-Dii k iuvn .0110 juii r" '. . I exnpnsive fur cn arr nnaterl hv a
Lovely handmade little .girl
dresses come from the Philippi Philippines.
nes. Philippines. These are modest In price
ana as tancy a Baby fin as one
could wish. They have embroid-
Constitulion. lis,ant relative who feels guilty ery, tucks, smocking, openwork
Some states have
requiring that Daint that contains
poisonous lead must be so label labeled,
ed, labeled, in large letters. But if you
aren't sure about the paint you've
bought for Baby's furniture, ex exchange
change exchange it for the special lead-free
infants' paint. 1
BY ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor
THERE'S a wonderful fascina fascination
tion fascination to a hair piece.
It can aid a short gal by putting
several inches on her height. It
can disguise hair that's taking its
time about getting long. It can
make skimpy hair look thick.
A New ,York designer of these
fabulous goodies teams up with a
designer of tiny hats to create
tandem styles that couldn't be
more dressy. Not being rigid
folk, they have designed both
nowihair piece and hat so that they
on top or in back or up the nape!. T1is can be done with a
one woman is that with such
of the neck. The companion hat kit Put out by a leading cosmetics
t,l L l. l A ...
ui, sue snouia oe ace io wear
seasonally-popular : colors thai
new I normally are unbecoming to her.
can go around the chignon, above
it, on top of the head or however
Since- chienons are notoriouslv
hard to work with hats, these measuring spoon two
little bits of hats designed for tles of foundation, 1,
manufacturer. It includes a mixer.
eight boxes of the different shades
of powder needed to make almost
all shades, four powder toners, a
them are ideal.
Four cloth Baby books
come in an inexpensive package.can be switched around
The story line is boring n o n e. which way.
But each contains objects that aj .Figure-eight chignons
Baby can learn to reeoeni.e. thf
first step to reading. There are:
shoes and balls, socks and horses, i
cnairs and leudy bears.
In one case, the page boy hair hair-Dieee,
Dieee, hair-Dieee, the little hat performs an
invaluable service in disguising
the joint between real and stor stor-bought
bought stor-bought hair.
Such combinations, plus bits of
,one s own. are perfect prescrm-
tions for the I'm-sick-of me mid midwinter
winter midwinter doldrums. They can change
the whole look for an evening or!
If. A I
KJV lung as yuu wuni.
storage boxes for the mixed pow powder
der powder and an instruction book.
The theory behind offering so
" a ugni-gray-naired woman
wants to wear taupe, ; the mak mak-ers
ers mak-ers illustrate, she can mix a pow powder
der powder that will make it becoming to
her. She then stores the rctura
in one Jittle box lahcled with Ilia
description of the dress.;
The price is not out of..' Jin
with custom-mixed powder for
i because she couldn't make
-tun vrrv' time 1 lev. takftUtuontiotk
.. .,.: : Rut she's nypHiii!? all intendment to the
.' ri' .' . ... i Mi nl iiiad n t.n KTlD !Tm
1-fT fniluence to nave ouu passea.iw ii ", V wedding.. It covers, aeain. the "du-
to regulate uquonnia uuuey miner, ucmuiim, "!(,,.. irve
Mrs. Pearl M. Sayre, Kcpuoncan
JL' Jif 1U DM X 3Lc
BY KAY SHERWOOD,
iEA Staff Writer
Twined around the Dictures arei Maybe some day people will
for the honicmaiier.kvrnbols of the states which have-stop giving duty gifts and give to
w fabric design made been of personal importance tolthose for whom they have some
and symbols that are'"'"' "ere you can pick out the i feeling.
If the temptation is strong to
wear a truly unbecoming object,
just because it's something for
nothing, don't do it. Give it 1 0
someone who can wear it. If you
think it's too preposterous for any-
tv." the White. House the Gettys-ione you know, give it to a thrift
burg home and the Seal of theishop for resale. Cut it up, make
I President are' included. I something else out of it. Give it
PRESIDENT EISENHOWER'S A,s0 worked into the design-are .to a son for an imaginary tiger.
tiotahli arhievpmwts recounted pictures ot me oauie nags oi con-iaui aon i wear n, u you uon i xeei
many times in word and picture, leered nations and reminders of, its right for you
are couimemoratea now in yeii" v ".'
avther way which will have spe'
. fuwi is a new
r,-,-HMtrh,i cinir!int in ilto'B bluebonnet of Texas, Colorados
career 'J ' '-- uinc-, Kansas' sunflower,
, f the-laurel of Pennsylvania and the!
The lisenhower toile. or Diinled i rose of Washington. D.C. You'll!
ottoti, as- 30 inehes wide, and the I also see the acorn, symbolising;
Ph 'tern' repeats every 3G inches. strenght and frultfulness. s
Within this isouare vard limit, the i CERTAIN items of clothing and
designer, decorator Elizabeth Pra-i This guided tour of the Pres- accessories may fit perfectly
per. has skillfully told the story, idea s life is available in ten cm-, when they're acquired,. Dut they
Miss Draper, by' the way, leroiit colorings on an off while lean become too small as a wom wom-knows
knows wom-knows her subject well. For many ; background. One of the colorings jan grows older,
tears she has worked with Mrs. I like the best Is a soft Colonial
Eisenhower to help combine thepine yellow. You can size up thej Such items include belts. Belts
many Eisenhower possessions into fabric yourself in the decorating in,av never actually grow too
nettings, which reflect the First 'departments of stores. Such a small but it's- verv discoura'g discoura'g-Lady's
Lady's discoura'g-Lady's ideas and preferences. (fabric is suitable for draperies orj jng to see that well-worn notch
on the fabric, set into medal-for upholstery. unused, while the next one wider
llo-is, are easily recognized pic-j Are the Eisenhowers using this jS now getting the business. The
twes of Ike's childhood home at; personalized fabric in their own! solutic here is apt to get a new.
Abilene, Kans., West Point, thelhomc? In answer to this question, narer helt. This can be buckled
hone in Denver where he was: the cautious reply was, "It has j jn the first notch. This is far less
ii'-irried. The insignia of the ln-1 been specified for use in the Eisen-irtir.oiiraigna and certainly few
Sis' and all the delights
more leisurely, day.
Days .when mothers wonder If
their mathematical education did 1 1
mem any good: trying to tote up
tne number of lost diapers by
counting tne ones at the service
the ones in the container, the
clean ones and the ones on Baby's
bottom, and 'subtracting.
Unsure grandparents and aunts
find that the easiest and most
successful toy gifts come from
(manufacturers who annotate their
products with the age Baby for
which each is recommended. This
helps to keep scissors out of tiny
toddlers' hands.. ....
vasion forces. Columbia Universi- hower home.
thinss make a woman look fathr
than a belt let out as far as it will
rings also fall
A choker can get .lost between
chins and be downright uncom uncomfortable.
fortable. uncomfortable. An engagement ring can. stop
circulation as a hand grows plum plumper.
per. plumper. A watch can cause a rash If
it's too tight.
Most of these can be remedied.
New limks can be added, new
pearls put in a string. Good jewel jewelers
ers jewelers can augment the size of
Necklines and waistlines, of
dresses can get too tight with
ase. These should -gat the care
ful attention of a home sewer, if
the clothes are worth it.
Something too small is by far
more fattening than a larger .size
New to high fashion is this set of matching watch and ring by
Longines-W'ittnauer. King has cultured pearl and four diamonds
and watch is set with four diamonds. Both are in fourteen karat
goldBy Gaile Dugas. NF.A Women's Editor.
Boys Theft Of Banana Starts
Stage For 'Moral Indigestion
'' ''"". .:'..'"''''" ''.'i "'": '"''..':'-.. .. ',;'..:,'.:.,;'
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
He was a nicely drossed
about five. 7
As J approached the market's
fruit stand, he was standing with
nis DacK to me. So I noted hini on only
ly only vaguely. Then as I reached for
a grapefruit, he made a sudden
flicker of movement. After. a mo moment,
ment, moment, I realized that I'd seen the
swift, expert, transfer of a banana
to his pocket.
What followed had a nightmare
quality. For the store manager had
seen the theft, too. But the little
boys mother wouldnt let him tell
her about it. She was too intent on
fighting his disapproval of t h'e
child's behavior to have any in interest
terest interest in the behavior.
Gradually, the manager lost
his. interest in it. She paid for the
An adult criminal breaks t h
law out of the same futoim evner.
child! tancy. The only difference b e-
twecn him and the little boy i
that he had outgrown his infan infantile
tile infantile hope in Mother and transfer transferred
red transferred it to Luck, that indulgent lady
rf ,,nn.nJi.,nU. .. .1. : . 1:1.
ui miJJicuiwlBUn; WIUII1S WHO, UKe
Mother, may suddenly decide to
be nice to him and suspend the
nasty old law of cause and effect
in bis behalf. ... ; , i .
THE cruelty of removing a 1 1
natural roughage, from a child'
experience was once unforgetta unforgettably
bly unforgettably illuminated for me by psychoa psychoanalyst
nalyst psychoanalyst Erich Fromm. He s a i d,
"Moral digestion is as vital to
health as the kind, the stomach
The child in my market was i
banana. He apologized. The fruit i badly nourished one. He bit off a
of the. child's theft was returned
to him and he left the store, eat eat-ing
ing eat-ing it, the: fact of his dishonesty
as obliterated as though it had
IT was excellent training for
A criminal expects profitable
consequences from- stealing. So
did the little boy in' my market.
His experience had taught him
it was profitable to S a m b 1 e on
the chance his mother would de
tour stealing's unpleasant conse
quences from him.
mouthful of experience that could
have fed him, containina as it did
uis aggressive acuon ana oiner
people's resentment of at. But his
most mistaken parent strained it
of its harsher nutrients.
She refined his mouthful of ex experience
perience experience for him a food is predi predi-gested
gested predi-gested for infants. So his moral
difestion could not break it down
into the elements he must have to
strong in self -protection, aware awareness
ness awareness of others, responsibility.
His tragedy is that he imaainea
'himself to 'be loved and well-fed,'
!n!ioer toile a 'new printed cotton commemorates the
Vi liotabW acWcvrrrcnts -tih pfrtwree ami aymbola.
(lei More For Old
a Wan! Ad
Yau'd ba turpriied kow many folki
re tookinj for whatever you ttovt to
eli. You eon taoch 'am quickly
end chaaply with a Panama American
veu'rt kuylnf, aetlina, rentina
hirinf ei awappif.g.
rh Wt at
Cottons from the resort collections offer a hint of what's to come
for summer. Patio dress (left) is by Pat Prerno in a shimmering
eotton satin stripe. Shoulder straps untie to bare a neckline or to
wrap around for a halter or strapless effect. Adele Simpson's
signature star is woven (center) into a cotton brocade. This is the
designer's new "bird wing silhouette" with released fullness
toward the bark of the bodice that's gathered in at the neckline.
Finely etched flower stripe is used (right) by Tina Leser for an
obi dress. Flat back bow has hidden back pockets. All fabrics are
from Hope Skillman. By Gaile Dugas, NEA Women's Editor.
i::r Sunday AMrr.ir an
' m a n v r. r
ko 134, Par.c
2-0 HO m 2 074I L 9 10 "4
' vivi MAC. R USING Candidates for Hotel El Panama's
CAkna Q 'en of 1956 watch as the Carnival flag is raised by
raruai WJLcii ui ,nM Ur ,; nmn nsham Is asslsied
iger joe u Bt -"V, V r.nriiriatPs are
1 .1 Trr v-ifM Mm II I f IT 1 1 111 l,Alllt(lti
y Julie AWarado UefT) and LizSuarzo (right).
iv i oi'FFN TONTrST GETS UNDERWAY
JGA AT HOTEL EL PANAMA
:.i.j4. -.k ri Panama's Carnival Queen made,
t:w7;Pb.ic VrTdaVpight, when the first balloW
i ' : - 1 '-. '. I
took Y.T c;:, ... ..i..m'fV: afirartive. 31iss Julie Alvarido
. h finalist in last year's Miss Panama contest and Miss Liz
,,n, Lrdauate of Balboa High School i, a, pretty and
Suant ... fjknilnn tnrietv.
W'ie Mrt balloting will take place next Saturday at a
Honrjn.. m Rradlev
betiiiv at, 1:00 p.m. Thursday
the Fort Kobbe Officers'
, M;'s- i mVifrt W Kat were!
married, r 'Anron- yesterday "'Sinai, ine pre
Chapel i" ,v,n a m taUwr the funniest hats.
?lor"m.? Wve CM
I" Hostesses for the luncheon
fov be Mcsdamcs E.V. Chandler;
tomorrow at 7.30 p.m. at t.h e j
name of Mrs. Donald Maihicson, I
house 8J04-U, Sutb Street,. Mar-
Sajan.'27, 1956, will' mark the 200th
anniversary of Mozart's birth.
and throughout the world, inert
win be Mozart's festivals, with in in-n,,mr.rahlA
n,,mr.rahlA in-n,,mr.rahlA iiprforinances of his
j operas,-chorals: work, piano com com-(DOb'rtions.
(DOb'rtions. com-(DOb'rtions. symphonies, and cham-
oer music. toinmcoiiis
anniversary', the Monday Musicalc
will present an alt Mozart pro
gram, including a V'a buoi
and a symphony: A paper on Moz Mozart's
art's Mozart's life will be presented by Mrs.
ri. r. iumusuu...
Music lovers are Invited to Join
this group. Information concern concerning
ing concerning membership will be Riven by
Mrs. O. K. Jorsiaa, pivsu.i ( v
the Monday Musicale,"
Caribban Colleg' Club
To Meet Af Ft. Sin UrtnMr
The Caribbeart College Club will
hold their regular meeting on Sa Saturday
turday Saturday morning., Jan. 21, at ion
at. which time Lt.
r inrnv M-r.lodell of Fort
. v J ..
r-..iiir Kac Vinfi v. ronsentca to
I conduct a guided tour of the r ort
! and to talk to me viuu cuih.l-i'"6
I the history of Sail Lorenzo.
Members are asseu w u
Catun RaUroad Station not later
than 8.15 a.m. in order to welcome
I tho Canal Zone College, Club, who
itprf to inin the ex-
1 (j y id: -
cursion, and who will be. arriving
by train from Balboa.
Transportation from Gatun to
Fort San Lorenzo is being arrang arranged,
ed, arranged, by Mrs. Vestal Moms. Pro Pro-gra
gra Pro-gra m Chairman, whose telephone
number is 5-227. --
Atomic Heat Unit
Passes First Test
RICHLAND, Wash. (UP) -The
atomic energy heatim; system
. uonrnii) Atomic Works has
J passed its first real test in a warm
L Scientists said recent prolonged
cold weather gave the system a
m!"real challenge," but that it kept
Open' buildings comfortably neaiea
throughout me penuu
-,nnt"'miiistnnf in the devet-
ded for the opment of peaceful uses of atomic
iiiest a n a energy..-. .. .- ...
Thev estimated the system will
T ... rn nnn vonr in fuel COS18
will 'at the sprawling ;P"'"" '"c"
Gel More For 0! 1;
Furnish in 2 hh
a Want A1
Toh'4 k iuriri4 kt njv f Vi
r leokmj lit whti yo ka- Ft
Yov can rmch 'm u 't
and chtaply with Ftntifi Am. n.
ftu'r buyinf. itflinf rntinf
hiring o twoppir.f. ust
th Wn A4s.
. 1 :
AT HOTEL PAXAMONTE When the Hotel Pa namonte closed for the rainy season at the end
of September last year, the President of Panama, Ricardo Arias far'left), Eduardo Gonzalez,
Chief of the Coalition Party' of Chlriqul and other distinguished guests gathered for the final
Sunday night smorgasbord. The hotel has now reopened, and will stay open until September
this year. '
Kennecott Spending Millions
To Open up New Copper Mine
TW tJTTTlf W MTP Inlfhaf an mrn-o nrn im shaft At
the words of tho .mining engineer a speed of 30 miles an nour ana
k Martin ol war-.
.a''i Mr. oeorge Fitzgerald
tended b 1 at the. Ti-
ion-e. and the cou-
pie U lb r
" u f Vinmrt after
tuni,. rpinpru u in
. rymoon In Costa.
Jan. 20 r f Balljoa.
th Davilf n A!C.ut
Reservations can be made with
Mrs. Eugene Tapscolt, 81-503,
until Weunesday noon.
Annual Charity Ball;
JJl'OE 1542 Will JlOlll US ZUl
Initial investment in inensy!sieu'j
was $614,000, some $444,000 morel
than a conventional heating. plant
would costv but scientists said the
savings in fuel eosts would pay for
the added initial expense m seven
and a half years. .m'n
The svstem utilizes the tremen tremendous
dous tremendous quantities of heat generated
the DeeD Ruth shaft is "the darn
dest mine I ever saw,"
R, C. Nispel, superintendent ot
underground mines for the Ne Nevada
vada Nevada Mines Division of the
Kennecott Copper Corporation,
said that "we've spent $15,000,000
so far and haven't taken out a
pound of ore."
Development work on the new
shaft, one of the most ambitious
undertakings in the long ana color colorful
ful colorful mining history of Nevada, has
included moving virtually every
hiiilrlino in Alt pnlil'ft town.
When the shaft is completed
and in production, it and other
development work scattered over
the copper Deit unaer me saije aim
ninn cnrtnL inr) hilU of pastern
Nevada. -will exienu me km""1"
flrur. is, win ikhu us u. oy wa sled. Gen
Annual Charily Ball Saturday" Jan. PiTO trte" Ca..' which operates
1 21. at the
Heights. Dancing will be to the
music of Larrv Lane "The Man
With the Horn" and his orchestra,
I stnmmnnrtinn nt Q-flft anrl I net in rT
Ai r-in. an(- Luiuirai until you are ready iq. go nome.-i "-. ':r"nm, :
'The-, 1H Vo na Inter-American, Reservations may be made by cal- England had de-
5yS?.T i,8ve ai:ranRCu to lmg 3'1542' veloped an atomie heating system
Women 1 1 mpmbers and guests to veiopea an proportion
For p::.vI.:; T of the Hanford heaien in. r-
Mr K ft Hatten sailed vester-1 ford system .wo
day on the SS "Ancon" accompan
ied bv her young son ttouen to i
; ii must mane mane-lllub
lllub mane-lllub by Monday Jan.
J. a Mrt. Middlm
Mri ,n m with Bufftt Dinner
ln "'Tr.'J w B. Middlemas
" 'Mr' il ;!. a buffet dinner
on Fr "'.HniBhta. The
rlXeie the members of
Suesls nonartment of
'pr!;vr..m (hairman Mrs. James
T am a'i "louncei Crazy Hat Con-
lut fur (IwrfKUHi 'iiwiiu"
lest KT r 1uu nffioofc
ica oy iier, young o ivuucn r
join Mr. Hatten in their new homeitonum reactors
. i.o Atnmie r.nerKy
"SLM ral buildings
system- and mat we """7"
would siipp'y more than 1,000 av
,rd svstem woms ur
' .BASi r"L fnlnmb a River
Mr. and Mrs. ITatton are former
residents of the De Lesseps Area
and their address in the States is
R n Nn. 2. New Bloomfield, Penn-
the sylvania. 1
Contract Bridga Classes,
Court In Ceramics
A new series of contract Bridge
Classes will begin at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center on
Tuesday, at 7:30 p.m. Instructors
Rnhrrt Friedman and
Officers'! SP3 Ted Plttelman of Fort Clay-
in rnnline the
rpactors. the water awiu
mense amounts of heat ana
P wm!"TCmnSl to I
tor-COOling waici r
(Compiled by Publishers' Weekly)
CASH McCall Cameron Ha wlev
AUNTIE' MAME .Patrick Dennis
I THE TONTINE Thomas B.
THE MAN "IN THE GRAY
VI AWIPl. RIIITV;lnan Wilcnn
GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne
TKSinR- APRIPA Inhn Rimthpr
THE EDGE OF THE SEA-Rachel
men at 15 miles an hour.
Tho tnum of Ruth hrtwppn the
older Star Pointer shaft and the
Liberty pit, had a population ol
1,400. Because the new develop
ment called for "block caving
below ground a method that
would drop the surface, too
the town was ordered moved.
A new site was selected a lew
miles awav and all but 80 of the
homes r- these will go later
have already been moved, along
uith nf fires, stores ana recreation
al facilities of the company-owned
Diamond drills probed deeply
into the earth to determine the
extent of the copper deposits. As;yFAR 0pr DECISIONS-Hairy S
the Deep Ruth shaft was being Truman
sunk, it was found that .anomer H0W tq LIVE 365 DAYS A
YEAR John A.
THE POWER OF POSITIVE
THINKING NORMAN Vincent
This meeting will ton.
Timto u;ii;hlnB to register, please
call Miss Dorothy Brickman, Baf-
, A two m6nlh' course in cera ceramics
mics ceramics will begin under the direction
of Mrs. William Stevenson of
Gamboa, at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center on Wednes
day, at 7:30 p.m.
Reeistration for these
mav hp made hv callinU
Oorothy Brickman, Balboa
g success, use
r. t' a doublcacting .'
- -. Get CALUMET
3 try it!
' Silvar Wedding
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar" Van der
Dyjs will celebrate their 25th or
silver wedding anniversary with a
reception at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday,
January the 17th, at their, resi residence
dence residence in El Cangrpjo,
IKIDI AN HEAD A
aitHE CAN! J J
To Be Celebrated
; The' Monday Musicale will mect:
!!:s An Inccnlivo
MILWAUKEE, Wis. -(UP) -Kurt
Mueller, a professional dog
handler, really had 'era fooled with
his checker-playing golden re re-uicver.
uicver. re-uicver. Miipllpr" woui.i tive visitors to
his kennel a quick peek at the dog,
sitting across from Mueller's son
nudging checkers with his nose.
: The cat got out of the bag,
though. Mueller finally admittec
the oog's checkers were slices o
smoked sausage which he gobblei
un as soon as the curtain cut him
off from his public,
at EL PANAMA
i Sunday Brunch Dance
An old. high steel headframe
was moved into a new position to
i sink the new Deep Ruth shaft to
Skips and cages are handled by oven (350 degrees) about five mm
an ultra-modern hoist installation utcs ana serve nut
trim 11:31) a
to 1:38 .nl
Ideaf for the entire family 1
music by AZCARRAGA'S'
TRIO, and entertainment
by ERIC the GREAT,
all for $2.23
lO'pm; 2 a.m.
pur "Klnp; of the Keyboard"
plays in the Balboa Bar..
(Also Tuet., Wed. it Thurs )
playing in the cool comfort
of -the air-conditioned
Bella Vista Room for
dininR and dancing
tonight and every night.
it's cheaper than you thinkl"
t J ..... A- 4am 4V main'
life of the state's largest copperi deposit. So tunnels are being run
operation by an unpredictable t0 ,xi so, this copper may" be re-
numoer oi jean. .;-....... movea oeiore u is .-uuulcu
Copper has been mined in east-i being caved into the Deep ituin
"voids" made by tne picKing,
shoveling and blasting miners.
Nispel hopes that the first ore
from the new operation, the
"Minnesota" claim ore that was
newly discovered, will come out
nf th shafts in February. Two
years later, mining of copper from
the Deep Kuth deposits snoum ac actually
tually actually be under way.
'w havo had some setbacks
because of unexpected flooding, for
example, mspci saia. oui we
have our fingers crossed now.
Maybe, finally, we can get some
ore out of here and quit just
NF.W YORK (UP) Herb
squares make a delicious accom accompaniment
paniment accompaniment for soups, salads or
ininni Knrpad toast sauares or
small soda crackers with soft but butter
ter butter or margarine and cover lightly
with bits of chopped chives or cel-
erv seed. Heal in a moacrait
"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
, The most modern equipment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473
We can proudly say say that we have no competitors
because our service is superior! --v
I Careful Attention
I Honesty v
Because we give rapid service,
precise and efficient and at any
TAKEN CARE OF:
Because we have the Best In our
line. Cadillac Hearses, and
American Materials. ;. ,:
Here we do not try to fool any any-one,
one, any-one, our prices are Just and at
the level or every pocket. s'r
WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS. AND SERVERS, and
because of that we ask your attention, and co-,
operation so we may attend to; you as
em Nevada- for more than half
century. It became a major in industry
dustry industry in 1908 when the old
Nevada Consolidated Copper Com Company
pany Company opened its Copper Flat open
pit here at Ruth and the mills
and smelters at McGill, in the
open valley at other end of
0-mile long ore-hauling railway.
Mines were sunk, the pit became
one of the deepest holes in the
ground on the face of America,
and copper rolled out during World
Wars I and II,
whon thp latfpr pndfld. orodllC-
tlon was curtailed and some of the
mines closed, ine pit, renamed
the Liberty Pit, remained in oper operation
ation operation but at a slower pace.
Then the Korean conflict brought
a new demand tor war-vnai cop
""..X Jhirh transmits thel per. Kennecott, with, the help o
water wwv cvstems. of the government m me-iurui
heat to air conditioning systems, i writeoffs, embarked
on the multi-million-dollar Deep
fill "K 1
A Kirkrh) Hold
"Ti'ii-rak I ft WAV' wmm. 2.
fly one-plane service to
iHaia .-..I s. i.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orleans Service
Great White Fleet
S.S. "YAQUE . ....
S.S. "SANTO CERRO"
S.S. "MARN A" ........
-A Steamer ..,..
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Carte,
New York Service
S.S. "PARISMINA" Jan. IB
S.S. "OTTA" j, ..Jan. 20
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" Jan. 23
S.S. "LIMON" Jan- 30
A Steamer r . . t..r..;.n .Feb.
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" . Feb. 13
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger shins to New
' York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
' and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles. San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York $240.00
To los Angeles and San Francisco .,..$270.00
To Seattle $365.00
CRKJTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904
and WASHINGTON, D. C.
one ticket one plane all the way
Braniff nd Eastern Air lines join to bring
you this, superb new service.' Offerinc
El Conquistador, the very finest in luxury or
tourist accommodations,, straight through to
New York and .Washington, From those stra-'
tegic centers your flight is timed to connect
with service to every major city in North
"America and with non-stop flights to Europe;-
' VViT 'A,w" '';-i::: '-""'
HWftUHk,J)s 1 I TwMMi.
..: .:' "w.noiistoHX J". ;, v -r
For Information and reservations call your travel agent or-Braniff at Avenida Tivoli
telephone 2-0975, Hotel El Panama, telephone 3-1660, Ext." 130, or Panama 3-4726.
Colon Ticket Office, telephone 779 or 77. ..
CAY TO THE U.S.A.
additional f liahli 1
Sriniff ichtdule bring vu
daily rvi to ky. citui
throushout the United Stte.
' ,:," "' -'' '"': f!'". iuiinaii.iiiiiiii..ii! ':,'....:
1 S JS' fT- :'r-r s fern
SUNDAY, JATAi".T 1 !v;
TET XTVT5AT AMrr.ICAN
YOU CAN -PLACE. YOUR JD: AT J4 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES, IN THE CITY
V -' ( f t I 1 l Mi 1 : ; t f r
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES, AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
J. Fee it bOm Ate. .tie. 41
imttm Amtoo At- aa4 St St
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
rare at Lefevre 1 Street
Vu Pern 1U
- 1 Street Ne. U
Agencias lnternal.de Publicaciones
S I Lottery flaae -;
1U L CamsquUla
e. 2 B" Street,
Tivell No, 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDGS
i ,H Caatral MM
4M Central Avtuw
12 W ORDS
I - i ; i ii 1 1 i i i iii i I. ...
visum r- w -- i i
CANAL ZONE POJ.YCLINlC
nr. c. r rim R Avl,
D.O.S. (ftearfelaffB University) MO
THoli (4Ui at Ju? '-Ave., No HAM
(oppuMtr Antnu Scbool Playground)
Tel. J-2(ill nm.
Phone Panama 2-055
TRANSPORTS BAXTER. SA,
fockaca Shippers Movore
Phone 2-2451 j 3-2562,
Loam Ridinf at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinfl tV Jumpina dowel doilf
3 to 5 a.m. Phorta J-0279
i- ar b appointment.
"' "W hape Voiir Fleure"
T fnmoin McLevy Machine
Swedish Mnwalie Steam Bath
for male and female
M Justs Aroncmena Ph. S-221T
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
t:achks UNTIL YOU LEARN?
Balboa: 2-42HS or Pan.: J-l8
Studio El Panama Hotel
US-Red Arms Race
I hilar Of Quality
U:i 01 Ounnliiy
DKI.ATIOMA CITY. Jan. 14
(UP( The United Stales and j
Eoviat Russia arev iocKea m n
rare 'for weapons quality, not. for
quality. Gen. Nathan F. Twin Twin-jiitr.
jiitr. Twin-jiitr. Air Force chief of staff, said
Twining declared the U.S. is
riow in a "good position in this
Tace but Russia is "outstrin "outstrin-plnsuis
plnsuis "outstrin-plnsuis In the education of sci sci-entisls
entisls sci-entisls and engineers."
. ; Inan address before the Ok Ok-lahorha
lahorha Ok-lahorha City Chamber of Com Com-niernp.
niernp. Com-niernp. Twinin" sn'd:
. "Thi vear Russia will Rradu Rradu-!
! Rradu-! Tonnno ripw scient1Rts ard
engineers of illlfv whfrh will
(o'tioare to our' totai oi tu.uou. t iuiiumuu sutjun j.mc oc
iiVwe have slipned Into low gear jeurity Council, - -Jn
tnrnn nutchemlsts : and .-:.., u. ik
ThvsM8t.a.-ttn- Russian -.eauca?i.
tlnnal vstem hs moved nrmiv i cu nave uiseu tuuji. cunuuu-!
Into hih gear" jtoation of Israel for the Dec. Hi In
I "We are not in an anm rpce, attack on the outpost on thclf flOP WfirnPf
in the traditional sense." Twin- Sea of Galilee In which 56 Sy-jVwWC I PI UI UCl
Ing said. "It has become a race jrians and six Israelis were klil-i .......
Tn mis n.v i or setter.; mure ei-
Hill Would Extend
Stiidy Benefits To
WASHINGTON, Jan..'' 14-(UP
-Seh. Frederick. Q; Payne,. (R (R-Maine),
Maine), (R-Maine), has inrroduced legisla legislation
tion legislation jto extend the education
and -training -benefits of the
World War IUGI bill of rights
lor ajiother two years.
The bill would affect an estl-
rnated 88,000 veterans now stu
dying, mostly on a part-time
basisi It, would not affect Ko-
rear ; war veterans who receive
GI benefits under a
law passed in 1952.
Admits His Blame
ifdSaSiArdent Fan MagqieiOldSlI PrOtJUiCH
written nome ana toia nis par-
ents his whereabouts.
Grant, a 6-fdoter, disappeared
last Jan,-17. He came home yes yesterday
terday yesterday in uniform .for. bis first
extcndi-J leave. He explained he
enlisted in Florence, S.C.t while
Borkinz as a truck driver, and
sinee served in lexas,
Grant is lo-ycars-old.
',y 1 W'-:''.J:'
t J ?. -it'll !l
i Lll HtUllIXS'iON
LEAVING HOUSE: Mutt tell
furniture. Call (rem 12-3 p.m.
44th Srreet, Apt. A N. 17.
FOR SALE: Many houtcholik
articles, bedroom nd parlor fur furniture.
niture. furniture. 52nd Street it 2, Apt. 6.
FOR SALE: Beautiful parlor
let, native wood, also a ehet of
drawers. All practically new.
Priced for prompt talc. Via Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras 168, apartment 2.
FOR SALE: 2 studio couch couch-beds.
beds. couch-beds. Quartermaster, table, odd
chain, end table, lamps and
9.12 rut. Call Balboa 3265.
F0R SALE: UVi" Dumont
television, table model, with ra radio
dio radio combination, $75. Gamboa
LEAVING ISTHMUS: Selling
furniture used 6 'months! dininj
room, living room sets, 3 twin
beds, refrigerator, gas stove, 2
bicycles. Phono 2-4247. Tivoli
Avenue No. 10.
FOR SALE: Sectional sofa $65.
high chair $2.50, sideboard $10,
easy chair $15, record player
$20, Work bench $10. And orh orh-or
or orh-or household goods. 2-4491,.
0813 Plank Street, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Gat stove (Magic
Chef I 4 burners and Avon, $90;
GE Frigidaira, approx. 7 cu, ft.,
$70; girl'i bicycle, $10; child's
desk, $5; lawnmower, rubber
tires, roller bearings, $25; soft
hose, plastic, $5. No. 55 Alberto
Navarro, El Cangrejo. Phon 3
FOR SALE:- Motorola television,
table model, 17-inch screen, 1
year's use Save! $150, Leaving.
FOR SALE:' Nine-piece sis sis-strand
strand sis-strand Philippine Rattan living
room suit, excellent condition.
Phone Ft. Kobbe 84-5198
FOR SALE: For a tall person,
Beautyrest mattress, coil spring,
wooden frame on casters, twin
beds seven feet long $50; Easy,
ipindry, 25-cycl washer $60.
Good buys. Navy 25-2285.
U. II. Dip.smalsr
To Censure Israel
UNITED NATIONS. N.Y., Jan.
14 (UP) United Nations diplo diplomats
mats diplomats met privately today in an
attempt to hammer out acree acree-ment
ment acree-ment on a draft of censure a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Israe for an attack on a
oynan outpost tnat wouio pain
.n ieiuers ui me wu- j.
But they differ on whether
Israel should be ordered to com compensate
pensate compensate Syria for loss of Me and
property daamge, how strongly
the Tel Aviv government should
be warned or the consequences
of further such raids and wheth whether
er whether mention should be made of
Syrian "provocation" prior to
the Galilee raid.
Ambassador Henry Cabot
Lodge, Jr., Chief of the U. S.
delegation, was. In Washington
on a trip described as "routine"
but .during: which he may testi testify
fy testify before the House Appropria Appropriations
tions Appropriations Committee. In his absence,
his staff consulted with diplo diplomats
mats diplomats of-Briton and France of
the uossibilitv of reviving a draft
! resolution submitted
by i n e
three powers in order to meet
views expressed in tne council
two day debate. It was possible
that Soviet delegate Arkady A.
Sobolev would be drawn into the
discussions. ,. .., .
(Dnnnv Kave To See
LONDON. Jan. 14 t UP) Amer-
ican movie comic Danny Kaye
will meet xne of his ardent fans,
Princes Margaret, next month
when lie arrives here for the
royal world premiere o his lat
est movie. It was -announced to-
Tim nnnress will be guest of
honor at the first showing- of
the lilm with the appropriate ti title,
tle, title, "Court Jester," on Feb. 9.
Spy Case Slated
or French Courts
PARIS, Jan. 14 (UP) France's
blgsiest post-war spy case will go
to the courts March 7, it was an announced
nounced announced today, lour men will be
Tied by i he permnnent armed
locccs ti'Dimar ot Paris onian ooeration
. , .. ,"'-.,
.nal Defers Com,
FOR SALE: 1 953 Firedome De De-Soto
Soto De-Soto four-dear seda.run 23,000
miles, in perfect condition duty
paid, $1300, Phene Line 3 3-0030
0030 3-0030 Panama.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Belair hardtop, powerglide, radio,
wsw tires, all accessaries, lika
new, $1300. Phono 3-0806.
FOR SALE:-! 955 Buick Super
used 5 months, all extras $2500.
Leaving. Call Balboa 2710.
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, good
condition, good tires, $225. Call
FOR SALE-'46 Ford Converti Converti-ble,
ble, Converti-ble, four new tiros $275. Call
Spain's North-South Toll Road
Gets Tentative Government OK
MADRID (UP) The Spanish I
government has tentatively
proved plans by s group of
private investors for the construc construction
tion construction of a super express highway
traversing Spain from north to
south, linking Irun to Algeciras.
Lewis J. F. Nagode, American American-born
born American-born promoter of the plan, said he
had received the government's
approval in principle for the proj project,
ect, project, which he estimates will cost
The 700-kilometer toll super
highway, modelled after Penn Pennsylvania's
sylvania's Pennsylvania's turnpike, is expected to
be completed five years from start starting
ing starting date. Nagode believes construc construction
tion construction may begin early in 1957
simultaneously in Irun and
Algeciras, northern and southern
terminal of the highway,
From Algeciras the rot d will
stretch northward through Moron
de la Frontera, Cordoba, Cuidad
Real, Toledo and Madrid. A second
section of super highway will join
Cadiz to Moron de la Frontera.
From Madrid the highway will
join the capital directly to Pam-
plons, by-passing S o r i a and
Burgos, and thence to the Spanish
frontier at Irun.
Nagode estimated costs on the
basis of $300 per mile, based on
Spanish wages. The construction
will be undertaken by SpanisiTton SpanisiTton-struction
struction SpanisiTton-struction companies, Nagode said,
and about 50 such companies will
be; engaged in the project, rr
Nagode said close studies by his
firm, Communicaciones. Vias y
Autoptstas de JEspana, S. A., re
vcaled that approximately 200,000ed by the Spanish government the
passenger vehicles a year will
cross central Spain en route for
the French border and Spanish
Wisconsin Revises Criminal
MADISON, Wis. (UP) Wis-i
consin has just finished the long
job of rewriting all of its lawsj
relating to crime and punishment
After sue yeays of revising, re rewriting
writing rewriting and weeding, the Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin criminal code was passed by
the 1955 legislature and signed
into law by Gov. Walter Kohler. It
goet into effect this year. V
The revision was the first made
in Wisconsin criminal laws and
one of the few such complete jobs
in the ; nation for more than a
century. Several drafts of the code,
which ran to 139 pages, were pre
pared and submitted to lawyers
lair nrnfpssors and iudaes before
an agreed version went to the
legislature...... :v 1
The code' was, written by taking,
many scattered provisions of the
J:p2ns$e Red Li:hl
TOKYO, Jan. 14 (UP) Five
thnasand Tokvo rjrosticutes pre
paled today to fisht an expected
attempt in the Diet to outlaw
their profession. Delegates from
the city's 18 red light districts
urged the government to "give
thought to unemployment, war
widows and poverty before tak taking
ing taking up the anti-prostitution law,
for we cannot live decently until
these matters are solved."
No Third World
SAN JUAN, P.R.. Jan. 14 (UP)
-r-Gen'. Alfred M. Gruenther, su supreme
preme supreme NATO commander in Eu Europe,
rope, Europe, expressed confidence today
that there will be no third world
nai" ,. .r.
''"'',," .: 1"
, aggressor to start such
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.2.
BOX I2M. CRISTOBAL CZ.
Will Not Run
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UP)
Rep. Chauncey W. Reed, R R-III.),
III.), R-III.), former chairman of the
House Judiciary Committee, an announced
nounced announced today he will not be a
candidate for re-election next
fall. Reed, 65, said the decision
was made after consultation with
his physicians. He has served
continuously for more than' 20
resort towns on the Cantabric
ap-lcoast, not counting tourist vehicles,
within the next few years. Counting I
tourist passenger vehicle traffic,!
estimated at 100,000 annually, the
total number of vehicles utilizing
the super highway will exceed
300,000 annually, Nagode esti estimated.
mated. estimated. (In 1954, 182,000 foreign
passenger cars and 5,200 motor motor-buses
buses motor-buses crossed the Spanish border
at various pxrints.)
Nagode said this project will be
financed by American and Spanish
private interests and the Uniled
States government t h r o u g h its
economic aid grants to Spain. He
said the Spanish government itself
will not invest in the venture but
will sponsor the project if the
financial arrangements are satis satisfactorily
factorily satisfactorily concluded and in accord accordance
ance accordance with Spanish law.
Toll funds, which will be
payable in foreign exchange by
tourists using the highway, will
not be absorbed into the Spanish
economy but utilized to pay off
bonds and other obligations on
borrowed capital, Nagode explained.-
Toll rates will, range from 150
pesetas (approx $5 U.S.) per pas
senger vehicle using tne nignway
to traverse Spain to 75 pesetas for
local traffic utilizing only a section
of the turnpike. Local border traf traffic
fic traffic will be charged 35 pesetas per
Plans for construction of a super superhighway
highway superhighway traversing Spain from
north to south first were studied in
1927. A subsequent study was un
dertaken be a commission appoint
following year. Plans were aban
doned because of financial
I r f f I
I J C LC! flfCU
criminal law In the statute book
I and bringing them together in one
chapter, Then, provisions that no
longer applied were thrown out
and 19th century language was
An example was the stream streamlining
lining streamlining job done on the definition
of murder. The new code defines
first degree murder thus
"Whoever causes the death of
another human being with intent
to kill that person or another shall
be sentenced to life imprisonment."-
The old law required first the
reading of the general homicide
The kimng 0f human being,
without the authority of law, by
poison, shooting, staoDing.or any
other means or in any other
manner is either murder, man
slaughter, negligent homicide or
excusable or justifiable horqjeide
according to the facts and circum
stances of each case
Then the first degrree murder
"Such Icilline. when nernptratprl
i from premeditated design to effect
the death of the person killed or
ot any human being, shall be
murder in the first degree; and
the person who shall be convicted
of the same shall be punished" by
imprisonment during the life of the
person so convicted.
May Sadden Crooks
C1UCAGO (UP) Lock nickers
may find slim pickings in the1
padlocks of the future.
Engineers at Illinois Institute of
Technology's Armour Research
Foundation have come up with a
device to test the wearingqualities
and patterns of combination-type
MenK,i, nnkl .,l
tnu. ti,. r.M.oiiAn .ir.u ),..
FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single person. Apply
personally to Cuba Avenue No.
38-29, next ta Comisariato Don
FOR RENT: Furni.htd bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou cou-pi
pi cou-pi without children. Apply per personally
sonally personally to Cuba Avenue Na. 38 38-29,
29, 38-29, next t Comisariato Don
FOR RENT: Spacious local,
ground. Juste Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11. Inquir 37th
Strt Ne. 4-23.
FOR RENT; Local being con constructed
structed constructed on Call Manual Maria
' Ycaia Street, facing Raymond's:
Clinic, Suitable tor offices or
professionals. Will construct ac according
cording according ta tenant's desire. Phon
3-2021, tram 12 ta 4 p.m and
7:30 ta 9 p.m.
By United Press-
Kenneth Roberts tells a terse
powerful story in BOON ISLAND"
(Doubleday). it's a tale of 14 men
and thair 24 days on an ice-sheeted
rock without food or fire. The sail sailing
ing sailing ship Nottingham was 135 days
out of Greenwich, England, in 1710,
when 8 storm hurled it'aoatn.qt
Boon Island, a bare rock, just
"'K juh visi'Dic a Dove tne water
and only six miles fsom the Maine
Captain John Dean, a mild lead leader,
er, leader, faced an almost hopeless situa situation.
tion. situation. He had to drive his men ontil
they v were beyond caring. From
scraps of wreckage they could
fashion a tent of sorts. They could
pick oakum from waterlogged
ropes to wrap their frozen feet.
Toes snapped SIf like drv sticks
They could learn to eat seaweed,!
savor a scrap -or ancint rawhide,
devour a seagull raw and learn
to eat their own dead. They could
use hands split'open Xo the bone to
pry a few handfuls of mussels
from the frozen rock. They could
.v... ...v wfcvii lulu, iitKy wuujii
hnilrl m hnat nnut ir,ti i,c if
in the mad sea, and then build a i
rafl out of vin u Thiv r-nuiHl
oviawo, tuov All
pray and Keep fighting.
Ten men came off' tile rock rock-two
two rock-two gave their lives, to reach shore
for help and two succumbde to ex-
PSUre ,A lighthouse now marks
'Bon ,s'a"tI ', Roberts informs
icaut'ia. n unj;mer Deacon, now now-evei
evei now-evei ls this tribute to the men who
gave Boon Island whatever fame
Ui might have. ...
Only .three years after the dis
covery of gold at Sutter's mill in
outlaws, plus a variety of home
grown desperadoes to whom the
town was "just an oasis on the
way to El Dorado, a bonanza town
for gambling, real-estate and busi business
ness business speculation,' drinking and
whoring." : ; 5
Against this chaotic backdrop of
crime and violence, Alan Valentine
has written a lively volume en en-nal)
nal) en-nal) Which rather transparently
attempts to whitewash one of the
less admirable moment! in
American history. v
To valentine the vigilantes were
Knights in shining armor. Their de
tractors,, on the other Irtnd, ranged
from weaklings, cowards and fools,
to outright murderers. He quotes
with evident approval; a Missouri f
newspaper in me case oi a man
who had been hanged "by popular
but extra-legal action. ''
Testimony to civil authorities
after a vigilante hanging amply
confirms that these executions did
not haye unanimous approval.'
Valestinc. who was president of
the University of Rochester for
intene years has nevertheless aone
voman work in ferreting out
many documnts of that reckless
period. . '. : -.
A sizeable portion of the English English-reading
reading English-reading world was grieved when
Dorothy L. Sayers announced some
time ago that her private detective
Lord Piter W'imsev now a happy
husband and father Nd hung up
his magnifying glass" for the last
time.'- ' -:
- Miss .Sayers" publishers, Harper
4 Brothers, presumably naving
satisfied themselves that she is un-
shakably determined to write no
more about Lord Peter, is offering
the reader the next best thing a
reissue of all the existing books of
Wimsev. starting with WHUafc
BODY?, which ODened the series
For those who came in late,
WHOSE BODY? is ai diubie
mystery, involving the disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of a prominent financier from
his fashionable London home nd
the simultaneous appearance or an
iifiMnt:riwt twuttr dofinit.elv not
mWiw man in a Ratlei'Sea
In 1553 hnth aiithdr and charac
48, fcan trancisco was a sprawl-' uttiA jir; kv a mor 'government
population were thugs from Aus- L, .m .. .-.-u',i--Pnf,.,
trahan jails, claim jumpers, Un,Ar When the
PHILLIPS Oceenside Cartage.
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Belooa.
Phono Panama 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-167.
Shrapnel's furnished house aa
beech at Santa Clara. Tlhn
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Gramlich'i Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phon Gamboa
RIO MAR has been reopened
under new management. Visit us.
For cabin reservations telephone
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. 0e m.la
past Casjno. Law rata. Phon
FOR RENT: Chalet: two bad bad-'
' bad-' rooms, living-dining teem, bath-
. room, kitchen, maid's roam. Las
Cumbros, Boyaca Street 2105.
FOR RENT: 3-bd room chalet,
two porches, garden. Via Perra
81. Keys at 18th Street Ne. B,
FOR SALE; Farm, 2 hectares
with beautiful 5-bodroom house,
2 bathrooms, living room, dining
roam, and larga kitchn, maid's
room. Water, light and river with
permanent water that can bo
dammed. On mil from Arrai Arrai-jin
jin Arrai-jin Customr. $12,500. Inquir:
Roberto Mirb 3-4923.
FOR SALE: Houses in Santa
Clara, fuHy furnisned, Leaving.
Must sll.TPhne 6-441.
High School Health
Tests Tco Difficult
VRBAN'A, 111. (UP) The
average student can't understand
the average high school health
course .textbook, rrot. Howard
Hoymari of the University
Illinois physical education depa
Hoyman said readability studies
conducted at the university showed
that 31 per cent of 300 passages
from 20 textbooks tested were
i -., , ;
i BDove the 12th Eraae or men school
se"lor eaoing leIu .1 u-
lo improve the teaching of;
u.iik t c j ...iT,1
difhcultv. readmg progression and
Seen For Insurance
policy will protect its holder from
most financial danger. ..
This optimistic point of view Is
held by Dr., Richard M. Heins, as assistant
sistant assistant professor of insurance at
the University of California at IjOs
Angeles. He Cites as support for
his opinion the fact that many
insurance companies are expana expana-ing
ing expana-ing the number of risk covered in
The doctor said the whole gamut
of financial threat, from the
physical loss of home and furnish furnishings
ings furnishings to comprehensive personal
liability and all auto coverage, is
HjKcn "care oi m wiieiuuii
policies now being drawn by many
The UCLA instructor gives as a
reason for .these developments the' sleepy Mississippi town of Pearl Pearl-public's
public's Pearl-public's demand for fewer singular jngton remembers Emma Sadler
policies and a broader range ofjMoss as a three-DOund premature
protection, If the, average person
were to add a we insurance Ke
ment to such an over all agree
ment," he says, n e ; w o u i a o
complexly -saie. y
Strawberry Beds; ,2
Need Heavy Cover
' ukkkva, IN.Y, ( Ur) r.eorge
L. Slate, fruit specialist at Cornell
T Tnilrottoif h' f iYlinlilf in I tut n 4io
University's agricultural station
here, says ground protection for
strawberry beds during. the winter
is a "must. -.
Slate explained that 'the cover
prevents heaving of the plants
from the frost and protects them
iroiu neverej:oia. straw ana marsnut in 1905 when the epidemic swept
nay, usea au a aepm oi inree to
tour incnes, proviaes an excellent
coyer. For home plantings. Slate
reoommended leaves in depth of
two to three inches.
unbearably amateurish (ht carried
a awordstick, graduated in inches
down one aide, with a compass
hidden in its head and wore a
magnifying glass as a monocle)
and Miss Sayers telegraphed her
solution to the seasoned mystery
thifan before' the storv was 60 paces
L Nevertheless, there were signs -of
- llne inarm inai was vt cietigm
ATTENTION C. I.I Just built,
medera furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watat,
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: 2-bdroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardo Ariel
Street, Campo Alegre. Inguir
37th Street N. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment an bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hat water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally ta Cuba Avenue
Ne, 38-29, next ta Comisariato
FOR RENT.' Furnished apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, cool 52nd Street No. 21 21-4.
4. 21-4. Phone 3-6398,
FOR RENT: Apartment, mod modern,
ern, modern, f bedrooms, living dining
room, $70. 16th Street No. 6,
near Roosevelt Theater, San Fran Francisca.
cisca. Francisca. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-ment
ment apart-ment Army inspected, all screen screen-ad.
ad. screen-ad. Via Esparia, house before Juan
FOR liENT: Twe-bedreom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Golf Htt.
G.I. only, $85, Phone Balboa
Mexico Continues To Back
Spanish Republican Groljp
MEXICO CITY (UP) Mex-
ico will continue to give the diplo diplomatic
matic diplomatic "cold shoulder,- to its
mother country, Spain, although it
stood by without protest when the
Franco government was admitted
to the United Nations.
This Latin republic, the last non-
v-uiumumsi country m me world to
irtvguu,e uiB opamsn nepuDiican
government-in-exile, will continue
its ties with the group pledged to
the "recapture of Spain.'
UT. fedro de Alba, president of
the Mexican Senate's foreien r-
lat.ons committee, said that "Fran-'lican government from !Lf Jffi
co's admission to the United Na-, a strong case before fe6," fA
twns does not alter our policy ,'j Nations at the end of wLrf w.
"The Spain we can justly call
the authentic Spain is the Spain
of the Republican government and
i me tiiuuaaiiua ui ijusnurus wllOiXlr mBae moilfm Inwarn .l
n tl Oinr rntnrn 4a 4-ltnia n(i... :4..i l 7 S, me even-
the thousands of Spaniards who
vw uuvtl 1CIU1H IU UlCU liaUVD
i, wywuicu mat mcAiiu u
Principle of ineco
I k,i ntr.-m.,;.
haifaa t;nt ai a rf i i it ci LVflnnn'r aA
aon. w vivij mammas. itu.v cf
Anti-Franco feeling is still strong
here where some 5,000 Spanish) Communist nations, the exftu env
Republicans have taken refugeiernment became weaker? j
from feared "reprisals" by Franco weaker. The last regular Lp.cjnn
and his Falange. But the once rich of the Cortes met here C iat-
and influential Republican exile
has become a penni
regime fled Spain after
Franco's victory 1 in 193), it "con "continued
tinued "continued to maintain all the trap trappings
pings trappings of a legitimate state, with a
president, prime minister, cabinet
and its unicameral legislature, the;
Cortes.. It even carried away a fat
treasury and left behind a size-
Medical Group Has Woi
NEW ORLEANS -(UP)- The
;baDV who lived in a cotton-lined
- shoebox. (,.
0w, Dr.; Moss- has gained -na
tional recognition, not for her' technician, she met ank married
.1.-1... i. i'...i i ii i !t,o V,r;ii'i. manieu w
shaky beginnings, tout for the place
she has achieved in a field domi dominated
nated dominated fiv nipn.
She is the first woman ever to
serve as nresident of the American
Society of clinical Pathologists.
I Ipe 57-yearold doctor hasipathology was to be heii fieid
I 4n i,.ln A Is-. a,... nlnna t A lirli '- I
'traveled a long way since she lived
ithe first months of her life in the
ishoebox beside an open fireplace
The road has not beene asy. ternea at Chanty Hospitij ,jn NeW
She was only six when she -fell Orleans. She stayed on aS (haritv,
ill with'vpllow ffiver. one of. sixlafter completing her mtelrishin a
persons in Pearlington to contract!
The little cirl had barely re
covered from that illness when she
had- pneumonia. Through the(
years she has beaten more than
her share of personal ailments
includintr tularemia, known as ;
rabbit fever; jaundice; peritonitis, j
a oanurpnons annenrlix and Cancer.:
- --"O -rr
. Of ber birth, the aocior nowicnuuien again,
says, "There was no method of i .'-
handling premies in those days.
And there was nt'any hospital at'
ftr VnRs rrralkd 1hat she was,
always "keen" rm science and bi
WANTED Experienced bilit
gual stenographer, divenifj-
duties for american comp
Sand resume including sal
desired lo Box 705 Panama.-
WANTED: Steamship compar
need bilingual corresponded
preferably with steamship xpr
ienc. Mail applicatiea ta P.O.B
5062 Cristobal, C.Z., giving cur
riculum and references.
AMERICAN EXECUTIVE wan
3-bcdroom home, vicinity Hat
El Panama. Call Mr Allen, ;
Panami, room 827 a leave ma;
ST. LOUIS. Mo.. Jan. Mfnp)
Mrs. Wanda Jennings, 1...
America" of 1954. was graiCi
divorce today. She chargei'-.n,
eral indignities against hi
band, Madison M. Jennin.
able armed underground,''
The Republicans in
considerable moral suppon
and were officially recog':",, lv"
countries .1 the end fl WobS
1 r "f
But they were split "bi ntLLai
rangling among the 13
i wrangling among the
parties represented in .yu";
and a former prime miC,0"
Juan Negrin, has said ti f caused'
w jniss tnree chtncM op
the over hrnur nf Pron,?nces Ior
II ,..V,. ",
ly opposed to Franco Zd hvid
a. plebiscite for Spain. pavoretJ
'ft wucii jiidiiv nauuns w
He made motions towa
archy which aDDealed tol
lUill 1 C'PSLH llliSn ITl Rtll fll avl.
,niusis jb me cones.
Spain, whi7a C."
r:! "rB..u.lic Cor-
n v n ilAd.."i. tatho
(tin aahaJ i - rf
! nc UUC1CU MlllllCltiy IU Jlljl avil
i A L' 1 A CAlirS
amnesty to alfl
) became a mL
able allv nf m
; more desiraW
1949. The seat of the exile
m-nf ... J m,.l
1 1 01 IS 111 1941,
umy juexico, xugosiavl, n(i
roidiiu continue io recognaze (ne
jmosi apanisn reiugees ne. h..
abandoned hope of ever returning
iv men iiviiiuxauii iiu "Eiriy are
becoming naturalized as Ajexiclan
didn't want to be a teaclif .-j t-
those days there were h,st twn
it was ngnt alter wrld War I
and young Emma chofe- k.j
new field-medical tedUnWv
wnue worwng -as a, mediral
the hospital's administf.tor tha
v wwiiu Tiviuutu ax.
ur, moss saia sne anwavs Ba(j
thought of studying medfein. soma
iiv While tirrifb-iMM tiN. K
'iimc sTviftiii v14n LH Al"
fred Blumberg, she dea;,?. "th.t
She was the only womfcn jn her
graduating, class in l9:iT an$
director of the deparfmerit of
; pa muiugy.
lhe doctors specially nave
been the study of fungu diseases
and the training of meaip. trh.
nolbgists. She has seen 2g 0f her
charges graduate since fthe pro.
gram was begun in 19f2.
-one of the greaie:t thrills in
attending national meetings' jaj,j
she, "is in seeing somfeof 'my'
Dr. Moss will see n4v of her
proteges in her new potion. Tha.
'hrst woman .presi.lent in the 34-
year History oi it;r fsocictv will
travel extensively. Mar,v of the
- men who voted for her had trained,
4 at na uma or anoinej.. afcchaniy
J r,.MU..tr. i-'.
TARZAN AND HIS
i i ; I V i Vfv I I I t t I .'jit."" ' S I I J J t I .;!- " t.: ,..!
R I O
CENTRAL Theatre I U X THEATRE
A RELEASE PICTURE...
JOEL McCREA. in
STRANGER ON HORSE
Amalia Aguilar, in
WIDOWS OF CHA,
.- Also: -'
MY WIFE'S SECRET
In Spanish I
SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE!
Kirk DO I' C LAS, James MASON. Taut LIKAS and Frter LOR RE, in
20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA
In TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE!
The Mitrhtest Motion Picture of Them All ...
Shows at the CENTRAL Shows at the LUX:
110 -3 45 6:20 8.55 p.m. 1:13 3:46 6:21 8:o3 p.m.
PRICES: 0.75 and 0.40
Robert Tavlor. in
MANY RIVERS T
with Esther Williams
The picture the separates the girls
from ladies. .
WEAK AND THE WICKED
Plus: YVONNE DK CARLO
STERLING HA YD EN, in
SHOTGUN in Technicolor!
William Bendix In
- Also: -Frank
MAD at the WORLD
' ,, ,, .MM.
: Li ; : :
He Wrote Hit Song love And Marriage' And Lives IP-
By DICK KLEINER
' ' r
I t .it
Man With The Golden Comeback
TiWs How, Hollywood Sees Sinatras
'Second Career Going Into High Gear
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
hat t vwnnn r rVF.A .Thp
'stars were shining in Hollywood
and the brightest or mem an was
it ..ni tho aaa n r p m I r P
mnvip hit for "The Man With The;
The colorful kid from Hoboken
had a beautiful doll on his arm
and a broad smile on his face as
ho ctfmnrH into thfi. bobbv spot-
( lights and waved to cheering fans
packed into the siae want grami grami-stands
stands grami-stands for the $100 a ticket chan chanty
ty chanty premiere. t
He was still smiling as he set settled
tled settled back Into his loge seat and
openel a program prepared by the
studio advertising departm e n t
featuring scenes from the movie i
and short biographies of its stars, f
NEW YORK (NEAt ten tenor
or tenor who makes his living singing
at weddings reports that next to
'J Love You Truly' ana "un.
Promise Me," the most requests
he gets these days are for "Love
and Marriage." Which is per perfectly
fectly perfectly O.K. with Sammv Cahn. the
lvncist, who calls the hit song "a
laoor or love ana marriage.
In show business, they general
ly call Sammy Cahn's marriage
one of the best. Last September.
Sammy and Gloria celebrated
their tenth anniversary in Los An Angeles.
geles. Angeles. They have two children
Steven, 7, and Laurie, 5.
"Whatever. I am," Sammy says,
"I owe to my love and my mar marriage.
riage. marriage. It sounds corny, but I mean
it. l ve never been more success
fcnmi.iri,i.la m .wfclflMwiiiiilMiiiini-W'
LOVE AND MARRIAGE. GO TOGETHER in real life, too, for sonj writer Sammy Cahn and ramify
"He was a bum before he got
mm. lino i, iin.i ini'x tin
ful, I've never been happier, I've j aid-1 mean Sammy was a pan-
never Dcen more in love. nanaier ne s oeen a succeadiui
Sammy's friends and there are songwriter since he was 24. But
iiiany i iiicac oaj mmi., ''tjic iiicaui iiiai oaiiiiii; waa a iu-
truth. This is th1!, prototype of the mantic bum. He wenv out w ith
1. .. : J J D A 4 4tl. .. J A .,
nappny niaiiicu man. uui 41
wasn't always thus.
She was in her early 20's. She But that one song is the near
est to an "our song" they -have.
It is, incidentally, Sammy's favor'
I h MOVIES TV i00
nroniDtlv retired from show busi
Cahn exclusively. And he bagan i He, and his compositions nunilwf
to do most of his writing at home. 40 Hit Parade numbers like "Lit-
They were seldom apart. The! til the' Real Thing Comes Along.-
r k kntialnrc" hnrl hp.i"I.rt It Snow I.pt It Snnw." '"F
nunurcas 01 girls, ne piayed tne i come a prince of husbands. I Walk Alone,' "Be My Love," "Be-
field like it was a career. i "If anything ever happendd to! cause You're Mine." Three Comw
Sammy admits it. "1 was the .Gloria," a friend has said, "Sam-, in I he fountain,'' :icacn Me )o-...
my would become a basket case, nignr ana tne current, ine jco
The-Cahn do not think they are i tier rap." ";
unusual. I ... .' -. -v 2
"It's just that the gruesome side At the moment, though, Lovt -unii.nn,i
tlio hpaH. tanrl Marriaup"' & his favorite! y.
J 1 1 V. ...... H ..w. v Ut llVillVVV UUU 1 1 1 M 1. ...... w 1 ; W
Most "Bcaumui Girls in tne Wond.jincs Sammy says. "We know "It's close to my heart," Sammy
kiiu nt the bachelors'' he savs
Aiid then ne ment Gloria i)eism.
She was land still is! very beau-
Once she made a list of the. Tenj0 Hollywood makes the. he a d- tand Marriage"
She was young and there secmcdmany happy couples, besides out
to be a siiiminenng career asvait- selves."
ing tier. Hut wnat fsne wanted was :.
love and marriage. i ne thinks his personal happl
Sammy anu Aiiona icu in iuve. ness is reflected m nis worn.
..... ...! L I .... ... i 1
A person s environment is ai
THE CONTROVERSIAL FRANKIE: With Ava Gardner, he staged
quarrels and reconciliations from Beverly Hills to Spain.
. . . i 1
wavs in his sud conscious, ne
thinks. "I imagine many of my
songs are reflections of my per
says, not because its a hit, buj'. -because
it says what I believe
bout my own love and marriage.
Sammy doesn t conluic ni J
works solely to songs in praise "of rV
marriace. however; One of hla-vii
credits is a comedy song called
"Show Me a Happy Woman aflit J
I'll Show You a Miserable Manf j.
But he is careful to state that ha
lint f vivnnn !TA fiii
itVJUU X l lj .1 d 11U1IV-! -"
... i mv. Tit. ...i.T ..iill wau niiioic anri fiusv. nUl lie
whamsy with Johnny Carson, the! wouldn't get, up the nerve to pro pro-first
first pro-first TV comedian to develop aniposc. He contided his prpblcmto
audience without developing an ul-inis friends, r'rank Sinatra and his
..... ..1 ,1. I.I ...:i. MrM.,.r At n hQVlV fltlH
cer or a nervous DreaKiiown. iueu-wv, ,u.ji r. f v simai me, ...
Ha rtad about Mar on Brando i- -., . ... iha .ap,tf .,nc rihMl Easv docs it on "The Johnny' night, iManey smaira nanueu om- Because ot tnw, aanimy uas i oimvu, w.o-e w,
!. ti,. m J wanted" men Bw myb tt would have been m in the early, AOs. He clashed Ca sh. -vprv Thursdav mv a note that read s mpiy,'nevcr specifically sat down to uation.
?n Zer ca About the "n e w'';"'Pre logical if it had saidHhat Si.,with RKO executives during the Cn SS.TVVTC,eyre.JhnU0rS?or. "Nol"- And Sammy took the iue;nwX foS for her. The closest! "Love and Marriage," too wa4 J
" e ,h Hanrme Jean Sim- natra's Privale life and ms emo- mming of this first move in 1? on h Iv unRnlnS nna propobed and Gloria accept-' iga sonj, that never became aiwrilten for a specific situation
singing and dancing Jea" ami r n d and he personally pleaded witht"aw na nilim.8.,r?-nu." 5 au?"ng. V. aiv' ntsin fm.lH. lve poim in the televised vPiT
mons. About Vivian, bhiwi ., - .. . Columbia executives for a chance r"lB -". iij.wiw. i. .... k '. r,,, 'Z, V -n,!. t. it hnramn
" v VVlllCn Was OVer"uuwu m imnu v .VT tii" -i. ir' l V ill
movie for which it was written Dy an iniiiiciuaie uu, wim ns .i j p
ana lie uersonauy (iieaut-u wiiuj ,--- v. ," V. i,.,,;
600 performances of Adelaide "J a nice-looking guy
1 Thtaga doomv' frown clouded ore of Hollywood's all time con-, Eternity.'' Joj- who fa as serious
Frank Sinatra's face as he -read, V"1" Award fof.hiJ acting in a short offstage as Jack Benny:
What tne proKiiuii lu
Prominently displayed in
Cahns' home is the note.
He was 32 when they married,
iatra's recording leading the w
THE 'NEW FRANKIE: The Os. Os.-car
car Os.-car just proved he could act.
ir.l. L.llj ...1 I.'.. I,... ...I .,tt..
I What me proniiiiii imu j-v i tic .udteu'-,iiiu.-iie.a iuvcu. hc
bout Frank-Sinatra. 1 punched a Broadway columnist
"Frank Sinatra," he read, "has; in tne nose. He busted the camera
had a show business career with 1 0f a- news p h at o g r a p'h e r.
ups and downs matenmg m cj He jought in a uouywooa c a i c
steepness of a Himalayan moun-j parking lot With a night' club
tain peakrf Alter, soaruig w., press ugeni.. ne jsui
NEW YORK- Although drama
.. .. iiitl. u "Vnn pun t. hp im tp pvision anrl
suojeci on tolerance, me iiuuaer,
I Live In." He owns a small pcr- he hilarious every week. You can t
centagc of the Sands Hotel in Las!fcture the people every week
Vegas and still records spot com-S with sock lines-there arcnt that
mcrcials for- the gambling pal-many. Even playing the same
.. ... rhavacter evorv week is daneerous.
VB : idwu uvciu.-iiii4. I ; i 1 -.i i
I try. to oe just a nice,. ni-i-t'inHmu
:npnt i p s tfitiMi the press 'v n trv to ne lust a nice, acceniamc
was almost' nationah adulation a! witn $150 gold-plated. ,c ig a r e 1 1 'Mo spends fabulous sums ;on. his entertaining guy. And I .try to let
a rfn ft AnmnirtMi inn inn ii.fhtAnn (...., i -iiriiiLTi a iu un uvum- jw ii.u una innuinfA vni w nit hv m 1111..
nmvr roles., a bad press and oiner
things gent, his career .zooming
,inunward. He w a s reputedly
He was divorced from his Uc-
fore-famc' wife Nancv and then
married sexv Ava Gardner.' Be
washed up. Today, his 's e c 0 n dfore Ava won a Nevada divorce
1 :., in htnh oonr
The next day Sinatra reported reportedly
ly reportedly "blew his top" over the wor wor-dagc
dagc wor-dagc about him in the program.
Ht's aid to have ranted;
"Where do they get that stuff
iit ...nc ro,MiiPfilv washed up.
Alll, xsim iuuivubii rn; yya v....-
. ..(.,.. .M I.. ,1,. MAut'i,,.. Tnflfflofl nownwanu
popular theatrical art forms in A-'My second .career It sounds use
, merican community and college! rm making a c 0 m e b a c .. 1 ve
theatres, dance is beginning toinever been away. Maybe l oioiii
catch up- to these two front run- make movies for a couple 01
pe-E.. j 1 I years but I bet I made more mo-
:.l any college and community inev on TV, in night clubs ana
theatres now offer courses in the) making records than hall 1 n e
nance as pari oi men meet uhjiu stars in iiuujnuuu., j. 1
with leading artists In the field By Hollywood's cold measur-
'serving as teachers. Doris Humph- jg tape of fluctuating box.ouice,
.rey. has been on the faculty of the appeal "Sinatra fitted into tn e,
Connecticut College School of "zooming downward" C80-:
Dance in New London since 1948. But by Sinatra standards ot eani-i
Jean Erdman teaches at Bard nig-power and a fierce drive wnicn;
College, Annandale-on-Hudson, N. took him-from street brawls ana,
Y,; Iris .Mabry at Ithaca N,Y.) I singing for peanuts in lus.na"i
College and Lucas Hoving at the I Hoboken to national fame he was
.Silvermine Ouild 'at Silvermine, 1 rieht. , npV
Conn. ' By Sinatra standards he s neV-
The Ballet Guild of Greater Mia-:er been away
M; a Civic company designed to en
the final decree of which she's
npvnr hnthcred to Dick UD. she
and frank staged domestic bat battles
tles battles and reconciliations all the
way from Beverly Hills to Spain.
Ht made teen-ager, squeal and
faint with excitement as a bow-
tied, thin as a matchstnxk vocal-
" t son
clothes and on people he likes
Some people una mm a
fascinating personality. Thprp's nn HauM' about the sue
Other people finf him surly andieMi of johnny's approach to TV
unlikcable. I comedy. Since June his rating hit
as niuuu aaft.vv ,?"''""" climbed from 8 te 1 in ent or not not-tied,
tied, not-tied, thin as a matchstick trank yw00j4 best TV success stories
or rnt year,
"Hp fnueht for everything hei A rL ah rimnhQ anrl T.ntt Knot
ever had as a kid in a t o u g h i cg radio announce r, Johnny
neighborhood in Hoboken, ,eIoomed to stardom via a TV sum-
didnt trust anyone. Hes siiiiim. rpniaoement show, writing
he ; stui aocsn i fn Rfifl skelton and then
murage and stimulate the dance
and it related arts in the Miami
area, is currently in its fourth
season. The group has a reper repertoire
toire repertoire of 15 ballets.
Thp Contemnorarv Danners. a
civic Company performing in San
Jt rancisco, last monin tucioucr
prescntd the premier of a 40-min-ute
dance poem, "Yerma" bas based
ed based on the play by Fedrico Gardia
Lorca with music by Alan Hovha Hovha-nesS,!
nesS,! Hovha-nesS,! ,."'. : '"'; : ;-: -.
Chiccgo Called US
J m m
".-' mrt in whir l ne won
I nP "Veal liWt
an Academy supporting perform performance
ance performance award lor his non-singing
."oTe of little Angelo Magg.o in
" : ,u in. Ktpmitv. m a y
frtr Sinatra, but. he doesn t look
back on the film, or the rote
the Oscar as a comeback.
rt,. Oear iust proved, he con con-Tht
Tht con-Tht .,Li: FHniivwood has
tends. soiuc""6 v,ot'
ch,M to believe that
!K Sinatra could act asweh;
aVultngsince then Iheres" been on
doubt about it.. T h
TS0 i Man With The Gold-
JVJL In which Sinatra, play-
chir9M ;eu i. t j in the oscar
4 thp fiirnitnrp panital if tlipi
wnrM. rmnriK th Tl'tinnic Riietnoce rC.e '. Vti! first .- indepen
Review, published at the Univer-Lpnt production-and first west west-ity
ity west-ity of Illinois.. ifr'Johnny Concho;" IW
SUOWWC AT yOVR SERVICE
CENTER THEATRES TODAY
Diablo Hts." 2:30, 6:15, 8:25
Audrey D ALTON
J "DRUM BEAT" J
rinrmnSvone ; Co, on
Mon. "A Lite Ui the Balance'
Margarita 2:30, 6:15, 6:25
' Color I
Mon, "KSCAPE TO BURMA"
'SEVEN LITTLE FOS"
Tuesday "DRIM BEAT"
IGATl'N 2S0 7:00
"END OF THE AFFAIK
Tu. "JtPITEB'S D ABLINQT
Cristobal 2:30. 6:15, 8:35
- Ir-rn-ii iiinni-
Tea PARKER as
Also ShowhTt MONDAYl -
rw t I r A Air-Conditioned
T i A L O U A 2:30 4:30 6:30 8:30
furniture orders are placed in
Chicago, the review said, and the
city ranks second only to Jfew
-York' in furniture production.
The review also said Illinois
ranks third behind North Carolina
and New York as a furniture furniture-producing
producing furniture-producing state. Illinois is also
4u'st in the production of metal
furniture, third in upholstered
goods and fifth in household
Gary Grant in The rn e
hp Passion anu '"''
UOllS III r-VJ
CHICAGO (UP) Two
Mom Buyers Told
today's most economical foods,Trt fV p The AiUC
nnrk anri cabhfle. combine for a
savory cinner oisn, canDage nesia. i ., u
Boil 4 cups of shredded cabbage; OMAHA (LP) City fire ;
in salted water for 7 minutes and j inspector James Burke warns per-, j
drain. In a skillet brown 1 cup!sons who buy new homes to look ;i
of diced, cooked pork (left from! into their attics. Burke said he: f
loin or roast pork shoulder) in hot; found several homes where the
fat. Add IVi teaspoons of salt, ii chimneys weren't connected. One ;
enp of-vinegar, and 2 tablespoons 'contractor, asked about a missing,
ot sugar. Combine this pork mix- chimney, connection in a newjj
turc with hot cabbage. Beat 2 eggs,1 house, replied, "We borrowed that
pour over the cabbage, heat and : piece to put into another house, ;
Mn. r.' :Burko said., , j.
WILD AD FpT.-.ITIYE CEAUTY...
I CovrogMvs Mm mi Wemw Who Iovm and Fought i
in the Sovaft Arena of the last Great Wildemossl t.
HtKBIHT i. YATfS
i y nuut
4 M llitdt
LVul'l L'.LSl! t.rj f
ALSti JHOWNU MONDAUI
PARAISO 6:15 8:10
. 'Adventures of Hajji Baba'
LA BOCA I'M
"A Lion Is In The Streets"
SANTA CRl'Z 6:15 8:15
CAMP BIERD 6:15
pinch-hitting for Skelton when he
injured himself irf a fall during
I'Mrinn" and "BRIDGE" mu
sic supplied on recordings to TV
and radio stations includes such
diverse selections as "danger and
suspense tunes,? "humorous ef effects'
fects' effects' "MysteriOsa," "lifting gay
tune s," and "Interplanetary;
Thp wav l lines are tfoiniz on TV.
thnuoh th'ev'll have to add '"mu-i
sc for losers." For quiz shows.
Perrv Como will do four of his
MRf.TV fihnwo in Hollvwood in
February. He's after movie names
as guests . rne otacK crepe
will not be hung over the "Joe
and Mabel" series, yanked after
one network showing. CBS dis
patched Alex Gottlieb to New York
to play Dr. Fix It and get; the
show back on the air.
"It's a Great Life" fer Michael
O'Shea. He's buying a big cattle
ranch with, his salary irom me
NBC-TV show . Lassie is mak making
ing making more money in TV than he
ever did as an MGM barker. The
pooch earned $263,000 in seven
years of movie stardom. Last year
alone his home-screen earnings,
with personal appearances, added
up to $100,000. -"
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Imogene
Coca, about home screen appear appear-VTplpvision
VTplpvision appear-VTplpvision is a medium
you have to get away from every,
I J i.u- f . ' I
the WITNET: The Iis Anceles
skyline as seen throught the win windows
dows windows of the new L.A. police build building
ing building dominates a new set just
completed for '"Dragnet." "It's so
rpniistip savs Jack Webb, "vou
can almost smell the smog."
THIS IS TELEVISION, Mrs.
Jones: Preston Foster is growing
"younger" in TV. In "Waterfront"
he had a seven-year-old grandson.
In his new "Test Pilot" stanzas
he's the father of a 12-year-old
son. r r
A? Killer's Paradise.,
The town gave him
When the couldn't
outihoot a man iho
uled other weaponsl
...then one day
with a challenge
, o a stranger
he Vcst would
A kid who liked to
play, ..with livetl
The LAND BARON
Ho owned the town town-lock,
lock, town-lock, itock and
He liked hit clgon
lit for him ond hit
killinai done for himl
, -. f';y' Jj .;'
Mi fc. I ' I
MIROSLAYA kvm McCarthy- john Mcintm djile
NANCY GATES JOHN CARRADtNC
M8UI GOUSnw DincM to JACQOES IDUmciM DHoHe ftm UNHID MUSIS
I i t r i i - - j
. '" '.T. -- '--rTffimrrir
First plot of the new "Alarm"
cori, hasoH nn fire rieoartment
heroic's, will be the Cocoanut Grove
night-club fire in Boston in wnicn
western star Buck Jones lost his
life. Roland Reed is producing.
TV audience prediction for 1965:
85 million sets in 50 million homos.
I Claudette Colbert returns to the
i sophisticated comedy that made
the TVersion of
: "Blithe Spirit" Jan. 15. First time;
TV has asked her for the gay)
' spirit. I
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
THE PANAMA AMLT.ICAX AN INEFrEMrNT DAILY NEttSFAFnt
SATlT.rAY, JANTAEY !. VJ
Cachafaz, Salero Also Chesterfield 3,
Carta Vieja 1
Go In 7 Furlong Dash
Seven Class imported thoroughbreds will
match strides in this afternoon's featured $650 seven
furlong sprint at the Juan Franco race track. The
Stud Valentin's hard-running three-year-old Chilean
bred chestnut colt Polemon is a sure-fire mutuels
choice if he starts.
Scheduled to oppose Polemon
are entrymate Fuerte, Vulcaniza Vulcaniza-do,
do, Vulcaniza-do, Cachafaz, Barlyon and the Sa-lero-BlakemeTe
entry. The latter
g returning from a prolonged lay layoff
off layoff under a change in trainers.
Meinaldo Diaz will do the condi conditioning
tioning conditioning instead of iuis Rodriguez.
It has been reported that the big
bay son of Nocollo Dell Arca-Th a 1 1-lassa
lassa 1-lassa is working well and could be
victorious today. Bias Aguirre
will be aboard.
Salero, which wound up a credi creditable
table creditable third last w,eck. this time
gets in with a substantial drop m
the handicap assignment and
could go all the way. Segundo Car Car-vajal
vajal Car-vajal replaces Pacho Rodriguez in
the saddle. 4
Cachafaz. which was second to
Polemon last week only a length
ahead of Salero, could make it
this time. Hustling Virgilio Casti Castillo
llo Castillo will once more do the booting.
Strong finishing Vulcanizado ap appears
pears appears to be a little above his
head this time. However, the son
of ; Quemarropa Bahama has a
special ability to win when least
conceded a chance to do so and
could spring another of his many
surprises Regular rider Julio Ji Jimenez
menez Jimenez Jr. will ride him. ;.
m rnnlnrA Will 11(1 P
Fuerte which is rated very lit le tFIF" .RnE
chance of winning .ariiong t h 1 sj 1 Folletitc i 3.80, 2.40.
IW. 12-Slrena $280
in tne suD-ieaiuie,
ed Embassy will try to keep his
local unbeaten record clean when
he goes against speedy Maylowcr
and hard-running Lexden. ;-....
Embassy scored an impressive
victory last week in his first start
it Juan Franco. His owners have
expressed that it was the first of
String OI Victories.
Several other, interesting, races
are included on the eleven race
Juan Franco Tips
. By Ll'lS ROMEIt
' 1Maruia Double In,,
9 Paracnn Paquea 1-
5 Tineat Daniel 2-
4 Uablblanco Monlero. 3:
5 Dr. Bill Don Jaime 1
' .Oixiprincess Matruh
' 7Polcnion Cachafas
Fnrrelda (el RCgia
nrharlie McCarthy .GrecOil.
lft Embassy Mayflower '2
11 Cormorant Westow 3-
1 Coral $24.00, 8.40, 4.80.
2 Gonzaga $4.80, 3.20.
3 Ornamental Star $3.
1 Choya $7.20. 6, 5.20.
2 Dainty Duchess $5.20, 5 60.
3 Yosikito $3.20.
First Double; $73.20
1 Lady Dancer $4.40, 2.20.
2 Piropo $2.20;
1 La Panipaninl ie) $5,00, 2.60,
2 Muficco $4.80, 5.40.
3 Conseitida e),
SIXTH RAC E
iDonnv Boy $5.60. 4.20, 2.20.
2 Persiflage $3, 2.20.
3 Lion's Claw $2.20.
1 Tony $3.20, 3.40, 2.20.
2 Hurlecano $14, 3.60.
3 Don Dam1 $2.80.
Second Double: $29.20
1 Nararijazo W $25-20' $4-40-
2 Curazalena $2.80,
3 La Gi'rarna (ei.
-Kins $7.40, $3.20, $3.00.
Old Smugler $2.40, $2.40.
, One-Two: $14.
-Grey Juan $2.80, $2.60, $2.60.
-Jaqiilmazo $5.60, $3.00.
OUT OF DOORS with
' Grouse That Wear Snowthoes,
By WARREN PACE
UP In the north country, In
Alaska, Yukon Territory, B C,
and even down into the eastern
Canadian provinces where sub -arctic
conditions "prevail, lives a
grouse that has had a raw deal
the ptarmigan. Few scattergun scattergun-ncrs
ncrs scattergun-ncrs recognize the ptarmifan -for
what he is one of the grandest of
game birds. 4,
The willow-loving grouse of the
tundra and high mountain valleys
is a lightning-fast flier, jet-propelled
on the flush and quick on the
viing-over and. if there's a finer
piece of meat t h a n ptarmigan
breast browned in flour, then al allowed
lowed allowed to simmer for a while in
its own sweet juices, few bird
hunters have eyer eaten it,
Only big game hunters know
the ptarmigan, alas, and they
chiefly for his quality in the pot,
since during the late summer and
early fall of the big game season,
ttip vnnnff nlarmiean are unsus
picious, easy to take even with
hoaA stints bv skilled riflemen
But when the snow comes, ajnd
especially in the late spring be before
fore before the snow leaves and the mat matins
ins matins censnn starts, then the Dtarmi-
gan is a different bird, wary of i
man, fast on the wing. j
Make a note, any of you who
plan to hunt spring bear, to check i
on the bird season in your bruin :
country, for if ptarmigan can be,
taken, then by all means throw in 1
with your duffel a scattergun and
just about three times as many
shells as you ... expect to need.
You'll shoot 'cm all!
I never gunned for them on the
snow until this spring past, when
we snowshoed over the drifts, of
outfitter Bud Brahham's Ptarmi
gan Valley. There. 140 miles
northwest of Anchorage, in the
tmest game country in tne terri
tory, live thousands, perhaps
even millions of the Dirds.
Purest while save for thVManlr
eye and a few dark tail feathers
that show only in; flight, r ptarmi ptarmigan
gan ptarmigan are ghosts r on the snow, run
ahead of the hunter fin fet fnaih.
ered and long-clawed for the win-!
iui teason so mai iney are more
efficient snowshoes than any man
And moving in on them through
the creek willows, or across the
open sidehill benches, yourself
on snowshoes, and. shooting these
white rockets on snowshoes, is a
wingshooting sport in a class all
its own. Faster than any ruffed
grouse or quail even when spot spotted
ted spotted on the ground before the
flush, the winter ptarmigan may
fly with all the dodges of a dove.
And he may flush alone, or in a
covey of a hundred darting white
specks strong on the wing.
A great game bird, the ptarmi
The Chesterfield Smokers
yesterdav defeated the Carta
Vieja Yankees 3 to 1 at Da David,
vid, David, to move into second place
by one-half game over the
Yankees. They are now two
games from the lead.
Winning pitcher was Hum Hum-berto
berto Hum-berto Robinson uho went all
the way to pick up his fourth
win against a like amount of
Losing hurler Bill Hocken Hocken-bury
bury Hocken-bury lost his second decision
to make his record one-and-two.
The Smokers collected a
total of five basehits as com compared
pared compared to the losers' six.
Carta Vieja took tbe lead
in the second when they scor scored
ed scored their onlv run. j
Chesterfield tied it up in he
fourth and went ahead to stay
in the sixth when they got
their final two markers a
The teams play airain this
morning at 9 o'clock. Ches Chesterfield's
terfield's Chesterfield's Alberto Osorio is
slatei to onpose Bill Harris on
54 Hole Leaders
In Panama Open
1 Ed Furcol 71211
2 Art Wall 72212
3 George Bayer 73213
3 Antonio Cerda 72213
4 Sam Snead 71214
5 Herman Barron .... 74215
5 Arnold Palmer ..... 75215
6 Chick Harbert 72216
7 Roberto de Vicenzo.. 75218
8 Bob Toski 69219
9 Bob Fretland 76221
10 Pablo Molina 74222
1 Charles MacMurray.. 76226
2 Don Bisplinghoff .... 72227
3 Vincc Lombroia .... 75229
3 Herb Mitten ........ 75 229
3 Jaime de la Guardia 80229
Santa Cruz Sports
Santa Cruz' girls dominated
Paraiso lassies 30-1 to open
Girls' Interschool Softball com competition.
petition. competition. Top hitter for Santa
Cruz was Carlene Dorville who
racked up four hits in four tries
at the plate.
For Paraiso: Fyffe walked In
the second inning, went to se se-ond
ond se-ond as Goodridge walked be behind
hind behind her, reached third on
Levy's hit and crossed the Plate
with Paraiso s sole run wnen
Rainbow City girls took the
second game of the tournament
from the Santa Cruz Robins bv
aj score of 8-2. The S.C. girls
were limited to three hits includ including
ing including Melvina Morris two-run
triple in the fourth which ac accounted
counted accounted for the home team's
two runs. Smith and Layne of
Rainbow City were top hitters,
each hitting two for three.
Santa Cruz boys whipped Pa Paraiso
raiso Paraiso 8-1 to take the Interschool
Baseball series opener. H.' Bar Barber
ber Barber singled and stole second to
score on R. Samuels' two-base
hit in the second inning. This
proved to be Paraiso's last scor scoring
ing scoring opportunity as Santa Cruz
went pn to score 8 runs.
Santa Cruz boys had a taste
of "Loser's Meat" when the y
bowed to Rainbow City 7-3.
Holder and. Young, of Rainbow
City teamed up to spread out
three hits and three runs amonj
the S. C. youths while their own
teammates collected eight hits.
The next game will be on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday when Santa Cruz will
play host to Paraiso at Santa
Cruz Playgrounds. ... 1
Juan Franco Graded Entries
Irt Rac "I" ImportfJ 7 Fji.Pun. $375.00 fool CIomi 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
4 A. Fulmar
5 Double In
6 3. Windsor
8 Our Fancy
S. Carvajal 107x Would pay well
E. Dario 106 Has outside chance
L. Giraldo 112 Strong bid. faltered
F.Hidalgo 112 Last doesn't count
G. Sanchez 108 Showing improvement
O. Chanis 106 Aiming for upset
J. Phillips 113 Disappointment thus far
A. Ubidia 108 Not this time
CHICUEL1NA' Jaime Bolaftos (above) will again attempt one of these "chicuelinas" this
afternoon during his "hand-to-hand" with Ma nolo Marquez, the world's youngest matador,
tomorrow afternoon at La Macarena bullring. Both matadors will attempt to kill two bulls in
the best bullfighting tradition. The "fiesta brava" begins at 4 p.m.
Bullfights Get Underway At 4 PM;
Mayor To Jail Cushion-Throwers
Jeanne Moreau, in
"AMOri'S de UNA RLLNA"
Prohibited For Minors!:.
Z;i 7 Gabor, in
"SANGPE Y LUCES'
Virpiiva ?'avo. In
"I'L.M.d (,l SOU I'll
. Barbara rtr.o wfc t "in. 12
I MAM, It) Mli.WA"
Costs Less To Sell
a House This Wav!
You wll It (ait ou get you
priet ou tell it at lest ceit to
you when you run little Want
Ad in the Panama Americon.
It you're buying, ; tilling, rontine
hiring or ewopping, um
the Want Ad.
By DAVID CONSTABLE
Not all of the attention will be
centered on boy matador Manolo
Marquez, Jaime Bolanos and the
four bulls they will fight at the
corrida which gels underway at
4 p.m. today at La Macarena bull
. Some aficionados will be keep keeping
ing keeping close wetch on the perfor performance!
mance! performance! of Panamanian "ban "ban-derillero"
derillero" "ban-derillero" Ruben Dario Rivera
and his Colombian counterpart
Hector Rojas when they come out
in the riqg to stick their gayly gayly-colored
colored gayly-colored barbi into the bulls be before
fore before the matadors really get
down to work.
Rivera did not nartirinafA In
last Silnriav's rnrrirla hut ftniac
outshone the other banderilleros,
ana even matador Pepc Luis Vas Vas-qucz
qucz Vas-qucz when he tried to prove his
courage, by making .sure, perfect
thursts every time.
Others had to be content with
getting in just one of the two barbs
they attempted to stick in the
back of the four bulls used last
Sunday, x .
V Meanwhile, Mayor Miguel A.
Ordonez, who presided ever last
Sunday's bullfights and will prob-
ably do the same today, warned
yesterday that policemen will be
on the lookout for persons who
throw cushions all over the bull bullring
ring bullring at soon is the last bull is
The cushions, rented at the en
trance to patrons, are; left 'where
they are used by most people.
Others, however, send them sail
ing through the air. sometimes hit
ting fans making their way out of
The Mayor said all nersons
caught throwing cushions around
wll be arrested and brought be-
iore mm tomorrow.
Tickets for today's bullfights
will be available at the bullring's
box office from early afternoon.
Bullfijrhters Marquez and Bola Bolanos
nos Bolanos will attempt to outdo each
other in an effort to prove to 'local
aficionados they arc deserving of
all they praise they have earned
in other countries.
Australians Working Hard
To Complete Installations
For This Year's Olympics
Eyes Front For :
GLYNDON, Md. (NEA) Alfred
G. Vanderbilt has come up with
another good batch of names for
Eighteen include Age of Consent
(My Kequcst-Novice), Eyes Front
(General Staff-Pretty One), Front
Pew (OccunvrGood Example), Sa Salad
lad Salad Days (Discovery-Buffet Sup Supper)
per) Supper) and Ticket (Count Speed-Not
Vanderbilt 'is a master at fig figuring
uring figuring out names which cleverly
suggest each horse's sire a n d
dam. He bred and owns Social
Outcast XShiit Out-Pnnsy. He nnm nnm-ed
ed nnm-ed First Glance and Facts of Life
(Discovery-Bride Elect), Bed o'
Roses (Rosemont Good Thing),
Native Dancer (Polynesian Gci Gci-fll
fll Gci-fll JTnd' "Sitting; Duck i Devii Diver-Balking).
By ROBERT C. MILLER.
MELBOURNE, Australia, Jan.
12 (UP) Australians are work working
ing working hard to complete new athletic
installations in time for the open opening
ing opening of the 1955 summer Olympic
games on Nov. 22.
There is a "we'll show 'em"
spirit spurring them on. It ..has
been evident since Australia was
criticized for lagging in Olympic
Clouds of dust hide the trucks,
shovels and graders moving
earth across the oval at the once
staid old Melbourne Cricket club.
Across the street periodic explo explosions
sions explosions shake the ground where the
Olympic pool is being blasted out
Of rOCk. :,, -.: ,;-:
At the site of the main stadium,
men swing across the sky in
buckets loaded with concrete for
new seats.. v
Building On Schedule
At the Olympic village, the
main stadium and the pool the
sound is the ame-straining en engines,
gines, engines, whining power saws, the
rapping of hammers.
Olympic committee spokesman
Peter Duffield proclaimed proudly
that all projects are on schedule
or ahead. The. main stadium and
Olympic pool will be finished by
July, he said, and the last five
months will be used install com complicated
plicated complicated communications and tim timing
ing timing equipment. ; '. :
This it Australia's answer to
charges heard last year that the
nation "down under" was falling
back on its promise to make ade adequate
quate adequate preparations for the 1956
There were suggestions that the
games be held elsewhere. Some
said the job was too big for
Australia, that facilities, at Mel
bourne were inadequate, that the
18th Olympiad shouldn't have been
awarded to Australia. v
Admittedly, Australia had made
a slow start toward preparations.
The criticism, however,, had had
a deep effect., on the national
- Proue) Of Pool
Not only do Australians intend
to fulfill all their Olympic icommit
ments, but they are determined to
make the 1956 Olympic show the
biggest, and best in history. '';
The federal, state and Mel
bourne governments have pledged
the equivalent of nearly $13,000,000
for the games. They are spending
$5,250,000 on the Olympic vulage.
. "The thing we're most proud
of is the Olympic pool" Duffield
says "It will be air conditioned.
It will seat 5,500 spectators and
be of a unique suspension cons construction
truction construction that never ha been at attempted
tempted attempted anywhere before."
Tickets for the evening swim
ming events already are sold out.
"We hope all the people who
criticized us are on hand for the
games" Duffield says. ''It was
those nasty remarks that got us
going down here."
2nd Race "Elimination" Imp. 7 Fgs.Pune $600.00 Pool Cloiei 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
3 Paris Midi
5 Quo Vadis
G. Sanchez 112 Last was commendable
B. Baeza 102x Unable is more the word
'A. Mena 115 Good chance here a
A. Gonzalez 107x Could make it here
V. Brown 105x Usually disappoints
0. de Leon 112x Would pay nice odds
3rd Race "A-B" Natives 7 Fgs.Pune $375.00 -. Pool Cloiei 1:45
1 Golden Wonder F. Avila 120 Will score soon
2 Valaria B. Baeza lOOx Lightweight may help
3 Petite R. Gamero 106 Weak effort in last
4 Daniel B. Aguirre 108 Will fight it out
5 Tingat J. Gongora 105 -Should win again
4th Race "C-D" Natives 7 Fji. Punt $325.00 i. Pool Closet 2:20
3 Don Grau
J. Cadogan 108 Sharper than ever
F. Rodriguez 121 Could score here
G. Sanchez 120 Has strong finish
K. Flores 116 Poor effort in last
A. Gonzalez HOx Could score in upset
V. Brown 105x Form indicates
5th Race "F" Natives 7 Fgt. Purse 275.00 Pool Clotti 2:55
2 Don Jaime
3 Dr. Bill
6th Race "HI'
A. Reyes R. llOx Good recent races 101
J. Gongora 116 Racing to best form 2-1
A. Vasquez 112 Will fight it out 2-1
L. Giraldo 115 Hard to beat now 3-2
O. de Leon 103x Nothing to recommend 15-1
Imported' 7 Fgs.Pune $400.00
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
Pool Closes 3:35
1 P. Pearl J. Cadogan
2 R. Emblem J. Phillips
3 Verticordia R. Gomez
4 Matruh B. Aguirre
5 Dixiprincess G. Sanchez
6 M. Slipper L. Giraldo
7 Regal Bliss A. Valdivia
8 Amin Didl O. de Le6n
9 V. River H. Alzamora
108 -Could make it here
108 Ran well in last -113
Rates repeat chance
115 Knocking at door
118 Has strongest finish
113 Should be close up
118 Returns from layoff
102x Last was disastrous
118 Hampered by bad legs
7th Race "C" Imported 7 Fes. Pun. $650.00 Pool Clout 4:05
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
J. Jimenez lQ2x Would be surprlsa
V. Castillo 118 Could make it here
G. Sanchez 110 Must improve more
S. Carvajal 109x Despite weak rider
B. Aguirre 115 Reportedly ready
L. Giraldo 124 Improving steadily
M. Guerrero 105 Could help entrymate
8th Race "G" Nativn tVi Fgs.Pune $275.00 fool Closet 4:40
1 Papa Rorra
4 C. de Sapo
A. Vasquez 113 Could win again
G. Sanchez 120 Dangerous contender
F. Avila 120 Rates outside chance
B. Aguirre 108 Lost rider in last
C. Iglesias 113 Back in best form
R. Gamero 110 Last was revealing
B. Baeza 107x Nqt against these
9th Race 'G" Imported 6't Ft.Pune $450.00 Pool Clew 5:15
1 Fontainebleu H. Ruiz
2 Marianina V. Ortega
3 Florera O. de Leon
4 C. McCarthy F. Rodrigz,
5 Gay Spot A. Gonzalez
6 Greco G. Sanchez
7 Oro Purito H. Alzamora
8 Discovery ; 0. Miranda
106 Distance suits style
115 Should be close up
105x. Good early speed
118 Seems shoo-in
405x Could get up
108 Ran well in last
lft8 Jockey handicaps
llOx Another surprise?
10th Race "D" Imported -6V4 Fgt.Pune $600.00 Peel Closet 5:40
2 Onda Real,
7 (M. Stuardo
V. Ortega 120 Rates chance here
G. Vasquez lOOx Quits badly in stretch v
L. Giraldo 115 Last was very poor
A. Vasquez 115 Reportedly class horse
A. Mena 118 No. 1 contender -"
V. Castillo 113 Back in top form
S. Ponce 112 Could get up here r
11th Race "I" Imported 7F g t Purse $375.00 Pool Clous....,
i C. Brand V
F. Hidalgo 118
O., de Leon 107x
j. Gongora 113
A. Vasquez 115
R. G6mez 118
-Ran well in return
-Could get up here
-Depends on start
-Usually fractious i--Dangerous
-Nothing in months
TROTTING AROUND -Bob Hall, the Harlem GloUetrotters'
ww-ronny-rnHnr Ulu.etL. withacleice Pjl.KeiinedxJn, pursuit
during one of the Trotters' impromptu tun sessions. T'
TREE TOP HICH Horst Lasser has that forward look aflijht
on the Riezlern Ski Jump, hard by Oberstdorf, East Germany.l
He will represent Germany in the Winter Olympic Games at
CortiiiarTtalfrJan:-t()-rb.' p.-L)ivided iermany- -umt heie.
m m -m
k v y m m
i m tot x W. hr w
. ,.i V. j a a tee) M Vtj
By HARRY GRAYSON
I WASHINGTON (NEA) It
used to be that one stickout player
could keep college basketball
team in the headlines.
Now a coach requires at least
Wherever the'Gabors fo they tract money and hevere
feig Jim Tatum goes he attracts muscle, thereby testifying thai
a captivating personal magnetism is Indeed a precious .?
And as Big Jim has just transferred from Maryland o No th
Carolina as head coach, it will be interesting to see irthe Pmi
Piper mesmerism he has long exerted over elusive backs and
sinewy forwards continues unabated. --:.v
like all successful men, Big Jim has to"n KJ
theyou hear that to be effective his spell dands facu
acquiescence to the theory that overexposure to study can be
ruinous to an All-America prospect. fm .fln,lri.h.
Thev refer you to conditions under which Big Jim flourlsh flourlsh-ed
ed flourlsh-ed at MarylandFrom '47 through '55, during which time his
teams SalX formidable and made repeate dappearancci
n'investiKation disclosed that (a) while 67 Vjnt th'
students were Marylanders, only 27 'fff,:
ers; (b) athletes totaled only 8 percent of the s udent body but
received 78 percent of the schloarship money; (c) in .--
school year (presumably typical), 93 scholarships, averaging $941,
went to football players, A
Big Jim's teams are not easily discouraged and this admira admirable
ble admirable quality was exemplified by one of his co-captains, who, th.
investigators learned, was still a junior in his fifth college year.
Hi curriculum included such advanced and complicated sub eels
as Sport Skills, Basic Body Control and Rudimentary physiology.
Tom Gola keeping La Salle at i
the top through four campaigns!
ending last winter only magnifies! PACIFIC
the present Philadelphia Warrior sj
tremendous skill, for the y o u n g!
Pole didn't have anyone anywhere Team
near his stature as a teammate.
Strike, Legionnaire LeasU2
, n n I To Get Underway Tomorrow
At balboa I his r.m.
BEWARE OF BOOKS
.! ,.r i,a terrors nf the latter course, the
young man, in desperation, resort edto cheating in an effort to
attain a passing mar, oumcnuw m muo. -,
he was a member of the '53 team, No. l in the nauonai pos.
L tv. wirtnnt i nnt. n matter of record
fill .11111 U Ml" V .Ua
ij f la-.irnnm pnnsniraCV to sabotage thC
football team were never confirmed. In any case, it stands as
a classic example of what can happen when a .professor goes
berserk and pulls a loaded book on a football player.
yAi result of the investigation, conducted by the Middle
States Assn. of Colleges and Secondary chools, Maryland was
directed to put Its house in order by April, 1956, or face the loss
of Its academic standing in the accrediting group.
Football has been hardest hit in the compliance program,
with free-ride scholarships cut in half and related inducements
revised to conform to the associations policies.
5 tub Tim o.rt. his deftision to reslen was in no way In
fluenced by the newly imposed restrictions. He Just has a
hankering to go back home, and North Carolina happens to be
his alma mater. It is known, incidefiUlly, that North Carolina
dose not exactly regard books, as a deterrent to scholarship.
- Big Jim admirers hope that this anachronistic point of view
will not diminish the appeal of his personal charm -to a point
where the hordes of high-quality beef that followed hlrn, first to
Oklahoma, then, to .Maryland, will no longer be captivated.. ...
tt : v. .-
DON'T BLAME COACH
- This Is the familiar story of a school that prostituted aca academic
demic academic obligations in order to gain national recognition and
material rewards in gate receipts and increased enrollment,
No stigma can be attached to Big Jim. He was brought in
to do a Job and lld it well. The blueprint under which he func functioned
tioned functioned was not of his, design, though no ccach could have asked
for a more advantageous one.
The bewildered oaf who was still a junior after five years
u'a" manifestly a suDerior football player, and yet Big Jim
couldn't have kept him around that long without high level ap approval.
proval. approval. Much" too often the coach is pinpointed as the source of foot football
ball football abuses when actually he is the victim. . the victim of a
policy which represents the thinking of the school leaders.
v In many respects, Maryland is a fine school. It will be even
finer in the future, even if the football isn't. And maybe in a
year or so that poor fellow will get to be a senior.
Duqucsne weU illustrates that a
squad has to run standouts in pairs! High
to get anywhere in particular, bi-
hugo Green is one of the three
more formidable college perform performers,
ers, performers, but the Dukes tumbled from a
championship to mediocrity when
Dick Ricketts was graduated.
Kentucky had Ralph Beard and
Alex Groza and Cliff Hasan and
Rrank Ramsey. Utah trotted out
Vcrn Gardner and Arnold Fcr Fcr-rin.
rin. Fcr-rin. San Francisco fielded Don
Lofgran and Rene Herrerias, now
possesses Bill Russell and K. C.
North Carolina St it boasts
Ronnie Shavlik and Vic Motodet
and learned that one is not nearly
enough when Duke, snapped the
Wolfpack's string at 23 in the
Durham gymnasium the other
Evereti Case says that North
Carolina State probably would
have beaten Duke had not Molo Molo-dct
dct Molo-dct been sidelined by a virus in
fection. The Blue Devils hadn't
beaten the Wolf pack in two years
Molodct is North Carolina
State's leading scorer and the
strongest club io the land misses
18.7 points which is his average
''Molodet's outside shots could
have wrecked Duke's zone de
fense," testifies1 Coach Case.
'"With Molodet absent, the entire
! Duke defense concentrated on
Shavlik, held him to 15 points. Mo Molodet
lodet Molodet is a take charge player and
the team's foremost playmaker.
Without him, we were like an air airplane
plane airplane without a navigator. We
didn't know where we were going."
Opn Nightly from
Thrills Galore In "LONG JOHN
SILVER" On Wednesday
At The Bella Vista
f .. .. 0
-. .... t i i
Cast, who cm out of Indiana
high schools and has -seen a lot
of basketball players in 35, years,
says he has never, had two per performers
formers performers superior to Shavlik and
"Of all the players l've ever
had, none worked together like
these two," he says. "They go to together
gether together like the slickest double
play combination you ever saw in
Shavlik and Molodet form a
potent one-two scoring punch, the
short and the long of the Wolf Wolf-pack's
pack's Wolf-pack's success. Shavlik is a 6-8
senior out of Denver, who was ev
erybody s All-America last season
as a, Junior. The little man in
State's attack Is the 5-11 Molodet,
a guard from East Chicago, Ind.,
who handles the fast break like a
professional. Shavlik gets the ball
off the board, feeds it to Molodct
breaking down court and the rout
is on i ;.
But one won't work without the
other, and the difficulty today is
that too many colleges stir up the
More intensive recruiting a n d
coaching has taken the college
game out of the reach of the one one-man
man one-man team.
Lucky Strike ..3 0
American Legion 2 2
Junior College 1 2
School ...,.........U 2
L. Strike vs A. Legion
J College vs Balboa H. School
The Lucky Strikers will try to
stretch their lead today when
they tangle with the second
place American Legion. A. win
for the Luckies would give them
a commanding lead in the first
half race while a victory lor 'he
Legion will tighten up the
Webb Hearne. Lucky stride
lefty, sporting two wins In his
first two outings, wiu go to tne
mound for the league leaders
with Jerry Halman behind the
tilate. Manazer Purceu nn.s a
five man Dltchine staff to throw
at the Luckies and may send
Charles Almeda or CharlezHlnz
to the box in an effort to cut
down Larry Jones' aggregation
Dick Johnson and Bud Hartman
will more than likely split the
Tuesday night the Balboa
High School team will be host
to the Canal Zone Junior Col College
lege College in the first game of the In In-terscholastic
terscholastic In-terscholastic League schedule.
The two school teams on en entering
tering entering the .Twilight Loop this
season scheduled three lnter lnter-scholastlc
scholastlc lnter-scholastlc leaeue games In the
Twilight Loop schedule and their
record of wins and losses will
count in both leagues.
High Scohol Coach Paul Karat
will- send big Ed Kirchmler to
the pitcher's box with Tim Hotz
behind the plate and Coach St--wart
Brown of College will
counter with Lambert Manto Manto-vanl
vanl Manto-vanl on the mound and Charley
Glavelli behind the plate.
The Atlantic Teenage Base-i 6 Motta vs. M.R.A.
ball League, formerly known mL 7 Buick vs. C.P.O.
the Ponv League, will ooen its 8 M.R.A. vs Buiclt
1956 seasort, Monday, Janaaryj 9 C.P.O. vs. Motta
18, 4:30 p.m. at the Coco So'.iro. 13 C.P.O. vs. M.R.A.
Park. Noel Gibson's 1935 M PA.; 14 Motta vs. Buick
chamDions will meet Mike;
Greene's :Buick team in the Q-pener.
Representatives for the spon sponsors
sors sponsors of the teams, Albert Motta
C. Bath Jr.. Jack Kerr and C.
P.O.L. King will officiate in the, 23 M.R.A
opening ceremonies. : 1 24 Buick vs Motta
127 Buick vs. C.P.O.
Schedule of games to be pity-. 28 Motta vs. M.R.A
15 M.R.A. vs. Motta
18 C.P.O. vs Buick
20 Motta vs. C.P.O.
21 Buick vs. M.R.A.
w 11 isi m
It 1 .Jr eirr
ed this season is as follows:
16 Buick Vs M.R.A.
17 Motta vs. C.P:0.
18 Buick s Motta
19 M.R.A. vs. C.P.O.
23 Buick vs.
24 Motta vs.
25 C.P.O. vs.
26 M.R.A. vs.
30 Motta vs.
31 C.P.O. vs.
IQ-rM.RA. vs, Buick
I-C.P.O. vs Motta
5 C.P.O. vs. M.R.A.
fiMotti. vs. Buick
7 C.P.O. vs Buick
R M.R.A. vs Motta
12 Buick vs. M.RA.
13 Motta vs. C.P.O.
14 M.R.A. vs C.P.O.
15 Buick vs. Motta
All games played at Coco So-
illto. Canal Zone. Starting time:
Last named team Is the noma
ON THE MEND New York Yankee outfielder Irv Noren, mend mending
ing mending from an operation on both knees, gets a helping hand from
daughter Nancy, 8, as he exercises at .his Arcadia, Calif., home.
Noren expects to be "good as new" for the 1956 baseball season.
. Robert Newton and a lively crew of talented artists
brought us a dramatic answer on the Cinemascope Screen,
of the Bella Vista Theatre to the question of what happen
ed to the' picturesque character created by Robert Lewis Ste Stevenson.
venson. Stevenson. The answer came in the form of "LONG JOHN;
SILVER" with Newton in the title role of this spectacular:
Cinemascope production.' : ..
LONG JOHN SILVER is a costly production, but one
which, took every advantage of the natural setting which
location in Australia "could provide. And laurels to the cast I
The talented Robert Newton agreed to continue his inter interpretation'
pretation' interpretation' ot" the title role which he began so impressively
as mafiy will remember, in the Walt Disney success of a few
years back, 'Treasure Island.'- Kit -Taylor, a remarkable
youngster: and Connie Gillchrist, an unusual comedienne,
also tio an -excellent job in their exciting motion picture.-.-
LONG JOHN SILVER will be released on Wednesday at
the Bella Vista Theatrs.V Advt.
Without "batting an eye" In
his claim that thi swill.be Fort
Kobbe's Little League's "great
est season." the Post's "little
nlners" eo Into action in the
first game of their '56 season on
Monday. Jan. 16 at 4:30 p.m.
against Curundu under the man management
agement management of Lt. James G. T0111-
The Little League began mak
ing preparations for this season
last October When a nopeiui
prospects turned out for the
team. Practices were held dally
by IX. Tomlin, Second battalion
motorpool officer of the 33d In Infantry
fantry Infantry regiment, and observa observations
tions observations were made at various posi positions
tions positions to see where the boys were
best suited to play..
Today the team has 15 mem member.,
ber., member., four of whom returned
from 1955. Last year's, "stars'
again, playing this season are
Jack Ray, third baseman, BUly
Altman, pitcher. Bobby Fortune,
pitcher, and Johnny Fortune,
catcher, .,;V, ,:: .. ,; :,. J
" The team has. been practicing
on Fort Kobbe's Qulnn field and
has shown promising success in
the three "shut out" exhibition
games played before commenc commencing
ing commencing their regular season, To date,
the team has defeated Clayton
twice with scores- of 6-1 and
16-0 respectively, and Albrook,
18-0. ; :. (;;
Through the assistance of Lt.
Col. F. B. Simmons, 33d Infantry
j executive officer, and yice pres
ident of the Kobbe xvuie
! League, the "Little ureuners-
have been suppnea witn new e e-quipment,
quipment, e-quipment, such as catcher s'
mitts. 12 dozen balls, new bases
and home plates, and 15 bats
including Babe Ruth, Mickey
Mantle, Jackie Robinson and
"names- of the team's favorite
Coachins the team this year
is Sgt. Robert B. McGlassen,
"H" company motorpool ser sergeant.
geant. sergeant. ; :' ..
Lt. Tomlin has extreme faith
in each one of his players and
feels that "the championship is
in the bag for 1958."
Hi ( W
-" .... 1.
The Los Angeles Rams might be
interested in knowing that K. C.
Jones, the University of San Fran-'
cisco basketball player they draft drafted
ed drafted on a huch a year ago, is still
interested in playing pro football
... even though un-contactcd and
away from the gridiron four
Alvin Dark, 1 low 70 shootor,
couid makt golf a carttr a a
touring pro afttr hit btstball
dy. . Sam Byrd did it. .
A couple of years ago Bob Pet Pet-tit
tit Pet-tit of the St. Louis Hawks seri seriously
ously seriously doubted he would ever try
pro basketball . .he wasn't sure
he could make it. . His cousin,
Frank Brian of the Fort Wayne
Zollners, talked the NBA s scor
mg phenomenon into giving it a
whirl ; remembering, no doubt,
that Bob didn't make his Baton
Rouge high school team at first,
either. ,. ... ::;:::::'.'::
Rocky Marciano has ballooned
to 207, his highest evtr . and
hadn't ttn hit mingtr, Al Weill,
in a couple of months. ... Until a
rush pest-New Year's trip to the
coast ... indicating a Lot An Angeles
geles Angeles bout in the works. . .-
Ken Loeffler quietly setting the
stage for the resurgence of Texas
A. and M. as a southwest bas
ketball power .' with the nu
clous being a passel of talent
he spotted on a ouin American
tour with his La Salle ace, Tom
Gola, last summer. . Willie
Schwartz, a member of the 1936
Long Island University team that
set the 39-straight record now
challenged by San Francisco, ad
mits thafhis team wouldn't have
had a chance against the .Dons
only one man above 6-1. ;
- Just to keep himtelfbuty while
not acting ai foil to Sgt. Bilko,
budding actor Walter Cartier is
going to make a ring comeback...
Conejos ........ .1
Pumas ......... .0
Behind the steady hurling of j
Pete Corrigan the Macaws took
their second victory of the sea season
son season over the Pumas "with a 7-2
score at Fastlich Park Friday
Pumas scored first in the ini
tial frame when Schwarzrotk 0 0-pened
pened 0-pened with a single over short,
was sacrifice dto second by Han.
Hele got on and Hall advanced
to third when Schwarzrock was
out and both scored on Webb s
The Macaws tallied one In the
bottom half of the inning on
two errors-and a single by Dur-
fee. Two more tallies In the
second with singles by Terry,
Eddie Corrigan and Watts put
The Pumas threatened In the
third with three on board-Hall
walking, advanced by Reynolds
double to left center and Trow Trow-er
er Trow-er also drawing a pass. However,
the side was retired by a third
strikeout for the innins; when
Corrigan fanned Toussieh.
The Macaws scored three more
runs in their half of the third
their insurance being assisted by
singles by Durfee, Terry and
Watts, a balk and two walks..
Final marker of the game
came In the bottom of thfi fifth
when Pete Corrigan singled over
third advanced on Terry a wanr.
took third on a passed bail and
scored on an error.
! Watts, cf .....3
Pet.1 DesLondes, rf .2
3.000 Hitchcock, 3b .2
1.000' McGowan ..0 0
0 0 0 0..
0 0 0 0 0
Totals ......25 7 10 18 5 1
Two base hits: Trower and
Reynolds. Doubleplays: Webb to
Priest;' Reynolds to Durfee to
Toussieh. Stolen bases: Hele 2
Trower, Eberenz, Durfee 2,
Watts. Sacrifice hits: Hall
Priest. Winning pitcher: Corri
gan. Losing pitcher: Reynolds
Struck out by Corrigan 7; by
Reynolds 4. Bases orv balls Off
Corrigan 6; Off Reynolds 5.
Wild pitches: Reynolds. Balks:
Reynolds 1, Corrigan 1. Earned
runs: Macaws 5, Pumas 2. Left
on bases: Pumas 8, Macaws 5
Passed balls: Webb 1. RIB's:
Webb, Durfee, Watts 3, Hitch
ot LA MACARENA
Sunday, Jan. 15 4 P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Bulls 4
MANOLO lARQUEZ :
REDUCED ADMISSION PRICES
lit Row i.;..,.. ss.ee
2nd and 3rd Row .... 4.00
Grneril AdmilUnc . 2 S
Children ............. 1 09
1st Row .$.1. SO
2nd and 3rd Row .... 2..10
.General Admittance .. I .SO
TICKETS ON SALE: Iberia Restaurant, La
'Concordia" Pharmacy, Central Hotel, Hotel El
Panama and La Macarena Bollrin. every day
from 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. For reservations call
There's, been lots of publicity
about the post-season bonuses pas
sed- out by Carroll Roscnbloom of
the Baltimore Colts, but zither own
ers follow the same pradtice in the
National football League... with
out ballyhoo .. George Halas of end ione to end zone,
The box. score follows:-
Pumas AB R BPO
Hall, rf ........ 1
Sterner, rf .....0
Hele, cf .......3
Webb, c 3..
Reynolds, p ...3
Trower, II . l
Toussieh, lb ...3
Scott, lb .... ..1
Scott, lb .....-1
Roe, 3b ........ 1
Priest, 2b .....1
Marquard, 2b I
Totals 20 2 4 18 12 2
Amatn 9h .3 0 1 2 1 ft
Eberenz, If ..,.3 2 o u
Durfee. c ......4 0 2.8 2 0
Pnrrlcran V... lb 3 1 1 D U I!
Trrv sn 2 1 2 1 11 o
the Bears, for one. . :
The Israeli onmpic dkidiii
team ha dipped into Amerie for
coach to get them reedy f o r
the '56 Games Elmer Ripley of
West Point end the Herlem Glo Globetrotters.
betrotters. Globetrotters. . 1 j 1
Oregon is sprouting another ath
letic family to rival the fabulous
Shaws the Shanleys of North
Bend . with sophomore Jim
indicating he'll be one of the Web Web-feet
feet Web-feet halfback greats before he's
through. .Jack, a hiijh school
junior who stars in .football, bas basketball
ketball basketball and track . and Dick,
a junior high schooler who may
excel both. ...
The Rose Bowl success is ell
the more amaiing when you con consider
sider consider that of the 103,000 seats in
the oval, ontv 34,000 in from
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- 1 1 ft
.1 Md M
.Read story en pogz 0
Reds Accuse Vcsl
01 False Phibxc
tee cj UL
AT? f! AOff A
x t t-w i m ii f i i aw ei i i r
THE STORY: After a Runfight with Tim Rog Rog-J
J Rog-J crs at his uncle's ranch, the Traskis brothers set fire
; to the ranchhouse in an attempt to smoke out Clair
: Ilolinsky whom they are determined to kill Clair
tries to Rive herself up but before she can get
through the door Tim grabs her and hurls her across
:the hall. "Come out, Clair Kolinsky!" Dan Traskis
calls, as the smoke becomes dense in the back hall.
' TIM said, "Clair, I'll try to get
one of them with my last s h o t.
You run to the car, get it start started
ed started and drive as near as you can
to the house. The rest of you fol follow
low follow Clair. Ready?"
The women nodded. Lorna re released
leased released her hold on Clair.
Tim kicked the door open.
' As he did, Clair snatched the
pistol from his hand and dashed
cut into the open, her pink house
dress streaming behind her.
: She had barely reached the
rass when two shots rang o u t
from two sides and Clair fell to
her knes. He lifted the gun fu
tilcly and pulled the trigger, but
the bullet went wild into the tree
Tim stepped out in time to see
Lou Traskis raise his pistol and
from a distance of 10 yards, fire
again Clair shuddered, uttered
a little moan and went down on
Then, gently, as it going 10
sleep, she stretched out face
down, on the grass. .Her fingers
just barely reached the purple
clusters 'Of sand verbena fringing
Tim was beside her in a stride.
He reached down, seized her
shoulders and turned her face up
to his. Her eyes were closed..
i Tim took out his handkerchief
nd began to dab foolishly at her
three wounds, one in each shoul shoulder
der shoulder and one in her breast.
. Aunt. Marie and Lorna came
" out of the house and without re regard
gard regard for their own safety, ran
toward Tim. Reaching him, they
looked at Dan and Lou Traskis,
standing a dozen yards away.
Dan smiled crookedly, out of his
dark, scowling face. Lou, brown-,
eved, dark-haired, thin-faced and
very tall, also smiled, a thin, ncr ncr-voui
voui ncr-voui smile as he held a pistol in
hii ban'. '. .
i "Th last shot did It," Lou said.
'pending the extra: nistol.
, run was watching. Tim.
' Lou picked up the s h o t g u n,
propped against one oi uie
trees, and emptied the two shells.
Then he threw the gun Into a
nearby jojoba bush.
"We didn't come for you, Rog Rogers,''
ers,'' Rogers,'' he said. "Nor anybody else.
Bi't don't trv nothing.
But Tim Rogers didn't hear..
He was feeling Clair Kolinsky s
TODAY! 75 '.40
9-Kfl,. fir. 9:05 n.tn.
mi 'mi 'iMiuR
r'" mm 1
Itni.'.cL Uulti lid
An M G M Picture
l9S5 fcy NEA Scnia;
heartbeats growing fainter under
nis liervciesi fingers.
TIM ROGERS looked at Clair
through dry eyes. Just as the
last faint heartbeat came, a
shudder shook his body. He
looked up again up into the
pink and blue sky, already grow growing
ing growing hot, up into the faces of the
two evil men who had struck
them down, up into the mouth of
the gun Dan stilt carried.
His huge bam-like hands bent
into claws, he rose from the bo body
dy body of the girl on the ground and
waddled toward the two killers.
Dan said calmly, "Stop!"
When Tim kept coming, he
raised the small automatic and
fired twice. One shot tore into
Tim s shoulder; but he kept mov
ing forward. Dan aimed and fired
twice again. This time the other
shoulder jerked, but Tim didn't
stop. Panic- stricken. Dan point
ed at Tim's stomach and squeez
ed three shots off in rapid succes succession.
sion. succession. The first two missed; the
third grazed Tim's side. Dan
fired again, but the trigger click clicked
ed clicked on an empty chamber. With a
cry of fear he threw the gun at
Tim and ran for the car.
Lou drew a switch knife
a 11 d
it clicked into position even as
ho lunged at Tim, Tim ducked
under the knife and came up
with Lou's arm locked at the
shoulder. He broke it across bis
knee. Lou screamed.
The older Traskis brother had
reached the car by now." He
backed up madly, lost control
and bashed the back end into a
palm tree. He tried to start the
car again but failed. By then
Tim was closing in.
The chase ended quite sud suddenly
denly suddenly -at the bottom of a rain rain-carved
carved rain-carved gully eight feet deep
where Dan fell. His head struck
Premier Faure Says
Doomed To Failure
PARIS, Jan. 14 (UP) Premier
Edgar Faure said tonight any
minority government formed by
Pierre Mendes-France's opposi
tion Republican Front would be
Faure said that the only pos possible
sible possible solid government is a
broadly-based coalition extend extend-in?
in? extend-in? from the Socialists to the
Rightist Independents ?U
squeezed between the Commu Communists
nists Communists on the extreme left to the
I followers of anti-tax crusader
Pierre Foujade on the extreme
The premier's statements were
a direct challenge to the Repub Republican
lican Republican Front and Socialists who
think they should form the gov government
ernment government alone, even though they
lack a- majority of seats in the
The premier said it would be
impossible to have a continuing
majority for a French govern government
ment government in ,the National Assembly
unless all the parties supporting
It actually have members In the
Poland Turns Down
U. I Explanations
Oi Korea Air Crash
LONDON, Jan. 14 (UP)-Pol-i
and has rejected U.S. explana explana-I
I explana-I tions of a Korean plane crash
i in which three Polish members
;of the neutral nation's Ruper Ruper-visory
visory Ruper-visory Commission died, Warsaw
radio announced today.
It brodacast the text of a Jan.
12 note informing the Amer'can
Ambassador that "the Polish!
isovernment cannot take note of
j the satisfaction at the conclu-j
sion of the investigation ex expressed
pressed expressed by the government of
the United States in the note of
I Dec. 8.". ; ..'-,;,,'.;
I The American findings that
j atmospheric conditions caused
i the crash "did not explain a
preat number of essential cir circumstances
cumstances circumstances of the disaster," the
; note said.
j ; '
! "The Polish government must
i state that even the incomplete
information made available...
shows incontrovertably thnt the
American authorities in South
i Korean., .have not shown suf
ficient concern for the security
and lives of the members of the
.a large gnarled tree root swept
down from the mountains during
the i amy season. He lay still ana
white and contorted.
By the time Tim returned to
the ranch hnnsp thp furv hH
left him. He wnt straight to Lou!
intending to kill him, but the fall
en IrasKis moaned, "My back Is
broken! And all the hate went
out of Tim.
Lorna and Aunt Marie had put
out the fire on the veranda,
brought Pop outside away from
the :moke and covered Clair's
body with a blanket. Little Sha Sharon,
ron, Sharon, her leg bandaged, lay v sob sobbing
bing sobbing on a cot beside the old
man. Pop, the top of his scalp
taped with adhesive, was trying
to comfort the child.
WHILE Tim dabbed at his
wounds, Billy drove up with Ned
Bostwick, who had a rifle across
his lap and a pistol in his belt.
Speeding up from the other side
was a sheriff's car with five men
Tim took Billy over to Sharon,
who was still sobbing. "Billy,
Sharon's going to be our little
girl now. We both want to thank
you for being sc very brave,
don't we, Sharon?"
Sharon looked up and put her
little hand in his big one and
took Billy's hand and then she
managed a tiny smile. V
Lorna came down from the
smoking veranda and tried to
examine Tim's wounds.
"You better come in before
you bleed to death," she said.
Tim took her hand. Her stood
over the body of Clair Holinsky.
"I thought I loved her," he
. Lorna said, "I admired the
courage she shared with you."
Tim nicked Sharon ud on his
I bleeding shoulders. With Billy
hoidine tne otner nana ana nis
wife by his side, he moved off
into the house.
New Study ?
(Continued from Paget)
ing environment is removed, it
is .now claimed, the process
stops. With a return to the old
environment, the old attitudes
return, they've discovered.
The smartest use of psychia
try by the Reds, the experts do
admitwas the screening of can
tured Americans. With a clever
ouestionnaire and other devices,
the Reds were able to deter determine
mine determine the men most vulnerable
to the temporary effect3 of
AH of the information h!ch
the services learned about this
subject will be Incorporated in
to a new training program to
Indoctrinate troops in Presi
dent Eisenhower's POW Code of
Conduct which he Issued last
Glamorous Farmer's W if e
Impressed By Fertile Panama
When a farmer takes a wife
these days,! he seems to be inter interested
ested interested in getting a combination
glamor girl and strawberry pick picker,
er, picker, with a dash of philosopher
That's the Impression pert Mrs.
Shirley Smith gives. She's the gal
who copped the title of "Favorite
Farmer's Wife" at a recent At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic City contest which earned
her and husband, Herbert a one one-week's
week's one-week's vacation at ; El Panama
The 24-year-old blue-eyed bru brunette
nette brunette who considers the prize "one
of the most thrilling things" that
ever happened to her, could easily
pass for a model of junior fashions,
or a career girl.
Contestants from seven mid-At
lantic 1 states were judge for
noise. Personality, appearance
background and beauty, and the
highlight of the contest was a
Darade not only in evening gown.
but also in everyday dungaree out-
-' Hubby Herb, who look lik
college sophomore (till can't get
over it.. f ''
"I was amazed and proud at
the same time when she won."
Married, six years, the young
couple's daughter Nancy was left
behind with grandma.
Besides seeing what she calls
the "wondrous contrasts" Panama
has to offef, Shirley's main preoc preoccupation
cupation preoccupation now is trying to straigh straighten
ten straighten out some ceneral misconcep
tions laymen have about farmers.
She feels that good farm ma magazines
gazines magazines which have been flooding
the market help considerably, and
also "things like this," sne says
referrine to her combined vaca
tion and good-will jaunt,
"Our way of life it coming Into
it own but there should be a
better understanding between,
farmer and city folk,"
Farmer Smith's wife says she
often comes across people, who
upon learning about her occupa
tion raise their eyebrows slightly
as if to say "Who let you into the
Actually, the Smith run an ef
ficient 150-acre farm on the tip ofj
Long Island in New York, equip-1
LONDON, Jan. 14 (UP) A
Moscow radio commentator ac accused
cused accused the west today of having
4 'hideous philosophy" that the
danger of war is lessened be because
cause because both east and west pos posses
ses posses atomic and hydrogen
The commentator, identified
onlv as Marinin, said in a broad
past beamed to the United
States that "eventually th2 hur
ricane of a devastating v.orid
war would break loose unless
the atomic stalemate is broK-
He said he could not agree
with some westerners that the
threat of war is reduced by the
fact that both sides have feuper
"The implication is that hu humanity
manity humanity should seek salvation
from war not through reduction
of armaments, but by pushing
on an arms drive," he said.
The west actually has urged
bans on super weapons, as. have
the Russians. But the west in insists
sists insists on ironclad methods of in
spection and control.
li S. Hopes To Gel
Isl Earlh Satellite-
Launched Hex! Year
WASHINGTON, Jan. 14 (UP)
The Navy and Air Force an announced
nounced announced today that Patrick Air
Force Base, Cocoa. FiaM will be
the launching site for the Unit United
ed United States' first earth satellite.
Tho united States, now in a
race with Russia to launch the
first globe circling saienue,
hopes to set its "bird" into the
outer space before Jsept. ou,
1957. I,:';;:."-'. ;.; ,:
r Today's announcement said
the Air Force Missile Test Cen Cen-tpr
tpr Cen-tpr at Patrick Air Force Base
was chosen for the project "on
the basis of operational require requirements
ments requirements for large rocket launch launch-ines."
ines." launch-ines." It said the base appears
suitable for needs of the pro pro-Tarn
Tarn pro-Tarn which has been named
Test firings of components of
the satellite will be carried out
before a complete satellite Is
launched. Exact launching dates
have not yet been determined.
Today's announcement saM.
'a complete Vanguard unit will
h lannehpd after f1'"ht tests
of the components indicate that
there Is a eovi chxnce or nut
ting the satellite into orbit."
The United States Is operat operating
ing operating its artificial moon program
as part of the international geo
uhvslcal year a 40-nation re
search undertaking to increase
man's knowledge of the earth
and the space around lu
THEY WOULD ALL RUN AFTER the farmer's wife If
she was as pretty as this one. Shirley Smith poses at El Pan Panama
ama Panama Hotel while looking over the scenery of Panama.
ped With all the latest in modern j
machinery. Farmers' ideas for,ef-j
ficient kitchens which help free
their wives for other farm chores,)
have inspired many designers of
"We really are quite civilized,"
Shirley says with a bright smile.
i pair have visited Chinese gardens
here and seen something of the
outskirts of the city.
"let the people
Automation Hops Up Moonshine Boom
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
has taken over in the
mushrooming moonshine industry.
More modern, labor saving e e-quipment
quipment e-quipment than the big, legal distil distillers
lers distillers use is being found in some
cases in illegal stills being raided
at a record rate in the U. S.
Electronic devices and elabo elaborate
rate elaborate radio equipment are being
used extensively to foil revenue of officers.
ficers. officers. ' '' v..
Souped-up modern automomies
using the newest inierswic su superhighways
perhighways superhighways and turnpikes a r e
part of a nation-wide bootleg
booze distribution system.
U. S. Treasury agents seized
more tnan ii.ww ...
during the first nine months ot
1955. That's equai w-w
zures lor iim, amtc u.c
three months are always the
busiest in the moonsnine urn,
Treasury spokesman points out,
this means De a recotu ycni.
By Arabs Released
After Long Walk
ALGIERS, Algeria, Jan. 14
(ttpv An exhausted French
..hnnimaster told today how Ar-
ah rebels caotured him and forc
ed him to walk over rockyjnoun-
tains for 'a week pejore iney
nno rf two 'Iriends captured
with him was permitted to Q
free almost immeaiareiy,
other escaped and the rebels
did not pursue him.
"I thought we were all to be
slaughtered," Paul Dupuy, v.
said, but in iaci xnryuiu
in.t.renft me. Thev lust made me
walk over the rocky mourn
for a week, dav and night."
Dupuy told his storv from a
sick bed. He said he and two col colleagues
leagues colleagues set out to make tn 12 12-mile
mile 12-mile journey from Souk-El-Kne-
mls to nzi-ouzou at me pegm'
ning of last week.
Their car met a roadblock of
huge rocks. Eight rebels, dress
art in a mtyhirp of natice cloth
ing and French battle dress and
rmed wltn nunting ruies, quic.
ly surrounded them,
. I 1
"It's amazing how everything
just seems to grow Panama is a
most fascinating country-"
Before taking off for her farm
the pretty farmer's wife oOred
what she considers two important
requirements to anyone who wants
to qualify for the job: Patience
and understanding she says arc
"But it helps if you can: pick
hnoic the truth and the
PANAMA, It: P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1956
It's tstfmafed that moonshining
now robs federal and state
treasuries of one billion dollars
a year in taxes. Also, it is re reported,
ported, reported, between 20 and 25 per cent
of all distilled spirits consumed in
the V.iy. are bootleg stmt.
This illegal competition is a
serious blow to legal distillers.
It has contributed to forcing the
makers of Seagrams, Four Roses
and Lord Calvert to divert part of
their effort into the oil business.
For the same reason the mak
ers of Old Crow and Old Taylor
whiskey are trying to bolster pro profits
fits profits by producing chemicals from
petroleum, and the distillers of
Early Times and Old f orester Dy
making photographic equipment.
A $l0.50-a-gallon federal tax on
liquor, which the moonshiners,
evade, is the big incentive, ihe
"automation" is an extra pincn on
In New York Stat a huge still
which used a fruit extract firm as
a front was raided. After inspect inspecting
ing inspecting it an official of a legal distill
ing firm admitted "they had bet better
ter better equipment than some of ours.
Ingredients were fed into what
appeared to be fruit extract ma machinery.
chinery. machinery. However, an ingenious
piping system ran most of the ma
terials into a moacrn sun uuiu in into
to into a hidden section of the plant.
This still, staffed by a few men,
was producing 2,500 gallons of
moonshine per day.
Similar large "automated" stills
have been raided all over me
northeastern part ot tne u.a.
Manv of the small southern stills
today also have the latest equip
ment, a Treasury man
Engine Invented By
YrwnnN Jan. 14 (P) A
British scientist claimed today
to have invented a "frictionless
automobile engine that can run
200,000 miles without overhaul overhauling.
ing. overhauling. lvmunnatre inventor George
Bradshaw said' that "floating"
double-ended pistons between
rases in cylinders made theienT
gine possible. Bradshaw, 67, was
a ton sr pnust, ior me diw-mi
Admiralty during World War II.
He said the engine ''is aircnol aircnol-ed
ed aircnol-ed and can run on any fuel.
"I can build it any size even
innn hnrsenower." he said.
a snnkrsman for the Bond
Minirar Co.. which has built
thrpo nrntntvnes of the engine
said the- invention may revolu revolutionize
tionize revolutionize motoring just as the jet
engine changed air travel.
Col. Reginald drey, managing
director of Bond Minicar, said
the present standard "Omega"
engine weighed only 100 pmin,ds.
He said the engine needs no
valves, camshaft rods or other
friction narts of the ordinary
automobile eneine. The Brad'
shaw engine has onlv nine mov-
ine parts, Grey said. ;
Grey said the craosnaw en
gine was named umega dr dr-cause
cause dr-cause it is the "last word" in
The "Omega" has not been
demonstrated nubllcly and com
plete details have not yet been
SUNPAY, JANUARY 15
5:09 e.m. 11:22 a.m
5:37 p.m. 11:41 p.m
TODAY o CENTRAL LUX o TODAY
country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,
MOOrvSIIINE STORE ON WHEELS was nabbed by Pniladelphla
police after search disclosed secret compartment behind rear
seat. Bootleggers also used hopped-up cars to haul illegal liquor
For time Treasury aeents had
the jump on southern moonshiners
by using airplanes to spots stills
and coordinating raids With walk-
ie-iaiKie ana, omer raoio gear,
today moonshiners have their
own radio, equipment to warn of
the approach of revenue aeents
and aircraft, and to monitor the
radios- of the government men.
It's reported that some moonshin moonshiners
ers moonshiners have even used surplus radar
equipment to. warn of still-spotting
R. E. Joyce, vice president of
National Distillers, reports:
"About 85 per cent of all south
ern moonshine is shipped to big
cities and to the Northeast and
Midwest. It is moved in specially-
constructed passenger cars, with
hot engines and heavy springs to
Pentagon Once Refused Newsman
Access To Old Mitchell Files
'WASHINGTON Jan. 14 (UP)
A House Government Operations
subcommittee on information re revealed
vealed revealed today that the Defense De
partment once refused to let a
newsman examine the 3U-year-oia
record of Gen.i Billy Mitchell's
Subcommittee Counsel Jacob
Scher said the group headed by
Rep. John E. Moss (D-L'aiit.), is
investigating other instances Of al alleged
leged alleged news suppression by the
Scher mentioned tne inciaenr oi
the Mitchell court martial during
testimony by R, Karl Honaman,
former deputy assistant defense
secretary in .charge oi pumic ai-
Honoan, who left his defense
post Dec. 30, defended the order
of Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson last March 29 barring the
release of information not consi considered"
dered" considered" constructive contribution
to the primary mission" of the
He said he knew of no instances
in which the directive has been
used to suppress information to
which newsmen were entitled.
"Would you consider that it is
not 'constructive' to release the
Sf.l ASH HIT!
move heavy loads fast. There are
so many of them in use they must
be altered on an assembly line
.William C.V Bryant Director of
Liquor Control in Ohio, confirms
this. "What used to be a trickle of
illegal liquor coming into the
state has now begun to take on
the appearance of a stream," he
He also reveals that the illegal
stills seized in Ohio about doubled
in number and size during 1955.
There are similar reports from
the other states.
The legal liquor industry be believes
lieves believes the solution is a reduction
in taxes. State and federal en enforcement
forcement enforcement officials say stiffer sen sentences
tences sentences for offenders and more
agents would also help.
transcrlp of he Billy Mitchell
court artial case 30 years aso?"
Scher asked, He said a newspaper
asked for a look at the transcriDt
1st November, but was refused.
Honaman said he doesn't know
anything about the incident. He
refused to say whether he thinks
the transcript should have been
made available. He said that in inasmuch
asmuch inasmuch as he knew nothing about
it, he couldn't answer a "hypothe
tical question." V
Honaman testified that .Wilson
issued the order to stop the Army.
Navy and Air Forces from issuing
press releases which "reflected
discredit on sister services."
He denied that the order was
designed to '-'cover up" mistakes
and said he knew of no case in
which it was used for this pur
pose, A; -,LVV.
"I think I can say," he said,
"that the press cqrps which works
at the Pentagon are satisfied that
the interpretation of the directive:
is not an impediment to get infor information
mation information they might otherwise get."
Scher fiaid the subcomittee is
investigating "instances in which
the contrary has been the case.''
He said these would be aired at
Shows: 1:10 3:43 6:20
J i ru
SEE THEM THROUGH THE TRIP
r a a hkw
'., 'IV i'. ,'f' i i !' 11 .! II' I"" ""'TV i i it 1 1 r f '"' m," I' -'. I i
1,1 1 v w i'J :. ;i i ir . I ::
k- iri :-ifl hi
I ,l' pfHUi(iypf4 iififi
AN athlete who had won
many races was boasting
of his achievements when a
man sitting rear Interrupted
"111 racs you," said the
stranger, "and you'll never
paw rat If you give me a 3 3-oot
oot 3-oot start and. let me choose
the course." '.
Tha athlete looked at his
challenger, a short and rather
stout man and laughed. "I'll
bet. you 2-to-J I win," he re returned.
turned. returned. "Where's the course?"
'What was his- opponent's
ney confronts the
colonists at right
Caa you see them
They basis at
lower left, are
anxious to reach
the settlement at
' upper right. Hos Hostile
tile Hostile Indians are
to be avoided.
way there's no
tines is pro prohibited.
hibited. prohibited. How quickly
can you do it?
PLAYING FOR KEEPS.
ITS if AST for a JttRtor, ta tap" thr.'iagraJB .above into
a pirate's treasure chert ia .whk-h smaU keepsake may
be stored. Here'a.how to goa&o'r, f '-
Color all edges (all portions lr. :ed by S"aII repi
resfeAtinf feailheaJs, along folds. Jlright yeUow r gold.
ihade srd.es (aupulatsl wK4) -ligiit JUWm. (..',
GWa ait4ai ta plastle.flattanVl Irasi'-a xontalftfT r
strong thin cardboue and eut ut alosg all exterior 4jres:
fold Kofiitontally and wrtically a,ae'esAary., to. form
boic, ating plastiA slightly with' hair, curler; iroa.:
wiU Help to form it. Clue tpgethr wil!?,1Ifcps, ;
i ., 1 : "i (iVvv
Cold Figuring Syittixm
g pointy of;
oqurse, an A get getting
ting getting awn to he
cold t rufes1' f
at lt, it Way
also te a stum stumbling
bling stumbling point.'
': Tha pro VI is
her i$ ta mH
tha 1 eJght equa equation
tion equation in, this pus pus-!
! pus-! .total 82,' Mth
across and down,
the first two
VESTICJL ,. eel eel-iimns
iimns eel-iimns must use
only plD. Biirn
bera unaer JO;
the thfM column
must bafe aU KVES1J numbers under 21.
, Row soen' caa' jwt warm up to piese cold rafr
Rambe tl. eolations must total 31.
SOi&IOW .tha diiU,' tula
-problem in subtraction became
jijttabled. They. ara aU la their'
right group aut thi prders hya
been mixed, Can yeu ftrrang
them ta wajte .tha subtraction
eorrect? Tutf'. whjaj It.
'eatt da" it Itlila 60 'second!.."'
! j4 4nri )tS enie-
Gang All Here?
X ISN'T often that you see a
gangster quoting from Shake
speare, but here's one. He was
caught after a round-up in Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, and the following punier
and quotation were found on him:
OP A3 V K
E V W X A N
-:'' 'V"- :.
Xaund about A caitWrotu go
H th aoisoi'i entrails throw.
TOttf cAC under cold stone i
" paya and nijais Has tAirtyo.
'What ioes the message say?
It you fVera -a detective, where
wold you go to look for the
ether members' of the gang ?
t etn ;jt :n iiiu eqx
'a o fnei i nef P JI ao
ij(Vr o nea Off" 'I WW W"
ut; n;ie w om -jv ( J)l
iiB-Aamj eift (MiMJiJots) ;isu u
) panoj SuioX f m Xaamg
janl lJ0-Miq W I Pue
an4 SB CuiiOJ eJ inaio
BOOTS, above, is on his first
liberty in a section of the
country which he has never visit visit-ad
ad visit-ad before. To discover the name
of the state he's in and thereby
help bini get his bearings, iden
tify the objects shown amd re- yHAT Would
arrange thern in proper order. VV you bid on
Boots himself does not flsrure n a band
Another rebus-type problem is
presented below. Subject here is
a word having to do with marks marksmanship.
manship. marksmanship. How quickly can you
eleven clubs to
"Jl5f 'ot ' 'l
"V "8 g "J3f ui
oi pqnp oi (oa J
Jm iiiap a'ui oi
AqpooJ if piq jMq
a uuiicij By B. C. Kaufman
TO SCORE a
DRBf REPORTS on select new 1 strike in the
ooofes o Jntereat to some diaeram at rieht.
STRIKE OUT! A Wits Tester
Question of Cutting Up
IF IT takes one minute to make
each cut, "how long will it take
to cut a lO-ft board Into 19
ajtm(w enje Mtt ft! !.!
that Is, to suc succeed
ceed succeed in crossing
out a 11 of the
must find the cor cor-r
r cor-r e c t numerical
answers to the
ONE MUTTERFLY WU CAN COUNT ON
' o n o
"W t.r -7" jaw
A rt u
e -a k
- fK tJ n r
v. -"s o. a- vnfcT r
r a .t rv .w ci j n wr
n t. w w r i a
... w u n a
f 'fit :a 1 it i 'it owo)r seinw v
Wl!: Wed Miss Tayfor?
ra ONlc'iocity,' there" fa a "butcher, a Mkera
1 tailor and a tarpenter; their hastes being Butcher,
Baker, Taylor and Carpenter, but not resnepUvelyv
Bach of them has a' son and daughter; Nona, of the
eight males practLaea a trade suggested by .'his
name'and no son la. tha, same trade as hi father ;
Each of the you" meri has married a sister a cq
of tha othr.s," An each, of them ha A wife 'waose
maiden,' aame doea, it suggest hila, awa or kis
fatheya trade.- ' -' '
Mr. Butotoer. senior is not baker, baker" ;
aott imarrled Kiss Bu&her. The trade of Mr.' Car Carpenter,
penter, Carpenter, santor, is tha same aa young Mrs. ttutchex's
EAsA girl changed her inUr wfeenshe atpomed
' beY BBAriitname. '' '-.
Tram all theaa clue, you ahould ba able to deter
mine :who feiarrled M)s Tajrlaf,. . .-.-,
" Quickly. Who did?' -
ax i'"w tine.
'j W O ft .s7-y
o o O o
o ft o(
ft -s w. u v
dh. r l sm
ft ft U -VWV
- v r w o ij r s
Oa w 0 .vO y r? r ft "s w
vft u n v v
OnrUfl. UA Ws ft POO
ftroorOftuft"-rn o o
a. n u n
vn v w ft
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craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clarlt Kmnaird.
How to Care for lour Cat, bjr
Dr. H. J. Deutscb and J. J.
McCoy ( Crowell, 150 pages:
52.95). To show their impartial impartiality,
ity, impartiality, the authors ot the popular
"Dog Owner V Handbook" have definitions below,
written a similarly complet- if the answer to
guide for those who prefer cats.
Auditioning for TV, by Martin
Begley and Douglas MacCrae
(Hastings House, 107 pages:
$3.50). The guidance given in
this new handbook for any p r r-sons
sons r-sons whose hopes center upon
acting in TV 'live'' or filmed
shows comes from experts,
Grey, Bay and Chestnut, by C.
W. Anderson (Harper: $5). A
it x 16-inch album of full color
reproductions of Man O' War,
Native Dancer, and eight other
I l a l
utc a Drop
O W quickly
can you "fig-
No. 1, for in instance,
stance, instance, is 0, cross
out 0 in the dia
gram; if the answer to No. 2 ia 4315, cross out 4,
3, 1 and 5. Answers may have as many aa five
digits. Can you bowl a perfect score?
1. A full set of teeth:
2. A number suggesting gold:
8. Half a acore:
4. Nearly all wrist watches tick this many times
- a second::.
5. Three consecutive numbers:
mat 'm tg d
'(WJ l tu1 jo ;ibh) ojft euo'S "(wauio-Awo;
Hp un anoj x -(oi-Cl-i!m mi Manx 1 ijmov
?eptJt t ool
:z.t,M. tMtm :jiu4ij PJ S.o :jiia
cupa tux -joii, ,jss pjxikui' iwiint veua '.?
STRAIGHT TO THE POINT
BUTTERFLDSS are- generally
unpredictaale, but hare's oae
jacau'eouAt'Ws, -. .v t''.
As you probably hava natlead,
tria paa ti divided ta faur a a-rata
rata a-rata segmaatd by btaek dots, with
si. Una 1 runniag through' thejn.
. This makes it posaibla to jlse tha
figure for several tests at home
ratV Ifaity.y'' ;!: ';
One test la to uesa now many
dots;' black and wmta appear o
the entire figure. Takt a guess:
" Anothei is ta guess which of
the' four segments contains, the
largest,. umber ef white dot's,
' Still another is to guess s,bw
many dots (white) appear
each Individual segment
Stjll 'another is to guess
whether- there are more white
dots la the two segments at tha
right or in those two at the
left. Also, to see if you
can tell whether there are more
w the upper twe egenU or the
fewer two., . :
' Foiia 'at a pariy wDl need pen pencil
cil pencil and paper to put their an answers
swers answers on, of course.
lt at n
: Hi 9dln tr no ionr miSr-
in no U8XO P Wl.H "o eaoiu
ejw Jqi -ft Joi :t WI J
raaa inui$M ; jdmoi ui puii
'-uoj n op von -tie uj eiop
, pa njiiq tSt a-wii
take 1 from 29
and have 80 left?
et ptm xnCK e
IF TOU like both cryptograms
and tunny stories, here's your
chanee to enjoy both. This is a
substitution crypt, which means
one letter has been substituted
for another the same letter
throughout.' Your problem, of
course, is to crack the "code."
Beggar: "Excuse me, sir,, but
you gave me a counterfeit bill."
Gentleman: "ABBC DE ZTK
PYVX UITBREP, QP NTTM
..Tf(u poo tat Vise
jtroi 10 h ls.. iA?
" f the key words
which appear In
skeleton form in
the diagrams at
right proceed as
Copy each let letter
ter letter now showing
in the e m p t y
blank or blanks
beneath it. Then,
using the letters
in the lower
blanks, guess at
missing let t r s
and try to form
Chort words, like like-wie
wie like-wie placing" the
same letter ih all
blanks ot respec respective
tive respective vertical
When the cor
rect letters of the key words are found,
shorter words will be formed throughout
It is not necessary to fill' in an entire
A jAj jpn Vl Al IlFI
.( in n'" 1 vinn "' .''::
. t. :
.. .-.v.-.; -.'.'..-. v. ..::::: -v.'.
:;;.'..: V J:v-y.y. ..!..:.:: .::::.:;; :...'...
I .. i I: 1. .. I i 1 Q r i
F 1 S I Pl jAl IeP
- I' "' j
: i- :
yy.-y.- :y;yy- ;
MmM ii in I mw IHM'i' vJ.Jp.ti,A1 IHIMi I, I "I "in n r..rr
! : :
L nmr l iiiniii i mm iHllllf
i J 1 m i 1 1 J ? i i i LJ
diagram m order to arrive at the key
word, but it is interesting to note how
many short words can be found therein.
pAOi q Ami qiA pio
tJ Ja.fd 'jiiaau 'iiiJesif 'ipjv ;4fv
( X 10
la .'X EmmaC.MJKCAU
I r ".,' '., i. .v, l '..., '. mn
ossvyoDD M? Mr front the Uible
It's Your Move
rlUffi'S a discuf .n goi.-j on
ia the drawirg above Ver
sometliftig U-xt's not In the pic picture.
ture. picture. Can you gutss the subject?
Is it a cup of coffee, a barrel of
cider, a doll carriage, etc.? T
give you a hint we'll tU .'yau
this: it's best draws' with per perfectly
fectly perfectly etraht haea.' Etgin at
dot one, of co're, and draw a
continuous una to dot 19. TJa
two-nuaher dot twice.
By Etljfene Shefftr
HORIZONTAL ' ''
lir-puted wtiter ef tha Tialmi. 1
'. (VWhat tvpe man was Egloa?
. (ludg. 3;7)
. f Annoy.
15 Note in Guido's ,s pale.
leVCovera wtUs ho..roit-:
IT Inclines. 1
It What are few to take care ef
the plenteous harvest? (Mat.
J-r-The rawbow, .
2-jMave wifa Gen .3:20)
2"vi, Southern Cross.
29' pent ef.
Si 4 rnered.
?WI aceos plants. .
Siitti ; what. ,4 Herod kill
James, ti e brother of, John?
' (Acts 12:2)
Kr-Ke ww taken prisoner during
" the war of the Kings (Gen.
S8 Moeiures of paper.
38 Where should pirty be shown
bf children? XI Tun. 8:4)
. to Mournful.-. ;
41 l,.bl l foiiry Fsth. 1:3)
42 By v, did Jocb take Amase,
prcteJ' irg to kiss him? (2
E ra. 10.
44 ii.te of one of the seven
churches in Asia (Rev. 1:11)
4S The pope's palace.
4 4 I".fa.Jt
Bd l .'.awaiian Islands (abbr.)
,M-X tr't s test var.)
65 J vokiflf. '
iS-Ciiy near tha fair haveaa
81 Single unit.
63 Support for a picture.
64 Held session.
1 Small valley.
, 2-Opposit of aweather. 4
S What did the first angel pour
'out upon the earth? (Rev.
' 5 Aspirations. ; t
f Husband of Drusilla (Acts 24:
7 Woe is me.
9 Felled upon.
10 Norse goddess of healing. -Jl
12- Answer a purpose.
13 Ancient chariot.
25 float's oersonneL
27 Short for Edward.
29 Feminine name.
30 Opposite of evil.
31 Couple (poet) V
34 Burden. .
(iS.W Athaliah's father (2 KL 8:2),
35 Spreads for drying.
S3 f.;eii in small quantities.
39 This place.
41 The archangel (Jude 9)
42 Manasseh was carried captive
RUdle Me This
WHKN does an upholsterer re remind
mind remind one of a bald-headed
jtiem oa sen eq wqM. ?
Kiag Featues Eradicate, lea.
. to this city (2 Chr. 33:11)
43 Note in the scale.
44 Patriotic society (abbr.)
: 48 Betel-nut palm.
47 Narrow bindings.
48 Generate, i
5i A prophetess (Luke 2:36)
52 Continent ;
53 To the top of what mount was
Balaam taken by Balak?
56 p:ast-northeast (abbr.) r
57 Bombycid moths.
I U h 4 Is 2 to 1 3 10 'I
""'W 1" I24
si jjso s
.rlTl I I I
. ; MS
arm .-( m
up$ wmf w
&r.. j :
B.V Wizard Hopper
WHTTE'S Initial move here
W gives Black a choice of two
' Jumps, either of which leads to
his downfall.- White -checkers,
moving up the board, move first
and win in four plays. -g-si-n-Ei
altVM 'nt-t lia Rl-6 eilMAY 'iHl
H wia fl-LX eilMM 'Ot-8 JO ot-l sliuu
nia 'L-iii Aoiii tmAi !uuni"S
it'll"' : j.itjhHi''
1 i L'i'
" !-r; ")!
i m ,'!:
' J Xi. .LU-v.
' ) ; J j fj I lj; ;
CEOSSWOHO PCZZLE SOLUTION
4 .. " ;j or r
v :v ':
HER FAVORITE ROLE Julie Harris, one of Broadway's brightest stars, prefers her
off-stage part of a doting mother. Miss Harris, (Mrs. Manning Gurian) appears to be
.."""enjoying" bath-time with five-month-old son Peter. She's in "The Lark" on Broadway.
MOUNTAIN SONGBIRD Back home from a series of con
i certs, famed coloratura Lily Pons relaxes in her hideaway
1 atop a peak of the San Jacinto mountains. Miss Pons will
soon celebrate the 25th anniversary of her debut at the
Metropolitan Opera. She may try nightclub circuit later.
PUG-f:c:i CUAtRU?tET$This is the first portrait of the quadruplet ei-ton Hercu
. les C-130 airlift giants on a flight line at Marietta, Ga. These husky prop-jets will give
- the U. S. Air Force a new look in military airlift for the atomic age. Despite their
- size, then can be backed into a parking space like a car through reversible propellers.
CHICKEN ROUNDUP Lt. J. P. Kadel of the Arlington, Va., police joins passersby
In rounding up some of the 4,400 chickens involved in an accident when their truck
crashed with a fuel truck on the highway. Four hundred of the chickens were killed.
A-BOMB DETECTOR A member of London's Civil Defense
corps demonstrates a Radiac survey meter for the detee detee-i
i detee-i tion and measurement of gamma and beta radiation. The
q device, a British product, weighs less than three pounds.
ISRAEL'S BOYS TOWN'
BECAUSE four 'out of five Israeli teen-agers receive no high school training, a
group of American! educators established a "Boys Town" in Jerusalem in 1949.
Today, the school is giving bright boys a tuition-free education that includes reli religious
gious religious studies and technical training. Each class has to spend one period a day on "4 "4-H
H "4-H Club" .duty. Cleanliness is emphasized in daily inspections of their living quarters.
The boys are given merit points for cleanest rooms. After their classes are over, they
turn to many varied forms of recreation. They will be among Israel's future leaders.
Day et school starts with cleaning up dormitories. Cleanest rooms get most points.
Boys or working on a plot alongside tht building, planting flowers and vegetables.
r 'LUTE TO CIVIL Ai PATROL Cartoonist Milt Caniff gives a chalk talk to a group
i : Civil Air Patrol officials at a luncheon in Washington. Lt. Edith Little of Seattle
., as ,h; puts,. finishing Jtouches. on a .drawingCaniJT told the group that comic
I -ihs will help the youth of America see that 'there Is a place for them in the" CAP.
HARRY'S WILD AEOUT HIM-Nestled inside his keeper's
cap is Harry, the London zoo's long-eared hedgehop A na-
King Features $yndicata
Tackling a tough course In algebra is no problem for these lads in the schoolroom.
After tioe, fc?- &us ul ihe ir.any g-.r.cs infroced by Americrn to-Tthers.
A' iv, "A
. $ 1
... I ....... v . '..''''-
VW"Ilrf'ir'J' V&'teiVm'mifrWWWMi.W:. lu.j.Ki-xf.i. 'T;mm-nmWt.MmA,VUljJLUL-Ul' AKjjIII-f Tl 1 1 i II 1 1 Ml I r n 1 1 1 Will 'J 1 1 jwiHrw Willi
ftUMY DELIVERY, BY-AIR Willi a 'gpTash' resembling a lomb Jropped
in the water, 'eight c-a&e9 of C-ralions strike the Gaunche River after being
released from an Army L-19. The rations, for troops of the 334 Infantry
Regiment participating in Operation Gold Road, were dropped into the
river in order to reduce breakage as much as possible. The Army pilot,
Sst Lt James E Oaunch, of the 33d Infantry Regiment, flew to Ecuador
fast week where he took part in the search for missionaries later found
Massacred by Indians.
' (TT.S. Army Photo)
"(See Story of Army Air Section on Pages 2 nd 3)
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1358
' v.' ...
U.S. kmys Air
AN L-19 OF THE 338 Infantry Regiment Air Section streaks in front of advancing 33d In Infantry
fantry Infantry troops laying down a concealing smoke screen. This Is an important manner in which
Army Aviation units give support to ground troops.
iJfi13 nELICOPTKR prepares
ti-n, a survey ship assigned to
v ., :...',.''."-..'''- ; '. ?' -. ?-.!'
1 ..wi.T OF RKMEVtING stands at Managua, Nicaragua, a brightly painted helicopter show
t's maneuverability by picking up three barcll(i..wilh a hook. The 1I-19D, a bright red and
v!"t is .painted for easy recognition over jungle positions.
to take oU from a landing platform located on board the
the Inter American Geodetic Survey.
It has been 48 years since the
War Department issued specifica specifications
tions specifications for the first U.S. military
On that December day in 1907,
planes according to the require
mentswere to be able to fly 40
mph in still wind, were required
to carry two persons with a com
bined weight of 350 pounds and
enough fuel for a flight of 125
miles, and were required to make
a non-stop flight of at least one
hour. In addition, the craft should
be easily assembled and dis as assembled,
sembled, assembled, and should be able to
land in a field without requiring a
specially prepared runway.
Today's planes like those used
in U.S. Army Caribbean aviation
units have advanced so far bey beyond
ond beyond those early specifications that
they stagger the imagination.
Today, for instance, speed has
multiplied many times over 40
mph. Pay-loads weigh in the tons,
and distance is computed in the
thousands, .And there is the heli helicopter,
copter, helicopter, the biggest stride in mod modern
ern modern aviation; it requires no runway.-
Helicopters, an important bat battle
tle battle weapon in the Korean conflict,
are used here for transporting
VIP's high ranking officials
when time and landing space is
limited. Each post has its specifi specified
ed specified take-off and landing point. An Another
other Another use of the whirlibirds is as
flying ambulances for both milita military
ry military and civilian personnel.
The Army Aviation Section ser serves,
ves, serves, in addition to its regular
duties as a flying air support, as
the secondary March and roicua
squadron of Albrook Air Force
Bate. It is repeatedly called in to
assist in rescue work,
AnoJJr plane, the L-19, is per perhaps
haps perhaps the best known aircraft the
Army is using. Some of the numer numerous
ous numerous uses of this craft includes lay laying
ing laying smoke screens and furnishing
CAPTAIN WILLIAM S. HAWKINS replaces a rescue kit in his
L-19 after a mercy flight in wheih he piloted the plane to Coiba
Island to pick up a seriously ill woman. The small craft is used
several times a year for such flights.
- (U.S. Army Photo)
aid to artillerry batteries, spray spraying
ing spraying insects, message delivering
and retrieving, and laying of te telephone
lephone telephone line from wing reels.
Last year, during "Operation
Gold Road," the L-19's proved in-
valuable to the troop.s crossing the
Isthmus by furnishing food by the
"free-drop" system, giving direc directions
tions directions and utilizing radio relay pro procedure
cedure procedure when the troops were in a
radio "dead spot."
Fort Kobbe is the home for the
Army Aviation Section of USARn
CARIB, and consists of four units
the 23d Infantry Division Air
Section, the 33d Infantry Regiment
Air Section, the 504th Field Artil Artillery
lery Artillery Air Section, and the 123d
Signal Company Air Section. Com Combined,
bined, Combined, the sections are known as
the 7438th AU, Army Aviation Division.-
The unit is furnished with both
fixed wing craft and helicopters.
Both types of aircraft coordinate
with their units in training prob problems
lems problems and furnish aerial support.
When pilots and enlisted per personnel
sonnel personnel are not engaged in their
normal duties, they are constant constantly
ly constantly training in specified fields.
Pilots; for example, must take
a certain number of hours train training
ing training in various tpes of flying con conditions.
ditions. conditions. They may take this train-
ing without ever actually leaving
Fort Kobbe's Hangar No. 1. In
one room on the second floor ot
the danger, there are two recently-installed
Link Trainers, operat operated
ed operated by personnel training at Camp
Equipped with a hood that fits v
snugly over their cockpits, these
trainers allow the pilot to "fly"'
under actual flight conditions si simulated
mulated simulated by intricate machinery.
The pilot flies by instruments only,
in these problems, and the entire
procedure is recorded by a mark ;
ing device connected to Die coi
KUl IDAy, JAN UAKY i:,
' trols of the trainer that graphical graphically
ly graphically makes the operation. Thus the
pilot gets a second-hand look at
- Each unit has personnel assign assigned
ed assigned who perform routine daily and
Located also in Hanger No. 1
: and known as the Transportation
Army Aviation Maintenance De Detachmentis
tachmentis Detachmentis an aircraft repair
shop that performs field mainten maintenance
ance maintenance on all Army planes and heli helicopters
copters helicopters used by units on the post.
The detachment was activated in
In the maintenance of fixed
win.,' craft mechanics are on hand
to take ere of engine replacement,
.structural repair and modifica modifications
tions modifications of aircraft, assembly and
disassembly, and inspection for
x faulty parts. .'
Rotary wing maintenance con consists
sists consists largely of engine and cycind-
" er changes, inspection, ana as
sembly and dis-assembly of ; t h e
helicopter. All 'copters used in the
Fort Kobbe area are sent to the
hanger and given" a thorough
check-up after each 600 hours fly-
iii g time. This inspection memoes
checks for. cracks and other struc structural
tural structural defects.
Aircraft, when shipped to the
command, ere far from ready to
- take to the air. Dis assembled
and packed in crates, they must
be assembled, inspected and test tested
ed tested before delivery t ounits.
A separate and distinct Army
Aviation unit is also located at
Fort Kobbe. .The unit,, the 937th
Engineer Company (Aviation), is
located in base Hangar No. 2.
The 937th used the same type
aircraft as the 7438th AU; but has
.as us primary mission direct air
'support to the Inter American Geo Geodetic
detic Geodetic Survey (LAGS). TheTe are
m aircraft maintained now in 17
Central and South American coun coun-:
: coun-: tries. The craft support I A C S
teams out of USARCARB as part
of the Department of the Army s
uit-rL,AiN1 i worm wide map mapping
ping mapping program begun in 1946.
Without this air support. It is
estimated that the mapping pro project
ject project would take considerably long long-er
er long-er for completion.
The mapping program will re receive
ceive receive a big boost this month with
the arrival here of the U-l (Ot (Otter),
ter), (Otter), an aircraft built in Canada.
A dozen officers and 10 enlisted
men left this week to go to Tor Toronto
onto Toronto for approximately 10 days
schooling in maintenance of the
Otter, and then will they will bring
the six planes back to USAUCA USAUCA-RI3.
RI3. USAUCA-RI3. The Otter will be one of. the
largest aircraft in use in this com command
mand command by the Army, and will fur further
ther further aid the IACS program by
carrying even greater loads fur further
ther further in less time.
The 937th also has its own main maintenance
tenance maintenance ship,, with a complete line
of repairs and equipment. They
also have a radio shop, K
The officers and enlisted men of
USARCARIB's Army A v i a t i o n
Units, with tropical weather and
jungle as commonhazards, a r e
proving every day that it is still
vital for the Army to maintain
air support to its own men.
V I. - -.
CAPTAIN WILLIAM S. IIAWKINS, officer In charge of the 7138th Army ITnit, Army Aviation
Division," aids in plotting a course into the interior with Lieutenant Siguard A. Lund Air of officer
ficer officer of the 33d Infantry Regiment Air Section, and Captain Robert MeGhee, Air officer, 501 h
Field Artillery Air Section. .". :
PARKED, WAITING FOR CALLS which will send them into various phases of training, supplying or rescue work are these five
types of Army aircraft. From left to right, the group includes an H-19 ten-passenger aircraft; an 11-13 two-passenger craft;
and I.-23 twin-engined, five -passenger raft; an L-20 single -engined, five-passenger aircraft; and an L-19, two-passenger
m 'Bes r hFoYos & Features
U U i
SUNDAY, JANUARY S,'iC:a i"
. THE PANAMA AMERICAN
. Mt AND MlilllHIl V TMr PANAMA AMERICAN PRUS INC
FOUNDED NELSON ROUNKVEI.L. IN 11
', HANMOQIO AMAS. EOITO
7. H Street o Bo Panama, ..
- Telephone 2-O740 s Lines)
1 CARLE AoORESSi PAN AMERICAN. PANAMA
Coln Or" ice. 2.17 Central Avenue ernrEEN la no IStm Staeets
FOREiai Representatives. JOSHUA B. Powers. INC
348 Madison Ave. Niy York. 17 n. v.
.. UC1 '.' MAR.
Per Month, m Anvturm $ 1.70 t 2 SO
FOR SIX MONTHS. mMfi 8 80 13 OO
FOR ONE VEAR IM 18 BO 24 OO
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The following poem "Her Triumph" was.
written by Ben Jonson as the fourth ( "Ten Lyric Pieces"
entitled collectively "A Celebration Of Charis," The last two :
stanias f this poem are also found as a song In "The Devil
Is An Ass," a play written by Jonson in 1616).
By BEN JONSON
See the chariot at hand here of Love, R
Wherein my lady rideth! j
. Each that draws is a swan or a dote.
. And well the car Love guldeth. 4.
As she goes, all hearts do duty J
Unto her beauty;
And enamoured, do wish, so they might 'i
,t i ; Butenjoy such a sight.v $
That they still were to run by her side, ilk
Through swords, through seas, whither she would ride..:. I
bo but look on her eyes; they do light :.;.
iAU that Love's world comprlseth! V
bo but look on her hair: it Is bright 1 f
s, As Love's star when it rlseth! T
. Do but mark her forehead's smoother 11
Than words that soothe her!
And from her. arched brow, such a grace
Sheda. Itself through the face, i
As alone there triumphs to the life
'- sAH the fain, all the good of the elements' strife.
" nave you seen but a bright lily grow,
. Before rude hands have touched It?
Ha' you marked but the fall o' the snow,'.
Before the soil hath smutched ltT
' Ha' you felt the wool of beaver, '- ;
. Or swan's down ever? '-.-- T
Or have smelt o' the bud o' the briar,
, Or the nard in the fire? 1
Or have tasted the bag of the bee
O so white 1 O so soft! O so sweet Is she.
ODE TO A MODEL
By VLADIMIR NABOKOV
I have followed you, model,
In magazine ads through all seasons;
from dead leaf on the sod
to red leaf on the breeze,
from your lily-white armpit
to the tip of your butterfly eyelash,
charming and pitiful,
silly and stylish;
In knee socks and tartan,
standing there like some fabulous symbol,
parted feet pointing outward outward-pedal
pedal outward-pedal form of akimbo;
on lawn, In a parody
of Spring and Its flowering cherry tree;
near a vase and a parapet,
virgin practicing archery; ...
near a parapet of alabaster.
"Can one," somebody asked.
"rhyme 'star' and 'disaster'?1"
Can one picture a blackbird
as the negative of a small firebird?
Can a record, run backward,
turn "rapid" into "diaper"?
Can one marry a model
kill your past, make you rea.1, raise a family,
by removing you bodily
from back numbers of Sham?
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Fui
tie No. 619 published today. i
Answer for Sunday, Dec'. 4, Crytoiilii IP VERY
STUBBORN YOUNG MEN FALL. HARD FOR
DOMINEERING GIRLS, SOMETHING'S GOTTA
PARRniMOL Tf9 A NlA LpS I
A L E E; 'AU GIE R, OPiElRA P AjRA
SOAPt iST R A l6TMT WA YtEL AN
STEIL ENjl T F "OTeJ" SjW E L L TJNlG
L '"'jTOMEt -AjLL A Yt AIR I L;
' W O KldltV HmittM IU C.IV.ITV VII J I M
f ARPft 3TAJNI -SlAtlt illEjN" f E R
arITId an;u ''HiflsltTUEi TaMg
foR AiLTQlSlt "EIF'T UlR!tll6iO
' TWcfU'R DirtRltlST, oFlNjliENlT
' r kDTojQ JvaTST E bljj m R L:
. : .5 IP P OTS J T FT 'C A R ETE H PAjLNJl
ALA We jIoIr" clus!Ef How
S'ALIT. nNSEPtfj. Nlfl MRE
LKkAN'Dv P A T llbLE WjWAlSSE
SlfTV L Er DiAlLf" VFllRlD OMsTfIT
" '""AM "SjCtAL D iRTHOf.
SiclA n tJIje w 'oi"D flFHniLElsiT
' L U T F PiEiClLrUAlllLV E: S f I R
- -! : : T n I c, tpNlofp T MP'r'r sWLjE
NCA rvic. Inc.-;?
..f w-v-' .4a :,- h,&t&t.t;'
The Washington Merry Go Round
iy car.v riARSpM-u .. ..
WASHINGTON Here are rov
predictions for the year 1956:
In Eorofet Konrad Adenauer
the grand old man of West Ger Germany,
many, Germany, will step down during the
year and be replaced by Fritz
Schaeffer, who will not be the
strong man Adenauer is. Schaeffer
wm begin talks with the East Ger German
man German Communists and Russia to
unite Germany, whether we like
it or not.
Sir Anthony Eden, whose health
is worse than the public realize,
will take a much less active part
m the British government. The
chief duties of Prime Minister will
be performed by R. A. Butler,
and by late 1956 or early 1957
Eden will resign.
In Tho Far" East Red China will
not be admitted to the United Na
tions this year. U Ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge has secured
the backing of enough friendly UN
members to guarantee this until
n .1 XI-l. I. t
unci iuc muveniuer elections.
Lodge has reported that he can
hold the fort until after elections so
as not to embarrass Dulles and
the President by attacks from
Senator Knowland and right-wing
Republicans. After November.
however, I predict Red China will
be admitted to the UN, probably
in eany issv,
Next spring or summer. Red
China will begin its long awaited
attack on quemoy and Matsu
unless John Foster Dulles agrees
to meet wim premier Chou En
lai, which is unlikely. When the
attack comes, the U.S. 7th Fleet
will not intervene, and the Matsus
will be captured by the Chinese,
This will bring demands for war.
I predict Eisenhower will not be
drawn into war.
Business for '54 Business during
the first part of 1956 will boom-
But toward the middle of the year,
auto sales will fall off and home
building will slump. Fewer babies
were born in the depression years
ana tnese babies, now a and 24,
now getting married,' buy fewer
homes. So a slump is due for the
However. I predict the Eisen-
howerMidministration will dust off
various public-works- plans remi reminiscent,
niscent, reminiscent, of Harold Ickes' PWA
days. .-. In-- addition Congress- V'i"
pass; a.mgnway tun ana a scnooi-
throughout the election year will
Farming Congress will pass a
90 per cent parity priee support
program for the six basic farm
crops wheat, corn, cotton, pea peanuts,
nuts, peanuts, rice, tobacco. This will be
done despite Eisenhower's threat
of a veto. But I predict the Pres President
ident President in the end will not veto. His
veto would mean tte entire mid midwest
west midwest would vote Democrat whether
he runs or not.
Flood Control In Congress,
there will be a terrific battle be between
tween between the utility lobby and flood-
control proponents over dams to
prevent floods in New England.
Eastern Pennsylvania and the Far
West. In the Far West, the back
ers of flood control will win. Mul
tipurpose dams will be voted for
flood control, irrigation and cheap
electric power despite the public-
But in the East, I predict the
utility lobby will be too strong. It
will have the support of such GOP
senators as Bridges of New llamp
shire, Payne of Maine, Martin of
Pennsylvania; so no real flood con
trol win be voted lor the east.
Instead, Senator Lehman of New
York will put acrossa weak pal
native in the form of flood in
surance, whereby Uncle Sam helps
bail out the insurance companies
for flood damage.
Taxst, etc. Congress I nredict
will vote a very modest tax re relief
lief relief for low-income groups only, a
modest amendment to the McCar-ran-Walter
immigration act, some
federal relief for coal-mine and
textile areas, a civil-rights compro
mise abolishing the poll tax but
with no FEPC; big increases for
health, particularly heart and can cancer
cer cancer research; more public hous housing
ing housing and slum clearance.
New Highways The hiuhwav
bill will be voted without a bond
issue to finance them, which won't
please budget-balancer George
Humphrey or the banks, which
planned ,toxmake about a billion
m interest on long-term highway
bonds. Democratic leaders will in insist
sist insist that the highways be financed
out of the current budget.
r New, Schosls f .The school-con
$lrucUg bill wiuface heavy go-
regalion. 1 Northern congressmen
men an amendment on the
school bill banning funds to any
state that doesn't carry out the
Supreme 'Court's mandate for de desegregation.
segregation. desegregation. This will defeat the
school bill the first time around.
However, Speaker Ray burn will
bring the bill up again and it will
pass in modified form. -
Scandals The vear msfi will p
scandals headlined in both politi
co parties. Attorney General
Brownell will indict three more
members of the Truman admini
stration and try to prosecute two
Pennsylvania politicians in con connection
nection connection with a military contract.
4 ne democrats will expose glar glaring
ing glaring favoritism in the Federal Com Communications
munications Communications Commission and the
Interstate Commerce Commission.
They will also show wanton negli negligence
gence negligence in the Interior Depart Department
ment Department and will demand the resigna resignation
tion resignation or impeachment of Secretary
f the Interior McKay. Senator
Kefauver will also go over Brown Brown-ell's
ell's Brown-ell's head and demand the appoint appointment
ment appointment of Senate attorneys to prose prosecute
cute prosecute those guilty of the Dixon Dixon-Yates,
Yates, Dixon-Yates, Harold Talbott, and' Peter
Strobel conflicts of interest.
Presidential Ke In mid midwinter
winter midwinter President Eisenhower will
announce that he will not run
again. This will touch off a mad
scramble inside the Republican
party1, and a vigorous attempt to
draft Chief Justice Warren, who,
however, will not be drafted. In
the end, a dark horse will get
On the Democratic side. Aillul
Stevenson wilt get the nomination;
but Harry Truman, once hitter
against Senator Kefauver, this
time will throw his weight to Kefauver-.
for .... vice president. : A.
Stevenson-Kefauver ticket will go
to the polls in November.
Peace er War -Khrushchev and
Bulganin will continue their travels
and visit England, France and
Italy in '56, winning a certain
number of new friends. U S. re relations
lations relations with the USSR will settle
down to a long-drawn-out compe competition
tition competition of trade, technical aid, polit political
ical political ideas, propaganda. Sonic prog progress
ress progress will be made toward banning
Atomic-Hydrogen weapons along
the lines1 suggested by the Pope.
c ol r u c.t.ip n bill, ,sp ,husinssjing pffjt as 1 1 jresult of; seg-Tl f t'e will he no war.
SUNDAY; JANUARY 15, !!.
Head On This Bt1:. ... ..
Everybody is arguing about the
Senate Internal Security Commit Committee's
tee's Committee's press sessions, but to me
they've proved at least one thing:
Sen. James Eastland and his col
leagues on the sub-committee CAN
'make time for hearings whenever
thev want to. v
But sometimes, they just don't
seem to want to. Some of us are
wondering, for example, why they
haven't made public evidence of
nro-Communist activity current
Communist activity on the east eastern
ern eastern waterfronts and have instead
cone off into droning sessions
which heard men we've all had
labeled for years, i
For months now the Internal
Security files have been loaded
with dossiers packed by leg weary
ace investigators. This data shows
that big money has passed
between the pro-Commie appara apparatus
tus apparatus and the underworld in an effort
to combine both as a power bloc
from Maine to Houston, lexas.
1. 1 have before me. at the mo
memY an enlargement of a photo
taken secretly with a telescopic
lens by a hidden camera. The
Eastland cpmmittee nas me pic
' tiire. too.- '.
It shows 1four men,- three of
whom have been, identified by gov government
ernment government witnesses in p r e v i o u s
hearings as part of the apparatus.
They are conferring on the New
York waterfront. .Yet there has
been nb hearing-,
Everytime the committee staff
pushes for an open session, the
wofd is that no Senator is avail avail--
- avail-- able to sit as part, of the hearing
group. Why? They found time for
the press probe of 20-year old i
Commie activity. Why not time
for current conspiracies? :'
Soon there will be at least one
royal lady with a union card.: Her
Majesty, Grace Kelly, when she
completes her own merger will
be the only reigning princess in inside
side inside labor. And the AFL-CIO will
be the only labor movement with
a member of nobility paying it
For about a year after she be becomes
comes becomes Her Serene Highness, Prin Princess
cess Princess of Monaco, Grace Kelly will
pay dues to the AFL-CIO Screen
Actors Guild .Otherwise she could couldn't
n't couldn't fulfill her m o v i e contract.
She'd make a swell picket. .
High Justice Dept. officials have
decided to go after all Communist
unions, including those which are
merging with AFL-CIO units in the
hope of escaping prosecution un under
der under the Federal anti-Communist
LAW. The law says that any AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO union will be presumed to
toe non-Communist per se;
The Justice Dept. feels that the
big AFL-CIO unions which -are ac accepting
cepting accepting Communist unions are do doing
ing doing the government an injustice.
Such mergers will make it ex ex-,
, ex-, tremely difficult to punich Com Communist
munist Communist conspiracies inside labor,
but the government will try.
1 1 IT i (TTl
' hi ioj'
. ... a. 1H MA -, IM.
4'He!p! I sewed myself to the machine:
After the President's State of
the Union message, labor's poli
tical experts were doubly certain
that Mr. Eisenhower will run
again. The union politicos now fig figure
ure figure "that they have a chance to
beat even Ike if they can whisk
away the women's vote.
So the laborite slogan for the
presidential campaign will be "Get
Right Into the Kitchen" with poll
tical messages to the wives and
daughters of workers. The tech
tuque will be to put out leaflets on
every issue, regularly. One will be
on taxes and how it "affects Dad."
Another, now being prepared by
the AFL-CIO's "Committee on Pol
itkal Education,. "CO PE," willre-
ply to Secretary of Agriculture
Ezra Taft Benson's charges that
high wages are responsible for
farm losses. : -:
All will be written with the worn
an's angle in mind, ...
Now the police departments' of
the nation are being surveyed oy
some Teamsters officials who be believe
lieve believe they can unionize the non non-uniformed
uniformed non-uniformed police employes such
as chauffeurs, garage workers.
clerks, guards and maintenance
men. Teamsters officials are mak
ing their first try in St. Txniis. If
they succeed there, they U go alter
ewer ciuea. ... . j ..,..
First hint we have of the merged
AFL-CIO plans' for mew rives
comes .from Jack. LivlnBalon..Dl-
rector of i Organization, v He has
been telling; midwest labor? lead leaders
ers leaders that. the federation wilt' tr? to
double, its membership which
would put.it at 30,we,ow. .
As best as can be learned now,
the organization plans now -call
for regional drives and not for all-
out invasion of large areas such
as the south or the southwest. It
will work something like this:
"Soft pockets" in each region
will be sought out. Then some of
Livingston s 30 organizers and,
of course, sufficient funds will be
concentrated in each region until
the factories there are signed up
That merger convention last
month must have been real rough
on its leaders. Both George Meany
and Walter Reulher checked in at
hospitals for a few days and CIO
national counsel, Art Goldberg,
had a long hospital siege for high
blood pressure shortly after the
conclave closed. Reuther had been
advised by his physicians to slow
down. ; --I
There will be no U.S. govern
ment action against Japanese cot cotton
ton cotton goods manufacturers, despite
heavy labor pressure. The Japan
ese Textile Export council decid decided
ed decided to ease uo exDorti to the U.S.
The Nipponese merchants will hold
their quota on blouse exports to
the U.S., for example to 30,000,000
this year instead of 36,000,000. This
will save many a job int ne u.&
and still keep the Japanese in
WASIUNGTON (NEA) There
are only two schools of thought on
what wilt happen in the second
session of the 84th Congress. i
One ,:iew is that, this being an
election year, Congress will passj
a lot of new laws in desperate
efforts to win support, of peren perennially
nially perennially discontented groups like the
farmers, labor, hyphenated-Americans,
business, the rich, the poor
ana taxpayers, s
The other view is that, this being
an election year. Congress will do
nothing, for fear of making some somebody
body somebody mad. f 1
Both points of view recognize the
fundamental fact that politics will
be the principal business con conducted.
ducted. conducted. .' :
There are two presidential candi
dates on the floor of the Senate-
Democrat Estes Kefauver of Ten
nessee and Republican William F.
Knowland of California.
Watching them both from his
presiding officer's chair will be
Vice President Richard M. JNixon
of California, who has even more
at stake than the other two.
: Behind this trio is a pride of
hungry political lions waiting to
leap. It includes 50 senators jo
uemocrai ana ; fit nepuDiicans
whose names have been suggested
for the vice Dresidencv.
There is no such concentration
Man- About TMt -
Janice Rule'., "who. jilted Farley
Granger, last week, is in Mexico
tor a mm wnn ner leaaing man
(on and otf stage- ana screen.
Bslnh Molrr Ilpr rpront trroom
'playwright Richard Nash, is now
Kathy Coleman's. .Jane vvy-
man's No. 1 boy is rrocter
r.amhiA hiupio Cail Smith. Her
divorce now final. .Internal
revenuers grabbed a hetty cnuwi
nf Mario Lanza's initial $100,000
payment, for his art in "Seren "Serenade."
ade." "Serenade." Tax arrears. .They say
Carol Channmg dropped w,uw
nt- hrti own mnnpv" in "The Vamn
wa. j ,
cIiaw o tnonnn rasnaltv. .Roy
M. Cohn, the barrister, and his
best friend have phfitt over an eye eye-f.,n
f.,n eye-f.,n jinn iinmnton's latest
perference is tea merchant Charles
De suvera. .jean varruu,
comedienne, and her husband
n.Mv Hnw wealthy theater
owner) have reconciiea, su.
nv u rrnr snd June rea
tures Syndicate: The col'm noted
vfamh 9Ji i9S5 that J. LaRosa
had found new love with Perry
Como's Girl Friday jpory aieyer.
"la Amazing Adele''" backers
are debating whether or not to
challenge Broadway, mara w
of the cast, a dancer, was wc ow
a nnit frnm the Variety
wire w ; ,
man at Phillv. .Artie Shaw s
major problem in France: The
femmes who have gone daffy over
t.:. ij;trnranna The Lunts
premiere was the swankiest of the
season, inoi a ciom cuv m s""
Dafti Poo. u hacV from Vegas
with a puppy instead of a wedding
ring, vnangea ner mimi, s
Claude ThornhiU) weds ermsn ac
inn r id Rivort in June.
TVenus Sherri Windsor dyed her
hair pink to match tne car reauy
a Ann Trim nalv i?avG her at Christ
mas. .Rumor has actress Kay
Francis making the Virgin Isles
her permament home. .tuw y
worth plastically treated? ;
vAUh Piaf settled matters out
of court with her former lawyer-
manager: $20,000. ..Margueme
Piazza's new act at the Fontaine
bleau (Miami Beach) is a show
stopper. . .The Buff Cobb-Ham.
ich MOTiziM idvll is beyond con
trol. ..Vanderbilt heir Peter How
ard's new. darling is Irene comer comer-ford,
ford, comer-ford, mannequeen at Russeks
Savov-Plaza... .Playwright Marcel
Pagnol is a shingles sufferer at
his French Riviera manse. .the
kiuh.eohnnl "train steadv" set now
go in for bleached hair-dos that
match. .George J. ivaunnans
daughter Ann and stage mgr. Irv-
ing ncnneiuer me iuig-BiuHt.iis
what'ro all those sotto-voice
rendezvous between FDR, Jr. and
Tammany leader DeSapio? .
llnno nnthintr hanoened to the Ga-
bors. Didn't see their names in
any papers yesterday.
Not everybody; makes it after
the big break: George L.iShoester
i (George Shaw.i the rrooher)' CN
of vice presidential hopefuls in the
lower House. But all the represent
tatives have to run for re-election
in 1956. Only 32 senators' seats
have to be filled 17 Republicans
and 15 Democrats.
' The political overtones will also
be beard in the neavy calendar
of investigations shaping up. Here
the Democrats have stolen the
The GOPv came to town three
vears ago bent on exposing all the
mistakes, of past Democratic ad administrations.
ministrations. administrations. But now the Demo Democrats
crats Democrats have taken over committee
chairmanships v and are directing
probes to show up : Eisenhower
administration failures. And the
Republicans are protesting that it s
Sen. Kef auver ; is set to keep
after the Dixon-Yates deal, as well
as his juvenile delinquency and
black market baby-adoption cru
sades. V :
Sen. Mike Monroney of Okla
homa is setting the stage for a
nice probe into civil aviation
During the fall recess. Sen,
Ellender (La.) has invetigated the
farm situation. Sen. Hennings
(Mo has investieated the securitv
iDroeram. Sen. O'Mahoncv (Wyo.)
I has investigated mergers and mo
nopolies. Sen, Johnston (s.C.) has
a bankruptcy petition for $37,000.
just as his nrst pig record clicked.
'No Arms Can .Ever Hold You
" i- tTon .musin nnhlisher of '55
wasi the Frank Music Firm., The
owner is-rranK cesser, leading
songwriter. (What docs he want
all th mnnn?) . Vfnnt man
dept.: Fashionists' predict the big
iaa mis year-m lemnie uuuics
RaymoAd) co-touiined the in. x.
will ha nlairi fllnria Dpllavpn
and Miami Olds dealer Dick Fin-
cher are the only heatwave in
Miami Beach, .Val Olman's mu mu-ai
ai mu-ai at tho Itnnpv Ramtuwi Room is
packing them in. .It's a girl for
the Stuart Levins oi Gumore ...
Doctor's Hosp, .. George Gersh-
ivin'a hrnthpr Arthur and estranged
wife Judy are dating. .Grace
Kelly a confession: eiats cooKies in
Matncrha Rnissevaln. new man
arrlntf editor at American Mercury
mag (her clan pioneered social
Newport, R.I.), is in love. He is
Juan woyes, sociaiue. .
o TInhort Finn at wnn't act for
leak "vm", -
a long time. Knocked himself
out making nis iast mm, absc
t ;o ni hr "Jinx", cover
Vfc U"V .
for Time's sister mag, Sports HI-
ustrated. xne uecemoer mui uvu
u.a lnt.,r nf Tf'TT'a Mr. Big
. ,TCU was defeated by Missis
sippi. V .Mary i.amoerc otw
a bride St. Patrick's Day. Her
great-great grandpop (Henry
Raymond! co-iounueu u
rr:-o waiter Posue. Jr.. save
-. t Kimhall Frease. a re-
nnrtpr for tilC mag. .... .OUW"
George Sothern was looking for a
r iAam ta vrfA J. J. Dia
mond Candy Nelson, who needs
money, received a nun u
. .. inin on1 naarlA llnm tne
Maharajah of Baroda. Such trou
Bostonian Mint Herbert Cole's
pel luic flivr
Lee Hunt. Intimates expect them
to marry. Movie execow
Helps In Research
r-xrAMCniM II! ""'YTTPV A
laboratory for research and de-
VC1U111CUI IM v- w
tubes is nearing- completion at
... UitmAiit m the ttAin nr pihcikiii
logical Institute. : ;
A TTniuoreitv nnkpKman said the
new laboratory will rank among
... i t : i : 4 : nC Ho
the best universuy xucuuica ui
kind in the nation. It will occupy
i,. ,f v inn unnarrt fppt of floor
space in the institute's electrical
engineering wing. V
Th- fariiitipis will be available
for research and development in
atinn with industry and gov-
ernment, as well as to faculty
members for uidepenucnt researcn
Ki to graduate studenis lor tnesis
investigated postmasters' appoint appointments
ments appointments in Texas.
If President Eisenhower decides
to run again, the Republicans can
ride his coattails as personality
and leader, with less regard to the
record made by Congress. But if
Ike doesn t run, then the our
record in Congress is all that the
Republicans will have to run on,
and it had Detter ne good.
In addition to new proposals on
such. things as taxes, foreign aid
and budget 'balancing, the carry carryover
over carryover of unfinished' business from
the 1955 session is sizable. Of 180
principal recommendations to Con Congress
gress Congress by President Eisenhower,
only half were enacted.
Among the leftovers are inter international
national international trade regulation, social
security amendments, flood in insurance,
surance, insurance, postal rate revision, the
highway program, aid to schools
and aid to low-income farmers.
Postponement of the two national
conventions until August will en enable
able enable Congress to work a little
later than normal.
Sen. O'Mahoney has sponsored
legislation to prevent last-minute
jams such as"bccurred at the end
of the 1955 session. But with every
lawmaker anxious to get home and
campaign, the pressure will be on
for an early wind-up.
Benedict's nrvt hril will tu o
Hollywidow. .Rose Franken's law
yer-son raui nas a case on social socialite
ite socialite Kerry Smith. ..Pat Matthews,
the lark. anf Ron Asfhpr lh
shoe giant,' didn't keep it any se
cret troan tne boo oun's crowd
. .Mortimer Chute, Jr s. bride-to-be
is Marv Adams, whnse falhsr
is Commissioner of the Securities
ano exchange ouuit .Constance
Towers, the blonde beauty at the
Maisonette Room, won't reveal the
name of her Canadian pursuitor,
uui ne s a snipping tycoon. . Jayne
Mansfield's legal name Is Vera
Javne Perm. All thi
those, etc: Walter Newman, who
scripted Man with the Golden
Arm," worked for peanuts before
the war in a ftrnadwav
factory. .. .
Startling" statistic among the
more than 2,000 tickets handed out
to New Yorkers last weekend not
one was for drunken driving -Richard
Llewellyn's next thriller
novel (due next month) is based
on the Maclean-Burgess spy case
The title: "Mr. Hamish Gleave''
. .Niftv ward rninatr In
paper: Refer to juvenile girls as
en-nKer8 . .uiiiy Moore of
New York!. Dinty Moore's has
taken over Palm Beach's No. 1
spot, The Taboo. His pod'na is
Jim Peterson t ."Time Limit," a
Broadway-bound play, was cheered
by audiences at Pittsburgh and
Washington .Red Buttons and
his wife shudder when he gets
teevee offers. He has three spec spec-tacs
tacs spec-tacs to dothen hopes for a film
or show. ... .Win. Powell, Jr. is'
beaumancing Candy Lawrence, an
Arthur Murray eyeful. .Drama
critic Walter Kerr's wife Jean (she
wrote "King of Hearts") will do
the musical version of Cleveland
Amnrv'l VTti Last Rpcnrtu"
Lindsay it Grouse and Irving Ber
lin ineu u ana gave up.
Colyuniist George Sokolsky's son
Eric and Lila Brittnn MnnAa
South African heiress, are a large
blaze. .Hollvwood nfpnt Wm
Josephy and Marge Abel a rd" wed
oh me inn on tne coast. .Marsha
Reynolds, one of the prettiest girls
in "Pine Dream." and Voraaiiioo
choreographer Frank Wag-'
ucr raergea wsi weex. .Met opera
baritone-bass George London and
his brkl are imacintf If a
Starr's Reno flame (H. Smith, Jr.
of Harold's Club, Reno) gifted her
with an Marat diamond sparkler
and a palomino mink coat.
Lenore Lemmon and her long-time
heart Elliott Slaight, rich Cans
dian, have thrown their love away
, .Newspaper party of the year:
Bugs Baer's 70th birthday gala
at Toots' place today. Big shots
from all over the nation will be
there. .Vircinia-DeTnrta timr.
ess to the Willys motor coin, and
Houston's Tom Hudson are mid-
dle-aisling. Editor Sterling Noel
and Cathy O'Brien James, Socialite-actress,
are the latest in two-
ns. .; .io getwtif 'away from it.
3race Kelly is Philadelphia's an answer
swer answer to all Die gags about it,
SUNDAY, JANUARY 15, 1956
i'AGE .a iv
Tm exchanging very few gift just some
I know have poor taste!"
ttitim'skfi Trcs Life Advsntsres
From the vast TAM6U fl
KNOWM AS THE
gobs forth a
. mvgterious cau cau-Far
Far cau-Far inlaw? both the
American ani7 Europe am
WEEPS THIS COM MAN P
TO RETURN TO THE PLACE
where it was
V, DOWM 6TREAMS THAT LEAI7 TO TH6 OCCAM,
1 V eoMETiMes avert pit lanc, tmel mature eels
V- MAKB TMB WL&RIMASS TO 6PAVWN ... ANP ptg
VNltAJWa by Km lMMf Tiwfcwli .... ...
Mi e'Pt iip wiiwiei .-j
' V il II ,1
there' a baby
lvV7ii?-EA--' I AFRICA j
around, everybody forgets
M. t. l Pit 0.
topr. 1tl HtA SrvtM. Int.
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
" : :
III-!!!!!!!13"" "I r
9. 92.93 94 95 96
33 99 ioT" ioT ioi ioT To? r
"ios : 0b ,tv 06
life H7 H8 119 120 111 U2 113 124
H 11 iisl 1 1 I I 1 1 W 1 r
t 1 Young 51 One who 93 Injects 1 Defile
salmon has 95 Born 2 Genus
' 5 Silvery ; charge of 97 Bare of lily
salmon machines 98 Domestic 3 True
JO Trite (Gr. Brit.) 100-Gcntle 4-Matli
J5 Short 52 Dry caress term
compo-' 53 Baby. 161 Definite 5 Antelope
itlon Ionian v article 6 Complain
J9 On ; god 103 Edible 7 Frightful
shielded of sky fish giant
side R5 Cartiluge 105 Mode 8 MarKhy
JO Boring 58 Crew 106 Split meadovV
tool 59 Measure pulse- 9 Trivial
Jl Musical of ;. 107 Kerie 10 Black
drama 1 weight . 109 Begin- tea'
22 Bra8ilian 80 European ning 11 Clever
seaport shad 110-Halting' 12 Fresh
23 Cleansing 62-Newt 112 Burn tidings
agent 63 -Wrath with 13 South
24 Forth- 63 Also liquid American,
with 66 -Bring oh .114 -Turmoil I Indian
28 Dash 68 Most 116-Fewer 14 Stratum
27 Kind terrible 120 Artist's 15 Orthog.
f ., 70 Capable mediunt raphy
gypsum of 121 Most ie Common
29 Opponent- sensation : .. breezy saltwort,
30 A pro- 72 Heathen 125 Cement 17 Asiatic
tuberance deily 126 Thcoreti. country
32 Vocal 74 Largest cal (of 18 Sharp
' quality 76 Nobleman ideaa flavor
33 Assuage "77 Contrary 129 -Agitate 25 Wealth
3$ Seed 80 Course 130 Wading 28 Not
' coat ... 82 Depict bird any
36 Poplar 85 Awing 131 Male 31-Wide
. 39 Raging 86 Decline voice awake
j" 41 Wapiti of day 132 Narrow 33 Camel's
43 Prospect (poetic) 133 Flatfish hair s
i 47-Stone 87 June-. 134 Bulk fabric
I found bug 135 Noise 34 Leaven.
I near ; 88 Jar for wade ing
j diamonds 'Oil by horse agents
j 49 Reslric- 90 -At 136 Bring 36 Pea tree
tion present to bear 37 East
50 Capuchin 91 Condi- 137 Pay one's Indian
nuoikey ncnt, part J xylophone,
OD RMIJ 1IKCGGVIB JVCBL EKBD V A A XFIT DVl
TVEOBMMIOBL. LOIAH, HVEMKXOBL'tt LVKKT L O R XI.
For The Best In Fotos & Feiffiiisil
.'.'..'.' ''"'. ,......,- ,, ..... Jf
45 Part of
46 Cant -48
51 Tin and
54 Sign of
' assent -56-Begin
71 Man'a 1
73 Black .
75 Dry, of
- spot in
94 Town i
95 Star Star-like
like Star-like 97 -Decimal
117 Island i
' in the
118 Herb of
127 Heart, i
iow to speak Eng:lish,,
e 4 aVVH tW
m J 0 mama
SUNDAY, JANUARY 8,
I h e
m THE NEW YORK Boxing Guild has set up a strange
plan that indicates it is going "underground." The
New York State Athletic Commission has banned the
Guild effective today for boycotting, extortion,
lavoritims and association with criminals. The man managers'
agers' managers' organization met Wednesday night and worked
out this setup;
Its 46 members who hold New York State licenses
h.m tntttn tit "1 11 i 1 A pa fhau o o v nnoro fa In thft
Will J, VWfo tivui vv fcrw 1 vj-- -----
state. But its 23 unlicensed members will stay in the
Guild so they can make a court test of the ban. How
will the Guild get dues from the men who resigned?
One manager says: "Oh, they'll work out some charity
angle.' . YY--
Manager Bobby Gloason who has been trying to
from another managers' g'.oup calls "the w?ole
thing putrid." Other licensed manager are burned up
because they must give up any claims to their share
of the Guild treasury. ..
The International Boxing Club says heavyweight
Johnny Holman wiil fight February 17 in New York
against Nino Valdes, Bob Baker or Tommy "Hurricane"
Jackson. Holman won an eight-round technical knock knockout
out knockout over Bob Satterfield Wednesday night in Chicago
alter flooring him three times.
Flyweight champion Pascual Perez of Argentina Is
exDected to make his next defense against Dai Dow Dower
er Dower of Wales or Young Martin of Spain. Perez kept the
title Wednesday night with a 15-round decision over
Leo Espinosa of the Philippines in Buenos Aires.
Last season's individual scoring champion Darrell
Floyd of Furman leads again by averaging 33-polnt-five
points a game. Robin Freeman of Ohio State is
only two-tenths of a point behind.
The University of Maryland student newspaper has
taken a slap at departing football coach Jim Tatum.
An editorial in the paper says Maryland may put
more emphasis on academic matters, now that Tatum
will coach at North Carolina, The editorial describe
Tatum's stay at Maryland as "an era In whiah an
Inadequate stadium became Ultra-adequate and an
Inadequate library became more inadequate.'
Maryland's All America center Bob Pellegrini
has just signed a professional contract with the Phil Philadelphia
adelphia Philadelphia Eagles. Pellegrini United Press lineman
of the year was the Eagles' first draft pick.
Jockey Leroy Melson, 18. who was Injured Sundav In
a two-horse fall at the Agua Caliente race track, died
Nelson undewent brain surgery Monday but did not
regain consciousness. During the operation his heart
stopped at one time but was massaged back Into ac action.
tion. action. Nelson's home was In Albuquerque, N.M.
The International Boxing Club Is trying to arrange
welterweight title bout In Chicago on February 15.
Secretary Truman Gibson of the I.B.C. has asked
the Illinois Athletic Commission to okay a bout be--tween
champion Carmen Basilio and ex-chamo John Johnny
ny Johnny Saxton. Only one member if the Illinois Commis Commission
sion Commission Lou Radzienda was available. Gibson also also-wants
wants also-wants permission for Saxton to sign his own con contract.
tract. contract. His manager Frank Palermo has been sus suspended
pended suspended In Pennsylvania. Illinois officials have indi indicated,
cated, indicated, they will honor the Pennsylvania suspension,
v Another champion will defend when the public de demands
mands demands it. Al Weill says plans for Rocky Marclano to
defend the-heavyweight, title are" up in the air," but
. Via "vT-AiVi nKlir nrfll ftrrKt 4vi Tiira rr G Art ATY1 Ha if f Y"l
fans show interest.
Weill now in Tucson, Arizona regards Floyd
ciano's manager also indicates Bob Baker must win a
bii fight before becoming a serious threat.
. T 1 I I ... J il ( 1 1 T
- aiso in poxing, uie manager vi uuuuiewemui, juLy
Giambra Mike Scanlan has resigned from the
Western New York Managers Guild Chairman Jim
Crowley of the Pennsylvania Roxing Commission ha3
Joined forces with the New York State Athletic Com Commission.
mission. Commission. Crowley met New York chairman Julius Hel Hel-fand
fand Hel-fand today and promised "comolete cooperation" in
the battle with the International Boxing Guild.
NCAA has apporved the 1955 football television pro program
gram program for another year.
The vote was unanimous for the plan' calling for:
eight national and five regional telecasts. In the past,
the big 10 and Pacific Coast Conference have cam campaigned
paigned campaigned for more regional telecasts. But neither group
brought it up at the Los Angeles convention. ... ;
The NCAA rules infraction committee told the con contention
tention contention it is investigating 14 cas.es involving 25 col colleges.
leges. colleges. It's assumed from those figures that several col colleges
leges colleges may be involved in tampering with-the same
athlete, .. .
Athletic director Fritz Crisler of Michigan thinks
coaches and fans are happy with- present football rules;
. But Crisler says exceptions always turn up. He says
the 60 proposed changes this year include some weird
ideas. In the past, says Crisler; there have been sug suggestions
gestions suggestions for playing football in innings.,, allowing
only a certain number of plays a game,;: and keep-"
ing the clock running toward the end of a game to
slop excessive time-outs. ., ,:
Crisler a .former Michigan coach says hes a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a suggestion that coaches be allowed to ta-lk to to-players
players to-players during a time-out. "We should be building con confidence
fidence confidence in our quarterbacks," he explains, "and they
-shouldn't be running to the sidelines for help."
Elsewhere In football, the American Football Coaches
Association has elected, Jess Neely of Rice as presi president,..
dent,.. president,.. The West is a onetouchdown (six-poirit) fa-
vorlte over the East for the Pro Bowl All-Star Game
tonight in Los Angeles. Reports say Winnipeg of
the Canadian League has signed All America guard
Jal Jones of Iowa for $13,000... Another Canadian
team the British Columbia Lions says it's dick dickering
ering dickering with two members of Michigan State's Rose
Bowl champions but won't name the players..,,.
OWORD REACHING THE Isthmus that five Amer American
ican American missionaries were reported missing In the
fierce headhunting Auca Indian country of Ecuador
brought immediate response from Rescue Headquar Headquarters
ters Headquarters at Albroftk.
Search operations for the group were assisted by
two C-47s which left Albrook to join the scene where
the piper cub was sighted stripped of its canvas near
the Curaray River.
The Albrook aircraft carried a disassembled Army
H-13 helicopter which was to be used for closer scru scrutiny
tiny scrutiny of the tiny of the treacherous region.
First reports indicated one body had been discover discovered
ed discovered pierced by a lance near the plane. (Wednesday
mornings when helicopter pilots joined a commercial
Ecuadorean airline pilot in the search, two others
After a four-day land and air search, the five bodies
were discovered near the area where the U.S. Protest Protest-ant
ant Protest-ant missionaries had disappeared after signing off
with a radio report that indicated the approach of
Auca Indians whom they had "never seen before."
From the National Geographic Society in Wash Washington
ington Washington came word that the Auca Indians are con considered
sidered considered the "world's most bloodthirsty killers."
They said these Indians are always on the war war-path;
path; war-path; hate everybody and occasionally prey on
each other "like maddened beasts."
At least one of the four bodies recovered had been
decapitated, and the others had been mutilated be beyond
yond beyond recognition. ; -Y-' .-
' The weather usually breaking records for heat
waves was a topic for discussion this week when
thermometer reading showed a new low had been hit.
For the first time in 32 years, a 59-degree reading
was recorded at Las Cumbres in Panama, and the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone low was 63 2 recorded at Madden Dam, The
all-time Canal Zone low Is 59 degrles which was reg registered
istered registered at Madden Dam in February, 1925.
New officers of the Canal Zone Central Larof
Union-Metal Trades Council will be installed to today
day today at the Margarita Service Center. President for
the y ear 1956 Is E. W. Hatrhett.
Pacific Civic Council members elected Charles McG.
Brandl as new president; Harry Townsend was chosen
as 1st vice-president and Truman Hoenke as 2nd VP.
Canal Zone detectives --- like elephants don't for forget.
get. forget. Unsolved cases in particular have a way of stick stickling
ling stickling firmly in their minds. They proved this sort of
tenacity pays off when a seven-and-one-half-oid case
came to an end with the conviction of the guilty party.
It Involved an old safe-craekin lob done at Mad Madden
den Madden Dam Commissary in May. 1948, By means of their
only piece of evidence a fingerprint taken off the
safe at the time they were able to convict Jasper
McCatty of the seven-year-old felony. An IB-month
penitentiary sentence was imposed by District Court
Judge Guthrie F. Crowe. This marked the first time
that an exception had been made to the Canal Zone
rule which calls for a thre-year statute of limitation
.on the prosecution of all felonies except murder, em embezzlement
bezzlement embezzlement of public funds or falsification of public
McCatty came Into the limelight In October when
he was camvht in a daylight sa'e-crarking attempt on
the Sears, Roebuck Company store on Tivoli Ave. The
similarity between this case and the Madden Dam Job
alerted Zone police; -who checked thfj fingerprint.
' Zonians looking forward to (he Iiuiallatlon of
television here were slightly surprised to learn that -there
would be "some commercials and advertis-
.... ing.',An anrnuncement from the U.S. Embassy in indicated
dicated indicated that "unlike radio" commercial announce announcements
ments announcements and advertising could not Tor techniiv!
reasons be completely eliminated from TV broad broad-casts.
casts. broad-casts. ...,.'v ;,- Y;'V
Charges an counter-chaifs were being filed this
week by ex-Argentine President Juan Peron and a
Mexican, Florencio Avila Sanchez, purportedly Pe -ron's
lawyer and representative.
Peron started the legal battle bv filing a suit charg charging
ing charging Avila with embezzlement of his book "Might is the
Right of Beasts." Avila, who claimed he came here
from Mexico to handle the copyrighting of Peron 's
manuscript which relates to his ten years in power,
filed a suit charging slander. 1
Meanwhile, the Mexican claimed that Peron was
preparing "subversive propaganda' In Panama
which Avila was to have sent to high U.ft officials.
: Speaking for Peron, former. Argentine Ambassador
Carlos Pascali claimed that Avila made an attempt to
sell the manuscript to the Argentine Embassy for
$1000. Both the Embassy and Avila hotly deny this
allegation, and the lawyer is now pressing Peron to
Meanwhile Hotel El Panama has locked Avila out of
his room on which he owes four weeks' rent. Avila told
the hotel manager he was "making arrangements"
with friends to pay the bill.
"An anti-discrimination bill was presented to the Na-..
tional Assembly by Assemblyman Max Heurtematte In
an apparent follow-up on two cases of racial discri discrimination
mination discrimination recently denounced by some newspapers.
The bill would make it a misdemeanor to discri discriminate
minate discriminate against any individual for reasons of race col color
or color or creed in public or private places and in employ employment.'
ment.' employment.' v
The bill provides for fines of from $50 to $500 for
the first offense, doubling of the first fine for the sec second
ond second offense ad closure or suspension of the estab establishment
lishment establishment or persons responsible for from one to six
months or indefinitely, depending on the seriousness
of the olfense. "V
Another bill which went before the Assembly
during the week was submitted by the admjnistra admjnistra-..
.. admjnistra-.. tion .which rsougbt .to, put local -distillers on. tile
O PRESIDENT EISENHOWER'S new school construc construction
tion construction prograrn Is going to stir up another bitter
fight... Pitting the big states agains the small states.
...The rich against the poor.
For the President's proposal Is to base the govern government
ment government grants for school construction on the wealth of
the state. .. The richer the state, the less it gets in
proportion to the less wealhy.
From the President's point of view, that means the
federal money wiil go to wliere the need is greatest.
But that isn't the way big city or big state lawmak lawmakers
ers lawmakers look at it. They feel the need is the greatest where
the population is the heaviest. Otherwise, it would just
be a matter of taking money from the statss with the
greatest number of school children to educate and fa favor
vor favor those with the least.
The two different philosophies of how to divvy up
any federal money for school construction clash in the
proposals presented by the President and In the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic sponsored bill now pending in the House of
The Democratic bill, already approved In committee,
would distribute the federal funds this way:
Each state would get an 11-dollar and 30 cent an-'
nual allotment for each child of school age within its:
borders. It could collect that allotment, however, only
when it matched what it was entitled to get under the'
formula, dollar for dollar. One dollar of state funds
to get one dollar of federal funds. i
The President's plan would work differently. For the
government would figure the state's entire income.
Then it would divide that figure by the number of
school children within the state. That would give you
a basic figure of state income per child. The states
with the lowest Income per child would have to put
uo only one dollar to get two dollars of federal funds.
The states with the highest income would have" to put
up two dollars to get one dollar in federal funds.
It Just adds om more leelslatlve hurdle to th routth
path facing the school aid legislation. . Aireaoy seri seriously
ously seriously in danger because of a segregation fight.
The Costa Rican and Nicaraguan government have
signed two agreements desiened to prevent further
disputes between them, and thereby ended the differ differences
ences differences which arose last January when Costa Rica claim claimed
ed claimed it was Invaded by armed forces from Nicaraguan
Tli s asreements wer signed in a solemn ceremony
in the "Hall of the Americas" of the PanAmerican
Union in the presence of the Council of the Organiza Organization
tion Organization of American States (OAS) and other diplomats
Ambassador Guilhrmo Sevilla-fSacasa pf Nicaragua,
affixed his signature to the two documents on behalf
of his government and Ambassador Fernando Four Four-nier
nier Four-nier of Costa Rica for his.
One agreement fulfilled the requirement of Article
. Four of tb bilateral Pact of amitv, which th two
countries signed In 1949. which called for an agree agreement
ment agreement between then as to the best -manner to imple implement
ment implement the provisions of the convention on the duties
and rights of states in the event of civil strife.
The other defined the functions and prcrroeatives
of the commission of investigation and conciliation
which th two governments established several months
nso to function If any other disputes should arise be between
tween between them. ...
the Brinks robbery.
A Justice DDartment announcement said six men
were arrested for the biggest cash robbery in history.
They will be charged with stealing more than one
million, 218-thousand dollars mostly in small bills
together with one and a half million, dollars in
checksi money orders and 'securities.
' The robbery took place In Boston on the night of
Jam 17, 1950. The Massachusetts statute of limitations
would have run out on the case in another five days.
According to ihe Justice Department announce announcement,
ment, announcement, 11 men participated In the holdup.
In addition to the six arrested, two men ftre said to
be fueitlves. .- Two are in prison on other charges.
And the 11th has since died. None of the money has
been recovered. 1
The spectacular robbery actually was carried Out bv
seven men dressed In Navy pea Jackets and Halloween
masks. They got into Brink's with keys. . Tied up
five ehiplpyes. binding their mouths with adhesive
tape and within 20 minutes got away with their
haul in a stolen truck. '.
A Soviet' broadcast accused the British of threaten threaten-lne
lne threaten-lne armed intervention m Jordan. : 1
Yugoslavia's President Tito denounced the Middle
East Bagdad Pact against Communist aggression.
Some 50 persons have been killed and scores' Injur-1
cd In a newoutburst of anti-French violence in Al Algeria..
geria.. Algeria.. ;- i "-'Y '-. '- -'Yv ."-'t",,:;'"
French Socialist leader Guy Mollct says he wo.uld
accent Communist support, if necessary: to strer.jthen
his Republican front minority in a hew French gov government.
ernment. government. Mollet hopes to become the next French
Premier.-.-''"'-. '--" ';:'-';--'-'':"- '"r- -; ,'-..;'
Mine, level with Importers of. foreign liquor with
regard to Canal Zone sales.
The bill provides for a 73 per pent reimbursement of
the production tax on native liquors, wines and beers
sold to Canal Zone agencies.
Meanwhile, the sale of tax-red uce.d imported liquor
to Canal Zone agencies continued on a small scale si
some small importers sold to Zone, military establish establishments
ments establishments at the reduced rate. The larger importers have
so far abstained and Panama Canal authorities have
not yet made any provisions to make the tax-cut
liquor available to their employes.
Meanwhile the United States has stated to Panama -its
dissatisfaction with the Panama decree-law i.-isued
last November as a means of Implementing the Lqiw-tax-dlscounfc
article in -the ancillary Memorandum of
Understandings attached to the Treaty proclaimed .by
the two governments lastAugusl. -
'SUNDAY, JANUARY lojmo
!i : :A
: (k A : : :-;-' k A'fMAA' fA;!0& '"'
A-S :iv:: .uSi AAA:AAAAAmmAA.
bj:rG.E.C::n, Air 0:icr,U.S. Army Ccri.!:::n, prepares h b:-b !ir!:J nr,':::!::r.:l h
cr.i cf C:j Li:.!i Tn:rs i.i w cl Fcrl Eciis's H"C3 r t!p. 1 PrC D:n L. P":d, cr.2 d C;3 ip;d:!I !r:d
I:cb:ci:ri$r civos !:st ii bi!ri::l::rii fc;f:rc doi:: lb $:::-(:::': cover. ..
(See Story on Pces 2 and X)
60T ALL TH'
MUTS OFF TH'
IP I 10 AS
60 ANJV (
I VOU TO DELIVER )
V YOU ARE A dATHER. SOAAE WUTS V
f 60'NER. DO J I FOR Ti-IE SQUIRRELS M
r HELLO Wjfou COMT HERE.'
NAME li Yl lOONIT BE
olive ; 7 60KiE tone )
- ... I I I'LL SHAKE THEAV Jl 1 IIZT ,r
VebSe aS I f AMoyTN yy
i j i :"i i i g.n .' i ""in ii i. mii .' i ii
L I OU AAV L. I n V .
111 V GOESHH I ,a ,
" I I
( POPEYE 15 TpyiKia TO
tell aae 6oaaethiM6, but
1 CAN'T HEAR HIA t-u,
( OLIVJE SAYS VOU AQS)
NOT TO lOAIT.'i 7
' -v s J
'.. i -(i
. A'. s
VOLJ ACE 60'KJEC ) THEY CAM CLIAB
EAT 'EM ALL ??r V BETTER, THAM I CAM :!
THE 0O5S HAD ME PICK UP. SHE 0OU6HT IT TO
THIS HAT FOR HIS WIFE, AND WEAR TO THEIR
ISN'T IT PRETTY? ITS AM
THE ANSWER IS NO,' YOU
HAVE PLENTY OF HATS AS
IT IS HEY, WHERE ARE
V YOU WAIT AND SEE.'
VJVE A CROWM AND
k RIBBON SIMILAR
EXCLUSIVE' WE'RE INVITED
NOW I'VE. GOTTA TAKE IT OUT COJNTRY CLUB
TO THEIR PARTY TOO r
TO HfcKV H&
CMSPEK, rUcASS LET J
"ME BUY A NEW HAT Jm
IT) WPAP TT-lkllUTU 1 rS -s L
Pf- ) WITH HER .K'-C-ANDI'M -A
Jf WITH A
- c k
TOOTS PUT. THAT BACK
IN THE BOX SO I CAN
(. IAITU IT I
THIS ISN'T HERS IT
OMLV TOOK ME A JIFFY
TO MAKE AM EXACT
L I'M SURE SHE
- .V WON'T MIND
SHE WONT MIND? IWOWIE.' POV THE ONLY
YOU WANT ME. TO GET 1 ALTERt4ATlVE IS
CANNED? YOU SHOW UP JfSHK FOR YOU TO LET
,-. EXACTLY LIKE AND RHV MVCFl P
f if v w mi. r r w
"AMfcXb,ANU' ILL 'Cr. 4 NEW. HAT.'
I n ; 1 f
I Ml If I I
X SAY NO, I
. ME AM NO.',
THAT'S ALL RI6HT DEAR
DON'T WDRRV I'M
( SURE MRS. PLUNKER IS
' f TO 6ET UPSET WHEM
1 SHE SEES WE; WALK IM
WITH. A -HAT
EXACTLY LIKE- J
OKAY TOOTS, YOU WIN CO BUY lH&RE IT IS,CASPERi
AKJD YOU'D BETTER
YOUSCZLF A HAT AND 61 VE
HURRY IT OUT
NO SHENANIGANS, NOW V I MERELY TRICKED
WHERE'S THE DUPLICATE ..YOU INTO THINKING
YOU MAPEv OF I HAD COPIED
h IT' AAV RUT
- YOU HUSBANDS
f I COULDN'T
MAKE A HAT LIKE
THAT IF MY LIFE
DEPENDED OM IT.'
( '. I SU RE WAS TAKEN J I DON'T KNOW A
IN- HOOK, LINE AND 'A) A THING -ABOUT WOMEN5
I sinker (v ;) hats, and this has
. ' rTT A& CONVINCED ME I
- L.-: V'r f : DON'T. KNOW AN V-
,i .:; ,: VW ) V THING ABOUT
' 'A WOMEN EITHER
v. Ay'' V : :!
''" S0tN '"" ' ' '''
r COT MYCULF A
IT'S NOT AN
. BUT. ITS
AND WHAT HAVE YOU
IN. THOSE OTHER
iww r n-ir.L vie. L JLV I CJ I
HOW'P YOU BUY ALL THAT
STUFF FC. ONLY $ 20 ?
SIMPLE I PAID
V HAT AND
r HAD TO BUY A DRESS
TO MATCH THE HAT; AND
SHOES TO MATCH
THE DRESS, AND A V
Purse to match i-
THE SHOES, AND--1
THE BOSS WILL EITHER
HAVE TO RAISE MY SALARyi
OR QUIT INVITING US TO
1 IS THIS THEIR
I'M PCPUTIZING V 1
ALL, OF VOU.WE'CEy
GONG- TO TKACK
"EM COWTst ANO
TM iURE SOMEONE IN TVWM
IVEP OOCTOREC? THE TELEGRAM
we 5ENT CUCIs ANl? IJUEP HIM
TO COVDTE FOrTC5, fC7.
i OFFICE V
WHILE WE WERE PUSY
SEARCHING THE STREET,
i V TT Z? HIDING
I, f Y MUST
,1 V NJ" HAVE SLIPPED OUT
- LX Ul-" THROUGH THE BACK
y ,, t ( I ri It n : V
1 J" 1 II I I I
: t. r
- a i .-. i in j
- 1 "j
X THAT WOULD BE
SLICK MASON, OR: A
SOME OF HI3 5UN- )
Ot4K ONLV CHANCE 13
T' LOCATE" BUCK E3EFOJTE
THAT PRISON PEPUT MAJCK
'5TA& SHOWS UP. WITH
' A MOW
- v .-:
' t--" M-q
,r. jj ,, u ..,
V :' i ;
I I SOSe WE MAD SUCH A QUIET) J AtZ3 WHEN I L,"DC::JiJ
evening; chick.;. ctn-?.r- r w;u, v rr;sT uvifa rr. up r
-l- 1 IT'LL CE DiFFECENT YOU 1 !: Vs'2'LL HFT LLTHZf SMAST r4iT
: r WHEN X5BT wr -MEAN'.-"' : -POTS V.E ,-. -N!
', .J A sJOQ VOU'CE ACTUALLY .ONLY CEZN ...V i CCL'KS ; i
t !V vr LOOKING FCS : J AELE V "" : UTTERLY j j
- -yCir Jr A JOB?- ff TOCEAD' -TZZZF ;
V A '0 v-vi"" ;AJT'
' f f lV i v
LoF COUfZSB. IT'LL HAVE L i l IT'S A PATE) PTI l
TO BE A JOS WORTHY OF V H 1 j- T 1
I MY TALENTS WITH Tkiatv-u 1 I1' i VX
ZsALAEY TO MATCH ATCM; 0 1
! ' you n j
C "j; 5ATUZPAY
1 7 TyEsZrwATTrEDn Wf vou kno.v, dad, you've beached
HOME) L-TD HAVE ATALK J ( THE AC WHEEE YOU OU5HT TO J j
1 C .. T with you 'r V GTArrr trains about tains
( eI2.yO J T th::;ss a little
- . j -" -- i
IT'S TIME YOU STAETED ) R
I : 2AWN3 IN A YOUN6EE I J j
IT'S TIME YOU STAETED
B2EAK1H3 IN A YOUN6EK
MAN TO I2ELIEVE VDU Of,
SCME OF THE I2ESPC?NSJE5ILITY
, IT MJ6HT BE THE
. BEST INVESTMENT
S v' f- you could kw:5.
KIAYC2 ETTA'S 30T SCMHTHlWS
( TTCrZE I'M NOT SETTNfi3 ANY
A YOU?-- IF I OMLY KNEW :SO!.!2
. j x COULP-TI2AIN
TELLS ME ETTA i f
- JN MSND.V
f i? i
t mini II ii i r I
Zl k "ClJL. 3 I LOOKS LIKE TMUM
C 'c 1 love this) r,-T06of nT f
r' 7 autumn V. 7 v : i
j VA - ?----r'-, vc'i- -s : ';- r".-
' ..f "U tJV w: don't waveX
0-:"-Yi i U"-" I I- ( trees' i hate y--r- I
1 C A .! i ALU' LEAVES K-
I II T I i i ,...
,J?-LJ f L9?KS LIKE VUH'RE GONMaN
t ir- I j- VHAvt unE a crop OP
!.,:.: "IJL. X 'TfXrT LEAVES THIS
l-v : -'f STORM rnMiM' i io
f-qL-.j v, .y
ypi-,. WIND. r-- H
frQgMlNgl SET MUH NIGMBQgS AKE ) I NOW TO G IT V fTT"" 1 j Z
Pi iv I
jUiJd-'c it iffp
ioks I f Bust aa-v esesallsTCv 1 I I '? f'AlvJ I 1 11 l
: T 7. (Arr
WSTT TS'lV Vlj"4- 1 If WOE OUT TW AAEAxTj J 7) 1
X' -v lwArrA TH J T r -"J L, y-r-C B;2E KASSiT,
- V ... J -1 ,LACVE tilKJTW I, L.
-. :, .. ; m.i.t,, ..,. .,, ,, imM, sr yp- nKiMDSO'y j
sta::? v.r.rss you ase all op V t lovs yc:!. uaj give
f yea? i-ivs nriN a little fool I tks cl.' vcu khov i
UP TO KOW B-EUT NOV I MUST I ONLY FLAN 3 TKJS INSURANCE
y HrtVSTWe TP THINK J JSCKE.V.E SO W2. COULP ETE J
- -- - TCGZTK-S ALWAYS! Ti 1
' v. :;. ,, -a
- - - .. -.--- -. ... ...I,-.. ...
' 5 :,' Y AWAY, VU:.rAO-TO-HAV-C"N, V THAT'S TELliN 3 ' 4 1 N0W."2 YOU'RE TH NOW YOU'VE CCMS YOU TOO.
rCALXXXiYCU. V.'K2 HiA, HONEY LOOK. 1 EVIL PEOPLE VO YOU TKlNK a TO YOUR SZMCZ3, KEEP BACK 1 l
,v. .,;:s strong TJilI you 6ive.Vthegun l rp put a udkuep cum into the v liana j give me the warnyooj
. f NITCRTCLPMS, ,,. -f I'LLAUKEfrV.'CPrTH ? CP THOSE WHO WOULD SELL f SUM, WE'LL DELIVER )
C I : PLENTY TO YOUi 'TOUR SOULSvFG& TK2 GUTTER TKZSE TY.O TO T!E I
'1" "" - t-i CF sou? r-, AimoranESo.
l I J t -i .n-i, l,.i.r ,,-1 I ... - r - f .. r.
N-NONS CP YCU CA"ZS YMAT
lAFTZKS TO LIANA i YCU A."S
Y vj?i -i -i r.!:rc: that
e:lim:nates l of L3-' mini?
TELLIMS JUST WHAT YOU CD
!NTEP PCINS WITH THAT GUN,
.. .::le cjttsz, .urr:::;:3 t;:" rr:.T-'.' Furry .-rs the
T' -'.rLE, A I T'rlZr.ZJl. tZ l'J Z:.Z.'.X Y.TTH ALAJV.INS
r. rr?.' rA:;cKc? s-juziz l:fe r -rr-T ivrr
iKnTl-S mNCLTElST OPCONVULSIVS SOUW? SMOCKS
TCS CCKFUSE9 LIANA INTO ACTION
ivi f. V,, V.TTO 5E
.. VOU. AGAlfJ
WE WE VE GOT TO STOP HERS VOlKRS'TKg gOY SCOUT.
ALONE IN THAT TEEM1NS JUNSLE HAZARC? YOiGOl THERE
CONFUSEP AS SHS ISvnh ANYTHING ASE ANIMALS PR0WLIN9 4
f-- AMSHT HAPPEN ' ARCUK'O OUT THERE w
AX . a a a. 1 11 1 1
, J ALWAYS, Ht WA5
"ZCThonest, zero im sorry they
x- I f i m .a 1 xih I A tr
: Jkk HEART WAS BROKE
&TOUGHT MV LITTLE ROCKIN'CHAIR
jm ft r i r it- a I
T$Af. -fcAUSE. I ?REAMT .-7
Hi'ti'A THAT UTTLE GIRL WAS
SITTlN IN 1T-AOAIN.'
ONLY IT Prt?NT SEEM UKE A
DKEAM.' IT SEEMED LIKE IT
WAS REAL, AN' THAT SCARES!
) Thinks things like
f -t-1 1 a 11 var
. -va- -.7 - ;..LJL.
'lit y rAx. """ r
HEY tDOKIT ITS MR.MATRiCK IM HIS
r-.r- x-r- rsix- l ITVr"ait K f I K'? DCETfcl
SAYIM' SNEERS MEAN TMlN&S 'BOUT M
MR. HARCWAPLES MEW FURNITURE-.,- i j.
MAKIN BUSINESS; SO WHATS H
- ...1 k '-. -V5 I W
HAMAPLE; X SEE 6RE AT POSSlSlUmS- OF COURSE,
IT NEEDS EXPANPlNe-AAORE CAPITAL-ANC? ABOVE ALL,
coo?, county executive AciLrrv.' r can supply
BOTH J YO WERE ALWAYS AN EXCELLENT SWOP A
rcMAM WITH BA!MS AND YOUR QJ
. ,....-.,., .X BRAWN, WE'LL X
'. t v i j ....
THIS.' YOUVE PONE PRETTY WELLyS'VE'f,
FOR A MAN WITH NO BUSlNESSvpWX
EXPERIENCE BUT WHEN I fTll t
1 r ;
1 1 "H.",
AMTRI CK YOU LET THE WHOLE TOWNSHIP
DOWN NOW US WLKS ARE A COM' SOMETHlN'
FOR OURSELVES AND VOU WANT TO SIT VOUK
SIMPLE HANDS ON IT GIT OFF
MY PROPERTY 7
AWCTHV. I FI66BR I'VE BEEM
A-SCKT OF MR. MATTOCK ALL
a a. J a a anM a a aaa0 a, jkaji a, t SBk A a. I a f fm I
-i-.PflR TUP PUfiT T1AAE T FPELl'M
x ; Nw A COMPLETE, FREE,
I ; 1 1 Hi
I MRS. WOODLEV
WANTS ME TO
( COME OVER AND
v help her cur y
( GO AH AO, J.
PEAR. I LL
f WASH THE V
8E SURE AND RINSE
THE DISHES AND
NIAKfc THE POTS
I'LL WASH THEM
JUST AS CAREFULL
r AS YOU
V do r-