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"Iff fAf people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., TUESrfAY, JANUARY 17, 1938
ImIiS Sert.As-. i ry Per LI Feeitefc'
In 3rd Ph
BRITAIN FLIES TROOPS TO CYPRUS Troops stand lined ud near an airnkne t RiarV
bushe, England, prior to boarding it in the airftft by some 1,200 ?a"t?oopers to CvL? fn
view of the disturbed position" in the Middle East, in the word, of the i ffih GoveKnU
huh auvislks it.,hu'nt Lwenhower mrels wiiii five too BdviieM fn trv t
find a way ot Retting his, boasod-domn atoms- for-peace proBraw ro to- Seated in the Ps
ldent's office are (left to right): Secretary of the Treasury -aeoreeHumDhwv- pEw
Eisenhower; Secretary of State John Foster Dulles; Dil on Andenon 8?eS? aSisef nn
Knov America ;
Would Ffeht Dulles
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP)
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles said today aggressors
must know in advance that the
United states would go to war. if
necessary to defend "its vital in interests."
Stepping squarely into the rag-
Jng controversy over his recent
"brink of war" statements Dulles
told a news conference it is im-
nnrtflnt. Ihot tho mnru cVn,,i4
know the United States is ready I noTnn wltn a bid of
LO flPrPnil lr.C hacin mnrl I HQ nan Wi'VU.
and vitai interest?,, "if need be
by life Itself.''.
Dulles said he regretted some
ef the reaction to the "brink of
war" article in Life Magazine
end said he would not have said
some things in the exact way
they were written. But he stood
firm on the policy of warning in
advance that aggression could
mean war. ;:
Members 01 Bozrd
Of PC To Arrive
WASHINGTON. Jan 17 nvr
Senate Democrats today cited
i icBtucui nsennower s rucal
mi ouaget to back up their
charge that his new farm pro program
gram program will add Lttle to farme-s'
income this year.
The attacks preceded today's
ppenin by the Senate AeriGUl AeriGUl-ture
ture AeriGUl-ture Committee of a week of
public hearincs on th Presi
dent's program and other pro proposals
posals proposals to bolster, sagging farm
income. Sen. Homer E. Capehart
wna.j ana Kep. George H.
The budget showed that the
Agriculture Department er.
pects a reduction In price sv
port loans to offset the $SuO
million net cost of the admin,
ntration's new farm program.
Thni overall agriculture ex.
penditures would be about the
same as this year.
'Committee Chairman AIIah t
Ellender (D-La.) said he has
un t unaDie to rind from the
President's message wherein
Major General Glenn E. Ed
gerton, Ralnh H. Cak( and Puk
"l P. Burroughs, three members
wie Board or Dlrertir. nf th.
The Navy announced today !Lai?ama .CanaI ComPany rriv-
"7, iium me amies to
fu vr ine January meeting of
mat contract awards for the
conversion to 60-cycle power at
rtwaiiuc siae xvavy facilities will
maae in tne near future
Of the four bids entered, L.
R. SommCi" Baihna s am,ai'
The conversion program will
be accomplished with funds al al-loted
loted al-loted last July by the House Ao Ao-propriations
propriations Ao-propriations Committee- in the
amount of $3,069,000 to be used
for construction of Navy Yards
and Docks facilities la the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
"I believe that the United
Btates should adopt every hon honorable
orable honorable course to avoid e'ngage-
4..w, hi v,at, ne saia. "indeed,
"olb ui vuu-a my wnoie life
..wie pursuit of a just and durable
A spokesman for the 15th Na Naval
val Naval District said that the major
part of this appropriation would
be used in the program for over overall
all overall conversion to 60-cyclei be being
ing being carried out in the Canal
Zone. The work wlll hcm at
I the Atlantic side Naval facilities,
MOSCOW, Jan 17 (UP) -Law-abiding
Russian peple are com complaining
plaining complaining buterly about the univer universal
sal universal problem of juvenile delinquen delinquency,
cy, delinquency, it was reported today
Their particular target are the
stilyags '-Russian for zootsuit--I"Swhi?
war Saudy western
V '.1"". urawi. over girls, assault
v i.qiS, uamage property and
otherwise comport themselves in
the manner of juvenile delinquents
the world over.
The official trade union news newspaper
paper newspaper Trud last week took law
authorities to task for "inactivity"
- in cracking down on hooligans and
Other bids for the conversion
program were submitted bv the!u thi
We sbarh Hnm nf pmu..vu ls th( twelfth
uuiiuvoii wunsiruction CO. of St
Paul, Minn, and Nat G. Harri Harrison
son Harrison and Associates of Miami
Fla. . ..
. The "stilyajrs" use English slan
and refer to Moscow's Gorki streel
Their number has declined sine
the l,l-. postwar- yfir; htt-)uak,-lHt
ur"mi'in' in me soviet
A slron; earthquake was re recorded
corded recorded by the seismograph, at
Balboa Hcirhts, Monday CTe CTe-nin
nin CTe-nin at 6:40 p.m.
The epicenter was calculat calculated
ed calculated tq be approximately 700
miles from Balboa Hel-Ms.
The quake lasted for 33 sec seconds,
onds, seconds, and indicates sufficient
magnitude to have caused
trie aoara. Thursday at Balboa
neigms. w. m. Whitman, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of the Company, who ar arrived
rived arrived late last week, is also here
to attend the meeting,
Secretary :of the Army Wilber
M. Brucker, Stockholder and
ooara memoer, and Mrs. Bruck Brucker
er Brucker are to arrive tomorrow.
Arriving this afternoon by
commercial Diane will hnAni.
H. Roderick, Assistant Secretary
" niiuy ana unairman of
me ranama ranai rnmnam,
The meeting this week will be
attended by 12 of the 13 Board
members, six of whom are to
arrive tomorrow aboard the Pa Panama
nama Panama liner. These members, who
wiu oe accompanied by their
wive j are John H. Blatter, Theo Theodore
dore Theodore H, Maenner, John W. Mar Mar-tyn,
tyn, Mar-tyn, Howard C. Petersen, Charles
S. Reed, and Major General
junan u scniev. Gov. Sevhn'ri
If th member who mill
attend. T .Ccieman Andrews is
Fcr Fci'r Days
Three hundred nenprai vi.
trie delegates from Latin Amer America
ica America will attend a four-day con convention
vention convention at Hotel El Panama be be-ginninR
ginninR be-ginninR today. Included amon
the group are high executives of
ucnerai Biectric from the Unit
The closing banquet on Wed
iiesaay nignt will be held in
honor of the President of the
Republic, his Excellency Rlcardo
.."as MPosa in the Salon
Last night an Informal cock
ian party waji hefrl in fh s.
Today the formal opening took
Place at 8:45 in the Bella vista
Salon, and the sessions will to
rr fin H.. ml ... . v
" "J. mere win n a iinoh.
on at noon in the North Patio
Luncheons and cocktail parties
wm oc lase piace every day.
. yu mursaay and Friday the
delegates will have tlm. fm-
aigniseemg ana shopping.
Countries reoresenterf inrtiM
-saivador, cjosta Rica, Brazil
Uruguay, Cuba, Colombia. Ve
nezuela, Ecuador, Guatemala,
uuiiuums, Nicaragua, Haiti. Pe
ru and the United states.
Areas sending special- repre-
""""s iiiciuae Jamaica. Cu Curacao
racao Curacao (D'vi) Puerto Rico and
the Virgiu islands
. -t.v-i. jji
iimiLcue mry remain a problem.
No reports have been re received
ceived received yet from other coun countries
tries countries concerninf thi. tth.
l"7 DC I" Guatemala, Sal- Iwarded
uur ur vuiomoia.
Fiscal matters will occpy-he
pjincipal attention of the Board
at its meeting this month, which
is the fifth held -in the Canal
Zone since the Panama Canal
Company came into existence.
The practice of holding the firt
meeting of each calendar year
on the Isthmus has been formal formally
ly formally approved by the Board.
une or tne principal subjects
on the agenda will be the as
sumptions on which the Com
pany ouaget for the fiscal year
1958 will be based. The Board is
also scheduled to receive the
evaluation report. This report is
based on studies conducted for
the past three years by the Plant
Inventory and Appraisal Staff
of the Office of the Comptroller.
. The evaluation report is re
?,u,,r1edJ by law to establish the
United States Government', in.
vestment in the Panama Canal
Company. After Its examination
and approval by the Board of
rrnrtrt "Will te forewent" rt-trilr --.
nic iimeau nr inn
Budget for final approval.
2 Unb l!:n Hurl
h Strike Wafcnce
hi Cosch Pk:,
COLUMBUS, Miss.; Jan. 17 YUP)
A union organizer was shot and
wounded and the president of a
" was run down by an
automobile today in violence at
the Americ?n Bosch Co., where a
strike is in progress.
.Those injured were Ed Blair
the organizer, Jessie Rye, loeai
union president who was struck by
a hit-and-run driver.
Witnesses' told police Blair was
shot after an altercation involving
James Miller, the husha nrl nf
clerical employe. Miller also was
accused of racing hi automihile
through a union picket line, slight slightly
ly slightly injuring two women strikers
The president of the Electrical
workers local, was run down, the
auerui s oince sam, uv a car driv driven
en driven by Leslie Britt of Ethelyvilie.
Aia., near the strike scene. Offic
ers sam unit disappeared.
The plant manufactures small
electric motors and precision in instruments.
struments. instruments. Witnesses said Miller fM ftr
oiair, an organizer for Amalga Amalgamated
mated Amalgamated Clothing Workers of Amer America,
ica, America, was wounded. Officers said
it was not determined inmediate-
ly why Blair was at the scene of
farmers would prom this year."
He said that "soil bank" pay.
ments proposed by the adminis administration
tration administration wouldn't "add anything
to farm Income this year" but
would ."simply compensate"
farmers for what they would
have made off certain acreage
if they had grown crops on It
Democratic congressional lead leaders
ers leaders yesterday nromlsert a elms
study of Mr. Eisenhower's $65.9
billion budget. Sen. Harry F.
Byrd (D-Va.) called it "this orgy
of new spending."
.Republicans generally hailed
the President's balanced budget
as a ''major achievement al although
though although some thniieht in. m H-ht
be cut slightly. Members of both
parties disagreed over whether
it ruled out a tax cut this year.
i Byrd,-a leader of the Senate
economy bloc, called the budget
disconcerting and "alarming."
H noted that while Mr. Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower proposed to spend $85. 9
"mom next year, ne had asked
i-ngress to appropriate $8S.3
uumms. some Tor fnrnra
f Chairman Clarence Cannon
f(0-Afo.) of the House Apvra Apvra-.pnations
.pnations Apvra-.pnations Committee and Sen.
ate Democratic. Imdnr I
- Johnson 4TexJ,Ah(r hit ,-ftfc-
n-e ii'i-reasea spending. Can Cannon
non Cannon said the budget called for
more money "in every last"
federal department. ,;
, House Republican leader Jo
sepn w. Martin ir .iua
countered that the GOP admin administration
istration administration had reduced spending
m ns nrst tnree years. He said
the balanced budget was an. a-
enlevement for "our taxpaylnj
House GOP whin T esii. n kr.
ends ,(R-II1. said Congress can
nHTease wr. Elsenhower's est!
"icu juu.uuu.uuu Dudget sur
plus OV trim ml til? innmnrUtlnn.
He also speculated that the Pres.'
jaent s revenue, activities may be
If that proves true, he said it
may be possible to reduce -the
national debt, cut taxes on .hii
heep. the budget in balanee.
Cannon said, however,' that the
budget reduced himu t
CUtS. A few member. annlra r.f
tax reductions even if the budg budget
et budget Is not balanced.
"Sen Stvle- HrWwi m.vii.
ton Republican on the Senate'
Anprooriations Commit... U
Mr. Eisenhower's 1957 soending
llSUre. a Jl.B billion lnrra
vcr jast year.
The third nhase of World-
Wide U-S. pararescue competi competition
tion competition leading to the award of the
Don Flickinger trophy was stag staged
ed staged this morning at Fort Clayton
Kuu course.. . -
Today's acUvity consisted of a
simulated mission drops. Each
team was required to parachute
medical supplies with accuracy
and then Jump, recover the med medical
ical medical supplies and administer first
aid to a simulated patient, who
was to be an F-86 pilot, forced to
bail out of his burnlna: aircraft
landing in a rocky area.
SUPDlv drODS r mart finm a
300-ft. altitude. In th earlv
morning participation the team
representing the 6th Air Rescue
uroup at Pepperel Air Force
Base, St. John, Newfoundland.
came within eight feet of the
ground target. This' same team
of MSgt. David M. Melville as
signea to Tnule, Greenland, and
TSgt, William J, Thompson of
Goose Bay, Labrador had the
highest team score for both sup
ply drop 'and individual Jump
accuracy. Their team average
off target distance was, 35 yards
In today's competition..'''"
v . f ; nomic measures as a means of
Yesterday afternoon -four of f?r"ul wuence Jn an area
kwiiiiiuuisin is not yet
Won't Accept Offer
. WASHINGTON, Jon. 17 (UP) U.S. offirlntc
picture Russia', offer of economic and technical help ts
...n,nertg as an errorr ro get r foothold in the West Western
ern Western Hemisphere.
They hoped rtone of the American republics woulj
accept the offer, but they weren't too sure all of them
The offer was made known yesterday with publico publico-tion
tion publico-tion of on interview with Premier Nikotni Rnlinn;H k
magazine on Latin American affairs.
The Russian leader was mint,
ed as savins his count, t- riu
w Kiv? jbaun American nations
technical aid where needed and
to establish diplomatic relations
with nations which do not have
The State Department rieelin.
ed any comment. n th nttr
But U.S. bfficlals privately made
known their anxiety. They saw
the offer as nothing more than
another Soviet offer to use eco
the nine teams oathrri ot- 11
brook held supply drops at Fort
Kobbe; the remaining five teams
will. do their supply dropping
thi, a.'iernoon. In today s pmo pmo-in
in pmo-in the tams : were scored" mt
only ore their jump and drop,
ping accuracy but also in the
way they administer first ad to
their simulated patients.
Tomorrow jumping will take
place at Lake Gamboa. The pub public
lic public is invited to witneM rhi
Jumping from the Gun Club
area or tne Gamboa golf course.
On Friday the troohv will h a.
warded to the winning team of
paramedics, and demonstration
Jumping will be also staged for
me puoiic at the Fort Clayton
golf course, ( 1
MOSCOW. Jan. IT VP1 t"
inrmoers ot tne east nt thm
ing American musical "Porgy and
Bess" were married here today in
a civil ceremony held imHw a r.
trait of. the late Josef Sta tin VToUn
Thigpen, of Washington, D.C., and
Earl Jackson, of Macon. Ga ain.
ed the official marriage register. j
a reugious ceremony will be held
tomorrow in the Baptist Churrh
'Secretary of State John Fos Foster
ter Foster Dulles himself has warned
jat juis.tia yse offei.s'.of.,eoo-
wM.iu-'as-a-Trwan horse to
penetrate and then take over in
The United States feels it al already
ready already is giving Its Latin Ameri-
can. partners ail the economic
and technical heln theV are ahl
The Soviet bloc has some trade
with Latin American countries,
uub sutij acuviues are limited,
Argentina has a trade agree
ment with Russia and Uruguay
has a payments agreement with
the Soviet Union. But both Lat Latin
in Latin American countries are re-
ported to be unhappy with the
way these agreements have
Paraguay, Brazil. Bolivia. E-
cuador and Mexico have similar
agreements with some of the
Aid To Israel
ICaUILFn ar V hara Th Aa-a.AM ll A. tnt.-.
i j -f--.j me iwiiiici miss : in k pen
JalZSS y.ofeeP,nTPla?ed lh Pt Serena and
"'" me com jacsson alternated as
KANSAS CITY. Mo Jan 17
(UP)-.Pollce last night confis confiscated
cated confiscated 90 feet of film from the
movie "Lueresda Borcia" anA th
"Sportin' manager of theater was. charged
wnn operating an obscene show.
i-170 NATIONS. N.Y.. Jan.
LVUJ-Syria called upon the
United States today to end all
economic aid to Israel because
of its attack last month on a
Syrian outpost on the Biblical
Sea of Galilee,, :
'It is only natural," Syrian
told the United Nafinn- Sflr,,,
ty Council, "that a heo-a-ar Tfl 1 i lli
a brandished dagger is not en entitled
titled entitled to charity."
Shukairv rpralUA h,f
tober, 1953. the trsii.nr.wi
en nnn 1""U"J
v,uuu,uuo grant-in-aid to Israel
oecause the young; Jewish state
refused; to comply with a U.S.
order regarding a dispute with
Syria concerning the waters of
the river Jordan.
Yesterday the western powers
consulted on .the possibility of
revising their United Nations
resolution of censure aair,-t t.
raei to, meet Arab demands.
The Securitv. Cmmn
scheduled to hear Israel and Sy-
na tomorrow when it.
Its debate on the Dec. 11 Israeli
attack on a Syrian outpost on
the Sea of Galilee
, All 11 members of the council
have expressed condemnation of
IsJae for the attack. The Unit Unit-ed
ed Unit-ed States. Britain and' France
sponsored a resolution condemn condemning
ing condemning Israel but containing no pro provision
vision provision for compensation by. the
Israeli government ta Syria-
Informed sources said Hhe
west was considering introduc introduction
tion introduction of a separate resolution
dealing with compensation. This
was likely to set up "principles
for indemnities but it wa nnt.
expected to provide for anv v9v
..v.,v. m mo Luescm case.
Kobbe who landed at
where five Protestant
aries were massacred in F.rnadnr
last week, today recalled the
harrowing experience of sight
ing iour Dooies in tne Uuracay
Speaking for the group at a
press conference today at Quar Quarry
ry Quarry Heights, Capt. Robert B. Mc Mc-Ghee
Ghee Mc-Ghee of Ft. Kobbe said the time
of death was set by the broken
watch of missionary pilot Ed Edward
ward Edward McCulley, Jr. It stopped at
3:12 p.m. on Sunday, Jan. 8. Al Although
though Although McCulley's bodv was the
first one sishted lvlns alongside
the stripped missionalre's plane
it later disappeared and was
never found again.
Although early reports out of
Men Jell Of Footprints fount
5 Missionaries Were Kille
.RZttJ? m"' "W11 over the ch area, accord-
were a little more than nervous,
not Knowing what to expect."
McGhee said today.' : ;
He rerJorts that the trees were
about 100 feet high on both sides
of the river, and described the
river as being about 150 feet
wide with a sharp bend and a
san bar stretched out for a a-bout
bout a-bout 200 yards. At the far end
of the sand bar stood the mis missionaries'
sionaries' missionaries' plane, near a tree tree-house
house tree-house in which the five men!
uvea ior about six days until
mey were slain," he stated.
He said that none of the mili military
tary military men who landed at the site
on various occasions ever sight
ed an Auca Indian. "I'm mighty
nappy to report that," he added.
According to McGhee. the
Sl01 -atf? jat llve bodies fabric was stripped off the mis-
ine picKet line thrown un hv
trieal workers at the plant todav
were buried, McGhee said today
that only four mlsslonaires were
laid to rest in a common grave
on Friday the 13th,
McGhee and MaJ. Malcolm
Nurnberg of the U.S. Air Force
Mission at Quito first flew over
the densely overgrown Jungle
area last Thursday after iden
tification of two bodies had al already
ready already been made.
fully armed with carbines, the
men landed their Armv heli
copter H-13 alongside the strln-
me rireuicai worKers union
w... company expired last' McGhee stood cover Nnr.hT me .iiv-jea j-.mencan-Type cott.ure 'Pom
.....( i- ... - e
nuuuusiy maae a snort recon
sionaries' aircraft, and there was
some carnage to the metal of
the wing and tall, but for the
most part the plane were un-
"The only evidence of a
struggle was a bullet hl
which we found in the wind windshield
shield windshield of the plane." McGhee
said that each missionary cu curled
rled curled a pistol which they would
us only as a last resort.
It Is his theory that the men
were killed on the beach and
ing to the Ft. Kobbe flyer, and
included children's as well as
grownups, it did not seem aD
parent that the Indians left the
area m a hurry. Not one Indian
weapon was found on the scene.
The tragic massacre seemed
to Increase the determination of
the surviving missionaries to re turn
to the Auca Indian territory
to "bring to them the word or
the Lord," he said. This feeling
was shared by the five widows
wno are returning to the States
for a brief rest before resuming
their work of teaching Chris Christianity
tianity Christianity to the Aucas,
McGhee said he and Nurnberg
sighted the first body almost
immediately off the beach last
Thursday afternoon, only a short
aistance from the Plane. Every
iuu or 3uo yards farther down
the river, he said the spotted
another body until four were
accounted for. .'
The mystery of the disappear disappearance
ance disappearance of McCulley's body has
never been cleared yet. he said.
At one time during the mis missionaries'
sionaries' missionaries' visit they had drop dropped
ped dropped a machete as a eift to the
Indians. This was the Instru Instrument
ment Instrument they used to kill McCul McCulley,
ley, McCulley, McGhee learned.
Mrs. McCulley, who had re
mained at Shell Mera. a desert-
munity constructed by the Brit-
Bare -footprints were observed isli Oil Co., but taken over by Youderian,
the Ecuadoreah Army as a rf- f
was at the camp virtually ale -i s
with her two small chllrt-en
when she learned of her hus husband's
band's husband's death. A third child is
expected ; within two months
Shell. Mera is located about f3
miles from where the bodies
were found, and is used by the
missionaries as an outpost.
The Canal Zone personnel
made several flights over the
area, and once flew over an
Auca Indian village of about
five huts, located 10 miles from
the scene of the massacre nut.
there were no signs of life.
waterlogged .notebooks founl
on two of the bodies.
bands, and two loaded camera's
were returned to the
Shell Mera. McGhee and Num
ber; were able to notify t h
ground parties .converging- it
the area that they had sK hl.' l
the remaining bodies, thus
greatly facilitating the recovr.-y
Men who participated in t
mission from Ft. Kobbe f
Lt. James Lee ciaunch, r 1 :
cl. Albert J. Basso. Sp 2c .:
ry L. Dick and Pres. V,.,
Churchwell and Edward L. 1" 1"-xel
xel 1"-xel who worked for ?3 1
without sleep, assembl.r ; t
The victims, beside.. T' r
were -'Peter" i"-fir-
Saint, James Elliott a..t I
TlXSDAT. JANT ART 17, 1333
p r. x, rwn
THE PAX IMA AMIRICAN AN IXBEPENEINT DAILY Nl'rYSPArrit
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
cVtP AND PuailShIO THE MANAMA AMCMtCAN mil INC.
rOUNOtO NILION OUN8IVIl-t IN 11
HAHMOCIO ARIAS, tclTOK
67 H truirr l O Box 134. Panax. o P.
, TillJHONt 2-0740 Ul!l
Clt ADOSKS. PAN.IKMICAN, PANAMA
Cttn Orpici- It 178 CtwrnAi. Avinui rrw 12th and 13th trtra
FOUIION RlPMMNTATIVM. JOSHUA B. POWER. INC
! 149 MAUXON Ave Niw YORK. I7 N. V.
Pl Month, in ; .70 2
FOK III IIONTHI IN AOVANCf 8 80 (Ann
FON OM VIA. IN AOVANCt H.BO 14,00
THiS 1$ TOUK FORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
THE MAIL BOX
j OLDTIMER AL GEDDES BOWS OUT FOR FLORIDA
; -'' v, Cristobal, C.Z.
.-. ... ,.
I will be leaving for the States over the weekend. Should be
St. Petersburg, Hoiida, early this wet'K.
In my own opinion I don't think ihere is anybody who has
moved any more dirt than I have in the cays of construction on
tne Panama Canal except the guys who ran the dredges.. I had
tne honor of taking the last bucket of dirt out of the bottom oi
tne tut. My time goes back to February ', 105.
don't think alter this trip that I will ever come back.
I am tired of hearing the talk all over the country about a
sea-evei Canal." My argument is that it could never nave been
Mavnn rhprn lire ft lot of vou Deooie who have never heara
this before. One thing that you could never lick was the Black
i bwamp," When we pui. in that uatun Darn the weight of
that cam' alone down one hundred ieet into that "Biack Swamp.
1 hit it putting in bridges across the Trans-isthmian Highway
' and ihat was twenty mues away from the center of the cut.
Vnere is another thing about he suggesion for. the new locks
built' luteen hundred feet long and tmee hundred feet wide.
' Tney would make this tne tamest canal in the world when it
comes to getting ships and equipment through. ;
The First Vvorld War the Panama Canai licked the Germans
by the ships coming down from the West Coast carrying air airplanes
planes airplanes on ciock and nandling fuel and equipment and every type
of cargo through the Canal and delivering it into Germany. Tnat
was he factor!
; The world knows that the Panama Canal licked the Japs.
Tfca uPch t-nazt. pmiM never have taken tare of the South Paclnc.
it was the Btulf that went through here night and day that did
the tiicK. When I think of those concrete barges loading up wun
barrel oil each one of them carrying ten tnousand barrels, I
think of the tugs hauling five or six barges each. We got them
into the South pacific.
With locks from three thousand to five thousand feet long
each locsing may take twenty ships at a- t'lme. These locks can
be built wltn two lifts instead of three.
The greatest Item, might be a big cement mill built right
here; in tact right where it is right now.
That puts me in mind of Colonel aiebert how proud he
was when he told about laying the biggest body of concrete in
the world till the Hoover Dam was built. I told him one day
that the. Hoover Dam had them beat. Vou know what he said,
iou never worked lor me Ai, and if you did I would now have
the pleasure of tiring you!" I told him the day he stopped
learning would be the aay they threw mud on him. but he was
proud oi that Galun joo.
You ail must-maze that whoever builds the new locks will
be proud too, lor I believe it will take the most cement that
the world has ever used on a single Job. I'hls can be done in
tiiree years. Yoij would have to take care of a sea level canal
more than you would a lock canal. With these hew Iocks you
would have another set all around, so give up the idea when you
have gravel, cement and a foundation lor new locks already here.
I hope that these Canadians that nave come down here to
study the lock proposition do realize that they should not make
the mistake that these "gringos' did down here." "What tney
have to realize is that they have the greatest tonnage 4n the
world the greatest tonnage ever moved m boats. You can
see what it means to Canada when sne moves twenty ships at
' tach locicage on the ureat takes. v1- '--i
If ever I mete a good writer like Rex Beach with his story
of a "N er Do Well, I know Jour or live characters thathau
lliai Deal cy IW. : -,-;",-.;
ou taKe jirilmy Powell who rode all the way from Texas to
the Panama Canai on a mule. There, was another character, he
was a Jew, ne is a milunoaire over and over now. You've got to
hanu it to him. I met another character, the best, he was an
ii&uan, his name-was Joe Kaymond and a guy by the name of
Al Cjeodes, ,wno si-ooa on the uocks in Inbw xoik on iiua-iy 'i
iOa wth $to.uO in his pocKet, paid a steerage passage1 ciowa to
Panama and arrived in Panama with only $b.uo. Two weeks later
he lay in Uorgas Hospital with yeilow lever.- Johnson, brouier-m-iaw
of Wauace, the Chief engineer, died along siae of me.
Altera got out of the hospital I went Wing a shovel: W"
ilistory knows of ail tne concrete work i aid here, I paid the
highest wages ever paid on the Canal for the line oi wok I was
in. iv maae no dilierence to me if a man was wnite, black or
yeilow wnen I put him on the shovel to run I paid him the same.
I have monuments all over the Canai, I .was -the contractor, at
AiDiook Held. I worked at San Pablo on a-steam shovel my
time; 313 ten-yard cars in loading time 313 minutes. Lions
and Jack Davis had that record beat. My record for driving
plies in Coco Solo the world will never equai again 65 piles 6s'
long in eignt hours.
I think of all of the Engineers who sald'I couldn't do the
Arboix job in Colon. 1 put two thousand piles under that build building
ing building 125' long. I had to splice every one of them "with a pipe.
I am prouder of this job than all the jobs I did not only on the
Isthmus but wherever my, equipment worked. The engineering
"brains" on the Isthmus said it couldn't be done. r
So now I will say "So Long" to all my friends including my
ltf"Iong f rltnd and close companion of the past two months who
helped pass the time sjnee my recent bereavement, Max Bilgray.
P S. What a clan I have here
Moke Mine Music
4 Staff parts
S Singing voice
"13 Vegetable fat
16 Type size
23 Ancient Syria
4 Pretty (Scot.)
5 Century plant
6 Perform, as
9 Toward the
10 Go by
17 With hands
33 Books of
S3 Full (suffix)
41 High note of,
2 City in
( J One who
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Answer to Previous Puzzle
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5L 5. JL 2. fLLE A PI-.
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A N J i -i t. ir. . 1.
u g'.F a'Z" PAT e s '"
23 Precipitations 38 Sewing tool
24 Demigod 40 Smoked pork
25 War god
26 Sharp 42 Poems
27 Plunderers 43 Mark
28 Small stream 44 Italian city
29 Comfort '48 Thin
31 Tropical 47Notio
lizard 48 Throw
33 Disasters SO Color
by VICTOR RIESEL
It is Paul Pobeson's God-given
right to expend iiis talents as he
wishes. Apparently he wishes to
stop singing and to begin writing
as an international correspond correspondent,
ent, correspondent, no less. So we find him now
filling the pages of Moscow's Prav Prav-da,
da, Prav-da, official newspaper if you'D
forgive me the description of the
Communist party of the Soviet
It's a shame. For Robeson does
"Old Man River" much more vib vibrantly
rantly vibrantly than he handles his writing
stint. And there was more real
passion in his Othello than in his
correspondence, which docs not
make our land look good in the
eyes of literate Muscovites.
His latest piece praises prison-
camp countries but speaks harsh
ly of ours. He sees democracy
behind the Iron and Bamboo Cur
tains but goes politically blind
when he scans our country.
How much better Robeson would
do for his country if he reported
to his friends abroad that not since
Babel has the Negro community
done so well.
Robeson might have tested Sov Soviet
iet Soviet freedom of the press by re
porting that each year the U. S.
government hands out some 6,-
000,000 contracts which buy
some $31,000,000,000 worth of sup supplies
plies supplies running from wild life seeds
to hydrogen war heads.
And under these contracts, every
company selling a seed or a mis
sile to the U. S. government must
agree in writing to give all per
son eaual employment opportuni
ty. regardless of color, creed or
He could, if he wished, critl
cize our government by charging
that it has failed here and there
to follow through. There is, for
example, not a single Negro a
mong the flight personnel of the
nation s airlines, which draw con considerable
siderable considerable funds for flying the
mails and sundry other services
But Robeson would have to add
quickly that a special sub-committee
of the President's 15-man
Committee on Government Con
tracts has been set up under Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Labor James Mitchell.
It has met with the presidents
and other executives of 11 air
lines. They, in turn, passed the
matter on to the Air Transport
Association which is how discus discussing
sing discussing the hiring of non-flight
There will be ruckus. The Na National
tional National Urban League will make
a public issue of the fact that
there is not one airborne Negro
employe. But soon there will be.
Foreign correspondent Robeson,
being an amateur newsman, might
editorialize with a sentence or two
by pointing out that s how we sct sct-the
the sct-the matters here. By argument not
And this ncw.Pravda man might
look M the nation's capital, where
there never was as much discrim discrimination
ination discrimination against so many as there
has been in Moscow, in and out
of Lubyianka prison. ,; s
' Robeson should report that no
longer do Washington restaurants
or hotels discriminate. Parks,
playgrounds, swimming pools, ten tennis
nis tennis courts, golf courses and thea theatres
tres theatres are open to all, Schools are
integrated. There are, 147 public
schools with racially mixed classes
in which Negro youngsters make
up 64 percent of the total, accord according
ing according to a Justice Dept.. survey..,
The bus and street car company
hires competent "men, regardless
or color. :' ''"' " T "; '"
And throughout the land, me me-and
and me-and white troops train, eat,
slppn. nlav and even swim to
gether. And without incident,
nnt nn the military posts, au
sphnnln for soldiers' children have
been integrated which is a dread dread-ful
ful dread-ful word since last September,
No longer do Negro boys and girls
go to local off-base, segregated
schools. --f- i
Snlriifirs can be sick, merid, and
even die as equals ingovernment
veterans hospitals. 1 -.
Civilian employes ot tne armea
forces, in the heart ot tne souin
at the Richmond and Charleston
naval bases, are now employed
on an' equal basis. .
This list could rou on, Dui.me
umrHs of N e e r o congressman
Adam Clayton Powell suffice. Re Recently
cently Recently he said: 'Many of the civil
rights bills which, 1 used to in introduce
troduce introduce are no longer of, any
value" because there have been
If Paul KODeson goes uai; iu
music, he should Dcging smguig
a different tune.
azzrnan, To Play
ROME. Jan. 17 (UP) Romano
1UFsollni. 28, shy younger son of
the late dictator, today agreed to
nlav the niano in a soxtet at the
San Remo Inernatinal Jazz Fes
tival late this month.
The youne musician, who ha
made records under the name of
Ionian Full to evoid iin? the tam-
itv name, can't read music. He
learned to nlay harmonica, guitar
and piano by car in a concentra
I III -.
SYDNEY. Australia By the
lime you see this I will have
passed the dreariest milestone a
man can pass: Birthday Number
tour-un. tony, xwice twenty.
To a man of 50, age 40 is young.
To a man of 60, age 40 is juvenile.
To an even older man, 40 is a
whippcrsnapper. To a man like
Bernard Baruch. 40 Is childish, be
cause Bcrnie was 45 when I was
born. ,.: .:.'
But to me it's old, very old.
It is probably older than 50, be because
cause because at 50 you have adjusted
yourself to the silver in the whis
kers and the fact you am t a boy
any more. You are content to.be
a man, and happy to slow down,
But 40 is the true adolescence,
the! hobbledehoy period between
man and boy. You aren't old c-
nough to quit, but you're too old
to snort and rear and kick the
slats out of the stable. You're not
all bald and not all gray and not
all fat. maybe, but you're gray
enough and bald enough and fat
At 40 you can still do a rumba.
but you wheeze if they follow it
with a samba. The steps are a
little steeper, and the hangover
persists a little longer. There was
a time when I could use gin as
substitute for sleep;, now the
sleep takes precedence over the
WASHINGTON (NEAW Presl-
dent Eisenhower's State of the
Union message to Congress js
being likened to a bride's hope
chest and trousseau. It has:
Something old and something
new, something ( borrowed and
The "blues" part Is pretty well
concealed like -an extra garter or
something. The only touch of this
coloration is an admission that
something ought to be done for
our farm families and the
"pockets Of chronic unemploy unemployment.".
ment.". unemployment.". These are the bad spots in
the booming economy which are
more bluntly an dunkindly referred
to by the Democrats as "depressed
In the field of foreign policy, the
President also admits things aren't
as perfect as they might be be because:
cause: because: : ,:-.-'.'
"The Soviet leaders are not yet
willing to create the indispensable
conditions for a secure and lasting
Otherwise, tne resident s mes
sage drips optimism and assur assurances
ances assurances that Republican policies are
responsible for it all. No bride ever
walked up an aisle; With more
confidence that the present ro
mance would last forever.
As far as the "something old
and something new" are concern concerned,
ed, concerned, there is far more of the old
Peter Edson In W
P. A. CLASSIFIEDS I
What Do You Think?"
Life Begins At 40
Jy E03 RUARK
The main trouble with 40 is that
the last 20 years have eluded your
notice. It was maybe yesterday
when you graduated from college,
but by count it's been 21 years
since Mama Roosevelt handed me
a diploma and told me and a
few hundred others that we bore
the burden of the world's weight.
Twenty-one years is enough time
in grade to enable you to vote.
It never really occurs to a .young
man that he will ever reach sen senility,
ility, senility, and 40 is senile in a young
man's eyes, Other people get to
be 40, but not you. Never you.
Forty is for the old folks.
Forty is unfair., The more fun
you have, the more places you
go, the more work you do make
the time flash i by at lightning
speed Travel eats up time, Wars
eat up time. Work eats up time.
Pleasure consumes it in great
gulpsThe only way to stay con constantly
stantly constantly young is to be bored, stay
in one place, and look forward to
Forty Is tragic, if you have
lived brashly and broadly. There
are certain things, past and gone,
which you will never experience
again your first sight of an exo exotic
tic exotic foreign country, for instance instance-tragedies
tragedies instance-tragedies and triumphs and pains
and exultation. i
The war as you waged it Is
gone. You will never again own
your first convertible car. You
and unfinished business in
message than there is of tb new
three to one. In this respect the
trousseau looks a little second secondhand.
hand. secondhand. ; ,':..-
The new stuff now definitely
nailed down includes:
1, A request for authority to
make long-term commitments for
foreign aid, subject to annual ap appropriations.
propriations. appropriations. 2. Balanced budget assurances
for this year and next. This is
taken to mean that there will have
to be a number of sharp economies
in government spending.
For the President also says he
will ask increased appropriations
for foreign aid, U.S. Information
Agency, continental defense, the
soil bank, farm research, child
welfare service, school aid, health
research and 35,000 public housing
units a year for the next two years.
3. A firm statement of policy
that corporation and excise tax in increases
creases increases should not be allowed to
expire April 1, and that tax cuts
should be made only if they don't
unbalance the budget and prevent
a token reduction of national debt.
4. An admission that the ad administration
ministration administration will accept from Con Congress
gress Congress any alternative to last year's
plan for federal reinsurance for
fostering voluntary health in insurance.
surance. insurance. 5. There are two new housing
will never get the first real good
joo-or get fired from it or kiss
the pretty lady in the moonlight
with the jasmine smelling exactly
the same. You will never thumb
your nose with the same spirit,
at tne Doss or at the world, be
cause you stand "teetering on the
preface to the slowdown.
The Awful Forties are when the
doctors begin to tell you to watch
your weight and don't smoke so
much and ease off on the Mar Martinis
tinis Martinis and don't work so hard. The
Awful Forties are when your
friends' kids start getting mar
ried, and the young folks you
meet begin to call you SIR. Sir
is a areaaiui wora, ana l win
have none of it.
The trouble with 40 is that you
still feel 20 until you look at
a picture of yourself at that age
The trouble with 40 is that half
your life is gone, if you- live to
be SO, and when you make 60,
two-thirds of your life has passed.
The remaining years start dwind dwindling
ling dwindling down to a precious few, and
not so lively at that. And you
don't know what's happend to the
The trouble with 40 is that for
the first time you have to face
the fact that you aren't a youth,
any more, no matter how you feel.
But the main trouble with 40 is
that it happens to you. --
proposals. One is to provide feder
al assistance for more housing for
the aged, to be built by private
industry or charitable and non
The other, minor proposal, is to
raise home modernization loans
above present limits of $2500 for
6. Several I m p o r t a n t new
changes in immigration law are
officially proposed for, the first
time. Fingerprinting requirements
for people coming to this country
on temporary, visas would be
The President also proposed to
Dase immigration quotas on the
1950 census instead of 1920. This
won't make a great deal of differ difference
ence difference in the number of immigrants
admitted. But a companion pro proposal
posal proposal would allow greater
flexibility in shifting auotas, if one
country doesn't use its full share.
As far as the "hope chest" as
pects of this State of the Union
message are concerned, it is full
of just that. The President lists
nearly a score of specific subjects
on which he says he will send
Congress special messages later,
On top of all this, the President
again asks specifically for another
score of proposals out of nearly
too wnicn congress did not pass
WASHINGTON The other even
ing I went down to thu
dence hospital in Washington and
um a telecast irora inside an iron
lung. I confess that I approached
the assignment with no particular
qualms and the feeling that this
might be a eood wav to unfair in
a few hours of rest. I akn mnfoc.
that I never wanted to get out of
IJflfmMrfh my We
I found myself locked in. an
airtight pad around my neck. hpaH
out in the free world, body a pri prisoner,
soner, prisoner, hands unable to touch my
head, unable even to scratch my
nose. . .you can see the world
around you through a mirror, but
you can i see your feet, arms, any
- Til- r -'
tan vi uu. .us as u your nead
were completely severed from vnnr
ooay.. .a Dooy mat breathes
whether vnn want it In m nnt
- w V uvl. i ,
Breathes in quick intakes or loni?
intakes according to how your
. j . . -.
rant uju5i uie speea oi tne bel bellows
lows bellows at the end of the lung. .
She turns a gadget and you breathe
up and down faster, slower,
whether you want to breathe that
way or not.
It's an eerie sound, that breath breathing,
ing, breathing, like the Wash of waves on the
shore, a steady pounding of the
air, pounding in, sucking out,
forcing your lungs to expand and
contract. . .pound-suck. . .ex-pand-contract.
. .in-out. .all night
long. You have to coordinate and
cooperate. You don't argue with
an iron lung It's the boss. It does
the breathing. And the sooner you
relax and let it do the work the
better off you are.
So you lie there -with that
pound, pound, forcing your own
lungs open and closed; and finally
you get over the initial stages of
claustrophobia and settle down as
I did to several hours of talking
to a near-by patient, Mrs., Betty
Grant, on how to live in an iron
lung and on its importance in the
present battle against polio.
Basil O'Connor's Debt
I suppose my colleagues will be
Kiaaing me aooui putting across a
newspaper stunt, and of course
telecasting or dictating a column
I 'm -a
from an iron lung might be clas
lifted as such.
But it came about when I re
ported what most people didn't
then know, that Basil O'Connor,
president of the Infantile Paralysis
Foundation, had gone out and
borrowed $9,000,000 to finance the
manufacture of Salk' vaccine last
winter so American children could
have that precious preventive one
Naturally ne now nas to pay
the money back. And to help pay
it back I agreed to become Chair
man of Iron Lung Day to help
raise money for the March of
Dimes and to help put an iron
lung in every? community,,
You can't be" chairman, of Iron
Lung Day until you've been in one
of these contraptions and know
something about it. Hence the tele
cast and the hours lying on your
back listening to that eerie pound
of the air swishing into the lung,
compressing-cxpanding your own
lung, swish-suck, swish-suck, In
and out, as your chest goes
and down. i
Adult folio Increases
Despite the miracle of the Salk
vaccine, one trageoy aooui poiio
is that the proportion of adult
polio is increasing. FDR was strick stricken,
en, stricken, it Should be remembered, at
the age of 39. Since then, in fact,
since 1944, adult polio has ; in increased
creased increased 25 per cent. Yet it will
be five years before there will be
enoueh Salk vaccine to get around
to treating adults. Meanwhile the
type that usuauy 6iriKes inera is
DUioar poiio, paraisia vi uie vucsi,
which requires an iron lung im immediately
mediately immediately and constantly. v
If the patient poesn i nave an
iron lung, he dies.1 Or if he's taken
out of the lung for more than a
minute or two, he dies. That air
rushing into the lung, that eerie
pound-swish that I had such a hard
time getting used to, is life to a
Iron lungs are expensive, They
cost $1,650 out of March of Dimes
funds. Attachments may add up to
another $1,500. A -portable chest
respirator to permit the patient
to go from one hospital to another
or one room to another costs
$1,550 to $1,740. A rocking hospital
bed to coax the patient's chest
v- ; i
- 111 - i
T. M. I Oil.
Thij xam will' b conducted on the honor system
olease take seat three anart in alternate rows!"
back into the habit of breathing,
after he's been in the lung for a
couple of months, costs $775.
All this is so expensive that al almost
most almost no patients can afford pri private
vate private treatment. They must 1,.
come charges of the March of
"We could hardly, get along with
cvuH'"cni miu lie u lur
inhed us by the March of Dimes,'
c,-e.- ph u..i
out me equipment and he u fur.
Sister Mary Ellen, graciously effi
cient superintendent of rrovidence
Hospital, told me.
2 Million For Care
This is one of the heaviest ex
penses of the polio foundation,
namely, taking care of patients
already stricken with polio, both
children and adults. But despite
the discovery of Salk .vaccine,
they cannot be abandoned. So, in
addition to raising money -to pay
off Basil O'Connor's $9,000,000 debt
for the Salk vaccine, 68,000 pa patients
tients patients already stricken and on the
road to recovery need funds for
leg braces, wheel 'chairs, nursing
care, and therapeutic treatment.
Last year the foundation spent
$29,600,000 on their care and re-
In addition, all too many respira respiratory
tory respiratory or iron-lung patients must
have continuing treatment. The
hospitals can't just turn off the air
and let them lie. One iron-lung
patient, alone, a Texas engineer,
cost the polio foundation $13,255.15
in one year. Nursing was $2,706.75;
hospitalization $8,506.05; medical
$950; wheel chair $299.70: assistive
devices $240; generator $525.65.
All this the polio foundation tries
to supply with ,your help-which
is why I thought it was important
to spend an evening at Providence
hospital inside one of those cy cylinder
linder cylinder prisons which 'makes' vour
body seem cut off from your head,
where you lie listening to the air
pounding like rhythmic waves on
an ocean beach, oushina vour nines
flat, pulling them open. .push,
pull. .in, out. v .you lie- there
thinking of the poor devils who
can't have the nurse unlock the
cylinder when they've had enough,
but have to stay there morning
and night, unable to shave, un unable
able unable to feed themselves,, hold a
telephone, write a letter, even un unable
able unable to scratch their noses. t
' You lie there, thinking, as 1 did,
how lucky you are. and finally
you tell the nurse to let you out,
hoping that you can vonvey, via
uie lypcwnier sume sugiii loea oi
how great is the need to continua
the battle continue the March
of Dimes. -.
Well Dressed Ghost
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP) A tall,
well-dressed and Immaculat e 1 y
groomed ghost has been scaring
the daylights out of night workers
at a London subway station, the
London Dispatch said today.
Apparently the ghost doesn't plan
to go anywhere, althought he has
often been seen waiting for a train,
the newspaper said.
.. One transport worker on the
staff at Covent Garden station, a
West African named Victor Lock Locker,
er, Locker, became so frightened of the al alleged
leged alleged ghost that he has refused to
work in the station.-
The dispatch said the ghost first
appeared last November. Station
workers said they saw him walk walking
ing walking up a flight of stairs, although
no one .came out at the top. They
said he vanished without a trace
when spotted in one of the rooms
at the station.
A transport worker,, who is also
a part-time spiritualist, conducted
a seance in the station's ante anteroom
room anteroom while rush-hour trains rumb-
led past. Locker was present. Half Halfway
way Halfway through the seance, the Dis Dispatch
patch Dispatch said, Locker shouted, "he's
on you, he's on you." .
The spiritualist said1 he "then
heard a mysterious voice calling.
William Terns, Victorian actor,
was stabbed to death in a thea theater
ter theater near the Convent Gard Garden
en Garden station 59 years ago. Persons
reporting seeing the "ghost" say
he bears a remarkable likeness to
pictures of the murdered actor.
.T-r ,.hn. ,!!,!.!.
1 Ml It i
TITDAT. J NTARY IT, I'M
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN rXDtrEXUENT DAftY NEWSFAFER
:l and KJUicnvidc
Box J 34, Pc
SHLJt, aU P. wo 3-oui Ll too J to
GOVFRXOR AND MRS. SEYBOLD
ENTERTAIN SECRETARY OF THE ARMY
Governor and Mrs". John S. Seybold hare issued I invitations
for a cocktail-buffet, to be given in honor of the Hon.
Wilbur M. Bruckner, Secretary of the Army and the visitinf
- Directors of the Panama Canal Co.
LETS NOT BE SO RUSHED
.THAT WE GET TO SHOVING.
Mr. Pflomm, Guest
Of tht Harry Caslert
Mrs. George Pflomm;, of New
Jersey, who has been the house
guest of her son and daughter-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Harry S. eas easier,
ier, easier, at Golf Heights, has been the
honor guest at several parties.
Last week, Mrs. Casler enter entertained
tained entertained for her with a luncheon.
Yesterday she was a dinner guest
pf Mr. and Mr. Jerry R. James.
Today she. was joint honoree at
a coffee party at which guests also
said goodbye to Mrs. Glion Curtis,
who is leaving soon for Nicaragua.
Mrs. Pflomm is leaving the, end
of this week for Florida.
For Miss Stagg
Miss Xenia de Buermudez and
Miss Marcela de Janon gave a
bridal shower and tea in honor of
Kiss Elcta Stagg at the Union
Club, Saturday afternoon. Miss
Stagg is engaged to marry Mr.
Marcos A. de Janon.
Goes To- Boquete
The British Ambassador to Ta Tana
na Tana ma and Mrs. Ian Henderson left
Sunday for a short vacation at
the Hotel Panamonte in Boquete.
Party At Sue Taylors
For Junior Cjub Members
Memhprs nf the Chaeres Society
anH hnth Junior and Spninr mem-!
hers, William Crawford Gorgas i tions. 2-3611
Society. Children of the American
Revolution, have been invited to a
party and business meeting on
Saturday, at 3 p.m. at the home
of the Junior State President, Su Susan
san Susan R. Taylor, 2311-B Las Cruces
Any persons interested in this
partiotic organization may obtain
information by calling Balboa 13 13-27.
Curundu Women's Club '.
Will Tour Summit
Th Curnd Women's Clb will
tour Summit Gardens tomorrow
mornlne. Members and their!
guests should meet at Curundu
Comminitv Bildine at 8:30 a.m..
bringing with them a luncheon
snack. Hostesses for the day will
serve punch and coffee.
Balboa Women's Club
The Card. Group or tne uaiooa
Women's Club will meet on Thurs Thursday,
day, Thursday, at the 'Army and Navy Club,
Fort Amador. Dessert at 12:00
noon. Hostesses Mrs. John T. Bar-,
rett and Mis'. Arthur C. Brown.
Please call Balboa for reserva-
Mexican Ambassador to Pana Panama
ma Panama Rafael Juentes has returned
to Panama after attending the
wedding of his daughter in Mexico.
IAWC To Hotf Picnic
At Fort San Lorenzo
Th Hnsnitalitv ami Cultural
Committees of the Inter-American
Women's Club, are arranging a
picnic for members and guests at
rort San Lorenzo on mursaay
Jan. 26th, The U.S. Army will
conduct a tour of the tort. Au
members interested are asked to
call club headquarters o mase ar arrangements
rangements arrangements before' Monday. t
Administrative Veep Suggested
To Relieve US Presidents Of Trivia
WASHINGTON, Jafl. 17 (UP) (UP)-Former
Former (UP)-Former President Hoover told Con Congress
gress Congress today it must lift the "huge
unnecessary burdens" from U. S.
presidents" "if we are going to keep
Mr. Hoover, who made clear
he thinks the burdens of the presi presidency
dency presidency helped bring on President
Eisenhower s' heart attack, urged
creation of a new office of 'admin
atrative vice president" to relieve
presidents of some 25 specific du duties.
ties. duties. V Former President Truman op opposed
posed opposed the idea. The White House
said it sees no need for it but
fwould have "no objection." But
Mr. Hoover, appearing before a
Senate Government Operation sub
committee, was emphatic on the
"The nation's experience with
the seven more recent presidents,"
ti .aiH .."should: MUMtittltft a call
to action. Four of them have bc'clf
incapacitated in critical periods.
"Such a calamity would not like like-In
In like-In have happened to any of these
man in nrivatp life."
Woodrow Wilson sufered a
stroke and was a semi-invalid be before
fore before he left office. Presidents Hard Harding
ing Harding and Franklin D. Roosevelt died
in office. Mr. Eisenhower suffered
a heart attack last Sept. 24.
"We are going to. have to relieve
these presidents some if we are
going to keep them alive,'' Mr.
During a discussion of presidenti presidential
al presidential health in general, the former
Reii'b'ican chief executive was
asked by Sen. George H. Bender
"You think the present occupant
of the White House is in pretty
good shape, don't you?"
r. Hoover, who wears a hear-ir-
ntf. at first replied "yes." He
apparently did not hear the ques-i-,
i nearly and an aide, Neil Mac Mac-Neil
Neil Mac-Neil Sr., repealed it.
ViOh," Mr. Hoover a m ended
quickly, "I have nothing to do
. with questions like that. . :
Mr. Hoover told the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee bis proposed administrative
vice president could relieve the
president of such trivial duties as
approving the Navy bands concert
tours and determining the quality
of Army rations.
In addition, he said the new offi official
cial official could settle conflicts between
some 1,00 government agencies.
Mr, Hoover said the post should
be filled by presidential appoint
ment, suojeci 10 senate approval.
A two month s course in cera ceramics
mics ceramics will begin under the direction
nf Mrs William Stevenson of Gam-
hna. at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center tomorrow
at n m
Registration for the class, which
Is limited to la persons, wmciu
Monday, January 16th. For furth
er information ana region huuii
please call Miss Dorothy Brick-
man, Balboa luti.
W' : MAKE AMENDS
v If a boy has invited you to
several dances and your club is
giving one, it is just good man manners
ners manners to ask him to be your date.
' I Overlooking him to invite a
boy who has never asked you
for a date is neither kind nor
1 iipiTTTfcifei ''twiisi-'l
Why is it thot people who
wouldn't dreom of talking with
their mouths full will talk with
their heads empty?
"THE PURPLE MASK"
In CinemaScope and Color has strong cast, will
open Friday ot the Central Theatre...
at El Rancho Garden
S P.. ON
.woman, in a hurry to get were! Surely e zv-'t in s'Jch a t.
, s ? e as go:r,2. drove cn, unaware hurry we 'on t care wr.om t
!of what had happened. s.love out of our way.
i As a "matter of fact, we are
usually unaware of liie bungling
and the mischief we do when we
cet so absorbed in our own
In a more leisurely dsy ladies
didn't hurry, hey malnatincd a We can't get back to greats
quiet, calm, unhurried manner no grandmother's leisurely way of go go-matter
matter go-matter what. ling through life. At least, let's
We women often have to hurry I keep our eyes open and our hearts
today. Life moves so fa?t it keeps tuned to others,
us jumpingt o stay in step. I
But still we shouldn't get into
such a rush that we haven't time!
to see where we are some or to
I avoid hurting ithers along our
The fact that we often do was
brought to my attention by two
little news items appearing in the
same day's newspaper.
One story told about a woman
who dashed through a revolving
door, L'ipping a man just getting
about after being hospitalized with
a broken hip. Ihe accident, caused
by the rushing woman's failure to
notice that the man was leaning
on a cane, sent the poor man
back to the hospital with a frac
The other news story told about
woman motorist who failed to
signal a left turn, resulting in
10 automobiles being damaged and
six persons being injured. The
SHOWN ON HIS ARRIVAL aj Tocumen yesterday afternoon for
an inspection tour of the medical facilities at the U.S. Naval
Station Rodman, and the U.S. Naval Station Coco Solo, is Rear
Admiral Thomas F. Cooper, Medical Corps, USN. Admiral''
Cooper, Inspector General .of the Bureau of Medicine in Wash Washington,.
ington,. Washington,. D.C., will spend five days in the Canal Zone reviewing
the Navy medical facilities. He Is greeted by Commander Edwin
C. Sweeny, Medical Corps, USNVifteenth Naval District Medical
. Officer as he disembarks.
(Official U.S. Navy Photograph)
Pizza, Pears Go Together
Like Love And Marriage
Tony Curtis and Collen-Miller are co-starred in "The
Purple Sir..,!;" i:,e, story of adventure's greatest rr jnc'v.'fca
hid his secret behind a mask of daring and defied the
might of 'a despot nation.' ' Advt.
each antic for Inclusion In thU
column ihould lubmitted In tjrpa tjrpa-aritten
aritten tjrpa-aritten form and, mailed to on of
the box numbers listed dill; la "So "Social
cial "Social and OtherwLie," or delis ated
by hand to the ufflc. Noticea ad
meetings cannot be accepted tala
Rainbow City Civic Council
Tn Meet Wednesday
The board of the Rainbow
City Civic Council will hold its
initial meeting of the year to
morrow at 7:15 p.m.
According 10 an aiuiuunue-
ment by the president, the fol fol-lnuinff
lnuinff fol-lnuinff toni, Mil he. discussed:
. December meeting of. xep-
resentatlves or the government
t t i .. J. t
company aaminisirauon anu
Local-Rate Civic Councils.
2. Report of accomplishments
and activities of 1955..
3. Financial ...statement of
1955. ' v
4. Replacement program : of
desk-stand tvnp telephones.
5. Installation of officers,
, 6. Open Forum.
All residents comprising this
council are invited.
Caribbean College Club
Meets At Ft. San Lorenzo
The regular monthly meeting of
the Caribbean College Club will be
held on Saturday morning, at
Fort San Lorenzo, where Lt. Col.
Leroy Glodelt will conduct a tour
of the fort and give a talk' on its
history. Members are asked to be
at Gatun Railroad Station at 8.15
a.m. to welcome the Canal Zone
College Club, who have been in
vited to loin the excursion, trans
portation from Gatun Station to
Lan Lorenzo is being organizca Dy
Mrs V T. Morris. Program Chair
man, whose telephone member is
College Club 1
The Nature study uroup oi me
Canal Zone College Club will
meet at the home of Mrs. H,liza H,liza-hpth
hpth H,liza-hpth MeNpvin. 2422 Morgan Ave
nue, Balboa, on tomorrow at j:ju
Thursday Morning x
The Thursday- Morning Sludy
firm in nf the Canal Zone College
Club will meet at the home of
Mrc FruH .1 Hprhardt. 19 Seventh
Street, Golf 'Heights, mursaay,
Jan. 26. at 9.30 a.m. TVIrs. J. Mor
tnn ThnmsnnV Jr.' Will assist 8S
A guest speaker will give a talk
on archaeological technique.
The Archaeological Society of
Panama will hold its regular meet-
',c ijs-JWB, ?92-x La Bo-,
ca' Road, Balboa," C.Z.' tomorrow
. ..u. ine guest speaker will
be Morgan Smith, who will lecture
on archaeological technique. '.' ;
Holds Meeting Tonight
o uuiiia jfemenina-de Be Be-neficencia
neficencia Be-neficencia will hold a regular
meeting tonight at the Pacific
Service Center. The meeting will
hprrin ot. 7-an ond several impor
tant topics are said to be on the
i v Jf.ii O (,( .v.
Cepf. Brown Funeral
Services To Be
Funeral Services for the late
Captain Samuel L. Brown will be
held, Saturday at 2 p.m. at the E E-piscopal
piscopal E-piscopal Church of Our Saviour,
Third Street, New Cristobal.
The Rev. Milton A. Cookson,
rector and the Rev. Nolan G.
Akers, Diocesan Missioner will of officiate.
ficiate. officiate. The services will be attended by
Mrs. Brown, who will arrive at
Cristobal by Panama Line ship to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. A daughter, Mrs. Zula
Lee, will arrive by plane on Fri Friday.
Committal services will be held
in Limon Bay aboard the ferryboat
President Porras. which will leave
Fort Sherman ferry slip at Old
Cristobal at 3 p.m. Transportation
for the committal .will be furnish
ed aboard the ferryboat for friends,
associates and Canal employes
who worked with Captain Brown.
Children under 12 cannot be taken
aboard the ferryboat.
Persons or groups who desire to
send flowers are asked to send
them to the church by 1:30 p.m.
After the service, the flowers will
be conveyed on the ferryboat for
the commital service in Limon
Captain Brown widely known
in thej Canal Zone as "Captain
Sam" died recently in the States.
us mm DADif
MILD, SMOOTH PEARS combine excellently with spicy dishe
like piii. Nuts and fruits augment pears' deliclousnes.
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Market! Editor
our state of Washington friends
love to talk about their fine pears.
They say pears have a chameleon chameleonlike
like chameleonlike quality. Their smooth texture
and mild flavor combine beauti beautifully
fully beautifully with exotic,' spicy dishes. Our
friends recommend serving pizza
pies with pear salads.
Bosc. the long, slender-necked
golden russet pears, are about
gone. However Anjous will be on
the .market through March.
Pizza Pies and Pears '-(Makes
(Makes '-(Makes 4 salads) h
Salad: Four fresh Anjou or Bosc
pears, V cup sour cream, Vt cup
mayonnaise, V cup finely
chopped nuts, 1 red-skinned apple
sliced, 1 pink grapefruit, sectioned
Wash pears and cut in halves
removing core, combine sour
cream with mayonnaise. Fill tear
cavities with mayonnaise mixture:
sprinkle with nuts. Place two pear
halves on salad greens, add alter
nate slices tpple and grapefruit
Individul Pizza Pies: For each
Pizza Pic. butter a half English
muffin, Srpead with tomato sauce.
or catsup. Arrange slice of Ameri
can cheese on sauce. Place four or
five anchovies atop cheese and
sprinkle whole with oregano. Place
under broiler to heat and to mil
chese. Serve with fresh par sal
ad. Garnish with radish ross.-'
He should weigh about 3 times
as much as he weighed at birth...
He probably wants to stand alone .
He should soon be taking his first steps, helped
by his parents .
He requires more nourishment than nursing
provides . he now needs Quaker oats feed
l v 2000 sootiest raomt 1
2000 sootiest raomt
Sensible rotas hdutit radie f
Many rooms with Television
7th AVE. fri'l Vf "'
t 50tb St. Ittlltf lUiirt
ON TIMES SQUARE AT RADIO CITY
CaM Address: THF.TAFT
is not enough for baby
Quaker oats helps your baby to grow taller
. and stronger. It provides your baby with 4 times
as much body-building protein as whole milk ..,
11 times as much protein as fresh bananas.
Quaker oats gives your baby more strength strength-giving
giving strength-giving iron and food energy than any other
, whoie grain cereaL .
Quaker oats is packed in tins to keep pure
and fresh . safer for baby. Feed baby easy-to
. digest, economical Quaker oats and watch him
grow stronger and healthier.
Your bsby deserves the best QtlAJcrt Oeis
How to prepar QUAKCK ocrft for baby. (ffr-
Quakes Bottle Feeding
6 mature water 1 mmmrt QUAKER oatt
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of ialt cook 10 to 15 minutes, itrain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use as directed
by your doctor. ,
Quakes Spoon Feeding
S maure voter 1 measurt QuAKKR oal
Cook at above strain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use as directed by your doctor.
Quaker Porridge v
(Se$ Kedpt on Tin)
help children grow strong ; ; ; helps grown-eps stay strong!
.isfc..- "z Jt J
- pr"Trt fhf oltln.
Mrxana Is a
BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
, "MAYA followed the direction
of the bark-beetles gaze and saw
a remarkable animal climbing up
the tree trunk.
"Hadnt 4we heller hidet She
asked, alarm getting the better of
"'Absurd, replied the bark-beet
le. 'Just sit still and be polite to
the gentlemam He's struggling a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the wind, I hope his legs
"Are those Ion? threads really
his legs?' asked the little bee,
opening her eyes wide ..."
This Is a quotation from one of
the world's great children's books
"The Adventures of Maya the
Bee" by the German Waldemar
Bonscls. For years it's been out
of publication in this country.
NOW, it's been rc'-issued by pub publishers
lishers publishers Farrar, Straus and Cudahy
who have given me permission to
excerpt this passage introducing
Maya, the venturesome little fiee
to Hannibal, the daddy-long-legs.
The .world's youngsters h a'v e
made his book into an internation international
al international classic by demanding its trans translation
lation translation into 27 languages since its
publication some 'SO years ago.
Read its first page and you'll
Maya's adventures will hold you
with the same immediate appeal
as those of "Alice in Wonderland"
and other immortal books of child childhood.
hood. childhood. They demonstrate the Won-
derfulness of the Commonplace,
In the enchanting pages which
describe them, your most ordma
ry-g a t d n infienU lh- roitt-
Ibeetle, the grasshopper all
I undergo transformation into new,
'special, wonderful indentity the
same kind of transformation bv
i which Lewis Carroll changed a lit
irascible character ,of Humptv
AWAIflS, childhood's immortal
books seek to deenen the rhilrfs
understanding and tenderness for
nis own experience by transform transforming
ing transforming it for him in this way.
1 Today's 'juvenile books are not
interested in doing this for chil children.
dren. children. With few exceptions, their
purpose is not to enhance Johnny's
appreciation of what he knows but
to force his appreciation of what
aauin Know. --
. So they tell him little tales about
locomotives that hoot at the wrong
time, how hydroeletric power is
made and what Andean Indians do
on Fiesta Day. Today, children's
books give them much information
about many facts but awaken
wonder and reverence for none.
SAIGON, Indochina, Jan. 17
(UP) A strong force of troops
and police today seized the
headquarters of the "revolu
tionary committee", that helped
push President Ngo Dinh Diem
to power in South Viet Nam.
Trucks filled with armed po police
lice police raided the headnunrtprs In
pnnf.ral finlrrnn at H a trypan 1r- n H J
an army piaioon quickly took
J position around the building.
The raid was part of a bl(tr
tug-of-war between the Presi President
dent President and the committee, which
jhad been Diom's ch;rf ally in
, his strnc"Je for control in bunth
"THE SHAHGRILA OF PANAMA''
1 ; at 4000 ft. altitude
In the flower-hung village of
Where the air is stimulating beyond
belief and longevity pronounced
Daily C0PA Flights. Wire Reservations
or see your travel agent.
'tie girl's breakfast e?2 into the
I Viet Nam.
TTE5DAT, JANf A ?.T I
the Panama A"rrr.:CAX ax. in r f.p ent ext run xnrsnrnt
"1 f SIDE GLANCES
, r r .5. ;
I 'W.3Wff3WCWWMJB"-''- . w n m t-f 1 t
iyC'H'5 VA5 FJt:E7
ON Of T KCAT?.-fF
At pva r.!7 THE
Hank Sjlnri Jooi Juwt
; THE RECORD SHOP: Here
" f .: great jar drummer Art
. B';.'.ey of tie izu 'dessttuers. is
aa ic:ettri point abou the ka-
s.i t of jasi aid religion:
"When I was a boy," Art says.
- we were poor, real poor. Churthj
was the only ti thing in our live. J
? V, e'J an pray and lies we d start!
L. to sag aad pretiy sooo we'd get
the spirit.' We'd all become hap-.
" p and get soiaoe from our trou-,'
' "t gel tie eiact same kind
" fee'-Jit. the saae kind of
r?ic, 1 piay JX Use i
e- ia is basic. It was V Crsl I
v 3 Kus-iCil ms-jMxeBis. There's jjebcr Jhrjv" (Greta Keller.'
r-xjts t eaa P P"-r- Loodoo "I'H Be house' (Pat
juaer and sawisw t g,, rot; -Bridge of Kippi-j
c-vs.." (Archie S layer. Cadence;;
. -."A ratjtr&tts Age'' (Joyce Brad-
- : SrWn. 1 cw.peser-r- lemirr)
r?r-cndwcfiwviici(l. cwr- ......
rtc& prtfr bwsy ww sideline. izxtmt&t vocal person a Ltles.
-F. wen (mgw ad i9- C4K- K( and ra rrcret albums:
. ; TTat. A"1 two One "of tbe be eor.tctr.poran
, tres-d to knew a sgers is Stan WAttn. Lis-
to wrl ttcwd tKaw tJ) t ..SSia ttdKn Kw.jtaJ"
J .aOfi Epic fcai released Uhe Tad
td and a cmple iWt
Miends." Han ar-
-S, rM taa rj-,K s TTse lajmoruls- tich
cfepies EddW Cantw and Al Je4-
n ncT.ters. a t-nzr.i new wisher
Kt s imch neartj on
-EaiiB' SSt Tire." One of the bet-
f I ft
tie tpe ai reieased ir.e id;
"rT Lewis of "TT-'IS 00 an alburn ap ap-JT
JT ap-JT propnatej titled ETervbcv s
J1? KaprT." Also from that era is
4 -o IF I --rTi-i ivvri XJ' I A -. '1
JiV I I) t I WlCnXS AXO CIS nwrm Desperate T KttRttt BL0SSI3
cW); v l Kli I1! n n ? ,ir
1 Viy I A Ur XJ It "TT 7 L-J l-' ) n WE WAP A V-v I "J( HO.TUE HANDIE ON H(LP'S PSiaATt
X?f 'hJi yk. I' 1 K'CSOSOO. Wv, VEOCAt L fi STUC AND VVOfTT OPtM
1,1 Ji i lAKOf y V4'1 I Fa.ujk rue I r-r7r v-rr T
i .. orr x v r iovt i f r ,x rf if w Fti y i m v i i v vf i i i t
"How about t rcaJTy big New Year's celebration.
Lucille? Trttn I can get disgusted and keep iny
Ja-M Jnes at er ssy 'V
ODe incii e r w 0eritu-.Z ale Th
means tf f h rupes. t
: rr;r:i.. rear EtA lias issued me wiyn-
ith Ris Srtvtns
ktws a BUTTERFLY an7 a MOTH ?
... w l nace of taro
-r . i.. amacg Uie stars. It is a good
-am. r0T'i,i ofctra-the A-Mar
Frtfw-o," Joi Mid. "We jj D-Wiiwr RCA fcas a love'y
f4 n inch. We dn kn jjEVhirac package Nos. 35. 39.
K-w but m w to ht de- 4 j kne fcn iEgly by Reiotr
tar lor a cbck-u ht tid wa. W tlj CHicavo Symphony. i
wnH t kw how it txppentd, 1
fcettvs we d sur liko to grow j(Ck Carton (CBS-EadioV. Cats
M-t .". ;0nt are soeaat tor. boys to maul
1 tr teig.it is partly a matter irf CSjji nsrjlteascr cats. Some Some-f.f
f.f Some-f.f s;-if-i3lertt. S.e sas vp a tI! C;4t5 tuoe-B by bow quiet their)
" :"iiir:a asj-tcnT. Ani sfce's abwi to ii, and rhee are oamed oamed--
- oamed-- irvoe new teis Hoirywwwt.prsj,, f4t5. Cats that have bad;
.2 feme's been signed to a?pear ax tfce pers are called ar.gone cats.
lu; s-liirx bl Honk WiiiUws, tbf j xym arc cts with deep feel-
-'ntrr and westers composer g,-, tjjj( are talied feline cats.
T. i "b h r i ra p Boats." -Kaw-u?a." .
- v.it Cheaiir.? Heart." et Tbe
am i w jc
' le u for this t.n't set. aithauh't
Joii savs bosh Jimmy Sftwart and.-? lT'm' I
G -y Csopar are beia? cwxlered.
t o hopes this wilt be the first
sltp toward her dream qoittinf
"We were on the road for sit
lears before we became a record,
star." she says. 'We'll quit when
I get married." t.Note that we"
vhr-omes "I" when marriage is
. mentioned. ''I thmk a wife should i
v be a miKMr arm a moir.er soouiaj
nn v w wiin ner mas. iuis wn i u. i ...
;etr I'm gtHflg to meauoa my age: I22v
- hoiesiiv." I -
i: this pciist. "we put on our
r.irJc coat and left
,ws .tN?l, J
FgA-Tk;CE?--NEVE KNOKSET'. ALMOST JrTHO,T exCEPTVSK,
IWTTSwRJw R,V SY PAY-;-HOTH5 BY K!SHT.
By T. T. BAKLCI
"JU woe vu 1 t-fti PrAA Mitt.
F MX) rOANJPTEVAWV
I'M CJNA P IHfc
P C5T HCMNJOCe 8J-
: jc4 I UW W 1 WTTffT 7MHT CM Jrye K 1Mb I I
y Y k&tE(y R5LC6. THEY SHXPeCf J
I Tf i j t;vT 1 Jam.
y V f FJF.lUb'rJi
I '.-vfu io-.v
r- f -"fv- City
ti3 Both aks J-V
tM'awai Ml n Janam
fill STOET OF SARTHA WATM
Li i XSETOfLTWA
r-CVT S w'-Tr tS JL CU FCC
cc was varrn?.K ncr JT t-e sjv ao it
By WILSON SCRUGGS
E2TO WITH JM AU-CST
k OPTO THE DJD; Ah HE CE-
WSJDS UnE 60 MUD OF
DICK'S PICKS: A theme from
Vrnt-VHaty Opera." tiat
"hi .- soaititfW acircd t1: taTre
-, jruar," co-J-i be a big fcst. -"3"
VjwsSn oa Dot ras a d w-
al Ranch o Garden
5 PJL ON
Philip's bX at ruled with anisee.
rFHl-wer ttepa and ngt he ssea.
Bain : tetTt tit Home like aew
A. CtassineJv sst be right cine
( AO) SEE.My HJSftAKOwAS ) & j
KUE0 N THE WAT. HIS KAl'S
Sy LESLIE TURX11
M r. en SVf
ITXL TAkE AVtAi? r
6ET C-.Tl? TV-TM SiCPT.
V ALL fC5?
r ThE5E A FEW 6
f I TO EXOiA?
tk.T)6 A LETTER
C-ttCAJCXS Aj.L Cit?
I k CAVT KEAR Hit f
I frE ACx;55 TH6 I
r riULO,' ki-Tvou k
- r 1
THANKS, I POWTCAR&l
IIKXZ PAD TILL H
KEv VAKlt&H M A
APRAIP 1 WAJTEP WO LATE, V SOKKV, That i
Honevi the ao HBAAr' HOT 5ICJ5
PUMPtNS 50 mo I CAN'T EHOUSH THi
HEAR wV&EL THIWK.1 WT mtl f !'&
pekhw$ with the proper i that lste
BOOTS A KB CLX BCTJDSf
(IMS 1 STlli
1 t51FEPEn P
OCT K UW TVE1P
Vp to flint
i DORV, TO STfcCD TO
I VOS.E HOCM MORT
THNJ 10 GftiW By
T EDGAR M ARTU
i t '1 t I f tiL.
TO TEETv THAT
ME MOST BE rvDE VOO SHOUL-ft'OE
1 TiEEK) fS
i 4 ktm -af
I a -m
' ---- j
oxi oi: wai
" fc 1, r.i. m i 1
'I c:.';'Vt scj fr:n c
"Ls-jr. t'.s is r.s t' s t Is f
i'-.-i a 1 ;fts.:
1 TH tKj I CAN T
. I 1 I 1 I
rr !'A;i si
, .1 'j I v
I ; il l; U i t
: l As:c sat it;
I V A BAMIT'
( HC: )
-THAT-WONDERFUL FEELING! President and Mrs. Eisenhower, flash broad smiles af af-v
v af-v tcr leaving Washington's Walter Reed hospital to see their newest grandchild, Mary
Jean, a '7-pound, 2-ounce girl born to Maj. John Eisenhower and his wife, Barbara.
,1 t, .,
FIVE OF A KIND When Dolores Gray isn't starring in the KABUKI DANCERS COMPLETE CIRCUIT Dressed in traditional native costumes, a
musical. Kismet, she spends a good part of her time feed- group of female Kabuki dancers of Japan posed on deck of Maasdam when it docked
ing these five hungry pooches in her Hollywood home. in New York. The troupe of 35 returned to the United States after a European tour.
. w & ; a
;HAPPY NEW YEAR??7-vnris warren ox iNew ioik js sup- WHITE RUSSIANS-Aristocratic Russian wolfhound. Baron
V ; TIRTY-MILLION-DOLLAR FA! R This pverali vie'w shows the Dominican Republic's World's Fair, which is being held and Lady Wolfschmidt are admrred-by stewardess Jane
4 S outfit' at Ciudad Trujillo. Theme of the fair is a winged globe at the main entrance. The buildings cover 125 acres of land. L.vmgston at New York s LaGuardm airport; The ammals
,15 moftths old,, .droppea the diapers 101 moie lormaj outut. b , . are en route to Hollywood for roles in forthcoming musical.
JAUNTIEST 0 ALL French poodles an aristocratic-looking breed is prob probably
ably probably M, Clicquot, a dog model who stars in television commercials. M. Clicquot,
owned by Eloise Keeler of Mill Valley, Califs is changeable as a chameleon on
the air. He becomes in turn a wine-tasting connoisseur, for California's wine
growers, a chess player in the Valley of the Moon chess festival and a fashion show
model. M, Clicquot is also quite a dog with the girls. When he is posing tor pic pictures
tures pictures at his home kennel, the place Is surrounded by dewy-eyed gal dogs who
whimper through the fence for some recognition., A real "hambone," M. Clicquot
is always "on." Even when he's not posing, he'll put on an act. But, he really
acts up when another, dog tries ,to move in.. On that matter, he's quite dogmatic.
MC"tiU0, Vgvni'iiA hh hexf move U a chesi 'ccr.UiT.""
""Meyhe he's fotkin? vj wword for next TV commercial,- Acting the jey deg, he ele'brtite We Wrlhday t fMirty. Agent usii la tot a ponr.ir.9 tot not $i;U$ moi e
' King Tvaturcs Syndicate 1
TUESDAY, J ANT ART 17, 1"J
rnr r.iSAM. .American an dcdefeveext daily xrTTSPArr?.
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES liJ THE CITY
Ucdifssnawe Want ACo D:::g CJ:;:e Mqc:: Ifgi
,3 U. I
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 UH" STREET, PANAMA
i j i! j iif
1 Strict No. II
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionet
ISe Lottery riasa
COMMERCIAL & FOR SALE :
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC '0R SALE: Nino-piece six-
l itrfM'll strand Philippine Rattan living
nFMTAI fiArijIC AL room suite, excellent condition.
UtlllHU IVIkll.ni. phoB, Ft Kobb, M.J19
Or. C. r. ribw Dr. R. :' ....
D O S. (Georgetown lnivertty) M.U . ,.
.... . v ia'4 tOk SALE: Bendix automatic
TrveH (4th of July) Ave.. No. him
(oppwll Ancon Stooflt Playground) f washer (Gyromatie), Simmons
Tel. 2-201 1 Panama. box ipringi, mattress available
aaaMMaaMaMaMMMMOT February 20; custom made Cor-
' plastic davenport, mahogany
BFT1REMENT LIFE p" lhtp,i M"M tjbl n "d
iREIIKtWltnil, Uirt bl, Storklino ehromo-plaitie
EDUCATION INSURANCE : highchair, Detecte beam typo
j baby tcalas, bassinet complete.
: niTlFV All in excellent condition. Can
J--,, JIM liWhtU be aeon at Qtr. 66, Fort Kob-
! be. Phone 14-5125.
Phong Panama 8-0558 :
-I,, u ,,,,, ., -,-,,,., u.mo. OPPORTUNITY! leaving Isth-
e! tmii A. : mus. Selling twin- upholstered
I JRANSPORTES BAXTER. SA b h miscellaneous
Peck.. Shipper. M.ve 46rtic;e, l0th $tef Ne. 8061.
! J1""" 2-2451 2 Apt. 3, Colon 548.
. Learn Riding at ,, "
i fANAMA RIDING SCHOOL ', V
lK & Jumping dene, doily FOR SALE:- Two r.fr.gerator.
J to 5 Pi". Phone 3-0279 bedroom, living room, din.ng
' or by appointment, room eti. 50th Street No. 5.
.I... n.rN,i HI HI Apt. 3. f ;-;4 .! : 'A y
. we ehSpr-fonr rirnre" l,C-'il( AC FollOW
r BODY-REDUCING 1 JINKC rullVV
1 y famou McLevj Machine!, 1 1 n I D A'i'i' M rl I In
i ? 1 Ponce Kouna-up
URTCPEDiA nacional I Of Bombay Reds
' i (Dr. SchollsJ .. I ......
Jnsio Aroemena Ph. j-22 BOMBAY, India, Jan. 17 (UP)
, --'" -strikes fend violent demonstra-
U.,. .,,1Wu,I iuI.,.,iii ... .).ii.uu.1!riwi!r-j' tlons flared today In the wake of
Ui La Carrauilla
tie. M Street
4th of July Ave ft J St '-
Ave TlvoU No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
IJ Ceartnl Aveaee
' iM Central Aveaee)
i. Pee de to Una Ave. Hie. 41
Jut At.een Ave. u4 II St
la Street No. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
Pate.t Lefevra T Street
VU Perraa 111
.a Cipadk Ave.
FOR SALE: Naih Station Wag Wag-en.
en. Wag-en. Lew mileage. Engine A-1
condition. Curundu 5242.
FOR SALE: 1950 Hudson four
1 door, excellent condition, radio.
Duty pair!. Phone 2-1594 or 2-
FOR SALE: 1939 Ferd, good
condition. Call Coroeal 3149
during duty Hour! or Kobbe 4110
efter 5 p.m.
HARNETT & DUNN
I BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
i-TFACllES t'NTIL YOU LEARN"
jBaltxia; 2-42S9 or Pan.! 3-1660
tadio El Panama Hotel
and other agitators. The police
I arrested 350 persons, including
'nn mmmimist wartv workers and
20 known Communist leaders in ege ;lgeWa; Bpublic speaklnK
JC inght School
To Begin Monday
Registration for the second
semester classes of the Canai
Zone Junior College Extension
Division night school will be held
Monday, Jan. 23 from 6:30 to
8; 30 p.m. In the Canal Zone Ju Junior
nior Junior College, it has been an announced
nounced announced by Dean Roger C. Hack Hack-ett.
ett. Hack-ett. Thirty-seven courses are to be
offered during the. second se semester.
mester. semester. They will include 15
business and commercial sub
jects among them the theory and
practice of investments, elemen elementary
tary elementary and cost accounting and
several levels of typewriting and
shorthand, including high speed
dictation; eight engineering
courses, and courses In elemen elementary
tary elementary Spanish, elementary con
versational Spanish, intermedi intermediate
ate intermediate Spanish, elementary alge
bra, plane trigonometry, col
I viureutc b.6"m. r--r aDnormai psycnoiogy, ana xne
i paruuunuiK in
I to three units.
PanCanal Co. Seeks Bids
0n Conversion To 60 Cycle
selection and construction of
Registrations will be accepted
atithis time for both abnormal
psychology and the theory and
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Williams Analytical Audit Report
L. C. WILLIAMS. C.P.A.
Tel. t-1945 Aptde. 414 Pan.
FOR SALE: 6-volt battery, good
condition, $7. Telephone Balboa
FOR SALE: China closet with
china, Frigidaire, gas stave,, I
rug, I standing lamp, I table
lamp, I electric tan, I small ta table
ble table and plants. Apply apartment
house Bartint of 46th Street,
Bella Vkta No, 44, apartment 7
er phone 3-6550.
FOR SALE: Beautiful Police Police-Collie
Collie Police-Collie puppies, fine bred. Juste
Arotemene Ave., Rent 5, Apt.
FOR SALE: Applique blouses
end shirts. Carnival wear. Visit
us at Ludigrama, No. 18-23 B
CHEAP! Chevrolet and Morris
1951 in perfect condition; Rol Rol-leiflex
leiflex Rol-leiflex 2.8 :c camera and others.
Call 3-6369 from 12:30 te
"'' '- '"":
PANAMONTI INN, BOQUETE,
AT 4000 FT.
offers the best in climate, water,
food and accommodations. Rates
including 3 meals, from $8 sin single
gle single and $14 double occupancy.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Preback,. Balboa 1224.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gambo
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Caaine. Lew rate. Phone
PHILLIPS Oceeruide Cottage,
Santa Clara. Bei 435, Bolbea.
Phone Panoma 3-1 177. Criate Criate-bal
bal Criate-bal 3-1673.
Shrapnel'i furnished house en
beech el Santa Clove. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1 772. :
WANTED: Trailer approxim approximately
ately approximately 1000-lb. capacity Call 2 2-3809
3809 2-3809 Panama.
FOR SALE; Houses in Santa
Clara, fully furnisned. Leaving.
Must sell. Phone 6-441.
Panama Dwellings Called
Social Malady 'Incubators'
ADDl'OXinmtflV 4. nr font nf m.rtJnll... I.
"practice "of Investments, two j the house, in Panama eft VS gencfTc 7 soVn'of exhtin
new course, beine offered fori wooden tnirtnr .niniL. J"ui.'UU011 01 "ng
new course being offered
the first time this semester, al although
though although registrations have been
open hi both courses for the past
PfMIVMUm of all Although not as large as. the All second semester classes are
Bids for the cony ei sum w ,fa,iH rtrPntv m the .tirii tn ctnrt. Thnrsriav
rrrlu and lnUUS- tuiuiav-i, w. himwm wvw.
domeslic, com m
Sachse ElecU-icalCo. ,oX Lake jFeto. 2, with the exception of the
trial equipment in the central a a-re
re a-re bf the Canal Zone from 15-cycle
to W-cycie frequency; are now be being
ing being solicited by the Panama Can-
lAother major step' in the pow pow-r
r pow-r tpnversion project the
atioas ;are aiviucu :t'iarc . hllh kprvce. enters' andl" Z:," vUnenn TM
"J?-. f il mmpreial. do- other Company-Government offices vlsion ciasses on the Atlantic
COUVLiauw y " ;n UnH htiilrlinmi Uu.. .1.. ..m k. halrl Mnnrinv
Charles, La., for the conversion of
Atlantic side equipment, the pro project
ject project scheduled for the central area
will include the Gamboa Peniten Peniten-tiary,
tiary, Peniten-tiary, and the conversion of equip equipment
ment equipment in Garaboa and Paraiso in
cluding shops, schools,.' civic cen
(engineering classes scheduled
for Saturday mornings. These
will hold their first sessions Sat Saturday,
urday, Saturday, Feb. 4. All classes will
meet regularly M o n d ay and
Thursday night, with the excep
tion of the Saturday classes,
V'CIS"'", y-rrm-nt in t and huildincs
iTLScrorS Domestic Equipment, to be con-
1 iin and 1 adjacent areas, verted under this contract will m m-und.
und. m-und. Paraiso, ana aajaceiu Li,i-. m,Pnvimatelv 1600 rcfricer-
Bill) 1 0iaU v.w
the conversion of the Gamboa 5up-..;.'-
u,nii as alterations to
electrical distribution circuits.. :.
Included from the specdicat ons
1, the conversion p( -tlectncal e-
qiiphicnt on reservauuns -ptaBiitions
of the Armed 1 01 ces
theummit Substation. Paraiso
ltfcd waver puinp
oa! pump station, and the Gamboa
.i.j.i: Mioi enct and west
t. nwti,n.ia Mrt-n ts. These will
elude auDroximately luOO refriger
ators, i)0 washing 'machines,' 650
.Tan 3 from :30 to 8:30 0 .1X1. in
the Cristobal High School bulld-
electric clocks of all types, 175 e-irlclude elementary ihort ihort-lectnc
lectnc ihort-lectnc fans, 180 record players, I hand elementary typlns, ele ele-and
and ele-and various units of hobby sl10PTOentary Spahish and elemen elemen-equipinent.
equipinent. elemen-equipinent. ; v : Unrv conversational Spanish. ;
wooaen structures and were!srHai nrnhism.
. - fUUIV .1.1,
constructed JO to 40 years ago. In underscoring the urgent
NO lPSt than Hi It nsrnnnf nfmaoJ .... 6 "'"'"
jU'T.T" ,."-", "ifu iwj rcjorms to tne housinz
mese aweiiinpa pan ro' pnnsini.i rririrtitt
ed as obsolescent and woefully
deficient in the essential physi physical
cal physical and social requirements.
inese are a lew oi the facts
conditions. Westerm ATI iVtCAf tins)
A planned attack on this na-
wumw proDiem ootn by Govern
ment and private nonrem i im.
Derative. Hmunir n., ...
revealed br George W, Wester- limited its immediate. w.,iit..
man m nis latest sociological may prove, everv lin nf rnr.
study -Urban. Housing in Pan- structWe actlon Jould be adopt!
-r v A VW 1UM1VUIU,
ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished apartmenti, 1,
2 bedtooms. hot, cold water.
Phone Peneme 3-4941.
FOR RENT-2-bcdreom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardo Aria
Street, Campe A leg re, inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment one bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally te Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next t Cemitariate
FOR RENT: Luxurious 3-bed-room
penthouse and 2 modern
2-bedroom apartments in recent recently
ly recently built beautiful building. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive location, Call 2-3397 for
FOR RENT: Twe large rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly furnished. Avenida
Joi Fee. de la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone Ricar Ricardo
do Ricardo A. Miro, S.A., Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Golf Hts.,
G.I. only, $85. Phone Balboa
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished. Pai Pai-tilla
tilla Pai-tilla sector. Phone 2-4638 office
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for couple, North Ameri American
can American neighbors. 48th Street No.
27 Phone 3-2265.
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, living room,
dining room. San Francisco 16th
Street 6, near Roosevelt The Theater,
Ike To Hold First
News Parley Since
His Heart Attack
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 (UP)
President Eisenhower will
hold a news conference at 10:30
a.m. Thursday, the White House
It will be his first White House
news conference since last Aug.
4, before, his. heart attack.
Mr. Eisenhower met with re
porters in Key West, Fla Jan.
Which t nrm, Ai,triUt,taA7ft-tiI" . .V16u 1
hw th- Tn.Ht,.r. A. "tt rf.luuJ" a"a P"vw enter
Development. j '
' I "Urban Housing In Panama"
"Most of the 177.600 of the carried a Drefarp wrttton k
population of Panama Citv and Mario de Die nan rt,; r' ..""i. "" "S"
ft; "v ln overcrowded ager of the Institute for. Eccn- rktively brief and attended for
dilapidated vemin-infested.omic Development and a pro- the most part only bv reporters
lodging which are but so many; logue prepared by Professor Ro-1 traveling with, the, chief execu execu-incubators
incubators execu-incubators of social. malaQies," berto Lopej! Fabrega. membe- of'tive
Westerman writes. the-Engineering Faculty of "the ; ...
" National University. 'T C-i. X 1
"These unsanitary conditions Professor Fabrega claims "this I V Jcf I 0X611
c urauiij lannijj wieir. wn in iut ine worn oi an nout' or1 Pi
through tuberculosis and other of a single day; it is the com-!rrOm KOOt
if, iWnrirn ivniiuei eusi
vvol Hohthotise circuits
be Converted or replaced
gcpurate contracts. ; .
B1fls which are being : solicited
ln lie United States as well as
locally, are scheduled to be open open-j
j open-j ai a in the Balboa Heights
Ari ministration Building. Areas will
be kVailable for the contractor, in
iav'nd the first actual use of
60-cvde current by, domestic users
will" begin shortly after the work
f.n.. thnnl "7, .7 - 6'v illa kic mill-
. .... a. uiasses iur wuivu ivin ""ir,om n can niKPnxflc. Tnpv a sn oenninm nt vaer nf
AS m Auanuc .area, sur- nf reelster will not he r, T 1r:o.7" Lw ... ...
vey was made oi pnvaieiy-ownea .-i--r -. additional courses Lm, IVZaZITTZ I "A ..f w J J a ? ur
frequency sensitive equipm e n i. r- 7, Aronl7rl if u.u lcUuii nnmatT.i, niuuiin ivnuasen oompiainea topo-
Owners have bwn asked to re-Pf ections may be organized accout for yhat as be en; the, same time, multiple facets; lice today that someone stole his
is since ; -wuvea waiurai muoiwii-e wuie'vi thui. jsuojec. .in tne me OH television set from his roof.
tropical worker," ne states. any progressive nation."
' I The manager of the IED says
The study reveals that In 19501 his organization was "pleased to
there were 43.317 housing unitsj publish this valuable 8 1 u d y
poiv piunHiiy "r flnnrtunced
ihe completion of the survey since announceu.
equipment not nstea at least u
i By Telephone
M Immediate rnvcrare
Dial Panama 2-5000
days before the conversion date of 1 1 If Ciinpfirifi I tllirl
the area cannot be converted. ThejUJ jUplWlilw VVUll
cost of converting all equipment! 1 .. t
will be met by Power Conversion ft yeerf MATin!
Project funds; UWlllWJ LUU llwwliiij
lo Negro Murderer
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 (UP)
The Supreme Court today de denied
nied denied a second hearing to Aubry
Williams, Negro under d e a tn
sentence for the murder of a
white man, Harry Furst, in Ful Fulton
ton Fulton Count v. Ga.
The court's brief order leaves
Georgia free to carry, out. yne
: Williams'' case was sent back
to.the Georgia Supreme court
last June because. 'since his trial,
the county's method of select
in? trial juries had been out
lawed in another case.
; Subsequently the Georgia
court stood oat on its affinna-
Thp narcotics case solit the court; tlon of Williams' conviction. It
5-4. The majority ruled that a ied-sald he should nave cnauengea
eral narcotics officer could not(the jury before trial, in accord-
testity against uanton u, nea.oi arre wltn state proceaure.
Supreme Court Rules
On Ikrcolics Squd,
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UP)
TL. C. n n,.,.! ,M,lAt tAfHtr
. i ...i, ...... i..- .- r;
mat a ieuerai- uaitout-s umra
may not testify at a state trial if
'the evidence he seized was illegal
under federal law.
It also decided that current im im-I
I im-I migration laws do not permit the
: government to subpena a natural naturalized
ized naturalized citizen in hearings- aimed at
ihis deportation. It indicated the
I law is too vague on tiie issue.
i For pacUinff purposes,
; or altarhing loose parts
to cars; indispensable
in spray paintine of
r.irs. it moulsls itself
r?'"?y i-i ?'-t. riinreU
,or uiH'Vfi) surfaces.
' GET IT AT.
l? liv.i Ave.
Albuquerque in a New Mexico sta
te court because he had an' im
I proper warrant when he raided
i Rca's home and seized some mari-i
I The decision kills "the state's
case against Rea even though the
court minority, contended that the
majority verdict was at odds with
long standing constitutional doc-
i trine on federal-state relationships, j
i The high court was unamnous ini
the immigration case. Justice Fe-
Hx Frankfurter said congress did
not provide subnena power "with
i sufficient clarity" for persons who;
are the subjects of deportation!
'proceedings. : :
! The verdict involved two cases;
of men who refused to appear at
i deportation hearings. I
' Thev are Abratiam M inker ofi
ITialin? fff, Silyalwe- iralcoue,
nf Utica. N.Y., and his brother,!
Joseph -Falcone" of Syracuse. N.Y.I
Tlift Sunreme Court did not rule!
today on a pending case involving
the constitutionalitv of state laws
which require racial scrresalmn
us) public conveyances tr.iveims
16-26 Central Ave.
in the City of Panama, compos
ed of 8.159 apartments, 4,736 in individual
dividual individual houses, 28,107 rooms
and 706" of other types, This
meant, he wrote, that 11.3 per percent
cent percent of the population was 11 v v-,lng
,lng v-,lng in Individual houses; 19.5
percent In various types of
dwellings. Based on an averaire
of 5 persons to a room, it Is not noted
ed noted that 118.250 persons were liv living
ing living ln 28,107 rooms.
Westerman points out that al although
though although $5,857,914 was spent dur dur-ig
ig dur-ig the period 1952-1954 for the
construction of residences, and
$2,323,747 expended on tene tenement
ment tenement or apartment houses, "the
building program of Panama
Citv did not contemplate a sin.
gle construction In any of the
over-populous n e 1 ghborhoods
such as Calidonia, San Miguel,
Guachapali, Santa Ana or Chor
The author explained that "no
less than 9.000 to 10,000 dwell
ing units .would be necessary to
meet the actual requirement of
housing for the low and middle
income groups of Panama City."
In his recommendations he
nrpes the establishment cf an
Institute of Technicians pn
Housing, whose main function
would be. "the assembling of in information,
formation, information, studies and rcoorts
bearing on actual conditions,
and the presentation of recom-
which comes to enrich, In a bril
liant manner, the bibliography
of Panama's social studies."
Knudsen Installed the set on
the flat roof of the multi-family
dwelling last summer after his
wife objected to watching tele televised
vised televised baseball games In their a a-partment.
FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single person. Apply
personally te Cuba Avenue No.
38-29, next te Comisariate Don
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou couple
ple couple without children. Apply per personally
sonally personally te Cuba Avenue Ne. 38 38-29,
29, 38-29, next t Comisariato Don
WANTED Steamship company
need bilingual correspondent,
preferably with steamship exped expedience.
ience. expedience. Mail application to P.O.B..
5062 Cristobal, C.Z, giving cur
ticulum and references.
WANTED: Competent secreta secretary
ry secretary for shorthand-typing. Must
know English perfectly and have
several years experience. Phena
2-0143 Panama. ...
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Juste Aroiemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No, 37-1 1. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Locale for clinic,
business or office Via Espana
No. 3. Phone 3-3340.
Boy Scouts Behind
Ihe Iron Curtain
Female Executive Executive-Type
Type Executive-Type Secretary
and administrative assistant,
bilingual; shorthand and ;
typing essential.: vs
Apply afternoons to
Ave. Jitsto Arosemena
Ike Rocking Chair
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 TUP) -Vice
President Richard M. Nixon
said today world understanding
will get a big boost the day Boy WASHINGTON Jan. 17 (UP)
Scout organizations are formed,1 Rep. Dewey Short, Republican
behind the Iron Curtain. ; .. J(.Mo.). gave President Eisenhower
Nixon spoke at the opening of a 8 rotl"ng chair., today,
campaign launching the new four- .-.
year "onward for, God and my .'; IIe said he ls certain the Presl,
country" program of 1 the Boy dent can just sit in i,t and still win
Scouts in this area. j reelection, this year, . ,
"When we eventually "have ... ; u
scouts in Russia and in the captive! He said, "it is my, firm convic convic-countries
countries convic-countries of Hungary. Romania, tw'' Mr. Eisenhower could sit in
Czechoslovakia and China, we Willi the chair on the front porch of
have begun to create an under-! his farm house at Geltysburg, Pa.,
standing that will lead to r e a lj and win re-election "without even
peace on this earth," Nixon said.i rocking.7 .
tH4- mww 4 ga.. J. wnrr ,tto3.-, xLLili.j. t
if vv i
i w 1 '" i
-... ... t f J I
RABBI NATHAN WILKIN, Director, USO-JWB. Col. Leslie' C
Wood, Special Services Officer, USARCARIB, Mrs. Hallie f!
Moran, Staff Libriaiian and Miss Dorothy Brickman, Program
Director, USO-JWB inspect a portion of the 5,000 books and
magazines to be, received as an added climax to the. recent
Jungle Reader Campaign conducted bp the USARCARIB Spe Special
cial Special Services for troops in isolated positions that do not have-1
regular library facicitles available.
Joseph Evans Dies
In Santo Tomes;
I j JoseDh Evans. 'a retired Pan-
jama.CauaL employe, dfpd yev
jterdav morning at Santo Tcv
mas MOSDitai. A jamanuu, nr
:was 69 yenrs okl.
i He is survived by his ; wife,
i Dorcas, seven sons. tro ditugh-
literi pnd 11 orsndchildrrn.
( Burial tnke p'.ace tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 4:30 p.r.
BV JaMfcg Waaa.w.ue,Myll w ftMi A s..t..,ai ny:t f,,:
JANUARY 15 th
Present your tickets before Friday
I.- $900.00 (AccumulateJ)
Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep them carefully
'l 6 lAUTT $2,1 GO-GO
!. $720.00 (Accumulated) 3. $480.00 (Accumulated)
TITSDAT, JVNTArr 17, 1S3S
Abbctt a:;d Coter.o
Actors and Sinners
lWWfSW, I ferrirJiExces$ive Spending Threatens jmocraHc Dlaesl
pjfir :- 1)0 iCharges Partisanship
f;A ows 7v wo F jacosy en cRicci iUS Svstem-Varns Eisenhower iln Alom Commission j
A40VIS TV tADiO
by Erskine Johnson
stage, 1 Offstage
- (NEAV On-
and upstage: I
it i ? mnvls rinllt uhfi hnve heenl
spicing up the pages of girly-girly!
magazines aren't trying to win the ;
title of the world's champion tin-:
rm nf thrm. Rossaha Todesta,
explained to me about imported! Luis ; Miguel Dominguin, the!
Italian cleavage; handsome Spanish matador linked!
"Maybe we show a little .'more, (with Ava' Gardner last year, has J
but we show only the same things! decided to return to the sport a tier i
vr.-iivi Mnnmfl and other Ameri-i announcing his retirement. He'll i
can girts show In France in (flash his red cape again at the
Paris--you should see the movie! Mexico City Plaza early next year
cheesecake. They uncover so bad for one of the top payments ever
they cannot be seen in the United .made to a bullfighter.
States. , ? Jay Silverheel is playing murder-
A human Italian work of art now ous Geronimo again in U-I's
in Hollywood for Alan Ladd's new "Apache Ajnt," Jay's played
movie, "Santiago," luscious 20-, him twive beiore.
year-old Rossana consulted an in- i Jeff Morrow's plumb red-faced
terpretei' for further wordage on j about the name of the horse he
the subject, then added: j trained on for .the rough riding he
; f i has to do with Martin and Lewis
"Mavbe It Is our natural poses ..Pll.rtnft.i ...
that make us look more exf","-
If it's for a movie, this I dont j
mind. But I always say, 'No pm-
ups just for pinups
An Tt'slian movie doll's idea of;rren Id X Uneil
the most important physical part, r ;
- VHh Yu!oj!w,v-
Troy," didn't even hesitate.
'Sr !OUni0n Afoms-for-Peace
MGM. If he UKes tne senpneu
do a sports writer yarn now being
infinnprt mr mm at raramuuiu.
Bing,- by the way, was peeking
at girl friend Katltryn Grant when
huans-"! Love You Truly" the
other day. It was at the marriage
of his taqo-wnie--;M;V-w";slavfa.baird an atomic -eactor an
10 wary neuwiw. .
i.iHki l nine is On' i diet to
rottage cheese, and broth ta ma in in-iW
iW in-iW tipw f ifftrer . -." Dean
Martin's "Memories Are Made of
This".bas,l'eome, ??cr Ff?
him than "That's Amore '.And
the latter earned Dean ?sz,uuu.
Haii-ifaiaing notet" Famed Holly-
been .booked Mro s. J.tn;ltiy
preview "progressive, haircutting;,
for milady. He'll then tour the U.S.'
The Eunice-Grayson wno s
one of the loye interests in the Vic
Mature-Mike Wilding starrer,
iiT.b Khan .U a dead ringer
ior Mike's wife, Elizabeth Taylor
The vvitner: sign m
trailer motor court: "Room Jor
Rent-Must Be Willing to Travel.''
SELECTED. SHORTS: Noel Cow Cow-ard,
ard, Cow-ard, whe paints, too. wUl have his
iirst one-man exhibition mdon
'next. June Bandleader Isham
Jones, who retired several years
ago to operate a music store near
Hollywood, ia moving to Florida
NOT IN THE SCRIPT: Elena
Verdugo: "A woman should never
select a husband. She should just
Dulbs' $iil:r Im
wood hair jstyhst James victor naslgood ternjs with: the Soviet Union.
i94$VIHl5tecE3,nc!3 h Egyp!
WASHINGTON. Jan- n Jtr
Thef sister of Secretary of Sta e
tria almost 10 years ago, i
j v.- ----- w.RjlUUOn lor-ag,-..! "Unstrttftn Apainsh Milttarlqm
Mrs Eleanor Lansing Dulki said
the incident took place in, Vienna
in July or August, 1946. She was
the -U.S. financial attache m Vien
na at that feme
incidental ihingi bear the 37-jear-old Ner read,some lve mlI from th$ center
were not looking) the proclamation ai : a mara- f East Bertin t Princndde
... i.i nn!mn ih ; ra v while Soviet DUlit ,u n,- n u
"It was a come
she said. "They
rBftt.,u't ri,.;; YhP Ipsal line
ior me. i r-
K iHont a I man v
f-o nnco flisplosed her
ture" by the Russians in a teievi teievi-,
, teievi-, it-m,iou; with ReD. Harold u
b7rertag (R-N.Y ) over TV stations
in Rochester and Buffalo. x.
x, Vast Rer n nolice ior auw
East Germany iasi puv.
t.. t-. .no., tvhn has oecn
IMl O. XU1V, .T..V.
State Department officer since : 19-
42 and now is fesPnsc'fronBaei
lin affairs in the State Depart Depart-monfc
monfc Depart-monfc r.prman office, said sne
-Jv.. : i w
was gww "... c,WUi Y-ehVinn
ined about lour uum.
mil tarfo d held for about: the Elections probably will not be
lime tL that you were held and; held until British evacuation of
Sonr.r' she told Ostcrtag. 'I the Suez Canal ZoneMs corn corned
ed corned lone at for a Sunday picnic, ; D,eted. The British are to be out
ST": acvprl me amv tjv 19 under. an-agreement
prpat marv oucbisons, auu "!,mui figyf ". -. ";jneiwoer neruuMin iiaier s"'Q;
thv Hpeided as they did in your.;OP three months earner.
(Tse that it wasn't wise to hold Experts believed the dominant;
AmVsp .' v i oolitical party would be NassevV!
Mr? nniins described the lawijtlle army-led liberation, rauvppv rp"t achievements with all
of East Germany ''asatherattrrr-lJsemi-mihtarv nnd seiiu-jnn.-"- r
ioke She said the Communist political, it s controlled by armv) The Fast .German Cr-nimunH
government there was "a reign of offlrers and strongly supnortedinprtv re"-"r)a"er, Nenes DPiit-h.
terror'" i I by the labor unions. It is thejiorifi. wd the demonstration
Thoiih married. Mrs. P.i'-es us-- outgrowth of Naca?r's three-yearl. should bp a '""'n to thp we-,t
ps her "maiden name tir.-i'crona.- effort to build up a nolitkal fol- m' to !te"nt to start, "provo "provo-lv
lv "provo-lv Uc-.vir.3t. 1 cations" in Berlin.
T I V 0 Ll
Amalia Aguilar, in
WIDOWS OF CHA,
... Also: -'
MY. WIFE'S SECRET
- T ' .. i nil I T a ii .iLumu LimmuLii. n I -' -l '- :u -J .'U""i 1.,-uii'" u m'"'vmnmmlmmmimm'mmmm i-wmwmmmm
be herself and then let the right
man una ner.
THIS IS IIOLLYWOOD, MRS.
JONES: A Holly woodsman nixing
a before-lunch cocktail: "No
thanks, it would keep me up all
- The nag s owner calls
IT-' 'i: Til. A-
- devcloo atoms for
peace projects, it was learned to today.
day. today. v '.
The talks are part Of a tug-ot-
I war between Russia and tho L'nil L'nil-j
j L'nil-j ed States to woo the Balkan power.
I D nrr-in lino rvt mlL.-IA i f Vlst V 1 1 O (-
provid fuel-for it. A Kussian-yu-
gosiav agreemeni is expcciea 10
be 'signed shortly. ;
-Efforts to worK out a u.s. ugo-
lilaw- agreement under President
Eisenhower's toms-for.-p e a c ej
pian iaces opposiuou m tungi ta.
Some legators are leery about
doing anything more to help Yugo Yugoslavia
slavia Yugoslavia now that 'Tito is again on
MiaviH iiuw iiiot iih
,;,The United States,
sing the atoiris-for-peace question
with Yugoslavia last, fall w h e Hi
Deputy Undersecretary of State
grade,, Talks wers adjenurned
December and the site shifted toj
Washington where more American aii of the losing spades.
atomic experts are available. i Wouldn't you give your eye teeth
The first meeting was held hereto have played this hand? w
Friday, the same aay r. aiscn aiscn-liower
liower aiscn-liower met with five of h3 -1 o p
advisers to discuso plans for car carrying
rying carrying out the atoms-for-peace pro program.
gram. program. It was an exploratory meet meeting
ing meeting to determine how future talks
should be handled.
American officials expect t h e
discussions to lead tp an agree
ment similar to 24 already negoti negotiated
ated negotiated with other countries. What
mairps this lease special is that it
would be the first sucn agreement
worked out with
a communist na
gypt.. Jan 17 iri
Gamal Abaei wassef:;-,;
- f nor tn( lie Aggressive W-A.J..U. dui-
inetn and the beginning of pat--L m3 heJ(J tQ marfe the. 37th
hamentary rule. nnHmllv!fie anniversary of the execution of
?V?S 8 U ?L SV o Communist martvrs Karl Uebk Uebk-celebration,
celebration, Uebk-celebration, and thousands ; o. Luxemburg ?
nprantu st.Teamert mio ,waio iu:
moth rany wnne covieu
M 6ireaked .overneaa.
i colonel, and the officers ns lea
in the 1 overthrow- oi King- a a-rouk.on
rouk.on a-rouk.on JulV'23, 1952, are"ex are"ex-nef
nef are"ex-nef tprf to retain control of the
government but through pppulariln of clviiianSi
I Candidates for Parnamem,ripnianrtina pstabikhrnpntnf Fast
will be named by Nasser and
a are to run on a single p. L1-.'
ticket. Between 300 and 3&Uimand armed forces," they chant-
memDers r? w ue etcicu iu
one-chamber assemmy w reme reme-sent
sent reme-sent various cross section of E E-ffvrjtian
ffvrjtian E-ffvrjtian life labor, asriculture.
CENTRAL Theatre LUX THEATRE
SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE 1 :
Kirk DOUGLAS, James .MASON, Paul Ll'KAS and Peter LORRE, ir
20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA
In TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE!
The Mishtest Motion Picture of Them All. .
Shows at the CENTRAL Shows at the LUX:
1 10 3 45 6:20 8:55 p.m. 1:15 3:45 6:21 8:58 p.m.
jfKitbs: 9.75 ana o.io
By OSWALD JACOB Y
Writttn for NEA Sercict
A AS 4
O 652 -443
A 107 62
V AKQJ 108
North tut South
' Pass 6 V
Opening lead 4k 9
When the Winter National Cham-
wnsnips Degin in Miami Beach a
week from .today, watch for the
name oi tnaries V. Solomon in the
reports of the winners, Charlie, one
of my favorite partner! has been
winning tournaments, regularly for
the last 15 or 20 years, and this
is no year for him to stop.
At the Summer National Tourna Tournament,
ment, Tournament, held in Chicago in August,
Solomon- was a member, of the
winning team. All members of the
team will go to Paris next January
to play against the European cham champions
pions champions for the world title. Charlie
Solomon can be expected to play
up to the best American standards,
as today's hand makes quite clear;
Charlie found himself in a con contract
tract contract of six hearts after some very
lively bidding. West led the nine
of spades, an obvious singleton in
view oi tasi s Did, ana U was up to
Charlie to find way to make his
After brief thought, Solomon won
the first trick in dummy with the
ace of spades; and cashed the toy
diamonds discarding the queen
and king of clubs! Strange discards,
but absolutely necessary,
Charlie next ruffed a diamond,
establishing! dummy's long suit,
drew 3 rounds of trumps, and led
the deuce of clubs towards dummv.
West had nnlv rlnhs Ipft Hp emiiH
take the. ace of clubs but then had
to lead a club to dummy's jack.
Thanks to the discard of the queen
and king, dummy could win this
trick, aftpr whirh thp lnnp 1ia.
monds allowed declarer fo discard
East Berlin Reds
Break 4-Power Pscl
RFRTIN Tan it tip i F a st be whether the fishermen them-r.ti":JMu"Lr;!i"hlv-,
think Florida should te-
uerman uommunisis yesieraay
openly broke four-power aeree.
ments on Berlin and held their
largest military demonstration
ever. '.' .' : ,,;
Some- 12,800 members of the
Communist Workers Militia arm armed
ed armed with submachine guns and
rifles and 10,000 youths armed
with carbines paraded through
East Berlin in a demonstration
billed as a warning to the West.
They were accompanied by a-
. rpnrpsPntPrt f9t.nrin
land the Agferesslve N.A.T.O, ooL
. ,r,u- ...,j-4. ...
Cemetery where the pair are bu
The demonstration was an
open violation of four-power a a-reements
reements a-reements forbidding the estah.
lishment in Berlin of cara-mili-
tary organizations and the arm-
t The marchers shouted slogans
German arme(i forces, ,(We de-
imand a DeoDle's armv. we de-
ed in unison
Youths of the para-mllitarv
"society for sport and technoio technoio-v"
v" technoio-v" numbered about 10,000.
"imp of thf bovs and ftlrls were
12 years old or even vouneer.
But they, too, shouldered car carbines.
bines. carbines. In a sneech at' the reiTieferv.
rmpirmit P a r t v Politburo
"rrjstratlon snowed "Ce-
e4n t0 strengthen the
the workers'' state and f'eferrf
PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNPtTENTENT" PAItT NT'TSFArCH
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP)
President Eisenhower recently
warned his cabinet that exces
sive defense spending might dis
iiauwus BiwiHiuij uu
lead to dictatorship. Defense
Secretary Charles E. WUson dis disclosed
closed disclosed tonight.
Wilson's-statement came in
the face of a stinging attack on
the administrations deiense
policies by Gen. Matthew B.
Ridgway, former army chief of
; Writing for the Saturday
'Evening Post, Ridgway charged
i that during his two years as
i chief of staff he was forced to
adhere to the "politico-military,
party line" of the Eisennower
The administration, he said,
Is "measuring our country' se security
curity security in terms of dollars, In Instead
stead Instead of in terms of the men
and guns needed to carry out
the solemn pledges we have
made to our allies around the
Wilson told a printing week
dinner Mr. Eisenhower took up
Florida To Survey
Salt We!:r Fishing
TALLAHASSEE, Jan. "17 (UP)
State conservation agents and;
University of Miami statisticians:!
begin a year-long survey Feb. 1
expected to show that Florida s:
salt-water fishing is only to Its
weather as a tourist attraction. :
Ernest Mitts, director of the
State Board of Conservation,,
said today he expects the sur-,
vey to reveal that sports flsh flsh-lnc
lnc flsh-lnc hrlnuji the state much more
than the 600 million dollars
yearly estimated several years;
ago by a S. Petersburg under undertaker
taker undertaker who spent two years mak-;
lng an an unofficial survey of j
his own. j
Fifteen especially selected
conservation agents will attend ;
a school in St. Petersburg jan.
23 to be instructed by statist!-;
cians about wnai queswoua w
ask in the survey and how to
ask them. -Ttaif
fhpir worklna .time for
the next year will be devoted to(
.In addition to questlonln",
charter boat captains, they wih
ask sportsmen such questions as
how much they pay for. their e e-qulpment,
qulpment, e-qulpment, how many days a
week they devote to fishing and
whether they came to Florida
mainly beeause of the fish.
One question which Mitts said
,m v nsprl "merelv for the
guidance of the Legislature" will
nuire a license for salt water
fishing. n .
ti Pstimatfid that the survey.
trip, first statistical measurement
nf Rnnrt.. fishlne In the state,
will cost about $8,000 to $10,000.
The results should enaDie me
Legislature to reach a compro compromise
mise compromise in the continual squabble
between sports and commercial
:' Moybe the reason so many peo people
ple people get lost in thought is because
s it s unfamiliar territory,
Nl : I
0.60 TODAY 0.40
1st Prize $100.00
2nd ........ 25.00
On the Screen:
Betty Grabble, in ;
TRT!EE FOR THE SHOW
CinemaCcope and Colcrt"
Faith Domergue, in
IT CAME FROM BENEATH
t ? .. U 1 1
i-'WA fK Tit
KATHARINE HEPBURN, in
the subject of economy and mil-
itary spending at a secret cabi
net meetine in early December
He then quoted the President as
u lug oaiu...
Our government could forue-phere
upon-our citizens defense" andi
othe spending at much higher
ieveis, and our abundant econ economy
omy economy could stand itfor a while;
but you cannot do it for the
Ions pull without destrovln;?
incentive, inflating the curren currency,
cy, currency, and increasing government
"This would require an au-
uionianan system oi eovem
ment, and destroy the health ofjhavinsr said last February that!" 1c thai 'ha an an-our
our an-our free society, ;the A EC weapons program was Irom tne prmce tnat -ne an
"We must, of course, rto uhot: hehind schedule because of thei
wc must do to defend ourselves
We must not put dollars above
the security ; of s the .United
States. But we must prove, if we
are to demonstrate the superio superiority
rity superiority of our system, that In times
or unprecedented prosperity we
can pay as we go without pass passing
ing passing on intolerable burdens to
coming generations." v
wnson, on his own, said the
aestructiveness of new atomic
weapons and more effective
ways to deliver them on an en
emy target "should ultimately
contribute to peace." He said
this country must maintain re
taliatory striking power design
ed to deter an enemy attack.
FRIDAY VEEKEI1D RELEASE
,i From the
' Stage play by
. tUTO'JO 03ETS
'who gave you :
JACK PALANUL-IDA LUPi.'0
CHASE SUMNClll OJ
!.,-..: M Si ;::.:.. I
SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
DIABLO UTS. 6:15 -8:10
'."LAW AND THE LADY"
Wed. "KISS ME DKADLV
BALBOA Air Conditioned 6:15 8:20
' EDWARD, t. AtPtRSOl
Wednesday A Thursday
MARGARITA 6:15 8:30
Gene KEI LY
Wed. "JUPITER'S DARLING"
DANA ANDREWS, in
PORT OF HELL
ANOTHER GOOD PICTURE!
WASHINGTON, Jan. 17 (UPFl
ed today that Chairman Lewis:
L. Strauss has injected a "new:Carlo.
partisan role into the Atomic
VnArirv Pnmmlssinn that, lfi H-
Istrov na "tne scientific atmos-
so necessary" to progrei,s.'nouncement of a week ago that
The Dieest. official Dubllca-rth rpiiiximi. anrt niiri roromn.
tion of the Democratic National
tions during the
power controversy and conclud-
ed that he is not "suited to head
the vital Atomic Energy Com
Sll ThnS,, 1 Prrv'Vannonment. Noges said he
missioner Thomas-E. Murray as;u.j t...j .Auj
valuable time wasted on the
now-cancelled Dixon-Yates c'on-i
The government originally
contracted with the Dixon-Yates i
private power combine to build
a steam power plant at West
The power would have oeen
fed into the Tennessee .Valley
Authority system to replace t t-lectrlcity
lectrlcity t-lectrlcity supplied to atomic In Installations.
stallations. Installations. The Digest said Strauss over overrode
rode overrode the oblections of two fel fellow
low fellow commissioners in negotiating
the Dixon-Yates contract and
clashed reneteadlv with them
'over the scope of his authority.
all here, the
good and the
bad -in the
story of one
of its stars!
UliLLLLl II 111 1 1 flil K'lHYIf CViW
We. "ESCAPK TO BL'RM.V
Thurs. "ISCAPE TO BURMA'
' Barbara BRlTTOtf
Wed. "NOT AS A STRANGER
CAMP BIFRD 6:15
J i 5
3c. . 15l'.
Jack Hawkins, In
LAND OF FURY
- ALso: -THE
Prince Ranicr, Grace Kelly To Vcd X
In Monte Carlo, Official Confirms n
MONTE CARLO. Monaco. Jan.;
17 (UP) A covernment official.
confirmed yesterday that Prince!
actress Grace Kelly in Monte
Paul Noecs. director
r.nnrerenr to rnnf rm h s an-
nies will take place" in Monte
carlo and not m the United
States.' The date has not been
set. Noges said.'
'. The news conference was call called
ed called to scotch reoorts from the
United States that Noges had
SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE 75c. 40c.
CENTRAL and LUX:
TODAY! -S:45 6:20 8:35 m- TODAY!
Th3 Pacific Jloani
j fOAkl tnttm f
CinmsqpE .mniKi ii.ii.i,,t(jiM ''"
INCORPORATED BI ROYAL CHAKitB 1
Royal Mail Lines Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COAST.
OF SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
S.S. "POTOSI" Jan. 57
M.V. "SALAMANCA" Jan. iH
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA
STRAITS OF MAGALLAN, MONTEVIDEO. RIO DE
JANEIRO, LAS PALMAS. LISBON. VIGO,. CORUNA
AND LA FALLICE.
M.V. "RE1NA DEL PACIFICO" (18.000 TonsV Jan. 31
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT ..
S.S. mCO'' Jan. 28.
J.S. "KENUTA'1 ,. i .....Jan. 31
KUY'al'MAIL LINP.S LTD.HOLLAND AMERICA LINK'
TO NORTH PACIFIC PORTS
S.S. "PARAGUAY Jan. 11,.
SS. "PONGED Y IT' ... .-.'.-. Jan. J7,
S.S. "LOCH GOWAN" .....Jan. 20
S.S. "BERBICE" ...... Ffb.3
All Sailinfs Subject t Change Without Notice ;
PACIFIC STEAM NAVIGATION CO., Cristobal Tel.: 16545
(PANAMA Ave. Peru 55. Tel M237.
FORD CO -INC. 1BAI.ROA Term Bldr Tel. 2-1905
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
New Orleans Service
Great White Fleet
A1m Handling Refriserated and Chiiied
New York Service
S.S. "OTTA" . .i. ......... Jan. 20
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" Jan. 23
S.S. "LliMON" ...... ... ... ... Jan. 30
A Steamer .......... Feb. 6
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" Tf b. 13
' Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anjeles, San Francisco
" and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristo?:;! to New
York, Los 'Anjclcs, San Francisco and Scat!!:.
To Nw York
To Los Angeles and San
- Also: -13
nounce formal':' that the w-
diner will hp hplri hp.r
Residents of this tiny prinrl-'" j
enthusasm because they are-
liooKing ioimara io wie coiunui i
of tha; cerepiony of a state wedding andj
a news because they hope the interna-
1 t I . a. 11 .a 1
tionally-famous romances ciim-
ax will attract large numbers' of 1
wealthy tourists. v
NG TONC crvcS
CHINESE DISHES DISHES-at
at DISHES-at El Roncho Carcleit
, 5 PA O.V
....... i.... ,,. .Jan. 28
...................... Jan. 29
. . '.J24-O.CO
' t W f
ITTE TAXMA AMfRtCA!5 AN ttTFrrNITNT TAUT NnvMrni
TfESDAT, JANUARY 17, 1551
1 I. P : ii i
.tuft, tTAr 1' '"-""""""V -ahaaa. lljj
Don Elston To Oppose
Yanks' Cookie Steinpel
- By J, J. Harrison, Jr.
The Carta Vicja Yankees and the Chesterfield Smok Smokers
ers Smokers continue their battle for second place in the fro
League standings tonight in
Stadium at 7:30.
Yankee manaqer Al
would send Cookie Stempel
field pilot Joe Nachio will
' rarta Vieia !s two games be-1 will be seen on the coaching j
wnrf iMffie leadine Spur Cob,! lines.
t& lhd oi.- Austin's injury has been a!
w rheUerfield vere blow to Nachio who sav s, :
p'ic. 2:Zy nnd the Smok- '"Losine Frank could probably!
ers played two matches at Da David
vid David over the weekend. Cnester-
:.u h first fimc 3 0
1 Saturday, and Carta ieja
evened the series Sunday with
a 4 to 1 win. .
Previously, the Yanks had
beaten the Smokers five conse consecutive
cutive consecutive times. .
Stemper lone setback has
been suffered at the band, of
5,e Sodamen, He is yet to notcn
- -r,(- tho distance
9 to 6 lo-His record is even.
According to a recent ln ln-ed
ed ln-ed Press dispatch, the 26-year-old
righthander has sUned his
J::?t ith the Brooklyn
"7..r. to whose trakung
ramo he will report
" t t. ctarMnvana reuei
Apart "T. Ka.-.hios
ffl lieutenant since field cap-
chief lieuiendiit amv.
by a knee injury Dec. 29.
Don was in charge of J
squad during the Davld.serles
joe did not make the trip be because
cause because of the illness of Mrs.
'""Sttn was i-discharged from
San Fernando Clinic Saturday
He his been moving around with
the aid f cane "lis "ft "of
pected to Play for the rest 01
the season. i.,
1 Frank said yesterday how.
fTer. that as noon as theknee
i, stront enough, he will be
in uniform with the team and
To the "Little Helper",
rU T nicked tin th
jjtlOb if,v r
niiarv 11. As I was reading the
n rV. -eves happened
T?ox." When I umsnea. 6
your arin-ic vcn- i
cli-sion that you're no help at
a)i and I'll tell you why.
1 if you dont like the bunch
o ,hoodlums"-swarmln!r around
von to get a quarter for mina-
your ca:r,qthen. jlist ignore
if nn'r .that cheap, im
vour article I came xo l"e,u"i
sure they're not going to attack j
vou if you refuse. There's noth
in" wrong witn incia wk"
tjv Joe Nachio alone.
V?ybe he is a poor sport when
his team is losing, but all in all.
he has that bad fault and Im
sure you're far from perfect to
say me least, jwayue w..v
likes him the way he is ana
' sides, different people have dif different
ferent different tastes', that's what makes
the world. If you have wife. I
pity her for having such a harrow-minded
3. 1 know people like to con concentrate
centrate concentrate on the ball game but
still, I don't think the children
are as bad as all that I have
attended some of these games
and they don't seem to bother
me that much or anyone else
for that matter. I take If you're
not used to children.
4. Now, about Al Kubski. You
said that he was ugly enough
without smiling. If you were
smart, you'd keep your opinions
to yourself. Al may not be con considered
sidered considered as a "dream man" but I
- wouldn't say by any means that
he is ugiy. i m sure if you knew
him as I and many others do,
you would take back what you
have said. Looks don't mean a
thing and beauty is only skin
deep just in tase you haven't
heard. If Al wants to argue with
the umpire that's completely up
to him. He is the manager and
he can stick up for what he
thinks Is right.
5. The day you can play as
well as Ray Dabek then I'll hear
your criticisms. I'm afraid that
Johnny Kropf is the only one 1
can agree with you on for he Is
a pood llelder.
," "U."'A."U ,.M
ve ,uu i.kuv now m
nejper- except to say I think
that Vnn cVinil tVvlnlr h.fn
....... j .. ..... 1i.iuicjuui
spc.tk from now on.' .
FKtkrt coDPed his first deci- as a substitute, but recently the!
siolrf last Wednesday when he weak-hitting Eueenio Houradeau,
a single game at the Olympic
Kubski said this morning
(0-1) to the mound. Chester
counter with Don Elston (1-1).:
j. ,mj tr,,),,!.!
Gip Dickens or Leon Kellman
havlne to play without Hector
! The veteran shortstop, wh
' for several seasons has held
that position with Portland,
Open Classification Pacific
Coast League, was leading the
loop with a .40 batting aver average
age average when he was hurt.
Nachio had been using sec second
ond second baseman Manito Benurd
"Just Imagine me havir.g to
replace a classy Open Classi'i-
cation player with a Class C
guy," says Nachio. "I think tne J
team has done exceedingly welli
under 4he circumstances.' he
i continues. "The day after Frank
. ,: i
was out oi me uiieuu. we wrrc
five cames behind. This i
tag we werelwo and one -ha
Nachio says that apart from.
Frank's terrific offensive po-j
tential and his brilliant Piay
field, forming an effective dou-j
bleplay combination with Bern- i
ard, he depended on his field
in 5purwuiii nas Decn apprnuiij rrga... i
Sn'tZo116 has been under the guidance
captain for advice and sugges- of Rorfoifo.. ,r.im. th..,,
tions in critical situations.
"He was the gay who would
tell me when he thought
pitcher was weakening," says
Joe. "He would line op the in infield
field infield for a doubleplay try, and
In many other ways he was
the spark and the backbone of
the club." -"I
still feel we will make It,"
emphasizes the Smoker skipper
"but it would be so : uch more!
relaxing if good old Frank were
in mtie iiciinnp ine run inings.
, T ", i Aa,?5
norse. in 1955,
Adios Harry, J. Howard Lyons'
pacing speednau from Greenwood
ue., joined 22 other trotters and
pacers equalling or erasing 39 oth
cr world marks, an all-time high
ior one year.-
Most of Uie four-year-old V rec
oras were wrapped around a ; pair
of miles in 1.55 and 1.57 at Vernon,
ihe son of Adios equalled the all-
;iiie rrewu ior a narnees norse.
N.Y., Downs, July 16. In one burst,
set a new race record for a itand itand-ardbred,
ardbred, itand-ardbred, shattered various other
one and two-hcat standards.
NOW BASKETBAI t In
erased effort Tn nrviH.f:
has brought the full Dlasuf;
i. 1 ," U..' P'MUC
nit 10 oasKeioaii as well us
football. Gene Booth of Dart
mouth looks a little Man
lrom.Marsish in his armor.
4l$ ' 1:00
. BAR SERVICE
ir-l i.ndilionrd Klor
4.-v. ,- ;-,sfcn i
Bourne To Risk
Isthmian bamtamwdght cham
inj contender Byron
inst top rank
he'in 15-routid. 118-pound match
uie .auunai vym Jan. a, u was;
announced yesterday by Cans,
Nuevas S.A., local boxing promoi j
This will be the first chmp. :
the year. : ;
Bourne, who has not defended,
his title for over two years, fought j
Rododo .Francis for the feather-
i weisht diadem Oct. 31. and was;
i m we nimn 01 a scneouiea ;
Since Bourne's loss to Francis
Aubrey (Cojo) Woodruff.
Cumberbatch was by far the
most improved fighter of 1955.
from a mediocre semumaUst.1
he graduated to the main bout
ranks in September when he was
signed up by Caras Nuevas to
meet Roberto Murillo in an i2ht
rounder. Bvron TKO'ed Murillo in
His next victim was Colombian
Baby Manolcte who went the eight
'round distance, but was a badlyifered the hope that he'll regain
cut and blcedine fichter when it
was all orer.
Cumberbatch topped all his
previous performances when he
scored a sensational, come from from-behind
behind from-behind TKO victory over the un until
til until then unbeaten Toto Ibarra,
Lumoeroaicn.wno comes irom
Cu m berbatch who comes from
the Calidonia district of Panama
V ': '' 'i
! The six-round semifinal brings
together Manuel Pre s c ott and
I Black Bill at 126 pounds. ',
November when he was TKOe'd hv
rrescott has not fought since
n-u.. -.. (.-,. :ii L- I.
n ne wai iivuea oyiw
' WIrretL main prelim tenlr:01'061" r Hamadan
tl i . r .
ktyu wriisi oonnj aicivay mceus
i newcomer Tony Torregiosa in a
i In McKay's last outing he put
Jun n. fcaiazar to sleep in the
second stanza of a match set for
four. Torregiosa will be making
bis debut as a pro.
San Bias Indian Arias Mendez
will swap punches with Ernesto
Taylor in the curtain raiser. Tay Taylor
lor Taylor recently moved up from Uie
The Panama Chess Center
will be formally Inaugurated
Jan, is, at I p.m., officers of
the club announced this morn
Invitations have already
been Jud to members of the
press and other persons. Club
members and che "players In
s'uerai are asked to fe pre-
' JOINS PRO RANKS
Birmingham, Ala. NEA)
nn Pn-iitwe, Jong-driving
mham lass, has 1,-ft
r ranks to imlr wh
!r 7 JC
FACELESS DEVOTION Jaynet Pruiett makes a pleasing, if
incomplete, picture during a Civic League game in Chattanooga.
Her face matches her form, but you'll have to take the camera cameraman's
man's cameraman's word. She's a neat nurse off and on the basketball court
Confident Al Rosen Signs
Contract; Hopes To Regain
. ; v
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UP)
j0nceTfeari? slu?ser Al Rosen
! .cisea .- rus oamagea ngni
(hand today by signing his 1956
i Cleveland Indians contractfor
' Per ceni PaT cut ana oi-
i bis batting touch this year
Rosen's collapse, at the piate,
! from a .300 hitter oa the In
dians' pennant-winning team of
1954 to a .244 hitter in 1955. was
a major factor In the Indians'
loss of the league crown.
The rapidly-graying Rosen,
wuo wui oe ji ine oav sm-inff
training opens on March I. will
20 per cent pay cut he received
was almost ail that. the baseball
law allows 25 per cent being
A. I 1 1 L 1 0
uie uivoiuniary jimii.
Rosen told Indians' general
manager Hank Greenbergthat
therapy has improved his In Injured
jured Injured right Index finger and
that doctors now do not be believe
lieve believe that surgery will be nec necessary.
essary. necessary. He suffered the Injury
in 134 ana oiames much of
l his '55 batting woes on his In- i
ability to grip a bat properly.
Last year marked the first
;,tlme in six years that Rosen
ianea to drive in JOO runs, the
first time In four vears that h
fi failed to bat J00, and his total
; of 21 homers was his lowest
,since he became an Indians'
iregular in 1950.
li The New York Giants ; an-
At a meeting of the Pacific Lit Little
tle Little League Jast night, it was an an-nounccu
nounccu an-nounccu that the Farm League
season will open on Saturday morn morning,
ing, morning, January 28. at the Little
League Stadium. -
ia'iJf g-C-'V.the comin
ha s fMn,
Jed Albntton for Kiwis. ';'"
Charley Bcldcn for Lifesavcrs.
A, Sears lor Cyrnos,
C, Spencer for ToJlerohcs.
Practice sessions will begin this
week. All players who played in
the farm league last season and
who are not over twelve years old
should report to the same teams
they played with last year.
-The Gibraltar Jrs. are now
known an Cyrnos and the Balboa
Lions will be playing under a new
sponsor, the Toblcroncs.
Thursday afternoon at 3:30 at
the Farm League ball park, be behind
hind behind the Balboa elementary school,
Bdden will have his practice. All
Lifesavers should report to him
llK-n or call him at Tel, 2 3271,
Friday afternoon, at the same
place and same time. Scars will
hold his workouts for the new
Cyrnos team, formerly the Gibral
tar jrs. His phone number is 2 2-4477,
4477, 2-4477, i
Saturday morning there will be
two workouts, Ted Albritton will
have his Kiwis workout at 9 o'clock
at Ibe Farm League park, behind
the fialboa Elementary School,
whneas, Joe Medingcr, pinchhit pinchhit-ting
ting pinchhit-ting for PiT Williams Who h In
Ui: Slafi'a,. will" woik out on U.t
field near the Balboa railroad sta station.
tion. station. The olher two managers will nn nn-nounr
nounr nn-nounr their practice sclorit lat later.
er. later. All players who am playitig
'or Ida inkt time in the i-atm
lAVWt should retidl
t In !': team
Team Plans To Give
'Old College Try
nounced the signing of Whltey
Lockman, the man who has been
on the team longer than any
other present Giant since 1945,
aunougn ne is omy z years ola.
After hittig .273 with 15 nomers
last year, the blond veteran was
believed to have received the
same $27,000 salary as last sea
son.: .i .-. ,v;..-m
The rumor factory insists that
Lockman is trade bait, although
new manager am Kigney says
Whitey will start the season in
left field. Lockman played 81
games in the outfield last year,
oo at ursD Dase. .--
' Monte Irvin, teammate of
Lockman on tht Giants' 1954
world championship team,
signed with his new team
the' Chicago Cubs. Chicago
drafted the veteran outfielder
from, the Giants' Minneapolis
farm team of the American
Association, where he batted
.352. The Cubs also announced
from Los Angeles catcher
Jim Fanning, a .226 hitter, and
shortstop Ed Winceniak, who
the Jgning of two rookies up
First baseman Walt Dropo and
pitcher Al Papal came to terms
with, the White Sox, giving the
club 10 signees. Dropo was ob obtained
tained obtained by the Sox from Detroit
a year ago to supply added bat batting
ting batting power, and he c a m e
through with a .280 batting
mark, 19 homers and 79 runs
batted in. He was particularly
annoying to the pennant-winning
Yankees, against whom he
batted .391. Righthander Papal
had a 23-7 record for Oklahoma
City last season and was 0-0 for
the Sox In seven games during
September. He formerly pitched
for the St. Louis Browns, St,
Louis Cards, and Boston Red
' With one win under their belts,
the Balboa Bulldogs play host to
the College nine at Balboa Sta Stadium
dium Stadium tonight,, Game time is 7
This will be the first inter
scholastic game of the season for
the Green and White. Dut juag juag-lmr
lmr juag-lmr frnm their Dcrformance in
Twilight League competition,
thev are the team to beat,
Coach Brown has whipped up
a well rounded club from the
limited resources at Junior Col Col-leee.
leee. Col-leee. lie is verv thin at all posi
tions, but the starting nine do
Up until their last game the
High School boys have had trou trouble
ble trouble hitting in th clutch. If they
can overcome this weakness they
could make things rough for the
Green Wave. ,
J.C. will probably-be backing
rubber-armed Lambert Manto Mantovani
vani Mantovani on the mound with Glavsl Glavsl-II
II Glavsl-II stonphn the pitches. On the
Of'fni'" f !""" CfHe- hi" hv
been" well distributed so they are
all tinnecroiis at the plate.
B 11 r. will go along wli.h
Wstype Wall rhurklnt and Tim
1,';:' I' v !'. f He TT i ft k
'ui-f.n fur U.s Vn
By JAY C. GREEN
This year the Canal Zone Ju Junior
nior Junior College will again partici participate
pate participate in the Interscholastic Base Baseball
ball Baseball League and will, for the
first time, enter a team in the
Pacific Twilight League.
After discontinuing a sport for
a year, it is difficult to rebuild.
Since J. c. did not field a base
ball team last year, there are no
returning lettermen upon which
The Junior College's main
source of supply, the local high
schools, are directing very little
talent towards the college; Bal
boa High School has contrlbut
ed one letterman, Cristobal has
The Green and White base
ball hopes were further crushed
by a mass migration of college
atnietes irom the campus to
lucrative positions with .he
locks overhaul work In Gatun.
These Include such stellar per
formers' as Lou Charles. John
Riley, Bill Maloney and Dick
Johnson. Abdlel Flynn, Charley
McGlade, and George Dansby
are students at the Junior Col
lege but are ineligible for base
ball. Air are currently perform
ing well for other teams on the
Fortunately, despite the fore
going body-blows, the College
has been able to piece together
a squad of dilligent workers who
show improvement daily ana
will perhaps surprise the local
high schoolers occasionally.
At present the J.C. line-up Is:
Joe Wood, lb
Jim McKeown, 2b
Steve Herring, 3b
Bill McKeown, ss
Carlos Yanes, If
. Mario Hopiac, cf
Curt Jefferles,' rf
Charlie Giavilla, o
Lambert Mantovani Is the on only
ly only pitcher ready for a c 1 1 o n.
However,' there Is a possibility
that Billy McKeown will have
his arm ready in the near fu future.
ture. future. When and If McKeown can
take the mound it will neces
sitate a wholesale shuffling of
the J.C. line-up, sending Giavil
la to short. Yanes to the catch
in position and Mantovani to
left field. t
Other members of the College
squad who are working hard for
a place In the line-up are Al
Evans, Gary Maddox, Mike Car
penter and Jose Sllvestre.'
This year's team captain '.
Charlie Giavilla,; equipment
manager is Bruce Malcolm and
statistician is Woody Fuller.
From observing? this hard
this completely unbiased and
working gang of Intellectuals,
impartial reporter will wager
fine Pittsburgh stogie that CZJC
will bee. Dorrow or steal the
Interscholastic baseball pennant
STANDING TO JAN. 14
Lou Glud Agency
C. 'Tan Llquido"
With the first week of the
1950 Pacific Softball League
completed. Bill De La. Mater's
Lou Glud Agency "Stars" are on
top of the league by virtue or
two come-from behind wins over
"Butch" Baker's Cerveceria
Nine and Chief Veen's Ameri
can Legion. --:'
Lou Hilzinger of Glud's Stars
won the season's opener from
Cerveceria- "Pan Llquido" by
besting Smith in a slugfest 10
On Thursday Fritz Cheney of
the Glud Stars hurled a neat
two-hit 7 to 3 win over Chief
Veeh's American Legion nine
Tuesday, Moran of American
Legion, bested Grba and Heary
l Pf signal, 8 to 7
Wednesday Cerveceria "Pan
Llquido" won out over the En
elneers 13 to 6.
Friday, Sgt. Stowell's Signal
outfit outlasted G bra's En
"lneers 8 to fl, with Heary of
signal getting the win and
Sharp of the Engineers taking
The Pacific Softball' Leaeue
Park is located behind the Lit
tie League and Fastlich Leaeue
Parks near Balboa Railroad Sta Station.
tion. Station. Games are played Monday
throueh Fridav commencing at
4 ;30 p.m. A switch to ni"ht soft soft-ball,
ball, soft-ball, win be made in February
in Balboa stadium. With the ad advent
vent advent of "Fast Pitch", there are
five will matched teams and
nromlses to he ood year in
Cs"al Zone Softball.
The league Is in need of an
official seorekeeper and anvene
interested, please contort lew
officials t the softball diamond
In the afternoon at 4:30
Lawrmro, Kfn!,fNEA) Kansas
forwm-d (.tit- Li.itun played
uhrmii'h two straight basketn.au
without committing loul.
SQUASHED IN Hashim Khan,, left, closes in on younger!
brother Azam to get oft a shot during the United States Squashi
Racquejs Singles Championship at New" York. Hashim, 41, de defeated
feated defeated his 29-year-old brother in the all-Pakistani final. ; f
YESTERDAY'S RESULT: Open Date
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja (Stempel 0-1) vs. Chesterfield
Game Time: 7:30 .
Take Over First-Place Berths a
In Major Conference Races
By JOHN GRIFFIN
NEW YORK, Jan.' 17 (UPJ
Paced by a tall, hot-shootlnir Tl.
linois team that now seems def definitely
initely definitely the class of the, Big Ten,
five ambitious basketball clubs
grabbed first-place berths today
in major conierence races Mat
lead to the NCAA tournament.
Illinois, walloping "Cinderella
team" Purdue. 92-76, on the los.
ers' court, clung to first place in
that Blsr Ten strueele and em
phasized Its new No. 4 national
Meanwhile, North Carolina
jumped ahead in the Atlantic
Coast Conference, Arkansas in
the Southwest Conference, and
Vanderbilt in the Southeast Southeast-em,
em, Southeast-em, and Utah successfully de
fended its hold on the top spot
in the Skyline Conference.
Each Of these last four anlnva
its leading margin only In the
"win column," but Illinois, which
now is riding a nine-game win-1
mng sireaK, is the.only Big Ten
team that Is unbeaten in league
North Carolina led all th wn
in beating Maryland. 64-55. to
push Its Atlantic Coast record
to 7-1 as agalnst'Duke's 8-1. Len Len-nle
nle Len-nle Rosenbluth's 22 points and
an 88 per cent shooting average
irom tne irpe tnrow line featur featured
ed featured the triumDh of the Tar Heels,
who are ranked 11th nationally.
ai nansas movea its southwest
Conference mark to 4-0 by
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
Elks 1414 ..
Gibraltar Life 5, Folire 4
Gibraltar Life strengthened
their hold on firs- nlaee vester vester-rtav
rtav vester-rtav by handing the Police lads
their first defeat,. 5-4. It was a
close call for the insurance Dlav-
ers. because they had to come
Trailing 2 to 0, and held In
check by Leo Dehlinger. the
Cooners" chucker, the Oibra)trs;
exnionea in the fourth 'nnina
with two out to score five "uns
This was their total output for
tIie"dayrtuft;ioi:V to Insure
The Copners came back withiBrandona p 2 1
rally of their own and moved Hutchinson, c 3 ft
within one run of ttpin the bn'l.Orr, If ........3 0
came, with Leo Dehlinger on
third with two out. and renre
bentta the t:a tally, Leo at-
. 10 12 1
downing Texas A & M 98-68, to
Jump ahead of S.M.U.'s 3-0 mark.
The Razorbacks piled up a21 a21-Pint
Pint a21-Pint half time margin and
breezed home as Pete Butler led
"c way witD23 DOlnM,
: t J?ermt,- nked No. t na.
"onaliv racked up its 12th win
big Mississippi State, 69-49,
as Babe Taylor scored 22
points. The Commodores now
nave a 4-0 league mark to 3-0
J" -Kentucky and Alabama.
Utah, ranked 12th nationally,
romped to an 89-60 triumph over
Montana In the Ekyline Confer Conference.
ence. Conference. A loss would have dumped
the Utes from the loop lead, but
now they have a 5-0 record to
Brigham Young's 3-0.
In other leading
n'Shtr Indiana sank 46 per cent
of its shots to beat Michigari
State, 79-70, despite 34 points by
states Julius McCov and Wis
consin used onl five players in
beatlnir Michigan. 69.SR in n
Ten games; Barney Cable's 22
points ana oene Herberger's 21
led Bradley to a 93-85 win over
Detroit in the Missouri Valley
Conference; All-America Sihugo
Green of Duquesne set a e.honT
record with 44 points in a 76-54
romp over Bowling Green; John'
Smyth tallied 36 points for No. v
tre Dame,, second hitrhest. in
Irish history, in 86-72 win over
Northwestern: ; Vlllanoira
its 72nd straia-ht.
win; 9582, over Brandeis.
tempted a steal of home, but
the combined efforts of Bobby
Brandon and Gray Hutchinson
cut him down at the plate.
Bobby Brandon, the leading'
pitcher in the league, allowed
five hits the same as Dehlinger.
The latter was relieved by Doug
Prlester who snuffed out the -rally.
Frieyter, cf, p
Dehlinger, p, cf
Dempsey, 3b ...
Potter, c .......
Harmonv, rf 4 1
Snyder, lb 7::r.""rr:T.3'',t
IFraunhcim, cf ....3 1
'.ombana, 2b :T.V.O 1
1 Wilson, ss 3 0
ii ViHt;il (hey vift (.
THS FAN A 'A AMERICAN AN LSDCrENDE.NT DA'i.Y NEWFrAPEI.
, t'ESDAY, JANUARY IT, 1938
I t" J
II I T f
J k m m v
1 Tj i
1-3 nrf Vjf J C j U J
NOW HE'S TALKING
KEEPING IN PRACTICE Dr. Ernie Vandeweghe, left, checks
ttriwy in 'V'r. ,. --4ninini, th New York
'Knickerbockers. 'Vandeweghe retired from 'basketball in 1953
and has been a resident physician at a New York hospital since.
. 'When injuries hit his old team, Ernie, returned to basketball
on a temporary basis. : ; ", ;
Th raller a knowledgeable gent in ring affairs; had Just
thes days," v- fV ; . ::i j- , :V'V
in ouick succession, Jim Norrls, who owns the atenas, and
.ml vnu ran check lor
U Wants. Weill, wui DC m "" --- -.--
yoiirself." .'. ...
- ... i
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
W L Pet.
Navv 1 0 1.000
Pnwp ii.-.l I .OUU
t;HS ..!.;. 0 I .000
Navy vs. C.H.S.
if the extended rainy season
Hnn!rip to hold un for a while.
the Atlantic Twilight League
may get in a Navy, C.H.S. game
tonight at Mt. Hope Stadium at
The Tars from Coco Solo are
redeem themselves for
ni rinse loss suffered in 1955
Pntinll nosed Navy out
fn. th Atlantic championship.
Thm or already; well on their
n,.v rvith a win over last year s
.iie Tnntirht- thev face the
youthful Cristobal High School
nine in an eiior w eiciu vuv.i
early lead to a iuu game.
Weltner manager was av
tnr cnmrnent at this writ
in Knf it i. neuevea mat uic
i..JL.:-iarfora will send Steve
cv.irvrt,air tn t.ha .htll in search
of his and Navy's second win of
the season. 5Ki went ine route
in evtrft-innlne to 5 win
Powells on oDenine day.
V V 4
and has had plenty of rest since
The Tiaers irom unsiooui
uut, rtu hav their No.
moundsman ready for this con
test "wamoa- iung, raiigj
whip like thrower, can be tough
,irv,n vi; rnnLrol is working and
might prove a. problem fo? the
Naval jstauon wire.
too, has developed a fairly good
hitting team sparncu uy mc ui,
tine of short-stop Kaiser Bazan
and this fact too could be trou troublesome
blesome troublesome for the pennant-hungry
i V. : i !-: I
X ,7 -7' I
Poucher Is Col leges Top Man,
Though Not Built Like Vaulfer
ISN'T the Southwest Conference
carrying on a personal vendetta to
"get Bear Bryant at Texas A.
and M.. . doesn't Bear know it...
and wasn't putting the Aggies on
probation just the start of a vigil
aimed at cramping their entire
athletic program?, .
Julio Hitnd, me eitn-m-vp
boxing commissioner, is an
avid follower of tho ponies. .
Is there still doubt that the In International
ternational International Managers' Guild was
organized to serve the needs of
Jim Norris . isn't it true that
he had to keep promoting in New
Xorst Decause nis r naay mgm
snnnsnr. threatened to chuck the
program if it couldn't be telecast
from the hallowed confines of
Madison Square Garden, still an
important name in the trade? .
Thort't a good reason wny
Maryland's Ed Vorob failtd to go
all tho way on hit long-g.inr
early in tho Orange Bowl tvsslt,'
when a scort would have shaken
Oklahoma ho was tick tho morn morning
ing morning of tho tusslo and didn't oat
What' hern- Flovd Patterson's
greatest thrill since becoming a
professional iignier r w e e 1 1 n g
Frank Sinatra in Hollywood. .
The hardest "Rat-a-tat" Patter Patterson's
son's Patterson's ever been hit was in an ama amateur
teur amateur bout. . Don't think because
he's challenging Rocky Marciano,
Manager Gus D'Amato downrates
the champ. ... "Rocky would have
licked Jack. D empiey in his
prime," ne says. .
Bill Sharman, wno sways do do-twoon
twoon do-twoon baseball (Brooklyn) and
basketball (the Boston Celtics)
hat givtn the Bums hit ultima ultimatum:
tum: ultimatum: "Trade mo, or I quit, ..."
BRINGS HIS LAWYER
'. J. V iA. A.tk M fuel
Speaking long distance from his winter home in Florida,
Norrls confirmed much of the above. rnnnth-'
(1) He has not seen of spoken -with Weill In two monui
2 His decision to disavow the guild was reached after ex extended
tended extended qonversatlons with Commissioner Hel and last week
' (3) He is unware of any contemplated law suit. However,
Weill was accompanied by a Jawyer in discussions involving $16, $16,-So
So $16,-So which! the manager claims is still due him from receipts of
the Marciano- the clalm ls
unwarranted and will not be paid.) r
. (4) I He admits Weill may fight Marciano, wherever he
wishes, but Is nevertheless proceeding on the helief the cham cham-Jioi
Jioi cham-Jioi will continue to fight for IBC. He mentions Moore and
young Floyd Patterson as likely opponents In June and Septem September.
ber. September. ':. '"'ts. x---?"'' f v.'rf
(5) He reveals he will also be in wcw lorn ioniotrw, uu
says he has no appointment with Weill and does not intend to
initiate one. . "If he wants to see me, he knows where to find
' From 'all 'this, one fact would appear to stand out unchal unchallenged.
lenged. unchallenged. The long honeymoon between Norns and Weill is over.
The straw that seems to have broken the romantic camels back
was Weill's appearance in Norris' of flee with if That 'th trc
pression of distrust on.th epart of his old associate that the IBO
president found shocking and unforgivable. .
However, romance is One thing tnd -money ls another. Weill
has something Norris needs, .the -heavyweight champ g
Norris has something Weill needs, a monopoly of promotional
rights in the big town. For bruised feelings there is nothing
quite so soothing as a rich payoff.
f:';:VC SEEKS PIECE OF SHOW ':if'-;-r'v-t.
' The poslsbillty of Weill fighting Marciano on the West Coast
Is not altogether implausible;: He would, of course flrs insist
upon sharing in the promotion, in this way he would not only
split the f ighter's take but the promoter s.as well.
The fact that California, has a law against a manager
doubling as a promoter might or might not prove too trouble troublesome,
some, troublesome, A private arrangement between promoter and manager
is not alwavs easily detectable, and a chance to land Marciano
would be calculated to stir both vanity and avarice in a provin provin-cial
cial provin-cial promoter. irv:-. : v-.. ' .;
It was popularly believed Weill cut himself in on the Mar-clano-Don
Cockell promotion in San Francisco last spring, tnis
"was based in his 'intimacy with the local; entrepreneur If so,
Weill wound up with, the evening papejs, for the bout was a
DOJc-OIllce bust.. uniyne iignieis muuc muncjf. v,
PAAF BASEBALL STANDINGS
Team W L Pet. GB
TrooDers i 1 .800
Fort Kobbe 4 1 '-800-
Armv At. ant. e. )' ,3 : Z .6UU
Fort Clavton ..v.3 2 .600 1
Alhroolr AFB ....il 4 .200 3
Navy ......... .....o 5 .ouo
Wednesday's Games r
Fort Kobbe vs Troopers
at Albrook AFB (night)
Armjr Atlantic vs Navy
at Fort Wavis ".
.-. ; .,-
Albrook AFB at' Fort Clayton,
Tnm Gola on the switch from
college to pro -basketball: !'N o
morn final in P on defense ... it's
tough to get your shots with guys
like Neil jonnston ana raui .am .am-in
in .am-in around . the biggest adjust adjustment
ment adjustment is getting used to a different
style in college we gave (i.e., pas pas-crii
crii pas-crii the hall and went awav with
it; with the Warriors, we give the
ball, and follow it, to pick off a
defender. ..." '
Bosidot being .an ultra-smooth
guard on tho basketball team,
Joo Lioblor it on tho goniut lovol
in tho Holy Crott clatsroom .
and a major league outfield
Tlnrinff the Yankees' tour of the
Orient, publicity director jjod f is
it, '1 ri 1
f f !i ;l : "...
:; ; 1 f
Don Taylor of Fort Kobbe
spun a brilliant no-hitter,
James Rhone of Fort Clayton
tossed a one-hit shutout and
Bob Olson of the Troopers
blanked Navy on four hits in
Panama Area Armed Forces
Baseball League games of Saturday.
Tavinr's nn-hltter came a-
gainst Albrook Air Force Base
ann cave iouDe a ,- utc"ji
and a share of first place in the
leasue with the .Troopers.. Both.
Rhone and Olson were making
their first mound starts 01 me
season and the former's 6-0
triumph knocked Army Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic into a third-place tie with
the Cavaliers. The Troopers
slugged wlnless Navy, 14-0, to
rpmain deadlocked for. the lead
with the Lifellnera. . .
Albrook'jS lone run off the
Kobbe ac came In the eighth
Inning on1 a pair of walks, a
double steal and a sacrifice fly.
Taylor fanned lo riyers 10 doosi
his two-game total to 25 and
Issued five bases on balls. The
'Liners banged out nine hits off
loser Len Rubacha and Stan
Hill, Bob Pavlick slammed, four
ulncrles and DOU& Litton 'had ft
doubel and single Jor .Kobbe
Rhone was n .'ess magniu magniu-cent
cent magniu-cent than Taylor. Ron Rice's
single in the sixth robbed the
Cav twirler of a no-hitter but
be whiffed nine Bushmasten
and allowed just three walks.
Ed LoPresto drove in a, pair
of Clayton tallies with a triple
The Troops toos advantage 01
Navy boDWes ana crasnea
nine hit3 to overhelm. the
daiinr Vic. Haddock had a
triple and single and Bob Mayer
homered and aced for the win winners.
1 ixti c mam PI IF Hir.W Physical rules say Earl Poucher should not be a pole vaulter, but
tiowEdsMlA5Nfeetl:lThSe FlSBrfntor is short when he should be U1L lack, requ.red speed.
miiiR IIMITED, Oittlllort. Laith. Icatlae
MACDONALD HUin nnnt
Todf Encanto .25 .75
' Jane Powell, in
Robert Taylor, in
"ABOVE AND EEYOND!
Todct IDE At -70:
Chapters 10 gnd 11
. "ANNA LV CASTA"
By NEA Sorvlco
GAINESVILLE, Fla. (NEA)
In the land of Lilliput, Earl Pouch Poucher
er Poucher would be king of pole vaultcrs.
But Earl lives in a land where
his five feet seven inches borders
on midget size. Competitors av av-arage
arage av-arage from three to seven inches
in height above the Honda senior.
Physical rules say that young!
Poucher should not be a pole
vaulter. In addition to being short
when he should be tall, slow when
he should be fast, he jumps with
a short pole, M feet, when most
experts recommended a longer one.
Despite this, Poucher is Ameri America's
ca's America's leading collegiate pole vaulter.-He
is the greatest vaulter that
ever lived wno can waiK unacr a
five-foot nine-inch barrier withoift
stooping. A Jump ot i leet iu
inches at the New York Athletic
Club Meet last winter earned him
both titles. That jump was the
closest anv of the current col
legiate crop have come to the
once-mythical l icei.
TIip nnlv fines whn whin Earl
consistently now are fellows like
Bob Richrds, Don Laz and Bob
Smith, who have been out of col college
lege college a half dozen years or so. They
have valuable experience over
Poucher, a 21-year-old journalism
Poucher twice missed 15 feet by
the margin of the muscles in his
chest. In the Washington Games
during, the last indoor season, he
cleared 14-6 and the bar was
moved to 15. Three times he tcit
the bar brush his chest and fall.
Then in the New York A.C. Meet,
he cleared 14-10. Reverend Rich
ards, who won, hiked tne par up
to 15 feet. Poucher's three jumps
missed again only because he's
such a chesty little fellow.
Pnnrher errowded 14-10 in sum
mer meets. He'll compete on this
winter's indoor meets, especially
those in Icbruary.
Poucher hopes to jump 15 feet
before the year is contended.
"I've been improving since I
was 11 when my big brother,
Leroy, built a runway through an
orange grove in our backyard in
St. Petersburg' and taught me
how to jump with bamboo poles,"
Brother Leroy, who runs a
nursery. w SLJctcrsbtirg, jumped
ow. 1 f
hel got heaved out of the press'
box in Tokvo. . Th .nn.c
didn't set aside any ducats for thr
players and their wives ... the
only way one American writer writer-could
could writer-could cover the games was to si
on the Yankee bench. ...
Didn f ono of our name golftrt
turn pro because hit exports
are now tax deductible, a luxury
not ptrmittod him at amateur?
(Maybe you guosiod he doesn't
need golf for a living.)...
Sam Mcle, the well-traveled out outfielder,
fielder, outfielder, is covering just as much
ground in his newspaper column
in Quincy, Mass. . stirring up
the Boston natives with such con controversial
troversial controversial darts as 1) the Red Sox
could use somebody who knows-
how to make the double play; 2)
they're crazy for letting Ellis Kin
dor go, ana i) inoia your Drcatn
finKy tuggins.aian t deserve to De
19S5'i Manager of the Year. .
oh yes, Sam started the season
under Pinky and finished in tin-
Mora than ono pro football play player
er player upiot about tho method of to- .Jv
taction to tho Pro Bowl Game, j
an honor that alto maant mora
moolah..; .: .
Between you'n'me, the USGA is
worried enough about the. gam-'
bling threat to golf that the Calcut Calcutta
ta Calcutta pool will be a major subject at
the annual meeting.
Earl Toucher's best time is 10.7. But since he holds the pole level
LF n fi tnn n.. t C.nl I .1 10.0 hn inn. QAlnq Tir rfnt Inrr a
nanasuna ot two leei, eigm inencs.
Earl Poucher is convinced he
can get a three-foot handstand,
which would put him above 15
ish steel. Since the pole goes eight
inches down into the box, it means
that when he cleared 14 10,. he
was leaping a foot and a half
nigncr man tne top ot ijus poie.
Follow Through Till Arm
Is About Even With Eyes
i V-. ;. "t
Z ,v 7
U i Jm
: iare even fresher, r
NECESSARY Sylvia Wene's follow through is a normal mo mo-tion
tion mo-tion Uut helps her stay relaxed.' i-
1. :. i
Seventh of 16 illustrated and in- tion insures that there Is no devia
tion as me Dan is reicaseu.
The thumb leaves the ball first.
The finecrs eive it a natural
The arm continues forward and
arr iinwarrt with fluid motion un
t til it comes to natural stop.
structive articles written for NEA
Service and The Panama American
By SYLVIA WtNE
Match Game Champion
FOLLOWING through is a nor normal
mal normal motion and a very necessary
tt mrroiv mpans that the arm! Beeinncrs should accentuate the
An tint cinn AcaA at the instant follow throueh. Its mucn oeucr
the ball is released. i to have too much than too little
for Florida,'- set a SuuUieasternToUow': Uirough enoughncttinrthe4naturat-Tnttiwrritrwii. heip-you
r tC rnn rt 07 iahm er plroioht frtrUaTft linlH it StaV rPlaXPfl.
: vunii;icni;c itiuiu ti .cm aLiniiiv v-rf .
I Most vaulters run the 100-yardlhas risen to about eye level. Con- ".
Idash in 10 seconds or better, buttinuing this straight, upward mo- I ( NEXT: Spot bowling
jiff' 7 X ;
J:-. :v.i: A
: X f I
. I 7
That's really freeh 1 Not at fresh at KOOL
' ciRarettet, though. That't what you'll
think when you light up a KOOL.
Thia "different" tigarettc it mondcrful
. when you have a cold, because
. the lightly mentholated tobacco
produce a pleasingTaoothing tenaation
in your mouth and throat.
And when you don't have a cold,
moke KOOLS for the theer,
l.Jownright enjoyment of it! The cork
tip addi to the pleacure, beruie it never
(eta damp nor (ticks to your lips.
Switch from ''IW.to
! JAN IS 1955
u L Li
, I t 1 J ;- fi
Read story cn page 3
' I ........
NEW YORK, Jan. 17 (UPV-Two
nf the nation's leading industrial
ists forecast continued prosperity
for the United States today in an
nouncing vast new expansion pro programs
grams programs for the steel and auto in industries.
dustries. industries. Harlow H. Curtice, president of
General Motors Corp., the world's
largest manufacturing concern,
Mid CM. would spend an all-time
.auto industry record ot si.uw. si.uw.-000,000
000,000 si.uw.-000,000 this year on new plant facil facilities.
ities. facilities. Benjamin F. Fairlcss, presidenl
of the Iron and Steel Institute and
former chairman of the board of
the U.S. Steel Corp.. said national
"Let the people hnote the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., 'TUESDAY, JANUARY 17, 193S
Bandit O'Keefe Pleads
To Armed Robbery In Surprise Hearing
BOSTON, Jan. 17 (UP) Con-'
steel production wouia dc sieppJ j fesscd Brjnks bandit joseph
up oy jA.wv.uw -. '"--"i (Specs, o Keefe pleaded guilty to
three years. 'armed robbery charges at a sur-
Steel companies plan to sPnajprlse arraignment todav. ;
JlJKW.OtXI.000 in 19.i6 alone on the, i
expansion program, he said to But six of the men he said staged!
keep up Uh demands for three (hc record ho,dljp wjth hjm enJcr ;
tons c4 steel a year lor eer p)m of inn0fent and were
lamuy ol liur. .held in, bail totalini Si. 200.000
. , almost equal to the Brink a loot.
. BotM -.industrialists made .thru OKcefes six one-time buddies,
announcements at a tnw nen who were arrested last Thursday,
some doubts er being "pressed i n ordprwl held ln $200 000 bail
rtr tbe chances for f?" leach on charges of armed robbcrv.
vwortt boom to continue conspiracy and "putting in fcar'j
"r1?: ..... .. v..,.. .i'L. ."":
l unicr ww uu.'i.-. 1 i 71a iui rnhhorw ei
. 1 ri umnrimi Innrh. T w
iae annui -me six were
eon that isms uim ,TV Ginnis. 52. the
Itt-Cl VHf lOr I" V'".""" nf th hnlrfllTf Anlhnnu Pmn AS-
For the auto industry, be on- vfaceBt j 4 H Bikw
ly the second best 49: Michael V. Geagan, 47, and
but all otber figures M Adolphe Maffie, 44. No trial date
VPrv Dr05lciuu ivyo M ,;..
generaUy. v ,., n I O'Keefe's guilty plea Indicated
As concrete wuinw u. ; he would be the state's star wit
81 IMOlOrS tUlUIUVUVS a.. ....
ahead, and in the long-range pic
ture aa well, we are accelerating
our expenditures for c a P i t i
Soods," Curtice said. r
4 He said a fundamental factor in
the rosy picture is "the favorable
economic climate in which indusry
is now able to operate, due to the
outstanding leadership of the El El-aenhower
aenhower El-aenhower administration. ;
4 "That leadership," he said, has
produced widespread public con confidence
fidence confidence not only In this nation but
throughout the free world. The im importance
portance importance of public confidence can-,
not be ovcr-emphasiicd.
? airless issued a statement on a
,'aurvey just completed by the Iron
and Steel Institute showing hat
the industry plans a 15,000,000 ton
increase ln the next three years
,nA .MM further increases auer
WIDNESDAY. JANUARY II
:17 a m.
Under Smith Act
To Film Short
The PARAMOUNT FILMS OF
PANAMA, S.A. office has advis advised
ed advised tis that their studio is going
to film a short on Panama short shortly.,
ly., shortly., In effect, on the 19th of Jan Jan-vary
vary Jan-vary two cameramen -will arrive
to start filming this short, which
undoubtedly will be of. national
All sorts of preparations are
being made to facilitate the
work of these cameramen and
to help to make this short the
most complete and original ever
filmed about the isthmus.
" : (Mercurlo)
WASHINGTON. Jan. 17 fUPi
Junius Irvlnsr Scales. Com
munist party leader ln Tennes
see ana tne uaronnas, toaay ap appealed
pealed appealed to Ihe SuDreme court his
conviction under the so-tiallcd
"membership" nrovlsion of the
Scales is a erand neDhew of 1
of former North Carolina Gov.
A. M. Scales.
This is the first constitution constitutional
al constitutional test by the Supreme Court of
this particular section of the
Smith Act. Numerous Commu Communist
nist Communist leaders already have been
convicted unriei- another sppUnn
which makes it a crime to teach
violent overthrow of the federal
Scales wn. rhartrsrt under t,h
clausoi which makes it -a crime
4.. 1- L .-...- a. M '.. .. .1 .. ...
to oca metiiDer oi 'any orpan
i7.atlnn Hpdlontpd to t.hi vlnlpnt.
overtnrQw of the government If
me member is aware 01 tne or
Arrested In MfrmnViU. Tenria
Scales was "tonvictefi April '22,
1933 una later arew a six-year
lau sentence. Now a resident of
New York, he Is fre on ss nnn
bond; wanted by Chief Justice
Scales argued that the "mem "membership"'
bership"' "membership"' clause of the Smith
Act Is an unconstitutional 1n 1n-frineement
frineement 1n-frineement on free sDeech and
Implies Rullt without "due proc process
ess process of law."
' He also said it conflicts with
part of the Internal Security
Act of 1950 which provides that
membership lit any Communist
oreanization shall not be ln It Itself
self Itself criminal.
f1 j i ;
. ; i t t
' i i i
, ,rf i x I
GOES BEFORE GRAND JURY Joseph "Specs' O'Keefe (lert),
accompanied ; by District Attorney Garrett H. Byrne, enters
Suffolk County Grand Jury Room in Boston to testify on the
million-dollar Brink's holdup. O'Keefe was questioned in secret
,., for an hour and 15 minutes.
ness against the rest of the rob-
The 47-year-old hoodlum, who
implicated 10 others in th rmrH
Jan. 17. 1950. robberv in tustlmnnv
before a erand iurv. w. lrrisrsH
ncia wunout Da u.
rior Judge Daniel D. O'Brien with
no specific date set.
After his plea, O'Keefe was
whisked back tn th Fast Camh.
fidge jail. v .".
O Keefe Was not. Brrattrnsif 4a.
day on olher charges growing out
spiracy, burglary and assault on
the Brink's guards during the rob robbery
bery robbery in the armored trucking ser service's
vice's service's counting house.
Police said they expected the
two missin? I Brink'. cucncMc
Thomas F. Richardson, 48, and
James I. Faherty, 44, to surrender
Fahcrty's family and his attor
ney were rCDOrterf tn hava ai-.
ranged for his surrender after he
contacted them vesterriav
He was reported rpariv tn rfonv
the charges made against him. in!
the grand jury indictment. I
Richardson also Wa rpnnrtpd In
have contacted a Boston law y e r
ana 10 nave 101a mm ne is readv tn
chairman tor U56, Juase Outhrie F. Crowe. sey'xU 18 blockms oul newljr appointea
c. , "ci cnaiKt's crowing ou
Sentence .was deferred by Supe- of the robbery, which include con
PRICES: : .75 .40.
3:00 4:45 6:4" 9:05 p.m.
TENSE !.... TIMELY !.:.'. THRILLING .
M-G-M's drama of the teen-age
; murder case!
.. GLENN FORD
DOROTHY McGUIRE, in
r R I A L"
OPENS TOMORROW) i
wm oi w.:;g you've ever sen!
IKE KE17, THE H3ST;
PiRATE MM M
m a v. i.
TON KIT TAVJ :;
St. Lawrence Seaway Officials
To Make Partial PC Transit
A partial transit of the Canal by the Maritime Administration
a regular transitine vessel hn
been planned Thursday mominp
for officials of the St. Lawrence
Seaway who are arriving tomor
row afternoon with- Secretary of
the Army Wilber M; Brucker;
The military Diane brineine thp
Secretary and party is scheduled
to arrive at Albrook Air Force
base at S o'clock tomorrow after afternoon.
noon. afternoon. ,
ThA nartial transit of the Canal
is one of several phases of the
visit to the Canal Zone by the
erouD of United States and Canad
ian officials planned to give the
visitors a first-hand view of Pa
nama Canal operations.
A visit to tne uaiooa rort uap-
tnin'e Offina is athorlnl Aft t n r
Thursday afternoon to observe the
metnoas oi nananng snip iranic
at th terminal nnrt. Talks will ho
civen bv the marine director, the
'port captain,, and the director of
The visitors will be taken on a
trtn tn tHirafinrps. Tpkc Frirtav
morning to observe the handling
oi vessels mrougn me iocks. un
their return, the group will as assemble
semble assemble in the board room of the
Administration Building for ad additional
ditional additional orientation on Canal oper operations.
ations. operations. A series of trips'to various
points and installations has been
planned for the afternoon any of
which may be taken by the visitors
according to their individual ; de desires.
sires. desires. : ': '; ," .'.
Members of fhe Seaway Authori Authority
ty Authority of Canada who are arriving
with Brucker include Lionel Chev Chev-rier,
rier, Chev-rier, president of the Seaway
Authority; Charles Cavsie, vice
president; A. Cordon Murphy,
chief engineer; George Scott,
economist; and Carl W. Weit,
memoer. o.w.o. Oliver, comptrol
icr ot we heaway Authority,
arriving by commercial plane
join the group here. Oeorge
Marler, Canadian Minister
Transport, who was scheduled
be with the group has cancelled
his plans. I
Five officials of the St. Law-j
rence Seaway Dcvclopmont Com
p;ratjofl, and two other U.S. Gov-:
ernment offiriala are members of
Oie party. The Seaway officilas
are: Uwii G, Castle, administra administrator;
tor; administrator; M,W. Oettrshagen, deputy1
administrator: Raymond F. Stel-!
lar, engineer; E. Recce Harrill,
bTnita T, Jose, assistant com comptroller.
ptroller. comptroller. V'f 10 US. Covcrnmcnt Te-pn.-.i.W..,ti
ltd i Dr. Cliiiilts A.
'Inn, fiMjliant to the Department
'A D.'ffn on transportation mat-
r.i Jf M. Jlochfcld. cli.
- t .ite ,i Govcrncmctil Aid
Contracts To Painl
21 PC Apartments
Awarded To 3 Firms
Contracts for the Interim-
painting of 21 apartments and
ten houses located in various r.n.
nal Zone townsites. were award
ed this week to W. T. Coffey,
tho Tropical Paint Co. and Ser-
vicio Brouwer by the Panama
Bids 'for 'the work. txViIpVi mac
divided into five invitations.
were ODened last week in thp
Balboa Heights Administration
euiiainir. inrep or the rnntrActs
speclfvine the Daintimr nf .ft n-
pariments ana nine nouses went
One, Including two apartments
and one house na triven tn
Tropical and the fifth taking in
mree apartments ana a nouse
was awarded to Brouwer.
Houses included on the sched
ule for lntetior painting includ-
cu inu. coi ana tso82 m Mar Margarita;
garita; Margarita; Nos. 405, 288, and 307 in
Ancon; No. 561 In Corozal; Nos.
0946 and 877 in Balboa; and
Nos. 5743 and 5187 In Diablo
me commerce Department. Of
uiese jose win arrive by commer;
cial plane, and the others are ar arriving
riving arriving with the Secretary. v
Also members of the Knrt '.
party and arriving with him are
Mrs. Brucker; Guerin Todd, of the
OHlce Of the General
the Department of the Army; Lt.
vui, miciuiii.c: i.. Mn npn miiir..
assistant: and Cant '.Tnkn t
Davies, aide to the Secretary.
.The group ia sccheduled to leave
by plane from Albrook at 10 o' o'clock
clock o'clock Saturday morning.
In addition to hi visit with h
St. Lawrence Seawav offiriais
Brucker plans to attenrf the mi!
ing of the Panama Canal board
nf dirertnr whirh uill k kM
, ..... a wo
inursaay at Balboa Heights.
Mrs. Kelly Says
Up To Couple
PHIT ADF.T.PHTA T.n 17 TTT
" vaa.a. i P 1' i
rs. John B. Kellv, mother of
film star Grace Kellv, said today
It is up to Prince Rainier Tir of
Monaco and her daughter to de decide
cide decide where their weddini? will take
A government announcement
from Monaco said the wedding will
ue ubiu in Aionie cano.
"Nothine definite has been He.
cided," Mrs. Kelly said. "It is uo
to Grace and the prince them themselves.
selves. themselves. No one else will decide
where or when."
Apartments to be minted in
clude; Nos. 223-A and 196-A in
Oat.nn' tJn.1. Hfll.i K914.D ov,H
of 8547-B In Margarita: Nos. 712-
C, 15231, 1540 B, 761-C, 0772 0772-B,
B, 0772-B, 800 B, 1505 B, 1553-B,' in
Balboa; Nos. 5623 D, 5289 A,
and 5176 B,' Diablo Hcig'hts;
Nos. 0201 B, 35616, 0588 D,
and 221 B, Ancon;, and No.
185 A, Gamboa.
LONDON, Jan. 17 (UP) A
London newsDaoer has rfemanrf-
ed that the royal family spafe
young n-ince cnaries and Prin Princess
cess Princess Anne the "gruesome ritual"
of initiation into the sport of
The ; Sunday Pictorial com commented
mented commented on photos published last
week which showed Charles, 7;
and Anne. 5. pettintr the hounds
before the start of a hunt at
The naber sal d 12 chlldron
were "blooded" after a hunt In
Yorkshire, a ceremony in which
warm fox blood is smeared on
the, cheek of the newcomer to
the sport. ?
"Ia this eruesome ritual H
store for our prince and prin princess?"
cess?" princess?" the Pictorial salrl. "It
had better not be."
KATHERINE HEPBURN WALTER HUSTON
AKIM TAMIROFF, in
0. GO 0.30
Beginning the second hal
century, of actilvtles of the
YMCA,-a group of Canal Zone
oincials and civic leaders yes
terday celebrated the occasion
With an annual dinner at. t.h
Balboa 'V anrlltnrinm . ...
The affair was also marked by
an Installation of new officers
for the vear 1958 a Leonard
Brockman. chairman for the last
two years turned over the gavel
to new chairman Judee Guthrie
F. Crowe. :
All three services were renre-
sented yesterday as spokesmen
delivered anniversary creet.tno's
and tnanks to the Y' lor mak
ing servicemen leel this was
their "home away from home.
The new committee of man
agement Includes Judge Crowe
as cnairman, Theodore F, Hot.,
vice-cnairman, uavm o. west west-man,
man, west-man, treasurer and Robert C.
Worsley as secretary.
Principal speaker yesterday
was Governor John S. Seybold.
In referring to an article call called
ed called ,"Zonians A New Race?"
carried last week by a Span Spanish
ish Spanish pocket-magazinr the Gov Governor
ernor Governor said Americans today, as
during Canal construction days
are again faced by a chal challenge.
lenge. challenge. Then, he said it was the
Panama jungle, but now It is
the improvement of livinjand
workinr condition and op opportunities
portunities opportunities on both sidei of
th hnrrier. Sevbold nointed
out that the article ended with
a question as to wnetner mis
new race of people the Zo-
nians would be able to meet
the challenge. He felt they
Former chairman Brockman
reviewed briefly the past year's
activities, mentioning; thai an
average of 1,000 persons pass
through the Y' doors every dav,
with a total recorded attend attendance
ance attendance at the 'Y' of 387,500 for
Activities during the year have
Included dance- classes, art,
flower arrangement, Spanish
instruction as well as snecial
dances and holiday programs.
Anniversary greetings were de delivered
livered delivered by Rear, Admiral Milton
E. TMiies lor the 15th Naval Dis District:
trict: District: Col. H. H. Hastlne. Staff
Judee Advocate for US Armv
Caribbean, Col J. O. Oberdorf
for the Caribbean Air Command,
Rabbi N a t ha n Witkin fnr
churches and. welfare aeencies
on the Zone, and the Governor i
in behalf of the community.
tntertainment during the din
ner featured a six-year-old
pianist, Henry L. Rose, who plav-
ed.i amone other selections, one
of his own compositions; ac
cordion selections hv Miss Fran.
ces Lindh and barbershop quar quartette
tette quartette Jungle-Airs.
Toastmaster for: the occasion
wag .Mai. J. S. Van Epps, Spe Special
cial Special commendation was made
for the work of the 'Y' execu executive
tive executive secretary Arnold H. Hodg Hodgson,
son, Hodgson, and a new program secre secretary.!
tary.! secretary.! William E. Scofield was
also Introduced to the gathering.
INTRODUCED AS A -MATURE MUSICIAN" was little Tpnrv I
BERLIN. Jan 17 mp r u
East German Communisfs adver advertised
tised advertised todav for fash.
have 37-meh busts and are "loyal
to the state." An advertisement
caiiea, jor gins to model the dres dresses
ses dresses put, out by the state-operated
clot.hin?. inHnuf rv
Trapped 4 Days
In Snow Bank
TOKYO. Jan. 17 rilP A :n
year-old. Japanese postman wlWen.
insisiea on delivering his mail
during a blizzard has heen
- mu iccii va,catliii.UJK
ea irom a snow bank where he' her with hr hiieK
was trapped for almost four days, Luce, since shortly before Christ Christ-it
it Christ-it was reported today. Imas, '
In Csi&fcb Fell" :
NEW YORTf Tn it mm
.5. Ambassador to Italy Clare'
,olheLuce inJi"ed her wrist
painfully today when she fell In
a bathtub in her ManhaHon :
Mrs. Luce's nhvsician ordered
an X-rav examinatlnn tn rioter.
mine if the wrist had been brok-
Offers Course In
CARLISLE, Pa., Jan. 17 (UP) (UP)-Dickinson
Dickinson (UP)-Dickinson College said today it
has become the nation's first liber liberal
al liberal .arts school to offer an adult
education course in uranium pros prospecting.
pecting. prospecting. Dr. Winthrop Difford, geologist
who will teach the 'course, said
thp -program -wmiM elimmatrn-M
of "wasted motion" by amateurs
and help them to spur the govern government's
ment's government's search for the defense-vital
Opening Friday at the:
MEN KNEW HIS FURY.. .BUT NOT HIS FACE'
v.cr.xN k::ew kis ups...eut kst kiskatjei
ilU lL.i i, )P,:i nrrnr:-
- 1 11