The Panama American

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Material Information

Title:
The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Donor:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher:
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
Frequency:
daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular

Subjects

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

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02979

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Hit TEAR

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1958
riVE cr.Ms

CZ Annuity
Is Treasury
Budget Item

' WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)
Tlie budget for the 1957 fiscal
year which President Eisenhow Eisenhower1
er1 Eisenhower1 sent to the Congress Monday
included a request for an ap approximation
proximation approximation of $1,930,000 for
payment to the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama in accordance with the re revised
vised revised treaty signed between the
two countries last January 25.
The budget also noted that
the Congress appropriated the
same amount for the current
fiscal year in a Supplemental
Appropriation Act.
The budget said: ;
"Annual payments are made
to the government of Panama
in consideration of the rights
granted in perpetuity for the
construction of a ship Canal a a-cross
cross a-cross Panama. A new treaty of
mutual understanding and co cooperation
operation cooperation entered into force on
August 23, 1955. It provides for
an annual payment by the Unit United
ed United States of $1,830,000, of which
$430,000 will be reimbursed to
the Treasury by the Panama
Canal company."
" The budget also had this to
say concerning appropriations to
replace certain, facilities to be
transferred to Panama under
the treaty:
A supplemental estimated of
$5,000,000 for fiscal year 1957 is
proposed for late? transmission.
This amount is necessitated by
the additional require m e n t s
which, subject to authorizing
legislation, will be Imposed upon
the Canal Zone Government as
the result of the treaty of mu mutual
tual mutual -understandings and coope cooperation
ration cooperation with the Republic of Pan Panama
ama Panama ratified in August, 1955.
These additional requirements
consist, briefly, of the replace replace-jnpr
jnpr replace-jnpr )it ( "I'M "'f, of rr-
tA'.n r '. 1 1(1 ,1ic'1'
whli H 8'" w In thi. f'rMi.bi.L
cf i and which will be
tii..'ti".d to the Government
of Panama, principally certain
school plant and townslte pre preparation.
paration. preparation.
Farmer Dies
Aqcd 128 Years
- RIO DE JANEIRO, Jan. 18
(UPj Antonio Sardlnha Domes
died Monday at the age of 128.
A farmer in the nearby city of
Camnns. Aardinha 1psvm 1
children. 195 eronrichildren. ftfl
great-grandchildren and1 two
great-great grandchildren.'

fer-de-LanceOn
Or Once-Bitten Curundu Man

. The snakes of Panama had bet better
ter better beware. There's a tall, lanky
Texan out to get them.
' He's George "Tex" Holland,
a heavy equipment operator for
the Army who has tangled with
two fer-de-Iances within the JastL
few months and come out win winner..
ner.. winner.. -. ..; ;.
Tex is a guy who will stand for
no nonsense.
When a nine-inch deadly snake
bit him in the finger last August
he promptly stepped on it. Hold Holding
ing Holding onto the snake with one hand
(so that it could be identified by
authorities) and his pierced finger
with, the other, Holland marched
himself up to Gorgas Hospital
j here he was immediately treated
for. snake-bite. .
The little reptile was indentified
as a fer-de-lance.
So yesterday, while driving a
bulldozer at Las Cruces yard he
was already a connosseur of the
slimy creatures. When a long
slithering snake sidled up to him
he promptly jumped out and bash bashed
ed bashed the feller's head in this time,
before he was bitten.
Once again toting the fer-de-lance
(called by some a "20-min-ute
snake" because it reportedly
takes that long for a human to die
after being bitten) Tex found out
from the authorities that he had
really captured himself a prize.
Three-and-a-half feet according
to experts is considered the av
erage size lor a rer a oe lance but
Holland's trophy measured four
feet six inches.
It was considered so unusual
that a Canal Zone Junior College
biology class paid him a visit
yesterday to gape at the specimen.
Which was laid out in what Holl Holland
and Holland calls his special "snake re refrigerator"
frigerator" refrigerator" underneath his quar quarters
ters quarters in Curundu.
When asked why he didn't crush
the snake with the bulldozer Tex
shrugged his broad shoulders andi
quipped:". :
"i I wnuMn't hn'p fip rv-l
i t- - i
' '' J- I

Argentina

ceoorte

On

Peron

The Panama government re reportedly
portedly reportedly has received a note
from the Argentine government
protesting alleged subversive ac activities
tivities activities by deposed President
Juan D. Peron.
United Press dispatches from
Buenos Aires quoted the daily
morning paper El Mundo as say saying
ing saying that several protests have
been made by Argentina to Para Paraguay
guay Paraguay and Panama over subver-
All 13 PsnCanal
Board Members
Will Attend Parley
All 13 members of the board
of directors of the Panama Ca Canal
nal Canal Co. are now scheduled to at attend
tend attend th e quarterly meeting
which will be held Thursday in
the board room of the Admin Administrates
istrates Administrates Building at Balboa
Heights.,.; v
Information was received this
morning that T. Coleman An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, of Richmond, Va., will ar arrive
rive arrive by plane early Wednesday
night to attend the meeting. An Andrews,
drews, Andrews, who recently resigned as
Internal Revenue Commissioner,
has served as a board member
for the past five years.
-All other board members are
already on the Isthmus or are
arriving by tonight. The com complete
plete complete roster of the board of the
Panama Canal Co. follows:
Secretary of the Army Wilber
M. Brucker, stockholder Assist;.
s-Tcvrtarv or the Army Ofors
i k, r" lct the
V' v i J , :i, pres pres-lucui,
lucui, pres-lucui, .a.t'fti, JoLii ii. Blaf-
fer, of Houston, Texas; Robert
P. .Burroughs, of Manchester, N.
H.; Ralph H. Cake, of Portland,
Ore.; Maf. Gen. Glen E. Edger Edger-ton,
ton, Edger-ton, of Washington; Theodore
H. Maenner, of Omaha, Neb.;
John W; Martyn, ; of Washing Washington;
ton; Washington; : Howard & Peterson, of
Philadelphia, Pa.; Charles S
Reed,, of Omaha;, and Maj. Gen.
Julian L.. Schley, of Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. .......
General officer of the com company
pany company include Col. H. W. Schull,
Jr., vice president; W, M. Whit Whitman,
man, Whitman, of Washington, secretary;
and Philip L. Steers. Jr.. comp
troller.

"DON'T EE AFRAID,, It won't bite you honey" is what "Tex"
Holland Is telling his young daughter Tinker while a curious
friend stands cautiously by. The 4 ft. 6 inch long fer-de-lance
is dead., Holland spotted the snake near a bulldozer he was
operating for the Army at Las Cruces; jumped out and bashed
its head in. He's had experience with this type of reptile since
being bitten in the finger by one several months ago. At that
time he killed the snake and brought it to Gorsas, where he was
treated. ; Today fcjs JTingejtiH bears the marks. ;
(rhino l)y iliiuli Lituuuud)

Sends

lo

slve activities by Peronistas op operating
erating operating here and in Asuncion.
El Mundo said the protests
were based on a report in the
Argentine daily La Mariana
which quotes Peron as saying
that the only solution to the
present Argentine problem is his
return to power. 1
El Mundo said the protest to
Paraguay was prompted by the
existence of an "active resist resistance"
ance" resistance" comprised of Peronistas.
Meanwhile, it was understood
that Peron's 90-day tourist visa!
expires on Feb. 6. At that time
it will up to the Panama govern-'
ment to decide whether to grant
him a one-year residence permit,
which is the first step towards
establishing legal residence in
Panama.
. The Foreign Office, which has
said it considers Peron a "tran
stent," also has stated that he
will have the protection which
the, laws provide for foreigners
as long as he adheres to Pan Panama's
ama's Panama's traditional policy of not
permitting subversive activities
in its territory against friendly
governments.
- Peron's completed book, "La
Fuerza s el Derecho de las Bes Bes-ttas"
ttas" Bes-ttas" which he registered with
the Minister of Education, is now
being evaluated in Panama
courts Yesterday, District- At Attorney
torney Attorney Antonio de Leon an announced
nounced announced that a board consisting
of two writers and one editor
will be named to read and eval evaluate
uate evaluate the volume which is an ex explanation
planation explanation of Peron's 10 years in
power and includes the events
leading up to his downfall last
Septemr-r.
- The evaluation U Icing nuJ
in, connection with a charge of
embezzlement; filed recently by
Peron against Florencio. : Avila
Sanchez, a Mexican lawyer to
whom he entrusted the manu manuscript
script manuscript for copyrighting purposes
in Mexico. i
Peron now accuses the Mexi Mexican
can Mexican of refusing to return the
book and not carrying out their
agreement.
De Leon said it' was important
to gat an evaluation in order
that legal circles may decide the
extent of the alleged felony and
to help them refer the case to
the proper court.
The evaluation was actually
ordered by the District Attor Attor-(Continued
(Continued Attor-(Continued on page 6, col. S)
i
rl
I t
-. '-
:
f
i i

(On

V V it I III f I

Holland Meets
With Panama
Assemblymen
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18(-UP)
Three members of the Panaman Panamanian
ian Panamanian National Assembly paid a
courtesy call on Henry F. Holland,
Assistant Secretary of State for
Interamerlcan Aiairs, shortly aft after
er after arriving here yesterday.
The three were Max Heurtemat Heurtemat-te,
te, Heurtemat-te, president of the Assembly, Ino Ino-cencio
cencio Ino-cencio Galindo, and Jorge Illueca.
They were accompanied on the
visit by Ambassador J.J. Vallari Vallari-no.
no. Vallari-no. After the visit, the assemblymen
issued a statement in which they
said:..
"The object of our visit is to
present greetings from the As Assembly
sembly Assembly and people of Panama to
the members of Congress of the
United States and the people of
this great country, to strengthen
the ties of friendship between the
two countries in their invariable
and unique relationship in the
world, and to express our faith
that the treatv auproved by the
Senate last July will receive the
necessary legislative implementa implementation
tion implementation for its successful operation."
Gen. Hiihlover
Becomes Staff Chief
For Army Here
The new U.S. Army Caribbean
Chief of Staff, Brigadier Gener General
al General Louis V. Hightower, arrived
in tbo command toes?- abosTtt
itne Ut3 Henry Gibbons. Gener General
al General ; Klghtower replaces Major
uenerai w. uiiuiaw, who icn
earlier this month for duty at
White Sands Proving Grounds,
N.M. .:.:,...;,!,-.:
General Hlghtower, a native
of Alabama, is a 1931 graduate
of the United States Military A-
cademy; and later graduated
from the National War College
at Fort Leslie J. McNalr in Wash
ington.
He was accompanied here by
his wife and daughter.
The new Chief of Staff has
been duty in England, Africa,
Argentina, Italy and Korea In
overseas asslngmenta. In addi addition,
tion, addition, he has been stationed at
Fort Sam Hquston, Texas; and
Department of Army at Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. : ':'.:-..
Among his decorations are tne
Distinguished Service Gross, the
Silver Star Legion of Merit with
ter, the Legion of Merit with
Oak Leaf Cluster, the Bronze
Star with Oak Leaf Cluster, and
the Purple Heart with five Oak
Leaf Clusters.
Air Rescue Plane
Flying American
Youth To Gorgas
A 12-year-old American boy
believed to be suffering from
polio was being evacuated from
Cartagena, Colombia, by an Al Al-brook
brook Al-brook Field C-47 today. ;
The youth, James Allen, was
expected to arrive at Albrook
sometime this afternoon ) and
will be immediately rushed to
Gorgas Hospital for treatment.
He is being accompanitd by
his mother and a brother, A A-poard
poard A-poard the C-47, according to an
Air Force source, was flight
surgeon Capt. Carlos B. Rul-Lan,
of the 26th Air Rescue Squadron.
It was not known what type
of polio the boy had contracted
but the transportation of an iron
lung to Colombia was not re required.
quired. required. Ship Strikes Bank;
Damage Is Slight
' A diver's examination last night
on the cargo ship Keystone State,
which struck the west bank of the
Canal yesterday afternoon, reveal revealed
ed revealed practically no damage.
The 10,780 vessel was making a
southbound transit at about 3 p.m.
yesterday when the accident oc occurred.
curred. occurred. The ship was berthed for
the usual Canal investigation of
the incident, but agents Payne and
Wardlaw reported only minor dam damage
age damage to the vessel.
At 3:07 this morning the 523-ft.
long ship, carrying a general car
go for the far ttast leit the Zone.
BALBOA TIDES
THURSDAY, JANUARY 19
HIGH : LOW
" 1:34 ,..
I ii i p.m. i p.m.

.if-

JUMPING ON THE SPOT Paramedic Raleigh D. Curtis seems
to be landing right on the target in this picture, taken at Fort
Clayton, in the first phase of th eWorld Wide Pararescue Com Competition,
petition, Competition, being conducted in the Canal Zone this week.. Actually
the photo was shot while he was still a few feet off the ground.
His winning jump was officially tallied at 10 feet and 0 inches
from the center center-..
.. center-.. (U.S. Air Force Photo)
' ,:;-".--;;s;;-V: r" W.:..
Iridic Vinds'MniS Ciiiitists
Jumping Difficult Today

The fifth phase of the World World-Wide
Wide World-Wide Pararescue Competition
Meet. was staged this morning
in the Chagres River off shore
or the Gun Club area Gamooa
Golf '.Course. ": ;;;- .V .. !r ''.W
Of the first six teams 'tfiat.
jumped only two -reached, Vine
target area.-Tangle lines in d
over shooting the target made it
Impossible for the other four
teams to swim to the life raft
that was' this morning's target.
The water jumping competition
this morning, was not basci on
the distance that Paramedics
landed from the target,
Scoring was based upon the
time It took the individual team
member to swim for their uoint
of contact with the water to the!
laigct aica. iuhi nn-
Group comprised of TSgt. H
W.; Rossiter and A1C if. C.
Griff us, both of Elmendorf AFB,
Alaska, did the best showing by
taking. 27 and 25 seconds to
reach the target.
The other team successfully
completing this morning's mis mission
sion mission (at press time) was the 7th
Air Rescue Group from North
Africa made up of TSgt A. R.
Miller and TSgt Richard Burk Burkes,
es, Burkes, who reache dthe target in
22 and 88 seconds.
Extremely tricky winds vary varying
ing varying In velrwit.v n n A direction
made this morning's jumping
difficult. Several incidences were
noted where a complete 93 de degree
gree degree directional change took
place in the matter, of minutes.
At the end of their second dav
of competition the official
standing of the nine teams com competing
peting competing for the Don Flickingcr
Trophy are 2nd Air Rescue
Group from Hawaii 681 points:
the 6th Air Rescue Group from
St. John. Newfoundland with
658 Dolnts
TJmIC
GrouD. Germany 653 points; 4th
Air Rescue Group, Hamilton
AFB. California 640 points; -3rd
Air Rescue Group, Japan 636
oolnts; 7th Air Rescue Groun,
North Africa 633 points; loth
Air Rescue Group, Elmendorf
AFB. Alaska 614 points: 5th Air
Rescue Group Westover AFB.
Massachusetts 593 points and the
Sth Air Rescue GrouD Bushy
Park, Ensland 572 points.
Tomorrow all contsetants will
take written exams on para pararescue
rescue pararescue work, this will be final
phase of the compettlon.
Huge Shark Kills
U.S. Missionary
MANAGUA, Nicaragua, Jan. 18
(UP) The Rev. Lester Gordon
Burton, 33 missionary from West!
Havpn, Conn., was killpd yesler
:dav bv a hwr. shark whi'e --.
WlLU, ft iull.

o)

I.
Friday morning at 9 a.m. mem members
bers members of the nine teams will per perform
form perform an hour demonstration
prior to the awarding of the Don
Flickingtr Trophy at 10:00 a.m.
at the Fort Clayton Golf Course.
The public is invited to attend
the Jfriday actilvltiest:
Savings Fund Gsls
2 Years Suspended
For embezzling monev from
Christmas Savings fund, Percival
Samm, yesterday was 'sentenced
wo years In the nen tentisrv
Dut sentence was susoended and
he was placed on three years
probation.
The 40-year-old Panamanian de defendant
fendant defendant was formerly emoloyed at
the bakery shop at Mt. liope. He
was in charge of an employes'
Christmas saving fund in which
14 local-raters participated.
; When they asked for their mone mone-y
y mone-y just before Christmas, he was
unable to turn it over to them.
Total amount embezzled was 1184. 1184.-50.:
50.: 1184.-50.:
1 In U.S. District Court yesterday
it was learnea mat samms was
slowly repaying his co-workers

Only Individual CZers Need
Free Entry Liquor Permits

Official Panama sources polnt-
mils for the purchase of liquor
in Panama with a tax reduction
applies only to individual Canal
Zone buyers according to the
provisions of the liquor decree
Issued Nov. 15 by the Ministry
of Finance.
U.S. government agencies or
entities in the Canal Zone, such
as the commissaries and Army
and Navy post exchanges can
buy any amount of liquor in
Panama at the reduced rate
without a "free entry" permit.
"Frpe er.'-y permits are not
req '1 e..
est '."
aut 1
err. "r t t
sue. "i as i
Clu '. vti.
ami t ( I
r of Canal zone
. which are duly
' Canal Zone gov-
nla to sell ilquor,
: Army and Navy
! iiay also buy any
i ior at the feduc-
ti the decree, legal
: s Canal Zons who
of the Armed
United States of
.cials or employes
ed r
A on
re .-
are r-
l For i

,,i agencies of U.S.lsoas euuued to the (Lucou

i:l nnlll

Says Ike Should
Repudiate Or Fire
Secretary Of State

CHICAGO, Jan. 18 (UP) Adlai E. Stevenson mada
John Foster Dulles' "brink of war" statement one of his
main campaign issues today with a demand that President
Eisenhower either repudiate his Secretary of State or set
rid of him.
Stevenson's blast ot Dulles "shocking" statements
and "suicidal" charges were among the strongest mads

against the Eisenhower administration.

The Democratic presidential
aspirant made the repdulate-or-flre
demand during a whirlwind
visit to Minnesota yesterday. He
went there to file personally in
the March 20 Minnesota presi presidential
dential presidential primary and returned
from St Paul to Chicago last
night.
Stevenson had already saia
that Dulles' controversial "brink
of war" statement sounded like
Russian roulette."
But he went far beyond that
In telling newsmen that "if the
President does not approve, his
course of action is clearly indl
cated."
A reporter asked if the "course
of action" was to fire, Dulles and
Stevenson answered:
"Yes, or repudiate the itate.
ments."
rresiaenii Mscimuwei'
.in
chancrto :c'n"e?t"Pn Mev-
enson s tsemano tomorrow, wntn
he holds a. news conference in
Washington;
The statement which aroused
Stevenson's anger was carried in
Life Magazine, where Dulles Is
quoted as saying the United
United States had "walked to
the brink" of war with Commu Communist
nist Communist China three times, but av averted
erted averted conflict by "strong action."
Stevenson, commented "to r
this nation to walk to the verge
of war three times in three
years while drastically reducing
our military defense for domes domestic
tic domestic political advantage can only
be counted suicidal folly."
"I trust that the President's
silence is not to be construed as
approval for the shocking views
of his secretary of State," Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson said.
Panama Gets
Chiriknco Loeh
For 'Highway
' Panama's quota for the Inter Inter-American
American Inter-American Highway was assured
this morning with the signing of
documents between the govern government
ment government and the Chlriqui Land Co.
for a $4,000,000 loan.
The documents were signed by
Foreign Minister Alberto A
Boyd, acting as Finance Minis Minister,
ter, Minister, and V. T. Mais for the Unit United
ed United Fruit Co. subsidiary.
The loan will be repaid by
with 3 Vi per cent interest, the
lowest ever negotiated by the
Panama government.
Government in the Canal Zone
are entitled to buy liquor at the
reduced rates in Panama, upon
presentation of a free entry per permit
mit permit issued by the proper Canal
Zone government officials.
Members of the U.S. Armed!
Forces who are residents of the
Republic and U.S. citizens res residing
iding residing in Panama who are of officials
ficials officials or employes of the of official
ficial official agencies of the United
States government in the Ca Canal.
nal. Canal. Zone may also buy liquor
at the reduced tax rates upon
presentation of a. free entry
permit, the same sources added.
It was pointed out that the
requirement of a free-entry per permit
mit permit in the case of individual
buyers is not intended -in any
way as a restriction or denial of
the right of such persons to ob obtain
tain obtain liquor in Panama at the re reduced
duced reduced rates, but' mainly as a
means of identification and to
enable Panama liquor establish
ments to prove that the liquor
has. actually been .sold to per-

4

"And I can hardly believe that
the President has adopted a pop popular
ular popular magazine as the place to
announce his intentions about"
war and peace in Asia." ha add added.
ed. added. CZ Transfers.
3 Buildings 7
7o RP Govt.
Gov. Seybold completed ar-
I- uvuvnj . l If It v
transfer of three buildings la
it,h Panal 7,nn tn h
" v".i..t
Ki-iment or paramg. jot v l"1 t
cousin? ol -tubrrmlar
aj tne National Psvchia
pital at Matlas Hernandez,
The three buildings, all for formerly
merly formerly used as quarters, will o
transferred at a cost of $1 each.
The arrangements to assist the
hospital are similar to those ef effected
fected effected at the time of the trans transfer
fer transfer of four wooden structures
for. use as schools in the Repub Republic
lic Republic as was arranged jointly by
the Panama Canal Co. canal
Zone government and the gov government
ernment government of Panama in April of
last year.
Action by Seybold to make the
three buildings available to the
government of Panama waa
taken following a request from
the Ministry of Foreign Rela Relations
tions Relations for information on th
possible purchase of buildings
scheduled for demolition which
might be used at the Psychiatric
Hospital. v .. ",
The three Panama Canal Co.
quarters buildings to be mads
available are No. 202, a-cottagt
in Ancon; No. 138, a 18-apart-ment
building in Pedro Miguel;
and No. 176, a four-family a a-partment
partment a-partment building in Pedro Mi Miguel.
guel. Miguel. All three structures .were
recently vacated and were
scheduled to be demolished.
The selection of the three
buildings as suitable for use at
Matlas Hernandez was made by
officials of the Antituberculosis
Organizations in Panama in.
conjunction with officials of the
Point Four Program who coope cooperate
rate cooperate with OP AT in providing
technical assistance. When for
mal transfer is completed,- th
buildings will become the prop property
erty property of the Ministry of Labor,
Social Welfare and Public
Health.
Accordng to a letter to the
Governor from Foreign Minister
Alberto A. Boyd, the three struc structures
tures structures will be reerected and will
become an annex to the psy psychiatric
chiatric psychiatric hospital to house pa patients
tients patients suffering from TB.
all Cox Lcclcrs
Given PrcLIIcn
On Ef:ht C
Two men who were chsr;M
with a' total of eight counts of
"theft of mail and tampering
with mail boxes'' yesterday re received
ceived received suspended sentences ii
the Cristobal Division of the U.
S. District Court.
Granville R. Butcher, who.u
charged with five counts, wsi
given an 18-month term to r' "v?
on each count, but sentence v.;;s
suspended in each case anl r.
was placed on five years pre"
tion.
Kenneth Joseph, charged -v
three counts, was sentenrrl it
18 months in the penitents:;-
on each, but this was sirr '' I
?rsd he ? r'"'"", ct f
uvul.u.



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

- AN INDLFENDENT DAILY SVAZTMZZ
WEDNESDAY. JANUARY 13. 13:3

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W a .viait. Ji U-
r.lH. hy- Go Co u::d
ty cnr.v r."c;i

THIS IS YOUIt fOKUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN

TV. u.4 a., i. ...... ,., K.. Marfan at Tit Panama Amarieaa

Unfa aia tccatvid- orotefullv and or handled la wholly confidents

l y rontribuf s leftei doa't ba Impatient It N aosin i e

Ml day Idten art published in fha erdef receivad.
Please try ta keea tht letter! limited ta en page length.
u.:h. .1 kH w;t. kali hi tricrt confidence-

. Th atwtpoptr etiymti ne reipoMibility o tinment e oplnieiu

eapreuee" la letten ircm reader.

THE MAIL BOX

NURSE RECEIVED GOOD CARE
Ft. Clayton, C.Z.

Sir:

'i was very glad, to "read what Navy wife wrote about Pan

amanian doctors at Gorgas. Last year I was very sick aim
care I got from both Panamanian and American doctors was
. wonderful. .
I can talk about that because I'm a nurse and never in my
life have I seen such tender loving care from doctors and nurses.
' I saw that officers wives were very pleased with the care they
.'.got from Panamanian doctors.
- Sometimes people don't realize how much harm they do their
country with statements like Sergeant's Wife. But it is always
sood to have people like Navy wife come to the rescue.
w A Grateful Sergeant' Wife

CORPORAL WAS A PATIENT

Six?

. t ,niiM i v in takfi this oDDortunuv to express my

concerning the controversy between "Sergeant's Wife' and 'Un
ppnamefio" over the topic of Gorgas Doctors. i! ;
'To "Un Panameno,'1 1 would like to Say: "Practice what you
preach" You declare that you hate to see this column used
foclsuch "Ignorant material' as was submitted by the "narrow
rr-mded" Sergeant's Wife.. To: me, your pwn adjectives could be
put to good use describing what you wrote to Sergeant s Wife.
ivclare that if I were the sergeant, you are the one, that I
vuld straighten out with a good piece of leather, not my wife.
There Is such a thing as respect for a woman or didn't you know?
"I am an Army Corporal stationed here and having spent
some time in Gorgas Hospital myself, I am well qualified to-tell
atyone about the care one receives from a Panamanian doctor.
Their so-called care was, to my way of thinking, Inadequate.
KDJamanlan doctors are easily described thus: "Put off till to-

mriow what snowa he aone toaay.- me ireaimum uiai a ct
cfited readily convinced me. ,
J! "Sergeant's Wife" was justified in the writing of that article
or Jan. S and I agree with her one hundred percent. Just for
.t; a record, I want "Un Panamefio" to know that I am not a Jim
Crow promotor from the South, but a Yankee through and
though.
( Army Corporal

i I

w i i "iviri.if'v.iM -iiimr 7 inhii Wnft rrirwrniaa mi "iiou.iujiuiijuwij

JUST THREE LEGS TO STAND ON-This three-legged calf
is the rarity recently born near Mansfield, Ohio. The calf is per perfectly
fectly perfectly formed except that it has no sign of a left front leg. It
must be bottle-fed, because It cannot stand up to reach the udder.
Owner Q. A. McCoy, shown supporting the calf, wants to turn it
over to a circus or carnival, where it can get better care,

TV-Screen Actress

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
1 Actress of
screen and
video,
Byington
7 She appears

in a television

- 13 Term in
j- horseshoes
,14 Everlasting
(poet.)
13 Stage
i whisper
16 Military
i overcoat
1 17 Modulated
; 18 Window parts
1 19 Brood of
! pheasants
21 Hawaiian -wreath
22 Endure
25 Golfer's
device
27 Accomplishes
21 Social Insect
32 Head covering
33 Ignited
SI Route (ab.)

33 Devotee
36 War god
27 Creek
township
S3 Letter of the
alphabet
40 South African
41 Hights (ab.)
411 fish eggs
4") I 'olize-
4 3 Whitens
2 fM.i's name
' (ir )
f'3 ?f

DOWN
IThin board
2 Mexican coin
3 Precipitation
"4 Notch.

8 Poverty-stricken

6 Grains (ab.)
7 Dry, as wine
8 Russian
storehouse
9 Remunerated
10 Press

A ). A, K S t X
v h. S. is. t h. 'K
$ JLy. u 2. a. p 5 s. 'L J L L-1
1 L-1 15 DJ HL N L
" if k v ts IK T 2T
iiiiiL?'"! Ml Z. S.
f rotTJ jMM- r 1
k n" 3 "f nio V W TT s
ojj" W "ujn s T i e
, a. ir w r j a
oi-fc-;- a n lsi M aW j TJS
o?a.1?F i?'" W" o F a
n t o "" 'f 'l. a n

23 Poker stake 44 Music drama
24 Plant part 43 Asiatic sea
26 She acts with 46 Diminutive
- of David

11 Grafted (her.) 28 Hodgepodge 47 Presage
12 Observes 29 "Emerald Isle" 49 Lengthy
20 Moral 30 Sho is a 50 Royal Italian
principles comerflonn(v in

uvussue 38 Mistakes
22 Rendered fat 40 Defeated
of swine 42 Taut

51 Soothsayer

53 Roman bronze
54 Steamer (ab.)

1.

5:

to

7f

t I

1-6

1

J

s

ff-

r

tsoTl

by VICTOR RIESEL
If the midwest lady who charged
Robin Hood with subversion ever
gets to the west coast, I'd like to
send her along to meet some mili military
tary military intelligence et'icers. They
have much in common.
They know so little about com

munism, but talk so much about

it and set off so man; political

scandals which do so much injury

to the anti-Communist cause, that

they might as well incorporate
themselves as a chapter of the

t nends of the Soviet Union.

The lady who suspects Robin
Hood would find herself in the

company of military men who have

just hauled a young, newly in

ducted GI up on charges of dis

loyalty to the U.S. And why? He-

cause of the kid's association with

chap named Paul Jacobs, one

of the most active, honest, un-

frightened anti-Communist fighters

it has been my pleasure to know

over the years.

I must for the moment leave the

young private's name unreported
lest they strip him of his exalted

rank and court-martial him on

charges of collaborating with

friends of Robin Hood.

But I give you this quote from

a document sent here by an attor

ney involved in the case;

"One of the charges against the

soldier is his association with Mr.

(Paul) Jacobs."

When this "story breaks wide

open, the entire Army security sys

tem will be chewed out Our ene

mies abroad will blast the air

waves with it. And the domestic

brand Commies will say, see,

everyDoay is labelled a Kea, so
just don't believe any charges
against anyone in the future.
Maybe the Army's intelligence
officers were confused when they
learned that Paul Jacobs is mixed
up with geriatrics. In fact, 1 can
whisper that Jacobs is writing a

book on the subject, I can recom recommend
mend recommend a word-spelling book to the
Army sleuths, something called a
dictionary, which reports that ger geriatrics
iatrics geriatrics is the study of problems
and diseases of the aged people
in our midst.
I can also report that there are
those of us who saw Paul Jacobs
who today weighs about 135 pounds

soaking wet fight Communists in
the streets when he was 16 years
old. He's been battling the Stalin Stalinists
ists Stalinists Khrushchevites ever since,
right through the Geneva season.
- When he got into the U.S. Army
Air Corps, he edited the military
base newspaper at Baer Field, Ft.
Wayne, Ind.
, Paul Jacqfos was one of the few
soldiers who dared fight the Com Communists
munists Communists whV had infiltrated the
Army's Information an d Edu Education
cation Education Service (IE). Before enter entering
ing entering the service he worked for the
anti-Communist International Lad Ladies
ies Ladies Garment Workers Union.
jiost recently he took an assign assignment
ment assignment from the controversial Fund

For the Republic. His assignmcnti

was to see if there was Communist
influence in Hollywood in the past
decade and to pinpoint the pro pro-Soviet
Soviet pro-Soviet apparatus.
This he did well objectively and
non-partisanly-r-as "will be -discovered
if the Fund For the Re Republic
public Republic ever makes it public.
When this assignment was fin finished,
ished, finished, Jacobs went back to repre representing
senting representing and advising unions all

of them bitterly 'anti-Communist.

One of Paul Jacobs union stints

back in 1949 was to get up the
documentation to prove that the

notorious Mine. Mill and Smelter

Workers Union which sits astride
the very heart of our defense sup
lines was Communist infiltrated

and followed the Soviet line. :
Jacobs did his part so well that
the CIO had little difficulty expell

ing this union after a hearing
which began Jan. 18, 1950.

Now this is the man the Army
says it is disloyal to know. Yet

the Army itself never moved

sea nst the Mine. Mill and Ssmeiter

Workers. The Pentagon today has
specialists who work with this un union.
ion. union.

So do at least 13 of the biggest
AFL-CIO unions in the copper min mining
ing mining fields. They meet, they confer,

they help each other.

There Is your security problem.
There is where time should be
spent.' Picking on Jacobs' friend
is just the kind of thing the ene enemies
mies enemies of U.S. security want.
Why don't the "know-nothings"
just go home and leave the busi busi-noaQ
noaQ busi-noaQ f Reruritv to professionals

in the FBI-or those trained by

the Bureau? A few more loyauy
cases like this one and the whole
vital pollcv of a security screening
system will be discredited.
Robin Hood, move overt

QUIT E

. : v- it

i it i)

i v. i j j i ma. w i

y v dps

. l.ul $ J It fVe i a .. m . I

Younwwas, I ivt -Zyj. U .V. S

Peter iclson In Washington

One

lot

the

WASHINGTON -(NEA)

business barometer getting i
of, attention these days is
growth of consumer credit.

.Federal Reserve Board has just
reported that consumer installment
debt now totals 27.3 billion dollars.
This is an increase of 5 billion
dollars over a year ago.
Short-term consumer debts of
nearly 7.7 billion dollars addition additionally
ally additionally bring the total to around 35
billions.
That's obviously a lot of money,
but rather meaningless to the aver average
age average family head, concerned with

balancing his own budget for the

coming year, Reducing the figures

to average family size makes them
easier to understand.
There are now approximately
49.5 million families in the U. S.
plus another 3 million unattached
adults. This makes total of 52.5
million "spending units."
Past surveys by Federal Reserve
show that about half of these
spending units have no debts. No
long-term mortgage on the house,
No intermediate installment debt.
No short-term charge accounts or

service bills to pay.

So to make an estimate on aver average
age average indebtedness it's necessary to

divide total consumer credit of 35
billion dollars in round numbers,
by the 26 million plus spending

units who do owe money.
The answer comes to approxi
mately $1330 per unit.
This is made up of. on the aver

age, $542 owed on an automobile.

$288 owed on furniture or house

hold appliances, S62 owed on
repair or modernization loans, $204
owned on personal loans. This is
(Continued on page 6 col. 1)

v i X

Mulu2l InYcslmonl Fund Iby Co C:l!:r Fcr Yen Thin
Answering The $54,CC3 Question
Not everyone has the opportunity of answering the $64,000 question but nearly
everyone can take advantage of Mutual Investment Funds.

(l)

:(2)

,(3)

(4)

(5)

(6)

(I)
(2)
(3)

Let Me Tell You A Little About Mutual Fund
It Is an Investment company which pools the Surplus dollars of millions of Investors,
some large some small and puts the resulting millions of dollars in the stocks of fine
corporations, industries on which our growing population depends for the necessities
and comforts of life.
. This large amount of money makes it possible for the Fund to put your money to work -not
in just a few but in hundreds of securities of leading companies in many different
industries,
The Fund is able to hire professional management to choose these investments care carefully,
fully, carefully, to watch them constantly and change them when they think it is time for a
change., ,, .. (
-You don't need a great deal of money to become a Mutual Fund Investor, because you
can invest as little as $100 or as much as $10,000. ?
You don't need a great deal of experience, because Mutual Fund provides professional
management and supervslion of your Investments hour by hour and every business day
of the year.
The market risk of buying individual security is reduced in Mutual Fund because your
money is spread over many different securities and only a very small part of your
money Is dependent on the fortunes of anyone.
You Have A Choice Of Three Ways Of Investing
For current investment Income, taking all dividends in cash.
For accumulation of a fund for retirement, education of children, or other purposes,
by reinvesting all your dividends in additional shares, thereby building up the number
of shares in your account.
Many Mutual Funds offer systematic Investment plans, which enables you to purchase
shares regularly, such plans generally call for. minimum Initial investments of as
little as $50 a month. These plans are fully voluntary.
-WE CAN ASSIST .YOU IN SELECTING THE MUTUAL
FUND TO ITT YOUR NEEDS
CALL
AGENCY "DICK" DEI ILIMGER-.
Tcls. 3-19U4 3-1905 7 No. 43 Anlomobile Row

r

-

For a worthy charitable
investment vc recommend
that you attend the Annird
Spring Festival of the
Cathedral of St. Luke's at

r,f nir" ri'" CI 11 1 r

WASHINGTON Only a few
Eisenhower Senators are in on it.

uui mey nave adopted asecret
strategy to neutralize their able
outspoken Senate leader, Bill

xuiuwiana oi taiuoniia.

They are more than little an annoyed
noyed annoyed at his stubborn criticism
of Eisenhower foreign policy, so
will try to circumvent him nH

deal directly with Vice President

mixon as mucn as possible.
At first Eisenhower Senatnrs

considered t r v i n e

v 1 1 .

iwiuwiana ny p i a y I n g musical

chairs with the leader's seat. They

wameu 10 roiaie ine ieaifr:hin

Their first choice to replace Know Know-land
land Know-land was Massachusetts' long-faced
Leverett Saltonstall, who, however,
being a blueblood and a gentle gentleman,
man, gentleman, refused to fieht for the GOP

leadership unless Knowland vol voluntarily
untarily voluntarily relinquished it

The Ike men finally decided it

would take more votes than they
could muster to dump Knowland;

so, as a substitute strategy, they
agreed to neutralize him. Without

making it too obvious, thev will

endeavor to disregard Knowland

and look to Nixon and Saltonstall

for their political cues.

Another part of the strategy Is
to counteract Knowiand's anti-Eisenhower
remarks, each time he
sounds off, by snowballing the

press witn pro-Eisenhower state

ments. For example, Saltonstall
lined up several Republican Sena Senators
tors Senators to rush out statements, ap-

piauamg xxe s Mate of tne union
message in order to overwhelm
some expected criticism from the
GOP right wing.
Knowland, however, is not easily
disregarded. He has been grumb grumbling
ling grumbling more and more about Ike's
delay in announcing his presiden presidential
tial presidential intentions, is champing at the
bit to make his own announcement,
and has made it clear to fellow
Senators that he intends to stay
on as Republican leader even after

he becomes a presidential candi

date.

These are some o fthe pressures
already building up early in the

election year.
I Italy Next?

U.S. diplomats are warning' the

State Department that what hap

pened in France can also happen
in Italy if steps to prevent, it are

not taken soon.

Italian municpal elections are to

be held this spring, with parua

mentary elections in the fan, at
which time Italy may well become
more divided between the Fascist

right and the Communist left.

To prevent that swing, Congress

man Victor Anfuso o fBrooklyii,
Democrat, who made two trips to

Italy last year, 'recommfetds that

American aid 20 not to the Italian

government but direct to tne pou

tical parties which are friendly to
the United States. ;
Anfuso points out that the Soviet

sends millions of ura into xtaiy
to support the Communist party,
that its poll-watchers, its personnel,
its literature, all are paid for by
the Kremlin. Meanwhile, such middle-of-the-road
parties as the Re

publicans, the Democratic Chris Christian
tian Christian group and the Right-Wing So

cialists, all friendly to me usa,
have limited funds.

Direct American aid to them
would strengthen their hand tre tremendously
mendously tremendously according to Congress Congressman
man Congressman Anfuso. Otherwise part of our
aid direct to the Italian govern government
ment government is likely to dribble into Com Communist
munist Communist hands. ..
Under The Dome
Senate Democratic Leader Lyn Lyndon
don Lyndon Johnson won't call a Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic caucus all year if he can
avoid it. He's found Democratic
Senators are more docile indivi individually
dually individually than as a group. . .He'll
run the Democratic side through
the poliey committee. Those who
don't like .what's doing will get a
chance to talk to him, but one at
a time. . .Johnson, who like Ike

is recovering from a nean auacn,
will wnrk a strict 9-to-5 day with

llnl nut fnl ret in the SftemOOn.

viiilv WM a.w w -w
He used to work around the clock

. . .Colorado's grand old sen.
Gene Millikin is now so feeble that
aides have to help him to the Sen Senate
ate Senate floor. .Colleagues are rib

bing Wyoming Sen. Joe O'Mahon O'Mahon-ey
ey O'Mahon-ey over Time magazine's choice of
General Motors President Harlow
Curtice as "Man of the Year.'
O'Mahoney had just finished roast roasting
ing roasting Curtice over the congressional
coals for his treatment of auto
dealers. . .Missouri's Sen. Tom
Hennings slapped O'Mahonev on
the back and called him '"The
man who made the man of the
year." ... .Most nervous Sena Sena-tors
tors Sena-tors are Mid-west Republicans, fac facing
ing facing re-election in the farm belt.
They have come back to the Senate
10 times more worried about farm
unrest than when they went home
last summer.
... v ; "'
Business Intidari
It may never see the licht nr

day, but a new presidential order
has been drafted to restrict the
influence of big businessmen in
government. So far, however, two

cabinet officers, who use busi

nessmen as policy-makers, have
succeeded in blocking the new order.-
'

They are: Secretary of Com

merce Sinclair Weeks and Secre

tary of the Interior Douglas Mc

Kay who don't want their own
business, advisers' wings clipped.
The proposed presidential order,
drafted by the Justice Department,
would limit the functions of the
industrial advisory groups in gov government
ernment government to advice only. The order
would require these advisory
groups to stay out of government
policy to keep full minutes of
their meetings and to, be headed
by a full-time government career
man. .. . : v
The order would affect approx approximately
imately approximately 1,000 business groups
which are now. giving advice to
the Eisenhower administration.

Worst hit, however, would be the

Commerce Department s influen

tial business advisory council and
the Interior Department's power

ful National Petroleum Council.

Both councils play an important
role in making government policy.
Their meetings are also kept strict strictly
ly strictly secret, though the public is
entitled to know what goes on in
their secret sessions.
To keep these two business
groups from being stripped of
their power, Weeks and McKay
have pulled strings to stop the
new presidential order from ever
being signed. So far it hasn't even
reached President Eisenhower's
desk but has been pigeonholed in
the Budget Bureau by the two
cabinet officers. (
Uncle Sam Gets Gyppad
-It.-hasn't. Jecn nnounced,f but
government accountants -aref in inspecting
specting inspecting -Uncle Sam's books on
surplus sales. The General Ac

counting Office suspects m

taxpayers nave Dcen gyppcu.

thanks to the recommeuuduuuB i

business advisers.

Til n'ofpnsB Department has a

private agreement to clear ajl its
surplus sales with the Business
rw.nca Kprvic Administration.

This is an advisory agency, made
up mostly of businessmen on loan
to the government.

tm. !.. i- iknf KitelnACcman flfA

supposed to be experts on how
much surplus" goods are worth,
n..i ,l. ...k U that manV firms.

xui uic vbivii o .
which buy the surplus, have rep-
iL ViKninAPt) .flUa

rcscniauves on uc uumum
fense service administration.

a. fncitf th HAO investi-

gator's are convmced the Defense
has been selling its

surplus too cheap on the advice
of these businessmen. Last year,
Defense sold a staggering one bil billion
lion billion dollars worth of surplus. The
GAO wants to make sure the busi business
ness business firms didn't get too big a
bargain at the taxpayers' expense.
GAO investigators have been
getting the run-around, however,
from the business advisers. The
BDSA has refused to turn over its
files or cooperate, except in a
cursory way, with the investigat investigators.
ors. investigators. The General Accounting Of Office
fice Office has about decided to get
tough with the 'business group and
start using subpoenas.

" ."Stop tlnglnj 'Ancnort Aw&!s,!i' 4,3 t.U ycur s
i .to call a piumber!" i



Uiiavi WwijW
Activities
By Gus Mellander

'r- frr n?'
111 l i L- w wl
w0

U;h:!J Dy US k!

CHARLESTON, W. Va., Jan.;
18 (UP) federal judee ve-terdayt
upheld the court martial con-

Smith who killed her Army col-i
onel husband in Japan three;
years a?o. ... j
Attorneys for Mrs. Smith, whoi
were hired by her father, Gen. j
Walter Kreuger, argued that;
military trials of civilians ac-j
companying the armed force.-,
overseas are unconstitutional. I
But U.S. District Judge Ben
Moore rejected the plea.
The judge discharged a vriti
ef habeas corpus previously;

granted to Mrs. Smith and or ordered
dered ordered her confined in he fed federal
eral federal reformatory at Alderscn, W.
Va., to serve a life semence.
He said such trials are neces necessary
sary necessary to maintain 'discipline" a a-mong
mong a-mong the thousands -of civilians

vino accompany me .i
force outside of this country I
- Defense attorneys had relied;

on supreme court runns j
the case of Robert Toth of Pitts Pittsburgh
burgh Pittsburgh which held that a dis discharged
charged discharged serviceman could not be
, rtri Viv a rnurt martial for a

crime committed while in uni- j
Mrs.' Smith, charged with kill-.

lng her husband Lt Col. James &HAK1NG THE1R CRIEF

Our very own Tat Foster is a

candidate for the queen of the;,
; Policeman's ball. Our sentiments'"
I are certainly cast in her favor. So
don't fuss, come with Gus and
j vote lor Fat. i
I Among the numerous JC fans!
Sat our oasefcall game last weeki
! were Ralph Connors, Nina Brown
land former JC student .Charlie j
Mac Arthur. .The game, which in-'
'cKicnuy went eignt innings was
ione bf the most exciting ones this!
! season. Our entire team was;
'sparked with a tremendous drive
that shall continue .to make our i
! team a power to be conlened with, j
t .SAU.Ir.S in our ALLIES: Luevi

jDriscotl is the only gul enrolled In
, engineering drawing, good Sama Sama-I
I Sama-I mains aren't extinct, Shirley My

ers gave tne stuaent lounge iwo
very comfortable chairs thany
keue !!

Bums in our Bowery: General

consensus of opinion seems to be'
i that some character by the name
i of Gus Mellander should head ths
I list.. Cnnseonpntlv due to "popular"

i t 1 '(iemand this Dorlion of this article

'shall be permanently discontinued.
): "If jou haven't seen Cleve Sop-
er's new car you haven't lived,"
quote irom Cleve. It took John
Samson and Sam Beckley 45 mi mi-lniin
lniin mi-lniin tn tisurfi out what the red

c-i.u ;.,uv Lstrcaks of paint on the hood re-

uh" hnnttnar kniie in : . .:, . Tr ,"... T inrexpninr LeaDine names nuiu

""'7w nieartprt aaugnter, jacqueune, reporieaiy aiea aurinu an aDuruuii in sew j;-------- .-. -nat.n
their home in Tokyo, pleaded, Mm. flnnt.hPr m t.hPtr T.ehannn. Pa., home. Polire rthe P10101 11 But natcn-

.1

innocent by reason of Insanity

at her trial in January, moo

York, console one another in their Lebanon, Pa., home. Police

are holding Thomas Daniel and Leo Pijuan in connection with
the girl's death.

7ul

j

CLOVERBLOOM
Butter

IT DOESN'T TICKLE Try as he may, this Italian youngster
can't get a giggle out of his tickled victim. That's because the
feet belong to one of the statuesque group of St. Francis and his
Friars, which rise in frpnt of the Basilica of St John in Rome.

THI
BUT

1ST AND NOTHING

THI BIST IS LABELED!

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sreie

WEST

84!
K76

NORTH (D) S
J98762 1
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Q5
EAST ;
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AS
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SOUTH

VAK98
KQ97B
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Neither aide vul.
North Et Weat.
U... ix i w Pass

o": il 2 Double

Pass Pass P5S
,' Opening led K

The National Tournament now
In progress at Miami Beach re reminds
minds reminds me of one of the interesting
bands played at the summer tour tournament
nament tournament held last August in Chi Chicago.
cago. Chicago. The winners of the team
chammonshin won close to 7

noints on a hand in which t h e

strength was fairly evenly divided.
As in all team events, the hand

v.i nlaved in two rooms. In the

first room. Charlie Solomon of

PhiladelDhia bid up to three no

trump on the East cards. The
club suit provided five tricks,' and

the rest was easy, The Solomon
team therefore scored 400 points

at, thist able,

Congress Gets Lon-Range

Plan To Ease Water Lack

CORK CUTUP

FAHTTT.UR. SCENES AT JC:

I Bob Fogcl, the kid with the flashy

shirts, and Sopma iioaung uuwu
the halls on pink cloud No. 16.
noon uarkptt hintlna in his own

inimitable way that the second BALTIMORE (UP) The
semester tuition will be due short-! world's largest slicing machnie, a
i ononis in T.stin American 220-foot giant at Crown Cork &

history class chuckling at the; Seal Co. here, carves two-foot-long
nomoi nf rrrtain South American cork rods into discs for bottle cap

" n 1 n T Ann K n 1A ftftft fitM

35 ipt-l llaLUU u unci a. 41 can oikc lu ju,wuu,wv

WASHINGTON, Jan. .18 (UP)
President Eisenhower submit submitted
ted submitted to Congress today a long-

range program to overcome the

nation's growing water snort snort-ages
ages snort-ages and insure a suppiy of 350
billion gallons a day by 1975.
In a special message to the'
House and Senate, Mr. Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower forwarded a report on

water resources policy prepared
by a Cabinet committee after a

20-months study. It sharply cri- it sald the country is now us-

ticlzed "lack of cooperation and inr 200 billion gallons of water

t Higgins Fighting Irishmen are discs in, eight hours
everywhere. Charley McClade tel-
It also called for Inral trnv. unn v.;i .aniiv audience in the,

ernments and private Industry lounge about thf mule being half
to bear more of the costs of horse and half jackass. JC gins
furnishing an. adeouate water ate trying to drum up interest in

supply. t their basket ball team.

The report warned that the "
nation is experiencing the first. 111-A Jvitrlf1 HaIKA
symptoms of a water shortage,! 1 OOuif BIUJ llUUiV
which will erow steadilv morpi 1 1 WWI

acute unless far-sighted action'
is taken.

NG TONG serve
CHINESE DISHES
at El Rancho Garden
5 P.M. ON

coordination" among federal a a-gencies
gencies a-gencies dealing with flood con control,
trol, control, irrigation and other water
nrriblems,.

In the other room, Solomon's

feammates held the North-South

cards. Sam Stayman bio botn tne
hearts and the diamonds and
wound up playing the hand at two
diamonds doubled.. ; -.
i cannot imagine where West
foun his double of two diamonds,
but nobody need bother to send
out an exploring party. If you ever
teed a double of this description,
you can buy them very cheap
from any losing bridge player.
Wpst -nnrniftd the kins of spades

anu continued with the ten of
cnarips Dnmmv cut up the jack,

East covered with the queen, and

South ruffed.
Stayman cashed the ace and
Icing of hearts, then led the eight
of hearts. West played low, and

Stayman discarded a club tromi
th dummy. East ruffed with the
five of diamonds and cashed the
ace of diamonds in the hope of
reducing dummy's ruffing power.
At this point East should have
led a low club since the discard
fro the dummy indicated that
West held the king. West would
have won with the king of clubs
and would have returned a second
trump. This line of play would
have produced six defen-

Vavf never dreamed that his

narttior had doubled with three

thless diamonds. He therefore

boldly led the ace of spades after
-.uina his ace of diamonds.

Aow Slavman ruffed with the
queen of diamonds, drew trumps
ending in the dummy, and ran
the rest of the spades to make
his Contract and an overtrick.
Two diamonds doubled with an
overtrick was worth 280 points'
(counting 50 points for a part
scoreK The total swing on the
board was therefore 4U0 at one
table and 2880 at the other table
for a total of 680 points..

Eerly Settlement
Of Fuel Truckers'

SlrillPlilelfli:

' NEW YORK. Jan. 18 (UP)

Negotiators for the Teamsters U-

nion and some 300 fuel distributors

meet today in another effort to

end a fuel truck drivers strike in

the face of a below-freezing cold
wave.

A union., announcement last

night that negotiators were furth further
er further apart then when the strike be began
gan began at midnight Sunday dimmed
hopes of an early settlement.
The 3,000 striking members of
Local 553 supply 60 per cent of

the fuel oil and virtually all of

the coal used for residential, busi business
ness business and industrial heating in New

York's five boroughs. Other areas
are not affected. '.
Labor commissioner Nelson Seit Seit-el
el Seit-el announced at the end of an

unsuccessful 28-hour marathon ne negotiating
gotiating negotiating session Monday that the

union and the tuei aisiriDutors
were only five cents apart.
A teamster spokesman disclosed
at a recess in a negotiating ses

sion last night that the Union's
demands were 19 cents more than
the distributors 20-cent hourly in increase
crease increase proposal. 1
Negotiators scheduled another
session at 10:30 a.m. at City Hall
today on an appeal from Mayor
Robert Wagner to end the strike
before it causes real hardship. The

strike had little impact yesterday
on most of the city's residents who
were reported to have enough fuel
on hand to last at least a week..

ProvIer Pleads
Guilty To Burglary
TUTVPm.A K.Y. Jan. 18 (UP

Th. nrowler who admitted he

was on the roof of millionaire
William C. Woodward's home the
tlicrVit. hp was shot to death by

his wife pleaded guilty today to

burglarizing anotner MJHg
low4 Vinnio

Paul w. Wirths. 23. admitted

now use an avpfao-p nf us ai.i via i ,fni t.wrn cameras and mens

Ions of water each day from I clothing valued at $275 from the

Pudjio water supplies. This "tre. home 01 Lewis tioimtu nemp
mendous nepd" tc evnpptprt fn'ctpart last SeDt. 26.

rise, by 1975. to' 175 gallons al Woodward was killed 'by

daily and will need an estimated

350 billion gallons daily by 1975.1

'I he policies we adODt for the

development of our water re resources,"
sources," resources," Mr. Eisenhower said.

"will have "a profound effect in

tne years to come upon our
domestic,' agricultural and in
dustrial economy."

The report said Americans

day, reflecting the Increased use
of water in homes for such pur purposes
poses purposes as air conditioning.
On top of this household use,
there is the "staggering" de demand
mand demand for water in industrv and
agriculture. For example, the re report
port report noted, it requires 65,000 pal pal-Ions
Ions pal-Ions of water to produce-one ton
of steel. Counting such uses.

daily consumption amounts to

1,200 gallons per person,

Already, it said, "shortages of

water for domestic and aericu!

tural use are frequent. Industry

Is finding it increasingly diffi

cult to locate adequate watrr
supplies. Manv streams are seri

ously polluted."

tt wasn't expensive to furnish

o house when newly morried cou couples
ples couples got most of their stuff from
their parents' attics. MAt

shotgun blast fired last Oct. 30
by his wife. Mrs. Woodward said
she thought she was shooting a

prowler ana wirtns later ad admitted
mitted admitted he made a loud noise on
the roof lust before Woodward
was killed.
House Group Would
Give Low-Income
Farmers Tax Break
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (TTP

Chairman Jere Cooper of the tax tax-writing
writing tax-writing House Ways and Means

committee today launched a drive

to cut income taxes for "low "low-income
income "low-income farmers." ;.

The Tennessee Democrat intro introduced
duced introduced a bill which would give

j; such farmers a choice between it

emizing tneir tarmmg costs, as

they now do, or using a new "stand

art. nn incomes of $10,000 or less.
Cooper said in a statement that

his plan would help farmers more
than President Eisenhower's plan

to repeal federal taxes on farm farm-used
used farm-used gasoline.

The latter, which Cooper also is
supporting, would cost $60,000,000 a
year in revenue.
The committee began work to today
day today on several bills to carry out

Mr. Eisenhower s proposal.

v "It would have been better to send It by

Pan American

Ponamai .1 Street No. 5, Tel. 2-0670; Colon: Salas Bldg., Tel. 1097

M-4i.rTV

LONGINES WATaiES 1
Waterproof 17 Jewels, Stainless
Steel Case .........$ 45.00
U. S. Price $ 92.50
YOU SAVE 105 or $ 47.50

HAMILTON WATCHES
Beautiful "Lady Cay" Model,
Coldfilled, 17 Jewels $ 24.45
U.'S. Price ...$ 47.50
YOU SAVE 95 or '....;.$ 23.05
BULOVA WRIST ALARM WATCHES

17 Jewels, up-to-date Coldfilled Case
and bracelet ......,.........,' HAZ
U. S. Price ,. . ;V. J .-. $ 85X0
YOU SAVE ........61 or... 32.55

Lots of Parking Space in Front of our Store

-

K;rKii;tirr.

! iMIft:

(c3 L4

1 A' fy'"::'': fv

4r:'..'
... tV"' J.

irf ;'

Nothing

without wings
climbs like a
56 Chevrolet

Ever level off a mountain with
your foot? Nothing to it. Just point
. this new '56 Chevy uphill and ease
down on the gas.
Up you .go with a quiet (iiy-draulic-hushed
valve lifters now in
all engines V8 or 6) rush of power.

This is the car, you know, that

broke the Pikes Peak record. The
car that conquered towering grades
' and vicious switchback turns to
prove its superior performance,
t -handling ease and cornering ability.
These are built-in qualities that
mean more driving pleasure and
safety for you. Chevrolet also offers
such safety features as seat belts,
with or without shoulder harness,
and instrument panel padding a3
extra-cost options.
There are 19 new Chevrolets
all with Body by Fisher. Drop in
and drive one.

In

..i

SWC'OT.y FAREDES; Pcnma

SfAOOT y IIUIIIIICUTI Cc!;

... J

-I
i;
r
'.ft

H v.1" s
. I As'.-.0, ;! '.
if if s a girdle or o rumor it.H T ,t .,
.. soreocL '' .

"srcni-'rnr



TVEDNESDAT, JANt'A'T II, V:t
f A'oE rom
SIDE GLANCES
By Colbroitl-
rrnsi and tz3 rcixu
GOP Chairman Saw Insurance
List For Cuba Nickel Plant
nrr-'
THE filRLILOV'EISlNJUREr-AV.PlHERE I
MASE WORSE -BECAUSE OF PO'T
THE ROTTEN JET CONTRACT esThNuNE'?-

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT CAILT NEWSPAPER

Eooia
,HURRic5
FROM
THE OLP
MAN 5
SHOP TO

I, YCXJN& TOWER! 1 INFO?V.ATiON-
AH
CO COME IN
' A" FAST.
a:nCT E THIS OLfTFIT'5 UP TO K: STANC.

u' ACinTTAV T 1Q T"P Ioa riiah'tnan Jark .Rrnnkc D-

general Services Administrator Tex.) to ak him whether he had!
tamuno F. Mansure testified to-1 recommended the .Chicago firm of;
day ho showed GOP Chairman Balmer and Moore lor the broker-i
Leonard W. Hall a list of pros pee-' ae contract. However. Brooks putj
'tiye contractors for a big govern-; ou" the question. . I

monr nirPt m.im pvnrn n i r riuv miaivi ai umtmi v nv

my own protection.

ifirm which received half of the'

iV,li.!rnnlrnption rnntract had testified

can party official "didn't evenithat Mansure suggested to him,
know'' any of the contractors and the name of William J. Balmer, aj
made no recommendation as to'partner in Balmer and Moore.
Jwho should bet the $43,000,000 con-: Mansure has denied t onewsmcn
'tract. ttliat he recommended the frim.
' ....,.. ... .. .n.i v iiM,, I M a n c n r m caul that "Jimmv

Government Operations subcom-i Roosevelt's firm" hud been "get-
mittee which is looking into the thing government business for 20,

. . m 4 . a : i i

(operation of the government nick

ei piani ai mcaro, cuoa.
; (The subcommittee wants to

know wnetner pontics piayeo any
. t. 1. J r ai. I :t,'

years. I think it should be spread

around a lime dii.
Rpn JuniM Tloospvelt (D-Calif.)

son of the late President, is a West

part in the award of the building! Coast vice president of an insur-j
. i u K.i...n. uM firm hp nrp.mi7P(i in Bnston

'snce contract, which went to a in 1938. -t
Chicago political friend of Man-! Although he acknow lodged fav-

sre. Jhe L5A, wnicn Mansure onng a pouuci .-ivw.i6
ihi-ads. has charge of such matters. insurance brokers, Mansure em-j

..Mansure told the subcommittee pnasizea mau me insurance vwkj
Ih believes that insurance broker itself went to a Cuban firm which
!ajj fees on government contracts won it by sealed bid.
should go to firms that have up- He said he had no interest di di-K'icnniimiinf
K'icnniimiinf di-K'icnniimiinf ariminiut rj. rortiv nr inHirprtlv. over or under

itton. . ithe tame" m .me t-uoa company.

- i 1 1 a .nirf 'nhin i n i it mnn ros i ni

4 ItIQ' ill?
Liu- Wtt-1

I.H.h..tMW

i.wiviiiiuaMiKift

lfa.st thev should not Co to

"ferns' that are not friendly to the

kXT'inenvA tu,i aclrnrt cuhmmmit.

I f . n

Ho taiH fliihan law reauires the

appointment of a broker, regard regardless
less regardless of how the insurance is handled.

i Seriate Report Discloses 'Collusion,

i prilicr By Sailor-Cap Millionaire

i t
t

t VASrilGTONT

V.'ATITMrtTnV -Tnn. IT ,(tTPl

t 1 I J .11 1.1 It. a.

-senators wno lnveawgait-a nio

haymaking career of Chlcuso
jmllllonalre Harry Lev reported
today they found evidence oj
bribery, Collusion and ronni-.-ance"
in his dealings with the

government,

Jan. is fUP);Force Capt., Raymond Wool, and

Mrs. Mella Hort,' a contract ad administrator.
ministrator. administrator.

Rubin was described a a fix
er who had influence 'with sov
mmpnt. nrnrnrement offlcisl

through friendship and bribery."

The report said Lev paid wooj

The 46-page report Issued by "large sums of cash as bribes.'

Tne senate lnvessiauns: suo-i wool aQuuitea iuiuk iiar: m

"I'm waiting another year to ee what the 1957 cara
are like do you want to wait and tee what the 1957

nink coats are like, too?'

Ikt&stejs True Life Adventures

OP' NORTH AMeKICA.

... . 1"

ONS OP NATURES BTRANeM -(
cKgATuRes is tms STAR-NOSeO MOLE y;-

.v-vXM' ,fv J If:'

jrommlttee enabled the'proup to
pet In the last word on the ;ubr
ject something it seldom was
ftH; to do when Lev was estl-

The subcommittee report blw-1 Hort had relations "of a social
tered Lev for his activities; In nature" with both Lev and Rub Rub-connection
connection Rub-connection with several govern-! in and attempted to blackmail

ment contracts,! nciuama one i Lev for jis.ono oy ttireaiemne io

Come tax returns for 1952-53 and
quit the Air Force under condi conditions
tions conditions other than honorable.

The subcommittee said Mrs.

fnr fi ann nnn saiinr caos the

largest Navy hat contract ever
The report, bristling with such
e.Tfis as "amoral cohdbct." "fla "fla-winnt
winnt "fla-winnt favoritism" and "attemo',-

et blackmail," also crltlcrnli
nviioves the mliltarv t?"t!l?
buying agency and Some otlrj" j

contractors.
If, recommenijed prompt pro prosecution
secution prosecution of any crimes disposed
bv the hearings and- urged the
overnment to try to recover
more thrn $11,000 from Lev
and "other contractors.

It said a close siuav or gov-i
eminent contracts since 1950 j
would result in claims of mil-,
lions of dollars.
Subcommittee Chairman John ;
L.-'MnClellan (D-Ark.) said the I
lnouiry showed that "unsnru-i
pulous contractors had Bribed1
both, civilian and military ner-'
?ornel;.;.to obtain contractural
favors and to pass defective ma-:
terial on inspection."
Individuals singled out for;
rntlcism Included Marvin Rubin,'
Ma). Eric Farnell, lurchaslnr
Agent George Barnshaw, Air

press a $37,544 contract devia

tion claims against mm

fm4 BUKR0W1N6 MAMMAL OOMPEWSATSS FO
Jmr an Sarin vwith its stak-smapep itusre

ITS UNCBnwROUNP' TUNNeuiNw r"n',"'-'

1", t

t i:imi n i t-'l

mm u
ftt M1

it's Kwttw n nt f irH wttk

thusiosm than with two weeks'
poy.'.'v ' )

NGTONG serves
CHINESE DISHES
at El Rancho Garden
5 P.M. ON

i,7 ft r

Faltering Philip

hiiMp'i Uf Is filled witb bruises.

j fTell-wori) tteps and rugs be uses,
j (fpairs would lean his home like new
j k. Classifieds, turt the debt clue'

lli STORY OF MARTHA WA

Her Story

By WILSON SCRUGGS

5-. In mil 11 1 1 J AFTEg Q.NTOWS DEATH I ;. .- J1 gg. )SHAU.'OWABOUTANCE
I t J.ST fXaXVT CO ON.! SOLO k I TOOV ALL OP HIS I 600TMINS 6ATH7WCW tZU
fe. THE HOUSe AN0SNff s- V THINGS AND PUT THEM ifvP LET'S NOT HAt A FUSS
I peire mm. we wrrn rT sj wthbbv5teamei?tbiw MouTirLiwTwe x

PKist a.LA'8 rur

It's Unanimous

By AL rtKMEEK

',1 .'"1

'C,.VXv .5r.. -oM

7-. SW A ; 1

ntECKijs and en ntmrct

Self-Defense

Cy MKKSELL BLOSSrS

m i ii i i 7; 1 1 Hf fl Tmats PfNE.LABp 1 -s, j a eur mas lb stay7
I If yr UELtO.MesA rW MAK6 SOKg ( POffT AWAK6 HERE lb STAY
' L-J-VV; I eooocAte. lii 1 T7T-i in lY

ALLI1 OOf

Bit Pasture

fir T. T. BAMLDI

1' 5L MY OL

..VS HERE

rm

4

WHEN WONMU5 5EMT

EU5TALE BACK

TO PASTURE, HE

MU5T NOTTA FIGGERED

ON HAVIN 'IM EVER

ALLEY "GENTLEMAN" OOP
IS NOV BACK IN THE
YEAR 1970, SEARCHING
FOR HIS HORSE. EU5TACE

BOOTS AND HER B'JDDSJ

1 I r'cwFXB. THiflS TH1 U v I I EH' OH HI, THERE I f WHY, YOKE NOT IN
k1 ISIIIt nIIed ASM SWTburi WISH HECK AT.ALL,

DAC-n IPC r Kin inci I I CrPfFG VOU'D TELL ME I I 60N ...UKt IN V ';; 1

V EVER5Mf WHERE TO A WEEE IN HECVC VjlnT
tsBbasaJ w2 1

ITT "i il W VrH LWW. 1

Cool, Ins't It?

T EDGAR MART13

OW...ft intLC T)PU?!

SHE LET

1 mi him- mnniMi 1

1

'A. 4s:5'

VEi. NOD IHOT'S OMERC

lj TSSSE!

CAPTAIN MSI

Carla'c School

Cf LESLIE TURNIS

,ri I LJ1 THAT BETTER. DAP i
. '".oVd'! 7 ONCE MOJ'RE CONVIMCEP
o-i 1 vou CAN'T Put off
J2 V 1 1 WRlTINfl ANOTHER
"f t ' I & V0U-WAP OUT OF
1 Jl MENTAL FCGl MERE
' 4 1 rV AWOTHER ASPIRIN
fo. 3 3 --

; r

- J,-

1 ii

-4

EANWH1LB
MTEK A 550 550-MILE
MILE 550-MILE PRWE FROfA
61S BEWP PARK,,

THIS PATAKEy
J ADDRE55 19 0U1

AR THE &U.

CAMPUS.

n r -it, w 1 in v iTriiitviii- 1

MOW 1 RECALL I THAT WVCI Willi

f AeiAA O.D SCHOOL! 1 FHJI4H Hit

sue uoscr TO pctiibu lunmFftt IT

for H0BC0wiHj miM.PhxmiiA

YEN..- TWEilASr-.
THf-H HIT THE
r ROAD AGAIN.

-v

I ;.M I
!!"::r r 1

1 ,X2v. ,it -H

1 I I Li '1 1 1 I I

. Jik H i
. l' .1.. bj Styic Ire. jr-rmfj

t'w 1.1. U. S. f t IWft I t'

VIC FLINT

At Buefsy't 1

Bt jat beaviun

Hi LOOK!! A WMOLEN. I 1 CtOSHA 1 I'D BE 1
KTacN ?Z0V- sm'plvNi1 pretty sore)' $:
V. FOR CHRISTMAS K ) 9S ' UbOUT NJcii 1

" U SJU J .. ' ii l i rnf W31JI Y' I T-JJ j

: j XU ASKCQ ."i iAlHV lUfll ... '.II

: : V ITHINHE'0 LIKE A 1 I T " 1 I

t COVER 1 BAIPEP THEIR Ay- W?T u, 1 rX
tlV, eusasv house. J Yy rt r yC A'iil
iistti l ,iK.irt..TN.iit.iw. ii i ivc l-fiii

. . -. ....

UlIU BOARDING UOL81

r

HI J. B. miJ44L3

G5 BIINN

GOOD AFTERNtOOM, SETTLE

CLD8 rfiMFI?PI?C4 ACP

tNdOYINS THE WHOLE50ME

KtSP TE DP TUP VLU P

Holidays ihioeeo

vJ& DON'T i i T'6 THE DOCTORS

I6N0R& Ti4E i. TELL U5 TO
ANY -J PNEU-V K'EEf OUK

HOLIDAY f AWIA 4 fEET DRX

MA30RJ season) veoT thev
3U5T An WE'RE DOsiT 4AY

HABIT V0& R IMS L)P A0OUTTME

1 .IMWISC

-.1

. V .OAT

I: Vup-Vhe

T

3

rj,..

TWO W0RLP5 IN TWO ACRES

..,t'LX

J

I'W ALWAYS PULLIW FATMEAD&

WHEN I OPEN UP MY TRAP--ONCE
A NICE OLD LADY TDLp ME
SHE WA KAISEP IN BOOZY GAP
BUT I WI&W YOU'P CUT TH' PUMPIM'

LAPIES WENT TO SCHOOL AM-CHURCHt&
AMP MOT TO "WHISKEY ROW. :

H

,i

I
4

" ,1-21

jyy 1 11 fl rsl'



VT ED NTS DAT, JANTARY IS, 1338

TT1S PANAMA AMTRICAX AS EVUrPENDEXT DAILY XIWSPAFIR
PAH 2 fit:

Soda

Bij Staff en

SEVENTH AXNTAL SPRING FESTIVAL
WILL BE HELD AT MORGAN'S GARDENS
The "th Annnal Spring Festival, which is sponsored by
the Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon, will be held at Morgan's
Gardens Feb. 11 starting at 10 a.m. ;
Chairman for the Festival, Fred J. Gerhardt, has just re-
turned from a trip to the States. He brought back several
novel ideas, which will be incorporated in the fair, as well as
a veritable zoo of stuffed animals, to be awarded as prizes at
several of the booths. t
Among the features will be a
Bazaar, sponsored by the Aiorn-: Season. Instructor is.Aniccto Mos-

ry; reed tne uoose, oy me x.e-iLm.e.
ning Guild; Cake Sale,' Altari r
Guud; Break the Dishes and Bat! San Bias Trip
Man, Sunday School; Balloons, the Scheduled
W. C. Dunscombis; Bohio, by the The January

Uatsy iayiorj Cnuuieu s oainea,.
Wm. Mauoiy; rony hides &p--

tuw. iviea iiid the Voum Group; w,n.

tMiuetue m, we. j.uwcr vmu, the Sarr B)as isjands at 8:30 a m.
soua, AcOijive; atid nut m .vue, and will return at 5:30 p.m. The
uiu iuatt;. : -.' lone day combined plane and
m tue toie of trouble shoot e r si launcn trip enables the tourist to
jnu setvmg wneiever neeueu wmjsee one of panama s most colorful

it, a I intra"- I llilr f
no
thi...rai. ulrs. cimer u. Aoboit
is m vuarge ot tne aie ot ui:.ei.
President and Mrs. Arias
lo ot vui At K.ociaii-Buffet
rt cotAian DUiiet m notior m rtis
Lencuty i-ieaiucm oi we hepuo hepuo-nv;
nv; hepuo-nv; oi ranama anu airs, uicaruo A A-nas
nas A-nas wui ue given by iir. anu wis.
anos Jiieta at tneu: icsiuence on
m uesia at v:OU p..m. ou i-nuay.
iilver Tea
hor aamor Scout Troop
a snver tea lor tno benefit ot
he Senior Uirl acoui 'troop No.
auu me oenior houuu-cp if-i-oi
will be heiu Saiui-aay at the
inier-Ainei'icanr oiuen s ciuo, iie iie-endei
endei iie-endei Avenue, and Fifth Street,
Jolon. ;. -..
r. and Mrs. Wi99onr
nounca Birth of Daughter
Mi", and Mrs. Gilmer Y. Wag--oner
Jr. of San Diego, California
Irknounce the birth of their second
laughter Laura, Jane Dec. 28th.
Mrs: Waggoner was formerly Ma Ma-ilyn
ilyn Ma-ilyn Jennison of Balboa. The ba ba-ifs
ifs ba-ifs maternal grandparents are
,lr. and Mrs. J. E. Jennison of
Jalboa The paternal grandmoth grandmoth-t
t grandmoth-t is Mrs. Adelaide Waggoner of
Jalisbury, North Carolina.
Ar. and Mrs. Alexaitis
Vnnounca Birth Of Son
Mr. and Mrs. John J.. Alexaitis
f Stockton. California announce
ho hirtttvnf h son born on-Janua-
y the 15th. Mrs. "Alexaitis is the
orraer sniney a.arsi oi oaiuuo.
Maternal grandparents are Mr.
nA iwr Paul Karst of Gatun.
aternal grandparents are Dr. and
Jrs F. L. Alexaitis of Tampa,
lorida, formerly of Cristobal, Can-
,1 Zone. "-
llfords Welcoma
laby Daughter
Mr. and Mrs. Robert M. Wilford
r of Houston, Texas, announce
he birth of their first child, Debo Debo-nh
nh Debo-nh Vlainn nn .Iflniiarv 11th.
Mrs. Wilford is the former Carol
(arvey, daughter ot air. ana jn.
I L. Harvey of New Cristobal,
he baby's paternal grandfather,
Ir. R. M. Wilford, Sr., was a long long-ime
ime long-ime resident of Cristobal and now
lakes his .home with hisson and
aughter;in-law
Urcadas Smith t .
tarts New Class
t Panamanian Cooking
Mrs. Mercedes Alcgre Smith will
egin one of her popular classes
i Panamanian cooking next Tues-.
ay at 9 .m. The course includes
istructioh in the preparation of
ative fruits and vegetables and
iscussion of the nutritional values
t these items. Unusual dishes
rill be taught as well as the old
sorites Arroz Con Polio, tamalcs,
mpanadas and the like.
arnival Dane Classes
A cordial invitation is extended
all to attend the Carnival Dance
lasses which are held every
hursday evening at 7:30 p.m. at
le USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv-

:e Center, prior, to the Carnival tossed the football outside.

V
7:

i and Otli

iciwide
mtit

ing Guild of the Woman s Auxiua-1 coso of Ine National School of

schedule o I Dry!

Spanish Sspeafcing Congregation; Season trips sponsored by theicial meeting before the election of
. . . i.l.!-!! Irtkminn 'ivniimq I Yrx Hin'tatT intill ... : ...... L. il ....

fop voni, VBUUieu ui me ucu laumuoii i'vtim uum-ij iv.u-1

Vi&ia cnuuren'5 nome; smioueaes, i es a one day excursion 10 me san:mg the evening

Bias Islands on Sunday, Jan. 22nd.
A chartered COPA DC 3 plane
leave Tocumen airport for

tne. Boy bcoui! troop icjsights .-

On Sunday, Jan. si, a one aay
trip in a COP A DC3 plane has been
scheduled tQ. David, El Volcan and
Boquete. The plane will leave To Tocumen
cumen Tocumen airport at 7:00 a.m. and
the group will also be able to visit
Puerto Armuelles for a bird's eye
view of the town and the banana
plantations. For further informa information
tion information and registration military per personnel
sonnel personnel and their dependents may
call the USO-JWB Club, Balboa
7072 and civilians please call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 4394.
Contract Bridge Winners
. Winners of the Contract Bridge
Games plaved Monday evening at
tho Tivnll (iuest tlOUSe were
First: Mrs. W. Pollak with Mrs. i
A. E. Davis,. 2nd: Mrs. r. d uv
with Mrs. E. Sullivan, 34d: and 4th
were tied by Mr. and wrs.- xv. c-.
Frauenheim and Mrs. and Mrs. H.
I. Homa, 5th: Mr. and Mrs. K.
Glickenhaus.
1 i
"CAVE MAN" Chrlstos
Goutas stands before his home,
a cave in the hills of Macedonia,"
'Greece. The modern-day ''cave
man," 60, wears nothing but a
loincloth, even in the coldest
weather. He's lived in the cave
since 1941, when, as a member
of an Allied underground unit,
he was wounded and hid there
from the enemy. A vegetarian,
Goutas lives on herbs and vege vegetables
tables vegetables found in the hills
SHE SAID IT
' ST. PAUL (UP) Timothy
Attridge, 3, took his mother's word
for it when she said all his deflated
football needed was a little air.
Timothy opened the d o o r and
ST
i n

I: V I'" j

Z.m :7m

LEADING THE MARCH Former Tresid'ent Harry S. Truman
ciwk. t bwom U firrt MrcU of Dimes contributor in,.
Independence, 'Mo. Behind Truman is Mrs. Dick Van Dyke, presi president
dent president of the Independent Jaycettes. e At -right. is James. May,,
chairman of the campaign there, ..w ....

Box 5037, Jin

con
or
Box 134, Pa
nam a
prtmplt
900 mJ 1Q m.m. mU
SIEETISGS
u aotlra tar iniMuuoB u thu
column should submitted in type
nritlea form and nailed la one of
(lie bvx numbers Usled daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and OUierHi.it," i delivered
fey band lo lh uUica, Nuuca mi
oieeDnjs cannot be accepted y tela
litoaa.
Marlin Club Elections
ine Manama iMarnn Uub will
hoid a dinner meeting at the A A-mencan
mencan A-mencan Legion Legion Club tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow nitiht starting at 7 o.ni. Presi-
dent h rank Violeue will call a sne-
uuiceis, wiucii win ia&e piace uur
Cristobal Federal Credit Union
Tne Cristooal Federal Credit U-
nion will hold their bightli Annual
Membership Meeting at the Rain Rainbow
bow Rainbow City Gynasium, Friday eve evening
ning evening commencing at 7:30 p.m.
Tne members will hear a com complete
plete complete report of the business and
progress of operation for the 'year
ending 1955. They will elect direct directors
ors directors and committeemen and will
vole on important policies of the
Credit, Union. ;
-The Management invite all Pa Panama
nama Panama Canal Company-Government
employes within the Credit U U-nion's
nion's U-nion's field of membership, and
their families.
Management Of Money
Study Group
The Management of Money stu stu-dv
dv stu-dv erouD will meet at the Red

vr

ieet at the Rcdibov But nnt his nW f

Cross rooms in tristobal inurs-husbaad g tnat coldness tQ
day. Jan. -2b at 7:30 p.m. Mr.ii..,. h.

Louis Gomez of the Chase Man
hattan Bank in Panama will talk
to members and their guests on
Banking and its Services."
New Cristobal Civil Defens
iw cristoOM uvm u.rtn : v
The .reeular New Cristobal Livu
Defense meeting has bran changed

at tne requesi oi tne "a'u" ilive with a very "demonstrative" jsentment she once felt toward ftg
ice irom an evening to i a moiningjadult? WeVe a1 known such pe0J gressive hugs and isseSi

meeuntj. ims u u ma
ueeuiiau, r
a morning meeting. This month's
meeting will be held at 9 a.m. to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow morning,' at the Washing Washington
ton Washington Hotel.
All residents of New Cristobal
are invited to attend as the forth forthcoming
coming forthcoming annual National Civil De Defense
fense Defense test exercise tent a t i v e 1 y
scheduled for June will be discus discussed
sed discussed by W. G. Dolan, Chief, Civil
Defense.
Anolher Malayan
Prince To Marry
Girl From England
LONDON, Jan. 18 (U) A
Malayan prince announced today
he will marry an English girl, just
as his first cousin did earner wis
month.
Prince Osman, 23, grandson of
the Sultan of Johore, said he and
Sanddra Redman, 17, a secretary,
beoame engaged after a two-year
courtship. v
It was his first cousin. Prince
Mahmud, who introduced Osman
to his fiancee. Mahmud married
Josephine Ruby Trcvorrow of Tor
quay, England, in a Moslem cere ceremony
mony ceremony in Malaya last week.
Silent Screen Hero
To Sing Song
Viih Mexican Film
NEW YORK, Jan. 18 fUP) -Ramon
Novarro, one of the great
lovers of the silent" screen, said
today he plans to make his last
movie in Mexico next fall.
Novarro, interviewed on his re return
turn return from Europe, said he will
produce and star in a picture
based on Owen Wister's short
story, "Padre Ignacio." He has
not been in a movie since 1934
"This is not a comeback,' the
56-year-old Novarro said. "It will
be my swan song because I have
no desire to be an ac'or, producer
or director again."
r.-;
ILL C. Handy, famous
composer of "The St. Louis
Blues" and other popular jazz
tunes, is improved but still in
critical condition after an op
.raiionior an Inttinal ob
struction. The S2- car-old com
poser is in New York City's
Sydenham Hospital.

v

ON TOP OF MOUNT SANTIS That's where these antennae
are being Installed .by Swiss workmen. Switzerland's TV net-
work is the highest in Europe, because the signals must be beamed
over 8000-foot peaks of the Swiss Alps. This has greatly in increased
creased increased the cost and technical difficulty of establishing Switzer Switzerland's
land's Switzerland's TV network. .. .. .J

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
"Though I've never been a dem demonstrative
onstrative demonstrative person," writes Mrs.
N "I pan hiiff Bnrt lHc nnr litllo
her is making her very jealous

ana mat even t i don t want to,iavisn mem neely on tne young

i snouia torce mvseii to hus and
kiss her. When he talks like this,
it makes me very nervous. ."
I would not like it. either. So
let""get rid of guilt that makes
v ?
A, small chiw dif MriN
pic. They find other people's!
weaknesses irresistibly a p p e a 1-
irresistibly a p p e a 1-
ing
So, if a small child makes a
mistake by mispronouncing a
word, for -example, they can't
keep their hands off him. They
will pounce on him and without
the slightest interest in his re response,
sponse, response, lavish caresses on him.
Indeed, if he wriggles resentfully
in the embrace he feels is assault,
they simply clutch him harder.
If Mrs. N. was so victimized,
she's naturally shy with displays
of affection toward her older
child. And the "c o 1 d n e s s" of
which her husband complains is
not coldness at all.
On the contrary, it probably In
dicates a desire for her daughter's :

- ' i,l r i ian ...
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i v y,
v A ,'
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: :-: :..y ...... ... i. .
' 4 t ' '

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1 M
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jbamgamwwiiiin '. 1 '""'"" "Mlllliiili iflTiiffliliii

fiOVFR-Uf SCENE Bare-bosomed danceis appear for the first

7imiTn'n American film one version ot it. that is. Two versions!

of "The Ambassador's Daughter" were filmed in Paris, France.
This cabaret scene appears in both, but in one the girls are wear wearing
ing wearing "complete" costumes, 8S above. Censors will take their pick
between the two versions. in cutter, above, are the Kesler twinSj,

well-known German dancers.

CANAL Z0I2E CREDIT UNION
ANNUAL MEETING NOTICE
In accordance with Article VII, Section 1, of the by-laws, the
Annual Meeting of Members will be held at the Diablo
Clubhouse on: ;
FRIDAY,' JANTARY 20, 1956 at 6:30 p.m.
BUFFET. SUPPER WIL BE SERVED at 6:30 p.m

The purposes of the meeting are as follows:
1. Readina: and approval of the minutes of the. Annual
Meeting" 1 '. '
2. Reports of Directors, Supervisory Coinmltte, ; Credit
. Committee and the Treasurer.
3. Unfinished business and new business.
i. Action upon proposed dividend to be declared as-re-
commended bv the Board of Directors.
5. Election of Officer's.

JEROME E. STELNER
Secretary. -,

J

affection restrained by i most
understandable fear" of losing it
to the kind of "demonstrative "demonstrative-ness"
ness" "demonstrative-ness" that aroused her resent resentment.
ment. resentment.
Outraged herself by overeffu-
sive, aomineering caresses as a
'child, Mrs. N. couldn't possibly
sier wnose love she wants.
Thus, the "coldness" which U
regarded as evidence of unatural
maternal feeling may be for Mrs.
N., the most natural and good one
her effort, not to injure, but to
protect her child against the re-
Nor is it a bit queer that she
should be more relaxed with! ber
sho
second coua. us again quite na natural
tural natural for mothers to be surer of
themselves with the second child.
But Mrs. N.'s conviction that she's
a bad mother has turned this natural-;
development into another
cause for worry over herself.
Sn the problem is not Mrs; N.s
feelings but her suspicious distrust
of them. ;
Mr. N.. can't help her overcome
self-accusation by trying to force
displays of affection from her 1
don't wonder such demand makes
her "nervous." The chances are,
it echoes the very demand of her
childhood that has made genuine
expression of feeling so hart) for
her
. , :
ROBERT VAN WAGNER
President.

Dwfldl Ct.Sch2S
UD Vii'l lism Afbr

45-Day Paper Strike
DETROIT. Jan. 18 (UP!
tfews hunery Detroiters cot
nietropouran newspaper service
today for the first, time '-since a
strike lorcea tne city s three
dailies to halt nublication last
Dec. 1. ...
, ine Detroit News said in a
rront-page story that the end of
the strike meant the populous
area was "no longer a. city of
the lost."
The News and Times got their
first editions on the street short shortly
ly shortly after 10 a.m. The morning
Free Press planned to have its
first edition out at the usual
time this evening.
Movie guides were the only
ads carried in today's editions.
The News and Times, both
afternoon naners. rievnfM fv-
ten-Jve space to filling in read readers
ers readers on what happened out ing
the 46-dav strike. Bhth nuliii.sh-
ed day-byday summaries of
news highlights, starting with
Dec. 1 and ending -with Jan. 15.
Comic strip enthusiasts also
got a fill-in. The News preced preceded
ed preceded each strip with a 100 -word
summary telling .what happen happened
ed happened to the various cartoon heroes
during the1 news famine.
nearly 3,000 employes oi the
strikebound DBDer. hppan tp-
turning to their jobs during the
weekend. The publishers reach reached
ed reached new contract agreements
with the Teamsters iminn. t.h
last of eight unions which were
mvoivea in tne long walkout.
IU mtut
SEQUINS AND CUTTER ARE
intu aiuAS or otK TIMES
I must be getting old. But do
you know what? I can remember
way back to the days when sequins
were something that were sewed
on fancy dresses and spangles
ere used mainly to make show
girls dresses glitter under the
footlights. '!
I The past few years 've encount encountered
ered encountered sequins and glitter on such
(unlikely objects as beer can open open-ers,
ers, open-ers, fly swatters, fancy covers for
telephones, spray guns for squirt squirting
ing squirting mosquitoes and moths, and j
just about any other- utilitarian
gadget you, can name.' I
i These days just abouta nythtng I
...a., nH I j.- v. i 1 : i. ..
juu u jjul gicw uu ma. jjiiuei i
Stuck on it somewhere. v J
Twenty years from .now wheni
writers start looking back on the!
fifties to see how we were llvinc
they may call this decade the
"sequined fifties."
It ould, I feel sure, serve to
describe an era as well-as the
"roaring twenties" described the
ra of the flapper, the swakeasy,
and ..the gangster.
It would tell the story of a people
who had so much that manufac
turers turned out "cute"' nonsense
bv the carload for all those per
sons who "had everything" and
who might be amused by a se sequined
quined sequined fly swatter or a jeweled
can opener., .
What the flask wss to the twen
ties, the sequin is to the fifties
-Then it was "let us be gay."
Now it is "let -us glitter."
Baby Sitter Saves
6 Children From
Flaming Cottage
TORONTO, Jan. 18(-UP) -Six
children were saved from a flam flaming
ing flaming cottage today by their baby babysitter,
sitter, babysitter, Who was burned critically
in the rescue. Mrs. Gladys Ches-
sell, baby-sitting for. her sis(er-in-law,
Mrs. George Galloway, hand handed
ed handed three children, to neighbors
through smashed windows while
flames engulfed the home, the
other three children made teir
own way out of the house, Mrs.
Chessell showing them tne way.
Notes of congratulation should
be answered. If someone is hap happy
py happy for your success and takes
the trouble to ten you so, you
should take the trouble to ac acknowledge
knowledge acknowledge his letter.
an it I. a llt.H effort
but not more than anyone can
manage.

JOIN THE WISE CAR OWNERS...
Slake advance appointments
for our Regular Servicing. . v

'i

' x

The larg-est on

ron -un9 Mother-..
Confers With Veep

WASHINGTON. Jan. 18 -'(UP)
Mrs. Betty Grant, 24 year-1 1 d
mother who lias bwn in a iron
lung for five months visited the
Capitol today to chat with Vice
President Richard M. Nixon about
the March of Dimes" polio fund.
Mrs, Grant, wheeled in her iron
lung into Nixon's office off the

"liQW IS TIME FOR ALL GOOD PEOPLE"
To meet for some fun in
pIamnte ll

l' ys
r
,-'. (

try a Panamonte Special by the
. blazing fireplace.
WIRE RESERVATION

" Have your tires
retreaded the
TtrHfontf'
Factory
Method Vay,
New Tire Safety
Thorough itire inspec-.
tion before and after
retreading.
Firestone Retreads
Give you same HICH
QUALITY tread mate mate-rial
rial mate-rial as new tires!
i j ...
AUTOMOBILE ROW 39
rA-nss-zs
-1" '; .;f ;
Automobile How

k ... . ...

i t.:;e v
ttiens and
NGTONG
CHINESE DISHES
at FA Ran c ho Garden
5 PX ON
6.70 x 75
TEL. 3564
"""1
' J
i:
Shop, open through Noon,, TOO!
Make your i-sppointment NOW!.
Call Crosbic

'Senate f ocr. receivf
.-president's coniraiu.:
. het wishes far li:e
1-

y X

f0"- r

W



WEDNESDAY, JAM Ar.V IS. 13:J

XH? PANAMA AMIEICAN AN IN'DLFEXEEN'T DAILY NEWSPAFETt
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT-14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY

i
A
- f
f A ; S y
r n i
v, ii 'i
n n i 1

Inn M I i J l J .n. : i .. -f
; ;! f i 11 tin,
; lmmS mm
w w L i- J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
LIBRERIA PRECIADO
?: i street no. a
Agendas Internal, de Publicacione
CASA ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
IU La Crr.ul!!
FARMACIA L0M8ARD0
.MORRISON r
LEWIS SERVICE
At. Jlvoll No. 4
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) teaixoJ Avamu
FARMACIA LUX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J. Fee e U Oto Ave Hie 41
FOTO DO M Y
Just Afitniei Ave. ut JJ St
FARMACIA .VAN-DER-DIJS
53 Street So. U
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
ra.-qut Lefcvrt J Sired
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Pori-as 111
NOVEOADES ATH1S
v Ve Espana At.
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MLNIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
4 4
Central Ave 3
41 il Jul Ave A J St.

-

" A I 1 I
T J- V

i

I : 1 i x

COMMERCIAL &
"PROFESSIONAL

CANAL IONE P0LTCLIN1C
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr C F fibrrfa Dr. Avila 'r'
D.DJs". (GeergelowB Iniversity) M.D
TlvII (h of July) ? No:
iopooilte Ancon School riiyiround)
Tel 2-2011 Pnm.
- RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
: jm judge,
Fbont Panama t-0552
TRANSPORTES IAXTER. S A,
PackcH Shipoon Mor
Phont 2-2451 2-256Z,
Ltn HWint ,'..
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf ft Juinplnt clowoi do.U
2 to 5 p.m. Phono J-0279
f fcy oppeintmonh
"WE will relieve Your'
FOOT-TROUBLE
( corns, cal(oussev nails
CHIROPODIST
" Dr. Scholia trained) ..
0RTEPEDIA NACI0NAL
SS Justo Arosemeno i- Po. S-221T
i
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TEACHES UNTIL OU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-1239 or Psn.: 3-1669
Studio El Panama Hotel
; Peter Edson
' (Continued from Paw 2)
all installment debt.
On nonvnstallmcnt debts; the
averaRe breakdown is $103 on sin single
gle single payment loans due, $123 owed
nn fharpft m'couiils and $08 on
f service credit for doctor bills and
. tht lite. ;
' Automobile loans are responsible
',k most joI last year's increase,
frenty-two per -cent of the new
"i-jrs were sold on credit in the
-tuird quarter of 1955. The average
Tote on purchase was for $2200.
Jioth figures are new highs.
This average indebtedness of
31330' for the spending units that
Tare in debt must of. course be re related
lated related to average family income.
With total disposable income
after taxes calculated at 275 billion
dollars at the end of the year, the
average income for 52.5 million
spending units would be about
$5,210. '' '?
An installment and short-term
debt of $1,300 for such family
wiuld be a little over 25 per cent
t income. That is considered a
Mh ratio for sound family financ financ-:,:.:':;
:,:.:':; financ-:,:.:':; X'.
'The above figures of course do
"tot include home owners' mort-
gage indebtedness. It has been ris rising
ing rising at the rate of a billion dollars
a month. It's another cause of
worry for economists who fear that
tnn much easv credit may lead
to more inflation, J
Best estimates of Housing and
Home Finance Agency experts put
the total owner-occupied housing
- mortgage debt at about 80 billion
'dollars as of Jan. 1.
Of the 42 million U.S. housing
units, approximately one third are
rented. Another third are owner owner-occupied
occupied owner-occupied and fully paid for. The
final third, or 14 million units, are
mortgaged.
This would make the average
unpaid balance due on mortgages
for families buying their own
. homes on time $5,700.: In relation

i in ovpraee tamuv aisposaum

ome of over $5200 a year, me
average mortgage is 10 per cent
greater.
FamiilM buvina their own homes
titti aren't necessarily the
name families with the larger in
cunmoni and short-term debts
The two figures can't be added to
get a representative total average
family indebtedness. l
Lxcepting the automobile indebt-
.cdness, ine ugures tv,Y,
families living in cities and small
towns. Farm loans are largely car carried
ried carried as business loans and are not
ir.jSuded in installment credit. De Detriment
triment Detriment of Agriculture eco eco-nnminsts
nnminsts eco-nnminsts say there are no good
data on farm family average in indebtedness.
debtedness. indebtedness. ,, .,
- hv it ie (Mtoiio
! h .-''..tic Coverage
I I IMnanu 2-Sa-iU
I
1 ON

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Two rfrijnfor,
bdfOora, living room, dining
loom t$. 50th Strctt No, 5,
Apt. 3.
FOR SALE: Household furni furni-turo;
turo; furni-turo; 2dritor bodroom luito,
with innetspring mjttrcst ond
night stand, all (tool; I roll
down alat blinds,. 7 ft. o 10 ft.;
I comploto Cub Sout uniform,
lik now, and misc. Phono 2 2-2409.
2409. 2-2409. -.
FOR SALE; Out to urgent trip,
gat stove $75; modern dining
room set $150; living room set
$175; bod, mattress, spring $75.
Tivoli Avenue No. 10. Phono.
2-4247.
FOR SALE: Record player, 25 25-cycle,
cycle, 25-cycle, automatic record changer,
$20. Phono 2-1182. 2514-C
Cocoli.
r

ARTISTS CONCEPTION of the two new twin-screw 20-knot,
308-passenger liners to be constructed for Grace Line to re replace
place replace the "Santa Rosa'' and "Santa Paula" now in service to
the Caribbean, the Netherlands West Indies, Venezuela, and
Colombia. Designed by Gibbs and Cox, Inc., and estimated to
cost in the range of twenty million dollars each, the plans
call for tile following specifications: displacement tonnage,
19,238; length, 483 feet 7 Inches; beam, 84 feet; horsepower, 20, 20,-000;
000; 20,-000; propulsion, geared steam turbines; deadweight capacity,.
7,900 tons. Passenger accommodations will be first class only. ;
All staterooms will be outside, each with bath or shower, and
toether with the public rooms will be air-conditioned. The.
ships will feature outdoor tiled swimming pools and beach
' ' :'. : decks. 1 -'

Grace) Line

$205 Million Program

The Grace Line Inc. has agreed
to undertake a $286,000,000 ship
replacement program as one of
the conditions of. a new 20-year
operating differential subsidy con contract
tract contract entered into with the Fed
eral Maritime Board, Clarence G.
Morse, Chairman of the f ederal
Maritime Board, and Wartime Ad Administrator,
ministrator, Administrator, UV S. Department of
Commerce, has announced.
"The agreement calls for the
immediate construction of two
passenger-cargo liners to replace
the S-S Santa Rosa and S-S Santa
Paula, and the replacement of the
balance of the present Grace Line
fleet of twenty-foUr other freighters
and combination cargo-passenger
vessels over the 20-year period. I
Morse and Lewis A, Lapham,
president of Grace Line Jnc, sign signed
ed signed the required contracts.
Grace Line today announced the
award of the contract for construc
tion of the two ships to Newport
News. The Federal Maritime Board
announced at the same time its
determination that the lowest re
sponsible domestic bid for the con
struction of the ,two passenggr passenggr-cargo
cargo passenggr-cargo liners was' the fixed-price
bid ot tne Newport wews snip-
budding and Dry Dock Co., ot $22,-
540,000 for each of these vessels
without defense features, and $22-
980,000 with the defense .features
included.
The Government's contribu
tion to the cost of each of these
two vessels is the cost of the de
fense features and a sum quai
to the difference between the cost
of each of thesd shiusiwithout de'
fense features and the ederai
Maritime Board's determination of
the estimated cost of constructing
each of these vessels without de defense
fense defense features in a foreign ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding country. .
7c:r D:!!:on :
Dw'Ltid FrCssi Jwpn
Crashes In Paciiic
YOKQSUKA, Jan. ; 18. (UP
The huae' weather balloon relcas
ed in Japan fof a jet stream flight
to the United States crashed into
the Pacific Ocean today, the U.S.
Navy announced. ;
The pilotless 40-foot-in-diam'eter
plastic balloon went down at s e a
about 600 miles northeast of the
Hawaiian Islands '24 hours after it
was launched in Japan yesterday.
Lt. Cmdr. M, Lee Lewis. Ar
lington, Va.. is charge of the test,
studied a series of radio messages
I from the '.balloon, and announced
j the project had failed. He expres
seel personal disappointment.
i Lewis said no radio siiaials'TiacI
boe'n received from the balloon
i since 6:03 p.m. Tuesday and it was

i apparent i. e trr.iUiwa entered thcied, "and I don't want, to
M,- 1 about it any more.'-

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1 950 Hudson four-.
door, oxcollonr condition, radio.'
Duty paid. Phono 2-1594 or 2-
' 3550. v.:..
FOR SALE: 1939 Ford, good
condition. Call Coroxal 3149
during duty hours or Kobb 4 1 1 0
after 5 p.m.
FOR SALE: 1941 Packard, good
tires, $95 cash. 5S1-A San Juan
Placo, Ancon. -;
Help Wanted
WANTED: Experienced nurse nursemaid
maid nursemaid with references to car for
two small children. Must live in.
Apply at Martin, S.A., Avo. 4a.
Juste Arosemena 37-11 dur during
ing during the hours 9 a.m. to 12 noon
and 2 to 4 p.m.
The estimated foreign cost of
each of these vessels without de
fense features has been determin
ed to be S13.055.000. The Govern
merit's contribution to the -cost of
each' of these two vessels is $9, $9,-485,000
485,000 $9,-485,000 which results inn a subsidy
percentage of 42 percent.
The new agreements between the
Grace Line and the Federal Mari Maritime
time Maritime Board provide for a 20-year
operating differential subsidy con contract
tract contract to cover the two new pas passenger
senger passenger liners as well as the bal balance
ance balance of Grace's subsidized fleet.
Besides the two new vessels the
agreement reached today calls for
the replacement of nine other
combination passenger-cargd ships
and 15 freighters. i
"An important aspect or urace
Line's service has been its contrib contributions
utions contributions and sacrifices to the nation
in two major wars. In World War
I we were able to make available
an American flag fleet of more
than 100,000 tons, in the case of
World War II, our contribution aiso
was important since at the out
set of hostilities, we possessea one-
sixth of the US-flae passen g e r
ships ready for immediate troop
conversion ana our losses, wnicn
included the luxury ships, "Santa
Lucia," and "Santa Elena," were
rorresDondinely ereat representing
in tonnaee about one-quarter of
our pre. war fleet,"
Argentina
(Continued from Page 1)
ney's Office In Colon, where Pe-
ron filed his suit. . , i
Meanwhile In Chicago, a report
published in an Argentine news newspaper
paper newspaper drew the Ire of a. food
chain store cashier, Eleanor
Freeman, who was romantically
linked with Peron.
In reporting the alleged ro romance,
mance, romance, the Argentine newspaper
said that Miss Freeman, a shape
ly brunette, was Peron's constant
companion for three weeks last
month when the pair were fre-
rjuently seen together visiting
night spots in Colon.
"I don't thlnu tnat Mr. reron
is a Don Juan he -seemed to
me to be a perfect gentleman,"
said Miss Freeman who is now
back home in Chicago.
She refused to reveal the name
of her girl friend who works In
Colon and who introduced the
two, and also denied she was
ever out alone with him. The
American tourist also- told re reporters
porters reporters she didn't believe a word
about his amorous adventurfes
while in Argentina. 1
Miss Freeman said she was
driven around by Peron's chauf-
rerrbut cniy to taRr f.ertcr tne
most office in Colon. "Everything
about romance is false," she adtl-
talk

Undertakes

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
t-OR SALE
Miscellancoui
FOR SALE: Applique blouses
and skirts. Carnival wear. Visit
us at Ludigrama, No. 11-23 B
Avenue.
CHEAP! Chevrolet and Morris
1951 in perfect condition; Rol Rol-leiflex
leiflex Rol-leiflex 2.l:e camera and others.
Call 3-6369 from 12:30 to
1:30.
FOR SALE: Betsy Ross spinet
piano, $450; large carved cam cam-phor
phor cam-phor chest, $25. 1556-D falsa
Street, Balboa. Phono Balboa
3477
FOR SALE; 410 Winchester
pump shotgun, one semi-automatic
22 rifle. Call Balboa 2 2-1723.
1723. 2-1723. FOR RENT
. Houses
FOR RENT: Chalet: 3 bed bed-rooms,
rooms, bed-rooms, hot wafer. 47th Street,
: Bella Vista. Phone Fort Clayton
4289 office hours, after Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Silt.
FOR RENT: Spacious 3-bedv
room house. Living room, dining
room, bathroom, kitchen, maid's
room ft bathroom, garage, yard.
14th Street, San Francisco, about -20
meters from Via Porras. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-0280.
Yuba Cify Evacuees
Return To Homes
Ravaged By' Floods
YUBA CITY, Calif., Jan. 18 18-(UP)
(UP) 18-(UP) Almost 3,000 persons, who
evacuated a low-lying section to
xuna uty during last weekends
flood threat' began returning to
weir nomcs loaay.
Civil Defense officials tve
them permission to return after
Army engineers reported the rain rain-swollen
swollen rain-swollen Feather River had reced receded
ed receded nearly seven feet In 24 hours.
It was expected to keep dropping
at the rate of five feet a day.
At one time, the river was with within
in within a foot of overrunning the soggy
levee at Shanghai Bend, just
south of Yuba City. This levee
gave way on Dec. 24, taking the
lives of 34 persons.
Since the Christmas week floods,

army engineers worked feverishly g0 to Puerto Rico for a series there
to patch up the levee. Last week- while here they will be heard ov ov-end,
end, ov-end, heavy rams again; caused er station HOXO, and will be
the river to rise and officials or-1 present in the following Churches
dered the evacuation of one-tnirdjjn botn English and Spanish serv-

ui a uu ,i.
Ma;.y of the residents still bad
not finished cleaning up and re
pairing the damage trom tne ue-

cembcr flood when they had toierica Mission, Panama City-

pack up andleaye for a second
time.
Jt::J Crbas B:a
M:C2zino Fcring
Jucct!:rJ Pcpsies
- . ".
OXFORD, England, Jan. 18
(UP) The Oxford City Council
has upheld a ban on public lib library
rary library circulation of a picture
m flora ne because it carriea re
vealing color pin-ups of Swedish
screen star Anita Ekberg and
other "succulent popsies."
The council acted in a session
last night in which members
p.arefullv studied "exhibits" of a
two-naee tmoto or Anita in xne
magazine Picture Life. . i
, Council member Michael Foote
criticized the publication for "its
rapid alternation between suc succulent
culent succulent popsies on one page and
oleographs of saints on. the
next." .,
' Popsy" is a Koyai. Air rwee
term, for a ."real smasher," or
"knockout." "
f!oimcilman Lionel' Harrison
took a lingering look at the pin-
mv duty to those wno eiectea me
uo and said: "I would be failing
if I deprived them of the oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity of seein? that photograph
of Diana Dors." ,.
Miss Dors Ls known as Brit Britain's
ain's Britain's Marilyn Monroe."
Councillor Michael-Maclaean
interruDted "on a nolnt of infor information"
mation" information" to jtell Harrison the
ohoto was of M'.'S Ekberg. not
Diana Dors.
That made no impression on
Mrs. Carolina Goulton-Consta-ble,
who said the magazine was
"imt. rubbish" 1
"Rubbish?" asked Councillor
Ronald Owen. "How dare any anyone
one anyone call that lady's photograph
- belie ," -dded Owen ."that
Kho -lo called 'the sweaisn ice
hprrr FVPrvbodV kllOWS that
two-thirds of an iccDerst Is hid
'den from view."

RESORTS

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.
Grjmllch's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phono Gamboa
(.441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino, low rotes. Phono -Bolboo
1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonsido Cottages,
Santo Clara. Box 435, Bolboo.
Phono Panama 3-1177. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's turnliisd houses
beach ot Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772,
1 WANTED
, Miscellaneous
WANTED: Trailer approxim approximately
ately approximately 1000-lb. capacity. Call 2 2-3809
3809 2-3809 Panama.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Houses in Santa
Clara; fully furnisncd. Leaving.
Mutt sell. Phono 6-441.!
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground, Justo' Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Locale for clinic"
business or office Via Espana
No, 3. Phono 3-3340.
(osfa Rica Quartet
Arrives Here Today
The official quartet of 4,The
Church of the Air" of radio sta station
tion station IFC, Costa Rica, will arrive
in Panama this afternnnn : Thoc
four young men are students of
the Bible
me uiDie seminary of the Latin
America Mission in Cnsfa Rir
and are here for an extended tour
in many of the churches of the
Isthmus,
- One member, Errol Palmer Is
from Colon, another Rafael Var Vargas
gas Vargas is from Costa Rica, and the
other two Roberto Rivera and Ra-
laei vargas is from Costa Rica,
and the other .two Roberto Rivera
and Rafael Lpcz, are from Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico. They will be accompanied
oy one oi tneir teachers, Richard
Foulkes. rntlfPlt nianist ami omrl
uate of the Juiltiard School of Mu.
sic in New York, and of Fuller
Theological Seminary in California.
from Manama the group will
ices:
Wednesday, 7:30 p.m. Panama
Baptist Church, Panama City.
Thursday. 7:30 D.m. Central Am.
i Friday, 7:30 p.m. Spanish Baptist
Church, Panama City.
Saturday, 7:30 p.m. Youth Rally
Foursquare Gospel Church.
Sunday, 10:15 a.m. Fort Clayton
uiapei, ft. Clayton.
Jan, 22 z:oo p.m. Nazarene Church,
Rio Abaio.
Jan. 22 7:30 p.m. First tthmian
Church, Colon. ( .
Jan. 22 8:00 p.m. Bethany Baptist
Church, Colon.
Jan. 23 7:30 pjn. Trinity Method Methodist
ist Methodist Church, Colon.
Jan. 24 7:30 p.m. Foursquare Gos Gospel
pel Gospel Church, Rainbow City.
Jan. 25 7:30 p.m. Balboa Heights
Baptist Church, Balboa.
Jan. 26 7:30 p.m. Spanish Method Methodist
ist Methodist Church, Panama City.
Jan. 27 7:30 p.m. Bethel Church,
Paraiso.
While in Panama the group Is
being sponsored and entertained by
the Latin America Mission.
The public is invited to these
services. The purpose is to inter interest
est interest other young people in entering
the full time ministry, and going
to seminary lor their training.
Gcrnzny t!r 6:1
Cri.is!. Frigibs
To Sfzrl
LONDON. Jan. 18 (UP) The
London Daily Express said today
that Germany hopes to start its
new Navy by borrowing seven
frigates from Britain.
In a front page dispatch from
its Bonn correspondent headlined
"a German Navy again" the ex
press said that Germany has asked i
Britain to lend her frigates and
the United States destroyers.
(United Press could not -immediately
ascertain from either
British or German sources wheth whether
er whether the report was correct. But a
U. P. dispatch from Wilhelms Wilhelms-haven,
haven, Wilhelms-haven, Germany, yesterday said
that the United Slates has been
askedtoJoan ....considerable
number" of destroyers to Germa Germany
ny Germany until such time as German
- j snip yaras can
get into produc-
uonj

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment ana bedroom,
lata, porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next to Comisariate
Don Bosco.
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
' details.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished. Pai Pai-tilla
tilla Pai-tilla sector Phone 2-4638 office
hours.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, maid's room,
garage, Federico Boyd Avenue
and 51st Street. Phono 3-4507.
FOR RENT. Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
5 1st Street No. 42. Call Zubia Zubia-ta,
ta, Zubia-ta, phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, Army inspected, all screen screened.
ed. screened. Via Espsna, house before
Juan Franco.
FOR RENT: 1 -bedroom apart apart-ment,
ment, apart-ment, completely independent.
Jose de Fabrega Avenue No. 1 2
(Pasadena), from 5 p.m. to 7
p.m. ;:
FOR RENT: Modern two-bedroom
apartment, living dining
room, 16th St. No. 6, San Fran Francisco,
cisco, Francisco, near Roosevelt Theater,
FOR RENT: Two large rooms,
apartment in .new building;, hot
water, neatly finished. Avenida
'' Jose Fco. do la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Miro, S.A., Phone 2-3436.
J. P. Smith's D:d
DbsJn G:rnSr.
Alter Briof Illness
John Palmer Smith, whose
son, J. P. Smith, Jr., is chief of
the Division of Sanitation of
the Health Bureau, died yester yesterday
day yesterday morning at Gorgas Hospital
after a brief illness. He would
have been 83 years old on Jan.
2rV
Funeral services will be held
in St. Paul's Episcopal Church!
in Meggett, S.C.. and burial will,
take place in Meggett..
Mr. Smith had visited the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone several years ago and
came here December 1 .to make
his home with his son. -
A native of South Carolina, he
was a graduate of the Citadel
Military College in Charleston.
For several years before he en entered
tered entered the Navy during World
War I, he served as headmaster
of Porter Military Academy in
Charleston. After World War I,
he was principal of public schools
in Charleston County. Since his
j-etirement in 1934 he had made
his home at Hickory Hill, on
Johns Island, not far from Char
leston. ;.'. ;' t
He was a Mason and was par particularly
ticularly particularly interested in youth
education and in Boy Scout ac-
He is survived by a daughter,
Mrs. Donald A. Fowler, of Cape
Elizabeth. Maine; by two sons,
John Palmer Smith, Jr., of Bal
hnn Heichts. and Dudley C
Smith of Milville, N.J.; and by
nine grandchildren.
Chopin Recital
At National
Theater Toniqht
Nelly Hirsch and Jaime In
gram will give a piano recnai
at the National Theater tonight
at 8:30.
Featuring the works of Chop Chop-In,
In, Chop-In, they will play Polish Song,
Mazurkas, Waltz, Fantasie-Im-rvromptu,
Trols Escossalse,
Etudes, Berceuse, Scherzo, Noc Noc-nal
nal Noc-nal Co., including Geonre H.
turne and Fantasie Op. 49.
NECESSITY
The Church of Our Lady of
Fatlma, now in construc construction,
tion, construction, needs: 100 yards to re refill
fill refill the floor of land, 60
yards of sand, 60 yards of
stone and 300 bags of ce cement
ment cement for the concrete floor.
Father Guillermo Sosa will
be very grateful to those
who give some of it for this
purpose, and will be sure
the Blessed Mother. of Fa Fa-tima
tima Fa-tima will give the reward
to- them,-Box -208, J?anama J?anama-Tel.
Tel. J?anama-Tel. 2-5447.

FOR RENT

Koorus
s FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single person. Apply,
personally to Cuba Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisariate Do
. Bosco. -.
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 to Cuba Avenue No. 38 38-29,
29, 38-29, next to Comisariate Don
Bosco.
FOR RENT: Rooms $20, apart apart-merits
merits apart-merits $30. Estudianto No.-100.
Phono 2-1508; Sabanas, Carras Carras-quilla
quilla Carras-quilla No. 454, Phono 3-0850.
Leborile Challonsss
Eden To Prolyl
Dulles' Slifemsnl
LONDON. Jan. I8f-UP)A T.a.
borite today challenged Prime
Minister Anthony Eden to an announce
nounce announce whether he will protest to
rresiaent Jt,isenliower against the
"brink of war" statement by Se Secretary
cretary Secretary of State John Foster Dul Dulles.
les. Dulles. '..
Konni Zilliacus introduced a
question in Commons for Eden to
answer when the House reconven reconvenes
es reconvenes Jan. 24. Eden will leave that
night for Washington.
Zilliacus asked whether Eden
will "draw the attention of the
President and the secretary of
state to the fact that the charter j
o the United Nations prohibits the
resort to force or the threat of
force as a means of settling inter-!
national disputes. 1"
The Prime Minister has the right
to postpone answering the ques questions,
tions, questions, or he can give noncommit noncommittal
tal noncommittal replies. Observers doubted
whether he would make a public
announcement on the Dulles state statement
ment statement before his Washington trip.
Rcckct-Ud:a his
Cr:i!i hl!;j Air; ;
Ons Pi!sl RD!:d
. TROY, 0 Jan. 18 (UP)-One
let Dllot was killed and another
parachuted to safety last rtlght
when two SA 86-D jet trainers
collided during simulated attack
maneuvers.
The body of 1st Lt. J. J. Schul
te. 27. Steubenvllle. Ohio, was
found covered with his para
chute In a field near his crash
ed plane. The crash occurred a a-bout
bout a-bout 6:30 p.m. v
Capt. B. E. Tnayer, ane, r.,
the other pilot, parachuted to
safety in a field. He told Air
Force officials that all he :e :e-momhrrerl
momhrrerl :e-momhrrerl of ths crash was that
his plane collided with the oth
er and that ne woite in a nciu.
He said he went to a nearoy
farm house and telephoned his
wife.
Aiit.hnr t. fi warnefl tnat noin
nlanes had been loaded with.
live ammunition and that per persons
sons persons finding rockets in the area
should notuy auwonuea.
The pilots landed about three
miles apart. Wreckage of the
planes was spewed over a wide
area. Kr r ;'-.
William J. Fellers. Troy, a
member of the Ground Observer
Corps who was on duty at tne
time, said he saw vapor trails
of the planes and saw them coi.
lide. He said the collision ap
peared to be about seven miles
high.
Crippled Airp!
Lends Sly Vilh
24 Proji:. Pc:;!3
NEW YORK. Jan. 18(-UP)
A criooled Diane flyina without
liehts in a New England snow
storm made a safe landing at La-
Guardla Field last night througn
the "grace of God" with 24 pray-
ing passengers and crewmen a a-board.
board. a-board. .. ; I
After the plane had glided to a
halt, many of the 21 grateful pas-;
sengers asked for the home ad addresses
dresses addresses of Capt. Robert I. Francis,
the pilot, and Barbara Crowley,
the stewardess, so they could send
tokens of thanks for their safe arrival.-.-,'
.. '
Francis called on every trick he
had learned in 15 years of milita military
ry military and civilian flying to find a
haven after his radio, lights and
navigation instruments failed on
a Northeast Airlines Boston to to-New
New to-New York flight.
They flew their twin-e n g 1 n e
plane at six different altitudes dur during
ing during the ordeal and ventured over
the Atlantic ,Ocean without life
rafts to avoid the hazard of crash crashing
ing crashing into another aircraft.
Francis dropped his blacked-out
rraft thrniiffh the snow to a 1 0 w
altitude and siehted Moniauk
Point on thn tin of LonS Island
almost three tense hour after the
plime had ten Boston.
The landing was routine.
"By the Grace of God,, we land landed
ed landed safe," Francis. said. -. ..

. n a.: -r r

rosmon urrcrea

WANTED: Steamship company
need bilingual correspondent,
preferably with steamship exper experience.
ience. experience. Mail application to P.O.B.
5062 Cristobal, C.Z., giving cur curriculum
riculum curriculum and references.
WANTED ; Experienced Span.
ish-Enf lish stenographer, perme permeation.
ation. permeation. Phono 2-3483.
WANTED:
Female Executive Executive-Type
Type Executive-Type Secretary
and administrative assistant,
bilingual; shorthand and
(ypina; essential,
'. Apply afternoons to
. MARTIN, S. A.1
' Ave. Justo Arosemena
No. 37-11.
Panama tine
Sailing
Several members of the board
of directors of the Panama Ca
Roderick, chairman of the board,
are among the 43 passengers
scheduled to 'sail Satunlny for
New York; aboard the Panama
Liner Panama. '
Four passengers are booked
for : Port-au-Prince, Haiti. They
are Dr. and Mrs Charles H.
Blrnberg. and Mrs. and Mrs.
Chester Woodford, -v .- -.j-
The complete advance passen passenger
ger passenger list for New York fniin.
Mrs. Iretta C. Austin; Mr. and
Mrs. Russell Bowie -Jr.- Mr nH
Mrs. James S. Brown; kiss Ma-
nun v,., uutcerworth;. Mrs; .M.
Castellon;- Mr. and Mrs. S. B.
Collins: Mr. and Mrs. a n n.
ringer; Mr.' ana Mrs.' Laurence
Eaton; Mr. and Mrs, Kenneth
Eriksen; Mr. and Mrs. Henry s.
Greenfield; Mr. and Mrs. Har Harry
ry Harry L. Huether; Mr. and Mrs. Irv Irving
ing Irving Jacobs; Mr. and Mrs. Whlt-
el4 W',ioh?son'' Mr: nl Mrs.
Carl E. Kastner; and Mr. and
Mrs.' Nathaniel Kline.
Mr. and Mra. B. A. Linden; a a-rnella
rnella a-rnella c. McWay; Mr. and Mrs.
Theodore H. Maenher; John W.
Martyn; -Irving. Mittenthall;
mjss Agnes C. Norton; Sister
Maria Pia; Mr. and Mrs. George
II. Roderick; Mr. and Mrs.' Earl Earl-M.
M. Earl-M. Seagrave; andMrs. Natha Nathaniel
niel Nathaniel Seibeck- and William M.
Whitman. r
Geodetic Survey
Presents Avads
To SccSl, Pciilck
At a recent ceremony In the' In In-terAmerican
terAmerican In-terAmerican Geodetic Survey
Headquarters, Colonel Robert R.
Robertson, Director presented a.
wards to Donald F. Scott and Elm-,
er M. Peddrick.
Scott was presente4 an award
certificate ana check in the a a-mount
mount a-mount of 150 for designing and
.building tide gauge tester to as assure
sure assure accuracy of tide gauges prior
iu uituauauon.
Peddnck was presented an a a-ward
ward a-ward certificate and check in thn
amount of 160 for his work simplifi-
.1.1 J.. . T 1 1 1
i-anuu oiuu icauumg m me USA
of the "Sonne" automatic roll print
er, inereoy reaucmg tne time re required
quired required to print a roll of aerial pho photographs
tographs photographs and eliminating the ex expense
pense expense incidental to sending rolls
of exposed film to the States to
obtain duplicate negatives.
Te? Secret Befenio
..t.lt..li I tMk.J
In I'in's CrI;!cao
GEORGETOWN, Mass., Jan. 18
(UP) Top secret east coast de defense
fense defense blueprints were found today
in the briefcase of a murdered en engineer.
gineer. engineer. The body of Robert H. Hhnmlcr,
31, of Cumberland, Md., and em employe
ploye employe of the Bendix Engineering
CO. of Maryland, had been found
Saturday night in a cemetery here.
Police said he had been shot twice
At close range with a pistol.
His car was found abandoned in
Boston early today with the brief
case and ransacked suitcases in it.
After the slaying the car was used
in a $50 gasoline station holdup,
police said.
The gasoline station owner said
he was sure he could identify the
holdup man if he saw him again,
police said.
The FBI said the briefcase con

tained blueprints for various nike
and .other .radac.dcforrf.-cs for tN
east coast, lt was nut known wiitiii wiitiii-er
er wiitiii-er any of the .papers were missing..

Wfcf

.''
4;
1 1
v.



VIDT?DAY, JAXOHT If, 15

T: PAMA AMEIUfAN AX INDLTEXrENT DAILT M'S?Arni
lit
C H P I 7 0 L 1 0 I 7 VOL

CENTRAL Theatre LUX -THEATRE DHIVE-liJ Theatre CECILIA THEATRE victory
, , BA.NK SjUI.UU
SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE! POPULAR Nl6HT!' T : 3 C' Jame? 'ewa't
Kirk DOUGLAS, James MASON, Paul Ll'KAS and Peter LORRE, in Scott Bradv, in
. 20,CC0 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA $U9 PER CAR: dan a Andrews, in a sq gllvn milli
in TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE! vvnwT hf rpm PORT OF HFLL ,.rt,. STORV
. The Mishtest Motion Picture of Them All... 1YONNE PE CARLO rUK I Ur ntLL OUNG
Shows at the CENTRAL Shows at the LUX: .. in Also- ' and and
1:10 3:45 6:20 8:55 p.m. 1:15 3:48 6:21 8:58 p.m. "rnuirUT K TUC kiiruT
PRICES: 05 and 0.10 1 lUNIbHI li mtNIUMl ANOTHER GOOD PICTURE! NATIVE SON FRENCHIE

SjC
15c.
William Eead:x, in
"CKASHOIT'
- Also: -,
MAD AT THE
WORLD
Tin Tan, in
DIQS LOS. CRIA
- and -.
ROBINSON
CRUSOE

t

DULLES MEETS WITH GEORGE Secretary of State John
Foster Dulles (right) and Sen. Walter F. George are shown af Ler
they had lunched Together in Washington. Dulles invited the
influential Georgia Democrat to lunch in a frank effort to win
his support' for the Administration's controversial foreign aid
program. After their meeting, George said he believes that our
' commitments "should be kept entirely flexible

tlOLLYffJ

MOVIES TV KADIO
by Erskine Johnson

v: HOLLYWOOD (NEA- NO-
l ABLE, UUU 1 AdLiC.5: i KAINlVlc.
LAI.NE, about sineins in the bath
room:. "I do my best singing in
the shower-or ilie tut. It helps pre prepare
pare prepare a person for a -full, whole wholesome
some wholesome diiyv It should become a
national pastime."
MAURICE CHEVALIER: "Dur "During
ing "During the last 15 years, I have done
everything in moderation. That
includes drinking, loving and rav raving
ing raving about blondes."
iua mrmv, aDoui weeKiy iv
appearances: "You cannot do a
show ,well every, week. The public
will get tired of you if you do."
NANCY KELLY,, about her third
marriafea: "I thought my marriage
in F.ritnnnd "(D'Rrifin) would be
my first and only. But. two
stubborn Irishmen just-didn't jelL"'
' BARRY' KELSON, on his TV
future noynthat "My Favorite Hus Husband",
band", Husband", -is fading from home
screens: "Tf I do' another series
I'm going to be very; careful about
it. I would like to get as far away
from the 'My Favorite Husband'
character as possible." J
BOB CROSBY, about daughter
Cathy: "Success is coming so
easily for her that it's got me
worried."
ZSA ZSA GABOR: "I'm friendly
with all my ex-husbands. After all,
I'm civilized."
BING CROSBY, about his telefilm-producing
company: "Things
have leveled off. We've reached
the point of no further progress."
ANNE BAXTER: "It takes 10
years to be an overnight star in
Hollywood." r
" HUGH O'BRIAN, on his TV hit
as Wyatt-Earp: "I'm. not the
leading-man type, and we're giving
the villains credit for some intelli intelligence."
gence." intelligence." ANITA EKBERC, sweater girl:
"Acting just comes naturally, -1
don't, want to spoil it by having
lessons. .
RUTH ROMAN, about the short shortage
age shortage of feminine- glamor on TV:

Haven't You Seen It Yet? Don't Miss It!
You'll Be Grateful For Our Advice

TODAY
: 1:10 3:43
6:20 8:55
i
3r..
I k i J I

J

i
'With the exception of comedy,
how many successful shows do you
know where a woman has the lead.
other than a series, where the
wornm, is -nothing -morr thai, a
nosii e t
.EDDIE ; JACKSON, partner of
jimmy durante on TV: "The
trouble with entertainers today is
they den't perspire. You gotta
sweat or the act's no good. The
mowmansnip is missing, too." -RICHARD
OUINB. film riirortnr
about Judy Holliday; "Like all
great comics, she has the ability
to shuttle from lauehter to tears.
There are two kinds of funmakers
those you laugh at and those
you laugh with. Those vou lauch
with have a universal quality that
manes mem Human beings as well
as comics. That s Judy s type."
EVA MARIE SAINT, about her
"luck" in winning an Oscar in her
first movie appearance: "Luck had
little to do with it. I've been study
mg acting since 1946. I'm 3L My
first TV job was sitting in the
studio and applauding with other
extras. My salary was $10.
VALERIE FRENC II. Holly
wood's latest British importation:
"I'm getting awfully tired of hear
ing that British gals are basically
frustrated that they hide a seeth
ing mass of emotions behind
a mask of supincness. I personally
find that U.S. women are filled
with a great deal more inhibitions
and spend a lot of time reading
aoout tneir suppressed desires.
KIRK DOUGLAS: "I believe
whatever success an a e 1 0 r or
actress achieves in motion pic pictures
tures pictures is attributable to the fact
that they never quite rew up."
MILTON BE RLE, about TV:
"It's a tough racket, and I knew
it when I got into it. It s a monster.
It's a, killer. But so is show busi business."...
ness."... business."... ..
HAL ROACH JR. TV producer.
about-a home-screen censorship
code: "The first t n i n g that's
needed is the producer's own good
taste. Without it, the borderline
producer can find his way around
any code."
I

1lJ

CnrTRAL-LUK

t
.l lr LU,.,i iLlul U....1
.

kt'iiltki Agree
Future Leaks Rosy

NEW YORK, Jan. 16WUP)
iLeaders in two bellwether indus
itries auto and steel agree the
ifuture is "bound to be good" and
revealed billion dollar expansions
i .L t : J
uai'Mug.up ineir tuiiiiut'iii-c
General Motor Corp., the
j world's biggest manufacturer, an
nounced yesterday it was hiking
; capital spending to $1,000,000,000
in 1956, or more than a third high'
er than the previous record outlay
and nearly two-thirds greater
than capital spending in 1955.
1 1 GM president Harlow H. Curtice,
!j in announcing the expansion' be be-!
! be-! fore to business leaders here, said
I it reflects GM'S belief "another
record year" is in store for bus business
iness business in 1956. But the gains will
be tower than in 1955'' the most
outstanding year in the history of
our country from a business and
economic standpoint."
At the same time Benjamin F.
Failress, former chairman of Unit
ed States' Steel Corp., said at at
news conference the steel industry
has launched the biggest peace peacetime
time peacetime expansion program-in history
in a show of confidence in the
future.
Fairless, how president of the
American Jon Sc Steel Institure,
said steel companies plan to boost
period by 15,000,000 tons at a cost
of more than $3,000,000,000.
This would increase capacity to
$143,000,000 tons, against 92,000,000
tons at the end of world war II.
Last year ,wnn capaciiy imeu
126,000,000 tons the industry's ac
tual production was 117,000,000
tons far in excess of anything be before
fore before in history. .
Ex-PrcsidonI Feels
Ike Sh:u!d Scclt
RCwlwC) li iLt3
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)
Former President Hoover said
today he still believes President
Elsenhower should run for a
second term if he feels physical physically
ly physically up to the lob. r
He made the remark to re reporters
porters reporters after visiting Mr. Elsen Elsenhower
hower Elsenhower at the White House. He
said the discussion did not con concern
cern concern politics but revolved a a-round
round a-round Hoover Commission rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations to reorganize the
government.
"Do you still feel he should
run for a second term?" ji re reporter
porter reporter asked.
"Yes. I do," Mr. Hoover re re-olied.
olied. re-olied. "always provided he feels
himself physically able." Jte said
Mr. Elsenhower looked "very
well" but declined to discuss the
President's health beyond that.
.In New York, the National
Citizens for Elsenhower, which
spear-headed President Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's successful White House
bid in 1952, announced today it
is back in business to boost the
President for re-election.
Reactivation of the campaign
group, first formed in 1951,
months before Mr. Elsenhower
announced his availability, was
disclosed in a letter to the 40, 40,-000
000 40,-000 persons who supported the
organization before. ; j
The letter was signed by an
organization committee includ including
ing including Gen. Lucius D. Clay, a World
War II Army associate and close
friend of the President, and
Mrs. Oveta Culp Hobby, Mr. Ei Eisenhower's
senhower's Eisenhower's former secretary of
health, education and welfare.
Slabbed Tel Tc!ls
Dwxilr On Flwf.
MTLFORD. Conn.. Jan. 18 (UP)
"Mommy is aeaa in me uv
lnc room,. 4-year-old Johnny
Sharon sobbed. Then he col collapsed
lapsed collapsed with a serious stab wound
in his back.
That was the trreetins recelv-l
ed by Raymond Miller, 13, news-1
boy when he went to tne nome
of John Sharon Sr. last nielit to
collect money for newspaper de deliveries.
liveries. deliveries. j Raymond told police he enter enter-ed
ed enter-ed the house and found Mrs.
F,ugeni Sharon, 42, sprawled
dead in her nightgown on. the
! living room floor.
Johnny's sister. Judith, 2, also
had been stabbed.
The children were taken to a
hospital in critical condition
from the stab wounds and marks
on theit throats indicating they
may have been choked.
: Police immpdiktely launched ai
search for Sharon. 40, a ma-l
J'chinist who failed to report fori
, work ai a" ErU-rpcit,' Cc"n.;

macnine snop yeticraay.

TenNew Red Cells Uncovered
7 .

! WASHINGTON. Jan. 18 (UP
j The House un-American Activi
i ties Committee said yesterday
j Communists and their apologists
are slippinz propacanda into Amer
t i ... ... .. .i
iran hnmp via fplpvision and r.
dio.
In its annual report to Congress.
i the committee also said it uncover
led evidence of ten previously-undis
-closed Communist cells in
both
the executive branch of the gov
ernment and in Congress.
Chairman Francis E. Walter
(D-Pa.) said "a study of the tes testimony
timony testimony of witnesses... demonstra demonstrates
tes demonstrates that the nation cannot afford
to relax its efforts to destroy the
conspiracy directed by the Krem Kremlin
lin Kremlin and willingly abetted by ita
American confederates."
Chairman John L, McQellan (D-
Ark.) said his Senate Permanent
Investigating subcommitteee will
open hearings today on private
schools, allegedly operated by Com Communists,
munists, Communists, which are training veter
ans of World War II and Korea.
McClellan declined to indentify
three, witnesses questioned by the
subcommittee in secret yesterday.
But he said their testimony in involved
volved involved schools In New York City
and Alleritown, Pa., and "some"
will claim the fifth amendment in
public testimony.
The House committee said its
lahnvsh f llfltlUfiI
JCiiyiCIl J II liIiWOJ
, a
Ta Xlvl Thrpp,n3y
I IU Jl-H I ill Wl"lif
(l m t
if A!1V!1ll!1 rffflUV
Vll 1 VilllWll W tit I
' The Watch Tower Bible nd
Tract Society of Panama will
snonsor a three-day assembly of
Jehovah's witnesses in Colon Fri Friday,
day, Friday, Saturday and Sunday this
The convention, which will e
hd in theTrooicai Club, is for
Bible. .. instruction and concentrat
ed gospel-preaching in this area,
spokesmen for the group announc announced
ed announced today.
All three days of the assembly
will consist of morning, afternoon
and evening sessions of Bible talks
discussions and demostrationi,
which are open to the public with without
out without charge. -r
Thirteen similar assemblies
war held In various Darts of the
world beginning in uucago, 111.,
June 22-26, 1956 and closing with
the assembly in Helsinki, Finland,
Aug. 25-28 attended by represen representatives
tatives representatives from 97 different lands. It
is expected that 500 or more will
.ttant th rnlon cratherine.
Oivvuu wv 0 :
B. Lunine of New orK m
Panama City will be the featured
speaker He will PP je
deliver the main public address
at 7:30 p.m. sunaay. n U"J"
is "Overcoming the Fears Of this
Generation". w r.,
Tioieoflten from Panama City,
Gamboa, Bocas del Toro, Puerto
Arrauelles, Balboa and Colon re representing
presenting representing 13 congregations of
Jehovah's witnesses are expected
to attend.
Soviets Persecute
150 Top Catholics
VATICAN CITY. Jan. 18 (UP)-
About 150 Roman Catholic prelat prelates
es prelates have been jailed, deported or
blocked from carrying out their
duties behind the Iron Curtain, the
Vatican said today. ;
he official Vatican news duub-
said the 1956 pontifical annuary
listed cardinals, archbishops, and
hishnns "in iail for the faith," de
ported to unknown location" or
otherwise "impeded." t
s
K
J
vou'ro kuyini, ulling, renliai
liirint or twoppii, UM
H10 Wan Adt,

2b 'Sh

7. V

V 1955 inquiry into Communism in!

;the entertainment world proved
I that -"radio and television net
I works continue to use the talents
1 of Communists parly member" be
'cause of inacleauatn information
...... - r .1 i .1
land Investigative facilities.
It pinned the blame on package
, shows which "are written, cast
and directed under the supervision
of advertising agencies. The net

wonis nave no control over ine ""-"""Ft" vm nwai
subject presented or the entertain-1 places on earth."
ers used 1 Huie article purported to show
"The committee found t h a t P1.0 ofJn white me!l af 'it 'it-through
through 'it-through these package shows," j T se actuaUy kit ed
the report said, "Communist par- the 14-year-old Chicago Negro. Ihe
ty members and apologists have otn man. according to Huie s ac ac-been
been ac-been sent into the living room ofico""t'.was "B a9C0mPllce;.
the American home." I when the good

The committee said the 10 Red
cells it turned up last year had
1 .1 .u xi.it 1 t -1 i ti.

lations Board, other government f!k,",fth '! n$f $V
agencies and in a Senate Inte!aPPea" Look maga?me, Re Restate
state Restate Commerce subcommitteee, crs saia' 1
Deepfreeze Planes DC3 Executes Belly.
Reach I!dw Zealand: ilenf'ing In Frozen

Anl'rrllc Thavinn
AUCKLAND, New Zealand. Jan.
18. (UP) Four planes of the
U.S. "Operation Deepfreeze" ex expedition
pedition expedition arrived at Wigram Field
at Christ-Church today on a 2,200 2,200-mile
mile 2,200-mile nonstop flight from their
base in the Antarctic.
mk. .1 1 t. V
lite piancs maue me iiuu ivei.
the South Pacific Ocean from Mc
Murdo Sond in 10 hours and
minutes, nearly two hours ahead
of schedule The two four-engtoed
C-54 Sky masters and ; two twin-
enffinerl PV-2 Nentune Datrol bom-
eneined PV-2 Neptune patrol bom
bers landed within 15 minutes of
.each other at Wigran. s
CMDR. G.K. Ebbe, command commanding
ing commanding officer of the Deepfreeze squa squadron,
dron, squadron, said thet the ice was break breaking
ing breaking up around the Antarctic land landing
ing landing field. ,-
"We had to get out we couldn't
have operated another weeic witn witn-out
out witn-out danger of losing aircraft," he
said on his arrival here.
The first plane in carried Chidr.
Robert Olliver, who was
injured in a. plane crash at Cape
Byrd last month. He was immedia immediately
tely immediately taken to the Wigram hospital.
Ebbe said flying conditions on
the flight "ranged from excellent
to poor, with icing, low ceiling and
high winds at one stage." Tail Tail-winds,
winds, Tail-winds, however, helped push the
planes ahead of schedule.
$885,218,0:3 Fire
rA I ,f VA-9
L()JJ 0f LBSt
Chalked Up In U. S.
NEW YORK. Jan. 18 (UP)
Fire damased or destroyed an est
imated $885,218,000 worth of prop
erty in the United States last year,
the National Board of Fire Under

writers reported today. n. Itian Democratic and Liberal poli poli-This
This poli-This was an increase 1 over lheiti j partiM mJ trade unionists
$870,984,000 figure for 1954 Jwt was t Germanyi rrance, ita ita-considerably
considerably ita-considerably under the 1953 total Beieium tne Netherlands and

of $903,400,000 the board said
The highest 1955 losses were re-
Dorted in December, when $89,212,

000 worth of damagem wasdone byst atM of Europe" last October by

fires. July was the lowest month,
with $61,614,000.
APPLE MAN
EAU .CLAIRE, Mich. (UP) -W.
W. Teichman, father of Michi Michi-can's
can's Michi-can's 1955 "Apple Queen." said he
grows more peaches on his 285-
farm here than he does
acre
PPlc
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PANAMA
AMERICAN

IooST
liosled l!issi$$i::i

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)-
iReP- D- Mendel Rivers, D-S.C,
1 sa1 today a Look magazine arti
I ce on the Einmett Till murder
1 case vilified, slandered and libel-
'ed the State of Mississippi
I ttti th a ctala nf M i i i...
! He made the statement in a one-
minute speecn on Uie house floor.
lte said the article, written and
copyrighted by William Bradford
1 'Me. held out to the nation that
"a,"e r Maie u7
i "iat'c ; Pk"PS wfP-?
scorn ai me uanus 01 mese neau
!Fi:ld In WlSCCasfcl
GREEN BAY. Wis.. Jan. 18
(UP) A North Central Airlines
DC3 made a belly landing in a
frozen plowed field today when
both engines failed. None ot the
nine passengers or three c r e w
members was hurt.
"The pilot did a marvelous jol
. . ; !t .l-jm, j
iW, t 'n, fJfR
.Tne p,ane ,s hardl
iua"6,- .a,,.i i,,nAr,A
Jne
"t if h ihm.t three
to. rest ln. r.0ad b0Ut three
miles from the airport
North Central officials said It
was the first such accident in the
air line's history, The plane had
been due at the airport on a flight
from Chicago. But the pilot radio
ed he was losing power at 1,700
feet and would, make a. .forced
landing. '-,', ...
He brought the plane in with
wheels up and flaps down in the
only open spot big enougn 10 mane
the emergency landing in the im
mediate vicinny,
6 ililions Endorse
European Atomic
Pool In Unity Move
PARIS. Jan. 1S-(UP) -Influential
politicians and labor lenders
from six nations have endorsed a
proposed European atomic pool
as the next step toward a united
Europe.-:;,..: v,'-:-f.J;
" They disagreed over the amount

10 ii't lot control a couecuve nauuu -is
tr) itnmii mm mission should have

over the ownership of fissionable
material. a
Iift,,atf rA0re.ented Socialist. Chris
The 33 persons assemuieu iieic
I nYpmhniirff
" O ... 1 1
1 t xiniteH
Thev were formed into an -ac-
European unity pioneer Jean Mon Mon-net.
net. Mon-net.
5 A spokesman said all the speak speakers
ers speakers at the conference supported
I the idea of a European atomic
commission witn greater powers
in its field then any of the mem member
ber member nations. .. ..
But Maurice I aure 01 tne
i French Radical f Socialist party
said there was some conflict a
mong the delegates on the extent
of its powers.
"Socialists like Guy Mollet of
France and Erich Oilenhauer of
Germany would like to. establish
state control over the ownership
nf fissionable matter and control
the supply of this material to the
una ,hinh will nrnrliirft
CUIC1MV9 Tt 11. 1. r-
tomic energy," he said.
"The non-Socialist parties who
believe in free enterprise are
against this."
Other prominent Europeail lead leaders
ers leaders at tne meeting inciudent of
the Belgian Socialist party, and
Rene Pleven, leader of the French
Democratic Union of Socialist Re Re-sistcinc6(
sistcinc6( Re-sistcinc6(
If the atomic pool resolutin is
approved, it will be presented to
the parliaments of each of the na nations
tions nations represented fro approval.
Four other plans seeking Europe
an cooperation on atomic energy;
are being handled at governmen governmental
tal governmental rather than parliamental lev
els..;, .;
BUDGET ADVICE
CHAMPAIGN, HI. (UP)
Balancing t e budget can mean1;
profitable operations to a smsll
business according to Prof. WU-
liam E. Thomas of Jhejuniversity ;
of Illinois. His book, "Budgeting
for Profit," is aimed at teaching j
small and medium-sized business jt
operators the value of keeping
budget.. .", '. t

, r t l
I W -ft rcx f
- Jf f Z
"-n

r
IE
t
I

BACK IN HER OLD HAUNT "Henvy". (that's short for Heu,
rietta) has returned to her deslc at the American University
Washington, D.C. The female skeleton was absent from tl.-i
biology department for five days, Soon after police were call-i
the skeleton was mysteriously returned. Workmen reported th..j
a young man strolled out the door with Henrietta the day si sj'
disappeared. Says Assistant Plant Manager Charles Schools: "H
was probably a student who still had to bone up for his exams
- 1 1, 1 -- ;, w

WORTH SAVING These lovable pups at Kenosha, Wis., can)
thank a police reporter for their lives. They were saved from,
the gas chamber when the reporter, heard a call for the do
warden to pick them up. All. three, offspring of a pedigreedi
beagle, were adopted by the reporter's fellow workers.

BIT OF COTTON IN SEA OF BRASS A lone enlisted man's!
white hat rests conspicuously amid a group of officers' hats. It'
belongs to Photographqr 2C Harold Briegs, Atlantic Highlands,!
NJ., who was covering a recent flag officers' reception at Pearl'

'. Harbor,. Hawaii. Briegs was to
without trouble he didn't even get

SUOWWG'AT'YOM SERVICE CEXTEI
-THEATERS TOMGUT!

.
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BALBOA 6:15 8:05
4ll-tOMITK)NF.r
Alio Showinf THIRSDAV1
CRI5TOBAL
Air-Cnnilltlned
f:lS Sc S:5t ,
'Una Mujer Sin Amor"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:0:
"A Lion Is In The Streets

mm
SIMl"S '
rata
f JOAN T VTVICA

0"'

'sure he would recover his hat
a hat check as the officers did.1
DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:10
Ralph MEEKER
"KISS ME DF.'1.TV
Thursday "RtJ RITA cV
GAMBOA 7:00
"LSCAPE TO BURMA'S'
m ..
frl. "JUPITER S DARLING"
MARGARITA 6:15 S.D5
Esthw WILLIAMS -vj-
Howard KEEL
"JUPITER'S DARLING-
CintmaScope Color!
Thuw. "Bad nd The Beautltui?

Robert 11TTCHUM Olivia de HAVILt AND
"NOT AS A STRANGER"
Als Showing TIR RSDAY!

I LA t
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DDCYADMIVAI VADPt lin Unusually cool weather made the Carnival Queen Dance at the Union Club,
rKt-LAKfiiVAL VAKM-Ur Saturday night a particularly bright affair. Here k' carefree crowd stomps C

around with gay abandon.

1

,1

17
I
i I

i

If

j
;-.'

TRIUMPHANT ;
TAMBORITO
: Maritza : Diezj ; who-' wa
voted the Union Club's
Carnival Queen t on Satur Saturday
day Saturday night, dances a gay
tamborito with her part partner.
ner. partner.

Trt Mirilir f I :-TIIK''- CV I MPI ; '"Sh0n with the Chairman of the Senior Cirl Scout Round-Up Commit Commit-IU
IU Commit-IU ilV.llIuil IlilJ jUitkiatK' tee, Mrs. James Whitmore, are the girls who have qualified to re represent
present represent the Canal Zone at the 1956 Senior Cirl Scout Round-up this summer in Michigan's Highland State Park
Eighnfieserts
gelke, Martha Miller, Beth .Bailkowk'i, Marian Howe, Kathleen Cox and Claudia' Davis-Back row: Karen Coate,
Martha Johnson,-Caroline Zirkman, Jean-Seaman and -.Mary-Lou. Washabaugh.



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STARTS AT
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P. S.: In our New
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and Swim Trunks.

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RENATO CEHHI
ART EXHIBIT

- The First Lady of Panama, Mrs. Ricardo Arias
" (above) and artist Renato Cenni discuss his portrait
of her at the opening of Cenni's Exhibition, Monday. -'
" Mrs. "Lolande, Sucre and Mrs. Rosario Calindo
(right) admire the sculptured pieces, which are part;
of the exhibition of the artist Cenni's work.
! Renato Cenni is from Florence, Italy. He studied ,-

for mahv vears in'France and his work-shows. V;e. j

Influence of the Impressionist School of Touiouse

Lautrec, Renoir a.nd their contemporaries..

: -'Yifr

f S. When a uriae
. selects her

5 j '7-.

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THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN LXDEFENL! NT DAILY NEWSFAPHt
TTEDNTSDAT, JAMAS T 13, 1?S
Gets
3S
c
eadlers
MSIF to.
si
! i

PAGE TEN

vie

J3I

y j

Al Kubski Sends Hockenbury,
Monahan Against Spur Cola's
Jugerson And Clarke Or Trice

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Carta Vieja Yankees,' now two and one-half
' games behind the league leading Spur Cola Sodamen,
'will try to climb to within a half game from the top
tonight when they meet the Sodamen in a double-
header at .the Olympic Stadium. The first game will
start at six o'clock.
Last night the Yankees were dumped into the
cellar as they took a 5 to 1 trouncing from the Ches Chesterfield
terfield Chesterfield Smokers.
Slated to toe the rubber for! to right and when Eddie Phil Phil-''th
''th Phil-''th Yankees am Bill Hocken- lips fell while fielding the ball

bury (1-2) and Ed Monahan 13
i oBointtL Jtm Tuirerson (5-1)

nri Vibert Clarke (1-2) or Bobjsecond who threw to catcher j

Trice (5-3). ,r tJ
Two wins for the Yanks would
place them a half game from the
.top with one game separating
the three teams.
, If Spur Cola takes both games
their lead would be increased to
three over the Smokers, with
the Yanks four and one--half
games behind. L
Last night Don Elston hurled
three-hitter to gain his sec-
ond triumph against one set-
back: The loser's lone tally n
unearned. ,
" Losing pitcher Cookie, Stemp Stempel
el Stempel started for the Yanks and
cave up 12 hits and five runs m
five innings. Stempel's record is
now 0-2. ... ,
Ronald Unke, who finished
the game gave up only one hit
and -permitted no scoring.
in the second inning Billy
Queen's two-bagger, and Clyde
Parris' ground rule double pro produced
duced produced the first-marker. Bobby
Presqott-was safe on Spider Wil Wil-helm's,'boot.
helm's,'boot. Wil-helm's,'boot. and parris scored
the second run. The rally was
cut" short, however; when Euge Euge-nio'Houradeau
nio'Houradeau Euge-nio'Houradeau .hlt into a dou dou-bJeplay,
bJeplay, dou-bJeplay, short to second to first.
' Elston and Manlto Bernard
followed with singles but Danny
Bchcll forced Bernard, short to
econd. v V !,
. Bill Stewart's single and
Tarris' second double brought
n the third run In the third.
The Smokers' two final runs
"cam is in th eftfth. With one out
Stewart had a scratch-hit to
third. Ellas Osorio hit a double

Holy, Cross Can Count
Ori: Another Post-Season
Tourney Berth This Year

' j .By JOHN GRIFFIN
'NEW YORK, Jan. 18 (UP)
Holy Cross, a regular visitor to
post-season basketball tourna tournaments
ments tournaments ince the end of World
War n, can count on another
tonrnev herth this vear because
It appears far and away the besf
team in New angiana.
The Crusaders, ranked 13th
, nationally, racked up their 12th
win in 14 starts last, night in
Worcester, Mass., by an emphar
tic 81-6 score over Dartmouth.
Most important, the win gave
Holv Cross a perfect 8-0 record
against New England rivals.
Holv Cross has anneared In
the National Invitation Tour Tournament
nament Tournament for the last t,wo years,
making the finals In 1954, but
also couM b tapped ; Tor a
berth in the N.C.A.A. Tonrna Tonrna-ment,
ment, Tonrna-ment, which it won in 1947.
Dartmouth couldn't stay even
tvlth the Crusaders or m o re
than two minutes, even though
six-seven Tom Telnsohn, Holy
Cross' All-American candidate,
. only 18 points. Holy Cross sport sported
ed sported to a Quick 13-4 margin and
had a poor night and t?llied
rolled easily home as Joe Lieb Lieb-ler
ler Lieb-ler took scorlntt honors with "6
points. .'
Oklahoma City, ranked 17th
nationally, was last, night's bi
upset victim, bowing td Seattle,
89-84, In overtime, at Seattle. It
was only the third loss in 13
starts for Oklahoma Cltv The
two teams meet again tonlcht
Only a slim court program was
offered last night, but tonight's
card features a number of lop lop-fll"ht
fll"ht lop-fll"ht games.
Dayton, ranked second -,o San
Francisco nationally, plays host
to Villanova in one feature nd
a victory would enable the Fly Flyers
ers Flyers to match San Francisco's
pprfect 13-0 record for this sea season.
son. season. Louisville-with a 13-3 re
Todoy tncanto .35 20
In Cinemascope!
Bette Davis, in
"THE VIRGIN QUEEN"
Scott Brady, in
"THEY WERE SO YOUNG"
to
T'n Tan. ii
".Y A.Mcn ro.vn me
fas rvrc'
I.ihrrfad Ismqrn o. in
"M; i! V:; A VlViiP

Johnny Kropf backed up the:
play and relayed to Shantz at

Tom Patton to nip Stewart. E
lias ended up on third base and
came In later on Queen's hit.
Queen stole second and "scor "scored
ed "scored the fifth run on Parris'
single. Prescott's double sent
Parris to third but the upris uprising
ing uprising was stopped when Houra Houra-deau
deau Houra-deau flied to right.
Hockenbury, b a 1 1 1 n g f or
Stempel, led off in the Yankees
half of the sixth and was hit
by an Elston pitch. Don argued
with plate umpire Dal Thorn Thornton
ton Thornton that Hock had purposely al allowed
lowed allowed himself to be hit.
Tony Bartirome lined to cen center.
ter. center. Shantz singled to left; and
Hock moved to second. Dan
Porter bounced to Bernard who
fielded the. ball and flipped to
Houradeau v&nd it looked- as
though a sure doubleplay was in
the making.
But the shortstop dropped
the ball and the bases were
loaded, Hockenbury crossed
the plate on Dickens' infield
hit which Parris seemed to
bobble to spoil Elston's shut shutout.
out. shutout. ;.;'::";
In a game that was chock full
of outstanding defensive plays,
perhaps, the. ,most spectacular
was Stewart's sensational catch
of Bartirome's bid for aa extra
base blow in the sixth.
Bill raced to his left to snare
a sinking liner with one hand,
stumbled, but held onto the ball
and threw to the infield to send
Hockenbury scurrying back to
first.
cord, plays host to Memphis
State which has a 12-0 mark
to qualify as one of the five
remaining unbeaten teams in
the major college ranks.
At Chapel Hill, N.C,, arch-rivals
North Carolina State, rank ranked
ed ranked third nationally with a 12-1
record, ,. and North Carolina,
ranked eleventh will do battle battle-State
State battle-State won their first meeting,
82-60. In th efinals of the Dixie
Classic Tournament in Decern-1
Per.
And Columbia will try to tie
idle Princeton for the I vv
League lead by beating Yale at
wew juaven, conn.
In other leadinar games

night: Dick Savaee's 17 nolntsiT-i f- A..!. 1.1

led William and Mary' to an 81- IdtUili S AillilClll
72 win over V.M.I, in the South-1
em Conference; Colgate routed,! Mvi rf-rl1
Hobart, 84-62; Niagara trounced riOill llCW lOaCIl

iurorao, o-do; uincinnati nip nipped
ped nipped Xavier of Ohio, 81-66:, in a
hot local rivalry; and Butler
edged Indiana State, 66-64.
ndor's Soccer
(hemps To Meet
Pensma 11 Sunday
The Panama Sporting Club,
Ecuador's champion soccer
team, will arrive hefe Satur Satur-day
day Satur-day and make its debut at
the Olymnic Stadium Snndav
niht at 8 o'clock in a match
wih B'sk&'na, a Incal eleven.
Guest of honor Sundav will
be President Ricardo Ariau
The visitors will plaiKthree
matches in -Panama. 'The sec second
ond second will be Jan., 26, a?aist
th Fatlich team, and the
third .Tan. 29 aeainst Pana Panama's
ma's Panama's champion Martel team.
. ;, :, .. ..i ,. : r. ;
- Two" members of ihe visit visit-in?
in? visit-in? tem are crack Argentine
players. Another is an -outstanding
Italian athlete.
Plans are also being made
to organize a series with the
Fctiftrtoreans against th Ar.
g-entfr'i fam I anus, v hirh is
V. 27. .". 1

Prices for H imtrhM will
r- ln. sc"''. fj; renc:'! ad-,
tm'tancf. 5ft '.t's; an.l ch'i ch'i-tfrrn
tfrrn ch'i-tfrrn jtifl iIvrs With
itlciiiifiiatiun, Zo cents. i

College Cage
Scores
(Monday Night)
."V
Vanderbilt 69, Mississippi Stale 49.
Georgia Tech 79, Mississippi 58.
Tennessee 91. Louisiana State 82.

North Carolina U Marvlanri K5 I
WiJltam & Mary 66, Virginia Tech
57. ...:..
Virginia 72, Washington and Lee
71.
Miami 85, Stetson 79.
FSU 85, Loyola (N. Oil.) 75.
Moiehead (Ky 98, Murray (Ky)
81.
Bluefield St 70, Virginia St, '56.
Hampden-Sydney 76, Roanoke 60.
Morris Harvey at Becklcy, ppd.
Maryville 74,. Hiwassee 63.
Lincoln Memorial 74, D. Lips Lips-'
' Lips-' comb 59.
Bethune-C'ookman 76, Tuske gee
64. x
Steubenville 78, American U. 56.
Georgia Tchrs 104, Florida South-
ern58.
Western
68.
Carolina 78, E. Carolina
Atlantic Christian 100, High Point
92.
Berca (Ky) 83, Transylvania 73.
Washington (Md) 64, Towson 58.
W. V.a Tech 96, Glenville 84.
Northwestern (La) 67, Southeast Southeastern
ern Southeastern 56.
Maryland State 82, N. C. College 71.
Woitord 88, Newberry 72.
Howard 101, Shaw 88.
Kentucky Wesleyan CC, Centre 65.
Northeastern (La) 81, Louis i a n a
Tech 76. '
Tenn (Martin Br) 86, Bethel 81.
Davis & Elkins 103, Salem (WVa)
91.
Centenary 69, Stephen F. Austin
65.
Pfeilfer 81, Catawba 79.
EAST
.-
Duquesne 76, Bowling Green 51
Villanova 95, Brandeis 82.
Kings (Pa) 99, E. Stroudsburg 58.
Gorham St, (Mc) 81, Worcester
Tchrs 62.
Ursinus 73, Phila. Pharmacy 60.
Northeastern 74, Tufts 58.
Adelphi 76, Rider 74.
Danbury Tchrs 83, Willimantic 70.
Faiiiield 82, N. Britain Tchrs 72.
Bethany (WVaj 85, Waynesburg
75.
W. Chester (Pa) 72,.Pann Mili.
Col. 64.
MIDWEST
Illinois 92, Purdue 76.
Wisconsin 69, Michigan 58.
Indiana 79, Michigan State 70.
Notre Dame 86, Northwestern 72.
Kansas 68, Iowa State 63.
Nebraska 83, Missouri 77.
Bradley 93, Detroit 85.
Washington (StL) 71, Loyola (Chi)
63.
Detroit Tech 82, Selfridge AFB 62.
St. Vincent's (Pa) 70, Youngstown
64.
Western Michigan 87, Kent Slate
83
Creighlon 71, South Dakota 54.
Bemidji 100, Wahpeton (ND) 62.
St. John's 88, Concordia (Minn) 84.
Winona (Minn) 104, Oshkosh (Wis)
57..." v .' -r
Quincy (111) 100, Carthage (111) 77.
Kalamazoo 87, Taylor 80.
S.W. Mo. State 53, Kirksvillc 52,
Went worth (Mo) 58, Kemper 56.
SOUTHWEST
Arkansas 98, Texas A&M 66.
Rice 83, Texas 58.
FAR WEST
Utah 89, Montana 60.
Colorado St, 86, Idaho Sti 66.
Pacific Lutheran 84, Ccn, Wash'ton
61.
Lewis and Clark 83, Whilman 67.
Pacific U. 84, College of Idaho 79l
Eastern Montana 76, No r t h e r n
Mont 55.
E. Washington 71, W. Washington
59.
WhitwoAh 68, British Columbia 58.

Jlterylsnd Ilames

COLLEGE PARK, Md., Jan. 18
(UP) Maryland picked one of
Jim Tatum's most trusted 'as 'assistants
sistants 'assistants as its new head coach
vesterdav.' naming 33-year old
Tommy Mont to the post vacat
ed nine days ago by .latum, v
Mont, a former Maryland
football star and backfield coach
since 1951, was Tatum's personal
choice as successor, Dr. Wilson
H. Elkins, university nresident
who announced Mont's selection,
said he acted on Tatum's recom recommendation
mendation recommendation after conferring with
the Board of Resents and other
university officials.
.
: Tatum ouit to assume the
head coaching duties at his alma
mater, North Carolina.- ;
. Signs Three-Year Pact
Mont was signed to a three,
year contract. Elkins also an
noiinced the appointment of
William W. Gobey as athletic di director.
rector. director. Tatum had filled both
posts for the past nine years.
Farm League
Co3rh and manager Malcolm
of -the-Hamaden Grot
to team announced that all
members of his team should re re-nort,
nort, re-nort, tomorrow afternoon at the
Balboa Railroad station field,
where the first workout will b?
held. Mr. Wheeler's phone num num-bc.jls
bc.jls num-bc.jls Balboa 35GD.

Olsons Manager To Demand
Sugar Robinsons Suspension

' j.M-J-lilWT.W.- l...-J-LJW.,'I.W.I-.:m.'U..IMl 1. n.i mi i 'n-it ""'I

J
''' '' 1 I:' ":v-.V -''V -V -:'.

RELAY RECORD HOLDERS 12-year-oid boys free style- relay
team and record holders in last year's third Annual Gamboa
Civic Council. Swim Meet. This foursome of boys were the win winners
ners winners of the Butch Appleby Memory Trophies which are donated
each year by a generous tugboat captain. Left to right, R.
. Gangle, L. Delhinger, M. Holmes, G. BoswelJ.

Wayne Wall In
Victory Over
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
STANDINGS
American Legion ........3 2
Luckv Strike ............. 1
Team W L
Junior College 1 3
Balboa High ...... v.l 2
Tuesday's Result
High School 2. Junior College 0
Thursday's Night Game
Lucky Strike vs. Balboa, High
Wavne' Wall held Junior Col-
le?e hitless and1 scoreless last
night at the Balboa Stadium in
the first lnterscholastic league
meeting of the Pacific side
school teams to rack up a 2-0
no-hit, no-run victory and give
Balboa High two straight wins.
The victory, also counted in the
standings of the Pacific Twillgnt
League.
Wall, in hurling his no-hit
ter, allowed only three base run
ners to get as far as third base
Well Don(e)!

Carta Vieja-. AB R HPO A
Bartirome, lb .,..4 0 O 10 0
Shantz, 2b ........ 4 0 2 3 2j
Porter, If .........4 0 0 2 01
Dickens, 3b ......1 0 1 0 3
Phillips, rf 4 0 0 2 0
Wilhelm, ss ......3 0 0 1 4
Kropf, cf 4 0 0 0 1
Pattoh, c i:...... 4 0 0 6 0
Stempel, p .. ,,,..1 0' 0 0 1
Hockenbury .......0 1 0 0 0
Unke, p .0 0 0 0 0
Dabek ........... ..1 0 0 0 0
. :?f'r;. 30 i 3 24 11

- Hockenburv hit by pitch for
Stempel in 6tfi.
Dabek filed out for Unke in
9th. -
Chesterfield AB R
Bernard. 2b ....5 0
Schell, If 5 0
Stewart, cf ....... 3 1
E. Osorio, lb ,,,..4 1
Queen, c ....,,,.4 2
Parris, 3b .4 1
Prescott, rf .......4 0
Houradeau, ss ..,.4 0
Elston. n ....... ..4 0
HPO A
3 2 4
3-0
1 0
6 0
5 1
21
4 0
3 1
1 2
Score by Innings
37 5 13 27
R H E
.000 001 0001 S 2
.021 020 OOx 5 13 1
C Vieja
Chest.
Summary RBI's: Parris (3),
Queen, Dickens. Earned runs:
Chesterfield 5. Left on bases:
Chesterfield 9, Carta Vieja 8,
Two base hits: Parris (2, Queen,
E. Osorio. Prescott. Stolen bases:
Oueen, Stewart. Hit by pitch:
Elston (Hockenbury). Struck
out: by Elston 5, by Stewart i,
Unke 4. Bases on balls: off Els Elston
ton Elston 5, off Unke 1. Pitchers' re record''
cord'' record'' Stemnel 5 runs, 12 hits in
5 Inninas.J'ors-Carta Vieja2
(Wilhelm 2, Chesterfield" T
(Houradeau). Losint pitcher:
Stempel (0-2). Winning pitcher:
Elston (2-1. Douhleolays: Wil Wilhelm,
helm, Wilhelm, Fhant.7.. Bartirome. Um Um-nires:
nires: Um-nires: iii.rutin. I''nds, Coppin,
Xlie of r".;i:c: 2. CI.

No Hit No-Run
Junior College

while he moved down ten bat
ters on strikes and walked four
men. Billy McKeown reached
third base on a walk and two
stolen bases in the fourth to
leadoff for College and w a s
caught at the plate on an at attempted
tempted attempted steal of home, only two
balls were hit to the outfield oy
tne collegians.
Lambert Mantovanl. on
mound for College, was nicked
for two runs in the third on
singles by Magee, Reyes and a
walk to Hotz loading the bases
with one away. Magee was forc
ed at home by French's tap to
Herring but Owen Sutherland
bounced a hard hit ball off the
glove of first baseman. Joe Wood
for a single and Reyes scbred
the first High School run, Tim
Hotz came In on Jim McKeown's
throwing, error after retrieving
Sutherland's baseknock. Manto Mantovanl
vanl Mantovanl allowed seven basehits,
walking three and striking out
five batters.
Hotz had a double and a sin single
gle single In two official trips to the
plate to lead the winners and
Johnny Magee aided the High
School cause with two singles
in three trips to the plate, Col College's
lege's College's Herring pulled down
Charley French's hard line drive
in the second with a leaping cne
handed stab for the fielding
yiay or tne game.
J. College AB R H PO A
Hopiac. cf .......3 o n 'Mi
W. McKeown, ss .2 0 0 2 1
Mantovanl, p .....3 0 0 0 1
Giavelli, c .......2 0 0 6 1
Wood, lb 1 0 0 4 0
J. MceKown, 2b .2 0 0 1 1
jeneries, ir ......2 0 0 2 0
Herring, 3b .2 0 0 1 1
Mans, rt '.ii.,.,t .2 -0 0 0 0
Ryan, rf ...0 0 0 0
Totals
.19 0 0 18 5

High School School-Cicero,
Cicero, School-Cicero, cf 3 0
Scott, 3b .........3 0
Magee, if ........3 0
Reyes, lb 3 1
Hotz, c 2 1
French, rf .......3 0
Sutherland, 2b ...3 0
Wlnklosky, ss ....3 0
Wall, p ........ ..2 0
.-
. Totals 24 2

-1
2
J
11
0
0
0
0
7 21 4
Score by Innings
College
School
,000 000 08.
.002 000 x 2
Winning pitcher: Wall. Losing
pitcher: Mantovanl. Struck out
by Wall 10. Mantovanl 5. Bases
on balls: Wail 4, Mantovanl 3.
Two base hits: Hotz. Stolen
bases: Giavelli 3, W. McKeown
2. Wild pitch: Wall 2. Umpires:
Corrlgan and Mohl. Scorsr:
Mead. Time of game: 1:30.
'""0,eRIEN; REPETS
New York (NEA) Joe O' O'-Brieo
Brieo O'-Brieo was the leading money and
race winning driver on harness
racing's Grand Circuit for the fr frond
ond frond year in a row.

SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 18
(UP) Middleweight champion

Sugar Ray Robinson was get getting
ting getting more of a battle today from
Carl (Bobo) Olson's manager
than he cot from the ex-cham
pion in winning back the title
last montn.
Olson's manager, Sid Fiaher
ty of San Francisco, said he
would demand Robinson's sus suspension
pension suspension by the California Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Commission if he did not
live up to an agreement for a
return title fight within 90
days.
Such a suspension could result
in a Robinson ban In all other
National Boxing Association
states.
Robinson, who scored a sec second
ond second round knockout over the
Hawaiian fighter in Chicago Dec.
9, informed the International
Boxing Club Monday he could
not get ready f o r a rematch
tentatively get tor Feb. 24 and
suggested a June date.
The California Commission
appeared t obe in Flaherty's cor corner.
ner. corner. ..
Joe Genshlea, chief admin administrative
istrative administrative officer of the Com Commission,
mission, Commission, said in Sacramento
.that the Commission could
take action against Robinson
only if "a contract was signed
for a fight in California."
Truman Gibson, secretary of
the IBC, confirmed that such a
valid contract did exist.
"Flaherty has a signed con contract
tract contract calling for a remaich in
San Francisco within 90 days
auer last tc. 8," he said.
Pacific Softball
League
Monday evening the American
Legion team of West Bank shel
lacked the Pan Liquido nine by
the score of 14 to 5. The Legion
team had ten solid hits as com compared
pared compared to only three hits for Pan
Liquido. Specs Newman of the
Legion had things under- his
control from the first ball
thrown. ,"-" ; : .
The Legion, 16oked good to the
spectators as they are a hus
tling team and also a bunch of
huskies. For a softball team
these boys look more like the
forward wall of a pro football
team. There Is plenty of beef a
long the line. ; L
In the sixth. Inning a human
crane by the name of Anderson
took over the catching chores
ana reany made a hit with tne
fans by his fancy foot work and
throwing ability. This boy Andy
stands around 6'2" ana m tn
vicinity of 222 pounds of solid
beef with a pair of arms that
resemble the arms of a crane.
Softball fans will be most
thrilled In watching this Legion
team perrorm m tne coming
games as they sure look good In
all positions and nlenty of re
serves on the bench.
For the losers, Kilpatrlck dls
Dlayed a lot of second base with
his ballet feet. Nothing went by
this human brick fence and his
triple was something- to watch
It was a solid blow to rieht cen center
ter center field and Fitz with his sud sudden
den sudden burst of soeed finflly rest rested
ed rested on 3rd base with all Dumps
pounding.
We hear that Larry Bowman
our permanent secrete ry-tres-urer
is coming along nicely at
Gorgas and we all are honing
to see him out soon and down
at the field, 4
U. S. Olympic
Skaters, Skiers
Arrive In Italy
CORTINA DAMPEZZO, Italy,
Jan'. 18 (UP) The main con contingent
tingent contingent of U.8. Olympic skaters,
skies and official, moved in' to today'
day' today' on this Winter Olympic
capital.
The 58-strone contingent ar
rived at midnight last night
after a 26-hour Journey, from
New York that ended with a
three-hour night bus ride
through the snowy Dolomite
Mountains. The contineent in
cluded American Olympic Com
mittee President Ken "Dou"
Wilson, executive director J.
Leyman Bineham and Daniel -J.
Ferrls. secretary of the Amateur
Atnietic union (AAU).
v Four charter plane cot fogged
in a Newfoundland shannon."
Ferris said. "We were hours be behind
hind behind schedule. But we're glad to
Be here." ..

I : ; i

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
. Wort Lost Pet. GB
bpurCola i.t 11 8-79
Chesterlield. 11 12 .478 2
Carta Vieja . .............. 9 ,11 V.450 2'
LAST NIGHT'S RESULr(i5lympic Stadium)
' Chesterfield. 5, Carta Vieja 1
TONIGHT'S GAMES-(2)-01ympic Stadium
Carta Vieja (Hockenbury 1-2 and Monahan 3-1)
Spur Cola (Tugcrson 5-1 and Clarke 1-2 or Trice 5-3)v
Game Time: 6 o'clock i

Fastlich
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
Teams V
Palomas 3
Pet.
1.000
1.000
.333
.000
.000
Macaws ....... .2
Conejos .......... .1
Ocelots 0
Pumas 0
Monday's Result
Palomas 5,-Conejos 1
Wednesday's Game
Macaws vs. Palomas at 4:30
Mol De la Pena'x nnrt Arthur
Cotton's Palomas riding on the
poweriui ana accurate ngnt
arm of George Barbier, scored
their third straight vfr.tnrv of
the season with a 5 to l. victory
over Jim Minion s, and Mickey
Kiernan'S Coneios. 1955 nennant.
winners, in the Fastlich League
on Monaay evening, it was Bar Bar-bier's
bier's Bar-bier's third win of the young
season. ''.;.
Although giving up five safe safeties
ties safeties two two.ialowed by the Co Conejos'
nejos' Conejos' moundsmen, Joe Godsey
and Perkv" Parker. Barbier ua
stingy with" his free passes to
iirsfc wnue woasey ana rarxer
were very 'liberals the former
giving up seven and P a r k e r
utiec.
Barbier struck out th w
was In trouble twice but worked
his way out, nicely, in one, al allowing
lowing allowing a run on the second.' J
-'. In the fourth Inning, with one
out. Parker singled and Charlie
Chase doubled in succession.
With runners on third and (.
ond, Barbier got Godsey on an
mneia ny ana naa;ey on a roll
er to second' to end the innlnv.
In the fifth Inning, with one
out Douffie Chassin and Milt.V
Musser hit singles. Andy Fran
gione. struck out but Johnny
Snodcrass dronnd th hall onH
as he threw to first to trv f or
the out. Chassin scored with the
ione uonejos run or tne game.
The Palomas scbred their first
run on a slick delayed steal. It
came in the third.- Jeff Kline
opened the round with a single
and stole second. Pajak flied
out to Musser. Joe Garcia rolled
out, Chassin'. to Musser.'' Norm
Pedersen was walked. He start started
ed started to steal second and stopped
between bases ana as the Cone
jos' infield played for him( Kline
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
L
0
I
1
1
2
2
Pet.
1.000
.867
.500
.500
Gibraltar Life ......3
Seymour Agency ....2
Police 1
Spur Cola' 1
Elks 1414. ....... ...0
.000
Lincoln -Life ........ 0
.000
. -.,,,. U.S.. .;.":
Seymour 7, Lincoln Life S
In an overtime battle yester
day. Seymour Agency shoved
Lincoln Life into the cellar to
loin the Elks. Seymour drew
first blood, when chubby Fred Freddy
dy Freddy Huddleston, slammed the
first home run of t h e season
with none on base. ;
In the Ihird th Lincoln Life
team came to life and on two
hits, by Louis Frencn ana Jim-.
mv Ward hlnn t.hrp hasp "on
balls,, tallied four times and it
appeared that tney naa tne Dan
game m the bag. However, the
scrappy Seymour team came
BtYirminor hark In the. next in-
ninr on four hits to score three
times to even tne battle, v

''' w!
f:7

1 O r

i i t
League
scooted, over, the plate wlth-th
Larrv Eastman ua hit Vm
pitched ball, a atnlen h. nt
second, and Snodgrass' .sinela
gave the Palomas their second
run.
The winners iced the game in
the fifth inning when Godsey
lost control and -walked fn
batters before being replaced' by
Parker who put out the fire but
not before two more Palomaj
had scored.
The box score:
Palomas- AB E H PO A E
Garcia,-3b 2 1 0 2 0 0
Pedersen. i i i n i i i
Barbier, p s 0 0 2 1 0
Eastman, rf . 1 1 n a n n
I Snodgrass, e ..2 0 1.4 0 1
Alien, ir ......3 0 0 0 0 0
Sander, lb o 0 4 00
Kline, rf S 1 i i n n
Pajak, 2b .....2 0 0 0 4 1
Totals T 19 6 2 18 6 3
Coneins
Frangione, Jb ,S o 0 3 2 1
Scott, cf ..... s n o 5 n n
Parker, as, p ... 0 2 1 .1 0
unase. e, ......): 0. 1 5 2 o
Godsey, p.rf ... 3 0 0. 0 2 1
Hadlev. If a 0 0 0. a ri
Selset rf, ss ....3 0 1 0 0
unassin, in ,,.3 1 X 10
Musser, lb ....2 0 1 1 o
Totals ...;..2S 1 i 1841 1
Score by Innings
Palomas .001130 S
Conejos ........000 0101
Summary
Runs batted in! Eastman,
Snodgrass 2, Sander. Earned
runs: Palomas 5, Coneios 1. Left
on bases: Palomas 7, Conefbs 8. 1
Two. base hits; Chase. Struck
out: By Godsey 3, by Parker 1,
by Barbier 3. Base on balls: Off
Godsey 7, off Parker' 3, off Bar Barbier
bier Barbier 1. Pitching records: Off
Godsey 5 runs, 2 hits in 4 2-3
innings ;off Parker 0 runs, 0 hits
in 1 2-3 Innings. Passed ball:
Snodgrass. Hit bv pitched ball:
By Godsey (Eastman). Umpires:
Mohl and Diaz. Time of game:
1:38.
In the fifth, Lincoln Life went
ahead on a single tally. In the
regulation last inning, doubles
by Dubbs and Mallory again tied
the score. In the seventh, two
hits and a walk allowed Sey Seymour
mour Seymour to put over the wlnnln
runs.
Four pitcher saw apfinn dur
ing the game, the French broth brothers
ers brothers worked for the Lincoln Li?
team, whereas Perra and Cal-
leja worked for the Seymour ag ag-ereeatlon.
ereeatlon. ag-ereeatlon. Reller artist. Rhnrt
Calleja got credit for his second
win 01 tne season, both in. re relief.
lief. relief. The battinir stars of th Mm
were Tubbs, with three safeties,
ano tnree otners who were cred credited
ited credited with two hits apiece, Boat Boat-wright,
wright, Boat-wright, Huddleston and Louis
French.
. The box score: t .x .
Seymour An R II
Carlson, If ....'.....,,...3 0 0
Corrlgan. rf : .K.. ...... .4 12
Boatwrieht ,3b ,.:4 2 2
Huddleston, ss .........3 2 2
Dubbs. c ............ 4 2 3
Anderson K., 2b 4 0 1
Mallory. lb ............ .3 01
Rrockman, ef .3 0 0
Perra. p .........3 0 0
Calleja, p 0 0 0
Anderson G. ran for Mallory
in the 7th. .
Lincoln Life
Mc Ehlone,. 2b .Z I'D
L. French, p, ss .4 12
G. Beck, 3b 4 0 1
W. Trench, ss, p ...2 2 0
D. Bradshaw, cf ...3 1 1
J. Ward, lb .3 0 1
Eow man. if "T IV.7. T" 0 '0
Ledbretter, rf 2 0 0
Bishop ,lf ........... .0 0 0
J. J wior, If 3 '0 0
C. J-'-rrr, c ...2 0 1
I,',. .i;-a,.c 0 0 Q



ntu.MJu.ii, JA.MAK1 l?, la s

rA AM. A.tU.ltilA.a AX iMJtfL.MJUvr E-IIXX MWil-ATth
a
rn
0
vw sLxw' i C 'O'' ii & C
lL v s .ii Ls lj Li l Li i- vi L x. L' i7 ;

.13

MAMA KNOWS BEST Mr. Edwin H. Vare, right, the former
Clcnna Collett, an her daughter, Mrs. Glenna Kalen, partici participated
pated participated tn a skeet shooting tournament at the Pinehurst, N.C., Gun
Club. Mrs. Vare won, as usual, with 49 out of 50. She was the
United States women's golf champion six times.

by ;
JOE WILLIAMS

Once a pitcher's am dies, there isn't much the to dow
rule bnt notlUthe immediate kin, probate the will and summon

the gravedigger. On such rare occasions when life is orea,
hymns are chanted and candles lit in awed homage to the base baseball
ball baseball gods. '
The authenticity of the miracle 'to which Bobby Shantz
scribes the ususcltatlon of. his left arm. entombed s nee 52,
has not yet' been officially recognized. In thesr matters tne
high prices demand more than, eager optimism, and fragment,
ary tokens. ,;" .777. '7777-'-'77"7"7 s?'"7
From .24,7, with an ERA of Z4S thupcher
dropped to 5-B In 53 and 1-0. with on ly eight Innings pitched in
54. Last feafon.vwith the Kansas City .Athletics,,, he beat the
Yankees twice in a 5r10 season record. : 7 ih
Taken as it stands, there is. nothing too remuHng in the
tecord.. Shcntz, now 30, worked 125 iLL'im
complete names. Over limited etches,.howevert hemsxm.
pressive, end Dr. George Bennett,;t Jm .Hopkim, Wt-Pyi
nounccd his 'arm sound..',. y
Dr. Btnriett is an eminent: authority on cracked, splintered
ana puncturea arms, and -.suck .is the professional esteem in
nmrh'h is held that reoret has often been expressed he did

not get a chance to attend Venus De Milo, a promising sojioau
pitcher, and ambidextrous besides. ,i .,,.. nf
It would be nice If .Shantz can make It. Partly because of
hlsstee, or lack" of It (he Isn't much jigger tharra pM. ff
cream), but mosUy because of his pitching and relaxed skills.
' He was the 'peepul's choice when he led the league with a
iourth-place club. ,
t.i -aii4 v,rn- nmpwhut pytrftvasantlv. the best

i t..uNfv ni i i.r i ..w.iu ....... mw. .--w- ....

- all-around player rn the league. And indeed no pitcher neweo
better and enly Phil Rlzzuto was more adroit with the bunt.

' Miracles in Flatbush
. i.-..- u... in fha nast. nnt. manv In be

iiOsi, arms navp. uuch icwtciw v r '""..
sure, but-enough to be of consolation to the. little guy. Appar Appar-.
. Appar-. entlv Brooklyn Is a particularly good place to find them- Twice
the phenomenon occurred in Ebbets rteld. First, in the case of
the sainted Pazzy Vance. Later, with Whitlow Wyatt.
The Dazzler rattled through the bushes with his arm in a
caskPt lor several years but in '21, the year Brooklyn brought htm
up. he became a 20-game winner and subsequently went on to
Hall of Fame accolade. .i;.;;,,,;,!,;;:,-;..;-;.. -w
Wydtt came down with a dead arm early in his career, and
it Remained in the same moribund state for a number of years
, longer, retaining the while a deceptive semblance i o; life, due,
very probably, 'to preservative chemicals, of the type used by
: cmbalmers. 1
wyatt may have been meant fdr genuine pitching greatness.
Gary Schumacher, of the Giants' executive staff, recalls hearing
of him for the first time in the late '20s, when a veteran man manager
ager manager in the South described him as "the next Walter Johnson.'

A dozen years ater, Gary, covering the uoagers, was 10 see
Wyatt. all traces of decay seemingly gone from his arm, win 22
and put the club in its first World Series since 1920.;

It's Farewell to Arms
-"-There have been other" comebackers of similar nature but
the list of dead arms that never' saw life again, or, at best, only
for capriciously ephemeral periods, Is infinitely longer. :

A graphic, example was Ewell Blackwell of the Cincinnati
-Red j, tcfto at 25, iron 22, fanned 193 and was acclaimed the Bob
teller of the National League. A series of misadventures befell
mm. presently he had little left save Ms pitching motion, and
much too-soon he was through. v - ;
There is no greater gamble than a pitcher who has had arm
trouble. Both for the pitcher and the- club. If the pitcher can
hit, there'3 a new future for, him. Shantz can't. He must stand
or fall next season on his arms. There Is nowhere else for him
to turn, except toward the setting sun,

Flash Elortlc
Holds Win
Over Champ
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 18
(UP) Sandy Saddler and Ga Gabriel
briel Gabriel (Flash) Elorde meet to tonight
night tonight in a 15-round feather featherweight
weight featherweight title bout with the ring ring-wise
wise ring-wise champion favored to re reverse
verse reverse an earlier decision scored
by the then little known Fili Filipino.
pino. Filipino. The two principals appear
for the official weighing at
11 a.m. fsr today, the prelude
to the nationally televised (10
pjn. EST. NBC) Cow Palace
bout- Neither man was expect expected
ed expected to have any difficulty in
making the 128 pound feather
weight limit.
The SDecdv little fillnlnn nn.

ly 22. surprised Saddler In a
wild fi?ht In Manila's Rlzal Sta Stadium
dium Stadium last July, takin a Moody
10-round decslon. Th vlrtnrv

shot him Into title contention

ana moved him from the ranks

or xne unknowns to a ninth
ranking.
However, ne has never gone
more than 10 rounds in his 37
pro bouts and the smart ones
are tabbing Saddler, who has a
mad on over Elorde camp
charges that he Is "dirty," to
end the fray early m the eve evening
ning evening probably by the 10th.
Elorde's manager, Lope Sar Sar-rlal,
rlal, Sar-rlal, renewed the charges yes yesterday,
terday, yesterday, asking the State Ath Athletic
letic Athletic Commission to warn Sad Saddler
dler Saddler against a repetition of the
"rooghhouse tactics which in inflicted
flicted inflicted severe outs about the
eyes and, mouth" of Elorde in
last summer bout that ended

in a near riot.
The 32-year-old Saddler, who
willbe seeking; his 101st knock knockout
out knockout in his 180th pro fight, vehe vehemently
mently vehemently denies he's dirty. He says
that this unfounded renntaHnn

stems back to his third fight
With Willie Pen. from nthnm ho

won the championship in 1343,

wnen ne was rorcea to "match"
Pep's rugged tactics.

Allsnlic Soflbair

League

TEAM STANDINGS
Team W
Green River V. ........... 1
Ft. Gulick .,1
Tigers Club ............. 0
Unlsport ,,..0
Gibraltar Life 0
Gaahouse PCYC 0

With rlan interfering with the
first reek's schedule, the At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Softball League only, play played
ed played two games .last. week. : : i
Green Rlvethev power laden
team from Gaturt opened the
1958 season with an impressive
win over Gibraltar Life. Tne
Greenmen waited only for one
out, then they started scoring In
every Inning with very little ef effort.
fort. effort. Wood, replaced Tlneadl on
the mound in the sixth for Green
River and Gibraltar scored twice
in the sixth, and four times in
the seventh, making the final
score Green River 10 and Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar Life 8.
As second (messing goes If
Swlcher had touched second
base on his home run Journey.
Gibralter would only have been
one run behind with two cuts In
the last Inning.
The second eame of the sea season
son season saw Ft. Gulick take the
Gashouse gang by a 12 to 9
score. Both teams scored early
in the game with the Gashouse
holdhie a slight lead, but finally
committed several errors at the
wrong time, and with the young
team from Ft. Gulick taking ad advantage
vantage advantage of this, they bunted
their way to victory.- V
All games are played at 4:30
p.m. at Cristobal High School
Field, and the public is invited
to attend these games.

DOUBLE EXPOSURE

Ht -OT TO FtEL F09
8 U. t'BsiLS.y. K0
85AT4 Twfi MiM5
ATtciTH CAROLINA
4TATS...ASJ. Plums
TuCAtlTEO POUMOIHA
OUT THI 8SPSAIH...

II . -v .... Z'r'
Us a ir ... .

V

)

iFew Ring Comeback Are

Better Than First Run

Titl
f YOU TH'

VI ONE
HECK OFJ
MOTf.)

V ft ft Y?.D SOUND THg
', -i,r-' i IT l TOM-TOM XX
? y M k VK ALLAMtaiCA

New Gyms, Tall Players Make
Cage Texas RageLoeffler

Gsmboa Swim Meet
Trchios On Display
At Crhlsbal Cosnmy
. The 11(1 jwlm trophies don donated
ated donated by the various civic ar1
fraternal organisations of the
Canal Zone for the fourth an an-ngil
ngil an-ngil Gamboa Civic Council
Swim Meet are now on dis display
play display at the Cristobal Commis Commissary.
sary. Commissary. ..-.,'" v, ;
- During the las tyear, Inter Interest
est Interest in swimming has taken a
tremendous advance on the
Atlantic side and sponsors
from the Gold Coast have been
vary generous backing the
various boys' and girls' ate
groups events. So this year's
meet should have a large par participation
ticipation participation from the Atlantic
side.

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"G R E E f 1 R IV ER" America s smoothest
dlis!:y. iri.-.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars
BEWARE Of IMITATldNS

; BY MURRAY OLDtRMAN
NEW YORK (NEA) So you
think the Southwest breeds nnth.

ing but football players and oilio oilio-naircs,
naircs, oilio-naircs, and spends the winter
talking about them?

Hit back that stetson, podner:

and listen to a disscntins nmnmni

irom iven Loeiuer, who plugs for

uasKeioau.
"With all the new cvms; down

thisaway," says the Texas A. and

M. coach, a novice in the land of

cactus and air-conditioned Cadi

llacs, "we'll be caught up, and

pronto, with other sections of the
country. .

"Rice and Southern Methodist

play as good a brand of basket basketball
ball basketball as anybody. They havo the
big men. I saw them beat Kansas
and Kansas State.

"With big arenas, which means

big interest, a situation compar comparable
able comparable to the North Carolina area's
growth may develop,"

Lotffler, former La Salle of
Philadelphia coach, has got to
live with his neighbors in the cow
country, but he's never been one
to evade bluntness. ....,.
The 'Southwest has come up
with such fine talent as It a y

j'i :. V

Ken Loeffler
Downs of Texas, Jerry Ma Uett of

Baylor, Jim Krebs of SMU and

BY HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor

more formidable in a final whirl
after retiring because of his eyes.

., xr... I Pacing himself against the
rEW YORK (NEA) -Ray Rob- younger Tony Canzoneri in his first
inson will get a payday or two! real comeback test at the Chicago
provided some young fellow doesn't Stadium, the old bloke in the In-

dispel the illusion that some mea

sure of the old bounce is left in

his legs at crowding 36.
Bobo Olson probably will he

coaxed back into the battlepit with

uie miaaieweigni cnampion in an

dian blanket boxed flat-footed, grip gripped
ped gripped the canvas with his toes for
the first time and discovered the
devastating left hook that made
lum rich and famous.

, Benny Leonard had been out of

open air production at the ocak of'rin? top tnr Inner vflt

the Miami season in late Februa- when financial reverses that cama

iy, miuarno wiusse coum oe ouut with the depression forced the lifiht lifiht-up.
up. lifiht-up. Joey Giardcllo might fight his weight leader who had retired un un-way
way un-way back, and the biggest attrac-1 defeated back into the thick of
tion of a U could send the Sugar things. Even at that stare, tha

nun gamsi carmen uasiiio dur-'creat ljnmrA ii,.v,H .11 th. u,.it.

ing the summer or early fall.

Speaking tl ring comebacks,
three or four have been better
than the first runs. James J. Brad Brad-dock,
dock, Brad-dock, for example, came off re re-bef
bef re-bef to win the heavyweight cham championship.
pionship. championship. The Cinderella Man dev developed
eloped developed a left hook wielding a grap grappling
pling grappling hook while juggling heavy
cases and bags on the Jersey
docks.
A discouraged Jersey Joe Wal Wal-cott.
cott. Wal-cott. quit the business on a half half-dozen
dozen half-dozen occasions, but returned to
fight for or defend the heavy heavy-weight
weight heavy-weight title no fewer than eight
times. The old geezer was desper desperately
ately desperately attempting to defend the
crown in his first outing against
Rocky Marciano.
BILLY PITROLLt DIDN'T at attain
tain attain championship brackets, but
earned more money than most.
The Fargo Express was much

ers around until he wound up at
Madison Square Garden with Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy McLarnin.
BEP VAN KLAVEREN won the
OlvmDic feather chamninnchin in

1928, turned professional that year.
Out six-and-a-half years, Van Klav Klav-eren
eren Klav-eren started a final fling in 1954.
Last November, the 48-year-old
Van Klaveren made a bid for the
European welter wreath in Rot Rotterdam,
terdam, Rotterdam, and it was only in the
closing rounds, when the years
caught up with him, that the
Dutchman lost to Idrissa Pione,
a French Senegalese, t

They do come back and Eet tha
money, but even those who suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in ririnoins thu mic( wa-.t

up to the present in the toughest
of all lines hardly will recommend
it as the easiest way of making a
fast buck.

Guide Posts To Strikes,
Start With Spot Bdwling

Dick O'Neal of Texas Christian,

The boy who has them Rasping is

Rice's 6-11 sophomore, Temple

iucxer.
"He could play for most an

team," says Loeffler, "although
he'd have to be used inside. He
tires quickly, but I t h i n k he's

grown too fast and may catch up
with himself. He has a beautiful
touch and a variety of effective

shots. They tell me he's a nice
boy who will learn,"
What's with tha Texas Aggies?
"If this were a tough job before
I came here, it has become dou doubly
bly doubly tough," frowns Loeffler, "with
the Conference holding ui on
probation for alleged football re recruiting.
cruiting. recruiting. "My freshmen are better b e e-cause
cause e-cause they're bigger, but it will
still be a tough climb out of t h e
cellar. v
"Everyone here has been won wonderful
derful wonderful to us, including the sports
writers. My six-year-old son
loves it. I don't "know if I can take

the repeated lickings till we get off

the floor or the summer heat.
"But that's life and coaching."
Then a wistful sigh: ,;t
"If we could only raise a f w
Tow Golas...."

Big Ten Basketball Not Up
7
To Its Football, Pros Find

Eighth of If Illustrated and In Instructive
structive Instructive articles wrriten for
NEA Service and
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
By SYLVIA WENE
Match Game Champion
.. '- ".
SPOT bowling, as opposed to the
pin variety, is generally recom recommended
mended recommended by the better keglers.

There are many stars who aim

at the pins, however, and ring up

uig attires. . : v ;

Go with the majority. Try the

spot method first.

Most modern lanes have the

spots clearly marked. It is easy
for you to watch these spots. Use

them as guide posts to strikes and
spares.
Find your spot by trial and

error. Then Keep eyes glued on
the spot, instead of on the pins.

Be sure to loft the ball out to
the spot so it will hold better and
not hook too son.
If you start with the shoulders

facing the same way each time

and roll tne same Kina oi ball,
the result should be the same
whenever you lay the ball down
on the proper spot.
NEXT Pin bowling.

!.

j,

PERFECTLY CLEAR it to
easy for Sylvia Wene or any
bowler to watch the poU.

a

BY HARRY GRAYSON r
'. i -... .'
NEW YORK (NEA) It Is sur surprising
prising surprising to learn that National
Basketball Association clubs do
not even bother to scout Big Ten
teams..-, v-:;"'7-.A -7,.
"Only Minnesota," say the pro
coaches, "and the Minneapolis

Lakers seem to have a lock o n
what superior talent comes from
there." :
It is obvious that; for profes-j
sionai purposes at least, Western
Conference basketball isn't near nearly
ly nearly as highly regarded as its foot football,
ball, football, generally considered the
best college variety in the land.
"We know the type of boy we'd
find id the Big Ten," assert the
mbney drill-masters. "Big Ten
players try to do a solo. They are
rugged individuals, who don't look
to pass. They simply run and

shoot and defenser is neglected

Ozzie Cowles of Minnesota is the
only coach in the Big Ten who

plays the possession-type game.
Minnesota players don't throw
the ball away, hold it for the good

shot. Annually, Minnesota tops

the Big Ten in defensive statis statistics."
tics." statistics." ;. J-
PRO COACHES CITE Don Sun Sun-dcrlage
dcrlage Sun-dcrlage as a striking example of
Big Ten defection. Young Sunder Sunder-iage
iage Sunder-iage was one of the more highly
rated backcourt men and a great
scorer for Illinois. In bis first
campaign, 'Sunderlage was 20th in
NBA scoring for the Milwaukee
Hawks in 1953-54, but was out of
the league the following winter.
He attempted to do it ail by him himself,
self, himself, was hawked out of the business.

Don Schlundt was an All-America
at Indiana last season, but
felt that he did not belong in the

cash-and-carry ranks.
There are those who sav' tha

t:,c "Lakcrrsank because of 'their'

reliance on Big Tea material.

They've got going more recently,
with the return to good health of
Vern Mikkelsen, but were handi handicapped
capped handicapped by a just fair bene h,
which includes freshmen Chuck
Mencel and Dick Carmaker,
both from Minnesota. j
WHEN THE NBA WAS organ organized
ized organized 10 years ago, out of 110 play players
ers players only one Big Ten product a a-mounted
mounted a-mounted to anything. The propor proportion
tion proportion hasn't changed.
Not one of this season's top pea pea-greens
greens pea-greens got his higher education

Spartans' 14 Is :
Rough On Uclans

In the Big Ten. Maurice Stokes,
Dick Ricketts, Jack Twy man
and Ed Fleming of Rochester hail

irom iiuie &t. r rancis or Loretto,
Pa., Duquesne, Cincinnati and
Niaeara. resnertivrlv PhilnHnl.

hia's Tom Gola learned the drib-

Die and deal at LaSalle in his old
home town. New York's Ken
Sears is a Santa Clara, alumnus.
The tiros rnm frnm invu;h

but the Big Ten, with the indepen

dent scnoois Dy tar the more fer fertile
tile fertile source of supply.

It's A Pleasure
To Lose Your Dough

TITATtfAtr ri.:1 (unit m.

PASADENA. Calif. (NfiA)- i,. vS''t'u J1'

Michigan State should meet 1 with nearly one-third more elbow
UCLA again in the Rose Bowl, room.
Red Sanders no doubt wwll prepare
for the game by dressing all tack- A new grandstand Is done in the
'ing dummies in a number 14 same French Mediterranean archi

"P"""" KI1- . tectural sty e as the c ubhouse

In both of East Lansing's Pasa

dena appearances against the
Uclans,. the wearer of this numer numeral
al numeral led the Spartans' comeback
surge to victory. On each occasion,
the wearer of number 14 was the

even to stairways of native stonA
a nA elnt. ........ I rr t 1

oime-tuvcieu ruui, incre are
15,000 new contour-fitted s e a 1 1.

three aluminum-trimmed escala

tors, a 60-foot-wide sky terrace
that runs the full length of the

right halfback voted the game's building with a view of the pad

most valuable player Billy Wells
in 1954 and Walt Kowalczyk in
56. .:

FLYING HORSEMEN
Coral Gables, Fla. (NEA) R.
J. Dienst, owner of the River Di Divide
vide Divide Stable of Columbus, O., flies
from race meeting to race meet meeting
ing meeting in his private plane.

dock and track, Mutuel tickets and

food may be ordered from three

levels.

There's a 190-foot balcony lined

with deck chairs facing Snto the

afternoon sun, overlooking 10

acres of palm-studded paddock. A

4,500-car parking lot has been ad added
ded added for grandstand patrons. A
huge, wide-angle tote board in
front of the stands flickers lights

and signs. There is a beauty par
lor for the ladies.

Horses live in 26 freshly painted

, SECOND HIGHEST
St. Louis (NEA) Pat Patter

son and Don Carter bowled 1,531

in the St. Louis All-Star Doubles! green and white bams complete

for the "second highest 1esctieto-'tth 'hntnd'Tftd'Ttmrtin?''atrr

tal on record. and electric lights id every stall

For
EXTRA

STRENGTH,

V v.

. .N

VITALITY,

1E0UE8 7

take

jm -mm MrUK rt

New energy and strength for vou! That
is the result ot taking Phosierine every
day. You will have strongei nerves,
better appetite, keenet brain. Signs of
weakness will vanish and vou will enjoy
life. Get Phosierine now ...
TiiD Grcatcbt :'.
of rJl Tcilcn



fl r" rf

. t
ry r-
t .' f
r J
JU L'J ii iv
a
u u U u u j LJ J u
- .j
.?ccc sory en docs 1Q
Ford Stock
Soars Past
$70 Mark.
1 1
AN INDEPENDENT
NEWSPAPER
anil
' A w W
t t

T0

"Let the people

31st YEAR

Belief Grows Eisenhower Will Ask
Congress To Cut Taxes This Year

wieutMftTrtN.ian m mpy-
hm omnnff nsmnora t p
leaders today that President
F.Lsenhower will ask Congress toi
cut taxes later this year.
"The aominisaauon says It is
against any tax reduction bill
; at this time,' Speaker Sam Ray Ray-burn,
burn, Ray-burn, (D-Tex.) told a Democra Democratic
tic Democratic d I n n e r at Baltimore last
night. "But, mark my words, in
an election year like 1956 I pre predict
dict predict that before Congress ad adjourns
journs adjourns the administration will
recommend a tax cut.1'
House Democratic leader John
W. McCormack (Mass.) also ex ex-nprts
nprts ex-nprts such a move. He told a re
porter yesterday, "it is difficult
for me to believe" the adminis administration
tration administration will not recommend tax
relief. He suggested the move
would be aimed at helping re
elect House Republicans who
voted against the Democratic
tax-cutting plan last year.
The views expressed by Roy Roy-hum
hum Roy-hum and McCormack raised the
question of whether. Democrats
will attempt to seize me iax iax-cutting
cutting iax-cutting Initiative from President
Eisenhower by launching a tax
cutting drive in advance of any
presidential recommendation. ;

Opening Friday at; the:
CENTRAL THEATRE

KEN KNEW HIS FURY... BUT NOT HIS FACE!

WCKCM KNEW
it r
RFi:F BARRY D) DUN
i ;v ....

j

' ANGELA LAilSEORY; W

i GEORGE MUM-JOHN K0YT MYRNA
PRICES:
.75 .40
TODAY
1:00, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:00 p.m.
over anything -ycu'veever
seen!
I VA-
Ift-l.
KIT TAYLCr?

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 18, 1936

Farlv last vear Rabyurn, Mc-,ers

r nrmar.K ana uinei ey nuwc
Democrats became convinced Mr
Eisenhower was going to call lor
a tax cut this January, 'inis
prompted them to quickly push
through the House a Democra Democratic
tic Democratic bill to cut income taxes $20
a person effective Jan. 1, 1958.
But the Senate, in the face of
administration, opposition, kill killed
ed killed the measure.
Rayburn made ms statement
in the face of the President's
budget message that anticipated
surplus of $200 million this fis fiscal
cal fiscal year and $400 million in fis fiscal
cal fiscal 1957 are too "slim" to permit
t&x relief.
He told the Jefferson-Jackson
Day dinner In Baltimore
that "if a tax reduction bill Is
recommended and one is pass passed
ed passed the little fellow will not be
left out to the extent h was
in the Republican tax reduc reduction
tion reduction bill in 1954. We Demo Demo-rra
rra Demo-rra t will see to that,"
the face of the President's!
McCormack, Mass. said he be believes
lieves believes rhe administration al
ready has promised Republican
Congressmen a chance to vote
for a tax cut before the Novem
ber elections. House wf ieaa
HIS UPSBUT NOT HIS NAME!
cihemaScopc
iiiiii in nun
l.HHIUlf.'i'illtH!-
O'KFRIIHY ?":
j
HANSEN PAUL CAVANACH ALUS0N HAYES j
L1AG--j v7 out of
world of cannon
and cutlass!
mm
i jim hawkins tfith CONNIE GILCHRIST

1 &k&
r - nn.i-B,..' i. .n.,-,11.. mitn r nr -M..llr,ri--I..iiiliiifelllln'lnri.itlininli in I

t .-

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,

denied getting such a pro
uunt.
McCormack said House Repub
lican leaders, lining up votes a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst a Democratic tax-cut pro proposal
posal proposal last year, assured their
colleagues that Mr. Eisenhower
would recommend a tax reduc reduction,
tion, reduction, for low-income ; groups
sometime this year.
Congress was still debating
whether Mr. Eisenhower's budg budget
et budget of $65.9 billion for fiscal 1957
leaves room lor a tax cut late
this sDrine.
Sen. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.), an
economy-bloc leader who yester yesterday
day yesterday criticized the administra administration
tion administration lor proposing "an orgy of
new spending,' said: "I don't
see any possibility of tax reduc reduction
tion reduction based on this budget."
Salons Order
Of Ridgways
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)
Congress ordered twin investiga
tions yesterday of Gen. Matthew
W, Ridgway's charges that the Eir
senhower administration cut Army
strength' for "political considera considerations."
tions." considerations." Chairman Dennis Chavez (D (D-N.M.)
N.M.) (D-N.M.) said the Senate Military
ADDronriations subcommittee will
call the former Army chief of
staff as part of an inquiry into
whether enough funds are being
alloted for defense.
Rtp. Robert L. F. Siket (D (D-PU.)
PU.) (D-PU.) said he alia will invite
Ridgway to testify before hit
House Army Appropriations sub subcommittee.
committee. subcommittee. Such hearings had been demand demanded
ed demanded by several Democrats wh6 have
been critical of current defense
policies and who seized on Ridg-
jWay s statements s iresn ammu ammu-I
I ammu-I nition, -. .
The administration lost no time
i In hitting back. Defense Secre Secre-!trv
!trv Secre-!trv Charles E. Wilson said in a
New York speech Monday night
Newsman Is Named
By P.O. Senators
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18- (UP)
The Senate Post Office Commit Commit-tee
tee Commit-tee has unanimously approved the
nomination of Jack R. Howard,
publishier of the Scripps-Howard
Nespapers, to the Post Office De
partment s advisory board. The
appointment now goes to the Sen Senate
ate Senate for final confirmation.
a
over an endless
sea of spectacle!

J C!urctlf
!

ROBERT.'EV.Tnri

LLOYD BtP":LL CVST T'YLM

nn cents

But' House Republican whip
Leslie c. Arenas HI, Insisted that
Mr. Eisenhower's budget did1 not
rule out tax relief this year. He
said the budget outlook may
change and permit tax relief as
well as the debt reduction pro proposed
posed proposed by the President.
Chairman Styles Bridges, N.H.
of the Senate GOP Policy Com Committee
mittee Committee said the surplus for the
new fiscal year beginning next
July 1 may be as much as $3
billion above present estimates.
This, he told a reporter, would
permit a debt reduction of about
$500 million and a "substantial"
tax cut. Bridges also noted the
"distinct possibility" that Con
gress will cut the President's
proposed budget
Probe
Charge
that President Eisenhower recent
ly warned his cabinet that exces
sive defense spendinif mieht dis
rupt the nation's peonnmv anrl
lead to dictatorship.
niagway, who retired as Army
chief after splitting with the Pres President
ident President on defense policies, charged
in a Saturday Evening Post arti
cle mat the administration has
measured "our country's seeuritv
in terms of dollars instead of the
men ana guns needed..."
T I : i
e ws maimy concerned over
cuts in Army manpower imposed
as part of the "new look" defense
program which placed increased
reliance on atomic airpower.
An editorial in the monthly
magazine of the Air Force At At-tociation
tociation At-tociation indicated today that the
Air Force feels it also is being
pressed too hard for economy.
The magazine said almost one one-third
third one-third of the fighter force of the
Tactical Air Command "is ground grounded
ed grounded for lack of adequate mainte maintenance."
nance." maintenance." Because of a "money
pinch," it added, pilots In Korea
"can barely maintain proficiency
in landings and takeoffs."
ben. Muart Symington (D-Mo.)
sam mis situation Dears out a pro
pnecy made by the late Gen. Hoyt
o. vanaenoerg, tormer Air f orce
chief of staff who resisted person
nel cuis in ivoi.
Symington said the administra administration
tion administration "would not listen to General
vandenberg when he warned that
if you cut the people, even if von
get the planes, you won't have the
men to iiy tnem. '
Others who demanded that Ridg Ridgway
way Ridgway be called for questioning in included
cluded included Rep, Daniel J. Flood (D (D-Pa.).
Pa.). (D-Pa.). Flood, a member of the
House Army Appropropriati o n s
subcommittee, told the house that
"we should spread all the charges,
all the statements on the record
so the people cat) have a full account."

FRIDAY VEEKEIID RELEASE
LUX THEATRE

fremiti
Stage play by
CLIFFORD ODETS
ll who iiva you
j?xk f;.u.:xe-idA lur;;g
rn nTr!?rn i.
ROBERT

f WAS 1 V

. NEW YORK, Jan. 18 (UP)-The
price of Ford Motor Co. stock to today
day today soared past the $70-a-share
mark in frenzied over-the-counter
traiding.
This was i big premium over
the original offering price of $64. $64.-50
50 $64.-50 a share for the 10,200,000 shares

of Ford common stock.
Brokers report demand is. simp simply
ly simply terrific." They quoted the stock
at $70 and, $71 asked what they
are willing to buy and sell it at.
The stock officially went on sale
this morning through a giant synd syndicate
icate syndicate of 722 investment banking
firms. The group is committed to
sell the stock at $64.50 to tnos;
B'
lucky investors who have been
located shares.
But thousands of persons who
were left out in the cold when the
stock was originally allotted to
investors across the country are
offering Ford's new stockholders a
big profit if they U sea.
Brokers say people who never
onwned stock before are compet
ing with seasoned investors in the
rush to buy a chunk of the $2.4
billion motor empire.
Cuba, Venezuela,
Puerlo Rico Cannot
Reinforce Arengo
Cuba. Puerto Rico and Vene Venezuela
zuela Venezuela will not be allowed to re reinforce
inforce reinforce their teams with a play.
er from any league alter Jan.
2, Caribbean Conference presi president
dent president Raul Arango declared to today,
day, today, Aranco made his statement In
a teply to a telegram received
from the editor oi tne Venezue Venezuelan
lan Venezuelan newspaper Ultimas Notlclas,
who asked tf Caribbean Series
teams could be strengthened
with other players after Jan. 2.
It ha i been reported tnai va va-lpnMa
lpnMa va-lpnMa thr lpariincr club In the
Venezuelan Association, n a u
been interested In using short shortstop
stop shortstop Luis Aparlcid who at pre present
sent present belongs to Gavilanes of the
occidental League, also in Ven-
purchased re
cently by the Chicago White
Sox.
Super Ore-Ship
Transits Canal
n f t.ha Wceest. ore ships
to transit, the Canal arrived at
Balboa today.
She is the 20,000-ton ett iies
which was northbound In the
Canal todav. headed for Balti
more where a cargo of 29,000
tons of Iron ore will be dlscharg-ed.-
-The 650-foot-long super ore
ship arrived here, from San Juan
Bay, Peru. She recently came
south, but was travelling in bal ballast.
last. ballast. Agent for the ship is An Andrews
drews Andrews and Co
Village Smithie
Marks Birthday 99,
OLDWICK, N..J, Jan. 18 (UP)
New Jersey's oldest village
blacksmith celebrated his 99th
birthday today with a quiet party
at his home here. "Can't get a a-round
round a-round the way I used to," said
Thomas B. Murphy. Guess it s
catching up with me."
Li ',A Theyri
r ; pi'l !l here, tlie
- bad-intha
UVi screen sb'g
fr
story of ons
of its stars!
v.if idil ceey-j
niiTrn
l.J M .. j
U)RiCH Zii

7 i li0TTEST

EXECUTIVE CFFICE Ct T.

BALANCED BLDGET This Is one of the charts which accompanied President Eisenhower's
budget message to Congress, January 16th. Tor the fiscal year 1957, it Indicates a 1400 000 000
surplus, the first in five years and termed "slim" by the President

v 3
(ItCUTtVI OfflCf Or TH f-ttllt

EXPENDITURES-Estimated Federal budget expenditures for the fiscal year 1957 are shown
.an. this chart with the president's budget message. The president earmarked 64 of his nro-
ixxsed spending for national security. v

Where it cc:::e$fre::!. . :

k 7ss id
'j f, ,7 "T"" i' J-L mm 5,1 1
Ii Wit ere it imp. . cw f.air iij j

SOURCE AND USAGE This chart, showing source and proposed usage of the budget dollar
for fiscal year 1957 also accompanied the President's balanced $85.9 million budget. The mes message
sage message estimated there would be $1.8 billion more budget dollars coming In through tax receipts

Scnl3 Is Tcfd
Cuba's Si::r Policy
Ibis U!!:i America
WASHINGTON. Jan. 18.(-UP)
Former Secretary of Interior
Oscar Chapman charged today
that Cuban sucar sales policies
' "tnli, tK fin A kll(tir 11lf lit
the mouths of our other Latin A-
i merican Iricnas. '.,
Chapman was testifying at the
second day of hearings by the
Senate finance committee.. He
spoke on behalf on a Mexican bid
for .greater participation in 'the
United States sugar market.
Contending that Mexico's need
for a larger United States quota
is "more crucial now than ev
er," Chapman said:
"The limitations placed upon
lwpvifan pYnrrt under the Inter
national Sugar Agreement and the
uoacL of.tuKvj r"'r
I ations,. place Ivipxu'os .s,...r in
iduslry in a perilous position.

.LAV CF

iFEDERiyiHlP
BUDGET
Dillions of Dollars

l 7
. S,..i'U it tl.,1. ...f
Rcinier's Father
Returns To Europe;
NEW YORK, Jan. 18(UP)-The
Father of Prince Rainer III of
Monaco was on his way to Europe
today. Before he left he said he
did not know where his son and
actress Grace Kelly will be mar
ried.
Count Pierre de Folignae dis discussed
cussed discussed the coming wedding on his
return to New York from a Palm
Beach visitt with the Prince. The
Count said before departing for
Europe that if the wedding takes
place in the United States, he will
return to attend it.
Ike Names Muccib
To Ambassadorship
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18
(UP)
President Eisenhower has nom
Inated John J. Muccio to be am

mmiimmsmmemmmm

I.. 3o n

hawior to Iceland, -He his .bccaiRcid

serving as minister-to Iceland.

Ti,

F1
.1
nm mm m
C!:3 0:rk:;!::r
CCniMvJ Fcr C M.s
Of Miss!.": Cr

LAKE CHARLES, La., Jan. 18.
(UP) Fire boats closed in on
a blazing oil tanker early today in
a hope of finding that some of 22
missing crewmen had survived an
explosion at refinery docks last
night.

Two explosions which shattered
windows miles away engulfed the
ship and two barges in flames but
hours later three crewmen emerg emerged
ed emerged from the hatch of the Cities
Service tanker Salem Maritime.
Sheriff H.A. Reid Jr., said
their survival with slight burns
raised hopes that other missmj missmj-crewmen
crewmen missmj-crewmen might be found huddled
below the decks of the charred
ship.
The' missing list at one time
stood as heigh as 32 but a numb numb-er
er numb-er of crewmen were (found to have

been safe ashore. The tanker car
ried a crew ot so men.
One man was reported dead but
sa if! tins rnuM pnt he cAi-
iirmcd by Ls ou.ee. .