The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

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:
AA00010883:02983

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
Seagram's

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jr.'V? j THE COS.MOPOU
tSti f-Sr CAPITAL...
THE COSMOPOUTAN
I
CANADIAN
U1IISKV
'Let the people know the truth .and the' country is safe' Abraham Lincoln
INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS
SUt TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1956
TEN CENTS

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LEFT AS A MONUMENT to five murdered American missionaries is their stripped, wrecked
plane on a sandbank in the Curaray River, Ecuador. The missionaries had landed to establish
friendship with the savage Auca Indians. Speared to death, they were found in the river near
their plane. The search for the missionaries was conducted in large part by men and aircraft
from the Canal Zone. Today's supplement records in story and pictures some of the stalwart
work of these men. (U.S. Army photo by Sfc. W. L. Paulson)

Estimated

At 'Salute To Ike

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UP)
The Republicans were happy
today even if they didn't know
whether President Eisenhower
would run for a seocnd term.
The GOP 1956 campaign treas treasury
ury treasury was brimming with green greenbacks.
backs. greenbacks. Estimates on the take at
the "Salute to Elsenhower" din dinners
ners dinners across the natfrn last night
ranged up to $5,000,000. v
Republican leaders from coast
to coast beat the political drums
for the President and the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower administration.
But, Mr. Eisenhower dropped
no clues on his plans during a
speech to the expectanly hushed
dinners. He merely promised to
fight for the policies of the Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower administration wheth whether
er whether he is a candidate or "a work worker
er worker In the ranks."
Other political developments:
1. Senate Republican Leader
William F. Knowland, a possible
Presidential candidate if Mr.
Eisenhower doesn't run, defend
ed the Elsenhower administra administration's
tion's administration's foreign policy at a ."Sa
lute tn Eisenhower" dinner a
Palm Beach Fla. However, he
avoided any personal reference
to the President.
Harriman Accuses
Ike Of Being
Big
Buck Passer
LOS ANGELES, Jan; 21 (UP) (UP)-New
New (UP)-New York Gov. Averell Harri Harriman,
man, Harriman, a potential Democratic
candidate for President, has ac accused
cused accused President' Eisenhower of
being a "buck passer who Just
doesn't take responsibility,"
The Governor told a Town Hall
meeting yesterday that President
Eisenhower is "the biggest dodg dodger
er dodger of any President In memory."
Regarding his memory. Harri Harriman
man Harriman said "I was conscious in
McKlnley's time."
As an example of ''buck pass passing,1'
ing,1' passing,1' Harriman referred to the
President's reaction to Gen. Mat Matthew
thew Matthew Ridgways assertion the
joint chiefs of staff were not
unanimously in favor of: reduc reducing
ing reducing Army manppwer In -1954.
Ridgway has denied tnat ne was
for the reduction.
"He (the President) made the
statement the joint chiefs of
staff were unanimous In this
matter In his State of the Union
message," Harriman said. "For
him to dodge it is rather alarm-
: ine." ; :
The Government saicL the
. President had passed the issue
to the Secretary of Defense and
the Chief of Staff to decide if he
was right in speaking of the
unanimous agreement.
Harriman said the President
has been "creating the Impres Impression
sion Impression he's over and above his Ad Administration
ministration Administration it's not his for foreign
eign foreign policy, it's Dulles'; it's not
his- farm program, It's Benson's;
it's not his interior program, it'3
MrKav's," etc.
Secretary of State John Foster
Dulles, Harriman sold, has mart'
U.S. foreign policy "reckless and
militaristic," The Governor said
"American prestige and leader leadership
ship leadership in the world have declined
drastically" under the Eisenhow Eisenhower
er Eisenhower Administration.

MISSIONARIES' MONUMENT

$5 Million Raised

2. Sen. Estes Kefauver, candi candidate
date candidate for the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential nomination, accused Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State John Foster Dul Dulles
les Dulles of blundering and boasting
Johnson Would
Appoint Marilyn
As Tax Collector
NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (UP)
Not all is serious in the budding
political campaign.
Last night at Madison Square
Garden about 10,000 persons said
$100 each for dinner In a "Sa "Salute
lute "Salute to Eisenhower." Across the
street, a small group calling; it itself
self itself the American Third Party
offered a 1.98 dinner with the
theme, "walk across the street
and save $98.02."
Henry Kralewski, who raises
pigs and orjerates a tavern at
leader of his organization, which I
in 1952 called itself the poor
man's party. The name was
changed, Krajewskl said, be because
cause because the new name "is more
refined."
Also last nieht in Washine Washine-ton,,
ton,, Washine-ton,, the Alfalfa Club in jest
nominated Eric Johnston, rzar
of the movie industry, for pres president.
ident. president. Johnston modestly told the
club, "you could -not have se selected
lected selected a better man," and said
that if elected he would aopoint
Marilyn Monroe as chief tax
collector. Vice President Nixon
was initiated into the club, but
its most prominent member, D.
D. Eisenhower, had another en en-gament
gament en-gament and could not attend.
Girl Wins Battle
With N: Y. Central
COLUMBUS, Ohio, Jan. 21
(UP) A io-year-om gin aancea
with joy toaay wnen sne learn
ed that she had won her battle
with the New York Central Rail Railroad
road Railroad to have f)?oh?r "-nts ,r ,r-stalled
stalled ,r-stalled at a crossing where her
father was killed a year ago.
Pamela Sue Huff, a 0H i
Scout with brown eyes and pig-!
tails, wrote President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower last 'April to heb her in
obtaining warning lights at all
railroad crossings "to protect
other children's daddies on their
wav home from work."
Her father. James W. Huff,
53, was killed driving his car
from the plant where he was
emp'oved as a toolmaker,
For every person who !s fired
with ombition there's another
who's fired for lack of it. txu

Dinners

in his "brink of war" remarks
Keiauver said "a few more
blunders like this and Secretary
Dulles will have outlivad his
usefulness."
3. Another Democratic Presi Presidential
dential Presidential candidate, Adlal E. Stev Stev-enson,
enson, Stev-enson, said some .Republicans
are engaged in a campaign '-to
discredit the intelligence, the
nonesty, even the loyalty, of
Democratic leaders in order to
capture or keep public office.
Stevenson said the campaign is
calculated "to obscure the facts
and drown reason In a tide of
passion."
4. J. G. Sourwine, chief coun counsel
sel counsel of the Senate Internal Se Security
curity Security Subcommittee, resigned
to run for the Democratic Sen Senatorial
atorial Senatorial nomination in Nevada.
The 47-year-old attorney will
seek the seat currently held by
Sen. Alan Bible (D-Nev.). Bible
has announced he is not a can
didate for reelection.
! Nixon Feels Adlai
.
ItlaV InCrCaSC
4
Risk Of War'
CHICAGO, Jan. 21 (UP) -Vice
President Richard Nixon at
Chicago's "salute to Eisenhower"
dinner declared Adlai E. Steven
son may "increase the risk of
war" by criticizing the Admin
istration's foreign policy.
Nixon defended Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles in his
speech to the 6000 diners who
contributed an estimated $500, $500,-000
000 $500,-000 to the Republican party fund
Referring to the "brink of war"
con troversy involving Dulles,
Nixon said the test of foreign po
licy in whether it brings peace
or war. and the nation is at
peace.
Nixon said Stevenson, a can.
didate for the Democratic Party
pre.sidntial nomination, may be
luiltv of Drocluctna "uncertaln-
ty" in the minis of potentUl
enemies over vh United States7
i 0Sii on
The Vice President said Steven.
son has- "quavered"' and "quib.
bled"-over ..various 1 admlnistra-.
tion policies, but has offered no
substitute nolicies.
"If the kind of talk Mr. Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson has been Indulging in has
given the Impression to the world
that we were bluffing or that we
might not -Carry out our inten
tions, it can have only one ef effect
fect effect increase the risk of war,"
Nixon declared. v
Nixon added that th ) will be
no peace in dealing with "dicta
torial, aggressive Communism"
if there is "indiceslon. weakness,
retreat and surrender."
About 4500 dinner wests nald
mo a plate while more than
1000 took advantaae of a haraln
$12.50 sandwich plate in the bal
conv of the International Am
nhitheater where the dinner was
held. An overflow was accomo
dated at -the adjacent Stock
yards Inn. :
R A I, HO A TIDES
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22
HIGH LOW
10:04 a.m. 4:13 .m
1 0:36 p.m 4:32 .m.

n Fa!
ll !IU

US Accuses
Reds Of Stalling
Geneva Parleys

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21
today accused Red China of
over the current Geneva talks
of force in the Formosa area.
The United States also

nese release the Americans if still is holding despite a
promise last September that all Americans in Red China
would be free to return home. It said 13 Americans still

are in Communist hands and that only six of the 19 in involved
volved involved in the negotiations have been released.
The American statement was made in response to
Red China's charge earlier this week that the United

States was dragging out the American-Red Chinese dip diplomatic
lomatic diplomatic talks at Geneva.
The United States, in a special report on the Geneva
talks, said Red China had issued "misleading" statements
which require that the "record be set straight."

The United States at Geneva
proposed that both countries
renounce the use of force to set settle
tle settle disputes without prejudice to
the right of lnmviauai ana cui-
lectlve seit-aeiense againsw aim aimed
ed aimed attacks.' xty ;r':.::':
This proposal was made and
still stands "in order tnat ine
discussions might take place
free from the threat of war.
Red China so far has said It
agrees to the principle of re
nouncing force, but the agree
ment is of no value because ui ui-na
na ui-na refuses to apply it specifical specifically
ly specifically to the F o r m o s a area, the
statement said.
The United States stated that
it is pledged to defend Formo
sa under a mutual aeiense wes wes-ty.
ty. wes-ty. It said it also has other
"rights and responsioiiiues.
The Communist refusal to,
Central American
Obstetrics Congress
Scheduled Here
Th second Central American
Congress on Obstetrics and Gyn
ecology Will meet at me iiukc
El Panama in Panama City Feb.
2, 3 and 4.
It will discuss maternity prob prob-1pm
1pm prob-1pm s in t.h central American
countries under the general top
ic of "Maternal -Mortality ui
Central America." Member so societies
cieties societies of the Central American
Federation of Societies of Obste Obstetrics
trics Obstetrics and Gynecology will submit
statistical reports on studies
conducted in their respective
countries.
In addition, there win De spe special
cial special lectures and round-table
discussions on "Toxemia of
Pregnancy," "Plan for a Cam Campaign
paign Campaign against Malignant Growth
in Women," "Masculine Fertili Fertility,"
ty," Fertility," "Modern Tendency in Ob Obstetrics,"
stetrics," Obstetrics," "Treatment of Carci Carcinoma
noma Carcinoma of Cervix," and "Conjugal
Infertility." J
These topics will be developed
by special lecturers from Central
America and the United States.
The congress has been organ organized
ized organized by the Panamanian Society
of Obstetrics and Gynecology.
Panama City was chosen as the
seat of the 1956 caucus at the
adjournment session of the first
congress, held in San Salvador
in 1953.
The committee in charge of
arrangements includes: Dr. Al Alberto
berto Alberto Bissot Jr., director gener general
al general of Public Health and honor honor-ary
ary honor-ary chairman; Dr. J. A. Lav Lav-ergne,
ergne, Lav-ergne, chairman; Dr. Gulllermo
Garcia de Paredes, vice-chairman;
Dr. Aristobulo Carrizo,
vice-chairman; Dr.- Gabriel So Sofia,'
fia,' Sofia,' treasurer: Dr. Rolando Ro Rodriguez
driguez Rodriguez Davila,- secretary; Dr.
Gaspar Arosemena, Dr. Lldia G,
Sogandares and Dr. Rogello A A-rlas,
rlas, A-rlas, trustees.
In addition to the scientific
discussions, there will be special
exhibits and showings of motion
pictures.
The social program for the
visiting delegates will include
visits to the Panama : Canal
locks, the fortified islands, Ta Ta-boga
boga Ta-boga and San Bias Islands.
More than 100 delegates are
expected to attend,

(UP) The United States

holding the threat of war
by refusing to renounce use
.
demanded that the Red Chi
state that the renunciation of
force is without prejudice to the
right of self-defense against ar armed
med armed attack," the United States
said, "can only be interpreted
as an attempt to Induce the
United States to agree that If
attacked It. will forego the- right
to defend its lawful presence in
this area."
19 Rebels Killed
By French Troops
In Algeria
ALGIERS, Algeria. Jan. 21 (UP)
TTrpnph t.rnnnc Inllpri 1Q rphpl
and captured 44 in series of ac

"oris wouRnout w'!h. meets Hitn of the Army'i

announced today.'

hours endingeSyeasterda0y. 24is introduced to Brucker by fvlaj. William F. Schless. The ocelot does not appear -tain
neighbouring Morocco, the consider the secretary unduly fearsome. Below, Brucker keeps his distance from a
KS&-teiawfteSh Re's- 10 ft- boa constrictor draped around Pfc. Roy A. Sharpe. Looking on' (I. to r.) are
ident General Andre Dubois Schless. Col. Robert E. Coffey and Mai. Gen. Lionel C. McCarr. Bucker, and spent

yesterday.
No information was given
about the subject of their dis
cussion but it was thought to
be in connection with the visit
to Paris of Moroccan ministers
to negotiate a new independence
with interdependence treaty.

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Ijungle Warfare Training center. Above, the JWTC's favorite pet, a 9-month-old ocelot.

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Army Wilbert M. Bruker as
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S. Army Caribbean's



f AC.I TWO

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SIXDAT, JANUARY 22, 1958

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840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.

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WELL, YOU DREARY BLOTCHES on the civic scene,
I made a couple of quite satisfactory discoveries lately.
The first, that the beer has not run out at Rolando's
Hideaway, and the second, that the Army is not compos composed
ed composed entirely of galoots who get miffed when a .civifjudge
doesn't think much of a toy speedtrap.
Get so miffed, that is, that by barring from the base
a chauffeur who had been acquitted by the Balboa magis magistrate
trate magistrate of a speeding charge, they appear by implication to
tell the good magistrate he does not know what he is .do
ing. :-- :' -',
Somewhere in the code of Army training, so I have
been led to believe, there is a passage or so regarding the
need for respect for and obedience to lawfully constituted
authority.
It would seem to me that any general, colonel, cap captain
tain captain or what have you who in effect bypasses the decision
of a lawfully appointed civilian magistrate ; has scant
cause for complaint should some GI tell him in undulcet
tones some interesting though improbable things which
might be done with his own (the officer's) orders,
After all, the insubordinate GI might further point
out, imitation is the sincerest form of flattery.
Though there appears to be a brass-bound packet of
foolishness round the Amador speed trap, I have been
lucky enough lately to watch a non-brassbound operation
which featured no foolishness whatsoever.
It was an effort which brought nothing but crisp -credit
to every man involved in it, more than can be said
for the speedtrap deal.
I refer to the recent mission to Ecuador, following
on the. assassination of five American missionaries there
by untameable Auca Indians.
This operation was largely in the hands of Canal
Zone servicemen. They turned on a show which for effi efficiency
ciency efficiency combined with inspiration provided soaring proof
that the services here are blessed with guys capable of
thinking about more than Rube Goldberg speedtraps.
Take a couple of instances. Out at Shell Mera, at the
eastern foot of the Andes where the rivers flow out across
the jungled plain to the Amazon, they nailed an H-13
helicopter together faster than they had ever accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished this operation in any training exercise.
Should my guhshoes have not deceived me, the Ft.
Kobbe men who achieved this feat were SP2 Albert Basso,
SP2 Jerry L. Dick, Pvt. William Churchwell, Pfc. Edward
F. Praxel and Sfc. Wallace L. Paulson.
Also making great play with the knotted string and
Scotch tape and other technical aids to maintaining the
helicopter in one piece were helicopter pilots Capt. Rob Robert
ert Robert R. McGhee and 1st Lt. James E. Claunch.
As helicopters always look to me as if they're only
half finished anyway, presumably owing to some shop
stewards' meeting back at the factory, I can offer no
further comment on the technical excellence of the field
crews work save to say that the machine flew. And flew
and flew.
Up and down rivers and over deadly jungles in the
country of perhaps the savagest Indians in the world, Mc McGhee
Ghee McGhee and Claunch puttered.
And waddling round overhead, often as not, was the
Grumman Albatross amphibian captained by Capt: Wil William
liam William P. De Witt, with his co-pilot Captk ChaVles. J. Du-,
pont, navigator 2d Lt. Preston C, Gardner, engineer SSgt.
Billy J. Wilkerson and radioman Alc Ralph E. Blair.
This 26th Air Rescue Squadron Albrook crew was in
Shell Mera longer than anyone else. They, as with all the
other servicemen, felt some of the urgency and the trag tragedy
edy tragedy that lay in this modern-day martyrdom.
And when the Albatross was not in action, there was
the Navy C-47, (called by the Navy, in the interests of the
furtherance of integration and simplification of the fight fighting
ing fighting forces, an R4D).
, This plane belonged to the U.S. Navy mission to
Ecuador, based on Guayaquil, was captained by Lt. Henry
J. White with ACC Wilber J. Fletcher as co-nilot. o
along were engineer ADC Robert F. Watson and radio radioman
man radioman James F. Moore.
This is the plane which flew the dismantled helicopter
in and out, and which helped the Albatross provide top
cover for the helicopter.
At one time, it flew the widows of the five mission missionaries
aries missionaries over the riverside spot where their husbands had
been buried.
Believe me, there was not only efficiency on this trip.
There was an understanding of heavy hearts, an apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of the spirit which drove those five fine young men
to try to bring Christianity to the Aucas, and a dry-eyed
compassion matching perfectly the steadfastness of the
five young widows.
There too was Ma j." Malcolm Nurnburg, of the Air
Force mission to Ecuador, based on Quito. Nurnburg was
virtually personal leader of the operations in and Over this
deadly territory. As long as there are leaders like him
around, there is no need to worry about the occasional
emergence in the armed forces of a wooden-minded dab dabbler
bler dabbler in speed traps.
There is no call to apportion the credit for these men's
work out of Shell Mera and Arajuno. In the nature of
events, some were more to the forefront than others.
Nurnburg was the leader in the field, while DeWitt com commanded
manded commanded the operation.
But they would have had nothing to lead or com command
mand command had it not been for the others, who assembled and
flew their equipment.
Another key man known found here is Larry Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, a reserve USAF captain presently at Albrook, who
is in mission work himself in Peru, and who was rapidly
chosen to be spokesman for the missionaries.
- If inadvertently I have failed to give due credit to any
Zone serviceman who was down there on the Auca job, i
am sorry. There was not a great deal of time for the col collection
lection collection of names.
: But there is plenty of credit to go found, for every everybody.
body. everybody. ..
Sadly enough, this mission did not manage to suv
the lives of the men they sought. These missionaries wera
dead before the planes left the Isthmus to searcn ior
them;
The Aucas, with their 10-ft. black hardwood lances,
struck Sunday afternoon, then hurled their victims' bodies
into the Curaray river.
So the measure of the worth of this operation is not
In Its success or failure. It lies instead in the manner in
which it was carried out, by men who could make deci decisions,
sions, decisions, and by men who could implement these decisions,
and by men to whom nothing mattered but the job in
hand,' . ;
, Despite the tragedy, it was inspiring to be reminded
once again of the qualities of capability and selflessness
which line the American heart, in uniform or out.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week makes a
respectful bow to the gambling spirit of the Armed Forces
here on the Isthmus. For instance, their decision to bet ;,
1060
- thousand dollars on a straight flush. That is the sum
requested, I read, for the Canal Zone sewage disposal sys system
tem system for the Army, Navy and Air Force.



SUXDAT, JAM" ART J?, 1958

THE SUXDAT AMERICAN

PAGE TESO

"--4

V

1 ;V

.'.S'.-Lr;!

DmmnW Dlinw ftnonarian

ucvii r i uiiifiid run vuwiiaiiuu
To Hack Librarian Daughter To Death

BELMONT. Mass., Jan. 21 his dauchter losing her job. He

(UP) A slight. 87-vear-old manisaid something about possible dis dis-Iwho
Iwho dis-Iwho needs a cane to walk killed'grace if he became peniless."
! his daughter, a Harvard Univer- Conniff said McCoy carried the
isity librarian, with a hatchet to-; hatchet upstairs from the cellar

day. "I wanted to see her die be- yesterday when his daughter came

fure I do," he said.

I)

4

nrnrti nf the st Lawrence Seaway who spent uuee aays in me,wii "'V. i?.

v, i.v.- --- , ,.

UH," lie"" , .iJ. v Of Tn,w. Sea a9 v Allthnr.

Seaway Development Corporation, on his left ana Dy uonei m 2vii ui .u w. w,

ICIALS of the St, Lawrence aeaa, e 'V nara! transit ofthe Canal. Capt. Frank M. Munroe, Jr.. Marine Di-

are shown aoove wnen "w,cu h is flanked bv Lewis G, Castle., administrator of the United States

rector, is at the left center of the group,

Seaway Develop
ity at his right,

Solon Proposes New Cars
Should Have 'Truth' Labels

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 -(UP)
A Democratic Senator proposed
today that new cars be required
to carry federal "truth" labels to
protect buyers against "phantom
freight charges.
The suggestion was made by
Sc.. A. S. Mike Monroney (Okla),
chairman of a Senate subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee studying auto sales practices.
Frederick J. Bell, executive
vice-president of the National Au Automobile
tomobile Automobile Dealers Ass., estimated
the public paid up to $200,000,000
last year alone" in unwarranted
freight charges.
"Phantom" freight is a charge
added to the price of new cars
above the actual transportation
cost. Most auto freight charges
are based on railroad transporta transportation
tion transportation from Detroit, although many
cars are shipped from nearer fac factories
tories factories at cheaper truck rates.
Suggtiti "Truth" Label
Monroney suggested that each
new car be required to carry a
windshield sticker that would stay
;i fho par was reeistered bv

its owner. The sticker would show

the "chain of ownership ana me
exact type of transportation used.

home from work early with a cold.

Farly -this morning, Conniff said,;
McCoy got out of bed and went toi

his daughter's bedroom. When she)
awoke and asked him what he
was doing, he replied: j
"I've got some medicine for;
you.". I
Then, Conniff said, McCoy
struck her "many times" with the
hatchet. He later dressed and cal called
led called police. i
"I have just murdered my
daughter," he told police. "Come,
and get me."
McCoy and his daughter lived
alone in a large, colonial-s t y I e

home in 'iis rich residential o o-ton
ton o-ton suburb.
A siigiu man only 5-feet 3 inch

tall and weighing 130 pounds, Ale
Coy leaned heavily o- his cane
ponce took him to jaiL

NG TONG erv

CHINESE DISHES -at
El Rancho Garden
5 P.M. ON

Ho said this not onlv would hit

"phantom" freight charges but
also would help curb auto "boot

legging tne sale oi new cars oy,
a regular franchised dealer to j
nonfranchised dealers for resale.

Bell, whese organization has at-1
utaH callincr' nrartirps of bie

auto makers, called for congres congressional
sional congressional action to halt what the
called the "downhill plunge Of in-1

dustrial ethics ana moramy in
the auto industry. He appeared,
before Monroney's subcommittee.
Claim G.M. Threat j
Spn Jnsenh. C. O'Mahoney (D-

Wyo.) told a House subcommittee!

that General Motors corp. is oper-;

ating a "collectivist state wnose
existence threatens the nations's
economic freedom.
He said the General Motors
"empire" is greater that the popu population
lation population of most American cities,
with 600,000 employes, 504,000
stocknolders and "control over 21, 21,-000
000 21,-000 suppliers and thousands of
dealers."
The House subcommittee is con considering
sidering considering bills to out down on mon monopolistic
opolistic monopolistic mergers.

FBI Joins Spreading Manhunt

For Chinese Execution' Killer

PRINCETON, Ind., Jan. 21 (UP) were set up around Evans-
The FBI yesterday entered th Ville.
mounting search for Leslie Irvin, .ff Earl Hollen said Irvin
escaped "Chinese execution" kil- oly was armed and would

ler of six persons who police fear-'not hesitate to kill again since he

may seek revenge on the persons, is srleduled to be electrocuted in
responsible for his murder convic- June,
tion.
Irvin, 31. broke out of the "es- i

cape proot uibson county jail
u-.. ..nfn.!n. r, nr-u;n

The body4 of the daughter, Ethel

McCoy, 57, was found in her bed
with deep wounds in her head asd
body. Her father, Hugh A. McCoy,
who notified police by telephone
that he had slain his daughter,
was booked on murder charge.
"The devil prompted me to do
this," McCoy told police.
Detective James F. Conniff said
McCoy, a retired telephone com company
pany company "employe with a S200-a-month
pension, apparently was motivat motivated
ed motivated by confused financial worries.
He said McCoy told him he had
been planning to kill his daught daughter,
er, daughter, a librarian at the Harvard
Business School, for several days.
"It appears he had an obsession
about money," Conniff said. "He

was upset over the possibility of

IN THE RIGHT
HARTFORD, Conn. (UP)
A woman who quit after being
bawled out by her employer was
granted jobless benefits by State
Unemployment Compensation Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner Alfred C. Baldwin, Jr.
He said: "A superior has the right
to criticize an employe who is in
the wrong, but this woman was not
in the wrong."

Surplus Sales Part Of Ike's
Farm Plan Comes Under Fire

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 (UP)
--The Agriculture Department
laid today it would not sell surplus
crops at-market prices under. Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's new farm 'pro 'program
gram 'program if it tended to drive down
prices..
The statemeat was made by
Undersecretary of Agriculture
True D. Morse in the face of Rep Republican
ublican Republican protests that any such ac action
tion action "would nullify the purpose"
of the administration's "s o i 1
bank" farm program. It is design designed
ed designed to bolster sagging farm prices.
He said the measure also car carries
ries carries a safeguard stating that it will
be used "In such manner...-, as
will minimize any adverse effect
of such sales upon market price."

Filet Mignon
At $96 A Pound

': CHICAGO (UP) A butcher

would have to charge $16,68 a
pound- for hamburger, $75 a pound
for sirloin steak and $96 a pound

for filet mignon if he were selling

ruts from the nation s most blue
Wooded steer.

The grand champion steer of the
. International Livestock Exposition
brought $16,125 when bought at

auction by restaurant chain own
er Howard Johnson. The champion

was Aberdeen-Angus named Juli Julius,
us, Julius, was -exhibited, by 16-year-old
Nancy Turner, a 4-H Club mem member
ber member from Champaign, 111.
Meat experts said the grand
champion represents approxi approximately
mately approximately 497 pounds of edible meat

and fat, since approximately half
the weight of a steer on the hoof

it lost in dressing and boning.

At that rate, they said, pot roast

would nave to sell at $32, rib roast
at $38 and T-bone steak at $80 a
pound.

He also said the disputed provi provision
sion provision is not mandatory.

Sen. George D. Aiken K-vt.,

top GOP member of the Senate

Agriculture urnimiuce,; sam me
sales "would nullify the purpose"
of the program designed to bol bolster
ster bolster sagging farm prices.

He indicated Agriculture Secre

tary Ezra T. Benson is willing to
go along with demands that this

provision either be "radically re revised
vised revised or eliminated."

Aiken, chief sponsor of the. bill

to carry out Mr. Eisenhower's

farm proposals, said he didn't
know it included the surplus sales
plan when he introduced it

The administration s pork buy buying
ing buying program came under fire
from a group of Iowa Republicans,
who are scheduled to confer at the
White House Monday on demands
that purchases be increased.
Other farm developments:
1. About 25 COP congressmen

from Midwestern slates asked for

a conference with Benson to urge
strong action to bolster livestock
prices.
2. Rep. W. R. Poage D-Tex. pro proposed
posed proposed a higher price support pro

gram tor cotion, iinancea by a

tax On manufacturers and lm

porters of all cotton and synthetic

textiles.

3. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey D

Minn, demanded that Benson

DreaK tne.na ot secrecy on rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations of his Agricultural

Advisory Committee. He said the
group's reports never have been
made public.
4. M.W, Thatcher, general man manager
ager manager of the Farmers Union Grain
Terminal Ass., St. Paul, Minn.,
urged the Senate Farm Commit Committee
tee Committee to raise price supports to 100

two improvissd tale keys or get

ting keys horn someone outside
the jail.
Police with tommyguns and
sawed-off shotguns guarded offi officials
cials officials and witnesses connected with
Irvin's trial. Police said Irvin prob probably
ably probably was armed.
Frightened residents of nearby
Evansville, flocked to stores to buy
guns. Store owners had to get up

waiting lists and there were angry:

complaints about a state law re requiring
quiring requiring fingerprints and a one one-day
day one-day waiting period for gun pur purchases.
chases. purchases. U.S. Commissioner Carl Bosack Bosack-er
er Bosack-er issued a warrant in Evansville
at the request of the FBI charg charging
ing charging Irvin with unlawful fl'ght to
avoid confinement for murder. The
warrant charged that Irvin cros crossed
sed crossed the Indiana-Illinois state line.
It enabled the FBI to join the
search.
.The search for Irvin spread a a-cross
cross a-cross the Midwest but was con concentrated
centrated concentrated in Indiana, Illinois and
Kentucky. Indiana and Kentucky

i are the scenes of Irvin s crimes, i

called "Chinese execution" mur murders
ders murders because he forced his victims
to kneel before firing bullets'
through the backs of their heads.
Evansville residents were wor worried
ried worried particularly by Irvin's escape
because two Evansville school boy
members of the junior sheriff's
patrol had linked Irvin's automo automobile
bile automobile to the murder of three Ken Ken-tuckians.
tuckians. Ken-tuckians. That information led to
his capture.
Men resembling Irvin were re

ported seen in Louisville. Ky., Day

ton, Ohio, ana watseka, uiney

and Mount Vernon, 111. Road

Businessmen the
woHd over tree

H

Pan Americon fmmmtMWi

Panama; t Street No. 5. W. 2-0670, Colo Sate, Bldg, Tel. 1097

x-5s-pr

per cent oi, parity ana also pro provide
vide provide full parity payments for
"soil bank" acreage.

Adenauer Delivers
First Address
To Hew Wermachl

ANDERNACH, Germany, Jan.
21 (UP) World peace will come
only when the free western al alliance
liance alliance is strong enough to r make
aggression too risky, Chancellor
Konrad Adenauer said today.
. "In such military strength,
which Is merely sufficient for our
defense, no one can see a threat,"
he said.
The Chancellor addressed 1.500

troops of the new West German
wehrmacht. It was the first time
Adenauer had visited the armed
forces sinee their formation began
three weeks ago.
"The German people,"' Adenau Adenauer
er Adenauer said, "sees in you the living In

corporation of its, determination
to play its part in the defense of
the community of free peoples to

whom we belong today with equa
rights and duties."

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1956 models soon lo be available
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THI fVNDAY A'irr.lCA.N

SUNDAY, JAM'AKY 2:,
PROGRAM SCHEDULE : :-H
H :-H O G YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.
t ;: at
, i n 3.UTT
P. O. Ez SIM
f Ttlcfhont 1-38 it
WELL, YOU DREARY BLOTCHES on the civic scene,
I made a couple of quite satisfactory discoveries lately.
The first, that the beer has not run out at Rolando's
Hideaway, and the second, that the Array is not compos composed
ed composed entirely of galoots who get miffed when a civil" uige
doesn't think much of a toy speedtrap.
Get so miffed, that is, that by barring from the base
a chauffeur who had heen erntiittpd hv thp Ralhna mafis.
SUNDAY
M O N DA Y
T U E S D A V
VBDNIIDAV
THUISDAt
P 1 I D A v
SATURDAY
S ia O
Akra Clock Ook

Sin On
Alara Cock Gk lit
SiM Oa
Ahra Oock Oo (Kl
Sin Oa
A lira Oork dnh (k)
Sita Oa
Alara Qok Oak fit
Sit Oa-
Alara Cock Och fl)
I trate of a speeding charge, they appear by implication to
; tell the good magistrate he does not know what he isdo-

.00 A M
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Moral at Silo Concert
Mornini Sale Confer,
htwn . The lMn
l4w Jrc (SIC)
Uwt la The Wildwood
Charch la Tfct Wlldwoed
Nunl Rrteille
Mtuical Rtejllt
Cd Of nOPHl.T
km
keen rMWi
Sacra Heart
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A 1 tm
At I See It
Mvm (Jt karaa 1 1 K.J
wear
CM It InKd ill
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itATUtAi U-TTIU
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OH The Record teoatdl
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Muiicil laraillt

Nrwi

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Ai I Set b

Nawi

Off Ttit ttteti it)

Ntwi

Off Tha Racord fnmr'd)

Meat Tha Eoiarninat

Nrwt

Lunchiint Mtloila

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MuiM Of afiihiaaa

Son Of Tka Piaaaan

f ranch In Tkf Air

(RDF)

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Statist Aafrictu

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lka Juimt (VRUL)

BiLi HIBBON tPOITS

tEVli

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Otnaam

fnaaat Mama Skav

Kcaon fraa Tka
Li. (VOA)

Mornini Silo a Coartrt

Qtarrk la Tha Wildwoed

Moiical Inailla

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Man Tha IntartaJnar

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Sont Of Tha Pionaan

Spirit Of The Viklnti (1NIS)

laitrnnwnnl Capati

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What'i Your Poritt tfontd)

Alien Jackion (WRUl)

BLt'B K1PBON SPOITS

REVIEW

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Da It YonrwU

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add? Marti Show

Report from The

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Churk la Tha Wildvood Tha Ouisranhen

Mulcil Rtftillt

Mttiical Rraaill

Nrwt

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Mtiiie Of Mtnhima

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Sotu Of Tha Pinnetrt

Sonn Of Pranct RDP)

Deta la Holltwood

Sintinj Aaaricani

Ta Btneke Show

Hire Snow

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Simmy furt Shew

Muiit Pat Ptidar

Pamrt Rttltw

Wtrnt Kin Serenade

Imtrumenril Cinen

Rhttha And Rate fNSO

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Concert Oa Tht Mill

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BIX'B RIBBON SPOITS

REVIEW

MtlarhriM Muilftlf

BUR RIBBON SPORTS

REVIEW

I Maahantn Melodia (USAPt

Here'i To Vttttiai (VA) I Do If Yootielf

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f.i ,j v i-oa P-ic
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t'JTD I) i Treiwrt Peuamaa
VA: Veterans Aa'tniniurttiet
vmrr M Aairna
WRULi ftoildnida Broidcaitiai Stuea

uig. "... ... ."
Somewhere in the code of Army training, so I have
been led to believe, there is a passage or so regarding the
need for respect for and obedience to lawfully constituted
authority.
It would seem to me that any general, colonel, cap captain
tain captain or what have you who in effect bypasses the decision
of a lawfully appointed civilian magistrate has scant
cause for complaint should some GI tell him in undulcet
tones some interesting though improbable things which
might be done with his own (the officer's) orders.
After all, the insubordinate GI might further point
out, imitation is the sincerest form of flattery.
Though there appears to be a brass-bound packet of
foolishness round the Amador speed trap, I have been
lucky enough lately to watch a non-brassbound operation
which featured no foolishness whatsoever.
It was an effort which brought nothing but wisp
credit to every man involved in it, more than can be said
for the speedtrap deal.
I refer to the recent mission to Ecuador, following
on the assassination of five American missionaries there
by untameable Auca Indians.
This operation was largely In the hands of Canal
Zone servicemen. They turned on a show which for effi efficiency
ciency efficiency combined with inspiration provided soaring proof
that the services here are blessed with guys capable of
thinking about more than Rube Goldberg speedtraps.
Take a couple of instances. Out at Shell Mera, at the
eastern foot of the Andes where the rivers flow out across
the jungled plain to the Amazon, they nailed an H-13
helicopter together faster than they had ever accomplish accomplished
ed accomplished this operation in any training exercise.
Should my guhshoes have not deceived me, the Ft.
Kobbe.men who achieved this feat were SP2 Albert Basso,
SP2 Jerry L. Dick, Pvt. William Churchwell Pfc. Edward
F. Praxeland Sfc. Wallace L. Paulson.
Also making great play with the knotted string -and
Scotch tape and other technical aids to maintaining the
helicopter in one piece were helicopter pilots Capt. Rob Robert
ert Robert R. McGhee and 1st Lt. James E. Claunch.
As helicopters always look to me as if they're only
half finished anyway, presumably owing to some shop
stewards' meeting back at the factory, I can offer no
further comment on the technical excellence of the field
crews work save to say that the machine flew. And flew

.and flew. ,.

"Up and down rivers and over deadly jungles in the
country of perhaps the savagest Indians in the world, Mc McGhee
Ghee McGhee and Claunch puttered.
And waddling round overhead, often as not, was the
Grumman Albatross amphibian captained by Capt; Wil William
liam William P. De Witt, with his co-pilot Capt. ChaMes J. Du-,
pont, navigator 2d Lt. Preston C. Gardner, engineer SSgt..
Billy J. Wilkerson and radioman Alc Ralph E. Elair.
This 26th Air Rescue Squadron Albrook crew was in
Shell Mera longer than anyone else. They, as with all the
other servicemen, felt some of the urgency and the trag tragedy
edy tragedy that lay in this modern-day martyrdom.
And when the Albatross was not in action there was
the Navy C-47, (called by the Navy, in the interests of the
furtherance of integration and simplification of the fight fighting
ing fighting forces, an R4D).
. This plane belonged to the U.S.' Navy mission to'

Ecuador, based on Guayaquil, was captained by Lt. Henry y

J. White with ACC Wilber J. Fletcher as co-puot. iV'o
along were engineer ADC Robert F, Watson and radio radioman
man radioman James F. Moore.
This is the plane which flew the dismantled helicopter
in and out, and which helped the Albatross provide top
cover for the helicopter. .. ;
At one time, it flew the widows of the five mission

aries over the riverside spot where their husbands had
been buried.

Believe me, there was not only efficiency on this trip.

There was an understanding of heavy hearts, an apprecia

tion of the spirit which drove those five rme young men
to try to bring: Christianity to the Aucas, and a dry-eyed

compassion matching perfectly the steadfastness of the
five young widows.
There too was MaJ." Malcolm Nurnburg,' of the Air.
Force mission to Ecuador, based on Quito. Nurnburg was
virtually personal leader of the operations in and over this
deadly territory. As long as there are leaders like him
around, there is no need to worry about the occasional
emergence in the armed forces of a wooden-minded dab

bler in speed traps.
There is no call to apportion the credit for these men's
work out of Shell Mera and Arajuno. In the nature of
events, some were more to the forefront than others.
Nurnburg was the leader in the field, while DeWitt com.

manded the operation.
But they would have had nothing to lead or com- -mand
had it not been for the others, who assembled and -flew
their equipment.
. Another key man known round here is Larry Mont Montgomery,
gomery, Montgomery, a reserve USAF captairl presently at Albrook, who

is in mission work himself in Peru, and who was rapidly

chosen to be spokesman lor the missionaries. -
If inadvertently I have failed to give due credit to-any

Zone serviceman who was down there on the Auca job, i
am sorry. There was not a great deal of time for the col collection
lection collection of names.

But there is plenty of credit to go round, for every

body..; vl'.'

Sadly enough, this mission am noi manage to sav
the lives of the men they sought. These missionaries were
dead before the planes left the Isthmus to searcn 101'

them.

Hie Aucas. with their 10-ft. black hardwood lances,

struck Sunday afternoon, then hurled their victims' bodies

into the Curaray river.
" aaa lja.w.e J. t.

So the measure 01 tne worm 01 mis operation is not

in its success or failure. It lies instead in the manner in
which it was carried out, by men who could make deci-

. sions, and by men who could implement these decisions,
and by men to whom nothing mattered but the job in
hand. '.
, Despite the tragedy, it was inspiring to be reminded
once again of the qualities of capability and selflessness
which line the American heart, in uniform or out.
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week makes a
respectful bow to the gambling spirit of the Armed Forces
here on the Isthmus. For instance, their decision to bet
1060
thousand dollars on a straight flush. That is the sum
-requested I icadjor the, Canal Zone sewage disposal sys system
tem system for the Army, Navy and Air Force.

9,



Sl"?'DAT. JAM'AHT It, 1V,S

TT.E SUNDAY .VirTllCAN

-

VDevil Prompts' Puny Octogenarian

To Heck Librarian Daughter To Death

BELMONT Mass., Jan. 21 i his daughter losing her 30b. He
(UP A 'sh'ht 87-vear-o.M man said something about possible dis dis-who
who dis-who needs a" cane to walk lulled grace if he became pemless"
his daughter, a Harvard Univer- Conniff said McCoy carried the

!sitv librarian, with a hatchet to-; hatchet upstairs trom tne ceuar

V;

itudvine the operations of the Panama Canal

OFFICIALS of the Stance K&TpSSrr.f the Canl.r. mn M. Munroe Jr Marine Di-

- j no to fionifpn nv lswis u. iaauc, numnnowovui f v.

Vf liVio ww.
are shown above when they

clon' Prnnocps New Cars

JUIVH WJ-
Should Have 'Truth' Labels

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 -(UP)
A Democratic Senator proposed
today that new cars be required
to cirry federal "truth labels to
protect buyers against 'phantom
freight charges.
The suggestion was made, by
Se A. S. Mike Monroney (Okla),
chairman of a Senate subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee studying auto sales practices.
Frederick J. Bell, executive
vice-president of the National Au Au-rvoniorn
rvoniorn Au-rvoniorn Ass., estimated

last year aione iu

freight is a charge

added to the price of new cars
above the actual transportation
.... ct .itA freight charges

are based on railroad transporta transportation
tion transportation from Detroit, although many
cars are shipped from nearer fac-

tonestcneaperuu.

Monroney suggested that each
Ka rnnred tft CaiTV ft

.1.1.: -1 J .lbor that wnil d Stay

m until the car was registered by
its owner. The sticker would show
the "chain of ownership and the

exact type of transportation useu

FBI Joins Spreading Manhunt

For Chinese Execution' Killer

day. "1 wanted to see her die be before
fore before I do," he said.

The hndv of the daughter, Ethel'

xinCiw o mas fnnnH in her bed

with deep wounds in her head asd
body. Her father, Hugh A. McCoy,

who notified police oy leiepmme
that he had slain his daughter,
was booked on murder charge.
"The devil prompted me to do
this," McCoy told police.
Detective James F. Conniff said

McCoy, a retired telephone com

pany employe with a suu-a-monin
pension, apparently was' motivat motivated
ed motivated by confused financial worries.
He. said McCoy told him he had
been planning to kill his daught daughter,
er, daughter, a librarian at the Harvard
Business School, for several days.
'Tt annein tip had an obsession

" flnnniff said. "He

was upset over the possibility of

yesterday when his daughter came

home from worn early wnn a coia.

Far'v this r-rr!-;. Cor.nJJf said
McCov got cut of ted and wer.t to
his daughter's bedroom. When she

au k and asked mm wnat r.e

was doing, he replied:
'I've got some medicine for
Then. Conniff said. McCoy
struck her "many times" with the
hatchet. He later dressed and cal called
led called police.
"I have just murdered my
daughter," he told police. "Come
and get me."
McCoy and his daughter lived
alone in a large, colonial-s t y 1 e

iv- '-e in v;s rich re, .'
'.ton suburb.
I A jiutu man only 3-fet 3 i"
'fall anil weighing 1M pour.is.
jCoy leaned heavily" his ca.-.i
police took him to jail.

serves

NG TONG

CHINESE DISHES
at El Rcmcho Garden
5 P.M. ON

He said this not only would hit

K.ni.m" freight pharees but

also would help curb auto "boot-

legging'Vthe sale ot new cars oy

a regular irancmseu uemci
nonfranchised dealers for .resale.

Bell, whose organization nas at

tacked selling1 practices ot nig

OUIU wnnv.01 T -
-1 4A kalf what tnp t inn

called the "downhill plunge of.m- .Irvm, 31, broke out of the es-

dustnal ethics ana moiamj v1"?1 y

the auto industry. He appeareajnere yesieraay auei iuuwi.i u

before Monroney' subcommittee, two improvissu taic Keys or gei-

Claims O.M, inrtir iing Keys, iiom aumeunc uump
' Atll.l .... i T1 i 1 '.ill

Sen. JOSepn. V. UMTOCj wuie jsu,

ville.

were set up around Evans

IN THE RIGHT

HABTFrYRTV Conn. lUP

A woman who quit after being
KauloH nut hv hpr emolover was

ntpH inhlpi henpfits bv State

i.Unemployment compensation com-

missioner Aiirea V. omui, n

PRINCETON, lnd., Jan. 21 (UP)

mounting searcn ior ixsue irvm,- "u-y rt ;v -i ,t JV k Umm

escaped "xninese execution- kh-. uiy : ""' :-y-
ler of six persons who police fear- not hesitate to kill again since htUo criticize an mploye- who ii jo

may seek revenge on the, persons, is- scheauiea to oe eieciriKuieu w uie wioug, uuiauh iuau,

rpsnnnsin e mr nis muraer convic- June. .

JUST IN!...
Figures and Ornamentt
Capodimonte y Cacciapuoti
Fine Murano Crystal

PANAMA COLON

ur,. v a umicA Subcommittee

vu.; iviu t
that General Motors Corp. is oper

ating a "collectivist state wnue
existence threatens the nations s
economic freedom. 1

He said the General ivioior
"empire" is greater that the popu population
lation population of most American cities,
with 600,000 employ e s, 504,000
stocknolders and "control over 21,-

000 suppliers ana tnousanus ui
dealers."
The House subcommittee is con considering
sidering considering Dills to out down on mon monopolistic
opolistic monopolistic mergers.

Surplus Sales Part Of Ike's
Farm Plan Comes Under Fire

WASHINGTON, Jan. 21-OJP)
The Agriculture Department
it unulrt not sell surplus

crops at market prices under Pres President
ident President Eisenhower's new farm 'pro

gram if .it tended to anve ,- oown
prices.. v
The statemeat was made by
Undersecretary of Agriculture
True D. Morse in the' face of Rep Republican
ublican Republican protests that any such ac ac-n,n.,u
n,n.,u ac-n,n.,u niiiiifv the cumose

ih. Hministrahon s s o 1 1

bank" iarm program. It is design
mA t hnlster sagging farm prices

He said the measure also car carries
ries carries a safeguard stating that it will
be used "In such manner...-, as
.:ii rinitni7 anv adverse effect

Will
of such sales upon market price.

Filet Mignon
At $96 A Pound

CHICAGO (UP) A butcher
would have to charge $16.68 a
pound for hamburger, $75 a pound

for sirloin steaic ana yt a pwwui
for filet mignon if he were selling
cuts from the nation's most blue blue-blooded
blooded blue-blooded steer.
The grand champion steer of the
International Livestock Exposition
brought $16,125 when bought at
auction by restaurant chain own owner
er owner Howard Johnson. The champion,
was Aberdeen-Angus named Juli Julius,
us, Julius, was exhibited, by 16-year-old
Nancv Turner, :z 4-H Club mem mem-ir
ir mem-ir from Chamnaien. 111. ..

Meat experts said the grand
hamninn rpnrpsents annrnxi-

natalir 497 tkihtiHs nf erlihlp meat

v I-"
nil fat sinrp annrnximatelv half

the weight of a jteer on the hoof

is lost m dressing ana ooning.
At that rate, they said, pot roast
would have to sell at $32, rib roast
at $38 and T-bone steak at $80 a

pound. ..

He also said the disputed provi

sion is not mandatory.-

Sen. George D. Ainen-. k-vi.,

too GOP member ot tne senate

Agriculture Committee,, said the

sales "would mmuy:tne puipuac

of the program aesignea w ui ui-ster
ster ui-ster sagging farm prices. ,.

He Indicated Agriculture Secre

tary Ezra T. Benson is willing to
en alnnff with rfpmnnris that, this

provision either be: "radically re-
j ... i i-. . .

visea or eiimtnaiea.

Aiken, chief sponsor of the, bill
to carry out Mr. Eisenhower's

farm proposals, said he didn't

know it included the surplus sales
plan when he introduced it.

Tne administration s pone Duy-

ine program came under fire

from a group of Iowa Republicans,
who are scheduled to confer at the
White House Monday on demands

that purchases be increased. i
Other farm developments:

1. "About 25 COP congressmen
from Midwestern .slates asked for
a conference with Benson to urge

strong action to bolster livestock
prices." "

2. Rep. W, It. roage u-iex. pro

posed a higher price support pro

gram for cotton, financed by a
tax on manufacturers and im importers
porters importers of all cotton and synthetic

textiles.

2. Sen. Hubert H. Humphrey D-

M i n n. demanded that Benson
"hrpalr the lid nf serrecv" on rec

ommendations ot his Agricultural

Advisory committee, tie saia me
group's reports never have, been

made public.
4. M.W. Thatcher, general man man-acer
acer man-acer of the Farmers Union Grain

Terminal Ass., St. Paul, Minn.,

urged the Senate f arm Commit Committee
tee Committee to raise price supports to 100
per cent of parity and also pro

vide full parity payments for

"soil bank ( acreage.

Police with tommveuns and

sawed-off 'shotguns guarded offi

cials and witnesses connectea wun

Irvin's trial. Police said Irvin proD proD-ably
ably proD-ably was armed. 4
Frightened residents of nearby
Evansville, flocked to stores to buy
mine Stm-p owners had to get UP

waiting lista and thlpre were a'nSrv

complaints about a state law re

quiring fingerprints ana a one one-day
day one-day waiting period for gun pur purchases.:
chases.: purchases.:

U.S. Commissioner Carl BosacTc-

i icsupH a warrant in Kvansville

at the request of the FBI charg charging
ing charging Irvin with unlawful flight to

avoid coniinemeni tor muraer, me
warrant rharped that Irvin' cros

sed the Indiana-Illinois state line.

It enabled the FBI to join tne
search.
.The search for Irvin spread a a-cross
cross a-cross the Midwest but was con con-ppntratpH
ppntratpH con-ppntratpH in Indiana. Illinois and

Kentucky. Indiana and Kentucky
are the scenes of Irvin's crimes,
called "Chinese execution" mur murders
ders murders .because he forced his victims

to kneel before- firing uiiets

through the backs of their heads.
JEvansville residents5 were wor wor-ried
ried wor-ried particularly by Irvin's escape
because two Evansville school boy

members of the junior sheriff's

patrol had linked Irvin's automo

bile to tne muraer ot inree Aen Aen-tuckians.
tuckians. Aen-tuckians. That information led to
his capture. .'
Men rpspmhltntr Trvin were re

ported seen in Louisville. Ky., Day

ton. Ohio, ana waisesa, umey

and Mount Vernon, 111. Road

Businessman th
world ever v$

Pan Anwican ; fi?tfriftii j

Pancwnoi I Straet Mo. 5, Tel. J-0470; Cotom Solat Bfdg, Tl. 1097

Adenauer Delivers
Firs! Addresj i

To Hew Vermacht
ANDERNACH, Germany, Jan.
9inrPY World Beace will come

nniv when the free western al-

lianrp is strnnu enouch to make

- a

aearession too nsKy. cnanceiior

Konrad Adenauer said today.

'in sneh military strenetn.

which is merely sumcicm ior our

defense, no one can see a uueai,
he said. '

Thp Phanppllor addressed 1.500

troops of the new West German
wehrmacht. It was the first time
AHpnaupr had visited the armed

forces since their formation began

three weeks ago. v
"The German Deonle." Adenau

er said, "sees in vou the living In

corporation of aeterminauon
tn nlav.ila nart. in-the defense of

the community of free peoples to
whom we belong today with equal

rights and duties.

ZENITH TELEVISION
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y



Jo (atcli a prince, St

a mn a
a.

u

Hollywood Echo: 'S?e Cnovs VVio She Wants And How To Get It'

By ERSKINE JOHNSON

I to be "Dial M for Monaco" in real

i life because "Grace Kelly knows;
HOLLYWOOD fFAV "f.rr eapt!v what sh wants and howl

Kelly knows exactly what sheito eet it."

warts and how to set it."

A famous movie producer whis

pered mose worts to me 14 montns

The Philadelphia story the an

nouncement of her engagement to

the handsome prince reminded

f

ago when when I was writing a I me of other words I heard about
four-part NEA Service series a- the Lady named Kelly when I

bout Grace Kelly headlined: "Kel- profiled her for NEA after talk'

ly Is a Lady."

The words are echoing through throughout
out throughout Hollywood today.

The Lady named Kelly who

ing to scores of peoples a year a-

go..
1 remembered her friend, Para

mount fashion designer Edith

r

X

- i

-J

4

'M:

becomes the Princess of Monaco! Head, laughing about talk that
this spring has made bums out of! Grace's fame and. fortune jackpot

all turn writers wno weave tancy was "The Luck of the fish.

plots and out of all movie glam

our queens whose titles range on only
ly only from lettuce festival queen to
motorama princess.
The Grace Kelly story was Hol Hollywood's
lywood's Hollywood's biggest success story in
vears. Now it's a "To Catch A

LPrince" romantic real life fairy

tale, with a handsome reigning
Prince Rainier 111 and little ex expensive
pensive expensive props like a marble pa
lace, a 360-ton yacht, a private
zoo and all beside the blue Mediterranean.

A brand-new cotton called supima Is shown here in chiffon weight skirt. Iridescent sequins (center) sparkle above the waistline of
in three designs by Adele Simpson. Supima is an American- this full-skirted dress. Fitted bodice (right) of this dress is
crown, extra long staple cotton with great lustre and firmness, sparked by all-over embroidery, set off by floating skirt. Dresses
Airy harem dress (left) has bodice touched with gold and harem shown are in white. By Gaile Dugas, NKA Women's Editor.

mm i m m a m

X I I II lll

II VI II I

xjraii rrair sj nee

nnn

in

UIU5

uieu

on

ft?

BY ALICIA HART,
NKA Beauty Editor
WOtoEN with gray hair often
want to stay that way. They are
rather proud of it and feel no need

to revert to another color.

names in salon beauty products
has come out wltn a product for
women who are gray and want to
stay that way, but don't want the

accompanying yellow,
It comes in three shades and it!

is used in varying combinations

"Dial M. for Murder" was one
of Grace's movies; it turned out

But thev do have a problem and! with hot water, .alter a -shampoo

that's the yellowing that oftemto produce a pearl-gray etfect on
comes along with it. It isn't be-j white hair, silvery tones in mod mod-coming
coming mod-coming and can destroy a wom-jerately gray hair and a smoky
an's joy in her hair. Many womenltone in salt and pepper hair. It
use lemon rinses, bluings, powders i Is not a tint or a bleach, but a
or other aids to get nd pf thisinnse. It falls into the category of
look. jtemporaty hair colorings, but the
i manufacturer claims it will not
Now comes a product that may i come off on combs, towels or pil pil-be
be pil-be the answer for many of these jlowcases.
women. One of the most famous It is available in beauty salons.

7ie 4ta6t'ie famit

"Luck of the Irish my eye,"

Edith told me. "She selects
clothes, stories and directors with
complete sureness. It's fantastic.
She's always right."

n

.AND snE COT a prime

Semaent told mi, "She's like a
hawk circling over its prey; When
she sees a role she wants she
zooms in and grabs it."

But with Grace winning a prince

and a title without the help of

movie script, the words of an old
family friend seemed even more

significant. She told me:
"Grace wanted to become im

Ddrtant in a family of important

Deoi)le. That was her goal in life.

Memories flooded back too of

the men in her life Clark Gable
and Ray Milland, who acted like

J school boys in the flush of first

love, Oleg Cassim wno followed

her to the French Riviera, Jean

Pierre Aumont who kissed her

ear in a Paris cafe.
And a Philadelphia boy named
Harper Davis, who died in 1952.
He was ber first love, Grace has
said, "But I don't want to talk a a-bout
bout a-bout my personal affairs."
I rtmembf rd talking to an act actor
or actor in one of her first films who
said "I guess maybe I was blind
to her charms, but she didn't im impress
press impress me too much. To me she
was just a cool, sweet sort of a
girt."
But another ctor told me,
"She turned her charm on me.
Wow!"
'Wow" is the word for Grace
Kelly's story. Elegantly cool, but
warmly luscious, with a quality quality-street
street quality-street label, Grace won movie
stardom and an Academy award
swiftly and easily. Now she's won
a handsome prince, a title and a
rmtntrv a country she can save

from union with France by giv

ing it an heir.
Whether she'll give Hollywood

the air after completing two more
scheduled films, "Designing Worn-

an" ana "Mign oocieiy, wm wc.

the next chapter in the "neuy u

a Princess" story.
But there's no Hollywood prob problem
lem problem about whether as a princess-1

to-be she now rates a cunsy.
Hollywood has always curtsied
to Grace Kelly.

i

(NEA Telephoto)

IN CALIFORNIA Actress Grace Kelly Is surrounded by re reporters.
porters. reporters. Miss Kelly returned to California to finish a picture .'
commitment. It has been announced that her. nuptials will be
in Monaco sometime after Easter.

Clean Junk Out Of Lives
As Well As Our Homes

nUeJinuujfifo,.'

. lemPorary halrcolonne is for gray-haired women who
ant to stay that way. It remoes yellow discoloration, but
jjors not add a blue or purple cast.

By MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE jhim that she'll never love it as she

THE letter Says: "My daughter-

I in-law is expecting a second child
I this spring. Whenever the new ba ba-!
! ba-! by is mentioned before her three three-I
I three-I year-old, she hastens to promise

MarJif J-

etcnnia

L3L

Ik

reiiei

If

t

!
ll

I
V
f.
r

jL
ir

Interior decorators keep telling
women that their houses could be
nrnvRit If thev illst threw

loves him. Donny's a rather spoil-! way aD0Ut half of the knickknack
ed xhna and though I known ;and possessions that give rooms
such promises are his other's ciuttered look, i

way of protecting him against jeal

ousy, it seems the wrong one to
me..."
It does see a little shortsighted.
Because the day's coming when
Donny's mother ymay break her
promise to him. She'll do some something
thing something that makes it clear she
DOES love the baby as uch as

jshe does him. On that day, Donny

will experience jealousy. The
trouble will be, he'll fear it.

His mother's anxious pledge of

superior love will make his doubt
of it seem shameful instead of

what it Is natural and acceptable.

He will have to deny his jealousy.

1

In the resort collections, two perennial favorites appear in new versions. The shirt dress (left) ir
in pink polished Swiss cotton. It's cut with action back, push-up sleeves, collar with back interest.
It's worn over a crinoline. Sundress (right), also In Swiss cotton, is black-and-gray. Dress has its
own built-in bra and straps that can be hidden at will. By Gaile Duras. NEA Women's Editor.

Most of us could improve our
dally lives by the same kind of
ruthless clearing out of useless
and fruitless activities.
Why keep "our names on the
membership lists of clubs and or organizations
ganizations organizations that no longer inspire

us to work or no longer oring us
any real pleasure?
Why waste time on people who
aren't real friends and wouldn't
miss us if we dropped out of their
lives completely?
Why go on living in large bouses
that are more burden than pleas-

Scared of admitting it in words, ure 8fter the, children are grown

he may be driven to express it in

baffling, vindictive action.

WHAT an unnecessary complica

tion!

Donny's jealousy of the new ba

by can be made quite as profit

able to him as cutting his teeth
was.

First, admitted without fear. H

can begin to disabuse him of in-

iiateo "only child selt-importance.

Second, accepted, it can develop

uonnys ability to accept other

"bad" unflattering feelings with

out fear. Third, digested, his jeal jealousy
ousy jealousy can leave him aware of it as
an endurable, nonfatal experience

an awareness to which he can

refer for reassurance throughout

the rest of his life. -If
as parents, we know how pro

ductive jealousy can be, we do

not fear, attack or beweail it in
children. Out of our own experi experience
ence experience of its usefulness, we turn it
to the advantage of the child who
feels it.

and gone?

Why do

lot of things half-

obance jScflJot
Can & Coiltij

THE tnidseason dance is on its
wav. Lots of teeners are already

Desterine their Barents or survey

ing their budgets for the possibi

lity of a new- dance dress.

But more times than not it
turns out that the parents or the

budget cant stand the Cost so

soon after the busy holidays. So a

little imagination is called why

The first possibility is a good
swap or a loan. It doesn't parti particularly
cularly particularly matter how often your
friend has worn a particular
dress, no one will associate it with
you and it'll be just as good as a
brand-new dress' for the occasion.

heartedly instead of doing fewer
things well?
Take A Good Look, Then Start
Cleaning
Why makes ourselves unhappy
by worrying about situations we
cant' improve or problems we
can' solve or nursing old grudges
we should have forgotten long ago?
Why try to do more than we are
capable of doing so that we are
always behind schedule and al always
ways always in debt to the demands we
have put upon our time and
energy?

Whv not take a good look at

nnr Hups nee what Is cluttering up

: . a i

our days and weens ana muuuis.i

then start eliminating ouigrowu

and useless activites.'

T marline cluttered lives is worse

than living in cluttered houses.

AFTER a meal, many women
produce cosmetics from t h e 1 r
handbags and start to repair their
faces. This column has very defi definite
nite definite negative opinions about this
practice, but old-fa sh-ioned eti etiquette
quette etiquette is losing ground. It is done
more and on ore.

But certainly even those who
practice this kind of public make makeup
up makeup will agree that there are lim

its. Dragging out the heavy a r

tillery is utterly repulsive. One

woman in a restaurant pulled out
foundation, powder, lipstick, a
compact the size of a dressing
table, a lipstick brush and went
to work. Everyone stopped eat eating
ing eating to watch a spectacle as awe

some as the construction ot a sky skyscraper.
scraper. skyscraper. If one must do this, it should be

done with a minimum of fuss. A
new product is a great aid to dis discreet
creet discreet public Use of cosmetics. It's

a tiny fitted compact, inree uicn uicn-es
es uicn-es sauare. It contains all-in- one

foundation and powder, a mirror

and a puff of minor proportions.

I

i Qd BaJ,

On ill

xercisci

Can

Wuk

Work

a nee

0y

Tiny though it' is, only three
inches square, this compact
contains foundation powder,
puff and mirror,

A. CLASSIFIEDS

. . "HA :pei
' m whcn

KVV.mihU.mmt

' WE encourage his open admis admission
sion admission of it and by our praise for
his honesty and courage, repair
the puncture made in his dignity
by jealousy's self-devaluation.
If we do not know how to do
this, it may be because jealousy
in ourselves can still victimize us.
Then, inevitably like D o n n y's
mother, we fear it in the child.

Because jealousy can still inflict

painful, self-condemning feelings be made into

on us, we dread what it can do to I length skirts.

uonny. v
j Pretty braid and trimming, a
As parents, We often have to re- stiff petticoat, a new belt and a

experience the problems of our little, use of the scissors and nee-

chudhood through your young-idle car. dissuise and old dress

Ill HUH lll-l

The second possibility is home

sewing. Old dresses can be made
into skirts to go with a new, froth froth-y
y froth-y blouse. A. whole new dress, can
be made for a small part of the
cost of buying one. , ; ,;
Consider revamping an old gar garment.
ment. garment. Many mothers have old
velveteen evening skits that can

good oauerina

A READER writes that she has
been on a prescribed diet and has
improved her shape considerably.
But, she adds, the shape, of her
legs has not been affected and
they still seem, to be plump.,
This is a grown woman who is
not eager to strain herself, but
does want some exercises for the
legs. Here they are, for her and
otners ith the same problem:

1. This one is for the calves,
Take it easy and don't hurry, be because
cause because it's work. Do only a few
the first day, but keep working up.
Stand erect with bands on hips.
On the first count, bend the right
knee, while extending the left leg
straight out in front of you. It
should be just barely off the floor,
but straight. Go back to the origin original
al original position and then do it in re reverse.
verse. reverse. This one may also keep, your
knee joints well enough oiled so
they won't snap, if you do it re regularly.
gularly. regularly.
2. This is for everything from
hip to ankle. If you don't care for
exertion, do this one in preference
to the first. Stand with right hand
on the right hip and the left hand
straight out from the shoulder, rest rest-ting
ting rest-ting on the wall. Swing the right
leg forward as high as possible;

then o the back as far as pos-

THE thought- of holidays pro pro-duces
duces pro-duces as uniir a taste in the mouth

in this season as the thought 0 f
more turkey. j
.Holidays now mean: pimples,)

i overweight, shot diets, lndiges-j

tlon, fatigue and generar lrrua-i
wiity. . ;. ..; ; j

Prescription: Get to Deo eariy
for a week or two, however many
notes need to be written.

Cut out entirely on all fried and

mm

When Baby starts to call atten attention
tion attention to the fact that he's soiled hi
diaper, you are on the way to
training. When he becomes awara

otherwise rich foods. Give the re- Mie o muscle sensations, he will
maining candy and fruitcake a- graduaHy learn to call attention
z. ;. -,;ttr frn te before the-event., . .

way. vuuceuiiuic uu- umiv,
boiled eggs and lightly cookedi ...
vegetables for a while. If your in-1 . v
sides are giving you trouble from L A, child s foot changes size a.
too manyS8 sandwiches, e a every two ,or three month,
stewed prunes for breakfast. j J b w n 2 -i
If vou smoke trv Giving it up or1 monts old. So keep a watchful
cuS?(fftf,Wrll inf on thetoe of Baby's shoe
the funny taste in your mouth. u he s not ssmg t b
Get meals on the table three,
times a day, even if they're just) .. ;
for 'yourself. Make them regular j Those flavored;up Baby aspiria
and light until you get your bal- have a rciIiarkable appeal for
ance.- s ,. ... .,','-I toddlers and kids. And, taken in.

r1 r,r ".mIv. jTi quantity, tney are dangerous. Tft
got posthpliday insomnia.Make itjtop of the medicjne cabinct isn.t

warm and lonff. 1

If you feel groggy from

too

many parties and too little sleep, is a ciimber
try to take a walk outdoors, even;

a brief one. each day. u ciears

isafe enough for storage. Put thera

under lock and key if youij Baby

the head.

TURNIP CONTEST

Babies begin to enjoy each
other's company early. If it's at
all possible, Baby should have the
opportunity to be with some ba babies
bies babies of his own age, some older
and some younger. He shouldn't

spend all his play time with old-

sible. The count is one forward,

Nearly always, completely. The standard pattern two back. If you keep your toei

their 'PromVms a.ouso -un-lfnr the Drasant tlrawstrina blouse oointcd downward as you swing, ; were onick to noint. out that theirs The evelcts should be narallnl

uaual' tension in us. It 1.r brfuUcfcan bo" amended to-t d dlen g'K"doeawouderM.iob.Woi,k up'Ambrose Doyle grew a turnip 'when the shoes are laced and

.... 1 : I ..' 1 . . s.i 1.:- T f ...-t.v n.i. ....I.- .1 1.J I

wc ic sun miukk'U'K siceves lor a very lormai cveuuig 'on mis one, too, up iu sua, wvikuuib va pouuus, AUoue nuvt ueu. r n it s wicks -Biinuia nnm- va

CHESTER, 111. UP) Ran Randolph
dolph Randolph County r e s i d e n t s are

watching the ''battle of the tur-ier babies; it's too frustrating.

mps with interest. Clyde Cnoaie ,.
of Cora recently brought a 5j
pound turnip here and showed itj Toes of Baby's shoes should be
around. Word of the big vegetable round and firm, but not so firm

reactiea lied uud iwhere citizens ; you cant leei tne iocs tnrougn it,

be

tions to or own.

blouse.

per leg, if you feel able.

a bigger turnip?

plenty large for his wiggly feet.



. 0 I &. ton

Social and vJtlieiwiic
S L u If iJ.Lvu ,i 3-040 M'UI Uw 10
Betty Yardbrotigh Coco Solo 423.
Manv averv attractive Eifts have
been presented by the merchants

f

V

7

Tl

REV. AND MRS RODERICK ENTREKIN

HNTREK1X-SF.LBY MARRIAGES TAKES .
TLACE IX MERIDIAN, MISSISSIPPI x
t Miss Virginia Dare Selby, daughter of James H. Selby "of
Balboa, became the bride of Reverend Roderick Louis Entrekln
at Parkway Heights Methodist Church In Meridian Mississippi,
Jan. I.
' The father of the bride, James Selby, flew up for the cere ceremony,
mony, ceremony, at which the Rey. Aubrey B. Smith presided.
' Th hrM wore a unrin? Suit'

ef navy 'blue;' with white collarl her are ltfrs. Rudy Gangle and

and cuffs, a wlnte hatters piusniwrs.- fieyooius, oaked koou

jsnrina hat and navv accessories

Her shoulder corsage was a white
orchid.
Mrs. Louis Keintz of New Or Orleans,
leans, Orleans, the bride's aunt was her
only attendant. The groom's broth brother
er brother W. H. Entrekin of Meridian
was best man.
The bride is a graduate of Bal Bal-toa
toa Bal-toa High School and received a
B.S, degree in Elementary Educa Education
tion Education at .Mississippi ; Southern Col College.
lege. College. Sha was a first grade teach teacher
er teacher at North Cantral School Gulf Gulf-port.
port. Gulf-port. Rev. Entrekln. a graduate of
Meridian High School, received his
l.S. degree at MiUsaps College,
Jackson and his Bachelor of Divini Divinity
ty Divinity degree at the theological school
at Emory University. He is the son
Of Mr. and Mrs. William T. Entrek Entrek-j
j Entrek-j of Meridian, ' ;
The Rev.- and Mrs. Entrekin will
reside in Laurel. Missis s i p p 1,
Cher's Rev. Entrekin will serve as
pastor of the Antioch Methodist
Church.
Paul Kre mers
Intertalned At Dinner
Mr. nd Mrs. Paul Kramer were
guests of honor at a dinner given
by. Mrs! Querober Sobs- Arias 7 at
her attractive home ; list night.
The Kramers are visiting here
for 8 days. .'.'-'

Mr. and Mrs.- Jack -Brawn
Announce Birth; Qf Daughter
Mr. ami Mrs, Jack Brown of Re Reseda,
seda, Reseda, .California,, annpunce the
tiirth of? their second daughter,
Stary Ann,' Jan, 9th. Mrs. Brown
U the former Nancv'Dver. Mater

ial eranrlDarents are Mr. andiJ. D

Mrs. Earl Dyer of Marsarita whojgotti

booth; Mrs. D. Real and Mrs. Mike

Gomez, children's clothing booth.
Mrs. Charles Southwell. Mrs. Har Harry
ry Harry Stommel and Mrs. Sargent,
White Elephant booth, Mrs. Rob Robert
ert Robert Thompson and Mrs. Kincaid,
aprons, fancywork, plants booth,
Mrs. Louis de Biase and Mrs. A.
E. Greene, grab bag booth, Mrs.
A. Henderson and Mrs. Kaelin,
fish pond booth, Mrs. F.. Lough-

ran and Mrs. E. Filo, hot dog

warn, jvirt; rrea moiii, tee eream
booth, Mr. Robert Trahan, cold
drinks booth.

Entertainment will be under the

ame direction of Mr.. Charles Wil

liams. Execiling door prizes are

piannea ior each evening.
Chinese Night
At Army-Navy Club
Chinese dinner will bs served
Monday night at the ArmyWavy
Club at. Fort, Amador.
CoUn IAWC

To Hold Party

The -Colon Unit of the IAWC Is
holding a desert card party Satur Saturday,.
day,. Saturday,. Feb. 4, 12:30 p.m. at the Coco
Solo Officers' Club. A fashion

show if being presented bv Mot

tas. The Planning Co m m i 1 1 e e e

Chairmen are Mrs. Harvey Humph Humphreys
reys Humphreys and -Mrs. Harry Eno.
Committee members are Mes Mes-dames
dames Mes-dames : C J, Alley, R. S. Arcla,
H.-P. Beebe, E. Burlando, F. A.
Butler Jr., A. A. Citpolet, L. E.
Castillo; II, Fernandez, Thelma
Godwin. J. T. Gorin, W. F. Humph

reys, J. C. Kane, .E. Lee, Yvonne

Lemm, H. Legnadier, L. Mcllvain
D.! Rusodimos, W.- E. Westrup,

Yardbrotigh, and R. Perna

of Colon to be used ior prizes.
Mercedes Alegre Smith
Starts New Cooking Class
Mr Mercedes Aleere Smith

starts a new class in Panamanian

cooking Tuesday t 9 a.m. vwule
the methods of cooking the vari various
ous various dishes, she will discuss the

nutritional value ot native iruus
and vegetables.
Those interested in attending
the class are asked to call Bal Balboa
boa Balboa 1814.

MEETINGS

tirh ootlc tot Inclnlop to this
column ihald tnhmitud U tjar tjar-MiiltcH
MiiltcH tjar-MiiltcH farm and nailed to an of
Iti bus numbers lifted daily In "So "So-rial
rial "So-rial and Otlierwi.'," or del'lrd
br knd to tko taUlca. Noiia
Mcetini caiuiiM b accepted ky telo-

MISS KAYLEEN VINTON' Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Vinton
of San Place announce the forthcoming marriage of their
daughter Kaylcen to Fredric Kristin Koepcke of Madison, Wis Wisconsin.
consin. Wisconsin. Sunday Jan. 29, at four o'clock In the Lutheran Memo-

rial Church at Madison. Mrs.. Vintori and her daughter Janeth
; are leaving by plane Jan. 26th to attend the wedding.

4.

WIVES INSPECT CONTROL HOUSE At Mirafiores Locks, wives of the members of the Paa ;
ama Canal Company's Board of Directors study the processes of locking a snip ; ... j
Panama Canal. Left to right are: Mrs. Sam Walker, Mrs. David 11. Smith. Mr. .'
daunhter of Director T. H. Maenner: Edward Barlow, Control House Supervisor; vMrs. Wiiber
M. Brucker, wife of -the Secretary of the Army; Mrs. Howard C. Petersen; Mis.
Mrs. Charles S. Reed; Mrs. George H. Roderick, wife of the Assistant Secretary of the. Army; j.
E. O, Kiernan, Control House Operator; Mrs. Walton Walker and W. R- Bowie.

Girl Scout
Workshop Meetings
The Canal Zone Girl Scouts
workshop "venturing in Arts"

will hold a series of meetings. The

first will be 'Arts and Crafts
to be held tomorrow. The second,
to be held Thursday will be "Liter "Literature.
ature. "Literature. Dramatics, Music and Danc

ing." Monday Jan. 30th i will be

"Fun and Experience in Out-Of-

Doors." All meetings will be held

at the Fort Clayton Lducation

Center from 9 to 11 a.m. They
will be conducted by Executive

Director Mrs. Morgan Smith,
Thursday Morning Study Croup
The Thursday Moraine Study

Group of the Canal Zone College
Club will meet at the home of

Mrs. Fred J. Gerhardt, 19 Sev Seventh
enth Seventh Street,' Golf Heights, Thurs Thursday.
day. Thursday. Jan. 26, at 9:30 a.m. Mrs.
J." Morton Thomson, Jr. will as assist
sist assist as co-hostess.
A guest speaker will give a talk
on Insurance. Members desiring
transportation should meet in front
of the St. Luke Cathedral at 8:00
a.m.

Buttercup Club
Observes Fifth
Anniversary

f i t:i u: r h :
i- ;l In j"
n -.0 : r
" v f i r?
I. I -v-
ill ; v
: ?
t J ';.":;,-.
" ..'"',
i( t" j
liiiimiii ii. in in (i hi' ii n bib i, mi' i I'" r .mM

FIVE MUSICAL DAUGHTERS of Lt. Cold, and Mrs. Hamilton B
Webb are 1 to r: Pamela, Dorothy, penny, Daphne and Polly Polly-Col.
Col. Polly-Col. Webb Is Albrook AFB Surgeon and also Command Surgeon
of the Caribbean Air Command. Penny 13, plays the piano and
violin; Pamela 12, plays piano, cello and Trench born. Polly io,
plays the piano and harp. Dorothy 8, plays the piano and violin
as does Daphne who la six. Penny and Paphne have received
scholarships from the National Symphony Orchestra, in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. The three older f iris began their musical studies at'
the age of six with piano lessons In public schools while the two
younger girls have learned at home from their sisters

are now in Calitornia visiting .wan
their daughter antt family. ;
St, Mary's School
T Hold Annual Bausr

i St. Mary s School win nom its

The following members may be

contacted for tickets: Colon, Mrs.
Nelly- Humphreys Tel. Colon 1123,
rs. Carmen Arica Colon 869, Mar Margarita,
garita, Margarita, Miss Thelma Godwin Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal 2776, Brazos fits. Mrs. Doro-

Annual-Bazaar on the SchoolUhy Gorin, Cristobal 2330, Ft. Gul-

grounds in Balboa, Feb. 3rd and lick, Mrs. John Davis, Gulick 8375

4th, beginning at l p.m. eacn aay

ttf s Acr( Xt MnaSfH nYil its 4 hat

General Chairman for booths and

refreshment stands. Working with j

Mrs. Elsie Carr, Gulick 8412, Ft.

Davis Mrs. Shirley Wurdeman,
Gulick 8266, Coco Solo, Mrs. Do Dorothy
rothy Dorothy Kane Coco Solo 305, Mrs.

IMPORTANT NOTICE
the European Furniture Store
puts t wide assortment of new, modern-designed
furniture for 1956 at the disposal of the -general
public.
' Visit our five stories of display, rooms
. Central Ave. and Cast 21st Street

The fifth Anniversary and Instal

lation of- the officers for tbe- But-4.

tercup Industrial Club wa observ-
ed last Sunday beginning with thej
officers and memhers attending I

divine services at the Church of
God, In Rio Abajo. i
In the afternoon a function was
held t the residence of Mr. and
Mrs. Patrick F. Mitchell of Par Par-que
que Par-que Lefevre, followed immediate
ly bv the installation of officers by
A. A. Blackett-Forde, A buffctt
supper terminated this annual
event. ' ,:' "'
The literary and musical pro program
gram program was a success through Mrs.

Iris M. Simmons renditions In

Military- Supply Ship Rams

Radar Plafaform In Atlantic

BOSTON", Jan. 21 (UPl-A miH-f John's, Newfoundland, after dron-'
tary supply ship with 40 crewmenlping off most of its careo at ih
aboard rammed into the .Texas I Texas Tpwer. . e
Tnurm yarfar- nlatfnrm i : iha .

Tower radar platform in the

stormy Atlantic yesterday. After

the collision the ship crawled to toward
ward toward this port with two holes In
her side.

A giant wave tossed the SS

Sagitta against the three-legged
steel island 110 miles off Cape

i a
:;y jviatymt vp bsuut

ttirtifmn Ptfi f

z2

1

A

once ogam
beginning tonight
our popular

V

SUNDAY EVENING STARLIGHT BUFFET

from 7 p.m. on the outdoor roof terrace of El Panama's
9lh floor or in the Bella Visla Room.

...here's the way to entertain on Sunday! This most popular event event-featuring
featuring event-featuring our eye-filling, mouth-watering buffet, the wonderful rhythms
of Clarence Martin's Orchestra, and this year the unequalled starlit
terrace with the entrancing night-time view of Panama City and the Bay.

1.50 per person

.-"

Call Max, 3-1660,
for table reservations

Ray Cox, our "King of the
Keyboard," plays from 10 p.m.
to 2 a.m. tonight, In the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Bar, as well as Tuesday,
' Wednesday' and Thursday.
Request' your favorites from
Ray while you enjoy El Pa Panama's
nama's Panama's justly famous mixed
drinks.

' '''''-'" ''''

';..vv.0.V;..J!tJJl v

A Klfkrby Nttcl

Kt V.J

piano selections songs were sung I Cod while the 5,20O-ton vessel was

uying w move in io uuioaa waiei
and fuel oil.

hy C. Mason, Miss L. Williams,

Miss I. Rtwlins, and Mrs. E. Mas Mas-songs;
songs; Mas-songs; talks by representatives of
the Golden Star S. & S. Club, the

Cloverbloom Crohett JUUh nu

The crash punched a two-foot

square hole in the Sagitta's star-

the Golden Arrow Club k Addres- board side above the water line

ses were given bv Mrs, D. Sealey.Iand an eight-inch gash below

Arthur Pond, and Miss ZeU Dot

lion and the opening remarks

were made by outgoing president
Mrs. Beryl Shaw,

Tn. will CAirr.rrr fee
I '- balirg powder,
j-"ir t:kirj is sure to ser
C 1 r' l:';t and lufr;:ova
r "y t ca calvuzi t&Zirf

lccx rci
as Tl. CAN!

It i i I
It V I

1 'J

, Those taking the oath of office
were: Miss Zela Dottin, president
Miss Mae Barker, vice-president

Mrs. Beryl Shaw, secretary Miss,

Lena Williams asst. secretary
Mrs. Bertha Barnett. treasurer

Miss Lena Moulton, chaplain and

Mrs. Erlene Mason, .press cor

respondent.
Members and guests present
were: Mr. and Mrs. Peter Riely,
Mr. and Mrs. Charles T. Bell,
and, Mr. and Mrs. C, Mason Mis Misses
ses Misses Unics Barnett, Mira Brown,

j Mamo Moulton, Evagne Sim Sim-i
i Sim-i mons, Rita Mitchell and Grace
i Mitchell; Mesdames Pearl Mil Mil-Her,
Her, Mil-Her, Sylvia Lee, Plana Murray,
i Dora King and Agnes Soley
j Messrs. Samuel Brathwaite. Claude
I Mason, Joseph Coley, Lloyd A,

i prown.. u. a. trown. Anioruo Ra Raton,
ton, Raton, Edward A. Walker, Patrick
l'R. Mitchell Jr. Jose Dean, Arthur
Pond and others.

Parking Fines -7
Can Be Paid
Into Machine
CHICAGO (UP) A parkin

violator now can pay his fine at
the curb without apoearing In
court or using the mails.
He can even get a receipt dis dispensed
pensed dispensed by a new device that looks
like S narking meter, manufac manufacturers
turers manufacturers of the contraction told the
American Public Works Associa Association.
tion. Association. .:
The parkins ticket the policeman
puts under the wiqdshielf Is de designed
signed designed to fit into) a slot In the
collectineA machine. The motorist
inserts the ticket halfway and puts
in the amount of his fine in
co'ns. Then he pulls a lever.
The machine cts off and retains

one-half of Ihe ticket, stamps the
othr half "Paid" and elects it.

The device has two weaVncssei.

its manufacturers admit. It can't

acced a plea of not guilty, and it,

can't deliver a lecture to the of-1

water.

No dne was injured either on,
th Sagitta or the Tower, nor was
tho Tower damaged. Aboard the
. tower were 73 civilians and Air
Force technicians
The Sagitta began to list sharply
and the crew stood by lifeboats
to abandon the vessel.
However, Capt. Wilhelm F. Bon Bon-deson
deson Bon-deson of Brooklyn, N.Y., decided
to risk making shore. Ho headed
the stricken Sagitta toward Bos Boston.
ton. Boston. V. ;.:V-'.: ...;"x:;'.:
As the Sagitta limped to tort
at five kuots. the crew manned
pumps and shifted the cargo un until
til until the ship was on an even keel.
At 1 p.m. Bondeson radioed that
1? feet pf water was hr No. 2 hold
and one foot in No. 1 hold. How

ever, he said, -more water is

going out tnan is coming in. uur
situation at the moment is not crit

ical but unpredictable."

. The Navy said six ships were
en route to "rendezvous with the
Sagitta, including two Coast Guard
cutters and two destroyers. A
Coast Guard plane kept constant
watcfc on the ship.;; j
The Sagitta was expected to ar arrive
rive arrive at Boston at 3 p.ur. today,
for repairs. The Sagitta's civilian
crew works under contract to the
federal foveinment.

The crash about g a.m. only
scraped paint off the Texas Tower
and knocked groceries off its
shelves. :
The' Sadtta had been standing
by the Towes for several days,
waiting for the seas to. calm to
unload supplies. Visibility today
was poor, with rain and snow fall-1
ing. Waves were four to seven
feet high.' ' i
The ship left New York Monday
and Was to have continued to fit, i

NG TONG serves

CHINESE DISHES
at El Rancho Garden
" 5 P.M. ON

See for yourself

A

this, wonderland

from

Panama ale &

BOQUETE,

Alt. 4000 ft.

' ' y v "' '

Av. Temp, 65

In the beautiful, cool Valley of the Moon
surrounded by gushing streams, lush orange groves and fragant coffee "fincas"
walking and horseback-riding during tha day rrr-
relaxation in front of a blazing fire place at night
gracious hospitality combined with good food, good coffee and good drinks
short daily flight from Tocumen airport to David
transportation to the Inn available upon request with your reservations
, For reservations wire PANAMOXTE, BOQVETE
. OR SEE YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

fending motorist. I



f

F.K.E SIX
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
r" r r c
f i J
vj U U U i i .'
t v .J
J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 uHn STREET, PANAMA

1 : : : i.
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE FARMACIA EL BATURRO .' t
; J Street K- 11 ''. Ui U Carruuilla Yt B N-4 i. In it to Ow An, Kt. 4i r.-(ii Uievie I Sued .MINIMUM
Agendas Internal, da Publicacionei FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS ; FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS" FflR
: fc t Uttery Plz e i "V Street V Mi leatraJ Avenue Jute Aimwh Are. Me SJ St U rerru 111
CASA ZALDO MORRJSON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS 12 WORDS
' -Central Ave. il -- Us fwtrml Aveaoe IJ Street Ke. it V.a Lspah Ave.

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

f CANAL ZONE POLYCLIXIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
nr. C. r Fibres Or. R. "Avlla Jr.
DU.S. (Georgetown I'niversily) M.D
Tlvoll (4th ef Julv Ave.. No: 21A4
(obpoite Anron School Ply(round I
Tel. 2-2011 Pnm.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RWCE
. Phone Panama t-0$5l
TRANSPORTES BAXTER, '5 A.
Pock era Shipper! Moere
leam Ridina
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOt
Riding t Jumpin" clotsci doil,
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 3-0279
' or by appointment.
"M E l relieve Tour"
; FOOT-TROUBLE
'corns, catlouwe. nail .,
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. SchoUt teeined)
ORTEPEDIA NAC10NAL
St Juato Aroxemeno fn
Evangelist,
Arrive l or 2-Week
Itevival Casnpaign
Roberto Espt-
'noza arrived on the btomulast
'nfeht -from the United States
ltd Mexico to open evangelis evangelis-ti?
ti? evangelis-ti? services at the Coloa tn
iThese services will be con con-dieted
dieted con-dieted nightly starting Monday
BUyPdMr8.pi
renducted successtul v iv I
.jimpalKtva in KW?,--Vr
V... a roontma. BiaZ",
rKV So rSSd'the United
a. ? t Rev. and Mrs Espinoza
4ve recently concluded success
Northern sections of Mexico.
Mrs.. Espinoza, who Is a P an-
1st and sone leader as wcu
If. ."?.J n,n contribute ereat-
in nrPfVdinz campaigns to De(
ield in this area
r
' rThe campaign in
aifcna at Colon will continue tor
proximately two weeks after
vjilch the services will com com-nnce
nnce com-nnce on the raciuc sue name
aid place to be announced dur during
ing during tne campaign at colon.
frhis revival campaign 1s in in-i.:,';.nnmin!(fir1tiiii
i.:,';.nnmin!(fir1tiiii in-i.:,';.nnmin!(fir1tiiii in -nature,
vith many of tne local chuvene.
ILltU IIIIIHOWCIO
Jili-Tax Poujads
Ffctcj Libel Suit,
pblliicsl Losses
Wis, Jan. 21; (UP)-Pierre
Tdlijade, France's anti ux
totigh boy, headad for botlvlegal
na political neauamca iw.
1 French court will hand down
Judgement today on k-libei
chjirge against the small-town
bookseller. r :" ,
And he faced a political loss
olll'i of his newly-elected de deputies
puties deputies in the National Assembly.
Folir were provisionally thrown
out yesterday, :-'
Poujade is not expected to be
in i the dingy courtroom of the
17th correctional Court this
mrjrnlng to hear the -verdict on
ttifc charges brought against him
byfout-going" Assembly president

lutu-e SChneiterr--'-
' During the election.campaign,.... e j 'p.
Bchniter charged Poujade with;Wan t Ad AlClS Firm
sayidg he had a woman killed byj f ....
twp policemen during the Ub-jn BeCOITling Great
erition to cover up va.nous acti-j ...... ..a
Vises, and that he, "had .blood,, NEVy, yoRK (tjP) How a
enj his hands.' :' t -'lingle four-line licwspapehwant ad
JVhen the matte reams. XO ? turned the tide -for the Fuller
rofcrt last week. Poujade said ne! Brush "-'Company'" is told in, the
hart only read from a letter tent ; February issue of Pageant mag mag-tojhfmby
tojhfmby mag-tojhfmby one of his chief lieu- azinei

lrjm DuPont. DuPont has al-:
ready been- found guilty of the,
same uuei.
.-v;?::,:
US'
Uv Telcplione
Ini)
"V'dit t'overa?e
l
,il Panamji' 2-5!l(!()
i r;:i rn Durrs fON

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE.- Dining mm set,
bedroom ttt, Py radio and pick pickup,
up, pickup, refrigerator, wicker set, gas
itovt. Call 1151 Colon.
FOR SALE: Sttinway upright
piano, beautiful sound, good con condition,
dition, condition, $375. Leaving Phone
3587. v
FOR SALE: Bend (O-cycIt
automatic washer, Simmom box
pringi fir mattreu (double bed),
plastic upholstered davenport.
Qtri. 66-fl, Fort Kobbe. Phone
84-5125.
FOR SALE: 2 5 -cycle fan SI 0;
Davenport $12; two 54x54 Ven Venetian
etian Venetian blinds $10. Balboa 2-2309.
FOR SALE: Norge automatic
washer, 60-eycle, used I months.
Phone Rodman 3530.
Pncifion Offered
WANTED: Experieirted Spanish-English
secretary-stenographer.
Good references. "Muebleria
Europe," East 21s Street end
Central Avenue.

ji Cortina D'Ampezzo Braces

I For 7lh Winter Olympics

... O
WASHINGTON, Jan. 21 In
an ancient town set amidsnowv
rock spires of the Italian Dolo Dolomites,
mites, Dolomites, the world's best skiers
this winter will find the ulti ultimate
mate ultimate in ways of getting to the
top of a ski slope an elevator.
Cortina d'Ampezzo, whose nor normal
mal normal population is about 6,000, Is
braced for an expected 25.000
skiers, skaters, and spectators at
the 195tt Olympic Winter Games
from January 26 through Feb February
ruary February 5. v
This picturesque village In
northeastern Italy, 18 miles from
the Austrian border, has gone
all out in preparing for the Vllth
Games, the National Geograp Geographic
hic Geographic Society says. Not least a a-mong
mong a-mong its facilities stands an ex extraordinary
traordinary extraordinary ski Jump. : (
From Duckwalk to Straight Up
In skilng'i early days the chief
way of going up a steep hill was

a sort of herrinebone aloe. Wither l"c 01 nemag.

skis angiea outward and
tuiea
!to prevent backsliding.
Then came the rope tow. All
the skier had to do was hold
on. Even more elaborate me mechanical
chanical mechanical aids followed: bar
lifts to propel skiers, pulled bv
a traveling overhead cable;
chair lifts that hoist riders off
the ground entirely; aerial
tramways and even, miniature
cog railroads.
To ascend the "Italia" Olym Olympic
pic Olympic jump near Cortina, howeer,
contestants will ride an elevator
up a concrete tower. On top
will be red and green sterna!
lights,-signifying "wait" and
"jump."
Cortina's Olympic Stadium,
holding 10,000 spectators, pro provides
vides provides enough ice for two hockey
I rmks. if the weather turns
l warm, the ice can be frozen arr
itificially. For speed skating. an-;
omer staaium nas Deen ouut at,
Lake Misurin about eight miles i
away. A championship 1700-meter
bobsled run ends practical practically
ly practically In the town sauare.
v These are only the seventh of official
ficial official Olympic Winter Games,
though they- occur In the 16th
Olympiad of modern times. "O "O-lympiads''
lympiads'' "O-lympiads'' are counted in four four-year
year four-year periods beginning in 1896.
Because of wars, however, J956's
main summer Olympics in Mel Melbourne.
bourne. Melbourne. Australia, -will, be .only
the 14th actually held since the
games of the ancient Greeks.
The first Winter Olympics
took place at Chamonix, Franco.
Alfred C. Fuller, founder and
board chairman of the company,
I advertised for dealers in the Syra
(cuse Post Standard in 1909 while
the himself was getting home-to-
home orders. The four-line want
ad brought him many inquiries,
and soon- thereafter newspaper
1 want ad's had built a large sales
force.
I , --- :.: -:.
'. The 'Pageant article, entitled
i, "The Original Fuller Urush Man,"
, tells the success story of the elder
I Fuller and of his son, A. Howard
Fuller, who has succeeded him as
president of the firm which now
does an annual retail business of
$85 000.000. ,
The company has used want ads
consistently since the original one

in Svracusc m 1903 proved the first appeared on 21 license plates
luiD.ng pOiiiLin. iU .fiUCCCSSm.W55,..20. ja andJ9 in.lW,,

FOR SALE
Automobiles

FOR SALE: '52 Pontiat Chief,
tain Deluxe two-door sedan, hy hy-dramatic,
dramatic, hy-dramatic, heater, radio, sunvisor,
na owner. Reasonable price. ;
Qtn. 66-1, Fort Kobbe, Phono
I4-512S.
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
two-ten 4-door, 16,000 miles,
$1200. Phono 2-1819.
FOR SALE: 1953 Nash 4-door
Statesman. Call 85-2196 week
days. 83-6180 after 4:00.
FOR SALE
Roats tKr Motors
FOR SALE: 14-ft. boat Speed Speed-liner
liner Speed-liner Runabout class with 25 25-hp,
hp, 25-hp, outboard Evinruda motor, all
accessories, $550. Phone 2-0740
Panama. ''
FOR SALE: 16-ft. mahogany
outboard cabin cruiser, anti-glare
green-tint plexiglass throughout,
33-inch freeboard forward, 24 24-inch
inch 24-inch freeboard aft, $375. 1 955
Johnson 10-hp. motor, : seldom
used, excellent condition, with
6-iallon mile-master fuel sys system,
tem, system, $200. Terms cash, Phono
84-6107.
'in 1924. Others were at St,
Mo-
ntz, Switzerland, in 1928; Lake
Placid, New York, in 1932; Gar
mlsch-Partenkirchen, Germany,
in laao ana alter the war in St.
Moritz again in 1948, and Oslo
Norway, in 1952.
Rock Steeples
. Cortina d'Ampezzo lies' 4.000
jeet aDove sea level in a aaucer aaucer-like
like aaucer-like depression in the Italian
Dolomites, the sharp gray-white
rock peaks of the Italian Alps.
Venice is 77 miles to the south.
In summer, mountainers
from all parts of the world
come to this welrdlv-scnlntur-fd
region to test their climb climbing
ing climbing skill. In winter, Cortina
becomes the center of -Italian
winter sports.
Extremely old, the village has
known the passage of Roman
legions, uoths. Huns. Lombards
ond 4-Vi IPkahI.. a
Tossed back arid forth be between
tween between Italy, France, and Aus Aus-tria
tria Aus-tria for centuries, Cortina d' d'Ampezzo
Ampezzo d'Ampezzo became the focus of
bitter fighting in World War I
when Italy wrestled it from the
Austrian empire. The town has
been under Italian rule since
1918.
USr Brifain Reach
Accord On Middle
Easl Policy Issues
LONDON, Jan, 21 (UP) The
United States and Britain have
reacnea general agreement on
Middle East policy Issues, a top
Foreign Office official said to today
day today on his return from Wash-j
ington talks. -
Evelyn Snuckburgh, assistant
foreign undersecretary, arrived
here today after discussing ar arrangements
rangements arrangements for the "big t w o"
Washington conference later
this month of President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Primer Minister Anthony-Eden;
--.
Shuckburgh, who, met with U.
S. Undersecretary of State Herb Herbert
ert Herbert Hoover. Jr., and other A A-merican
merican A-merican officials, indicated Mr.
Eisenhower and Eden still face
important decisions.
. "Milt tnplttfi -or T.hff nama fm

the analysis of some of these Will Dnn Pniinrl
problems, and others will ho J""1 UV)S IUU,IU

pen'. to discussion," he said. "I
would iiV say. there was dls
agreement on any basic issues
' VWe found we were broadly Jni
agreement over an aspects of
the Middle East problems,"
Shuckburgh said. ir
in 10 days of Washington con consultations.
sultations. consultations. Shuckburgh helped
draw up the general agenda of
the top-level talks and weed out
the issues on which agreement
aireaay exists.

rwti. i it..i.:ew York

j ?uemSSone V
num&er ne ltem 01 the a8encla-
Aula License Pl:i2s
I!:!? C:osl Sl:bs
CHICAGO (UP) More than
half the states believe it pays to
advertise.
The license plates of 27 states In
195S will carry slogans or messages.-''-;-"-
The check was made by the
Disabled American Veterans or or-ganizaton
ganizaton or-ganizaton which distributes tags
of tiny licenses in its drive for
contributions.
The DAV reported that messages
in

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 121 1, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.
REPAIR, refinish all kind Rattan
furniture. Guaranteed workman
ship. Special prices. Jimmy, 1 1-1001
1001 1-1001 Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE. New 4 ton Fed.
ders air conditioner and dehumi dehumi-drfier.
drfier. dehumi-drfier. See at Fedcrico Boyd and
46th Street East (former Colcgio
Miramar) between 8 e m. and
1.30 pm. Phone 3-5376.
PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS
ITEMS FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received until 10:30
a.m., January 27, 1956, in the
office of Superintendent of Store Storehouses,
houses, Storehouses, Balboa, for air blower,
buckets, drill, gasoline engines
and parts, light generators, grind grind-arc,
arc, grind-arc, pile driving hammer, hoist,
heating kettle, drill press and
tawing machines, magnet, transit
mixer, motor-generatbr let, pow power
er power lawn mowers, piling heads,
light plants, frequency converter
sets, pneumatic paint pot, hy hydraulic
draulic hydraulic press, pumps, saws,
screen, electric stoves, tanks,
roofing tile, trailer and winches
located at Section "I," Balboa
Storehouse, telephone 2-2720.'
Invitation No 221 may bo ob obtained
tained obtained from the, above source, or
from office of Superintendent of
Storehouses, telephone 2-1815.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Houses in Santa
Clara, fully furnisnod. Leaving.
Must tall. Phone 6-441.
Co-Ed 'Baby W
For 13 Monkeys
MADISON, Wis. (UP) Lavie
Griggs baby sits for 13 monkeys,
r ... th-
their milk formula and weigh
them every dav." Lavi said
The 22-year-old Reidsville, N.C.,
girl earned a bachelor's degree in
psychology from North Carolina
College, at Durham, last year; She
heard the University of Wisconsin
primate laboratory needed an at attendant
tendant attendant and got the job. She is
working for a master's degree in
psychology.
The monkeys are fed a milk
formula similar to that given hu human
man human babies," she said. "They get
milk until they're on year old,
but unlike humans, they all are fed
the same formula."
Diapers aren't worn, but are
used to cover heating pads kept
with the monkeys until they are
two and a half weeks, old. -'
The monkeys are taken from
their mothers right 7 after birth.
They are fed first from tiny bot bottles
tles bottles like those sold with toy dolls,
then from regular baby bottles.
After they're 70 days old, the mon monkeys
keys monkeys drink out of cups. :
I teed formula to them twice

a day and supplement it wiuVvHX. hnWnH
tamins." i,vi siri "Th aisn ?"ne behind the effective pitch-

tamins," Lavie said. "They also
get apples and bananas after
they're 19 weeks old.
Lavie said she weighs the mon monkeys
keys monkeys daily "because weight chang changes
es changes are a good way to tell when
they are sick." kj.
."Most of the animals are thumb thumb-suckers
suckers thumb-suckers and have distinct person personalities,"
alities," personalities," Lavie said. "They are
very emotional, especially in re responding
sponding responding to strangers, but the only
real care they need is feeding."
The monkeys are used for stud studies
ies studies of the learning process. Dr.
Harry Harlow, director of the lab-
oratory, hopes someday to relate'
the findings to human learning
nauns. v
Ces TU lfl fifrflr
er, ne,qIU,UUUr
TRAVERSE CITY. Mich. f-UP )
is a dog pound an aniaml
clinic? That's the $10,000 question
in Traverse City these days.
. If it is, then $10,000 from the
estate of the late Miss Florence
Wells will go into the city pound's
treasury to be used for homeless
dogs and cats. She died last sum-
mer at the home of a sister in
!
here specified the money-be
-Hv WUt, VllDB TTCilfl, WHO OIICC
cats

"rllnWi?' tiu"At?m !tesa'-villa: Her son and aneigh aneigh-c
c aneigh-c lmc for homeless-dogs and bor rushed into the garden in
City officialsave been in touch 1 8had0W dl8apP"r
Sr'feS STCiN;eatf Police believed it was the same
in an effort to find out what nlV

had in mind when she specified it
should be a ."clinic."
OLD NEWSIE
OMAHA (UP) A 75-year.
old "newsboy," crippled by polio
when only a youth, began his 56th
year hawking papers on downtown
umana streets recently, rred r.
ti j t
nuie saia ne piaqs w continue;
iimg papers, except -on days
when here f four or five inches of
n!w

RESORTS

PHILLIPS Oceeruide Cottage.
Santo Clara. Box 435. Balbe.
Phono Panama J-1177. Critto
bol 3-U7J.
Shrapnel's furnished houses e
beach ot Santa Clero. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
- Cramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phono Gam boa
6-441. :
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino, Low rotes. Phone
Balboa 186$.
Wanted to Buy
COIN COLLECTOR buys foreign
gold coins preferably from Euro European
pean European countries. Worn or mutilat mutilated
ed mutilated coins ars of no value to col collector.
lector. collector. Mail description and price
to Box 773, Colon.
Pacific Softball
League
Standings on January 21:
W L GB
Loud Glud Agency
"Stars" .4 0
Cerveceria
"Pan Liquldo" 2 2 2
American Legion .... .2 2 2
Engineers 3 3
Signal 1 3 3
Next Wtek's Schedule
Monday Jan. 23 Cerveceria
"Pan Liquido" vs. Lou Glud A-
gency "Stars".
Tuesday Jan. 24 American
Legion vs Signal.
Wednesday Jan. 25 cervece
ria "Pan Liquido' vs Engineers.
Thursday Jan. 26 American
Legion vt Lou Glud Agency
"Stars."
Friday Jan. 27 Engineers vs
Signal.
Game time: 4:45 p.m.
With the second week of the
! Pacific Softball Leaeue com.
;Pleted M GHA
Agency "Stars" are leading the
league by two games over Butch
Baker's Cerveceria "Pan Lioui-
do" and Chief Veen's American
Legion. -On
Monday It wag American
Legiou blasting Cerveceria "Pan
Liquido" to the tune of 14 a 5.
Newman pitched a three hitter
for the win while Dahn took the
loss.-
; Tuesday, Fritz Cheney of Lqu
Glud Agency "Stars" earned his
second win behind the power
of the Stars as they downed the
Engineers 21 to 8.
Wednesday, Cerveceria "Pan
Liquido" edged out an eight In Inning
ning Inning score to defeat Signal 5
to 4.-.-,--:,-..---:-.v.;:,:,-.....:-,
Thursday the Engineers found
themselves and blasted the A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan Legion II to 6 for their
first win of the season.
On Friday, Bill de La Mater's
Glud Agency "Stars" won their
fourth straight game by the
4 1 r XI- st -1
ine of Lou Hilzlnger. It was Hil-
zingers' second straieht win of
the young season. Heary took
the loss for Gerba's Signal team.
A beautiful trophy has been
donated to the league to be pre presented
sented presented to the winning team by
"Maurlcio Store'" of Panama:
. There will be a league meet meeting
ing meeting Tuesday night at T at th-J
Knights of Columbus Club in
Balboa. All teams and league
representatives are requested to
be present. Many matters of Im
portance to the league will be
brought UP at the meeting
The league is still looking for
an olficiai score keeper and
sports writer. This Is a salaried
position and any one Interested
please contact Bill De La Mater,
Butch Baker or Lew Haseman,
or be present at the' league
meeting. on Tuesday, Jan," 24.
Thief Botches 9th T
Job, Then Escapes
CANNES, France, Jan. 21
(UP) A cat-like burglar believ believed
ed believed responsible for eight big Ri Riviera
viera Riviera jewel thefta in the past
five months notched his .ninth
Job today 'but eluded capture.
Barkine watchdoes frichtened
villa nf former Oi. v.nhri.h
of Greece and another $20.00(1
worth from the bedroom of
Oreek millionaire Sphlridon Ca Ca-tapodls
tapodls Ca-tapodls recently, v.-
BOOTLISS
GRAND RAPIDS, Mich.' (UP)
i i ua a a i a mil tvi uao aih ?
'I favn hltrfflnf ai iha kenb aft inli
bar left in such a hurry when they
were surprised by a cleanup crew
.at 4 a.m. that they left their boots
Ltthind-lhenj

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION C I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold watts.
Phone Poname 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-nished
nished fur-nished apartment one bedroom,
: large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenuo
No. 38-29, next to Comisariato
Don Bosco.
FOR RENT. Two largo rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly finished. Avenida
Jose Fear do la Ossa Automobile
; Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Miro, S.A., Phono 2-3436.
FOR RENT.- Unfurnished med med-:
: med-: cm and beautiful two-bedroom
apartment, hot water and garage.
Information: Phone 3-5322.
FOR RENT: Beautiful View,
completely furnished apartment:
2 bedrooms, studio, ate, hot wa water.
ter. water. Call 3-3421. V V
FOR RENT: Apartment with
garage. 1 5th Street No. 1 3, San
Francisco. Phone 3-5205. $45.
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-btd-room
apartment. Golf Heights.;'
Suitable far 1 or 2 G.l. families,
Balboa 2870.
FOR RENT: Large furnished
apartment for on couple or two.
American neighbors. 48th Street
No. 27, Apartment No. 2.
FOR RENT: Apartment, 51st
St. No 30. S60. Tel. 1-2097
FOR RENT: Luxurious 3-bed-room
penthouse and two modern
2-bedroom apartments in recent recently
ly recently built beautiful building. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive location. Call 2-3397 for
details.
FOR RENT.' Apartment: living,
dining room, 2 bedrooms, bath,
kitchen, garage., Phono 3-1637.
South Koreans
Crilicize llshru's
II::
G3vcrnn;cnl
StIV
SEOUL, Jan. 21 (UP) -South
Koreans officials today private privately
ly privately criticized Prime Minister Neh Nehru's
ru's Nehru's Indian Government for at attempting
tempting attempting to assume internation international
al international leadership while falling to
solve domestic psoblems.
They were commenting on the
Bombay ', riots against Nehru's
rearrangement of state bound bound-aried.
aried. bound-aried. ... :- 'f;-;, :-',-::-
"India's, domestic affairs are
In a great mess," one high Ko Korean
rean Korean official said, "but Prime
Minister Nehru Is trying to boost
his country's dignity and play a
big role in international poli politics,1'
tics,1' politics,1' -1 a.-'.-.: - ., ....
This official said the Bombay
riots have demonstrated that
the Indian government has fail failed
ed failed to secure "unity at home"
and that "its people are subject subjected
ed subjected to suppression.''
Another South Korean of flclal
charged that Nehru's adminis
tration is "hypocritical."
He said full democracy has
not been realized in India and
contended that slavery is1 still
practiced In that nation.
"Actual conditions in that
country," this official said, "are
amazihely 'different from what
the Indian government publicizes
to the .world."
C:rc!:r to Folks
Led Double Lives
DERBY LINE, Vt.' (UP) -Imagine
sleeping with your head
in Canada andvyour: feet in the
United States. s. ',
That's' the experience' of about
50 residents of this international
border community.
Many a houiewiie crosses xne
international : boundary .between
stove and kitchen table. . j
Dorhir I.ino nd Rock Island.
Que., are almost like-one com community.
munity. community. There is no noticeable
break between tne two lowns.
t

(NE. Radiotelephoto
vp iv A!?M Uniformed members of the Communist Workers Militia marched m East Ber Berlin
lin Berlin as East German communists broke Four-Power agreement barring the arming of civ liani
ir? lanuarv 15th Some 12,000 storm troopers of the Militia marched, and another 10,08
?outhrsom them 12 years old and less, marched with carbines. About 100,000 unarai83 East.

FOR RENT
Hooms

FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single oerson. Apply
personally to Cuba Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisariato Don
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 Comisariato Don
'Bosco...'-'
FOR RENT. Furnished room in
; Paifilla for bachelor or childless
couple. Phone Panama 3-4447.
FOR RENT
Miscellancons
jFOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Justo Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: MODERN locale,
recently built, suitable for store,
office. Facing National Stadium.
Phono 3-6168, Mr. Alcides Gar Garcia
cia Garcia Correa
French Deputies
Threaten To Ousl
Poujade Followers
PARIS. Jail. 21 TlTPi Th
French National Assembly ap approved
proved approved the elections of more than
half nf Its mnmhprs tnrluv hut
puties threatened to oust 12 fol
lowers or right-wing anti-tax cru crusader
sader crusader Pierre Poujade.
The new Assembly, meeting for
he second time, set its first major
debate for Tuesday when a new
president of the Chamber will be
elected..
The Assembly validated the cre credentials
dentials credentials of 351 of the 595 deputies
elected so far, This was enough
to enable the deputies to start con conducting
ducting conducting business and'set the time
for the political battles to come.
Candidates submerged by the
Pouiade voting strenght that elect elected
ed elected 53 deputies challenged the va validity
lidity validity of the right-wingers in 12
departments in the recent elec elections,
tions, elections, .. .- :
They charged that Poujade vio violated
lated violated the election laws by sponsor sponsoring
ing sponsoring more than one slate of candi candidates
dates candidates in each of the contested
races. The special validation com committee
mittee committee of the Assembly must de decide
cide decide the issue.
The Tuesday sessibon wil pro
vide the first political showdown
between the ''Republican Front"
led by Mendes-France and Soiia Soiia-list
list Soiia-list Cuy Mollet and the center center-right
right center-right grouping of Premier Edgar
Faure and Foreign Minister An An-toine
toine An-toine Pinay.
It appeared likely the Commiw
nists would play the role of. arbit arbiters
ers arbiters in the vote.
Socialist, Andre Le Troquer is
running as the candidate of the

iiLi u i, tuvt'ctvLtt, iacciecary of the Aitny and xtockhblciet'
of the Panama Canal Company visited Miraf lores control tower
this week. Above, the Secretary of the Army-leans from Control
House Supervisor Edward Barlow how the locks operate. -At the the-right
right the-right is Maj. David H. Smith, military assistant to the Governor. ;

FORWENT
Houses

FOR RENT. 2-bedroom chat,
ot: garage, etc. 50th Street No.
50, facing "II Bafurro." Tele,
phono 3-3377.
FOR RENT: 2-apartment chal chalet,
et, chalet, doublo services. 18th Street,
Rio Abajo. Don Eastman, Parai Parai-so.
so. Parai-so. Phono 4-167.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom chalet,
living dining room, bathroom,
: kitchen, maid's room Las Cum.
bres. Boyaca Street No. 2105.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
, Barriada de Miraf lores". 135.
Inquire same address, Mr, Joso
A. Zambrano R., 2 to 5 p m.
HelpWanted
WANTED: Maid live in, gen general
eral general housework, 3 children, speak
English. Apply Sunday, 4-6 p.m.
or Monday. 790-D Tavernilla,
Balboa.
WANTED: r- Good cook with
recommendations. Apply 50th
Streef No. 30, upstairs.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Good homo for five
cute healthy black and white
kittens, seven weeks old. Phono
2-2876.
Soldier's 3-Veek
Spending Spree
Ended By Prosliluf
FRANKFURT,' Germany,! Jan.
21 (UP) U.S. Army Sgt. Donald
F, Molter of Detroit was charg.
ed today with stealing an .$13, .$13,-400
400 .$13,-400 Army payroll which he spent
on a three-weeks spree across
Europe. .. ;
, Charges' were filed at U."'s..
Army headquarters in., Frank Frankfurt,
furt, Frankfurt, but no date was set for
Molter's court-martial. ; Convic Conviction
tion Conviction on the theft count carries
a maximum penalty of five years
imprisonment. j
The soldier set off on a three
week spending spree in. Dues Dues-seldorf,
seldorf, Dues-seldorf, Hamburg and Copen Copenhagen.
hagen. Copenhagen. He was captured by Army
investigators at ? Copenhagen
Jan. 3, with only $4,100 leit. :
Police were put. on i. Molter's
trail by his German girl friend
a registered prostitute, who said
she met Molter In a 'Frankfurt
night club. She said she left
him after the robbery when She
found he was married.
Republican Front, with outgoing
President Pierre Schneiter as the
Faure-Pinay candidate.
i. !Jb-'
mr
1

i ;
I
)
I



HA" MY. J Nt'ATlY 1"'
I
1 1
! U
I V
i
i
,N 4 w-
LUX '.THEATRE
60c. 20c.
- WEEKEND RELEASE!
The hottest hunk ol Mm Hollywood
ever shot...
Jack Palance Ida Lupino
Wendell Corey Jean Hegan, in
THE BIG KNIFE
Shows: 12:54, 2:45, 4:48, 6:39, S:59
DRIVE-irj Theatre
60c. r 30e.
ART lit' R KENNEDY
BETTA SAINT JOHN
:". y. ; ;- in '
NAKED DAWN
CECILIA 'THEATRE
R I O
VICTORIA ;
cn roLio
20C.
Jane Fviissell, in
Gentlemen Marry
Brunettes
in Technicolor and
Cinemascope! Also;
STRANGER OS
HORSEBACK
7 VOL r
35c. 20c.
Andy Rusell. in
MI CAMION
ERES TU
- Also:
Roberto Caiiedo. in
LA Fl'ERZA DE
LOS Hl'MILDES
CEHTOAL Theatre
3oc.
20c.
60c,
30c.
Robert :.::..'.-. : r :
NIGHT OF THE
HUNTER
"jC.
: 40c.
Sensational Italian Double!
In Cinemascope!
Lana Turner, in
THE PRODIGAL
- Also:
THE MARAUDERS
with Dan Duryea
WEEKEND RELEASE!
THE. SHIP OF THE CURSED
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For .Adults Only!
Also: 1
COURTROOM SCENES
with Silvana Pampanini and
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Shows: 1:15, 2:43, 4:44, 6:43, 6:50
- Also: -ROBERT
HIST

II ; : 1 1
r ,
:- '-'-8 v -f Z-X

16 Tons Of Coal Turn To Gold For
Tennessee Hillbilly With Shoes
. t ..;"

Playwright Asks
Trees As Pay
For Use Of Play
NEW YORK (TANS) Zona
r.alo tho nlavwriaht who won the

tnr "Miss L u I it

Bett," once granted a country fair!

rnpairp inp. rmiiL iu uc iui m unc w

i .. i ,..4l. n rt rni'tl.l

OWX i..

i "V

MOVIES TV .RADIO
by tnkin Johnson

EL

Oldsr OiijinDJS l!:n llavv's Fll l!:l

Croving In Demand Gscs Inia I !c!!;!::!h ;
CHICAGO -(UP)- Life is look-: GREAT LAKES. Ill, (UP)
ing up for the older man in busi-' The Navy's flat hat, traditions
ncss, a management consultant winter uniform for Great LatJ
reports. i Naval Center enlistees since 10X),
Glen B. Warren, vice president has been put in mothballs indef-f
of General Electric Company, wiidjinitcly, V
executive opportunities for olden -. ; ,lT ,lT-men
men ,lT-men are increasing. : Officials ordered the en.UiciT-

.mcn io aon wnue nais. me usuaij
Warren told a meeting of the 'top pieces worn nine months of the(

By ERSHINE JOHNSON

thev have two children, five-year-'
1iMRnrir and f.pnnard. 2.

....... ...... .. I..

Ttnii vwnnn (NEAV When a1 There was no jod lor mm in
Ml Utled 6hti Ton." w.s Brulol he h. got out of .m-
a: at k s-s s ss s
As Ernie vocally loaded coal, dio announcing jobs in San Ber Ber-"Canital
"Canital Ber-"Canital Records loaded U. S.tnardino, Calif., and Reno, Ford
hornet rad o stations and juke parlayed his radio expenence and
boxes 'with 2,500,000 copies of the natural Tennessee back country
.net i m, utopW. and it became wit into a hillbilly disc jockey

ftf Pilinu smash hit of : show in Pasadena.

"1

nil timA

At four and I half ccnt3 a copy

Wtstarn 'mosfc veteran Cltffie

,nA oSeTu was' gold
of coal for Ford. His fast-moving big break Clif fie had a western
career became a jet-age Horatio! nusic .radio how J
Aloof unrv anH vire President ten with Ford a nuiDiuy cnauer.
?hCJt0rUn's Yome town 7 By. 1949 Ford was guest ng on

Whittier, Calif., where Ford lives, Cli fie;ssn(w excnBnglng joK

had another hero.

land singing humns with a quartet.
I cinro thn Ford's been in high

Ford fenoitrwto television, W wiU Chllie'5 !te.dy hnd
rt. ti.f"i,. n.e,iie raSSti rord. Ciit;

gun jtooRia ano..eii Travis as

Keiurn. ine lormcr is saw wue,; : Illlim flnt

pan. ui ffcstuii ,,.

until it was rememDcrea oy

fin a fow months ago. misted

York ntght clubs and lie .was m -u- ; llo,,

. tiPflr, urnc urn nm fit t hum i.ii wm-

ble on the stage of London's famed hlt-

Queen Elizabeth's favorite.

Ha's pfaytd Las Vegas and. New

1

'
i '.
,

:iif-
off t
1 V "l
malj Lj;L

PoIh'fUum

But' "Sixteen' Tons" put 36-year-olri
Ford in the big time.
Bsck in. 1937 in Bristol, Tenn.,
Ernie was l radio station announc announcer
er announcer with dreams of, becoming a
sinKer. He was born in Ford Town,
Tenn.; but calls Bristol .hjs home
town.
He 'enlisted in the Air Corps
when World War H started and
rvpd as a navigator aboard

heavy bombers and then instruct

The fad -that it symbolizes

credit buying at a timewhenthe
credit buying' at a time when the
ing records may "be the answer
to the record's success.. '.- ...

NCTONC scncwl

CHINESE DISHES
at El Rancho Garden
5 PA ON

TTAT F Vtl'AAn XT7i TUP WTTVPT Dnkin DininH

her p ays without paying a royai-r i uyu i i M ui-;
tvh.,t h imnned some utiusual I Iy wood on TV: Are laugh tracks claims her. uncle is getting color

. nnpuficnpv tnr p i m ffinicuiips r i u in nis ni-j.' miui Willi. .M'.i i . .

rnsTrif linns. J ..... .. s,nit,iit nf Mofhaniri voar hn It a sfltpiv mmp. jn

"The use of "The Neighbors' is Sponsors and advertising agencies blue jokes, actors green in lck i."":" t:'t .yl 'increasinz Prevent accidents at liisht ThevI
offered free to any countr thca-.insist they are; to "infect" home of experience and uncle, turning I X.nd complcxuv of Amerf-bK
tre, she wrote to the producer .viewers. But mos .TV fans .say red whenever a panel show comes Ji ind, con pi ty ot Amen hf,
for the New York State Fair Then- they resent the glass-lube needling on. A f d motorist$ spot the enliitcd mcn.
tre, "which-w.U use .partoftoelandprder fc. v Uer managers. ,... t

fnniis so raised lor ine iouowiii'Jiou wnai s juiiiij auu niut laiit : mumjnuiuinniusmniui., ;

nm-Doses or will prevail upon i Some tclelilm producers, who TV spectacular? It could happen. ,,v- . .. .
sPome member of the commun.ty'agrce with viewers, have tried to Before she left New York she had! 'Ek '"'". atmf'e
some "it" i fim:.i, innh .'..snire with. c..i0 f nnrfnr w th MaiVast majority of successful man-

to carry oui m V 'V"' ., .V'l7.'. "'"',- .-hiisinnss ceneral v are

"To plant at least one iong-.iv- out success, cut meyre sim irj.,Leioman anu.s mu. iVh-i, late 40 s and

ed shade tree m the community; mg. The latest are Bin- aenuix ("- :Tlnni jnt0 the
o? land his producer,, Tom McKnight.' Sign on the office where Edgar 1 50 s,(( sometimes running into the

"To plant a fruit iree oy u,e The only laugns tor ne in.dl, w .angm s .a in. e "n ,hn,TpV hand Warren said.

fnart: f or ot Kiley" snow wm oe mose hi -sponianeiTy urpaniurm. -. !.- c D nM t

." ...t ,nn, nr k sam.hnm. tjounger men aie iibi-i"8

to be used, when so desired, as a. Van Johnson is considering of the great technical contributions.

Community Christmas iree. ALL tits or me iv worm nosi-siar icieiiini arrival -. vnij ; ..

tree lor every penuuu- will Be on the experiment, ii iutj one coniesiani, isuicr dhukj,
.... Ishow plays well and the sponsor! housewife and aireralt worker will
. flashes the creen light. Bendix and! be on Graucho Marx's "You Bet

Gaod Mtasurt McKnight say they will discard Yuf Life" show on Feb. 9. Esther
. . the laugh track for future "Life was so funny the director rcufsed
"And if the producers wish to R1. stanza3 t-j sav "cut."
!... onnH maure for the .. j rri.Tnu iinvrud irn t

1 nope iut?y suttctu. ... i oiiicnnii m.i .v.vr
. Iclimbed on a soapbox about a
Hollywood failed in an attempt 'tendency in TV dramatic shows
to lure Shirley Temple out of re toward unresolved, too-sudden end end-tirement
tirement end-tirement and now it's TVs' turnings which leave the actors as
to try. "Omnibus" wants the for-! well as the viewers figuratively

uctuj. ; . Kt or fur a nnmp screen hanttmo in min-air. iow lit i

l I'Pnrthprtnnre. It IS UnaerSWOUj f inlrlntterlrrjc nvnn,;t;s F.rlwarrl J Mfin-

that the producers, the cast ana, ig bowing oul of ,ne Art Linklettcr;tagne, groaning about the same
the audience at such a Pe"V.'!and the Kids" telefilms after 78 thina and predicting in weekly

anrft shall all be neignoors io ivc, . thmxii Th rp. will vm-intv

rvone. as long as they live. i,.tiii tn hr spph in syndication. I "K.nouirh of this chopped off

"One

ance!

give really good measure for the

use of the piay, u is iei:uiuicu
that they conclude the evening with
a community gathering, with
community singing and danc In g,
and a discussion of the things which

their community needs.

ryone, as long as they. uye. . iconlinue to be seen in syndication.! "Enough of this choppedoff
"The Neighbors i to wnuen Art and hls partner, Johnny story formula and the public will
1912 sP'caHy denying a IT Alley get to where it loses interest be-
Dramatic Society rcpwcuiy ini "people Are Funny" is, cause tt will never expect to see
earliest little theatre group m Am . .. t obiivion. lanv of the nroblems resolved."

r w

TENNESSEE ERNIE: Cashing
in on credit buying records?.

erica.

Cigarette Taxes

Rise During ft

miles to Hollywood from his home
in Whiltipr hprause he llkCS Sllb-

But thtr.V no mystery about urban living. Some day he dreams
the success c7 Tennessee Ernie of settling down for good on a
Sli'Mwfr. r.nhri and the 500-acre cattle farnr he owns. in

i-t--'riii Rnrpr F.mie dishes uoi Northern California.

IftlC .AVfc,,
humor people enjoy, has a woodsy-

philosophy ana a nne-
ti-ainpft--for concert ambi-

id fir two years; While T staUoned 1 tions but side-tracked to h.Ub.Uy
in California fie met and married j songs. mm(. in
his pretty wife, Betty, and now "Peapicker" Ernie commutes 40

Another hit like "Sixteen Tons"

and handsome, melanchoiy-eyeo
Tennessee Ernie will have more
time for the ranch and two things
he enjoys the best family and
friertds,

Debra Paget Gets
Another Juicy Role

i
:
J

r v i

iiiit;Mr,ine ViMnrv hrniieht her

to the attention of studio( talent

scouts Jnd she was signed oy ww.
CenturyiFox. Still under contract
to this studio, she. was loaned to
M-G-M for "The Last Hunt," Cl Cl-nemaScopc
nemaScopc Cl-nemaScopc production in colour
with Pcrspecta Stereophonic Sound.

Her screen aeDui came
months of study at. her studio in

"Cry of the City." She quickly was
termed one of the "finds of the

year.
Since then, she has appeared
nPArr.if.pnt iv and with increasing

I acclaim in more than dozen pic pictures,
tures, pictures, including two other Indian
L,;jnn pnioa with .Tamr Ste-

iwart in "Broken Arrow" and with
jCharlton Heston in "White Feath Feath-"ef."
"ef." Feath-"ef." Her versatility as an actress
Ihas been proved, however, by two
appearances in musicals, another
, a Smith Spas native girl

and one as an Egyptian girl, in

i iib.tK ii inuw: aieve Aliens
The sponsor,, they say, is happy! move to Hollywood with his NBC
with its 30-point rating and show i show has been delayed until April
plans extend to the end next!- Gig Young, I hear, is aching
Slr)rnhM Kilt thu.j bmra kuu, til 01VP lll hlS hOSt ChOl'eS OU

itaik. I ha .i..... at.. "Warnpr Rrns Pvpspnts" and pot.

. iini, mi., aiji'ui iiini.Kirs .iii..i . o -

tttis ri.tt SeP'e,nDC'' W the theory that pco- wacK io acung. . Juan rumauie
CHICAGO -(UP! Curette, ,e may be tiring 0 the format, changed her anti-TV mind and
taxes brought in more money mir-j 1 .. . .. i ... (stars in two forthcoming telefilms,
ing the first three quart crs ph llis Avc the in R -Homecoming" for the GK series
than in the comparable period of Mil)and,g onc(ime teiefUm, and "Yor Other Love" for Ford
1954, the Federation i ,01.1 ax Aa-is mvstifying friends by putting off Theaters . Columbia studio's
ministrators .J,.Prte- M her default divorce from Don Tay-1 leasing of 104, feature movies to
The federation s cTOt itop Twice now Phyllis has failed TV is bold handwriting on the Hoi Hoi-letter
letter Hoi-letter said aggregate state tobacco o tlic'lywood wall. Other studios will
C Z ? per & abUe edom paper. Xollow suit.

1954 levels irom January uuuuu,
September of 1955.
The newsletter cited two factors1
as responsible for the gain m,
crease in cigarette smok smoking
ing smoking throughout the nation, as re revealed
vealed revealed in the higher level of
federal tobacco tax collections in
the first half of 1955; increases in
the rate of taxes on cigarettes in
11 states. ,,
Forty-one states and the District
of Columbia were taxing cigarettes
as of December 1. Missouri was
slated to impose the tax beginning

J Since Jan. 1, 1955, the Federa Federation
tion Federation said, the average state ciga cigarette
rette cigarette tax rate rose from 3.66 cents
to 3.93 cents a pack

addition to straight dramatic and
romantic parts.
Her most "glamorous appear appearance
ance appearance came, however, with her own
popular singlng-and-dancing act
at the Flamingo in Las Vegas last
rear. It proved so successful that
she has been sought again by
night clubs of the desert resort
this year.

DEBRA PAGET

Soon to be seen in M G.M.'a "TUF LAST HL'Nf

By RPtlAN YOUNG
Debra-Paget'-recently was. as.
ligned one of the most Important
roles of her career, that of a Sioux
Indian maiden in "The Last Hunt."
The noted malo stars between
whom she causes a show-down
clash were Robert' "Taylor and
Stewart' Granger. -
Miss Paget began' the film a
day after 'completing- another of
Hollywood's plum' roles of the
vpar thnt nf flip cpnttp ulnvpf iti

Lilia. in Cecil B. De .'Millu'S' "the

Ten Commandments;" The two
pictures place her in an enviable
position among Hollywood's bright

est younj starj.
From tha tim Debra began
it-'irfying dramatics with Qyeanic
Tw'.'h of the New York Theatre
O !'d t the "s of e.'evci, if
va forgone conclusion that
" woitrf mak acting her car-"

eer. Har mother, Vnown profei profei-sionally
sionally profei-sionally as Margaret. Gibson, is
an actress of. both stage and
.screen! Teala Lpring end Lisa
Gaye, two of her three sisters
and. Ruell Shayne her brothar,
are promising film newcomers.
She' has one other sisfar, seven-
uj.Kt.-MM 'Man' Griffin' r

Born in Denver, Colorado as

Ucuraicc vji tiiin, me ciiiiu
in the family's five, she early
made her acting debut at the ci city's
ty's city's famed Eiitch' Gardens. After
mmritur1 ralifnf nia with her njrr-

ients in 1941, she took.' up dancing
'vehnti nrtlv 'thirteen with Frieda

(1T1U iKn t:iiiiuL at. LUC u.uiici;
Theatre, and a year later made i

her first profe .sional appearance
at the BiiUnorc Thcalre in Los
Angeles. This was with '.Charles
Co'v.;rn in 'Thc Merry Wives

i'l n tiiti',ui. v iit...v .... m. I
dUctionrJpyoHS"Vnlre end 1

KNIGHTHOOD DAYS LIVE
AGAIN IN CINEMASCOPE

J- ':

" Magnificently photographed in Technicolor on the
sweeping CinemaScdpe screen, Errol Flynn and Joanne Dru,
supported by a ca?t of thousands, score a thrilling hit in
"THE WARRIOR," one of the most ambitious films ever
undertaken by Allied Artists, which has its opening on
Wednesday at the BELLA VISTA Theatre. r
The romantic drama,- in which Peter Finch is co-starred
'has its setting In the French providence of Aquitaine in
1358 when the English under King Edward and his son,
' Prince Edward, had finally triumphed after the 100 Year
War '- ;- -' '-.
As the Prince, Errol Flynn has a mortal enemy In Finch
as the French Count de Ville, who kidnaps Lady Joan Hoi-'
land (Joanne Dru), In an attempt io force Flynn into fur further
ther further fighting. :''. .".:.'f :
"THE WARRIORS" was filmed in England under the
supervision of Walter Miriseh, Allied rtists exclusive pro producer.
ducer. producer. Avt.

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" For the first time In motion picture history will he hate
a World Premiere in 55 countries and Panama. Warner Bros,
choice LUX and CENTRAL Theatres of this city to release
this giant mammoth, mighty and magnifflcent picture
' "HELEN OF TROY." Advt.

II

FUMERARIA NACION.AL,.'

"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
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SllOWING AT YOUR SERVICE
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JULIE HARRIS JAES DEAN RAVlIOr D' ASSEY

ALSO HO WINO MONDAY

.FARAISO 6:15 -8:2C
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"A Life In The Balance"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:101

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V'AMP P.IFRD 6:1
"A Lion Is In The Mrrts"



ft f? r

POOR RECEPTION
1
f
Vi K J j

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t i-t g I .. JF '- ;
! m .':':t(
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f "" i
" I""".
f.;'t.--- t I ,.. ;

SOCCER STARS Three members of the forward line of the
Panama Sporting Club, Ecuador's champion soccer team, are
pictured above. The Ecuadorans, who arrived here yesterday
by steamer from Guayaquil, play Bizkalna a local eleven, Ht the
Olympic Stadium tonight at 8. The visitors will engage two
other local teams, Thursday and next Sunday.

" ATLANTIC LITTLE LEAGNE
"End of the first week of play
finds the C.P.O. team leadine
the Atlantic Teen-age Baseball
League race with two games in
the win column with Buiclr In
second place. After winning the
openng game from M.RA. Bulck
played a 5-5 ball game with
Motta. as Harry pockery's team
came from behind In the last
half of the sixth inning to tie
up the score.

Considerlntr the fact the teams

had very little cnance to prac practice
tice practice due to heavy rains up
through last Saturday, they
played a good brand of ball, In Indicating
dicating Indicating that this year's race for
the flag will be close all the
way.
Games are played every Mon.
day through Thursdays at the
Coco Solito Field, starting time
4:30 p.m.
Following Is the standings
and box scores of games played
during the week.

Murray, If ., 1 0
Bird, as.. .2 0
McGraw, p, lb 2 0
Marshall, 2b ....... 1 0
LaCroix, 2b ...1 0
Crawford, c ..2 2

BY HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK -(NEA) An un undeniably
deniably undeniably remarkable running
horse comes along about once in
30,000 foals, according to
research estimates.
Citation was concluded to be
the last standout. Before the
greatest son of Bull Lea it was
Hindoo, Domino, Exterminator,
Man o' War, Count Fleet and
Ponder, say the statisticians.
No mention of Colin. Sysonby
and the more recent Native Dan

cer, and Carlyle Johnson, like
the majority of others more or
less qualified to judge, is not yet!
of the opinion that the current
Nashua is a stickout.
Johnson, racing official and;
writer, knocks down the popular!
choices for greatness for The!
Thonoughbred Record.1- By f a rj

the most controversial cnucum
is that having to do with Man o'
War.
"Many years ago, Bernard B.
Joncsj breeder of winners of
more than $6' million, told me
that John E. Madden (still r e e-garded
garded e-garded as the daddy of breeders)
didn't like Man o' War's pawing
and passed him up at the sale,"
recalls Johnson, "And that Sam Samuel
uel Samuel D. Riddle had to be prodded
to go to the $5,000 necessary to
get the colt."
Despite the romanicisro sur surrounding
rounding surrounding mention of Man o' War,
there is the query what type did
he beat?
"At a quick glance," replies
Johnson, "most of them were
bums.
"Man o' War's activities were
confined to races for horses o f
his age in all early closing
events," he recollects. "He raced
only two seasons, did not attempt
the true test of a horse's mettle
the handicap division. Since his
owner declined a special for $50,
000 suggested by Matt Winn,
there is a suspicion that Riddle
could have had doubts consider considering
ing considering his ability to beat. Extermina Exterminator.
tor. Exterminator.
"In this spectator's book, the
one that gets the preference is
Exterminator."

0 Furthering the Man o' War leg-

0 end, Henry McDsn i.e 1, who
0 trained Exterminator, ranked

OlBie Red at the top and Extermi-

Otnator second: "On the other hand,

2 1 Frank J. Brayan, a foremost rac

STANDINGS

Teams
C. P. O.
Buick ..
1- tla
3VLR.A.,.

Won

2

..1

0
0

Totals,.... 23 9

Base on balls off: Peterson 4,
Fields 3, McGraw 5, Favorite 3.
Struck out by: Peterson 3,
Fields 3, McGraw 4, Favorit 3.
Winning pitchr: McGraw. Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Peterson. Earned
runs: CPO 1, Motta 4. Umpires:
Messer and Brower.
Score by Innngs
Motta: ..,.,.....003 01-4
C.P.O ,.243 009

. iff-
; ill iV I

. .- IWy 5v.v- fm
Hll JLJ j if"-'

' ... v

AF-tllJ

Rupp Picks His Kentucky Team
Over San Francisco For Title

JAN. 18, 1956
Buick-. AB
J. win, rf 4
W.i Will, cf ...... '...2
Pernlgottl, ss .......2
Trimble, p ..........3
Palumbo, c .2
Hanna, If ....3
Donahue, 3b .......2
Morland, 2b ........1
Sanders, lb .1

Totals .....20

Fuick

JAN. 16, .1958
AB

ty. Will, cf 1
Morland. 2b 2
ternlgottl, ss 2
Trimble, p 3
Palumbo, c 3
ganders, lb 2
Manna, It ,..,.,.... 2
Ijonahue, 3b ...... 2
Lawrence, rf 1
Hopkins, rf 0

I Totals

M.R.A.
Allen, 2b .-3
IXjcGuahey.i c .,..-..2
Vood, If ...........2'
White, If ....i. ...... 1
CUbson, lb ..V.....-2
Marshall, 3b 3
2r,Gloin, cf ......4.2
Cabanlllos, ss .,,....1,
rail, rf 0.
Senders, p ........ .2 ;
Phillips, p 0

R
1
1
1
0
0
.. 0
0
1
1
'0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
, o o-1
1 o-1 0-0

L
0
0
1

2 .Motta
Ipabon, 3b
H1 Sanchez, p, ss ......4
OlBlevlns. If 3

R
0
0
1
0
1
0
1
1
1

ling secretary of. his day "put

Kingston tirst.j txierminaiur se second
cond second and Man o' War sixth. .
Johmon dismiises the renown

ed Domino as nothing more than

a phenomenal sprinter ana nm nm-doo
doo nm-doo because there were so few
hnfKfld and little .breeding and

racing when he came put in 1880.
Jockey J. MacLaughlin, who
rnH nnt nnlv Hindoo; but also Ha

nover' and Kingston, said of the

latter, "He was the gamcst, peo people
ple people talk of' Hanover, but if Hano Hanover
ver Hanover got his head down he was

Hi "Nothing, you will note, about
l'Hindoo,' points out Johnson, in in-o'clined
o'clined in-o'clined to go along with Handicap-

By JIMMY BRESLIN.
tEXlNGTON, Kyf. (NEA)
Kentucky's basketball squad prac practiced
ticed practiced foul shooting.
. ... .i ... r".
, Adolph Rupp watched closely,
but instead ot talking about the
team the Baron's talk was of San
Francisco.

'.'We have a d a te to play

Temple. Did you' hear that w e Burrow Is one reason why Rupp
didn't have Bob Burrow .againstjlooks to. win. the championship he

Dayton? And thrt his ankle was has gone after since the National

so bad agamst Temple he

about half huniolf?

was

"We have Buitow back no wr.
Stay down herend 1'U have my
boys really turn it on for you
against somebody,
"Georgia Tech beat ut twice
last year. Do you know' what we

know," Coach, Ruppcd twanged d)d t ,em tms Beat

per Bryan in the belief that

nod.

Too much of Ponder's claim td

0 the heights is based on tne san
0 1 Antonio Handicap at Santa Anita
o'in February, 1950, and one race
)ts not enough.

Citation is another story, but

imavbe Carlyle Johnson is npht

It's not on. the schedule,

somebody said.
"You just don't know where to
look," he said. "Get your NCAA
book and you'U see that the nstion nstion-al
al nstion-al champinship game will be held
March 22. That's when we have
our date with them. We'll be there
and so will they. And ( know what
to do with them r'ght now." :
Rupp, in other- vords, is claim claiming
ing claiming the national championship in
January.
"Unless something drastic- hap
pehs to ns, we're going all the
way," he said. VYoj hear that we
lost two games to Dayton and

104-51.'

V

.Burrow, 6-1 pivot man, is
key to Kentucky's offense
erating with Jerry Bird, 6-6,

Phil orawemeyer, 6-8, he is

the

the

Collegiate Athletic Association

suspended Kentucky in 1952-53 as
an aftermanth of the fix. scand scandals.
als. scandals. f.
Rupp's next team went Unde Undefeated
feated Undefeated in' 25 games, but its top
three members were ineligible for
the NCAA Tournament because of

being in school too long, so Ken

tucky withdrew. ,:
Last year, lAdolph Rupp- went
into the post-season game with without
out without Grawemeyer, who was .in

jured,, and Bill Evans, top .back .back-court
court .back-court man, who was declared in-

Tahiti Jewelers close In on
Seymour' Agency in major
Kejlinjf League defeating
H. I. Homa Co.

I XHC 4CHCICI3 UUWiilig
'team took over the H. I. Homa

tilesetters last Tuesday evening
at the Diablo bowling lanes for
three points while the Seymour
Agency league leaders were
dropping three to the Colonial
Insurace team, which closed the,
gap between Tahiti and Sey Seymour
mour Seymour to three points after 13
weeks of the 28 week season.
Ellenberger led the Tahiti

Jewelry team with 594 followed
by Snellbaker with 557 and Lane
with 547 while Almeda knocked
out a 577 followed by Lowande
with 573 for Homa. Bud Baker

had his lowest mark of the sea

son with a 499 as the result of

a series of splits, v
On the adjacent alleys, Allen
led the Colonial Insurancemen

to a three-point victory over

the league-leading; Seymour In Insurancemen
surancemen Insurancemen with a 585 series,
followed by Rollie Gleichrr.an
with 564. For Seymour, riddled
by military reassienment of

team personnel, Harry Colbert

bowled 56S followed by Kaelln
with 552.

The Max R, Stempel & Sop

Insurancemen knocked over the
Summit Hills Golf Club team
to jump from fifth to fourth
place in the league standings.
Billy Coffey had his usual and
steady big series f this time with
games of 217. 235 and 205 for
657 to score high series for the
evenln. followed by Bob Boyer
with 578, while Jacober led his
golfers with a 590.
The Ready. Klowatts -from
Fuerza y Lus took four points
from Agenda Glud as only Mc Mc-Garvev.
Garvev. Mc-Garvev. of the Glum team, pale
from the lack of sun In Hous Houston
ton Houston where he spent a short va vacation),
cation), vacation), was able to score over
500. McGarvey scored threee
splendid games of 202', 213. and
225 for his big series of the year,
a. 640. Meanwhile, Thomas of
Fuerza y Lua scored a 609 (also
his highest series) followed by
Welch with 579 and Stephens
with. 555.
The present standings of the

teams is:
Team W
Seymour Agency ..47
Tahiti Jewelry .,.,44
C. Insurance 40
M. R. Stempel & Son 39
S. Hill Golf Club .38
H. I. Homa Co. ....35
Fuerza y Lub ...... 27
Acenria. Glud .....18

The ten leading oowiers oi me
league are now:
Name Games Average
Coffey B 21012
Balcer 19539

30-noint man who works so well eligible.

out of Rupp's guard-around. Kentucky lost to Marquette.,.

OLE MISS PLAYS VOLS
University, Miss. (NEA)
Tennessee Is the lone newcomer

schedule

0) Bruce, cf ....... ...4
0 1 Humphrey, c ...... .3
2iHytinen, ss, rf 3
-0! Fields, 2b ..........3
OiWeigle, lb .....,..3
0 Tompkins, rf 2
VPetersbn, p ,,,.....0
0

0

I i Perhaps the greatest running io. mississhjjjis luuiuan
0 2 'lorse na not yet come along. next fall. -
0 0,

0 c

1 1
0 1
1 0
1 1
0 1
1 0

Totals .;...;...;'. 28 -5 ,1

r Base on balls off: Sanchez 5.
3 Peterson 5, Trimble 3. Struck
out by: Sanchez 7, Peterson :',
I Trimble 6. Earned runs: Bulck
2 4, Motta- 4. Three 'base hits:
1 (Humphrey. Umpires: Lane and
0 Messer. (
0! Score by nnliici

Work For Spares Like

You Do To Get Strikes

.-.Totals

OlBufck

0' Motta ;
0j
o1
0 M.Tt.A

0' Allen, ss
Ophite, 2b

Leignaauer

,18 '. I -.3,Mflrshall

hallo nff- Sanders 7

Ti lmble 3, Phillips 3. Struck out
br Sanders 6, Trimble 10, Phi Philips
lips Philips 3. 2 btise hits: Trimble,
Winning pitcher: Trimble, Los Los-in
in Los-in pitcher: Sanders. Earned
ruos: Buick 5, MRA 1. Umpires Umpires-Newhard
Newhard Umpires-Newhard and Messer.
Score by Innings
Bnick 20-5
MRA 001 CO-1

JAN. 19, I9S6
AR R

2 ;0
',....2 '"1
2b .....1 0

3b ... .3 1

,.....2 0
n n

.,,... .
.a o
, l., o
o o

1 o
1 o
...... 4.. 2 0

2

Gibson, p, lb

Mayo, c
Ender, c
Carle, lb
Hall, p

McGloin. cf
Wood, rf
Sanders, If

Totals .......... .18

nnn nn t

...110 003 5

H
. 0

i;

' 0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
' 0

. JA.
Btotta- '
jiason, .2b -Cougen,
2b
Humphrey, e,
f .nchez, ss .
Bruce, cf ...
Watson,' cf ...
Pievins If ...
Ifakanson, if
pabon, 3b.....-
.Tomokins.-' 3b.
IH-tinen, rf s.
rif"lfln. rf ......
Teterson,-' p i
F'lelds,' p ..,)
- Totals'.

AB
......0
1
I
...'.-.8
A-
1
1
.w.2
1.
1
:...i.
i 1
,,.-...1
l
......0

R
1
0
2
,1
0
0
0
0
0
0
fl-:
. 0
n

C.P.O.

Houser, rf ...
Hiltv. rf
"I Ambrose, cf ..
i. 0 LaCroix, cf ..
lfEberenz, 3b
1 1 McGraw p, lb
1 "iMurray, p .'.
. "iKarplnski, if
Oiwilmouth,: 2b'
iFird.'M ......
. Favorite., p, lb

.17

rpo
rouscr.'Tf vy: ...".. ..'.'?

. .

2
..:.l
1
2
2
3

Crwfrrd, c ........1
; Totals 17

3
0
2
0
13

Pase o"' balls off: Favorite 4
ITall 1. .Gibson 9. Mcdraw 3

Rtrnrk out bv: Favorite 6. Hall
1, Gi'wm ? Mrnraw i. Two
base, hits: Favorite. Earned
run? -C.P.O 7, MR 2. Winning

nitcher: Favorite. Losin? pitch

.'".V by .. '
JOE WILLIAMS

Jacober ....51 1927
Colbert 54 18321
Schirmer V...54 18841
Ellenberger .20 1878
McGarvey .........27' 1874
Kaelln v.i.,., .51 18441
Kunkel' 51 1841
Lane .....42 19341
The scores of Tuesday's play:
Summit Hills Golf Club
Jamlso .H....186 152 160 438
Bowen .......180 138 168 484
Anderson ....169 158 152 479
Kunkel .....169 173 161 503
Jacober ...,;183 203 204 590

L
25
28
32
33
34
37
45

54

Pet.
.653
.611
.556
.542
.528
.486
.375
.250

887 824 843 2554
Max R. Stempel & Son

Wilber ........ n
Feger .......174
Boyer .......181
Wlnquist ...170
Coffey 217
Riley

154
199
162
235
181

158
198
213
205

178
48S
578
545

657

176. 357

620 631 850 2801

Agenda Glud v
Granata; .....147 132 159 438
Klumpp .....138 140 121 404
Kelly ........196 132 126 454
Woodcock ...149 146 167' 462
McGarvey . .202 213 225 640

832
Fueria y Lux
Luttenberger 182
Pilachowskl .170.
Stephens ....199
Thomas .215
Welch .....V.225

763 803 23S3

174
173
196
211
170

162
204
161
183
184

513
547
555
609
579

691 .623 894 2703

Tahiti Jewelry
Albrittofl ...161 165 153 479
Snellbaker. ..224' 155, 178 557
Ellenberger .178 197 222 594
Lane .........207 173 167 547
Larrabee ....167 15 1807 504

634
H. I. Homa Co.
Lowande ....227
Lyons .......115
Motykiewlczs 188
Almeda .....177
Balcer ......161

847 900 2681

171
215
132
226
1S8

175
171
167
174
180

573
501
487
577
499

868 902 867 2637

SeTmour-Agency-Bates
.......169 151' 152
Kaelln ......206 191 155
Rogers ......159 153 160
Hammer ,...178 180. 167
Colbert ......158 206 202

472 f
513 f
472 5
523
566

' 870 881 838 2587
Colonial Insurance
Schirmer ....MS "S "5 504
GlelChman ,.144 185 235 564
Allen .171 191 223 585
Burgls 162 181 136 484-
Zeletes 156 190 182 528
... V ,)N. I, n 1 'r nf
796 628 S42 2663

PREVALENT Sylvia Wene potato out that spares ar ve
mora Vportint than strike. The 1-2-4 is the most eommoa.

Tenth of 16 illustrated and in instructive
structive instructive articles 1 written for
NEA Service and

Urally, if the wood is to the right,

do lust the opposite, yKignt-nand

ed bowlers aim to the right side
of the spare, southpaws to the

left.

Mmv have asked if they. should

trv to make the hard splits or play

SELL vourself a bill of eoods.lsafe bv nicking olf sure pins, let

Spares are more Important thantcimimsiances decide. Gamble on
strikes. So, work on them aslturning a diificult split into a
hard as -you do for strikes. spare if that is the way to vic-

Remember that there is a dif- tory. Playit safe if that method

By SYLVIA H'ENE
Match Game Champion

OiKson,

Umpires: i sne and 'ferentv starting position for each j seems best.

: i -. 1 1 jriut rcmcmner nave mc muik
';cnrra'TtT!r"tr"the,pin5 -enthnstasm uw paiea .that -.yoU

are n iic jetf. sianc 10 me ncnt snow tor snuff.

-2 of the jupmsrli and turn the;

wat-i M-M: i'.-'

rf
If

0 rt
0 CP O.'

Score by Inning

lone.

1

nn7 n.

.223 0-13 shoulders toward the pins.

PUTTING ONE LITTLE word after, anbther and whatever
became of Miss Tuf f y Brashun? A sweet, unspoiled, typical Amer American
ican American girl, with a'coquetish fancy for mutilation, Miss Tuffy
thrived, amid dainty violence, in the early days of TV, when the
medium's highest artists boast was;, "Look what we've done for
the Roller Derby and for wrestling?"... You know something?
That might have been TV's finest hour, at thafc v
Trainer, Waller Kelley who says the skiing down there is
just dandy, by the way relays words from Miami Beach that
Prince John, who snapped a, mall bone in the right forefoot
a month ago, probably won't be race-ready until Saratoga.
This indicates the Elmendorff Farm's star will miss all three
sections of the Triple Crown. Make a note of this' if you play
the winter book: The Prince will be, so to speak, closer to Mon Monaco
aco Monaco than Louisville the day the Derby is run. und that's for sure.
IT MAY OR may not be significant, out In all the recurrent
talk of the Giants movlng to the Stadium, no member of the
Yankee executive family has ever been quoted on whether they
would be welcomed. As an incentive to second division clubs,
Birdie Tebbetts, the Red's manager, suggests that seven clubs,
Instead of four, share the World Series money. As i novelty,
maybe, a seventh-place- club would be something to see. Still,
how: would you go about telling an Inspired seventh-place club
from one thai wasn't? And what difference would it make any.
way? 1
t
A soil hank, .obviously, is -where you go to deposit filthy
lucre. The 4-year-old Pittsburgh gorilla that came down with
an ulcer very likely got that, way bu watching the Pirates play
ball.- Once you've sehi their real facrs yov realizeivhy those
Brink's suspects wore hallmce'en masks. What Secretary Dulles
seems to be saying, is that we' won three moral victories against'
three opponents who didn't know they were fighting,

IT IS NICE to see Steve Owen l)ack in pro football. He and

Hughie Devore, the latter making his debut as a head Coach with
the Philadelphia Eagles, should make a winning combination.
There was a marked trend back to bread-and-butter, or ball ball-possession
possession ball-possession football, among' pros and colleges last season. This
narrowed the disparity between offense and defense, and result resulted,
ed, resulted, as it had to be, In better balance. Devore can forget about
his defense problems. Just turn them over to old Silver Dollar
Steve. Who would be any better? T
' ; .''' .. .' .. ... f
Golf World reports-poppa Dave Bauer has slammed the
family door on his daughter, Marlene, who married Bob Hagge,
iter elder sister's ex. Poppa Bauer went further, 'l don't want
any part of that guy, either. Hagge is listed as a golf pro, but
has never won anything. He resigned from a supermarket job
in upstate Hew York when cupid beckoned a second time, and
announced forthwith he would accompany Marlene on the win winter
ter winter tour. She won 87000 last year." : '.
- ' .; . v
JOHNNY FARRELL Jr. is a fly boy looey in Korea. His pop,
one-time pro at Baltusrol. won the National Open in 1928. "I
don't believe they even had air planes back In those days," he
laughs. Farrell Sr., tied with Bob Jones, despite a dreadful 77
first round, and then beat him in the playoff, 70-73 143 to
73-71144. Nobody bettered 70 at Chic? go's Olym pi a-Fields club
that June, In fact, Farrell's 70 was a rarity 'of itseJL There were
only two or three Ull toMfc ai I TecalLr.t. --.-..f ;-:X 'v v' ; ;
. j- '..,'; ;.-.'. '-"..:.: .-. ".'"-":'''
' Frank Thomas- jr., 'N.Y C objects: ; "if Ray Robinson, as
you soy, was the best dollar-for-dollar fighter the' game has

naa, how come nes Droner-, vjjicmis- are to oe instructed to r
(tisrovrft'-r stfe-line cm china in football vert, season. This
""merely incunt- )uc;c;pf:c;irs; psMciSignsrvnffwm'l -messen
gcrs and such, must be kept out of sight between halves, so
as not to impede the Aoor show. ..

Confident Carl Orskine
Sighs Contract For '56

vvw vriRTC. Jan. 21 (UP)

Carl Ersklne, confident his arm
is sound again and he will be a
consistent winner next season
agreed to salary terms with tne
Dodgers Saturday for close to
the $20,000 he received a year
ago when he was top winner on

the staff. ; ;

Ersklne sent a nis coi
from his home in Andersorijlnd.
where he has been taking it easy
and trying to build up his sta-

Last season Ersklne started
out as the most effective hurler
on the Dodger staff, -beating the
Pirates on opening day and go

ing on to win tne nexi im
ram in ft row. For his first

seven outings he Jhad a remark

able 1:32 eamea run average
at that time he experienced seri serious
ous serious soreness in hisrm and bads
and lost effectiveness. -' He
went on to compile an 11-8 re record
cord record for the season, far shy of
the 18 Wins he notched in 1954
However, Dr. Harold wejtrt wejtrt-ler,
ler, wejtrt-ler, the podger trainert sd
Frskine'g arm was not perma permanently
nently permanently injured and that with
proper rest he probably eould
come back and be a winner

F.rskine startine his ninth

season, with the Dodgers.has a

lifetime 100-57 won ana i"

mirv im nf the best among

af.fiu roffiiinr nitchers. In the

iria1nt

The rooirers. wno now nave
total of 17 players 'under con contract,
tract, contract, also s signed two others
yesterdav. They were utility m m-fielder..
fielder.. m-fielder.. Don Zimmer and rookie
Dick Gray, a third baseman, up
from Fort Worth. ,t
Zimmer, sound aeain after
suffering a hairline fracture of
the wrist when hit by a pitched
ball olaying winter ball in Puer Puerto
to Puerto Rico, Is petting about $8,500,
He batted .239 last season, hit hitting
ting hitting 15 homers and batting in
50 runs In 88 eames, manv as a
part-time player. Gray 'hit .251
at Fort Worth.
Outfielder Bobby Thomson,
second baseman Danny O'Con-
nell and fiirt baseman Frank.
Torre all signed their cm-

tracts vlth the Milwaukee
Braves. Thomson received an
estimated $35,000
Frank Leja and Tom Carroll,
the Yankees two bonus players,
came to terms. Leja is expected
to be sent to a minor league
club for further seasoning this
season but Carroll must remain
on-the Yankee roster through throughout
out throughout 1956 because of bonus re restrictions.
strictions. restrictions. Pitcher Tom Gorman, who won
seven while losing six last sea-.
son, signed with the Kansas
City Athletics.,,

Smallest

Thoroughbred

On Show
HALLANDALE, Fla (NEA)

The smallest thoroughbred in the

world is on show at Gulfstream

Park.
' Stirling H-Only 40 Inches high
and weighing 250 pounds, t h
daughler of, Double Brandy from
Maize by Jamestown is about the
size of a Shetland pony, yet has
reached full stature, according
to Trainer Tommy Heard, Jr. She
was orie of twins. The colt died

annual liiuueumicij. .
.',: V.V
The filly is not expecledt o ever
co postward, but. as the smallest
thoroughbred In many vears, she
is turned out daily in a special
paddock near the outdoor walking
ring, where visitors .watch and

photograph her. ,:
... ., jn .I
: SNOW JOB
..... 1 ",.. -' :' It
SAULT STE. MARIE, Mich.
(UPy Experimental snow re.
moval equipment, including one
unit that can move four inches of
new snow from a runway 300 feet
wide and 10,000 feet long in 30
minutes, is being tested at nearby
Kinross Air Force Base this
winter. 1 ,, V

r

Editor: C0K3AD0 SARCEANT



THE SUNDAY AM LSI CAM
r i
-7
; 9
PS
J ;
o
Owners Make Skid Bet
on
-'A
B h It if i I I a
in

5TMHY, JANUARY 22. 1?'S

Of $1,000 On Outcome

Empire Honey and Mossadeq will tangle today
in a $1000 one mile and five-sixteenths match race at
the Juan Franco race track. The owners of these two
! leading: claimants td the local track championship
have each deposited a check covering .$1000 for a side
bet on the outcome of the event.

In their last meetinft, little Mos Mossadeq
sadeq Mossadeq r.aced to impressive three-and-one-half
length victory over
Albatross, a stablemate of Empire
Honey, while the latter wound up
a poor forth. V
Apparently the shouting a n d
remark made bv Mossadeq'a
trainer. Luis H Farrugia, irked;
Ricardo Miro, Empire Honey s
owner, to such an extent that he
challenged Farrugia to have Mos Mossadeq
sadeq Mossadeq meet his Empire Honey in
a match race.
Farrugia conveyed Miro'a chal challenge
lenge challenge to Claudia Endira, owner
Of Mossadeq, and Endara prompt prompt-ly
ly prompt-ly accepted to pit his Chilean Chilean-bred
bred Chilean-bred four-year-old chestnut colt
gairtr the big black alx-year-vld
English horse.
.'The two owners then talked mat matters
ters matters over and agreed to made an
"amicable wager of $1,000 on the
race. They have already deposit deposited
ed deposited checks for this amount with
track manager Alberto de Oba Oba-rrio.
rrio. Oba-rrio. The track management gave
the owners an added incentive
when it nut ud a $1,000 winner-
take-all purse Thus the winning
owner stands to collect a $2,000
profit. The -loser will be at least
one grand in the red.
Empire Honey is a six-year-old
black horse by Honey way-Brave
Empress. He was bred in Eng England,
land, England, races under the colors of the
Cuadra Dona Merce and is train trained
ed trained by Austin Soanc Jr.
Mossadeq was bred in Chile 'He
Is a chestnut son of Flcxton-Dami-ani,
is listed a the property of
the Stud Miura and is trained by
the loquacious "Magician" Far Farrugia.
rugia. Farrugia.
In leven locol trarte, Empire
Honey hat won five times, finish finished
ed finished second twice, third once and
out of the money on three oc occasions.
casions. occasions. He. hat earned $10,690
in local competition most of it
cjlotned In the $10,000 added Nov.
' 3 Panama Independence Day
Clastic. --
Mossadeq, on the other hand,
sports a record of seven triumphs,
four place finishes, one show and
only once out of the money in 13
local outings.

a

, ... .,

UNDERDOG Empire Honey, unimpressive In his workouts this
week in preparation for tomorrow's eagerly awaited winner-take-all
match race at Juan Franco, Is sure to be less heavily
backed in the mutueis than his rival Mossadeq. The latter has
been turning In sensational times while prepping for the 2,100
meter-(one-mile-and-five-sixteenths) event. Mossadeq will be
ridden by King flores while Guillermo Sanchez do the bootlne
. aboard Empire Honey. Both horses will. tote 126 pounds;

1
1

GREATMATCH

3
3
3

Mm

126 Lbs, C. .SANCHEZ
anna d p dd d a n

i
1
1
1
1
J
F
4
3

The pride of the Stud Miura has
total local earnings of $3,595.
The same jockeys two rode the
two horses King Flores on Mos Mossadeq
sadeq Mossadeq and Guillermo Sanchez on
Empire Honey will be aboard
for Sunday's expected thriller.

Few races fire the imagination
of turfites
as do match ra.ee s.
What's more, it's been a long
time since Juan Franceses have
had the pleasure of witnessing
one. In recent years there have
been two match races one of
them boiling down to a two-horse
event because of scratches. On
that occasion. Dr. Octavio Vallari Vallari-no
no Vallari-no Jr.'s TuHy Lodge ran away
"and hid" from Generoso Simons'
slow-startine Don Toto over seven
and one-half furlongs..
The other match race was (like
today's) a challenge affair with
a side bet between George Wil Williams
liams Williams end Genereio Simons.
The race was a thriller ell the
way with Simons' utually slow slow-starting
starting slow-starting Pilmeo gaining a post-te-pott
victory ever Williams'
Manden which tater ended his
racing career under the name of
Revlon.
; Jose !"Paco" Bravo apparently
outmaneuvered countryman Cris Cris-tian
tian Cris-tian Rebolledo in that memorable
race in which the Chilean saddle
masters matched wits and skill.
Everything considered, Empire
Honey and Mossadeq should leave
race fans talking about today's
feature for some time to come.
Ten other races are included on
aa excellent program,
Juan Franco Tips
By U'lS ROMEIt
1 While Apron Lyrical
2 Cormorant Westow
3 Don Jaime Baf dad
4 Car de Sapo Engreida
, 5 La Guararefia Don Brljldo
6 L'l Regalo Yoslkito
7 Fontainebleau Tony
8 Montero Nacho
9 Embassy Salero
1 10 Mossadea : Empire Honey
'11 Lexden Blakemere
f
a a En a a
r3
Z3
D
Q
; o
.
D
a
a
a
a
a
a
'a
i

I

Juan Franco Graded Entries

ff Horse
Jock? U'lt

lit Race "Saeciar lm. Vi' Fi.Pun $500.00 Pool Closes 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

lO. Buzzer J. Gongora 112
2r-Whlte Apron B. Agulrre 112
3 Kensington A. Gonzalez 106x
4 Carraway R. Gomez 118.
5 Panzaretta 107
6 Malaea
G. vasquez 106x
M. 'Ycaza 107
E. Gutierrez 104x
7 Lyrical
8 Must Be

2n4 Re T Imported 1 Milt Purl $375.00 Pool Clem 1:15
SECOND "RACE OF THE DOCILE

1 Vlajero C: Igleslas 105
2 Cormorant F. Hidalgo 118
3 Double In B. Baeza 97x
4 Nobbscrook A. Vasquez 115,
5 westow j A. Reyes R. 107x
8 Firenze t ; H. Run 105
7 Copar E. Ortega 108
8 Single Slipper R. Gome 115
9 Our Fancy A, Credidlo lOOx
3rd Rte "F"
Hetivei V4 F,i.
ONE
1 Fuego
2 Don Jaime
3 Bagdad
4 Arranquin
5 Avispa
8 Chepanlta
0. Madrid llOx
A. Vasquez 118
C. Igleslas 115
J. Cadogan 105
B. Asulrre 113
, B. Baeza, S6x
4tk Race "6" Natives
7 Fft

QUINIILA
1 Filon F. A vila 115 .Rates chance here 41

2 Lady Dancer A. Mena R. llOx
3 Cara de Sapo V Brown 104x
4 Regla G. Sanchez 115
5 Folletito 'O. Miranda 110x
8 La Pampanlni J. Phillips 113
7 CEngreida R. Gamero 113
8 (Enrloueta B. Baeza 104x

5th Race "E" Natives 7 Fei.Pun. $275.00 Pool Cloiei 2:55
1 Redondita G. Sanchez 112 Could make it here 3-1
2 Don Brigido M. Ycaza 116 -Form indicates "" EVEN
3 Ika A. Enrique 115 Nothing in weeks 25-1
4 Elenlta F. Hidalgo 111 Fractious at times 3-1
5 (La Gu'rarefla V. Brown 104x Rider only handicap Z Z
6 (Curazalena B. Agulrre 120 -Will fight it- out 3-2

tk Race "H-2" Imeerte i 6 Vi f 9. Pone $400.00 Pool Clem
FIRST RACI OF THI DOUIILI
1 D. Duchess E. Ortega 108 Could get royalties
2 rTl?er's Teeth F. Hidalgo 110 Must improve here
3 The Bouche J. G6ngora 113 Returns from layoff
4 Yoslkito . A. V4squez 112 Rates fair chance
5 Cruzada G, Prescott 105 Early speed only
8 Joe's Fiddling B. Baeza lOOx Nothing to indicate
7 El Reialo G. Sanchez 113 Dangerous contender
8 T. Collins A. Creldidio 97x Strong finish at times
9 Granero J. Phillips 112 Way down in class

7th R "6" ImaorttJ 7 Pit.
$ICOND RACI
1 Fontalnebleu H. Ruli 110
2 Oro Purlto E. Darlo 115
3 Discovery A. Gonzalez 102x
4 Tony A. Vasquez 115
5 Moon Beam A. Mena 113
6 M. Mason 0. Sanchez 118
7 V. River H. Alzamora 113
8th

Race "C-D" Natives V4 Pfi.Pene
'j QUINIILA

1 1 Carlota .,; M. Ycaza 108
2 Julie A. Gonzalez 105x
3 Llborla B- Baeza 109x
4 Nacho A. Valdlvia 122
5 El Pasha J. Gongora 105
8 Montero V. Brown 108x
7 Naranjazo A. Vergara 105x
9th Race 'X" Importee1
1 Mile
ONI
1 Bradomln
2 Salero
3 Polemon
4 Embassy
5 Amorlo
F. Rodriguez 118
B. Agulrre 115
A. Mena 120,
- M. Ycaza 115
G. Sanchez 113
a rj a a tra ia a

RACE

DISTANCE

PURSE

SIDE BET

r
i

ODDS
Blazing early speed
Should beat these
-Showing improvement
Has good worouts
Hasn't shown much
8-1
EVEN
31
4- 1
5- 1
5-1
3-1
15-1
Will win soon
Plenty, early, foot
Nothing thus far
Returns from layoff 20-1
Good recent races 3-2
Has strong finish 5-1
Reportedly ready ; . 2-1
Nice effort in last 3-1
Could get up here : 4-1
Showing improvement 3-1
Rates, good chance 5-1
Would be bjg upsetter 30-1
Punt $275.00 Pool Cloiei 1:45
TWO
Weak flame now
Form indicates clearly
Racing to top form
Must go lower
No. 1 contender
Handicap will help
15-1
3-2
4-1
10-1
2- 1
3- 1
Pun. $275.00 Peel Closet 2:20
Could score again 5-1
Depends on start 4-1
Could go all the way 2-1
- Rider only handicap 3-1
Looked good in last 3-1
Shouldn't miss here 3-2
Rates good chance too 3-2
3:3$
3- 1
10-1
5-1
4- 1
15-1
25-1
3-1
30-1
2-1
Pone $450.00 Peel Cloiti 4:05
OF THI DOUILI
Could go all the way 2-1
Weakens in stretch 5-1
Not against these 25-1
Should score again 3-2
Returns in shape 3-1
Dangerous contender 3-1
Seeks repeat victory 4-1
:J25.00 Peel Cloiei 4:40
Could score In return 3-1
Not on recent form 15-1
Suddenly gone sour 10-1
Form Indicates 3-2
Nothing to indicate 30-1
Hard to beat her 21
Back in top form 8-1
Punt $850.00
TWO
Pool Cleiet 5:15
Rales outside chance 8-1
Could score in repeat 3-1
Dubious ride in last 2-1
Gets real test here 3-2
(-Depends on present form 5-1
a a a a
ddi
i
I
LZ3 U
4

COMMENT

BY OWNERS... 1,000.00 EACH.

Don Elston, Tugerson
Mound Rivals Today

The Chesterfield Smokers
and the Spur Coia Sodamen,
who seem headed for a nip
and tuck battle down the
stretch for championship hon honors
ors honors in the Panama Fro League,
play a single game' this aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at 3 o'clock at the O O-lympic
lympic O-lympic Stadium, v
The Smokers will send Don
Elston, (2-1) to the hill to op oppose
pose oppose Jim Tugerson (5-1).
Elston went the distance in
defeating the Carta ieja
Yankees 5 to 1 last Tuesday.
In that glme Don allowed on only
ly only three hits. The lone run the
Yanks scored came through
an error by shortstop Eugenio
Houradeau. The righthander,
who has not pitched since that
date, comes back tonight, well
rested. ;,'.-r: .V
Tugerson did not fare too
w.eJI In his' last outing. He
started against the Yankees in
the first game of a' double double-header
header double-header Wednesday, and lasted
four Innings, giving up four
hits and three runs. '
He left the match behind 8
to 4, but was taken off the
hook when the Sodamen came
from behind to win out i I to 8
and give relief hurler Stanley
Arthurs his first victory.
r

THE FAVORITE Mossadeq, the' stout-hearted little Chilean Chilean-bred
bred Chilean-bred four-year-old chestnut colt which will defend the Stud
Miura 's colors today In his scheduled match race with Empire
Honey, is the choice of an overwhelming majority of the dock dockers
ers dockers and tipsters to defeat the latter. Mossadeq has been much
more impressive during his workouts than Empire Honey in
preparation lor the big race. (Other details about the race
elsewhere -on sports page.)

6 Cachafaz
7 Topocalma
V. Castillo 115
H. Ruiz 113

10th Race "Match Race" 1-516 Ml.Piirie $1000.00 Pool Cloiei 5:40

1 Mossadeq K. Flores 128
2 Empire Honey G. Sanchez 126

11th Race "D" Imported 7 Fgi.Pune $600.00

1 Fuerfe
2 Lexden
3 Iguazn
4 Barlyon
5 Begonia
M
Guerrero 118
V. Castillo 1 f 8

' C. Ruiz 112 Goes wide on last turff--G,
Sanchez 118 Showing improvement
.;. B. Baeza 107x-rCould score at price 1
A. Creldidio lOOx Mud track specialist'

6 Fenix
7 (Blakemere
4. Agulrre 122
8 Donny Boy.. A. Vasquez 115,

a d a ca a BaK3'n d a tzi

TODAY AT

1516 MILE
$ 1,000.00

V

t-3 'tH't3"ft"T'VTt' THt"tSSt''

Al teams, wlil be inactive to tomorrow.
morrow. tomorrow. Spur Cola and Carta
Vieja play a single game at
the Stadium Tuesday night at
7:30.

Francis Meets
Isidro Martinez
Tonight At Cym
Panama featherweight cham champion
pion champion Rodolfo Francis meets Isi Isidro
dro Isidro Martinez in a 10 round, 130 130-pound
pound 130-pound bout at the National Gym
tonight. ..
Francis will be maklnst lls
fiv(it rsnonvn r nty atnta la r n imari

Mclvln Bourne Oct. 30 to eain!,n8 locally., or' the second tr.ne

the title
, .1
Mart.Inp was hpatfn rasilv hwJ
Pedro Tesis
in his last outing,
Dec. 11.
NO MORE SHOVELING
CHARLOTTE, Mich, (UP) -The
National Bank of Charlotte
has listed its cement snow scraper
as a "surplus asset" after install installing
ing installing an electric heating system
under its sidewalk.
-Will fight it out
Can run with best
3- 1
4- 1
Holds 3-2 edge
Owners are confident
1-2
4-5
Pool Cloiei.
Early speed only
Dangerous contender
.10-1
3-1
M-'i
. 5-1
8-1
EVEN
EVEN
Shouldn t miss here
Racing to best form
i t C'

JUAN

Ecuadorean Soccer Champs -To
Play Bizkaina Eleven 2
. """''' v r
: Kcuador's. champion soccer team, the PanamlS
Sporting- Club. plays the first of a three-match series
with local elevens tonight at the Olympic Stadium.
Kickoff time is set for 8 o'clock.

President Ricardo Arias, who,
has been invited as guest of I
honor at the international t-
vent, Is expected to make the!
first kick.
The visitors engage the re reinforced
inforced reinforced Blzkayna team to
night; Thursday night they
tangle with the Fastlich
eleven, and the final encount encounter
er encounter next Sunday, will be a
gainst the Isthmian
team.
Martel
All games will be plaved at the
Olympic Stadium beginning
at
8 p.m. a : ( :
The Ecuadorans will be play-
Several years ago they 'were
I beaten two goals to one oy a
ranamanian au-siar teair
The strong contingent which
Juan Franco
Mufuel Dividends
FIRST RACI '-'..'
1 Ol4irinet $5 60. 3.60, 2.20.
2 Mtruh $7.20. 3.00.' i
J Yirtic.re-ie $2.20.
SECOND RACI
1 Dark Sunset $1.00. 2.60, 2.20.
2 Ale Ale $2.40, 2.20.
3 Grim $2.20.
FIRST DOUILI $21.80.
THIRD RACI,
1 Joe $13.20, 4.80, 2.20.
2 Quelindo $3.20, 2.20.
3 Bull Flea $2.20.
ONI-TWO: $47.60.
FOURTH RACI
1 Attgurada $9.80, 5.00. 3.40
2 Golden Pick $4.00. 2.60.
I Golden Glaii $5.00,. i
QUINIILA: $14.00. f.
FlfTH RACE
1 Golden Wander $6.00, 2.20.
2 Tingat $2.20.
SIXTH RACE
1 Florera $22,20, 20.20. 3.40,
2 Monty Maker $6.00, 3.00.
3 Young Prince $2.40.
SIVINTH RACI
1 Pinid.g. $9.10, 4.80, 4.40.
2 Poitinovich $10,-60, 5.60.
3 Gilirto $2.20.
SECOND DOUBLI: $321.00.
EIGHTH RACI
1 Monumental Star $22.40, 3.20,
2.20.
2 King $2.20, 2.20.
3 Sinn Fciner $2.20.
Quinielaa $7.60
NINTH RACE
1 Charley McCarthy $3.60,
2.20.
2 Lion's Clave $4.60, 2.20.
3Valley Star $2.20.
One-Two $8.40.
TENTH RACI
t Kedir- $10.20. 5.60.
2 Periian Counteti $4.80.
ELEVENTH RACI
1 Riieal $8.00, 2.20.
2.20,
2 Old Smuggler $2.20.

DBDOa D

FRANCO

AW.O:'

- 126 Lbs.
v a a a a
m
Q
S
Q
D
D
B
D
B
a
0
D
D

sports the Panama nation
flag on Its uniforms, is made
up of 22 players. Two of thej
athletes, Antonio Lara and
Luis Vera, are Arifntines."
Their star goalL Alfredo Bon-
nard, who ha been a member
of the team for six years, isT
a native of Italy.
Tickets will be available at $1,
box seats: 50 cents general art.

Jmlsslonr and children and soc.
cer players with identification,
25 cents,
Box seats tickets which will-
be good for the three-g a m e
series will be' sold In blocks at
$2.50; and general admission
series tickets will go for $1.2J,,f
Tickets may be purchased at
the office of the Olympic Sls
dlum from 11 a.m. tomorrow.
GUN CLUB
NOTES

Last Wednesday afternoon
proved that Windy Sellers Is tha
only skeet-shooter on the At lantic
sde of the Isthmus who who-ls
ls who-ls capaije of shooting a perfert
score when the wind Is blowing
so hard that it is dangerous to
haul brick.
Windy, being a very modest
fellow, attributed the difficult,
feat to luck and insisted that;
he is not that good. Joe Kueter
claims that when he shot at a
low-house bird against the ;
North wind some of the shot

blew back In his face. U,
A registered trap-shoot will m

held at the club on the first,'.
Sunday in February Remember'
the date, Sunday morning, Feb.'
5, and be on hand to enjoy the
fun. Shooting will start at 10:45
a.m.

Complete scores for Wednc?-'-'
day as follows: 1

SKF.ET (25 targets)'
Windy Sellers
Lt. Hlnkle
Joe Kueter (410)
B. Lastinger ,.
Tommy Sellers, Jr.
W. Rowland . .
W. Johnston (410) .....
Mrs. Ruth Hlfikle
Zimmerman .....

.22 ."'

TRAP (23 targets, 16-yd.)
Windy Sellers 2Tt
R. Casanova
W. Johnston
.22
.18
D. LjUSUllKCr ....,..
Zimmerman ... ... v. .... 17 r
Bill Kendrick 14
Oscar Hackanson ...... .12
Today f nconfo .35 .2T
Sterling Hayden, -
- Yvonne De carlo, in ".
. "SHOTGUN"
Dane Clark, in
"PORT OF HELL" r
Today IDEAL .25 .15
TRIPLE PROGRAM!
"HIGH SOCIETY"
"MR. POTTS GOES TO
MOSCOW"
"WHISTLING HILLS'"
bod an e:

0.'
D"
- jj:r
Gi:
0"

t
K. FLORES
a i n a i d a i

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v N 7 nn
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I fill l 1 1 i1 ii1-" (I I ;
J jrJ U U iJ J J LJ
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2 Policemen
Indicted In
Widow Slaying

. PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 21 (UP)
An Oklahoma policeman and
a former Tulsa policeman were
Indicted In federal court today
"in the hotel room slaying of Mrs.
Lulubel Rossman and theft of
mere than $100,000 In cash last
July 3. t
The federal charge against
Gus A. DeMoss. 48, of Ardmore,
Okla a radio dispatcher for the
Tulsa police department, and
"Robert Thomas, 48, of Miami,'
Fla., Dade oounty .deputy sheriff
and former Tulsa policeman, was
transporting stolen money.
U.S. Attorney W. Wilson White
'faid marshals in Miami and Tul-;

sa had been dlrecteo .10 arresi
the two. v'
- Frank J. Ellsworth and Ray-
!mond P. Wilson, now, in custody
-charged with slaying the aged
; widow, also were Indicted on the
federal charge.
It was their arrest in a Las
Vegas gamblin? casino last July
6, when thev had more than
,'$87,000 in $100 bills in their pos-
'session, which broke the case.
They first were freed because
their possession of the money
appeared to involve no crime,
but were held when the serial
numbers tallied with bills known
to have been in Mrs. Rossman's
hotel room. :
. Mrs. Rossman, an eccentric
widow in her late 70's, was found
dead in her room In a hotel here
. last July 5.
Asst. U.S. Attorney KODen,
- Spiegel, in presenting the fed fed-'
' fed-' era 1 charge today, said Thomas
and DeMoss first became ac acquainted
quainted acquainted through their- police
work in Tulsa, and both got to
krw Wilson who had been in
Tpmoss met Ellsworth In April
ef 1354, Spiegel said.
The government said: Mrs,
Rossman, a frequent visitor in
Miami, reported the theft of
' $10,000 to police and that Thorn,
las, as a Dade county deputy
ehT'ff. investigated.
: Soiegel said Thomas was in
constant communication with
F''". Rossman as a result of his
official meeting with her, and
memorized her movements whi?h
he relayed to Ellsworth and Wil-
r Thomas learned Mrs. Rossmari
' wrs in the habit of carryini
rest sums- of monev, and the
f?"- plotted the robbery, Spiegel
&?-.
"'ie government attorney said
Wilson and Ellsworth commuted
the robbery and slayiwr lift July
3,' and returned to Florida the
fol'owing day. At the same flme,
DeMoss flew to Florida from
frn'sa to
' meet the two for
i ap"V of the robbery money.
Snlegel sa'd Wilson and Flls Flls-vorth
vorth Flls-vorth flew from Tamps, to Las
Ve?as .on.Julv 6, and that De De-Moss
Moss De-Moss .left Mipmt by plane the
same -day for Tulsa.
Harry A;rmlev
, Memorial Services.
, Memorial services for Harrv A.
Comlev. retired Canal emplove
1irhn H1o4 i,acfnn4nt, mllM. kAIJ

Tuesday it 4:30 o.m t the,n hovels anc that the Wndt

Scottish PttA Tcmrvla In ColKnn
ilhna

Services will be conducted hv.he ever haJ seen

the Darien Lodge AF & AM, nnd
Rev. Oscar OVsen of the Bat Bat-boa
boa Bat-boa Union Churchill will of officiate.
ficiate. officiate.
Mr. Comlev. who was 65 years
old died of a heart attack.'

RELEASE o TODAY
LUX THEATRE

0.60
SHOWS: 12
froflitn
tbMolavb
. CLIFFORD 0DETS ,d
who gm you f r j f
I!!E COUNTRY
;r;o Dira

f a... '.mm j T t l mmmmtmmmwmmmm

"v:frv y Mr : ,OP

. r d :: I I -i. NT

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MtP"" IM Kim t5 FP Frm t ff t fUKU UUtl
rtiMt 4 DotcM r ROBtfiT M.DRICH town Umim atom

"Let the people
31st YEAR

Cost Of Living More

in '55
WASHINGTON, Jan." 21 (UP)
The cost 'Of living was more
stable in 1955 than In any pre previous
vious previous year on record, the Labor
Department reported today.
The department's Bureau of
Labor Statistics gave the facts
on 1955- retail price staollity in
disclosing a slight, drop in liv living
ing living costs in December.
Food prices in December were
at their lowest point since Dev
cember, 1950, the BLS, reported.
The average take-home pay of
factory workers reached a new
record high, ;
The stable 1955 pric 'level
combined with rising wages gave
average factory workers their
biggest boost in purchasing now-,
er since World War II six per
cent for the. year. ,,.
The BLS said its cost-of-living
index throughout 1955 show showed
ed showed "its greatest stability since
monthly pricing of all itewswas
started m 1940." Prior to mat,
retau price studies were made
only on a yearly basis.
The current index is based on
average 1947-49 prices which are
listed as 100. The mid-December
Puerto Rican lauds
Ousting Of Judge
Who Got Crillca!
SAN JUAN, P.R., Jan. 21 (UP)
Gov. Luis Munoz Marin ha
congratulated Gov. Robert D.
Mcyner of New Jersey over the
dismissal of Superior Court
Judge Frank T. Lloyd for "in "intemperate"
temperate" "intemperate" remarks concerning
Puerto Rico, it was reportsd
IICIC.
MiOT Marin wrote Meynar
saying in part: "The action you
have taken in regard to the un.
fortunate incident created by
Judge Frank T. Lloyd of the
Superior C ou r t in Monmouth
County is in keeping with the
highest concept of democracy."
Mufioz expressed his deep ap appreciation
preciation appreciation on behalf of himself
and his fellow citizens "for the
Interest you have taken in de defense
fense defense of justice."
Llovd became the center oi

rov("C:!!the tour became suspicious and

iuiu a cuuiiijr m"u jui.y i"uicim)areu wici urea mey iook or
D.fn RiKan 1mmlfrrant IlllPlr.srrlf nHfh V,a rani TM.Ir I

seir was one ui me iiinii-d
The Puerto Rican incident,
which occurred at the Judge's
court in Freehold on Jan. 3, was
one of the "Intemperate" -remarks
cited by Gov. Meyner in
dismissing Lloyd.
0.30
i ineyrt
all here, thr
good and the
bad in tha
screen's big
story of one
of its stars!
VBmii!oe

!4 2:45 4:48 6:39 8:59 P.M.

I 1 Milt 1

9

know the truth and the
PANAMA, R.
cost-of-living figure was 14.7
per cent above the 1947-49 aver
age.
The bureau said the Decern
ber decline was one chiefly to
price redu5tions in both n e w
Graham Jays Indian
Tour Ho Mission
Ohrojelylizing'
MADRAS, India,, Jam 21 (UP)
American Evangelist Billy Gra
ham arrived here today,, for a
week's stay in this city in south
em India, . ;v
The touring Evangelist Is
scheduled to address a Christian
concentration here for three
days beginning Monday.
On his arrival, Graham deni denied
ed denied he had come here for any
"proselytizing mission."
"My message is primarily for
Christians and the Chlrstian
church," he told the newsmen.
"I've come at the invitation of
Indian Christians and churches
and not at the request of, Euro Europeans."
peans." Europeans." .
Graham also said his visit had
no political significance.
Cabin Boy Enjoys
One Grand Fling
As Duke Of Kent
ANTWERP. Belgium, Jan. 21
(UP) Gerrit Kreuger went back
to being a cabin boy today after
ne ,KJbm Illn,? as ttte Duke
of Kent.
Gerrit. 18. came ashore and
telephoned the City Council to
say he was BritainV D"ki of
Kent, come to visit the Rubens
Museum. ; :
The town turned out for him.
Gerrit drove up to Town Hall
in a hired limousine to receive
the greetings of the Council. He
saw the museum, went on a tour
of the port, and kept apologizing
for causing all the fuss,
News photographers, covering
Kfnt who also is a
teen-ager.
rmice uitcmlcu 1
Gerrit. He.
apologized and admitted he was
a cabin boy enjoying a day
ashore.
T r Ti A V
I Ulr I
DRIVE-IN
0.60
SO CLOSE
TOGETHER..
ONLY A BULLET CAN
SEPARATE THEM!
r
THE

I hon

Starring

ARTIIU.ll(Ei:::EDY

I ft n

ii i i i ; i ill

country is safe"

P., SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1956

Previous

and used cars. Prices fell 2.4 peri
cent for used cars. Lower food I
and home furnishiner Drirescon.
tributed to the drop, first since
August, :
The take-home pay of an
average factory worker wit h
mree dependents reached a re record
cord record $73.15 a week in Decem-
Defense Meeting"
Set For Cotunites
An open Civil Defense meet meeting
ing meeting for the residents of Gatun
will be held-at 7 p.m. tomorrow
at the Gatun Servlne C. n n t r
Theater to discuss the organiza organization
tion organization of the Gatun townsite self -protection
program.
Two motion pictures, "Disaster
on Main Street" and "Let's Face
It will be shown
1& V

' TOU AVON'T FIND THEM ON THE STREET, but one place you still can find lots of horses is on
thoroughbred breeding farms like this one in Florida, where young colts and their dams romp.
Maybe Junkman's Horse Went To Races

By JIMMY BRESLIN
NEW YORK (NEA) The
SohitheWman what his horse
other day,' a guy asked Cheap
wa rfninir
w as uul"6
"I ask myself that yesterdav,"
he answered. "I am in .traffic
court with a ticket. 'If I had
Pauley pulling me,' I say to my myself,
self, myself, 'no cop gives me a ticket
WEEKEND .
RELEASE!
THEATRE
0.30
' From Veracruz t.n Matmn
ros he rnrip ... tn tato via
vengeance w i t h a loaded
"'' uu uie woman
wno waited in
NAKED,
DAWN
1
....
- CETTAST.iOH!l

Abraham Lincoln,

TEN CENTS
Stable
Years
ber, about, $4.50 more than at
the end of 1954. Take-home pay
as used by BLS means wages
after taxes.
The pay boost was due large largely
ly largely to a 10-cent rise in average
hourly factory earnings for the
year,
For 1955 as a whole, the bu bureau
reau bureau said prices of services such
as laundry and medical care
increased over 1954. Housing
costs edged upward with rises in
rents, household services, coal,
fuel oil, gas and electrlcltv,
Clothing prices rose slightly,
due largely to shoe cost hikes.
On the downward side, prices
of commodities and particular particularly
ly particularly food decreased during the
year. The retail food index in
mid-December dropped to 109.5
per cent of average 1947-49
prices, the lowest point since
December, 1950. 1
J
I when I park for lunch.1 But four,
live years oacK, i go modern.
get a truck and yesterday I wish
I never did it.
This produced the thought that
in all the year-end reviews of
1955and the celebrating of the
advent of another 225 working
days the one thing people didn't
think about is the rapidly disap
pearing piece, of America, the
equine.
Cheap John ; the-Junkman's
Pauley is gone and so are 3,000,-
000 other-horses and mules, the
Bureau of Census notes, In 1954,
we had 4,770,776 of them. Back in
1950, we had ,603,910.
And In 1955, we had General
Motors splitting its slock and the
Ford Foundation giving away
money like they printed it. The
writing on the Wall is Palmer-
i clear, you'd say: the only horses
that are going to be left in Amer America
ica America before much time passes will
'be those carrying cowboys across
I the face on your living room wall.
well, there are a lot of people
who hang around where I come
from and they will call the cen-
LAST DAY! .75 .40
1:00, 2:45, 4:40, 6:50, 9:00 p.m,
nSr:zi7!T;:ir:rT
F. ,n'n"'..
STC.T Ei1,1
Fiir,:iQ i.i
CIESCCrE!
it
in ilinmi
color k:":rt rimm
A lOitrn Kaufman r,e.,i,.

ARTICLE NUMBER 3
Your Income

By RICHARD A. MULLENS
Written for NEA Service
PAST experience has shown In
tern a 1 Revenue that taxp avers
nave more questions about claim
ing dependents man about any
other part of the tax return. This
is caused in part by the fact that
every taxpayer, regar d lest of
source or amount of income, must
determine how many exemptions
he can claim and in part by the
complicated rules which must be
used.
The official rules for claiming
exemptions are necessarily con condensed
densed condensed to save space. Most fax fax-payers
payers fax-payers like to have additional ex explanation
planation explanation to fupplamant tht of official
ficial official instructions. Thi articlo it
designed to give you that helpful
additional information.
The easiest way to figure out
your exemptions is ti Use thjs arti article
cle article along with the brief explana explanations
tions explanations that are in the official in instructions
structions instructions mailed with your blank
tax returns,
Ltt'i tikt up first tht txamp txamp-tions
tions txamp-tions for you and your wife.
The official instructions make
it clear that extra exemptions are
allowed when you or your wife
reach 65 or are blind. It will help
you figure the exemptions for you
and vour wife if you remember
two things:
First an individual was bs or
over in 1955 if His eatn mnnaay
was on or before Jan. 1, 1956.
Second unlike your dependents,
you cannot claim your wife as an
exemption if she files a separate
return to get back the tax with withheld
held withheld on her earnings of less than
$600.
If your wife has income oi less
sus people crazy at the drop of a
ripped-up mutuel ticket. i
I live you see, in a part of this
great land of ours which is
bounded on the north by Yonkers
Raceway,' a trotting track; on the
east by Belmont Park Rao Track
and Roosevelt Raceway, on the
soutn by Aqueduct Race Track
and on the west by a good-sized
norse parlor to handle out-of-town
play. V
Now you need horses to keep
imngs running .ana "-guys like
Franny, the bartender, don't need
any census figures to tell you the
running horse population in t h i t
nation has increased considerably.
" lot $2,000 last year on the
horses," he says. "I'm a 12 bet
tor. That means I. Dersonsllv
bet 1,000 horses last year. And you
figure out how many of them' were
in those 20-horse fields thev run
down the Widener chute at Bel
mont.
"This is a lot of horses. An.
body who says they are' going out
of style is crazy."
The United States 'Trotting As Association
sociation Association agrees with him. This
group points out that in 1946
there were 31,028 standardbreds
on the track or farm. The 1955
total shapes up to 58,192 which is
quite a gain, or loss, depending on
which side of the mutuel window
you are. -
Checking with the Thorough Thoroughbred
bred Thoroughbred Racing Associations and The
Jockey Club we find there werei
25,294 active running horses in
1954, a record. There were 8,931
foals registered during' 1955. A
statistical genius promptly can
note that this figure must be
doubled to include mares,
"Many thoroughbrtd foals have
not been registered yet," The
Jockey Club points out, "as there I
still is two years left for registra-j
tion. And we have no figures on i
stallions."
Then you have another part ofl
the equine empire the kind thati
you enter in shows. The American
Horse Show Association reports a
total of 20,000 horses in 1955 as
compared to 18,000 of them 10 1
years back. They go up between
five and six per cent each yearj
so this type of horse, too, is in-i
creasing. i
But Franny,' the bartender,!:
doesn't care about this kind of,
I horse. i
j "They got no mutuel windows at!
! horse shows," he growls,
i And Cheap John-the-Junkman, ii
the doesn't care either. n
! "My Panlcv ain't in those in-i i
uJms Egurcs-anl still -jot,
I a ticket," he says. I

fw
f-i c

E CAN DIVVY UP MOM15

SUPPORT AND LET JOHW

O-AIAI HR A5 AW
EXEMPTIONS
TTTTT
han IG00, you should file a joint
return.
Her income has to be included
with yours, but you get a $600
exemption for her (more if she is
65 or blind) so it's cheaper than
filing separate returns.
Furthermore, even though your
wife had no income during 1955,
you cannot claim an exemption for
her if you file a separate return
and she is claimed as a dependent
by another taxDaver who fur
nishes more than one-half of her
support.
Another advantage of filing
joint return is that dependents of
euner tne nusband or wife can be
ciaimea on the return.'
vi a
inn prmgi ui to rht txtmp
tlons you can claim for your chii-
artn and othar dtptndtnti
You will find these tests- in
Item 12 of the instructions for
Form 1040A and pn pages 4 and
5 of the instructions for Form
1040. To help you with this im
portant step, NEA s Income Tax
Primer lists the tests and then
gives some explanatory material.
Kamambar, unlais otharwis in in-dicatad
dicatad in-dicatad in tha tatf, aach of your
aapandanti must matt at tht fol
lowing:
1. Racaivad mora than ont-half
ef his or har support from you (or
your tpousa if you file a joint re
turn).
Explanation: support includes
such items as the cost of educa education,
tion, education, food, clothing, medical care,
ana lodging expense. If your child.
stepchild,, or adopted child is
student, any amount he or she
receives as a scholarship need not
be considered in determin 1 n g
whether you have furnished over
half the cost of supporting the
child. i
Prior to 1954 this test made it
impossible for any member of a
group, say three brothers, who
shared in the support of a parent,
to claim an exemption if no one
of them contributed more than
half the support. Under the new
law, a parent can be claimed by
one of the brothers provided he
contributes at least 10 per1 cent
and the other brothers state in
writing that they will not also
claim an exemption for the parent
in 1955..' Thaia statements should
be attached to the return ef the
person claiming the exemption.
Internal Revenue has Form 2120,
Multiple
Support
Agreement,
TODAY o
0.75

tTlP?w, two brothers can lrvenue or they can J
LXlanttuap' ( ,
7 ; 1
II ,1
w"-' ' :,; 'fa.

CENTRAL
SnOYVS: 1:15 2:43 4:44 6:45 8:58 P.M.

III KKEW KiS
' V j j
" ,- ".
gb:e u c::i

Fax Primer

PUT W&'Ll
HAVE TO Give,
which you can fill in to supply
the, necessary information if you
desire.
2. Received leu than $400 gross
income.
Explanation: This test does not
apply to your child, step-child or
adopted child who did not reach
i.l FLlrthday on f before
Jan. 1, 1956; or even though the
child was 19 or over in 1955, the
test does not apply if he was a
student in each of five calendar
months during 1955.
, This means that you no longer
lose an exemption for your child
just because he earns over $600. i
He must, of course, file a returnJ
but he is entitled to an exemp-i
tion for himself and this does not
prevent your claiming him as a
dependent provided he meets the
other tests. Remember that gifts'
or non-taxable income received;
by the child, such as dividends'
on GI insurance, disability pay-'
ments, and insurance 1 proceeds,
are not included in his gross in income.':',''.'
come.':',''.' income.':',''.' 3. Did not file a oint return
with her husband er his wife.
Explanation: Suppose your
daughter was married on Dec. 31,
1955. Even though you were her
sole support during 1955, you can-'
not claim her as a dependent if she
files a joint return with her hus husband.
band. husband. -v .' .--.j' '.r,;;'''
''' ' : '' ' '.-
4. Was either eitiien, er resi resident
dent resident of the. U.S. er a resident ef
Canada, Mexico, the Republic ef
Panama, or the Canal Zone.
' Explanation: This means you
cannot get an exemption for par parents
ents parents or other dependents living
in Europe or other places not
listed in 4 If they are not citizens
of the US. If your dependent is
a citizen of the U.S., it does not
matter where he lives.
5. Was related to you in one ef
the ways specified In the induc inductions
tions inductions or who lived with you In
your house, even though not re
lated te you.
Explanation: This means you
can claim an exemption for some someone
one someone dependent upon you even
though he isn t a relative. He
must live with you as a member
of your household, however, and
meet the first four tests.
NEXT: Reporting income from
salaries and wages.
WEEKEND
RELEASE
0.40
FURY...BUT K0T K!S FACE!
ilia' : iKir
1 1
KIM at M
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oi:etii:iy

n



i 1 -. . I I

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j
rn
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5
VaaaaaJ
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L.

EVER SEE SUCH GOINGS ON?

DID Y00 EVER. SEE
A DIVING BOARD?
DID YOU EVER SEE
C A STONE STOOP?
DlO YOU EVER SEE 1 i9
A TROUT FLY ? "vfiC
ZOt"13 OIO VOU EVER SEE
A JUMPINO JACK?

HERE'S a
new twist to

c h a r a des that
you might wish
to try at your
next party: bas basing
ing basing the charac charac-t
t charac-t e r i z a tions on
"Did you ever
see . .?" ques questions,
tions, questions, .such as
those at left
Each, side
thinks of a num number
ber number of such ques questions,
tions, questions, places
them on slips of
paper, and per permits
mits permits opponents to
draw as in regu regular
lar regular charade pro procedure.
cedure. procedure. Here, however,
the first char characterization
acterization characterization must
be of the entire
question. If this
proves too diftV

o
Rope Trick
-

5 t.A-

J -I

Got Your wits? Rod R0U Funnv Game

'

COMPLETE THE WORDS

Fl A IEH W T E1
.V ( ..-.v..
V
,-,,,, .4t,inttm Umn rw
p u IeTH IF I 0 j" ieT
' .w.'.1 www a ''j
U-- rn -r
' (
I

enacted.
If the gathering is a particu particularly
larly particularly "punny" group, It can- be
amusing Just to give each person
a pencil and some paper and have
them draw as many picture
charades, such as those given
here, as they can think of.

A i

Helping Yourself

TO COMPLETE the key words which appear In
skeleton form in the diagrams above, proceed
as follows:
Copy, ach letter now showing in ach empty
space beneath it. Then, using the letters in the
lower blanks, guess at missing letters and try to
form short words, likewise placing the same letter
In all blanks of respective vertical rows.
Once the correct letters of the key words are
found, shorter words will be formed throughout the
diagram. .....
One possible set of answers is given below,
pMOB 'pasnop i8ioi 'pwBaj im.nioy ;
STRETCHING A POINT

SOME folks
seem able to
make money go
farther than oth others.
ers. others. Are you
such a person ?
Here's an exer

cise In which to find out
From a given point in the room, balance yourself
on one hand and see how far distant you can place
a bill or coin.
Then let someone else try.
That person who places it at the farthest point
wins, of course.
A yardstick or piece of string stretched out on
the floor makes a good starting point Balance
must be kept on one hand. Knees must not touch
the floor.
Some Tags on the Family Tree
MANY family names which have come down
through the years were originally designations
of the family trade. Csin you figure out the fol following:
lowing: following: 3. John's ancestor ground grain.
. 2. Tom's ancestor made arrows.
3. Jim's ancestor repaired barrels.
4. Ed's ancestor, cut timber over a pit.

BRIEF REPORTS on select new
hooks of interest to home
craftvnien, hobbyists and collec collectors.'
tors.' collectors.' Selected b)f Clark Kinnatrd.
English Furniture Styles, 'by
Ralph Fastnedge (Pelican Books,
306 pages! 95c). This historical
survey of the evolution of Eng English
lish English cabinetmaking and design designing,
ing, designing, 1500 to 1830, with over 150
illustrations, is a valuable refer reference
ence reference for antique collectors.
Henry Wonderful Model T,
1908-1927, by Floyd Clymer (McGraw-Hill;
220 pages: $5.95).'
This has a bigger format and is
a more detailed book than Philip
Van Doren Stents new Tin Liz Liz-tie
tie Liz-tie (Simon & Schuster, 180
pages: $3.95), another paean to
the most celebrated of automo automobiles.
biles. automobiles. That was to be expected,
for Mr. Clymer is the great pio pioneer
neer pioneer in preserving and expound expounding
ing expounding automobile history in book book-form,
form, book-form, and possesses perhaps the
best collection of documentation
of the gasoline era outside the
files of Motor Magazine. How However,
ever, However, Mr. Stern's book has ex exclusive
clusive exclusive material from the Ford
Company files and books are en enjoyable
joyable enjoyable "looking" and reading
and collectors' items.
CR YPTO-CRAX,
CRYPTO-CRAX" are amusing
quips or anecdotes whose
punch lines have been encoded.
That is to say, each of the let letters
ters letters in the original line has been
substituted for by another: the
same letter substituting for the
same letter throughout. Object
of course, is for the puzzlist to
restore the original line.
Today's quip:
1st Inmate: "Don't bother me.
I'm studying geometry."
2nd inmate: "Speak to me in
geometry."
1st inmate: "PI It square."
2nd Inmate: "SMVS'G NTVRH.
ABCG VICE'S GFJVTC,
SMCHTO TKJEL."
..punoj ej.tetiJ "wsnbs
j.auji 9l 'trim i.iuiu.. :jjjbiuv

SOME of his companions at
camp took young Bill's fishing
gear and jokingly placed it at
the foot of a single small tree,
shading all of a tiny island in the
center of a small circular lake.
Bill, unable to swim and the
water between shore and- island
too deep to wade, looked for
some means to get to the island.
He found a piece of rope more
than twice the distance between
shore and Island, but too heavy
to be thrown. He thought about
it for a second then decided on
; a course of action whereby he
retrieved his tackle. What did he
doT
jpuq ptre pinsi m rj
, An sua psesoj.i sq 'oidu.i aqt oiuo ituj
-ri'JH '(puib aijj uo puno.m
pj,inj Bdcu eqj piiBB( tm O)
punJts iqnop prfpnojd sjijx "41 01
pu.i jai(to m p!t Piv uiRjiB dumis
m pjipwu 3ij iipni eipj s,.ioiti
01(1 pUIIO.IV DAMIBM dtun)fl B 0 llM

si jo u aao p9) H :!inos )aifs

'"FRY these wits testers on your

self, then on your friends:
(1) If your observation-is good,
you should be able to spot the
similarity or other affinity be between
tween between each of the groups of
figures or letters below.
VI'FJB IOE1A
42644 46883
DBTGE ....... .CVDPT
73613 ............82453
(2) Strike out a certain com combination
bination combination of two letters an read
a well known proverb.
Wutasiittute nototut wutanutt
nutotut
(3) What three figures multi multiplied
plied multiplied by 4 give 5?
CS t ( inn
juba 'ino aisiAv (n -jj ibioj sdnoja
moq 'aui Ml-inoj ui piu.ij J Bja)
-HI H ui pJUII ui -Bisqwina uiM
jo pjsodiuo.i i.it wrtnoaS qioq 'ju
pnnm u 'duojjt isiy 01 jap.io invijoq
-Ri(ds ui JHHI innps.wjd j auij
js.iu ui dnej puos (I) :M'ay'
Nothing to This
CEE how long It takes you to
figure out the "gimmick" in
this: '.
Vou way say that 1 am worth'
less,
Vain and rash of speech,
But the truth will quickly appear.
Only usn vie aright,
The labor ia slight,
I'll make your hundred
A thousand appear,
(s.iBJdclB 000T p) ps.ipanq 9ao
H (qiiBu y u 3Vj :aotns

i i

THE FACE of Steady Eddie the Clown,
above, Is designed for amusement as
a novelty toy which can be made at home.
Here's how:
Materials: a jar lid, transparent wrap wrapping
ping wrapping paper, cardboard, two small buttons,
a bead, cellophane tape.
Paste Eddie's face to a piece of card cardboard,
board, cardboard, color his features with crayons or
colored pencils.
Cut out the small circular portion of
his nose, indicated by an X.

Insert face in jar lid. (A snug fit Is
desirable.)
'Place buttons and bead in lid.
Cover with transparent wrap and fasten
with a strip of cellophane tape.
Game's object, of course, is to turn and
move lid as necessary to slide bead into
nose position and buttons In place as eyes.
Buttons painted black on one side, an another
other another color on the other will add to the
.fun of this game.
Use a bright-colored bead for nose.

RIDDLE
What makes
the coolest bed
cover ?

'801 jo
V MS.ttauv

Cross-Digits to Test Your Wits

Cross-Tomi Traffic Jam

bn! r

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"r : I r Jr-1 hill!

SIM
SIP
nl 11t (1
J Pr-

I

IT'S ONLY a few miles from Irma Glut's house

(A), to her sister Bessie's (B), but Irma decided

to make the trip at tjie height of the rush hour and
ran into a terrific. traffic jam. Can you follow her
route without crossing lines or having to retrace
steps? Cover maze with tissue If others are to try.

CROSStPlGITS are solved by

words, with definitions or clues
referring to numbers instead Of
words. One digit is to be placed
in each square of the diagram.
ACROSS
I. cannot relate what a per'
son named T
And his tete-a-tete at
after ."
5. Twenty-three years from
now she'll be paid Social Se Security.
curity. Security. 6. "Pay dirt" year for Cali California.'
fornia.' California.' 7. An average typist's number
of words per minute.
8. How many zeros in ten thou thousand
sand thousand dollars?
9. Heredity: If your parents
had no children, you will have
how many?
10. Game in bridge: Hearts
or No Trump.
II. Number of signers of the
Declaration of Independence.
13. Judas' price for betrayal.
14. For a decade he was a
ruler.
DOWN
1. The time usually indicated
on a display clock.
2. How many stars on the top
row of the U. S. Flag?
.3. What's a tee for?
4. 68, if you have a topsy
turvy point of view.
5. For six cents, I'd do nothing.
8. A square, a triangle, a
circle. '.
10. The missing links: 8,
16, 64.
11. Twice a score, and eleven
more.
12. Babe Ruth still holds the
record for homers In major
league baseball, which is 48, 56,
60, or 71?
15. Number of times the Dodg Dodgers
ers Dodgers have won the World Series.
Can't Get Away From It
HOW may a person's hands be
clasped so that he cannot
leave the room without unclasp unclasping
ing unclasping them?
oi 'Sat fins'

WTT" 1
I5" I
9 Jvv Jvvv 10
m 1 1 I vm

't-St 'M-Jt "15-U TR-0t : W
'00-9. '68- 'M-8 '8-8 0C8-1 0l
zrn-r 'ns-et "ot-ii 's-f 'o-s -8
"6-9 'S-9 '8888-1 oaaf ;4v

BACKGROUND MATTER

n

4 14

.9

13 l

(8

-

TTHE piglet, above, seems to Be
enjoying his surroundings de despite
spite despite the .fact, that part of the
picture Is missing. To complete
the scene, draw a continuous line

Colorgraph Problem for Juniors

unE (ffcesstyppp With Wisdom from the IBlc

from dot 1 to dot 20. Where two
numbers are close to one dot,
use the dot for both. Afterwards,
you may wish to apply appropri appropriate
ate appropriate colors. What's missing ?
It's Your Move

14

15

A SCENE froir a popular nur nursery
sery nursery story can be made to
appear in the diagram above by
coloring the various segments ac according
cording according to the. following color in

dicators: G stands for Green;
R, Red; B, Blue; O, Orange;
Y, Yellow: BR, Brown; BK,
Elack; P, Pink. How quickly can
you ill in the colors?

By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1 At a distance.
6 King of ERlon (Josh. .10:3)
10 What was Paul's original
npme? (Arts 0:221

-Vex (colloq.)
Elevate.

16 Being.
17 Regards highly.
19 Place from which the Israel Israelites
ites Israelites started their departure
- from Egypt (Num. 33.3;
21-Low'.
.22 Dried grass.
23 Commotion.
24 S-shaped curve. '.' ''
25 Judge. V
27 Pecker.
29 River by which Ezra pro proclaimed
claimed proclaimed a fast (Ezra 8:21)
31 Babylonian deity.
32 Bury.'
35 "Adam
3fiWritine Implement.
37 Tree of the senna family.
38 Svmbol for barium.
39 Daughter of Poti-pherah (Gen,
41:45)
41 Prefix: twofold,
42 Son of Rizpah (2 Sam. 21:8)
45 Those in office.
4(1 Lost blood.
48 Dwarf.
411 Obtain.
50 Dens.
81 Nephew of Barnabas (CoL 4:
10)
.63 Seed.
54 Ambition.
56 Geber's father (1 Ki. 4:19).
57 Macaws
58 Island Fr.)
61 Took the choicest part nf.
63 iTlace from which the Philis Philistines
tines Philistines were routed (Amos 9:7)
65 Lacerated.
63 Lachrymal drops.

68 AJr: comb. form.
69 Handle.
70 Rims.
71 March date.
VERTICAL
1 Son of 6hem (Gen. 10:22)
2 Popular name for a dog.
3 Son of Joktan U Chr. 1:20)
4 One of David's mighty men (1
' Ki. 1:8)
5 Vision. '
6 Comfortable.
7 Prefix: twice,
- 8 Another- name given Jacob Jacob-.
. Jacob-. . (Gen. 32:28)
9 Enslish author.
' 10 Bishopric.
11 Declares,
.. 12 Employs.
13 Fewer.
18 Mother of Zeus.
'- 20 Into what land was Abraham -tempted
to ro and offer Isaae
as a sacrifice? (Gen. 22:2)
26 TwiliRhi
27 Copper coins.
28 Abstract being.
29 Uncle of Mohammed.
30 Courage.
31 Insect. .......
33 Large northern duck.
34 Forays.
38 Greek letter.
37 Cents (abbr.)
39 Cavity.
40 Social Insect
43 Actors. ;
How George Did It
IN George Washington's famous
crossing of the Delaware, he
left from one state and landed
in another. Can you name the
states, respectively?
BnB.i.t3nu3,j uiuij h umiuv
C 1936, Hinj Fettiret Syndicate, Id.

44 Tierra del Fuegoan Indiaa
48 Obstruction.
47 Restricted.
49 Led.
S(l Rnund.

52 Where : Paul left Titus (Tit: 60-A god of love.

1:5) z Anecdotes.
53 Upon what did the multitude 64 Biblical city Gen. 12:8)
sgit? (Mat 14:19) 67 Symbol for silver.

54 Record of official proceed proceedings.
ings. proceedings.
55 Metallic element
57 Unit. of land measure.

59 Erudition.

T"" a 3 4- s 7 a" T" to it ta 13
n vpr-&-
it 7mn 7 it r-c
Xt SO tfZ 31 W ii 55 4t
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WAZ-ZWLZzzm.
jl 4z j ;
777. .. 7 ort
M10 111 Mn I I

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i&4 bte-A l.y.

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, By Millard Hopper
MEN are separated from the
boys, so to speak, in this test.
A beginner would pounce on the
obvious "four-to-one" shot, while
an expert would look elsewhere.
White's first; Wins In four moves.
ES-0S-TS-M-S 1IIM. '6-Z 1ia
'9-8 imAV '8H-0I JPIH il-tit eiHIAV
Ol-t (Jig D-0I imM "ln"S
r.r-l ''

fer 4:'tvifiT In;

iilir rn'in

-I I 1 1

lfv,'p

liiK" '"-'ru

m i t t

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1 l-lr. k vHW

NUMBEROLOGY
CIGURES can be tricky, of
course. Here are some exam examples,
ples, examples, most of which Involve
fractions:
1 Write four nines so they
will equal 100.
2 Make a cross consisting of
the figures 1 to 9 so that the
vertical column and the horizon horizontal
tal horizontal line will both total the same
amount.
3 Write an even number,
using only odd digits.
4 Express 24 with three equal
figures other than 8.
fZ pinua s tnid r.Z t '5 '5 5
J 1tt-t '9i6I 'lo:jj.A .VfiCS'
'IBJuozjjoh 60 66 I !4uv

CROSSWOBD FIZZLE 60LITION

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AN HONORED VISIT Thailand Premier Songgram (center) drinks a toast with the
.Burmese Premier U Nu (left) and Burmese President Dr. Ba U at a state dinner.

If-: ?
'is
Mm UmmsaMsm
.,.-- X"- 1 ';. i :f. ;;!rSv:"K:;.f-.
""'- ''ii-y.'.- -J'!''': v-:-r-i'-"-':f'.

if

DOESN'T NEED AN ICE WAGON Little Denise Titchen doesn't mind icy New England
winters around South Woodstock, Vt., because she enjoys pulling down cold icicles.

1 CUBA'S FIRST 'COPTER Cream-colored 47H-1 helicopter
s leaves Fort Worth, Tex. for the Cuban Ministry of Public
J Works. Operating within 100-mile radius of Havana, heli-
copter will be used to inspect island's development plan.

i

MMdMrMA ::ljlt

CARACAS CABLE CAR "Car number one arrives at the landing platform atop 7,000 7,000-foot
foot 7,000-foot high Mt. Avila to inaugurate the 'world's second, longest cable car system in Car-
acas, Venezuela. Completion of the first leg of the $15 million project enables sight sightseers
seers sightseers to travel from Caracas in ultra-modern cabin cars to the top of the mountain.

i.

DEADLY BROOKLYN BLAZE Firemen struggle with blaze
that swept through a four-story brownstone house in
Brooklyn. Four persons died and four were injured. A cig cig-aret
aret cig-aret emptied into discarded Yule wrappings started it.

Si-

; WORTH ADMIRING Beauteous TV star Bess Myerson ad-
mires a painting believed to be the last work of the late
- Maurice Utrillo, French artist. The watercolor. a view of

I.UiC.'3. J!:?? Tb'! informal photo show's movie star Bctle Davis chatting with her the Basilica of Sacre Coeur in Montmartre, is among the
"iead.: man,'' young Kevin Cyujulnrand'otcr kids on Santa Roea, CUI,JocaUca).--.jpainiiaa jri an exhibit at New York's Wildenstein gallery.
" King Features Syndicate """ "

THE MAMMY WAGON
IN 'ACCRA, capital of the Gold Coast, advertising takes on a picturesque flavor
through the use of "mammy wagons." These colorful buses get their name from
the fact that they are usually owned, and sometimes operated, by wealthy vomen
traders in the British crown colony. Most of the wagons, trucks and buses carry re religious
ligious religious or philosophical mottos, or .merely the names of modern folk heroes, to attract
customers. Some. signs read: "Nearer My God to Thee' or "Business Before Pleasure"
or just "Roy Rogers" after the American cowboy. The "mammy wagons" transport all
kinds of merchandise as well as gaily-dressed women to or from market. Capacity of
23 passengers is often exceeded. Gold Coast has more than ilk million West Africans.

f
: -ft:'-

Driver of this wagon looks over a pile of blankets for sale in market of the capital.

1 J

L-

This "mammy wagon'' contains a philosophical idea that seems particularly fitting.

(Photos iy the Texas Company.)

A combination of philosophy end religion is mingled in the sign on this wagon.





.: n
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lS Army photos by
Sf C. W. I PAULSON
The search has ended. The score
of Ecuadorean soldiers, the Indian

man even took a ride over his vil village
lage village in' the airplane.
i -.
Then on Friday, Jan. 8, the e e-vangelists
vangelists e-vangelists returned to further their

1

as a burial detail have return-

guides, the missionaries, and the venures w me inuians. une oi
armed service personnel from the htLv reported the progress by
Canal Zone who took part in whatiraai0 back t0 nis 'lfc:

began asa rescue mission and end- some h.

told her, "we've never seen before.
I'll call you back at 4 o'elock."
The time was noon. They never
made the four o'clock call.
The five are dead, murdered by
thrusts of feathered blacpwood In Indian
dian Indian lances and machete blows of
the Auca. They He buried in a com common
mon common .grave near their ravaged,
stripped aircraft. There is a single,
wooden while .cross over tbem

Edward McLuliy, retcr neming,
Jim Eliot, Nathaniel Saint, and
Roger Youderian. 5
And. clue by clue, the story of
savage ambush is being unravel unraveled
ed unraveled by the men who answered the
Priiadnrpan envprnment's call for

i! Ihe Auca, so ferocious that even help two weeks ago: soldiers and
J the famed Jivaro Indian headhunt-! ajrmPn of the U.S. Army, Air Fore
a..www l..m---uril quake at their mention, havead Naw stationed here.

SIX of the seven Air Force men who flen; to Ecuador last week to aid in the hunt for five lon warred on encroachers into j
missing missionaries line up for a picture upon their return to Albrook Air Force Base. The six 'their lives. They killed, several j The armed forces personnel who
men are (left to right): Capt. Charles J. DuPont, Lake Place, La.; 2nd Lt. Preston C. fcardner, years ago, ten employes of an flew 800 miles south to Ecuador,
Dallas, Texas; SSgt. Billy J. Wilkerson, Ft. Worih, Texas; Capt. William P, DeYVitt, Randolph; American oil company and so ter- who led the ground and air search.

Mass.; Capt. Larry Montgomery, stationed at Shell Mera, Ecuador; and Airman 1e Ralph E. Blair.iniied tne remaining native won- wno xaixea 10 anq ncara uum me
- . . . . A I a. 41 .....1. U a t ,. f ilm 4a tha illin

iied
! ed

And unless there is some form of
l! jungle justice, the murderers of
j five IL S. Protestant missionaries
1 1 will never pay for their brutal

V slayjng. 1
The killers, instead, will conti conti-l
l conti-l nue to live their primitive, nomad nomad-!!ie
!!ie nomad-!!ie lives, hunting, fishing and fight

ing in eastern Ecuador, ihey will
continue to fill with fear the sim-
' pie tribes which live near them.
, They will continue to be an outcast

race, and a challenge to any who
j seek to change their way of jiving.
: That is the way of the Auca In In-i
i In-i dian.

Dayton, Ohio,
photo).

Not in the picture is Maj. Malcolm Neurnberg, Swarthmore, Pa.

(Official USAFcrs that exploration work had to peoples most familiar to the Auca,

slop. ana wno l many Duriea me fiiuuis

"A few years later, wey attacxea returned eany mis wees, x n r y

two cayucos of missionaries in the have pieced together many of the
River Curaray. Luckier, the Evan-1 missing facts surrounding the

gel ists escaped with their lives.

Then, last 5eptemDer nve aeui-

Cated missionaries began a long-

'A ft''- v. I
V -. -v. J

- I yr .

Vu f L . I all of Fort Kobbe, went to Kcua
SU? FhrS 3lS Sftorilt maintenance
nan and two women! ou.ii ihat norvt-d a!

GROl'ND PARTY starts back to Arajnno after burying the murdered missionaries. At left is suddenly eppoared. They came to 'Vfimiarters for the missionaries,
Maj. Malcolmn Numberg, who led operations at the fatal site. i the missionaries' camp, and the 2nd later as headquarters for Ihe
." I search. The' small settlement.

slaughter.

Most of the important bits of in-

range program of friendship and ;ftrmi ion come -ree

eventual Auca conversion to "enns- m-j' mi.. -Uanity.
Their'. h .i well-planned, UJ5. Air Force M.on to Ecua Ecua-nntioiis
nntioiis Ecua-nntioiis camoaien dor Capt. Robert E. Met. nee ol
CaSVe Earned phrases the 504th Field Artillery Battalion
and simple sentences of the Auca Air Section iat I o t Kobbe and
language from two Auca women Air Force Capt. J1'
who had escaped the tribe and fled on-the-scene search commander.
to civilization.., y- Neurnberg headed the mission,
Thus prepared, they spent oay f h t Unusuai in the an an-after
after an-after day during Dumber ,5'inSls of the service.
over a small, six-building Auca vil- v

Use along the Curaray, a tnbu- a nartv of 14 answered the call

tory of the Amazon River. Fromir, the Ecuadorean government.

their four-seater Piper Cruiser, They flew four aircraft into the
they shouted Auca greetings andj jungle, including a U.S. Army helU
dropped gifts in an ingenious buck-1 cooler dis assembled at Fort Kob-
.. a i i ... l I i : in ha

ei rig aeviseu Dy one oi ine ieii.t)e ana carrieu m iwo v
One afternoon, the Auca respond-j re-assembled in the Ecuadorean
ed by putting a gift of a briglity- iunsle base of Shell Mera.

colored bird in a bark cage inror1

the bucket. The Joyous missiona- The helicopter oecaui? .,-

r nc hAlwuul Iti-V hart Mmn ato1 I imm in .lie 2rdli:il. w .v.'..j

the first step in the road to con
version of the Auca to Christian!

ty.
Early in January, the evangel

ists grew .hopefully bolder. They

flew in material to build a tree hut

and flexibility enabled it to land
where the larger planes could not,
and it was able to hover close to
the jungle in the search.

mechanics Sp2 A1hc t J;

I,. iicK, ani
Churchwell and

The

lien r iu v-t.-i ja w uunu ai-i-. -i-,--,
near the forest along a sandy beach I .?.,?. .J?rV

ot tne tararay, ana iiepi six oays .r ati n r k e d a

in the hut. Finally, they made con- K;uw il. ..,.ino ih

... .. frinjn AGs .in ill, ill n iii kn"ii -'

ft... ... .1 ih. tmi 'in. i .t i v, v i i uv - -

lull Willi, llic ftiiuiujia,

JlC iivc jutl'll oiwu uil llic Ifcaiu - r

across from

ed Auca sreetings

Indians a man and two women Tl cvm Mero that served as

ch. The men.

went to Ecua-

1 named" after the oil company that

S ; built an airstrip mere,, is sv.im
: west of thcmassa-re scene.
S! A day after the military entered
! the search, the first body was
i! found near Ihe plane. During the
Jlnext few days, the other bodies
I were discovered by the ground
! crew.
I I Around the spear in one of lh
' bodies were leaves ripped from tne

THE

in the A

AUCA VILLAGE to which the missionaries were SfeVfn- to bring Christianity. The square platform (center left) was put.

ucas. as a sort of drop one for Nat Saint's airborne sfl rrration. ( T L.

. AE TWO. .' ': v Suiiay laner icsn Suf fiercer.!

SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 195C



Bible. All the victims bad been
.mutilated.

A 'broken wristwatch was found!

on McCullv. The hands were stop stopped
ped stopped at 3:12 p.m., three hours from
the time the Aucas approached the
plane at n.on. No one knows what
happened during those three hours
but the opinion of the officers who
surveyed the scene is that the Au Au-cas
cas Au-cas lured the missionaries into a
trap.
Others declare that the Aucas
were curiously interested in the
white man, but, became offended
and went into a murderous rage.
A third theory, reported late this
week by SFC Wallace L. Paulson
of the 74Gst Signal Corp at Fort
Clayton, concerns? a reported of offer
fer offer by an Auca of his daughter to
the evcngclists. When the mission missionaries
aries missionaries refused, the Indians built up
a murderous rage.
Whatever the motive, the Aucas
who have not been seen since
the day of the massacre have not
seen the end of the religious efforts
to Christianize them. That was
assured by the president of Inler Inler-Mission
Mission Inler-Mission Fellowship of Ecuador,
which has as their goal evangelism
of the primitive peoples &f Ecua-
Abraham' Vanderpuy promised
cany this week, "There will more
of God's workers ooming to save
the Auca. They will be welcomed
here soon -to join in the work.

MISSIONARY NAT SAINT'S aircraft as isearchers spotted it on a Curaray River sandsplt, stripped of its fabric. The first body
was sighted in the river close by the plane.

'7
,7 J

- -v.-. ..m

r

GROUND PARTY, consisting of US missionaries, Ecuadorean soldiers and friendly Quechua
Indians, search the Curar,ay River for the bodies of the slain missionaries.

GROUND PARTY poles Us way homeward up the Curaray

River after the burial of the missionaries.

Faltering Philip
rbtMp'a iU to filled with bruises.
Well -worn steps and rttg be use ;"
- ... ,..-,..
Repairs would leave bta home tike, new.
t!. A. Classifieds, test the right clue?

4

SHELL MERA, former oil company town east of the Andes, which was the base of the search
operation. 1 .j :..,

' f 7 i ' f ) i

t :
-3WV



THE PANAMA AMERICAN

! NO U1LIHI( IV TH1 f ANAMA AMERICAN FU(. INC.
'OUNDID NRLSON CUNIVtU in tf3v
MANMODIO. AMI. flHTOIl -B7.
H Street O Bo 134 Panama. It o P.
.TClIHONI 2-074O t-INfSt
Ct Aoonift MNAWlmCAN. PANAMA
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-. ..''. rORIIGN Kl PRftlNTATfVES JOSHUA 8 POWERS. INC.
349 Madison Avi new vor. n t.

tCAt T
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ana 13 do

0 ON in inmiiri IS BO 14 OO

Pr MONTH M ADVANCI
For i month in aovahcl.

OMEGA .ALPHA. .?
Bjr Frederick L Saur
Four walls surround mv body,
Quilted walls of aatin sheen,
And a like cloth of royal shade lies over half my form.
I am not roval born;
I wish a plain box, unadorned by fancies.
i
ThUi suit that clothes my body Is not mine.
No personal taste lies in the choice of dull, dark weave,
. Ho creasing evidence of movement in symmetric folds.
I would lie in cloth that holds all prints of wear.
My hair Is parted straight, the wave Is lusterless.
Once Darted all wavs by the winds,
Teased bv love's hands,
Ever restless f- ....."-
It is restins; now. ... i
I never fold mv hnda and place them so, at peace.
. Tnev move with passion, beauty to some eves.
They are mv tierson. sneak mv will, my faith.
Now they are still, so silent, and so strange.
Never was mirrored to my sight
My face, as now I see it.
False rroohesies of thought bestowed
A beauty never there.
Dreamy eves refused to realize
The strength now ever veiled beneath the lids.
No command I mike will move that shell.
I am anart from it and. for a moment,
Walt 'till all is done and I move on.
While I linger visitors have come:
Each walks so slowly past the four walls and clossd eyes.
A solemn rimch in single file,
And I see all.
Ah, love, whv stfnd vnu here?
Oh, look not on that thing in satin cloth.
Yes. ves. move on.
You live! Help me to live in you.
And vou wo rail me "Fr'end.,r
T see a smUe tch up the corners of your thoughts
For you are glad.
s
You sfnd before m. Ml,
Crowdim? to e a shell.
And now do I begin to see reality.

Kerewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus
tie. No. 620. published today.
Answer for Sunday, Dee. 11, Cryptoquip: TON
SORIAL PARLOR IS THE OLD-FASHIONED
NAME FOR MAN'S BARBER SHOP.

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C4iV ILL YOUR NEEDS!

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v r- ,NA Seme. Iftc

The Washington Merry -Go -Round

By CREW PEARSON

WASIIINGTON-Oklahoma's Sen.
Mike Monroney, in making his
probe of civil aeronautics appoint appointments,
ments, appointments, might well take a look at
a portrait entitled "Custer's Last

Stand" which has disappeared

irom trie vvrjite House.

He might find that the picture

"Judge" Beale Judges
Congressional investigating com" com"-mittees
mittees com"-mittees digging into the past lives
of newspapermen back in the
1930's might well dig into the past
lives of their own staff members.

Counsel for one such committee,

had some bearing on the friendly Iths House un-American Activities

relations between the White House

and American Airlines and on the
ousting of ex-Sen. Josh Lee. Dem Democrat,
ocrat, Democrat, as a member on the Civil
Aeronautics Board, a position
which by law must bo to a Dem Democrat.
ocrat. Democrat. Lee had voted rather con consistently
sistently consistently against the bis airlines,
especially against the biggest of
them. American Airlines.
If Senator Monronev looks care carefully
fully carefully enough he -nWl find that the
portrait of "Custer's Last Stand"
was given to Eisenhower by C. R
Smith, efficient head of American
Airlines.
There is nothing illegal, in mak making
ing making such a gift to the President of
the United States. However, it is
not usually done. And, as in the
case of the' deep freeze given to
Mrs. Truman, such gifts, when
comin? from those doing business
with the government and seeking

Committee, is Thomas W. Beale

usually called "Judge Beale."
Judge Beale was a justice of the
peace in Jefferson Country. Ky
some years ago and if his own
investigators dug carefully Into the
records of that count they would
find that Judge -Beale was once
convicted of taking a bribe.
When J. F. Crumo was arrested
by two Kentucky oatroimen. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Stihson and John Ely. in con connection
nection connection with a traffic violation, a
iury found that ''Beale did unlaw unlawfully,
fully, unlawfully, willfully Sand corruotlv pro-

nose to-said Crump that if saW4

('rain paid htm $8, he, the said
Baalc, wouldnot prosecute.
"Crump thereupon delivered and
naid over to the said Beale $8."

the jury fondd. This occurred on

Deo. 20. 193

The same yJudij

sitting m juihmTent

cal case had the FCC opened up a
decision it had already made. But
this time unusual forces were at
work behind the scenes.
And after the new hearing was
ordered, something even more pe peculiar
culiar peculiar happened. Mr. Hobby, bus.
band of the secretary of health,
education, and welfare, suddenly
moved in and took over part of the
victorious Beaumont Broadcasting
Corrmany. He paid it $55,000 and
received 35 per cent interest a
dirt-cheap deal.
Then the Republican Commis Commissioners
sioners Commissioners who had previously voted
against Hobby reversed themselves
and voted for his deal.
Last week, however, the U. S.
Court of Anneals moved in just
as vigorously as Mr. Hobby had
moved in. But thev moved In to
reverse Mr. Hobby's deal.

of the court, "was the result of
financial arrangements of such
nature and so timed as to reciuire
the commission to scrutinize them
to determine whether or not they
constituted an abuse of the. coin-

cale is now.ission's Di-ocess."

on his fellow j Voting for Mrs. Hobby's husband

important concessions from the i men for 'indiscretions of whlrhiw.ii nmiMin .Tiiito" inim nn.

government, must be subject to, thev were guilty back in thclaher, former GOP Senator from
public scrutiny and sometimes 1930's. tConneclicut- wh loyally tried to
criticism. , j ; Asked for an explanation if the, justify .Hobby's strange TV move move-American
American move-American Airlines, i Of course, neident "JiidP" Rpali. tmiIipH- 'in

uas naa case aiier case oi air "mo comment."
routes before the CAB, some

Mrs. Hobby's Husband

of which have been passed on to

the White House for final decwion.
The portrait of "Custer's Last
Stand" was not a valuable gift.
It was a copy of a portrait by Har Harold
old Harold Von Schmidt, do nefor Esquire
Magazine' and once hung in the

Admirals Club, operated by Amer-

The U.S. Court of Appeals has
now reversed one of the most po political
litical political TV decisions of -the politi politically
cally politically minded Federal Communica Communications
tions Communications Commission an award giv

ing Mrs. Hobby's husband a one-

lcan Airlines at the Washington hird interest in a television sta

Airpori. me tact mai u was given
to Ike doesn't mean there has
beer an intimate relationship be between
tween between him and the head of Amer American
ican American Airlines.
After being given to Eisenhower
i. hung for a long time directly
opposite him as he sat at his desjc
and scores of visitors have seen
it..
About a year ago the portrait
disappeared, and if you ask the
White House about it today they
Will tell you they have no record
oi it whatsoever. On the q.t.,

however. White House function

Diplomatic Pouck

investigation by Senator Masnuson

of Washington next week, had Orig Originally
inally Originally turned down the husband of
the only lady member of Ike's cab cabinet,
inet, cabinet, and had ruled that he could
not have a TV station in Beau Beaumont,
mont, Beaumont, since he already operated a
Radio and TV station, KPRC and
KPRC-TV, plus a powerful news newspaper,
paper, newspaper, the Post, in Houston.
The FCC also turned down the
Enterprise Co., because it owned
newspapers, and gave the TV li license
cense license instead tn fh Ronnmnnt

aries will tell you that it was Broadcasting Company,
"sent back to C. R. Smith after! Thp'n smiiieni

Drew Pearson started making I unusual thing. It scheduled a re-

It was, Chiang Kai-shek's son,'
Chiang Ching Kuo, who ordered
the Chinese nationalist delegation,
to veto Outer Mongolia for mem membership
bership membership in the United Nations de despite
spite despite Eisenhower. Young Chiang
is now taking over much of his
father's nnwer. ITn's hnss of the

tion in Beaumont, Tex. powerful secret police, is inclined

The ICC, which is in for an to bj Anti-American, and has been

somjljiquiries about it."

h-aring.r la;wnly one other-politi- Bison.

cracking, down on Chinese Leaders

wnom ne regards as too pro-American
, ,, The Allies have -stock;,
piled enough food and coal in West
Berlin to last a year In case of
anither Berlin blockade . Amer America's
ica's America's antarctic Expedition will try
to build a landing strip at the
South Pole this summer. The un unpublished
published unpublished plan is to drop men by
parachute to prepare a strip in
the snow for light aircraft
Russia is building five big bomber
bases of the edge of the Iron Cur Curtain.
tain. Curtain. Extra long runways aretber
ing installed caoable of handling
Russia's huge jet bomber, the

. 1 : '.
, -l r

1
M 3 (, t
Hi;
; SUNDAY, JANUAHY 22, VXti
. f I i J ; ;



Washington News Notcbco!: j

Ubor Hews
it
And Comment
Visitors-Standee-Best Dressed
Stona Crab-Prank-Damp Dinner
py DOUGLAS LAHSEN and KENNETH O. GILMORB
By Victcr Riescl
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
i So within a few days the eight-
Larsen
Gil more

The cost of the Westrnghouse.
strike went well over the $300,000,-1
000 mark last week and skyrocket-
ed into such national attention that!
. n tnn APT. -Pin 1 'l (lore tircrorf

hif iim rar.v .nH th
International Union of Electrical
Workers' waiKout. iney feared it
would become a crackling issue
in the presidential campaign. I
The national AFL-CIO headquar
ters has-offered Carey no real
help because it was worried that
any show1 of concentrated labor
strength now would substantiate
the businessmen's charge that the
ne "merge" is all-powerful and
monopolistic. So, almost without
anv Dublicity at all. two other pow-
erful AFL-CIO unions the Mach-
inists and the Electricians just
signed five-year contracts and ac accepted
cepted accepted the wage increase offered.
Thus Carey stands alone.
Some of telcvisions's top stars
were servea suaaen ponce mis
v that thp or union
members and the airwaves' gla-
mor gives them no reprieve from!
union tradition and discipline. It
all hflDDened when Steve Allen.
Dave Garroway, Arlcne Francis
and others headed south to origin originate
ate originate network shows from the ca cabana
bana cabana clubs and night spots of Mi Mi-ami
ami Mi-ami Beach hotels which have
been on strike for nine mouths.
Th. cti-ikmn nninn th Hotpl

am Restaurant Employees Inter-(Teamsters Union. Efforts will be
notional, was w a i t i n g for this.'made not only to slgn up field
height-of-the-scasou move. A spe-.workers, but, the farmers them them-cial
cial them-cial New York-New Jersey union selves. Precedent for this was set
committee, headed by Dave Sie-'in the midwest recently when dairy
gal who doubles as president of .farmers asked Teamsters vice
the N.Y. Waiters Union, had picket president James Hoffa to charter
- (; v. wale (ne them. These unions will

York-1350 miles away from the
MllilltlN lmilV XV HVMWll '
strike scene. Siegal immediately
peeled off one squad, i n e y
marched before the doors of NBC
last week and dispatched word
to similar reserve squads in 155
other citiesincluding Boston, Chi Chicago,
cago, Chicago, Kansas City. St. Louis, Cin
cinnati, Indianapolis ana nousion.
Picketing was scheduled to start
At -a. TTr1 i
Th Vw techniaue worked. NBC,

though not involved in the mara-'has
thon Miami walkout, agreed to

TOP ail its stars. CBS said it would
not use struck Miami Beach ho ho-4oi
4oi ho-4oi Ann did likewise. Now union
leader Dave Sicgal plans to call

locr uve J" "iir: hnPr's sunoort for

on President jNisennower iu
someone as a ncrsonal gesture
to hclD settle the strike so the
Beachan again become an un-
ri...i.i-.i
troubled playground.
Believe it or nqt; the big AFL AFL-CTO
CTO AFL-CTO is short on cash. It needs $10. $10.-000,000
000,000 $10.-000,000 to get rolling. So large is
the staff and so wide are the plans
for the new "merge" that theM theM-tional
tional theM-tional AFL-CIO headouarters will
find it difficult to meet all the pay payrolls
rolls payrolls without a large initial fund.
, Fact is that the new staffs and
department are so plentiful that
the AFL CIO already is building
an addition to. its new $1,000,000
headouarters, itself not vet com completed.
pleted. completed. This annex is In the space
between the nearby Hotel Lafavette
and the still-to-be-opened national
headquarters across the square
from the White House.;
r-

THE MALE COES THROUGH All wrapped up in a mail bag
and stamped (on forehead), Malayan Comedian Zainal Alam rides
a mail train from Sinfi.iDore to Kuala Lumnur. Radio Malaya

mailed Alam parcel post as a publicity gag. In the words of the

po&imaster general: "Never before
: . .. ..

, f ii. Keeping Aiam from
"P guard, r .. ; i

the federation's high command,
will meet in Washington and,
among other actions,, will appoint
a special committee" to convince
mAmKa llniAno tn AnnUlknU kA

tinonomn tk;. mnn.u ,iii v..,.'

nothing to do with the drive for a!P?rU" for more visiting foreign

$16,000,000 unionizing campaign
fund. .
.
Preparing for the tig organiz organizing
ing organizing push is Waller Reuther's Auto
Workers Union. Its top officers met
in Detroit last week and decided
tional office, "Solidarity House1
are needed. And sign of the times,
th? Auto Union leaders bought the
nearbv Chrysler school for sales-
men and will turn it into a labor
college to train leaders for action
throughout the nation,
One very prominent Internation
al union president has lest big
money in the 8econd-nana car
business and is now so short of
Internal Revenue Service .T n e
Treasury Department, incidental-
iy. nas gune gv ure w.-i?nw
books of several thousand labor
leaders. One of these, a western
official, faces a particularly long
jail sentence because he hild tre tremendous
mendous tremendous income.
Watch for a farm drive by the.
help the farmers transport nu
- "-- ,1
market their produce.

u. :, white' Grace Kelly's blue-eyed sunshine
Herei?tul wJn Thi, t me P'ous captivated
?.se.a"iC fnrre-IPsants and conquered a Prince

over the proposed law for regula
tion of the massive UDor maiiaKi maiiaKi-ment
ment maiiaKi-ment welfare and pension funds,
now erowina at the rate of over
$115,000,000 a week.
Labor Secretary ..Jim Mitchell
drawn up a biu wnicn gives
his department jurisdiction over
the funds. Right now a group of
influential White House people and
high Republicans outside the gov
ernment are prearing io yiwu
rraiucm..-"---
revisions of this law. iney warn
ko take the authority over these
mt.lti-biUion dollar funds from he
t nhnr neot. and eive vit to the
Cim,i-itioo nnd Exchange Commis
! ,hiih isn poverns WaU St.
The SEC would be a much tough
er disciplinarian than the Labor
Dept. and could ride herd on the
investment of billions of welfare welfare-pension
pension welfare-pension dollars.'.
Wiiat will happen this summer,
no one can predict. But it can be
reported accurately now that the
steel industry is figuring just what
it. would cost to give Dave Mc McDonald's
Donald's McDonald's million steelworkers the
biggest raise of 1956. StceJ expects
the boom year of all time and
wants labor peace to follow the
oocning of the national steel con contract.'
tract.' contract.' has a parcel nao o mucn h
...-. ... I

getting pcreu an urma .-4 ;
',. : i 5 it.

WASHINGTON (NE A) Of-!

ficial Washington will barely have
time to recover from one of the
gayest hojjday seasons in years
to get in shape for a round of
brass,
Top of the visitor list is British
Prime Minister Anthony Eden,
lie's arriving at the end of Jan January.
uary. January.
District of Columbia firemen will
get the ladder trucks out and form
the welcoming arch, and govern-
Then will come the dinners, re re-to
to re-to watch the entrance parade,
ceptions.i lunches and speeches.
Then in February, Italian Prime
Minister Giovanni Gronchi will ar arrive.
rive. arrive. He gets the fire trucks too.
MORRIS CAFRITZ, husband of
hostess Gwen. almost wrecked his
arches the other night. The Dis
trict of Columbia American Legion
post was giving a dinner at which
Morris-was to receive an award
for hiring disabled vets in his con
struction business.
But he was late, due to attending
several previous cocktail parties.
And he brought Gwen with him,
which was unexpected.
The trouble was, there was only
one, seat reserved for mm. and
not enough room at the head table
Her Grace
The magical lure of beauty has
rarely been so impressively per personified.
sonified. personified. Her career has been
shaped in the image of day daydreams.
dreams. daydreams. Nevertheless, one fateful
event in her life is steeped in
irony: When Grace was a struggl struggling
ing struggling actress, she auditioned for a
minor: role in a movie. She wore
an old skirt and threadbare shirt.
Her hair wasn't curled and she
was without make-up. She won the
role, however.
The director (wiio hired herY of offered
fered offered this incredible explanation!
"What I like about this girl is that
she's not pretty.;rV;
Thus, a man's inexplicable opin opinion
ion opinion that she isn't prettjr inaugu inaugurated
rated inaugurated the screen career of a girl
who walks in beauty. Other
stranse ironies abound: It was a
floD that helned her attract Movie Movie-ville's
ville's Movie-ville's attention. She was one of
the s'uDDOrting players in "The
Father,", 9 Broadway drama
which was a swift humptv-dumnty.
She then aopeared in a film titled
"14, Hours," which lost a million.
Grace evenfuallv graced the Oscar
bearing "High Noon" flicker. How However,
ever, However, she considered her contri contribution
bution contribution so inept. Grace temporarily
renounced Hollywood : . Out of
this record 'of failure came one
of Movicville's epic success stories.
; The "Mogambo" movie was
Grace's rocket to the stars. Curi Curiously,
ously, Curiously, her decision to accept the
role was dictated by one of those
fateful vagaries. She has stated:
' 'Mogambo' had three things that
interested, me. John f ord, Clark
Gable and a trip to Africa with
expenses paid. If 'Mogambo' had
been made in Arizona, I wouldn't
have done it." Ic. retrospect, the
shortest route from Hollywood to
Monaco seems to have been via
Africa.
Princess Stardust, who is one
of Hollywood's magnificent ad-:
yerts, has no passion for Cellu Cellu-loidia,
loidia, Cellu-loidia, "At times," she has con confessed,'
fessed,' confessed,' "I think I actually hate
Hollywood. I have many acquain acquaintances
tances acquaintances there but few friends.. Ask Asking
ing Asking a friend to dinner there is such
a thing. It involves a complicated
phone call w an even more com complicated
plicated complicated telegraphic invitation. In
New York you see your friends
with no folderol. In New York
I actually see people on the street
when I walk 4out. In Hollywood,
it's so unusual for anyone to use

WcaKer'Wincha

a MUCWdlK llldl IlUt 1UI1K TVIit:u
a sidewalk that not long ago, wnen

, took waJk a p0jceman stopped riiof t wonfen do not have. It. ha?
f i ;.r'f,,1.;' ,i."',i("v,i!'-u.iV"i

to squeeze in another place. So,

he was forced to stand behind
Gwen for almost an hour while
she sat, ate his dessert, drank his
coffee and chatted.
OTHER NIGHT aUhe Brazilian
Embassy the ladies were discuss discussing
ing discussing the selection of Vice President
Nixon as the best-dressed man in
America. It was a publicity gim gimmick
mick gimmick by some outfit known as the
American Women's Institute. But
the ygals were .taking it seriously.
They agreed that Dick Nixon
was a good dresser. But they rated
President Truman's former speech
writer, Clark Clifford, as the best best-pressed
pressed best-pressed male in town at parties.
And they put Secretary of the
Treasury, George Humphrey, at
the top of'the list in. the sport
clothes category.
THE ANNUAL. Wriiiht'Dav Din
ner thrown by the Aero Club of
Washington is now pretty well
recognized as one of the gayest
parties of the .year.
At the most recent one, 200ft
persons gathered To consume huee.
tender steaks with all th trim-l
mings, and all the wine and
champagne they could hold
When V. P. Nixon, finished his
brief speech the guests charged
me and asked where I was going.
I felt like a streetwalker."
Grace enjoys strolling in the Big
city s streets, wniie residing at
her East 66th Street apartment
neighbors have frequently spotted
Her Serene Highness wearing
low-necied shoes and horn-rimmed
spectacles walking her poodle.
The pooch, incidentally, has an
elegant tag: Oliver.
In Follywood, where a girl who
acts like a lady is unusual. Grace,

has been unique. She won one role, she spurned two Hollywood con con-simply
simply con-simply because the director was, tracts and eventually inked one

impressea Dy one personal char-,
acierisiic: &ne arrivea ai nis oi-i
fice wearing white gjoves. White
gioves are urace s iraaemarK .
One of her friends has noted:
"Here is one girl that Hollywood
can't get to. Can't touch her with
money, can't touch her with big
names. Only thing they can offer
her is good parts and superior
stories."
In contrast with most of the
film Industry's golden girls, Grace
makes no appeal to the smirking
brand of sex-appeaL She inspires
an almost reverent quality, She ap appeals
peals appeals to the heart rather than the
glands exuding a sense of love
rather than lust.
While other movie queens carve
exploitation out of cheesecake,
Grace has lured one or two head headlines
lines headlines without showing every dim dimple.
ple. dimple. She refuses to make public
such vital statistics as bust-waist-hips
dimensions. Grace argues,
rather logically: "I think it's no
body s business what I wear- to
bed. A person has to keep some
thing to nerseii, or your ute is
just a layout in a magazine."
Grace Patricia Kelly carries dig dignity
nity dignity like a banner. Her aplomb
rarely deserts her. As this colyum
recently noted: After A Grace was
presented with the Oscar, she
posed- for photogs with Marlon
Brando. One photog- suggested:"
Why dont you kiss Marlon, Grace
She responded calmly and evenly:
I think be should kiss me." Anu
he did
"Being human, her reraarkablei
ruiiia has. hMa knnuin in withpr
When she met director Alfred
Hitchcock, Grace was so jittery
she was unable to think of any anything
thing anything to say. Later she explained:
"In a horrible way it seemed
funny to have my brain turn- to
stone,"' ., i ,; -r
Hitchcok's professional estimate
of Grace was incredibly prophetic:
"She can play comedy not only
.iMnnlln It's a miolitu
ciij Will cil KauwT, m i unui-J

to suites all over the Sheraton

Park Hotel for parties that lasted
until early in the morning.
Hotel officials estimated, that the
dinner and parties which followed
set a new record for beverage
consumption.
THE GAL REPORTERS in tewn
have a unique method of scooping
their male colleagues. Under the
banner of the Woman's National
Press Club thev throw bie partita
for the town's brass. At these af affairs
fairs affairs the gals manage to milk their
guests dry of current information.
They just threw a bie Dart to
welcome back congressmen.
They've got Ike coming to a dinner
later in tne winter, they hope.
And they got his assistant, Sherm
Adams, and Adlai Stevenson com coming
ing coming to some reception next month.
AFTER ALL the stuff evervone
has- consumed during the holidays
it s time for nonfattening foods,
insists Capt. Billy Johnson, boss
of food services for the Navy. So
he has order that nonfat, dry skim
milk be used for mashed potatoes
and bread for the next few months.
He recommends this for every everyone
one everyone interested in maybe shedding
a pound or two.

In-Mew York

already taken her a long way. It
may even take her to the Up."
Hollywood is not primarily re
sponsible for Her Grace's riches-to-riches
story. She was a success successful
ful successful $500-pcr-weck model before the
flickers beckoned. And she en enhanced
hanced enhanced eighty teevee roles befor
enchanting Movieville. Of course
bing an heiress to an umpteen-million-dollar
fortune has a cer certain
tain certain reassuring quality. Neverthe
less, she has shrewd business
sense. While she was an unknown
that granted her special privileges.
ane is a aeierminea voune iaav
who once admonished her studio:
"I don't want to dress uo a picture
with just my face. If anvbody
starts using me as scenery, I'll do
something about it."
.My v..
Several dailies have suggested
that iGrace was involved in tem tempestuous
pestuous tempestuous romances before the ad advent
vent advent of The Prince. Such yarns
are generally" fanciful., In an in interview,
terview, interview, some time ago. Grace
described I "romantic" Interlude
with B. Crosby: "When Bing Jook
me and my sister out to dinner,
the -papers made a circus out of
it. Poor Bing. He couldn't relax
and have a pleasant evening with
eight photographers around him.
We had to leave."
Grace bad her own method of
dealing with wolves. If an escort
became wotfv. she would nut on
her horn-rimmed spectacles and
just glare and glare until Romeo
ten more miseraoie man iiaimei
ne year ago, Grace Kelly's
mother declared: -VW never en encouraged
couraged encouraged or discouraged her act acting
ing acting ambitions. We felt she was en entitled
titled entitled to have her fling at it. We
hoped, though, that she would get
it out of her system early and
grow up ta marry some nice boy."
.
Love often defies logic and. fre frequently
quently frequently confounds all plans, Logic
deals with reality and love is de-
lAi.m!niul hv A mq m o An1 ihn
dreams, In many cases, are more
real than reality. Grace Kelly, a
resolute and ambitious girl, suc succumbed
cumbed succumbed to the dictates of her
heart. Only a few months ago.
she informed a reporter: "I didB't
get married because I felt 1 could
not do both career and marriage
justice, that I couldn't give the
time I should to my husband, or
to the career I wanted. It's hard
to say. But in my own way, I've
been- very happy." til

-" - I

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SUNDAY; JANUARY 22195G



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CRYPTOQVIPS
SEZMEUWHN IHUNEU W M S K A E N O
YEU LHZ'M P H U P A U MKEL

For The Best In Fotos & Features
;IB-.-v;Jt's':h

HORIZONTAL
5!V Ruler
57 Dark
rock
58 Avail
59 Weaving
. machine
, 60 Meager-
ness
62 Mimic
63 Receptive
to
sensation
65 Salt
of
citric
acid-
66 Smooth
68 West
Indian
bird
15 9 Spanish
. gentle gentleman
man gentleman
70 Abstract
being

71 New
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tree
72 Screen
74 Under
severest
strain
78- A -sound
79 Child
80- Declare
" again
82 Short
blast
83 Total
84 Destroy
86 Scnbe

VERTICAL
87 Aromatic 1 Rowan 44 Eastern 81 Lamb's
plant tree inn mother
, 88 Headland 2 Indian 45 Barracks 82 Buck-
89 Excite 3 Magnesia 46-Repulse wheat
91 Mining 4 Assign i 48 Full tree
chisel 5 Student of 85 Small
92 Place 6 Double- roots bird
93 Auditor tree 50 Closest 87 High
95 Mottled 7 Sharp 51 Of that terrace
96 Public flavor thing 88 Schedule
house 8 Con. 64 Fish 90 Shortly
97 Melodious aumt-d delicacy 92 Exceed
sounds 9 Garden -55 Prepare.; 94 Com-
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100 Curved 10 Rasp .. 56 Born in
end of 11 Rodent 59 Loader Italy
crescent 12 Jejune 60 Flaxseed 96 Part
102 Crown 13 Repudia. : 61 Slope ; of
104 Propor- tion 64 Sward foot
tion 14 Potential 65 Incessant 97 Armor
106 Giantess energy 67 District . 98Flinch
110 Check ; 15 Cowardly in 101 Relics
. growth i 16 Turkish s Hawaii : 103 Habitu
111 Subtle- regiment 69 Pattern ate
ness 17-Check 71 A fang 105 Wrath
115 Redact 18 On 72 Blade 106 Side
116 Condi- shielded of in a
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120 Herring plant 73 Moham- 108 Secures;
J21 Of a 28 Philippine medan 109 Storage
'brain Moslem nymph place
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brane 33 Chief ... distillate 112 Celtic
122 Material 34 Not 75 Blunder language
123 Continent flowing 76 Native 113 Begin
124 Net 36 Dividend 77 Vessel -a water
125 Primitive 37 Wipe out used in voyage,
reproduc- 38 Wailing assay- 114 Oscillate
' tive body 40 Cheese ing 117 Common
126 Gibe 42 Emis- ; 78 -Conin- level
127 Trust sanes dum 118 Denary

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SPORTS.

Week

THE TIMING AND motivation of Secretary of
State Dulles' war-prevention interview are causing
more and more speculation. Diplomatic circles in
Washington, London and elsewhere feel there must
be some reason Dulles permitted Life magazine to
quote him. in the article, Dulles said the United States
avoided war three times since 1953 by daring to go
to its brink. The widespread speculation will not be
quieted by the Secretary's explanation that aggres aggressors
sors aggressors must know in advance that we will light if nee
essary to defend our vital interests. t
Why, diplomats are asking, did Dulles make the
statement just when he did... and in the form he
did? Some observers feel the Secretary meant the in interview
terview interview to serve as a fresh warning to Red China not
to attack Quemoy and Matsu.
Some Democrats have said Dulles is seeking to build
up a record for the pre-election debate on foreign po policy.
licy. policy. They are convinced that he wishes to paint him himself
self himself as a bold and resourceful champion of peace.
It is widely felt that Dulles has made his of
fk-ial task more difficult by granting the eontro-
versial Interview, He himself has lent support to
that view by saying that he regrets some of the
reaction to the Life article, and would not have
said some things in the precise way they were
written.
Undoubtedly, the interview has given new am ammunition
munition ammunition to Russian propagandists.
But all signs Indicate that the interview will
fall into its proper perspective.
President Eisenhower spoke frankly about his
health Thursday... and with uncertainty about his
. future. .
He told his WashinKton news conference he hasn't
even reached a tentative decision on whether to run
again. But, the President said, he has no objection to
his name being entered In presidential primaries. And
he encouraged other presidential hopefuls to enter
their names. :
' As for his health, Mr. Eisenhower said: "It would be
idle to pretend that my health can be. wholly restor-
, ed to an excellent state..
:,"My future life,'' he said, "must be- carefully reg regulated
ulated regulated to avoid excessive fatigue." The President pro promised
mised promised that his second-term decision will be based on
what he called "my best judgment of the good of the
- country." 'I
- Sen. William Fulbright was quick to pick un the
President's remarks about not getting overtired.
Said the Arkansas Democrat: "I don't think the
country can afford a part-time President in a period
' of international tension as well as of considerable do domestic
mestic domestic problems, such as agriculture."
Sen. John Sparkman of Alabama also commented
on the president's news conference. TheiformCT Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic nominee for Vice President said: "It looks to
me as if he has been telling his Republican colleagues
In an -oblique.-way that he won't run."
On the Republican side, Sen. Styles Bridges of New
. Hampshire commented on what he called Mr, Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's "particular frankness" about his health, as
well as the reactivation earlier this week of the Cit Citizens
izens Citizens for Eisenhower organization to boost him for
re-election. Bridges said these developments "would
seem to be an .indication that we are near a favorable
decision on his running again."
Gov. Lane DwinelV was pleased that Mr. Eisenhower
had no objection to his name being entered in the
primary in Dwinell's state, New Hamshlre. Dwinell
said the President's announcement is "most optimistic
. and encouraging."
Gov. Averell Harriman of New York dropped a
hint that he doesn't really expect to became Pres President.
ident. President. Ilarritnan, a so-called inactive candidate for the
. Democratic presidential nomination, is in San
Francisco. He was asked what he would do to in- -sure
peace if he were President.
- point out that I am not President. And" he add?'
Said Harriman: "I don't think it's necessary to,
ed, "it doesn't seem very likely that I ever will be." '."
Nationalist China claims it blew up a Communist
arsenal during a seven-hour duel in the Quemoy area.
The Nationalists say the Red guns killed 35 civilians
and destroyed 324 homes on Quemoy and other Na Nationalist
tionalist Nationalist off-shore islands.
The five-dav toll in the Bombay. India, rioting has
risen to 47 dead and more than 500 injured. Police,
have orders to "shoot on sight" any troublemakers.
Police of five European countries Switzerland,
. France, Italy, Germany and Austria are hunting the
cool customers who calmly robbed 280-thoosand dol-
lars of gold bullion in Geneva. They drove away the
- pick-up truck carrying the gold while the driver sip sipped
ped sipped coffee in a nearby restaurant.
Names in the news: S
Leslie Irvin the target of a manhunt by FBranp
Midwest police authorities. Irvin, a convicted murder murder--
- murder-- er, escaped from his Indiana Prison Wednesday. Wo Wo-llce
llce Wo-llce sllll are baffled.
Nikolai Bulganin the Russian Premier who has
been missing from public events since earlv January.
Diplomatic ourcpg he is resting and will resume
.. work shortly. '.
Rowland Tughes, he has resigned as Budget Di Director
rector Director effective April 1. The White House says Pres-
-ident Eisenhower will name Perclval Brunclatre, Deputy
Budget Director since May of 1954, to the job;
Cherokee, Alabama, had a new police chief for three
n.onths. He built up a good law enforcement record.-.
, In fact, local authorities said Chief John Edmund
IV'rton was "doing a darn good job.'' But Burton Is. in
. Jail now. It turned, out he was an escaoed convict.
Finally, two holdupmen in Swansea, South Carolina,
will long remember Francis Knottsa bank cashier.
The bandits forced Knotts to drive them to the bank.
TJe locked one slickupman-in the vault and knocked'
,- the other to the floor. ,-.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 22, 1956

O THINGS WERE BUZZING In the Canal Zone this
week, with the Canal Co. board of directors meet meeting;
ing; meeting; the Asst. Secretary of the Army arriving, and a
group of paratroopers from all over the world dotting
the landscape with their chutes.
The board, which met for a two-day session and wa3
attended by the 13 members, divided its attention be between
tween between fiscal policies and general operations based on
an on-the-pot study and inspection. The House Com Committee
mittee Committee hearings held on the Zone recently were' re reviewed
viewed reviewed tor the board in a report presented by Gov?
Seybold. Other topics under discussion were the status
of the $27,000,000 suit brought against the company by
12 shipping lines, and problems arising in connection
with implementation of the new RP-US treaty.
Asst.- Secretary of the Army George H. Roderick
made a whirlwind tour of the Isthmus, hopping by
helicopter to visit Rio Hato during his1 short stay.
According to an estimate made by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower for the fiscal 1957 budget, revenue from Pana Pana-'ma
'ma Pana-'ma Canal tolls during the year would amount to over
$35 million. .. -
From Washington came word that of the $3,000,000
alloted for projects in the Canal Zone area by the an annual
nual annual Defense Department construction bill now be before
fore before Congress, over $2,000,000 has been earmarked for
utilities in the 15th Naval District, and $1,000,000 for
the Canal Zone sewage disposal system for the; Army.
Navy and Air Force. ,,.
Army men who helped find the bodies of five mas massacred
sacred massacred Americap missionaries in the Ecuadorean jungle
last week returned home' with tales of- their .experi .experiences,
ences, .experiences, -'v ;.-;. ..:,-.:;,-.--...-; "-.-'W :-.
Considered perhaps one of the most dangerous mis missions
sions missions in which they have participated, Capt. Robert B.
McGhee of Ft. Kobbe told how he and the US Air
Force Mission Chief at Quito, Maj. Malcolm Nurnberg,
flew over and landed in the dense jungle, site on the
Cvtracay River where they spotted bodies of the" mur murdered
dered murdered missionaries. )
Their helicopter survey operations were Instrument Instrumental
al Instrumental In helping direct land parties to the. area where
the bodies were recovered and buried. : V V
. A Young American boy from Colombia, James Al Allen,
len, Allen, was flown here by an Albrook Field C-47 to be
hospitalized for polio. The youth is considered doing
well at Gorgas Hospital where his condition was re reported
ported reported as good. His is the first polio case to be admit admit-ted
ted admit-ted here this year. .- ;
Contract awards for the conversion to 60-cycle pow power
er power for Atlantic side Navy facilities will be made In the
near future, according to an announcement.
Although no reports were received from other coun countries,
tries, countries, a strong earthquake was recorded by the seis seismographs
mographs seismographs at Balboa Heights early in the week. Epi Epicenter
center Epicenter was calculated to be about 700 miles from
Balboa Heights.
'.Out of two ore ships which transited the Canal this
week one ran aground on the west bank of the Canal
near Contractors Hill.' A power failure on the Texan
rendered the vessel out of control and she was bulled
"free by two Dredging Division tugs and later tied up
at Balboa for a -diver's examination.
The other Ship". 20,000-ton Sept lies was one of the
; biggest ore ships to transit the Canal. The 650-f t. long
; vessel was., headed for Baltimore where she will dis discharge
charge discharge a cargo of 29,000 tons of iron ore.
Damage was only slight to a cargo ship-Keystone
State which struck the west bank of the Canal during
a southbound transit. The ship continued its journey
to the Far East.
Two stowaways did an about face, and were skned
.mo as deckhands on a Liberian cargo shin Nortun.
The men.Marcelino Canlvilo and Alejandro Varas told
the a?ent for the ship they Just wanted to "get out of
Chile.".
A Jamaican janitor for the Army was killed when he
was struck by a train near the coronal station. Isaac
Robinson, who was emnloved at Corozal, was celebrat celebrating
ing celebrating his 59th blrthdav Friday, and was on his wav to
change three $20 bills presented to him as a gift by
his friends, when the was killed.
.Court news In Brief. ; .Granville R. Butcher was scn scn-Jftored
Jftored scn-Jftored to serve 36 months in the Oamboa nenttentiary
on two counts of theft of mail He also received sus suspended
pended suspended sentences of 18 months on each of three ad-
ditlonal charges. Perclval Samms was sentenced to
two years in the pen for embezzling money from a
Christmas Savings Fund, but sentence was suspended
and he was given three vears probation. ; A man who
violated his probation imposed two months ago, Ni Nicolas
colas Nicolas Acuria, was sent to the pdn for one year fol following"
lowing" following" a 30-day Jail sentence imposed for vagrancy.
The Panama government stoned contracts with
the Chlriqui Land CO. for a $4,000,000 loan which will
be used to defrav Panama's portion of the cost.of one
sectoj of the. Inter-American Hishway.
The loan is to be repaid at a three nor, cent inter interest
est interest rate the lowest' ever negotiated by the Pana-'
ma government. '
" Three Panama Assemblymen who went to Wash Washington
ington Washington to convev greetings to the U.S. Congress and
deliver a resolution expressing confidence that leg legislation
islation legislation reoulred to, enforce some of the treaty provi provisions
sions provisions will be speedily enacted, reported back on the
cordial welcome they were given by Congressmen and
State Department officials.
. Before visiting .Congress, the Panamanian solons
paid a courtesy call on Assistant Secretary of State
Henry F. Holland.
Panama will set three. Canal Zone bulldingsat the

FEATHERWEIGHT CHAMP SANDY SADDLER re retained
tained retained his title in a bloody fight with Flash Elorde
Wednesday at San Francisco. The end came at 59 sec seconds
onds seconds of the 13th round, when referee Ray Flores stop stopped
ped stopped the fight. ,.
By then Elorde-s left eye had become a battered
mass of red, and a river of blood flowed down his
cheek. Saddler also was cut inside the right eyebrow
when he and Elorde traded butts in the 12th round.
And the champion. bled from the nose in the ninth
round. -
Saddler fought in his usual style, continually rub rubbing
bing rubbing his head on Elorde s eye during the clinches. And
Saddler held Elorde, spun him, and hit on the hreak.
Elorde complained to referee Flores in both the fourth
round and the sixth. .
Elorde drove Saddler into the ropes in the sixth
round, and hit the champ hard in the ninth. But all
three officials had Saddler ahead on points when the
fight was stopped.
Flores had a ring physician cheek Elorde's eye
In the 10th and 11th rounds. The referee got into
an argument with Doctor Robert Laddon over
whether the fight should be stopped at the end
of the 11th round. But both men agreed on the
TKO in the 13th.
It seems no one in the heavyweight division can
come near champion Rocky Marclano.
The chairman of the National Boxing Association
ratings committee says Marciano has no logical con contender
tender contender for his title. Fred Saddy says "The gap between
the heavyweight champion and others in his division
has never been as wide as it now in history."
Saddy adds that only one other division did not
have a logical contender. That is the featherweight
division, with champion Sandy Saddler also rated
well above the rest of the class.
The NBA quarterly ratings lists Bob Baker and Ni Nino
no Nino Valdes as outstanding heavyweight boxers. The
ratings in other divisions are:
The light heavyweights Champion Archie Moore.
The logical contender is Floyd Patterson ... Middle Middle-weights.
weights. Middle-weights. Champion Carmen Basilio. The logical con contenders
tenders contenders are Bobo Olson and Charles Tumes. ... Welter Welterweights
weights Welterweights Chaptlon Carmen Basilio. The logical con contender
tender contender is Johnny Saxton... Lightweights Cham Champion
pion Champion Wallace Smith. The logical contenders are James
Carter and Duilio Loi... Featherweights Champion
Sandy Saddler with no logical contenders. . Bantam Bantamweights
weights Bantamweights ,. champion Rat6n Macias. The local con contenders
tenders contenders are Mario D'Agata, Willie Toweil, and Billy
Peacock. , and the Flyweights champion Pascual
Perez. The logical contenders are Young. Martin and
Dai Dower. e "-, ; .
Middleweight champion Ray Robinson may run In Into
to Into more trouble from Sid Flaherty than he got from
Flaherty's fighter, Bobo Olson, sugar Ray has an announced
nounced announced he needs mqre time and can't make a plan planned
ned planned return bout with Olson on February 24.
Flaherty says Robinson signed a contract, to give
Olson a return within 90 days of his surprise two two-round
round two-round kayo of the Calif ornlan last December." He says
unless Robinson honors the contract. he will' ask the
California Commission to suspend him.
Sugar Ray seems undisturbed. He says the NBA and
the New York Commission don't recognize pre-fight
contracts for return title bouts. Besides says Robin Robin-8on
8on Robin-8on r "At the age of 35, it takes me longer to get
sharp than when I was younger."
The National Football League has wound up its an annual
nual annual collegiate draft in Los Angeles.
There were a few surprises as-club officials picked
AO players each Wednesday. They drafted the first
three rounds last November and 17 more rounds
Wednesday night.
Biwest surprise was the fact that four T7CI.A
stars lasted so long. Tailback Sam Brown went to
Cleveland on the 22nd round. The Browns also
... got fullback Bob Davenport on the 2Sth round.
San Francisco drafted end Rommie Londd on the
2fith round, and Los Angeles nicked up uard Har-
diman C'ureton, also on the 2fith round.
Canadian teams have signed two more players just
drafted bv National League clubs, Edmonton. signed
All America guard Bo Bollneer of Oklahoma, and
Hamilton added .Vlnce Gonzalez, a Louisiana State
back, v ;-'': :r -'('
In collegiate football,-Washington State has signed
Jim Sutherland to a three-year contract as head cnach
after Washington fired him as assistant onah. . Ter Terry
ry Terry Brennan of Notre Dame will coach tht East team
in next year's Shrine Game. ,-.r Athletic director Lcrrv
"Moon" Mullins of Kansas State savs Marquette h is
n approached him about a, similar ion there. The in in-"trnal
"trnal in-"trnal revenue service has ruled that some alumni
groups who pay for VJbJetic scholarships can't claim
tax exemption,
A member of a six-man syndicate t'rfni to huy-ti
Detroit Tigers promises his group won't move. the club
to another city. v
Lionel Grise a burlap bag broker from Wolyoke.
Massachusetts says he doesn't expect the Tigers to
be sold until late in the 1956 season. Ho savs svndirate
i members will meet with Tiesr President Spike Brlgs
next month in New York Citv to dicus the, sn'e.
Reoorts say the syndicate has offered two and p"" p""-quarter
quarter p""-quarter million dollars for the Tigers. Orb sow fbe
sale price probably would be closer to three-million
dollors.
- Quarterback Otto Graham of the leveinnd Browns'
has been named, the winner of the 1955 Hickc( k pro pro-fessional
fessional pro-fessional athlete of the year award.
The 34-year-old Graham is the first pro footba'l
player ever to win the honor since it be;;an in .1950.
Graham received a $10,000 diamond-studded gold,
buckled belt. -:
cost of $f each from the Canal Zone government, ac according
cording according to arrangements comDletsd by Gov. Seybo''1.
The buildings will be used to house the tuhercn'ir
patients f the Mafias Hernandez Psychtric Hos'-'if-!.

PAGE SEVL.N



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READYING A HELICOPTER to search for five missing missionaries in the upper Amazon jungles of Ecuador are (L to r.) Navy Chief

.J kl; MmUa m M urn hum -:. v : i . T-

' (See story on Pages 2 & 3)

radioman L. J. Moore, 1st Lt" James E. Claunch, Pfc Jerry J. Dick and Maj. Malcolm Nurnburg.



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(inrifTDAs?

Comic supplement

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OM THEXARP WAS WRITTEN!
"TO MADEMOISELLE FZOAA A
: GRATEFUL A L PHONSE" HM-M,
r CAN HARDLY, IMAGINE
WHEN I ASKED THERE'S PROBABLY NOTHING
SOPHIE WHO J f TO IT, BUT FIGHT FIRE WITH
If-
ALPHONSE WAS,SHE FlRE""MAKE HER vJEALOUS.'SO
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JUST SMILED COVLY SEMP YOURSELF A FAKE TELE TELE-AMP
AMP TELE-AMP SAID. "WOULDN'T s VyGRAM SlGMED WITH A GIRL'S
YOU LIKE TO f' t 1-JiNMAME FOR SOPHIE
SOPHIE HAVING A SECRET'
r 1 READ IT I .A
ADMIRER, BUT Vrc
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KNOW ."V TO READ.'
PVOI i4lM TUB I X

CASPER, I'M SURE BURNT UP.' SOPHIE JUST
WALKED IN WEARING A CORSAGE'OF
GARDENIAS, AND SHE TOOK PAINS TO LEAVE
7 THE CARP WHERE
iV?y A. I'p BE SURE TO

( JWik'P IT CTPHMi

SIGN IT, "LOVE AND
kisses, Barbara:
i
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; TOOTG, WHERE'D YOU

it

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7

GET THAT CORSAGE OF lr

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CASPER YOU'RE A
GENIUS THAT'LL
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TAKE NOTICE j

IE Y NOW STAY CLEAR

AV OF YOUR HOUSE

HERE'S A COPY OF THE WIRE

I SENT MYSELF; "PARLING, KiC

PHONE ME 70A6Hr MISS f. 1 UNTIL THE WIRE

YOU TERRIBLY- LOVE AND Hi i HAS TIME TO

GET-THERE.' WE

WANT SOPHIE TO

'A ; SI6N FOR IT

ret cab pi 5 S5S, 5A3AA

offic r i :

Mi

:S.

i

i 1

YETJ BUT SOPHIE'S HOME TO RECEIVE

IT r CAN SEE HER PUTTERING -IN

THE KITCHEN,

I A '.

f

v.

r

ALPHONSE GAVE
IT TOME.' HE'S

THE OWNER OF

THE BEAUTY SHOP

I GO-TO.'

IS

ALPHONSE GAVE ALL1)

HIS CUSTOMERS
GARDENIAS 1
TODAY AS
souvenirs tq:
CELEBRATE v -.: v,

SCOTT! I MUST

WAPN COL. HOOFED WE'VE

GOT TO STOP Oc

OF HIS NEW,

TAAT

TELEGRAM

SHOP.'

I SAW SOPHIE OPEN THE TELEGRAM THE INSTANT
SHE RECEIVED IT. SO NOW I'LL SAUNTER INI AND BE

MORE APPRECIATED I D4 ''-A

OWE CA5PER ALL THE CBEOITO -' KU

" 'K f

J. SHOULD HAVE KNOWN
THERE WAS A-CATCH TO

ft,5uniis cat i i INC3 i hosc

YJ-S IF I DON'T STOP
-U THT W1RS.'

x

,

TOO
LATE i

' YOU TWO TIMING X tr
CNAKE IN THE GCASS,'" 1

i L.

,P- 'I'... 1

r A j

I CAME TO EXPLAIN THE V THANKS TO YOU AND YOUR

GARDENIAS THEY WERE I BRIGHT IDEAS, H0W1LL 7

SOUVENIR3 FROM ALPHOSESS I EXPLAIN AwOUT A

NEW

'"J E2EAUTY'

!C' SHOP.'



WE FOUND
HI5 HAT OUT
HfP- AITW
WE LOCATED
lfNV LET HOLE
A COPY OP THE
IN IT
TELEGRAM I
0:
PETERS JN THE
TELEGRAPH f
OFFICE FILES.
SOMEBODy
HAD DOGTOKEDn
V-'f.
(THE MESSAGE t
fTO LLJRE HIM 1

i 1

33

J-

CXTT HERE TO

COYOTE

,J : :



GEEXiO, TD ADGR
rCTVM 77-1 A KAnlT
wrHyou--
; BUT DAD r f
SAID I
CANT GO

y

P if

OUT TO

NIGHT."

A
CP
ETTA'S GOING TO ASK
i
TO GO OUT-TONIGHT
BUT I'M PUTTING
MY FOOT DOWN J
AND THATS
i .J r
AO.
,11 r-
V I
-
rr
DAG WAS A WEAIST OF GOL n
JUST LI ICE YOURS ETTA AND I
AJ2E THE TWO LUCIOEST
- JGIBLS IN THE WORLD
S -y TO HAVE DADS LlklE
ahem:
-.r. THANHS,
DEi3eY.
KINO FBATUKtT 8 '-t-T.
M to

11 y

)

f ... --: A",u' j ...

-VADOaVn WM. Tl J

,,,, ,,..u:.,t..u -..l :L1

If 7 v

My dad'll give

ME A HA2D T1N'E,;
TOO WE'LL HAVE TO

1 v dui i tzfcd iMtzm ui-v

OHMQ.k:ETT,DO ME THE UTTERLY

fviuo. i tfjf-i t-AVCs x MEAN I

please.: Wjllvou?? ."

I GUESS SO.

MAYBEif IF I

PLEASE, CAN ETTA

COME OVE TO MY WCUS5 ?

I WANT TO TAkSE HER

IU A MOVIE LATE 12;

-icr
f SURE'N

VFJNEi'.
'' 1 11

PEACHY KEEM.' r it 5AV5 Ucts

NOW IlLmi k-Vni in ;T -TiT

A ti ':; I THEY'RE SMARTED

I V U n trATTJtrro y 1

- "-.- s i



7 vv- J

F 1 I T "(yEAHf I'M ELLSWORTH! fyOU SAY THiS GUV LEPfl I- : F rj 'il-'C I J 1 1
I II H RUFF7F2' Rirt- T J I ME Oi. WELLS IN TEXAS?! I I v. ) - I 1

h" i I BIRD.' I DON'Tr j 1 C ""2S
It r f""' C'( DONT'TRY TO :
. I S Y UNDERSTAND IT, :
T77ir'i Vx ; V """ I PARTNUH.' OUST
ULWJLT S V : Vsee I out thejk t
: Eg.YpU 'WANT THIS FOR. YOURSELFf j j aTHE REALLY DOES QWM ALL THAtI 1 ' V THE MOST BEAUTIFUL SUIT V.L- V
k-" v 1 A OIL.' VERY WELL.' -v V. EVER MADE.'f 1 t
CERTAINLY, KNJCKXEHEAD) V. -.r V J
CALL MY LAWYER . SEE YOU AROUND) iTI' X T' f
WE'LL. TELL YOU I GOT V pi jf T 1 1' it t U-
7' :7,lL;'i- -! ;'
ffif-" rPZaJ. gLi. Hain't none"-, J
f t iTl tspORT r V rr ( too good j -v
kEs- mvP f EVT CQQP PAY.' j PT J fcrUKg rA always saioJ "1
7?-" r: s V WITH MY GOOO '".
'V'V J-""' WtM -r LOOKS ANO CHASM i
V'VE FOUND 1 J viV. "yiT-l J" i-T- I :'l i ? l
( THE REAL ELLSWORTH i V V; ( "T CSZ.' !i Z'SZ f v-
J GOT TO GIVE THOSE -J1 i V -.. ' X J
v things back. CV-A .-s r
SafiT ?T M6AR TELL THAT)tMAT'S NUTHlkj'...Mlxj THE- BEESjX' ''did SOU ttKtOW T.. AM' TH WAY TMAT
"' Srre MlSS PEACOCK'S X I B'AK 13 STILL VJBAKlKt' FLlWGiNl' 50SSlO THAT AO. MIX MOSS'S ) B6TTY SjTTf 2PLY l'
: A FAMCS 6KIKT S '7 LAST YEAR'S FUR.! AT EACH OTHK I CWILLUWS WEAK Goes P-LuTTfcM' J
r PKACTICk1: SwEDDisl'.' V --r--' ALL DAS! -(5TAILS? 'V'ROUsID'-
'sour I AVr"' w -'r s?,- V J iA vv. 'Jf- ""V-'
-i SIT".' m J--Ji 'r 1 V, i,v NAiSS NOdCDY. i
F Av V Hik'1 : T
AMARTHESAKrf X f -. WM )
ASAwvl...LlP-1-IAMMERlKj') i S-1.. J f I l
' .t. Mm-m'- fwMniii -i- i r-m nT'T"iirtilM A iie I ""'i -, ,m il k f'n.snr
' N I U- ,'1 rp 1 """" 'I f-TT 1 1 1 rwK-v
WHADOA "THEY X JfeT LCOKATHARf M!Z44EK)N N llL BET THEY AiKJT BcEM J : THE-SE ESSS VsmL WCETCH
SOKJNJA DO WHEKJ TALK'S 60 MUCM SHE FER5ITS V SAT Oi ALL DAS ...... ; KJEWaaOAMWA LASim' 'kOUNO -''
THIRRBEAKS ALL 'BOUT HER. FAMILS.' V LCOSE UKTHlj: j. ,

1 I ' S "V J i

I'LL JE5T STT HERE Akj'A;i?, '-
KEtP EM WARNA'TiL Mt2 ; 1
HEMKJ errs THRU WTH ) V
- f

??OOKIER THAtsl ESGPECKTEO. R,v.
----- v -rJ f V"

. ill

Mi --

OM-OH...THEY VJ

LCOSEJ

vvM-f UON I X IV -V y ..

. SAIKJD MS OSJKl -v. 7 ..

MAMA' 1

I

FTm AMA!)

)VPATMS LOOKS
FFR, TROUBLE



WELL, IF YOU'RE WCRRIEP f AN? THAT POOR KiP WAS

IN
ABOUT LIANA GETTING INTO
LOVE WITH yoU; CALPER.'
TR0U3LE IN THE JUNGLE ,w
WELL, A HEEL ALWAYS RUNS UJ
TRUE TO FORMJ NOW, LIANA H
YOU SO AFTER HER. HAZARD.'
WITH THIS 5T5RM THESE ARE
COW.ES FtRSTEUT, I'LL GET
'
LOAPS OF NERVOUS JUMP
YOU LATER mm0. s-X
ocA5T5 CUTTncKJs

i-l"-

, i.

I :, I,,' i

- 1

- .

V- f

'i

'.yC-e-

V;
.V- l

1 TVI j IS MY E3EAK' By THE I'M GOJNG
TW.E HE FINOS LIANA, I'LL EE I WITH YOU,
MILES AWAY.FROAATWS PLACE! TONY-' J
-U --C rn- ... v."

.

I FONT GET 1 LETS FACE IT,

AGO,syPNE)DUl RIGHTi WE'RE

WERE KEADy TO 1 BOTH CUT FROM

KILL ME.'? THE SAME EOLT

PEOPLE AS ROTTEN
AS WEEHNS

TOSEThERi

WE CAN GET I THEN WHEN THE
THROUGH TO I EANK OPEIiSWE GET
EANSKOK. BY I OUR HANC5 ON THAT

FAWN USE MILLION BUCX5,ANI7
HAZARD'S WE'RE GONE BEFORE

k CAR y" HAZARP FIGURES fTi

I t t

"-'
- V V
y xr,! u ,..

ft f irmwiwM'irriiiil

; 7.JT, J PUT ME IN PRfSON
i'AZAJ7 FOR HELPING TONY
'fJSCW'ZtZt wI W-WONTE5
CAGEP UP-LIKE AN
- -; r-- ANIMAL IN THE
i ZOO

n

i ;riNL; revs iris fjx cf tt;e
A AC.E CWINOUS SGCKO 15

i -raj

if

fir
i
s-v; V" v
. r '"

( mi nvn4M i m mm mm-w-mM m m

LIANA SCREAAWNS-y rZP YCXwiiFOV A

i
i

. s

JJANA

1$ TMAT YO

. : f

,s

4&

j CONTINUED



M. w-J

ANMIE. THERE'S A PILE OF OLD

c.)c)

ft

r tit i t n

1 X K

UPS THIS COLD. SAD-UKE

RAIN WILL KNOCK POWN THE
LAST OF THE AUTUMN
". i cAwee I r aaicli T

iV V WAD SOMETHIN TO-

1 t i. I .,1 J "VI "" Yi 5

iL ...

MAGAZINES, PIARJES AN' FAMILY
PICTURE ALBUMS UP ATTIC' WHY

NOT TAKE YOUR LITTLE CHAIR,

AN 50 SET UP THERE AN

REAP A SPELL y

7

.

L f THATS A SWELL

TV IPEA,MRS.
V HARPMAPLE.'

r

CDNLV r A1NT-TAKIN' THE

CHAIR, ZERO.' I PREAM

'BOUT THAT LITTLE

CRYIN' GIRL SITTIN' IN

MY CHAIR UNTIL! M
. ALMOST A-GCAKT---nrs
-noiiU it

J

v ...

BUT PONT TELL

A ANYBODY THEYtX

TWNK I'M

600FY

7-

r

7i

TUPfiF ALB1JA4S ARE TERRIBLE OLC?7 VDU CAN TELL BY

T-upr r otuf tup pboplp wPARy OU, UIS A MAN

l" IN A SOLPJER SUIT LIKE THE K1NP YOU SEE IN CIVIL WAR

MOVIES THE PRINTIN UNDERNEATH IS DIM, BUT rTSAYS

LOST AT THE BATTLE. '- fT yr-

OF S-H-l-L-O-H r

40W

WONPERHOW

YOU PRONOUNCE

THAT NAME 1

- t

S-H-l-L-O-H-'

WHAT IS IT AN

VVHRE.WAS

IT"

I

SHlLOHf IT'S WHERE THERE WAS A

. A60J NI6H ONTO A WHOLE COMPAMVORtf

LOCAL BOYS WAS KILLcP. THAT5? a

pirrueE OF uriam jenkier

TROM MY S.JPE OF All

.THE FAMILY.'

V7

VT WAS MIGHTY SAD' URIAH'S WIFE HAP

PIEP, AN'T (3UESS HE WENT OFFN TO WAR
ALMOST HOPIN' TO 5ET KILT.' HE LEFT A

LITTLF DAU6HTER HER PICTURE IS ON

THE NEXT PA6E SHE WAS BOUT YOUR A

rA6E-1

0

sX it! i

r

.'!, r,r KING FEATURES SYNDICATE, Inc., WORLD KlfiHTS WESERVED.

THEY PO SAV THE POOR LITTLE MITE PlEP OF
A BROKEN HEART.' JUST SAT IN A LITTLE

CHAIR SOMETHiN LIKE youKo an cuitr ly

. f.-- -s VVtKl,HtK LlrC MYVMy

A

- ---

OH,ZERO-SCAIRT- THE PICTURE OF

THAT LITTLE 6IRL. -TH& VERY SAMt ONt

WE 8EEN SEEIN JN MY PREAAAS

SITTIN' IN MY CHAIR AN

1.1
V
i ,1

N CRYIN I'M AWFUL SCAIRT

7.- ALL OVER U

OARK61L.

T

1

1 'i

T 1



I COATS ADVERTISED 7 tjr T J """
VOM SALE TOOAV ? s " '.
i I, u, niui.ii.ii.il urn, ii Mir A iiW ' i tin. i f i i ii I 1 ii i '