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:
AA00010883:02986

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
V v v d C
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THE CITY OF THE
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'2l people know the truth and the country is safe Abraham Uncoln.
list TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 23, 1958
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1 1 i

Retirement Bill
Asks 25
Annuity Hike

An bill Introduced recently
into the U.S. Senate would in increase
crease increase annuities of federal
employes covered under the
Civil Service Retirement Act
br from 25 to 30 percent.
Other major benefits would
Include permissive retirement
after 30 years service, regard
less of age.
Family survivorship benefits
would also be Increased by 33
percent.
The measure was introduced
by Sen. Olin D. Johnston. South
Carolina Democrat, w h o 's
chairman, of the Senate post
Office and Civil Service Com Com-mltee.
mltee. Com-mltee.
It is part of a six-point legis legislative
lative legislative program drafted by Sen
Johnston for consideration by
the present Congress.
News of the program reach reach-ed
ed reach-ed the Isthmus though ti
American Federation of Gov Government
ernment Government Employes, before
whom the Senator spoke at a
banquet in Washington last
week. .':
Rufua M. Lovelady. an AFGE
national vice president and
president local Lodge -14, was
present at the banquet. He Is
remaining in Washington to
testify on the retirement bill,
for which hearings are sched scheduled
uled scheduled on Feb. 1, 2 and S.
On Sen. Johnson's six-point
proeram is a proposal to reor reorganize
ganize reorganize the Civil Service Com Commission
mission Commission and "revitalize it to the
end that it will measure up to
its responsibility as chief archi architect
tect architect and protector of the Civil
Service merit system."
In thist connection, he pro pro-.
. pro-. poses to set up a council of "five
outstanding Americans" to study
the Commission and report to
the Senate. Among them would
(Continued on Page S, Col.. .6?
PiC5Lf:nl him
Sfclemen! On India
The president of the Fanama
Hindustani Association, Mahinder
Singh, today issued the following
statement on the occasion of the
eve of the seventh anniversary of
India's Independence from Great
Britain: ;.
"There is nothing in the world
better to live lif freedom, peace
and to be a good citizen in all the
walks of life. Since independence
India contributed a great deal of
moral support to other nations in
respect of soothing irritated East
and West relation-ship on the prin principles
ciples principles of peaceful co-existence.
"India today has a democratic
government governed by the peo people
ple people who do not believe in war, ha hatred,
tred, hatred, and do not wish to subjugate
the other peoples who believe in
different principles and have oth other
er other ways of life. She practically
has good relations with all the
forms of governments all over the
world and her statesmen render
self-conscious opinion to solve
world problems and exercises in independent
dependent independent role of foreign policy.
"The Indian government's poli policy
cy policy is to, remain neutral in any
conflict amo..g nations, however
if a war should break, out in any
part of the world she will recom recom-.
. recom-. mend conciliatory proposals to set-'
tie differences. India already has
demostrated her sincere wish for
world peace. For example: T h e
peace missions In Korea and Indo Indochina.
china. Indochina.
"The' Hindustani Association re residing
siding residing in Panama, R. P. hails
the free world for it's peaceful ef efforts
forts efforts and encouragement of demo democratic
cratic democratic principals everywhere pos possible.
sible. possible. Democratic principles are
neccessary to be exercised for the
betterment oi tne masses io raise
the standard of living in the so cal called
led called backward countries.
"On behalf of the Hindustani As-
sociation, I desire to express my
sincere thanks and gratitude to
the Government of the Republic
of' Panama and Its people for
giving us maximum civil rights
' and protection. I hope the Repub Republic
lic Republic of 'Panama will flourish eco economically
nomically economically and will have a conti continuous
nuous continuous glorious future."
Ancon Hill
On The Move
Ancon Hill is "on the creep" a
gain.
Along Morgan Avenue where
homes and the roadway were nudg nudged
ed nudged last year by restless earth, the
march of dirt has been continuing,
bit by bit,, during past months.
Balboa Heights said today that
the situation is under observation
by Panama Canal engineers who
are working on the problem of
protecting quarters and utilities.
The engineers expect to propos'
a solution before the end of th
dry season.

Ike To Take
Medical.
Exam Feb. 10

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP
President Eisenhower an announced
nounced announced today that he probably
will undergo his next Important
medical examinations between
Feb. 10 and Fej. 15.
He promised not to dilly dillydally
dally dillydally too long after that on his
decision on whether to seek re reelection,
election, reelection, i
Under news conference ques questioning,
tioning, questioning, the President said flat flatly
ly flatly that no member of his family
has any objection to his running
again."
He was lavish In his jpUse for
Vice President Richard M. Nixon,
but said he had not discussed
with Nixon what role the Vice
President would play In the 1956
campaign whether or not Mr.
Elsenhower runs.
CZ Sewers Will Bs
Sprayed Willi DDT
To Check Pesls
Division of Sanitation forces,
assisted by Maintenance Divi Division
sion Division personnel will spray all
sanitary sewer manholes with a
solution of DDT, it has been an-
uuuncca oy, me iieaitn Bureau.
The work which will start
soon, will be begun In Ancon
and Balboa and later extended
to include all townsltes.
The work Is aimed at control controlling
ling controlling a species of pest mosquito
which commonly breeds Jn ilug ilug-gish
gish ilug-gish storm and sanitary drains
during the dry season. While it
was emphasized that this mos mosquito
quito mosquito is not a carrier of disease
it can however become a mark
ed nuisance if permitted to
breed unchecked.
cular species, of mosquito has
increased during recent months
and while it apparently prefers
to breed in foul collections of
water, such as slueeish sewer
lines or contaminated open ditch
es, it has recently been found
by sanitation forces to be breed
ing in extensive numbers in
ground pools and in small col collections
lections collections of water In vase and
flower pots in the vicinity of
dwellings
It was also annnimrM haf
the spraying of sewer manholes
and catch basins with th DDT
solution to be enrraloved is. in
addition, to an effective control
measure against roaches which
breed in large numbers in thee
locations at this season of the
year.- -
Knowland Thinks
Ike Will Announce
Intention In Feb.
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (UP)-Sen.
William F. Knowland (R-Calif.)
said yesterday that President Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower will "greatly complicate"
the nation's election svstem if hp
does not announce bv Feb. 15
whether h. will seek reelection.
Knowland said he though the
President would make his inten intentions
tions intentions clear on or about that time,
but added that failure to do so
would "greatly complicate matters
as far as the electoral system is
concerned."
The Senate minority leader talk
ed to reporters after giving a
speech at the annual founders dav
lunch of the National Society of
New England women.

AFTERMATH Looking like the result of war-time bombing is this scene at Wadhurst, Eng England,
land, England, where a twlnjet RAF fighter plane crashed, ripping houses, stores and one hotel. The view
shows the back of soms stores which burned out. The death toll came to four, with possibility
i of more.
" '. ;'

i ill i t i

try VaVaU

Co mmissary Consolidations
On Both Atlantic, Pacific

Consolidaitons of Canal Zone
commissary facilities on both
sides of the Isthmus are likely
to be authorized and put into ef effect
fect effect within the next few months
it was learned today.
With the exception of renova
tion of a building on Roosevelt
Avenue to house both a wholesale
distribution unit and the retail
shoe department at the present
Balboa Commissary, no changes
have as yet been authorized. (The
shift of the wholesale shoe unit and
transfer of retail operations was
announced following the recent
meeting oft he board of directors.)
Rumors current during the past
several days have predicted the
imminent closing of the Ancon
Commissary forecast in treaty
hearings and the closing -of the
Cristobal Commissary before the
end of the current fiscal year on
June 30.
A check Indicates, howe ver
that ao firm decision has been
made io close either Ancon or
Cristobal, or any other commis commissary.
sary. commissary. Hence no time schedule has
been established.
!'..'.;:;'..; ';;.'. '..'.
Authorities have pointed out from
time to time that as the current
phasing down in personnel and the
shift of populations to new areas
will mean commissary changes.
A new commissary has been au authorized
thorized authorized at Paraiso, for example
but both the La Boca and TivoLi
Commissaries are still needed.
Several articles in the Treaty
proclaimed last August betw e e n
Panama and the United States will
have gradual effect on the com commissary
missary commissary needs.
Two ankles, due to become ef effective
fective effective a year from now, on Jan.
1; 1957, wiii withdraw customers
by the .thousands. There are:
(1) The article under which non-United-States-citizens
resident out outside
side outside the Zone-lose their commis commissary
sary commissary privileges, and
(2) The article under which the
Panama Canal Company withdraws
from, sales of everything except
fuels and lubricants to transiting
ships not operated by the United
States government. This applies
also, to ships stopping in Balboa
or Cristobal.
Lost His Aulo
In Crash, Seeks
To Recover $225
A damage suit seeking to recov recover
er recover $225 to cover the total loss of a
1940 Oldsmobiie has beenfiled by
George Lowe, a Jamaican employe
of the Ancon Laundry.
An accident involvin? Lowe s car
and an automobile belonging to an
Armv Set. Edward De Lorge oc-
i.iirri.H last SeDtember. The suit
is an outgrowth of the accident.
According to information pre presented
sented presented in the Balboa Magistrate's
Court today De Lorge has been
reassigned and is now stationed in
the States. . : ..
Judge John E. Demmg took the
case under advisement until next
week. Lowe was not covered by
automobile insurance, but De Loge
was
The plaintiff is being represent represented
ed represented by David Robles of the law
firm of Ramirez, Van Siclen and
De Castro. The defendant is re represented
presented represented by William J. Sheridam.

t I

Both of these treaty articles will
not only bar certain customers
from the commissaries but will
reduce the number of Canal '.em '.employes
ployes '.employes since fewer workers will
be required to transact curtailed
business.
It has been speculated that be
cause of next year s Christmas
rush, the Tivoli Commissary, for
example, could hardly close its
doors before the effective date of
the treaty committment to bar non non-American
American non-American employes resident in Pa
nama, this would nean closing
somewhere around Dec. 29 or 31.
Czechs Prolesls
Apinsl Campaign
By 'Free Europe1
LONDON, Jan. 25 (UP)-Czechos
lovakia yesterday charged the U.
S.-backed radio station "Free Eu Europe"
rope" Europe" with violating the country's
sovereignty and endangering lives
of air passengers.
A statement bv Cpfelca news
gency, monitored here, said the
radio station, released leaflet bal balloons
loons balloons with a diameter of "as many
as 15 meters," carrying a drum
wheel with suspended packets of
leaflets "weighing from 120 to 150
Kilogrammes."
These balloons threatened avia aviation
tion aviation as they had a transparent cov cover
er cover which was hard to identify.
Their danger is increased by the
fact that they are filled with "burn "burning
ing "burning explosive gas,". Cetcka said.
The news agency, a jnoulhpice
of the Communist Czechoslovak
government, said the leaflets! were
"met with the mockery of the
Czechoslovak people" but the bal balloons
loons balloons meant serious danger to in inland
land inland and international air tran transport.
sport. transport. Prince Rainier
House-Hunting
In Hollywood
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 25 (UP)
Prince Rainier II of Monaco
went house-hunting today f o r a
place to stay while waiting for his
princess-to-be, Grace Kelly, to
finish a movie. -"
The prince arrived by automo
bile with a bodyguard and sever several
al several friends from Phoenix, Ariz.,
where he had been sightseeing on
his American tour.
He telephoned Miss Kelly that
he would be house-hunting today.
A studio spokesman said he did
not know when the Philadelphia
blonde and her fiance would meet.

Blackout' Train Engineer Will
Undergo Psychiatric Examination

LOS ANGELES, Jan. 2 (UP)
A complete medical and psy
chiatric examination was schsd-
uled today for the train en
glneer who blamed his blackout
for a Santa Fe railway wreck in
which 29 persons were killed.
Dist. Atty. S. Ernest Roll also

WI S I
Coming
Sides
On the other ha .dit is under understood
stood understood that certain other shifts
will probably be accomplished
earlier. If it is seen that elimina elimination
tion elimination of certain commissaries will
not cause undue congestion in
those remaining in operation.
Sure to close, sooner or later, is
the Cristobal Commissary which
will be turned over to Panama af
ter legislation in the United States
Congress authorizes the transfer,
The time schedule is dependent
largely on how rapidly Canal quart
ers in the New Cristobal area can
be vacated and this in turn de depends
pends depends on how soon additional quart
ers can be constructed in Gatun or
Margarita to house the present oc occupants.
cupants. occupants.
Provision of funds for replace replacements
ments replacements of quarters and other struct
ures was contained in a lump sum
figure in the budget presented to
Congress recently by President Ei
senhower. ..
Defense Deparlmenl
Says Democrats
Didn't Have Facls
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)
Defense officials said today
that House Democrats who blast
ed Defense Secretary Charles E
Wilson lor falling to set. uo a
unified military buying system
didn't have all the facts.
They told a reporter the De
fense Department soon will m
tegrate armed forces purchas
ing; programs to reduce .waste
imd f money. Tby added
that Vhq Army already has been
given-the Job of buying, storing!
and distributing food lor an
military arms.
.The Navy soon will be made
responsible for all medical sup supplies
plies supplies for the different services,
the Army for clothing and con contraptions
traptions contraptions for ground transoorta transoorta-tion,
tion, transoorta-tion, and the Air Force for oil
and oil products, the officials
said,
A House Government Opera Operations
tions Operations subcommittee headed by
Rep. William L. Dawson (D-Ill.),
charged in a report carried by
United Press Sunday that Pen Pentagon
tagon Pentagon officials had violated an
"expressed mandate" of Coneress
to set up a unified buying serv service;
ice; service; The report specifically at attacked
tacked attacked Wilson and two top aides,
asserting that Importing busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen Into srovernment was
no "panacea" for the problems
of federal administration.
One high defense official said
the subcommittee "failed to
grasp the full significance" of
present nlans to overhaul mili military
tary military buying. .;.,.
announced that the results of a
coroner's inquest into the wreck
will be presented to the n e w
county grand Jury.
Roll requested the txamlna txamlna-tion
tion txamlna-tion for Frank B. Parrlsh, 61,
the engineer at the controls tot
the two-car diesel train when it
upset Sunday night. Dr. Marcus
Graham, county Jail physician,
will examine the engineer.
Parrlsh accepted sole respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for the crash, the worst
train disaster In California his history.
tory. history. He said he blacked out for
nearly two miles before the
crash which occurred on a
curve as the train hit 70 milles
per hour.
Roll said both Parrlsh and the
train's fireman. Homer Smith,
42, wili be among more than 100
witnesses at a coroner's inquest
Feb. 3. Smith has jlamed me mechanical
chanical mechanical failure for the wfecit.
He said he yelled at Parrlsh to
put on the emergency brakes
and nothing happened when
the engineer applied them
Smith, who suffered back in injuries
juries injuries in the "wreck, said he call called
ed called out as the train passed the
15 mile an hour warning sign
and received a wave acknowl acknowledgement
edgement acknowledgement from Parrish.
The train picked up speed,
Smith said, and he shouted at
Parrlsh to throw the, brake into
emergency. Parrish did so,
Smtth said, but it failed.
Dist. Att. S. Ernest Roll said
he found no evidence of crimi
nal negligence in the wreck and
planned no crtmial action of any
kind at the present time.

SOVIET AHEAD
IN H-BOMBS,
SAYS RED HERO
MOSCOW. Jan. 25 (UP) Mar
shal Vasili Chuikov, Soviet World
War II hero, said today Russia
has "surpassed" the United States
in the hydroeen bomb field.
Chuikov, now commander of the
claim in addressing the Congress
of the Ukrainian Communist party
at Kiev.
"Our successes in the develop development
ment development of heavy industries enable
the equipment of our armed forces
with the most accomplished wea
pons," Chuikov said.
"The American atomic monopoly
has long been liquidated and in
thermo-nuclear weapons hydrogen
bombs, the Soviet Union has iur
nassed the United States.".
In Washington, U.S. atomic of
ficials called such boviet claims
of H-bomb superiority false. Atom Atomic
ic Atomic Energy Commissioner Thomas
E. Murray recently described such
assertions as "Soviet propaganda."
The Russians are credited with
two H-bomb tests, in August, 1953,
and Nov. 22, 1955. They may have
tested more, however,
The United States tested its
first H-bomb Nov. 1, 1952 and fol followed
lowed followed up with the five-shot tests
of March-April-May, 1954. New U U-S.
S. U-S. H-bomb tests are scheduled in
the Pacific this spring, ;
i "We must always remember that
the best guarantee of the security
of our motherland and the success successful
ful successful struggle for peace is the further
strengthening of our economy and
the military potential of our state,"
"That is why the Communist
party devotes uiifiacaui attention
to raising its fictonse capacity mi
tirelessly 'perfects Uie armea lore
es of the U.S.S.R;, .
Nevada Safety
Tests Completed
LAS VEGAS, Nev., Jan. 25 -(UP
The current phase of
safety tests at the Nevada test
site near here, which included
vnprtment last Wed-
JL -
nesday," has been completed, tne
Atomic Energy vomimfwuuu -nounced
today.
Monitoring for radioactivity.
xnnrtwrttrt sirlfo WednesdaV. has
confirmed there was no record
able fallout outsiae tne sue u u-self
self u-self and adjacent bombing and
gunnery ranges, the AEC said.
The tests simulate accidents to
rlalormln whtt.hjr fissionable
materials can be detonated ac accidentally.
cidentally. accidentally. 17 Southern Stales
Med To Develop
liuclear Progrsm
aav Brnnt Tnn Jan. 25
una x.tLs v u i i
(UP) Delegates of 17 southern
i. i iitlatr Mnf in nr.
ana ooruer r
ganize an "unprecedented" joint
eiiori vo oeveiup uukicai j...
their industries.
Planners envisioned great region regional
al regional atomic laboratories and produc production
tion production centers shared in by every
state in thesouth.
Gov. Leroy Collins of Florida,
chairman of the sponsoring South Southern
ern Southern Regional Education Board,
said me mccuus
in an "unprecedented" program of
oticl dauolnnment.
cooperauve iuuuom w..-r...
Today's conference, first of a
series, was called, an "informal
discussion." : s
The participating states include
Alabama, Arkansas Delaware,
ci :J. F.nrait KpntllfltV. LOU1-
siana, Maryland. Missouri, North
Carolina Oklahoma, South Caroli Carolina,
na, Carolina, Tennessee, lxas, Virgi n i a,
and West Virginia.
Electrical
Division Riffs
21 Local Raters
Twenty-one local-rate employes of
the Electrical Division are going
to receive reduction-in-force notices
next week.
The cut in the local-rate force
is being effected because of a
general reduction being made by
the Panama Canal Co. in the E E-lectrical
lectrical E-lectrical Division, a spokesman
said todly.
Fifteen of the 21 are being
transferred to other PanCanal jobs,
one is retiring, and the remain remaining
ing remaining five will be out of work un unless
less unless a job to which they may trans transfer
fer transfer is iound by Feb. 12.

May Call
I-Bomb

Armament Cuts

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower today receives a secret message from Soviet Pre Premier
mier Premier Nikolai Bulganin which was expected to call for ban banning
ning banning H-bomb tests and cutting armaments.
There was speculation, too, that the message might
include partial acceptance of Mr. Eisenhower's "ppen
Skies" approach to disarmament or suggest a new Big
Four summit meeting.
Bulganin recently suggested informally that another
summit conference among Mr. Eisenhower, himself and
British and French leaders miaht be useful in h!n retAr

the conciliatory mood reached
ing in vjeneva, Switzerland.
But the White House empha emphasized
sized emphasized in advance of receiving tne
Bulganin message that it had
no lirm word on Its content.
Soviet ambassador Georgi Za Za-rubin
rubin Za-rubin was schedhled to deliver
the message to Mr. Eisenhower.
secretary of state John Foster
Dulles and an Interpreter plan
ned to be present when Zaru Zaru-bln
bln Zaru-bln called at the White House.
The Russian embassy turned
awya all questions about the
content of the message. When a
reporter inquired what it might
say, a spokesman said, "I leave
ycu to guess." ,-'.
Zarubin's request yesterday
to see the President to deliver
the Bulganin message startled
the capital.
Except lor routine courtesy
calls, a Soviet ambassador had
not asked the White House for a
"business call" during the Eisen.
hower or Truman's administra administrationsalmost
tionsalmost administrationsalmost 11 years, the span
of the Cold War.
Envoys Of Red China,
US Meet Al Geneva
In 34th Session
GENEVA, Jan. 25 (UP) The
ambassadors of the U n 1 1 e d
States and Communist China
met here today for the thirty thirty-fourth
fourth thirty-fourth session in their six-month
old marathon on easing Fareast
tension. A stalemate still ap appeared
peared appeared to be the order of the
day.
Since the last meeting be between
tween between U.S. Ambassador U, Alexis
Johnson and Chinese Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador Wang Ping-nan, the "war of
words" between their two coun countries
tries countries has suddenly intensified.-
Three Chinese and two Amer American
ican American statements have been is issued
sued issued in the last week. They re revealed
vealed revealed much that was previous previously
ly previously secret about the sessions, in including
cluding including the fact that the past
four months have been devoted
largely .to dlscuss'ns a possible
"renunciation of force" by both
sides without reaching any a a-greement.
greement. a-greement. i ;
The exchange of public state statements
ments statements has also shown that the
key conflict over Formosa is still
such an unbridgeable gulf that
only a high-level policy change
can make It possible for the
present talks to move out of
their stalemate.
3 7eII
Collinses In NY's
Hew Trdfic Tube
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (UP) -A
retaining wall 'in the uncompleted
third tube of the Lincoln Tunnel,
an automobile route under the Hud Hudson
son Hudson River, collapsed today, police
said.
Police said construction crews
had been on the job through te
night on the third tube.
Police said they did not believe
any workers were caught beneath
the cascading debris.
Construction on the new, third
tunnel began several months ago.
The added tunnel was planned
because of heavy automobile traf traffic
fic traffic in the two existing tunnels
which link New York and N e w
Jersey.

Li U
v
For
Ban,
at last July's summit meet
Anthony Eden
Sails ;
ForVashinnton
SOUTHAMPTON, Er-'
25 (UP;. lumt Minii
thony Eden sailH jiria
Washington on a mission of
peace suddenly overshadowed by
the mvsetrions Knvit. nn. u
President Eisenhower.
It seemed apparent In Lon London
don London that Soviet Premier Niko Nikolai
lai Nikolai Bulganin timed his letter
to Mr. Eisenhower to' coincide
with Eden's departure for the
United States aboard the liner
Queen Elizabeth.
Eden arrives in New Vnrt
Monday and flies immediately to
Washington for talks with the
President and Secretary nt statu
John Foster Dulles. It was be.
ueved in London that contents
of the note would be kept secret
until he arrives. 's
Eden announced the nnmni
of his visit was to seek "peace
in the world" by cementing a
closer alliance of Anglo-American
policy In the face of creep-"'
lng Soviet influence in the Mid Middle
dle Middle East, Africa and South Amer
ica.
He will have ample opper.
tunity aboard the Queen Eliza Elizabeth
beth Elizabeth to work on final plans for
his conference with Mr. Eisen Eisenhower.
hower. Eisenhower. He was accompanied
by foreign secretary Selwyn
Lloyd and a number of other
covernment official ami h.
vise's
U.S. Amha'snHn WinfVirnn A!
drlch flew from Washington tn
London only three days ago just
so ne couia cruise back witii
Frlen nrt ha availahl fni onn-
sultation on the latest thinking
or tne Eisennower administra
tion.
J I VmI r (rililwiliii.
To Former Ccnvicl
For violating his probation, a
former convict, Santiago Rodri.
guez was given a three year pen penitentiary
itentiary penitentiary sentence this morni?;
in the U. S. District Court at
Ancon.
The 35-year-old Salvadorean
defendant had been fined $13
last November for Intoxication,
and in lieu of paying the fine
served out the time in jail.
Rodriguez, who listed his pc-
cupation as ''tailor" was found
guilty of violating his probation.
He had been given a suspendel
sentance last year for a subse subsequent
quent subsequent petit larcey conviction
after a penitentiary offense, o?i
the condition that he did net
violate any laws of Panama c c-the
the c-the Canal Zone,
BALBOA TIDES ;
THURSDAY, JANUARY 2S
HIGH LOW
2:07 a.m. 8:33 am.
2:45 a.m. 9:C3 p.m.-



Vj, 1 1

Pi MONTH m OVMCt-

""' POt SIX MONTHS IN OVNCt
' ran ONI Yt. IN AOVANC

a bo
18. SO

IS 00
I 00

THIS t YOU fOKUM THt headers own column
"THE MAIL BOX

ia

COEOZAL ORDNANCE SECTION

.!.-Affirials of the Ordnance Section

uorozai, uui "7 nthpr ,msaVory lob

on the ai:egea improper uc ...... . -"-., ,.

ublic m

" ,. in nart.imtar. that these omciaiamicuiai

on ine gwB. uup DOntaneously to con

nossess & keen sense of duty, social cuicum

' n n ona nf ran (i i.rrnnoioaiciu imuiuitmv

rtentK

; consine m ".rVn;;, whirh freauently result in

: td
itie on modern business principles and management stress that
: the fundamental responsibility of supervisors at all leveto is to
, promote Jnd maintain high standards of efficiency and, in par-

ticuiar, to ensure uie iub" ui
' These objectives are to be accomplished through positive ac-
tlon, not by threatening and intimidating employes m any i
"but rather by effective on-vhe-job training, by emphasizing job
-secmity and welfare and, above ad, oy dismaying unaerstanding,
IfnirneM and tact in dealing with employes.
The value of these qualities is difficult to exaggerate in sound
-management Conversely, the basic responsibility ?f the ordinary
worke? to his Job or employer is to ma ntam a s usfactory if

t ?.ot g"', iSJ? Z Zh Hence the ethics of this rela-

:?rshiP rthat th employe-rbehavlor in private UK should ; be are. actively engaged
- P. Vn rPfiPrr. on his occuDalional integrity. This require- Lampaign t0 destroy our ve

listence as trade unions

r.nrh-M nnt to reflect on his occupational integrity,

ment is a reasonable restraint.
' Sinre It Is an established and well-known fact that the drift drifters
ers drifters of society are loath to seek, or stay in, gainful employment
"rSulai and steady employes should not be over-disciplined nor
-undulyastigated for minor breaches of good conduct which cm
Z. .J,,. .atisfartorllv bv the supervisor If he adopts a franK

..'.and Impersonal approach to Mtuation.

by VICTOR RIESEL
NEW YORK Ccorse Meany

Mr. Labor--opencd the 1956 season
by telling the National Association
of Manufacturers to go and mind
their own businesses. i
The leader of 15.000,000 unionists
stopped chewing a Churchillian ci-i
gar long enough to chew out the i
industrialists and tell them, in cf-j
feet, that he believed they were
trying to wipe out America's un unions.
ions. unions. And that the time had come
to stop it. i
For over 10 years and across
half the world I've heard this
broad shouldered man sound off
on everybody from John Lewis to

Nicolai Lenin's liiue men. iasi
Thursday night he stepped up be before
fore before 1,000 businessmen in this city

and proved that wncn you use uie
words "bluntly outspoken" .while
reporting a Meany speech, you're

underwriting. .
The first president of the six-wecks-old
AFL-CIO accused the
nam nf Soviet tactics. He charged

that the NAM asked him to sit,
down as a friend and then tried toj
wipe out his organization. ,.
His own words were: ;
"It is obvious the trade union
movement cannot accept the idea
of sitting across the table from
m,..licni tn find a solution for.

industrial problems that would,
bring benefit to all workers em-

nlAirnfO ntlfl II1P TiaiHlIl IIS TVUVAV.,

if those on the other side of the

ill a

very ex-

Washington, D.C.jus all to do justice, to love mercy,
Jan 11 Ifl'iKl and in rtcmpan nnrsplvps u,ith that

Dear Drew, I charity, humility, and pacific tem

per of mind which were the char char-When
When char-When you went to church with'actcristic of the divine author of

your grandmother Arnold last Sun-jour blessed religion and without a
day, you probably only rememberihumble imitation of whose exam exam-the
the exam-the fact that your brother Georgie'ple in these things we can never
refused to take off his hat and! be a haDcv nation. v

Meany went on with the force

which comes from wugn wo us
unadorned by the hopped-up Shake Shake-nf
nf Shake-nf John L..:

"Thp. AFL-CIO will not accept

the Soviet type of co existence
with ton management but will,

is

piiai Kwiuobi A,m i- -nnHiiPtintr ft '....-ik.v'.nn.iinn Rpplt a means 0J

- anaVpment nrogram that Incorporates most of these principles. ; promoting industrial peace on the
management program ui u F nhviniislv missed the;hasu that workers have a right

lTnifiAtfor rn Qnv i.rH.uic:ii ouubiiwuta .

X V nv.I Vf t-
incidentally, the recently fomed Ordnancj J AdvUrary Com-
mlllee Is composed of she veterar .employe of .terUn "gt

Three 01 tneso gexiticincu 'w,u. ,awo --

- Howevrinasmu'ch as approximately seventy-five percent
1 (75) of the ordnance Section civilian work force Is comprised
; of indigenous labor, might it be suggested that at least one Pan-
2 amanlan an able native son, be appointed to the Committee.
iSs way, it is felt far and wide, all nationals of the Ordnance

Section cosmopolitan peiauuuci nu u u"j

; of their own,

2 An Immortal-American once admonished to posterity: "The
2 Trfce of liberty Is etcmal vigilance." His name was George
t Washington. Remember him...

Liberty Bells

11

NE'A Seme. Inc.

Young Actor

Answer to Prtviout Puzzlt

ACROSS 8 Light brown
i,6Young tor ncaht
iiTTnMifrurf 10 Denomination
EC sasff
14 Fireplace lgGreek letter
hSSL, 20 Recollection

- 17 Hawaiian
wreath
f.XIJ Mountain!
i (ab.)
! ,20,Conqueri
24 Antic
i. !27Reachei for
t ', 21 Smell
x 32 Weary
: S3 Sole
- 14 Ship's crane
'. CS Made In his
Z profession,
4 w-ers
; : ti Sphere of
' action
40 Becomes
d tallow

.:. ,42xclamatiuif

- 43 River in
r Swiuerland
43 Mineral
- spring
; 49 Reiterate
52 More facile
; 85 SO (Fr.)
(8 Mountain
Z cresU 1
87 Viper
83 lender
w ISOWH
" J Feminine
erpellatlon
'' f lSunricane
? Tiodent
. .. t Route (ab.)
, v.j f bouts
- Armed force
; .:. 7 Corn

22 Reprint (ab.)
23 Oriental
guitars
24 He it in
dancing and
singing roles
25 In line

28 Horseback 41 Mountain

game nymph
28 Cleave 42 Wile
29 "Emerald Isle' 43 Olympian
80 Bristle goddess :

T T il Lll : ? ll
-TFn fTX T l I? i7l I w sTa

34 Sluggard

44 Raced

36 Early English 48 Location
(ab.) v 7 47 Equal
37 Click-beetle 48 Art (Latin
38 Lady Literate 50 Conclusion

in Art (ab.) 81 Goddess of

infatuation
53 Exist
54 He is at home
on motion
picturt

" nnnn fttm"
II" E"IZ
mgmm mmm ''Ml UiU M Mhankw4
MM MM MMW MBMMi M)tW FfM J f
31 g-frflt
wm, .-ti iLUt .UiA ifh NW MpaM MtM BM
3 id a
.wi aJJva
Uu. -j-.
r EZZIZ'
ImLJiJ.Ji. I i,l 1 I i 'li

fA niMain fvpft unions that

equal and parallel to the right of

mnno rtnmani in i d idkc

Meany then said the time had
come for the NAM to stop talking
like a union which represented
nnn.iininnied workers.

No one talks for them. And, said
the nation's number one labor
chief, the NAM should stop worry;
ine about the unorganized workers
in nr stav out of unions.

The AFL-CIO speaks for 15,000 000
workers. The NAM speaks for thou thou-sands
sands thou-sands of bui?inesses. And that s the
wav it should be; he asserted,
lrnr fhn first time a responsible

t.u- inr. uiont nn record as say-

ing that every worker must have
the right to stay out of a union if

At the same time, Meany said
to his businessmen's audience at
the National Industrial Con erence

Rnard banuuet in uie uui"
BM1 L unionized workers

7u have the absolute right not to
work if they, want to-wh ch

means the ngm w
where, anytime and for as long
as the workers want.
The NAM, Meany said, has no
valid credentials" .to worry about

any worker, un.o iwu

uonep't the Hghtof manage manage-ment
ment manage-ment to manage.

A?: "r "IhV AFL-CIO's

Xnever these are shown to

within ite mukb. s iu Viio afIj-

,.tinna i;onvennuu

no dedicated the organization

this respoMioiui, u --v-'fin

chinery, in to

mittee on tin imi v" and

that it IS QlStuaifcv-v,
forthrightly." ... wants

aSb'or's friendship and peace

Meany warnea, u .'-.

. MnwAI1TC Till7 BUtu

basic requueu"...

operation:

Sawbones Are Human

By BOB RUARK

squeaked his bird whistle during

tne prayer. But you were present
on a rather important occasion.

Someday when you get to be

much older you can look back and

know that you sat in the church

where Oeorge Washington wor worshipped,
shipped, worshipped, a church 189 years old,
on a day when that church and

churches all through the state of

Virginia were taking a very cour courageous
ageous courageous stand on a very unpopular
cause.
It was not only that the churches
of Virginia spoke out strongly
against school segregation that's
important. It's also important that
churches all over the country are
speaking out more strongly on poli political
tical political questions.
Just as Christ spoke out on eco

nomic issues, such as scourging
the money-changers from the tem temple,
ple, temple, so the clergy today are speak speaking
ing speaking out more and more.
I know you did not realize what
it meant when you saw Mr. Mar

shall Beverley get up and walk
out of church last Sunday. You did
not' know. I'm sure, that he is one

of the wealthiest members of the
church, a banker and a former

mnvor of Alexandria.

The fact.tnat he turned ms dsck

on Rev. Comer Lile and walked
out might have been important

economically to the church. But it

didn't stop either Reverend Lile

or his assistant, Allen Miner, irom
going through with their determin

ation to asK mai people vine uie
next day on the Gray plan as they
thought Christ would have them

vote.
Russia and Virginia

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERV ECERiA N AClOf I AL, S7 A.
(NATIONAL liltEWEKY INC.)
We wish to remind you lhat the regular
General Assemhly of Stockholders wil be
held in the Main Office of the Company,
Eloy Alfaro Avenue No. 77, Panama Gty,
on Monday January 30lh, 1956 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our
Company this meeting can not he held un-,
less one-half plus one of the total number
of stockholders are present or represented
by proxy, and at least one-half of the capi capi-l.il
l.il capi-l.il stock is represented.
Stockholders who are unable to attend
this meeting SHOULD FORWARD THEIR
PROXIES in due lime.
' : i 1 1 1 s rc.n ETAR Y

SYDNEY, Australia-I collected
a couple of clips the other day
which shocked me as profoundly
as I've been stirred in quite a
spell. A doctor I know was being
held on charges of beatine his

fourth wife to death after drugg

ing her.
The doctor was Incoherent from
both drugs and alcohol it said.
He had been a confirmed narco

tics addict, and had committed

himself, previously, to an institu institution
tion institution in an effort to break himself

of the habit. Evidently the habit

ditin t break.

The shocking thing is that I

not only knew the man, but that
he was a family doctor in whom

I placed great trust until one thing

happened which shook both my
faith and, my custom loose from

this plcabant gent. After a serious

illness, he 'commanded me not to

move and then called up early the

next morning to say he had

plane all ready to take me to
Florida. It appears now he didn't
need the plane. He could have
flown to Florida on his own. An

earlier wife of his shortly there thereafter
after thereafter rang up to countermand the

doctor s order.

I am with physicians all the

way, but I think we are still

touch bemused by the mysteries
of medicine, and are apt to place

too much implicit faith in people
who, after all, are human, subject

to human flaw.

I have known personally two
doctors who were narcotics ad addicts,
dicts, addicts, several who were drunk drunkards,
ards, drunkards, and quite a few who suf suf-ferred
ferred suf-ferred from personal prejudices

which they directed against their

patients in diagnosis and treat
ment perhaps unwittingly, per
haps not.

some doctors follow fads as

slavishly as the people they pre

scribe for. The fads run in cycles

whatever's popular is what

you're suffering from. The same
thine applies to cure .In the time

of antibiotics, some of them stab
you in the rump for everything

from cold to cancer, ano men tne
revulsion sets in. Whereupon they

return to nink mils and diet.

A ficurauve case would te tne

doctor who smokes too much and

hates Jiauor because his wife

drinks. Perhaps unconsciously, the
first effort is to wean the victim
the patient of alcohol and

tobacco. The tragedy is mat some sometimes
times sometimes the scare the sawbones
throws into the patient does the
patient more harm than the sins
he commits.

A small examnle is a slight skin

disease I picked up in Spain this

summer, a lungus. une aocior saw
it was fungus. Another said it was
eczema, A third said it was a

manifestation of liver upset. A

fourth said it was due to poor

circulation.

A fifth, an Italian ship's doctor,

handed me a tube of salve and

cleaned it up in a week. The

others had prescribed burning,
diet and Gawd knows whatall. But
the Italian lad cleaned it up in
a week.
Everybody I know in Spain
picked up a hoof'and-mouth this
oast summer, swollen tongue and

sore throat in retrospect, prob prob-hahlv
hahlv prob-hahlv due to some insecticide they

were sDravina on the grapes, With

out fail it was diagnosed by vary
ins doctors as liver, since every

thing from pregnancy 10 verugo is
diagnosed as liver in Europe, We
quit eating grapes and the malady
went awav. i

In the liver business, according
to the same diagnosis by the same
Hnrtor. I have been verging on

nVath one time, and 10 percent

better than normal at a later

time. This leads me 10 ocncve
that if I had gone in for the first
time, on the second test, I would

have been checked out as wo per

cent hale.

The Arrowsmiuis are une ana

dedicated people as a group, but
some hide rackets In their midst,

and, like bulls, protect tneir neras
from outside assault. They are
subject to doubt and subject to
fault, and occasionally this be

comes startlingly obvious. I mean,
after all. who wants a drunken

dope addict who'll beat his wife
to death to tell him that he's eat eating
ing eating too many eggs, or he ought

Vnu will find as you grow older

that if we can't apply the Christian

spirit to politics, tnen weu euu v
having what we criticize in Russia

a non-cnristian suae. vi "v
no church in Russia, and no

religion in politics. We Americans
.fitii.tA ihat nvstemand I tninK

vf when an Episco-

palian minister tries to do tne
it and nnlv Christianity to

nn it PS IMS DI niS Siau"-M" "t

HW.M in the anti-Russian princi

ple walks out on nim,
Vmt nrobably didn't understand

"Grant our supplications, we be

seech thee, through Jesus Christ
our lord, amen."
Preachar Gets Scolded
That was the prayer of a very
great man, and you should remem remember
ber remember it even if some of the parish

ioners did come up to Reverend
Lile afterward and scold him for
giving it.
And I am glad your grandmother
(Mrs. Thurman Arnold) went to
the defense of Reverend Lile when
young Albert Bryan proceeded to
lay out the preacher as if he were t
a vagrant in his father's court.
Your grandmother is pretty good
at laying out people too even if
she does spoil you. She told Al Albert
bert Albert Bryan: "What interests me,

young man, is tne way you, wno

urge everyone to vote yes ior ine
Gray plan tomorrow, are appoint appointing
ing appointing all the watchers in the voting
booths and counting all the ballots.
Do you consider that fair?"
After that, young Mr. Bryan shut
Up." '" : ;
Frankly, I thought your grand grandmother
mother grandmother was going to vote for the
Gray plan, but not after she heard

this young man give a dressing
down to Reverend Lile, who had

just got out of bed from a brosen
hip.
The Churches Fight
I'm afraid you'll find as you go
to school in Virginia that the state
isn't by any means over its prob prob-It.
It. prob-It. has some difficult hurdles

ahead and will need that prayer of

George Washington s to do jus justice,
tice, justice, love mercy, and demean our our-ciOvas
ciOvas our-ciOvas with rharitv."

But one of the most important
things about it all is that churches,
whether Episcopalian. Lutheran,

Catholic, Baptist, Methodist, have

spoken out an over Virginia wan
the same vigor that the Catholic
Archbishop of New Orleans repri reprimanded
manded reprimanded Catholic parishioners who
would not accept a Negro priest;
with the same vigor that the found founder
er founder of our religion spoke out on all
things, social, economic, political,
in Vircinia. the churches lost

the battle. But Christ lost his bat-

You probably didnt unfstaPttle t00. And you will find as you
,e prayer which Reverend JLJc 0 d e that it isn't always

whether you win or not, out wneui wneui-er
er wneui-er you stand up when it's unpopu-

thA

-j Tf w& tn nravei

George Washington delivered I to
his troops, the troops of the Con Continental
tinental Continental Army which had fought
ong and faithfully to establish this
country and give us a chance. to
cS it on, with all people free

"'a in. .vnlained that

was inserting these five words in
the prayer "and especially
Commonwealth of Virginia' After
ward young Howard Smith, whose

hehadn't inserted those .words .the

to go easy on the oatmeal for
spell?

Peter Edson In Washington-

WASHINGTON (NEA) The
1956 model Eisenhower Aid-to-Edu-pntinn
nrnpram comes a lot closer

L-...Z. Vi,, must, be a definite to meetina the demands of the

kers are repreaw-

ga.ff UkeVe that employers
arcArePresSdb'y organizations of
emynywastcUingieNAM

to end its campaigns
pui-hinir legislation.

And sccona. funccept-

M. -iner? of the free

ance by vital American
trade union as a vitai

instituiion. h coopera-

On'yJrUor front, said

uon uu
Meany. 1

the old in one principal point. The I White House Conference on Educa-
a 1 j 1 wi i

states and pressure croups that

have been insisting there must be

more federal ncip lor tne puoiic
school system.

National Education Assn., pnu pnu-i
i pnu-i inhhv nf school teachers and

officials, says that if Congress will
enact the main provisions of the

new Eisenhower program it wm o
m much as can be expected.

In brief, the President now pro proposes
poses proposes a five-year plan costing two
billion dollars of federal money.
When this is matched by state and
local funds, it means a four-billion-dollar
outlay for 470,000 new class classrooms.
rooms. classrooms. - j V I
Ru iifi t s honed this will lick

fho hnrtaffB. School construction

,;u nix,, his tnrnpd back to state

and local responsibility. This will
! .1!. p.. lilra thff IT S.

Chamber of Commerce which in

sists that there must oe no leueia.
government interference with pub

lic schools. t ...

The new program umcia.

federal grant-in-aid program has

been increased from 67 million dol dollars
lars dollars a year for three years to 250
million dollars a year for five
years.
Last year, the grants were to be
restricted by a lot of tricky con

ditions. This year the conditions

nave been removed and the grants
will be handled separately.
Within a short time the U.S.

Office of Education will have

tables prepared showing what each

state will be eligible to receive

under the new program

The formula for distribution is

based on the per capita expendi

tures, ior puouc scnoois ana uie
per capita income in each state.
Poorer states having the great greatest
est greatest need for more school facilities

will thus get more aid than the
richer states, but every state will

get some aid

The tables may at first show

Sbubil Spzn Wire
Ycl Pricd C-

that eight v or 10 states are being

penalized on the amount of aid
they can receive. But these states
can get off this list by simply
spending more of their own money
on public education.

One theme emphasized in the

new program is to give states and

local school districts more tinan

cial incentives to solve their own

problems. To find out what the
facts are in each state, the new

orocram includes a 20-million

dollar fund to finance local studies
on public school needs and to make

8T. IGNACE, Mich. (UP) plans to meet them.

Th ronina that will hn d the When Marion B. X'olsom 100K

3,800-foot suspension span of the 1 over his job as Secretary f.f

Mackinac Bridge will be macie 01 tieaitn, .education ami weuaie

the "strongest bridge wire that nasiast August, ne touna urn nexi iu
ever been produced,'' the bridge's .polio vaccine the Aid-to-Educalion
chief engineer said. program was the largest stacked

Dr. D. si. Stemrnan, wno aiNO'on ins qcsk. a ynum uau ucui

nau ucuii

tion. Folsom asked tlie conference
officials for their analyses by the

ena 01 tne year, when they
couldn't produce, he went ahead

anyway with only their deliber

ations and preliminary recommen

dations as guides.

In a way this Is a sharp
commentary on the futility of
2000-delegate conferences, even
when well organized and preceded

by 48 state conferences strung out

over a year

In planning for a second confer

ence to consider the problems of

higher education, all this com

plicated monkey business will be

avoided. President Eisenhower will

name a smaller conference of 25
or 30 college and university edu

cators. These experts will take

quick look at what's needed and
make their recommendations in a

couple of months instead of

'fiddling around forever.

ne naan 1 ,, iuf
nraver would have been all right.
Priy.. XZv r.onri! Washington,

agreed witn xtevweim
applied the player also to thtate
t Virginia, which he loved.

pr yer anTread ii when you get
vlT:l : t. homit ful one,

Oiuei,
Washington end Virginia

!'-. .... i.i,.;.. ... -4

"Almiahtv God," vyasniMKi

prayed with his. troops, "w
our honest prayer hat thou wil
keep the XJljU S ttte. ("d

in tnv nniv umicvui

ritizens to culUvatea sprit 0

subordination and oDeoienLhe .u
ornment and -entertain brotnenj
ffiSn and love for one another
and tor their fellow citizens of the
WS-aff Sr understand

why some of the peop e
yund. you in church tha day

didn't PWVa-t to

Fr rm.lves to the

lar to stand up, whether you fight
when it's unpopular to fight. -I
know you won t. understand
much of his now. But someday
vnu will.- Someday you will look

hrTbacR on a Sunday when -our

old -church where George .Wash .Wash-ington
ington .Wash-ington used to pray, and where
your brother Georgie squeaked a
bird whistle all through prayer,

and when tnose wno ieu yuu
prayer decided that those who lead
us in the Christian religion cannot

afford to be airaiu.

Much love,
From Your Grandfather.

S

ex

subordinate de-

or nvei. nerhaps.

They ai?o u feUow

"itenGetge Washington conto
ueK.GwayVo.ppUcabetothe

manner m wniu ;T. r

been runnuin
"And finally thou wilt most
graciously be pleased to dispose

WINNIE'S CUB This spitting!

snarling Hon cuo Deiongs u
Great Britain's Sir Winston

Churchill, who's been known to
do a little snarling himself. The
one month old cub, called
"Rusty;" lives at London, zoo
1

doslenpH the five-mile span, said

specifications for the wirp call for
the finished galvanized wire to
have a yield point of not less than

??n.nnn nnunns ner snuare men.

prepared but nothin
rlnniv ahnnt it.

Elaborate surveys had been

mfli nn schnnl finances and short

ages they turned up disputed the

OUT OF SEASON It's not
every girl In Milwaukee, Wis.,
who can study a live butterfly
in the middle of winter. But

four-year-old Judy Winnik can,
L because Jhis one Just emerged
I from a cotoon kept in the Win-
niks' kitchen since September.

i'im vinlri Tinint Stpinman said. IS statistics

the point at which the wire would 1 Instead of making another sur-

begin to show tne sngniuav. vcy. uibuhi hmuj ...
manent strecth. iwas impossible to : determine tne
Cables for the huge span are 'exact number of additional class class-scheduled
scheduled class-scheduled to be spun during the' rooms needed. Then in three
1956 construction year starling in I months he shaped up a program
April while the bridge is scheduled! to deal with the problem broadly,
tobe eomnletfxl n Noveiuber,43;7.UTai. revised, program is betne

It will link Michigan s upper u wiw vmt
Lower Peninsulas. 'fit of final reports from the late

oris plsr.3 tsrvlca o
LOS mm cr.d

5 -fi-:-

s .0

r Jin nw

'XJ1256 fit"

1

Four f!5s,ht$ weekly on DC-6 Clippers
via Cuatomala and Los Angeles

c Two of these no Rainbow tourist flights stop
at Managua and two at San Salvador.
For tha fastest, most direct service to Los An An-gslot
gslot An-gslot and San Francisco make your next trip a
Pan American Clipper flight

.For full detailt Bee your
Travel Agent or

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'Social Legislation Opposed
In School-Construction Bill

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) .Powell (D-N.Y.) to sponsor an
Rep. Graham A. Harden (D-N.C.)i amendment to ban any federal aid ;
served notice today he intends to to a stale or school district which:
''age a fight to remove "social or, has defied the Supreme Courts;
bor legislation' from the $1.6. order against school segregation.
billion school construction bill, f J But even without this amend-i
Barden, chairman of the House; ment, he said, the bill is so writ-!
Education Committee whichjten that the U.S. commissioner of
drafted the measure, told thej education can withold funds from I
House Rules Committee he is "ab-; states practicing segregation,
solutely opposed' to the legislation. It has been generally assumed!
in its present form. that adoption of Powell's anti-seg-i
He urged tne Rules Conjmitteejregation amendment would jeop-

to send the bill to the floor under) ardize the bill's chances.
procedure that will permit un- House GOP Leader Joseph W.
limited amendments. The commit-l Martin Jr. predicted today that the
t which art as a 'traffic cop' House would aDDrove the bill, with

in sending legislation to the floor, or without the rider. He made the
took no immediate action. statement following today's White

Barden said he would ask the,House conference between Presi-

If

it

I

I a 1 1

'Chinese ExGcu!i:n:r

,e;rapH Jan. IS frm the Er'T'
jail af;er his conviction in the k
I ins of a gasoline station attends
. The' man was one of six prr--forced
to kneel before bcim si

he a fa, ye aurm,
I.as i, N 'v ?
pr-rteil a ii Ari u.io b
.' a rru,- or hi
-Nurth ll'A wood. CV

in the back of the heai m Chinc-e ir.j home from Y

f execution stic. t. m-.n,,

House to strike from the dui a
provision requiring the states, as a
condition for receiving federal aid,
to comply with the bacon-Davis
Act.'
This rtquirts that worktrs on
fdrally-f(nanctd projtcts must
b paid prevailing wages.

He also took notice oi me mien mien-tion
tion mien-tion of Negro Rep. Adam Clayton

Agriculture Dept.
Accused By Solons
Of 'Inefficiency'

dent Eisenhower and his congres congressional
sional congressional lieutenants.
. Powell later told reporters he
intends to revise his amendment
slightly to make it more palat palatable
able palatable to the southerners.
Under his revised proposal,
school districts practicing segrega-

j tion could regain their share of

leaerai aid tunas oy complying
with the Supreme Court's order
within four years.
But Barden said the two ques questions
tions questions should be kept separate.
if our objective is to provide
classrooms, let's fix our eyes on
that objective," he said, "But I
will not support or vote for any
bill used as a vehicle to write
either social or labor legislation."
The pending bill, sponsored by
Rep. Augustine B. Kelllcy (D-Pa.)
would authorize a federal expendi expenditure
ture expenditure of $400 million a year for the
next four years on aid to the states
for school construction. ...
The federal funds would be match matched
ed matched by the states.

to tnc senate on ev v v:
SviassifciKclauver Charges
lid the "negligence of j

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) -Senate,
investigators today accused
the Agriculture Department and
the Naval Inspection Service of
"gross ineffficienoy" in the govern government
ment government s purchase of grain storage
bins in recent years.

Hpnnihn? to the senate on ex

tensive hear

the Permanent
rnmmlttee said

the two government agencies has r A fflm0
been costly to the government." fill Cl5 Ull ittfUC

ment has recovered oniy wi,vw
of the $893,864 it spent for defec defective
tive defective bins in 1949-195Q. Despite this
experience, it. added, the depart department
ment department also purchased "? large
number" of defective bins in 1954.
The subcommittee cited what it
called "14 majorr errors" by the
two agencies in the 1954 purchase
of metal and wooden bins for stor storage
age storage of grain acquired under the
farm price support program.
' i he Department of Agriculture
and the .Naval Inspection Service,"
It said, "were both guilty of gross
inefficiency and, demonstrated
poor business management and
lack of initiative and judgment."

' i m H f i I

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Sereice

NORTH S
AQti
KQ7
. AJIO
KQ10,
WEST EAST
.4k JO 7 S A J 88 4
VJ 10 98 842
4 782 853
4W93 t AS2
. SOUTH (0)
KQ94
North-South vul.
South West North' East
1N.T, Pass 6N.T. Pass
Pass Pass
Opening lead V J

The bidding of today's hand is
short and snappy. South opens the
bidding wnn one no-trump, and
Norm promptly raises to six no no-trump.
trump. no-trump.
The opening bid of one no-trump
shows balanced distribution and a
'count of 16 to 18 points. North adds
, his own count, 17 points, and real real-;
; real-; izes that the combined count must
I be 23 to 35 points. There is usually
good play for a small slam, when
the combined count is 33 points,
but it usually takes auout 37
points to provide a good play for
a grand slam. Hence North knows
that the combined hands ought to
be good enough for a small slam
but not gdod enough for a grand
slam.. Since there can be no ad advantage
vantage advantage in beating about the bush,
North bids the small slam at
oncc
The fate of the hand is a matter
of psychology. South wins the first
trick with the ace of hearts and
leads a club. When declarer plays
the king of clubs from the dummy,
everything depends on how good a
practical psychologist the East
, player is.
If East wins the club trick im immediately
mediately immediately with the ace. South will
surely take his ten tricks in the
other suits and finally finesse the
ten of clubs in the attempt to make

two club tricks, Since the finesse

succeeds, South makes his slam
contract.
South cannot be prevented from
making the slam if he finesses
the ten of clubs. The whole art
of defending this hand is to dis dissuade
suade dissuade South from taking this fi finesse.

East should not play the ace of

clubs at the second trick. Instead,
he should play the deuce of clubs
as though he had nothing to think
about, i
This play may give South the.
impression that the ace of clubs
is in the West hand rather .than
in the East hand. South must re return
turn return to his hand to lead another
club toward the dummy, and this
time South wiil not know whether
to play the oi;cen or the ten from
thn dummy. If South mils un rlum.

m in v's queen f club?, the defenders
tan take two ciuiis Uitks to defeat
the slam. I

hi

Si

Police thought for a time that, ing and showed ideauf

: irvin might have fled to Kansas' ers ot Donald O.iuay,
PRINCETON' Ind Jan 23 (IT) 'l an( searched for him Vegas home recently wi
-The "search 'for Indianas "Chi-! there, but the report turned out to ed.
nese execution" killer spread -to
Nevada today after a man answer

ing his description wrecked a
stolen car while fleeing arrest for
speeding.
Authorities feared for the life

I of the motorist whose car was tak tak-ien
ien tak-ien by the suspect.

The mi sheriffs, dcpities and
police joined in the hunt for Leslie
Irvin, who has been sentenced to
die June 12 for murder and is un-:
der indictment for five more slay-'
inss. j
Irving, a 31-year-old pipcrfitter,

s bi

SNO SNOW. BUT STILL FUN The sunny South may not have too much snow, but it has its
.snowmen" just the same At left is a west Texas-style one made of tumbleweed. It was cre cre-Hed
Hed cre-Hed in El Paso by Ralph Rettig The "snowman" at right was, found in Cypress Gardens. Fla 1
keeping company with shapely Mary tou Morns He and the "snowballs" are made of plastic"

Kate Smith Cancels All Engagements
Because Of Manager's Heart Attack

NEW Y.ORK, Jan. 2E (UP) Katebtti of them millionaires. She sang) To this day, they never have had

ner oio iamiutr -wnen me Mooniany wnuct. agreement

0! Bankruptcy

LA CROSSE, Wis., Jan. 25 (UP)
Sen. Estes Kefauver charged to tonight
night tonight that the Eisenhower admin administration
istration administration has led farmers "to the
brink of bankruptcy."
"They are about to push him
over with the platitudes and out outright
right outright misstatements of fact con contained
tained contained in the President's annual
farm message" and Agriculture
Secretary Ezra Taft Benson's
press releases, Kefauver said.
The Tennessee senator, who is
running for the Democratic presi presidential
dential presidential nomination, spoke on the
farm problem at a dinner sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored bv "friends of Kefauver" and

the Wisconsin third democratic

He cited the drop in farm prices the management of Collins, who

as support for his charge that the has been her. "50-50 partner" dur-

Smith cancelled all her public aD

pearances today because her man manager,
ager, manager, Ted Collins, suffered a seri

ous heart attack. She said she
never will appear in public again

wiuiouL me man wno made her
"the most listened to woman in
history."
The "songbird of the South,"
whose huskv "Hello evervh n ri v

this is Kate Smith,'" once had al'ast spring

radio audience estimated at 11.1

000,000 listeners, had planned ,to' I convinced Kate that she ought ; her gratitude to him for taking

appear on five Ed Sullivan. shows!10 flo nan a dozen snows a yearmer out of ludicrous fat girl parts.

Comes Over the Mountain" on

three TV shows last fall and was
to be on the 'Sullivan show Jan.
29.
Collins said recently that Miss
Smith decided to sing again after
she received 375,000 fan letters fol

lowing a "one-shot appearance

Collins put Kate into the Palaep

Theater where she set vaudeville
records. He signed her up for as
many as eight personal appear appearances
ances appearances in one evneing to get her

name and voice before the public.
And then, in 1931, her spectacular
radio career was launched.
She gives Collins much credit

for her success and has expressed

ano was considering other com

mitments when Collins was strick

en.

Collins .57. suffered what, his

doctor called an "unusually se severe"
vere" severe" coronary; thrombosis J a n.
14, but his illness was not dis disclosed
closed disclosed until today "for business
reasons." He was in an oxygen
tent at Doctors' Hospital and was
expected to be on the critical list
for several more weeks.
Miss Smith, 47, daughter of a
Greenville, Va., newsdealer, came
out of temporary retirement last

i year to return to television under

administrations farm program is a

failure. He accused administration
officials of only half-heartedly at attacking
tacking attacking the surplus disposal prob problem.
lem. problem. These people are engag I n g
mostly in political talk about sur surpluses
pluses surpluses not moving them,' he
said.
. i, ... . ...
Mamie Resumes
Social Chores
After Long Lel-Up
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) (UP)-Mrs.
Mrs. (UP)-Mrs. Mamie Eisenhower today
scheduled a tea for ladies of the

diplomatic corps next month in an
annarent move to catch up on'

some of the White House's social
homework.
The first lady's first official ap appointment
pointment appointment schedule since last win winter
ter winter said she will entertain "The

entire corpos of ambassadors
wives" at tea Feb. 9. I
She will keep 10 other appoint- j
menls between now annd March!
3, including a Feb. 1 meeting with
board members of the daughters

nf thn American Revolution an

nffWrs' wives luncheon at

Myer, Va., Feb: 2, and a Heart
Fund lunch at a local hotel feb.
14
This is the first official enter entertaining
taining entertaining Mrs. Eisenhower has done

since early last winter

schedule was harpi;

to a stubborn cold.
The costomary White House win winter
ter winter social season was called off
after the President's Sept. 24 heart
attack.

ing a 25-year career that has made

Ilehru Suggested
As Mediaior To End
Germany's Division
' BONN, Germany, Jan. 25 (UP)
Two West German government
leaders proposed today that Indian
Prime Minister Jawaharlal Nehru
act as a mcdaitor to end the divi-.
sion of Germany,
The suggestion was made by
Vice Chancellor Franz Bluecher
and Foreign Miinster Hcinrieh Von
Brentano in two separate talks

with newsmen here.
; Bluecher, who returned Sunday i

from a 12-day official visit to ln-
dia. told a news conference:

"I should not consider media mediation
tion mediation by Nehru interference in the
affair of otWer peoples. I hope
his planned visit to Bonn later
this year will help prepare such
a successful mediation."
Brentano, speaking at a Foreign
Press Assn. lunch,, said:
"Although I do not envisage any
direct intervention bv Nehru. I

Porj' could Image he might be able to

coniriouie 1 py uuiug sunicining to
soften the hard fronts between
east and west."
Brentano also urged the west to
seek' a new big four meeting. He

...u. feJsaid the last meeting at Geneva

niarpT cuVuu1ddu;if ient P"

r

just to prove we haven't been ar

rested or something,' 'he said.
But with Collins illness, Miss
Smith announced she will give no
performances until he recovers,
"if it is God's ill."
"Until such time as Mr. Collins

is well and on his feet again, I've 1
cancelled out my engagemenls
wtlh Mr. Sullivan and several oth-l

er appearances in negotiation,.
Miss Smith told United Press.
"This is a 25-year partnership.
My decision was based on my own
personal feelings. After I've work worked
ed worked so long in this partnership, it
is strictly my own personal feel feelings
ings feelings in the matter that have caus caused
ed caused me to make my decision. Mr.
Sullivan understand completely.
"It is going to be a long haul.

There's no doubt about that. The

main thing right now to concen concentrate
trate concentrate on is getting Mr. Collins
well."
"Dr. Samuel A. Garlan, Col.
tins' personal physician, said the
manager and commentator suf suffered
fered suffered about as serious attack a
man could have and survive.
The Collins-Smith team w as
launched in 1930. when he was a

$5,000-a-year phonograph record recording
ing recording company manager, and she

was playing a fat girl role in the
Broadway musical "Flying High."

Collins went to the show one night

after he. missed his commu t e r
train home and immediately be became
came became her manager.

Fireplace Blaze
Destroys Home;
5 Fail To Gel Out

M1LFORD, Conn., Jan. 5 (UP)
A fire that apparently broke out
near a living room fireplace swept
a two-story frame home here to today,
day, today, killing five members of a fam family
ily family of six.
The only survivor was an 11-year-old
boy who leaped from a
second story window.
The dead were identified as Mrs.
Madeline Junsch, 33, her husband,
Julian, 55, their six-year-old son,
Peter, and Mrs. Junsch's step stepmother
mother stepmother and her husband, identified
only as Mr. and Mrs. Georgious
of Long Island, New York.
Surviving was the Junsch's other
son, Richard. He was taken to
Milford Hospital with facial burns

and in a state of severe shock.
Peter's body was found near the
bedroom window from which Rich Richard
ard Richard jumped and the other bodies
were found in two other bedrooms.

i

c

OMEGA "Seamasler" WATCHES

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Lots of Parking space in front of our Store

"Ted kept me working hard

Miss Smith once said, "but h I
made me want to do everything i
just right and gave me the as-1
surance I'd lost in my other work." j

I

NAMED Swedish Chemist
Arne Tiselius has been named
to receive the Franklin Medal
by The. Franklin Institute of
Pennsylvania. Tiselius is being
honored for "his outstanding
investigation in biochemis'try,
valuable contributions to the
knowledge of proteins and
revolutionary new techniques
for use in the field of protein
chemistry .V The award has
special pjgnilicance this vear,
"the birthday orEcnjamln
Franklin.

J
; r

11 ... ..

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0:

By the time most people leorn j
to behave themselves they're too,
old for onything else. ma:

If you want Bourbon at its best call fori I

"GREEN RIVER," Americas smoothest

whisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars!

BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

".The -bottle-baby.
. needn't be a
"PROBLEM CHILD"'
Robinson' 'Patent' Barley
added to your baby's formu formula
la formula makes cow's milk easier to
digest less likely to cause
indigestion and colicky cry crying.
ing. crying. Helps your baby get used
,, to starchy foods, too, makes
weaning so much easier!

Robinson's Bar Barley
ley Barley mixed with
water is g sooth sooth-ing
ing sooth-ing drink for
people with

fever, stomach
or kidney complaints.

ROSOH'S

PATENT

Also available at
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i

1



P'.E FOUR

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART M7,fFAFn!
TTEDMSDAT. JANTAmT 15, 133

iUS Specialists Will Spec!:
m i
IW Panama Ob-Gyn Congress
t '. ; ; o
?! L:ninent United Stales medic-1 During the afternoon scienil scienil-n
n scienil-n authorities will be anion? fea- He sessions of Feb. 3. the fol-

TT-.r.T AND 1ZZ TIZXTZi

't;-.e

I speaker and delegates at Mowing are
Second Central American ;8peaera:

Included among

srmzresx on Obstetrics and Gvn-r Crs- Urban, of Cancer Memo

Jlrojrv which will meet at theial Center, N.Y., specialist in
? nd El Panama Feb. 2. 3 and 4. Ibreast surgery: Welnstein, of
l Drs Samuel Cosgrove.EdmondiNew Orleans, La., an authority
i V?rris. Alexander Brunschwig, on fertility; Levine, discoverer of
3 John Parks, Jerome Urban. sJthe RH factor In blood ( he is
4 B. Weinsteic, PhlliD L. Levine, pending a paoer to the Con Con-i
i Con-i N. S. Scrimshaw, Warren LoiTr.;8ress;-,Scrlmshaw, a nutrition
; F-.ederick Medinser and John D.expert formerly on the staff of
t Ccrbit are amori? those expect- j Gor?as Hospital; Lang, of Jef Jef--
- Jef-- ed to attend. ifers'on Medical College, Phlladel Phlladel-"
" Phlladel-" Cossrrove. former director of Phla: Corbit, well-known obstet-

the Maruaret Haeue Maternity :"c an .or rresoyienan Hospital,

1n Jersey City. N.J.. will deliver
a. lecture on "Toxemia of Pre?-

rn,lcy. rprrw. director or trie

Wistar Institute Of the UnlveT-

eity of Pennsylvania, will lecture
. faenll ri-!1!tlF 1 Prim.

Philadelphia, and Medinser

prominent Philadelphia cancer-ologist.

Distinguished Centra and

op "Masculine Fertility." Brun-'SU American doctors also are

schwig. of Cancer Memorial
Center of New York, will lend a
round-table discussion on "Car "Carcinoma
cinoma "Carcinoma of the Cervix."
Dr. Cossrrove will speak at the
setent'fir session the mornin? of
Feb. 2 in the Faculty of. Law
a-KlHorium of the National Uni University,
versity, University, immediately aftc the
iruzural ceremony. Er. Brun Brunschwig
schwig Brunschwig will lecture at the after afternoon
noon afternoon s-ienHfi session Feb. 2 at
the IIo!ej EI Panama. Dr. Fer Ferris
ris Ferris is l!sted to speak TeK 4 at a
scntifjc sewion In El Panama.
Dr. Parks, Professor of Obstet Obstetrics
rics Obstetrics rnd Gynecology t the Unl-

vfvrsirt of George Weshlneton,

win ieaa trie rounrt-taDie dlseus dlseus-'on
'on dlseus-'on on recent advawes in ob ob-stetrtcv
stetrtcv ob-stetrtcv scheduled for the morn morn-ln?
ln? morn-ln? of Feb 3 at El Panama.

j SlsYenscn Cfaims
j Surprise, Confusion
j At Ike's Reaclions
TUCSON. Aril, Jan. 25 (LTPV
J Democratic presidential hopeful
. Adlai Stevenson claimed last
; right he was "surprised" and
"i-onfused" by the reaction of Pre Pre-1
1 Pre-1 sidcot Eisenhower to the contro-

J vcrsy surrounding, Secretary of
! Stale Dulles and xormer Chief of
Snff Gen. Matthew Eidgway.
4 In a news conference at t h e
Santa Rita hotel, Stevenson told
J reporters: "I am surprised, to say
I the least, that President Eisen Eisen-t
t Eisen-t hower. a military man. evidently

UIU M1U W WllUt .UIH v
staff, Geneval Ridgway, thought
ahnut our defense needs."
"1 was even more surprised,"
Slevenson continued, "that the
President had not even read the
Dulles article that has caused

such a furor around the world."

Stevenson struck out at what he
termed "contradictions" between
1 recent Dulles statement and the

article in Life magazine which
contained the "brink of w a r"
statement attributed to Dulles.
"In spite of these contradic contradictions"
tions" contradictions" Stevenson said, "the Presi President
dent President savs he has complete faith
in Mr. Dulles."
"I must confess," Stevenson ad ad-(Ul.
(Ul. ad-(Ul. "I'm still confused."
In reply to a question concern concerning
ing concerning Life publisher Henry Luce's
statement attributing the phras phrasing
ing phrasing of the "brink of war" state statement
ment statement to magazine editors, Stev Stevenson
enson Stevenson said: "1 have read some some-ti
ti some-ti ing of his efforts to exhalt the
administration and justify foreign
p.)Ucy. He is making an effort to
rutreat gracefully." ":

expected to attend. Among the

oniciais speams "Will be Dr.
Conrado Zuckerman, of Mexico,
chief of the campaign aeainst
cancer in Mexico, who will dis discuss
cuss discuss plans for a campaign
against malignant growths a
mong women.
Popularity Of Back
AHeysifow On Wane
CHICAGO (UP) The trend
is to dispense with alleys in new
subdivisions, according to the
American Society of Planning Of Officials.
ficials. Officials. Alleys have been criticized as
health hazards and as the cause
of needless expense, the society
said. .-
At least nine cities have written
new subdivision regulations pro

hibiting alleys and providing
easements instead, a check

snowed.

Some cities, Including Detroit,
Mich., are encouraging property
owners in older districts to elimi

nate alleys and are advising them

on now to do it.

The society said most arguments

against alleys stress that they are

expensive and a nuisance to main maintain.
tain. maintain. More often than not they are
littered with trash and garbage
and make excellent breeding
places for rats.
But the society said alleys are

sensible where lots lace on a.

major thoroughfare At in apart apartment
ment apartment house districts.

I r n

Jl L ',, 1 ev the i

J I VT HAS JUNE MADE FDR S0P SME'S

j if Sens. 11-30 1 "-f"

n crones wTNrra

...

AV;,N TCVYES 75TRiE LOCAL OF?IC... Ttrt W.rEnOUS XXNc HA.N...COV; V'A,N 1

t'"" 1 1 1 J l -iH LET L5 CAIS T- CTP'.OUTs Cf CJ"

I V4S Th-ViKS 5 C&.t.J IX5T YlSri XXM 6r?r,c r c; -tp, -p n-c

HX? SWATvE iC-"S5 CKXP 1 ANi7 LEE THE !? T.Vc

I OF $vSr.CCH FCkV.E? 5Y THi5 h TkNE? up A J M
! rt?cj.$ rccjwtsT. F'ry pee ivcr rx j
r pr V,- TCXEi? TOOK fK'XM C i
- h Jll )

;J1 :-H

11

ntEcnxs and eis rsirm

A Difference

Br HZhltrJLL Btossia

"Stop clowning! This is your piece!'

"(BtfBflcffi True Life Adventures

t-AKSESr ROPENr
om earth is the
South American
CAPYBARA,
VJISHINS AS MUCH
1 1 AS 100 FOUNPS.

7", iV, v

Shiners Now Fixed

With Shot In Hip

CHICAGO (V?) A Shot in

the hip may replaccthe traditional
poultice of beefsteak; in clearing
up a "shiner."
Armour Laboratories said black

eyes are being successfully treated

by injection of a newly developed

enzyme preparation.

Laboratory scientists say the

new drug, usually injected in the
muscle of the hip, travels in some
unknown manner to places where
inflammation exists and speeds the
healing process.
It is particularly effective, they
say, in combating serious bruises
and hemorrhages in the tissues.
The enzyme is chymotrypsin. It
is extracted from beef pancreas,
highly refined, crystallized and
suspended in oil. (Its trade same
is Chymar.)

This ewV, harmless ve3BTaj?ian wases the
SAME STKUSa-E VCm SURVIVAL. ASAINST THE PEUNS
FAMILVAS VOBS HIS TINV, RELATIVE THE MOUSE.
, m4'0mT??d)l AM EXCELLENT SWIMMER,
tTi a ' V" JrX J THE CAPBAKA SEEKS
J J-'" ffnU-xJ SAFETY BEMEATH
J '' H THE SURFACE
t COUfiAKS AMP
-1 ,.'St"?wT,'',; JASUAKS.
f 's' vl".-- "-''7. ---.-i' L?ir,4'
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v-V. - .1 r

71 Tl F Sowtrwllfiuess 1 iTMUSf mave 8eem ; 'p"'
lS jWl I T0U2. A RESO- M ,i il-WVU-W
V w I- Ton DAOor ,.) ; -Lv 'J

Faltering Philip
.'biilp't Uf U filled with bruises, -ITeU-wora
step and rnft be uses.
Ipair wonlfl leare bis home like new new-r.
r. new-r. A, Classifieds, furt the right clue?

I UJi STORT OF MARTHA 'WAT

Clint'a Question

09 WILSON SCRUGGS

1U HAVE TO KlNfTHt STCW IS BUrTNS CHIU?,ro S;

TWff CHIWEV OF OMC OF KW PATIENTS,

. MCOWSOECATS
) cwu?,ro SAV.'

- ..... -

fM SOW, MB. (HAPSHMl.SEE TW

SE HAS AffOOO TIME,

Y 'OU LVE HW.OCNt) f NOW fcEli DO
V0U7EVETTV0WE f VOU LVE HIM,

1 wlfi

TRISCILLA'S ror

That's Our Girl

By AL TCRMEEB

' YOU'RE NOT

HELPING- MOTHER

' WITH THE

C5 SUFs'

I'VE

BEEN 1

EXCUSED

Vf
J &

BUT. PRI'SCILLA!

THAT WAS YOUR

KtSOLUT ON

MTWE NEW

r

A

K AND NOW

YOU'VE BROKEN

THING-y

Le 1W4 b NE Sirit,

FIRST THING-
WAS MOM'S
pasicy rr n r
, TEAPOT J

EIG tttNNH

Ya Can't Win

; Uke Tbat?

' ': 'OKAY, SYLVESTER A
. THAT'S SIXTY-FIVE
( ( I WISH TO PURCHASE ATUNA FISH CENTS YA -JS
5AMDWICH...0N CREDIT.. .OF COUPSE! Owe ME.1
! 1 f rT AMEI?E
j CIJ 4Mllr l V PtTTANCet )
! ?X T ?"W IV NJSUV'NORJ
" ..." i 1 .ts j

CI GUESS ITS OKAY T'
si;b tu' cm i v cei imp A

CREDIT... HE'S WORKIN',

AN I CN NAB HIM

thanks for the USE OF
V YOUR PICKAXE, MY )
---sOOD FELLOW.'. 7

T W i. V Ofl.

Aixn oor

Heap Chief

ej ? t. BAMua

ATS IT, Be

WE'LL HA

STAE UP

BE IN

SWV! this is Xk J vfa diit ivim't

REM.LV AM ASURE X BOTHER TO PUT

(All Hi.' J LUCKY I 'EM BATK rtN

SOU TH' 1 MTXV... TVE GOT

BU5lNE5r. ,"'A FOR this V FOR YOU TO

I Ti t. H

V If

If inside: and tu hey this

I HELP YOU GET 1 15 m

I H DCAf cnnTiir 1 IV n,i

II rvA

RIGHT NOU'KE NOW BIG.

iHUNliKWUiiS...
' HOUR "UGS" SHORT

INJUN L AND TO THE POINT'

. m

.uTT

' 1 V I 1

BOOTS AND HER B0SDIS3

Introductions

1 4Prt

CtKU.lWG?,

scoon auu ir-JJ

M h 3sr -7

BLUE ftQOlRE. H I

: 1

y

I'M tUJE'. SCOOT D MR. tftRS EKE POCSjj
-w rr-l 1. IN Hi 1'

CT EDGAR MARTS

1

L:7" r

CAPTAIN RA81

Tours and Mine

ftr LESLIE TURNER

I ITj& WCB THATOLP N

l Ke Vrtl Mlf hkO CKU JTO FACH

OTHEdi K00K1TZL YOlfU WVB

t

gUT ICMJT V 1 ":.''.vi'-'
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1 ART LIKE PATAKE klALLAS AUSEUM OF ARTS .A-
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i5Y fORTUNMELViOWB OP ;
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i vl MiGAP3L& COLLECTlOM 1? GOOD. lAA'E
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Bt JAf UEAVIUN

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ACCORPHSIO TO W
tl ATT LJ AAtC f AklCi

ouVb ear tew awR amnh

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HAUNS, AMP NO ASORE,

I ISJI F C HOT KM-IMEi

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MSANVWILS.

'LUCKY 5KAT6 ROLLER

RlNK-THREB VMLE&V I
UAKB IT WITM

TIAE TO ftPABB J.

WHAT'S THE gl6 HURRV, -aJ

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AW HOUR, I CLOOCBP VOU.'

UtU BOARULta IfOLSX

MAJOM BOOrU ui' UL1 WAI

uappvJfw M nc ainIimS. T?9 PAST TO 6W6 THE 5MILB

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0 EARTH-- HEAETlME55r 'jTY rcuuwv

DOES IT ALL il CF TUfi 7 lHC

END HERE IN lAASOM-- d r

YOLE TPEE TPEE-RPAT5Y
RPAT5Y TPEE-RPAT5Y FAR

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TYFDXEDAY. JANTAST 13, 1;8

THE FANAM AMTfJCAN AN tXBTttSZTXt PAILT NllTSrAFEX
I,'
Box 5037, fnccn
octal aim
i XJtlicnuide
JOIN THE WISE CAR OVilERS...
Make advance appointmeuls
for our Regular Servicing, e
or
:l , g S" ,J ,,1
Box 134, Pc
; Lc.v-Ccst lzzh Offered
i
. Ey Perk Shcukkr Chops
i&ti Staffers
anama
a
li mS L I, l.!.fk A 3-0U0 m 2-0.741 U 900 J iO mtf
1

MR. AND MRS. EUGEXE LOMBARD
ENTERTAIN WITH DINNER PARTY
The Executive Secretary of the Canal Zone, Eugene Lom Lombard
bard Lombard and Mrs. Lombard tare a dinner at their home last night
for a group of friends.

Mrs. King Honored
At Many Despedidas
Mrs, Vivian King, who has been
visiting her dauguter and son-in-law,
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Eis Eis-enmaon,
enmaon, Eis-enmaon, sice November, is sail sailing
ing sailing on Jan. 28 aboard the French
tine ship Flandre lor Havana.
During this last week of her
visit, she has been an honor guest
at various gatherings.
She was entertained at a t e a
given by Mrs. Ernesto Madura at
ber home in El Cangrejo, also at
a luncheon in the Union Ciub
where Mrs. Alfred Maauro was
hostess. :
Yesterday she was one of
croup of visitors honored at a
joini tea given by Mrs. Thomas
Lindo and Mrs. Donald Halman,
at mrs. Halman's home. -.
Last evening, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Edward
ward Edward Maauro entertained for
Mrs. King at a garden cocKtail but but-fel
fel but-fel in Cainpo Aiegre.
Miss Mary Mc Ewtn
Has Housegutst .
Airs. Daisy Campbell of Colum Columbia,
bia, Columbia, South Carolina, arrived Satur Satur-clay
clay Satur-clay evening to visit her niece,
Miss Mary McEwen of Curunau,
During her stay she will visit
Santa Clara, El Valle the San
Bias Islands and other paces ol
interest.- '::.; 'ju '"':v'-'"'
Date Changed For Girls'
AnA Rave St.ta Ball
The Boys ana uins ataie can;
wi 1 be held Feb. 25, instead of
Feb. 4? as previously stated at the
'.Tib's. Home.' Brazos Heights. Tic
vwa Mame hp nis. I ir-
kets dated Feb. 4 will be honored
at the dance Feb. 25. This dance
will be a Benefit Ball to assist in
the conducting of Boys and Girls'
State March 22 through March 29
under the direction ot me Ameri American
can American Legion and the Legion Auxi Auxiliary.
liary. Auxiliary. J i
Two boys and two girls will be
elected from those attending to
Radio Programs
HOG-840
.Your Community Statioa
' (Teltphone: 2-3CGG)
. lYheje 100,000 People Meet
Presents
Today, Wednesday, Jan.
25
Jr.M.
4:00 Feature Review
4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:30 What's Your Favorite
(cont'd)"
6:00-Allen Jackson (news)
6 : 15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW.
6:30 Melachrino Musicale
6:45 Science On The March
7:00 BBC Variety Parade
T:ju Report From The U.S.A.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theatre
:uo You Asked For It
; (requests taken by
V phone till 7:30)
10:25-4New
10:30 One Night Stand
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Sign Olf
Tomorrow, Thursday, Jan. 26
A.M.
6:00 Sign On Alarm
Clock Club
7:30 Morning Salon v -8:15
Church In the Wildwood
8:30 Musical Reveille 5
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 News
10:05 Off The Record
(requests taken, by
- phone-till 8:30)
11:00 News t
11:05 Off The, Record (cont'd)
11;30 Meet The Entertainers -12:00
News
p.m. : 7...
12:05 Lunchtime Melodies
12:30 Sweet And Hot :

r-1 roo NewS "- ""?'""
1:15 Music Of Manhattan"
l:30-ons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Instrumental Capers
2:15 Singing Americans
. 2:30 Tex Beneke Show
2:45 Harik Snow nd His
a Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:00 Piano Patterns
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
.4:30 What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
: phone till 3:00) 1
5:30 News
5:35 What's Your Favorite
. (cont'd)
6:00 Alien Jackson (newst
6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPOUTS
JJEV1EW
6:30 Your Dancing' Party
6:45 Do- It Yourself
7:00 Jacobean Theatre
7 :30 Report From The U.S.A.
8:00 BBC Jazz Club.
8:30 Take It From Here
9:00 You Asked For It
'(requests taken by .. 1
' phone till 7:30)
10:25 News .? ".
10:30 Music From Hotel

El Panama
10:45-Temp!c Of Drearcs
1! (la ffiniTrt: Ttnrlnr Th ffvt'il,
12:uij bign Oli i

go to Washington,. D.C. as repre representatives
sentatives representatives to Boys' and G i r 1 s'
Nation. While Girls' State has
been held locally for several

years. Boys State was held in
1955 for the first time on the Isth Isth-ents.
ents. Isth-ents. The same applies to bovs
State held outside the Continental
united States
This year we hope to have at
least sixty boys and sixty girls
attending. Any junior whose par
ents are citzens of the U n it e d
States in either Balboa high
School or Cristobal High School
are eligible. Selections of candi
dates will be made by their parti
cular school and those attending
will be sponsored without any ex
pense to themselves or their par
ents, ine sam3 applies to boys
and gtris sent to .Boys' and Girls
Nation.
Legion Auxiliary
Will Hold Rummage Salt
The American Legion Auxiliary,
Unit No. 1 will hold a Rummage
sale at the faraiso Boy Scout
Shed on Saturday, starting at 9:00
a.m. Anyone wishing to donate to
the sale please contact Mrs. Joan
O'Connell, 2-2341.
Orchid Society
Holds Dinner Party
The Gold Coast Orchid Society
held their fourth annual dinner
party on Saturday at the Brazos
Brook Country Club, Canal Zone
Mr. Stanley Guest as Chairman
j arrangrnems was in cnargeoi
details The oanquet hall table
- "i- ...... ......
the newly elected officers for 1956
at the head of the table. Decora
tions of fern fronds and baby or-
chids with candclabras were beau
tiful to behold.
Among those present were: Mr.
and Mrs. E. A. Cox., Mr. and
Mrs. R. H. Graham, Mr. and Mrs.
E. A. Benton, Mr. and Mrs. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Fels, Mr. and Mrs. Louis T.
Schuberg, Mr., and Mrs. L e r o y
Rowland, Sgt. and Mrs. David
Hartshaw, Mrs. G. F. Nichols,
Mrs. Dora -Coleman, Miss Flor Florence
ence Florence Edbrook, Miss May Smith,
and Mr. George W. Martin.
Blooming plants on the display
table were; Catelya Ann Sanders,
George Baldwin, Labitita, Dendro Dendro-bium
bium Dendro-bium Lahilia, Ampliateums, and
a very beautiful Catelya Swan, the
first one tf its land to -bloom in
this area.. Oificcrs for 1956 are:
Mr. Louis T Schuberg, president,
Mr. Thomas W. Fels, vice-president,
and Mrs. Elba Rowley secretary-treasurer.
Mr. Schuberg acted as Toast Toast-master
master Toast-master for the evening, gave an
interesting summary of activi activities
ties activities for the past year and stated
that our next meeting would in all
probability be, held in a home of
own, negotiations for which are
just about complete:
Winners Of Duplicate
Bridge
Winners of the duplicate Bridge
Games played Monday evening at
the Tivoli Guest House were 1st:
Mr. and Mrs. H.I.Homa 2nd; Mr.
and Mrs. : K.E. Frauenheim 3rd:
Mrs. E. Brady with Mrs. E.Sul E.Sullivan
livan E.Sullivan 4th: Col. C. A. Kouns with
Mr. T. Wilber.
Fort Gulick OfficarV
Wives Hold Coffea
The January meeting of
Fort Gulick Officers Wives
was held with a Coftee at
the
Club
the

Officers Club on Thursday with I with other women for their hus hus-Mr.
Mr. hus-Mr. Harry J. McGinnes Jr. Pre-ibands' attention,
sident calling the group to order. Some have found they couldn't
Mr Raymond White, Secretary,! compete with business, some were
read a communication from Girls; match for a man's love of
All State thanking the club f o r! adventure and boredom with rou-

naot ounnnrt siifl pxnreKsins tne I
hooe that it would be continued.
The members voted "nnanimously
to furnish the funds necessary to
support one girl at the All State
Convention this year. Final re reports
ports reports were submitted by Mrs. W.
E. Hilbush, Chairman Children's
Christmas Party Committee and
Mrs. L. M. Glodell, Chairman
Christmas Charities Committee.
Four new members were wel welcomed
comed welcomed into the club, the Mesdames
Michael J. Taylor, John Seibert,
Pedro Arenas and C. I. Cooper.
Guests included the Mesdames 'R.
A. Valverde, B. r. Hinds ana w
Shaughnessy, temporarily quar
teredT at Fort Gulick; Miss Joan
' J 1
a.i A lire lindor UifTiinu
hnufi cuests of Mrs. L. C. Weyg
T11U- L JUi' ;m
and; and Mrs: F. Roberts and
Mrs. L. Dunbar, houseguests of
mm R. L. Harllee. Mrs. John
Seibert won the door prize,
At
S1"", ",,u"'."T;;t

mm C McG bme presented C o I He "ver want to 8 aywhere
Mrs. McGinnes present o 1. 1 ,, ,h H secms
John J. Davis, Post Commander. p Jfecty happy m siuing t
erf'i nvi eavp a short talk1nome watching TV every night,
upthstatufoYtf S ife J-J J.to talk to. him he
-Za h Smnaor nn thn pnmmiinitv 6e,s. annoyea.

and her impact on the community
in which she lives. With the con conclusion
clusion conclusion of this address, coffee and
refreshments were served. Hostes Hostesses
ses Hostesses were the Mesdames D. H.
Carr, W. Umpire and C.B. Hess
Jr The buffet table was beauti beautifully
fully beautifully decorated with silver cande candelabra
labra candelabra and baskets of red flowers.
I'orree was puuieu y mi, a.
poured y Mrs. s. at

Lucas .anu mts uumiie. lhey've got to learn enough about
next meeting will be Thursday 16 h J busiess affairs to be intel intel-February.
February. intel-February. A luncheon is being t Iisteners
planned, after which Mr. Suranyi j They,ve been to(1 lhat the wflv
the guest speaker, will talk on,0 av()i(, becoming a golf widow
the subject of China .and Ci)stal.or a fishing wi(low or a hunting
. 7 widow, is 'to take up their hus-
Coco Solo Officers Jhands favorite sport.

Wives CluD I
Ihe January meeting of the con-
ducted by Coco .Solo Officers
; Wives Club was the president
(Mrs. Helen Zamello on Friday at,
r,.n Cl,. riff;,.,.t- t'U.u-
a
Isew members welcomed

board were Jean Mclnery, Arlenej
Mills, Ann Agnew and Marty Bru-j
nell. Farewell was said to Willie!
Gibbs and Connie Barnwell, j
Mrs.- Peggy Perkins was t h ei
guest of Willie Gibhs, Mrs. Devinj
the guest of Dena Cipolat and Mrs.
Page, the guest of Joan Mather-j
son.
The hostesses for the luncheon'

were Pat Nellis, Connie Barnwell
and Joan Rieck. Mary Buculo won
the door-prize, a pair of silver
candle-holders.
The election of hew officers was
then held. During the counting of
votes, Pat Higgins, Vice-President,
presented a crystal cigarete
box and ashtray to the outgoing
Presidnet, Helen Zarriello.
: The election results were as fol follows:
lows: follows: president, Zelda McCain;
Vice-President, Phyllis Faucett;
secretary, Betty Hurst; treasurer,
Mary Buculo; members-at-large.
Evelyn Bookhamer and Dena Ci Cipolat.
polat. Cipolat. Ech mHc tot Inclmlon In this
Column ahould aubmillrd la type typewritten
written typewritten furm and Bulled to one of
the box nomhen lltted daU in "So "So-clal
clal "So-clal and Otbcrwiie," or delivered
by hand to the office. Notice at
meeting! canool be accepted by tele telephone.
phone. telephone. Amtrican Legion
Auxiliary
The American Legion Auxiliary.
Unit No. 1 will hold their reirular

monthly Executive Committee 'ehtros allow 45. minutes of un
Meeting tonight at 7:30 at the!SdacZin 01

American Legion Club, Ft
Ama-
dor.
Natural History
Matting Tonight
Tonight at 8 p.m., the Natural
History Society will hold its 249th
meeting at the Gorgas Memorial
Laboratory in Panama City,
Birds as flight machines is the
subject chosen by Dr. Frank Al
exander Hartman, the speaker for
the meeting.
Dr. Hartman received his ba
chelor's and master's decrees
front the University- of Kansas
and his doctorate from the Univer University
sity University of Washington. He has served
as lecturer in physiology at Toron
to University and as orofessor and I
nead of; the Department of Phy Physiology
siology Physiology at the University ,of Buf Buffalo.
falo. Buffalo. Since' 1948 Dr. Hartman has
been a research professor at the
Ohio State University.
Becently our speaker has been
on the Chagres River studying the
physiology of birds.
Members may bring guests and
newcomers to the Isthmus
are'
cordially invited to attend
meeting.
this
Executive Committee
American Legion '"
Post No. 1
The executive committee of the
American Legion Post Unit, No. 1
will hold their regular monthly
meeting tomorrow evening at 7
p.m. at the American Legion Club,
Fort Amador.
-fU M(l.u
TV MAY BE NEW ANGLE IN
ETERNAL LOVE TRIANGLE
Through the ages some wives
have found they couldn't compete
"u.
And now, perhaps, wives have a
new rival for their husbands' at attention.
tention. attention. In Los Angeles a wife was re recently
cently recently granted a divorce on her
charge that her husband had not
time for her because he spent all
his time at home watching TV.
"He watched TV constantly,"
she told the judge. "I begged him
to pay some attention to me, but
when the set was on I was for forgotten.
gotten. forgotten.
"He' spent so much time watch watching
ing watching -that he had no time to change
I his clothes. He -even fell asleep
i i : m r ; t: I ; r
yg xy.u was w a na ue
uimciiucu
To be sure, that s an extreme
case. But judging from my mail!
a lot of wives are beginning to
look on the TV set as a powerful
rival for their husband's time and
attention.
what is the answer going to be?
Women have been told over and
over they must stay good-looking
through the years in order to com compete
pete compete with the potential 'other
woman."
They've been taught that if they
don't want their' husbands,', con consuming
suming consuming interest in their work to
q
them leei like outsiders
Are thev Eoinu to be told now
that the onlv wav to .omnpt Wlth
ixv if thcv are married to a TV
aMict is t0 bocome one j ?
,f s0 we mav h.,r f
.livor;eifciiu.liitU.TV 4llt, other
1 angle of the eternal triangle.

7i

MOUTH-WATERING one-dish family meals are provldedjpotk
ishoulder. touched opjitlUi rlceandriwishroom.r
By CAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Meaty pork shoulder chops pro-)

viae hearty servings at low epstJis a favorite for the long, slow
Three-quarter-inch is good t hi e k-lcooking of these chops, or slow slowness
ness slowness for the round bone shoulder Ipaching in canned, condensed

cnop. ine Diaae Done cnop snouia
De aoout M-mcn iimck.. urais tug
and long, slow cooking is required
to bring them to their most
delectable state. They are ideal,
also, for cooking covered in cas
serole and other combination dish
favorites.
In cooking these economical
shoulder chops, treat carefully.
Brown well and then add a spoon spoonful
ful spoonful or so of water. Cover and cook
slowlv until tender. For 1-mch
She has been ir-the hospital
for some time and -her friend3
have gone to a great deal of
trouble to visit her, take her
gifts, run errands for her, etc.
But sne maices no ei tort to ex
press any appreciation or even
to be cheerful. For thanks, all
that her friends get Is com complaints.
plaints. complaints.
It is as important to know how
to receive kindness as to know
how to express it.

tAf ""It

MEMORIAL SERVICES
for
Mrs. Fanny Engcl de Mogulski
Who died on January 23rd in Israel,
will be held on Friday, January 27th,
at the Kol Shearith Israel of Panama
at 8 p.m.
Mux Mogulski
Dr. Motif redo En get Natalie Engel
Roger. Engel

"liOW IS TIME FOR ALL GOOD PEOPLE".
To meet for some fun in
PANAMONTE INN

try a Panamonte Special by the
bla zing fireplace.
v;inn ni-SEnvATion

1
-

A tomalo-and-onlon Creole sauce'
- cream soups,
For a hearty meal-ln-one d 1 s h
combine shoulder pork chops with
cheese, mushrooms and rice. The
chops bake on top of the rice
i mixture.
pork Chop with Cheese, i
i Mushrooms and Rice ,f
Yield: 4 servings)
Four shoulder nork choos. 4dlnc
thick, 1 tablespoon drippings or
1 salad v UP finely cut onion,
,H cup finely cut onion, V cup
imeiy cut pelery,
l i-ounce can
consomme, cup water, 1- tea teaspoon
spoon teaspoon salt, Vi cup multipurpose
cheese spread, 1 3-ounce can mush mushroom
room mushroom pieces and liquid, cup
uncooked rice,
Brown chops well on both sides
in skillet. Remove chops. Add drip drippings
pings drippings or oil, Brown onion and
celery. Add consomme and water.
Return chops to skillet. Cover and
simmer for '15 minutes. Kemove
chops to one side. Add salt, cheese
spread, mushrooms and rice. Lay:
chops on top. Cover and simmer
for 30 minutes -or until chops are
fork tender.' i

j POWUKK VI
. Relief for your feet. Be- U
i cause it is medicated. Mex- wi
y -Sana Powder soothei and If
helps healing In cast ft
. of "Athlete's fool,"
v prickly beat and p 1
whey, -jdjr ,yi

!
i

The largest on

PANAMONTE INN B0QUETE
JEOR yOUR CARMVAi: HOLIDAYS.
' vjfkw J V1RE RESERVATIONS ?

; You'D seemlS

4 a brand nev skin..

fresher,
5

Give Yourself This Home Facial Tonightllf
See a Difference Next Morning!
1. Hold a hot washcloth to your face-particularly around your eyes -for V
few seconds to open the pores. Notice how refreshed and relaxed your face feels
2. Warm your bottle of Lanolin Plus Liquid under the hot water tap Gently
massage Lanolin rius Liquid into your face and around your eyes until vour
SmooS8 fCW minUteS' WipC yUr fa6e t1 fresh and d
X MasfiaeeafewmorftHrnmnf T.ohaIipiiio r;.v,v.

6km with emphasis around your eyes before retiring. Its gentle
penetrating action will work while you sleep ... and you'll
awaken next morning to find a new softness and elasticity,
crow a feet" beginning to fade.

Aik for )hi .th.r
lanolin Hui praducti;
UNOIIN PIUS HAND LOTION
.lANOtIN PLUS SHAMPOO
LANOLIN PLUS FOR THE HAIR
LANOLIN PLUS LIQUID CLEANSER

Automobile Row

more youthful

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This golden liquid contains an
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(r?.'rr'j y.cia. ltd.u
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Shop open through Noon, TOO!
Make your appointment -NOW"
CallCrosbie
Panama 2-1035

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YiTDNLD.Y, j.vntat.y
, "AGE SIX
. YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES -IN THE CITY
p
t
y 1 Cw'Ij L-'U
T
W -w v
J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
U
LEWIS SERVICE
At TlvoU No.
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNID0S
Mi tutnl Aveaao
' FARMACIA LUX
' ito Central Avea
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fee da la Otsa Are. N. 41
FOTO DOMY
( Just Aroacaa Ave. aid St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
51 Street No. 51
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
lirqut Ltl evre 7 Street i
FARMACIA "SAS"
U Terras 111
NOVEDADES ATHIS
, V -a tapti At.
L1BRERIA PRECIADO
1 Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones
ht t Lattery Mas
CASA ZALDO
LOURDES PHARMACY
1U U Cams.uiUa
FARMACIA LOMBARDO
; M. M Street
. MORRISON ;:":;"
4la ol July Art J tt
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINIMUM
FOR
; 12 WORDS
Central At, ii

TCZ PANAMA AMirJC.15 AN INTLTf-NLTN'T DAILI NnVSr.lXC.V

, Mi II
l'lur'

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COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DEHTAL-MEDICAL
riven (4th f iy e-,N,--l;t
Sprite ''
Tel. 2-20U Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
, M RIDGE
, ptaona Panama 2-0551
TRANSPORTS BAXTM.
Peckers Shipper Mover
Unmet 2-2451 2-"6-
learn Riding
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
RWin.CrJympitclo'W
1 to 5 Phon
r by ppowimn.
"We shape Your Figure"
BODY-REUULy
T famous McUvj Machlnre
Swedish Message Steam Bath
lor mai n

I' I II

JlMTriisliTelory
U Justo Arosemeaa Ph. J-KW l

'.HARNETT: DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STl'DIO
-TEACHES UNTIL TfOU LEARN",
Balboa: 2-423 or Pan.: M6M
rStudio El Panama Hotel
Atlantic
League
LEAGIE STANDINGS
w
Green River 2
Tie-era Club 2
Ft. GuUclc ...-2 1
Unlsport ............... -2 1.
Gibraltar ................0 3
Gashouse .0 3
ifiat Pitches fcne-Hltter Against
I'nisport, as Tigers Move Into
First Place Tie w j
Unisport played their first
game last Thursday- and took
thl Gashouse by a score of 18 to
1. Ray Simons pitched a one one-hitter
hitter one-hitter against the PCYC Gas Gashouse
house Gashouse with a 16 hit attach to
baclc him up.
rrirta-p'a came was the best

v game of the early season, with
the Tigers Club playing Uni Uni-snort.
snort. Uni-snort. The TiKers took: an early

lead in the second inning and
? Unlsport tied the game one to
one In the fourth only to see It
f break against with a Tiger run
in the fifth. The final score

was 4 to 1 with the Tigers col

" lecting six hits off Ray Simons
v and the Unlsport team getting
only one hit, and that by Trevor
Simons. Diaz was-rieht aU.aft-

:, ernoon in giving up only six
I walks and the one hit, a slow
Wooper over the first baseman.'s

head.
On Sunday, Unlsport made made-up
up made-up its postponed game with Gi Gibraltar
braltar Gibraltar and won its second game
by a 7 to 0 score. The Sports Sportsmen
men Sportsmen showed some signs of hit hitting
ting hitting after being stopped by the
Tigers Club. Mctieown, tea me
hit parade with three hits, and
Trevor Simons had two hits for
the winners.
- The best play of the day came
in the last inning when Gibral Gibraltar
tar Gibraltar hart ft man on third base
and tried to score on a fly ball
to center field. 'Oil Smith, the
Sportsmen's center fielder, made
a periect tnrow to nome on m
flv. for a double pity tad the
ball game. ,v. : :.
This week's schedule:
"Jan. 25 Ft. Gulick vs. Uni Uni-tport.
tport. Uni-tport.
fan. 26 Green River vs. Gas Gas-Ttniti!.
Ttniti!. Gas-Ttniti!. Jan. 27 Titters Club vs. Gl-
. hraltar. : i
Jan. 30 Unisports vs. Green
River.
n
Bv Telephone
. Ji.ui'.ciliate Coven;
iii'l ratmnia 2-."ou9
r hid uruniLSTON

FOR SALE

Household
FOR SALE: Leaving house!
; Mahof any table and 4 chain lik
new; living room furniture, air
foam with plastic. Mutt tea to
appreciate. Phone 3-6775
FOR SALE:- Complete doubt
bed With Simmons innersprin
mattress; Simment davenport,
folds into bed; 3 end tables;
lamp; tea table with flan; 2
tufted leung chain). First $125
takes the works. House NR-579-f
Curundu Heights or call
S3-2286 anytim
FOR SALE: Refrigerator, good
condition; youth bed; baby chair.
10th Street No 10081, upstairs.
Phone 1175 Colon.
' FOR SALE: Kenmere fully au automatic
tomatic automatic washing machine, 60 60-cycle,
cycle, 60-cycle, used short time, excellent
condition. Call Balboa 2-3460.
FOR SALE: Couch, table kitch kitchen
en kitchen and dining, chairs, buffet, pot pot-fie
fie pot-fie chair, contour chair, lamps,
sewing machine, work bench,
Vl-hp, Va-hp, 25-cycl motors.
0813 Plank St. Hilboa, 2-4491.
FOR SALE: Various household
items. Phone 2-1514. 5512-1,
Diablo.
In Eleclron.es
Opens 'Grab-Bag'
WASHINGTON, Jan. '25 (UP)
The government's antitrust
victory over .American Telephone
Si Telegraph Corp. today opened
a fabulous grab-bag of radio and
electronic patents to American American-industry.
industry. American-industry. ,;
AT&T and -its .subsidiary,
Western Electric Co., must re release
lease release thousands of valuable pa patents
tents patents in such fields as color, tel television,
evision, television, transltor radios, and
"solar batteries" under, the anti antitrust
trust antitrust Settlement, r
r Another' 8.600 patents' leased
out to Radio Corporation of A-

Olmerlca, Westinghouse Electric
Oi Corp. and General Electric Corp.

go on the market royaity-iree.
Assistant Attorney General
Stanley N. Barnes said the con consent
sent consent judgment against the two
firms filed in Newark, N.J.. yes yesterday
terday yesterday toilj operfc up- the elec
tronics and radio new to com
petition."
He said ''certainly the largest"
number oL patents in the de department's
partment's department's anti-trust history is
involved.
Attorney General Herbert
Brownell, Jr.. said "the decree
makes available to any citizen
all inventions and know-how of
the Bell System'' and ends the
"unlawful division of patent
riphts" in electronics.
Those firms leasing patents
from the two companies can re renegotiate
negotiate renegotiate their royalty contracts
for "reasonable" royalties, or go
to court for satisfaction.
I I I I
Nuclear Devices 1
To Be Tested
Off Puerto Rico
SAN JUAN. P. R.. Jan. 25 (UP)
Brig. Gen. Wallac Martin
Greene, commanding general or
the U. S. Fleet Marine Corps m
the Atlantic, said yesterday the
latest nuclear devices will: be
tested during amphibious war
exercises about to start In near nearby
by nearby Vieques Island.
The General explained that
the $xact nature of the weapons
and other details of the mane maneuvers
uvers maneuvers must remain undisclosed
for security reasons.
Martin
Fails To Patch Up
Rift With Spouse
HOLLYWOOD, Jan. 25 (UP)
Actor-singer Dean Martin and his
wife today announced that a recon
ciliation attempt after their- four
month separation has failed.
Martin and ex-Florida model
Jeanne Bieggers Martin met with
attorney Joseph Ross in the recon
ciliation try. "We have made very
effort, but our difficulties appear
to be beyond solution," Martin
said.

Just arrived from Switzerland
WATCHMAKER EXFEHT FuOFEHO
will repair any kind of watch,
completely guaranteed.
JAT MEHDCZ Jewelry

"J" Street No. 13

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1950 4-door Hud Hudson,
son, Hudson, lik new. Duty paid, radio.
Phon 2-3550 or 2-1235.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lovely chalet in El
Vail: 3 bedrooms and 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, fireplace. 'Very reason reasonable.
able. reasonable. Can be inspected Jan. 28
and Jan. 29, Phone Balboa 2 2-2373
2373 2-2373 for appointment.
FOR SALE: Attractive residence
near Santa Clara Beach and prox proximities
imities proximities Casino: tots of trees cap capacity
acity capacity for twelve persons. Reason Reasonable
able Reasonable price. Phon 3-0019 be between
tween between S a.m. and 5 p.m.
SENSATIONAL OFFER: Valid
only until January 31st: Brand
new chalet, two bedrooms, tw
baths, larg modern kitchen,
largr living-dining room, porch,
half a block front the ocean,
wonderful view,' quiet location.
'All this for only $1 J, 000. $1000
down payment, the rest payable
In twenty years at 6 interest.
See it in 2nd Street, San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco da la Caleta near th
church, from S a.m, to 5 p.m.
r call Panama 3-1369 or eve evenings
nings evenings 3-1402.
UN Secretary Feels
Arabs, Jews Could
Jellle Problems
JERUSALEM, Israel, Jan. 25
(UP) United Nations Secretary'
General Das Hammerskjold said i
. ."j--.. a. l. -i
tasi nigni ne is -connueni me
Arabs and Jews could solve ineir
mutual problems if each side ne
gotiates witn goodwill, y
Hammerskjold added that there J
was 'no reason 10 ooudi xnai
such goodwill does exist on both
sides."-
He held a press conference att att-er
er att-er a 90-minute conference with
'Israeli Premier David Ben Gur Gur-ion
ion Gur-ion and Foreign Minister Moshe
Sharett.
He said Oie United Nations
truce observation chief, Maj. Gen.
E. L. M. Burns, would make an
announcement shortly about Ham Ham-merskjold's
merskjold's Ham-merskjold's recent talks with
EsvDtian leaders concerning a
demilitarized zone in Jerusalem.
Tn TTamascus. reoorts said
Burns had submitted proposals to
Svria tallinff for an easing ot tne
tension around the Sea of Galilee
In accordance with a U.N. securi
ty Council resolution.
Reliable reports Said the pro
posals called for tha release of
prisoners oy we Araus aim
Syria's answer was due to be sent
within a few days, the reports
said. ""; ;
Billy Graham
Honored By
Indian Nationals
MADRAS, India, Jan. 25 (UP)
Nearly 5000 persons went for forward
ward forward at the Doeton-Corrle Col College
lege College stadium last night when A A-merican
merican A-merican evangelist Billy Graham
called for a public renunciation
of sin.-,
Graham entranced a crowd of
30,000 Christians, most of them
Indian nationals, for the second
night in a row at the stadium.
When Graham left the stadi stadium
um stadium the crowd honored him with
the traditional greeting -for a
recognized holy man, kissing his
hands and his clothes. Graham
said he never had experienced
such a "deeply-moving" greet
ing.- ;
Avra M.Warren,
Former US Envpy
To RP, Is Retiring
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) -President
Eisenhower today ac accepted
cepted accepted the resignation of Avra M.
Warren as ambassador to Turkey.
Warren, a diplomat for the past
35 years, intends t retire from
the Foreign service next monm.
He was Ambassador to Panama
for a brief time at the close of
World War II.
- 23
Panama

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031. ANCON, C.Z.
BOX 121 1. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: A.K.C. Boxer pup puppies.
pies. puppies. PhM Fort Gulick 88-817.
FO RSALE: '37 Frd. 85-hp.
Driv away $45. House 1531
Calabash, Gavilan, Balboa.
FOR SALE. Boxer puppies, male
and female. Phon 2-1338.
FOR SALE: Excellent opportu opportunity.
nity. opportunity. Selling business, commer commercial
cial commercial location on Central Avenue.
No dealers. Phon 2-4721.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced bilin bilingual
gual bilingual stenographer,, diversified
duties for American company
: Send resume1 including salary de desired
sired desired to Bex 705, Panama.
WANTED: Bilingual male, be be-tween
tween be-tween age of 28 and 35. with
experience in office work. Writ
giving references and experience
including recent photograph. Box
949, Ancon, C.Z,
Panama Line
Sailing
Sixty-eight passengers are
booked to sail from Cristobal
Saturday aboard the Panama
??Lt2 ?5-W.2Lfr:,-
mice i daaciiKcis n k hiiiikuiii-
Three passengers are schedul
ed to disembark in Port-au-Prlnce,
Haiti. They are: Noboa
de Castro and Mr. and Mrs.
James M. Ryan.
Among the passehgers for New
York J: Ma. Gen. Julian L,
Schley, former Governor of the
Panama Canal and member of
the Panama Canal Company
board of directors, who attend
ed the quarterly meeting of the
board held- tn Eaiboa last week.
He will be accompanied. by Mrs
Schley..'- --' 4 ;':'
The complete advance passen
ger list for New York follows:
Mr. and Mrs. Alex G. Antoun;
Mr. and Mrs. Louis Apteker; Mr.
and Mrs, Robert Bertoldi; Rob Robert
ert Robert Cole; John B. Corliss, Jr.;
Mr. and Mrs. Charles G. Dep Dep-nen:
nen: Dep-nen: Mr. and Mrs. Manuel Ep
stein; Mr. ana Mrs. Charles
George; Mr. and Mrs, Samuel
Goldenthal: Mr. and Mrs. Ed
ward. Goldman; Edward Ot t o
Hatscheid; Lee R. Hayes; Mrs.
Marjorle Healy and r.onr Mr,
and Mrs. Isaac Hecht; Miss
Catharine Herr; Dr.. and Mrs.
EU H. Herzog; Mr. and Mrs.
Paul I. Klevan; and Mrs. -Ed v. In
Lane.
' Mr. and Mrs. Milton Mitts;
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Moran;
Mr. and Mr.s Morris Moyel; Mr.
and Mrs. Howard Munro: Mr.
and Mrs. Moses J. Neiditz; Mr.
and Mrs. sandy Pesce; Mr. and
Mrs. Adolph F. Rave and son;
Mr. and" Mrs., Edwin Rollka:
Braggio Sberna; Maj. Gen. and
Mrs. Julian l. iscniey; Mrs. Enu
ly Schraffran; Mr. and Mrs
Lewis A. Schwab; Mr. and Mr?.
David Small; Mr. and Mrs. Vic
tor Smith; Mr. and Mrs Walter
H. Smith; Mr. and Mrs. Edward
Spies; Mrs. Robert Steefel; Mr.
and Mrs. De Witt Van Valken.
burg; Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Wil Wil-helm;
helm; Wil-helm; and Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Wilkes.
Schcds Seeks
To Extend Free
Vcccfne Program
WASHINGTON. Jan'. 25 (UP
Surgeon General Leonard A.
Scheele urged Congress today to
extend the federal government's
free vaccine program beyond its
present Feb. 15 exoiration date.
In a report to a House Interstate
Commerce subcommittee, Scheele
said an extension of the program
until July 1. 1957, would "allow
ample time for vaccine production
to reach the reouired level."
He conceded the Public Health
Service by Feb. 15 will have soent
only about half of the $30,000,000
Congress appropriated last year to
provide free vaccine for children
and expectant mothers.
But he said "this lag in expendi expenditures
tures expenditures is the result of an inadequate
supply of vaccine rather than be because
cause because of a lack of need or desire
for the vaccine and funds."
Visiting Quartet
To Visit Paraiso
The visiting Costa Rican Semin Seminary
ary Seminary Quartet will give a perform performance
ance performance Friday night at the- Bethel
Mission Church in Paraiso under
the sponsorship of the Evangelical
Ministers Council ot ranama.
The-church' Younz People s So
cietv wilt

will be host to the quartet.p.atterys Hurricane," ana inc

JlThe program begins at 7:30 p.m.lCity Boy."

FOR RENT

Apartments
ATTENTION C l.t Just built
modern furnished aportments, 1.
. 2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phon Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment on bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenu
No. 38-29, next to Comisariato
Don Bosco.
FOR RENT: Tw large rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly finished. Aven'ida
Jos Fco. de la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Miro, S. A., Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, furnished with new fumi
ture, baby grand piano, : 50th
Street. Phone 3-0396.
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
" comfortable, cool, independent;
with meals. Recently built. Bed
Ijnens, cleaning. Suitable for not
mere than 3 students. 43rd St.
No. 27, Bella Vista.
FOR RENT: Tw modern 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartments in recently
built beautiful building. Exclut
sive location. Call 2-3397 or 3 3-6807.,
6807., 3-6807.,
FOR RENT: Modern apartment.
.Samuel Lewis Street No, I: living-dining
room, 2 bedrooms,
maid's room with bathroom, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, garage. Phon 3-5241,
Alfred E. Calvin.
FOR RENT: Just built modern
1 -bedroom apartment. Phone Ft.
Clayton 4289 office hours, after
Curundu 5118.'
FOR RENT: Furnished 2-bed-room
apartment, San Francisco,
16th Street No. 6, near Roose Roosevelt
velt Roosevelt Theater.
FOR RENT: Apartments: On
has 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, : porch,
bathroom; th other has on in independent
dependent independent room, chalet style,
kitchen, porch, bathroom, bur burnished
nished burnished or unfurnished. Via Por Por-ras
ras Por-ras No. 64. Phon 3-1863.
FOR RENT:, Furnished apart apart-'
' apart-' ment,' all comforts'. Army in inspected.
spected. inspected. Via Espafta, house be before
fore before Juan Franc.
FOR RENT: Cool comfortable
apartment with meals, bed lin linen
en linen and cleaninq. Independent,
recently built. Suitable for stu students,
dents, students, not less than 3. 43rd St.
No: 27. Bella Vista.
Premier 01 Biggest
Soviet Republic
Resigns Office
MOSCOW, Jan. 25 -(UP)-The
premier of the Soviet Union's big biggest
gest biggest republic resigned today
"to strenghten the leadership of
the government, me mayor oi
Moscow was named to replace
him. ..-'.v. ", '':;. '"" :"
Alexander M. Puzanov stepped
down as premier of the Russian
Federal Socilaist Republic, a vast
area that takes in about three three-quarters
quarters three-quarters of the entire territory of
Russia and includes Moscow.
Puzanow was succeeded by Mi Mi-chal
chal Mi-chal A. Yasnov, mayor of Moscow
since 1950 and a member of the
Central Committee of the Commu
nist party, Puzanov now will be
first deputy premier of the repub republic,:'
lic,:' republic,:' '-,
It was the second resignation of
the premier of a Soviet constituent
republic within a week. -Five
days ago, Medhislovas Ged
vilas resigned as Premier of Li
thuania. No reason was given.
Ambassador Luce
Denies Rumors
She Will Resign
NEW YORK. Jan. 25 (UP)
Clare Boothe Luce said today
there is "nothing whatsoever' to
new rumors sne pians w resign
as ll. S. ambassador to Italy.
Mrs. Luce was Interviewed just
before she left for State Depart
ment consultations in Washington
She said she would return to New
York tomorrow and expects to fly
to Italy early next week.
She said she expected to accom accompany
pany accompany Italy's President Giovanni
Gronchi when he -comes to the
U.S. for an official visit Feb. 26.
Wouk's Alma Mater
To Get Manuscripts
NEW YORK, Jan! 25 (VP) -Herman
Wouk. author of the
best-selling novels "The Caine
Mutlnv" and "Mariorle Morn-
ingstar," will present most of
his original manuscripts to hi3
aima mater, coiumDia umvw
sity today.
The collection includes
fourj
novels In both lonehand and.

typewriten copies, fney are "ineinieni, it may very wen oe a rare

- came Mutiny," "Aurora uawii.

Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback. Balboa 1224.

Grjmllch's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phon Gamboa
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On mil
past Catin. Low totes. Phone
Balboa (866.
PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottages,
Santa Clara. Box .435, Balbo.
Phon Panam 3-1877. Cricto Cricto-bal
bal Cricto-bal 3-1673.
Shropncl'a furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772..
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Justo Arosemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: MODERN local,
recently built, suitable for store,
office. Facing, National Stadium.
Phone 3-6168, Mr. Alcides Gar Garcia
cia Garcia Correa
WANTED
Apartments
ARMY COUPLE need vacation
quarters the end of February.
Balboa 2-2580.
Retirement Bill
(Continued from Page 1)
be James A. Campbell, national
president or AFGE.
Points listed on Johnston's
legislative agenda include:
l substantial liberal zat on
in civil service retirement and
family survivorship benefits.
The Johnston bill (S-2875), ac
cording to the AFGE newsnaner.
"Government Standard."' would
completely overhaul the Civil
Service Retirement System and
increase the annuities of Fed
eral employes by as much as
one third. This would be accom
plished without any tie-in with
the' social security system.
2Low-cost health and med
ical insurance program for Fed
eral employes, with joint Government-employe
contributions.
3 Protection against salary
cuts in cases where an em employe's
ploye's employe's job is downgraded
through no fault of hfs own.
The House already has ap approved
proved approved such a bill.
4 Longevity pay raises for
the Government's 700.000 per
aiem iDiue collar) workers.'
5 Official recognition and
bargaining rights for Federal
employe unions. '
In connection with retirement
legislation, Senator Johnston
predicted prompt committee ap.
rovai of his bill and early
i Senate action.
"The Government Standard"
explained the nrovislons of the
jonnston bill as follows:
"Survivorship benefits for
families of government em
ployes... would be considerably
Improved under the Johnston
bill. The Improvements would be
in the Civil Service Retirement
System itself instead of the co
ordination with social security
incidentally one of the pro
visions of the Johnston Bill gives
iamiues or women employes -he
same survivorship rights as fam
ines or male employes. At pre present,"
sent," present," they do not get equal ben benefits.
efits. benefits. '-.;'....
"Senator Johnston proposes
to permit retirement after 30
years of service, regardless of
age. There would be a reduc reduction
tion reduction of annuity for those un under
der under the age of 60, but it would
be a smaller reduction than
the. law now provides.
"The $64 question, of. course, la
whether the extra benefits can
be provided without an increase
in the' six per cent deduction
from the employes' pay: The
Administration will probably
concentrate its opposition on the
cost of the Johnston Bill. The
bill loes not change the six per
cent deduction rate, but there
has been speculation that an In
crease to .seven per cent in the
deduction might be proposed to
permit major improvements in
retirement annuities.
"Meanwhile, the Administra Administration
tion Administration is stlir scheduled to submit
its retirement plan, based alrge alrge-ly
ly alrge-ly on recommendations for
coordination with social security
old age and survivorship meuu
bershin benefits.
. "Still a question mark, and
probably the key to whether any
retirement changes are enacted
this year, Is the attitude of die
House Post Office and Civil
Service Committee. So far, io
hearings on retirement legisla
tion have been scheduled in th

House side. With an election year) .Cummings, left, and her daughter, Mary Lee. demonstrate their

making likely early adjourn
- aguimi iime to onng aouut a"
major retirement changes la the
'present Congress

FOR RENT
Koonis

FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for single person,. Apply
personally to CuVa Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisariato Don
Bojco.
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. ..v.;
Help Wanted
WANTED: Maid, speak Eng.
lish. General housework. Phon
3-6123 or 3-6818.
PERSONALS
WANTED: Mrs. W. E. Wil Wil-banks.
banks. Wil-banks. Send new address Bildun,
Box 57, Ancon.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED T BUY: Lead. W.
pay 6 cents, per pound. Hojala Hojala-teria
teria Hojala-teria Panama. Phon 3-6122.
WANTED TO BUY: Caterpillar
diesel motor, marine or .station .stationary
ary .stationary use, 85 to 1 25-hp. Phon
2-4227 in fh afternoon.

HMi 'iil'iHiN.lii I'li'r'l'HHiiV..

BIRTHDAY POSTER This is the official poster for Boy Scout
,Week. February 6 to 12. This year marks the 46th anniversary of

the Boy Scouts of America. More than four million scouts and
adult leaders throughout the country will celebrate the event A'
new four-year program, "Onward for God and My Country",
will be launched "to help prepare America's boys to live in today's'
.world and to prepare them to carry their full share In years ahead.;

SEEING THE WORLD ON A

iiiivuiuAiiig icunuiijue huumiu tuc xunidu uner come isianca isianca-mano,
mano, isianca-mano, sailing from New York City. The technique has alreadyi
taken the Glendora, Calif., pair across the nation. Now they hope
jt will take .them around the world. They worked in Now York M
stenographers for a inui.lh to Lvkliar Uieir travel funils.T"'"

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT.- Furnished or un unfurnished
furnished unfurnished chalet, reasonable rent.
Corner of Uruguay Street and
East 47th Street 1-02. Phon
3-5175 "'
FOR RENT; Chalet, 3 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, hot water, Bella Vista.
Phon Ft. Clayton 6110 office
hours, after Curundu 5118.
FOR RENT: Modern chalet, 3
bedrooms, maid's room, 2 porch porch-:
: porch-: s, v living -room, dining .room,
garage. Phon 2-2260.
FOR RENT: Spacious 3-bedroom
hous, bathroom, living
room,, dining room, kitchen,
maid's room, garage, yard, 14th
Street No. 3. San Francisco,
about 20 maters from Via Por Por-ras.
ras. Por-ras. Phone 3-0280. $110.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FCR SALE: 14-ft. runabout
with 25-hp. motor. Call Panama
3-0903 between 7 and 3:30.
FOR SALE. 20-ft. cabin cruis cruises
es cruises launlhed Aug. '55. Kerns ath
marine 6 1 -hp. inboard. All nec necessary
essary necessary equipment, .many extras.
Excellent condition. Price $800.
MSgt. J. H. Vaughn. Phone Al Al-brook,
brook, Al-brook, house 6146; duty 7272.
r r- v:
ft
V-Tt' i V
THUM3 Grandmother Marv V.



V.IZ FAN MA AMiT.ICAN AN INLTITNITNT DAILY NCWSFAFEIt
r : c
t t

r. y 2", i:

"yo-' ClriYOALThIra LlTIHnT CECILIA- THEATOF" ""Q vTcTo. f
BANK NIGHT! 60c. 30c. e()c ; 23c. : ; -"
RELEASE PICTURE! POPULAR NIGHT I 30c- ,vir -.Anflft Tnree Pictured
Jefl Chandler, in : Gro Kellv Carv' Grant In BANK SjOO.OO WINGS 4CR '!
THE RED BALL She's Tempting.... TaunOng.. Tantaliz- M Q H $1.10 PER CAR! TO CATCH A THIEF
EXPRESS ing and cold blooded... SI 7 U.i.l ,....,.. J , Inltr SILVER CITY THE ARCTIC
ci.ri.xaa . i C LARK CABLE in Technicolor and VistaViskm!
-Also:- Alex NICOL Hillary BROOKE fl'IA?' rEinLTf A VA GARDNER Also: Aiso: BELL OF
IT CAME FROM u c A R t" W A V F fttCVlcW u n 7 T 7i d rt SEVEN ANGRY MEN THE BRIDGES OF CORONADO
PITER SPACE MOGAMBO with Raymond MasSey ; TOKO-RI THE STRANGER

CAf9 70L0
35c. 20c.
Jeanne Crain, ia
Gentlemen Marry
Brunettes
Also:.
jTKAXGER ON
HORSEBACK
XT

'"V

:

PORK-BARREL POLITICS? Holding a caucus with his mascot
Is Henrv.Kraiewski. American Third Party candidate in the 1956

presidential race. The former pig farmer from Secaucus, N. J., is",

undaunted by his failure to tieieat Eisennower in im. ms mw-j
-rot's name, by the way, is "Little Miss Secaucus." i

: A 1
m

MOVIES TV RADIO

Erskine Johnson

af?kV777

HOLLYWOOD (NEA)- Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood and GrapeVine: There were
no hearts broken in the bust-up of
Janice Rule and Farley" Granger,
. who pulled a surprise when they
announced their engagement. Pals
on both sides claim that they were

never seriously heading for the
attar and that sweet publicity gave

- 4 io-o n o!
1 ,;(

v i

i.f
I.' I
( i -. ....
II''.

SiDrn Sv;c:p$ Easl
As Seii!h!nd Has
Snowball Fighfs
I CHICAGO,. Jan. 25 (UP)'
Snow swept a large part of the
Eastern half of the nation to today
day today while the Southland dug
out of its first big fall of the
season.
An outbreak' of home fires kill killed
ed killed 10 persons, including five
members of a family who per perished
ished perished at Milford, Conn.
One to two inches of snow fell
on New England, parts of the
Ohio Valley, the. Great Lakes
area and the Plains from Kan
sas northward through Neb Nebraska,
raska, Nebraska, the Dakotas and Minne Minnesota,
sota, Minnesota,
Western Kansas also was pla plagued
gued plagued with a freezing drizzle that
disrupted communications. More

than 100-long distance line;
breaks were reported and Lib-1

rfll VCaV .. was .vtrtnallv int f i a it dvo kt purr" r,ofr'T-v.Tc v-i t i isj.i.' .

irn. ;icM- o :7Z;L avuyMiwa? vuiw ei aawtn u. Jsari presents awards to pc-.Uu.ti bi.'u

u.u, wuimuuMuumu, eupniy Jjepoi, Maaaen wye, ior suggestions which have been nrinDted hv the tt r trm v

left to right: MSgt. Henry H. Turlington, Arthur J. John, Colonel Earl, Stanley t Bla'ckman
Pedro Sanchez, George S. Clark. Another recipient Ovidio Nelson is not shown in the picture'
' : ; (U.S. Army Photo)

Commy Chinese Ports Facing
Formosa To Get New Rail. Linfc

HONGKONG (UP) Com- found in Fukien province, inclidinf

muuisv viima apparently nas iron, coal and alum, wolg be
given top priority to a rail line that 'shipped out to the industrial aYeas.
will link the country's industrial Building a railroad in that; part
centers with the coastal ports of China is no easy task, and
facing Formosa. judging from Communist reports,
Communist newspapers readhingi problems have presented them
here tell of a "greatly accelerated" selves to the Reds Th

I campaign to complete the rail line,' being carried out by the railway
; which was started in October. 1954. : corps of the Peoples Liberation
! -The line will link Yinetan. KianasU Arm v. but trooDs are not man.

wi uio v-iicMiug-Aiaiigbi nauway, j power enougn.

i wun Amoy in r UKien r rovmce.
i "A glance at the map will show
i that Foochow (north of Amoy ) and
! Amoy are the two mainland ports
nearest to Taiwan," said an article

in me reiping newspaper, unna
Youth News, "and that the dis distance
tance distance between Amoy and the

several hours.

At Seneca. Mo., a school hut

carrying 17 children skidded off
a snowy road and overturned In
a ditch, but no one was hurt. A
highway patrol car racing to
the scene also skidded off the
road and a second patrol car

was DiocKea by stalled autos.
Parti of the South were hurled

under two to six Inches of snow
that extended across Tennessee
and Into the Carollnas. Up to 11
Inches fell in the North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina mountains.

Senate Agriculture Group Agrees
To Form Some Sort Of 'Soil Bank'

"Another 1,000 technicians re recently
cently recently have been transferred from
areas throughout the country to
participate in this construction
work," said the China Youth News.
Some of these technicians, the
publication added, were nulled of

rengnu vrescaaoras) isianas is tne tiinmang Kail way projecj, an an-even
even an-even shorter. other high priority item, ti. help
"The completion of the Yingtan- out on the Fukien line.
Amoy Railway, therefore will have: J
important bearing on the liberation! In what is Drobablv a vast nflr.

j of Taiwan, oil the fortification of; statement, the China Youth "Newi

iour souineasi seacoasi, ana on mc;aiso reported that "at consUSelion
maintenance of peace." : sites along the railway, tens'of
The rail line apparently will be thousands of civilian worked are
Ian off shoot of the Chekiang- to.be seen working hard."That
iKiangsi Railway. When completed ', can be translated to meaiCthat
lit thus will give the Communists several hundred thousand pedants
! a route from Peiping, Anshan, ihave been pressed into sen-fee-to

.uukucii inu.omcr noruiern ciiies.ipusn me raus inrougn me Hi our)
It also will provide a route from tainous regions of Fukien,

tome . i Sherce North asked for
too mud) to guest on Jimmy
Durante's TV show, so Celeste

Holm was roped to repla ce her snow to halt rumors that the

. Jack Webb and Dorothy snow was radioactive.
Towne, happy aeain. are innfcina Five inches of snow at Mem-

over the European travel folders. Ph,s was the city's heaviest fall
Although He's Up to scratch with'since 1948.
Uncle Sam nn harlf nr.-i-l. :

. r . i i . ... viaiiu

mi an unmisiaKaoie iragrancei Lanza still has his earning in 19551 1

j.urn uit. vi-ijr uvc,.' i. nn- i'j wf-ry aooHt. And thats a

'"'V . iiL-ucti e ior iiiarin. wnnoe uaac

lere nothing to sneeze at during

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP ) yesterday, at the ur2in?'f Mid-

The Senate Agriculture Commi- west Republicans, to consider

uee agreed ,toqay to go .aneaa sucn a plan. t WASHINGTON n r-YPim

with some form of the 'soil bank'! 2. In the first good news "f o r, Contracts for about' twn th ii-d V i
proposed by President Eisenhow-i farmers in many months, the de-

Five University of Tennessee ,er to help feve the wst-priccpartment said farm prices early; Pan American Highway from tte
stndmUwn!JA nu: famers-' KLl aver?ge, omewhat.bordPr between Mexico and Gua

they staged a snowball fight at oila k '"f'Jr' "Z?? ?Jie?l : emala to the Panama Canal are

Knoxvllle. At Oak Ridtre. Atomic' ..."

poKea a geiger counter into the

Conlracfs For Work

i a a it also will provide a route from tair
i F2n-ilfil lllflhV'AVith other direction lining up the I
II T til Mlil IISijH Waf new u line from Hanoi in North

To Be Lei By July

Emereencv Drioritv" wiseiven

Vietnam, whereby war materials f by the first ministry of ntsahine

delivered at Haiphong can be building to orders for generators
transshipped to the east coast. land air-pressure drillers to U g out
In reverse, the Communists tunnels through the mountains
claims 20 kinds of ore have been which block the way to the toast,

wages

0n llev Cars Cost

'IS Pvhk Millions

" Margaret O'Brien's mom.! the Dast vear

Gladys, who still sits on the side-f
Knes when her daughter is in front! Witnet: Cynic about a rough
of the camera, thoroughly talking Hollywood movie doll:
approves of law student, Johnj "Even her pearls are uncultured.'

serious romance. I Dan Daiiey, fit as a fiddle again Wu T0, Jan 25 (UP)
.,, ... u .. . .took off the neck brace '-The National Automobile Deal Deal-Eddie
Eddie Deal-Eddie Fisher Had the last lauehl Virn j- ..i. r ers Assn nM nmm v.ci.

on the big; studio- executive who eroom;,,infm.n ZnJzi ".""Ithat "phantom" freight chareesi committee, predicted the Senate !lrop to lower farm prices andiof a number of 'bridges.

..v...Mj owwvi b mui fidU. : I .... . a i ii. hinhnw m nflrnt T 1 1 j

tn. j.l i nn now nare oia onet nit th

w in- y vi niv vvoviiig Ulv puU"

WnrkPd nut Phflirman Allen .I Deremher ,ere limo.H ... 1"

EUenderDIa.) estimated thevely at $2.7 billioTdowa peV,us Bureau of Public Roads in
plan would cost about $2.5 billion cent from November and two per collaboration with the participat participat-uvits
uvits participat-uvits first twe years. .cent below December, 934. :ing Central Amercan republics
The committee rejected the, (
President's request for power to 3. A House Agriculture subcom-! The schedule calls for $6t mil mil-sell
sell mil-sell government-held surplus mittee approved an extra 10 niil-i Hon to be placed In the next six
crops at market prices to help lion for free or cheap milk for; months. Total cost of the onera onera-finance
finance onera-finance the "bank. Senators fea-;! school children in the current f is-jtion is estimated at $109 million,
red such sales would drive farm cal year, ending June 30. A gov-i two thirds of which represents the
prices even lower. ..)ernniont bpokesman said this will United States' .share in complet-
.. r prevent a halt in the program in inf the 1 .590-mile stretch.
Ellender predicted the commit-19 states which otherwise would' Meanwhile, a $9,500,000 Exnort Exnort-tee
tee Exnort-tee will vote a return to 90 per use up their allotments before (Import Bank loan to Costa Rica
cent of parity price supports on: June 30. j clears the way for that country to
five basic crops unless it accepts: The Agriculture Department participate in the stepped-up pro pro-his
his pro-his compromise plan for rigid high reported that the farmers sharegram.
supports on top-quality crops on-of the consumer food dollar sk1".-1 1
ly. ded to 38 cents in December, ilie! Work still 4o be done in Costa
However, Sen.. George D, Aiken smallest since 1940 when the fig-1 Rica involves completion of 353

(RVt.), top Republican on -theiure was 4U cents, it attributed the miles of highway and construction

' blew his top when Eddie refused to

test for a film contract. The same

biggie is now after Eddie's signa

ture on a contract without a test

of any kind. You can smoke it in
your pipe that Debbie Reynolds,
who knows her way around and is

a canny lass on film oeals. Is

advising her hubby, every step

along tne way.

June Allyson wasn't one bit
disturbed when Joan Blondell was
added to the cast of "The Oppo Opposite
site Opposite Sex." She's been friendly with
Joan, who preceded her as Mrs.
Dick Powell, for a long time and
is very fond of Joan's two children
by Dick. :
If the property settlement with
Miriam Nelson doesn't drag out
too long, putting the damper on
love, Gene Nelson and- Piper
Laurie will definitely, tie the knot.
There are religious obstacles tb
overcome, too, but Gene, and Piper
are heartened by the success of
the Debbie-Fisher merger.
Mary Murphy Hopped to Paris
during the filming of her British
picture, "With All My Heart,': and
bought pretties for her trousseau.
She becomes Mrs. Dale Robertson
the day after his divorce in May.

Dale Evans is at work on her
third book, another inspirational

to give up the hazardous work

' That Broadway play Ginger
Rogers and Jacques Bergerac
were set to do is off now that
handsome Jacques is inches away
from- a big movie break.

It's hard to believe but Terrv
i A II 1

lie at least $214,000,000 a year.

Paul E. Herzog, manager of the
association's research division,

saia u is almost a standard prac
tice" for car manufacturers to fie-

ure freight charges from Detroit

even if tne cars are shipped from

Moore is talkina about nermaneni la point much closer to their des-

icuieiueiii ii um me acting game

u an wnen me rignt Mr. Right

comes along . Jane Wvman

rarely without a romantiq alliance
m the past, keeps turning down
dates. 'She's taken herself out of
circulation as mysteriously as
Barbara Stanwyck.
Selected Shorts: It won't surprise
any of the British news snoopers
if starlet Sabrina Sykes follows
Steve Cochran from London to
Hollywood. They were as insepara inseparable
ble inseparable as fish and chips during his

stay there Leslie Caron met

He estimated that more than GO
per cent of the cars sold are as assembled
sembled assembled somewhere other than in
Detroit. The "normal practice,"

he said, is to ship parts, a ta cost

less thaa that of shipping a com completed
pleted completed car, to assembly plants
throughout the nation.
The completed cars, he said,
then are transported to dealers in
the area with the price tag re reflecting
flecting reflecting freight rates from Detroit.

Herzog testified before a Senate

? !lan.dso'?ie Frenchman who made Commerce subcommittee which is

ucrncaii gu jmier-paiier during
her European jaunt . Line of
actors who wanted to be Esther
Williams leading man in "The
Gentle. Web" formed to the risht.

but Esther picked George .Nader
. . Guy Madison and his Sheilah
expect their second child in July.

Botn nope it win ne a boy this
time Dewey Martin and Peccy

Lee are altar-bounr, but when is
the question.

pressure on the administration to

step up the flow of surplus com com-medities
medities com-medities overseas. Bridges said a
"substantial number" of GOP sen senators
ators senators also want a broader farm

will reject any move to junk the

administrations "flexible sup support
port support law.
He made the forecast after a
White House huddle with Presi President
dent President Eisenhower and other GOP
congressional leaders. Sen. Styles
Bridges (R-N.H.), who also at-
tanriorl nrerlieted the Senate will

adont the bulk of the chief execu-ithan the President proposed

tive's nine-point farm program. ;
Other farm developments:

. The Agriculture Deprrtment

said it has legal authority and

enoush m&ney to start an emer

gency price support program for

cattle and live nogs ii it oeciues

to do so. The department agreed

higher marketing costs. Bids were awarded in the clos

5. benate Republicans, disturb-1 ing months of 1955 for work on
ed over crowing unrest in th eithe 25-mile can in Guatemala near

Midwest farm belt, agreed to put the Mexican frontier at a cost of!

ext.

mm

BALBOA

SHEAK
PRE-VIEW

T

FHiDAY 9 PJ1!

investigating auto merchandising

practices.
"We do not presume to tell the
manufacturers what their profit
per unit should be," he said.
"However, we do contend that
charging a customer for an Ima Imaginary,
ginary, Imaginary, nonexistent transporta transportation
tion transportation charge is misleading and de deceptive.
ceptive. deceptive. "We believe that the customer
is entitled to an honest statement
of he charges involved In he
transaction."

Volkswagen Cers
Won't Be Assembled
In United Stales

NORTH BRUNSWICK. ,N.J.,
Jan. 25 (UP) The Volkswagen
automobile company has found
it unprofitable to assemble cars
here and will shift its work back
to Germany, a company official
said today.
Dr. Hans Nordhoff, director gen general
eral general of the company, said exhaus exhaustive
tive exhaustive studies showed the car could
not be assembled at a profit with

out sacrificing quality and boost

ing prices.

almost $12 million.

A program tentatively approved

for Panama calls for letting con-i
i j m

tracts ior construction or several
sections of the highway in the re

public, amounting, to $11,100,000.

Announcing the Grand Openings

of -the

REFRESQUERIA SANTA CLARA
ON THE BEACH :
ICE COLD SODA AND ULElt
CIGARETS AND CANDY
Join our Terrific Treasure Hunt.;-

On JANUARY 28, SATURDAY
ICs going to be lots of fun
See the TREASURE CHEST
" in Morrison's window

NEW one-plane service to

7

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!

BALBOA 6:15-7:50
AIB-COND1TIONKD

KHUW OH WBtouoH WOM Hru,

KflM WILtUH RHSIX-IIIHIII Itmtm.mta .....

wiuiu nmu tm mw .MUMAU
Thursday "SVENGALH

DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:50
Dennl O'KKEFE
"CHICAGO SYNDICATE"
Thuts. "ELEPHANT WALK"

GAMBOA 7:fl0
"A Life In The Balance"
Frl. "KISS ME DEADL1T"

MARGARITA 6:15 8:10
Ralph MEEKER
"KISS ME DEADLY"
Thursday "RIO RITA"

CRIST03AL
Alr-Conditioncd
6:15 8:05

Stewart GRANGER George SANDERS
"MOON FLEET" Color!
Also Showing THURSDAY!

PARAISO 6:15 7:5!
"LA RIVAL"

LA BOCA 7:00

"DEVIL'S HARBOR"

k ANTA CRUZ 6:15 7:5nl
"A Life la The Balance"

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:10

Adventures of Hajji Baba'

. 0 nifstniN. JMIAMl

t

CUArAQUIL1

EVERY DAY TO
THE '.".A.
Thtif (ddiiionil
flights to Iriniff
ichedulei bring you.
daily nrvici to iy
Ciliri throughout th
United State.

iK

WsASiODtlAMHO

SUNC10;4 ""SAO PAULC-

U PAZ

and WASHINGTON, D. C.
through service some plane all the wayl
-- :f:' ,;-;,;";';:.''-."'; :'.' t. ;-':'".
" Braniff and Eastern Air Lines join to bring yoiMhis superb;
new service. Offering El Conquistador, the very finest in
luxury or tourist accommodations, straight through to New
York and Washington. From those strategic centers your
flight is timed to connect with service to every major city ii
North America and with non-stop flights to Europe.

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

1

for information and rewrvations call your travel agent er Braniff at Avenida Tivcli 18,
telephone 2-0975, Hotel El Panama, telephon 3-1660, Ext. 130. er Panama 3-476,
Colon Ticket Office, telephone 779 r 797. '.

J



-,.riG2 HGET

tjlnasli .amtcica is .isvztzsvest daut xrrrsrAfT?,

trrBNT.DAT,. JANT.V3T 23, 13' J

FREE!! EAOI BOTTLE CONTAINS A TICKET TO THE BIG CARTA VIEJA
RAFFLE. YOU MAY kWIN SUBSTANTIAL CASH PRIZES EVERY WEEK.

)C J

1 111 '"warty-
tr

v ji 7D ir j .:m

gyfiT

am.

i in i i I'm irni i

Ml Irlr I in MJJ

RCA VICTOR RADIO
Now in fantastic
"CLUB SYSTEM"
From .75C Weekly

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WHY RCA VICTOR RADIO HAS MORE DEMAND:

FOR ITS QUALITY
MAGIC TONE
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;ZEMTH: HE ARING -AID

at

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EVEN YOU CAN AFFORD TO HEAR

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HAIiriHr AT TUC CI ETA DADTV A happy group dance at the cocktail buffet party given for the President

VMiniiiv hi I il u lulih rii I of Panama and Mrs. Ricardo Arias by Mr. and Mrs. Carlos Eleta. Amongf
the dancers are the Count and Countess de Rabago, the Foreign Minister and Mrs. Alberto Boyd, Mr. and, Mrs, r
Carlos Eleta, the President and Mrs. Arias and the Minister for Public Health Dr. Gonzalez Ruiz and partner.

?i t: S $ .f:-;.:;

-" NT- 1

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7

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-4 Mj, ( f"

".v.-: !.

?.y.'S,.:;VA..,iv

5.

si; : is', -.

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V

nccnrnin CAI Tl Irtll rilDTIC Wemer oftRe Tnstilute ot ccOnonluS DeveToprrfenTTn raTOTirgSTTrsrS?
UcSrcDIDA PUR uUUN LURMj ast week at a banquet given in honor of Mr. Glion Curtis, who left
Friday for his new assignment as Counsellor of the US Embassy in Nicaragua. Shown second from right in thi
picture is Mr. Mario de Diego, who acted as host on this occasion.

l'limcri AC IMh CCrDIITIfllA Lizzie Suazo candidate for Queen -of Hotel El Panama dances
.A I Nil ER Or XII U COV, RUTIN IU gayly with her partner during the pre-Carnival dance held
- Saturday -night. Lizzie, a graduate, ci. Balboa Hth. School wonjfte 2nd jVote Count. This Saturday will be the final
counting of votes and the public will know whether Julie Alvarado or Lizzie wilf reign oveF'thT 432ayCarhi. i!

1 festivities in February. :. ;-;



8

tnv, TAS'AMA k'SVr.TlKkS 4N ISTITENTENT DAILY NnV'.TAflR
TrrcxrfrAT. jantaht 25, i?:s
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ew Cottond
(fust for 2J(
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.....,.. rt-- ,,n nil a rrrn A rOUP of friends who have visited from time to time with
CARNIVAL FLAG (jU fcb UP Al PALU itlU patients -at Palo Seco were on hand Friday evening when
Panama", businessman" Max' Pick (dark trousers, center) and Mrs. Pick (holding halyard) raised the carnival
flag at the United States government leprosarium at Palo Seed in the Canal Zone. The Picks were invited to
raise' the1 flag by Queen Carmen Primera of the colony. At far left is Dr. Ezra Hurwitz, superintendent. Mrs.,
Aida Hurwitz is fourth from left. Beside her is J. Maduro, president of the Panama Lions Club. :

i)

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7.::.:,.v..v:Av:..:-V

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. '

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aIippii iMiirn nnmrn it in miirr iiriTAnr Surrounded by musicians and the court over
QUEEN CARMEN PRIMERA WELCOMES VISITORS which 8he will jeign during the Palo Seco Car.
nival, Queen Carmen Primera (in black dress) smiles a' welcome for J. Maduro and Mrs. Use. Pick, who came out
for the pre-carnival party marking the raising of the carnival flag. r '

Mm:'. W'

9y'

rJiffn'nUTCC fn mPIMITCC MrrKUCnC Competition is running high for the Queen of the 18th
tA.iUlLrAICJ:AliU' .U.t.rallCC MCf.ttfCK'' Annual Canal Zone Police Association Ball which, will be
held at the Hotel El Panama March 9. Here candidates are shown with members of the Ball committee. Candi Candidates
dates Candidates seated, left to right: Diane Staples, Jo Ann Sorrell, Beverly Crawford, Angela Valentine, Pat Foster. Com Committee
mittee Committee members, standing, Jeft to. right: Bjshop, Lawyer, Chairman Perra, Howerth, Wilson, Harris, Bowen, May,
Walling, Bierbaum, Cettle, Filo, Perry, Association President Hatcher, Affeltranger. Committee members, on
leave or-duty,. aftd-ttot Hicks, Trout;
and Co-Chairman Nadeau, photographer.

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V

PAGE TFV
TIT? PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEYTSPAFEI
WEDNr?DAT, JANTART 15. 1?M
iiesteriieW
Co
T0'
vUJL

C

0

Mound Duel

Tugerson Vs. Robinson

By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The second place Chesterfield Smokers, who
were humiliated Sunday by the 12 to 3 drubbing
handed them by the front-running Spur Cola team,
-will again meet the Colamen in a single game at the
Olympic Stadium tonight at 7:30.
Last night, in a game interrupted seven minutes
by rain, the Sodamen beat the Carta Vieja Yankees
4 to 1, for their seventh consecutive loss. The Spurs
are now three games ahead of Chesterfield with the
'hapless Yankees seven and one-half games down in
the basement.

With time fast running out
6n' the Smokers, and with no
"cooperation" from Carta Vieja
fhev will have to win neany all
-of their five remaining games a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst the Sodamen if they are
to make a real run for the rla.
The season enas i". o
a douoieneaaer dciwcch
P Learu ctfl cW In a move
v.. tIf.Iil. Yankee, to de-
-or hnm Feb. 6. vester-
dy announced a revision of
'the remaining schedule. Car Carta
ta Carta Vieia plas its last. tegular
s?ason match Feb. 4. The;
will participate In the all all-star
star all-star gam between local
foreign layers Feb. 5 and fly
mit bv APA "lane for Miami
Feb. 6 at 4:30 p.m.
The Yankees were listed tc
na t,h. PoHamen In a twin-
bill" .Feb. 6. Had not the : new ar-.
ranoeients ; been mane, ney
would have n held od in Pan Pan-m
m Pan-m ,mMt Feb. 10 the date .o(
the",nrt. A. flight tc
after Feb: 6. .
The Curtu Vieia fror
yesterday exoressefl .orra"Mine in
of fief's and nrewuYM oi.
th -other rl"bs nr their -iplen-j
'dl" cnoncranor.
. . Li .... u
""" I a tnthe1
Fnmneryo nuo him.-
rno"na io opuuae a"!":"
(5"a'st neHt I eon Wvn hit
a hornet oven- the ''"htfleM
fence with Jflbn Clenn on
base in get, tb Sodamen on
the way to. their 4 to
trnmnh..The tw nther runs
cam in the seventh.
Tl lowers toon mjim .-
11 vert Wrt in the second., Gin
Dickens drrw. a base on balls
nd-'was forced by Bill Horken Horken-bury
bury Horken-bury Xplayinir shortstop) ... third
to second Johnny Kropf sincled
to rifrlit, movfn Hock to third.
tie scuiru wncii wimw
allowed Corky Glamp's ground
er to short to ito through his
leps for an error.
That unearned marker was
the only run permitted by win-1

nerBob Trice who went tneois-2. Lett on bases: spur uoia o,
tahce, notching his sixth victory carta Vieja 9. Home runs: Kell Kell-a?atnst
a?atnst Kell-a?atnst 'four defeats. Trice flewiman. Two base hits: Hocken Hocken-to
to Hocken-to the U.S. after the came. Xos- bury, Charles. Sacrifice hits:
1)r pitcher Ed Monahan wrnt Shantz. Wild pitches: Monahan.
the route, drooping his third de- struck out by:. Trice 2. By Mon Mon-cjsion'to
cjsion'to Mon-cjsion'to make his record evn. ahan 2. Base on balls off Trice
Vastlr improved Herman Chailes 6. Off: Monahan 7. Errors: Spur
vilas the battinp star of the con-1 Cola 2: (Moore, Charles). Carta
tist with three hits in four trlpss vieia 2 (Hockenbury, Shantzv
te the plate. iLosin? pitcher: Monahan (3-3K
j Hockenbury took over the i Winning pitcher: Trice (6-4).

riiortstop position for Smner, Doubleplays: Shantz, Barirome;
vilhelm and. did a, creditable, Lopez, Moore, Gordon; Hocken Hocken-,
, Hocken-, jib. althoueh he committed abury, Shantz, Hockenbury;
rln-produclng mlscue in th eiMoore. Lopez. Gordon. Umolres'
seventh. ' I Thornton, Hinds, Coppin. Time
. He participated Jn a double-'of game: 2:17.
llovell Mantle Get Raises;
Jack Robinson Takes Pay Cut

By MILTON RICIIMAN
NEW YORrt, Jan.. 25 (UP) -Relief
pitcher Millard (Dixie)
. lljoweir spent so much time In
bullpens las season that he
nfcver even acquired a decent
awntan, but the grateful Chi Chicago
cago Chicago White Sox made it all up
td, him today by gilvng; him a
decent raise.
The 33-year-old rlght-hand-4r,
whom manairer Marty Ma
tinn labeled "the best relief
Tiitcher in the American
tcague" last year, earned the
'Substantial raise" he was
given and then some.
Broueht up from Memphis of
the Southern Association on
Junfr 8, Howell went on toi re relieve
lieve relieve in 35 games, winning eight
and losing only two.
He certainly was not the man
toi be faulted on the fact that
the third-place White Sox never

overtook tne: Indians or xan- lost three alter being obtained
keos. jby the Orioles, signed his ron-
Ho well was one of four. White: tract with Baltimore, w h 1,1 e

tox piayers to agree to terms.
The others Were pitcher Sandy
Consuegra. who won six games
and dronoed five last season;
catcher Earl Battey, a .269 hit hitter
ter hitter with Charleston of -the. A A-merican
merican A-merican Association, and out outfielder
fielder outfielder Ed White, who hit .342 at
Memphis. ..-.
In Brooklyn, veteran Ja.-kie
Robinson accented an estimat estimated
ed estimated $5,000 pay slash but still will
receive about $33,000 from the
Dodgers this year. Robinson, the
21st Brooklyn player- to .-sign,
orisrlnally had been' offered a
$7,000 cut and balked. But sfter
a brief telenhone conversation
,i'eieraay.,rrooK!yn.,v)re-pro'!!
cent buzz Jbava.si said. "Both'-

nartics are satisfied and ,wt are .the Dodgers farm club at Koko
happv tn have Jackie with- us, mo, Ind., in .the Midwest Leasue
,for lfi"!)." The 35-year-o!d Reiser piloted
FoMnson's baUJnr average I Thomasville, Ga.. last year. I

Expected

play and had ft two-base hit to

his credit, Tne versatile vete- ture boy mataaor Manoio Marquez
ran, who is listed as a pitcher J against Juan Estrada,
but also plays in 'both the in- Both matadors have expres s e d
field and the outfield, made a their intentions to try for "tail and
nice backhanded catch of a linejear" during Sunday's corrida.
drive off the bat of Trice in the This will ne the ifrst meeting of
fifth frame to rob the Spur Cola, the two Mexicans in a bullring,
hurler of a base blow. : l and Marquez is determined to out

nine was chubo. uy wn.ci uin-
plre Dal'Thornton in the fifth
I when it started raining heavi-
ly. Despite the delay, the game
took only two hours na 17 mi
nutes.
Bye Bye Trice

HPO
1 7
0 3
0 1
0 1
1 1
! ;
30
filed out
1 S ?4
for Patton
Whelm
Jn 9th
rn"!!!'" uuppcu uuk ivi wwi
han In 9th.
Snur Cola
oore. 4
Charles. 3b .......4
1
3
1
1
2
n
n
l
o
loienn.rf ..4
;T.one7. 2b 4
IVellman, e. .......4
Irtctrdon. lh J
IT. Oporto, r ,,,,.
.d
"V1"" 11
...2
Trice, p 3
32 4 9 27 14
Score by Innings
It
, Vieja
Cola ..
.010 000 000 1
.000 200 20X 4
j
Is.
RBI's
Summary
damp, Kellman
Charles. Earned' runs: Spur Cola
skidded to .256 last season but
his lifetime mark of .314 still
is tops in the majors for a
right-handed batter.
Mickey Mantle, :the Yankees'
switch-hittine center fielder.
also signed for 1958 yesterdayi
alter receiving tne raise "I hac
counted on."
Mantle, who batted .308 last
year but was hobbled during the
World Series because of a le
injury, re-entered Lenox Hill
Hospital shortly after signing to
complete his recuperation from
a recent tonsil operation. ;
Bob Rush and .Warren Hack Hacker,
er, Hacker, two of the Cubs' chief pitch pitching
ing pitching hopes, but their names on
contracts, makings a total of 30
Diayers signed by the club. Rush
had a 13-11 record year and
Hacker posted an 11-15 mark.
Relief pitcher George Zuve
rink, who won four games and
Cleveland announced tne Mttn
ing of rookie Ditcher Don Min Min-nick,
nick, Min-nick, a. 20-game winner with
Reading of the Eastern League
in 1955. Minnick, a right-hander,
could be a "dark horse." He
won 18 straight games at Read
inir before suffering- his -firs
los?.: ", ;
The Giants signed pitcher
Steve Ridzik and catchers Ray
Murray and Len JaoWson, anil
the Philadelphia Phillies re received
ceived received sieifed contracts from
Teteran outfielder Wally West West-lake
lake West-lake and pitcher Lynn Loven Loven-guth.
guth. Loven-guth. Harold (Pete) Reiser, former
Brooklyn and Cleveland out-
fielder, was namedHnanaiSer or

i Carta Vieja AR R
iBartirrr lb ....3 :
' Shantz, 2b .......3 0
Porter, If 2 0
Dickens, rf- 3 0
Hockenbury, ss .rr4 t
Kronf. Cf 3 0
Patton : ...3 ... n
'Glamn. 3b 4 n
jwilhp'm t n
I Monahan 3 0
I Phillips ....1 0

Mexican Dulls
Due To Arrive
Here Tomorrow
By DAVE' CONSTABLE

forty pure-bred Mexican bulls
are expected to arrive here tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow consigned to La Macarena bull
ring, where the third bullfight of
the 1966 season will be held Sun
day aiternoon.
Failure to present a "corri "corrida"
da" "corrida" last Sunday was due to a
Jack of bulls, the management
said. Eight of the ten Mexican
bulls which arrived here shortly
before the inauguratjon of the
1956 season were killed during
the first two bullfights. V
Intensp rivalry is shanlno nn tnr
Sunday's corrida, which will fea-
ao nis oiacr rival, tie is noiaing
daily practice sessions at the bull-
ring in an effort to be in the best
possible shape for Sunday's per-
lormance.
Estrada, who is well liked by
Panamanian aficionados because
of his excellent performance at
the inauguration of La Macarena
and in succeeding performances
in the local bullring.
"l iitkcts tor Sunday are now on
.! sale at Hotel El Panama, at the
bullring's box office and several
" other places in Panama City.
0;
:Melvin Bourne
Predicts Hell
Retain Crown
MELVIN BOUIINE
Bantamweisht oh a mnlnn Molt. In
Bourne, who has not collected a
winning purse in many a moon,
said yesterday he is "timi nf
ing and am sure I'll take care of
vuirioerDaicn easily Sunday night.
Bourne and Byron Cumber Cumber-batch
batch Cumber-batch meet in a 15-round, 118 118-pound
pound 118-pound championship match at the
National Gym Sunday. It will he
the champ's first defense of the
crown in two years.
Bourne's last five battles locally
have been against featherweieht
king Rodolfo Francis.
The boys started their rivalrv
'oon after Mclvin became champ.
Bourne defeated the vouncer Fran
cis in their first two clashes and
Kotoiio took the last three.
. The score seemed to be settled
once an i lor ail when the I2fi-lh
champ TKO'ed Bourne Oct. 31 in a
championship joust set for ; 15
rounds. ,.
The title for that division had
been declared vacant beca use.
the former king Pedro Tesis had;
not defended it for over two years
After his last setback at the
hands of Francis, Bourne be.
came a stablemate of Rodolfo
when Aubrey Woodruff, Rodolfo's
trainer, agreed to handle him al also.
so. also. One of Bourne's hardest root rooters
ers rooters in Sunday's fight will be his
erstwhile foe, Francis.
Three other bouts round out the
program to be sponsored by Caras
Nuevas S.A. In the six-round semi semifinal
final semifinal Manuel Prescott swaps punch
es with Black Bill. The main pre prelim
lim prelim pits slugging Sonny; McKay
against Tony Torreglosa in a match
set for four. In the curtain raiser
Arias Mendez takes on Ernesto
Taylor, also in a four-rounder.
General admission is $1.
Atlantic Side Chess
Club Being Planned;
Meeting Set Friday
Chess players on the Atlantic
Side are invited to the Cristobal
YMCA Friday night at 7:30 p.m.
to discuss possible formation of a
chess club for this side of the Isth Isthmus;
mus; Isthmus; Many players are anxious to find
playing partners, and would like
to find others who are interested.
Both Canal Zone and Colon resi residents
dents residents have indicated interest and
it is anticipated that there are a
number of "ctheirrrrwild-plaf
if opportunity offered.
Chess boards will be available
but participants may take their
own if they wish.

Lucky Strike Seeks Pacific
Twiloop Title Against B.H.S.

'OVERPASS' Boy matador Manoio Marquez executes a "pase
por alto," passing; his cape high above the bull's head. This is
one of the "pases" he expects to display Sunday at La Macarena
bullring in his "hand to hand" with Juan Estrada against four
pure-bread Mexican bulls.

Atlantic Teenage League

STANDINGS
Teams W
Bulck .........2
C. P. O. . t 2
Motta ;..,,..0
M. R. A. 0
Mike Greene's Bulck team took
over first place in the Atlantic
Teen-age League by defeating
C.P.O. 6 to 0 Monday behind the
very fine one-hit performance
of their star- pitcher Geo.
Trimble.
In the lower half of the first
inning with a runner on first
and one out, Dave Eberenz drove
a double, the only C.P.O. hit of
the game, into left center field
to place runners on second and
third. Trimble struck out Mc Mc-Graw
Graw Mc-Graw but loaded the bases with
a free pass to Karpinski. Mar Marshall
shall Marshall ended the Inning with a
fly ball to Sanders at first.
After W. Will had drawn a
walk to open the game, brother
J. Will struck out but Pernlgottl
hit a double to score W. Wil.
Trimble sent Fcrnlgotu. across
the plate : with a single, stole
Little League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
W
Pet.
I Gibraltar Life 3
f.750
Spur Cola 3
Police '. 2
Seymour Agency ,,..2
Elks 1414- ;..,1
Lincoln Life 1
.750
.5001
250'
In a tense pitching duel be between
tween between Ed Bleakley for the Elks
and Leo Dehlinger and Brown
for the Police,, Elks 1414, won
their first game of the season.
However, It took a no-hittcr by
Tiney Ed Bleakley to insure vic victory,
tory, victory, by the narrdw margin of
to l, at the Little Stadium
yesterday afternoon.
a the filth inning Ed Bleak
ley lost his control momentarily
and several bases on balls re
sulted in -a run, otherwise Ed
would, have bad a no hit, no
run ball game. Bleakley struck
out eiiht coppers and only walk walked
ed walked four. : 'V.
Leo Dehlinscr,' the starting
pitcher for the Coppers was
nearly as effective despite the
fact that Hern tapped for a
safety in the first inning. In the
fifth the Lodgemen loaded the
bases and with one out. Brown
was called in to releave Leo, and
before the smoke of the battle
cleared away, the Elks posted
two runs on the scoreboard.
The box score:
Elks
AB
.1
R
1
0
1
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0
Stoudnor, ,2b
Hern, cf
Williams, ss
Lincoln, c
Burton, 3b
Bleakley, p
Cross, If ...
Perkins, If
Devorelb, rf
Fields, rf ..
Perger, lb':'.
.2
.2
......2
2
....... .3
....... .1
........ 1
., 3
.2 :
Police
Ashton, ss ,.N.,
Glazer, c
Corrigan, 2b ....
Priester, cf .....
Alves, If
....3
...2
.....2
2
.....0
1.
2
.....1
2
hltrrwer"
TT
Lempsey, 3b
Erovn, If p
Wilder, rf ..
Potter, lb

1

second, went to third on a pass
ball, and scored on a fielder's
choice. Sanders struck out to
end the frame.
Bulck chalked up : another
three runs in the top half of the
second. Palumbo singled but was
forced at second by Hanna. Wil Wil-moth
moth Wil-moth struck out Morland but
found himself in plenty of trou trouble
ble trouble when he? issued three walks
in a row to load the hasps after
forcing Hanna across 'w tin. the
first run. ; A costly error ac accounted
counted accounted for another pair of runs.
Donahue went out 1 to 3
The game developed into a
pitchers' battle as Favorite took
over the mound duty for C.P.O.
in the top of the third and
ptched no hit, no run ball dur during
ing during the four innings he worked.
The box score:
Bulck AB R
W. Will, cf......l 2
HPO
0 0,
0.0!
J. Will, rf 3 .1, 0
Pernkrotti, ss .1 11
0
0
Trimble, p ..3
Donahue, 3b, ..3
Sanders, lb ....2
Palumbo. c ..y.3
Hanna, If .....3
1 1
01
0 3
1 13
0 0
0 0
0 0
Hopkins, If...,
Morland, 2b
..0
..3
22 6 3 18 3 2
C.P.O.-
Houser, rf
..1
..3
..8
..3
..2
.-.1
Ambrose, rf
Eberenz,' 3b

.ROOIMcGram. lb
.250 i Karpinski, If

Marshall,. 2b
Bird, ss .v. ;.
2
Wilmouth, p, 2b 3
Crawford, c ...0
Favorite, p .2
20 0 1 18 4 2
Score by Innings
Buick .........330 0006 3 2
C P. O. 000 0000 1 2
Base on balls off: Wilmouth
4, Favorite 3, Trimble 6. Struck
out by; Wilmouth 3, Favorite 8,
Trimble 13. Two base hits: Per Pernlgottl
nlgottl Pernlgottl and Eberenz. Left -on
bases: Bulck 5, C.P.O. 8. Win
ning pitcher: Trimble. Losing
pitcher: Wilmouth. Umpires:
Lane and Messer.
Skyline Leaders
Utah To Phy Thrca
Games In Hcnalulu
NEW YORK, Jan. 25 (UP)
Utah, current leader of the Sky Skyline
line Skyline Conference, will be a long
way from the Rocky Mountains
tonight when it opens a three three-game
game three-game series against the Universi University
ty University of Hawaii in Honolulu.
The ''Redskins also will meet Ha Hawaii
waii Hawaii on Friday, and Saturday Thev
are heavy favorites to win all
three games, which would extend
f ieir current victory streak to nine
games and send them homeward
with an imposing overall record
of 15 wins and only three defeats.
Utah is ranked 12tli nationally by
the United Press board of coaches.
Houston,' with an overall rec-
- or f l -win ind thr losses,.
0 will visit Miami of Florida in an-
01 other ton game on tonight's col col-Oj
Oj col-Oj lege basketball' schedule, which
0 also features I onlliam-Yalo, Sie-

PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE

STANDINGS

Team 1 XV
Lucky Strike ...4
American Legion ........4
High School 1
J unlor Colleg e ........... I

Monday's Result
A. Legion 12, J. College 8
Tonight's Game'
Balboa High vs. Lucky Strike
American Legion, bv trounc
ing Junior College 12 to 6 Mon Monday
day Monday night, kept their hopes for
a first place tie with Lucky
Strike alive. Tonight the Lucky
Strikers play Balboa High in a
game that was postponed earlier
in the season and a win for the
Strikers will give them the first
hah flag.
Legion is trouncing the Col College
lege College iced the game in the third
Inning with a seven run spluree
and. took a commanding lead in
the fourth by adding four more
runs. Lefty Rov Conrad held the
Collegians until the fourth when
they pushed across three runs
on a hit batsman, two walks and
singles by Billy McKeown.
Blackall" and Herring. College
pushed across one run in the
fifth and two In the sixth but
Conrad retired the side in the
seventh to post his first win.
' Jefferies started on the hill
for College with Mantovani tak taking
ing taking over In the fifth and finish finishing
ing finishing up. Jim Moody, led the Le Legion
gion Legion at the plate with a double
and a single in three trips with
his teammates Cortez and Nor Norton
ton Norton chiDplng in with a two bag
ger each. College's Herring with
two for three led the losers at
bat with Jim McKeown's trinle
the longest base knock of the
game.
-The box score: ; .
A. Legion AB R
Koblick, If .......20
If PO A
rO 0 0
Cortez. If .........3 -1
Norton, ss ........3 1
Pechette, cf ,,...3 2
Moody,, lb ., 3 1
McGlade, rf ......3 1
Long, 2b .. ,..,...3 1
Dougherty, 2b .0 0
Cuccia,' 3b 1 2
D. Johnson, c ,ti.2 2
Conrad, p 1 1
0
0
0
8
0
1
1
3
Junior College
Giavelli, c
Jefferies, p. If ,
Mantovani, If, p
W. McKeown, ss
Blackall. rf .....
.4 1
.3 1
.3 1
.4 1
.3 0
.0 0.
Ryan, rf
Hoplac; cf 1. 0
Hayden, cf i.....l 0
Herring, 3b ..'....3 1'
J. McLeown, 2b ...3.. 1
1 WnArf 11-. ft
Score by Innings
A. Legion
.017 400 012
J. College
.000 312 0 ,6
' Winning pitcher: Conrad O O-0).
0). O-0). Losing pitcher: Jefferies (0 (0-1.
1. (0-1. Struck out by Conrad 4. Jef
Merles 2, Mantovani 2. Bases on
f balls: Conrad 1, Jefferies 10,
Mantdvanl 1. Hit by pitch: Cuc Cuccia
cia Cuccia and Johnson by Jefferies,
Jefferies by Conrad. Two base
hits: Cortes. Norton. Three base
hit: J. McKeown. Stolen bases:
Giavelli 2, Johnson, Cuccia, Con
rad. Umpires: Corngan ana
Rager. Scorer: Mead. Time: 2:03
" Tommy Mont
TOP TERP Tommy Mont,,
above, who drilled the backs,
succeeds Jim Tatum as head
football coach at Maryland.
na-Iona, St. Francis (Pa.) -Mont a
na, Toledo-Ohio U.( and St. Jo Joseph's
seph's Joseph's (Pa.) -West Chester State.
The top game last .night' saw
OklahomftCity..ii)- WkluU, SC
55, to gain a 12-5 rerord.
Cage schedules for last night
and tonight were thin because of
mid-year examinations in rollege.

PANAMA

Teams
pur tola
Chesterfield
Carta Vieja

LAST NIGltrs RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Spur Cola 4, Carta Vieja 1
TONIGHT'S GAME (OlympicStadium)
Chesterfield (Robinson 54) vs. Spur Cola
(Tugerson 5-1)
Game Time: 7:30

Soucliak Proving 955
Victories Not' Flukes

, By STEVE SNIDER
United Press Spotra Editor
NEW YORK Mike Souchak,
golfdom's mighty mauley rapid rapidly
ly rapidly is proving his sudden success
last year was no fluke.
There's always someone run
ning not on the tournament

li. ,i w lts Le ouny ex- summer stars like Cary Middle Middle-footballer
footballer Middle-footballer from Duke University,! coff, Doug Ford and Sam Snead.
wnh moved up with caryjbut he was up close in' most of
Mlddlecoff as one of the ton! the ton monpv tnnmamtnti

men wi 0e eacn weeK.
im one victory and one
second in three, tournaments
so far this year, Mike already
is running three weeks ahead
of last year's schedule durin?
Which he leaned frnm nhconrl-
iirwL. ;
ty into the first fight among
pro goners.-
: At that rate he Is likely to
top his 1955 earnings of $29 462 -07
In official PQA prize money
a total exceeded by only three
others among the scores of pros
who play golf for a living.
Mike was out of contention
early in the 1956 opener as Lloyd
Mangrum won the Los Angeles
Open but then the putts began
:. Ar,op- He finished second, to
Middlecoff In the three-round
Bing Crosby Tournament the
following week and last Sunday,
in the third tournament of the
year, he racked up his first vlcr
tory of 1956 lrt. the Callente" Q Q-pen
pen Q-pen at Tijuana, Mexico. ;,
That's one for the critics who
thought big Mike was a one-year-wonder.
Only a year ago, Souchak
was just another broad-shouldered
slugger who could belt
the ball a mile often out of
bounds. He had two unsuccess-
1

GAME GETS ROUGH A hockey stick connects, with Mont Montreal's
real's Montreal's Kenny Mosdell's race during a brawl with the Toronto--Maple
Leafs in a game at Montreal, others in the scuffle are
Floyd Curry and Tom Johnson (top to bottom, right) of Montreal
and George Armstrong (10) of Toronto. Montreal won, 3-1.

The annual Pro League all-star game between local and
foreign players will be played at the Olympic Stadium Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m..:",;'; '.:' '' f r :'.,:'.;,.".';'.:""
, Participants, who must play the first three innings, will
be chosen by the fans, Pitchers will be named by the man managers
agers managers who will also be selected by the fans.
Fill in the coupon shown below and send to this paper.
LOCAL FOREIGN

.

r wr f-

4
PRO LEAGUE
Won Lost
Pet.
.610.
.519
.346
GB
16
.... 11
9
9
13
17
71'"
72
ful tours behind him Tith
little more than eating money
won In 1953 and 1954.
But within a space of fi?
weeks early last winter, big Mik
won three major tournaments
and he was in the chips at last.
He didn't win again during th
Only Julius Boros. Middlecoff
and Ford won, more money In
1955.'-. .. ; : r
. Mike Is modest and credits
most everyone from his wife to
his college coach to various oth other
er other pros including Claude Har Harmon
mon Harmon for helping him on the way
to success. ; ; ... ...
'ah those muscles don't
hurt him any, either," Mid Middlecoff
dlecoff Middlecoff pointed out once. "He
Is strong enough to tear down
a buildinr. H ha trmn A11M
hands but good timing, too, so
none of his power Is wasted."
Until he harnessed his power,
Mike had rough olng. He'd be be-wild
wild be-wild with his shots and run wild
with his temper. He learned to
control them both by thinking
twice and taking It easy.
"I ffllPSS T p-nt.' tnaH nrOw nnim
after that," he said recently.
noying-: some of us around the
greens at a tournament in Flo Florida
rida Florida last winter. I almost went
over and belted him one. It's
lucky for me I didn't"
It also was lucky for the pho photographer.
tographer. photographer. At 28. Souchak still
is plenty agile, and right around
his old football weight 210
pounds of raw power.
.lb.
.2b.
..3b..........; ....'
SS ......
At: w
cf. ..:;,-.'. .'.-.;V
rf. ',.
.mgr.,



0
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M M mi W fcw aW M
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it m
a. a aa V J Mf v ai m t

o

III

mspouer uevice rieips

Hhyllim Bowling

i 1
Hi

PINDICATOR Sylvia Wene points out the strike sone on the
machine identifying standinf pins. Automatic equipment boon.

Thirteenth of 16 illustrated and in instructive
structive instructive articles written for NEA
Service and
The Panama American
4 By SYLVIA WENE :
Match Game Champion
AUTOMATIC equipment is a
boon to the bowler in many ways.
At the top among the new gadg gadg-gets
gets gadg-gets are the completely automatic

BucsDOtter. me pinoicaior ana me

underlane ball return.
TVia imvarvinfr rvrf nf the DIO-

spotter helps develop timing, co-J

nrH ni nn rhvtnm nnwnne.

The pindicator tells by flashing
lights when a bowler has scored
a strike, signals plainly the first
and second ball, identifies stand standing
ing standing pins by position and number.
What better insurance against

sleeper pins that might cause
acnrc-rpdiirins mis?

The underlane ball return

eliminates completely the d l s s-tmrtinn
tmrtinn s-tmrtinn nf ball rumbline back

from the pits on alley-I e y e 1

trAcks.
Another comparatively new it it-era
era it-era is the automatic foul detec detector,
tor, detector, which wipes out human error
in this department.
r.av rnlnr both on the ma

chines and throughout the alley

establishment, complete the new

look.

With pihspotters, you m ay bowl
ever, at those off hours when less
modern establishments are shut shuttered
tered shuttered because no pinboys are on

band.
NEXT: Junior bowling

By HARRY GRAYSON
KFW YORK fNKAi A1 I,nrf7

will switch the Cleveland pitching

paucra hi uic sprnj,
Dnn Mossi and Eiv Narl(,Vi

whom circumstances made remark-

awe renei worxers, are 10 start
nH will hi nirkfi lin fnr a rhannA

by Bob Lemon and Early Wynn.
The Indians sacrificed the long
ball swapping Larry Doby to the

wnite aox ior vnico arrasquci
and Jim Busby.
"Against that, we reduced our
total strikeouts," says Henry

Grecnberg. "We ll get more base
hits won't have to sit around wait

ing for someone to belt the ball
out of the park. And a shortstop
like Carrasquel improves anybo anybody's
dy's anybody's defense."

HanK ureenDerg anmus mat we
Injuns could use a first baseman,
another outfielder and a catcher,
and would like to have someone
tell him where he can find them.
The Tribe is extremely fortunate
tv have Hrh Srnri Mnsst anH

Narleski ready to step in for the
. j. m : ;

Olaer pucners, tur uic uuu.ii is
stuck with the flinging formula
that has carried it for eight cam campaigns.
paigns. campaigns. cevCNTIEN OTHER MAJOR

league clubs would like to be in

a similar predicament.
M.npr Lodcz is takine 20 Ditch

ers to Tucson, 10 brand new, five

or more remarkable, au witn oe
finite nrnmise.

"The pundits are more correct
than ever in the contention that

pitching is from 75 t6 90 per cent

of baseball, says oenerai iang iang-pr
pr iang-pr fireenbere "The pitching is

better while the hitting has deteri-
foto1

"The pitcher's scientific approach .PHILADELPHIA (NEA) It has on two of the quickest backcourt

is vastly umereni. ii usuu iu necn a ions time since Tcmo e u-

that all the baUcr had to look for hivcrsity had a basketball team

was me iasi'u "u "'
Thn cam the chance of pace. In

t
1

hAS I bKtAN i-iesmaven opunxy naie, loregrouna. ana unaraaie hpsu m get out or tne gate

tion at Pinehursl N.C. Harold A- Crane of Washington owns the pointer. The setter, belongs to
Anthony Imbesi of Bedminster, Fa. Forty-four dogs made it the largest entry in event's history.

Tempe, WfS Zone Defense,
Shdwi Gqme Hasn't Chan

by
JOE WILLIAMS

" ' It is the recorded judgment of professional practitioners that
the worst posiible thing that can happen to a burgeoning political
future is to pick up a rap imputing labor bias.
In compelling the local cell of the International Boxing Guild
: 'to disband, Julius Helfand, chairman of the boxing commission,
knowingly or not, invited such a smear. ti
: As bargaining medium for fighters, especially in the Iium
'field of TV tees, the guild of ficially' functioned as the worker s
voice; to that extent it personalized labor. J
' Helfand is looking beyond the cheap intrigues and petty
'" torments of the ring world to the serene dignity of a Supreme
Court judgeship, and people who ought to know concede tils
Aiiy kind of action in which labor's interests are involved
is fraught Kith peril for the ambitious public official. Helfand
' never lost hipht of this fact during the hearings, and when one
manager referred to the guild as a union, the commissioner
! immediately and sharply cut him short. .,
Hence, for the record that was a guild, not a union. Hel Helfand
fand Helfand investigated. Such fastidiousness... if that's what it was
...was hardly necessary. AS an ardent New Dealer and Harri Harri-vian
vian Harri-vian loyalist, the commissioner's position on labor is unchal unchallenged,
lenged, unchallenged, or thoiild be.
' The guild, of course, was a union. It was conceived and
operated as such. As has been true of other unions in more
conventional and important spheres, this one became tipsy on
power, and began to throw its weight around.

mAr TMt vears. Ditchers have

wicn,rH that the. secret of win

ning is constantly changing the

speed of tne Daii. mere a uic suo suo-er
er suo-er and most good pitchers throw
the fast ball at three different
speeds. The trick is not to let the
batter get a good piece of the ball.
GREENBERG POINTS OUT That
night ball works to the advantage
of the pitcher and to the disad disad-...ntnao
...ntnao disad-...ntnao nf the batter. Tougher

schedules and switching from night

to day ball make u mucn more
difficult for the regular to play
iu mH than it was before the

kiiM onnwntration under the

ThA nitrhpr Bets his rest.

There is no way for the day-in-and-night-out
performer to regulate
his life. .
"Eight of the 10 bonus babies
are pitchers." stresses Grecnberg.
"All they require is a strong arm.
They can attract attention by strik striking
ing striking out a lot of kids who swing at
anything and don't know how to

hit. .. .

"in th mtcncr nas w

.hn.. Ik cettina the other 1 guys

"The plyer of any other posi position
tion position has tobe an extraordinary atn atn-letcc
letcc atn-letcc and learn many things.
.. annA hallDlavers are

so hard to find today. Not enough
kids are willing to work and put
up with the hardships of the lower

minors in oruer i
trade."

victory over Kentucky?
"I'm tint anmricorl I

done well," Harry Litwak says.

l knew tnlK wn lne hpst tpam

I've coached here in four years.

But I am surprised that we d get
almost half way through the sea season
son season and be ranked with the top
three in the nation."

There are basketball people,
however, who feel that Temple's
ranking is no freak. Before the
season, Duquesne's Dudey Moore
insisted Temple was the big
sleeper around the nation. And
now, Manhattan's Kenny Norton
says they could give San Fran Francisco
cisco Francisco a real tussle.

Ttmplt's rtiurgenct Is based

. Meant It That Way?

which was anything special

Last season, the Owls had an
11-10 mark and in two meetings
With Kentucky -were well beaten.
What, then, is the reason for
this season's earlv 10-eame win-

ning streak which included a road

Na Divtnnt r TCpntnrlrv dot

operators in the business, a cou- the remainder of Temple's sched-

pie oi oig men wno aeveiopea uic, out tne owls nave suit local
better than coach Litwak hoped opposition slated for their re-

aim a uuiiii mac ueiense. : in amine aoDcarancfs on renn-

sylvania s Palestra double-head-

Hal Lear, a senior, and Guy
Rodgers, a sophomore, are the
speed boys. Temple plays them
nut frnnt in th znn npfpnsa and

(thnv fast hrpalc vnu nff tho floor.

surprised that we'vejThey are exceptional scorers on

driving lay-ups, with Lear the
hot shooter and Rodgers a sleight-of-hand-type
playmaker.
The big men the first Litwak
has had in four seasons are
Fred Cohen, a 6-6 transfer from
Duqiiesne, and Tink Van Patton,
a 6-8 sophomore who heaves 250
pounds around underneath.

"These boys get the ball and
pass it out well," Litwak says.

a Ka hAct fnr lanp vnn ape. has taken it irom

... f .it..i. ih hio tun hut Imnthhalls around much oi tne

)

Editor: CCNRADO SARCEANT

Fastlicli League

STANDING OF THE TEAMS

Tea.....
Palomas
Macaws .
Conejos ..
Ocelots ...
Pumas ....

W
4
.3
......2
1
.....0

L
0
1.
2
3
4

Pet.

.750
.250
.000

er programs

"We play St. Joseph's and La
Rail a and nthrr atrnnff tparna in

the area, plus such as Duquesne

oi tne roaa ana mat couia nun
us bad," Litwak says.
When Mike Bloom and Don
Shields led the Owls to the 1938
National Invitation Tournament
championship, Temple was a by byword
word byword in eastern basketball. The
zone defense was a normal af affair.
fair. affair. .'. v j
Temple Is back with the leaders-,
and the zone, rarity in
more recent years, again is a col-

leeiate standby. The 12-foot

I keep Rodgers and Lear in all
ttia u nv Thn rnnA nrinff them

uiu ii.;, -i" ( a
loose on a fast break."

country.

Who says
changed?

the -game has

1

iMcTO-.

t. mah Vv tUA loofc nlflnnftfl If tliof truv frnit! thf

start. Bill Paly, for one, needed no one to tell him how racket
unions worked. He always stood well with the boys in Jersey,
nnd the Willie Morrettis, Joe Adonises and Joey Fays seemed
to like to have him around. ,
As ,'emurked on another occasion, what the leaders could couldn't
n't couldn't understand... and still can't. ..is that they were called in
for committing little impulsive deeds of violence, such as are
regarded as standard procedure in goon unions.
- T Ms ltd one of them to lament:
"Th mistake we made was in not affiliating with one of
the big unions, the CIO or the AFL. Then Helfand wouldn't
- have had the guts to push us around.'
While It is true that public officials do not make a mass
habit of flinging themselves headlong into controversies with
the Reuthcrs, Meanys and Becks, the guild case was decided on
its merits, and up to now there's certainly no reason to believe
this wasn't Helfand's natural gait.
As for the fight managers shacking up with one of 'the
parent unions, the prospects wouldn't seem to be too attractive
at the moment. Not after all the dead cats and antique hen
fruit they've stopped.

Accents Labor Side
It Is interesting to "note that old Doc Kearns.' the secretary
Is placing particular emphasis on the labor aspects of the guild.
Listen:

guild's all right. It's like any other labor union that tries to

get more money irom employers ior euipiuyco.
"All we're doing is protecting the fighters and the man managers.
agers. managers. Look how the guild jumped the fighter's share of the
TV money. For the average fighter that's the only kind of
money around these days. Except for big fights the box of-
4Ij. J. Attn A s

j lie ia ucuu,
"Without a labor set-up, how could we deal with promoters,
f.!.vli,lnH en...'l Tf h a nt at miiiih vlVlf f f (If.

ganize as auto workers, as much right to bargain as plumbers."
r. 11. .1 mt.. -..1, J. 1 U..1, tkl. tin,. It- nrlll

rieuiuiiuii. iiip KUUU a vuiiuiig uJt&, uu una nine im mu

oe union au uie way.

Open Nightly frtm
8:00 a.m.
ROULETTE
21 (ELICIACK)
CRAP TAELE
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINE3
BAR SERVICE
4lr-Condillond tot

College Cage
Scores

(MONDAY NIGHT)
SOUTH
Trh can

Auuuru ai : i
celled, death of college official

Wake Forest o, Mcviiiijr --
Prna RR.

Stetson 97, Tampa 78.
Kingfl5,Bluefleld67.

Florida Boutnern ii.

William Carey 94, Louisiana wol-
. t. e .

W. Carolina Coll. 96. N. Georgia

Coll. 78.
Mississippi Southern 68, East,
f nn ft

Alderson-Broaddus 98, Salem
W.Va.) 77.
U. Tenn Martin Br'ch 84, Union
62. ' '
Lincoln Mem at Middle Tenn.,

ppd snow.
Belmon: at Bethel (Tenn.) ppd

snow.
EAST

Iowa 87, Purdue 63.
nhtn Rtot fll. Northwestern 42.

Iowa State 70, Colorado 68.

vmintrstown 05. Oannon 75.

Kirksvllle Tchrs. 76, Spriugfleld
fit. fi.

Mooihead 89, Northern (S.D.) 71

MayvUle 98. vauey vny ga.
Sniit.hnAst.em 8(1. fit.erHnir fiS.

Central State 54, S.E. Mo. State
53... :
Minn. Duluh 103, Concordia
M!nn 89.

Dickinson 71, Wahpeton Science

70.
Plattevllle 88. Npper Iowa 73.
SOUTHWEST
Houston 71. Tula 62.
-v FAR WEST

West Washington 67, Brit. Co

lumbia 50.

.v.

i

1

Monday's Result
Ocelots 4, Conejos 4
Wednesday's Game
Conejos vs. Macaws at 4:30
.nvinniYH nn decision was

niuuuui.
reached, the Ocelots and Cone-,
jos put on one of the best games;
. th .altnil In the KastilCil'

Teenage League on Monday
night. Thevtwm batt,le.d l0(JJ
4-aU tie in a game replete with

effective pitcning ana ayi
fielding which held the interest
of the fans from bell to ben.
AH of the scoring was dent dentin
in dentin the first three innings but
much of the excitement "s
packed into the last two rounds.
Johnny Engelke's lone home run

following tjorom wtuiw.
ele to open the game gave the
Ocelots a neadstart of two runs.
They added another to this od od-vantage
vantage od-vantage in the second inninr;
when, with two away, J. Morns
doubled, to left and rode home
on Jim Reynolds' single to right
The Conelos moved out front
in the lowel half of the second

on Charlie Chases sineie. a, -u.
batsman (Hadley). a Rouble by

Seise, a walk to unassm. u
Musser's single. The Omot

knotted the score in the upper
,j i j tha cnnrlnir for trie

day. W. Engelke walked, veot to
second on an error onj. fcn fcn-gelke's
gelke's fcn-gelke's fly, and scored on 3or
ett's clean slnple to right, t,w
latter blow coming after (jocisev
had disnosed of Ammlratl ami

LanaThomDSon.

The Coneios oaiueu ".'
break the tie during the re

mainder or tne eamc. n. w.v
fourth, Ralph, Parker opened

the inning wun a io"k
-ii.t tniA th rH chase

walked and stole second. ..With
runners on third and second,
Reynolds snapped Into it an d

retireo w ioe wuo., --i
i --i tn. nrvMcpw anrt Ronner

Hadley, and getting Jaime Seise

on-a roner to mvuiui.
After going out in order in
the fourth, the Conejos put on
n ai,an TTlnrA riPtermlnert dflVC

in the fifth. Dick Scott drew a
pass, went to second on Parker's
single, and tried to score on
Chase's single to right but
Thompson's pretty throw to the
plate cut him down. O o d s e y
walked to again fill the bases
but Reynolds fanned Hadley and
Frank Ammlratl ended the in-
nlnir hv errahhlne Selse's 1 Oiler

to force Chase at third.

The Conejos were on again
in tvA dvtVi onrt final Innlnnr I

111 lrai 9.AV.. . --- --o
Chassln ; walked, sfole second,

nrm vi nran t n i n rn in a iiM.Nrii

ball. Musser struck out and Am-j

mirati enaed tne game oy inaK-

intr a rtreus patch nf Franalone'f,

line drive In time to double
Chase off third.
The box score:

Conejos-.
Franglone, 3b .4 0 0
Scott, cf ......2 0 0
Parker, ss .....3 0 2
Chase, c 2 l 2
Godsey, p .....2 0 0
Hadley,-if .....2 1 0
Seise, rf 3 1 1
Chassin, 2b .-. .110
Musser, lb ....3 0 1

Totals

Score by Inninfs
, R
Ocelots ........211 0004
Conejos ....... 040 0004

22 4 6 18 4 1

H E
6 0
5 1

Runs batted in: J. Engelke 2.
Boyett. J. Reynolds.1 Earned
runs: Ocelots 3. qonelos 3. Left
on bases: Ocelots 5. Conejos 6.
Home Min! J. Fntrpllra T- k..a :

hit: J. Morris, Seise. Parker.

uouoiepiav: AmmlrstI (unas-
.! .1. J 1 r..

8, by J. Reynolds 1. bv Rchorh

j. on oaiis: orr Godsey 3
off Revjiolds 1. off Schoch 4. Hit
by pitcher: J. Reynolds (Hart (Hartley).
ley). (Hartley). Pitching record: Off J
Reynolds 4 runs. 3 hits in 1 l.j
Innings; off Schoch 0 runs. 3
'm l? ,.4. 2-s ,r0l Parsed
'bjUj Tubbs. wild pitch: Godsev.
Time of game: 1:27, Umpires:

W4 jjuiiiDrowsKy,

i.

i ..rKiMiir' i-',Manti, throat felt better the minute he arrived ai ienox

AWrul? ni.il ?n New'YorT wheri the Yankee slugger underwent a tonsillectomy. .Right thigh
Hill Hospital in New York, "JJ examination. The nurses are, left to right, Eleanor
aCa Sgg Ann Koch and Anita Edwards.

Tdtc Tfco Willi
Tvo-Ycnr-OIds

HALLANDAtE, Fla., (NEA)

More than 200 two-year-olds are

learning their primer lessons at

Gulf stream Park.

It requires approximately 90 days

to prepare a juvenile for breezing.

H la uesi tu lane uciii; ui vinie.
"If you don't wait on the young

sters, they h mane you wait on

them," Is a trmsm of the turf.

Bryan Steel presides over the jar

rier school room at tjiUfs.reaiti

Park. He first instructs the babv

in fundamentals, first letting him

'now that the starting gate is
friend and.net an enemy

IT

.La.a

wvaM

a ...u g....ii

TWO-TIMER Indoor .er-y"
formances strengthen the hooe.-.
that Arnie Sowell. of the Unt
vcrsity of Pitcsburgh will win.,
the Olympic 800 and liSOO"'
meters in Melbourne.

W. Engelke, cf. 2
J. Engelke, If .2
Ammlratl, 3b 3

Thompson, rf 3

Laatz, lb .....l

Boyett, lb .....2
Tubbs, e 3
J. Morris, 2b .3

J. Reynolds, p .1

Schoch, p .....2

'Totals ......24

R HPO A Ei
1113 0
1 0 0 0 0
110 0 0
0 1 5 1.0
0 0 0 1 0.
0 0 2 0 u!
.0 13 0 0
0 0 7 0 0
1 1 0 0 0!
0 10 0 Oi
0 0 0 0 0
"4""6"l860

ENCANTO
TODAY! .35 .20
DOUBLE PROGRAM IN
CINEMASCOPE
Richard Todd, in
"A Man Called Peter"
Robert Ryan, in
"HOUSE OF BAMBOO"

rodo IDEAL .20 .10
Tito Gulzar, In
" "COMO MEXICO NO
HAY DOS''
Letlcia Palma, In
"CAMINO del INFIERNO

mi

i!

t

atMill j

rarc rriMFRark! JReturnine to the Minneapolia Lakera aftr being out a year and a half,
CAGE COMEBAUieiumm famous and highest-paid basket-

Veamm Clyde Lovelette, watches action and gives autograph

P. A. CLASSIFIEDS 1

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Servicf

Arrive.'
Cristobal

Great White Fleet
S.S. "QUIRIGUA" Jan. 29
S.S. "MARNA" .Feb. 1
S.S. 'YAQUE" Feb. 5
S.S. "TELDE1 Feb. 6
S.S. "iMORAZAN" ................................Feb. IS
s.S. "SiXAOLA'' ...... ; Feb. 19
S.S. "MARNA" .... ........ .... ... .... ... . .... .Feb. 20
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
: .-, .-. -y --'
New York Service Arrivei
; ' Cristobal
S.S. "T.IMON" ; .Jan. 3D
S.S. "METAPAN" ..............Feb.
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" ..Feb.
8..'COMAYA11A". '. ... ..... .. ... . Feh. 13
' S.S. "SAN JOSE" .............. ................. .Feb. 20
S.S. "OTTA" ........................... Feb. 24
S.S. "PARISMINA" ......... ........ .............. Feb. 27
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, San Frar.cisco
, - and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To Naw York .....I240.CO
to Los Angeles and San Francisco .... $270.00
To Seattlo $355.C3
TELEPHONES:
CR!3T03AL 2121 PANAMA 2-2:;



0
in -til-(Soffit
I1,.
f i
'I'll h
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IN INDEPENDENT

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TROUBLE MAKERS During the political riots In Bombay,
India, police moved in quickly to make arrests. Two men be believed
lieved believed to have thrown acid in a crowd, are shown being hur hur-rled
rled hur-rled to police headquarters,

High Court Debates
i Holiday Pay Claims
01 Blue-Collariles
' WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)
The Supreme Court has a a-ereed
ereed a-ereed to review a lower court
tthtrh rnuld force the
frtra1 envernment to dole out!

large sums In extra pay to thou thou-sands
sands thou-sands of "blue-collar" employes
who worked holidays at regular
pav during World War II.
The court :,will schedule argu arguments
ments arguments soon and later will hand
doi"n a written opinion.
The government has more
than 700,000 so-called blue-col-lar
workers are emoloyed on a
daily-pay basis. They are em-
' ployed particularly at ship shipyards,
yards, shipyards, arsenals and such Indus-!
v trial-type installations.

- The test case was orougn; Dy
Alfred C. Bergh, an electric
welder' working on a dally pay
basis at the Norfolk Naval Ship Shipyard,
yard, Shipyard, Portsmouth, Va. Bergh
said he worked New Year's day,
Washington's birthday, Memo Memorial
rial Memorial Day and the Fourth of July
in 1945 and got paid at straight
time.' ;' y .v-v.
A loint resolution of Congress
ipecified these four days as a.
. mone the holidays granted to
non-salaried employes.
Then in 1938 another Joint
resolution provided that "when
dally pay employes like Bergh
are prevented from working a
full week because of a holiday,
they be paid a regular day's pay
for the holiday. However, the
1938 resolution was silent on pay
arrangements if the employe ac actually
tually actually works the holiday. Bergh
said he should get an additional
day's pay.

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,4
French Soldiers,
Berber Warriors
Bury El Glaoul
MARRAKESH, Morocco, Jan. 25
(UP) French soldiers and Beib
er warriors buried North Africa's
last feudal warlord yesterday.
The body of Pasha El Glaoul,
leader of 2,000,000 fierce Berber
tribesmen, was carried from his
pink palace in the native district
of the city and buried beside his
father, Si Mdami El Glaou.i.
French Resident General Andre
Dubois led the official pallbearers.
Sultan Mohammed Ben Youssef
was represented by his interior
minister.
El Glaoui died Monday, three
weeks after an operation for stom stomach
ach stomach cancer. He was believed to be
80..-.;' "V ..
'Lucky' Luciano
Cleared Of Theft
In South Africa
JOHANNESBURG, South Afri Africa,
ca, Africa, Jan. 25 (UP) Former U.S.
vice king Charles (Lucky) Lucia
no was cleared by Johannesburg
police today of any part in a $700,-
uuo jewel tnett nere.
Col. Ulf Boberg, chief of the
city s criminal investigation de
partment, said in court that as far
as police are concerned Luciano
was not involved in the Dec. 5 rob
bery of gems from the house of
Mrs. Harry Oppcnheimer
Crown Prosecutor Dr. Percy
Yutar said at a preliminary in inquiry
quiry inquiry last week that one of two
arrested suspects had contacted
Luciano ir. Italy to dispose of the
jewels.

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31st YEAR

Wilson SaysRidgway Couldn't
'Wear Two Hats In Sta'i Job

WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP)
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson said today Gen. Matthew
B. Ridgway apparently was too
pro-Army to back the admini3 admini3-tratlon's
tratlon's admini3-tratlon's ''new look" military
program with Us emphasis on
atomlc-alrpower.
He said Ridgway 's mam trou trouble
ble trouble was his inability to wear
"two hats" one as Army chief
of Staff and the other as a
member of the Joint Chiefs of
Staff who map overall military
strategy.

ARTICLE NUMBER 6
Your Income

BY RICHARD A. MULLENS
Wrltttn for NEA Strvict
IF YOU sold property at a prof
it in 1955. Uncle Sam will be ex
Dectintf to share in your good for
tune. And to make sure he gets
his share, there is a separate
schedule in the Form 1010 tax
which is used to report property
If you had en or mor of tht fol
lowing tranioctions in 1955, you
will hava to fill out what is called
"SeDarate Schedule D" and file
it along with Form 1040: ;
1. Sal .of .your .nemo, .car,
hauiohold furnishings, itwolry,
or othtr ptrtonal proptrty tor
MORE than is cost you. If you
snIH anv of these items for less
than it cost, you CANNOT deduct
the loss.
2. Sal of Mcurltiti you bought
for investment or speculation.
3. Stcuritlot or non-busin$i
loant which became worthless in
195.1. ''
AH of these transactions would
he reDorted as CaDital Assets on
Schedule D. under either "Short
Term Capital Gains and Losses"
or "Lona Term." depending on
this rule: V:
A non-business or personal loan
which became worthless in 1955
is a short term capital loss re
ga'rdless of how long ago y o u
made the loan. The rest of the
transactions will be short-term
if you held the property for six
months or less and long term u
held for more than six months.
If you told your residence in I
55. ad ever the special rules on
page I of the official Instructions.
Note that under certain, circums circumstances
tances circumstances where the proceeds of the
sale are used to buy a n o t h e r
house, part or all the gain realiz realized
ed realized may not be taxed. Then cheek
over the following additional in information
formation information nd tips:
The term "residence" Includes
a house, houseboat, or house trail trailer.
er. trailer. If you live in mor .than .one
place it must be your principal
residence. Whn part of the prop property
erty property it used at your principal re residence,
sidence, residence, and part it used for butl-
nest purpotet or rented out, only
the allocated gain on that part
of the property used at the prin
cipal residence is not taxed. The
gain on the business or rented
part of the property must be .re
ported..
For example, 1 f a taxpayer
renting one-third of the gain, or
$2,000 but need not report $4,000
of the profit if he otherwise com
plies with the special rules 0 n
sale of a residence, ; . r
In determining how much .you
have to put into a new house .in
order to postpone the tax on a
profit you made during 1955 In
selling your1 old house, you .start
with the telling price of your eld
house and tubtract telling com commissions.
missions. commissions. In addition, you1 can 'subtract
expenses for redecorating done to
assist the sale ; and performed
within a 90-day period ending on
the day you sign a contract to sell
9 PI.

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., WEDNESDAY, JANUARY 25, 1936

' "He had more trouble with the
Joint Chiefs of Staff hat," Wil Wilson
son Wilson said.
The defense chief discussed
charges by Ridgway that the ad administration's
ministration's administration's decision to place
major emphasis on air-atomic!
power was prompted by "puliti-j
cai" and economic con.sidera-1
tlons rather than military re requirements.
quirements. requirements. Wilson talked with reporters
during a recess in House sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee hearings on the art-
the old house, provided you pay
for ths redecorating within 30
davs after the date of sale.
For example, if you sold your
house for S15.000. paid a $1,000
pnmmissinn and a $1,000 redecor
atino hill inst after vou sold, you
.;n nnt he tavprt on anv profit if
within the proper period you buy
or construct anoiner uumc wav waving
ing waving $13,000 or more.
This is true even though you
' i n inn Ta
mv have oniv oaia iu,uuu aui
your old home and hence have
gain of $3,000.
If you claim the benefit of tpe-i
cial rules on the tale of your resi residence,
dence, residence, be tur to attach to Sched
ule D the information asKea ror in
the official inttructiont.
Even though you did not pur
chase a new home by Dec. 31, ia ia-55,
55, ia-55, if you think you may either
buy or build within the required
period you neea not report a mx
on the profit from the sale of your
old residence on your 1955 return,
but should enter "none'V in c o o-lumn
lumn o-lumn (h), headed "gain or loss,
of Schedule D. v
, If it develops that you aon t ouy
or build and occupy a new resi residence
dence residence within the specified time,
thpn vou must file an amended
1955 tax return ana pay i
the profit.
Here are tome tipt to help you
fill ut Schedule D:
v 1. After filling in columns (b)
and (c), the date acquired and
the date sold, check to make sure
all property listed under longterm
capital gains and losses was held
for more than six months.
2. Put "O" in column (e) (de (depreciation)
preciation) (depreciation) unless at some time
you rented out the property o r
used it in a business. You must
show depreciation for any period
during which the property was so
used or rented. Watch for Article
7 for Inttructiont on how to com compute
pute compute depreciation. .'
3. Remember to include in col column
umn column (f) the cost of any improve improvements,
ments, improvements, such as art additional
i room, tront porcn ur we
not include the cost oi rcpii ..u
ordinary maintenance such as
painting the house. Any cost, you
taxable gain. . u
Your eott or other batit, which
also goes in column (f) it w n i
you paid for the propony
bought it. If it .was inherited, it
is the fair maket value at t h e
date of the decedent's death, or
one year later at the election of
the executor. If it was a gilt re received
ceived received since 1920 the basis is
whatever it cost the last person
who bought it. If received before
1921, the basis is its fair market
value at the time of the gift.
The schedule automatically in includes
cludes includes only half of any long-term
capital gains in taxable income.
This half become part I your. iu-

tCANT WSTAttE OUTTHEf l,OOgj jjrrl
WE LOST WHE NT S0 kl

on caps a Vi3

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country is safe" Abraham Lincoln,

ministration's new $35.5 billion
military budget.
Wilson nresumably denied
at i
the closed-door hearing that
politics figured in the new budg budget.
et. budget. : m.1:
Rep. George H. Mahon (D (D-Tex.),
Tex.), (D-Tex.), chairman of the appro appropriations
priations appropriations subcommittee On de defense
fense defense funds, had declared In
advance that "we will go
thoroughly into the question of
whether DOlltics had any In
fluence in the preparation of
this budget."

Tax Primer

your other Income until you pass
the 50 ner cent bracket
After the separate Schedule D
is filled out, transfer either the
gain or loss to the small Schedule
D on page 3 of Form 1040.
NEXT: The small
professional man.
business or

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Wilson, who termed Ridgwayj
an honorable man.", said that
"if he wants to make certain!
statements, that is his business
since he is retired... certainly
it seems a new one for some-1
one to accuse me of being a pd-.j
litician. I am a bit surprised."
Ridgway, who aired his charges
in two Saturday Evenlne Post!
articles, Is scheduled to testify
before the House Appropriations
Committee and the senate Arm
ed Services Committee. No dates
have been set for his appear appearances.
ances. appearances.
Wilson was .the first witness
before the House Military Ap Appropriations
propriations Appropriations subcommittee as it
opened hearings on the military
budget.

Southern Governors Seek To Nullify
Supreme Courts Integration Decree

RICHMOND, Va Jan. 25 (UP)
Southern governors closest to the
rising storm over mixed schools
talked today of declaring null and
void a decree of the U.S. Supreme
Court. But they agreed such a
move will require unified South South-wide
wide South-wide action.
The principle of ."interposition,"
or nullification was "the only sub subject
ject subject discussed' at a two-hour con conference
ference conference of four visiting governors
with Virginia GOv. Thomas B.
Stanley, according to Gov. Marvin
Griffin of Georgia.
Earlier it had been speculated
the five governors would suggest
a complex legislative plan, already
in process of enactment in some
Dixie states and which could ulti ultimately
mately ultimately be adopted by all, as a
means oi avoiding school integra integration.
tion. integration. :. :
The Supreme Court has order
ed racial integration In the clas
ses as soon as it can be worked
lout...
But the governors agreed "bas
Ically" that interposition was the
approach, Griffin said, although
"there is some little divergence of
opinion."
Broadly Interpreted, an inter interposition
position interposition action would be for the
Southern states to ask Congress
for a constitutional convention to
reconcile the "contested power be-
L LA
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SEARCHING FOR BODIES-A diver is preparing to return to
the depths of the Brazos River In hopes of 'recovering more
bodies of the four missing workmen at Hempstead, Tex. They
fell with the collapse of the bridge that was under construc construction.
tion. construction. In background is the twisted steel and concrete of the
wrecked span.

tween the group of states and the
high court."
At a recent meeting in Memphis
of the "Federation of Constitution Constitutional
al Constitutional Government," representatives
of 12 states agreed to sponsor in interposition
terposition interposition resolutions in their leg-
latures.
As of now, such resolutions have
been brought up only in Georgia,
South Carolina, Virginia and Ala Alabama.
bama. Alabama. Alabama's has won legislative
approval but Gov. James E, Fol Fol-som,
som, Fol-som, who did not come to the meet
ing here, has not signed it, s,
Governor Stanley met with Grif
fin and with Govs. Luther Hodges
of North Carolina, J. P. Coleman
of Mississippi and George Bell Tim
merman Jr. of South Carolina.
Nullification "Is not a
new doc-
trine," Griffin said. "It has been
utilized some 25 times in our his historythree
torythree historythree times by the state of
Georgia."
However none of the 19th cen century
tury century interposition tests ever came
to a congressional showdown.
Governor Coleman told reporters
earlier that "any action without
V I
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In c!l cf mankind's btezdkzt chcptcr$...thir$
were lha most infemsus days cf savcsry
...tha most flaming nights 6f cenqusst!

7

unity won't be worth anything
we've done too much talking and
not enough acting."
Rubirosa's Cousin
Jailed For Pulling
Gun On Girl Friend
NEW YORK, .Jan. 25 (UP)-An
admitted ladies man and cousin
of Dominican playboy Porfirlo
Rubirosa was sentenced to prison
yesterday for threatening a girl
friendvwith a gun when she refus refused
ed refused to give him money.

Richard De La Fuente, 51, was
five vears after nlpsriinir auiltv in
ive years ater pleading guilty to
a gun carrying charge.
Judge Hyman Barshay was told
Fuente and his wife walked into a
bar last Oct. 10. They encountered
Mrs. Maria Isabel Esparza, who
was estranged from her husband.

Fuente threatened Mrs. Espar- j
za when she ignored his pleas for j
money. She said later she was I
his girl friend. f
Mrs. Joaquina Fuente had only S
one comment on the case, "a 11
men have affai on the side,"
she said.

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