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"Lef fif people knoic the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P., THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1956
r f ,1
i u kJ L
Mecc Scioos May
Get $250 Million
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UP) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower asked Congress today to authorize a five-year, $250
million program of federal aid for construction of medical
Schools and other research institutions to step up the
nation's "unending war against disease and disability."
He said the news facilities are
needed to overcome "serious
shortages" of physicians, and to
make possible a vastly expanded
research assault on the myste mysteries
ries mysteries of cancer, heart disease,
mental Illness and other ail ailment!
ment! ailment! about which "much re remains
mains remains to be discovered."
The request was the main new
feature of a five-point admin-
Due In Cristobal
Internal Revenue Aeents Wend Wendell
ell Wendell L. Lindsey and G. Edward Glass
will both be in Cristobal on Mon Monday,
day, Monday, from 9:00 a.m. to 4:00 p.m.,
except the noon hour from 12:00
to 100 p.m. in Room 300, Postof Postof-fice
fice Postof-fice Building, to assist taxpayers
of the Atlantic side with their 1955
income tax returns and 1956 estim estimated
ated estimated tax returns.
The office in Balboa will be clos closed
ed closed all day on Monday, and will
reopen Tuesday with office hours
of 8:30 a.m. to 12:00 noon, and
from 1:00 p.m. to 5:00 P
The office hours for the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal office for the remainder of the
filing period will be announced at
an early date. These hours .will be
either each Monday as m the past,
or for a period of several conse consecutive
cutive consecutive day t later njhefungpenod
Pino, alleged, "mastermind" of
the million-dollar Brink's rob robbery,
bery, robbery, hides his face as he ar arrives
rives arrives at the county jail in Wor
cester, Mass., In custody of
state police.- In a surprise
move, Pino was transferred
from the Charles Street Jail
In Boston to separate him from
the five other men awaiting
trial for the holdup.
British I Millionaire
LONDON. Jan, 28 (UP)- Sir
Bernard Docker, millionaire In Industrialist
dustrialist Industrialist wh6se wife rides in a
Rold-plated limousine, demanded
today that Parliament cut every
Ensllshman's taxes five pence a
":. Docker, called a press confer conference
ence conference to urge voters to ''pelt the
politicians with postcards and
petitions until their poor trem trembling
bling trembling knees become stiffened
enough to allow them to stand
Tip for our rights."
He virtually scorched a fistful
of government agencies, includ including
ing including the Defense Ministry, "that
holy cow of a treasurer," and
demanded Parliament cut public
, spending one per cent.
This was the latest of a series
of spectacular stunts that have
kept Docker and his wife, Lady
Nora, In the limelight.
' Theywere banned from Mon Monte
te Monte Carlo casino for life when
Lady Nora socked an official.
Lady Nora .won a marble marble-shooting
shooting marble-shooting contest from a factory
The Dockers attended the Bo Bono
no Bono party of ,self-stvled Under Underworld
world Underworld k'Tist Blly Hill.
Lady Docker du; coal with the
miners then invited them to a
party on her fabulous yacht.
The gold-plated Umousine Sir
Bernard gave his wife. has zebrav
The government could save
one per cent of public snendin"
"bv "slimming the gross body of
civil servants." sir Bernard sa'fl.
- a nd a dded-taaU, man v. ofthe
600.nno gr"mment workers are
istratlon program to provide the
nation with a concerted attack
on our health problems. "Mr.
jsennower outlined the p r o o-gra
gra o-gra mln a 2,400-word special
message to congress.,
The President also called for
a 28 per cent increase in fed federal
eral federal funds for medical research,
expansion oi private health hi
surance plans to provide pro
tection against "catastrophic
illness," a five-year training
program for nurses and medical
specialists, and a sharp increase
in federal aid funds for con
struction of hospitals.
Taxi-Man Who Came
Back To Argue Jailed
For Drunken Driving
A drunken driving charge was
lodged yesterday against a taxi taxi-cab
cab taxi-cab driver who resisted arrest
by a Canal Zone policeman by
fleeing into Panama, but who
shortly afterwards returned to
argue with the policeman.
Charles A. Ortega, 45, was
fined $100 and sentenced to
spend 15 days in Jail during the
afternoon session lrt the Balboa
Magistrate's Court. He was fin fined
ed fined an additional $25 on a park parking
ing parking violation.
Ortega was first annroachad
by a policeman Sunday after
noon at the Tlvoli Center park parking
ing parking area because he had parked
his taxi in a bus stop. When the
policeman asked to ,see his li license,
cense, license, the driver took off into
Panama. Somehow the police policeman
man policeman was able to grab Ortega's
tie which tore off with part of
A few minutes later Ortega,
who had stopped his car on the
Panama side of the boundary
line, walked back to the police policeman
man policeman to complain about the torn
shirt and tie. He was promptly
placed under arrest on the park.
At the Balboa police station
he was tested for sobrietv. Exa
mination showed the defendant
had 0.19 percent blood alcohol
which lg 0.4 percent over the
amount generally accepted In
courts as proof of Intoxication.
He entered a plea of guilty to
the drunken driving charge.
:.: i i
Woman To Be Taken
Off Ship In Canal
A partially paralyzed woman
passenger aboard the Tamaroa
will be taken off the ship at
Pedro Miguel this afternoon and
transferred to Gorgas Hospital
for examination and treatment.
Andrews St Co, agents for the
British ship which is bound for
New Zealand said they had re re-celvd
celvd re-celvd word that Mrs. L. E. Dun Duncan,
can, Duncan, 42, was in a semi-paralyzed
condition and would require
Arrangements were made to
transfer her from the ship at
Pedro Miguel. Her 11-vear-old
daughter, who Is travelling with
her will remain on board and re return
turn return to New Zealand.
The Tamaroa is expected tc
dock at Pier 16 Balboa at 3 p.m.
today.- She arrived here from
Gay Paris Has Sobering Overtones
In Campaign Against Alcoholism
PARIS, Jan. 26 (UP)" -Wherever
the average Parisian looked
today, he faced a grotesque i re reminder
minder reminder of the painful effects of
too much alcohol.
Even the city's larges subway
station was decorated with a
huge model of a human liver swol swollen
len swollen with" cirrhosis as a warning to
those who think of wine as the
staff of life.
Brightly flashing lights within
the liver asked, "is this yours?"
The campaign was started by
former Premier Pierre Mendes-
France, who urged his country
men to drink more milk. Although
his successor, Edgar Faure, re refused
fused refused to agree with the milk fon
mula, he did' agree that the
Franch drink too much alcohol.
Among the displays that have
developed into some of Pari's,
most crowded side shows are dia diagrams
grams diagrams of a brain affected by al alcoholic
coholic alcoholic mpningitis,... and.,.esopha and.,.esopha-gus
gus and.,.esopha-gus eaten by cancer, and the re-'
mains of the digestive system of
j V... 1 -1.
QUEEN ELIZABETH In this
photo taken especially by Cecil
Beaton in connection with
the forthcoming royal tour of
Nigeria, Queen Elizabeth II
stands in the Blue Drawing
Room of Buckingham Palace.
The Queen is wearing a white
and gold tulle dress.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UP) -The
mystery over whether Presi President
dent President Eisenhower will seek a sect
ond term was compunded today by
another question; What is his at attitude
titude attitude toward Chief Justice Earl
warren as possible Republican
Some Republicans have speculat-
ea tnat' warren, as one of the
best known "Eisenhower Republic
ans ana a popular political fig
ure as a former California govern
or, would be the logical choice
for the nomination if Mr. Eisen-
nower cowed out. i
But Warren has said he would
not leave the Court to return to
politics and that hit decision
i he President was asked athis
newa conference yesterday for his
views on Warren as a possible
He did not give a clear-cut an
wer, ana reponers ainered in
drawing conclusions from what he
saia. tor example:
The Washington Evening Star
said the President "sank without
a trace the oft-reoeated" sueeen
tion that Warren resign from the
Supreme Court and accept the
Tangle Off Formosa
lAir&i, Formosa, Jan. 26 (UP)
Nationalist Chinese shore batter batteries
ies batteries on the Matsu Island group and
eight Communist Chinese motor motorized
ized motorized junks staged a land-sea battle
m me f ormosan Strait today.
-A ; Nationalist communique said
the red gunboats "fled" to the
mainland after a 30-minute duel
There was no mention of damage
suffered by either side.
a Frenchman who averaged more
than six pints of wine a day.
The government reported that
2 million Frenchmen consume
that amount daily.
Flashy displays list figures ob obtained
tained obtained to prison surveys showing
that alcoholics are responsible for
60 per (cent of all murders, for 80
per, cent of all fires and thefts and
for 75 per cent of lights ending in
death without premeditation.
Flashing lights also announce
that the annual consumption of
wine in. France is more than 1.5
billion gallons, that 3 million
Frenchmen manufacture their
own wine, beer, brandy and whis
ky. and that 28 liters of pure al
cohol is consumed by the average
Frenchman eacn year.
All over the city diagrams, mod
els and slogans are aimed at keep
ing the traevler away from drink,
and as he turns away more flash-
ingMights"askr""Aie" you sure
you are soberu
Airline Article Tells Of
Carnival Time In Panama
At carnival time Panama goesl
on a lour-nay bingbe of singing,
dancing, parading, masquerading
and general revelry, according to
the description given in an article
being distributed throughout the
Americas by PAA, : ..
Merchants nad government of offices
fices offices generally shut up shop the
better to concentrate oil convivia
lity. Any sobersides who wants to
transact business is better o ffjust
to relax and wait until the dawA
of Ash Wednesday calls a halt to
the merrymaking. This year the
carnival celebration will be from
Feb. 11 to 14.
It's a national affair, carvinal,
and there's something doing vir
tually every minute for everybody
trom grandparents to to doddlers.
Beauty queens blossom from ever-
y float in every parade and stre street
et street dances break out anywhere at
the ddop of a sombrero.
Most spectacular celebration of
all occurs in Panama City.
The four-day festivities include
a special day for masquerading,
a special day for tho grand para parade
de parade of floats, a special night
given ovor to strolling bands of
indentically-costumod merrymak merrymakers,
ers, merrymakers, called comparsas, and a
special day devoted to dances
featuring the national costume costume-tho
tho costume-tho white-fringed montuno for the
men and the intricately-embroidered,
ruffled poller dress for
Rooted in Africa Is Panama's
national dance, the tamborito,
which is featured during carnival.
Brought to Panama by h'vr.esick
slaves who were given time off
from work for dancing to throb throbbing
bing throbbing drums as a means Of stifling
discontent, the Tamborito -.w a s
quickly adopted by the descend descendants
ants descendants of Panama's Spanish colon'
ist. They improvised new music,
added new dance steps and devis devised
ed devised special costumes for the .dane-'
ers. ,i, .,,,::.,::..
Since carnival Is a firmy rooted
national tradition, its celebration
is a Vmust" for everyone, regard
less of social or financial status.
Even children too young to dance
find a way to masquerade and
parade up and down the streets
beating toy drums and exclaiming
"conoces," from the expression
used by early masked Spanish
revelers who chanted "no me co co-noce!"
noce!" co-noce!" (You don't know me!) as
Streets are filled with merry merrymakers
makers merrymakers there to see and be seen.
Proud annd preening in their pol pol-leras,
leras, pol-leras, women will walk the streets
HP's Presidential Election May 13
The dates on which the forthcoming presidential and muni municipal
cipal municipal elections will be held were fixed yesterday by the National
Sunday, May 13 has been set for elections to choose the new
President and vice presidents and Deputies to the National As Assembly.
Elections to choose municipal councils will be held the follow following
ing following Sunday, May 20.
In 1952 the presidential elections were preceded by the muni municipal
cipal municipal elections. ' i
' (NEA Telephoto)
PICKETING FOR SEGREGATION Pro-segregationists hold
placards outside the office of Tennessee Gov. Frank Clement as
he holds a conference with anti-integration delegates at Nash-viner-
The'-goternor-refuEcd tcr lead thelr-fight against -raeiaA
integration, saying he docs not believe in "pressure tactics."
Or n JK
for hours to have other admire
Compiritt hire trucks and
ride through the streets dancing
and endlessly singing the two
carnival songs, "Ml Pollera"
and "Panameno, Panamtno."
Those who can afford it hoist a
few musicians onto the trucks to
add to the general din.
No one has a care except pos possibly
sibly possibly for more of Panama's popu popular
lar popular beer.
As dawn breaks pn Ash Wednes Wednesday,
day, Wednesday, tolling church' bells call wor
shippers to services. Thereupon
exhausted revelers carry out the
final ceremony of carnival the
"Burial of the Fish."
A mock funeral is held, amid
loud lamentations, with a funeral
.procession in which the partici
pants alternately iruage aiong in
counterfeit sorrow or break into
a fast rumba.
Somewhere along the line they
pause to bury a fish sometimes
it's only a sardine and carnival
festivity is over, for another year,
In La Boca Closel
a iat afternoon raid ott ba
chelor quarters In La Boca net-
tea canai zone ponce one ic ic-mnU
mnU ic-mnU loiterer locked UD in ft
clothes closet. ?
Today Winifred A. Haywood,
y, was found guilty of loitering
and given a suspenaea sentence,
n.,. -ir.fr Via mnrnlrnr uossinn In
the Balboa Magistrate's Court
she was also piacea on one jear
probation. This is her second
conviction on a similar charge
within seven monins..
Annarent.lv the vounar Pan
amanian defendant hid In a
clothes closet when the alarm
was sounded. When police un unlocked
locked unlocked the closet In quarters
0790 they found the girl stand standing
ing standing tn pre with ft dress on. but
holding her underwear m her
VpmrAa revealed that the sir!
was convicted of loitering last
June nlsn in La Boca Quarters.
and at that time was placed on
one year pronation witn in.
condition that she does not vio violate
late violate the laws of Panama or the
Canal Zone again.
Th conviction today resulted
in a revocation of the probation
and she was fintd $5.
MOSCOW, Jan. 26 (UU Com
munist Secretary N. a Khrush Khrushchev
chev Khrushchev says Russia's claims of hy
drogen oomo sunerioritv are in
tended only to spur International
efforts to achieve disarmament,
u was reporiea toaay.
Marshall MacDuf fie, New York
attorney who had a three hou:
interview with Khrushchev yes
terday, said he asked whether
Marshal V. I, Chulkov's state statement
ment statement that Russia surnasses ths
United States in thermonuclear
weapons (hydrogen bombs) was
meant as a threat.
"Nothing of the .kind," he
quoted Khrushchev as savine.
"It's Impossible to have things
go on mis way. unuiKov backs
up my previous statements that
we must have disarmament and
think of how to avoid a new
"Each action has its reaction.'
. i ne Communist leader's com
ment on actions and reactions
was taken to mean that.chul
kov's statement was Intended as
a reply to warnings from Sec
retary oi state John Foster Dul Dulles
les Dulles and Adm. Arthur W. Radford
mat tne united States Is pre prepared
pared prepared to meet force with force
Army To Remove
Bust Oi Pcrcn, Eva
Ff fi. f Jfr r r m t
I I Will 1 mim tttitrM
MENDOZA, Argentina, Jan. 26-
An army expedition to bring down
the busts of Juan and Eva Peron
from the summit of 22,976-f o o t
Mount Aconcagua radioed today
they established base camp at Pla Plaza
za Plaza de Mulas, nearly 14,000 feet
nign.." .; .
The 13-man party, headed by
Francisco Consiglia. spent the week
end at Puente del Inca tourist ho
tel in Uspallata Pass, and began
the ascent early today. ;
Their mission also Includes
changing the names of the two high'
est refuges in Aconcagua, tallest
peak in the new world, at 21,000
and 22,000 feet. The refuges were
named after the ousted dictator
and his late wife.
The climbers reported slow prog
ress due to Argentina's coldest
summer in many years, with
snowstorms sweeping the north
west slopes of Aconcagua and bit-
mgly cold temperatures,
Ghats With 6-Foot
LONDON, Jan. 26 (UP) -Prin
cess Margaret, who Is hot quite
five feet tall, made a Back-stage
visit last night to Broadway show
girl Shirl Conway, who towers
more than six feet.
The blonde Miss Conway, whose
head almost touches the ceiling of
her dressing room when wearing
high-heeled slippers, appeared in
a charity preview performance of
the musical, "Plain and r ancy."
"I don't believe the princess be
lieved what she saw,' the show showgirl
girl showgirl said.
"And for my part, l awn t realize
she was so small or so stun-
ning. . .....
Her eyes and skin are Incredibly
Tropical, JSrouwer, Coffey Enter Low
Bids For PC Maintenance Painting
Low bids totaling $65,244 were
entered by the Tropical Paint
Company, Service Brouwer and
W. T. Coffey for the third quarter
maintenance painting of a large
number of Panama Canal public
buildings and a group of Panama
Canal quarters located on both
sides of the Isthmus.
Bids were opened Wednesday
morning by Colonel Hugh W. Arn
old, Engineering and Construction
Director in the Board Room of the
Balboa Heights Administration
Building. Other bidders were Ce Cesar
sar Cesar Terrientes and Anthouy Leg-
Divided into six schedules, three
for each side of the Isthmus, the
for each side of the Isthmus, the
work includes the painting of
public buildings in most of
-Canal Zone-towniUa ad
quarters buildings located in An-
WASHINGTON. Jan. 26
Jhower and his top advisers
appeal by ioviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin tor a revival
of the "Geneva Spirit" of friendship.
The appeal was contained in a personal letter from
Bulganin to Mr. Eisenhower, the contents of which neither
the White House nor the Russians would disclose.
Informed sources told United Press, however, that
Bulganin's message stressed the need for continued East East-West
West East-West talks to. ease world tensions.
The sources said the Russian Premier specifically
proposed renewed negotiations on European security, Ger German
man German unity, disarmament and the lowering of East-West
These were the topics which
the foreign ministers of the U-
nited States, Russia, Great Brit Britain
ain Britain and France failed to agree
on at a meeting last fall.
They had been ordered to try
to work out solutions to them
bv Mr. Elsenhower. Bulganin,
British prime minister Anthony
Eden and former French premier
Eclirar Faure at their July sum-
r.i1.," c -i.ffrence at Geneva
' Bulganin was reported to
have made some new sugges sugges-tlons
tlons sugges-tlons in his letter on how the
deadlocks might be broken.
But it was understood he did
not propose, a new meeting
with Mr. Eisenhower and BriH
ish and French leaders;
I Negotiations, In the first stage
at least, presubmably would be
carried on through correspond
ence and diplomatic cnanneis.
Mr. Eisenhower had an oppor
tunitv to discuss BuleanirOs meS'
sage at a meetin? today with
the top-level diplomatic and
military experts of his National
It was understood that Bul Bulganin
ganin Bulganin suggested that the con contents
tents contents of his message not. be
made public until Mr.' Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower ha$ had a chance to
study and reply to its propo proposals.
sals. proposals. V .' :,
The White House would de describe
scribe describe the message only as a
"friendly letter" advancing "cer
tain ideas.. .in the interest of
Bulganin's appeal for revival
of the Geneva spirit was echoed
yesterday by Russian Communist
Party boss Nikita Khrushchev
during an Interview he eranted
American attorney Marshal Mc-
Duffie in MOSCOW.
Referrtag to the "Geneva spir
it" the Red Party leaaer saia
Russia believes "the wave of
eood will, confidence and mil
tual contact should be exoanded
and grow forever and ever." He
also said he was convinced Mr.
Eisenhower was striving for
This was the same Khursh Khursh-chev
chev Khursh-chev who shortly niter Christ Christmas
mas Christmas accused Mr. Eisenhower of
"gross interference" in the in internal
ternal internal affairs of other coun countries.
.. But dlnlomatlc experts had an
uneasy feplins that the Russians
con, Balboa, Paraiso, Gamboa,
Gatun, Mindi, Rainbow City, Mar Margarita
garita Margarita and Cristobal.
The Tropical Paint Company,
with a lump sum bid of $23,990,
rwas low bidder on Schedules B
and C, which includes paint work
on three buildings' at Corozal Hos Hospital
pital Hospital Overhaul Shed at Miraflotes
Locks water tank and tower at
Palo Seco Paraiso Lodge -Hall
Gamboa Commissary various
Dredging Division buildings in
Gamboa cleaning and painting
of Office Building 1029 in Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal and a large number of build buildings
ings buildings of the Industrial and Motor
Transportation Divisions on the
Servicio Brouwer made a low
lump summoffer of $19,373 on
Schedules A and D which takes
in. cleaning and paint work, on the
Pacific side at Pier 18 Terminal
- (UP) President Eisen.
today urgently studied a new
were cooking up a gigantic new
Teace" .campaign merely to
strip the West of Its military
power and Interest In curblnz
There was suspicion, ton. t.hot.
Bulganin had made his mc
now In order to distract wm i
attention irom the.White -talks
next week between. I
senhown- and r.w'-.:
Stalin Kept Skull
Of Hitler In Case,
German Daily Says
BONN, Jan. 23 (UP) Th
sensational mass circulation
afternoon newspaper Bildzeitung
asserted today that Adolf Hit Hit-tier's
tier's Hit-tier's skull is preserved In a
glass case in the late Josef Sta Stalin's
lin's Stalin's private museum in ths
The newspaper claimed to
have' received this information
from an East Berlin Communist
police officer who fled to West
Germany. He was not identified.
Therf was no confirmation of
the Bildzeltung report from any
Soothsayer Says ;
Comet Hurtling :
MANILA, Jan. 26 (UP)-Mariano
Canseco Quiro, 87-year-old sooth soothsayer,,
sayer,, soothsayer,, said today a comet named
"Atlantis" .is hurtling throueh
space and will strike the earth
The collision, tie said, may not
shatter the earth comDletelv but
the gas is certain to kill all living
tnings. Me got his information in
a dream. :
"But," he conceded, "there is
a possibility that the earth may
be slightly away from the calcu calculated
lated calculated point of collision at the time
the disaster is supposed to take
place." . ,
Just in case, he added, the hu human
man human race should "mend its ways,
atone for wrongs and reconcile it itself
self itself with the Maker."
Building Pipe Shoy; offices of the
Civil Aeronautics Administration
Balboa Commissary annex: An An-con
con An-con Laundry two office buildings
in Diablo Heights two Gorgas
Hospital buildings and several
buildings on the Atlantic Side in including
cluding including Mindi Dairy buildings
Margarita Commissary Rainbow
City lodge hall and market build building
ing building and the Mount Hope Store Storehouse
house Storehouse building.
A low lump sum bid of $2l,8fit
was entered by Mr. Coffey oa
Schedules E and F which includes
the interior and exterior paintir j
of a large number of Panama ('a ('a-nal
nal ('a-nal quarters buildings and apart apartments
ments apartments on both sides of the lbiii lbiii-mus.
mus. lbiii-mus. Also included on these schtiiil"",
as an" addendum to the ori;';n; i
specifications, is the interior pain pain-jng.
jng. pain-jng. of .Jhe thMW bul.H'r;'! ?t
GaUlibOd ctiid X aiuwa,
TEE PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNDLTENDENT PAILT .VEWEPAFIil
Thursday, jaxuaut 25. 15:3
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
- mr no rutLiiHfo Thi Panama AMtmrAM inc.
11 roUNHIO fV NtLSON POUNSIVtlb IN wu
MAHMOt IO AMI AS. tOtTOH
7 H rnn P O (o '34 Panama
TllfHONI 2 -O740 Until
CAlt AO0RIA9. PAN IMEKICAN. PANAMA
CulCm 0net 12 )7 cm-rant. Avinui ((twccm (2th and 1ST arnirr
' POAIIOM fMlTTIVt. JOSHUA POWIP. INC
4S MAuiaoN Ave New Voa. 1171 N
P Month im """ f 1.70 9 1 80
Pea at months. 80 13 OO
Po oni via, in "-"" is bo 4.oo
TXI t$ TOUR fORUM THI READERS OWN COLUMN
: TIm Mail Bsi h aoan forum tot raadan of Th Pimm Amiritu
ttttrt ir rocfivcd graMully and art ktHdlid in wholly contidtil
" If ro contribute lefttf Wt bp Impotiant if dottn'l appaot la
Ut day Latteri art publiihtd la th prdtr rcivd.
Plan fry to kepp the Icttett limiHd to on page Unth.
Idtrrtihr f Uttpr writer it held in ttrktetf conlidance.
Tkit newtpoptf stum po reipopiibility for ifetemtnti si Ppiniow
xprtned ia UHen from reedere.
: THE MAIL BOX
Sergeant's Wife'letter In the Jan. 5 Mall Box completely
amazed and shocked me. My husband is a commander m the
Navy; and when I was hospitalized a year ago in the ehest sec section,
tion, section, for a week, I had the nicest, most consitftrate thoughtful
Panamanian doctor you could ever have. He was Dr. R. V. Young.
It has been a great disappointment to me that I have never
"been able to have him when I go to the chest clinic. There is
'also another doctor I would like to get when I go to the "Gyn,"
. Dr. Teddy Arias (Panamanian). He is a very wonderful person
and one of the best doctors I know. I have only met him once,
transiting the Canal. Many of my friends have had him, and
extoll his prowess as a physician Pardon, I should have said
No matter what race the doctor Is that you get at Gorgas,
ryou get the best. Thank the good Lord for that. If Sergeant's
is flass conscious, I am sure they would oblige, at her request
lor an American doctor (ten to one he would be embarrassed at
her request). Do you think the good Lord, who gave them their
gift for healing, would care what nationality they are?
I happen to know that the Army gets no better or worse
treatment than the Navy, civilian or Panamanians.
, What are you going to do, Sergeant's Wife, if you go to Jap Japan?
an? Japan? Ask for an English doctor? Your not treated any different different--
- different-- It than I. v-'-
" An Officer's Wife
n. i n t i.i...
us a Koaa it Just Hasn't Been Used Much"
:;.' STAMPS AND COIN'S :
Sia: v v '. :
Tfi Reference to N. Harvey's request in the Mall Box of Jan. 14
-asking the monetary value of two stamps and one coin:
1. The United States five-cent piece dated 1897 Is worth
' from 25 cents to $8, depending on the condition of the
l .: coin. :
The United States postage stamp with likeness" of Theo Theodore
dore Theodore Roosevelt is worth from one cent to sixty cents, de depending
pending depending on the particular Roosevelt Issue, since there are
four varieties and issues of this stamp.
The United States postage stamp, with likeness of George
Washington is worth from one cent to $175.00, depending
on the particular Washington issue, since there are seven
varieties and different issues of this stamp.
,-r I would be pleased to valuate certain other stamps and coins,
should-anyone be Interested.
J E. F. Forbes
THANK YOU, EVERYONE
' y ..
i i To "Your Deal," all of my American and Panamanian friends.
Ina few weeks I will be leaving Panama, to live In the States.
Before I go I want all of you to know that there are not enough
words in my English vocabulary, and certainly not In my Spanish
;to express my thanks to the wonderful people here. The Pan Panamanians
amanians Panamanians taught me my Spanish, and showed me their country.
The Americans here have also done many things for me, and to
ail oi you l write tnis m:ie verse.
t v-Words have colors and music ;
And wisdom and Joy as well -;
. t How wonderful I think you are
' There are no words to tell.
LOST IN THE CROWD That man reading the paper is none
other than Adlai Stevenson, commuting as usual to his Chicago
office from his homein the suburbs. The Democratic presidential
candidate is Just another man among commuters on the early
ji CERVECERIA NACIONAL, S.: A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY INC.)
We wish to remind you that the regular
General Assembly of Stockholders will be
held in the Main Office of the Company,
Eloy Alfaro Avenue No. 77, Panama City,
on Monday January 30lh, 1956 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our
Companv this meeting can not be held un unless
less unless one-half plus one of the total number
of stockholders are present or represented
by proxy, and at least one-half of the capi capital
tal capital stock is represented.
' Stockholders who are unable to attend
' tLli inkUKgSHOIJIDFpRWARD THEIR
; PROXIES' in due tiine. -V"" ; "TT
by VICTOR RIESEL
Not once in all the years I've
trod my way along Manhattan's
jungle paths from Undy's bagel
and lox emporium to the newest
cnampame. spots (with aooloeips
of course, to Walter W. and Lee
Mortimer), have I ever observed
a shortage of theatrical orodurers
Now, apparently I have the Fund
ror me KepubUc to thank for a
swift hint that the ranks of the thea
trical venturers are thinning.
The Fund had need of just such
a theatrical expert. Of all those
available, it chose a fellow who
has been tied up with several un unpleasant
pleasant unpleasant pro-Soviet organizations
which did much to smear the repu reputation
tation reputation of our government, here
It seems that the Fund needed
a theatrical producer to become
one of "the 'jurors" for a series
of awards, totaling $55,000. These
Jurors will sit tor endless hours
before their TV sets seeking out
"those television programs dealing
with American liberty and free
dom as presented on commercial
television between Oct. 1, 1955, and
May 31, 1956."
For which, a real hurrah. The
TV boys need the money. Not
even a Paddy Chayefsky can long
survive on what the occasional
show brings. For the "best net
work drama, the J una will award
$20,000. For "the best network doc documentary,"
umentary," documentary," the Fund will give
$20,000. For "the best production
of either type by an independent
station," the Fund will hand out
$15,000. They'll be known as the
Robert E. Sherwood Awards.
To judge all this, there are bank
ers. attorneys, a publisher, an au
thor. the president of. my old
Alma Mater, and the bearers of
two great names, Robert Tart, Jr.,
and Philip H. Willkie. For the most
part, their familiarity with TV runs
to painful jaunts out of the easy
cnair 10 wnin uie iuun uiaia.
The real theatrical expert on the
panel is Kermit Bloomgarden, a
Now the Fund Is entitled to sel
ect its own experts. Brother Bloom-
Burden is entitled to ms associa
Hons. And we, the people, are
entitled to gripe and ask questions
of the quasi-public Fund for the
Republic, wny iermn oiuumsai'
This chap did lend his name as
a sponsor to ine Bcienunc u
Cultural Conference for World
Peace run at the Waldorf-Astoria
March 25, 26 and 27, 1949.
This conference was boycotted
and picketed by-many groups,
mctiv imHor the guidance of Da
vid Dubinsky and his friends.
I will not submit you to a re recital
cital recital of the score of the Commu Commu-.ffiiiatinns
.ffiiiatinns Commu-.ffiiiatinns of many of those
who sponsored Ihe conference. Let
me merely ten you wai uie y"
was hailed by the Mpscowress
as a protest against all the Ameri American
can American intellectuals who were being
"thrown into dungeons. Moscow
literary circles "claimed the par parley
ley parley as an outcry against the ruling
classes of America." -,rv.
,mn nf this conference
was to provide a propaganda for
um against ine marsnau x
North Atlantic aeiense f
American foreign policy in general.
It was sponsored by a pro-Soviet
arts, science and professional com-mittee-which
was the descendant
of the Independent Cit zens Com Committee
mittee Committee of the Arts. Sciences and
Professions, according to Congres Congressional
sional Congressional investigators. r
Kermit Bloomgarden. Juror for
we 1 Does tnis qualify him more
wan any other theatrical producer
S"?.JiyTV nrnerams dealing with
AE.eK.-"ft; tiutchins and
hlsincVea7ue:;Ting:' Ferry will
i m for asking? Maype
mam il llll
i II. fisw ii ut i hi n ir i in i wu j
U i.i' .V I llt !l 1.11 ?'' V VI
mm i 1 ii ) .v a ii !' : mmm m
By PETER EDS0N
lit, w j
mm mm. mmm. i
WASHINGTON (NEA)- Eisen-'but in broad generalities. Even ex-
hower administration- people are
promoting the President's farm
message as a great economic
paper. They say it offers a brand-
new tarm plan, steering away
irom rarm policies or uie past.
Skeptics view the message as
more of a political position paper.
It puts the administration on rec record
ord record as saying to the farmers:
"Here, look at all these things the
GOP; proposes to do for you. It
offers something for all."
Then if Congress refuses to buy
a lot of these proposed programs,
the political blame can be put op
the Democratic-controlled Congress;.'.-
If the Elsenhower farm message
is the GOP bid for the farm vote
in a November, then it must be
weighed against the Democrats'
bid. So far, this consists principally
of a promise to restore rigid 90
per cent of parity price supports.
This is what the farmer has had
in the past. He knows what he can
expect from it. It's a guarantee of
income, even if, over the long haul.
it's an unsound policy that builds
up surpluses at a cost of billions
to the taxpayers.
By contrast, what the Eisenhow
er message offers the individual
farmer is not stated in specifics,
perienced Department of Agricul
ture officials and nongovernmental
farm experts are still confused by
the message. They don't know how
its many provisions would be car carried
ried carried out.
Some analysts consider it a
waste of time to try to figure out
the details. For Congress is expect expected
ed expected to do considerable rewriting.
Also, even after the new farm
bill is passed, a lot depends on
interpretation. This comes through
the regulations which the
bureaucrats have to write in
The Eisenhower farm message
has been labeled a billion-dollar
program. But there are no good
estimate on what it will cost.
Only a few figures are cited in the
message. They add up to nearly
900 million dollars.
The acreage reserve and conser conservation
vation conservation reserve programs in the soil
bank plan could cost 750 million
dollars the first year. The program
has now been changed to make
payments before harvest time.
The school milk program would
be stepped up 25 millions and
agricultural research 26 millions I
The full rural development pro
for low-income families will cost
15 million dollars more.
Cutting the farmers' gasoline tax
will cost the government, an esti estimated
mated estimated 60 million dollars.
To offset some of these increased
costs, a few parts of the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower program may save the
Taking acreage out of production
of basic crops through the two
parts of the soil bank plan should
cut down on the amount of grains
and cotton harvested. This will re reduce
duce reduce the amounts paid out through
Putting a dollar ceiling on the
amount of loans made to the big
gest iarm producers will save
Putting cotton allotments on
quantity, instead of an acreage,
basis will save money. Raising the
standard on which cotton support
prices are Dasea, also.
Greater emphasis on selling gov
ernment surpluses will convert
some of them into cash which can
be turned back to the treasury.
Reducing the legal price for
which government-owned surpluses
may be sold should mean larger
Reducing surpluses will cut goV
ernment storage costs, which now
gram and extension of farm credit,' run 400 million dollars a year.
Walter Wincliell in Ete Yom
DRESS FOR CRACE-A 44-year-old
grandmother with the
same measurements as Grace
Kelly models a dress made tor
the Oscar-winning actress by
her fan club in Pittsburgh, Pa.
The "model" Is Mrs. Louise
Deluca of Pittsburgh. The club's
trpfiRllrpr Rirhnrrl Pnnnno r.A.
rvgned ihfe "dreK"Chilr-rnem
bars hope the actress will wear
the dress in the movie, "Design "Designing
ing "Designing Woman."
Memos of a Girl Rriday
Dear W. W.: Talk about WW
skewps. While checking back
over the files for something I came
across this from the Oct. 21st 1955
Girl Friday: "Bum from Monte
Carlo is that Prince Rainier, III,
will visit the U.S. for only one
reason: Grace Kelly." (Man, is
that getting it first!) .. The
Broderick Crawford-Lise Ferraday
romance, which various colyumers
had dissolving, is hardly ... The
reason Joe Adonis family didn't
go with him to Italy (via his de-
nnrtattnnl ia that Mr Arinnie
wanted to keep their youngsters in .show. Phyllis' jaw is mending but
American schools ... corky Hale sne musin i yawn,
is forgetting Mel Torme. TV exec
Richard Stenta was so attentive
at Le Cupidon just before she
wmg'd bac to H'wood ... The
is closer to a bustup. The insiders
allege Ecberg is one of the chief
en Sharpe is back from Glamor Glamor-ville
ville Glamor-ville to N.M and comedian Jack
Carter, who has a leading role in
"Mr. Wonderful." He's been wait waiting
ing waiting a long time for1 this big break
. ,, Red Buttons rejected an offer
frome "Strip For Action" ... WiU
(Vegas) Clark's new casino in Ha Havana
vana Havana opened big. Pan-American
owns the hotel over it . Insur
ance man-realtor Max Reibeisen
got Sloan Simpson a mansion in
Bucks Co., Pa. I theenk he likes
Mannle aacks, wno ot-
cently you still had her living on
66th Street. She is now at 5th
near 80th ... However, it reminds
me of this about Grace. After she
became the top gal in films she
still lived in her tiny 2-room place
on 66th, when the films were fin finished.
ished. finished. She went around in curlers
and slax like the other eirl in
the neighborhood. She did all her
own shopping, too. One day she
came mio a store and gushed:
"Who do you think iust moved
into our building? Don Amechel"
lerea we mcuuire aisiers ,i, 5UU the high-school girl!
s year iu mane pitmcis, m ;.
wants them for their own teevee
-1 hope you saw Mrs. Gus Ed
wards' page ad in the ann'y issue
of Variety. Led off the long list
of his protegees with your name,
She carries a photo of you when
you were 12 in her purse at all
times . Lots of calls on the Jan
15th radio editorial about the Pres
ident . Author Pete Martin says
the Jimmy Cagney series (in the
Statevpost) reached the 5 million
mark along with Hope and Godfrey
. Grandma Moses (95) quit her
$30,000 job with Hallmark
Terry Mayer phoned this in:
"Smile all you can. You can never
use up all your smiles."
Insiders say MGM stockholders
are getting very restless about
Dore Schary. Looking for a way to
settle his contractToo many cost
ly flops with a message, instead
of the old L. B. Mayer "solid"
entertainment, etc ... Did you
ever think you'd run an item like
this? One of Berlin's top publishers
will publish Polly Adler's sinful
book this Winter. He expects it toi
be one of two best sellers. The
other is Chancellor Adenauer's
memoirs! ... Joan Collins, who
wears a bikini like it should be
worn, was once snubbed by
nroducers because she was too flab flab-byt'
Remember Eddie Constantine?
He is now the highest paid movie
star in France. Only a few years
ago he was fired from the Radio
City Music Hall chorus!
("Carousel") Jones' doctor had to
stop her from dieting. Went sever several
al several days with only a cup of coffee
trying to keep her figger . Bob
Sylvester, whose new book 'No
Cover Charge" is a click already,
weds Kay Norton next month .
The "Amazing Adele" flop cost
backers over $250,000 . John
Carroll's steady dates are with his
ex-wife Lucille . Guy Mitchell's
ex, Jackie Loughery, is in a sizzle
with H'wood's David Perna ..
Marguerite Chanman has a new
P.flnrcfp Ma son ft ... If you
are introduced to Julia Jean Mil-
AmA Frances Turner, you are
Russian reporter A. Adjuveij, of
the newspaper Kbmsomolyskaya
Pravda, gave his impressions of
Broadway when he returned to
Redville. Alter giving we
Bus Stop" an unhappy nouce, i.e
.,t- "We were not aispieaseu
that we had visited this theater,
u intorestine. We also know
there are many cheap and noisy
plays on Broadway. From the
advertising of notion pictures we
learned about the faces of various
scared film heroes with guns in
their hands. On the stages of
night clubs there are revues to be
seen where there is little real art,
but much pornography. Yes, there
is a law in New York that de demands
mands demands artist mav not appear m
Success story: Eig'cTicr1uevec-jcosttime-Aflam'iM--ve.-JJui
movie writer Paddy Chayefsky's
visits to his analyst have increased
ince the days he was a struggling
gag writer , Movie starUet h.ar-1
In the Grace Kelly col'm re-
" The British apparently don't dig
Americans much, at that. The
London Express man. Wm. Hickev
(nom de for Donald Edgar), got
upset over your recent col'm titled
London Letter, which told about
crime in Britain. The entire col
umn was in quotes, meaning that
someone wrote it to you from
London. But Mr. Hickev told his
readers that you painted a rather
niacK picture of Blighty , In Incidentally,
cidentally, Incidentally, the Petah Finches are
divorcing. He is the white hope of
British films. You saw him in
"Elephant Walk" and many other
German actor Kurt, Jurgens has
his new wife (actress Eva
Bartok) under his thumb. When
she missed his nightly call by 10
minute she flew into a panic and
naa tne chief operator of her Lon
don hotel write-a statement that
she was in her room 10 minutes
later. Then they mislaid that piece
of paper and the crisis was on
again ..Their pals hope that if
tana when) the Laurence OUviers
(Vivien Leigh) wind it up, they'll
ao u quietly and amicably, other
wise.the front pages might print
the messiest of all two-barrelled
scandals ..London visitors back
on Broadway told me Vic Mature
gave Liz Taylor considerable con consolation
solation consolation at Tetuan, Spanish
Does Arthur Godfrey (and other
talent-seekers) know Virginia
Parkers piano magic belongs on
the Big Time networks? She de delights
lights delights Felix Young's patrons at
his L'Aiglon (Miami Beach) .
Greta Garbo adores waltzing with
Col. Serge Obolensky. Saw them
a t.. the- Hotel Ambassador's Em
bassy Club. Chomming- ... Rich-i
ara Aiancn faces a lawsuit in
WASHINGTON Less than a
week after Ike's State of the Un Union
ion Union message slressine the nwv
foreign outlook, Secretary of State
wuiies give a long, gloomy, eoun
try-by-country report to the Sen
au ( foreign Relations Committee
behind closed doors.
Dulles complained about Com-1
munist gains in the French ppn.
era! assembly, the West German
political realignment reducine
Chancellor Adenauer's maioritv
and Prime Minister Eden's slip-
yuig presuge in tngiana. He also
confessed "concern" over the
brewing trouble in the Middle E
Aortn Africa, and the Far East
Ustening carefully, Minnesota's
blunt-tongued Sen. Hubert Hum
phrey finally blurted: "I am hav
ing a little difficulty. Mr. Secre
tary, squaring your account of
tnese trouble spots with the Pres President's
ident's President's State of the Union mes
Dulles stammered sompthinff
about the "over-all picture" beine
good, then Indiana's GOP Senl.
Homer Capehart came to his res
"Would vbu sav. Mr. Secrelarv.
that taking the free world as a
whole conditions are much, much
better than they were and people
are mucn better off than they
wereC" he asked helpfully.
Hastily Dullis agreed. "You mean
condition in India are goode de
manded Sen. Bill Fullbright. Ark
Democrat. "Conditions in India are
better," defended the Secretary.
"Since the subject of India has
come up," broke in Humphrey
again, x would like to know why
you made your Goa statement."
This diplomatic pronouncement.
favoring Portuguese rule over the
j: v.-- i j
uispuieu voa coiony in I n a l a,
caused outraged reaction through
Dulles admitted he was trying
to please the Portuguese foreign
minister who was visiting this
country at the time.
"I knew my statement would
cause some concern in India," the
secretary said. "But failure to
make the statement would nave
caused concern in Portugal. You
can't; please everyone. Sound di diplomacy
plomacy diplomacy called for us to make the
statement while the Portuguese
foreign minister was in this coun country."
try." country." Both Humphrey and Fulbright
disputed whether this was sound
diplomacy, and the closed-door
meeting ended on a note of bi bipartisan
partisan bipartisan strain.
DIVORCE AND GIVEAWAY
The Interior Department Is go going
ing going to unusual lengths to coach
and shield witnesses testifying be before
fore before Congress on the Rogue River
National Forest giveaway.
The latest is the case of J. R.
Thoenen, head of the Bureau of
Mines at Norm, Tcnn., whom ben.
Kerr Scott (D., N.C.) requested
to be present and testify why he
OK'd an assay firm in Mobile, Ala.
to assay alleged gold in ore from
the AI Sarena mining claim in
Oregon. Hitherto, no government
bureau had been able to find more
than an infinitesimal, unprofitable
trace of gold in the ore, yet the
Alabama firm suddenly and sur surprisingly
prisingly surprisingly came up with the opinion
that a lot of ore existed in them
Since then, the ore samples have
been dumped in the Rogue River
and no gold mining has been done
on the property. But plenty . of
Umber cutting has which of
course was the reak reason why
the McDonald familv M rk;il
lobbied to get hold of this val-
uaoie wrest lana for only $5 an
When the Senators asked that
key witness Thoenen testify, how how-ever,
ever, how-ever, the Interior Department re replied:
plied: replied: "He's in Tennessee with a
sick wife who's hospitalized with
heart disease. He can't loav.
The senators, however, dis discovered
covered discovered quite the contrary. The
wife was not in a hospital in Tenn Tenn-essee,
essee, Tenn-essee, but on the warpath in Wash Washington.
ington. Washington. She was lying in wait for
Thoenen with a subpoena foriion foriion-support.
support. foriion-support. T faced with this information,
James Parriott, associate solicitor
of the Interior Department, ad admitted
mitted admitted he had lied, claimed he
was only trying to protect Thoenen
didn't want him iailed fnr nnn.
Finally, however, Parriott
chanced his tactics raliori th. c.r
ate committee and advised:
you can serve a subpoena on
Thoenen at the Om-pa M serin
tel in Alexandria, Va, He will be
mere waiting for you."
Parriott had InnlreW intrv k.
lawbooks and found that if a man
is under subpoena under one pro process
cess process he cannot be served with
another. If under subpoena from
we aenaie, meretore, he could
enter the District nf fnliimhi.
without getting into the clutches
of his wife.
It isn't Slinnospd tn )m Itrnimi,
but Congressman Ken Keating of
Rochester, : N.Y., Republican, is
writing a whitewash rpnnrt nn th.
ousted public buildings boss, Peter
Strobel forced to resign because
ot a conflict Of interest.
Keating s report is isnnrinp pu-
en cases of improprieties and nine
violations of the code of ethics,
cited by Strobel's own Republican
boss. Ed Mansurp In fact; Knot.
ine himself, on natrn i(U nf th.
public hearings, admitted that one
ot Mrooei s deals was "unethical."
However, orders have con nut
from New York Republican head headquarters
quarters headquarters to whitewash Strobel.
Congressman Keating, a good Re Republican,
publican, Republican, is carrying out orders.
oie tne rm is stm probing
the Strobel case.
HOUSING FOR OLDSTERS
Alabama's Congressman Albert
Rains is preparing a report rec
ommending public housing for the
Rains heads a House subcom
mittee that has been busily in investigating
vestigating investigating housing problems while
other subcommittees Jiave been
junketing overseas. .,,.
The subcommittee found that
thousands of old folks, forced, to
retire at 65 on pensions as low as
$85 per month, are living
miserably in slums. As a result.
the Rains report will call for pub public
lic public housing for oldsters whose in incomes
comes incomes are too low to provide de decent
cent decent shelter.
The same report will blast the
Federal Housing Administration
for tying up slum clearance in
red tape. The subcommittee found.
for example, that one New York
builder George Axelrod spent
five years wangling FHA financing
for a slum-clearance project in
Answer to Previous Puzzil
4 Book part
8 Narrow board
16 Evening songs J fx1
18 Attired Load
20 Upright J uct
21 Fish eggs. "Try
22 Otherwise 17 Wise
24 His pen name. .counselor
was Ella H Serious
28 Horse's aatt 23 Misplaces
2 Tor Tor-Amber''
Amber'' Tor-Amber'' I What Poe'i
8 Toward the
6 Large beam
c aTT : : ) "TSj i j t
"oi5r' X v TTt
T A Z . C f
fft' ii 11X1" iWrlX 41
I 1 nt a 'm ;'T i f t
27 Young dog
40 Military meal
42 Foot apparel
81 Turn right
53 Church part
54 Go astray
56 Golf mounds
57 Cereal grain
i and old
-rt 8 Get free
4S Pueblo Indian
48 French river r
nnn Mb I1 1 6 p f l11
m iU mmmm -mm- tfyrJ r mmtmmm
T -T T
(Continued on Page 4)
THURSDAY, JANUARY ?, V.S
India Before And After
By AZIZ S. GILL j in such difficult times. I shall, her, a future ally for the preser-
i however name just a few: theivation of peace.
It seems to be utterly easy to Indian officials were unexperienc- Inaian mythology is asainst
voice about the gigantic progressjed but eager to serve their coun
thai ndia has achieved after in-j try men6 every year the food prob
aepenaece, yet, any description iicm created havoc, tor millions
or opinion would be baseless ifjdied each year due to famine In In-the
the In-the author himself has not lived dustries. tne
or experienced the deeds he in
tends to present in this writting.j
' After being admitted into thejthe refuges problem consisting
, league of free nations, India has "to million Paistanis that mierat
that the India of yesterday is ra
tuiriru mmi cjuveu a.-v niausrsu iu uiuia ior a DCtter livin?
pidly adopting herself to the tunes
of the by-laws that the new cl
To understand India, you mustiflian union because they were still1
De acquainted wun ner. ane nas uiicuniroiaoie illiteracy was hi"h
a volcanic disposition inheritedjas 89 per cent, the Indian stand stand-from
from stand-from the hordes of inhabitants lard of living as compared to oth oth-that
that oth-that wandered freely through the ers was the lowest in the world
inmense plains, leaving behindrase povery inject a new faith
their religion, languages, cultures, a faith based upon liberty pnnaii!
..J DsJtv mJ f.. ......
suit." significant turmoil I n a i
made unbelievable history.
As the year wefit by, instead;
of becoming a compact and pow-jthe acute food problenr. For the
erful country, ruled single-hand- last two years, India has produc produced,
ed, produced, India has created ; over 800: ed nearly enough to feed all her
princely states of importance, ungry millions. Modern eouin-
ram 01 mem Hutu sqinm.ci. u,
" iuug. w : u u i
made powerless. That's why oncej
I remarked that India was the
Europe of Asia.
The Whel of civilisation
moving at higa tempo ano
u.-.A,M.i, ,i.r Punohf inlj.. ", '"""'"- maoe in-
the niddla of the commotion. The
discovery of America, enriching
the opprcsor ami poverty-strick-ening
the opressed the invention
of the pre the invention of the
spinning jenny that created the
industrial revolution that made
England, the master of half the
Everyone knows and history ad admits
mits admits that India became part of the
English dominion, the most valu valuable
able valuable jewel of the British empire
for nearly two centuries. The
ii" luiraum ;"iu near v sp .nmnnri n
years went roiling iiowiy nere
and there ahouts for liberty
. sprang out, but it was just a cry
from the mouse to an elephant.
The Twenlyenth century came
and with it, Mahatma Gandhi ap
peared into the political panora
ma. What Gandhi did and how
be did it, should 1 describe, would
only be tne daily echo that is read
ana heared in songs, speeches, do documents
cuments documents and dilierence of opini
on that Gandhi endured will nev
er be known Deca use there is no
pen on tnis earui tnat can ex ex-,
, ex-, press so iaithiully the only sin he
committed,, tne sin ut preacning
iuauatma Gandhi will always be
rememoered as tne irague, .tiny
' man wno only weigned oo pdunos
as the man who'se priceless pos possession
session possession was a pocKet wactn valu valued
ed valued at $1, as the man who trotted
thousands of miles to oolain tne
lioerty of 450 million souls from
tne 'most powertul empire the
world has Known, just oy preach preach-:
: preach-: ing non-violence. i
, Only, one week after India had
proclaimed herself, as a sovereign
republic, the Jf atner of the nation,
Aiahanoas K. Ganalii, returned his
life to the Almignty, when an as assassin's
sassin's assassin's bullet penorated his holy
booy. to bring to an end a soul
lull of magnanimity, just beuiie
going down, he penormed one last
ureat act. Luting his right nand,
he paidoned tne man wno made
linn a martyr. Wnac a retnaiKao retnaiKao-le
le retnaiKao-le man! Too good for this world!
My tribute to Ganuhi is to re-,
me quotation trom an out outstanding
standing outstanding critic, "Gandhi is an
ocean, and 1, a drop ot it."
Us burden ot guiding India
tmough the patn of righteous, the
same principle that they teach us
in churches but tnat no one tol j
" lows: to give love wnen onended,
fell upon a man who has earned
tne respect aim aamirauon ox au
those wno believe tnat all men are
equal, regardless of tneir creed or
color. So long as Pandit Jawarhal
Mehru is at ine wneel, the country
is on a sale and sound voyage,
iseniu s credentials are wiuten
with blood in the hearts of all
Indians. After lianoni, wehru. He
sacrificed his wife and children
so tnat the Indian Hag would
wave proudly high, hign, above
tne blue sky so that everyone
would' know that we once again
were free. ."'
y The calamities that India in
herited when she became free
were contless and impossible to
overcome on sucn short notice and
IBM Corp. Agrees
To Sbp Business
Of Renting Machines
WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UP)
International Business Machines
.Corp. yesterday agreed to break
up its vast business of renting out
In an anti-trust consent judg judgment
ment judgment filed, in Federal District Court
in .New York, the company also
agreed; to release certain of its
Eatents 'some on a royalty free
asis and otners for "reasonable"
its Al also consented; to provide
American industry with the tech
nical know-how to operate its comf
plicated tabulating machines.
The consent judgment terminat terminated
ed terminated a civil anti-trust suit filed by
the department's anti-trust divi division
sion division in 1952.
In its original suit, the depart department
ment department accused IBM of monopoliz monopolizing
ing monopolizing the tabulating industry in the
it charged that the company
owned 9a per cent of all tabulating
machines in use in this country
and that it hnlri nhtainprl a rnm.
mercial stranglehold on the sale t
tabulating cards,, f
"le department was particularly
; al of the company's practice -1
nting out its machines rather
selling them. :
. t terms of the consent!
:t, the company agreed to j
ale all new tabulating I
1 let customers now i
"itmg machines to buy k
a re; -enable" price.
- ipregress. were tcearro nH -jmiily important has awavs -hern unJ
millions Indians were unemnlovpH
- jfor whom shelter, food and
had to be provided thpr
lottf important princely states that'
had to be incorporated to the In-'
India launched a five year Drd-
mm n t,nn i ...
gram to become self suDDortino in
; laicai lecnnique, educatlniz
wic -iiuiiu larmers,
good prices for their
i schemes of irrlHt in. JD
J M IICU
and opened, improvements of the
very short time
Yet, when the moonsoons come
commotion is created. Entire vil-
i-svs ano crops are washed out
lunian oeings die and countless
comics spring up, causing a
temporarily delay in the progress
of India. Dams have and are be being
ing being made. All of them will be in
full swing by i960. Dams that run
", ii uiuiuus ui auiiars are cons-
uuciea innia is performing mir miracles
acles miracles for she is financing them.
The Bakra-Nangal project, the
Damodar Valley are just a few of
In 1952, the second five year
plan started and this will indus industrialize
trialize industrialize the country, provideing
several hundred millions job. For Foreign
eign Foreign aid has been sought and the
resultsare encouraging. H e a v y
industries, such as the manufac-
f IIXA s,t 1 1
u'c U1 ana pianes, are an
full operation. It may take more
vc?rs -i"8!! Pieviusly Planned,
uuv wun me wnoie won watching
her progress, India has to suc
ceed,, because she holds in her
nanos tne future existence or the
defeat of Communism.
The Indian government realiz realizing
ing realizing the importance of a national
language has fomented the teach teaching
ing teaching of Hindi a,nddis couraging at
least a few hundred dialects. Univ Universities,
ersities, Universities, colleges, schools, librar libraries
ies libraries have been opened by the thous thousands
ands thousands and facilities nrovided to
educate the illilerate masses. A
country's progress in measured
by her education. Hindi is com
pulsory to all and primary educa
tion is obligatory. In IS years
more, illiteracy will be wiped out.
' In the field of international poli
tics, India has played such an in
fluential, part that due to her sin
cere efforts there is at present
peace in the world. This has not
been so for the last 25 years.
The big powers voice ncace. vet
they are running an armament
race: The hydrogen bomb is so
potent that no one can forecast
the future because more destruc destructive
tive destructive bombs are being studied. The
conflict of Korea was put to an
end only when both parties realiz realized
ed realized that they were on the same line
where they started, but the dead
bodies of innocent children, old
men, fields, with out crops, fil
ed with ammunition shells, are
proof that a possible third world
war could have erupted. India's
good offices were sought because
both blocks could confide in her
After tired and monotonous hear
ings which prolonged for long
months, peace finally came to
What about a credit for her mis mission
sion mission of peace when India was ask
ed to take custody for 23,000 pri
soners of war so that their fate
could be decided? For more than
six months, the Indian National
Army was in Korea supervising
the truce. Her expressed abilities
were highly appreaciated by the
United Nations, recognizing in
Up and down! Busy at playi
Children burn up energy all
the time. ROYAL GELATIN
helps replace it 4 big sery..
ings in each package.
in 7 glorious flavors I
- ;hate and war. Why. should she par-'
- i ticipaie 'n a military block wiien"
it is peace mat she lomcntsf Asia,
even tnougn a mammcui tonan
ent, so dcnsiy populated and vast
consiuered by the civilized world
xf inais wny iehiu creaiea ine A
- frican'Asia Conference to world
"" nsia means, looay. Ine re
tarded countries, enjoy a
r v i
Even tnouSn I"-'3" was gained!
.;. w,uul was aim on
tne nce-neius 01 lnoo-ctiina. 1
nave permuted mjseii to (juotet
tne words, of A. Bavan wnich are
mute uiu cu-cApiana.ory, n
if iance nad done to lnao China
wuat we oiitisn aid to India ejgm
years ago, tnere womd nave been
no Dioousaea out a uienuty
At the United Nations, Krishna
menon traveled mousands
miles here and there, discussing
every possible angle wiui an par parties
ties parties concerned to oring an enu to
tne fruitless ne.siructu.n m in,i.
Beesingitnina. Alter ail evenastintr ef.
Ioru, lne Parues concerned .greed
uiai me utsu ucuon O I inuo-
cnina be discussed in the Geneva
conierence. And, India was not
in vied to participate in toe de de-lioeraions.
lioeraions. de-lioeraions. v
In the cold war of high-brain
pontics, no one can oversnadow
the brilliant role piayed by Inoia.
She has done a remarkable job
for tne preservation of peace and
the continued destruction of man mankind.
Let us raise; our eyes and look
firmly in the horizon and medita meditate
te meditate upon the role which India will
play. She has a great future and
injected with a new spirit we have
an everlasting faith in our leaders,
m ner sons, ana i nave faith In
the faith of my people: JAI HIND.
Of labor Demands
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 26 (UP)
David J: McDonald, president of
the United Steelworkers, said to today
day today his union anticipates peaceful
settlements of its 1956 demands on
the steel industry.
"I hope and pray the feeling is
mutual," McDonald said.
In a speech at the general con conference
ference conference of the American Manage Management
ment Management Assn., McDonald decried re reports
ports reports that "there Is labor turmoil
expected in the steel talks this
"Who's beating these silly war
drums even before our demands
are known to the people who will
make them?" McDonald asked.
t He said .the proposals the 1.2
million-member steel -union will
make in this year's negotiations,
probably opening in May, have not
been formulated by the- w a g e e-policy
policy e-policy committee, but added that
the demands "may well" include
a guaranteed annual wage.
He said he did not regard the
GAW "as an absolute answer to
the automation problem, nor do
we advance it as a problems under
lying causes of unemployment."
"But labor will need convinc convincing,"
ing," convincing," he said, "to show it that)
current state jobless-pay benefits
are high enough, that they are
for a sufficient duration,! or that
there is something basically un
sound about some form of supple supplementary
mentary supplementary payment from the indus-i
try in which they are employed."
r- '.- :' .' '' ' ; '' "' "'' "'J"'?"- r- -.' ',"-"?'; "':?.".- '. ... '- : t., : jj yr, ,t:., : -a ,-' .. ... ; ': .' .'' ''' ';' '. 1
Begins on Saturday, the 28th of January
Preparations for it involving rearrangement of STOCKS and maximum accommodations
for traffic in the Store require our keeping closed all day FRIDAY the 27th.
: V;::v-;;;-y; V; :; v-.:, ;:, : : : v .
Only customers with appointments for fittings or deliveries in the Tailoring Department can
be taken care of on FRIDAY.
w.nuuii ii uu.
Udiress Gets Letter Saying IrvIri
Plans To Kill T.Isny Other Pccpla'
FRIaCETON, Ind., Jan. 25 (UP)!
a new leuer signed oy escaped
i v.mnese execution Kiuer Leslie, ence in criminal trials, cnecKed HELSIXKI, Jan 26 (UP) Fin Fin-Irvin
Irvin Fin-Irvin warned today that he in-! a United Pres facsimile photo of i la nri't fntnr nntitira! lino wai
- i tcnds ,0 "man-v other people."ithe letter against samples of Irv
Kece'Pt of the letter by a St.
iLouis waitress shifted the search
i .elusive fugitive from the
I western part of the country to the
i one of six slayings with which he
1S charged, broke o utof countv
jail here a week ago with keys
mine tasnioned trom cardboard and
The letter, dated Jan. 22
postmarked Brooklyn, N Y.,
sent to mrs. itutn ration
Sht It wai.rttt in tht Milntr
Hotel coffee shop at St. Louis who
said the know Irv in slightly ttv ttv-oral
oral ttv-oral years ago.
Mrs. Patton reported last week
that she saw Irvin come into the
cotlee shop, but she ducked out
oimf sioht n.i h io
Th io.r .c. ..
that Irvin does not Dlan to kill
her because she "delayed telling
puuee uoui seeing me tor 12
But it warned ominously:
Thore aro many ether
pie who I intend to kill."
At nearby Evansville, Ind.
where Irvin was arrested last
spring in six slayings in Indiana
and Kentucky, officials believed
the letter was authentic.
French Reds Pledge
150 Assembly Voles
PARIS, Jan. 26 (UP)-The Com Communists
munists Communists formally dropped their
demands for permission to form
France's 22nd post-liberation gov government
ernment government yesterday and pledged
their 150 Assembly votes to the
The move was s an attem pt to
gain a Communist foothold in the
Observers considered it virtual virtually
ly virtually certain that President Rene
Coty would name Socialist Leader
Guy Mollet as the new premier
within 24 hours to head a Repub
lican front government that nas
rejected Communist support in
Coty held a round of conferences
with various party leaders all day
preparatory to picking a candi
date from the badly-splintered As
sembly to form the new govern government.
ment. government. He refused to name the exact
time he would make his announce
Mollet and Radical Leader Pi
erre Mendes-France joined forces
to form the leftist Republican
Front. It: was expected Mendes
would 'become a vice premier.
One of the last to confer with
Coty was Socialist Leader Edou-
"You already know," Depreux
told newsmen after the meeting.
"the position taken by the Social
ists as it was defined by our con congress
gress congress and how we have asked pow
er for a premier belonging to the
Republican Front." v
French Communist Boss Jacques
Duclos discussed the crisis with
'I have told the President that
our electoral victory has entitled
us to demand the premlereship.
Duclos said. "But the attitude of
some leftist parties makes this
difficult. In the name of our party,
I have asked the President to de designate
signate designate a Socialist."
Samuel Friedman Ine
City Controller Paul Padgett,
Handwriting expert with expert-
in's handwriting on file at
I boliovt it's the same man,"
Mrs. Patton refused to comment
on the authenticity of the letter.
She turned it over to the FBI.
On Monday, Irvin's court-appointed
lawyers disclosed they
received a letter from Irvin whieh
promised he would "come back"
if given a new trial. A judge de denied
nied denied a defense motion for a new
. JACC3T en carea
By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Strcice
A A 4 3 2
VJ109J 8 7 4 3 2
' A J 101 15
Neither side vul.
North East South West
1 Pass 1 Pass
2 A Pass 3 A Pass
4 A Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V J
Sooner or la tor
! player hears the time-honored ad
vice: "Cover an honor with an
honor." This maxim is not a re reliable
liable reliable guide to defensive play. The
correct lime to cover an honor
is when this, will promote a card
in your own hand or in your part partner's
ner's partner's hand.
In today's hand the defenders
came to grief because West was
an inveterate honor coverer. This
gave South his only chance to
make the contract.
West opened the jack of hearts,
and dummy won the first trick
with the (Rieen. Declarer got to
his hand with the ace of diamonds
to lead the jack of spades, hoping
for some sort of minor miracle.
- West knew, that the jack of
spades was an honor, so he cov
ered witn his queen of spades.
Declare? naturally played the aee
ot spades from the dummy and
was highly gratified to find the
king of spades dropping from the
East hand. This silly play gave
declarer the chance to draw,
trumps without loss, after which
he could well afford to lose three
West should have known that
South had at .least five spades,
since South had rebid the suit.
Since West could see dummy's four
spades, it should have been clear
that East had at most a singleton
spade. West could not promote any
spade in his own hand by cover covering
ing covering with the queen, and it certainly
could do no good to East's single singleton
ton singleton spade to cover with the ueen.
Another possibility, eat 'to be
overlooked, is the, clones that
Mm Polilical Lin
1 discussed when a Russian delega
"Dillon met political leaders in Helsin
. .... . .
ki yesterday, reliable political
sources said today.
The four-member delegation, in
cluding nrst Deputy Premier M
G. Pervukhin. and First Denntv'of any sort."
Foreign Minister Andre Gromyko'
came for today's ceremonies re
turning the Soviet base at Pork-
aaia to Finland.
It was generally believed
ever, that the reason for the strong: as the House Ways & Means: creased funds for pork buying,
Soviet representation also was! Committee unanimously approv-and provisions he said would
Moscow's intention to sound out led Mr. Eisenhower's request to 'mean higher prices for flaxseed,
possibilities for t y i n e Finland I evemnt irasoline used on th e'sov beans and other produce.
more closely to the East-West tug-
The time schedule for the Rus Russian
sian Russian two-day visit gives no space
for formal negotiations but, the
sources said, the many social e e-vents
vents e-vents provide ample opportunities
for the Soviet officials to introduce
Moscow's idea for Finland back backing
ing backing Russia in U. N. debates to
They said the theme was discus discussed
sed discussed between Gromyko and Fin Finnish
nish Finnish Foreign Minister Johannes
Virolainen at a reception given by
parliament Chairman K. A. Fa VPT.
holm in the parliament state hall
yesterday following the closely cer ceremony
emony ceremony of the 1955 parliament ses session.
sion. session. It was later taken ud in man-
to-man talks at the banquet given
by Premier Urho Kekkonen. at attended
tended attended by parliamentary group
leaders of Finland's six political
CONCORD, N.H., Jan. 26 (UP)
Sen. Estes Kefauver today be became
came became the first Democrat to enter
New Hampshire's f I r st-in-the-nation
March 13 presidential pri
.President Eisenhower s name
was entered last week on the Re
Petitions placing the Tennessee
Democrat's name on the primary
ballot were filed by Thomas J.
Mclntyre, a Laconia, N.H., at attorney.
torney. attorney. He also filed papers nam naming
ing naming 12 Democratic National Con Convention
vention Convention delegates who would be
pledged to Kefauver.
Under New Hampshire Law, Ke Kefauver
fauver Kefauver must give formal approval
to having placed delegates in- the
imary. his approval was ex exited'
ited' exited' within a few days.
Kefauver ran ahead of Harry S.
Truman in the Democratic state
primary in. 1952. . ;
While his name was being en entered
tered entered here, Kefauver went after
votes in northern Wisconsin and
considered the idea of entering Min
nesota's March 20 presidential pri
mary, which Adlai E. Stevenson
already has entered.
He toured Northern Wisconsin In
his three-day campaign for votesl
in the state's April 3 Democratic!
South has all of the missing spades
and is merely trying to locate the
queen. If West fidgets and fusses
when the jack of spades is led, it
will be perfectly clear that he
holds the queen whether or not he
plays it. In that case, South will
let the jack of spades ride for a
19 GOP Sobns
Of Prices For
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (UP)
! Nineteen Republican congress-
men have confronted Agricul
ture Secretary Ezra T. Benson
with demands for price-bolstering
moves for pigs and catt'e.
He gave them "no commitments
President Eisenhower appeal-1
ed for prompt passage of his
farm program so farmers couldl
"begifl to experience real relief "!
The twin develoDme'hts cams,
farm from the two-cents-a-gal-
lon federal tax.
The House Is expected to
pass the bill Monday.
Benson said after his meeting
with the Midwest GOP lawmak
ers that they were "politically
sensitive" about low hoe prices.
But he declared he would not do
snmethlne he considered "econ
omically unsound" for political
He made the statement to
newsmen after the 90-minute
The congressmen pleaded for
either an emergency program of
orice supports for hogs and cat cattle,
tle, cattle, or at least a sharo step-un
in aiovernment purchases of
oork and the start of beef-buy'
Benson said he told them he
would ''consider all their pro-
posals" but was "not committed
He said the hoe market "has
resDonded very well" to the gov government's
ernment's government's steoned-up pork buy buying
ing buying program. He noted prices of
live hoes at Chicaeo rose Tues
day and climbed more "yesterday
as farmers witnneia nog snip snip-ments.
ments. snip-ments. Earlier m the day, however,
Benson asked for an emergency
meeting of the national swine
Industry to dlscms w-Mt he call called
ed called the "verv serious" hoe situa situation.
tion. situation. He sues-ested the meeting
be held In Chicago next Tuesday-
Benon said ne aavwen me
GOP rnnrremen to ret the
administration farm kill pass
Announcing the Grand Opening
of the 1
REFRESQUERIA SANTA CLARA
OH THE BEACH
ICE COLD SODA AND DEER V
CIGARETS AND CANDY rT
Join.our Terrific Treasure Hunt -On
JANUARY 28, SATURDAY
It's going to be lots of fun j
See the TREASURE CHEST- I
in Morrison's window
ed. He said it would live
"buoyancy to the market."
Mr. Eisenhower said the sams sams-thing.
thing. sams-thing. He reported that he is
aw,are that farmers lag behind
the rest of the economy and said
his nine-point program has
features that wll lbegin to bring
in money Instantly.'
He referred specifically t
farm gasoline tax repeal in
The president said farmers
could "start getting money" late
this spring or summer from hla
"soil bank" proposal if. Congress
acts quickly enough. :
The Senate Agriculture Com Committee
mittee Committee yesterday approved the
soil bank idea in reneral and
is working out details.
Mr. Eisenhower was asked
whether the low prices of ponr.
and beef and the farm problem
in general are a "real probl?mw
ior tne Kepuoiican party.
Any time any group belle-res
and... with reason" it is falling
behind the national average in
Income "there Is trouble" and
"we ought to do something a a-bout
bout a-bout it," he replied. :
Pius May Attend 5
Function March 11
VATICAN CITY, Jan. 26 (UP)
Vatican sources said today that
Pope Pius XII may appear at -A
special function marking the 17th
anniversary of his coronation
The affair will be attended by
members of the Sacred College of
Cardinals, the Roman Curia and
the diplomatic corps accredited to
the Holy See.
The sources said the Pope may
attend to hear the official address
by Giuseppe Cardinal Siri, arch archbishop
bishop archbishop of Genoa,
y U i i L
IUI M.NA-'IA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT. DAILT NEWSPAf 13
T HUES DAY, JAMAHY 25. 1?,!
ixr.i a.nd friz rmixs
PJ GEOCI VTCNTE3
toSfr:: Tru3 LifoAdver.liTOs
".1 I ...
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its a c nccsj- r.c.r ;
IF A CCt'tT WARTiAL VvCUlP ArCT M"?
Thc S;SVA 5&T sVt
ill i f: tikWillfi):
IT TI T
4 1 :
(WHiwH SSXEP )N The BlTTc.?
ANTARCTIC WINTER) INCUBATE
THBIZ BY OAKKYiN.5 THEM
OW ThEiR. FEET UN7ER" A LOOSB
6 ... U
,( S'IZ z roi T- TAn T V. Th
, TF An AT rS-, "O SlEACi IT. f
nj It I
11; i 1
w. i .... T ':-
OF SKIN. ...
Don't lauch at the BBC. u can.
i l. tv,- m..rfiQmiviiniT rtn
network has al-,
wavs struck Americans funny, be-j
cause ot ine conieni icukiuj
discourses on butterflies is one usu usual
al usual example. But take a look at
mp nf Urn tonics scheduled dur
ing imp tvnical week on NBC-Ka-i
dio's new and muth-ballynooed
An interview with the head of
the Ethno-Musicology Institute .in
Central Africa; a discussion on
what the housewife should .know
nhnut ihp law: a talk on the im-
nnrt fit Gpnrae Bernard Shaw:
discourse on children's spells; a. star. He a West Coaster, being
discussion of the latest news in t brought to New York to handle .this
hooked and braided rugs; an inter-jbi? assignment.
view with an expert on honey; Producer Ruvn Frank and hit
talk on how to study more eftec-jttam hava larga plans. This will
. 1 n.ith fill1.! nnf m auiauj a! iu..L'.
iiw v fin interview wmi a
rare expert; and an interview with
the creator of Boo Bam Drums.
Any day now, butienncs.
I not be a review of the week's
jnews. There'll be live pick-up
from four correspondent! around
I the country, to "update'' spot
news developments. There'll be a
"column" section, by NBC staff
aj w. on ta new fields' men like David Brinkley in Wash
with Jackie Gleaton, the coaxial i ington, who'll present off-beat fea-
!,. w.iu Jekla't latest brain-Iture material. There'll be film re
child It an idea to put literature'; ports, many of a what's-coming
classics n records or tape. The, explanatory nature rather than a
. hm-A lib to tackle first Is "A newsreel rehash of old events. And
Til. a Two Cities." This would there'll be live reports, via tele-
be the complete book, read and i phone, from NBC's overseas cor-
drematiied, with every Word re- respondent.
' ) r
V b lme IWuit
Late, when the youns
AKE CM THEIR OWKI FEET,
THE PAR SKITS STltL PROTECT
THEM FKOM TH5 BLIZZAKC5
BY FORTMIMQ A P30TCTIVS BARRIER.
P f K(d b rauu-fl SttW,
corded. The only thing standing
In the way it that they've yet to
figure out if the whole grand
acheme i practical.
A FEW FAST FACTS: On March
1! NBC-TV's "Producer s Jsnow
case" will give us Shaw's "Caesar
and Cleopatra." The Cleo of the
niaht- will nrobably be 'Claire
bImim . ABC-TV happily reports
that tickets to the televising of
' Super Circus" are harder to get
than for Broadway's biggest hit,
"No Time for Sergeants." .
HERB SHRINER ("Two For the
Money," CBS-TV): This new Ital Italian
ian Italian movie star that just came
over I don't know her name
' fact Is, they didn't give her
name, just her measurements.
"The problem here." Frank says
"was what to show on the screen
while the overseas call was com
ing through. We could show a pic
ture of the correspondent or a
scenic newsreel of the city he was
calling from or have Huntley lis
toning with ear phones. None of
those ideas intrigued us. t
"Instead, we're building a work
ing replica ot tne control aesK,
through which the overseas calls
funncL The viewers will be able to
see the operator working the dials
and hear the contact being maae.
It should be. exciting."
Steve Allen, on his first experi
ence at making love in the movie
(to Donna Reed In "The Benny
Goodman. Story"): "I felt a little
uncomfortable. She's a great girl
and playing the part wat a treat,
but the thought that million of
CBS-Radio, which is where singers people will be watching you whit whit-like
like whit-like Frank Sinatra and Perry ptr romantic word and make love
Como got their first breaks, is to a girl make one a little elf-
piving coast-to-coast build-up to conscious. But I gue I'll have
crooner Stuart Foster. He'll have ; to get used to it." '
l.. i. urn ihnu tnn Oil hlS '
rotnrn from MOSCOW. NBC'S cor-!
respondent Irving R. tevme
packed his trunk with these items;
ix pounds of caviar, four bottles
of vodka, two balalaikas and a
Fhatka. That last turns out to be
one of those furry hats.
There'll be some new ideas on
the presentation of news over TV
when NBC's "Outlook" is launched
on Sunday. Feb. 5. The network
figured there was no news show
over its facilities from Friday
night after John Cameron Sway
xe went off until Monday morn morning,
ing, morning, when "Today" came on. That
was 59 newsless hours,,
So "Outlook" has been born to
fill the gap. It'll be a half-hour
every Sunday afternoon, with Chef
Huntley as the star, if you can
call the MC of a news show a
(Continued from Fate 2)
British courts over the rights to
his book about his late wife, Ger Gertrude
trude Gertrude Lawrence . Berkowitz's
Restaurant (on the lower East
Side) now features "Princess
Grace Rainier kreplach" . Tell
Billy Daniels I overheard two pri private
vate private detectives (at a bar) say .that
two ladies of the night were plott plott-ting
ting plott-ting to "embarrass" him ... How
come they are calling Grace
Kelly Her Grace when she's ack ack-chollyf
chollyf ack-chollyf his? .'. Jackie Elinson
phoned. Said he was a little dis disappointed
appointed disappointed when he read the names
of the Brink's holdup men. Jackie
thawt surely the butler did it!
Your Girl Friday.
j o o c
l ; J i '.'
T V I U
(opr. tU k N"
"' . V"
mszcxiis and bis ntrrsct
Maybe Next Year
Jy KEKRILL BL0SSZ3
"Say just noty!"
MAKE" ANY NEW YEAfc's
RESOLUTIONS, JUNE T
iSg IKES J res. V
- Bur Mr folks
MADE" Me, J
J CANCEL IT
( YEP.' l'PDECIDEt T& i
, Vreo heap, y-- cfcC.
Get Hot, Maestro!
er f T. DAMLCI
RIGHT.' THE FIRST
DUTY 0F A
l'"3 THERE, BANGIM ON
f x THIS FNJO, I'LL K
L2n PERFORMING A
SUREi IFTHEV I i x. ,7i nm.T wuatw T T 1
0 TMEVT.L I TAKE... AND O.A'lA' '."C, 221
BUY THIS SO THEY'LL WACtB W .r c
MEDONE BE CURED Ml!':' EDldW oVwC V BAD A
t YOJCJ Of-WHAT J l-'MV1! HSn
k EH" WL5 EM. J I .Vlill1 l-ftT J I i m dXm ,f
BOOTS AND BER BUDDCS
tT EDGAR MARTU
tfbiltp'i lift l (tiled with bruises.
(Veil-worn steps and rqgs he asea.
Repairs would leare his home tike new.
L Clasilfied. fott the right clue? 1
THESE ftRE tCOJT
THE" UXE VOO...
"1MEM ft HOMt.
OV) (CCOOVK Of WOO SAO
WOO HftD SonE H00Wt5 OT
SOOR OlOO...tMOD r XBOtJET.
... ftiOD 1 CfMvTt F)X)D ft
HOME PO 60001 ftWD
IF VOO'RE VELPJWG TO POT rW TOP
W PRSOO, THE LEAST VOO CRM TO
GWE TlOO T5EST PRlEMM A
t9';G by NE Srvict. Inc. T.M. Rr. U.S. Pat. 0
By LESLIE TURNER
tUE STORJ OF MABTIU WA
By WILSON SCRUGGS
CUNT I MET D
-wTSAIN W RTOUcHT ME TO
CENTEeViLE.AW SON BU.V HAD TAkTM
SlCW. EE7 S'SCE TWEM WENtfT9
YH0WPJ.eSTT0 rQBLTITHW Y f MOW ITEreSTtq
1 THE PUNCH; HAS 1 HE'D LVETO.FVE N IfMOWINS WHtTHcK
S Ht PPOFCSEO NE'6 LET HIM OUe VIE AS UN :
; HUTOASETO TH0USH.1SW V wEMABKVINO Akb I
( SCy.JWrHAM VANITY SHOWN f y huwin;
pTOim.fW .t,;v Kf.?Hi'
I EEFUSE TO AMS'EP THAT
QUESTION ON THE. G80UND
THAT IT M1SHT NCCMINATE,
T f)tf US fl CK'j
Quick on the Draw
Bj AL rCRMEER
F YE5. I'M I ITWINKIN&) Y BUT K
. S C THINKING- ) ABOUT yS VOU'RE k
( I THOUGHT A )' V (ABOUT 1! iPJa- ( OKING)
' S VOU WERE K W7 V- ?fffy a ROHT 1
vi ( GOING TO QUIT ) T'-' ? H NOW.'-r
I KNOW) .
( 1 think y
f WHEN I'M
j V t GROCERY
; v.. X') I we
III ?Si" PAP flNP V VEB.Y
TW yPA OTHER ARTIST POWERFUU
fflSO 5TIMOJLATIN0! EAY. KOOUTZl NICE
h S THEY'RE ALL 6R0THER$ J COLOR AMP
IL'lVy UNPER THE 5WNl ttexture1 an
. ; ttftivK ..-har.L 1
BUT VOL) E ONLY J THAT 00E& ESCAPE WBi
THE 6UPERFICIALU KOOWTZ. X THINK YC7U
VOU M$$ ENTIREL.V VLEANEO OVER TOO FAR
THE EMOTIONAL CONFLICT! BACKWARD IM TRYlUa
BETWEEN STEPMOTHER UO AVOIP THE 08VIOU5-
VOU WEAN.lf YOU HAP A
wrmTUIMKI uvW ttES&ASE'.L0OK.KOOUT7
PEAK PATKKEX VOU WERE 80TH CRAFTSMEN OFA
FLATTER V0UR4ELFi SORT, WORKINS FOR TOTALLY
FOR VOUi 1 6H0ULP VPIFFEKENT AIW91 BUT twu
APD BALLOONS TO VARE 50 INTCBRAUli
"rj-.r: : . nw ihn
i-. OWf DEVOUR
By JAX REAVILOI
J X 5H0ULP
::. '"'-'f' RUM SOU IN
, FOR FLVIM3 SO LOW.
y Put I'll let you
V OFP wtth a UCKET
' Vamp a few vvcRPS
Precious amjte$ LrVrtR.
ALL RlfeHT, MR. FLINT, NOW,
I by NA torvM. tnc I
NOW YOU KNOW HOW AVJCH
FLINT THINK& OF SOU, MlSS
LANS.' FOUR OCLOCK ANP
NOBOPY IN THIS ROLLER
RINK PUT US
A& THE EEL PREPARES TO fB
OUR BOARDIXO 1 WJLSI
MAiOM BOOrU 1L1 WA1
hi J K. Will 1
6AD,Sbv5TMlf 'CV vJeA7JEK RECALLS
VIVIDLY MY WlNiTEC SPORTS SKILL AS
A VCOTH ONCfr 1 &A1E A
COMMAND SkATiMS pPP,3l?MANCe
Foe KIMS EDWARD HI
the coyal roueT"
ffY A PieODlSiOOS
I. lTw V
I, M, I f f N J f j A i V
f THAT'S ANl
fl i cAniriccr'
ff AS A CEMEflTi
i if .a
I NEVFR ',
A FAT MAN J !1 V
COULP RUN ft'Tfl
SO-FAST" W I V
V HA-HA !j np
JOKE I EVER
V HA :
1 .!?" e a,
LIFE'S LOWfaCST MIMUTE
' ll ff It! Ti) I
. .. .VZr Did he w leap r
THURSDAY. JANUARY 20. 15
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INCITEMENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
PACE H I
t and Oilier
, ,'BEST THINGS ARE FREE'
NOT JUST IDLE TALK
Bv MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
r ip i,
' P r 7 t f J
iLVfJ f ur,tj and Brunei Jt'-uni i pirtiftf
miri' btfi Jfi tJU fi.
Jl J( L nJ L, uf,PU. Z7 '2-0740 ,r 2-0 741 ?.('( .i O
I Il's a wor.t!f. fill fwlina:
formdy sold them by faNo prophet. To plunce into a .! von wore
t of child trainin? ia pi-cducm? chil-. afraid yoa couldn't cto ami fmu'i
j AT about 2'i, John, tucked into dren whose only concern is to lose. it to your entire satisfaction. Be Be-I
I Be-I bed after a hard day will drowsily. themselves in conformity with theindes 'havms: the j.ib done, your
accept your goodnight Kiss, mur- "crowd tne "gan ine group." j estimation of your own ability goes
nrnrina. "Now, John go sleep." If we parents cion t recover from' up a notch.
bv tit is statement, he conveys our terror of differing from chil-j
more than a taste for slumber, dren, we won't need any oulsidej T f'!"l- af'er you have gone to
ur n h..u .n, th.n,;. .n.,,,. to take us over. . j considerable trouble to try to heip
. . ,.. tv i, -identity is still pretty vague to; Thank God. some genuine lead- i" fnd or neighbor, that what
balanced a miniature TV set on her hin) u-s m M iIlterminle(i with ers in the ifeld of child guidance I really va a help and not
just. kinuiy csuitc.
To wake up in the mornm? with
the sun shining and the birds sin-4-
incau m ii.ium-s.. ,-uu ours that "he gives himself the have begun to warn us. One is Dr.
piano, a piduis -nu u name W1 call him instead of pre- Hilde Bruch. child psvel
'another donned smallcale Jung-sentinR hisdf as .., Difference! author of the book,
lie Vtarlare iiaming tentir. hilwn him and th Mnnimv Who! Afraid of Your Child
I 'There were animals, space ships, h ave becn s0 cosov one is still i 'ing and with the certainty that it
usiii uuiub, uru ""''J unclear and blurred. ir correctly understood," she is going to ue a goou uay.
supplier. iu uuni9 mu ian- TJlat .s why jiomv's "No of writes, "there is no dilterence bs-J lo imaiiy get logetner wiin an,
wheel hats displayed by the en"!(jiffert.nce from him is so ncces- Aween discipline and love. Some j old friend you haven't seen in years)
trantsT i lsai.v to him just as necessary i kind of training, some kind of re-i and find that you can pick up;
After many difficult conferences,! "the ..yes" that conforms withUtr-int is necessary for humanlnsht where you left, off the last
judges Mrs. Mane Munn. Mrs... Jusl as J()hn must have g: development. itinie you were together, with no'
Dorothy Campbell and rort hob-;,., mi(v u, w;tn nim so he "It has often been misstated I awkwardness and no difficulty in I
be club ouicer Li. lea vance a-j must a)s0 hav"e the good ..NV thatthat if. we only prevent children! bridging the years between meet meet-warded
warded meet-warded the following: to, the most'tur to separate, different; from feeling anxious or insecure lings.
original hat, Mrs. Sam Walker with, c r at any time, they would be happv To receive a gift that is so ex ex-her
her ex-her "Nineteenth Hole theme foriVv ;:- V:j hnt Hofinli: forever-, after. If it were nn&sihlo I actly "right"- you know the giver
"No" to his wish to play with nurHo carry this demand into practice, I must have given a great deal of
sewin" basket we tell him that one would raise creatures without I thought to choosing it and con-
MISS MARY SOSA, whoso marriage to Mr. Donald Tahumii wm
take place tomorrow morning at the Cristo Rey Church, Panama.
TAFFIREI.I.I-SOSA WEDDING WILL
TAKE PLACE AT CRISTO REY CHCRCII
The marriage of Miss Mary Sosa, daughter of Mrs. Gon Gonzalez
zalez Gonzalez Sosa of Via Espana, Panama, to Donald Taffurelli of
Forest Hills, Long Island, New York, will take piace tomorrow
morning at 7 a.m. ,
The cereinony will be conducted by the uncle of the bride,
Rev. Father Guillermo Sosa, at the Cristo Rey Church, Pan-ama.
the Dicltiest hat. Mrs. Paul Dav
is with her "Dry and Exotic" ar-
- i it 'StWlIlK UaMWCfc, wc icil mill 11101 " "i.'uv c---
rangement of leaves and sea shells;. beinES are not identical.! awareness of human consideration I sequently enjoyed .the giving as
for the funniest haV Mrs Johni-,. .. the all-! and. without the. ability to controllmuch as you enjoyed the, getting.
Campbell with her ; "Hot Canary ,Krt.nt function of preparing impulses. I m m
created from a strip of bark from
which bobbed a little bird.
Each winner was presented an
John to accept difference between! "The trouble is that parents have
himself and others- the attitude i been made afraid to use authority
.i.:i, ...iw, ni Viot hnlH ; And disrinlinp What is nnpHrH is
.... i !WIlli:il V I .HJ.V LJ nil umi l" I . ....... -"
exquisitely embroidered evening m0st precious in Western civiliza-j a father or mother who can ,;y
bag.; 'tion 'No' without going through an cl-
Hostesses for the affair were! The "No- must be re,?(od lab
Mrs. E. V. Chandler, Mrs. R. L.'Prents. lor their "Yes of con-lln otherords, a father or moth-
Dalks, Mrs. P.A. Decelle and Mrs
Future club functions include a
tour o fPanama city and a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon at the El Panama Hotel inFcb inFcb-ruary.
Coco Solo CPO Wives
The Coco Solo C. P. 0. Wives
Club held their regular monthly
meeting last week in their club club-room.
room. club-room. The president, Mrs. Bcttc
Majors conducted the meeting.
Two new members, Mrs. Marie
Sasscr and Mrs. Elaine Moore,
were welcomed into the club.
An attractive luncheon was serv served
ed served by the hostesses, Mrs. L. Her Her-ron,
ron, Her-ron, 'Mrs. K. Kamzelski, Mrs. M.
Jones and Mrs. M.. Inderwics.
V?'-' MAKE FRIENDS
er who can differ from his child
cheerfully and definitely because
I he knows that difference is his
Jhe bride, who plans to wear a
length" organza dress will be
given away by her brother, Dr.
11.... ii'4.f Alictf Pad. C.t-a lirllt 41 if, aura l.vnnp RppIpv
iJCI flIOtCt ItLllO UMBO VTIll M fc..--
.... ..... Mt J-l..l..n- Jil. .!..it. Jl f
-js briaesmain, me ring nearer win vtiruuwi tu ummiay
be Ramon Uenneuetti Velasquez
isters of Agriculture of Central
and the train bearer Alida Valla Valla-rino
rino Valla-rino Sosa.
- Mr. Eugene Roberts will be best,
man. ' 1 ' ''
As. well as the bride's mother
Mrs: Gonzalo Sosa, and the moth mother
er mother of the bridegroom, Mrs. Joseph
Taffurelli, sponsors for the. wed wedding,
ding, wedding, will, be Mr. Manuel Garcia,
Miss Florence Garcia, Mr. Guiller Guillermo
mo Guillermo A. Garcia, Mrs1. Martina Na Navarro,
varro, Navarro, Mr. and Mrs. Ramon Al Alberto
berto Alberto Vallarino, Mr. and Mrs. E E-loy
loy E-loy Benedetti, Dr. "and Mrs. liar liar-modio
modio liar-modio Arias Jr., Dr. and Mrs. Ar Ar-turo
turo Ar-turo Martinelli, Mr. and Mrs. Fran-
' The couple will go to Taboga for
their honeymoon, They will make
their home id Forest Hills;. Long
Mr: and Mrs. Ronald L. Seeley
of Cocoli entertained for t heir
daughter, Laura Lynne, on the oc
casion of her fourth birthday -on
Sunday. Her guests included her
grandparents Mr. and Mrs. M. M.
Seeley of Gamboa and Mr. and
Mrs. C. W. Kilbey of Balboa, her
aunts Charlotte and Tina Kilbey,
Sherry, Patty and Sandy Aiello,
Susie and Mary Almquist, Janie
Joyce, Garnet Hill, and her broth brother
er brother Glenn,
Shrimp Gumbo Supper
At Gamboa Tomorrow
The Gamboa Women's Club
Shrimp Gumbo Supper will take
place tomorrow evening from 5.00
to 7.00 p.m, in the Civic Center.
Admission is adults $1.00, children
under twelve .50. Proceeds will go
to the March of Dimes. For reserv reservations
ations reservations class Mrs. L. . Bates
(Continued on Pat 7)
II. .JUm Vi fA
bout teaching their d.ushter.iJS.W VlJZmZ. rfe,
. V iiivjv VII til J
nusoanos dream about.
AN EXPERT SAYS WOMEN
DON'T COOK STEAKS RIGHT
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
Dan Stampler of New York has
quite a reputation for broiling
steak. We asked him why so many
housewives fail to get the good
results he does.
The violent, but illuminating, re replies
plies replies of the owner of The Steak
Joint in New York's Greenwich
To End A Day At Peace
To give a son or daughter the
right to make a choice or a de decision
cision decision and feel he has made a wise
To meet with an unexpected
courtesy or kindness in the rush
of a busy day.
To be quickly and generously
forgiven when you have been in
the wrong and have admitted it
and said "I'm sorry."
To see the handwriting of one
who is dear to you on an envelope
or to hear his voice speaking to
you from a distance of hundreds
or thousands of miles.
' .......... .
To end a day with the assur assurance
ance assurance of things accomplished, at
least one kindness done, at peace
with yourself and the world.
Voir II find Beanlv in llic
to write thank-you notes than
they are about teaching their
sons that gifts, Courtesies and
hospitality should be acknowl acknowledged
edged acknowledged with thanks. Yet there is
nothing sissy about a thank-you
It is just as Important for a
bov to know the courtesies ex expected
pected expected of a centleman as for a
girl to know what is expected
of a "lady."
Boy Wonder Of Finance Quits
Board Of i.lontgomery Ward
President and Mrs.: Arias
Will Fete Diplomatic Missions
His Excellency, President of the
Republic of Panama and Mrs. Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Arias have issued invitations
for a banquet to be held tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at the Union Club in hon honor
or honor of the Diplomatic. Missions ac accredited
credited accredited to Panama. t
Minister For Agriculture
Leaves For Conference
The Minister of Agriculture. Com
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UP)
Louis E. Wolfson, boy wonder of
finance who waged an unsuccess unsuccessful
ful unsuccessful fight to win control of Mont Montgomery
gomery Montgomery Ward & Co. last year,
announced today his resignation as
a director of the billion dollar mail
order house because "my mission
Miss Quintero Teaching Taniborltoihas been accomplished.
To IAWC Members I V
Miss Elvia Quintero is conducting! Wolfson, whose proxy battle
classes in. the native tamboritoi brought the resignation of Sewcll
wHE ,mcmbcCs o thc Colonl. Avery as board chairman of the
IAWC dh Wednesdays at 4:00 at:, ,.j ., ikj ,in
her home. All interested are re. huge company and gave the young
quested to call her immediately financier three seats on the board,
at .Colon 4J0. ... said the new management has
,, ."7"' !done a good job.
"Crazy Hat" Contest
Brings Out Many Winners The announcement of Wolfson's
The new year's agenda for Fort withdrawal from the company
Kobbe's Officers' Wives' club start- ir19(!hpH rumors that he nlanned
ed with a "crazy hat' contest feat-! lo wage another proxy battle for
uii-u uuimg me wivvo nicui '4 .control or warns.
Upon, announcement of the con
Wolfson said that' when he wag
cd his proxy fight, he thought the
only way to restore Wards to "its
richtful owners, the stockholders"
would be to win control of the
"As all are aware," he said,
"I did not win control. Yet I feel
I can justly claim victory for my
self and for the thousands wno in
vested in. Wards because of their
belief in the principles .1 set
"Where will vou find woman
who will try to cook a steak that's
more man an inch thick?" he be
gan. "They're afraid to try and
that's why butchers will always
sell a man a thick steak and a
woman a. thin one.
"It s not because of th mnnov
involved. Did you ever try to ea't
a steak that was a fine black color
outside but purple, raw, and cold
inside.' well, that s because it was
kept in the refrigerator right up to
the minute before broiling. It
should have been brought to room
"If it's a big cut, leave it out
overnight. If it's smaller, estimate
that it will fair ahnnt on hnur and
a half per portion to warm it up
so that it's prime for cooking."
"How many women," he asks,
"sear a good piece of meat under
the broiler and finish off the cook cooking
ing cooking in an oven?"
"In the first place, beef, which
is the most popular meat in this
country, should never be stored in
a food locker. Chilled, yes, but
Stampler says best steaks are
sirloins cut from short loins.
"And some day just try a skirt
steak. It's the juiciest, most flavor flavorful
ful flavorful of them all. But butchers won't
bother with them because women
want them peeled and they are
hard to handle,"
And how should a woman cook
Mondays and Thursdays
Starting Thursday, Feb. 2nd
SPECIAL SHORT MORNING
Mondays, Tuesday and
Thursdays 30 Lessons
Beginners and Intermediates
Starts Thursday, Feb. 9th
Information and Registration
Phones Balboa 2839 2759
In the 11 months that., ended
Dec. 31, 1955, Montgomery Ward meat?
chalked up, sales rot $9D9,646,913, 1 '.'K it's whit: meat s,owly- But
an inerease of 101 tcf cent over U t's beef, put the room tempera tempera-?J
?J tempera-?J iP ture piece into the hottest possible
the $907,954,132 m the same period )ovcn and cook it in as short a
of 1954, Wilfson said. time as possible."
test enthusiastic members and
Wolfson had nothing but flowing
praise for John Barr, who became
guests cooperated whole hearted-chairmaa and president of the
ly, arriving in so many ingeniously
contrived chapeaux the judges
merce and Industry Eligio Crespo; found it a task limiting prizewin prizewin-left
left prizewin-left yesterday morning for' Saulncrs to three.
Jose Costa Rica, where he will at-l One member arrived wearing a ed by Avery.
tend me seconu conierence oi Aiin-'reuca oi ncr quaiius; auuuier
company after Avery stepped
down last May. His comments were
in' sharp contrast to his bitter at
tacks on the old management head-
New Liquid Kills Roache&and Ants
. : : v
4 .. i
I I (
- 1 t r
-..fe .. .;. rv..-
Scientists Discover Easy Way to Kill Crawling Insects
nOACHES and ants are the
k most difficult household pests
w control ana tney can be brought
into tne nome at any time. Science
h recently discovered a colorless
brush-on insecticide that not only
killa, but controls crawlim? nests.
It iscalled Johnston's NO-ROACH.i
' Developed after years of re research,
search, research, NO-ROACH is an invis invisible,
ible, invisible, odorless, stainless' liquid, so
powerful that one application re remains
mains remains effective for months. Best
of all, X O-ROACH may be brushed
on, without having to move your!
pot and pans. It is not a contami
nating ipray or mmy powder,,
contains nq DDT, no sodium f.a f.a-oride,
oride, f.a-oride, and no phosphorus.
. Effective for Months
Simply brush Johnston's
NO-ROACH wherever roaches,
ants, silverfish or waterbuga are
found, around kitchen rahihetg
and sink woodwork, on baseboards,
windowsillsand door sills. Inserts
that walk over the coating become
paralyzed and die within two or
three hours. The coatinir will con
tinue to kill all insects that walk
over it for months toNcome.
Guard aeainst crawline- insert
this modern, NO-ROACH way.
JELLAJISTACOMMISSARY. CALLE 46 ESTE
. ,. and at your local "coni iutesaries" 1 1
Wolfson said he would keep his
stock in the mail order, house
"I feel I can truthfully claim, as
far as Montgomery Ward is con
cerncd, my mission has been ac
complished," he said.
"I will not dispose of any of
my stock because I beliavt that
uhder its present management it
can't fail to continue its progrtss
to its rightful petition of industrial
i Wolfson said he now plans to
levote his time to running the
Mprritt-Chaoman & Scott Corp.. a
luge company thatr forms tne
ncart OfniS iniwsuiai anu jmau jmau-vial
vial jmau-vial empire. .
' No large compauy has made
more progress in the last year
than Montgomery Ward "in re reversing
versing reversing its downward trend,"
Wolfson said. He said the com com-isny's
isny's com-isny's "dormant, repression-mind-1
management' has been re re-otaced
otaced re-otaced by a "progressive, com competitive
petitive competitive minded management
The 41-year tycoon, who par parlayed
layed parlayed 'a small Florida junk busi business
ness business into a $200 million industrial
empire, said many oMhe import important
ant important recommendations he made
during the, '1955 proxy fight have
come to fruition under Bar r's
"I am Confident that any share shareholder
holder shareholder in Montgomery Ward wheth whether
er whether a recent investor or one of long
standing, would concede that the
fortunes and .management of the
company have progressed sub substantially
stantially substantially since my associates and
t-wrelectd -director latL.A4
pril," Wolfson said.
.the m in
kpsodents oral itriTRGFNT cleans
teeth cleanest . makes them sparkle!
lour breath stays fresh . you enjoy
clean mouth taste for hours . when you
use Tepsodefit with okal detkrcent! Try
ALSO WITH K TuitoX ;Ji
v j i m. m Brujspu a w nnni mt ar a m w
iftCC t u
CATS FILL YOUR NEEDS'
SHAMPOO WITH EGG
that puts SKfNE in your Hai
- BecauM it i nature 'a
' Own hair heautifier, the
' in Richard Hudnut
Enriched Creme Sham Shampoo
poo Shampoo gives your hair
gloriously toft texture
. and brilliant sheen -makes
it easy to man manage,
age, manage, silky and shiny -!
lubricates ,the hair -aa
.! it cltani, wiihovt
frllR MW M .
yar hair thill1
nly bt washes'
and beautified witk
enriched creme shampoo with egg
Five new and special soups from Campbell's
...thanks to freezing!
1 rJr V JT:
: --" v -w.
r; C r
Look for Ihese
Campbell's frozen soups
GREEN PEA HAM
C&EAM of SHRIMP
We mean very special soups. Soups you prob
ably never1 in the world expected to get in
Only freezing makes it possible for Campbell's
to bring them to you now. Only freezing captures
and holds the delicacy and temperamental flavor3
of these truly great soups. So be prepared f:r,
something very special.
i ,f J : : 1 ! !
LIBRERIA PRECIADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO
3IliSlMU3I I Street No. 13 1W U tarreaqaUla TItoU N. I. fee i la Otu At, N. 41 rare,! Leferre I Street
' Agendas Internal, de Pubiicacioncs FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS,f
FOR I Lottcr rinxs tt "B" Street. I4J Central Aveao Jwto Arebcaua Ave. 11 St. tia Porru 111
to wnnrm casa zaldo morrison farmacia lux farmacia van-der-dijs noveoades athis
lm VUUJJ3 Central Ave. .,'-" 4tk el July A 1H i Ceartral Aveaa IS Street No. B V.a Espaia Ave.
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
Or C. T.. Fbra Dr. B. Avlla Jr.
D.D.S. (Georeetow UnUernUjr) MJ
TlvU (4th l July), A, NO. JU24
(opposite Ancon School rliyground)
TeL 2-2011 Panama.
Phono Panama 3-0552
TRANSPORTIS IAXTIR. S A.
Pocket Shippers Movert
- Phone. 2-245J zJHtL
- Loam Ridini
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping clotiet doilv
3 to 5 a m. Phono 3-0279
or ay appointment.
WK will relieve Vour"
conn, ralloutMt, mill
(l)r. scholia trained)
5J Justo ArcMcmena Ph. 3-221)
Rich Put Gems
Back In Hiding
On French Riviera
CANNES, France, Jan. 26 (UP)
Wealthy residents and vacation vacationers
ers vacationers on the French Riviera tucked
their gems bark into hiding today
when police admitted they had not
captured the "cat burglar" after
"He's onlv an -apprentice thief."
fhey said of the 17-year-old boy
rsuKMt Monday night climbing in
to the bedroom of a C annes Villa.
They bad hoped at first that the
suspect was the silent footpad
believed responsible for the theft
of some $800,000 worth of jewels
from Riviera homes in the past
, We MAKE
rr Tii tm rM
18-2B Central At.
Just arrived from Switzerland
WATCHMAKER EXPERT PROFESSOR
will repair any kind of watch,
completely guaranteed. s
NAT WENDEZ Jewelry
"J" Street No. 13
Tires & Tubes
puarantccd 12 Months
I 1st Line
,?!ze Black White WaO Size Black White Wall
00x16 is.5o 18.50 670x15 18.95 21.95
70x15 15.95 18.95 710x15 19.95 23.45
710x15 16.95 19.95 760x15 21.95 26.45
511952.9500x1 523.05 29.95
rC3x15 23.95 25.95 820x15 27.4S30.95
20x15 24.95 25.95
With Oil Tires
O Ml If
FOR SALI. Kenmore fully an.
tomatic washing machine, 60 60-eycle,
eycle, 60-eycle, used ihort time, excellent
condition. Call Balboa 2-3460.
FOR SALE: Variout household
items. Phone 2-1514. 5SI2-B,
FOR SALI: Venetian blinds,
now; imported baby dining ta table,
ble, table, hat variout uiei, brand new.
43rd Street No. 27, Bella Viita.
WILL TRADE: 9-ft. refrigero.
tor 60-cyclo, for kcrotcne refri refrigerator
gerator refrigerator in food condition, Phont
Curundu 3131. (
FOR SALE; Radio console Sil.
verton with three-ipeed record,
changer in excellent condition,
J 1 25. Phono Curundu 3131.
FOR SALE: Attractive reiidenc
near Santa Clara Beach and pro pro-imitiei
imitiei pro-imitiei Casino: lott of treei cap.
acity for twolv parioni. Reason,
able price, Phone 3-0019 be between
tween between 8 a.m. and 5 p.m.
SENSATIONAL OFFER: Valid
only until January 3 1 it: Brand
new chalet, two bedrooms, two
baths, largo modern kitchen,
largo living-dining room, porch,
half a block from the ocean,
wonderful view, quiet location.
All thi for only $11,000. $1000
down payment, the rest payabla
in twenty years at 6 interest.
So it in 2nd Street, San Fran.
Cisco de la Cileta near the
church, from S a.m. to 5 p.m.
or call Pann 3-1369 or eve evenings
nings evenings 3-1402,
"fOR SALE: 14 small lots of
land at Mont Oscuro, all or tap.
jrato. Easy payment, Agencies
Thomas, 259 Control Ave. Ca Ca-lidonia).
lidonia). Ca-lidonia). FOR SALE: Bargain price, farm
at Cermene with 2-story house,
modern sanitary service, fruit
FOR RENTi Furnished apart apart-treat.
treat. apart-treat. Phone 2-3162.
WANTED: Experienced bllin bllin-guel
guel bllin-guel stenographer, diversified
duties for American company.
Send resumi including salary de de-tired
tired de-tired to Boa 705, Panama.
WANTED. Bilingual mate, be.
rween age of 28 and 35, with
experience in office work. Writ
J living references and experience
ncluding recent photograph. Boa
949, Ancon, C.Z.
Dial Panama 2-5000
No Mounting Charge
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
VTvn n rf. la
AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES
FOR SALE. Butito Chevrolet,
excellent condition Bargain, 8th
Street, Melendei 8020, Apt, 7,
4 p.m. week days.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
new Deluxe Six 4-door, white
sidewall tires, Omphroy Auto
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Juste Aroscmena Ave
nue No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT:-. MODERN locale,
recently built, suitable for store,
office. Facing National Stadium.
Phone 3-6168, Mr. Alcides Gar Garcia'
cia' Garcia' Corree
ARMY COUPLE need vocation
quartan the end of February.
t J l,f-'.-'h 'f -1.1
PRESENTING A LETTER of appreciation to Mrs. Isabelle Jer Jer-ram,
ram, Jer-ram, outgoinn Fort Kobbe Disaster Control president, is CoL.
Robert E. Coffey, 33rd Infantry Regimental commander. Mrs.
Jerram was given the letter for her outstanding endeavors
during an installation ceremony of new Distaff officers at the
Kobbe theater on Monday.
ft it ft it
Disaster Control Officers
Welcomed At Installation
Amid installation ceremonies
at the Fort Kobbe Theater, col.
Robert E. Coffey, 33rd Infantry
regimental commander, we 1 1-corned
corned 1-corned new officers of the Post's
Disaster Control workers Mon-
Following the invocation by
' Chap. Lawrence U. Ryan, post
; Catholic chaplain, Col. Coffey
presented a letter of apprecia apprecia-:
: apprecia-: tion to Mrs. Isabelle Jerram, out out-;
; out-; goinR president, and letters of
appointment to th f i v e new
vice presidents. This was fol followed
lowed followed with an orientation tnd
outline of plans for the coming
: months by Lt. John B. Garver,
I Disaster Control officer.
First of the Kobbe's Disaster
Control's activities lor me ui
be a night assembly exercise in
February. This is to be louowerj
!bv a Control Point exercise in
! March and a Zone exercise in
!Anril. Another Canal Zone wide
I "Jackpot" is nlanned for the
i summer months at which time
l all, Post members are expected
Also scheduled for the new
term is a 12-hour first-aid course
to be conducted on an. average "1 Tbled Island 8
of two monthly for the next six j tms tr0UDlet lsIand lsIand-i
i lsIand-i months. This course will bej His return is expected to spark
! taught In both English and, an increasingly vigorous cam
Joe Fay Freed
DANTCEMORA, N.Y.. Jan. 2
(UP) The New York State Parole i
Coard today freed labor leader Jo- proposals have been made public.
seph S. i'ay from"pi'isoii" biiT tnrrA -
ned him from engaging in union: The key issue is se!f-determi-aclivilies.
i nation for the Cypriots, which pro-
He was eonv'reted in 1943 onjbably would mean eventual union
rms r rnnnir!n9 to exfort-wilh Greece -rmove winch would
sau.lMHl from ooiitractors on a New,'
YorkaCity water supply project,
PANAMA AMERICAN AN
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
BdX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
fO RSALE: '37 Ford. 85-hp.
Drive away $45. House' 1531
Calabash, Gavilan, Balboa.
FOR SALE: Boxer puppies, male
end female. Phone 2-1338.
FOR SALE: Excellent opportu opportunity.
nity. opportunity. Selling business, commer commercial
cial commercial location on Central Avenue.
No dealers. Phone 2-4721, S
a.m. to 12 noon.
WANTED: Typist stenogra stenographer,
pher, stenographer, bilingual, with references.
Apply from 11 a.m. on at Cia.
Atlas, S.A., Ave. A No. 6-09.
WANTED: Young bilingual
male bookkeeper-typist, experi experienced.
enced. experienced. American firm. Send re.
turn including salary desired to
Box 705 Panama.
Durine the last calendar vear
members of the ladles' Disaster
uonwoi group at Kobbe achlev
ed many noteworthy accom-
plishments. among them being
-jacKpot iv-B'' m which 566
tioDBe representatives nartiri-
An increasing Interest In the
distaff organization has been
evidenced by the percentage of
ladles trained or pledgd in Di Disaster
saster Disaster Control First Aid whirh
rose from 78 per cent in July- to1
Ofl A 11 i. I
ou per cchv uus January,
Cyprus Governor Tj
Returns WIS llew j
Pbs Fcr Pe:cc
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Jan. 2C. -(UP)
Governor Sir John Hardine
arrives today by plane from Brit-
am backed with renewed govern-
: ZTJ "I.?"" ?:
paign against Cypriot Greek ter
rorists who are trying to I o r c e
Britain to relinquish her hold on
her Middle East military base
Any observers said their hopes
were raised for peace settlement
hy Harding's consultations in Lon London
don London with Prime Minister Sir An An-thnnv
thnnv An-thnnv V.Aen and other covernment
mninhprs But no new concrete
he repugnant, to the siren? island!
nunoruy ot iunuba v
TYPFTE-CDFVF r tTT.Y yrWSPAPn
OR OUR OFFICES
ATTENTION G. 1. 1 Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wet,
Phone PeaaiM 3-4941.
FOR RENT: -r Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment eno bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath end hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next to Comisarier
FOR RENT: Tw large rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly finished. Avenida
Jose Fco de la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Miro.S.A Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT. Small apartment,
comfortable, cool, independent;
with meals. Recently built. Bed
linens, cleaning. Suitable for not
more than 3 students. 43 rd St.
No. 27, Bell Vista.
FOR RENTi Tw modem 2 2-bedroem
bedroem 2-bedroem apartments in recently
built beautiful building.' Exclu Exclu-tiv
tiv Exclu-tiv location Call 2-3397 or 3-
FOR RENT: Modern apartment.
Samuel Lewis Street No. I: living-dining
room, 2 bedrooms,
maid's room with bathroom, bal balcony,
cony, balcony, garage. Phone 3-5241,
Alfredo E. Calvino.
FOR RENT: Just built modern
1 -bedroom apartment. Phone Ft,
Clayton 4289 office hours, after
Curundu 51 IS.
FOR RENT; Apartments: One
hat 2 bedrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, porch,
bathroom; the other hat one in in-dependent
dependent in-dependent room, chalet style,
kitchen porch, bathroom. Fur.
nished or unfurnished. Via Por Por-rat
rat Por-rat No. 64. Phone 3-1863.
ment with living room, dining
room and three bedrooms, in
Bella Vista district, near trans transportation
portation transportation to downtown. Market
and drugstore half a block. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1927.
FOR RENT: Large, cool, mod modern
ern modern 2-bedroem furnished apart,
went with maid's room and bath,
3 large balconies, beautiful view,
1 March to I June, North Amer American
ican American neighbors. Phone 3-0327. -,
Er.Irles For Panama
To (lose This P. M.
The Panama National Tennis
Commission will run a tennis
tournament for youths 18 to 21 j
years old starting Saturday. The
1 . 1 -. M ...
wuiuvy, wnica wui oe sponsor sponsored
ed sponsored by Servicio de Ventag Alber.
nathy, will be held at the Pan Panama
ama Panama Olympic Swimming pool
Entries for the tournament
close at 5 p.m. today. The
matches will be two best of
Tennis players from four
countries are expected to parti participate.
cipate. participate. Charles S. Albernathy will pre present
sent present trophies to the finalists.
Among those entered thus tar
are Ray Bacot (BHS), Charles
Wiggins (from Albrook, also at attends
tends attends BHS), John Reynolds
(BHS), Raul Barbara (BHS),
Felix Poller! (BHS), son of Uru Uruguayan
guayan Uruguayan ambassador); Carlos Ya Ya-nes,
nes, Ya-nes, (BHS) of Venezuelan Em Embassy;
bassy; Embassy; Alberto Calvo and Juan
Maduro of Panama City (also
attend BHS). Players from Pan.
ama are Isaac Vlllarreal, Ma Manuel
nuel Manuel Sayavedra. Jorge Drozeo.
Juan Fernandez, Arlosto E. Ar-
aua, victor Juliao.
Ike Clears Way
For Eastern Airlines
To Absorb Colonial
" WASHINGTON, Jan. 26 (UP)-
rresiaeni lusennower todav clear cleared
ed cleared the way for Eastern Airlines to
take over Colonial airlines.
The civil Aeronautic Board an announced
nounced announced that the President has ap
proved the purchase, as recom recommended
mended recommended by the board.
Eastern will buy all of Colonial's
outstanding stock throuph the is issuance
suance issuance of one share of Eastern
stock for two shares of colonial
President Eisenhower had disap disapproved
proved disapproved the proposed acquisition in
1954 on grounds that Eastern had
already acquired effective control
of Colonial without getting prior
approval by the CAB.
Subsequently Eastern proved to
the hoard's satisfaction that it had
divested itself of such control and
submitted a new application.
National Airlines, Inc.. had pro pro-eie4Hrve
eie4Hrve pro-eie4Hrve ptirehawf-Natirmiil 41 41-self
self 41-self was interested in, acquiring
Colonial's main routes are be
J ween New York and Montreal, anil
orK ana anmuan.
AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
MAKE PANAMONTE INN,
your headquarter for hunting
and fishing in the Chiriqui high highlands.
lands. highlands. Jungle jaunts, picnics and
excursions. Wire reservations.
Gramlick't Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phone Gamboa
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Cesine. Law rales. Phone
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877. Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 3-1673.
Shrapnel's furnished house o
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Baldwin' furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.
S 'IfW ;'
T0 v D ""J? of he P"nm C""1 employe above left here thts week for
Washintonwhere they will attend the Civil Service Senior Management Intern training pro pro-5I,t
5I,t pro-5I,t i i Is Jihn Hmmond reht)r mechanical engineer in the Engineering Division being
Srn it Pan,"m Cnal designing engineer J. L Cooke. In the next photo Harold W.
hrfnr? fuZVhF J0"""'841 maintenance engineer F. H. Lerchen Jr., shortly
dSted the ro a J" Fao,ucd' Personnel Division training officer, who coor-
Evidence Of Airborne
Involves 6 Slates f
LEWISBURG, pa. (UP)-A fed federal
eral federal grand jury today neared the
end of its investigation of an air airborne
borne airborne prostitution ring which may
have extended its activities as far
as Texas and Virginia.
' U.S. Atty, 3. Julius Levy of
Scranton, who is heading a staff
of federal attorneys in the case,
said he had evidence that prosti prostitutes
tutes prostitutes were flown to the Aoca, Pa.,
airport from other parts of Penn Pennsylvania
sylvania Pennsylvania and from Texas, Virginia,
New Jersey, New York arid Ohio.
However, Levy would not elabo elaborate
rate elaborate on his remark made before
U.S. Dist. Judge Frederick V.
roumer yesterday at the tune a
witness was cued for contempt of
Daniel Willis, alias TlunipT' Pnnrt
of Hazleton, Pa., was ordered held
in $2,500 bail for refusing to answer
any Questions before the iuiv. The
jury said be invoked the 5th
Amendment every time he was
questioned and sometimes before
counsel could complete the ques
Willis was remanded to the Co
lumbia County jail here.
Willis was the second witness
charged with contempt since the
grand jury inquiry began.
Last week, slender, blonde Judy
Davis, 33, of McAdoo, Pa.,, was
cited lor refusing to answer the
jury's questions. She was held on
the contempt charge and also held
as a material witness.
Towel Sponge Lett
In Abdomen Nets
NEW vnnir Ton mpv i
housewife was awarded $90,000
damages today because a 'towel-
sponge was left in her abdomen
after an operation. ;
Mrs. Rosemarie Tokil, 21, won
the award in a malpractice suit
against the Westchester .Square
..Shejhat'iied HieJowcl s p p n g ej
viiu mil aimuM'u ring weie oviu-
looked during ah operation on Jan.
21, 1952. As a result, she under-,
went a second operation lit anoth another
er another hospital for removal of the ob object,
ject, object, aim aaal.
FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur.
nished for sinol person. Apply
personally to Cuba Avenue N.
38-29, next to Comisariat Doit
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; tor married cou couple
ple couple without children. Apply per
tonally to Cube Avenue No. 3S
29, next to Comisariato Don
FOR RENT: Furnished largo
bathroom, private entrance, all
bedroom for bachelor, private -screened.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Scrap lead.
W pay 6 cents per pound. Hoja-'
lateria Panama, Phone 3-6122.
Tonight At Guild
Tryouts will be held tonight
and tomorrow, starting at. 7 :?n
at the Theatre Guild Workshop
in Ancon. -
The new Guild play Is 'Suds
In Your Eye" and calls for a big
cast of 2 people.
Backstage help is also needed,
and those interested are asked
The three-act farce will be di
rected by Rol Glickenhaus.
Elder Dunn Returns
A homecoming program will
be held tonieht at the United
Sabbath Day Adventlst Church
for Elder D. A. Dunn, who re returned
turned returned to Panama this morning
after four months in Antigua,
Mashville Judge Orders
City To Desegregate
Municipal Golf Courses
NASHVILLE, Tenn., Jan. 2G
ntpi vpriprni Judee Elmer
Davies ordered the city of Nash
ville today to desegregate us
four municipal golf courses.
: fhA ni-Hpc Was in line With
recent U. S. Supreme Court rul
ings ordering Atlanta ana own own-more
more own-more to desegregate their city city-owned
owned city-owned courses. ...
Judge Davies' rullnr denied
a plea by the city of Nashville
that he rescind his order of
March 1, 1954. giving Negroes
the right to play on the Shel Shelby
by Shelby Park Course on W'edne
days and alternate Saturdays
t.i1(t nmHoo ruled 'then the
Negroes could, play the Shelby
Course until "separate but e e-qual".
qual". e-qual". facilities for them to play
elsewhere were arranged.
The city opened its Cumber Cumberland
land Cumberland Park Course for Negroes
ti,rh-nmn wnnr. an A made f
motion that the Shelby l
order be rescinded.
During arguments mis sum summer
mer summer .Atty. Z. A!rxard',r I.nuby.
repr 'pminj nvri'o gclfers, ar
TirrnSOAT, J.VNT AHY 25.
; r-"" J a if
I- if;; I I
" 1,1,111 irnM,,nin,n .,.,
FOR RENT: Chalet. 3 bed-:
rooms, hot water, Belle Vntev'
Phono Ft. Clayton 6110 ottic
hours, after Curundu 5118.
FOR RENT. Modem chalet. 3
bedrooms, maid's room, 2 porch,
s, living room, dining room,
garage. Phone 2-2260. 'i
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 20-ft. cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser launlhed Aug. '55. Kermath
marine 6 1 -hp. inboard. All nee nee-ssary
ssary nee-ssary equipment, many extras..
Excellent condition. Price $800,!
MSgt. J. H. Vaughn, Phono Al Al-brook,
brook, Al-brook, house 6146; duty 7272
March Of Dimes
Monday At JWB
Three-members of the Armed
Forces stationed in the Canal
Zone will be presented in a
piano concert, a March of Dimes
benefit) at the USO-JWB Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Service Center oa
Monday at 8:15 p.m.
SP3 Dale 'Brooks of Tort A A-mador,
mador, A-mador, A2c Robert C. Jaekle of
Alhrrmlr Air Wirn R.,. an4 fiDt
Benjamin Whitten of Fort Clay Clayton,
ton, Clayton, all graduate music students,
who have appeared in concerts
prior to their service careers,
have prepared a program by
Haydn, Scarlatti, Schumann,
Chopin, Shostokobltch, Rachma Rachmaninoff,
ninoff, Rachmaninoff, Schubert, Sibelius and
The price of admission to tbJ
benefit concert is ten dimes.
gued, the Cumberland facilities
were separate but not equal and
pointed) the high court's 'rul 'rulings
ings 'rulings in the Atlanta and Balti Baltimore
more Baltimore cases.
Looby bad filed the ori original
ginal original suit asking all the city
courses, then operating, Shel Shelby,
by, Shelby, MiCabe and Warner Park
be opened to Negroes. But
Davis' put out his Shelby Park
' order as a compromise,
,The City Park Board reported
recently the Cumberland Park
course for Negroes cost the city
nearly $9,000 to operate last year
due to lack of use by Negro
players. It reported also that
Negroes rarely used the SheibT
course on the days set aside fcr
them and that the Shelby
course showed loss of mrot
than $12,000 last yrarv.
Davies ruled m view of the re re-rent
rent re-rent Sunrein Court decisions It
would '"be an Idle ceremony" ta
poilcy. He anld the result wmili
be "an appeal which would t'.n t'.n-inediatrly
inediatrly t'.n-inediatrly terminate in revcr
il SU II. I! 'tl.lUli HW jUtJjetJLJ'wm
" ' "i f V
r u r :
TBI, f.tAA.VL AMERICAN AS INDI PENDENT DAUT NEWSPAPER
CEflTOAL Theatre oiUX THEATRE
Jane POWELL Howard KEEL
Grace KELLY, in
SEVEN BRIDES FOR SEVEN
Grace Kelly Cary Grant, in i
TO CATCH A THIEF
H Technicolor and VistaViskm!
SEVEN ANGRY MEN
... with Raymond Massey
R I O
Tony Curtis, in
Jane Russell, in
i I V D L I
"the red circle
Chapters 5 and 6
BILLY THE KID
Great Spanish Night?
HOUSE OF WAX
- Also: -DESTINATION
MIGHTIEST MOTION PICTURE IN HISTORY
Jack SERN'S Rossana PODESTA Sir Cedrick HARDWICK, in
HELEN OF TROY
In TECHNICOLOR and CINEMASCOPE! . The picture that gives new
meaning to the word "GREAT"...!
Minus it the I I X SHOWS at tilt rFNTRAI.
' 1:10 .). T 8.32 r. M. II 40 2 32 4 50 J.08 .H P. M.
v ir.ii, v
L -7r- .... iu, r r'Cv---:'; -Ar, :
I n:A; - J
lA-!;. it. d-j ,..r-.,. 1 ir i "!""
t nir JANUARY LUNCHEON of. the Albrook Officers' Wlvesv Club are 1 to- r: MaJ. Gen.
nluben C Hood Jri Cominander, Caribbean Air Command; Mrs. Wanda Wagner .Officers'
wive ?chrt r Resident ; Col. John W. Oberdorf Commander, Albrook Air Force Baser Mrs:
Sen Hood, Jr" MaJ. Gerald Hayler. Chief of Training, CAirC. The luncheon was held
MUDen u nww. .. i nfilcers' Cl ub. (CSAF Official Photo)
m,.uie uia" vju6v
Fcr Bsnk Holdup
wirwr VHRTC .Tan 28 (UP A
young man who claimed he did
not know what came over lim
acted on a "strange impi'lse"
while walking down a Brooklyn
street today and suddenly tried
to hold up a bank, police re reported.
ported. reported. Nicholas Oliviert, 22. a hap happily
pily happily married truck helper with
financial worries, said he was
passing a branch of the Manu Manufacturers
facturers Manufacturers Trust Co. when he got
a sudden urge to rob a bank.
He said he walked into the
bank, keepina his riaht hand in
a pocket of his leather Jacket.
When he reached the window of
head teller Frank Orf, he pro produced
duced produced a note say lncr. "I got a
gun. Give me money." ; ;
"Holdup." Orf yelled.
' Ollvierl fled. He bowled over
bank chief clerk Erie' Peterson
and ran Into policeman Law Lawrence
rence Lawrence J. Janosek, who gave
The policeman commandeered
an automobile and caught Oli Oli-vieri
vieri Oli-vieri two blocks away
Olivieri had no gun and said
the whole -thing was lust a "sud "sudden
den "sudden impulse." He did not ex explain
plain explain how he managed to write
the holdup note In such a brie
time, police said.
Socia I and Otherwise
t ' ConViMirJi
Carnival theme For v
CI Coilege Club Tea
Jrhe annual CanaL Zone College
Club Tea to be held at mc Army;
Navy Cluh at. Foil Amador on Sat-!
uiW. Feb: 4th, at 3:00 p.m. wiUi
oifera varied proRram in the spirit!
of the forthcoming Carnival. i j
Mrs. 'Mercedes Alcgrc" S m 1 1 h,.
vcll-knoAd to Isthmian groups f"i
hfir knowledge and interpretation
of .Panama, will give an explana-)
tidn of the iOlKlore -ana nisiory. w
the Carnival, and the traditional
dress", the Pollcra, Montuna, and
. n ovhiWtinn of the Tamborlto
and other native folklore dances of!
Panama has been arranged unaer
the direction of Senor Aniceto Mos Mos-coso,
coso, Mos-coso, who directs the Folklore
Dance Classes at the National
School of Dance in Panama. Danc Dancing
ing Dancing in the Carnival Dance Exhibi Exhibition
tion Exhibition Group will be Dona Margarita
Lo?ano, famous for her interpreta interpretation
tion interpretation of the dances, and for her beau
tifui collection of polleras and gold
jewelry; Senor Fermin Pinwl, a
member of the well-known Plicet
Conjunto, which displays the na native
tive native dances during the tourist sea sea-eon
eon sea-eon and senorita Indz Maria Hersth.
A special guest who will parti participate
cipate participate in the day's program is
Senorita Maritza Van Hoorde, the
El Panama Carnival Queen of 1954.
Appearing with her will be the
Misses Carmen and Marjorie Smith
daughters of Mr. and Mrs. J. Bart Bart-ley
ley Bart-ley Smith. .Music for the .affair
will be played by a conjunto under
the direction of Senor Lamboglia.
College. Club members and tneir
guests who plan to attend the an annual
nual annual Carnival Tea are asked to
wear their polleras and montunas.
i 11 i
f JUST INTERESTED IN HERSELF-You can tell thta-unnnUiBg
I .o: i,iv i no tourist. If she were, she certainly
wouldn't allow the photographer to put that blank screen behind
' her. In the background is part of the famed Basilica of St. John.
-4; I 'tit
Don't sit and wait
for "Lady Luck" .
Go and meet her ...
l PANA.U AMERICAN
It's a "must" lor
Reservations must be made by Jan
2 at 6:00 p.m. Members, may make
these reservations for themselves
and their guests by' calling Mrsi
Hnwnrri Inhnonn. Balboa-3372. OT
Mrs; Waller E. Colclasure, Balboa-j
2608; I '
Tin" Witnut Miles: Navy Wives'
C'lul fecentlv made a trip to Ta Ta-boga
boga Ta-boga aboard the VTb 5:!6. After
sijjht seeing and picture taking, the
went to the island of Taboguilla
for swimming and a picnic lunch.
Husbands and guests, were includ
ed in the fun.
J by trjKin vonnjon
Kd lots of pep?
The juice of 8 different, garden garden-frrstl
frrstl garden-frrstl vegetables are blended" into
this famous drink. You'll love iu
lively flavor, and thrive on its vita
riess. At mealtime
ot between meals
" V-8 gives you the
-Mtrt, tmd the fiow-
ithment you need.
I dot iomlhip fw ptpl h it Ihingf
Each notice for Inclusion in this
' column should submitted In t)p.
written form and mailed to one of
" the box numbers listed dally In "So.
tlal and Otherwise." or delivered
by hand to the office. Notices of
' meetings cannot be accepted by tele-
CZ Art League '. '
To Hear Lecture
The Canal Zone Art League will
hold a general meeting on tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow at 7:30 p.m., at the home of
Mr. and Mrs, O. C. Myers, 7U-B
the Prado, Balboa. Mrs. Dora Ben Bennett
nett Bennett will be the. speaker for the
evening, and will discuss Land Landscaping
scaping Landscaping in Panama.' 7
American Legion Post Unit No.
1 will hold an executive meeting
tonight at 7rO0 p.m. at the Ameri American
can American Legion Post at Fort Amador.
Cristobal Women's .Club
The Cristobal Women's Club will
hold a Board meeting Tuesday at
9 a m, in the. Red Cross Building.
Pollera To Be Discussed
At Cristobal Women's Club
The Cristobal Women's Club will
meet Wednesday, Feb. 1,. at .2:00
p.m. in the Red Cross Lounge.
The speaker will be Mrs. Blanca
Korsi de Ripoll who will discuss
"The Origin and Evaluation of the
The Rev, Ray Blakley of Gatun,
a newcomer to the Isthmus will
sing a tenor solo for the members. ;
Rev. Blakely is well known
throughout the Southern USA for'
his singing both in Church and ov-;
er the radio, ':. i
Hostess for the day will be Mrs. ;
R. J. Neely. She will be assisted i
by Mesdames. G. Moiland, W. II. ;
Housel, W. R. Mc Namee, E- Lee,
B. G. Leigh, W. B. Mlddlemas,:
S. D. Puller, J. H. Stevens, G. A.
Tully, J. Leignadier, L. V. Mac-:
Kenzie, M. Englke, II. Eno. M, V.
Gringoire, R. S. Arcia, S. Ji Gueit.i
T. L. Bailey and G. A. Peterson, ;
Showing of the Cancer film has,
been postponed until further notice.
Girt Scouts Silver Tea
i Senior Girl Scout Troop. 88 or
1 Cristobal held a Round-Up. Silver i
I Tea recently at the Intcr-Amcrican
i Women's Club, intermediate Girl,
! Scout Troops 31; 33 and 58 enthu-
Isiasticaiiy assisied' with the sale of.
tickets and solicitation of food don-1
1 The Canal Zone Girl Scout Coun Council
cil Council is senUiiig-clthTgrrtr1ff-Hw-6-
ior Bound-Up at Highland Par,
Michigan early this summer.
HOLLYWOOD (NEAVj- Noel
Coward was in a "dreamy" mood.
Thp farnnus hranrl nf Coward
wit was lighting up our dark res restaurant
taurant restaurant corner, like a pre-dawn
atomic flash. - .. ?
"I sing," he told me, "but I
have the world's greatest asset
for a singer, I have no voice, Isn't
The British genius whose plays,
English movies, dialog and anec anec-H
H anec-H nt ps ha vp hrpn the cnicR on the
U.S. movicgoing smorgasbord for
25 years was oetween renearsais
for his first acting performance in
Hollywood a TV version of his
own play, "Blithe Spirit," on
Only other time he's faced a
camera in Hollywood was for a
screen test at MGM in 1933.
"Thov asked. mA to dress UD- in
top hat and tails and report at 2
p.m." tie wuicea. i rejuseu. w
wear tans and i couian i mane u
nil ? It was a rlrpamv tpst. thev
said. Then they started telling me
the plot of my first picture ana i
took a Doat to cnina.
"Cavalcade," a hit movie
1933, was the first Coward play
filmed in Hollywood.
"Some Danxers were ruiuuns
But he d like to annear in
Hollywood movie. "They make
them beautifully in Hollywood. I'd
luce a good director, mougn. a di director
rector director who would be whole-heartedly
enthusiastic about everything
I would do.".
NOEL COWARD dialog is as fa famous
mous famous as NOel Coward the man. But
it isn't all gay and sophisticated.
"I'm victimized by. legend," he
protests. "How can anyone com compare
pare compare 'Brief Encounter' with 'Blithe
Spirit or 'Dinner At Eight' with
in Which We Serve'?"
The brightest line he's ever
"I don't know really. It depends
on the situation. The best lineR
can be just one word like 'What?'
That's it 'What?'is my favorite
line. It's a dreamy word."
Will he ever retire?
"RETIRE?" he asked with a
startled look. "Retire from what?
I like working. I'm 56, but I can't
get it out of my head that I'm a
hnu nf in But nature
Uill make retiring' essential some
sinoA hU antiparanpe with Marv
Martin in a 90 minute spectacular
in New York, TV has captured
SHOWING AT YOVR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT 1
BALBOA 6:15 7.50
mm HMU'I'i II Iiini'ii"" V n T
i h j Innocent Trilby
u 4 'undeT the hypnotic
11 .y. atvNnll nf afnA
ft. vi Dualize
'. :h 'Svengali!
Frl. "SEVEN ANGRY MEN"
DIABLO UTS. 6:15 -8:10
, Elizabeth TAYLOR
Frl. "BOW MATHW STORY"
"A Life In The Balance"
.... .... f ; .:, -..
Frl, "SBN I ITTI-K FOYS'
MARGARITA 6:15 7:55
Burt ABBOTT and
' LOU COSTEIT.O, in :
' "RIO RITA"
FrWav "SK .RKN(iA'
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:05
; Stewart CRANC.FR ; V
Frl "StranerWore A Gim"
PARAISO 6:15 8:35
"PAID TO KIM,"
!, BOCA 7 fin
"TONIGHT'S THE NIGHT"
SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:40
CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:10 "Adventures of Hajji Baba"
you can depend on
to whip quickly
to stay whipped
It's made from
real cream, then
sterilized to keep sweet
Top your best desseri
' with safe, htalthful
Fast- 1 7
and S -3-jp.
ounie urtiiAia wt wnn INeW XOrR, IV una vciiuicu
the studio and 'the wife of on Coward's fancy. But he thought it
,rA ih.i, hni Tava rarlfl. I tn km ra.
Hoc:tiA thpv hnv 'Cavalcade
9UKKVDWU wv .
The bankers bought it but every everyone
one everyone at the studio was opposed to
filming it. It was dreamy. They
were so disinterested nobody took
the trouble to re-write it. That s
why it was so good. Nobody put
in chorus girls or a railroad acci accident."
dent." accident." BUT OTHER COWARD plays,
he scowled, have suffered in the
hands of Hollywood re-wrlle men.
I "They paid me $50,000 for the
I :ut. Tlnciffn For LlV-
ing' Then they paid Ben Hecht
$50,000 to re-write it.
"In Hollywood they never trust
writer unlst he's ndr eon eon-fr.7t
fr.7t eon-fr.7t That let. Chirlt. Dtckeni
out, doesn't it?" , 1
was "dreamy" only after he' re
arranged the TV lignung ana cam camera
era camera angles.
"A couple of misplaced cam cameras,"
eras," cameras," he said, "made me look
like an emaciated bull moose."
He didn't see Milton Berle's
murderous impersonation of him
on TV a few weeks later, ;"but I
heard it was very good real
dreamy. I've never objected to a
He spends most of his time now
in Jamaica where he's writing
novel. "Will it make a movie?"
I asked him.
Coward looked bored and
Dromy guy, this Notl Coward.
r' if FORECAST:
xi cmf Air
FRIDAY 9 P.n.!
' O' :!'
,. ;-'''.';.'',';' ':'
!tch J ("I
tiittol by llltr WltDtl
7 : I
.,-ijnji..J I..I.IJJIHJ u.umni.iJ)liil.Silll II ""l 1 TT
.V;and ivhaf m
LATE SHOWS'- FRIDAY 10:30 P. M.
"LUST FOR GOLD"
MARGARI 7 A
"NO WAY OUT"
You've a wonderful variety to choose
from: smooth, tempting purees...
invigorating meat stock soups . soups
blended of luscious, garden-fresh vege vegetables
tables vegetables ... yes, soups to satisfy every
taste 1 They're all rich in nourishment...
all easy to prepare. Stock your kitchen
shelf with Campbell's Soups today f And
don't forget to select a few you've never
tried before, You're sure to like them,
sure to add them to your list of favorites.
; IEAN WITH IACON
. BEEF NOODIE
BLACK E AN
BOUILLON (SEEF BROTH)
CHICKEN (WITH RICE)
CREAM OF ASPARAGUS
CREAM OF CELERY
CRCAM OF CHICKEN -CREAM
nrr tasama American as ixEEFEXDrxT daili .vnvJFArra
TriT.frAT, jwt Ar.i
f U.F. FIGHT
f I t
.1. i S
V -it r
Leaders, Carta Vieja
I11 Aflernoon Contest
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Carta Vieja Yankees and the Spur Cola So Sodamen
damen Sodamen will meet at the Olympic Stadium at 3 o'clock
today in the season's first weekday afternoon game.
The park will be unavailable for baseball tonight be because
cause because of a soccer match between Ecuador's champion
Fanama Sporting Club eleven and a local team.
Last night thy Chesterfield Smokers came
from behind with three runs in the top of the ninth
inning to beat the Sodamen 3 to 1.
Th vankees will send Bill
Harris (3-4) to the mound a a-ealnst
ealnst a-ealnst Jerry Davie (1-1). If the
Yanks snap their seven-game
losing streak the Sodamen will
be one ana one-nan
head of the second place Smok-
. ers. '
-.; .' . I
It was a lucky break for the
Smokers and heartbreak for
courageous little Stanley Ar Arthurs
thurs Arthurs and the Sodamen last
V -night In a dramatic ninth In In-Vrning
Vrning In-Vrning which saw Chesterfield,
'put over three tallies to turn
" 'what appeared to be sure de defeat
feat defeat Into victory.
The Sodamen took the lead in
the second on Leon Kellman s
"- triple to right center and Ha Harold
rold Harold Gordon's infield out.
Arthurs had held the Smokers
scoreless on three hits until the
. fateful ninth when the tide
- Danny Schell led off and the
' ball struck his bat when he at attempted
tempted attempted to move away from a
hlgh outside pitch. It went oyer
ihe head of first baseman Ha Ha-4
4 Ha-4 fold Gordon and out of tne
'Yeach of desperatelyrunning
second sacker Hector Lopez to
, fi in safely for a double. ,
Billy Stewart's bloop single to
."'right sent Arthurs to the show show-trs
trs show-trs and in came southpaw Vib Vib-ert
ert Vib-ert Clarke to pitch to lefhand--ed
Ellas Osorio. t m
Ellas drew a walk to load the
"Rases and manager Kellman
still playing the percentages,
called in right hander Jim Tu Tu-gerson
gerson Tu-gerson to face right handed"-,
ly Oueen. , ,.
The strategy again backfir backfir-ed
ed backfir-ed when Queen lashed a clean
single to right, scoring Schell
and Stewart and sending Oso Osorio
rio Osorio to third. A sacrifice fly by
Clvde Parrls brought home O O-sorio
sorio O-sorio for tha final marker of
the game. V
Don Elston, who had taken
'ever for starter Humberto Ro Robinson
binson Robinson after he had been lifted
for g plnchhltter .in the sev sev-nth,
nth, sev-nth, got credit for his third
win against two losses.
In the bottom of the ninth
Don made Lopes roll out secJ
ond to first. Kellman walked to
keen the Sodamen's hopes alive,
but plnchhltter Gerry Thome
went down swinging and Pepe
Osorio also whiffed to end the
' Robinson hurled a brilliant
' tme, allowing five hits In the
seventh Inning he worked.
The slim righthander who
Toefov Encanto .25
Tyrone Power, in
' In ChlnemaScopel
- Plus: -"LUCKY
Jodov IDEAL .20 .10
Jackie Cooper, in
"THREE ON LEAVE"
;, 1 Klrby Groud. in
"TRAIL OF THE YUKON"
j$ ot LA MACARENA
Sunday, Jan. 29 4:15 P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Bulls 4
2nd ind 3rd Row
usually gets one hit a season,
had his second safety when he
mnA in the third stanza.
Arthurs, who was making his
rt. start, for the season droo
ped his second decision as com compared
pared compared to one triumph. t
Little Stan made a great
fielding play in the sixth when
he crouched low to take a hot
liner of the bat of Stewart.
The ball went into his glove
with a resounding smash as
he protected his face, and
Stewart stood for several sec
onds between home and first
unable to believe his eyes.
Herman Charles also turned
in a beauty in the fourth. The
third baseman went to his knees
to stop a hard roller hit by Par Parrls,
rls, Parrls, raised and threw perfectly
to first for the third out. Ellas
Osorio had been on second at
At Mount Hope
ATLANTIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Cristobal High School vs Navy.
Tonight at 7 o'clock the Na Naval
val Naval Station 'nine will take on
Cristobal High in, an effort to
stretch their lead' in the first
half race to one full game.
Navy's record for '56 shows a
rolr nf wins nrm eafh ncrnlmt
Powells and C.H.S. and a single
loss suiierea at tne nanas oi
Powells last week.
Ti Ticxpr frnm f!rtst,nhol TTtoh
have been plagued by rain and
nave oniy put one game on.tne
recoras; mat game was a 3 to
1 lnsn trt Navv that, wfint two
extra lnnines in a scheduled 7-
Navy has probablv learned
now not to understlmate the
Dower of the vouthful CH S.
nine and will send Steve Sobko Sobko-wlak
wlak Sobko-wlak to the hill to try and tack
win No. 3 onto their record.
Cristobal's choice lor mound
duty will probably be the same
srjeedv rltrht-hander that trave
lithe Tars so much trouble last
week, Kaiser Bazan.
For the past week the Atlan Atlantic
tic Atlantic f wtHfht Leapiie has been
I fairly inactive with ony a pair
oi exnioiuon ames ttKint Ar Army
my Army Atlantic being scheduled.
Tonight's activity will be In
earnest, with both the High
School and Navy teams sharing
aspirations with Powells for a
- '' '
. .. 4 01)
1( Row $3.5(1
2nd and 3rd Row .... 2.5(1
General Admlllanet .. 1 50
TICK ETS ON -SALE- Iberia- RestaurantJ'La.
Concordia" Pharmacy, Central Hotel, Hotel El
Panama and La Macarena Bullrinc, every day
frnm 9 a.m. until 6 p.m. For reservations call
Chesterfield AB R HPO
Bernard, ss 4 0 0 2
Schell. If ........ 4 114
Stewart, cf 4 1 1
E. Osorio, lb
Queen, c ....
Robinson, p ...... 1 0
Roberts ....i u
Elston, p ,.....0 0
29 3 6 27 15
Roberts sineled for Robinson
in eighth. v
Spur Cola Cola-Moore,
Moore, Cola-Moore, ss ........ .3 0
Charles, 3b .......3 0
Glenn, cf ....... .4 0
Lopez, 2b 4 0
Kellman, c .3, 1
Gordon, lb 3 n
Thorne ...... 1 0
P. Osorio . ..... .4 0
Grenald, If ......3 0
Arthurs, p .......3 0
Clarke, p ........0 0
Tugerson, p ..... .0 0
31 1 5 27 9
Thome struck out for Gordon
, .oon ono nn33
. .oio ooo ooo-i
RBI's: Gordon, Queen 2, Par Par-ris.
ris. Par-ris. Earned runs: Chesterfields,
Spur Cola 1. Left on bases:
Chesterfield 5. Spur Cola 5.
Three base hit: Kellman. Two
base hits; Lopez, Glenn, Schell.
Sacrifice hit: Parrls. Stolen
bases: Roberts, Moore. Hit by
pitch :. Elston (Moore). Struck
out by Arthurs 5; by Robinson
3; Elston 2. Bases on balls off
Arthurs 2; Clarke 1: Elston 2.
Pitchers record: Robinson 1
run, 5 hits in 7 innings; Arthurs
2 runs, 5 hits in 8 innings
ipitched to one batter in 9th.
Errors: Spur Cola 1 (Moore),
Losing pitcher: Arthurs (1-2)
Winning Ditcher: Elston (3-2).
Umpires: Thornton, C o p p 1 a.
Hinds. Time of game: 2:33.
, t Fastlich Loop
Palomas Continue To Win In
Plflvfnor hefnr a ffdnrl 17P1
crowd, the Palomas continued
their winning ways, at the ex expense
pense expense of the Pumas by the score
of 9 to 2, Tuesday.
nenrai" Tlarhlpr Viplrl th tn.
ers to three hits while striking
nut. 10 nnrl nllnwintr nno trip
pass. Norm Pederson had a field
aay at tne piate with four lor
rour. joe Reynolds drove in the
Pumas only scores after Fred
die Hall sinsrled and pulled up
at third on Hele's double.
Rtahl nitphpri a ennd samo fnr
his first start, and may prove
very trouoicsome Deiore tne sea sea-so
so sea-so nends
The box sc6re:
Pumas AB R HPO
Schwarzrock, 2b ..3 0 0 3
Hall, rf 3 1 1
Hele, cf ..........2 11
Webb, c .3 0 0
Reynolds, lb 2 0 1
Trower, if 2 0 0
Cunningham, 3b .2 0 0
Marouard, 2b ....1 0 0'
Stahl, p 2 0 0
Totals ........ .20 2 3 18
Garcia, 3b '.
Eastman, cf ......3
Dolsn, if ..
'Allen, rf ...
- Totals" ,. .22- 13 18 4
Score by Innings
it n e
Pumas ........201 0339 13 1
Palomas........ .000 200 2 3 1
Errors: L. Corrigaji, Cunnine Cunnine-ham.
ham. Cunnine-ham. Two bases hits: Hele,
Eastman. Three base hits: Gar Garcia.
cia. Garcia. Stolen bases: Garcia 2, Al
len, Pederson. Base on balls: off
Stahl 8, Barbier 1. Struck out
Barbier 10, Stahl 4. Passed ball:
Terms Of TatumY
With NC Revealed
CHAPEL HILL, N.C., Jan. 26
(UP) -Chancellor Robert B.
House released today the terms
of new University of North Caro Carolina
lina Carolina football Coach Jim. Tatum's
contract $15,000 a year for five
years, with opportunity for re
newing if mutually satisfactory.
House said the agreement with
"1. A five year contract re re-newabletf
newabletf re-newabletf rmtvt al !r sa t sf actory.
"2. A salary of $15,000 a year.
There is no monetary, tenure
or other asreement with Mr.
Tatum outside this simple con contract,"
tract," contract," he said. ,:
. t ...-. .....
YANKEE SCOUT IN PANAMA Taking In last night's game at the Olympic Stadium, in which
Chesterfield defeated Spur Cola 3 to 1, was Peter Gebrian, New York Yankees scout, who has
been observing baseball talent in Venezuela and Colombia. Shown in the above picture left to :,
right are Pro League secretary-treasurer Carlos Delvalle, Gebrian, Chesterfield representative
Jorge Boyd and league vice-president-attorney. Alberto Aleman.
Lucky Strike Cops
Loops First Half
PACIFIC TWILIGHT LEAGUE
Team W I
Lucky Strike 5 1
American Legion i....... 4 '2
Balboa High School .....1 4
Junior College 1
Lucky Strike 12, High School 0
Friday Night's Game
Balboa High vs Junior College
Lucky Strike, behind the one.
hit pitching of Webb Heaine,
nailed down the first half flag
in the Pacific Twiloop trounc trouncing
ing trouncing Balboa High School 12 to 0.
Hearne lost his no-hitter in
the seventh when Bob Fearon
lined a single to center with one
away. Hearne did not walk a
batter and sent thirteen batters
down on strikes. Hartley, Geo.
Kirkland and Bob Hamilton
shared the- pitching chores for
Balboa High School with Hart Hartley
ley Hartley being charged with the loss.
Lucky Strike got all the runs
they needed in the second inning
scoring four runs on only two
base hits with Hearne. cna3ing
two runs home on a triple.
Lucky Strike batted around in
the fifth adding six more runs
with Larry Jones and Bud Curdts
contributing triples to highlight
the big inning. t..
Bud Curdts, with two for Two,
and Jim Dunbar, with a double
and a single in three trips to
the plate, led the winners at bat
Atlantic, Teenage League
Team W L
Bulck ,...2 0
C P. O. ,...2 1 1
Motta ........ .v.... 1 1
M, R- A."i ; a t' '4 rQ 3
With the score 3 to 2 against
them, Motta pushed 3 runs a a-cross
cross a-cross in the top half of the sec second
ond second inning' Tuesday to score a 5
to 3 victory over M.RA
Fields and Hall, up for their
year in the Teen-age League
were given the starting assign assignments.
ments. assignments. Both young pitchers did
a good job while on the mound
and should be seeing plenty of
action this year.
Noel Gibson replaced Hall with
Max Sanders in the top of the
second after Motta had scored 3
runs, had a runner on first with
only one out. Max stopped the
rally cold by striking out the
first two hitters to face him.
In the top of the fifth, Welgle
and Humphrey hit singles in or
der and Bruce received a free
pass to load up the bases with
none away. Max proved himself
the master of any tough situa situation
tion situation as he calmly put out the
fire by strlikng out the next two
batters and forcing the third
man to ground out short to first.
M.R.A. started a- rallv coins
4rHheirhaif of the fourth( forc
ing Harry Dockery to send in
Sanchez who did a fine job of
licked Wood off third and Carle
flied out to Sanchez, Humphrey
mcied the frame by going out 1
Of 1955' To Donate
Sunday's Fight Winner
in the ten hit assault on High
Friday night Junior College
and Balboa High meet In the
last scheduled game of the first
High School AB R H
Ryter, ss ...........3 0 0
Hamilton, lb, n ....3 0 0
French, 3b ....... ..S 0 0
Fearon, c 3 0 1
Black. 2b 3 0 0
Washburn, cf .......3 0 0
Linfors. rf 2 0 0
Young, If 2 0 0
Hartley, p .....1 0 0
G. Kirkland, p, lb ..1 0 0
24 0 1
Halman. ss 2 3 1
Dunbar, '2b'.,.....'. .3 1 2
Jones, cf 4 1 A
Ridge, rf 3 0 1
Herbert, lb 3 0 0
Curdts, If 2 2 2
Frankhouser, If ....1 0 0
Kosik, 2b ...........3 2 0
Hearne, p ;..,4 3 2
Score by Innings
L. Strike ..040 260 x 12 10 1
H. School ...000 000 00 1 1
Winning pitcher: Hearne (3 (3-0).
0). (3-0). Losing pitcher: Hartley te tell.
ll. tell. Struck out by Hearne 13,
Hartley 2, Hamilton 1. Bases on
balls: Hartley 2, Kirkland 2, Ha
milton 2- Two base nit: Dunbar.
Three base hits: Jones and
Curdts. Umpires: Corrlgan and
Huddleston. Time: 1:45.
loaded and none out, Sanders
to 3. '...
The box score:
AB R II
Hytlnen, 2b, ss .....2 1 0
Welgle, lb 3 0 1
Humphrey, c ....... 3 0 1
Bruce, cf 2 0 0
Sanchez, ss.n ......2 1.0
Tompkins, rf 2 1 0
Blevins, If ..........2 1 0
Fields, p, 2b 2 0 1
Totals ...19 5 3
McGauehey. If, 2b ..1 I 0
Marshall, 3b ..'.....3 1 1
Cabanlllos, ss .......3' 0 0
Gibson, lb .........3 : 1 1
McGloln ,cf 3 0 0
Wood, rf ...........1; 0 0
Mayo, c ....... .....1 0 1
White, 2b 1 0 1
Sanders, p 2 0 0
Hall, p ..0 0 0
Carle, If ...... 4 ... .1 0 0
Totals ,...,,.....19 3
Score by Inninr
R H E
Motta ..........230 005 3 2
M. R. A. ........ 300 003' 4 3
Base on balls off: Hall 3, San Sanchez
chez Sanchez 2, Fields 3. Struck out by:
Hall 3, Sanders 5. Fields 4. San
chez 2. Winning pitcher: Fields.
jLoring pitcher: Hall.
Juan Antonio Enrique, a local
boxing fan who has had a ring ringside
side ringside seat all professional boxing
matches at the Natinal Gym
since January of last year, will
donate a trophy to the winner
of Sunday's title bout between
bantamweight champion Melvln
Bourne and red hot challenger
Battlin' Byron Cumberbatch.
Before the bout, which will
take place at the Gym, Enri Enrique
que Enrique will be presented a scroll
by the Panama Boxing Com Commission
mission Commission who have named him
"Boxing Fan of 1955.."
Yesterday both participants in
Sunday's feature had siXrround
workouts and seemed sharp and
strong as they roughed up
sparring partners! The champ,
under the guidance of Aubrey
(Cojo) Woodruff is getting ready
at the gym. The challenger, with
Vic Hill in charge, has his camp
set up at the Maranon Gym.
Cumberbatch will be getting
the biggest opportunity of his
entire career which began some
nine years ago. It will be his
first, crack at a title.
Bourne, who for the time
being at least has given up
trying for the featherweight
crown, will be making his first
defense of his diadem in two
He was TKO'ed by 126-lb.
title holder Rodolfo Francis
. several months ago in his last
bid for featherweight honors.
Cumberbatch has never fought
over ten rounds, but his back backers
ers backers who have seen him come
strongly from behind in hU re
cent outings, believe he has
more natural resistance over a
long grind than his rival.
Sunday's match will be the
first championship battle or tne
Joey Gi-mbra Ezrns
Garten Boul Willi
Win Over Andrews
NORFOLK, Va., Jan. 26 (UP)
TPv-xni riler Joev Giambrai ot
Buffalo, N.Y., will be rewarded
with a light at Maaison square
Garden on Feb. 17 for his hard-
eomM tlpuisinn victory over
I middleweight Al Andrews last
nignt at me uuy Auuiiunuut.
rjimhro who came out cf
the Army on Dec. 9. will fight
Johnny Sullivan of Engiana or
Gene Fullmer of West Jordan,
Utah, at the New York Garden,
matchmaker Billy Brown said
TTnnHsnme. black-haired Joey
admitted today he wasn't as
"sharp" as expected last night
while winning the unanimous
10-round decision over lougn,
speedy Andrews of Superior, wis
before a sellout crowd of 4,000.
. iitViAiicrVi Via tnisKpH many
punches in last night's second
annual Norfolk March-of-Dlmes
Rnvinw Rhnw. Oiambra won the
unanimous- verdict with sharp
I shooter straight ngnts w.u
Anrtrpws Krflllnff 1 6 1 3-4
pounds to Giambra's 158, ap ap-n.nr.ri
n.nr.ri ap-n.nr.ri nvoi tn rpoist.fir an up
set in the middle going when
his left hooks to the bodv put
the brakes on Otambra's couut couut-orirnr
orirnr couut-orirnr attack. But he tired in
the last two rounds. Brown Brown-haired
haired Brown-haired Al was an underdo;: at
1313-5. Each is 21 years old.
K ) I '7.
PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Jeams Won Lost Tct. GB
Spur Cola 16 10 .613
Chesterfield 15 13 .536 2
Carta Vieja 9 17 ..34& 1 7
LAST NIGHT'S .RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield 3, Spur Cola 1
TODAY'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja (Harris 3-4) vs. Spur Cola (Davie M)
Game Time: 3 o'clock
Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT
: 2 -iL .
El Panama Hotel ... .45Vi30'2
Austin-Nash . .39 37
Restaurants Skychef 2Sy2 39ya
Seymour Agency ....31 45
Austin.Nash took three points
from Seymour Agency and re reduced
duced reduced the league lead of El Pan Panama
ama Panama Hotel to six and one-half
points. Chuck Almeda threw his
fourth 00 or better score to
lead Austin-Nash while Chuok
McGarvey just back from fur
lough and with anew ball led
McGarvey . 2 04 172 233 6C9
Larrabee 2M 180 171 557
Hammer .....169 170 208 545
Melanson .... 188 171 165 524
Colbert ......189 171 198 S58
V 958 864 973. 2793
Stephens ....149 182 164 492
Thomas .....202 145 118 505
Almeda ......219 225 225 689
JarnhPr . 11 103 1R1 SSI
Rest. 91A Ifll 917 HOil
964 905 945 2814
In the Restaurante Skychef.
El Panama Hotel match. Bud
Balcer missed a spare in the
10th frame of the first game
and Billy Cofey struck out to
make the game a tie; the first
one in the league. Bud Balcer
rolled 672-hieh total for the
night and Billy Coffey with 646
was high man for the hotelers.
El Panama Hotel
Wllber 157 170 195 522.
Feger ....'....184 180 155 519
Lowande ....206 144 162 512
Bowen .... . .206 189 193 588
Coffey ......206 217 223 648
959 600 928 2787
Lane ........189 210 173 572
Gleichman . .160 148 181 489
Zeletes .......192 192 183 567
Welch .......184 177 2.i5 596
Balcer ..j.24 213 $.1 5672
959 940 997 2898
Two Of 4 Perfect Record
College Basketball Teams
1 4 ''' : ''' .'
To See Action Tonight
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (UP)
Two of the only four remaining
perfect records among major major-college
college major-college basketball teams will be
on the line tonight rhen Temple
and St.. Francis of Brooklyn hit
the road to risk their 11-0 slates.
Temple, ranked seventh In
the nation by the United Press
board' of coaches, Is a heavy,
favorite to gain victory No. 12
at the expense of Delaware. But
St. Francis is no better than ev even
en even money against Seton Hall in
a game that will probably de decide
cide decide the New York City area
- Temple really whl be look looking
ing looking beyond tonight's tilt, be be-canr
canr be-canr this is just the start of
a road trip in which the Owls
play five times in 12 days.
They go on to meet Navy,
Muhlenberg. St. Francis (Pa.),
Seton Hall, which has been
in-BTiri-nul-. of th too 20 in the
rankings and currenly is out,
has lost only once ln-14;fmes
hot hrf a cinru noint to!
Cincinnati, 82-81. The Pirates, acr; and Baldwin-Wallace mp mp-who
who mp-who will be playing at home iniped Youngstown, 92-89.
Larrabee .......... 180
' Team Standings
Termites . ... . ... '. 331420
Tasco .;. ........31 23
Seymour Agency ... 29 25
Braniff Airways ....27 2615
Yankees . .. .272 26Va
Carlbs 25 Vt 28
Sleepers ......22 32
Dehlinger's Agency ..20 34
The Yankees beat Braniff Air Airways
ways Airways three points and moved
into a fourth place tie "with
them. Earl Best was high man
for the Yankees and Bob Bowen
replacement for Swede Nel Nelsonled
sonled Nelsonled Braniff Airways.
Tasco won two nnlnts frnm
the Caribs and kept pace with
the Termites. Harry Colbert und
Ted Albriton were the high
uuwicis iui lascu ana me wanes
In -the Seymour Agency win
over Dehlinger's Agency, Virgil
Cambv and Marc Hiclts scored
hl?h for Sevmour Agency while
Bob Toland was rmrinf Deh.
llnger's Agency. .. ..
xjui.v wuuey iea ine termites
to a two to one beating of tha
Sleeoers who were handicapped
by having a blind. Al Minor,
once more. wa hiwK M.n f
South Orange, N.J., and will
have a slight height advantaee.
are favored by some experts be
cause 01 tnose two lactors.
Win v or lose, both St. Francis
and Seton all now seem certam
of bids to the National Invita Invitation
tion Invitation Tournament in New York
in March. ,
In other feature games on to tonight's
night's tonight's slim program, Bradley
plays host to Drake, which has
a four-game losing streak, and
Duquesne, winner of the N. XT.
last year, visits Niagara.
Houston visited Miami of
Florida last night and romp"
ed off with its 11th victory in
14 starts, 95-77. The Cougars
sank 58 percent of their shots
in the first, half to seize a
53-30 lead and won easily as
Lupe Lopez led the scoring
with 25 points. Seven foot
Don Boldebuck of Houston and
Gene Stage of Miami each bad
2. V-;..v-.-. :'
In other leading games last
night, St. Joseph's (Pa.) trounc-
ed-Westchester ,t(Pa., 74-B'J,
despite 26 points by cnucK iiuo-
TZZ tASASU AMERICAN AN JXDEPEXDEXT DAILY XZTVSPAPnt
tt,'r ' h
fivmi::g ckcus-th greatest show 0:1 eabtii
;DAT, JAM' ART 13, 2.'
PERENNIAL At 32 and in his 10th- year of top-flight compe competition,
tition, competition, HarrLsOO Dillard continues to sweep the high hurdles at
The column is Indebted to a Wasrington publisher, Mr. Mel Mel-vin
vin Mel-vin Ryder-who, by the wy, worked with Rice, Broun, Vvolcott,
Ross, et aU on the original Stars and Strlpes-ipr a copy of Big
Jim Tatum's farewell to hsi troops.
' Word had already reached here of the existence of such a
document this through random perusal of literary reviews.
It was remembered, for example, that Mr. Looseleaf was un un-gneakably
gneakably un-gneakably distressed that no effort had been made to catch the
majestic moFoseness of Napoleon in a situation not too mssimiiar
And not surprisingly the delightlul Miss Lacrimal felt that
anv chance of historical survival was lost when that quality oi
chfvalroSs sentiment which distinguished Eddie's abdication was
ignThe choleric Mr. Spastic grunted that as a token of literacy
among old football players, the paper might win posterity
patronage, but could grant it no other possible merits.
It is not always judicious to try to determine the quality of
a wine on the basis of the first sip, or a piwa by the initial im impact
pact impact of the kitchen fumes. . . :
Tnus, thanks to Mr. Ryder's thoughtfulness it was a re rewarding
warding rewarding experience to curl up with the complete text ot big
Jim's valedictory and savor the whole, paragraph by paragraph,
along with its many marginal delicacies. r
THIS REALLY HURTS i
Big. Jim's salutation is: "Dear men of the Maryland football
. "first of all, I want to congratulate the freshman squad on
its undefeated season, as you are ndw very much in mind and
one of the biggest regrets in departing from Maryland."
This is Riff Jim sneakine irom ceeo In his heart, for the odds
are greatly against his ever finding this kind of material and in
such numbers at North Carolina.
Maryland was beaten by Oklahoma In the Orange Bowl last
New Year's Day. Although Big Jim tries to take a generous,
understanding Uew as he looks back to the game, he never quite
managers to hide the fact that, In his mind, the players let him
"I hope this will be a lesson to the men who will return
here next year; that when the coach wants to prepare you lor
something Mrange, and this and that, you will know, now with
all our great warning, that we needed to practice more for
(What the troops were doing when they should have been
practicing more for same, Big Jim does not disclose.)
' Next we find Big Jim deprecating the genius his rceord im implies,
plies, implies, and cast in the role of a wise, earnest counselor.
"I might be assuming too much in thinking my leaving will
cause you some concern, but I have been told some of you were
expressing doubts about continuing football at Maryland, and
' even more ridiculous, some of you discussed transferring."
; 7 This attitude is so shockingly Incompatible with the primary
purpose of college attendance, which is, of course, education, that
.Big Jim will have none of It. ,
S A SURPRISE TO SOME
"You are not in school Just to play football," says Big Jim.
"You are here for an education. Don't forget when you might
tend to be bitter about my pulling up and leaving, that this Is
my profession. It is my profession, but, remember men.'it is your
One's thoughts irresistibly turn to the football star who was
still a junior in his fifth year at Maryland, a member of the '53
: team which put Big Jim on top in the national polls. Is he still
.In school? Was he one of the Old Loyalists who yearned to fol follow
low follow Big Jim to North Carolina?
In conclusion Big Jim promises: "The only time I will ever
be against you is when Maryland plays North Carolina... Best
regards, I remain, Terrapinly yours, James M. Tatum."
How's that? Oh, didn't you know? Maryland players are
NEW YORK, Jan. 26 (TJP)-Tbey
swung-wide the doors of baseball si
Hall of ame today for one of the
men who came closest to breaking!
Babe Ruth's home run record ind!
the man who commanded the big biggest
gest biggest price tag in baseball history.
Ha merin" Hank Greenberg,
who clouted 58 homers for the
Detroit Tigers in 1338, topped ail
the vote-getters in the annual bal balloting
loting balloting for the Hall announced to today
day today by the Baseball writers As As-ssc!
ssc! As-ssc! lion of America. And Joe
Cronin, for whom the Boston Red
Sox once paid a reported zju, zju,-000,
000, zju,-000, was right behind.
No other former diamond star
was rble to gain the 145 votes need need-id
id need-id for eletuun tms jear, so only
j Greenberg and Cronin will be ot-
liciauy muucied ui to tue little
shrine at Cooperstown, A.Y., next
The two one-time A. L. greats,
who have "graduated" to jobs as
general maulers ot baa ciujs in
Luc same liatue. had the same
reaction when tne good news was
rlashed to them uiey called it
l someuiing tney "never thought
could happen" DacK in tneir pay paying
ing paying U8).
"When I was playing ball back
in tue unuOi," uif uui. uui.-iu
iu uui.-iu wiiuunj, "i uscu to taenia-
kbiuu uy 1 --' ut
Ui uie uau or mmt. iui 1
Un.., iuta ll (WU .! itrieu.
i coiuiuer m lae-wigutak uuiiut'
uf llW lull.
"1 ui lui aied to be elected tu
" MUy mass UUbK,l;s j Y H
- (Tuesday Night)
.he til a aillc Mivilg Waul bUcii
.lefcw as am uic,e, Ai oniuui-
uluna, au Hue ii0oiu, vu
huom 1 ue iayfcu auu wi wnum
i 11 vv feitt fcuiuuatwu, m
wrouiit in cusiou. "i nevti' dream-
e iu buiucuny oe itvi m uiu
Oieenoerg, 43, now is general
manager of the Cleveland Indians
and Cronin, 49, general manager of
the Red Sox. Their election to the
Hall, however, was based on their
: .'illiant playing careers.
Vote For Your All-Stars
The annual Pro League all-star game between local and
"oreipn players will be played at the Olympic Stadium Sun-,
lay, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m. .-
Participants, who must play the first three innings, will
ie chosen by the fans. Pitchers will be named by the man man-'ger
'ger man-'ger who will also be selected by the fans.
Fill In the coupon shown below and send to this paper.
... lb k.
; 2b ;
- ." ,i ....
a... ss. .. . . ,. .
.'. :. ..... rf .-. .
......t. ....... c
Tr.Trrrr.'rrrrrTrrrrrrrrrrr n.-rr. rv.r.-rr:
Over 3000 people witnessed
the annual Latin American ln ln-terscholastic
terscholastic ln-terscholastic track and Held
meet which was held at Mt.
Hope stadium under the arc
lights, bringing together La
Boca junior track teams, Paral Paral-so,
so, Paral-so, Santa Crua and Rainbow
City and La Boca and Rainbow
City high school track teams.
, The meet was keenly contest contested
ed contested when La Boca romped home
the winner with 61 points, fol followed
lowed followed by Rainbow City, 52
points. Santa Cruz 49 and Pa Pa-raiso
raiso Pa-raiso 11.
Eugene Lowe, Rainbow City
won the 100 meters in an ex extremely
tremely extremely good time of 10.6 sec seconds.
onds. seconds. He repeated in the 200
meters, covering the distance in
24 seconds. Clinton Anaerson, a
new find at Rainbow City, won
the 800 meters posting 12 min.
18 sees, and 1500 in 4 mlnute3
In the girls' department Jean
Hames made tne iastest xime m
the 50 meter scoverlng the dis
tance in 6-5 sees.
The lunlor school boys and
girls maintained the lead in the
softbau ana oaseDau mis, wnen
they met the La Bocans.
The Rinbow City gins: won
with a score of 19 to 1. Nora
Best, ace hurler. allowed two
hit and made two hits In three
times at bat Margaret Smith,
baby of the Rainbow City team
went four times to bat and made
four hits. Judith Kirton, cap
tain of the team slugged the
first homer of the game.
During the "boys' game, Loren Lorenzo
zo Lorenzo Holder of Rainbow City re
lieved Jerry Escalona In the top
of the fourth frame when the
score read 52 In favor of La
Boca. Holder allowed one hit to
be the La Bocans to win the
game Rainbow City 9, La Boca
7. He has proven himself to be
the best pitcher in the Junior
high outfit, winning threj games
Rollins 95, Fla. Southern 91 (2 Ov
Austin Peay 67, Lipscomb 61
Delta (Miss.) State 73, Howard
1 i. .... 1 mi lir 1I....1.J
Baltimore Luyoia is, n. iumjmuu
Wm. Carey 98, Florence (Ala.) 84
Aiuany 'jtt.) d, rort valiey (Ua.;
i St. 59
Tampa 86, Valdosta Stale 77.
Florida A&M 89, Bethune C 0 o k k-tnan
tnan k-tnan d
West Liberty 86, Waynesburg 64
Faineign-Dickinsoa 84, Hunter 74
jliocitpo.t 70, Manstieid U'a.) 61
Central State (0.) 109, West Va.
StAtti 91 ' "'
tlenviue 73, Fairmont (W.V.a.) 68
Oklahoma City 56, Wichita 55
Cornell (Iowa) 81, Knox 68
Bethel (Kan.) 73, Emporit 68
Concordia iMinn.) 85, No. Uakota
Central (Mo.) 84, Culver-Stockton
Fenn (Ohio) 81, Northern 68
Grove City (Pa.) 73. Hiram 58
Valley 'lity (N.D.) 72, Ellendaie 60
Manchester 91, Hope 8J
Dickinsot (N.D.) 77, Bismarck 73
at. Benedicts 79, Fort Hays State
Arkansas Tech 79, Arkansas A&M
East Texas 73, Wayland 66
College Ozarks 92, Henderson
Bowling Is Family Game
Enjoyed For Lifetime
FLYING' STARTA child tan bowl as soon as he or she can)
walk and have excellent form while in kindergarten.
Fourteenth of 18 illustrated and in- This is applauded by girls,
structive articles written for NEA whose athletic activities were
' The Panama American
By SYLVIA WENE
Match Game Champion
BECAUSE it is fine recreation
and exercise, junior bowling is in increasing
creasing increasing rapidly.
A child can bowl as quicmy as
he or she can walk and have ex
form while in kinder-
a family game that
rrancis kith.) oi, uuiiiaj. ii -44 'i!f(tim.
?a" State W' LS ieleSiScM re made bowling
uuuM ox ...... i ,1.. -00la-
W. Montana 67, Westminster (UtahP"
wl. Poly 81, Fresno State 56
Oregon Tech 69, Southern Oregon
, HIGH SOIOOL
Miami Jackson 71, Fort Lauderdale
Miami High 72, Key West 54
Miami Beach 6i, South Broward 51
Lake Worth 51, Clewiston 24
Curley 55, North Miami 54
Cent. Catholic 65, Riverside Jttu.
Pahokee 9, Stuart 35
South Dade 95, Sts. Peter and Paul
LSt. Patrick's 63, St. Ann's 38
vero Beacn 58, ion rierce aa
Jar Beach Fletcher 59, Fern'lna
Lee 69, Jax Jackson 68 (double ov overtimes)
ertimes) overtimes) Live Oak 52, Lake City 48
CaUahan 31, Hilliard 29
Crescent City 59, Bunnell 37
Oviedo 71, Bishop Moore 51
Palala 56. Plerso n51
St. Augustine St. Joseph 61, Hast
Brandord 71, Jasper 41
Lake Cutler 69, Bradford 43
La Boca split with Rainbow
City in the Senior High school
baseball and softball series. The
La Boca girls' team won three
straight games to cop the girls'
crown, while the Rainbow City
boys team retaliated, winning
three games consecutively.
. Patrick Quintan, ace hurler of
Rainbow City high school al
lowed La Boca one hit in the
opening game to win at a score
90. In the second game Chris Christopher
topher Christopher Robinson toed the slab
all the way to chalk 65.
In the third and last game,
Quinlan was called to mound
duty when the score was 3 to 1
La Boca at the bottom of the
third stanza. He pitched a i r
tight ball and the La -Bocans
could not score any more, when
Rainbow City scored three more
to chalk 4 to 3, Rainbow City.
Pat has high hopes of mak making
ing making the majors like Hector Lo Lo-PP7,,
PP7,, Lo-PP7,, Vibert Clarke and Humber Humber-to
to Humber-to Fobinson, .other products' of
the Rainbow City school
2C39 spotiess rooms
Sens!'! rates include radio
Many rooms wi;h Television
j i t
mm. r-' f v,"f
atSOthStl.lW It. ..I
ON TIKES SQUARE ATROCITY'
' r- r r
Gymnasium credits are
Dreviouslv restricted to basket
ball, field hockey and calisthenics.
The ideal junior program is
carefully supervised and conduct conducted
ed conducted at hours when youngsters can
have the allevs to themselves
Saturday morning is the general
ly accepted time.
Perhaps the strongest argument
for junior bowling is that phys physical
ical physical strength and stamina are not
required. The pint-sized miss can
bowl right along with a budding
Have mother join in the fun,
NEXT: Common faults.
St. Augustine Deaf & Blind 46, Yu Yu-lee
lee Yu-lee 40
Trenton 48, Cedar Key 42 x
Cross City 85, Chiefland 29
Reddick 73, Dunnellon 37
Winter Haven 87, Arcadia 51
Haines City 59, Bartow 53
Tavares 39, Umatilla 30
Titus ville 87. Clermont 24
Cocoa 52. Leesburg 47
Wildwood 51, Bushnell 41
Lake Wales 72. Wauchula 48
Groveland 41, Lyman 39
Lakeview 75, Eustis 66
St. Cloud 65, Mount Dora 53
I'ount Dora Bible School 32, Web Webster
ster Webster 24
Auburndale 141, Kathleen 81'
Gainesville P.K. Yonge 68, Wil Wil-liston
liston Wil-liston 39
Mayo 76, Florida High (Tallahas (Tallahassee)
see) (Tallahassee) 72
26 modern ''Santa" ships uniting the
Americas with fast and frequent
VVKHKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" .Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb.
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" ....Due Cristobal, C. Z., Feb.
WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICA TO NEW YORK
S.S. 'SANTA RITA" Sails Cristobal, C.
S.S. "SANTA LUISA" .......Sails Cristobal, C.
U. S PACIFIC & WEST COAST
m RAI BOA AND CRISTOBAL. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ..Due Balboa. C. Z., Feb. 23
S.S. "SANTA ANITA' ..........Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. 28
FROM CRISTOBAL AND IULBOA, C. Z. TO THE
WFST ttUST CENTRAL AMFRICA h U. S PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 8
PANAMA AGENCIES CO.
CRISTOBAL! 2131 2135
. .. BAI.BOAt
A reinforced Panama Sport
inn Club, soccer champions of
Ecuador, tonight will play their
second match of a three-game
series when they engage Pan
ama's Fastlich eleven at the O O-lympic
lympic O-lympic Stadium at 8.
Five more athletes arrived
from Ecuador Tuesday. They
had been left behind because
of lack of space on board the
steamer that brought the first
group here last Saturday.
imu setoud-eieven teams will
play a game at 6:30 this eve evening.
ning. evening. ;
lne visitors, who apparently
hau not got rid ot their sea legs,
lost three goals to one to Biz.
kama bunuay nignt in their
iirst appearance nere.
Accoralng to observe w h
have watched them practice,
tney are la much better condi condition
tion condition and tonignts game may. oe
even more Interesting than the
The final match of the seriei
will be played Sunday mgnt a a-galnst
galnst a-galnst Manama's champion,
Hugo Moncayo, Ecuador's
Ambassador to Panama wUl be
guest of honor at tonight's
game. He will make the first
Prizes are box seats, tl; gen general
eral general admission, 50 cents; and
children and soccer players with
identification, 25 cents.
Wherever, people of distinction
meet you'll 'always'firid
To offer a PALL MALL is the highest
compliment you can pay
The pleasure of listening to fine music
is even more pleasant when you
smoke a PALL MALL For PALL
MALLS, in their distinctive
bright-red package, are especially
blended for people of taste
who demand a "ipecfal" cigarette.
PALL MALL'S extra length f Uteri -the
moke, giving you mellower and
lortper-lasting smoking enjoyment.
It yon haven't discovered
the enjoyment of emoking
PALL MALL, try one today!
far good taste
7 I 1
... .... j
ii U Li
jj J U
.Read story cn pa$2 8
1 "W "V
n 70 0 q o
JKRUSALEM, Israel, Jan. 26
i UP,' Israel may refuse to enter
anv negotiations on an over all
settlement with Arab states until
its military strength is made e-;
qual to ttia of neighboring coun coun-'
' coun-' trios, informed government sourc sources
es sources said today.
They reported that stand will be
takan by Abba Eban, Israeli am ambassador
bassador ambassador to the United States,
when be confers with Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles later
The report circulated after Is Israel
rael Israel was inlorined that President
Eisenhower would delay a deci decision
sion decision on the Jewish antion's re request
quest request for arms until after his "big
two" discussion on Middle East
affairs with British Prime Minis Minister
ter Minister Anthony Eden.
Israeli spokesmen said Eban
wiil demand an early answer on
Israel's arms request regardless
of the Anglo-American talks.
At the same time; Middle East
tension was eased slightly by E E-gypt'i
gypt'i E-gypt'i agreement to withdraw
ti'ooos from the El Au.ia "demili-
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DEATH ON THE RAILS A priest gives the last rites to two of the estimated 29 persons killed
when a two-car commuter train derailed and overturned In Los Angeles. At least 142 persons
were injured. The Santa Fe Railroad blamed the tragedy on "excessive speed."
ARTICLE NUMBER 7
By RICHARD A. MULLENS
Written for NEA Service
TODAY'S article of tne Tx Prim-
"Lei the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
PANAMA, R. P, THURSDAY, JANUARY 26, 1956
Ridgway Accused Or Fighting
Civilian Control Or
tarlzed zone" and allow the Unit-,er is for the small business or Dro-
ed Nations to marK its ooraers.
The recent visit to Cairo by Dag
Iiammarskjold, secretary general
of the United Nations, was cred credited
ited credited with Egypt's unexpected con concession.
cession. concession. .'.
The U.N. said Israel accepted
Similar proposals Jan. 4.
Hammarskiold. travelinil swift-
lv from Eeyot to Israel. Jordan
' and Lebanon, told a press confer
ence in Jordan today that the
U.N.' immediate task was to go
to the aid of Arab refugees who
were driven from their homes in
Palestine during the war there.
The U.N. official said restless
' Tefugees provided most of the
manpower for the recent riots in
Jordan, although it was reported
the riots were financed by Egypt
and Saudi Arabi and organized by
He said his visits in the Middle
East were to gain information on
the spot rcgaroing implications of
h Palestine Droblem.
"I am not here on a mission put
to listen and learn," he said.' "I
will not submit a report of my
trip to the United Nations but will
just educate myscii on jnuitic
Monaco Wants Odds
Grace Will Give
Prince In Heir
- LONDON, Jan. 26 (UP A
British insurance firm disclosed
today it had been rsked to give
odds that Grace Kelly will produce
an heir to the throne of Monaco.
Walker Moate & Co., said Mon Mon-rn
rn Mon-rn huslness men wanted to in
sure themselves against the possi possibility
bility possibility that Miss Kelly and 'Prince
Rainier 'III. will not have a child
after -thev are married.
If there is no successor to the
throne when the prince dies, the
tiny principality will become part
of France and subject to French
taxes. -". -'
A company spokesman said one
Monte Carlo businessman asked
for the price on a $28,000 policy.
"We understand a lot of business
firms in Monte Carlo would like
to take out the same sort of cov cover,"
er," cover," he said, ''a 'figure of $8.4
million has been mentioned.
"We are considering sending a
representative to Monte Carlo to
deal with inquiries." -.
fessional man. Such taxpayers are
required to report the income or
loss from their business or pro profession
fession profession on a separate Schedule C
of Form 1040. They cannot file on
Schedule C is more complicat complicated
ed complicated and generally raises more
problems than the rest of Form
1040, especially if the business
requires considerable property in
its operations. If your business
income is substantial, it is, ad advisable
visable advisable to have an. expert give!
his personal attention to your tax
Many of you. nowever, nave
only small businesses, perhaps a
hobby or sideline business, with
relatively little income or prop
erty. If you have kept proper
records during the year, you
should be able to fill out Sched
ule C yourself with the help of
the official instructions and this
article of the Tax Primer.
Only persons in business by
themselves should use schedule
C. This means the man who owns
his own shop or practices a pro--fpssion
by himself. Do not, use
Schedule C to report Income from
a partnership or any payments
received as an employe.
Even though you are an em-
nlo ve. vou ma v also operate a
separate business on the Side. In
that case, report your employe
income on page 1 of f orm l(Mu
and your business incdme and ex
penses on scneauie c.
Before filling out Schedule C,
rpad over the information on
nnpfi 7. of the official instructions
under "Business or Profession."
Then refer to a copy of Schedule
C as vou read the following tips:
Line 1 calls for your total re receipts.
ceipts. receipts. This is largely a matter
of keeping adequate records
throughout the year. If you made
anv allowances for retur n e a
goods, rebates, or discounts, sub subtract
tract subtract such amounts from your
total receipts as indicated on the
form..''-".:-" ., t-
if vou produce buy or sell
merchandise, use lines 2 to 9
tn rnmoute and deduct the cost
of the eoods sold. The important
thing in this computation a w
show the correct amount ui in inventory
ventory inventory on hand at Jan. 1, 1955,
on line 2, and the inventory on
hand at Dec. 31, 1055, on line 8.
The Official instructions on the
back of Schedule C tell how to
You may have difficulty in de determining
termining determining which expense you
may deduct on tne various lines
the following three requirements: Each partner then reports his share
1. Expense must be incurred in
your trade or business.
2. Expense must not be for a
capital item. This means that if
you Duy somcuiing wnicn wouia
ordinarily last more than one year
or if you improve your property,
such expenditure is not deduct deductible
ible deductible except through depreciation
spread over the life of the prop property.
erty. property. 3. The expense must be ordi
nary and necessary in the carry
ing on of your business. Do not
deduct expenditures from your
business for your own personal pr
family comfort. :
Deductions are allowed to pro
fessional and business men for
expenses incurred in auencnng
business conventions in otner
cities. However, if you take your
wife or family along as part of a
vacation, their expenses cannot he
If it turns out that your de
ductible expenses exceed your
business income, you will end up
with a net loss on line 23 of Sched
ule C. This loss can be deducted
from your other income reported
on Form 1010.
If the loss exceeds your other
income, you have a net operating
loss which can be used to offset
income in other years. Some tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers may have special circum circumstances,
stances, circumstances, which require adjust adjustments
ments adjustments to such losses. If you have
a loss, it is advisable to check the
computation with your tax col collector
lector collector or tax advisor.
Page 3 of Schedule C contains
snares for computing the self-em
ployment tax, which most business
men have to pay.) This is the tax
that hnvs social security Deneius
For 1955, the tax is three per
oent nf the first $4,200 Income
if vou are also employed and
have the social security tax de
ducted from your wages, v the
three- per cent self-employment
fait is aoolled only if such wages
are less than $4,200 and then only
on the difference between $4,200
and such wages. If your business
Income is less than $400, there is
no self-emnloyment tax imposed
This tax does not concern you
if you had no income from a part
nership, ousiness or yruiBMio.
And many, people ; with such m m-nnmA
nnmA m-nnmA fir not subject to the tax,
A complete list of people and
Income not subject to the tax is
shown on the back of Schedule
Note that you may have self self-omnimmpnt
omnimmpnt self-omnimmpnt income as a mem-
her of a nartnership. Par'-ership
inrnmn itself is computed on
separate return (Form 1065). This
is an information return w h i c h
shows how the partnership income
of the income on Form 1040 where
it becomes part of his taxable in income.
The self-employment tax will
never be more than $126. It will
be less if yoar self-employment
income is less than $4,200 or if
you had wages from which social
security tax was deducted.
Be sure to fill out Schedule SE
at the bottom of page 3 carefully
and completely. This informa
tion establishes your rights to
valuable social security benefits.
Note that only one name is shown
on Schedule SE. If I both you
and your wife have self-employ
ment tax to pay, use a separate
schedule C and SE for each.
After you have completed the
separate Schedule C, transfer the
net profit or loss to line 8, page 1
of Form 1040 and the self-employment
tax to line 15 on page
1 of Form 1040.
NEXT: There's, even a place. to
report your winnings.
provided. Deductions must meet is divided among the partners
Egypt To Reject
Soviet Aid Barred
0.75 -. 0.40
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CAIRO. Jan. 26 (UP) -Ecvnt
will reject any offer of western aid
for its "high dam" project that
restricts its freedom to accept e e-conomic
conomic e-conomic aid from Russia, it was
An authoritative source said this
country would still be interested
in Soviet aid even if the UniteH
States. Britain and the W n r 1
Bank lend it all the money it needs
for the dam-building plan.
"Egypt has many vital protects
to carry out." the source said
"At present, we are planning, to
put off other projects in order to
uunu me nign dam. i
"If Russia cives us monev w
would be able to carrv out snm nf
mese otner proiects. So w h v
shouldn't we accept Russian
The World Bank has already be begun
gun begun negotiating the terms of a
loan to Egypt, and the United
States and Britain also have of offered
fered offered to aid the dam project, which
would harness the waters of. the
The source said the Anglo-American
offers of aid depend on an v..
gyptian promise not to accept e e-conomic
conomic e-conomic assistance from any coun country
try country which is not a member of the
"This condition was desieneH ti
exiuue itussia..." tie said.
"Egypt rejected this condition
and will never alter its position.'
With Newsmen ;
On King's Divorce
LONDON, Jan. 26 (UP) The
Archbishop of Canterbury disput disputed
ed disputed today the Encyclopedia Britan Britan-nica's
nica's Britan-nica's claim that King Henry VIII
divorced two ot nis wives;,
"He had marriages annulled,
which Is quite a different thing
from divorce," Dr. Geoffrey Fish Fisher
er Fisher said. J.
"Annulment says that there was
no marriage at all and therefore
you are free to marry."
He had been asked bv newsmen
at the Foreign Press Assn. lunch
to explain why the Church of Eng England
land England opposes divorce, considering
that Henry VIII had six wives.
Newsmen, who boned up from
the Encyclopedia before lunch,
found there was common agree agreement
ment agreement that Henry beheaded two of
his wives, that a third died of
i natural causes and the sixth out-
uved Henry. But the Bntannica
listed the other two -as divorces
"The Church of England never
aid sanction divorces of Henry
VIII," the archbishop said.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 25 (UP) j
The House and Senate werei
torn by new partisan debates
today over administration mili military
tary military policy and Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, "brink
of war" interview.
The exchanges came Just one
day after Dulles had warned a
news conference tnat continued
foreign policy feuding between!
congressional Republicans andi
Democrats could increase thei
risk of war.
In the Senate, Sen. Hubert
H. Humphrey (D-Minn.), not noting
ing noting that Dulles has appealed
for bipartisanship, charged
that Dulles himself made for for-eign
eign for-eign policy a partisan issue in
the 1952 election.
He said that he referred to
the 1952 Republican platform
foreign policy plank which, he
said, "was reportedly primarily
written," by Dulles. He said the
plank "is filled with partisan partisanship
ship partisanship and is filled with Irresponsibility."
The platform plank criticized
Democratic handling of foreign
policy, particularly in tne ar
East and accused Democratic
officials of swinging "erratical
ly from timid appeasement to
reckless bluster" in meir con
duct of foreign policy.
Humphrey cnauengea uuues
to release the transcript of his
conversations with the Life re
porter who wrote tne "brink of I
war article." He saia tnis woum
be "In the interest of biparti bipartisan
san bipartisan policy making."
In the House, Democrats
generally criticized Dulles and
defended Gn. Matthew B.
Ridgway, former Army Chief
of Staff, for his criticism of
administration reliance on air
power. One suggested remov removing
ing removing the Joint Chief of Staff
from civilian control.
Republicans defended Dulles,
criticized Ridgway, and accused
the Democrats Of trying to un undermine
dermine undermine the bipartisan foreign
Rep. Alvin M. tsenuey ik-
Mich.) touched off the ''brink of
war", debate by asserting that
Dulles "had sense enough to re recognize
cognize recognize the brink when he saw
it." He then asked whether the
Democrats "had sense enough to
recognize the brink in 1950" be before
fore before Korea.
"From the record," he said,
"it would appear they did not."
Rd. Byron G. Rogers (D-
Colo.) rose to ask Bentley if he
was familiar with Dulles' state statement
ment statement in 1939 that there would
be no war.
Rep. William Colmer (D-Miss.)
appealed to both Democrats and
Republicans to "quit this snip sniping."
ing." sniping." "What good purpose is go going
ing going to be served by going back
and digging up skeletons, if
skeletons there be?" he asked.
"What we need most is to
present a unified front to our
potential enemy, the Commu Communists."
nists." Communists." The Ridgway debate flared
when Rep. J. Arthur Younger, administration put politics a-, come" for Congress to "give very
ed the retired neaa oi aeiense neeos. careiui conMaerauou.
general of trying to "tear down
civilian control of the military"
by his recent charge that the
Rep. Daniel J. Flood (D-Pa.) advisability of removing th
came to Ridfcway's defense. He Joint Chiefs of Staff from civi
said he believes "the time hasjlian Jurisdiction."
a i i i 1 1 i i i tzu cn cm cn nn cn nn n
RIDA frjAN D ARf "If"-'
a.m. :iu a.m.
p.m. 5;j p.m.
Jail Term Suspended
For Scrgcsnl Guilfy
01 Indecent Exposure
An Army sergeant who plead pleaded
ed pleaded guilty to a charge of Inde Indecent
cent Indecent exposure was fined $25 yes yesterday
terday yesterday In the Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court and sentenced to
serve 30 days in jail.
However the Judste suspended
the execution of the jail sen sentence
tence sentence for the defendant, Frede Frederick
rick Frederick B. Small, 47.
The sergeant who Is station stationed
ed stationed at Corozal had been report reported
ed reported by a woman who complain complained
ed complained she saw him drivinar up and
down Gorgas Hospital Road and
that he was exposing himself
Yesterday, in court a medical
report revealed that Small is
not suffering from any neuro neuro-psvehiatric
psvehiatric neuro-psvehiatric disease.
The report said the sergeant
denied the charge, but quoted
him as sayine lie had entered a
plea of guilty because he was
iea io neiieve there would not
be much to the case.-
was offered the opportunity of
withdrawing his plea by the
court,, but he refused.
SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE!
SHOWS' at the LUX
1:10 3:38 6:05 8:32 p.m.
a) Q 0 SHOWS at the CENTRAL
W 12:40 2:32, 4:50, 7:08, 9:26 p.m.
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i (ill PKE! Cr-
WzLhis was the face that
launched a thousand ships!
This is the picture
that brines the Age of
to the screen!
Warner DROs,seNt' ir ihCINEMASCOH
tk Ifi-MeA -Iliad" of Homer starring
RQSSA A PODtSIA
SR CEDRIG HARD7ICXE-WJ1H eb-eil ihihis-esseet am