The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02990

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Full Text
jo QOO
THE MARVELOUS
CARIOCA CAPITALI

list YEAR

I
I v f y
.
1

PLMA SHOT The puma above (held up by three men) was shot by a noliceman in the
vicinity of the inhabited area of Old Panama early yesterday after he mgh?enedThousewife
whose room he attempted to enter. Her shouts brought neighbors who, armed with machetes
chased and cornered the puma then sent to call policeman Antonio Ariza Iho io th at w th

Red Paradise Leaves Ex-GTs
Bitter; More May Come Home

HONG KONG, Jan. 28 (UP)
Two years ago today, 21 Amer American
ican American soldiers began a Journey
to Communist China from Pam Pam-munjom.
munjom. Pam-munjom. Korea.
z. "f-:.
oners Of War who tnrneri then-
backs on their own nation in;
favor of the Reds. I
The once-American soldiers
had visions nf livino- in nara
Sise, and "the0 Communists" el
necteri tn hrht q hn(ifi 1
crop of propaganda material
pectations bear fruit.
nciuici iias seen uieir ex-
tv,. 4...

uilC 61, 1UUI CVCIHUOHV 11C- ' navi-
cided that Communism was not ,ben disgruntled since asking
for them, and after months ofne Communists to let him be a
pleading finally obtained per-i bus driver. They turned him
mission to return home. A fifth' down, saying he did not speak
died in Red China. The remain-1 Chinese well enough for the job.
ine 16 eventually mav emeree! :

from behind the bamboo Cur
tain.
The four who renounced the
Reds and returned home byway'
of Hons Kone were William Co-
wart, Otho Bell, Lewis Griggs:
and Richard Tenneson.
The Army tried to court court-martial
martial court-martial Bell, Cowart and
Griggs, but federal authorities
said trials would be illegal
bceause the men had been dis dishonorably
honorably dishonorably discharged from the
Husband Of Nation's
1st Woman Treasurer
Kills Housebreaker

RICHLAND, Kans., Jan. 28- of the union to combat prob prob-(UP)
(UP) prob-(UP) The husband of the na-,lems.
tion's first woman treasurer!

shot and killed a slender gun-1
man today as he attempted the
second robbery of the couple in
less than four weeks.
Andrew Gray fired a single
shot from a .38 caliber revolver
from the tOD of a stairway aft after
er after he and his wife were awaken awakened
ed awakened by their beagle dog, Mainle.
Hit near the spine, the man
staggered down the stairs, shot
tip the kitchen an dbolted from
the house into the foggy night
air. He fell and died in a 'mud 'muddy
dy 'muddy ditch some 200 yards from
the Gray home.
Agents of the Kansas Bureau
nf Investigation took fineer-

prints to see if the slain intru- WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (UP)
der might have been one of the i The White House today gave
three young men who held Mrs. an outline of the streamlined
Georgia Neese Clark Grav atiro"tine President Eisenhower
eunpoint more than an hourlhas adopted since returning to

Jan. si m robmng her iomoined
(banl? and general store of near nearly
ly nearly $2,000 in this tiny northeast
Kansas town.
Mrs. Gray, who served in the
Truman administration and is
- Kansas National ,,. Democratic
' Committeewoman, was the first
woman ever to be Treasurer of
the United States.
"He must have gone wild aft-
'er-Andy's shot hit him," she
said. 'There are bullet holes all
over the kitchen."
Seven Kids Reduce
Fine by Mere $2.80
' CANTERBURY, England, Jan,
28 (UP) George Mitchell, 20,
asked a court here for a little
time to pay an $11.20 fine for
reckless driving.
Mitchell explained he hadl
seven children to support.
The magistrate's clerk was in incredulous,
credulous, incredulous, "You look raiher
young to have so many chil children."
dren." children." the clerk said.
"I'm only 20," Mitchell ex
pla'ned, "but I married a widow
witn six cniinrpn and now have
one of my own..
ine court reduced the fine nvi
ion :,.,. i. .,

f-ou Kavc Muencu amontnisairt. Mr. Eisenhower arises

to pay.

INTERNATIONA U AIRWAYS

service and held status as civi civilians.
lians. civilians. Rufus Douglas of San Angelo.
Tex., died in June, 1954, in Tai-
yuan, snansi province.
uiosc remaining in Kea
Phina fi ,. i- I
paper' mill at Tsinan and the
others are studying at Peipin
Xrt??
falled to matenahze for the for-
ZLnlT f achta?
f?onR KonK. indicate that one of
u mi...
vuy.usia.
Hawkin, ... hPii,H h. J
xuc vummunisis aiso may
be disappointed. It had been
expected the Americans would
be pointed to an enlightened
Member Drive
Is Termed 'Success'
A membership drive, by the
AFL-CIO-affiliated Local 900,
GCEOC, has been termed a suc success
cess success following meetings with
workers at their jobs and in the
union's offices.
The meetings dealt mainlv
I with possible threats to job se security,
curity, security, the obtaining of a cost-jof-living
wage for local rare
(workers, and the strengthening
AH workers ana interested
persons may discuss union and!
labor problems at the Pacific
Service Center on Mondays from
4:30 until 6 p.m.; and at the
Paraiso and Sristobal Union of offices
fices offices at 7:30 p.m.
L.Buf he still reads
Ike Now
work after his heart attack
The most notable changes have
been in the number of callers
he receives and the way he gets
his exercise and relaxation. He
also pays more attention to rest
and diet, but has retained such
old habits as reading himself to
sleep with western stories.
Presidential News Secretary
James C. Hagerty said Mr, Ei Eisenhower
senhower Eisenhower has been able to
streamline his work schedule
partly because of a "consider "considerable"
able" "considerable" decrease in requests from
members of Congress and other
persons to see him.
This gives him more time for
essential duties and for such
things as the mid-day rest pe period
riod period prescribed bv his doctors.
Another adjustment has been
in his manner of exercise. Mr.
Eisenhower now takes a ddilu
swim in the White House pool
instead of playing golf. But he
is permitted to practice putt putt-inn
inn putt-inn indoors, Haqerty said, awl
iiHtlks around swinaing a yolf
stick "all the time."
Asked if the White House has
an indoor putting green, Hager Hagerty
ty Hagerty smiled and said "we've cot
minions of 'em."
The President also spends
more time painting than before
.On on h9 u..t..l
( ijfinui i. .y
Mr.
'bout
7 a.m.,
eats
hrnkf.t
w,i.auaib,

'Zf the people

capitalists whose doings and
saying would be heard fre frequently
quently frequently in the Communist
press and radio.
But the Reds have been sur-
prisinelv infrennent
.. ""requeni
in their
piopaganda about the turn turncoats.
coats. turncoats. It maV ho thaf Ppir.i-,r
has written them off as blgo'er!
nuisances man mey are worth.
Some of the young men had re reputations
putations reputations among their army
uuuuics ur oeing lazy and indo
jmunist scheme of doing things
o t 1 viiC VUlll
"et0T.e another year passes,
some if not all of the remain
ing lb may come across the
frontier, eagerly looking for forward
ward forward to returning home.
Those
reported sttidvino in i
Peiping Include Clarence C A-
aams of Memphis, Tenn; Rich Richard
ard Richard Corden, East Providence, R.
I.; John Dunn, Baltimore, Md ;
Andrew Fortuna. Ionia, Mich.:
Scott L. Rush, Marietta, Ohio;
Larance Sullivan, Omaha, Neb.:
Harold Webb, Fort Pierce. Fla.;
Morris Willis, Fort Ann, N. Y.;
Aaron Wilson, Urania, La.: Wil William
liam William White, Plummersvllle, Ark Ark-and
and Ark-and Hawkins.
Working in the paper mill are
Howard G. Adams, Corsicana
Tex.; Albert Belhomme, Ash Ashland,
land, Ashland, Pa.; Arlie H. Pate. Car Car-bondale.
bondale. Car-bondale. 111.; Lowell D. Skinner,
Akron, Ohio, and James Vene Veneris,
ris, Veneris, Hawthorne, Calif.
Peron's
Surplus
Federal Employes
ill Vacancies
BUENOS AIRES. Jan. 28 'UP)
Vacancies occurring in feHera!
government ranks will remain
uniumiied, the government an an-nouncel
nouncel an-nouncel today. The explanation explanation-There
There explanation-There are 150,000 surplus federal
employes inherited from the Pe Pe-ron
ron Pe-ron dictatorship.
Westerns

Observing a Streamlined

reads the papers and shows up
at his office about 8 a.m. He
spends the first hour consulting
with his staff and. giving per personal
sonal personal dictation. Appointments
last from about 9 a.m. until
11:30 a.m. or noon.
Then the President takes time
out for rest, lunch and some ex exercise.
ercise. exercise. If he does not get to the
pool before lunch he tries to get
in a swim before dinner, Hager Hagerty
ty Hagerty said.
Moslem Dead Cited
In Northwest China
TAIPEI, FormosaJan. 28 (UP)
Nationalist Chinese quarters
said today that about 500,000
Moslems have been killed in
Northwest China since the Com Communists
munists Communists took over rule in 1949.
The Moslems were put to
death in remote Sinkiang prov
ince, Nationalist ouarters claim'
ed. They also said that "hun "hundreds
dreds "hundreds of thousands" of Moslems
were jailed because of hostile
attitudes toward Communist au authorities.
thorities. authorities. These quarters said that Red
Ch'nese authorities broadcast in
l9ol from Tihwa. Sinkiang caof
tal, that more than 13,000 Mos
irms had been sentenced to
j..i, k. inA 1"".tJ:v
m nnrt hrr nnmh f tw.
ucatu, huuhici xuu.uuu lmnrison-
i lv,
caucu IAJ lauui UtUUJJ3.

knout the truth and the
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY,
FAMED SINGER
WILL OFFER
EYE TO MATE

Mi n n m

i : i

MILAN, Italy, Jan. 28 UP PRAGUE, Jan. 28 (UP) Sov- The meeting of the Commu Commu-A
A Commu-A beautiful singer said today she : iet foreign minister Vyacheslav'nist Eastern military alliance
would "willingly be disfigured" M. Molotov hinted here today ; this afternoon with a commu commu-if
if commu-if it would mean her near-blind that Russia is ready to arm its nique that made these points:

uusuana couia see again.
Jia Thamoe said she might
take her husband to Japan next
month to have a doctor trans-
plant a cornea from one of her j
ccs iu uiic ui jici liLwuctuu a
eyes.
Jia, well-known to Italian tel television
evision television audiences, is 28. Her
husband, Luigi Rinaldo, an

gineer is 48. Luigi began losing, declsIon 0f last year to equip its tative committed will mee al
5iVJ?tr,en?efhrfarnPU8 member with Uctical i let t'" a year with ministers
d6se atseT it thpeeru0vana-bom at0fC t
Jia said, "my duty is to give up The Western decision, Molotov j a nfeaafttwa0rmu"',iarv nart
one of my own eyes for his sake, said, "compels us, in order to At 'east
That way wr'U both be able to support international peace and r,?EnshBha,,ve been established
see from one II : security, to consider the question headquarters in Moscow.
one ,of .ojnt mcasures Qut Mf thjs They are a permanent commit-
The operation is illegal in Ita-1 Warsaw pact intended to widen i ee to study international prob prob-Iv,
Iv, prob-Iv, she said, but a Japanese spe- the coordination of efforts and! Ifraj,an.d a bureau composed of

cialist. offered to dn it. Since
then she has had similar offers
from specialists in Germany and
France.
Rho caiH mflnu strnnoPrc hnH
offered their eyes but she has1
reused them
'No one can do
this for us," she said. "It is not
tor a stranger."
Chinese Secretly
Aids Hill Bandits
TAIPEI. Formosa, Jan. 28 (UPi
Nationalist China secretly is
assisting guerrilla forces, in including
cluding including a band of fierce horse horsemen
men horsemen in rnmmiinisf Phina'c iaet
' !t,i
ment official claimed todav
Liu Lienke, chairman of na nationalist
tionalist nationalist China's Mongolian and
Tibetan Affairs Commission, said
the anti-Red fighters are oper
ating along the borders of sin
Ha n. ,.B Tiho
SoHa I
These locations are among the I
least known area., of the earth.!

More than 10,000 anti-corn-! uonouse wnich nad Deen soia; :"--,;,,
munist guerrillas are harrassing! fr salvage to a Panama firm. frl""ynmi, npmtMntr M,
Red supply lines and sabotaging! A fire rig from the Balboa Sta- ewnomic nfapej N'-i
highways along the Sinkian turn which arrived immediately ,n,on a tnjLs morning,
horded Liu said b nK an on the scene at 8:30 a.m. man-! that the Moscow Government
Several thousand H a s s a k aRecl to extinguish the flame af-! !lad made the proposal because,
hoSen.deSi minutes. One fireman.'t w Jt
cient central Asian tribe, a r e!H,ean Hessel worked for sever- e a Peace
strikine against thp rnmrm, ial hours, up until noon wetting ireaty in negotiations now in
nitj tahun f Sinkiane nroS" idown tne smouldering cinders. Pess with Japan in London.
th?omchK Damage was negligible be-1 The "ernoon neewsoaner
Liu said that another eueril-!cau's.e the storage room was be- 1, Sh imbun today ouotert

la hanri led hv a Prino. Th 4dln2 lorn Qown 10 06 SOld aSSai-i''

wrfnrV- Vn
historic conquerors. Other anti anti-Reds
Reds anti-Reds are active In Tibet, the
jonce "forbidden land" of the
Lamas now ruled by Red China.
BALBOA TIDES
SUNDAY,
HIGH
4:51 J.m.
5:22 p.m
JANUARY 29
LOW
11:03 a.m.
11:28 p.m.
Mr. Eisenhower returns to his
office about 2 p.m., spends some
30 minutes on staff work and
then keeps appolntsments until
he leaves the office at 4:30 or
5 p.m.
Today, for example, his ap
pointments included: Defense
Secretary Charles E. Wilson
and Attorney General Herbert
Brownell, S:l$ a.m.; Cabinet
meetina, 9 a.m.; Postmaster
General Arthur E. Summer Summer-field,
field, Summer-field, It a.m.; Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles, 2:30
p.m.
On a typical day before his
heart attack, Mr.- Eisenhower
might have sandwiched in a
couple of congressmen, some sort
of delegation from out of town,
and perhaps a "ribbon-cutting"
ceremony of some kind.
After hours dinner is at 7 or
7:30 p.m. Mr. Elsenhower mav
see a movie In the White House
or watch television. He rarelv
goes out. Hagerty said he does
not know whether the Eisenhow Eisenhowers
ers Eisenhowers have had personal friends in
for dinner or bridee.
The President, retires for the
nlqht about 10 p.m. and, tor
the first time in his -adult life,
averages about etaht hours of
sleep. Hagerty Said six hours
used to be normal.
For his diet, Mr. Fisenhowr
has "more or less" 1800 calorics
a day. Since his hospitalization,
he has kent his weight at around
172 pounds, the same as when
h ,,. V w..f t T Vt"."
l-i.. --i.i
Klly adlQ.

country is safe' Abraham Lincoln,

JANUARY 29, 1936

Molotov Hints Satellites
May Get Atomic Weapons

rvea xnaiu auies oi eastern
Europe with atomic weapons,
Molotov made the hint at a
meeting of the eight-nation
Warsaw pact consultative com
iiiiiicc wiutn aunmicu tasi un-1
manys new army to full mem membership.
bership. membership. The Soviet foreign minister

en-brought up the Western NATO's

increase thp ripfpnsp ransHiv nf
the participant states."
Russia already is shipping
'peacetime atomic equipment to
i)c allipc
Observers attending the
Prague conference believed Mol Mol-otov's
otov's Mol-otov's statement, in a speech
winding up the two-day confer confer-are
are confer-are willins; to match the West in
ence, indicated thp Communists
Sharing nuclear weapons.
"The reduction of interna international
tional international tension should not be
allowed to lull our vigilance:'
Molotov told the pact meetina.
"The threat, of a. new war can cannot
not cannot be considered over."
Damage Is Slight
In La Boca Blaze
Iflhlv tho ro.ic. nf c fi,- u,hir-h
broke out "this morning i the I
abandoned storage nd ref riser-
"Ion section. of the La Boca
vage. Highly inflammable cork
was used for insulation
in the room burned rapidly, and
it was believed that someone had
thrown a lighted cigaret into the
dismantled section.
B. S. Lalli, a cent. ji- who
bought the wooden structure
was on the scene today watch-
ing the fire, but shrugged off
me amount oi carnage as very
email
small

i

(NEA Telephoto)
WILL MAKE DECISION SOON At his news conference in
Washington, President Eisenhower announces that he probably
will undergo his next important medical examination between
Feb, 10 and Feb. 15. The President also said thaj he would not
delay too long after that date on a decision whether to seek
re-election.

l. Agreement was reached on
'organizing the joint armed
forces and their stationing in
j member countries,
i 2. The meeting discussed the
miernaiionai situation and a-
greed on a declaration outlining
problems facing the pact mem members.
bers. members. The declaration will be re released
leased released later.
7 TVi nnlllU.l
leianes irom memoer na-
, tions.
I The Communist bloc alliance
also made East Germany a full
member of its unified command
toclay-
Japan's Foreign
Office Denies
Soviet Overtures
TOKYO. Jan. 28 fUPi The
Foreign Office and cabinet to today
day today denied Japanese press re reports
ports reports that Soviet Russia has of offered
fered offered to Issue a statement ter terminating
minating terminating the state of war with
Japan.
Suemitsu Kadowakl, foreign
vice minister, said "the foreign
office is completely unaware of
u"' ulier "Ping mSCie.
JZllll T',
f0 Shat he tvie til
"d that th e Sovi t a have
uiiiucinuica tup level oinciai
of the Government Llberal-De
mocratic Party as disclosing this
mornine that the Soviets hd
on or ahout Jan. 2n lnformallv
convened its readiness to end
its state of war with Janan.
Tokyo Shimbtin quoted the
Liljeral-Democratic officials as
revealing that the Soviet over overture
ture overture suggested the exchange of
j ambassadors endin" the state of
i war and then ne?otiitinj on the
i i
tunciusion oi a peace party.
Schedule

" ' J
r sw I if-
r I x
v f I

Says UN Charter
Already Sets Out
Path Of Peace

WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (UP) President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower today offered Russia a four-point "hand of friend friendship"
ship" friendship" peace plan in turning down a Red offer of a 20-year
U.S.-Russian pact.
In friendly but unmistakable language, the President
said Soviet Premier Nikolai Bulganin's treaty proposal
"might indeed work against the cause of peace."
Bulganin advanced his proposal in a letter delivered
to Mr. Eisenhower Wednesday.

Mr. Eisenhower told Bulganin
that the Soviet premier's treaty
proposal might create "the illu-

sion that a stroke of a pen had pieted the second exchange of
achieved a result which in fact correspondence between Mr. Ei Ei-can
can Ei-can be obtained, only by a change jsenhower and Bulganin on the
of spirit." isubject of peace since their Ge-
While avoiding acceptance of neva summit meeting lat Jjly.
Bulganin's plan, Mr. Eisenhower; It was at Geneva thac Mr.
said a "vast change would be ef- Eisenhower had proposed liis'o liis'o-fected
fected liis'o-fected not only in our relations, pen skies" disarmament propo propo-but
but propo-but throughout the entire sal.
world" if there were: i The first communication on
1. "Prompt measures to rcuni-;the subject of peace was a let let-f
f let-f v Germany in freedom within t,er from Bulganin dated last
the framework of security. . jSept. 19 in which the Soviet pre.

2. camea tnrougn our
time pledge to respect uie usuv
of peoples to choose the form of
government unuer w
will live .." t
. 3. Mutual opening of Russia
and the United States to inspec
tlon so that the poss bilities of
surprise attack would vanish
and release of productive power
for betterment oi maiiM.
reductions of armament were
made practical."
4. Free exchange of news,, in information,
formation, information, visits and ideas be between
tween between the two countries would
MAimfoin r f nis-

f f,aJ Z Xinderstandlng'' be- that propaganda rather than
trust and misunderstanauiB u ,a sjncere peace efQrt
lTukanfnTn his long letter to! hind Bulganin's message.

the President, proposed that tne
two powers sign a "treaty of
friendship and cooperation
which would last for at least 20
years after it came into force.
Bulaanin's proposed four four-article
article four-article treaty would pledae
both sides to develop friendly
relations "on the basis of e e-aual
aual e-aual rights, mutual respect for
state sovereignty, and non-interference
in internal affairs."
Mr. Eisenhower pegged the
heart of his reply delivered to
the Kremlin today on the fact
that such a treaty was reallv not
necessary because both nations
had undertaken such principles
in the United Nations Charter.
Mr. Eisenhower wrote Bulga
nin that the present state of in
ternational tension
however,
was not prevented by the words
of the U.N. Charter.

"How can we hope that thejoiner wname fcast problems. 1
present situation would be cur-j White House press Secretary

ed merely by repeating those jjames V. Hagerty said in an an-words
words an-words in a bilateral form?" Mr.jnouncing the schedule of Eden's
Eisenhower asked. visit that there are "no fixed,

I wonder if asain going
through a treaty-making proce procedure,
dure, procedure, and this time on a bilat bilateral
eral bilateral basis only, might indeed
work against the cause of peace
bv creating the illusion tnai; a
stroke of a pen had achieved a
result which in fact can be ob obtained
tained obtained only by a change of spir spirit.
it. spirit. "Friendly collaboration be between
tween between states depends not sole solely
ly solely upon treatv' promises but
upon the spirit that animates
the governments of the states
concerned and upon actual
performance."
After statino this nation's con conviction
viction conviction that American-Soviet re relations
lations relations must be ''urgently" im
proved, the President said
"This nation holds out tne
hand of friendship to all who
would erasn it in sincerity. I
have often said, and 1 now re re-neat,
neat, re-neat, that there is nothing I
'would not do to promote peace
with Justice for the world. Bur,
we know that it is deeds and
not words alone which cowir -The
White. House said that
this country's Allies "know of
the tone" of the correspond correspondence
ence correspondence between Bulganin and
the President.
Mr. Elsenhower's replv came
only three davs after Bulganin's
letter was delivered personally
to the President by soviet am
bassador Georgi N. Zarubin at
an extraordinary White House
meeting.: :
At the time, the White House
described Bulganin's message as
a "friendly letter" setting forth

48

TEN CENTS
n
Ml
"certain ideas... in the interest
of promoting world peace."
The President's reolv com.
mer threw cold water on the
President's plan.
Mr. Eisenhower,- .ollowin? ,Ws
5eptf,24, heft, attack,- replied
Oct. U .to brief message sav,
x f n er answer requl red'' f
nAj work fd'
Mr Eisenhower d gec
tary of State John Foster Dl.
les worked out the U.S. reply
to Bulganin's treaty proposal
during a conference at the
White House last night.
The reply was sent to the
Kremlin in record time because
the administration was convince
Eden-Ike
Start 3-Day ;
Talks Mon
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (TJPT
British Primer Minister Sir
Anthony Eden will arrive here
Monday for talks with President
Eisenhower.
One of the main tonics nf dis
cussion undoubtedly will he th
i Bulganin letter. Another will he
ine Arao-israeii dispute and
; set agendas for the meeting
between the "President and his
friend.'
He said a list of subjects have
been drawn up for discussion
but the three-day sessions will
be informal and fluid.
Included in Eden's program is
a 15-minute television broad broadcast.
cast. broadcast. He also will appear before
the House and Senate and hold
a news conference,
Eden is scheduled to arrive in
New York Monday aboard the
liner Queen Elizabeth. He will
leave for Washington later that
morning aboard the presidential
plane. Columbine III.
Social activities during the
Prime Minister's stay in the
capital -will include a formal
i, dinner eiven hv Rcmtarv nf
state John Foster Dulles, an
informal luncheon given bv Mr.
E,isennower and an informal stag
dinner with Dulles.
Eden will leave for Ottawa,
Canada, Wednesday.
Russo Lion Opens
Mnnth. Shuts It
PARIS, Jan. 28-(UP) A tiger
from Siberia nearly bit off the
head of its Russian trainer here
last night.
Trainer Michel Matrossoff shirk
his head into the mouth of the tig tiger
er tiger as part of his regular act at
the winter circus. The animal snap-
pen us jaws shut.
Matrossoff finished the act da-
spite two lacerated cheeks.

U.
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1."



MCI TWO

THE SIXDAT AMERICAN
SUXDAT. JANUARY 23, 11)38

Atndlo it
i3-:7. H 51REET

-: PROGRAM SCHEDULE : :-H
H :-H O G YOUR COMMUNITY STATION
840 KILOCYCLES PANAMA, R. P.

t. O. Bos 3145
r Telethon. Z-SI.I
nt-etui a..w iMr"tei-.e-'s-e-..

SUNDAY M O N D A V TUESDAY WEDNESDAY THURSDAY t I I D A v SATURDAY
AM 4:00, Sn On Sim On Sim On J gn Co Sign On 7Z n . S.OO AM
Alira Clock Club (R Alarm dot. Club Id) Alarm Clock Out. tRi A'in CM dub (RV Alum Clotk Oak ( Alarm Out U Cl
:J5 h n m - . 4 )
:S0 m n f.jg
' 4:4)
1:00 7:80
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!,e Morning Salon Concert' Morning Salon Concert' Morning Silon Concert' Meriting Salon Concert Morin Stloa Ceaarr CMtwl 7,J(
7:4i h H v :4)
1:00 Sign On . w lt 0
Presenting . The Statesmen tt m vw
I U Religious Service (BBC) drank Id Tht Wilb-ood chord. In The Wildweod Church la The Wfldwoad Chnrrb In The Wildwood Qimc In The Wildwood Tfc g.,,
:" Mu" Musical Ke.tillf Musical Rcreille Musical Reveille' Mmktl Herein,' Musical Reveille
" 7.
:00 VOICE OF PROPHECY New. N "nTwI Nm New ..q,
1' S-L'td Hn" Sirred Her. Sacred Hein S.cred Hen S-ed Hurt Hour Of St. Franci, f;JJ
iO Muiif Hill Vane.,- Ai I Set H A I See (i At I Set Ir At I Set If Set li Ai I Set It f.J
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10;0U MtIS 01 Meludy UBO '?',,,.,,. JENNIFER'S lOURNAi N New! JENNIFER S JOtTRNAl N ,., IS?
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10: 1J u u n () )
,. in Normio Clouliu And Ht II
10 ,U Mtmuublt Melodies I0:
10:45 " ll H " 0:4)
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. uir Ibt Ktcoid tconidi of, Tht RKord (Mid( QH Tht Rtcerd (remdl Off The Record (eonfj) Q Tht Record ironi'di Tl" m,i n'w
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nt)0 A Life Of Bliss (BBC) Men-lb. toierume. Met, Tht En.ermi... Met. Tht Enreminti Met. Tht Emtrrtiner Met. Tht Enterrtintr Me The Enmie M.J
114 " 7, i TT" w
NUON LuiKhumt Melodic.' iel Nei Newi New. Newt New.
f.M IMJ Luucuume Mclod.e. lunchtime Melodies' Lunchl.me Melodie. Lunch.ime Melndta Lunchtime Melodiw Lunchlimt Melediw uolr HI
an " " JJ:1J
H:iO s"' Ukf Ub""- -h0" And S.et, And Ho.' S.e. And Ho.' S And Ho.' Swer. And Hot' r ew Tunt Time
. 13:50
li45 " li 1 J4J
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DQV.I 1:00
ItO Mu"' U' M4"n,'lD Music Of M.iihimn Musit a M.nhimn Music 0. Minh.n. Muuc Of M.njstra. L S"o
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l. ror.nd MMc .LA) ie.emdc In Blue .USA1) f""'' The A.I Spiri, Of The Vilin,s (RNIS) Son,, Of Fr.nc, .RDF)
a:00 "V;1" Uisirument., Up.,.' Out t. Hollywood ,Irum,nl aP. 0.,. In Holland Instrumenml Qr.r, J M
:1 Amt"l"u b.num Amencin. Sinjin. Amencen, Sin,in Americtn, Sinnim Ansericeni Rhfthn. And Re.sn (NSO
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1 i.. i ii 2:30
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j.45 Sunoiji berentde ii H )f w
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4:l " 4:J
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" BLUE RIBBON .KJRT4 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS BL.Uct1R'BB0N iPOkJi BL.li!5SB0N SP0RTS BLUB RIBBON SPORTS Bit E RlHBON SPORTS t.
KtiVlbW KLVIfcW KEVlkW REVIEW REVIEW REVIEW
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4:45 Old New Oilewi Do U Youmlf Science On Tht Muci Do It Youneb" Here To Veieons (VA) Do It Yeursetf ,4
0U H0U U"" Orpnuti Orgimirs 0fganais Orglnairs Orginiirs Organiirj 1:M
... fiedd. Mud Sbow H0W CHRISTIAN SClENUr Pddv Mirun Show FrKld' M,"io Show Freddv Mar.m Show Freddt Mirlin Show ....
' ;, HfcALS :
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(!4) " " 1:4
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1:1) " " " 1,11
.,i. Jt"" HouI fioudl) W. Hl Lift With The Lyon. (BBC) Mu.icl Thta.r. (VOA) m,KCl""' F,n"ly Th"' Educating Archie (BBC)
(USA fc Ar) ' -J
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f:OU Collecor. Corner Vou A,j to, u 1) You Asked For tl UK Yo At f o. It () Yon Alked For It (Rl Yoi Askrt F b Ol You, Hi. Fend. f.M
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torn 7i "" 101)
,0;" : New. New, New. Nt" ' ":
; IO.J0 U,do. iStudid Cil One Ntgb. Stano Music F,o Ho-.l II On. Night Stand Uvvltom U4 9 On. Nigh, Sund Tk. On tim .)
1BBC) Panama "nam.
10 4 Temple Of Dream, Temple Of Dieam,' Temple 01 Drtami Templg Of Pretmt' Temple Of Drew " 0:4
' tt.00 Silt OH V Concer, Under Tb. St.r. Concert Under The Star. Concen Under Th. Star. Concer, Under Th. Star. Concert Under Th. Star. ...... Um
lltl) ..:-.,. ...!.,.;:.;. :. 11:19
' : i ------
11:90
11 4) f 0 ll:4
12:00 Siin Off Sign Off Sign Oil Sign Off Sign Off Sign OH At 1:00 A.M. I2 U0

OCPLANATION Or SYMBOLS AND ABBREVIATIONS

Pioduced .niireh; br HOO
All other usic.l prograiu bv NBC rkeMina
nnleu otheri,e .ndirared
Stmniored nmiramt nr litted In eapt

BhC; Biit.s.i BrMdrnting Cerpotidoa
NSC' National Safer? Cwcal
Rr Rmtsai tungrajn

,1

RDF: Radiediffu.le fr.nnlw
RNIS: Roril Norwegian Inf. tenia
USA US. Armt
USAF: U.i. Au.fHsrc.

USTD' U.S. Treinr DtMraMW
VA: Veteran, Adminnuation
KM vnte Amenat
WRUL: Worldwide Broadcasting Stitem

LACKWITS AND POLTROONS, which encompasses
about everyone fool enough to waste their time on this
space, I was making with the malted and fermented at
Rolando's Hideaway the other day, wondering whether
Red's ramshackle rickshaw would go any better if they,
put a motor in it, instead of the passengers having to
pedal with one foot through that hole in the floor.
These noble speculations 'were consuming practically
my entire powers of concentration, which have often been
equally entirely consumed by trying to choose whether or
not to get up in the morning.
About this milestone in the mental and cultural his history
tory history of man, it was brought to my attention that there
are certain brassbound circles in which questions have
been raised as to the "Validity of my last week's thesis that
civilian courts, and respect for same, are the keystone of
the American system of democracy. And of any other
system of democracy.
Anything which even appears to imply disregard for
this tenet is therefore, in deponent's humble submission,
a kick in the teeth for democracy.
Same goes another way. It has been well said by
some revered civilian jurist that not only must justice
be done, it must manifestly appear to be done. That is to
say, complicance, however scrupulous, with the letter of
an intricate law is not enough.
Respect for the law stems from the faith of the aver average
age average Joe in the street that he .will get a fair shake before
a civilian court. The average Joe is not much versed in
torts and what have you. He wants the fairness of the
shake to be plainly apparent, and no legalistic hedging.
I am talking, if you are still with me (you fool, you)
about the barring of a driver from Amador post disturb disturbingly
ingly disturbingly soon after he had been acquitted by the Balboa
magistrate in a traffic case turning on the pet speedtrap
they have down Amador way.
There is no question that the Amador brass is per perfectly
fectly perfectly within their rights in making this order. There is
considerable question as to whether it has the manifest
appearance of a fair shake in the eyes of an ordinary Joe,
one of whose primary duties of citizenship is obedience
to and respect for the law administered by, among others,
the Balboa magistrate.
There is certain convincing evidence on the line that
today we do not go much for militarists who scorn the
practices of democracy, to the extent, for instance, of
despising civilian authority.
There was a fellow called Hitler who took this view.
Last heard of him, sometime recently, was that his skull
was counted among the private effects of Stalin, J., late
deceased.
There was a fellow called Mussolini. He finished up
hanging by the heels at a gas station, I believe it was, in
Milan, in sordid juxtaposition with Clara Petacci.
There was a fellow called Tojo. He willed his dentures
to his family, shortly before playing the starring role in
a hanging.
I cite these cases merely to illustrate that the mood
of the moment seems to be that civilian authority enjoys
priority one, and that therefore perhaps it is best not to
be contemptuous of it.
Congress, for one, would be vexed.
Really I didn't brood on these considerations as long
as the foregoing rigamarole might cause you to think.
(If there are any of you louts still with me.)
What was worrying me far more was a United Press
report out of Washington Tuesday. It said that the Unit United
ed United States considered Panama's decree-law regarding the
treaty-promised low-duty liquor for Zonians was unsatis unsatisfactory
factory unsatisfactory "because it contained restrictions by excluding
from the (tax) reduction privileges; certain categories of
Zone residents such as missionaries, lawyers, contractors,
and retired employes."
How about those missionaries, I would like to ask
you. Here, it seems, we have .on the Zone a swarm of
missionaries whose powers of positive thinking on pota potables
bles potables has the entire structure of the government of the
free and sovereign republic of Panama on guard.
Where have these people been all the time, that I
have not noticed them? Have they misread that bit about
laboring in the vineyard, and stationed themselves at the
spigot, rather than in the picking and trampling divisions
of the grape business?
This is all highly worrisome to me, let me tell you
frankly. If the missionaries have Panama worried, then
I don't for a moment question the inclusion of old timers
on the up list. After Agewood, the deluge, as Voltaire
once said on striking his toe upon a rock while walking
near Fountainbleu.
Not that pothouse on Miami Beach, you arrant fools!
The prototype. The French job. .
Something else, worried me during the week, too. You
all know from long reading (how long has it taken you
to get this far, illiterates and myopics?) that I detest and
deplore the occasional need to bring personalities into
this squalid space.
For instance, I was quite prepared to overlook the
fact that there was nothing but rain up at Gamboa the
other day, when I made a hegira there. I recognized that
the wayback village was undoubtedly numbered among
the statutory ten percent who hadn't got the word. The
word, that would be, that the dry season was now in
force, by official decree from Balboa Heights, with may maybe
be maybe a booster from Amador.
But what happened Thursday? A downpour, right
here in the sophisticated center of things. H Street is the
address. And a lot more of same during the week.
Now I am betraying no close-guarded secrets whea
I say that this state of disorder is a serious threat to the
defense of the Canal. When a general has been led to
expect dry weather, then that weather had better be dry.
How else can military discipline be maintm'l except by
the closest adherence to the preordained plan?
The preordained plan for January was dry. Just the
same as for the last four hundred Januaries, or more.
And look what happened.
What I am coming to, then, is just this: How much
longer can we tolerate that fellow Esslinger in charge of
Isthmian weather? He has permitted it to rain in the
heart of the dry season, and there are well-substantiated
stories that he has failed to prevent the sun shining on
many days during the rainy season. ; i ..
This Is the kind of slipshod conduct no well-disciplined
organization could tolerate for a moment.
And for my part, I think it better that the function
of controlling the weather be taken over by the military
authorities at Ft. Amador. Then we'd have a dry season
that was a dry season, by gad, and a rainy season that
was a rainy season.
' No more of this civilian shilly-shallying,
PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is wedded
confidently to President Eisenhower's statement that the
gross national product of the United States hit a record
?87.4
billion dollars in 1955, and as a mighty gross product
myself, I am duly impressed.



ALL SALES
STRICTLY CASH
HO CHARGES
PLEASE

LA

SCOTA

DURATION OF, SALE j
JAN. 28th THRU FEB. 11th S
NOTE; For the Duratin f SaIe I
Store Hours will be
SAMUEL FRIEDMAN INC.
OPPOSITE AN CON POST OFFICE
8 a.m. -12 noon 1 :30 p.m. 6 p.m. i

UillW i i v 1 1 tx n n n A fJA

OUR ANNUAL EPIC EVET- REDUCTIONS UP TO 40 STORE WIDE CLEARANCE

NORTHCOOL SUITS
SLAX-SPORT JACKETS
DINNER JACKETS

4

MS

it-

OFF

m
OUR REGULAR NOW FAMOUS NORTHCOOLS IN WHITE-BAMBOO I
And Colors : 1 PANT $45.00 SUIT NOW $2 7.00 2 PANTS $55.00 SUIT NOW $33.00

NOW $17.10
NOW 517.10
NOW $36.00 $36.00-NOW
NOW $36.00-NOW $45.00:"
$23.io I

iJkVNw MYI HK1 rncn MrtDTurni c toocn

MI I klADTurnni uxirA

1 PANT Reg. $60.00
2 PANT Reg. 75.00
You Wear Them You Wash Them
They Never Need Ironing

DACRON BLENDS

WEAR & WASH

W DINNER JACKETS

PORT fftAK Regu,ar $150 1650 19-50 21.00 25.00 30.00 B
jrvftl wMIj NOW 9 m q on in n 11 7H nrn icrv. io nn u

' -.ww w iv. ii.iu I t.UU I J.UU 10. UU

Regular 22.50 32.50 35.00 40.00
NOW 13.50. 21.00. 22.50.26.501

A Special Lot of Bamboo Colores Regular $32.50 COATS
DINNER JACKETS REDUCED 50 NOW $16.25
GABARDINE COMBINATION RAIN and TOP COAT -Sizes 40. 42, 44 only ;

3000 PAIRS MEN'S
SLACKS

Mi MlV. I , ttll'J

iii u

J BOYS'
I SLAX I
I Sizes
I 8 to 20
Regardless

LEISURE JACKETS

Colors Models Galore

Only About 30 of Them to Clear And to Clear

KNIT T-SHIRTS :

I

NOW PRICED

$4.05 to $10.80 ;
of their

Original
Prices

All from our
Reg. Stocks
Originally Priced
$6.75 to $18.00

I

I
I
I

NOW

; $ 2.95

..v.a

Short and Long Sleeves!

Sizes Xtra Small
"To Xtra Large"
Reg. Prices

$7.50 to $15.00
NOW

$4.50
to $9.50

f
I
I

with without collars
Cottons Rayons
Values up to $3.50
AH Lumped $1.95

MEN'S SHORTS! putter

I
I

Reg. $4.50 to $5.00

TWILLS GABARDINES I Sizes 28 to 38
Sizes 28 to 38 All Colors To Clear I

Priced to Clear rT 7r I

Before Inventory

$2.75

" ? sjili

$j.95i ssy

NOW $15.00
CABANA SE1S
For Swimming
Sunning
Matched

Trunks A Topi',

By MAL MARSHALL
Reduced $.9S
i
By MARLB6RO
Reduced to

$5.95

"I! VUr w to 7 0U

WHEN DID ANY STORE HERE SHOW ANYTHING LIKE THIS? Certainly we Cannot Describe 3000 Shirts of this Page!

ffllllSlpBliSlI
4
' P
m mm aw wsk m m m

COTTON PUCKERS RAYONS
ALL COTTONS ACETATES
ALL SHORT SLEEVES
GROUP I
$1.95

I

VALUES ORIGINALLY UP to $5.00
our most popularly priced asst.
LONG AND SHORT SLEEVES

$2.95

ALL STATES SIDE MADE

COTTON TERRY Cloth
Washable SWEATERS 1
For GOLF TENNIS J
FISHING COUNTRY $
L. SLEEVE CARDIGAN
In White Blue Maize

BODYGUARD
JOCKEY
SHORTS
Sizes 28-42

Green

! INTERWOVEN

i
i
i
i

f 10's to 13'$ Reg. 85c.
I
J NOW v

MEN'S SOCKS

RAYON FANCIES

Now $2.75

-F

i

i

ALL STATES SIDE MADE

I
I

I

i

i
I
I
I

VALUES ORIGINALLY UP to $7.50
All Standard Advertised Marks
LONG AND SHORT SLEEVES

VALUES ORIGINALLY UP to $10.00
Our Luxury Assortment
LONG AND SHORT SLEEVES

GROUP II GROUP III GROUP IV

$3.95

i
I

Sd-95.

SOCKS
ARGYLES
In COTTON
Reg.. $1.00 Valu
NOW

I
I
I
I
I
I
1
I

I

SOCKS
PLAIN RIBBED
FANCY COTTONS
Values at 85c.
Sizes 92 -13

All CTiTre einr mnr

I Manhaltan Shorts 100 NYLON
ALL WHITE RAYON I
I Reg. $1.85 28 30-32 MEN'S SHORTS

To CLEAR 95c. 1
1 .. I

This Group Included Our BEST!

Sizes 28-42

I

TUXEDO SHIRTS
MANHATTAN
Slightly Soiled
But Money Back

Guarantee they will

Manhattan Shorts 1 FIRST quality coods waSh perfectly dean
j COTTON OXFORD Just a Few Dozen Broken Sizes

I
I

BOXER. MODEL

Size 32 Only

to Clear

I Values $6.75 to $8.50" ?

NOW

. 6 FOR $2.85 1 3 FOR $1.85 ,3 pr, x $1.95 j3 p,, x $1.00. J $1.55 each I To dear $3.95

Mi Hi m Hi H HI Hi Hfl H HI HI Hi' H Hi H? Hi' '- v.. j

I

I

1

HANDKERCHIEFS NECKTIES MEN'S SHORTS i PAJAMAS BOW TIES

i

Sizes 18" x 18"
FRUIT OF LOOM

Oofr 1 Art MAIA

Piw&i Y i II W ii JJa
I

i ALL WHITES

1.75
2.50

4.00 to-7.50
NOW 2.95

1.05

1.50 I
i

I

Positively no more than

Stock up on a Dozen at 1
Least at thes I
$.10 per Doz, i Prices t

Boxer and Gripper
Models
Sizes 28 to 44
' Reg. $1.25 Value
Now 75c-:

By Manhattan
Models:
Briefs Regulars
Cotton Rayons
Reduced to Where
' Prices Start at

I

Handkerchief and Bow Tie I'
Sets in Maroon or

I

- Midnite Blue, Black
I with
Clip Backs

I
I.

75c.

MANHATTAN SHIRT
All Whites Plain and French Cuffs
All Regular Goods from Current Stocks
$2.95 Each s uy2 to is

.

$2.70

95c.
I



4

TFtr PINPT AMERICAN
Sr.VDAT. JANUARY M. 1?H
(boated fabric
Clover
inq5

i

Italian Dish Combines
Lasagne With Mushrooms

,i 1 ... ; . .:.. $',.,: vv

111 ,1" ..J. i (.-:' .1" .. ." Hi, V1 4

: i v. v

m
MM

omen s

World

m

IfOjoderaL

M CHrE'-E Al MUSHROOMS blmd their irnHe lltvm

h.vmoniou duet U make this lasane a real tret.
i
!! By GAYNOR MADDOX
i NEA Food and Markets Editor
:;; o
("Italian cooks have great skill while, combine tomato sauce, on on-&th
&th on-&th lasagne plus the willingness ion, sugar, salt and pepper ir
spend many hours preparing it. small saucepan. Drain mushroom-.
,fiyt we've found a very good roci-: adding broth to tomato sauce.

for this wonderful dish that is I!nn sauce to boil. Pour a little

of the sauce into a rectangular
baking dish, about 6x10 inches
Line bottom of dish with strips o'
cooked lasagne. Combine egg, pot
cheese and oregano and spread
evenly over the layer of lasagne.
Top with a little more of the to tomato
mato tomato sauce mixture. Add another

layer oi lasagne, running cross-i

pc tor in
.far easiei

1 ann O Ada ci

1 Jliree ft luvord Lfiue ut Jhe

- vi fern -liiw r m ; 5

in a "'I : ilt I 11 1 t I 1

v i

i!

7 -Tr ?y

jr.

r

14 S

k X

leaked Lasagne With Mushrooms
.. Yield: i servings
"i.1
:'Onc-haif pound lasagne maca maca-nani.
nani. maca-nani. 2 8-ounce cans tomato sauce.
2' tab'espoons finely diced onion,

t.tab tipooti sugar, 1 u teaspoon

(fait, 1 teaspoon

cn sliced broiled mushrooms, I'Y pound of the cheese cut- in in-sliL'hllv
sliL'hllv in-sliL'hllv benfetr I., nmmil not. slices Arran?p sliced miihrMmv

wicc riuuv. ; vui uic Mni3t aim iuij mult.' 1 a I
..rt.mrl MozPrpli;, nr. Part Saint tnm:t .. Arfrt L fm,, ance, who designs youthful, popul

dieesc

pper, 3-ounce wise to the first layer. Top with

Mirrors are a smart woman's key to beaulv. She selects clothes,
colors, cosmetics, hem lengths and hais on die basis of how they
become her individual looks rather than on the basis of what's
the veiy latest. A three-way view (left is absolutely essen

tial when buying a dress. A large, distortion-free dressing table
mirror (center) means that makeup can be flawlessly applied.
The full view (right) means that hems and seams are straight
and the look is harmonious.

I

!

This wilting little helper lends mama hand hanging coairf j
fabric wll covering in her bedroom-playroom. The coveriiux is
ideal for a child's room, as it can be scrubbed.

BY

JAY SmsKVVOdD, NEA
Staff Writer

THE mirror is the key to dress-

according to Thomas F.

1 From subtle twccdy-like tex tex-itures,
itures, tex-itures, often with a metallic glint,

Ho u,c!erut country-style designs,
DON'T kid the lady of the housu: there are coverings suitable lor
if you cateh her staring at a blank J many, areas..
wall. She's not' (Jay-ureammg. Stairwells, recreation rooms,
She s debating how she 11 rede- hallways, children's bedroom bedroom-coiaie
coiaie bedroom-coiaie it betoie spring. .playrooms, dinettes, in addition
Wnat color or pattern? How to the kitchen and bathroom, are
much can wc spend? What con- some, of the places where this
union is the wan in? Shall we set- tvpe or iurtacing is particularly
tie lor a quictc iresnening up or well-suited
UKe ore time tor more per-1 incidentally, the bathroom pat pat-raanent
raanent pat-raanent results? 'hese are a lew terns can be teamed with match match-ot
ot match-ot the questions looking for an- jng showei curtains for a plea-swcrs-
c sant ensemble effect.

inuie are, or course, many sa- hihrip wall nnuovinoe mill..

liflltuiw iJOUVli iTl-i'l Oill'lilCl Illicit I i i
layer of lasagne. Arrange slices o Z ZiX

pound cheese over

cloth and we insist oti noodle be large and distortion-free. It be djne by mirroring three doors

Bria- cloth The honest mirror will tell should so hung, preferably on on a free-standing wardrobe audi

us that we look square-shaped m .tne wall, tnai a woman can gei mngmg me outside ooois on me ustactory ways to redecorate a stand the -steam of batb'-ooms
it. There is no arguing with that, up as close as she needs to be or ; Inside so that they can be opened wall. Those 01 use who have a n tan he xrruhhorf with man n rf

'ook lasagne in i to G quarts boil- remaining li pound cheese over u'u,c dlK ,nd"-v ,.wu" "v,v. V- ,' fv ,.T. b !.,."...""" : water, hide cracKs and tend to

jh. ..-water to which H cup salt 'the top and spread tomato sauce contost mnce on tne lmamy in neauiy tne nrsi is tie tnree- me necnttne ius jewiy. scuoung aiouiw me nouiKeep them from reappearing, it's
h& hrei. addt'd l et cook until over it Bake in moderate oven of the mil'ror s isment and ask way one m the store where you Some lucky women have a m.r- may oe as concerned with a dur-' claimed.
Kniely tender about 25 minutes ; (350 decrees F ) until thoroughlv a few We about dressing to buy clothes. II should say "yes' The last important mirror is rored front hall for decorative able, easily maintained wan oe-i Now that rolls come' factory
Mlvrma frcaue'nth' to prevent hot and the cheese s melted, about a Price tag or practicality, he from all sides before you buy. her full-length one. A plain nlate purposes and can use it for the.r(cor as we are with chic effects, tnmmcU aud ready to

Uj!. Drain well and plunge into 30 n.inutes. Cut in six pieces. Serve j certainly has a point. it 8 ass irar or on aoor will rio u hii, u u ,- omf once ao homemakers are hanging it

crtld water. Drain again. Mean- immediately. t ,,

. me mirror tens us almost

mirror on a door will do lasi-mmute glance oi inspection

The other two mirrors are in well, ii it reaches down far ocfore leaving, that linal cliecK-

all a woman 's home. One is her enough and is well-lit. But many tup on your costume ana groom-

7ie Mafote fiii&tt

we want lo know about how we j dressing table mirror. It may be women prefei the three-way type ina can give you a leeling of con

jlook. If it's the year for poodle stylish or simple, but it should' so as to get the back view. It can fidence on contentment.

-r

iJlie 1 )eiv (Cotton (Lrop: krigliL

MRS., MURIEL LAWRENCE I So appeals ior reswot for mil i

'wj f i wish are just a waste of time. He's I
'"XHE.ADEIt who signs herself as bored by. appeals to his reason
.'j'vhs. Ingres ted" writes: "You i as he is by demands on his sense i
t('cenUy" said that sell-correction of duty.
f bv parents was what corrected ;
A-jtaboofiawsii m children. Please ; if we want his interest in our!
tiaooratc. My 11-year-old girl is -wish, there's onlv one way to get 1
stubborn as your column's it giving him interest in his. If!

1 tjairc. What is it in me that could we want him to go to the store,
Vucount for her obstinacy?" : what will get him moving is ihe
.Oismterest in what sue wants, .Golden Rule nothing else. To
pt.r.aps. Our disinterest in a ,-t.arn his interest in our wish for
c.i.l'.. s wishes is otten retlectcd in dessert gelatin, we are eoins to

f-i siubboru disinterest in ours. have to offer interest in it-i
ii'his disinterest is what makes production.
,"- him .so aggravating. Look at him. j
W ask the stubborn child to do. AS we ask him to do our errand I
:. m errand-anc: instantly can feel. we're going to have to say some
: y stance to our wish rising in thing like, '1 know how I'm in-:
'; h;i s' terrupting your work. E

.a w.mi nw.v, "v.asK uui to siav 10 supper

wtnt gelatin iroin tne store to;
a- a at'fsert the stubborn child
ill eat. But the reasonableness
ft our wiSu means nothing to hiiii.i
Be is interested only in his own
t'Mh to continue work on tuc kite
$s and a friend are making.
WAs we repeat our wish, we can
. fjf'el him mobilizing all his powers
2 deny it to us. it is clear that
h? regards it as an outrageous ini-
: jjpiition on him.
rli;e stubborn child's whole in in-tjtif.it
tjtif.it in-tjtif.it in ceiaered in what he
tta'ats as a protective measure.

you two could have the evening
catch up on the time you lose g;
ins to the stcre."
1 have high hopes for the mot
er .jigning herself "Mrs. Interest Interested.'1
ed.'1 Interested.'1 When we are ready to sec
that the self ccnteredntv s
ol which we complain in our stub
born" child may be our own prob problem,
lem, problem, we are getting read to out outgrow
grow outgrow it.
For parents of "stubborn" chil

dren arc more man usually scar-

ii ... n ....... ,1 .. Aninin hu iru ..... ...

tf..t ivuu5 vM.u.. u.av 01 lneir own lauus. i neir i!iia i!iia-bavu
bavu i!iia-bavu no interest at all in what he jcknowledaed resentments, cer'er

Wf.tS.

t'w.w.nin.uii. Ji illi.ii'w''JJl

Wk&M

laser wr tsj
. I I 41VC

ir : all their interest m tnemselves,
iarc what give their children lac-

call "stubbornness."

iBabi 's Utile fists are powerful
Tae olf those glasses before
piciiing up up Baby. .Most lmpor-'
tant reason; saves his fingers
from bv-itig cut on .niaip e.ge o.
frame or hinge. Secondary rea
son: saves you the very likely I

Kbit of new glasses.

31,

ci I

tJJnp

it

4h.

ft

St si. f I

If A

L-7,W.:.

U 1 I

I ?' 3 iW

- V I v - 1 1

in v- hiimt irt'n I

iuuui, i uoni expect to uuaget i thsmsrUvoc t tni.i ihot ih.

I the tune or the money to aeco-,techniqU(; js substantially the

laic dfcdin ioi d icw jiais. same as hanging any wallpaper.
ronunalely hanasome w a 1 l;Falnt and wallpapcr stores nol on
coverings that will hold t h e i r lv supply directions but often rent
good looks against wear and tear paper-hanging kits
.or years are m o r e accessible: But here are a few Ups lrom a
now lo moucrate purses nkeNew tIersey homemalCer who
mmc- , , has covered every wall in her
Ui one such material, ihe coat- homc wi, it dumg the lasl few
el labnc covering, it s been said years. - ;
in truth that youu lire ol tne pat-, First shc savs he 'sure th e
tern or color long betore he ma pastc lor hanging is free of
lenal itself wears out. ltistalia-; umps ,,ut walcr in the pan lnti
ions 20 years old are not uncom- ,tntin sprinUe pas(e slowlv
mU- stirnnu as vnti fin when vnn makp

fcven then, its usefulness is not cereal.

over, toateti tauric coverings are; Kcen a damp clotn nandy and
an excellent base for subsequent ; wipe off each panel as you put it
decoration, either pamt, paper orlUP to remove any excess paste
other materials. or dirt. Use sharp scissors for

In the moderately priced range: cutting or trimming.

these coverings are made of cot-,

ton fabric treated with multiple! Brush the panels on the wall
coats of lalex and sealed under with an upward and outward mo mo-a
a mo-a clear waterproof plastic. It's'tion, because downward, brush brush-used
used brush-used today in ncv homes with iiig has a tendency to stretch the

dry-wall construction, as well as matensl. Miould you find the ma ma-over
over ma-over plaster walls. tonal has shrunk or stretched

If the wall you re contempiat- sngntiy, use a damp ciotn to gem-

ing is in an area subject to neav- ly pai me covering until it snapes

wear, or if it oflers more than itself to the area.

ils share of fine cracks (in plas-; Another tip tin s time from a
ten. you may want to take a n- gentleman: The covering adheres

other look at the 1956 s a m p 1 e, tighter and looks better il cracKs

boos. These are crammed, i n and nail holes in the wall are

my opinion, with some of the best : carefully patched, u you elect to

ifiokinc rlesiens these o dtnne i hane it in a -tub-shower encio-

wall coverings have enjoyed in sure, be sure to seal the edge

years.

next to the tub with a strip of tile.

These are cottons with a long fashion life and a great brilliance of
color that's maintained through countless washings. Sun dress
(left) has huge flowers splashed on a blue background. Double
back straps of this halter dress button at the neckline. Blouse in
printed polished cotton (center) and straight line skirt are both

hand washable. Blouse fabric Is used for belt to blend costume.
Highly polished cotton print in electric blue shade (right) has'
simple cut with rounded neck, snug bodice and unpresscd pleats.
AH fabrics are by Everfast and all are wrinkle-resistant. By
GAILE DUG AS, NEA Women' Editor.

MuikMilletf
Ethel Barrymore Reveals
Secrets For Friendship

I TOKNAILS can give a lot
trouoie it tiiev re nol proper

" groomed. Ihev never really k
,,-,2. Mk. now. ..comes, ready to.:akc a bcautv asset, as do tin
tiSf. sealed In a jar.- Wiinmaie nails, however carefullv the
thnt daily -.egg-boiling, c h o r c. done. But thev can be" disal:
k,Vp unused portion refrigeraled. if thev'ie neglected, so bewar'1
Bit by won't know the difference I
between it and the lrcsh article They must be cut' sua!

'""' '', : across to prevent the possibility
Time to think of those leisurely uif ingrowing, a very painful -in-

waiirs.i w. over ony u u g g y, cimon. Uon t attempt to do'
cliecking for points which need; with garden shear?. If you
oumg. Wash leather with a good havo propei toenail scissors
saddle soap. are tougn enough to do tno
j buy a heavy-duty toenail n
K Babys at the toddnnp-climb at the drugstore for a m

iny stage, now s uui uin iu yiw piicc.

,ial
.Wllv

flumps TJahc (-are

A writer, interviewing Ethel Bar- to friendship without expecting
rymore for a magazine article, i much in return is boundt o find
got the actress, who is still young: that, out of giving with no thought
at heart though old in years, to. of getting, he has made lasting

talking about friendship. friendships.

Miss Karrvmore is quotcu asi

savina: t a wavs surprises uie n i i

when 'people say they are without; llp,

I friends. I wonder why. i

Then Miss Barrymore went on

to give what she believes to oe

nu it

ij ivaut

to give what she Dcueves to uei J ) i
her own two secrets of making, III. 1,1
and keeping friends. StdClS 1JeaiS

First her inability to bear mat

ice toward anyone.

And spennd. the tact mat sne n

A GRACEFUL walk i an aid

WEARING pumps, like wearing in advance of the date rou plan'.. 'r L ,.i, nf' friend'. lo mature beauty that no woman.

lipstick, is one of those milestones to wear thorn so that you can prac i ,hro is too old,"too heavy or too budg-

in a teen-ager's tile toward which lice wearing lhem and

i she look eagerly. i wrenching your ankle.

avoid,

It you don't feel you have as." rM

.

ties keeping chairs, ottomans and

Ot-itt- ciimuauie iu.ftuu.1' a a.. If your toenails are touch r
hem '.vmdows Open windows plus 'jagged after being trimmed. ley
e, ,'er-beaver Baby' could spell tra- bi0uld be filed and buffed U j
i 'protect your stockings. j
ome clothespins (square-shank-i Toenails are great dirt-ca'. h j
edtype, plus an empty cereal ers. To get it all out, soak J ir
bo., wiU keei Baby happy for at i feet in a basin or tub of 1-jti

IcJst m minuses at a sireicn. ruts water, soap and any bath r od od-'em
'em od-'em in. Takes em out. Over and uct that's softening. Then use
ovji1. t'onl jive him a milk bot-,the fingernail file to clean r it
tlc'io play with. Babies have drop- ; the dirt,
pci them and been in jured serious-j
ly nn the shattered, glass. It's worth a visit to a fool doe
tor if you have repeated trouble
Siot boxes of disposable tissues with: one particular nail. It mav

throughout the house. Baby sim Hum out to be your shoes o.- 11 1'
pl won't drool on schedule, and, mav turn nut lo he an anei"it :
ti'imiwt at han.l saves mofher miles i splinter of nail that's causing th"!
of extra steps. tiouble. 1

'V Cfcav f v

-

" ------ - ,

Jt Depending upon local -custom) tat. it no one is along .to dictate t0 h.ve or if your friendships I "'"I 1 uu you -ar.. resting on
f first pair may be black palent the height of the heel or the cut fiourish 'rapidly but rarely areleacn mP and allowing the joint
J; leather lor dancing school or it j of the shoe, be kind to vourself inn .iiori- nerhnne von --would, do 19 8naR- up and-lock-, at each step.

may be pastel fabric for a sister's ."-the' first time and avoid the veryuiT irfnrif nupstions! ou may "" .t. you are walk-

wedding. It may be a pair of shoes slim, very high heels which arc' ugested oy Miss Barrymore's lnS Wlt" chest and .chin forward.

iiaiu.iu uaviaaie, tain "torrpts !- .ii -.- mu wui.-

& 4t

1"

for a town visit. hard. to navigate

But whatever kind of shoes
they are or what the occasion Closed shoes arc likely to be
for their first wearing, there are more becoming to very young

some very important points to be legs and v feet. But don t get
considered about the event. : iOncs that pinch at all when you

I Buv the. shoes in the late after-1 fry them on. for they'll surely

; ?.noon, when your teet have swol- Kill you for an entire evenings
Men .all they're going to. Try wear. Don't wear them for long

.Ithem on. with stockings that are periods of shopping until you re

T' i your size; uet tnem some time i usea to mem.

J v.ifi:.1

HER ACE IS SHOWING The age of Mrs. Budget Butler of
Milwaukee. Wis., is no secret. She's 100, as her fancy birthday
cake reveals. She recently celebrated the centennial of her buth
with friends and relatives m hor apartment.

1 tnyntf

First, do 1 allow myself the ques, p lauil. i"u.
tionable "pleasure" of wantibg to'wn it when you discover
get even with those I feel have' 'hat clothes-that fit well in the
treated me shabbily? '. ?" alwav bunch and roU
Second, do I expect too much 'ien wear them later,
of my friends'" The most common fault of ma-
Here' A Check List purc women's walks is a com-
You do if you expect them al-jbinalion of Uiese two difficulties:
ways to understand and agree with I settling. 4own f and leaning for for-vn.ir
vn.ir for-vn.ir nnint nf vIpw. Or if vou wanti ward, They, produce a walk that

r. .... . -i ..

them always to be free to fit in

with your plans.

is clumping, and which adds a-

bout 10 years and 10 pounds to

tnward the average figure.

them,' not wanting them ever to. A good walk is held high, but
put the needs of other friends; is not rigid. It feels as though
ahead of yours. Or if you feeiryour body and head were-resting
that no matter how you treat your jlightly in a position directly
friends they will take it and likeiabove your pelvic girdle. Your
it simply because they are your! legs don't crumple under your
friends. Ibody's weight at each step, but

Or if you want elaborate thanks ignde along under you:

and prompt repayment of any fa

vors you do tor friends.

Anyone who is free of malice

The first great aid to a good

walk is concentrating on how it

should feel and trying to repro-

and who is willing to gjve a lotduce that. feeling.



Sl'XDAV, JANUARY 2!, 1958

THE SINDAV AMI.RICAN

r AdE FIVS

O : fl Bos 134, Panama

Social and KJtlicn

wide

or

(fj(j Staffers

Box 503', J

icon

Jt mR L J if ut,FL r 2-0740 WW tw w J 4

1

V t

- ? v rv

I
A --.V

, v i before the opening ol the Spring ;
- van- the various committees ot
Holy Family Church m Marna-j
'ma are busy as beavers trying;
,to out do the fine work of pre-1
i ceding years. This year there,
, I will be eight principal booths;
.in addition to the Hoopla. Pen-!
. '! ny Pitch and ref reshments. The j
i special attraction of the food
! department will be a delicious
I spaghetti and meat ball plate j
I to replace the popular Poor Boy ;
'sandwich of last year. The fol-,
'lowing ladies will be in charge
of the different booths: Handi-,
'craft Mrs. L. Larrison. Food
'mistE. -Ramsey, Parcel Post
. Mrs. W. Schi'ltz. Native Craft- i
'xir. i washabahsh. Novelties

Mrs: W. Allen, Cakes Mrs."
M Nickel. Dolls Mrs. M. Brze Brze-zinski,
zinski, Brze-zinski, Fish Pond Mrs. J. TU'C-;
cia. '

The Fair opens on Saturday.
Feb. 11 at 1 p.m. and on ban-'
day, Feb. 12 at 10:30 a.m. j
This vear the Fair will beheld;
on the grounds of the Kniahts;
of Columbus in Margarita which;

offers a pleasant sight with ;i
new bohio and adjacent ball.

'J

. ..!

- V
Mi?

f J

v

Walking Shoppers
: Deserve A Break
CHICAGO (I P) The Amer-
ican Society of Planning Officials
, 'says cities should give as much
j attention to the pedestrian problem
las they do to off-street parking
$ 1 and super -highway construction.

I The society said one possibility
for easing downtown congestion
i would be to prohibit automobiles
Ifrom downtown areas. It pointed
Out that the best shopping districts
;of many European and South
I American cities, including Bogota,
i Riienos Aires and 'Rio -de Janeiro,

!are reserved almost entirely for

peuesirians.

In Rotterdam, the society said,
rentrsl arpa destroved bv Ger-

'man bombs is being "rebuilt, with
ii-annnieri streets for pedestrians.

nearby transit lines, parking lots,
and racks for bicycles. The devel-;
opment covers aoout three acres.
In the United States, the society
said, several cities are considering

'!-tentative DroDOsats to cut down

vehicular traffic and reserve por portions
tions portions of their main shopping dis dis-Itricts
Itricts dis-Itricts for pedestrians only. Among

mese are oan rmuuaiu, uuaioiv,

Atlanta and Chicago.

TOTAL CLOSE OUT
with 50?o discount
of HUNDREDS of sterling hollow
ami, flatware items "InternationarV
P0RRASf Plaza 5 de Mayo, Panama

DI4NE EVELYN DELAXEY Mr, and Mrs. Charles F. Delaney,
-innmnce th ? engagement of their daughter Evelyn to doi
SeCvSbJSih o8f Van. Texas. Miss Delaney 1 Baduate ot
Cristobal Hiali School, mid-term class of 19ob. Mr. Yarorougn
Sited lm Van High School in 1953, served two years in
the US Army at Fort Davis, where he starred on the 195s
Champion Amy Atlantic basketball team He is now attend attending
ing attending The University of Houston. An early spring wedding is
8 planned at Texas City, Texas.
MRS. C.T. MARSH JR. INSTALlHJ
AS DISTAFF PRESIDENT AT FT. DAVIS
Mrs. C. T Marsh Jr. was installed as the new president
of the Distaff Section of the Fort Davis Disaster Control Zone
at ceremonies attended by a large number of members.
Mrs. Marsh succeeds Mrs. Arthur Fisher, whose six-month
term as leader of Distaff expired at the beginning of the year.

Lt. Col. C. T. Marsh Jr., D D-puty
puty D-puty Post Commander of Fort
Davis, congratulated Mrs. Fish Fisher
er Fisher on ,her leadership of 1 1 e
group, and commended her
principal assistants, w hose terms
nf nffir 'exnired with the Pres

ident's, for their cooperation In

bringing the group to a tgn
level of training and readiness
-Lt. Col. Marsh then present;
Mrs. Ei'nest Ostrom and Mrs.
Marsellius Willard. succeeding:
Mrs. James Miley and Mrs. Har- j
old Du Bois, respectively, as As Assistant
sistant Assistant Zone Wardens: Mrs. Vic-,
tor L. Tipp, succeeding Mrs.
Jack 0. Stoltenberg as First Aid
Team Leader; and Mrs. John
Hardy, who will continues as,
leader of the Treatment Holding
Station.
Certificates of. Service were,
then awarded by Lt Col. Marsh'
to members of group scheduled
to leave the Isthmus in the near
future:- Mrs. Jack O- Stoltenber
Mrs. William F. Mclnaney. Mrs.
James Greer, Mrs. Jack R. Al Al-brecht,
brecht, Al-brecht, Mrs. Edward Woolley,
Mrs. Joe M. Cox Jr., and Mrs.
Harold Watkins.

First National Bank of New
York arrived last night for an
informal visit of a few days.

He is making a tour of the
bank branches of the arei un under
der under his supervision, and will be

leaving here Wednesday for Me Me-dellin,
dellin, Me-dellin, Colombia.-

Moonlight Boat-Kide
On Gatun Lake
The Doctors' Wives Ciub olan

to sponsor a moonlight boat ride

on Gatun Lake eo. z. ah
Health Department personnel

and members of the staff of!
Coo Solo are esrjeciallv invited
to take part in this outine. t
The boat will leave Gambog;
at 6 p.m, for a three hour cruise i
around the lake. There will be
a combo aboard. j
1 Mrs. W. Brown. Mrs. F. P.1
'Smith and Mrs. R. Berger will
i be in charge of the arrange-;
' ments.

Colon IAWC Hold
Fashion Show

The Colon Unit of the IAWC;
Is holding a desert card parly;
and fashion show at the Co.-oj
Solo Officers' Club Feb. 4 fctj
12 -30 rim The fashion show is,

being put on by Mottas with the j
following models. Sandra MoUa

and Marcella Leignadier. junior

fashions; laciy-in-waumg ihmi-i
inns Mrs C. C. Ferrell. misses

styles. Mrs. T. G. Evans and;

Mrs. H. McGmnis Jr.; mntion
fashions, Mrs. D. Rusodimas,
' Ushers dressed in native pol pol-leras
leras pol-leras and montnuas are Maruia
Franco Teresita Qniror. Loretta
Hirshfell. Mariate Mean. To!i To!i-ta
ta To!i-ta Quiioz. and Leslie Puvol.

Colon merchants anl inrlivi-,

I duals have donated the follow-1
jing prizes: A necklace and eir-!
liiiK set from Austria, donated,
'hv Mrs. Harrv Eno: a Sweiii.su I

'Boda crvstal vase from Shaws
! filled with flowers, courtesv
Maurer Florists: hand painted
seouin cocktail sikrt from Mot Mot-jtas:
jtas: Mot-jtas: bottle of Sack Sherry In-
irtnwtrio I irnrera Calonsp and

Calonae Lts.: Sari scarf from
Slims; Indian embroidered bead beaded
ed beaded evening baar. P. .Thangimal:

three yards light nink raw suk
T.a Tsi de Cuba: Italian pottery

bowl. French Bazaar: Ita'.tnn
pottery dish from Madur'.tos:

sold filigree bail Doini .oenirjm
English Bazar; two handmade
f?repk notterv wall tfates fvoi"

Taoaronuhis S.A.: and a hand

'painted batea from Mrs. Irma
'Burlando.

BELLES OF INDIANA Indiana University's popular all-girls'
singing group, "Belles of lndlana," sponsored by the USO Camp
Shows, arrive here today to begin .a T-day lour. The "Belles"
not only represent the best in singing which the Hoosier state
has to offer, but they are known also for their beauty. Mem Members
bers Members are chosen by audition from the entire student body -at In Indiana
diana Indiana University. The chorus has a wide and varied repertoire,
with emphasis on the contemporary from Copl'an and Hindemith
to Gershwin and Cole Forter.

THE IDEAL GIFT
for your graduated

son-

New Farm Building
Must Be Efficient

EAST LANSING. Mich. (UP)
More efficient buildinas are a

' must" on today's farms, accord according
ing according to Merle L. Esmay, of Mich Michigan
igan Michigan State University's agricultural
engineering department. The farm farmer
er farmer is not now placing the same
! emphasis on large, imposing barns
: as in former years, he pointed out.
!The one-story, clear span, building
shells eem to be more adaptable
' ifor fulfillment of future require-
; ments.

Esmay said $1,000,000,000 or
more is spent by farmers each
vear for improvements and new
buildings.

"KOLIBRI"
Typewriter
for only
$ 6.50 monthly $ 1.75 Club

Birthday Party
At Wit Pvalilnfii

;His Excellency the President

of. Panama and Mrs. Ricardo a- j
rias gave a birthday party at,
the Presidencia last night for,
their daughter Tessie.

The theme or tne party was
"A Night in Holland.'Vand the
children -wore appropriate costumes.

Bank Vlee President
Here For Brief Visit
Mr. C. Boice Nourse, vie pres president
ident president in charge of the Western
Area, Caribbean District of the

Karen MacKaie
Has Lead In College Play
Karen J. MacKaig, dauehOr
of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Rob Robert
ert Robert MacKais. starred in the pro

duction "Nine uins, a suspense
drama nresented by the "Mas "Mas-o
o "Mas-o u e r s," dramatic societv of
Bryant C o 11 e e e, Providence,
Rhode Island, where she Is a
student This Dlav. a former

Broadway hit, was presented last

ween in tne conege aunirorram
Miss MacKaig is a resident of
Balboa, Panama, Canal zone.

duccedd H

, For bakiDg success, use
CALUMET, the double-acting

baking powder. Get CALUMET
today and try it!

SPAMSH SCHOOL
BALBOA Y.M.C.A.
EVEMiNG CLASSES
Mondavs and Thursdays
Beginners, Intermediates,
Advanced r
Starting Thursday, Feb. 2nd
SPECIAL SHORT MORNING
COURSE
Mondavs. Tuesday and
Thursdays 30 Lessons
Besinners and Intermediates
Starts Thursday. Feb. 9th
Information and Registration
at
Y.M.U.
rhones Balboa 283ft -259

WOODWORK
DEMONSTRATIONS

circular saw V J

Through the courtesy of SHOP SMITH Manu Manufacturers,
facturers, Manufacturers, Mr. Edward Young, Factory Expert in
Woodwork Art will be in Panama to make expert
demonstrations in the use of SHOP SMITH and Ac Accessories
cessories Accessories SHOP SMITH SCHOOL STARTS:
Monday. Jan. 30 Thru Friday
Location: To be announced shortly.
The public in general, Cabinet Makers and
Woodwork Hobbymen in particular, are very cordially
invited to attend these demonstrations, and to as
any questions in the use of SHOP SMITH and pro pro-duction
duction pro-duction of any WOODWORK ART.

AUTOS 0MPHR0Y, S. A.J

Phones 3-5381 and 3-5382

38 Ave. Francisco de la Ossa (Automobile Row) I

Committees Named
For Holy Family's Fair
With three weeks remaining

GUARD YOUR EXPOSURE... but
Don't be a Paleface!

ASK FOR FREE DEMONSTATION
OUTSTANDING FEATURE:

Matchless Speed
Easy to Handle
Neat Writing
Light and Strong, Easy to Carry
Good Appearance
Leather Covers

nil ium ill u-wi mmwii Mm t v, m t

FIVE FLOOR SU'fliV

mm

TAN SUPERBLY
TAN SAFELY
WITH

If

. M

V ( COPPERTONE!
LW.:v:'o,:-

. I THt inu an titAU i i m j, i-en

i I .. .-. i wimm mm A'MMifflz&'i jtmm

lLAiiiin i r fc

SesTORE

21,02, 7th Central Ave Tels. 2-1830-2-1833

Af 5?

J S V i

PRE-CARNIVAL i

GAYETY REIGNS
AT OUR POPULAR
SUNDAY EVENING

STARLIGHT BUFFET DANCE
Honoring our Carnival Queen,
HER MAJESTY, LIZZIE I, and her Court
whose lively entrance to the Buffet will be a special event.

Come, enjoy this famous
huei again, which will be held from
7 p.m. in the Bella Vista Room or out outside
side outside Terrace. The full Tropical
moon, musk and fun, will make it

a mght to remember.
MUSIC FOR DANCING by CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
AND LUCHO AZCARRAGA AT THE ORGAN

HI

No Emission Charge

'Call Max, 3-1660
for table reservations

Buffet 53.50

A Kirk thy Hotel

tvrywtir undr mm, r.ly so Hit mm tanning praptrtiM f
Ceto. luH.r end Hi ikm lendiliening quolihw of lonelm.
i COPfEITFONt to prMMl your Mwelli, rfraMaric

wlen wiHi csMpl.l. cempkxwn p.-e)ctii.
CdVrWTONt timM taminf roy blotto out
bmM ryt. Wi Amt''t Lprgnt SHmj
Son) OH! hy.COPPEITONf today M
liquid, cr.m, lotion oc laray.

CCHWEKTOIJIE.
JlMtN Oil, ItliM 4nW (rMI
. DEALER
512 -2coi.x5"

.as)

may uoote cieam

' Exclusive Distributors
. IRVING ZAPP COMPANY, S. A.
Tel. 2-2835

From TOMORROW LIQUIDATION
nn DRFSSFS PRICES NEVER SEEN BEFORE!
On LKCJJCJ FOR ONLY-FEW DAYS.
BE FIRSTTO CHOOSE ... and REMEMBER IT'S FROM TOMORROW

NO RETURNS NO CHANCES

LA MOD A AMERICANA

17-18 (102)
Central Ave, Panama

r
0



PAGE SEC

THE SOfDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JAXTART t, mi
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

r

' 1

L1BRERIA PRECIAOO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL 8ATURRO
1 Street St. 13 m L CairasuUta TlvoU No. J. Ic U Ow Are. fi. 41 rugt Ulim I (IihI
Agendas Internal, de Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SAS"
K 1 Lotteix rUa Ko 26 "B" Street Hi tutnl Ivtut Jut Antenna An. ami St lUTomilll
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS NOVEDADES ATHIS
Central Ave. i tth of July Ave A J St tit Central Avesn H Street Ne. SI Y. Espata Are,

r MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS
MINDIUM
FOR
12 VORDS

COMMERCIAL Crf

PROFESSIONAL
CA.NAl, ZONE POLYCLINIC
;. DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. E. Fbr Dr. R. Avili Jr.
D.S. (Georgetown luiversity) M.D
Ttvoll (4th of July) Ave No H.V24
(opposite Anion School Playground)
Tel. 2-2011 Panama.
i i li
''" RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RWCE
Phone Panama Z-6552
TRANSPORTED BAXTER. S A,
Packet! Shippers Movers
Phones 2-2451 2-2562
K
leant Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding fir Jumping closies doily
J to 5 p.m. Phono 3-0279
r by appointment.
"VIE will relieve Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, callousses, nails
i r CHIROPODIST
i (Dr. Svbolu) trained)
ORTEPEDIA lUCIONAL
SS Justs Arosomena 8-KVI
Chicago Sees Great
Fiilure A$ US Port
CHICAGO (UP) Chicago
Is, looking forward to becoming
"the greatest inland port in me
1?he optimism is based on three

- Juige waterways projecis ui-i wu.,
brbig heavy-tonnage ocean ships toj
' -Theproiects re the. new Port!
"hicago, scheduled to be ready
r V ihr. St. Lawrence Seaway

1 Ko in nneration "M
t channel n the;
Chicago rea which sliou.o. w
completed W liftn of
The cuicago ....
Commerce Imd Industry says that f
theTroiectl will make Chicago a
deep-water lort closer to the vas
Midwest PVucinfhpranieDmwate
areas than any other deep-waur,
Vt'T'IL become the1
tmcago win v.. i
t,ppn the Great kaKj?'"
fween the
stem and the
Lawrence Seaway v
&sippi River water system.
assticiation lists savnm
"c r:l,i -net
by
SUC'.l a ui-."
...1. IhnGP 111 lllllt
yi4m all waier -"-v.
pared with the prcsem .a.,
water transportation-.
Automobiles from Ctncago
T..r,...j.,m 17 nor cent; trac
rail am
to'
tractors
to' No way and Sweden. 23'.i Vf
'''fifteen years after all the proj proj-est
est proj-est mates area.s o.
SK uauK d retali
ffi- from $7;i00,000,000 to an
average $9,500,000,00
Billy Graham
Breaks Records
In lnda
28 UP
MADRAS, e is trJillV Or-.
American evangelist Biny ur4
5?!7- 2L? r i io of me ol the

Of,H.f?nn0 nersons aUended;'n ab'l.ty to plan, -conduct and

,,t. .- . mont-i
eacU ot six ear ly-uiu. um. ".v.-
PiTLH Ul OlA A
Ipfrft of Christtan church l.ead l.ead-"
" l.ead-" ,wch Graham presided.
Graham said the record for any
" meeting of pastors in the united
Ss never- bad surpassed
5-Tfthink .' I 'have become pro pro-indte,"
indte," pro-indte," he said.
Dallas Prepares
Td Greet Lawyers
DALLAS, Tex. (UP) The
Liter-American Bar Conference is
months away but already the presi president
dent president of the American Bar Associa-;
has heen in Dallas making
plans for the meeting expected toi
attract some 600, attorneys from
throughout the western hemi hemisphere.,
sphere., hemisphere., v
EThe ABA president, E. Smythe
Gambrell, conferred a b o u t the
conference with Robert G. Storey,
dean of the law school at Southern
Methodist University.
iThe meetings will be held at the
Smithwestern Legal Center at
S.tIU beginning April 16, and con continuing
tinuing continuing through April 21. The con conference
ference conference usually is held in a Latin
Ar '"an country, -r
Cambrell and Storey, aided by
MJ. ,te Bullock, president, of the
Stale Bar of Texas, also made
plans for the first American Bar
Association meeting, ever held in
Ihe South.'

FOR SALE

! Household
FOR SALE: 1 vanity-dresser, 1
ehesf of drawers, I wardrobe. All
the latest styles. Also 1 new ra radio
dio radio Phone 923-J Colon. Crislo Crislo-fcal
fcal Crislo-fcal 3-3123.
FOR SALE: Two single beds,
springs and mattresses. Call 6 6-35?
35? 6-35? after 4 p.m. Sat. until Sun.
1 p.m
FOR SALE: Rattan living room
and bleached cedar double bed bedroom.
room. bedroom. New. Phone Panama 3 3-0321
0321 3-0321 week days after 5 p.m
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Home for two cute
healthy black male kittens eight
weeks old. Phone 2-2876.
Position Offered
WANTED: Young bilingual
male bookkeeper-typist, experi experienced.
enced. experienced. American firm Send re resume
sume resume including salary desired to
Box 705 Panama.
Helo Wanted
WANTED: Cook with refer references
ences references Must sleep in. 45th Street
No. 30, upstairs.
'.fV

... x ... m

Ijl ...,fjr.,A

fSrfl?K or the 33rd
(U.S. Army Photo)
74 Army Supervisors Conclude
Conference Leadership Course

An important phase of the cur-;
ugnuLnniD (.raining program
was completed recently when 14
army supervisors concluded the
lirsl of several conference leader leadership
ship leadership classes scheduled, here dur during
ing during January, February and March:
v-api. cenny r; Longwill, of
Transportation Section, and. Cap,
Lee A; Fen,e) Meiter Sec.
tion, presented certificates to the
cvmuuie lumerences.
The ciaS3 was (be tirrf
; of approximately ten sessions in
conterence leadership planned for
this area in the next three months.
j Classes are led by regular army;
eujjervuurs, wno successiuny com-r
pleted a conference leader institute!
conuuetea Dy wasiungton,
i, D. t'.,,
of Iran-:
instructors last year.

wrs. Alice h. Pierce, of Trail-, dating possibly 25 centuries before
sportation Section, and E. Lee Tal-i Christ, have been uncovered here
bolt, of Engineer -Section. inslruct-;by archeologisls. u
ed this first Pacific side class.! Black clay vessels wilh red
They used films, charts, and oih-j paintings have been found in sev sever
er sever visual aids in leading discus-ieral locations. Cesar Lizardi Ra Ra-sions
sions Ra-sions on the various techniques of mos and Florencis J. Muller of the
conference leadership. Each class' Mexican Anthropological Institute

member led 15-minule, half-hour;
iiuu iiuur pracuce conierences.
According to results of a course
"PLEASE...

Says' to your heart the Blessed Virgin of Fatima, "In
order to build my Church, in the poorest quarter of
this Capital, where many people live without sources
for your own life, because many of them are not work working..
ing.. working.. You may send money or construction materials to
Father Guillermo Sosa I., in gfith Street, at the end,
or by mail: Box 208. Panama, and I will protect you
in my HEART."

FOR SALE

Automobiles alcoholics anonymous
n BOX 2031, ANCON. C.2.
FOR SALE: Busito Chevrolet, BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
excellent condition Bargain. 8th
Jlteet. M.ende,t 8020, Apt. 7. FOR SALE
Wanted to Buy Mi8CclIancoua
FOR SALE: Stei nway piano in
j WANTED TO BUY: Scrap lead. perfect condition. Quick tale,
! We pay 6 cents per pound. Hoja- leaving country. Call 3-3587
lateria Panama, Phone 3-6122. Panama.
j WANTED TO BUY: Smooth" F0R SAL: Hallierafter model
tires, suitable for reconstruction. S-38-C radio receiver. House
j ''Reconstructora National." Peru 8014-B, Margarita (near gas
Avenue No, 7 Phone 2-0406. station.
i 1 -1
FOR SALE BABY ORCHIDS conages, bou-
quels, delivered anywhere United
Real Estate States, Canal Zone, Panama.
i : Phone Pan. 3-0771, Cristobal
! FOR SALE.-Attractive residence l033-
I near Santa Clara Beach and prox-
imities Casino: lots of trees cap- MR til r u i. I
acity for twelve perS0n,. Reason- $A!:2
able price. Phon, 3-0019 be- n',,!l "th-
reen 8 a m and 5 p m Deshladora Nacional, S A.
FOR SALE: 14 small lots of
land at Monte Oscuro, all or sep- FOR RENT
arate. Easy payment. Agendas IWI 1X1.1 II
Thomas, 259 Central Ave. (Ca- IImiiP
lidonia 1 "UU8CT
FOR SALE:-Three concrete ful- FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet,
IV furn.shed cha ets. Electricity, 3 baths, independent ma.d's
water, 1 an i, mie, from quarters and laundry, two porch-
check station in Arraijan, right es. Gerardo Ortega St. No. 10.
Jide, Pan American Highway. Call at Gerardo Ortega No. 4.
S.gn at entrance iParedes)

critique by class members, many
of the 14 supervisors plan to use
their new skills in leading more
eifective conferences and being bet better
ter better conferees. Thcv also nnifrf
that they could make, belter use
of conferences in solving difficult
TSm problems and in
LoSSand Ferrcll prcsen.edl
eDartnient of th. Armv coriifinJ
class members:
Mexico's Oldest
jRelics Are Found
u
TULANCING0," Mexico (UP)
The oldest relics of early man
found in Mexico, pieces of pottery
dating possibly 25 centuries before
believe the objects are between
n,uuw ana i.duu years oia ana once
'were used for pagan religious rite
HELP ME"

I MISCELLANEOUS

4V
MM
iibu nansen, James L. Faulk-
wli, cyiJ;,K0lek' Theodore G
Walker, and Zeling Blumhei-p
Knitinnir c-.7". ,"'"'""C18, w
lZir ""er smith
c l,ilclr iioUen or Ordnance
', 'L aymona A- Harvie, Lau Laura
ra Laura Clinr'harfl M iit r..:i n
ii VJ i:"; S11 Cast
flriTfttS
vano F. Straughn, of
anlTfe C
7..-P!. "l-agt James L. Uanns
"
iNon-Resident City
workers Lose Jobs
I trouble with ordinances reouir n?
their public employees to iZ
side citv hmils
. ..-""" o., are navmo

In niloflfn' ,-"'" r" I short official business trip to
i uiitrfgo, tne DOhce rnmn.Ui,. iTiti eta. ........

Biuiier. oraerea a
-
out whether members of' the force
are violating the city code and
police department requirements,
Miivey 10 tintl
aunic policemen were reported to
j resent the fact that Chicago high
scnooi teacners are permitted to
j live outside the city. .,,
Non-resident police face dismis dismissal
sal dismissal .but the commioner said he
would give non-residents time to
move into the city before bring bringing;
ing; bringing; charges.
According to the Civil Service
Assembly, Newark's poll of all city
employees showed that one of ev every
ery every If lived outside Newark, thus
violating a municipal ordinance.
While considering a new resi residence
dence residence policy, Newark sought to
find out what other cities of sim similar
ilar similar she were doing. Rochester
and Buffalo, N. Y., Cincinnati, O.,
and Pittsburgh, Pa,, reported that
they are enforcing residence re requirements.
quirements. requirements.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION G. 1.1 Just built
modern furnished portmenti, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT? Two large rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly finished. Avenida
Jose Fco da la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Miro.S.A Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Two modern 2 2-bedroom
bedroom 2-bedroom apartments in recently
built beautiful building. Exclu Exclusive
sive Exclusive location Call 2-3397 or 3 3-6807.
6807. 3-6807. FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with living room, dining
room and three bedrooms, in
Bella Vista district, near trans transportation
portation transportation to downtown. Market
end drugstore half a block. Tele Telephone
phone Telephone 3-1927.
FOR RENT: Large, cool, mod modern
ern modern 2-bedVoom furnished apart apartment
ment apartment 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.
FOR RENT: Large furnished a a-partment,
partment, a-partment, one couple or two.
American neighbors. 48th Street
No. 27, apartment No 2.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, sitting-dining room,
porch, garage, $100, at Bella
Vista. N. Obarrio Street No. 23.
See De Castro. Avenue "B No.
9-42. Phone 2-1616 Panama.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment on Via Porras tt 1 20, next
to Roosevelt Theater. Phone 3 3-5024.
5024. 3-5024. FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. 2 baths, maid's room and
garage. Best residential section.
51st Street No. 38, Bella Vista.
Call Quijano 2-2718.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment Golf Heights.
Paanama, $80. Phone Balboa
2870.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campa Alegr. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married couple with without
out without children. Apply personally:
SI st Street, next to the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: New apartments.
Living, dining room, bedroom,
kitchen, $45. Phone 3-1209.
Army Signal Corps
How Gives Lessons
In American Slang

... ,Ir,,,,fIM.rri. t bly madf a mistake" when they
i m MOMMOL-TH N. J ran Franklin D. Roosevelt !or a!
(UP) The latest addition to this, fourtn tem ln 1944 He alfl0,
Army Signal Corps center is col-said Jt wag hy ..ophliou.. lhat,
loqinal commumca ions. It seems .Mr Elsenho would decid ;

trouble "diKgins" American talk.

even when they know English. '
To assist foreigners who stumble .Qalfia NAvnUiif 1
over such Americanisms as "inir QWIIIW I1UI 111 If C)l

hot water," "snowed under' ana
some of the more esoteric jargon
such as "man, it's so cool, I'm
sweating," the Army set up what
it calls the extra-curricular Eng English
lish English training program.
FmnhasU: is nlaced chiefly on;
JSScal Grammar is of seLnd-
;the tvpic
ary importance. At leasi m min minutes
utes minutes of each session are devoted
to slang expressions which students
bring in for ciarnicaiion
But sometimes even the instruc
tnr Jirp fltnmned.
Recently a Brazilian m a j o r
asked for a definition of "hubba-
hubba." While the experts were
c wc Vv-

pondering a satisfactory transia- ,e .' e. pui uiaumuc
nn a Japanese major, with a few sites capable of producing low-,
unmistakable gestures of the hand.ieost hydroelectric, power are
. :.i .i..6.. ;u iniopTio-' nearly exhausted.

iransiaieu uie mm
tional lingo.
Arnold Departs
Monday On Short
Business Trip
Cot. Hugh H, Arnold, En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Construrtion di director
rector director nf the Panama Canal Co.,
is leaving by plane Monday fori
UIC UlliLt-U uvo.
Tin nlans tn visit. Wasntnffton.

and New York, returning to theiniants to sunolement the hydro-

Isthmusiin about 10 days.
Durins 'his absence. E- M.
Browder, Jr., will act as En Engineering
gineering Engineering and Construction di director.
rector. director. .' -: .:,.'- ''.:;
By Telephone
Immediate Coverage
Dial Panama 2-5000
FRED HUDDI.ESTON

WANTED FOR RENT RESORTS
ll0US9 I KOOPM PHILLIPS Ocoenaide C.tt..
WANTED: National Distill,,, FOR RENT:Sm,ll kedr-n, fr- ft-, njl.fih r'
executive and wife, no children, ni.h.d for single person. Apply' M l.ltU
requires 3-bedroom house, pref- personally to Cuba Avenue No. L
erebly i El Cingre,o. Call 3- 38-29, Rent to Comisariato Don Shrop.el't furnished fcoutM
4729. Panama City Bosco. ktodi at Santa Oero. Toloakf
WANTED: By American, per. POP PCMT Thompsoa, Balboa 1772.
manent residence. 3 or 4-bed- rVl 1EN I Gramlich', Santa Clara Beach
' .'M""ti"i- MlWilana-Aii. ' Cottager Modem to,.ni,..,
i n, "C,,0B' fh'nt r'n,mt MlUCemneom moderaf. ..tot. Phone Gambo.
I-012I. i. ail
; FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
9'und. Just Arosemene Ave- FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One tun
1 I II No. 37-11. Inqu.re 37th past Casino. Law rate. Phono
urugged Ike? -- u-
GOP Snorts Women Are Better At Bearing
Scores Foes Monotony, Psychologists Say

WASHINGTON, Jan 28 (UPi.
--Republican leaders today de denounced
nounced denounced a suggestion by Sen. :
Richard L. Neuberger (D-Ore.l
that "panicky politicians'' mignt'
use drugs to get President Ei-'
senhower through another elec-
' Uon campaign.
; Senate GOP Leader William
IF. Knowland, a possible prei-.
Identialc andidate himself, told
Hhe Senate he was "MeeDlv
shocked" by Neuberger's state statement.
ment. statement. He said it "cast reflec reflections"
tions" reflections" on the White House staff.
;and Mr. Eisenhower's physi physi-i
i physi-i clans.
' "I hope thai there is not l e e-Ipetion
Ipetion e-Ipetion of this type of statement
,'in the heat of the campaign,",
Knowland said.
i Neuberger's .statement, made
in a newsletter to his consti consti-jtuents,
jtuents, consti-jtuents, also was denounced by
hen. Barry M. Goldwater R R-j
j R-j Ariz, i, chairman of the Rept.bli-;
jean Senatorial Campaign Com-.'
imittce. He said Republicans
! could get "very bitter" if such!
:. statements are repeated.
Neuberger replied that the;
newsletter was entirely "friend-1
ly" In tone. The freshman De-i
mocrat said he had sent a copy!
to Mr. Eisenhower to "express!
ray good wisnes regarding his
health."
In the newsletter, Neuberger
said a second term bid by the
'President would make Mr. Ei-!
jsenhower's health an overriding
campaign issue.
"There even "exists the danger
that panicky politicians. .might
(try to have him propped up un-
(wisely with drugs and other!
Jsuch aids so that he could ful ful-ifill
ifill ful-ifill speaking and TV commit commitments
ments commitments to the permanent detri-'
iment of his well-being, just to,
;get by election day," he wrote,
j Neuberger told the Senate the'
thought the Democrats "nroba-
gainst a second telm'
To Gef Natural Gas
SEATTLE -(UP)- The Pacific
Northwest, its economy long tied;
to hydroelectric power generated j
lrom lne reslon s ""Kmy rivers, is.
'ing a large part of its economic
system to natural gas this year,
i A huge pipeline is under con construction,
struction, construction, and half completed, to
bring the natural fuel from the
'San Juan Basin of New Mexico.
The rivers aren't going dry. Hy
droeleclric production from the
huge dams will continue to be the
backbone of industry for some
i:.. r,.. .1. l :
i ...
iir uciuauu iui purvci mini.. w.v.
next five years, or sooner, will be
greater, than the huge dams can
produce economically.
That is where the new natural
gas pipeline will mean a boom to
continued- growth of the Pacific
Northwest's industry.
With a power shortage possible,
new power resources ar eessential,
according to power administrations
and commissions in tlie norm-
western states.
-The Washington State Power
Ink -.. j..-i.n ....HW.
VgiIlllllMU!l In LUIlUULUllft Bwuia
l,,urorH actaMichmAtit nf sfeam
electric power supply. Natural gas,
of course, is a "natural to take
part of the home-use loads off the
hydroelectric network.
Pacific Northwest Pipeline Corp.
is building the 1,487-mile,
$176,000,000 natural gas pipeline.
The Good Old Days
Lacked Winter Pop

I :'-BALTIMORE, Md. (UP) i
If you wanted soda pop in the
winter in the earlv 1000's, you1
probably settled for a glass of.
water, according to Crown Cork &
Seal Company researchers. i
Then soft drinks were sold on a
strictly seasonal basis from Palm.
Sunday until Oct. 1. After that, I
fountains were closed for the win-i
iter and the selling of soft drinks;
, was discontinued. j 1

d., u i ," ' minutes me neni
I s.vchology tests conducted by a had to be noticed," he said.
Michigan State University profes-; "But after one and one-half hours
sor suggest that women generally; it had to be stepped up about 45
are better than men m doing pro-'per cent for a reaction."
longed, monotonous work I Dividing the subjects into two
nut in one-and-one-half hour groups, Dr. Bakan noted that the

icms given to 20 subjects, both : "poor" subjects did progessivelr
sexes scored' better in the tirst 15 worse, while the "good" subjects
minutes than in the remaining reached a certain low point and
hour and 15 minutes. then did better
Experiments dealing with sight When the subjects were asked to
and sound vigilance were conduct- estimate the length of the test tested
ed tested by Dr. Paul Bakan, assistant jacluallv one and one-half hours hours-professor
professor hours-professor of psychology at Michi- their guesses ranged from 15 min min-gan
gan min-gan State. Part of his work was utes to four hours,
done lor the U.S. Air Force which ; Currently, Dr. Bakan is continu continu-wants
wants continu-wants to learn more about vigil-; jng his research with tests of "ver "ver-ance
ance "ver-ance as it applies to assignments bal vigilance." In these tests a
such as radar, requiring long ses-, tape-recorded voice speaks one
sions ot alert watching. number each second for one and
1 he research would be beneficial one-half hours and subjects are
for workers in scores of industries asked to note various sequences of
where monotonous work must still numbers
btTe b? uhani!- , Tlle subjecls failed to note all of
Although he plans a number of the sequences in the first tests
Other experiments-such a.s tests nd some made note of Sequence
combining sight and sound-Dr. that weren't on the tape.
Bakan believes a person engaged -sleep seems definitely to havt
in a lengthy monotonous task something to do with it," Ji said,
"gets into a state somewhere be-

tween wakefulness and sleep."
Ana it errors are to be reduced
in this kind of work," he said,

iiiici uic man uuiiidiiuii must wcm a' at :
made easier or something must be Alii sVAf llallaf

done to change the individual.
"Certain amounts of rest or the!
use of such drugs as benzedrine
have been found to increase alert alertness,"
ness," alertness," he said.
In Dr. Bakan's first tests, 10 men
and 10 women between the ages of
Iti and 35 were asked to watch a
light for one and one-half hours
and note changes in brightness.
Buffalo Firm Sels
Up System To Help
Vould-Be Inventors
BUFFALO. N.Y. (UP) A
new Buffalo company, Internation International
al International Inventive and Scientific
Associates, has been formed as a
clearing house and testing and
proving laboratory for inventions
and ideas.
Inventors can submit their ideas
and the company attempts to in interest
terest interest manufacturers in buying or
producing on a royalty or other
financial basis. The company's
inventor-members Aalso are avail available
able available to tackle problems facing
industry and will attempt a
solution on a speculative basis.
The company charges a basic
fee to an inventor for which he
may submit three inventions a
year for investigation and evalua-,
tion by a board of advisers.
Manufacturers get bulletins on new
ideas tested by the company
also for a fee.
A few of the many ideas now on
the books are a dripless paint
brush, a picnic-food tent, a self self-opening
opening self-opening envelope, artificial
marble, artificial brick and a de device
vice device that informs a motorist of the
air pressure in his tires while he
is sitting in the vehicle, ..

WANTED:
English-Spanish stenographer, previous
experience and references essential.
Please write to: C P.-Box 134, Panama.

Just arrived from Switzerland
WATCHMAKER EXPERT PROFESSOR
will repair any kind of watch,
completely guaranteed.
NAT MENDEZ Jewelry
"J" Street No. 13-23 Panama

'Braniff Building

VI lQIItU
DALLAS, Jan. 29 Brannif
International Airways today an announced
nounced announced plans for a. new ten ten-story
story ten-story Braniff office building t
be erected in the new 120-acre
Exhange Park commercial de.
velopment now beinfr construct construct-e
e construct-e das a "city within a city" in
the Love Field area. Construe
tion of the Braniff building will
begin immediately and the
building will be ready for oc oc-upancy
upancy oc-upancy in April, 1957.
This will be the second maj'or
new installation contracted for
by the airline in the airport
area within recent months. On Only
ly Only last June 10 Braniff signed a
30-year agreement with the
City of Dallas for the lease and.
construction of .a new main maintenance
tenance maintenance and operations base to
be located on 35 acres on the
east side of the greatly expand expanded
ed expanded Love Field.
The airline's president, Chas.
E.. Beard, cited the advantages
of having the maintenance and
business headquarters of the 27-year-old
, company in separate
parts of the Love Field area
"With our administrative of offices
fices offices in a separate Braniff build-'
ing in Exhange Park, we can
retain the full acreage at Love
Field airport for our constantly
expanding maintenance and QP
erating requirements. ..
"Branlff's ripw fleet of Dou Douglas
glas Douglas DC-7C 81 -passenger," 400
mph aircraft will be in service
in the fal) of 1956," Beard exr
plained, -"and we must also look look-to
to look-to the future when jet a n d
turbine powered aircraft now
on order, are delivered with
their additional maintenance
requirements, as well as our
enlarged operations into the,
North East."



SIXDAT, JA.NTART tt, 1958

THE SINDAT AMERICAN
FACE SEVin
jJQy ife tern mm&m s lie zmrnJSmm to Ity il)1 7
CAPI TOLIO
33c. 20c.
Rhonda Fleming, in
TENNESSEE
PARTNER
Also:
Alexis Smith. In
THE SLEEPING
TIGER
r IV O L
J3c. 20c.
Agustin Lara, in
THREE I.OVES OF
LOLA
Also: k
.MCSIC AND LOVE
Spanish Program!
CENTRAL Theatre ol U X T H E A T R E
DRSVE-IN Theatre
CECILIA THEATRE
60c. 30c.
Grace Kellv Cary Grant, in
TO CATCH A THIEF
in Technicolor and VistaVision!
Also:
SEVEN ANGRY MEN
with Raymond Massey
O
35c. 20c.
Double in Cinema Cinema-Scope
Scope Cinema-Scope with Richard
Todd, in
A MAX CALLED
PETER
Deborah Paeet. in
WHITE FEATHER
V.ICTORIA
" Three Pictures!
THE BOB MATHIAS
STORY a
THE JI NGLE BOY
WESTERN
RENEGADES
WEEKEND RELEASE!
40c, H
60c
30c,
MIGHTIEST MOTION PICTURE IN HISTORY.
RELEASE... All the thrilU of '?
great love-novel. ... in Technicol
Stewart Granger George Sanders
. in
MOONFLEET
.. In CINEMASCOPE!
Jack SERNAS Rossana PODESTA sir Cedrick HARDWK K, in
HELEN OF TROY
In TECHNICOLOR and CINEMASCOPE! . The picture that gives new
meaning to the word "GREAT'-.,.!
SHOWS at tha M X SHOWS al Hit CENTRAL.
1:10 3:W CIS t-i'i P. M. 12: 2;32 t;M J: 9.M P. M,

Ti3 L--j; a

r

Father Of Princess-To-Be
Pa Kelly Keeps The Record Straight

aw

IN HOLLYWOOD...

By ERSKINE JOHNSON

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Bc Bc-liind
liind Bc-liind the Screens; Highway warn warning
ing warning signs outside of Las Vegas
read. "Watch out tor falling
rocks." But Nelson Eddv savs thev

Candy Tonne checked in at a 'Lew Avres' series of
Las Vegas hotel to shed singer films, collrrl.ivplv imPd

religious

Altars of

Mel. in six weeks she'll marrv'the East -' is the laiot

li .. nnn ( .1...... 1 ; c.ii .:... .!

Mr. S64.000 Question, Hal March.

. . Japan, not Hollywood, is the
largest producer of motion pictures

in the world. A total of 420 films'

non of show business. Sell-outs 41Y1

aan rrancisco and Los Angeles.

better be changed for the benefit were made there

Tex Ritter is recording the tiffo

A Fw Fast Fact: Rosemary

Clooney will have her own TV,
show, it'll be on film (even though
there's no reason for a musical
show to be filmed) with the Hi-Los
and Nelson Riddle and his orches orchestra
tra orchestra in support. Filming starts in
February, with the target dale for.
the official debut set for the sm-in''1

ling to be treated to a lot of snob- and. well, you know how it look- ilka Chase is serializing her
bery we didn't want any part of'ed." I book, "New York 22." for TV .

PHILADELPHIA (NEA) it." If Aumont. as reports read, lost, 90r Stravinsky, the composer.
When John B. Kellv tails of his With this. Kellv the old brick his heart to daughter Grace, the, wired a one-word telegram to NBC,

daughter, he is not a millionaire; layer went into Daughter Grace's feelings certainly were not re-1 after the Opera Theatre version of,
contractor and socially promi-' affairs of the heart. "As far as:ciprocated, Kelly tells you. "The Magic Flute." It read:;

By G. H. FREDERIC

ol entertainers to:

"Watch out for closing hotels.'

wood turned out only 250.

in 1955. Holly- song of "Giant" from the if

version of the Edna Ferbcr novel.

lie s the towpoke w arbler who
made the hit parade with his
"High Noon Ballad" a couple of
years back.

nent race track president telling 1 1 know," he went on, "Grace nev

of a glamorous offspring who is;er took anyone seriously with

to marry a prince.

I "Bravo.'

three weeks ago,

and Grace Genteel

And when anybody sees Kelly Mickey Calin

one pxeentinn vpars ao until' and he tells them something, it i were collecting unemulovment in

He is. instead, a big and bhint'Price Rainier came along. Her. usually stands up. For this is assurance. Then the young dancers

Irish-American bricklayer who.mother and I were amazed when now-solid Main Line iamiiy wmcn got a break at the Copa and now
reared his family well and intends it finally happened. It was so has reached its present high so- they're set for the Ed Sullivan

to keep the record straight. ; quick. cial strata by old-fashioned worn show soon and they arc the current

Take daughter Grace's engage-! "But it's the real thing

ment to Prince Rainier of Mona- cause it's our Grace."
co'. for example. "You know";

Kelly roars, "they've even tried to Then Kelly swung into her past fjiicd' morning in 1906 h
accuse me of promoting it! Well, supposed attachments with such t0 do wiln llu, nse of

11 was jusi me oier ny luumi. ocauiy panor lavorues as lihik onvthinsi
I tried to knock the thing down, Gable. Bing Crosby. Ray Millanii. h'
at least till I could find out what Jean-Pierre Aumont all answers John B. Kelly was V on this
the boy was like. to any gal's best dream. dav and he wa's heading for a
A,l L'II,, D;l. i-.. I.

1,,1-U.H... 1, ..,..llv r,r nnl "CIC, luu, ivcii.v nil; uill.n-.uaVS WOI K 1H MIK DllCh

m'vi ayer has his own ideas. T n;
dn. J"?e .J5L.fi i!?i Gable." he said. "They talk. Well

didn't want anvbodv looking Gracc used to say he was llle nic- ing going out in the snow. All the
?rJ vlnlrZi ImJm man she'd ever met. T h e y : smart ones are abed. Gel smart.

rage. Remember the names.

be- and sharp thinking

In fact, a few sharp words, de-' ...
livored at six o'clock on a snow- ,.f t,n9r

had as much "" 'o"'0'' ""

the Kcllvs 7er" "na "ontra n.rrtn -showed
up for a picture-taking
session at NBC with impressario

Sol Hurok. It was a light-hearted
affair and Hurok impishly sug suggested
gested suggested they sing.

John." his mother said to him.

here you are at -ix in the mom-'

hP.aiii I think she's orottv sne-:wcle '" "' "fijonn. ine naruer vuu wi
cial herself And i "he was SS-:took hcl" hunting' 1 knoW he a1" less 'ou ct Work wilh
nal herseu. Ami it nt was i ,mired herbut mare like a lath-'hands, John, but at the

"If we sing," said Peerce,
'you'll owe us a fee."
"If you sing," Hurok replied,
'I'll owe you nothing and you'll

me a commission.

Ui.ufe.in.i, l-linn In AIVI,. -jnl ho lu TU. I I,,- .., ,..l Ikn

wuc uii ir-imuu ... i.invu iiiivi u, ,111 in.- d Ull vwu niu b, mi

v o u r owe

the same,

... er. But romance! the idea! n s time work with your head. tiadzooks. a Hollywood star wilh-
ridiculous and unfair to tie him: '- .out a swimming pool. This is
up with her in any way. Today, John B. Kellv' family. Florence Halop, a blonde doll who
l "And poor Bing!" Kelly went js known, around Philadelphia, as (professionally! wears a lot of
:on. "I've known him for years. "That Kelly Family.'' padding and make-up to look old
'plaed golf with him. lie thought Grace's father isa hi a cog in, enough for her part as Elena Ver-
! Grace was wonderful. Used to. the Democratic narlv around this'dugo's mother on "Meet Millie."

send her mother flowers. Once he area. a millionaire builder, he has rson-protessionally, she lives with
took Grace and her sister Peg to an Olympic rowing title as alh-:her husband and daughters 6
dinner in Hollvwood. Some cam- if.tjc hackTouni1 an(l 1' in a nice home in a
eraman snapped t h e m together His brother, Waller, was The Los Angeles suburb. But no swim-
Then tlipv cut Vee out iif Inn nic- Virninia .tndno nlrl-l.ihip vaudevil-i ming TiOOl". ''

jture and printed it and' there le star. Older brother Georae won "All we've got in the backyard,"
was the poor guv, looking as a Pulitzer wilh a play. "Craig's says Florence, "is a $38 Sears,
i though he was playing cozy with' wife." Then there is Jack, Jr. Roebuck outdoor gym for the kids.
1 her in a coiner. It was a dirtv He's the Diamond Sculls chain-'And a barbecue.
I trick. pion a champion rower who was. "My only luxury is a fireplace
j "And vou take this Aumont," a member of our last Olympic in the bedroom. I had visions of
, he went on. "Grace and he were team .luxuriating in a flowing peignoir
iliavina lunch together one dav.. And now Grace, the movie with the fire going. So what hap-

f Aumont told a funny story and! queen soon to become Her Se-;pened? I wear my husbands
i Grace was so tickled she clan- rtnp Highness of Monaco.

'; ped hands with him. 1 How's th'it for a fami1" whi nes! j.,e dj() i( 1orsPif
JOHN B. KELLY: Rainier ; "Well, some cameraman in Paris began in County Mayo, Irelande "riat's why I sort of lil ed
knows his own mind, too. was spying with telescopic lenses,; J Prince Rainier. He came over
j As for Grace her fatnei. savs h Grace with the rine

she is the most c iciermine a rai, hi k t He knows
the family. "She knew what she nlindi.jUst like Grace."
wnnipd. she worked hard at it, n .. .,, ,,.., t.

. and she pot it She wnrke as nies ,gid down the J ,aw
W a photographer's model, she red,to his 0 ective son in ,aw

" ""i" "tl,c. h,7ii stunt on tus claugnter.
even with her uncles in the busi- N f h

mother and 1 believe marriage is
for keeps, and not some Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood version of musical chairs.
Gracc feel the same way. And
I'm sure, after talking with him,

I the Prince does, too. He's a real
nice guy, by the way."

Halop Clooney

i

pajama tops, I'm so tired from
the show I go right to bed and,,
anyhow, the fireplace smokes. It'd
cost $93,000 to. fix it."
At the moment, Florence is tov-
ing with the idea of quitting. Slic
won I. She's quit her career twice
before; Once, as a lop radio per per-lormer
lormer per-lormer in New York, she quit to
go west wilh big brother Billy
Halop (the most famous Dead Fnd
Kid). Then she quit again lo go to
U'LA and stud law. She quit thai
"after torts."
Now she's a little tired. She's
been going-steadily for a couple of
years without a vacation. She
worked until a week before her
last baby -was- born, and began
again three weeks afterwards. So
the idea of quitting which is more
or Jess a gag seems kind of

Kspeeially when one has no sw
ming pool for relaxation.

Despite the flop of his last flick-' Not The Script: Kirk Douglas,
er. Milton Berlc.'s planning another atp'' producing his first film:
for himself. The title is "Funny "The best cure any Hollywood
Man," about a comedian who studio could use for a tempera tempera-crashes
crashes tempera-crashes I he movies in the eaiiv mental performer would be to
'20s . Louis Armstrong will jazz extend the chore of producership."
up the Near and Far East, spon-1

sored by the State Department,
alter he plavs himself in "Hieh

Society." He'll visit a dozen coun- of the New Year: Peter Lawford's

tries on the lour with his inter- rock n roll routine with Jimmy Hollvwood to take his Broadway
national language. Durante at the Desert Inn in Las j hit, "A View From the Brid"e to t
i Vegas. Both are attired in out- London. His family will sharp th. f

i Hun rturr: tuAcu tut: nuMfinu b iuui suii. lower ol London VIPW

Fox will double its film produr produr-lion
lion produr-lion this year 34 films coniDarprl

to 1955's total of onlv 17.
c i, , L'-I resigned six of its'voung
Sin prise night-club performance contract players for star bui'ld-ims

v do iitum nixeu a return to

role in a stage revival of "The
Mule Animal.'' There's a little bit
of the Vagabond Lover in the old
boy yet. As Rudy tells it;
'Although I'm 54. I have a
vouthful lace and an abundance of
hair. No one would have under understood
stood understood why the wife in the play
wjuld want to leave me for an
I ex-football player. I'm more like
the football player."

with him.

Yvonne rie Carlo's new husband,
Robert Morgan, will play her
hubby in "Death of a Scoundrel.
Zsa Zsa Gabor co-stars ;n the
film, tou, with her ex-husband,
George Sanders.

I

Florence Halop's report on her
brother, Billy, is interesting. He
hasn't, done anything professional professionally
ly professionally in .quite a while, and she is
slightly disappointed.

"Billy is now very handsome and
a wonderful actor," she says, "but
he's just plain laiy. I want him to
come to New York to do a play,
but he likes doing nothing in Cali California.
fornia. California. Fortunately, my parents
were smart enough to put the
money he earned as a kid into
annuities.
"Now he can afford to sit back
and watch the roses."

Hollywood's first movie about
dope addiction, "The Man With Ihe
' Golden Arm,'' received an X rating
I for adults only from the official
British government film censors
The British system of grading
films has been mentioned many
times as Hollywood's solution to
its problem of -making more adult
pictures.

T 1 V V),

GRACE AND CLARK GABLE: ". .Bui mure lik. a lilht,"

Should

She

Act or Write?

that I was married to Saroyan,"!
she declares with an alar m 1 n g I

scowl,. -and that Gloria Vandevbilt
and I are very good friends. They
j reviewed the Author's Note instead
of the book. I find most Author's

Notes ridiculous, mine included.

Horton Foote, one of TV's better
playwrights, is out with two new
books. One, "Harrison, Texas," is
a collection of some of his TV
scripts including "A Young Lady
of Property," which made Kim
Stanley a star, and the sorrowful
"A Midnight Caller" and reading
this is an indication that television
dramas may turn out to be good
literature. The other is his first
novel.. "The Chase," which is a
smooth, workmanlike job.

I Half-Hour Telefilms are headed
for oblivion, a top Hollywood TV

'director "is predicting," "because in
the entire history of literature
there just isn't a fraction of the
igood short stories we need to
'satisfy the gargantuan maw of
television."
Ted Post is the director also
: predicting that the half-hour dra

matic shows will he replaced bv

, the hour to two-hour cvcle. Savs
Post:
' "If a story is worth telling pic pic-tonally
tonally pic-tonally at all, it is njuch m 0 r e
effective and, in iact, easier, to
tell it better in the expanded
time, with a chance to develop
I character, underline subordinate
themes and build for a payoff."
Sounds just like movies, doesn't
; it? In the early days of the screen
all movies were one and two two-reelers.
reelers. two-reelers. Then came tht features.

George Gobel (NBC-TV): Getting
into that girdle must be like trying
to squeeze a marshmallow into a,
piggy bank. j

GRACE AND RAY MILL.AND:
A movie closeup. .

NJSW YORK-Carol Grace, twice
married, to and twice divorced from
William Saroyan, is curently fol following
lowing following a two-fold career.
As an actress, her profession be before
fore before she started marrvtmi Kamvnn

she is featured in the cur r e n t
Broadway corned v hit, "Will Suc Success
cess Success Spoil Rock Hunter?" As a
writer, a profession she undertook I

aner ner second divorce trom
Saroyan, she has had her first
novel, "The Secret in the Daisy,"
publislted this fall by Random
House to generally warm critical
notices and she has sold her only
other literary effort, a short story,
to Collier's.
.Son-Writing Writer
She feels she is basically a writ writer,
er, writer, miss Grace reports in Theatre
Arts magazine, although currently
she isn't doing any writing because
. she is too busy acting in "Rock
Hunter," attending undcrstudv re

hearsals and studying acting. But
this concentration on acting doesn't

indicate any diminution of her in
terest in writing.
"Writing," she says, "is some something
thing something that,' if you want to write.

you would do it if you were digging

a ditch or anything. It's a private.!

'"-'i-tlip-niv1" thm and '"s1
nothing to do with your outside
:i.c i
iS ie was. pleased with, most of the'
v 'pv, her book has vv ved bul i
;:b". has cue trnng resrir-tion. j
v "A t-w crit.es reviewed inc Iact

- puin 1 4 in" 1

Theatre Arts Pholo
Return of the Native oW.
(Itft) hn returned to (roadway to star in "King I'" t't of the Naw York
City Centat'i mid-inttf drama ieaon. Confarrin'9 with Wallai li Jtan Oalrymple,
director ol the New Yorl City Center.

GABLE, RUSSELL co-star

in

Mr

FHE TALL MEN"

ROBERT RYAN, CAMERON MITCHELL also in
CinemaSc'ope Western epic. Opens Tuesday
at the BELLA VISTA.

Jl
-"..MUM

Thundering hooves, lurking Indian warriors, maraud marauding
ing marauding "Jayhawkers" and Clark Gable making love to Jane
Russell, All of this in a setting of extraordinary scenic beau beauty,
ty, beauty, gives "THE TALL MEN" 20th Century Fox's CinernaScope
production, an excellence that has not been achieved In an
outdoor production since "The Covered Wagon."
Clay Fisher's novel about the daring effort of three men
and a girl to drive a vast herd of cattle from the Texas
plains across the Continent to Montana in 1867 with dangers
and tribulations besetting the adventure every mile of the
way, was translated to the screen with magnificence, sweep sweeping
ing sweeping emotion and tremendous action.
"THE TALL MEN" will be realeased on Tuesday at your
Bella Vista Theatre. . Advt.

Armed Forces Yield
Ground Before Wild
Life Nature Lovers

By WILLIAM WARTOFSKV
United Press Staff Correspondent
WASHINGTON (UP) The
United States armed forces are
yielding ground slowly under ver verbal
bal verbal onslaughts by American and
Canadian nature-lovers.
1
I Conservationists from both coun coun-,
, coun-, tries claim their biggest victory in
the battle to protect wild life:
came when the Air Force decided
recently not to use the whooping
cranes' wintering ground for a
j bombing range. i
I The almost-extinct birds, now
only about 28 in number, nest dur during
ing during the summer in the wilds ofi
Canada and in winter migrate to
: the Arkansas refuge in Texas. 1
.The U.S. Fish and Wildlife Servi
lice and the Canadian government
Ihave taken great pains to prevent
the great white whooping crane!
from going the way of the now-!

extinct passenger pigeon. ., 1
The Service points out that the
U.S. is obligated by treaties with
Canada and Mexico to preserve
migratory waterfowl. These treat treaties
ies treaties also call for refuge zones in 1
which shooting of birds and ani animals
mals animals is prohibited. j
The Army's Willingness lo com- ;
promise and use only part of the
Wichita Mountains refuge to test
its "honest John" rocket also is a
Victory for wildlife enthusiasts. "-
Another encouraging sign is Air,

r orce and weather bureau cooper cooper-action
action cooper-action to keep the ceilometer from
being a hazard to migrating song songbirds.
birds. songbirds. Ceilbmeters, used to deter determine
mine determine airport ceilings, will be fil filtered
tered filtered to cut down on light.
The instruments' bright light have
causetUhe birds to lose their sense
of direction and crash.
Still a cause of concern are Navy
attempts to secure an area 80

1 miles-by-50 miles at Fort Peck,
1 Mont. This reservation has been

the home of mountain sheep, elk
deer, shorttailcd grouse and ante antelope.
lope. antelope. :

FUNERARIA NACIONAL
"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
The most modern equipment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473

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ac

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Because we give, rapid sprvlre.'
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Here we do not try to fool any anyone,
one, anyone, our prices are just and at'

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WE ARE YOUR FRIENDS AND SERVERS; and -because
of that we ask your attention, and co-
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you deserve.

TAKEN CARE OF:

HONESTY:

SlIOWWC AT YOVH SERVICE
MISTER THEATRES TODAY

Diablo Hts. 2:30, 6:15,
Jnpt MoCREA
WICHITA
CinemaScope ( nlru
Monday "VOLCANO"

Margarita 2:30, 6:13, 8:3;'.
Fes? PARKER, in
WALT DISNEY'S
"DAVY CROCKETT"
Technicolor
Monday ".MONSOON"

(l.VMROA 700

TIMBER.IACK" Color!
Tunilay "WICHITA"

tiATUN 2-30 I'M

Pearl of the South Pacific'
Turs. "C HICACO SYNDIC ATI.1

mitT-nxaAm

Cristobal 2:30, 6:15. 8:35'

. ir-f oiitlittiincn
JOHN STEINBECK'S
"EAST OF' EDEN"
CinemaScope CnIor
Also Showing MONDAY!

r A I r f A Air-Condiiioned
1 r L D r 2.00 4.0 6.20

1 till

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ill

CHARLES K, FELDMAN

the seyen

year itch
Starring
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Tom Ewell
Dtected by
BILLY WILDER

49 'i ii 1 PnemascopE

Color by OILUX1

Seiftn fist fy

BILLY WILDER
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'ULYSSES''

tA BOCA 7 01) i
"YOL'NG AT HEART"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:10

'Adventures of Hajji Baba

CAMP BIERD 6:15 7:50
"A Life In The Balance"



THE SrNDAT AMERICAN
SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1959
Unbeaten Embassy Seeks Foui
aiglit .Victory

fAGE EIGHT

!i
i I
:?

Barge Royal, Salero,
Cachafaz Contenders
In 7 Furlong Sprint

The Stud 32's unbeaten Peruvian-bred five-year-old
bay horse Embassy today goes out in quest of
his fourth victory in as many starts in the featured
$650 seven-furlong sprint at the Juan Franco race
track.

i(The son of A. G Lucho-Rehccha
will be asked to cany 122 pounds pounds-a,nd
a,nd pounds-a,nd again defeat Cachafaz and
Sulero. These two Chilean breds
chased Embassy home in that ord order
er order last week.
"Hustling Manuel Ycaza will a a-eain
eain a-eain ride Embassy while Alfredo
asquez gets the mount on Cacha Cachafaz
faz Cachafaz and Bias Aguirre again hand handles
les handles Salero's reins.
Last week, over one mile, Sa Salero
lero Salero raeed to a post-to-post vic victory
tory victory but was put to a drive in
the homestretch, his rider hav
ing to wake him up wiht a few few-taps
taps few-taps of the whip. The added
weight handicap could stop Em Embassy
bassy Embassy this time.
Cachafaz and Salero are expen expensive
sive expensive horses that have so far failed
to justify their advance notices,
a. noises were reportedly top top-notchers
notchers top-notchers in their native Chile. ( a
chalaz also performing creditably
in Peru.
rOther scheduled starters in to today's
day's today's feature are the speedy Aior Aior-miha,
miha, Aior-miha, Bradomin, former track
champion Amorio, Barge Royal
and Begonia.
Of this group. Barge Royal has
been dropped from the higher
brackets and could be an upsettcr
His main handicaps are the as assignment
signment assignment of 122 pounds and thus
far unimpressive Chilean jockey
Santiago Ponce.
The veteran Begonia, still quite
a racer despite his nine years, will
be seeking another upset win. Last
vfeek Begonia deflator! the young
pr and sounder Blakemere in a
thrilling homestretch battle. Barn
lin Baeza will again boot Henry
White's meal ticket.
u Hiimberto Alzamora will ride
Alormina. Raul (iamern has the
leg up on Bradomin. Guillermo
Sanchez will do the booting a a-board
board a-board Amorio.
This race has the makings of a
thrillr. Sprinters, even pace run runners
ners runners and come-fronvhehind racers.
It should be a humdinger.
Ten other prospective nerve
Juan Franco Tips
I By LUIS ROMER
i Cruzada Fairlyable
t Golden Wonder Yosikito
Que. Lindo Golden Fan
t Moonshiner Sirena
Ch. McCarthy, Pnstinovich
I Rally Spruce Matruh
Ornamental Sar Alo .Mo
I Kins; oral
$ Blakemere Barlyon
II Embassy Salero
lj Firenze Copar
i i
-PRONOSTICOS HIPICOS DE
LA REVISTA "18"
DOMINGO, ENERO 29 DE 1956
1 Copar
2 Yosikito
3 Carl it Sapo
5 Ch. McCarthy
4 Moonshiner
6 Alo Als
8 King
7 Sally Srpuco
9 Barlyon
1 0- 7-Embassy
1 1- -Don Jaime
Fanai-
Golden Wander
Qui Linde
Poirinovich
Muftsco
Ornamental Star
Riscall
Matruh i
Blakemere I
Cachafai 1
Arranquin
B
U
I
i

lp. I fl' I

SHADED SECTION

let Raw ...to.M
2nd and 3rd Row . , 4.0
Central Admittance . 2.r,0
Children loo

tinglers are included on what
shapes up as an excellent prog
ram.

Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividends
FIRST RACE
1 Moon Beam $5.60. 3.
2 Young Prince $2.40.
SECOND RACE
1 White Apron $6.40. 3.60. 2.20
2 Kensington $3, 2.20.
3 Panaretta $2.20.
First Double: $22.00
THIRD RACE
1 Uyuvuy S2.80, 2.40, 2.20.
2 Golden Pick $4, 2.20.
3 Okiland $2.20.
One-Two: $11.20
1 Joe. $3.80, 3.60. 2 20.
2 Filon $11.20 .2 40.
3 Engreida $2.20.
Quiniela: $14.00
FIFTH RACE
1 Julie $5.40, 4.20.
2 Naranjazo $3.80.
SIXTH RACE
1 Fl Rea!o $25 60, 8.60. C.
2 Proud Pearl $5, 3.
3Dona Beatriz $3.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Dark Sunset $7.80, 4 60, 3.
2 Di.viprincess $5.40, 3.80.
3 Valley River $2.80.
Second Double: $110
EIGHTH RACE
lRevnold $20.60, 7.40, 54.
Double Four $27.80, 71.40.
3 Brisk $19.80.
Quiniela: $211.80
1- Tonv $3, 2.60, 2.40.
2- Pugilist $18,20, 7.60.
3- Lion's Claw $2.60.
NINTH RACE
One-Two: S40.8O
1 Empire Honey $8, 6.40.
2 Persian Countess $6 80
TENTH RACE
ELEVENTH RACE
1- Danlel $8.20, 5.20.
2- Nacho $4.80.
7
$m
BUY
(TC

at LA MACARENA
Sunday, Jan. 29 4:1. r P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Bulls 4
. FAMED MATADORS:
r JAIME ESTRADA
:'"'';;;''V;fV: '.' and vV-
. MANOLO MARQUEZ

ADMISSION PRICES
PRILtb
tl.NSHADED SECTION
III Row ....$3. SO
2nd end 3rd Row . 2.SH
Central Admillanc . 15
Cbllilren .75

TICKETS ON SALE: Iberia Restaurant, "La
Concordia" Pharmacy, Central Hotel, Hotel Ei
Panama and La Mararena Bullring, every day
- from 9 a.m. until 6 pm. For reservations call
-.'.,. Tel. 3-4579.

Juan Franco Graded Entries

P.P. Horse Jocke; Mil
1st Race "I" Imported 6"2 Fa.!.
FIRST RACE OF

1 Fangio B. Baeza 102x Depends on pace .. .. .. 4-1
2 Double In R. Gomez 107 Usually moves late .. ,. 5-1
3 Viajero C. Iglesias 103 Nothing to indicate ,. .. 15-1
4 Our Fancy A. Ubiciia 103 Eye-catching odds ., .. .. 501
5 Firenze H. Ruiz 108 Last was excellent 3-2
6 Copar B. Aguirre 10!1 Hard,, to beat here .'. .. 2-1
7 S. Windsor J. Jimenez 103x Rates' sood chance .... 8-1
8 Nobbscrook S. Ponce 115 Scratched last week .... 5-1

2nd Rate "I" Imported 6li Fgj.Purse $375.00 Pool CloseJ 1:15
SECOND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 D. Duchess G. Duarte ll.ix Dangerous contender 2-1
2 Tiger's Teeth B. Aguirre 118 Nothing recently 5-1
3 Yosikito A. Vasquez Ilk Form indicates 32
4 Ch. Prince G. Sanchez 1 IS Nothing recently 10-1
5 Cruzada 118 Dangrrou contender .. 3-1
6 Mv Dear V. Castillo 115 Uotsn't seem likely 8-1
7 G. Wonder B. Baeza 109x Could take it all 3-1

3nd Race "H" Nativei 6V'a Fgs.
ONE
1 Sixaola J. Jimenez 114x
2Cara de Sapo J. Avila 120
3 Que Lindo A. Vasquez 118
4 Tllin Tilin R. Gomez 112
5 Don Manuel B. Baeza 105x
6 Golden Fan A. Versara 117x
7 Volador C Ruiz 112

4th Race "H" Natives 6Vj F9s.Purse $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
QUINIELA

1 Golden Glass h. Ruiz 108
2 Sirena A. Vasquez 118
3 Moonshiner B. Aguirre 116
4 Miss Marta A. Reves R. 103x
5 Muheco
6 Chanito
7 Malaya
8 Souvenir
O. Miranda. 117x
C. Ialesias 105
E. Orte-ja 112
A. Ubidia 103
5th Race "E" Imported 6vz Fgs
1 Riqui 103
2 Postinovich A. Vasquez 115
3 Fenix M. Ycaza 118
4 Calixto G. Sanchez 113
5 M. Stuardo S. Ponce US'.
fi Onda Real H. Ruiz 108
7-Cn McCarthy V. Cas. 115

6th Race "H-1" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

1 Hurlecano
2 Newbrighton
3 0. Star
4 Lazy Brook
5 Alo Alo A
M. Ycaza ICS
O. Mir. 1 13x
B. Baeza ll'.'x
H. tuiz 105
Vasnuez 111.
6 Grisu R. Gamero
108
7 Joe's Fiddling V Castillo 115
7th Race "H-1'
Imported 7 Fgs.
SECOND RACE
1 Choya
2 Verticordia
3 Matruh
B. Baeza 107x
S. Ponce It'S
B. Aguirre .13
A 3allv fimnrP
M. Ycaza 113
5 cdiuctln I. Tunon 107
firceral Bliss R. Gamero 105
8 Beduino M. Hurley 11?
7 Dev. Club H. Ruiz 110

8th Race "H-2" Imported 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00
QUINIELA

1 S. Slipper
2 Riscal
3 Coral
4Ca-rador
R. Gomez 113
B Aguirre 115
A. Valdivia 115
M. Guerrero 101
G. Sanchez 115
5 King
6 Amin Didi
7 D. Maiden
A. Ubidia 113
J. Adames 102x
9th Race "0" Imported
1 Mile
ONE
1 Clprodal R. Gamero lOfi
2 Lexden H. Ruiz 1"3
3 Blakemere. B. Aguirre 113
4 Mavflower J- Ro.rieuez 115
5 Barlyon Sanchez 113
fl Isuan C. Ruiz 110
17 Tjocifiooo M Ycaza 115
8 Vulanlzndo J. Jimenez mx
9Donny Boy F. Godoy 107x
10 Fuerte M. Guerrero 113
Race "C" Imported 7 Fgs.
10th
1 Alormlna
2 Cahafaz
3 Bradomin
4 Amorio
5 Salero
H. Alzamora 113
A. Vasquez 112
R. Gamero 110
G. Sanchez 115
B. Aguirre 112
6 Barge Royal
7 Begonia
8 Embassy
8. Ponce 122
B. Baeza 107x
M. Icaza 122
Mth Race "I"
lFonetito
Imported 6 'A Fas.
O Miranda lllx
j. Cadogan 109
2 Arranquin
3Don Jaime A.'Vasquez in
A iViiPtrn B. rones "J"
5 Bagdad C. Iglesias 111
Along The Fairways
LADIES DAY TFT. DAVIS
There were two tournaments
played at Ft. Davis on Wednes Wednesday.
day. Wednesday. The play on the front nine
vg for nutts and on the back

nine Bingo. Bango, Bongo. Cleo
Rnrn took the nrize for low

nutts -'and Jeannie Alexand

and Erlene Dials tied lor points
on the back nine.
A business meeting followed

and'olans for the club cham

pionship tournament were made
Due to the interclub matches In
February the tournament had to
be postponed until March. All
you girl golfers at Ft. Davis,
rome out on ladles day and eet

A new ringer tournament ue.as vou submit your card nro nro-eins
eins nro-eins the first day in February iperly pt.tested. Gals, get outanc

and ends April 4th. you miiyimake this .the best ringer

play any day in the week aslongi have had. t

COMMENT OOOS
Purse $600.00 Pool Closet 12:45
THE DOUBLE

Purse $275.00 Pool Clojei 1:45
TWO
Could gt tin here ..
Nothing to recommend
Hard to heat here .
Showing improvement
Would pay $SSS .
No. 1 contender .
Contender here .
4- 1
8.1
32
5- 1
50-1
2- 1
3- 1
Ran well in last .
Has. strongest finish
Should beat these .
Early speed. only
Will fight it out .
Has shown nothing
Could get up ...
In 3 furlongs, maybe
5-1
2- 1
3- 2
8-1
2- 1
30-1
3- 1
50-1
Purse $550.00 Pool Closes 2:55
Apparently off form .... 15-1
Has strongest finish .... 3-1
Could be upsetter 4-1
In thick of fight 2-1
I'nprcdiclable 5-1
Dangerous this time ... 3-1
Gets stiff test 3-2
Might hrat rating 4-1
Rainy season over .... 50-1
Apparent Topnotcher . Even
Earlv speed only 10-1
Will fight it out 3-2
Longsnot cnance i.j-i
Seeks repeat Win 3-1
Purse $400.00 Pool Closet 4:05
OF THE DOUBLE
Failed in last .
Not. with this rider
8-1
10-1
3-2
3-1
10-1
15-1
3-1
25-1
Long overdue .
Could improve
Hood early speed
Showing improvement
Hot tin in last
Returns ,from sick bay
Pool Closet 4:40
Competition here .
Continued improvement
Could surprise again
Not against these .
Should make it here
3-1
2- 1
3- 1
15-1
3-2
15-1
50-1
Has his moments ,
Would upset
Purse $600.00
- TWO
Pool Close. 5:15
Returns from lavoff
Last was disastrous
In another hard fight
Dangerous this time
Regaining top form
Has strong finish .
15-1
10-1
32
3-1
3-1
10-1
2-1
Could win again
instance m lmmg
Would pay off 10-1
Early speed only ..... is-i
Purse $650.00 Pool Closes 5:40
Could hold on 8-1
Almost upset last ..... 2-1
Up the track
50-1
Returns question
mark
10-1
1-3
5-1
R-l
Usually close up
Plenty early speed
f ield seems touan
Hard fight this time
Even
Purse $375.00 Pool Clesei.
Can shake a leg . .
Back in best form ....
2-1
2- 1
3- 1
3-1
51
uisappomieu m . .
nan yvi'i Fv'.v
Distance to liking
Landlubber Can't
Understand How
They Drain Boat
NEW YORK CNEAl After
surveyine a cruiser from all
angles at trie National Motor Motor-boat
boat Motor-boat Show, a earnenter got down
nn his hands and knees cud
studied the under body intent-
lv
- l
. Arisint and dustine off his
trousers, he said to his c o, m
nnnlntr
"I still don't understand how
the devil they drain 'emr

Carta Vieja,

Spur Cola
Tangle Today
The Panama Pro League
Roes into its final week of the
season with a game between
the Spur Cola Sodamen and
the Carta Vieja Yankees at
the Olympic Stadium at 3
o'clock this afternoon.
Fasthallinjt southpaw Vibert
Clarke is set to oppose the
Yankees' Ed Monahan on the
mound.
In Clarke's last starting ef effort,
fort, effort, last Sunday, he was the
winning hurler in the Soda Soda-men's
men's Soda-men's 12 to 3 massacre of the
Smokers.
In that outinr the leflv scat scattered
tered scattered eiirht hits in notching
his third victory aeainst two
losses. He (rave up three bases
on balls and fanned two.
With the departure of Boh
Trice, Clarke along with rUht
hander Jim Tuferson, will be
asked to carry the burden of
the Sodamen's hurling duties
the rest of the way.
The season ends Feb. 6. W'th
a twinbill between the lead leaders
ers leaders and the Chesterfield Smok Smokers.
ers. Smokers. Monahan dropped his third
decision to make his record
even in Carta Vie.ja's 4 to 1
loss to the Sodamen last
Tuesday, Trice made hi fare farewell
well farewell appearance a winning
one.
The serviceman hiirlrr is !s
yet to defeat Spur Tola. His
three wins have been at the
expense of the Smokers.
Tomorrow the same teams
meet in a doublehearier he he-(tinning
(tinning he-(tinning at 6 p.m. at the sta stadium.
dium. stadium. OUT OF DOORS
Riflemen Are
Ultra Conservative
By
WARREN PAGE
Shooting Editor
WE were in one of those; intel intellectual
lectual intellectual discussions in which words
like conservative and liberal were
tossed around with 'great aban
don, and I picked up that word
conservative to remark that rifle riflemen
men riflemen as far as stock design

rao v n ml a

was rnucprnerl were tne mOll,u "i wign wne. int cau

r-nnsorvativo neonlp in th world.lwood stiffens the whole stock and

I the little seven pound gun is very
"Whaddya mean, conservativee j accurate.
Look at those California type Radical? Sure, but it has its
stocks, now. They're radical points, and one definite evolution evolution-enough,
enough, evolution-enough, aren't they, what with(ary trend we note in stock design
hump-backed butts and whoop-te-j over this past generation is toward
do grips and curlicue inlys Call the full fore-end. Pear shaped

them conservative?'
one of the party.
bellowed
Needless to say,- his outraged
howl exemplified exactly what I
had in mind, that the average gun
nut resist change with the set so solidity
lidity solidity of Plymouth Rock, as far
as the woodwork on his rifles goes.
There's a lot to be said on both
sides. Actually, there has been
some slow evolution in the basic
lines of the sporting rifle stock.
I re o yes,
!m, t iZ .,K
n ana... i... "'
conceiven sioik iunns wi vcic
both artistic and functional but
functional in a day when the op
ucai sigm was reiauvei,
se j i fl

toaay s Mpme uvu cumu -;right to represent us in the com com-aggerated
aggerated com-aggerated cheekpieces, a n d L.8 v

think also today's tight-curved
Distol eriDs. are attempts at ans
wering the problems created by a
high sight line and by the growing
use with
faweelng precMion ght
rifle as a "fng P';
of the
cision instrument. Seems reason
able, anyway. t
Of course, if you turned loose on
gun stock design problems an en engineer
gineer engineer who'd never shot a rifle
in his life, he might well come up
with a silhouce unlike anything
the conservative gun nut ever
saw, much less shot. The general
annearanre of the Fabrique Na
tional semi-automatic rifle being i
tested against our own T-47 fast fast-shooting
shooting fast-shooting military type is an ex
ample, functional in tne extreme,
but honyly as a mud fence.
Actually, every now and then
the extremists in sporting stock
design come up -with an idea
but in use turns out to ue now
good-looking and practical.
Needles Wins
College Letter
fclALEAH. Fla. (NEAl
Needles, judged the best two
year-old colt of 1955, Is the re
cipient Of brand new laurels.
The Florida-bred son of Pond Ponder
er Ponder i now an honorary member
of the Letterman's Club of
Oklahoma A. and M., the first
thoroughbred to receive such an
accolade from an American uni
versity. B. M. Heath, co-owner
of Needles, Is an Oklahoma A.
and Mr. graduate, Byron J.BIrd
of the Athletic Association ad
vised Heath that "we are .send
ing his blanket to make : sure
we Needles will be eood and warm

for the rest of the winter.'

RP, Ecuador
Soccer Champs
Meet Tonight

Panama's champion soccer
team, iuartel, meets Ecuador's
leauiug eieven. the Panama
Sporuiij Club in the last
match of a three-game series
between the visitors and local
learns, tonight at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Stadium at 8.
The tcuadoreans arrived
here last Saturday by steam steamer,
er, steamer, from Guayaquil and played
their first match the next
night. Tney were defeated
three goals to one by the Biz Biz-kaina
kaina Biz-kaina eleven.
Thursday, after trailing one one-nit
nit one-nit from 0 minutes of the
first half, they tied up the
game witn Fastlich in the last
live minutes of play and the
final score was one-all.
Plaza Amador and C a s a
Fastlich Jr., two local second
divisions teams, will get acti activities
vities activities underway at 6:30 p.m.
Prices are box seats, SI;
general admission, 30 cents;
and players with identifica identification
tion identification and children, 25 cents.
RAISED THAT WAY
East Lansing. Mich. (NEA)
Dave Kaiser, who kicked the.
I winning field goal in Michigan
state s 17-14 Kose bowi victory,
'played under Spartan end roach
'Bob Devaney at Alpena, Mich.,
High.
LIONS HIT ROAD
University Park, Pa. (NEA
Penn State will play its first two
football games on the road next
fall against Pennsylvania and
Army.
with
There's
little Guymon made
sporter on
my rack, over in my
wife's section thereof, which is
most extreme in that its fore-end
is extremely broad, about two
and a half inches, and the fore fore-grip
grip fore-grip sides swoop in very quickly
toward the barrel.
Curiously enough that shape is
very comfortable for prone or
sitting shots, aids in steady hold holding
ing holding as does the much bulkier fore-
mebbe but still full. So where does
conservatism leave off and the
radicalism start?
Gold Dust
By HERBERT MOISE
COLON, R.P. It is just about
time to start thinking of replace
mem
ments. .replacements in the
, th annual
s of th(- annual Caribbean
Baseoail series.
Speculation as to who should
replace who has been reduced to a
minimum due to the fact that the
minimum
- Spur Coa Coloniles have practi
" cally copped the banner ana tne
ins series
In the past we would be forced
to use many lines in presenting our
proposed reinforcements because
f ,1,. n U: .1... ti
ft t t we
mentioned earlier, Spur has it all
wrapped and ready to be tied. We
will go out on a limb to predict
that Spur will maintain the current
lead. But remember, no team is
yet mathematically eliminated
and Chesterfield is as usual mak making
ing making a belated bid.
Assuming that Yo u r prediction
holds true, we will hereafter pre-!
sent our opinion as to whati
changes should be made In the Col-1
onites lineup so that .their presence;
in the Serie del Caribe will be not-1
iced
Spur Cola will definitely need
pitching. This, they should get byi
nickine the likes of Humberto
Robinson, Ed Monahan, Don i.is-
ton, Ross Grimslcy and Waiiy uur-i
nette. Jim Tugerson and Vibert
Clarke will then get some long
needed help.
This brings us around to the in infield.
field. infield. Here we could get a lot of
arguments but the only change that
we can foresee is at nrst oase
where Tony Bartirome should get
the call. Consideration should be
given Bill Shantz who can fill in
not onlv In the infield but also as
f catcher. Come to think of it, why
shouldn't Billy be picked as the
catcher?
In our proposed outfield, we
would use. the league's three cent cent-erfielders.
erfielders. cent-erfielders. Here again we could,
and I believe that we are about,
to start a "who-is-better-than-who"
controversy. We should play John Johnny
ny Johnny Kroof in center and flank him
with Glenn and Stewart on either
side. v
The Idea behind this comment
will serve two purposes. First as a
possible team that should repre represent
sent represent us in the series and second
we could rightly call this the Pa Panama
nama Panama Professionals League All r
Star team.

11 iltlsssMMMissMB

Editor: CONRADO
17
There were two reasons for
George Mikan's comeback:
1) he was told that only he
could save the Minneapolis
franchise; 2) he needed the
money to live iri the style to
which he'd become accustomed
as a high salaried star... young
lawyers don't eet rich quIck...
The payoff for Mikan is that
ne gets a percentage of the ex
tra Minneapolitans he's able to
lure out of the cold, in addition
to his general manager's pay paychecks,
checks, paychecks, Could Buzzy Bavasi's under undercutting
cutting undercutting on Bill Veeck's rental
deal with the city of Miami for
his new International League
irancmse (Buzzy advised tne
council to ask for a higher
lentai than Veeck had neeotiat
ed for) be the start of another
move by the majors to -ep the
sKids under Ballyhood Bill
else why did Buzzy urge the
Kansas City Athletics to get the
best deal they could, for the
same locale just a year aao?...
There's still an undercurrent
of unrest about Red Auerbach's
status with the Moston Celtics,'
despite a great coaching iob. .j
because Red wanted to trade
local hero Togo Palazzi and boss1
Walter Brown vetoed him.
Strolling with Rocky Marcia Marcia-no
no Marcia-no and listening: 'It's a long
time since 1947... I didn't even
make enough money that year
to be able to pay my tax ac accountant...
countant... accountant... INow I got to hud
dle with him for three days
. I

Rocky's thumbnail appraisal of dent of the student body .. .Dar .Dar-challengers:
challengers: .Dar-challengers: "Bob Baker quick,rell never held a basketball un unhands,
hands, unhands, big target; Nino Valdes, til he was 14 years old and didn't

slow hands, bie tareet."...
Ivan and Karold Kalmikoff,
brother grapplers raging through
the midwest and packing them
in as old Russian royally, are
a couple of "furriners" from
New York University...
Before Babe Didrikson Zaha Zaha-rias'
rias' Zaha-rias' secon dbout'with cancer,
rias' second bout with cancer,
planning an around-the-world
tour.,, with a special stopover
in Norway to visit her parents'
old home. .George, who bulged
ud to 390 pounds and a case of
diabetes, has trimmed off 110
pounds...

' f Jl v I
.... ' -

' (NEA Telephoto)
FINISHED FOURTH American slalom skies Andrea Mead
Lawrence disappointed with a fourth place finish in the down downhill
hill downhill ski event, failing to keep her Olympic crown despite the
injury of Russia's top woman skier at Cortina D'Ampezzo, Italy.
Mrs. Lawrence Is shown working out on the Cortina track.

STOCKHOLDERS OF
CERVECERIA NACI0NAL S. A.
(NATIONAL BREWERY INC.)
We wish to remind you that Uie 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, 1936 at 7 p.m.
In accordance with the By-Laws of our
Company this meeting can not be held un unless
less unless onehalf 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
this meeting SHOULD FORWARD THEIR
PROXIES in due time.
THE SECRETARY

SARCEANT

sssMuh3 Hmmm3

Bill Veeck

The Olympic Games aren't
j i b i n g happily with Notre
Dame's 1956 football plans...
Terry Brennan's afraid he'll lose
halfback flash Aubrey Lewis,
another (like Milt Campbell and
Jimmy Brown) combination,
football and decathlon ace...
Darrell Floyd, the Furman
Fireball duelling with Ohio
State's Robin Freeman for the
national scoring title, is presi-
get a uniform in high school un until
til until "they found that a service
veteran on the team was too old
to be eligible and they let me
have his ". .
The Columbia Braodcastintr
System is dickering to wrap up
exclusive telecasting rights on
the National Football League. League.-but
but League.-but running into multiple prob problems
lems problems such as George Marshall's
Redskin network...
Between you'n'me, the. biggest
disappointment on the current
pro tennis tour was the failure
to draw in, of all places, Cin CincinnatiTony
cinnatiTony CincinnatiTony Trabert's home
town!...



THE SUNDAY AMERICAN'
PAGE M.Ng
Bourne Defends Against

SUNDAY, JANUARY 2!l. 1955

Challenger Rates Good
Chance Against Champ
In Panama Gym Bout

The year's first championship match will be held
tonight at the National Gym with bantamweight
king Melvin Bourne making the first defense of his
title in two years against red hot, ambitious Battlin'
Byron Cumberbatch.

Both fighters finished their train training
ing training drills Friday and took it easy
yesterday as their trainers Aubrey
"(Cojo) Woodruff (Bourne) and Vic
Hill (Cumberbatch) pronounced
tfiem in "tip-top shape."
- Bourn hat don all of his lo local
cal local fighting in th last 24 months
against 124-lb. champion Rodolfo
Francis. Melvin was victorious
in two of th encounters and
vvas kayoed r fhe ninth of a 15 15-round
round 15-round featherweight title b o u-t

i f
ft f
I J
IS.' j?
A

OBSCURED TALENTS
I hot rod I (rx '"N,
. HUNOLBY jkh L
Y, v has mass r w J : V-

t 1 V ---- 5HUK 19 v yil 7 I

f 4amMiaiBiiwiiMiiwiii fcjtefcjismrj 1 C' DEVELOPED' I (
' BvRracTc i : UHLJ:

i

Fastlich
League

PUMAS BREAK INTO WIN

COLUMN j
The Pumas finally broke Into
the win olumn at the expense!,
of the Macaws by the score of
1 to 5. ;
Limiting the Macaws to 5 hits.;
Joe Reynold's garnered his iirst
win of the season; and the Pu Puma
ma Puma team played errorless ball to
help him over any of the 'o:ish!
spots he may have 'encountered
Ted Webb was the big stick stick-man
man stick-man for the Cats and Tominv
Durfee for the Macaws. i
Although holding a four-run
lead. Reynolds ran into trouble i
In the top of the fifth. With;
the bases loaded and two away ;
Watts slammed a hard drive to
Bobby Priest, who threw to Al Allen
len Allen Scott to end the inning. 1

JOL W ILLIAMS

The box score
Maraus

lAmaot, 2b

Eberenz, If ....

Durfec. cf 3

Days, ss
Du Bois. c

P. Corrigan. p 1 1

jE. Corrigan. lb

Hitchcock, 3b

DrsLondes, rf

AB R H PO A

.3 0 0 1 1
.110 0 0

0
0
0
2
1
1

2

2 0

1 0

2 3
1 1

0
0

.2 1 1

0 0

.20100

Watts, x 1 0 0 0 0

Totals 13 5 5 12 5

MELVIN BOURNE
r
Cumberbatch has an enviable
record of four straight wins. His
last, on Dec. 18, was the most im important
portant important and the most sensational
an cigth round TKO over until-then-tlie
unbeaten Toto Ibarra.
In that clash Toto was leading by
a comfortable margin, according
to the official score cards, and
Cumberbatch's TKO win was one
of the most dramatic upsets in a
long time.
Cumberbatch has bragged that
he will use pace to "cripple"
Bourne. He points out that he
has inflicted cuts on all of his re recent
cent recent victims and predicts that
"blood will flow, but it won't be
mine."
Bourne has been less talkative
about the big bout. He has only
said, "I am tired of losing and am
sure I'll take care of him easily."
Most- of. the. talking in the
champ's camp, has come from

oodruff, who said Thursday.
Vo oleal boxer within the 118-lb.
mit can whip my boy."
Woodruff, who also handles
rancis, took over Bourne's train train-1
1 train-1 after his last fight with Rodol-
and there are at present two
ciiamnions in his stable.
In the six-round semifinal Black
Bill, with two straight wins under
his belt, takes on Manuel Prescott
who in his last outing several
months ago was TKO'ed by Co Colombian
lombian Colombian Baby Manoletc.
Prescott seemed to be on his
way to an easy victory when he
suffered a cut over an eyebrow
and the bout was stopped on the
recommendation of a Boxing
Commission doctor.
The main prelim brings together
slugging Sonny McKay who has
not been beaten in four pro fights,
and Tony Torreglosa, in a four four-rounder.
rounder. four-rounder. And in the curtain raiser, also
set for four rounds, San Bias, In Indian
dian Indian Arias Mendez engages Ernes Ernesto
to Ernesto Taylor.
Totito Garcia and Isaaccito, two
eight-vear-old-gladialors, met in a

three-round battle before the of official
ficial official card gets underway.
General admission for the Caras
Nuevas-promoted card is $1.

You Have To Pay To See Murphy;
Boston's New TV-Less.Mealticket

x Batted for Amato in the 5th
Pumos
Schwar7rock, ss 3 2 1 3 1
Priest, 2b 2 1 1 0 1
Webb, c 3 1 2 3 3 3
Trower, If 1 1 o 1 0
Hall, rf 1 0 n 0 0
Reynolds, p 2 0 0 1 0
Scott, lb l 0 o n
Hele. cf 2 112 0
Cunningham, 3b . 1 1 0 1 0
Totals 16 7 5 15 5
Score bv Inninrs
R H K
Macaws 012 025 5 3
Pumas 104 2x 7 5 0

By HARRY GRAYSON
NEW YORK (NEA1 Sum
Silverman, the Boston promoter
who. has (a) been shot at, (bi
had his house dynamited rind
c been called names by the
International Boxing Club 's
Harry Markson, came into town
the other day with his latest
star, wetlerweight Bobby Miu Miu-phy,
phy, Miu-phy, in tow.
Sam was an anxious to show
Murphy off as he was to catch
the late floor show at one of
the town's livelier night joints.

Murphy, named Rookie of the

Practice Is Not A Chore;
Put Some Thought Into It

Last of 16 illustrated and in instructive
structive instructive articles written for

NEA Service and The Panama

American.
By SILVIA WENE
Match Game Champion
Practice is just as important
to a bowler as it is to a person

' "",41 f-fwww-
jvt? -A l I

-, j $ I I i r 1 i s M I
y n j i t i 5 i
p 1 fi I it V '.""'V

Year by New York fight wr t- who aims to be a g00d piahist
ers, turns out to be a good-look-f tennis player, golfer or typist,
ing 23-year-old from Boston, ae There Is no substitute for
was undefeated in 19o5 and Sil-:practlce; even lf bowling comes
verman sees big things coming. naturally. The nice thin? about
up' j bowling is that practice is not
.T a chore, it's fun. Once you itart,
He will start to draw a lot you like the game and want to
of money around Boston," he;bowl well so it Jsn.t dlfficult to
says. "After he gets a little more, practice
experience I could make a; Think' out every ball, whether
match between him and Tonv;practcmg or ronlng for keeps
De Marco and we'd be up all Bowling is mental as well as
night counting the money." j physical.
. 77T Correct faults while practic-
The money is the reason why ina surh 1E 0iin,in th.

,'Sam has gotten into his latest! to 'rest in the riaht. hH nV

tang e with rjeople. "The IBCjbotti hands before delivery. As
television deal doesn't make up jt was unnecessary for me to
for the poor sate," he says. "SoiDOint out, this tires the right
rfl 1 1ly' 'i let the"1 hand. Support the ball with the
televise the Bud Smith-Tony De i left
Marco fight I'm putting on. they Practice several days a week
pet mad at me. Why? All I if you can, but not more than
w?fu .I? t0 some do,JSli, three games a day at the start,
with the match. Concentrate on spares as well
c,rmo iUo as on strikes. Try to convert the
Silverman then put an arm various r,mc iut i.

J ......V.. .. J B

...uU,iU muiuuj nnu asssu.inncnmn shdri

' it
! a
! it
v

vmmmtm I

Runs batted in: Schwa rror'-.
Dp.stondes. Priest, Webo 2.
Stolen base: f chwamoc!'.
Priest. Webb. Trow'tr. Struck
nut: by Corrigan 3: Revnols 3.
Base on balls: Off Corritran 3.
Revnolds 9. Facrifices: Priest
Hall. Ba'.ks; Corrigan 1. Rev Rev-pn'ds
pn'ds Rev-pn'ds 1. Passed halls: Weh'o.
Wild pitch: Corrigan 1. I?ev I?ev-nnlris
nnlris I?ev-nnlris 1. Umpires: Neville and
Diez. Sco'-pr: Kernan. Tima of
gamt: 1:35.

To'-fov Encanto .35 20
Double In Technicolor!
Leslie Caron, In
"THE GLASS SLIPPER"
Dan Duryea, In
"THE MARAUDERS''
Today IDEAL .25 .15
Alexis Smith, In
"THE ETERNAL SEA"
Margaret Lockwood, in
"LAUGHING ANNE"

Another thinf that seems to hTe science baffled Is whether
the banquet or the plaque came first. It's rather like the cup
rent ditty-daUy they go together like Giles and Harridge, . yoj
can t have one without the other.
And indeed it is almost impossible for anyone whe attends
the kniie and lork spectaculars regularly, either lrom choice or
compulsion, to remain plaqueiess for any length of time.
The suggestion has been made that five such attendances
be automatically rewarded by a plaque. True, merely showing
up a staged number ol times does not constitute an imposing
accomplishment, but it is felt others have qualified on far less.;
A head waiter ot our acquaintance relates that on a recent
occasion, caught off guard between the demitasse and tne liqueur,
he was mistakenly introduced as the guest of the evening, and
ceremoniously presented with a large, orass shield, descriptive of
what virtues, he wouldn't have, the foggiest idea.
It is scaicely necessary to mention no such indecencies ever"
occur at the New York Baseball Writer's annual dinner, wMer
only men of flawless character, transcendent achievement and"
spiritual warmth are invited to sit at the head table. -"
A man like Thomas Austin Yawkey, for example. The writ-,
ers are. honoring him for his long service to baseball. They eaa
play this one straight all the way. No one has put more in the
game, taken out less, and so typical expected nothing.
How many genuine sportsmen are mere in basecall? Yo'tr
start with Yawkey and you just about end with him, too.
Whether Yawkey is a good baseball man in the same sense
that Weiss, Rickey, O'Malley, et al, aie, there seems room to
doubt. His Boston Red Sox don't win many pennants. Actually,
in the 23 years he's had them, they won but one.
IN DEPRESSION, TOO ;
Baseball is a hobby with Yawkey, one in which his. interest
apparently has never diminished. On his 3Uth birthday he in in-heiiied
heiiied in-heiiied a considerable sum of money. Four days later he owned
the Red Sox.
I may have been the first sports writer to interview him in
his new role. I found him working out on a rowing machine in
a gymnasium in the Grand Central building.
This was a wintry night. I remember passing" a bread line
on the way up town. The nation hadn't yet freed itself from the
agonies of the depression. And here was a young fellow. And
plainly no screw loose. . paying scads of cash for a baseball
team. . in fact, for the worst one In the majors.
"I've always wanted to own a baseball team," the round round-faced,
faced, round-faced, black-haired, affable young fellow explained, simply
"But why the Red Sox, of all clubs?" I asked. "At a 'price
you could have had the Giants (which was true) and, after all
New York is your home."
"I forgot to tell you," Yawkey smiled. "I'm an American
Leaguer. You couldn't give me the Giants or any other Na National
tional National League team, lor that matter."
A REAL NICE FELLOW f
Yawkey was quick to sense this declaration was loo sugges suggestive
tive suggestive of juvenility, and explained: 6
"My foster father owned the Detroit Tigers, I si ill have an"
autographed ball Ty Cobb gave me when I was a child, and 1
prepped at Irvington School at Tarrytown where Eddie Collin
was every boy's hero."
Yawkey has a way of keeping pleasant memories Ht,
through active association. Thus one of the first things he did
after buying the Red Sox was to bring In Collins as business
manager. This was the touch that made the boyhood dream
complete.
It has been written that Yawkey is lucky because he can af.
ford a loser. He's luckier in an even nicer way; he hasn't the
kind of vanity that makes for a demanding winner, I can't re'
call that he's ever been critical of anybody. A real nice mann
and a plaque is just what he needs. .1

Open Nijhtly fram
1:00 a.m.
ROULETTE
21 (BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLB :
POKER
CHUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
lr-Coinllri(ined

4

(NEA Telephoto)
NAMED TO HALL OF FAME Joe Cronin (left), general man manager
ager manager of the Boston Red Sox, and Hank Greenberg, general man manager
ager manager of the Cleveland Indians, have been elected to baseball's
Hall of Fame. Cronin received 152 votes and Greenberg 164.
A total of 145 votes is necessary for election.

Who was the last fighter the

IBC developed? Outside of
Chuck Davey. I mean. He de.
veloped as a name, only he
couldn't fight. Can you name
me one other?"
Samlvel grunted and began to

i uuccK on me ngniers ne s neip-

ed develop in the past six years,
fellows like Tommy Collins and
De Marco and Norman Hayes.

oy shavlna- one

pin lust enough tn cause If tn

slide across the lane and pick
off another.
Splits are a real challenge.

INCORRECT Sylvia Wene
suggests correcting faults while
practicing, such aa allowing the
ball to rest In the right hand or
both hands before the delivery.

Vote For Your All-Stars
The annual Pro League alUstar game between local and
foreign players will be played at the Olympic Stadium Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m.
Participants, who must play the first three innings, will
be chosen by the fans. Pitchers will be named by the man man-agcrs
agcrs man-agcrs who will also be selected by the fans.
Fill in the coupon shown below and send to this paper,
LOCAL FOREIGN
lb
2b
3b. 1 ............ ... : . y..
.. r ... SS ...... .'.
!...ir....'......'
cf
rf
. .mgr.. ...

"They brought a lot of mon money."
ey." money." he smiled. "When we tele televised
vised televised any of their fights we
made sure Boston was blacked
out."

I Murphy. Sam feels, wili bo

i nis next big meal ticket. A draw
with Chico Vejar in his best i
credential so far, but the bov
still is learning. "We'll get a :
lot of people out to see him 1
and they'll pay for it. not sit a- i
i round in a living room while
this kid gets peanuts," Sam says.
I mit...- i. i : .

oiiveinian nasv oia-une ideas i
about promoting fights and he
operates in a casual manner. I
His office is located in Boston's i
New Garden Gymnasium and
between making phone calls or i
watching fighters work in the :
ring, he sells tickets to necpie
who come In from the street, i
A few steps aross the street i
is the tavern where his part-1
ner, Rip Valenti, holds forth.- lf I
Sam wants to talk business with I
Rip, he merely leans out the 1
window and shouts down. i
For those used to hlgh-pres-!
sure promoters with offi.-ersi
and switchboards and senreta senreta-ris,
ris, senreta-ris, Silverman is in another!
world.
But his Ideas on how to pr.i-1
mote ftcht.s and hniM flcrli.r I

! are straight from the book. Sani

is smart, wnicn is why yoU
listen when he touts Murphy.
"He'll be something," Siiver-i
man promises. I

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Arrive.
Cristobal

Great White Fleet
S.S. "QWRIGUA" .....Jan. 29
S.S. "MARNA" .... Feb. 1
S.S. 'YAQUE" Feb. 5
S.S. "TELDE'' .......Feb. 6
S.S. "MOKAZAN" Feb I
'S.S. "SIXAOLA" Feb 19
S.S, "MARNA'' eb. 20
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrives
' : ; Cristobal
S.S. "LfMON" ..... ... ... ,, j..
S.S. "METAPAN" . tjl 2
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" .'. Feb' 11
S.S. "COMA YAtiHA" ....... .. p
S.S. "SAN JOSE" 7 "."'."'Feh 20
S.S. "OTTA" Feb U
S.S. "PARISMLNA" ... ... j . . .. Fej
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To Ntw York $240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattle ............... v...... .$365.00
TELEPHONES:
CWTOBAL2121 PANAMA 2-2904

ntw

CONVENIENT SHOPPING
FOR ALL PANAMA
Straight from the States-world-famous Burdine's
of Miami merchandise available to you!
As near as your phone-all the fine ware, featured by Burdine's
ol Miami. LOU GLUD, long.ime resident and businessman on the
Isthmus of Panama, takes your orders for Burdine's merchandise over
t ie phone... or m person at his centrally located office just around -the
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Ga these advantages oT'shopping Burdine's with LOU GLUD!"
Fresh, high-quality mercbandisefortlieentire family andyour home,
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Convenient credit terms arranged, ;
Fast delivery by air from nearby Miami at new low rates.
Complete customer confidence in Burdine's character and-integrity.

Remember You SAVE-Burdine's shopping service
is FREE you pay regular Miami prices; no
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Shop Burdine's today, the convenient way, with
LOOD SIL0ilLu
Phone Panama 2-2978
utwnd tfie comer lrom lU Ancon Post Office

5 I "J" I
-r3i I STREET f

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7
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mn maun m
f i
.Read story on page 8
BROKEN HOMES... TWISTED LIVES... JUVENILE DELINQUENTS... THEY'RE
The Frightening Harvest Of
Market Babies

r n n

Todav

mona

Black

i
fa""T,"-'," '-- IT'

SEN. ESTES KEFAt'VER: Laws
to make the risk greater than
the profit should put the mid middleman
dleman middleman out of business.
Lack of federal curbs on

fants and loose state adoption laws are responsible, ex experts
perts experts declare.
The disastrous human results from chronic abuse of
adoption procedures are now revealed by Sen. Estes
Kefauver (D-Tenn.) and by the files of the U. S. Children's
Bureau.
Here are some typical cases of what is happening in
thousands of American homes today.

In an attempt to bolster his Here's another tvpe of popular,
childless marriage a California illegal adoption gimmick: A pros-i
lawyer "bouEht" a babv from an'pective unwed mother checks into!

adnntion rim? in the East for
9 nnn
For the first lew months the ba-
bv did bring the couple closer.
'Rut when the noveltv wore off.

quarrels over care of the child he- j
came frequent and bitter. To solve : Usually trouble results. The hus hus-this
this hus-this problem they left the baby band of one C0"Plc who used this

with friends and went abroad
The child was shunted to three
different families and ended up in
a welfare home. It is still there, in
an emotionally-disturbed condition.
0";covery of what had happen happened
ed happened in their absence helped prec
ipitate a divorce. Now no one
wants the child and a marriage is,
wrecked. j
NEUROTIC WIFE
Fining an infant to please a ;
neurotic wife or In hopes of sav savin"
in" savin" a s'-mkv marriage are the
most common motives exploited
b- r-e habv black market.
More than 150,000 children are;
estimated to have been involved,
in this racket in recent years. A1
successful result is rare.
( Another typical category is the
WsVerthc New York business-
man who bought a baby in Chicago
lor $3,500 through a "friend."
It took the couple three heart
breaking years to confirm their
growing suspicion that the chil''
was mentally retarded.
The shock gave the wife a ncr
ous breakdown, from which she
has never recovered. The man -e
tired to care for his wife. The
child is with relatives, a great
handicap to their family life.
Hundreds of couples are mak making
ing making the agonizing discovery that
children they have gotten illeg illegally
ally illegally are blind, deaf, not norm normal
al normal or of a different race.
TODAY! .75 .40
1:30, 3:20, 5:15, 7:05, 9:00 p.m.
INFAMOUS DAYS GF
TERROR!. ..FLAMING
NIGHTS OF CONQUEST! 1
ALLIED ARTISTS
HFll
JOANNE Dfilj
PETER FINCH
THE
TVM FB8HEMI K.'Brtl 8HCBHHRT H
l NSEt UH j
A IU.IU MIUSCI Production

bub
V ..

I Mil I

By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHINGTON, Jan. 28 (NEA) America has begun to reap a frightening harvest of broken homes, twist twisted
ed twisted lives and juvenile delinquents from the vicious black market in babies which has been growing in the U.S. for the
past 10 years.

an interstate traffic in
m-
a hospital under the name of the
woman who will take custodv ofi
me cnua inis gives a iorneu
birth certificate but avoids adop-i
tion procedures.
YARDS ARE FULL

SHIPBUILDING BOOMS

By JOHN KERR
LONDON, Jan. 28. Endowed
with a costaline ideal for the
purpose and with a long seafar seafaring
ing seafaring tradition, Britain today is
looking to her shipbuilders to
make a vital contribution to the
assets column of the national e e-conomic
conomic e-conomic balance sheet.
And, at the beginning of 1956,
this massive industry, measuring
production in billions of dollars
" JSV sh&S U
XX K u
and accounting for over one third
Order books for the U. K.'s
shipyards, which have over two
years' work in hand, are full to
overflowing.
More than 780 merchant ships,
of over 5 million tons gross and
worth almost $1,700,000,000 ara
on order; and at tht md of 1955
cam orders for two super-liners
that will be the biggest ships
built in Britain since the 83,000 83,000-ton
ton 83,000-ton Queen Elizabeth was launch launched
ed launched in 1938.
Costing over $30 million each,
the new giants will be 40,000
tonners and are on order for
the P & 0 and Orient Line from
Vickers-Armstrongs of Barrow.
Andrew Baird
And what of the men who build
these ships and whose workman workmanship
ship workmanship has been famous for cent centuries,
uries, centuries, men like 72-year-old And Andrew
rew Andrew Baird, typical of the thouns thouns-ands
ands thouns-ands of workers who in 1954
completed 232 vessels in British
yards?
Andrew has just retired alter
serving 52 years as a plater in
Denny's shipyard, Dumbarton,
Scotland, leaving three sons and
one grandson among the 2,000
men employed there.
"Quite a family affair," he will
tell you, "but far from a record
in Britain where many families
have had generations in ship shipbuilding."
building." shipbuilding." Cutty Sark
Denny's itself has been a fam
ily affair since 1914, but that is
far from a record.
Scott's of Greenock,3 just across
the River Clyde, has been con-
trolled by the same family since
1711 and lays claim to being one
of the world's oldest yards. The
firm' was associated with James
Watt, the Greenock-born inventor
of steam locomotion, and it built
the world's first steamships.
But the firm Andrew served fo fo-ever
ever fo-ever half a century can counter
with a special claim to distinc distinction,
tion, distinction, for among the 1460 ship it
hit built was ttie famous, 963'
ton tea-clipper, queen of sailing
ship in 1869 and now a perman permanent
ent permanent showpiece of good building
at her final anchorage en the
Meridian of Greenwich: the Cut Cutty
ty Cutty Sark.
MANY FIRSTS
i Denny firsts include the world's
I first turbine steamer, built in
1901; the first ship with conbin conbin-ed
ed conbin-ed reciprocating and turbine
machinery (1908); the f i r s t
diesel-eleetric paddler and Scot Scotland's
land's Scotland's first all-welded ship (1934)
the first ship (a hulk) to be fit fitted
ted fitted with jet engines for research
purposes (1951),
In addition there is the Denny Denny-Brown
Brown Denny-Brown stabiliser, introduced in
1936 and fitted to the Queen E E-lizabeth
lizabeth E-lizabeth as well as to 140 ships
of 12 nations.
Other famous yards have ad added
ded added their quota to the saga of
British shipbuilding which, begun
commercially more -than three
centuries ago, expanded enornv

device died when the child was six. .where the mother who gives up I curb the depraved adoption
: In contesting the man's will rela- a child to the black market chang-! racket which has grown alarm alarm-tives
tives alarm-tives revealed to the court, what is her mind years later and at-i ingly in the U.S. in recent years.

the couple had done.
' The scandal sent the hearlbrok hearlbrok-'
' hearlbrok-' en widow to a sanitarium, lorcing
i the child to be sent to a home,
i Hes still there, in a state of
1 emotional shock while the case con con-'
' con-' tinues to be fought in court.
tUIMo I AIM i rtAK
A lawyer who got a babv this

way could have been the rarejha.t the interstate character of
case of a couple making a'succes- hUs black market is obvious If
sful home for a loving young boy, this growing cancer in American

now four.
But the father told an investig-
"i luiinmucc.
"The constant fear that we will
he exposed has wrecked iny
! health and has been a club over
our lives."
1 Still another tragic case is'

TO OVERFLOWING, AS...

ously in the iron steamship era
of the last century.
One of the best known, perhaps,
is John Brown's, once an engi engi-ncring
ncring engi-ncring shop which took to ship shipbuilding
building shipbuilding with tremendous suc success
cess success and which built, in addition
to many ships of war, the At At-tlantic
tlantic At-tlantic "Queens."
Like many other large British
yards John Brown's make not on only
ly only the ships but also the machin machinery
ery machinery and complete equipment for
the vessels they build.
ISew Techniques
Shipbuilding is still a craft to
be learned and loved, but today
ancient skill is allied to the most
up-to-date techniques.
Improved designs and more
economic running costs are con constant
stant constant aims of British shipbuild shipbuilders;
ers; shipbuilders; both are vital if new ships
are to repay their huge initial
costs quickly.
And Britain, with the largest
merchant fleet in the world,
comprising nearly a quarter of
active world shipping, has a vital
stake in efficient ships.
Oil engines now predominate for
output of up to 10,000 h p. on a
single shaft. Above this power
the steam turbine is favored al although
though although less economical on fuel.
Considerable progress has been
made with the gas turbine, and
Britain has a tanker the Auris
and smaller craft in success successful
ful successful operation with thit means of
propulsion.
Bauxite alloys, used successful successfully
ly successfully in lifeboat construction, are
being tried out in several ships
superstructures, but a 1 1 h o u g h
there is a saving in deadweight
these are still uneconomic.
Composite materials for intern internal
al internal bulkheads and deckheads, in introduced
troduced introduced during wartime timber
shortages, have proved efficient
and are easier to maintain than
wood.
Rigid Tests
In an effort to improve existing
standards the British Shipbuild Shipbuilding
ing Shipbuilding Research Association one of
several similar societies carries
out constant tests.
In 1954 it issued 48 reports on
problems as varied as hydrody hydrodynamics,
namics, hydrodynamics, vibration suppression
and the effects of exhaust back backpressure
pressure backpressure on the performance of
engines.
Full-scale units of new machin machinery
ery machinery are subjected to rigid tests
- under working conditions at vari various
ous various research stations. Wax mod models
els models of new ships are put through
all possible strain and stress
tests at one of Britain's nine
ship-model basins.
The all-welded ship, the latest
evolution in building methods,
has been introduced cautiously
in British yards while the Brit British
ish British Welding Research Association
' investigated the teething troubles
There i a valuable saving in
both man-hours and ultimate
deadweight.
Enough has been done in this
field for a new craftsman, the
welder, to take his place among
the men with more traditional
skills in the yards.
Welding Sheds
Welding sheds are slowly re replacing
placing replacing redundant slipways and
expensive new traveling cranes
installed to carry ship sections
weighing up to 50 tons are trans transforming
forming transforming the appearance of the
yards.
There are other chariges too,
Flaw-revealing X-ray apparatus

tempts to regain custody of the

boy or girl.
Court action which results is
brutal to everyone concerned.
In one case it caused a 10 year year-old
old year-old lad to attempt suicide. Man Man-y
y Man-y youths caught in this emo emotional
tional emotional web have become delio delio-auenls.
auenls. delio-auenls. The need for better state laws
on adoption and federal laws to
: life is to be arrested.
AGONIZING DISCOVERY
Bab;es must be declared a legal
commodity of interstate commerce
Cold blooded a it sounds, it's
the only way for Uncle Sam to
IN BRITAIN
is now standard equipment; weld welding
ing welding and plating tools tned to re replace
place replace the riveter's hammer and
are constantly being improved in
design.
But the all-riveted ship is still
wanted. One of Denny's nine new
ships, for instance, the Duke of
Rothesay intended for the stor stormy
my stormy Irish Sea passenger service,
is completely .riveted.
A Pit? Craftsmen
Neverthlcss, old skills are beine
replaced by new, and though
they may regret it the workers
in Britain's shipyards have nev never
er never been opposed to changes.
"Our sons won't follow in our
footsteps, so the trade's dying
and all Denny's riveters are
grandfathers," said Joe Taig, who
has been a riveter with the firm
for 51 years, as he jumped nimb nimbly
ly nimbly off a ship's scaffolding to shout
above the sea of sound and peer
through cascading sparks from
welder's torches.
He looked ruefully at the weld welded
ed welded ship and yelled: "Pity, mist
er, but ye can't stop progress."
Happily neither Jone, nor Andrew
Baird, nor any other of the 125
uuu men cmpioyea in me U.K. s
yards and repair shops would
try to .... which is perhaps why
the sons of the old timers can
today look forward to full em employment
ployment employment for their skills as far
ahead as one can see.

Trvh A V SIMULTANEOUS
"I'Uynl WEEKEND RELEASE!
LUXandCENTRAL

JACK SERNAS ROSSANA PODESTA,in
"HELEN OF TROY"
In TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE!
The Fabulous Filming ofThe Age of Titans1

'"IN
(
Y
3k
' SHOWS at the IX'X
1:10, 3:38, 6:05, 8:32 p.m.

the experts insist

"Our subcommittee found that
the adoption racket last year
reached a peak at which thou thousands
sands thousands of children like so many
sacks of flour were placed for
adoption across state lines at
prices from $500 to $3,500," Kef
auver reveals.
In an exclusive interview on his
plans for leading a drive to cor correct
rect correct this situation Kefauver says:
"Although there are federal
laws governing the sale of auto automobiles
mobiles automobiles or other property across
state lines threre are no federal
regulations governing the sale of
children across state lines.
"Are not the children of our
country entitled to at least the
same measure of protection that
we give to second hand cars?"
he pleads.
CULPRITS
One of the toughest problems
which Kefauvcr's group has faced
is determining who are the real
culprits in this racket.
Are childless parents who des desperately
perately desperately crave an infant to fill out
their lives the criminals?
When they become impatient
with tne red tape of legal adop adoption
tion adoption and buy a child from a black
market source should they be fin fined
ed fined $10,000 or maybe thrown in jail
for five years?
'Copter Crashes,
Injuries 'Slight'
SEOUL, Korea, Jan. 28-(UP)
A U.S. helicopter carrying mem members
bers members of a Neutral Nations Truce
Inspection team crashed into a
street car and burned today in
Pusan.
The American pilot was injured
slightly and one of the four truce
inspectors suffered "moderate
burns," authorities reported. None
of the trolley passengers was in injured.
jured. injured. 200th Birthdate of
Mozart Celebrated
SALZHURC, Austria, Jan. 28
CUP) A world-wide celebration
of the 200th anniversary of the
birth of composer Wolfgang A A-madcus.
madcus. A-madcus. Mozart was opened here
today. The ceremony was conduc conducted
ted conducted by Austrian President Theodor
Koerner in the room where Moz Mozart
art Mozart was born Jan. 27. 1956.
""mi.
SHOWS at the CENTRAL
12:40, 2:32, 4:50, 7:08, 9:26 p.m.

Ll3 M,

These two groups are the prime!
ingredients ot the racket. Tfley're
the supply and demand. I
PROTECTION j
- I
But after studying thousands ot j
cases Kefauver and others come
to the conclusion that the need is

protection, not punishment, for
parents who seek a child and moth mothers
ers mothers with children to give away.
"It's a wonderful and happy
thing that so many decent Ameri Americans
cans Americans are anxious to invite children
into their homes for adoption,''
Kefauver says.
LEGAL COMMODITY
"This basic and tender emo emotion
tion emotion the urge toward parent parenthood
hood parenthood on the part of couples who
are unable to have children of
their own is unfortunately be being
ing being exploited by unscrupulous
inuiviauais tor personal profit.
"Laws to corrcst this situation
should be aimed at penalizing the
middleman," he insists.
He is supported by Dr. Martha

ARTICLE NUMBER 9

Your Income Tax-Primer

By RICHARD A. MULLENS
Written for NEA Service
EVERY taxpayer, regardless of
the amount of his income, has the!
right to choose one of the two fol following
lowing following amounts and to subtract
such amount from his income be before
fore before computing his tax:
1. The total of his expenditures
in 1955 for deductible personal
items like contributions, taxes, in interest,
terest, interest, and casualty losses, or
2. The so-called standard deduc deduction,
tion, deduction, which amounts to about 10
per cent of your income under
$10,000.
The idea is to choose whichever
of the above amounts gives you
the larger deduction. Most tax taxpayers
payers taxpayers find that the standard de deduction
duction deduction gives theni the larger de deduction,
duction, deduction, but before you can wisely
decide which amount is best for
you, you have to know what de deductions
ductions deductions you can claim. This and
the next article of the Primer de describe
scribe describe the deductible items.
You can claim as a deduction
contributions to recognized, non nonprofit
profit nonprofit religious, charitable,, educa educational
tional educational and scientific organizations;
to societies for the prevention of
cruelty to children or animals;
and to governmental organizations
for exclusively public purposes.
You cannot deduct dues paid to
social organizations even though
they have charitable or welfare
subsidiaries to which gifts are de deductible..
ductible.. deductible.. You cannot deduct gifts
to individuals no matter how
needy they may be. Contributions
to political parties or to any or organization
ganization organization which uses the money
to influence legislation are not
deductible.
Prior to 1954 you could not
claim charitable contributions in
excess of 20 per cent of your ad adjusted
justed adjusted gross Income. The new law
retains the 20 per cent as a gen general
eral general limitation but allows you to
deduct an additional 10 per cent
if the additional contribution, is
paid to exempt religious organiza organizations,
tions, organizations, schools or hospitals.
Any contribution claimed must
have been actually paid in cash
or property in 1955. A pledge .to
pay money in some future year
is not deductible in 1955.
Printed with this article Is a
check list of some typical organi organizations
zations organizations contributions to which are
deductible. There are many other
organizations to which deductible
contributions can also be made.
All interest paid on loans can be
TODAY
DRIVE
VM i.lll 1
-
mii1-)T)Z
SUiring
Stewart Gborob
M MDiS
rotT7l HUP
wiim win -CNiicra s I iu N. uuiu

rwmumum

M Eliot, Chief of the Children's
Bureau:
"The motiVp of thp nirenn uKa

arranges black market deals in!
in Daoies is profit. II legislation!
can make the risk greater than the I
: -t u ....
iJiuiii h Miuuia pui mis miaaieman
out of business,"
UNDERGROUND TYPES
Neither Kefauver nor Dr. Elioi
quarrel with legitimate adoption
agencies.
Nor do they see punishment for
the well meaning, but sometimes
misguided "middleman"! who ar arranges
ranges arranges an adoption for no profit.
The Kefauver probe revealed
that the "middlemen" who
should be punished included un underworld
derworld underworld types, opera to rs of
shady maternity homes, and ev ev-,
, ev-, en unethical doctors, lawyers
and judges.
The Senator's general plan is to
curb this racket by federal laws
which punish any middleman who
crosses a state line to arrange an
adoption, and fails to observe
state adoption procedures.
This would be done under the in-

Contributions Check List
I R're Is a list ot some organisations to which contributions
$ are deductible. There are many other organizations on the ap ap-i
i ap-i proved list. Yob can deduct what you gave during 1955, In money
1 the fair value of goods, up to a total that does not exceed 20
I of Item 11, page 1 of Form 1040, plus an additional 10 to certain
1 organizations as described in this article.

Amtrlctri Cincer Society
Americm Red Cross
Boy Scouts :
Chrlttmn Seili
Community Chests
Girl Scouts
National Foundation lor Infantile
Paralysis
Salvation Army
itemized on page 2, Form 1040'
except interest paid on loans in-j
curred to buy wholly tax-exempt
securities or single premium lifej
insurance or annuity contracts.
The taxpayer deducting the in interest
terest interest must be legally obligated
to pay the interest.
Those of you who are purchas purchasing
ing purchasing a home by monthly payments
are undoubtedly paying a consid considerable
erable considerable amount of interest each
month. In many instances, the in interest
terest interest payments will be so large
that it will pay you to itemize all
your deductions rather than take
the standard deduction.
When a loan is repaid in month monthly
ly monthly amounts, a certain amount of
each payment is usually for in interest
terest interest while the rest is either ap applied
plied applied on the principal or for in insurance,
surance, insurance, service charges and the
like. If you don't know how much
of your monthly payment is for
interest, ask the bank or person
to whom you made the payments
for a statement showing the in interest
terest interest payments you made in 1955.
Interest charges on installment
purchases can now be deducted,
even though not separately stated,
as long as there is at least a carry carrying
ing carrying charge separately stated. If
carrying charges on an installment
purchase are separately stated,
but the amount of interest in-!
eluded therein is not separately
stated, then the carrying charges
will be considered to include not
more than a six per cent interest
charge based on the average un
paid balance under the contract
during the year, but not in excess
of the carrying charge attributable
to that year.
Many of the taxes you paid in
1955 can be deducted on Page 2
of Form 1040 if your choose to

060 030 RELEASE
- IN THEATRE

sty

FABULOUS
ADVENTURER,.'.
WHO LIVED
FOR PLEASUREXL

and tha thr f rf&fXS
beauties. n fy X

JOAN
VIVICA
WENWOOD
imiutiniif-riiiu
mucit it ftjnn nuuotlllnn 'Mace hCTuet

INNOCENT VICTIM: This baby,
only a few days old, was taken
from a couple who were about
to fly him to New York after
"buying" him in Toronto.

terstate commerce powers of th
leaerai government.
He hopes this also will encour encourage
age encourage states to tighten their adop adoption
tion adoption laws,
Then adequate investigations by
authorized officials will determine
the fitness of both prospective par par-ents,
ents, par-ents, and babies, before adoption is
permitted.
United Jewish Appeals
Veterans Organizations (By name)
Youn Men's and Young Women's
Christian nd Hebrew Associa Associations
tions Associations Churches or established religious
organizations (By name)
Non-profit colleges, universities and
schools (By name) gZ
itemize your deductions.- To be
aeauciiDie tne tax must be im imposed
posed imposed on you and paid by you.
That means you cannot deduct
taxes you pay on your mother's
property.
Page 11 of tht official instruc instruc-tions
tions instruc-tions gives alist of taxes which
you can and cannot deduct, the
most important of which are state
income taxes property taxes, and
local gasoline and retail sales
taxes.
Most taxpayers do not have re receipts
ceipts receipts or do not keep a record
of small payments for deductions
like gasoline tax and sales tax.
The Internal Revenue Service may
allow an estimated deduction pro provided
vided provided it is reasonable.
The gasoline tax can be esti estimated
mated estimated by dividing the total num number
ber number of miles driven in 1955 by the
average number of miles your car
operates on a gallon of gas. Then
multiply this by the state .and
any local tax per gallon. Do not
include the Federal gasoline tax.
The following plan will give you
a reasonable estimate of the sales
tax. There is generally no sales
tax on rent, insurance or savings.
First, add un what
set aside for items on which there
is no sales tax, and subtract it
from your total expenses.
10 mis remainder, add anything1
you bought out of savings, or in installments
stallments installments that would be subject
to sales tax. Multiply the sum
of these by your sales tax rate.
This will give you the amount to
deduct as sales tax. If you live
in a locality where food is sub subject
ject subject to sales tax, add what you
spent on food to the amount sub subject
ject subject to tax.
NEXT: Other deductions.
f gt
JfX?

i



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OJ W--CD CD
'TV:
for (BMSicyoiie

td

LP
rri
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I.J i ..Atntl
LL
tftxtX,
,19 VMM
LP
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LmmI
mVM
P.

F f f

AN Interesting toy for the home crafts craftsman
man craftsman to make Is shown above a min miniature
iature miniature turtle having head, legs and tail
that will move realistically. It's easily
assembled as follows:
Color four legs and body (fig. 1), under under-shell
shell under-shell (fig. 2), and shell (fig. 3). Paste
segments to thin cardboard and cut out.
Fasten legs to body with etrong thread
or string. Attach body to undershell with
paper fastener so that It will slide freely.
Attach outer shell to undershell by fold folding
ing folding flaps over legs, etc., and pasting or

taping each of the eight flaps in place.
Slide tail to move head and legs.

WORKING VERSUS ODDS

Ml T93l9n 9
L2-L1HL1.1.
A. LLL LLL 2.
jLLJ5T.J.5 7.
JLLJLLLL2. 7
1 1 1

Cross-Digit Test

772, W7, io ii 12
M I b

EACH square In the diagram above contains an
odd digit 1, 3, 5, 7 or 9.
Using each of the digits 3, 5, 7, 9 at least twice
and moving as the king in chess, see if you can
find a path from square A to square B that totals
exactly 100.
Do not use a square more than once.
In case you've forgotten, in chess a king moves
one square at a time in any direction up, down or
diagonally.
ten suo si a-S-6-9-I-G-t-S-6-8-6-i-8-6-6-:uE-Y uiov
Just for the Time Being

BARNABUS BAUXITE is one man today who has
more time than he knows what to do withthe
reason being that each of his three clocks is a poor
timepiece.
At the moment, as you can see above, one says
10 minutes to 8; another 7 minutes to 8 and a third
9 minutes past 8.
One Is four minutes out, another 7 minutes out,
and the third Is 9 minutes out.
Which is which is something we don't know.
What is the correct time?
1l39 OJ ssjnuitn 98.nu, :iany

f A T VA

ft

v. j v y v y

CROSS-DIGITS are solved by
the same triethod as cross crosswords,
words, crosswords, with definitions or clues
referring to numbers instead of
words. One digit is to be placed
hi each sqvare of the diagram.
ACROSS
1. Roman Numerals:
Twelve tliced in half is
And six is half of
4. Fill the blanks: Minutes
From Broadway," Keys to
Baldpate."
5. Diameter of a circle whose
radius is 3,
6. Value of initials of: Direct
Current X-ray Chart.
8. If Joyce Cary is a- woman
write 142, unless George Eliot is
not a man, In which case write
150.
9. How many letters in the
name of the state whose auto
license claims to be "The Trea Treasure
sure Treasure State"?
10. Daffy definition of a quar quartet:
tet: quartet: men who sing, each of
whom thinks that the other
can't.
13. According to the popular
song, hearts, kisses make
love.
DOWN
1. How many eighths in nine
and three-eighths?
2. When the shot heard 'round
the world was fired.
3. An ace in golf.
4. At the northwest corner of
New Mexico, how many states
meet ?
5. Minutes in an hour.

This Will Give
You the Shakes
"TEN friends met and each
shook hands with every
other. (Mr. A shook hands
with 9 others, etc.) How many
handshakes were there in all ?
3tm oi sum iuojj Jq
-aitia aifi jo urns 'o sjojsjsih
S) JMSIIB J, (pjiimoo ApROJIV
g pu v) SJmo (i spunq
SdHBlH O 'JW '(P)UtlOJ AptUJIB
V JW1 ejoqio iji:a qiiM spuuq
snsijs a 'J IV 'SJS'-UO ii" Mil

Crooked Work

Sonny Outlook?
"CAVORITE SONS" are a popu popu-'
' popu-' Iar subject In an election
year such as 1956. There are
some favorite "sons" In every everyday
day everyday English usage that have
nothing to do with politics. How
many of the following group of
them can you identify? The an answer
swer answer to No. 1, for Instance, is
a biSON.
1. Which son Is a buffalo f
--SON.
2. Which son is a fatal potion?
---SON.
3. Which son fires buildings?
- SON.
4. Which son comes from a
deer? SON.
5. Which son Is a plum?
--SON.
6. Which son holds the fort?
SON.
7. Which son is a betrayal?
SON.
8. Which son floats a bridge?
SON.
aOSBIUO '8 H0SS3.II, i -uosu
-jeO uosuici 'S 'uosiu?. uos
if e no0j z aosia I :

DROFESSOR MURRAY, Crim-
lnologist, accompanied Detec Detective
tive Detective Shea aa they entered the
lobby of the apartment house
where the latter lived. They
stopped for a moment as Detec Detective
tive Detective Shea took out his keys to
get his mail. The two men then
walked to the elevator.
"Gans and Felix, two dope ped peddlers
dlers peddlers who live in this building,
are passing the stuff to each
other under our noses," said Shea,
"but we can't find how they're
doing it.
"Gans lives on the first floor;
Felix on the tenth. They never never-visit.
visit. never-visit. All of the elevator opera operators
tors operators are plainclothesmen.
"Gans usually leaves at 10 a.
m.; returns at 6. Our shadowers
sav they never see each other."
"The building has no dumb dumbwaiters,
waiters, dumbwaiters, has it?",
"No, it has incinerators."
Murray laughed. "The answer
is fairly obvious," he said.
How did the two suspects com communicate
municate communicate with each other within
the building? There's a clue in
the picture above.
pira saXBipud nsius sSasipxa pinoo
iCdqa biuij, 'xoqiiBUi s,j3i(io ipsa
o) s.i3)( psq ueiu oat 9qx :jov

YOU BE THE EXPLORER

7. Add 42 to the sum of 8, 8,
8, 88, 888.
8. A plane dropped a man by
parachute in Paris. The chances
that it was on a Sunday are
to
11. A football team,
12. Trick: Place three 2's to together
gether together to make this one-digit
number.
13. Riddle: How many sides
has a cup?
i-n g-ni 'Tt-n 'a-s
Zm-L '09-9 't-8 '9iII-!S 'SM 'SM-uoa
uoa 'SM-uoa "ToZ-EI 'Slf-OI 'i-6 051-8 '0ti-9
'9 S 'iSf- 'IU-X ojoT :Mv

BEFORE this South Polar ex explorer
plorer explorer can reach the mountain
in Antarctica, he has to stop for
a guide. Can you qualify? Pick
a path from the bottom of the
maze, and travel as far as the
igloo. Then continue along the
route. Do not cross any ink lines,
nor retrace pencil lines.
Quick Thinker's Poser
IF a year starts on a Sunday
and ends on a Monday is it a
leap year? a,(i,n
-x tra gssriwn ti ji iiuv

A SCOT-FREE COLORING LESSON

VT7

A FAVORITE
habit of a
canny Scot is de de-p
p de-p I e t e d In the
drawing at right.
Coloring the pic picture
ture picture will reveal
it Shade tn eg eg-ment
ment eg-ment with cray crayon
on crayon or colored
pencils, according
to the following
Indicators:
0 Green
R Red
Y Yellow
B Blue
O Orange
V Violet
BR Brown
BK Black
How, quickly
can you color It?
RIDDLES
LJOW does a
blacks ra 1 1 h
indicate dissatis dissatisfaction
faction dissatisfaction with his
job?
ABd S(H lOJ
U)8 A"a jamov
Y7HYisafalse,
VV friend like
. the letter P?
Aran
ttl JBI :!! Of Jgjn
.H :j
' :,-

Helping Yourself

GRIEF REPORTS on select new
books of interest tor home
craftsmen, hobbyists and collec collectors.
tors. collectors. Selected by Clark Kinnaird.
The Gun Collector's Handbook
of Values, by Charles Edward
Chapel (Coward McCann, 398
pages: $9). New, up-to-date
(3rd) edition of the standard
guide for thp fancier of Pennsylvania-Kentucky
rifles, martial
hand guns and shoulder arms,
cased sets, or any antique and
semi-modem small weapons.
Sports ana Classic Cars, by
Griffith Borgeson and Eugene
Jaderquist (Prentice-Hall, 466
pages: $12.50). A history of the
sports car from about 1925; a
catalogue of existing European
and American models, with spe specification
cification specification charts and data.
The Creative Photographer, by
Andreas Feininger (Prentice (Prentice-Hall,
Hall, (Prentice-Hall, 329 pages: $4.95). Ideas and
methods by an articulate profes profes-ional.
ional. profes-ional. Many photo illustrations.

-a

Sum Figures in Demand

N

numbers

given in

Word
Blocks

EVER reach a
state where
for sofhe reason
you Just can't
think of a word?
That sensation
may be reached
here (right).
Copy each let letter
ter letter now showing
in each empty
space below it.
Then using the
letters in the
lower, blanks,
guess at missing
letters and try to
form short
words to fill the
'diagram,
ooj 'ajqissoa
saints 'psireq
u x B a I s)(H
jjil oi jusrtj 'sp-io
OX : J 1 a V

IF 1 A E I LI A iNl 1
H Ml E I S A IE I
l.lf.l.M I lln.iiii I I ll I I l I I ' ' I I I I I

CONNECT ALL THE DOTS

Jza- "Vint
U lb 27
v r V

20 Emma C. rOJKEAW

(Quiz (gaosswoiiD With Wisdom from the Bble

It's Your Move

WHAT'S missing from the'
drawing above ? To find out,
start at dot 1 and draw a pencil
line to dot 2, then to dot 3, etc.,
until you have reached the las!
number, 23. Use the same dot
for numbers 1 and 28. How quick quickly
ly quickly can you "see" the result.

Solve an Anagram
A TRAVELER who was leav leaving
ing leaving New York for the Medi
terranean wrote a friend that he
was going to "plant onions, etc."
Can yu figure out his des
tination? vkiouhwiI'MOO :jjuv

By Eugene Shefjer
HORIZONTAL
1 One of Jacob's sons (Gen. 35:
- 26)
4 One of the tribes of Israel
(Num. 1:23)
10 Olfactory organ.
14 Lyric poem.
15 Card game.
16 God promised Israel to make
the wilderness like this Gar Garden
den Garden (Isa. 51:3
17 Note in the scale.
18 Ooze.
19 After what did Saul come out
'. of the field? (1 Sam. 11:5)
'21 Altar built by the children of
Reuben and the children of
Gad (Josh. 22:34)
22 Fears.
24 Pertaining to the middle. s
26 Some, of a number.
27 Opposite of against
28 Around.
31 Italian coins.
33 Of what was the sea before
' the throne made? (Rev. 4:6)
85 One of the Inner Hebrides.
36 Abstract being.
37 Moor.
38 Embeds. ."
40 Like.
41 The sluggard will not do what
. by reason of the cold? (Pr
' 20:4)
42 RacheI's sister (Gen; 29:16)
43 Neuter pronoun.
44 Guides.
46 Prong.
47 Female rulf. :
48 Redact.
49 Son of Zebulun (Gen. 46:14)
51 Cushions.
52 Resign (Scot.)
54 Mire.
55 Electrified particle.
58 Epic poem.
58 Village to which some of the

disciples came and by which
Jesus showed Himself to them
(Luke 24:13)
61 Depart.
63 Inheritor.
64 Snare.
65 Therefore.
66 A prophetess (Luke 2:36)
68 Where the howling of the
doomed went (Isa. 15:8)
70 By.
71 Biblical mount (Num. 23:28)
72 Large fish nets.
73 Cyprinoid fish.
VERTICAL
1-One Of the gifts presented by
the wise men to the infant
Jesus (Mat. 2:11) v
2 Hebrew month.
. 3 Prefix: down.
4 Shabby.
, 5 Frosts.'
6 Chart.'
7 Symbol for erbium.
8 The ones remaining.
H Necessity.
10 One of David's descendants.
11 Hypothetical force.
12 Bishopric.
13 Finish.
, 18 Rational.
20 Narrow Inlet.
23 Organs of hearing.
24 In what land did Moses die?
25 Midday. -27-Defect
29 Unbound.
30 Savors.
31 Bounded.
32 Within.
33 Bulky.
34 Exhaust.
37 High, In music.
39-New Guinea port.
41 To whom did the Midianito
sell Joseph? (GeD 37:36)
42 Prevaricated. 1
45 Citrus fruit.
WW. Kins. Featnrrs Syndicate. I no.

46 Loyal.
47 Frog genus.
50 Come into view.
51 Ostentatious display.
53 Pedal digit.
55 Mohammedan clerics.
57 Pastries.
58 Great Lake.

59 Employed.
60 Pained.
61 Hiatus.
62 Single unit.
64 Light brown.
67 Negative.
69 Chinese unit of weight
70 Greek letter.

' I I VA is 7 18 lj 'Ao III 111- 1)5
.. w
ii.ii n
i H" iMw
iiizi"iii:ii
W it
illlililliillil
IIs' M ll
llllllllllll
"I I 1 i7'l 11 1 rM I

Hump

VIWM, ?,) i.

M'Mj, 15 ItiVft.

to 'Mm:

4. y 5 '1

fefel fe 4 jtwfc fay
as no" ,'j'i a

4 Isrfr

By Millard Hopper -DLACK
has moved into square
".13 and threatens to Jump
White's king. White makes' a
goofy move and sets up a win.
That's checkers for you; White
moving up the board, moves first,
and wins in four moves.
08-oi-8!-oj-9l"O-t eillM: 'II- Hm
Mt 1!'1AV 'tit-Si: ifia 'IZ-LZ 1!MM
?Z-l ('IH IZ-TS I1MM :o(liios

S3di."lN
l!n!3j23'dl!l
hno i OQw-Liwg
1 1 1 1 1 WjJ1M, i S
' 2 1 s 1 vpP. 1 1
n 3 o 3 p 3 T a y o 3 ole
Jfs on,: n o IJwT 5 o

TINE

are

the figure at
right and you are
asked to insert
them in the
cross- arms so
that the horizon horizontal
tal horizontal and vertical
totals are the
same 25.
After you have
arranged them to
comply with this
demand, see how

quickly you can arrange each of the outer two fig figures
ures figures so that each group of three figures extending
outward from the center totals the same 15. The
center figure is included in the three figures each
time, of course, .j .g .g . .g
-fwnSia 'lfMA' '9 '9 'S 'S-sfunS) (wuoshjoh :sis,.nb,ij
qioq miM ifidiuoo 0 s.oiOj hb wm aSfuBjjy u.av
That's Right, Or Is It?
HOW quickly can you answer: If 8x13 equals 116,
the right answer is "no," unless 127 is not
divisible by 9, in which case the right answer is
"yes." Yes or no ?
100 '93X Jsa iqSu aqj, :

1-29

CHII.HORn IM'KZI.r I Tlf

ID
iit) inn

-5
3trr?n
it; .,
Ii

1 i:



k. .-""""V .tttw- ,iM

D

Jfa.

Holding their breoth, hi$ four-mon bobsled team from Oneonta, N. Y., hugs the bank as if takes a curve on the Mf. Van Hoevenberg run. Rear man is holding brake handle just in case. Middle men add weight to sled and increase its speed.

The Trick Is to Stay in Groove

SMI?

When You're Riding a Bobsled

rpHE BOBSLED of today is a far cry from the sled of an-

mm

cient times, which was merely a strip of animal skins

stretched between two smooth boards that acted as runners.
The first 'step in the evolution of the sled to a bobsled was
the toboggan. Records indicate the latter was conceived
and developed about 1890 by a group of English and Ameri-

can sportsmen who were seeking something more daring
than climbing around the Swiss Alps on snowshoes. It was
discovered that sled-like runners, added to the toboggan,
more than doubled its speed.
The modern bobsled, a mile-a-minute, quarter-ton steel
i and aluminum monster, can turn mountains into molehills k
I with its rocket-like speed. This evolution in bobsledding has t

I led to speeds as high as 89 miles an hour.

' The bobsled is so called because in races the crew mem-

4 i

! i.i

:' M;liPsliiip:
,1

I bers are constantly called upon to "bob" (a jerky body
movement in unison) on straightaways to increase speed.
I These thrill-packed photos were taken at the Mount Van
Hoevenberg Bobrun, near Lake Placid, N. Y., maintained by
; the Conservation Department of the State of New York. The
1 department rents sleds and furnishes experienced drivers
' and brakemen for public riding. Before a run, however,
each person must sign a waiver and release, which absolves
i the run management from all damage claims in case of ac accident.
cident. accident. While the sleds for this purpose are not the same
as those used for racing, the thrills are still there. There is
one thing about bobsledding -it is a slippery business.

TWO-MAN TEAM takes one of 26 curves and turns
that make up run. They are doing better than 60 mph.

t ii41'

! i

v : y "" mw '
: vs : ': v
1 ; - h -i
; fcxzzzvr?m . i I if- ;
I V w
; t. S. OLYMPIC TEAM driver Dick Severino rubs down I i! " ;
1 and polishes steel runners of bobsled with emery cloth. I
t(t T N v
it ; I f ; y
' I '! w jZr I j
i 11 j
i ?"' I I 1 f I ' I
i ., f V.

Kinff Features Syndicate

AS "ALL CLEAR" sounds, two Olympic bobcats prepare
to start their mile run rom atop Mt. Van Hoevenberg.

AFTER WEIGHING IN for the big flight, the sleds are
loaded aboard truck for transportation to top of run.

4



Supplement

PANAMA, R, P., SUNT JANUARY 29, 1956
i

f;,; ' : ',: y J '"' ;
- A r I ""it 1 jjr . i 'J
fiTs v:,4 i! i ; : -. : v r- -a-" -r;!
'.v..; xL n v - v. v.. J
. '-'T . - l-..
- ? I - fill fis
v - - r - f,--.' - I -4
i&L?" 4 'J R 4 '-i j; it

THE LONG RANGE weapon of the 65th AAA Group is the mighty 120mm gun. Throwing a fifty pound projectile with
the speed of a rifle bullet, it can destroy enemy aircraft seven miles in the sky. It is completely radar-controlled, em employing
ploying employing the M-33 radar. (See pages 2 and 3



Clayton Sentinels Poised io Combat

: i

I t 1
I ' i 'IS 1 1 I
I H 1

J THE FVLN r of the approach of an unidentified aircraft, which would be picked up bv the
radar outposts of the 65th AAA Group, the 50 h AAA Operations Detachment flies into ac.
tion at the AAOC (Antiaircraft Operations Center), Plotters Sp.3 Sam Hendricks (left) and
l'lc James Knight right) plot the course of tie p.ircraft on their board. The Alert Duty Of.
ficer then calls "Battle Stations."

US ARMY PHOTOS jrequiring knowhow and experi-
jence for proper operation.
Intrepid men stand ready a I
Intrepid men stand ready around i In order to allow the men to ao ao-the
the ao-the clock. Probing eves search quire realistic experience, actual
radar screens while "p 1 o 1 1 e r s firing takes place throughout the
on transparent surraces. In the! year. Sleeves towed by radio-con-jungle
at isolated positions, crews; trolled miniature planes (RCA'I'S)
are prepared to spring to their are used as targets. The 38th
weapons instantly. All are part AAA Operations Detachment
of the 65th Antiaircraft Artillery URCAT), a subsidiary unit of the
Group. The misston of this unit 65th Group, operates the pilotless
is to protect the skies c' the Isth-!craft. For the heavier Runs an
mus. From the radar screen to' Air Force plane is required,
the projectile seeking its airborne.
target, the 65th AAA Group is res-i Operating the AAOC (Antiair (Antiair-ponsible.
ponsible. (Antiair-ponsible. ; craft Artillery Operations Center)
;is the 506th AAA Operations De Dells
lls Dells tools for lund-to-air destruc- tachment, also a ("rroup unit. The

lion range from the standard fif- AAOC recives reports of ap-

ty caliber machine gun to t h e proaclnng aircraft from battalion
massive 120 milimeter gun. 'i radar sites. A subterranean bunk-
er houses its large plotting
From its Fort Clayton head-.boards and extensive eommuni eommuni-quarters,
quarters, eommuni-quarters, the 65th AAA G r o u p cations setup,
controls its two battalions, thel
903d AAA Battalion, located on! When notification of the ap ap-the
the ap-the Pacific side; and the 76tth!proach of an airplane is made to
AAA Gun Battalion, which guards the AAOC, a mark is placed on
the Atlantic side. One battery of the plotting board denoting its
each battalion Is designated a s position and direction of flight,
an '"Inspection Battery," This bat If the plane cannot be identified,
tery in addition to its normal role all positions are alerted inslant inslant-lends
lends inslant-lends support to the Navy Harbor ly. An alert puts each line posi posi-Defense
Defense posi-Defense program. jtion at battle stations in seconds.
'ir. AAA. where split second tim tim-Tlie
Tlie tim-Tlie basic weapons employed ing is essential, this must be the
are the 320 mm gun, designed to! case. Practice alerts come often,
combat the high flying attacker; .-

the 90 mm gun, for the medium
altitude agressor; and the Sky-1

sweeper, a 75 mm gun for low

fljmg aircraft. All are radar con

trolled. All are precision weapons

mannned by highly trained per personnel.
sonnel. personnel. Nestled in the savannah in stra-

; tegic locations are the gun posi posi-i
i posi-i lions. The sites have been select select-;
; select-; ed to provide the maximun o f
protection for the Panama Cana.
! The crews live beside their gtins,
wailing, ready! Quonset huts are
'their quarters in these remote
jungle positions.

Each day they pour over their
weapons checking every feature.
The radar is spotted on a known
point. Kvery reflex is tested and
relested.

i A guri crew is a well drilled
team. Continually the men prac practice
tice practice their timing. Their weapons
i are complex, techimral machines i

,ifT si

I (ia. 1 xi I YAx
Br 1 k v:T I a- ft tne
W' ; l;. ...... : -r sBt- 'A1 1 1 J Panama-American
- -Wiuiy Mi and keep it on!
4 ft V ""s!1 t- ..: '.

lose your shirt

on wrong
campaigns

THE 1MITI&K ends men at the many farfluns; juiiRle position i of the 65th AAA Group into immediate action, as at this Sky
sweeper f Baker Battery,. POM AAA Battalion. Note the-'ook on the extreme rifiht. "Battle Stations" means rje.

. MiE TWO

Sunday American Supplement

SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956



Sull, this is not a new role for drawn sleeves it is hard to be be-the
the be-the 65th AAA Group. For ninejlieve, but at one time kite flying
years it has been the guardian of was the principal means of pro pro-Panama's
Panama's pro-Panama's skies. Its battalions viding AAA men with firing ex-

nave eacn spent twelve years omperience.

the Isthmus.

The science of combatting air
attack has followed a dizzy pace.
It has traveled rapidly hand-in-hand
with the development of air
power. It was as recent as World
War II that searchlights were
employed. At that time the mam mammoth
moth mammoth sixty inch beacons ringed
the Canal in successive circles.

Alerts with the fiery cones of
light, were a spectacle. In fact,
records show the searchlights
were actually used for entertain

ment in ivm. me occasion was
the converging of both the United
States Atlantic and Pacific fleets
at the Canal.

Associated with the lights were

Today, with the clockwork one-!

rations of AAA and its radar di-1
reeled guns sighting invisible tar

gets, it is staggering to compre comprehend
hend comprehend the transition. The 75 mm
Skysweepcr has its own radar:
equipment which follows its tar-;
get automatically remaining fix-1
ed until the plane is destroyed. I
The larger 90's and 120's are guid-
ed by the M33 radar which cen centralizes
tralizes centralizes control enabling the Bat Battery
tery Battery commander to have each!
gun at his immediate command. i

. 1

" r'JVj

The contest between the air-i
plane designers and the AAA:
scientists is still going on now.:
Offensive and defensive weapons1
of all sizes, shapes and capabili-
ties are still in the making. Su-n

.

sound locaters. Appearing 1 i k e'personic aircraft, guided missiles,

huge loud speakers, tliey were! all are further steps in the never
sensitive to sound and the opera-' ending race among military plan-

ior was aoie to near me arone otincrs,

an airplane's engine from what

was then considered a great dis distance.
tance. distance. Even then the direction

had to he ascertained by insficct

Through this, the 65th Antiair Antiaircraft
craft Antiaircraft Artillery Croup is poised,
its guns pointing skywrd, to

In this day of RCATS a n derase any threat that may come.

ft

h J' 4 4
liMSB f (
.m.i,.
:
i i
1 '

" 4 '"''''"a
,,,rj.4 " i

it

-1

-'-if' 1

4

n-v

ASSEMBLING before the Skyswecper, the men break quickly for their positions upon the order
of the gun section chief.

it

p-..,. i ,....T-. ,T. ...1-TiriT,T1rrr .r -nin.n r nr ...rn-l-.1- m TiirirrrmM
I $ i

SIX ONDS after the first command of "Battle Stations" was
given. Sp.3 John V. McAuliffe, the Sk) sweeper radar operator,
is tracking his target and the weapon is combat ready.

CONTACT is immediately made with AAOC and the Baker
Battery Commander, Captain Frederick Van Nosdale. Pic -Nor.
bert Capelnt (left) and Pfc Joe Dickens (right) have establish,
ed contact and are now receiving plots from the AAOC and
are under tactical control of Captain Van Nosdale,

I i

; t wt'r.

mm it

vtzvws

ADS

iirilflrli-Tiliii6Mf"Tir-:ftiiriJrnnmifliaft fr

PFC DONALD A. St'RIVNER of the 38th Antiaircraft Artillery Detachment (RCAT), readies one of its small radio controlled
planes lor a firing mission. The planes,, which tow target sleeves are employed all year, amuiid in firing practice to insure
the battle readiness of the deadly guns of the 65th AAA Group.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956
'ill 1 t I '-"-

Sunday American Suppiemeat

PAGE iliuji



'"TUT
!
r
f
! ;
per Month, im advance
For riii month, m advance,
" EAR. IN ADVANCE
toci. wr nan.
. .70 2. bo
- e.eo 13.00
J8.SO 24.00
V
I'll
P0ETS9CORNER!
Two Poems
V
r
.v

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WHIG AND PUILISHIO Y THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESS. INC. i
rouNOID NELSON HOUNIEVEU IN 1121
V .. HARMOOIO ARIAS, tone
7. H TIIKT P O. BOH 1J4. PANAMA. H. OP P.
Tclephonc 2-O740 is Lines!
COtOfl Orr,r. .5.V AODRCSS, PANAMERICAN. PANAMA
OrlC, 12.7 CENTRAL AVENUE BETWEEN I2TM AND 13 STREET.
FOREIGN RIPRESENTAT.VE.. JOSHUA B. POWERS. INC.
343 Madison Ave. New York. 1171 N. y.

7 I

Frederick L Saur
AUCA
From the shelter
Of his jungle home
He slowly walked across the sunlit beach
Out of the darkness
He trembled
Toward the light he feared.
This yearning,
Unperceived and never understood.
Pulled him on and
Tore his mind

Between his voiceless doubt and shallow courage. l

Tigntened him by its action
Some of his savage kind
Moved with him toward the light
What he met was Love,
But having only Fear
To guide him,
He misinterpreted the fellowship of Love
And massacred the bearers of the gift.
If he is still unsatisfied,
The gift was not in vain.
I WILL
if
Fate has no plans for me
I'll bend it to my will,
Stretch its stubborn joints
Upon the rack of niy desire
And, with persistence.
With mind and muscles taut,
I'll win.
It will take time
But Fate has more of it than I.
And so 111 work;
And when I'm champion
I will not be its slave,
Perhaps will give no thanks.
I'll worship what I cannot master.

(Editor's Note: The author of the above poems, and of
other recent contributions to this column, is a teacher of
English and journalism or Cristobal High School. He erad
nated with an English major from Ohio State University and
Is, rUrrinLy 5 Leave trom his post as an assistant professor
of English and dramatics at Ashland College, Ashland, Ohio

i
I

u

LOVE AND MARRIAGE Celebrating a golden wedding anniversary is quite an achievements
but it has nothing on Mrs. Anna Ramsey, 97, second from left, of Cleveland, Ohio. She's sees
two of her children celebrate theirs. And In two years another one will reach the mark. At'
left is her daughter, Mrs. Fred Weiler, who with her husband Fred, standing behind her, has just
reached 50 years of marriage. At right, seated; are Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. Ramsey, who have)
been married 48 years. Standing at right is Mrs. Katie Ramsey, who celebrated 50 vears of!

marriage a decade ago. Her husband, William, Anna Ramsey's son, died two years, later

I

The Washington Merry Go Round
.-. ,; i ly Miw PiARSONTi; L

WASHINGTON President El- weeks, it will not be an issue. And
senhower affectionately refers to if you vote this bill out, then give give-speaker
speaker give-speaker Sam. Rayburn of Texas aways won't be an issue, for the
as "Mr. Sam," but there was noth- Republicans will nut the eiveawav

ing affectionate about Mr. Sam's j tag on us. They will claim we gave

during a secret caucus of House

Democrats the other day. The Tex

an bluntly declaimed the GOP ad administration
ministration administration as "100 per cent

political."

Jno administration has been as

political or as partisan as this

one, Rayburn told his fellow
Democrats. "When we Democrats

controlled the presidency we con

sulted with the Republicans on ev everything,
erything, everything, even appointments. In

past years, under Democratic Pre Presidents,
sidents, Presidents, wc always saw to it that
the Republicans had a say in ap-j
pointing real Republicans to the1

bipartisan boards and commissions very carefully refrained from rec-

of the government. But Democrats om mending the passage of this

don t get the same consideration ; dm.

today.

away natural (as regulation to

the big oil and gas companies at

the expense of the housewife."
"Do you think the offshore oil
bill hurt the Democrats in 1954?"
asked Senator Kerr of Oklahoma,

a rooim-iootin Booster t the na natural
tural natural gas bill.
"As I recall it," replied Doug Douglas,
las, Douglas, "the Republicans were in con

trol of Congress at that time and
General Eisenhower was elected

on a pledge to return offshore oil

to the states. Today the Democrats
are in control and Eisenhower

Rayburn seemed particularly ir

ritated about the ousters of Demo

crats Jim Mead, ex-senator from

The closed-door debate had now

lasted some time. Suddenly word
came that the president-elect of

New Yor from the F e d e r a liorazu was in tne vice president s
Trade Commission and Josh Lee, I anteroom waiting to address the

"Just staying overnight? I thought she was running '.A
V away from home!"

exsenator from Oklahoma, from
the Civil Aeronautics Board.

Jim Mead and Josh Lee were

trying to represent the people, but

they were fired for the pains,"
protested Rayburn. "What's more,
thev and others aren't being re

placed by real Democrats on these

supposedly bipartisan noarus. in instead,
stead, instead, to take their places, the
Republicans are getting men who
register as Democrats but who

are Republicans at heart."

Democrats who heard him at
the closed-door meeting agreed

more wratn since Vice President
Nixon and other GOP-ers labeled

the Democrats as the "party of
treason." He was really steamed
up.

"GIVEAWAY" GAS BILL

The resident elect of Brazil

Juscelino Kubitschek, has no idea

that he played any part in the

hot Senate debate over tne reguia

tion of natural gas.

Nevertheless, it was because of

him that secret debate inside the
Democratic policy committee was
abruptly shut off and it was de decided
cided decided to toss the entire question
out onto the Senate floor for debate
even if it did split the Demo

cratic party right down the middle
What happened was. that the pot

icy committee was meeting behind
closed doors to decide whether to

vote the gas bill out for general
discussion. Both sides had put nut
some eloquent pleas, one of the
most eloquent coming from Sen.
Paul Douglas of Illinois.

Senate. Hastily, in order not to
keep him waiting, the policy com committee
mittee committee voted to bring out the natu natural
ral natural gas bill as the first item of
debate in the new sessin of Con Congress.
gress. Congress. Probably the result would
have been the same anyway, but
the arrival of President Kubitschek
speeded up the decision.

DIPLOMATIC POUCH
Secretary of State Dulles has
been grumbling privately against
BritisbP rime Minister Eden,
who's arriving here at the end of
this month. Dulles claims he
warned Eden against the Baghdad
pact which has kicked up riots in
Jordan and caused the British to
fly troops to the Near East. Eden.

however,N ignored his advice, Dul Dulles
les Dulles complains. . .A special eon eon-tingent
tingent eon-tingent of Russian Air Force and
tank experts has arrived in Com Communist
munist Communist Czechoslovakia. Thev will

train specially selected Egyptians,
flown to Czechoslovakia, to learn

how to use Russian planes, tanks
and submarines in the Arab stales
. .Gen. Nathan Twining, Air
Force Chief, has told the White
House that "the Air Force could
complete its aerial inspection of
Russia in six months if the Pres President's
ident's President's aerial inspection plan is
ever adopted. Twining was sum summoned
moned summoned to the White House recently
to give his views on aerial inspec inspection
tion inspection to Ike and Secretary of State
Dulles. Twining pointed out that
our fast jet planes, using modern
photographic equipment, could pho photograph
tograph photograph all of Russia's key defense
areas from the air -in half a year
. . .The Defense Department is
planning to shoot, not one but

nine earth satellites into space,
beginning next year.

"I am not going to discuss this
bill on the merits," he told the

11 Democrats who control Senate
policy, "though there are Dlentv

of merits I could discuss against

it. But I want to talk only from the

point of view of politics.
"In 1954 the Democratic nartv

had two issues the recession

and the giveaways.

Xmow there is no recession." con

tinued Douglas. "Unless there is

some change in the next few

i r i
, vN
V ,,,&v k::t:t ?sSS;
1
'' tilt i -'
,X ''
'.- (
,im-- f
: Vfr&li i ... !i?5-!::,'!f. ;:.. !.:

HER FUTURE'S ROSY. TOO-Buxom aclrcss Anita Ekberg
ra; s "acting just comes naturally. I don't want to spoil it by
having lessons." She's shown above In Hollywood applying a

4rose docal y her theekj-just to keep it looking rosy.

PAGE tUBlJH; ,fff lift ttl ffir5?- "H-i yNDAY; JANUARY xf, l!S!f"



Labor News

- And Comment
By Victor Riese!

HEARD ON THIS BEAT; But labor expects that the Dem
I Cffil tip rnnvnnlihn mill

Not too long before President locked for at least two ballots. At
llrZ'Jttl by,h,s hartjthat point, some of them have

v u.,.vu ... .u nLaii ftin--promisM to swing to Harr man
bassador The President (who was If that fails, they'll go for Ke

nuic vmni a m more aenoeraic lauver-with Michigan's Williams

tuau tfci uaui c at Idftl TVCt'K 5
jress conference) good humoredlv
explained to the Ambassador the
difficulty he had controlling his

temper.

Mr: Eisenhower said that he

tried to avoid reading newspapers

in me morning, if he ran into

reports of sharp criticism of him

self or the White House, based on

inaccurate or uninformed data,
Ike said he became so roiled he'd
be disturbed for hours. If he read
stories defending him or praising
some action, he'd feel uncomfort uncomfortable
able uncomfortable lest it give the impression he
wanted yes-men around him. So
he steered clear of the papers in
the mornings.
Instead he began counting on
memos from his staff to keep him
informed. Result was that he has
primarily hit the highlights- and
much of the White House-cabinet
inner strife has been kept from
him. Not the least of these feuds
is the split over labor policy which
soon will break Wide open again.
Watch especially the fight over
the While House bill to regulate:

u. ,wy,w,uw i-uu- u.ausc- WaIter Reuther now has a new

meniweiiare ana pension iunas- problera of subversive infiltration
now the world s biggest accumu- int0 his Auto Union At least one

anon 01 private lunas. vne nmw southern UAW district has been

as their second place choice.

Personals: Dave Beck, the Team Teamster
ster Teamster chief, will get $90,000 from his
union for his lovely Seattle home
furnishings. .
George Meany, in New York last
Thursday night, startled 1.000 busi businessmen
nessmen businessmen at a banquet by revealing
that he didn't know a "single re responsible
sponsible responsible labor leader who feared
automation. ."
J. Edgar Hoover reported that
the FBI receives an average of
100 cases of alleged violations of

civit rignts eacn month. This ad adsorbs
sorbs adsorbs the energies of a considera

ble number of Burean men.

"Pursuant to instructions issued

by the Attorney General the FBI

conducts a preliminary inquiry im immediately
mediately immediately upon the receipt of in

formation alleging a civil rights
violation and the facts are sub submitted
mitted submitted to the Dept. of Justice for

its determination as to prosecution

or further investigative action."

Thus each case is actually

probed.

- ,.,- 1 f -rum m '-n hjh.
ffioshington News Notebook t r
. ,.,r. z-'r-:' -'--P- '. "'--fj. ZTtV
V, I Her CiTACP in liruTnafr J.:&

Larsen

Her Grace-Sip, Slip Toasts

Party Kindergarten-Back Pocket
i
By DOUGLAS LAKSEN and" KENNETH O. GII.MORE

iWASHlNGTON-(NEA)-Sus-lthe swank affair look more like when they get

picious tax experts here rushed

to their statute books when the

engagement of Grace Kelly 1o
Prince Rainier HI of Monaco was

House group says that the proposed
law would not protect these funds

and that the Labor Dept. experts
who drew up the bill are old frineds

vt labor leaders who do not want

the funds policed. Labor Secretary

Mitcncii insists inai me phi is

adequate. .
Labor chiefs are considering run

ning a dramatic anti-Republican
rallv iust before the Presidential

Election. The union chiefs are dis

turbed by the attacks upon them
bv such GOP leaders as Arizona's
Sen. Barry Goldwater. If these
continue, the labor men say, the

AEL-C1U may cau a special na national
tional national convention to endorse a
Democratic candidate although
there is no convention scheduled
until late 1957.
Such a conclave with little hut
political business before it would
get tremendous coverage as it
called on the "nation's working
people" to rally to "labor's can candidate."
didate." candidate." "Labor's candidate" may seem
1o be Adlai Stevenson but private privately
ly privately the union chiefs are not delirious
over the man from Illinois. They
are talking of a ticket of Governors
Avereli Harriman and Mennen Wil

liams. They'll take Estes Kefauver
or Tennessee's Gov. Frank Cle Clements
ments Clements as second man, too.
The union men don't want openly
to buck the "aloof" Adlai lest he
get the nomination and win. Then
tliey wouldn't have the entry to
the White House they seek so much.
No single labor leader would climb
out on that limb at this time. 1

breached by the KKK which now
is known as the U.S. Klans, Knights

of the Ku Klux Klan. They ve just

issued a charter to a small group

seeking members in the Atlanta
section of the Auto Union. Reuth
er's aides are investigating. .

announced. At first glance it looked I UNESCO is subversive

iiKc me greatest romance ot the
decade was also the greatest in

come tax dodge of the decade.
If she gave up her citizenship

it was at first believed possible

that an obscure law would have

cut her tax to only 30 per cent

of her income. The savings to her

would have been enormous,
But a second check at Internal
Revenue revealed a ruling which

held that that law only applied
to such persons making less than
$15,000 per year. Miss Kelly makes
quite a bit more than that.

a meeting of the United Nations! added, "they'll

t-uutduuiiai, acienuiic ana cultur cultural
al cultural Organization. And there are ele elements
ments elements of the Legion which think

BRITISH AMBASSADOR Roger
Makins has been recommending
that the best way to attend cock cocktail
tail cocktail parties is to rush through
the receiving line, accept a drink,
take a polite sip, pour the rest
out and go home.
Other night at a reception, how however,
ever, however, he got his party modus oper operandi
andi operandi loused up by Sen. George
Malone (R-Nev). As Makins was
about to set his first drink down
and scram, Malone began telling
him about the current price of cop copper.
per. copper. When the senator finally fin finished
ished finished Making had gone through

his third drink and appeared in

need of a fourth.
WHEN WORD GETS to the boon

docks about the big reception just

held here for J. Addington Wag Wagner,
ner, Wagner, the new national commander
of the American Legion, he may be
in hot water.
The town's diplomatic corps
turned out in full force to make

This is the day of costly mara marathon
thon marathon strikes, symptomatic of what's
to come during the AFL-CIO's big
organizing campaign which will
be launched in March! The Miami
Beach hotel strike, now in its ninth
month, already has cost the Hotel
and Restaurant Workers union over
$2,000,000, and is still going strong.
That's just one instance.
The Auto Union's strike against
the kohler Plumbing Company in
Wisconsin will be tw oyears old

ra Apr -am. u iw , B, parade. The Earl of

imo mmiwib. Dudley (a handsome bloke from

Party was thrown bv Eddie Mc-

Ginnis, former Senate sergcant-at-arms
and Legion official. But it

was anything but subversive.
For example, in one corner Nic

araguan Ambassador Sevilla Sa-

casa and Japanese Ambassador Sa-

dao Iguchi were earnestly debat

ing the wisdom of the Nats' base

ball team trading away Mickey

vernon ana boo rortertieia.

The food was an American as

any Legionnaire could have de demanded.
manded. demanded. There were big slabs of

tender roast beef, delicious hams,
stuffed eggs, grilled Cheese biscuits

and roasted pork sausages. And, of

course, there was the necessary

liquid to wash it down.

IT WAS LIKE kindergarten let

loose in the office of Sen. Richard

Neuberger (D-Ore) the other day.

Constituents Dale Hoecker, wife
and four children stopped in on
their way to Brazil where he is
taking a job as an agriculture

expert for the International Coop Cooperation
eration Cooperation Administration.

The kids banged away on type

writers, dialed phones, spread lit literature
erature literature on the floor and generally
whooped it up.
"You'll have to excuse the
kids," Hoecker apologized to the
senator.
"They've been cooped up in the
car for nine days."
"You've got real courage to go
all'that way," Neuberger replied.
"If they still have all that energy

cTlraore

down there," he

make the South

American siesta obsolete.'

DR. FRED CULLEN, a popular
figure here, can accurately be
called the most careful man in
town about what he consumes.

When he wants a drink at a
party he asks the bartender to
give him soda and ice. Then he
takes a half pint from his back
pocket and adds his own brand.
He likes "noisy" vests, too, as
he calls them.
NEVER HAVE SO MANY toasts
been drunk at a Washington party.
The occasion was a fancy dinner
given by Sen. Margaret Chje
Smith (R-Me) in honor of Rep.
Frances Bolton (R-Ohio), who re recently
cently recently came back from a tour of
Africa.
Among those who rose with glass
in hand were disarmament boss
Harold Stassen, Rep. Joseph Mar Martin
tin Martin (R-Mass), Sen. John Bricker
(R-Ohio), Supreme Court Justice

Harold Burton and Assistant Sec Sec-retary
retary Sec-retary of State George Allen.

Dinner, by the way, was at the

Congressional Club where booze
is forbidden. The only thing that
went down the VIP hatches all
evening was water.

THEY'VE NOW COME UP with

a tidbit that will make the spiced
meat ball the poor man's hors

d'oeuvre.

At a reception for Brazilian

President-elect Juscelino Kubit Kubit-uvyek,
uvyek, Kubit-uvyek, canapes consisted of tiny
pieces of steak Tartare. It's a
finely ground, highly seasoned raw
beef covered with chopped bits

of anchovy filet.

Walter Winchell In New-Yor!

Man About Town

strike assistance

than the Kohler local can repay
in dues in 100 ears.
The Westinghouse strike is in
its 15th week and the cost, if really

estimated in all its ramifications,
will run to half a billion dollars.

And virtually unpubticizea in me

U.S. is a long distance strme, lea
hv Walter Reuther. against the

Canrtian division of GM. Over 17,

000 workers have been out ior oyer

la uays vne longest ju
history. And there's no sign of set settlement.
tlement. settlement. But these are short walks com compared
pared compared with the first marathon
strike almost 2 decades agu' called
against Kohler. It ran for seven
years.

Blighty beauing ex-Ambassador
Douglas' "daughter Sharman at the
Colony. .- .Met soprano Renata Tc Tc-baldi,
baldi, Tc-baldi, who debuts on teevce (via
NBC's "Producer's Showcase")
Jan. 30th. .Dinah Shore playing it
cool at Carlton House with 4 Don

Juans for armunition.

her autograph on the documents
. .For the first time her new
backers realized what her Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood bosses suffered since she

became "important."

Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz Puzzle
zle Puzzle No. 621, published today.
Answer for Sunday, Dec. 18, Cryptoquip:
CHRISTMAS CARD WING DING USUALLY
ENDS WITH. UNHAPPY WRITER'S CRAMP,

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AR 1 A It RROR liJLDyctE USB
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HZItI liN C j(S T A T E J AlC L E Cl
G A 1-N Z I H D A R E gf A I tTeTR
!UNNELRipiOB HEN E RIG E
MITE SAIOMjC plS O RlAlj R T6 A
E Dg :Z? N I U L A RC N ES T & E D
PEMU RljT ELAMOnG gJE R J uIRY
Z2y. Rusrfa u t Eofo no i a Liz;
CjO NNE qTTjSjE MIMA RQf R AC T
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BI.AS ilPlE EL JL A T JMoJOSTTb E
L U N ATTeFR O cTi E tTTTjjM0 R S
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E L A N TP RIPE gjc E N C ITEp" 6 E
a e ft i !ac torTJoase SI IsJle v
qepL2NlETEn5i Isl

Gabor and Arthur Galucci reconcil

ing with lusty kisses at the Town

House spot. .Chevalier (Mr. Fa

is himself) adoring the Latin Quar

ter s version of Paree. .- .Myrna
Loy at Hick's amusing the ogles
with her mink gloves. .Ga'y
Cooper ankling solo along Park
Avenue at 2 ante meridian.
Johnny Podres, the World Series
star hurler (at 48th and Madison)
telling a colyum-correspondent:
"All I know about my draft status

is what 1 read in the sports pages
, .Greta Garbo (she has a weight
problem?) sampling "Duets," the
new reducing cookie, at Kubie's!
Health Shop on East 57th near.

Lexington. .Betty & Jane Keai
who star at the Miami Beach Latin
Quarter again starting B'cb, 2nd.
' Sallies in Our Alley: Topic "A"
at Si Bon (among some stat'lcls)
was Grace Kelly's wedding. "Ima "Imagine,"
gine," "Imagine," one said, "being in Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood so long and never before
being a bride!" . ."Yes," said

another, and she s never even

been a co-respondent!" . .Over

heard at the Boulevard: "How
much is your mink worth?".
"Not as much as I had to pay
for it."

The Late Watch: Don Taylor
and Buff Cobb did the hand-holding
bit at Ricky's. .Orson Welles'
other daughter (Christopher) will
hp a Chicago deb this season. .

Maeda Her Grace's poodle is now kidded
lYldglldj ,,ii..,., ci- nliiinr"

hv the llollvwits as "Sir Oliver'

. .Ray Bolger's next B'way ap appearance
pearance appearance will be in Gant Gaither's
"Gentlemen For Rent" . .Kath
Hepburn's "Not For Money cast
(a British film with Bob Hope)
includes Robert Hclpmann, the one
to watch in her romantic get-up
. .Jan Murray is the funniest in
his career at the Nautilus, Miami
Beach. .Howard Keel and Kath Kath-erine
erine Kath-erine Dunham are the big news at
Miami Beach's handsome Eden
Roc. .Sammy Davis, Jr. wants
to wed Corky King, but her Chi-j
cago groom is so fussy. j

Sandy Scott, hideawoo at Walsh's
. .Fernanda Montel's complaint
about Americans: "Everyone in
the U.S. has a teevee set. Some
even put it in bedrooms. It is a
mockery of amour!"

Coast-to-Coaster: The original
Mrs. Jackie Cooper (June Home)
is in Reno divorcing Dick Melvin,
a leading Florida golfer. .When
Bing was asked if he was retiring,
he said: "Let's say I'm retiring
less than Churchill, but more than
Betty Hutton" .. .Sheila Bond's
West Coast bond is Glenn Rose,
but She'll have to fight her way
past Elcana Verdugo. .The gal
in Hollywood, who had $6,000 theft theft-cd
cd theft-cd (from under her pillow), is due

for heavy questioning from gen

darmes. .Linda Darnell not only
gave her ex-husband back his wed

ding ring, but also his ranch. In

timates report Linda is a wonder

ful girl "but as mixed up as a

stowaway in a concrete-mixer'.

Thp Torch U Like This: She's

vervwhere. .In crowds. .Framed

by a passing train window. .
r.aiiwhtpr in a nacked movie thea

ter. .Perfume in a hotel or thea theater
ter theater foyer. .You smile but never
laugh. .You wonder why thmgs
that went so right went so wrong
. .You're willing to crawl where
vAii once stood with dignity. .A

lonely room is your worst enemy.
Nnthinir moves. .You hate mir

rors for the questions you can't

answer. .And friends for the ques questions
tions questions you mustn't. .You can't
picture her alone. Always in an an-nthpr's
nthpr's an-nthpr's arms. .Her photo be

comes a living thing that has a

Musical Comedy Plot: On the last! sardonic- grin

uay oi 1955, Marilyn Monroe s back

ers almost went datfy trying to
find her. .She had to sign some
papers (with money swapped) for
Zanuck's new deal. .The sum

Times Square Circle: "The Hot
Corner" producers are doing all
they can to hide the baseball an an-ele.
ele. an-ele. It hurt "Yankees" in the first,

involved was $140,000. . If the! weeks. .Chiquita (of Ramon &

money wasn't paid her before the'Chiauita. a big-lime dance team;

end of. l55-it would go on the! is a hatchick at the-Samoa on

52nd Street. Waiting for the Big

Break again. .Latest show-gal

diet: Lettuce for breakfast, spin

Sounds In The Night: At Mc McCarthy's
Carthy's McCarthy's Steak House: "The day
she met him was one of the turn turning
ing turning points of her stomach" . .At
Le Ruban Bleu: "Darling, I love
us both so terribly much!" . .At
Teddy's: "He's what you'd call
an oddiot" . .At Cafe Nino: "His
apartment is a walkup on the way
in and a rundown on the way out"
.. .At Olin's: "I hear he moved to
Hollywood where he owns his own
home and rut" . .At Cavanagh's:
"She makes it sound like "The
Man I Loathe-" ... At The Em Embers:
bers: Embers: "On Broadway a true friend
is one who sticks by you when
you're down and is stuck with

you when you're up."

studio's books for '56 affecting its
tax bracket. .The panicky back backers
ers backers sent out alarms. .Thev finallv

found her at a chap's house inlaeh for lunch, carrots for dinner.

Brooklynr-..She- shrugged """It I Nothing else. V .Miriam Hopkins,
can't be important. Those lawversi Kvanehnt. Tone anil PdiiIpIIp Cm.

always make evervthintf sound im- Hard arp a Ihrimcnmn in (hp Fl

portant". .She was persuaded to'Side places ; .Producer Harold

taxi, back to Broadway and put ("Pajama Game") Prince and Schtiltz.

Orchids: Nat (King) Cole's latent

hit, "Ask Me" . .Mark Stevens'
"Big Town" Program. .June Vl.

It's vocalulii for RCA-Victor, "While

There's Time" . .Greta Keller's
new London album: "Remember
Me" . .Martha Wright's way with
a song on the Jack Paar show.
Betty Madigan's MGM platter of
"Faithful and True" . .The host hostess
ess hostess who looks like Anila EkbereV

echo on the TWA Super O Con Constellation
stellation Constellation flight from New York to
Hollywood. Her name is Norma

i



Army Boss Taylor Is
Skilled tat Skinner'

Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle

By DOUGLAS LARSEN
WASHINGTON (NEA) They
say of Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor,
Army Chief of Staff, that he
"speaks seven tongues and skins
Cats with -qual versatility."
In contrast to his predecessor,
Gen Maithew Riugway, Taylor is
unlikely to vent his frustration
with Pentagon politics in maga magazine
zine magazine articles when he leases his
job.
It's Tay'.-.r's talon! for taking
the fur off felines in numerous
ways that makes the difference.
For example, several months ago
in a budget session a Defense of official
ficial official told him he must make size sizeable
able sizeable cuts in Army forces in the
Far-East.
Taylor quukly responded with
informed reasons why the present
force was essenlial to meet treat-

y commitments, ine argumtma
were so iiupresMvre that Defense
officials agreeH to review the mat matter.
ter. matter. In preparation fo'- the next hear hearing
ing hearing Tavlor personally supervised
n ctaff studies. Thev re

sulted in a new concept of force.

dispersal in that area wnicn woum
require fewer troops.
Defense officials were so impres

sed with Tavlor's new plan tneyt
agreed to a compromise on the- GEN. MAXWELL D. TAYLOR:
original cut order which satisfied, n. rewrites the speech writers.
everyone.
In contrast, an official who sal, A State official, clearing a speech
in a similar series of budget talks j Taylor was to make touching on
with Gen. Ridgway says that te. par jrast(,i n matters, made sev sev-former
former sev-former Chief of Staff adamantly eraj changes. Taylor startled every
refused to review or rveisc his or-; one however, by refusing the
iginal staff studies on the size 01 changes as weazel-worded and not

forces. Insteau, ne woiuu wholly accurate. Herbm Hoover

against cut orders wnen ne bi
back to his office.
On the battlefield, however,
there has always been a startl startling
ing startling similarity between Ridgway
and Taylor.
Both men have been brilliant,
front line commanders, expenenc expenenc-.
. expenenc-. A..t,nnB ami ne

ed in airborne u)un iiuSj r1 ,"",
, j i. .iralforo of the men H nf a brief coffee session with

Uicaieu 10 uic wv... -- 7 v
serving under them. Pentagon reporters the day before
Taylor is lean and hard. He can he retired. The story of what had
whip any renlagon officer at hand-j been going on in his office while
ball Both men are sticklers for; he was boss of the Army waited
soit-and-polish and physical condi- f ir magazine publication,
tioniniz J Taylor has skinned cats other
Differences between Taylor and!i,an troops cuts. In a brilliant
Ridowav are more apparent when hack-stage coup, he has won Navy
diplomacy is involved. For in ) helo in developing a new 1,500 1,500-stance
stance 1,500-stance Ridgway was privately mile guided missile. This outma outma-annoyed
annoyed outma-annoyed bv difficulties of dealing jneuvered Air Force' experts who
with the Korean government when: wanted to build such a missile
h headed the Eighth Army. themselves.
When Taylor was boss of the! "What's the difference' replies
Eighth Armv he skipped lunches; Taylor. "We're building the mis-
. b 4L. is....!.!. ina9 Uile fnr Hie nation not the ArinV.'

10 masier uie tvoican j y

O
ay- -:::''rwwS'ifi(!W
i '
f 1

Jr.. Under Secretary

ruled in Taylor's favor.

of State1

In his press relations Taylor
already has had two informal
sessions with reporters and a
major press conference.

Ridgway's press relations consist-

greatly easing his association with

Korean otliciais.
Mastering languages and de developing
veloping developing writing skill are Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's hobbies, lie's said to he the
only Pentagon general who re rewrites
writes rewrites his speech writers. And
on diplomatic matters he has
successfully challenged State De Department
partment Department experts.

sure to make budget cuts tayior
says:
"Improving the Army isn't onlyi

acquisition of new equipment or
pyramiding financial requirements.
7e mast do a better job of screen screening
ing screening requirements and eliminating
everything not really essential."

AK5WWWK'WW

'Ml

1

1

v

mmMmm

'MM

( v t
v. H-; i; "1
- :.i"- ,-ifis.;,!.-:!ii''siv. j
ii
" S ht ',f :

OUT OF THE SHADOWS Donna Rachele Mussolini, right, is
. shown in one of the few pictures taken of her since the death of
her dictator husband.. 11 Ditce's shy widow was rarely wen with
))er ne v mala. She retired to complete seclusion after his death.
This rare photograph of her was taken recently in a restaurant in
Rome. At left Is ap unidentified fricndi

a T
" i-10-
niii"i!"i!ii!i:iiiii
r, 22
78 79 60 8i W ft 65 8fc
)9 l (01 102101 104 105
- . )m . wa To?" no liT
151" """
H I 1 iH 1 I I I I I liM I I

BORIZONTAX

ITfo'pical 5T North T-Strap on
trv American saddle
5Tabtt of rail tree
stone 59Capital 88 Flank
10 Localized of 99 Crescent Crescent-vector
vector Crescent-vector Latvia shaped
15 Savotr- 60 Commune 101 Fabulous
fairo in bird
19 Tune Nether- 103 Lease
20 Blunder lands 104 Abnormal
21 Bring 61 Sandy tissues
forth 6J Hotbed 106 Abrasive
22 Employer 65 Founda- 10T Record
23 Inclose tton of an
21 Having 66 Object event
skill in 68 Male 109 Even
meeting figure (poetic)
situations as lt Weather.
J6 Egyptian column cocks
River 70 False 112 Mite
27 Contain swearing 114 Moan
ing 72 Extinct 116 One
soluble wild ox who'
, salts 74 Channel frosts
29 Taro 75 sufficed 118 Eases
paste 77 Clock 122 Worm
30 Estrange face 123 Oxygena
32 Metallic 78 Unite Uon
element 81 Croup of 127 Dash
83 Declare students 128 Opal
35 Ironwood engaged escence
of Pegu in 131 Sidle
36 Anew Criglnal 132 Shelter
39 Arrive at research 133 Doer
41 Chal 84 An 134 Fertile
lengcr expanse spots
43 Vary 1 87 Append in
47 Rivulet 88 Circlet deserts
49 Clear 90 Easy 135 Killed
51 Tennis post 136 Mother
stroke 92 So'urce of
52 Come of Castor
forth saccharin 137 Requires
53 Small 93 Prejudice 138 Volcanic
arachnid 95 Printer's tuff
54 Extreme- imple- 139 Golf
ly minute mcnt mounds

1 Brazilian
seaport
2 Seed
coat
3 Tie
4 Ware Warehouse
house Warehouse 5 -Finch
6 Ditch
7 Celtic
language
8 Card
game
9 Burst
forth
10 Narta
tion
11 Poem
12 Poro'8
rock
13TVisua'
14 Mm nto
15 Minirg
mact me
16 Home of
tige.s
17 Primitive
chisel
18 Woody
perennial
25 Highway
28 Cover
th
inside
31 Ancient
country
33 Goad
34 A god
of love
36 Having
37 Lead
38 Occurring
before
creation
of world

VERTICAL
40 Smoother
42 Black
44 Sorrow
45 Moth
46 Prepared
48 Gibbon
50 Expands
52-Allayed
55 Make
knotted
lace
66 Eocentrlo
portion
of
wheel
58-Klnd
of
cloth
61-TWn
porridge
62- De De-veloper
veloper De-veloper (Photog.)
64 Stale
67 Footed
vase
69 On
of
the
"teens"
71 Quake
73 Range
78 An
extrusive
rock
78 Strong
fiber
rope
79 Appro
brium
80 Front
of
hoof
82 Wire
measure
83 Floor
covering

85 Skeleton
(Mil
86 Ringlet
89 Honey
buzzard
91-PIant
disease
94 Italian
Island
96 Extended
98 Most
100-Clty
of
antiquity
102 Gallops
105 Layer
of
Iris
107- Mutct
108 Pr:va
tion
110 Relatives
113-Of
birds
115-Scarf
117 Salad
plant
118 True
119 River
in
Germany
120 Fat
121 Position
123 Handle
(Arch.
124 Futile
125 S curve
126 Infor Information
mation Information 129 Die for
drain
pipes
130 Auditory
organ

CRVPIOQIPS
H.MUGLWDXL HXUQ NGZK-QGZK PLPXVVJ SZQL NGWM
PZMXEEJ NUGWSU'L HUXDE,

For The Best In Fotos & Features
. . It's The Sunday American

Sunday Lnerkan SupplM8t

3UNDA Y, JANUARY 29, 195



Week
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS

Review O f

The

THROUGHOUT THE CANAL Zone employes were
wondering about when and how soon some of the
treaty provisions would be going into effect, and specu speculating
lating speculating about the commissary situation.
From Balboa Heights came word that despite rumors
to the contrary, the Ancon and Cristobal commissaries
were not facing an imminent shutdown. No definite
schedule has been set, they said, although there have
been some predictions that the target date is before
the end of the current fiscal year June 30.
The only authorized change so far was the renova renovation
tion renovation of a building on Roosevelt Avenue to house both
a wholesale distribution unit and the retail shoe de department.
partment. department. The Canal said that a new commissary had been
authorized at Paraiso. but added that both the La
Boca and Tivoli commissaries are still needed,
Employes of two different government agencies
were hit by announced personnel slashes.
In the Electrical tivision 21 local-rate employes
were losing their jobs, but of the croup, 15 were
being transferred to other jobs with the Canal.
Not; so the Navv Department, which announced that
(heir station at Rodman was being reduced to a par partial
tial partial maintenance status, "in the Interests of economy.
Personnel wrould be reduced by 50 per cent.
Good news for eight truck drivers came In the form
of reinstatement to their old jobs, at their old rates of
pay. The men. all U.S. citizens and veterans won a
four-year-old battle aimed at retaining their oosi oosi-tions.
tions. oosi-tions. The Canal had ordered a downerading of from
$2.42 to $1.31 an hour, and switched the jobs to local
rate positions.
A reversal or their original order nn official spokes spokesman
man spokesman termed the decision "purely a Canal administra administrative
tive administrative action.''
The construction of a $20 'million dollar bridge over
the Panama Canal at Balboa loomed as a nossibility
in the future. Governor Seybold sent a draft bill to the
House of Representatives making the recommendation.
His letter referred to the General Relations Aereement
between the U.S. and Panama signed in 1942 and
pointed out that Point 4 of the aereement concerning
the construction of a tunnel or bridge over the Canal
at Balboa "is one of the few remaining commitments
which has not yet been fulfilled."
The bulk of a $2,210,000 appropriation earmarked bv
the Defense Department for the 15th Naval District
will probably go toward the conversion from 25 to 60 60-cvcle
cvcle 60-cvcle electric current on both sides of the Isthmus for
the Navy. No definite word however has been receiv received
ed received by them concerning the appropriation.
Political activity in Panama seemed ready to start
In earnest as the National Electoral J urv announced
presidential and city election dates and the opposition
Liberal Party announced the arrival from abroad of its
presidential candidate Victor P. Goytia.
Elections for president, vice president and assembly assemblymen
men assemblymen were set for May 13. Municipal elections for May
20.
This announcement, signaling the start of the
start of the political ca'upaign, was closely fol following
lowing following by a call for Panamanians to attend a pub public
lic public welcome for Goytia on Feb. 3 in Santa Ana
Plaza. Goytia'S arrival is expected to set into mo motion
tion motion the campaien which has been moving at a
snail's pace up to now.
A deletion of three Panama .Assemblymen who
paid a visit to the Congress, in Washington to deliver
a resolution approved by the National' Assembly, ex expressed
pressed expressed satisfaction on their return here over the
welcome they received during their stay in Washing Washington.
ton. Washington. The resolution --xoressed confidence the U.S. Con Congress
gress Congress would take action to give speedv enactment to
legislation' needed to implement some of the provi provisions
sions provisions of the new Panama-U.S. treaty.
. o
Meanwhile, reports from Washington quoted respon responsible
sible responsible sources as redalliner that the State Department
has expressed its dissatisfaction to Panama with the
recent decree law issued to complv with the provision
to grant a 75 per cent reduction of the excise taxes on
imported liquor sold to Canal Zone.
The U, S. dissastisfaction Is said to center around
the fact that certain categories of Zone residents are
excluded from the reduction privileges. :
Charles of assault and discrimination against the
manager of a local cocktail lounge were withdrawn
this week following an "amicable compromise'' with
the owner of establishment.
Plaintiff in the case was Leslie (Chino) Williams,
editor of the tabloid daily The Nation, who claims he
was overcharged and then punched, on the jaw bv
Glenn Lee, manager of the lounge, Sunday night
when the editor entered with a party including his
wile and two other Panamanian Negroes.
In The Canal Zone Courts. ..Four newsbody landed
in court this week for riding their bicycles reckless recklessly.
ly. recklessly. Complaints that the boys were a menace to pedes pedestrians
trians pedestrians brought about conceited action bv police... A
.voung boy, Vivian Smith, joined his mother Granc.el Granc.el-la
la Granc.el-la in jail. She Is serving two years for assault with a
caustic chemical. He was apprehended while trying to
steal from a earmarked In the Balboa Avenue area ol
Cristobal -- Two Panamanians, Cesar Sanchez, 21 and
Bafael Guerrero, 19, were each sentenced to spend 10
ays in jail for vagrancy after they were spotted kiss kissing
ing kissing each other, but the sentence was suspended and
they were placed on one year probation.

SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956

IT APPEARS MORE and more obvious that the
Kremlin's personal letter to the White House is aim aimed
ed aimed at upsetting next week's talks between President
Eisenhower and Prime Minister Eden.
The two proposals which Russian Premier Bulganin
is said to have made are expected to pleasethe Brit British
ish British and displease the Americans.
Observers had one chief reaction on reports that
Bulganin suggested a non-aggression pact which would
separate Jhe free and Communist worlds by a. belt of
neutral nations. They recalled that Eden has propos proposes
es proposes a somewhat similar arrangement art East-West
settlement based on a European-wide non-aggression
pact patterned after the 1925 Locarno agreement. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Dulles strongly rejected this sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. Bulganin's second reported proposal an appeal
for limits on of nuclear weapons presumably in included
cluded included the banning of further hydrogen, bomb tests.
Such a recommendation also could sow disunity be between
tween between Washington and London... depending on pub public
lic public sentiment at the moment.
Group Captain Peter Townend who loved and lost
Princess Margaret has asked to stay on at his post in
Belgium.
Townsend an air attache at the British Embassy
in Brussels was to nave returned home next month
after completing a two and a half year tour of duty.
A spokesman says his request for a six-month exten extension
sion extension was approved.
A superior court judge has denied a motion to test
the sanity of a Brinks robbery suspect.
Judge Daniel O'Brien of Boston would not let Jo Joseph
seph Joseph O'Keefe be put under mental observation for 35
days. The ruling also sealed the insanity motion from
newsmen.
O'Keefe implicated himself and 10 others in the
million-dollar brings hold-up.
About half the world will be able to follow the course
of the Earth's first man-made space satellite. An A A-merican
merican A-merican scientist revealed that most Americans and
millions of other persons will see the artificial sat satellite
ellite satellite if they gaze in. the right directions at the riaht
times. The disclosure 'was made bv the chairman of the
United Stales Committee for the 1957-1958 Geophvsi Geophvsi-cal
cal Geophvsi-cal Year. Dr. Joseph Kaplan. He savs the first satel satellite
lite satellite will fly eastward at an angle of .40 degrees to the
Eouator.
Valentine's Day this year will be' something verv
special in New Orleans.
For the fabulous Mardi Gras will fall on that, date
and New Orleans is getting reody for it right, now.
Reviewing stands are springing up aiond th streets
were gaudy three-thousand dollar floats will pass in
parade on February 14th.
Merchants are protecting their store fronts with
steel railings. And hotels are booked solid for the two two-week
week two-week bring of hilarity that ends on Lenten eve.
America's hope for a ouick breakthrough to an
Olympic gold medal is riding on the shoulders of a
23-vear-old mother of three children.
She is slim Andrea Mead Lawrence who walked a a-way
way a-way with two gold medals in the 1952 winter eames.
Mrs. Lawrenc is entered in the giant slalom ski event
tomorrow at the winter Olympic site at Cortina, Italy.
The seve'nth winter Olympics opened formally today
with colorful ceremonies in the picturesque Alpine vil village
lage village of Cortina. Hundreds of tourists watched as 947
skiers skaters and sledders from 32 nations paraded
into the Olympic stadium to take the oath of sports sportsmanship.
manship. sportsmanship. The Immigration Service in Washington reveals It
will try to denort Mrs. Iva Toguri D'Aquino better
known as "Tokyo Rose" when she is released from
federal prison,
Mrs. D'Aouino is completing a 10-year sentence for
treason .with time off for good behavior. When she
walks out of' federal women's nrison in Alderson, West
Virginia, the government will serve her with a war warrant
rant warrant charging her with being an "undesireable alien."
The Immigration Service says that Mrs. D'Aquino
lost her citizenship when she was convicted of broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting Japanese propaganda to American troops in
the Pacific in World War two.
The government added that the 39-year-old American-born
Nisei would be allowed to spend some time
with her family in Chicago before she is tried on the
"undesireable alien'' charge.
The name of Agriculture Secretary Ezra Benson has
touched off a fury on CaDitol HilK .,
Benson's name appeared under a letter to the editor
in the February Issue of Harper's Magazine. The let letter
ter letter over that signature praised a December Harper's
article entitled, "The Country Slickers Take Us A A-gain."
gain." A-gain." In that article, author John Fisher referred to what
he called "scandalous wartime prosperity" of farm farmers
ers farmers and made apparently derogatory remarks about
farmers. The letter appearing over the signature "Ezra
T. Benson," called the article "excellent."

Sunday Amencan Supplement

TWO BASEBALL EECUTIVES who had brilliant
playing careers as well, have been elected to the
Halt of Fame. Hank Greenberg of the Cleveland In.
dians and Joe Cronin of the Boston Red Sox made a
runaway of the balloting. None of the other players
named in the balloting at New York came even close.
Greenberg appeared briefly with the Detroit Tigers
in 1930, and became a regular with that club in 1932.
He remained with the Tigers until he entered the
Army, then returned from service to lead Detroit to
the pennant in 1945. He was traded to Pittsburgs, aftd
Wound up his playing career with the Pirates. Then he
moved to the front office of the Cleveland Indians. He
became general manager at Cleveland in 1949 and has
held the post ever since.
Cronin was a standout shortstop and depend,
able hitter. lie reached the majors in 1926 with the
Pittsburgh Pirates. After a return to the minors.
-Cronin came to Washington in 1929 and became
playing manager of the Senators in 1932. Traded
to the Boston Red Sox, he became manager in
1935 and finally led the Sox to the pennant in
1946. Cronin became general manager of the Red
Sox after the 1947 season."
One.hundred.93 members of the Baseball Writers'
Association participated in the voting. Greenberg re.
ceived 164 votes, and Cronin got 152. A total of 145
votes Is necessary for election. The third highest in
the voting was former Yankee pitcher Red Ruffing,
who received 97 votes.
One major league baseball star on the way up and
another near the end of the trail have signed for 1956.
The player with a bright future is Mickey Mantle,
the New York Yankee center fielder who signed for
between $30,000 and $35,000. The fading veteran who
came to terms is Jackie Robinson. The Brooklyn in.
fielder-outhfielder, who will be 37 on January 31, sign signed
ed signed for $33,000 a cut of $5,000.
The Yankees got a slight scare at the Mantle slim,
ing when Mickey, who had his tonsils removed last
week, started to hemorrhage. A doctor was called in
and explained it was a normal reaction. Mantle said
''I guess I always will remember this day as the one
when I had a salary battle and then a hemorrhage."
Assistant general manager Bill DeWitt came back
"I'm the one who ought to be bleeding, with the kind
of contract you signed.''
Robinson signed after a second chat with Dodger
vice president Buzie Bavasi. Jackie walked out in a
huff last week but apparently had a change of heart.
Bava.si says both sides are satisfied.
Robinson has a lifetime batting avcracc of .314
highest for anv right..handcd batter still in the nui.
lots. But the former UCLA halfback dropped off to
.256 last season. Robinson promises to better that mark
this vear. Says Jackie "I'm at mv normal weight
and feel frisky as a colt."
The Brooklyn Dodeers have signed catcher Rov
Campanella for $42,000... highest salary in club
history. Camnanella was voted most valuable nlav.
er in the National League last year after injuries
crippled him in 1954.
The Flyers of Dayton have gained ground in the
contention' for the number one United Press college,
basketball rating.
The top team still is San Francisco which was pick,
ed number one by 30 coachs the same as last week.
However, the Dons' point total fell off six to 339 and
their lead over Dayton dwindled from 49 to ?2 points.
The number three team in the nation is Illinois. The
University of Kentucky is fourth... North Corolina
State fifth. . and North Carolina sixth.
Temple, one of the surprise teams this season, ad advanced
vanced advanced two places to Number Seven. Vanderbilt slip,
ped to eiehth and Southern Methodist is ninth.
Louisville.rounds out the ten top teams. Duke Inst
its place in the top 10 and dropped from a tie for
seventh place to the Number 11th slot.
Latest official figures show Bob Pettit of St.
Louis in first place in the scoring race of the Na.
tional Basketball Association. Big Clyde Lovellette
of Minneapolis is second with 928 points 14 be
hind Pettit.
It is the 17th time In the last eight weeks that Pet.
tit and Lovellete have swapped first place. Paul Ariz'm
of Philadelphia is third in scoring honors with 87!)
points and teammate Neil Johnston fourth with 822.
Pettit has gained the lead in rebounding but it's a
slim one. Bob has 621 rebounds in 40 games, to 606
rebounds in 38 games for rookie Maurice Stokes of
Rochester.
Adolph Schayes of Syracuse is top man in free
throws with an .867 mark. Bob Cousy of Boston Is
first in plavmaking with 349 assists to 263 for Slater
Martin of Minneapolis.
The International Olvmpic Committee hn.s dp"idei
to keeo the 1960 Winter Olympics in the United States.
Last summer, the International group awarded the
1960 Games to Squaw Valley, California. But Austria
mode a strong pitch for the games two days ago. And

got some support.
The International Committee met Wedne.sdav H
Cortina. Italy, where the 1956 Winter Olympics start,
ed Thursday. For four hours: a delegation from Saunw
Valley assured the International Committee it could
raise the five.million dollars necessary to tage the
Games.
After that closed .door meeting, member's of the In.
ternational Committee said the Squaw Vallev eroun
pave a "super performance they've entirely convinced
us said one Swiss official.
The biggest problem at Cortina seems the l?t"k of
Know. There hasn't been a heavy fall for tlue-x weeks,
but a late report says som is falling now. Ho'vever
most ski runs are a mass of ice and rocks. And Italian
troops are busy shoveling snow on the slopes.

PAGE SEVL



Army
Skilled

Doss Taylor Is
Cat Skinner'
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
621

By DOUGLAS LARSEV

WASHINGTON -(NEA) They
. I S 1 II TV TT"" T

. say 01 vjfn. maxwell u. layior,
Army Chief 01 Staff, that he
'speaks seven tongues and skins

cars wun equal versatility.
In contrast ft. his iireilerpssnr.

Gen. 'Matthew Riugway, Taylor is

unliKt'ly to vent nis frustration
with Pentagon politics in maga magazine
zine magazine articles when he leaves his
job.
If Tayl.-r's talent for taking
the fur off felines in numerous
uvi I h at mak'ps tlio differenre.

For example, several months ago
In a budget session a Defense of official
ficial official told him he must make size

able cuts in Army forces in the
Far-East.
Taylor quickly responded with
informed reasons why the present
force was essential to meet treat treat-y
y treat-y commitments. The arguments
were so impressive that Defense
officials agreed to review the mat matter.
ter. matter. In preparation for the next hear hearing
ing hearing Taylor personally supervised
21 separate staff studies. They re resulted
sulted resulted in a new concept of force
'dispersal in that area which would
require fewer troops.
Defense officials were so impres impressed
sed impressed with Taylor's new plan they
agreed to a compromise on the
original cut order which satisfied
everyone. '.
In contrast, an official who sat
in a similar series of budget talks
with Gen. Ridgway says that the

former Chief of Stall aaamanuy

.....

L:

GEN. MAXWELL D. TAYLOR:
He rewrites the speech writers.
A t ..(,. .rr::..i .t...:. i.

Taylor was to make touching on
Vqi Cool rt tvin.tAIR Mt.J.

Aral rhnntrps Tnvlnt- ctirl4 aiav

refused to review or rveisc his or- on0i however, by refusing the
iginal staff studies on the size otchariges a8 weazel-worded and not
forces. Instead, he would fxpioue, who)1 ,Iccurate Herbart Hoover.

Jr., Under Secretary of State
ruled in Taylor's favor.
In his press relations Taylor
already has had two informal
sessions with reporters and a
major press conference.

Ridgway's press relations consist'

got

against cut orders when he

back to his office.
On the battlefield, however,
there has always been a startl startling
ing startling similarity between Ridgway
and Taylor.
Both men have been brilliant
front-line commanders, expenene

fcd in ftirDorne opfiawuiw (. .uiugnjr a yicss in a nuns iwnsisi-

dlcated to me wenarc ui uic ..v.. ei oi a pnei coiiee session wun
serving under them, 1 Pentagon reporters the day before

Taylor is lean ana nam. ic v.ue reurea. ine story or wnat nan
whiD anv Pentagon officer at hand-, been going on in his office while

ball. Both men are sticKiers ior

Dilll. MVUI ihvii ------
spit-and-polish and physical condi

rUlt) V V1UVV VTUAJV
he was boss of the .Army waited
for magazine publication.
Tavlnr has skinner! pais other

Differences between Taylor ana; than troops cuts. In a brilliant
Ridgway are more apparent when, back-stage coup, he has won Navy
diplomacy is involved. For w-nelo in developing a new 1,500-
. iS:.)n..,.. nine nriVttClV miU mibliul mkclla Thia nnlmi.

stance, Ridgway was pnvaie.y

annoyed by duucuilies oi aeaung
with the Korean government when
he headed the Eighth Army.
When Taylor was boss of the
Eighth Army he skipped lunches
to master the Korean language,
Rieally casing his association with
Korean officials.
Mastering languages and de de-vclnpine
vclnpine de-vclnpine writing skill are Tay Taylor's
lor's Taylor's bobbies. He's said to be the
only Pentagon general who re
writes his speech writers. And
on diplomatic matters he has
successfully challenged State De Department
partment Department experts.

milo puirlrnt mttisilA V This nut ma

neuvered Air Force experts who

wanted to ouiia sucn a tnissue
themselves.
"What's the differenced" replies
Taylor. "We're building the mis missile
sile missile for the nation; not the Army.1'

un tne suoject ot conunuea pres pressure
sure pressure to make budget cuts Taylor
says:
"Improving the Army isn't only)-

&mnuiiir.n m npw nninminr. nr

pyramiding financial requirements.

we mast ao a Detier ifD ot screen screening
ing screening requirements and eliminating
everything not really essential."

. W 15 If
F Wy 2 tfl
III!EI"I"i:!lIEIIIlII
"to Z W 40 W N 41 Z 1 44 4$ 4b
tb bl Zfeb fe9 70 71
tT 74" 7ZirvrzTr "2?
7
78 79 S W W WM tS tfc
. . vz , y
!1
49 loo p2'0 102 iOJ WIOS
H6ll9.ua III ,3li 14 US lib
4 I 1 m 1 1 I w I 1 I m I I

HORIZONTAL

1 Tropicat 57 North JT Strap on 1 Brailian
trv, American aaddle . aeaport
J TabUtof rail tree 2Set
. atone 59 Capital 93 Flank coat '.
10 Localized of $9 Crescent 3 Tie Tie-vector
vector Tie-vector Latvia : shaped 4 Ware
15 Savolr 60 Commune 101 Fabulous house
. fair in bird 5 Finch
19 Tune Nether 103 Lease 8 Ditch
20 Blunder lands 104 Abnormal 7-Celti
21 Bring; 1 Sand tissues language
forth 63 Hotbed 106 Abrasive $ Card
22 Employer 63 Founda 107 Record game
23 Inclose Hon of an 0 Burst
24 Having: 66 Object event forth
skill in 68 Male 109 Even 10 Narra 1
- meeting figure (poetic) tion
situations as 11 Weather 11 Poem
26 Egyptian column cocks 12 Porous
River TO False 112 Mite rock
27 Contain swearmg H4 Moan 13 Visual
ing 72 Extinct 115 One 14 Memento
-. soluble wildox who" ' 15 Mining
, salts 74 Channel frosts machine
29 Taro "V 7-Sliffice4 118 Eases- J6 Homeof
paste T7 Clock 122 Worm tigers
SO Estrange face 123 Oxygena 17 Primitive
32 Metallic 78 Unite v tion chisel
element 81 Group of 127 Dash r 18 Woody
S3 Declare students 128 Opal perennial
85 Ironwood engaged escence 25 Highway
of Pegu in 131 Sidle 28 Cover
S6 Anew Original 132 Shelter the
39 Arrive at research 133 Doer ijiside
41 Chal 84 An 134 Fertile 31 Ancient
lengcr expanse spots country
43 Vary 87 Append in S3 Goad
47 Rivulet 88 Circlet deserts 34 A god
49 Clear : 90 Easy 135 Killed of love
61 Tennis , post 136 Mother 36 Having
stroke 92 Source of protec
62 Come of Castor tion
forth saccharin 137 Requires 37 Lead
53 Smalt .93 Prejudice 133 Volcanic 38 Occurring
arachnid, 95 Printer's tuff before
64 Extreme- imple- 139 Golf creation
ly minute mcnt mounds of world

VERTICAL
40 Smoother
42 Black
44 Sorrowr
45 Moth
46 Prepared
48 Gibbon
50 Expands
62 Allayed
65 Make
knotted
lace
66 Eocentrie
portion
or
wheel
68- Klnd
of
loth
61 Thin
porridge
62- De
veloper
Photog.)
64 Stale
67 Footed
vase
69 One
of
the
'teena"
71 Quake
73 Range
73-An
extrusive
' rock
78 Strong
fiber
rope
79 Appro
brlum
80 Front
of
hoof
82 Wire
measure
83 Floor
' covering

85 Skeleton
organiza
tion (Mil
86 Ringlet,
89 Honey
buszard
91-Plant
disease
94 Italian
Island.
96 Extended
98 Most
intelli
gent
100-City
of
antiquity
102 Gallops
105 Layer
of
trie
107- MuIct
108 Pr;va
tion
110 Relative
113 Of
birds
115-Scarf
117 Salad
plant
118 True
119 River
in
Germany
120 Fat
121 Position
123 Handle
(Arch.)
124 Futile
125 S curve
126 Infor
mation
129 Die for
drain
Pipes
130 Auditory
organ

CRYPT0QVIP3
HM U C L W D X L H XUQNOZKQOZKFLPXV V J S Z Q L N G W M
PZMXEEJ NUGWSU'L HUXDE.

'I

For The Best In Foios u Features

iit rc tuf eu rrtAicrnrtn Raphpln Mussnllnl. rleht. is

uui ur int vimuuiu i
shown in one of the few pictures taken of her since the death oi

Iter dictator huscrana.. U uuce s sny wiaow was, rareiy ncei wnu
r.er Mei y male. S retired to complete seclusion after his death. 1
This rare photograph of her was taken recently lu a restaurant in
Rome. At left is an unidentified friend

i Sj The Sunday American

3UNDAY, JANUARY 20,



o
evs evj.
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS

he

W

O THROUGHOUT THE CANAL Zone employes were
wondering about when and how soon some of the
treaty provisions would be going into effect, and specu speculating
lating speculating about the commissary situation. j. ,.
From Balboa Heights came word that despite rumors
to the contrary, the Ancon and Cristobal commissaries

were not facing an imminent shutdown. No definite
schedule has been set, they said, although there have
been some predictions that the target date Is before
the end of the current fiscal year June 30.
The only authorized change so far was the renova renovation
tion renovation of a building on Roosevelt Avenue to house both
a wholesale distribution unit and the retail shoe de department.
partment. department. The Canal said that a new commissary had been
authorized at Paraiso. but added that both the La
Boca and Tivoli commissaries are still needed.
Employes of two different government agencies
were hit bv announced nersonnel slashes.

In the Electrical Division 21 local-rate employes
were losing their jobs, but of the eroup, 15 were
being transferred to other jobs with the Canal.
Not so the Navv Department, which announced that
their station at Rodman was being reduced to a par partial
tial partial maintenance status, "in the Interests of economy.
Personnel would be reduced by 50 per cent.
Good news for eight truck drivers came In the form
of reinstatement to their old jobs, at their old rates of
pay. The men, all U.S. citizens and veterans won a
four-year-old battle aimed at retaining their nosi nosi-tions.
tions. nosi-tions. The Canal had ordered a downerading of from
$2.42 to $1.31 an hour, and switched the jobs to local
rate positions.
A reversal of their original order an official spokes spokesman
man spokesman termed the decision "purely a Canal administra administrative
tive administrative action."
The construction of a $20 million dollar bridge over
the Panama Canal at Balboa loomed as a possibility
in the future. Governor Seybold sent a draft bill to the
House of Representatives ma'r'ng the recommendation.
His letter referred to the General Relations Agreement
between the U.S. and Panama signed In 1942 and
pointed out that Point 4 of the agreement concerning
the construction of a tunnel or bridge over the Canal
at Balboa "Is one of the few remaining commitments
which has not yet been fulfilled."
Tlie bulk of a $2,210,000 appropriation earmarked bv
. the Defense Department for the 15th Naval District
will probably go toward the conversion from 25 to 60 60-cycle
cycle 60-cycle electric current on both sides of the Isthmus for
the Navy. No definite word however has been receiv received
ed received by them concerning the appropriation.
Political activity In Panama seemed ready to start
hi earnest as the National Electoral Jurv announced
." presidential and city election dates and the opposition
Liberal Party announced the arrival from abroad of its
presidential candidate Victor F. Goytia.
Elections for president, vice president and assembly assemblymen
men assemblymen .were set for May 13. Municipal elections for May
20. -:'..v,; .-:
This announcement, signaling the start of the
start of the political campaign, was closely fol following
lowing following by a call for Panamanians to attend a pub public
lic public welcome for Goytia on Feb. 3 in Santa Ana
f'laza. Goytia's arrival is expected to set into md md-ion
ion md-ion the campaign which has been moving at a

A delegation' 'of three Panama Assemblymen who
paid a visit to the Coneress. in Washington to deliver
a resolution approved by the National Assembly,, ex expressed
pressed expressed satisfaction on their return here over the
. welcome they received during their stay In Washing-
torr. .-.;- ...
The resolution expressed confidence the U.S. Con Con-press
press Con-press would take action to give speedy enactment to
legislation needed to imnlement some of the provi provisions
sions provisions of the new Panama-U.S. treaty.
...'v; '" o -. ;'
Meanwhile, reports from Washington quoted respon respon-.
. respon-. Pible sources as recalling that the State Department
lias expressed its dissatisfaction to Panama with the
recent decree law issued to complv with the provision
to grant a 75 per cent reduction of the excise taxes on
imported liquor sold to Canal Zone.
The U. S. dissastisfaction Is said to center around
the fact that certain categories of Zone residents are
excluded from the reduction privileges. .'
Charles of assault and discrimination against the
manager of a : local cocktail lounge were withdrawn
this week following an "amicable compromise'1 with
the owner of establishment.
'
Plaintiff in the case was Leslie (Chino) Williams,
editor of the tabloid daily The Nation, who claims he
was overcharged and then punched, on the -jaw by
Glenn Lee, manager of the lounge, Sunday night
when the editor entered with a party including his
.,.''e. an(t .wo. pther Panamanian Negroes.
In The Canal Zone Courts. .Four newsbody landed
in court this week for riding their bicycles reckless recklessly.
ly. recklessly. Complaints that the boys were a menace to pedes pedestrians
trians pedestrians brought about concerted action bv police... A
young boy. Vivian Smith, joined his mother Grancel Grancel-la
la Grancel-la in jail. She is serving two years for assault with a
caustic chemical. He was apprehended while trying to
steal from a earmarked in the Balboa Avenue area of
Cristobal Two Panamanians, Cesar Sanchez, 21 and
Rafael Guerrero, 19, were each sentenced to spend 10
'ays in jail for vagrancy after they were spotted kiss kissing
ing kissing each other, but the sentence was suspended and
they were placed on one year probation.
SUNDAY, JANUARY 29, 1956

IT APPEARS MORE and more obvious that the
Kremlin's personal letter to the Whits House is aim aimed
ed aimed at upsetting next week's talks between President
Elsenhower and Prime Minister Eden.
The two proposals which Russian Premier Bulganin
is said to have made are expected to pleasethe Brit British
ish British and displease the Americans. N:
Observers had one chief reaction on reports that
Bulganin suggested a non -aggression pact which would
separate ihe free and Communist worlds by a belt of
neutral nations. They recalled that Eden has propos propos-efl
efl propos-efl a somewhat similar arrangement ah East-West
settlement based on a European-wide non-aggression
pact patterned after the 1925 Locarno agreement. Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of State Dulles strongly rejected this sugges suggestion.
tion. suggestion. ' f
Bulganin's second reported proposal .an appeal
for limits on of nuclear weapons presumably in included
cluded included the banning of further hydrogenbomb tests.
Such a recommendation also could sow disunity be
tween Washington and London... depending on pub public
lic public sentiment at the moment.
Group Captain Peter Townsend who loved and lost
Princess Margaret has asked to stray on at his post in

Belgium.
Townsend an air attache at the British Embassy
in Brussels was to nave returned home next month
after Completing a two and a half year tour of duty.
A spokesman says his request for a six-month, exten extension
sion extension was approved.
A .superior court judge has denied a motion to test
the sanity of a Brinks 'robbery suspect.-
Judge Daniel, O'Brien of Boston would not let Jo Joseph
seph Joseph O'Keefe be put under mental observation for 35
days. The ruling also sealed the insanity motion from
newsmen.
O'Keefe implicated himself and. 10 others In the
million-dollar brings hold-up.
About half the world will be able to follow the course
of the Earth's first man-made space satellite. An A A-merlcan
merlcan A-merlcan scientist revealed that most Americans and
millions of other persons w will see the artificial sat satellite
ellite satellite if they gaze in. the right directions at the rieht
times. The disclosure was made by the chairman of the
United States Committee for the 1957-1958 Geophysi Geophysical
cal Geophysical Year. Dr. Joseph Kaplan. He savs the first satel-.
lite will fly eastward at an angle of 40 degrees to the
Eouator. .-. r:.-;
Valentine-s Day this year will be something very
special in New Orleans.
For the fabulous MardI Gras will fall on that date
and New Orleans is getting reody for it right now.
Reviewing stands are springing tip alond the streets
were gaudy three-thousand dollar floats will pass in
parade on February 14th.
Merchants are protecting their store fronts with
steel railings. And hotels are booked solid for the two two-week
week two-week bring of hilarity that ends on Lenten eve. v
America's hope for a ouick breakthroueh to an
Olympic gold medal is riding on the shoulders of a
23-vear-old mother of three children.
She is slim Andrea Mead Lawrence who walked a a-way
way a-way with two gold medals in the 1952 winter games.
Mrs. Lawrenc is entered in the plant slalom ski event
tomorrow at the winter Olympic site at Cortina, Italy.
The seventh Winter Olvmpics opened formally today
with colorful ceremonies, In the picturesque Alpine vil village
lage village of Cortina. Hundreds of tourists- watched as1 947
skiers, skaters and sledders from 32 nations pitraded
Into the Olympic stadium to take the oath of sports sportsmanship.
manship. sportsmanship. ,' ""
The Immigration Service in Washington reveals it
will try to denort Mrs. Iva Toguri D'Aquino better
known as "Tokyo Rose"; when she is released from
federal prison.
Mrs. D'Aoulno is completing a 10-vear sentence for
treason with time off for good behavior. When she
walks out of'federal women's prison in Alderson, West
Virginia, the government will serve her with a war warrant
rant warrant charging her with being an "undesireable alien."
The immigration Service says that Mrs. D'Aquino
lost her citizenship when she was convicted of broad broadcasting
casting broadcasting Japanese propaganda to American troops in
the Pacific in World War two.
The government added that the 39-year-old American-born
Nisei would be allowed to spend some time
with her family in Chicago before she is tried on the
"undesireable alien'' charge. ... ;
The name of Agriculture Secretary Ezra Benson has
touched off a fury on Caoitol HilK
Benson's name appeared under a letter to the editor
in the February issue of Harper's Magazine. The let letter
ter letter over that signature -praised a December Harper's
article entitled, "The Country Slickers Take Us A A-gain.B.;.rx.:V..::.;::Vvv,1
gain.B.;.rx.:V..::.;::Vvv,1 A-gain.B.;.rx.:V..::.;::Vvv,1 'v
In that article, author John Fisher referred to what
he called "scandalous wartime prosperity" of farm-
ers and made apparently derogatory remarks about
farmers. The letter appearing over the signature "Ezra
T. Benson," called the article "excellent.",. ...

TWO BASEBALL EECUTCVES who had brilliant
playing careers as well, have been elected to the
Hall of Fame. Hank Greenberg of the Cleveland In.
dians and Joe Cronin of the Boston Red Sox made a
runaway of the balloting. None of the other players
named in the balloting at New York came even close.
Greenberg appeared briefly with the Detroit Tigers
in 1930, and became a regular with that club in 1932.
He remained with the Tigers until he entered the
Army, then returned from service to lead Detroit to
the pennant in 1945. He was traded to Pittsburgs, aftd
wound up his playing career with the Pirates. Then he
moved to the front office of the Cleveland Indians. He
became general manager at Cleveland in 1949 and has
held the post ever since.
Cronin was a standout shortstop and depend,
able hitter. He reached the majors in' 1926 with the
Pittsburgh Pirates. After a return to the minors.
-Cronin came to Washington in 1929 and became
playing manager of the Senators in 1932. Traded
to the Boston Red Sox. he became manager in ;
1935 and finally led the Sox to the pennant in
1946. Cronin became general manager of the Red
Sox after the 1947 season."
One.hundred.93 members of the Baseball Writers'
Association participated in the voting. Greenberg re,
ceived 164 votes, and Cronin got 152. A total of 145
votes is necessary for election. The third highest in
the voting was former Yankee pitcher Red Ruffing,
who received 97 votes.
One major league baseball star on the way up and
another near the end of the trail have signed for 1956.
The player with a bright future is Mickey Mantle,
the New York Yankee center fielder who signed for
between $30,000 and $35,000. The fading veteran who
came to terms is Jackie Robinson. The Brooklyn in.
fieider-outhfielder, who will be 37 on January 31, sign signed
ed signed for $33,000 a cut of $5,000.
The Yankees got a slight scare at the Mantle sign,
lng when Mickey, who had his tonsils removed last
week, started to hemorrhage. A doctor was called in
and explained it was a normal reaction. Mantle said
'I guess I always will remember this day as the one
when I had a salary battle and then a hemorrhage."
Assistant general manager Bill DeWitt came back
"I'm the one who ought to be bleeding, with the kind
of contract you signed.'
Robinson signed after a second chat with Dodger
vice president Buzie Bavasi. Jackie walked out in a
huff last week but apparently had a change of heart,
Bavasi says both sides are satisfied.
. Robinson has a lifetime batting average of .314
highest for anv right.handed batter still In the ma.
lots. But the former UCLA halfback dropped off to
.250 last season. Robinson promises to better that mark
this year. Says Jackie "I'm at my normal weight
and feel frisky as a colt."
The Brooklyn Dodpers have signed catcher Rov
Campanella for $42,000... highest salary in club
history. Camnanclla was voted most valuable "lay "layer
er "layer in the National League last year after injuries
crippled him in 1954.
The Flyers of Dayton have gained .ground in the
contention' for the number one United Press college,
basketball rating.
The top team still Is San Francisco which was pick,
ed number one by 30 coachs the same as last week.
However, the Dons' point total fell off six to 339 and
their lead over Dayton dwindled from 49 to 32 points.
The number three team in the nation is Illinois. The
University of Kentucky is fourth... North Corolina
State fifth... and North Carolina sixth.
Temple, one of the surprise teams this season, ad advanced
vanced advanced two places to Number Seven. Vanderbilt slip,
ped to eichth and Southern Methodist is ninth.
Louisville.rounds out the ten top teams. Duke lost
its place In the top 10 and dropped from a tie for
seventh place to the Number 11th slot.
- p r--.
Latest official figures show Bob Pcttit of St.
Louis in first place in the scoring race of the Na.
tional Basketball Association. Big Clyde Love Hette
of Minneapolis is second with 928 points 14 be.
hind Pcttit.
It is the 17th time in the last eight weeks that Pet.
tit and Lovellete have swapped first place. Paul Arlzin
of Philadelphia is third In scoring honors with 879
points and teammate Neil Johnston fourth with E22. v-
Pettit has gained the lead in rebounding but It's a
slim one. Bob has 621 rebounds in 40 games, to 60S
rebounds in 38 games for rookie Maurice Stokes of
Rochester.
Adolph Schayes of Syracuse Is top man In free
throws with an .867 mark. Bob Cousy of Boston Is
first in playmaking with 349 assists to 263 for Slater
Martin of Minneapolis.
The International Olvmpie Committee has de"ided
to keen the 1960 Winter Olympics In the United States.
Last summer, the international group awarded the
1960 Games to Squaw Valley, California. But Austria
mode a strong pitch for the games two days ago. And
got some support. :
The International Commitf nr met Wednesdav hi
Cortina. Italy, where the 1956 Winter Olympics start,
ed Thursday. For four hours a delegation from Rauaw ...
Valley assured the International CommHtee it could
raise the five.niilllon dollars necessary to stage the
Games.
After that closed.door meeting, members of the In.
ternational Committee said the Squaw Vallev group
pave a "super performance they've entirely convinced
us said one Swiss official.
The biggest problem at Cortma seems the Jn-:k of
snow. There hasn't been a heavv fall for Mire weeks,
but a late report says some is falling now. Hi-vevcr.
most ski runs are a mass of ice and rocks. And Italian
troops are busy shoveling snow on the slopes.

PAGE SEVIr
4

Sunday Amciifan Sup;!crtc:t



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7

BOSS, WW AT ABOUT

THE RUMOR THAT

YOU'RE eOINO TO
SELL OUT TO

PlPPlNDALE & CO.f :

PLEASE SAY rr

IT'S TRUE. CASPER.' I'M

rtfflWfi TO RETIRE AND

V EMJOV LIFE WE WAD
MY NOSE TO THE GRIND

STONE LONG ENOUGH i

' XX I'M SELLING OUT FOR FIVE
I ... . i nmnit mill tim t

MILLION 0H"rirrirsiuB wu-w
BE HERE THIS AFTERNOON TO
CLOSE THE PEAL HES PUTTING
ljic mppufvV rveiL IM CHARGE

OF THIS FIRM;

:

WHAT ABOUT ME AND
THE REST OP THE STAFF
wurvvE EEEN WITH YOU

SO LONG ? HE'LL REPLACE

US WITH HIS

THAT'S NONSENSE.1

THERE'S NO REASON FOR

ANYBGPY WHO 5 DOING :
. A GOOD JC3 TO WORRY

A50UT etINQj

0

- FIRED.'

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THE BOSS HAS SOLD OUTj

WE'LL ALL HAVE TO CE ON OUR

TTES IF WE WANT TO HAN&

WTO CLS JC5J

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FROM NOW ON I'D

BETTER HIDE MY

racingsheet:

fey: &RMXi&

I., S .1 1

BDVS. THIS IS PIPPINDALE'S NEPHEW, GOSH, IVE GOT

rvpiL- WE'LL BE IN CHARGE HERE TO THINK:

TTL'TT. ...... -irti-r 7 V CACTI

UlwU 11 I Nil w "W w j

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THE r, T'.--S romN-

A'M MANAGER,

V AMD VQU'LL F NP WE

UAVe AM OfTffAAELY

N-eCOMPETCNT STAFF
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-

I'LL TAKE OVER THE. GENERAL

M AMArtEPESH P, MYSELF I LL

GET RID OF THE DEAD WOOD

H"RS AND PUT IN N&W BLOOC

I 'NEEDED.'V-F he
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THAT CNCOTY CYR!IL
V3U'3 TOONOUNG TO --

c;r,z-Vv'Hy

DCS 4T YOU
prrt.'Tini'p!

If

I'LL PUT IN A PLUG

FOR YOU, CASPER BUT

I- CANT rK-wlsc

ITU. PO ANY
OOOP'ANP

WHY SHOULD

CYRIL
FIRE you

FIRST?

'vvA

BECAUSE! STUCK UP FOR MDU'.X ME A SOURPUSS? WHAT
WOBODV CAN INTIMATE THAT i ELSE DID CYRIL SAY ?

YOU'RE A SOURPU5S.

- WHILE
AROUND--ANE?f' ,C,
WELL, HE DIPNT y
SAY IT IN SO y'
-MAMYWORBSS
EJUT-- W
"

OUT WITH

IT..'

i t
JL

I GOT THS IMPRSSSIOM HIS
UNaS PlPPlNDALE CONSIDERS
vnu A TINHORN OPESJATDR

AND THAT IF YOU DON'T CCLL

OUT TO THEM
; THEY'LL DRIVE
YOU OUT OF

BUSINESS

i

fMR.PlPPIN.aALE

IS HERE, SIR

TIN-

SHORN, IV

r r.rj. A2 YOU

THn r -3 AKDl NO

CLOC 1 TH2 our

C PlPPlNDALE YOU CAD I'M ) I SURE

ADY- TO PUNCH YOUF v tAVtw n

C2 IF YOU DON'T CLEAk, V the i

Q'JICK THE DEAL U'U jY 1

.1 1 I a r T ii l 1

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TOOTS, THANKS TO ME THE MERGER
IS OFF.' LEAVE IT TO LITTLE OL' J
CASPER TO COME t
THkOUGH j rx i

, el i t-rrU I X i (

TELL ME
ASOUT IT,

it ttl

t V

UOA rrjULD A CAIASTT MAN

LIKE YOU.: COSS CE CO QUICK

TO SWALLOW YOU r- -li-t

INSINUATIONS--

PlPPlNDALE r
WITHOUT Fir ;r

J
,..,...:A-i

PICAUSEL YOUN6 LADY

:'S HUMAN NATURE TO
ALWAySCZLICVG
x ths wckst;
-vAND CrCONOLV,
s. r r HIT HIS CN2
, weak croT
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) vanitV

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on
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I WE KNOW WHAT HAPPENED TO

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IS

s'--wsN THREE OF YOUR
f T-sA'-' NEW KAK1GU

HANDS,

IT'S BUCK'S HATN
SURE ENOUGH, i

HOPPY DO YOU

THINK WE'LL EVER ( J 'S

KNOW WHAT VV
HAPPENED R.VNI'ix

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v C KM happened Brxf;N t

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; k. THIEVES UNTIL KARK THE TOWN i- 2 V l5'. J
J i TAe3. THAT SPECIAL 7 TAILHOUSE.V f i l)
prison deputy; S CC nd'tWl
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.. . ; ; " ""n f WHOEVER IT WAS MADE
S.X I I A CLEAM GETAWAY y
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lH7 .' ,l aVV. i: -A 1 : ysrrrfuLl. 4

TO HOPALONQ CASSIDY...

YOU HAVE TWENTY-FOUR

Xv) Vv HOURS TO RAISE TWENTY A
, "A -s-; THOUSAND DOLLARS. J5R1NQ IT, V -.
I ZzS u ALONE, TO THE TWISTED TRAIL I tjx
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t 1 t Will Rf IPI FA5FT3 ""V 1

BE RELEASED1

.UNHARMEO.

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life for yovzss I rUj
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3 V IT ON MY
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BUCkTY-OUTFOXED

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- .-"''"
WALKEP RIGHT WTO LIANA'S ?
TRAP r WOULD PLAYWERO..'

i i ,

Searching for liana in the
stcrm-torn jungle, johnny
HEARS A FIERCE ROAR iv ANP -LIANA'S
SCREAMS CASHING

TOWARD THE SOUNDS HE IS

CONFRONTED BY-

'yA"m :

V -J

I

CVV. CZCAUSE CF ME, C.
I-E FACES THE TGERJ 11 -CANNOT
LETwHIM DIE .... LIKE

- THISi

uESCLUTELY STEAPyiNS HER WAVERING HANS?, LIANA FIRES AS THE TIGER..

8 C tiX A-J-'TV? v

jr ani v

S, LIANA...NOW I KNOW y' YOU'P BETTER TAKE THIS,
R'GHTGALI YOU COULDVE 1 TUAN HAZARD wl-1 PON'T I

T-THANKS,

YOU'RE A Ri

LEFT AAE. SAVED YOURSELF, eUT.s l THINK I COULP USE ITV
rnknyi lue'n PCTTFP cinq ;rMC A.AIM

"A

''--

BLUNDERING THROUGH THE ANGRY JUNGLETHEY SUDPENLY

COME UPON A MENACING HULK i p"

L..

V''".

0

A ""''Ao'"

1 IT'S T-TVVZ COLP-FLATEP V ANP COLLECT A MILLION
UMCl'SfA'ZS T-THE CAR THAT 1 POL LARS IN INSURANCE SO 1
TONY CALPEK WSECKEP ANP J THIS IS WHERE THE WHOLE J
EL'RNEP TO APPEAK KILLED IN THING w STARTED i
. THE ACCIDENT i L f -:)
" "pt : ,, 'A
-' :A
:A i--vCJSK
"V
- '" ; ' t
. ... '. ... : A

CT'S TOUGH GOING IN THIS
STORM, SYDNEY CAN'T SEE
ROAD AHEAP TOO WELLw

KEEP GOING, TONY WE'LL BE

IN BANGKOK SOON, ANP THEN

THE MILLION WILL BE IN OUR

HANPS :

:XA

A

'"A

11-274

C0NT1NUEP.

? j



.

i rr

I'M HONEST AN TRULY

rx-,. .v y J GET AWAY r

V ROOM s

f BUT K'OW IT'S started all over again.')

I TUh t.iMh- JrrLk r-llKTI S I I IIM 1M MY II

CHAIR CRYlN SOFTLY LIKE HER (lJ

KHEART WOULD BREAK

' 7- .

SORRY THAT LITTLE CHAIR

OF MINE IS WITH US AGAIN J

WHILE IT WAS aONE X

DIDN'T HAVE ANY OF THOSE

Hi

1,

AN' WHAT SCARES ME IS THAT MOW X KNOW A

VJ UTTUB GIRL SIT IN A LITTLc. CHAIK IN THAT

VERY SAME ROOM AM CRY AM CRY TILL SHE

PIED OF HEARTBREAK I KNOW ITS A

BAD VAX ZERO, BUT WE GOTTA OET

OUTA THAT HOUSE

1. Uf'

yz r i H.'i i

-Mi

THE PICTURE I SAW IN THE OLD ALBUM V

1 IS THE VERY CAWS LITTLE GIRL I PfcEAM,

ABOUT GOLDEM CURLS AM' ALL-
V ONLY IT MEVER SEEM3 LIKE t

;" S

r-

25

BETTY'S CAR AM' I PONT WANT HER

TO SEE ME rJOYV; SHE'S A NURS y -J

AIM Jl I HIINIS. SMC SMWVVO

AIN'T FEELIN RIGHT

f

. y Mm

I HAP HOPED TO

SEE ANMIE I'M
GROWING; A LITTLE

WORRIED ABOUT

HER

AY-YUH I'VE NOTICED

SHE'S A-LOOKIN A MITE

PEAKED LATELY SHE

AIN'T EATIN' LIKE HE

SHOULD, NEITHER,

ikiLL

VV7

v

' i r1. :. i .-. v

'1

IF r TELL AMYBOPY BOUT HOWV

AMS.THEYLL HEVER BELIEVE

5' AM' X PONT KMOW
WHETHER TO BELIEVE

IT, MYSELF'

Wilts, KINO FKM'. I i ti'

o-ri

-)



WIVES LOVE
TO DANCE f
STUDIO
Of ..
r
IRST WELL
START WITH
TEACH
YOUR LEFT
VOL) THE
FOOT
RHUMBA
-- f
(

THIS WILL

I make THE LITTLE
E --"A DARLINGS SO --

V HAPPY j

ARE YOU SURE )

J
, Vslt UILWT

GET INTO A 1 K ni.

SCHOOL OF if Vf

WRESTLING V.
BY MISTAKE C,

- 0
NOW. WE'LL GET
WIVES AMD TAKE 1
THEM OUT FOR
BIG EVENING
OF DANCING

I WE CANT DO THESE! I ALL WE CAN 1
V NEW DANCES rZC P THE V
Kt-Js-'l ''r. FOXTROT 7
"r rsl 1 AND THE T
" ,? J- 1 I N. WAIT7 V

MV WIFE

COMPLAINS

CAUSE I PONT

TAKE HEP? OUT

DANCING

AlLNWtVES

COMPLAIN

ABOUT

THAT

WE'RE NOT A
COUPLE OF OLD
FOSSILS.OAGWOOO '.t'
S LETS TAKE sows r ,-
V DANCING J V tC'P V.
LESSONS yjt'f C'

f

1 A a)

i WHICH )
is my.S
L LEFT J
T FOOT? J
r

( OH. BOY
r MASTERS OF
K THE MODERN
DANCE jS

i: ss

C VESSi- )
f WHOOPEE J

7 WE WANT TO .n
LEARN ALL THE) j

s N5r" 1 i .v' w

s

WS IS THE SAMBA

r HERE ARE YOUR )
DlPLOMASj

f "' A YOU ARE NOW I
I, s 4 (, MASTERS OF THE )
"5 .J -MOOe RN PANIC Ej-
" (ASTRSOFTHE
YMODERN DANCEjJ

V

-4i

MAY I HAVE THE

PLEASURE OF v

THIS RHUMBA )
' WITH YOU,

DEAR ?

" ;i ; i 7

Arv

( YOU DANCE J
S DIVINELY. TfS.
( DAGWOOD V

1 1 X if

r- f

r YOU MEAN SO
Vv CAN WNCt
, WITH OUR WIVES
ANO NOT FEEL
v ASHAMED

( NEXT WE'LL SHOW

vv T VOU HOW TO

( JITTERBUG

V

VviLlVOU 1

WITH ME.

DEAR 2

' f :