The Panama American

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Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02992

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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'1st YEAR

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) iWHERE TRAGEDY STRUCK Police Chief Leo D'Orsi, of Parsippany, N.J., 13 checking the
12-gauge shotgun used by William Bauer, 48 to slay six members of his family before turn turning
ing turning it on himself. At rear is Bauer's daughter, Elizabeth, five, while his 18-month-old son
lies sprawled at right center.

King Oba Adele li s Medicine Man
Batting 1000 For Queen Elizabeth

LAGOS, Nigeria, Jan, 31, (UP)
-yueen tJizaoein li, oecuca out
in rvmiruf. .. dress .and diamond
tiara, atien.b Parliament today
still puzzled by Kins Oba Adele
II's perhaps joking, but confident,
claim that he personally made it
rain yesterday to cool the air for
ner. .-
? ; The tight state visit schedule of
the Queen and the Duke of Edin Edinburgh
burgh Edinburgh is responsible for bringing
the Queen out in evening dress be before
fore before lunch.
Sht wci to httr an iddrm of
loyalty in tho Federal Houto of
Reprtsontativt nd ptk in
reply to etromony similar to
tho opening of parliament back
homo in London.
But the unusual goings-on of yes yesterday
terday yesterday "undoubtedly still lingered in
her thoughts.
King Oba Adele II of Lagos was
not surprised by yesterday's un un-seasonal
seasonal un-seasonal rain which considerably
freshened the heat-thickened air.
He said with a grin that he in instructed
structed instructed his head medicine man
to produce the rain to cool the air
for the Queen, Whatever else, hap happened,
pened, happened, 'It rained. ..
Oba also claimed again with a
grin that he ordered his medicine
man to make it sunny and clear
last Friday when the Queen flew
in from London. It was .sunny
and clear last Friday.
Forty-thousand Nigerians waited
two hours in a steaming tropical
downpour to see Elizabeth yester yesterday.
day. yesterday. The enthusiastic natives assem assembled
bled assembled W watch tne Queen present

Incantations Overpower
; CZ's Weather; Prophets?

Canal employes who have been Pacific siders did not have too
complaining that January, tra- much room for complaint, how how-tlitionally
tlitionally how-tlitionally the first month of the ever, since between Jan. 8 and.
dry season.-has been" slightly 24, not-more than a trace of
damp,: are absolutely right. ? jrain fell. A trace, it was ex-
Accordins to records In the' plained, is an amount so small
Meteorological and Hydrographic that it cannot be measured.

onice at Balboa Heignts, tne,
rainfall at most Canal Zone
stations up to 8 a.m. today, has'
been well above average 4of the
month and at Gatun. a 52 -year-!
old record was broken by more
than one lncli.

Last January Gatun reported; i
a rainfall of 11.56 inches, which I
broke a 51-year record. This yeir j Two bills aimed at implement-' a bridge across the Panama Ca Ca-the
the Ca-the total, by Jan. 31, was 12.79 ing some provisions of the re-'nal at Balboa Is ready to be
Inches, The heaviest rshowers cently signed Panama-U. S. -nhmitted to Congress and a
this year fell Jan. 18 when there treaty are already under con- bill Is being prepared to corn corn-was
was corn-was a recording' of 2.11 inches sideration by U. S. Federal agen- ply with the treaty provision for
and Jan. 30 when 2.40 Inches cies, Deputy Max Heurtematte equal basic salaries for Panama Panama-were
were Panama-were reported. told the National Assembly nlans and Americans on the Ca-
Cristobal, normally a wet spot, yesterday. inal Zone,
reported 10.28 inches for the v '-' ":': Heurtematte said the Nation-

montn, wnich was oeiow the Heurtematte, who headed a al Assembly resolution taken to
19.20 inch record but above the delegation of three Panama As- Congress by the three Assembly Assembly-3.26
3.26 Assembly-3.26 Inch average. sembly-men who paid a visit tolmen was Inserted into the Con-
A monthly total of 2.45 inches the U. S. Congress last week, de-1 gressional Record,
of rain was recorded at Balboa livered his committee's report tor According to the report, Con Con-Heights
Heights Con-Heights up to 8 a.m. Jon. 31. the Assembly at yesterday's ses- gress Is expected to consider
The record. for this station is slon. such bills relating to the new
5.61 inches ard the average 1.10 The report said legislation treaty after completing discus discus-lncftes
lncftes discus-lncftes for the month of Jan. 'dealing with the construction of sions on the Federal budget.

INTERNATIONAL AIRWAYS

a
'-4 r
new colors to her scarlet-clad Nig-
erian regiment at the first-
held in this African colony. ;,.
"The humidity and 90-degrce heat
were so oppressive that one. of the
The onlookers failed to get' a
good look -at their Queen because
the Royal automobile did not cir
cle the grandstands as scheduled.
. There wn speculation that of officials
ficials officials called it off In .fear that
over-enthusiastic Nigerians might
burst police barriers at they did
when tho Queen attended church
'Sunday.. . s
The battle-tested Nigerian troops
paced smartly through intricate
marching maneuvers matching the
precision of London's palace
guards. ' f
Elizabeth praised their valor in
the Abyssinian and Burmese cam
paigns of the last war.
; "I pray that, in the future, your
service will be in days of peace,"
she said, "but if ever the call to
fight were to come, I know that
you would acquit yourselves as
worthily as your predecessors."
Her husband, the Duke of Edin Edinburgh,
burgh, Edinburgh, wore a field, marshal's uni uniform
form uniform for the occasion.
The Roval ceuple rested during
the hottest part of the day before
the Queen .went on a hospital in inspection
spection inspection trip while the Duke tour toured
ed toured the Nigerian railway facilities.
--'

Bills Ircpicrccnting Panama Treaty
High On Agenda Of US Congress

troop-lpfI.Uff
; j...
Ch:rge Against Gl
Dismissed By Court
On motion of the District At Attorney,
torney, Attorney, a charge of reckless driv driving
ing driving was dismissed yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon In Balboa Magistrate's
Court. ": . '. -..
Defendant Joe Ansel Henson,
age 19, serving with the Army,
had been charged with reckless
driving causing great bodily in injury
jury injury to the person of Mrs. Flora
Nogueira.
Prosecution grew out of an ac
cident which occurred on Gail-
lard Highway at 6:05 p.m. on
Nov. 27.
Henson was driving a Mercu Mercu-ry,
ry, Mercu-ry, and his car had one passen passenger.
ger. passenger. The other car. a Chevrolet,
was driven by Isidore Nogueira,
whose wife, Flora, was seated be
side him. His mother-in-law was
In the back seat.
Four persons were hurt in the
accident, but the injuries of
Henson and Mrs. Nogueira were
the only serious ones.
Henson suffered severe head
Injuries. After being discharged
oner from Gorgas Hospital, he
became abnormally nervous. He
was found in a state of narcotic
shock and returned to the hos hospital
pital hospital for further treatment. Lat Later
er Later he was transferred to Coro-
zal Hospital, and then, upon ad advice
vice advice of physicians, was evacuat
ed to the States for further
treatment.
In reply to a question as to
why a dismissal was requested,
the District Attorney's office said
today that "the facts as devel developed
oped developed were insufficient to estab establish
lish establish a charge of recklessness."
: li I a I i
worKing Moaei
' WASHINGTON, Jan." 31 (UPV (UPV-Prcsident
Prcsident (UPV-Prcsident Eisenhower cut $30.5
million today from his budget re
quest for the Labor Department
for the fiscal year starting next
July 1. The cut was made possible
by a decrease in unemployment.

Let the people knoic the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1956

n
17
Odd Malady
Takes 18 Lives
In RP Hamlet
Local authorities were still
unable today to identify a
strange malady which has kill killed
ed killed 18 persons since last month
in an isolated hamlet In the
province of Code.
Yesterday two U.S. Air Force
helicopters from Albrook eva
cuated a woman from the ham
let located between Palmar and
Barreto. She was taken to San Santo
to Santo Tomas Hospital, where her
illness was tentatively diagnosed
as bronchial pneumonia.
A Panama Public Health Dept.
dotcor, a nurse and a laboratory
lecnmcian tasen to tne scene
of the epidemic by the helicopt
ers nave stay ea Demna in an
effort to identify the disease
and to offer medical attention
if any more persons become af affected.
fected. affected. A sample of the blood taken
from the evacuated woman has
been sent to Gorgas for labora laboratory,
tory, laboratory, tests.
Red Cross l.'oeds
Men's Clolh:."!;
Any
Size Will Do
Men's clothing Is urgently
needed by the Canal Zone chap chapter
ter chapter of the American Red Cro3S,
it was announced yesterday.
The Red Cross has many calls
for used cl- thins; and at present
the men's is sadly de depleted.
pleted. depleted. Anyone who has some good
usable clothing for men Is re requested
quested requested to bring it to the Red
Cross office on Galllard High Highway
way Highway in Ancon. If It Is not pos possible
sible possible to deliver the clothing. It
is requested that the Red Cross
office be notified by telephone
and arrangements can be made
for it to be collected later.
The size Is not Important, but
any used clothing still In usable
condition is desirable. Several
requests have been received re recently
cently recently which were imDOssible to
grant because of the limited
supply.
Time Bomb Found
Near Gas Tanks
SANTAAGO, Cuba, Jan. 31 (UP)
Police found an unexploded
home-made time bomb today in an
industrial area near gasoline stor storage
age storage tanks of the Shell, Sinclair
and Standard Oil Companies,
FRAULEIN
Indians In some of the Cen Central
tral Central American countries seemed
strange to a pretty, blonde, Ger German
man German photographer who arrived
in Panama yesterday after a
motor trip from Alaska and evi
dently the Indians had similar
impressions of 18-year-old Ma Marianne
rianne Marianne Thai, and her compa companion,
nion, companion, Ernst Wiese, a veteran
Austrian journalist.
Miss Thai giggled this morn morning
ing morning when she recalled how a
group of Indians In Costa Rica
gathered around expecting a
circus act when the two pitch pitched
ed pitched their tent for an overnight
stop near the coast.
The tent Is really emergency
housing. The travelers stop In
hotels when they can find them,
or sleep in their tan colored
Mercedes-Benz sedan, If dark darkness
ness darkness catches them on the road.
Last summer, Miss Thai and
Wiese drove to Alaska from the
States for the official start of
their trip which has Tierra del
Fuego for its destination.
They turned around and start started
ed started back on Oct. 20. But by that
time it was 30 below zero in
Alaska.
Their car's windshield- broke,
and Marianne shivers yet when
she remembers how ,,cold it was
on the road, despite her heavy
clothing.
Windshield trouble of a very
different kind beset the expedi expedition
tion expedition in Central America.
A black bird, Wiese describes
as "What do you call them, fly flying
ing flying cemeteries?" slammed bang
into the middle of it, Just as if
the Mercenes-Benz had been a
C-47. The windshield Is still
cracked.
Miss Thai studied photography
for six years in her home-city

country is tafe" Abraham Lincoln.

1C

' ",J : I .'
,' I -.''' Vi ..'"!

L

COL. CHARLES O. BRUCE, Canal Zone health director, is
shown as he donated the first pint of blood for the Canal Zone
blood bank organized by theRed Cross and Health Bureau.
At the right is Mrs. Mary Gorlch, Gorgas nurse. At the left is
Aubrey Batson, Gorgas attendant. The new blood bank opens
this week at Gorgas. A branch will be opened later at Coco
Solo hospital after equipment on order arrives.
;. ';.
B ru ce Donates First Pint
To Canal Zone Blood Bank

The Canal Zone blood bank to
provide a constant and adequate
source of blood for the two Zone
hospitals without cost will begin
functioning Wednesday at Gor Gorgas
gas Gorgas Hospital. A branch is to be
opened at a later date at Coco
Solo Hospital when equipment
on order arrives.
The first pinf at blood for
the bunk was-, donated last
week by Col. Charles O. Bruce,
Canal Zone Health Director,
who has given the project his
full support since it was first
announced. -'....
The blood bank has been, or
ganized through the cooperation
of the Health Bureaus and the
Canal Zone chapter of the A A-merican
merican A-merican Red Cross..
With the opening of the bank'
at Gorgas. the present charge of
$25 a pint for blood will be sus suspended.
pended. suspended. The drive to get volunteers
was opened last November and a
sufficient number of volunteers
had pledged to give blood before
the end of the vear to assure
the bank's success. Volunteers
have come from a,ll groups in
the Canal Zone with approxim approximately
ately approximately 1500 having registered..
The donations are to be start
ed immediately with volunteer
Red Cross workers assisting in
the clerical work involved.
it is planned to call from'
five to ten volunteers a day to'
report to the hospital for their
MARIANNE HITS
of Munich, where she also learn learned
ed learned English. Her shots -of inter interesting
esting interesting people she's spotted on
tne trip are tor Swiss xuusiraiea,
Deutsche Illustrated and other
European picture magazines.
She has a developing outfit

FRAULEIN MARIANNE THIEL stands besfde the Mercedes-Benz
; home for the last three months while she was making pictures
for European illustrated magazines. Those strips atop the sedan
,but are "sand channels" of aluminum which enable the car to
mucky terrain.

J i
blood donations. The schedule
will be 9 and 9:30 o'clock in
the mornings and 1:30 and 2
o'clock in the afternoons from
Monday through Friday.
The requirements for blood at
Gorgas Hospital vary and the
number of volunteers called
weekly will depend upon the
needs of the hospital for fresh
blood..,,,:. .'i;.,. -v."",
It is planned to call the volun volunteer
teer volunteer donors In rotation and al alphabetically
phabetically alphabetically beginning f w i t h
those whose last names begin
with the letter A. : V
With the vresent list of vol
unteers, it is not anticipated
that a volunteer will be called
J. J 1 1.1 .i

l.Z---j':mit- regime, has gone along

. year,
Employes of the Canal organ organization
ization organization who are blood donors
may be excused from work for
two hours without charge to
their leave.
The organization of a free
blood bank In the Canal Zone
has long been advocated and its
success was achieved through
the volunteer efforts of a large
number of Canal Zone residents.
Trie blood bank will be oper operated
ated operated along the same general
lines as those in the United
States which are conducted in
the National Blood Program of
the Office of Defense Mobiliza Mobilization,
tion, Mobilization, of which the American Red
Cross is the coordinating agen
cy.'

ALASKA ARGENTINA TRAIL

In the car, but the electrlccur electrlccur-rent
rent electrlccur-rent changes so from country to
country that she hasn't used It
much on the trip.
The motoring journalist and
photographer had hoped to drive
all the way to the "Land of
IF

r5

February
By Heart
Must

Come

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 31 (UP) Dr. Paul Dudley
White, President Eisenhower's heart specialist, says, the
question of the Chief Executive's running for another term

"has to be decided when I

Dr. White, here to address a kickofr dinner for the

Southeastern' Pennsylvania

paign last night, told a news conference earlier he ex.
pected to examine Mr. Eisenhower sometime between
Feb. 10 and 15, the exact date to be determined by the

White House.
-"After that examination
face: How he has stood the

work and his own reaction since he, being President, knows
the hazards of the future," White said.

Meanwhile In Washington, Mr.
Eisenhower today continued his
talks with British Prime Minis
ter Anthony Eden.
Eden was expected to urge
some modification of the U.S. U.S.-inspired,
inspired, U.S.-inspired, 16-nation embargo
on trade with Red China to
allow Britain to re-establish
part of its once-flourishing
commerce with the Red main mainland.
land. mainland. "'' '..
It was unlikely that the Unit
ed States would alter us "no
trade" stand, although.." -; '..
ed-fiourcss said f a 4 :t
Dosaibllitv. of. an ?.r?r-.env in
the future to lirt rtainctions on
a few materials. .' ".","
Aisn no fnr discussion In the
Far East talks were Red China's
bid for United Nations member-
shin and the future of Formosa
I niiLflm. YV LAAsiy rvrvvp
Britain, which recognizes me
With United States at
tempts to
keep the Communist govern
ment out of the U.N., but Is un under
der under pressure to change its posi position.
tion. position. And Britain does not want
to become involved in a military
defense of Formosa.
As for the Middle East cri crisis,
sis, crisis, Mr. Elsenhower and Eden
planned quick, behind thtf thtf-sceneg
sceneg thtf-sceneg moves aimed at stav staving
ing staving off the increasing danger
of war in that area. They were
rejjorted ready to call anew
for Arab-Israeli petee negotia negotiations
tions negotiations and to appeal once more
for a halt to the Middle East
arms race.
The Eisenhower-Eden con
ference opened yesterday with
"complete agreement" that Rus-
Fire" at the tip of South Ameri America.
ca. America. Finding this impossible, they
are sailing from Cristobal to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow on Thursday aboard the
C o lo mbia for Buenaventura.
From then on, they'll stick to the
road.

which has been almost her
of Western hemisphere types
are not for skis or other gear,
Inch ahead through sandy or

FIVE cms
Check
Doctor
First
see him again" in February.
Heart Association's fund cam.
he will have two things to
strain since he went bacic to
sla's proposed friendship treaty
with the United States was put
forward for propaganda pur purposes
poses purposes only.
Both British and American
spokesmen said Eden only fully
supported Mr. Eisenhower's
weekend rejection of Soviet Pre Pre-mier
mier Pre-mier Nikolai Bulanin'g proposal
for a 20-year Soviet American
pact. ...
F f r i
I
Britain s
Defense Cost
LONDON, Jan. 31 (UP)-.Tht
United States may ease the
heavy defense strain on British
economy by taking over some of
the costly research development
programs for the latest type of
weapons, informed sources salt)1
today. ;
New economies In Britain'
defense budget for 1958-57 havs
been ordered by Harold Macmu Macmu-lan,
lan, Macmu-lan, the new Chanceller of th
Exchequer, the sources said.
The pruning of Britain's de defense
fense defense outlay is part of the gov
ernment economy drive to fight;
rising prices ana spiralling m
flation. :
Economy cuts In Britain's
streamlined plans for the devel development
opment development of guided missiles alone
were reported to amount uus
year to some $100,000,000.
Britain is severely curang-
some of her experimental arms
development projects, limiting
thera to a few or the most prom
ising types which can do Into
early prodoction.
A broader sharing with the
United States of some types in
cluding missiles is expected to
help reduce the heavy defense
bill. This may replace ambitious
projects which Britain had ear earlier
lier earlier hoped to be able to develoj)
under her own steam.
The government will Issue a
white paper next month which
will reveal some of the major
outlines of its new defense pol policy.
icy. policy. ;,
The emphasis in Britain's new
sireainmiea uuieiiiie program
will be more than ever before
on quality before quantity.
Military sources report that
the government's thinking is
moving towards the idea of
short-war planning In which de deterrents
terrents deterrents to attack will prevail.
Soldier Pros
Drownsd In Chzrrcs
A soldier from Baker com company,
pany, company, 33rd Infantry Reimnt,
is assumed drowned in the Cha
gres River yesterday while tak taking
ing taking part in a routine river cross crossing
ing crossing training problem at tho
Jungle Warfare Training Center,
He fell from a six-man raft,
and sank immediately. The in
cident occurred about four miles
upstream from Ft., San Loren Lorenzo.
zo. Lorenzo. The body has hot yet been re recovered.
covered. recovered. The soldier's name is bein t
withheld till his next-of-kin ar

notified.



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THE PANAMA AMERICAN
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i7, H TCfT P. O. Pot U. PKH. I. CF P.
TiLIFKOM J-O740 (9 t'Ml
; CLC AooniiSi P ANAMtRICAN, Panama
Coven Gmtt. 12.I7W Central Avcnuc bctmcem 12th and 13th. Itkiiti
FOflllGH RcRlSlxTAT!Vt JOSHUA B. POVVtRS, INC.
349 Madison Avt. M om. 17 N. Y.
19CL "AIL
t Month, in """ I 170 I 5S
'Od UK MONTH IN nuA- f 0 IS 03
'C 6t TIA. IN ahvahi-a 1 1 .50 14 00
THfi t$ T0L' reUM THf MACfRS CWH COtUMM
T Mail !o it M fervm tat l Th Panama America
Uttrt NMivii rtfullv ra Jaa'Ual w wholly toafiditiHil

II T centribuU dent be Impatient H K dewm'l pp' th
it do Itlttrt arc publuhtd in tha atdtf racaivtd.
t Pleat try to tha latter limrttd ta an Unoth.
Identity at letter writer to held In ttrkrett confidence.
Tkia newspaper iuanwi fie repetieilir tar itittmnli eelaiew
xprassetf ia Utter tram reader. ,.
THE MAIL BOX

WIVES Or GAILLARD HIGHWAY

Sir:

This is to the wives of Galllard Hiehway. If these women

would do more work In their quarters and around their quarters
Jnstead of so' much gossiping-aoout their neighbors and how they
think about other peoples' children, we'd all get along better.
4-1 I never go outside lor anything but what my children come
crying to me and tell me some lady in this area has pulled their
hair and kicked them, and always threatening to call the M.P.S M.P.S-Not
Not M.P.S-Not that my kids are not mischievous and don't get Into things,
but why can't these women come to me Instead of molesting
the kids? ::-
These ladles seem to think they are in the right all the time.
I'll go with tnem half way. The Bible says, "Love thy neighbor."
But tell me, how could you neighbor with these kind of women?
Each and every one of them have children themselves, but
theirs are "little angels." I have gone to a few of these women,
and they told me that if they had my children, they'd hang
them from tne nearest tree. But if this was in civilian courts
and we had civilian rights, I dnre say what wquld happen.
Now these people's children also do thinrs to me and my
children; but kids are going to be kids. So why do we mothers
have to act smaller than the children?
It's really no wonder that children nowadays don't respeet
older people..."
In the Bulletin each day It says to keep your quarters clean
to save. Uncle Sam a dime. These women are so busy saying
someone else kids did this or that to keep the blame always
on somebody eke's shoulders, so they can be in their coffee calls
and gossip sessions. ,,
I will only be too glad to get out of Fort Clayton so that
I can teach my children right from wrong and to respect their
elders, if it isn't too late. t.
They seem to thrive on putting the blame on each other,
these so-called friends. And they are all supposed to be wives
of soldiers of the United States of America. We are here to show
others how neighborly we can be with different countries, Don't

misunderstand me. I'm proud to
soldier's wife.
Note: My children are 5 and
GORGAS
Sir

I im lorry that I have shocked and disgusted so many peo

ple, by saying that I would rather have a doctor or my own
nationality take Care of me than a foreign doctor. But I still
mean what I said. I., ' : :
Officer's Wife says that she is sure that I would have an
American doctor if I asked for one. That is not true. I asked for
the only American doctor in the Obstetrical department less
than two weeks ago, and was told by the Panamanian clerk be behind
hind behind the de.ifc.that I did not have a hope of seeing him.
She said, "Everybody wants to see him," I'm sure she was
telling the truth. ., ,.,
, . sergeant's Wljt.

GORGAS DOCTORS ;.-
To: "The Commander's Wife"
Via: The Mail Box Editor.
Milady: ;-
' Perhaps you have never heard of -'noblesse oblige." It means
the obligation of the nobility (andor officers wives) to dispense
little kindnesses to the lower ranks. MUady, you did us a great
ettsservlce.H'ra swre iy offended oii tnse oWlghteonsness to
jead criticism of some of your donor, friends socially and othr
erwlse. But did you ever stop to think' that those lovely doctors
at Gorgas might treat a private's wife with a little less con consideration
sideration consideration than is shown you? ;
After all, Madam, you can whisper your tale of woe into
the commandant's ear, over a cqol martini,, at one of your lovely
social events. Or perhaps a word to the gentleman's wife might
be more effective at a meetintt of the Navy Wives' Club. And
then, of course that worthy gentleman will mention it to anoth another
er another worthy gentleman of rank, the Hospital Superintendent, and
the wheels are greased.
Not so in the lower echelons. Madam. We are ignored, tol tolerated
erated tolerated with great affectation of boredom,' shrugged off, with
the typical elevation of the Latin shoulder. Our problems are
lust imaginary; yours get gentle .airing with the chief of the
Service, or at least a staff doctor;
- No Milady, all things are not equal at Gorgas.
Here Is a bitter example. I have a baby boy, now three
months old. He Is just beginning to look like a baby. His hed
was all battered and bruised when an unskilled, disinterested
Intern that I had never seen before in my life, delivered him
with forceps that I doubt he had. ever used before in his pa.
It was not until I overheard a conversation between two-

other patients, pincers Wives, Witn loveiy unmarnea uaui, hii
I realized they hat a choice- of doctors, and that their doctor
iv.. i. .kviIa knfAra tvin Viahv orrlvpd and during

their delivery. They had the best skill and experience at their

4 aKhIa nMf fVtnCA faai
to inexperienced and uncertain

Hiy iwu-iiuur wait wta uiuc woaicu.
Nothing but time and God could help my baby, but Thave
a friend, who Is expecting a baby so I passed the overheard
information on to her, V ,
Unfortunately she is a private's wife too, and when she asked
who would attend her, she was shrugged off with, "The doctor
on call will deliver your baby." When she asked if he would be
an Intern, she was told, "Probably, but if he has any difficulty,
he can call me." ,
How many times I have wept about not being able to have

intern. I suppose he must learn

CUd 11 nave 10 DC on my unujrr
In service hospitals in the States, at least the doctors are
Teal doctors and usually specialists. .
So please, Milady, if vou arrive at clinic expensively-dressed,
fhod and scented and Jeweled to confer with the doctor of your
choice, please don'trbe misled. The red carpet is yours alone.
The rest, of us use the Service Entrance. .,..
Pe aretf ully, . ;
A Serviceman's Wife.

iT ..Wii.v i
-c- rL- v..
V (

JOINING 'THE CROWD-Here's a switch. The bull, not the
bullfighter, got scared and jumped out of the arena. The odd
twist took place in Mexico City, Mexico. The fearsome matadon
.Vssllauuel Ccuctillo. ' ;

De an American eiuzen ma i

:-.:--
6 years old, -.
.A Disgusted Mother,
DOCTORS
WPrik KA vminCT. (1(1(1 t.nClr AdVLCft
that I couldn't, help but feel that
somewhere and iqmptlme. But
1
i
, ....
.J

Labor News
And
Comment

By VICTOR RIESEL
There's not as much ridin! on
the health of the president of the
Teamsters Union as there is on
the health of the President of the
U.S. but the state of Dave
Becks health is nationally lmpor
Unt. indeed.
Whoever is president of the
Teamsters Brotherhood governs a
mighty rolling empire. Last week
it nearly froze the nation's biggest
city when only 3.000 of its fuel
drivers struck. Without this un
ion s men behind the wheels, few
cities could long stay heated, or
provisioned or clean or in business.
under the Teamsters constitu
hon, rewritten a year ago, the
president is all-powerful. In the
five years between conventions, he
cm suspend locals, put others inta
operation, ma eliminate ouiciais
Some say this discipline is needed:
others say it concentrates too much
power in one man.
But the important report todaj
is that this one man is ailing seri
ously,'
Until last week. Beck had been
hemorrhaging internally. He was
so ill that he and his personal phy
sician flew to Denver tor special
medical attention. Beck has losl
considerable weight and that's no
double entendre.
He is now convalescing and con
templating resigning. Rumor has
it that he might ask the union s
high command to make him presi
dent-emeritus when it meets in
Hawaii in March and then to sel select
ect select an acting president. But the
constitution lorbids tnis. umy a
Teamsters' convention ean pick a
chief executive or turn one into
an elder statesman.
' So the Teamsters' vice presi
dents have been meeting around
the countryside wondering whal
will happen to their powerful un union
ion union machine.
There have been reports of in
ternal feuding between Beck and
some of his vice-m-esidents. One
of these feuds, allegedly burning
the long-distance telephone wires
and inner caucuses, is supposed
to be a Hatfield-McCoy play be between
tween between Beck and the union's con controversial
troversial controversial ninth vice-president 43-year-old
James R. Hoffa. Jim
Hoffa's name is spoken in hushed
and awed tones in many circles.
There is no doubt that Hoffa is
a powerful figure inside labor.
He has had every charge in la
bor's book thrown at him by his
enemies and public critics. But the
intellectual chroniclers on this front
see the labor movement of the
future led by two men Hoffa and
another Detroiter by the name of
Walter Reuther, now 49 years old.
These two men have wonted to
gether pn the Detroit labor front
in the past out aren t exacuy iona
of each other. Behind the scenes
they are getting ready to square
oil on each other, mis woum again
be a battle between Reuther's fa
mnu Doliticalizcd brand of union
itm and the traditional breafl-and
butter unipmsm of the more con
servative labor people.
Hoffa doesn't like Reuther's phil
osophies, much as David Mcbon-
I I 1 1. JnABMA
am oi me oieeiwomcis uucan
Should Hoffa take over the Team
sters, he and Reuther would pe in
a running ideoloeical ana organ
National battle until Detroit be
comes a wheat field. Hoffa, for
example, supported Republican
Homer Fereuson for the Senate in
1953 against Democrat Pat Mae-
Namara, whom the cm put over.
And if you don't think Hoffa has
support inside labor just watch the
Feb. 14 birthday, banquet given
him by national labor chiefs in
Detroit.
So it is of national significance
whether or not Hoffa is feuding
with Beck or is powerful enough
to take over if Beck resigns,
But there is no feud. Jim Hoffa
will renominate Beck for the presi
dency if Beck wants it for another
five years at me convention.
That's.! certainty. Only if Beck
resigns or becomes too ill to hold
office, will Hoffa take tha presi presidency
dency presidency of the all-powerful Team Teamsters.
sters. Teamsters. When that occurs, you will see a
realignment inside labor and we
will know what happens when the
irresistible force hits the immov immovable
able immovable object.
"."'WW
i a- i;
S
i
r
CLANK SHOTS-She's taken
36,400 shots of whisky in seven
years and never even gotten a
buzt out of them. That's Mar Mar-jorie
jorie Mar-jorie Plamp of Louisville, Ky.
Secret of her sobriety Is that
she doesn't swallow the booze
Just swishes it around her
taste buds and spits it out For
Marjorie is a professional whis whisky
ky whisky taster for a distillery. She
takes, as shown above, 20 to 30
one-ounce shots a day. Her
taste can decide what happens
to a 300-barrel batch of tht
hard stuff.

f
SYDNEY, Australia It is not
true that the first Australian past past-time
time past-time is cricket, or football, or
even racing. The first pastime is
striking not striking each other,
but striking against something,
anything. v
Right now the dock workers
are striking and costing the city
of Sydney 58,000 pounds, or about,
in American money, $150,000 a
day. The strike seems senseless.
The wharfies' ubion seems to be
Communist-dominated.
The federal government has
alerted the armed forces to be
ready to work on the docks.
There is to be a special cabinet
meeting in Canberra to dis discuss
cuss discuss the strike, which, Prime Min Minister
ister Minister Menzies has called utterly
useless.
Everybody yells about mass un unemployment
employment unemployment and damage to the
wool clip and destruction, of dollar
cargoes and everything else that
everybody yells : about.,- when a
strike is on. But there have been
so many strikes in Australia, es especially
pecially especially among the waterfront
people, that it takes a very daring
shipping company, indeed, to risk
a cargo in what is known as the
longest turn-around eountry in the
world. Some snipping companies
won't send any vessels into Aus Australia
tralia Australia any more. Others estimate
that -three times a year is a gen generous
erous generous estimate of how many times
a ship can come to eall.
WASHINGTON (NEA) The
only chance for a federal tax cut
this year is to carry out the rec
ommendations of ex-f resment tier
bert Hoover's second commission
on eevernment reoreanzation
That is the conclusion ot tne
Council of 30 State Chambers of
Commerce. It is one of the strong
er pressure groups constantly agi
tating for greater government
economy. -
Notine that the Eisenhower ad
ministration cut spending by ten
billion dollars in its first two
years, Eugene F, Rinta, the Coun Council's
cil's Council's research director, now points
out that federal spending under the
new budget will now go up two
billion dollars. Half of this increase

i will go for more national defense.

mis puts we linker guumeiy uu
what Dept. of Defense is doing to

carry out Hoover recommenda- ganization in Defense and special
tions. I personnel problems. These cover
Charles A. Coolidge, Boston law- 56 more recommendations, with
yer, is just winding up his assign- some duplication in overlapping
ment as special assistant to De.'"fields.' ,..
fense Secretary Charles E. Wilson Approval is expected on the food
in charge of Hoover reports. The and clothing procurement report,
job is being turned over to This will establish central procure procure-Coolidge's
Coolidge's procure-Coolidge's deputy, Floyd S. Bryant, ment for Army, Navy and Air

of San Francisco, a Manaara oi
California vice president.
One of the amazing things about
the 19 Hoover reports is that
nearly every one of their 314 rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations apply to some Dept.
of Defense activity.
The job which Coolidge and Bry Bryant
ant Bryant have had is to get the hun-

A. CLASSIFIEDS

P.

Spiritrofjk'56

Aussie Strikes
By BOB RUARK

Our gift from heaven, Harry I
Bridges, learned his trade out
here and he is such a success
ful striker that we've never been
able to deport him to his home
land, Australia, for the simple re
ason that Australia won't take
Bridges, a known Communist,
back.
One of the strangest things
about Australian strikes: is that
they seldom, if ever, occur long
before the Christmas holidays. The
holiday season out here is the
time when everybody wants to
take a little time off to go fishing
because it's summer Down Under
and too hot to work and sweat. So,
they plan the strike early and ex execute
ecute execute it when the weather's fine
(no pun), v v
If there Is one striking Austral-
Ian characteristic it is a definite
allergy to worn Therejs a saying
that when anhrericsm makes an
extra buck or two he buys a new
ear or a refrigerator or a TV
set on time. When the Aussie lands
a windfall he takes a day off. I
can remember one crucial period
of tht country's economy when
the beer-craving Aussie, who
prizes his beer above rubies, was
unable to work enough hours to
keep himself happily sodden in
his favorite beverage. It was like
unto a sudden shortage of manna
in the Promised Land due to un unwillingness
willingness unwillingness to pray.

Defense Dept. Economies
By PETER EDSON

dreds of Defense bureaus and
offices to file their views on the
recommendations and set them
coordinated
Until a few weeks ago, Bureau
of the Budget denied Defense the
right to express its views on the
Hoover recommendations, until
they were coordinated with the
views of other agencies. This bot bottleneck
tleneck bottleneck has now been removed.
The score card shows this ac action
tion action so far by Defense:
Hoover recommendations
, fully concurred In 133
Concurred in with minor
qualifications 105
Not concurred in, or major
qualifications 40
Defense, has not yet completed
its review on three of the Hoo Hoover
ver Hoover reports covering food and
clothing procurement, business or-
rorce, esiaonsn a umiorm ration
for all three services and
the

drawing of supplies based onare scheduled for discontinuance
number of men in service instead j if approved by Congress and 382

i un iauie or organization autnor-
ized strength
Major dissents by Defense are
to be filed against Hoover recom recommendations
mendations recommendations for abolition of post

The statistics on this unarbitrated
strike are shocking. The total loss
in actual business is something
around 3 million pounds a week,
or 100 million dollars. The loss of
wages alone to the waterside work workers
ers workers is 60,000 pounds, or about
$150,000 a week.
All the strike can accomplish
is to put up the price of consumer
goods, wreck savings, disrupt the
country's vital economy, Jeopar Jeopardize
dize Jeopardize electricity supplies due to a
shortage of coal, hurt dollar ex exports,
ports, exports, and cause a potato fam famine.
ine. famine. This for a few pence worth
of difference in the wage agre agreement,'.
ement,'. agreement,'. ;''.
The Australian Is, above all na nationals
tionals nationals I know, the greatest indi individual,
vidual, individual, and it is difficult to un
derstand why the country has been
racked with strikes ever since the
end of the war. You'd figure that
the rugged Aussie wouldn't M
himself be constantly shepherded
into action against his own coun
try. But this land is in fief to
labor, whether it is a shipping
strike, or a man fined for trying
to bake his bread a few hours
early against the guild, or a man
prohibited from selling his bread
Over a holiday week end.
I guess you can sum it up by
saving the Aussie loves his leisure,
even if he has to strike against
himself or starve his fellows to
achieve it.
exchanges and commissary stores,
reduction of shipping services and
centralization of all legal services,
including judge advocates' admin administration
istration administration of military justice.
No score card has been compiled
on the number of Hoover recom
mendations actually carried out by
administrative order within De Defense.
fense. Defense. And there is no estimate oa what
savings in dollars, if any, have
been made in next year's 42.5 bil billion
lion billion dollar military budget by car carrying
rying carrying out Hoover recommendations.
On the matter of eliminating
commercial-type activities of the
armed services, competing with
private business, this is the latest
count:
Over 800 out of an estimated
2,000 of ( these enterprises have
been reviewed. Of these, 179 have
been discontinued, and 189 have
been approved by Secretary Wil Wilson
son Wilson for continued operation.
House Appropriation Committee
has approved discontinuance of 52
out of 56 others. The four ordered
continued are Boston Navy Yard
rope walk and chain factory. Mare
Island, Calif, and Norfolk. Va..
paint factories.
lhirty-two more establishments
more are neing surveyed.
this rate of progress is not being
taken as any indication that econ
omies will justify tax cuts any
time soon.
fl

1 j0mm 1

WASHINGTON -The big ques question
tion question touched off by the Dulles
"verge-of-war" -interview in life
maSiZlne ihnnM nnt rlafrenorata
into a row between Democrats and
itepuoncans over what Dulles said
or didn't say, what he meant or
didn't mean, or hnw near tha hrinlr
of war he took us. The big ques-
uuns snuuia De:
1. Is the Fispnhnwpl rlminictrs-
tion efficient and competent in its
uanaiing ot foreign affairs?
2. Is John Foster Dulles qualified
to be secretary of state?
Press sauahhlpi anH rwititiVal
rows are inevitable in any ad administration,
ministration, administration, and th nnectinn if
whether Life magazine got a scoop
ur wnemer uuues was correctly
quoted is not particularly impor important.
tant. important. What i imnnrtant In vntir
children and mine is the vital ques
tion oi peace or war.
Unauestinnahlv Mr DuTIm U
right that one of the best ways to
prevent war is to give a potential
enemy a clear-cut, emphatic warn warning
ing warning that, if hft 0npi ton far tra
will fight. This was one of' the
great misuses tne Allies made
with Hitler: Thp AIIi'p wpra divid
ed and vacillating. France and
FnfflnnH tohntot nil Hav HiArh
7, 1936, when Hitler moved into
tha Ruhr hut rnulHn't HopiHo
whether to mobilize. If they had,
we now know Hitler would have
retreated. For ha had riven hi
troops an order to retreat in case
T. t. i
oi 1 1 eiicn resistance. :
EISENHOWER'S WARNINGS
However, let's look at the Eisen'
hower-Dulles warnings in regard
to Indochina and see just how ef
fective they were in stopping the
Red Chinese advance into Indo
china. ,.
Anff I IQM Fispntinupr. fpar-
ing a umnese attacx on inaocnma,
ravA fhp ttnvprnnrs1 rnnfprpnra in
Spattlft an inrlirppf wnrninp aimed
at China, plus a note of prepara
tion to tne American peopie.
ti..a ai. t, j : . : .1
But tne iea Viunesc, uiiuuuuiui,
pnntinuprl their nrpnaratinns to
take Indochina. Half a year passed
ana casennower got tougner.
"President Eisenhower said that
we simply cannot afford to lose
Indochina," he was quotea as say saying
ing saying at his press conference of April
7, 1954.
Reading this, the Red Chinese
should have taken pause. They
. 1' 1 aI al:a
shoum nave reauzea mat uua
mount thp United States was readv
for possible war. However, the Red
Chinese are known to read the
newspapers carefully. And on Feb February
ruary February 10, just two months before,
t h p r p had snneared in the New
York Times and other American
newspapers this statement irom
the same President Eisenhower:
"Nn nna could be more bitterly
nnnncpH tn ver Bettine the U.S.
invoiveu iiu a 'v wal. ""v
region (Indochina) man i am.
trvarv mnv. I make is calculated
I to make certain that does not hap
pen."
IKE HESITATES
So the Red Chinese knew that
h ficonhnwsF o H m inistra tion WSS
vacillating somewhat as the French
and British did regarding nmer.
If jthey read the American press
l.,r oo thou unHnnhtedlv did.
they also would have found Adm.
Arthur Radford, chairman of the
u.i rhiofs n staff assuring Sen-
ators on February 16 that 'Ameri
can involvement in tne inaocnma
...... ,iii ctnn chnrt. of sending U.S.
combat troops and pilots. (
The heart ot secretary uuncs
itinf ura'; -an nvnid war bv
IUBI. iilPl. ITU V,W. r I Al.
being willing to risk war is that
the administration in power must
be united, must know what it wants,
so the enemy wilt Know we its nui
bluffing. ; i ...
D.. 4i, vicanfcnupr anmlnistra-
tion obviously was not united, ob
viously didn t Know wnai h wiiu.
a-,i i ism "Vire President
Nixon told the American Society
of Newspaper Editors: u, o
miA further fnmmnnist eXDan-
a-iiiu tuiwiv. w-
sion In Asia and Indochina we must
take the risk now by putting our
ACROSS
J Standard
4 Large
I Fourth
Arabian caliph
6 Milk curdler
7 Preposition
s One of the
"Three
Musketeers''
f 1 Singer,
Crosby
A Operatic solo
9 Demented
12 Scent
13 Fast season
14 Exist
15 Turpentine
tree
17 "The
World
Symphony"
9 Stringed
instruments
10 Scope
11 Moist
16 Animals
20 Din
22 Smelling
MS Philippine
1 island -
19 Twelve noon
1 21 Melody
, 23 Crest Lakes'
organs
24 Scottish caps
25 Wind
instrument
canals
24 Male cat
27 Carry (coll.)
i 29 French islands
32 Live
84 Help
! 36 Gloomy
' 87Beddish.
i,-trown

Song Fesf.

r r :
1 1 n ZT$LZ.
TJS
rrp "". ,vi nrw
7b T T

S8 Hardens
39 Son of Noah
(Bib.)
41 Indian weight
42 Musical cat
44 Norse god
49 Least true
49 Rent
63 Mineral rock
54 Went back
56 Abstract being
67 Indian
C8 Repetition
69 Distress signal
60 Drove
61 Bridge
V DOWN
1 Larvae

Notion

m m

p

. tir f : -f fiY
ey DnrV7 PZ"G:i

boys in, I think the executive has
to take the politically unpopular
decision and do it"
But, four days later, Dulles, who
now says he stood firm and ready
to go to war, repudiated Nixon.
The New York Times reported hint
as follows:
"Dulles said, after conferring
with President Eisenhower, that he
thought it 'unlikely' that American
combat troops would be sent to
Indochina."
Thus the Red Chinese could read
two different views by two very
high officials of the Eisenhower
administration, plus a statement
by Eisenhower himself that the
United States would not get "in "involved
volved "involved it a hot war in that region."
AMERICAN POLITICS
"In addition, the Red Chinese ob obviously
viously obviously had watched the Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower election campaign. And they
knew that ranriiHatP Fispnhnwc
had been critical of the Korean
war, had promised to end the Kor.
ean war, had made a dramatic
Dromise to en tn Korea himself
to end the Korean war.
Having campaigned on this issue.
the Red Chinese didn't need to be
overly smart to figure it was ex extremely
tremely extremely unlikely Eisenhower would
get the USA into another Far East Eastern
ern Eastern war in Indochina.
So, unfa zed by the deluge of
scolding statements that rained
down on their heads from Ike offi officials,
cials, officials, they kept pushing ahead in
Indochina.
Finally, even precocious and
somewhat bellicose Mr. Nixon
pulled in his horns regarding tha
use of American troops in Indo Indochina.
china. Indochina. On April 28, just 12 days
after his April 16 statement, Nixon
was quoted In the New York Her Herald
ald Herald Tribune:
"Vice President Nixon said the
administration intends to avoid
sending American troops to fight
in Indochina or anywhere else 'if
we can.'
This probably ended all doubt' doubt'-in
in doubt'-in the Red Chinese mind if there
ever wax inv. Sn all that was left
for Mr. Dulles to do was go to
Geneva and accept a compromise
favorable to the Chinese Reds. It
was an ignominious diplomatic de defeat
feat defeat which Dulles now blames on
the British.
T.ifp magazine and Dulles have
made it appear that his tough
"verge-of-war" tactics saved most
it Tnlnnhtna Tint the real fart is
that most of Indochina is now
Communist.
In brief, the variegated, conflict conflict-ino
ino conflict-ino statements of the administra
tion's highest officials, from the
President himself down, may nave
talon na (a the vprfp of war. but
they did so without gaining us any
thing except aeteat in pouineabi
Asia, :-'','..
Rppref arv Dulles may not! Real
ize or admit this. But all Asia
knows it, which is one reason we
have lost so much "face" in Asia
today.
" A.
Answer to Previous Pu!e

I U A T E I
if JTl L I
JL. A N
A A f
' A N ?T
i
T Tf i -'
' is iiI'Ia" t"
I la ' T A
4 A O w

T "g NAT "i
T A tTttU'
T j i i
"si r ta uy tt
r Tti" M Jn j

26 Without
laughter
28 Comforted
30 Hireling
31 Asterisk
33 Prescribed
portions
43 Tush
45 Approaches
48 Enemies
47 Italian river
48 Withered
80 Upon
51 Caterpillar
hair
52 Paradise
53 Communist
35 Figure of
speech
40 More torrid

l!



TtTKDAT, JAM ART 31, 1"8

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pace Tr-:

ALL SALES
STRICTLY CASH
WO CHARGES
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1

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DURATiOiJ OF SALE
JAM. 28th THRU FEB. lift
NOTE; For lhe Duraiion of SaIe
Store Hours will be
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OUR ANNUAL EPIC EVENT REDUCTIONS UP TO 40 STORE WIDE CLEARANCE

NO.RTHCOOL SUITS
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OUR REGULAR NOW FAMOUS NORTIICOOLS IN WHITE-BAMBOO
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MEN'S SHORTS

to $9.50

Reg. $4.50 to $5.00

TWILLS GABARDINES I Sizes 28 to 38fl

Sizes 28 to 38 All Colors I To Clear I

I

Priced to Clear
Before Inventory

$ 2.75

i

PUTTER Vmfm
PANTS, ifJMfo

WM

5 5.95 b

NOW $15.00-
CABAIIA SETS
For Swimming r
Sunning iA
Matched
"ftTrunW & Tcpt.
By MAL MARSHALL
Reduced $7.95
By MARLBORO ""i
Reduced to ij

$5.95

WHEN DID ANY 5TORF HFRF QMHl ANYTHING I llfT TI4IC? rart-iSnlw w T-innnf nocri-iho 7ftAn Chirtc nf thic Pntro!

" waaw.a fii I . 1 1 Vbl tUIIIIJ If W VUIIIIVI WW VI imw WVVV w w irf ujjvi

I

r..:. tr :::. r. ir
p-- 6

3 J

0rJ:

1

L

I
I

COTTON PUCKERS RAYONS
ALL COTTONS ACETATES
ALL SHORT SLEEVES
GROUP I
$.95
ALL STATES SIDE MADE

COTTON TERRY Cloth
' Washable SWEATERS
For GOLF TENNIS
FISHING COUNTRY
. L, SLEEVF, CARDIGAN,
In White Blue Maize
Greerr

Now $75

j
I
i
0
B

B
B

I Q 13 CJI D ca fl

BODYGUARD i INTERWOVEN

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

2 ';;..(,..,..
.95

ALL STATES SIDE MADE

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

group n : group m group iv

$3.95

ALL STATES SIDE MADE

JOCKEY

MEN'S SOCKS

RAYON FANCIES

Sizes 28-42

I
I
I
I

f 10' to 13's Reg. 85c.
I

I

NOW

a a ei

SOCKS

ARGYIES
In COTTON
-Reg. $1.00 Value,.
NOW

13

prs. x

6 FOR $2.85 1 3 F0R $1.85

i

tea ca a ea ca ta a ca ca a a ca ca ca a a ca
i

HArnTtunirjw NECKTIES E"'S shorts

B
1
I
I
I
1
Q

q

IDDDBUDQ

SOCKS
PLAIN RIBBED
FANCY COTTONS
Values at 85c.
Sizes N92 .13
NOW

H
8
f

I

I

f
d
I

I

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

$4.95

This Group Included Our BEST!

BanDDDnDDBDDDBQDDaaDI XX

l lanhallen Shorls 100 NYLON i TUXEDO SHIRTS ;
am uuiTtr DAVAM I id nil w a

lReg $i.85 28 MEII'S SHORTS i manmaiiaii ;
Br irAn or- B Slightly Soiled

" I O LLCMI 7Jt. eizM 9842

But Money Back

Guarantee they will

n km ca d ca ex ca

i

$1.95 j3

ca KID

1

prs. x

ca a

$1,00

Manhallan Shorls HRST QUAUTY Cood8 -Wash Perfect,y c,ean 1

Just a Few Dozen ( Broken Sizes
i to Clear fl Values $6.75 to $8.50

fl rxeu. loj j 55 gach i To dear 5 j 95

n I01LCAIW3C. i I

D

COTTON OXFORD
BOXER MODEL v
Size 32 Only

Sizes 18" x .18"
FRUIT, OF LOOM

Do 1 nn Mfiw firir

B

I ALL WHITES

I
a

PAJAMAS BOY TIES

aaaaauoa

ca ci ca ca

Positively no-more than Q
.u.:. d

1.75
2.50

4.00 to 7.50
NOW 2.9S

1.05

I.50 E
i

B
B

g Stock up on a Dozen at B
1. D Least at these B
;10 per Dot & prTces B
D D

Boxer and Gripper
Models
Sizes 28 to 44
Reg. $1.25 Value,

Mr.., 7

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

1
I
1

a

Midnite Blue, Black

with
Clip Backs
75c.

0
Q
0
0

MANHATTAN

n

ca a

si

rlanHU-rrh!f inH Rnw Tia U

.

u Sets in Maroon or
0 Blue

70.

95c:

a
s
.a.
n

All Whites Plain and French Cuffs
All Regular Goods from Current Stocks

$7.95 Each

Sizes 13y2 to 18

0

0



TEE5DAT. JANTART 31, JVf
dit9&zp Tru? Life Ativ:r..LTC3
rrsi and irz rir.Trs
c:
BSD
atek, v-ies the eery is rcvv th
EJ'CA.!. 60V C CXtCJA.
f ...
AARDVARK--
A SOUTH APK!AN
TEKMITE- EATIN
CV:1 T-E MV5ETICl5 AcA.R
J
MAMMAL.
4
0 v

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DART NEWSPAPER

- u; CP AH cp.-oaiN fi

1 K f -gs
1 'M':
i !i v

i

Mit.:N

.
t THE RECORD SHOP: Six
months ago, Julie London was a
4 retired actress, divorced from Jack
Wbb and engaged solely in bnng bnng-Jinc
Jinc bnng-Jinc up her daughters. Stacy and
J Lisa. Today she's one of the hottest
singers in the record and nightclub
J business with a shimmering, glim glim-t
t glim-t ntnng future ahead.
She still isn't sure that she's rcal-
5 ly a singer.
n i :
i ''Every time I see Ella Fitz Fitz-jjserald
jjserald Fitz-jjserald work," she says. "I wonder
i what I'm doing in the same busi-

f aess."
2 Thtrt are people whe aro do-
lighted sho't in it. Especially thoso
who too her pourtd into a tight
J whitt gown, with hor long roddish
it hair ttreeming down in back,' and

clutching tho microphone like it
inn Innn.lnct Iaua It'ft m nraHv

tight. And sht make pretty sounds

'like her hit, "Cry Mo a River."
j It was West Coast pianist-singer
' Bobby Troup who first encouraged

her to sing professionally. Jn her
1 first nightdub engagement "I

y was scared to death she was
!? heard by Liberty Records execu executives
tives executives .and .that started her record
i career; ..

L

Guy Barry London

4

til fWtiKraMt

ZEBU
AN ASIATIC BOVINE.

1

7W. MUIJJ iijlUiaasj !! WWW9afleemweaWWejaS

: JOHN $. YOUNG ("Make Up
-Your Mind," CBS-Radio): Any time
a married man tells me he's boss
:Jn his own house, I know he'll he
".about other things too.

Julie whiles away her off hours
it playing Scrabble. Also -eating can can-dy
dy can-dy bars, proving that her perfect
figure is untroubled by caloric wor-

and blues or rock and roll;'
the two terms are synonymous
has all but vanished. f
"lt' changed," he says. "Itl
going commercial. The record com-'
panics are aiming at the big mass!
market the teen-agers. The stuff!

has been cleaned up for kids and

tor exposure on radio and TV
It isn't the real thing any more."
Rhythm and blues. Rolontz savs

caught on with kids because they
weren't finding enough "beat" in

pop stuff. He calls R & B the
"kids' swing" of today. Groove,
set up by RCA, is a fairly new
label. But they boast such R 1 B
stars as Varetta Dillard (just
signed after a long career with
Savoy); Mr, Bear and his Bear Bearcats,
cats, Bearcats, Piano Red, Lil Green, the
Gypsies and the Nitccaps. ... ...
Rolontz thinks the furor over
R St B's suggestive lyrics is over-rated.

"The early, original stuff," he
says, "was primitive and basic.
It wasn't meant for mass con consumption.
sumption. consumption. As soon as it began to
be picked tip bv kids, it changed.

The kids don't pay attention to lyr lyrics,
ics, lyrics, anyhow. Watch 'em sing

fk '.''f'fyJ, Outsice op beings fellow
' -V, -MAMMALS, ALL THAT THESE TWO
' HAVE IN COMMON IS THAT THEY AK6

AT OPPOSITE ENPS OP THE ANIMAL ALPHABET.

4 y

KXEcnxs ins cis rxirxr

Reunion

E UZKPvILL BL0SSI3

'Ties. As a Scrabble nlaver. she s

' pretty dirty She uses words like 1 They u say 'I adore You' like thev
! 'qa and jimn, which she m-jwere saying .This is table.'
;;nsts arc legal even though she-
ii doesn't know what they mean. -j
If you ever play Scrabble with1. DICK'S .PICKS: "Mr. Wonderful'
foulic which is as great a wa.te rm Lthe comln Braodway show

ijjof time as anyone can imagine
lland she uses "qa" and "jimn,"
call foul. They're not listed in the
dictionary,
it ...... ...
Is the cha-cha-cha on the way
"ut-out-out? Absolutely not, says
Guy Barry, who practically car car-tried
tried car-tried the dance up here on his
- broad shoulders.

"Approximately 95 per cent of

ot me same name, could oe a

big hit. Sarah Vtughen (Mer (Mercury)
cury) (Mercury) has a fine version. Others:
Honey Honey" The Toppers, ABC ABC-(
( ABC-( Paramount); "Second Ending"
(Jerry Vale, Cdlumbiif); "Give Me
Love" (Ella Mao Morse, Capitol);
"Jenny Kissed Me" (Eddie Albert,
Kapp); "Corsage" (Joe Reisman,
RCA); "While There's Time" (June
VAII Vfk T "Cnn n v

tj Approximately per cent or V A "nr n
latin records being released now," (Snooky Unon, Dot); "Molly-O

ilGuy says, "are cha-cha-cha. n! (The Gaylords, Mercury).

fact, various record companies that i

vjouu recent mn uiinnus: luum

Batie Swings, Joe Williams Sings"

Tmat

VI&RATC5 I

me;

TM

HUT

ITS ABOUT Tiwie I

SLOWtD POWNSOMP

OF THI6 VIBPATlOM

. ,p- 1 ." i

I CAN'T FkiUr I FVpraik;

1 THAT, CHUM CCrE

1 t- sj r i,i v HA iUHs',rv 'Vi fv- A

i- i i jrmmK ill i i

(AFII IC T IKK Aim HtlTJC.N

r.Vf TWO LOST BROTHERS'

-"1

:Cor. 1H5 by Hlk Mrnci. I

1 yV'

y m "k f a

I LLEI HF

Trouble That Way

By f. T. DAMLCI

TWO BUCKS AN' A BOTTLE OF X

POC MILLER'S MIRACLE MISERY"

MEBOJE! HKVPH,':

SLAD I'M NOT

VtKT HUNG fey M rh ,r

fU IM i)LKt

'INDING HIS JOB WITH

THE MEDICINE SHOW SOME

WHAT BENEATH HIS GENTLE GENTLEMANLY
MANLY GENTLEMANLY STANDING, OOP HA5
TAKEN OFF FOR BETTER
(HE HOPES) THINGS.

r a

. WELL N(M r
LESSEE.. WHICH ';' V
WAY TO GO? J vZ''
NOT much I Ay,'. viu

A UiUILh AS rttH i4L

Iiii -MV.il T hirr 1VA. J 1

A

ilk

BOOTS AND HER B'JDDEt

Jackpot

ST EDGAR KARTEf

jiad dormant Latin-American de

fartmentt such as RCA-Victor,
D-r.-a, Columbia are now re re-ljtig
ljtig re-ljtig cha-tha-chat."

3 k st oft-nialigncd rock and roll
wild is ."creating a new, music
form." So -says Bob Rolonti, head
nian at RCA's rock and roll sub-

lidiiiry Groovt. ;
M
J l:Tho rb(hm and blues ballad."
.'oionH: WS,' "i something new.
m talking about a song like Buck
Itam's 'Only. You' and 'The Great
J'wtcndefrA These have an II & B
ieeling, with pop lyrics. They came
bout when the old-style ft & B
ongs became popular, and the two
Jre now merging,"
m

j. Rolontz says this merger has

4eant that the authentic rhythm 28 (MGM)

W STORY OF MiRTIU W

(Clef); "Rock That Beat" top

jazzmen playing rock and roll un under
der under aliases (Groove); "Tjador
Plays Tjazz" Fantasy): Moray
Field's Straight-Ahead Six playing
"Jazz Goes to Broadway" (Kapp);

1941 recordings on "Basic's Back
In Town" (Epic): Buddy DeFranco

1 Quartet (Norgran); two albums of

"College Jazz (Columbia).
Unusual classical piano selec selections:
tions: selections: Cor DeGroot plays "Piano
Music From Spain' (Epic); Glenn
Gould plays Bach's Goldberg Va Variations
riations Variations (Columbia); Gexa Anda
plays Schumann's "Kreisjeriana"
and "Carnvaal" (Angel): Warren
Perry Thew plays Rachmaninoff's
Sonata for Piano in D-Mmor, Op.

"Just teach me how to ice skate I already know
how to swim!" V.

Faltering Philip!
ftulip't UIo Is tilled with bruises.
(Veil-worn steps and rags-be uses,
ffepairs would tears his home like new
A Classifieds. Jnst the rieht duel

Three Scenes

By WILSON SCRUGGS

AS MARTHA WA.VNIE,RTTUI?yJNfl
FBOW A PABTY, LOOkS IN ON

j

nm

-D7.CLW COScTS, WHO TOOK WE2 TO THE

PATTY, oEHOLDS THE W&CIS OF M?TH-t

u i rv

Re

- AND THE mi WHO TOOK HE? HOWE,
CUNT MAeSHALL, $T7UJSLES TO

ACCEPT TW&EDV,

nI CANT BELEVE IT.'

ILL BE BACK 5HORTW7!

VES,

NR.'

LlOVTHtRS,-i

THERE'S SOMETH1I0G
1 SlhPLV MAV 10

I WI

a Aio c(ms't nr
.COMPROMISE WITH K
TR)10aPLE&, BOT I

)F LITTLE ELUE CONSIDERS
HER TOP OKWf WE'D OUST

nnws iw DC W V.V j J

KXiHT GOV'. :A

'W by ne to,. T M ll w

CAPTAIN CAS1

Fire; Him?

By LESLIE TURNER

I

DM THE M

THE

HOWE PLAKIT

OF THE VA5T
INPU&TKIAL
EMPIRE Of
J.P. WitKE-.

WcKCEi CAPrAW

Ay JU&T

- M. B

f

HE'$ BACK N T0WN1Y A BIT LA.TE1 HE'&
5AID HE WAV $B A J SEEM GONE
BIT LATE REPORTlUfl 1 0OU6T IF I CAM
- f bW" t'i vie, ffic T M. Beg, O.S. Pal. QV.

WELU HE PIP CALL IN HE 50LVE0 THAT MUW$

FROW NEW MEXICO LA&T A60! I'VE EXPECTEP MM
&PRIWS! AVJP VOU SAVE RACK ON THE JOB SVER

m THAT GUIPEP MI551LE SINCE. IP FIRE fiASy,

rIONWENT v' EXCEPT FOR ONE THMfl.,

I CANT REPLACE HIWi

EBisciLLA s ror

Logic

Bj AL tCJRMEEB

. 1 1 I'D BUY YOU A BIG-
ZZ HOME, CLASSV CAR.)
(IP I WERE A RICM ) A PEARL iLj
HAZEL, I'D V NECKLACE..rX

a mink coat,
fancy dresses.
-tDiamond cups

tics
tr tr-ft
ft tr-ft :

rtiJNN..,

'I'M SURE A LUCKY i

GIRL TO HAVE, SUCH

A .GENcRUUS

Huytu'-?s

L.

Order Fish at Your Own Risk

Like Tbatt

M)UTATH'HAL!
5YLVESTER!

( LOOK AT TH' OBNOXIOUS BUM ll 1 1 60TTA DO I 1 I I
' f IF I COULD AFFORP A BETTER SOMETHIN'tV SYl I 1

1 wvvwr.fNiyiiijk v i ll 71 irnf it i m a i t- rfT i i "i s i

MORTY MEEKLE

Introducing Morty

By DICK CAVALLI

ITOOtC-rtDUR N
LAPPtt,Ma?TY...
trL 6WEITBACK I
ml J IN A MINUTE...
JV V WHAT? J

OU WANT IT RACK V
l?K5HTNOW? BUT
I'M ONLY dOINtf 7
TO... MTIy

OKAYoiay
( PONTfifT J
' 1- hum in .'"' ." r-i-r i r--J

LAPOEK

Cnu.i M

16 by Nf S.r.

MCK119 II

ft LAPOEK
U Vbaoc

OUR HOAROWQ ItOLSI

MAJOti BOOrU Oil 01 WA1

RI J. R. WILLIAM!

Hri-f,-:,

TMATl

MAKE THAT m WE'LL SEJeie

HITTER CNE fcSETMlHLlP

FOKWARD IM l? A6AIM

LOOK:, LEAMDER .'if AFTER

... IA U iJvr r-nrne.

CASHED ME

TWICE WITH

HIS PACK-

INITIALS KM 0 SURPRISE

PECFECTLY- IF HE CACMED

Ori THE rfHE ALPHABET.

. .

.uH,m. 6AWfc Jl)5T NOWi

KEEP A &TIFP LIP, BOV

TMEV OOM WONT BE ABLE j

TO SET PARTS FEK THEM

THIMO& LOOK,

CLEAN AS A

r. srv nw

?m 4 f; "ii.-rJl.l

. T

r



TITSD T, JANTART 31. 1D3&

TZZTAXAMA ASrntlCAN an inditen-dent dam kewsfakx
FAGS nil

m

J. v
I I 1

I

i;

'.1

WORLD'S LARGEST SHOVEL COES TO W0RK-"The l" 2

wtiehinB 54 million pounds, has gone to worn ior ine nuiuw u J :.
Wt 25 ltam?Sv"lJnl of two switching locomotives) 100 feet in the air. Its 60-cubic-yard dipper
iickfupsome 90 tons of dirt with each bite. The world's largest shovel, it was built to remove earth
S S Tl cc seams 90 feet underground. tott&
Ithe task This one was built by Marion. Ohio, Pgwer Shovel Company for 2V4 million dollars. Its
ize S dramatized above by comparing it with the Ohio State Vniversity Stadium at Columbus. Oh.o.
and a standard one-cubic-yard shovel, arrow.

Prices Of Industrial Goods
Rise 5 Jo; Farm Prices Drop

jACOsrcti catsci,

WASHINGTON, Jan. 31 (UP)
The Federal Reserve bulletin
said today prices for virtually ev-ei-yining
out farm products rose
during 1955, particularly in t h e
last six months of the year.
The Federal Reserve Board's
January bulletin, in a study, of the
1955 boom, said farm prices drop dropped
ped dropped "considerably further" after
mid-year "while the advance in
prices of industrial materials ac accelerated."
celerated." accelerated." '
By Jan. 1, It said, prices for
II Industrial materials were
bout five per cent higher than.
a year tsrlitr.
The survey showed that "while
production increased 1 to record
highs in the latter part of 1955,
the volume of business inventory
accumulation was relatively

small

prices tended higher after mid midyear
year midyear when wholesale prices of a

variety of consumer products were

raised."
"The broadening of the price
rise after mid-1955 was associat associated
ed associated with capacity operations in

number of lines of manufacturin

activity," the bulletin said, "and
further expansion in buing by
consumers and business."
.. The study showed a generally

"strong and pervasive" demand'
for most manufacured commod-j
ities. As a result, mid-December;
average prices for all primary and
scrap metals were at a record-;
equalling high, about 15 per cent
above a year earlier.
The bulletin said the boom de-i
m and boosted income and profits, H

induced business to expand and
put considerable pressure on a-

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA' Sercice

The one notable eexception In in-vailable loan, funds. Both short

ventories was in automobiles. The and Ion? term Interest rate -rose.

balletm said new and used car
sales in December remained a a-bove
bove a-bove the levels of a year ago tut
dealers stocks of new cars also
were "well above a year ago."
The report said wholesale non non-load
load non-load prices remained relatively
stable during the first half of last

y and retail wee declined

To slow down the record bw

siness and consumer borrowing
rate, Federal Reserve Banks rais raised
ed raised their interest rates four times
during 1955.'

This policy of "restrain?" still

WEST

A J 10 7 5 2
VJ1088
4
4652

north""""
AKQ884
AQ7
410 0

10

Sooth
2N.T.
3N.T
5
Pass

EAST
AS
VQBT
6532

QJ37J
.' SOUTH (D)
' AA6
VAK53
KJ108
AK4
North-South vul
West North East
Pass 3 4 Pass
Pass 4 Pass
Pass 6N.T. Pass,
Pass

Opening lead V J".

J:;:i To Increase
IhVH VImiiJ 11Wm
lfliii.il VViiiliiiUi Will

ROME Jan. 31 (UP) Italian
Minister M a m o r u Shigemitsu
said today Japan would seek to
increase trade with Communist
China within the limit that it does
not violate Japan's international
commitments.
Emphasizing that cooperation
with the United States in still the

"keystone" of Japan's policy, the
Foreign Minister said this attitude
toward the Peiping regime re

presented no change in adminis
tration policy.

In a policy speech before the

two Diet chambers today, Shige

mitsu said Japan already recogni recognizes
zes recognizes the nationalist government and

cannot sumultaneously recognize

Communist China.

"But." he added, "In view of

the fact that the Chinese Commun

ist Chinese areas within the limit

that it does not infringe interna

tional responsibilities."

The Foreign Minister devoted a

lenethy portion of his speech to

relations with the United States

which he called a basic factor

in elevating Japan's international

status. ......

He emphasized the importance
of good relations with the nations
. is l

of Asia, ana specmcany expresseu
the hooe that a reparations a-

grement would be reached with
the Philippines "in the not distant

future."

slightly. But, it added, "rretaUilhe entire economy,

Seven diamonds is the best con-

exists and has forced up the cost "ci in today's hand. At this con-

of borrowing slightly throughout ?act, bouth can cash the top

Mollel To Present
Cabinet To Solons
PARTS. Jan. 31 (UP) Premier

designate Guy Mollet presents his
cabinet to the skeptical National
Assembly today in a make-or-break

nttpmnt to form a government.

ThP. nnwerful 150-member Com

munist bloc and the Christian Dem

ocrats hold the balance of power
and have refused to commit their
votes in advance.
Mollet's program indicates that

i he has been primarily concerned

with wooing the Popular Republic Republican
an Republican Party MRP Christian Dem Democrats)
ocrats) Democrats) in order to avoid being vot voted
ed voted into power by the Communist

bloc, which originally pledged to

support him.
Mollet tried to appease' the MRP

by refusing to give his Republican
front collaborator, Pierre Mendes Mendes-France,
France, Mendes-France, the Foreign Affairs portfolio.

It also Is believed the appoint appointment
ment appointment of unaffiliated Gen. Georges
Catroux as Minister Resident in
Algeria was made for that reason

too.

Partly Cloudy Daytime Clouds
Predicted By CZ Weatherman

' The following weather conditions
are based on past records and
may be expected to occur in the

Canal Zone 1 and vicinity during
February. :
WEATHER: February is normal normally
ly normally characterized by steady dry sea sea-eon
eon sea-eon winds and weather, but there
have een several exceptions, the
most recent being February 1951
when measurable rain occurred on
20 days at Cristobal and on 13 days
at Balboa Heights;.;.., ,;.: ,, ;l

The average total rainfall for
February is 0.64 inches at Balboa
Heights, 0.57 inches at Madden
Dam and 1.57 inches at Cristobal.
The range from driest to wettest
on record is zero to 2.96 u ches at
Balboa Heights, trace to 3.71 inch inches
es inches at Madden Dam, and 0.04 inch
to 12.37 Inches at Cristobal. The
average number of days with
measurable rain is 3 at Balboa
Heights and 13 at Cristobal. r ;
TEMPERATURE: 1 The dally
highest and lowest temperatures

will average 89 and 72 degrees at

Balboa Heights and 84 and 77 deg degrees
rees degrees at Cristobal. The highest and
lowest temperatures on record are
95 and 64 degrees on the. Pacific
Side and 90 and 69 degrees on the
Atlantic side,
HUMIDITY: The average relative
humidity will be about 75 per cent
at Balboa Heights, 77 per cent at
Madden Dam.
CLOUDS AND SUNSHINE: The
sky will be partly cloud during
..most of the day time and mostly
clear at night. There will be an
average of about eight hours of
sunshine daily or 72 per cent of the
amount possible. .. ',
FOGS: Nightime and early morn-

ally over the Gaillard Cut section
of the Canal and the central sec

tion of the Isthmus along the Trans

Isthmian-Highway but none are

7-

likely, to occur at either, of the
Canal entrances. Most of the fogs
form around midnight and may be
expected to dissipate before 8:30
P-m. K i
WINDS: Fresh northerly trade
winds usually prevail' with an av average
erage average velocity of abdut 15 miles
per hour along the Atlantic Coast
and about 10 miles per hour along
the Pacific Coast. The maximum
velocity for a 5-minute period is
not likely to exceed 35 miles per
hour but intensified trade winds
may average about 20 miles per
hour for 24 hours at a time along
the Atlantic Coast and cause mod moderately
erately moderately rough seas.

hearts, ruff a heart with one of
dummy's diamonds, get to his hand

oy overtaxing a trump, ruff anoth

er heart, and then draw four

rounds of trumps.' He is then, ready

to iaxe tne rest oi the tricks with
high cards.

When the hand was actually

piayea, aoum was in tne quite rea
sonable contract of six no-trump

Moreover, it is important to note.

South was playing in a bridge
tournament, where extra tricks are

very important.

West opened the Jack of hearts,
and South won with the king. Since
the problem was to win at least
four spade tricks, South took the
ace of spades and next led a low

spade towards dummy.

West innocently played the seven

of spades on the second round of

the suit, and South hesitated. At

rubber bridge, the correct olav

would.be to cover with dummy's
eight of spades. If this won the

trick, the slam would be assured.
If East were able to win the trick,
the spades would break no worse
than four-two, in which case dum dummy
my dummy would be able to win the next

three spade tricks. Either way, the

Authorities Feel,
I" 1 IMl

rcrnnpn rv 1 1 1 r r ..m

May

Be In Mexico

' PRINCETON, Ind., Jan. 31 (UP)
-Authorities said today they be believe
lieve believe escaped killer Leslie Irvin
may have fled toward Mexico.
Irvin, accused killer M six' per persons,
sons, persons, escaped from.'the county jail

. The belief that he headed for the
fcorder was based on i series of 1
forged checks cashed along the
route into the Southwest. Four
checks that were in the stolen auto
of Jesse Coad,' Mt. Carmel. 111., I
have been cashed in Illinois and1
Missouri. Police believe Irvin stole;
the car shortly after this escape, j

murder and selenced to die in the
Indiana electric chair next June.;

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE

Down Monthly
Payment Payment

Modern upholstered 4 piece
living room sets
Mahogany dining room ta tables
bles tables and 4 chairs.
Modern wardrobes with mir-

Mahogany lico r e r a s with
sliding doors . ; . . . :
Vanities with large mirror
mirror and stool .........
Complete Mahogany double

6.50 6.50
4.50 4.50
6.00 6.00
6.00 6.00
5.75 5.75
4.00 4.00
4.50 4.50
5.50 5.50

Double Hollywood beds
(new styles) . ....

Rattan Living Room set:
3 pi. sofa, 2 arm chairs V
3 tables 13.50 13.50
Also: Executive desks, Wrought iron and
wicker porch sets, youth beds, folding beds,
innerspring mattresses, chests of drawers,
rocking chairs, etc.
EASY PAYMENTS
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
National Ave. No. 41 Tel. 3-4911
-We-buy,-sell and exchange-all types of ftt'rnitnrer-

slam would be saV,

Since the hand ; was being
played up the king of spades from
the dummy. East discarded a club.

and now the spade suit could not

be brought in. South couldn't find

any way to win 12 tricks from

this point on, 'and his greed for

the extra trick thus cost him his

vulnerable slam.

Vlmt's Funny About tho Comics?
By Lois Hifyins, Director f the Illinois Crime Prevention Bureau

i TODAY we rejoice that the
.dreaded disease of polio seems
not much longer for this world.
But while we glory in its demise,
we find ourselves faced with
more insidious cripplers that
' contaminate the minds' of our
children, appealing to their sus-
ceptlble immaturity, stimulating
their curiosity, glamorizing the
unbridled satisfaction of animal
urges, mlaguiding their moments

of fantasy tor

nebulous cllmat cllmat-.
. cllmat-. es where crime.
horror and orgy
j prevail.
! The answer, of
course, is 'pre 'prevention
vention 'prevention 24 hour
prevention with
the tactical pro procedures
cedures procedures under
constant study
and change to

Higeins
Quell the new

gimmicks as they appear. Would
that Dr. Salic could find, some
similar serum to protect Amer America's
ica's America's boys and girls against the
poison-mongers whose parasitic
merchandise means emotional
chaos, anti-social behavior, dis dishonor,
honor, dishonor, and ultimate loss of the
priceless privileges of citizenship.
ONE OF THE WORST of these
cripplers is the "crime comic."
Wearing cinemascope versions of
the formats of the "funnies",
the only part of the newspaper
most of us- were interested in
as kids, these germ-laden trash
sheets actually present crime,
horror, and violence to the
youngster seeking a dime's worth
of relaxation and fun.

Of course, crime and horror
books represent tout a fraction

of the comic book industry

Some somlc book publishers

have never put out the object objectionable
ionable objectionable variety and are not in

terested in doing so. The car cartoonists,
toonists, cartoonists, whose happy characters
give us many a hearty laugh,
liven the serious content of our
dally and Sunday newspaperj.
BIT THE DANGEROUS "com "comics",
ics", "comics", the real cripplers. are the
ones which offer short courses
in murder, robbery, rape, can cannibalism,
nibalism, cannibalism, sadism and virtually
every other form of crime, de degeneracy,
generacy, degeneracy, and horror.
Sometimes these "comics'
carefully map out the minutest
details of a crime.. They glam glamorize
orize glamorize criminality to the end
that crime does pay if one is
sufficiently ruthless and clever;
killing Is viewed as a proper
means of developing self-confidence.
.
THE EFFECT of all this on
child is obvious. Often he is
tempted to imitate what he
reads; he certainly becomes
more inclined to antisocial be
havioiv
Prevention Is the united re responsibility
sponsibility responsibility of all our citizens.
Comic book publishers should be
made to keep the high standards
we have a right to expect. Par Parents'
ents' Parents' and citizens' groups have
already exercised a splendid in influence
fluence influence in this regard.
EVEN YOUNGSTERS them themselves
selves themselves have shown a serious serious-minded
minded serious-minded willingness to tackle the
problem. We oldsters can give
these boys, and girls, for what
.it's worth, the benefit of our
experiences and skills. All these
added to their God-given
strength, Intelligence, fortitude,
and dedication will keep our
country sound.
t tulW Tm fcrvlM, Wmm H. 1. ft

Tho ONLY Udtv

UJ

Convenient connection via Guest
Ddly CenstcKstien to
ONtt OlTTi 1 ONI WAY
4fy .SJRVICl-
Cartway to all tlorihtatt U, JU v.
Twict-o-week from Mexico CJfy ft
ZZ!!!3P- Windsor! Detroit and tho Midwest
VwT Coiff yvr hvrlH TravtJ Agrf
mEsrimnmmmo
AV. 1IVOU 14 f ANA MA HP. TEL. 23-107

"Rill 'i "vr

l ofwr fteFworCj"lMdo t'do'A
world's work jw Wm bit bHhr Am

tiit twoord wof j homk leaned

. aboet psovldlNO yem wt& tm

Oltief umAo iSree' Msy look Ske-Oood'yvars
- buJ no om cob copy IhoHwncrtched
pracfkxrf experience hat pfo Jjco&fm
In a class by ftowsclws'

fires now cone cat afXGoodyMr

pnat ..... yout ssonejB , :

i fcOSl TONS, T2.1 WOKIO OVTS, tSl HAUUO OM COODYtAK C'JUt CJI JUtY OVZZX K2Zt
Agents: AUTO SERVICE CO., Inc.

(Corner of Ancon and "H" Street No. 8)'
Te!s.-22204 2-2205 -2-2206

1I0VEDADES CALIFOnniA
131 Central Ave.
WE HAVE JUST RECEIVED
A WIDE SELECTION OF

SpDJd
in tho latest styles, solid
plaids, checks etc.
for tho coming' festi festivities:
vities: festivities: the Carnival and
tho Caribbean Baseball
series. Round out your
wardrobe of. sport shirts
at thrilling low prices
that mean cash in your
pocket.

its A

''0

I

m

In all sizes for children
and extra large sizes -for
men
"ARROW" T
and ?T
"VAN HUESEN"
Dress Shirts

p Ties
indifferent
styles
p Large quantity
! of belts

v.

U

P SwanK

L 1

and Hickok 1
jewelry for.men

o Swiss linen
handkerchiefs
o Wallets Hickok
and Swank

o "Ronsom'V
lighters ;
o Sweaters
in many styles
. and many other -items

CA

V.IDAD

a:

131 CENTRAL AVE. ;
The Store with the tempting shirt:
365"differeht"s!ylcsr

1

I



TUESDAY, JANUARY 31. 10." IT
FACE SIX
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
""'i
- J
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA
FARMACIA EL BATURRO
fa.qu. lef ttrs J Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
Via Porras tit
NOVEDADES ATHIS
: V a Espsaa .'.;'
V LIBRERIA PRECIADO
J Siren n. U
Agencias Internal, de Publicaciones
h9 i Lottery Plaza :
CASA. 2ALDO
" : ; teclral At. ti
LOURDZS PHARMACY
IU Im Carrajouilla
FARMACIA LQMBARDO
It -P' Street
MORRISON
4t i.l Jul Ave J t
- LEWIS SERVICE
Av. Tivell No. e
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
14) (.antral .
; FARMACIA LUX
i$: Central Aveova
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANCE
J- If it (a Osst Ave Ka. 41
FOTO DOMY ,'
Just Arcttmena Av. aa U St
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
. it Street No, U V'-.V
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WOKDS
MINIMUM
FOR
12 WBDS

TUB PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEWSPAPER

ii

COMMERCIAL &
Ii PROFESSIONAL

CAN At ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. F. Fabreira Dr. Avlla Jr.
D.D.S. (Georgetown University) M.U
Tlvoll (ttti at July) Ave.. No AM
(opHile Anion Sclionl Playftound)
v Tel. 2-2611 Panama.
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE'
Phone Panama 2-0552
TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S A.
Packers Shipperf Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562,
Learn Riding st
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping clonal doily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 1-0279
or by appointment.
WH will relieve Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
i (Mat, ealliMU&es, nUe
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Scholia trained)
ORTEPED1A NACIONAL
5S Juste Arosemena Ph. 3-2217
inoperative Bank
jor Caribbean Area
Is Recommended
' GEORGETOWN, British Guiana,
i fan. 31 (UP) Establishment of a
'cooperative central bank for the
,'feank to be organized and financed
Originally by the governments of
'the participating countries, with a

1 provision in ns cnanrr mai
; be taken up eventually by the co-
1 i operative movement.
5 The desirability of fixing inter-
' f st rates at a competitive level
j I Wag discussed by the conference

i ps at jucaii.t vi mr.iB i-u. ..u
vidcly available as possible.
. Common cooperative marketing
i)teras for the Caribbean area
also wre, discussed as offering
vide possibilities for increased pro pro-'
' pro-' eluction. Speakers pointed out that
"-tine average small farmer in this
ran np nnt hnve the education
to understand the complexities of
getting his produce to the best
market, at the right time and in a
condition of ripeness to conimand
ttfie bestprice.
Jointly sponsored by the U. IS.
Food and Agriculture Administra Administration
tion Administration and the Caribbean Commis Commission."
sion." Commission." the conference .will continue
until tomorrow.
jllalian Fascists

lc:i To Pcuj:i3 ;
For Leadership
i, TOKYO, Jan. 31 (UP) -Foreign
! Rightists looked to Paris today
' for the Vote-getting leadership
'ajid clamor they have been un un-t
t un-t lable to find In Italy since the
idfath of Mussolini.
' A segment of the Neo-Fasclst
I'raovement In Italy, headed by
: Yittorlo Ambrosini, is planning a
i Imeetlnsr in Paris with other ex ex-i
i ex-i Wdcr-iuto inH Nn7i sunDortlnz

I 'the banner of French tax-hater

!s Pierre Poujade.
J Ambrosini, 63, Is one of the
J founders of the Neo-Fascist Ita
' lian Social Movement IMSD and
' president of the recently formed
J Italian Poujadist section.
; ' But while Italy's Neo-Fasclsts
'' 'pre deeply interested In Pouja Pouja-ides
ides Pouja-ides vote-getting ability, Ambro-
-mil's Poujadist section does not
jfprese ntthe entire MSI.
, The NeoFascist organ in Rome.
Ill Secolo D'ltalia, has. praised
Tou jade's vote-gcttinz talents
' but has carefully refrained from
t oo openly associating itself with
;the Frenchman.
Ambrosini, personal friend of
I Nazi propaganda chief Joseph
Goebbels, and Luigl Palmier!,
'r umber two man of the Italian
, Poujadist section, said they
would leave for Paris "in about
', a week" and expressed hopes of
meeting Hitler's onetime hench hench-;man
;man hench-;man Otto Strasser there.

liv iL.e phone
Iaum:U;ateX.'oj'crag:e. Iaum:U;ateX.'oj'crag:e.-I
I Iaum:U;ateX.'oj'crag:e.-I .a I i'anama 2-aUUU
fit I'D HUDDI.ESTON

FOR SALE
Household

FOR SALE: Teakwood china
closet, first reasona'ila offer.
IHJ-A Gavilan Rati, Balboa.
FCR SALE: Apartment-sixo
, Stave. $20 refrigerator $50; hot
water heater I new) $75 $125
takes all three 3-3992.
FOR SALE; Crosley Shelvador
refrigerator 9.5 cu. ft., 1951
model OC-9, very aood condi condition.
tion. condition. Phone No. 3677 ;
.FOR SALE: -i- Furnitura. Apply
1025-A. Old Cristobal.
.'BARGAIN : Mahogany dining
table and chairs. Good condition.
Phona 3-45775 Panama;
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..
FOR SALE: Cheap, 10'il2'
Oriental rug, (tending lamp. Tel Telephone
ephone Telephone 3-6650 Panama.
FOR SALE: Servel refrigerator,
vanity dresser, gai trove 4-burn-er,
gasoline compressor, electric
motor I''j-hp. Automobile Row
No. 29. Phone 2-4721, H.uco
South.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator and
gas trove, good condition, $75.
Must tetl. 20J7 Via Espana,
Apt. 2.
rr
iff 4,
r
A

7J

t 1
K :

DURING HONOR GUARD ceremonies Monday at Ft. Amador In honor of Ma. Gen, Edmund
B. Sebree, chief of staff, Continental. Army Command, are front row: (left to right Mai.
Gen. Edmund B. Sebree and Brig. Gen. Louis V. Hightower, chief of staff USARCARIB.
Back row (left to right), Col. J. P. Kaylor; G-2; Col. F. P. Miller, G-4, and Col. J. R. Russ,
Deputy Chief of Staff. Sebree and his party, consisting of Col. EuRene H. Walter, Lt, Col.
E. A. Fossum, Lt. Col. Alfred K. Buchannan, Lt. Col. Wendell P, Knowles, Lt. Col. Louts J.
Wadle, Lt. Col. Russell J.Manzolillo, Ma j. Howard (M.- Herron and Lt. C. J. Shakarian, ar arrived
rived arrived Sunday for a three day Inspection of USARCARIB training.

U
1 J BrK'
r APT. Will IAM R TIirKFR.
presented awards Monday to
driving ana length oi service,

. i

ployes and supervisors. Principal award winn
L. Vasauez. accident nrevention award: A. J.

30 years service award; Tucker; L, Ellzey, 30
service award. (Rear row, left to right) V. J.
vparo coririna awa rH -TP T flnnrlincy apMrfYt.

award; A. H. Hayne's, accident

aim j. juauifwa, acciuciiu picycauuii awaru.

Bethel Church
To Hold Lawn
Supper At Paraiso
The Bethel Mission Church In
Paraiso will sponsor a lawn lawn-party
party lawn-party and pastry sale on Fri Friday,
day, Friday, at 5 p.m.' on -the lawn cf
the new church.
The supper will be served for;

a -nominal- fec-Iu Additk)B.-dtUsv fprxtt8tior plwvloyf.kiwH;X:huixh,.Ru Abttjo, 1
ferent kinds of pastry will be 20 year-old Jean Sheffield when he I
on sale. Games will also be play-j arrived for a skiing vacation in Burial will follow at 2:3i) p.m.
ed. Switzerland. ( iin Jardin de Paz Cemetery.

FOR SALE
Aiilomobiles

FOR SALE: Eusito Chevrolet,
excellent condition; Bargain. 8th
Street, Melendex 8020, Apt. 7,
4 p.m. week days.
FOR SALE: 1953 Mercury,
$1300. Phone 2-3762.
FOR SALE: 1956 Chevrolet
new Deluxe Six 4-door, whit
sidewall tires, Ompbroy Auto
Supply,
FOR SALE: 1949 Dodge Pick Pick-opt
opt Pick-opt track. Priced for quick tale.
Armed Services YMCA, Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. Call 3-2164.
FOR SALE: 1942 Ford V8 4 4-door
door 4-door with radio, good transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Call Colon 383-J after
11:30 a m
FOR SALE: 1953 Buick Super
VJ RIVIERA, AIR-CONDITIONED,
dynaflow, radio, rear teat
speaker, neater, wiw tires, pow power
er power steering. Trade-ins accepted.
Terms. SMOOT & PAREDES,
S.A.
FOR SALE: 1953 Cadillac Se Sedan,
dan, Sedan, in very good condition. New
nylon blowout proof tires and ra radio.
dio. radio. Any cash offer around $2800
will be considered. Phone 2 2-2638,
2638, 2-2638, "Porras," Plata 5 d Ma Mayo,
yo, Mayo, "...
a-f j. J r
i
t -MX
f t
. P. 1 :
h i
' K I
TIRN. rnmmand
lng officer of
the Naval Station
inese awarcs
Morris, accident

I I 1 I I
I If I j yv I I

years service uwara, ana N. Lamis, 30 years
Terry, accident prevention award; A. Ruiz, 30
nrpventinn award- .T T nninon of

prevention awa

r ouic ui v iiii
rd; J. W. Eddleman, accident prevention award.

y
Kent Kisses
LONDON, Jan. 31 (UP) The
Duke of Kent, 20-year-old cousin
Of Queen Elizabeth II, was re
ported by British newspapers to today
day today to have found a new romance.
Newsnaners nrinted a Dicture of

the duke, who is ramdly eaininalin St. John BaDtlste dp la Ka'iiP

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.2.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
Williams Analytical Audit Report!
Fiduciary Capacity
L C. WILLIAMS, CP A.
Tel. 2-1945 Aptdo. 414 Pan.
FOR RENT
Houea
FOR RENT: Furnished three
bedroom house with swimming
pool.1' Available for 3 months.
Golf Heights. Call 3-3069.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Scrap lead,
We pay 6 cents per pound. Hoja Hoja-lateria
lateria Hoja-lateria Panama, Phona 3-6122.
WANTED TO BUY: Smooth
tires, suitable for reconstruction.
"Reconstructora Nacional," Peru
Avenue No. 7 Phona 2-0406.
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
' ground, Justo Arosemena Ave Avenue.
nue. Avenue. No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
1 n -
III J
5'
4 Iw-- f
1. k
T
the U.S. Naval Station Rodman,

tw 41 sura wft 1 'ttnj HOjotrsnWnHl
.Til

civ man ciiiijiujrcis iui acciueiH pieveiiuon, saie

are preseniea annuauy 10 eugioie civilian em em-ers
ers em-ers this vear were, frnnt rnr flpft- tn rlciit

prevention award; S. Alequas,
iwinciai u.. a?y rnoto)
Funeral Services
Tomorrow At 2 PM
For B. Chevannes
Funeral services for. Bertram
Chevannes, retired CanaiZone
policeman who died Sunday
wiu ok neiu tomorrow ac 2 p.m.

FOR RENT
Apartments

ATTENTION1 G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phone Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Large, cool, mod modem
em modem 2-bedroom furnished apart apartment
ment apartment with maid's room and bath,
3 large balconies, beautiful view,
1 March to 1 June. North Amer American
ican American neighbors. Phona 3-0327.
FOR RENT: Unfurnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, two bedrooms, two baths,
maid's room, fitting-dining room,
porch, garage, $100, at Bella
Vista. N. Obarrio Street No. 23.
See De Castro, Avenue "B" No.
9-42. Phona 2-1616 Panama.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart apartment
ment apartment in Campo Alegre. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, perch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married couple with without
out without children. Apply personally:
51st Street, next to the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy.
FOR RENT: New apartments.
Living, dining room, bedroom,
kitchen, $45. Phone 3-1209.
FOR RENT: Best located small
furnished apartment. All modern
conveniences, 43rd Street 13.
FOR RENT: Across from Hotel
El Panama, unfurnished apart apartment
ment apartment 2 bedrooms and maid's
roam and bath. 3-3992.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, ''D" Street, corner Alber Alberto
to Alberto Navarro near "Madura Apart Apartments.''
ments.'' Apartments.'' New building being con constructed,
structed, constructed, to be completed Febru-
ary 15. Phone 2-2379.
FOR RENT: Large comfortable
and cool two-bedroom apartment
in Bella Vista. Call phone 2-1455
(8:30-11:30 a.m., 2-4 p.m.).
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment:
ment: apartment: living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, stove, refrigerator,
' Another unfurnished. Bella Vis Vista,
ta, Vista, 43rd Street No. 64.
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bathrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, maid's
room, Dr. Alberto Navarro Street
No. 52, El Cengrejo, Phone 3 3-2803.
2803. 3-2803. FOR RENT: Apartment, con concrete
crete concrete building : living dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, yard,
automobile parking space, $45.
"Urbanizacion La Pradera,'1 1 Sa- ..
banas, facing Garantia Furniture'
Factory. Phone 3-2796.
Plans Early Return;
Kefchum To Succeed
ABOARD U. S. S. GLACIER. Mc
Murdo Bay, Antartica, Jan. 31
(UP) Rear Adm, ueorge uuteic,
m charge of the current "Opera
tion Deepfreeze," has decided on
an early return to Washington, it
was reported today.
The operation will be taken ov
er by. tjie ; Deputy Task Force
Commander, Capt. Gerald L. Ket
chum of Arlington, Va assisted
by Capt. Douglass L. Cordiner
and Lt. Comdr. Donald F. Kent
of Washington, D. C.
, Dufck said he would first clear
1st PRIZE

' ,4, i m

150363
1

Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets are valid for a whole year Keep them carefully
TOTAL ... $1,720
I.-; $1,100 (Accumulated) 2. $60.00 3.- $560.00 (Accumulated)

FOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: Stcinway piano in
perfect condition. Quick sale,
leaving country. Call 3-3587
Panama. ..:
OUSTANDING BARGAIN: Pi Piper
per Piper tri-pacer PA-22, Super cus custom,
tom, custom, best condition, certificates.
Phone Campania T.A.S.A. 3-
-1180, Aeropuero Paitilla (Mar-
os Gelabertl, Panama.
, .FOR SALE: Boy't bike I Amer American
ican American ), excellent condition $15.
House 29 5th Street, New Cris Cristobal.
tobal. Cristobal. FOR SALE: A.K.C. Boxer pup puppies.
pies. puppies. $50 female $65 male. Call
Fort Gulick 88-817.
Panama Line
Sajling
Sixty-one passengers ire
scheduled to sail for New Yorl;
Saturday from Cristobal abuard
the Panama Liner Ancon.
Eleven passengers are booked
for Port-au-Prince,"Haltl. They
Include, Mr. and Mrs. Peter De-
Stefano; Mr. and Mrs. Jacaues

Epallly; Mrs. Raymond H Hef-ima Lanal organization, one. with
ington; Mr. and Mrs. Fayete1 more 0,811 34 years of servlce' r r-Leister;
Leister; r-Leister; Mr. and Mrs. Dwight! f!red fro,m acytive service during

Stagg; and Mr, and Mrs. Archie
Thomson, ..
Among the passengers sailing
for New York is Major General
Julian L. Schley, member cf the
ranama canal board or direc directors
tors directors and former Governor of the
Canal Zone, accompanied by
Mrs. Schley.
The complete advance -passenger
list for New York follows:
Mrs. Zelma Albert-, Mr. and Mrs.

C. C. Bond; Mr. and Mrs. HaroldVoaufferHe-! New York and was
rnrcrS1, S the U.S Army
Corcoranr' Miss Alhrtina r)ln7' -n, u .. it-

Corcoran; Miss Albertlna Diaz:
Mr. and Mrs. John C. Donnelly
and daughter; Mr. and Mrs.
Albert 6. Fabian; Miss Janet
Graves; Mr. .and Mr. Carl
Greene; Dr.- 'and Mrs. Alfred
Gross; Rev. Michael J. Guerln;
Dr. and Mrs. Irving Holtzman;
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Kayser; Mr.
and Mrs. John J. Knieriem; Mr.
and Mrs. Samuel Mag; John W.
Manush, Jr.: Mr. and Mrs. Fred
Martell; Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A.
Mlzrachi; Mr. and Mrs. Walter
Muth and Edward A. Neylon.
Mr. and Mrs. Peluso; Mr, and
Mrs. Harry w. Peterson; A M.
Matthew Plrone; Dr. Frank J.
i"vmc, mis. iiuui; tl. rutC) yi.i
and Mrs. Paul J. Rltt; Mr. and
Mrs. Max Sanders; Miss Rosa-
line Saez; Ma j. Gen. and Mrs.
Julian L. Schley; Mr. and Mrs.
Ira Schwartz; Mr. and 'Mrs. B.
G. Shapiro: Mr. and Mrs. O. E.
Siciliano; Mr. and Mrs. Les'ie
Taylor; Miss Dorothy Torbert;
Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Verlin;
and Mr. and Mrs. Clarence
Youngblood
non ice-breaker ships through the
(ce pack and would carry out re reconnaissance
connaissance reconnaissance and the collection of
scientific data as long as possible
before his departure,
Ketehum was expected to ar-
nvi
in Washington later to help:
plan next year's Antarctic explora-
iions Operation Deepfreeze II.
2nd

. s. if 1 ilk 1
i..v.....w.'a..w...'AV....ww.v.....v;,..v'.v
. I friYiWr" '"f 'iiVii' V iY Vi'iVi'JiMaii'iVi'iTi''"'!' -j-.-j-ilj-.- -.i-.-i-i--.- - y-y- .j, -Jf -S, V rBtr'if'i'sVr-tfr-y'- V

633076

FOR RENT
Rooms

FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur.
nished for tingle person Apply
personally to Cu'sa Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisarietd Don
." Bosco.
FOR RENT: Furnished room to
bachelor. Entrance and service
separate. Estudiante No. 14-72,
Apt. 3. Phono 2-3544.
Help Wanted
NEEDED; Experienced cook
with references, good salary.
Have to sleep in work. Ave, Fed Fed-erica
erica Fed-erica Boyd, 04-22.
WANTED: Geo J cook and
housekeeper. Bring references to
Agencias W H. Doel, S.A., Cen Central
tral Central Aveneu No. 8-28.
WANTED: Maid wreferenees
for general housework, Monter Monterrey
rey Monterrey Aprs. No. 6, Via Argentina,,
Ceng re jo.

3 Canal .Employes Retire;
Combined Service, 70 Years

Three employes of the
Pana-j
the month of January
Those retiring, ; their positions,
and length of service follows:
George H. Carnright, Wholesale
Cold Storage Foreman, Commis Commissary
sary Commissary Division; seven years, four
months and 24 days.
Charles F. Magee, Mate, Pipe Pipeline
line Pipeline Suction' Dredge, Dredging
Division; 34 years, nine months and
17ays. ,.:
during the first World War. He
was employed in Saugcrites until
1327 when he came to the Isth-i
mus and was employed as a meat meat-cutter
cutter meat-cutter with the Commissary Divi Division
sion Division Cold Storage plant-a tMount
Hope. In 1940 he was promoted
to Foreman in the Wholesale Cold
Storage Plant, which position he
held up to the time of his retire retirement
ment retirement ;;
Mr, and Mrs. Carnright siled
front the Isthmus early inJan inJan-uary
uary inJan-uary for New York and later they
expect to go South.
Born in Brownsville, Oregon, Mr.
Chance is also a veteran of the
First World War and later was
M. l A Mrt
LeHtrQl AmeriCQn
Defense Ministers
Drafting Plans
ANTIGUA, Guatemala, Jan. 31
(UP) The defense ministers 'of
I the five Central American repun
lies met here yesterday to draft
plans for a joint military action
against Communist penetration
and to lay the foundation for the
united defense, V
The meeting was called by the
Organization of Central American
States
at Guatemala s initiative,
to deal with "matters of strategy1
for the defense."
JANUARY
PRIZE

RESORTS

VACATIONING IN PANAMONTE
INN, BOQUETE
at 4000 feet is an experienc
nobody should miss. Famous for
its food (specialty: smorgasbord)
end fint accommodations. At Attractive
tractive Attractive bar-lounge with fire fireplace.
place. fireplace. Wir reservations.
Baldwin's furnished apartments
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback, Balboa 1224.
Gramlich'i Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One milt
past Casine. Law rotes. Phona
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panomo 3-1877, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal 8-1(73.
Sbrapnet'i furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephena
Thompson, Balbet 1772.
employed as an operator nf heav
equipment for various private com companies
panies companies and state governments on
the West Coast, He came lo the
Isthmus as a civilian emoloyee of
the .U S: Army Sector Engineers
at Fort Davis and entered the Can Canal
al Canal service in 1948 as a tractor-bulL
dozer operator with the Mainten Maintenance
ance Maintenance Division. Since 1950, he has
been with that Division as a tractor-bulldozer
and pumping plant
operator.
Mr. Chance plans to leave the
Isthmus in February and will make
his future home in Auburn, Califor California.
nia. California. PanCensI Contracts
Awarded To Coffey,
ServiciD Brouver
Contracts for the Interior
painting of two houses and 10
apartments in Ancon, Balboa,
Diablo Heights, Gatun, and Mar.
garita were awarded this week
to W. T. Coffey and Servicio
Brouwer by the Panam'a Canal
Co.
The Brouwer company, which
entered a low bid of $600 on one
Invitation, was awarded the
contract for the paintring of one
house In Ancon and seven apart apartments
ments apartments in Balboa and Diablo
Heights. .-..t--
Coffey was low with a bid of
$575 on the second invitation
which includes the interior
painting of one house and three
apartments located in Gatun
and Margarita.'
Houses and apartments sched-'
uled for pointing under the two
contracts Include houses No. 501
in Ancon and No. 424 in Gatun
and apartments Nos. 784-A,
0775 K, 0777 B, 0777 C, 0777 0777-F
F 0777-F In Balboa: Nos. 5719 D and
5729-B in Diablo Heights; No.
2179 In Gatun and Nos. 8014
B and 6152 B in Mararlta.
29
3PfilZE

767515

n



FACE SETN

TCF PANAMA AMERICAN AN LNDLTENDr.NT DAILY NEWSPAPER
TUESD AY. J .INT ART 31. 10'S
1
'U
i
c iuliq m v o l I i;iriTOAL Theatre ol U X T 11 EAT 0 E
; 3Jf, 2Cc. ,
U:tiVE-in Thesis"
r.cClLIA THEATRE
60c. 30c.
Alex NICOL, in
HEAT WAVE
Also:
A NIGHT IN PARIS
R I O
VCIOU
M.W ORLF.INS
INCIDENT
' Also:
THEY RODE
WEST
l jc.
60c.
30c.
BANK MCIIT!
WEEKEND REIJEASE! 0c.
Agustin Lara, in
TIIUIE 1.0VF.S OF
LOLA
- Also:
Ml SIC AND LOVE
Spanish Program!
Maureen O'Hara. in
FIRE over AFRICA
Richard Denning, in
CREATURE with the
ATOM BRAIN
MIGHTIEST MOTION PICTURE IN HISTORY...
r CLARK GABLE
;. GENE TIERNEY
in
NEVER LET ME GO
GAMBLING HOVSE
- Also:
EXPERIMENT IN
ALCATRAZ
Jack SERNAS Kossana PODESTA Sir Cedrkk IIARDWICK, n
HELEN OF TROY
Ir TFCHNICOLOR and CINEMASCOPE!... The picture that givts new
in tha a-nrA Mr,Rl?T'' I
ilira1' lit, v vwv. v wvj. ....
i,inu .1 h. M X SHOWS al the CKNTRAL.
1:1 .. t.ti U.S. PM. 12 M !J2
4:j I'M 9.26 P.M.

-

t 1

I If V j
' w

u -.

' j' i W

Iff s .v s

f
l : -J

iWeeping Beautician Gives

Abortion Trial Testimony

a doctor. Mrs. silver pnonoa ner
husband and I phoned lor an emer

gency squad.

The witness said the girl's

clothes lay on a bed for some time

and that finally she told her hus husband
band husband to get rid of them "because
tncy made me sick."

Slaying Oi Korean
Intelligence Chief
Seen As Threat

SIDE GLANCES

By Calbraith

PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 31 (UP) "She. insisted, hysterically, She
A blonde beautician testified in: went into the bathroorn. came out,
iears yesterday that she mixed and; and said I should cohtmue," Mrs.
administer an abortion po-, Schwartz related. ',

tion which the commonwealth con-1

tends caused the aeaw oi ciim ... ut 6n w;"i.. ""'"
food store heiress Doris Jean ed. My husband ran in and we
Ktreicher 22. last summer. I tried to revive her with cold
Mrs Rosalie Schwartz said she! compresses. He carried her to the
JtAt Hip rpouest of Mrs, Ger-I bedroom, and I told him to get

trude Silver, the girl's mother.
Mr. Sehwrti. htr barttnder

I husband, Milton, and Mrt. Si!-
t l . .1 "ma Mm.

ver all tniarea pe
fenst'' bafora Municipal Court
Judge Vineant A. Carroll.

Mrs. Schwartz said her meeting
with Mrs. Silver, who brought the
Kirl to her apartment, was pre prearranged
arranged prearranged and she was paid money
t... k mothnr fnr her services.

..yr--r ,onUiav

sue sam nei uuau"u v.-
returned the money to the girl s
father.
Her testimony came after spe

cial assistant uisi. au.
!ivJCh included Mrs. Silver in yes-

terdays uiai t u.c SE0Ur Koreai Jan. 31 fUP)

a surprise move. . LKorca army intelligence agents
The no defeoM Pi" last night promised a quick round-
Carooll said, f. X up of the killers of lfceir chief. I

ruica out a j"' r. ." j i

evidence and deciae on u
of punishment. 4
.nriuinallv. onlv the Schwartzes

were listed for trial yesterday, but
j Mrs. Silver was placed on the trial

list

CAMPAIGN FIGURES-Little Tommy Woodward, 1956 March
of Dimes Poster Boy, tries on the famous coonskin cap of presi presidential
dential presidential hopeful Sen. Esles Kefauver. The tilting took place when
Tommy, B, of Baltimore, Md., visited Washington.

U by Erskine Johnson JJ L 1

Maj. Gen. Kim Chang Yong,
head of the Counter Intelligence
Corps and a close friend of presi president
dent president Syngman Rhee, was thot
down by two gunmen as he left
his home in a jeep to go to
work.

Although he was one of Korea's
most bitter enemies of Commu

nism, high army sources said they

s were

HOLLYWOOD (NEAV Close Close-ups
ups Close-ups and Loilgshots: Eddie Fisher
has a date at Warner Bros, to dis discuss
cuss discuss a, remake of the late Al Jol Jol-gQD's
gQD's Jol-gQD's 1928 movie hit, "The Singing
Fool." Eddie saw the old film re-:
cently and likes the idea ....
Humphrey 'Bogart on reports he'6
ready, to do a telefilm series:
"There's very little going on ex except
cept except talk."
It's 16 years of marriage for
the Danny Kayes . "The Man
With the Golden Arm'' has been
booked into the giant Loew's
theater "circuit first time in his his-tory
tory his-tory the Loew's chain ever has
bought a film denied a Hollywood
censorship seal of approval.
Madics nixtd Pilar Waynes re re-quest
quest re-quest to accompany John Wayne
on a personal appearance tour.
She's expecting a baby in April .
iia nniithpr term contract at Fox

for Tom Ewell, who costars with

Sheree North again in uo Ke
Mi.

But for professional reasons she's

broken her first name into two:
Mari Lea.

Voh mi rhareed yesterday Tin

only one count- the Schwartzes
with performing an abortion which
resulted in death, and Mrs. Silver
. ul U.nf an onPVnrV.

wiin inAM. nisui, nign army sources s
The Schwartzes also arc t believe the killer
j v,.-inn pnnsniracv a n u i

eu un ,' ejivpr vuiuiiiuiusia.

per ury cnarges au.

with abortion, aooruon
death, and conspiracy.

Judga Carrall Mid h
would b. .tntancad Ut.r today
attar tastimony li Pijnhd by
Mri.-Silver's psychiatrist, and by
, psychiatrist appointad by tha
court In tha intarait f tht com-njonwaalth.

Dist Alty. Victor H. Blanc said

the court "proDaDiy
of the charges, still, pendins ;

gainst the uiree i";

32 V

T.m. tut u.. pl

"I'm having a good laugh over my diary for January last
year I guess all young girls are silly about boys!"

Fox covered Van Johnson's freck-lry charge against the Jartzes

less with makeun for his role of a! Blanc said ine

: i j hp more geriuus v""'

y nnaitiP ranee from fine

Paces to Baker Street." The studio

decided he looked too boyish with
his freckles showing.

Mary Pickford and Buddy Rogers
went to Madrid ostensibly to spend
the holidays with Mary's niece,
Gwenn Arnstein. But the chief
reason, according to insiders, is
that Mary plans to produce a mov movie
ie movie in Spain.

!p Rav's slated for a role in

"The Best Things in Life Are
Free," the filmbiography of the

songwriting team ot iieyiva
Rrnun and Henderson.

Tha Susan Gilbart "working as a
secretary in a Hollywood advertis advertising
ing advertising agency office is the daughter
f Virginia Bruce and the late John
Gilbert, the screen's most famous
silent day romantic star.
Pals of Joan Benny, Jack's
daughter who is divorcing Seth
Baker, predict she'll wed Buddy
Rudolph when she's free .
There's an ironic note to consider consideration
ation consideration Dan Dailev as Gene Aus

tin, the crooner of the 20's when

his life is turned" into a filmusical
B; Vre he married Gwenn O'Con
nor. Dan's favorite date was Char

lotte Austin, daughter of the singer
famous for the song "My Blue
-Heaven.';,-..
Four Oscar winners Grace Kel Kelly,
ly, Kelly, Biiig Crosby, Frank Sinatra
and Celeste Holm'-will live it up

in MGM's "High Society." Proof
that Oscar winners do continue to

work . Cleo Moore's kid sister,
Maralca Moore, will play a role in

Cleo's new movie, "Hit and Run."

lldicia ohmo

of $6,000 or 10 years in puwn,

shou d sentence e Vuoo.,
other charges could be dropped by
thThCeSney-haired heiress died in
the Schwartz apartment last Aug
24 two months to the day after
she eloped with Karl Ostrcicher,
I Miami Beach motorcycle police-

Him was known to h;ve enemies
among fellow military officers
who were jealous of his close relation-ship
withhRhce.

The assassins, who escaped in

an army jeep, wore army .field

jackets and fatigue trousers.

Some observers regarded the
slaying as an attempt to intimi intimidate'
date' intimidate' Rhee, who has not announc announced
ed announced whether he will seek reelection
in the presidential race this sum summer
mer summer the first presidential election

since the end of the Korean War.1

Investigators said they had1

new developments "in a matter of
time.'' .; :
Kim and his jeep driver were
ambushed only a few yards from
his home. The killers' jeep was
used as a road barricade and the
gunmen jumped from an alley,
firing two bullets into the officer's
chest and one through his chin.

t

m
'-!

WOODWORK
DEMONSTRATIONS

H J Shop Smith
Sy as a 9" V
Jy V circular saw

Through the courtesy of SHOP SMITH Manual
facturers, Mr. Edward Young, Factory Expert in
Woodwork Art will be in Panama to make expert
demonstrations in the use of SHOP SMITH and Ac-
cessories,

DEMONSTRATION AT O. A. S.
Classes will continue from 5 to 8 evening
thru Friday
Very educational movies
Lectures will also be given

The public in general, Cabinet Makers and I
Woodwork Hobbymen in particular, are very cordially 1

invited to attend these demonstrations, and to ask
any questions in the use of SHOP SMITH and pro-'
duction of any WOODWORK ART.
AUTOS 0MPHR0Y, S. A.
Phones 3-5381 and 3-5382
38 Ave. Francisco de'la Ossa (Automobile Row)

LL

Vic McLaglon's son, Andy, and
Diana Lynn called off the marriage
plans, and he's now dating Mary
Castle. She's the doll who looks
more like Rita Hayworth than Rita
Hay worth,
Memories of the Jess Barker Barker-Susan
Susan Barker-Susan Hay ward headlines:
Her movie, "I'll Cry Tomorrow,"

and his stardom at Palm Springs

in the play, Oh Men, Oh Women.
It's no I'll cry tomorrow .though,

for Lillian Roth, the subject of the

movie hit. She s making a new bid

for fame as a dramatic actress.
Her reason for shelving a future

as a singer:

' if l m going to lose, the labels

if I am going to stop being regard regarded
ed regarded as 'the girl who came back.'

as aa oddity, a curiosity a freak

theiYI think it must be as a serious

actress. In the theater. I believe I

cast gain a measure of respect and

dignity. And it s time I began. I m
45 now: Tomorrow's almost here."
Lillian on how she liked the film:

"It's hard to say. The first time

I saw it 1 swore I'd hold myself

In and I couldn't talk when I left

the theater. The second time I

bawled like baby. More, I think.

because of what Susan was going

through on the screen rather than

that this was my life.

"But' I think it's an honest pic

ture. I think it will help people.

It ,shows the stages of alcoholism

Aperson can look at himself and
say, 'That's me. That's where I
am now.' And he can see where

he's going." i v

'SAW

(NEA Telephoto)
TROUBLE IN CHURCH Awaiting the vote which unfrocked
two of them on heresy charges, three pastors sit in the anteroom
of Holy Trinity Church, Minneapolis, during special convention
of the Northwestern Synod of the United Lutheran Church.
The Synod unfrocked George Crist, Jr. (center), and Victor
Wrigley (right) but took no action '. against John Gerberding
(left)i "'

man, and three days before her
23rd birthday. A

Ostreicher was in me tui
yesterday as a spectator.
Three commonwealth ; patnoio patnoio-gists
gists patnoio-gists testified that the girl died
from an abortion attempt through
the introduction of foreign iui iui-stances
stances iui-stances into her body.
They identified the substances as
mustard and an oil which they

said blocked off her circulation.

Weeping. Mrs. benwanz s a i a

Mrs. Silver arrived at her apart apartment
ment apartment the night the girl died. The
appointment was made by earlier

phone calls.

"I assumed sne nerseir was
involved' Mrs. Schwa rU said.
"I had no idea the girl was her

daughter. She introduced herself I

as Mrs. Silver and said the girl
was Sylvia."
After a discussion on the girl's

physical condition, Mrs. Schwartz'

said she went to tne kitcnen ana
prepared a solution of mustard,
olive oil and soap.
Mrs. Schwartz declared emphat emphatically
ically emphatically she was "not a professional
abortionist." f ;
The girl," she said, complained
of a bad headache and cramps and
asked for an aspirin.
- "L asked her to come to the bath bathroom
room bathroom with me. I did not use any
surgical instruments, or anything
pertaining to things like that," she
continued. f i
"After a few minutes she com complained
plained complained she was sick. I left the
bathroom and told Mrs. Silver I
couldn't go on.

JOIfl THE WISE CAR OWNERS...
Make advance, appointments
for our Regular Servicing.

J

1 '!0:Xr'' L

i

The largest on Automobile Row

Shop open through Noon, TOO!
'take your appointment NOW!
Call Crosbie
Panama 21035

--fMMWmWHIflFMMMIS,.

. t
t

.1

DORIS McFARQUHAR

SYLVIA ROWE

.CDear Customers:

ROY ALLEN

Undoubtedly you are already acquainted with some of our famous
lines and have tried several of the tempting recipes and delicious drinks
made with Nestle's Products. :.:;.:
However, we shall again bring Nestle's right ; toy'our "doorstep,"
and take pleasure in announcing our house to house demonstration cam campaign
paign campaign in all Canal Zone towns on the Pacific and Atlantic Sides, with
the distribution of samples and recipes by our specially trained personnel,
who will be happy to give you all required information on the use of
Nestle's Products.
You may expect the visit of one of our demonstrators any day and

we thank you for your kind cooperation.

Sincerely yours,

CESAR CALVEZ

NESTLE'S

PRODUCTS

i ; t

DAPHNE DUNBAR

SERNEDA ARCHER



THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN XNSCTrCDrXT DAILY MWSPAFEH
TTSDAT, JAVTAHT 31,

PAGE EIGHT

So cia i a n cl Otli

crwidc

Reverend Melvin
is Guest Speaker

Reverend Melvin, CM.,

Ph!.
Present were: Guest of Honor.

lor- Reverend Melvin. CM.. Marv

merly Professor of Religion it! Robertson, President Frieda Al-

tz jonn's university m BrooK-ien, Shirley Barca, Elenor Bor Bor-lyrk
lyrk Bor-lyrk and presently priest procu-;Ris, Maraeem Branham, Isabel
rator at St. Mary's Church In Bolton, Edna Power, Margaret
Balboa was guest speaker aUiiej capps, Pessy Holmberg, Ann
bi-monthly meeting of Alpha j Maloney, Elaine Payne, Peggy
Chapter, Beta Sigma Phi which i wertz, Marv Eileen Wilson and
;as held in the Curundu Chap-'Marle Gangle, Guest.
ter House. : .
; "s Reverend Melkln spoke to the, Elbert S. Wald
jChapter members on, "perfect Lerion" Unit Meets
.iiiarriage between a man and a The regular monthly meeting
'toman which is a meeting of nt vihert s Wain rtn'f wn

.. . : . .. -."-. ..v., -... .-v. l. ,MI.J ... i. .'1 4 J

spirit, mma, neart ana Doay. (American Leeion Auxiliary, took pamc-i u mu,
II Following the close of theniace on Wednesday January 25. thousand-odd persons were scram- Harry Klasiner, Anne Arunded

piosium, reiresnmems were, presiding at the meetiri" was "' '"s c"-" uiituumj mt iw,

Escaping Gas May Have Caused
Flash Fire At Church Supper

3' v

Each nolle far Inclusion la this
column should submitted in type typewritten
written typewritten form and mailed to (
the box number listed daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and OtherjwlM," r delivered
by hand to the office. Notice of
meetings cannot b accepted by telephone.

Served by co-hostesses Peg-nr Miss Oara Williams. rin to the

Wertz and Shirley Barca, Frieda absence of the President. Mem Mem-Allen
Allen Mem-Allen presented the Chapter jbers present: Mesdames: Ida
.Tilth the taditional box of candy McDald, Olpa Rowe Margaret

V y niamea Beta Q'S""; Srhuberg. Marian McDade, Es-

i it-ue Mi'Litiii, mm jjuicii'auu,

Maria Carduccl, Jonny Red Redmond,
mond, Redmond, Eloise, Murray, Louise
Griffin. Bertha Brown, Cella,
Bush, Sylvia Lelaldier 'and Ag Ag-ne
ne Ag-ne Simon.
Mrs. Redmond reported hav hav-)ns
)ns hav-)ns gent Xmas cards to all mem members
bers members who ari now living abroad.
Many letters were received
from members who now resides

in the States, which was appre-

Funeral Services
For Mrs. Holder
In Colon Torncrrow
Funeral services will be held ov

er the remains of Mrs. Josephine j elated bv all

r older tomorrow a t e r n o o n at a reoort was made bv -Mrs

-n vuuttu vy luc oca v o v- nririon ana Mrs. Lelaldier on

C Vt.

the wonderful work thev dH at

r rvs. Holder, who was a pat'enti vo. tim. voiU tv, ot vi

In t'-e Panama Hospital since Jan. cent Qrnhanaee, Cbllrfen in A-

9 d ed S'lnday night after a pro

tracted illness.
A native of Barbados. B. W. I.
she came to the Isthmus in the
year 1900, and lived all her life on
the Atlantic side where she was
widely known. Her husband prede predeceased
ceased predeceased her several years ago. She
was 74 at time of death. She was
also .one of the foundation memb members
ers members of Christ Church.
The body will be taken from Pa Pa-riama
riama Pa-riama City on the noon train

Wednesday. Upon arrival in colon,
it will be taken to Christ Church,

nadw Guerrero and Coco Solo
Hospitals.

It was voted that the unit

BALTIMORE, Md., Jan. 32 I "I saw men beating women to get
(UP) Fire inspectors said today; to a door or window. Men and
that escaping, gas may have been? women shrieked and screamed
responsible lor the flash fire that j and cried.'1 : j
iticat in duothe voctnrHav at a 1 KnmA nf thp oYitc in fho Knilriintr

church supper. were overlooked in the wild rush i"1"ln' Postponed
Twenty-four hours after the for safety, police learned later. lThe Morning Guild of the
trzatAv onthni-iiieo still were nro-i Sot Thnmas Smith nf the Marv-1 Women's Auxiliary Of St. Luke's

vumcuim, ahcoo, nas aavisea
its members that the February
meeting, which would normally
be held tomorrow, will not take
place. Instead, all Guild mem members,
bers, members, friends, and well wishers
are Invited to come to Bishop
Morris Hall any time Friday
morning, February 10. A 'Price
and Press" session will be held
In order to prepare items for
sale 4n the Bazaar at Spring

resuvai, wnicn xaiis on eatur

bine the ruins of a suburban com-tland state police theorized that

munity hall searching, for possible gas had accumulated between the

additional victims and clues to the
origin of the blaze.

Eyewitnesses reported that

ceiling and the roof and possibly
was ignited by a faulty electric
circuit. However, no official re-

men became beasts" during the j port on the cause of the fire had

of tne quonset-type building. "very confident" that no other

Those who didnt make it main- bodies would be touna in me ruins
Iv were trampled to death or suf- although there were reports that

focated. Although the identifica-1 several persons were missing.

uon work was still in progress, it

appeared that all of the fatalities

were women.
Relatives of missing persons
crowded into the city morgue
trying to identify clothing and
other objects. In addition to the
dead, more than 200 persons re received!
ceived! received! reatmeut for cuts, burns
and other injuries.
They were part of the gay

crowd that packed the hall in near

Jnlifi Rowen. who left the hall day the eleventh, the dav fol.

Just as the fire broke out, said' lowing.
that "everybody got panicky"
ih UrtMo wont nut She liid Rsmlin. Wm. r1..v

there were "plenty of doors and, The next regular meetintf of
plenty of ways of getting put. -the Gamboa Women's Club will

Thev could have gotten out if it

- .a a

hadn t been lor tne panic. .
The Rev. Francis Wills, assistant
rector of the church, said it was

"the most terrible thing i nave
ever seen. ..I calmed as many

by Brooklyn, Md., for the annual!peopIe as I cou'd and hleped thm
oyster roast sponsored by t h e ; to safety. I don't know how many

Catholic Church ot M. nose oij i talked to.Detore i goi om mjr-

Lima.

The affair was drawing

to a

self."

County Patrolman

Joseph B.

will sponsor a Girl for O'rls, u was ablaze th'e lights were
St e and a boy for Boys State ufeihd and the hall was il.

rlnsp thp orchestra was Dlaving .Tappr said he euided a number

"Tea For Two'' and some couples 1 0 persons from the smoke-dark-wcre
dancing when the f irstUned hall by turning on his flash flash-flames
flames flash-flames were noticed about 5 p.m. ught and shouting: "I am a t police police-Almost
Almost police-Almost before anyone knewi man, Follow this light and -you 11

what was happening, the enure get out of here.

Plans are being made to hold

a Card Party on March 8th to
raise funds. Chairlady on this
affair is Mrs. Jenny Redmond,

led with stifling smoke,

What happened then was de

scribed by Howard C, Seling, one

assisted by Mrs. Oka Rowe. All ; He said 'pc0pie were crushed up

members are unred to rive all
assistance possible to make it a

success.

where it will be on view until timeilAWC Condurtin Tour
of service, which will be conducted i The Inter-American Women's
hv Archdeacon M. J. Peterson.! Club is conducting a tour of

Burial will take place in Mount some of the outstanding homes

Hope cemetry. i or Panama, starting from the,to a table and tried

Survivors are Mrs. Olive Held, nun Heaoouaners a 0:3a i,ra,icaffl but to no avail.
Mrs. Edna Robinson, daughters;! Friday. Interested persons havei "Men became beasts,'
gon, Hubert (Bertie) Bynoe, sev-.been asked to call the Club's of-1

ral other relatives. lice.

against the walls and were tram

pled under foot. People started
throwing each other out windows,
smashing windows and jumping
out"
Lawrence O'Brien, chairman of
the arrangement committee for
the ill-fated dinner, said he leaped

to restore

he said.

h yw dim
' 1

(bmm mmmmmm m pa am iiaM mummimmmimm'mimammmmmmimmM i i n i ai
' Til: WWW-'
'' L ,1,.- h'
" f c. ,:f :,',-.
v .--..- A ..... ..

Warner Bros. mnr

In hi blazing
naw rola I

Unmm NINA POCH HUOH MARLOWB JAVNI MAN8PKLO
Urni puy by W auflNSTT in JAMS wsaa MM mm ttmm,
pmm -mm KotNatiBmiM iwt ",
OPENING THURSDAY 2nd
AT THE
LUX THEATRE

kJUU ...

be held- at the Civic Center at

7:30 p.m. Thursday. Feb. 2.

Final plana and arrangements

for the Feb. 24 Hawaiian Card

Party program will be discussed,

All regular members and pro

spective members nave been in

vited to attend.

Reservations for the General

Federation of Women's Club

luncheon to be held at the Hotel

El Panama Feb. 14 are being ac

cepted. An Illustrated talk by
Mrs. R. Klzyza was postponed

until March l.
All Star Circle

Mrs. Lea K. Dugan will be

nostess lor the All Star CIrc e

tomorrow at the home of her

niece. Mrs. F. R. Johnson. House

No. 102, Balboa Heights. The
regular monthly meeting will

Depm at noon with a covered

dish luncheon.' Dessert will be

served by the hostess. Attend

in members have been asked to

Dring a "white elephant."
Rio Abafo Industrial
Grou Meets Tomorrow

The Rio Abalo Industrial

Group will meet tomorrow at 8
p.m. at the home of L. A. Lindo
to discuss matters dealing with

recent investment

France Launches
All-Out Drive
To Smash Rebels

. RABAT, Morocco, Jan. 31 (Up)

France launched an all-out

ground and air effort : today to

smash rebel bands which foueht

uiue nu war.

uetermmea to advenge e 0 m m-rades
rades m-rades killed in a running battle that

ended bunday, tough well armed
foreign legionnaires moved through
the jagged hills, supported by arm armored
ored armored cars, while cannon-firing fight fighter
er fighter planes whooshed overhead
The rebels killed 18 legion sol soldiers
diers soldiers in the action, and wounded
15 others. They lost at least 40
dead themselves. The battle was
the bloodiest of the Rif campain.
After a period of relative calm
following the return of Sultan Sidi
Mohammed Ben Youssef to the

throne, nationalists have stepped

up their agitation in an attempt to
coax the restless Berber tribes in into
to into war.

nnnczjan a p

He should weigh about 4 times as much as
he weighed at birth ....
He should run happily around the house .
He should have a vocabulary of about a
hundred words or more ...

1

NOW.. Your baby

j needs QUAKER Oats daily

Quaker oate is the best supplement to your baby'a
diet It's so very easy to digest, and baby lovea its

uencious navor. uuakjk oata provides your Daoy 1

with more protein and food energy than any other
whole grain .cereal ... 11 times as much strength'
giving iron as codfish. Quaker oata also provides ;
baby with 15 times as much body-building Vitamin
B, as whole milk.
Quaker oata is used throughout the world for regu regular
lar regular infant feeding. It helps baby grow stronger and
healthier , it is sold everywhere and is bo easy to
prepare. That'a why so many doctors recommend it,
No other whole grain cereal offers
greater nourishment than Quaker Oats.

1

fowfo prepare QUAKER Oattforbaby.
; Quakeb Bottle Feeding
1 6 meawret water I measure Quakkr oau
Bring water to a boil add Quaker oats and
pinch of salt cook 10 to 15 minutes, strain,
add warm milk or water to the liquid. Stir to
obtain desired consistency or use as directed
by your doctor. ;
Quaker Spooa Feeding
3 measures water J measure QuAKEtt oal
Cook as above irtrain add warm milk or
water to liquid. Stir to obtain desired con consistency
sistency consistency or use as directed by your doctor.
, Qoakei Porridge
i (See Recipe on Tin)

v ; ; ; ; : ,:
helps children grow strong... helps grown-ups sfoy strong!

- 1

c njxirntiiZnT with

U V

asmmi

0

U 'l-U- t -i ... 1 1

Warner Dros. e--oC vvaiwerc(h.oi
PRC&tNT IT IN alr..MA9CUr C STEREOPHONIC SOUND

DAVID FARRAR- LYLE BETTGER -TAB HUNTER

tMArATrn rtu lAfitu rinnAan

tlEXT THURSDAY 2nd

L-

.r.axB.A.

11 un

J i .i

r-

TROPICAL
0.60 TODAY 0.40
Great Fortune Night!
5150.G0
Be one of the Lucky yinner
of these Cash Prises!
1st Prize .......$100.00
2nd .00
3rd 15.00
h 10.00

On the Screen:
Sterling Hayden, In
THE ETERNAL SEA
Mickey Rooney, In
THE ATOMIC KID

The vivid colors used In these dresses for a winter vacation typify this year's cise wear. Pure Pure-Irish
Irish Pure-Irish linen sheath (left) in turquoise has fill-in neckline trim of satin. The print (right) is royal
Kami white to i porerilkXntnnf. Top is cut with wide neckline ani tiny sleeve Both,
SSigS ar. fromfiveWy pon-By GA1XB DUGAS, NBA Women's Editor.

Vjo Slirim

luny (Jr Jrt

romna

rapeneS

The procedure Is the same for
all: gentle dipping up and down
in soap and water, no rubbing or
scrubbing because dirt doesn't be become
come become embedded in the nonporous
surfaces of the fiber, out of the
rinse water and into a towel to re remove
move remove excess moisture or hang over

shower curtain to drip damp dry.

Behang without ironing.
Glass fiber fabrics, however,

art subject to fearing.

By KAY SHERWOOD
NEA Staff Writer
The steady increase In classfib-

er fabrics for curtains and drap draperies
eries draperies is of particular interest to
homemakers about to embark on

a window-shopping spree.

Sheer glass fiber tailored panels
and ruffled curtains have been
well known for years. More recent

ly, however, steady improvements
in the dyeing, printing and weav weaving
ing weaving techniques have brought and
ever-growing number of patterns

and weights suitaue xpr draper
ies.

We're also seeing many more
ready-made draperies in this in

teresting fiber. :
It you're tempted by some of

the love v new patterns or are ae-

bating the price of a new ruffled

curiam, mere ro sums uuuuvuit
characteristics of the fiber you
should consider.

1 Elegant draperies or simple cur

tains made of glass fiber wont

shrink or detenorate in strong sun

light. Manufacturers do acknow acknowledge
ledge acknowledge that there may be some fad fading
ing fading after prolonged exposure.

The fact that tne taorie won r
burn Is lafaty factor of more
than passing Interest to home home-makers
makers home-makers who are fearful of fire.
To friends of mine, for instance,

who live in the country, this is a
nine imrwirtnnt factor. More im

portant in fact than the fabric cost,' Ion thread is recommended. You
which is moderately high, in some are supposed to use a long stitch
cases with moderately loose tension.

According to the producers oil u i tacKie we niaciuue aewm&

US Businessman
Sellles For Three
Korean Orphans
SEOUL, Korea, Jan. 31 (Up)
An Illinois businessman who
came to Korea to adopt or orphans
phans orphans settled for only three to.
day because "I shouldn't be hog hoggish."
gish." hoggish." B
"Three babies would -be e e-nough
nough e-nough to make a nice little fam family,"
ily," family," said Veldls Arvel Kelly of
Vandalia, III
Kelly, a 44-yearrdd grain
elevator operator, flew here last
week to look for six "mixed
blood" orphans hut he aatrf v,-

xms means you snouia cover;iouna tne situation much dlf dlf-curtain
curtain dlf-curtain rod tips before slid in g'ferent than he had exnected

"I learned that a lot of abarl.
doned Q.I. babies are already
spoken for," he said. "So I had
to give up the idea of taking
six. Instead, I decided to take
three. I shouldn't be hoggish."
Tfpllv vIqIaH Dhniit inn k.ui..

abandoned by their American
soldier fathers and Korean mo mothers..;
thers..; mothers..; V
, The children are now under.
f-ViA ..Ma... M I .

aries and orphanages. -,
He chose two boys and a girl,
all three years old,' whom he
promptly, named Jim, Joe a n d
Diana. .
He aald he "fell in love" with
the youngsters and was certain
his wife, Alice, and his 20-yearV
old daughter, ; Beverly, will like
them as well

them into the heading. P 1 e a t e r
taoe and fineertvDe hooks are re

commended for draperies. Slip off

your bracelets and rings when you
suds the fabric to avoid snags.

The frabric is not suitable for

slipcovers or any use where the
surface will be subject to much
friction. In windows, curtain
should be hung so they don't rub

against the sill or furniture.
, If you live in a moist, hot
climate, the complete dimension dimensional
al dimensional stability of the yarns will
mean something to you.

Curtains will neither sag n o r

stretch nor shrink.

The wider availability of glass

fiber fabrics by the yard will en

courage more home sewers to

make their own draperies. Frank Frankly,
ly, Frankly, I find the fabric hard to handle,
but I'm not as skillful as many
seamstresses.

Lining is not necessary, and or-

class fiber yarns, heavy weaves

or patterns can be washed as easi easily
ly easily as the sheer curtains. This

means low maintenance cost.

of any more glass fiber fabrics
I'll check with the sewing center
experts to line up all the tips I

can in advance.

US Stands Alone In Defense

Of 3-M7e Territorial Limit

MEXICO CITY. Jan. 31 (UP)

The United States stood virtual

ly alone today in defending the
sea frontier against Latin Amer

ican demands for much wider are

as of maritime sovereignty.

Areehtina and Cuba which had

formerly upheld the three-mile lim limit
it limit changed their minds at the third
assembly of the Inter American
Council of Jurists meeting here,
Argentina's surpise move came
when its delegate Dr. Isidro Ruiz
Moreno, citing United States ef efforts
forts efforts to protect its own coastal
fishing since 1787 and President
Truman's proclamation ot control
over the continental shelf, said:
"There is an evident and ac accepted
cepted accepted tendency on the part of

SHOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT!

BALBOA 6:15.8.40
A1B-CONDIT10NID
Margaret LOCKWOOD
Wendell COREY

ft

17V

Mr,

.. a W T

KPUIIW PRODUCTION

Wd.-Thnrs. "BEDEVIIXED"

DIABLO UTS. 6:15 8:15
f Alan LADD
Virginia MAYO ;
"THE IRON MISTRESS"
Wed. "NIGHT FREIGHT
GAMBOA 7:00
WICHITA
Wednesday "MONSOON"
CATUN 7:00
"CHICAGO SYNDICATE"
. Thursday "MONSOON ...

MARGARITA 6:15 1:19

'J Marion BRANDO
) Eva Marie SAINT
"ON THE WATERFRONT''
Wed. "CHICAGO SYNDICATE"

CRISTOBAL 6:15

, Air-Condttioned
Mnurem O'HARA
"LADY GODIVA
. Color!

8:05

Wednesday "CRASHOCT,

FARAISO 6

"HELL'S OUTPOST

5ANTA CRUZ 6

"SPY CHASERS

:15 8:431 I
POST" J

:15- 8:35rj
ERS"

LA BOCA f-M

"SPRINGFIELD EIFLE

CAMP EIEED 6:13

"LA RIVAL"

nations to recognize the right to
and I believe the international
nrinciDle already exists that a

state can extend its limit where
there is need for it."
' Farlier. Cuba's delegate Dr.

Francisco Garcia Amador said it

would be "reasonable" to extena
the maritime frontier to six and

even nine miles.
Territorial seas became an in

ter American issue when Chile,
Ecuador and Peru, by their tri tripartite
partite tripartite declaration of 1954, laid
tormal claim to sovereignty over
a 200-mile maritime frontier, a a-eainst
eainst a-eainst oDDosition by the United

States and Britain.

Since then, Costa Rica and El

Salvador have jomea me uu-muc
camp. Mexico offered limited sup support,
port, support, since it claims officially a

nine-mue maritime uuuuw. ,.
At tndav's session, delegates

from Guatemala, Haiti, Uruguay

and the Dommican KepuDuc iu iu-Ar.BeA
Ar.BeA iu-Ar.BeA thoir governments would

UlVHWU fj -
favor extending the limit beyond

the three miles,
finotomaia's Dr. Luis Saycinena

Salazar said: "The three-mile
rule should not be and is not be being
ing being enforced. The council should
go on record as saying it is not
?. ... 1o 'I

Haiti's Dr. Marc Pierre Louis
pointed out that Haiti observers
a six-mile limit and said it should
be extended but not beyond 12
n.. ni. . 40-mUe "protective

zone"m which the state protects

special interests as sucn
ing and the exclusion of contra contraband,
band, contraband, -r
Temistocles Messina, of the Do Dominican
minican Dominican republic, said the three three-mile
mile three-mile limit "is uniform only in the
sense that no state recognizes a
narrower frontier."
Uruguay's Dr. Gilberto Prati de
ur-.i. ihP limit should bt at

least 12 miles and that maritime
states should have restricted ju jurisdiction
risdiction jurisdiction over the rest of the con-,
tinental shelf.. 1

j9

mencan

n

entt

COMBINE LOUISIANA YAMS
WITH LEFTOVER TURKEY
' By GAYNOR MADDOX V
NEA Food and Markets Editor
From Mrs. William Kohlhass of

uarnsourg, ra., comes the idea q
combining turkey leftovers witl

iAmsiana yams.
Louisiana Yam Turkey Casserole -(Makas
4-e servings)
One-quarter cup butter or mar margarine,
garine, margarine, cup all-purpose flour, 2
cups milk, 1 cup grated processed
Cheddar cheese (about U pound),
1V4 teaspoons salt, W teaspoon
pepper, V teaspoon poultry season season-ing,
ing, season-ing, 2 cups diced cooked turkey.
12 small white onions, peeled and
cooked, 6 medium-sized Louisiana
yams, cooked, peeled and cut in
half. v ',. .
Melt, butter or margarine over
low heat; add flour and blend.
Gradually add milk and cook, stir stirring
ring stirring constantly, until thickened
Add cheese and seasonings; stir
until cheese is melted. Fold in re remaining
maining remaining ingredients. Turn into
greased 2-quart casserole. Bake in
moderate oven (350 degrees F.)
30 minutes.

lurxty ram iroquems

(Makas 4 servings) ,. ..(.
Two cups diced cooked Louisiana
yams, 2 cups chopped turkey, 1
tablespoon finely chopped onion, 2
tablespoons chopped parsley, 2
eggs, well beaten, IW cups soft
bread crumbs, Vi cup chopped
raisins, salt and pepper to taste,
fine dry bread crumbs, fat.
Combine yams, turkey,, onion,
parsley,, eggs, soft bread crumbs,
raisins and salt and' pepper to
taste; mix well. Shape into eight
croquettes; Roll in fine dry crumbs.
Melt enough fat in a skillet to
make a depth of 1-inch. Fry cro croquettes
quettes croquettes in hot fat until browned on
all sides Remove from fat; drain
on absorbent paper.'- Serve with
Spinach Sauce.
To make Spinach Sauce: Com Combine
bine Combine 1 lO'i-ounce can cream of
mushroom soup with 1 cup chopped
cooked spinach; cook over low
heat to serving temperature.

JI.NX
ELOOMINGTON, Inc. (UP) -It
ws Friday the 13th, unbeaten
Princeton High School was ; after
its 13th straight victory against the
13-man squad of Bloonsington's

i nnir r r- 7 ti r nr- ,rr s i a sk w w

Mike Kerr hit two free throws in
tho last few seconds to iwin the

game. Kerr is No. .13,. of course.



Tl'ESDAY, J AM ART 31. !?.-

THE SVNDAI AMERICAN
FACE MM

(anclOll,

Box

CJWIJC

131

JPana

in a

JJij SlaferS

or

Box 503',

on

!,.

mf.u

SnowToII:26 i Steel & Sausages

2 0UO ?e 2-v 7)1 Utw 9.00 J

MARITZA DIEZ KEECTED
QIEEN OF INION t'Ll'B
' Miss Maritta Diez was fleeted Queen of theTnlon Club's
Carnival for 1956 at an "Escrutinio"' held Saturday nifht.
Miss Dies received 1,746,275 votes, while the runncr-up, Miss
Priscilla Navarro, bad 974,589 votes.
One of the highlights of the evening was a comparsa of
Martian with spheres who danced the "Cha Cha Cha." The
Murja went out to accompany the winning candidate to the
Club. The evening was gay with general merry making.
Queen Maritza was hostess to a group of her friends for
an egg-nog party at the Union Club Sunday afternoon.

!

Departing Ambassador L""" ".Area Mrs. .R. T. Conley. Mrs.

a.MMj R Ruff oiiwsu JiUiuov ouuuhv m J

;Wray, Outer Observer; Grace
!Argo, Musician: and Bonnie
: Rankin. Choir Director.
Mrs. Jecn Dough Judge, re re-1
1 re-1 elected to serve as Mother Ad Ad-:
: Ad-: visor, was installed at this time.
; Eastern Stars and Master Ma-

' sons who were appointed to
' serve on the Advisory Board for
'the year were installed and In Included;
cluded; Included; -Mr. and Mrs. Alfred T.
! March, Mr. and Mrs. Michael
;f Greene. Mr. and Mrs, Eugene
Shlolev. Mr. and Mrs. William

a, llararlts: Mr. and Mrs. W.W.

gave a luncheon party

ii a tt iff.f ...... :ine -J311U5H jimuaasy s

Colombian Ambassador., -ur, DFC RN T senior officer o'f Bleakley. Mrs. Harold E. Chamb Chamb-TeofUo
TeofUo Chamb-TeofUo Quintero Fox; who t,hrKS ers. Mrs Ror A. Orvls. Mrs.

leaving the isthmus snort y. as r""t Leslie O. Anderson. Mrs. Georpe

- yA innf MiAnln with

"despedlda" buffet at the Union ie

Club given, by memoers 01. lJie ni ,.,,,,.
atic c?rps aceredited 't0!off ToSnami

A Biiaiua,

Approximately

Jacquelyn Schofleld

Leaves For Miami

L. Radel, Mrs. Fred A. pjewnara,
Mrs. Thomas N. Page, Mrs. B.
Donald Humphrey and Mr. Ern Ernest
est Ernest E.- Faris. i

Mr. Emmett W. Argo was in

a ti.. .1 i .

400 mcmoers,,, Ui. ,.m th. Assemhlv- -nd

and guest, attended the -l tfvrt-if the

aay visit in Miami. She was ao """'"w ,,.,,, frl,
.rt,-r.r,or(o u v,- r.u ..., As hftr first official act. rol-

saves ror .u.-.i ,llda Suazo her maid of honor lowing her msianauon. uonna
Miss Jacquelyn Schof le d of cIdim and X IP"ented Madelon with her
atun left by p lane yes terdjy J K 'of nubile tv Past Worthy Advisor's jewel, a
.rnl a xuPPk in Miam With Vuuir'. V1" e' Ilcuu 01 pUOHCHV ..mh1

frfttUll

A ...nn). U ITinml Yl.lfVt 1

friends. Miss Schofleld will re-iIor Hotel tl Panama,

turn to Florida State University I fc js. m "Tr"n
to complete her senior year ln.Bu"ne,". eu

psyenpogy at ine conciuuuu i. PenrMent.tlv'. f Pi:;a9'ra i Assembly in appreciation or we

oft from the Assembly.

Mrs. Leah K. DiiRan present-

led Mrs. Judge with a Mother

Adv sor's Din. a eui i"m me

her visit,

and Mrs. Francisco de la Guar

dia, Jr., sales manager of the

same firm, have returned from

Salvatierra Leave
. ... v i-. n

' PRelau;ns Officer of the business trip to New York
SJK,"?:-" vnrty Installed

Riaardo Salvatierra. accom

panied by their children, left
on Sunday for Lima. Peru, where
he has been transferred from

In Highest Rainbow Office

Miss Donna Jeanne Hum

phrey, Worthy Advisor, and oth-

were stationed at one time wun f

V,. TTO TPmWa.m In PalMHiff 'v' "'" V oil

open meeting on Thursday eve.
ning, January 26th,. in the Cris Cristobal
tobal Cristobal Masonic Temple. The group

or more than one hundred and
seventy-five, attending Included

the U.S. Embassy in Panama, i

vinited on the- Isthmus lor sev sever!
er! sever! days with friends.

P. Alton White

it m,I r uruit- meinbe of the Assembly, their
nnf i parents and irlends from' both

-1 .rX"iu"" swes of the. Isthmus.

a two-montn- vacauon. i ney

have as their house guest Mrs.

White's mother, Mrs. Nanme i.
Brown of Fayetteville, Arkansas.
- During their holiday they vis visited
ited visited their children, Lt. and Mrs.
Dennis G. White in Pearl Har

bor, and Lt and Mrs. Charles

J. McGinn of Harlingen, Texas.
Meehans -Entertain
With Barbecue Supper
Capt. and Mrs, J. Finley Mee Mee-han
han Mee-han entertained at their home
la. Margarita Mth- barbecue
supper in honor of their daugh daughter,
ter, daughter, Carla; who celebrated her,

11th birthday. Following sup

per, guests played games an

attended a movie In Margarita.
. A theme of yellow and white
was used on the gaily decorat decorated
ed decorated table v with the traditional
birthday cake In the center.
Other guests included: Hedy
Van Dam, Patsy Lee, Diane Ros Ros-coe,
coe, Ros-coe, Alberta Wilder. Janet Hov Hov-erson;
erson; Hov-erson; Wanda Scott,' A m a 1 1 a
Mendez, Kenny Cooper, Richard
Carpenter, Howell Wynne, Jubie
Wynne, Dickie Roscoe and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy Hoverson.

Miss Madelon Garrett who

was completing her term as
Worthy Advisor, was the install installing
ing installing officer., Other installing of officer
ficer officer were: Miss Pamela Haw
thorne,. P.W.A.,. Marshal; Miss
Marie Bleakley, .Chaplain; Miss
Bonnie; Smith, Recorder; and
M'-s. Joseph. Wm. Nelson, Organ-.
1st.
A valentine theme was used
throughout the, evening and in
the decorations of the Assembly
Room. The rostrum; In, the East
was banked with white crepe
paper centered with a large red
cut-out heart with Donna, the
given name of the new Worthy
Advisor, on the pierced arrow.
Nosegays of red exoria were ef effectively
fectively effectively placed around the top
and base of the rostrum. Exoria
and maiden hair fern' entwin entwined
ed entwined in white trellises were used

at the elective stations.. Thy

time and service she gave to

the Assembly.
In a fitting ceremony. Miss
Garrett was escorted through
Friendship's Garden and as the
officers recited appropriate
verses in tribute to Madelon for
her loyalty and friendship, they

presented her with sprays 01
gladioli to form a bouquet. She
also received a crystal sugar and
creamer, a gift of appreciation
trom her officers in apprecia appreciation
tion appreciation of her work during the past
term.
Mr. Humphrey presented his
daughter with a gavel of native
wood, suitably engraved and
tied with rainbow ribbon
streamers, to be used during her
term of office.
Service bars which had been
earned by the girls during the
past four months were present presented
ed presented by Mrs. Chambers, Chairman
of the 1955 Advisory Board. The
girls who had completed their
color bars and earned their "pot
of gold" free; Linda Cunning Cunningham,
ham, Cunningham, Rosalie Radel and Linda
Erikson.
Distinguished guests seated in
the East, and introduced during
the evening were:,MriLeah.X
Dugan, Supreme Inspector-, -of
the Order of Rainbow for Girls,
on the Canal Zone; Mr. and
Mrs.' Alfred T. Marsh, Worthy
Patron and Matron of Royal
Palm Chapter, No; 2, Order of
the Eastern Star; which spon sponsors
sors sponsors the Assembly; Mrs. Michael
F. Greene and Mrs. Eugene
Shipley, Worthy Matron and
Patron of Cor&l Chapter, No. 3,

hi

9

J

SOW'S THE SEASON TO BUCKLE
; DOWN

It's here, ladles

' we put on steam and

i most of the things we plan through

out the year.
i For the averaue housewife the
months of "getting things done"
are January throuiih May. The

INNSBRUCK. Austria, Jan 31- MOSCOW. Jan. 31 UP Fm Fm-(UP)
(UP) Fm-(UP) The death of an American duct ion in the fcoviot I num of ev ev-woman
woman ev-woman and five other touruu in er thins from stoel to sauanei

a snowslidc yesterday brought the was increased la t year by a total
T. .. avalanche death toll in the Austrian of 12 per cent, it was reported
time wnen .i'nc thu u-intp t t ,t .viv

accomplish DorPi tnfia,.

The government announced sU'V
Rescuera working by torchlicht cessfuul fulfillment of the state
dug out the body of Jeannette plan for the development of the
Letter Neville. 26. of West Chester,' Russian economy m 1953. although

Pa., alone with the botlies of three some unidentified ministries taiira

DONNA JEANNE HUMPHREY Is pictured above as she was
Installed as Worthy Advisor, Cristobal Assembly No. 2, Order
of the Rainbow for Girls.

purou7oingaDun"u '-'fa'""1111" firitish t(rists and two Gcrmans- t0 meet their 1l,otas
i But fall is a busy season. eeUmc'

the kids back in school, picking
up club activities, changing over
from summer living to winter liv living.
ing. living. i And the first thing you know
it's Thanksgiving and then Christ Christ-:
: Christ-: mas and we're busier than bees
; setting a holiday mood.
I So tne things planned to be done

in the fall are put off until "after
the holidays."
And when the holidays are over
the housewife realizes with a pang
of conscience that she can't put
off her dreamed-of-but-not-accom-plished
projects any longer.
It's Now Or Never
If she doesn't settle down and
get things done now before
school is out she isn't going
to get them done.
If that is your state of mind
right now. and chances are jfood
that it is, here's wishing you luck.
May you finish all the projects
you have been postponing since
last summer.
The time of planning is past.

! And so is the time for putting off.
jit's the season for getting things
i done, for rolling up the sleeves

land pitching In to fashion things
'a littlt .more to your own liking. I

ri'Afii a t rr Ann aFTm

1UJAL LAJSU UU1

with 50 discount
of HUNDREDS of sterling hollow

and flatware items "International"''
PORRAS, Plaza 5 de Mayo, Panama

were topped with white satin I Mr, William A Hadarits,

bows and streamers (on which

red hearts were attached. A

"bluebird of hanplness" w a s
perched on top of each trellis.

At each color station was a

white heart-shaped container
holding flowers appropriate to

each station. ;

As the new officers entered

Carnival Tea Planned -By
Colleee Club v..;

The Canal Zone ColleRe Club tv,n i,Wmhi Pnom mr their in.

vill hold its annual CarnivalTeastaiiation tliey wore flora, rain.
at the .Army-Navy .Club.. Fortbow cor0nets. the gift of their

a r "- inew Worthy Advisor

Worshipful Master of Sojourn

ers Lodge, A.F. Si A.M.: Mrs.
Alice Gunderson, Mother Ad Advisor
visor Advisor of Balboa Rainbow As Assembly,
sembly, Assembly, No.' 1; Mn Jay Cun Cunningham.
ningham. Cunningham. Master Councilor, At Atlantic
lantic Atlantic Chapter, Order of De De-Molay
Molay De-Molay ; and Mr. and Mrs. B
Donald Humphrey, parents of
the new Worthy Advisor.
Following the Installation ce-

' remonles refreshmeents ere

served in the banquet ha:l by

urday,. Feb. 4. : Mrs w,iror,hrv nrfrt v,er'Mr. Esnest Farls and his com-

. Members wishing .to make re daughter to the altar for her mittee. Miss Marie Bleakleywes

ocivsnuus mi vncmscivcs "u installation pledces. In a color-1 cnairman iur me ocauuiui uc-

ucajs iitc uceii wmu iu ran fn ,ffmnii hpfnr hpmrr p.

Mrs.., Howard Johnson, Balboa corted to her station in the East.

3372. or Mrs. "Walter E. Coida

sure, Balboa 2608 before 6 p.m
Feb. 2.

Daughter Is Born
To V. H. Mays

Mr. and Mrs. Victor H.

Donna was presented witn a
hnouet of torch cinger while the
Sister of Love. Jean Chambers.

j placed a red and white floral
i crown on her and in fittine

words crowned her "Queen of

Jr.,: of Houston, Texas, are re

celving. congratulations on the
birth of a daughter, Sandra
Jeanne, born Wednesday, Jan January
uary January 21.' -.
- The baby's paternal grandpar
rents are Mr., and Mrs. Victor
H. May. Sr., of Oamboa.' The
maternal 1 grandmother Mrs.
Lena Hambleton, makes her
home with her son-in-law and
daughter In Houston..

May, 'our Hearts."

Hendersons Are Hosti
At Luncheon Party

The British Ambassador

to

Officers installed to serve with

Miss Humphrey were: Patricia
Leach, Worthy Associate Ad Advisor;
visor; Advisor; Edithann Eckhoff,, Char Charity;
ity; Charity; Shirley Keepers. Bdpe; Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Barfield. Faith: Rosalie
Radel, Recorder: Marguerite En En-gelke,
gelke, En-gelke, Treasurer; Terry Louis,
Drill: Leader,: Lynda Geyer,
Chaplain: Jean Chambers. Love;
Linda Cunningham, Religion:
Janet Swicegood, Nature; Col,
leen Salter, Immortality; Sandra
Hughes, Fidelity; Jean ette
Swicegood, Patriotism; Radhel

Radel. service; unoa fiiriKson

corations in the Assembly Room.

Continued en Pace ))

Panama and Mrs. Ian Hender-i Confidential Observer;-- Fay' fund

House Okays Bill
To Lend More $$
For Flood Victims
WASHINGRON, Jan. 31 fUP)
The House gave final congres congressional
sional congressional approval yesterday to a bill
permitting tthe government to lend
an additional $100 million to vic victims
tims victims of floods and other natural
disasters. i
The. bill now goes to President
Eisenhower for' signature.
The measure was an outgrowth
of the recent Northeast and West
Coast floods which exhausted the
Small Business Administration's

$25 million dollar disaster Joan

t

British (IP's Wife
Goes On Trial For
Possessing Drugs

MONTREAL, Jan. 31 (UP) -!
Ms. Harry Pursey, 44, wife of
a British Labor M. P., went om
trial today on charges of posses'!
sing narcotics. ,t I

The former, Hungarian baroness
was accompanied in court by her
mother, who arrived yesterday
from England. Most of the morn morning
ing morning session was taken, up with se selection
lection selection of a jury.
Royal Canadian. Mounted Police
Constable Ronald Crevier, 27, the

first witness, told of Mrs. Pursey 's

arrest iasx Aug. ze auer narcoucs
were found in her hotel room.
Mrs,, Pursey was freed Jan. 21
on six. counts of conspiracy to
obtain narcotics. .
She first made news when she

was arrested in. 1954 for possessing!

more., than. W.OQa in counterfeit
U.S. currency..,She was acquitted

after, two trials. She was married I

to cmur. Harry rursey in irenion,
N J., shortly before coming here.
4 Persons Rescued
From Plane Crash

In Arcjic Wasleland
ANCHORAGE, Alaska, Jan. 31-,
(UP ) Four persons whose De
Havilland Beaver National Guard;
plane crash-landed in zero weath-1
er were rescued today after three j
days on the Arctic wastelands. I
Brig. Gen. John R. Noyes, com-!
mander of the Alaska National
Guards Maj.- Robert Kolb. SP2-Ci
Richard L. August and Mai Franc-j
is Siegwart were taken from the
crash scene about 25 miles north1
of Nome by a hush pilot and flown
to a hospital at Nome.
Noyes was reported In critical j
condition. August and Sicgwartj
were reported in satisfactory con-

dition although August suffered sev-

eral fractured ribs. 1 he. condition)

of Kolb, Army advisor to the Na National
tional National Guard unit at Nome, was
not immediately known.
The wreckage was sighted early
yesterday afternoon about 25 miles
north of Nome. The four passeng passengers
ers passengers aboard suffered from exposure.
The plane carried full survival gear
including rations for five days,
sleeping bags,- guns and ammunition.--
The plane left Nome Friday
noon for a four-hour flight. Cause
of the crash was not immediately
known.
f.!:!:cs Anj:ls
est of (r:fcy fc:li:sl

I J .

:i.-:.T If I- ,"-?':'
' ;v -l -SB'-"' J . ..' :. "3
$.t 'iMkM
'- t 'i
i pin : : :
'

They
love
if...
even before
they can
reach it

.X'

A

I Si

Deep set window takea to the practical and beautiful combination of readr-made glass fiber mar mar-fl'iiwUe
fl'iiwUe mar-fl'iiwUe panels and draperies on rlass fiber boutle. Panels con to the sill. Drapery, hunt on a,
traverse rod, Is la a rosette print, .-

- Relieve, labt
SXIN IRRITATIONS
this MEDICATED woyl
No unmdicaud powder can r
lieva your baby'a Diaptr Raih.
Dwptr Chafe. Urmt Scald and
frickly Heat Rash ai Aimneof
fowderdoesf
For Ammeni it ipeciall y mdl
eated to soothe, protect and help
he l irritated jkin. Absorbi moiv
tura wondcf ully and ii o toft,
it promote healing by cushion cushioning
ing cushioning baby's chafed skin again
further irritation. Get .Ammeoa
Medicated Powder today.
kH --Try Ammeni it cu; ex expense!
pense! expense! Fo. tria'-uze can abso absolutely
lutely absolutely fr,e, ten J postcard witb
your name tnt address to Drpt.

I'Jib.

CHICKEN
NOODLE

' Ever notice how children
, "play favorites"? They

have their favorte games,
their favorite toys even their favorite
soup! Mora than likely this favorite ii
Cmpbell'$ Chicken Noodl Souvl
Every spoonful it eteeped through and
through with tht goodneaa of plump,
tender chickens ... alow-simmered to
yield a gleaming broth... with golden golden-yellow
yellow golden-yellow eggnoodles and plenty of tender
pieces of chicken added! Serve Camp Campbell
bell Campbell a Chicken Noodle Soup today I

WcimpMk

STREET LONDON

CHICKEN NOODLE SOUP
CONDENSED FOR GREATER VALUE LOOK FOR THE REO-AND-WHITE LABEt

HH J
1 1 -r-.. m'): ?;i4Sfe;t?'l

; 'A 1 'ALSO WITH rr?,..:;JzA
CHLOROPHYll '

Who can resist

W

mm

A beautiful jmile is an irresistible charm . especially the
gpaikling PEPSODENT SMILE! repSOucnt's OKAL ESTrr.CENT
gives you a particularly beautiful smile because it cleans
teeth cleanest of any leading tooth paste . keeps your
breath fresh . gives you clean mouth taste for hourat
Use Pepsodent with oral detehcent regularly ... for art
irresistibly beautiful rErsoDENT smile!

'. .4

Orl DfMrftnt Ii a douMa.
atinn mvreriiant that
comhuin Intun and I M P.

.':7Mf..:vA,'' XI

THaT CWITEWION OF OOOOTAITI f
THI WORLD OVER, f

.......
I-.k Ay.rJ M D E R
V ''.vLAVCNDM aAf. TALC, 9V aAtT
ijf ouariN foweaw and ammuANTiNta
-
...
'.'',' ... i : -' .... '.. i-. .... : .. v'

VAROLEY II OLD BONO



TUESDAY, JANUARY SI,

FAGE TEN
HIE PANAMA AMERICAN AN EVDEPENEEVr DAILY NEWSFAfEa
iMesterfield.
,0
6
V

Yankees Split Twinbill
3-2, 2-1 With Colamen

. I By J. J.l IAURISON JR.
, i, The Panama Pro League offers its first "ladies
;;rtighr of the season toinght with the Chesterfield
Smokers meeting the Carta V leja Yankees in a sin single
gle single game at the Olympic Stadium at 7:30.
Last night Carta Vieja and Spur Cola divided
. 'a twinbill, the Yankees taking the seven-inning lid lid-lifter
lifter lid-lifter 3 to 2 and the Sodamen winning the nightcap
2 to 1.
The split kept the situation in the "games be behind"
hind" behind" column the same, but enabled the idle Smokers
to gain on the leaders in the vital "lost" column.
Chesterfield has now dropped two games more than'
' Spur Cola.
Chesterfield's Wally Burnette!. Tugerson made his second re-""(3-2)
is slated to oppose 3111 lief appearance for the night
Harris (4-4), Both hurlers were and made Dabek roll out to first
."winners in their last outings, unassisted, with Hock scoring on

"Burnette beat the Yanicees i w
M,2 on seven hits Dec. 23. ana war war-...
... war-... rls, allowed six safeties in the
Smokers 5 to 2 loss Jan. 27.
Last night in the opener
Spider Wilhelm's single in the
fourth inning brought home
.manager-) first baseman Al
Kubski from second to break
two-all tie and give Vic
Stryska his first win of the
season. Stryka'i record is now
even. He gave np four hits.
i Home runs in the second and
third frames by Corky Glamp
and Gip Dickens had given the
Yankees a two-run lead, but
singles! by Clarence Moore and
I Vibert Clarke and a double by
j Herman Charles tied up the
1 game in the bottom of the third.
In the top of the fourth Jim
I tugerson took over on the hill
j for Clarke. Ray Dabek walked
and was forced at second by
Kubski. Stryka's sacrifice mov mov-!
! mov-! ed Kubski to second to set the
stage for Wilhelm's game win winding
ding winding single.
Kubski, making his first ap-
pearanct in the lineup this
v! season, took over first base
JS for Tony Bartirome who left
for home yesterday. Al played
errorless ball, had himself a
f t basehit and scored the win win-Is
Is win-Is ning run.
U t near ttm Tuoernon drooped
ilils third verdict against five
jjtrlumplis. r: .. .-,
! In the afterpiece little Slan Slan-'
' Slan-' ley Arthurs gained his second
j! victory as compared to t wo
' setbacks in Spur Colas' Z to
l 1; win. He received relief from
j Tugerson in the eighth.
i The Sodamen got their first
ftun which was unearned Mn
Hhe first stanza. Leading off,
! Steroid Gordon filed to center.
'Charles got a free pass andrac andrac-;fed
;fed andrac-;fed all the way home when sec sec-iond
iond sec-iond baseman Bill Hockenbury
ibllowed John Glenn's hard rml rml-ler
ler rml-ler to get through his legs for, an
Iferror. ...
" The winners other run came
Sin the sixth, when consecutive
singles by Charles and Glenn
Jbut runners on first and third
with one out, and Charles tag tagged
ged tagged up and scored after Leon
! Kellman filed to center. ,-
51 In the eighth, Arthurs, who
tup to that stage had permit permit-JJted
JJted permit-JJted onlv two safeties, gave up
! an Infield hit to Hockenbury,
4 who moved to third on Glamn's
Rouble to left. That was all
for Arthurs.
I:

fill"' mJJ2

IT I ff S

Established

E3I6IHUU3E9

!
it
t
( t
a
i
ti
It

iJ
SCOTCH WHISKY

HACDONALD MUiK LIMITED, DittilUr, Uith. Scotlii4

me piay.

Kubski batted for C o o k 1 e
Stempel and fouled out to the
catcher for the second out and
Wllhelm went down swinging to
retire the side.
In the ninth Tugerson fanned
Billy Shantz. Dan Porter was
safe on an error by Gordon and
the Carta Vieja fans kept their
fingers crossed. But the big
righthander bore down and
struck out Dickens and Eddie
Phillips to end the game- and
preserve the win for. Arthurs.
Arthurs got eight batters on
strikes last night. His chief
victim was Dickens whom he
fanned four straight times.
Stempel suffered his fourth
setback as compared to no wins
this season. He gave up only
five hits and was lifted for a
pinchhitter in the eighth. Bobo
Higglns finished the game.
Baseball Clinic
Allracls ; 400 Kids'
Nearly 400 little leaguers took
part In the clinic that was con conducted
ducted conducted by Pro League baseball
players at the Olympic Stadium
Saturday jmornlng.
The boys, according to their
playing positions were divided
into groups.
Ray Dabek and Tom Patton
gave instructions to catchers;
Tony Bartirome, David Roberts
and Ellas Osorlo handled first
basemenr Billy Shantz, Spider
Wllhelm and Alonso Brathwaite
were In charge of shortstops and
secondbasemen.
,'- Gip Dickens and Corky Glamp
took care of third basemen; Ed Eddie
die Eddie Phillips, Johnny Kropf and
Dan Porter coached outfielders;
and pitching instructors were
Vic Stryska, Bobo Higgin3, Al Alberto
berto Alberto Osorlo, Bill Harris, and
Bill Hockenbury.
" Pcpe Osorio and Clarence
Moore also were on hand help helping
ing helping out. -
Arraneements for1 the clinic
were made by Bernardo Nunez
B.. president of the Baseball
Writers Association. Nunez
thanked the players, in the
name of the association, for
their cooperation.
from
ROULETTE
(BLACKJACK)
CRAP TABLE
POKER
CITUCK-A-LUCK
SLOT MACHINES
BAR SERVICE
Alr-Condilloned Blo
1893
Cuee::
J2TCH WHS

rr:

5

Frank Lane
Gets Jump
On Rivals
By TIM MORIART Y

NEW YORK, Jan. 31 (UP)
General Manager Frank Lane of
the St. Louis Cardinals, always
regarded as a fast worker and
a faster talker, has used both
of those personal attributes to
get a big jump on his major
league rivals.
Under Lane's astute direc direction,
tion, direction, the Cardinals today be became
came became the first team to sin all
their players for the 19ob bca bca-son
son bca-son when outfielder Russell
Rac cabled his acceptance from
Venezuela, where he is play playing
ing playing winter baseball.
It marked the earliest' date in
history tnai the Cardinals com
pieteu tneir salary negotiations
anil uiuuiiu ijdiie to get Ou to
a success m staiT.in xiis new
role at sa. Louis. "F r a n 1 1 c
fcrank-' aixeyi,eu ihe Carmnals Carmnals-(j.M.
(j.M. Carmnals-(j.M. post aier ouivune a simi
lar joo with the Chicago White
box at the end ol tne 1955 sea
son.
Meanwhile, the Brooklyn Dodg
ers announced mat manager
Yvalt Alston received a $7,aOQ
raise for leading them to their
nrst world championship. The
tall, quiet Dodger leader signed
a one-year contract for $32,500
ana happuy observed "our pro
spects look better than a year
ago."
rne Baltimore orioles con
tinued lining up their players
at a fast Clip with t h e an
nouned signings of outfielders
Billy Lajoie and Angelo Dagres
and pitchers George Zuverink
and Don Ferrarese. Of these,
teirarese looks the most pro
mising off his 1955 record at
San Antonio in the T e x a s
League, where he won nine
straight games, including a no.
hitter and a pair of one-hitters.
The Orioles, also announced
that Art Ehlers, who was fir fired
ed fired as the team's general man manager
ager manager after the 1954 season, has
been re-hired as chief scout.
Other major signings: Cin-
innati, pitcher Harold (Corky)
valentine; Chicago Cubs, Ditch Ditcher
er Ditcher Jim Brosnan and utility In In-fielder
fielder In-fielder Owen Friend; Pittsburgh
pitcher Fred Waters.
Little League
PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE
W L Pet,
Spur Cola ....,.,..3 1 .750
Gibraltar Life ....... 2 2 .600
Police ..... ..,.....,.3 2 .600
Seymour Agency 3 3 .500
Lincoln Life ....2 3 .400
Elks 1414 .......... 4 .200
Police 6, Seymour Agency 5
The Police team came up with
one big inning yesterday and
then added single runs in two
more innings to score six runs,
enough to edge the Seymour A.
gency by one run.
The Police team was leadine
l by a comfortable margin of
three runs when the Seymour
team caught fire ana tied up the
score. However, the scrappy
team representing the Law en enforcement
forcement enforcement body, came right back
and on some daring base run running
ning running 'put over the winning tal
ly.
A thorn in the Seymour team
was the opposing shortstop who
got on base three times and
scored the like number of times.
The game was featured with
some darinsr base running and
as a result there were many
close plays on the sacks. The
leadin? swatter of the game was
Freddy Huddleston, who had two
hits.
The starting Tjitchers were
Brown for the Police, and Cal Cal-leia,
leia, Cal-leia, hut neither were around at
the finish. Brown's successor
was Dehlinfrer who cot credit
for the win, and Huddleston,
who followed Calleja,- was charg charged
ed charged for the loss.
Th( win puts the police only
a half came bphind the pace-
setting S"ur Cola team. The Po
lice are tied with the Gibraltar
team for seond place. This week
means a lot to the Police team
because thev have three gamps
to plav; If t"ey should win all
three thpv will he rieht ut there
for the first half championship.
The box score:
Police AB
R
0
n
o
l
l
l
o
3
o
Demnsey, 3b 4
Dehllneer. if, p .....3
Priester, cf
......4
Rrowder, Jh
Corriean, ?h
Brown, p, If
Ginger, c ..
Ashton, ss
Bettis, rf ;
.......3
,.i
.......2
!evmour
Carlson. If .......
K. nderenn. 2b .'.
Bontwrteht, 3b, ss
""iMtoni ss. p
.1
.4
!?
.i
.2
PBrl. rf 3h ...
Porrirran. rf .(. ,
Calleja, p ......

Sixih P.A.A. Golf Tournament

Begins March 1 At

L (-
Ik

I' t f t
"vt
I 1

PERFORMING SUNDAY American girl torera Bette Ford,
shown above receiving the plaudits of 60,000 aficionados in the
Monumental Bullring of Mexico City, is scheduled to arrive
here Friday and appear at La Macarena bullring here Sunday
in a "hand to hand" with boy matador Manolo Marquez.

Tennis Tournament
Continues Tbis PM
At Olympic Court
The tennis tournament for
youths between 18 and 21 years
old will continue tms aiternoon
with Carlos Yanes meeting Juan
Maduro at 4 p.m. at the Olym Olympic
pic Olympic Swimming Pool tennis
courts. All the matches will
take place on the same court
The tourney got underway
Saturday with Yanes, Maduro
Charles Wiggins, Juan Fernan Fernandez.
dez. Fernandez. Victor Juliao. Isaac Villa-
rreal and Manuel Sayavedra
winning their opening matches.
Other matches for this week
are;'
Wednesday, 4:30 p.m. Isaac
Villarreal vs.. Sergio Santlzo.
Thursday, 3:15 p.m. Manuel
Savavedra vs. Victor Jullao.
Friday, 4:15 p.m. Juan Fer
nandez vs. Charles Wiggins.
Cricket News
Play in the Atlantic Cricket
League-will commence next Sun
day, February 5, with the defend
ing champions, Surrey C. t. cros crossing
sing crossing bats with the Mills C. C. at
12:30 p.m. on the Rainbow City
Sward. -,
Hottest team in isthmian crick cricket
et cricket circles last season, the Surrey
Eleven won all but one of their
matches a draw and topped
this performance by coasting to an
easy victory over the Pacific side
Champions in a friendly encount
er. ''?:
Mills C. C. was the most popu
lar club, and gained the admira
tion of the fans as they kept in
the forefront with the leaders most
of. the way despite the inexperi
ence of some of their players, uhis
year, according to tne cluo s spons
or, Mr.. James Mills, they will
present a much stronger aggrega
tion, and expect to be in the. run
ning au tne way.
Three other clubs Excelsior,
Wanderers, and Midland; complete
the circuit. Excelsior C. C, as usual
a powerful,-' well balanced club,
experienced an "off" season last
year but still remain the favorite
of the experts. Wanderers C.. C.
blends yiuth with experience, and
expects to be a serious contender
this year. Midland C. C. mcorpor
ates some of the players from the
dispanded Silver City C. C, and
consequently toill present be an
ever present threat to the other
clubs in the competition.
Recently elected to direct the
activities of the Atlantic Cricket
League this season were the fol
lowing officers: Harold S. Clarke.
pres.; Charles Davis, vice-presid-
eni; u timan uarke," secretary secretary-treasurer,
treasurer, secretary-treasurer, and Kelvin S. Barnett,
recording secretary.
Piloted by Sidney Harwood. a
selected team of local cricketers
played against a team from the
British shin "Morecombe Bav"
last Saturday afternoon on the
mi. nope oval.
Still showing the effects of their
long sea voyage, the visitors nev.
ertheless knocked up 63 runs de despite
spite despite some excellent bowline hv
Jasper Atherly (4 for 6), Chester
DcSouza (4 for 13), E. A. Frank
lin (l for 9), and A. Critchlow (1
for 2). The visitinff Skinner WpI.
pestey;oorer-an
" bowling to the tune of 35 runs
1 seconded by Nelson, with 13.
1 1 The locals replied with 84 for 7
n as c. ue bouza notched 40, A
0 Drakes 1G, and L. Thorne, 10.

Atlantic Softball
League
STANDINGS
W
..3
Green River
Unisport
3
Tigers Club 2
Ft. Gulick ..............2
Gibraltar .....O
Gashouse .......... ;,,..0
'3
3
1 Green River scores a 9Uo 8
victory over the Tigers Club
to move into first place.
Monday afternoon the Tigers
Club played Green River to jee
who woudl break the deadlock
for first place, So the boys from
Gatun wasted no time by scor scoring
ing scoring three big runs in the first
inning on four hits off the Ti
gers' ace pitcher, Diaz. They
came back in the second, third
ana fourth innings, scoring two
runs in eacn ol these innings,
The Tigers could only counter
in the first and third innings
with one run in each frame bo
with a 9 to 2 lead the Greenmen
eased up but, were almost
caught sleeoine bv a Tisers'
late rally In the last Inning
Second-guessers' had a field
day on this game when, the
Tigers' had two men on in the
last Inning with no outs, they
both tried to score on a routine
single, and the man on second
was out at home, the man on
second was a slow runner. If he
had been held up at "third the
run would have tied the game.
So It goes with the big "if s" of
oaseDan or soitbail.
On Wednesday, Ft. Gulick
played the Unisport team, and
met with a game of defensive
with some good defensive play,
skill, The sportsmen came up
mainly by Brians, McKeown,
ana Magaaieno. scoring in ev
ery inning but the sixth, the
unisport team deieated Ft. Gu Gulick
lick Gulick by a score of 6 to 1.
Ray Simons, pitched a five-
hitter, only to lose his shutout
on an error in the sixth inning.
The big blow came In the sec
ond inning, when Brian. Uni
sport's first baseman hit a home
run, that thev still are measur
Ing something like a Mantle
home run.
Thursday and Friday's games
have been rained out, so the
League will resume action cn
Monday: when the Green River
team plays host to Unisport.
This week's schedule:
Monday, Jan. 30 Green River
vs Unisport.
t Wednesday Feb. 1st Gibralt
er Life vs Gashouse.
Thursday, Feb. 2nd Ft. Gu
lick'vs Tigers.
Along The Fairwoys
GOLF NEWS FROM THE
AMADOR LADIES
Ethel Perantle won the Flag
Tournament at the Fort Ama Amador
dor Amador Ladles Day on Thursday.
Jan. 26, with a gross 80. Seond
place went to Bobbi Hughes with
a gross 85. Third place was won
by Betty Hayter. Jean Morris
won the prize for lowest putts.
Marian Tubbs, co-chairman of
the Amador Ladies Golf group,
will be In charge of tournaments
for the month of February and
she announces that there will
'be s "best-score -orrevm ho'es"
tournament for this Thursday.
It has also been announced that
there will be a Scotch foursome
on Sunday, Feb. 12, at Fort A A-mador.
mador. A-mador.

Gamboa

Qualifying rounds for the sixth
annual Pan American World
Airways Isthmian Amateur in
vitational golf tourney will get
under way at the Gamboa Golf
Club 'on March 1 and run
through April 1. Eighteen holes
Qualifying round to be played
March 1, 2, 3, 4.
There will be eight flights of
match play as in previous years;
prizes will be awarded to the
medalist, winner, and runner runner-up
up runner-up in each flight. No entry fee.
Amateur members of all
Isthmian clubs are invited to
participate. The Gamboa Golf
Club will be open for practice
rounds two weeks prior to
qualifying date. No practice
rounds during qualifying days.
This popular tournament, in
the pasivflas drawn more golf golfers
ers golfers tnan any local tournament
oi the year. ,ast year s entrant
numbered over 25U and this year
we expect more, 'iue first year
that ran American Worm Air
ways sponsored tnis tournament.
ioi, uie title was won by Ai
Corsale; lyoa ana l9ot Jounny
McMurray was tne winner; iy&4
Gamboa's Tony Jankus took first
place honors; mg Jim Kiiey won
tne tournament in 19oi and is
the present title holder.
All of the champions, with the
excepuon of jonnny McMurray,
are on the Isthmus at present
and will be vying for the honors
once again along, with, other
outstanding amateurs such as
Cnaries McMurray, Doc Mitten,
jaime ae la ouardia, George
Riley, Bill Dickens, Doc Ger-
rans, 1 Tom Connors, Norman
Lewter, Jim Hinkle, Jack Smith,
ana omers, aiso some of our
young teenage golfers.
So it looks like the field is
wide open this year to take a
crack at the tough Gamboa
lay-out where par hag ben
reduced to 70 with two tough
4-par holes and tees lengthen lengthened
ed lengthened to make it a very interest interesting
ing interesting test of golf.
Pan American World Airways
will have the prizes on display
shortly. Watch your favorite
daily for more information a-
u.Mut them.
i
J Playing Dales Set
For M:hi Cily
Softball Leaouo
RAINBOW CITY -Special play playing
ing playing dates had to be set aside for
the activities of the Rainbow Citv
Major Softball League because of
tne congested schedule lined up
tor the playground of this commu
nity.
In a meeting of the board of di
rectors of this league, Physical Di
rector Harold Scott, Rainbow City
High School principal O. B. Shirley
and S. S. Joseph of Rainbow High
it was agreed upon that beginning
Feb. 25. every Monday, Wednes
day; Friday and Saturday will be
reserved for the activities for this
league. The" Atlantic Divisional
League which opens next Monday,
will play every day until Feb. 24,
then on alternate dates with the
RBCMSL. A concession was grant granted
ed granted the Atl. Div. League to play on
Saturday mornings with no new
inning being able to begin after
12:30 p.m.
With the possibility of the expan expansion
sion expansion of the activities of the league,
the board has decided to cope with
this e.mereencv bv voting Miss
Dorothy Peat to the office of sec
retary, thus, allowing Asiur WW
is to attend to otner league uuf
Pre-league activity is in tne lorm
of the movie "Double Indemmty,
a singing contest featuring the five
ton sineers of Rainbow City School
and a baseball quiz to De mane up
by Astor Lewis. This will take
nlape Fridav at 10:30 p.m. at the
romn Riaiy! Theater. .
Tickets are now on saio mm
is expected that jU Atlantici Side
softball enthusiasts will rp.ake it
possible to attend this affair.
j u
:,..&V:
-OAlLkn Duke's. .sophomore
snrinter. Dave Sime. is Ue sriisa
tion of the indoor track cricuit so
far wilh pv0-nonmn2 wins over
such as Andy Stanficld. He hit 9.5

for the 100, an indoor recora.

r

j

Editor: CONRADO SARCEANT

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE
Teams r Won Lost Pcti GB
Spur Cola -....rrt !. 18 12 .600
Chesterfield . .... .. . .... 16 14 .533 2
Carta Vieja 12 20 .373 7
TONIGHT'S GAIE7:30-T(Ol'ympic Stadium)
Chesterfield (Burnette 3-2) vs. Carta Vieja
(Harris 4-4)
LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS-2-(01ympic Sfadium)
Carta Vieja 3-1, Spur Cola 2-2

Split Decision

First Game
Carta Vieja AB R I1PO A.
Wilhelm, ss ......4 0 11 ?.
Porter, If .......4 0 0 1 0
Phillips, rf ,.3 0 12 0
Dickens, cf .,.. ...3 1 2 3 0
Hockenoury, 2b ...3 0 1 1 0
Glamp, 3b ...3 11 2 2
Dabek, c .........2 0 0 6 1
Kubski, lb 3 1 1 5 0
Stryska, p 0 0 0 1
26 3 7 21 6
Spur Cola
Moore, ss 3 1 1
Charles, 3b 3 0 1
Glenn, cf 3 0 0
Lopez, 2b ........2 0 0
Kellman, c 3
Gordon, lb 2
G. Thorne
Grenald, If
Ar. Brathwaite
P. Osorio, rf ...... 3
Clarke, p ..
.1,1
Tugerson, p ......0 0
,24 2 4 21 10
Gerry Thorne lined out lor
Gordon In 7th.
Archie Brathwaite fanned for
Grenald in 7th. -j
Score by Innings
Carta Vieja ..011 100 03 7 0
S. Cola .002 000 02 4 0
Summary
RBI's: Glamp, Dickens, Char Charles
les Charles 2, Wllhelm. Two base hits:
Charles, Phillips. Home runs:
Glamp, Dickens. Earned runs:
Carta Vieja 3, Spur Cola 2. Sacri Sacrifice
fice Sacrifice hits: Stryska, Tugerson.
Struck out by: Stryska 4, Tuger Tugerson
son Tugerson 4. Base on balls off: Clarke
1. Stryska 1, Tugerson 1. Left
on base: Carta Vieja 5, Spur
Cola 3. Pitchers' record: Clarke
2 runs, 6 hits in 3 Innings. Win Winning
ning Winning pitcher:' Stryska (1-1) Los Losing
ing Losing pitcher: Tugrson (5-3). Um Umpires:
pires: Umpires: Thornton, Coppln, Wil Williamson.
liamson. Williamson. Time of game: 1:45.

Jim King Hurls Armed Forces
League s Second 56 No-Hitter

PAAF STANDINGS I
Team W h rti. un
Tri-Post Troopers 8 1 .889
Fort Kobbe .....a .mo o
Fort Clayton ....4 5 .444 4
Army Atlantic ..4 s
Navy 4 a
Albrook Flyers .2 7 Mi e
u.,r. Tim vlncr uncorked the
1 O Ul'l' i.i'ft
PAAF Baseball League's second
1956 no-hitter, pitching the
high-flying Sailors to a 41 vic victory
tory victory over Fort Clayton's Cava Cavaliers
liers Cavaliers in the Clayton orchard
Saturday night. Fort Kobbe trip tripped
ped tripped Army Atlantic. 9-4, to sade
;t roenni niars and the Tri-
III lyVII .V
Post Troopers-Albrook Flyers
fray was washed out at Amino.
King blew the third strike
... n ra-uaBr hnt.t.prs in neav-
Ing his gem and now has whif whif-.j
.j whif-.j in ..n. in r.huckers
of moundcraft. It was the lanky
New Yorker's secona wm'i'""
, nnfl t Vl A
Lrtw Brmicrht. decision for the
o in sr. T.n tab losses v
Vaim cv&xa whir.h diODPSCl luS
nrst live scraps. t
ru niorfnvi marker was
i lie luxic vij w"
unearned. In the lower lourth,
Bill Mills was safe on an infield
bobble, El Lorresio guu
...i tvirom nnst. first base
and Paul Meader was hit by, a
pitch to cram tne saciw.
er miscue in the infield allow-
j irni cVtn rinmp. Wltn tne
run before Kin became serious
J. t 4U Jto
again ana reurea me
Navy picked up a couple m
the fourth on an error, a walk
and nne-basers by Angelo Guido
and Fred Bornstein. In -.the
eighth the winners added in insurance
surance insurance on two walks, a neia-
er's choice and MiKe
run single,' his third safety of
iu. rim Rhone went
H1C CVClllllg. U""
the route for the losers and was
tasked with his setonu
aKalnst-onp-victory ..
Over at Kobbe, Ernie Lennon
and Billy Wood each sapped out
three singles as the Iners
clubbed the Atlanta Bushmas-

Second Gam
Spur Cola AB R'HPO A
Gordon, lb ....'...4 0 2 6 0
Charles, 3b ......3 2 10
Glenn, cf .........3 0 12
Lopez, 2b 4.......3 0 0 0
Kellman, c .......2 0 0 13
Moore, ss 3 0 10
Grenald, If 4 0 0 2
P. Osorio, rf ......4 0 0
Arthurs, p. ......3 0 0
Tugerson, p 1 0 0
30 2 5 27 7
Carta Vieia
Wllhelm, ss .......4
Shantz, c ........4
Porter, If .4
Dickens, cf 4
Phillips, rf .......3
Hckenbury, 2b ..4
Glamp, 3b 3
Dabek, lb 3
Stempel, p 2
0
1
0
O
0
2
1
0 14
0 0
0 0
0 0
Kubski l
Higguis, p ....... 0
32 1 4 27 13
Kubski fouled nut: for fitfmnel
in 8th.
Score by Innings
S. Cola ...100 001 0002 5 1
C. Vieja ...ooo ooo 010 1 4 i
Summary
Errors: Hockenbury, Gordon.
RBI's: Kellman, Dabek. Earned
runs: Carta Vieja 11, Spur Cola.'
1. Two base hits: Glamp. Thre
base hits: Gordon. Sacrifice'
hits: Kellman. Hit batters:
Stempel (Kellman), Tugerson
(Phillips); struck out by: Ar Arthurs
thurs Arthurs 8, Stempel 3, Tugerson 4,
Hieelns 1 Rasp nn hall, nf.
Stempel 4. Left on base: Carta
Vieja 5, Spur Cola 7. Pitchers'
record: Arthur 1 run, 4 hits in
7 innings (Pitched to two bat batters
ters batters in 8th); Stempel 2 runs, 5
hits in 8 innings. Winning pitch pitcher:
er: pitcher: Arthurs (2-2). Losing pitch pitcher;
er; pitcher; Stempel (0-4). Umpires: Wil Williamson.
liamson. Williamson. C O D D i n. Thorntnn
Time of game: 2:33.
ters, 9-4. Gene Tapscott, in his
first appearance, was the win
ning twirler. Glenn Klussman
was the loser.
The Troopers and FLve fi
nally got their game in at Ama Amador
dor Amador Monday afternoon after
postponements on Saturday and
Sunday, and tne league-leaders
backed Bob Olson's five -hit
pithing for the only run neces
sary m a tense 1-0 scrap. Al Albrook
brook Albrook hurler Steve Klsio allow allowed
ed allowed just six hits but still droo drooped
ped drooped his third game against oh
rfprlsirtn ..
Olson fanned II Flyers and
issued nary a walk. He has pitch
ed two games and has two shut shutouts
outs shutouts for a perfect 0.00 earned
run mark. The Troopers nudged
a singleton across in the sev seventh.
enth. seventh. Johnny Angelus and Ralph
Dixon singled, Mike Rivera was
hit by a pitch and a passed ball
allowed the only run to cross.
Olson struck out the side In ths
eighth and had little difficulty
in the last inning. .
Tcnley MU$A j
Mes Big Led
In Fioiiro SkJIng
CORTINA, Italy. Jan. 31
(UP) Tenley Albright, the
women's world figure seating
champion from Newton, Mass.,
led 20 other ice queens today
in the competition for the
Olympic rold medal by win winning
ning winning eight "firsts" from the
Judges,
Tenley led after completion
of three of the five compul compulsory
sory compulsory figures yesterday and
widened brr marrin today in
the first f two firures which
wind up the romputsorv phase.
when the contestants whirl
through their free ikatinr
i routines.

v

.-,r-



n
.4 J
O O
- -Ok
vy Ay w w w w

O

BY HARRY GRAYSON

NEW YUUK (NEA) Red
Au.uCu, vuo coavuts tne i50j,u
VV.Ul.., Ul t"S tiUJ .!' Ul it

-lata ti)V rtueioach Hid,
"wh.j iiiy uj jf tvii
i,ulu-Ul'unLt U.J..nS 0U pas pas-tea.
tea. pas-tea. i wonder what be thinks w e
wet uuuig uati ui me u )'
kiuwu buuie w)ua iuu 11 w.ui
lut U Uu. .... Vj
uomg Uniibi uiiuua iuS uac Wucu
U! u lw irt-ie VMi Uitt OiU
Uiuv. mill iiu Au,i
alyctkioU UU. tile Mioutinviueii
uk Dtui mailing all uiav uiunejr

lUi .0 lUiltt i

WRONG,"

ul 11 ut

he ire

SEES FOR HIMSELF Determined to make the Cubs this
spring, Jim Brosnan studies pitching form before mirror in a
.Chicago gymnasium.

tut ui

Louts

uy
JOE WILLIAMS

"DON'T Gi,
Autiuacu weut o u.
azainsi uius s stjric..

just as imuam m ud me u u-vii,
vii, u-vii, w usl tuuu in
oaseioail toua. livaryuudj

. -a. noil L. 4

mi .iv i tnuin uiey should

UB - J

get ucuiiia uia ovu
nca HOiiman ot tue

lkav.a. vi:

"iiicic s your suctosui iu
kin. n a it-1" U1 1IU" 111 l"
game toaay. ine gu tau lu anr
Aitlr personal inspection, there
il to...,- a6-.wu.cui uW. irtuH
1S a mine t6-. fcM-pounuef ) and

mobile crew-cutiea younis wa -v

oi Uiuia.ana State univein
currently operates a a naw.

I

It:

. ,.,, c i hw DmliW Joe Bton no
Dan U.."j, lolni 'iLmilm K.W e s.nM 1W
J?nffr iSn of exercise that often shattered the dignity and
decorum oTocml galas, largely .supported by the acung piores-
Pi0nI think this was Joe E.'s first trip to New York," said Healy,
rettinVback on th"wire. "And then, a now, he wasn t muQn
bfeeehan a nickel beer. But when English Jack tried to push
iffi tSd, j Ef invited him out inf th. .Hey. Boom! une
PUDC, raetole?. SS-'tfS this phenomenon it is of
course, n?c" to take into apcount thMradittonal tth.
nf thM Enelish fiehting Jaw. Even so, Healy testimony
wa, as!onShiSg Nevei before had Brown been publicly accused
of carrying concealel power in any form. -
Like the mysterious English Jack (a phone call to Nat
.Fleischer, the ring's foremost histor an, brought word there U
n rU r, anv such oarty). Joe E. early aspirationg vacillat

ed between two art forms-the ball Jiejd and the iopwsius,
DREAMS WITH HARY
Brown eventually went on to become a sond smash to the
entertainment world, and yet he probably stl 1 ge
frustrated ballplayer anyone ever saw. In fact Healy thrnxs
tWs explains his long romance with "Harvey," a role he has play
64 rc5S,5Qthe 'Sbit in the fantasy. has nothing to do
with baseball," Healy agrees. "But if you ever watched Joe 1 1-play
play 1-play it, you sense he gets something extra out of it. A Kino oi
lultillment, perhaps. Almost certainly, a consolation. And who
knows? Maybe, if he could have swung against the rabbit, ball
he would have hit better than .200 at that." . . ;
; "Very funny," grimaced Brown, "Very unny, I admit I
was no Cobb or Hornsby at the plate, but H wasn't my hitting
that kept me down, bq much as my dumbness.
Before too many people start to walk out, It should be noted
that Jo E. was a ballplayer, of sorts, and actually had a base baseball
ball baseball career, of sorts. He was good field, no hit. Still, a couple
of big league' scouts Indicated .interest in him, and its in the
book he was with St. Paul In the American Assn. It was there
that Joe E, discovered he had a weak mind, as well as a weak

"I spent a week trying to win the second baseman', jrt'A'Shrt.ffi Sck hTdi

Before I reanzea wno wouia nave m s
manager, that's aH; Before showing me the gate, he said, kind
of mocklng-like, I always felt, 'You know, boy, you might have
done all right at short, that's where' we are real weak."'
SERVES 60,000 BOYS
Joe -E.'s feeling for baseball Is not an affectation or pre prefabricated
fabricated prefabricated emotion, calculated to attract publicity, as is true of
a number' of ham fans, who are to be seen only at World series
, timeThis is Joe E.'s sixth year as nonsalaried president of the
P-O-N-Yi League basebajl program for 13-14Tyear-old. boys, It
takes over where the Little League outfit leaves off. Starting
with three leagues in 51 it now .has 8, accommodating 60,000
r youngsters.- .
Is Joe an active, working president?. . "Is he!" cries Mrs.
Brown. "That's why I haven't had a new coat In three years."
- Joe E.'s favorite big league team? It has to be the Pitts-
: burgh pirates this year. His son, Joe L., a?ed 37, who. took pver
Branch Rickey's office, is running them now. 1
"And I mean he's really running them," pop would like to
have you know. .. . ... .:

CONSOLATION

I : . ,t have a sCZ V y
h : y &A6KETBALL iWl V
lr all Hccr, twwr... y

-V 1

U TV ft

vV Kr7 v W V ...DSPiTB &BLUCTAVT j
)J '. y".!r' CO "V RICHABO'6 FAILURE TO
: I QftLr S '" AVERAGB lO POINT A

" tT-4t II yr " tHANYWHS

"X .j....fl ,,,.,.1.11.1.1811 .

. l-SSAV vV MAN THelfc FLOOR V-

Fancy Free-Tlirow. Shooting

Keeps IHini On Top In Hot

Big Ten Basketball Race

By JOHN GRIFFIN

79, in the Missouri Valley as
soph Joe Stevens set tht pace

with 31 points; seven-foot Don

Boldebuck scored 30 points in

only 24 minutes to lead Houston
to an 87-59 win over Sam Hous Houston
ton Houston St.; slx-10 Hubert Reed rack racked
ed racked up 28 for Oklahoma City in
a 75-58 rout of Texas A. & M.;
Indiana whipped Notre Dame,
81-76, as Archie Dees and Waily
Choice each scored 24; Seton
Hall ripped Crelghton, 86-73;
Clemson downed The Citadel,
86-70; Texas beat Border Con Conference
ference Conference leader West Texas St.,

o-3ts; ana xoieao eagea gt.

Biddy Key-Hole System Cuts
Easy Baskets On Missed Fouls

j : f' ?i v I:
I I1 -
Bob Pettll I A I

If r ;

NEW YORK, Jan 31 (UP)
Thanks to some fancy t r e e e-throw
throw e-throw shooting, Illinois rocketed
alon? at the head of the pack
in the hot Bi? Ten basketball
race today, picking up speed in
its bid to catch San Francisco
in the United Press national

rankings.

The mini, ranked tnira oe-

hind San Francisco and Dayton

carefullv sinkine 31 out of 37

foul toss attemrjts, visited Min

nesota last night and notched

a 95-84 victorv

The triumph hoisted Illinois': Francia (Pa.), 86-83

perfect conference record to 5-1
0, when a loss would have meant
dropping into a tie for first
place with idle Iowa. What's
more, it extended Illinois' win winning
ning winning streak to 11 games and its

overall reord to a gaudy 12-1.

Illlnl coach Harry Combes is

shooting for his fourth Big Ten

crown in nine years. The next
game Illinois plays, against In

diana next Monday, will be Its

2O0th under Combes and a win
would put him over he .800
mark.

In another Important confer conference
ence conference clash at Atlanta, Kentucky

bounced back in the victory col

um with an 84-62 decision over

Georgia Tech more revenge for
Tech's two wins over Kentucky

last year, which were Kentucky's

only defeats all year.
In other leading games last
night: Holy Cross, ranked 15th

nationally, pushed its record to

14-2 swamping Georgetown (D.

C), 88-68; Purdue took third

place In the Bi? Ten with a 77 77-68
68 77-68 win over Northwestern as

Dan Thornburg scored 23; Kan

sas State seized a half game

lead in the Big Seven by beat

ing Oklahoma, 71-63, despite 23
points by the Sooners' Joe King;
West Virginia clung to first
place in the Southern Confer Conference
ence Conference by crushing V.M.I,, 103-68,
as second-place George Wash Washington
ington Washington trounced Virginia Tech,
92-70; Louisiana State routed
Tulane, 87-66. in the Southeast Southeastern,
ern, Southeastern, where Georgia beat FlorMa,
83.73; Wichita beat Detroit, 89-

Losing Tires
Loeffler Quickly

NEW YORK (NEA) -La Salle

had won 21 straight games throug throug-out
out throug-out two seasons whn the Explor

ers lost to Utah at Madison Square
Garden. 4
Ken Loeffler, now of Texas A.
and M., walked to the dressing
room a with the Philadelphia
school's public relations director.
"I'm sick and tried of losing,
growled Coach Loeffler.
The tub thumper looked In a a-ma7Ptnent.
ma7Ptnent. a-ma7Ptnent. ";
"Why, Ken," he said, "this Is.
the first game we've lost in more

than a year."
"That's what I mean," replied
Loeffler. "I'm sick end tired of
losing."

Tocpv Enconto .25
WAHOO! $115.00
Leo Gorcey, In
"HIGH SOCIETY"
Johnny Sheffield, In
- "JUNGLE GIRL".

15

Torffv IDEAL .20 .MO
"KING OF THE TEXAS ?
RANGERS"
Chapters 1 and S
"RIO GRANDE"
"Insurance Investigator"

It has been some time s i n C e
we ve seen anybody this big who
can do so many things on a basket,
ball floor. He is as dangerous with
outside shots as he is with layups,
hooks and rebounds.
IF YOU PUT EVEN a half-slow
guy on him, you're in trouble. This

Pettit can run with the h e s t 01

Me forYqur All-Stars
The annual Pro League all-star game between local and
foreign players will be played at the Olympic Stadium Sun-
day, Feb. S 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-ager
ager man-ager who will also be selected by the fans.
Fill in the coupon shown below and send to this paper,
LOCAL FOREIGN
lb
. 1 i 7 ; 11 1 1 c :
2b
: .v. sb
- 1 as
....1.;.. u.. ........
; cf
rf..,
c
7...I.., mgr,....

STAY AWAY Here's what a locked keyhole looks like. Offensive men (arrows) are kept
farther away from the basket than defensive players. This makes for defensive rebounding,
rather than tap-ins by shooting team's big men, which Irks spectators and sends scores soaring.

1

By JIMMY BRESLIN

which made it a pleasure to toss

passes to him. -

"When he came into tne league
last year," Joe Lapchic of the

Knickerbockers says, "I watched: North Carolina State -at. the top
him till mid-season. Then I had to of the, college basketball heap,
say something to him. I grabbed! has been winning so much in the

him by tne arm ana saia, ureal! .past lew years that, to find: a
You're great, And don't ever for-. genuine worry, Ev has had tu
get it. Go out there end play like think in terms of well over
it.' 1,000 miles from his area.
, "I think he's one of the best; :,x ..,
things to happen 1 0 basketball "Take this Wilt the Stilt
since I've been around," Chamberlain out at Kansas,"
This has been borne out by both Case said one day this season, "I
the game-by-game figures and the just don't, know what he's going
financial jottings of the Si. Louis to do to our business when he is
club.-Pettit leads the le a gu e in Ion the. Varsity next year. He has
scoring right now, with an average a good chance of ruining ; the
nf nwir 2 noints a eame. He is a-game."

xou can una a ioaa ot coacnes

who will agree with this. A rule
change, brought on by the 7-foot
Chamberlain's accented piowess,

seems inevitable.

for two points which you get so1 Biddy Basketball program, which
I much of now." . ,is reserved for youngsters 5-6 or

Nw YORK fNKA) Everett Under Archer's set-up. the de-under. ;,

Case, whose coaching job keepsifense places three men along the But it might be a good idea to

line, tne ouense iwo. umer uiay- n mio ine oig noy s gam e,
ers must station themselves be-Especially when the 7-foot or
hind a parallel set of slanting) over Chamberlain starts to oper-

lines, which keeps them out ot tne pie.

mong the top two or tnree reboun reboun-ders.
ders. reboun-ders. '
AND THE PALL Club, a hor horrible
rible horrible flop in Milwaukee, is making
money at St. Louis. Enough of it, 1
fact, to be assured of a successtul
' . Mil. S 1 1

season ngni now. 11m w ucuig ac accomplished
complished accomplished with a team that lost
I Frank Scivy to the Army and itf in
I last Place.
I Pettit is the answer. His jump
I shots from the keyhole, his quick,
!but effortless moving and his tre tremendous
mendous tremendous leaping abuity-he was a
I high jumper in college attract
I'Tn'hls hig school days at Baton
I Rouge, La., fcttit faned to make
I the varsity on his first try. Cousy

I has a similar background.
I Consv now Is accepted as an au-

t thentic big star, a ?20,000 man in a

stiU-fledling spon. ine pro game

I could use more stars. It has one In

Pettit and it shoum gei geopie 1 o
ouy him as such, U an easy job.
CROSBY SWITCH
Chicago (NEA) The PGA
has tentatively approved the Bing
Crosby ProAmateur Champion-shi
Del Ittonte Calif., for next Oct. 19 19-Z
Z 19-Z 1. p ate.
The idea is to escape January
rain. ; :;

underneath scuffling

The lines do not change the
three-second ruling. When the
ball is in motion,; only the present
12-foot lane has that restriction.
Archer's idea is for foul shots only.

-1

Rupp Of Kentucky
Now Trots Out His
Terrific Twosome

For neonie who moan when a

missed foul shot is too easily con-(

verted into a basket by some! LEXINGTON, Ky. (NEA)

skyscraping guy underneath it s, Kentucky fielded the Fabulous

easier to tap the ball up than it is

to grab it for a rebound, you
know Archer's system is wel wel-coed.
coed. wel-coed.
Right now, he uses, it in his

So a little research was done on
this pointi: Uncovered was a flock
of new ideas people are trying to
sell basketball. The majority of i
these are strictly in the ash-can
department, but one, brought in
by Jay Archer, is worth thinking
about.
Archer has what he calls a
Key-Lock Foul Lane. And Arch Archer,
er, Archer, who is the founder of Biddy
Basketball the Little League of
the cage game has some enthus enthusiastic
iastic enthusiastic backing. Ken Loeffler of
Texas A. Si M. and Doggy Julian

of Dartmouth, for examp'e, are
all for putting the idea before the
National Rules Committee.
The "Key-Lock" or "Locked
Keyhole'- is a techinical term
vhich, boiled down to the game
you see on a court, deprives big

HORSE COLLEGE
Hialeah, Fla. (NEA) ,-Near-ly
500 newly turned two-year-olds

get their tirst racing education
each winter' at Hialeah Park.

All Players
Choke Up: r
Early Wynn
CLEVELAND (NEA) -Early
Wynn, the kind of pitcher you'a
like to have going for you in a big

game, has a radical idea on how
players feel when the spot is tight.

"Don't let any .ballplayer tS"
you there's no. such thing as
chokins up." Wynn says. "Every

men on the offense ot getting a lot one lecis jear m Mg spots."
of "garbage" baskets. The Cleveland Indians' stopper
The main features of the plan uses himself as an example.

ar two slanting lines drawn from) "When we're playing the Yan

the toui line ana eacn extending
out toward the corner. When a

Five in basketball in 1947-49.

Then came the Big! Three
Hagan, Ramsey and Tsioropo Tsioropo-ulos
ulos Tsioropo-ulos in '51-54. :
the Wildcats now are paced
by the newly-found power of their
Terrific Towsome, double Pivot

standouts Bob Burrows and Jerry
Bird. They snarked Adoloh R'ipp's
men to a brilliant comeback from
the brink of a catastronhic season.
For the first time in his coaching
career, Runp made a change in
his basic offense and installed the
two stars in a dnuhV oivot,

The Pacific Sfetni Haviqaiion tazny
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foul shot is being taken, the shot shot-ing
ing shot-ing team's rebounders must take
the first spot on each side; This
leaves them on the inside but at
least a full step farther away
from the basket than the defenders.;

"If the foul Shot is missed,"
Archer points out, "a rebound
hv the defense ; is more likely

trjan one of those cheap tap ins

kees and there's a big crowd and
it's late in the season, there isn't!
a man on the field who doesn't!
feel the tnension. I'll be pitching!
in a late inning to some good bat-1

tcr like Gil McDougald and I' 1 1
feel the fear coming. Maybe Man Mantle
tle Mantle and Berra are coming up next
and all got is this one run to
work with.
"I start pitching to the corner
and I miss a couple of times and
I have to take a big breath.
.. "I got to lick that fear.''

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I



0 ff

A. J u u
at
.?cac siorv on ocroa 70
Tokyo Rose
Set To Fight
Deportation
NEWSPAPER
X.
v

m m a Tnir-rBT n w mi w aw -x r

'" "CulCAGO. Jan. 31 (UP) -Tokyo
Rose plans to gain a delay of sev several
eral several years by fighting an immigra immigration
tion immigration service move to have her de deported
ported deported and hopes eventually to a a-void
void a-void her ouster from this, country.
Mrs. Iva Toguri D'Aquino, 39,
better known as Tokyo Rose, won
a nami. from a 10-year treason

'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

sentence at a federal prison

Alderson, W. Va Saturday.

at

by

31st YEAR

PANAMA, R. P., TUESDAY, JANUARY 31, 1356

ITYK CENTS

Communis

mi

t

Nato

A

She was notified yeterday

parole authorities that she will
be restricted to a 50-mile radiui
of Chicago until hr eae i de decided.
cided. decided.
,' At the same time Robert H.
Robinson, district director of im immigration,
migration, immigration, notified her that she
was put on another "parole",.while
immigration authorities take steps
to have her ousted from the coun country.
try. country. -.'.''
Mrs. D'Aquino and Robi n son
met with newsmen here yesterday.
' ; She said she still is confused and
"in a daze," but wants to stay in
this country and indicated she
would fight any deportation proc proceeding
eeding proceeding against her.

-. Robinson said if she is ordered
deported after the first hearing be before
fore before a special inquiry officer, she
can eo before the Board of Im

migration Appeal in Washington.

He said he expected the case

would go "through all channels.,"
3 False Step
'- POTTSVILLE, Pa., Jan. 31 (UP)
John Grose, 40, is going to get
a divorce from his stepmother he
married 12 years ago.
Grose's father died in 1926 when
h was 10. He was reared by his
Rtfpmother, Mrs. Jennie Grose,
and married her Dec. 7, 1943.
The divorce wat recommended
by; attorney John M. McGurl who
said the Groses didn't know at the
time, their wedding was illegal
tinder a 1939 statute which pro prohibited
hibited prohibited marriage with their degree
of affinity.

Migh

ims

test -me r Military

lotie
Pad

SOME of the six U-l Otter airplanes, a newly-designed aircraft built by De Haviland Aircraft
factory in Canada and flown to USARCARIB in a week-long trip under "Operation Trade
Wind," are shown parked in front of Hangar No. 1 at Ft. Kobbe. The aircraft which arrived
here last Saturday will be used by the Inter American Geodetic Survey (IAGS) through throughout
out throughout Central and South America. The Otter, which can cruise for six and one-half hours,
has a weight capacity of one and one-half tons and will carry 12 passengers, including the
pilot and co-pilot.

Editor's Note: Htnry Shapiro,
veteran United Pratt bureau
manager in Moscow, covered the
meeting of the eight Communist
Warsaw pact nations in Prague,
Czechoslovakia, In the following
dispatch he describes the forma formation
tion formation of history'! largest military
establishment,
By HENRY SHAPIRO

pact nations have launched an all
out effort to perfect the mightiest
military machine in history for
the cause of Communism.
The conference of the eastern
powers just ended here provided
the impetus to forge a military
monolith extending from the Elbe
to the Pacific and from Central
Eurooe to the heart of the Bal-

PRAGUE, Czechoslovakia, Jan.' kans, with China a major partner.
31 (UP)-The eight Warsaw1 The meeting, which demonstrat-

fNf
in

UiTviMi if SOME THOUGHT President Eisenhower Is ad adjusting
justing adjusting his hat after leaving the National Gallery of Art in
Washington. He had been inspecting a new exhibit of Steuben
glass. At right is David Flnley, Director of the National
Gallery of Art.

ed the European aspect of the

)bal diplomatic offensive .the

Communist bloc has been wag waging
ing waging since the Geneva summit con conference,
ference, conference, developed three major

points:
RED GROUP EFFICENT
1. Communitm't "NATO" it be being
ing being shaped into a tight, efficient,
unified defensive and striking
military group. Marshal I n a n
Koniev, commander-in-chief, ha
had nine months to perfect the
machinery for direction of histo history's
ry's history's largest military establish establishment.
ment. establishment. Arms and training will be
standardized. Defense ministers
of all other Communist countries
are his deputies. He can draw on
all Communist induttry.

6. rasi uermany will play an
Important part in the Red NATO.

It has a head start on West Ger

many with its peoples police and
soon will have a full-fledged army

cmupijeu wiui momic weapons.

3. The combined force of the

Warsaw pact pewers probably ex

ceed NATO's logisticaUy as well
as numerically. The Communist
concept of security is to strive to

maintain this edge.
The, centralized .political and
economic systems of the, Com Communist
munist Communist bloc make for easy man.
euverability compared with the

TODAY TODAY

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THE TALL MEN STOOD TALL..: FOUGHT TALL... LOVED TALL...

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AND ONE MAN TOWERED ABOVE THEM ALL!

v.' ;'! 1
' i I ; Lx yr

Hunler Selx Out
To Cclch Elusive
Whales In Amazon

SARASOTA, Fla Jan. 31 (UP)

Ross Allen, burly hunter and

adventurer, sets out for the Amaz
on jungles today in search bfelus
ive fresh water whales.
"Vouto," the nine-foot,' flesh-col

orea river monsters, live only in

the waters of the Amazon, Allen

said, and to his knowledge none

has ever been brought out of the

jungle alive.
Allen and a party-of eight as

sistants and photographers were

to leave Sarasota in a chartered

C-46 transport outfitted with spe

cial plastic water tanks in which

they will bring back their catch.

The party, carrying aome 5,000
pounds of equipment, will fly to

Bogota, Colombia, then to Litlcia

deep in the jungle. : From there,
the expedition will make its way
on foot to the waters where Allen
said he saw the whales on his

last trip into the jungle.
He plans to enlist the aid Of

friendly native tribes that live a-

long the banks of the Amazon in

snaring the whales. I
"I don't know just how to go a a-bout
bout a-bout capturing them," Allen said,
"but I hope to bring back three."
Alien hopes to put the whales on
exhibit at his reptile and wild anim animal
al animal farm at Silver Springs, Fla. He
will also search for huge bush bush-masters,
masters, bush-masters, jungle lizards and piran piranha,
ha, piranha, the tiny, carnivorous river fish
that can devour a human or anim animal
al animal in minutes.
Allen hopes to return to Florida
in hte early part of March.

NATO members who are be beset
set beset by conflicting national, poli political
tical political and economic intererest of
the individual countries,
SIX POINT PLAN
The outlines of Soviet diploma diplomacy
cy diplomacy in Europe for 1956 were con contained
tained contained in the joint declaration
signed here Saturday calling for
these agreements:

1. Withdrawal or reduction of

foreign armies in all of Germany
plus limitation of German armed
forces. '.
2. An east-ulest agreement not

to eauiD either Germany with a-

tomic weaoons.

3. A pledge by NATO and the
Warsaw pact powers to renounce
force in settling problems along

with similar pledges between in individual
dividual individual nations.

4. Conclusion of bilateral friend-

shin nacts bv all European coun

tries. ... -.'

5. Establishment of "normal re relations"
lations" relations" between the western and

eastern pact nations a bid for re
ncrnitinn nf East Germany.

6. Establishment of "special
zones" in Europe with limited
forces to be carried out by Big

Four agreement.

llyslery Is Solved;
Spinning Club Pier

Is l!ol For Weavers

That "Spinning Club" which

has a pier at Diablo Is no group

of weavers and hancucrait en

thusiasts it seems.
Nor is the club pier a dock

wherA fishermen BDin nets, as

some people speculated yester yesterday
day yesterday after a hapless loiterer was

hailed Into court for hanging a-

round the place.
The Spinning Club's pier is
merely the point of departure
for those deep-sea fishermen
who p refer an old-fashioned,
French spinning reel to the me mechanical
chanical mechanical type hand-reel operat operated
ed operated by a handle.
Advantage of the cone-shaped
French reel, one fisherman ex explained
plained explained today. Is that when surf
or shore casting a line plays out
much faster, gives the fisherman
a chance for a longer cast.
Spectators who want- to see- a
spinning reel in action have
only to pause on the Ft. Amador
Causeway any Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, or visit Taboga any weekend.

ARTICLE NUMBER 11
Your Income

Tax Primer

Bt RICHARD A. MULLENS
Written ior MEA Service
BEFORE deciding whether to

file your return on the simple form

1U4UA or the mpre complicated
Form 1040 you must know whether

you qualify for any of the tax
breaks which can only be claimed
on Form 1040. i

The previous Primer articles

have described all but one of

such tax breaks. The last one is
the retirement Income credit, a
tax break given for the first' time

in war to oiaer people wno re retire
tire retire on their own savings and

investments.
Here's how the credit works:

All taxpayers over 65 and tax

payers under 65 who are retired
under a public retirement system
established by the United States,

or a state, territory, possession or

political subdivision are allowed

a credit against their tax of 20
per cent of their "retirement in

come'

"Retirement income" is defined

as inceme from pensions, annul
ties.' interest, rents and dividends.

The amount taken Into account in
any one year may not exceed
$1,200 for each taxpayer minus

the sum of:' -

mm

uEG

GGC

In th wonder of High-fidelity STEREOPHONIC SOUND
ALSO: "PUNTS AND STUNTS" A CINEMASCOPE SHORT!

Tilled Fishmonger

Closes Her Shop
On Cardiff Docks

CARDIFF, Wales, Jan. St

(UP) The dowager Marchioness

of Queensbury retired today alv
er 35 years of selling fish.

One marriage had brought

her wealth. Another brought her
nobility. But In widowhood she
found happiness behind the
counter of her fishmonger's shop

by the Cardiff docks.

Today, nearine 70, she quietly

hune up her black straw hat

and drew the curtains for the
last time across the front win window
dow window of Bickel's, Ltd., "purveyor
of fish to the late King George

V."
She plans to live in retirement
In her room behind the shop.
The daughter of a fishmon fishmonger,
ger, fishmonger, Mary Louise, dowager Mar Marchioness
chioness Marchioness of Gueensbury, married
another fishmonger, Ernest Mor Morgan.
gan. Morgan. He died young Rnrl left her
$350,000 that' paved her way
into society.
She was ridine to the hounds
one day when she met the 10th
Marouis of Queensbury. They
married In 1918. He died In 1920
and his son bv a first marriage
succeeded to the title.
The dowager Marchioness re returned
turned returned to her father's store
where he customers said she

could slice a fillet to the exact

ounce Tlhny .wanted.

Ordered Out Of
Rome, Joe Adonis
Leaves In Style

ROME. Jan. 31 (UP) Police

who ordered racketeer Joe Adonis
out of Rome reported today he
departed in a chauffeur driven
limousine, scorning the railroad

ticket they bought for him.

Police surprised Adonis yester

day in a suburban hideaway and

ordered him to leave the city with

in 24 nours.

They gave him a one-way ticket
to his home town of Montemarano
near Naples. But Adonis balked
when they escorted him to the
station with his eight fancy suit-
"I might get 'robbed," he told
police. He seemed happier when
his baggage, was loaded into a
limousine ordered from a nearby
garage. v
Police called the New York
racketeer 'Jan undesirable social
element." 1

pM aiftnt t4 Wert at nW

ltll CEBAH STREET

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KASt DO NOT KnD.HnX
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African Vfen Puis
Up Bsre-hinded
Finli! Vii 'Galir
JOHANNESBURG, South Africa
Jan. 31 (UP) An African woman
fought a six-foot qrocodile bare barehanded
handed barehanded to rescue her 6-year-old
child from the jaws of the big rep reptile,
tile, reptile, it was reported today
The child lost a leg, but doctors
hope to save his life, the reports
said. : :
Teh crocodile snatched the child
while he was playing on the banks
of the Ubuluzi River in Swaziland.

Hearing screams, the mother
waded into the water, straddled
the crocodile and waged a tug-of-

war with it until it gave up the
child. i
A eroun of Africans later lured

the crocodile to the water's edge
where it was shot by a European

farmer.

I. Exempt social security or
Railroad Retirement Act pensions

or annuities received:

2. Other tax exempt pensions or

annuities received.' such as a vet

eran's pension (but not armed

forces retirement pay based on
disability resulting from active

service), ana .:

3. in. the case, oi a taxpayer

under 75. any earned income in

1955 in excess of $900. Earned in income
come income means salaries, wages or
other compensation for personal

services. Once a taxpayer is 75,

this third reduction does, not ap

The retirement income creaii

can only be claimed by filling out

Schedule K of Form 1040. If

lolnt return i filed. Column A

Is for the wife and Column B for

the husband.

Each spouse may qualify for

the credit provided he and she can

both answer "yes- to me question:

Did you receive earned, income

(that is. income from wages, sal

aries; or other compensation for
personal services) of more than

$600 in any 10 prior yearse

if oniv one soouse can answer

yes" to this question, then only

that spouse can fill out the re

mainder of the column to see if he

qualifies for the credit. A widow
or widower may answer "yes" to

this question if the deceased

spouse met the 10-year income

test. ''

By filling out the remaining
items in Schedule K under each
column with a "yes" check, your
retirement income credit will
show up as the amount in line 12.

This amount is then translerrea

to line 13 (b), page 1 oi iorra
1040 where it is subtracted from

the tax otherwise due. .
Now you are ready to decide
which tax form to 'use in report-1
ing your 1955 income.
Here are some tips which will,
help you. '
You may use Form 1040A if: I
1. Your gross income is less i
than $5,000. and I

2 Your pross income was re-1

ceived in the form of salary,!

wages, dividends, or Interest, and

3, Your gross income irvm
sources other than wages sub

ject to witholding does not ex

ceed $100.
A married couple may make a
ioint return on Form 1040A if

their combined income meets the

nhnva tpst Married cnuDies wnose

leeal residence is in a community j

property state may not file sepa separate
rate separate returns on Form 1040A.
Do not Use Form 104pA if:
1. You qualify as "head of
household" or "surviving spouse.
2. Your personal deductions ex exceed
ceed exceed 10 per cent of your adjusted
gross income.
3. You have any reimbursed ex expenses,
penses, expenses, out-of-town travel expens expenses,
es, expenses, transportation expenses related
to your work, or expenses as an
outside salesman. (See article 4)
4. You have dividend income in
excess of the dividend exclusion.
(See article 5)
5. You are entitled to the credit
for retirement income explained
above in this article.
6. You have made payments of
estimated tax for 1955,

7. You had more than tM nf

F.I.C.A. (Social Security) t a x

withheld from your pay in 1955
because you received wages from
more than one employer. ..( See

article 12)

8. You are entitled to the ex exclusion
clusion exclusion for sick pay, (See article
4) -r'-r?
You May Use Short Form 1040
if: ..-.'-v ....

Your adjusted gross income, it

em n, page l ot torm 1040, is

less than $5,000. You cannot item

ize deductions on the Short Form

1040. : r;

DO NOT Use Short Form 1040

if: r.: ; 1 ..
Your personal deductions ex exceed
ceed exceed 10 per cent of your adjusted,
gross income. v
Long Form 1040 can be. used by
any taxpayer wno itemizes his
deductions on page 2. This form
must be used whenever the ad adjusted
justed adjusted gross income shown in Item
11, page 1, of Form 1040 is $5,000
or more.
Those of you using Form 1040A
will not have to compute your
tax. Just fill in both sides with
the required information. ;T h e
District Director' of Internal Rev Revenue
enue Revenue will use the tax table printed
on the instructions for Form
1040A to compute -your tax and

send you a refund or a bill de depending
pending depending on whether too much tax
or too little tax was withheld from
your pay.
The tax table automatically
gives you a S600 credit for each
exemption and a deduction of
ahiut 10 per cent of your income
for such items as contributions,
medical expenses and the like.
Those of you using tb3 Short
Form 1040 should fill in page 1
and, if necessary, part of page 2,
showing all your exemptions and
all your income. You should also

fill in the schedules on page 4
if applicable. Then find your tax
from the Tax Table on the last
page of the official instructions.
Just follow the simple instruc instructions
tions instructions at the top of the Table and
be sure to select the exemption
column that corresponds to the
number of exemptions you claim
on page 1. Then enter the tax in
item 12, page 1. The last few steps
necessary to complete your Short
Form 1040 will be described in
tomorrow's article.
Those of you who itemize de deductions
ductions deductions or who have Incomes In
excess of $5,000 mut use the tax
computation schedule on page 2 of
the return to compute your tax.

NEXT:
1040.

Final steps on Form

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