The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

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Full Text
Labor Men Warn
- . . (
Local labor leaders of the Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council today warned employes of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Canal Company and the Canal Zona goverrient
against complacency about pending legislation to liberalize
the Civil Service Retirement Act.
Zonians are understandably enthusiastic over pro proposals
posals proposals to raise annuities, the labor people said, but they
cautioned that there are many pitfalls in the several bills
All measures need minute study, the labor men feel.

Mentioned particularly were
three proposals: One provides for
Canal retirement at 70 instead of
62. Another would give an em employe
ploye employe no interest if he withdraws
his retirement payments, a third
would combine federal retirement
with Social Security, which now
applies only to private employ employment.
ment. employment. Attention of local employes has
V, ji n avamFiiIIii rt v 11 M n .1 1, a f 1 1
problems in a letter from former
Canal employe William C. Hush Hushing.
ing. Hushing. For many years he has been
chairman of the AFL legislative
committee in Washington, a post
lie retains under the AFL-CIO
merger. ''"
Previously, Hushing w a s the
CLU-MTC legislative representative
in Washington.
His letter urged local people to
get a representative to Washing
ton fast. He wrote when h be became
came became aware that some employes
'had taken the attitude it is not
j necessary to have a man on the
job in Washington unless some
particular legislation considered
objectionable was being consid-
ered. .-
(Howard E Mumo. CLU-MTC
legislative man, left last Saturday'
In take tin hi rfutie in Waslmtp-1
You Ccn See 'Gators
Al Summit- II The
S t r
'Gators Are Villin
Although alligators are not one
of the official feaiures of the Sum Summit
mit Summit Experiment Gardens, they
may be included on the agenda
of the regular Saturday morning
dry season tours if visitors are
interested or if the alligator or al alligators
ligators alligators in question feel upjto pub public
lic public inspection. .....v.,.
At least one alligator is in re
sidence in the Summit Gardens lily
pond, according to Roy Sharpe,
or me urounas Maintenance mvi-
sion, who takes visitors on the

Saturday morning. lours, ana inerei Sl'T n:
may be several more. ; blllt I 0 liCgtHil
Alligators first came to live in
the garden lily pond during the j t i
last war when some soldiers found (alVCil'AWciy IsNllU
one near Fort Clayton and brought "..
it to Summit. Shortly after, he or, ri
she was joined by a second al- UCIllCd liV LOUTt
. lia.tnr nH in limn little alllffator .M.r"

were born.

The big reptiles are rarely seen,'(Up) A refUsed today to

Sharpe says, for as a rule they
are quite shy, II visitors are quiet,
however, they may catch a glimp-
se of one. - '.
The dry season tours of the
Summit Gardens started last Sa Saturday
turday Saturday and will be continued
throughout the dry season. Visit Visitors
ors Visitors leave the Summit main office
at 9 a.m. and are taken on a two
and one half hour trip through the
gare'ens by Mr. Sharpe, who
points out and explains the rare
plants: and the flowing trees
and shrubs.
At this time of the year there
are a number of trees in bloom,
. including the sapycaya nut tree,
" the Brownea or orange pom-pom
tree, and the yellow poro-poro
tree. ..
I.olcrscecter Mix
In Dkib Accident
Avoung Balboa resident, who
was riding a' motorscooter in the
proper lane on Diablo Road when
a pedestrian ran across the road
and Into his vehicle yesterday
, afternoon, was absolved of any
blame in the accident.
Canal Zone police today re reported
ported reported that Panamanian steve stevedore
dore stevedore for the Canal, Diego San Santos,
tos, Santos, 56, was a "careless pedes pedestrian,"
trian," pedestrian," thereby relieving 1.6-year-old
Daniel M. Eg?leston of any
responsibility In the mishap.
Santos had been standing In
a bus atop on the east side of
Diablo Road around 4 p.m. yes yesterday
terday yesterday when he suddenly dart darted
ed darted out' onto the road and into
Egsleston's scooter.
At Gorgas Hospital the pedes
trian was treated for a fracture
of tftc left arm, and other abra-

Hushing warned this session
is going to be one of the worst
for the Canal Zone employe and
it is definitely not the time to
argue about the cost of maint maintaining
aining maintaining a full time watchdog ia

(If every employe who profits
from this protection paid his or
her share, it would amount to less
than 50 cents per month, about
one-lourth of what each spends per
month during their coffee hour).
Hushing's letter reads in part:
"I should like in a humble way
to suggest to the employes of the
Panama Canal Rauway, P. C.
Steamship Line and the company
on the Canal Zone, that the pre
sent session of Congress will be
one of the most important to them-:
in some time. ; They should raise
finances immediately and get their
representative man up to Washing Washington
ton Washington at the earliest possible date.
There is an old saying that "if you
want, anything well done, do it
yourself,'' and while I would be
glad to do anything I possibly can
lor those employed on the .Canal
Zone, they need their own man
here and I sincerely hope that the
lunds are raised and ne ,is sent
up immediately. y. : m.v
"leu .must, not lose th bent",
fit 01 the brannss recently held
on tne Zima by tlie committee on
Aicrthaat Marine and f isheri isheries."
es." isheries." ; ....,;; ;, y y-As
As y-As proof of what can happen,
local labor leaders called attention
to the cutting of the Canal Zone dil-
lercntiai by the House Appropria
tions Committee in 1953. It was
restored to the lull 25 percent omy
alter the CLU MIC, Legislative
representative convinced tne Sen
ate ot the injustice ol this action
and had the Senate change and
pass the bill to read 25 percent.
me conferees agreed to this cnange
and the 25 per cent was restored.
The employes should well re remember
member remember this labor leaders contend,
because their pay cheque lor the
period ending July 4, 1953 was
short and coniainea a notation tnat
part ot the ditferential was being
Similar withholding of the dif-
(rnntimird on nir A. unl. Si
whttf MAIN'S N V Feh 1
hear a custody suit brought Dy a
Roman Catholic couple seeking to
regain the four-month-old daugh daughter
ter daughter they gave to a Jewish tele television
vision television actor and his wife.
Supreme Court Justice James
T, Bailey said he had no jurisdic jurisdiction
tion jurisdiction to. rule in the case in New
York because the foster parents
live in Connecticut and have start
ed proceedings in that state to a-,
dopt the child.
Bailey also pointed out that
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Hahn, Mount
Vernon, N. Y., had "voluntarily"
surrendered their child to Mr.
land Mrs. Larry Haines,, Westport,
The Hahns told Bailey they
"made a mistake" in giving the
child to the Haines couple and now
wish to rear her themselves as a
, They admitted that shortly aft after
er after Dorothy's birth Sept. 16 they
signed papers giving the baby to
the other couple.
Negro Lawyer Acts
As Kefauver Aide
Sen. Estes Kefauver D-Tenn. has
named Frank Reeves, Negro at attorney,
torney, attorney, as an assistant chairman
of his campaign for the Democra Democratic
tic Democratic presidential nomination.
Reeves, partner' in a Washing Washington
ton Washington law firm, for several years has
been active in Democratic poli policies,
cies, policies, the National Association for
the Advancement of Colored Peo People
ple People and other organizations. In 19 19-52,
52, 19-52, he was a member of Adlai E.
Stevenson's campaign staff.
Kefauver said he is "counting
heavily" on Reeves in presenting
his qualifications "to voters who
are becoming increasingly, dissat dissatisfied
isfied dissatisfied with the present administra
tion s notorious inability to solve

simple" human problems tir humancnr srranjrempnts.''-



Army Secretary Wilber M. Bruc Brucker
ker Brucker s,Md today the administra administration
tion administration is maintaining "nficlent "nficlent-ly
ly "nficlent-ly large" army for a '-proper
margin of safety" in the cold
war. -i
He also told a National Press
Club luncheon that it is a "dan "dangerous
gerous "dangerous myth" to believe that
wars can be won by remote con control
trol control with push buttons and sol soldiers
diers soldiers still would play the major
role in any future war.
Brucker'a statement on the
army's size appeared to be a di direct
rect direct contradiction of recent
cnarRes Dy uen. Matthew B.
Ridgway, former Army Chief of
staff, in a series of magazine ar articles
ticles articles that the army is being ne neglected
glected neglected in overemphasis on air
and atomic power.
tfrucicer said the Defense De Department
partment Department has decided "proper "property
ty "property to develop "to the utmost"
the ability to retaliate immedi immediately
ately immediately against an air-atomic as assault
sault assault on this country. The ene enemy,
my, enemy, he said, now knows that "we
can and will" lay down a devas devas-tannar
tannar devas-tannar counterattack.
. Bu' he said the nation must
equaiiy prepared to meet
smaller aggressions.
Referring to the present size
or the army, he said:
"We feel, that a highly mobile
iorce of 1,034,500 men. nnlnniri
,as it Is with the best weapons
wui- atomic ann nnn-atnin
vhich American science ran de
mesne. American Industry can
produce, is sufficiently Urge un under
der under existing circumstances to af afford
ford afford us a proper margin of safe
Ilep llurse Sues
Greyhound line For
Abusive Treafmenf
ALBANY, N. Y., Feb. 1 (UP)-
n iegro nurse today sought $500, $500,-000
000 $500,-000 damages against a Jtus line in
sun uiai cnargea she was beat
en by a white passenger while pas
sing through Alabama last sum
mer. -.'
Mrs. Anne Loftis. 83. North
Amityville, N.Y., alleged that the
Pennsylvania Greyhound Lines
were guilty of negligence.. Details
of her suit were made known to today
day today when attorneys for the com company
pany company asked for clarification of the
charges in State Supreme Court
here.-:. r:" r ,v'-.
Mrs. Loftis said she was told by
the driver she would have to move
to a rear seat.
She said. "When I refused, he
told me to get off or get thrown
back or out of the bus."
Mrs". Loftis said she refused to
move. However a white passenger
left his seat and shouted at her
abusively. i
He grabbed me by the arms,'
she said. "He yanked me up
banged my head against a metal
Dar on a seat in front of me,
twisted my right arm behind my
Dacic, and men threw me into
rear, seat." -' j

You Have Only 15 Chance Of Staying Alive

Atomic Energy Commissioner
Willard F, Libby painted a grim
picture for congress yesterday of
the death and destruction that
would follow a nuclear explosion
in an American city.
He said modern weapons would
kill 83 per cent of those living
within 12 miles of target zero if
they were in ordinary two story
brick homes. The rest would ; be
seriously injured, he said.
Libby said persons immediate immediately
ly immediately beyond the 12-mile limit would
have more than a minute limit
to duck behind a shelter.
This action, he said might save
their lives and prevent injury from
blast and burns.
Libby opened a House Govern Govern-in
in Govern-in ent Operations subcommittee
hearing on civil defense.
Leaders in science, government,
the military, industry, and labor
are scheduled to testify.
Subcommittee chairman Chet
Holifield (D-Calif.) said "there
is a widespread belief in this
country that civil defense is either
futile against sudden massive as
saults with nuclear weapons or is
hopelessly inadequate under pres-
1 "Whichever is the case.'' he

Chauffeur's Amador Ban Lifted

Disbarrment from the post of Amador was lifted today
for a chauffeur for the Port Captain's Office who was
barred from reentering the post two weeks ago.
In a letter sent to Granville V. Brown, the Army today
lifted the restriction and said it considered "it has accom accomplished
plished accomplished its purpose,"
Brown was acquitted by Balboa Magistrate on Not. 25
on a charge of speeding at Ft. Amador. Shortly afterwards,
the Panamanian driver was barred from the post for an in indefinite
definite indefinite period.
Written notice he received today from the military said
the disbarrment was lifted, and that military police had
been instructed accordingly,

Video Equipment For Army
Expected Here This Month

Eauioment for stHnr nn tl.
vision for the Canal Zone is ex
pected to arrive here sometime
this month, but the Armed For
ces network will not be Installed
unui March or April, according
to a military spokesman today.
He said that telecasting will
probably begin sometime be between
tween between March 21 and June 21.
Although there was no "def "definite"
inite" "definite" indication as to when the
equipment and personnel to run
it could be expected on the Isth Isthmus,
mus, Isthmus, the military have already
received word that the machines
are ready to be shipped.
"It's only a matter of ioheth
er they will be flown down or'
sent by boat," th tpokesman
added. v
Microwave relay towers at An An-con
con An-con Hill and Ft. Davis are al already
ready already constructed to cover both
sides, of the Canal Zor t"i
Tales Of Prcbskn!
Abuses h Colombb
Denied By Embassy
The Colombian government,
through its Embassy here, sought
today to discredit recent press
reports that American Protestants
have suffered abuses in Colombia.
In a statement released by the
Embassy the government denied
reports that it does not allow Cath Catholic
olic Catholic pupils to enroll in Protestant
It explained that Colombian leg legislation
islation legislation provides that children of
Catholic parents may attend Pro Protestant
testant Protestant schools on condition that
they are not obliged to learn Pro Protestant
testant Protestant doctrine but will receive
Catholic instruction from Catholic
The statement pointed out that
in the United States, the Bishops
of some dioceses forbid Catholic
parents to. send their children to
non-Catholic schools. y
The Colombian government, said
the statement has taken "every
possible measure to protect the
Protestant churches and clergy,
but it must be taken into considera consideration
tion consideration that in t country where 99
per cent of the population is Catho Catholic,
lic, Catholic, Protestant pastors are bound
to run into difficulties, especially
when their actions frequently dis disregard
regard disregard the respect due to the Cath Catholic
olic Catholic religion and its followers."
said, "the members of this sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee are convinced that it
is about time that the people of
this nation are informed and an
intelligent course of action form formulated."
ulated." formulated." Libby took as his example
nuclear bomb with the explosive

'7c May Fsce Ballistic Blackmail'

Sen. Henry M. Jackson ID ID-Wash.)
Wash.) ID-Wash.) warned the Senate today
that Russia may fire a 1500-mile
ballistic missile this year and
upset the balance of world pow power
er power v .- I
Jackson was the lead-off
speaker for a group of Junior
Democrats who believe Russia is
overtaking America's advantage
in modern arms and planned to
proclaim their alarm about It.
Jackson is a member of the com committees
mittees committees on armed services and
atomic energy.'
"We and our free world part
ners mar soorr Tar ? the threat of
ballistic' blackmail," he said in a

work Is now beinff don nn ti

studios located on the third floor
pf the Ft. Clayton building now
housing CFN radio.
It was anticipated that. fh
first television program will be
seen here 30 to 45 days after all
me equipment arrives. The Ar Army's
my's Army's equipment which i heln
assembled in Michigan City. Ind.
will cost approximately $70,000.
Servicemen who are techni technicians
cians technicians will go to the factory
where they will be given com complete
plete complete training on how to a&sem-
Die the costly equipment.
of U S. Air Force Arctic, Des Desert,
ert, Desert, Tropic Information Cen.
ter at Air university Research
Studies Institute, Maxwell Air
Force Base, Alabama, arrived
at Albrodk Air Force Base ear.
ly today. Nesbitt, accompan accompanied
ied accompanied by Dr. ; Louis, is
here to discuss with the Carib
bean Air Command the possi possi-blllty
blllty possi-blllty of using a Central Amer American
ican American site for the testing of,
United States Air Force sur sur-vlval
vlval sur-vlval techniques and equip equipment.
ment. equipment. Official USAF FfaW
power of 10 million tons of TNT.
The bombs dropped on Hiro Hiroshima
shima Hiroshima and Nagasaki had an ex explosive
plosive explosive power equal to 20,000" tons
of TNT.
He said destruction within a
"few miles" of ground zero from
the modern bomb would be so
prepared speech.
- He called for an all-out pro program
gram program to develop an inter-continental
5000-mile ballistic
missile as well as an intermedi intermediate
ate intermediate range 1500-mile weapon.
4'I believe the Soviets may win
the race for the intermediate intermediate-range,
range, intermediate-range, 1500-mile ballistic mis missile,"
sile," missile," Jackson said.
He said they may fire such a
weapon "before the end of this
year 1956."
' All European capitals and
virtually all U.S. overseas air air-bases
bases air-bases lie in easy striking dis distance
tance distance of a 1500-mile missile, he
said, andthr bfrs ton Id b r
eled "in a matter of minutes."

Mr. Truman

Calls It
X6-Man Job'
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)
Former President Harry Truman
said today that the man who is
President of the United States
should be capable of doins a
"six-man Job" or he shouldn't be
The 72-year-oid lormer cniei
executive discussed tne presi
dency this momma- on his hab'
itual" early morning walk with
reporters without mentioning
the name of President Eisenhow
er. He made it plain, however
that he did not think a man
with physical incapacities should
be in the white House.
Mr. Truman said at a morn
ins; press conference that he
would be "most Interested" in
the platform which will be a
dopted by the Democratic Na
tional convention next summer,
He said he was sure that the
Democratic nominees, for the
presidency and vice presidency
"and we've got a lot of good
men" would be able to go out
and win on the basis pf a good
"I'll be willing to help in Ihe
campaign, but that's up to the
Democratic National commit
tee," he said. "I may not be an
asset. I don't know."
Asked what he thought of Mr,
Eisenhower's, "program," he re replied:
plied: replied: "What la the Eisenhower
program and what has he car
rled out If he has one?''
lWt V- -V.", 1 4, --f )
Ul'slb ic? List
Of Fins Evcdsrs
NEW YORK, -Feb. 1 (UP)
Actress' Judy Garland and for former
mer former boxing champion Jake La La-Motta
Motta La-Motta headed the list of acofi acofi-law
law acofi-law today from whom the city
was trying to collect traffic
But both the lady and the box boxer
er boxer were out of town.
Saul J. Allen, traffic summons
control bureau director, said
both Miss Garland and LaMotta
had been contacted by letter and
urged to pay up. He said they
would .be subject to arrest if
they came back to the city.
Miss Garland was reported m
Hollywood, Calif., and LaMotta
in Miami, Fla.
The actress chalked up five
parking tickets when she was
playing at the Palace Theater
here In 1952 in her big comeback
after a long Illness.
LaMotta was wanted for two
speeding summonses of three
years ago. .
Czechs Will View
'Porav And Bess1
VIENNA, Feb. 1 (UP) The
touring American '"Porgy and
Bess" company will perform in
Prague, Czechoslovakia, from
Feb. 11 to Feb. 19, radio Prague
said today. The troupe has per performed
formed performed the Gershwin musical in
Leningrad, Moscow and Warsaw.
great that there is no effective de defense
fense defense except evacuation.
Where evacuation is impossib
le, he said, shelters should be "as
deep and impregnable as possib possible."
le." possible." He said a reinforced concrete
building with 10-inch walls and
6-inch floors would collapse at 3.2
miles from ground zero and "we
may expect 100 per cent casual casualties"
ties" casualties" from those inside,
Steel frame buildings would suf
fer "severe structural damage"
at 9.6 miles, he said, ana "severe
damage" would be inflicted in
two-story brick homes up to JL2
miles from ground zero.
Despite the grim picture, Libby
said persons outside' the area of
total destruction "have a real
chance to do something" to save
their lives.
He said they "should be told
that it does pay to dodge and to
try to get behind shelters."
Merely staying indoors will
help, he said,, but getting under underground
ground underground would be even better.
He said the important thing Is
to shelter from fallout within
the first few hours or days while
Uhe fallout-ere is being -deconta-

Reach Accord



!o!d War

WASHINGTON, Feb. 11 (UP)-President Eisenhower
and British Prime Minister Anthony Eden wind up their
talks today with a top-secret discussion of nuclear e e-nergy,
nergy, e-nergy, including chances of controlling East-West H H-bomb
bomb H-bomb tests.
By nightfall, the two' top Western leaders planned a
communique telhng the world of their:
1. Determination to undertake new peace efforts
in the Middle East in the face of Russia's efforts to stir
up trouble by giving arms to Arabs. If war should come
between Jews and Arabs, the two powers would join with
other nations to take strong action to halt aggression by
either side.
. 2. Willingness to negotiate "just and fair" agree agreements
ments agreements with Russia on disarmament, German reunifica reunification,
tion, reunification, lowering East-West barriers and settling other key
Cold War problems.
But Allied willingness will be based again on Rus Russian
sian Russian "deeds, not words."

'Secretary tt SI t c John Fo-'
niii'i and British Foreign feec
rcuuy ii.iin Lloyd scheduled a
morning meeting to go over final
agreements and disagreements m m-fm
fm m-fm Mr. Eisenhower and Eden
meet in the afternoon.
The communique to follow the
final While House meeting will
skirt the differences remaining
n trade with Red Chine which
Britain wants to increase Red
China's membership in the Unit United
ed United Nations, and Britain's smol smoldering
dering smoldering feud with Saudi Arabia.
Nuclear weapons and uses ol
nuclear energy for peace were the
only new items to be taken up
Feathered lagenan
Finery Fascinates
Queen Elizabeth II
LAGOS, Nigeria, FebM (UP)
-A fascinated Queen Elizabeth
II was treated to an exotic
f.hion show" here today by
Nigerian lawmakers and govern government
ment government officials who paraded be before
fore before her in full-feathered finery.
The Queen herself was atnk-i-
in a weeninir white atin
diamond tiara. But
the fashions she saw in the Ni Nigerian
gerian Nigerian parliament made ner
own costume look drab, by com comparison;
parison; comparison;
The Queen and the Duke of
Edmbureh looked on with awe
it., 4ied mem-
nt parliament and ministers
paraded by to pav nomaKc.
It was something they never
could see in the staid chambers
nt h British Parliament.
The Nieerlan minister ql
works strode un wearing a s
robe and a : straw
beater festooned with three-foot
long peacock feathers- rrrTrt:
Th minister of labor wore a
Virt of cold and mauve souares.
It had a ten-yard train that was
off the ensemble with a Pana
m hat '
Another official wore a maa
tie of deep lilac, embroidered
with silver.
Some of the lawmakers came
in Ei'rooesn dress. But one im immaculately
maculately immaculately .attired "civilian"
could not restrain himself from
stlckln? a long white feather m
h) femora.
The Queen and her husband re-
reived a tremendous cheer when
thev arrived at Parliament
Hose on the fourth dav or their
19-day visit to this British Afri
can colony. ;
She stepped from her car on onto
to onto a 135-yard long strip of red
carpet especially flown from
England for the occasion.
7,5$ .m, i, MS
1:11 p.m. 2:03


if1,i 'n b OvH sr.rl U( ';; :
the Li.icnliofi-Eclcn talks.
Chairman Lewis L. Strauss of
the Atomic Energy Commission
was called in for this phase of the
Primary attention will center
on Britain's announced plant to
test a hydrogen bomb this year
and American plans to test sim similar
ilar similar weapons in the Pacific.
Mr. Eisenhower and Eden are
expected to gloss 0 v e r Russia s
repeated demands that East and
West ban H-bomb Tests.
The United States is highly skept ;
leal about getting into any such
agreements with Russia.-
Eden has endorsed Mr. Eisen Eisenhower's
hower's Eisenhower's turndown of Russia's rec recent
ent recent offer of a 20-year peace pact
with the United States. -This
Soviet move and calls for
garded as major parts of a new
Soviet "peace campaign".
PcnCed Officials
Observe lieu Sci-U.n
For Pension Chscks
First man to line up behind
Ancon post office for this morn morn-ina'
ina' morn-ina' distribution of pension
checks arrived at 10:30 last,
A kindly friend tipped him oft
that Disability Relief checks
would be distributed, for a
change, from a window on th
side of the building away from
Tl vol! Avenue. So he was still
the first in line when two win windows
dows windows banged up and a pair or
administrative postal workers
bean giving out annuity vouch-
Early-comers observed about
five important looking peron peron-ages
ages peron-ages crowded Inside the win windows
dows windows observing- procedure. Fe
recognized Lt, Gov. H. W. Schull,
Canal Treasurer Joseph Tun, r,
personnel .Director Edward Doo Doo-lan
lan Doo-lan and counle of others observ observ-ed
ed observ-ed by boxholders who cam
wishing through the annuity
!maybe their own pens ion
! What tte wlnda.
cumiuo "-v..
'sion procedure bv a heavy con
centration of Canal off'Hai as
not a nrs rent "from outside.
However, .thev stood arouna
for some time, then moved into
th middle of the postoffice for
a look around before departing
shortlw before 9 a.m.
Bv that time, onlv 30 amun-
tants were lined up in front r.f
one window, onlv ,ome 40 in
front of the other. Lines seemea
to ve rnovl"? rapidly.
On the other sine, armed forc forces
es forces annuitants and others whs
receive their checks from tfrs-
Canal sources, were being servr 1
bv locality rate clerks at four
windows. There too, waitirj
seemed to be less than usual.
It was also noted that ;t
street and sidewalk congestion
which has sometimes occurrc I
when annuitants clustered ri
Vi TtvnH -Avpnu cirln rf '
(postollice, was nuking tuiiy.




87. H Street P. O. Boi 3. Panama, R. or P.

Colon Ornct. I2)7t Centkal Avenuc between i2tm and i3tk Steet
FOH10N Representatives- JOSHUA B POWERS, INC.
"' 345 htDiKMI AVI. NEW YORK. 17 N. Y.
t MONTH. IN fw- I 1.70 2. SO
ton ONE YIAH. IN '"Jr 18.50 24. OO





1st A I
'I i vi

Labor fy'ews

"Any Nibbles?"



DAME FORTUNE RODE THE ROCK-These pictures tell tho
dramatic story of how a mother and her five-year-old son miracu miraculously
lously miraculously escaped serious Injury near Honolulu, Hawaii. A 100 100-pound
pound 100-pound boulder fell from a roadside hill and crashed through the
roof of the car in which they were riding. It brushed against the
boy's head and the mother's neck. Photo at right shows the rock
resting on the floor of the car. Left photo shows the pocket left
by the boulder and the path of Its fall. v


By Coibroith

1W W

T M u f).
6 IM h, NEA t.rvtc. IM.

i"He lmost went south for the winter, but I'm afraid I'll
never get him in the notion agam-the (anitor stepped
ud the heat!"

i i t i i

"Goddess of. Time," .17 Jewels, "."
10 Kt. Rolled Cold, 2 Diamonds ....$ 28.70
U. S. Price I $ 49.50
YOU SAVE ... . . 70 or $ 20.80

with the. "Moving'' Dial,
17 Jewels, Coldfilled .... ; .........$ 29.50
U. S. Price, '.,-$ 71.50
YOU SAVE ... . .142 or. . . .$ 42.00

Creen Shell, 7 piece place setting '. .,$ 16.75
U. S. Price $ 29.75
YOU SAVE ; 77 or '...$13.00

Lots of Parkins space in front of our Store

As a newsman who has had
Communist border soldiers poke
bayonets at him, and Communist
muscle men throw punches, I be be-live
live be-live I'm qualified to report that

the counteroifensive against Com Communist
munist Communist propagandists in the radio
and television fields and on the
Broadway stage is rolling smoothly
And it would be nice if the
heavy-footed House Committee on
un-American Activities wouldn't
throw up roadblocks.
Just tne other week this com

mittee put on the government press!
es an annual report which dis-t
closed, among other revelations'

that it had uncovered a militant
Communist faction within the (N Y

City) oleal of the American Fed Federation
eration Federation of Television and Radio
Artists (AFL-CIO)!"
Then the House Committee chair chairman,
man, chairman, Francis Walter, took off in
the direction of Africa and the Near

Last. 1 he disclosure hung in lim limbo.
bo. limbo. The anti-Communist leaders of

the local were justifiably angered

No names were revealed. No help
could be got in fighting the


But most important was the fact
that not one of the House Commit Committee
tee Committee members had contacted the

local president. Charles Colline

wood of CBS. A quick rundown

of the paid officers, and the elect elected
ed elected boardmembers of this union,

to which belong virtually all the

glamorous and dramatic voices and
laces who make your TV enter entertainment,
tainment, entertainment, disclosed that not one
of them had been approached by a
committee investigator.
What price anonymous revela

tions? The anti-Communist move

ment and the government inves'
tigators need friends. They auto

maticalty make enemies by getting
out of bed in the morning. Yet the

House Committee left the impres impression
sion impression that this local union of enter entertainers
tainers entertainers in the nation's entertain entertainment
ment entertainment capital was not doing its

share in battling the undercover


Resentment spread through the

trade like rumors of new tryouts

And just at the moment when

many an effective writer and pro

ducer was being convinced that

militant anti-communism can be
blended with entertainment and

of course, profits in the counter
offensive against communism.
The National Broadcasting Co.
has just run through twice, its
hard-hitting exposure of Leninism
called "Nightmare in Red." We
got the TV film down to the Jus Justice
tice Justice Dept. where Assistant Attor Attorney
ney Attorney General William Tompkins,

head of the special Internal Secur Security
ity Security Division, fran the 45-minute
film throxiRlv 4r 300 key nicn of

the Department: and the FBI,"

Itd'k'na l; ..... 3


Economic Message

The Central Intelligence Agency
asked for two prints for its agents
and staff people. The State De Department's
partment's Department's Foreign Service School
wants the film "on permament
loan." The Strategic Air Command

scheduled a special screening for

its command personnel in omana.

Neb. And the sound track is being
translated into Russian to pierce
the Soviet sound wbarrer.

And this cast week the curtain

went up on a play called. "Time
Limit" which proved that you can
keep your audience silent, lmost
paralyzed at the edge of its jts,
with a suspcnscful anti-Communist
drama. This has as crackling a

mystery twist as a Mickey bpii bpii-lane
lane bpii-lane novel, and hits as hard as a
Spillane character slugging a moll.
Yet. it is the story, of Chinese
"brainwashing," a word Invented
by my good friend Eddie Hunter,
now somewhere in the Orient.
There will be no time limit on
"Time Limit's" run. And the Com Commit
mit Commit critics will eet sulphurously

ulcerous when they try tod estroy

the Henry Dcnker-Kaipn Berney
play, someday to be a movie.
This is the kind, of counterattack
the Communists can't take. For
tho first time, the writer, the stage

and craft unions, the entertainment

locals from Hroaaway io nut nutwood,
wood, nutwood, are uniting 'in a philosophi philosophical
cal philosophical and technical assault on the
intellectual Communists in a field
which the Sovieteers once bullied.

clearest statement yet on Eisen

hower administration policies is
contained in the 53 specific rec recommendations
ommendations recommendations of the President's
new economic report.
Many Eisenhower enthusiasts
may not realize there is such a
thing as an administration eco economic
nomic economic program. When they say
they are all-out Eisenhower sup supporters
porters supporters and would like to see him
serve a second term, they are

speaking in terms of persopal loy

alty to a hero leader.
Ask the average Ike man what
the President's program is, how however,
ever, however, and you'll probably get a
blank stare or a .general statement

hes lor. a balanced, budget and
From Eisenhower's opponents

there might come an answer that

the President is for the GOP, big
business and special privilege, or
that he has done nothing for or

ganized labor and the farmers.

One look at the President s rec

ommendations in his annual Eco Economic
nomic Economic Report to Congress outlines
the policies. V

What emerges is a 12-point pro

gram of farm relief, reduction of
unemployment, increased earnings
for low-income groups, greater so social
cial social security for older people,

greater aid for victims of disas

ter, more slum clearance and pub'

hospital facilities, encouragement
of higher education, expansion of
international trade, strengthening
of anti-trust law enforcement, con continuation
tinuation continuation of existing tax rates and
increasing the stability of the ex expanding
panding expanding U.S. economy.
There are from two to nine de detailed
tailed detailed recommendations under
each of these main headings. Care Careful
ful Careful studies, they constitute a po political
litical political challenge to the New and
Fair Deal.
. In fact, this Eisenhower program
is so liberal in many of its aspects
that some Democrats mav rhara.

that its provisions were borrowed

irom them. Extreme liberals may

say .us recommendations don t go

past year. Average industrial
weekly wage near $30. Wholesale
and retail prices steady.
The 53 varieties of specific rec recommendation
ommendation recommendation in the President's
message do not indicate that these
conditions are perfect, nor that
they will go on forever.
They point out the weak spots
in the economy. Farm income is
too low. There are spotty depres depression
sion depression areas of chronic unemploy unemployment.
ment. unemployment. There is too much rural pov poverty.
erty. poverty. Consumer credit may be too
high. There are too many mergers.
The President will be criticized
for leaving to the states respon responsibility
sibility responsibility for some of the corrective
action. Increasing workmen' rom

far Chough: But reactionary Re-!pensation, unemployment insuri

publicans will say it is far too

tett wing. ;
President Eisenhower's State of

the Union message was in broad
generalities. The Budget message

ance,. minimum wage coverage,

teacher and vocational training

and sharing in the cost of gome

federal public works are examples

But by and large, the list of

tossed the billions around in such recommendations in this report is
bookkeeping detail that it was in- a challenge to Congress. If this is
comprehensible. But the Economic the President's "must list" of leg leg-Report
Report leg-Report comes out as a campaign islation he wants Congress to act
document that Eisenhower Repub- on in the last year of his first
Heaps can ride on as their plat- term, the lawmakers will have to

iorra xor laae, u tney will. .get nusy;

The introductory part of the mes

sage and its many charts give a
picture of today's record prosper prosperity.'
ity.' prosperity.' Gross national product is ap approaching
proaching approaching 400 billion dollars. Total

employment at nearly 65 million

lie housing, aid to education and Unemployment reduced over the

The report will be scrutinized in
13 days of public hearings before
the Joint Congressional Economic
Committee under Sen. Paul; Doug Douglas
las Douglas (D-Ill). The committee hopes
to make its own report March 1.

Walter Wiochell In faYoru

'for the cameraman in the long longstanding
standing longstanding feud between Egypt's
exiled King, Farouk and the
press. Remembering the former
monarch's bad relations with
'cameramen, t he photographer"1
.waited behind the barred gate
of an inn in Rome, Italy, and
got this jail-like photo of the
pudgy cx-king.


Dear WW: Broadwayitcs back

from Acapulco report that Hedy L
marr's former husband, Ted Stauf Stauf-fer,
fer, Stauf-fer, who was married again
9 months ago to Ann Brown, has
left her. She swallowed 25 pills.
Her father is veep of Nat'l Distil

leries. The Lex Barkers (L a n a

Turner), who were living in the
same Villa Vera Apts, found her
in time. Very sad story. She's so
in love with him and he shrugs it
off . Franchot Tone's very la latest
test latest edition is an 18-year-old
blonde. Name no got . The Shel Shelley
ley Shelley Winters Idyll with Anthony
Franciosa of "Hatful of Rain" is
Topio A around Sardi's and where where-evcr
evcr where-evcr showfolks syndicate the latest
"Have You ; Heard The Latest?"
. . Lord David James Nugent, 37,
a descendant of Kings, arrived
yesterday on the Liberte. He will
start a career as tcevce actor-announcer.
Vicki Benet fleW in from
ll'wood to meet him.
Jessie Royce Landis and Leo
G. Carroll are co-starring in Em Em-lyn
lyn Em-lyn Williams' new play ("Some ("Someone
one ("Someone Waiting") in Philly. Jessie
called to say in all interviews she
is asked about Grace Kelly, her
"daughter" in "Catch a Thief" .
She told me Grace is one of the
loveliest persons she ever met,
thoughtful and completely unspoil unspoiled
ed unspoiled ... "Thief" has been reprised
in Philly with this billing: "Grace
Kelly in 'Cath A Thief." It also
erratums: "Filmed in Monaco,"
which it wasn't. It was made in
Southern France. The ads have no
mention of Cary Grant or Alf Hitch Hitchcock.
cock. Hitchcock. . ;
The big chinchilla scandal ex exposed
posed exposed by the State Att'y General is
a repeat of what happened on
the Coast. When exposed there,
the racket was moved here in
search of better suckers ... Glad
vnu fri ioved Rickv Layne and

hi "Veivei" at the Seville. A real

nnvpltv dummv wot? ... An ex-

itinff new dancer is Lida Moray

at thp Samoa on 52nd. Her "fire

Aanoe" is ouite a thins . Grand

ma Moses also gave an original
nnintinff ("White Christmas") to

Truinu P,.r!in TrThe Continental,

who returns to teevee, demanded
a female director .. "Pipe
Drpam" wants vou to know it has

played to standees since it opened

. Phyllis McGuire finally had

the wires removed from her broken

jaw. But cant eat yet.

Singer Lita Morrow faded from

show biz, came back strong as Kit
Carson, then learned a stripper

out West uses that name. So she

is now Kay Carson ,, Ben Cooper

of "Rose Tattoo" is on the long

kisstance dally to actress Janet
DeGore . Rubirosa is promoting
new coin to open a spot at Palm

Springs .. Zsa Zsa will have an

other fit when she learns a stripper

is using that name . Dick Man-

cy s new book will pull no punches
. . It's a boy at the Al Hagues.
He's composer of the "Plain &
Fancy" score . Sophia Loren,
Italian actress, who made her rep reputation
utation reputation on cheesecake photos, not
acting, earned more money last

year than Lollobrigida, a star for

years. h .

The" Crew Cuts are having such

trouble since getting on the big big-time.
time. big-time. Two lawsuits recently, both
suers alleging they discovered the

act. One in Ohio, the otner in Can

ada . Eartha Kitt is getting
smart. Investing her money
in dress shops . The Billy Wil Williams
liams Williams quartet may land in the
"Follies" ... Another suit will be
thrown at Rita Hayworth. Over
alleged coin owed by Dick
Haymes to Bob Eaton, son-in-law
of Gov. Knight of Calif. He says

Rita promised to make u good.
The League of N.Y. Theaters

plans to have all Broadway casts
paid by check to stop stickups
such as the one at "Plain & Fancy"

. . Hilarious is the word for Kaye
Ballard's new routines at Bon
Soir. Real mad stuff with the en

tire company ... The circulation
of Good Housekeeping is at an all all-time
time all-time high. Three million 600 thou

. . The Pulse rating is the same
as last time. You are 2nd with only
a tenth- of-a-ooint behind the lead

er V. They say Billy Roosevelt
(who he?) and Libby Wagner may

wed. She a a Florida ieo

That lady with Edw. G. Robinson

at Hicks was artist Mannna wen wen-kin.
kin. wen-kin. He's an art fan.

(16) ... It's the report by the
Senate Internal Security Commit Committee
tee Committee and lists all alleged Reds .
Price of Fame dept.. Shake Shakespeare's
speare's Shakespeare's name isn't even listed in
the Times ad for "King Lear" ...
There's a chorine making the
rounds using the name "Sandra
Davis, Jr." . Never mind about
the cover of Time : mag being a
jinx. How about Clare Luce sprain spraining
ing spraining an ankle? Her husband owns
the magi . You always hurt the
one you love item. Six new teevee
shows will deal with behind the the-screens
screens the-screens activity.

"Roy Cohn tailed. Said you should.

tell readess to write for 'ine com communist
munist communist Party of the U.S.A." It
may be obtained by writing to
Bookmaker. Box 101, New York

Though La Vie has closed it now
makes more money than it did
when oocn. It is used as a ren

dezvous for weekend dancing

The writers of "Mr. Wonderful";
are pouting because producer Jule.
Styne uses the blue-pencil- a lot
... The Lillian Roth premiere
at the Monte Carlo (Miami Beach)
was a click for her. Friends back
from there tell me the crowd loved
her act . George Thompson's
torch is for Toney Terry Hatfield,
who is more interested in her
orange grove in Forida . J, J.
Astor was in town to date his fa favorite,
vorite, favorite, Phebe Andrews . .Buddy
Rich, long a star drummer, is
shelving the drums to be a croon crooner!
er! crooner! . .Eileen Barton's wages at!
the London Palladium will be $10,-

000 per.

You said, Paddy Chayefsky, the
talented writer, was once a strug struggling
gling struggling gag-merchant. He also
starved writing for revues, spe specializing
cializing specializing in satirical lyrics. I hear
most of it Is only great, but it is
buried in a trunk . Milton Sperl Sperling
ing Sperling had to fly to London to get
Ben Hccht and Charles Lederer to
rewrite the movie version of J P.
Marquand's "Melville Goodwin,
USA," because Bogey and Lauren,
didn't like the script ... Chris Chris-tyie
tyie Chris-tyie Norden (Britain's Lana) got
her divorce from air force Sgt.
Mitchell Dodge. She's singing at the
Red Carpet, where her love lilts
are directed at JI. Hecht, the pianist.

WASHINGTON Pie snd nnti.

tics were closely linked together
during the recent closed-door cau caucus
cus caucus of Republican members of the
House of Representatives. Though
what they said was not meant lor
their constituents back home, the
Congressmen were emphatic that
the Eisenhower farm program did
not go far enough.
Unless something is done for the
farmer quick and soon com complained
plained complained Reps. H. R. Gross, Iowa;
Charles Vursell, 111., and Carl An Andersen,
dersen, Andersen, Minn., a lot of Republican
congressmen will be defeated in
the primary elections without wait waiting
ing waiting for the general election.
"The administration is not doins

enough for the farmers," declared
Iowa's Gross. "The Benson 'soil
bank' program is good,, but it is
long range, It won't help Republi Republican
can Republican candidates in farm states in
the 1956 election. The situation is
not, good in the farm belt. Some Something
thing Something must be done immediately."
Ex-Speaker Joe Martin, how however,
ever, however, disagreed. He pointed out
Republicans were still riding a
high crest of popularity. A GOP
rally he attended recently in St.
Petersburg, Fla.. drew a tremen

dous crowd, Martin reported. He

warned 'ins colleagues that "we
must not criticize each other." ao-

parently referring to Secretary of

Agriculture czra uenson.

GOP colleagues followed this ad

vice. There were ho personal blasts

at Benson d u r i n g the caucus,
though his program was roughed
up. Various partial solutions were
suggested to help GOP farm con

gressmen, including a government

hog buying" program and loans

for young ex-GI farmers who are
in financial distress.

Declared Congressman Earl Wil

son of Indiana:

"I don't know much about pies,

but I know a little about politics,
and pigs and politics go together.
From a political standpoint, it's

important to know when to breed
pigs and when to send them to


"I just hope that the market isn t

glutted with pigs next October, be before
fore before the election. That will, of
course, further depress the price
of pork and make farmers even

unhappier than they are now.

Carmine De Sapio, svelte, astute

head of Tammany Hall, had a sig significant
nificant significant backstage huddle with two
of Adlai Stevenson's chief New
York backers recently. During the

huddle he definitely agreed there

was little hope for Governor Harn Harn-man's
man's Harn-man's presidential chances. .

The two Stevenson leaders were
Tom Finletter, ex-assistant, secre secretary
tary secretary of the Air. Force, and Anna

Rosenberg, ex-assistant secretary

of defense. . .De Sapio confided
that Harriman refuses to get out
of the race even though he, De

Sapio, thinks his chances are about
hopeless. As a result, De Sapio
indicated he would go through the
motions of supporting Harriman
as a "favorite son" but would
throw Harriman's delegates to Ste Stevenson
venson Stevenson after the first ballot in
Chicago. . .Stevenson already
has the backing of powerful New
Yorkers Senator Lehman, Mayor
Wagner, and Mrs. Roosevelt. . .A

quiet drive for Gov. Chris Herter
of Massachusetts for the Republi Republican
can Republican nomination is getting under
way in New York. Behind the
drive are Senator Case of New
Jersey and Attorney General Jack
Javits of New York, both of whom

serve with Herter in the House

of Representatives. Herter, one of

the ablest Republican governors, is
loath to push himself, however,

unless Ike is completely out ot ine

race. . .ine tning mat gives me

most pause regarding a second
term, according to close friends, is
the fact that no American president
in history has lived to the age of
70 while in the White House. Some
have reached that age after retir retir-InB
InB retir-InB from the White House and

taking life easier, but the only man

who reached the age ot ev in me
White House. William Henry Harri

son, died one month after his in

auguration. .. .Ike will be 66 next
October. ..much-loved Senator
Millikin of Colorado will not bo
able to return to active senatorial
U.S. Ambassador Byrode has re returned
turned returned to Washington from Egypt
t warn Foster Dulles that the
worst anti-American riots in his history
tory history are expected in the Arab
states if the U.S.A. sends arms to
Israel. .. .Byroade has told Dulles
that shipping American weapons
might force the Arabs into the
Communist bloc. The recent riots
in Jordan, he says, would seem
like child's play compared to the

Diooa-ietung already being pre prepared
pared prepared in the Arab countries. .
Meanwhile, Israel is increasingly
on the spot. Russian tank experts
and aviators have been arriving
m Czechoslovakia to train Egyp Egyptian
tian Egyptian crews flown to Czechoslovakia
to learn how to use Russian planes,
tanks and submarines. . .Com .Communist
munist .Communist agents have been working
inside the famous Jordan Legion,
the crack Arab army which Britain
trained and still pays for in Jordan,
The Red agents arc trying to per persuade
suade persuade Arab enlisted men to revolt
against their British officers and
join with Egypt in all-out war on


- i '
At a time of year when most
Americans have their minds on
such irksome problems as snow snow-filled
filled snow-filled sidewalks aitd broken-down
furnaces, Florida's Congressman
DantP Fascpll l wrnctlinir uith.

of all things -- mosquitoes
Fascell and his fellow Floridian,
Sen. Spcssard L. Holland, have
introduced a bill for Federal mos mosquito
quito mosquito research, whereby states and
communities would get tielp in"
fighting the pesky droners.
Strangely enough, mosquitoes
are again becoming a major prob problem,
lem, problem, costing Americans an estim estimated
ated estimated $47,000,000 yearly. This' in includes
cludes includes the cash paid by house-"
wives for DDT bombs.
Mosquito-borne yellow fever and1
malaria have been licked in the
United States, but in their place
new problems are appearing to
heighten the mosquito menace.
Most serious is encephalitis, a
dread brain disease that has
cropped up of late in western states
and which is transmitted bv the

flood-water mosquito. This bug

breeds in irrigation channels and

reservoirs and is a "blessing" that

tne advocates of land reclamation

didn't bargain on!

For Floridian Cbngressman Fas-"

cell, a more direct threat is the

salt-marsh mosquito. Found every

where along America's coastline,

this bothersome biter has been
multiplying rapidly and is OneTlor-

ida attraction, kept hush-hush by"'

the Miami Chamber of Commerce.
Yet its presence is being increas

ingly felt! ,-
Says Senator Holland: "To an
astonishing degree, these dreaded -insects
are retarding the develop development
ment development and expansion of industry,
housing developments, farming,
and recreational facilities, and the
time has now come, -in my judg judgment,
ment, judgment, to launch an all-out effort
to eradicate this pest by a federal
and state cooperative program for
research and technical assistance."
Maybe he'll pass a law banning
the mosquito! ,A
The Democrats are preparing a
bill of particulars, charging Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Commerce Weeks with l
prejudice against the airlines. They
will claim Weeks has followed a
deliberate policy of weakening civ-'
il aviation. .They will also point
out parenthetically, that Weeks is
still a director of the Pullman
Company, which supplies sleeping
cars for the railroads. . .Ironical .Ironically,
ly, .Ironically, the Secretary's father, John
W. Weeks, also had a black mark
on his record against aviation. The
senior Weeks was technically re-
sponsible for the infamous court court-martial
martial court-martial of Air Force hero Billy
Mitchell. As secretary of war at
the time, John Weeks had to ap approve
prove approve the court-martia!.

TV Actress

Answer to Previous Puzzla


1 Video actress.

S Stray
Q Narwtut lnli

aetress, ,11 ...
Williams 10 ?rent month

11 Maple genus
12 Not as much
I9 0ne(rr.)
II Obstetric

it Conducted

7 She appears

; in a TV
13 Unwilling
: 14 King's son
15 Sow anew
16 Expunges
17 Consume
It Weapon
20 Troops (ab.)
21 Combined

.?rr9JOni0U8,y 2 Japanese
lld utc"t
28 Pith 27 Rave
32 Remain erect 50 ri,Mi;n.


9 1 Niai aiki 1 iai TSTSTp
ILS.S.5. a r e
Z.S.5.S.i'ii'TH nsw
5 a 3.lN55"f Ay
J hL Z r. 2 """
X O M O TJl &Tir
j SaC- "" N N A"
T m e m :'mw
. W IE O C I N j
MA l E Tu g a 41
e N? c8-e o't r
' "5 T W W. W "r? a" si

23 Electrical unit 31 Concludes

24 Hinders 35 Spring (ab.V

25 Essential


Bill Silbert's dinner date at Louis
Petite was Paulette Goddard's look-a-like,-.Name;-
Margia., Morris, a
model . It's a girl for the Tige
Andrews at N.Y. Hosp. Pop's with

"3 Penny Opera" ... I hear Shir-

(Continued on Page 4)

33 Gull-like bird

34 Grit

35 Biblical name

3$ Venerates
40 Bows
1 41 Harvesters
43 Turf

! 46 Coloring
47 Island (Fr.)
50 She has -en
53 Conductor
56 Live over
17 Compound
58 Hern
58 Tape anew
1 Female horse
2 Eye layer
3 Pause
4 Anger
5 Peer Gynt's
mother ...
6 Shelf
7 Exhausts

45 Simpleton
47 Notion

37 Early English 48 Sweet
(ab.) secretion
38 More enraged 49 Gaelic
31 Foreign agent 51 Sesame
42 Lamprey- ; 52 First woman
catcher 54 Compass point
43 Whpvs of milk .1.1 Ppmi.r Pntn

30 Ship's retinue 44 Presage Thailand

Z 3 I f b I? la l 0 III. k
3 : : $
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YVEDNISDAY, rrcr.CART 1. 1355


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Written ,-Written far NA Sircic

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AS7542 4AJ963
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North-South vul.
South West North Est
1 Pia If Pass
4 Pass Pass Pass

Opening lead A.,

Suprema Court Rules Talcing Shov;er
Pert Of Day's Yor!:, Says 'Pay Up'

Today's hand, illustrating the
suit preference signal, is taken
from the National Tournament
held last August in Chicago. Even
though hundreds of experts com competed
peted competed in this tournament, very few
saw the correct defensive play, j
At one table Harry Fishbein, well
known jNew York expert, opened
the ace of clubs with the intention
i continuing with the king of clubs
and then getting to his partner's
hand for a club ruff. This, while an
excellent idea, was not quite as
easy as it looked.
Bill Root of Miami played the
deuce of clubs from the East hand
on the first trick. When his partner
nevertheless continued with the
king of clubs, Root stopped to
It was clear that West had
started with the doubleton ace ace-king
king ace-king of clubs. Otherwise, Fishbein
would have led the king of clubs
first and the ace of clubs next.
It was equally clear to Root that
it was up to him to win the third
trick in order to lead another club
for his partner to ruff. Root could
see that his ace of spades could
win the third trick, but the prob problem
lem problem was to convey this information
to his partner.
Root solved the problem by drop dropping
ping dropping the queen of clubs on his
partner's king! The play of this
unnecessarily high card indicated
that Root's fiide entry was in a
high suit rather than in a low suit.
In other words, Root had his entry
in spades rather than in diamonds.
Fishbein naturally read the mes message
sage message with ease. At the third trick
he led a spade, and Root won with

the ace. Root thereupon returned
a third round of clubs for Fishbein

to ruff, defeating the contract..

At most tables,, the East player

failed to signal in this manner. At

these tables, therefore, west lea a
daimond at the third trick, and
declarer succeeded in making his
contract. These declarers -won the
diamond return, drew trumps, and
discarded dummy's losing spade

on the extra diamond.



The Supreme Court wrote a legal

footnote yesterday to the great

portai to portal pay controversy

of 1947.
It ruled that taking thowtr
and changing clothes it part of
the day's work for men employ
ed around acid vats in a battery
factory. Therefore, it said, they
must be paid for it.
The court also held that pack

inghouse workers must be paid for
time they spend sharpening their

knives before the regular shift be

In a third but unrelated labor
case, the court agreed to decide
whether a state may pass its own
labor law to regulate a union
activity which also is regulated by
the federal Taft-Hartley law.
The third case fcrose in Wiscon Wisconsin
sin Wisconsin when the United Auto Wrokers
protested use of a state law to
crack down on alleged mass picket picketing
ing picketing in a 1954 strike at the Kohlcr
Co., Kohler, Wis.
The big portal-to-portal pay con controversy
troversy controversy stemmed from an earlier
ruling by the court that workers
should be paid for all time spent
from entering a factory until de departing.
parting. departing. This included time spent
in chancing work clothes.

Unions promptly filed claims for
millions of dollars in back pay on

the basis of the ruling.

But Congress intervened to block
the suits with a law stating that an

employe need not be paid for activi activities
ties activities which are incidental to his

main job.
The court's opinions today,
written by Chief Justice Earl War
ren, held that despite the 1947
law workers must be paid for
duties performed before or after

regular shifts provided these
chores are a ncssary part of
their regular tasks.
Tho simwprin? issue involved the

Cumberland Manufacturing Co., a
Nashville, Tenn.i battery plant.
The knife sharpening case involv involved
ed involved workers at the King Meatpack

ing Plant, jsampa, iaa.
In other cases, the court:
Rejected the complaint of a fed federal
eral federal civil service employe that he

couiu not be legally urea as un

satisfactory" when his boss had

given him a "satisiaciory raung
on his official performance chart.
Th mraDlaint was brought by Wil

liam E. Wrd, former personnel

officer at the Marine corps Air
Station, Cherry Point, N.C.
Refused to act on Wisconsin's

complaint that Tennessee unfairly
discriminates against Wisconsin
dairy farmers with a state law
regulating wholesale milk prices.

Denied the Texas ana Virginia
attorneys general permission to

talte pan in ionncoming court
arguments on the conflict between

state "right to work '..laws and
the National Railway Labor Act.

Dismissed a challenge to Virgin

ia's road tax brought by two con contractors
tractors contractors whose sole business is

transporting U.S. mail. The court

said the case ma not present a

substantial federal question.


I NEW YORK, Feb. 1 -(UP)

iThe home of tomorrow will be

controlled bv a. "nerve center"

S filled with scores of instruments
j and switches that set off gadsets
; to perform almost every house-

i hold chore from shoveling snow

I to putting out the cat, an engineer

said today.
Morns D. Hoovrn, president of
the American Institure of Electri Electrical
cal Electrical Engineers, said that in the
foreseeable future homes may be
controlled from one tiny, strategic strategically
ally strategically situated room filled with
knobs, dials and switches.
He told delegates to the institu institute's
te's institute's winter meeting that houses
will be equipped with solar bat-


teries, heat pumps, weather con-1

jdttioning, skillful illumination, re

frigeration and cooling devices
and gadgets that clean and do
other chares.
"Imagine, if you will, a tiny

jiuuiu MidicKnauy lucaieu in your

house, Hooven said. "It will be
the nerve center of your livine
and will be just big enough to hold
two -'people and scores of instru instruments
ments instruments and switches.
"imagine that tomorrow's plan
is About to be set up by the usual
Adam and Eve team. Susie is to
wake at 7, with sentimental cham chamber
ber chamber music. Junior must be blast blasted
ed blasted out with a stirring martial air.
Aunt Maggie's window must be


I i mi IV

down at 4:30 she gets cold
her coffee must approach boiur.g
at 7:30.
"At breakfast Susie's facsimile
news must be set for fastions,
Junior's for the basketball score'.,
Mother's for the social items.
Mother's car must be warmed up
at 9, the gwage doors opened and
the snow off the driveway.
"And so until Pop's electric
blanket goes on at midnight The
cat-ejector perhaps had worked
just previously. The complete pro program
gram program is set up on a record?
tape, buttons are pushed, ins..
ments checked, the next day takca
care of."

House TenlaiiYcIy
Okays Exemplion
On Gas For Farms
The House, with Democrats and
Republicans trying to grab credit,
tentatively approved today Presi President
dent President Eisenhower's request to ex exempt
empt exempt gasoline used on farms from
the two-cents a gallon federal tax.
Approval came on a voice vote
with only about, one-fifth of the
house members on hand. The
chamber then agreed to hold up
final passage for a roll call vote
tomorrow to permit all farm-state
congressmen to get their votes on
record. .
The measure, one of the nine
points in Mr. Eisenhower's pro proposed
posed proposed farm program, would save
farmers an estimate $60 million
a year. The tax exemption would
not apply to gasoline used by
farmers on the highways.
Tigv'i Virinf HphntA nroduced

' ivuaj u .. v"-
wranelinff over w n o

should get. credit for the move.
House Democratic Leader John
W. McCormack Mass. put the
question to Rep. Jere Cooper p p-Tenn.,
Tenn., p-Tenn., floor,, manager for the
Cooper said similar bills were
introduced last year but they were
opposed by the administration.
"In other words," commented Mc McCormack,
Cormack, McCormack, "it amounted to a con conversion."
version." conversion." T
House Republican Leader Jo Joseph
seph Joseph W." Martin Jr; Mass.- retorted
that it was the Democrats who
have "had conversion." He said
no effort waB made of repeal the
tax during 20 years of Democratic
'.Wle. ;, .- ':. '7";
Ben-Gurion Says
Egyptians Nix
UN Ceasefire
JERUSALEM.. Israel. Feb. 1
(UP) Egyptian authorities
have refused to issue a ceasefire
order or to reaffirm support of the
armistice terms. Israeli Prime
Minister David Ben-Gurion charg charged
ed charged today. ..
Ben Gurion told the Knesset
(Parliament) that Egypt had not
even answered requests for such
action, by U.N. Chief Truce Ob Ob-serer
serer Ob-serer Gen. E.L.M. Burns last
month and by U.N. Secretary-Gen-aral
Dag Hammarskjeld this

Ben Gurion said Egyptian
Premier Gamal Ahdel Nasser in
his recent talk in Cairo with Ham Ham-marksjold,
marksjold, Ham-marksjold, agreed "with certain
reservations" to accept only pro proposals
posals proposals concerned with decreasing
. tension, in. thc..A'ilzana..sector

Violence Erupij
In Singapore; Reds
Believed Involved
Thrp Vinrirt grenades were ex

ploded at three different places

in Singapore m a suaaen out outbreak
break outbreak of violence today. Five
persons were reported injured.
One grenade exploded at the
police special branch headquar headquarters,
ters, headquarters, another at a police station

in an eastern suburb, and the

third in an eastern suburban village..-

A Singapore police pfficer,
pointing out that the incidents
came, on the. eve of the Malayan

race's liberation, army day to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, said it may be a Com

munist show of strength. He

said it might be designed to
prove Red leader Chin Peng's de

claration that tne Malayan Com

munists are far from beaten and
are prepared to fieht to the end

rather than surrender.

The governments of Malaya
and Singapore had offered to ac accept
cept accept the surrender of the Reds
but only on condition that thev

face trial for their crimes. Chin
Peng rejected this ultimatum
and faded back into the Malavan

jungles to continue a campaign

of terror. -.


Solon Calls For Lav

To Prevenl Forcing

iiew Cars On Dealer

Sen. Joseph C. O'Mahoney (D (D-Wyo.)
Wyo.) (D-Wyo.) said yesterday Congress
should enact legislation to pre prevent
vent prevent automobile manufacturers
from forcing too many cars on
their dealers.
He told the National Auto Automobile
mobile Automobile Dealers Assn. that fac factories
tories factories still have dealers "at their
mercy" despite a recent trend
toward "more quitable treat treatment,
ment, treatment, v' '; '-!
He said a law Is needed to
give these improvements "per "permanent
manent "permanent status." He suggested
that factory-dealer contracts
be made "enforceable in courts"
and that manufacturers be re required
quired required to "bear a part of the

loss resulting from overproauc
tlon." ; .'..-.:

O'Mahoney Is chairman of a
Senate Monopoly subcommittee

which looked into factory dealer

relationships last year durlnnr a

study of General Motors Corp.

Frank H. Yarnali, outgoing

president of the association, told

delegates to the NADA national
convention that public confi

dence in the auto industry hits

been' damaged by nlsrh-powered

advertising, which often has

been unethical and misleading-.
He predicted the public will
force a return to the "quality"
dealer. 1
William Randolph Hearst,
chairman of the advisory coun council
cil council of President Eisenhower's
Commltte for Traffic Safety,
told a lunch meeting of NADA's
Highway Safety Committee that
the nation's highway problem
has to be solved at this session
of Congress.
Hearst- editor-ln-chlef of the
Hearst newspapers, called for the

continued cooperation of th e

auto dealers in support of bet
ter roads.

FALL OF A NEW HOME This new $40,000 home in Sherman

Oaks, Calif., is being pushed off its foundation by a hill that began
sliding when a water main broke and the hill became saturated.
Top photo shows the slide crushing the rear wall of the home
owned by Robert Gross. In bottom photo, sidewalk is buckling,
arrow at left, and the garage is becoming distorted, arrow at
right. Center arrow points to the front-door steps, which are,
being shoved forward. ..

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," America's smoothest

Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.-

t i



4" - .' 'Sflj

ZEISS LENS F 2.8 or F. 3.5


; " Speed II 000 of a second

am n


155 Central Avenue

Camera Shop





4.,4...: 4 4 ;4



&ow Crpfi Dmm Juiee

5r Mm tfian foih liatof Juie

that's because I keep the Delicious )
Vitamin-Rich 'Meat of the Whole Orangb!"



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Howdoyougetthe"wholeorange" orange juice?How A Just say "Snow Crop" and you get orange juice likt

do you get all the vitamins and minerals, the delicious

' I ness "a Nature
' "5 That's easy! When

tamins and minerals, the delicious- f f' this-with all these golden flecks of rich, deli
put into this beautiful orange? V r V vitamin-packed orange "meat" You can see witr
you shop,, just say "Snow Crop." 1 V own eyes how different it is than thin watery j


with your



This magnified picture shows you
what goes into Snow Crop juice .
Ike whole orange! Not only the juice,
but the tick, wholesome "meal" that
holds the juice. The rich "meat" that
gives you more vitamins more
wholesome nutrition.

Now lookjit this magnified thin
watery juice. What difference!
Those wholesome and delicious flecks
of orange "meat" have, sadly, been
strained away. Your doctor will tell
you it isn't nearly as good for your
children as "meat-rich" Snow Crop.




One 8-ounce glass 6f SNOW CROP
Orange Juice is as good for your health
as drinking the juice of 4 whole oranges!
. And SNOW CROP, unlike thin

watery juices, keeps in the rich, :
healthful, vitamin-packed, mineral mineral-abundant
abundant mineral-abundant "meat."
Take the advice of Teddy Snow

Crop when you shop:

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(fttfgfe-Lys Yru3 Life A'Jvcr.Iurcs
FuTT7,T.. ..- v-. -ptr
20,000 VEAKS K&O THE
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Gene Ray burn

The Loulf C. Cowin office,
tvhich produces '-The $64,000 Ques Question."
tion." Question." got a short scrawled note
tigned merely "An 8-Ye.r-Old
Girl." It read: "Can we have our
iat on vour program? His cate category
gory category is birds." . Johnny C.rion
plans a nightclub tour this sum summer.
mer. summer. To get ready .he's breaking
in his new act on his TV show,
during the warm-ups . Hilde Hilde-jarde
jarde Hilde-jarde has rented a pink helicopter,
to take her from one stop to the
next on her one-night tour this
summer . Suian Stratberg, at
It ; k i-nimnett QftrpS t() DC'

eo'mc a star in Broadway's history. I it turn out h.'$ got a spring in

snoorer inro nit nana ? rn slight slightest
est slightest pressure. Next thing you know,
these varmints will be using stunt

i This is- Rayburn-cxoosurc year. men.
The Raybura in question is Gene, L
i'e" tunny fellow who helps Steve! Shirley Jones and Slony are back

in Aew xorx ana giaa oi u. At

least Miirley's glad of it. Stonv

Shirley Jones

She a m
. .

5 S' r .i t & J -1 v j


tAun to MC a new children's
iw palled "Choose Up Sides.

Ami the oeoplc who want to expose suasion,

Vim are NBC brass, who think nci (ont

JiaV'the makings of a topnigni

can't talk, being a dog by per-


UKSTllsl3 THE 0




? i'l'm being brought along by the
NBC comedy development pro pro-Jr"m."
Jr"m." pro-Jr"m." Gen. says. ''And they've

told me that 'S6 was in. y..r
..j.... n u ma a lot ot

exposure, mar "r
buf what kind of eomedy-what
Type of program-I'm best suited

j lis own personal theory is that
1 .is vn. v , stuff.

cs best suueu uji.j"-

.3 think pernaps
icross-the-board slot would be best
tor me!" he says. "Quite candidly.

;J think my biggest api.c-.. .v

ladies. I have some musiu
,peal. I'm told. Women seem to
wnl to mother me."
I There are tridkTTo every trade,
. Lt use your judgment about to I I-fngth.
fngth. I-fngth. kid. th...n.Jt. pretty

IO yuwis

like anything about

California," says Shirley, who's
been there a couple of years film-j
ing "Oklahoma!" and "Carousel.";

Now she s planning to stick around
Broadway, studying singing and
acting. Which is slightly odd
thmiph rnmmenriahle since she's

lot of. a nrettv exnert sincer and actress

Shirley Is one of two people
under exclusive contract to Rodg Rodger
er Rodger and Hammerstein. (The other
is presently an understudy in
"Pipe Dream.") It' a seven-year
deal, of which not quite three have
gone by, and tie her up like a
Chirstmas present. She can't do
another thing without their OK.
"Everybody automatically think
I'm very lucky," she says. "And
I am. But 1 had to think twice
before I signed the contract. The
deciding factors were Rodgers and

Hammerstein themselves two
very fine men. I know I could go to
them if I was unhappy or troubled,
and they'd fix it. But I've been so

happy so far, l haven i naa 10 go
to them with problems yet."
Shirlev's a cute blonde doll

in the un-Broadwayish sense of the

word. She really looks like a doll.

She comes from Smithton, fa.,
where her father runs a brewery.



-'ftuqh O'Brlan Is Wyett Earp on
JhlTrp of nam. over

for" .TV n. m.n "" ". ..


I I flMUT If

j before leaving your children
a baby sitter, be w e W
ISa tell her where you are go go-M
M go-M f to be, how she can reach you
tSe need to, and what time
idt expect you home.
t 2rhat la more than courtesy
Kvwrd the sitter It is also pro projection
jection projection for your children.

Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pate 2)

ley Jones is on the verge of a

breakdown Decause sue overwork

ed. They pushed her awfully fast,
I think ... TemDle Texas, back

on Bwav in "Pitc Dream." runs

her interior decorating business in

the daytime. Smart- girl, Temple
Alwavs was ... A beautiful Color-

fed girl named Gerry Davis came
all the way from London for a
dancing bit in "Mr. Wonderful."

Took the job because Sammy Dav Davis,
is, Davis, Jr.; Is one of her pet people
. Arrnando ,Orsini of Cafe Es Espresso
presso Espresso will probably elope with a
Florshcim heiress. When she re returns
turns returns with her Mexican divorce .
Sir Cedric Hardwicke's ex-wife
Helena Pickard married a London
industrialist last week ..The hot hottest
test hottest new girl singers (a rock 'n
roll trio) are the Bonnie Sisters.
Feature editors may get a good
story. They are 3. nurses at Belle-
vue Hospital. .
Your Girl Friday.

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It Might Be Personal

By V. f. UAMLU

fiLrih I I I DUNNO F THERE'S 1 'W z"
(SETTIN' AWFUL IM THAT OR NOT; riAP. f? ''. s f -
,-- F1REARM5.' IFIGGERTO ( cfst J i -.
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Compliment Wasted


hri -fir!

ii r ii r

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'Shuttt t a very sensitive dog! I know I wouldn't like it
if I had to dress like a girl!"

Faltering Philip
htJtp' lif is 'filled rtith bruises.
tTeil-woTn steps and ruji be uses.
Repairs would leave his home like new.
?. k. Classifieds, tnit the right cluef

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. wicnpriiv f2nrt from lefty ewly elected president of the Fort Clayton
MRS. ISRAEL B. WASIIBIKN, .Una 'C1 n foam V Hornish, outgoing vice president
Officers Wives Club acceD Plca A looks
and acting president 'Kf'Sw officers are; Mrs. Richard M. Love Love-on.
on. Love-on. To the Zi Jafl Mrs. Boyd McGinn, correspond correspond-ace,
ace, correspond-ace, vice Presidents. Mrs P. Mg, tiSurer-.At the meeting. Mrs. Peter Peca presid presiding
ing presiding secretary and Mrs JJ0UoYw.oJcera..aii -gifts were presented by the club
g both Se SS d?K3SS Sfflcials. Year-end reports of all officers and committees

were also aired at ine gaiucimg.

Mrs Rex Sellens, president of the District Woman's Auxil Auxiliary
iary Auxiliary S the Episcopal V??!
with a tea at thC deanery of St. Luke's Cathedral in Ancon...
The tea honors delegates from Nicaragua, Costa Rica, Co Colombia
lombia Colombia and western Panama who have gathered here lor the
18th convention of the organization. Some 200 delegates are

in attendance.

Dinner Party Held
At Santa Clara .
Tinrf.W' o-iipsts attended-a

r, riinner party held last

.i.Dr,ri ,t. Ranta Clara. The

mrpsriames James Annicharico


My Right And My Cause," a

sound motion picture in color.

which tells a story of the Bible

In Korea, will oe snown at tne

Church of God, 16th street. Rio
Abaio tonight at 7. Everyone is

invited to attend by the pastor,

Rev; William J. Johnson.

The picture presents a true

drama of Rev. Youns Bin lm,

general secretary of the Korean
Bible Society and the almost

miraculous preservation of a

Korean Bible manuscript. Rev.

Im and his wile suffered much

during the almost hopeless
months of the Korean War. The

Bible House in Seoul was burned

by the Communists along with
the entire stock of scriptures

ana part of tne precious manu


He was forced to hide himself

and the manuscript many times
from the enemy. Finally he es

caped to Japan where the Bible

was printed. Today this book is

Deing distributed in Korea.

The majop part of the film
was taken in Korea and includes

war scenes supplied by the Sig Signal
nal Signal Corps. The Korean, music

used on the sound track is play
ed on authentic Korean instru instruments,
ments, instruments, "r?
The film was produced by the
American Bible Society, a world worldwide
wide worldwide missionary agency which
translates, publishes and dis distributes
tributes distributes the scriptures in many
languages, around the world.
Paper Loss
TOKYO, Feb. 1 TJp) A U.S.
Air Force pilot ordered his crew
tq jettison 14 tons of roofing paper
into the Pacific today to enable
nun to fly a C124 Globemaster to
a safe landing after one 4 of Its
engines quit and another caught
fire. .:;;-.;
A spokesman for the U.S. Far
East Air Forces praised the pilot,
Capt. Walter L. Klatt Jr., of Cor Cor-pus
pus Cor-pus Christ!, Tex., for his "crafts-

mansnip in keeping the plane
aloft for two and one-half hours

after it was crippled. ..

t'Un .en
On Fl:rld3 Ccsil

of subjects, has created a most

interesting exhibit.
The paintings shown are enti entitled:
tled: entitled: John, Louise, Clown, Lit Little
tle Little Bavou. Gourd with Sunflow

er, Mid-oay snacK, xwo uuuiua,

Front Kange,

..turtri Hflrr i.iii&cr -mm -rue r iawivar

rot Walther arranged the at-rBrainerd Lake-Canal Entrance

The party was held in .the
beach home of Miss peneU. Bltff
to celebrate the return of Mr.
and Mrs. peter Shrapnel from
Monrovia, California, and also
to honor the birthday anniver anniversaries
saries anniversaries of Miss Bliss, Mr. Shrap.
nel and their niece, Mrs. William
H. Allen of Rodman. Four beau beautifully
tifully beautifully decorated cakes were tne
center of attraction.

The guests list Included: Doc Doctors
tors Doctors Teodoro Arias, Robert Ber Ber-ger,'
ger,' Ber-ger,' Henry Grant -and tneir
wives; Messrs. and ;Mesdames
Eddie Aaneseii,- Frank Alberga,
William H.' Allen, James AnnK
charico, PhUip Briscoe, George
Daniels, Jack Davis, Joseph Farr,
James Garrett, Gregory Grarh Grarh-lich,
lich, Grarh-lich, Toiti Grimison, Frank Gute,
RusseU Harris, William 5lges,
Harrv Linker, Peter Shrapnel,
Harold Shaw, E. B. Verner Geo,
Walker, Roy Walther;-Miss Ge Ge-neli
neli Ge-neli Bliss and Miss Rita Goulet;
Mesdames Lucille Anderson, May
Davies, Marina Mollo Joudrey,
Ronnie McKenna, Helen Rau,
Elsie Standish and Betty Web Webster;
ster; Webster; Messrs. Carl Baldwin, Billy
Daniels, Jack Phillips, Dr. Rob Robert
ert Robert D. Wallace and many other
friends of. the guests of honor.
Benti Painting Hung
Currently showing at the JWB
naiiprv is an exhibition by Bet

ty Blew Bentz, well known art
inst.rnp.tor on the Isthmus. The

exhibit, which is arranged in
rnnnpmtion with the Canal Zone

Art "Leaeue. r will remain until

February 18. .
Mrs Rent has a rich back

. 1 1 i nl r-l rt nf ortli

grouna -ui ucr u w i v.
has studied wltho several out out-tandiner
tandiner out-tandiner contemporary artists

nnd teachers in the United

States. This year marks her

Flower Study, Fruit Study, Red

Hibiscus and Ewer,

Invitation is extended to mili military
tary military personnel, their families,
and to the public, both of the
Canal Zone and the Republic of

Panama to visit the JWB oai'

lerv. at the USO-JWB Armed

Forces Service Center.

The gallery Is open from 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. daily.

Friends Honor
Harry Peterson

At DespedMa

A farewell party in honor or

Mr. Harry Peterson was given

recently by a group or mends

and co-workers at the AlbrooK
NCO club. Mr. Peterson is retir

ing after 39 years continuous
service with the Canal Zone
Postal Division.

An Inscribed Hamilton wn

watch was presented to th

guest of honor with all good

wishes from his friends. Mrs.
Peterson received a matched

oalr of Italians figurines, the
Pollera Girl and the Montuno
Boy. -.
Mr. and Mrs. Peterson will sail
on the S.S. "Ancon" on Satur


They will travel by train from

New York to the

vvhere they plan to make their
home at 512 P. Glendale Avenue,

Glendale, California.
Among those present were Mr.
and Mrs.' Carlos R, Dean, Mr.
and Mrs. George Black, Mr.
William Tavlor and Mr. James
Marshall. Others present were
Mr. W. A. Allnis, Mr. M. Z. Bran Brandon,
don, Brandon, Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bailey,
Mr. and Mrs. D. it. Boy er, Mr.
N. E. Bissel, Mr. J. K. Bedsworth,
Mr. and Mrs. E. Breakfleld, Mr,
and Mrs. H. W. Blapey, Mr. and
Mrs. M. W. Brown, Mr. and Mrs.

A." J. Cotton, Mr. J. Culpepper,

J. L. Long, Miss Florence Lam-

son, Mr. and Mrs. J. Lany, Mr.

and Mrs. L. A. Larrison, Mr

and Mrs. W. R. McCue, Mr. Mc Mc-Clure,
Clure, Mc-Clure, Mr. c. A. Mokus, Mr. and
Mrs. p. Richmond, Jr., Mr. and
Mrs. O. L. Savold, Mr. and Mrs.

R. E. Shuey( Mr. and Mrs. C. Li
Sharp, Mr. M. Sherry, Mr. R. L

Snyder, Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Sel

lers, Mr. and Mrs. P. Stewart,
Mr. G. Schear, Mr. J. L. Sestito.

Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Sapp, Mr.
and Mrs. R. Sawyer, Mr. R. Tay

lor, Mr. and Mrs. E. Unruh, Mr.

v. unrun, Mr. andMrs. M. L.

wnne, Mr. j. wade and Mr, A.

a. wuson.
Miss Ruh'o Lasso de la Vega
Returns FrOrn Madrid

Miss Maruchi Rubio Lasso de

la vega has returned to Panama

naving finished her studiw in
Madrid. Miss Rubio Lasso de la
Vega will receive friends tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night at 8 o'clock at the

nome or her grandmother, Mrs

mcrceues ijasso de la Vega.

Card Party
The card group of the Curun Curun-du
du Curun-du Woman's Club held a card nar-

ty recently at the Community

sivth vear as instructor in olltMr, Carml Clough,- Mr. Billy

painting at the ars classes wnicn
are held at the YMCA.
She has been a frequent ex exhibitor
hibitor exhibitor at the JWB Gallery, the
Little Gallery at the Hotel Tiv Tiv-oli,
oli, Tiv-oli, the American Art Week
Shows at the Hotel Tlvoll Spon Sponsored
sored Sponsored by the Canal Zone Art
League and at the YMCA.
Mrs. Bentz is the recipient of
many awards and prizes for her
works of art.
On display at the JWB Gallery
are portraits, still lifes, cut flow flowers
ers flowers and landscapes painted in a
medium of casein. The rich col colors
ors colors used by the artist,, her choice

Cole, Mr. and Mrs. De la Pen a,

Mr. J. D. Dunaway, Mr. C. E.
Delaney, Mr. and Mrs. H. Duvoll,
Mrs. Z. K. Esler, Mr. and Mrs.

F.. G. Farrell, Mrs. H. E- Finne-

gan, Mr. N. Fralm, Mr. I. B.
Gale, Mr. and Mrs. D. Grier, Mr.
L. c. Haseman, Mr. and Mrs. R.
S. Herr, Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Halvosa, Mr. and Mrs. J. E.
Harrell, Mr. A. L. Endlcott, Mr.

F. E. Hirt; Mr. G. M. Han, Mr.

and Mrs. R. Hogna,. Mr. and
Mrs. D. R. Jones, Mr. and Mrs.
W. M. Jensen, Mr. and Mrs. P.
Karst, Mr. F. M. Knight, Mr. and
Mrs. C E. Kocker, Mr. and Mrs.

Mrs. Beatriz Mills and Mrs. Dia
na Bright were co-hostessps.

Members who attended the party
were the mesdames, Loraine Zent.

Annabelle Leap, Jammie James James-son,
son, James-son, Lillian Stillman,. Diana Diaz

oranados, Ann Merson, Lucy Bruck
Marj Redding, yConnie Reichart,

Esther Sauser and Naomi Fran


Trip To El Vail

A one day trip In a 'chartered
bus to El Valle and Rio Mar has
been scheduled for Sundav. bv

the USO-JWB Armed Forces Serv

ice Center.

- The bus will leave from the

USO-JWB Club, at 7:30 a.m. for

J El Valle where the group will spend

part of the morning in the village

West Coast; and seeing the square trees and

the golden frogs, ncnic lunches

will be enjoyed at Rio Mar where

the remainder ot the day will be

spent swimming and beaching,

Those going are asked to bring

picnic lunches and swim suits

The trip, whicn is limited to

twnety-four persons, is $2,50. Re

servations close tonight. Military

personnel and their dependents

please can the usu-jwb uud,

Balboa 1072 for further information

and reservations.

Soaahetti Dinner

A spaghetti dinner with- home
made pie for dessert will be serv

ed on Friday. Feb. 10th, from 5:30

to 7:30 p.m. at the Balboa Union
Church Recreation Hall.

A white elephant auction is also
planned at this time. This dinner
is being sponsored by the. women's
auviliarv of the Balboa Union

Church and the community is in-

vitpH to attend.

Tickets may be purchased from
the Women's Auxiliary or at the
door. Adults $1.00; children under

12 years 50 cents. ., ; ...

Dr; I1AIMD0 Ei;5El end FAMILY
take this means to express deepest appre appreciation
ciation appreciation and sincere thanks for the mani manifestations
festations manifestations of condolence and kind sym sympathy
pathy sympathy shown during their recent bereave bereavement.
ment. bereavement.
. riinaiiia. Fcbl-195 6

of archaeological sights coupled
with a botanical survey through
Central America, which afforded

him the opportunity to travel

irom rionaa to Manama on a


A cordial invitation Is extended to

military personnel, their families
and friends, and to the public both

of the Canal Zone and the Repub

lic of Panama to attend the il illustrated
lustrated illustrated talk.

NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP) Is
Florida's Gold Coast, where choice

nlnt brine $60,000 an acre, really

24-carat or is it another dizzy real

estate "bubble' of the 1920's?

According to an article publish

ed today in Fortune magazine,

the boom along the dazzling 70-

milp striD from Miami to faim

Beach is sound, and only the price
tags bear any parallel with the
wild and frenzied speculation that
brought a false lustre to the area

in the 1920's.

"There is no frenzy evident in

th Dresent boom." Fortune says

"Trades are largely cash; t h e
'loosest' terms available are one-

third down,, the balance in three
equal payments in the next three
years, instead of 5 to 10 per cent

down, the rest in ten years or long

er. as in the day of the bubble.

Banks do not lend money on un

developed land. Developers gener

ally are careful not to pyramid

their holdings."

Besides the stabilizing factors of

spectacular population growth and

burgeoning ot ugni manuiaciunng,

the magazine points to Coral Ridge
Properties, the largest land- de development
velopment development company of its kind in

Florida, as typifying the sound ana
farsighted guiding hand behind the
land boom.
Organized and controlled by
James S. Hunt and Stephen A. Cal-

der, Coral Ridge, headquartered

at Fort Lauderdale, reportedly the
second fastest growing U.S. city,
holds an estimated 66-millioft dol

lar tract of nearly 2,500 acres for

sale, Fortune says, and last year
grossed a tidy 9 million dollars.
Impatient Bandits

Shoot Paymaster,

Flee Emptyhanded
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)-Two

trigger-nappy bandits became so
impatient during a payroll hold holdup
up holdup today that they shot a stubborn
paymaster in the shoulder 'and then

fled with nothing.

Police said two Negroes stopped
James Bailey, paymaster of the

Associated Kubber and rustic
Co., as he drove from a bank with
a $5,000 payroll.
As a crowed gathered, The gun gunmen
men gunmen demanded the payroll, but
Bailey clung to it. One of the
bandits fired twice, hitting Bailey
in the shoulder. Then the men fled.

Each aotir for tnclula in this

column thoulrf ubmiit4 tn type-
written farm and mailed to n at i
th box number listed dally la "So- I
cial and Otherwise." or delivered
bf hand to the office. Notices of
meetinfi cannot 1m accepted bj tele- i
phone. .....
Catholie Club

Meets Tomorrow

The Pacific side Catholic

Womans' Club will hold their

monthly meeting tomorrow eve-.

ning at 7:30 at the Army wavy
Club, Fort Amador.
Hostesses are Mrs. A. C. Bet

ters, Mrs. T. F. Ryan, and Mrs.

W. Lewis.
Plans fort a Communion

Breakfast to be held Feb. 19 at

the Army-Navy Club following
the Amador 8:30 Mass will be
completed during the meeting, i
Meetings To Be
Held At Gamboa
The Gamboa S.D.A. Church

under the pastorship of Elder A.-

A. Grizzle will open a series of

evangelistic meetings for eight
weeks, commencing Sunday night
at 7:30.
These meetings will be conduct conduct-ted
ted conduct-ted three nights a week, Sundays,
Wednesdays' Fridays, Pastor Griz Grizzle,
zle, Grizzle, a veteran in the field, has tra traveled
veled traveled both in the Caribbean and
Central America, where he has
conducted several meetings of this
The meetings will be intersper interspersed
sed interspersed with special guest speakers,
special instrumental music, and a

song service at the opening of ev

ery meenng.
The opening topic will be "Pa "Panama's
nama's "Panama's last night and last pray prayer
er prayer meeting,",
Scout News

Queen Leaves For Miami

Curundu Girl Scouts

All Curundu parents of Girl
Scouts or prospective Girl Scouts

have been asKed to plan to at

tend the Curundu Neighborhood

meeting Tuesday, Feb. 7, at 7:30

p.m. Further details oi tne

meeting will be announced later,

Work Shop Sessions

The last two sessions of the

Canal Zone Girl Scouts Work
Shop, conducted by Mrs. Morgan
Smith, acting executive director,
will be held Thursday, Feb. 2,

and Monday, Feb. 6.

Subjects for tomorrow's meet

ing will be "Adventuring in the

Arts" literature, dramatics,
music and dancing." Monday's

session win be a choice of sub

As her prize for winning the election as El Panama's Qfaam
of Carnival, Queen Lizzie left for Miami yesterday afternoon Vy
APA plane. She was accompanied by her mother, Mrs. Ida Sua Sua-zo,
zo, Sua-zo, Aurita Capriles, maid of honor, and Mrs. Audrey E. Kline,
public relations director of Hotel El Panama.

The group win stay at tne luxurious Miami uoiomai iiotci
until next Saturday when they will return to. Panama.
While in Miami she will be on television, will be interview

ed by the press and will spend the rest of her time sightseeing
and shopping. (Mercurio)

($ th


Tamborito Class
With the opening days of Carniv Carnival
al Carnival season nearby, those wishing
to learn the Tamborito, and other
native folklore dances, are remind reminded
ed reminded that classes are held each
Thursday evening at the USO-JWB
Armed Forces Service Center at
7:30 p.m. .
The instructor is Senor Aniceto
Moscoso 9f the National School of
Dance. 1
AW. are invited.

Mr. Smith To Give
Illustrated Talk
Mr. Morgan Smith, Training Of Officer
ficer Officer in Survival Training at Al-

! brook Air Force Base, will pre pre-I
I pre-I sent an illustrated talk at, the USO USO-jJWB
jJWB USO-jJWB Armed Forces Service Cent Centner
ner Centner on Monday, Feb. 6 at 8:00 p.m.
' on his nine-"Tnonths-'rrprienres
and adventures on a field survey


in. u


. JW I

itT Aim MAfuitirJ . . ...... 1 fa i

1 t

12' LP's
Just in
Doris Day


For Records,
Hi-Fi and




Via Espana and 45tt St.

Bella. Vista






' ill:

25 Discount


1195.00 9953
165.00 99J5O
450.00 299.50
o.oo 175.00
175.00 95.00
205.00 1400
80.00 49 50
80.00 4950
wjjo 12.50
19.50 1500"
25.00 1500
19.50 9.95
X7.50 12.50
ss.00 9.50

Super Modern Tropical "Sn style No.653 ....
Karpen style with Table green upholstered
S Fiece set "Nuevo California'' style ......
"Miramar' style ..........................
"Tropical" style large fancy arm
Simmons Studio Couch No.1655-4570 green

Simmons Easy Chairs green 80.00

Simmons Easy Chairs red .............
Adjoining Living Room tables triangle style
Adjoining Living Boom tables Rattan ..
"European" Living Room Round Tables ..
"European" Living Room Adjoining Tables
Bamboo Chairs No.607
Bamboo Chairs No.603 .'.........Km
Cotton Rugs ..t....K....

"Habana'' style Dining Room set painted 735.00 499.50
No.1025 Dining Room set painted ... 525.00 3900
No.1050 Dining Room set painted 525.00 395 CQ
No.1060 Dining Room set painted ........ 550.00 395 00
3.D Dining Room set 425.00 29950
Iron Legs Dining Room set painted ...... 240.00 1 75 00
Sideboard Curved style 80.00 3950'
Sideboard "Jardlnera" style ........... 109.50 8200
Cupboard ....... 99J0 7450

Chromed Table S5.00 41.24


"Enterprise" Gas Stove model 37138 325.00 199.50
"Quicfei" Freezers. QA2A .............. 299.50 199.50

"Qulctw' Refrigerators a- No.SS 285.00 199,53
"Lee" Refrlrerators ft. .............. 300.00 1 50X0
"DLIO" Chromed set with 4 Chairs F.5 .. 145.00 99 53

"Astor" one burner Electric Stove 12.50 500

"nermes" Water Ileaters 15 rals. 80.00 40.0Q
"Hermes'' water heaters 12 fals. 15.00 25.0$
"Sharer Semiautomatic Toaster ......... 8.50 5.5O



"Fausto" style painted ................... 1650.00
"Cubista"' style 46 ...................... S25.00
"La Europea" style 48 .................. 600.00
"De Lux style painted '.l................ 585.00
"American" style 46 Mamey Spotted .... 495.00
"American" style Dresser Walnut Carved
180 109.50
Chair.bed No.664 "Remonts'' 125.00
No.180 Dresser with round mirror 36" ..... 99.50
Mahogany Bed No.215 style 46 ........... 670
"New Yorker" style Beds Walnut-33 .... 55.00
Bedroom Easy.Chalr 190
Simmon Pillows 21x27 goose feathers ... 17.50
Big Ben Pillows 21x27 5.00
Bing Ben Pillows 17x25 4.50

Wardrobe with mirror inside ............. 125.00 93 53
Night Table 19.50 153

Dressers No.117 75.00



Baby's Dressers large size ............... 79.50
Baby's Dressers small size 59.50
Youth Bed 26 Panled all ivory .......... 59.50
"Nappanee" Cradle No,1966 ............... 59.50
Chaise-Lounge with foot stand Rattan
. style 125.00
Sofa Glider Shott ........................ 35.00
Aluminum Chair 32.50
Aluminum. Chair 19.50



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Auto.Matlc Sewing Machine 3 drawers
with motor ........... .....,.........
Portable Auto.Matic Sewing Machine .....
Hallicrafter Radio 8R.40
Hallicrafter Radio model S.86 ...........
Hallicrafter Radio 8R-40 with loud-speaker
Ilallicraf ter IIi.Fl Record changers 3HFP.1
"Aga' Radio 264083 bands
"Boy" hand Sewing Machine
Foot Lamp Crystal Lamp Shade
Bamboo Magazine Ilolder No.903 ..........
Philco Air.Conditlonlng Unit 34 .........

295.00 225.C0



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a t. Tl 1
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f- i M


;:r 7 A ((

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r J

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i Street K. U 1U U Carrai.uilla Art. Tlvoll Ke. 4 I t d U Oat Av. K. U fore.iit leffrre J Stint ,S ' jlLMuLM
N 1 loiter Flaxa K aire i Ml leatral Av JMo Arotmtu Ave. sad M 8t U Prrs 111 V"
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I 4



Dr. C r;,,n
D.D.S. Ctorflwn Vnlverstty) M.U
Tlvoll (1th of Jul?) ., ': JtAM
(opposite Ancon School rtoyoroiind)
Tel. Ponoma.
, Pbone rnoavma, 2.-P55?
Poekera SWppon Movoro
. Ltarii Ridins 4
Ridlrlg & Jymp! lo
Ho 5 Phon. 3-0279
. or by oppointmeni.
W Ihopo Vonr FIHHre"
T famoun McLevy Machlnw
Swedish Mse Strom Bath
lor male and iemal
. .. (Dr. icholla)
II JuIO Arosemen Ph.
rr.ACHi:s t'NTn. voc learn"
BalhOa: 2-4231 Or Pan s 2-Mi6
Studio El Panama Hotel
riadison Sq. Garden
Chief Named Head 01
l".:s Clliitns Group
KW york;-Feb. i- -fup)
P.rlg. (Jen. Jotiri Ree4 Kilpstrick
Jtet., chairman of the boa id of
'Uriidlgon Square Garden; has been
Yinmed thaintian of the. j-caetfval-pj'
National Citizens for Eisen-

''"KUpatrickV appointment wasitoi a hospital by,. Erichd, police

jH which he said he knew Presi President
dent President Elsenhower only slightly and
that the citizens committee would
tjCil be "pressure" to urge the
president to seek reelection.-
" ""When the time comes when he
rriust make that decision we wtnt
him to know that he wH be organ organized
ized organized nd ready to work in his
eause," an organization state state-,ment
,ment state-,ment said.
hrwhn ,itir1 whRiltep another
'C'OP candidate backed
irlnnt Hnps not run.
Icilnatrick said that he was "a
bridge we'll cross when we get to!
V Reds Tighten
Passenger Check
To West Berlin

BERLIN Feb 1 (UP)- -East "found unconscious in Daniels' night
Berlin Communists are keeping a club dressing room in Los Angeles Angeles-close
close Angeles-close check on train passengers; she claimed h struck and kicked
traveling' to West Berlin from the her, police said.
Soviet zone, it was repotted tdddy.
The Communists apparently I p ji Itttitrttk1
nought to chock the mimber ofijjggffjftrj KfOICSSOl
ast i6ne residents Visiting ther'i,,i,',
annual West German agricultural ft, TLUwAr
how at the West Berlin ir U89S 1)0111 I HS3 YCS
trounds. 7- .'
ivxi Rprtin authorities s a I d In 1 A1 1 T....I..

Communist police ask every
hound traveler why he, leaving
tcast sector.
Yoting girl for cashier
Work anil accounting
Box 134 Panama
, co A.A.F.
0 OB
By Telephone
immediate Coversce


FOR SALE: Toakwoorf thin
close,, first rooonjblo offer.
I52I-A Gavilan Road, Balboa.
FOR SALE; Apartmcnt-tiit
ttovo $20; refrigerator $50; hot
water heater (new) $75. $125
takci kll thro 3-3992.
FOR SALE: Crotley Shelvador
refrigerator 9.5 cu. ft., 1951
model DC-9, very good condi condition.
tion. condition. Phont No. 377
BARGAIN: Mahogany d
table and chair. Good condition.
Phono 3-6775 Panama
FOR SALE; Cheap, WxW
Oriental rug, ttandinf tamp, Tli
phon j-6650 Panama,
FOR SALE: Servel refrigerator,
ranity drenor, gal itoro 4-kurit
cr, gaiolin oompronor, oleetf l
motor Vl -hp. Automobile Row
No. 29. Phono 2-4721, tluc
South. ;
FOR SALE; Varioui houiihold
irtlclel, .including living room
furnlturt, di. etc. Phono 3 3-3192.
3192. 3-3192. Av. Juito Arotomiri,
Apt. Riviera No. 10
FOR, SALE: Frigidairo T, Tap-
piit t&vo, fables, chairs, chest,
bookshelves, junior bed, 2 mat mattresses.
tresses. mattresses. Leaying country. Panama
FOR SALE: Freeser upright
Hotpoint G.E., e0-cyclo, 12 cu.
ft., brand new. Call Balboa 4106.
Police Qiieslion
Billy Daniels
In Harlem Shooting
NEW YORK. Feb. 1 (UP) -Ncgrd
singer Billy Daniels, whose
rendition of "That Ole Black
Magic" hai carried him to night nightclub
club nightclub fame, was questioned by po police
lice police today about a llarlen shooting.
water several times In recent vears
was taken to a polic station on
suspicion oi snooung lvejiro James
Jackson in the shoulder this morn morning
ing morning oft a HaiJm street.
The thrice'iarried Dan 1 e 1 s.
whose second wife was a Boston
socialite, currently is appearing at
the Copacabana night ciub. He was
picked tip at his mid town Manhat Manhattan
tan Manhattan hotel after Jackson was taken
Jacksbn told police he would
"take care of the shooting" and
declined to Identify his assailant.
Police would not reveal why they
questioned Daniels.
Police Identified Jackson as a
33-year.old fight trainer. They said
his wound was not serious .;
The singer most recently made
headlines last Nov. 9 when he mar-
neq rjionae reriene camera, ij,
McGill University graduate and
governess of his three children by
his first marriage,
His second wife was Martha
Braufl- whose family had opposed
the interracial marriage. She di-
Tflls Ui 111UL11CIKC.
In December, 1940, II months
after his second marriage.- Daniels
was- slashed from cheek to throat
in a pre-dawn Hollywood fight. But
he dropped charges to spare, his
family ."additional publicity."
Police reDorted in August, 1954,
that a blonde showpirl had been
HllAhK (Ifl II Q innin
OMB,-Feb. 1 (UP) A detec detective
tive detective who used a phony beard( to
disguise himself as an American
archeology professor trapped a
band of thieves who used TNT to
uhdover Jewel-filled tombs in an
ancient Etruscan city, police re reported
ported reported today. ;
The tomb-crackers were caught
with thousands of dollars worth of
ancient necklaces, coins, carved
figures and gems. -
The appearance of new Etruscan
object in Rome shops tipped off
police and six days ago the trail
led to the town of Cerveten, nortn-
The town stands on the ruins of
Caere, a flourishing tsiruscan cuy
hundreds of years before the birth
of Christ.' The -Etruscans buried
thnir. iipad in elaborate tombs
with, gold, .silver,; precious, stones
and other possessions.; .-
Maresciallo Kiccl, i special
agent, donned a false beard, mus
iha nnri pvp-plasses. With I
young policeman who posed as his
nephew, they contacted two sus suspects
pects suspects and told them they wanted to
btiv archeological materials.
When the thieves showed up with
some 3.0W rare Etruscan objects
! colic were waiting fof them. 'In
another nam they lotmd nearly
five pounds of TNT which the thiev thieves
es thieves "had br cn "tislnf IfTWasTtioles
in the ground to uncover buried

treasure. -


FOR SALE) 1953 Mercury,
$1300. Phn 2-37(2.
FOR SALE 1949 Dedfl Pick Pick-op
op Pick-op truck. Priced for ejuick solo.
Armed Serritej YMCA, Cristo Cristobal.
bal. Cristobal. Call 3-214.
FOR SALE: 1942 Ford VI 4 4-door
door 4-door with radio, food transporta transportation.
tion. transportation. Call Colon 383-i after
11:30 a m
FOR SALE: 1951 Cadillac Se Se-;
; Se-; dan, In very good condition. Now
nylon blowout proof tiros and ra radio.
dio. radio. Any cash offer around $2800
will b considered. Phone 2 2-2631,
2631, 2-2631, "Potrai," Plata 5 do Ma Mayo.
yo. Mayo. ;
FOR SALE: Sunbeam Talbot Se Sedan
dan Sedan i Sport Car), 1953 model
radio end sliding fop. Financing
facilities. Call Mr, Eskildson,
Panama 2-1669, Colon Motors,
Hillman dealers.
FOR SALE: '52 Ford, black 2 2-door
door 2-door Custamlin V-S Fordomatic,
good condition, new tires $750.
Call Balboa 6326.
American Soldier
Accused Of Slaying
German Proslilule
STUTTGART, Germany, Feb. 1
(UP) An American soldier was
charged today with slaying a
German prostitute and hiring an another
other another man to dispose of the body.
The charges were filed against
James E. Bryant, 40, of Bruns Brunswick,
wick, Brunswick, Ga., in the death of Erika
Buggle, 32.
Bryant told police ne toon tne
woman for a drive last Nov. 30.
He said the car developed motor:
trouble and while he was trying
to repair it his companion met wim
"a fatal accident."
Another cirl friend of the soldi
er called police when he arrived
at her house) in a btood-stamea
uniform. :: i; i; v
Authorities- accused Bryant of
oavinfl; a Polish refugee $49 to
dismember the body of the victim
and throw it in the Neckar Kiver.
CZ Employes
(Continued from Page 1 i
ferential has been experienced pe periodically
riodically periodically by other agencies off the
Isthmus until the agency is positive
that language was included in each
Appropriation Act authorizing the
payment of the differential.
It was Hushing who had the
original language inserted in the
Appropriation Act for the Third
Leeks Project by the late Senator
McCarran. It has been inserted
in other Appropriation Acts each
year. .; --:.. ..
S-2873, the retirement measure
Introduced by Senator Olin John Johnson
son Johnson (D-S.C.) chairman of the Post
Offices and Civil Service Commit Committee
tee Committee is the AFL-CIO's answer to the
Administration's Bill introduced by
Senator Carlson, Carlson's bill fol-
I lows along the line of the Kaplan
Report which would combine tne
Civil Service Retirement Act with
the Social Security Act.
The Unions have resisted this
meraer for many years. At pre
sent an employe having paid into
both systems, can receive an an
nuity from each separately. Under
the Carlson Bill (Kaplan plan)' he
Would receive but one annuity, a
combination of the two systems,
Companion Bills hive been in
troduced in the House, one by Re
presentative Rhodes.
(Editor's Note: A condensation
ot Senate bill S-2875, supplied by
the CLU-MTC, was too long for
use., today, will be published to tomorrow.)
morrow.) tomorrow.) tvJ 'w "'v

HUDDLE Johnny Vaught. left, Mississippi coach, and Navy's
"Eddie Erdelatl take time ourtrom duck hunting hard r Mtrtnnr
Ark., to discuss football. They are enperts on subject ui decoys.


BOX 2031. ANCON, C 2.
FOR SALE: A.K.C. Boxer pup pup-pics.
pics. pup-pics. $50 female $65 male. Call
Frt Gulick 88-117.
FOR SALE r Two 8000-gal. cy cypress
press cypress wood tanks, stool straps,
$2 each. Dettiladora Nacienal,
S.A., 3-1791.
BABY ORCHIDS corsages, bou bouquets
quets bouquets delivered anywher United
States, Canal Zone, Panama.
Phon Pan, 3 -0771, Cristobal
FOR SALE: i Stolnwty upright
v piano, good condition, $200 or
will swap for car. Cristobal 3 3-2B97.
2B97. 3-2B97. :,
FOR SALE: Beautiful ombroid ombroid-;
; ombroid-; erod polloaa at low price, File's
Beauty Shop, from 9:30 a.m. to
5:30 p.m
FOR SALE: New W.E French
telephone $20. Call 3-2919,
Cristobal. i V
Seybold Supports
DAR In Observance
Of History Month
In support of plans made by the
National society oi me iiaugnters
ot tile American Kcvoultion w ob
serve iieDiuary as American his
tory Monm, uo ei nor Joon a
atyboiu nha issueu a special La
nai tone iiiioimauou uauetni.
t'ouowmg is ine text ot tne bul
lctin as reteaseu yesteruay:
"ltie iNationai society uaUght-
era ot tne American itevolunon
and ine Manama. Laiiat uiapier,
iiArt, seek to itnnuiate a greater
interest ill American hiscUiy, -par
ticularly tnrouan every suie of
ine uimeu suits anu thruuga tne
canal Zone jointly oDservmg tta
Ainei lean imiory" Monm.
"ine Dirtn monln 01 Washing Washington
ton Washington and Lincoln 1 an ideal tinm
to piace special emphasis upon
uie vaiues oequctheu to all suc succeeding
ceeding succeeding generations oy the great
ieauei u Uie nation.
"It is of extreme importance to
Immess uDon tne nation a chil-
aren a feeung ot love ot country
ana ot pride j our History; more,
it is a uuty as responsiuie i-iutcua
to nave an intimate Koowleuge 01
our Historical past in meeting the
issues wnicn cunirent us touiy.
1. thereiore urge tnat scnools,
churches, ciubs, civic groups, anu
indiviauals in tne tanai low icna
enective support to tne observ
ance' of America History wontn
UUring ituium;.
US Jews Honor
-.(UP) The Dominican Repub Republic
lic Republic was honored today by Jews
from tne United states and else
where for being the first country
to offer a haven to European
Jews during Hitler's persuction.
Dr. Maurice B.-Hexter, New
York, of the Jewish federation
and president of the Dominican
Republic Settlement Assn., un unveiled
veiled unveiled a marble and bronze monu
ment symbolizing this country's
"open door" policy.
The monument, erected at the
entrance to the International Pa
I vilion of the Dominican Repub-
lic's world's fair, was built by the
Jewish refugee colony of Sosua, on
the north coast of this Caribbean


ATTENTION G. I f Just built
modern furnished aaortments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water,
Phon fenlraO 3-4941.
FOR RENT: Beautiful apart'
. ment in Campo Alegro. 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, porch, dining room, kitch kitchen,
en, kitchen, bath and hot water, maid's
room. For married coyplo with without
out without children. Apply personally:
5 1 it Street, next to the Guate Guatemalan
malan Guatemalan Embassy.
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 bedroom and maid's
room and balh. 3-3992.
FOR RENT: 3-bdrOom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. "D" Street, comer Alber Alberto
to Alberto Navarro ntar "Maduro Apart Apartments.''
ments.'' Apartments.'' New building being con constructed,
structed, constructed, to b completed Febru February
ary February 15. Phona 2-2379.
FOR RENT: 3 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, 3 bathrooms, living room,
dining room, kitchen, maid's
room. Dr. Albert Navarro Street
No. 52, El Cangrejo, Phon 3 3-2803.
2803. 3-2803. '.? .--
FOR RENT: Apartment, con con-creta
creta con-creta building: living dining
room, bedroom, kitchen, yard,
automobile parking spaco, $45.
"Urbanisation La Pradera,'' Sa Sa-banas,
banas, Sa-banas, facing Garantia Furnitur
Factory. Phone 3-2796.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, military inspected, $55.
Via Perras No 99. Phono 3 3-2068.
2068. 3-2068. FOR RENT t Largo famished a a-pirtmenf,
pirtmenf, a-pirtmenf, one couple or two. A A-mtritan
mtritan A-mtritan neighbors. 48fh Street
No. 27, Apartment Nd, 2.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment for bachelor. Bedroom and
bath. Bella Vista. All screened,
$50. Phono 3-1648.
FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment
ment apartment including refrigerator, porch,
parlor-dining room, kitchen, bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, tiled, all screened, $60.
"Apply 112 Via Belisario Porrat,
"near Roosevelt Theater,"
FOR RENT: Small furnished a a-partment.
partment. a-partment. Peru Avenue No. 23.
Phon 2-0710 and 3-1177.
Massacred Kinfolk,
Slayer Are Buried
In Mass Funeral
N.J., Feb. 1 (UP) Relatives
and friends today buried William
D. Bauer and the six relatives he
massacred. -'--
Funeral services were held In
the Locust Hills Cemetery with at
least 150 curious persons watch watching.
ing. watching.
The mass burial took place In
the First Methodist Church,
where Bauer was a trustee and a
regular contributor of 10 per cent'
of his annual earnings. The:
church pastor, Rev. Ernest Wai-i
ton ordered reporters and photo-!
graphers barred from the services.
White coffins of the' two Bauer j
children, Elizabeth, 5, and Peter,
20 months, were in front of thel
altar. The others were alongside
and behind the altar. I
The dead besid y Bauer and his
children, were M and Mrs. Un-
iaue C. Nuber. his mother and;
father-in-law: his wife, Florence!
Alice, 35, and his 84-year-old inva:
lid mother, Mrs. Anna Bauer.-
Increase In Taxes
Interests Congress
Despite Elaclions
The Democratic-led Congress
and the Republican administra administration
tion administration were more Interested in tax
invoocBc intiav than the elec
tion-year income tax cut which
IS supposed 10 appeal inmsu-
blv to candidates for office.
While neitner tne uemocrauc
hower has closed the door on in
come tax reduction tnis year, u
I. Af l tVia nrnrlr IMV And it
is far from a sure thing for lat-
VI ill uie yrcu,,
tAaannrhUf CMMET AlldOr
aUai.'rrsaKui x--ci
the administration are ininKinu,
about tax increases for high highways,
ways, highways, social security and mail
service as shown by these devel-
. v
rnnrtal vect aril It that Mr. Ei'
senhower had agreed to accept
a democratic plan to finance an
expanded highway program from
increased user taxes. nwuui
feature of this Is expected to tap
the motoriut for an additional
on cent a gallon for gasoline.
2. Postmaster General Arthur
E. fiummerfield went before Sen Senate
ate Senate Republicans yesterday to ask
again for the administration
program to raise postal rates
( 1 mininn a vpnr. includm a

and air mall


FOR RENT: Furnished three three-bedroom
bedroom three-bedroom house with swimming
pool. Available for 3 months.
Golf Heights. Call 3-3069.
FOR RENT; House No. 135,
furnished $100: 2 bedrooms,
living-dining room, kitchen, spa spacious
cious spacious yard I garden I. ''Urbanisa ''Urbanisation
tion ''Urbanisation Miraflores." Phone 2-1456.
FOR RENT: Furnished houso: 2
bedrooms, for 3 months from
February. 49th Street No. 17.
Goy Patterson
Dies While Planning
Senatorial Campaign
PORTLAND, Ore.. Feb. 1 (UP)
Republican Gov. Paul L. Pat
terson of Oregon died of a heart
attack last night during a discus discussion
sion discussion of his campaign for the U.S.
senatorial nomination' with close
friends and political advisers.
The governor only last Satur Saturday
day Saturday announced his intention to
seek the GOP Senatorial nomina nomination
tion nomination to oppose his bitter political
enemy, democratic Sen. Wayne
Morse, in the November election.
Patterson had retired to an up
stairs room in the exclusive Ar
lington Club about 9:50 p.m., with
a group of friends and Republican
Male political leaders to discuss
his pending senatorial campaign,
Ted Gamble, Portland radio and
television executive and manager
of Patterson s campaign 'for gov
ernor in 1954, said the governor
had just begun to talk when he
suddenly clutched his chest and
slumped to the floor. A physician,
Dr. Ernest Boylan, was summon
ed and pronounced the governor
dead. His body was taken to a
Portland funeral home.' : r
The governor had gone to the
club from the Civic Auditorium
where he addressed a convention
of the Assemblies of God Church
Morse, against whom Patterson
was expected to wage one of the
hottest battles of the political year
expressed deep sorrow at the Kpv-
ernor S death. r v

Episcopal Auxiliary Members
From 4 Countries Meet Here

Arriving from Nicaragua, Costa
Rica, Colombia, and Western Pa Panama,
nama, Panama, delegates from the Wom Woman's
an's Woman's Auxiliaries of the Episcopal
Church in the Missionary Diocese
of the Panama Canal Zone will
meet tomorrow with delegates from
the Auxiliaries of the local Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Churches in the 18th annual
meeting of the District Woman's
Auxiliary to be held at the Cathe Cathedral
dral Cathedral of St. Luke, Ancon.
Hey Look!
10 Days Till

Representatives of World's Largest Broadcasting Company in Panama


Mr. Simon Bernard, C.B.S. engineer, conaucts me nrsi irauim
technicians of Tropelco, S. A., their distributor, in the installation and maintenance of C.B.S.
,TtMantMMr. Pablo Abad, Secretary General or the Panama Chamber of Commerce
-Mrr-Jhr Macaulay, Advertising Manarrr of C.B.S. and Mr. Bernard arrived in Panama
Sunday to initiate this training program for TropelcO,-S.-A. 1 ercurtoJ

Help Wanted

NEEDED: Exporienced cook
with roforonces, good salary.
Hav t sleep in work. Av. Fed Fed-rico
rico Fed-rico Boyd, D4-22.
WANTED: Good cook and
housekeeper. Bring roforonces to
Agenda W.VH, Dool, S.A., Con.
tral Avencu No. 1-21.
WANTED: Cheap transporta transportation
tion transportation car in good condition. Call
Cristobal 3-2897.
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Lot 885 so., mt.
$1.25 motor. Apply houso No.
4231 Pueblo Nuevo.

Solons Charge Dig Oil Firms
With Unprecedented Lobbying
that giant oil companies are ap- ment by political
n vino nrscciirA "foi ,! jLj i.v' ,. Fu". LOniriDUllOnS

an unprecedented lobbying cam
- o f vu.. .n guu iuui
an UnnrPPPriontr.rt tnVihvlns .am.
paign for passage of the natural
gas bill. . .,. -, ..
Sen. George D. Aiken (R-Vt. )
told the Senate he had never seen
"such intensive, -varied -and in
genious lobbying for a piece of
legislation. i . V
Sen. Pat McNamara (DMich.)
also spoke of the "giant pressure"
being applied on senators by the
"million-dollar lobby of the oil
industry." . ..
"They use money of which
they have plenty and they use
techniques fair and foul in their
attempt to get the bill they want,"
McNamara said.
1 Sen. Thomas C. : Hennlng Jr.
(D-Mo.) urged Congress to inves-
The day-long meeting, which Is
open to all members of the Auxili Auxiliaries
aries Auxiliaries as well as delegates, will
open with a celebration of the holy
communion at 8:30 at the Cathed Cathedral,
ral, Cathedral, v- . ...
Bishop Gooden will be celebrant,
with many members of the clergy
participating in the service.
At this time, the united thank of offering
fering offering of the women of the church
will be presented by representativ representatives
es representatives from the different areas. Ap Approximately
proximately Approximately 200 women are expect expected
ed expected to be in attendance.
Guest speaker at the afternoon
session at Bishop Morris Hall will
be the Ven. David Benson Reed,
Archdeacon of Colombia. Another
highlight of the meeting will be a
report by Mrs. Mainert Peterson
on the Triennial Meeting of the
Woman's Auxiliary held last Sep September
tember September in Honolulu at the same
time that the General Convention
of the Episcopal Church was tak taking
ing taking place..
Election of Officers will also he
held. On Friday, officers and del
egates from the outlying districts
will meet at 9 a.m. at msnop Mor Morris
ris Morris Hall.
1 1
- -.i
. i


Baldwin's furnished apartment
at Santa Clara Beach. Telephone
Proback. Balboa 1224.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cartages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phona Gambea
past Casino. Law rote. Phono
Bolboa 1366. : .,
PHILLIPS Ocoantid Cottag7
Santa Clara. Bex 435, Balboa.
Phn Panama 31877. Crista
bat 3-1673.
Shrapnel's f urnisbed hus
beach at Santa Clara. Telephtne
Themptan, Balbaa 1772.
Wanted to Buy
WANTED TO BUY: Scrap lead.
W pay 6 nt per pound, Hoja Hoja-lateria
lateria Hoja-lateria Panama, Phone 3-6122.
on i JUIluence Of nil rftmnonA
I ti.. 7 . Companies.,
it. 4 rta 1 -. "WV iitauu VII
;2! of Senate date on
the bill to, exempt independent na natural
tural natural gas producers from direct
i Vrt.V attacKs were made on
on the measure is expected
icuerai price regulations." Voting
start next Mondav.
vAikert split with Vermont's other
Republican senator Rainh ..... c
Flanders, who, announced yester yesterday
day yesterday he will support the measure.
Senate Democrats also are sharp-
v mviuea on tne question;
"If we take the. line of least re resistance
sistance resistance and yield now to the pres pressure
sure pressure exerted upon us," Aiken said,
"we will .in truth have lent color
to the charge that the special in
lerests are running the govern,
ment." .
jHe predicted that prices of gaso gasoline
line gasoline and fuel oil, as well as natur natural
al natural gas, will be raised "drastical "drastically'
ly' "drastically' if the bill, already approved
by the House, is enacted. He said
Northeast consumers might have
to pay two to five cents a gallon
more for gasoline and fuel oil.
McNamara said the Democratic Democratic-sponsored
sponsored Democratic-sponsored bill is "a complete con contradiction
tradiction contradiction of the basic principles'
of their party. He contended it
would put billions Of dollars "in
the mink-lined pockets of a com comparative
parative comparative handful of Wall Street
and Southwestern oil and gas com companies."
panies." companies."
He said he understood t h a t
Standard Oil Co. stations are giv giving
ing giving customers printed cards to
mail to the senators urging sup support
port support of the bill. -
A. A. Milne Dies :
After Long Illness
' HARTFIELD, England, Feb. 1 1-(UP)
(UP) 1-(UP) A. A. Milne, world-famed
author and playwright, died at his
home here last night after a long
illness. He was 74.
Milne" was the creator Of "Win "Winnie
nie "Winnie the Pooh" and Christopher
Robin, the series of children's
books which brought him world worldwide
wide worldwide fame. His successful plays
included "The Dover Road,,f and
".Michael and Mary."
He had been ill for several years.
In 1952, he underwent a brain oper operation
ation operation and had been partially par paralyzed
alyzed paralyzed since.

i a : 4 4i r-.f s a- 4Vim


1 1
l 4


TLT r A 5 i .". A A ".
net: n
- v
1 1 n
33c. 20c.
John Payne
Rhonda Fleming in
. Also
Alexii Smith
CENTflflL Theatre
DIHVE-1H Thssire
in ;
two :
; 40c.
Scolt Braciv in:
Also -.,-'
.- in
In color and CinemaScope
. Last showing today.
Alex NTCOL. in
- : Also:

' ',-.

'- VI

COING ON A JOY RIDE-Passengers on the Seattle. Wash..

; Transit Co.'s Roosevelt line jet the full "treatment" as the com company
pany company begins a campaign to win riders. All passengers on this
.bus received newspapers, apples and a free ride. Women riders
; given corsages, and the men well, they settled for the
i companionship of figure-skating stars of an ice show. The ac accordionist
cordionist accordionist provided music for the trip. Each day the company
-Will have a "treat" bus operating on one of Its lines; t



Mr". )

by Erskint Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) On- wise to do another comedy series
stage, offstage and upstage:' Bux- so soon after .'My Favorite JIus-

om Anna fcKDerg s coming-out band.1 It s wonderful to be com

publicity when her tight-fitting
aress burst its stitches at a London

party was just what Anita ordered
The dress, according to the trans
xtlanlic grapevine, was 'a-break

away attair designed especially
for the occasion and the resulting


Eddie Fisher "was having his
hair cut at Sy Devore's when he

wondered how tied look with a

mustache. The barber whipped out

a half dozen samples, wlucii Jbddy
tried o&. Then Eudie mused: r
"L better not. Debbie would kill
Two-liner front Dorothy band band-ridge's,
ridge's, band-ridge's, "H vina Mytlf A Timo"
number in btr now night-club act:
"Life would b hotty-totsy, ....
, "With odors bit Rossano Brixxi."
Kathy Grant is telling pals that
if she becomes Mrs.: Bing Crosby
they'll take off on a twp-year,
'round-the-world trip" ". ; Jane
Russell did .a bigger, about-face
than anybody realized when she
dyed her hair flaming red for "The
Revolt of Mamie Stover." For
years Howard Hughes asked Jane
to become a redhead 'but isM re refused.
fused. refused. The big reason: Hubby Bob
WaterfieldY strong objections.
Ruth Roman's salary has -been
lipped 25 per cent a nice round
figure for a nice round figure .
Ed Hinton, the FBI man Richard
Carlson contacts when he's in
trouble in TV's "1 Led Three
Lives," has switched to movie
skullduggery. He's the villain in
Audi Murphy's new TJ-I flicker,
'Apache Agent." :
Vanessa Brown is "being pressed
to make the decision on whether
she will plunge into TV again as
the star of "Easy Aces" or Ed
Gardner's "Inside MacManus," but
she'll probably say "No thanks'

to both offers. :
Once she yearned to get a
whack at comedy, but now she's
afraid that she's in danger of being
typed as a comedienne.
She told me: "I don't think it's

Radio Programs
Your Community Station
(Telephones t-3068)
Where 100,000 People Meet

"-'. .r .-.-;'.
Today, Wednesday, Feb. 1
4:00 Feature Review 4
4:30 What's Your Favorlta
(requests taken by
(phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
5:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (news)
6:30 Melachrino Musicale

6:45 Science On The March
7:00 BBC Variety Parade
7:30 Report From The U SA.
8:00 Music By Roth
8:30 Musical Theatre
:U0 You Asked For It
(requests taken by
phone till 7:30)
10:25 News
10:30 One Night Stand
10:45 Temple Of Dreams ;
11:00 Concert Under The Stars
12:00 Sign Off

Tomorrow, Thursday, Feb. 2
6:00 Sign On Alarm
Clock Club
7:30 Morning Salon
:15-Church In the WUdwood
8:30 Musical Reveille
9:00 News
9:15 Sacred Heart
9:30 As I See It
10:00 News 1
10:05 Off The Record
(requests taken by

phone till 8:30)

Plane Crashes In Venezuela;
US Pilot Nine Others Dead

Junior College

CARACAS, Venezuela, Feb. 1 A national guard communique! nmBr

vvr me niei-ugc vi iniv-iaaiu me piane apparently sirucK Don't think that the absence of
ate plane carrying 10 persons,! Capaya Mountain in the Acevedo!,y ic e last week meant a lack
was found crashed against a moun- district of Miranda State. Ground :r. t i r ,h
tain in a remote part of Vene- and air parties were dispatched I be further from the truth Ole
zuela yesterday. There were no, to the scene. I? vuart, J tZ?lt

"Lnfortunately there is not a it WM -doom's week." That's
single survivor," the comfimnique; right, examination week, so I got

the bright idea that I would try



the plane was piloted by aD:tn,.u,,m ni.m

American Charles B. Boughan, But it didn-t do very mu-c!l goodi

oi, wno iiew wim ine tsr msn noy-for instance during the CC test
al Air Force during World War II, wnen x tnoug;it j was all sct Pat

m .foster and Marcia Rudge walk- tarouKs private pilot. ,ed in Well that's all it took to eel

The scene of the crash was near

the town of Higuerote, about -55
miles east of Caracas on the Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean sea coast. Capaya Moun Mountain
tain Mountain is about 200 miles from Higue-


my mind off 15th century history.

lu my economics class bmma Ko Ko-bles
bles Ko-bles also succeeded in fouling up
my chain of thought.
But thats all in the past now,
It's Inn lato In stnrlv and it's akn

Boughan was en route to Cara- uselegs to try .and talk your pro pro-is
is pro-is from Angel tails m his twin-ifsors into changing your grades.



engined Beachcraft when e and

his partv disappeared last batur

day. He operated a, tent camp for

(1 know. I tried.)

"New Year's resolution fever"

tourists at tanaima, near Angci slruCk our halls a little late this
Falls, ivear. It seemed to have reached

The last word from his was a ; sts contagious stase iust after the

pared to Gracie Allen there's noi 11:00 News

greater compliment but 1 feel thati 11:05 Off The Record

I'm too young to be kept in the

comeay groove.

Thero Can Bo no wedding bells
for Ann Sheridan and Rudy Acosta
until his estranged wife decides on
a divorce. And that's something

sne s not even thinking about

A fan mag editor phoned Jeff

Morrow from New York and asked
him to by-line a story titled,
"Martin and Lewis Sworn Ene Enemies.''
mies.'' Enemies.'' Working with them in

"Pardners," Jeff gulped a bla

"No," saying:
. "I can't write fiction. They're
sworn pals."
George Jessel is in the mood to
see his life story on the screen
and he's been talking a deal with
a top independent production com company.
pany. company. Sugar Ray Robinson also
hankers to get thebiog treatment
and the Hollywood sugar,

Liza Minnelli, the nine-year-old
sprig of Judy Garland and Director
Vincent Minnelli, owns a singing

voice as good s her mama s

when she was a lass. She's the

number one chirp among kiddies

at Hollywood s Warner Ave. school.
Selected Shorts: Audrey Hepburn
and her British film boss, Robert
Clark, called off their mad-on.
She's okayed two scripts for the
two films she owes him . An Another
other Another poll result: Joan Collins and
George Nader won the "most
promising stars of 1956" vote con conducted
ducted conducted by a fan magazine.
It's 30 years of show business

for Martha Raye. She crashed the

movies in the mid '30 s as a big big-mouthed
mouthed big-mouthed clown" and became a top
star. But when she tried to be a

glamor doll her career flopped.
She was warbling in night clubs
when TV came along and now it's

higger than ever stardom for her
again as the big-mouthed clown.

The fellow on the east goto

phono at MGM answers colls with,
"This is Hollywood." His name Is

Ken Hollywood.


ll:3u Meet The Entertainers
P.M." i j fx. fx.-12:05
12:05 fx.-12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies v:"
12:30-r-Sweet And Hot
1:00 News
1:15 Music Of Manhattan
1:30 Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45 Spirit Of The Vikings
2:00 Instrumental Capers
2:15 Singing Americans
2:30 Tex Beneke Show
2:45 Hank Snow nd His
Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:00 Piano Patterns
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show
3:30 Music For Thursday
4:00 Feature Review
4. 30-What's Your Favorite
(requests taken by
phone till 3:00)
5:30 News
9:35 What's Your Favorite
6:00 Allen Jackson (news
6 : 30 Your Dancing Party
6:45 Do It Yourself
7:00 Jacobean Theatre
7:30 Report From The U.S.A.
8:00 BBC Jazz Club
8:30 Take It From Hera
9:00 You Asked For It
(requests taken by
phone till 7:30)
10:25 News
1Q:30-Music From Hotel
El Panama
10:45-Temple Of Dreams -11:00
Concert Under The Stars
12:00-Slgn Off

Rogelio Smith, IS, youngest
son of Mr. and Mrs. Ruben
(Spot) Smith of Panama City,
left here by piano yesterday to
enter the Military School of
Venezuela. An out standing
student of the Artes y Oflcios
School, yount Smith qualified
for the scholarship granted
by the government of Vene
. : inela.

radio report that one of his en
! 2ines had failed and that he hop

ed to reach Higuerote airport, but

exams, and increased it s. catcn catcn-itis"
itis" catcn-itis" as ihe results of the exams

leaked out. Everybody is going to

there were Indications that he lost! tucar nff rnV anri smokes anrl

his way because of bad weather. irray hit the books every night.
News of the plane's discovery iWitfl carnival just around the corn-

was sent last night from Cauca

gua by the prefect of the Acevedo
district to the Governor of the
State of Miranda. The report pro promised
mised promised "more details later,'' but
no new information was received.
Planes from Moiquetia and Car Car-lota
lota Car-lota were sent to the scene today.

Ike Goes Along With Democratic
'Pay-As-You-Ride Highway Plan


Britisher Balks When Girl Friend's
.other f.oves In On Love t lest Funds

LONDON, Feb. 1 (UP) A

businessman told a London court

today he did not mind lending his
beautiful iactress girl friend money
to pay her debts but he balked
when her; mother asked for funds
to furnish her own ropm in their
love nest.
The businessman, Thomas R.
Ainsworth Simpson, a motor com company
pany company director, sued for the return
of $1,415.80 he said he lent to
Sally Rogers. Miss Rogers claim claimed
ed claimed the money" was a gift.
Simpson's attorney, J. Fox-Andrews,
told the court that Simpson
and the blonde Miss Rogers met
when she was acting in the long long-running
running long-running London revue "Airs on
a Shoestring" which was playing
n?" door to his office. (
They: "became friends." the- at
tomey said, and Simpson lent Miss
Ropers $56.

"Thereafter the friendship be

future marriacp hetwepn Mka Rnr.

Iween them deepened," Fox-An- ers and Mr. Simpson ceased."

drews said. "They began sleeping
The attorney said that both
Simpson and Miss Rogers were
married, -.but they decided to get
divorces and marry eacn other.
"As that would be some time,"
he said, "they decided to take a
flat together with Miss Rogers'
act as some sort of chaperone to
her daughter, and they all began
looking for one."
The lawyer said Simpson lent
Miss Rogers another $1,395.80 to
pay off debts and gien Mrs. Rowe
asked him for $280 to buy furni furniture
ture furniture for her room in a flat they
found for the three of them in
north London. v
Simpson was willing to buy the
furniture, the lawyer said, but he
wouldn't give Mrs. Rowe the mon


'DroiiD' Aircraft

Escapes From Gui

Crashes In Grove

PORTERVILLE, Calif., Feb. 1

(UP) A Navy .guided missile
launched from the Mojavo desert
in southern California broke away
from its guiding aircraft yester

day and crashed into an orange
grove 400 yards from a farm house
near here.
Fragments of the craft, which
plowed a furrow 25 feet long and
eight feet deep through the grove,
were scattered over a 100-yrd
area. There were no reports of in injuries
juries injuries or property damage.
A piloted "control plane," prob probably
ably probably a jet, was flying a "close wing
position" to the craft when it got
away due to bad weather condi conditions
tions conditions encountered "during a routine
training mission or a test," the
Navy said.
Navy spokesmen said the craft
carried no explosives. They would
not immediately release an exact
description of the craft, saving- it

was classified Information. But they

said it was considered 10 De a
radar controlled "drone" aircraft.
Spokesmen said the pilot of the
control craft "did all he could" to

control the drone before it crash-

President Eisenhower agreed
yesterday to go along with a Democratic-sponsored
plan for a
multi-billion dollar '.'pay-s-you-ride"
highway construction pro pro-gram."1!
gram."1! pro-gram."1! w.i- ;
House Republican Leader Jo Joseph
seph Joseph W. Martin Jr, announced the
President's decision after a two two-hour
hour two-hour White House conference.
Highways were the chief' topic of
Martin said Mr. Eisenhower

agreed with him and Senate GOP
Leader William F. Knowland
(Calif.) that the administration

should accept the


Now that Mr. Eisenhower ht
agreed, he added, there is
good chance" that Congress will
exact highway legislation this

er I'm inclined to doubt the firm

ness of such resolutions.
Our baseball team played a real really
ly really sensational game last Friday.
We had the Balboa High School
puppies yelping. They used two
pitchers against us in the first
extra-inning game of the inter inter-scholastic
scholastic inter-scholastic season. Our team had
them tied one to one.
We only used one pitcher, come
to think of it we only have one
Ditcher and one of everything, If

one of our players gets hurt, this I

.. '" 1 1 1 1 1 "' 1 j s" i I
vi. i
. x" I f t

" 'mil

THE MAIL GOES THROUGH Kaweah River Postmlstreti
Pauline Lush is undaunted as the river gces'on a rampage for
the second time in two months, and knocks out her footbridee
at Three Rivers, Calif. She and an assistant rigged up a cab e
buoy across the river and the postmistress and her mail rode
safely to the other side. New floods have driven 500 person
from their homes in northern and central California H

Benson Throws Water Cold On Plea?

For Govt, Livestock Buying Program jj

AUSTIN, Minn.. Feb.



1 rT'DI snortnh J . ,.

self appointed press agent will icieiary of Agriculture Ezra T. .'ore the Minnesota-Iowa SwiVV

"aiu miy a overnmont trodncers Association. The sn,i,S

pnee support program to raise'iollowed a

The sn(i 1J1

blunt warning issued

Martin alreadv had

that the President's original hi2h-!WPPk with the absence of Shir ley

way plan was dead. As submitted! Million who was sick, We missed
to Congress last year, it called for you a million. Shirley. By the way

a j,ouu,uuu,uou jeaerai comriDu- o r s. Mike Zimmerman was ko-

probably be thrown into a uni uniform
form uniform and given a vigorous pep
talk bv Coach Brown. Anyway,

gemng vac w me game. "' MP11-' .. : wuuiu vosi aooutivi'-asors 10 Keep tlieir markrlmir

al JC luck we had one bad break wuion annually. (margins and profits in line anrl in

us in our next games. Program for live hogs and cattle S1,)le" (or their livestock'-

uur nans seemeu .euipiy usm "v dmsoii saiu, sueni nenson S DJaln ta k In

,i .raiu nun more man if '""inesoia-iow

wouia ever neip.

a 10-ycar building

balked most, how-

meoing" it up last Saturday night

tion toward

ever, at a feature under which 2 j test he claims, vit pays to be

I; T V "s ana tame! "t wncago yesterday to Dork t!t.
'n'rJllrboutUcssors to keep tlieir markets

1V mil


a group. in the cotsi

nplr uraa in f; 1.,,

r .u c Wini wane Mouse

ixcjecuon Monday of pleas fttim
Benson threw cold water on'J"dwpst Rcpubliran CongrcssuS
pleas for a government bm-insithaf the nnv.rnn,,,t -i,; ,7.-

at the -Fort--Kobbe theatre. Gary i program of livestock to bolsterinoor-price for ho.s Tlif wilhfl

Maddox got an "A on his Acc tg sagging rami prices in a major! House turndown, over the sicna-

billion dollars of the total, would
have been financed through spe special
cial special interest-bearing bonds issued

Democratic I by the treasury. They said this

would drive up the cost oi the pro-

It calls for a 51 billion

federal-state road building pro- The Senate ignored

gram. The 15-year plan would be

financed by higher taxes on gaso

line, tires ana similar prouucis.
Martin said that since the De

mocrats control Congress, GOP
leaders had no choice but to go a-

long with the plan if they want to

get highway legislation mrouBii
this session of Congress.

I!ev Effort tt-'h

To End 1G3-Day-0ld
Veslinohouse Strike

'Thereupon.' he added, "t h e rl It was indicated. hnwoviM lht

whole arrangemehts as rceardslhe Hid not have enoueh nf it in

guide it into the orange grove to

WASHINGTON, Feb. 1 (UP) -Federal
Mediation Director Joseph
i? vinnocmn todav summoned top

labor and management representa representatives
tives representatives to a meeting here in a renew renewed
ed renewed effort to settle the 108-day-old

Westinghouse striKe.

IT hnnKin (llsoaicnea ieieii"

to Robert D. Blasier, Westinghouse
vice president, and James B. Car Carey
ey Carey president of the International
Union of Electrical Workers (AFL (AFL-CIO).

tvi moHiat inn chief said his ac

tion transferring the talks here
under his personal auspices wag
"not a departure from the admin

istration's policy of not bringing
labor-management negotiations to

' Finnegan told Blasier and Car Car-.v
.v Car-.v h pallor! the meeting "to review

end consider with me the status of I

Westingnouse sime negouuou w
date - -
Terming the long strike "intol "intolerable,"
erable," "intolerable," he told the two officials
the responsibility for its continu-i
ance "rests in the hands of both
labor and management representa representatives.".
tives.". representatives.". :"'
"it is inconceivable to me that

this strike cannot be resolved if
both parties arewilling to lend
their efforts to genuine collective
bargaining," Finnegan said.
It was the second time in recent
weeks that Finnegan has called on
both sides to get down to "genuine
collective bargaining."
Secretary of Labor James P.
Mitchell hag said the administra administration
tion administration will not Intervene in the strike
beyond providing services of feder federal
al federal mediators.
Finnegan has made two trips to
Philadelphia to participate in med mediation
iation mediation talks but bad not asked the
parties to come here before.
The mediation service said it has
held 70 joint conferences with both
sides in the dispute and "innum

erable" separate meetings with
each side, without any break inl
the deadlock,

dollar; gram

' Tha KAhaf a ldrnnrAH IhA PrAat.

..v ...... V .V.I.

aent s proposal and passed in instead
stead instead a bill setting up a five-year
18 billion dollar program. The
measure did not spell out how the
program should be financed, but
it implied by direct payments
from the Treasury.
The House rejected the Presi President's,
dent's, President's, proposal outright. But it
also turned thumbs down on a
proposal by its Public Works Com-j

mittee for a 13-year, 35 billion dol dollar
lar dollar program financed, in part, by

higher user taxes.

The drive for another attempt
at a "pay-as-you-ride" plan was

sparked by Speaker Sam Rayburn
of Texas. Under the new plan, the
federal govenment would put up
36!-fc billion dollars. States and
local governments would make
up the rest of the 51 billion dollars.

The federal share would be fi

nanced, in part, by higher, "user"
taxes, The exact amounts of the
increases will be worked out by
the tax-writing H o u s e Ways

Means Committee which will hold
public hearings late in February.
Congressional tax experts pre predicted
dicted predicted the committee will recom recommend
mend recommend a one-cent increase in the
present two-cent-a-gallon tax on
gasoline. They also predicted in increase
crease increase in the tax on tires and

diesel fuel and possibly on trucks,

trailers and buses

married." Believe me you it'll

take a lot more than an 'A tor.

me to take the fatal lunge and any
way, take Norma Jeoks, she isn t
married and she gets "A" in pra pra-tically
tically pra-tically every-subject.
That's all for now Boss, I'll con continue
tinue continue to submit these scribbllngs
every Wednesday until I'm expel expelled
led expelled from school or sued by Walter

W. ...
Your Public servant
- Gus-Gus

FCC Warns About
'Equal lime'
Broadcast Law

Huge Scandinavian
Oil Tank Explodes;


Dutch Princess
Beatrix Observes :
1iSi Birthday


Priticess Beatrix celebrated her

18IH birthday today and automati

cally became a member of the
State Council, the highest advisory
body in the Netherlands. ;
The gay, blonde princess, eldest

daughter of yucen Juliana and
Prince Bernhard, someday will be
Queen of the Netherlands. But at
the moment she just wants to get
out of high school,
. Beatrix will leave her. royal
rooms at the palace after she is
graduated and will study sociology
at a university.
As the heir apparent to the
throne, she is entitled to have her
own flag and her own household
staff. She gets a yearly allowance
of about $75,000. But, like most
teenagers she Is wrapped up in
hobbies such as music, books,
cooking, tending animals, horse horseback
back horseback riding and sculpturing.
Dutch author Nella Haase wrote
recently that Beatrix "radiates
warm-heartedness but she can

also have a frightening temper."

NYNAESHAMN, Sweden, Feb. 1
(UP) A huge tank containing
three million gallons of oil in Scand Scandinavia's
inavia's Scandinavia's largest oil refinery explod exploded
ed exploded late last night in a mushroom
of fire and police susoected sabot sabotage.
age. sabotage. The fire was still raging to-
No one was injured but about
four million gallons of oil and gaso gasoline
line gasoline worth 2,500,000 crowns ($500, ($500,-000)
000) ($500,-000) already has burned.
Swedish security police launched
an extensive investigation in this
port town about 60 miles south of
Stockholm. :
The blaze was threatening to
wreck the whole plant, containing
some 25,000,000 gallons of oil.
Sabotage is believed to have
caused the "atomic blast."
More than 100 firemen tried ear early
ly early this morning to get the fire un under
der under control and fire units from
Stockholm and many communities
around Nynaeshamn headed -for
the scene. Bitter cold around 13
degrees below zero made firefight firefight-ing
ing firefight-ing a torture and drenched fire-i
men fought to avoid freezing inl
spite of the intense heat from the
fire, which was fanned by'a strong

hire of presidential assistant .c,n.

man Adams, included an imme imme-date
date imme-date government buying program
"There are those, who because
of ignorance. of the prob'em, mis' mis'-taken
taken mis'-taken judgment, or for well-intentioned
political purposes. Insist that
your government go into the live live-stock
stock live-stock buying business,'.' Benson
said. "I must sav to vnn that hi

WASHINGTON. Feb. 1 ftTPV i won't work. In mv liiflsment siwh

The Federal Communications Com- ?ctlon would hurt you more than
mission warned today that' pro-il would ever help you."
posed changes in the "cnual time"j Benson said a government price
broadcast law could lead to polit- "PPort program to raise the farm
ical "censorship." .. Rvalue of hpgs five cents a pound
FCC Chairman George C. Mc- would cost almost $l billion a yer.
Connaughey, testifying before a' "And, of course, we could hard hard-House
House hard-House Commerce subcommittee, f'? deny similar supports to cat cat-objected
objected cat-objected to a measure under which I tie," he said. "If we add five cents
radio stations, could -sive less freeis pound to cattle, it would cost

time to minority party candidates another $li50 billion.". -than
to candidates of the two major! '."If such programs were started,
parties. he said, "you can imagine the

Supporters claim the bill s would sdelegations of broiler g r o w e r s,
allow the stations to provide broad-j turkey- growers, and others who

wouio descend on us.

er coverage of the major cam campaigns,
paigns, campaigns, At present, they must
make any free air time equally
available to all political opponents.
In the 1952 presidential eam eam-paign,
paign, eam-paign, for instance, they had legal
obligation to sive as much"

free time to the 16 minority party
candidates as to President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower and Adlai E. Stevenson.

Critics of the law have said ft

encourages "publicity ; seekers to

enter campaigns merely to take

advantage of free broadcast oppor opportunities..
tunities.. opportunities.. .::' ..v -.. ;

McConnaughey said "the com

mission firmly believes that it is Th m,-,

! .1. i m i a 1 "v.v'iiuuj linn nnicn f ivni1

cast stations to provide the widest otr,eri1n to -womenv

possible coverage for election cam-i : T suni?SI ,her women
paigns." - ''"'nem .. ,MIA,y


BALBOA 6.15 8.00

9 ! " ' ff
6- ii -m-1 urn -n f. in mm- .mfwsm Ilillrf


DIABLO HTS. 6:15 7:50
ThiiM. "Bullfighter The Ldy



. J

. Air-kundtlioned
f. William BKNDIX
Thurs. "SVtNGALl"




SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8:30

15 tt:lof IlA HiH



ICA.MP BIFITD 6.15 :le


-' rrz tatti'ia A:r:cA:t as ixrrrr:n:r:rr r hit rr:rAri;?.

TrrrNTAr, rrrr.rAr.r i, r'J




Now in fantastic


' t -tl







aaama Radio,



Tels. t-3364 22566 Avenida Centra! n.n. MS.





00 UP






runt rn ri lin Aft 111TAI 1 1 C nrrirrnc Following a recent installation ceremony at the Elks-Club in
CMdLcaV ClUo 47 IMIAULb UrrlLtKb Balboa, outgoing and incoming officers of Emblem Club 49
posed together for a photograph. The installation was followed by a buffet and was held as an open meeting at
tended by many Elks and friends of the club. Standing, left to right are Jerry Warford,, Gertrude Roberto, Miriam v
Smith, Velta Sharp, Thelma Camby, Gertrude Paige, Lyla Esler,. Diana Bright, Anna Kiernan and Ursula Dewey,
Seated, left to right, are Ida Lovelady, Helen Quinlan, Vera Bolek, Mina Dee, Ann Hentschel, Floda Monaco, Cindy'
Seldons Margaret Graham, Emily Rowe and Dorothy Rose. .



. T Xr. .-

Guests who attended Te

resa' Ana Arias' birthday
' party at the Presidencia
were all attired: in Dutch
costumes. The y 0 u h g
daughter of the President

A and the First Lady received
fr a special gift of Dutch dolls
' V from the Consul of the


K'-MHMHHiMiMV A i 11 11 1(11 r 'i 1 ifii






I Irv.-v.i. .....

T, ..j.. nit'rrn CettinS into the spirit of Carnival over the weekend, Queen Liz of Hotel El
TiU QUtL.iJ U,iV.tU Panama's coming celebration and Queen Maritza of the Union Club danced at
the buffet honoring the. former,. Bqthjueens were accompanied by members of their courts who will serve for th
festivities coming of Feb. 11, 12, 13 and 14.


i' i

.m. r.iKtM.i -A'-irsici o rrorrrxcEfr batjlt vnrsp.irra;

V .-


- i A t 1

W -kLIj

v ta .y t ji.1





4 ',

1 s


4 I



IIHIHM T! MR VHTFC IM A fMICFM s Carnival approached, Panama's exclusive Union Club one more
UlllUll vLuD VUl tJ 111 A IJUCCll Went about the serious business of choosing a lovely belle to reign
over its festivities. Winner was lovely Miss Maritza Diez, Center, who paused for a picture after balloting
was over.

f ''
' 'SIX"

! It' k I

" :-- t... .... : -;




n.1 f


' J

TIDI nc TUC VCAD' HAIITC AT rniCTAD Al 'V ln an effective stae setting the twelve young ladies
GIRL OP THE YEAR DANCE AT CRISTOBAL Y 0f the Cristobal YMCA group who have served as
"Girls of the, Month," paid homage to one of their number, Miss Linda Wong, who was chosen "Girl of the
Year." Toastmaster Duke Wilson called each girl to her' place on the stage. Starting, with Miss Mary Guz Guz-man
man Guz-man .(who was "Girl of the Year" for. 1954), he introduced the Misses Jean Harrigan... Anita Levoyer, Eunice
Hasson, Jean Wong, Gladys Castillo, Elena Smith, Encarnacion Cabrera, .Josephine Chen, Dora Dondis and..
Jean Rigby.




. ; Miss Linda Wong, chosen
as 'Girl of the Year" for
the Cristobal YMCA dances,
receives a crown of flow flowers.
ers. flowers. She was chosen for
having attended the most
dances throughout the year
and working regularly on
committees. She received a
- gift from the official chape chape-rone,
rone, chape-rone, Mrs. Margaret Aus Austin,
tin, Austin, and a certificate from
"Y" executive- Lesleih.

rr. h o

L Italian Ouits



t-v I J
. I
V 1 Italian V
t i Imporlj!

gi exciting new
collection just arrived..

Each Suit in this collection has
its own new-foshion point of view.
You'll find the supple long line,"
the easy fitted silhouette, the boxed
silhouette, the tailored design and many
soft little short jacketed suits ...
and you never dreamed a suit could
fit so flawlessly or look so absolutely
right with little or no alteration.
That's because of the famous Italian
sleight of hand design.

Chut SlaUcrn ah, dteAAzA, jJdAh and

Nt.W. STORE ,. RR N(U STORK 1, ''
No 22-08 t entnl Avrnut i N. ( TivH Avt,
Store hour:. to 12:M f.m. v tHwt hours: )): m. to 12:30 i.m.
and 2 to I p.m. and I to I p.m.








PETROMAX is the lamp which h always handy and it lasts longer.
PETR03IAX means economy, nerfeclion and easy handling.
Five cents in fuel stands for 15 lurs of bright light.
There are parts for all sizes.
11-18 Central Ave.
16-26 Central Ave.

r.ic mm?


iladiio.s Big
A A)
i i
J k j
i ill- A


Ace Riglitlmnder Goes
Against Spurs' Davie
In 4CruciarContest
Chesterfield manager Joe Nachio said this morn morning
ing morning he would send his "big man" Humberto Robin Robin-son
son Robin-son to the mound against Spur Cola's Jerry Davie
at the Olympic Stadium tonight at 7:30.
The game scheduled for last night between the
Smokers and the Carta Vieja Yankees was rained
out. It will be played as part of a doublcheader Sat

urday night at the stadium.

"We have reached the stae
where every game wc play from
here on In is a "big one," Said
Nachio. "Robby will start to tonight,
night, tonight, but if we have to use ev every
ery every pitcher on the staff to win
we will do so."
Robinson sports a 5-4 won
lost record; he has the best
ERA, 2.59; and leads In strike strikeouts,
outs, strikeouts, 57.
In his last starting appear appearance
ance appearance Wednesday, he gave up
five hits and one run in seven
Innings. Trailing Spur Cola 1 to
0 In the eighth, Robby was lifted
for a plnchhitter.; The Smokers
scored three times in the top of
the ninth to win out 3 to 1.
The game was a heart-breaker
for. loser Stanley Arthurs who

Teniey Aibrigh! iucf,y strike, J. C. To Meet

In Figure Skaling



CORTINA, Italy, Feb. 1 (UP)
America's Teniey Albright,
undaunted by a painful ankle
injury, took a commanding lead
at the halfway mark in the
women's Olympic figure skating
competition while S w e d en's
Siegge E"icsson snapped Russia's
domination of the speed skating
While Miss Albright elided

gracefully but painfully through!
the last two of five compulsory;
figures, Austria's Tony Sailer!:
collected his second gold medal
by winnln? the men's special
slalom. Sverre Stener sen of i
Norway won the Nordic com-i
bined gold medal and Sweden's

. iCiAftita frlnccnn rtiinpri PufiKIn

hid hurled Ihrwlilt shutout M

Tomorrovj In Pacific Twiloop

- (NEA Telephoto)
YOGI SIGNS New York Yan Yankee
kee Yankee catcher Yogi Berra, smiling

after signing his 1958 contract,

for an estimated $50,000 in New

York, holds a baseball bat. In

front of Yogi is a seventh wed
ding anniversary cake.

up to tnas jaieiui minus, uw
Elston got credit for the-win.
Davie, who seems to be com completely
pletely completely recuperated from an
appendectomy he underwent
early In Uie season, p'eked up
hls second w3n Sunday In Spur
Cola's 13 to 7 drubbing of Car Carta
ta Carta Vieja. The slightly built
righthander has dropped one
The Smokers, who are two
games away from Spur Cola,
meet the leaden four more
times. The arch rivals play a a-gain
gain a-gain tomorrow night and then
in a twinbill next Monday to
wind up the season. v
Ballots for the selection of
players who will take part In
the anunnal ; all-Mar game
Sunday will be received up to

which have been

the stands at the

Olympic Stadium.

Fired Grid Coach
Warns Applicants
Aboiil 'Triumvirale'

NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)

A college football coach who was
fired last Friday- warns appli

cants for hisjob to "beware of through the first three comnul

sory figures yesterday. The free
skating routines, which count 40

Ericsson, the world sp e e d
skating champion at 10,000 me meters,
ters, meters, bettered the Olympic mark
of 16:45.8 set by Norway's Hjal Hjal-mar
mar Hjal-mar Andersen In 1952. Russia's
Oleg Gontcharenko bettered An Andersen's
dersen's Andersen's mark with a 16.42.3 ef effort.
fort. effort. But Knut Johannessen ot
Norway lowered the time' to
16:36.8 and Ericsson then clinch clinched
ed clinched victory for the Scandina Scandinavians.
vians. Scandinavians. Russia swept the first
three speed skating events.

Miss Albright led 21 ice queens

the unhappy trlumverate."

Coach Johnny

Todov Encanto .35 .,20
Leslie Caron in
t Dan Duryea in

TooV IDEAL, .20 ,.70
Abel Salazar en
Meche Barba en

Cherberg of

Washington says he is talking i
about Washington's vice presi president
dent president H. P. Everest . athletic di director
rector director Harvey Cassill...and a a-lumnus
lumnus a-lumnus Roscoe Torrance.
. Cherberg blames the three
men for his dismissal. He adds
the uneasy football situation at
Washington wouldn't become
harmonious until "Cassill and
Everest were out of the picture."
Torrance is an active recruiter
for athletes.
f Everest-denies being part of
an alliance. ;,-..;V.-
i Says Everest "I don't under understand
stand understand how anyone could draw
the inference that there was an
alliance j It was quite the con contrary.
trary. contrary. At times our viewpoints

have been entirely different. Be Besides,
sides, Besides, I 'had hoped Cherberg
could uolve his problems with
the players. If he had, he still
would be coach."

per cent in the event, wiu be

skated tomorrow.

Swaps Runs Today;
Syndicate Refuses
Offer For Nashua

, NEW YORK, Feb. 1-(UP
The 1955 Kentucky Derby win winner
ner winner may start a comeback today
after a five-month layoff. ..

Trainer M. A. Tenney says,
"Swaps" will go in the San Car-j
los Handicap if the Santa Anita!
track is fast enough. Racing

secretary jimmy K.uroe predicts
a "very good" strip by post-time.
Swap has been idle since losing
a match race to "Nashua" last
August b"t still drew top wekht
of 129 pounds for, the seven-fur-1on
handicap. If-the field of 14

Cherberg is scheduled to have the winner will earn some
another meeting with the uni-'$1500.

verslty authorities tomorrow to
rlfsriiso his tiav H mnv rlalm

thnt. $12 (inn is dnp him fnr nevf.iwnicn

season because the board of re- ;"rr,ed

I gents had recommended last
month that he be kept as coach.
I Two assistant football coaches
: at Southern California are un un-ider
ider un-ider consideration for head
'coaching job at Brigham Young,


4:15 p.m.


' and


1st HOW
2.iil and Hr.l How
(,crr;il ArtmiCanie .......

.(H1 1st How .S.1.5II

4.tli 2nd and 3rd Row ............ 1 5
2.50 General Admittance .......... 150


skatinir races by winning the;

10.000 meter event with an'
Olympic record of 16 minutes

35-9 seconds.
Sailer, the handsome 20-year-old
star who won the giant sla slalom
lom slalom last Sunday, won the special
slalom with an aggregate clock clocking
ing clocking of three minutes, 14.7 sec seconds
onds seconds for the two runs. The sec second
ond second run was made through 94
gates and was the toughest evr
devised for an International ski
Stenersen, an ex-lumberjack
from north of the Arctic Circle,
finished the 15-kilometer (9.3
mile) cross-country ski race in
56 minutfs, 18 seconds. The tri triumph,
umph, triumph, combined with his second
place finish in the Sunday ski

lump which made up the first'
half of the cruclline test, ena-



4 S


(NEA Radiotelephoto)
MAKING HISTORY Toni Sailer, 20-year-old ski prodigy, Is
streaking past the finish line in the men's giant slalom to lead,
the Austrian ski team to a feat unparalleled in Winter Games
history. Sailer's time for the 1.65-mile-long course at Cortina,
Italy, was 3 minutes and one-tenth of a second, a fabulous 6.2
second faster than the second place winner.

..m.i mrmt--PmmJ"m''$ 'JZ I 7 r'
i y-J -v i
! "0 i
A t-0 Is


, -.x
V ;.;A"

i x


(NEA Radiotelephoto)

WINNING RUSSIANS Boris ghilkov, left, of Russia skated
the 5,000-meter speed event in seven minutes, 48.7 seconds in
the seventh Winter Olympic Games at Cortina, Italy. He beat
Sig Ericcson, center, of Sweden, the all-around world champion,
and teammate Goncharenko, right, who was third..

Children 1.00 Children .75

imi Hotel, Hotel hi l'iinama, J ivoit Agencies Arte ttidi'riin .ieueti and
I.a .tlararena Hiilirnif!. Yut reservation rail tel. S-4;17U.

The head of tie svndirate

bought "N"shuR." has
flown an offer for the

k'n of the turf world."

Le-"e-Combs says he refused i
o vi .C7i nf 1 Rnn nnn fn iu mce

v til PIiHUU.'IUU 1VU V11C
thoroug'"brcd chamolon. The
svndi"t rjaid somp one-m'I-

Hon-251-thousand dollars for

Combs refuses to sav who

wants to buy the horse.' But it

ws learned that the fabulous
offer came from Starvos Niar-

chos, British steamship mag

nate. Niarchos paid a record
$126,000 for "Segula."
Nashua row is training: nt
Ml'ml, Florida, for the $100,000
added Widcer Handicap on
Feb. 18.
Don Ferrareser

$m VHh Ooles
Veteran riehthartder George Zu Zu-verink
verink Zu-verink and rookie lefthander
Don Ferrarese have signed 1956
baseball contracts with the Bal Baltimore
timore Baltimore Orioles.

Zuvermk, acquired from the
Detroit Tigers last July, was
the Orioles' most dependable

relief pitcher, in the last
month of the season. He was i
the onlv winning pitcher on
the Bfrds' staff, with a 4-3
Ferrarese is up for his-second
trial with the Orioles. He won
nine and lost none with San
Antonio last season. His Texai
League trlumDhs included a
non-hitter and two one-hitters.
Th Cincinnati Redlegs have
traded southpw Jackie Tnitum

I to St. Louis for rieht-hanriers

(KrooKs Lawrence and Sonnv
jSenerchia.- The Philadelphia
iPtuis Blsned .flutfleldct-Eichle the 1955 National!
League batting champion foi
$25,000. 1 :

lit :.

(NEA Telephotd)

EIGHT HORSES DIE IN FIRE Smoke rises In the back background
ground background after a flash fire consumed a row of stalls at Tropical
Park Race Track in Miami. At least eight thoroughbred horses
died in the blaze. This lucky horse in the foreground lived
to watch the fire.

Final First Half Standings
..? Won Lost


Lucky Strike .......... 5
American Legion ...... 4
Balboa High .......... 2

Junior College ........ I

' Thursday Nifht's Game

Lucky Strike vs Junior College

Balboa Stadium 7:15 p.m.
The Pacific Twilight League

second half will get underway
tomorrow night at Balboa Sta
dlum at 7:15 when Lucky Strike,

defending champions and first

half winners, meet the canal

Zone Junior College nine. The

second half was slated to get

underway last Sunday but the
game between Lucky Strike and

American Legion was washed

out by the heavy rainstorm.

Junior College, the favorites

of baseball fans in the Inter

scholastic League, has had some

toush luck during the first half

or play, winning only one game

ana oeing whipped bv Cristobal

High and Balbpa High in the

school league. However, coach

Brown and his Collegians are

looking forward td the second

half race and have high hopes

or getting m tne race.

Surrerlna from lack of tj teh-

ing and reserves the JCers have

lost some tough games which
with a break here and there
they could have come out on top.
Lambert MantovanI is the on only
ly only hnrler on the College squad
find has pitched rood ball espe

cially m the strikeout depart

ment. L,amDen will tro to the

mound against Lucky Strike In
an effort to get the Collegians
off to a good start In the second
half race.

Luckv Strike ordinarlhr shnrt

In the hitting andslueginir de

partments manage to get their
hits with men on the bases and
then make their runs haU am

by getting good pitching from
Webb Hearne. Lou Charles and
young Lem Kirkland.


between .American LetHnn nr.ri

Lucky Strike, scheduled for Sun-

aay, Feo. 5, has been moved
back to Feb. 12 and last Sunday's
rained out game between the
same two teams will nrohahii;

be played this Sunday If Legion's
Manager Purcell and Luckies pi pilot
lot pilot Larry Jones ea get together
and find a ball park as the Bal Balboa
boa Balboa Stadium Is not available

wis Sunday. 4 i ; ',.',- ,vy

Charley Chase. Balboa TTlrrh

etv 1 1 -- o

ouuooi -.Btuuent, signed ud re

cenwy wiin tne Strikers and

nanaiea Webb Hearne's slants
last week when the Lucky strike
nine trounced Balboa High, to

nau down tne first half flag.

Fans look for the American

Legion to give the Luckies plen plenty
ty plenty of trouble in the second half.
The Legionnaires sport the larg largest
est largest roster In the league. Two
deep in every position the Le Legionnaires
gionnaires Legionnaires 5 should be right up
there after being runners-up in
the- first half and with fellows
like Jerry Johnson,- lefty Roy
Conrad and Charley Hinz serv serving
ing serving them up from the mound
they could co all the mv. nick

Johnson and Bud Hartman

handle the catching assign assignments
ments assignments very capably and the in in-field
field in-field of Jim Moody, Rodger Long,
Emmittee Norton and Jack Cue Cue-cla
cla Cue-cla Is one of the best the Twi Twiloop
loop Twiloop has seen in recent years.
Coach Paul Karst's High
Schoolers have "No-Hit" Wavne

WalJ and Ed Klrchmier as the
two big guns on the Ditcher's
mound backed un hv vonna ifrv

Bob Hamilton and Gennr. vwv.

land.. "Grlllo" Reyes at first

Owen Sutherland at second.
Danny Wlnklosky at short and
Ed "The Lip" Scott t- at third

round out a pretty good infield
and Johnny "Mueirsv" Maeo

Jolting joey Cicero and Charley

rencn give tne schoolboys the
best outfield in the league,

Pro Loop AH-Ster

Bdlols Should Bi

Droned In Urns




Spur Cola 18

Chesterfield 16
Carta Vieja 12

Won Lost




TONIGHT'S GAME -7:30- (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield (Robinson 5-4) vs. Spur Cola (Davie2-1
LAST NIGHT'S RESULT (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja vs. Chesterfield
(Postponed, Wet Grounds)

Leading Panama Loop:
Batters And Pitchers


Player Team G AB II HR RBI Pet.
John Glenn, Spur Cola....... 30 123 46 2 10 2U
Gipp Dickens, Carta Vieja.... 30 103 33 3 17 .32
Wilmer Shantz, Carta Vieja... 31 122 39 0 9 .320
Hector Lopez, Spur Cola...... 30 113 36 10 31 .319
Herman Charles, Spur Cola... 30 108 34 4 23 .315
Clarence Moore, Spur Cola.,.. 30 128 40 6 13 13
Billy Queen, Chesterfield...,,. 30 103 32 4 20 .311
Leon Kellman, Spur Cola..... 30 104 32 -2 17 .308
Elias Osorio, Chesterfield...,, 26 88 27 4 10 .307
Tony Bartlrome, Carta Vieja.. 30 119 36 6 8 .303
Bill Stewart, Chesterfield,.... 30 112 33 4 .19 95
Harold Gordon, Spur Cola.... 23 7 1 20 1 10 1
Pablo Bernard, Chesterfield.. 30 125 35 2 13 '. JLH
Dan Porter, Carta Vieja 27 92 25 1 13 JM
Johnny Kropf, Carta Vieja.... 29 87 23 3 14 64


Pitcher Team G IP IV
Ross Grimsley, Chesterfield... 9 36 4
Jerry Davie, Spur Cola.., 5 26 2
Don Elston, Chesterfield..... j 10 58 4
Jim Tugerson, Spur Cola...., 15 60 5
Bob Trice, Spur Cola. ... 12 74 6
Vibert Clarke, Spur Cola 10 50 3
Wally Burnette, Chesterfield.. 10 42 3
H. Robinson, Chesterfield.,..; 13 7.1- 5
Bill Harris, Carta Vieja...... 8 47 4
Bobo Higgins, Carta Vieja.... 13 31 2
Stanley Arthurs, Spur Cola..; 12 40 2
Vie Stryska, Carta Vieja..... 9 23 1



' .667
' .6QO

' (Pitchers with .509 average r better)

; Get More For Old
Furnishings With
a Want Ad
You'd b turprisad how mtny folk I
or looking for whatovoi you hovo to
eh. You con roach 'om quickly
and cheoply with t Ponmm Amorican
Wont Ad

vou'ro tuyinj. telling, rcntinf
hiring or twoppn.9, u
Hit Wint Adi.




Dons Cop 41sf Straight Straight-Seek
Seek Straight-Seek NCAA Tourney Berth

By JOHN GItlFFIN Southern Methodist seize undis undisputed
puted undisputed first place in the South.
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP) west Conference by sinking:, a

Those amazing San Francisco phenomenal 60 per cent of Its
Dons turned their attention a- shots in beating; Baylor, 92-72.
way from record-busting today North Carolina state, gained
and started looking for a ticket, a tie for third place In the At At-into
into At-into the N.C.A.A. post-season; lantlc Coast Conference race bJ


The league title In the Califor

nia Basketball Association is the

item that will admit the Dons to
the tourney and last night they
took over first place in the loop

bv romping to a 67-40 victory

over san Jose Estate ai Ban

Francisco for their 41st straight


Although San Francisco set
a major-college record by whi whining
ning whining its 40th n a row last Sat Sat-urday
urday Sat-urday night, San Jose State
actually had been in first
place In the league with a 4-0
mark to the Dons' 3-0 until
last night.

The ranks of the major col-

crushing Virginia, 89-54,

' The National invitation
Tournament announced the
acceptance of its second team
Seton Hall (14-2). Previously
named was defending cham champion
pion champion Duquesne.
In other leading games last
night: Kansas nipped Oklaho Oklahoma
ma Oklahoma A. and M., 86-55; Hardin.
Simmons trounced Arizona St.
(Tempe), 94-72, In the Border
Conference; Western Kentucky
downed middle Tennessee, 86 86-78;
78; 86-78; and Xavier (0.) routed
Spring Hill, 70-47.
In addition to Temnle'a hid

for another win, tonight's excel-

lege "perfect record" teams re-; lent schedule will see: Arkansas

malned intact at three with tnis.try to tie s.M.U for the South-

victory by San Francisco and a
92-82 victory posted by SJ. Fran Francis
cis Francis of Brooklyn (14-0) over St.
Peter's of New Jersey. The third

unbeaten outfit, Temple (13-0)

shoots for Its 14th victory
nlfht against Muhlenberg.
Last night's action also

west Conference lead bv beating

Texas Christian; Dayton, the
No. 2 nationally, try to rebound
from its overtime loss to Louis Louisville
ville Louisville aeainst Loyola (111.): ninth.

to-ranked Kentucky meets Hth
I ranked Duke; and 15th-ranked
saw Holy Cross host Crelghton.

The annual Fro League All All-Star
Star All-Star game between local and
foreign players will be played
at the Olymp'c Stadium Sun Sunday
day Sunday at 3 p.m.
Voting by the fans to select
the players and managers
started two weeks ago and will
end Friday.
A coupon, to be found else elsewhere
where elsewhere in this section,, should
be filled out and placed in
urns used as receptacles for
admission ticket located at
the entrances of the stadium

Sports Briefs


NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)
The Olympic jury has given the

umtea states 14 flays 10 prove a

Japanese skier made an illegal
maneuver in the men's slalom
race yesterday. If the American
can produce evidence, Brooks

Dodsreof Gorham,- New- Hamr

shire will move up from fourth
place to third.

'Vote For Your All-Stars
The annual Pro League all-star game between local and ;
foreign players will be played at the Olympic Stadium Sun Sunday,
day, Sunday, Feb. 5 at 3 p.m.
Participants, who must play the first three innings, will
be chosen by the fans. Pitchers will be named by the man.
agerg who will also be selected by the fans. -
Fill in the coupon shown below and place in urns lo located
cated located at entrances of the Olympic Stadium.



ss. ......... .................
: if
rf "......,';.;.:.
., mgr.. ..... 1 .77. .T


7 Ok r rn
! f
111) JioC MJ.UiJOulJ.oVii.-:
J U 0, lis ky


7 V VjS-iL'L

I i



cii.ivi cTns Ten v'ear old girls, winners of the Police As-
rHs'mlrcS, -ass "sss
Civic Councuwun rge charlenC MorenCey.

V . ,. ,v,-.
TH17 WlY l J AMS

. i i .ii!n information

ri,, nn' redeeming leaiure i uum .
lollowing warranU more than causal respect.
(A) The madly unpopular New York disqualification rule
seems to be on the way out.
.(B) This may be the last year New YorV i City racing Is
Mackinr out in deference to Saratoga traditionalists. ;
(C) Ashley Cole, current Incumbent, Is to be the last non-
salaried chairman, or the racing commission.
1 With reference to items (at and (b, it Is said The Jockey
Clubbers who have taken over the sport-here on a nonprofit
basis, and the' commission see eye-to-eye, as often happens in
their general relations.
. This would represent a 100 percent change in attitude on
'the part of both groups, but particularly by The JC'ers who
"or years challenged public sentiment in contending the .dis .disqualification
qualification .disqualification rule made lor more formal racing, and also""
the-herltage of Saratoga was too precious a thing ever to be
sacrificed to sordid commercialism.

Whv Ui complete aboutface? The explanation would seem
to be that The JC'ers, who have a mess of millions tied up n
'the four consolidated tracks. . and may have to get up still
moreof the same. are businessmen first and pillars of the
turf second.
' As businessmen, they can't sensibly support and rule that
is displeasing. to a vast majority of the customers, nor can they
afford the luxury of a romantic tradition, even if it. means
walking out on the shades of Lillian Russell and Diamond Jim
Before final action is taken on the disqualification rule, a
poll will presently be taken of owners, trainers and jockeys
now in Florida. Our information is that the commission will
go along with the result of the poll, and, further, that the re result
sult result will be against the rule.
Delaware, which is ft sort of Jockey Club satellite, is the
onlv other racing state where, in the event of a foul, the of offender
fender offender is placed last. In all other states the offender is placed
no farther back than the point at which the foul was commit committed.
ted. committed. The application of a discretionary rule assumes that offi officials
cials officials entrusted with this particular responsibility are at least
adequately competent. On the other hand, the fact that no
such latitude is granted New York officials must cast doubt
on their merits.
The JC'ers, however, are much more concerned about Sara Saratoga.
toga. Saratoga. There is no precise way to measure the dollar-value of

pnnd will. The actual nresenr.e of red Ink Is something else

again. The upstate Saratoga meet dropped around $300,000 last
year. It will be closer to $350,000 this year, operational ex expenses
penses expenses having increased.
That's bad enough, but worse yet. . as the JC'ers aire now
beginning to see it. . is the big take the combine loses by
shutting down metropolitan racing in August. They know
that's no way to get their money back, so what to do now?
Well, all of a sudden they've discovered the law provides for
concurrent racing, and this suggests a program which will en enable
able enable Saratoga to do the right thing by tradition, while they in
turn do the proper thing by their large investment.

MIAMI (NEA) It was. you say
to yourself, only last fall that Buc-

ky Harris was standing, as the

Yankee manager, at Ebbets Field
before the World Series started.
He was going to start a kid catch catcher.
er. catcher. Yoei Berra. and somebody ask-

'rl him shiiit it'

"Is Berra smart enough to catch
in a World Series?" the guy said.
Harris leaned toward him. 'Yes,'

he nodded. "Doesn't look it, does


You could swear that this was
last fall. But the record book shows

it was 1947 and Berra, then regard regarded
ed regarded as a bit of a clown, now is a
competent, cute, old pro who mak

es over $50,000 year at baseball
and is a kind of Stan Musial or
Ted Williams or anybody who has

entered, the big business 'ranks
with baseball.
BUT WE'LL STILL remember

Bucky Harris talking that day. be

cause it is, in one sentence, the

story oi Yogi Berra.
By now, it is a well-worn tale.
Everybody knows' Yogi. At first,
. clumsy guy who could hit the bail
a mile when he got untanelcd.

But then came the creeping no

tion mat Berra was more than a
clown. ,.
Paul Richards, fnr vmnl cairl

"He wants to make vnn think h'c

a country bumpkin. He loafs and

ne iuoks out ot wnacic. But when
the play goes, he is a cat. He runs
with anv infielder around u nut.

thinks you. He out-hits you. He

nuns you witn tne bat or glove.
He is a cat. He is the dif difference
ference difference between the Yankees and
three or four other clubs."

NOW AT THIS TIME, Berra; the
comic book reader, was catching
for thre Yankee hurlers Vic Ras Ras-chi,
chi, Ras-chi, a college degree-holder; Ed
Lopat, regarded as the smartest
around; and Allie Reynolds, an oil

man, ana tne "layers' leader.

And Berra, the comic book read

er, the guy you laughed at, was

caning me snois. He a hold his
hand up to stop play, then trot out
to speak to Reynolds or Lopat or
Raschi. And when Yogi talked,
these pitchers listened.
The guy, you see, knew what he
was talking about and he knows
more than ever today.
Because of this, you find it hard
to regard Yogi as a big business businessman
man businessman now. He has a bowling alley
and a chain of ice cream parlors
and a lot of tax worries. You see
him at the better places in town.
When he plays baseball, he is whit
hacithall writer hav trntf him

the league's most valuable play

FOR THE STUMPY, comical guy
who came from The Hill in St.
Louis, this seems incongruous
Branch Rickey, for example, cash-'
ed him away from the Cardinals.

Get into something else. Rickev-

advised. f

John Schulte, the old coach who

was Joe McCarthy t right hand

man with the Yankees, thought oth otherwise.
erwise. otherwise. He took Mr. Berra by the
hand and made the Yankees sign
him; The price? A little loose
change, at most.
This for a catcher who bats ov over
er over .300, knocks in over 100 runs
and, in spots like the World Scries
of 1953, does things you can't be believe.
lieve. believe. That would be. of course, the

two straight bunts the Dodgers tried

with runners on first and second
and a big inning brewing. On both
plays, it was Berra who scrambled
out to whisk the ball off the grass
and on a line toward third. The
runners, Gil Hodges and Carl Furil Furil-lo,
lo, Furil-lo, were out on two classic catch catching
ing catching plays;--.-w- ..:
In the seventh game last fall,
you still-think of Berra, swinging
with a nuroose on Johnny Podres.

fit was to louse up the Brooklyn

defense and drop a hit into left new
Yogi's old-pro try was a foot shy.
That was the series-saver catch
Sandy Amoros made.
Today, Yogi Berra, the guy you
I -. I 1 .(..ill kktiitsl Anlv

Babe Hum ana joe uimaggiu as
the highest paid players in New
York Yankee history.
Pretty fast company. But that s
what Yogi is built for.

College Cage
v V

Kentucky 84, Georgia Tech 62
Georgia 93, Florida 73
Louisiana State 87, Tulane 66
Mississippi St. 100, Mississippi 79
West Virginia 103. VMI 68
Geo. Washington 92, VPI 70
Tennessee Tech 82, Eastern Ken Kentucky
tucky Kentucky 77
Memphis State 87, Arkansas St.

Kentucky Wesleyan 86. Miami 82

t-iemson se, me citadel 70

Mcweese state 88, Louisiana Coir
- lege 59
N. W. (La.V State 74, S E. La. 57
East Carolina 84, Appalachian 55
Georgia Teachers 97, Newberry

Lenior Rhyne 102, Guilford 57

If s Still Hialeah For The Big Horses

HIALEAH, Fla. (NEA) Santa

Anita Park, which is situated in'

southern California, in case you
haven't heard, puts up more mon money
ey money in purses than any othe race
track in the world.
But the superior horses come
to Florida. On the morning of
last Dec. 24, for example, there
arrived at Hialeah Park from
Paris, Ky., the richest single car carload
load carload of horses ever shipped. The
10 throughbreds boasted aggre aggregate
gate aggregate .earnings of $1,718,999, and
three of them had not yet raced.
Heading the gold shipment were
four champions Nashua, $945, $945,-415;
415; $945,-415; High Voltage, $347,790; Misty
Morn, $210,650: and Doublcdog-

dare, $127,689.
I One quick whirl around Hia

leah Park shows you why it re remains
mains remains the winter capital of the run running
ning running horse.
The respective champions in 19 19-55
55 19-55 wcrci
Jockev Willu Hartack, 417 win

ners. : -' I

Trainer -Frank Merrill, Jr., 154

Piedmont 87. Colleee of Charles.1 Leading horse Nashua, win-

ton 83 ,ner ot JV52.55U.

Catawba 70, Davidson 64
Florida Southern 74, Merser 66
Roanoke 85. Norfolk Division W.
and M. 66
Florida Normal 77 fMflfiin hi

East Tenn. state 72, Lincoln

Memorial 54
KBoxville 108, Bcthuns Cookmnn
. .86. -f-r.

Maryland State 71, N.C. College
Tusculum (Ala.) 82, Union (Ky.)

Bethel 83. Belmont 72

Moreneao 103. Bellarmine 81
Westminster (Pa.) 102, Bethany

Centanary 70,. Mississippi Soutli-


Holv Cross ftR

SetOn Ha 1 R. Pl-Plcrhrnn J

St. Bonaventure 76, Scranton 53
Susquehanna 85. Hartwick 79

iwerrimacK 71, Plymouth Teach-

eis OJ.

Leading owner Hasty House'

I aHinc trainnr in U'innin? mfl(-

cy James Fitzsimmons, $1,270, $1,270,-055.
055. $1,270,-055. ':
All fivi of thtt champions are
at Hialeah. In addition, among
the top 10 in each of these re respective
spective respective divisions in action at the
really beautiful Flamingo plaBt
are: .
Owners Alfred G. Vandcrbilt,
the Wheatley and Brookmcadc
Stables, Calument Farm and the
string of Mrs. Ethel Jacobs.
Trainers Harry Trolsck, W.C.
Winfrey and Frank A. Bonsai.
Jockeys Robert Ussery, Sam Sammy
my Sammy Boulmetis, Ted Atkinson and
Steve Brooks. .
Horses Social Outcast, Nail,
Prince John, Misty Morn, Blue
Choir, High Voltage and Sea O
Despite the fabulous Santa Anita
program, there's more money and
o,.,inn in Flnnrla Thft hie wtlCCl

irt California consists solely of the

50 days at Santa Anita, aner wnicn
tMnc hai;a tn mnvf to Smaller

tracks in the northern part of the
state. Hollywood Park, which of-

Colorful Muggsy Magee

Just a few weeks less than 35
years of service with' the Canal
organization ends this month
for a man who has been well well-known
known well-known in local sports circles for

many years. He is Charles F.

Magee, known to aimosi every

one who has naa anyuung 10 uu
with baseball of prize fights as



From the moment George Monaghan was put in charge of
the trots as a hlgh-ealaried, full-time commissioner, it was only
a question of days before the flats got to thinking along the
lame lines, . ..
, v
Or rather, .the politicians who handle Albany patronage.
It's ridiculous to encourage any kind of volunteer work that
keeps one of the faithful out of a good paying job. Monaghan
has show what a real pro can do. It follows, then, that the
flats need a pro, too.
s Anyway, that's the line the vote hustlers and plum pluck pluck-ers
ers pluck-ers have been taking. Cole's term still has until 1956 to go.
On the whole, he has rendered racing a fine and faithful
service. Whether the politicians will let him finish his labor-for-love
activities is to be doubted. They want the office for
a loyal party follower who isn't allergic to pay.

Open Niahtlf frtat
1:00 p.m.

baft sen vrcr
Alr-( nnriltinned lr

Race Horses
Give Good

Line At Two

Two-year-old race horses are some

what like players on nign icmwi
Their performances five a Jine
h cxnected of them

when they advance into "college
at three and when they are grad graduated
uated graduated into the "professional ranks
. 1 j:..- Th rlv "Imp"

Ul imnuiL-ny
is not always accurate, of course.
i.f hivh school athletic whiz

mav prove incapable of college-

caliber Diay, SO Sieuai juvemie

may fan as a sopno"""c-,
Fhl.t Results

NEW YORK Gene Poirier
iRi winr rails. N.Y.. out

pointed Carmine Fiofe, 150'?

Brooklvn. 10.

baowim jiiHfi Meaeros. ihj

Havana. outpointed Claude

Chapmen, iivv vsmDriogB,
M. 11-
vvmrwrmvKTr'V PT TnrlV

Monroe. 135. Worcester, Mass..

outnointed Gene Butler, 1333,,
Boston, 12. ,.
vww rRtFANS Al Pellegrini

155, New Orleans, outpointed

T'm Hegerie, 158, St. raui, Minn,


Texa, 86. wst Texas State 79
Oklahoma city 78, Texas A and

M 30
Houston 87, Sam Houston 59


Arizona 77, Arizona State 74
New Mexico Western 70, Pasade

na 0( :

Montana State 88, Western St'

New Mex. A and M 57, Santa
Barbara 48
SulRoss 45. N. M. Highlands 24
Carroll (Mont.) 87, Rocky Moun Mountain
tain Mountain 85

Eastern Washington 80, Puget

ouuno. is
St. Martin's 82; Taylor (Ind.) 69
Pacific Lutheran 98, Whitworth
Illinois 95, Minnesota 84
Purdue 78. Northwestern 88
Indiana 81, Notre Dame 78
Kansas State 71. Oklahoma 63
Wichita ,99. Detroit 79
Toledo 96, St. Francis (Pa. 1 93
Youngstown 87, Loyola (Chlca (Chlca-eo
eo (Chlca-eo 81

Defiance 92. Wittenbcrp 79

reins insuiuie 73, Nortnern
Mich. 55
Rio Grande 117 w va st: ra

Emporia State 87, Maryville

I MO. I 7U
Upper Iowa 76. Luther (Iowa) 75
Rose Polv U. Prlnrlnla (Til o

Dakofa Wesleyan 69. Northern

oiaie so
Black Hills Teachers 89, Sioux
Falls fi9

Westmar 90. Southern (S.D.) 89

aiienaaie Normal 74, Bismarck
(N.D) 67
Whitewater (Wis.) 73, Oshkosh
State 66
Platteville (Wise.) 92, Milwaukee
St. 74
Eau Claler (Wis.) 92, River Falls
La Crosse (Wis.) 104, Superior 89

Depaul 98, Lawrence Tech 58
Pittsburfh (Kan.) 74, St. Ben-

aici s 03. 1


'ChiegHNEA Th- First -An-L

nual congress 01 uuie league
Baseball will H held in Chicago, I

The nickname dates back to

the days when, he was a baseball
umpire, but he cannot remem remember
ber remember just how It got started. He
has been Interested In both a a-dult
dult a-dult and youth baseball. He was
active for many years In the Ca Canal
nal Canal zone Baseball League and

and Is now business manager lor

the Teen-A?e League.
Shortly after the end of
World War II, he served as li liaison
aison liaison man for the New York
Yankees and the Brooklyn
Dodgers when they trained in
the Canal Zone.

His sports activities have not
been restricted to baseball, how
ever. During the war he an announced
nounced announced all of the Army's prize
fights here.
He has also been active in the
Benevolent and Protective Or Order
der Order of Elks, In which he has
served as Exalted Ruler and

Past District Deputy. He has an usher at St. Mary's

rhumb in Ralhoa for over 20


I Born in Canton, Mass., Magee

.served an apprenucesnip as a
knilarmalrrf iiiitb NeW YOrk

vn.,. Havfin nnri Hartford Rail-

i v. yy i,u w. -

road. He worked lor several
vnr. fnr varlnn fil'mS ill MaS-

sachusetts before he came to

the Isthmus in 19U as a nveiei

in the Mechanical Division.
His Canal service was bro bro-bn
bn bro-bn tuilrp- and durlne one of

f these periods he worked on the

construction or me
at the Coco Solo Fleet Air
T iqr h returned to work

with the Panama Canal Dredg

ing Division and has been wim
that, hroan bation ever since. He

has served as mate on a hydrau

lic grader, mate on a pipeline
rlrprir. drill runner

blaster's mate and foreman, and
shoreminlnt? foreman. During
the Contractors Hill project he

was assignea to inai joo s a u
pervising construction Inspec

He is now mate on the suction

dredge Mindl. '''
lr anri Mr. Ma free Will re

- o
main In t.h Tana! Zone until

June. Their address thereafter

will probably be Hyae ram

. I

fers more money in slakes races

than any olner track on earth, docs
not open until spring.

In Florida, there is a 120-day

season opening at Tropical Park
in November and extending well
into April at Oulfrtm Park.
Hialeah gets the middle 40 days
at the peak of the tourist season.
The season 1 is determined by the

dates assigned Hialeah Park.
Tropical. Park offers a $50,000
Stakes. Gulfstream has a $100, $100,-000
000 $100,-000 and a $50,000 feature. Hia Hialeah
leah Hialeah kicks in with a half million
in stakes, topped by the Flamingo

and VYidcner, each worth $100,-


rinrifl is considerably closer

than California to the .Big Apple
of racing New York not to
mention New Jersey, Maryland

and Delaware.

! Most of the owners snd -society

leaders who dominate eastern
racing reside at Palm Beach and
other Florida resorts in the win winter.
ter. winter. They can see their steeas
perform in Florida, and that's onej
of the few things an owner gets,
out of racing besides feed bills.
Florid track are like eastern
tracks in type of soil and racing
surface. Form stands up in the
east. It's an acknowledged fact
that tracks are much faster in
California, where nearly every i
world speed record is recorded.
But it hasn't always held true'
that an eastern horse shipped,
west moved up accordingly, and
numerous western champions have
been dismal flops on eastern inva-,

1 sions. .,
I Owners cannot afford costly ex experiments
periments experiments like that.

LOW BRIDGE -Everybody is up in the air as Bob Cousy, cen center,
ter, center, is fouled driving in for a shot unsuccessfully in Philadelphia.
Guarding the Boston Celtics' star are Neil Johnston, left, and
Ernie Beck. It takes two to stop a slick thotmaker like Cousy.

-. 1

4 ..4-,:


"TCP HANDS K.C. Jones, Wt,- i aecomi nly to Bill Russell keeping San Francisco out in front
Ronnie Mayer, center, gives Duke a good backcourt man. Jim. Paxson has been the big differ differ-once
once differ-once to Dayton since he returned from service. Two stars can make a college team stand out

, ..-4 ts;- '., A
.V' Sv


-,V.--. s

-.Jk k J





DUCK. FELLAS -When Nail wants a drink of water t his
Hialeah Park stall, he has to shoo away a pack of ducks who use
the same pail. The gray Nail, leading juvenile money winner f
last year, isn training for the $100,000 Flamingo, Feb. 25. .

0 WA i






: take


fTK Npw enerirv n nr! strf n mh fnr von t

J-V 0 Th is rcsult of takin
,J1' J j Phosfcrinc every day. You will
OSFERTf have stronger nerves, better

appetite, a keener brain.- Signs of

h,. LIQtlOO

7 to,?

-"n ou.iv-hs-

t r..


weakness will vanish and you will
enjoy life. Get fhosfcrine now ..

TIid Greatest
of all Tcni03


mar. a-i.

In 4


U tzJ u
r O
U U tzJ Vr Li U J x
Li id vw,' s
Jlcad slorv on occa 70

Hew Brazilian
Chief Of State
Faces Problems

Juscelino Kubitschek has be become
come become Braiil's 18th President it a

time as critical in the nations, vr,
history as any ever faced by aniaistlEAR
inrnminc nrplrfpnt. ""

Kubitschek inherits severe In Inflationary
flationary Inflationary and financial problems
and a mounting threat from the
Communists, who, even though,
outlawed, have become increasing-
ly bold.
Special police precautions were
taken yesterday to prevent Com Communist
munist Communist demonstrations.
U.S. Vice President Richard M.
Nixon and special envoys from
other 60 foreign countries attended
the colorful inaugural ceremonies.
Kubitschek and vice .rrrwicii
Joan Goulart took the oatn
office before
a joint session oil.
Forei?n ambassadors, members
of Kubitschek's Cabinet, military
leaders and Rio socialites ttend ttend-ed
ed ttend-ed the ceremony in the guilded
hall of the Chamber of Deputies.
From there, Kubitschek and
Goulart drove to Catete Presiden Presidential
tial Presidential Palace where the new chief
executive received the symbolic
sash of office from outgoing acting
, President Nereu Ramos.
vnnt trnnn with bavonets fixed
; itood at attention along the route.H
At the Chamber 01 aepuues.
troops formed in brigades stood
n either side of the steps leading
to the Columned Chamber en entrance.
trance. entrance. A dynamic, 54-year-old politician
with a brilliant administrative rec record
ord record as governor of prosperous
Minas Gerais state, Kubitschek
takes office at a crucial stage in
- Brazilian history. :.
In trying to solve the country s
pressing inflation and lM"c'j
problems and leading it out of the
tat of sicse which he inherited,
Kubitschek faces the "systematic
opposition" already open y declar declared
ed declared by the saaie; groups that tried
to nullify his victory in the Oct.
3 election. wj,
The opposition mu mil". -v-in
Chamber of Deputies for im immediate
mediate immediate lifting .of he state of
: k... ti m the staee lor
i the first major congressional fight
after the inauguration.
I Kubitschek told a news confer
.... .rrfav that he con
I Vr. th of the state of
decide and indicated he would not
!ask for it to be lifted before its
j tiinn am nil vjuiia vi'u
; expiration, reo. n.
Terrorist Bomb
Fatal To Briton
NICOSIA, Cyprus, Feb. 1 (UP)
a British soldier wounded ui a
terrorist bomb attack last night
died in a hospital nere loaay. nc
was the 15th British serviceman
viiixii in terrorist incidents on
Cyprus. .


1 :lhM:ii:i3t iv?;
li. iFrn filini imiir I -llMinillT 1iiniimr-nilim..ii i

i Warncr Boa. mmmm
Ofm wm. w am n f
ml ia J I W
the 'Fixer!
1 linn n rt i 1 r

i,p,iktuiitn""M.wniii,. Vy

The Tc!! Pen saw th h:r:zcn$ bcysn4tbj;;r!zb!

t A
i i
' Directed by



"Let the people

Norway Captures 14 Red Ships
As Fishing Fight Flares Anew

AALESUND, Norway, Feb. 1-
Mrp, Th. Norweeian navv has
innntnro Ai'nht mnr Pnccinn fich-
- ,- nf m.ssiu(, .-
which moved brazenly into Nor Norwegian
wegian Norwegian waters for the second
straight day. One surrendered only
after a Norwegian officer fired two
shots into the deck at the captain's
feet. '.' ...."V.
The two-day total of captured
ships climbed to 14. A big factory
ship found within one mile of Nor Norway's
way's Norway's shoreline had to be stopped
with a shot across its bow.
The in y a lion, of Norwegian
waters threatened to touch off an
international incident as Norway
impounded the captured boats and
held their Crews in custody. For Foreign
eign Foreign Affairs Minister Hallvard
Lange lctt a meeting 01 me morale
Council at Copenhagen, Denmark,
Police Warn
Mav Cos! His Life
NEW YORK, Feb. 1 (UP)-Po-lice
issued a warning today that
a thief who stole 100 bars of the
metal thallium from a Staten
island smelting Plant is in danger
of being killed by the loot.
The thallium, UKen over me
weekend from the Nassau Smelt Smelt-in
in Smelt-in and Refining Co., was de
scribed as "highly poisonous to the
touch" and possibly deadly if it
comes in contact with an open
Detective Lt. David Watts said
the metal sometimes is used as
an ingredient of rat poison and
will give off deadly fumes when
it comes in contact with any
moisture. Tt was being used here
in the manufacture of metal at
Waits said thallium Is so power
ful that if a person were to handle
it and then, run his hands throush
his hair, all of his hair would fall
Ha nrced the thief to return me
pOUflUS 'Ul mduiuiu ai unvc "w
then report td the nearest hospital.
The value of tha loot was, set at
a 1 -1 't W 11 1 n. A A n O M SIlH I
v r
PRICES: .75 .40
1:30 3:45 6:15 9.00 p.m.
irtitnt i
l J. fj STtKOPMOMt
cotoa krOtiuxi


knout the truth and the


and returned to Oslo to
deal with i
the problem.
Norwegian fighter boats converg converged
ed converged on the Aalesund area yesterday
when a fleet of from 70 to 80 Rus Russian
sian Russian fishing craft, including net
boats, big factory ships and a
trawler, were sighted inside Nor
way s lour-miie territorial limit.
Knur nf h hnat were imm'l-
iately captured and the otheri cut

Latins Join US Army Troops
To Honor USARCARIB School



Military personnel from 17 Lat Latin
in Latin American nations joined with
U.S. Army troops today on the
Fort Gulick parade ground to ce celebrate
lebrate celebrate founding of U.S. Army Car Caribbean
ibbean Caribbean School.
Recognizing the Latin Americ American
an American School's seventh birthday,
troops from virtually every Cen Central
tral Central and South American country
donned traditional gala uniforms
for the day of parades and parties.
Activity began at 10:45 e.n. : on
the parade ground.
Declared a Post holiday by Col.
John J. Davis, commandant, US USARCARIB
ARCARIB USARCARIB School, organization
day. as in the past, highlighted
the 18-nation review. Besides six
Little League
Girls 11 Boys 3
Eleven girls and three boys were
the week ending gt midnight Jan
30 accftrding to the regular hospi-
t r 1 Mnrtvt TnrinA t K cams narinfl
1C. .jmit(H t,a ?m
were discharged.
The names and addresses of the
parents of the girl babies follow:
Lt. and Mrs. D. R. Martin, of Fort
Kobbei Sgt. and Mrs. V. A. Ward,
of Fort Kobbe; Sgt. and Mrs. C. S.
Lollar, of Panama City; Mr. and
Mrs. N. R. Johnson, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. F, E. Williams,
of Panama City; Mr. and Mrs. G.
L. Allen, of Gamboa; Mr, and
Mrs. L. O. McGrath, of Panama
City; Mr. and Mrs. G. V. Ashers,
of Panam. City; Sgt. and Mrs. V.
J. Previtera, of Locona, Mr. and
Mrs. N. G. Tait. of Panama uity;
and Lt. and Mrs. Mize Johnson, of
Fort Kobbe. v.
Bovs were born to the following:
Mr. and Mrs. B. Sanchez, of Pa
nama City; Mr. and Mrs, T. G.
i.arr. 01 ranauia vuj, anu mi,
,1 . rt ";... a h1 II.
and Mrs. T. R. Davis, 0! Panama
Old Cold
Congress was asked today to dig
up a $50,000 nugget for descend descend-!
! descend-! ants of John A. Sutter, on whose
land the original gold strike was
i made.
Sutter claimed before he died
in 1880 that land he owned under
Mexican grants was grabbed up
by miners.'-- .; ? ':-i :
' "According to the records "of
this House," Younger -said, "this
claim of John A. Sutter Is a just
and proper one, even at this late
date, I think the Congress should
aprove this claim. ."

Negro Congressman Asks Dismissa

Of A rmy
Rep. Adam Clayton Powell de demanded
manded demanded today that M a j. Gen.
Eugene M. Caffey be dismissed as
Army judge advocate because of
his remarks, before the Georgia
aiaie legislature.
The New York Democrat told
President Eisenhower in a tele telegram
gram telegram that Caffey violated his oath
to uphold the constitution by prais praising
ing praising a speaker who attacked the
Supreme Court's anti-segregation
Caffey was quoted as telling the
Legislature yesterday that "if
were going to make a speech, I
would hope to make one like that"
marip hv IIS Kpn Jnhn .1 Flvnf
I jr. (D-ua.) Dciore the Georgia
i iawmaker..jaiw.z
Fiynt in his speech had denounc
ed the Supreme Court for outlaw
ling racial segregation in public




country is safe' Abraham Lincoln.

their nets
and flpit nnlv to return'
rnmmnrinre Biame Kira. chief of!
the motor torpedo fleet, said doz
ens of the Communists fished for
herring in the area as if nothing
had happened, v
One of the prize catches was a
hi?. 8 ooo-ton factory boat, the
Tambow. Kira Said. He Said Hie
ship made a break for open seas
U.S. units, Argentina,
Brazil, Chile, Colomma
C o s t a
Rica, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador,
Guatemala, Haiti, Honuuras, Me Mexico
xico Mexico Nicaragua, Paraguay, Pe Peru
ru Peru and Venezuela were represent represented:
ed: represented: Troop commander for the cer ceremonies
emonies ceremonies was Lt. Col. Frank E.
ir avreau. Aiding the School's as assistant
sistant assistant commandant were two bat battalion
talion battalion commanders, one U.S. and
one Latin American. Representa Representatives
tives Representatives from the 17 Central and
South American .countries were a
part of Davis' reviewing party.
On conclusion of formal activi
ty, personnel retired to t heir
units for company parties.
Dunne the mid-morning parade,
Davis read the School's activita-
tion. dated Feb. 1. 1949, to the as
semblage. A brief rundown of ac-
coniDlisnments over the last sev
en years also Decame a pari oi
tne record.
Yearly Latin American atten
dance has vaulted from 268 stud
ents in 1949 to an estimated 1899
students during the current year,
Estimates this year run approxt
mately 50 prercent over tnose of
1955. . :
CouDlina Latin American stud
ent totals with those of the U. S
Army brings the total seven year
attendance figure to iz,si oniC'
ers. cadets and enlisted personnel.
Of the total, 62 percent have been
U.S. officers and enlisted men
Allhnueh U.Si oersonnel out
numbered L.A. students in initial
School operation, the trend has re-
ttercerf in recent vears. Where U,
nnrsonnel outnumbered Latin
American students eight to one in
1949, the latter group had twice
as many students ; attending in
1955. With the increased emphas emphasis
is emphasis being placed on courses for
students irom Central and South
American countries, the 1956 ratio
is expected to be five L.A, atud each U.S. trainee,
Denied New Appeal
Caryl Chessman, kidnaper and
rapist who turned author after be
ing sentenced to death nearly eight
years ago. has lost another at
tempt to escape the gas -chamber.
federal Judge Louis E. Good
man denied Chessman a writ of
habeus corpus, which would have
led to a new trial.
Chessman "was sentenced March
17, 1948 to die in San Quentin's gas
chamber after being convicted of
kidnaping, robbery, attempted
rape, and grand theft.
He has won six stays of execu
tion since then, paying attorneys
fees and court costs primarly
through royalties received from his
books, "Cell 2455 Death Row" and
"Trial By Ordeal."
General For
The Army last night quoted Caf Caffey
fey Caffey as saying his remarks had
been "misinterpreted" as an end endorsement
orsement endorsement of Flynt's speech. He
said he was only paying tribute to
Flynt'g ability to make a speech.
But Powell, a Negro, insisted
that "no amount of retractions
can excuse" such a statement from
the Army's top legal officer.
He urged Mr. Eisenhower to ord order
er order Caffey's "immediate dismissal."
"If such utterances had been
made by any GI, Negro or white,
against any law of our land he
would have immediately been sub subjected
jected subjected to court-martial," Powell
said.' ", .' : ; :
The fact that Caffey is a major
general and occupies the highly-ensitvepositioft-e-judge-advoc-'
ate of the Army makes his re
marks the more heinous."
He said failure to remove Caf

fey from the post "must be con




when ordered to put into port.but
! quickly stopped when a torpedo
boat fired a shell across its bow
The belligerent crew oi a nei
boat surrendered when the com
mander of a boarding party fired
two warning shots from his pistol
into the deck at the feet oi us
Eira said he could have seized
"several more" ships if he had
more navy boats to cruise the her
ring grounds.
The master of the Tambow de denied
nied denied violating the Norwegian terri territorial
torial territorial water limit. However, the
navy said the ship was seized while
at anchor only one mile ; from
Norwegian government officials
debated whether to cancel an earl-
ier invitation of a Soviet delega-
uon to study Norwegian iisning
Ex-Canal Personnel
Assistants Named
To U. Of Pittsburgh
Edward II. Litchfield, former
Panama Canal Personnel Assist
ant. was elected recently to me
post of Chancellor of the Univer
sity of PittsDurcn. accoruins
news received of the Isthmus.
At the same time Alan U Kan
kin. also a former Personnel As
sistant with the Personnel Bureau,
was appointed Executive Assis
tant tn the new Chancellor.
Mr. Litchfield, who is a native
of Detroit, Michigan, was employ
ed With tne uanai organi.auuu n
several months in 1940. Following
the war he was head of uvu Ad Administration
ministration Administration in Berlin under Gen General
eral General Lucius Clay.
At the' time of his election as
Chancellor of the University of
Pittsburgh, he held the position of
lVan nf the Graduate School of
Business and Public Administra Administration
tion Administration at Cornell University. He will
take over his new post July 1.
Mr- Rankin was employed with
the Personnel Bureau from 1940
to 1944 and recently has been Di Director
rector Director of Student Affairs, and As Assistant
sistant Assistant Professor of ; Administra
tion at Cornell university. L
Jap War Criminals
Due To Be Paroled
TOKYO, Feb. 1 (UP) The U U-nited
nited U-nited States and several other
World .War II allied nations soon
will release many Japanese war
criminals from prison, the Nippon
Times said today.
Sadao Iguchi, Japanese ambas ambassador
sador ambassador to Washington, has notified
the Foreign Office that the United
States will parole in March or
April most of the 153 Japanese
still imprisoned under American
sentences, the newspaper said.
China Guerrillas
Capture Red Ships
TAIPEI, Formosa, Feb. 1 (UP)
Chinese Wationalst Guerrillas i
have captured four small Com-i
munist supply vessels off the
mainland coast, it was reported;
here" today::7""''"'"'':""'''''"'"":
Official reports from H a t s u
Island said the four supply junks
were intercepted at night near
the mouth of the Min River in
upper Fukien province.
Racial Views
strued as a blow at the prestige
and power of our Supreme court.
Flynt, commenting on Powell's
telegram to the President, said
that "whenever any individual ex exercises
ercises exercises his right of free speech...
efforts are always made to silence
such- statements and to deny the
right of freedom of speech and
the greatest of all reedoms the
freedom of choice."
Rep. E. L. Forrester (D-Ga.)
inserted in the Congressional Rec Record
ord Record an editorial from the Griffin
Ga. Daily News lauding Flynt's
speech. Griffin is Flynt's home
town. v
The editorial said Flynt had
"spoken out in terms even the
Supreme,,ourtand .even, the nb nb-ble
ble nb-ble rousers of the kltwing ele elements
ments elements can understand. Let his
words be heard throughout the
nation." v

Your Income Tax

Writtan for NEA Service
THIS last article of" the Tax
Primer takes up the final steps
in filling out Form 1040. It also
describes what happens to your
return after it is filed and. lastly,
it gives some reminders to those
of you who must file a Declara Declaration
tion Declaration of Estimated Tax for the cur
rent year 1956.
I hose of you who are using
Form 1040A do not have to com
pute your tax. If you are using
rorm low, enter in item 12, page
1 of Form 1040 the tax from
either the Tax Table (see article
11) -or the Tax Computation
schedule on page 2 or Form 1040
The first step in using the tax
computation schedule en page 2
is to enttr on line 1 your adjust adjusted
ed adjusted gross income shown in
item It, page 1. What you enter
in line 2 it important. You have
a choice of showing either your
itamzad deductions or one of
the amounts shown in (a) or (b)
of the instructions with line 2.
Use whichever gives you the
larger deduction.
You can change your method
of computation from itemized de
ductions to standard deductions
and vice versa any time before
the stature of limitations expires
which is normally three years
from the time your return is due
For example suppose your
itemized deductions are $611
while your standard deduction
(10 per cent of income) is $590.
You should itemize and claim the
$611 deductions. Suppose also
that year or two later you or
a revenue agent discovers that an
additional $1,000 should have been
reported as income in 1955.
This would increase your stand standard
ard standard deduction, by $100 (10 per
cent of $1,000) making it $690.
Since the' standard deductions
would then be larger than your
itemized deductions, you could
change to the larger one in mak making
ing making your new computation.
Fill out the remainder of the
tax computation schedule of page
2, following the instructions op opposite
posite opposite each line and you will end
up on line 9, with the amount
which goes in item 12, page-lJ
of Form 1040.
r Remember, you should have a
Form W-2 from every employer
who withheld tax from your pay.
If you had more than one em employer,
ployer, employer, add up the amounts de deducted
ducted deducted from your pay for
F.I.C.A. (Social Security) tax.
You are entitled to treat any
deduction of F.I.C.A. tax in ex
cess of $84 as additional income
tax withheld. In other words
any excess will be either credited
or refunded to you provided you
report the excess on your return
as required on page 15 of the-in
Newspaper Notice
Used To Tribute
17 Loving Years
(UP) The 17th wedding anniver anniversary
sary anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. L. Regis
Peloquin began today just the way
all their previous anniversaries
hav!. And then Mrs. Peloquin got
a big surprise. I
When her husband telephoned
her as usual from his New York
City office, he casually told her
to read her morning New York
Herald Tribune from cover to
cover.1-: -. v':" "! : -" '- c
She did, and this is what she
found among the public notices:
"I am responsible for all the
debts and obligations of my wife,
Bernice, both present and future
and am more than happy to be
the provider for a woman who has
born me three lovely children, and
with an overabundance of love and
care has made the past 17 years
of my married life the nicest years
of my life. On this, our seventeenth
anniversary, I wish to publicly ex express
press express my gratitude.L. Regis
Search t;:e Seven Seas



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If you ewe an additional
amount to Uncle Sam," payment
must be made when you file
your Form 1040. The return must
either be in the District Direc
tor's Office or postmarked not
later than midnight of April U,
1955. ..... f.V;
' If you have a refund coming,
you can either have all or part
of it paid back to you or credited
against your 1956 estimated tax,
Do not ask to have any credited
unless you expect to file a Dec
laration of Estimated Tax on or
before April 16, 1956.
After your return reaches .the
District Director's Office, it will
be checked for, mathematical ac
curacy, If you have made an er
ror, the District Director will send
you an explanation together with
either a bill or a refund depend depending
ing depending on whether you figured too
little or too. much tax. If you
should receive a notice telling of
a mathematical error in your re
turn and you do not agree,; write
the Director" explaining why you
don t concur in his statement.
Your return will also be -re
viewed to determine whether it
should be examined by a Rev Revenue"
enue" Revenue" Agent. Ordinarily e n I y
those returns which have doubt doubtful
ful doubtful er suspicious items are ex examined
amined examined closely. '. i i
If your return Is examined and
additional tax" proposed, you have
the right to ask for a reconsid reconsideration
eration reconsideration of the change if you do
not agree with it. If you are not
satisfied with a decision made in
your District Director's Office,
ask the Director for the address
of his Regional Commissioner to
which you can appeal.
Ordinarily the Internal, Rev
enue service nas inree years
from the time vou file .vour re
turns in which to charge you ad additional
ditional additional tax. But, if you make
a fraudulent return, or if you
fail to file a return, action can be
taken bv the Internal Revenue
Service at any time to collect the
tax and penalties.
April U, 195of is also the due
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m 1 lew ewwyt cluiwedl e lane t
date for filing the Declaration of
Estimated Tax for 195 (Form
1040-ES) end paying the first in installment
stallment installment of tax due thereon.
In order to determine whether'
you must file a Form 1040-ES on
April 16, follow whichever of the
two rules shown below is applic applicable.:."';'
able.:."';' applicable.:."';' 1. If you expect to receive in income
come income f mere than $100 not tub tub-ieet
ieet tub-ieet te withholing, you must file
a Form 1040-ES if your estimated
gross income exceeds $400 time
the number, of-exemptions te
which you are entitled, plus $400.
For;example, if you expect to
receive, more than $100 not sub sub-ject
ject sub-ject to witholding and are entitled
to four exemptions, you must file
a Form 1040-ES if your estimated
gross income exceeds $2,800 ($600
X 4 plus $400 equals $2,800).
J. If you expect te receive In Income
come Income of $100 or let which is not
subject to withholding, the neces necessity
sity necessity for fliling Form 1040-ES de depends
pends depends on your marital status and
the amount of your estimated
wages. ; ,-;:
-A single individual (not the
head of household or surviving
spouse) is required to file Form
1040-ES if his v total estimated
gross income exceeds $5,000.
A married couple filing jointly
or a person entitled, to the.status
of head of household or surviving
spouse is required to file an;es-
timate it the estimated gross m-
eome is expected to. exceed
$10,000. ' ;
Husbands and wives who are
not entiled to file a joint return
or who do fiot combine their ; in income
come income for purposes of applying the
above rules under test 2 will be
treated as single individuals who
should file if the total estimated
gross income exceeds $5,000.
Don't forget to keep a copy of
your completed tax return and
Declaration of Estimated Tax in
a safe place. Attach to your file
copy any figures o rfacts that will
help answer possible inquiries
from the Internal Revenue Serv Service."'.
ice."'. Service."'. k'

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