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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Panama America

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Full Text
1 Blscked Out'
-Engineer Of
30-death Train

t LOS ANGELES, Jan. 21 (UP) (UP)-Tlia
Tlia (UP)-Tlia nittr of hih-tpt4 com com-wuttr
wuttr com-wuttr train Mid today "blaekad
out" juit bofort tha crowdtd two
car dititl kitchtd off and
varturntd, killing an tttimattd JO
At least 142 were injured, some
seriously, when the Santa Fe
railroad's San Diegoan smashed
tip near downtown Los Angeles.
The train was starting its 125 125-mlle
mlle 125-mlle run to San Diego when the
accident occurred.
The jammed passenger cars
shJt around a curve at what the
railroad of ficially termed "exces "excessive
sive "excessive speed." The train swayed
and pitched then crashed over
on Us side.
A scene of terror followed as
the surviving; passengers tried to
claw their way out windows that
were high and small.
Servicemen aboard the train
kept the panic from getting out
of hand.- survivors reported.
The sailors, soldiers and ma ma-fines
fines ma-fines called or quiet and with
the discipline of a military op operation
eration operation they broke out flash flashlights,
lights, flashlights, Jound windows, they
' could open and began lifting
out the injured.
Police, meanwhile, flashed an
alert terming the accident a ma major
jor major disaster and calllnar for all
available ambulances and doc-
a! temporary morgue was set
tip in a vacant lot a Short dis distance
tance distance from the overturned train.
The bodies, some torn to pieces,
were taken to the field to be tal tallied
lied tallied by coroner E. A. Wlnstanley
and his deputies.
The scene of carnage was un unparalleled
paralleled unparalleled in Los Angeles histo history.
ry. history. The train had slid about 150
feet on Its side before coming to
a stop and was a misshapen
Arn p1 1rM sturk out gro-
' coiuuer s awes us-
slings to picic up the remains
and take them from sight of the
Engineer Dead.
25 Hurt In
Another Crash
WILLIAMSON. W. Va.. Jan.- 23
(UP)iA Cincinnati-bound Nor Norfolk
folk Norfolk & Western passenger train
derailed on a curve at Cedar, W.
Va., about midnight, killing the
engineer and Injuring at least
25 passengers.
. The engine, five mail and ex ex-press
press ex-press cars and two passenger
cars ; remained: upright on the
rails., v ..
The engineer, Walt Williard,
Bluefield, W. Va., was found in
the cab with his body buried un under
der under cinders. Ernest Hoback. the
fireman, was seriously hurt but
the extent of his injuries were
not determined immediately.' ;
1 Attendants at Williamson hos hospital
pital hospital said the six passengers
were admitted for treatment.
The extent of the Injuries suf suffered
fered suffered by some 15 other passen passengers
gers passengers was not Immediately deter determined.
mined. determined. '
The train, the N&W's No. 3
passenger train, left Norfolk,
Va., Sunday night and was about
SO miles east of. here when the
wreck occurred.
New York
NEW YORK Jan. 23 -(UP)
Police today questioned a police
man cnargeo witn noicung up a
hotel room poker game about a
series of similar robberies in the
Times Square area.
The accused policeman, patrol patrolman
man patrolman Alfonso Popiccolo, 31, was
arretted by a suspicious fellow po policeman
liceman policeman when he ran out of the
hotel to a getaway car. Police
Commissioner;, Stephen Kennedy
said of the accused policeman,
"Rats of this type will be driven
from the force if it's the last
thing we do." ?
Police said there have been a
number of hotel room holdups In
the times Square vicinity recently
and said Lopiccolo would be ques questioned
tioned questioned about them. ... v;
Lopiccolo was arrested along
with Anthony Delia Vola, 45. con convicted
victed convicted three times on bookmaking
charges, and Delia Vola's nephew,
Anthony Delia Vola, 25, an air airman
man airman stationed at Donaldson Air
Force Base, Greenville, S.C poli police
ce police : later arrested Mrs. Janice
llammill, a waitress, and charged
her-with aiding the houldup men.
The younger Delia Vola was
waiting in front of the hotel with
the getaway car when the men
came hurriedly out of the build building.
ing. building. However, a young policeman,
patrolman Leo E. Meloy, Jr., 23,
peri the group for questioning.
When the hotel manager came
running out and ycllrd '"stickup"
5ie!oy arreted the men.

DEFENDS DU1XES President Elsenhower makes a point dur during
ing during his first full-dress news conference since his illness. The
President told newsmen in Washington that he stands behind
Secretary of State John Foster Dulles as the best secretary he
has ever known. Mr. Elsenhower also said he still is undecided'
on whether he will run again, -v
President Moves To Restore
Bi-Partisan Foreign Policy

with Sen. Walter F. George later
tuvi,WF,ti ilAVttJ Willi-
ioaay in' an eftort to patch up a
bipartisan forp'.n policy split, i
V,.e !.. I.;,,,! Georgia Demo Democrat,
crat, Democrat, rnaunian of the Senate For Foreign
eign Foreign Relations Committee, 'was
asked to the While House by Mr.
Eisenhower in the midst of grow growing
ing growing Democratic attacks on Sec
retary of State John Foster Dul
les; "BnnJT of War" statements.
Calling in George, generally re recognized
cognized recognized as the Democrats' top
foreign policy spokesman in Con
gress,, reflected the administra
tion's co'ncern over the decline in
two-party harmony on foreign is issuesespecially
suesespecially issuesespecially with British Prime
MinisterAnthony Eden due this
weekend for major talks on world
George would not comment In
advance on his meeting with the
President. But he told reporters
he expected it to cover a great
many subjects .connected : with
world affairs. v v
Besides trying to soften Demo Democratic
cratic Democratic attacks on Dulles, Mr. El Elsenhower
senhower Elsenhower waws expected to make
a determined pitch with the veter veteran
an veteran Georgian for his foreign aid
program. George has said he op opposes
poses opposes any expansion of foreign
economic aid and the administra administration's
tion's administration's brooosal to puf the program
on a-longtm commitment hasis.
Seventeen Democratic congress
men called on tneir colleagues
yesterday to include a provision
in the new foreign aid bill, declar declaring
ing declaring that "America is in the fight
for freedom to stay." The adminls-
tration has indicated some such ap-
CHICAGO, Jan. 23 (UP) Dan Daniel
iel Daniel P. Cleary, a veterarr of 20
years on the. Chicago Police
Force, was to appear in felony
court today on charges of rob robbing
bing robbing a dairy truck driver" of $225
at gunpoint. '.';'
The driver, John J. Polaszew Polaszew-skl,
skl, Polaszew-skl, 43 picked, up the 53-year-old
policeman out of a lineup
and said he was the man who
held, him up-in an alley Satur
day. "ft.
Cleary denied the charges and
jsifl the identification was mis mistaken.
taken. mistaken. .But he was suspended
from- the force and charged- with
armed robbery.
Po'aszewskl said he chased the
holdun man, who Md him off
with threats to shoot.
The bandit eot Into a car and
Polaszewskt took down its li license
cense license number. This led to Clea Clea-ry
ry Clea-ry seizure eight hours later.
. Cleary's superior officer.- Ct
William Hennessw. described him
as a "hard-workin noliceman
who did his Job wetr,"
"He drove a squad car, walked
a beat, handled soec'al aSslr'n' aSslr'n'-wnts,
wnts, aSslr'n'-wnts, and wss well Iik"d bv ,u
fell o w- patrolmen," Hennessy
said, v
"Tu ESD A Y" AN U AR Y 24"

12:41 p.m. 6:55


-'proach -pulling Congress on re

ord without committing future le
wiaiuiea nugni. DC acceptable.
Trior to the meet in?, fh(r presi-
bPI-S 01 his :,..lf i( t!., ,lv (
eilto what tne Whi;. c
described as ."special National Se Security
curity Security Council reports."
Secretary of State John Foster
,T,-5 uesens secretary Charles
i-. Wilson, Chairman Lewis L.
Strauss of the Atomic. Energy
Commission, and Dillon Anderson,
presidential aide on security mat matters,
ters, matters, will attend the meeting.
lottery Vendor Has
Surprise For Gringo
Af Jr Sf re el Co m s r
An honest lottery vendor today
was looking for what she describ described
ed described '.as a s "middle-aged American"
who took $3 worth of tickets from
her in exchange for one piece of
0450 which is worth $50.
Susana de la Navarretea ven vendor
dor vendor parked at the corner of "J"
street reported today that through
an oversight on her part she ac accepted
cepted accepted tae ticket In exchange for
S3 worth of new lottery numbers
she gave the; unidentified man.
As soon as he left she discovered
that the ticket was really worth
$50,' but dthe man had; disappeared.
First prize yesterday was. 6450. v
"''The woman said 'she can easily
identify the American and will re
turn Jnevticket. or his money,
if he shews up.- a r

.COOK r"0"'vs FujptMo JaMmillo. cook zhr the motor launch El Halcon, (above) prob prob-""ably
""ably prob-""ably aiowiud jLuuay'wl.t a the vt rl sank sfur a cllkion v. 1th the'flsritng-iJoarEt- Nort;-i

whidh also went under, in fanama Eay late Saturday night. Ten other crewmen of the two
vessels' were rescued yesterday 'morning after several hours in the water clinging to floating
barrels and boarc,!,). . ....

W Fi 0 W n m 0 n

Navy Thinks
$2 Million. Is
Electric Bill
U. S. Navy officials here were
of the opinion today that the
bulk of a $2,210,000 appropria appropriation
tion appropriation earmarked by the Defense
Dept. for the 15th Naval District
will go toward the conversion
from 25 to 60-cycle electric cur
rent on both sides of the Isth
However, they said no word
has been received from Wash
mgton concerning the appro
Almost $3,500,000 was allotted
lor projects In the Canal Zone
area by the annual Defense De
partment construction bill now
before Congress.
Of this amount. SI 50.000. witi
be used for the joint sewaee
disposal system planned for the
Army. Navy and Air Force In
conjunction with the Panama
Canal. ;
This Droiect will pnwr nnlv
the Pacific side.
British Movis
I'hgnals Dies -01
Heart Attack
LONDON, Jan. 23. TUP) Sir
Alexander Korda, British film
"Korda, 62, was born in Turkeve,
me was the former husband of!
movie actress Merle Oberon. Their
marriage was dissolved and he
married Alexandra Irene Boycun
in 1953. His first wife was Marie
Farkas whom he married in
Korda was chairman of London
Film Productions, Ltd., and Alex Alexander
ander Alexander Korda Film' Productions:
He founded the first company in
1932 in London and the second sev seven
en seven years later.
He was knighted in 1942.
While working in Hollywood
Korda became director of United
Artists Corporation of America.
Korda, who learned to make
films in a Hungarian hut, was
regarded by many as the man
who taught the British how to
make picturne. 1
The career wchich led him to
be knighted by King George VI
for "outstanding services to the
British film industry," began in a
ramshackle shed outside Buda Budapest.
pest. Budapest. In 1919 he took his pretty, blonde
wife, Maria Farkas, to Berlin
where he cast her in many pictur pictures
es pictures including "A Modern Dubarry"
which interested American fil
scouts. They went to Hollywood in
1925 as a team, but one film fajlv
ure followed another. Korda be believed'
lieved' believed' in artistic independence.
The Hollywood of 1925 did not.

Experts Urge
More Work
On A-Planes

The government top aviation
research group urged President
Eisenhower and Congress yes yesterday
terday yesterday to step up research on
atomic-powered airplanes and
intercontinental ballistic mis
siles. i
Dr. J. C. Hunsaker, chairman
of Uie National Advisory Com Committee
mittee Committee tor Aeronautics, said this
nation's leadership in alrpower
with which we press our funda fundamental
mental fundamental and applied research"
in these fields.
The', chairman Issued the
warning in sending the commit
tee's annual report to Congress
and the White House.
He did not mention Soviet
boosts implying that Russia
leads both in development of
an atomic plane and the dread
But he noted that the ranne
of a nuclear-powered
"would be limited only by tne
endurance of Its human crew
The ballistic missile, the so so-called
called so-called "ultimate weapon," would i
be nearly impossible tor an en
emy, to detect, he said.
Ycuihen Kissi:i
In Anccn Found
m j.f f
Two-ranamaman jouiiis wno
were seen kissing eacn oincr in
WnC IUUI1U KUlliJ luuaj ajbawvv
iHagiaiiatco vuuiv wt i.jmtivj, y
The defendants, Cciar Sanchei.l
21 and Rafael Guerrero, 19, who
said they were students, were each
sentenced to spend 10 days in jail,
but Judge John E.: Deming sus suspended
pended suspended the sentence, fined them
$10 each and placed them .on one
year probation
, Mothers of the boys who ap
peared in court told the Judge
that each of the youths had been
scheduled to take final exams at
their schools today, but. were mis missing
sing missing the exams because they had
to appear in court..
Thev were picked up last night
at about 11:30 p.m. after a Canal
Zone policeman had been observ observing
ing observing their actions for 25 minutes.
He reported that the youths- were
kissing each other ana matting
other indecent gestures.
The boys testified that they had
been to a movie and were return returning
ing returning home to the San Miguel area
in Panama when they' decided to
smoke a cigarette. The boys'
mothers disapproved of their smok smoking,
ing, smoking, they said.
"We didn't try to run when we
saw1 the policeman because we
weren't doing anything wrong,"
one of the youths pleaded. He could
not name the street he lived on
and"'aid Be "didn't remember''
the number of his house.

Billy Graham
Says Trouble
Not Anti-US
tvangtlut Billy Graham wai
Kamgay whan riera broKa out than
Ihia wttk. Naarly 80 ptnont war
killad and an Mtimatad S00 injur injur-d.
d. injur-d. Graham arrivad in Madrai, In India,
dia, India, this waak and frm Bombay.
In tho followina dlipatc wrina
xcluiivaly for tho Unitad Pfai,
fc lalli what bapponod.
. ;'' ly ItUY GRAHAM
YVrttto lor United froaa
I lived In Bombay during the
last live days of violent rebel rebellion
lion rebellion and rioting in the strife
torn city.
The city was tense. Police with
loaaed rliles had orders to shoot
on sight.
.Groups of armed police and hos hostile,
tile, hostile, organized vigilantes could
be seen on any street corner.
rftousandj of angry citizens
were roaming the streets pfun-j
dering, pillaging, burning, kill'
ing. ' :"
Some parts of the city were
cut off from all communication, i
Public transportation was at a
standstill' In many areas.
Public gatherings were can-
celled, including our meeting at
which some 50,000 persons were
expected to attend n king it
tfee'largest Cbris.'.n ?oU't.
t!nn l!l i i-rf--- ,w.
What, caused it all?
A decision by the government
to exclude Bombay from Aiana Aiana-rastrlan
rastrlan Aiana-rastrlan state.
Bombay Is to fo under the
mnfrnl nf tha nrrnlu'nvern.
ment. But why all the fuss?
There are two language groups
who feel' they should control
Bombay. The government tried
to compromise with both uroups.
Thus, the rebellion is not anti anti-western
western anti-western or antl-American It
really if anti-government. :
According to newspaper peo people,
ple, people, this provided a golden op op-portunity
portunity op-portunity for Communists.
Apparently they were soon in
charge 6 the rioting even
bringing. In hoodlums from
other parts of India to help
ignite bombs.
I went along with my friend
Bob Pierce of Los Angeles to vis vis-it
it vis-it certain disturbed areas of the
city. .:' --,,
We taw stone throwing and
arrests being made by police.
We heard tne crackle or ruie
fire and saw one old man being
beaten by a mob of boys In the
market place because he would
not close his shop.
Everywhere we went we saw
people who had been scowling
at each other return our smiles.
asked one who could not
have been more than 14 why
he was throwing stones. He
shrugged his shoulders and re replied:
plied: replied: "I don't know. I was told
to." .
Bombay normally Is one of
the most beautiful and peaceful
cities in this world.
It is considered India's most
modern city. People have been
very friendly to us. we have been
given a great reception every everywhere.
where. everywhere. r
I found very Uttle antl-Amerl-
can feeling so far. The press of
Bombay has been sympathetic
and exceedingly generous In its
I'm convinced here in inoia
we will see the greatest response.
to our evangelism that we have
see nany where In the world.
Many powers are blading for
India. One Indian government
official said to me this past
week" In the midst of all the
fighting: "I hope our friends In
America will understand."
African Baboon
Playing 'Christine1
At Japanese Zoo
HIMEJI. Japan. Jan. 23 (UP)
Zoo officials here said today
that their ferocious African ba ba-boon
boon ba-boon is changing sex from mal
to female. '.
They reported the Mandrill
baboon lost his appetite during
the New Year's holidays and be became
came became "notably melancholic
A check-up revealed the sex
transformation, they said, and
the baboon was given female
hormone Infections. Officials
said the sex change was expect expected
ed expected to be completed by autumn.
Zoo authorities confided they
were not "nrtrtaprr over trie -re
ported chanse. They said a fe female
male female Mandrill is twice as valu valuable
able valuable as a male.

urging Mobs

Rough Up Cops,


NEW DELHI, 23 (UP) Violent anti-government
rioting as bitter as that directed against Britain in
the 1930s broke out today in the eastern Indian state of
Orissa and the army was ordered to send troops to the
Mobs surged through the streets of the cities of Cut Cut-tack
tack Cut-tack and Puri some 200 miles southwest of Calcutta, burn burn-ed
ed burn-ed railway stations, attacked the government-owned radio
station in Cuttack, and beat government and police of officials..
ficials.. officials.. '::;--1';, y,',:'. tr y
Most of the attacks in Orissa state today were di directed
rected directed at local officials far their inability to persuade Pre Premier
mier Premier Jawaharlal Nehru to change his mind about trans transferring
ferring transferring part of Orissa to the state of Bihar under an un

popular government plan of
The injured Included Mrs. Ma-
lati Chowdhury, wife of the chief
minister. She was hit by a tear
gas shell while making an unsuc
cessful attempt to pacify the un
ruiy crowa. v4
He brwnt i.f r. attack was
tainted t the Cutiack radio
F'l!On where the crowd believ believed
ed believed police had hidden many of
the victims killed in earlier riot rioting
ing rioting in the state. But today the
mob attacked everything smel smelling
ling smelling of government control.
The district police chief was a
mong government officials injured
today. ."'. '"'. v '.;
' ODoosition members of the state
legislature resigned en masse in
Brotest aaainst the government de
cision and appealed to me peopie
of Orissa to rise to uie occasion.
Bombay and Calcutta, the prin prin-ciDal
ciDal prin-ciDal centers of the Communist-
inspired violence, returned to near
normalcy today.
The Congress Working Commit
tee, India's highest policy-making
bodv. met in hew Delhi to consid-
Uer possible solutions to me ou
" ... l
ter dispute over pians 10 resnume
state borders. i V
Authoritative 'political quarters
said the controversy likely will
create serious differences in Neh
ru's government because of leek
ings among some officials that the
re-districting job was bungled.
Wind Delivers'
.cvspspsr Across
Red Armed Borders
MUNICH, Germany. Jan. 23. 23.-(UPI
(UPI 23.-(UPI The wind is the delivery
boy for an uncensorea newspaper
that goes to millions of captive
Hungarians, uecnosiovaKS ana
Free Europe Press takes ad ad-vantaae
vantaae ad-vantaae of prevailing West to-
East winds to deliver the ? pa per
with balloons floating high over
ih. VtarhfH wire, the mines ana
th srmpH euards' who shut off
the 46 million people of these
pmmtries from normal contact
with ih free worla. .-
Published bi-weekly, in editions
of 2,000,(90, more than 250,000,000
ennies of the oaper have been
lent tn th rommunist run coun
tries since the operation startea
in 1954.
"The vVinds of Freedom," the
balloon operation is coordinated
with the broadcasts of Radid Free
Europe, and together, the two pro provide
vide provide the "one two punch" of the
Free Europe Committee in us
battle to bring the truth to citizens
of the Red-held countries.
US Population
Now Estimated
At 166,700,000
' WASHINGTON. Jan. 23 (UP)-
ine Census Bureau reported to
day that the nation picked up an
estimated 1,183.000 new voters be
tween July 1, 1954, and July 1 last
ihe number of oersons 21 and
older, the minimum voting age in
nearly all states, rose from 99,709,-
000 in mid-1954 to 100,892,000 last
The total civilian population dur
ing that vear rose from 159.078.000
tm July,"t,1954 tff j2,2M,OiHV..The
bureau estimated on New Year's
day that the present population is

n tr

J Li Vw.


redisricting Indian states.
. Crlts for Nthru's resignation
continued to mount among citir citir-ens
ens citir-ens protesting the plan to cron
state borders with languor u.,! u.,!-ions.
ions. u.,!-ions. ,...
Authorities estimated t.A c -dam&ie."caused-by
six, ts.-s ;
looting, arson and vandaiia nt
$6,000,000. Major Jestru :
eluded a glass factory and a cot cot-ton
ton cot-ton warehouse.
. As a precaution against further
hoodlumism, Bombay officials ex extended
tended extended the dusk-to-da
ntilt omorrow.
Pilfering focbnisls
May Prove Cosily
For Young Bergkr
A 16-year-old Panamanian with
a police record was caught steal stealing
ing stealing coconuts yesterday near,, the
Panama Canal Yacht Club, Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal and will now face a charge of
violating his probation.
Silbern Newball, 16. pleaded cuil-
ty today in the Cristobal Magis
trates court to the petit larceny
and was sentenced to spend five
days in, jail.
A check of police record re revealed
vealed revealed that on June 18. 1954 New-
ball was found guilty of burglary
and given a three year suspended
sentence on the condition thrt he
do not violate any laws of 1 ana-
ma or the. Canal Zone during thu
time, . ,.
The petit larcenv conviction
today constitutes a violation r! his
probation. He will be charged with
this during the calling of the
criminal docket in Cristobal next
term day. ,.,!
Jewish Congress
Prexy Expresses
Fesrs For Israel v
LONDON,- Jan: 23 -VP)Pr.
Nahum Goldmann, president, of
the World Jewish Congress, aid
today he believes Egypt now has
military superiority over Israel
because of Communist supplied
jet bombers and submarines.
Coldmann told a news confer conference
ence conference "the situation is becoming
precarious" because of increasing
Communist arms aid to Egvpt.
He appealed to the United Stales,
Britain and France to "maintain
the balance of power" betu pen
Israel and the Arab states, said
that submarines delivered to E E-gypt
gypt E-gypt by the Communists "c a n
blockade Israel in no time."
Czechslovakia recently h;d
furnished Egypt jet bombers "ca "capable
pable "capable of flying from Cairo to If I
Aviv in eight minutes, he aiif.
Israel, he said, had no jet C;ht C;ht-ers
ers C;ht-ers that could intercept tnue
planes and the bombers could fv
at .altitudes where antiancra;!
guns were not effective.
He added that the Arab nation?
may not yet be superior to Israe
in ground forces "but that mi .i
only be a matter of time."
He reminded the western X'
three of their. 11)50 aureemr "i
guaranteeing Israel's boilers J
said, however, tliat I-i,te u c i
want "an ineh by inch cwara;-.'
"What we want is that our
' darirs not
ision, U


rir.m two

rate nb u.Ht ar- the panam ammican Mtit, inc.
ST H tTKItT P O BOH 34. PNMA. f P.
lltHON 2-0740 9 t-IHfS
t Omion RcmitiNTAiivih JOSHUA 9. fOWtRS, INC.
149 MADISON Ave NtW YORK, I7 N. V,
k iocai
Pis mouth, m '""'"" I ..70V
Cil MONTHS 0 80 '3 OO
Px OM YUM, 10.80 14 OO

it. Li. i .. a J Tk. hiumi American

Uett i ntiirti gratefully and
' It to contribute brier don't

ex say let ten or puDlisnoa m tne rof receives. ,.
Please try t koop th letter limited to n pas length.
-- Identity letter writr ii held tn itrictwt confidence.
-Thit newspaper iM.m no reipoatibilitv for statements i opinions
npromd f lttr from feeders.,

r u., hxn Mlnnrlnn thp

the past lew weeks through the medium of the Mail Box.- Being
somwnat amused and at the same time concerned over some
of tne tpings tnat were said,-1 have oecided. that it may be a
good idea (or me to place a lew ooservatwns ot my own.
First I would line to comment on the first letter by Ser-
. mm. KnuhA -tin ( d little ohrlint. in her nmnioilS. but

Kcaliv 5 Alt. jviujvo omv r a
i think tnat the keneial DUblic

am toid that the Army pays the Panama Canal Company $22 a
day lor every military man including dependents admitted to
uorsas. My comment Is that any place but Gorgas, $22 will get
a doctor of one's choice. ? V
: -yne letter that amused me was the one written by "Un Pana Pana-meuo."
meuo." Pana-meuo." Never in my lite have I seen, or heard, the opinions oi
swrt an uncivilized, barbaric nature. After reading this article,
I s .ctured in my mind what the mentality of such an individual
wavthan passed the thought with the idea that, anyone writ writing
ing writing n article like that should be bade tn the stone age rather
thaw la modern' cMIiakon. ,- .' ;:'
,1 have been ia the Canal Zcae lor a period of -about three
years. In that tec&h. cf te I fcaTe -put together quite an in interesting
teresting interesting cotee-cea ca t&t fsi and ted, .efiiciencies and inef inef-f
f inef-f --ncies la the c-peraaso '( the canal Zone as a whole, lnclud lnclud-the
the lnclud-the military. Oc i&iht t quite surprised to see what a
portion of that coteback is devoted to Gorgas Hospital.- I donT.
know how ytt. tt sooietia. somehow I am glng to do some some-thlait
thlait some-thlait a boot the things I hTe made note of.
My relatioas hip with Gorgas Hospital has not been one as
--Miimt-ihini th toext inrrf for that for I feel certain that

it is the food Lord above that is caring for the patlenU at
Gorgas and not the doctors, or nurses as far as, that goes. Now
I'm not sayinst that all of the doctors and nurses at Gorgas are
Inefficient, but the fact remains that the inefficient ones out out-weight
weight out-weight the capable ones so far that you can't see the good.
About a year ago a patient was admitted to Gorgas and was
classified as being on the serious list. A day and half later the
patient died with a friend by her side. When the friend left,
feeling rather depressed, asked one of the doctors how this par particular
ticular particular patient was getting along. The reply, fellow readers, was
this: "We don't know, we haven't received the lab reports' yet.
About there months ago a patient was; considered -beyond
hope of recovery, As a matter of fact that patient was so far
beyond hope that the death certificate was signed and the
morgue tags were made out three days before the person died.
IjlsIc each and everyone of you fellow readers, "Is this medi-cinc?"-1
Just ft few days ago a seriously ill patient was told by one
f "the chief nurses that if the patient wasn't satisfied there, it
ns perfectly all right with her if the patient would leave. In
-her words, "get out." That nurse don't know it yet but as
w.,ry would say In the ''Army. '"She, is down by name, "rank and
terlal number." .". 'V" "' .1- ;v-' .- -."'-
i I need just one more bit of Information to make tny note notebook
book notebook complete on Gorgas Hospital, that is the fantastic salaries

that are being paid for next to no work. Before I leave tne isth isthmus
mus isthmus I'll get that information, and with it one of the most com complete,
plete, complete, unofficial notebooks will be ready for operation. When
the wheels from Washington come down, everything is peaches
ind roses, when they leave the peaches rot and roses die.
In closing I would like to say, anyone who thinks I'm talk talking
ing talking through my hat, I have facts, figures, names and dates.

un Denair or me Panamanian ana American meaicai per
eonnel who are doing a fine job, I say "God's speed to all of
J'ou." To the dead wood of Gorgas who are taking good money
from Uncle Bam on the pretense of practicing medicine, I say,
Jget OUt!" ; "-''-'-- V,. -'--v
; If anyone has more facts for me, publish them in the Mall
Pox, I'll see them. I'm interested not only in Gorgas,. but all
Jax dollar operations.
-A Future Senator

32nd U.S. President
1 82nd U.S.
U President's
' mfcther'
' fint namt
l He had four
s and out
' SKia wife's.
( first namt
12 Indian
IS Golf teacher
.14 Midday
; UjRiver in
. Switzerland
,J7 Light color
. 1 $ More facile
to He was the
'. first U.S.
i54 President
elected for
1 Abstract belnj
12 Southern --
- general
rj Got up
: ? Appearing
1 Louse egg'
ii Number
; l F'emils ribbl'
r 'frrall child
. rsdnt
: 1 Creek letter
. Unfeeling
; Vanquished
: er.e
1 Cartcsraph
- : 1 'son pea
. Cosed or
: : juntaln
. ryrr.phs
1 -f veratt
57 Trial
58 Weight of
89 Pcmale sheep
1 Withered
2 Scope
3 Narrow inlets
4 Eagles' neits
5 Boxes
6 British money

of account 22 Fast season
7 Correlative of 23 Social Insects
neither 24 Tumult ;,
8 "Star 25 Man's name
Spangled 26 Signet -Banner"
is the 27 Roman dale
U.S. "national 28 Memorandum
.. 29 Machine part
Black (Tt.):.,. 31 Snare
10 Not any 37 Turkish
11 Poker stake hospice

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Tho European Furniture; Store

p 'sa wicla assortment

furniture for 1955 at the disposal of the
general public.
r -"r fhf f,!otics of disj Jay room
Av. .k Za'A 21st Clrcct

or handled la wholly confidential

bo Impatient if It dottn'l epeeai tb
Issue nf the "Hni'tfas dnxtOrs" fOf
" v. r-
misunderstood her completely.-, I
Answer to Previous Puzzfo

CAL.I ljtTHl aPXw
L(' I. B E Al l A E
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iNlt I A Sr. T A

19 Compass point 38 Is able
20 Golf mound 39 Gibbon
40 Oleic acid salt
42 Giver
,43 Seasoning
44 Cry of
45 Low haunts
47 In a lint
48 Eat
49 Droops
51 Dance step
52 Fruit drink
of new, modern-destgne

Labor News

There's talk in the air nf miiiino
a brief nationwide general strike
to piessure the Wcstuighouse Corp
into yielding to Jam Carey's em-
iu.ftrui.-u .11-1.11 icat cnion.
I" The coast-to-coast strike may tunic vui-uui, as uie pun
dits. would say, there's startling
significance in the thought ainna
Especially since it was discussed
oy nigniy responsioie iMew York
laDOr cnicls WHO ions have nrl nil
me rest in developing tacucs which
ciecirinea me country.
These New Yorkers met Tuesday
at' noon tn break hrpaH mri nrs.
dent. They, gathered under the
cnairmansnip oi Transport union
leader MiIca Omll whn snepialiTsc
in quaint surprises like threaten threatening
ing threatening to paralyze half the nation's
i mi uaiispunauun.
These union chiefs represent
rnmhinpfi asset nf nvrr a nnartnr
of a billion dollars. While thev
weren t exactly aeiinous over open opening
ing opening their treasuries, they did pledge
tn raise rnnsirlprahlp mnnpv fnr
the men on the marathon picket
lines around tne wesunghousc
plants. .'';.' ;:: '.:
But money raising is old hat.
The New Yorkers want to move
more dramatically, more swiftly
more daringly. For to them the is
sue is far clearer than it is to the
Dublic at the moment.
These New Yorkers have long
been the longhairs of the labor
movement. There a more analyti analytical
cal analytical talk in these tirclcs than in a
season at the Institute of Advanced
Study. What these labor men fear
is a really prolonged strme wnicn
could crack the international un union
ion union of Electrical Workers (IUE).
Money would only keep the strik strikers
ers strikers in bread and installment payments.-'
.; -v '. ', i
Tninrv tn th IUE would damflBP
ithe crestise of the entire AtL-LlU
now. Precedent would oe set. rau rau-ure
ure rau-ure of the national AFL-CIO head
miartpri to rush loudlv to the aid
of Jim Carey, one of the AFL AFL-CIO's
CIO's AFL-CIO's eight man Executive Com Committee
mittee Committee (the high command itself),
ild be interoreted throughout
industry as a hint, of things to
come.- The puDiic ano ousiness
would believe that, despite the mer mercer,
cer, mercer, each union will be permitted
to fight alone...
This would throw road diocks
up into the paths jof the organizing
nunrU nnur hciVlS f arcfullv Dlanticd
So, after the official Tuesday lunch
session,, some of tne.iaoor men
devised this strategy. They plan
to urge Jim Carey to call on AFL AFL-CIO
CIO AFL-CIO president George ,Meany and
vice president Walter Reuther W
taKe over me strme.
Th lahnr men then will urge
Meany, with his great prestige as
leader -of 15,000,000 unionists to
attempt to de-neutralize President
irinhnu;pr and thus bring the
government into the picture. If
Meany fails to convince the White;
House to abandon its neutrality,'
thon (h lahnr chiefs iMnt him to
call a nationwide stoppage protest
ing Wcstinghouses retusai to yieiu
to the union. S '; :;'
Thio ctnnnS0 wmild last OnlV 8
couple of hours. But it would de
monstrate 18D0r S power iu no" o
dav when our world stood still.
The labor strategists figure there
would be little physical damage-
but a great demonstration oi poten
tial power. A nauonat crisis wuuiu
be created. The government and
-ii ijictrv urnnlrl he shaken.
an iiiuuw.- -.--.-..,:.
All this may sounuui saut.
the labor leaders conjuring up this
(.(o0 cm the need for drastic
action. The IUE is hard hit. The
AFL-CIO's prestige may ne nu ir-
what with the oniy reai neip iy
..ii.. nmin0 frnm Paul Hall s
Seafarers Union in the shape of
pickets in Baltimore,
Vins Inst, almost
$300,000,000. The strikers have lost
about $iuu,wu,uw m
firms-suppliers and their employes-have
lost millions "iorek-ui
edges the cost up to half t billion
in the first iw aays. -That's
a drastic figure.
There is great doubt that George
Meany will agree to general strike
....juci nf thn ficure.
So the national stoppage may nev never
er never materialize. But the thought
has materialized. .
And it is a sign ox
come in the future.
Writers Are Not
Ccndid About V
ple People who write about themselves
find it difficult to be frank.
Dr. William Matthews, professor
of English on the University of
California campus here, believes
that persons who write autobiog autobiographies
raphies autobiographies "usually shun their inner
peculiarities and fit themselves
into patterns v suggested by
the ideas and ideals of their time."
Matthews recently completed a'
bibliography of more than 6,000
British autobiographies after con conducting
ducting conducting a 10-year search through
libraries here and in Great Brit Britain,
ain, Britain, He said he found those who
write about themselves less than
"Too rarely," he said, "do they
'put into their books very much of
I that private, intimate knowledge
jof themselves that only they can
nave." :
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP) Po Police
lice Police hauled an irate pedestrian to
jail afler he: (1) angrily kicked
di-nli: Into a woman (Inzer's car
fenders (2) hopped onto tl e MM
;f l!.c r (3)- got (' i'n, r
i- f.i tiio window and .n I

,,:;v-I ;.
-''I iV-i?'
w (pi m
li tA Sfit, fuel
W. rr...1.,ffirHl-a.w.r.M.r-, ,-T, -.r -,.mm ..r" lr lttl If imtm

SYDNEY, Australia Man
walked in here the other day and
he had his arm in a cast, I asked
him what the cast was for and he
said: 1
'A dragon bit me." And, sure
enough, the dragon had. Bitten
him, that is. -.-
This fellow is named vyman
Carroll, 'and he is a naturalist naturalist-explorer.
explorer. naturalist-explorer. He had just returned
from Komodo Island in Indonesia,
Where he had been ;searching for
the famed Komodo dragon, the
largest lizard in the world. This
reptile is about 12 feet long, aver averages
ages averages out to 250 pounds, and eats
wild pigs for lun. it almost wr.
Carroll, a pleasant : young man
with a dense biacK ocaro.
Carroll has trapped jaguars m
the Mato Grosso. and produced the
first giant otters for captivity. He
has trapped the rare pangolin, a
scaly beast, m west Airica, snarea
gorillas, photographed the rarer
okapi, and lived with the pygmies
nf the thickest forest in the Congo,
while baby-sitting an expedition of
15 Yale and Harvard students.
Recently he captured wnat no
thinks is the longest snake going
a 28-foot 6Vi-inch job, in his quest
for the impossible 30-footer.
"Measuring a snaKe trutniuny,"
he said, "is very difficult. For
the true length you can't shoot
him. because you can stretch his
hide as long as you want. So you

Peter Edson In Washington

The Broadway Show
Dick Haymes lost another Rita
..Rita Lynn, the tv actress. The
splituation happened last week. .
Tom Neal hopes to wed oil heiress
Elsinore Machris, when the decree
is final from Ray Gilliland. "... .The
many nugaway image is practical practically
ly practically here. .Ben Lyon, one-time Hol
lywood star, is now on the panel
of the British "What's My Line?"
. .Gypsy Rose Lee is fighting ,a
severe virus (and her medico) in
Atlanta, where she insists on peel peeling
ing peeling at the Henry Grady there. ...
Killjoy Dept: -The Viscountess .De
Noallcs (she's chucking a costume
ball in Paree Feb. 14th) has de
creed nobody's to show up in Drag
. .This colyum has decided to
stay away from Mississippi. We
hear- they are very tough on traf traffic
fic traffic violators, .Socialites Whitney
de Rham and Mrs. Kinta Merrill,
ex of Wall Strceter Charles Mer Merrill,
rill, Merrill, are expected to merge this
Patti Page will be P-to-P'd ty
Mr. Murrow Feb. 17. .Otto Prera Prera-ingcr's
ingcr's Prera-ingcr's turning Paree upside dowm
looking for an actress to play the
lead in "Bonjoiir Tristesse." Look Looking
ing Looking for an unknown and doesn't
know any. ; .Janis Paige's intend
ed groom (Arthur Stander) gifted
her with a Caddy inscribed "With
Love" . .Ruth Mitchell, (stage
mgr. of "Pipe Dream") and ad
agency exec James Bronson looked
oof'ly cozy at "Upstairs at. the
Duplex," the new rendezvous.
Yanks back from abroad say the
Prince has been a sucker for oub-
licity stunts over there. .Pat Harl
rington is the attraction at the
Red Carpet starting Friday. .Tal .Tal-lulah
lulah .Tal-lulah Bankhead in "Streetcar
Named Desire" opened at the Co Coconut
conut Coconut Grove Playhouse (Fla.) be before
fore before an elite audience which rel rel-iahed
iahed rel-iahed -it-and. Tali uiah-. :
Carlo Guggenheim, (one of Italy's
lop designers) and Mrs. Clark
Williams are a new steady duct
around town Don't kid aetor
CharHon lleston with that "Ten-1
ri Anyone?" routine, lie almost j
1'i' t an orb playin? it last week. .
1 'T 1 :?r!H's "AiTivO-'

Ccneral' Ridgway Retired?

Dragon Bites
have to catch him and then meas
ure him alive, which takes a little
doing." :
Carroll,' a former Marino who
sells .insurance in bptween expedi expeditions,
tions, expeditions, has been working recently
for the San Diego Zoo. He has
been producing such things as
the proboscis .monkey, which looks
like Durante, and the serow, an
animal which seems to be the
dividing line between sheep and
goat,, he hi dealt with the anoa,
a dwarf buftSlo, and the barbirusa,
a wild pig whose tusks grow back backward
ward backward and give the impression of a
horny halo. He has tracked a
clouded leopard gray, black and
white and a siamang, the largest
of the gibbon family.
"The first two fingers on each
hand are stuck together by a mem
brane," Carroll says. "We don't
know whether it a holdover from
the oldest species, or the start of
a new one, due to the heavy work
that part of the hand absorbs. But
they got more voice range than
an opera star.
Carroll didn't have a great deal
of trouble catching his Komodo
dragon. They baited a simple trip
snare with a wild pig, and when
the pig got ripe enough they
checked the snare and found the
dragon in it. In the process of dis
entangling the dragon from the
snare there was considerable lash
dercl Roma" is something to en enjoy.
joy. enjoy. .The lovely blonde sharing
toasts with Farley Granger at the
Spindletop was Russell E. Lee,
descendant of Gen. Robert E. .
Joe Di Maggio'i back agonizes
him. Probably from bending over
backwards for some of his friends
.". .Bob Mitchell and Nan Green
told Majors Cabin patrons they
were quietly hitched last week.
They are part of The Honey
Dreamers act, a Copa click .
The London Daily Telegraph.!
Women of the Year, included Ear Earths
ths Earths Kitt for "adding lemon to the
honey of love songs."
' Big rumor that Gerold Frank,
who ghosted Lillian Roth's book
with Mike Connolly, got a $100,000
advance editing Diana Barrymore s
book, due soon. .B. I. Chenkin,
son of the famed prober, and Hor Hor-tense
tense Hor-tense Rausch will merge in June
. .Mrs. FDR is her old sylph
again after shedding considerable
poundage. Plans to fight in the
campaign. ..Archie Bleyer signed
Nicola Paone to replace Julius La
Rosa, who quit Cadence Records
'. .Rehearsals for Orson Welles'
"KingJLear" cost more coin than
the City Center spends all season
for operas. . Jet pilot Jimmy
King just got a fast answer ("yes")
from Helen Rholf. dancer in "Fan "Fanny".
ny". "Fanny". .Teevee better have a sense
of humor. Irnqgcne Coca's, gonna
poke fun at it on Liebman's Feb.
26th spectac. .Jazz thrush Car
men McRae and dancer Foster
Johnson are Beyond Control!
Jenny Grossinger is recovering
at the Washington Duke Hotel, Dur Durham,
ham, Durham, N. C. . .High blood pres pressure.
sure. pressure. .Has it been noted that
song star Felicia Sanders married
her pianist-arranger just before
New Year's? . .Puerto Rico's
Fuye L a f i y e 1 1 e, actress, and
Freneh crooner Andre Monet find
that love Is International at Dw Dw-hall's
hall's Dw-hall's these suppertimcs. .Paris
cinema houses, famed for their
screened noodity, bannH "Diark-,
board Jungle" and "N M of te'
Ihm'r" to kiddies im- -t in. .!
Tin -;r M.-t say tlu.t Vic I
mat'-r-iii-l;iw is his on t X '' :
, .'.;..- l.::,!:er I' 1

ing about with the reptile's tail,

a couple of boys got walloped, and
the dragon just about chewed off
Carroll s left band. Carroll fainted,
the boys cut the dragon loose, and,
when Carroll came to, the brute
had departed.
If you re sufficiently crazy, this
is called fun, and whets the appe
tite for the next trip. Carroll has
got the next seven years mapped
out for exploration and the expedi
tions include everything from the
lasmanian tiger which may or
may not be existent and the hairy
rhino of Borneo if he can get
I understand people like Carroll.
He got bit by the exploration bug
when his papa gave him t book
when he was seven, and be won't
be happy until something that he
disagrees with eats him.
People like Carroll aren't happy
unless they are cold, wet. hot. wet.
miserable, tired, hungry, bashing
about in some strange place look
ing for some strange something
And occasionally the effort is
crowned with success, such ts
snaring the giant pangolin in Span
ish Guinea, or reporting in a hotel
i '. . : lT :
oar in Australia wuii ms arm in
It is wondrously satisfying then,
when somebody asks what hap
pened to the arm. to say. simply.
"A dragon bit me." It makes the
trln wnrth while
down on many midtown places for
not making teen-agers show their
draft cards before serving giggle giggle-soup.
soup. giggle-soup. ( .For the first time In the
history of the vegetable string
beans now cost 15c at The Auto
mat.-.- v ;
Internal Revenuers art now haul
ing in taxpayers in the low brack
ets. Even down to $3,000 per year
For checkups. .Joyce Bryant
gained 20 lbs: since quitting show
biz for the ministry.-. .Billy Holi
day's longtime .publicity man
(Floyd Snelson) lost his life in
France. His stove blew up. .Jack
Lewis, the RCA-Victor jazz-chief,
and teeveenus Diane Schuyler were
at the Embers with merger-in
thelr-eyes. .Sonny Lovett, one
time big name strip queen, died
irom cancer, one was oniy a. .
Marlene Dietrich' has invested
heavily in a chain of Laundromats
. .Donna Reed's sister Heida
Mullenger and Prince Kashini have
chilled. .Why Vegas hotels have
it rough. Operating .cost at major
hotels is $15,000 per day before
anyone can say: "On the Black!"
. .Sammy Davis, Jr.'s new fling
is with M. M. .Not Marilyn.
Broadway's like an elevator.
Folks always going Up or Down.
And always crowded both ways.
. .The Torch: When you can'i
forget for a Second when you were
First! ; .This is how beautiful
Grace is. Her Prince came all the
way to America to pick his bride
when he lives right next door to
Gina Lollobngida and Sophia Lor Lor-en,
en, Lor-en, et al . .Actor John Derek is
stuck on British Baroness Violet
Edith von Rosenberg, once Mrs.
Jack La Rue. .Dorothy Dandridge
says she can't figger how the rum rumor
or rumor started that she is secretly mar married.
ried. married. .Their best enemies are
trying to build a feud between
Judy Garland and Peggy King.
1 hey are genuine pals...Parke
Davis is working on a compound
that has leukemia scientists ex excited.
cited. excited. Not a cure, but it definitely
proiongs 1'fc, we hear . Coronet
has a S'nrjr, "Lonely I,as Ve".is
V l." i F T li t
w,-;f -I'-s f'iv A!'e J.:r:in.

iiI3 WilSlILlJiG.
.- tr enew pcAnson

WASHINGTON My wife and!
Harry Truman rlaim ihof t
teU the truth. Mr. Truman .hasn't
" vocai on this point of late,
but my wife still seems to agree
with his original point of view, and
tne Other dav. it'l nnssihle that h
caught, me m an untruth by-rea-
She came into the office ot hear
Miss Canty, my'efficient secretary,
say, "well, we finally got Mr,
Pearson's reservations to Roanoke,
Va., but I certainlv had a hard
time doing it."
"What!" exclaimed Mrs P.
I ve invited a lot of neonl tn
dinner tonight! Mr. P. new this
weeks in advance and assured me
he would be here."
Well, maybe I wasn't supposed
to tell you," confessed the usually
Hisrreot Mi r.t -nr L
discreet Miss Canty. "But he's go
ing to Virginia to raid a moon moonshine
shine moonshine still."
Mrs. P, was then doubly irate.,
She figured I was going to be shot.
"I was going to break it to you
gently," I tried to explain. "But
Mr. Avis of the alcohol tax unit
promised me some time ago to
let me go on the next big raid
and televise it. This raid is all set
and it won't wait. Besides, I'm
insured and you'll be a prosperous
and beautiful widow."-
Mrs, P. was not easily pacified.
However, as I left for Roanoke in
midafternoon she reminded me:
"Don't forget also that you're din
ing at theJJritisU embassy tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night."
"I'll be back," I said, uuie did
I realize how tough i twould be
for me to keep that promise.
Planning the Raid
In Roanoke that evening, in or
der not to attract attention, I reg registered
istered registered at the Ponce de Leon Ho Hotel
tel Hotel under the name of "A. R. Pear Pearson,"
son," Pearson," which -1 haven't used for
years and which goes back to the the-name
name the-name I was christened, "Andrew."
Shortly thereafter we were in a
huddle with Col. Tom Bailey, chief
enforcement officer for D wight
Avis nH the alcohol and tobacco
tax unit; also Walter Elmore, his
top agent in soutnwesi virgin
and Harry lieberman of the Wash-
inrtlAn nfflPA
Elmore reported that he had lo
cated a big eoo-gauon siui m
old apple-packing barn in the Blue
Ridge mountains about 15 miles
from Roanoke and had just come
back from inspecting it.
He had climbed over mu
mountain ridge in the dark m
order to come up on the still from
behind,, and found a piece of paper
.w. Am nrnhahlv out there
1U llio UVUl, f.- f ,..i-il if
so the moonshiners could tcu if
some prying agent naa ;ui
in to inspect their work. . .
- Fimnre aid he had been
careful not to disturb the. door or
make too many iracus m """"".7
i: u.j .,a thrnnffh. and with
his flashlight could tell that the
vats of mash were bubbling ano
'SM.'Sf start, working
tonight or in the morning, he
explained, "or the. mash will M
P ripe. 'They probably set ther
mash early this week and then will
come back to work it tonjght.
,.- -r .. InnUnut saw a trucK
go up the vaUey toward the apple
2:pw .hni.t twilight." Elmore
explained, "and it's i probably load; t.r. rAv tn bcein work.
We discussed for some time the
strategy and timing of the raid.
? Colonel Bailey had or iginaUy fig figured
ured figured we would raid that a- But
Elmore, long, versed in the ways
of the mountaineers, suggested that
we close in at about 4 or 5 the
following afternoon,
Preventing a Dlveree
I don't want to interfere withi
"I dont want to inieiime
your strategy." I suggested, think thinking
ing thinking of thtrtittle woman back in
Washington, "but if there is any
way we could start the raid say
at 10 or 11 tomorrow morning
then we would be working in the
daylight, have a better chance
to take pictures, and also I have
a date with the British Ambassa Ambassador
dor Ambassador at 8:15 in Washington tomor tomorrow
row tomorrow night." --- t.
I did not mention the fact that
an early raid might also prevent
a divorce in the Pearson family.
I didn't have to. Colonel Bailey
finally decided that it would be
better to start in tne morning.
Early next day we were up and
"I always hurry 'tHrcuH
never kn?w vvhen soma

M '4
'yV-V X. '.''yCAVv

1 f i

off by car to a little r.vir,. 'i,wt-i
away in a foothill of the ri-
Ridges about 15 miles from Roan Roanoke.
oke. Roanoke. In the party, in addition to the
men already named, wereA H.
Mucciano, David L. Price. Cecil
E. Kline, Thomas B. Stevens, Fred
H. Murrell and Raymond Bevins,
all of the ftcohol tax unit; with
the 'following members of the Vir Virginia
ginia Virginia ABC (liquor control) board:
Wayne Prillaman, George A. Mar Martin,
tin, Martin, R. P. Richardson, and W, W.
I had not, realized before what
perfect teamwork exists between
the Virginia and other state au authorities
thorities authorities and the federal agents.
A. L. Fulcher, in charge of Vir
;" hi, rrSiwih,!
ui Lnd "s men worked with the
ginia abu entorcement, was with
ATU agents as if they were one
Ready For the Raid
We split up at the mouth of the
ravine, six men together with my
camerman, Bert Spielvogel, and
me going up over the mountain
ridge to come down on the other
sioe irom tne rear, me other men
were to sneak up a ravine and
approach the barn from the front.
The raid was timed for 12:30 noon.
It was rough going up the
mountainside. And it was cold
stanriintf un nn the ton urflitintr fni
a Hf. vu v. C v
the other men to skirt around td
the rear. I had been up in Green Greenland
land Greenland a short time before, where it
was 10 degrees oeiow; out the
Blue Ridges at 10 degrees above
somehow seemed colder.
As we stood and waited for the
zero hour I learned something
about the work of the revenue
agents. I bad not realized how
much rum-running and moonshin moonshin-ing
ing moonshin-ing still continues despite the end
of prohibition. i
These agents had been working
for hours. Most of them had been
up all night. Elmore had climbed
that tough mountain ridge three
times in 24 hours, twice in the nigh
Most of them put in a 60-hour
weeKr-In truth they are the unsung
enforcement heroes of the nation,
their diligence saving the taxpay taxpayers
ers taxpayers millions of dollars.
Finally it was 12:15. The men
would be up the ravine in another
15 minutes. Elmore and I. started
down an old apple-orchard trail
toward the barn and the moon
shiners. We could see the barn
but had no idea whether they
were inside.
Du:l Pc!iccf Fire y
Training Under Vsy
CHICAGO (UP) Policemen
and firemen in suburban Glcncoe
have completed a voluntary 21-.
month training program in com
bined public safety duties.
By integrating police and fire
duties the village is getting faster
action on emergency calls, greater,
patrol coverage and higher levels
of skill and morale, according to
the International City Managers'
During the training period the
men either were paid for off-duty
time spent in class or were given
time off by way of compensation.
Firemen studied criminal law.
interrogation, patrol, evidence and
methods of arrest, while police
studied fire-fighting techniques and
maintenance of equipment.
Glcncoe has bought three station
wagon patrol cars designed to car carry
ry carry both police and fire fighting
equipment. ; A station wagon an-
awcia u uiv vans euu 11 cmui;ih.ijt
brings the fire under control with-
out the aid of a, pumper.
. A: r.- --' '"'..-. .;'
Firemen don't go on police pa patrol,
trol, patrol, but handle such station work
as fingerprinting,- recordk-eeping
and parking meter repairs.
The city managers' group said
the plan is being tried in a nutif -ber
of other communities, includ including
ing including Sunnyvale, Calif.; Buena Park,
Calif.; Oak Park, Mich., and North
Augusta, S. C. Ft. Lauderdale, Fla.
adopted a budget providing for the
hiring of "public safety officers''
to man a combined system. ; J
' J" N -'
. A i? M
T.M. K V Pn. Off.
by HEA SetvMit. trie.
these intersections ypu
ittkt&ss pcrsi will

'Or'MT. J '.M ARY 1"'S


Flint Police Seek 'Oilier .Ian Hold
Wife As Suspect In Husband's Death
FLINT. -Jiich,, Jan. 23 (UP) J Thomas, handsome 25-y a r-o 1 d
Author:.. -s' said today Mrs. Bettyj construction worker and admitted
Kehl still is the only suspect in'former boy friend of Mrs. Kent's
her husband's slaying but they but they released him on 6'Rourke'
sought the "other men" in her lifej order.
disclosed by a, boy friend she tried' Thomas admitted he had dated
to blame for the murder. (Mrs. Kehl for about six months
Mrs. Kehl, 32, was held for fur-' but tried to break with her when
ther questioning about the death of, he found out she. was married,
her husband, Robert, 34. a cigarette! After she was taken into custo custo-salesman.
salesman. custo-salesman. who was found hot)dy, Mrs. Kehl first told colice a

to death in a dump on tne ouUkirUi"clwkskinned" stranger killed her

of town last week.

Jerome O'Rourke. Genesse coun county
ty county prosecutor, said he would seek
a murder warrant against Mrs.

Kehl tomorrow if her attorney car carries
ries carries out his threat to seek a writ

releasing her from custody

"At no time has Mrs. Kehl im

plicated herself," 0"Rourke said.

"But there is still no evidence of

a third person in the case. She is

the only suspect.

, Police had questioned William


WASHINGTON Iceland's, ca capital
pital capital Reykjavik, is 1,700 miles
closer to the North Pole than is
New York City, says the National
Geographic Society. Yet Reykja Reykjavik
vik Reykjavik has an average January tem temperature
perature temperature only one degree lower
than that of the United S t a t e s
metropolis, thanks to the warm

ing influence of the Gulf Stream.
If Rockefeller Plaza were moved
to Reykjavik, Its skating rink

woum stiu require artificial

. The greatest of Tihefan relrhra-

tions, the New Year Festival, falls
not on Jan. 1 but usually in Feb

ruary or March. Thousands of red red-robed
robed red-robed monks stream into Lhasa,
the holy city, for the occasion. The
sound of prayers, drums and cym cymbals
bals cymbals echoes night' and day. Resi Residents
dents Residents don their newest silks and
brocades. Officials, nobles, p e a a-aants
aants a-aants and tradesmen pray, dance
and sing. ... : ;
Ancient. Egyptians, whose em embalming
balming embalming secrets have long been
lost, are thought to have used hon honey
ey honey as a principal ingredient in

heir embalming fluid.
' Mouselike' short-tailed shrews, a

bundant In the eastern United

Stales, eat two .to three times

their own weight in a day. With

blind ferocity, they often attack

larger and mora powerful mice.
iWlth foresight to winter they store
away living snails and occasional
disabled beetles.,

husband. Then she said Thomas

was the murderer.

Thomas denied the accusation
and police said none of her stories

held up under three lie detector

tests given her.

The investigation was expanded

after Thomas said Mrs. Kehl had

other boy friends in addition to


"I guess I was the only one she

went steady with, if you can call it

that," he said, "but I know there

were others, although I don't know

their names.


NACOSY CM exisci
Written for NEA. Sercice

English tnonarchs, with an eye

to masts forthe Royal Navy, cus cus-fnmarilv
fnmarilv cus-fnmarilv reserved riphts. to cer-

tain types' 'ahdl 'sizes' trf trees id

their fbarters to the American coi;
Fishermen along the coast of
Brazil go to sea on peeled log
rafts called jagandas. Center Center-board,
board, Center-board, sail and steering oar com complete
plete complete the craft's primitive design.
Winnipeg, capital of Manitoba,

claims Canada's largest bonspiel,
or curling meet. In the sport of
curling, players slide heavy stones
aero an ice-floored arena, some somewhat
what somewhat after the manner of bowl bowling.
ing. bowling. Team members with brooms
frantically sweep ice in the stone's
pathway, thus affecting its speed
and direction. '
America has misnamed its rab rabbits.
bits. rabbits. The jack rabbit of the west western
ern western plains is really a large hare
while the Belgian hare is a rabbit.-
. ..
Jute, East Pakistan's chief ex export
port export crop whose fiber makes cloth
and burlap bags, grows 8 to 10
feet tall. It is planted in water, u u-n.iiv
n.iiv u-n.iiv in small iunele patches..

Harvested with lone knives, the

Q 10 6 S3 2
973 VAJ1062
M 4 QJlo
Q108834 None
' A None
North-South vul.
Eaat South West North
1 A '3 :' Pass Pass
Double Pass Pass Pass
. Opening lead 8



FANCY CAKE BAKING Eugenia Haye, instru ctor of the Cake Decorating Class of the St
Josephs Social' Center in Colon, displays the handiwork of her first graduating class at the
St. Joseph's School Center. The Social Center is under the direction of the American Vin Vin-centlan
centlan Vin-centlan Fathers. ,

West is still wondering what hap happened
pened happened to him in the hand shown
today. He expected to collect a
small fortune from his vulnerable
opponents, but events turned out
quite differently.

South, used the jump to three
clubs to show a strong hand. Many
experts use this kind of jump bid
as a sort of shut-out, but even
such players never make a jump
overeail : pn a .'. Really bad hand
when vulnerable against, nonvul
nerable opponents, ; v t
East reopened the bidding with

a aouDie, noping ms partner would

De awe to bid one of the maior.

West was happy to pass and thus

convert the double into a penalty
double. He expected his partner
take about three' defensive

tricks, and he expected that his

trump length would provide about

inree otner tricks

West opened the eight of spades,

ana isoutn rutiea at once. Declarer
led a heart to dummy's oueen.

and East won with the ace. When

East now returned the queen of

diamonds, it was clear that East
did not have a trump. South there

lore knew the whole story. -South
won the diamond" return

with the ace, cashed the king of

nearts, ana.ruflea: his last heart
with dummy's only trump. He re

turned by ruffing a spade, led a

uiamutm to aummy s King, ana tea
another spade from the dummy.
By this time, as South knew,
West was down to his six. trumps,
South therefore ruffed the spade
with the king of trumps. West

., mrA iaft v.iiv.j.sij vuuw luuivii a small uuu
stalks are tied m bundles and the trick:

After-Tax Corporate Profits
Dip Slightly In Last Of '55

WASHINGTON, 'Jan., 23 (UP) said "national income in the third

me K"vciium-m rfpurieu iouay quarier oi jaw soared to a rec rec-that
that rec-that both sales and after-tax pro- ord annual rate of $325.7 billion, up

ms ui u.a. corporauons qi'oddco l.a Der cent trom the sprond nuap.

sngmiy in the third uarter of iter.. That compares with a third

iaob auer a year or, steady m-iquarter 1954 rate of $298.7 billion.

Wages and salaries rose from

an annual rate of $218.5 billion in
the second quarter to $224.3 billi

on. For the full nine months, the
national income rate was $320 bil billion,
lion, billion, compared with $229.8 billion

m 1954 and $303.7 billion in the
previous record year of 1953.

men can




The overall national income con continued
tinued continued its climb to a record level.
Farm income stayed on the down downgrade
grade downgrade but was more than offset
by fatter" paychecks for wage and
salary earners.
A joint report by the Securities
a Exchange and Federal Trade
Commissions showed that after

tax corporate profits dipped from
$3.9 billion in the second quarter

of 1955 to $3.7 billion in the third


Corporation' sales declined some
$800,000,000 to a $69,2 billion level,

the report said,

for three days until the leaves
drop off. Then the bundles are
placed under water for two weeks.
The soft pith of the plant ferments
and the long, tough fibers can be
stripped easily from the stalks.

South now led a diamond, and
West was forced to ruff. West had
to lead a trump, giving declarer
a free finesse. South now led his

last diamond, forcing West to ruff

again. West then had to give de-

It was the first decline in cor corporate
porate corporate sales and profits since the
third quarter of 1954. Both remain

ed well above the corresponding

period in-1954 whens ales totaled

$fi0..61.billionand,.net profits; hit

$2.7 bilhon.f- .-. -j.; .,;
Tetat profits for the firsts nine
months of 1935 were estimated at

$10.9 billion, 34 per cent above

1954. Sales in this period reached
a recorder $204.8 billion, up 11 per
cent from the year before.
The auto and steel industries
led with sales gains of 30 per cent.
Durable goods manufactur manufacturers
ers manufacturers chalked p the largest after aftertax
tax aftertax profit gains for the nine
months-43 per nt.
The : Commerce Department

clarer the last two tricks with an another
other another tree trump finesse.
When the smoke had Reared
South had made 10 tricks, fulfill fulfilling
ing fulfilling his contract with an overtrick.

Passage Of Gas
Bill Would Hurl
Democrats' Chances


' "sy

: c i


-t y ir w Ky gJpKJf


A lot of people itouM thl.

great weight off their inds sim-'l
P'y by discordingthffff faplos.

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23 (UP) (UP)-Sen.
Sen. (UP)-Sen. Paul H. Douglas (D-Ill.) pre predicted
dicted predicted tomorrow that congression congressional
al congressional passage of the natural gas bill
would hurt Democratic chances in
the November elections.; i- ;
"Douglai ?a'ld he bc-lfcves 'more
Senate Republicans that Senate
Democrats will vote for the pend pending
ing pending bill to exempt natural gas pro producers
ducers producers from direct federal con controls.
trols. controls. :
But he said the Democratic par party
ty party will be hurt by the fact that the

exemption measure in both the

House and the Senate was spon

sored by Democrats. The House

passed its bill last year.
Douglas said final enactment of
the bill "will make it difficult for

us to label the Republican party a

'giveaway' party' in the coming

-Douglas was Interviewed on the

NBC television program, "Youth

Wants To Know."
A leading opponent of the mea measure,
sure, measure, he hag contended the legis

lation would cost consumers dear dearly
ly dearly and benefit big corporat i p n s

iwntcn proaute natural gas.

The Senate opens us secona wcck
of debate on the bill today, with
Douglas expected to continue his
marathon speech against it.. Doug

las last week completed 33 of 150

pages of what he had said is Bn

"incomplete" text oi ms address.
1 Sen. J. William Fulbright (D (D-Ark.),
Ark.), (D-Ark.), the bill's co-author, has
called the Douglas spetch a "mast "masterpiece
erpiece "masterpiece of inaccuracy and exag exaggeration."
geration." exaggeration." He and other support support-pr
pr support-pr nf the measure contend it

would protect the consumers fromu

EA Food and Markets Editor

Sparenbs have taken the flavor
spotlight. Allow 4 to 1 pound of
ribs per person. Keep the ribs

loosely wrapped in the refrigerator
and use within two days. If frozen,
they need not be thawed for cook cooking
ing cooking in the sauerkraut. However, for
barbecuing or baking thaw before
As in all pork cookery, long slow
cooking is needed, especially with
sparenbs to make certain the meat
close to the bone is thoroughly
cooked. Sage, thyme, caraway,
basil and garlic all combine well

wun iresn pork f avors

Texas Baked Stuffed Spareribs

(Yield: 8 fo 7 servings)
Two sets srjarerihs riimtnvim.i.

ly 4 pounds), 2 teaspoons salt, V
cup catsup,. teasponon chili pow powder,
der, powder, rye bread stuffing.

Brilish Ccmsdbn
Civ os 75-Minn!2
Ad-lfciing Shbv
LONDON Jan. 23 (UP)

j uravel-voiced comedian Tommy
iTnnder put on one of the greatest
acts in. show business history last
night when he gave a 75-minute
marathon solo ad-libbing perform perform-anche
anche perform-anche because a television trans transmitter
mitter transmitter broe down.
Trindcr, glib-tongued master of
ceremonies of the comercial-TV
program "Sunday Night at the
Palladium.'! thrn wpnt nn tn m.

icee the hour-long Paladium show,
I mnct nrmtilai TI Vmt., In Di.ltc.iH

It originates from the London

Paladium before a capacity live

audience every Sunday night. Last

mgnt innder. who is famed for

i his 'ad-libbing ability, went on

'stage at 7:45 p.m. to '"warm up"
I the audience for the 8 p.m. show.
'At 8 p.m. he was told to "keep

IgcHng." He was still going at 9

p.m. wticn tne transmitter finally

was iixed.
His audioce stayed with lm
the whole way, cheering his spon spontaneous
taneous spontaneous off-the-cuff comedy rou routines.
tines. routines.
Commercial TV went back on
the air at 9 p.m. and showed a

30-minute filmed play while other

acts took over the Paladium.
At D:30. back came Trindcr fn

begins the regular one-hour show
and his second hour of comedy.

His first remark to the audience

was: "welcome to Monday morn

ing at the Paladium."





More cherished tomorrow than it is today

&h(emafionaf &ferfitff

. t.-v4

Brown one side mf eaii ..i t

ribs in roasting pan. Turn one set

muwn Biue up. season with l tea.
spoon salt. SnrpaH With fitllffinrf

Cover with other set of ribs (brown

aiue nt-Al lO StUtline SOasnn itk

1 teaspoon salt, catsup and chili
powder. Bake in a moderate oven
(350 degrees F.) for m hours. If
necessary to prevent burning, pour

' !' waiei mio pan,

Rye Bread Stuffing
TWO CUDS drv rvp hrart nrnrnki

egg, V4 CUD milk 1 email nMnt,

chopped, V cup melted butter or
margarine, w teaspoon thyme, l
teaspoon salt. Combine all ingred ingredients
ients ingredients and ix well.

Spareribs and Bohemian Sauer Sauerkraut
kraut Sauerkraut (Yidd:3 to 4 servings)
Two pounds spareribs, I table tablespoon
spoon tablespoon fat, salt and pepper, '4 enp
water, 1 No. 303 can sauerkraut
(l3 pounds), 3 tablespoons choppe
onion, i teaspoon caraway seed,
3 tablespoons sugar.-

Pedestrian In Dark

Can Use Newspaper


paper may save your life when
you're walking home after dark
some winter evening, says an
American Automobile Association
"Wear white after dark" has

long been the slogan of safetv

organizations throughout the coun

try, explained Robert S. Kret Kret-schmar,
schmar, Kret-schmar, executive secretary of the

Massachusetts division of the AAA

"It's not always possible to wear

white clothing at night," he said,
"but your white newspaper will
help. When you walk across a high highway
way highway or near moving automobiles
at night, carry your newspaper so
the car headlights will reflect
upon it. This is particularly im important
portant important if you're walking along an
open highway or country road.





Ask about our easy payment plan
Ana de Eisenman Ida do Arias
Ida Escalona Elia A. de Rojas
Mrs. Lloyd Springer Robert Carrington
Carol Harwood Blanche Dinerman

18-47 (137) CENTRAL

thjSf bplos. unwarranted price hikes.

Heat fat in a Vpot.le nr ctiiut

Cut the ribs into serving pieces!

ocaaun mem wun salt and pepper.
Brown them in the hot fat. Add
the water. Cover and cook slowly
for 1 hour. Empty the kraut into
a Tcettle. (Wash if very tart, drain
and add s4 cup water), Add re remaining
maining remaining ingredients. Cook, slowly
hour. Pour off fat from ribs.
Measure back 3 tablespoons. Com-

me rios ana kraut and cook l!

hour longer.


Record Players and






i A."





Zt modem "Santa" ships uniting tht V
Americas with fast and frequent
- serrice.

S.S. "SANTA INES" ........Due Cristobal, C. Z.. Jan. 25
S.S. "SANTA MARIA" .......Due Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 25
S.S. "SANTA BARBARA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 24
S.S. 'SANTA RITA" ...Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Feb. 3
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ....Due Balboa. C. Z., Feb. Z3
. S.S. "SANTA ANITA ..Due Balboa, C. Z., Jan. 28
S.S. "SANTA FE" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 22
Balbua Only
CRISTOBAL: 1131 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556 0557
BALEOA: 1501 '2153


New Orleans Service


Great White Fleet

S.S. "OUIRIGUA" .,.. M.Jan. 29
S.S. "MARNA" Feb. 1
S.S. 'IfAQUE" ....Feb. 5
S.S. "TELDE' Feb. 6
S.S. "MORAZAN" ..Feb. 12
S.S. "SIXAOLA' .....i.. ......Feb. 19
S.S. "MARNA'' Feb. 20
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo-

New Vork Service Arrivea
. Cristobal
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" ....... w . ... ............ Jan. 23
S.S. "OTTA" ......Jan. 23
S.S; "LIMON" Jan. 30
S.S. "METAPAN" ......4..... Feb. 6
S.S. "CHOLUTECA" ; Feb. 13
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" ... Feb 13
S.S. "SAN JOSE" ."..'.'. 'Feb.' 20
S.S. "OTTA" ......j...... Feb 24
s.s. "parismina" ;;;;; ; .Feb! 27
Weekly sailings of twelve passenjrer ships to New New-York,
York, New-York, New Orleans, tos Angles, San Francisco
yy V- and Seattle.;:,:; v-:
Special round trip fares from Cristobal to New
York, Los Angeles, San Francisco and Seattle.
To New York ................. ,..,.$240.00
To Lot Angeles and San Francisco .... $27000
To Seattle ..... ; . . $365.00
CTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2504

FIAT 1956

3 P.M. 9 P.M.

MODEL 600 Small 4 Seater v"
MODEL 1100 Station Wagon
MODEL 1100 New Style B Saloon i
MODEL 1400 Roomy 6 Passenger Car




TEL. 3-0007

- f

pv.e four
By Colbroith AND irs rmrzj
Tt I
N THE T"NCWC AS- A-? tCf f ?'
: .- - lie.
i RI6HT TO ASSURE YCV 1 7 f, j- -.. ,' 7"


EN i-L5-iE Cr WfHY

FSTE .. rr- : u-H, pic iN

. 1TW y

fV-v A-' J



"i r

tX Ftw Fasf Facts: Clauderte!

-bert'$ present contract with
J US, which called for five appear appearances,
ances, appearances, is now up. She say she
won't renew; instead, she'll work
lir all networks, doing strictly
Jree-lance performing ... CBS CBS-Jtadio
Jtadio CBS-Jtadio will celebrate Edgar

Bergen 20th anniversary as a1
MMiio star with a gala show in ;
April or May . Dick Shawn i
is-resisting pressure from both
networks to start a regular pro program
gram program of, his own next season. He

thinks a Broadway show would bei
better; for his career . Harryi
Belafonte, on '"vacation" in South tried like mad to lose five pounds.
America, is actually working with Then she played a nightclub en en-a
a en-a tape recorder to capture theigagement in Detroit and lost 10.
tribal songs of South AnfcricanjNow she's trying like mad to gain
Indians. five Noal Coward spent his
tune during spare minutes of the
Alliiteir Cooke, who MCV "Om- "Blithe Spirit" rehearsals over
nibus," treasures a letter ha got Ford Star Jubilee in writing his
tome time back which begins: first piano concerto.
"n.r Mr MrGnnW: I watch VOUr!

'Ominous' show."

Gertrude Berg Doa Wilson

Marion Marlowe got an extra extra-added
added extra-added thrill on her cross-country
trip to sing at the Dunas in Las
Vegas. She stopped in Hollywood
to see the gas station where she
worked while she was trying to
crash the movies. And she saw a
sign reading: "Marion Marlowe

We have before us a copy of an
official document from Medford.
Ore. which bids fair to set a nasty
precedent. It reads:
"Ee it hereby resolved by the
com raon council of the city of
MfHfrird. Ore.:

'That the Hon. Earl Millar,. Ud to Fill 'Em Up Hare."
Mi vor -of Medfort. be authorized)

and directed to tortnwitn presem
a letter and petition on behalf of
this common council to 'and here
it lists some sponsors), requesting
that the television!; presentation,
sponsored by the above companies
and known as the Phil Silvers
Show, starring one Sergeant Bilko,
b scheduled for a time ether than

on Tuesday nights for the reeson
that it conflicts with regularly
scheduled meetings of the common
council of the city ef Medford, to
the great inconvenience of the nine
members thereof."
Thi Hsniutim. nasseo by the

council,' and legally attested and

approved by me Meaiora uijicihu,

xSid Caesar ("Caesar's Hour.V
NBC-TV): (A credit listing on
CaesarV take-off of a British
movie): "Tea and Torpedoes" is
dedicated to the British Submarine
Service, without whose help in
winning the war this might have
been a German movie.
Walter Winchell
(Continued from Pare 2)

I whose husband wrote ihe sons hit.

"Jealous Heart." Thev fust recon-

'ciled in Chicago. ."Dungaree

.'. spnt to tlie sponsors.! Doll" is a close relative to the

There is no wora yei as

titsnnsition of this matter.

Hut intt Kimnnxe the sponsors

Camels and Amana switch Silvers
to, say, Friday night. And suppose

the' common council oi ruuuwv,
which meets .1 Fridays, protests.
And thev switch Silvers again and
some other council protests. And
then the same business starts with
other shows, m .- : ,-Why,
Why, ,-Why, before we know It, we re
liaWc to have no TV and a mess of
unhappy common councilmen. 1

i rannmv-tixe Don Wilson

and his wife,.. Lois,- Trend
commercials op NBC-TV's "The
Big Surprise." You might be in.
. .t !- AL!. u.Ikih'i wlUlilC All

Teresiaa in ni

why a couple is a nancgy xnmg to
' have on TV commercial. -i
"A couple can make the com-
... :.i U.r Dilatable to

viewers," Don says, "because they

can keep it on a conversant""
level rather than present, a direct
sales pitch."
More Fast Facts: There's a 15-
minute show in the works for
June Valli V. Gertrude Barru
civing the profits from her Molly
Goldberg Cookbook to her in ant
omnrfrhildren : 8 Eartha KM

next network TV appearance, after
she returns from England, may be
in "Caesar and Cleopatra." Guess

she'd be Clco .

Denise Lor Trince!'

wonderful oldie. "Ramblin' Rose

. .The Brinks holdup men spent

over a million. Jwcn when crime

pays a million it doesn't pay.
Two Hollywood starlets, in and
out of the divorce courts, were
reading about Grace Kelly landing
a prince. ."Hmf," sneered one,
"Beginner'e Luck I" .Grace has
fame, beauty, success and soon
a Title. Everything that Lola want wanted.
ed. wanted. .Edith Piaf's Carnegie Hall
smash attracted nix concert pro promoters.
moters. promoters. She's asking $5,000 a song
. .Iila Damita, an early Errol
Flynn bride, wrote N. Y. City
Desks that he hasn't contributed
anything "td the support of their
son since '52. .Merle Evans, band bandmaster
master bandmaster for the Ringling Brothers

Circus, quit after 35 years. They
wanted to change his music. .
Moe Raft, vet burrlesque comic.

stars at the Miami Beach 5 O'clock
Club. The strippers have unusual
routines. .Terry Mayer, staged
the David Crystal fashion parade
at Hialeah's opening yesterday.
Prettiest fillies at the track. .
Actor Michael Rennie has eyes for
Merle Oberon. A switch from Die Dietrich,
trich, Dietrich, .They report Artie Shaw
emerged from his iceberg to fly
to London to date Eartha Kitt.
The B'way wags wonder if Grace
summons Rainer by saying: "Here,

"TX IM( ut n. tm. v

"I asked the boss for a raise last week! This must bt
the answer an economy memo!"

(tktffeTsr Truo life Adventures



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seeMiNs rgeisioN.ANC we can rLAV


Faltering Philip
tbi!ip't life la filled witb brulsee.
ITell-woTD steps and rags tt uses.
Repairs woold leare bis borne like new.,
?. A. Classifieds, fort tbe rirbt clue'


At Ibe Party


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No, No, Not That!


i J' fv ' Vrrrf TZn ANP YOU'RE ONE OF WEIAl
ALLERSV FOR LETTER V"i '"" jj J L'-V,,--
I WRTTIWS GOTT0 po j- I ? bAYi THAfe 'wvv' -V
V WimV0)RWEWUP- ( : 1 j'f S I FWEl WKAT ) WUA
TriahiM,cA-- f'-tfj Jl cmy f j!
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r i1, dL pack home, weu, J 1 y r
lit1' HE HA5 EEENl V 1 I V
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trie FLINT

"Forcible Reminder"


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! Democrats-' Mi Ccnrcss To" D:c!:re
US 'In -Fight .For Frcdom To Stay'
You Make the Date. .
Your car won't be late.

i s

. L

HE'S IN! Senator Estes Kefauver, center, seeking the Dem Democratic
ocratic Democratic i nomination for President, invaded the State of New
Hampshire in a quest for delegates. He was greeted at the
State line in Seabrook by Democratic National Committeewom Committeewom-an,
an, Committeewom-an, -Mrs. Myrtle Mclntyre,, of Laconia. At right is Francis
- Donahue, Kefauver's campaign chairman.

Joe Adonis Pays
Scnlfrnsnlal Visit
To Aunt Cldrlnda

BONE A, Italy, Jan. 23 (UP) ComPi,ed r"h,r' WmW
Joe Adonis, hardbitten New York! mciiun
racketeer who eKose deportation ;marJ0RIE MORNINGSTAR -to
Italy to avoid some to orison.! 11 w,,.

i f y 'T ili iiiuii ii wun,

was iouna wauy maKing a semi semi-mental
mental semi-mental visit with his aged -Aunt
Newsmen traced Adonis to this
village 50 miles from Naples just
one .week after he disappeared
irom tlie liner Conte Biancamano
when it docked in, Genoa.

I (Bast Seen
1 ...........


I Seventeen Democratic, Congress-:

'" men urged Congress yesterday to
lne lame of Abraham lanco n-imornrt this vir' fnrrpion air).

has been so great that the faetiprogram with a declaration that1
he had a family is lost in his America "is in the fight for free-i

towering shadow.

dora to stay."

- 1 tie story of the four Lincoln) i recommending that the decla-;

uv3 ..aa uccit oasemmeu ana pun ration be written into new mutual

imo one dook py itmn rainteri security legislation, the group not not-Randall
Randall not-Randall called LINCOLN'S SONSied that Russia is making a strong

:ahf.), Les Les-Eusrae
Eusrae Les-Eusrae J.

(Little Brown)

Mrs. Randall comes by her sub subject
ject subject naturally. She is the author
of MARY LINCOLN a biography
of Mrs.. Lincoln. Mrs. Randall's
husband was J. G. Randall who
died before he had finished his
series of books on Lincoln.

The Lincolns had four children,

bid for "economic, political andi

psychological penetration 01 tne.
free world."
It said nations that might fearj
U.S aid is temporary and thusi
be tempted to form close ties with j
the Soviet bloc should be assured;
that "we are prepared to continue;

, our offers of help.

Congressmen signins the state statement
ment statement were Reps. Victor L. Anfuso
(N.Y.), Thomas L. Ashley (Ohio).
John A. Blatnik (Minn.), Richard

Boiling (Mo.), A.S.J. Carnahan

(Mo ), Chet Holifield vCalif.

ter HolUman (N.Y.).

Keogh (N.Y.). Eugene D. McCar

thy (Minn.). Torbert H. McDonald
(Minn. I, Torbert H. MacDonald
(Mass.), Adam C. Fowell (N.Y.)
James M. Quigley (Pi.). Henry
S. Reuss (Wis.). James Roosevelt
(Calif.), Frank Thompson Jr: (N. (N.-Y.),
Y.), (N.-Y.), James M. Quigley (Pa.). Hen

ry S. Reuss (Wis.), James Roose

velt (Calif.). Frank Thompson Jr.

(N.J.) and Harrison vv. Wiuiamsn

Jr. (N'.J.)

Our Service Dept. is open all day...:

7:30 5:30 Week davs
7:30 1.00 Saturdays

1 .YMxr -wfrtV

The largest on Automobile Row

We work. .
You take the Siesta
Call Crosbie
Panama 2-1035

all boys. In order they were Rob-t jn sending Congress his $4 9 toil-"'

en iouu, r.aaie ttuwara oaKerj.uion fonegn aid program recently,
Willie (William Wallace) and -Tad,president Eisenhower asked for

(Thomas), uniy Koo.ert iived to; authority to make limited commit

adulthood. ,; iments ranging up to 10 years to

ah were corn m oprmgneia. ta-jput the program on a more stable
die died there at the .age of 4. j footing.

Willie. Lincoln's favorite, died mi Under the present svstem of

me vvnue House in 1000. iaa aiea; year-to-year appropriations, coun-

in Chicago in 1871.

tries wanting to plan ahead have

Only three descendants of assurance they will get U.S
Civil ; War President are living I help for the projects.

Chairman Walter F. George (D-


Ga.) of the Senate Foreign Rela

tions Committee and some other

congressional leaders have balked

at the President's proposal. They

contend that one Congress cannot
commit future sessions to make

now. None Dears me

and none has children.
All of the Lincoln children died
of diseases which now probable
could be cured. Physicians have

diagnosed their illnesses in recent

vears and say it is likely, that bd-

die died of diphtheria, Willie of Uarge outlays of cash.

malaria, Jea oi tuoercuiosis anu
Jack of septicemia.
Robert retired from'business and
went to live in Vermont and
Washington and spent his later
years going over the papers of his
father. Many he sealed and depos deposited
ited deposited in the Library of Congress
where they were opened only a
few years ago

CASH McCALL. Cameron Haw-
AUNTIE MAME Patrick Den Dennis
nis Dennis I
THE TONTINE Thomas B. Cos-
. tain

Adonis Hcfr the United States XHE MAN IN THE GRAY- FLAN FLAN-"tli.itanly;
"tli.itanly; FLAN-"tli.itanly; to escape a jail NEL SUIT-Sloan Wilson
term and a-deportation order. Al-
though he usually dodges report- NON-FICTION
ers, he cordially greeted them to-! .;, -.,
lay when they arrived in Bonea 'GIFT FROM THE SEA Anne

Morrow Lindbergh

chel Rachel L. Carson

"I guess. I'm just a sentimental

isl," Adonis grinned."
"Aunt Clorinda (Mrs. Clorinda
Marbato) is the only close relative

I have in Italy. I'm staying with I T.,r, tnwrp nv tndtTTVTi'
Isn't feeling well. reaie

"Then I'll go to Montemarano, NIGHT TO REMEMBER Wal-

r.v native village. I have no plans

'yet, but-;I intend to make, gbod as
a law-abiding citizen." ..:
"Honest," he added. :

ter Lord

Truman .'

v . ..
Yr is second to none
1555 models soon to be available
Ve are bringing no 1955 models
as new 1956' models are to be an announced
nounced announced shortly and we will bring
them in by air.
For. better vision and smoother
tone SEE the Zenith, HEAR the
Zenith and BUY only the Zenith.
"J" St. 13-A-30 Tels. 2-2386 2-2142 2-3265
-, "Hvoli Ave. 18-20 .

t Butter



. .... TA
. J....

The USS Caine and Keeling,
HMS Compass Rose and Saltash
Castle now have been joined by a
ship worthy of the valorous tradi traditions
tions traditions they set in World War II
And Herman Wouk, Nicholas
Monsarrat and the experienced
old admiral of them all C. S. For For-esterj
esterj For-esterj must be proud to welcome
aboard a very junior sublieuten sublieutenant,
ant, sublieutenant, Alistair MacLean, who, in his
first novel shows great promise of
reaching a top command post.
This is the story of a British
light cruiser on the killing Mur Murmansk
mansk Murmansk convoy run. Authenticity
seeps from every page as the

moisture irom meuing vrcuc uom

drins from the bulkheads and

rivet seams of the Ulysses shep

herdine her complement through

a storm as violent as the Caine
weathered in the South Pacific, air
and submarine attacks ven more
disastrous than Keeling encoun encountered
tered encountered in mid-Atlantic, and strafings
and bomb runs such as Saltash
Castle never saw.
But those hardships are second

ary to the story of the magnificent

men who manned her the tuber.

cular, fatigued seamen from, ad admiral
miral admiral to the lowest rating.

A lucky ship, the Ulysses was

called. She had survived more

than 100 days of almost continual

! action in the worm Atlantic, ra ra-tigue
tigue ra-tigue had deteriorated the crew to

. mutiny. But go on sne must. -I
The very violence of the action,
of nature, of the assault, might
point the finger of melodramatics
at the author. But the incidents
which MacLean has woven

through this tale are a matter of

official record .
Tha f iAncA of archaeloev Is

one that seems to thrive on acci

dents. Travelers lose their way
and stumble On monumental rel relics
ics relics of the past. A. significant in inscription
scription inscription is turned up only mo moments
ments moments before a disappointing ex excavation
cavation excavation is to be abandoned. It is
this inherent drama in the search
for buried history that makes THE
(Knopf- the fascinating whodunit
it is. The author, C. W. Ceram,
a German, already has a follow following
ing following of armchair archaelogists in
this country through his highly
successful GODS, GRAVES AND
SCHOLARS, published here in
1951, The new volume is the story
of how archaeologists, starting
from the scant mention of the flit flit-tites
tites flit-tites in the Bible, together
evidence that the Hittites were a
powerful and highly civilized na nation
tion nation ranking with Egypt and As Assyria
syria Assyria as one of the "big three
of the ancient world. There are
many illustrations and maps.:,

Cosls liidusiry
CHICAGO (UP. Absentee Absenteeism
ism Absenteeism each year costs American in industry
dustry industry at least $5,000,000,000, ac according
cording according to the Research Council
for Economic Security. ;t
The council reported that illness
absences alone, by conservative
estimates, cause the loss, of the
nroduction of 1,000.-

000 workers every year, valued

at about $5,000,ooo,ooo.
"if oil Hnta were available." the

council said, "the loss from ; ab

senteeism mignt De loumrio-u?
as much as $10,000.000,000.', ::
I. .A,Klinn in ihf nrfldllption

HI I1UU w w--tr j -r
loss, director Gerhard HirschfettL

of the research council poimeq out, j
there is the direct loss of wages i
and income for the workers, and
the cost of medical care.
"These are considerable even
with the extensive protection of
ornnn sirkness comoensation. hos

pitalization, surgical insurance and
prepaid plans prevalent In industry.

today, llirscmeia saia.
Tim rpspsrcli council, in a book'

entitled "Absenteeism," summa

rized discussions at a seminar and
workshop on absenteeism conduct-,
ed by tlie council in 1954. j
The book said there are many
causes of absenteeism. It said they :
involve general factors of morale,
ti4rlM .toward, the cuivmanv. and

toward the supervisor, proper .job

placement, sense oi responsimiity.i

The administration has Indicated

it would settle for some Bort of

"declaration of intent," as propos
ed by the 17 Democrats, that for
eicn aid will be continued.

1 Discussing the- President's pro

posal on the Mst-lv program

"American Forum" today, hen

Allen Ellender (D-La.) said It

would bankrupt the nation to -con

tinue aid at present levels. He said

the Russians "will not have to fire
a shot to destrov our way of life."

But Sen. Clifford P. Case (R

N.J.) endorsed the long-term aid

plan, lie said Communist gains
have been "very slight" since the

United Mates started pouring funds

into areas in economic distress

The success : the United States

has had in strengthening the free

world also was cited by. the li
House Democrats who signed i
joint statement calling for a con

gressional declaration that the aid

program will continue.

"We must tell the world, through
a statement of principle in the

Congress, that America is in the
fight for freedom to stay and that

we are prepared to continue our

offers of help to those free conn

tries which are prepared to help
themselves advance economically
and politically toward freedom.

they said.

The congressmen said such a

declaration would give America's
friends "renewed confidence in
their ability to resist Communist
encroachment" ,nd would ,'. head

off inroads by Russia, u ':

l.oforious Fugitive
Eludes Police Trap

MIAMI, Fla., Ja. 23 -(UP)-A
nntnrimia firntiv from th Fhenix

City, Alabama, vice cleanup es-

caDed a do ice trap nere last

Police said they learned that C.

O. Revel has been living in Miami

for more than a year. He is want wanted
ed wanted in connection with the Phenix

City murder of Alabama's attor attorney
ney attorney general nominee, Albert L.

Revel eluded two Miami detec

fives who were staked out last

nieht at the home of an attractive

brunette, woman where the hood

lum apparently had been- hiding.
He escaped on foot during a driv

ing rainstorm.
A slntA-wirlfl alert has (teen is

sued for his arrest. The racketeer

has a criminal record dating back

to 1924. A nationwide alert has

been out for him for a year.
PnlifP warned that Revel Is

armed and considered "quite dan dangerous."
gerous." dangerous." ..

home and family Influences and

the health of the worker.

Plans which depend solely on

eettine rid of the "absence-prone"

worker or disciplining the chronic

absentee miss the marK ana
neither prevent nor control ab absenteeism,
senteeism, absenteeism, the council said.

lu" 1 iwimv-i-u mn. iiimj. 1 in mm lW.i .1 .
-vVV V".. ;.'-v.-:-r. .," :',
..-. -. ;:.:,;. 1:. I
... .
tv5: r

i .... v .... -5a: "ti

..... -,

jiMy"iiii 1

jr. Jlnd at onfy-jynrt throttlo frith J
f JBuicJk'at nwvir Veulttbl Pitch DytxfIovrI J

Or couitSE, you don't get wings with this sleek and 1
stunning new '56 Bukk but you can get the
"nearest thing to them. '
It goes under the nam of Variable Pitch Dynftflor,
because it uses tlie principle of the modern planes s
. propeller. . '.
- But the 1936 version of this great transmission goes
airplanes one better now.
It's all as simple as it's thrilling. '
At take-off, a pilot sets the pitch of his propellers for
all-out acceleration. Aloft, he switches to cruising pitch i
for top mileage.
You can do that, too, In a ,56 Buick.' Just floor the
pedal and you switch the Dynaflow blades to high high-performance
performance high-performance angle. That gets' you going instanthat
full-powtr sweep. Then, just ease up on the pedal, and
- you switch to cruising pitch and a -lot better
gas mileage.
But now you get something a piloTd'oesn:t get -a new
quick getaway response even without switching the
pitch. A sizzling new take-off at only part throttle. A

wonderfully solid new take-hold that you use in all your
normal driving situations. And you get it with Dynaflovr

iiiwuHicss-yiiuj anoxner voost m gas mileage,' v y
Why not come try it? r
.Why not get the feel of it by taking the wheel? And
there's no better place than right there to learn about -tlie
great new record-high horsepowers, the sweet new
ride, the superb new handling, and the long list of safety
features that make this, literally, the best Buick yet
Drop in on ui sooa-this week would be fine nj let
this sweep-styled new beauty show youwhat pur'
automobile can do,
New Advanced Variable PUch Dynaflow it tht n&f Dptaftom
Buick builds today. It is standard on Roadmarttr, Hdjw mI
Ceniury-oplional at modest txtra cost on tht SptoiaL

Its tho SGHuidz

, Cf 4-Saion Cmferf M your nw Buick
. with FRIOIDAIRI CONDITIONINO-jiow of ntw low ptk

suo or y h un Nic unr ci&



Veterans of Foreign Wars of the United States;
- i.-.---- Founded In 1899 r-;-:--:'--'
Announces National V.FAV. Week of January 22 Thru 2o-
The purpose of the V.F.W. week-is to bring to -your-attention-th -.outstanding achivement;.thV;FrW,.t'.ha',
accomplished and is doing for the Veteran and his family the help to civic .leaders in every Community! tha v v-,
, v-, support of Community youth programs Charity. Programs .. Blood Banks fo hospitals Civil Defense Programs
18 Federal Government Benefits- V.F.W. Benefits', '
'.i.1 ::. 'V-;'' : ; :s -:;:": ::- '-'r '-'iy:f
' The general public is invited to attend the following program! 'f

SUNDAY, January : 22? at p.m,
MONDAY, January 23 at 7 p.m, V
TUESDAY, January 24 at 7 p'.m.
WEDNESDAY, January 25 at 7 p.m. -THURSDAY,
January 26 at 7:30 pirn.
FRIDAY, January 27 at 7 p.m.
SATURDAY, January 28 ;at: 8: p.m.'

Religious Freedom
Community Service A Youth Welfare
Veteran Benefits
Civil defense & Nat'l. Security
V.F.W. Meeting' (Members Only)
Open. Meeting V.F.W. Nat'l. Home
Open House Dance All Are Invited

1 f The Above Program Will Be Held" At The V.F.W. Cen. Ceo. W. Coethal
POST No.' 3835, COCOLI, C. 2.
Sponsored by: D E ST I L A D O R A N A C I O N A L, S.-A;

-h'-n i ii ..jr. huh -, ,;, I,,.,,. -,ii--'.hl miil.i lj... n ,j JLVf V T IIU7 i vu j

'"'- t'ft
"-' on ..
' Mr


UmeQQGWQ. waaii aicvc inline
, i f
J Street No. U
Agencias Internal, de Publicacionet
N 1 Letter' Flat
lustral Ave. 4
. IW U Carrueuilla
' U uf July Ave J SI.
i Av TJvoU No. 4"
. IV) itatnl Aveue
J. Fee de I Otsa Ave. No 41
Just Aro.-rmroa Ave. ul U St
5) Street No. SI
ft .qua lefevr T turret
Si rorraa in
V m Espa&a Ave,
- 12 WORDS



Dr. 0. f. fibrin Dr. It. Avlla Jr.
I) D S. (Ceorgetoiio I'nlverslly) M D
TlveM lh Jut) Ave., tie. J1AI4
(opposite Anion School Ptavfrouii. )
Tel. 2-201 1 Pananj.
Pbont Panama 2-0551 1
Packet Shipper Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562 j
. Learn RHins
Riding 4V Jumpinaj clesse deity
y 3 H 5 p.m.
3 te 5 p.m. rnone a-w
We hip Your llfur
t lamoua Mi Levy Mhln
Swedish Mewiaie Meem
for mala and female
(Dr. Scholls)
SS Just Aroaemena -- P.
Belboa: I-423S i Pan.: 3-166
Studio El Panama Hotel

Strdohl To Pass .
i Dens In '55 Vins

. NEW YORK,' Jan. 23 (UPV --

1 naredevil Dayton oragsca -sTasou
record bttter than S a n
1 JFrf.iicisco'3 today as college
j. j intn a week

h wti! h p.aDDed by Ban

, - ls a consequence oi me resuic-
Francisco's attmpt to set neWtioIt of those privileges tthevcora tthevcora-majpr
majpr tthevcora-majpr coll 1 8 f "ra .01 ini d,vi!iiou .alone is. expected

! Dayton, which has been walk-

1 Inir a. tienirope iaijf tz

maining unbeaten,, blew -.a w
i noint lead saturaay nii. f

UUaiiU 11. aVk
L. rirtvini its season slate to
14-0 with an 81-73 decision over
Xavier of Ohio.
s.n Francisco, idle all last
week with mid-year examina examinations,
tions, examinations, has "only" a 1S mark
for the present season. But
the national champion Dons h. trvin tor their 40th

straight triumph over the past
T rlsit.

two seasons wen
dangerous California on Sat-

Victory over the Bears would
1 enable the Dons to smash the
record of 39 straight they now
; share with the 1935-36 Lonjr I? I?-S
S I?-S lonri TTniversitv and 1940-41

Seton Hall teams. Oddly enough
h r.aiifornlft team that could
prove "spiler" Is coached by
i prove "spoiler" is coached by
first brought San Francisco to
national basketball prominence
i by winning the National Invita Invita-!
! Invita-! tion Tournament in 1949.
i Temple pushed its record to
i 11-0 with a easy 72-44 conquest
of Lehigh in which 21 points by
i Hal Leart and 15 rebounds by
six-eight Tink Van Patton ,led
! the way. St. Francis squaked to
ift-M win over arch-rival St.
Tun'a tnVA alsn for an 11-0
I .ni th Trrir could
virtually clinch an N. I. T. bid
- A i. ii J
k..nn Cotnn nail in a
Thursday game that may decide
! the top team in the New York
area. , .'
' Six teams ranked among the
1 nation's 'top ten, includine;
Dayton and ninth -ranked
Temple, played Saturday and
J all won. North Carolina State
i (No 3) routed William and
! Mart, 90-71, despite 27 points
! by Dick Savare; Kentucky vNo.
i 5) .drubbed Tennessee, 93-68,
J as Gerry Calvert and Jerry
1 Bird scored 24 each; Vander
i bilt (No. 6) eked out a 67-61
win over Georgia Teen: ana
Louisville ; (No. 19) downed,
Fastern Kentucky, 100-83.
Louisville, with a 15-1 record
straight wins, meetf uayton en
Saturday in what may be the
!Flyers' chief obstacle to a per
fect season
- Meetinqs
faraiso Credit Union
Membership Meeting
A 7 p.m. tomorrow evening at
the Paraiso School, the Paraiso
Federal Credit Uunion willcon willcon-'
' willcon-' a for an annual membership
' Varios matters of Importance
:t;!d and tnere will j
1 nomaiatioa-fcleclioh of Cn
. The treasurer will present
detailed report and also the
ipTvisory and credit commit-
: I


FOR SALE: Dininej room set,
bedroom set, Pye radie anal pick pickup,
up, pickup, refrigerator, wickar tat, gas
wove. Call 1151 Colon.
FOR SALE: Leaving home!
Mahogany table and 4 chair like
new; living room furniture, air
foam with plastic. Muit tea t
appreciate. Phone 3-6775
FOR SALE:-Kenmere automatic
washer, 60-cycle, ticallant con condition,
dition, condition, $90. Call I4-CII6; after
4:30, 14-4145.

Treaty Projects Big
For Panamanians In

the Remon Eisenhower Treaty
will undoubtedly have important
repercussions in the life of several
thousand Panamanians employed
I by the Canal Zone Company-Gov-;
ernment under the heretofore pay
: scale known as "local wage rates.
In effect, as a result of the new
treaty these employes will have

to pay income taxes to their gov-', curtailment of some of their acti acti-ernment
ernment acti-ernment for the first time since i vities, the corresponding rov rov-the
the rov-the United States took over the ernment agencies of Panama
building, operation and mamten- should study the means of hav hav-ance
ance hav-ance of the Panama Canal. jnr the local stores, whose patroniz-

Although many of them protest-
ed bitterly upon first learning of
this provision of the treaty, they
were soon reconciled to the fact
when it was recalled that similar
measures were put into effect in
1951 by the United Stales Govern Government
ment Government with -regard to its own citiz citizens;
ens; citizens; and when It was emphasized
that the collection of income tax
from its citizens is proper ex exercise
ercise exercise of sovereignty on the part
of any State.
Many employes also regard as
adverse etiects of tne treaty on
Canal. Zone labor those relating to
ll) curtailment alter December
31, 19j6 of commissary and import:
privileges with the exception -ol
medical service and hospitalization
(2) reduction of force by United
states agencies in the Canal Zone
to lay olf several hundred, work-
ers); -and (3) further restrictions
ployeei- ty reside on the Canal
;. Thi. u,iii ruit m manv
on tne right of "local Wage" in
Zone. This, wilt result in many
having possibly to move into Pa Panama
nama Panama to be faced with higner rent
costs and reduced earnintis.
The answer to these vexing prob
lems would seem to lay entirely
in the hanUs of tne government oi oi-ficiais
ficiais oi-ficiais of the Repuuiic. In regard
to the income tux .situation, ii is
understood that six proposals have
been submitted to me Canal Ad Administration
ministration Administration as to .how best Bal
boa Heights can cooperate with
i'anania in this mattet. Without
further delay a clear, unequivocal
statement lrom the Minwtry ol
the Treasury of tne itepubuc is
imperauve as to wnen, wnere ana
how Panamanians employed on tne
Canal Zone must pay ineir con
tributions, to the National Govern Government,
ment, Government, fi-.-, 1
The question of settling equit equitable
able equitable price tor food and house
rent else lie tquerely in the
hand ef the Republic' officials,
it is up to the Ministry of the
Treasury and to the Council oi
National Economy to adopt suit suitable
able suitable measures to prevent an inna-
Hon in prices lor prime necessi
ties as well as tor nouse reniat.
Further, the extraordinary increase
in tne number ot consumers and
of tenants should enaole govern-
mem economists to obtain a re-
duction in. the price of lood and
...... n 'I'hio tioiunn niwi s
of house rentals.
J 1113 ai t ai.a vvw
; e ". '.
CHS, Oil$ kngb
In Season's 2nd
Msclina Tcmcrrov
The Balboa Bulldogs will meet
the Cristobal Tigers for the sec second
ond second time this Tuesday" evening
in Balboa Stadium. Game time
is 7:00 p.m.
In this season's first meeting
of the two teams. Balboa Hlgn
came out on top with a score of
8 to 3.' The Cristobal boys will
be way up for this one, and -If
their hitting power is up to par
the Balboa nine, could be in for
a rough evening.
The Red and White batters
will probably facing RoCket
Ball Bazan on the mound for
C.H.S. and they will have to
call on all the confidence and
skill available to hit the fast
moving target.
Big Ed Kirchmier will com command
mand command the hill for the Balboa
team, and this being the mid middle
dle middle of the season' he should be
able to bear down very efective-
lyrlf "the-potential! ty-fine ,m-,
of Scott, WinkiowsKy,
Sutherland and Reyes come
to pre season expectations
could be anybody's game.


FOR SALE: -'52 Pontiac Chief,
lam Delux two-door sedan, hy hy-dramatic,
dramatic, hy-dramatic, heater, radio, sunriior,
ana owner, Reasonable, price.
Qtr. 66-B, Fart Kobee, Phone
FOR SALE: 1953 Nash 4-door
Statesman. Call 15-2196 week
day. 13,-6110 attar 4:00.
FOR SALE: Henry J, excellent
condition, Bargain. Bex 52, Cm Cm-rundu.
rundu. Cm-rundu.
FOR SALE: 1953 Ford Tudor
V-t Custom Sedan. Radio and
heater. 26,000 mile $1 150. Call
14-61 6; after 4:30. 84-4145.
effected could be passed on to the
great mass of the low-Income peo people
ple people in the country. At the same time
it would reduce to a minimum the
difference in costs of living of the
Canal Zone worker when transfer transferring
ring transferring over to jurisdiction under the
Finally, on the question of the
lay-off of several hundred employes
in the Cansl Zone as a result of
ers will increase by seve r a 1

thousands, absorb as many of theltion or application of the treaty

unemployed as possible. T h e r e
should also formulated a national
policy looking toward the construct
tion of government projects and
the creation of new and expanding
industries. If nothing is done on
behalf of these unemployed then
the Republic will be found with a
greater problem of poverty, un unemployment
employment unemployment and delinquency.
Seme ether provision ef the
new treaty, however, present a
mors cheerful outlook, for the
Panamaian workers of the Can
, t bovarnment-Company.
particular reference, is made to
the following precepts set forth
r' vfJTriiriiiii-.ariiuiiYa s
in item No. 1 of the Memorandum
of Understanding complimentary
to the 1955. Treaty. .,
(a) All positions will have" a ba basic
sic basic wage level, the same for all
employes eligible for appointment
thereto without ; regard to United
States of Panamanian citizenship.
(b) Legislation will be sought
for'uniform application of the Civ Civil
il Civil Service Retirement Act to all U U-fiited
fiited U-fiited States and Panamanian Ci Citizen
tizen Citizen employes of this Government
in tha Canal 7in
(e) Equality of opportunity wilf
be afforded to Panamanian citiz citizens
ens citizens for employment in all United
States Government positions in the
Canal Zone for which they are
qualified except where security fac factors
tors factors serve to make undersirable
the employment of non-U nited
states citizens. Positions will be
eaiat-rl rlassified. and ti 1 1 e d
without regard to the nationality of
he iiitiimbent or prospective in-
Thsatre Guild
Schedules fryouls
For lis l!evj Play
. Trvouts for the Theatre Guild's
latest production "Suds In Your
Eye" will be held Thursday and
Friday starting at 7:30 p.m. at
the Guild Playhouse in Ancon;
The three-act farce will be di di-rfjptfH
rfjptfH di-rfjptfH hv Rov Glickenhaus who
has directed several successful
plays for the Theatre puM. j
' "Sudanis a play lor both ex experienced
perienced experienced and Inexperienced
members. There are 22 charac characters,
ters, characters, 10 female and, 12 male,
ranging In age from 16 to 60,
and includes a Chinese boy, and
a Danish woman as well as a
variety of other parts.
In addition to actors, back back-stsiire
stsiire back-stsiire workers such as stager
hands, electricians, painters and
property men are neeaea.
The play will go into rehearsal
Feb. 1.
Il:nry Ilir.Js Di:s;
Ftnird Tc'.:rrbv'
Henry Hinds, a veteran em-j
ploye of the Isthmian Tobacco
Co.", "died in hi ssleep some time
between Saturday night and;
Sunday morning, after going toi
bed apparently in good nealth.
Funeral services will be held:
tomorrow afternoon at 4 p.m.
in the Calvary Baptist Church,!
followed by burial in the Jardln
de pa? Cemetery. I
survived by his wfie, Lydia. a:
son. Ra'mond three rrrandchil-;
'dren and a sister in Trinidad( I


BOX 2031, ANCON, C.Z.
FOR SALE: New U ten Fed.
ders air conditioner and dehumi dehumi-dif
dif dehumi-dif ier. See at Federico Boyd and
46th Street East (farmer Celegio
Miramar) between I am, and
1.30 p.m. Phono 3-5376.
FOR SALE: Fine puppies. East
26th Street and Juste Arosemc Arosemc-na
na Arosemc-na Avenue, Rente 5 No. 45. Sa Sate
te Sate Family.
CZ Jobs
(d) Panamanian citizens will be
afforded opportunity to participate
in such training programs as may
be conducted for employes by U U-nited
nited U-nited States Agencies on the Ca Canal
nal Canal Zone.
It i dearly th purport and
spirit of the treaty- tint the
heretofore existing discrimina discrimination
tion discrimination f U.S. ret end' local rate
classification for the tame jobs
be abolished, and that the Pa Panamanian
namanian Panamanian and United States ci citizen
tizen citizen be paid henceforth in ac accordance
cordance accordance with the kind cf work
they perferm.
To accept any other construe
provisions concerning a single
wage scale would be to deteat its
purpose, it would also render
meaningless tne .significant con
quest potained by tne late Presi-
uent riemon ana th,e negotiators
he sent to Washington,
We feel confident that these views
are shared by the Foreign Ministry
of the HepiiDlic arid that Foreign
Minister Alberto A. Boyd can ne
depended upon to support .the
workers in their just aspirations.
in due justice to the recently ap appointed
pointed appointed Foreign Minister it must
oe admitted that he has very well
impressed the citizenry in general
with his foresight, his dynamic
quality and executive capacity.
in the communique issued by
hit Ministry last December it
we pointed out that specific
, instruction had been issued te
our Ambassador in Washington
to. follow closely the progress ef
this vital legislation concerning
wage end retirement practice
m the Canal Zone.
The purpose was to make sure
that legislative action would con
form to the aspirations of justice
and equity of this Republic.
; This action from the Foreign
Ministry was followed by the Na
tional Assembly appointing a 3-
man commission to visit Washing Washington
ton Washington and present to the United
States Congress the viewpoints of
the Republic in regard to Canal
Zone labor and other pertinent
matters pending legislative action.
No doubt this visit to the United
States of our legislators Max lleur
tematte, Jorge Illueca and Inocen-
cio Galindo will serve a useful
purpose on behalf of Canal Zone
labor; and will demonstrate that
the country is unanimous behind
President Ricardo Arias and his
administration's approach to a
chronic labor situation.
I endorse the sentiments of the
Deputies advising their legislative
colleagues in Washington that
prompt enactment of legislation to
implement tne 1955 ireaty will
prove an excellent instrument to
strengthen the Inter-American sys
tem of continental solidarity,
Is2c Robinson
Obsess To Be
ilvll wtf
Funeral services will be held
tomorrow afternoon at 1 o'clock
In the La Boca Metnoaist
Church for the late Isaac Robin Robinson,
son, Robinson, who was killed in an acci accident
dent accident at Corozal last Friday.
K Jamaican, Mr. Robinson was
so vears old. The funeral serv
Ices will be followed by burial
in the Corozal Cemetery.
He is survived by his wife. Isa
bel: his brother, Rudolph, a U.S.
resident; his children Evaristo
Otilda. Idonia and Albertina:
two step-children, Rudolph
Armstrong and Lillian Dudley,
and several grandchildren.
By Telephone
-immediate Coverase
Dial lanama 2-uuuO

v. ii .ii j


ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
modern furnished apartments, I,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phone Pename 3-4941..
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bed-raom
penthouse. Bolivar Cuild Cuild-ing,
ing, Cuild-ing, 52nd Street and Federice
loyd. Telephone 2-1661.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment one bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
J kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally te Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next te Comisarlato
Don Voice.
FOR RENT: Two large rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly finished. Avcnida
Jose Fee de la Ossa (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricar-do
do Ricar-do A. Mire, S.A., Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Spacious 2-bed-room
apartment. Riviera Build Building,
ing, Building, 46th Street and Juste Aro Aro-semena.
semena. Aro-semena. Telephone 2-J66I.
FOR RENT: Luxurious 3-bed-room
penthouse and two modern
2-bedroom apartments in recent recently
ly recently built beautiful building. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive location. Call 2-3397 for
FOR RENT: Apartment: living living-diping
diping living-diping room, 2 bedrooms, bath,
kitchen, garage. Phone 3-1637.
FOR RENT: Spacious 1 -bedroom
apartment. Bolivar Build Build-in;,
in;, Build-in;, 52nd Street and Federico
Boyd. Telephone 2-1661.
FOR RENT: Modern beautiful beautifully
ly beautifully furnished two-bedroom apart apartments.
ments. apartments. Inquire Peru Avenue 37 37-48.
48. 37-48. FOR RENT; 1 -bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living end dinlne room in
2nd Street, Perejil. Call 3-1277.
Via Espafia 17,
FOR RENT: Modern apartment
' 2 bedrooms, hot water, garaoj,'
"El Cangrejo." Phone Bnlbea 2 2-1651
1651 2-1651 or Panama 3-1043.
FOR RENT: 3-bedreom apart.
t ment, furnished with new f urni urni-'
' urni-' ture, baby grand piano. 50th
Street, Phone 3-0396. k
FOR RENT: Small apartment,
comfortable, cool, Independent;
with meals. Recently built. Bed
linens, cleaning. Suitable for not
mere than 3 students. 43 rd St.
No. 27, Bella Vista.
Position Offered
WANTED: Experienced Spanish-English
Good references. "Muebleria
Europe," East 21st Street and
Central Avenue.
WANTED Experienced bilin bilingual
gual bilingual stenographer, diversified
duties for American company.
Send resumed including salary de de-tired
tired de-tired te Box 705, Panama.
Guernsey named Hairvette has
given -birth to two heifers which
are bald. Some veterinarians say
this is remarkable because only
one in every 100,000,000 cows is
born hairless. I

it e

645014 1 145551
EL-I-1J ;:. i "

Present your tickets before Friday Your tickets
' TOTAL...
i. $1,000.00 (Accumulated) 2. $780.00



Shropnel'r furnished house
baoch et Santa Cloro. Telephane
Thompson. BalLoa 1772.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamhoa
past Casino. Lew rales. Phone
Botboe 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cettage.
Santa Clare. Box 435, Balboe.
Phone Paneme 3-1877. Ciitto Ciitto-bol
bol Ciitto-bol 3-1673.
"FOR RENT: Spacious' locale,
ground. Justo Aroiemena Ave Avenue
nue Avenue No. 37-1 1. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
recently built, suitable for store,
office. Facing National Stadium.
Phone 3-6168, Mr. Alcides Gar Garcia
cia Garcia Correa
World Premiere
i Warner



r 1

For the first time in the motion picture history a picture will release in 55
countries and Panama simultaneous. Warner Bros, choice Lux and Central Thea Thea-tres
tres Thea-tres of this city to release also on January 26th, this mammoth and mighty pic picture.
ture. picture. Advt

. i.

kvswi-fvrv.v.-. .,Avhv.r.v.v wiviftvi'Si';-:.:.:.:.:




FCR RENT: Small bedroom fur.
nished for tingle person. Apply
personally to Cuba Avenue No. -38-29,
next te Comisariate Doe
FOR RENT: Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou couple
ple couple without children. Apply per personally
sonally personally to Cuba Avenue No. 38 38-29,
29, 38-29, next te Comisariate Don
Bosco. j
FOR RENT: Urge furnished
rooms, American couple. Kitchen
privilege, refrigerator, etc Juste
Arosemena Ave. and 3 1st Street
No. 9.
FOR RENT: Furnished bed bedroom,
room, bedroom, ell screened, private en entrance,
trance, entrance, private bath. Bella Vista.
$45. Phone 3-1648.
Help Wonted
WANTED: Good cook with
recommendations. Apply 50th
Street No. 30, upstairs.
WANTED: Maid, speak Eng English.
lish. English. General housework. Phone
3-6123 or 3-6818.

January 26lh;55 Counlries Simullancous







are valid for a whole; year Keep them carefully
(Accumulated) 3. $520.00 (Accumulated)


FOR RENT.- 2-apartment chal chalet,
et, chalet, double services. 1 8th Street,
Rio Abajo. Don Eastman, Parala
so, Phone 4-167.
FOR RENT: Furnished chalet,
"Barriada de Miraflore" $135.
Inquire tame address, Mr. Jose
Vt. Zambrane R., 2 te 5 p.m.
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 14-ft. boat Speed,
liner Runabout etas with 25
hp. outboard Evinrude motor, all
accessories, $55 0. Phone 2-0740
FOR SALE: 14-ft. runabout
with 25-hp. motor. Call Panama
3-0903 between 7 and 3:30.
FOR SALE: 20-ft. cabin cruis cruiser
er cruiser launlhed Aug. '55. Kermath
marine 6-hp. inboard. All neces-
sary equipment, many extras. Ex Excellent
cellent Excellent condition. Price $800.
MSgt. J. H. Vaughn, Phone Al Al-brook,
brook, Al-brook, house 6116; duty 7272.
- i"
A kingdom
topples In this"
klssl ForHelenV
was the, face .,
and the infidelity
that launched
thousand ships
and turnt the,'
topless towers
of Troyl,
One of the
memorable scenes of
IE1I l
22 J

Il,' 'nn.n,',,,!
" 7

u V

i li) i :


!KAII if

. .vywv.. v .y wwey- I



1 1


f f
s I r
3jc. 20c.
Andy Rusell in
: Also:
Roberto Caiiedo. in in-LI
oC. i 40c.
Tony Curtis Collen Miller, in
The life and loves of adventure's
greatest rogive... in Technicolor
and Cinemascope!
Shows: 1:15, 2:43, 4:44, 6:45, ;50
60c. : : 30c.
The hottest hunk of tiim Hollywood
' ever shot.
Jack Falance Ida Lupino
Wendell Corey Jean Hegan, in
Shows: 12:54, 2:43, '1:48, 6:33, 8:59
. 20c. i
V C 1 O R I
Robert Mitchuni, in
nk ut of t::l
- Also:
6Qc. r- 30c.
, : in.
Jang Russell, in
Sensational Italian Double!
. In Cinemascope!
" Lana Turner, in
" Also: ;
with Dan Duryea
Gentlemen Marry
in Technicolor and
Cinemascope! Also:
For Adults Only!
- Also:
with Silvana Pampanini and
Sofia Loren

mi. f aam ArrarAN an inplflnsent duly Mv. srArtn


u v

New Products Christ. Taught Us To Forgivo


NEW YORK (UP) A unique
watch that shows time and simul simultaneously
taneously simultaneously without resetting the
correct time in each of the four
U.S. time zones, as well as Green Greenwich
wich Greenwich Time, is being marketed.
Called the "Cross County," the
watch was created for the modern i
American businessman who is con concerned
cerned concerned not with local time but with

time differentials in this country
and all, over the world. The watch

features brightly colored time zone
markers which contrast sharply
with a rotating black background


A conventional gold hour hand.

which indicates the time in the

tie Essere Donna.'- Translation: sultry heroine in a musical version! ",,".;"" in ;v n,hpr 3

-How fortunate to ;B .woman i of I he VtfnNcOmr: I Alternate hour markers show the

"'..TY ullu,";.'vo!.," "-"- time in the Central. Mountain and

stopping traffic with his new car. "What am I in th picturt?"
It IsnH the car it's the color: asked Dorothy. "The Lady known
Mocha -and amethyst! ... Jay as Luau?"
(Caligula in "The Robe") Robin-

son and Fox parted company. I The motel chain in which Corge

By Rev. Lawrence J. Riley

by Erskin Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (-NEA)- Exclu- Ing when somebody will change
sively Yours: lhe reconciliation of the first line of Brahm's "Lullaby"
Keete and Norma Brasseile is one. to '"Go, GO, GO, GO, GO to Sleep."
of those let's-see-if -it-will-work j r- ..
tilings, with neither too sure of the Headlines about Columbia studio
outcome. Keefe blames himself lending $00,000 to Dick Haymes on
for the m a r r i a g e break-up. i the same day Rita Hayworth
' "Brought it" on myself," he toidisigncd a new contract were con con-me.
me. con-me. "we hope for the oest now."i firmed here three months ago.
. . Title of the Italian movie that! Dorothy Dandridge went to lunch
will cosiar Charles boyer and lus-'with a movie producer who told

clous Sophia Loren is "La rortuna her be wanted ber to play the

The late Jimmy Dean is topping Gobel -is investing his TV earnings

Pacific time zones. The "G" mark

er indicates Greenwich time.

(Hamilton Watch Co., Lancaster

A pinless pin which will hold

diapers tight without binding and

; ii .I ii "I- ,1 . ; iu'spci a "gin whhuui uuiuhik ami
all. fan magazme polls as Holly-Us blue printed lor a, total or7uwont slip or come loose yet goes
wood's most popular actor. Patextending across the U.S: The.on t 0ff easiy has been intro-

wajiie is iu ism- piatc uh luunviijiaiesi, atiuoa jiuiu mc oanta yiua : auced. The grips are pinless

Picture Magazine's popularity poll. 'racetrack, is No. 13 in the chain

In 21st: His pop, John Wayne,.

Dennis Morgan about Las Vegas:

Eddie Fisher is tired of being "A gay place where dice throw
!iiit n f'mrt m n1 tiranta in ttt ftlnn I nAnnln Tl .. v .V

into a personality, ine reason ne s

fasteners joined by an elastic that
clings to diapers regardless of

movement. To use, it is simply nec necessary
essary necessary to catch the small hooks on

one end of the diaper, stretch the
nihpr Anil nnrl faclpn if In thin nthor

Dan Duryea is ready to join the, part 0f the diaper. (Garber

Vegas rush, working on a song-and-l products Sales Co., Flint 3, Mich.)
dance act. Says he: "You d be j ; ;

surprised how quickly I ve learned

to carry a tune at the thought of

anxious for a movie career now
. Pipe Laurie is dating only
Gene Nelson, but she insists they
have no wedding plans. "The only
olans I have are for my career,"

savs Pipe. ... Wonder why Holly-1 $25,000 a week.

wood doesn't make more use of .,
Ethel Barrymoia's talents? It's a! Celeste Holm will sing on the
tragic, but truey fact that she could screen for the first time in MGM's
use the money. j."High Society." Remember-she
Not in The Scrint: Anthony was the original Ado Annie on

Quinn about why he prefers char-4 Broadway in "Oklahoma!" . .hhe paper, cloth or whatever is to

A new automatic stapling ma machine
chine machine which holds 5,000 standard standard-size
size standard-size pre-formed staples, has a fast
reloading operation of 5,000 staples
in about two seconds and a posi positioner"
tioner" positioner" which is easily adjustable

to a reach of 9Vi inches has been
announced. The operator inserts


i tne neigni or me lernuie Orn

ish Civil War, a feeble, white white-haired
haired white-haired old priest with shackled
hands was roughly led out from
his dingy prison cell to face a
firing squad. The last-minute
preparations for the execution
were being made amid disorder
and excitement.
S u d d e n 1 y the condemned

priest raised his voice above the

turbulent noise ;
and, blustering I
shouts of the I
prison yard. He I
had & final re-
quest to make. ; ,4
He asked that )
the rope which ?:
tied his hands r
be cut. in order
that he might L,.--

raise them In Riley
, blessing over his tortureri.
IT IS HARD almost inhuman

to deny the request of a dying
man. And ao this poor priest's
plea did not go unheeded. For

VIIC. Ul Hie aw.u.t.o. ..
axe, savagely hacked off not
only the rope but also the hands
of the condemned priest. There

was a gasp of horror from those

who stood by.;
But the priest slowly he lift

ed hi mangled; arms, and over
the man'i head, with his bleed bleeding
ing bleeding atubs he aolemnly traced
the sign of tha cross. "I forgive
you," he said; "and may God

forgive you and bless you."

THIS WAS a perfect fulfill

ment of Our Lord's command

to pardon one's enemies. It is
hard to pardon those who have
irijured us. ,It is difficult to

forget wounds that -smart, to
forgive injustices that leave be behind
hind behind an inheritance of rancor

and give birth to a progeny of


But blessed are the merciful,
for it is they whij will obtain
mercy. Over and over again
this is the pointed lesson taught
to us bv Jesus Christ. It is the
theme of the parable of the un unforgiving
forgiving unforgiving servant. It is tire epi epitome
tome epitome of the Christian way :- of
IT IS the pleading, prayer
which Jesus Christ Himse'f
taught to those who would be
His followers: "Forgive us our
trespasses as we forgive those
who trespass against us."
Only he who is willing td for-,:
give can enjoy true .inward,
peace. For the craving for re revenge
venge revenge gnaws harrowlngly at the
shrivelled soul, and the yearning
to "pay back" hardens and per perverts
verts perverts the embittered heart.

passionate and sympathetic,

gentle and forgiving teach u$

that He is a lion of strength.

May He teach us to fear the
punishment that will Inevitably
befall those who are too hating
to forgive and too resentful to
forget. May He teach us to
realize that "he who says that

he Is in the light, and hates his

brother U in the darkness."
FnlM rMWrt IwviM, WHknitM IT, ft. ft

be stapled, in the: machine which

activates the machine driving a
uniformly perfect staple every
time. The manufacturer claims
that the devise cannot skip, repeat

arter roles: "A leading man can Attractive Mrs. Buster Keatons

only end up with the leading lady I appearance on the "Life Is What
But the character actor, if his role j You Maka It" TV show brought
ic otrnnu nniich ran end uo 'withihpr several movie offers .

hp entire nicture." .'Ursula Theiss. wife of Bob Taylor,

This is Hollywood, Mrs. Jones: wound up her starring role with0rjam, and that it will staple just

.pit morrows uau em uuiu utu,Duu. raunmui t .iiuiv. "ias iati us whir is iru ui n

Martin and Jerry Lewis after their,study her next script the U.S.
fight scenes in "Partners": A box Constitution. She's getting ready to
l of monogrammed' band-aids: i f.;tal-;e her ...citizenship examination
1 The Witnet: There's many a for-; Gordon MacRae is a candidate
.ward look, says George Strebe, in for rnovietown's top golf enthu enthu-a
a enthu-a backward glance. Dorothy jsiast of the yean He'll interrupt a
Shay insists a checkmate is a bus- personakappearance tour and fly
band who's paying alimony . .'from Miami to California to play

With so many jive records being, with Big Crosby in his mid-Janu
made, Kermit Schaftcr is wonder-ary Pebble Beach tournament.

(Staplex Co., Brooklyn 32, N.Y.)

i.I U S I C : f

Sunday School Teacher Sends

Family To tteaven' With Gun

MARTINSVILLE, Ind.," Jan. 23; er appeared sincerely religious
JPJ--A Sunday' shchool teachen "I am the son of God," You

Congressman Asks G OP to Up
Purchases Of Cattle, Pork

WASHINGTON, Jan. 23 (X?)

A Republican on the House -Sericulture
Committee called "oSje
administration today to launcu a
caitie-buying program and step up
pork purchases 10 relieve "a po potent
tent potent political situation in the Mid Midwest."..
west.".. Midwest.".. ...:..'..',!.:: -:
' 'lhe plea was made by Rep.

Charles B. Hoeven, a member of
Iowa's all-Republican congression

al delegation. The 10-man group

' will meet witi) Presidential As Assistant
sistant Assistant Sherman Adams tomorrow
to urge stronger action to bolster
sagging farm prices.
"I think we've got to do some something
thing something to regain the confidence of
the Midwest farmer who tradition traditionally
ally traditionally and historically votes Repub Republican,"
lican," Republican," Hoeven told United Press.
"Ha i in a tough spot. Ho it
the only person in the economy
who is suffering..
Hoeven made the statement as
Chairman Allen Jv EUender (D (D-La.)
La.) (D-La.) of the Senate Agriculture

committee voiced hope the farm
problem can be Icept out of politics,
lie said it is a "big issue" now,
"but I hope that by election time
we can solve it."
EHender discussed the farm si situation
tuation situation withvSen. Bourke B. H'ck H'ck-enlooptr;
enlooptr; H'ck-enlooptr; (R-la. V on f the Duinont
television program, "Both Sides of
the Aisle." Ilickenloopersaid the
administration's new "soil bank"
farm program leaves the farmer
"free" of regimentation.
aea. Hubert II. Humphrey (D-,
Minn.) accused Agriculture Sec-,
retary Ezra T. Benson of perpet
rating a "cruel hoax" on farm farmers
ers farmers by 'dumping' surplus govern
"ment grain into depressed mark-

rets on grounds of possible spoil

Humphrey said "it is far from

secret" that corn carrying a spoil

age label is "being purchased reg

ularly by the trade and is used
to displace convthat would other otherwise
wise otherwise have ,been: purchased from
farmers.'' y
Humphrey, a 'member of the Sen Senate
ate Senate Agriculture Committee, said he
will try to write a provision into
the Senate's new farm bill to re require
quire require the Agriculture Department
to buy -good quality crops on the
open market to replace any surp surp-1s
1s surp-1s stocks sold becase they threa threaten
ten threaten to spoil.
Tomorrow's White House meet meeting
ing meeting between Adams and the Iowa
delegation will be followed by
a Wednesday conference between
Honson and a group of more than
GOP congressmen from nine
III idwest states, who also want

The group Is comprised largely

of House Republicans who joined
with Democrats last year to push

through a bill to junk the admin

stration's flexible program and re

store rigid high spports for basic

That measure, along with the
administration's p r 0 p o sed "soil
bank," is now before the Senate
Agriculture Committee.
It plans to wind up hearings to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow and begin drafting its own
farm bill.



OMAHA (UP) When Wil

liam L, Brightwelser, 19, was
fined and sentenced to 30 days in
jail on a driving offense charge,
he asked the judge if he could
serve the jail term on Sundays.
Judge Wjlliam A. Day okayed the

Hutchins is due to appear be before
fore before the House un-American
Activities Committee1 proba probably
bly probably in public to answer
charges that the Ford-financed
Fund for the Republic is "soft"
on communism. Hutchins, for former
mer former chancellor of the Univer University
sity University of Chicago, directs the
fund, which has called the
Communist party a mere politi political
cal political party. The fund has criti

cized Congress for saying the

prfny is part oi an


Mioug RovunmenL-acUQa,,oaUietJJOnal conrruraoy.
farm front. .. .. : ;TTT7


Mntrnnnlitan ODera. which

season has made much of its new
production of Jacques Offenbach's
"The Talcs of Hoffmann." plans

to produce an Offenbach opera
next season which it has never

staged during its Jong history.
The ODera is a comic one, "La

Perichole" which is much prized

by Offenbach connoisseurs who,
incidentally, think of him as a
grossly neglected master. The Met
will give it in English 'and has

assiencd its winsome coloratura

Patrice Munsel, to, the title role.

Rolf Gerard will design the set
tine and costume and Cyril Rit

chard will stage the piece and

play an important part in it.
' New York's Little Orchestra sa
luted the contemporary German.
American composer, Paul Hinde
mith on his 60th birthday by per

forming his Concerto for Trumpet,

Bassoon and string urencsira as
nart of its subscription concert

Jan. 16.
The principal observance of the
Ww York Philharmonic-Symphony

of the Mozart bi-centennial year

will be a two-week juozart iesu iesu-val,
val, iesu-val, with Bruno Walter conducting,"
beginning March 1. Five symphon symphonies,
ies, symphonies, two piano concertos and the
Ronnipm will be performed, the

latter with the aid of the West Westminster
minster Westminster Choir and the concertos,
with Dame Myra Hess as soloist.

tfnoen. Ormandv. music dircc

n f th Philadelphia Orchestra,

h. wnn his mid-winter vacation,

and Paul faray, musjfc- u'ttw
of the Detroit Symphony, took over
as conductor with the concerts of

Jan. 13 and It. tie wm ue w. w.-h
h w.-h r.poree Szell and Sir

Thomas Beecham before Ormandy

returns and resutnes as twiiuuvw

Joseph Rosenstock, resigned gen general
eral general director of the New York City
Opera Company, has been engaged
to conduct 52 concerts of the Nip Nippon
pon Nippon Broadcasting Symphony .Or-

cheslra, sa m mc v...-
and 20 for radio broadcasting only.
He plans to fly to Japan in
Marcheturnforthe spring opera

Citv Center -as director; and tnen
Surn to Japan in April. He holds
reiurii iw musical di

rector of the Japanese radio which;,
wa i given him during his last visit j:
to Japan five years ago. H
The Nieuw Amersterdam Trio!!
(Edith Mocsanyiv pianist. Jowphjj
Rabushka, violinist, Daniel van-n
Si cellist) opened a. tour inn
Library of Congress in Wash-l
H in addition to works of

RePthoven. it gave a

kMozau rr: "i vi tvp'

first performance i
TThe group will conclude its tour
with two appearances in Boston
Feb. 24 and 26.
COVERT, Mich (UP) -ooinh
nd Cecil Mason, who are

brothers, were on the way to visit; visit;-ench
ench visit;-ench other when their cars col-!

'lidwTat a"SIlpnMT intersection; t

tur a sunaay sncnoot teacher) vi am the son of God," Young

who siiiu e was me eon oi uoa iquoiea wecKman as saying "their
shot and killed his wife and two! bodies will go to Heaven and 1

sons eanv todav as tne lami v ore-

pared to 'attend their Methodist


Hejold police their bodies would
go to Heaven and he would join

will join them."

Heckman showed no feelings
about the alayings. "He just feels
be has done nothing wrong,', the
sheriff said.

Heckman,, a former farmer, was

wonting as a irucK driver.

Morgan county Sheriff Victor! i t Z,Zr' J T

Young said Robert Heckman, 31., ft, Mwriu.nad. ,U-1
who lives In a town named Brook- chi.;tt vmmn

lvn m.r hpr. nHmittprf davinff ..,'.". 'V.1"". ""w

L: .."if" t-V a C I ,uuce suonea necman lor

j 'ri"i J .J" more tfian an hour, said th slay slay-11;,ndJChad.'
11;,ndJChad.' slay-11;,ndJChad.' A0' ,11118 mi!n: er appeared sincere and' deeply

Young said Heckman first shot

his wife in the hallway of their

home, then turned his 12-guage

shotgun on his sons who were tak

ing a bath.
Ileckman shot each of the boys
once, then returned to the hall hallway
way hallway and fired another shot into
his wife, police said.


Heckman drove to the home of

his father, Louis Heckman, at near nearby
by nearby Lewisville and confessed. The
elder Heckman called police.
Heckman made no attempt to
commit suicide, police said.
Sheriff Young, who with state
police questioned Heckman for
more than an hqurt said the slay-

Some girls moke the mistake of
looking for a husband instead of .1
Jor some nice smg le man. m 4 j

use Parley

Slrike 01 44.C3
Ftils To End 53-Day

PITTSBURGH, Jan. 23 (UP) -Negotiators
for Westinghouse and
the striking International Union of

electrical workers met today for
their second Sunday session in ef efforts
forts efforts to end the 98-day strike.
Federal Mediator John R. Mur Murray
ray Murray said there have been no major
developments but the meeting was
called to clear up some things that
have backlogged.
Representatives of the company
and the IUE refused to comment
on progress of their day-long talks

. The IUE, with its 44,000 Wesi Wesi-!
! Wesi-! In chouse workers, has been on

strike since Oct. 17 paralyzing 30
company installations.
Ten other plants were closed a
wee later by a walk-out of J 1 .000
members of the independent Unit United
ed United Electrical Workers.- -. r ,.
The unions seek a wage increase
under the current two-year con contract.
tract. contract.


BALBOA 6:158:45





DIABLO IITS. 6:13 7:43
Tu. "On The Wterfronl"

MARGARITA 6:15 7:50
"A Life in The Balance"



' Sterling HAYfiEN t,
Tun. "Marnlficent Matador"

PARAISO 6:15 g:20l




15 8:3;.l

1 I

I LA BOCA 7:00

CAMP BIERD 6:15 8:30


Si i, -i- 1 'V- -v-
i IT-" ): I . .j V.
' W'' Av V : C ,'
' V' i i if 'v v

fiiWilVES UTJT";4" m- A group of Navy Wives, visiting the Panama Mu?
seum, listen as Chief Curator Dr. Alberto Mendez Pereira discusses and archaic stone status?
which dug up in the interior.

' ,' .;- ..
h ys v 1


r mmmmmmmmmHmmmmmmmmmm

Philip Dade
. David Adams
Mary Kellerher
Elisa de Heurt'cmatte

Ana Man'a Paredes
Ricardo Lay i
JosS Alberto Villarreal
VSgt. R6y:lronrad

Vasco Duke
Edwin Durling
Maria Z. de C6rdova

qua iters

(Rattan (Kcadi

Home of Vertical Blinds and Plasti-






v Ul ,'.!




SCORPIONS AT PLAY This unusual aerial shot shows a doseformation test flight- ;
over the Mojave desert hear Edwards Air Force base. At the same instant that one of
the Scorpions "peeled off,'! a second followed. Photo resembles plane of strange design.

.tu'l -J TV : y i i

VKVr;I. JY r.i'-'-'-i, ... 4

A PRINCELY PICTURE -Japanese Crown Prince Akihito (left) photographs parents,
sister and brother on lawn of the Imperial palace in Tokyo. Appearing in the picture
' are (from left) Princess Suga, Emperor Hirohito, Empress Nagako and Prince Yoshi;


' ' 8


! PRIZED PULIETThis "Silkie" pullet, one of 2,000 bird:
' valued at $140,000, is the top winner in its class at Britain's
National Poultry show in London. This type of pullet
I is of Asiatic origin and grows "fluff!' Instead of feathers.



if .'V

5 V



f 1 1



EASY PRICE TO PAY A Pennsylvania railroad 20-car- passenger train heading for
Baltimore smashed into this sedan at a Cockey ville, Md crossing. The driver, Lonnie
Price, 24, was trapped in wreckage. Miraculously, he was freed With minor injuries.

' A FINE BOWL OF FISH- Things' got a little dull at a Paris
' 3 restaurant one day and they decided to find out just what
....i...i.iI.i.-..i mmmwmmmmmmrmmmmmmmm, -mMv mm.iJi a cat would do when placed next to a goldfish "bowl, The
TWO FOR SECOND Paul Smith and. his wife, Kathy, are heading for second place in is "Michet" and he's "casing the joint" right here.
a trick event of the All-American water .ski tournament held at Cypress'Gardens, Fla. At last reports, the goldfish were still inside of the bowl,


Ilia ;


IN WATERTOWN, WIS.-, the Fred Rurhler family carried
on a special "craft" known as goose "noodling." The
"noodles" are actually three-inch pellets of corn and wheat
meal. Four times a day, each goose is force fed from six
to eight noodles, which are first soaked in warm water, then

I put in goose's mouth. Neck is massaged to make them go

f down. Noodling makes geese fat and enlarges their livers
t-i p"'v" a. ir


? ;


A BABY SHELTER Six-month-old Chris Schimmel doesn't quite know what it's all

about, but he is in an "infant protector" developed by the Army Chemical corps to. (
protect babies against hazards of warfare. Shelter, exhibited in Vashin3t0n, is plastic r
and metal and resembles a small pup tent. It has a chemically-treated paper "venti-
lator' a selfcontained unit that allows air to pass in, but keeps out harmful iumes.'

REAL HOTSHOTS Lishtnin' fast (well, fairlv otiick. anyway) Dean Martin, (right)

Jupyileri de'monjtratt gooie noodimg. Cwitom tome l Wofertown ffomCermonyi Warren Rwmler, 13, wor rvlUr glove on noec'linj hersd. J .and -JerryLewis ; " out" on the set of newest picture, a western in Phoenix..

': Ay.; "' :' : :. Kin IcaEurcs Syndicate; : '' -' ; '.;..;., ..,,-:,',..,,.

tez FANAM...I A-iheica am DcrrExriNT rum r-srvfrMrrs

ancl Oili






By Staffers

Bo 134, jPana


Queen CkzaLclliS JlciueL
finest Collection J)n MM



Suicide Threats
Should Be Heeded

;KarI Bowman, University of Cali Cali-j
j Cali-j f ornia psychiatrist, believes that
suicide threats never should be

0 J disregarded as empty gestures.
Queen Elizabeth Us private'perbaps to represent the requisite. "Even those who do not senilis-"
collection of jewels, entirely se- j "something old." :ly intend to commit suicide," he
paratefrom the state'jeels which! A superb diamond necklace with said, "often miscalculate."
belong to the country and are pendant and a bandeau-style cor-!
worn only on state occasions, is, oact of jewelled flowers and leav' Some take an overdose of a drug,
reported to be the finest and most 'es were part of the wedding pres-.some turn on the gas while an-'
extensive in the world, containing sent of the fabulously wealthy Xiz-ticipatins an arrival of someone
many pieces absolutely unique, am of Hyderabad. This necklace 'else, still others make a suicide

aiany or. mem sne will undoub-is onen seen on tne yueen m pno-: threat that may place them in a

position where suicide is the only
most" way of saving face.
in the' Bowman said there is Tin truth

the day, no more than a rair of! Queen's collection. Her Maiestv's in the old hnllef that i nersnn whn

Mr Mikrav will cive 'the histori-Pf arl ,tud earrings and perhaps a 1 21st birthday gift from the Union. threatens suicide never carries

cal background of the Code cul-l?10 Praypin, of which she! of isouth Africa, for instance was it out

tur and will oresent the variedi "l'alv"ut uu al oc,:"slonsiul'! 1UIUUB iviver oiue

Batea Decorating by Arthur Mok Mok-ray,
ray, Mok-ray, Director of the Batea Decor Decor-atine
atine Decor-atine Classes at the USO-JWB

s nruieu ruicca ijciiac tcmci, '"u.i.ju. i ..L .. i .-

'i ho civen on Wednesday at the mi, l KF luus who ner on me, lusnyus. nu purunis.
I oe i given on neunesuay, ai mer lVi9,ri. ...... .,,, ,. nj.mnmt. m.

SaTed SKWiS ill pVecio'us
pLTt supplement t& ta&l '".??

and demonstration,

n""'! if c r h
L LL v iiiliiiitiiif
A Special Communication will fee held for the
purpose of conducting Funeral Services
over the remains of
At Scottish Rtt Temple, Balboa, C. 2.
TUESDAY JANUARY 24, 1955 at 4:00
, Master

A fringe-pattern necklace of P"
diamonds in the Imnenal Rii-iian

style was a combined wedding

J?5,.w" k. -I! ber jewels literally Icintillate.

and preparation of bateas for their .Largest and most eye-catching
decoration, as well, as the media P ece oi Je be what what-,ic
,ic what-,ic V.1at- cJever coronet, or tiara, she d cks to

.tnB in Rates fie.! wear. Of several she owns, her present to her from various orsa

atinc as taught in the classroom !jav"te two were given her bytnizations and offialsas of the City

'at the USO-JVYB Quh. ner granamotner, the late Queen lot London. This is one of the most

A question period Win touoWfu1' VF1JC Vl mcae to oream-'wiifujiauv yieves in ner posses posses-Mr
Mr posses-Mr Mokray's lecture. takingly lovely it is known as the! sion.
Those attending may reeisler for! "mry princess" tiara. The other, Queen Elizabeth does not go in
the spring class to begin in April, j hardly less beautiful, compri i s e s heavily for bracelets, though she
. . interlinked' circles of diamonds,! often wears the diamond double

eacn surrounding a large teardrop ; bracelets of Indian pattern given


Miss Robin Elizabeth Harrison, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Charles William Harrison of Balboam became the bride of
David Lee Walker, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Charles Walker
of Windeer in a double ring ceremony at St. Andrew's Epis Episcopal
copal Episcopal Church, State College, Pennsylvania, recently.

Rev.1 Jones B. Shannon officiat officiated
ed officiated at the ceremony. Mrs. Dorothea
Roscoe, organist, played tradition traditional'
al' traditional' wedding music and, "Jesus,
'.- Joy of Man's Desiring." v
Escorted to the altar and given
In marriage by Harold. Charles
waller. Miss Harrison wor e a

Hick nattct tot InrlMlon la this
cnlunui fhoul inhnlltH !a tf
wtitire form and milled to nt (
the vx numtien lifted daily In "So "Social
cial "Social and Otherwise," or detaared
br Btod to the utile. Notttea af
meetlngt cannot be accepted hr tala
pheae. ;

College Club To Hold Annual

On Saturday, Feb, 4-. the Canal ; ?!' !F,r.n i?.

Zone College Club -will hold its
Annual Carnival Tea at the Army-Navy
Cluby-Fort Amador, from

! 3:00 to 5:00 p.m. Members must

floor-length gown of nylon tulle make reservations for themselves

over taffeta lasmonea witn.a in- ana meir guesis uy cauinR mrs.

ted bodice of lace, long pointed ; Howard Johnson, Balboa-3372, or
i 1 ,int, awsothsart cnl.i fr Waltpr K. Cnlrlaslirp.' Ral-I

Kiecves auu t-

Speaker For the Natural -History
On Wednesday',' at' S p.m., the
Natural History Sdciety will hold
its 249th meeting at the Gorgas
Memorial Labotatdry in Panama



Many of the jewels were hand handed
ed handed down to her as family heir heirlooms.
looms. heirlooms. Others were wedding gifts,
or gifts from frieds of the Koval

Family (all presents coming from
; anyone except those personally

Known 10 me tueen are graceiuuy
rejected), or from civic or nation national
al national organizations.
Of her brooches, one of her
favorites was given her by the
Grenadier Guards on her 16th
birthday. That was the day she
became. Colonel of the regiment,
and the brooch is a replica of the
regimental badge (lone in diam diamonds.
onds. diamonds. ;

' Another, far more elaborate, is
a white diamoncKflowcr with a

magniiicent pink diamond center

a gut irom ine ierruoi7 oi

her by Queen Mary. Undoubtedly,

tnough, ner favorite and one
she usually wears at evening func functions
tions functions is the broad diamond brace
let which was the Duke t n-
burgh's gift.
One day little Princess Anne
may have an almost equally fa fabulous
bulous fabulous collection of jewelry.-She
has already begun it with one
small piece the same pink coral
necklace that was Queen Eliza Elizabeth's
beth's Elizabeth's first piece of jewelry as ai
thild. v 1

If you want Bourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER," Americas smoothest
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars,

lar of filligree lace. Pastel sequins
highlighted the collar and bodice.
:ier finger tip net veil was
crowned; with' clusters of orange
blossoms giving a hahr effect and
she carried- a bouquet of white
roses centered with a white
orchids Around the. bouquet -was
placed a .white v Spanish lace
mantilla, the "something new, a
oift -4rom her sister, -Christme,
and for, "something, old" she wore
a small opal ring .which hapV be belonged
longed belonged to her grandmother.
t vniitAi nf Hamsbure,

roommate of-the bride was maid nounce 4he. birth of. (heir first
Ti-.i-iwwii S..? at Panaraa

white gloves ana a wnuc vw,ij'f'i y-v.,.
. ..c ho rarried a DOU-

' F'T' Mr. PIWaK.!, Rate.


Doctor's Wives Club

The Doctors' Wives Club will

hold a luncheon at 12:30 Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at the Panama Golf Club. A
program of native dancing will be
performed by members of the Na National
tional National School of Dance, and the
menu consist of Panamanian dish dishes.
es. dishes. m ;

Mr, and Mrs. Helltr
Announce Birth of Son

Mr. and Mrs. Abe Heller


,. -. 1. Ac

q !. rv Anne First. Harris- Organizes Gumbo Supper


! For March of Dimes

"Birds, as Flight Machines" is Tanganyika.

the subject chosen by Dr. Franki The late Kin George XI and
Alexander Hartman, the speaker! Queen Elizabeth the Queen Moth Moth-for
for Moth-for the meeting. jer combined to give their daught-

Dr. Hartman received his bach-j er two necklaces as wedding gifts

One, of diamonds and rubies, has
an interesting square design the
other is a short sapphire and
diamond necklace with matching
earrings. They also gave her an
heirloom necklace a unique
double-string of large pearls -which
she wore at her wedding,!

: f. 'at the: A Shrimp Gumbo Supper will be

Tiniorcitu sprvH as bri d e s-i S1 en y

the Gamboa" women's

Club on Friday, Jan. 27, from

15:00 n.m. at the Gamboa Civic

I Center. All proceeds will be given
to the March Of Dimes. In charge

of thA siinner is Mrs. Elizabeth

'"rh i,rijir;m wa. jiifniipd Bte! ho ha been an active
The bridegroom was auenaea t. . K ..rai

hy;,Jack'Jzmiller;Wmdberr : "sfro-n

maids. ,Thfy. wore identical floor floor-length
length floor-length gowns of aqua and' pmk

respectively, short white gloves
and white headdresses of pom-

student at Temple University, as
best man and Tqm Grimison. of
Balboa. Canal Zone. and Alfred

Tavlor of Ashland, as ushers.
Mrs. Harrison were a lavander
taffeta 'dress and a White carna carnation,
tion, carnation, edrsa'ge and a white carna carnation
tion carnation corsaee' and "Mrs. -Walker

Louisiana where she learned first

hand the "art of real French cook cooking.'
ing.' cooking.' -v
Mrs. Bates was oorn 54 years
ago in the fittle town of Plaque Plaque-mine,
mine, Plaque-mine, La. on the Mississippi Riv-i
or At the earlv aee of 13. she!

w llfl- 8ni? anH whitrcar her sister were members of
chose a grey u find Whitecar flaquemine Amateurs, a local


AreceptloR at- the1 Phi Mu
Delta fraternity, was held for ap approximately
proximately approximately 20ft guests after the
ceremony. Miss Beverly Thomp Thompson
son Thompson kept the bride's book.:
Mrs. iWalker, a 1955 graduate of
Balboa ; Highi School. Bal b o a,
Canal Zone, is a student at the
University. Mrs. Walker gradu graduated
ated graduated from Windber High School
and is a fifth semester student in
business ; administration at the
University where he is a member
of Phi Mu Delta:

After a snort weauing. inp me

couple will reside at 518 !.

St.j state college.
Stagg do Janon Wedding
Invitations Issuod
- Invitations are being Issued for
the marriage of Miss Elena Stagg,
daughter, of Mrs. Evelia Jimenez
vda.- de Stagg, to Marco Antonio
de Janon, sou of Mr, and Mrs. Car Carlos
los Carlos de Janon, which will be solem solemnized'
nized' solemnized' at 8:30 p.m. at Cristo Rey
Church on Saturday, January the
28th. ,f ,r

elor's and master's degrees, from

the University of Kansas and his
doctorate from the University: of

Washington. He has served as lec lecturer
turer lecturer in physiology at Toronto U U-niversity
niversity U-niversity and as professor and head
of the Department of Physiology
at the University of Buffalo. Since
1948 Dr. Hartman has been a re research
search research professor at the Ohio State
University. ..
- Recently our. .speaker has been
on the Chagres River studying
the physiology of birds.

Members may .bring guests and it-c tny nv ruv nntt vat
newcomers to the Isthmus are cor- "nr or THP Fchfr i T
dially invited to attend this meet- 0F THE EACHER
ing' ' . , Can you measure the worth of

a .leacner oy a yardstick?

Tokyo's board of edcuation ip

Fort 'Amador Off Icon' Wives
The Fort Amador Officers' Wiv

es' Club
at 9:30

Club for the regular monthly

1 VriT ErSe V,, f""'" J"111 u F

WUO lor ine regular iiiuinuiy ubi-ii rnv.n m
ness meeting and coffee. Includ-!,.TolCyo 1 under five
ed on the agenda will be election, u ;

British Ambassador
Back From Boqutte

British Ambassador and Mrs. Ian j

organizaUon that participated in

church oazaars ana cpramunuya r r-fairs.
fairs. r-fairs. Later she was a member
of the P.T.A. of Plaquemine, Port
Allen, and Baton Rpuge. She help helped
ed helped raise the first $500:00 for-the
Port Allen Community Center."
Mrs. Bates is Past President of
the American Legion Auxiliary,
McKinley-Bourg, Unit 160, of Port
Allen, La. She also was hapcrone
for the son's of the American Le

gion, Drum and Bugle Corps of

Baton Kouge, ana spent mucn ume
with the Boy Scouts and Girl

Pugh Scouts.

JUSl pnur IU icavuig uic staice
to make her home on the Isthmus
Mrs. Bates promoted a Popularity
Contest for the V.F.W. of -Plaque-mine,
- Since her arrival in Gamboa id
1943, Mr.- Bates has been very ac active
tive active in many affairs of local inter interest.
est. interest. During the war she organized
a Miniature Minstrel Show with
49 children, ranging from 5 years
to 17 years of age. The Miniature
Minstrel Show, of which 3 of her
own children took part, toured the
entire Isthmus putting on their
spectacular performance for the

U.S.O.f Hospitals, Camps, and at

of officers for the new term. Hos

tesses will be Mrs. Joseph R. Russ
and Mrs. Elmer W. Grubbs.. Re

servations are not necessary,
Past Matron's Association
The, Past Matrons' Association
will meet at the Cristobal Masonic

Temple Saturday at 8:43 a.m. for
initiation. Reservations for lunch luncheon
eon luncheon may. be made by calling Mrs.
Aurelia Hadarits 3-3100 between
7:30)a.m. and 4 p.m. or Mrs, Cla Clara
ra Clara Chambers S;-1524 not later than
Wednesday. ..

It seems school children in Ja
pan, like school children in Ameri America,
ca, America, are growing taller. ;

Ana the Japanese fear that

teachers who are smaller- than:
some of their pupils will find con control
trol control difficult. ,.
Looking back on my own grade grade-school
school grade-school days I. remember that the I
best loved teacher iff the school I
was so tiny we alwavs thouirfit nf

her as "cute.'' ;' " I

But that didn't meaa she couldn'
handle the small frv in her room. I

bat nanaieo

us with kindness.

Balboa Woman's Club genueness, a sense of numor. and i

Hold Board .Mooting reai unaersianaing oi a CMd I
The Balboa Womens' Club will needs- . .
hold a board meeting Wednesday,!' 'Z."'7' :,''; "'';
January 9:00 a.m. at the home ofi"16 Measure Of A Great Teacher 1
Mrs. Vada Pence, nresident. on " i

twu luiriueius siana oui most
f .,1. . .. I

viviuiy in my memory ot ner. one
was the time a little boy passing
my desk suddenly grabbed myi

nana ana Kissed it,
The other children started to
giggle and one little girl raised
her hand to tell the teacher the
"awful thing" that had happened.
I sat there in an agony of em embarrassment
barrassment embarrassment and shame and re

sentment until the teacher smiled
and said: "How nice! You know

to kiss

TinnHprann haufl -rtnmmi in Pa-! the Piers. She received, many let

nama after visiting Boquete, where ters of thanks and appreciation

from many hich-ranking milita

ry officers for her tireless and note noteworthy
worthy noteworthy efforts. v

Mrs. Bates is now vice president

of the Gamboa Women s Club, The

they stayed at the Hotel Pana-

monte. v -.
Dospejida Given For
Ur' mhA Mn. Mira Oilaila

Mr. and Mrs. Jose Isaac Fabre-j Gumbo Supper she is organizing

ga gave a dinner at their resid- for Friday win nenciu me aiarcn
nce. in. Bella Vista recently for of Dimes. ,
Mr. and Mrs. Enrique Miro Que-' . .
earfa. whft are leavine anon for aiBatoa Decorating

vacation In San Mantz, Switzer-j By Arthur Mokray


Balboa Heights Road, Balboa.

Libarfy Sh:?$

To Acl A$
Vcfning Po$l$ :

erty shins, the troon and careo- eentlemen alwavs used

carrying heroes of World War II, j ladies' hands as a sign of respect
are back again for sentry duty. That took care of the matter.
V i i i It ,1. t Another time when I had been
As radar picket ships, they are hurt m th .hi .....

specificaUy assigned to extend the f!htin hark tear. h r.iirH m.l

warning net against enemy air at- to the of tne room Mt mt
tack far out to sea-. Four already on her laD nd comfortcd me like

nave Been commissionea py the!a mother while she read the class!

iivy u "to i me vuuu-ig StOry
nental Air Defense Command, j

Four moref the Won ves-- 'Stature but' vei
,"tacthVN'!"d7oung, nly a few years" ouITf'

i.uinciwii, u, v.r .,.. j. ,-,.n u. Rii ih, need hor Kretn

Complete Prize-winning Numbers in the Ordinaary Drawing No. 1924, Sunday January 22, 1956
The whole ticket haa 44 pieces divided la' two series "A" b "B" of 22 pieces each

Fhsf Prize
Second Prize
Third Prize

6450 $ 44,000.00
1455 $ 13,200.00
5145 $ 6t600.oo


No..', Prim Ka PrUeii i tit Priietj Na. Prliea Na. Priaee Na. Prtiro No.
a:'iM.v' test m.w iislHl" mt" '36s m mhr! 'M M M!
ir m.WI 1131 IH2.00 215 . 1.12 M. 31SS.-. IK.M 5 lM.Wl. SIS 1120 I5
2i 1S2.W KS 112.00 2r, :e.M S250 I32.M 425(1 212 10 1 KS0 1.12.00 2S
:;., 132.09 nst' 112.00 2:is .. iM.oo i sar , J12.00 3S 1:12.00 1 53:o 112 00 sir,o
04S0 2 200 001 14-iO 2.200.00 1 2450 2.200.00 1 14.",0 8.200.00 4450 2.M0.M S4SS. J.200.00 1 450.
OiO 1!.0, 15 0 112.00 (2S" IT'.OO r 1S50 112 00 4r I 12 00 S550 112.00 6 .0
MU '112 0( 1850 112.00 1 2fi5 112.00 j SSSt MI.M 4ti.0 112.00 40 112.00 deS
750 112 00! 1750 -. 112 00 275 112.00 1750 112.00 4750 112.00 S750 v 112.00 ; 0750
0S50 112 00'. 130 '" 112 00 2K50 112 00 1 SS50 .112.00 4S50 112.00 550 112.00 0X50
950 132 00 1 150 132.M 2M 132.00 ( 3950 132.00 4950 132 00 5950 132.00 1950

PriMf N
112.00 70S
' 132.00 7150
' 112.00 I 7250
112.00 1 J.tiO
44.000.00 ', 7450
112 00 I 75 -0
. lTi.OO I 7M0
. .112.00 I 7750.
112.00 I 7S50
132,00 1 7950

Prlfeo No Priteo r No Pfieee, I
112.00 ROM 1OTM 005 : 112.0
11100 0150 112 00 1 150 112 00
112.00 I R250 112.00 :!50 112.00
112.00 oir.o ii2.oo i5o m.oo
2.20 (10 M50 2,200.00 0450 2.200 no
l.--0 05,0 112 00 OS..,. 112 00
; 112.00 sr H2.00 sj 112.00
, 112.00 0730 '112.00 0550 132.00
' 112.00 MSO : -11J.00 MSt 112.00
1.12.00 95 132.00 95f 132.09

Approximations Derived From First Prize

tW MM 443 44? 00 S445 440.00 S447 440.00 S44S Vo S4S2 440.00 ' Jl
S442 440.M S444 440.00 0441 440.01 (44S 440.00 451 i 440 0 S453 j 440.00 S4S 4400 S45T 440.0 4S 440.80
' 1 ' .' : -. .. .-' ... .'. '... .. ;. I
. Approximations Derived From Second Prize .
...''.''.' '; '' ,,; ' : " " ' '' -"' '"'' '"" i
' ' t ; ' I "'' S i
453 J20M USi 220.00 343S 22000 4455 220.00 5455 i 220.0 1455 220.00 .. ;743.. 220.0S 1455 M 455 220.W
l7 lioM U4S lllToO USD 110.00 1452 110.00 1434 "llO.OO 1457 110.00 1450 110.00 140t .110.00 1 403 110 00 I
1447 UtM 1449 11000 1451 110.00 1453 110M 145S 110.01 1 J4iS 110.00 141,0 110 H 1482 110.00 1404 110.00 :
Approximations Derived From Third Prize ;j
' :- ...'.". !! .lJL
, ., i .'' 1 '."' t '..... I '.. r .;.... .''"'
MS 132.00 1145""" 132 0 1 2143 132.00 IMS 132 CO 4113 ... 132.0 1115 11209 7143 132.0 SI 45 132.0 143 132.00 .,
Sn" HlToO M SdToO 514'' MM 5142 T SMS R144 M.M S147 M 14 .( SS.OO 5151 SM 515.1 SSM l
' 5137 SS.OO 513J tM 5141 SS.M S143 M.M 5140 SJ.00 5148 85.09 ,' ; 515 St.0 5152 SS.0 5164 SS.OO

and her heart to keep her students

in line and to make them not
only love their teacher but love

dergoing conversion. Radar, spe special
cial special communications and electron electronics
ics electronics euqipment will cost the Navy
close to 4,000,000. .for each out outfitting.'
fitting.' outfitting.' --'

tL vAnn.'o',h;Nat,v HiJ. No, you can't measure a teacher'

,:;; Vilt t yardstick. Being a -good

A lecture and demonstration on .posts to warn of surprise enemy ,l"cnte' 1 Is maUer ci lH "nd
i .Ho.t. Tliv -olort an Ani,inn1 1 auu U1B "Call. ,.

1 to control and coorainate inter inter-'
' inter-' ceptor aircraft in combat, :

Prlze-wbnlHR Numbers of yesterday's Lottery" Drawinc were sold at: 1st In CocK, -2nd In Colon, 3rd in Panama.
The Nine Hundred whole tickets ending in 0 and not lncludetd in;the above list win Forty-fonr Dollars (?4O0 each'
. The whole ticket has 44 pieces which comprises the two series "A" and "6"' -
Signed by: ALBERTO AXEMAN. Governor of the Province of Panarrii- Ced. 47-12155 v
The Representative Of The Treasury RICARDO A. MELENDIZ

WITNESSES: Felipe Antonio Campos, CeU No. 47-9829'
. Fernando Rodriguez. Ced. No. 47-4235

Notary Public. Panama


UfYrt. The wbnlns tlriceto with th last elpher and with the two last
flwll. cipher ipply only to the Flrt Prize. mt
The First Prize and the 2nd and Jrd Prizes are drawn separately. The ap ap-proximatlOna
proximatlOna ap-proximatlOna art talcuUted on the First, Second and Third Prates. In case
ticket should carrv tie numbers of each prize, the holder Is entitled to
'claim pay. .'

Sunday, January 22, 1956
" Drawing Number 625
V f- Fraction : Ticket

rim jTizc. ""

Second Prize. . . 55
Third Prize. ...... 45

" 2.00


The prizes will ke paid In accordance with the Official List of Panami. n
the offices of the National Veneficient Lottery situated en Central Avenue.
- Flan of Ordinary Drawing No. 1925 which will take
v place January 29. 1956
Divided In two series of 22 fractions each denominated "A" and "B"

1 First Prlie, Series A and B, of
1 Second Prize, Series A and B, of
1 Third Prree. Series A and B, of
IS 'Approximations, Series A and B, of
9 Prizes, Series A and B., of
X Prizes. Seriee A and B. of
900 Prizes, Series A and B, of

122.000.000 each series
8.600.00 each series
3.300.00 each series
220.00 each series
, 1,100 00 each series
M.0O each series
22.00 each series

IS Approximations, Series A and B. of .15.00 each serif
. t Prizes. Series A and B, of 110.00 each series
-- - THIRD milt -,

18 Approximations, Series A and B. of S
Prizes, Series A and B. of

44.00 each series
(6.00 each series

f 44.000 00
ir.,ano.(K) ;
' 7.9M.00
18 S0 OO
, 118S0 00
39,0O 00
I 1,080.00
a I.SM.oo
' 1,186.00

1074 Prizes TOTAL $149,72 00
Price of a whole ticket ; $22.C0
Price of a forty-fourth port .50

n w

4 .

r ... . .: 1


U' that cools and at the 6ame
' time relieves' skin irritation and

.iirirklv .S'

. .. ... Mi r t-xvwvtn

Loot 1 I .i.AJ.."

.ii 1 .11 Ik, ..dl

'till 11B1H

. I



j Each YAGR stands alone. It
Slacks the protection of capital
' ships and must defend itself as
ibest it can with relatively light
' guns. The only consolation for the
men and officers is that attacking
planes would ignore them for more
important land targets,
I 'The Navy is making the ships
las comfortable as possible. Air
nnfiitinnine. larze bunks, hnbhv

I shops, libraries and recorded rau-

SIC lil uio uicss uau uvip nct;y
morale high during long periods
at sea. One YAGR even has a
haslfPthall court and Svm in one

of its cargo holds. .... i

The former liberty ships were
taken from the Navy's mothball
:ieet at Wilmington, N. C. After,
enovation and commissioning,1
lottr ship and crew take a shake shakedown
down shakedown cruise for training purposes.


NEVER BEFORE could you FLY a regularly scheduled airline


. ..... i I !,'... V ...'-. ...'(,':

;-'". ' i 1 '. ..".;',"'.-... 1

to i -:J U iiuilL-A' FOR ONLY $ .BUri round trip

' ,,;... :. Hul)ject internment! sspioval.

GOOD for 30 DAYS Effective, Apr. 1, 1956 through Mar. 31, 1937



"" with its historical points of Interest, Its native silver, weaving,
leather goods to buy...ita FAVORABLE RATE OF EXCHANGE
for the dollars! -. and all of Peru to enjoy, too!

At. livoll IS, Trl. 2-IW73 Hotel Kl rsnarna Colon! Tel. 77S or 79T

y. La v. J w-J i


Wally Burnelle To; Oppose
Cookie Slempei On Mound


T 7

rrn 0
r. r. -i v


JJL --r m. .-- V

u 1 i l. -..

The desperate Chesterfield Smokers, who will
have to come to awakening if they are to over over-...
... over-... take the front running Spur Cola Sodamen, will try
to cut a half-game from the Sodamen's three-game
lead when they play the Carta Vieja Yankees at the
Olympic Stadium tonight at 7:30.
t Yesterday the Sodamen unleashed a 19-hit at attack,
tack, attack, highlighted by the slugging feat of Hector Lo Lo-pez
pez Lo-pez who slammed three home runs, to rout the Smok
ers 12 to 3.
Saturday night the leaders came from behind to
edge the Yanks 3 to 1, sparked by a roundtripper by
Herman Charles.

Th Smokers will send Wally
Burnette (2-1) to the mound to
' oppose-Cookie. Stempel (0-2).
Yesterday's three four-bag-ger
ljlasts ljT lopez overshad overshadowed
owed overshadowed everythinj else In the
game. .,
TODAY! '.60&.30
From 3:00 p.m.
ill'' 1
' Fiom
f mrii (nitP
sMttun im m --jm wm
, rictuK
days cf i;,vx::os
:;;qi':st! ,Af
, AUltB Mtuiis ptesems a
. 1R1 ii it i
fc,-i Will)
n kx nwiB Ksai iuiiiut wo. muu
Todov frconto 35 .20
Sterling Hayden,
Yvonne De Carlo. In
" S II O T G U N
Dane Clark, in
ire..'- .rpt ,J0
Iiiward G. Robinson, in
Tony Curtis, in, V

The first came In the openlns

frame. Clarence Moore led off
with a single, and Herman
Charles hit Into a third-to-sec
ond-to-first doubleplay, and
John Glenn doubled to left to
come home ahead of Lopez who
poked one over the. right field
. In t,he fourth with one out
and none on; Lopez hit the ball
over the fence in left center center-field..
field.. center-field.. In the sixth Glenn led off and
hit a fly to right field that Bob Bobby
by Bobby Prescott lost in the sun. The
ball went all the way to the
fence and Glenn ended ut at
third base with a ; triple. Lopez
followed with his third homer
and last hit for the afternoon.
Lopez broke two leaeue re
cords with yesterdav's sluttin?
sDree, It was the first time in
Pro Leaeue history that a play
er htl three homers in one name,
and never 'before had a player.
hit consecutive homers in three
successive trips to the plate.
The Spur Cola inflelder now
leads the loop In. homers with
eight. Qnincy Barbee holds the
record with ten. Winning pitch pitcher
er pitcher was Vibert Clarke who allow allowed
ed allowed eight hits for -his third
triumph against two losses.
The loser, Don Elston, start started
ed started and gave up 15 of the Soda Soda-men's
men's Soda-men's 19 hits, and ten runs. Lo Lo-Dez
Dez Lo-Dez hit his three homers off
Don. Tommy Hughes pitched the
last one and two. third innings.
Saturday nteht Charles Mt
the first pitch off reliever Robo
HiKKirtg for a homf run with a
runncr'on t hrf?k a 1-1 -tie ;
The uu.iien id bepn lip-
hind up to that frame with hur hur-lers
lers hur-lers Ronald TJnke and v Jerry
locked in a tight duel.
The Yanks got their run In
the first inning when Tony
Bartlrome and Billy Shantz exe executed
cuted executed a double steal. Bartirome
had been on third and Shantz
on first,
Unke made the one-run lead
stand up until the eighth when
he walked Pepe Osorio who was
sacrificed by Reinaldo Grenald.
Plnchhitter Gerry Thome's sin singled
gled singled tied tip the game and
Charles followed -later with his
game winning homer. vm :
Davie earned his first victory
in three' decisions. Stanley Ar Arthurs
thurs Arthurs worked the last inning.
, Unke lost his first verdict to
maice nis recora u-i.
Juan Franco :
Mutuel Dividends
1 Lyrical $5.60. 3.80, 3.
2 Panzaretta $7, 4.
3 Kensington $7.20. ,..
1 1-r-i
Sinsler' Slipper $6.40. 5.40,
Firenze $9.20, 7.60.
Copar $13.20.
First Double: $17.20
-Avlspa $6.60, 6.20, 5.20.
-Arranquln $11.40, 7.20.
-Fuego $15.40.
Onf-Two: $69.80
-Folletito $27. 6.60, 8.40,
-Engreiria M.80, 2.60.
-Rcgia S3.R0.
. Quinicla: $21.20
1 Don BrMdo 3.80, 2,60.
2 Curazalefia $3.
.Toe's Fiddling $43.20, 43.60,
Oranero $5.20. 2.80.
El Regalo $2.60.
-Tony $5.40, 3.40. 3.
-Oro Purito $5.60. 2.80.
-Fontp'nebleau 2.R0
Double:, 5175.60
-Vncho $7. 4. 3.
-Montero $2.60. 3.
Quiniclaj 5G.40.
-Embassy $2.60,' 2.20. 2.20.
-Cachafnz 3.20, 2.20.
-Salero 2n.
One-Two: $11.20
- rTt--vj Race)
1 Mossaded $3.-
2 B!akPmcre 2 20.'
i'3 Barlydn $11.20.


ALL ALONE The Stud Miura's Mossadcq yesterday strengthened his track championship
claims with-a convincing four-length victory, over the Cuadra, dofia Merce's Empire Honey, m,
their $1000 one mile and five-sixteenths match race at Juan Franco. King Flores la shown pull-,
ing hard on the reins as Mossadeq leads by many lengths midway down the, homestretch. Flo-, t
res pulled up Mossadeq to a virtual walk at. the finish. : ,- V ,-, "..

Bourne To Make 1st Defense
Of Title In 2 Years Sunday

Bantamweiffht chamD Melvin
Rournp mits his crown on the
block for the first time in two
years, when he meets Baunn'
Rvrnn Cumhprbatch Sunday
night in a 15-round lin-pound
feature match at the National
Bourne fought leatnerweiRni
king Rodolfo Francis for the
126-pound diadem Oct. 31 and
was TKO'ed in the ninth of a
scheduled 15-rounder.
rnmherbateh has been unof
ficially tabbed as the "most im improved
proved improved fighter of 1955."


nn rnrnrn

Teams Won Lost Pet. GB
Spur Cola ; ; 15 9 .625
Chester! ield 13 13 .500 3
Carta Vieja ; 9 15 .375 6
. YESTEIIDAY'S IljESULT (Olympic Stadium) Stadium)-"
" Stadium)-" Spur Cola 12, Chesterfield 3
' Spur Cola 3, Carta Vieja 1
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Chesterfield (Burnette 2-1) vs. Carta Vieja
. (Stempel 0-2)
' Game Time: 7:30 7

Olympic Flame Starts

Journey Tovards Site -Of
1956 Winter Games

ROME, Jan. 23- tUP)The O O-lymplc
lymplc O-lymplc Flame, lighted on the
age-old stones of thfi Temple of
Jupiter on Rome's Capitoline
Kill,' started its journey today
towards the snowy peaks of Cor Cortina
tina Cortina D'Ampezzo, site of the 1956
Winter Olympics.
A trumpet flourish sounded as
the symbolic flame was carried
up the sun-flooded stairs of the
Michelangelo-designed city hall
besides the -ruins of Rome's an ancient
cient ancient splendor:
, The torch, which relays of Ita Italian
lian Italian Olympic athletes will car car-rv
rv car-rv to. Cortina for the Jan. 26
Winter Games,-. Is symbolic., of
the flame, of sportsmanship a,
tradition handed down through
thousands of years from the an
cient Greeks.
Tens of thousands of proud
Romans lined the route from
the capital to Ciampino air air-por
por air-por wit oa , v . . ..; . ;
port to watch the Olympic
flame pass through the streets
of Rome for the first time In
history. ." '
Premier Ajitonio Segni, the
entire diplomatic corps and Ght Ght-lio
lio Ght-lio Onesti, president of the Ita Italian
lian Italian Olympic Committee (CONI)
watched municipal messengers
in yellow and red costumes light
the flame on a tripod from the
Greek city of Olympia.
the ceremony took place a-
mid the ruin of the Temple of
Jupiter Capltolinus, said to have
been built by Taraumms, the
legendary last king of Rome.
Tne messengers carried tne
flame In a first century B C.
bronze brazier through the fres
coed hall of. the Horatii and Cu Cu-riatil
riatil Cu-riatil to the Loggia of the City
Hall, overlooking the crowded
Capitoline square. '. ;
A carablnleri band intoned the
Olympic anthem, and two big
vr'Mc f'"crS were hoisted side
by side with the ye!low?red ban-
vm-Tsi RrmrtrrKhe-ty -Ha U'
Lo""la and tower.
Silver trumpets sounded and
24 white pigeons were released
inti the blue skv as Fomp mav-
nr Sslvatore Pfbrrrhini lighted
a torch at the brazier, and hand-


rru -in. Title-A iiotmrart Koroma
i XiiC tiifi moc fvnii wvv.!i.
a top contender for Bourne's
1 title by handing outstanding
bantam prospect tom iDarra a
seventh-round TKO loss Dec 18.
Until then Ibarra had been
unbeaten as a pro.
: VnmhofHatnh uihn ViflS wnn his
lacf fnur fin-ht.s ha said that all
through his victim sicein, ne
has had one goal m nuna a
shot at Bourne's title.
The flatnosed Calidonia resi resident,
dent, resident, who has become a big box
office attraction, is confident he
will be the new champ Sunday.
ed it to Adolio Consolinl, Italy's
aiscuss-throwtng champion.
y Consolini, 1948 Olympic discus-champ,
former world title title-holder
holder title-holder and six-time European
champ, was the first of :
series of Italian athletes
chosen as torchbearers.
Wild applause broke out in
the square as Consolinl, carry
ing the torch, descended the
steps into the square and raced
around the gilded bronze statue
of Emperor-philosopher Marcus
Consolinl sprinted to the foot
of the Capitoline hill, and held
out the torch towards the eighth
century church- of Santa Maria
in Aracoelt (altar of heaven)
built on the spot where the Sibyl
is said to have foretold Emoeror
Augustus of the birth of Chris.t
Clemente Cardinal Micara
Papal Vicar for the city of Rome
blessed the torch there.
Consolini then handed the
'torch to Gulseppe Dordonl, 1943
ana 1952 Olympic walking cham
pion, who carried it to Ciampino
airport in a black Lancia car es
corted by 'jOO sportsmen "on mo
More than 10,000 persons fill
ed the Capitoline square and the
adjoining Piazza Venezia for the
ceremony. Tens of thousands
more lined the route to the air airport.
port. airport. Italian rowing aces Matoii,
Marillo, Taggi and Invernizsrt,
who won th four without cox
title at Henley in 1918, open opened,
ed, opened, the niftoreycle parade.
Italian, airmen were alternat alternating
ing alternating in honor guard duty around
the ,torch at Ciampino until to tomorrow,
morrow, tomorrow, when 'Dordoni carries
it by plane to Venice.
From there other bearers were
scheduled to race with the torch
to Cortina.
The man who will entry It in-te-Cortina'
.Olympic Stadium
Cortina-born Vineenzo Colli. 52.
the n o n Scandinavian who
came closest to the Nordic Cracks
in the first Olymnlc cross coun country
try country f kiini -" 13 at Chamoi.ix,
France, in lai'l.

He has shown stamina in

all his recent fights and fig figures
ures figures he Is better over the dis distance
tance distance than his opponent.
In the semifinal Manuel
Prscott'and Black Bill clash
in a 126-pound six-rounder.
The main prelim brings to
gether slugging Sonny McKiy
and Tony Torreglosa m a match
set for four heats.
And in the curtain raiser san
Bias Indian Arias Mendez.swaps
punches with Ernesto Taylor, in
a scheduled tour-rounder.
Soviets Sweep
Olympic Trial
Skating Meet
MISURINA, Italy, Jan j 22
(UP) Russian speed skaters to
day went on a record-smashing
spree v in the first, event of the
"day .for rerords" Yn'eet on the
Olympic "iioatmgtrink".nere.
Evaenyl onshin set a new 500
meters world mark of 40.2 sec
onds, bettering the one-yer-old
recognized standard, of his
countryman Yuryl Sergee? by
six tenths of a second.
Sergeev placed second In 40.4
seconds, also bettering the old
mark of 40.8 which was tied by
a third Russian, Raphael
It was the most Impressive
show of strength ever put up
in a short-distance speed skat skating
ing skating event. The three marks
compared with something like
3:50, 3:53 and 3:58 marks for
th. trifle mile.T .'-r
Never hefore has the 500 world
standard been bettered by 0.6
second. margin. in tne co-year
nistory or international recora
keeDlne. the lmnrovements ai-
wavs came in smallef fractions
In comparison witn tne ouu
mft.ers rapf. t.h l.non meter e-
vent, a strictly non-Russian af affair,
fair, affair, was dull. ,
It was won by 22 year old
South Korean Army Lieutenant
Chang Yung in 1:29.5. He 'beat
out America's Gene Sandvig of
Minneapolis by a tenth of a sec second.
ond. second. Both were way off Grish Grish-in's
in's Grish-in's one year old world mark of
l:2Z.. ;
Thf sprisational results were
not only a triumph for the Rus Russians,
sians, Russians, but also for a soft-spoken
gray-naired sweaen, uoeran mi mi-sson
sson mi-sson of Stockholm.
Nilsson,' recognized as the
nmrlrt'o ton mithnritv nn sneed
skating rinks, has realized here
his revolutionary project or a
rink .''floating on a small moun mountain
tain mountain lake.
Today's results connrmea
that he has come out with the
"fastest" speed skating rink
that ever existed faster even
than Russia's mysterious rink
at Alma Ata in Southern Si Siberia
beria Siberia which Is reportedly pre prepared
pared prepared with distilled water,
"i nrimit t.hnt. Misurina beats
Alma Ata," Sergeev told. Nilsson
after his performance. Sergeev
had set the old mark at Alma
The best any non-Russian
Kfimnpt.itnr c n 11 1 d do in the
eight-country warmup was a
fourth place ior America s m
Carow of Madison, Wisconsin.
, A newcomer to American C C-lympcl
lympcl C-lympcl .team, the 31-year old
world record holder-for the 220
yard mark 17.7 seconds was
Hmpd in, 41 3 ft new American
record but still half a second
behind the third best -Russian
Many o rnan has tried to pull
the wool over his wife's eyes with
the wrong yarn, inui

Sccccr Tc:hi 3-1
-The local. Bizkaina soccer
team defeated th .visiting E E-eidrtrean
eidrtrean E-eidrtrean chamrjlon Panama

Sporting Club by three goals to
one before a large crowa at me
Oiympic Stamum last n.erv
Tha matfh vsi th flM Of
1 1 ... J I M v.
here. Thursday night they tangle
with thP Fastlirh eleven, and
in th finale. Sunday right.
they engage Martel.
The first kick was 'made by
Minister of Education Victor Ci
Urrutia. who represented Presi
dent Rieardo Arjas. in -whose
honor the match was played.
- Both teams displayed speed In
the first half when Bizkaina
scored its first goal to take the
lead. The visitors tied up the
game in the first five minutes
of the second half when they
got their only goal.
After 18 minutes of second second-half
half second-half play Panama again took
the lead. The third and last goal
was scored after 39 minutes.
Sudden Death
Carta Vieja v ;AB R HPO A
Bartirome. .'lb i.. 4 1 2 10 0
Shantz, 2b .......4 0 1 3 1
Porter, If .........4 0 0 O l
Dickens, 3b 3 0 0 2 5
Phillips, rf .......3 0 0 0 0
Wilhelm, ss .4 0 1' 2 5
Kropf, cf' ,....,...2 0 0 2 0
UaDCK, C .........4 DOS 1
Unke, p :.l 0 0 0 1
Higgins,. p ...... .0 0 0 0 0
29 .1 4 24 14
Spur Cola ;
Moore, ss .4
Charlei 3b .....4
1 2 2
1 1 1
Glenn, cf M ,4
Lopez, 2b ......... 1
Al. B'waite, 2b ...2
Kellman. r. ...... ; l
Ar. B'waite, If ,...2
Grenald. If ... 1
P. Osorio, rf 2
Gordon.- lb 2
Davie, pv., .2
Thome ,-,.1
McDonald ..0
Arthurs, p ......O
1 28 3 S 27 11
Thome inded for Davie in
8th.- ; .,-
' : "McDonald ran for Thome In
Score ltv Tnninr' ,.'
Carta Vieja 100 000 0001 4 0
S..Cola ...000 000 03x 3 5 1
RBI's: Thorne, Charles 2.
Earned runs:-Carta Vieja 1, Snur
Cola 3. Left orr bases- rarta VI.
Ja 7, -Spur Cola 3.- Home runs:
nanes. rwo-Dase mis: umtz,
Bartirome. Moor e. wilhelm.
Sacrifice hits: Gordoft. Stolen
bases: Hartirom 6, Shantz.
Struck- out: by Unke 4, bv Davie
3. Bases on balls; off Unke 3.
off Davie 8. Pitchers' record:
Davie 1 run; 4' hits in 8 Innines;
Unke 2 tuns, 4 hits in 7 2-3 in innines.
nines. innines. Errors ; Spur Cola 1
(Charles). Losing nitebfr TTnV
(0-1). Winnlna pitcher: Davie
I I-Z Doumen avs- Mnnw : Al
Brathwaite, Gordon. Umpires:
Thornton, Cnnpin, Hinds. Time
of game: 2:18.
MASSCHE (sporM' .,
Snur Cola AK R HPO A
Moote. ss ...,....5 0 3 '3 .5
Charles, 3b ...7,.s 0 0 0 2
Glenn, rf ........ .S 3 3. 5 1
Tonez, 2b ....i..R .3 S 4 4
Kellman, c .... .. .52331
Gordon, lb 5 12 1
P.Osnrio. rf S 2 I S f
Orenld, If 3 0 10 P
Clarke, p .A 1 3 0 0
40 12 19 27 11

Wernrd. 2b ......S 1 14
cchell. If 4 fl ,2 1
Robert. 'If ........1 0 0 0
Stewart, cf ...... .3 1 0 0
K Oorio, lb ....4 n n n
ctueen, c ....... ..4 0 9 5
Ryron.'c ....... .-.fl 0 f) 0
Pprris. 3b .-. 3 1-01
MitcheM, 3h ......0 0 ft ft
Prescott, rf ..... ,4 0 : 2 2
Houradeau, ss ...,4 0 1 1
Klston. p .........1 0 0 1
Huihes. 0-'.0 0 0 1
Tumihelll-. (1 0 0 0

' 34 3 8 27 15
Tuminelll popped out for
Hughes- in 9th.
. Score by Innings
S. Cola i 200 112 132-12 19 3
Chest. ......001 110 0003. 8 1
, Summary
RBI's: Lopeg 5,' Elston, Moore
2. Queen. Gienald 2, Clarke,
Glenn, P. Osorio. Earned run?:
Spur Cola- 11, Chesterfield 1 .-Left'
Left' .-Left' or. bases: Spur Cola 4, 4,-Chesterfield
Chesterfield 4,-Chesterfield 8. Home rur.: Lo Lopez,
pez, Lopez, v Glenn. Triples: -Glenn,
Moore. Two base hit;. G i e n n
Sacrifice hits; Elston, Grenald,
P. Osorio. Wild pitch ;. Clarke
Struck out by -Clarke 2: by Els Elston
ton Elston 4; by Hughes 1." Bases- on
balls: off Clarke 3; off Elston 1.
Pitchers' record: Elston 10 runs,
15 hits in 7 1-3 Innings. Errors.:
Spur Cola 3 (Charles, Moore 2) ;
Chesterfield 1 (Mitchell Losing
pitcher: Elston (2-2). Winning
pitcher: Clarke (3-2). Double Double-plays:
plays: Double-plays: Parris, Bernard, & Oso Osorio
rio Osorio (2): Lopez, Gordon, Kell Kellman;
man; Kellman; Lopez, Moore. Gordon;
Bernard, E. Osorio, Houradeau.
Umpires: Hinds, Williamson,
Ccppin. Time of game; 2:25.



RETURNS TO MACARENA Juan Estrada, who earned thun thun-deroos
deroos thun-deroos applause during the inaugural corrida at La Macarena
bullring several years ago, returns to tne scene of his triumphs
this Sunday when he will meet youthful matador Manolo
. Marquez in a "hand to hand." Here Estrada executes a color color-ful
ful color-ful "chicuellna.' : :

Teams W L Pet.
Ocelots ............ 14 0 1.000
Macaws .............3 1 .750
Conejos .............2 2 .500
Palomas ,....,...... 1 3 .250
Pumas ,...0 4 .000
- Friday's Result
. Macaws 6, Ocelots 4, i
Today's Game
Ocelots vs. Conejos at 4:30
Making the 'best of eight, hits,
including the first home run of
the young season, and as many
free passes Issued by three
pitchers, Pete Corrigan and Jim Jimmy
my Jimmy DesLondes' Macaws manag managed
ed managed to eke out a 6 to1 4-victory
over Jack Sutherland's Ocelotsi
in the Fastlich League game at i
Balboa on Friday evening. The
victory .enabled the Macaws to
pick up half a game on the
pace-setting Palomas and half
a game on the third-pace Co-1
nejos. i -
Taking advantage of Corbin
McGriff in the first Inning, the
Macaws scored three- runs on
two walks and three safeties and
Charlie French, righthander of
the Macaws, held this marein
until the' fifth, inning when tire
Ocelots made a determined ef effort
fort effort to overcome the deficit .In
this round Lane Thompson 'o-.
pened with-a double,' stole sec second,
ond, second, and scored on a passed
ball. With two away, : Jim Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds walked and when Billy
Engelke's single to rentef roll rolled
ed rolled out of the lot. Reynolds sdor-
' Wit their advantaere whittled
to a single run, the Macaws pro proceeded
ceeded proceeded to add some valuable in
surance in their half of the
fifth. With Reynolds .on the hill,
Charlie French hit a towerine
fly to left field which cleared
the fence for the first home run
of the season, thereby giving his
team a two-run ad vantaee and
earning himself a weekend trio
to the San Bias Islands with
Jungle Jim. A walk to Pete CQr-
ngan, an- error on Ed Corrigan's
roller,, and walks to Vic Dubois,
Ray Amato, and Alex Eberem
enabled ; the Corrigan brothers
to score to increase the lead of
the Macaws to four runs.
These 'four markers proved
very valuable to the winners as
the Ocelots made another brave
attempt to Dull the game from
the fire in the upper sixtn. Alt
er John Engelke and Frank Am Am-mlrati
mlrati Am-mlrati had both been disposed
of on the infield. French sud suddenly
denly suddenly lost control and walked
McGriff, hit Thompson with a
pitched ball, walked Tom tudds
and Harrell Wombel. with the
result that two runners were in
and the bases loaded with the
tvinir and winnins runs: Cnanie
then recovered his efectiveness
to strike out Billy Engelke, his
eleventh strikeout or the game
for the, final out.
. The hnv urnre:
Ocelots AB R HPO A E
W. Engelke. cf .. 0 1 1 1 0
McNaii, rf 3....1. o. 0 o n ;o
Royett. rf; lb ,2 0 0 10 0
J. .Eneelke,
rf, 2b : 3 0,0 n n 0
Ammiratl. 3b .3 n 0 n 2 0
McGriff, p, ss .2 1 I a
Thompson, .
ss. 2b, rf ....2 2 1 4 0
Tubbs. C .1 0 0 3 1 1
Laatvlb 1 0 0 ,1 0 0
R. Morris, 2b ..0 0 0 ,1 1. 0
Schoch, p .....1 0 0 0 0 0
Womble. If ..,.0 0 0 0 0 0
J. Morris, 2b ..0 O 0 1 0 0
Jim Reynolds, p 1 100.0 0
Dombrowsky, rf 0 )0 0 0 0 0
Totals ; 19 4 3 15 8 3
Macaws '."
Amato, 2b ..'..2 0 1 0 1 0
Eberenz, rf .-1 1 0 0 0 "0
Durfee. c...,:.4 1 2 11 0- 0
French, p 3 21 0 2 0
P. Corrlsan, ss 2 12 1 2 1
E. Corrieah. lb 3 1 1 4 0 0
Hitchcock. 3h ..30 0 2 0 0
DesLondes, If .2 0 ft 0 10
Watts, cf ..2 0 0 0 0 1
Dubois, cf . . .0 0.0 0 0 0
Totals 22 6 8 18 6 1
Score by Innings
r n f
Ocelots ... .000 0224 3 3
Macaws 300 03x 6 8 1
.R.U.ns batted Jn: Womb1e,
Dombrowsky, Eberenzr French,
P. Corriean. Earned runs: Oce Ocelots
lots Ocelots 3, Macaws 1. Stolen bases:
McGriff, Thompson 2. Left' on
bases: Ocelots 6, Macaws S.


Home run: French, Two -bast
hit: Thompson. Struck out: By
French 11, by Reynolds 1, by
Schoch 1. .Base on balls; Off
French 5, off McGriff 2, off Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds off Schoch 3,' Hit by
Pitcner; iy rrencn 2 (Thomp (Thompson
son (Thompson -.Dombrowsky)., Balk:: Rey Reynolds
nolds Reynolds .1. Passed hulls- Tnhce i
Durfee .1; Time: ;l:40.Vumpires:'
Mohl and 'Diaz.
. Thursday's Result -
Conejos 4, Pumas 0 .!
Combine th nffpHr.
righthander1 Joe Reynolds f or
iwo runs m tne iirst mning, the
Cone i OS. -1955 nennnnti wi
of the Fftstlich -League, coasted
to a 4 to 1 victory over the Pu Pumas
mas Pumas at Balboa on Thursday eve evening.
ning. evening.
The vlctorv' evened t.h nnl
jos record for the season at tw
wins and two defeats and gave
mem tnira piace m tneir own
right, two games off the pace
set by the league leading Palo Palomas.
mas. Palomas. The defeat, sank the Pnmna
deepef into basement with four
siraignt aeieats.
Reynolds was" off to a ragged
start. He walked Andy Fran Fran-Bione
Bione Fran-Bione who was caught stealing
Webb to Schwarzrock: Dick Scott
was also walked and he .was also
caught stealing second on a close
play by the same route. Ralph
Parker .singled .to right ana
miirlrlv tnli prnn1n1 third:
Charlie Chase drew a walk, the
third :or the inning and both
scored on Joe Godsey's tingle to
center. . .. -
, This lead of two runs was ?dd ?dd-ed
ed ?dd-ed to with a run. in the fifth
and another in the. sixth. In the
fifth Mltty Musser was safe on
an error, stole second, moved to
third on a walk Scott and
scored nn a nnscprt hall Tn t,h
sixth Jim Seise got two bases
on a wild throw, -one .to -third
on a passed ball, and scored on
Musser's single to center. v v-Joe
Joe v-Joe Godsey, the winner for the
Conejos, was never in trouble,
Tn the first Inning Ted Webb
singled with two away but died
at first as Joe Trower fanned;
The Pumas, threatened in the
fifth Inning, filling, the bases on
Scott's single and walked to"
Schwarzrock and Trnwev hut.
Scott ended the threat by haul hauling
ing hauling In. Reynolds' tall fly in cen center.
ter. center. .....
The Pumas escaped a shutout
ln; the sixth inning when- Bill
Hele opened with a walk, -went
to second as pinch "hitter S0II7
Toussieh rolled out. Pinch hitter
Ken Pearl also rolled out -to
Godsey but Scott poled a long
double to right center," counting
Hele. Scott tried to 6tretch his
hit, into a triple and was caught
on Scott's fine throw to Fran Fran-gione.
gione. Fran-gione. 1 :
The box score:
Conejos AB R HPO
Frangione, 3a .2 0 0
Scott, cf .1 0 0
Parker ss 1 1 1
Calbreth, rf 0' 0
unase,. c ...,2 Q
Godsey, p .....3 0 1
Hadley, If t,..-.3 0-1
0 2
1 0
2: 1
2 0
Seise,, rf, ss ,.3 10
Chassin, 2b 0 0
Musser, lb .. .3. l'. 1'
Totals ......20 4 4 18 5 3
Pumas . ."
Steiner, rf ... .3 0 0 0 0 -0
Schwarzrock, ss 2 0 0 2.41
Webb, c 3 0 1 3 4 0
Trower, if 2 0 0 1 0 0
Reynolds, p i.. .2 010 2.1 0
Hele, cf .0 1 0 0 0 0
Cunningham, ', --.
3b .....1 0 0 3 1, 1
Toussieh , .... I 0 0 0 0 0
Priest, 2b .....1' 0 0 2 0 ; 0
Scott, lb .......3 0 2? 5 00
Score by Innings' v
Conejos:.:. 200 0114 4 3
Pumas ...... .. .000 001 1 3 2
Toussieh rolled out for Cun Cunningham
ningham Cunningham in 6th. eParl rolled out
for Priest in 6th. Runs batted in:
Godsey 2, Scott. Earned runs:
Conejos 2, Pumas 1 Left on
bases: Conejos 6, Pumas 8. Dou Double
ble Double plays: Parker (unassisted).
Seise to Chassin. Two base hit:s
Hadley. Scott. Struck out: By
Reynolds 3, by GOdsey 6. Easa
on balls: Off Reynolds 8, off
Godsey 6. Hit by pitcher- By
nodr;ey'"-Hele)r Pasiwi-b'!;.
Webb, Chase. Bal: Reynolds.
Stolen bases: Parker 3, Chase,
Godsey, Reynolds. Time of s1"-'!
1:35. Umpires: Neville, w



Wo V

7! ft


Win TT1 7771 .-'rv? O- i

Dodgers' Country Boy
Fools City Slickers

NEW YORK (NEA) A picture
of Walter Alston presiding at a hot
stove league session in the wood
working shop behind his Darr Darr-tiwn,
tiwn, Darr-tiwn, 0., home is remindful that
the Dodgers soon again will be
working out at Vcro Beach, Fla.
t If Smoky Alston were the type,
he could regale his country neigh neighbors
bors neighbors around the potbelly heater
with many a tale having to do with
how he fooled the city slickers.
But' Manager Alston is the original
Strong Silent Man. That's the big biggest
gest biggest rap the baseball writers have
against him. The guy just won't
talk. .-...
Everybody now agrees that Al Alston
ston Alston is in complete command of
the Brooks, but right before and
immediately after the start of last
season a lot of people close to the
club had their doubts.
During the training season, Al Alston
ston Alston had the celebrated shortstop,
Pee Wee Reese, at second base,
among a number of what appear appeared
ed appeared to be crazy things. First Base Baseman
man Baseman Gil Hodges was at third base
and in the outfield.
When Jackie Robinson complain

ed about not being employed as

the Superbas barnstormed their
way to Ebbets Field, Alston re

plied that he dldni know the vet

ran war ready to play. It turn turned
ed turned out that only a day or two be before,
fore, before, Robby told the skipper that
he wasn't feeling well and asked

to go home.
' WHEN THE SEASON got under
way, Roy Campanell squawked
that he was no seventh-place hit hitter.
ter. hitter.

'I know he isn't," countered
Alston, but Campy remained deep
down in the batting order until he
started swatting the ball like the

clean-up man he is...
The Dons Hoak and Zimmer
beefed, the one about dividing the
third basing chores with Robinson,
the other about decorating the
When Alston had what he con considered
sidered considered his most formidable align

ment, however, the Broo k 1 y n s

praciicauy lau awujr aim mu.

When Don Newcombe i refused to

pitch batting practice, Alston sent
the big right-hander home and he
had to apologize before he got
back on the payroll That move




Flthlni Editor
WE TOOK the gamble last fall
and made the trip' up to Cowbone
Lake, 9,ooo feet high on the Idaho
and Montana border.
it wii i inns rlimb tin. and

from a fishing standpoint, not

worn tne ettort, ouri we w e n i
down on the-: Idaho side through
the Lemhi Indian country and
ended up. in Ashton gateway to
the Bechler River in Wyoming.
TV, a ftarhlar maanHrra down a

Iong.-meadow that stretches for

miles to the norm, until uk
M,o(mr thit U a : vast swaniD.

-Weather nobody, can wear all the

layers-of .fabric, requirea 10 Keep
the .insects from biting through
clothing. It's only after the first
killing frosts of mid-September
that the Bechler can be fished at
all- "V-
There are three reasons, for the
Bechler's immunity from over overfishing.
fishing. overfishing. First, it is remote from
any town or resort, being entire entirely
ly entirely cut off from the rest of Yel Yellowstone
lowstone Yellowstone Park. Second, it r e equires
quires equires an hour's hike through the
timber to reach it.
Third,' and most Important, it
is screened with the greatest con concentration
centration concentration of mosquitoes and
deer flies man will ever see. If

vnii ar lnrVv pnnueh tuba there

next September, however, the

bugs will be gone ana you can
sample some of the greatest trout trout-ing
ing trout-ing left in this country.'
Any fisherman who takes the
trouble to reach this stream will
tint hs interpQtpH in small trout

In flat, open water of this rise of

small fish and avoid wasting time
on them.. --
Thorn are. nlentv of browns in

the Bechler scaling up to five

nounds. Trout this big take a lot

of careful handling to tire o u t

with terminal tackle of dry fly

size. Small hooks tend to cut

themselves free, and 3X gut is
ant n phafa thrnilffh in .((!

bed. or get. cut off by the trout's

Althnttoh ha RarhW i nrlmi

rilv a rirv flv steam, a careful an

gler can Improve, his chances by

using, a small wet ny or nympn

and a leader tapered down to 2X.
with a rirv flv one tries to droD

the fly a foot or less upstream

from the last rise.
Because of the added hook
...ninht in avan a small wet flv.

and the somewhat heavier lead

er, it is best to cast well above me
last ovserved rise so that the im im-.f
.f im-.f nt th flv will not alarm the

UV V V J ......
trout. We caught and released 30

to 40 large browns in one ancr ancr-nnnn
nnnn ancr-nnnn on the Bechler. using both

dry flies and wets.

MASTER OF CEREMONIES Fishing and hunting and wood working are the subject when
... Walter Alston presides in the Hot Stove League In his old home town, Darrtown, 0.

gave the Dodgers the best pitcher.admlt he pulls faltering pitchers a oilot purposely walk a batter
in the business and an exjraordi- in time, but they make the praise with two out, no one on and the

La Boca Sports

Junior and senior hlch school
athletes of the La Boca fie
the, colors of their schools in
smashing victories at Mount

Hope stadium Friday nigh: dur

ing tne running ol tne annua

track championship staged by

the Physical Education Branch

of the Division of Schools. 1'he
show was the most attractive
seen for a long time, a'nd the
record crowd that was on hiind
enjoyed an evening of stubborn
rivalry by the juniors.
Despite a depopulated junior
high school, the few that were
available for competition stuck
the gruelling grind, and the

rough rivalry offered by Rain-j

bow City and Santa Cruz, it was

a hard foueht contest most of


peing Polite, Punctual

Improves Bowling Score

Eleventh of IS illustrated and
instructive articles written" for
NEA Service and
Match Game Champion
BOWLING'S rules of cticiuettc

the way with La Boca holdine,"-.5 "i3" s!cne'

small margins. But through the fh'1 s uul ,s 10

flock displayed the ability J?, ft i

wiuisiana pressure, and wasaeci hr hai, n 11B -ilh.

bowlcr on adjoining lanes,. If you


nary, pinch-hittcr. si considerably fainter by charging

N juiai 116 is unaiy iuu vuusci vmivc.
ALSTON'S SEVEREST CRITICS' Well, how often have you seen

Latin Americas Pato
Basketball On Horseback


wAsinvr.TON. Jan. 23 For

85 years basketball has fascinated

Wortn Americans, dui me uisuit uisuit-tion
tion uisuit-tion of a "pato" league in Argenti Argentina
na Argentina introduces a new twist. The
Argentines play their basketball on

score tied in the ninthe Alston did
in Cincinnati last seasonlater ex

plaining that Ted KJu s i e w s k i

wasn't going to break up a game
on him. Johnny Temple, he wisely
figured, had to hit a triple, or at
least a double, to score Big Klu.
The Dodgers won in extra innings.

NELLA PA-NELLA to steal home in St. Louis
in 1954, and the bulky catcher
nearly killed the surprised Del
Rice. Last season, he had Pitch Pitcher
er Pitcher Newcombe steal home.

rating, but there are no tan-goal
man, who is rattd phenomenal
man. The highatt-rattd rider in
league competition It a nino-goal

The game is now confined to,
Argentina. But several o t h e r Alston was hired to win a World
South American countries have, Series and filled the order last

v.. th. iiiiii and expressed interest, as have fans, tali.

enVhusiastically' adopted, by the the Mtnt ut
hard-riding gauchoa of .the pam-be ng made for international com com-na
na com-na the eame of oato has Ven' Petition.

called the roughest of them, all. I
says the National Geographic So-j

Pato means duck in Spanish. The
name is an apt one, for the origin

al "ball" was a dead ouck sewn
into a leather bag. The due k'
head was allowed to stiok out,

and two other handles were at
tached. 1 '

With scarcely any pitching in
'54, Alston k-pt the Superbas in
contention until the final week.

Walter Alston is a baseball, man manager,
ager, manager, not a public speaker.

to amass 72 points for a clean

cut win over Rainbow City,
which finished with 51 points.
Santa criiz followed with 4!)
while Paraiso, last year's co co-champions,
champions, co-champions, garnered 11 ppints.
The big triumph in the junior
competition was spearheaded by
triple winner, Jean Ha!me,s Eu

gene yvision, winner of two e-

vents. Allan Gayle. the "A

high jump sensation, John Kin

Annette Bergess, Joan Mairs,

ooreen Anderson,

dan, Barbara Layne


want to be technical, the bowler
on the right has the rijmt of way.
Do not heckle a bowler who is
In the process of bowling. Do not


Hundley Relaxes By

Spinning Basketball

Joan Mairs,! a I A r
SWiSSdOn Just One Finger


READY Stars likef Sylvia
Wcne wouldn't think of arrlv arrlv-inr
inr arrlv-inr late for a towllnf match.


The senior school had things' (NEA) Hot Rod Hundley plcas-

rainer easy, aroppins Ratnoowlcs the crowd bv spinning the bas bas-City's
City's bas-City's 84 points to 24. The La j kctball on one finger before shiot-

Hocans in tnis category proveaiing a second Iree throw. I ;
themselves thorns In the sidesl "That relaxes me," explains tlie cut across anyone else's approach.
Of their opponents, who couldn'tWest Virginia phenomenon. "I1 Do not let body, English cany you
kee ppace with the stubbornessifeel more confident of making the' to. another, lane.
offered. ,1 second one," I Under c'ourtesv comes punc
Big figures in the big win in- Hundley is not rallied the maniluality. It is unfa'ir to teammates;

nuucu vunuiu ijiuuoajr, uucigciui a muusaim snuis iur- no gnou
Douglas, James Glenn, Vincent I reason. He whipped the nets for

Stultz, Hylton warren, James 711 points in 30 games last season

Howard, Theresa M a 1 c o m,

opponents, the league and t h,

II you ooscrve the rules, you'll

Sarah Ramsay and Eleanor


for a 32.7 average. He had a 74.9, be and look like a better bowler.

percentage on free throws.

Sports Sunday

NEXT: Tournaments.

Wild Moloo




What to do about auction pools, and country elub racketeers
who exploit them, is a matter that ranks high on the agenda t
the golf fathers, who are to gather here lor their annual soul soul-searching
searching soul-searching exercises next week. ..
There is complete agreement among the badges that cer certain
tain certain phases of the Royal and Ancient game, for which they are
in a large sense responsible, are being loused up, but good, by
chiseling amateurs with padded handicaps, and thatresolute
ateps must be taken toward eliminating the vermin. What gives
them pause is how to go about it. ,. ' n
' Joe E. Dey, executive secretary of the United States Golf
Assn., revealed that suggestions have come in from various sec sections
tions sections of the national membership "tome more feasible than
others, but all. . and this is the encouraging thing. . reflecting
an intelligent awareness of the great danger implicit in gou
It had occurred to this space that a simple, efficacious way
to cope with the problem would be to revoke the membership
'of any club that sanctioned auctions, pari mutuel fields, etc.
A blackball by the parent organization would incur mate material
rial material setback, but It might be embarrassing socially, and thats
where the average country club is most vulnerable.
. u..,u i.Alklii liaxtla nr nrartlrablc as this U

' contemplated. Indeed, Mr. Dey declared hUt in the circnm- i

stances it would be altogether impossiDie, anywaj,
It appears. that no proposition shall ever be Introduced at
an annual meeting that has not previously been examined and
explored by the faithful guardians of the game's constitution,
who in this instance had not met since early September, a pre pre-Deepdale
Deepdale pre-Deepdale date.
' Respect for orderly process and traditional procedure is not
lacking here. We only hope that in the meantime the prestige
of the sport will suffer no further besmlrchments at the hands
of the fashionable frauds
Mr. Dey detected a rising sentiment for dealing with the
problem on an Individual basis: By stripping palpable amateur
offenders of their eligibility, thereby barring them from golf.
"We already have a regulation in the book which would
cover the matter very neatly," he stated. "The one about ac accepting
cepting accepting money or its equivalent as a prize."-
Apparcntly, Mr. Dey felt this regulation can be extended to
include loot from Calcuttaa. In many cases, this runs to five
figures, and in practically all cases is far in excess, of what an
amateur can keep and still hold his card.
There would still remain the task of actually pinning the
swindle on the amateur, but Mr. Dey pointed out it at least of offered
fered offered another weapon.
"We have never tried to interpret the regulation precisely
this way before," he added.
Richard Tufts Jr.,- who automatically replaces Ike Grainger
ss USGA president next week, expressed bis views to the column
via long distance from Pinehurst, N. C, yesterday. f
"Personally, I favor continuing a campaign of education, in
which we stress how little r, club can gain, and how very much

"At the same time, I shouldn't hesitate to move forcefuliv

in a situation where it was plain a deliberate effort has been
t-.39 to pervert golf into a gambJIng medium,
"I da not Lie the word blacklist, and yet it is certainly con-
rHv! t' at a club nn he cul'tic as an individual, If rot

Pato', nhiect is to throw

Htiek into a basketlike net at each

end of a polo-sized field about 230
yards long and 90 yards wide.
The catch is that each player
holding the ball must "offer" it -at
u timox hnldinz the oato at

arm's length so that opposing play
ers can. grasp it.: :'
With hard rWori and swift,
sure parties this can laad- te
what a sports writar hat derib derib-d
d derib-d at "a cembinatien f Ueroi Ueroi-tt,
tt, Ueroi-tt, lea hockey, pelt, duallnj and
going evr Niagara Falls with
nothing but wattr wing.".

Th. dead duck has long since

been replaced by an official ball!

with six laeatne nanaies. oaieiy
rules are riizidly enforced. But the

game retains enough action to txA

cite the most jaaea. speciaior,

The pato is free much of the

time. The referee, ends any tug tugging
ging tugging match between players with

in nail a mmuie n neuner nas re relinquished
linquished relinquished his hold or been pulled
from the saddle. The. scramble for
the free ball is fast and furious.
Ponies are trained to seek the pa pato
to pato and to block out 'other riders.
The player must,, of course, re retrieve
trieve retrieve the ball from the saddle
and usually at a fast clip. This is
probably the most doangerous part
of the game. With eight riders,
four to a side, all circling the pato,
anything can happen.
Penalties are more severe than
in most sports. The worst allows
one free goal and a free throw at
the basket from ten yards. It is
given for deliberate obstructio
such as crossing in front of
charging rider. Failure to off.
the ball brings a free throw fa
the referee to the leader of i.
opposing team. Coming to a dc.
stop over a grounded pato a.

means loss of tne Dan w tne oini
Headlong Charge
The match begin with player;
lined tin on their respective goa

lines. The pato is thrown by th-j

reteree into tne mmuie oi inv
whereupon all riders begin
headlong dash; r
Tha goals are natt ret'ambii.
alrfiald wind socks, mount ad t
padded polas tome 20 faat hlg,'
At in polo, playtrt are given got




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DaSllD To ThrpIIno
Ten RconlDrevj
Featherweight ehampion
Rodolfo Francis, 1281-a, and I
sidro- Martinei, 127 j, fought
te a ten-round draw in the
non-title feature bout at the
National Gym last niM.
In the six-round semifinal
Claudlo Martinez, 115, and
Victor Asprilla, lWt, also
Enrique Perea, 122, won by
unanimous decision over Juan
Lezama, 122, in the f o u r r-round
round r-round main prelim; anil Ro Rodolfo
dolfo Rodolfo Marshall lWit TKOed
Tony Shawl22 1-1, la 2:41 cf
the last round of a match set
for four heats, In the curtain
rerei and ,' u 'j made
teir first W 1r?f



US Accused
Of Meddling
In China

V TOKYO, Jan. 23 (UP) Red
China accused the United States
today of meddling in Nationalist

Chinas internal affairs and us-
lng force to occupy Formosa.
A Pejping newspaper com commentary,
mentary, commentary, broadcast by Peiping
radio, charged that the United
..States Is 'finding It Increasingly
-v difficult to drag out" the U.S.-
Red Chinese ambassadorial talks
in Geneva.
1 The commentary was In reply

to State Department charges In
Washington yetserday that rted
China Is holding the threat of

"war over the Geneva talks.
The broadcast rejected U. S.
accusations that Red China re refuses
fuses refuses to renounce the use of

force in the Formosa area. It

; said the question "appllejnot to
f China but to the United Stales
K itself."





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

Your Income

:caa slcrv on caaa IQ

Tax Primer

31st IEAR


rm cents

The commentary charged that

'the United States has not only
' refused to hold a conference of

foreign ministers on the subject,
but that "the United States has

f already used force In China's

; territory. Taiwan Formosa."

Radio Pelping said the mutual

defense treaty between the Unit

. efl States and Nationalist China

was "illegal and invalid."
All "law-abiding Americans in
i China desiring to return home"
' have been permitted to leave m
' the past four months and the
United States "has never made

any complaints in this respect,'
. It added, .... ,.; ;-..r-

In Taipei, Dr., Wellington Koo.
Rationalist Chinese ambassador

to the United States, said Secre

tary of state John Foster Dulles
; vould visit Formosa in March

on i his way home from the
SEA TO conference at Karachi,

" The abassador arrived today
for consultations with General Generalissimo
issimo Generalissimo Chiang Kai-shek and
other top Nationalist leaders. leaders.--
- leaders.-- Koo predicted that the U.S.
Red Chinese talks In Geneva
Vould be "fruitless." : : ;

House GrouD Flavs Wilson


Businessmen In



' "It Is clear that the Chinese
Communists wan only a 'high
level' conference to come out of

tiit present talks, while the

United States insists first on the
freeing of Americans detained

llegally on the mainland and a

statement from Peipinar re

nouncing the use of force in the

xormosa area," Koo said.
The Nationalist navy knocked

cui "several" Rea Chinese un

positions flunng a heavy weap weapon
on weapon exchange in the Formosa
area today. Two Nationalist war war-hlps
hlps war-hlps battled with Communist
shore batteries for 20 minute
midway between Quemoy and
Matsu Islands, a communique


--A House subcommittee is pre preparing
paring preparing to issue an explosive re report
port report denouncing businessmen in
government generally and De

fense Secretary Charles E. Wil

son and his aides in particular.

ine report, wnicn declares
that businessmen like Wilson are

not the "panacea", for problems
of government administration,
has been approved by a major majority
ity majority of the eight-man Democratic-controlled
" House v Govern Govern-men
men Govern-men Operations subcommittee.
The report, a copy of which
was made available to the Unit United
ed United Press, has been held up by
the full Government Operations
Committee on a plea by Repuo Repuo-lican
lican Repuo-lican members that they have.

not had time to study it.
The document also accuses the

Hoover commission on govern

ment reorganization of "Incon

sistent' statements and of fail failing
ing failing to "integrate the efforts of
Is own ask forces."
The report stems from hear

ings held last May on the com

mission's charges of waste In he

armed services.

" Among other things, the
commission headed by former
President Hoover, disclosed
that the Navy had on hand a
60-year supply of hamburgers.
The subcommittee' narticular-

ly criticizes Wilson, Navy Secre

tary Charles S. Thomas and As-the kind previously accumulat-

t !:m's Lawyer Soys
Sfclo Broke Promise
On Abortion Charge


Mrs. Gertrude Silver's lawyer

saia xoaay mat tne state broke i
promise to dismiss c hirici a

gainst her if she appeared as a
prosecution witness against the

couple charged in the abortion
death of her daughter, Mrs. Doris

jean ustreicher.
Thomas D. McBride said he per

mitted special Asst. Dist. Atty.
Samuel Dash to interview Mrs.

Silver two weeks ago because

mere was a "firm commitment"
that the charges against her would

De dropped. -Mrs.
Silver, indicted last month.

Was to appear as a commonwealth
witness against Milton and Rosa Rosa-"
" Rosa-" Schwartz, charged with the

fatal abortion attempt in their
apartment last August when the
trial opens Jan. 30.
Mrs. Silver was present in' the
apartment at the time of the girl's
death. She previously admitted ar ar-longing
longing ar-longing the abortion at the re request
quest request of the young heiress.
McBride 'said that "defense
counsel had a firm commitment
from the commonwealth that the
charges against Mrs. Silver would

ue noi presseo. j

ine aeiense counsel permitted
.the prosecuting attorney to inter interview
view interview Mrs. Silver, only on the
atrcnght of that, commitment. That

ommitment now has been. broken

l ln

Governor General

Of Cyprus lipids
Eden An Ultimatum

slstant Defense Secretary Tho

mas P. Pike for violating "the
expressed mandate" of Congress

tnat an integrated supply sys system
tem system be established for the arm

ed services.

The report by the subcommit

tee says:

"Tne testimony and other evi

dence presented to your commit

tee Is conclusive that instead of

using tne authority granted for

me purposes intended. Secre

tary Wilson and his aides have

exercised It in a way which aid

ded the separatist tendencies of

the services, particularly the

Department of the Navy."
"In the last 2 s years the ac

tions taken in the office of the
secretary of defense hava torn

down the beginnings of a struc structure
ture structure of integration which had
been built Just prior to that
time at the insistence of ifhe

"All his adds up to a seri serious
ous serious indictment of Secretary
Wilson for not taking the nec necessary
essary necessary action to carry out his
statutory duties and respon responsibilities,"
sibilities," responsibilities," added.


"Your committee conclude

from the testimony of high de

fense officials, themselves pro

minent In business, that there
Is a very definite limit to the
transferability of kno w-now

from private business to gov

ernmental administration," the

report said.

Wilson is the former President

of General Motors Corp. Tho Thomas,
mas, Thomas, a World War I filer, for formerly
merly formerly headed a West Coast
chain of clothing stores and was
a director of Lockheed Aircraft
Corp. Pike formerly headed his
own oil drilling company In Cal California.
ifornia. California. :.
The subcommittee said Wilson
and his aides at first defended

themselves against, the Hoover

commission charges by stating
that prominent businessmen had

LONDON. Jan. 23 (UP) Sec

tions or the London press said to today
day today Field Marshal Sir John Hard Harding
ing Harding is demanding that Prime Mi

nister Sir Anthony Eden give him

"full powers" as Governor Gener

al of Cyprus or accept his resigna resignation..
tion.. resignation.. .".

Sir John flew home from ter

rorist-torn Cyprus several days a-

go at his own request for private

talks with Eden, Foreign Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary Selwyn Lloyd, Colonial Secreta Secretary
ry Secretary Alan Lennox-Boyd and other
top government officials,
He paid a surprise 45i-minute
call on Eden at No.' 10 Downing

street last nignt apparently to
make his position clear before
Eden leaves for Washington to tomorrow
morrow tomorrow night for talks with Presi President
dent President Eisenhower. The subject of

Britain s trouble on its last major
Middle East base is expected to
come up when Eden and Mr. Ei Eisenhower,
senhower, Eisenhower, discuss the Mideast si situation.
tuation. situation. Harding himself is to

leave tor Cyprus tomorrow or


miormed sources said it was

believed that Harding told Eden
the government should issue an
immediate and definite directive
on the constitutional future of Cy Cyprus.
prus. Cyprus. Nationalists there seek self-


The Daily Express political cor

respondent, Derek Marks, said Sir

John also asked Eden to. decide

when Cyrpriots wihV be allowed

to elect their own 'government

The Daily Telegraph said "Sir

John has for several months car

ried the burden of expounding com complicated
plicated complicated political issues, to Arch Archbishop
bishop Archbishop Makarios. and as a soldier

may feci that this put him in an

equivocal position.
Memori-I Services

For Harry Cornley

Tomorrow Afternoon

The subcommittee said that as
a result of the Hoover Commis Commission's
sion's Commission's charges and the subcom subcommittee's
mittee's subcommittee's hearings, Wilson last
November issued a directive aim
ed at setting up a new unified
food supply system. But even
that doesn't eo far enono-h. it

.Under the new directive, It

necia-rea, -mere would be : lee.
way for a repetition of the ac accumulation
cumulation accumulation of a mountainous
supply of canned hamburgers pf

Cndo Fcr Prince,
L'sv 7, Verrhs
rr!i!:Ii Press
LONDON, Jan. 23. (UP)-The

i.onuon bunday Express said Bri Britons
tons Britons should start thinking now
about a bride for seven-year-old
Prince Charles.
It noted that the ranks of blue blue-bloods
bloods blue-bloods are dwindling and that
Ihere should be changes in Bri Bri-j1
j1 Bri-j1 h customs and rules for royalty
prevent 'Such tragedies" as the
Princess Margaret and Duke of
mdsor csei.
frilain should "make sure that J

ess said.

Memorial services for Harry, V

mmmnmuaoith mad.u.i t.omiey win oc neia ai tne ocoi

"""v"u'l tl.v nil. if. 1. n.n... -Ll.On

usii itne icuioic, Diviuua, ati.ou

pm. tomorrow.

The relielous portion of the

service will be In choree of Rev

erend Oenr 01.on, PasW if t

Balhoa Union Church. This vlll

be follpwert by a Masonic Fcrv-

tce by Danen Lonee. a.f..m.
headed by Ray D. Wilson, Mas

ter. Darlen Lodge will open at

4:on p.m. ... -----

Tne family request tnat no

flowers be sent.
For several years Mr. Comlev
was Recorder of Abou Sad
Temole and was very much in interested
terested interested in Phrlne Hosoitals or
Crippled Children. He was re responsible
sponsible responsible for the treatment -. of
several children from this area
The f smi'v- therefore suest,
t?t donations be made t"
Shrine Hospitals In his memcrv j
rnntrihntions should bt mnrte

mem her of our Ro.val Family through th Recorder o' 4hon

r n u-'t in n a.ony of donbrPaad Temole. Box 3I56R. Eal; m j
i ;! ; 'illit's Wi...hc." t h eiwho -fill flrlrnnn-!.-'?e them anH"

J notify the family. :

Uo Room For Tax Cul


Treasury Seerelaryf


-Treasury Secretary George M.

Humphrey said yesterday there
is "no room" for a tax cut thi.

year unless government spending

uctuiies or revenue lnrreacnc

more than now anticipated.

5ome leading Republican Con

gressmen nave insisted, despite a
cold shoulder by President Eisen Eisenhower
hower Eisenhower to tax cuts, that the door
still is open to a reduction later

mis year if government income

snows a big rise. i

Humphrey was asked his opini opinion
on opinion of this orosoect.

"Not as we stand now." He re-

pnea. ? unless we can cut down in
spending, or get increases in re revenue
venue revenue we don't dare to estimate,
there is no room for a tax cut this
year.": :; .... ;,
Asked if he would favor a tax
cut if a $3-$4 billion surplus show showed
ed showed up on June 30, Humphrey re replied
plied replied he "would under those cir circumstances."
cumstances." circumstances." He said such a fi figure
gure figure would leave room for both.a
debt reduction payment and a tax
CUt. r : I
But the administration recentlv i

estimated its budget surplus for
the fiscal year ending June 30 at
only $200 million.

Translators' Heads

Fall As Language
Throws Red Skiers


Jan. 23 (L'P)-Pity the poor

translators at the Winter Olym

pics nere. i i-Two
Two i-Two of them have been fired as

the result of accidents to Russian

skiers in warm-ups for the winter
garnet.:. ,..,., v ,,.

One girl translator lost her job

in the press center because she

said a Soviet woman skier broke
a "flute" sliding down the Tofane

track. ..
Valentina Nabatenko really

broke the forebone of her right

leg,- or tibia. The translator
looked up tibia in her dictionary
and found the word "flute."
" She explained to Olympic of

ficials who sent her home that she

realized that flute is a musical in

strument "but you never can tell

with those skiers. '
A Russian skier also was indi

rectly responsible for the firing

of a second translator attached to

the press office.
The translator wrote in a press
release that Anna Vasileva had

suffered an "extortion," while

practicing on the slalom course,

The Russian girl suffered a
twisted ankle, a mishap which in

Italian is called "sitorsione."

been brought into government

ana were making substantial

progress. s
But the Hoover Commission
was composed of leading busi businessmen,
nessmen, businessmen, too, the subcommit subcommittee
tee subcommittee said.
...Aa the difference of opin opinion
ion opinion between the businessmen on

the Hoover task force and those
in the Department of Defense

illustrates, there is no panacea
for the particular and SDeciil

problems of government admin administration
istration administration to be derived from pri

vate Dusiness experience, nor

indeed from specialized expe experience
rience experience in other parts of the A-

merican economy," the subcom subcommittee
mittee subcommittee said.

It also criticized Wllsnn

Thomas and Pike for at

trying to minimize the Hoover
Commission findings.
Wilson referred to some of
them a a "tremendous trifle I

The subcommittee said Thomas

never wouia nave done anything
about that 60-year supply of old

uamica namDurgers II the sub subcommittee
committee subcommittee can not made a Pub Public
lic Public issue of it.

Brfflsh Male Ilurses
Say Austrian Staff

eves In Dark

Rabbi Witkin Off
For Puerto Rico
Rabbi Nathan Witkin left via
Navy plane from the U. S. Naval
Station, Coco Solo, en route to

U. S. Naval Station, Guantana-

mo Bay Cuba, and Puerto Rico,
where he will minister to the mi military
litary military personnel and. their depen

dents of the Jewish faith, and
where he will make arrangements
for the observance of the coming

fassover Holidays at these bases.

He will visit the Virgin Islands.

Port-au-Prince, Haiti, and King

ston, Jamaica, to confer with the
chairmen of the Jewish Welfare

Board Armed Services committe committees.
es. committees. :

It is expected that Rabbi Wit Witkin
kin Witkin will return to the Canal Zone
about Feb. 1.

i f OffiSTER, England. Jan. 23

luri-yjcn maie nurses at a men mental
tal mental hospital here threatened today
to quit because o fthe "shocking
behavior of staff members when
the lights are dimmed in the tele

vision room. .,
The male nurses complained that

a group oi 40 Austrian staff mem

Ders male and female had "oth

er tmngs to do'! than watch tele


They told Dr. C. L. Coneland

medical superintendeht at the De De-va
va De-va Mental Hospital, they will re

sign uniess mey are segregated

irom me Austnans.

'Some of the Austrian do not

nave Uie same standard of behav

ior s jingusn people, said one

male nurse. "Maybe they think
we are stuffy."
An 18-year-old Austrian female
nurse retorted:
"If the English men don't like
what they see, they have a lounge
of their own. Perhaps some of the
girls tfo a bit far by English stand

ards, but I have never seen any anything
thing anything really bad."
Said Superintendent Copeland:

"I think there will be no peace
until they the Austrians have
The male nurses eight Britons
and two Poles also complained
that an Austrian woman was found
recently in the men's quarters. I

Wrirtea for NEA Service
REPORTING income from sal-

aries and wages on vour tax re

turn is more than hist mnvino

figures off the Form W-2 supplied
by your employer. You xhmiiH

sider whether you are entitled to
subtract sick pay or certain ex expenses
penses expenses from the salary or wage
shown on the W-2.
j Any such item you can de deduct
duct deduct or exclude from vnur in.

come on page 1 of Form 1040 is

especially important for the av

ciagc tdAuaver oceans even

though he deducts such items, the

""i-"! m lidlin me SO-

caneo standard deduction of a

pom io per cent of mcome if he

You should receive a Form
W-t from each of vour emnlnver

during 1953 and you must. a In

me pn, sena one copy of the

W Z to the- District Director witfc

yoor rthirn. Thtr art tpacar on

ootn i-ormsi NMOA and 1040 for

you ro copy nt amounts shown

on your W-2's.

If a tax was not witheld from

your salary or wage, ask your
employer how much he paid you
during 1953 or keep a record of
the amounts. Report such in includes
cludes includes tips received dirtct from

customers and wages as a domes domestic
tic domestic servant or casual laborer. ;

After you have added un vnur

income from salaries or viae hi

the1 next step, is to see. whether

you qualify for the new tax hreair

for wage earners who received

pay while absent' from work on
account -of, sickness or injury dur during
ing during 1955. : i
Here's how this tax break

works: :,: i . ; .- '.

If your employer has a plan

or agreement with is s emolove

mat ne wui continue, to pay you

during absences on account of

sickness or -injury, and, during
1955, you received pay from your

employer lor tne period you were

absent from work on account of

injury, men you can subtract so
much of this pay as does not ex exceed
ceed exceed a weekly rate of $100.
: If you were paid while absent

on account of sickness, you can
subtract so much of this pay as
does not exceed $100 per week

after you have been sick for one

full week. However, if your ill illness
ness illness is such that you ire hospi hospitalised
talised hospitalised at least one day during
your illness, you can subtract up
to $100 per week of this nay from

the first day of absence.

t or example, suppose you were

absent from work on account of

sickness for 10 consecutive calen

dar days and your employer paid

you iu ior tne io calendar days,
as he had agreed to do as one

of your working benefits. If you

were not hospitalized during the

absence, then you can subtract

pay for only, the last three days,

or $42. However, if you were

hospitalized for one or more- davs

during the sickness, J you could

subtract the entire $140, since the

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Baby Girl Holds Ovn

After Assault
In Sub-Zero Home

rate of payment is less than $100

This year you cannot claim the
vl )tcl"i Form
1040A. You must use Form 1040,

7" Pai not (Item C)

wr .aBrracTing sick pay. in td

anion, you nave to attach a short

siaiemen; to your return show showing
ing showing your name and adrire. th

dates t of your absence mH

wnemer irom lniiirv or nirtnoss

the dates you were hosnialifi

and the Pay you received' for th

sick leave. You can use is a

guide the sample statement, hnwn

vim uiis irucie,

Just as in past' years, emnlnve

can oeoucr certain trade or busi

ness expenses irora tneir wages

or salaries etore entering the
total in item S of Form 1040.
Keep in mind that these expenses
cannot be claimed on F orm

1040A. But you can report them

on either the short, pr long .form

1040 and still use the tax1-table
or standard deduction to compute

your -iax. ; (.., ,


(NEA Telephoto)
RETURN FROM TRIP Adm. Arthur W. Radford, Chairman of
the Joint Chiefs of Staff, and Mrs. Radford are shown in Wash Wash-lnaton
lnaton Wash-lnaton following their return from an around-the-worid trip.
Kr(,lord said he docs not believe there is "pry Ftronj possibility'
oX a major war.

Clamor Girls Term
Marlon Brando Best
Leap-Year Bet

NEW YORK, Jan. 23 (UP

rive ouxom, single glamor girls
decided today that actor Marlon
Brando is the man they'd most

line to leap at during this leap
year. :: j
Brando's !'virility and earthi earthi-ness"
ness" earthi-ness" attracted actress J a y n e
Mansfield, singer Elise Rhodes,
movie star Anita Ekberg, operatic
soprano Elaine Malbin and Nancy
Berg, who yawns and goes to bed
every night on television.
They also selected as possible
leap year attractions actor Frank
Sinatra, presidential aspirant Ad Ad-lai
lai Ad-lai E. Stevenson, actor Tyrone
Power, dancer Gene Nelson, at attorney
torney attorney Greg Bautzer, corned i a n
Phil Silvers, baseball star John Johnny
ny Johnny Podres, announcer Mel Allen,
and former baseball star Joe Di Di-maggio,
maggio, Di-maggio, identified as "retired ath-1

Miss Mansfield said every one
of the men. have qualities "which
any normal girl couldn't help but
find attractive."


23 (UP) The body temperature
of a two-year-old girl, who was

criminally assaulted, c I i m b e d

back to normal todav after it had

plunged to 60.8 degrees

It was thought to be the lowest

body temperature ever recorded in

a human who survived.

Vickie Davis, a Negro; was found
in her home early yesterday with

ner grandmother. Mrs. Fred Davis

There fire in the heating stove had
gone oot while temperatures in

the area plunged to 24 degrees be below
low below zero.
Police said the little girl had
been criminally assaulted.

Dr. Harold Sauer, at Marshall-

towns hospital here' said Vickie's
temperatue returned to normal
last night and climbed to 103.
about five degrees above normal
today. He listed her condition as
Sauer said Vickie "doesn't look
like a sick child." v
She may lose some toes and her
hands are still puffed, he said, but
she managed to eat and recogniz recognized
ed recognized her parents when they arrived
here. v.-y '
In 1951, Dorothy Mae Stevens of
Chicago survived a body tempera temperature
ture temperature of 64 degrees.
A spokesman for the American

Medical Assn. at Chicago said he

First, turn to page 5 of the offi

cial instruction for Form 1040
and read the. explanation under

"Trade and Business Deductions

of Employes." Te read, over

the following tips to help you with
this part: .-. ,; ,
"Reimbursed expenses" Include
such items as business entertain

ment and business dues which

you pay and for which you are

then reimbursed by your em employer.
ployer. employer. If your terms of employ employment
ment employment require you to pay such
items without reimbursement,
then you cannot deduct them on
page 1 of .Form .WW, but they
may be deducted on page 2 in
computing taxable income, pro provided
vided provided you itemize, your personal
deductions. .



There are some expenses which
yon can deduct n n.. i

less of whether you are relmburs 1

nui. mese expense faU into )
three groups: ; -.
1. Traveling expenses while a a-way
way a-way from home. According to the
internal Revere Service, Vaway

vvm- uuiuc means r-at; least

overnigni inp away from
borne town or post of ttv.

2.,Tran8portaioB expenes. If as
part of your job, you have to
travel around your home town

you, can deduct any costs inci incident
dent incident s to, such travel For exam example,
ple, example, a television repair man who

uses his owp car to get from re repair
pair repair job to repair job can deduct

me expenses of running his
including depreciation..',

car, 4

$. AH husiness expenses of
"outside salesmen" can he de.

ducted on page l of Form 1040.
An Voutside .salesman" is a full full-time
time full-time employe engaged orlncinal-

ly in soliciting business for his
employer at places other than
the employer's place of business,
A salesman whose principal ac activity
tivity activity is service and delivery is
not considered to be an "outside
salesman." j ;

If' you deduct any of these ex

penses, you must attach a state statement
ment statement of explanation to your.return.

There is available at any Internal
Revene office a schedule (Form
2106),. which can be -used to report
these expenses or you can prepare

your own statement. If you- aro

entitled to deduct car expenses.

watch for later articles of the
Primer. They show how to figure

depreciation and allocate expenses

when your car is used both for

business and for pleasure. ..

NEXT: Dividends and interest.

French l!ov; Fece

Firsl Real Biii3

In l'sv; Assembly

PARIS. Jan. 23 (UP France

today entered a historic. weelc of
political activity which will see
the first battle in the new Na

tional Assembly and an attempt
to form a government.

Battle will .be lolned tomor

row over the election of a presi

dent (speaker) of the Assembly.,

There are. four candidates, 'me

from each of- the four main

groups In the lower chamber

:' ---- ..r ;

The Communists put forward

i-year-old Marcel Cachin, doy

en of the Assembly, and acting

president by virtue or his age.

The Renubllcan Front will

support the Socialist candidate,

coulo not confirm today that the

B0.9 temperature was an all-time


Sudan To Follow
Neutral Policy'
'n Foreign Field
CAIRO. Jan. 23 (ITPi j?,iH9n

which proclaimed itself an inde independent
pendent independent republic Jan. 1, will fol follow
low follow a neutral policy in interna international
tional international affairs, Foreign Minister
Mubarak Zarroug said today.
-,Th official lodid a news confer conference
ence conference that Sudan opposed pacts
with foreien Dowprs beeanse "nn

one in Sudan entertains any desire

tnai me country join common commonwealth
wealth commonwealth nations."

He also said Siirlin has no planv

io join a federation of A.'nh s?

Pope Swiss
Guards Mark
450th Anniversary

The colorful Swiss Guards
marked their 450th annivemiy
as-personal bodvzuards to the

Pope today with, a thanksgiving
mass. v,. -.

The 80 guards were their trai

ditional red,, yellow and blue
uniforms designed bv Michelan

gelo. They listened to a thanks thanksgiving
giving thanksgiving hymn sung by Monsignor
August Schuchert, rector of the
Teutonic College, in the Church
of the German Cemetery

The ceremony marke l the an

niversary of the arrival of the
first detachment, of i.)') Swiss

soldiers summoned t rivie fci
Fort Julius II in l

i Andre Letroauer who was pres-

went or the Assembly until ?aoi.

A ..,.y
The right-'center grounled -by
Premier Edgar- Faure will sup support
port support the -out?oing president,
Popular ReDublicaii (MRPt Pier

re Schneiter and the neo-Fascisf

iouowers of Pierre Pouiade win
support their own candidate,
Johannes Ruf.
In doing this, the Poujadists

are following: the Communist

line, in putting, up a "candidate
who will only draw the support
of his own party, and hencevot
have enough, votes to be elected
In the election of the presi president
dent president there are three ballots, the

mt iwo..reauinn,r an

Rebellious Pastor
Says Shunning Reds
NEW YORK, Jan. 23 (UP) -Aa
Episcopalian minister ordered
ousted from his pulpit for alleged
leftist activities preached a ser sermon
mon sermon yesterday charging it is "b
rational and absurd" for Christi Christians
ans Christians to refuse to have anything to
do with Communists.
The Rev. William Howard Mel Mel-ish
ish Mel-ish created a sensation last Sun-,
day by preaching a "rump" ser sermon
mon sermon in competition with a serv-

jceied by another minister sent
in by the bishop. He had no com com-petition
petition com-petition when he appeared at the
Holy Trinity Protestant Episcopal
Church in Brooklyn Heights this
morning, however.
Meiish, 45, has been given per permission
mission permission to serve the parish until
a trial of the church issues in involved
volved involved in his ouster begins Jan.
A controversial figure has been
.church for years, Meliih has been
assistant minister since 1950. i; s
father, the Rev. Dr. John HowarJ
Meiish was removed by tha bish-j
in 1949 for- supporting his son's t
leged pro-Communist activities.
In a sermon on "Christian Man.

hood" preached to a lcss-than-ca-pacity
congregation of 300, the
younger Meiish declared this

morning: '- -.
"Nothing seems to me emit

irrational and absurd as the sup

position oi many people that Chris Christians
tians Christians who Jcnow their faith end
really believe it must keep them themselves
selves themselves aloof from the adherents of
other, religions and philosophies
and intellectual points of view.
'"You mustn't have anything to
d" with Buddhists, or Mohammed

ans', or Jews, or Materialists, or

majority, for election '"and 'the Marsist?,- or-'Crnnmtmis."---third
only a simple majority "People who say that have no
T. j real grasp, or hold, on the Chrit-
it Is likely the Cotnmunistsitian 'faith tliemselves. no con.'
withdraw their fnd:c'?cience in its truth and rtwer
after the hl'wl 1 'tnr.t in t'i f" i d: -1 n
Port the oc!s!!-t f I -- ;- -" ""