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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

Full Text

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le eope know he truth and the country is sae" Abraham lincou

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Sca prswasn


SywUMCW7NWiWyf "aa

. -___ -.-

:.9 ARA, R. P., FRIDAY, JANU 8




r iAlbrook I -

CONMER 1N WASHINGTON UK Secretary GeneralT Dg Ham-
taskjold.(ri ht) reports to Secretary of StateJon Foster Dul-
& inietingwth Cbou En-lai regardingthe fate
of the nimrisoned American airmen. The mtngw.Ich took
place tp Washington. lasted for an hour and 40 mLites.

Red China Agrees

To Le Rela]ives

e.,an. ge, Jr. chlef de)
eed to let relatives ot filed Pi9 on Jan. 1S and a com-1
American fliers visit the men In zauklted .it Secretey of,
Chinese prisons, the United Na- State.John F ater Dull e.
tions announced today. He Jso told Lodge and Dulles
The U.S. issued the following he had received assurances in
"note to correspondents": Pelping that the imprisoed
As Is being announced -this men were in good health h.
morning from Peking (Pelping) Sourese here said the assurances
Premier Chou ,E-la. during bis were "more that mere words."
talks' with SA etary Ge~eral However, it was known that
DaLg old atondoated neither Hammarskjold nor any
that the governet oe the =Po- of his party actually saw the
ople' Repubile f China would prisoners.
wldide title for rlative tto Dulles announced that the
vialt. those United Ste per- defense Department would relay
sonn4l who had been convicted the assurances to the families of
and thosi Whose cases were un= the fliers.
der lpvestigation It.they shOuld The U.N. directed all inquiries
wish to do so, and that the, Re. to the U.S. government or the
Cross Society of China would fliers' families.
make all the arrangements nde- -Observers here saw the an-
essary." nouncement as the most opti-I
TheL U.N. understood that the mystic Indication yet that the
Red Chinese invitation appied nese Reds eventually would
to the 11 American airmen and free the fliers.
two civilians convtited with They believed that the ex-
them as spies as well as loe our traordinary invitation extended
other fliers the United miates by Chou during his talks with
told the U.N. the Peiping regime Hammarskjold early this month
was h6lding would not have been made if the
Hammarskjold gave this in- fliers were to be jailed indefi-
formation to ambassador Henry nitely.

- 0 -

Gl's Health Broken

In Arctic Slave Camp

BERLIN, Jan. 21 (UP) An believed he had been held in six
American soldier told Army dop- East German prisons, two Mos-
tor .today that slave labor in cow prisons, Vorkuta and two
below pro temperatures n a s repatriation camps since he
starvaion diet damaed his vanished ron his unit in West
health while in 8oletcaptivity Germany Feb. 3, 1949.
for sixe 7 r,. Verine was handed over to
Pvt. WWllm A. Verdinea held U. 8 authorities at adviet head-
under guri* in the U.S. ArMu quarters at Karshorst. He was
hospital aid the sta the third American to be freed
forced him to ine oal, from Russian captivity this
trees and cut timber p month.
slacking meat, fresh i i
aor ft. a Veane was a sange fi
'-s~ ias he met U. IL authoritieU H
"My diet was lt K of, -wan; his hands wereluish
herring, h acs *b.lva Ulabor lnsub ero weath-
and barley" he Wa.h seemed under great
today began to weta uf s aotal strain.
frightfully thin A- IO- ae wre an Ill-fitting "Vor-
dier from l8tar, Louia. uifern" It consisted of a
DeetmsP be" &thoeongB Rdt with ue ntn-atup
sMeWal eaMUtlB of t a Bue Mad w-h ss
ato x o val bow b ae
to~te. n hew serio tie and a blue

h .S0. 1.0.S6 1 ) inch 1W
ew n t fedo
hewa ama 99.. the aw t fb.U- ...

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head a-t

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Wa rA


Off To US

Three Albrook iv&-o h *ose
husbands were ktd in a scue
plane 6rah in Colom Tues-
day left this mor. inj a C-54
for Mobile, Alab
They were a0ompesd by
their children, afl1ghtt e let
Lt. Alexandra N "eu. Est were
escorted byM0. rick 3J.
Humes, of 1st A Reactle Group
Their husbands, Lt, Col. Jo-
seph C. Smith, 7. Ca _. Cullen
D. Hardin, 36, a*ad f, dgar
W. Callaway, 36 died'1 t rult
of injuries recevd .' n their
SA-16 Amphibian eatIn the
little town of A ndel.ea bla
while on a r tsea i, n
searching for a Aodt 4l a.Jr-
Meanwhile, three srtviving
fliers of the ll-fated l'-ft. were
in Gorges HOpltal to4d' where
their condlti was ered
"good." Te ot y
Jured ofthem trio w g Lt
James A -Waso, was.
brought .ak to Alokester-
day. Fr LtMav Ir.
has his VNIn
Iover n~ M

of the ir L-' -
cSAreup, pointed ~Jut ist
the U lMder's Medal raks
ehd ..ter the Distnafld
Ft~t Cross.
was credited with pull-
Ing the surviving fliers a w ay
froi .the burning airplane after
it crashed, and providing for
their safety.
No Information is as yet avail-
able as to the cause of the crash.
Ma4. William 0. Butler, Jr. Base
Operations Officer who has stat-
ed the initial phase of the In-
vestiation into the accident,
was in Jardin, Colombia, yester-
day near the crash site.
Although the three Albrook
platt have returned from Co-
lombla, a helicopter is still In
Medellin. This morning a C-47
left tiring back equipment and
persoel still In Colombia.

Covered Enrance

For Balboa Consy

Pt UpFor BM
Bids for the construction of a
new covered entrance on the
Balboa Commissary are now be-
ing advertised by the Panama
Canal Oimpany.
Ths new covered entrance will
be located on the Northeast aide
of the buld fag acting the park-
ilot JoLIn addition to "steps, it
wl bae a walk ramp which
will sa Commissary pstrons
to wVe- felr grocery carts di-
rectly to their automobiles.
Parking In the Immediate vicli-
nity will be of necessIty eliminat-
ed to allow rooQ for cars to ap-
peiach the entrance.
Plans gor the construction of
the new 4nttraace were an-
nounced ov. J. 8. Seybold at
a recent a with U.S. Civic
Council tresentatlves. The idea
was n y suggested by
cm O a the Pacific Civic
Bids w l be opened Jan. 26 in
the bour4 room of the Admin-I
istrato Building by Col. Hugh
M. Areli. engineering and 4o0-
tetion director. There new en-
locam "~,45 days

MdnLake I
Resident Drowns
.nua Maondou a Maden Lake
c4 lt drled last alght after
te avlyloaded cayuco in
w behi was travelling sank In

M l -old naat
gOf Pamr Inabu
amT.amIS a 0doe

THB PAWS THAT BEFRESH Luke, "the live t Lifeliner of them all," sips soda from a
bottle held by M/Wgt. Joseph Maciel, 1st Serge t of Medical Company, 33d Infantry Regi-
ment, Fort Kobbe, Canal Zone, while Sgt. Richat Smith, also of Medical Copany, lends Luke
his "support." Luke's a Coati Mundi, a mam ial related to the racoon, and native to Central
and South America. T (U1S. Army Photo)

Guatemala in State of Fiege

Following Revolt's Faiure

OUATMALA CI, J Jn blamed the abortt revolt n
S(UP)-Ouatemala v In aWe4. the "Arbenr-Comnist undo?
[oa lte today,: ored te r ground,'" wh" s it had beeIL
h ..lnplt of a menlat -plannl.~it ir Bso time.
a6 a .koiu aho unl ue the -

Ma ubel e crusnea except
for eagttere lmnants new be-
Ingsinded a and In the
nearby moun!ans.
Official sources a eight toI
10 persons were kUled'\"several"
wounded and about 1.N taken
prisoner in clashes at the Auro-i
ra military base and airleld.
U.S.-built Thunderbolt and d
Mustang fighters of the Guate-
malan air force patrolled the
skies over Guatemajl Cit y
through the night.
Prisoners taken In yesterday's
clash included Col. Pranoisco
Cosensa, a former ambassador
to Italy Identified as a leader of
the revolt.
Castillo said the captives also
included a number of military
men who were cashiered after
the revolution last summer when
he overthrew the pro-Commu-
nist regime of ex-president Ja-
cobo Arbenz.
Loyal forces also captured
sizeable quantities of rebel arms,
including machineguns, rifles
and pistols, and the mimeograph
machine the Reds had used to
print the underground propa-
ganda sheet Verdad.
The President said the stage
of siege, effective at 10 p.m.
yesterday, will continue "as long
as necessary." It authorizes re-
strictions on freedom of the press
and other civil liberties, but so
far no detailed emergency regu-
lations have been issued.
An official announcement

11I-Weak Plus

U ble To Bless

SI. Apes Lambs
.-The still-weak condition of
Pope XII prevented him from
blessing the lambs today in
Rome's traditional St. Agnes Day
The two snowy white lambs
were blessed during mass at the
I L Agnes Bas thtla morning,
NNormally, th wouel then have
been taen to thie Vatican In
beribboned wifker baskets to be
blealed by Pp Pius but in-
stead they taken straight
to thcm 66tster of the sister
qf ianta C Ain Trastevere.
The Santa U BI Sisters use
the lambs' weo to weave holy
Burglary Coase

Bound Over
Wichael A. Ashenrs waived pre-
M %aing th morning
o w S U s 't s M a n
amd hiW ease ws bound over or
trial or bagl laI .L the U*.S.I-
trict Court t ASuo,

Young Archlteogist
Here To Probe In

Herrera Province
A young archaeologist couple
with their baby sao in tow will
edll. n ou or ~arta, in tlpe

ni. nearsmef."ace in W~a groups on me IsunWus.
# ..lace.
S takers, Ie at, sdoght ITe 39-year-old archaeologist
to n arms from the Arora r r sponsored three or-
but troops of the garrison la9ons; the Amec Philo-
ted them. sophical Society of Philadelphia,
a rebels planned bosultane- the American Academy of Arts
o attacks on the Aurora base, and fences of Boston and the
honor guard headquarters Peaby Museum. They arrived'
a the ciy, and the air force early this week and plan to re-
a Videos saidt.y r main here about eight months.
os e r MeOlsey said today he hopes
e ead roups w ere Interceptad- to establish a chronology of the
ers, in the honor Anrd heis- area by studying the strato-
r,, -he added. grapic,1 sequence of the Indian
he rest of the country was culture.
r rted quiet,
red quie. Actually, the earnest archaeo-
_& -p |logist is looking for refuse. Ac-
S m-l cording to his explanation, by
studying the things people throw
away, a great deal can be learn-
tH nroAllft ed. The couple brought with
MII FroI19I0 some paint brushes with which
to uncover delicate materials
iC M M r7l found, Ice picks, and so on.
w inm aIe Mrs. McOlmsey is an active
member of the archaeloglcal
'ail of $100 posted yesterday team since she takes all of the
byJe skipper of the 8. 8. Wat- photographs the small expedi-
e#amn in Cristobal Magistrate's tion needs.
Cept was forfeited today when Well-stocked with cans of milk
X .Hailed to appear in court to for the baby's formula, among
a. w e r charges of illegally their other gear the McOlmsey
d itIng garbage in the Cristo- expect to make the 150-mile auto
b abor. trip this week-end, and return
Dutch captain, Pieter back to civilization to re-stock
ole r, was charged yesterday their provisions within a month.
it w4a discovered the gar-
Srom his ship had been C i
=Ird in the Crlitobal harbor. Benefit Casino
) pins garbage in the her-
nbr consfitutes an offense Opens Tonight
ga ,st health authority regula-
t@o and is in violation of na- Roulette wheels will spin a-
v"Otlon rules and regulations., gain this weekend at El Rancho
-*Me ship, which had 823 Dutch beer garden as benefit casinos
Ljgrants aboard who were are resumed after a three-week
boad for Australia and New suspension.
_4land, docked in Balboa yes- The casino will get underway
t.ay, and left at 6 a.m. this tonight at 7:30, offering black-
niding. Jack, roulette, chuck-a-luck and
Skipper Olivier had been slat- other favorite games. The casino
ed-to appear in court today to will continue Saturday and Sun-
answer the charge, day nights. -(

Captured By the Re

, 0

Mortar, Bzoo

Barrage Slows

Loyalist Adva

SA JqJn. 21 (UP) Cost tic s'
"air for *$d1W at rt 4fl ttidefa
targets O thw" F borer'toAy oh
mortar *koke o bare belted the gaver
S. The of the cou WI two emotional M
fighters tey left the .fLO Cru "
and shao .. after the $o6 d raid in as mGm
and that A let up three "IOghtly armored vehig
the Pan-Mneehon hiw y. -;p
"We und them al limed up like sitting ducks,"
Manuel Gterrao said. "All we had to do was start.
'und walk our bullets rightocross the whole clumn,
we finished, they were pret well beaten up." ,
(United Pess photographer The patrol rpo"ted
Sln Abnes who p.ed.thrar m alsto ad Itle on
a sruz on )ui way -I the boi=er ax4 -o 1slt.Wtrs
early Wednesday, sre ral hours Bm. gauna. T wam i
before the fibstu iMnt SI.Xe U 004: zon e OreE Sik

mThe cast, -heard ex
mentM dn more t 2 3,000
pri .and ostages, ap-
pealed _I international ies-
gators 1- keep an eye the
prisons to prevent atroels and
the murder of prisoners.)
On the ground, the "gradual
rebel withdrawal" reported in re-
cent government communique
halted abruptly yesterdAy when
loyal forces ran into heavy mor-
tar and bazooka fire bout half
a mile north of the toWn of San-
ta Rosa. The government van-
guard halted without making di-
rect contact with rebel units.
The rebels are not known to
have advanced south of Santa
Rosa In any force during the re-
volt, and it appeared govern-
ment forces might just be reatc-
Ing the insurgents mainn defen-
live line.
Meanwhile, both Cos a Rican
President Jose Figueres nd M.1-
craguan President AnastAdo So-
moza had approved the idea of
a six-mile neutral one on the
border north of the battle area,
and international air patrols
were already operating over the
"buffer belt."

XZ% UoUnI rnoupe Wg Z 1 .
it rebels had nottne_ UaL
bt that they halt o i

* Costa Rica's fledgtn air
four World War Ieu
to this country by the.
#4, was grounded yettedari...
igh winds aroMund the ,N .:

The OAS set up a bufi.l-.
between the two Centr.l.
ican republics toi V.I .
incident ts from = in '.
The commission's plan
create the frst a tl
police force In 'the Americ _
observation .$em s made
volunteers frosf American
ions would accompany
guan a" Co tca n pal H '
long the bordC ,
Wednesday usig"t ucu-
charged that twn o t OStjM
new PSis violated .th ,
guan border.

* 'The neutral zone, proposed by
the Organization of Americanl eril Prie 75
States, is intended to pr. ent "c, ,
border incidents which might *;.. i- ,,,
etxend the Costa Rican elt e Dt D ien Go j
Into an international war.
The OAS also plans to estab- Mrs. Cecilia Prim of La
lish ground patrols in the but- a long-time Istb _ri i i
for area, but they probably will died thi.s mo"rn a i.
not become fully effective un- Hospital at the 0e1 .. i
til officers epxected from 'sev- A member of e h *
oral' nations arrived to super- Soctynd a .tMve of f
vise'the operation. dos, M Prietes is Sam
Loyalst patrols probing along her dtaWI U.aa
the Pan American highway near on mMs, r g o.U.
L~O Puercos must outelde the sov- Gladt4~ U m.
emnment-held Santa Rosa "fort"' pnd-A. .
were blasted by mortar and ba- F.unral
aooks fire yesterday. al eo t

oeIs In CostO

1iTORS'S NOTE: Jobe Ab. Heavy firing with morta, m.n- Instead of a tank, a half track
MWy, veteran United Press pho. cbine guns and rifles marked tse truck appeared, loaded Yith grw'
her and peture bureau rebel attack on hill poalti, uiformed soldiers wearing Ame
wmagser In Mexio City, W" The rebels seldom lost a ean sm helmets.
eted by 1rebl forces i Cl sad their oeversl ea U m The rebels bad a deadly ok
-RkI-.a tudaty. Be hb isty.' very light. tout them. It was then I fit t
6 Ila Nicaragua adhrers bis I believe this shows the II.- u m.
kutwat story. ference in a tough. w0fe"d-iN -
ed rebel army and uatriedp. -.The loyalists opened the
ernment people.i j took over ad within an
By JOHN ABNEY The rebels ere 9 rebel had
inside Costs Ria. 1.. I' ebel o earl me was
WITH REBEL ARMY, in Costa supplied with amm fMd, b-sines a k w waited
R Jan. 19 (Delayed) (-UP)- and other equipmeL iwke w I tam h sI was a
Pised bNtles raged near Santa The main battle wiff sooe ar poadnet,
R today with rebel foses driv. round Liberia but It has met e T other corresit an sad I
j Wsto Jovernment positions a- started. J placed in a a lying
ti the inter-America highway. A United States Navy up with hads ever their
wl d to rebeb lae circled a bare Seads.
SueeMld taintI W tM 5dens t le an i n s nimlh betle.o
of Prs t Jose nFi ground Te r"d l Wted the One rebel yelled at me. Another
v.. yw e au a o of th rabbed m arms sad a Bird
the bigway. isp the ight a .t club me with a si, bdt I
we were cappret A sergesut stepped e
thes re aa Jse e. wIth a gv sers gkl s bel and saa, "a a m iaa
w. r'- wbr Pti ed is n
-ALF _A1 *y,*- i.* ii.ii'i-.; 'l ^ M i

!uw ww:y-4 wu 51 a
Point. -
Picad& told me: t"m B

are mow --
tds has 1

II f~I'~




75jg i i r

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--- --- -- -'


pinaz#*r~ uvqwusr

7. H STREETr P. 0. ox 134, PANAMA, R or P.
MONTH. IN ADVANC-- I 1.70 $ 2.50
bNu YEAR. IN ADV84CE ...18.5092 4.00



The Meil Box is on open forum for readers of The Panama American.
Lifters are received gratefully and are handled in a wholly confidential
SItf you contribute a letter don't be Impatient if it doesn't appear the
imxt- dAy. Letters ore published in the order received.
Please try to keep the letters limited to one page length.
Identity of letter writers is held in strictest confidence.
This newspaper assumes no responsibility for statements as opinions
espe ed I letters from readers.

San Antonio. Texas
Circled most of the country for 20 miles around the city Sun-
day, and found farms slowed and ready for planting, only wait-
lng for rain. which came last night all over the state ranging
from an Inch up.
This should insure a good wheat crop. Our first real cold
weather is promised for tonight, so what does it matter. We have
plenty of cheap gas to' keep warm.
Keeping right up with the trouble both in Panama and Costa
fica, and glad to know things are quieting down. Never thought
at greed for power would cause so much trouble. Let's hope
lings will be better. Nothing can ever make up for the irre-
placeable loss of some of our best citizens.
W. J. "Pop" Wright

Ss Answer to Previous Puzzle
Screen Attress j IB [ 1


A005.s SGreek letter
1 Se een actress, 4. ritannia's
san--e-5 nPronoun
iShe isa 6Sea (Fr.)
performer 7 Willow .
iI ? d8 Sleeveless
I Nodet aagarment a
ti a" Passage in the
S10 sential beIng25 Heavy blow
I 12 Lease 27 Astelck
amphibian 13 Malice 28 Raw silk.
Not (prefix) 18 Petroleum weight
rTo be (Yr.) district (two 29 Son of Adam
Lurer words) (Bib.)
olitary 21 Compass point34 Mineral rock
WPMdit 22 Roof finial 35 Peruser
Mineral sring23 Egyptian 36 Dispatches
oB.dreathe sacred bull afresh
smodicy24 Openwork 39 Pair (ab,)
*eekday (ab.) fabric 40 Small fish
Sfall flap
Fnrom water t" | rrI
"on~dw .ry iz il v1 T I -

41 Italian city
42 Feminine
43 Forest
* creature
44 Shield bearing
47 Fruit drinks
48 Withered
49 Formerly
51 Golf device
53 Note in
Guido's scale


m 6 piece pl. sett.






Peter Edson


Alben W. Barkley of Kentucky, the
former "Veep", has been having
his fun during the last two years
of his temporary retirement, as
the author of his best-selling auto-
biography, "That Reminds Me:"
In writing this book, Autlvr
Barkley had a little argument with
his editor, Sidney Shallett. The
Veep 'wanted to make the book
serious. Shallett contended that a
serious book about Barkley would
n't be Barkley. In the end Shallett
But when a member of Mr.
Barkley's family went into a high-
class San Francisco bookstore not
long ago, to buy a copy of "That
Reminds Me" as a gift for a friend,
the clerk haughtily declared:
"I am sorry, but we don't carry
joke bocks."
More recently, at a New York
literary tea, Author Barkley was
presented to Cass Canfield. Har-
pers magazine publisher. Barkley
couldn't q uite place Canfield,
though the name rang a faintly
familiar bell.
So when Mr. Canfield expressed
regrets that he had not received
a copy cf "That Reminds Me"
for review purposes, Veep Barkley
-not above doing a little mer-
chandising for his own product-
set Canfield back on his heels with
the comment:
"I don't see how you missed it.
It was on sale in every bookstore
in the country."
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson has developed some pat an-
swers which he gives to the ques-
tions shot at him most frequently.
One of these questions concerns
the proposed reduction of the U.S.
armed forces. Wilson's answer runs
something like this:
"I think we put too much em-
phasis on the numbers game. If
we had had twice as many men
under arms during the past two
years, it would not have changed
a single world eventt" "
The abbreviation now being giv
en to President Eisenhower's pro-
gram to make over the Republican
Party along "progressive-moder-
ate" lines is P.M."
Any similarity to the late, un-
lamented left-wing New York-news-
paper, "P.M. is pf course purely

But for this very reason, per-
haps, it may be advisable to refer
to the new movement as "moder-
ate-progressive." The only chances
frr confusion over the initials
"M.P." would, be with Memhbers
of Parliament o0 Military Police,'
which wouldn't be so bad.
During the Roosevelt Truman era
IA Washington, Republicans used
to beat the Demccrats over the
head for trying to legislate by
executive orders or international
executive agreements. Issued from
the White Hcuse under the Presi-
dent's broad powers, these execu-
tive orders had the force of law
without having been approved by
Ohio Sen. John Bricker's pro-
posed Constitutional amendment-
which was defeated in the last
Congress and has been reintro-
duced in the new session-is in-
tended to curb this use of execu-
tive power.

President Eisenhower's recent
executive order setting up new
standards on the "Buy America"
act was in part a use of this power.
The President lowered the allow-
able difference between a U. S.
producer's bid and a foreign bid
from the maximum of 25 per cent
to a new spread of 6 to 10 per
This action makes it unnecessary
for Congress to pass any new leg-
islation on the subject. It is ex-
tremely doubtful if an amendment
to the law, doing the same thing
Ias the President's order, cquld
I have been passed even by the new
Democratic controlled. Congress.
There's a major hassle over a
new television movie, "Citizen
Dave Douglas." It was produced
by National Tax Equality Assn.,
a registered lobby working for re-
peal of tax exemptioor granted to
cooperatives. As an educational,
documentary; film, "Citizen Dave:
Douglas" was offered free to kin-
ecope form to Iceal TV sta iLns.
The Cooperative League of Amer-
ica, however, has branded "Citizen
Dave Douglas" as a "clever and
insinuating attack on credit un-
ions, savings and loan assoelations.
co-ops mutual savings banks and
mutual insurance firm."
The Co-op League has sent out
a warning to 30 U. S. TV stations
that any of them using "Citisen
Dave Douglas" shows may be re-
quested to give equal time to tell-
Ing the other aide of the s,*ry.

11 Against

RiM To Wok'

wAnHInWTmm, Jan. s1 (UP)
Rep. JAmea Roosevelt (D-
C5llf.) Introduced a bil today
to prohibit 'states from enacting
"right-to-work" law&.
Rooaevlt deerbfed these laws
enacted by some states "as a
means of attacking the right of
union organisati6n, such as the
union shop, the maintenance of
membership and other union
res-trCttg provisions." He said
the laws miht better be de-
saiabed as IEr0 w "vag ws.
win In A -u tMinsureI
is not am ubsn tri fOr what I
ewill Tnb .6 a tom-
enimatOs Taft-
'VaarR n


GETTING TO KNOW YOU-Crown nce Akahito, 21, left, of Japan, hE
virtually a stranger to his parents. He rarely sees them since custom requt
grow up' apart from their family. Above he gets better acquainted with his 5
hito, over a game of Shogi (Japanese chess) in Tokyo. Looking on is

q grown to manhood
crown princes to
ter, Emperor Hiro-:
,mpress Naga. j

E Two tired figures relax in a joyous reunion after two-yewro6ld Russell DeMin
ce is reunited with his pet Boxer, "Buddy." The dog was found wanderan in
downtown Sommerville, Mass., and was returned to the boy by the police.

Owing to lost Week-end's rainy weather









nb zaid seating available, wih jupo4d

WASWNGTON- Rep. JohnTI and Tel and made a even
Bricker o Oo is determined to Fmo swelng denael In answer
push eoImaton of his friend. to Sat store's question:
erg e McConnaug ay, lso o 'ave urepeed who
Ohio, to be. ba of the Fed- ordia l have buoh a-sa # equgth
eral Oommru eago Commisston I commission?"

MeComnaaghey Cogteus.e
However, Xonroney kept after
him. Je shotL a series of quetiai
regarding other possible clients i
the telegraph, telephone, radio and
TV field, all of whom are regulated
by the Federal Communications
Commission. Finally the man ap-
pointed by Ike to be chairman
of that commission admitted the
"I represented the Ohio Bell
Telephone and the Cincinnati and
Suburban Telephone Company in
legal matters, but net before the
Federal Communications Commis.
sion," he finally confessed.
Ohio Bell Telephone, of course,
is an integral part of American
Telephone and Telegraph. Further,
the telephone company makes
more money out of radio and TV--
by linking up the networks than
any other group 4n the nation.
Finally, its rates are fixed by the
commission which Mr. McCon-
naughey seeks to head. .
YetAe deber tes dp lat


The United States and Poa
j American nations are now. aCCeu
in Nlicaraguaa of subsidlzina a
splinter movement Inside ,TCta
Significantly, Pan American cof.
fee nations were in the reverse
position of indirectly asu dlziu
a splinter movement lawde the
Republican party in the United
States last November. It affected
the Republican Senate candidate
whom Ike most wanted to wln,
Clifford Case of New Jersey.
SBeause of that and because
Senator Case had the opposition ot
McCarthy and the reastionaryt
wing of the GOP, Ike made a
special tr to help him.
What the President still doesn't
knew, however, is that the man
who. led ti position to Case
has the nt monetary support
r in Latin
por the altho was trying to
split the Republican party wide
open New Jersey and did his
best to persuade ex-Cong. Fred
Hartley, also Republican, to rud
fIr the Senate against Case is the
chief public relations man for the
Pan American Coffee Bureau,
James Selvage.
Selvage spent a small fortune
flooding New Jersey with cam-'
paign literature against Ike's
friend, Case, and promoting the
McCarthy wing of the GOP. And
the splinter movement he tried to
start inside the GOP. if successful:
in New Jersey, would have spread
to other states. ,
He sidetracked a l his other`
work, including that for Pan Amer.;
lean coffee.' But that. didn't faze
the Pan AJnericans especially
Iral,The continued to pay him
coat 61 me a


V ..

"I v" ,a > h n

S"Is it an important call, mother? Alice is playing her new
_ record4 album for neal"
---- 4'- ---



------ -'- ------ --'

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* mw .... .. ... .. ..... ". .. .
mlyet.evcan nmile etr maaeetf iu. nsild I reetd.lutee

S- ............. ; -_ --* -' _f ,Employment Service, and unem- silble "better management" ofmically Justified in present cir. ing, the PeM
S'l -. 'L -" ,- -s' ~'* rq A _~!. rU ployment Insurance. the government's finances, cum utancei." Icrease the, tM
2. Increasing the federal mini- He credited "a variety of A higher standard, he said, tion of the T
SP J mum wage from 75 to 90 cents an timely pubic and private ac. might lower production, increase ministration ua
hour and extending its coverage. tihs' wih staving off "the de- unemployment and cause price banks to make 2Star
S. 2 Moderniing highways, provid- pression that so many feared or increases, al real estate loan.
S- ing moe hihways and under- expected." To stimulate further home buildlimit 10. .
t or encouraging other pub- He said last year's "contrac-
Hecworks. tion" resulted mainly from -ef-
S, forts of businessmen to reduce in.
Sp In I T ough is ear Easig credit restrictions to ventories, and was aggravated by .
e m -y Bl *s Y ea promote home building while start- a large reduction In military ex- aan
SE -. ming an additional 35,000 units of pendlturer."
Sdy rise rather than "an immediate fore, fr a "modest reduct low-rent public housing in each of In support of his prediction for
S- iup- dpward thrust," he said next year. the next two fiscal years. continued economic expand sin t l
S. onR. i aybrn tl4 report ers he His other proposals for promote. throughout 1955, the President said t I
WASHINGTON Jon. 21 (UP) President Eiso nhowo- haio mg eedoadnyareroshby ing 'sustained economic wth 5. Extending the eepro thedecline of federal spending
or predict yesterday "high and satisfactry employ. the GOP to repeal seal legoisla and betterment," fell into these Trade Aaments Act and other- "will be less rapid than during
S. mtsnated by Deitmoerale IC T. general categories: wise acng to remove barriers to the last two years." A dramatic "driftwood" print-in a kirt of
mnt md pr tin illpr il in 1955 andforecast although h had international commerce. He also said "we are likely to ficent fullnessBedecked wth mu oo
gaI A mn t" ax cut next ye, abele al theaihMc by 1. Broadenag or strenghteninga 6. Raising the 275-b on-dlla experience some rebuilding of n- ness. Beec w mu co
Sax cut y e epb ica. social security, the Federal-State federal debt limit to make los- ventories." sea shells and net ... on a midnight ground. A ilo
He tow COigross in his anual conolisome e e t President had sug- ;I He envisioned this role for the oti d skirt c bHd eth belt td blruo of f
"a transition from contractionto recovery by pulling utthat's all right with e." Th EW oieht a tospere f t -
tf a "mild and brief" business slump last year. Sen. Prescott Bush (p-Conn. ,EW S 0vorable to economic activity byg inornament- .
said the economic report "recog- encouraging private initlat I e,

S Iemo)ra p.d r hthe e rviou i spefi s awmend forecast "bears out what had This was hs formula for operat- Many other design
e eur nohad been outlined n previous m been generally anticipated- that ing the "partnership" between gov- fr
"The country now is so big and saben e m ol me. we are in for a prosperous year. eminent and business which he and colors from
Hrich well get along all odht pro-sages I always have thought so." has stressed in recent months. 10.9
raes on," a yd aid. f bsti The chief executive said that While the President credited blouse-style #20
Republicans generally applaud- t t hed s fsor violate with "wise management" the na. last ear's tax cuts with helping
edt report, which pe dit the i ng the Sherman anti-tnst a tion can achieve a bill o n- to stimulate the economy he 5.
Stax et next year the "gor of dollar production level within the said "prudence requires that the -' Colors: black, white, and
lo nt o eti next 10 years, compared to the SPEEDY, SMART AND lowering of the corporate income many other, colors
in holding out the possibility of mm so p current level of about 60 billion, tax and of excises, scheduled for
S "a glorious eenomic future," h ments. As he had done ia ti e past. .VERY SHRIFTY April 1, 1955, be postponed."
p---Idpnt warned that the govern- He told Congress continued pros- the President bespoke his oppol.- But he said increased revenues
Sent wfll keep a "close watch" perity depends on tewmwork a- lton to any federal tax eats this .. and reduced spending "sho u d
on ,,,e booming stock market. among, the government business year. But he held eat premier, Panama COLON MOTORS, INC. Colon make possible next year another
He said the continued ecoIeh and the people. The goal is a stea- perhaps more strongly than be- step in the reduction of taxes.
brakeson,"Rayburnsaeido.Thepe echiefexaoecuThe President took note of Ia-
Icabor union complaints that the 90-
cent minimum wage proposed ear-
dt aber was inadequatee."
St He said this is "the highest mi-
Snimum wage that can be econo-

I .. -i i ANEW FULL .I
*1WA G E U(Sti 'AUTOMATIC F 1.9 _

tI .e rflfl il flefiS p a t 10 i c I th lfr

I -SNo. 21 Central Ave. No. 6 TIvoli Ave.


I .ho he ,p oc e e o u -o t d of 155 Cientral Avse. d
on ,.ns.k.... th ola d p J rL a ^ T fl M OTOR I NC. Colon mkleex_______


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Scout News

'. la ~For Annual
am8 sporee Okayed
Detailed plans for the annual
eamporee of the Int2rnatsonal Boy
Scouts of the Canal Zone were ap-
proved at the annual meeting cf
the local council held at the Parai-
so School Library Sunday.
This year's camporee will take'
plc:e at the east side of the Par-
diso School grounds from today un-
til Sunday. Sccuts representing all
. the troops operating uider the
' supervision of the council will
meet to open camp at 6:00 p.m.
tWday Atlrntic side scouts will ar-
rive on the evening train from Co-
kn and will march fn m Pedro
Miguel railroad station to the
camp site.

Two items of special interest
will be fectu'red in the camporee,
First will be a program and pre
sentation of certificates and neck.
erchiefs td qualified leaders who
parsed a training course last year
at Camp William Jump (Madden
Dan),. tomorrow at 5:30 p.m.. and
the presentation of awards to win.
ners of taamporee events Sunday
afternoon at 2:30 p.m.
Romeo G. Miller. Atlantid dis-
trict comnmisioner since the incep.
tion of the IBS, Will also be honor-
ed on Sunday afternoon. Pearl E.
Ford, esst. manager of the Parai-
wo Commissary and Pacific dis.
trict commissioner, will be in
charge of the camporee. The pub-
lie is invited to witness all cf the
'eamporee. The public is invited to
wit Ues all of the ceremonies.


f W- .


If you think you might atop by
*, friend's house, but aren't cer-
It Is better not to telephone
sad. In such a case, it is bet-
for you to take a chance on
tding the friend out than for
the end to have to stay home,
on the chance that you might
It s always courteous to put
another's convenience ahead of
* your own.

Written for NEA Service

* &K 1054
68 52 A6AQ054
9Q 10 8732 VJ5
0 10 o*KJ9
#J762 *Q3
ALw t t d


North-South vul.
gat South West North
1 6 1 N.T. Pass 3 N.T.
Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead-6 8
**-g-L-------.- ."-^^^^^^^^

FOOTNOTES-Latest foot fa
Probably the mcst interesting troit, Mich., are shoes that carr
feature of today's hand is the bid- incomprehensible that they som
ding. South's overcall of one no- at left has "Kind of Not Too
trump shows just opening bid of "Many Many F
one no-trump. Moreover, the bid s-----------
guarantees at least one (usually
two) sure stopper in the enemy's
suit. the jack of hearts, knowing that
the spade suit was pretty homeless.
North knew that his partner had South won with the king of
16 to 18 points, balanced distri- hearts, led a low diamond to the
button, and at least three suits ace, and returned a diamond to-
stopped. His own eight 'points in wards his queen, hoping to set
high cards might not be enough up the rest cf the suit. East won
to make the combined total 26 with the king of diamonds, how-
points, but North was nevertheless ever, and West's failure to follow
right in jumnpng to game. His suit showed the diamonds were not
five-card suit might be usefl, and going to break.
his jack of spades was another East now returned an o~t he r
important asset. heart, and South had to decide
whether or not to hold up. If he
If North had raised to only two took the ace of hearts he would
no-trump, South probably would have no further stopper in the
have gone on to game anyway, but suit and might be swamped by
there was no reason for North to heart tricks later on. After some
risk a pass. It doesn't pay to ask thought South decided to go up
your partner to bid what you can with the ace of hearts and hope
bid al by yourself. that East had started with only,
two hearts.
..North .naturally never consid- Declarer next cashed the ace of
ered a bdi of two diamonds. Such clubs and let the eight of clubs
a bid wouldaindicate a long dia- ride .to East's queen. East re-I
mond sfluIo* hand that was turned d i a m o n d to' South's
far too weak to consider a game. queen, and declarer successfully
In this case INOrth had every finessed dummy's ten of clubs,
reason to expect that South would cashed the king of clubs, and then
have a fine play fo-game at no- finessed the ten of spades. Since
trump. East had discarded two spades on
the clubs (in order to keep the
West opened the eight ef spades, jack of diamonds), Scuth won
dummy put up the jack, and East three spade tricks and thus made
won with the ace. East returned 'his contract with an overtrick.


shions for teen-agers around- De-
,y messages. The messages are so
netimes baffle other teen-agers. Girl
Goodish" on her right foot, and
Funs" on her left._ ___ ..

Wauis BMa. YM

-Vigour Renw,4

Without Opordin
If you feel old before your time or
suffer from nerve, brain and physical
weakness. you will find new happiness
ead health In an American medical
discovery which restores youthful
Tigour and vitality quicker than
gland operations. It is a ample home
treatment in tablet form, discovered
Oy an American Doctor. 4bsolutelo
harmless and easy to takl, but the
newest and most powerful Invigouri.
tor known to science. It acts direolly
oa your glands, nerves, and vitaJ or-
SBB, builds new, pure blood, ani
rks so fast that you can see and
feel new body power and vigour. Be.
cause of its natural action on glands
sad nerves, your brain power, mom.
ory and eyesight often improve amja-
And this amazing new gland ad.
vlgour restorer called VI-TLa, ha
been tested and proved by thoua
and is now available at all M
here. Get VI-Tabs toasy. Put It to U4
test. See the big, quick improvement.
Take the full bottle, w.*"ch lats eight
days. It will make you full of
vigour, energy and vitality, and
feel years younger. A special
bo# e of 4 Vi.Tabs cost Aittle.
G V O vl-Taba
aDbs from your
as eeMe -* ,chemist today.
posters Manhed egd Vitality






M/V "UDAD DE OCAL" Balboa, Canal Zone, January 22, 1955




CRISTOBAL 2998, 1760, 2535

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.. .gse 4 s s.. ,- a. .0740 .. I

JCUwWAUTTV=IT ISTmEfS officers, She was assisted by the
i A Ifollowing Installing Suite: Marsh.
al, Mrs. Agatha Wu l'aw. Past
*. aMhel bW ie 31* .. LaM, .AAO., NJI.. will.-, President, Mrs. Margaret GrAhbm;
emo0 116. ay, e f tor an effoM l fi t Vice President, Mrs., Anne Pen.
foSMi owinV tthe th e tm e P t bie mi nock Chaplain, s Mrs bei Se.-
to-rterm-N ea t rotary. Mra. Charlotte Tully; and
1WNU rs Uuto hui v!iMed the tIm.w. Guard, Mrs. Alice Smith.
S. Mrs. Jane Huldquif .was thie
I ul of events has tainment :00 efreshment table retiring president. The 'incoming
A ,il cul e three-day en. has t:30 -Drawl"a on Table officers were: president, Mrs. Fan.
S- t 3e lbe atr:45 -BAdult. ar t uerla bint. -ony Kapaln; Jr. Past Presidt,
all Masts ahdi Chinese Au c p9:30-Drawings l Mrs. Jane Huldquist; Vice Prl-.
b, seel I p .dv a dU Ma heck a rsblmud b J. O dent, Mrs. Margaret Larrien;
-M re.kt 4he Balboa clubhouse Table Mystery fprizedrawing..n al Secretgay Mra. n
ls t.b a Tmlb ho 10:00 we coun the simoney. oFinancial Secretgry ie M s.h'An*
1 -oy'-The Penny SocialIs the only Maner; Treasurer, Mrs. Dorothy
rossmoneyeraing endeavor of the LaCroix; Reeordi-aSecretary,
tl Ci oege Club. its pur- Mrs. Kat h u ra; CoVe r.e
oh ofPOs eis to raise the money for the spending Secretary, Mrs. Dothae
..fd ethi e Order annual Scholarihip given each Cougher; 3-Yr. Trus.tC, h Mrs. He-
4 41 -a y.earte theua d-ervin Senior oftne lel Morrison; Marshal. Mrs Vir.-
1"' iCristobal iN School. hoped a RussOn; A. MaL
EStSi13iVr towing the De- that .the 40 sum can. be main. m& G Wadinio Chaplain, P rso
following the be. thatTtherVWone durPngrthe eving I
U o, kthe impe riall p.y tied-or even enlarged upon. Geraldine Cfruc Helen wres Mr.-
Wtts d d dI e to the Army-Na- nk historian, Mrs. THase Lowe; IsI
rob VFort Amador for din- Barbara June Banks oo t Mr"ide Droste Is
r i trnera nd their wives Arrives At G aga, Guard, M rsMildred Droste; and
uad "t:43VM S.ts of Abou Saad Mr. and Mrs. Merrick E. Banks 2nd Guard, Mrs. Peggy PHin.
Tats. i will he served of Paitila. announce the b o At the close of the installation
t 4,8t -4::Mp.m. nd dinner their second child, and first I "gn. Mrs Cain turned the gavel over
.tar-r. and dinner their second child, tr.he new presdent Mrs
m i.?. ed at 7:30 p.m. ler, Barbara June, was born at to thenew presidentedt, Mrs aPn,
RIkrmti' for the dinner must Gorgas Hospital Jan. 19.ident's hpin resento Mrs. uldquist. rMrs.

bMrav JohnMo^rsor. and Mrs.
Meyd er. i h advance and checks E Emblem Club J. M. Nelson furnished the music
orders should be made Holds Installation Wfor the installation and also. ac-

MI tlee.Ab lupSaa r temle. o mpanied Mrs. Darg vide Kaphon r
a dert the Candalon. The officers cf the Csitobal Embcompanied Mrs. Marguerite om

m, \ Irs Har.y Cain Ms Jms Rere insal
by Pl time evening. lem Club No. 52 were installed in mr while sh sang several beau-
e en w impressive ceremony at the ti selections. Pictures of t h e
S ..... a Elks Home in Brazos Heights Tues- new officers were taken by Mr.
Joseph Hike.'" d
day nigh.L The lodge hall was beau- oep i Mr. Mase
Te b'tifu decorated for the occasion The installation was followed by Mr
Pewn 4CohlegenC nu als with' m asses of palm fronds and A buffet supper Oad dancing to

eand Mrs. iscnk annuai, Mr. and
.a. woth. masses Mrsof plom eoibson, Mr
-ntth@ ticn s waill taneu l ch station was banked with pur. the music of the "Serenaders"
ene d eg. A bougainvilaea and yellow rem Coco olo. Mrs. Charlotte
A.up forjello c 'JTTully served s Mistress ,of Cere-H
ui!t be I. Gtedi up r e nwhite'floor length gowns. monies during the evening.
s and part Gue t w
ws: w re rplercid corsages ti Guests fromBalboa were Mr.

.tIti as with-w godribbo the lemati o-, d t& Mrs. L. La Seldn, Mr. and Mrs.
rl T e : o -, Dra* colors of the Z. K. Esler, and Mr. and Mrs. AI.
l Tabe l y childrl' MrIs. Jeanette Cain, Supreme f ed Graham.

ith* a7 r Aa45 m h ne st Oe members and guests re.
SA4 hmSetE01 Enter- District Deputy, installed te ne were: Mr. andMr Lee
r ____ _______* d_______ __ _____ r prison, Mr. and Mrs. Fred Huld-
Sr. quist. Mr. and Mrs. Conrad Man.
<" .o \ ther ,Mr. and Mrs. Mike LaCroix,
V Mr. and Mrs. George Tully, Mr.
and- Mrs. -Loreto Ceffuc.i, Mr. and
.....Mrs. John Morrison, Mr. and Mrs.
Wally Russon, Mrs. Thelma Wai-
nid Mr. and Mrs. David Kapaln,
Mr. and Mrs. Willard Huffman,
Mrs. Harry Cain, Mrs. James Rec-
lea, Mrs. Frank Cougher, Mr.
41,, T- and Mrs. Harvey Smith, Mr. and
Mrs. John Droste, Bill and Esther,,

tteToi .Schommer, Lt. Cmdr. and Mrs.
J. L. Facer, Mr.. Harry Krls, Mr.
4 .A and Mrs. Mack Gaskill, Mr. and
ft1 anu aryA omh -tMrs. Noel Gibson, Jr., Mr. and
... .in a wtmsical delusion about the fMrs. Mareau. Mr. and MI.
roja.nT dow ,o-nt tI&4 8tp pori J. Wainio, Mrs. David FogM, Mr.

Mrs. %ea& Shqw

SUNDAY EVENING BUFFET ,1 The* Curundui Woman's Club
held their social meeting Wednes.

held from 7 p.m. in the patio

where the most wonderful combination
of mouth-watering dishes byChef Muller
and magical mauic by Clarence Martin's
Orestr gie one ne more Sunday of your

UUu~ on
e usa, s-simS
~, ~

A ti t Ite



1", I". 2, 3", 3" and 4"

en Rubber eand COdMv 2", 3", 4" and 6"

* Leather Work Gloves

* Masks and Goggles for
Soldering Iron

* Masks for Pointers

* Hnd .Stationary Drills

* Belts for Sewing Machine

* !I~r'.g~ Dri~th

* ftr Hed Saws and Send Papering

* Air Drills Sews Csducutr Sews.

We Arna ergeaoeek. Pay us a visit!

.A* u
airt*#at HannwaXX sonZ ASTHlas
0 mama 0^. no= man "=
ii' ~ ~ ~ ~ t 146B^^^^^FO^^ f^^f- ^Wi"jJ>I-

Cook Livinston London
Westminster RCA Capitol
45th St. No. 3 TeL S-1234

Atl. ti

hi1AUS fir I
100% putt O!r!

rtt"A IN AN INt1fAN

U1 SsA "MU OFt0CU00

*o0 WASt
a ass sou vt o Is wf

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Requiem Mass ,
For Remon Sunday
A requiem muas will be hel
at Mount Zion Temple, Cabo
Verde, on Sunday at 3:30 p.m.
for fbe repose of the soul of the
lote PrLsldent Jose Antonio Re-
ther F. J. Johnson wl be

day.morning at the Community
Bulding in Curundu. The guest
speaker, Mrs. Frank J. Leap, show.
ed colored slides, takened on her
.reant trip thru' Zurich Paris,
Muninh, and Innsbruck. She gave
a detripOive lecture after each
sle. Coffee preceded the meet-
ing. Hostesses were: Mrs. Harry
land, Mrs. M. L. Crooks, Mrs.
L. B. Colbert, and Mrs. Seavour
Cummings., who served c a k es,
sandwiches and cookies.
Guests were: Mesdames: Heina
Favrot, Avis Altmeyer Lois Van
Horn, Ann Poplin, Heien Saarin.
en, Mercedes D. Trost and Joha.
na Trost.
SMembers who attended we r e
Mesdames: Grace Colbert. Caro-
line Brown, Carolyn Au Buchon,
Lorraine Zent, Annabelle Leap,
Naomi Frangioni, Maria Locke,
Lillian Stillman, Dora Michaelis,
Virginia Boney, Etta K. Homa,
Ton Raymond, Ann Crook, Bea.
tWfz Mills, Margaret Johnston E.
qs Jones, Seavour CummingsL
Jen Meitzen, Virginia Hall, Thel-
ma Valentine, Connie Reichart,
Ann Merson, Marie Wentzel, He-
loise Heath, Marge Boland, Alma
Starrett, Bea Lombroia, and Char-
lotte Kennedy.

(For more socezy news please
turn to page 7)
Noticing his seat cushions ablaze,
Hanson drove his auto to the fire
station, sounded the alarm, and
waited for the fire to be extin-
guished. He then drove away, sit-
ting on a wet seat.

in shlm, In 0-
orulW 4 maili to ONe of
*ftrk-F bud. ft t IO NOM st |
MetBss eCUme t hecceyti by tel.-
Cumr* Card Group
The Cuiundu Woman's CI Ut
Card Group will meet at 9 am.
Wednesday January 26. at the
Community Building. Co-Hostesset
are: Mrs. W. Meitzen, Mrs. L.
Thurgoed, and Mrs. E. C. Valen-
tine. -
All members and guests a r e
cordially invited to attend.
Federal Employee
Veterans Association
The regular monthly meeting of
members of Post 10 Federal Em-
ployes Veterans Association will
be held Moiday, Jan. 24 at 7:39
p.m. upstairs in the Diablo Club.
louse. -

43A U.S. veterans, men or wom-
en, who have been or are now
employed by the U.S. Government
atr cordially invited to attend.
"The Couple Club of the Balboa
Union Church will hold its regular
monthly meeting in the church
parlors on Tuesday evening, Jan-
uary 25, at 6:30 p.m.
After a pot luck supper and a
short business meeting, Rev. Walk.
er M. Alderton, Minister of the
Gamboa Union Church, will ad-
dress the group on "Glimpses of
Changing Mexico." He will al-
so show colored motion pictures.
Music will be furnished by the
"Jung airs," popular Bar ber
Shop quartet.
All Couple Club members,
church couples, or interested cou.
Jles are invited to attend t h i s
meeting. Pleae bring the usual
covered-dish contribution.

FRES as oal outdoors!




Reprseintaies of Gibraltar Life Insurance Co.
at your service now in our
new office at
19--4th of July Avenue
-site formerly occupied by
Jardin Miraflores
near Hotel Roosevelt
Telephone Panama 2-0552

Dally hours

9:00 a.m. 12:00 noon
1:30 p.m. 5:00 p.m.

Saturday: 9:00 a.m. 1:00 p.m.



We are unpacking

1' 1 0 1 i-

* Metal bridge tables. 13.95
* Metal folding chairs
in colors to match
tables .............. 5 5
* 100% plastic playing
cards -, set ......5.95
SPlastic covers for
bridgetables ...... 2.95
* Plastic card
ahufflers .......... 2.95

* Mirror pressure cooker
and replacements
Stainless steel skillets .. 1.95
* Knife, fork, and spoon
sets ................... 0.90
* Chinaware in modern
colors starting sets 7.50
* HMCO plastle dinner
ware in colors-
startina sets ........... 8.25

* Bathroom Scales in beautiful
colors ................. 8.50
" Bathroom hampers ........ 9 0
* Plastic toilet seats In colors
to match ................. 6.50
Sathrom o-skid tubber
mats ........ ..... 1.35
* Rubber spog mats ....... 250


i .. I -iI I I 1

kuth i

It is right tor woman to Pa.
her family fhst. -at that doesn't
mean the should excuse heremitf
from the oblpaton of doing things
for others.I
Certainly ai woman is happier
who spreads her love out to cover
aiends and neighbon- and those in
trouble than is the woman whose
loVe never reaches outside her own
small family circle."
And her family. is better off, too.
Por the woman who is always
ready to. "do" for others brings a
warmth and pride and happiness to
her own family that the woman
whose love is more selfish is un-
able to give.
There are generous hearted
women who are so conscious of the
needs ot others that each person
who knows thin remembers them
for some small kindness.
And these are the truly happy
women for in doing for others
they forget their own hurts and
In their concern for others there
is no time for them to be oevrly
concerned about themselves.
In giving something cf them-
selves to all whose lives touch)
theirs-they enrich their own lives
as much as they enrich the lives

Mr%'s WIin You
S"Wv bD Fr That

Don't let a bad cough drain your
vitality make you feel weak,
exhausted. Get quick Telief ... try ,
world-famous Buckley's Canadiol
Mixture... so different from any-
thing you ever tried before. Take
one sip of Buckley's. Hold it on the'
tongue a minute... swallow slowly.,
Then feel the marvelous effect on
your throat and upper bronchial
tubes. See how quickly it helps.
loosen up sickly, germ laden phlegm
.. soothes raw, sore membranes, i
This special medication must be
good-over 50 million bottles have
been used. Ask your druggist for a'
.bottle of quick-acting, pleasant-
tasting, inexpensive Buckley'l'
Canadol Mixture-todayl! m,,

The juices of 8 different, garden-
fresh vegetables are blended into
this famous drink. Youngsters love
its lively flavor, and thrive on its
goodness. At meal.
time-or between -
meals-V-8 gives
them the refresh-.
ment they want,
and the nourish.
ment they need.
Ideoe semila for people wh. do Hihla


Guard the charm men can't resist
Use pew, longer-lasting MUM.
Don't give undearum odor *
chance to start ... be san you
are nice to be near ...
Delicate fragrant Mum is non.
irritang to ncumal skin ... w l
nor rot ot discolor lfest VAhica.
M-3 b the se*rtl

Mu comuainsa
d onero c em



of other.
That is why it i a great mis- tw ew
take for a woman to tell herself Per n
that she is so busy with her ownh ad'dm
family shp has't Ume to do as er for thr
much us she. would do for other or a .
people. Vn
When aewoman does that she is 'Put h
harrowing her own l and ac- room o




I .



gold cross

:.; j* -



Ti latest '55 -sod




Also ... mart style

Sports, in beatiful Xaur.aleginI
Be the fashion fi ure -the ytl
'"Maiden Form" BRASSIBRS
Smart styles there Is a "Matien
for every type of figure. -.



For your childur ... wO mer aWt
that r .


- II.

I ,"

__~ C _I I___~________ __

L __ __ __

_ __ 1 1___



-- I,

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$2.7.75 j

' Ii.

.L..," 'Al ,

* ~ IksAI Mns~sej~.4~Sd~

$MIlSON ith ot aJulyAve. &Jt.
nte Araosmeus A-ve. and 3 3.S
5 I La CartSMaBUlB



Central Ave. 10
No. 3 Lottry Plaza
P'obrth of July Ave.

N Sheet NO. VI


It ot HRave a
You Need
'A New Amazing Natural
SJraate Destroyer. Kills
Od rs and Reduces Mass
Sat Lw Cost. Money Back
Guarantee of Satisfaction.
S $79 Central Ave.
TeL 3-4140

ll -- AMelt Pe-teMfe
MLs. LepMpu ans t ely.
S.........albo 2-4239
4 p.m .....Pamems 1-1660

StW alnd L OlELAC

1 gturday: 8 noo.
I btd fraEM oTd. U 12t*)

I L I 1 1 1 I
- n flt July) Ave. No. 11
jfmtto branit oGllet>
er Fellow Instructor George-
Univ.. WaWinton. D.C.
r Dishct Denntt Pedro Migual
"'? and Gamboa, C.Z.
(dentme Lad eridgewrlt).
AnU SIV (mnew tecnlaque
ir f entail Illitans).
eMv4M In: X-ra .urge r
sa ad Childen Dant iry.
IeP: Panama (3) 2-0ll
l .' to 1 ..oon 2 p. mt

.:yw y a

LEXs oe the
i kRelleicamera

0,O S'. Plaza 5 de Mayo

Ct Cristopher's
a the service of Holy Com-
to be celebrated at '7:30
S|ttnday at St. Christop-
irc. the newly elect-
nm committee will
,he Jr. Girl's Friendly
wti also make their
'Communion at .this

.. ClareAce W. Hayes
ite an preach at all
unday. assisted by the
rce A. Cragwell,.


FOR SALE: Table, four chairs
$15; sofa $15; Kenhmore auto-
matic washing machine $200.
Phone 84-8128.

REPAIR and renewal: Bamboo
Rotten and other furniture. Lum-
Henry, Phone 2-4791.
FOR SALE:- Bargain. Roper 4-
burner gas stove, 36" wide $50;
Apex automatic roll-away dish-
washer, liky new $125; electric
water hooter $120. Phone 3-
2735 or 3-5057 after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: Apartment size
household gas stove, all porce-
lain 60-cycle refrigerotbr, 60-
cycle Bendix Economat, child's
chest of drawers. Call Panama
furniture cheap, with option to
apartment, $45. 28th Street E.,
house No. 6-15, Apt. 5, corner
of Peru Avenue.

FOR SALE: Motor scooter in
excellent condition $85. Call AI-
brook 86-2135. Qtrs.,47-A.

MODERN Piano Instruction. Sim-
plified Rapid Method for Begin-
ners. Bennett's Studiq, Phone 2-

Scout News

Miss Monna Heath of the na-
tional staff, Girl Scouts of the
U.S.A., will be in the Canal Zone
Jan. 31 to Feb. 5.
As community adviser to Girl
Scout Councils in Region II, Miss
Heath works with both volun-
teers and professionals in Girl
Scouting to develop aud expand
activities for girls n ,this aret.
Misn Heath's intestjD Girl
Scouting dates ba&" t4ffW$wn
tays as a Scout. .'. A.V
At that time 6d ced that
a career as a' tofsloal work-
er in the Girl Scout movement
ment would enable her to bring
wholesome and happy experi-
As a professional worker, she
has been executive director of
the Girl Scout council' in Pon-
tiac, Michigan and traveling ex-
ecutive and special field adviser
in a 'four-state area including
Wisconsin, Illinois, Michigan and
troope leader, ,Camp Counselor
Indiana. She hMr tlso been a
ad Camp Director at: camps in
Ann Arbor & aid Detroit, Michi-
gan. '. I I 1
Miss Heath attended school
In Ithaca, New York and later
received the bachelor and mas-
ter's degrees from the University
of Michigan where she specfal-
ized in community organization.
Her graduate field work includ-
ed work with the Ann Arbor1
(Michigan), Community Chest
and Council of Social Confer-
ence of Social Work and the As-
sociation for the Study of Com-
munity Organizsation.
The Canal Zone Girl Scout
Council is having a dineer meet-
ing to meet Miss Heath Feb. 3
at 6:30 in the Service Ceiter at
1Margarita. She will address the
Council at this time.
All registered adult Girl Scout
members, ,as well as the parents
and friends of Girl Scouts are
invited to attend. Tickets are on
sale for the dinner in each
neighborhood on the Isthmus
and in the Girl Scout Office in

ta Clara Outing U. OF M. BUILDS
r'u gletons are domplet-. ANN ARBOR, MICh. (-UP)-
, arscngeMfents for a parish The' University of Michifga has
Ple on Sunday. Feb. 8. Plans begun construction on a $1.850,-
for a sung Eucharist at e 00O Automotive Engineer-
k, f611owing which the picnic ing Building to expand research
Mlll eave the church for and instruction in all phases of
automotive engineering.

POSITION WANTED Bilingual office
Irk* with many years of experience in all
kiAmef of office routine offers her services.
For information call 835146, Curundu.



(yflnder Mainfine Fordors
S'CyInder CustoaiMe Fordors
VS. VCommline Fordor
Ia aJ.sde Vl sWia Coup.*

S. .. i ., f.d.o m a t ic
p~ odw


Aganels terMal, do Publicaelenes FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS
41 Central Ave. 14 Central Ave.
Parque Lefevre 7 Street 50 SIeet 0. a
1Wi Cenal Av. J. Feo. doe Isa Om Ave. No. 41

Via apefia No. 36


FOR SALE: 1950 Oldsmobile
Todor Sedan: New sandpiper ton
finish, excellent rubber, new seat
covers. Full price $625. Colpoan
Motors, Inc., Tels. 2-1033, 2-
1035. 2-1036.
FOR SALE:.- 1949 Buick Super
Fordor Sedan: Shiny black point,
standard transmission, clean inte-
rior. Full price $550. Colpon Mo-
tors, Inc., Tels. 2-1033, 2-1035,
FOR SALE: 1950 Ford Tudor
V8: New point, new tires and
new seat covers. Completely re-
conditioned mechanically. Full
price $675. Colpon Motors, Inc.,
Tels. 2-1033, 2-1035, 2-1036.
FOR SALE:-1950 Plymouth 2-
door Sedan. Excellent throughout.
Let your mechanic check it first!
$750. Phone Gatun 5-579.
FOR SALE: 1951 Buick Con-
vertible Coupe: Light blue fin-
Ish, light blue leather upholstery,
new block top and pew w/s/w
tires. Radio and automatic trons-
mission. Full price $990. Colpan
Motors, Inc., Tels. 2-1033, 2-
S1035, 2-1036.
FOR SALE:-1940 Nash Sedan.
Good transportation. Cheap. Tel.
2-3363. House 6338, Los Rios.

FOR SALE:-1953 Dodge Fordor
Sedan: A late model car in ex-
cellent condition for only $1300
full price. Colpon Motors, Inc.,
Tels. 2-1033, 2-1035, 2-1036.

FOR SALE:-1954 Mercury Se-
dan. Radio, leather upholstery,
6000 miles. Phone 3341 Rodman
from 7 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.

-I -

FOR SALE:--1950 Mercury For-
dor Sedan: Dark green finish. Ra-
dio. New tires and excellent me-
chanicalt condition. Full price
$750. Colpan Motors, Inc., Tels.
2-1033, 2-1035, 2-1036.
FOR SALE:-1953 Ford Sunllner
SConvertible Coupe: Truly a dry
season special. Glacier blue finish.
Blue leather upholstery, w/s/w,
radio. Full price $1595. Colpon
Motors, Inc., Tels. 2-1033;, 4-.
1035, 2-1036.
FOR SALE:-1950 Nash An* y;
sad9r. Radio, weather-eye, over-
drive. 416-A, Washington Drive,
Cristobal. Phone 3-2815 after 5
FOR SALE:-1952 Dodge Coro-
net Hardto4 Coupe: Two tone
gray. The popular sport type
model. Full price $1 100 Colpon
Motors, lnc, Inc.Tels. 2-1033, 2-
1035, 2-1036..
Row No. 29. Panama, we hove
for immediate delivery German
Fords in all types a n d models.
Phone 2-4721 Panama.
FOR SALE:-1954 Mercury For-
dor Sedan: One thousand six
hundred miles. Beautiful 2-tone
blue finish with alol the accom-
panying extras. Full price $2200.
Colpon Motors, Inc.. Tels. 2-'
1033, 2-1035, 2-1036.

FO RSALE:-'47 Crosley Sedan,
recently overhauled and pointed,
$175. Phone 25-3163, 2607-A
FOR SALE:-1951 Pontloc Hard-
top Catalina: Eight-cylinder. e-
auipped with automatic transmis-
sion, radio, outside sun visor and
olistenina black finish. Full price
$1150. Colpan Motors, Inc., Tels.
2-1033. 2-1035, 2-1036.

FOR SALE: 1952 Oldsmobile
Super "88" Tudor: 2-tone green.
Equipoed with many extras. Full
price $1450. Colpan Motors, Inc.,
Tels. 2-1033, 2-1035, 2-1036.

ATTENTION auto owners:-We
have for immediate shipment
1955 Models Ford Victoria
Couse, Mainline Fordors, Cus.
tomline Fordors, 8-passenger Sta-
tion Wagons with Fordomotic.
Agencies Cosmos, Phone 1625
Colon. Melendez Ave. and.,16th,
Street-Your Friendly Ford Deal-
FOR SALE:--1952 Morris Con-
vertible: 35' miles to the gallon.
An ideal second car for any fam-
ily. Full price $500. Colpan Mo-
tors. Inc., Tels. 2-1033, 2-.1035.

CHANGING 1949 Ford for later
model Ford. saying cash balance.
Phone 3-5 104.
FOR SALE:-1953 Pontiac Con-
vertible Coupe 8: Brilliant light
lrav finish, black top, leather
upholstery, wls/w tires, Hvyda-
motic transmission and radio. Full
price $1450. Calpon Motors. Inc.,
Tels. 2-1033. 2-1035, 2-1036.
FOR SALE:-1951 Morris Panel:
An ideal hunfI1. fishing end
eomping car. 600 full price.
Coloon Motors, Inc.. Tels. 2-
1033, 2.1035. 2-1036.
FOR SALE: Olusmoblle car,
ogod cmnditlen $100. Ancon
Bou2ivard, house 458, Phone

Help Wanted
WANTED: Cook-and .-g
hwfe eper. Amtn
Must live in. Inquire aI 99 1,
4th Street, Las Cun*rg $t*u;-
day or Sunday.
[DE--S- ^.T"


PENTECOSTAL (Assembly of
God, etc,.) Fellowship meetings
Saturday 7 p.m. in Library US&O
(JWB) Building, Balboa, C.Z.

DR. WENDEHAKE Medical Clin-

FOR SALE:-Limited quantity 9
cubic ft. Firestone, slightly used
refrigerators. For quick sale. Bar-
goin price. On display at FIRE-
-STONE, Automobile Row.
FOR SALE:-Like new, used on-
ly few months. Ascot instantane-
ous water heater. Quarry Heights
FOR SALE:-Bell & Howell 70
O.h. w/3 matched "Super Com-
at" lenses. Late model. As new.
Call 3-1594 from 7:00 to 3:00,
after 3:00, Coco Solo 579.
CAL PET SHOP, a small paying
business with a big future, un-
able to manage. Phone Panama
3-2845 or 3-5411.
FOR SALE: Radio transmitter
Collins Art 13, .00 wants input
on phone. Modified to'include 10
and 15 transmitter and 25-cycle
power supply in deluxe bud cabi-
net. Built in Monitor Scope with
spore tubes, $200. 8431 Espove,

PIES for the exceedingly low price
of $25 each. (Not registered.)
Call 3-2145 from 3 to 7 p.m.

FOR SALE:-2 female, I male
Pekinese dogs. 86-E Coco Solito,
61h Street. Phone 8-584. .
FOR SALE:-Outboard motor E-
vinrude, electric starter, remote
control, 25-hp. (new) $450;
outt4dard motor, ELGIN, remote
control, 60 hrs. running, 16-hp.
,$175; boat cabin cruiser, 18 ft.
(new) with all equipment $450;
A ,:qt cabin cruiser, 16 ft. with oil
d~ ipment, $230; boat trailer,
special built, (iatentt pending).
? 75; paint spiay outfit $60; saw
toble, 10-inch with moulding
head $95; wood lathe, 30" $45;
jointer planer, 6" $75; tool
grinder, 1/2-hp. $30; drill press,
12-hp. $30; belt sander, 3x27-
inch $35; steel miter box with
saw $15; electric motor, /2-hp.
25-cycle $15; all hand tools half
price $10. Refrigeration Tools:
Charging and purging kit $10;
Master testing gauge $5; Schick
electric shaver (new) $10; table
lamps, elamated native hard-
wood (new) $10. Can be seen at
Qtrs. 2003-C, 1st St2eet, Curun-
du. Phone 83-6226 office; 87-
4141 Clayton.
registered, 12 weeks old. Phone
Panama 3-5371 or see them at
"La Choza," 5007 Juan Diaz
Road, near entrance to Old Pon-

Position OffUred
WANTED: Salesman. Must
speak Spanish and English flu-
ently and must hove chauffeur's
license.. Call 2-1060 for inter-
view appointment.

FOR RENT: Beautifully fur-
nished room, double couch, re-
frigerator, kitchen cabinet, stove,
bath and private entrance. 52nd
Street No. 3. Phone 3-0638.

I -

FOR RENT:-Rooms with private
bath, hot water, opposite Inter-
national Hotel, Excelsior Build-
ing, $30. Ave. "A" 16.I
FOR RENT: Large furnished
front room, bachelor only $37.50.
22-67 Calle Estudionte, Apt. X.,
FOR RENT:-Furnished room to
gentleman 'of good habits, re-
spectable family home. Phone 3-

Real Estate
FOR SALE:-High land in the
hills overlooking miles of field
and forest; 20 minutes from
center of city sn Trans-lsthmian
Highway; water, light, telephone;
1585 meters; part or oall; cash
or time. 3-2564, Miss Prjla.
FOR SALE" Lots- 415, 416,
417, 418. Total of 2256 sq me-
ters. Las Cumbres. All 4 facing
highway Will not sell separately.
Phone Balboa 3339 or house

FOR SALE -2-story house, con-
crete-wooden, at 13th Street,
jwar 50th Street, San Francisco.
$8000. Down payment. to yvur
convenience. Agencies,
Theono, No. 259. Central Ave.
Pfae 3,1069. Box 3404 P n-

--- *Blit* R.,StE.Eu.


Gramllch' Sonte Clara Bch
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa

past Santa Clara. Low rates.-
Phone Balboa 2-1866.
WILLIAMS' Santa Clara Beach
Cottages-rockgas, refrigeration,
2-brdroom. Phone Balboa 3050.
Philllpe Oceanside cottages,..
Santa Clara. Box 435, Balboa.
Phone Panama 3-1877, Cristo-
bol 3-1673.

Houses S
FOR RENT:-Small chalet: living
.room, dining room, kitchen, bed-
room. Suitable for one or two
persons. Inquire 50th Street No.
6, downstairs.
FOR RENT:-Chalet, three bed-
rooms, dining living, kitchen,
bath, terrace, garage, maid's room
and bath. Phone 3-1160. Ave.
Fabrega 22, Posadena, close to
University of Panama.
FOR RENT:-House, with three
bedrooms, sitting room, dining
room for $50. Information: Ines,
Apartment 2, Bolivar No. 3019,
3rd Street, Colon.

FOR RENT:--Chalet: Three bed-
rooms with garage, 43rd Street
East No. 52, $150 monthly. In-
quire at House No. 50.

FOR RENT:-Concrete bungalow.
Three bedrooms, three services,
parlor, dining room, big closed
por c h, kitchen, maid's room,
washrooms, g a r a g e, hot water
connections, $135. Sonny Boy,
Sobonas 810.-Phone 3-3041.

FOR RENT:-2-bedroom chalet,
I block from U.S. Embassy, 39th
Street No. 31: Maid's room, two
bathrooms, garage, terrace, near
bus line, $140. Call 3-0068.

'/-,-----m ----"-enT l-i~'

' modern furnished artments 7
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water, Tel.
Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT:-Fumished and un-
furnished 2 & 4-bedroom apart-
ments. Contact Alhambra Apart-
ments, 10th Street. Phone 1386,

FOR RENT:- 2-bedroom apart-
ment with balcony, Bella Vista.
Coll Panama 2-2601.
FOR RENT: Small furnished
apartment in beautiful residential
section. 43rd Street No. 13, Bella
FOR RENT: Beautiful modern
furnished 2-bedroorri apartment.
Peru Ave. No. 58.
FOR RENT:- Comfortable fur-
nished apartment with garage,
$65. Ricardo Miro Street No. 52,
Vista Hermosa. Phone 3-5229.
FOR RENT:- 2-bedroom apart-
ment with hot water heater,
maid's room. Ave. Cuba No. 58.
Phone 3-3329.
FOR RENT:-Wire screened
quarters, No. 61 4th of July Ave.
W. T. Lum, phone 2-2446.

FOR RENT:- Furnished aport-
ments, Frigidaire, gas stove, very
cool, /Belfo Vista, oil screened,
$60 and $70. Phone 3-1648.
FOR RENT:-1--bedroom, parlor-
dining room apartment in house
No. 45 Ave. Jose Francisco de Ia
Ossa, $60. De Castro, No. 24,
Ave. B. Also one furnished apart,
ment suitable for bachelor or
married couple.
FOR RENT:-Unfurnished aport-
ment, Bella Vista: 2 bedrooms,
cool, modern, sea view apart-
ment, hot water heater, garage,
also available if desired for pur-
chase: stove, washing machine,
refrigerator. Panama 3-0911.
FOR RENT:-Modern apartment.
bedroom, dining living ,room,
kitchen, bathroom, garage. Near
Hotel El Panama. Unfurnished.
Suitable offices or small family.
Phone Balboa 2870.

WANTED:- For American cou-
ole, two or three-bedroom apart-
ment Prefer in "El Cangre|o "
Fnr further information please
call Panama 2-1046 or 3-3506.

We can


99% of'

All Tire Sizes

American, European,


Pi- *?*

a.:' ,e'
~ :~' ~

f I; **,

ARMORED PERSONNEL CARRIERS of the 23d Reconnaissance Company, Fort Clayton,-are
loaded aboard one of the barges at Pier 20, Bal boa, prior to being taken to the Rio Hato train-
ing area where they will take part in tactical training on platoon and company level. Mot'
of the personnel and equipment involved In the training exercise are with the 23d Recon CoNm-
pany, although personnel from other units are also being used. (U.B. Army Phbt)*

Morale Was Never Lower,

Local 900-CIO Declares

Local 900-CIO asserted today
that "rent Increases, impending
loss 'of commissary privileges,
curtailment of offerings in the
vocational rields in the Latin
American secondary school,
abolishment of some of the bet-
ter jobs now occupied by local
raters, and strong rumors of i
massive reduction-in-force later
this year threaten to shatter the
morale of the local rate force
on the Canal Zone.
"Never before has the morale
of that group been lower," local
officials said.
"On every side local rate work-
ers are faced with serious cuts
in their already sub-standard
take-home pay, and without any,
tangible assurances that there
shall be commensurate percent-
age-wise increases to abosrb,
these Inroads made in their bas-j
at wges." "
U thinkable that their<
S ex3| yet any. offlc1aU
b ghout",e Xsthmus who dqe
BYully Ulethat local rat
work 4' saRries are insufficient
to tke care of even the mi
mum basic. necessities of lifey
and especially n view of the
cepted fact that a North Amer-.
ican cost of living economy doer
exist here' on the Zone and in
the cities of Panama and Colon.",

"With no work in sight, thou-
sands of men and women stand
in jeopardy of losing their jobs
and the much heralded gain of
equal pay for equal work is
threatened by the portended cur-
tailment- instead of extension
as recommended by the Weeks'
Commission as far back as 1921
-of the vocational offerings a-
vailable to children in the Latin
American Schools. Equal pay for
equal work infers-,qual prepara-
tion under somewhat equal coin-
ditions; and we are sincerely
hoping that consultants and the
workers by their indifference
and lack of vision do not un-
wittingly make possible the ad-
vancement of the historic argu-

Lewis To Dslgn

CaFor Enival S

For ElfPana

The Junta de CMrnaval and
the Management- 'f Hotel El
Panama have awarded the con-
tract for the design of the
Queen's Ctrnival stage and
throne to Gilberto Lewis. Sev-
eral artists subqltted models in
the contest for design of the
throne. special lighting and he.
constrton ef tj platform wi
be executed under te direction
of El Panama's Chie Engineer
-"lliam Baker.
Them e W thea u- oe Is, as
previously announced, "Old Pan,
ama Lives Again" and the do-
sign depictM (U-Panama in the
Spanish Co)numal Erabefore the
Pirate Moan backed the beau-
tiful cit in 1*1.
The t#roe of e Queten i1-
cludes thoe coatof arms of the
city of pPanms as grante W
Spain, and the Queen wUillstt on
a fans repc c0 the outgl-
.tone in wild
In the rue- wa

well known W hCo n-
test for the .. S 9yearat
El Panama W bofteo for
Queen Mault. a IV Of rly
Indian 6@S...

gird ViW

Lodge 14 Meet '

Set For Banquet
Lodge 14 of the American Fed.
eration of Governmept Enployee
will hold their remilar mebtin

ment projected by the U. S. Su- tomorrow as a civil servte-ban-
preme Court last year regarding quet at 7:30.In the Balboa Serv,
the fallacy of the separate but ice Center.
equal theory."
"Local 900 has witnessed too The meeting was poved -u
many crafty interpretations and rfom its usual date in order to
maneuvers in its short life-span coincide with the huge'bai~uet
with regard to the administering which is being held tomorrow .
of agreements not to exercise the Willard Hotel in a t -
eternal vigilance for the pres- for hundreds of other APFO
ent and the future. We tray lodges who will be cel.ettti
that local rate workers s h a ll the 72nd anniversary of t b
shoulder their responsibilities signing of thq Civil Servic Act
like men at this time and be- of 1883.
fore it is too late." o .. -

New Tires
670 x 15



with your 670 x 15 OA
old tire '*






in the Bucket

But drop by drop the bucket's full before
ypuM knpw it with every

DOLLAR SAVED through your

Financing and Insuring

your New or Used Car

$5.00 per $10
new cws

Up to JO0
months to

- '* /




.- .


Mirumm ds
i I1Z words

__ ___ _____ __~___ __ ___ ___ __



| -



- i




- I ,

1 I


I -,

". v I


. K ,e.


~A1, IANUAST ii, m


- ..~ -. *,... f- -..~ -~ .. -



; :-^.lxlJ"-

S -- o is

Switch bohn Payne
mbhe Gren Glove"
rith Glenn Pord

1:15 3:10- 1:00 18:55 p.m.
with -
Cornel WILDE Yvonne de CARLO -

LUX fThutre'o. omTI RIVE4Nthet
S 4:1 5:35 7: 9:e20p.m. ._ .

with -
eal with the tuneral of the late President
f- UI Republic of Panami.

rUrFLAR DAX: 91.1 r ER CAR!

with -

" _d .... -I I I,


CECILIA Theitre!.'



- _L u~. 'V


Spy" .


I SIM.y-8f.

Three H
"CHAMP ft A k'"I
with Audny' | .

with Forrest TuckdW


r- i U_ -I_ ~ _



r. NMrs. S. D. PFller of Bra.
:t mh.a day afternoon.
....iii. d Ann's sister,
".Dy Jl ; uIn Berge. Mar-
leaf U and Bay Gorin,. C-
eilia and Charlene Almond Le rour-
neau Stephanie Lawson and Rich-

Mrs. Puller was assisted by
Mrs. Jchn C. Kernick, Patricia
Brzeinski and Colleen Lawson.
Panamanian Miser
Bak Horne -
Mr. Jose E. Lefevre, minister of
Panama to .Switzerland, arrived
here Tuesday moring by plane
from Swftzerland.

Nua Tmorrow
S fss Marie (C. emper will mar-
ry Mr. John P. Corrigan tomer-
row, at 9 a.m. mass at Sacred

Was Gu $300

Wh eh Said

o helwdl In God
THORP, Wis., Jan. 21 (UP) -I
. Darlene Jean Stioemtker, 19, and
her 22-year-old suitor by co r r e-
spedenoce seemed to have drop-
ped out o. sight today.,
The suitor, Carl Mayes of Ever-
green, N.C., gained national at-
tentioi when he convinced Chica-
go police a motorist Who had giv-
en him a lift as he made his way
here, gave him $300 because
Mayes said he believed in God.
A receptionist at the Thorp Fi-
nance Co., where Darlene is em-.
ployed as a e r dudccrding de-

talked with Darlene.
The, receptionist said the office
"rumors" were that Miss' hHoe-
maker .was on ''vacation" and
* would return Monday.*
Neighbors and fellow workers
believed the pair may be getting
better acquainted.

:Navy Protests Vice

ArlAsts pl. I-*&.. WJ,

Vleran Jumps 8

Waimnaii ArA.mli

orr fonitioning.

heart Chapel n Acon. All fri" p U iipiy H in VI y VWU iIi IVU II C. j
If the couple are invited to YORK, Jan. 21 (UP)-A
ceremony -- 38-year-old man plunged eight ---
s,, stories from a Veterans Admin-
Guest Se aker For AS I OTO., Jan.. qi )'said, "vice, gambling, drinking" atration office today to the roof .DETROIT (UP) One of the
atn a Ulon oure -.'h Navyy si today pri u-o on, although the Navy h a of a parked car in thestreet be- nation's top automobile manufa
Mrs. Captain Edward Hodg S nm and othdr kinds of vice asked for "more effective meas- low and pr ort ithereaf terwas turers reports that a survey of the
3f the Salvation Army t-it be the lourish In Key West, Pa... onO- ures" to combat them. walking around a hospital cor- war accessory market places air
guest speaker at the Gatun Union time site of the winter White e Navy memorandum cited rdor tiill kt about It.
churchh at 11 a.m. Sunday. House. shore patrol reports, affidavits ,-- tal b flce to apply -for hospital treat-
I from "victims" and witnesses, Charles ..Beunson suffered no ment for severe depression. She
arbour mlet It added that Key West Ru oritn re-ports of theNavy and Jus- apparentinjuris, ac wording to said he jumped from.the window
Course I S eo. Barb thorities brutally mistreat an dtieDepartments. No names were doctorswho ea i him im- ite er efforts to restrain
Army PFC Arden R. Barbour, na in- ..Imedately after his fal.l i.
son df Mrs Rague l R. Barbour, "The Army veteran's wife told, He was taken to Bellevue 'Ios-
Ave Alf These charges were made by Gates accused Key West po-,oK h1 ad^..o pt ... ... -
e.e. Eloy Alfao, Csa 53, Panace lice he had gVne to tl VA of- pital for examination.
ma, C.Z. recently completed the Navy Undersecretary Thomas S. beatings" and needless use of"
Hydromatics Course at the Eighth Gates Jr. in a memorandum to nightsticks in making arrests.
Army's Ordnance School in Seoul. members of the Florida -e8ngrea- The memorandum said a po- I I- i w i i i i
donal delegation. "Iceman who broke the arm of a| rim =
Barbour, a mechanic with the vydoctor in 1952 recently was TOMORROW INAUGURATION
516th Ordnance Company of the In a covering letter Gates said involved in a blackjacking inc- I
00 Group, has been in the Far the Navy will have to take "dras- dent. of
East last July. He entered the tic ation" if the situation is not d1 Int
Army in January 1954 and con- corrected. "Some of thc beatings have I
pletdd basic training at Fort Dix, Navy authorities in the Flor- been of such a brutal nature that
N.J Ida city, where President Harry the commandant of the naval VA L I A1 U 1 Sl
--- S..Truman spent his winter holl- base ordered the details turned II
Eddie J. Smith Promoted to ALC days, have threatened to reduce over to the U. S. Department of a t
The promotion of Eddie J. garrisons at naval installations Justice for Investigation of vio- the
Smith. 3, son of Mrs. Alfred Han- in the area--perhaps in prepara- nation of the civil rights of the
sen of Curundu, to the rank of tion for withdrawal-if the alt- naval personenl concerned," the I T E AT R I
airman first class was announced nation does not Improve. memorandum said. V
recently by Col. Stanley E. Mat- The Gates memorandum said
thews, commanding officer of the Key West police have used "bru-1 "Prostitution Is carried on
518th Air Defense Group at Nia- tallty," lodged exaggerated through the coordinated efforts SCREEN DIMENSIONS 84" x 40" I
tara Falls Municipal Airport, N. charges, and conducted outright f taxicab drivers and prosti-
Y. "rackets" against Navy officers ice of "numerous unjustified t h I
.td enlisted men. itutes. and by 'B' girls operating Th la S e O lL I
A graduate of Cristobal High At the same time, the report independently," it said. e Black Shield Of Falworth 0
School, Smith enlisted in the Air
Force in the Canal Zone, and serv- .. T. I
ed for a time at Albrook Air Force TATTony Curtis Janet Leigh
Base as a, supply specialist. 8 LI IIA I I W I I
Judge's Son Elected | '
President of Fraternity a.- IIlaU

Mr. William A. Altman son of
Judge and Mrs. Edward M. Alt-
man of Balboa has been elected
President of Sigma Nu Fraternity,
Zeta Epsilon Chapter of Norwich
University, Northfield, Vermont.
RecorgdK Pla .% t
The regular month meeting of
the Woman's .Auxiliary of t h e
"Church of Our Saviour" tack
place Wednesday, January 19th
with 21 members present.
Mrs. R. T. Thomas presided.
Mrs. Andrew Stohrer gave a short
talk on church music and played
recordings of portions of Handel's
- A 10* M. Vmi II

SM.essian d a T -e ilijaii.
Earlier, Miss Shoemaker said Rex Sellens, District President of
"I don't kno,. if Lwill marry him the Woman's Auxilliary was a wel-
yet or not. I'll have to get to know come guest at the meeting.
him personally before we could Mrs. George W. Engelke a n d
become engaged." Mrs. Henry Bigelow were hostes-
Maye to p was ses for th day."
uptedh 0In (eaglt I he told ,. .'
police abt the a="ha reeiv- OrcMO i
p0 frome a was Me old.
.Ed M.i ..i..L l elstaied
in voluntary ieatoti s fo.r days Ne*w i ....wee stalled
whi.e ,Schecked his Story. A at a recent i etadft of the Orchid
lIe 04ed tes hit May6s' winter of the Eastern Star, are
-o---nt d db ,mot, -gave him aS folows: Mrs. LuV1., r e,
the $60Afteasr am agg "iDo yobe worthy matron r raes C.
ieve ind .dl' ba wred Kennedy y pa Mrs.
"Yes." h i .ai ..d. Lah W. Greene,.asroclDt atron,
ChL.JeaitJudg Reiupelt Mar- Mr. JamesL. Hodgtes,.- associate
rington kWM AYuS' story *as pltrcn, Mrs. iary. Hicks,
true and V 'h/n- back hi ds secretary, Miss Cl r ', Ogden,
as a ,,Ig gift,. treasurer," Mig. louis issell,
___'"___ __ conductresss, .Mrs. ars 1.-L Te-
winkle, associate conductress, Mrs.
SImoHamptm, chaplain, Mrs.Jean
N( rP k I Aff I ,3 C. Earl, marshal, Mrs._Ltodse M.
_ .....Swafforj, oranist, Mrs. Elizabeth
TTwal qsliMM E. Knapp, Mah, Mrs. Kathleen
IW "1 MWiu 9IA M. Priest, Ruth, Mrs. azel 1.
.a L. B' i~".. ades B3sther, Mrs. Grladine
-. u r I ,. rIl Zell Adams, Eleta,. Mrs. Mildred
N. Webster, Warder. Mrs. Ralph
OSUNSIUOA,. C., 3A.. 21 K. Frangioni sentinel.
W .- Peule ,mer ss two Ne-
-huewiea' f i St. Paul's Church
Sand hustled the un- .
ae h eavy guard#o J Observes Pr tronal
city to te Itate prbc in RaIeligh.
Iheriff John E. Walters said Feast Tuesday

one of- the Negroes, Richard R.
Seaes, 20, voluntarily confessed
the slaying and Implicated the
other, Lawrence Gaston, about 30.
Gaston denied complicity but both
were charged with murder.

St. Paul's Church will observe |
the feast of the conversion of
St. Paul, its Patron Saint with
special services luring on Tues-

The Negroes were arrested less I The first of these services will
than 24 hours after the bodies of be the celebration of Holy Cmorn-
Mrs. Bertha Marie C.ok, 31, and munton at 6 a.m. and at '7:30
her daughter, Betty, 6, were found p.m. there will be vespers and
Slashed and stabbed in their blood- sermon vith Fr. Peterson as
spttered suburban home. guest preacher. The Girl s'
The crime was the second of a Friendly Society will attend this
similar nature to ahock North Car- service in a body in observance
oinians in two days and the third'of the G.F.8. week.
in the South. I
I Services this Sunday. In obser-
Mrs, Jehn C. Barnes, 31, also vance of the third Sunday after
an attractive housewife, was found Epiphany, will be held at the
dead in her home at Landib Tues- usual hours with Archdeacon L.
day. apparently the victim of an B. Shirley officiating.
inTroudr who lUed her with a'
savage blw t er Iek. _
Al Panama City, Fla., a $1,000
reward was offered forinfoml .b

Leofa ft



Balboa 4:30, 6:20, 8.05 DIABLO HTS. 6:15 8:0
*CinemaScopel Colorn
Saturday "I& A WINDOW'
Pedro iguel 6:15 8:23
n,,eay "AACS".
-M I I IIIP- -

Saturday "4UO VADS"


MARGARITA 6:15 8:05
CninmScope Color!
Saturday *TANKEE PASA"

PARAISO 6:15 7:50 LA BOCA 6:15 -. 8:0

SSANTA CBUE 6:15 8:95


2:M, 4:10, 1:3. B :,Mu : P. 7 :II I
0.60 ond @30



Children grow healthy



Your children need a great amount of nourishb-
ment, because their active little bodies use up
much energy daily. By giving them Kilm milk
every day, you can be sure your children are
getting this vital nutrition they must have. Start
them early in life to drink Klim every day to
build sturdy bodies and strong bon and teeth.

What is ROOM? Pure, safe, creamy-rich Kliim
milk is the finest milk money can buy. It is whole-
some cow's milk with only the water removed,.
and it is specially packed in tine to keep it fresh.
In the specially-packed tin, Kim keeps safely in
your home without refrigeration. And to get de-
licious fresh-tasting milk, you just add water and
mix thoroughly. '
Your children will love Klim milk-and they'll
grow healthy and strong when they drink it every



;eLu-iuunmg as -te No. i comorntnt e demand d for CO!
feature desired by new cear pros- was not a regional
pocts. mand,, nor was it rb,
William H. Graves, vice presl. certain ome roups.
dent in charge of engineering for
Packard,'said a study showed the HASTINGS, Neb. .- (UP>',
need for a lower-priced combina- photographer wap getting readyI
tion ventilation unit which the shoot a male choral grp
company-engineers have developed which all but one memblr
for 19 models. pearsd in white shirt. To
He said the survey, conducted a uniform picture, the photo
in four majer cities, revealed that or gave the "shirt off his'


y U O ustarty co
r e chest of lustrous and loi

buying it the low price place
ing way. A complete p

teaspoon, soup spoon and
spreader) can be yours for mui
less than you might think!
And for a chest wrthiy of su
a richi treasure,CGorlam ofmta4g
beautifully lined, hahogany.R
ishled model. It ?

knIves. Start
your Gorham,
treasure chest

DUTY l /



- a

V* a

To g0ve Now ^*' t do-aYP


-ATINA OMi W-- ..
W Z A i t l a "- .in
***a~~l~t99fp~MMI>. *g

flATOA fmy~d(>te.'iftlM ai ^.

*^h^^hM~~w/-^^W3 .

wuy "RNA ldy, -o
T" Wo ag sudo
=a* nvwWf

sFtrdway TANDORA n*

"Knights of The Round Table"

CRISTOBAL 6;15 5:05

'Wema Ther AlLue Lynched'

" g


___ ___~ ___1____

_ __~ __


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I II I Ill II Ill I I I I


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. d-f-Im itt -nn a 416. ?


b ( -ii

v,^N .



1T. 5A3U~T SI. U

oyonder Seeks


V victory

In MLe Featua

- a i

rk Sunset Rated Top Fraco Graded Entries
Nore e Jo3ker Wt. COMMENT ODDS

i rn 1t Raee "I" Imported 4% Fg.Purse: 5375.M Pool closes: :45
tender In 'D' Race First Race of the Double__
S- u 1-T. Collins R es R. 108 -Nothing to recommend 25-1
-o- 2tI a--4un's Moon K. Flores 115 -Distance handicap 3-1
de La zarn's stretch burning Go 0on- PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE I The climax came in the see- S-Red Oak B. More. 115 -Reportedly "ready" 4-1
rs.Lolyt n de Lazzarin'dng oetch burning foyon- B. More. 115 -Reportedly I
i s. Loly doe L oazzarm i trewin a r ow yY Standing of teams ond extra inning, Mike Klipper 4-Delhla J Avila 118 -Could score at price 5-1
Sa big favorite to make it two in a row tomor- W L Pet.walked Watson and the next Co A. Va. 110 -Distance suits tyle 5-1
afternoon whenhe goes after the major share pur Cola 4 0 1.000 batter C u rty Behwarrock 6 pre Vas. 115 Improvn lowly
Police 3 1 .750 macked the first pitch over the 7-Paque Carva. 103x-Doesn't oem likely 30-1
S$600 purse offered in the featured one-mile Lincoln Life 2 1 .666 left field fence for a titanic 8-Double In C. Kam 107x -Longsho possibility 15-1
for Class "D" imported horses at the Juan S. Agencies 1 2 .333 home run. auha an. 10 -Ran welllast time -
G. Life 1 4 .200 In the first Inning, Police load- 10-Mr.' Foot I, Oral. 110 -Returns from layoff 5-1
race track. Elks 1414 1 4 .200 ed the bases on two walks and
/ a double by Ammiratti with on-
six-year-old American-The latter Is said to be the best Spur Cola 2, Police 0 ly one out. However, the rally
brow son of Goya II-Hope of the group of horses recently The battle for first place yes- was cut short when the runner d Race I" Impoted 8% Fp.Purse: 400.00 Pool loses: 1:1
at last week was outrun brought here by the Chilean terday was witnessed by one of on third was picked off and the Second Race of the Doable
fee-quarters the distance horseman ., the largest crowds of the season batter whiffed for the third --Pebeteo Jim. 105x -Would pay long odds 15-1
*ame on with his charac- Chilean jockey Manuel Reyes, and the fans were treated to a strike. JA- Fr R 112 onerous tll s tisme 4-1
the stable's contract rider, will 2-- Frli R. Vu. 112 -Dangeu tis te-1
stretch rush to score go- the stable's contract rider, will sensational game. Superlative Stocky built centerfielder of 2-Tempetrid V. Alvear 108 -Distance to liking 3-1
y fully three lengths. be in Fol's saddle while Amador pitching, overtime n n I n g s, the Police, Priester, played a -CSorobsano a M improve
Valdivia will have the leg up ons n 4--coro0elno 0. Pits 106 -Must improve more 10-1
me distance Is esame Valdvia will have the leg up on parking fielding plays, tense superlative game in the outer 5- nry Lee .an. 11 -Shouldscore off last 2-1
0te by Goyonder -in the Guayaquil. situations and a climax that garden, time and time again he S-onaa V. Coati. 110 -Returns in good shape 3-1
bracket and has proven to Speedy Westow and route-lov- you read about in story books. brought down wallops that look t P p B ayof n -1
aeLazarin star's favorite ing Vulcanizado round out the It was a tough game for eith- good for extra bases. 8-Patrotic A. Gona lOSx-Usualy quit early 8-1
SVicente orta will have seven-horse field Westow will be er team to lose, but it was a very On the mound, Watson set9-T Blue L. Giral. 11 -Uually close up 5-1
cnt dangerous if the strip turns up sweet victory, because to the down via the atrtlkeout o 9- e Blue L. Oral. 11-UuaUy cloe up 5-1
Sill tote 115ounds Idry while Vulcanizado should be winner went the undisputed and his successor had four, for __
Dtik Sset which ran aa contender on any track. Vul- leadership in the league. To the a total of 15 strikeouts against
nlracet-era'tst time o canizado was the victifn of dubl- vanquished, they have the con- the Junior Cops. The combined r (*a "O" Native 4 gs. Purse: $275.00 Pool loes: :45
I Mh le iace. her l d or ous handling ltst week. solution of playing a wonderful twirling of Ammiratti and hlip-
SfinM's ing behind lor- Ten other well balanced races game, and what they showed per sent down six Soda boy via ONE TWO
r Pompiloand mot dan- are included on what shapes up means that they are.still in pur- the strikeout method. 1- om Carva.I5x-Distance elminates5-1
rated Goyonders mosa to be an excellent Saturday aft- suit of the pennant, and not to ho B A l -s
onte s drer. ard t Hernoon program. be counted out by any means. On the attack, there were ly .o K. Fores 13 urpn lt
once more aboShare gets ine For six innings, Roy Watson four batters who chalked up h 4-Candular M. Zeba. 110 -Distance suits style 4-1
uhe- .- h o u erto beea.G- Oalf an Shoolsa 62y ernoon, xpe .oati mesn .h To mae t amath he g rx ps 1.
rdae t t a w under h13. reou andu Frankit e Ammpratt Chooked P.ll of Stur Cola h two h its 2l 5--Regis: 0t. P lsa 113 -Prefrs more stance 10-1
Anoter horse seureptbeheav- V reord oU I. set by V up in one of the classiest pitch- and his t ewog mmfes Schwardayok a B-Snerry Toe V. C.nti. 115 -Fastest at getaway 2-1
er orse sure ob ha g duels seen in Little League had the game winnlnghomen. en Reyes R 105x-Doesn't seem likey 25-1,
aed in the mutu. ..isclas play. At the end of the regulation Am had a double and 8 ont A. Va 113 --Good in this distance 3-1
n'_s Claw. TheeClawrWas; Fgrtro 8.-Pneo. M, 113--Dinth ance -3-1
'his last time t a w o six innings, neither team dent- Browder the only other safety
han lrnb raktdespint eaned home plate, and the score was in Cho game
loer bracket despite re- Ro 0-0. It wilbe a ti beg
-frou a --rre onged as n Record eittle League rules, as they the fan top t o ut ths 4th Race "H" Native T Fgs.Purse: $275.00 Pool eloses: 2:20
tAg;ue, ad usual, will a come out of Williamsport, the game and will loo forward to QUINIELA
fthe saddle. Harold oatman shot an 8 un- cradle of little league baseball, a repeat performance when these QI
Ma-uel Pincheosky entrv der-par 62 to establish a new state no pitcher may pitch more two teams meet again. I-Tap Lady A. Gonza. 107x-Confirmed in-and-outer 8-1
hean debutants-Fol and course record at the Rodman than six innings, tie games not Games this Saturday 2-Mufieco M. Reyes 118 -Ran well In return 10-1
oqil-i not be overlooked. Golf Club Tuesday afternoon, expected. This mean that both To make up the games post- 3-Plola G. Ramos 105x-Longshot possibility 15-1
advance reports on these despite a heavy rain. His score teams had to name new hurlers. poned by the dry season rains 4-Ika R. Vat 112 -Must improve more 3-1
indicate that they are was 3 under the. previous course For the Spur Cola, C u r t y earlier n the week, there will -Regia J. Phillips 114 -Poor recent races 4-1
I ood ones, especially Fol. record of 65 set by Johnnie Me- Schwarzrock took over, while for be two ames this Saturd at 6-Montero J. Bravo 115 -Disappointed in last 2-1
Murray, a local amateur champ. the Police it was Mike Klipper. the Little League Stadium. The 7-Don Wende V. Casti, 114 -Surprisingly good effort S-1
e Oatman set the mark while n first game at 10 a.m will throw o M. Zeba. 11 -Distance handicaps 1Q-1
r teamed with John O'Donnell in Spur Cola against the up and --W leet B. Carva. 115x-Nothing recently 25-1
y C -IU l oj an exhibition match against cF -evr coming Lincoln Life. It will be 10o-t A. Vas. 118 -Should improve here 3-1
'By CONRADO LTJG John Ray and Sgt. Dale Johnny aWtson versus Perkv
E h ase Bean, champ and runner-up re- Parker, on the hill.
uc l phruo ecveuy in the recent Rodman y k t '
0-e A gallery of about 75 persons the Police. Here it will be Kenny 1-Chepanlta F. San. 97x-Light weight could help 3-1
o101 .- .t.t saw Oatman set the new record By DR. PROG ALLEN gPearl against Leo 2-M. Matru F. Hidal. 107 -Poor effort in last 8-1
Sbn shooting a 33 on the front Police- A R n E 3-Riln Rol H. Ruis 110 -Distance to liking 3-1

d- Go wonder toqut play on tf3l h obut 'himself in the keyhole. 'Some Dehlinger, rf ........2 0 0 07-(Ptite V. Casti. 120 -Runs well when rested 2-1
e Lin er a recount showed Oa an times t referee calls the viola- B rowder, lb .........2 0 1 20
ad achanceto set a newrec-ion, other times he lets the man Barnes, 2b............2 0 0 2
and, ptye e t oe stand there. Wh at is the rem ason Corrigan, If......... 0 0 0 6th Race "H" Imported 6/ FgsI.Prse: $400.00 Pool closes: 3:45
the driving rain. Answer: It depends on what Potter, c ............2 0 0 0 First Race of tfe Double
carded a 71 while Ray and Bean f ^ the lv wi to 'hout.
atan and O'Drh ornell, two r ofy twen 35or e1--epedur.V.0 110pu oe rous indry t 4-1
each came in with 76. the bal tat por be. Spr Cola : D A. V.S taprove nt
Oatman and O'Donnell, twoof een the i sheet g line and Rathgeber, 3b ......4 -C. Band Phll~' 108 -ouktsde ctie
the Navy's top golf pros, played the basket, e can stay there only J Watson, as ...... 0 0 4--Lord Basur H. Ruis 113 --Longshot 1m1btyI
the exhibition as part of a week- for three seconds. There is, now. R. Watson, p-c. 2 0 0 5-ChicNed Val. 118 ullyfct -1
long series of matches and Cli- ever, no limit on how long he can Schwarzrockalb ..12 1 0 0 -Cadrino R. VaJ 110 -Vo ih fractiosr 2-1
nics throughout the Fifteenth stay in the back of the key-t Chase, 2b 7-Paris Midi J. Jime. 107x-Not wth this rider 8-1
Naval District. They departed part between the foul shooting Prill, c-lf .. ."*.*** 8-Firenme M. Reayes 115 -Could score again 5-1
OUNT the Isthmus yesterday from Co- line and the big are of the circle. Caldwell, cf *.......... 0 9-Quo Vadis F. idal. 112 -Ran well last time 3-1
co Solo for Jamaica, where they Q. Do you have any special Dilfer, b **.........0 0 0 0
will tour Navy installations and practice for set shooting Jack Zelnick, If .........2 0 0 0
play iq the Jamaican Open.i Lyons. Bowen, rf ..........3 0 0 7th Race "G" Imported 7 Fgs.Parse: .$450. Pool closes: 4:5
The. pros competed in the A. Kansas players shoot at a 0 0 c 4:05
Ptnama Open last week but fin- 12*foot basket in order to get 27 2 3 0 Secd Race of the Double
ished out of the money. proper are on their shots. 1-Vampiresas J. Jime. 105xli-Seeks repeat triumph 5-1
uitin 2- Welsh FoxBw A .Valdi 11 9 _Back intn form 2-1

7-C. Edgar
8-Proud Pearl
9-8. Of Scone
10-R. Alligator

B. Agul. 113 -Could go allthe way
V. Orte. 108 -Usually close up
F. Hidal. 108 -Dangerous contender
V. Casti. 115 -Will improve here
. J. Bravo 113 -Hard to beat again
Mena R. 107x -Poor recent races
A. Gonza. 103x -Longehot possibility
J. Reyes 110 -Stopped badly in last


8th Race "F" Imported 9% Fp.Prse: 5$5.M Pool elses: 4:4

Soft and ysmoet dit ive in flavour and of

avoud by these w h eman t e a
S -know that this is ob"ai b ta .



lI 1-Rose Hip F. Hidal. 108 -Nothing to Indicate -1i
By RED BLAI 2-Fan V, Casti. 112 -Tough nut to crack -2-1
Written for NEA Service 3-T. Lodge A. Gonza. 102 -Longshot specialist 15-1
-.-I. 4-Florera F. San. 105x -Distance suits style 5-1
5-Y. Prince H. Ruiz 110 -Could score this time 4-1
6-Verticordia Reyes R. 105x-Does better in'routes 15-1
7-R. Bliss J. Phillips 112 -Good recent races 3-1
8-C. de Gato B. Agul. 113 -Was never better 3-
9-D. Club J. Bravo 110 -Dangerous tM i t0e 4-1

9th Race "F" Imported 8% Fs Paurse: 500. FPol eloes: 5:15
1-Granero J. Phillips 112 -Do not overlook "-1
2-Vedette A. Vas. 113 -Returns ready for payoff 3-1
3-R. Chum B. Agui. 110 -Sharpened for this one 2-1
4-Bar One M. Reyes 115 -Serous effort here 3-1
5-My Dear F. Hidal. 106 -Would pay lng odds 15-1
6---Postinovich H. Rulz 104 -Ran well last week 4-1
7--M. Slipper L. Giral. 116 -Form indicates 1-2
8--Barriree V. Casti. 110 -Should be closed up 3-1

10th Race "D" Impored 1 MUe Purse: M TPl eleses: 5:4S
SI 1-Goyonder V. Orte. 115 -Should score again 3-
ReBlk 2-Westow H. Reyes 110 --Rates chanSe in dry 5-1
S3---D. Sunset J. Bravo 113 -Dangerous ontender 3-1
4-Lion's Claw B. Agul. 113 -Rums wll when rested 3-1
When you want something 5-Vulcanizado J. Jime. 107x--Could core at pri0e 4-1
especially when you're young- 6-(Fol M. Reyes 115 -Could cere in debut 2-I
the waiting is long and difficult 7-(Guayaquil A. Valdi. 115 -Sad to be good too 2-1
to endure. *
Wen the reward comes, it be-
con the biggest break of f ur 11th Race 'Non-Winners' 4% FgsPa.sNe: $ PFel 4ses: xz
That's the way I feel about my 1-Sin Igual C. Iglesias 166 -Batle outside chance 5-1
appointment, back In 1918, to 2-L. Dancer A. Gonza. 107x-Form Indicates 21
the United States Military Acad- 3-Historia F. HIdal. 105 -Dangerous contender 3-1
emy. Not as a coach, mind you. 4-Que Lindo H. Ruiz 105 -Good early speed 4-1
but as a cadet. 5-Conquistador L OGral. 116 -Much top fractious 1-1
Attending Miami University of 6-J. de La Cruz R. Vas. 112 -Hamto beat here 2-1
Ohio, I had my eyes set on a 7-Folletito Reyes R. 103x-hgBas Own nothing 10-1
West Point appointment and be-,
gan to take steps in that direc-'
on. But the competition wa--
tremendous at the time and IL Ll

ever, the appointment came M flflhm -- i w 1V
Through. ? I should say IIappint-1 1
tremendous help. I otu..i'nin t
"an Aoupi off:cer, m o t'm I'dm.
This set the pattern for my 'Ieu.amse Dsan....._ 7. J
life as an Army officer, college W"M "urt .J
coach and finally head., ,5t,,. b I rot ,o&
Coach and athletic direct r at ,4.Wevem.orkoft*aeo mal a

.:::,y.: ^ ^B. :5

The Brooklyn club has been told that it cannot send Roy
Campanella and a few other players to Hot prings, Ark., to bul
out and walk the hills before the spring trail gdead
Commissioner Ford C. Frick is not to be blamed for toe
daffy situation. The club owners make the rules; he merely 'ad
ministers them. If he Is overstrict and meticulous beyond the
call of necessity In his translation of the regulations, he has a
worthy object in view. He wants a final and complete-showdown
on winter baseball ahd spring training between the magnates and
the players.
The players are no more consistent than the club Officials.
The hired men insist that tbeyare forced to play too m y e
hibition games during training. What they really mean is that
they are asked to play these exhibitions without being p for
Other than a weekly grant of $25 for tips, laundry sMother
Incidentals, the players draw no money from their elubs until
the regular championship season opens.
One of your major leaguers will holler his head oaf It he
doesn't get steaks at least thrice a week in training camp. He
will be most exacting about his room and general environment.
But he will accept third-rate accommodations, play ude
bush league lights, put up with horrendous food and perf=0m on
poor fields in the C arib n Federation.
There are eay solstiofs of the winter ball and training sea-
son problems. First, bpr all ualjor league players from off-pea-
son competition, or permit only the young, mInimum-salary men
to accept Caribbean Federation commitments.
For high-salaried stars to play themselves out in posates
effort Is fair neither to their major league clubs and tans, nor
to themselves.
There should be only one trainift season rule. Let the scn-
ditioning begin officially on March 1. If a elub wants a man to
report earlier, let him d so If he is willing.

The fact that every major leau club is entitled to ot.
Ing methods aLd periods, within reason, best suited to
a well-conditioned team the pennant race, and M -9
should receive into its training camp fresh and eer, rather than
jaded and fatiguled players, apearm to demsan od o 4mjoner
Frick's leadership for a new deal.
Prick today expressed the opinion that the Winter b
training situations would produce satisatory pansaea e
the annual meetings of the majors in December, f not soor.
They will get together at Milwaukee en the eve of thie A114tar
game. >
"I am convinced that the only wayto et th best 0OltsU
is to enforce the present regulations to th* tery letter. oower
I did not prevent Gerald Coleman of the Yanekes irom tIakI
a job in 2d Lopat' s school," Prick vehemed.
'When Coleman and Unos Slaughter aplUed St t lea us ,
I turned them down. But when I discovered at th~Jad wo&-
ed for Lopat in 1954, I made exceptions."
After Coleman had received the or gial 0841uo, a nk
job with a men's shop in Newark. The later ch gept dcion
did not interest him.
The winter ball hasle has a long history. It goi u thway
back to 1879, when Frank Bancroft, secretary of te C i- ai
club. todk a barnstorming outfit of National LeSgueto Cub,
That tour planted the roots from which grew such OCuba
diamond tbock as Adolto Luque, Armando Marssas, Ores MI-
foso and Mendes, the Black Diamond, who. ever appeared in
our majo.s.
Old-timers down In Havana till tell about tha game lm
which Mendes outpitched Matty and beat the Olt, s-.

UNS-HADED .......... .
1st row ............. ...0N
lot I w ................* am
Nid sad r4drow ......SSA
hudrml ...............
say metle

Sensational Bufighting
the pwe~tii@U of
Lady BUiter

W. esm ars ft marof cs.MU of r

(Th bet mide eMe bme am

r.~5elb c,'s'
-- ..1~4x

,A, rAl.a~l-"ss

-C r

I ___~


__; C_ __ ___ ~




. L' '

Ms'AT," AMAy MM g
.... E wt, fwr as Hi iit -


S ald Socha Ladies Night Game Star

OUT AT HOME Umpire Willie Williams shouts, "Yerrout!,"
after manager-catcher Leon Kellman slapped the tag on C.V.
Yankee catcher Jack Falls at home plate for the third out in the
sixth Inning of the first game of a doubleheader at the Olympic
Stadium last night which was won by the Yankees 4-2 over the
SodSame. Falls was nipped at the plate on a great throw by
Sodamen centerflelder Clarence Moore, The Sodamen came back
to take the second contest 3-1. -
ord: Lawrence 3 runs, 11 hits In
SIf f w ile 8 Innins; Arthurs 1 run,1 hits
... .." I in 7- innings / rrors: Yan-
(Ftint One) kees 1 (Phillipa); Sodamen 2,
TYANEES (Thorne, Lopez). Losing pitcher:
Playsez ab r h ] a Lawrence (4-2). Winning pitch-
Graft, 3b 3 1 1 3 2 er: Arthurs (3-3). Doubleplays:
Hardin, s 3 1 1 1 2 Arthurs, Houradeau, Lewis;, Hou-
Philli p, i 4 0 2 2 1 radeau, Lewis, Lopez; Wilhelm,
Dickens, It 3 0 2 0 0 Gratf, Marolewski; Houradeau,
Marolewski, lb 3 0 0 6 0 Lopez, Lewis, Umpires: Williams.
Wllhelmp, b 3 0 1 2 0 Karamnafitis, Hinds. Time of
Kropfc 3 1'1 2 0 game: 2:20.

a,p R0 0 0 1 Johnson
a5 4 931 I
Mor ,4o 4 Boul At Garden
Lewis, lb 3 0 1 7 0
Lopez, a 3 1 2 1 NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (UP) -
Olad!tone, rf V 0 0 1 The second and third ranked
Kellman, c 1 0 0 3 liTght heavyweight contenders
Grenald, it 2 1 1 1 0 have signed for a February 11th
Bratwalte, AL 2. 2, 0 3 4 bout at Madison squaree Garde."
.orsn L. ... 0 0 01 Paul Andrews and third rated
r ? ,8 P 0Larold Johnson will meet in a
_.L 8 return bout at. w-ork. John-
WIi p 1 1 s gtot off the floor in the first
ary. 1 0 1 40 round iMt March and went on to
S 5 Adecilion Andrew. Deplite this,
Thorpe walkd for Al. Brth Aadws probably will be favor-
Thorne walked for Al. Brath" ed due to an Impressive win over
Airtie In th. 7th Billy Smith last month. Andrews
Arthurs rant for Thorne in t stopped Smith in the seventh
hardy singled for Williams in roundafter Smith n thad knokedventh
re by aInn ut Johnaon in an earlier fight,.
Yinke 130 00-0-49 I Welterweight champion Joh n-
Sadamoen 001004 1-4 I 2ny saxton aso agreed to a Feb-
S^ r. uary l1th f ght. Sexton will
Summ ary. u batted In: meet Ronnie Delaley in a non-
MaroleWBkI, Phil.ip Dickens, title 1O at Akron, Ohio. The
0renald, Hardy. Warned runs: bout had been scheduled for
Yankees 3, Sodamen 2. Left on January 14th but wast postpon-
basesi Yankeet, 1Sdhme5. e- d when saxton pulled a muscle
Three-bas hits' Loez. sacrifiee during training.
hits: Marolewis., Hardin. Oren- -
414d, Ludtke. Stolen bMaes.: -D1- -A welterweight with title hopes
ens, Phillips, Kropt. Pae lld *: is a solid (1-3) favorite tonight
Ke lman. Struck out by: aidte atl y8 use, New York. Carmen
2, y Williams 2, Bas" ba ll o Is the pick over middle-
off: Lqdtke 3, Willias 4. Pitch- weight Peter Mueller in a bout
era record: Ludtke 2, runs, 4 hits important to both fig hters. A
in t nn go (none out n 7th). loss could knock afo out of
rtory BSoa nen- t (Kellman, a tentative title fight with John-
ladstone), Tankes I (Hardin.1 ny Saxton on Apri first. A win
Loin pitcher: Williams -).or Mueller could mean a shot
Wn pitcher: Ludtke (32). at the middleweight title. Man-
oubplays: Phillips, Falls; agin director Harry.Markon of
Charles, Al. Brathwait. Lewis; tne international BDxing lOub
O r a # t. Hardin, Marolewski, says-"A victory will earn Muel.
Stryi rla1, MX row4i.-Um- ler consideragoe as a contender."
fIltA 'mn'Of game: 2:03.

t VYctory Sports Briefs
(S d 6 ami) B y UNITED PRESS
SPla r b Entriesinthe 500-mile Memo.-
5 & I Ail Day =e0 at Indlanapolis
Charles, S 2 0 0 0 2 now stand at six. Jack Mc-
opres, 3b 2 0 G Orath and AKeller have fli .
ThLopez, f b-b 5 1 McGrath set a qualification rec-
Thorne, rf 3 0 3 0 ord lit year-with a speed of
a rd 1 00 1 0 141-point-oh-33 miles per hour.
old, If 4 o0 0 1 0 Exeeute 4eetor Ben Lind-
McDrnald,. e 4 0 0 0 heler ss 38M8 two-year-olds
Arth e 4 0 0 2 have bWee nominated for the
Alo 0 0 0 Arlington Park Futurity and 397
4 1 1 5 3 for te Wahington Park Futu-
ouradeau, ssr 4 1 1 3 itTw-h ird-1 fillies have


Yanks Split




W L Pet. GB
16 9 .40 -
13 1 .565 2
S18 306 8

At Panama
First: Yankees 4, Sodamen 2
Second: Sodamen 3, Yankees 1.
At Panama
Smokers (Fitzgerald 2-1) vs.
Sodamen (Socha 1-4)
The Smokers will send left-
hander John Fitzgerald to the
mound against George Socha of
the Sodamen tonight at the 0-
lympic Stadium at 7:30.
Tonight is Ladies Night.
The CV Yankees and the Soda-
men split a doubleheader last
night at the Stadium as Larry
Ludtke won the first game, 4
to -2, and Stanley Arthurs was,
the winner in the second, 3
to I.
Both winning hurlers had to
be yanked for a relief pitcher,
Victor Stryska coming in the
seventh to preserve the victory
for Ludtke, and Andres Alonso
saving the win for Arthur$ In
the eighth.

Sam Williams and Brnie Law-
rence were the losers.
In the first game, the Yankees
scored in the first on a single to
center by Milton GraffBud
Hardin's force off Gralft, Eddie
Phillips' single to center which
moved Hardin to third, with
Phillips ending up at second
when right fielder Oranville
Gladstone bobbled the ball. Oil
Dickens was walked Intentionally
to load the bases and Fritz Maro-
lewski flied to center with Har-
din scoring after the catch.

In the second, Johnny Kropf,
batting left-handed for the first
time in several weeks, singled to
right %ad stole second. JackFalls
struck out. tudtke and Graft
walked. Hardin flied to center
but Phillips singled to right,
icorig Kropt. -and Ludtke and
0ltkeins c'oUt0t a Mhtto*i-trd
This compiled the corinin
tht game for the Yankees $nd
the Sodamen picked up a tally
in the fourth on Hector Lopez'
triple to center and a long fly
to center by Reinaldo Grenald.
The Sodamen pushed another
run across the plate in the sev-
enth and last Inning of t h e
game. Leon Kellman le# off with
a base on balls. Grenald singled
to center. Gerry Thorne batted
for Alonso Brathwalte and walk-
ed. Stryaka replaced Ludtke on
the mound and Herman Charles
hit into a fast doubleplay pitch-
er to catcher to first and then
Oliver Hardy, batting for Wil-
liams, was safe on Hardin's er-
ror with Grenald who had ad-
vanced to third on the double-
play, scoring.

The Sodamen got revenge in
the second game thanks to the
fine pitching performance of
Stapley Arthurs. If the Soda-
men break a record this year
for games behind at the end of
a eason it will be no fault of
this gentlemanly and unas-
suming little hurler who has
been the only stopper on the
8odamen mound staff so far
this year. Arthurs Just goes n-
bout the difficult task of mov-
aing down opposing/batten with
no fanfare, no arguments with
umpires and lastly-almost no
praise for the magnificent Job
he is doing.
Arthurs picked up his third
win last night against three de-
SThe Yankees got an unearned
run in second on Gerry Thorne's
three base error of Marolewskl's
fly to right and Spider Wilhelm's
In the third, "hitless wonder"
Alonso Brathwalte opened the
frame with his third safety of
the season. Lopez singled to left
and Brathwalte went to second.
Gerry Thorne doubled to right
ot scorme Mrathwait& withl L T

Totals 26 2 11 21 been namednf.f the Arlington moving to third and coming
Hardy ran for Thorne in 7th. ILLaie and 3M for Washington's home later after Doug Lewis
ardy an for ThoreIn 7th. Princess Pat... flied to center.
a0, 0 1 4 Genexof Cag nxCh- Thesodamen's third run came
Graft, b 4 0 1 4 fthe Squaw Valley, Call- in the sixth stana on Eugenio
Ftrdip, ar 4 0 1 ski resort leaves New Houradeau's double to center and,r f 4 0 02 1 orkatuWly for urope. Cush-Clarence Moore's single to cen-
Dick.=. it 4 0 0 2 0 'will iMfnect sites for the.ter.
geswMk, lb 4 1 Winter klympic Osmes...
Wlmo Sb 40 0 2 -
KtoP. rIt 4 0 0 2 OL B* athit g Of K* Alpanso cams In for Arthurs In
S I has named three candth th wth t bases ea-
p 2 0 1 dats for the head football od on o keut, made the dan-
0F 0. 0 0 job._LiwyMuMum says d Marolewi to y to right.
p p 0o0000 o M o P t S ,Bob
odd- Tho was the batting star

Mlau tyrt Lawrece Nsw d yesterday to BOnUo. two doubles

'Lpros 11 Sited NI b
S B010 8.ilon, -, I t The New York mun The Pirates alo signed catcher
.atr ..ulbea An A u I udn PetFt 1d 1eder
*umawr i t_: sahuts down at.5 o,..nn e
WlSS?1 Moors. track an November 15. -Lue %M Rur B

Yankees Give Bill Skowron .

Good Raise For 1954 Hiting AI
Good Raise For 1954 HiffingA --i


I .l


LADY BULLFIGHTER Pretty Bette Ford, former New York
model and actress, will perform at the Macarena bullring Sun-
dav afternoon in the role of lady bullfighter. Promoter Armi-
llita claims that he saw Bette in action and she really knows
the art of bullfighting. Bette is scheduled to see action at
Acapulco, Mexico, Jan. 30.

Braves Seem Headed

For Third Consecutive

NE Attendance Record

By UNITED PRESS The Boston Red Box say that
pitcher Tom Brewer voted the
The Milwaukee Braves seem Boston rookie of last season by
headed for their third straight the Boston baseball writers -
National Baseball League at- has signed his 1955 contract.
tendance record. The 23-year-old righthazider
Ticket manager Bill Ebeffy from Cheraw, South Carolina,
says 11,350 seaso^ n ticket have won 10 and lost nine games last
been sol about two-thousand ear. Brewer had an earned run
more than last year. Eberly says average of 4.84.
- "If the weatherman is good I
to us we're on a good start to-
ward a new record. There is no
waning of interest."
The Braves set a record last
season with 2,131,388 an average
of 31,000 per game. Eberly says
he received one application from
a man in La Crosse, Wisconsin
for six season tcikets. The fan
was reminded it mean traveling
500 miles a day and he said he
didn't mind. -

A pitcher for the Kansas City
A's has hopeful words for fans
in the American League's newest
city. Arnie Portocarrero says the
A's have a "pretty fair" club
even though they finished 60
games out of first place while In
Philadelphia last season.
The 23-year-old Portocarrero
says -"Nothing seemed to go
right for us last year. It seemed
everyone was having a weak year
at the same time."
Portocarrero quit pitching in
the Winter Puerto Rican League
because his arm was tiring. He
says there is nothing wrong with
it now and predicts he will Im-
prove on his nine wins of last
Also in baseball, a national
medical center will be dedicated
in Duarte, California, n e xt
month In memory of the late
Hall of Pamer Frank Chance...
Funeral services will be held
Monday for 60-year-old Charles
Monaghan, a trainer of the A's
for 35 years... The Chicago
White Box have traded outfield-
er Don Nicholas to Havana for
outfielder Joe Sz6kely.
Two baseball clubs announce
the signing of more of their
The Milwaukee Braves signed
five players Including three
veterans to 1955 contracts.
SRoy Emalley, Phil Paine, Bob
Buhl. Bob Trowbridge and Al
Psechinl maled4 in signed cop-
f tt bringing to 24 the number
Bra who bare come to

Smalley. Pin" tand MuhW wen
with twe zftnu Ietyear.



fidt G.- I

-, T ?


Totals ........ 1 3 18 9
Z-Toussier struck out for E.
Cunning 6th.
Score by innings:
Conejos.......30 1 6 1 7-18
Pumas .........0 0 1 0 0 0- 1
Errors 3 (Reynolds 2, Wills),
Conejos 2 (Million). Runs bat-
ted on: Chase, Ryter 2, Musser
2. Million, cott 3, Kirkland 2,
Watson. Two-base. hits: Ryter,
Kirkland, Scott. Stolen baes:

ConeJos Take Over *Iion 1124d 0IWA
NEW YORK, Jan. 21 (UP) Pumas 18 to 1 2. ouble plays.:Mi Mu
Bull-shouldered Bill Skowron, Chassin-MI
who cannot help but crowd his Jumping on Wills in the open- on base Pumas 7, Cn
way into thi Yankees' regular lag Inning, the Conejos lower- Basu on balls off: Wills
lineup this year, according to ed the boom on the faltering lady 4, Kirkland 56. trl,
Casey Stengel, received a sub- Pumas 18 to '1. Wills 4, Lovelady 2, Kirk
stantial raise today for batting One of those days when ev- Hittsa off: Wills 6 for 10 ru
.340 as a rookie last season. erything they did worked a- 4 Innings; Kirkland I fora
against them' the Pumas just In 6 Innings; Lovelady 85
8kowron, 24 and a former didn't seem to be able to stop runs i 3 2nnings. Hit bY
Purdue football star, can play the Conejo wave. Kirkland con- er, by: E. Cunningham
first base, third base or the tinued to pitch airtight ball and land. Wild pitches:
outfield I 87 games last year, just was too much for the Pumas. Passed balls: Webb.
he collectedbS3 hits, including The batting honors for the pitcher: Kirkland (4-0). X
12 doubles, nine triples and day went to Ryter and Million pitcher: Wills (0-4).
even homers, who had three for five and three Hilzinger Mohl. Time: li
"W n n ht for four respectively. Richie
"When a uy can hit like he Scott clear the bases with
does," said tengel at an inter double to deep left center in the Along The Fairw4
press conference, "I'll just have top of the sixtr
to find a place or him in the top of te -
lineup." Today, the Macaws and the PANAMA WOMEN'S GO2i
Ocelots pick up where they lIft ASSOCIATION
Catchers Hoble Landrith and off in their last game, when the
Ed Bailey plus rookie pitcher Macaw's pitcher balked in the Starting times nd aM
Tom Acker, up from Tulsa of the winning run for the celots. for the PWOA Tournament
Texas League, signed their con- Bateman or V. Sanders will toe held at Fort Amado1 Golf
tracts with Cincinnati. Shorstop the rubber for the Ocelots with tomorrow.
Roy McMillan, outfie older BWally Tubbs behind the bat, and for Front Nine
Pot and earliteran pitcher Bilng a totl the Macaws, J. Durfee will most 8:30 am--. Burns, A. Litt
Werle did earlier, making a total likely get the starting assign- Carpenter.
of 14 Redlegs who have agreed ment, with I. urfee doing the 8:40 a.m.-~. Askew, P. Joba
to terms. receiving. C. Bishop.
Ray Katt, the Giants' reserve Game time: 4:30 p.m. :50 a.m.- Dalton P.
catcher, signed his contract aft- Game me 30 T. Del Prado.
er receiving a slight raise. Katt Conejos.- AB R I PO 9: Falk, B. Rhodes grt,
batted .9255 in 85 games last sea-Frangioni, 3b ....3 2 0 1 0 9:10a.m.-E. Hadley, F. T
son. Ryter, as ........5 3 3 2 1 mey.
Rookie outfielder John Pow- Kirkland, p ....... 3 1 1 S5 Back iMe
ers becameChase, rf .......4 2 2 0 0 8:30a.m.j-S. Perante, p, ]
ers becameof the Pittsburgh Pirmem- Watson, cf .....3 2 0 1 01 B. Judson. *
to design and rookie pttsburghitcher Bob Million, c *.....4 2 6 3 840m LCrolx, .
Garber (19-8 at Denver Musser, lb .....4 1 1 7 11 R. Hughe. Puh
10th Garberhile th(19-8 at Denver) the Chassin ,2b .......2 1 0 0 2 8:50 a.m.-E. Wright, M. 't
annou ced the Chicaing oub Wadraska, If .....1 0 0 0 01 son, M. Tubbs.
pitcher Howe Posignllet BillofHe, lb ........ ..0 0 0 0 0 9:00 a.n,.-p. Bass, A. Cui
Tremel, HIlyCohen and Darius Shaeder, 2b .....0 0 0 0 0 ham, P. Dlckerson.
hJyman. Ralston, If .......0 0 0 0 0 9:10 a.m.-F Cooper, Me,
Scott, If ..........2 2 1 0 0 Nulty, J. Clare,
Pollet had an 8-10 record with -
the Cubs in 1954 while Tremel, Totals ........31 19 11 18 12
who joined the clubialte in June, p
posted a 1-2 recorcT in relief. Pum"a,-
Cohen won 16 and lost six withLovelady, 2b ....3 0 1 2 1
Des Moines of the Western Corrigan, as ....... 0 0 1 3
League and Hillmna won 16 and Reynolds, lb .....2 0 0 6 11
lost 11 with Beaumont of the Wills,~ ...........2 0 1 1 3 -
Texas League. Hele, rf ...........2 0 0 0 0
STorres, cf .........2 0 o 0 0o TODAY
Webbs, c ...........3 0 1 7 1 '
Hall, if ............0 0 0 0 0 .75-.40
T. Cunningham, 3b 0 1 0 0 0
Bettsak, 3b .......1 0 0 1 0 S. hows: .
E. Cunningham, 2b 1 0 0 0 0 1:15 2:M0
Z-Toussip .....1 0 0 0 0 6:25, 9:06

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Sapb Scth Whisky. Have you tried it ?

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u wm IimI1BOSTON, Jan. a- (UP- Four ten," its "stiln cells,"
desperate cnviets, shaved aad it "crumat food ad
rested despite four days in their "I'm w=l- to die -for what I
,, .. besieged riison citadel to d a y believe," he said. "What have I
: Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln. flatly rejected renewed pias to re. got to lose?"
S _. .,,,lese thir 11 hostages, There were no-disturbances from
T1 TIRTIETH YEAR PANAMA, R. P., FRIDAY, JANUARY I, 1955 FIVE CENT IMassac husettl tPr eyhtehn1 loc rs1ite"e
remained barricaded behind steel cells under heavy guard since the
S- I oors li a building used for lacor- uprising started.
Sf gible inmates. Merlin told reporters the muUt
h ^ ion gW s Forces /\1 Ik LI. S A I d A seven-man committee start- neers now were penIltUn hbo tt
e d negotiations tWday with the meals to be delivered inside the
C hiang's Forces A sk a U St four mutinous convicts in an ef- night to make sure they are not
fort to end their four-day rebel- jumpd by the hostages.
S T hTlion. v.v I",g "
l The convicts have held 11 men, He added, however, there is no
Including five guards, as ho- "feeling of tension" inside the
stages In a barricaded budin cell-block.One of the hostages,
n OEvacuati mnt section. on the Dose.
TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan. 21. fense ministry announced that posts in the Tachen group 200 outposts, should try to take For- ation comm blwas not evid."rel o nare
JP) The Chinese Nation- resistance had ceased on tinv miles north of Formosa, has for- mosa and the neighboring Pes- w set up b perfectly affable between the reb
rats appealed to the United but strategic Yiklangshan island midable defenses hewn out of cadores Islands. o'rflen an tree oeter t e nd the hostages th h .
te for hp n evacuation where a gallant Nationalist ar- solid rock but military observers But many hihly-placedcon- officials appealed inaln for two been rumored one of the inmate
.e 10,000 defenders of Tachen prison killed 2,000 Chinese Corn- said It could not be held under gressonal leaders long have to the inma to urren- hostages had been beaten by h
"and, if the U.S. 7th Fleet munists before fighting to the the combined might of Commun- questioned the President's power der. mutinous four.
cannot defend it with an ar- last man in a heroic defense that 1st shore-based aircraft, naval to act in such circumstances Merlin and Fat her Hartan
sada of carrier-based Jets, re- lasted 61 hours and 21 minutes. gunfire and artillery from Yi- without express permission from Committee members are Sum- talked with the four while the ]I
able sources said today. The twin island of Tachen, klangshan less than eight miles Congress. ner H. Babcock, president, Bos- hostages ate their noon meal today
The disclosure came as the de- biggest of the Nationalist out- away. t r association Rev. John J. in one of t the bud .
.u dicoueReliable sources said Yu Tal- Chairman Walter P. George Grant, associate editor, Boston
-- wei, the German-trained com- (D-Ga.) of the Senate Foreign Pil ot. Catholic archdiocesan
A munications expert who be- Relations Committe, told a re- newspaper; Erwin D. Canham,
EIYUSA, t came minister of defense, porter after the hush-hush con- editor, Christian Science Moni-
suggested evacuation of Ta- ference he personally feels the tor. Rev. Edward F. Hartigan,
ehen in a secret conference President does not have author- Catholic chaplain at the prison;
CHINA Wednesday with U.S. ambas- ity to order military action in Rev.Howard Kellett.:Protestant
*sador Karl L. Rankin. such a situation without an okay prison chaplain; Dr. Samuel
from Congress. Merlin, prison physician, and
The sources said Yu told Ran- Patrick J. McDonough, govern-
kin the Nationalists either must George sald Dulles appeared or's counsel,- who had talked
have American suuport in the "optimistic" that U.N. Secre.- with the four convicts face to
---------- form of carrier-based aircraft to tary-General Dag Hammarak. face last Wednesday.
SlUlltAIlfSEA deal with the big Communist Jold had "laid the groundwork" Canham said his group held
@ FM airfields near Shanghai or must for eventually freeing U.S. air- their first conference with the
S AT get out of the Tachens entirely, men and other Americans ma- rebellious convicts this morning.
AN KIAN Meanwhile from Washing- prisoned in Red China. "The lives of 15 persons are at
2 ton It was reported that the stake," Canham said. "They (the
administration is considering George quoted Dulles as say- convicts) talked freely about
EAST imm NA 'NA E- asking for specific contres- ing Hammarskjold was shown their viewpoint."
0 RED OMBERS A.LSO sional authority to use U.S. pictures of the 11 U.S. filers Canham said that a ft e r the
HfT MAIN IS. OF ships and planes to defend jailed as "spies" by the Reds, and first meeting committee mem-
TACHEN GROUP. -----.- Formosa and "cover" any also of two American civilians bers "agreed we would await the
S-- OWER Chinese Nationalist evacua- hold by the Reds. George said outcome 6f our efforts."
TACHEN tion of thil Tachen Islands. Hammarskjold was "given an op- The committee apparently was
ILES *The proposal was said to have portunity to verify the good chosen by O'Brien, who early to-
S_ been presented to top GOP and treatment of these smen." day held his first meeting with
Democratic congressional leaders George refused to confirm or the convicts.
at a conference with Secretary deny that the administration The convicts accepted the se-
of State John Foster Dulles and might seek explicit authority to ven negotiators as "impartial"
Adm. Arthur W. Radford, chair- help Chiang Kai-shek's forces and presented a list of griev-
(NEA Newsmap) man of the Joint Chiefs of Staff, defensively against the Reds. ances.
REDS ATTACK Newsman locates the Chinese Nationalist is- President Eisenhower has said He told newsmen, however, Before any final agreement
land of Ylklangshan, northeinmost outpost of the Tachen Island emphatically the U.S. 7th Fleet that "purely as a surmise, I can be reached with the con-
group, which was captured byv Chinese Reds The Reds launched would intervene if the Chinese think there may be a statement lcts, it presumably would have
their attack from Toumen Island. Reds, now attacking Nationalist from the White House or the to be approved by Gov. Chris-
0 ,State Department in the next tian A. Herter.
day or so." The convicts Ignored yesterday *
N i o ln Another participant in the a two-hour appeal of Mrlin and
tioIs PlSquoted by name, sid the a rison lfcials and state ID FOR REEDOM Aerial
ministration Is considering ask- lice promptly went Into another ed escape'route of four convict.
TAIPEI, Formosa, Jan. 21 ambassador George Seh was I steamships were sunk and "ma- ing for authorization to use U.S. k trategi huddle in an effort to
(VP) Nationalist warplanes believed to have approached ny others" damaged. It is in air and sea forces to defend For-break the stalemate. (1), hurried to a point (2) where t
bIpated Communist shipping a- U.S. authorities in Washington this area the Communist have mosa and the Pescadores. Merlin said he and the priest During their hmty retreat with tv
ong a 800-mile stretch of the for help in removing troops built up a huge invasion fleet talked long and deliberately but in
rast China coast again today in from the outpost islands only during the past year. Some The proposed resolution, vain" to the rebellious group. Mer- the prisoners picked up another gu
another major effort to forestall a few miles off the mainland bombers pounded Toumen is- which presumably would re- Uin said they were clean shaven
Eacuatlon of the Tachen is- with its huge Red Chinese air- land, just north of fallen Yi- quire approval by both houses, and neat-appearing.
Uda 300 miles north of For- bases. klangshang, during the night. also would permit air cover As the nerve-frazzling sie e con- e
The Nationalist fighter-bomb- Other Nationalist planes at- for some 40,00 to 50,000 Na- tinued, O'Brien denied published
Generalissimo Chlang Kal- era, which claimed to have sunk tacked and sank two small Com- tionalist troops if they should reports of strategy friction be-
*shek called his lieutenants into or damaged 70 Communist ships munist Junks near Matsu island be forced to withdraw from tween him and state police. 0'- 1.. '
emergency session to discuss the yesterday, roared out at dawn off the northern Fukien coast the Tachen group. Brien told newsmen: "There is no
fate of his imperiled island today and -bombed and strafed and damaged five others. Other friction. We have had the utmost
holdings, and an unimpeachable Communist shipping in the Ta- Communist ships were hit furth- According to one informant, cooperation from the state police".
American willingness to with- chen island area and the nearby er south, the reports claimed. Dulles and Radford told the con- O'Brien also denied a state.
draw. invasion port of Halmen. The attacks were in retalia- greaslonal group that the fight- ment attributed to State Police E
The source said Nationalist The initial claims said six Red tion for the Chinese Communist Ing In the islands north of the Capt. Joseph Crescio that Crescio
...... .. .._ invasion of Nationalist-held is- Tachens is bound to spread and wanted to lead five men in an at-
lands in the Tachen group two reports indicate another island tempt to flush the convicts from
days ago. is under attack. their beleaguered citadel.
The Communists were re- The President and Dulles have Massachusetts Public Saf e t y
ported pouring reinforcements said the Tachens are not essen- Commissioner Otis M. Whitney
into the Tachen Island group tlal to the defense of Formosa was reported in favor of storm-
for an invasion of the main to which this nation is pledged. ing the barricaded celblock to
__. T h e __ol_ __h_ _ca ll th e c o n v icts' b lu ff th a t th e y
Island. The Nationalists have w. Don an Urgould kill one hostage for every
vowed they will make Tachen shot fired Into the building.
another Dien Bien wPhu ant teU However, O'Brien-in over-all
Indochina bastion w here the poyes To Ener harge of operations-continued a
French withheld the Com- Emplys To0 nfl r "wait and see" strategy.
munists for months until final- Gov. Herter, cognizant of the
Jy overrun.. u o Conlesa different viewpoints, said he has
Some 300 miles to the south 10 0 e "full confidence in W a r d e n 0'-
of Tachen Communist artillery I e sionBrien and the procedures which he
on the mainland near the port has been following."
of Amoy and Nationalist guns on Representatives of the local hsbe stollowing.
the island of Quemoy engaged rate civic councils were asked iThe Bosaton Traveler quoted con-
In a heavy duel. Wednesday by Henry L. Dono- Gict leader Theodore (T e d d e)
American-b u nit Thunderjets van, Civil Affairs Director, to reenw as renewing l a telephone
were reported to have paced the encourage the members of their intervew the rebels' demand for
Nationalist attacks on Red ship- various communities to make "a car and a clear road" to es-
ping today. Nationalist flew sug estions of a worthy nature The cp ghted sto d

admitted the National aad Donovan, Wn tended t e or five dea screws (ga. the Massachusetts State Prison in B
eight of Chiang's planes were Wednesday by Gov. J. 8. Seybold this lousy Massachusetts penal sys- hostages. The tank was ordered by
shot shot down or damaged Iwith the council representatives, --
The Communists said the Na-loutlined generally th4 Federal
tanallata damaged or sunk 14 Government regulations con-
mkerchant ships and fishing ves- cerning the Government Em-
sis at 8watow, including the ployes' incentive award plan. ;
British frei hter Endendale. The suggestions, he stressed,
In Lensm the British For- should be based on any plan or
*In Office said Britain will proposal which would contribute
protest to Chiang's govern- to the efficiency, economy, or
meint ever the sinking of the other improvement of Govern-
Edendale. Britain has asked ment operations. To be consid-
Red China for safe passage ered for an incentive award, an
beek to Hong Kong for the em loye must describe his aug-
Edendale's 5i crewmen strand- ges ion in writing. "
ed in Swatew when the 1,717-
da l a and three office are resentatives that the Govern--

ularly and openly rdealong proving Government operations
1 the Red Chna Coast. Britain and recognizing employes
imposea phibition on ihipment through te medium of incen-
OfStraate OD having a war tive awards.
POtenUfDti 'po tiS China trade. The awards under this pro-
SAr ived Here In 1 6 Pelping Radio said the Kwang-gam, he pointed out, were de-
il dnay d newapaper demanded algned to encourage employes to i
S- the capture of TIia han be participate in improving the ef-
em and newcomers to to Boston to learn of the found- oowed by the cement operation; to -recog-
us saw the pages of Ing of his company. Natiou_ alist authorities main- nize and reward employes, in-
tArn bakthis week when The youngest ma bw, James tai an social silee n vidual or i group, for their
l a y told the Ith- f P. Robert, apologized ft his late Pruldent xlsenhowers appeal to suggestions Inventions, superior
Mlloik ,a Society of his arrival in 1927. Ig ei talk, the United Nations to na te accomplishments or other per-
with the Pacific Maillhe took the oppo a po a ceasefire between Chian's eonal efforts which contribute to
Company in 189. out to the Paap "Co. rferm and the Reds. eflency, economy or other im-
S became court re- that ships would onl )MA ever, dipmticaM Obeervers..ements in ton- oI
.-Wft the first judiciary the caanl, while Usil ad they felt e. NtIo1 eratton and to e and
f'ts..Cnal Zone. JIM MOnev. b. l11yie y. s i em s ......Perform ...
ug Lottheidea."l or 6 i theD I

o M- -On".ik'-t .' ta I"
-* .... '@. I..... ....y

. # I

(NEA Telephoto)
ber and escape artist Theodore
Green (above) one of the ring-
leaders at the Boston prison
who are holding five guards
as hostages.

d story

At Bostot. 16-year- 4 Toby
Green, daughter of bank rob-
ber Theodore Green leader
of the mutiny in Massachu-
setts State Prison s to
her father by telephone. She
tried to talk her father into
giving up and parzag the
hostages, but he refused.

S(NBA TelephotoY) I
v of Maaaachusetts State Prso n l oton shows the attempt-
Prisoners broke out- of the Cherry- Hill dicplinary I
heir. crude ladder failed to get them:over the wall (rfo*) I
wo guards as hostages to their cellblock (shown by solid Hane)
ard (3).

(NUA Telephoto):
ht tank from Fort Devens. Mass.. moves through the gates of
loston where rebellious Inmates are holding five guards as
state police for "standby duty."





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