The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02974

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
AN EIGHTEENTH AIR FORCE C-124 Globemaster, completing a 13,000 statute mile mission,
flew the largest group of South American military people ever to ride on one airplane to Albrook
Thirty-five Brazilian Air Force officers and airmen and 33 Paraguayan Army and Air Force
personnel boarded the 63rd Troop Carrier at Rio de Janeiro for the 3500 nautical mile flight
which brought them here to attend next classes at the USAF School for Latin America at
Albrook Air Force Base, and the Army U.S. Army Caribbean School at Fort Gulick. Other
countries who sent students to the two schools include: Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Col Colombia,
ombia, Colombia, Cuba, Ecuador, El Salvador, Guatemala, Honduras, Nicaragua, Paraguay, Peru, Uruguay,
Venezuela, and Dominican Republic.
Taylor Foresees Expanded Training

On Zone For
The possibility of exp a n d i n gj
training facilities in the Canal Zone
for military personnel of Latin A A-mpriran
mpriran A-mpriran countries is one of the
tnnine unrlpr rtisctission todav be-
tween Gen. Maxwell D. Taylor and
12 Latin American ti. e. quinary
Uiccinn chipfc I
The four-star Army Chief of Staff
taid yesterday at a Quarry Heights
press conference that he felt he will
now be aDie to repreoem wc
i nf i.stin America at the .loin
cava ..- i i
Chief of Staffs table more intel intelligently
ligently intelligently after having conferred with
the visiting chiefs here.
He added that he would inquire
-winnnapv nf the training
facilities which exist here now and
discuss the possioimy ui "I-"""'"
It. ;i,; if the need exists.
t..,w told newsmen
.(;,roft artilierv in the
Canal Zone would no doubt be re replaced
placed replaced entirely by guided missiles
and said that in time there will be
i" it riAi., -for: any sensitive
PcbTAHbef-ar-.maCanai':
fori. Pn. layior, i" hit frt
US Army Chief of Stan,- aia
th,StKArmyjputtin8;.v.ry.
hinV w.'y. flot" intq dv'op dv'op-rnant
rnant dv'op-rnant of b.lti.tie ,!...! that
will rocktt 1,500 milts.
not stress we -
risk for the present ddense of the
Canal, any more uc.c
01 ,eJ faid it was
possible" for the .on
r ;i;ipu concent I 8 i on
?r0V the ability to reach any area
that is threatened quickly.
Taylor leaves tonight for a one one-day
day one-day visit to Puerto Rico, A
Pu.Cc:.:l tills 31
Service Vucixciis
Canal service according to the
Sot vacancies contained ta the
transfer vacancy bulletin lssuea
this week by the Personnel Bu-
reau.
... in vi classified and
reMed group and a are In the
rraft group, ine
CI... J., t.ncfu. nf eligible
he transmiweu wj-
UtMUIUtttoDlvtogn.
Vacancies m u f the
tvnes of work are 1 sted in the
citified and related Knps--admeasurer,
chemist,, clerk-ste-norrapher,
customs guard, elec electrical
trical electrical engineer, general engineer,
and mechanical engineer.
positions open in the craii
croup include -electrician, ba. ba.-tery
tery ba.-tery and isrnition electrician,
pipeline suction dredge engineer,
steam locomotive crane engineer,
machinist, electronics mechanic,
lock operator ond rigger.
New Civic Council
Officers Elected
' Charles McG. Brandl was
elected president of the Pacific
Civic Council at a meeting held
Wednesday.
Other officers elected were
Harry Townsend and Truman
Hoenke as 1st and 2nd vice-pres
idents; Mrs. Charles Morgan as
treasurer, and Mrs. Pat Le Erun
to the post of secretary.
DAL1JOA TIDES
SATURDAY, JANUARY 14
HIGH LOW
4:32 a.m 10:49 a.m.

5:04 p.m. 1 1 :CS p.m

Latin American Military

p
f

GENERAL MAXWELL D. TAYLOR,1 Chief of Staff, United States
Army, chats with the President of the Republic of Panama, Ri Ri-cardo
cardo Ri-cardo Arias, at the President's residence here nenaroi TQ,ri.

i on
a two-day visit of Army

No Need For Defense Program
To Change, Wilson Tells Solons

- O
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP)
Defense Secretary Charles E.
Wilson told Congress yesterday
there have been no internation international
al international developments warranding
"any major change" in the na nation's
tion's nation's defense program this year.
. TTa natri "rnntlnnlnff tmnhacli'
will be placed on guided nils-
sues, supersonic pianes, conti continental
nental continental air defense and atomic atomic-powered
powered atomic-powered ships and aircraft. Most
of a $1,000,000,000 increase in
defense spending next year, he
said, will eo for: ''the newer and
more advanced weaDons."
Wilson outlined plans ror an
AviMini4ai4 miMn4 vsitcnlln c- r

expanded guided -missile, ship n
building program. It Included 12 I "fT'TJ I f'-ff'f
new guided missile destroy ers,Lil,", I W'-IJ

submarines and the first atomic! Tw additional bur?,iary charg charg-surface
surface charg-surface shin a euided missile; ?s were lodged todav against

cruiser.
t xw itmi ,a w
In the air, Wilson said, the

1 I lift. J W M IT VJXll p. jl ICi Jil
emphasis will be on the B-52 another charge, of burglarizing
Intercontinental jet bomber and'an Ancon residence

supersonic fignters
Rut for the most nart: he said
the nrrifrram for the new fiscal
year is not "fundamentally dif-
ierent- irom me present year.
He said .."nothing has occurred
In the International situation
during the past year" that would
call for radical changes.
Wilson -briefed the Senate
Armed Services Committee : oe oe-hind
hind oe-hind closed doors on the new
rfpfpnse hnrifrpt. TTis nrpnnrprl
statement, released to the press,
did not refer directly to the con controversial
troversial controversial ballistic missile pro program,
gram, program, a source of concern to
some senators. '
Rpn Henrv M. Jackson' (D-
wasn.j, a reauais ucinuciuiii;
crt.lcl nf administration rfpffn?;p
policies, said before the meeting
that development of an ocean
spanning Intercontinental bal-

I"?

l!
-i
installations in the Canal Zone.
4 J.
llstics missile should be placed
ftn o ninrtlma nnrnM
The new defense budget, wnich
President Elsenhower will pre present
sent present to Congress Monday, Is ex-
nnn nun ji

with some SMtS Mccatty who was" brought to
'..J .'.Y 1U lIieh,,cti. tnriaw seven vears after

current fiscal year ending June
Fu3Tv;of!:ro
Gregorio Rios, a 22-year-old
(Panamanian who was already
h Ran tn .iL. .ii
Rlos was bound over for trial
in District Court on a charge
filed Jan. 9 for. breaking la to
house 587-X In Ancon and mak making
ing making off with money and person personal
al personal property. The burglary re re-portedly
portedly re-portedly occurred on the eve evening
ning evening of Dec. 29.
Thio mnrnlni? Pins airoln fac
ed the Balboa Magistrate on two
other counts of burglarizing two
houses in Ancon. One occurred
on Dec. 11 at the home of A. J
Waldorf at 542 Ancon. Some o'
tha nrnnprt.v which InclnriVri' o
wrist watch and money, was re
covered, ponce saia.
The other burglary lnvolvnr
pntprinw house S93 In Ancon or-
Christmas Fve erd the tb-ft r'
hundreds of dollars worth ol
jewelry.

Bodies Of 5

issionaries

M

In 'Green Hell' Jungle

QUITO. Ecuador, Jan. 13 (UP)
Th. hrwriiaa nf fflllr TTiaSSaCred
American missionaries have been
recovered from trie "green nen
jungles of Eastern Ecuador, and
there is oiy a -remote cnantc
that a fifth survived a savage
Indian attack, it was reported
today.: :
iCartooean uommana re received
ceived received word early this after afternoon
noon afternoon that a Jijth body had
heart InunA.i
An unconfirmed radio reDort
frnrvi fha iuntrlB SS.id ftt leaSt OO e
of the sjain men had been de
capitated recalling ine Auca
Tnritnn' r r i s 1 v nractice of
shrinking the heads of their vie
riw nno ef tr muraeren mis-
sionarles has been positively
iAontHaA cn -far Nathaniel
VUl V Vi V, V ---
saint: nf iciilleton. Calif., the on.
ly member of the party wno was
wearinu khaki ciotmng. rauuia rauuia-tlon
tlon rauuia-tlon made it Impossible to Iden Identify
tify Identify the other three bodies.
The men who flew into the
tuncrio urith Rnint. Rundav were
T. Edward McCully, Jr.. of Wau-
watosai, Wis.; Roger Youaann 01
Billings. Mont.; Peter Fleming
of Seattle, and James Elliott of
Portland, Ore.
A U.S. Air Force neucopwr ni ni-lntprf
lntprf ni-lntprf hv Mat Malcolm L. Nurn-
Wi, i(ntPrt t.n rnur noaies ves-
terday in shallow water along
the canKs or tne rain-swouen
nnrncnw T?.ivpr. ;
It anceared likely the fifth
noriv was Kwent e,wav bv the tur
u:nt waters. sen a carnea
all hut. u- tram:.,-nt Of the
fuselage of the : missionaries'
st.rlnnprf nlane.
Nurnberg made a 10-mlle
rwppty ainnir thp river, but found
no trace of the missing ooay.
hrnnnm VanrtfflTSOini. an OI
ficial of the Protestant Mission
that. upnt. the five men to con
vnrk'tho Annas renorted bv ra
dlo from the jungle tnai -mere
la a Tomnto phann the fifth
missionary Is still alive, but hope
is fading with tne passage 01
time." .,...;:-
Twn tnen Rlchted fearlv vester
Aaf noar tha RCpnp nf the TTiaS
sacre and tentatively laenmiea
ti Biirirtrnro t.iimed mit later to
liui w.w ....
be friendly Jivaro Indians who
guided searchers to we mission.
Meanwhile, examination pi vie
vennrfd tiwnorpfl hv the mis-
sionaries before their last, fatal
trip into the Jungle indicated
fViatr nrnhohlw WPrP 1aln bV All-
cas they had not met on previ
ous trips.
The five men naa esoauiiMieu

McCatfy Gets 18 Months
In Pen For Old Burglary

Friday the Thirteenth proved
U ,ickv day for Jasper
Clicking open a saie at wie mau mau-den
den mau-den Dam Commissary. ;
A single fingerprint, wnicn was
retofnpH in rflnal Zona police
records since May 14, 1948, prov proved
ed proved to be the clue which helped
detectives solve the old burglary.
The case also marnea me
first time in Canal Zone po-'
lice history that an exception
to the three-year statute of
limitations was used to bring
about a conviction.
Mcnnttv nipnded cuiltv Wed
nesday of the Madden Dam bur bur-blary
blary bur-blary and today was sentenced
in the U.S. District Court at An Ancon
con Ancon to serve an 18-month peni
tentiary sentence. i
Tho l.vear-old Panamanian
had just completed serving 45
days in a Panama ail lor an
attempted daylight safe-crack-ins
of the Sears. Roebuck agen.
cy on Tivoli Avenue.
Canal Zone law requires tnat
irnspciit.inn nf ft felonv he start
ed thrpo vpars nftpr thp crime
has been committed except in
cases or muroor, emoe77,iemeni
of public funds or the falsifica falsification
tion falsification of public records. All other
felonies, such as the McCatty
burglary, must be started with
'n the three-fear limit.
However, thin was the first
case in which the government
vsed an exception, It applied
becavse the deferrlant lived
outside of the Canal Zone
after commuting the crime.
Detective Capt. CaiJ;s Wall

Massacred

Recovered
frlenrilv relations with the In
dlans who lived near the river
beach they were using as a lana-
ingstrlp for tneir ugni pianc.
They had won the Indians
confidence to such an extent
that a few of the bolder savages
came close enough to shake their
hands, and one even went for a
short hop last week m we mis mission
sion mission plane.
"The Indian cave yells of hap
piness while in the air." Saint
said m nis report 01 wie uay a
activities.
A week ago today, the mission missionaries
aries missionaries set up a prefabricated hut
on the river cans: wiinout oiaw oiaw-ing
ing oiaw-ing any protest from the In
dians. . ,'
,On Sunday disaster strucn,
anA tVia last rennrt radioed by
ni'U vitv - i
Saint indicated it was the re result
sult result of the arrival of strangers
on the scene.
"Here come some Indians we
have not met -before" he said.
"Everything OK. WilT contact
you again at 4:30 p.m."
Iccds SC3r 5D7
J:ir.:!y Dcr.:r.ce
W Wcs3 Pcllcy
Locals 900 and 907, GCEOC,
AFL-CIO, jointly issued a re-
lpnsa vpstprflav aenouncir.T a
rewtttiv jtrmmmced .locality
wage policy of uie Fa.na.;r,a ,v
nal company-government..-
The local rate unions argued
that with the existence of a
comparative North American
cost-of-living economy on the
Canal Zone and in the two ter
minal cities of tne KenuDiic vi
Panama, local rate workers and
thai fnmiilp "can ill afford to
be expected to continue to eke
out a living on a so-canea iw iw-ity
ity iw-ity wage."
"Equality of economic sacrl sacrl-fioo
fioo sacrl-fioo an mitniit demands rela
tive euality of economic intake,
and the myth of the locality rate
seems to Indicate that one cat category
egory category of human beings, by virtue
of the locality In which he was
reei-uited. is Infinitely better
"This position Is morally and
niritnftirv unsound esneclallv in
our advanced humanitarian ace?
and it is amazing mac in buhic
mmrtpr the lntfirnretation is
that the recently ratified treaty,
between two governments, an an-pears
pears an-pears to endorse this wage phil philosophy,"
osophy," philosophy," the release said.
salrt tnrfav that nrnsec.ution of
the case could not begin earlier
because although they naa a
ennv nf the ftnp-prnrint left on
the safe door at Madden Dam,
they had never been able to i i-dentify
dentify i-dentify the owner of the print.
Whpn the Rears Roebuck case
broke last October. Wall said the
fact that an acetylene torcn naa
been used on a safe reminded
him of the unsolved Madden
Dam job. The next day, the old
fingerprint card was matcnea
uo with McCatty's print, and
they were found to be the same.
Wall said that Zone police
would never have been able to
fracii- finum thi scven-vear-old
i burglary if not for the finger
prints.
McCatty pleaded guilty to the
charge, and today District Court
Judde Guthrie F. Crowe sen sentenced
tenced sentenced him to 13 months in the
penitentiary.

Senator Sees

Free Press
Threatened
wACPrvr.mM j is riTPi
Sen. Richard L. Neuberger (D-0-re.)
charged today that a recent
Senate inquiry into the Communist
associations of newspaper Employ-
associations M newspaper empicft
said last week's hearings by. tne
press.
Neuberger, a former newsman,
said last week's hearings byt he
Senate Internal Security subcom subcom-mittpa
mittpa subcom-mittpa nnpn thn dnnr to investisa-
ing he press for any number of
oher reasons.
"Once started." he said in a
Senate speech, "such a course
could be never-enaing ana couia
result in abolition of the constitu
tional guarantee of freedom of tne
press. '-
Tmiptasn nt thn lit witnesses
called bv the subcommittee last
week were present or past em
ployes of the Mew xoric limes, ine
newsnaner said it was singled out
because of its editorial stands a-
gainst certain congressional in-
ouiries and other matters, a u d-
committee Chairman James 0.
tfactianri 'n.Miss i denied tnls.
"it mav he fortunate that the
important Issue has arisen first
with respect to the New York
Times a newspaper universally
ratinaMnri a one of the crreat ca
pers Of the world ana wnicn sianas
j ths livina nemnnstration of the
value of the free press which we
are dedicated to preserve." JNeu-
berger said. -"fi.i
its vprrird.1' he said. "The
New York Times is in the strong
est position to mecrthe issue
tsi. pusiuim w t -
squareiy, 10 wm ouw"". v'
other great spokesmen of the .Am
,.ion fro nrosj and. in the DrO-
cess, to preserve-the freedom -of
others less invulnerable than itself."-
V ,nv
Sen. Herbert H. Lehman (D-N.
Y.) also told the Senate that the
"results of the; investigation im impair
pair impair freedom of the press." He
called this "a step backward from
which the country, will suffer for
years."
Lehman said he regards the con con-structive
structive con-structive criticisms he has receiv received
ed received from the press as of "tremen "tremendous
dous "tremendous advantage to the people Of
my state and to me personally.
Neuberger said some Americans
became Communists in the derpes derpes-sion.
sion. derpes-sion. Some of them became news newspapermen,
papermen, newspapermen, he said, and others ber
came streetcar conductors or phy physicians.
sicians. physicians. - v
He rejected the arguent of the
subcommittee, that it was investi investigating
gating investigating Communism and not tne
Prwhat can be the significance
of searching out and auestioning
emDloves whose bacK-
ground may include Communist
associations, ; ue -
not the implication w
. tuoa amninvei has some-
how affected the editorial practic
es and policies ot a newbuuc
Brolhsr 01 Chilro
Man Sldn By Co?
Knifes His Killer
nnllca cnrnoral was
j ,.t or a a w afternoon in
... nf rhitre Rhortly after
uic ----- -
he shot and Kiuea me
of the town's Municipal
m-oocoiiant nirtlmo Valverde,
is a brother of the slain man.
Secundino Valverde, 27.
It Is reportea mas v"1 uv
and police Cpl. Santos Magallau
had been drinking together a
short while before me amm.
Magallon went to tne nome 01
his girl mend and ieil asieep
with his head on a tame.
a short, -while later Valverde
on a hpfnre leavimr re-
moved the policeman's cap. This
caused mm to awaitc wiui a
start, pulling his gun and firing
nn. Ehnt at. the vnunBr court sec-
reatry. The bullet entered his
left eyj and came out the oacn
nf his head. I
cm hearins of his brother's
death, Didlmo, sought out the
policeman and knifed him in the
nf nnllce officials.
The policeman remained hos
pitalized today.
US Army Dcveiops
'Walking' Vehicle
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP)
The Army has com up with a
giant new vehicle which can
"strida" into aight feet of water,
pick up a capsized landing craft
and carry it ashore.

China
Syria

Compensaiion

UNITED NATIONS,. N. ., Jan. 13 (UP) Nationalist
China suggested today that Israel "voluntarily" compen
sate Syria for loss of life and damage to property in last
month's attack on a Syrian outpost on the Sea of Galilee.
Four more delegations today denounced Israel for th
Dec. 11 attack in which 56 Syrians and six Israelis were
killed. All 11 members of the Council now have pronounc pronounced
ed pronounced themselves in favor of condemnation of the Jewish state
for the Galilee attack.
The question of compensation, however, split the
council.
Russia, in a resolution strongly supporting Syria,
called upon the council to order Israel to pay indemnities
to the Syrians. A resolution sponsored by the United States

Britain and France made no
nVilnese Ambassador Tlnefu P.
Tslang told the Council today
he supported the western resor
lution but considered tne omis omission
sion omission of any provision for com compensation
pensation compensation a "defect" in the
measure..;'
Members ot the United Nations
security council had earlier pre predicted
dicted predicted n. unanimous vote of cen-
Sure againsi israei wjuay u up
position resolutions Dy Kussia
j anJ the westrn b!? Three couir'

Three ouif!demrii..tes. r; 1" t t.

t merged.ijitp oj:
Yesterday TT.S. Ambassador
Henry Cabot Lodge Jr. told the
U.N. Security council "we can cannot
not cannot stand aside and fail to con condemn
demn condemn the action of the govern
ment of Israel.'! But he said
there was no machinery for
establishing compensation to be
paid to Syria by Israel. ;- ;
British" Delegate Sir Pierson
niirnn saW he had "no hesitan
cy" In asking the council to con
demn Israel's nagrant vioia-

Sickly Sun Fails To Arrest

........ ; . " - - ;- m
Florida s Costly Cold' Wave

MIAMI. Jan; 13 (UP) Scat-
tered sunshine today failed to
dent Florida's cold wave that
alrpariv has caused six deaths
and $25,000,000 in crop losses.
The cold wave went into Its
eighth day, and forecasters said
it would be Saturday aiternoon
before the weather begins warn warning
ing warning im and only gradually then.
Frost was predicted again in
most farming areas tomorrow
morning.
Most or tne $25,uuu,uuu aarn
ao-A to vecetable croDS between
Lake Okeechobee and Homestead
occurred dnrlnflr the first few
days of the cold spell. But the
cont nuine meld blasts out or
the Northwest have retarded
T

COLD SNAP KITS FLOriDAUnusually heavy dress was in
order In the shopping area of downtown Miami, Fla., as the
temperature went down to 40 decrees. A reporter counted rv3
hard souls on the sands in a 2d-mile tour of Uie teacl--r--.

uggests

Given

mention ot reparations.
tion" of the Palestine armlstics
agreement and security council
orders. But he said it would be
'dubious" to nrovlrie for p.nmnen-
sation, for which there was no
precedent, in an isolated case.
French DfllPirate Wervn Al
phand called the Galilee inci
dent a "grave act by its very
nature' and a "breach of tlie
peace, limited in time and ot
ttive." i'ut ne pr"uon
f "b'oor'
LiiiiLV' nui'tv trt rnris.i-r that
everything had, been taken care,
of." J
Soviet Delegate Arkady A. So-
hnlnir nallpH fhe InclHpnt. M
"wholly unjustifiable sudden at.
tack" wnicti was -totally un unprovoked."
provoked." unprovoked." He added: "Inas "Inasmuch
much "Inasmuch as Syria suffered damages,
we deem that the Security Coun Council
cil Council must call upon Israel to pay
compensation for those dam
ages."
crowth and delayed harvesting
of crops that managed to sur
vive me ireeze.
Tlnrlnir tha uppV sir nprsrna
have died in fires attributed to
the cold wave.
Weather forecasters explained
Florida actually has suffered
from two cold ,waves, one from
an Atlantic storm racing east of
Washington, D.C., and the lat
est rrom a irigia air mass tnai
moved in from the Plaint
states.
But there has been no respite
and the explanation didn't sat satisfy
isfy satisfy thousands of top coated
tourists who paid their money
for tropical warmth and didn't
get' it.



TWO

t:.2 r.iN.i.n.i .v'":cas an ikl-immxt r 1:11

THE PANAMA AMERICAN
erxir 4e uLi.t9 ay Tut AMtair.APl PM. IKC.
OtJNOlC If NILSOM OUX8tVll.t IM
- t HAflMOt (O ARIAS (OlTOft
- 87 M STmrr P O Bo '34. .. P.
Tti-CPHONI 2-0740 IS llhl v
CILI ACOBtn. AN.lMfaiCAN.
CM.CM 0'et, II 179 CINTR41 AvINUI afTWttM 12TM ( H tTtfT
fOUt'OH RfWtlKTATIVC. JOSHUA B. fOWt'l INC.
v 14S MAOiCON Av. Nit) VomC I7 N V.
LKU '
ft MONTH. IK t .70
Of 1IX KOVTHi 0 S2
FOU ONI TlH. IN IB. SO 14,09

THIS IS YCUI fORUM THI RIADERS CWN COLUMN
Tka Mad loi k lorum t6n at Tfc Fimim Acad
Utttn ir rif4 rortrgllT 4 r kifxilic la wholly M"til

r.
I r cotrikut lte don't

xt dor LdMn ara published i. the ardor racoirad.
"lease try H koop tha Jottan Kmitod to ana M9 bngtfc.
loWito af lf writan u kali In ttrictut caaitdonco.

Tan newspaper atsuntos no
apraiMd in latfirt tram nidin.

THE MAIL BOX

COLD WEATHER BLAMED

36ir:
" After having my confusion explained in the Mall Box about
'many of the strange problems of TV I find that I still have
many more problems to be made understandable. 1 tried taut taut-ing
ing taut-ing to some of my very good radio fixers and I do not think
that they understand my great desire to have TV In my humble
hmit is possible that some one of the good readers of this Mail
Box may be able to make me see in a clearer light the complex complexities
ities complexities of the problem. My radio friends tell me to go and fly a
Is this the great solution that I seek to my great problems?
Who can say that this it the greatest solution to the problem?
How will I fly a kie when there is no wind? Will the kite ttsr
over the hill?? Will the string break In the middle of the 64.0C0 64.0C0-Tso
Tso 64.0C0-Tso question? Do I have to have a red light on It when I am
using it? Please I am in great need of guidance.
Other things have appeared In print In the Spanish papers
that have made me think that something is not as it should be.
It has been said that some lorm of advertising will be seen on
the wonderful TV soon to be sent from our brothers from across
the line. My fellow men on this side do not like this. But If
they do not like this form of free propaganda why do they put
large advertisements in the local papers In English speaking
about some sort of nail paint or other that has a radio program
that gives large sums of pesos. Why Is it that that company has
not a radio program to give away large sums of pesos to poor
people like me in Panama?-
Other things have been noticed by me that are very strange
and difficult to understand. It has been terribly cold of late.
Is it possible that some clothing dealer has found how to change
the weather and thus sell warm clothing that he has been un unable
able unable to sell before? Does the commissary have such a supply?
Please hurry and sell it so it may be warm once more., I do not
have any money to'btfy warm clothing to fight the pangs of
the cold. N ...

mmmmmmmmmmmmm
Bible Story

ACROSS
6 Solid
1 "Look to the
...., thou
sluggard!"
Modify
9 Genus of
willows
10 Opine v
12 the
v Kingdom of
' Heaven"
1 He led the
Israelites
1 from Egypt
to Canaan
t He slew
I Goliath
llFly
(13 Legislative.
body.
jHMeatlijst
13 Chairs
j IS Dinner course igBorn
Bittef vetch
20Ceds
21 Plays
23 Open-flsted
blow
17 Heatmg
- devices ...
19 Sweet potato
SO Hailed
23 Ribbon
22 It led the
(comb, form) 40
Wise Men to 24 Wild ox of
the Manger
Celebes
2 Legal point
26 Book of the
Bible
80 Feminine
appellation
31 Sailing
32 Presently
33 Dissolve
84 Irish fuel
85 Sorrowful
38 Fruit drinks
9 Derisive,
compositions
42 Exist
45 Eagle's home
; 48 Mimie
27 Employed

I 3 4 5 j 7 8 9 io
r" "" rr T"
s jr-
T -T
A.
- w f. 4 rr-
1 '-. ",:'.", a
:tXFtff
i i i Tr rn
r -j-J l-jl w

49 Arrow poison
SI Click-beetle
83 Instructor
64 Vendor
85 German city
68 Train tracks
DOWN
1 Masculine
2 Above
3 Iniquities
4 Consume
5 Pilot
i i
U lake

to Alt EUROPE. Fly together now and save
$C3 or morel Also your children fly at
big savings!

Enjoy your KUI

tat fur(tir Information) SE8
YOUR TRAVEt AGENT ar KIM at

v it iivoii Avtnut, Panama.
Tel. 2-2331 or 2 3372.
v wcnto'S r;zsr airline

.
k (mporioril ft dootn'l tfc

raspoMiailirf itatinMiiti ai apinloai
ON CLOTHING DEALERS
The Poor Man
Answer to PTevTouI Punlr

i 3 'v Is ft' i j2V
c. 1? if m p i ThJ
A PISS N I hi B 'Is T5?'
IP O M "i 3" 0 5 MX iiw
" E Jc "l! x 2 z v
n f "i vTt-"""uuC
' TTr,X V : fc "Lmi
ut S b. 61 w IT TTj?
Td? a, i c 2.' 'grc

28 Distant : 42 Culmination
(comb, form) 43 Regrels
2S.Heed 44 8m tagles
Jcovrlng ... t:4i Gudrun's
35 Western cattle husband
38 Ventilate
(myth.)
47 Part
48 Makes
mistakes
SO Goddess of
infatuation
52 Winglike part
37 Wipes, as
. dishes
First Jewish
high priest
41 Conger
' catcher
4
Family Flight

UlrJ V'

VJM CCUFLES! 1

y

SOYAl DUTCH 1 p''-J r

Larsen
In
Washington

Br DOUGLAS LARSEN aid
KEN.VTH 0. GILMORE v
NE Staff Correspondents
WASHINGTON (NEA) It
usually happens sbout this time of
year. Word is going down In the
Pentagon, to the brass snd civ civilian
ilian civilian officials, to take it a little
easier on the party, routine. Same
word is reported to be out among
GOP officials of the civilian agen agencies.
cies. agencies. ..
One colonel cracked the other
day that the only chance he cot to
talk to his boss, the general, was
at cocjcrau parties.
..
The absence of an official
White House social season didn't
put much damper on the tempo
ox tne lower level, official rartyini
here.
And with Cnnerass hark t h
pace will step up considerably.
tvery official in town put on
at least a couple of pounds during
the heavy holiday party season
except Defense Secretary Charles
Wilson.
"No special diet." he insists, "it's
just cutting down on all the food
that tastes good.''
He has dropped 10 pounds with
the formula and wants to shed 10
more before he stops.
Old friends of former President
Harry Truman received copies of
his book "Year of Decisions" for
Christmas "from him. He wrote
personal messages to esch recipi recipient
ent recipient on the fly leaf.
Old friends of his daughter Mar Margaret
garet Margaret tried to get her back to town
for some of the gay parties. But
she declined on the grounds that
she was having too much fun in
New York. "Romantie type fun!"
one friend asked.
"You guess,' 'answered Mar Margaret
garet Margaret gaily.:-
Party giver Gwen Cafrttt
coined a phrase for tne hoimay
season. "It's the children's inter
regnum," she insists. Couple of
days ago, she' explains, her son
home from college managed to hit
nine cocktail parties betore amner.
She also calls Air Force Secre
tary Don Quarles one of the gay gay-est,
est, gay-est, wittiest men at a party. This
will come as surprise to a lot
of people working with him In the
Pentagon who think he's the som somber,
ber, somber, serious type. , ; ;
T1lr 1 k a n t f ahiilntt mother
J. B 1 rv BUt.
ni. rf.iiirM.i- taim Vftll ftlldht tfl
see the widow of the former Chief
ni V.ual nnaratinn Fnrrast Rhar-
man and her beautiful daughter,
Mrs. JOim r. r UAyaMivn.. lusnuci.
They're beautiful, look like sisters
and have, a wnaie oi a time going
to parties together.
Mrs. Sherman is planning i to
move to Portugal, wrere she owns
a home.
Dont' think for a minute that
urbane former Secretary of State
Dean Acheson isn't intensely in interested
terested interested in politics.
t.ivb il anad Yale men in Wash
ington, Acheson agreed to put up
a couple of boys for the night when
the Yale Glee Club came to town
recently. At dinner before the con-
nart iphacnn aka.d Rill Morehead.
a senior from Larchmont, N. Y.,
what his politics were.
v.ithnii hiinWlnff Rill ilelarca he
was an Eisenhower Republican,
nnrino tha rpst of 1h meal thev
had a friendly argument, but Ache
son couldn't convert me young
man.. ;: .... ;;,
Acheson, by the way, walks to
work every morning with Supreme
Court Justice Felix Frankfurter
even when the mercury drops way
below freezing.
It's st least two miles from
wham ih two live in Georgetown
to Acheson'a law office and anoth
er, mile to the supreme tourt.
Tf a vnta wars t nit en for the
most, nnnular foreiin diplomat
among the younger set in Wash-j
ington, Brazilian Ambassador Joao
Carlos Munlz would win by a iana
Wh'iin W Mimes to narties. this
cont. never foreets the teen-agers.
a ; "
Often he has thrown open tne
doors of the plush embassy strict
'y tor tneir oeneiiv, ;
1 other niffht. for examole. he had
a oat.tnnathar for ifimft Brazilian
naval cadets and a number of gais
home from couege. mere was a
hear crisis, however, for the boys
mi oirU Ktnnd aD.rt eveina eacn
i other like beginners at dancing
scnooi.
In flash Ttarhel Wall, social
rratrv for the emb.SSV. broke
through the language barrier and
''srted mixmg tne youngsters.
Tretty soon they were hitting it off
It lOng-lOSl DUUU1CS.

eter Eclson In Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) A
White House conference on higher
education is now being considered.
It would aim to do for colleges
and universities what this year s
White House Conference on Edu
cation did for grade and high
schools.
Secretary of health, Education
and Welfare Marion B. Folsom
mentioned a second conference in
his first meeting with the press.
He gave credit to Roy E. Larson,
president of Time and new chair
man of the Fund for Advancement
of Education for originating the
idea in a recent Boston speech.
Folsom said his primary inter
est was in finding ways to assist
gifted students to advanced train training.
ing. training. But the whole range of higher
education problems is being ex explored,
plored, explored, Where and how are more col college
lege college instructors to be obtained?
How can their salaries be in increased?
creased? increased? What can be done to get
more and better housing on cam campuses?
puses? campuses? How can the growing
college-age population and the in
creasing demand for higher educa education
tion education be taken care of?
The last item is most important
of all.
SYDNEY. Australia A thins
has happened out .here recently
which has greatly impressed us
a white judge in the Northern
Territory of Australia has sen
tenced two well-to-do white broth
ers to jail for six months and
fined them heavily for beating up
sijc Diaca aoongines who siock
whips. -.: .; ...'..;
An Australian "abbo is a native
of this land and is the lowest liv
ing form of humankind in terms
of evolution. The abbo is called
Jacko, and', be still goes about
baked from preference In his
slightly earlier state he was never
known to cultivate cr.ops or dom domesticate
esticate domesticate animals He lived off half half-raw
raw half-raw flesh, grubworms, fish, and
whatever he could find. His sup superstition
erstition superstition is such that he dies will willingly
ingly willingly if a witch doctor points a
bone at him.
His cranial structure is closer
to the Cro-Magnon man than any
other living human, including the
few hairy Ainus left in Japan. He
Is a magnificent -climber of trees.
a peerless fisherman, and a mar
velous thrower of the boomerang.
He goes walkabout aimlessly off
wnen it suns mm.
Alnnffsirie tha ahhn mtr Tlioiror
Indian was a snnhiKtiraia Vat
the other day a white judge, Mr.
Justice Kriewaldt of Darwin sen sentenced
tenced sentenced two brothers to six months

1 1 you wont Oourbon at its best call for
"GREEN RIVER,' America s smoothest
uliisky.
Sold at all leading bodegas and bars.
BEWARE OF IMITATIONS

r .
J t

J ,. ii

By 1965, U. S. colleges and uni universities
versities universities will be crowded beyond
their capacity.
The first postwar, bumper baby
crop the 2.9 million youngsters
born in 1946 will be reaching
college entrance age in 1964 and
1965.
Since 1948 the birth rate has
risen steadily. If the present 30
per cent rate of enrollment con continues,
tinues, continues, attendance Will rise from
2.5 million this year to 3.4 million
ur 1965 and 4.2 million by 1970.
This rising standard of living
swells it. Business and government
are demanding more scientists and
engineers. Universities need more
highly educated instructors. There
are shortages of doctors and pro professionally
fessionally professionally trained people even
today.
So if 50 per cent of the high
school grads- should seek? higher
education, accommodations will be
needed for" 8 5 million students in
1960, 4.7 million in 1965 and a
whopping 6.7 million in 1970.
These-simple figures show what
a White House Conference on High Higher
er Higher Education would have to talk
about. -
The present,' completely tenta

Australian Justice
' By BOB RUARK

in jail one sentence demanding
hard labor and the other avoiding
it only because the second brother
had a broken leg on the sworn
word of ,the primitives.
In some respects this is a re reversal
versal reversal of the Scottsboro case that
should make us all ashamed. The
scars of the natives, despite coun counsel's
sel's counsel's argument that they could be
tribal sears or wounds 6f recent
intertribal lights, were so starkly
evident that the judge had only
to decide for what reason the beat beatings
ings beatings were administered. Somebody
beat hell out of the natives, what whatever
ever whatever the argument was about.
The white men made a case that
the natives had attacked them with
boomerangs and nulla-nullas, rath rather
er rather wicked sharp-edged clubs. The
natives said simply that their em employers
ployers employers had beat them and showed
the scar s. An Australian stork
whip wielded skilfully, is as deadly
as a rifle and much more pinf"'.
Here's where the judge should
have earned himself a knighthood
for judicious consideration of un unwitnessed
witnessed unwitnessed testimony.
"I do not think the assaults were
oremeditated." the judge said.
"They were influenced by sudden
bursts of temper. If I thought the
stockwhips were used in self-defense
I would have released the
Chambers brothers on bond. If I
thought the whips had been used

tive, plans indicate that a recom
mendation be made in the reports
on this year s White House Con
ference on Education, They are
now being drafted by President
Eisenhower s 34-member Commis
sion on Education, under the chair
manship of Neil H. McElroy of
Procter it Gamble,
Folsom says the President will
send Congress a special message
on education early in 1956, Rec Recommending
ommending Recommending action for a White
House Conference would then fol
low in 1957.
In any studies of higher educa
tion, the question of "How much
federal aid?" arises. Privately
endowed colleges believe the fed
eral government must be kept out
if freedom of education is to be
maintained.
In the opposite corner Is the view
that the job ahead is too big for
private schools to handle, and the
national interest demands i some
icuerai am. i
One thing seems fairly certain:
If private colleges and universities
don t meet the demand, universi
ties supported by state and federal
government funds will have to do
the job.
to drive the natives back to work
I would have imposed extremely
severe penalties. But I think the
whips were used on the ground to
enforce the will of the white men
over that of the natives to show
that the white men would brook
no interference in their dealings
witn tne natives." -,.
So the judge sentenced the two
white brothers to six months in
the clink and fined them about a
thousand dollars each.
I am thinking here about the
recent wolf-whistle case in Missis
sippi where a Negro boy was cal:
iousiy murdered and the suspected
killers reaped white justice and
got clear, although the evidence
was heavily asainst them. I am
thinking of all th.e lynchings on
mob instinct for which nobody paid
except the corpse And then I
think of a white Australian judge,
dealing in court with the greatest
white supremacy that the world
knows these days against the
smallest black minority, who had
the courage to put reasonably rich
white ranchers in jail for a pure
principle of equality and justice
for all. ;
I say that this is probably the
only country in the world today
where this could happen, and Aus
tralia and the world mistht be truly
proud of Mr. Justice Kriewaldt of
Darwin, Northern Territory, Aus Australia.

I ;

ir
VASKI.N'GTO.V The president president-eect
eect president-eect of this country's bet fnend
in South America, "juscelino Kub Kub-itschek
itschek Kub-itschek of Brazil, arrived in Wash Washington
ington Washington Jan. 3. He m i g h t be
compared with gov ernor
Lauscne of Ohio, being descen descended
ded descended from a Polish immigrant, as
Lausche was born of Slavic immi immigrants.
grants. immigrants. Like Lausche, he has
worked his way up from the bot bottom
tom bottom His father died when
he was a boy; he worked his way
through school, also supported his
mother, first as a telegrapher,
then as a post office clerk. Pre Preserving
serving Preserving with his education, he
studied surgery, became one of
Brazii's most successful surceons.
but, unlike most doctors, he also
went into politics. First elected
mayor of Belo-Horizonte, capital
of the state of Menas Geraes.
he later became governor of that
state in 1950 . Now 54, Dr.
Kubitschek is a dynamic middle
of-the-roader in politics, likes to
oe Known as a conservative-Progressive.".
. He will be the
president of 60,000,000 in an area
bigger than the United States.
Elected October 3, he takes office
January 31 for a five-year term
following his visit to the USA ....
In his campaign he promised his
administration would strive for
three major objectives: an expan expansion
sion expansion of electric power .facilities;
better communications of all
kinds; greater food production and
better transportation to deliver
farm products to consumer mar markets.
kets. markets. Due to poor transportation
and lack of storage, it's estimated
that about 40 per cent of the food
raised on Brazilian farms never
reaches consumers. Kubitschek
will promote the building of more
silos and food warehouses with
government help.
3 Dslroil Dailies
Reach Accord Viih
3 Striking Unions
DETROIT, Jan. 13 (UP) Pub Publishers
lishers Publishers of the Detroit News, Free
Press and Times reached "com "com-plett
plett "com-plett agreement" today with three
striking unions. The date for re resuming
suming resuming publication remained in indefinite,
definite, indefinite, however, as contracts
with three other unions have laps lapsed.
ed. lapsed. Newspaper service by the me metropolitan
tropolitan metropolitan dailies, which have not
appeared since DeC. 1, was prom promised
ised promised "as soon as possible." v
Stereotypers, printers and mail mailers
ers mailers agreed on new contraacts whi
will extend until Nov, 30, 19 5 7.
Terms provide for weekly pay in increases
creases increases of $3.75 until next Dec.
1, whtn pay scales will go up an
additional $2.75 a week.
The News, Free Press and
Times still are negotiating with
the photo engravers; teamsters
and the Newspaper Guild. These
three unions have not been on
strike, but their contracts have ex
pired,
It could not be determined im
mediately whether they would re.
turn to work before new con
tracts are negotiated. However, a
spokesman for the Publishers As Association
sociation Association said: "I believe you can
assume that settlements wouia
have to be reached with them be before
fore before publication could be resumed.
Talks with hese three unions were
xpected to be rsumd shortly.
Bomb Blast Rocks
Argeniino Offices
Oi Anfi-Percnisfs
rnRDnWA Argentina .Tan. 13
(UP) A powerful bomb exploded
today in the building housing the
law nffictn nf Jnca Affllirre Ctma-
ra and Roberto Barraco Marmol,
prominent ionservative leaders
who played an important role in
the revolutton against ousted Dic
tator Juan Peron. y
t. m. u. i. e tm.
Cwc. IHt b NU kniea. ha.

- rsr

"Asked me to hold the end of the string so they could
follow it back! Said it was easy to get lost in these
uDer market

"i 0$ flr w

::.7 n
In his campaicri fur the prJ prJ-doncy,
doncy, prJ-doncy, Kuhitsrhek was supported
by the Brazilian Labor party
founded by the late President Varl
gas, and the Social Democratic
party, which beiped to put Yareas
back into the presidency in 1954
after his ouster by the military
in 1945 4 Kubitschek estimates
his five-year program will require
about $o00,00G,000 for the purchase
of equipment and machinery, most
of which will be bought from the
USA. He says the money to pay
for it will come, from private
Brazilian investors, foreign in in-vestments,
vestments, in-vestments, and from government
loans he hopts to get from the
United States . ; As president,
Kubitschek has pledged to con
i tinue the fight for the "national
unuy oi Brazil, neierring to a
reported move by his foes to set
aside his election by a military
coup, Kubitschek urged all his
countrymen to forget personal ran ran-cor
cor ran-cor for the good of their country
. . "I need peace to work and
to let all Brazil work," he de declared.
clared. declared. : .' -..
Kldnap-tephls Try
Escapa From J:!I;
Foiled By GKlire"
ATLANTA, Jan. 13 (UP) -Two
New York brothers charged with :
the kldnap-rape of a Tennessee
woman attempted without suc success
cess success to escape from a county JnJl
here today with two other pris pris-tners.
tners. pris-tners. They were turned back by by-the
the by-the gunfire of guards.
The prisoners were Michael
Krull, 31; his brother, George,
33, both of New York: Byrd D.
Slusser, 28, Mason, Mich., and
Jesse Daniels, 20. Atlanta.
The Krull brothers are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to go on trial late this
month on charges of raping a
Chattanooga woman.
The prisoners overpowered
Deputy Sheriff Frank Bollng, 69,
when he went to their cell block
with clean laundry, stuck a
knife against his sideband forc forced
ed forced him into the cell.
Another deputy, Fred Wray,
saw the fugitives running down
the Jail stairs and gave the a a-larm,
larm, a-larm, even after being overrun
by the prisoners.
Guards opened fire on threa
of the prisoners as they tried to
unlock the jail's back door. The
men surrendered before anyone
was wounded. i
Slusser had become separated
from the other threes but was
captured also before he escaped
from the building.
Bill Vcrid Rc$l:ro
Acrc::DTc!;cnivsy

Frcni Ccllon fcfcs

WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP) -Sen.
Lister Hill (D-Ala6.) has in introduced
troduced introduced legislation to restore to
cotton-growing states acreage lost
under the national .cotton acreage
allotments set by Secertary of A A-griculture
griculture A-griculture Ezra T. Benson. Sen,
John J. Sparkman (D-Ala.) was
a co-sponsor.
The measure provides trat each
county receive this year as much
cotton acreage as it had last year.
The restored acreage would have
to be nsed to Insure that .each
rotton farmer receives an allot allotment
ment allotment at least equal to that of last
year.
If o girl con't rold her figuroi
the fellows won't wont to either.!

4

4



"J?E TAXAMA'. AMERICAN AN INDEFEXEENT DAILY NEWSPAPER
fa;

trmr, jamaky n. n.'s

I Hilar Didn't Get Last Wish,
Returned German POW Says

I

it

I : V
V f
V'". W. f

H'-A

SIX CIVILIAN EMPLOYES of the Ordnance De
award winners in the Army's suggestion pro
mpnt. nf the Armv sueeestlon award. Honored

who won a $35 check; celestino Castafieda, who
$20 check; Ellsworth V. King, who won a Depar
Col. Elmer W. Grubbs, Ordnance Officer; Frank
Earl C. Engle, who won a $10 check; Lt. Col. R.
A. Stanley, who won a, $10 check.

partment, U.S. Army Caribbean, were recent
gram here, and were given cheeks and Depart Depart-were
were Depart-were (fromJeft to right): Clarence C. Strope,

won a $10 check; Leborn wilmot, who won a
traent of the Army Certificate of Achievement;
Malavasic, Jr., Fiscal and Management Officer;
J. Rasietter, Maintenance Officer, and William
.(U.S. Army Phcfo)

FRIEDLAN'D, Grmanv. an. 13

i(L'P) Hitler's last wishes for
cremation to avoid eaptore cither

dead or alive by his enemies were

denied him, a German war prison

er just returned from tfssia said
today.

Former SS Lt. Harry Mengcr Mengcr-shausen,
shausen, Mengcr-shausen, 40, said he was one of
three men assigned to burn the
bodies of Hitler and his bride of

one day, Eva Braun, outside Hit

lers bunker in Berlin on April 30,
1945.
Mergenshausen said the last
words he heard from Hitler's lips
were: "Neither dead nor alive Will

fall into the hands of the ene enemy."
my." enemy." But, said Meruenshausen, the

bodies were not completely de

stroyed by the fire. Hitler s head
was not marred. And the Russians
got the bodies, he said.
He said Hitler committed sui

cide wearing the jacket of an SS
"Life Guard" officer. Eva Braun
wore a black dress and carried a
bouquet of glowers.
Mengershausen, one of 285 war
prisoners returned by the R u s-

I ' : I il
3- : i 11 1

'
V V I

1r t
w IS

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i a' :
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THIRTEEN VETERAN EMPLOYES of the Carib bean Army and Air Force Exchange service
representing a total of 180 years of service were recently honored with Service Awards in
a ceremony io the Central Exchange Office by Major Alvln E.'Weber,- Central Exchange Of
ficef, arid Mr. Frank" J. Leap, General Manager. Honored were (from left to right) Alfonso
Torreglosa and Edward L. Henry front row and Clifford C. Ward, Tulia E. Grueso, How-
ard J. Dew; Aubrey E. Grannum, Viola Skeets, Zoila Alonso, Dora E. Delgado, Laura E. Douglas,
Ralph Williams, Granville A. Hassocks, and Ho race D. Belgrave.
(U.S. Army Photo)

Spcllman Pays Visit
To Konrad Adenauer
"BONN, Germany, Jan.' 13 (UP)
-Francis Cardinal Spellman vis-
liA I kJ ..

and Joseph Cardinal Frings today.
The "cardinal, who has been vis vis-:
: vis-: iting'U.S. Army and Air Force

. r . i ii

jjbm iuur uays on ins ruunu me-
world tour, flew here from Frank-
..:.furt,;..:VCv..'
He was met at Wahn airport by
Papal Nuncio Archbishop Aloysius
Muench, of Fargo, N.D., and re re-presentativs
presentativs re-presentativs of e Western Ger German
man German Foreign Office and U.S. Em Embassy.
bassy. Embassy. He drove here first to see
Adenauer and then went to Co Cologne
logne Cologne to visit Cardinal Frings,
Acolytes To Make
Montfily Corporate
Communiop Sunday
The members of St. Vincent's
Guild of Acolytes, St. Paul's Par Parish,
ish, Parish, will make their monthly cor cor-'
' cor-' porate communion at the 9 a.m.
'. service of Holy Eucharist on Sun Sun-i.
i. Sun-i. day, as the observance of the Epi Epi-'
' Epi-' phany season continues.
Other services during the day
.. will be Holy Communion at 6 a.m.
and Evensong and sermon at 7
, p.m. Church school students will
, meet for morning Prayer and ses ses-;
; ses-; eioii at 10:45 a.m. with Holy Bap Baptism
tism Baptism scheduled at noon.

Scout News

IBS Hold Annual
Meeting Sunday i
Keen interest is being mani manifested
fested manifested In the coming annual
meeting of the local Council of
the International Boy Scouts of
the Canal Zone, to be held at
new Scout Shack Building 6071,
Camp Coiner, on Sunday morn morning,
ing, morning, beginning at 9 o'clock.
Among the Important matters
on the agenda will be the nomi nomination
nation nomination and election of officers
for the new term and the final finalizing
izing finalizing of plans for the Council's

unrmal rarrmnret. nt camn Kierd i

from Friday to Sunday Jan. 22.
The planning committee head-i
ed by cub commissioner Daniel i
T. Foster, and including Pearl E.I
Ford. Romeo G. Miller, Dudley i
Woodman, Everald B. Walker,!
James A. Hassocks, scout com-i
.misiQncr;and Raymond George ;
V., scout executive; have been
busily engaged working out de- J
tails for this annual event.

ON DISPLAY
. '!
SATURDAY and SUNDAY

the new De Soto
"FIREFLITE"
COLON MOTORS WORMED
i
TIVOLI CROSSING, PANAMA

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC:
Many Servel customers have been misinformed by
others and are sent to Us for services on other than
Compressor operated Servel Refrigerators. We are
at present the Distributor for only .
SERVEL ELECTRIC COMPRESSOR
(MOTOR OPERATED) REFRIGERATORS'
nd AIR CONDITIONING UNITS.
Other Servel Products are not distributed by us. nor
are we equipped or authorized by the factory to do
any service thereon.
CRAWFORD AGENCIES
(We continue as always as distributor for Electro Electro-,
, Electro-, i Jux Refrigerators, which is an entirely separate
line. We are equipped for sa!s and service as
alwaysof E fee tr olux.) '

o
sians iodav under an agreement
reached last fall with the West
! German government, said Eva
land Hitler scent several wekks be-

I fore their deaths in the bunker

while the battle of Brim ragd a
round it.
Blore he shot himself and she
HiH nf nnUnn Menrershausen.

quoted Eva is saying: "I would
like to have seen the sun once
more before I left this life."
The former prisoner said the
bodies burned for two hours in a
pit outside the bunker, but Hit Hitler's
ler's Hitler's head was so slightly affected
that he could see a bullet hole at
the temple.
"Only his feet burned and the
rest of his body showed super

ficial traces of fire," Mengershau Mengershau-!sen
!sen Mengershau-!sen said.
He said the bodies were buried
'in a nearby bomb crater. Later,
I hi said, thev were removed. A few

weeks after his capture by the
Russians on May 2, he was taken
to a woods outside Berlin and
there, he Raid, he made formal
identification of the bodies for his
captors. t

jCdm Wife Walebs

Vhfla HuhbyMzIcs
!!:ose, H:ng$ Sell
ROUBAIX. France. Jan. 13 -(L'P)
A housewife was charged
today with failing to help a per person
son person in danger of death her hus husband.
band. husband. According to police, Julian Le Le-fevre
fevre Le-fevre told his wife, Germame,
"I'm going to hang myself."
"At your leisure," police quoted
her as replying.
She, watched while lie fashioned
a noose, slipped it around his neck i
and hanged himself, two hours
later she called police.
"If it hadn't been him, it would
have been me," she said.

koiice of siociiiiOLDins i::Eii::3
The rcpular annual meeting of the slock slock-holilera
holilera slock-holilera of THE PANAMA AMERICAN"
PRESS, INC., vill he liel.l at the offices offices-of
of offices-of the company, No. 57 "H" Street, Pan Panama
ama Panama Gty, Republic of Panama at 2:00
p.m. on
. MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1936

FELIX. .

r. o

7

mm

Spiral
to new i heights
with newly designed
COTTON DRESSES
translated Into
lyrically
feminine fashions!
The most adorable
washable Cottons
In plain colors
plaids, or prints

i : -.iNC:f vl.

tei&ilfV' Pr i all she ; .Ij
feiMt?i''' M 9 to 15 10 to 20 ,.. ,-'

Aft i Ir

. is) r r I i i

W. Mi. tJ II II U II

I

I

NEW STORE
No. 22-06 Central Avenue
Store Hours:
9:00 a.m. to 12:30 p.m.
2 to 6 p.m.

BRANCH STORE
No. S Tivoli Avenue

Store Hours:
8:30 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. I
2 to 6 p.m. 1
J

SECOND FLOOR

We are unpacking

t Metal towel racks In color ,. 5.95
Metal shoe racks ............ 5.93
Chronium plated tie racks ... 3.95
Ajustable metal rods for
closets ..1.95

Plastic 'garment bags for

'expensive dresses

, 5.95

i in

New shipment of "MIRRO"
pots and pans
Covered pots 2.25
Frying pans 2.50
Sause pan- . . .' .100
Electric corn popper 8.95
Pancake griddle ............. 3.75
.Special omelet pan .......... 2.95

See the beautiful
BALERINA dish ware
, in modern colors
Fine quality dish
cloths

Dish washing rags

Quality linen
tablecloths in colors 5.50
Ateco icing sets ...... 5.95
Cookie press ......... 7.95

0.35 LO LO-0.25
0.25 LO-0.25 V 'jJjJ

. V 1

DUY NOW OiN THE

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TREASURE AS FREE
umi as weiz Dinc'in . ..

in uur Dig v eekiy name
i

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LOOKING FOR IT?

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shop FunniTunE

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HEADQUARTERS

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No Down Payment o Easy Credit Terms
Home of Verlihttl Blinds and Plasli-foam

mm : I f

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1



till fAMMA A.'tl RICAN AN LNDLFENDENT DAILY EW5A
iTvinir, jAM'Ar, r 11 i"ri

pace root

- r !f!

!!i,ii5;fiIsTo BIcck
lleT c i tztcrk i:hh Jsii -ojh!?

By OSWALD JACOBY
Wrirttfl for NEA Service

NORTH It
. AQ7
VJ7
.. 484
A J 10 9642
WEST EAST
A432 A A 10 8 5
VAlOli Vl3
63 J 1092
Q73 AKi
SOUTH (D
A K J 9 8
VKQ9
AKQ7S
46
Both sides vul.
South We North East
14 Pass 2 4 Pass
2 A rass 3 4 Pass
3 NT Pass Pass Pass
Opening lead V 5

In some bridge hands the right
play brtngs you success while the
wrong play dooms you to failure.
In otner hands, however, the right
play merely gives you a good
chance for success. In today's hand
the right play is even more subtle,
for it merely makes matters diffi difficult
cult difficult for an opponent.
West opens the five of hearts,

and South wins with the nine. South
loads a spade to the queen, and
Kast wins with the ace. East re returns
turns returns the four of hearts, and West
lays low in order to keep an entry
to his long heart suit.
, South now cashes the three top
diamonds, hoping for a 3 3 break.
West must discard on the third
diamond, of course, and this is
where we see what kind of player
West is.
! When the hand was actually
played, West was a pillar of so society
ciety society but, alas, no bridge player,
lie threw a small spade, on the
t'icory that he could never win a
trick with any of his spades but
might need the clubs or hearts.
1 ; Jt wasn't hard for South to guess
exactly why West threw a spade.
Hence he got to dummy with the
arc of clubs and returned the seven
of spades. East played low, and
South finessed the nine of spades.
The finesse succeeded, of course,
and South took his nine tricks with
great relief.
H was true that West didn't need

the spade. It was equally true that,

he couldn t aliord to discard tne
pade without giving declarer val val-UHble
UHble val-UHble information.
good' player In the West seat
wiin !d discard a low club instead
Jf the low spade. It was dollars
to doughnuts that East had the king
i): clubs since otherwise South woul
h;ivc bid more aggressively and
would have started the clubs much
dirtier. Hence West could spare
one club quite safely.
..
I Without the encouragement of a
spade discard from West, South
iight not risk the spade finesse.
I'o"-?mnht cash the king and jack of
spi.des in the hope of dropping the
en. At worst, he is down only one:

losing a finesse will probably lead

to a

i WASHINGTON. Jan. 13 (UP) -'President
Eisenhower has renom renominated
inated renominated Solicitor General Simon E.
Isolwloff to a ftderal judgeship de despite
spite despite opposition from two South South-em
em South-em senators.
: He submitted to the Senate So So-beloff's
beloff's So-beloff's nomination to the Fourth
Circuit Appeals Court at R i c h h-mond,
mond, h-mond, Va., mebracing Maryland,
North and South Carolina, Virgi Virginia
nia Virginia and West Virginia. 1
i Sobeloff, who has been solicitor
' general since February, 1954, is a
Gl-year-old Republican from Bal Baltimore'
timore' Baltimore' Mr. Eisenhower firs nom nominated
inated nominated him for the judgeship last
1 July but the Senate adjourned be before
fore before the nomination was confirm confirmed.
ed. confirmed. '':." v. I
I Sens. James 0. Eastland T T-i
i T-i Miss.) and Strom Thurmond (D-S,
!C.) opposed Sobeloff's nomination,
.nntmuiinff that re had 'strongly

advocated integration in public
schools." i
Thurmond declared last July
that 'o hrief review of his record

convinces me that he could not sit
in impartial judgment as mem

ber of a court which may review

cases involving tne oonsuiuuuii oonsuiuuuii-al
al oonsuiuuuii-al rights of the states."
The President nominated John
Wesley Thompson Falkntr. V, to
be U S. marshal for the northern

district of Mississippi.
.

Uo Drastic Action
Planned To Settle

Veslinghoiise Strike
WASHINGTON, Jan. 13 (UP (UP-I.abor
I.abor (UP-I.abor Secretary James P. Mitch Mitchell
ell Mitchell said today the government
plans no drastic action in its el el-forts
forts el-forts to settle the violent 87 day
Westinghouse Electric Corp strike.
TV,a fun rosnurres of the fed

eral Mediation Service have been

emp oyed in wis awpuw u
continue to be available,' he told
Hews conference. "That's as far
as the government is willing to
go."
Mitchell labeled 195S as a "very

labor management

house strike is the outstanding tx tx-ample
ample tx-ample of the failure o fpeaceful
negotiations."

SIDE CI ANCES

By Caibraitb

rxr.ny axd tzs rcixu

l

0 T ,fS V r- I'lMIiOTBM T-PCT.iCMEKEM HESE.V.EI?)

hrXX 1 L i KMCnXS AND EJS raiZXCt Home Again?

vr3 fi 1 w "-n ...-Ksi r Tfe swell
t..w..fl(l , I tZSl'L A I I V-
'Ht isn't even eating with his homework! Where did I J(&' V '''' n
put that fever thermometer?"

. ... r-t 1

crones iTXKr-ii3

"3JCt CAN'T THEY v.rT HAVE THE
Z','0. T-Es 7 4 C.r;"N'3 I OCT

TO F;.S7 FiRSTr'-

.J P7

v.

car MEitnn.L sLossra

MiNurti urea

Leave "We krer
UNPtR Twe MAT,

Dap we promised

6PUP PEVERS WE'D MAN0Y5

1HE

WANT U5 -'f

Thf H

SAY HELLO TMS WANl Ub I J I f

AlMure we Hir rl Togo s-
, Town i J Dancing.) -i;

Cwi. 'Mi UtA hnio, Ira. T. M. R. U. 9. Pit OH

Cme HOME ON VA VA-CAfOMS
CAfOMS VA-CAfOMS TMESE DAYS,
tdu have to wpv;
FAST jusr TO 6tl)

pictures or em:

(tkf Tru3 LifoAdvantcros

Way 1$ Cleared For

59 Million Dollar
Fbcd Disaster Losn

wAcHTMr.mfJ. Jan. 13 (UP)

The House Rules Committee has
cleared the way for House debate
on a bill to make $50,000,000 avail available
able available for flood and disaster loans.
House Democratic Leader John
W. IUcCormaek (Mass.) scheduled
the bill for Hon secation next
Wednesday.
The bill would allow the Samll
Business Administration the extra
funds for emergency loans to per

sons needing money because 01
n,is nr rtVr catastrophes, ine

a llliesse Will prouauiy icbu t, nnn Vw,n ju...
three-trick set. Hence many i agency's current $25,000,000 dlsas

. .1. r: it iA innrt tiinn was PA IBliaicu "J

a declarer win risK me imubsc w ;-:r. 7 Nnrtheastern
West discards a spade but will1 the recent floods in Northeastern
Otherwise not take this chance. states.

.'''WHfeNTHS PAKHEP FRAIK16 BUKSTS.4,

1KIT3 KOAKIM3 FLAME, AUU UVW

..exceft TMB, FRAlRlfi DOflS

"S VW? WW 'l" til

t.'

11

f :-,,;.'-t;1 ruev sukrv beuow to 6afetv in

I .FIREPROOF BUKKOWS TIU, THE HOLOSAUSr TASSEa

Faltering Philip
I'hiMp's Uf M rilled with bruisea.
(Vell-wOTB iteps and rnp be uses.
Repairs would lean his home like new
T. A Classifieds. Jurt the right clue.'

1UJ 8TORI OF MARTHA WAKNE

Fumble

By WILSON SCRUGGS

SOMETIMES A SHIP I

J ..mi v i i ii ip tin

-Mi IUL Mil A nMC MNU

roKM we.cunt.1 oosrr nothws wll happen.

WOW WHY I LOSTCONTCOL W OTHEK TUES-

Olisl THtN.I MANAoiiU ILy V CLKMl 1 tU I AK6 y4
STAVONAKIEVDJrcETL VOJHO.
ALL THROUGH 4f I

MARSHALL

hTn

mm

UIIU7 1 1 1 I n

K.-ti

PR1SC1LLA S POf

Knows What She's Doing

,-
r I At"

TO

t3UT WE

CAN'T FILU

A SOCK

WITH A

HOLE

IN IT.'

Si

11-11

NOKIDDINO, PRISOLLA1

YOU'RE SURE NOT

VERY SMART.',

. U. Fl Off.

1 WE'LL SEP

rABOUT THAT

AFTER SANTAS

wtJttN HERE

1!

us

till

PI

Oac. 1HI tor Mt bnlw M

AJJJCI OOP

Let's Go!

BS f. T. IIAMLBI

KL'CS BtjyNV

He Did!

Like That?

l.nT'T iliM.llHti

7 M U'l

1

'.'K

S---TM,. WLL.,fiURE...UNLE&4 -v
OU MEAN X YOU KNOW OF BUT
.t.-..,, ra HAFTA GO A BETTER VAY MV fiOSH, )
) BACK TO 1970 J 10 SET YOUR I- V
'f P MYSELF T'GET HORSE BACK J f
J RSvkp- ?

. i J

RIGHT Mgs""'
r- V n V
KJ m V

BOOTS AND HER BUDDIX

Some News

n EDGAR MARTUI

1

1 mv. So sori

TOR WTTtE

VK, Of,
C0Ol?S'
FATHER'S
60I.T...

TMAT ttW'T UMAT 1 f.EA)T,
MR. UnMtRS. SHE'S SO
SEOOTED 70 WER FATHER.

BOT HER HOME UFE
MOST BE WORRlBW

HER MOTHER fAOST BE fl UEW SELFISH, I

RESVOWS)B FOR THE OMFORTWOffTt WJiHlOO

WR. SQ01RE 10 V

CAPTAIN EA8I

It Can Be Done

fij LESLIE TURNER

' 7 ,.,T,K6 A f6W LtrTERft,
PLEASE, WUFf ET.
wait for we a the fir&t to J.e crr.
-f HEM.DAA I'LL ) IS BROtVP 5LNEW WKK.
A BE EIGHT 7 PEAR MR.ORR-.YOUR
f VVH C0MCERMIW6-
Mil u HHI

rnioikLLV. BTCSTEHA. AND MOW

ONE TO AARON C0B6, MUTAUfl OIL

CO., PCTR0LI Ai JcsP9' vckkvus.

m rvvVJi-. -rf ninin.l

1 vrv.m

READY

.r uia ft f ANTASnrTY DAOrYOU'RE SOWS TO AMWER

rim J eiuP LETTER THAT MANV LETTERS W0M flfl

HE DICTATE P IM THRB6 I'LL PO 9OWETHIN0 VKASIlt;

WITH NU

uiklllTPsA'

EFFORT VHAT0EVEK!
J HE MAN'S A GENIUS!

WHY.THATSMGUOlA

FOR TWO VEAK.&:

'f i Iff

VIC FLINT

Still Around

B MY HEAVILLS

11 V I THINK YOUR

6L HA5 HfAP

immwiissss

VI I I &m

mm? ;i

BOVprienpthe!

IT

A SUN AT

MAPS ME CALL

I'm eer-

IMS

OP HERE

OUT

1

OKI nUBDAl w I

r v yrjr

, PULL OVER TO THE CURB, LAPV

yvu kt ooino to caixthe

JPS WHILE I KEEP AM EY

urii ji s 1

AS THE EQ-y5TUNNEP 0V FAag-
COVERS HI? SENSES... 1
r ll i-yy v' WWEPvE IW

LET UVX r THE SHOULPER.'

leOTTARUW

SOU IT

IK-

2-M

91IR BOARDING UOLS1

MAJUM EOOFLIOLt OUR WA1

J. R WIUJAO.

JOfe, WALDO VOJ Af?E Chi TME

HOLY C0W,MAJOI?.'TMAT'5 rC 1 i .rm
EMT ME TO guy CUB, CUT i S SiSSt1.t7 wSnB
PAiiiTCVPflccic atap' i V3L) EVEsl,THePAL5AM

v-w-'-v I rviu- nw I 1,1)1 1 t W iT-vr-r1!

CLIMS OfE

HATE5

DiEESE'r n

f ( 1

v-tee nua 1-.

WHUT PO VUH MEAM, I MUST

MAVE MIC5HTV jOOD E5RUSH

COWBOiS DRiVIKl'MV CATTLE OUT

O' THfcRE ? 1 DON'T WEED COW60Y4"

, s X,"- fJS. O' THfcRE ? 1 DOMT WEED COWBfT
'Orij-'V THEM'S DEER HUNTERS-THEV
irO".-i v-Ni'S-T.-dS V neiuG EVERVTH IW& OLJT AN' ME

EVERVTHIW& OLJT AN' ME

MV kllMDER6ARDEW top

DRIVE 'EM TO Trf CORRALS.'

T 0-O ?".-.; hi..'.?.

It'-

"MV'V" ,".v h- 1 i V.

A



fi" U. JAMATiY 13, lr

TFT. fANAMA AMERICAS AN IMtf ENDL-NT DAILY STMSTXTZ
TAI L in I:

fJo 103 7,

nt on

Joaal ana KJtl

icnvMe

cr

Bij Slafjeri

L:o !3 4, Pu t am a

- - -,. ,. ,,,. Iquarters this evening at Fort A-
i mador.
I i'he reception will be followed by
; a tiinntr at the Army-Navy Clulh
j Last nignt General and Mrs.
t i Taylor were guests of tionor it a
I .cvf viou given at the home of 14.
General and Mrs. Vvuuam K. war-
1 nson. -
: .f ...

OIUjer-Everett

Engagement Announced

During a outlet dinner lor rel relatives
atives relatives and family fnenus on New
Year's Day, Mr. and Mrs. Wil

liam E. 0 Mayer of tanoga Peru,

lamornia, announced the engage engagement
ment engagement of their dauguter. &iauie

Ann, to Cpl. james W. Everett.

The bnue-elect was born and
raised in tne Canal Zone, attend attended
ed attended Cristobal High Scnool tiirough
her Sophomore year, and graduat

ed from Canoga fait Higu benool
with the class '55.
The G'Hayer tamily resided in
the Canal Zone for many years,
and have many friends here, 'iney
left two years ago to make their

Home- in California.

Presently stationed at Ford Ord,
California, the groom-elect is the
son of Lt, Col (retired) and Mrs.
Mvron A. Everett, of Santa Itosu.

Caiilornia. He graduated fro 111
CristODal High bcnool in 195?, and
attended Canal Zone Junior Col College
lege College before leaving for tne states,
were he continued his studies at
Santa Rosa Junior College.
Lt. Col. Everett served a tour of

duty in the Canal Zone in 1953,

wnere he was stationed at ton
Sherman.
No date has beer set for the
wedding. ; ; :

i I

MISS ELAINE ANN O'HAYEK, whose engagement is announc announced
ed announced below, is a former Zone resident and an ex-student of Crls Crls-lobal
lobal Crls-lobal High School.

VISITING MASONIC LEADERS TO BF. FETED
WITH RECEPTION, DANCE AT ARMY-NAVY CLUB
...
A reception and dance will be given by local Masons at
the Army-Navy Club tonight on honor of the visiting Grand
Master of Masons in Massachusetts, .Whitfield W. Johnson
and Mrs. Johnson, and Grand Marshal of the Grand Lodge
of Ma,achusetts Laurence E. Eaton and Mrs. Eaton, who ar arrived
rived arrived here Wednesday.

Me Carr Give Reception Staff of the U.S. Army and Mis.
For General And Mrs. Taylor Taylor, members of his party
General and Mrs. Lionel C. Mc I and other distinguished guests at
Carr will entertain the Chief of a reception to be given at their

Captain Ruthe Describes
Work Of Ft. San Lorenzo

Captain-Hans "T it':,. .Engineer when work was starled on clear
Instructor at the Canb School at 1 ing the site in June last year.

Fort Guiick, was the guest spek- In the course of his talk, the
er at the weekly meeting of the speaker paid full tribute to the

Cristobal-Colon Rotary Club at the Governments of P a n a m a and

Strangers Club on Thursday ,and I Spam and to the sister services in

the canal Zone for the coopera cooperation
tion cooperation given him' in the project, and
illustrated his remarks 'with pho pho-tographs
tographs pho-tographs taken at the outset and
some 4 months later which clearly

snowed tne extent of the work ac

tive Rotarians and their auests a

highly interling talk on th e
pnigress of Hie work of clearing
the dense jungle growth surround surrounding
ing surrounding the ruins of Fort San Loren-
10. J .. - 1 r.' :

Captain Ruthe briefly .t r a c e djcomplishcd

the history of the fort from the
tarly part of the 16th Century
when it was merely a Spanish out

post., down to the present time and mission was not to be considered

fipseribed the arduous nature of' an attempt to restore the ruins but
the task which confronted him and merely to clear the site of .centu .centu-his
his .centu-his original group of 30 volunteers' rics and jungle growth.

Give Tb f.hlr.z Accent
Less Expensive Meats

THE APPLE OF THE EARTH, the potato arrive at its full fUvor fUvor-tul
tul fUvor-tul stature when served in Us scalloped form.
By GAYNOR MADDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

Mr. And Mrs. Glion Curtis
Honor Guests At Dinner Party
Mr. and Mrs. Harry easier gave

a oinner at their residence last

evening in honor of Mr. and Mrs.
Glion Curtis. .. ..

Mr. Curtis, First Secretary of

the United States Embassy, has

been appointed Counseller of the
U.S. Embassy in Nicaragua. s
Afternoon Musicale
At British Embassy
The British Amoassador a n d
Mrs. Ian Herdcrson gave a musi musicale
cale musicale at the Embassy residence in
Bella Vista, Wednesday afternoon
in honor of their niece Mrs. Mary
Vernon Butler, who will soon re return
turn return to England.
Taking part in the program were
Miss Martha Spoel (soprano),

Miss Elaine Wunderlinch (violin

ist), and Mrs. Henderson (pianist).
Guests present include Papal
Nuncio and Dean of the Diplomat Diplomatic
ic Diplomatic Corps, Monsignor Paul Bernier;
Archbishop of Panama, Monsignor

Francisco Beckman; Salvadorean
Ambassador to Panama and Mrs,
Frncisco Lino Osegueda, Mr.
Gonzalo Brenes of the Beaux Arts
Department of the-Ministry of
Education; Rabbi and Mrs. Na Nathan
than Nathan Witkin. Professor Roque Cor Cor-dero,
dero, Cor-dero, and Miss Emily Butcher.

All Star Circle
Cancels Bingo,
Card Party

The All Star

J
Slow and easy cooking

secret to makina wonderful seal

loped potatoes, according to Binks
Gardner of Presque Isle, Me. For Former
mer Former secretary of agriculture for
that state, he knows a thing or two
about potatoes, Says 1955 was one

of the biggest crops on record.1

Production of Russets has in

creased from 10 acres to 25,000

acres in five years. Those are the

long ones. '. ;

This year, be adds, all shipments
are graded and regulated to give
both restaurants and homemakers
the size potatoes they like best.
Maine "Chef Specials" are from
3 to 4 inches in diameter. Women

seem to. like their potatoes smaller

for home use, those ranging from
2ii : to 3Vi inches in diameter.

washed and packed in 5, 10, 15, 50

and 100-pound packages.
Maine Sctfioped Potatoes (
(Serves 6)
Six medium potatoes, 3 medium
onions, 5 tablespoons flour, V
teaspoons salt, SA teaspoon pepper,
5 tablespoons butter or margarine,
Hi to 2 cups- milk.

Pare potatoes and onions, cut in

slices u-inch thick. Into a greased
casserole put a layer of potatoes,
then a layer of onion slices. Sprin-

Circle announces

Despite all. that there are still that th Card Party and Bingo

some 13 major clearing jobs to be game sheduled for Jan. 18 has
done and stressed the fact that his! been cancelled.

(continued on rate 11

makes ironing

easier

0 Ji

3- 1 J r M M u

When you odd a square' of SATlNA fo your
hot ttarch, you will enjoy these advantage!
The iron glides smoothly' over the fabrics. K
The iron doesn't drag or stick, therefore
-; you're through much sooner.
Clothes keep cleaner longer because dust
and dirt roH off theATINA finish. .....
Apart from giving your garments a "uke-

new" gloss, SATIN A
gives them a clean,
fresh fragrance.

WE

mmui

Ski Palrols Find
Ihvy Ccn:niri:rrj
GERMANY, Jan. 13 (UP) A
search party of German border po police
lice police ancj an American ski patrol
late today found the bodv of a U.

S. Naval officer who fell to his

death on a lone climbing expedi
tion in the Bavarian Alps.

The searchers found the body of

Cmdr. Dennis A. Wagner, 34, of

iNew York, on ire-flanked Schwar-

zenkopfes mountain.

Wagner, on leave with his fam

ily in this winter resort from his

post in London, has set out yester

day for a solo climb, tie was wear wearing
ing wearing only low-cut shoes, slacks, a
sleeveless sweater and a jacket.

Is thekle with flour, salt and pepper. Dot

wun outter or margarine. Repeat

until potatoes and onions are used.

Add milk almost to top of potatoes.
Cover and bake in slow oven (300

degrees F.) for two hours, or until

potatoes are sott throughout. Re

move cover during last half hour
of cooking.

Not quite as traditional but

equally good are potatoes scalloped

with cheese.

Potato-Cheese Scallop
' (Serves 8)
Four rups cubed Maine potatoes.

1 cup chopped onion, V'j teaspoon
salt, few grains pepper, 1-3 pound

Cheddar cheese, 2 tablespoons

diced salt pork, 1 cup heavy

cream.
Mix potatoes, onions, salt and
pepper! place in buttered m-

quart casserole. Cut or shred

cheese and scatter over potato

mixture. Fry pork until crisp; add;

cream, stir well and pour over

contents of casserole. Cover and

bake in slow oven (300 degrees F.)

for two hours or until done.

rVl'MMfBM)S

Jt ft!
t. ..I.-.

You don't need to wait for the
other person to make the first
move toward friendship, once
you have met, If you like,-extend
the first invitation your yourself,
self, yourself, -
Real friendliness is usually
accepted at its face value.

r i.t 1 Ik

uy SATINAIoHay, and you

will not groator oat in
your ironing and botlor
oppooronco in your clothot.

7

ill

if'

Kirh anHr tor lncluJlon In this
cnl.imn should lubmitted in type typewritten
written typewritten arm nd milled lo on at
th buz numbers Ikted daily im "So "Social
cial "Social and Othrws.e," oc del'tarcd
hj bind to Iho uffica. Nolitao ml
meeting cannot bo accepted bj tch

pita a a. i
Star Of Chorrillo
Lodge to Hold Installation i
The installation of Officers of;
the Star of. Chorrillo Lodge No.
35 I.I.O,O.F.L.U., will be held on
Saturday night at the usual busi business
ness business place on "N" Street, San Mi- i
guel. ', i
All members and visitors are re requested
quested requested to be punctual, so as to
enable the carrying out of the a-i

genda which also includes the ad-!

mission of members, tne central
American District officer will be

present for the occasion,

Paraiso Chapter
Meets On Monday
The Paraiso .chapter. Local
900, GEEOC, AFL-CIO. will hold
its regular chapter meeting on
Monday at 7:30 p.m. in the un-
lnn'n Kan rlnti Q ff fir C

Kesuns or various comerences
held recently alone with other
matters concerning !ocal rate
employes of the Panama anal
and Armed Forces will be the
main topics for discussion.
H'ilma Miles
Navy Wives

The monthly meeting of the Wil-!
ma Miles Navy Wives1 Club will t
he held at the Community House;
Monday, at 7:30 p.m. at Ft. Ama-i
dor. j
Final plans for the. trip to Tahoga ;
will be discussed and reservations
u-itl hp takpn A

Guests are welcome to attend the,
meeting. j
Ralhna Fmhlrm CI lib

The Balboa Emblem Club No. 49
will hold a special meeting on Fri Friday
day Friday night, Jan. 20th, at 6:30 p.m.;
for the installation of incoming of-;
firers for 1956.
Mrs. Ann Hentchcl, Supreme Dis District
trict District Deputy will install the new
officers, assisted by an Installing
Suite selected from members of the,
Cristobal Emblem Club No. 52.
This is an open mccung and all
miners of thp !'""S and Ftnblem
Ciuus fi'im both siucs of tl.e L.tl. L.tl.-mus
mus L.tl.-mus and their friends are invited.

CARNIVAL SEASON IS HERE AGAIN!!!
be in on the tun from the start
' maie your ieservalions now. ior
Th RAISING of the CARNIVAL FLAG
AND THE r
FIRST VOTE COUNT DANCE
for carnival queen
TONIGHT at 8:30 in the patio
TWO ORCHESTRAS for DANCING
Clarence Martin'e and
f Lucho Azcarraga'a
' come, see the lovely candidates
Your $1. admission counts 100 voles, and
every cenf spent Jn hod and beveiag
counts as votes lot your avori.'e.
REGULAR DINNER in the Bella Vitta Room with
Ray Cox' Trio playing tonight until 10 p.m.,
(NO CLU3 '4:30 tonight come tomorrow)
'. lor Sunday dining' away' horn home, give r
-' yourself a delicious treat, such as out 1
SUNDAY 'BRUNCH DANCE
from 11:30 a.m. to 3:30 p.m.
, Nd wonder It's so popular! Where else could you get".
' your choice of complimentary cocktail and of a delicious
brunch menu, with music of Azcarwgi'i Trio, and fun by
Eric the balloon man and magician ....... ill for 12.25

CUrtnct Martin pi r einntr
In th Btlla Vitta Room

..... J

Call Max. "SlBfiO

for reservation!

4

- A Kifktny Hoisl

I

vlih

:J .'M ,w u X
perfect pancakes
every timai

Ti -e.-e'g not a w.iman .who' tr'p-i Acr.t
Jemima Pancake Mix who didn't p.Vase hr hr-w:f
w:f hr-w:f ,and family ) with these light and fluffy,
golden-brown pancakes.
Really . it' so KASY . and results art
wonderful. Aunt Jemima doea tut thing for
you. First, most of the work ia eliminated.'
You make pancakes the modern quick way
with Aunt Jemima. And when you follow the
simple instructions carefully, off your griduie
come the roost appetizing, tmooth-Uxtured
pancakes you could imagine.
- So be a better cook . and get Iota of com compliments.
pliments. compliments. Buy Aunt Jemima Pancake Mix
today and surprise EVERYBODY tomorrow!

k w X
$'"W vM x n

CIS

m ri r

n n

FIRS

in development and experience
of electronic equipment!

Columbia Radios
Columbia Phonographs
Columbia Records

. .... -f i :
and

soow

Jtik,. 'fj

FIRST

in listening enjoyment!

7 ini H,,nllfO'nrrfl5?nQ conceived and developed
tULU...MIA ALtUAUd 0ng playing and Hi-Fi recordings
C0LU!,!2IA V.ECOrJS CBS Studio engineered recordings
' CULUI.IZIAaECORDS CBS galaxy of recording artists

buy the best-CBS COLUMBIA equipment

Hear, CBS Columbia Records at their undamaged
"true-studio-new" perfection in the comfortable

HI-FI Lounge at T r o p e I c o

Exclusive distributors
for CBS COLUMBIA

Via Espafia and 45th Street
Bella Vista Panama 3-1235

m m m m n m -m

.ALWAYS

" '

P. A; CLASSIFIEDS



PAGE SIX

TIIF f AXAM. AMERICAN AN IXDITEXDENT DA FIT NEWSPAPER
rr.ir.AT. j ant a tit is, i:i
YOU CAN PLACE YOUR AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
UBSQSXmfQsbdSJlllOUS fdUU Uvj'Llj JGOCJ 9 h;
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 UH" STREET, PANAMA

, "- -.

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

LIBRERIA PRECIADO
:: ,t Street No. U
Agendas Internal, de Publicacionet
S I Lattery flaxa '
CASA ZALDO
t en ml Ave. U

LOURDES PHARMACY
1U U Canaseuilla
FARMACIA LOMBAROO
M -T'. Street
MORRISON
eta f July At J.St,

LEWIS SERVICE
Ave. Tlvoll No-
FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIOOS
U Central Aveaae
FARMACIA LUX '
iH Central Avenue

COMMERCIAL &

PROFESSIONAL

HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
J. Fc d la Ossa Ave. Ke. 41
FOTO DOMY
Jasce Areteaeena Ave. aid M. St.
FARMACIA VAN-DER-DIJS
i Street Ke. :

CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr. C. r Hbwita Dr. AvUs Jr.
D.D.S. (Georgetown University) M.D
TvH (Ith of July) Ave, No. 21A24
(opposite Ancnn School Playground
Tel. 1-2011 Panama.

FOR SALE

Household

FARMACIA EL BATURRO
aro,M Lefevre T Street
FARMACIA "SAS"
. Via Parras 111
NOVEDADES A THIS

'Va Enpaaa Ave.

RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE
JIM RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552

FOR 5ALE: 25-cycle retrigera retrigera-tor
tor retrigera-tor Westinghouse, dining room
suit, chair-bad. 16" fan 125 125-cytle),
cytle), 125-cytle), table modal radia (25 (25-cycle),
cycle), (25-cycle), aluminum dinette act
with 4 chain, tad tablet, coffee
table, floor (amps, table lamps,
aby bed with mattress, I high
chair, (.(roller. 8564 Margari Margarita.
ta. Margarita. Phone 3-3255.

FOR SALE.- One S-ft. porcelain
deep frees in good condition,
$130. 49th Street, Colombia,
No. II.

TRANSPOSES BAXTER. S A.
Pockets Shippers Mover
Phones 2-2451 2-2562,
Learn Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding tr Jumping dosses doll
J to 5 .m. Phone 3-0279
or by appointment.

We shape Your Naure"

BODY-REDLU1NU
1 famous MrLevy Machine
Swrdiih MeosaKe Steam Bath
for mala and female

ORTEPEDIA NACIONAL

(Dr. Scnans)
S Jmle Aronemena Ph. 3-2217

LEAVING HOUSE: Mutt tell
furniture. Call from 12-3 p.m.
44th Street, Apt. A No. 37.
Phone 3-0257,

FOR SALE

Automobiles

FOr SALE. 1949 luick Con Convertible.
vertible. Convertible. 1564 Margarita er tele telephone
phone telephone 3-3255.

FOR SALE. 1950 Plymouth e e-dan,
dan, e-dan, fully (quipped, 27,000
milat, excellent condition $615,
Navy 2554.

FOR SALE: 1954 BalAir Chev Chevrolet
rolet Chevrolet 4-doer, powrglida, radio,
new tirei, good condition. Apt.
2A, Coco Solito.

FOR SALE: 1954 Auttin sedan,
perfect condition. Phone 3 3-:
: 3-: 6550.

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C.2.
BOX 1211, CRISTOBAL, C.Z.

NURSERY SCHOOL far children
3 to '5. Small carefully super-"
vited claw. Call Balboa 2-1334.

hOR SALE
Miscellaneous

FOR SALE: "Mistral" Ceusteau
Gagnan aqualung, 3030 PSI 15
min. positive safety reserve. Price
SI 20. Phone B7-423I.

FOR SALE: Philippine Rattan,
7 pieces: 3 chairs, 3 tablet, 1
settee $125. 1576 Gavilan Road.
Phone 2-2434.

FOR SALE: Many household
articles, bedroom and parlor fur furniture.
niture. furniture. 52nd Street 2, Apt. 6.

FOR SALE: Beautiful mahog mahogany
any mahogany bar and crystal cabinet with
mirror t, upholstered chairs.
Terms can be arranged. Phone
2-4902 or 3-1024.

FOR SALE: Household furni furniture,
ture, furniture, including piano Leaving
country. 15th Street, Pallida No.
100. Phone 3-3895.

HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STUDIO
"TKACHliS UNTIL YOU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-4239 or Pan.: 3-16M
Studio E! Panama Hotel

ffiW-'-T"!

FOR SALE: 16" 25-cycle elec electric
tric electric fan, table, chairs, beds, etc.
Phone Gambea 6-441.

FOR SALE: Motorola television,
table modal, 17-inch screen, 1
year's use. Save! $150. Leaving.
Curundu 5242.

FOR SALE: '5 1 Henry J, econ economical
omical economical 4-cylinder motor, good
tires, 2 spares. Free 4 months
insurance. 1 1 2-A Jadwin af
Gamboa. Phone 6-717.

FOR SALE: 1-953 Firedome De De-Soto
Soto De-Soto four-door sedan, ran 23,000
' milej, in perfect condition, duty
paid, $1300. Phone Line J-
.0030 Panama.

FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, good
condition, good tires, $225. Call
Cristobal 3-2426.

FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
2-ton 4-door, : 16,000 miles,
$1200 cash. Phone 2-1119

Attention:
David Bound
i il IWveauvl 9
AH persons connected to the
Tro Leaye making the trio
hy COFA plane to David Snn-
"Jrtay morning should be at To-
. rumen airport not later than
7:30, loop officials announced
!today. .
The plane will leave at 8
o'clock. :.''
. Umpires Willie Hinds, lo lo-.renzo
.renzo lo-.renzo Coppin and ,W. H. Wil Williamson
liamson Williamson have been named to
Ivnrlr t.h twn ramA hMwMii

ilie Chesterfeid Smokers and
"the Carta Vleja Yankees which
'ill be played in David Sat Sat-wiirday
wiirday Sat-wiirday and Sunday at 3 p.m.
'- : 'n '
tkpi Pius Recovers
froni 'Slight Cough
- -VATICAN CITY Jan 11 -TTP

2-Pope Pius XI has recovered

nom a sngni cougn wnicn mi
bnthered him for the past few
rfays, Vatican sources said today.
I'hey said the cough was not con con-nldered
nldered con-nldered serious. The Pontiff felt
well enough yesterday to bold au audiences
diences audiences and spent 20 minutes talk talking
ing talking to 20 children who travel with
a. circus. ,
US Needs No Added
Funds For Germany
WASHINGTON, Jan. n (UP) -Ii.
James B. Conant, U. S. Am Ambassador
bassador Ambassador to Germany, told a Sen Senate
ate Senate Appropriations subcommittee
today there is no need for any
F'ibstantial increase in funds for
U. S. operations in Germany in
l"e coming fiscal year. Chairman
l,.rlpv M. Kilonro n.W 1 Va

j ointed out that the budget for

Germany, was snarpiy cui lor me

current year ana saia i:onant re
tueited no major increases.
Harthquakes Jolt

Calkan Countries

FOR SALE: Beautiful Kimble
piano, almost new; beautiful bar
for residence; steel desk;, Mur Murphy
phy Murphy radio phonograph, console
model, ten bands. Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next to Comisariate
Don Bosco,

FOR SALE: Beautiful parlor
set, native wood, else a chest of
drawer. All practically new.
Priced for prompt sale. Via Per- ;
ras 168, apartment 2.

FOR SALE. Servel refrigerator,
11 -ft, 25 or 60-cyde current,
good condition, $175. House
0554-A, Ancon. Phone 2-1729.-

FOR SALE: 2 studio couch couch-beds,
beds, couch-beds, Quartermaster table, odd
chair, end table, lamps and
9x12 rug. Call Balboa 3265

FOR SALE: I2'i" Dumont
television, table model, with ra radio
dio radio combination, $75. Gamboa
283.

WANTED
Apartments

Rainbow City

Library Will
Hold Story Hour

Stories in both Spanish and

Enellsh will bo tnlrl st. tho stnrv

hour to be held from 10 to 11

o'clock Saturday morning in the
Rainbow City Branch Library, it
has been announced by Ken

neth Griffith, Librarian, at

Rainbow City.

The story hour, which will be

tne rirsc or a manned series of

story hours, will be conducted
under the supervision of Miss

Annetta Josephs. Student As

sistant In the Library. She will

read or tell two stories in Eng English
lish English and two stories in Span-

tsn.
....- '".'.. .'
Plan for fnt.iir t.nr hfinr

Inrlnri th nlnvinc of mimical

records In Annnish nroviriarl hv

Miss EmllV Butcher. Muslr Suo-

ervisor in the Latin American

Schools and participation by
several members of the Rainbow
City community.

The story hours will be held

enrh KAhirrinv mnrnlnor All

children of the commiuiity be between
tween between th ssm of seven and -3

are invited to attend.

FOR SALE: 1947 Buick. excel excel-lent
lent excel-lent transportation;. 25-cycle re refrigerator
frigerator refrigerator and fan; double bed
with Beautyrest mattress and box
rings; davenport; 2 Venetian
blinds. 2-2309. 0430-G Ancon,
after 4 p.m.

FOR SALE: Desks; two Admir.
al air conditioning units, ton,
perfect condition; ene safe, ceat
rack, mahogany counter, doors,
door checks, sound proofing,
celotex, flourescent lamps, etc.
. All very reasonable. Phone 2-4902.

FOR SALE. Spinet piano, very
good condition; Webcor portable
turntable, 78 0 33-13 speeds;
. Zenith -Trans-Oceanic radio. Call
Panama 3-4992 between 8:30
a.m. and 5 p.m. for information.

WANTED: Vacation quarter
urgently, needed by Army cou couple.
ple. couple. Call Balboa 3394 anytime.

ARMY COUPLE need vacation
quarters by end of February.
Balboa 2-2580.

LOST b FOUND

LOST: Yesterday, somewhere
between Sunrise and Sunset, two
golden hours, each set with six sixty
ty sixty diamond minutes. No reward
is offered, for they are lost and
gone forever. H. MANN.

FOR SALE: A complete Henry
Holt spoken French course con consisting
sisting consisting of 24 records end instruc instruction
tion instruction book. Hardly used. Simple,
effective method to learn French.
Half of original cost. Phone Pan Panama
ama Panama 3-0128.

FISHERMEN? Get your fishing
tackle ready. Corbina and red
snapper season next month.
Largest stock of tackle aver
shown. Specie! 50c. to 80c. lures
reduced 30c. to 40c. while they
fast. ABERNATHY SPORTING
GOODS, acres side street Hotel
El Panama. Phone 3-0264.

FOR SALE: Sahmer Spinet,
console piano and bench,, looks
like new, in perfect condition,
color black, original price $925,
for sal $650. Phone Balboa
2896.

FOR SALE.- Lergp quantity of
cardboard boxes at moderate
price. Bern l6'z inch long,
5'j inehea wide, 3 Incite high.
In perfect condition, deen end
hygienic, suitable for packing
any product. Call Tabaealera lit lit-mena,
mena, lit-mena, S.A., Phene 2-1959.

Police Arrest 57 '.'

At Big 6A Rally

TtTTENOS ATPFS Tan 11 1TD

Police said today that 57 persons
were arrested when thev ftmnt.

ed to create disturbances duringS

a die Domical rallv here Tuecriav

nig in. '-:

The. rallv vn nrcmn!? tn

press support of the revolutionary

government Dy six political parties
ODDOSed to ousted DirtstnrMnan

v. i ri uu.

FOR SALE: Mahogany bedroom
aet with twin bads; circular saw,
8-inch with meter, miter gouge
and accessories; one box of tools;
es stove; Crosley refrigerator;
Bendix washing- machine. Phone
3-6550.

New Books

PACIFIC LITTLE LEAGUE

VIENNA. Jan 13 (VP) Turn

fjnnquaKes jolted Austria, Hun Hun-f.iry
f.iry Hun-f.iry and Czechoslovakia today,
tue Hungarian radio reported two
persons were killed and several
.T!iers injured south of the Hunga Hungarian
rian Hungarian capital. .;
Humes and buildings were dam dam-f.rd
f.rd dam-f.rd in other communities, the
I 'adcast said.
.Neither Czechoslovakia nor
Austria reported any casualties or

mage.

II.v Telephone'...
loime'j'ate Coverage
J'l-'l J'ananu 2-5000
' - vrrn rsmv

Gibraltar Le 2 0
Police ., M-0
Seymour Agency ....10
Lincoln Life .0 1
Spur Cola ....... ,,..0 1
Elks 1414 ;..,......,0 2

Gibraltar Life 3, Elks 1114 1

In the first overtime battle of

the VOiine- xenxnn Olhvaltai'

gained undisputed position as
the leader of the Parif! T.tttin

Loop when they won their sec-

uuu ouij game oi me weeit yes yesterday
terday yesterday afternoon.
It, was a rjitchfllff rlnet ho.

tween the small portsldcr Snyd Snyder
er Snyder of the winning club and Sam-
mv Fields Of thp I.nrtcpmen At

the end' of the regulation little
league game, six innings, hon honors
ors honors were evenly divided with the

esiffA 1 t

I Since no pitcher In Little
I league play is permitted to pitch j
I more than six innings, hnth

teams had to replace pitchers,
Fraunhiem took over the pitch pitch-ling
ling pitch-ling chores for, the Insurance
; hustlers, whereas th TSllrs pnnnt.

erea witn Mumns.
Two hits and a base on balls

arcountea ror two runs In the
first extrar innrnfrrSrtyder-'ln his

six inning workout allowed on only
ly only three hits, Chuck Cross tap tapped
ped tapped him for a single in the sec second.
ond. second. Burton got on? in the
fourth and r.Ji!;e Williams train-:

SamiTlV Ftelrlo Hnrtn VI.

. innings allowed only four hits

rci.uicrMnson, orr, Brandon and

i.uuu csnorty wanna all got safeties
1.OC0 Hutchinson and Orr on two oc-

i.uw casions lurnisnea the one -two
.000 punch for Gibraltar, m the

..uuu inira-uiey had back to back

,uuo mis, ana repeated the nerf rom

ance In the seventh Inning.
The winning pitcher was
Snyder, because when Fraun Fraunhiem
hiem Fraunhiem took over the pitching
chores, his team was ahead by
two runs. The losing pitcher was
Mullins. Who had the mtafnrt.nn

to be on the hill when the win winning
ning winning run was scored.

Gibraltar Life ar

Harmony, rf . . 4
Snyder, p,,ib ...... ..''4

Fraunhiem. lh n o

Brandon, ss 2

Hutchinson, c ......... 4
Orr, If ......... ,,,!!';4
Hunt, 2b 1

Lambona. 2b ,J,.2

Wilson, cf 4

Hanna ......3

Elks 1414
Stoudnor, 2b
Hern, cf ...

Williams, as .

E. Bleakley, If ,,..3
Cross, c ... 3

Derore, I b t rvrB 2 O
Burton, 3b .3 0

Lincoln 0

Perkins 0

Gansrle, rf 2

Mullins, d 1
S. Fields," p 2

An account nf hi, t.ravnla In

the unknown and exotic back

countries of nnntemnln Nina.

ragua and Honduras Is told by
Swedish author Tord Wailatrom

in a wayiarer m Central Amer America."
ica." America." One Of the honlr.e. nlaneri In

circulation during the past week

oy me anai zone UDrary.
The author, travellincr fhrmie-h

Central America, shares with his
readers the sense ot' far-otf
places where anything can hap happen;
pen; happen; where earthquakes are part
of life and where lie the rich
silver and gold mines of legend.

The comnlet.e list nf hnnlr.e anil

their authors announced by the
library this week follows:

Non-fiction Modern Phvslcs.

8later- Th Vw CnnV it in a.

Casserole, Brobeck; All Children

wans to team, fox; Lettering
for Students and Craftsmen.' He

witt; Return to Laughter, Bow Bow-en;
en; Bow-en; A Wayfarer in Central Amer America,
ica, America, Wallstrom; The fifty Best

Historic American Houses, rar-

penter; The California Citizen,
Ronev: Edenr the Mak-ino- nf 1

Statesman j Campbell Johnson;
Chance orTJestiny, Handlin; and
Latin American Politics and

Government, Macdonald.

Fiction The Mean 'streets.

Dewev: The nav tv npnt.mw

finaea, Gwaltney; Thirteenth I
Summer, Oakey; FliRht frouii
Natchez, Slaughter; the Man

Who had Too Much to Lose,
Stein; and The Man in the Gray
Flannel Suit, Wilson.
(Mystery or suspense)

Rey. Clarke

To Observe 10th

Anniversary
Rev Eiic.tar'rk r"taT.V f W

St. JOSBDh nvthnrlnvPhiirrh will

observe .his tenth year c min

istry tonight at 7:30 witn a spe special
cial special program.

0
0
1
0
1

-1,
1
0
0,

0 Mrs.- Eusrene Johnson will pre pre-Oiside
Oiside pre-Oiside over tb f trs,
0llne2 Llovd ps'v:-- f; t

FOR RENT

Kooms

FOR RENT; Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished tor single person. Apply
personally to Cube Avenue No.
31-29, neat to Comisariate Don
Boico.

FOR RENT; Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou couple
ple couple without children. Apply per personally
sonally personally to Cuba Avenue No. 31 31-29,
29, 31-29, next to Comisariate Don
Bosce.

FOR RENT; Rooms $20, apart apartments
ments apartments $30. Ettudianta No. 100,
Phone 2-1 SOS; Sabenas, Carras Carras-uilla
uilla Carras-uilla No. 454, Phone 3-0850.

FOR RENT: Rooms, Francisco
Files Street N. 43, Vista Her Her-mosi.
mosi. Her-mosi. Inauire 14th Street, East
No. 4-13, downstairs.

Wanted to Buy

WANTED: 5 to 100 used fold folding
ing folding chairs, meed or- metal. Reas Reasonable
onable Reasonable price. Phone Balboa 2-
2602.

FOR RENT
Miscellaneous

FOR RENT: Spacious locale,
ground. Just Aroiemana Ave Ave-nue
nue Ave-nue No. 37-11. Inquire 37fh
Street No. 4-23.

FOR RENT: For offices, the
second and fourth floora of the
Caja de Ahorros Building; also
penthouse en the sixth floor.

WANTED
Housed

AMERICAN EXECUTIVE wants
3-bsdroom heme, vicinity Hotel
El Panema. Call Mr Allen, El
Panama, room 27 or leave message.

Sam Langford,
AIl-Ttae DoxW

Great, Dies At 75
CAMBRIDGE, f Mass., Jan.
.13 (UP)- An all-time Boxinr
great am Lanfford died
2ere'rday 10 Bursin' hame
' f nf ford fought 642 bouts
between 1902 and 1!23, an
average of one fight every 12
days. He never won a title,
though he beat a half dor en
champions. Langford weigh weighing
ing weighing only 145 pounds lost a
close decision to 194-pound
Jack Johnson in 1906. John Johnson
son Johnson later became heavyweight
champion,
Langford had been blind
Jince 1924 an result of eye
injuries suffered in the ring.
Kditor Nat Fleischer of Ring
magasine says Lanfford "cer "certainly
tainly "certainly must be ranked among
the top io heavyweights ef all
time," ..

RESORTS

MLMX1U3I
FOR
12 TORDS

...... , -, : i

I MISCELLANEOUS!

RIO MAR has been reopened
under new management. Visit us.
For cabin reservations telephone
Panama 3-661 1.

HI FOLKS? Came en up to San San-ta
ta San-ta Clara this week-end. Weath Weather's
er's Weather's wonderful, ocean just right.
Casitas $2 pef person. And that
long awaited rcfresqueria on the
beach is open and ready to serve
you ice cold beer and soda. P S.
There's a Treasure Hunt coming
soon.

FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One mile
past Casino. Lew re tea. Phone'
Belboo 1(66.

PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages.
Santa Clare.. Box 435. Balboa.
Phone Psnomo 3-1177. Criste Criste-bot
bot Criste-bot 3-1673.

Shrapnel's furnished house en
beech at Santa Clare. Telephone
Thompson,' Balboa 1772.

Gramlich's Santa Clafe Beech
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rates. Phene Gambee
6-441.

FOR RENT
Houses

FOR RENT: Furnished house, 2
bedrooms. For 3 months. F St.,
El Cangreje. Phone 3-2724.

FOR SALE
Real Estate

FOR SALE: Houses in Santa
Clara, fully furnished, Leaving,
must tell Phone 6-441.

REVIVAL SERVICES BEGIN
RAINBOW CITY
Rev. Larry DeShayes
Revival service. heffinnlnir

Sunday night at 7:30 there will
be Revival services at the new

bust, wnurcn oi uoq in Kam-

uu" wuicu was ueuiumeu
last Sunday afternoon, .r;

inere wm oe services each
nleht throueh Jan. 22 with the

exception of Saturday night.
The Evangelist, Rev, Larry Pe-

snayes, above, la a well known
Evangelist from the United

States, v

FOR RENT

Apartmeitls

ATTENTION 6. I.I Just built
medera furnished apertments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold veto.
Phone Poaame 3-4941.

FOR RENTr 2-bedroom .part .part-"ent.
"ent. .part-"ent. hot water. Ricarde Arias
Street. Campe Alegre. Inguire
37th Street No. 4-23.

FOR R ENT.- Lovely duplex e e-partment,
partment, e-partment, two bedrooms, garage.
One block from O.K. Amiga Call
Panama 2-2341.

FOR RENT: Beautifully fur furnished
nished furnished apartment one, bedroom,
large porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenue
No. 31-29, next to Comisariate
Don Bosce.

FOR RENT: Furnished apart apartment,
ment, apartment, cool. 52nd Street No. 21.
4. Phone 3-6391.

FOR RENT: Luxurious 3-bed-reom
penthouse and 2 modern
2-bedroom apartments in recent recently
ly recently built beautiful building. Ex Exclusive
clusive Exclusive location. Call 2-3397 for
details. .-

FOR RENT: Apartment, mod modern,
ern, modern, 2 bedrooms, living dining
room, $70. 16th Street No. '6,
near Roosevelt Theater, San Francisco."

FOR RENT: Furnished 1 -bedroom
apartment, refrigerator, hot
water. 17-18 4th of July Ave.
Phone 2-5133.

FOR RENT: Apartments .in "El
Cingrejo" and San Francisco,
Phone 3-1413.

Position Offered

EM POL YM ENT opportunity f.r
qualified talesmen en full time)
or part time basis. Must be ax.
perienced, have record ef previa
out success and references. Call
Tropelce, S.A., for interview opportunity.

WANTED: Experienced bilin bilingual
gual bilingual stenographer, diversified
duties for american cempany.
Send resume including salary
desired to Box 705 Panama.

WANTED Steamship company
need bilingual correspondent,
preferably with steamship exper experience.
ience. experience. Mail application to P.O B,
5062 Cristobal, C.Z., giving cur curriculum
riculum curriculum and references.

WANTED
Miscellaneous

WANTED: Registered male
German Shepherd for breeding.
Phone 3-4823.

FOR SALE'
Boats & Motors

FOR SALE.- Or trade, one speed
. boat class B hydro with KG7
Mercury racing engine. Will sell
r trade for ear equal value. Call
3-1741. 8171 Margarita.

FOR SALE: 30' sloop, sleeps 4
below, 2 above, 1955 Universal
25-horse, auxiliary 195 Milr
Excellent condition Ready to go.
Call Cristobal 3-10651307.

NEW AND USED outboard mo mo-tore
tore mo-tore and boats. Sell or trade.
ABERNATHY, across side street
Hotel El Panama. Phone 2-0264.

National City Bank Shows

$42,UUU,0U0 Profit In 1955

The First Nstinnal Pitw BanV nf

New York has announced that for

1955 th rnmhinwi Nut Onaratino

Earniiitrs of the- Bank "and nf th

affiliated City Bank Farmers

Trust Company were $42,466,976 or
$4.25 per share on the 10,000,000
shares outstanding eomoared with

$33,766,726 or $3.38 per share in

154. ;.',V : .;'V'
, A thn mnro-ar nf Tho first Ma

tional Bank of the City of .New

York into The National City Bank
nf Alattur VArlr in fnvm Tho ITirf

v in v an v a. aaw uut

National Citv Bank of New York

was enecuve Marcn ju, isoa, me

First National Bank's earninea

through the merger date, March

30, 1955, did not accrue to the

shareholders of The First JVation

al City Bank, and therefore are

Thii onnhinwl tnfal raniirri nf

tne tsanK and Trust company on
December 31st were $7,201 million
compared with $6,849 million on
September 30, 1955 and $6,466 mil million
lion million a year ago of The National
Citv Bank- mnA Pitv llanlr Parmiira

Trust Company. The combined de deposit
posit deposit total was $6,469 million com compared
pared compared with S6.123' million on Sep

tember 30, 1955 and $5,744 million

N e w F o r d s, M e r c u rys, L i n c o I n s. .
a II o v e r Pa n a m a. . t h a t means

HEY! LOOK!
. .., .: A A. A

" ':i: ''''' ..eagxenW.

S'Q ffcOFtif

lejgnTjll

r"

53 CHEVROLET .t
"Bel Air" Convertible . .
'53 PLYMOUTH ...
Fort! or . ... . ; ...
'52 FORD
. Convertible .. . v . ; .".

COLPAN Recondhioned
COLPAN Safety Checked
COLPAN Guaranteed

1CC0

123:

113:

'52 CHEVROLET
Convertible . . .
'52 NASH
Station Wagon. . . .
'51 PONTIAC
' Hard Top Convertible.

1135

CCO

7C0

'50 DODGE Station Wagon. ....... 5C0

l22 (

rAST FHIZflDLY FirJAfJCIf.'G

' ."

v. v V X

ThisWe:k'i :
LUCKY BUYER
SPECIAL
'51

.CIDILLiCL.

year tgo of The National City
Bank and City Bank Farmer
Trust Company, f
The total resnnrre nf Th.

National City Bank of New York

iooe were y,uoi million compar compared
ed compared with $6,703 million on Septem September
ber September 30. 1955 and Jfi 32.1 miliinn

year ago of The National City
Bank. Total deposits were an all all-time
time all-time hieh at. in SnQ millt flit dtM

" -- Tv" VUUl
pared with $6,015 million on Sep-'

remoer au, i55 and 85,639 million
a year ago of The National City
Bank,

In addition, the affiliafo1 r((

Bank Farmers Trust Company's
resources were i?on mililnn nm.

oared with tUR million 'An Coin-'

tember 30, 1955, and $143 million

a year ago. Total deposits were
$160 million cnmnareH with 4mfl

million and $105 million respec

tively.
The total canital funds of thai

Bank and Trust Comnanv combin

ed were $592,447,000 on Deceber
31st or $59.24 per share on the
innflnnon shaves ontatanHintf -Thi

compares with $589,555,000 or, $58.--96
on September 30. 1955 and
$584,700,000 or $58.47 a year ago.

Adnt.

ed one in the fourth.



rrmT, j.xcAsr 13. v-n

I i
CAPITOLIO
tSe. 10c.
Jose Ferrer, in
THE STRIKE
- Also:
HIGHLY
DANGEROUS
I
2l

m i mm m- m t i

MOVIES TV RADIO
by Erskine Johnson

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) Ex Exclusively
clusively Exclusively Yours: Inlernalional cast cast-tr.r
tr.r cast-tr.r tt-nrld-wirie box office
wul be the big news uvHolly wood
in 1956. .: .
Fifty per cent of roovietown s
revenue now comes from abroad.
Wholesale teaming of foreign stars
with Hollywood names -is in the
blueprints for the celluloid future.
The foreign invasion of Holly Hollywood
wood Hollywood movies started last summer
with the teaming of Burt Lancas Lancas-r
r Lancas-r ..-j nina T.nliabricida in
.and Anna Magnam
with Lancaster in "The Rose la
Alan Ladd leading lady in "San-
Now it s Kossana roucsia
j.i Mavixan mar ariLa mwn-t
pi with Mario L lata in'S
'Serenade''' British star Alec j
-; nnnnitft Grace licuy m I
.Tm,. t".r. anA another British
orofile. Trevor wowaru, i
plume,
M;v f Hollywood's stars ran
for television in tne lasi iew -r
nr.... ; nvorv nrnnucer in tOWUi
' .. it. ...-
.mnin frir bis-name foreign stars
who wlu f be h" "new faces" on
r,i u
PSODUCER Milton Sperling's;
finders are crossea in nrs iwmy
VXa Inrirpv Henburn for "Mar-
orie Morningstar." She's read the
script and says she likes it.
There are red faces in the CBS CBS-TV
TV CBS-TV sunset, Network stopped film filming
ing filming "My Favorite Husband after
the 13th telefilm stanza, but the
show has been racking up more
points than the Phil, Silvers pro program
gram program during the past few weeks.
' w,it.r Slsiak't tolling about tha
follow who rammed his auto into
telepSiono poie. sop
up and asked what happentd. Tho
aont pointed to tho back seat and
said, "My wife fell wltep.'.,.
Robert Stack's writing, down 1955,
as ; the year of his- escape from;
type casting. ; i
He's starred in four movies 'and.
as. different as night from day.
He played a Bogart-type ex-convict,'
a' jmall-town m e d 1 c, a
western horo and now he's a com combination
bination combination drunk, psycho and killer
in wmien "'c
what more could :-an actor ask
for''" i
-"Maybe I'm wrppg.'.iays Stack,:
"but these days I don't believe
any actor should be typed."
' The Jones girls' -are doing fine
In the movies. 1 Jennifer won the
COMPO best actress award, Shir Shirley
ley Shirley is a click in 'Oklahoma l'?
.L

- .mmmwlmmmmWMwmmmmVvlv,v ........yy

As uo n & Ftis'soiis
Infants Poudops::

Every mother should recognise teething trouble resUess resUess-ncss,
ncss, resUess-ncss, inflamed gums and fretting. That i the time foi
Ashton & Parsons Infants' Powders. Thest famous powders
reduce high temperatures-, ease baby'i distress and soothe
him into restful sleep. They act very gently and are ab absolutely
solutely absolutely safe. Be sure you get the genuine Ashton &
"Tsons Inants' Powders ask for them bv name.

"III W"

If . r A N 1 5

III

if

TIV0L',.. CEilTOAL TJieaire L U X THEATRE DHSVE-IIJ Theatre
25c. loc. .
KK viriiT. SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE! Popular Night! $1.10 PER CAR!
D Kirk DOUGLAS, James MASON, Paul LI KAS and Peter LORRE, in
the bed 20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA clark gable
In TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE! CHARLES LAUGHTON.
A the Mightest Motion Picture ol Them All. . .
: Aiso. Shows at the CENTRAL Shows at the LUX: ,; in
1:10 3:43 6:20 8:55 p.m. 1:15 3:46 6:21 8.58 p.m. Ml 1TIMV nKl TUP BOUNTY
LA RO.MANA PRICES: 05 and 0.40 MUTINY ON THE BOUNTY
..-luiiji .i i ju .j li ui." m ii ii i n 1L, v m,.- r i-., ., .... .. m uu ." i .i m.ii.i ii .m .-j 1 1 1 mj i I ""'

L
and a looker named Mary Jones
is making her movie debut in the
British film, "The Battle of the
itiver i'latte."
The title of "The View From
Pompey's Head" is more baffling
to Europeans than it is to U.S.
filmgoers. So the tag of the Dana
Wynter-Richard Egan starrer : is
being switched to "Secret Inter Interlude"
lude" Interlude" ofr showings in England.
DOROTHY DANORIDGE is
! vexed with a press agent's plan
j that she would sing a new song
titled "Mink Is Vulgar" in her
Ii night-club act. Furriers are bom
barding her with protests.
Blonde Yolande Donlan. now
Mrs.. Val Guest, will play a lady
on sain in uie new larzan niCKer.
She s been a steady panel mem
,.7, V-
"What Mv Line" since slip, ehnsp
marriage over religious vows as
a nun
,"
1 11
Dorothy Shay aboutswank Las
l? Dorothy Shay about swank Las
'Vegas hotels encouraging guests
to wander around the gambling
r wr""i 1
."It's timplt. If ypu'vt lost your
shirt you wont f.l to. conspic
,ou.
a cop, diilerer.t place
' ; to eal
CIIICKEM- (r
golden tried in
basket ; $2.
With
French fries
vegetable
salad
. bread .and butler
TOCUMEN
RESTAURANT & BAR
. ....

r.T

nrn

KHMWftW
Al US0-JWB BHllsry
Is Family Project
The first one man show of
Esteban O. M. hrlkl is current-
i?liVll:"'?1 "."V
Ti ir.ll.l 1

ly on display at the JWB Gal- wf jnh:rGMnd Masto secretay, Mrs. Jan-7 0Clluier' w-
lery, combined with the r t : Sand Lodce of lasiachuseUs vviU is Finnegan ; treasurer. Mrs. fa- V mV a a"yrS' ,Mf na
works of his mother and lather, ran8C f the e p i s o p "l' Miln?;.- Board of governors. u' -;hiJ"nrjai)' 1"rvanu
Mr. and Mrs. Eduardo Kiikl of iSK?,tV ( andv Gardner. Mrs. Clara J' a-

ui uie iaiiuiiai jLeague oi ren ';. u.,,;., p.. imvil
Women u wpll knnu;n m thP!servlce Mornini? rrayer unveil
fthmni hir art I a plaque commemoratmg the lay lay-Isthmus
Isthmus lay-Isthmus for her art, and Mr. 5?k n, n? h nP;

Krikl, for his unusual hand
painted ceramic : tiles which
mainly depict local scenes of
Panama, and are utilized for
decorative and utilitarian bur-
poses. The Eduardo Krikl Studio

th?rn "Ar t2f-i0 District Grand Lodge of the
the Canal Zone Art League, who p Canal Zone Their wives,
is a self taught artist, was the ad mcers of tie District Grand
winner of the first and econd;,.M 0 Ancient Free and Accept-

prizes at the American Art
Week Show which was held at
the Little Gallery at the Hotel
Tivoli, His prize wlnniiig
sketches, "Offense," done in
charcoal and "Human Progress,"
in a composition of Chinese ink
and pastels, are both on display
in this current exhibition.
Young Krikl's works reflect
his desire to do Interpretative
paintings in the medium chi chi-nec
nec chi-nec ink, pastels and charcoal,
with imaginative and semi-abstract
qualities. His preference
for black and white contrasts
are prominent in the exhibit.
On display in his one man art
show are "Bullfight," "Spider,"
"Lovey t ior, "Hotel pentrai,"
"A c c id.ent,' "Guaracheroa,"
"Studio," !'Ecstasy,""Offense,"
"Amusement, of Yester day,"
"Amusement of Today," "Human
Progress" and "Virgin of Gua Guadalupe."
dalupe." Guadalupe." ; -'-.fy 'y;-- ; ,.
As hdr part in the family art
exhibit, Mrs. Krikl has on dis display
play display an oil painting, "Arena"
which depicts a Spanish ncte
with its bullfight scene and per period
iod period attired figures.
Krikl Sen., whose tile works
reflet his artistic r technique
and understanding for Panama,
has displuyed wall '.hangings and
tile arrangements' suitable for
table tops painted with" scenes
of the interior of" Panama a:id
the San Bias Islands. His mall mall-er
er mall-er tiles tell the story pf Panama
via paintings, of the Chiva.
birds, flowers, historical and
other familiar scenes.
Outstanding tn the ceramJc'j
display is a large tile work, 'Lot 'Lottery
tery 'Lottery Ticket", which' was design designed
ed designed from an original painting
by Mrs. Krikl. In this tile inter interpretation
pretation interpretation Krikt utilized one hun
dred ninety two pieces of hand
made tile to design this crea-i
tion. His "Progress of Panama"
a tile picture, reveals the artisr
tic interpretation of the crafts
man. The glass mosaic, "King

B A L B O A Stirts tomorrow

17ILD
:.,QHt
. STEfttlNO

)

. s J i
I t i f fc UtD CI ACUIUA 7 t V

J
lis

(is "'n
? ; i .... f
tl J J 1:
i .... . f "t.l
't I s (;. j f I
TffTji' oj LPT(
I HIMCD IH tUGGlO HONUHA i 'J'r-) 80 i
1 .torrirg ' U C Q l ft f 1

i 9 1 cubing vinm inriv r rr,rt m i

HAYDEN RALSTON DRIAN
nd lls'fb KZXSV'HtKI CAItMICHAEL Chin WILLS

' k J
1 1 ,!1LI I
DIABLO HEIGHTS
... UVSUukk ll

pavjim American an

! Social and
Mav.nic Dignitary
ip tM..A:i di. .......
llBCt vvh!fr Whiffuu.
lta. C. Z. on Sunday at the 9:30
VIIUltU u Ol. moiioivi,
'SATJVu -Tn
tuui v(i nuu jya i
1955,
The Grand Master will be ac-l
companied by the Rt. Worshipful
Laurence E. Eaton, Grand Marsh
al, the Rt. Worshipful Clarence L
ed Masons of the Canal Zone and
their guests. ;
The rector of the parish, the
Rev, Milton A. Cookson, wiil offi offi-rialp
rialp offi-rialp and nrparh thp sermon of
the day on the subject"? "Workers i
Together With Ilim."
The general public is invitea to
attened the services. A Coffee Min Minute
ute Minute will follow directly after the
service,' served by membr of th
Woman's Auxiliary. f
Luncheon Given
For Mrs. A. C. Medinger
Mrs. Adolfo Arias gave a lunch luncheon
eon luncheon yesterday for Mrs. A. C. Med Medinger
inger Medinger of Caracas, Venezuela, a for former
mer former Zone resident,
Mr. and Mrs. Medinger are vis visiting
iting visiting their son and daughter-inlaw,
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Medinger of
Los Rios. The R E. Medingers
have just returned from, a vaca vacation
tion vacation in the United States. Mr. A.
C Medinger, former Director of
Terminals for the Panama Canal
Company, Is with United States
Steel in Venezuela.
Fort Gulick
NCO Club
The Fort Gulick N.C.O. Wives
held their first monthly meeting of
the New Year last Tne.sday.in the
Bamboo Room of the club, with
Mre. Connie Hosking; 'the w
David," arranged with, special
ilumination, is another example
of Mr. Krikl's accomplishment
in his artistry.
Included in the ceramic tile
exhibit are "Giass. Mosaic,"
"King David," The Lottery Tick Ticket',
et', Ticket', two "San Bias .Scenes," two
"Interior Scenes" and ''Progress
of Panama."
The Krikl Family's exhibition
has been arranged in coopera cooperation
tion cooperation with the Canal Zone Art
League and will remain until
Jan. 28 at the USO-JWB Arm
ed Forces Service Center in Bal-
boa.

:-?Ji.llTIVG Ul-AUYyl
XUllKZ YO&AH Ml US Ulit kllUttSS
cikmcfmr:inv:2iw :

HER HASHING
IYES war a

fevad
VERA DAVID
itnl KmtM t JuE Ki'u

LATE SHOWS TONIGHT 10:30

II

WkKM ill I

iNDtrrxyryr duly Nn5PArr.n

Oil
e runic
CjontimivJ
president officiating.

The new officers with Mrs. Hosk-,",,'

inir are: Vice DresiUeni
.trs.
Hollenbaugh, Mrs. Lucille Marre
ro, and Mrs. Louise Sanderson;
sMrs,' Qonnlp Hpsking, the presi president,
dent, president, also appointed members to
the following committees: hospita hospitality,
lity, hospitality, Mrs. Daisy Gonzalez, Mrs.
Joanna York, and Mrs. Connie
Hosking; hospital, 0 Mrs. Lucille
Marrero; publicity chairman, Mrs.
Mae Pelkey Social chairman,
t T.. w
Mrs. Peggy Duncan, calling com-
mm Mario Hanunn Mrs I
llllllCC, 1U1U. ......
Lucille Marrero, and Mrs. J e a n
Koehn; charity, Mrs. Jean Stef
fens.
The members who were present
were: Mrs. Peggy Clegg, M r s.
Daisv Gonzalez. Mrs. Clara Hol
lenbaugh, Mrs. Candy Gardner,
Mrs. Maria Hanson, Mrs. jessie
Hess Mrs. Connie Hosking, Mrs.
Jean Koehn, Mrs. margo wzarm
Mrs. Carmen Lugo, Mrs. He 1 en
Luker, Mrs. Lucille Marrero, Mrs,
Carol Milne, Mrs. Mae Pelkey,
Mrs. Louise Sanderson, Mrs. yi-
sula Spence, Mrs. Jean Stchins,
onrt Jnanna YorK.
Mrs. Connie Hosking welcomed
one new member to the organiza organization,
tion, organization, Mrs. Nancy Johnson.
Refreshments were served by
Mrs. Lucille Marrero, Mrs. Joaij Joaij-na
na Joaij-na York, and Mrs. Janis Finne Finne-gan.
gan. Finne-gan. FiHannue-Maduro
Engagement Announced i
Mr. and Mrs. E. Alvin Fidanquei
of Great Neck, Long Island have,
announced the engagement of,
their daughter, Linda Joan to
Douglas Maduro, son of Mr. and
Mrs. Clifford Maduro of Colon. .-,
Miss Fldanque is attending Sa Sarah
rah Sarah Lawrence College in New
York. Her fiance is working with
the Colon Import Company,
li'arriase- plans' are being- set
for April or May, ; ;
Mr. and Mrs. Seagrave
Given 'Despedida 1
In. spite of ah accident during
the presentation of a gilt at the
dinner party given for Mr. and
Mrs. Earl Seagrave at the Cristo Cristobal
bal Cristobal Gun Club .was a marked suc success
cess success '. ,
Following the dinner, Mr. Her Herbert
bert Herbert Paddock, Master of Ceremo Ceremo-nies,
nies, Ceremo-nies, introduced Mr. Willard Percy
who was. .schedubd to make the
presentation of a line wrist watch
to Mr. Seagrave. As Mr. Percy
was approaching the head table he
stumbled and dropped the watch
which was shattered beyond rek
r

11: ... i.iiuv'. Mr ann Mrs k k kppnp

lUnl.nhnHitH IU f C I 1 1 'M I Q iV 1 J( If. I '

challang t
man. ..who

i .-
par with
rackUst
pattUnl
HCuf Cri ulull VillDf Yuuna '. I
Hc Tht Uaceri Sm "Timb(i)rk"! A
P.M.-

vxs p i u ii i r

MARGARITA
'.711. OCEAN DIYE'L

CECILIA THEATRE
60c. : 30c.
The picture the separates the girls
from ladies...
WEAK AND THE WICKED
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F"3IBAT, JAN EASY 13,
u y u
n
An '-
i e
o ;
V
IV.
1 A j
7
m
i s 1 H

TTE PANAMA AMERICAN AS ISVTTZSVrsr DAILY MWSFAFni

Manolo Marquez To Meet
Jaime Bolanos In 'Hand
To Hand' At La Macarena

P By DAVID CONSTABLE
" One of the youngest professional bullfighters in
the business is scheduled to see qction Sunday at
-La Macarena bullring here, in competition with Jai Jaime
me Jaime Bolanos, who scored a resounding but little ap applauded
plauded applauded victory over his rival, Pepe Luis Vasqucz,
Mexican, who is on his way to South America under
-last Sunday afternoon.
Baby-faced, 19-year-old VIanolo Marquez, a
Vontract with several bullrings, will fight two pure purebred
bred purebred Mexican bulls in what is known as a "hand-to-hand
against Bolanos, who will also engage the

same number of bulls.

V.7 O 7"

8icl

-rf
I

i ommt

rf

Armed Forces Little League

Opens Tomorrow At Cocoli

The world's youngest matador
Is hiRhly rated by bullfighting
experts in Latin America and

Is expected to aid in making

eundav'a "corrida" much more

satisfying for the die-hard "afl
cionados.

Vasquea, who failed to make

clean Kill on oom oi me duhs

e faced last Sunday, departed

Vednesday morning in shame

bver his poor performance.

A picture taken by an ama ama-;
; ama-; (fur photographer-aficionado
just as Vasquei was about to
!' attempt to thrust his sword
I between the withers of one of
tils bulls allegedly showed an
i expression of Indecision and
fear on his face.
'The picture was enlarged and
Published In the Spanish tabloid
dally La Hora. which harshly
criticised Vasquez' performance.

After his second unsuccessful

last Sunday. Vasquez complain

ed to tne Mayor, wno presiaea

over the inaugural corrida, over
the lack of picadors to Inflict
more punishment and fatigue

on the bulls. ..;
The use of picadors has been
banned by the new manage management
ment management of La Macarena because
of protests over the punish punishment
ment punishment sometimes received by
the picadors horses from the
boms' of .enfuriated bulls. V

1 However, some experts pointed

out this week that neither .Vas

quez nor his more successful

opponent, Bolanos, showed e-

nouen dexterity and caring to

tantalize and punish- the-frisky

Mexican bulls they fought last

Sunday.
:. Sunday's bullfights will get
underway at 4 p.m. Tickets are
being sold at Hotel El Panama,

Tlvoll Travel Agency and at La
Macarena during the afternoon

ittempt to dispatch his first bull and early evening hours.

Frisco Seeks Record Equalling
39th Consecutive Win Tonight

By JOHN GRIFFIN

NEW YORK, Jan. 13 (UP)
This Is the night 'when San

Francisco s national Dasicetoau

champions will equal the all-

time major-college record of 39

stralcht victories.

The awesome Dons will turn

the trick, everybody Is certain.

by walloping outclassed Fresno

State in san Francisco. Even

Long Island University, co-holder
of the record, is sure that the
champions will win this big one.
"Look forward to welcoming;
you into the 39-stralght club.
tl.U. telegrapher Don officials.
"Good luck to your fine team."
Nary a, word of sympathy
,-tbere for poor Fresno State,
a. nice little club with a re re-'spectahle
'spectahle re-'spectahle 6-J record and uni

j nouniraiy ail urea up in nopes
P springing what would be
one of the biggest upsets In

.t'liS inaMHj,. .....
'The target Is the record of 39
' 1 1 L i 1 ... . . I

ununns set oy lour lMana uni university
versity university in 1935-39 and tied by
Frtnn 'Hall tn 1840-41. If the

Tons tie the mark tonight, they
'must take time out for mid-year -exams
before they try to set a,
new standard by beatlne dan-

ccrnus California on Jan, 28. The

'Dons' streak include 26 games!

last year and, so far 12

year.-

, ui wnue tne uons lacKietne
Teoord, their chief rivals in the

race for this year's national
championship are far from idle.
Two of them third ranked
North Carolina State and fourth fourth-ranked
ranked fourth-ranked Kentucky added im im-resslve
resslve im-resslve wins to their collection

last night.
tf.C. State, the nation's top
free-throw shooting squad, re relied
lied relied heavily on that talent in
whipping Maryland, 73-64, to

oust the Terps from first place
in the Atlantic Coast confer conference.
ence. conference. Maryland, playing at home
and with a sharpshooter in Bob
O'Brien who tallied 22 points
outscored the Wolfpack from the
floor but State sank 25 of 31 free
throw attempts.
Six-seven Ron Shavliit of
the Park also notched 22 points
and nabbed most of the re rebounds
bounds rebounds as State ran Us over overall
all overall record to 11-1 and Its
league record to 4-1 for a
first-place tie with Duke and
North Carolina.

ivenuicky, perennial king of

tne Southeastern Conference

pushed its overall mark TV 8-2

and its league record to 2-0 with

an 83-63 romD over Tulane Kon

tucky coach Adolph Rupp wasn't
oleased with his defense, but

me oi tense, led bv Jerrv Rirrt's

24 nolnts, made this one easv.
Utah, ranker! No. n nat 1 final.

thls. ly. made 1U Skvlin Cnnfernr

record a perfect 3-0, and Its
overall slate 9-3, by downing
Denver, 83-72.

At 2:30 p.m. tomorrow, the
six teams comprising the Arm Armed
ed Armed Forces Little League will line
up on the foul lines of the West
Bank Park and the flag will -be
raised to Inaugurate the 1956

season,

Throwing out the first ball to

get things under way will be
Captain W. B. Tucker, Com Commanding
manding Commanding Officer of the Rodman
Naval Station who is also this

year's president. Doing the
catching of Captain's Tucker's
"fast ball" will be Colonel Peter
S. Peca, Commanding Officer,

Fort Clayton.
Immediately following the o

pening ceremonies, West Bank,

1955 champions will take the
field for the big game against
Clayton. Scheduled to toe the
slab for West Bank is big John Johnnie
nie Johnnie Bateman and for Clayton
Brandenberg will get the nod
from Major E. M. Ford, this
year's manager of the Clayton

ooys.
The tentative lineups avail

able as this paper went to press
were as follows: i

t, LA i TUN
Russ, If
Wagner, cf
Wilkinson, ss
Cox, c
Bergere, 3b
Cost, lb
Tierdola. 2b
Walls, rf '
Brandenburg p
Maj. E. M. Ford Mgr.
Pvt. Steve Slml, (coach)

WEST BANK

Llnfors, 2b
Hadley. 3b
Futch, lb
Bateman, p
Peterson, cf
Lima, If V
Hamilton, ss
Nordeng, c
Jansen, rf
R. C. Taht Mgr.
O. R. Butler (Coach)
The officials of the league
take this opportunity to Invite
all Little League fans to attend
this opening game and all of
the other games scheduled for
the 1956 season.

f

mm

rnnn0oi

'' "'H TT-rr J

PANAMA PRO LEAGUE

Won
Spur Cola :. 10
Carta Vieja 8
Chestertield ............. 9

Lost
8
8
11

Pet. Gil
.556
.500. 1
.450 2

4 J
'V

LAST NIGHT'S RESULTS (.Mount Hope Park)
Carta Vieja vs. Chesterfield (Postponed,
Wet Grounds)
TONIGHT'S GAME (Olympic Stadium)
Carta Vieja (Unke 0-0) vs. Spur Cola (Thorne 0-0)
Game Time: 7:30

SA7IT rn

1 UaAUJ

MARGARITA LEAGUE

Stan Musial,

Sclioendienst
OK Contracts
By MILTON RICHMAN

This second week of bowling
finds the Policemen In undis undisputed
puted undisputed first place, doing this by
taking four, points from the Mail
Men. The Elks were all alone
In second place, taking three
from Wright Bros. Powells and
the Aces are in a third place
tie, leaving the Post Office, Navy
and Wright Bros, tied in fourth

spot, with Butler Bros,, the last

nair winners, all alone in last
place.

Ed Spinney comes back this

week to take Class A honors
with a 581. Turner of the Navy
erabbed Class B honors bv bowl bowling
ing bowling a 491 and Juskowskl,' also
of the Navy took 'Class C high
with a 488. Spinney's 581 remov removed
ed removed Hogan from the high half
season total, but this record
shouldn't hold up for long.

standings:
W
Police 7
Elks 6
Powells 4
Aces 4
Post Office ............ .3
Navy 3

Wricht Bros. 3

Bartram

.158 161 184 503

774 823 817 2414

CLASSIC LEAGUE
AUSTIN-NASH TAKES
SECON D PLACE
a li ..

Ausun-nasn started the new

year on with a bang! They scor scored
ed scored anew high team total of
3030 to win lour points from
Restaurante Skychef. The 2857
rolled by Restaurante Skychef
would have won three points
from either El Panama Hotel or
Seymour Agency. Austin-Wash
had three men over 600. -Restaurante
Skvchef
Schirmqr ,.M9() U69;lD2 -5"1
Zeletes ..'..188 182 204 574

weicn .......183 189 178 050
Lane 181 186 223 590
Balcer 214 182 195 592

SHE GETS 'A' Gloria De De-Haven,
Haven, De-Haven, the screen star, gets in
a little bare-foot golf practice
at the University of Miami,
where she is taking some rours-

l es. She could pass anywhere."

Fastlich
League

Yankees To Start Unke
Against Sodamen 's Thorne
By J. J. HARRISON JR.
tn nwe arta Vieja Yankees will send Ronald Unke
U-O) to the mound against Carlos Thorne (0-0) of
jne bpur Cola Sodamen tonight as the Yanks at attempt
tempt attempt to wrest the league lead from the once-mighty
odamen.. .;
game between the Yankees and the Ches-
teri leld Smokers, which was set ior last night at
Mount Hope, was postponed because of wet grounds.

The Yankees have come a lnn

way. Dec. 29 they were in last
place, seven and one-half tramp

behind Spur Cola. Today, after

a seven-game winning streak,

nicy una inemseives in second
spot, one game behind.
A victory tonight would place
them at the top of the heap,
.003 percentage points ahead of
Spur Cola.
Unke and Thorne will be
making their first starts. They
have both been used in relief.
. Thome, a 21-year-old youngs youngster
ter youngster who up to last season was
a Carta Vieja batboy, has teen
waiting for this chance. He
player under Al Kubski, for
Winnipeg, Class C Northern
League last summer, where he
had a winning record.
Thome worked one inning

the ninth against Chesterfield
in a losing cause Wednesday
night, and looked good.
He faced three batters. Billy
Queen struck out, Clyde Parris
was retired second to first, and
Bobby Prescott grounded put
second to first -v.
The SodantenY overworked
pitching ataff will suffer an another
other another blow soon if reports Bob
Trice is going home are true.
It is said that Trice' wife is
expecting a baby in the next
two weeks and he wants to ba
at her side for the blessed e e-vent.
vent. e-vent. The Yanks and the Smokers
fly to David tomorrow morning
to play a game in the afternoon
and another on Sundav. Both

matches will start at 3 p.m.

Hoosiers Upset Celtics
In Balboa Hi Intramural
Basketball League Race

STANDINGS

Macaws

Palomas

Conejos

Pumas

W
.1

Butler St Son 2

S58

L Austin-Nash

1! Stephens ....177
2 1 Thomas ....... 192
4!Almeda ......239
4 Jacober ......228
5 Best 223
5I-:
5 1048

908 893 2857

158
183
215
194
185

197
.173
190
235
254

........1

1

Ocelots 0

L
0
0
1
u-I-1

530

5;the

635

A single to centerfield with two
outs in the last inning by Jaime

Seise was the only hit made off

Charlie French as he hurled the

macaws to a s to O victory over

Conejos, last year's Cham

ninns lit h Fastlirh 'Tun lit

ueaguc raris ai naiDoa oeiore

682

LA MA

SCOTA

Samuel Friedman Inc.

n

J

! 1

San SJiswd "J'SiubdA
, Five Solid Colors
Also in Vertical Stripes
All with "Sammy V Hat and Label

GOLF SHORTS
GOLF SLACKS

Made in the
( English "Dak"
Delted Model

If

In Pastel Colors and
tha cciivc;;L;ci;il ederi
iti D aero n Wear-Wash
and no-press construction

NEW YORK, Jan. 13 (UPi (UPi-Slugging
Slugging (UPi-Slugging Stan Musial of the
Cardinals has signed his sixth
straight contract for $80,000, and
as ruts go, 'that's a mighty fine
one to fall into.
At the same time, Musial's
room-mate and sidekick, Al
(Red) Schoendienst, signed a
$40,000 pact for the third

siraignt year, ana that can't! Tortoricl ....114
exactly be called a bad habitJstroop ....... 133

Aces v"

Halliday .T..182 138
McKeown ...148 152
Stone 199 134
Stilson ......147 179
Spinney .....190 214

157
123
157
133
177

864
Butler & Son
Brooks .....153

either,

"I'm very happy with mv
contract." said Musial. who
will take home approximately
$30,009 after taxes, while
Schoendienst, who stand to
net about $20,000, also express express-ed
ed express-ed satisfaction.
Neither had a particularly
skidding from a 1954 batting
good season last year. Musial

j mark of .330 to .319, and Scnoen Scnoen-dienst
dienst Scnoen-dienst falling from .315 to .268.

I cardinal general manager
Frank Lane, present at yester yesterday's
day's yesterday's signing in St. Louis, grin grin-ningly
ningly grin-ningly confessed Musial "is mak making
ing making more now than I ever paid

any.iwo piayers."

Sanders

Wiklngstad

.114
.158

817
116
170
152
146
130

933 1049 3030

6, fceymour Agency scored a four
point win over El Panama Hotel.
Ted Melanson subbed for Sey Sey-477
477 Sey-477 mour Agency and totaled 684
421 while Billy Coffey led El Pan Pan-490
490 Pan-490 ama Hotel. I
459; Seymour "Agency

581 Kutsch 163 225 175

ILarrabee ....171 177 154
747 2428!Konrad 142 168 135
I Melanson . .243 226 215

387, Colbert ....... 178 184 180

118
184
168
143
151

722 766 826 2314
Navv
VanPelt .....150 160 127 437
Juskowskl ...152 138 198 4!S
Turner ......150 179 162 491

Haberthier .. .157 134 171 4S2
Hoppe .......140 168 152 '460

468;

453- 897 980
403. EI Panama Hotel
447iWilber .......197 178

201
170
193
172

859 2736

Feeer ..173

670 714 774.2158 Lowande .....191

52 52 52 156 Bowen .......146

Coffey ......182

167
152
155
156
224

542

large crowd on Wednesday after

noon. French, who was the most
valuable player in the Atlantic
Side Pony League last year, struck
out 10 batters and walked five.
Jose GodSey hurled the t i r s t
five innings for -the Conejos,-allowing
6 hits, striking out 6 bat batters
ters batters and walking eight. All of the
Macaws runs were made off him.
Ralph Parker," the outstanding
pitcher in the Pacific Little
League last year, made his pitch

ing debut in the Teen Age League
when he pitched a hitless last in inning
ning inning for the Conejos.
The Macaws scored three, runs
in the first inning aided by base

526 i hits by Eberenei and Durfee.' fire,

Paced by a red hot JimReece.

the Hoosiers upended the league
leading Celtics 44-39 in the fea

ture came of the BHS intra

PcL! mural basketball leaaue. Reece

1.000 ripped the nets for 18 points and

1.000 played an outstanding defensive

, ,.&uu;game m rieipine his team a

jwi),cnieve tneir first victory of the

.uuu season. The. game, threw the

league in a two way tie for the
lead, which is now shared by
both the Celtics and the Knick Knickerbockers.
erbockers. Knickerbockers. In addition to Reece the Hoo Hoosiers
siers Hoosiers had another valuable per performer
former performer in "Long Jon" Ebbs who
used his 6 ft. 4 in. to excellent
advantage in scoring 10 points
and controlling the boards. The
eventual winners had a com commanding
manding commanding 13-6 lead at the end
of the first quarter, and were
never seriously threatened. Jack
Perantie was the top scorer lor

the Celtics with 16 points and

ne was followed by Harold
"Whisper" Sorrell with 8 count counters.
ers. counters. .
Perhaps the biggest single
factor in the victory was the
Hoosier's ability to stop Perantie
and Raul Barbara in their fast

break. This forced the Celtics

into a style of ball they haven't
been using this season and they
couldn't adjust to It sufficient sufficiently
ly sufficiently to pull the game out of the

Thia-left only 5 points among
all the other players and this
inability of the team as a unit
to score was the primary cause
of their defeat. .
Earlier in the week the Lak Lakers
ers Lakers won from, the Hoosiers 43 43-38.
38. 43-38. Ebbs of the Hoosiers was
high man for thlgame with 18
points and Bacot paced the vic victors
tors victors with 15." The Celtic won
their second straight game by
knocking over the Knickerbock Knickerbockers
ers Knickerbockers 54-33. This was before they
ran afoul of the upset minded
Hoosiers on Thursday.
Box score for the Celtics-Hoo-sie.a
game.
Celtics

, pf ro
Perantit ......2 8

Morris .........0 i
Sorrel ..,.,..,,3 4
Watson 3 4
Galloway ......0 : 0

Barbara ,,.,...0 0
Lagassle ....... 0 0

Hoosiers

FT
0
0
' 0
0
0
0
0

TP
18
4
8
8
0
0
0

Reece .........I ff
Kirkland .,..,2 1 3
Delegado 2 1 0
Pabon 2 2 1
Barbier 1 l 0
Fulleton 1 0 0
Sheppard .....0 0 0
Pearson 0 10
Ebbs 0 5 0

18
9
2
5
0
0
0
2
10

516
495
578

889 914 854,2657
' Team Standings
El Panama Hotel ...... 4424
AustinNash ............ 3335

They added two more in the third

with the aid of an error, two bases
on balls and singles by the Cor Cor-rigan
rigan Cor-rigan Brothers, Pete and Eddie.
Their final 3 runs were scored in
the fifth with hits by, Hitchcock
and French being the big blows.
The outstanding fielding nlay of

the game was made by Tommy

Watson

..151
,.140
,.140
..158
..167

756
6

Post Office
Brown ......144 156

(DeVoll .......101 140

Ltmz i. ...... 161 134
Gibson 136 175
Hogan ..165 133

Powells
Nordstrom.

... iv I ntL ... .....

swuuuK n laiu year wiia XWiTj0l.an

, kuiiu,uu oiiiucumtnsi. wno

win be 33 next month, is launch launching
ing launching his 12th campaign with the
Redbirds.
Musial heads all' active major
leaguers with 2.597 base hits and
Schoendienst ranks third in the
National League behind Musiai
and Pe Wee Reese of Brooklyn

Wltn 1.O90.
"Stan The Man" sees no rea

son why he can't reach the 3.-

ikiu oasenit mark, despite the

tact ne was troub ed hv haiirv

onderplnnin toward the end of

last season.
"I don't see any reason why 1
shouldn't make it." he said. "I
believe I can carry on for two
and a half or three more years."
While Musial and Schoen Schoendienst
dienst Schoendienst were the "big ones' to
arree to terms yesterday, sev several
eral several players on other clubs
also signed their contracts.
Gujs Zernial. who batted .254

......u j nume runs lasi Vr rh ltrn

.. vv..u.c wie cisutn mem- Hifkt Itl
ber of the Kansas City Athletics' ",Pter
to xfon. r'nferm. 0 manner TM

eo..' ...
Southpaw Joe Nuxhall. a 17 17-game
game 17-game winner, signed with the
nf elder Bob Durnbaugh. vho Is
hwked upon as a first class pro-
.

The

749 779 810 2338

140
106
144
127
.171

190
153
170
146
151

R Acta lira ni a .Qlnrrvhnf OC

Sevmnnr ABenrv 2741 wurlee'. "ws caicner, 10 me

0 ...... nn nit M.kAN lAinnH n.fAf

ini. iiiutiij w lieu si v jto:tu vvci

Cm-Am.

isi.vlNsme Team Points

Another on mo fniinrf

Angstadt keeping his Knicker- Jngstad ,.....(K) 51
bockers In the thick of the race "ay.Bcop 44

with 17 points in his teams 36- ?aa" '5"
29 victory over the Laker$. Ray ;i"Kpifnue 'vS!'
Bacot scored 14 points for the Jfg5'-J S ll
losers and Milt Rodriguez 10. Ebta.;::;::(H 28

6S3
6

762 694 816 2272

MIXED BOWLING LEAGUE
PACIFIC COSMOPOLITAN
Team Standings

4MiTermites i...........28'i 19V
309 Tasco .27 Va 20
4541 Braniff Airways ....26 22

431: Seymour Agency ,i...25
489;Caribs 24

1 Yankees , .22
810 2254 Sleepers V. .20
8 18 Dehlintjer's Aeency ..19

Theima Camby Hits 605
Howard Toland converts 7-10
split
Theima Camby rolled eames

446 of 201-213-191 to total 605 and

23
24
25
28

-29

145
123
147
167
186

707 733
31 31

?4 become the first woman to total

4i-' over 600 m the Pacific Cosmo Cosmo-4"8
4"8 Cosmo-4"8 politan Mixed League in the
484 past nine seasons. Her total

(enabled Seymour A?encv to win

769 2214 two games from the Yankees

31

738
Police Ass'n
Fortner 156
Cook ........141
Tuliy 142
Guest .......159
Martin 154'

93 Earl Best scored 34 to lead the

'Yankees.
769 800 2307 J The Termites and Tasco bat bat-itled
itled bat-itled for first place" and each
183 181 52f team won one came and one
145 nn 444 ended in a tie. Bill Coffey led
134 157 43 the Termites and Bud Balcer.
143 143 455 TascO.

173 130

the railing in front of the grand

stand, reached out and caught a
foul fly from the bat. of Parker.
Richard Scott, Conejos Centerfield Centerfield-er,
er, Centerfield-er, and Jimmy Des Londes, Ma Macaws
caws Macaws lcftfielder, both made a run running
ning running catch to rob an opposing bat batter
ter batter of an extra base hit.
Summary: "Earned, runs Ma Macaws
caws Macaws 5. Runs batted in, French,
Durfee, Watts, Hitchock. Struck
out by French 10, by Godsy 6, by
out by French 10. by Godsey 6, by

5. Godsey 8. Parker 1. Hits off off-Godsey
Godsey off-Godsey 6 in 5 innings, Parker Oin
1 inning. French 1 in 6 innines.

Winning pitcher French (1 0).!

IKing pitcher Godsey (1 1).
Wild pitch French.. Umpires
Hilziner and Dial ; Scorer, Cotton.

Reccia

Btitz ...
M;tchea

193

no
178

173
164
14f
Hv
157

135
153
132
12(5
167

Macaws AB
Amato, 2b ....J
Ebereni, rf ...3
Days, rf .......0
French, p .;...2

Durfee. c 4

P. Corrigan, ss .3
E. Corrigan, lb 4
Watts pf a

an, Kosemane Kenea'.y and Ken Des Londes. If 2
.Woodcock with 540 each cave Mitchock. Sh 2

itraiun Airways a IWO 10 one
win over the Sleepers. Al Minor
438 scored the most for the Sieeo Sieeo-433
433 Sieeo-433 ers. The 540 total of Rosenari;

HPO
0 1
1 1
0 0
10
1 12
1 1

28 8 6 13 2 1

794
23

779
23

T1Q

23

Conrins

4MKenea!y was overshadowed bvj Franglone, Jb
4"4 the first score of Theima Camby. Scott, cf ....

50 J The tanos kept Dehlm?er A-1 Parker, ss

;sn.j iii uic cague ccuar oy.inase. e
q;!winnin!: two games. Ray W!ker'God;ev. n

84 was h eh man for the Caribs!Seise. s

in..f ueorse FUey paced Deh-fHaciley. If

Milwaukee Bra-p in.'nu.

nounced the sienin? of pitcher I Rovcnn
Charlie Gorin. Don EdelrSan nd Pine "a t R
Car ton Md outfie!der Al kraka :

..15i

y-7'747 Any ...Co;iiiai.-tI
I Howard Toland. bowlin' Ins Crook, rf

: i 141 4 vt.-e Dcr.unger's Agency Carts? Chassin, 2b
l- 14 4ii "K-'.-n. made Lhe 7-10 split, but Mujser. lb
1 v-i h's back turned and c:d:iti

.2
..2

p ..2
.....3
?

...3

...-0 0
...2 0
...A 0

0
0
1
0
3
0
0

o.oi.l

0 0 0
0 2 1
5 0 0

u
L
L

at LA MACARENA
Sunday. Jan. -15' 4 P.M.
4 Brave Mexican Eu!!$ 4
FAMED MATADORS:
JAIME DOLANOS
and
MANOLO MARQUEZ
RF.DIXED ADMISSION TRICES
PRICKS:

MIADtO SECTION B '1'NSUADr.O BWTIOV

ii now ,,
!nl and 3rd Raw .,
C.fnrrnl Admlllnr
Childrm

.IVH
, 4
. in

111 Kw

Slid and 3rd Bow ,,
Crnrml Artmllliinrt
Ihililrrn ...........

.ts

TICKFT1? OV StF: IhrrU PUursnt, "I

toumi...u n.-i ..y,'c ..:.:i t:.:. !, r.''? ft ?

lanama and la Macarena r.ullrlm, Ttrv iIjt
from 9 a.m. until K p.m. Jm rtf ryutionj eU
Tii. 3 t.-.:r

13 0 I 13 5 3



a.'.i r

1
f r

rV.

Postinovicli, Tilama,
Donny Boy, Elko Top
Contenders In Mile

Mrs. Viola Redhead's hard-running Argentine Argentine-bred
bred Argentine-bred importation Persiflage tomorrow afternoon is
an almost unanimous choice of local horse race se selectors
lectors selectors to resume his winning ways in the featured
cne mile 350 gallop for Class E imported thorough thoroughbreds
breds thoroughbreds at the Juan Franco race track.

As usual, Luis Glraldo will be
aboard the big black horse. This
speedy son of Tonto (also the sire
of Atys) had reeled off three con consecutive
secutive consecutive victories before being up up-let
let up-let last Saturday by Lexden.
With Lexden out of the picture
this time, it will be left up to Pos Pos-tinovich,
tinovich, Pos-tinovich, Tilama, Lion's Claw, Pu Pugilist,
gilist, Pugilist, Elko and Donny Boy to fur furnish
nish furnish competition for the Gerald
Silvers Jr. trained hope.
Postinovich and Tilama have
just been dropped to this class

from higher brackets and are
expected to show well in this
event. The speedy Elko, which will
race in an entry with Donny Boy,
may go off with more substantial
backing in the mutuels.
Donny Boy, a strong finisher,
was an impressive winner over
the short six-and-one-half furlong
route last Sunday and may find

the longer distanct right up his

aiiey. capable Aifreuo Ysquei

will have the leg up on Donny Boy

while improving apprentice rider

Se?undo Carvaiai will guide Elko.

Virgilio Castillo will handle Pos Pos-tinovich's
tinovich's Pos-tinovich's reins while Julio Jime Jimenez
nez Jimenez Jr. will be in Tilama's saddle.

Pugilist, which has some recent
creditable performances under his

belt, could spring a surprise here

Fortunato Hidalgo Jr. will be
aboard the Victory 'Stable's sprint

er.

Lion's Claw, which is sure to be
the rank outsider this time, gets
in with a feather of 102 pounds

will have improved Osvaldo de

Leon in the pilothouse.

Nine other prospective thrillers,

including a low) special for im

ported non-winners, are also on

the attractive program.

Juan Franco Graded Entries
FJrV Borst Jockey VTgt COMMET ODDS
1st. Race "H2 Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool close 12:45
First Race of the Double

1 Gonzaga
2 Coral
3 Copadora
4 Oranero
5 D. Beatrlz
6 O. Star
7 T. Teeth
8 Vedette

J. Jimenez 102xBing's alma mater
A. Valdivia 113 Looks like nice spot
O. de Le6n 107 Could score at price
R. Gamero 100 Lightweight may help
P. Rodriguez llfl Form indicates
B. Agulrre 113 Improving steadily
F. Hidalgo 108 Returns from layoff
V. Ortega 118 Rates good chance

10-1
3-1
8-1

5-1
3-2

21

4-1
4-1

2nd. Race "H2a" Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $400.00 Pool close 1:15
Second Race of the Double
1 J. Fiddling A. Reyes R. 102x Nothing in last 15-1
2 Choya B. Baeza 102x Could prove tough 2-1
3 C. Prince R. Gamero 110 No recent charm 25-1

4 Yosikito A. Vasquez 113 Nice recent wins 3-1

5 D. Duchess O. de Leon 97x Longshot specialist 20
8 Cruzada LO Glraldo 110 Should be close up 3

7 Tom Collins J. Cadogan 100 Would pay well here 10-1
8 (Qullacoya C. Navarro HOx Nothing to recommend 3-2
9 (Don GoyoF. Rodriguez 118 Recent points out 3-2

Avoid Hop, Skip, Jump

n Approach To Foul Line

:

U

JOE WILLIAMS

Little

League

SMOOTH Sylvia Wene't entire approach Is rhythmic.

Fifth of H illustrated and In Instructive
structive Instructive articles written for
NEA Service and
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
By SYLVIA WENE
Match Came Champion
WHETHER you use three, four

or five steps in your approach.

start and finish right.
Begin with a slow step, wind
up releasing the ball with a reach reaching
ing reaching follow through.
The entire approach should be
nhvthmir and prappful. Arms.

feet and mind should function in
j i. j 1. i! ah 1 1.1

maicnea coordination, ah biiouiu
start together. Speed should grad gradually
ually gradually increase as the body moves

forward, the weight shifting with

eacn step.

This acceleration should be e v

en.

Avoid anyhting that suggests a

hop, skip and jump. Keep the

eyes on the pins or the spot on the

alley you intend hitting.

Try the different numbers of

steps and determine which is
most natural to you. Then stick
with it. Various star bowlers are
equally loud in their praise of

three, four and five steps.

There are a few fairly good

bowlers who employ only one

step. The latter is a freak style,

however, and is certainly not sug
gested.
NEXT: Delivery and timing.

3rd. Race "H" Nat.

S's Fes.Pnrse $275.00 Pool close 1:45
ONE TWO

1 G. Glass O. Madrid 105x Fragile, no gold ""
2 Souvenir -" B. Baeza 96t Early speed only
3 Golden Pick L. Giraldo 118 Should beat these
4 Miss Mart a A. Reyes R. 103x Good early speed
5 L. Dancer A. Mena R. 115x No. 1 contender
8 (Chanlto A. Gonzales 103x Usually quits cold
7 (Piropo J .Gongora 113 Rates good chance

10-1
15-1
3- 2
4- 1
2-1
2-1
2-1

4th. Race "H" Nat.

Fs.Pures $275.00 Pool close 2:20
QUINIELA

1 Mufieco O. Miranda
2 -Prot6n ,F. Rodriguez
3 Historia E. Ortega
4 Moonshiner K, Flofes
8 Malaya A. Mena
6 (Consentida J, Phillips
7 (La Pampantnl S. Cvjal

109x Disappointed in last
115 Could make it here
104 Nothing to indicate
113 Dangerous this time
112 Will fight it out
109 Best early speed
103x Could help entrymate

8-1
5-t
,15-1
2-1
2-1
3 2
32

ftth. Race "H"Nat. 6i Fgs. Purse $275.00 Fool close 2:55

1 Volador V. Ortega 118 Rates chance here
2 Bull Flea O. Chanis 108 Dangerous contender
3 Folletlto A. Gonzales 103x Form indicates
4 Slrena R. Gamero 103 Has strong finish
5 Golden Fun B. Baeza 107 Showing improvement

3-1
2- 1
3- 2
4- 1
5- 1

6th. Race "E Imp. 1 MilePurse $550.00 Pool close 3.35
First Race of the Double

1 Postinovich V. Castillo
2 Persiflage L. Glraldo
S Tilama J. Jimenez
4 Lion's Claw O. de Leon
5 Pugilist F. Hidalgo
8 (Elko S. Carvajal
7 (Donny Boy A. Vasquez

120 Distance to liking
115 Last didn't impress
112x Has strong finish
102x Would pay off here
108 Should be close up
103x Could go all'the way
113 Seeks repeat victory

3-1
3- 2
5-1
15-t
4- 1
3-1
31

7th. Race

"Hla" Imp. 7 Fgs, Purse $400,00 Pool close 4:05
Second Race of the Double

1 S. Spruce A. Gonzales JlOx Can score again
2 Don Danl O. de Leon 109x Rates good chance
3 Bright Blade L. Oira'do 113 Sharp once more
4 Lazy Brook A. Vasquez 115' Aiming for payoff
5 Tony S. Carvaiai liox Hard to beat here
8 D. Sunset A. Reyes R. I12x Bad trailer in last
7 Grlsii R.Gamero 115 Until next rainy season
8 Hurlecano A. Mena R. HOx Could repeat here
9 D. Club G. Montero i09x Nothing in last two

2- 1
4-1
3- 1
3-1
3-2
20-1
30-1
3-1
15-1

8th. Race "E" Nat.

6i Fes. riirRK $275.00 Pool close 4:40
QUINIELA

1 Radical A. Reyes R. llOx Tougher field here
2 Ika A. Enrique 120 In new hands now
3 Elenita F. Rodriguez 115 Classic race indicates
4 Redondita A. Vasquez 116 Should do better
5 Naranjazo A. Vergara 116 Depends on start
8 Biscaya L. Glraldo 120 Rider only handicap
7 (L. Guararefia V. Brwn 107x Will fight it out
8 (Curazalefia B. Agulrre 120

51
10-1
3-2

4-1
31
2-1
21

C.H.S., Balboa High To Open
Interscbolastic Baseball
Season At Mt. Hope Tonight

9th. Race "Special'' Imp. 6Vf F.Purse $500.00 Pool close 5:15
: ONE TWO -.

lKensington O. Chanis
2Lyrical O. de Le6n
3 Rlscal J. Phillips
4 White Apron B. Agulrre
5 King R Gamero
6 G. Corn F. Rodriguez
7 0. Smuggle rA. Vasquez
8 Brisk F. Hidalgo
9 (Maalga G. .Vasquez

110 In another month
105x Speed only, this far
103 Could pay long odds
110 Good early speed
105 Will fight it out
110 Must improve more
115 I,ong onverdue
105 Has strong finish
107x Still a bit green

15-1
50-1
15-1
4- 1
3- 2
5- 1
EVEN
4- 1
4-1

10th. Race "F" Imj. 7 Fgs. Purse $500.00 Pool close 5:40

1 Amat O. de Le6n 105x Early speed only
2 M. Mason G. Sanchez 113 Strong effort in last
3 Jaquimazo- B, Agulrre 116 Improved in last
4 Grey Juan A. Mena 115 Better each time
5 Supper Girl F. Hida!;o 115 -CouW get up here
6 Mirzatoats S. Carvajai 112x Must go lower
7 Almipar A. Reyes R. 105x Could, surprise

20-1
2-1
31

EVEN

4-1
30-1
10-1

bail season gets underway tonight

at 7 o ciock at mi.. nope aiaaium.
For the nnener. the Tieers from

Cristobal High School will play
hosts to the defending champins

ot mo, uaiooa mgn.
Probably the first local C.Z. boy
to return from college and land a
coaching job for a varsity team,
Paul Karst, will be handling the
reigns of the Bulldogs. Karst has

announced that ta wrcnmier, nis
No. 1 mound ace. will be starting

against the Tigers.
A 6-1 pounder, Kircbmier Is
nlnvlno ln firnt varsitv came Of

Balboa High, having chosen last

year to play witn the Twilight

League on tne racmc siae. me

experience gained irom toe lasicr
competition should stand the Bal Bal-hna
hna Bal-hna nitrhpr in eood stead when be

faces Cristobal tonight.

The bulk of uaiooa s onensive
power, will stem from John McGee,
speedy left-fieider'and Ed Scott,
the former ace of Balboa's foot football
ball football team, now standing ready to

hold his own on tne oiamona.
Scott will patrol the not corner for
the Bulldog.
- The Pacific aiders will field a
fine defensive infield with Dan
uinkip.ifv slated for shortstop

and Owen Sutherland, filling out

an excellent douDie-piay comDina comDina-tion,
tion, comDina-tion, at the keystone sack. Ramon
Reyes,-rangy right-hander, will
start at first' base to round out an
air-tight infield. -.'
With accent on speed, Karst
nt Tim Hotz as his catcher, and

rapid Joe Cicero, possessor of a

fine throwing arm mai cuum u
very mindful of his father's play play-na
na play-na risve. in oharee of the center-

fielding. The only position still wide

open for-active eomoeiuuies
right field. And the Balboa coach
u. .pal frnin whlrh to pick.-

gift a -- 1- -
The Tigers from Cristobal are
..... . I .Ali,.nin(f iKo

thinKing in lerins ui .eiuii6
baseball championship to the

iti.nt ii Kirip I oacn ljUKe raiuiii-

bo will not decide until game time
whether Wambo Lung or Kaiser
Bazan will be his starting pitcher
for the opening game of the sea season.
son. season. Both possess fine throwing
arms, but Bazan is the faster of

the two ana migni uraw mc .".

If Bazan is selected to start

tonight's game against w
The Tiger coach is faced with the
problem of an adequate, replace replacement
ment replacement for shortstop, for Bazan is

top man in tnat sioi too. i;iuie
Wendy Sasso, not much with a
stick, but a good glove man, would
be the logical choice if B a z a n
draws the nod for the hill.
Cristobal's hopes of a victory
tonight and an eventual champion championship
ship championship will rest heavily on the hit hitting
ting hitting of Charlie Fears, Ray Croft,
Louis Taber and Baan. A good
throwing arm, hitting power and
ability to take control, rates Fears
No. 1 man on the team and first
string catcher, far above all other
competition. Ray Croft too holds
firmly to his second base slot

On the word of Ned Irish, who put It there, there is no like likelihood
lihood likelihood that Madison Square Garden will abandon college basket,
ball next season or In the foreseeable future.
With average attendance shrinking from 14,000 of the pre pre-scandal
scandal pre-scandal days to 7000, roughly the break-even point, there have
been persistent rumors this would be the collegians' last stand..
By way of refutation, Irish directs attention to the recent
holiday tournament which played to 68,000 in three days.
"The figures speak for themselves. Interest in good teams
and keen competition remain undiminished. If anything, it is
on the upswing. Our over-all attendance is down simply be because
cause because of the low caliber of the metropolitan teams."
Irish expressed the not' irrational hope that a return to
vintage quality, a prospect he views with optimism, would re restore
store restore much of the fiscal splendor which marked th period when
the crew cuts habitually packed the Garden.
In the same breath (being innately conservative, Irish Is
not one to indulge excess in any particular) ha rejected the
theory that the rise of the pros is any way connected with the
decline of the rah-rahs.
"As a matter of fact, our Knickerbockers play to an almost
entirely different clientele. Undergraduates and alumni arc
distinctly In the minority. Keep In mind, only a small part of
our population has old school tie attachments. The pros for
the same reason as the Yankees and Dodgers. They play in the
big league manner."
Irish admitted it has taken the pros a long time to get a
solid foothold here. This is the Knicks' ninth season and their
first rewarding one at the gate.

STAR HIT THE ROAD
Naturally, the pros can't do too well to satisfy Irish. Even
so, he refuses to see them as a threat to college basketball. .
"There is room for both, but first the attraction must be there.
If the pros are good, they draw. ; And the same Is true of college
teams."
What his happened to the college game locally? This was
a question Irish discreetly side-stepped. It didn't matter. The
reasons are plain enough. De-emphasis followed the betting
scandals, scholarships and other inducements were curtailed,
and high school stick-outs, who would normally enroll here, hit
th eroad. ....
The extent of out-of-town recruiting, not to mention the
astute selectivity, was pointedly illuminated In the recent tourna tournament
ment tournament which displayed home-grown products In starring roles on
visiting teams.
Frisco's 6-10 Russell was the most lavishly extolled player
were Bill Russell of San Francisco, Si Green of Duquesne, Joe
Lleber and Tom Heinsohn of Holy Cross, and Willie Naulli of
UCLA. There of them are New Yorkers. Amusingly, one lives
within a short dribble of the Garden.
Colleges are not unlike boxing commissions.. They sym sympathize
pathize sympathize with controls, but many apply them only when conve convenient.
nient. convenient. This explains the exodus of our embyronic Mikans. What
they can't get here, they know they can get elsewhere and in
spades.

SIZING VP RUSSELL
Frisco's 8-10 Russell wa sthe most lavishly extolled player
to appear in the Garden in a decade. Just how good is he?
Well, good enough to make any pro team, but hardly a world
beater. Probably no better than Walter Dukes, of Seton Hall,
at a corresponding stage.
Because few college teams boast more than one tall man,
Russell enjoys a physical bonus that would be denied him in the
pro game, where eoons are numerous, skilled and ragged. In
fact, the average squad height la 6-6.
With few exceptions, pro zombies are adept at scoring from

outside and inside. Most of Russell's scoring has been on easy

tap-ins, and this is no valid evidence of ability. It is improbable

he would run the Bob Pettits, Neil Johnstons and Ed Macauleys

off the court. . now, or ever.

FARM LEAGUE TRYO'JTS
All boys between ages of 8 and
12 who want to clay baseball in

the Pacific Little League, Farm

Teams, should report to the utile
League Stadium on Gaillard High Highway,
way, Highway, Saturday, Jan. 14, at So'clock
in the morning.
The teams in the Pacific little
League farm teams will be. Mutu Mutual
al Mutual of Omaha, last year champions,
Life Saver, Kiwis, Cyrnos, Tobler Tobler-ones,
ones, Tobler-ones, and Hamid Grotto.
New outfits are being obtained
for all the teams, and it is expec

ted that this will be the most suc

cessful year for the farm teams

Juan Franco Tips
By LOS EOMIIt

1 O. Star Dona Beatrix
2 Don Govo Choa
3 Golden Pick Chanita
4 Consentida Malaya
5 Folletito Volador
6 Postinovich Persiflage
7 Tony Sally Spruce
8 Elenita Curaialrfta (e
9 Old Smugler King
10 Grey Juan Merry Masoa

BRANDESIS SCHEDULE
WALTHAM, Mass. (NEA)
Brandeis opens a nine-game foot-

iball schedule with Boston Colics-

next fall and e loses with Massa Massachusetts
chusetts Massachusetts and Toledo.

which he handles like a veteran.
Louis Taber, probably with fast
company like Danny Ramsey and
Danny Concepcion, will roam the
outer gardens for the Tigers.
Balboa High has played t W o
scheduled Pacific Twilight League
games so far this year. They lost
both contests by close scores 3-2
and 5-3. Cristobal, on the other
hand, has played only one exhibi exhibition
tion exhibition game against the tough Army
Atlantic nine and tb Tigers drop dropped
ped dropped that practice session 9 to 1.
Pre-game notices have both teams
evenly matched for tonight's opener.-.'
: .:;

Pacific Softball
League

Tuesday afternoon the Amer

ican Legion team nosed out the
Signal Team of Fort Clayton
by the score of 7 to 6. Both
these teams are new to the
league and with a few more
games under their belts much Is
expected of them. It was a hot hotly
ly hotly contested game and finally
won out by the Legion in the
last frame.
Wednesday the Ft. Clayton
Engineers met and were defeat defeated
ed defeated by Pan Liquido 13 to 6. While
the score would indicate a lop
sided game It was played very
well and from the spectators
view was interesting all the
way.
The Engineers displayed a lot
of pep and hustle and Ltt Wil Williams
liams Williams told the writer that this
was the first game in which the
entire team played together.
These boys will bear future
watching as they have the skill
and know how and should prove
tough competition in the very
near future.
With the three new Armed
Service teams in the league, of officials
ficials officials are looking to another a
successful year.

MAflOLO MARQUEZ AT
LA MACARENA BULLRING

The second bullfight program of the 1956 season will be held this
Sunday at La Macarena bullring in San Francisco de. la Caleta

with leading Mexican matadors Jaime eoianos na Manoio Mar
auez cnmDetinar aeainst each other.

The cape and sword professionals will engage two bulls

apiece.
Reduced admission prices, raneing from $5 for reserved seats
to 75 cents for children, will be charged. The fights are sched scheduled
uled scheduled to begin at 4 p.m. sharp. Advt.

Tocfov Encanto .3.5 .20
In Cinemascope!
. 1 Jennifer Jones. In
"LOVE IS A MANY-
SPLENDORED THING"
Richard Arlcn, in
"DEVIL'S HARBOR"
Today IDEA! 70 .10
"SEA HOUND"
Chapters 8 and 0
"RETURN OF OCTOBER"
"STRANGER from TEXAS"

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

New Orleans Service

Arrivt
Cristobal

Great White Fleet
S.S. "AENOS" Jan. 13
S.S. "YAQUE" ...... i ..... i ...... Jan. 15
S.S. "Ar.(iERSORC" Jan. 19
S.S. "SANTO CERRO" ................Jan. 22
8.S, "M ARN A" ......... w... i ............... i. ... Jan. 28
A Stesmer '. Jan. 29
S.S. 'YAQUE'' ........Feb. 5
S.S. "MORAZAN" V. ..Feb. 12
Also Handling Refrigerated and Chilled Cargo
New York Service Arrive
Cristobal
"S.S. "PARISMINA" .., .Jan.J6
S.S. "OTTA" ..Jan. 20
S.S. "FRA BERLANGA" Jan. 23
S.S. "LIMON" ... ....Jan. 38
A Steamer ..Feb. 6
S.S. "COMAYAGUA" .. .Feb. 13
Weekly sailings of twelve passenger ship to New
York, New Orleans, Los Anzeles, Saa Francisco'
and Seattle.
Special round tnp fares from Cristobal ta New
York, Los Angeles, Saa Francisco and Seattle.
To New York . .$240.00
To Los Angeles and San Francisco ....$270.00
To Seattlo .. ....................$2S5.C3
-. TELEPHONES:
CP,:STOBAL 2121 'PANAMA 2-2;$

.V

- '- ( V
i v m I :,'t
V. 3 i v . -1--.

i ; 5 I K v
' '-V s ;"
' J i
,., -I 'MHm-vmli,

FAMOUS TRICI!0L0GI5TS TELLS
TRUTH ACOUT SftVll'.G

ai;d improving hair
de! somatic-!! to be held here

This new' method of home
treatment for saving and grow growing
ing growing thicker hair, will be dem demonstrated
onstrated demonstrated In Panama City, Pan Panama
ama Panama on, Saturday and Sunday,

January 14, and 15. These
private individual demonstra

tions will be held at the Hotel
El Panami on Saturday, and
Sunday, January 14 and 15, 12
noon to 9 p.m. i
OKLAHOMA CITY. Nov. 0

In an Interview here today, R.

Blaine Dixon, internationally
famous trichologist and Pres President
ident President : of the, Merrill Hair ti

Scalp Consultants said: "There

are 18 different scaip oisoraers
that cause most men and wom women
en women to lose hair. Using common
sense, a person must realize no
one tonic or so-called cure all
could correct all the disorders,"

he explained.
Guaranteed

"The Merrill firm, recognizing
that most people are skeptical
of claims that hair can be
grown on balding heads, offers
a guarantee,'' Dixon said.
'Once a nerson avail them-

U selves to the Merrill treatment

nis sicepunsm immeaiaieiy dis

appears. To insure tnis, we or or-fer
fer or-fer this pvprpntw. " n .',
not completely satisfied with
your hair progress at the end
of 30 days your money will be
returned."

Hopeless Cases

V

Discouraged

First, t.hp t.ripholociRt is nuirk

tn tpll hnneleqit rasex that t.hev

cannot be helped. But the

"nopeiess" cases are iew. uruy
if a man Is completely, shiny
bald is he in this lost category.
If there Is fuzz, no matter how
light, thin, or colorless, the Mer Merrill
rill Merrill Areatment can nerform

A complete, private examina examination
tion examination is Riven by a Tricholofrist
to determine the condition of

this scalp, and cause for his
ihalr trouble.

Free Examination
This examination Is tery thor.
ouRh and highly technical. It
requires 20 to 30 minutes. "The
trichologist makes no charge
for this examination and" no
appointment la necessary. :
After, startinsr treatment.;, the
person is toM the required
length of treatment and how
much It will cost.
After startinz treatment,' the
person makes regular reports to
the Merrill firm in Oklahoma
City to check the progress of
the home treatment

To spread the opportunity of
normal healthy hair to the
thousands who are desperately
looking for help, independent
trichologists are visiting various
cities throughout the United
States and Central America; to
conduct examinations and start start-home
home start-home treatment i
NoCure-All
l ; ;
''We have no cure-all for slick
shiny baldness," Dixon em emphasizes.
phasizes. emphasizes. "If there is fuzz, the
root is still capable of creating
hair and we can perform what
seems to be a miracle
There Is one thing DixVn
wants to be certain every mm
and woman knows. 11 a reces recession
sion recession appears at the temples or
a spot begins to show up en
the crown of the head, there-is
something wrong and It should
be given Immediate attention.
Hair For Lifetime
"If clients follow our direc directions
tions directions during treatment, and
after, they finish the cour,
there Is no reason why they v. 1
not have hair all the rest of
their lives," Dixon said. "O or
firm Is definitely behind t! a
treatment, it all depends on the
Individual client's faithful ob observation
servation observation of a few simple rules"
How's Your Hair?
If it worries you tall Trielu -srist
E. L. Kicks at the I 5
Fl Panama in Panama Vi
Panama on Saturday and ? -day,
January 14 and 15, 12 r j
to 9 p.m. The public is ia?Uf
You do not need an ari
ment. The examinations sre ? -vate
and yon will not be e -rased
or obligated In ry
Ailvt.



r

VT rtitiu f"if si fen

the people

list TEAR

f fleveas Soifon Of $1219,000

Brinks Halloween Sc:up 6

," BOSTON, Jan. 13 (UP). -The
$1 219,000 Brink's holdup was
'solved today with the arrest of
ilx members of the Halloween
... I 3 n r .HiVl ctgoAH tY"
'inasneu guns
.roubery tne biggest in history
more than six years ago.
I .'The FBI announced the solu solution
tion solution of the case. It said two
other gang members were sought,'
Ud already are in prison and
one is dead. None of the loot
.was recovered.
. Arr&sted were: Vincent James
Costa, 41; Michael Vincent Gea.
gan. 47; Adolph Maffie, 44; Jo Joseph
seph Joseph F. McGinnis, 52; Anthony
'Pino, 48, and, Henry Baker, 4i.
AU live in the Boston area. :
, The two gang' members in
prwoh were identified as Stan Stanley
ley Stanley Albert Gusciora and Joseph
Specs o tveeie. ine aeaa mem member
ber member was Joseph Sylvester Ban-
TBI agents said they also were
etklng James Ignatius Faherty
and Thomas Francis Richardson
in ine case.
C'nlntinn tft thfl fahlllOUR Jan
UU1 U mutt vv vr
17. 1950, robbery came five days
hpfoi-B th exnlratlon of the state
statute of limitations. Expira
tion of the time would have pre
vented prosecution of the ban
.i.- .A rnhhars oVinrffPS
: If convicted on armed robbery
charges, tne gang mernuem wuum
lace sentences ,of up to life in
prison.,
. Although the bandits made
record haul, they overlooked,
' another $1,000,000 in cash in
' thpir haste to depart from the
Brink's countinghouse.
I The loot included $1,219,000 In
cash, mostly in small bills, and
;$1, 557,183 in checks. :
; A large part of the govern government's
ment's government's formal charge in the case
revolved around McGinnis. The
povernment charged that he
possessed, concealed and stored
$98,008 of the loot, which belong belonged
ed belonged to the Federal Rtserve Bank
cf Boston, and also concealed
another $8,000 in loot belonging
to the Veterans Administration.
i. The masked gang which stag staged
ed staged the 28 minute, holdup at the
armored iruticklne service's ga
me had been sought at one
time by morethan 3,000 police
and FBI agents throughout the
comtry. v
'I the gang members except
F.p ei'ty were amon the many
w' -"ires'' who appeared before
a jr'Val grand jury which tn tn-vep't'dited
vep't'dited tn-vep't'dited the holdup.
However, the grand jury did
not indict anyone in connec connection
tion connection with the case.
For five years, the holdup
looked like the perfect crime.
r
r i"
ill
TODAY! .60
.33
S:0 4:45 6:45. 9:05 n.m
GlElul FORD
::.qthy mi
MID
r"'i w
An M 0 M PKlurt i

1 F
1 .U...I

A04ll,W& u'ii, U, ft (111

hnotc the truth and the

PANAMA, R. r FRIDAY, JANUARY 13, 195S

Boston was the butt of many
jokes about the Brink's robbery.
The case embarrassed local law
enforcement officials because
they coaldn t crack it.
However. FBI Chief J. Edgar
Hoover vowed from the start
that the gang would not go un unpunished.
punished. unpunished.
A Justice Denartment snokes-
man said the robbery was "a
product of the combined thought
and criminal experience of men
who had known each other for
many years."
The gang planned the robbery
more than a year In advance,
the FBI said. Success of the
holdup stemmed from the gang's
"systematic study of the Brink's
organization." the FBI &ddrf
Police at first believed the
holdup was an "inside job" be because
cause because of the swiftness with
which it was staged.
Several Brink's employes were
questioned but later released.

Brink's Gang Neighbors Report They

Worked In Garden,
BOSTON, Jan. 13 (UP).
Neiehborii of the men npsed
of participating in the Brink's
ruuuery Saia until jesieiuajr nicy
lived nuiet. snhnrhnn live
The men spent time gardening,
nlavinir with their ehfldren or
occasionally passing the time of
aay over a oacxyara ience.
Mip.hael Geairan lived with his
Wife. Aneela and dauehter Rettv.
7, in a seven-room ranch house
m Muton.
A neighbor said. "I can't be
lieve it. Why my little daughter
piayed with his little elrl all the
time. ; They .were good neigh
bors."
She said the Opaeans kent a
small flower garden and she of often
ten often saw the hnshand fnnnrlna the
lawn on summer afternoonsi"
Henry Baker lived in Natick,
where neighbors said "he was a
nice, mannerly man who went to
church every Sunday with his
wife."
"They seemed an Ideal couple."
one neighbor said. "His wife is
very much liked by everyone."
AdolDh Maffie lived nniet.lv in
North Quincy with his wife and
two children. A neighbor said,
"I always took him for a Boston
businessman." Another neighbor,
a woman, said Maffie alwav did
the family shopping "and seem seemed
ed seemed to be a good husband."
Josenh (Snecs) n'Jfppfe 10
gangster who miraculously es escaped
caped escaped a machine gunning by
condemned killer Elmer (Trig (Trigger)
ger) (Trigger) Burke, last June crave the
FBI the information it needed
to solve the nation's biggest cash
holdup.-.;:' .-..:
He is to go before the grand
Jury today to "tell all" about the
fabulous holdup, only four days
before it would have become "the
perfect crime."
The solution came as fnost law
Londoners Kneel
As Sky Goes Green
LONDON, Jan. 13 (UP)-A few
Londoners knelt in the street t
pray today when the sky turned
dark green and then black a few
minutes after noon. An Air Min Ministry
istry Ministry snokesman said it
ing supernatural just a mixture
oi tmck ram clouds and smoke
plus a lack of wind. The sky grad gradually
ually gradually brichlened ahnut an hnnr
later.....

Marijuana-Crazy Ex-Pilot
Slays Girl Friend In Dump

SUPERIOR. Wis Jan in mtpi
A marijuana-crazed youth shot
and killed his trirl friend
day, then terrorized a family and
uunapea a man before he was
captured.
Duane P. Lattimer 91 wss
tured'at Marshfiela, Wi'sw by po police
lice police who surrounded hi m with
sauad cars in a ritv hlnir hot-
he could fire the Mauser pistol he
currieu.
"I'm SOrrV 1 didn't h a v a a
chance tn shoot it nut. with vnn"
he told the officers defiantly. He
auempiea suiciae, Dut was re restrained.
strained. restrained. Lattimer: Pivpn nn nndosirahlo
discharge from the Air Force last
juiy, tow ponce ne Killed ins girl
friend near here and thev found
the body of Mildred Pederson. 18.
lying on a road at a dump heap
soum oi town.
"Lattimer lives at Wentworth,
Wis., near Superior, and Miss
Pederson resided at South Range,
five Jes from Wentworth..
Maishfilcd nnlire said T,n!fimer
h had been smoking marijuana and
aiso naa oeen orinKuig. He was in
a dazed condition and unable to
ell much about his
!
maddened

country is safe Abraham Lincoln.
i --.--.- .

It was at 7:10 o'clock of a
Tuesday nieht that ninp crrnte
quely masked bandits stalked in into
to into the Prince Street garage
where the Brink's money was
vaulted.
Thev wore npn lar.kets and
rubbers which cushioned their
steps. Brink's employes were not
aware a holdup was in progress
until one of the gang members
growled, "come on boys, get 'em
up-open the door."
Trie gunmen naa waiaea
through five locked doors,
which they opened with a jack
knife.-.'..:;--
The FBI said Its investigation
showed that each gang member
hart familiarized himself with
the building and with Brink's
scneauies and shipments by en entering
tering entering the hnilrtlncr mirrpnt.lM.
ouslv on several ocpnsinnn after
most employes had left for the
day.
Played With Kids
enforcement officers were about
to give up their long investiga investigation
tion investigation of the crime The
holdup occurred Jan. 17, 1950 and
unaer Massachusetts law the
statute of limitations was sched scheduled
uled scheduled to exnire net. TneHaw
Most constitutional authorities
believed a three-year extension
voted by last year's legislature
never would havr hM ,m u
court.
Counterfeit Ring
Issues 14 Million
Bogus Brazil Bills
BUKNOS ATRFS Tan 19 T1Tt
- vail. d Vr
lije Argentine federal police was
reported reliably today to have un uncovered
covered uncovered an international counter
men ring specializing in Brazilian
It was rpnnrfH tViai Wn J uu
totalling nearly $14,000,000 we r e
eeizea.
A number of counterfeiters were
reported to have been arrested in
a series on raids in anhnrhon rh
nos Aires. Printing plates and oth other
er other equipment were seized.
Police Start
For Victim Of
NEW YORK .Tan 11 (ITP1
Police began today a grisly
searcn ror the dismembered body
of a pretty 20-year-old fashion
designer. They said she was the
victim oi a Dungiea $50 abor
tion.
The disannearance nf hnnev
blonde Jacqueline Smith during
me nnstmas nondays had
been considered a routine miss missing
ing missing person case until yesterday.
men ponce arrested ner bov
friend. Thomas G. Daniel 2fi.
ana toes into custody a number
of other persons, including a
male nurse.
Detectives said that the irl.
uaugiuer oi a Lepanon, pa.,
steel worker, died Christmas Eve
in Daniel's apartment after the
attempted abortion. She was
five and one-half months preg pregnant,
nant, pregnant, they said. :
I remember going to the dump
with the girl and leaving without
her so I assume I must have done
it," he said.
Lattier fled in the auto of the
Eirl S father. Leonard Pod
Ashland, Wis., 65 miles irom here,
where he invaded the home of
Wallace Robinson on the pretext
m ii a v ing car trouDie.
He held Robinson and his wife
at gunpoint for an hour while a
son, Ronnie Robinson, 15, crouch crouched
ed crouched in terror in his bedroom and
three othe children slept. Ronnie
j.u ucoiu Liaiiiimer D08SI 01
having shot two persons.
, However, authorities u tv.s
could find no. other shooting that
iingiH do auriDutea to the youth
and assumed he was confused.
Latti
drive him 200 miles south to a
Doint near MeHfnrd Win
i, i tul tij ",1C,C
J!JLL ll !nap VIlm. out un-
harmed. Robinson said the youth
threatened him with his mm
- - -. u. ft"', ouu
described the enforced drive as
horrible.'
Tjiftimer t h a tt nnfInM4
. j
to i
Tm
VUULU1UCU
Marshfield where he was captur

FIVE CENTS

Years Iqo
The gang even made several
"trial runs" of the robbery by
practicing their approach and
flight
" t ''''
Besides a jack knife, the
ganf "obtained" key8 to the
doors which led tham to the
fabulous treasure which they
lurred away in 17 canvas bars.
A stolen truck was used fnr the
robbery and the getaway, the
FBI said.
During the investieation of the
holdup, thousands of possible
suspects were investigated and
eliminated. Brink'n offered sinn
000 in rewards for infnrmattnn
leading to the capture of the
oancuts. t
SoluUon of the mlnutelv-nlan
ned robbery was announced by
me irm m wasnmgton. The
sixth anniversary of the holdup
woiua nave Deen nexi Tuesday.
Edward Powers, tccn t. In
charge of the Boston FBI office,
saia an arrests were made with
in so minutes.
He said a "laree
agents" nartieinated tn the nr.
rests that were mapped out like
a in unary operation.
The only solid clue the ban bandits
dits bandits left on the night of the
robbery was a cap inadvertent inadvertent-ly
ly inadvertent-ly dropped by one of the gun gun-men.
men. gun-men. v- :-
The- mask prevented ferlnlrv
employes rrom getting a good
look at the bandits. All of the
employes were trussed with rone
ana aanesive tape.
aeven of the bandits entered
the building and two remained
outside as lookouts.
Att. Gen. George Ftngold of
Massacnusens saia ll convicted,
the bandits would face sentences
up to life imprisonment. He said
their cases would be put before
the Suffolk County Boston grad
Jury "within a day or two" and
would be prosecuted swiftly.
O'Keefe, one of the gang mem members
bers members now in Jail, was once de described
scribed described bv the FBI as the "nrlme
suspect" in the robbery..
O'Keefe, who has a criminal
record datinir back 20 vears. was
one of the leaders in Boston's
underworld. He was Jailed for
violating parole after he had
been nicked un bv Pennsylvania
authorities on a gun-carrying
charge. ':
Elmer Trigger Burke, a hired
killer now under the death sen sentence
tence sentence in New York for a barroom
slaying, allegedly tried to murder
O'Keefe two years ago.
Grisly Search
$50 Abortion
., t .
ine a smemberment of the
the parts were placed in paper
bags and containers and tossed
imo muse containers along
-'u, xcsii piue.
In the apartment of the male
nurse Leo Piinan m JZuZ. rS
they found over 800 surgical In-
ha .7., t'B'mea
r u u n irom various hos
Pitais where he has nmriraj o
nLf.fi?esl bore bloodstains
Thev nnnf.A4 ati ,t
Mexican tTr, interTa
Si816..?. "e was
rvCC.i.f "1'ei s apartment
Christmas Ev and fn.,n
smith was dead as a result of
" "iegaj operation.
Police said he told them he
was unfamiliar with Woi i
S?d-? n? "Prt the matter
uuiuuiies put advised Da Daniel
niel Daniel and Pijuan to do so.
Police Said Mlsa Crnttu'
to New York 18 months to fur further
ther further her art career and met Da.
nlel fnrmerlv n nr.-.
last June. Since November, thev
"c una Deen nvmg at Da-
continued to stav
a; ne apartment of two girls
wAVi, whuih sne originally lived.
Detectives nn id thev hoillann.
ed that the abortionist who per performed
formed performed the illegal operation on
Miss Smith had agreed to do it
Goy fjulfel Adinils
nld Welcome
ConiiiiislSiipporl;.
PARIS, Jan. 13 (UP)- Socialist
Leader Guy Moliet said today he
would accept Communist support,
if necessasy, to strengthen his Re Republican
publican Republican Front minnritv in o nam
- ......w. ... W MlVf
trench government. .;
MOIIet, hopeful of becoming the
next premier of France, told an
""6'-"ineutan, rress Assn. con-
ference that he would welcome
Angio-Amencan, Press Assn. con
support from the extreme left when
r ranees next government is or organized.
ganized. organized. He flatly denied any deal
with Communist leaders.
fftllnf eni A U : Tl .V. I
..muw ooiu ma ncpuuucan injui
will press immediately for a Euro-
n0 afAtwU It 1A. .- .((:

i

ii
i! i-i
Art. Wall Jr TTrnnesdalp Pa
Professional nf the Pornnn Man
n r.. ..... "M..U . 1 ,. .
secona round witn a one-stroke
lead over Arnold Palmer and
George Baver in the 7 son Pan
ama Open as a result of scorch
ing tne fairways and greens of
the Panama Golf Club yester yesterday
day yesterday afternoon with a five-un-
der-par 67.
The consistent nlavinr of
Wall was no surprise, although
ne, was iigntiy regarded by the
experts' m pre-tournament
dnnlntr Wall maklncr his Tsth-
mian debut something to re remember,
member, remember, had a total of seven
birdies. All of them, with the
exception of No. 10, were easy
nutts Indiratinir that Wall's
long game waa working to per perfection.
fection. perfection. The No. 10 putt was a 30
footer which went straight
and true to cup after a brief
moment of concentration.
Art'i play impressed the ex
perts to sucn an extent mat
he immediately became one of
the favorites to cop the big
prize. He is being sponsored by
the Fldanque Travel Service.
Olrrh Kahln Wall olth fiR'R
were Big George Bayer and Arn Arnold
old Arnold Palmer. Bayer (Panama
Shrimp Co.) started out like the
n.mia.hUI tinin, nn f Ire He was
uiuTGiuiai iiuugv 111 v
. t
six unoer par at one siaRe "u
threatened to shatter the course
record, but he cooiea on some-
n fV ho. If nine Ravpr
wuat, i'v vc
rated the world's longest driver,
had the large gaiiery iuuuwiuk
him oohinar and aahlng at his
booming drives,
J
rHTFB' WYfrTTTIVF TF.FS OFF
. Panama President Ricardo
Arias irets the IRfifi Panama
Open'officlally underway with
tnis anve irom tne no. l tee.
The President then went on to
compete in the tournament,
having poor luck In the first
round in which he carded
. an 82.
Palmer .(Chesterfield) played
a steady game just as he did
last year when missed winning
the, tournament by only one
stroke. The 25 year-old pro
shapes up again as "the man to
beat." ;
Next !s Ed Furgol (National
Brewery) with a 69. Furgol, who
had an "off year" in 1955 fol following
lowing following his most successful sea season
son season In 1954 when he won the U.
S. National Open, seems to have
regained the form that made
him the PGA's "54 "golfer-of-the-year."
Tied at 70 were defending
champion Antonio (Cerda (BVO)
and Lew Worsham. Both Cerda
and Worsham Rave reputations
of belngr strong finishers. Their
present position is sure to be
cause for plenty of worry for
the other pros. x
ED FURGOL
(fourth)
Churchill In Nice
Minus Black Cigar
NICE. France. Jan 15 r.Trp'l
Winston Churchill flou; horo tnHav

minus his big black cigar, for a'lSewell ; ...... 83
Vacation In thA onn Tha n.u.a. Tim Klnlri CO

wiu lunun xiii,iia prime mix
said he would spend five or
,,,. 1, ... U t- j 1 1
old former British prime ministerl
said he WOUld snehd five or six i
weeks on the Riviera, "restins

n

1 H
-
i I
i
Bob Fretland tha
wie .Brazos Brook Country Club
, vi. v H 4 1 U 111
ana biammln' Sammy Snead
were ine on w nths. nr,ifa. .u
uiuKe par in tne opening round.
They shot 71's.
Panama President Ricardo
Arias got the tournament un underway
derway underway officially after accept accepting
ing accepting a complete set of Spald Spalding
ing Spalding golf clubs and a dozen new
balls all stamped "Mr. Pres President,"
ident," President," from local representa representative
tive representative of A. G. Spalding and
Bros., Bob Lombroia, who is
also the pro at Amador.
The President, who apparent apparently
ly apparently had an off day, shot an 82
forthe first round, but is ex expected
pected expected to improve his score dur during
ing during today's play.
M,7ltt'e falme de la Guardiaied
. n id, vnanie
MacMurray and Tony Janicus
biic n f ii h i.Hii rs nnrh n no
were runnerup with 74's. Youth Youthful
ful Youthful Jortra Vav DnA-t .
l.r1?,""4 Open? turned in
V-i iauJe 10 10 "ay, ciose to
The first round scores: if
Art Wall
Arnold Palmer
Georpe Bayer
Ed Furgol
Antonin rri
67
.... 63
. 68
. 69
. 70
Lew Worsham
Bob Fretland
70
bam Snead
..70
Herman Rarrmi," " " Lz
71
.wmwhf uc vii-enzo ... ... 72
Henry Castillo .. .. ii
Bob Toski ' 1,1
Jaime de la Guardia '. W -.--n
Chick Harbert .. ".II
Pablo Molina .. 74
Tonv Janlcns .......
KeZ ..""Murray" ." 74
uancy narper ,. ., ,. is
itaipn Hutchinson ., 75
Carlos Rodriguez .. .. m
Eddie Eder ll.
Paz Rodriguez 75
Vince Lombroia ... .. v
r t.l ..... 'J
ui, nerDen Mitten .. ,, 75
R. Jurado .. ....... c
Anibal Macarron ... ... ?
Donald Bisnlinirhnff nn
Bobbv Reen .. "' '"
A. McGowan ... ,, 76
Jim rerree ... ... ... 77
Jim Morales ..... .. !. .1 77
Anibal Galindo ... ... .!'."." 77
Ed Vance .. ,V 77
Don Hause .. .. iw 77
Connor 78
D. Byrd .. .-. 78
Phil Green wald ...... 78
Jimmy Thomson ,, ., 78
Gonzalo Saena 78
Paul Moran ., ,, ... 79
Tony Tiso 79
Dr. Drennan .. .. .. .. .. 7Q
Ernesto de In ftnardia ra
Horrmann .. .. 79
Georae Yonnir . na
.u wysoi'Ki .
"aurice Muller .. .. 4
BillLeBrun ... .......
Jack Lally .. i. .. ..
Norman Lewter ..;
Gross ,. ... k. ..
H. Barrett .. .. ..
Harvey Beall .. .. .. ..
Dickens .. .. .. ., ..
R. Reid ...
Jim DesLondes ..
Thatcher Clisbee .. ,.
Frank Morrice .. ..
Hakspiel .. .-, ...
Jack Field
S?
Ricardo "Dickv" Arias...
89,
Smith
R2
Pearson so
Fr. Donovan'.' '". ". fi?
Al Saarinpn I?9
Jack Cramer ., .. 84
Tonv Jacks Ri
Lanza .. .. .. 84

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p., ei&
I
1
i
ARNOLD PALMER
(Tied for second)
ROV Glickenhaiia
8
i. Brown .. .. .. .. ., .. g
Halt
. ,. ,.85
. .. .. 8f.
,'... .. 8G
83
8S
Marvin rhnfliulnir
Frank Williams.
.Tnhn Tfi'alfa
Mavor .. .. ',"
1Tn,
.Vic Stryska ..
Tankrtilov
Shaw

ta it w-J

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1
0pen
1
1:
t I
t
i s
GEORGE BAYER
(Tied for second)
J. DesLondes, Jr. ....... .". so
inicncz. ; ,. .''.';' j)Q
S. Boyd '.'".' go
Oliver . .. ... .: 9i
Tesada , S2
i r. r'eaesail ........ ..,.' i2
Mathews .. .. .. .....

87iNicole3 .. .. .. .. .. .. ,t 4
83 Jack Johnscn ....... .. .. 94
8S C ;h .. .. .. .. .. .. ... 94
89 Shown .. .. .. .. .. .. .... 95
89 Blake .. ........'....;. ,. iu7.

1

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enree.

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J .. 'ii .. .. t
.t, -1 r'1"''!!, II:oc Gcrrans .. .. .. .. .. .. 84, McAmis .".