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:
AA00010883:02977

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Full Text
JUMPING STARTED THIS MORNING at Ft. Clayton Golf Course Jor world-wide "competition :
among pararescue teams of the air rescue service. Jumps will be held tomorrow morning,
also at Ft. Clayton, and Wednesday at Gamboa., Public is Invited.
. t n ,. ;
Denver Jumper Takes First Top Honors

In Worldwide Contest At

T tVi first, nhase nf the world
wide- pararescue competition
meet being held in the Canal
Zone, a 36-year-old ex-para-
trooper from Denver, Colo., took
leading honors among the first
12 jumpers by com in z within 10
leet 9 inches of the ground tar target
get target MSgt. Raleigh D. Curtis of
the 44th Air Rescue Squadron.
4th Air Rescue Group of Lowry
Air Force Base. Colorado, was
in first place after this morn morning's
ing's morning's jump, according to unoffi unofficial
cial unofficial early reports.
The Third Rescue Group team
comprised of TSgt. Robert T.
Elliott." Johnson Air Force Base,
Japan... and TSat. -Harold W.
Harvey from Misawa Air Base,
Japan had the best team score.
Elliott landed 22 feet 2 inches
Lottery Vendor
Bound Over
For Trial
Probable caiwc was found to today
day today in the Balboa Magistrate's
Court against George S. Hyatt,
charged with "being concerned
in a lottery.": v
The 28-year-old Panamanian
defendant was apprehended at
Fort Amador while offerln? a
prize of 22 pieces of four-digit
lottery tickets for chances he
was selling.
' Hyatt waived preliminary
hearing and was bound over, for
trial in the U.S. District Court.
Bail was set at $50.
Driver Fined $10
For Usina Aijto
Vth 1955 Plates
the first case this year of a
man driving a car without a
1 956 plate was aired before the
Balboa Magistrate today.
Robert E. Gordon. 33-vear-old
Panamanian, was found sniJty
and fined $10 for the violation.
He was picked ud on the .norn .norn-ln?
ln? .norn-ln? of Jan. 11. 1955 Panama li licenses
censes licenses expired at midnir;h; on
Jan. 10,
The defendant claimed he did
not know that only a 10 day ex
tension- nao pwj rrwa.

frnm th target. whll Harvey
lanced 97 feet giving toe team
an average of 59 feet.
The first phase of Jumping
this morning counted only for
Jump accuracy.
All jumping was from 1000
feet.-,,.- .v. v-.
Variable wind of "from five to
ten miles an hour presented a
difficult problem to all1 the
jumpers.

GLU-MTG Sending Munro
To Capitol Before Feb. 1

Howard E. Munro, legislative
representative for the Central
Labor Union-Metal T r a d e s
Council, will leave for Washing-1
ton sometime" before Feb. 1, It
was learned today.
The decision to send Munro to
Washington not later than Feb.
1 was made yesterday at the
regular monthly meeting of the
CLU-MTC held at Margarita.
One of the first Items on
which he will testify Is Bill
S-2873, concerning 30-year-retlrement
legislation intro introduced
duced introduced last week by Sen. Olin
P.Johnson (D-S.C.) Chairman
of the Post Office and Civil
Service Committee.
Word has. been received1 that
Johnson expects to hold public
hearings on this bin and is op optimistic
timistic optimistic that the bill will be con considered
sidered considered by the Senate early next
month. The bill greatly liberaliz liberalized
ed liberalized and eliminates many of the
faults of the present retirement
law.
The legislation establishes a
more liberal factor for the com com-putatiort
putatiort com-putatiort of retirement benefits;
permits' federal employes to re retire
tire retire after 30 years of service re regardless
gardless regardless of age with a more
reasonable reduction in their
annuities for each month hey
are under the age of 60, or at
the time of retirement; and ma materially
terially materially increases survivorship
benefits in many respects.
This bill has been enthusias enthusiastically
tically enthusiastically endorsed by the Gov Government
ernment Government Employes' Council AFL AFL-CI
CI AFL-CI of which the CLU-MTC is an
active member.
;Otfrerltras- to' U Incluicd la

4 1,

I
Ft. Clayton
o For competition purposes, the
participants cua noi nave wt
advantage of knowing the wind
condition prior to Jumping. They
were allowed to drop two mark marker
er marker chutes to determine wind vel velocity
ocity velocity and drift. i
Of the first 12 Jumpers, seven
were within 75 feet of the tar target;
get; target; only four landed beyond
the zone of qualification which
is 100 feet from the bullseye.
the union's legislative program
are: i
1. Annual Appropriations.
2. Legislation to supplement
the Treaty.
3. Abandonment of the Pan Panama
ama Panama Railroad.
4. McCarran Amendment.'
5. Overseas Personnel Act.
C. .Modification of leave sys system.
tem. system. 7. Hospital Insurance.'
8. Amendments to the Injury
Compensation Law.
9. Booz, Allen and Hamilton
recommendations.
10. Amendments to P.L. 841 841-81st
81st 841-81st Congress.: ;
11. Overtime claims for Pan Panama
ama Panama Railroad employes.
12. Amendments to the Re Retirement
tirement Retirement Act.
13. Salary saving In case of
downgrading.
14. Salary increases.
15. Prevent the establishment
of a Central Wage Board.
18. Inclusion of the Panama
Canal Company under the Clas Classification
sification Classification Act.
. 17. Reorganization of the. Fire
Deoartment.
18. Applicatio nof the Bacon Bacon-Davis
Davis Bacon-Davis Act to the Canal Zone.
19. Admission of Canal Zone
residents to Federal and State
medical centers and Institutions.
20. Contracting of Federal
work. '
21e Modification of E.O. 10.000.
At the beginning of yesterday's
meeting at Margarita the new
Officers were installed by Wil
liam Humbenr, on? of the old old-.
. old-. Cob "imlonlstj err the let!-.

Socialist Moilet
Takes Lead In Race
For Premiership

PARIS. Jan. 18 (UP)-Soclal-
ist Guy Moilet, who has never
been premier, took the lead to-
day over the perennial alternat alternating
ing alternating leaders of France In the race
lor boss of the new government.
But radical Pierre Mendes-
France an ex-premler may get
the nod by default. Moilet has
indicated he will not fight for
the premiership, and in France
you've got to fight.
Last night Mollet's Socialists
voted unanimously for an alli alliance
ance alliance with Mendes and no one
else to lead a government after
the new National Assembly
meets Jan. 19 three days away.
The executive committee of
the Radicals meets today to out outline
line outline its position.
The Socialists served notice
they would ally themselves on
Chilean Stowaways
Gel Jobs Al' Balboa
As Ship's Deckhands
Two Chileans rennrted at stow
away. Ahnnrrt I.ihprlnn partrn
isnip lociavwere not taken on
ana put in J an, as is custojnary.
Instead, the two men, ltirre ltirre-lino
lino ltirre-lino Canlvilo. !!3 A' 1 'io
Varas, 20, vc ;
- w;-M Aiii t..c i.t'l UUiH
jivmcn was transiting the Canal
at noon.
According to aeent for the
owner, Fenton and Co., the men
"just wanted to get out of
Chile.' ., .. ....
The ship, travelling with a
cargo of nitrate from Chile to
Savannah, Ga. was scheduled to
ue up ai unstooai later today.
The two men. nHclnaiiw re
ported as stowaways continued
their Journey, now as deckhands.
Adonis Locks Doors
Against Reporters
GENDA, Italy, San. 18 (UP) -Self-deported
racketeer Joe Adonis
locked his cabin door to keep from
facing newsmen when his ship ar arrived
rived arrived here today.
Two dozen reporters and photog photographers
raphers photographers rushed aboard the Italian
liner Conte Biancomano when it
docked, but were unable to arouse
Adonis from his- expensive three-
cabin suite.
Crew members said the Italian
born racketeer planned to remain
on board until the ship reaches
Naples. The liner was scheduled
to arrive in Naples on Tuesday.
Adonis, 53, left the United States
"voluntarily" under threat of
deportation and a jail sentence.
He left his wife and four chil
dren in New Jersey. It was rumor
ed that he planned to .renew his
acquaintance with Charles "Luc
ky'' Luciano, one-time New York
vice king who now manages a med
ical apparatus shop in Naples,
PC Employe Hay
Have Broken Neck
A Panami Canal dredge em- j
ploye was undergoing treatment
today for a possible broken neck
at Gorgas Hospital after he was
injured when a cable slipped a a-board
board a-board the dredge Cascadas.
Antonio R. Cruz, a 38-year-old
Colombia was severely in injured
jured injured when a cable on the dredge
slipped and struck him in the
mouth late Friday afternoon.
Cruz was rushed to Gorgas in
an unconscious condition and
was being treated for a pos possible
sible possible broken neck in addition to
facial lacerations. He is listed as
being a resident of Chilibre.
loborites Crapole
With Malta Police
VALETTA, Malta. Jan.' 16 TUP
Labor party supporters clashed
with police todav in an attemnt to
break up a rally against integra integration
tion integration of this country with Britain.
More than 2,000 Laborites car
rying "we want integration" post
ers hurled stones, vegetables and
eggs at the rally speakers. For
almost two hours they grappled
with 200 police who tried to keep
thcui' under coalrol." ;'"""

hj with Mendes and this prcf prcf-tically
tically prcf-tically forces President R ts
Coty to choose either a Social Socialist
ist Socialist or a Radical premier.
Xne Socialist-Radical "Repub "Republican
lican "Republican Front" alliance groups
nearly a third of the new demi-

ties but that would not be
enough to form a full govern
ment. They still must pull other
political parties into a coalition
cabinet.
The Socialists have elected
any leadership alliance with
Premier Edgar Faure's outgoing
right-center coalition or with
the Communists. v
ihey want a 10-member mi minority
nority minority cabinet drawing support
from all sides of the Assembly.
Yesterday Moilet urged his
party's special congress to state
"more fully than ever before"
that there was no question of
forming & coalition government
In France with the Communists.
"We are not prepared to howl
with Red wolves," Moilet said
in a warmly applauded speech.
"The Communist Party is try trying
ing trying to sabotage the Republican
Front. We are not prepared to
howl with Communist wolves,"
he said, .-
Moilet spoke as the three.day
Socialist convention, attended
by nearly 3.000 elected delegates
from all over France and over overseas
seas overseas territories prepared to draft
final mrs -ns. 1

Panama Open Takes 6-llcle Flayoff
WREATHED IN SMILES are young Pennsylvania golf pro Arnold
Palmer (left), his caddy, who is reaching for Palmer's club, and
George Bayer (in the background) just after Palmer had drop dropped
ped dropped a 15-foot putt on the final hole of the Panama Open tourna tournament
ment tournament to deadlock Sammy Snead at 283.- Palmer went on to beat
Snead on the sixth hole of their sudden-death playoff to cop
the championship. (Bottom) A part of the large crowd gathers
on the 18th green to watch Bayer, Snead and Palmer in yester yesterday'
day' yesterday' sensational windup. (See Story on Sports Page)

Tax Cut Zero

For Americans
WASHINGTON, Jan. 18
President Eisenhower's fiscal
1957 budget at a glance:
Tax cut rero.
Spending $65.9 billion, np
$1.6 billion; defense and a a-tomlc
tomlc a-tomlc energy account for most
of the Increase.
Revenues $66.3 billon, up
$1.8 billion "as the result of
our present unprecedented
prosperity."
Surplus $400 million, to be
applied toward reducing the
national debt
Big Items National se security
curity security programs (defense, for
eign aid, atomic energy) will
cost $40.4 billion; 64 per cent
of total budret. Interest on
the national debt will take $7
billion, or 11 per cent. Other
big items are yeterans bene benefits,
fits, benefits, $4.9 bilfion; farm pro pro-grama,
grama, pro-grama, ?3.4 billion; domeste
welfare programs, Including
school aid, $3 billion.
General Electric
Congress Will
Open Tomorrow
Some 275 delegates arer arriv arriving
ing arriving todav to take part in a Gen General
eral General Electric Company, Congress,
which will start at the Hotel El
Panama tomorrow.
More than 17 countries will be
represented. '.An especially large
delegation is expected from New
York City.
Exhibits'' of all kinds of Gen General
eral General Electric equipment will be
on display at the Hotel El Pana
ma, tomorrow and Wednesday.

From President
Forecasts Figure

WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP) The budget for
fiscal 1957 which President Eisenhower sent to Congress
today estimated that revenue from Panama Canal tolls
during the year would amount to $35,575,000.
That figure compared with the budget's estimate of
$34,883,000 to be collected during the current fiscal year
which ends next June 30, and with $33,918,993 actually
collected during fiscal 1955.
The tolls estimates were based on current rates..: ;

The Budget estimated the netl
lnr-nm fnr th Panama Psinal
Company In fiscal 1957 at $779, $779,-300
300 $779,-300 compared with an estimated
$563,300 during the current fis fiscal
cal fiscal year and an actual $581,134
in fiscal 1955.
"Funds to be applied to ac
quisition of assets in 1957 a-
mount to $4,664,000 and are
mainly for continuing (1) the
replacement of locks and tow
ing locomotives, and cranes, $2.5
million; (2) conversion of locks
electrical equipment and distri
bution system from 25 to 60
cycles. $1,363,000: and (3) the
project of increasing the capa
city of the Canal, $256,800," the
I! .uaidpcakkHKof Canal
and allied muntime operations
"Locks overhaul expenditures
In 1957 are for procurement pre preparatory
paratory preparatory to the regularly sched scheduled
uled scheduled overhaul of the Pacific
locks in 1958, Removal of the
slide-f (tf rd-jij ; Ga!l!ard Cut,
begun in 1954, will be complet completed
ed completed in 1956 at a total project cost
of $4.3 mlllon.
"Net operating expenses esti estimated
mated estimated for 1957 amount to $21, $21,-468,000
468,000 $21,-468,000 as compared with $21,
291,000 In 1956 and $20,845,138
for. 1953.-
Of general corporate charges,
the Budget said: .
"Funds to be applied to ac acquisition
quisition acquisition of assets in 1 "7 a a-mount
mount a-mount to $175,000 for Of.". f f-aulpment,
aulpment, f-aulpment, and minor gen 1
items. " t
Other expenditures total
23,-
951,400, or about equal to those
for 1956. This compares with
$25,095,889 for 1955.
"In fiscal year 1955 Canal tolls
from commercial traffic reach reached
ed reached a record high level. However,
because of diminishing volume
of government traffic, total tolls
revenue and credits were. 5.5
percent under fiscal year 195-"
"These projects give full ef effect
fect effect to pay Increases to a large
segment of employes as recent recently
ly recently authorized by the Congress,
as well as to continuing in increases
creases increases in interest rates at which
the Company is required to
compute its interest payments to
the Treasury, the latter rates
being 2.43 percent "In 1955, 3.48
percent in 1958, and estimated
at 2.5 percent In 1957.
"The Investment of the Unit United
ed United States tentatively Is expect expected
ed expected to continue at approximately
the same level through June 30,
1957. at which-time it is esti estimated
mated estimated the total will be $445
million consistine of net'intpr
est-bearlng investmnt of $368
million, and $77 million In re retained
tained retained earnings.
'I

Ike Submits
$65 Billioni
" Vj.I'.' T
US Budget

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 T?P
President Einhower r ..-j
Congress tcy to provide a r '. '.-900,000,003
900,000,003 '.-900,000,003 bi;.'i'ft for th r-xt
fiscal year witii billions t.i I
spent on guided missiles, atomlo
warships and aid to help friend friendly
ly friendly nationi combat poverty or
possible Communist aggression.
He proposed increased expen expenditures
ditures expenditures in aH these categories.
At the same time he said:
"We seek above all, the at attainment
tainment attainment of t just and durable
peace.", .',
In this connection he c e in included
cluded included that:
"Our future prosperity, -perhaps
our very survival, wlll.bt
linked with the strength of our
Allies and in the development of
good will rather than fear and
cUr trust among the nations.: -1
Nevertheless he said prepara preparations
tions preparations must 'continue to thwart
j-- communist aggression,
i.,-' itvtd'.oi that he pre; -"
to si-?--1 II 278.000.000 on r-o-
ciire'Tier.t of guided mi;
which is an increase of on
inira over rnn whs yem mn
an amount the "highest in our
history" for this new type of
weapon.
He asked for guided mi.ss'la
tomlc-powered suomarines, -.
nuclear-nowered cruised n d
sieDS to prepare iur aiomit-yjn-pelled
airplane carriers,
rvi- -nrt nn m th hiinrrr it
located to national protection,"
i lie UvJl Ultl U, U11V WMUV v
including foreign aid was 64 per
cent of the total.
Foreign aid, both military 1M
civilian, was set at a cost of $4
300.000,000 or an increase, of
$ln.000n00 over last year ;
He also asked' for steps to
project such aid several .'years
Into the future so that other
nation can better plan here hereafter
after hereafter their future development
programs. -"
This ws an entirely new fea fea-tu
tu fea-tu of the budget.
The figures and comments
were submitted to Coneres
his annual budget messate.
They apply to the fiscal year
(Continued on Page 6, Col 2



THE PAN OH AMERICAN A.N INDEPENDENT DAILT NEWSPAFE.t

MONDAY, JANUARY IS, 13' J

' THE PANAMA AMERICAN
,-;. KO UBtlhtO THt PANAMA AMEfttCtN PAIS. IMC,
VOUNOCC T WILSON OOUNStVILk IN llll
, HAMMOCIO AMIAS. 10ITC
1 I) H ITMIT P O Bo 34 Pkt A or P
lUfHOl 2 0740 IS Lists!
CAtlt AocoiKS. 'AN IMI1ICAN, Pinaai
.CU.C1 Ofricti 12 17 Cinii Avinu initiiN 12th no IStm amura
FOMISN RlPKtaCKTaTlvi. JOSHUA a. POWERS. INC
t 4S Miuihn Avi. New York. HJi n v.
- toeti. -.
, i Month. """ a I 79 ISO
' fan SIX MONTHS 4U -""" 60 13 OO
1 Poll ONt MA. IN f"" 18 90 14.00

'THIS 13 TOUB fCRUM THt READERS OWN COtUMH
I Tha Ma,t lu nil (arum tmi rtn4ra af Tha Panama Amaricaa

J laftari ara racaivad f ratafullr aad era handled in a wholly o-idtil

, Btaaaar.
t II rn (antributa .latter don't ka Important if it doain't appaef th'
f taxt day latrar ara published in tha ardar received.
' Plana fry to keep tha letter) limited to ana page length.
Idairtitr el latter writers it held m itriefart confidence.,

i Thil Kwtpaper atiumet aa reipaatibilitf far ttatamenti a opiniem

xprauad ia latter front reader.

THE. MAIL BOX

GROUP MORALE AT LOVV EBB
Panama) R. P.

Lahor News
And
(-ouimeiit

Garden of Eden

f A recent expose of discriminatory practices" atlhe new Ord Ordnance
nance Ordnance Shops In Corozal, Canal Zone, struck a: familiar nole In
bur minds, and we think it only fitting and proper that the pub public
lic public at large and all concerned should be made aware of the f o -nwinor
Kitnatinn in ennneetion with another example of this

rave blight upon human relationships.
. While the Government of the Lnited States of America is
. Stressing and implementing an intensified program of racial in integration
tegration integration in all arms of national defense, the local Ordnance
ICorps and its various ramifications are brandishing one ot racial,
sociological and economic disintegration among their cosmo cosmopolitan
politan cosmopolitan personnel, particularly to the detriment of the lowly
ioc&l"r&tcr,'
t The Spirit of Noel, with all its blessings, was unabashedly
profaned during last Christmas at the Ordnance Corps at.Coro at.Coro-al,
al, at.Coro-al, Canal Zone. The major units of this technical service did
tiot celebrate in characteristic yuletide fashion-the message of
tour Saviour or the Pentagon. The conspicuous absence of Xmas
parties, with complete intermingling of .all ethnic groups, was
Sharply contrasted with the sincere., heartfelt, and fully, integrat integrated
ed integrated parties held by almost all, if not all, the other technical
Services on the Isihmus. This is only one aspect of a vicious
pattern of racial discrimination that permeates every facet of
jiuman relationship between the "high and mighty" and the
rtlnions who make the supervisors appear efficient and on the
kail.
T To ton .this festerinir nituatlon. one of its branches Is run

!ike the court of King James I, successor of Elizabeth, the Virgin
Jjueen. All that Is needed to complete this regal setting is the
; commanding and crusading figure of Oliver Cromwell.
f The morale of these employes is always at ebb. Evidently,
management has failed to stimulate these workers, to make them
Jeel important and proud to belong to a worthwhile organization.
There is no "esprit de corps." Another prevailing fallacy is that
Outstanding employes are not commended for their work, that
Ss, employes who are consistently above average in production
,nd efficiency, not merely in length of service. The valid cri criteria
teria criteria In this case should be the employe's proven initiative, rela relative
tive relative accuracy, and his observed productivity over a comparative
period of time. Form 80 is used mainly for annotating reprimands.--
v.:rU. ,.:
2 The United States Government is very flexible, yet stable,
this flexibility gives it the ability to cope with almost any prob problem
lem problem or situation. This statement may seem and sound para paradoxical;
doxical; paradoxical; but, all one has to remember is that it --(the' govern government)
ment) government) is founded on a "system of balances and checks" which
Inakes the concentration of power in the hands of any one in individual
dividual individual or organ a virtual impossibility. In this way the rights
of the common man are ever safeguarded and protected. This
provision of the United States Constitution -should be applied in
spirit and letter throughout the Ordnance Corps m Corozal,

Canal Zone :
t Remember Ui e slocan of CFN: Be an ambassador of good

ulll for your' country. Foreigners see and Judge your country

Ihrough the things you say and do. This is everyone a duty
Panamanians, US raters, Jamaicans, et al.
J Liberty Bells

31st U,S. President

Answer to Previous Puzzle

ACROSS
131st U.S."
President,
Herbert
Hoover
. 0 His mother'!,
name was r
11 Eagle's nest
12 Mountain
nymph
13 Armed fleet
14 He served as
Chief
Executive of
" the
States

18 Oriental name

17 Bitter vetch

SO Sidelong looks
61 Tops of heads
DOWN
. Container
2 Citrus fruits
3 Constellation
4 Disencumber :
8 New Zealand
parrot

6 Mohammedan
nymph
7 Footed vases
8 Hawaiian
wreath
Church office
10 Experts
13 Military

assistant :

15 Archaic verb

.2. x Xi
-iI APE
Eg5 E N N E A K g
U N DOW O aTh
Zl 2.
x h E Z JE gTTv
- y.!.- jkZE
TgN f? E R T 9 B S. K

18 Army post

office (ab.)
19 Puts on
21 Fourth
Arabian caliph
22 Crafts
23 Standards
23 Meeting
26 Driving
command
27 Batoh
28 Burmese
wood sprite
29 Individual t

i 30 Arabianprince

33 Artist 1

37 He was born ?
t ;
Branch, IoW
33 Scottish tap
3H Weary
40 Abstract being
41 Sea eagle
42 Short-napped
fabric 7
43 Stow in a
ship's hold
43 Meal
43 Poker stakes
49 Nullify

20 Official seal 33 Cooking
21 The dill utensil
22 Jealous 34 Philippic
24 Machine part 35 Expunges
'.'6 Feminine 36 Pause
appellation 38 Lock of hair
27 Wander 41 Always
30 Inspires with 44 Summer (Fr.)
reverence 45 Corded fabric

form 3i Of the .mind 46 Note in
" 17 Measure of 32 Hebrew Guido's scale
.qloth (pi.) ascetic 47Decp hole

' TTTnnn innrirB"
. E
', 17 T7W
t r jf
I T"W ;;7-
IIIIiE!!!
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. 50"""""" ,. 5i
I I I I I I v

by VICTOR RIESEL
Joe Fay, extortionist extraordin extraordinary,
ary, extraordinary, who ran a vast labor racke racketeering
teering racketeering empire from his prison
cell, will probably leave the pen
m 60 days at least that's what
the boys on the inside are saying
For years Fay has been a power
despite being behind bars since
1948 when he was jailed for ex extorting
torting extorting hundreds of thousands of
dollars from eastern construction
contractors.

It was to Joe Fay's cell in Sing
Sing that many nationally prom prominent
inent prominent political chiefs, eovernmpnt

officials and labor leaders went

rcRuiarly, despite Fav's intimarv

with the Crime Syndicate Scores

ot these visitors disDatchrd n

eial letters to- then Gov. Thomas

t. Dewey seeking Fay's .freedom
despite his" crimes. :, -After
this column exDosed thpso

hegiras to 'the prison Mecca, the
scandal broke wide open and Fay
was shifted from the easily-accessible
"Big House" on the river to
the distant grim state prison at

uannemora.
Today, officfals ; at Danncmora
told me that Fay will once more
appear before the New York State
Parole Board, asking to be released.-
. '' :
Fay h due to appear before the
board tho last week in January.
This time the appeals in his behalf
have been more cautiously pushed.
And this time his friends expect
him to go free. He has served 7's
years of his 7Vi to 15 year sentence
He has been on good behavior

since he was rushed up to Dannc

mora, where durance is really

vue, almost two years ago.

There he has been just another
numbered Joe working in one of

the stock rooms. He has had some

visitors but most of the old crowd

who sought his favors, decisions

and even money at Sing Sing,

dropped away after their visits

became a national political issue.
Having served his minimum

term, Fay may be released. Hav

ing paid his debt to society, Fay
will probably call on those he
helped to repay the favors so re regally
gally regally dispensed.
Fay's release at any time would
be news in itself but should it
come now, just weeks after the
AFL-CIO merger, it will be doub doubly
ly doubly headline-worthy. Fay was a

power in many labor circles in
the heavy construction trades but
he was the king pin in the Inter-

national union oi uperaung tii tii-ginecrs.
ginecrs. tii-ginecrs. He comes out of Local
825 in Newark which is still con controlled
trolled controlled by many of his friends.

Point is, will Joe Fay attempt

to go back into labor Will some

local take him in? Will he set vn
shoD as a "labor relations" ion-

sultant so he can stay in thc.olil
"fix" business? If he tries and
succeeds in getting back into his
union, it will be evidence that the
new AFL-CIO's policing system
has foundered before it even got
started.

i

" f T

.1 iwn?

iAIaliia

:.mS.HIKGT0 Armed tere,c1 h Is lomo t0.vn as In
Services have been at each others t Intcrnh Rcxcnue "m
SS. !v;c.7thin8 'lom, hcl' S oft! c es in near'

k i pianes ) and l'-r pa

-""""ajr mey nivt aeciaea to enht of (,

ui unuiciuoa in regard! nal Rcvcp

w uiuuoa pictures.

iThtt f entJgon has decided to give

me ioiu snouiacr to Uary Cooo-

ers new picture, "The Court-Mar

ui w amy Mitchell," because it
puts the Air Force in a favorable
light compared with the Army and
the Navy.
. Instead of opening with a big
hurrah, wi a sendoff from the
Pentagon brass, the picture is open opening
ing opening at an inconsoinious Hnuntnum

theatre. But,, more important, the
Navy slashed to ribbons one im important
portant important part of the feht-ovcr-air
power story.
This was the- real rii'Jnrv'nf

the Navy, in trying to promote its
lighter-than-air dirigible, the Shen Shenandoah,
andoah, Shenandoah, forced Commander Zach Zach-ary
ary Zach-ary Lansdowne to in on a flvinir

junket oyer Midwest county fairs

uespue nis protest mat he couidnt
carry enough fuel to nuke the trip
and avoid approachine storms.

As a results the fihenanrtflahl

erasnea in one of the worst air

As a

:esls Inter-
cciirft him

mat the i : ..nces would
be opened ju,t buore April 15 to
help taxpayers HU out their tax
forms.
But on Qct ,17 this was rescind,
ed.-New Commissioner Russell
Harrington ordered that no field
offices would help prepare tax re returns.
turns. returns. This applied not only to
Gettysburg and Quiglcy's district,
but all over the nation.
This sent Ike's congressman oit
the warpath again. He claimed
Internal Revenue was going back
on its word, threatened a public
attack in Congress. Finally Com Commissioner
missioner Commissioner t Harrington yielded. Re Rescinded
scinded Rescinded his order, told tax agents
to help fill out forms not only at
Gettysburg but all over the nation,'
' Liquar by Air

Peter Edson In Washington

WASHINGTON (NEA) The, half comes from Russia) have

PAHOl AMERICAN

"7,H I j r i

ADO

All of which would be as tragic
as a Shakespearean finale. For -the

mobs have been on the defensive

latelv. They ve been worried by

the fact that the Machinists' Un

ion's president, Al Hayes, is plan planning
ning planning to turn the AFL-CIO's Ethical
Practices Committee into a tough

policing department .,

Th mobs have also nccn His-

Inrbed bv the fact that the AFL'

CIO national office, under Gcorpe

Mcany, has not lifted a single

mimeoeranhed sheet of pancr m

defense of' the 60 labor officials
iiiPseH in 1955. These 60 were

iailed bv the Justice Dept.'s "Or

canized Crime and Racketeering

Section."

rf tVie 60 ImDrisoned men. 39

wer convicted for violating the
Anfi.fieketenrin Act. There were

14 convictions for defence of the

racket section of the Taft-Hartley
T aw And seven of the "qmVk-

huck" crowd wcnt'un for viola
tinns of the criminal tax statutes

TWe've been indictments a

uroll sa ennv etinns in 55. AnQ

cnm nf these msv well crack the

touehest and oldest rackets in the
business: A eoup'e of union JuO-

cials in Pittsburgh n me ioof
rs and naintern outPt"-have been
indicted by a Federal Grand Jury,
for example. ;

tw procted ones are accuser!

J ai a. i

of using the old tenmoues oi
charging contractors 50 cents vrt

vard of rement neuvcrca aim v -.
lin..,inn imun wnrlf on new huim-

inas. The contraeiors paid plenty

for "labor pcaee.
t nn men the itirv fnunn mat

union worVers were told to rtut up

q wan with smu nwv
f tmwels to delay the

work. ;
hi it.!- cnU nt "lahnr Dcaci

u. m Tno Fnv technique. Tf

he is freeH and gets back inside

labor, it will be a sign oi V V-ment
ment V-ment of the prowling mobs, who
already have too much power,.

angry words which Communist

Party Secretary Niklta Khrush

chev had for President Eisenhower

at the turn of the year arent' even
a patehin' for the blanket of hate

for America which Red radios

have been spreading.

Cold War Two is really on. This

assumes that Cold War One ended

with the Big Four conference last
summer, when "the new spirit of

Geneva" was supposedly born.

But today twin torrents of

double-talk emerge from the com communist
munist communist outhpicces. Out of one
side of the mouth come charges
that the United States is preparing
for an atomic war. Out of the
other side come cooing professions
of Russia's peace-loving intent.
For !f stance: i.
Tha, new Russian h:naei Is tire-

scntcd as a peace budget. Khrush-"

chev and premier isuiganin return

CIA FILL YOUR NEEDS!

'-A I A

from visits to the "friendly"

countries of India, Burma and
Afghanistan, so it was a "mission
of peace."
Christmas broadcasts a r e
beamed from Moscow, by the Rus Russian
sian Russian orthodox clergy to the people
of Italy, France, Scandinavia and
"other Christian brothers, all over
the world."
Peace prizes are distributed -in
Bulgaria. In Peking, on Christmas
Day, a treaty of friendship between
Red China and East Germany is
signed. Peace Is urged : on the
people of Malaya. -
Peking radio also announces that
14 million yen ($40,000, of which

been collected for medical aid to

the victims of .apanese atomic

bobings in 1945. But then comes

the kicker. A fourth of the fund

will be used for establishment of

clinics. The rest will go for ex expenses
penses expenses of the movement to ban
atomic weapons.
These few examples give an
idea of cooing propaganda. Note
how it changes when the refer references
ences references are to America:.
In connection with U.S. Admiral
Arthur Radford's visit to Iran, the
Russian news agency Tass report reported
ed reported that "It was decided to supply
Iran a large quantity of arms."
And when Rear Admiral Dudley,
American naval commander in the
Mediterranean went to hunt ducks
on. the shores, of the, Caspian Sea,

lijss reported:

"It is possible that a new plan

for strengthening naval forces in
northern Iran will be drawn up."
The visit of U.S. Army Secretary
Wilber Brucker to Viet Nam is
branded by the communist radio
in Hannoi as part of, an American
plot to use Southeast Asia Treaty
Organization troops for "a north northward
ward northward march," to break the armis armistice
tice armistice in Indo-China.
From Peking, a broadcast Is
monitored saying that Secretary of
State John Foster Dulles', recent
statement to the NATO Council
violated the Geneva spirit and
intensified the cold war.
The failure of the Foreign Minis Ministers
ters Ministers meeting is blamed on U.S.

unwillingness to give tip its policy
of strength, And Dulles and his
followers are said to be "Intensify "Intensifying
ing "Intensifying preparations for a new atomic
war."

From Bucharest, Rumania, an another
other another broadcast is reported saying
that the current American busines
boom benefits only the American
companies, producing war mate materials,
rials, materials, v : J

The American people are said to

be "constantly impoverished by
NATO military expenditures."
In a Moscow broadcast to the
Middle East, the United States is
accused of "wanting to turn other
countries, and among them Turkey
into mere fields of military operations."

Si ill anohler Moscow broadcas

disasters in Naval history.

Commander Lansdowne wa

close friend of Billy Mitchell. Both

were fighting for aerial' warfare

as against infantry and battleships
But when. Milton Soeriine. ma-

ducer of "Court-Martial of T.iily
Mitchell,' asked the Navy where
he could locate Lansdownes wi widow,
dow, widow, the Navy claimed she was
dead. Finally he located: her in

Washington, the nresent Mrs. Bet

sy Caswell, and got from her the

story oi how her late husband,
Commander Lansdowne," had writ written
ten written a protest against taking the
dirigible on i flight at the request
of congressmen to cover a series
of county lairs.

A tax-cheap liquor pineline ii
operating secretly out of Boiling
Field here, fed by a prosperous

Washington liquor merchant named

Hany siavitt.

Safe it Rifled

accuses the U.S. of trying to formlHhe avy protested, threatc

a new rvortneast Asia alliance'
to promote aggressions by South
Korea, Formosa and Japan,
a new 'Northeast -Asia alliance"

Such an alliance is inconceivable

The Navy, however, overruled

the protest. It was lobbying for
Congressional appropriations and

wanted to appease the Congress

men,
After the dirigible was lost in an
electric storm, Commander ans ans-downe's
downe's ans-downe's safe at Lakehurst, N.J.
was found broken open and his writ written
ten written protest gone. His widow, how however,
ever, however, had carbon copies, and at
the Naval Board of inquiry called
to fit the blame for the disaster,,
she read his confidential protest
and cleared her husband's name.
Later she also testified at the
Billy Mitchell Court-Martial. n
However, when Warner Brothr. s
proposed putting this part of t1-

story in the Billy Mitcnen picn?

: r

"With tax-free liquor now barred
from sale on U.S. Military Bases
due to congressional action, Air
Force brass hats are thus beating
high liquor taxes in the 48 states
by ordering their booze from
the nation's Capital, where such
taxes are much lower.
Air Force crews stopping at Boil Boiling
ing Boiling Field on official flights! do the
rum-running. They merely tele-.
phone Harry Siavitt at Metropol Metropolitan
itan Metropolitan 8-5080 and within an hour a
truck rolls into Boiling Field each
case of hooch carefully disguised
in plain, brown,; paper.
:j flavin isVlcnning iip two weeks
asro, for' example! 'dollecting $3, $3,-90
90 $3,-90 -on ample salei of scotch to
airmen from Maxwell Field in dry
Alabama. The brand: Greerson'f
No. 1.- .v i ''- "j
Slavilt's part in thl bootleg oper oper-ationis
ationis oper-ationis probably perfectly legal,
since it's the Air Force that admits
his trucks to" Boiling Field and
also the Air Force that flies the

liquor across state lines. Naturally

state revenue olnccrs oon r, nava
airplane ponce" facilities to chal challenge
lenge challenge the.. plans as it enters the
state.

such road blocks that this part of
the story was eliminated.
Despite this censorship, how however,
ever, however, the picture is sensational
enough that top Pentagon Brass

in the first place, and needless toldecided it put the Army and Navy
say, unheard of in Washington. in a bad light,-and that for uni-

Bulldingvor the tlrst postwar iciuon se, wo vh.hu c wmu

tank in Japan is noted in an

English broadcast from Moscow to

America. But the outlookfor the

new year in Russia is presented
as "conifdence in the triumph of

peace."

All these recorded oroaacasis
are too much of a pattern to be
coincidental. They inicate a dia diabolically
bolically diabolically smart campaign which
the United States now has to overcome.

Walter

IVinciisll

h'-New-Yons

THE BROADWAY LINE

GOP chiefs know Dewey would

accept the veep spot if Ike runs.
Wouldn't play 2nd fiddle to any anyone
one anyone else . i Sinatra insiders re

veal the reason Gloria Vandcrbilt
left Hollywood in a huff. He lev

eled with her. Said how much he
still cared about Ava and then
Gloria took the first plane East.
. . Goood girrrl . Jack Larue
has large eyes for Vic Maturc's ex,
Dorothy . Dean Martin is burn

ing at Arleen Whelan, his estranged
wife's close friend. Suspect's she's
been passing out the advice, etc.
k world-renowned songwriter

tricdthe hanging-bit at his Palm

Springs retreat. A psychiatrist
is now at the bedside ... Marlon

Brando feels cozier with Rita Mo Moreno,,.
reno,,. Moreno,,. A disc jcrkcy Is facing a

paternity suit. Very yrfung actress
... It 'was an unlucky year for
Marilyn, Monroe. Even on the day

they announced her return to 20th

Century-Fox .Grace hogged t h e

front pages. , ;

Jayne Mansfield is fifrlous with
a boy friend, whose practical joke

ruined the fun -she planned witn
another. (Tch-tch) ... Zsa Zsa
and Rubirosa must be throo.

Didn't even see him when he was

here. She sees a lot of her ex

husband Geo. Sanders ... Kath Kath-ryn
ryn Kath-ryn Grayson has a proposal of

merger from a wealthy San rran-

ciscan . aociaiovciy v i r g mi i a
Lang and Peter Douglas (kid
brother of Sharman) seemed oof'ly
romantic at Romeo Salta's .

Eden is due in Washington the 27th

'.Who's cuckoo?' lmorene toca,

who rejected a $iyo.M annual

guarantee' (from ,MjC, win

make $300,ono in her first six
months . "Vtar-:' You," Roger
Williams' romantic piano platter,
makes you want ai, body . Those
teevee salaries! Sadler's Wells bal ballet
let ballet grossed a million bux on an
U-week tour. One .teevee shot

brought $00,000.

Virginia De Luce, who clicked
!n"Ncw Faces (and divorced Rie
Riccardo in Chicago the other

weekend), has Sid Slate On her
list . Lady Iris Mountnatlcn and
Jorge Cardenas, the bridge ex

pert, are a new twoet ,,, Joan
Watson. last seen 'in the comedy,

'Seven Year Itch," better not fool

around with Rod Coblin. He stages
the duel scenes for the Met Opera
. , New fad among some chorines.
Scribbling the names of their fa favorite
vorite favorite fellers in white ink on thcir
ebony undies The Count Ba Ba-sie's
sie's Ba-sie's announce they are happy, de

spite, the attempts of "friends" to
divide them . Who's the beauti beautiful
ful beautiful redhead Ty Power strolls with
along Fifth Avenue- every after

noon?. . Luis Rainer and groom
will soon depart to dwell in Blighty
. . Now that the Prince has won

Grace. Ted Steele wonders how

long His Highness can remain Se
rcne.

v The author of "Man With the

Golden Arm" (Nelson Algren) is
reported very mifft mit producer

which features heroic holy, men,
has rantured a laree teen-age au

dience on TV Dorothy Mc Mc-Guire's
Guire's Mc-Guire's divorce 'established the
fart that she asked for no money

settlement. In fact, she paid all
costs for both sides, including trav travel.
el. travel. She won back her maiden name,
tnn . Sonia Hcnie and Earl

Blackwcll (no romance), at Gogis
had the diners wondering .
.laek Webb is really singin' the

hlup. Shelled out S500.000 to di

vorce Julie London and now his
new wife may demand the same
... Use Bey's new fiance was a
long-time admirer of New Yorker

Harold Koss attractive wmuw, -iane
Allen . When Eva Marie
Saint moved, from her lower- 5th

Avenue place she left, pues pi de debris.
bris. debris. Neighbors looted the heap for
"souvenirs.",;- '. V":
Beverly Dennis, a talented e e-vneets
vneets e-vneets tn be t home from

SaraAae. where she has been too

;n in fh Summer.-Her-husband

ill i 1 ---------
nnccnii riinflnr rnntract to a iioi-

lywood studio) gave it up to be
closer to her. That's love and cour courage,
age, courage, folks. ..Shell Oil will she 1

out 3 million for mvia eizn:.
to produce six one-hour ..TV- Shows

in color. Ana u u i-ui u'""

okay, too. .Big headache among
composers of a new musical now
being readied. One pair insists on

editing what the others write and

vice versa. .They'll never get the
curtain up that way. .Norman
Powell, the handsome lad you see
doing Jimmy Ryan's and the spots
with Joan Blondell, isn't her new

beau. It's her oldest. Her zo-year-old
son. .Milton Ford losan auto
program because of his name. .
Two of the Dionne girls are plan planning
ning planning a trip to Parce alone. Each
has a quarter-of-a- million.
Stage doormen are generally
supposed to be i 11- tempered, etc
The day man at the Plymouth.
Theatre upset that legend when he
presented each in the "Janus cast
with gifts with their names in in-rcribed8
rcribed8 in-rcribed8 .Catholics gave mooo
to promote the show, 'The Right Righteous
eous Righteous Are Bold," when the closing
was- announced. ; .Jean Gabin t
, Uariino lflv. Francoise Ar-

noul, weds ad biggie Georges Cra Cra-1.
1. Cra-1. in the SDrine. .Francoise

Sagan's second novel will be re re-r.T.'Lj
r.T.'Lj re-r.T.'Lj it in Pmfiie She auth'd

iDnntnur Tristesse ...rani

jniioMfni onartef hour pro

gram will be seen by the Bn Ush
over BBC . .The 3 Jays, a trio
of clever kids, rate talen -scout
attention;. -Shirley Maclaines
playing in "The Trouble With
Harrv" is delightful. But so is that
Iiaii j o n Con.

movie. .WUOie ironi ucu'S"
ders, actor: "There are no women
in Hollywood. Merely Actresses.
(And most are amateurs.)
Nudity isn't completely taboo in
the U.S. Fourteen states have no
laws banning undraped females on
the- screen. 1 Anybody rot a road
msp?) . .Attention, Mrs. Wrima
Wells: Thanks, very much. You re
a dear. .The Sheree North expo exposure
sure exposure in "The Lieutenant Wore
Skirts" is as much the law al allows.
lows. allows. .Skewps you cant reaav
elsewhere: It costs $2.17 to send a
penny from here to
via Western Union. .GUbert Sel Sel-des
des Sel-des in a review: "He was com completely
pletely completely heterosexual" .. .He means
the sinful man prefers women. .
Lonelv hearts in Europe can have

their photos Cashed on teevee for

$20. To attract a mate. .uouy-

his first stage role. Opposite Tau

wood is flirting with Gerald
(Continued en Page K)

be officially ignored.

NOTE This is the second
recent attempt at government mov movie
ie movie censorship, the other being the
crack-down of Narcotics Commis

sioner Harry Anslinger on "The
Man With The Golden Arm." 'An 'Anslinger
slinger 'Anslinger objected because Frank
Sinatra, who plays the part of the
... . J ....J

dope addict, gets curea niveau
of committing suicide as happened
in the oriiginal plot. Government
frowns seem to help, however, for
"The Man With The Golden Arm"
is now big box office.
Ike's Democratic Congrawman

The President probably doesn't
know it, but it was his own con congressman
gressman congressman who got Internal Reve Revenue
nue Revenue tn reverse itself and help tax

payers to fill out income-tax f id id-turns.
turns. id-turns. -The
congressman, Jim Quiglcy,
Democrat, represents the Getts Getts-burg
burg Getts-burg congressional district. Inci Incidentally,
dentally, Incidentally, both of Ike's home areas

are represented by Democrats, wej pDWr pDWr-other
other pDWr-other being Congressman Herbert! tK KKINUt

Nine-

T"f WZZiV:: iYm' '- Crown Prince Carl

bcicimu 4 "tv o-f--, e,-jn lJ

New York.

When Congressman Q ui gley lin .!'. ?P; ine

heard that Internal Revenue was yu fasue m aiocKnoim. ine

closing down its sub-office in Get-, pr,im-a iviug uus-j
tysburg, he jumped into action. lv VI collector of pottery
Actually he wasn't so much in-'

2

i 1 i l J :i

7f liter. 11-21

"Do you really steal people blind, like Pop says?"



ii
'':

"MOVTMT, JOHT 15. 15J

THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NETVSPArES

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Brazil

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Delegates to the First International

f v Colombia4

fr ; ,, t ...,r, ..v..-,.

a,E n E R A l 01 0 GT n 10

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Pari American Convention

in Panama

!; Costa Rica

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i. Curacao rr Ti:!.r: v yM
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United States
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Honduras
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Mexico
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Puerto Rico
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Nicaragua
S, i '-1'

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El Salvador"

Virgin Islands
Ecuador
Venezuela
. Cuatemala
Jamaica



MONDAT. JANTA5T IS. 15
SIDE GLANCES
Bv Calbrcitf'
TXLnST AND TTS FUl.VTU
LitMWDUUaUUtiUKl
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fV .r- POUBL517.

T..t fAX.VMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DA III .NEWSPArETt

1

L

L

4

Thrbom

I Cm.

Phyllis Kirk

ill

If's nffirial Bannv fiaarfman u.iV

raorganize a biff band. And only a
no-good cynic will sty his decision
bis anything to do with a certain
movie coming out in February
cilled "The Benny Goodmar
Story."
JbG and his new crew will debut
a j the Empire Room of New York's
Waldorf-Astoria on Feb. 9. And
wily that same crumb would dare
t point out that this date is during
the same week the movie openf

H eroauway.
(Torn the stage and see the world. here they have a chance to showj
That's because an actress has to off their slickest tricks. I
keep moving to snag good parts in I
Hollywood, New York, London and' Chuck Barris, a mambar o(,

points east, west, north and south. I NBC a exacutive training program,
Tike Phyllis Kirk (d e 1 1 gh t f u lghaa. driimtd p thi following
tlfriugbn. i slogan for this ytar's Cancor Fune
jSha has thrta homas, mora ordrive:
: lt'. '!''"
fiiara's an apartment In Ntw: "Don't Be Scarad . Ba
k "I wouldn't five that up if Spared. Give to tha Cancar Fund."
yqu gava ma half tha world" (
ukara tha kaam mast al har baokt.l Tlnn't If 11 Mirhaal 1YChaa nt

retards, clothat and coilaction of "It's a Great Life" that TV is aj.

paintings. snap. "When you see stooped-
And, in England, sha hat a tami-over guy hobbling down the street,"
hama with diraetor-photographarjMike says, "he's either got a nail
Cay Groan and hi 'family where! in his shoe or he'a got a TV show."
hk ktopt moro books, racordt and,
elfihes. Herb Shrinar (CBS-TV): Our
. , , dogs back home never had pedi-
1And, in LOS Angolas, Sha S prat- 0TnnQ antiinllv if wa fmilrf frapp

H,ly. ..?.?rfl?.,nertu,UMLf V ,h,l them back one dog we were lucky. I
Beverly Hills Hotel, but she keeps!

nv California book and cioinet art
Mr sittar't housa. No records .H
hr- 'Walter Wincnell
jt the moment, she's sort of """
cqinmuting between New York and (Continued from Pare 2)
Lis Angeles. She just finished a I .,..

cHo." produced by and starring his first stage role. .Opposite Tau

pfanK Sinatra, u was snoi in'.i7';.u,T,'v"':1 1 .'""",.,:,
rldys which. Phyllis says, "is too I dio's latest pride and joy. .Wait 11
filt-I don't care what anybodyiyou hear Mabel Wajnes Rock
a;ys, no actor can do justice to a and RU to .Heaven.

pillT. in luai nine uiueaa uaa an . .
fo of rehearsing, which we didn't." Being married to Guy Vincen
k aZLi ni...tii. hn hnH a notthnc ffect. nn Betsv

f:iui. aa lor omuua, ruyiun ivunu -. ,,",,,
n."a darling" and "kind and von i Fursteto,, fv C

flint trior. t" and "vprv MSV lOiUOiucu. nic v '"

iv hi
- i

i 'V 1

....'

1114

1. M. Ktg, v. PR vn.
Caff. ftii aj MA Urtm, M

i:

SI

"Remember all those bridge prizes that you didn t like,
Mom? We made $8 selling 'em around the neigh-
borhoodl"

v ark with and for."

3n ono of Hlancna inaoom a

tours, she was In Groaco and
arjchaaologist John Papadimitriou
invitad har to coma along as ha
pned up a nawly-discovarad tomb

saaled 3,300 yaars ago

har 'jTt'a a ann for the ..AndV

Duggan's. Pop was in "Ann 'y Walt

. .Al Hibbler s newy is me
11th Hour Theme," a haunting
thing. .The newest mag is called
"Who Goofed?" . .As soon as
her very rich Canadian gets the

final decree Betty ueu win ue a

' 111 1U l V4 V,

i - i. i i t- .J a a a nt n t

a... t ... t 4i an.. vrn i nrnivn rt khii i iiii liic Biajt.

kraathina air 1 300 vtari old. It1. .Socialite Liz Nesbitt won tne
coo. and paacafuLT- 2
trni. Kovac. and Edla Adam, in so many flops she only rccog-
liue in a 17-room duplex apartment nizes critic George J&u,an
ovrrlooking Central Park. Ernie from- the back of h' head
likes to look out the window and Let's Be Dep,t. Grace IveU
rpmambpr his auarters 15 years has money, fame, success, gooa
rcmernper nis quuutis j . . iq mflrrv ne nrince

aim rnpn nn nvpn lew mwu www .---,

away in a fifth floor -walk-up,

Show Tima: Saan O'Caiay's
"Red Roses for Me" is a melo melodrama
drama melodrama in poetry but don't let that
upset you. Unlike some poetic im im-poKs,
poKs, im-poKs, it's understandable. And
there's a rich Dublin atmosphere,
cotnposed partly of fog and partly
ofithe brogue from some notable
Alibey Flayers' tongues,

Alfred Uunt ana uynn romonno

n.?nit the fact that she was

on Time Mag's cover! I!
This May Get You :
Tossed From Store
. MADISON, Wis. (UP) This
may make you unpopular with fur-
nifura Hoolnrc hut if vnil Wflnt to

buy a reading chair try reading

a.nia k.unr aim '7"" " I ,,
have a romp in "The Great Sebas-in it at the store.. ; t,
tirihs" a tale of two mind-readers i Mathilda t Vandenbergh; of the
' a knhmrt h irnn Curtain : University of Wisconsin said a

LI ifpucu ulluuu fc. ...... )-
anS how they mind-read their way i chair should be given a good pre pre-biitk
biitk pre-biitk out again. These arc thclpurchase test, because no two peo-

unmothest actors Oi our ume auu pie uttu ic mc iuu

flkrgfiate TruoLifoAdygnmrcsl

IT TO WOKlMlliS

The gA.CHELOR BULL SEAL

CHAULEN5ES THE OLV
ESTABLISHED BEACHMASTER

poz his hakem.
The cows watch
with seeming
tNPIPFEKENCe....

r. W r -7. I 1 m I 1 I 11" '.a I v 1.41: a I . i :, .' J

if-?.i.l!-A-.'

rKECaTJXS AND CIS rSIXXDl Entry Fee Cy IttKRtLL B LOSS S3

WLL W0NPER5 NtVfPi
CEA56 live
TO eer ukp TO (MMove
THAT PEAPTREE FOR
BUSS HIS HEART

VOU FOR. POINtr

IHb, iON

y v i

.TPATS OKA.V,

fv
foftSEt rr

MlLE-A ASKEP ME?
oven, lb sir py the
f!HE AMP WATCH

I I

i : sz.

.. t FUR
,. TREW0OO

1 vi

i v

t by NLA terne. tna. T.M. ff V S. a Off.

aULCl OOF

Bop!

BJ T. t. BAHLDI

1

- r D.,4wJ t Ki faKnn lUKka
i j ...AS NATURE PL.AVS
; I OUT HER &AME OT
'6URVIVAU OP THE FITTEST
SOOWER OK LATE I?
yflUTH 16 SERVef.

Faltering Philip

fbiilp's die ts filled Ub bruises.

(Tell-worn atepa and rugs be uses,

Repairs would leare bis home tike new.

A. Classifieds, fnat the rirbl clue(

V?S?5iL,",, f ' T 'vo7i"WAMT VttOSB 1 1 HERE ONE f ROW -VOUR SVN0ICAT6 YOU'RE RlflHT,l I THAf THB SfW, IT thERB 50NB
licOt 1 s-reiS Treprhotep V uleiHa vou TO avi itsav hWviiwust worth wimwo on& ) silver umtA
Hvra rFVlMBOOKFORkA' ALL VOI HAD TO THEV A55UWE VOU'RB TU Alt VB GET OFF THAT PEAOtlNB FWBCNJ VOU AAlPUUiT
IP-r- HYPO NA5 WB r RW5oMl-TCmIt' NCB I VOW : KEEP C0WINS R6PLV IP IT .WHIP VOUR PHOBIA -J AMMMM WW
IrWT LvWr I.X LETTER l PAP, THI IS ACR15I6J VwJX WRECKS gouT wmMaT UTrtR WAV.

-js- mf espra

i J 1 1 1 1 1 ," r rf"1 S-lf a U Ml II.. v m f 7 ( I J i X 1

. :.a. -N it M..XukeB J ya4 K, r:- r' .-

1. .. BUGS BUNNY '; "ere we Are an W "t YNTr ( W I A i V.U JVV
' M A D'" AVOlr '.V1CFWNT.-. Shelter .( By JAY BEAVIUJJ
V r j -f-ct ; fty i3) sVW;wJ R help vf erp&lp the 7 ST &tEEfy 5? A self, it A oh bhmd
2SYc4b JU4l vVn'li Ylsfrv ? JlLJJPJ P -tS: mm mJwi ra.- ..: t rapq? qmly with the pullet, we 6C30P will tovwasp:

i V r 1 fi 1 1 : : OUOH.WA1

i T 7 f lllllll J -r l-r 1 11 VOU IDEAS I AND-WHAT A 1 1 1 f ABOUT TH' WH.F 1 '..
, A A I hr I rwisuKcarNvaiiK mere ? Mi i turu that water J '
.MJn -7v. ; jiff iSi-V

I 't- - .. L N. f I I ..... l, smm "... vj' ... .II r-- r ? v -?' s .f-.V' 11 '. :j 1 .. a .-a-. X

I n n I Yw.. t. ..av

R "XCtGrrAiNLY not! Ian' besides, well I V '...hit VV"

AYf MtAN WURE HAVE OU FOKl WHAT NEED V OKAY K T. KX! HE'S )
eoo UJ NOT goinjg to Take GOT I'M A I WOULD I HAVE? OKAY.I ISl- A HIT Av

.,;... PJBI YlflllAH W H VT n I I ZtKm CTMfKI 1 I CY1 AU A V I I "L1 f -A

K?A. ON THIS TCIP? NDWPrarmx J I im ioto -OH h--.7i' 'l- ST

U....... N HJBrfifiCrt KZA, 4 Ul.!i?

- s? fit mm m V PltWJ J wr.

I7 'r-:- j 7,V pyi$?s rHE ST0M 0F RTHJI WATSK Thelma Asks It
''JpZLl' 'HfVf'K ' n-U-
. & r --, n-'vt-.'il-txL i 11

' 1 V -.- w".r;Vw .euiYTUF i AlAD Uff WAS M THE WAZ WITH I Infc NtM H wau

I I I iri it f Wr I I ra. am"" II WW .. I a.....m iaa.lt aa;

'0

By WILSON SCBCGGS

ttaWHHHaWaaB

CAPTAIN EA8I

Compound Answer

By LESUE TVKNIS

IX i. ft. WIUIAO

",'! tiia way, please'."

"It's a focli a!l trophy! Pop wort it playing c-refs

It's the greatest labor-saving device in history it

HFBP5 ARE AW; -KIOT PORU

ip a. it flpi



MONDAY, JWTARY 15. 1T5

rr mxama AJrrr.iCAN an ixrrrrTrT baili nxivspapfr
f AGE 11 Z

DoIlGU2v;orhtheRe!3xecIVay

I J

USARCARIB School Features !privQte Funcral

. . .. iicr i-or Mcrntr

Largest service Enrollment

SANTA RAH SARA. CxV.t
IS tUPi Private ceneral

Jan.
serv-

Thi iiommaker keep a, duplicate aet of cleinlnr equipment

convenient height In an upstairs hallway. It not only red

oendju; and Maikinf. but also tarrying of equipment from
loor to another. ;t, ,
BY KAY SHERWOOD
, NEA Staff Writer

at a

uces

one

ices for muitimiilionaire indu

when the I S. Ariry Caribbean ed last year and the figure is ev-'tnaiist Hu:ett C. Mernt, 3. will
School opens this moi;;n with a new peeled to reach 2 OK) during the1 De conducted tomorrow in Pasa Pasa-student
student Pasa-student cycle there vw!t be the lar-'current 12-month period. -dena, Calif,
set representation of Latin Amer-j Isicaraeua ts again expected to 1
ican students ever to attend lne;send the highest number of stud-; Merritt, who. died Friday at
school. jents this year. 88 m o r ehis home after a year of illnes.
'than double that of anv other na-ias former chairman of the
Altogether, seventeen nations Ition are enrolled in various cours-board of United States Steel
are sending cadets and ofMcers es at the school. I Cli p. At one time he was a
as well as enlisted men to the U.i Second, numerically.'. i rlim- member of the hoard of 138 riif-

S. Army operated school. f hia with 42 miiitarv students, lion-If erent corporations.
. Newcomers to the Canal Zone dura and Cuba are third and1
military-, school include sixteen fourth, with 36 and 35 respective-! Relatives said Merritt wis be-'
students from Haiti. Ihis term !y. jlieved to be the largest holder
marks the first time the Haitian' t of Ut s. steel common stock at

Kovernuieiii aas m-ih grouiiu iorec n uirmuinu uy nations is as the time 01 hia death

personnel ior siuoy ai rori uuiick. iuuuws; Ai j;eri.ine l, Kouvia-L'4.
Argentina', in addition. is alsojfhli-l (on-the-job training), Colom Colom-sending
sending Colom-sending a student this week, thelhia 42, Costa Rica 30. Cuba 35,

first time since 1949 when six ar I heuadox 6, El Salvador 5, Gua-j n L C II
my personnel were enrolled. Othertemala 25, Haiti IS, Honduras -iKCniCmDCr (TOnKIHI
-.1.1:: il. I i i j .. :.. ort it.

dude six Colombian marines, who raguay 30, Peru 6 and Vene-Jn VhlirCh jGfVICG

are coroueu iu me amoinouve ana : 'una

communications divisions.
Courses will range, from six to
twenty weeks.

4.

Colonel John J. Davis, School
Commandant, expects approxima approximately
tely approximately 30 officers, cadets and enlist enlisted
ed enlisted men for the new series of clas classes
ses classes beginning this month. Of this
total, 170 will be officers and cad cadets,
ets, cadets, v

Stevil Knight,
Norma Bourne Lead
In Royal Contest

PARTS, Jan. 16 (UP) -The 25th
anniversary of the birth of Ben Benjamin
jamin Benjamin Franklin was celebrated
today in a service at the American
cathedral here. French officials
fmned with leading members of
the foreign communities in attend attending
ing attending the service.
" i ; i i -:

Consent Violation

Worth Five Years
To Russian Lover

. ---I -,y (, t
Savin? eticr gv in fiousework is'
popular resolution with the
homemaker bimhed by tlie holi
day hoopla? l.

For most ot Jis, senouif interest

stool sometimes and a chair at
ther times; depending on the
height of the work surface.
Equip yourself with household
tools that will help' save energy.

In energy"' ..saving techniques .islMore than worth their m o d e s t

inggerea p.-aQe ,ieunJoiiy, ; eosi in our uousenoiu, wnicn runs
strajnts the doctor puts on ua dur-jfull tilt from sun-up to bedtime,

ing the latter "weeks of pregnan pregnancy,
cy, pregnancy, after cwtfisement, illness or'
operation: iWhen the restr-iclions
are lifted befall bacll Into our
old habits 5rid Schedule!
For what a longer-view of con con-erving
erving con-erving energy can mean to our
future, reaia a statement made re-

urc the fnllnuino- I.fintr hanHlpH

dustpaa .for easier sweeping up,
a. Kmall, short '- handled mop for
wiping" spills, A u pi 1 c a t e daily
cleaning supplies, (including dust
mop and carpet sweeper) posted
upstairs and down, and a wheel

cart that's used for; a dozen dif-

This year's King and Queen
contest for the candidates to
presides over the fifth anniver-

,, iU. .. Isary activities of the United I

.fw ui-; Health and Burial Scheme of
mie this year are two courses of-: Panama fmric ,ti m

fered by the Automotive and Mi-mnp. st.,,n k-iv,.. i 'f

htary Police Divisions, formerly Pn '.h.K'.r '""I

pienentcd only to enlisted men.'" " "LI LZ twl"H

P. lnclr.tiAn will A : w,v"

... v .... ...... : - - i ilia rnnn iflQioff wriri nrrn n tn i r rnnstr t n t-.

automotive maintenance and null-' nn uc, A-. ,' ltt 7 iaa"
tary police work for Latin- Amer.SS,. pKS, m v nt zhlkis,an Pravda. central Asian
rriMI. 'Wer candidates in order of i newspaper., reported in its latest

' standings are: for King: Lemuel issue reaching Moscow today that
To aeeomadale the influx of of- Hlnds, 391: Daniel Thomas, 332IN. Nurtaev, an electician, was
ficers, school officials have open-' and Henry Lowe, 12.. Fori. sentenced to five-years in'prison

eu an auuuiunai uiuuniig ior oi-i urcii. uuioies xearwooa. ni:tor marrying a 13-year-old girl.

i iter siuueriib; me iitiiu iciiipuia-'iuiuH nuiiica, iii una sxiVd. J or
ry officers' billet on the Post and dan, 305.
it will house 'approximately 1j

Latin-American oUicers.
Enrollment, figures for the first
half of 1956 are expected to throw
the. total Latin American atten attendance
dance attendance .over the 5000 mark. 1,414
students from Central and South
American countries were gradual-

JUST RECEIVED!
Beautiful Assortment
of Italian Gold Charms

A PRIDE TO WEAR AND SO EASY TO
. BUY WITH OUR CLUB PLAN

AVE. T1VOLI No. 16

The age of consent In Soviet Rus

sia is 16.

cntly by Mrs-Julia Judson of thelferent jobs in kitchen and laun laun-instiintA
instiintA laun-instiintA nfPhTStrat Medicine and'Hrv -.

Uphahilitatinrt at New York TM

tersity-Bellevue Medical center.
Mrs. Judson heads the research
kitchen at, the institute and helps
many horitemakers lenrn how to
carry on -their' home job despite
various physicaVdisaMities or ill illnesses.
nesses. illnesses. v VV

"The iinpoijltnact -0)1 .energy .av

drv.

Jobs which require visual or phy physical
sical physical concentration (such as iron ironing
ing ironing or dressmaking) should be be-timed
timed be-timed to include a ten-minute rest
period every hour.. That avoids the
exhaustion which requires longer
recovery... .... '. ,; '
Another, piece of advice from

iwviu'l'uv, - I llic .mailt UJIE .- tVfll b wuv

ing as a preventive measure can job so that yoU are spending three

ne aecisive m neims vw v "or iour nours ai u. ur im

maintain fiound health id later

years," she says,

mendations that Mrs. J nelson" awl

sible to try to "get the job done"

regardless oi now urea you leei

Here. are some specific recom4 plan a daily work schedule and

alternate heavy jobs with lighter

the institute make-for "Mng f Pr'onesr- If-yrm've washed-windows

house. st
Fii st of .all, learn to .avoid un unnecessary.,
necessary., unnecessary., bending r e a c ii lp g.

Kt f?Awrt .ncUad.'.-with licht mend

ing, or .siiycr or brass to polish.

The place at wmcn you worK

even standing. Many- jobs can be : ing have a lot to do with saving
performed ih ars;tting position, j
energy Research has shown that

UUl me seciei iicie m a moaeraie, sieaay-pave la uesi,

chair or stool designed to encour-

abe good posture. ,-
In fact, good posture is of such
talue in the avoidance of fatigue
and physical and nervous strain
that it's importance to the home home-ipker
ipker home-ipker cannot ; be ovreniphsized.
You may" iind,.as I have, that
in order to Sit 'down comfortably
for some job, "such as ironing,

heavy dishwasning, vegeiaoie. wr

and circular motions are less ex

hausting than a very p a p i d or
slow pace and straight line oper oper-all
all oper-all necessary jobs at each pace,
way brekfast dishes.
Eliminate unnecessary details
and save trips by taking care of
all necessary iobs at each pice.

Gather up soiled- clothes for the j
laundry when you make the beds.

Set the table for iuncn as you put ;

Fire Destroys Four
Cause Is Unknown
CHESTER, Pa. Jan. 16 (UP) -Police
sought today to determine
the cause of a fire in which three
children and their great-aunt were
burned to death in nearby Park Park-side
side Park-side Borough.
The tragedy occurred last night
while the children's parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry Kalinowski, were
at church. The victims were Ellen
McCTaughlin, 65; and three of the
Kalinowski's five children. Donna
Marier 6; Daniel, 4, and Raymond,
3. ;
Police said the fire was believed
to have started in the kitchen at
the rear of the home..1
; J 't ; -.. I i i

Japan Plans Center
Of Radiation Cures
."HIROSHIMA, Japan, Jan. 16
(UP) The cornerstone for a ra radiation
diation radiation disease center was laid
today in this atom-bombed city.
The three-story center will be built
on the grounds of the Hiroshima

Red Cross hospital at an estimat

ed cost of $100,000. -. I

NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC:
Many Servef 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
and AIR CONDITIONING JUMTS.
Other Servel Products are not distributed by us nor
are we equipped or authorized by the factory to do

any service thereon, y i '

CRAWFORD AGEXCIES

'(We continue as always as. distributor for Electro Electro-lux
lux Electro-lux Refrigerators, which is aa entirely separate
line. We are equipped for sales and service as
always of Electrolux.)'

fruit preparation youll ne. ed aiaway brakfast Wishes

BUSY DAY. . CAR GONE SOUR. .
COLPAN Service. v Fits your busy hours.

;

USE

'ft

Our Service Dept. is open all Day.;.
i .t... 7:30 5:30 week days

i.w i:uu eaiuraays

..sr

f

WIN YOURSELF SILLY
FREE WEEKLY RAFFLE I
THIS WEEK'S WINNERS:

Jaclnta Ollvardia1 i vf
Frank Stuart
A. J. Zablocki
Benjamin Suisman
J. R. Yost
AMara. Sandm nnniilfr.

B!ancrIlluer. Vf,f .1 f
Katherine Johnson

Eric MeyerUelm. : U

mm t )

i

i
I

(Knttnn (Headquarters, the home of Yertibl Blinds an d t Pit

connc

- "OVR F lRjSlTjRE CR.4CES THE LOVELIEST HOMES'1

SHOE POLISH

for a
deeper,
brighter
shine

",a7 A

y A

We Work..,

You take the siesta

i a a ----- r

ZS-nJ- MJXMr- UYMlV Call Crosbie

The largest on Automobile Row

Panama 2-1035

:'"C,"V- 1 v Kiwi is made with superfine
waxes and real tanner's dyes. That's why if gives a deep, long long-lasting
lasting long-lasting s!.. tMt protects and preserves your shoes. Try a tin of
Kiv I .lay, Your shoes, will look far smarter and last far longer.

7f

r

i J i F The WDrW t f,ntt thnm tmlltk

V fcj n Bock and nine other colours.

Aemt; Jwph Grossman S.A, 3S Av. Ctntrsl, PANAMA, "'public cf Panama

f I
w
. 'A
-

1 1 ;i"JXn
(c)ViVlWf:3o;)

l.oA.
J pXQ)

i
. : 1 j.
. All Slips
jEndinx in

' 1 Win.
-.-- Check
1 '.-YOURS!

iAii".A iD)A".t;

THIS WEEK'S WINNERS 7
IN OUR FREE RAFFLE

Mrs.' Mark' Fleener ;
T. A. McCaloom ,
Angela Qiiintero V
Mrs. Paul Friedman
S. Dunlap

' Nubia Alvarado
Felix' A. Jara . i
Mary Wheeler'
Charles E. Belden
F. F. Empson

Lovely, Lustrbus
. Cultured Pearls

$29.75

TAHITI
18-47 (137) Central Ave.

Ml'

;1

V



MONDAY, JANUARY 1. 13-t"
YOU CAN PLACE YOU P. AD AT 14 DIFFERENT LOCALITIES IN THE CITY
7r.i". "nr.fl.liW. l J"lL2iii Aid
" fi
- r r
;.' i Q I
I t I 1 1
LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR ACENTES OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "H" STREET, PANAMA

T::? AMERICA.N AN INDEPENDENT DAILY NEU'SPAPEH

f

MINIMUM
FOR
12 WORDS

COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CANAL ZONE POLYCLINIC
DENTAL-MEDICAL
Dr.'c. T Mbrew 6'- ft
D.D.S. (Georgetown University) M D
Ttvoli (4th of July) Ave.. No. 21 AM
(opposite Ancon School Playground)
Tel. 1-20U Pnn-
RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION; INSURANCE
JIM lilDGE
lhone PBtm l-M5t
TRANSPORTED AXTER S-A..
Pocketa Shipport
Phone 2-2451 Z-2562
loata Riding ot
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Ridinf tV Jumplncj clossoa doilf
I to 5 p.m. Phono 3-0279
- or by appointwont.
'WE will relieve Your"
FOOT-TROUBLE
corns, calloussee, nailf
CHIROPODIST
(Dr. Scholia trained)
ORTEPEDlAtNACIONAL
51 Juslo Arosemeno Ph. J-K1T
HARNETT & DUNN
BALLROOM DANCE STLDIO
TEACHES UNTIL TiOU LEARN"
Balboa: 2-423 or tm.x 3-lS
Studio El Panama Hotel
Lebanon "Prepares
To Join With Arab
isr
BEIRUT. Lebanon, Jan. 1
(UP The Lebanese Govern Government,
ment, Government, tort a v announced its op-

! position to joihingr "foreign
!! pacts' but at the same time pre-

parea 10 Jinn up mui xubu
nations "Southern Tier" of al alliances.
liances. alliances. A communique announced
that the government is opposed
to the conclusion of any pact
iwith foreign powers. It was a
reiteration of the Lebanese
stand against the western western-aligned
aligned western-aligned Baghdad pact which is
hittevlv orinosed .',by : Egypt and
Saudi-Arabia.
.Western invitations to nelgh-
! hnrinir .inrrlan to loin the Bagh
dad "Nortnern Tier" ainaiicc
brought down, three Amman
governments within a month
nri snaTted anti-western de-

!! trmnstratlons throuehout the A-

It tab kingdom of 20-year old King
I! Hussein. The Baghdad pactin pactin-ii
ii pactin-ii eludes BrltainIran, Iraq, Tur Tur-!
! Tur-! vr-v and Pakistan. American ob-

i! servers attended the pacts first

1J meeting in Bagnaaa.
M .... t

li 'At least 15 persons were kill kill-J
J kill-J ed and 30 Injured In the Jordan
I rioting during which American

and British embassies, consu-

J lates, hospitals and relief a a-it
it a-it gency offices were burned or at
tacked,
!! nnr. British officer of the Jor

dan Arab Legion was stoned to

J J death by a mob.
t

By Telephone
Immediate Coverage
Dial Panama 2-5008
FRED DUDDLESTON
.1
FOR SALE
TRACING
r PAPER
It will retain all its de desirable
sirable desirable working qualities
for year. It will not
oxidize, turn yellow, be become
come become brittle or lose
transparency with age.
I- - 9 m
13-52 Tivcli Ave.

. LIBRERJA PRECJADO LOURDES PHARMACY LEWIS SERVICE HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE FARMACIA EL BATURRO ,vmmi
1 Street No. II IW La Carrasouille Tivott No. 4 J. tt e la Os Ave. N 41 raraut Leferc J Strut :UJiLULJl
Agencias lnternaKde Publicaciones FARMACIA LOMBARDO FARMACIA ESTADOS UNIDOS FOTO DOMY FARMACIA "SA$" rnn
' St i Ultery flaia -r Slreei Hi I antral Aveaae Jiu AroMmena Ave. 104 St VU Terras III ..' v
CASA ZALDO MORRISON FARMACIA LUX, ; FARMACIA VAN-DER-DUS NOVEOAOES ATHIS 12 WORDS-
,'vX8y?v4 TV'' 'i;:;. -' aui July i t v ..wmi Aveaaos.v y ;.-' v.'. y s stmt x.m w -: , a,.;-.-

FOR SALE
Household
t V ? t-
FOR. SALE:! Beautiful parlor
let, native wood, also cheit of
drawers. All practically new..
Priced for proeipt sale. Via For- -rat
;16t apartment 2. r": y.
FOR SALE: 2 studio couch,
beds. Quartermaster table, odd
chairs, end table, lam pi and
9x12 mi. Call Balboa 3265.
FOR SALE: Nine-piece si si-strand
strand si-strand Philippine Rattan living
room suite, excellent condition.
Phono Ft.Kobbe 14-5191
FOR SALE: For I tall person,
Btautyreit mattress, coil aptinf,
wooden frame on cotton, twin
beds lovon feet long $50; Easy
Spindry, 25-cyctf washer $60.
Good buys. Navy 25-2285.
FOR SALE: Bendia automatic;
washer (Gyromatic), Simmons
box sprin s, mattress available
February 20; custom madi Cor-i
al plastic davenport, mahof any
pear shaped coffeo tablo and end
table, Starklino chrome-plastic .-highcfiair,
highcfiair, .-highcfiair, Dotecto boom typo
habftealetr fconinet .comolot,
All in excellent condition. Can
bo toon it Qtr. 66i, Fort Kob Kob-bo.
bo. Kob-bo. Phono 84-5125.
FOR SALE: Four room furni-
turo. 52nd Street-A. Navarre, El
Canitejo.
FOR SALE: 17" Motorola tele
vision tefV.G.I. ttovo. Phono 12-''
4177.
yantcd to Buy
WANTED tO P"V At reason reason-able
able reason-able price, friii.! fish -or gold
fish for aquarium, Telephone 3 3-4976.
4976. 3-4976. Ike Submits :
CV. ''iTijfOMi Par 1)
when starts July 1, lit
The overall figure of osts to
the American people was an in
crease of $1,600,000,000 beyond
estimated expenditures In the
presentnlscal year of 564,300,
000,000 but the President said
that despite this the budget will
be balanced because of lncreas
ed Income as a result of "un'
precedented national prosperity.'
He asked united states tax
payers t o forego, long-v.anted
tax cuts in order to prolde
funds for needed national ..and
International development pro
grams, and to begin cutting tne
national debt by a substantial
amount. . ."
There has been no major at
tempt to reduce the national

ert Hoover about 1929 to 1930! presidents will make the
but Elsenhower proposed that:"" :

in the coming fiscal year uie
debt should be cut by $b0u,0OO,-j
Third budget (release noon,
EST Jan. 16) Washington (Ken-
worthy) $500,000,000. 1
The overall protective costs:
were increased lrom $41,400,000,-:
000 in the present year to $42,-1
dnnnnn.onri: innhidlnir rot onlv
strictly defense operations but;
Sr-i""."..-.

1UU. "fc i"e "u!uininth anniversary of its reactiva-

grams,",. the Presiaentsaio," we.""" -r -Istm-v datinn
tind that the greatest portion J Groups portal, kut ory, dat mg
i nt nr ?h evrrTriititrMiback to the time or ine.war.ior

...will be lor deterring poisime
aggression and for strengthen
ing the international alliances
to which we belong...
"In planning such great se security
curity security programs, It is clear that
we must never permit ourselves
to be panlced.by temporary
crises or begulded by a campaign
of smiles without deots." OO'
servers took the last chrase to
refer to the Russian campaign
of soft tones at the Geneva Sum
mit meeting,
Freighfor (ollidas
Vilh I!:i;:n:!i$l
Wership Al RodaHsn

, lemporary repairs were pe ng d the coastal defense
ff"d.? 2$L ?,:,blof tL Canal Zone, and continued

liiavy iieigmer wuivii piuiueu
I Saturday .afternoon with a Chi
nese Nationalist destroyer which
was backing out of her berth at
Rodman Naval Station.
Seven shell plates on the star starboard
board starboard side of the freighter, Ciu Ciu-dad
dad Ciu-dad de Quibdo, were being tem temporarily
porarily temporarily repaired at Cristobal to today.
day. today. But accordinz to the ship's
azent, Panama Agencies", the
317-gross ton vessel will be dry dry-docked
docked dry-docked next month for a com complete
plete complete repair job.
The. Chinese destroyer Hsein
Yang was backinsr out of. her
berth at about 1 p.m. Saturday
to resume her trip to Formosa
when her stem hit the freighter
amidships on. the starboard side.
No details of the results of a
Panama Canai board of inquiry,
which r-" pHi-fWv lo invf!t1-
to a s y...,A.ccr.
ovrce termed the
a shipping
damage
both ships as 'Considerable."
The. cnincse destroyer, whicn

FOR SALE

Automobiles
FOR SALE: 1953 Chevrolet
Belair hardtop, powcrjlide, radio,
wsw tires, all accessories, like
new, $ 300. Phono 3-0806. i.
FOR SALE: '46 Ford Converti Convertible,
ble, Convertible, four now tire $275. Call
Curundu 4146. s
i V i t i' u, tr-
)
FOR SALE: Nash Station Wi-
on. Low mileage. Enfino A-l
condition, Curundu 5242.
FOR SALE: 1949 Nash, food
condition, $200. 2-4471.
FOR SALE: 1950 Hudson four
door, excellent condition, radio.
Duty paid. Phono 2-1594 or 2 2-3550.
3550. 2-3550. FOR SALE: 1939 Ford, food
condition. Call Coreaal 3149
during duty hour or Kobbe 4110
after 5 p.m.

19 Americans Head For RP
On E. Texas Friendship lour

Nineteen ambassadors of trade!
and eoodwlll take off tomorrow
on the fourth annual East Texas
Chamber of Commerce frind frind-ihip
ihip frind-ihip tour of Latin America.
The mission, seeking closer
ties through wider discussion
and understanding sof mutual
commercal and cultural inter
ests, leaves Houston by paa
plane for Mexico City, arriving
there at 1:15 p.m.
The two-week tour mciuaes vis
its to Ei Salvador, Panama, Co Co-lombla,
lombla, Co-lombla, Venezuela and the Dom
inican Republic, ,lpe group, jre-
turns to Houston via Jamaica
and New Orleans Feb. lo. H
Leadina the mission is rrea
Pool of Lonevlew, East Texas
chamber of Commerce manager
who' for ears has actively pro
moted e-ood relations Between
Latin Amerila and severannou-
sand EastTexans m an area inai
inrludes the state's two largest
cities, Houston and Dauas.
AssL?tint him is Cant. M. A.
Rowe, Port of Houston commis commis-.inner
.inner commis-.inner and nast oresldent of the
Texas Real Estate Board, who
gave up a career on the nigh
seas to achieve leadership in
Houston's shippin gand realty
ntprnrisp
Business leaders In the cities
elsitei will be nuests at lunca
eon or dinner, discussions set up
by the Texans i;
Twn Fast. Texas Chamber vice
trip

65th AAA Celebrates Day
Of 1947 Re-Activation

o
. ... AnliAirpraft
Sunday the 65th
' Artillery' Grouo celebrated the
Tbe
IndeDendence. covers almost the
entire 180 years of the ( United
States' existence.
The unit is commanded by Co
lonel Peter S... Peca, with Head
quarters at Fort Claylon. Us func function
tion function is the defense of the Panama
Canal against attack., by enemy
aircraft. '
The flevolulionary War unit
which is parent to the 65th was a
nnv omiin of men and cannon
'known, as "Gray's Battery." The
first AriUierV ounil l sec acivite
under the Star and Stripes, it serv
ed with such distinction during the
struggle for independence from
England that it was installed as
the First Artillery Battery of the
newly formed United Slates Re Regular
gular Regular Army in 1789. The Group re retainer!
tainer! retainer! that desienation until the
j reorganization- of the Corps of Ar
tillery M 1SU6, wnen u oeviiuc
"Rattprv". 1st Coast Artillery.
In 1915 elements or mis unu,
had Just completed a three-day
visit to the istnmus, sanea
shortly after 10 a.m. Suffering
lighter damage man tne Colom Colombian
bian Colombian ship, the Hsein Yang was
repaired yesterday.
Cludad de Quibdo, a Colom
bian Navy vessel, is travelling
from Cartagena to Buenaventu Buenaventura.
ra. Buenaventura. Onlv sliaht leakage was re
ported today and it was decided
to make only temporary repairs
on the ship.
The 349-foot ship was just
completing a southbound tran transit
sit transit when the accident occurred.
Another freighter, the Santa Fe
was also backing out into the
"--v,"""! pier 18 as the Ciu-

j. vn uas avoided. Both thclrcidy in

to! destroyer and the freighter hadlrnomr-nti

. Panama Canal rjlots aboard
tne time of the mishap.

FOR SALE

Miscellaneous
FOR SALE: 1947 Buick, excel excellent
lent excellent transportation; 25-cycle rc-
frijereter and fan; double bed
With Beautyrejf mattress and box
springs; davenport; 2 Venetian
blinds. 2.2309. 0430-G Ancon,
after 4 p.m.
FOR SALE: U S. diver aqua aqua-lung
lung aqua-lung regulator with two tingle
tanks $120. Mcllvaine 83-51 10.
FOR SALE: 6-volt battery, good
condition, $7. Telephone Balboa
2708.
FOR SALE: China closet with
china. Frig idaira, gat tovo, I
rug, 1 standing lamp, 1 table
lamp, 1 electric fan. 1 small ta table
ble table and plants. Apply apartment
heuse Berlins' of 46th Street,
Bella Vista No. 44, apartment 7
or phono 3-6550.
FOR SALE: KeehringlO-S con concrete
crete concrete rubber tiros. Priced for
quick sale. Call 3-6022.
with their wlves-R.:'B. Butler
of Bryan, one of the state's big biggest
gest biggest construction contractors,
and Sam H. Reid Jr. of Wood-
vilie, cattleman and lumoer miu
orjerator. ;
Otners. jnciuae steeie .tvnsni
of Naohadoches, Texas ..Farm
ProducU ; Manul acturlng co
food and fertilizer) vire presi president
dent president and Mrs. Wright: Leonard
Patlllo. business manager of
Houston' Maagzine; Harold Don Don-neli
neli Don-neli of Kilgore, Donnel Pipe and
fiiinniv co:. nresident. Mrs. juon-
Lnell and Mrs. Sarah Bass; Char
les A. Barrows. Kansas uity ou-
read manager of the Houston
Pnrt. and Traffic Bureau;
Vaugb Bryant, Port of Houston
international relations manager,
and Lanier Edmlston. wholesale
ttrocer of Crockett, with t .Mrs-
Mrs. k. A. Anderson of Pales
tine, Texas, wife of the Imme Immediate
diate Immediate past president of the East
Texas cnamoer, ana wiaeiy ij
nnninted with social and busi
nM leaders throuehout Latin
America, will also make the trip
With her will be Mrs. S. N. Dun Dun-nlnar
nlnar Dun-nlnar of Connecticut and Mrs.
r. i, Kenderdine of Palestine
Upon leaving Mexico City, the
mission will fly to San Salvador,
then to Panama City; Medellin
and Barranquilla, Colombia;
Maracaibo and Caracas, Vene Venezuela,
zuela, Venezuela, and Cludad Trujillo, Dom Dominican
inican Dominican Republic.
7
in this status throughout
World
War J. until AntiAlrcraft defense
oegaa to receive attention during
the early twenties. In 1923 the 56tn
AA Group was lonited from ele
ments of the 1st and 4th Coasts Ar Artillery
tillery Artillery Regiments, and has con
tinued in existence since, except
for deactivation because of the de depression
pression depression in 1932, and again for a
short period immediately after
the second World War.
Since the Group began operation
as an anitaircrait unit la 1923, it
has seen equipment evolve at the
dizzying pace set by air warfare.
As planes became even faster and
new ever higher, it was necessa necessary
ry necessary to design guns that could bring
tJiem down. Tbe first weapons
were 3 into lield pieces specialty
mounted to adapt them for aerial
firing. Gunner aimed by si g !u,
contorting their bodies to fouow
by eye tne line of merit of an air-
piane travelling only 150 miiei an
nour. Huge searchlights were tne
only system for aircratt detection.
Later Dig electronic ear were aim aimed
ed aimed at tne skies to seek out the
drone ot tbe enemy before be came
into sight.
During World War II Radar be became
came became in integral part of the ta ta-nal
nal ta-nal defense, and today it has
reached a new stage ot develop development
ment development in the 75mm gun tfiat tit
currently emplaced in mny po.i po.i-tions
tions po.i-tions around the tanai. 1 "ftcy "ftcy-sweepen,"
sweepen," "ftcy-sweepen," as the new weapon
are called, con.i.at of li'Ut, I
computer, and the 75m rn f in com combined
bined combined in one mobile ur.it, mw.
to seek out, tracit, arnj ttten l.re
upon thetarget t.il it is der"l.
'ineir tuncuva il to t .y. 'w.ui the
bigger, lorrer rir;e Vnnm a ad
12umm weapons, aiM ra-lar :r :r-net,
net, :r-net, which are the -lit t
in Canal c.Ur.-.
What the fuu-;e V.'An Id 'ftt
for the ;'-h lt a
ly guardpl i"Tri, fc-t titCf-t
of what tft! t-i'-if v.ty lr.n.
men to nA.tn f .'r,l
the d-.'
4
P-v', -T,','
.'
.tiecunly
roa'js.

MISCELLANEOUS

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
BOX 2031, ANCON, C-Z.
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL. C.Z.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Just built
medera furnished iportmonta, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot, cold water.
Phono Panama 3-4941.
FOR RENT; 2-bcdroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, hot water. Ricardo Aria
Street, Campa Alejre, Inquire
37th Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Beautifully fur fur-.
. fur-. nished apartment one bedroom,
largo porch, dining room and
kitchen, bath and hot water For
married couple without children.
Apply personally to Cuba Avenue
No. 38-29, next to Comitariato
Don Bosce.
FOR RENT: Luxurious 3-bed-robm
penthousa arid 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: Modern two-bedroom
apartment in Bella Vista,
51st Street No. 42. Call Zubio Zubio-ta,
ta, Zubio-ta, phone 3-3337.
FOR RENT: Two largo rooms,
apartment in new building: hot
water, neatly furnished. Avenida
Jose Fee. do la Oste (Automobile
Row) in front Firestone. Ricar Ricardo
do Ricardo A. Miro, S.A., Phone 2-3436.
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment in Golf Hts.,
'6.1. only, $85. Phono Balboa
.2370.
FOR RENT: 2-bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, completely furnished, Pai Pai-tilla
tilla Pai-tilla sector. Phon 2-4638 office
. hours. """
FOR RENT: Two-bedroom' fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, maid's room,
garage. Faderico Boyd Avenue
and 51st Street. Phono 3-4507.
FOR RENT: Modern 2-bedroom
"apartment, living room, dining
room, $70. 16th Street No. 6.
v San Francisco, near Roosevelt
.TJlafr.V f ..- i -r
: FOR RENT: Furnished apart apart-;
; apart-; ment, living room, dining room,
2 bedrooms, gas stove, refrigera refrigerator,
tor, refrigerator, other furniture. 43rd St.
' No. 64, Bella Vista
FOR RENT: One-bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, A m a r i c a n
neighbors, good location No. 27
48th Street. Phone 3-2265.
106 Items Offered
For Safe By Bids
Sealed bids In ouadmnlicate will
be received January 23, at 9 ard
10 a.m. by the Property Disposal
Officer at Corozal General Depot
for approximately 106 items of
foreign excess personal prpoperty.
Listed are such items as 11
trucks and 1 Chevrolet automobile
located in Peru, El Salvador, Cuba
and Venezuela.
Also being offered are the fol fol-wing
wing fol-wing items: portable electrlce be-
nrrators, spectacles, cables, du
plicator machines, motor driven
saws, fire engines, lawn nowers,
fire extinguishers, and other items
Ur

. O
VrjirtaVf

I3 PRIZE

379194

It
U
Pr tftr.i f;jf tickets

RESORTS

Shrapnel' furnished houses oa
beech ot Santa Clara. Telephoaa
Thompson, Balboa 1772.
Gramlich's Santa Clara Beach
Cottages. Modern conveniences,
moderate rate. Phono Gamboa
6-441.
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. On milo
past Casino. Low rata, then
Balboa 1866.
PHILLIPS Oceantido Cottage,
Santa Clara. Box 435, Bolboa.
Phono Panama 3-1877. Crirto Crirto-bal
bal Crirto-bal 3-1673.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT: 3-bedroom chalet,
two porches, garden.. Via Porras
81. Keys at 18th Street No. 8,
San Francisco.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE: Farm, 2 hectares
with beautiful 5-bedreom house,
2 bathrooms, living room, dining
room, and largo kitchen, maid's
room. Water, light and river with
permanent water that can be
dammed. On mile from Arrai Arrai-fan
fan Arrai-fan Customs. $12,500. Inquire:
Roberto Miro 3-4923.
FOR SALE; Houses in Santa
Clara, full furnisned. Leaving.
Must sell. Phono 6-441.
WANTED
Apartments
ARMY COUPLE need vacation
quarter by end of February.
Balboa 2-2580.
RP-Vidg Beauty
Contest To Begin
Here Thursday
A Panama-wide' Mlss Padfi
co" beauty contest will get-un
derway Thursday night at 9 in
the Tivoll Theater here to choose
the girl who will win a free trip
to Jamaica, B.w.l.j with an ex
penses paid.
Last Thursday night, ; the
tee-shlrted or sweater-clad con contestants
testants contestants held a friendly get-to
gether over cocktails at El Ran
cho beer garden.
The contest is being sponsor
ed by Autos Eisenmann, which
will give free tickets on a raf
fie of a Cadillac automobile to
all who attend the opening of
tne beauty contest Thursday.1
- Armando Boza and a combo
will provide music ; for the con
test, which will also feature a
live show In addition to movies.
The contests, who wiU wear
shorts in addition to sweaters,
will represent several Panama
business establishments.
The terns are located in build
ing 706 and 708 at Corozal.
For information regarding sub-
mision of bids, contract the Pro
perty Disposal Officer (telephone
4149),
2nd

' SolaiiaiMnS ypml!mi!w3k '" CtSHWaaZniti CtaMMWaBM ZZ!Zmimm3k -. -, KwiMinmrnmuM .. Cawlei
( V 'r U u ; -. HvAKitji irl

941562

before Friday Yot:r tickets
TOTAL...
- $720.C0
C

FOR RENT

Kooras
FOR RENT: Small bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished for (ingl person. Apply
personally to Cu'ja Avenue No.
38-29, next to Comisariato Don
Bosco.
FOR RENT. Furnished bedroom
with porch, bath, hot water and
available food; for married cou couple
ple couple without childrenApply per per-sonally
sonally per-sonally to Cuba Avenue No. 31 31-29,
29, 31-29, next to Comisariato Don
.BOSCO. :
FOR RENT
Miscellaneous
FOR RENT: Spacious local,
ground. Justo Arotemena Ave Ave-nu
nu Ave-nu No. 37-11. Inquire 37th
Street No. 4-23.
FOR RENT: Locale being con contracted
tracted contracted on Calle Manuel Maria
Tcaxa Stret, facing Raymond'
Clinic. Suitable for office or
professionals. Will construct ac according
cording according to tenant's desire. Phone
3-2021, from 12 to 4 p.m and
7:30 to 9 p.m.

Jungle Warfare Art Cycle
Anew With Military School

li
Keeping alive the art nf innoU
.warfare at the Jungle Warfare
Training center' in Camp Pina is
i e first battalion, 33d Infantry
ugiment, now in the first of three
oattaiion junfele cycles which be began
gan began with the onset of the dry sea season.
son. season. ,:'..
JWTC, which Is' hpffinnirttr H

fourth consecutive year of
tion, plans to present eoncentMted'Srricff- "d battalloa

courses on uingle warfare 1n all
three 33d Infantry regimental bat battalions
talions battalions before its 1956 program is
completed in June.
Training is given each, battalion
in a progressive fashion bv first
indoctrinating the individual in ot-i
ercoming his fears and unfamilia unfamilia-rity
rity unfamilia-rity of the jungle and then extend
ing to cover small unit tactkls.l
This is culminated in a battalion
field exercise.
Training en the Individual laval
at the jungle canter I n c I w d
courses In machete, camouflage,
CBR warfare, iungle living and
survival, jungle navigation, night
compass, mines and bobby traps.
The four hour class on jungle
living is reputed to be the high
light of the training program and
includes plant life and how to
'make food in an emergency, an

,
considered jungle indoctrinated I
and ready Jor instruction is small
unit tacUcswS,. ... ... I
Among the courses given on flie
platoon level are a nine hour class
on the art of ambush and a -15
hour night raid problem. :
Ann nf iVitk hi cih ahi m if t fl I a
voar'i trainimr rvrlp i thp new
'

AhZ?tk a Zsm primary mission of
VK&tono?i& is 10 Produce individuals to
Sh,n mln,8 .intrnti'y Qualify for immediate com.
v,tn?hr

company raid course consisting. oijOJ-yer-um wiuuw a uuiucu
the longest company problem ever tically today when her clothing
performed at JWTC. Approxima-was set on fire by to religious
tely 11 miles in length, the course candles. Mrs. Esther Cafino as
covers two-thirds of the iungle rushed to a hospital with face and
training area including the Cha- body burns.

JANUARY
PRIZE
L
arc valid for a whole year

$2,100.00 tk i
(Accumulated) 3.- $4D.C0 (Accu.r.u.dcd)

Position T Offered

WANTED: Steamship company
need bilingual correspondent,
preferably with steam p exper experience.
ience. experience. Mail application ta P. 0 8.
5062 Cristobal, C.Z., giving cur curriculum
riculum curriculum and references-.
WANTED: Competent secreta secretary
ry secretary for shorthand-typing. Must
know English perfectly and have
aeveral year experience. Phono
2-0143 Panama. :
WANTED:
Female" Executive Executive-Type
Type Executive-Type Secretary1
and administrative assistant,
bilingual; shorthand and
typinjr essential.
Apply afternoons' to
MARTINS: i;
f... t '. ,, v. -,:.,.' ti,. i
, Ave. Justo Aresemena
Ko. 37-11.
gres and Pina rivers.
.. '. integrated for the
firt time are twn new method
,DCu0,,ins rivtf bl'.
Both techniques involve the uti utilization
lization utilization of rafts, supported by ex expedient
pedient expedient type floats, which will be
taught the 33d Infant
for possible use m company raid
vmuicHis ana nauaiion Held ex
ercises. -
A nine hour "company' In at attack
tack attack course is also given which
is designed to teach a company
how to overcome any problem that
may be faced while in the jungle.
The battalion field exercise is
the culmination and climax of the
jungle training cycle. ",
At this time all Instruction arut
training of the individual and
' small units are put. to a final test
which involve the entire batta battalion.
lion. battalion. T
In addition the the subjects '" of
fered the, Infantry companies,
there are special problems at JW JWTC
TC JWTC for Heavy Mortar company,
Medical personnel, the Intelli Intelligence
gence Intelligence section, Pioneer and Ammu Ammunition
nition Ammunition platoon and Communication
platoon of battalion and regiment regimental
al regimental Headquarter companies.
i.uiiiiuaiiucu uy iuaj. niiiian
Commanded by Mai. William F.

Warfare Training center.
' - .
Reliqious Candles
Set Woman Afire

NEW YORK, Jan. 16 (UP) --An
. u ..... l....j :
15th
i
3rd prize:2 "i
623237
u
Keep them carefully
I

il



I

5
OXPW. JVI'AHT 15, i:T
TL fANAMA A MIT! If AN AN 1NDIFENTE.VT DAIIT NnTSPAriR
III
! 1 1)
4
I
C A ? TO 1 .10
Ty on
CEilTnAL Thcalre LUX THE AT OE
SIMULTANEOUS WEEKEND RELEASE!
Kirk DOUGLAS, James MASON, Paul LUKAS and Feter LORRE, in
20,000 LEAGUES UNDER THE SEA
In TECHNICOLOR CINEMASCOPE!
. The Mightest Motion Picture of Them All. .
Shows at the CENTRAL Shows at the LUX: v
1:10 3:45 6:20 8:55 p.m. 1:15 3:46 6:21 8:58 p.m.
PRICES: ."5 and 1.40
CECILIA
60c. ;
MffS 0 f M (- 9
: joe;
VC-7 0
J. WeissmuSIer,
TARZAN ESCArLj
.. : Also: ''
TARZAN AND HIS
MATE
s;c. :
W. : . i;
1 CIlASiiul'T
- AiSo:
Frank Love joy, in
MAD at the WORLD
.IOC.
20c.
?3e
20c.
60c. 30c'
... A RELEASE PICTURE...
JOEL McCREA, in
..' STRANGER ON HORSE
BACK
Amalia Aguilar, in
"widows of CUA,
( HA, CUA
S Also:
MI WIFE'S SECRET
In Spanish!
In Cinemascope!
The picture the separates the girls
from ladies. ..
WEAK AND THE WICKfcr ;
Plus: YVONNE DE CARLO
STERLING HAl'DEN, in
SHOTGUN in Technicolor!
Robert Tavlor. in
MANY RIVERS TO
' CROSS
JUPITER'S
DARLING
with Esther Williams

immn

t I

Lttr7ff I

W 1

MOVIES 'TV UDiO
by Erskifl JohniQn

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) THE! country, recently beating the pub

LAUGH PARADE! Talking about: ncity drums-for the movie, The

his twins. Herb bhriner quipped: i uesperate -Hours. In' one city a

r "The-onlywaTT can Tell thqm reporter asked about another

apart is to put my finger in Kin s! studio making a film on the same
mouth. If he: bites .me, it's Willie." theme-a, family held hostage by
i escaped convicts.
Conversation between a. Holly- "Yes," admitted Hartman. "The
woodsmati and his tvlfer stories art just about the same.
"Let's have some real fun to-1 But then almost every painter has
night," said the husband. J -! painted his mother but you only
"Okay," replied the, w i f e. remember Whistler.'!
'Leave the hall light on if you get I
home before I do," j j SHORT LINES: "She's been
' j married .three times twice in

Ail the big giveaway qui shows' Hollywood and once in all serious serious-!
! serious-! en TV remind me of Fred AllertV ness." i
tory of the felloe who died during) "He wants to. da a musical ver-
quia show to they sent the body siori of 'Medic' and title it 'Gauzs
i on an all-expertse cruise te Hawaii.1 air1,

Chinese, Reds Fijjhl
0!f China's Coast

TAIPEI. Jan. 26 f-UP -Na

tionalist air force planes Saturday1

heavily damaged two Communist, (UP) Health officers with hypo-

Shot Offers Refused

By Ganges Balhars

ALLAHABAD, India, Jan. 16

Sugar LegislMion
Revision In Senate

JDravns PlaaForCuba

gunboats and shot up "many ot

hers" in a battle off the south Chi China
na China coast, air force headquarters

announced.

An air force communique said

its planes while on a patrol off

dermic needles mingled yesterday
with hundreds of thousands of

worshippers who bathed in

WASHINGTON, Jan. 18 (UP)
- Assistant SecretarT of State

Henry F. Holland asked the Sen-

i sacred river Ganges.

Injections against disease from i

fl,al?Ll1:?flP"fis.L.J:. I closely packed throngs were avad-!Senate Finance Committee.

tely swooped and fired at the Red We to any worshippers who would

ooats. permit them, uoctors said only a

small percentage accepted the of

fcr.

Three Communist gun boats in

the afternoon began firing at an another
other another Nationalist Chinese air patrol

in me same area, me luiimiuuique f,OD,i, t, r..nrtc ta

said I b

Nations list Danes aeain counter- if meaiw'iw many an nuiuu.auc

attacked;

The air. force said all its air
craft returned safely to base and
tJiat two gunboats were "heavily
damaged and "many others' were
shot, up

entrance to heaven. For others,

bathing in the sacred river on Jan.
14 holds forth religious hopes for
a better life in the world as well
as In any beyond death. i

.v Louie B.Mayer4ikes" to tell!

aoout Hie uiue oun.wi..ii oun.wi..ii-plained
plained oun.wi..ii-plained to him that a certain
actor just signed, by MGM couldn't

"So we'll teach him." replied
Wayer. "After -all, we've taught
A Now York show girl decided

to try for a Hollywood career. tne
had been told that the key to
success in-Hollywood is to create
a grand impression.! So she trav traveled
eled traveled wjtjva'inaidi and when she
reeistered- at a movietown hotel

she wrote:
"Mary Doe and made.

- Director Allan Dwan once
asked a Hollywood producer why
" he disliked a certain script. "Take
out the essentials and what have

you got? the. producer aemanaea.

Groucho Marx cherished this, one
as his favorite' "You-Bet. Your

Life" buip. A sailor told Marx:

mrt hpr in mv soDhomore year

married her when I was a junior

and we ,084 .a paoy,wnen,Jtas
eemor.".h '
Renlied, Groucho: "That's what

I tall progressive education.

rn th first Hav of a new movie

Ida Lummv received a box of

flowers .with thvs note:
..f '.''.'-..:.'' 'H'.-il-1"', '''
'Best wishes from -in order of
their appearances) Louis Hay ward,
v Collier Young and Jloward Duff.
They're Wa' husbands Nos, 1,
i and 3.

Overheard: "She's got a wasp

waist and; disposition iu ukuiu.
Starlet to boy friend: "I've got
vou all figured out. AH I am to
. you is someone to. marry..,
Jot E. Lowis said it: "Love is
. u..n.rui ttiina it's even bettor

than totting -VWr fr,;rtt( hot;

wattr." j

- When Phil Silvers was asked to(
gee a model home, he replied:
"Fine. What time does she geti

ff work?:' ,. .. ,,
First movie queen: ."Whenever
I'm in the dumps I buy myself a
new hat," that's
Catty companion: SoTiiAis
where you buy them!"
Robert Q. Lewis description of
cocktail party: "Where every everybody
body everybody huddles tfegether for group
insurance." :
. Don Hartmjn. production boss
f Paramount- .studio, toured the
v -,V :.,

Philippiao "evcols
Red Laborite Fjot
MANILA,' Jan. 16 (UP) The
Philippine Armv said today it has
uncovered an "elaborate and ci-
ctous" (b- mutiist plot to cripple
the natiot; 'eci iomy by infiltrat infiltrating
ing infiltrating Philippine labor and farm organization-
Military offic.. J tbe plot
was brought to light in documents
taken from canlureci sourlerSi of
. the dissident Huk Balliap "army."
Thev said the ocui;cnte showed i

that Communist leaders planned
- to "redouble" labor agitation.
Soviet Union :, ;
Reedy To Hlep

Lctin America,
1.

MOf OW, Jan. 18 UP) -SoV.
fet Pit nier Nikolai Bulganin :
said to tiv the Soviet Union is 1
ready t ("''"H (,"h,ir,!i pH ti 1
Latin A :..
aid is iKtuv4-- ;
Bulganin' al-so said. Russia hi
prepared to establish diplomatic i
relations -with all Latin Amed- I
can countries with winch it now I
1 has no such relations. ; 1 I
Bulganin stated these views In
the editor of Lie wmi Ameii Ameii-c;r
c;r Ameii-c;r Magazine Vision..- ......

ine j ate today to trea t Cuba more
kindly than the 'House has In

revising sugar legislation.

Holland made his special p'ea

r Cuba In testimony befor

Senate Finance Committee.

He followed Senator Allen J.
Ellender of Louisiana, Senator.
Arthur' W Watkins of Utah ami
Hawaiian delegate Elizacth P. I

Farrinton, who made special

pleas for sugar growners in tnelr
areas. ,
Undersecretary (if Aerlculture

True D. Morse, who was sched

uled to be leadotf witness., was

delayed by a .cabinet meeting
and not expected to appear un

til later this morning or this
afternoon.

1

If you want Bourbon at its best call for

"GREEN RIVER; --America s smoothest!

whisky; i

all leading bodegas and bars;;
BEWARE: OF IMITATIONS

Sold at

Y(?WlMl'terrV ? -7 B- K -? 7- .... s.-X

a 1 iu, 11.11 11 n 1 x ff? .Jm . v mm .. m t : r- - w ; fa m? ...... jnr v. 1

i i a v m v ...mm. aw mm --r i-mmm mm- mm-, m Mm. jf'ii' w

:'''T 'W.T VI v.; :.;v t. ,::,::P,:B: fa:'W:- :::'::";Vi;'-:':'!:r

I r It Lfi Mi A';K:j V m" M V h L Ill )t

ff M
.

JaJ

Cohlspot Air (lonilitioiu r ""
''pe1 Lu.p'l HP.' with'. automatic timer

1 Guaranteed for 5 years

Voldspot Cliest Freezer.
vf 10 cu. ft, 350 lbs. storage capacity
t Guaranteed 'for 5 years

Coldspot Chest Freezer
14.7 cu. ft. 514.5 lbs. storaRe capacity
Guaranteed for 5 years

Electrie Range
KENMORE 30" Leader Electric Range '
Porcelain enameled with 3 136-watt inf rarod
units aol one 2100 watt infnrod unit ........

; $379.95

419.95

519.95

279.95

NOW
$ 344.44
$399.oo
$ 499.00
s 244.44

riiiger Washer
4, --yils. 'whit popcelaln ttitt";V.....'u!.
Visi Malic Wringer Washer
, 9 lbs.- white porcelain tub-automatic ;,
' drainboard mechanical timer

BEFORE
-, 179.95
.249.95

..;now
$ 144.44
$222.22

t -'

D liixe Ahtomattc Washer 5
387 risl dial time control-dual wash cycle
91 lbs. load capacity-temperature selection, hot
medium and warm-water capacity low, medium
and hlgh-germicidal lamp safety switch
De. Luxe Electric Drver : t
i t porcelain enamel top-9 lbs. capaclty-vlsl i
dial time control-high speed drying drying-sun
sun drying-sun fresh lamp-43 R.P.M. drum spetd-heat Input
9400 watts : v

369.95 $ 333.33

289.95

$ 233.33

Gas Rantre
KENMORE 30" Divided Top Gas Range 4 top
-burners-automatic top burner lighting visi
( bake oven door with light-automatic oven heat
. rontrol-laree smokeless slide out type broiler.
. Electric clock with one hour timer-utility outlet.

Mi smml

229.95

Gas Range .
KENMORE 36" Super De Luxe Griddle Top Gas
Range. Porcelain enameled finish fully
.-insulated visi bake oven door with lieht and ...
peek Switch automatic oven heat control-large
,. swing out (smokeless broiler built in
, automatic push button controlled rotisserie ....
Refrigerators ...
Coldspot Super-Mart1 9.4 cu. ft. Refrigerator
v. automatic, defrostlng-roll out bottle basket basket-vSeri
vSeri basket-vSeri tray-picture frame design-controlled cold cold-'door
'door cold-'door postloner-freezer capacity 426 lbs.
Refrigerators
:c?oldspot Super-Mart 11.4 cu. ft. Refrigerator
automatic defrost ing-Servi Tray-sliding egg
basket-bacon and cheese keeper-butter ready
dial controlled-Dlcture frame design-frcczer ;

.-..capacity iz.e ips.

r

329.95

449.95

549.95

$ 199.oo

$299.00
if f vt v)
$399.00
$499.00

lmner
tip toe matic Ironer-push button controls ''
built in light-telescopic clothes bar-two. c
r open ends
Pliislic Super Battery Portable Radio

32 speaker, 4 tubes

Personal 3 Wav Portable Radio
m powerful 4 tubes 3Vi" dynamic speaker In

sparkling burgundy and vibrant green

279.95
29.95
39.95

$ 222.22
$ 24.44
$34.44

Silvertone High Fidelity Console
combination with 3 speed record changer
3 specially designed speakers De Luxe
( automatic record changer with dual sapphire
' needles with slip on 45 R;P.M. adapter, 9 tubes
- plus rectifier cabinet hand rubbed

mahogany veneer ., . :t

MODEL 6061
369.95
MODEL 406S

1 ,..369.95

Sewing Machine
iron streamlined head 25 or 60 cycle Motor Motor-Knee
Knee Motor-Knee control included sews forward and back.
: wards over heavy seams and pins-includes a set
of attachments '20 year guarantee.

s v..

Sewing Machine
KENMORE Rotary Cast iron head -cycle
motor 20 years guarantee

25 or 60

Kenir"re Tank Vacuum Cleaner
'with t of 5 attachments 13 H.P. 25 or CO
icyclc.
Keir. Twin Kru-li Floor Polisher
14 nr. eo cvclcs with scrubbing
brushes, 2 polishing brushes 2 felt pads
REMEMCER:

120.00

100.00

59.95

$ 99.00
$ 77.77
r t
$ 4444

Silvertone Hi-Fi Console Combination
' modernistic limed oak veneer cabinet, t tubes"
plus rectified, built In antenna. 3 specially

designed speakers De Luxe 3 speed automatic-, m i ,'
... HI-FI record changer ; : : '. 7. ." 4
Kenraore Automatic Grill Waffler
.prepares 4 waffles or 18 hamburgers or
6 pancakes-fully automatic

-329.95

31.95

$ 344,44
$ 297.00
$288.08
$26.66

' CRAFTSMAN 5 pc. BARBECUE SET .... .$15.79' NOW '"$12.88
CRAFTSMAN SET OF KNIVES, 6 pc. ..$19.89 NOW $16.88
"MAID OF HONOR" TEA KETTLE ..'....$ 2.98 NOW $ 2.4 1
SAUCE PANS-ENAMEL, 3 pc. .........,.$ 1.88 NOW '$ .99
"MAID OF HOKIOR" PLASTIC STEP OR CAN.. '.....$6.98 NOW 1 $ 5.88
. ."MAID OF HONOR" KITCHEN TOOL SET $13.55 NOW $11.88
STOCKINCS WITHOUT SEAMS '. ; .,...$1.19 NOW $ .99
STOCKINGS WITH SEAMS .......................... ; ,$ 1.49 NOW $ 1.22
LADIES "AND MEN'S WATCHES TOYS 20, 30 and 40 discount

SEARS' TWO STORES PANAMA AND COLON NOW HAVE MERCHANDISE FOR IMMEDIATE DELIVERY

79.95 J J.55

COLON- Ktli'iukz-ssJ JC:ii f.t n;n;:c 1 137



MONDAY. JAt:AT 15.

T.2 AMERICAS AM INELTENrrXT. DAILY KITYff ATT
FACE EIGHT

, MAT

SIMULTANEOUS RELEASE 75c. 40c.
CENTRAL and LUX
TODAY! 1:19 3:43 6:20 8:55 p.m.- o TODAY!

(
-'V,
',
WALT
'

SUOWING AT YOUR SERVICE CENTER
THEATERS TONIGHT! :

BALBOA 6:15 S.-ft
AfH-CONniTIONEIl
, HtBUKT I YATU I
J
' SMr ..
TRICOLOR
Tuts.
"MafnHJeent
Matador"
:.1S S:lo
ijji Baba'j
mm T1 '., 1 ",.
PARAISO 6
'Adventures of Hajjl
SANTA CHV7. 6:1.1
"Sl'CARFOOT"
OFFICIAL LIST

PANAMA. REPUBUO OF PANAMA
Complete Prize-winninj: Numbers in the Ordinary Drawing No. 1923, Sunday,
The whole ticket haa 44 pieces divided, la Uo series "4". to;"B'V of 22 pieces

Ml
Prte
I
mm
1.12 00
M2M
IliN
J.12.00
" '1M.(K
litM
2,200.00
1.12 00
132.00
So
loot
1211
1S1
1491
15!t -ItiSl
1791
ISflr.
1091
frl No.
mt
em
t
')t
1M.00
. m.m
1.12.00
, 1:12.00
1S2.00
12.M
132 00
2,200 00
132.00
132.00
20SI
2101
2301
240t
2601
2T1
28S1
2091

1
illll f!!?5 S7M 44000 378 440.00 S788 440.00 979 440.00 S79S 440.M I 3795 440.M J79T 410. 370 440.0
1 3783 440.00 I 3785 440 00 3787 441.00 S789 1 440.0 3792 440.H 3794 440,00 1 3794 444. 3791 44.W 380 440.0
E Approximations Derived From Second Prize
8415 220 W 141S 220 0 2415 220.0 3415 220.M 4415 120.0 5415 120.00 4415 J20.M 741$ J20.M 8418 ' 220.W
ToiOJ 110.0 940' -nO.OO 941 110 M12"11000 9414 110.0 41T lloT 41 11 0 9421 11 0 110.00
,9407 llt.00 940 110.00 fMll 110.0 9413 110 9418 110.00 (411 lit. 9420 110.00 1422 110.0 424 110.00
Z : Approximations Derived From Third Prize '
rMaWaaWMaR
in 'm'- -M'- "9B' -Ki 13W C231 4232 I32.M 5232 KZ. T232 : I32.0 J 1232 132. 1232 132
'3 W 00 t lS- ,.: SS.M. 0227 89,00 t?9 88.00 23V 88.90 fS4 98 00 ?3 88 00 I M8 88.00 M0 WOO
"- -. 88W 6228. 88,00 (2M 81.0 ,. 6233 .,, 88.0 S235 : . S8.9. S23T 8.(0 f 23 8.0- 211 I8.M
mtftmmitmm- aW5MHaMMMaMaBaaaatH

Prize-winning Number of
.1 The Nine Hundred whole
- ii The
:
.v

WITNESSES:' Gulllermo Pianetta, C6d. No. 47-33695
Paolo Delgado A Ced. No. 11-138

jfjfC. The winning tickets with tha last cipher 4nd"With' tht t6 last'
11 U I t. ciphera apply only to the First Prize.
The First Prize and the 2nd and 3rd Prizes are drawn separately; The ap-'
oroximationa era calculated on the First, Second and Third Prizes. In case
a t.krt should carry the numbers of each prize, the holder' ia entitled to
ciSitn pay. ... ."

d?jiv;d g? na 3 sirib
Sunday, January 15, 1956

" Drawing-
r
i M 1 1 tzr . . s
" .:nl Vrui: ......

Trapeze Artist Dies
From Foil Of 50 Ft.

PARIS, Jan. IB (UP) Cerman
trapeze artist Fritz Ilcnneman was
killed when he fell from a JiMoot
high platform at the winter circus
here last night. Hennpman, 31.
broke his back in the fall that was
witnessed by his wife and hund hundreds
reds hundreds of spectators..
Santa's Late
NEW YORK, Jan, 18;(UP). 18;(UP).-Bernard
Bernard 18;(UP).-Bernard M. Baruch today made
his third annual S10.0OO gift to
New York City College's Baruch
School of Business. The money will
go to the school's development
fund.
f i
M3UMBS
V
4 nmno
DISNEY
xzzJ
DIABLO 1ITS, 6:15
Anne BANCROFT
7:50
"A Life In The Balance"
Tiies, "I,AW ac THE LADY"
MARGARITA 6:15 4 7:55
Bnrbara STANWYCK
"ESCAPE TO BURMA"
Tf. "THOl'S ANPS fllFER"
CRISTOBAL 6:15 8:35
Alr-Condllinned
WAT,T DISNEY'S
"DAVY CROCKETT"
: Tuw. t'-JtttHT FREIGHT"
X
ItA fi
I "V
flmmWmm
BOCt 7 00
na Mujer Sin Amor"
iCAMP BIERD 6:15
8:10
-"DRAGNET"

OF THE NATIONAL LOTTERY OF

First Prize

Second Prize s
Third Prize I

PRIZES ARE PAID WITHOUT DISCOUNTS OR TAXES

Prittt. M.
I
132.00 3001
132.00 3191
132.00 321
I32.W 3301
132.00 3401
132.00 3501
132 00,3691
2,200 001 3701
132.00 3fltl
' 132 N 3991
' P'llM
' l.ii.o
-. 132 00
- 132.00
132.00
132.00
. 132,0
132.00
44,00000
mm
152.0
St.
Priiati
4001
4191
4291
4301
4491
4591
4091
132.W
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
13200
471)1 2,200 00
4A9I 132.00
4981 132.00

Approximations Derived From First Prize

yesterday's Lottery Drawing .were sold at: 1st In' Panama; 2nd In Colon; 3rd in the exterior.
tickets ending in 1 and not included In the above list win Forty-four Dollars ($11.00v each
whole ticket has 44 pieces which "comprises the two. series "A' tnd "U"
. -s
Signed by: Secretary to the Governor, FELIPE ROMERO LOPEZ.
Tht Representative Of Tht Treasury RICARDO A. M2LXMDX2

Number 624 ;
Ol Fraction
Ticket
m.
$11.00 C220.OO
32
2.i;;) io.oo

uccrr c:i care

By OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
NOSTU (D) It
43
VAQ
4) A Q 10 764
410 9 8
CAST
WEST
4104 2
VJ1085I2
J 3
A5
A AKI65
74
95
KJ74
SOUTH
AQJ7
VKt
K82
4Q63Z
Neither side vul.
East Soalh West
I .' INT. 2 V
Past 3N.T. Pas
'Pis:.'
North
1
84)
Past
Opening lead 4 2
How can you defeat tore no-
trump in today s nana;
The defender can obviously take
only two spade and two clubs. If
they don't watch out, in fact, South
l may even sneaK a lenw iric. uy.
! When the hand was ? actually
i played, however, East cooked up
i a swindle that deceived one of the
ibest player in the country. East
l was Edgar Kaplan, famous New
York bridge star, and my good
deed for the day is to refrain from
naming the South player.'
uitct nnpnrrt the deuce of spades,
land Kaplan saw at a glance mat
I South surely held the king of hearts
i and a diamond fit for the rebid of
i three no-trump. What could West
hold to justify his bid of two hearts?
i The ace of clubs was the only high
' card missing, so West was bound
: to hold it.
I Kaplan therefore won the first
! trick with the ace of spades and
ii,t th kinir nf rlubs at the second
trick. This naturally gave South the
impression that East had the ace-
king of ciuds ana uwi wesi uu
king of spades.
I When East led the four of clubs
next, South played the queen, ex ex-i
i ex-i pecting to win the trick. It was a
' great shock to him when West pro produced
duced produced the ace of clubs. .
! West, Ivan Erdos, of Denver, had
!nn trmihU working out what had
! happened. He led a spade to the
i king, whereupon Kaplan casnea xne
! jack and the seven of clubs to et
the contract two tricks. :
I Smith nent the nextt wo days
explaining how he had managed to
go down at three' no-trump with
nine cold tricks in the combined
hands. n

3791 $ 44,000.00
9415 $ 13,200.00
6232 5 6,600:00

Na,
Prlzaa
No.
091
(191
291
(391
6491
0.W1
61
8791
891
91
PritM
131.00
. 132.00
132.00
132.00
13200
, 132.00
132.00
Na,
1091
7191
721
7391
T491
7AH1
7091
7791
7891
7991

PrUaa
132.00
132.00
132 04
1320
132.00
. 132.0
132.00
2,200.0
132.0
132.0

8091
5)91
5291
5.191
5491
5!1
591
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
1320
13200
5791 2,200.00
MSI 132.00
091 132.00
2,200.00
132.00
. 132.0

JOSE GUILLERMO BATALLA
Notary Public. Panama

The prls will be paid fat aeeordane with the Official List of Pansm In
1 tho offices of the National Beneficient Lottery situated e Central Avenue.
' rian of Ordinary Drawing No. 1924 which will take
1 place January 22, 1956
Divided In two series of 22 fractions sch denominated "A" and "B"
FIRST PRI2K

1 First Prize. SeriM A and R, of
; 1 Second Prize. Series A and B, of
' 1 Third Prize. Seties A and B, of
18 Approximations, (series A and B, of
Prizes. Serlea A and B of
90 Prizes, Series A and B. of
900 Prizes, Series A and B. of

. , SECOND PRIZE
IS Approximations, Series A and B, of 55.00 each series
Prizes. Series A and B, of no oo ,cn ,ertes
Ttnnn Mn

18 Apnroximatlons, Series A and B.
9 Prizes, bel ies A and B. of
1074 W
Price of a whole ticket
Price of a forty-fourth

Senate Squares Off For Hot
: '..: -.;
' -. mi f I

Battle On Natural (jos lssuQh

WASJUNGTOX, Jan. 16 (UP) -The
Senate squared off today for
one of its hottest battles of the
election-year session over a bill to
nvpmnt indeDendent natur al gas
producers irom federal control.
Debate opens today. Both sides
aiartorf firinff their heavy guns to
day with charges that millions of
aonars nave oeen an0"1-1
the bill through Congress and that
"rich Eastern utilities" are try trying
ing trying to kill it to cincrease their
profits.
Sen. Charles E. Potter (R-Mich.)
leveled the lobbying charge .on
"The Leading Question.' a UJb
radio program. He said passage of
Drivers Subject
To Iliohl School
For Violations

Motorists at Fort Gulick andieral control would add ?800,000,00o!
Fort Davis coould very well find a year to consumer gas bills. Pro-1

themselves attending "nignijpyueiiis ciaim at will promote the

Qphnol" i fthev are found tne res-
nnne ihia nurt m in accident on
or off Atlantic area Army instal
lations. ,
First top in a accelaratel safe safety
ty safety campaign, officials have organ organized
ized organized a "Traffic Safey School',
which will affect all personnel in involved
volved involved in vehicular accidents.
Thomas E. Miller, Atlantic area
safety director is nanaiing ovemu
supervision of the program.
The overall program is designed
to "prevent accidents through cor correction
rection correction of faulty driving habits,
developement of proper attitudes
in regard to safety and by caus causing
ing causing drivers to recognize and ac accept
cept accept their responsibility in ac accident
cident accident prevention.",
Pernn reouired to attend tne
niWd class series will include on
ly those involved in accidents in
whim tne anver is iuuuu w
violating normal safety practices.
Involvement in an accwem
only one of two reasons a driver
might be "enrolled" in the ichool.
Personnel receiving tickets for
tfMi infrartinns which, if con
tinued, could causa an accident I
win h roniiired to attend. Where i
there Is doubt in establishing guilt,
an "Accident Review Board 'jyill
make investigations and establish
fault.'
Dates and times for classes
have not been established, as yet.
Clas sessions will be arranged to
coincide with the accident frequen
cy rate.
-BENEFICENCE
January 15, 1956
neb
No
8091
8191
8291
8391
8491
8391
8691
8791
9M9I
1991
Prluo
' 132 08
13200
132.00
132.00
' 132.00
132.00
132.00
2,200.00
132.00
132.0
No.
9091
191
9291
9391
9491.
9591
9091
9791
9991
9991
- 132.00
132.00
132.00
132.00
13200
13200
132.09
2,200.00
132.00
132.00
PABLO A. PINZL,
! Secretary
22 Onn.flOO each series
O.h'iO.OO each series
3.300,00 each series
220.00 each series
1.100.00 each aeries
M 00 each series
22.00 each serie
$44,000 00
13 mm
tK)00
7.90 00
19 91 0 64
ll,d40CKI
39,600 00
t t'.VO M
l.Oistf.M
i 1 H "I
l.lhKM
of S
44 00 each series
66,00 each sent
....... ... .$22X3
part ....... .50

the bill would allow gas firms to!

.i'vuu ot Xde consumer '"about
tVA traffic U lit hoir
all, Uie trafiie will bear.
Jeu. j. ttiluam Fuibright (D (D-"r.
"r. (D-"r. .'. sponsor of the measure, ob objected,
jected, objected, ile said, "the bill will pro pro-u
u pro-u .uequaie supply of gas at
a reasonable price lor the fore fore-sesabie
sesabie fore-sesabie future." ... 'r. 1
Seji. A. S. Mike Monroney (D
Okla.), floor manager tor tfie bill,
told a United Press reporter "rich
Eastern utilities" are "deceiving"
the public by trying to blame high
gas rates on- proaucers. He said
distributors, and not producers,
are making unusual profits.
ovu. raui a. uouglas (D-Hl.), a

leading opponent, demanded tnatrusn-! f t;rf ;

i proaucersr.
furnish, figures on their production
anu proms ror uie past live years.
The bill has caused a sharp split
between Democrats from g a s s-producing
producing s-producing states and their party
colleagues from gas-consuming
areas. In general, it is a breach
between Northern and Southern
Democrats.
. Opponents contend that freeing
independent producers frnm foH.
interests or tnr mrwnmii-' h,i
assuring an adequate supply of east'
ine House passed a suniar bill I
isi year.
Monroney described chances of
approval as ''razor edge,, but
slightly our way." Potter said "it
is very close" and Fulbright said
"I think that the bill will pase';
Outside of Congress, the General
Gas Committee said failure to
pass the bill would cost consumers
a minumum of $516,000,000 a year
in higher rates.
The National Goal Association
endorsed a proposed amendment
by Sen. Harley M. Kilgere (D (D-W.Va.)
W.Va.) (D-W.Va.) to enforce sound conserva conservation
tion conservation principles in the development
of gas wells.

JOIIII VAYliE, LAI1A TURIIER TEAMED Hi VARllER BROS.'
. ACTIO'l-TH.IILLER HIE SEA CHASE' III CHiEI 1ASC0PE
WILL OPENING NEXT THURSDAY, JANUARY 19th AT THE
-. CENTRAL THEATRE,

JJE3l7nVEGtAAiJUQ3GQ

John Wayne and tana Turnet In "The Sea Chase" will be released at the Central Theatre
next Thursday,: January H9th, also-star David Farrar and Tab Hunter. "The Sea Chase" Is
sin adventure, drama on the (high eai It;f ,the story of an "outlaw" ship and the people
aboard her. J "-: -'V : ''4. Advt. f

'.'TIIE DIG KfllFE" DRAHA OF BEHIND SCEr3ESj
LIFE OF A HOLLYWOOD STAR, WILL OPEr) f
r:ZXTnEDNESDAYJAriUAnY t8th, atthe'lOX"

lt, -ivt. Um4 tn Il'..fwt4 1 un4 V4 Ukft M Utanr.lr !Iff, bardbittens'i
6rum. li Im"'"i, l,k hMnti'i f riHMts pihu?r, tUU hard-hitting fxplo fxplo-innt4
innt4 fxplo-innt4 it. k Uh stp uiit plttitfn version of Clifford (Met
f'.c, (, tut;, ,,t f rumi.mt p MHt fttn.i (i,,erf .( i i.i1-enef drama will be rrlcancd
'V.-'rtr m -r 11 tr-f'i v.. lv t tre UfTt Wpflnentlsr, Jry
Ha'li tn.ui.tn ,v!f !,. Htn,:.l liii,. ' i

K.lMtwfilr.1 ft. ,u.wht,

ten.'-
v-fcp!:d To Dezfli

1 li "mml i
OSAKA, Japan. Jan. 16 (UP)
a scramble by bobbysoxers to buy
itinlrofa in Koow Tnnon'a latart emit.

ing star ended today in the death ficjal ceremonies for the launching
of a 14-year-old girl and injury of!nf 17.500-ton tar.'.er built by the

eignt ouier Teenagers.
The tragedy occurred as a crowd
gathered in front of the 2,500-seat
Osaka Gokijo, where songstress
Hibari Misora, 20, opened a show
yesterday. ,:.
.. Miss Mis'ora's fans," mostly boh boh-bysdxers,
bysdxers, boh-bysdxers, had waited in line since
5 a.m. to buy ticket. When the
ticket booth opend nearly a dozen
youngsters were trampled in the
- 1 .tlA wt, Ml
on top of her in a screaming, kick kicking
ing kicking pile. Toshrike Ui. ,14, died a
short time later in an Osaka hos
pital. Eicht others were treated
for injuries. One was reported in
critical' -condition. ;t
Biizzzrd Takes Eight
OH Japan's Isknds
'TOKYO.' Jan". 16. (UP) A
sudden blizzard that struck the
seas north of hokkbiu, japan, s
northernmost island, took the lives
of at least eight, fishermen, and
fi2 others- are missing, reports
reaching Tohyo said today. t v
. .
Hokkaid police reported that 78-mile-per-hour
winds from Siberia
caught the fishermen by surprise
Saturday and capsized at least
21 fishing boats.
Kyoda, New Agency put the
death toll higher that tabulat tabulated
ed tabulated by. the police. Kyodo said by
10 p.m. Saturday ,13 fishermen
were drowned or had died, of ex exposure.
posure. exposure. I'
4
, ..
. ' .ci
f!trtt't t'tt,ly I

17,500-Ton French Tanker
Built For Chile Launched

- o
ROQUENV France. Jan.. 16.
Ui;Pi Chilean Ambassador to
France Juan B. Rossetti and his
- : i.j .J r.t
French for the Chilean Tiavy.
The ship was christened t h
"President Jorffe Monte" for f the
late Chilean presedent who helped
build the Chilean fleet, ine nns nns-tening
tening nns-tening was performed by Senora
Rossetti. T.;'.....;;.v;t ...
The ship was launched at the
arris nf the Seine Maritime
noarhv Trait It was. ordered
by the Chilean government, within
the frameworK 01 me r rjiiitu-yii.-lean
commercial agreement. The
vessel will be used to refuel ele elements
ments elements of the Chilean Navy both
at sea and in ports, v
The ship embodies all the mod modern
ern modern techniques of shipbuilding and
is capable of a speed of 14 knots
with a range of 17,000 nautical
miles. "'
Attending the ceremony w a t
0ki3 Faiih Healer
To Hold Uselings
In Australia :
SYIWEY, Australia, Jan. 16
(UP) Oklahoma faith, healer
Oral Roberts arrived in Austra Australia
lia Australia inrtav tn nreriare for next
week's opening of an ola-iasn-ioned
tent prayer meeting.
The nine-day affair has been
bitterly opposed by several Pro-
But Roberts only shrugged off
the comments or ms cnuyo
when he arrived today. He kept
five SEATO generals ..sweating
Inside the plane as he conduct conducted
ed conducted an impromptu prayer meet
ing from the plane ramp.
mm
- r -..'-.- I
Advt.

President, of the last United Na,
tions general assembly, Jose Ma
za of Chile, Ihgh French persona personalities
lities personalities included: Andre Mane, form former
er former premier; Robert llirsoh, prefect
of the Seine-Matime Department
ndLucien Calin)n4y.-ecfetary
of State lor the Merchant Navy
who, represented .the. French gov-,i
ernment; Admiral Lemonnier and
vice-admiral Kebuffel, represent representing
ing representing the. French, navy. , .1.
Chilean;, Navy Captairj.. Koegelj
who will command tie -new ship
was also- present. .A Chilean, crew

was expected vi-taxe delivery of
the. 'ship as spun as it. is .finally
equipped. .
At a banouet held t the "mif-l
La Poste m Roouen after the laim.
ching ceremony, ambassador-Ros-
setu and Prefect llirscb, made
speeches- stressing. FjapccrChilean
friendship and the need .for, los
economic collaboration between
the two nations. ..
Radio Programs
HOG-840
Your Community -Station
(Telephone: -D-306S)
Where, 100,000 People jaeet
Presenfs.n
5 M
s
; Today,'' Monday, Jn. 16
P.M." 1 1
i4:00 Feature ReviV
,4:30-What's Your Favorite
(request? tak'en py ''
1 Phone till 3:00; 7
5:30News. 15
S:35 "What Your'-FavofiU
. -.(cont'd)
. 6 :00-rAI3en Jackson (news)''
9:15-BLUE RIBBON JSPORTS
REVIEW
6:00 Alle Jackson (news)
6 : 30 Melachrlno Musical
6:45 Old New Orleans
7:00 ORG ANAIRS j -'a r -.
(Nestle's Chocolate),
7:15 Freddy Alartio -Show
7:30-Report Front The. U.S.A.
8:00 Music By Roth ,. -8:30-Proudly
We. Hall
8:00 You Asked For It
(requests taken by--
phone till 7:307 ";
10:25 News
lO-.SO-Orje Night Stand '-
10:45 Temple Of Dream -11:00
Concert Under" The Stars
12:00 Sign Off

Tomorrow, Tuesday,' Jan.' 17'
AM. w 'ft ;i
6:00-Slgn On Alarm' Clock
..:,'...; Club (requests-ittaken
by phone till 7:00)-'
. 7:30-rMorning salon Ooneert
8:15 Church In The Wildwood
8:30 Musical ReveliV
9:00 News 1 1 ; 1
9.:15-Church'In'Th Wlldwood
10: 00 JENNIFER'S JOURNAL,
(Cutex it Odorono)
10:05 Off The Record'
(requests takeh by
' phone till" 8:30 '
11:00 News
11:05 Off The -Record Cont'd)
11:30 Meet The Entertainer
12:00 News . V
12:05 Lunchtlme Melodies -12:30
Sweet And Hot-
1:00 News ; v- r i ''
J:15-lMusic Or Manhattan"' ""'
l:30-Sons Of The Pioneers
1:45-Serenade In BlUe.f
2;0tt Instrumental Caper '
2:15-iSing;lnp; Americans
2:30 Tex BenekVShow-'"' -'
2:45-Hank Show And His
"'',' Rainbow Ranch Boys
3:00-Piano'Patterns
3:15 Sammy Kaye Show'
3:30-lMusic For' Tuesday f :"

-4:00 Feature Review

4:30 What's Your Favorits
" (requests taken by
5 phone till 3:00) -5:30
News
ffiSSWhat's "Yo'ar Favorite
k v .tcont'd)
6:O0Allen Jackson (news)
,6:15 BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
, -REVIEW
6:30 Your Dancinpt Party
6:45 DO It Yourself
7:00 ORG ANAIRS,
(Nestle's Choc6!ste)M
7:30 Report. From ,The, U.S.A..
8:00 Musical Theatre
8:30 Educating Archl ;
9:00 You Asked For It .'
(requests taken' "by

phone till 7,-3Q), ; ;
1 10:25 News ,. v

10:30 Music From Hotel
' El Paamna ..: .
10:45 Temple Of Dreams
11:00 Concert Under The Start.
12:00 Sign Off

Ccr.!r::l I7i'.l Er.J
7-l7p::rTiU?f'
CI D::ic:l Pi::rs

I DETROIT, JartaitnausCon-,
j tract agreements have cleared
i the way for the end of a tie -ur
! which Jhsd left the fifth, forget
tcity in the.U;, without a tiiaior
dally ;ipv..spapcr. forraLo t sev sev-erf
erf sev-erf weeks. --' E
i Tlie Detroit "Free I r e s s.H
"News" and "Times" were strike strike-!
! strike-! bound for 45 days, until th
i stereotypers, mailers and prlnt prlnt-jers
jers prlnt-jers voted yesterday to aceppt
inew contracts.
j Last, '.nighti' rhron-strliknt
; teamsters union reached agree agreement
ment agreement on new contracts with the
! struck papers.! I i
' Publication Is scheduled to be
' f I'suriii'd ; a t the ; "News" a n A -Times"
tomorrow, and th-? "Free
Prf-s" Is .sehPdulPd to- rfiumt
ipubllrSli'Ti Xr''-'V r",""1"T.

3
ii
it

Ji



MONDAY. JANTAKT IS. l?.-5

XT.E PANAMA AMERICAN
- AN m)f.FE..NTENT DAILY NnvSTATER
fACE NtNT
con
Ljoaal and Jtlicnvi5c
Box !34 Panann
t
By Staffers
U u
L j L iJ

! ft. I i

r) v

m v h

vim 11 j

GENERAL ELECTRIC CONGRESS VHLL GIVE
BANQUET TO HONOR PRESIDENT ARIAS
A banquet in honor of the President of Panama, Ricardo
Arias, will be riven Wednesday night by members of the Gen General
eral General Electrle Company, who are holding their convention at
the Hotel El Panama. ,,
Deletates for th convention, which will open officially
tomorrow, have been arriving from all parts of North and
South America, all day. The largest visiting representations
will be from New York City, Cuba, Puerto Rico, Wnezuela
- and Colombia. .. ,; I
' . A v ...HI woKl .-...'.

Queeo Candidate
Snnnnr fanatl Pariv

Miss Julie Alvarado. candidate.

for Hotel El Panama's Carnival!
Queen, will sponsor a canasta par-j
ty to be held at the hotel, Friday!
afternoon at 2 p.m. For tickets,;
contact Mrs. Helga Obarrio 3-5475:
and Mrs. Lile Sosa 3-0373, ranama

viiy.

er'Vand tomorrow night 'fami 'family"
ly" 'family" dinner will be hekl for memb members
ers members of the organization only.
Exhibits will be on display
throughout Tuesday and VVednes VVednes-day.
day. VVednes-day. Group luncheons will be held
every, day "until the: .convention
closes Fridayi evening: : V ;

Inrff anrt V.dti. ChaDman.

Mrs. Marvin crown was present presented
ed presented with actable cloth and napkins
from the club as a farwell gift
Mrs. Brown and her husband have
been stationed at Ft. Davis and
will make their home in Dallas
Texas.
Mr. 'Brown nresided at the tea

table. Hostesses were Mrs. John!

mm

u

un aatica for laviLMua ia Utlt
column should ubmilitd la typa typa-riun
riun typa-riun am an nailed (a ana ol
the box anmbcis line dill; la ''So ''Social
cial ''Social and Otaemot," ar dcltcd
by bna la lb a utile. Notttaa m
veeUngv cannot bt accepted kjr Ida-

Mr. and Mrs. Sioarson

V-Hi". u. i i, table. Hostesses were airs, jonn .
VlSltma v.n J f-. va. TWnhn, m-OP rrrtif Union Sin.

Vnrk have arr ved on- the Door pnte, was won by Mrs. Or- Club Meets Tomorrow
New- JOTK nave "' Th fTnnrvraHv -OmAi- tlw-

vine uiica. - .- i -wwv.ww,v uir
ion Study club meets in the

Those present were Mesdames,; Bible Truth Church of God for

r mi uppk'i vaca

tion. Mr. Sigerson heads Medi Medical
cal Medical and Pharmaceutical Informa Information
tion Information Servic which hf.-;-; branch
office in Panama, The Sigerson?
are guests at El Panama Hotel.
Miece' of Brrtr.h "mbiador
Returns Horn To SnaUnd

. Mrs. Nancy Vernon duuw, w

Howell Wynne, John Sdodgrais,
Marvin Brown, Charles Chadd. D.
E. Grief, Peter Scherlwski, Edw.
Donohoe, Norman Hutchinson, A.

Wilder, Moses Hartman, umr,
Walter Goggins, William Stanford,
J. D.' Chapman, E. W. Larson,

wi. A : w !,i ?

Mrs Nancy Vernon nuuer, wnu;j, u. viivM10V i, vil e.i:u .eiun Auxuiia-

Vias been visiting for several weens u. l. Sugar, juonei iwuier, num. ry, vos no. 3, will bold their regul

. . CnLiich imnas- lVuia sr Knnr. WKise jr.. uryun or nmnrniv mtin

Mrith ncr cousin, v""-" T r...

TV iill 11 -"
u.nomo and .Ml S

Henderson, left' on -w
route, to her home ia .England.
'Deipidlda' Parties
For Mr. ami Mrs. Baltoitr
Mr. and Mrs. Gerrit Joustra gave
a dinner, party .Thursday at their
home in' 'Balboa for Mr, and LMts
Earl Baltozer, who wl be leavuig
the Isthmus, .when; Mr. v Baltozer
retires this month. :
Mr.' and Mrs. Ralph Otten and
ills. Louia' C. Hasemaml were al alto
to alto present at the dinner.
Tae Women1! AuxiUary of Bal Bal-toa
toa Bal-toa Uniott! Church have planned
a no-host tocheon Mand.Bhander Mand.Bhander-Kerchief
Kerchief Mand.Bhander-Kerchief shower .for Mrs. Baltozer
fo be held at the Tivoli Guest
House, Wednesday.

Fort Clayton Officers Wives
TVWo5t.ayton Officer Wives
Club will hold their coffee Wednes-

t,on of ollicers willtake place at fee

this time, ror resua 5. 5.-caU
caU 5.-caU Mrs. K. G. Kinsel 87-5U1 be

fore Doaa,;tiorrpw

af 1 C O UViiii vu'nj"..,.
pach, Nathan Fuller, B. Senzabach,

J. Landorft, warren ie vuux.
.. The February meeting" will 1 be
held mt the American Consulate
in Colon-with Mrs. Robert Weise
Jr., as hostess to the Chib.
Mrs. Harry Payne Olvw talk
To Balboa Women's Club
.The Balboa Womens" Club en enjoyed
joyed enjoyed a coffee social and a very
nteresting talk br Mrs. Harry
Payne on the life of Mr. Edward
McDowell; famous Amcnc-n com composer.
poser. composer. -;v-':' -j;
Mrs. Nellrie Smitl TSang 'The
Sea.' 'A Main4 Sings High,V The
Swan Bent Low to the Lily, and
The Robin Sings in the Apple
Tree all written by Edward Mc McDowell
Dowell McDowell Mrs. Audrey Kincaid ac accompanied
companied accompanied Mrs. Smith on the pia piano
no piano and also played the piano selec

tion 'To a vviut rose wuucu iy

Mr. "McDowell,

reeular ae.ssion tomorrow at 7-1

Matters of vital importance
will be discussed by manager manager-Instructor
Instructor manager-Instructor A.. A Blackett-Forde.

American legion Auxiliary

ONE OF THE FEATX'RES of the new Fort Clayton Religious
Center is the Nursery. Parents can leave their children here
under the care of the Protestant Ladles Guild of Fort Clayton
while attending church at the Fort Clayon Chapel. The high highly
ly highly decoraive room is highlighted by a mural by PFC Dwain ;
Boyce (pictured above) of Headquarters & Headquarters De Detachment,
tachment, Detachment, 7445th A.U., Fort Clayton. tU.B. Army photo
Ft. Clayton Religious Center
Houses 9 Sep a rate Activities

ar monthly meeting Wednesday at
. 1 i r-1 v.

uie iioine ui Airs. 011 lrn, nouse pto.
224 A Gatun, C.Z.

mnnm 1 Ml Will Hold

rual Charity Ball- Saturday at the

,ic,wiUbe lV:Urry Lanefhe
..1:11. .u. ll,n" and fllS Or-;

5Gih Anniversary
Zens Firemen's

Hostesses for-the morning cof-f
e were Mrs. Lee aitenburg. Mrs.) xne 50th anniversary or
1 .I....U 1Tvu M o ia Nnrn--: u,.i-.c .1. ir.nv.rtl rr.-.

Civil Defense Warden Service'
Maeta At Diablo
The Civil Defense Warden Serv Service
ice Service meeting for Diablo will be held
at 9:30 a.m. Wednesday at the

Sprvio rpn1r ThMtor

All members of the Warden Serv-

ice are urged to attend as w. u.
Dolan, Chief. Civil Defense will dis discuss
cuss discuss the forthcoming National Civ Civil
il Civil Defense test exercise tentatively
scheduled for June. ; v 1
The motion picture "Disaster on
Main Street'' will be shown and
all residents of Diablo are invit invited
ed invited to attend. r.'"V'' :

, Since the opening of the Fort
Clayton Religious Center last
Oct, 1, the center has fast be become
come become one of the most active lo locations
cations locations on the post of Fort
Clayton Nine different activities
call the center their headquar headquarters.
ters. headquarters. It is the home of all Pro Protestant
testant Protestant religious activities oth other
er other than the regular services.
The Sunday School held at the
center regularly draws close tu
two-hundred and fifty children.
Prayer meetings with Bible study
are scheduled also at the center
along with weekly meeting of

the Young People's Fellowship.
The fellowship meetings usually
feature a speaker.
Both the senior and Junior
choirs : practice at the center.
The junior choir presented two
programs during Christmas, one ;
over CFN and another over a
Panama station. They are now'
preparing a presentation for
Easter.
The Protestant Ladies Guild of,
Fort Clayton is an organization
which is active in Panama in1
missionary work. It too uses the,
center as its home base,
Services are also rendered at
the Center for the San Bias In-.

cycles. The second and tairdlS?8"4 or the post. Bibles in their

Different models qnd sizes to suit your budget.
..
9 Economical colder temperature on less current.
Superior quality porcelain.
Automatic de-freezer 5 Years Guarantee!

l tuiifll .r

V VI

1

$275.00

$299.95

I
I
I

MODEL 752
7.5 cu. ft.

prizes are gift certificates of $75
and 50 from one of Panama's
leading Jewellers.
.Tickets are available from any
Zone fireman or C.Z. Fire sta station.
tion. station. Reservations can be made
by calling Balboa 2-2392. There
will be taxi service to and from
the hotel, starting at the Civil
Affairs Building In Ancon. Tick Tickets
ets Tickets are only $1 each.

trie

THIS SORT Of WORK NEEDS

native Cuna tongue are used.

Religious movies in Spanish are
shown after each service. 1
The children's nursery, oper operated'
ated' operated' by the Ladies Guild, allows
parents to- attend services at the
Fort Clayton Chapel while worn-!
en of the Ladles Guild look aft-1
er the children.-
Resulting from much work by :

members of the Fort Clayton -Chapel,
the religious center has;
been made the most attractive

center of its kind on the Isth-

imus. Furniture has wen pamt-

Montlilv
Club .'.

I
I
I
I
I
I

B
I

;
8.00

D D D n D D

"MEMBERS OF...

CUENTAS

COMERCIALES"

1

$ 340.00 i

, MODEL. 853 ; v- ?
, ; .8.5 c ir. ft; f?V;
Monthly ...... .&17.'70'
CI11I1 '. .'. 9.50
13 a a a a ra n a sa c
AlR-CONDITIOMNG UMTS

t 11 r rj r 1 -j

lee were mia. me juui muuvcioai jr ui "iic
Mm-rr-iraf J'lnnl Mrs. Ma ia Nord-1 f n,rfinrt nf tha ranal Vnna TMc

eng and' Mis, Audrey Kincaiil I department will be celebrated

, ., vup A business meeting followed .the ,fnis year at the fifth' anniul
coffee and v- Mrs.. I p --. firemen's balUta' "be itfU Feb.'
,.- ttf Parker pieman ivt Mrs. vijo at 121 Panama' Hotel. 1
, ,.v' ki da Pencei' -president. -v Ushering lav the traditional,

All mmhcr interested in the

tour of the I Information Center,
branch of the United States Em-
a 1 11 r T Tlnnlr

io. will be uyiLrry bassy, pieasecau wrs, regsj f-
Man With the, lloru'l and lua H & 24412 for reservations.. -The tour

tions ay be made-by: calling 3 3-1542.
1542. 3-1542. C:rr--. 'vvv.r'.;;:
tlbea Imblem Club -N. 4
The Balboa Emblem Club o. 49,
heid their regular, business meet meeting
ing meeting Thursday evening. President
Florida Monca presided over the
meeting for Uie .last time in her
term of office and a rising cheer

was given her by an memoeri pre

is Wednesday morning, Jan. '. 18th
at to-ao a m; A no host luncheon

will be held after the tour,
Members' and guests of th e
January meeting were Mesdames:
Mary Ruppel,, Ruth Jenkins, Peg Peggy
gy Peggy Parker, Marge Coffey, Lee 01 01-tenberg,
tenberg, 01-tenberg, Audrey Kincaid, R u 1 0
Bathmanfl, Palsy Ryan, Mari 1 y n
Angus, Margaret Johnson, Elsie
Garcia, Margaret Clough, Jeanette

Mac Ribbon, Helen AOier, war-

carnival season, of ther Republic
of Panama, this gala affair will
offer the .public a start on the

Ray festivities to be held during
the pre-Lenten season. The
dance committee has promised a
line array of artists for the floor
show and there are many grand
prizes in store for the lucky
ticket holders :
The first prize should be an
RCA -Victor television set that
will operate 'on--both 25 ot- 60

led and re-upholstcred, d.rapriea

MINNEAPOLIS. (UP)-David j hung, partitions set up until now
H. Ulcen, 18, of Hopkins, paid $100 it Is barely recognizable ni the
for kissing his girl. He was driving! building with which the group
at the time and was involved in a; started. ,(
M-o-iar chILhio- 1 j PJans are. r,rtwun(N'tvv. to.
Judge Tom ilergm told him: ; pen a kitchen in." the 'rentoi
'You were attempting to do two,soon. This will make church sup sup-important
important sup-important jobs, and you couldn't pers and parties possible at the

di justice to either.-' 'center.

Mr. EARL C. TARR and DAUGHTER BETTY
wish to express their thanks to ail the many
friend of the late
. MARION TARR
for their letters, cards and masses.

January 15th, 1956
S2D8 Hilary Dr.

San Jose, California

was Biven ner oy r- ----
7"t ta gratitude of her years' of jone Hodgson, Edith Brown, May
peni in. riuuu ,; -- sinrW n. V orrnce KIlDDer. Pau

.nruirt This mcetine con

eluded Sister Monaco's fourth term

as president of tmoiem wuu iw

er Stockin, Florrnce Klipper, Paul

Holioway; John neiuamp. nnne
Poplin, S. 13. Smith, Maja Nordeng,

S presuienv m v.-- v-;i-- T ; ,..

49. AH omcew were v -" .V--,..

this last meeting 01 me .aswj ic-,ua mmum .""-v, r
xnis 1Bsy. .. oictorii'iioTma Krnsp T.ms Van Horn. Pat

cime wiitt ine exvepuyii u
Maude Clinchatd who is vacation vacationing
ing vacationing in the United States. Sister
Vetta Sharp acted protempore.
The Zero Hour prize was won by
Nary Morton. Betty Hackctt and
Rose Nickersher were the lucky
winners of the Wto Elephant raf-
itl. tU mnitinfl a Social hOUr

was enjoyed in the lounge wtih
Sisters Betty and Anne .Rathgab .Rathgab-er
er .Rathgab-er serving hostesses.
Installation of incoming ..officers
for 1956 will be held at the Elk s
Home, Friday, Jan. 20th. at .6:30
p.m. Members bl both Elk and
Emblem Clubssre Invited. ..: .
The next meeting will be Jheld
Feb. 9th. k
Naweomert See ,?Iides, 4
On Paname, .-, ..
a. m' v vaUnA ttt Marsanta

All 9. 11. VV!'""

preseniea a very eMA

raLC.vlh?e frow aSd flow: climbed to the catwalk where she
flowers vegetable grow, ana iww ...... ..
ering trees were shown m all ihdr hidden.
. glory. . . ... .1 Girls' WY'fare Home, a conte contents.
nts. contents. HoweU Wynne.prcsued at,.

the business meeting, airs. rtainan T.,"' , n,akine siens to
Fuller, program chairman announc-g the i:nra-n'ntJeXB,
ed plans for an art exh bit to be )w "shlc0 the Mtwllk
snonsored by the Newcomers Club, ..,, , ., ,, fl,

in lheni?,r rtur-C,' ,h,?g emen a.'rncd and lowered her
work of Atlantic erne artists. 1 i to safety
New members were Mesdames F'irem;n j p,,.icp were unablp
Warren Le Doux-E W -Larson-VV al-j ,( ,ea( wi,h t, c gWl whoM. af.
ter Ooggins.i Pnhrrl Ueise Jr bclnm nil ,. impossible for her
Guests, 'wcrKv S.csuames i;obertjto near ji,(,,ni

Rigge, Lcona Saarinen. Claire Ir Irwin,
win, Irwin, Amy Finch, Helen Baker, A A-lice
lice A-lice Bryan, Celeste Powell, Jo
Hughes, Vera Stevens, Eulalie Lin Lin-do,
do, Lin-do, Esther Altman, Dorothy Shoup,
Dorothy Wynshaw, Wanda Mann,
Agnes Hearon, Mrs. Harry Payne
and' Ruth Bourgeois.
7cm:n Psychislrisl
Saves D2e.-I.11lD
Girl Frcm W.ziz
) t UTinTtirnQTTP N M.. .Tan 15.

(UP) A woman pshychiatrist

who clung to a nre tanner neany
inn fept ahove the eround is credit

ed with saving a deaf mute girl

am

...... j.m

-r--- I I j (1-

j j

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p.. 1

automatic control
Fresh air circulates constant!

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for Exquisite Form Brassiere, Inc.
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who will be pleased to recommend for you
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9 to 12 noon 2 to 6 p.m. .;

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Monthly
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. FOUNDED IN 1 925
CENTRAL AVE. 21"' EST. PHONES. 2-IG30
- & 2-1333

mmsw
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PLAfJ YOUR'VACATjjyuV to tcke cdventeg: of this NEW, LOW, TOURIST EXCURSION FARE!
GOOD FOR 30 DAYS! Ij)'uyDERFUL LIMA end PERU AWAIT YOU with their r r- - r ,r

I liiisrejimj iningj to see ana co:. .. their voncicr voncicr-lful
lful voncicr-lful silver, furs, weaving, leather goods to buy for your-

Effective April 1, 1956

'"V

TP

m .11,-1957
Sutijfd to (ovcrrnn.nl approval.

SEE Y0UX TP.AVEL AGENT cT
"HT-'T1vin T TT. ?Ta
or Hot'l H Panama
Colon: Tel. Jii) ut 79?
INTER H A T I 0 HA L A I R 7 A Y



TTTE PANAMA AMERICAN AN IXDEFENUrNT DAILY NEYVSPAPfJt
MONDAY, J AN CAST 1S..1E.VS
Palmer Noses Out Sue ad In Panama Op
' i

PAGE TEN

Promising Yoiing Pyo Tops
.Veteran On 6th Extra Hole

. Tily WALTER C. WATSON
The golf fans who saw the thrilling finish of
this year's Panama Open tournament yesterday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon at the Panama Golf Club will be telling the
story to their children and grandchildren over and
over so many years to come, for it was one of those
dramatic climaxes that you hear and read about but
never believe unless you see it.

Arnold Palmer, 26 years old
and only playing one full year
ol professional golf, proved yes yesterday
terday yesterday that he has the stuff that
makes a champion. Starting out
tot the final round four strokes
behind the leader Ed Furgol and
one stroke' behind SlammhV
Sam Snead, the Latrobe pa ace
looked like a cinch to run third

or fourth. Only his most wyai

fans believed that he had a slim

chance of coppuig-tne tine.
" However, while Furgol, Cer Cer-4a
4a Cer-4a and Wall were losing their
lead, Mr. Sam net Jackson
Snead and Arnold Palmer
completed thi first nine holes
( At-- fl ltnl

IH 33. unne ioi iiuic,
Snead 2 under, Palmer stea steadied
died steadied himself for the finish and
wound up with a birdie to tie
Snead for the day but still one,
atrokt behind In the tourna-

imeot. ' i
Repeating .his steady play he
irdied the thh while Snead
fcilssed a birdie -by inches.
i Coming into. ,the 18th hole
Snead and Palmer were' tied for
first place and Slammin' Sam Sammy,
my, Sammy, playing one of the tightest
f ames of his career, putted a 30 30-oot
oot 30-oot shot that moved straight
is' as arrow into the cup.

Palmer' ball was on a line
with the hole about 15 feet a a-way
way a-way and .tinder the intense pres pressure
sure pressure of having to sink that putt
for a tie with Snead, Palmer
studied the terrain, moved back

and forth and looked at every
angle, kneeled and flexed the
fingers of his left hand two or

three times and finally took nis
final position while the' crowd
ofi nearly : four thousand ,n ,n-thi
thi ,n-thi -.lastic f h remained tense
an-.? silent. ;i;h' determination
arid courage Palmer putted and
the tournament, .atithe end of
72, holes, was all tied up.
It is understood that Palm Palmer
er Palmer and Snead agreed to split
t purse; each collecting
f fill, but 'ir the title a sud sud-d
d sud-d 1 death, playoff was neces-
aary. -v-
Etarting from the No. 1 tee
and followed by a gallery of well
over 7,000 raving fans, the two
chrmplons nf the game match--ed'
.-ach-otfcrr stroke; fqr stroke
tin J -Teaching the 6th g r e e n
where Snead'tried for a 25-foot
putt and Just missed.
Palmer's ball was off the
- green-- about 12 inches and a
. good 11 to 12 feet away from
, the. cup. 'l"-y fans thought
tht i Palme-, iuld attempt to
ch;,j to the ) .i but the youngs youngs-"
" youngs-" ter with, nerves' of: steel elected
to tise his putter and with the
thousands ; of tired but happy
fans roaring for the ball to roll
Into the cup. Palmer blrdled the
Kix'h hole '.of the sudden-death
playoff to- become the '1956
champion of the Panama Open.
1 Despite the dramatic finish
at the end of 72 holes Palmer's
and Snead's 283 was 12 points
behind Snead's record for the
course, set in 1954 when he
won the Open. These high
scores, in the opinion of the
best local golfers was due
mainly to the very high winds
prevailing during the tourna tournament.
ment. tournament. ;...'.-- -:-.-.' ,f
We are particularly proud of
Palmer's accomplishment since
we picked this fine young man to
cop the Open. But In all honor

to Sam Snead, in defeat he look looked
ed looked the champion that he is.
Matching each other shot for
shot, these two wizards of the
golf course gave the golf fans of
Panama, everything that was
asked for, and more. There will
be more good tournaments in
the future but this one will al always
ways always remain classified as "The
Tournament of Champions".
The money winners and ama ama-teu
teu ama-teu rprize winners follow:

Arnold Palmer
Sam Snead
Oeorge Bayer
Ed Furgol 1
Antonio Cerda
Chick Harbert
Herman Barron
Art Wall
R. de Vicenzo
Bob Toskl
Lew Worsham
Charley Harper

21568
214 69
21373
211 76
21374
216 72
215 V4
212 78
218 74
219 73
22671
22375

Amateurs
Gonzalo Saenz1 23170
Don Blspllnghoff 22775
Charley MacMurray 22978

Jaime de la
Guardia
Anlbal Galindo
Tony Jankus "'
Maurice Muller 1 :
Eddie Eder'
E. Connor
R. Pearson

Vinnie Lombrola

Cal Rlggs

Don Hause
Dickie Arias
Bill LeBrun

Jim Morales
Jack Smith

22978
232 76
;' 23273,
.23576
' 23182
23779
23482
22988
23681
23980
124180
'54279 -'
23685 23685-24081
24081 23685-24081

283
233

286
287

287
238

289

290

292
292
297
298

301
302

'305

305
308

'311
311
313
316
316
317
317
319
321
321
321
321

fed Rcbby-
SATURDAY'S GAME
Carta Vieja AB R R PO A

Bartirome, lb ....4 0
Shantz, 2b .......4 0

Porter. If 4 0

Dickens, 3b ......4 0
Phillips, rf .......3 1
Wllhelm, 65 ......3 0
Kropf, cf .........40
Patton, c ...3 0

Hockenbury, p ...3 0

12
1
2
1
0
1
3
3
1

Totals

.32 1 6 24 11

Chesterfield AB R H PO
Bernard, 2b 4 0 0 3

Parris, 3b 4 0
Schell, if 4 0
Stewart, ef 3 2
E. Osorio, lb 3 1
Qpeen, c ,...3 0
Houradeau, ss ....2 0

Prescott, rf ......30

Robinson, p ......3 0

1

kh?.i Distillers
Cgv Lc.li.isional
Sofiball Loop Opener
The National Distillers squeez

ed a iipat 2-1 verdict over Deco,

last'v "year's I acii'tc- Divisional
Softball ; League champion, in

the league opener on the La Bo Boca
ca Boca diamond yesterday mornlnta
The win was well earned as the

losers turned in stubborn rival
ry all; the way. 4
The day's a; Ivi Jes got under
wav in an atmosphere of con

vlvlallty as was evidenced by the
fine sportmanshlo displayed by

the players of both outfits wnen
they assembled for the day's
athletic mixing In the midst of
the Guthrie F. .Crowe, district

iudee of the csnal Zone. Rob

ert Hv Beecher, principal of the

La Boca Kich School and F

Maneopna, renresentative of the

National Distillers. Judge Crowe
tossed out the first ball, and

earned a swinging strike ovsr
Beecher. who batted while Man Man-gogria
gogria Man-gogria served as the umpire.
The winning pitcher was Al
Mllwood, who! paced himself
magnificently, "scattering three
hits while the game's leading
batsman was A. Renaldo.
Amy Transportation and Cer-

vecerla Balboa are matched for

today's engagement on the same

diamond, while Max Heurtemat Heurtemat-te
te Heurtemat-te will send his boys against
Deco lh Wednesday's fray. The

league will close the week fea

turing, (National Distillers and

Army Transportation Friday ait
ernoon.

Totals' .........29 3 5 27 9

' Score by Inninr

C. Vieja ..010 000 0001 6" 1

Chest. .....000 102 OOx 3 5 1

Summary: RBI's: Patton,

vueeu, rrescou. Jiarnea runs:

Carta Vieta 1. Chesterfield l

Left On hasps- Carta VIpIq a

Chesterfield 6. Three base hits:'

rnunps.' two base hits: Parris

Shantz. Sacrifice flies : Patton,

Houraaeau. Balk: Hockenbury.
Wild pitches: Hockenbury.
Struck out by: Hockenbury 4.

By: Robinson 4. Bases on balls

off: Hockenbury 3. Off Robin

son 3. Errors: Houradeau, Wll Wllhelm.
helm. Wllhelm. Losing pitcher: Hocken

bury ) 1-2. Winning pitcher; Ro

binson (4-4). Doubleplays; Par

ris. Bernard. Osorio. UmDlres

Thornton, Hinds, Coppln, Time

oi game: 2.05. ,;

Baffling Bill

SUNDAY'S GAME

'

Chetserfield

Bernard, 2b

Parris, 2b

scheu, if

Stewart, cf 3

E. osorio ...... ...4

Queen, c 3
Houradeau, ss ...2

Prescott, rf ........2

A. Osorio, p 2

Roberts 1

Burnette, p ...... 0

oTtals

AB R H PO
...4 1kL-3
...2 f 0 ,00

.4J0 0

0
0
0
0
0
0
0
0

1
3
10
2
2
3
0
0
0

.27

Roberts filed out for A. Osorio

in 7th.

AB
...3

Carta Vieja-:
Bartirome, lb
Shantz, 2b .,.

Porter, if 4
Dickens, 3b ,.,,.,3
Phillips, 3 b. .'.... ,4,

Kropf, cf .,,.,',...3
Dabek, c ..........4
Harris, p .,,,,.,..3

WATCHING THE PROS during yesterdays final rbund of the Panama Open are a part of tue
large crowd that Invaded the Panama Golf Club to witness the last 18 holes of hat turned out

w oe one of the most thrilling Opens ever played locally. .Youthful Arnold Palmer tied the
great Sammy Snead on the final hole then went on to beat him on the sixth hole of their
- sudden-death playoff. -.

Carta Vieja Scores 4-1 Win
Over Chesterfield In David

Bjr J. J. HARRISON JR.
The Carta Vieta Yankees aft

er takine a 3 to 1 beatlnir f mm

the Chesterfield Smokers Satur

day, came back with a 4 to l
triumph yesterday to even their

two-game David series with the
Smokers. The win enabled Carr

ta Vieja to regain second place

In the standings, two games be

hind Spur Cola and one-half

eame ahead of Chesernea.

No game will be piayed today.

.."Vt'O

1 3 24 12 it, f -v' j

11

R HPO A If i
0 0 8 0 f 1

3 2 12 11 I

0 14 0
1 2 1 1 f I
0 12 0

.o-ia-i4rt is i i i

o ioo 'it
0 0 5 0 ? 1 1 I
1 3-0 2 1 1 J I I f

f I f t f J

P

S-:

SS modern "Santa" ships uniting the
1 Americas with fast and frequent -i
. .. service.

. WfXKLY SERVICE FROM NEW YORK
TO WEST C)A ST OF SOUTH AMERICA
SS. "SANTA CECILIA? ...... Due Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 18
. S-S. "SANTA 1NES" ..........Due Cristobal C.z., Jan. 23
H WEEKLY SERVICE FROM THE'
WEST COAST OF SOUTH AMERICANO NEW YORK
S.S. "SANTA MARGARITA" Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 17
S.S. "SANTA OLIVIA'' ., ... Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 18
FROM U. S PACIFIC & WEST CO A SI
CENTRAL AMEK!CA
ra BALBOA AND CRIST()P,At. C. Z.
S.S. "SANTA ANITA" Due Talboa, C. Z.. Jan. Vt
S.S. "SANTA CRUZ" ...........Due Kalboa, C. Z., Feb. 23
FROM CRISTOBAL AND BALBOA, C. Z. TO THE
V.FST C-.I4ST CENTRAL AMFRICA A .U. S PACIFIC
S.S. "SANTA FE" .........Sails Cristobal, C. Z., Jan. 22

PANAMA AGENCIES CO. I

Totals .,...,..,30

Score by Innings

Chesterfield 100 000 00 1 3'
C. Vieja 012 010 004 8

' Game called at end of 8 in
nines. .. ..

Summary: RBI's:" Stewart

Shantz, Dickens, Porter. Earned

runs: v;nesierneai a,- carta Vle Vle-,1a
,1a Vle-,1a 3. Left on bases: Chesterfield

7, carta Vieja 8. Three base hits

Dickens, Porter. Two base hits

Stewart. Sacrifice hits: Parris.

Horauaeau, Bartirome. Struck

out by: Osorio 2. By: Harris 5

Base on balls off: Osorio 1, Bur

nette 4 Off: Harris 3. Pitchers'

record: Osorio 4 runs. 8 hits in

8 innings. Errors: Wllhelm 2

Bernard,- Losing pitcher: Oso

rio (0-2), Winning pitcher: Har

ris 13-3).' Doubleplays: Parris

Bernard, Osorio. Umpires.-

Thornton, Coppin, Hinds. Time

of game: 2:00. -'

C:KI!H!BALi 2135 PANAMA: 2-0556- 0557
BALBOA:' 1501 2133-.

La Beta Sports

The girl representee the La

Boca Hieh School annexed the

1956 softball title, defeating

Rainbow City 10-2 for. .three

straisnt win"! in' their tourna

ment series. This champlonshin

makes It five for La Boc.i High

over the Atlantic side school thisl

year against one failure, which

was the bovs' baseball title that
went to Rainbow Citv for the
school's -only win against the

Pacific slders.

La Boca's softball stars took
the initial encounter 14 to 6,

the second 9 to. 0 and last Fri Friday
day Friday polished off their rivals 10
to 2. The bovs in their failure
to win over Rainbow City drop dropped
ped dropped their contests 9 to t), 6 to 5

and 4 to 3.

La Boca High will carry the

'isht across the Isthmus this
Friday in quest of track laurels
which will be the school year's
last event on the swrt field be

tween the two institution. This
one Is cnnsMered th priHe of
chnnl ptfMetics in view of the

feet th"t it )c nrprf over wWe
area and pets more attention
than nv other sport among the
youngsters. -. .-.
According to comments and
other indications, the strule
for sunvemncv will be rather
tniiRh. However, the Pacific Rid Riders
ers Riders are anticipating vlctorv.
Their honei nre ninnpd on S"rh
st'r f riifnrd TJ""v, Oilh-P'-r
Pf't!!i'0-' .T?mer nieiT.'"7!"ii8:
Howard, riarence Realev. Vin Vin-cpnt
cpnt Vin-cpnt Fruits. Cedrick Johnson.
Gene Snhers. Farah Fsmsy. 1E 1E-lcanor
lcanor 1E-lcanor Tc Farlane. Theresa Mal Mal-rnini
rnini Mal-rnini pnd a few other surprise
to be offered.
I

FOUR FAST MERMAIDS who broke the 14-year-old free style
relay record in last year's annual Gamboa Civic Council Swim
Meet. Left to right D. Hickey, S. Taylor, S. Lincoln, G. Argo.
This foursome of-girls were the winners of:the Hamadan Hamadan-Grotto
Grotto Hamadan-Grotto trophy. Three of the girls will be competing in the
senior women's events on Feb. 22 in the fourth annual Gam-
" boa Civic Council Swimm Meet.

'PREVIEW

PROPERTIES
KEPT IM
670 fUSS. THY
7-2 fSESHMAfj

f'I'J

!V -

The Yanks ; and the Smokers
clash' again tomorrow, night at
the Olympic Stadium at-7:30.

Winning pitcher yesterday was

Bin, Harm wno hurled a three three-hitter
hitter three-hitter to pick up his third
straight victory and make' his
record even. Bill went the dis distance.
tance. distance. Alberto Osorio dropped his
second decision against no wins
Wally Burnette worked the
eighth, and last frame, after O O-sorio
sorio O-sorio had been lif ted for. a
plnchhltter. ; r ' v
Pablo Bernard's single, Clyde
Parris' sacrifice and Bill
Stewart's two-bagger produce
ed the Smokers', only run of
the game in the first Inning.
Singles by Gip Dickens and
Johnny jcropf plus a throwing
error by Pablo Bernard brought
in the first- Yankee run in the
second and the match was all
tied up at 1-1. '-.I'-;.,
v.The Yankees scpred twice in
the third to go in front for good.
Harris single,, Tony, Barti Barti-rome's
rome's Barti-rome's sacrifice: and Bill v

Shant bingle brought in,one 'j

marker. ShanU' crossed, lhe.
plate later on a triple by Dick Dickens.
ens. Dickens. -. ir : -.'..' ; ?,:X'. ;.'
Another" Insurance tally came
In the fifth, 'when Dan Porter's
three-base hit pushed, In Shantz
from first, s y ... ;
On mutual : agreement be between
tween between managers Al Kubskl and
Joe Nachio, it was, arranged not
to start an inning after 11 -' o' o'clock'
clock' o'clock' to enable umpires Thorn Thornton,
ton, Thornton, Coppin and Hinds to catch
the regular passenger plane out
of David at 12:30.-The eighth-inning
affair took two hours."
- Saturday's winning pitcher
was Humberto Robinson who
went all the way to pick up
his fourth win against an- e e-qual
qual e-qual amount of setbacks.
. Losing hurler Bill Hockenbury
lost his second decision to make

his record ofle-and-two.

The Smokers collected a total
of five basehits as compared to

carta Vie ja's six.

The' Yanks took the lead In
the second when they scored

their only Tun. :.

' Chesterfield tied it tip In the
fourth and went ahead to stay
In the sixth when they got their

final two rui across

f T'v. n i : t f.

PANAMA' FP0 LEAGUE'

Spur Cola

Won Lr t Tct. GB i
.. 11 8 .579
9 10 .474 2
.10 12 .13' 1

, -' YESTERDAY'S RESULT (Daid)
Carta Vieja 4, ChcsterficlJ 1 :
SATURDAY'S RESULT (DavH)
' Chesterfield 3, Carta Vieja 1
TODAY'S GAME: Open Date

IU31OKK0W NiniTT'S CAMP! mirnrJc

I Carta Vieja vs. Chesterfield
. v Came Time: 7:30

adium)

Balboa Hi Cops Opener In '56
' f i-- yi' -'; -'") ' f"': '"' :'-"; 1:V '-'';- 1 :'-
.'-''- ''- s"" : it- a -'--'' tflT' i. a - ,- .' -
Interscholastic Baseball Race

STANDINGS
Interscholastic Baseball

-

W
B.HJ3. r 1
J.C i........O

C.H.S. ....... i. ..0

L
0
0
I

Pet.
1.000
, .ooo

, Friday's Results.
B.H.S. 8, C.H.S.
Next Game (Tuesday, Jan. ; 17)
B.H.S. vs J.C. (At Balboa)
Coming from behind to over

come an arly 3 to 1 lead" post posted
ed posted by the Cristobal Tiger,s Bal Balboa's
boa's Balboa's Bulldogs sent 10 batters to

the plate in the fourth inning

to post 4 runs and a lead that
they never lost a they defeat

ed CHS 8-3 In the lnterscholast-1

ic league opener.

Ed Kirsnmier went the route

f 6r the defending champs and
gave up 9 hits to the Tigers,, but

held them scoreless for the last

four innings. Kirshmler also col collected
lected collected a pair of hits in three of official
ficial official trio, to aid his own cause

as Balboa High drew first blood

in the opener of the;lS39
schol&stlc Baseball season. -The
Balboa pitcher struck out 12
Cristobal batters and had near
perfect control, walking only one
and allowinar another pair on

the bases by hitting two bats batsmen.
men. batsmen.

Wambo. Lunsr was Cristooais

starter and was getting the best
of a good game for three In Innings
nings Innings when he allowed only 1
hit and a lone run. But the roof
fell in on Lung in the f o u r t h
frame when the Balboa bats
rung out to the, tune of four
bingles. John Coffey worked the
last two innings for the home

team, giving up three nits,ana

Balboa's last,; two "insurance"
runs. -w

John McGe and' Ramon Re Reyes,
yes, Reyes, along .with Balboa's pitch pitcher,
er, pitcher, each' accounted for two of
the Balboa hits.-The leading hit hitter
ter hitter of the night was Cristobal'!
short-stop, Kaiser Bazan, who
also hit thejlongesf ball of th
evening. Bazart had a triple and
two singles for Cristobal's losing
cause,, for a perfect night at the
plate.! -wt f U ..
Luke PaJumboHanil Danny
Concepcion each had a pair of
singles. Baian and Palumbo
were the only two Cristobal bat batters
ters batters that didn't fall vjctim. to at
least one bf -Klshttiler's strike strikeout
out strikeout total.
The box score"; v

B. II. School AB R H JO A
Cicero cf ,,3 1 0 0 0
Ryter, c f...,..l -0 0 0 0

scow, 3D ,.' 11 0 1
Magee, if ......5 ? 0 2 0 0
Reyes; lh ...... 5 0 3 S 0
Hotz, c 2 0: 1 13 0
Washburn, rf ,'.2-0' 0 0 0
French, rf .....J- 1 1 o 0
Wlnklsosky, Ss 5 0 0 2 2
Sutherland. 2b'.l .3 0 1 2
Kirshmler.. p ..3 1-1 ; o 2

f
C
t
t
:!
r
t
i
o
2
c
e

Cm. School AB
Concepcin, cf r.4
Croft, 2b ...i.
Fears, c .......3
Bazan, ss ......3
Palumbo, lb ..4
Sasso, 3b ......3
Roblnette .....1
Ramsey, If ....3
Lowe ....... ...1
Taber; rf 2
Lung, p .......2
Coffey, p ...... 1

'8 (V9 21
R BPO

12 0

1
fl
3
J
1
0
0
0
0
0
0

3 1
0 2

31 3.. 9 21 8 7
Score by Innings
Balboa High 010 412 08 9 3
C. High '102 000 03 9 1

Sweden's Sfchlbsrg
Wins Blast Furnzce
Chess Tournament

BEVERWIJK. Holland. Jan. 18
(UP) Sweden's Stahlberg today

was assured of victory in the In

ternational Blast Furance Chess

Tournament's main group as he

and Spain i oran reached a

draw to give him a margin that

none of- the others could reach.
Spain's Toran shared second
place in International Beverwijk
Blast Furnace Chess Tourna Tournament
ment Tournament after main groups .eighth
round Saturday. -

Results were: Toran, Spain
drew Roessei, Holland, in 12 move
one-hour match. Pilnlk,-Argen

tina, lost to Bouwmeester; Hoi

land, in j 72-move seven-and-

half-hotir match. Van Scheltin
ga, Holland, beat Kramer, Hoi

land, in 68-move slx-and-quar-ter-hour
match. Orbaan, "Hol

land, lost to Matanovlc, Yugo

slavia, in 28-move two-hour

match. Scafarelli. Italy, drew
Stahlberg,. ..Sweden, in 14-move
one-hour match.- -
Standings were one Stahlberg
six points, two Pilnik and To Toran
ran Toran 5, four Matanovic.' Bouw Bouwmeester
meester Bouwmeester :and Scafarelli 4.5, sev seven
en seven Kramer 3,5, ei?ht Van Schel Schel-tinga
tinga Schel-tinga and Roessei 3, ten Orbaan
I,.-.. r ..
Portugal's' Durao moved m in
first reserve eroup sharing third
nlaclnes with Bergsma, Franx,
Holland,' andDitt. tiermanv.
Top half of eeneral standings
one Dlemer, Germany 6, two
Crabbendam.: Holland 5, three

Durao, Ditt and Franx 4.5.

Results iphthr round Pavlovic,

Yugoslavia, lost to Durao.

In second reserve proup eighth
round match Spain's Moran bat

Holland's Van Der WolK. Moran

was in lower half f "1
lr.gs. ills score v,,-s :

Salero In Juan rranco
Feature Race Triumph

Th atwA Rncax del Toro's re

portedly expensive Chilean-bred
fniir.vMr.nM- rhesnut horse

Salero yesterday held on game-
" 11. 1 1.1.1 s.f

ly m a streicn Daiue w

game Caehafas for a neca vic victory
tory victory in the featured $650 Class

C seven furlong sprint at. tne

Juan Franco race track.
Apprentice rider SegundoCar SegundoCar-voioi
voioi SegundoCar-voioi nnnrint.iv outsmarted the

veteran Virgilio Castillo in bid

ing, his time, wmie eiaoiemaic
Blakemere cut out a sizzling
Hum th first half mile

of the race. Carvajal made his

bid simultaneously witn casuuo
and Salero moved to the front
v.f n hittinir the homestretch

then withstood ..Cachafaz' game

bid all the way to me wuo.

The winner returnea o ana

iisnT-vit. was about par lor

fii.uv i
the day as mutuels choice com

pletely dominated me tH, w
Grau's $12 40 and Paris Midis
m an im t.h hest win odds Of

the afternoon. Alfredo Vasquez

once more was tne oays.vwv
winner with three victories.

one of vasouez's wins was

scored aboard the impressive

Peruvian-bred newcomer .' Em Embassy's
bassy's Embassy's second win, is as many
local starts.
The dividend:
FIRST RACE
1 Mafuja $3, 2.60, 2.20.
2 Copar $5.20, 3.60. ;
3 Flrenze $4.

SECOND RACE
1 Paris Midi $10.80, 4.40.
2 Falrlyable $4, 4.20.
3 Rosarlo $4.20.
r First, Double: $18.10

2.S0.

if

THIRD RACE
1 Tingat $3.80. 2.20.'
2 Golden Wonder $2.60.
One-Two; $12.40.

FOURTH RACE
1 Don Grau $12.40. 4.40,
2 Montero $3.40, 2.60.
3 Metto $2.80.
. Quinlela: $13

2.ca

V

FIFTH RACE
1- Dr, BUI $4.40. 2.40.'.-. v
2 Don Jaime $2.60...,
SIXTH RACE
lValley River $7.40, X. 3.40.
2 Merry Slipper? $14.80, 8.
3 Matruh $.;

SEVENTH RACE
1 Salero $5, 3.60.
2 Cachafz $3.80.
- Second, Double: $21

EIGHTH RACE
1 Bagdad $5, 3.80, 2 80.
2 Engrelda $4.40; 4.60.
3 Enrlqueta $4.60.
. Quinlela: $10.80

NINTH RACE
1 Charlie McCarthy $2,20, 2.23,-,
2.20. ...
2 Fontainebleau $2.20, 2.20.
3 Oro Puritd $2.20.
. One-Two: 12a

TENTH RACE
1 EaiLiy Jl. 2 r 3,24:3..
2 Lexden 2 bj,
3 Eesonia $2X3.

in-

.. ...... i 2d

n.rvrM.i race



PACE f LEV!
MONDAY, JANUARY 15, 13:8
P9 0
v-i;0t Tr -v .. ,-;r-j r'ri.TcrH Lj!inn!if "vn'llPf
i
M
m m
1

Till PANAMA AMERICAN A.N LNDEFENDENT LMI1Y MW5r.iTE3

V. V r. . . ,.r ......
Jim Thorpe Trophy Honors Man
TF;jrA js: :.?rr Game Possible

ORRObF-.YeAROer-ccGMilte Halas.of the Chi Chi-csoStM,ftlfl,ComA&sione
csoStM,ftlfl,ComA&sione Chi-csoStM,ftlfl,ComA&sione Belt' BIL- right admire the
T first Jim Thorp Memorial Trophy, being shown the National
Football League officials by Sports Editor Harry Grayson. The
Trophy will be presented to Harlon Hill between halvea of the

Pro Bowl lme t tne Los Angeies coliseum, n. a, me pijw
having elected the Bears' end pro player of the year In poll
conducted; by ;NE A; Service. It's the highest honor In the fame.

NEW YORK, Jan. 15 (UPt i
The streakin fen Francisco!
'Dons were filially stopped today!
by mid-year examinations
'and" that gives chief rivals Day- j

ion ana ion,a laiuuiia ctaic

saiuen opportunity to Run ie-ll-.e
national champion Dons,

who tied the major-college rec-

double overtime to beat Clem Clem-son,
son, Clem-son, 103-99, on the losers' court
as Lennie Koscnbluth led the
nay with 45 points. And Ohio
State also had to play two
overtimes to nip Wisconsin,
100-98, as Robin 1 reeman tal tallied
lied tallied 31 points, including the
winning basket
Kentucky, ranked fourth ha-

By HARRY GRAYSON ::
WASHINGTON (NEA) Tbe
un veiling of the first Jim Thorpe
Memorial Trophy quickly reveal

ed why it immediately oceame
professional football's .highest 7 a-;

ward. : ;r'- .;.
The first edition of the; hand handsome
some handsome memento is to be presented

to Harlon Hill between halves of;

the Pro Bowl Game at the. OS
Angeles Coliseum,,1 Jan., 15. v
The young Chicago Bears' end,
you see, was voted the Pro Play Player
er Player of the Year by the player them themselves
selves themselves in a poll conducted by NEA
Service.'--'" V'-A -''"
The National Football League of officials'
ficials' officials' first loo's at the trophy, do donated
nated donated by A. G'.i Spalding & Kros.,
Inc. made the immortal Thorpe a
nrinrinoi subiect of pre-Wastiing-

ton Touchdown Club Dinner talk.
George Halls recalled that the
league would not have been in
business as early as 1920 had it

not been for Thorpe,

The owner-coach of the Bears
revealed the forgotten faqt that
the ereat Sac and Fox was the

circuit's first president, iThis wasj

because he was tne ioremosi ng ng-ure
ure ng-ure in the game," recollected Hat Hat-as,
as, Hat-as, who has just rttired as a coach
after drilling Bears-for 35 years.

ord by gaining their 3 9 1 rationally, : highlighted the easier
straight win on Friday, will be j victories with a 107-65 romp oyer
' ... n w. m it i -!-. until' f nnUlnnn C(nt In Tl V"! V C ? V

niiftWcI Hitt lauiyus uuucs uiu, iAuioiaun oiatc m t

Jan. 28 when they shoot for an 'seven Bob Burrow turned in one

Cold Shoulder In Grid Draff
AlsoCanBeHotOneOnPros

By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEWvYORK (NEA) A pri

vate salon in Los Angeles Am-

ail-time record in a game a-1 of the season's best performances bassador Hotel, the round tables

300 Cars Leave

gainst dangerous California,

rA N'nrth rarolina State 13- JsChOOl record.

'ii, puKcd &econa and third
nationally behind the champs,
win be mayinr two tames each

with a chance to steal some of

tne kou!.' tnunoer. I- k ,1 rt
Dayton, which had to rally for L- Mrthnn I It
an 82-73 win over C'anisius on I Ul iMUl IliUil VI
Saturday, wants to equal San1.
rrancisco's pertectl3-i) mark for Mnnfo arn U
this season by beating Villanovai lUllIC LuMU IXU 1 1 j

OU weanesaay. ana men juiup MONTB PART.O Monaco Jan.

a 50-point show that fell lust a peopled by such seers as Paul

point snort .01 tne Aeniucsy: crown ana ueorge Haias, will de

cine the roosting spot of 1955's
college football greats maybe
The hotshots go first in the Na National
tional National Football League draft, Jan.
16. Then they hand around to
pick up the culls,. But you there,
No. 25 pick, who says you can't
make it down on the field, even if
there were 299 other football play players
ers players rated better professional pros prospects?

Nate Borden, a 25th choice last

legitiriiDefeatsf Lucky Strike
In Pacific twilightk;t6acjue

XEGION. Defeatc- (esports
.yACIUCij'lLIGHT LEAGUE
, STANDINGS
' : ; ''ft, v.- :.v--
..Team-.. (. ',.' t W L
Lucky Strike . .. .. ;. .. .3 ; ,1
jAmericari Legign ...,.,..Z 2
Junior Cpllege y , .v.
lligh Schpolii .5 ..-; 8
' 0 V ''' : 'Y -'''
& .h Sunday's Result
At' Legion 3, -f.ucky Striked f
7 '' Tuesday's Night Game
Balboa .'Stadium x-TAa Vl&z
.; .; .....;,:,.y .'. ,, : .'.
? J. College s B. High School
. American Eegton, behind tf hl
one-hit fpitching ok'- Charley
inz, handed the Lucky Strik Strikers
ers Strikers Iheir iirst defeat of the sea
son' yesterday afternoon by aa 8
Jo'l store .;t.v t,1 .c.t V-!
I Herbert connected Jot a,.shv
gle with one' away in the second
by was cot flown as Kosik- rap
ped into a doubleplay. Over the
rest of the game, Hlnz faced on-
ly three men in each inning re retiring
tiring retiring thai side in, .order white
ttriikng out six Luckies.
The Legohhatres wrapped up
the gamg,in.'th6 third when they
Btated aroitnd sending ten men
to the' platen Three bases on
balls by tfieiStriker hurler Cam Cam-panelli
panelli Cam-panelli and succesive singles by
Moody, Dick Johnson and Mc
Glade albiffe f ltb iingle i by
Nortion stntisho-iiris across fth
plate. Lem Kirkland replaced
Campanelll on -the mound and
held the Legion the rest 'of the
' gamv Wljjl f ;
Jimmle Moody led the Legion
attack with three for four,

" 5cor- b Inrrines

Lucky Strike 100 O00 1 1 2
A. Leekm ...,006 000 x 6 6 0

Winnlne Ditcher: Hinz (1-0)

Losing pitcher: Campanelll (0 (0-iv.
iv. (0-iv. struck out bv Hlnz 6, by Cam

panelli 2,' by Kirkland 2. Bases

on balls: Hinz 1, Campanelll 4

Kirkland 1. Sacrifice hits: Ciic-

ciaf Wild'- pitch: Campanelll 3,

Hlhi Stolen bases: Halman.
Httsff Camrjanelli 5, Kirkland

L Umpires: Corrlgan and Ragenj

LHcky Strike AB.
Halman,-.c n ,va.,-.2 ?
Dunbar, ss 3
Jones, cf ....,,,,...3
Ridge, rf .'i'i...,i-3
Rowley, lb."....-.;; .2
Herbert, 3hS..'A!.,.j.?2 ;
Kosik, 2b ; 1
Curdts, If ;;2
Campanelll, p 1
Kirkland, p4,1; ,l-r

' 2F-!
'-:

American' 'tefloh AB'

Koblick. If ...... ....2

Cuccla, ;ii.K
Pechette, cf S;;.;..V.2
Moody lb1
Hartman, .1 1

D. Johnson, c,,.,. .2

MQGlade.'rf'?.
LOMg; 2b' Jt,;il;.1
Norton, ss V.. .3"'
Hlnz, p ..............2'

Little League
'..l i'M-:: v,--:;..,, -;,;;?
rBy WALTER C. WATSON V
On Saturday afternoon, one of
the most colorful opening day

ceremonies marked the inaugu inauguration
ration inauguration of, the 1956. season of the
Armed Forces' Little League.
With the 23rd Infantry Dh 1 1-slon's
slon's 1-slon's band on hand to provide
fine music for the youngsters,
things got underway with the
six teams lined up at attention
on the foul lines' of the West
Bank Ball Park, as the band
played the Star Spangled Ban Banner
ner Banner and a Marine Color Guard
xaised the llagt;'"rri":;":;:'"
Lieut. Colonel Simmons, Vice
President of the League, repre

senting .CsptainWUllam B.

;j.ucKer, (jao w,a snaoje 10
present then threw" the opening
ball to Colonel Peter S, Peca of
Fort Clayton. Umpire In Chief
Pat Luzer called. "play. ball" and
as'thaband played 1;a'kl8 me out
to the ball game; the West Bank
team,, 1955 champions took the
field.
Big Johnnie Bateman pitched
a good rame for tlie West Bank
team and hit a home run In the
sitth for one ot Ms team's two
runs, but even though he struck
out fourteen v nen Bateman's
catcher allowed ;;1X passed balls
thd the rhamtlohs went down 4
to 2. Wilkinson collected two
hits off aBtemaiiand Branden Brandenburg
burg Brandenburg got the other.
On the hill for the Clavton
boys was a former West Bank
star centerfielder, now convert converted
ed converted to a top flight pitcher. Do ag
Beirgefe. using everythlns; froni
a ood fast ball to ah Humberto
Robinson side arm curve had
the West Banr boy eatine out
of his hand .and allowed tvo
hits, one of .which; was Bate Bateman's
man's Bateman's homer and a -single to
ctacher Nordeng.- Doug struck
out ten men and gave notice
that' he would be one of the con-

1 tenders foi top honors in the
6 8 pitching department this year.

It
I-
0
0
t
O"
so!
0
0

1

0
t 1
0
1
0
'; 0
'r

HAL AS TOLD HOW the NFL
was organized by itinerant foot

ball men seated on the running.1

boards of automobiles in Ralph
uivi' xhnwrnnm at Canton. -O.,

Sept. 17, 1920. There were 11 clubs
in thn oriffinal wheel representing

Cleveland, Akron, Dayton, Canton
and Massillon in Ch'; Chicago,

Rnir ilinH and Decatur in 11

Muneie and Hammond in

TnHisna and Tlnchester. N. Y.

Thnm first built his reputation

i a voune six-foot-two. 190-pound

halfback running over, eastern,

Big Ten and Pacific coast cham champions
pions champions with the never-to-be-forgotten
Carlisle Indians of 19U-12.
"But Jim reallycame into -full
bloom is 1 professional." remi reminisced
nisced reminisced Halas. "He was bigger and
faster and could kick farther.
"Why, he even put me in the
record book. Look under 'Longest
Runs With Fumble,' and you'll
find that Jim chased me an of official
ficial official 98 yards in a game played at
Wrigley Field in 1923,"

HALAS REMEMBIRED run running
ning running for his life that afternoon.
''Thorpe was about to score
from' the Bears' two-yard line
when llughie BtScklock and I hit
him," related the bhe'4ime' Illinois
end. ''Jim was uilty of one of his
extremely rare fumbles, and John-ny-on-the-Spot
Halas was off to
the races with the ball.
. "I couldn't run with Jim, of
course, but wanted no part of the
leg whip he used on occasions like
this. He'd really cut you down
with It, so I zigged or zagged ev
ery time he was in position to
throw it, ;
"Because of this, Jim actually
chased me about 140 yards instead
of 98, and I scored only because
the field was. wet and. muddy.
When he finally threw the leg
whip on the Thorpe's Indians', 10,
I slithered across v the .goal
line." --i v w- ...s.-..-

HALAS, COMMISSIONER Bert
Bell and other old-timers rattled
off yarn after yarn, all having to
do with the derring-do of Thorpe,
the world's greatest all-round ath athlete.'
lete.' athlete.' ;.; -.
"The Hammond Pros had .the
ball on the Canton Bulldogs' two two-yard
yard two-yard line in 1919," recalled Halas.
"Tiin nlav called for Gillo. the full

back, to carry through our side of

the line. We blocked ana, as me
hole opened, Thorpe, threy-a body
block on it, Gillo was. stopped on
the one.- 4
"Thorpe then -'punted 79 'yards,
so instead of being on their two,
we wound up on our 0. That can
be most discouraging:
"There never was a player like
Jim Thorpe, and it's about time
we pros' got around, to honoring
the man who made our game pos possible."
sible." possible." .'-.

Xavier of Ohio on Saturday

, H. c. State ca npush its mark1
to an awesome 15-1 by beatlnu
'archrival North Carolina, the
nation's No. 10 team, on Wed Wednesday
nesday Wednesday and then William and
Mary on Saturday.
. 4 Dayton's narrow escape key-

notea & lormful Saturday night
that contained losses for only
two teams ranked among the
nation's ton 20 seventh-ranked

Indiana and 20th-ranked Mich-

ieah State.

Ana maiana s w-n wauopmg
by Illinois was no upset, for the
Illini are ranked fifth national nationally
ly nationally and now must definitely be

rated the title choice in the Big
Ten. Six-eight George Bonsalle
poured In 28 points as the Iliini
made their overall record 8-1.
Purdue, which tests Illinois fur

ther tonight, upset Michigan
State in the nationally-telvised

game 1 of the day despite a 21

point performance by State's

Julius McCoy.
Two other ranked teams had
might clos ecalls. North Caro Caro-:lina
:lina Caro-:lina (No. 10) was forced into

ahead of the Dons by down mg-16 (UP)-Over 300 caw left early jyear of the Green Bay Packers,

today for the marathon 4,000,010. He s a ; first-string defensive
kilometers of-the 26th rally of, end.

Monte Carlo throughout Euro- Wa3,.tne New York Giants

pean roads to reach Monte Carlo ra"ea ine rounu De"
next Fridav. Ifore nabbing t a c k 1 e Roosevelt

The first pm IpU Athens1 Brown of Morgan State. He'll be

early this morning', others will parting in the Pro Powl game,
leaveLlsbon and Munich at noon Ja"- 15-. ., , . ,
today j The Philadelphia Eagles last
The stock cars from 22 coun-l H1 wen for Dean Dugger of
tries representing makes frcm'?"10 state,' .?ulith,,roun.d; p'"?
seven countries will drive some, Lamone of West Virginia, fifth;
3,000 kilometers before they: Billy Qumn of Texas, sixth,
reach Paris next Thursday None lasted, thrugh training

. ' nnrnn TH UnrfAHt mhn '. nnl.nx

From Paris they will drive

overnight to Monte Carlo at B l went 10 college anq never appear

;1;

loick. Ed Beattv Stiil nn fh m.

ter is tackle Glen Holtzman -of
North Texas State, No. 26 in '54.
There were others Charlie

ouiiiuvf, iiw, 111 uic araii, a
fine rookie defensive halfback for
th Bears; ditto Richie McCabe,
No. 22 in the '55 roll call for the
Stcelers; and George Maderos of
little Chico State, a 21st round

ipick for the 49ers.

What about bonus prize George
Shaw and No. 1 pick, Alan Ame Ame-che
che Ame-che of the Baltimore Colts, you
say? :
G'wan, you dont' want to spoil
my story do you? A

300 NEW BOATS

fixed speed with strict controls

This will be the first test ce ce-Thls
Thls ce-Thls will be the first test be-

the following day and start a
braking test and a mountain
driving test to determine t h e
best teams.

ed on a draft roll, became the re recruit
cruit recruit halfback star.

Dugger's Buckeye wing male,
Dick Brubaker. wasn't plucked by

the Chicago Cardinals until the
15th round, earned an offensive

end soot.

The Cleveland Browns rubbed
palms in anticipation about North

HALLANDALE. Fla. (NEA)-- Texas State s Dean rewron, sec

Hundreds of eallons of naint ire ond in the draft, and Southern

being slapped across the facade of California's Aramis D a n d 0 y, a
iXiilfctrAam PrV-in nrnara!inn hiffh fifth Vinth hreakawav run-

for the Mar. 3 racing inaugural, 'ners. Who made the team? An un-'anu ua-ed away their top

FACE CLEANING

NEW YORK (NEA) More

man ouu new cicjuuiis nnppea
anchor for the National Motor
Boat Show, ending a 10-day run
in the Kingsbridte Armory in the

Known naifbicR named Bob smithltironx, Jan. zs.

of Nebraska, plucked 15th.

I rank McDonald was an All

America end at Miami of Florida.

spotted No. 7 by the Baltimore
Colts. He. couldnt hold a iob.

Dick Chorovich, from Miami of O-

hio, picked No. 12, became an of-

lensive tacKle regular.
A unanimous All-America: euard

Bud Brooks of Arkansas, eaughti
the fancy of the Detroit Lions in:
the fifth round. Ten rounds later
they shrugged in the direction of
another guards, Auburn's George
Atkins. Brooks nevfr was in an1
NFL game. Atkins made the payroll.'-
' ': I

Washington grabbed back Ray

Perkins of Syracuse the third
time around. Halfback Hal Nor Nor-ris
ris Nor-ris of California was No. 16. Guess
who made the Redskins?
The Los Angeles Rams cut loose
C-H'hern California's Ed F 0 u c h,

No. 4, and Corky. Tharp, No.

1954

MY BABU'S BABY
LONDON (NEA) Mainly
throueh Our Babu. a recent Amer

ican puchase, My Babu rated high
in 1956 in the list of British sires.

Today! -tNCANT0.35tf
Jeanne Moreau, In
"AMORIOS de UNA REINA
Prohibited For Minors!
Zsa Zsa Gabor, in
"SANGRE Y LUCES' i

forfev IDEAL' .20 ...10
Ralph Meeker, in
"MISS ME DEADLY"
Richard Carlson, in
"MAGNETIC MONSTER' 5

(I

'mm

...and I only have this to say. I am a

OUT OT. DOORS with

m

FISHERMEN' IN A REAL
ELAiUR.VP
Bv'Xt VrrLANE
ri-'hyig, Editor.

According, to, an "account in the

"Three Forks' Herald"' of last!

Sfpt. 1, a group, pf men embark-iand v.

ed on rubber Vaftsf 'and floated the

Ecartrap Canyon, a six or seven seven-mile
mile seven-mile stretch, of unrestrained water
on the upper Rladison River, in
Montana. .. 7 ; .' "
The reporter nofed that "t h e
men got wet and "some, of their

After all .-this was'supposed to

i inp. Juut .t one point

s wrner v .cm run-

r-.his raft, an I liter run
'.v hell after i,.spaddle

a!ly4 he-' was tcnig lifted

lie river. r-

!v Ave also lost a cuide.

at !iih;,evcrybo'!7 runninf

be, a f
I saw
ning
ning
And f
out, : f

along the.. banks' it was inevitable

that we should juncl the ruide en

a gravel bar downstream (he was
exhausted from -running ahead of

everybody else).

. A'evennpir", me tisnmg was

sensational. In whose moments

gear suffer.Pd out all' in all, they 1 when the cataclysmic view of riv-

had a coiortui experience." 1 coum er rushing into" sky subsided, we
""not share the HeraH's .errthii5iastn,'isnaft!''iit)ne Tainbow attfr-'anoth-as
we didn't float the' canyon, 'we, er, and as we drifted out of the
were sucked tlu'ouyh, it. v, icanyon, husky brown trout were

there to wolf our flics A

All hands agreed ana wis in-
.inof mir hnit Rill Rrownine. Ed

(Zern of Sports Illustrated,- Tom

McNauy 01 lie iiuiuie uu,
Erwin Bauer of The- Fisherman
magazine, and Dan Poole of the
Wildlife Institute-that properly e e-quipped
quipped e-quipped with swim suits and a
minimum of tackle, a man could
have the time of his life in Bear-

tfifil snorting next sea

son, contact Bill Browning, M o n n-tana
tana n-tana Chamber of Commerce, Hel Helena,
ena, Helena, Mont. He's the gent who can
arrange the details for you. Next

to going over isiaga ra in uanct,
this is second best.
(Distributed by NEA Service)

1

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1
"Let the people
i 1st YEAR

! Rampaging Rivers Rout Thousands
from Northern California Homes

i SAN FRANCISCO, Jan, 16 (UP)
I Rampaging rivers, swollen by a
weekend ol steady tropical rains,
i forced thousands of persons to flee
i their homes throughout northern
California today and posed a seri serious
ous serious new flood threat to beleaguer beleaguered
ed beleaguered Yuba City. .
Mercifully, the rams stopped just
before sundown last night and the
weatherman forecastly mos t 1 y
clear skies today and tonight,
But they had done their dam-
l-r mnra than 36 hOUfS. W3t-
i'ir!iiiw noured from the heav
ens without letup. The ground was
ltwaHv too wet to absorb any
more moisture. r.lif,rni.
As a result, northern California
suffered a repetition of the Christ
mas week floods, mil 10
smaller degree. Those floods took
a toll of 75 lives-and caused at
least $175,000,000 damage. f
. So far, two deaths were reported
tmm thi current floods.
Early today, Army 'Engine era
watched the swollen Feather Riv
er inch up along tne wev
-k,i RnnH lpvee iust south of Yuba
icity. It was this levee that gave
.'way on Dec, 24, forenjw,' forenjw,'-i
i forenjw,'-i nfhr-their lives. Yuba
City counted? flood victims a a-lone
lone a-lone then, .... i
' At midnight, -.the Feather Riv River
er River stood at 67.3 feet opposite Yuba
City proper and 66.3 at the Shan Shanghai
ghai Shanghai lend levee. Since Chnstmas
the levee had been built up to 70
'or- 71 feet, but 67 is considered
'dangerous.:'' ; ;j
New floods forced residents of dis-aster-ridden
Yuba. City flee
from their homes today for the sec second
ond second time in three weeks.
Tropical rainstorms pelted north northern
ern northern California turning fountain
nd coastal streams into raging
torrents that threatened ahe coun countryside
tryside countryside with a repetition of the
Christmas week d184'1";,.,,;..
The deluge caused laslides
that blocked highwaysand destroy-
CZ Rule On Steel
Frames for Buses
Exl:td 10 Days
The effective date of the Cft
nal Zone traffic regulation re recurring
curring recurring all busses operating m
the Zone to be of steel frame
construction has been extended
to Jan. 26, it was announced
Monday at Balboa Heights.
The effective date previously
had been extended by Qovcrnnr
Seybold from Jan. 1 to Jan. 16,
pending further investigation
for extension of time.
The regulation pertains spe specifically
cifically specifically to those buses licensed
to operate in the Canal Zone
prior to November 9, 1946. When
the regulation requiring steel
frams construction for public
busses was issued, owners of the
older type vehicles
until Jan. 1. 1958
necessary changes

r i
,r ,d
.. .- S
, S i i
V v n-J
: TODAY? .75 .40
' SHOWS:
3:00 4:45 6:43 9:05 p.m.

THE. ST08Y CF A
TEEN-AGE TiURDER!
Y
.mm
4Utt
wmms.
pTm p:'W.mn MM I
"JIBES
rurir, AittnA
F.'''AnW5 VPRi,

:vWB

IXDSFENDENT fHX DAILY

know the truth and the

PANAMA, R. P., MONDAY, JANUARY 16, 1958

ed homes. It threatened crops In
the rich northern California fruit fruitgrowing
growing fruitgrowing areas. Houses still dam damaged
aged damaged from last month's floods were
battered again. .
Some low areas around Yuba
Cilv still were covered with water
from last month's deluge when the
new downpour came. Many of the'
i

5 .8
i
MIAMI, .Jan, .16 UP) South
Floridians bundled up in overcoats
and huddled at church .services
with blankets around their should
ers yesterday, cheered by a weall
er bureau prediction that the 11-
day old com wave was von us way
out.'' . ;. !(
Weather experts said the cold
wave, most severe in is years,
would be slowly diminishing today.
The experts added that a new
mass of cold air surging south southward
ward southward from Canada couid '.'stsuT' in
central and, north Florida where
residents are prepared lor a lew
wecKs' cold weatner.
Sunday temperatures gave no
indication that the end was in
sight.
Suburban arta ef Miami drop'
pad to sub-frMiing ttmparatyras
'ine farming areas of. Perfine,
Homestead and the Everglades re reported
ported reported lows ot z6, South Miami had
a reading of 31, and the western
and northern suoums ot me metro metropolitan
politan metropolitan area also had freezing tem temperatures
peratures temperatures ranging from 2g degrees
upwards. "' -" r..i : '. ",
One ot the few groups who paid
least attention to tne weather were
1,000 Jehovah a Witnesses Homing
a convention in Miami,
Clad i.n bathing suits, they brav braved"
ed" braved" cold waier and hem a bap baptism!
tism! baptism! tor At candidates. tAfle,r Ve
immersion, the initiates were prov provided
ided provided blankets.
Ktporti of black mark it in
tht tt-awindnng tuppiy of htar htar-ing
ing htar-ing tutl pariistta. y
several companies reported they
were without iuej,: Many suouroau
homes: were wiuiput heating acui acuities
ties acuities uunng the night. Doctors re reported
ported reported many famines were, sic
wim colus in cnuicd homes; v j
a rasn ot lues in homes started
fruiu overworked heaters curing
liitf nignt. 'ine miami lire depart department
ment department isaid, it eouia not esumate
uie numDoer ol cails irom resid
ents wno said their eieciric ana
Kerosene heaters nad started fires.
A tew mues to the soutn ot Miami
in Lie true larming areas wnere
the longest cold wave., in south
CZAVopien Thought
Solmer-UriYer iV, m ;

Florid jans, Wear Blankets To Church
But One Sect Has Outdoor Baptizing

to'mikilMigh! Kill Himself

A woman who said she thought
the driver of a. car last night
was going: to kill himself, testi testi-lied
lied testi-lied today in the Balboa Magis Magistrate's
trate's Magistrate's Court' against a, 22-year-old
Army rsoldter..- I; t
Defenaant in the case, SSgt.
Thomas McKenna, was found
guilty of passing another veht veht-cle
cle veht-cle in a no-passing" zone on
Gaiflard Hishway at about 8:23
p.m.. yejUci'clay, and fined $5 in
court today. He pleaded not guil guilty
ty guilty to the charge.
Witness Mrs. Belle Becker tes testified
tified testified she had just driven away
from the CAA building and was
attracted by a noise of tires "like
when someone is driving at ex excessive
cessive excessive speed." iv.
When she looked in her back
view mirror she-noticed a -car
gaining speed to pass her. Mean
while,' a chiva was-travelling in
the opposite direction. She said
she nulled her car off the road
to avoid a collision, and noticed
the license plate on the car.
" thought had better re report
port report it. to. the police because it
seemed he : might 'either kill
himself or others,"' 'O
The license plate was-checked
by police and-McKenna admit admitted
ted admitted drivina on that stretch of
. I highway at that: time yesterday.
I He testified that he had never
seen a"no passing" sl?n on that
.part of the hiphway and added,
jiMv tires moke a sevee'ehinst
l noise even at 20 miles an hour."
The Pendant said he saw he
1 wunout csusmq
ary accident.
ind .frit it 'p$
not necp.ssrrv
'" hi woman to pull off the i
I'crd.
'' f 'dte: "Yon mvt not
v--" r very .driver can
I drive like you." -i

country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.

19,000 persons who' live in Yuba
City and. the surrounding area still
had not been able to return to
water-logged homes.
Nearly 2.000 residents- of low
lvine areas Backed up what be-
Inneines thev could carry and
j wearily treked
again irom ineir
homes
Florida history did an estimated
$25,000,000 damage to crops, mi
grant laborers huddled in make
shift tents and trucks with their
families to keep warm.
On th lush Cold Coast tour.
1st aroa, boachos wire dosorted.
Vacationers lounged in. weil-heat-ed
hotels. 1
The cold weather apparently
caused no letup to the traffic load
of visitors.
More tourists arrived in south
Florida by train and the airways.
The record breaking t freeze
brought one word on the "good'
side to south rioridians.
In Washington. Florida Sen,
Georgo Smathers announced that
an Atlanta firm plans to start con
struction by next tan ot a m,wu, m,wu,-000
000 m,wu,-000 pipeline to haul natural gas
from extreme northwest Florida to
Miami. .
US Revenue Agent
Spends Whob Day
On Allanlic Side
Internal Revence agent Wen Wendell
dell Wendell L. Lindsey was in Cristobal
today, to give income tax Infor Information
mation Information and forms, and to re receive
ceive receive collections of last quarter
payments of 1955 estimated tax,
or final returns for 1955.
This will be the only trip to
the Atlantic side by Lindsey
this month. Present plan5 pro proposed
posed proposed by the Jacksonville r if Ice
is that a full week be spent in
Cristobal during the month of
February, by an agent, to assist
taxpayers on that side and not
each Monday as in the past, pro provided
vided provided arrangements can be
made for. space. ..
On Jan. 23, O. Edward. Uiass
from Florida will report to Bal
boa to conduct the taxpayer as
sistance program for tne re remainder
mainder remainder of the filing period. Up Upon
on Upon his arrival, the program for
the filing period will be worked
out and tmbllclzed so that the
taxpayers on the Isthmus wij
be aware of the service avail available
able available to them-and or the hours.
The Balboa office, closed all
day today, will reopen tomor tomorrow.
row. tomorrow. ; ' '. i
The due date for the 1955 in-
cnm tax return is April 16. and
the due date of the 1956 estimat estimated
ed estimated tax return, with the first
quarter payment is also April 16.
Court Ruling Seen
On Segregation In
Ouj, Trcin Stations
WASHINGTON, Jan.;. 18 (UPV
The Supreme Court may rule to
day on the constitutionality oi
state laws requiring segregation of
whites and negroes traveling on
public conveyances within a state.
Thirteen states now have laws
comnelling segregation in intra
state commerce. The validity of
such laws is one of the last segrega
tion issues still undecided..
The court also has on its docket
four important national security
cases. After delivering today'i opi opinions,
nions, opinions, the justices begin hearing
arguments m -cases ai-uepieu ve ve-fore
fore ve-fore the Christmas holidays.
The court has under advisement
cases testing the constitutionality
of the 1950 Internal Security Act
which requires the Communist
Party to register with the govern government,
ment, government, to disclose its finances and
iabel its propaganda, is the top
Communist issue before the high
court.
Uruguay's Mora
Elected OAS
Secretary-General
WASHINGTON, Jan. 16 (UP)
Ambassador Jose Antonio Mo-

4raiI LU'usuay .was elected to-

day to lie tccrelarylGeneraT of
Conization of American
States OA.

NEWSPAPER

FIT CENTS
Marysville, t city of about
12,000 across the Feather River
from Yuba City, apparently was
in no danger irom the flooding riv river.
er. river. ..:.,.

.. .
, The tiny towj i of Orick .in 'Hum-rmB

1HI1UI CUUIIUJ, Hl.uuiuincakciii vm.-
ifornia, wasflooded last night and
it inn rpiHpnI fled.
Bedwood Creek became a raging
torrent, sending two to three inches
of water flowing through Orick's
streets.
Nearly 300 persons left their
home at Tamalpais Valley, just
north of San Francisco, last night,
The rain turned to mist over the
valley this morning, the waters;
subsided and the refugees return
ed to find their houses filled with
mud. '- ;. -.v : ;.
Zone Teenager
Claims Police Were
Out To Cafch Him
Two Canal Zone' teen-agers
who pleaded not guilty today to
charees of reckless driving, will
return to tne naiDoa Magistrate s
Court this afternoon with
their fathers before sentence
is passed. ..
The youths, James I. Des Lon Lon-des.
des. Lon-des. 17, and Albert D, Jones, 18,
were each driving cars n Roose
velt Avenue shortly alter mid midnight
night midnight on Jan. 14.
The arresting officer testified
that the boys said later In the
police station they were trying
to out-maneuver each other. He
said they passed two stOD signs
coming out of the vicinity of the
Electrical Division at an esti
mated speed of about 25 to 30
miles an hour. They continued
driving through the Balboa area.
with the tires ; on their cars
screeching, the policeman said.
Des Londes testified that to
his knowledge he did stop at the
signs," and claimed he was not
speeding. He said he and. his
buddy had been parked in Ancori
about five minutes when an of office
fice office came over and told them
thev had received several com com-rlaint
rlaint com-rlaint about their driving: and
that they had been reported as
having passeneers r I d i n on
their, hood. The vouth denied
this, and told the Judge: v
"All we wer doing was rid
ing around. We should have
been home at that hour. I'll ad
mit." He added that the police
told him they were waiting to
"catch me' because he was In
court a few months ago and was
round not guilty of speeding.
Des Londes saidr "They told me
I was a wise guy because I won
one case, but I don't think they
should have that attitude."
To which the Judge reDlied:
"Do you think it Is a proper at
titude on your part to follow
each otner around like tnis?"
"No Sir," the youth replied. The
Judge continued the case until
this afternoon and requested the
presence of the boys' fathers.
"L

INVOLVED IN BRINK'S ROBBERY Besides the six men ar arrested
rested arrested by FBI agents, these five men also are said to have
participated in the six-year-old Brink's robbery in Boston. Top
(left to right) Stanley Albert, Gusciora and Joseph James
0'KpfPi bnth now In prison on other charges; and Joseph
Sylvester1 Trflf?rt.' dead.-Bottom h left to rtehU i-James-jRiuu,
tius Faherty and Thomas Francis Richardson, both of whom
are still being hunted.

Gunman's Relative Gave F3I First Tips
On Whereabouts Of Part Of Brink's Loot

BOSTON, Jan. 16 (UP) A rela-l
tive of one of the gunmen seized
for the six-year-old Brink s hold holdup
up holdup was reported today to have giv given
en given FBI agents their first solid clue
to the whereabouts of some of the
record Jl.219.000 loot.
A source close to the Investiga Investigation
tion Investigation disclosed that the relative has
told authorities where part of the
money has been hidden since the
Jan. 17, 1950, robbery.
The FBI announced Thursday it
had solved' the holdup but had
recovered none of the money.
Authorities clamped a seer e c y
lid oil this phase cf the investiga investigation.
tion. investigation. They stepped np the search
for one of the two alleged hold holdup
up holdup men still at large.
He was reported seen with a
woman companion .at a rosu'sidc
stand in western Massachusetts.
A tipster told police he saw a
man answering the description of
James I. Faherty, one of the 11
men indicted Friday for the hold-
VP
V The informant said he saw the
4 woman in a dairy bar
in Leeds. Mass.. yesterday.
, State polcie- rushed to th
roadside stand, but the couple
had disapptarad.
An employe told pulice he saw
a light blue sedan speed off 1o 1o-ward
ward 1o-ward Boston only a few minutes
earlier. -
The other man still missing Is
Thomas F. Richardson.
Two already were in prison when
the case was solved Thursday, on only
ly only six days before the statute of
limitations was due to run- out.
They are Jseph "Specs" O'Keefe
and Stanley A. Gusciora. i
The 11 were indicted after O
Keefe, who said he was cheated
out of his share ot tne loot, ioia a
grand jury how the robbery was
staged.
On man, Joitph Bankfiald, Is
ded. The other aiz are being
hald in Boston's Charltt Strttt
Jail.
They are Anthony Pino, Vincent
Costs, Michael V. Geagan, Adolph
Maffie, Joseph McGlnnis and Hen Henry
ry Henry Baker.
Police and FBI agents discount discounted
ed discounted one tip in the case as a "neax,
kid stuff.
They said a crank was responsi responsible
ble responsible for a tip that a bomb was a a-bout
bout a-bout to be planted at the East
Cambridge jail, where O'Keefe is
lodged.
The searches failed to turn up
(he sticks of dynamite a caller
said would be found on the jail
roof just above O'Keefe 's maxim maximum
um maximum security cell.
Japan Levies Quota
On Export Textiles
To Canada, Europe
TOKYO, Jan. 16 (UP) The
Japanese government, acting to
head off possible bans on cheap
Japanese textiles has taken a
major step toward setting export
quotas on cotton goods to Canada
and Europe, it was learned to today.
day. today. ;
Tic" Ministry of International
Trade and Industry tentatively ac accepted
cepted accepted Friday a policy of regulat regulating
ing regulating cotton goods exports to Cana Canada
da Canada and Europe, chiefly through an
export quota system
Formosa adoption of a complete
set of export controls is expected
early next month after officials of
the ministry consult with memb members
ers members of the industry,
The policy was adopted because
it was felt that the re-exports of
cotton goods thrueh Canada would
evade the 150-million yard export
quota imposed on shipments to the
United States. :
Canada also has asked that ex exports
ports exports of Japanese cotton goods be
orderly.

nfTr i . uf S v .m, .... I
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BRINK'S ROBBERY SOLVED This Is an artist's drawing of the route taken by the maske4
bandits who held up five employes at the Brink's Armored Trucking Co. in Boston on Jan.
17, 1950. They got away with' more than two-and-three-quarter million dollars one million,
218-thousand in cash. The Justice Department has announced that the robbery has been
solved. It said FBI agents arrested six members of the gang two others are still being hunt hunted,
ed, hunted, two more are in prison on other charges, and the llth has since died. None of the money
. has been recovered, ; s

t
mmm

ARRAIGNED IN BRINK'S ROBBERY Henry Baker (left), in custody of a police officer, and
Anthony Pino (right)- leave FBI headquarters in Boston for the Federal Building to be ar
' raigned In the .six-year-old Brink' robbery

Harmless Rifle Fire
Exchanged On Border
JERUSALEN, Irael. Jan. 16
(UP) Israeli and Egyptian troops
exchanged automatic rifle fire in
the El Auja demolitarized border
zone last night, the Israeli Army
reported today. '
Spokesman Maj. Dan Gov said
an Egyptian unit attacked an Is Israeli
raeli Israeli patrol, along the armistice
line and the Israelis returned the
fire. There were no casualties, he
added.
An Egyptian spokesman in the
Egypt-controlled frontier town of
Gaza said the Israelis crossed tne
demilitarized zone and opened fire
on the Egyptian reconnaissance
outpost. A second Israeli unit ar arrived
rived arrived and joined the firingk he
said.
The Egyptian spokesman said
the Egyptian forces fired back, and
after an hour's exchange forced
the Israelis, to withdraw. He said
there were no Egyptian casualties.
Both spokesmen said their coun
tries protested the incident to the
U.N. mixed armistice commission.
BALBOA TIDES
TUESDAY, JANUARY 17
HIGH LOW
6:17 a.m. a.m.
6:41 p.m. V 12:30 p.m.
-1

ARTfFSTFn ik rrink'S ROBBERY The Justice Department

robbery in Boston on Jan. 17, 1950, has been solved. Shown above are mug shots of six mem mem-I
I mem-I -hers ollhe sang responsible for the' robbery wno were picked up by 131 a cents. T?p (left to

rightK Michael Vincent (jeagan; Vincci.5 James u ana
.' V right): Anthony Pino;' .Joseph F. McC As; and

1.

ANNOUNCES SOLUTION TO BRINK'S THEFT Edward J.
Powers tleft), chief FBI agent in Boston, talks to newsmen
regarding the six-year-old Brink's robbery: The Justice De Department
partment Department announced that the robbery had been, solved.

I.

-J

has announced that the Brink's
nr..,T-r-nvwmv.a.wiiKW.
Adolph ?lal::e.; ;. ..