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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00888
 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: 1925-
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   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
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: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00888
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Full Text




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CANADIAN WHISKY
^^^^t,'I


SAthe people kae the truth and she country is safe" Abraham Lncoln.


F'nth Pak 5S


MAtneer 'Troops


Of For .Afrca


-i


ROV&N, 0et. 8 (UP) -
French authdtlies hauled 500
rook throws draftees from
their barriead barracks in a
fog of tear gas early today ad
packed them offor North Afri-
ca in a stern breakup of one of
the worst mutinies in French
Army history.
A police brawl with left wing-
ers deonstr4ting outside the
ihutineers' barracks left 50 po-
liemtnen Injured and the streets
of Rouen littered with glass and
flung stones.
The mutinous reservists, re-
jecting orders to serve against
S Arab guerrillas in North Africa,
had barricaded themselves in
barracks here in the second such
Incident In a month.
SPolice first used tear gas to
brtak .up a labor mob that
massed outside the barracks to
jeer-at the guards and shout en-
cortgasment to tlhe mutineers.
iMasulUties were reported.
,.'he 500 reservists, who had
been ordered to service with the
46th Anti-aircraft Regiment,
te rark badges off their offi-
cers' unifornmis Thursday night
d locked themselves in the
tfleanse Barracks:
The riot squad of the Re-
,lpIean Security Cuard took
up portions -around the bar-
rakse to prevent ineideuts.
The incident underlined the
rising opposition of veterans of
World War II, Korea and Indo-


Autigo "d Brifhd

11t,1 By 12%

Anwmnce By Eden.


BOUIEMOUTH, E n g 1 and,
Oct. 8 (UP)-Prime Minister An-
thony Bde. .announced tody
&Mod


china who face recall to service.
.-'The mutineemr followed the
patr of another grogn who
rebelled while being put-aboard
trails et a station Paris last
math. They refused to so to the
Riviera embarkation points for
abipment to Morocco.
Police and detachments of the
armed forces rounded them up,
kept them in a barracks over-
night, and fldw them to the
North African protectorate the
next day.
The government said at the
time the ringleaders would be
eourtmartlaled.
The latest mutiny started
Thursday night when the re-
servists weredoaded nto
trucks for W to an .airfield
and a flight lbrth Afila.
Between 100 and 150 reserv-
ist, refused to leave the bar-
racks. While others were. oard-
ing the trucks, the mutineers
rushed out and closed ~theiat-
racks gates.
The commandant of the bar-
raeks held up the convoy and
tried to separate the mutineers
from the rest of the draft group.

Western Big Three

Wil Not Approve

Demililarzed Zone.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (UP)-
The Western Big Three will pro-
pose a thinning out of Russian
and Allied troops facing each
other along the East-West Ger-
man border but will not agree
to a demilitarized zone.
The United States, it was
learned, has assured the Dutch
and other allies they need not
be concerned about any rolling
back of Western defense lines
in Germany.


SIAW WA. I w 'wm1MLvO f-IIj S loa0 "


Wxon, Adoms,

Doeike's Boy

Fly To Denver

DENVER ct. 8--(UP)-Vlce
President Richard M. Nixon
apd Presidential Assistant Sher-
mua Adams flew in to Denver
today to report personally to
President ilsenhower on the
smooth operation of the govern-
ment during the. critical first
two weeks of his Illness.
Travellnr with them aboard
. military transport plane were
the President's son, Maj. John
S.. Eisenhower, and Dr. Paul
Dudley White, world famous
heart specialist who will give the
President a two-week checkup.
What matters Nixon takes
a with the Chief Executive
i delpd entirely, he said,
on the advice of the doctors
the desires of the presi-

Although he declined to elab-
orate, officials said Nixon and
Adams will be able to report
that the .government ran
smoothly during the President's
Illness. They feel they are over
tlhe hump now that he is able
to handle some official business
and gee visitors.
White told nwnen the re-
ports eu t-kftedi4nt's con-
but that It-Isisseay foir the
doctors to make a two-week
checkup.
The president was described
last night as feeling "rested and
cheerful" as he cleared the first
critical hurdle for a heart dis-
ease victim of -two weeks with-
out complications following the
initial attack.
He had a gastronomic surprise
and a delightful relief from hos-
pital fare yesterday when his
valet produced hia own brand of
medicine for his ailin chief.
The "remedy" a pungent
pot of home-cooked vegetable


.a .- ywaa Jd Jr$ N IuwLA -, .... *A U O&I


Sea-Rate


0" "


Ship Conference





Termed Freight


Jump 'Necessity'r
"- -
Fruitless efforts of the Panama government to
stall increased ocean freight rates trom the Atlantic
ports in the United States which went into March 2
year were revealed yesterday.
The Panama Chamb-r of Commerce, Induste
Agriculture released a memorandum dated Sept.
which the then Foreign Minister Dr. Octavio F6br
swered a letter rece;veo earlier from the trade orga
tion.
Fdbrego revealed thot Panam6's efforts through
Foreign Ministry to block the increase only succedd
bringing the notification that the increase'was an
solute necessity."
Reviewing Panama's protests United States government t'.
over the increased ocean freight Panama hat6 a favorable
rates put into effect by the At- tion with regard to the
lantic and Gulf-Panama Canal Zone market.
Zone, Colon and Panama City The attractiveness of
Conference, Dr. Fabrega reveal- Colon Free Zone is dm
ed that Panama made represen- or disappears completely
stations to the United Fruit Co. it is observed that.4
and the Grace Line-two locally or greater benefits
active members of the Confer- rived by shi
ence-shortly after learning con- out ,any os a
fidentlally that increased rates break's cable st 4
werq scheduled to go into effect Fabre'a had U t
March 21.. _:.cra e
The twa shintinn i-gAf-lfc -o.t .kn 1 1 -


Losft


Egypt Promises


To Watch For


Red Subversion

WASHINGTON. Oct. 8 (UP)-
Egypt has promised to guard
against Communist peddling of
subversion along with arms to
be delivered to Arab countries,
diplomatic sources said today.
These assurances were under-
stood to have been given by Pre-
mier Gamel Abdel Nasser to A-
merican and British diplomats.
who have protested Egypt's an-
nounced deals for arms from
Czechoslovakia.
Russia has been the middle-
man in the Egyptian bargaining
and has offered arms to other
Arab nations.
Washington and London were
apprehensive that the arms
deals were a sly Communist
blind for spreading communism
on the Middle East.
Communist agents, posing as
arms "technicians," might be
dispatched with the weapons,
ostensibly to tell the Arabs
how to use them, but also to
carry on subversion.
Secretary of State John Fos-
ter Dulles held an urgent meet-
ing last night with assistant
secretary of state George W. Al-
len shortly after Allen returned
from Cairo talks with Nasser a-
bout the arms deal with the
Communists. '
Allen was said to have report-
ed to Dulles:
That Nasser. despite U.S. ob-
jectionl. would go through with
the barter of Egyptian cotton
and rice for Communist arms.
".TJMokIfaMa-ex-.the daL.,UII


Live Steam


Kills Crazed

Crewpan

BATON ROUGE, La., Oct. 8-
(UP).-The crew of a Panama,
nian freighter told a coroner's
jury yesterday how a maddened
Egyptian seaman terrorized
their vessel on the high seas un-
til he was subdued with an on-
slaught of live steam, boiling
water, insecticide and clubs.
The big Egyptian, Mohammed
Rachid, 38, of Barbe Sohae,
Egypt, died shortly after he was
put in Irons and his body was
preserved in the 4hip's refriger-
ator yesterday when the Calli
steamed into port.
The story was told later in
the day to an East Batoe
Rouge parish's coroner's jury
which ruled the death as "ar-
cidental... incidental to sub-
duing a violent, Insane man."
The ship's captain. Nicholas
Kglakis, 42, said the seaman
first went berserk Sept. 26,
while the vessel was steaming
towaiW Baton Rouge with a load
of bauxite, which is used co
manufacture aluminum.
Rachid climbed the mast and
threatened to commit suicide.
He remained there all night but
"I finally persuaded him to
come down again," the captain
said.
Then, as the ship neared
Trinidad, Rachid jumped over-
board while handcuffed and
swam a mile to shore.


The


tian was apprehnd-i
however. ao put.


Red Students-


Seek Help

To Leave U.S.

WASHINGTON, Oct. 8 (UP)-
Three Chinese students have ap-
pealed to the'Indian embassy to
help.them return to Communist
China. i
The appeals were made in line
with an agreement reached at
Geneva between Red China and
the United States.
That agreement provides for
repatriation of Americans held
in China and of any Chinese
students in this country wish-
ing to return to their homeland.
Because the United States has
no diplomatic relations with Red
China. it was agreed that any
Chinese students wanting to re-
turn to that Communist coun-
try could apply to Indian au-
thorities here if they were hav-
ing any legal or financial dif-
ficulties in realizing their wish.
Informants said they did
not know whether the three
Chinese students had run into
trouble getting exit permits
from this country or needed
financial aid.
In demanding the return of
41 American civilians during
'he Geneva talks, the United
States repeatedly denied Red
Chinese charges that this coun-
try had prevented the Chinese
students from returning to the
Chinese mainland.
Since the agreement was
reached last Sept. 10 Red China
has released 15 American civil-
ians.
Seven others are understood
to be aware they may leave
when they wish.
"ilut ezA S1 wac %fla. j9Wqc1


S7---r.Mier ~y - RCFm~r'-a -n ~ 1w m~Zin m7' R-u U


in6. due to the -
proved international situation.
]den warned, however, that
despite the. new "spirit of Ge-
ne t," he did not necessarily be-
liev that Russia or the other
Lrn t powers have "ch an-g ed
their purposes." He said they are
held in.check by the fears of a-
tomic destruction.
The reduction will slash Bri-
tain's aioned forces to -700,000
men and women by the end of
1957.
It was disclosed by Eden in a
speech to the annual conven-
t tion of the Conservative Party
S here.
"We are. confident that we
can discharge out treaty obliga-
tions and maintain our position
as -a world power despite this
reduction in number," the
Prime -Minister said.
In a sweeping review of Brit-
ish policy before 4,000 cheering
Conservatives Eden also warn-
ed that Britain faces "formida-
ble" economic problems.
He said he shortly will an-
n o unce priority corrective
measures to get Britain out of
its near-crisis stemming from
inflation and dollar shortages.
The Prime Minister said he
would postpone a long-rumored
cabinet re-shuffle "for the pre-
sent."

Schidi And Wile


Visit SICAP Farms

hi Ch(biriquiArea
The Lt. Governor of the Ca-
nal Zone, Col. Herman W. Schull
and his wife, visited during this
week the Installations of the
Servlcio Interamerlcano de CO-
opersclon AgrlcOla In Panama,
la the Province of Chiriqul, ac-
companied by. Dr. Benjamin J.
rsaUll, SICAP's director, Clay-
tL. &hroeder, ICA's agrono-
mist and Elequiel Espinosa, re-
gional technical supervisor. The
tour included different cattle
and agricultural zones.
The Lt. Governor had long ex-
pressed a desire to visit Chirin-
qu's agrIeultural centers, the
source of supply for such varied
products as lumber. cattle, cof-
fee, fruits and tegetablM. which
are purchased by the Panama
Canal oe.
During the week's tour, be*
sides viewing the installations
operated by both SICAP and the
PUamma Extension Service, the
anw powder milk plant near
Colncepelon was inspected: Mau-
rio Sitton's coffee plantations
Ia Boquete; the rice-producing
Areas of Bugaba and Alanie and
the cattle Sonse of David and
(. *I' 1%ex were also visited.
F hull and his wife made the
Strip to David' bi plane and re-
masined ta the htriqui priodce
for three. days before returntag
to the Canal 9eae.
4


Bi Four oteigh Minisrs
meeting at Geneva.


The Netherlands, as a part-
ner in the North Atlantic Alll-
ance, would have a key role in
European security arrangements
the British. French and Ameri-
can foreign ministers plan to
offer Russia at Geneva in ex-
change for German reunifica-
tion.
Some reports following a re-
cent meeting ft the Big Three
foreign ministers in New York
hinted that one security gu
antee to be offered _Mcow
would be a demilitarized zone on
both sides of the Oder-Neisse
Line-the present frontier be-
tween East and West Germany.
Informants said, however.
that Western plans currently are
limited to a proposal to thin out
troops stationed on both sides
of the border, not a total with-
drawal. The area for such a re-
duction of forces has not been
defined.

More German POWs
Freed By Russl;

Arrive In Beriany

HE EHAUSEN, Germany,
Oct. 8 (UP)-The second group
of German war prisoners releas-
ed by Russia arrived in West
Germany last night and was
greeted by hundreds of cheering
friends and relatives.
The group included 25 gene-
rals, an admiral, four construc-
tion architects and two s er -
geants, believed to be orderlies.
The returning prisoners enter-
ed West Germany on an East
Germantrain aU d were taken to
nearby Camp Friedland repa-
triation center for processing.
They arrived Just a few hours
after the first group of 24 re-
turnees left the center for home
after 10 years in Soviet prison-
er caSM4s
OIc~ said the four con-
struction men in tonight's group
were members of the "Todt" or-
a.nisation that followed the
Wehrmacht Into conqered coun-
tries to build roads and bridges.
The first group of 24 generals
described how the' Russiasl
showered t en ith taviar and
clothe before their release fom
prison and courted them at ev-
ery Aop on t'-- route home to
Germany.


Former Gen. Ehrentfted Boege,
spokesman for thi former Weilt-
macht officers, mid 'ovi e au-
thr*tles varied out thpir release
carefully y and correctly."
The 24 generals, shabby and
weary and somn of them In tears.
were the first of I.V oerman
prisoners treenmi leads prom-
ised to free.


*aIm= Tnt


since 1944, spent o days pre-
paring the group at the home of
Mrs. John Doud, Mrs. Eisen-
hower's mother.
Maomev checked with the
doctors and they said they
thought the soup would. be a
fine tonic for the chief execu-
tive. So, the soup was served to
Mr. Eisenhower at lunch as a
surprise.
resident is an enthu-
le soup-maker himself and
aomey has assisted him so
many times he knows the recipe
as well as the President.
Maomey started by simmering
choice beef and beef bones for a
diy, letting the stock cool over-
night, then skimming off the
grease Thursday morning.
Then he spent another day
adding the President's favorite
seasonings and vegetables.



Pravda Says No Hope

For Seftlemeni Of

Geman Situalion
MOSCOW, Oct. 8 (UP)- The
Soviet Commuhist Party news-
paper Pravda declared today
there is no hope for settlement
of the German situation at the
Geneva foreign ministers' meet-
ing.
The newspaper, which reflects
official Soviet policy, warned
against making German reuni-
fication a condition for success
of the conference this month.
It advised the ministers to keep
the issue off their agenda.
It was the first public state-
ment of the Soviet viewpoint re-
garding possible discussion of
the German problem at the par-
ley. It was directly contrary to
Western views, which call for
reunification as the vital factor
in any general European settle-
ment.
In Bonn, Germany, West Ger-
man officials said privately the
Pravda satemnt Indicated the
Kremlin has decided Germany is
to be divided Indefinitely into
two state and ntot prepared
to cenMder reunification in the
near fture.


The,. Soviet view, made clear
before and after the summit
conference z- Oene,. last July,
holds that, readfletion must
be preceded by a general Euro-
pean security system.
The Russian view further
holds that a security system
must include two separate Ger-
mala s In the tintl stage.


But that Nasser would tuard
against Communist Infil'ation
and insist that the site of any
Red missions be carefully con-
trolled an d their activities
watched.
Nasser likewise was reported
to have given assurances any
arms would be used only for de-
fensive purposes.

French Scrap Firm

Sold British Tanks

To Israel Army
LONDON, Oc.t 8 (UP) The
British foreign office disclosed to-
day that 55 "demilitarized" Sher-
man tanks sold by Britain to a
French firm for scrap were re-
exported from France to Israel.,
An official statement said also
that 20 Sherman tanks in demi-
litarized condition had been sold
directly to Israel by Britain for
"cannibalization," or stripping
down for parts.
The foreign office denied, how-
ever, that Britian hal delivered
Mustang -aircraft or Churchill
tanks to Israel.
The statement was issued in re-
sponse to Egyptian charges earli-
er this week that considerable
quantities of planes and tanks had
been supplied by Britain to Israel
in violation of an agreement a-
gainst a Middle East arms race.


A W I .-Aia.--Am f Ing-eared
cocker panel puppy seems a
little apprehensive about the
OaOp beth be's about to get. He
d.Ot eves me to like his
& called a 'le-oke"
t L tm ds picture
,wa- geer


self in the captain's cabin, yell- Britain UndertbokL to
Ing threats at his fellow crew- any Americans Santing
men. leave the Communist ma
land. But it was underst
The crew then launched the the Peiping government
assault on Rachid. not permitted the 19 imm
To get him from the captain's oned Americans to contact
cabin, the crew used live steam, British official designated
boiling water and insecticide, help them come home.
He finally was driven out but This delay was reported t
was badly beaten during his cap- holding up further negotia
ture and died four hours later between Red Chinese and A;
while chained In a small cel.. lcan envoys in Geneva.


UP AND OVER-An athletic policeman somersaults over a ca
at the annual West Berlin, Germany, police show. Some 120.01
4 spectators attended the show, put on to show the citizenry tl
1tkill and efficiency of their police force.


Southern Editor Sees End To Pub

Education If Segregation Persis
0 -


HARTSVILLE, S,C., Oct. 8
-(UP)-A veteran North Caro-
lina newspaper editor said .-
right shutdown of its, public
schools would bring the South
no peace in the segregation con-
fliet, but instead would mark the
"secession from civilization."
Jonathan Daniels, editor of
the Raleigh, N.C., News and Ob-
erver, was the final speaker at
the two-day 18th annual CokerI
Daniels described the spirit
o the South today as "one tO
festival and fear."
IThe south celebrates the "de-
centrqlization of American in-
cuatry-southward," he declared,
but is alarmed at "the deligra-
gation of the schools-south-
ward."-
"No man certainly no
Southerner in his right mind,
would mirimise the dqIMnA
of the problem..
ISups- m ( O

/A


But, he continued, "the r
tragic proposal ever made i
presumably intelligent lan
that the South solve this g
public problem by putting
Such a course would put
end to "all education" for
overwhelming majority
Southerners, Daniels said.
"Give us one generation 6o
abandonment of public educa
in the South," he predict
"and we would all be poor wh
together...Ignorance is no
fense against integration
anything else. Education is
basis of all we possess and
we tope to be."
Earlier today, Teiomas L. R
inson, president published
the Charlotte, NC., News, sr
on "today's newspaper,'
TTursday night the #,
Ord Haoddlag Carter.
r"M wtbntn editor Of
MGr e VWO., Delta-Ma
rMt a.


hjjM. conference, rAbrega W* u. W E;S
e9 Pasch's replied to Fabrega on eri wher d "
to Feb. 4 listing some of the rea- la somenwheretW
ain- sons for the then proposed in- ama and consequo- tly
food crease. lar to Europe-N'ew-1
has Fabrega said Pasch's letter ma shipments.
2ris- outlined: Replying to Fabrw
the 1.-That wage increases re- March 22, Pasch
I to troactive to October 1953 neo- "It has always beei
be tiated by US. stevedores and the sidered policy of the
Sb increase in operation costs dur- Lines to adopt and ma
tons ing the last two years made in-lowest possible level
mer- creased rates necessary, consisted with the
(Fabrega countered that the character of servi".
reason. given are not anplic- a"ro far as Panai,
bl to Panama because freight le Istcontcernedt7i
rates are already high and t question but that
discriminate are natory) high and level of rates assessed
2.-Frelht rates of the Con- member carrier jn
ference always have been lowest iowen the Western Hea
permitted b oeratonraton courts Hoewever. Pah a
and the need to provide ade- Panama Foreig r. i
quatp service. "despite the absolute "
(Panama's position was that fordespite these absotmte
if that is the ease why is there for t gieseving adustments
a difference between rates to of giwhatever ma be ne
Panampnian norts and rates hatever mabeee
to South American ports, and no"Therefore, if there
why are freight rates to Jap- particular coodlre if there
an lower than those to Pan- particular cwhhmodotu
ama). spect to which our ri
3.-That freight rates in this causing concerns
Conference have always been by tlw be merceptive to
lower than those obtained from by thall medo our uti
other conference lines as a tan-. e halldotever uta be
Rible demonstration of Its mem-in the wae of rat.be
bers to aid the Republic of Pan- conditions which wU
aa. conditions, which wil
(Fabrega said the facts seem change o trade with o
to contradict that statement. geofntrde wsth a
He gave as an example the and ordu, bards," Pa
fact that it cost more to ship a basis," Pa
flour from New York to Pan- -----
ar00 ama than from New York to
0 Valparaiso, Chile). I
he 4.-That freight rates to Pan-
Sama have not been increased
since March 16, 1951, and that i
up to now increased operational |
i* costs had been absorbed by con
IC ference members.
(Panama argued that since
the freight rates are extreme-.
*lt iy high at present, this argu-
AS meat cannot be applied to
Panama).
5. That the increase does not!
totally compensate conference
most members for increased operation4
in a cost absorbed in past years.
a iLs (Panama does not think that
great this argument applies either).
an 6. The increase is not a sub-
stantial one and was approved
an only after careful study.
an (Panama disagreed, stating
of that it was between ten and 15
per cent Ia general and for
f a- pharmace u tie a Iproducts,
tion whleh constitute the major
ted, portion of the stocks ordered
items for the Colon Free Zone, it
de- was per eat).
or In the cable refuting the Con-
the ference's arguments, Fabrega
Iall Vloclated that Panama has al-
Ways maintained that freight
rates to Pananian ports are COMING OFF -- P_
lob- extremely h band discrimna- Ann Sheridan My.sh.
r of story ed for years to aubt
poke Fabrega said thi discrimina-, glamor aod dnod f s
and tion ep to I aefmse the hieh in favor ot chI
n I.I s v -of-the -Repul hes ll
aama auuum anial,
Imm'a. Uibr of the -- -.
tee M.a o Urn die-


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INTER-MI .SIO FELLOWSHIP
THIRD ANNUAL MEETING
-11a4,rf These Speakers -
* Dr. W. Aldama Missionary from Peru
* Miss Hannah Hurnard Missionary from Palestine
* Dr. William Andr4ws Pastor Bryan, Texas
TWO iWuETINCS DALY
9:66 ahm."- 2:00 p.m-,
EVERYONE WELCOME
FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, CANAL, ZONE



RELEASE
SPECTACLE, FUN AND ADVENTURE IN

"SON OF SINBAD"
TODAY at the "CENTRAL" I


MSGR. TOMAS ALBERTO CLAVEL (left) Bishop of David,
chats with USARARRI$ chaplain (Col.) H. F. Donovan at
Fort Atnador. Bishop Clavel visited USARCARIB Headquartersq,
to thank some of tlhe Catholic nWtrv chaplains who raised ,
funds on his behalf in oonnectiin ilth his recent condepra-
tion as Bishop of David. Bdloi Clavrl, 34, is said to be the
youngest Catholic Bishop In tlhe ord and Is the mist.Paia-.
manian to be consecrated BWshop. (US Army Ploto).
"' Ill i i I 4 n . . ,


The fiery adventures and fabulous loves of one of the
world's most fascinating rogues are revealed in the How-
ard Hughes prebertation of "SON OF SINBAD," release to-
.day at the CI-llTRAL Theatre, 1:10, 2:40, 4:43, 6:46, 8:50
p.m., with Dale Robertson. Sally Forrest, Vincent Price and
Lili St. Cyr in tup roles.
With it lavish production and tantalizing display of
lush feminine oDputy glorified in Superscope and color by
Technicolor, offeringg has been termed a, magic carpet of
Sspectace, fun and adventure. Advt.


limp


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Saliggs: Every Fifteen Days for:


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Wee War Costs

4 BMI Yearly


.':
/O'r


I WASHINGTON -(UP"- There i ie -' ri 'vi, oregn m iaisters are planning to meet
is one war going on today that against somewhere, some time. about something -
never '~akes the headlines, even and so are Juan Peron and Nellie Rivas.
thOugh' it.Ccosts $8,OO,000,00.- The big bingo games continue on the Canal Zone,
IVs'the constantbattle between nd n one in the Petagdn knows whether its legal or not.
Weeds are among the most er- How true to form can the Pentagon run?
pensive pests farmerss have to' Rita Hayworth and Aly Khan are seeing each other
fight. AnnUtl loss adue to again in Paris, and Canal Zone magistrates and their old
lowly weed are estimated at m.st
000,o00,0o0, according to the Man. mistrusted. clients are also involved in daily discussions of
facturering Chemists Associatio*.- monetary problems, likewise board and residence. Routline,
Besides being soil-robbers, weeds unremarkable stuff, in both cases.
are water-pilferers. The average I ...
ragweed the bane of hayfeverj They're talking about letting off small atom charges
sufferers-socks up three -tunes o exploit deep oil reserves, but right here we have the
the amount of water eeed by a Commissary Division continues its large regular charges t
But farmers are getting a scien exploit the shallower reserves held on the Zone,
stthtif lee.k lers a'nueml Egypt buys arma from Czechoslovakia, and the Wet-
farmers to increase productivity. error world frowns. But what better way to white dow$
One application of weed-killer, 2, Red armament stocks than to have the Egyptians lettlg
4D, costing about $2ol50 an acre, them get all rusty, or having them blow up through puttift
resulted in an Oklahoma -rancherin with4L.t-
inereasing forage and beef puei t theharp endbPn the wrong wyv?
tion by over 50 per cemt, the asse- We must all look on the bright ide, that's ,fa. Not
eltidn said. enough positive thinking down here on the Isthmus, I've
Chemicals used in wheat-growing always said.
land addel three bushels more in Th d
aere. And n the corn cotr, Theworldis brimming over with great sympathy and
of chemical control has shown ian limitless love, especially in Curundu, and it gives me great
creased yields of from 10 to 40. pleasure to have had this slight opportunity of drawing
bushels per acre. the matter to your attention.
You are all welcome to look on this space as a source
of vast Inward comfort from here on out. Are you troubled?
-F WfUUII WI11 'Aecuenras-e. In you troublrn


n" egr4


refreshed? Wke In themorning un.
I have a word of gentle counsel for you pay your
perishin' taxes, or play the lottery. In either case take
something for that hangover, you pitiful fool.


PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week Is plucke4
direct from Balboa Stadium, where some follows frBi
Balboa High School ran around in several directions Ftf
day night to accumulate 19 points against thA six oreas$
by the operators from Canal Zone Junior 3llege,.w
presumably ran in fewer directions. SpoWt is so to
0ted. Lfind. But if
doesn't pay off, take your wailing to coaches Rose Ander.
son and Stu Brown, you nauseous arwlomrraittn.


.- .:>


I'Tw


SI RA DIES of nobility, itce and courage.
Swhol of youwin be evral whites a*-
is t leB' w feeling for the foam the oiter
*away when a couple of nice thoughts
-camw^ome, m. ,- -,
SL"*fourse ke.pt them to myself, fpr fear of beln x-
ei for a'breach of club rules. Nice thoughts, yet.* .
k $'to'4row hif offth t.track, I explained to thiwr-
0trInexttor rme how -1 wat thinking that the wind obf
tedb taxi looks like a street map tape and some old t'p
lRd'. taxi. look like a street-map of .Shanghal i e
p asted thejiece tether with allthat tapp.and. sodhe1ld
tasmp paper. The character courteously apwed-at P if
uch were the o Redwold e a great favorite wPl*any
-bunch of tourit 'wh came though here from S tanhai,
this- weeks *'" .. " -
For some reason.we did not carry tt spec6 in
any further, thopghl there was, pienty of timn and ltWce
to d0 1, what with no baseball, rogdcasts thee attembone.
I,further opined to the character.adjaoi that it was
alt vqry well for the Dodgers .to the question remairM, oan the Dodgers play ofi ket'' Who
have they ever beaten at that noble sport?
I related to my companion the case of th1 cricket
game I once attended when one of the batsmen got Ohin.
self married during a quiet hour or so of the first inning,
and by, the time the bottom of the batting order came up
his eldest boy was there on the team.
My confidant.allowed as how he had heard little of
Brooklyn's cricket prowess, so I gave him a nickel to call
-Ft. Amador information long distance and fjnd out.,
In his. absence a fellow came through selling some
newspaper or other, "The Panama American" I have-en
idea it was called, and I set about browsing through the
rag with the new-found wonderment and perplexity which
is always s'o much a part of my reading that distinguished
sheet.
.It was a heartening document indeed, you must be.
lieve me. It brought home to me, more than anything else
had in the previous two and a half minutes, how strictly
phony is the nervousness of the war-conscious age in
which we live.
It's like this. Me and the Rev. what's-his-name Peale
(lemon, you said?), figure that when you really come to
thinking this thing over in-the calm, sober manner in which
we think over every little problem that ever confronts us,
and none of the big ones, the world is in no uanccustomed
uproar.
Nothing going on but the old, reliable, trustworthy
things 'whlch for so long have made up the solid founda-
tions of aur secure and rappy life.
PI'll just bet that what, with griping about the heat,
4hd'trfe rain, and taxes, and Balboa Heights, and the way
zippers stick in this climate, the better part of you soul-
curdling mob hasn't given so much as an hour's recent
thought to the reliable old rut in which we are living.
Consider it then with me, together let us forsake all
fears and premonitions of an uncertain future. It holds no
more than the past or the present, and what could be
more innocuous than either of these.
Draw great calm, for example, from the familiar realiz-
ation that yet another French government is toppling, and
that the news from Panmunjom is unchanged.
France walked out of the United Natione, and Qov-
ernor John S. Seybold has flown'inat Washihgtod. Should
either event disturb us?
Farmers Stateside are complaining bitterly about
prices, and Rufus Lovelady is still dashing off letters to
Congressmen, the latest one regarding the sale or other-
wise of low-duty liquor in the Canal Zone.
Indeed, on this very topic Panama says it is all the
Canal Zone's fault, and the Canal Zone authorities say
nothing whatsoever. And the ordinary Joe remains sweat-
ing out his treaty-pledged privileges. See what I mean?
How normal can things get?
Tacho Somoza takes all his horses from Juan F'ran-
co back to Nicaragua, but the undaunted local manage-
ment still manages to find a goat to play in Porgy and
Bess;
Tee Panama Canal decides to buy 57 new mules for
the locks, but neglects to disclose whether the retired
mules will have their useful life extended by acting as
engines to draw Panama Railroad express trains. Economy
continues the ringing watchword.
CFN, the Voice of Education etc., gives lessons on
how to cross the wires of an automobile to start and steal
it without a key, while rehabilitation projects for the res-
idents of the juvenile residents of the Canal Zone penal
system remain, by reports, minimal.
I Thk Ri& Throa f itra!my ia!&..A


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COL. W. R. SEYMOUR, USARCARIB, Quartermaster welcomes six Quartermaster officers new
to the Comiand. They are from left to right Maj-.Tnomas J. Ryan, chief of food service divi-
tion; Maj. Jensi McMillan, chief of field service division; CWO M. B. Starke. assistant property
disposal officer: Seymour; CWO J. M. Clonch; food advisor.Jpr the Atlantic side; Maj. J. H.
' ValEsmst, sales officer Corozal commislary and Capt. W. E. Brockmeler, laundry officer, Cu-
rundu laundry. (U.S. Army' Photo)


I
By JOSEPH W. MICHALSKI I
NEW YORK --(VUP)- Wind,
snow, rain and dirt can now be
saeled out of the house or garage
with a new do-it-yourself weather-
cleaning solutions, salts and acids.
Thire vinyl molds to the contour of
the floor or window frames to
make a tight seal, the manufac-
turer claims. The strips are in-
stalled with tacks or with a special
cement included in the kits. (Kes-
sler Products Co., Youngstown,0.).
Skippers of small boats find their
position in emergencies with only
watch, chart and a new. multi-
purpose instrument that does al-I
most everything but steer.
Both sides of the 7-by-10 inch
computer combine practically all
instruments needed for off-shore
piloting. The computer is made of
Bakelite rigid vinyl sheet to keep
it true and workable through salt
spray, rain squalls, rough weather
or rough handling,
With ft navigators chart or cor-
rect .their course and fix latitude
or longitude to within one degree.
(A. -Parrus, Mt. Vernon, N. Y.)
A -new plastic windshield cover
keeping sn6w, sleet, frost or freez-
ing rain off patked,' cars has been
. i.ntroduede. The manufacturer de.
psribes toe cover as made of
heavy, tear-resistant plastic with
elastic tapes and with adjustable
snap-fasteners at each of the four
corners., 0
The .cover is slipped under the
windshield wipers, then the' tape
are slipped between the front doors
and the door posts and snap-fas-
tened together inside the car. This
is supposed to make the cover fit
tight and snug. (Cardinal Products
S Co., Cleveland 7, 0.)
A-new toy and game kit consist-
ing of novelty items such ,s Unita-
ti6n hair, mustaches, beards, eye-
glasses,-eyes, nose, ears is being
marketed. Hundreds of disguises
can be made with the equipment
included in each set, the manu-
facturer claims. All parstsare sup-j
posed to go' on with use of adhe-
sives. (Rojae Manufacturing Co.,
New -York 1, N. Y.)

Building Saved
From Fire For
Later Practice


HAMBURG a. -(UP)- Fire-
matn had worked hard to extin-
guihk a blaze at James Holly's
place.
After one side had been de-
stroyed, Robert Zuck, owner ofthe
house, gave; the firemen permis-
&ion to return to the location that,
11ight, relight the structure, and
put it out again for practice.
Bu Several hours, before the
pracitte run, the house caught fite
again and firemen had to put it
out to ave the wrecked house for
the. evening ~practice."


.S5w-


-~ cPr~


VIs.&tA AeN -Ies- LTD DnteuIWams CeoTLA.r
..D.. -.ts: ,MTA T MOTTA LTDI., PAmAA,
.... imw =." "


Penna. University'.;
Has Collection -
On Chemistry
PHILADELPHIA (UP) The
University of Peanmsylania is the
new home for America's largest
public collection.of books and man-,
uscripts tracing fthe history of.
chemistry.
It is the Edgar Fahn Smith
Memorial Collection, ven.. ta the
university in, 19.,28 folewg, tbe
death of Dr. Smith, who-t pro
vost, chemistry profpbt ad i
former presdet of th" Ameicana
Chemical iety.: .
It was housed' in his formal of-
MBe in .the Harrlsn 'Laibo ry
and has just been riemubtd. for
general use in the Hase 3dtng.
In the colleetio4 are some O00
books and amphletsa 1,400 ntaou-
script Ru. 3400 portray it rlnts
and med.alions of chemists and |
chemical subject. St. ThOmas
Aquinas' "Commoentaria Super!
Libros Pl yicorus," printed 12
years before Coluinbut discoveredI
America, is among the rare items.1


=U


TOMORROW


OUR REMOVAL



SALE CONTINUE

Further DRASTIC REDUCTIONS
in all our ddpa tmentpl

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An Orgon Fa'


MADDO"
-Z l


By, KAY SHERWINOD
S NEA Staff Writer
If your treasures, big or little,
blend into the background of youi
Room, create a dramatle showcase
to bring them into the foreground.
Collectors of figurines, for exam-
plemay have kept their treasures
lined up on the mantel for so long
nobody notices them anymore.
Plant your showcase where it
will catch and hold the eye. This
could be a room corner, or the
narr6w strip of wall. between two
windows. The makings are as
close as your It cal stores.
Two examples that caught my
attention recently help make my
Point.
In one case a collector of "Hum.
mel" figurines, those charming lit-
tle ceramic representations of
children which are sitll being im-
ported in new designs from Ger-
many, shifted her tiny "family"
from its bookcase retreat to a shaa
2%be Also e ha ker uses .bakingseda o mothe t fat Anre Indowbox she made herself. 0
Ume dfehen. 1061 U50&seal aisods eancentrate to wive down tam
Oany 1*040 d$ pWWsitedo the sited waill oebld the steve,

bY EAVY05iU WOOD IWhen I was checking up on my
NBA Staff Writer own precarious, habits, I discov-
Iered that with one particularly
your kitchen an unsuspected heavy skillet I was draining sur-
trap? plus grease by pushing the can ,/..
fore you answer, t).oxmaobe up close-t to 1the skillet, instead ofi
ve look atou year kitchen equip- having can And skillet away from
your halts and your knowl- the flame. This nearly cost me a CHEWING um, likeeating
of what ou'd do in an emer nasty burn before I changed my club sandwicG must beating a
of wat clb sndwih, ustbe done
r. Most 2 us, myself includ- ways. with tat, and raP if it' dne
--1wihtseadgae r if it's done


I, are crowping our luck. I
I ' Supposing the worst happens
The stove and Its surroundings and the fire is in the fat before
tould -jlaim the meet intensive you know it. You turn off the
iuck-ug. Its' built td give pears source of iueat Immediately. If
Servicee, bt it's getting cran- you're hep,. to fire safety you'll
r in its operation (the oven lights have ai -approad commercial
ith explosive force, burner heat fire extinrguiher, of the proper
M't .adjut. property, p lo t type locate ..net. e kitchen.
0gt too o n) .don't ac .
odatu yourself to. Its ai. I you don't have an extin-
ts. Call in the serviceman. guisher, yotu smother the flames
b1y clapping a big metal lid or
As a matter of safety as well pan over the blaze or dumping
r pride, the stove should be kept on common household baking
A fat splattered stove, soda.
d a fire flare up in the skil-
t broiler, becomes a definite Bakig weh can be
I0trd. kept in af lbelad cate on or
near the stove, Itzqaes a gas
The range should have ade- when heaetd wh] it. heavier
ite clearance from woodwork than air and acMy smothers a
.,other combustible materials, fire by cu n je air. If the
Ich as curtains and dish towels, fire dama find a es t severe.
a'stove must be. or is near a the soda i e can b'jrinsed off
Andsw, either eliminate fluttery and the cehopMsaoe steak
Ise saved. ,-'"
W'- probably flirt most u d a-mage to kitchen walls,
ausly with unfrindly fire in cabi and unils s. a
.kitchen when we're cooklag by- th t we also
s rfwo Th .ut. *advice wr i s athe da
Wt .a at ff is :never. Z age can Mel
We fo, cooLng unattended remo g ourself
broiler, griddle or skillet. If wiping with o
Telephone or doorbell rings, four tab os ofa oda con
irI'the beat-off before you go eentrated rt ot warm
f answer water. Rine with l ater.


at all. If it can't be managed
without offending the onlookers,
it's besa abandoned.
The prime problem for teen.
agers is deciding when to do it
and when not. School is pretty
well settled. It's a rare teacher
who allows "tiat chomping be
vine motion" in students she's
trying to teach. It's far too dis-
tracting and tinscholarly looking
for most of them. So the class-
room is out.
It is not attractive on dance
dates or combined with most
dress-up costumes.
A few definite "no" rules need
to be kept in mind for purposes
of facial beauty:
It should not be snapped or al-
lowed to pop out of the mouth.
It should not be stored behind
the ear. It should be wrapped in
a tissue, or paper napkin -ard put
in a trash basket. It should not
be put on saucers or plates.
Bubble gum is not for aqyove
who intes she's old. enouh to
wear lipck e e m
habit- i. *,a *naPWO .on.,i j.it
SblowLnd poppe
the privacy of a closet.


Man
thing


uageld correctly, there's no-
wrong with chewing gym..


M a n


ured J tems Jor" Beautyl ..... J.omI .

Tlhs consists of a shadowbo Planned to fit the nWani* pjped kles, shi can reafratne the
ecod frame filled in with a piece between -two window, the -rm ern whev. e oo
f perforated hardboard. Tiny is large e mugh, to~showoff ais o "A dining ov created from
brackets stuok in the holes sup- seven figurines to best advantage. wallpaper a a pw d valance
port shelves for the figurines. Because of the flexibility of t ae a lovely ettin aaint
W '- .d new PM
Lost. laJivinsres
wsa u~plikeastar. In ex.
O ie utsrated at right a
hugs 0e corr, sothe 4 -
I plywood valance l a t
frame the window, and contlanumes
on the next wall to form the aL
q0ve outline A latte -.patterned
SValliaer lovers ti wal. Va-
lance covered with a red,r
and white striped paper borFer.


Varles wallpapers and a sealla ep pleywod valause wn
at left ltoe a dramatic dinin-alcove setting for new bufet.
..


.nu Auum F "-I.
wI *-it e .. fT- I Homemade ahadowben with ha
* A/7 Ay Cl I easBly rearrasaed~seblWa terrm
/ 10M 4.1 1 ,l 1

__ Sometimes a- boy Baby who's
hard to urine train will respond. '' ;
aw furniture designs, adapted only two or three inches or it may when he finds out what a n ice V f
modern life, tread a stately rise six or seven inches on round- sound he can make in a coffee can.r o
h towards 'greater sophistica- ed wood or metal' legs usually tip- Some Balhes Who have. had this
. The Jolly little postwar gim- ped in brass.' v tried on them wrn rush.Jor the i
k (you remember, the all-syn- I coffee can-even thoutigh ibhey are I
Mc table that looked like solid Free-standing furniture arrange- diapered dud fuljp dressed. It
19 and flipped open to reveal a meats particularlyy well,sulted to makes a good signal to an oserv-
inbd) has been ousted from the large living-dining room) will ant mother,
c u BMWsatly. rena~as. a. be easier, thanks t re r attp- -
l i like "multi -, pur- 'tip to the backls orsofa as well| One mother strongly recom
c te-u T Ig"' ave fa wood-Daneled baels of chestsl-mends allowing a teething Baby
Mon slani n and cabinets. One Wfa is encased to carry, around a damp wash.
S s se. i walnut paneling and othe rs cloth to chew on. She's found
'eadeln ,wn AMi up and ifrve curved or angled backs foritbht it can do a lot to make a Ba-
n the ande ss corridors of added Interest. Smoother textur- by more comfortable.
'so'e va M chadise Martied upholstery is replacing some of -
JnArc re Mart the extremely nubby weaves. Undershirts for the newborn or
the oer me fur-, about to-arrive Baby should:
logs market, I was impressed Over-scaling L- also evident. Ita- have accommodation for a very
the wealth of beautiful furni- lian provincial styling with its larga head so Baby won't get
o which will be in stores by simple, fluted lines apd absence of panicky when being dressed;
T faJll scrolls and curves Jeads -itself to have some tabs or reinforce-
larget chests, some with four ments to holi diaper pins; 4be
heard a lot of talk in the banks of drawers:, bigger break- larger than you'd expect, for long
mroomas and conferences about fronts and longer buffets. Sofas wear.
mon ye middle class (that's stretch out. Coeatimal couches-
, dea -Ihnprovg tastes add inches to their length--80 or If you do the tiresome task of
k A and e toh- 90 Inches long .is nt uncommon washing Baby's diaperS yourself,
Jiome-. -and aonsmetiies. inches to their go easy on the. blaching com-
SN.lMAtyle height to jAy baeks five or six pounds. They may make the
a price.nches. n diapers look pretty and white,
Neater, Wore tailored lines but many Babies can get irri-
Ms is a gentle buld-up for loose-pillow backs keep t h ese itated bottoms from it. Sunlight
news that prices will` u- I sable sofa- from looking too helps graying diapers.
ite1ly go highter. bulky.
.. l.. y I A light harness is a useful ac- .
warning to style, then, we'll see On the other side of the coin, cessory for traveling with Baby. By NEA Serle .r
I mtm of the- O.rintl in- scaMlng proportions down to fit: Some roadside, railroad or air-
s Italn prinvincial Scandi- smaller homes and low ceilinged line snack bars still don't h a v e BIRMINGHAM Ala. (NEA) -
.la izea..ly American styles rooms has not- meant sacrificing highchair accommodations and Jimmy Jones, who is seven years
Sa as eve mark dn manYleomfort. 1 was surprised several Baby needs to be held down in old, was playing second base in a
lS m in low, medium times to sit down i chairs that and adult's chair. Birmingham sadlot baseb a ll
'ppeiMaMle price lines. Con looked small to find seats were ame
designs continue, .i deep and comfortable, that backs Is it hard to remember the bigl .Hey Jimmy 'shouted as a
ial, u.sreua tread towards1 *ere curved or padded to support plastic bag for Baby's dirty dia- blond woman in shorts stepped
.j eeRntours with the spine as restfully as the mas- pars when going on a visit? It it up to theplate "That's my moth-
raeue ta on wood framesgaive, overstuffed lounge chair of is, get two. Keep one right in the 'er. She's a two out."
e .yesterday. Case goods make u in suitcase or bag you use for carry" Sure enough, Jimmy's mother
Ss e convenience what theyy may ack:ing Baby's toys and parapherna- atruck out.
1BESi s is size. "This was all part of a brau.
metrealw o Btr drwr Ma e new kind of baseball being pa
S... .at I ta e nst at ad cabiSet .Invalid Makes, br k b ringhm
P E msIs M by1 Sli- tray is name's chests m1sITheamothers"!aythe sons
W i be' aseep Animal Lures The kid s pl s thers sba
drawers.
a Is achieved by pain-, OSKALOOSA, Is. (UP) -
_s teaed- flithbe t. TSw o Hugh Wlkme. 49, has-made-a suc- appr
foroes. n plof inkkng eaniral lurop for r6- ." -
trappers since he was paralysed
,,ID ea.'ee e per wns ad ir,, i the hips down by a fallivel j '
W aa A confined to a wheel D T A '
I a e Ina b e S. Charcal. _finisheg are ahown in chair, he has a thriving burmes :P e ,AC "", L A
,r s r. Annrtimes-maring lures like the ones whih
g.teamed with beige. Two chests.' made him an outstanding trapper .
toifor example, may be beie-toned '-before the accident.
i*S Ma ,e A Shi`,M_ ..-4040' Walkvr.,wjth.the,alp of4i _w __fe, ___- ..
h Ipfa o W .*tg bme trips each _a__ _
..-. a ,, B- :-- .^ *.'- ..- ,


STo create a fake, but pretty
garden scee, two Oeves b ra e-
keted t the wU qIold' bright
red and pink geraniums, cut from
wallpaper and ru ber cemented
to the background. These are in-
terspersed with real milk glass
and pressed glass goLlets. bowls
and compotes. Large, deep-green
leaves also snipped from wallpa-.
per cascade from corner of the
border in a casual pattern.


Watch 5 A*


Aa c/ UWa tc'


Black watch Is everywhere this
fall. About the only fashion mad-
ness that can be compared w i t h
it was the dirndl dizzsess that
swept over bottom fashions a cou-
ple of decades ago.
The Black Watch plaid of blue,
green and -black is the fabric for
cotton knit shirts, tapered pants,
gngham blouses, cor d u roy
loungers, coat dresses lingerie,
dusters, corduroy sheath dresses,
plastic "raincoats" for outdoor
furniture, cotton and orlon sofa
pillows.
It can be/ worn, sat upon,
looked at, d"aped or spread. A
Black Watch cracker will proba-
b! be next..
The Black Watch is so preva-
lent that it's even appeared in a
Brown Witch, something that
would make the original 18th
Century Black Watch ean fold up
their bagpipes and silently steal
away.


With the Black-Watch appear-
ing. in a multitude of fibers, the
temptation is to care for all of
v them in the same way. This-isn't
a wise idea, Meat of them are
washable, but saove are not. o
watch the labels. Even among the
washable 'ones, treatment varies.
Nylon shouldn't be treated like
wool.
SNylon and cotton .take hotter
water than wools. Some of the
cottons- and all of.the nylons can
be allowed to -drip dry without i-
roning.
These dark dyes have a ten-
dency to bleed when washed, so
don't wash a .new Black Watch
"harminI, outfit with anything, pal. Als o,
*feuin j they, shouldn't be dried in bright
sunlight.


n:t 3 un BJ iminham


I itAL D
pie, made w


OrT '*RAT for t
apples from Ores.


Tart, Juicy apples spiced with
cinamu 6n,- sugar and molasses
*and. nestled in q tender, flaky oat-
meal ortst.-this is what dreams
are made of, according to the
Kelth. BLtsoin family of Port-
land, Ore.
"We live in.the heart of the ap-
pie country," Mrs. Butson said.
'Apple-pandowdy,' made with
our own home-grown apples, l1 al-
ways the number one family fal-
vorite. It has a homey oatmeal
crust that tones down the sweet
filling and does wonderful things
for the apples."
Once a teacher of home aeo,
nomics, Mrs. Butson suggests
serving "apple pandowdy" with a
slice of el soe or'a scoop of ice
cream. Her husband, Mr. Keith
Butson, a meteorologist for the
government, predicts fair weather
ahead if you serve, your family his
favorite apple desert.
"Apple Pandowdy" Pie
(Makes one -tach pie)


he famny is 'Opwph 'anda t*'
a-
cooking apples, 2 taaU n
dour, i cup sugar, 41 i
clannamon, ; teaspoon- anutl
cup molasses, V cup wat.Sta-
blespoons'butter or arp
For the pastry, sift floa&r adfaIt
together in a bowl. C0ut b f.rt"
enmg until mixturd'fjj.b oes
coarse crumbs. Add ryudih.Eate
and mix lightly, Add rater'artle
at a time anu. ptir lightly' .til
p stry can be formed lD a IaIll,
t rest 5 .ninutps.
Divide pastry in half. Roll one
half slightly larger Mtadi a 9-inch
pie dish. Fit pastry into' dish,
turning edges under. Arrange ppd
pies in pastry shell. '.
Combine flout, sugar, cinabinon
and nutmeg; sprinkle over apples.
Add molasses and water. Dot with
butter or margarine. Roll other
half of pastry out to form 10-inch
circle. Cut 10 -Inch strips of
pastry with pastry wheels Weave
strips in criss-cross fashion across
thn ton. Seal string and flute


Crust: Two cups sifted enrited eges.
flour, 1 teaspoon salt, 2-3 ;eup
shortening, % cup rolled oats Bake in a very hot oven (450
oats (quick or old-fashioned, un- degrees F.) for 10 minutes. Reduce
cooked). 4 to 6 ,tablespoons cold heat to moderate (350 degrees F.)
water. and continue baking 40 minutes.
Filling: Six cups sliced tart Serve warm.


/&a* ,9bX'~W7


Cherish Own -Life Whether

It's Hectic Or Peaceful One


Today I talked to two different the places you can't go. Enjoy
women who were unhappy with your family while you are all to-
their present lot in life. gather under one roof."
One tWas the young mother of
four who was fed up with staying The trouble Is that poung worn*
at nome all the time, never hav- en talk to young women and old-
ing a moment for herself, and er women talk to older women and
never having any peace and quiet .uuti groups get to feeling sorry
around he house. for themselves.
The other is also the mother of If you are a young woman with
four, but her four are grown and too many responsibilities and too
gone from home and she was feel- little time for yourself don't go to
ing sorry for herself. Her house another young woman for a y m.
is so lonely and quiet she has pathy. Visit an older woman whose
more time on her hands than she house is empty and see if you envy
knows what to do with. her.
It's too bad the two women
weren't talking to each other. For And if you are an older woman
if they had been th, younger worn- with too much time and too few
an might have said to the older: spunsibilities don't talk to another
"How wonderful to have some woman in the same boat about
peace and quiet and time to -do how lonely it is. Go visit thk youpn
all the things ,ou never before mother of four down the street and
had time to do. see if you really envy her.
And the older woman might have Chances are you'll both b. glad
said, "Dob't worry about not hav- to get back to your own life-
ing any peace and quiet, you'll whether it ir the hectic or the
have all you need of t and more peaceful one.
to a few years. And don't worry All rights reserved -
about the things you can't do and NEA Service, Ia-.'


IY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE you didn't listen to me. You never
do. If you'd listened to me when I
THIS summer, Mr. Price's office told you that Tom needed tutoat-
manager needed his help with a lest summer, he wouald't have
discipline problem. So sne pared failed this term. But you never...'"
it down to its facts-and took it to It is at this point that Mr. Price
him. .. shouts, "Oh, for God's sake..."'
She said, "I think we need a sand refuse al help or interest in
new ruling on lUneb time. Several her discipline -problem.
of the younger typist have- been I CANT -y that I blame hin.
pg to linger in aircondi- She's presented- it so. mixed
a staurants. Itts unders- iwth -her own problem of reset -
tanylable, On te other hand, it meat at-her husband, thathe a't
st otber siss advise o4 oa. .rihoaf. e ug op
the- other. Thu fa
S.w.m. .- e.m
S thi di staine blem. ,disss IM i ..s' abuse ef
lques ions, he '. .- ...ua to-ater


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* w-


MRb. BOLF CARL ARNDT
CANDLELIGT CEREMONY UNITES MRS. CAPALSO,
MB. OLE CARL ABNDT AT FORT AMADOR CHAPEL'
In .the oandle-li chapel at Ft.' Amador at T7:3-p.m, A i
4ay, Mrs. Jean Powell Capalbo, daughter of Mr. and MIt.
B, B. Powelt of Diablo Heights, became the bride of Mr! Rolf
Cart Arndt of Ft. Amador. The groom Is the app of Mm Dper.o-
thy Arndt and the late Mr. Gerhard 0. Arndt of Mer!den,
Conn. .

Chapain (Lt. Col.) Roy A. Mar- with pearl droplets. Her corbage
den officiated at the rites. was of -morange gladioli.
Escorted to the altar by her Mr. and Mrs. Arndt are s and-
father, thrwbrd* wore a gown of nlag u' week at Gor.na Bach:. and
pink 'siky coftd, with round neck will stay with her.-rents 0b Har-
and a low e lmowa stlne which rod Plae" in Diab after ue.x t
rounded -& h. hip, Into a yery Sunday until th alcove 14o* The
full gather skirt. T. e dress had States Nov. 19. re .heyr. will
three-quarte length aleeves, and make their .bome. at' 1 e I s
with it the bride wore h pfik hat Avenue. Meriden, .CQn.
with velvet trim and white lace The bride gradtId Balf-
mitts, a pearl necklace and pearl boa High School ; eas of
earrings. She carried' a bouquet 19iO and wasa emlb".
of pink-and-white gladigli, cently w" h the 4t5y r ,a
For her only. attendant, t h e Section at Ft. A ns
bmide chose Miss Barbara Amn E ....k
golf, whose short-sleeved dress Her husband, who haa been
was of torqui-se nylon cryataline serving as- a serteant first class
with a. high stroad-up collar. It in the the informationn Office. at
was fashioned with long-wlisted Ft. AmAadr s being dschared
lines and the-full skirt was joined from- the aqvice soon. A r 1a d-
to the waisa. by a band ornamen.- uste of Meriden High School with
ed with pearl drop Her bouquet the class of 199, he spe, three
was 6f yellow ladioli. years in Japan and bha been
Sgt. James C. Burkhardt of Ft. stationed here since March 1958.
Amador served as best man. D n- Marrie-
Mrs. D tm Married
FollQowing the wadingg, a recep- To Mrsr..W5 ..
tion was given by the b rid e's Mrs. Elizabth J._ Pignam of
parents in the Fern Room of-the Cristobal and Mr. Q. 0. Biown
TivoU Guest House where a three- of Balba have announced th a t
tiered c.ake with pink-and-wbite they were united in marriage on
decorations centered the table. Oct. 1 at the hom, of a friend in
For welcoming her guests, the Ancen.
bride's mother, Mrs. Powell, wore The ceremony was performed in
a biege dress of princess style the presence of a few close
with a low-cut neckline outline, friends.


I .:.I


Atlantic Unit, I MAW meq |.n I .
The Atlantic ds terAmerilcaft And what a wonderful comblpiation. you- fot or only *2.SIs
Women's club plan to celebrate Choice of complimentary eocktal and deliCous menu,
their anniversary with a tea o I music by AsArrag at the tgma to entertain. -
Wednesday at 4 P.M.
This marks the unit' 9th Pn .RAI COX Our "'itag f the 0boid'1
niversary. The affair will alpo plays.from 10 p.m. to 3 a,m. In th be bir
Honor Mrs. Philip Dur who has To ht, TUgd7y, WenMsday ad TutM y. '"
served as president, who is re-
sigipg because she is l.ai ini the wly
HvIsthl mustt.. -| ss

castati se DInea a a m neIP 4 ool atador witf -
I.he ma" n* CLARENCE MARTIN''ORCIHSTRA
The CriBdbl ia's C 11b .
honored new. members at th eJ r
first myetit of the club season
it the .club rooms in the.Cristobol
Red Cross bUilOto ei Wedtesfday.
Mrs. iWalh Clute epeed tbhe
me11n reading the Club Wom-
Ai's Collect.
Mrs. Arthur Loan President
predd sat e burden .ti" .ng, ,.
after which she lntroadceed t .he .
,;.*,, 1.. .."'"" CASINO In thi SKY
of Ft. Gulkk.
Mrs. William Brooks, program C. I M
chairman i trpduced each new W .
member, and Mrs. W, ubeli.


-,The most beautiful dru. .


* sport


0 cocktail


Va' -V
'C.
,2

I, ~
b~914ITw ~uA~


I,',l .-Yp-.' ,P..
ai/ei t;'*


. Fort Ot .. ., e -. p a ,e he"
h.i+.f.did" at the A a tl at "e
4 Lr .s_. meae'hs ve one all

O'. .no lh eA rk
6 Ti -ch ;kN. D.,
of .h0 i0 ,an.d rlll lesd.t e t S



b,.e rfcS m nthe t rad rsalwho ted l
For this hi


Swas uea h ho mune the laked eye It could w
W. ei o piee i paper be. h i
e to iat teTe nl t cro aand ab,
IM. PC A l. 1 wrane of ork; Jhn Ca f thread th Cl









u ia. e ame to me Istamma Cotti, Ntw maers; B .Clay- udayi .
oubla Ting gremny.



M his early chidhoo and wa ton, Ala. Php D. .upat. J. A t



r0arhd in tatus. He wa m gradua M Guest, Looliiana' Wal. aitly JeDinusit -r 9c *( a tN
ro C ab maid of hool Colopresentin, R. .; W. ta w the G
He w the trPaul oalne o a tRe ll lub .aed o

ber of iUs year. Kingrton Jar R. ralo, reylin -ma ar w
,Mra. Lawrance wafor reared in eVirgia Th ery flowg P Oct. books, r
1ftmile, y. and was friends. PrJaesented:, New o ram ; C. Arl y or rt i a cardou*
Srs. toawnee Schooln of Mr. White MColon . tB New a e lag, table I
d TheMr. Poa A. Lwranee of York; John. E. Cmet i4 wia ; arla M aUb t aced for
uthern. hme in u $oza eIs amus etti, N e, Irsy; L ar hrge a
In hs arly childhood and w a s n, Ala, rPhillipDu. t I -. s t
rClared Oi rtun. Hvewas a Relian uat- G Wilbarr W m. Dx i mean Nr










enjoy LeCtur h on; Joel Coo k_ LeP Dohobue; L. 8or. Maa M
Fort Culayto chool R Cl -.; W .. M tfg et the Ga

wa been staWednesdy at Fort S MrsIArthur i a e as wan ,a* gdabltim a th" ne ho










Clayton Officer' dlub wit. Mrn. m n o lt jlSa uth iCa ,U :? -. ,- con a
John Dooley, willbpresideparated. Paul Oland,,N M.aine a e Alat- P





ing. beautifully ngatthblJ fM c I or Mn
moralwe members-Mrs. F. Va Nos. Mrs. NorradiHtha. re a f aaCo. ,
er lef and Myear.inn. he hosted .We J- Th Ga we is untlo
res. LMwran. A. G. Kehreare, irpanee Oceuryton rr erny dated ed





. A. Meser and Mrs. F. Bow charm ann setti the orc Ati e to
Sand beauty, table decorat- ed recordings o, oriental ature, al rd the l I
The yusing couple autumn make .York, e ;W o













dor Drise was war 6y Mr. S. A. WIC
the "You hr Army Comisville. ow lw ,. t b eQr









qirement otag supplies, *mW IDx- N .G E udy.
!-
Lu~oy etw'o on; Joel Cook; "Le' Johohue; L..k o' "Sor
the seltionly lunch theo of therA. Sk.ici.. rior. ford
Flort Clayton (lWears Wives' Club to his L e y,he boa W
truture, the orga a
Sbela Wedniesday at the Fort fr to1
ayton OfficersN.AshMrb with. Mrs. man of er, .t
John R. Dooley, president. reald -Mrs. M. UP. _tpant- Ple
MW Co Mrs. R. Dooley welcomed two ere Mrs. i
Harri. a4* id Mevirons, -


ow members- Mrs. F. Van No- Mrs. Norda H*ltclh& I am.
dale and Mrs. McUinn. The host. Mrs. 'Gilbert uTsaste ,te Jq allarv-
Mrse, Ms. A. Kehl, Mr, Mrs. pan. Occupation in e r E1 A d

Se. A. Messner rs. F. ow cn a, ettI~e. t o oearv ca s bi t

Mesmner.
:Mrs. o. I)dAley introduced th o t
guer a I.er Mao eA F." raue .
her walboa L an Interestingtald rjo dDISP AY t wish
oteir ranal Satay et m ms
Merajions." He L a of the timePam.
2, at the American sppiesClb, - was

Fort Amador fr omeach p.m. t 12* section. a. le
The folowig be a di and ereprs
mpot Mrs. N. Ash,' rs. F. Bowser,, t
Mrs. H. Cluever, Mrs. J. M. Col!- N,
lins, Mrs. C. W. Mrs 1. +



Nodas, Mrs. L. Norton, Mrs
P. 8. Peca, Mrs. Pwelr, !
Mrs W. KSal MrsA T u-
Kerr Mr. @. Ctaek, Mrs H'"a
Mrs. Washburn- Mrs.F S.
Wi ahelb*Wi, MrsL. A. Whito

Mr alboa Lons club wMillA holda
their annual .dance Satu., 0oCMrs.Geaft
82, at the American Leglommn'ub,th .0. --.I ,ed

spt prizes. s


ua onthy meeting of
8IN-.- bU e ;Council will G
SThursday monang,
Quary heights Officers'7
ht of the meeting wll be
Pre Faent of Curuadu ig-
one, on the Fourth Annual
4tsm of the U. S. Civil De-
ouncil conducted In Bos-
aas., last month.
meeting is open to all Di-
rolunteers.
se, contact your Zone Pre-
r'reservatious.
Chapter Ne. a
Tuesday
atea m-eeting xf Coral Chap.
i. 3, O.ELA will be held at
itun Masonic Temple, Tues-
t 7:30 p.m
offkiers of Orchid Chapter
guests and exemplify the
,.
:IS p.m. a covered dish din-
l1 be served and each mem-
requested to bring a gen-
dishk of their favotuie vege-
or salad.
Greup
Helea barrett and r a.
Nbrdlng wal be hostesses
meat un cards for the Bal-
oman's Club (ar Group at
me of Mrs, Barrett, 509 An-
12:30 on TLuraday.
Me call Mrs. Barrett 2-3817
s. Nordng .for reservations.


is 1rls ed

lIver Islyid
WITA, Kan. (UP) Some
a faces turned red because
of the Little Arkansas River
green.
ita recently spent $10,000
hg holes in Riveruide Park
City officials thought the Job

an Arkansas man, diver
Arpin, proved otherwise-
package of green dye and a
Army mess kit.
put a package .of Navy dye
esski,, d the kit full
O, and lw t Into the
lust above h dam.'


i said his teat showed one
'ak" was not -repaired.
con-duted the experiment
Wichita officials last spring
down hia d to explore
e of the "m ueath the
u-tce"tor leakt. He ( aid Is
w17uld prit *the' city- to


work oin the dam., after
Sturadow,' was declared an
ii0y and a prlvte company
[red for 10,W to plug the

r ga yuing male 'elephant
ti ast Pakistan fr6m
i$1,400, asya the National
npl.c 'Society. ,


IVE A eo


Stehehen -
" JOHNNY, .CA"T IEAD i-.
R- iolf Fle ,." "
IN ~ "ttyW ..
MacDonald-,
.
-1'ih


-- a ok


U,


1881

QROGERSC
silverplel b
by ONIIDA LTD.
llvuvsmlihs


i , **mo to
A fr,.h, new deili . .. pturi.g ri

O *stt o f toda y*i.9 . *..
Sprbe mere riaMMI-,'d yt .
-pm w .r ....,,^




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.:o. .T .. y..w'.

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LEAVE YOUR AD WITH ONE OF OUR AGENTS OR OUR OFFICES AT 57 "V S t f!A
___________ *f r' W '.T .


A' MINIMUM

4 FOR

12 WORM*


LIBRERIA PRECIADO
I Meedl No. 1
MORRISON
a of J4uly Ave. &* ,J
FOTO DOMY J S-
Justo Araosimens Ave& d 33 4t.


LOURDES PHARMACY
W2 La CanaSU.l
CASA ZALDO
Ce..tnl Ave. a
FARMACIA EL BATURRO+
Ne. 0 LatteA7 Plam


FARMACIA LOMBARDO
fortt July Ave.
Agenda Internal. do Publicaolones
-A CtBla Ave.
n FARtMACI/ LUX '
Pargue Lefevie 5 Shtes


LEWIS SERViCt
vIr T BA C ," .. .:'



S,. Stan M r


___________________________ 8 a


COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL

c lA t ,ZONE 0t CLlNI

| DENTAL -MEDICAL
Or C Kjr. pwes Dr3. AL Ava Jr.
&.Ito. tC.eorstoo o rauiv t5y) Ms.U.
( e )t uA a v e A21A2d
4[ elo4W e Acn c l nb01 ldyp und)
CleL 2-3011t -- Panamn .


f RETIREMENT, LIFE
EDUCATION INSURANCE


JIM, RIDGE
Phone Panama 2-0552







Srpert Aveaue Tel.r au
(I block from L.x Teatrel _


TiRANSPORTIS BAXTER. SA.
Packers Shippers -Movers
ie.us 2-245 1 24-562.
Lean Riding at
9ANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
& o fr JumIn classes do4ly
P to p m. Phoe 3-0279




RNEnT & DUNN
EgJOOM bANCE STUDIO
.a SCHOOL. SITE 11
i- E 1 s Panami I-.te
El Panmi Hotel


* compipte line
. bolts.


7 REPAIR SHOP
MUND POT RTAUBANT
BUULDIG
e'L Ted. Cnumdu3 S11
X. PEw IR3AIB 8ERVICC
,tVs. J U J mrer.
S U.L Pemunel and ther.
de mmIols enit.


-YMV=
i. tain '... ,

ITEPftiA NAC.ONM
I AMto Aresunne Pfe.-.~


4,-'. *'


Help Wanted
WANTED:--- Experienced cook,
good saliry. Alberta Navarre St.
No. 26 4 El Cangrejo).

FOR RENT
Hong"s
FOR RENT:- Furnished 2-hbd-
room chalet, exclusive. ,Ameri-
can neighbor. Phone Panama 3-
0443.
FOR RENT:-New modern 3-
bedroom home in residential dis-
trict. Call Tally's, 3-2693, p.ms.

LESSONS


Why Charm SchoolP Stand in
front of a full-length mirror and
ask Vourself: "Is my appearance
as attractive as It should be at
all times?" "Am I alwav poised
and s lf-assired?" ."Do I walk
correctly and gracqfilly?" That
is your answer. Four new ,courses
based on the Dubapry Success
School program will be taught
by Llona Sears, beginning week
of October 1 ?th. For further In-
formiaffn telephone Panama 3-
0327.
ATTENTION! Professional peo-
plel Special quickie course in
piano playing new available.
Call Bennett, phone 2.1282.

Doctor Has Five
Sons In Profession
BOONE, la. (UP) -'The five
sons of Dr. Charles Louis Upde-
graff, an eye, ear, nose and throat
cal doctors. The 68-year-old father
has practiced here for 42 years.
The youngest son, Charles Jr.,
30, is in partnership with his
father.
The others are 'thoimas, 38,
Waterloo, la.; Roberti, 37- Des
Moines: William, 35 Poughkpsie,
N.Y.. and Edgar, 3i, TTUcson/Ariz.
The fivyesons also do0Qw In: their
father's footsteps by being rdent
golfers.

Spedal a H-oOrs

LamaJoiiv at


IC -


"'~1,;


A s f3eln^d~ The
men will observed at.she ae-
coil D ,tUChurch today.
It 1 the annual Laymen's Day
in Boutharn Baptst churches.
The men of 6oeoli Church will
have complete charge of the
morning service. The lay speak-
ers will be Charles Goodrich of
Kobbe a4d Dave Laney of Al-
brok..
special music will be rendered
by the Brotherhood Quartet and
the Men's Choir with the follow-
ing: Noel Wills, Hilton Stinson,
Byrne Tinney, Louis Sutton, Bill
asking Dave Laney, Fot Roberts
and ,N. E. Pazenbaker under the
direction of Roy Wallae..
Ushers will be Tom Beach-
board, Charles Bowerb, 'Noel
Wills anti Hilton Stinaon.
A record attendance of menie4t
expected.
: he Adft Men's. 3I2b16 Class
wll be taught by Earl F. pader-
e .ak, paqor. during the Sun-
day School hour. Sponiorohn p of
Laymen's Day is by the Bptst
Brotherhood, the men's organil-
2atlon or the church.


FUNERARIA NATIONAL
"THE PALACE OF UNDERTAKING SERVICE"
The most modern equipment
West 16th Street No. 13A20 Phone 2-1473


* .S,,perior LCatlac

.iW can proudly say say that we have no competitors
because our service is superior!


OUR MOTTs

PROMPTNESS:


I Promptness
' Careful Attention
Honesty
Because we give aapid service,
precise and efficient and at any
hours.


STAKN .Ao Because we nave th Besti:n our
TAKEN ARI QF: Iai. Caail a caeag.ses. and
American M Mteni m :
Heve we6 14not
HOESTY: one. lcesa'Ssat
the le f SWE ARE YOUR FRIENDS A. D .RVERS, and
t tcau.'se of that we- ak your'irtrition. and co-
orere'ticn so we ray attend to you as
.ycu deserve .
I n 1 I


FOR SALE
Real Estate
WE BU, Seli end Meon Real
Estate. "The Impe idl agle,"
Cathedral Pez. nee. Tei.. e
phone 20857.
FOR SALE:-Trat of land 12,-
000 square meters with froeuge
on Treas-lsthmion: Highway on
corner of recently concreted
road. 12 miles from the city.
40c. square meter. Ricardo Mi-
r6, Phone 3-4923 or 3-6007,
FOR SALE:-REAL BARGAIN:,
Only $500 down, $25 monthly,
small wooden house with lovely
lot, 300 meters, light, water,
near 'bus, just beyond new race
track. PATTERSON, Avenuse
"A" 16, 2.2346. -

RESORTS.'
FOSTER'S COTTAGES. One l*e
past-Casino. 1.o* rot Phope
Bal0.6 1866.1
--.- -
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages,
Santi Clae. ao 435., ib4hee.
Phone Panoem 3.-1877. Cristo-
bol 3.1673.
Gramllch's Spnta Clara Beach
Coffages. Modern convenienits,
moderate rates. Phone Gamboa
6-441.
Shrapnel's furnished houses on
beach at Santa Clara. Telephone
Thompson, Balboa 1772.







By United Press


James Cameron, a London jour-
nalist, was adinitted to Communist
China a year ago with the under-
standing that he could travel ab
ask questions, and write as he
pleased. The result is MANDAhIN
RED (Rhinehart) a remarkably
perceptive book. "
The author presents it simply as
personal observations of the Chi-
nese and their Red masters during
a. two-month journey of 7,000 miles
inside China. His method is illumi-
nating without attempting 4o be
analytical.
,Although his Communist hosts
leaned heavily on suggestion and
mild persuasion,-they cad not actu-
ally bar Cameron s path to dis-
covery. When he wanted to visit a
village off the scheduled route,
they asked. frankly: Why should
We show you anything but the
best?
He noted that the Chinese were
by nature u-loving and that the
Communists had been good at re-
taining the merrier moments of
past. Yet, backstage at the opera
he found on the bulletin board the
written confession and apology of
one of the players for "my errors
of thinking."
He pondered over the new effec-
tion of the Chinese for "Elder
Brother" R4,sia when they would
seem to have "nfth greater psy-
chological afSinity for the humor-
out capitalist." Perhaps, he
observed, it ws the negative
reaction of a new and sensitive
country feeling that it had no
Friends in the Western world. ...
Through the deadly mine bar-
riers wmich during World War II
made te t Sea-o Japan a "private
ocean," threee crept in June, 1945,
nine U.a. submarines to unleash a
terribW blow at the gasping heart
hof *he empire. How they did it
with the aid of a top-secret sonar
device is now told by Vice Ad-
miral Charles A. Lockwood (ret.)
and Hans Christian Adamson, Col.,
USAF, (ret.), in HELLCATS OF
THE SEA (Greenberg), written
with all the liveliness and cheerful
irreverence of an old sailor spin-
ning his -biggest yarn..
Lockwood, 'as commander Sub-
marines, Pacific, originated the
daring Operation Barney that
made Japan's inland sea a sub-
mariner's hunting-ground. He was
the man who first saw the possibi-
litieiof a new sonar device as the
electronic key to the Emperor's
backyaId. Fleet Admiral Chester
Nimitz, Lockwood's chief in the
Pacific, writes with pride in a
foreword of submarine heromm
and sums up by observing that
Lockwood "in the telling . lets
his skippers speak fort themselves.
That gives this tale a suspense
quality hard to beat as the men
who fought there fill in the details
of the explosion of the nine hell-
cats te submarines Spadefish,
Sea Dog, -Crevafle Skate, Tinosa,
Flying Fish, -Bowfin, Tunny and
Bone f2sh..
It is a brave gesture for a


BALtOA SERVICE
CENTER
"EAUTY SHOP
SPECIAL
COLD WAVE

$7630
Monday Thru Thursday
For appoIntment
Balboan -M5
For (?.S. vrmnael
and their famUiies only.


WANTED
Automobiles
AUTOMOBiILLS WANTED
We buy Automobiles Models
1950 to 1"S. We pay CASH -
ON THE SPOT,
Aut Elseoman
(beside Coca Cola Plant)
Tel. 2.2616-2-2966 Panama.

FOR RENT
Apartments
ATTENTION G. I.I Jiut built
modern furnished apartments, 1.
2 bedrooms, hot, cold wa te r.
Phone Penamo 3-4941.
FOR RINT:.- Apartment, con.
create blding, near race track:
2 bedrooms, suitable 1jr dhil-
dren. Apply International Jewel-
ry, 155 Central Ave. Phone L2
1803.
FOR RENT: One and two-
bedroom apartments in Idificio
Deveaux, El Cangrejo. HWit water
end garage. Call 3-5692,. Apply
at 2034 SalsaIt Read.
FOR RINT: Completely fur
nished apartment, kitchen ulna.
sils and tinee, 1 bedroom, living
room, porch, dining room, kitch-
en, garage, garden, hot water.
9th Street, SIa Franclsco, near
bus stop. Pfbne 3-5356.

WANTED
IHousesr

WANTED:-From November 1,
furnished.house with 5 or 6 bed'
rooms and garden. Call British
Embassy 2-0912 weekdays 9-12
or 3:30 to 4.
WANTED: Vacation quarters,
furnished, S bedrooms, from Oc-
tober 20 intil late, November.
'Panama 3-6445 or Balboa 2-
6388.

Frenchman to undertake to see
France through an Englishman's
eyes, and even braver for him to
allow his commentaries to be re-
published In English translation.


FOR SALE.
Adtomobileus
FOR SALE: agalali,. 1952*
Studebaker Land Cruiser 4-door.
22.000 mile. Owner kiv,
Phone 2-1233. Etudilante Str
No. 13-59.
AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE '
1952 CADILLAC "62" 4-dor
sedan. Radio, hydramatle, white-
wall times. Color: black. A very
clean car.
1953 Dodge CORONET 4-der0
sedan. Whitewall tires. lew p-
holstery,
1950 FORD CUSTOM CONVER-
TIBLE. Radio, overdrive, sipnl
lights, new top, new uphelatery.
1953 PO N T I A C CATALINA
COUPE. Leather upholstery, 'ra-
dio, hydramatic, whitewall tires.
1951 OLDSMOBILE "9g" 4-dr.
sedan. Radio. hydrametics. Ial
lights, new upholstery. A bar-
pimn.
1951 FORD CUSTOM 4-tdoer
sedan. Fordematic transminbon.
radio, whitewall tires .Clean
body.
AUTOS EISENMAN
(Belide Coca-Cola Plant$
Tel. 2-4966, 2-2616,. Panam,.
FOR SALE:-'49 Cedillac Fleet-
wood with all the extras, in per-
fect edition, S990 cash, For
more information call Jolhny,
2-2.636 aename. ...
F2R SALE: 1949 Old* "9"'
2-tone green, excellent condi-
tion, with many extras. Price:
$450. See at No. 63/s Fourth
of July Ave. or call Quarry Hts.
4204 from 7:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.
FOR SALE:- 1950 Oldsmobile
4-door sedan, hydramatic, radio,
new tires, $595. 0922 Amador
Road. Phone Balbea 2984.
FOR SALE:,-1954 Bui pk Re-.
master Riviera. Power steering.
power brakes, electric windows
and seat. Orilgnal price $4500..
will sell for $2450. Take smith
car on trade. 86-3115.
FOR SALE:- 1949 Austin 4.
door sedan. Many Vpare parts
$450. 86-liS. -


Pierre Daninos ha.q dared both FOR SALE:-1950 Ford 4-door
In his THE NOTEBOOKS OF sedan, excellent condition, good
MAJOR THOMPSON (Knopf), and tires. radio.- $545. Phone 3.
in general the results, are very 4694. Avq. Peru No. 23.
good. Daninor has worked aw a
foreign correspondent in the United FOR SALE:-1941 WHIys Jeep
States and served as a liaison Statlon Wagon. good mechanical
officer with the British army, and condition $495. Phone week-
he is fully conseinus of the fohbles end, Ancon 2-21 11 (Extenusia
of his own as well as the English- 254).
Roeakini, neoples. Neither escapes
the amiable stine of his wit in GOOD IDEA
'TRE NOTEBOOKS, JAMESTOWN, 1N. D' (UP) --
The author's "Major Thomos n" The Jamestown Hig Sehool coach
is a retired officer of the Tndian Ernest Gates, has issued an ulti-
Army who decides to settle in matum to his prospective football
France after World War II be* players. There will be no "duck-
cause his second wife is French. tail, oxtail, broomhandle .or any
Although he note several rex-* other fad haircuts. Boys will be
ervations in his attitude toward boys but pine are going to look.
country and neoole, his final like boys.'
conclusion is "F for folly, for l bos".-
reason. A for AMOUR. N for
naughty. C for chauvinism, E for childishness, their inefficiency,
evpr-T love Frpnce.'* their incapacty for functioning
, For the English-speaking reader, self-government but in articles
the book has oure iuinvisthe defect. written orilinaUy for French read-
Daninos has not dodged the defects rs, he has understandably soft-
that so man" Britons andfAwi**ri- pedalled them far more than his
cans find less charmin than fictional British subject ever
alarming in the French-their would.
alri ni te


James Cagiey Vaa lndfors, John

Derek Star Id "RUN FI COVER"

Mightly VislaVisi Thrller


FOR SALE
SHonehold
FOR SALE u-D lhlng li,
vnity. small tble, dek, -wem-
partiment WaNidre, atllebi
dining room table, 6 chain, 7 0-
berd, madI m hs-* .cia c
SingetsWalng nmachl'."AI--bt
mahogany. Via C&6rdve 4120.
FOR SALE:-6-ca, ft. Mage re-
frigerater. 25 eyclee wk ma.-od
second refrigerator, $20.. 230 .
D. Cocoli.
FOR SALE: Mahogany gvlog
ro.m set. Call85-4133 or Me. at
251-A Ceeroe, r Ike neow.
'FOR SALE:-Dne to tril: ,lJvi
room set, Singer sewml mmldMne
7 drawers), other hOebelieh ar-
ticles. EItudlante Stret No. 14.
92., Apt.N. No7 (upstaIrs).
FOR SALE: New gs -'nge,
used two menth., 4 burnemn with
grill, facilities forhot water built
In fbr easy intsellte. Cal 14-
3111-or can be seen am Qts.
672-1. Fort Kobbe.
FOR SALE.-Dining room chain,
typewriter table. Hoase 1523-K
Gavile., Balboa.
FOR SALE: - edreem, lIving
room., coch, radie. etc. 9015
Apt. 3. 9th Street, lemevelt.
Ave., Colon. Phone 347.
FOR SALE: 1954 Hgldairei
completely automatic waher.
60-cycle, like new. used lea*
than six months* nd ha' -beh
stored since list february, Price
$225. Call 87-4224. ,
FOR SALE:- Refrigerator, ex-
cellent $55; taoes. chain, me-
tal beds. dre qns. Che2. 0254-
C. Gamboa. Phone 6-2218.


board, orator iat a
ton, -U.C., radio -tation:p, a..
Houston found the : a
the i~"ie, mried t
heilt;rnamed it ryI
now keeps it on the m" g
other headset while wpd

Grondpa Delivers
His Own GrMnsW
rMO ias Pa. -(nUP-igAer
WJali ha learned 4totke.
SineFRANe I baby delivereP 'in m his
stride. e has been preset .a the
birth pf four of his own five, il-
dren. I "
But, the4atest Incident' haf geien
him -n. added share of 'sp ial
pride, at goes with becoming A
grandfather.
When' the doctor failed to ap-
pear, W.iya.nksi gave no signs of
obecomning unnerved'and delivered
his dapgbter-in-law's six-and-one-
half-pound daughter. |

California Lakes -,+
Get Tiny Trout
SAN FRANCISCO, Calif --(UP)
- Al Reese, a nature-minded
aviator and two co-workers were
busy this summer depositing from
te air more than 4000,o000 figer-
ling tbrotla 700 mountain Jqkes in
Last year, whie. flying the same
knd of 'mlma pIL" the three
"planted" 3..P0.000 tiny trout. This
year's increase of hatf-a-milloa
fish, said Repse, was made pos-
sible by. "improwl techniques"
that enabled them to take larger
loads of -the baby trout on eack.
flight.


. _


- 11,1


~wI


FOR **'
.~wia- ,


PX i ZO0I, AMCON. C.

'A JIOLK -AIM JAUNT i'iB
.A1.....AN fiPmk
PoKl lLt f i T1A4 L,.
Abo If l Paneama' !, _
crMisM "Pesadr" I Yirjl-
a"... CANAL TRIP: Leave
Gatba Dock 17-7 a.im. Thunr-
day, Oct. 20. Thru Penamae. Ca
mnal with ltuci $li' .. OTO-
BELLO' TUIP: Leav ,lon.
Stangr's Club 9'4t a.m.. Pi.
oe. 21. Visit vinsM of Porte Bel.
lo. *ascinating proeo .n .#
"The Black Christ." Return se
wiglh.. Trip, lunch, diner $t5.
COMBINATION CANAL ANf
PORTOBE.LO TRIP. $45 .i'.-
dorful tim.... P be JungJihR.
El Panema 3-1660.

Position Offied
WANTED .- Tri, or dio'
cocktail lounge. Also wish to
contact goeda1ingle piano pr '-
no-accordion player for p=oii
future agdpemens. Apply after
I p.m. to manager, Mni's Loubl-
ana Ccaktail Lounge.


FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE: 1-ft. playboy-
type outboard runabout, com
plate with windshield. remsei
controls, teering whaeL trailer.
Phone Las Crmbrrs 2034.


5,


V


f'lo wlt..twe heNwvy.-. ie guoep, rigm', records nhi
unique "sea' dut" in h e '- as frogman James r.-Coob i
qurtetfea-ter e cAnds, Ci, w !e bbenpeth eight feet of water
Judgmagfoms;the( 9-.+ r^- :_ ,







S NT r UIT .' COMPANY

;.,, t. White Feet
Ne. O Servi. : rive
Cristobal
8 18. s c.' .... .. ......................Oct I
*SJ. "tI UI JER S" ................................ . t .
... .. .... .. .. .. .


.... .. .
........ .............,
j* ----, I
"Nba4Jla. ^tIfla Lad General.




_._____ -..7. .. ...... ................O t. .
.- r -- ..'-'" '-" ....'.. .... ...... .
lm. .... ., ; .. ....- ... : ... ', -,k 4


t .w York ,. ........ .. ............ $240.00
Tio Lor. Apt w.. San Fr.t. o ..... 7
To S&ot*,. ..,...a............... .S95.O0


ar~sOMt i~j


PANAMA 2.-04


;* = ''' * _*
'1 . . '.- "- .
" 1-." "'. -. ,- ." "
'I- A ** '1.. S ,. :4:' f


4,


cMiepr simngers 1, e.g Uem ,an
shroi, Mbd eases from $.50
to SA$I a. ACUdikIIO TROPI-
CAL PIT. SHOP, 49Vie 1phaa.
Phe' ll.41 -
FOR SALP-T.kOtlCAL FPISH-
ES, ret tlm at e.we
pr~ied and. d, d pp-ies.
ACIUAI rtO OAL PET
SHOF, .j Vipi. ee Pne3-
5411. Lx .. ..
FOR 1SL-l!.JAquelemts and as-
ce ss i l fPhlo avy 353i.

FOR RENT
MismeUllaneous
FOR RENT-- Qffioes ian em-
merial row in freot of Hotel l-
Panaem. Apply Pol II Haios,
9-12aend2-6. P"hoe 1-1179.
FOR RENT:-740 square feet
ef floeer space suitable for shop
br storage. lhs two IaMe drive-
in doors. No. 63-A 4th of July
Ave. Inquire fa lanitor Powell
or Phone Balboa 2966. Hopkins.


i I li


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~"W~"'


y. I- --" ... .- .. .... e.
Iqe '( -, 4:t-- g;6 .Sc pan.

pe eope"e d Tewheolor
-ide mkRTsoN eOEy vOaREI'
- *VIuD4Ut PRICE k LI CYR, in-,
SONF Of SaD


LUX T HEA TE,
1i:M,.:4, 4:05, Si46, 7:.9, 9:140 iU.
Sanatlonal Release in Teehd olorl
ciave RAINS -. Martha TOEN.
in -
THE PARIS EXPRESS


-Theatre .
30Sc.


0. -
WEiD


AT'RACTIONI


JON* WAYNE JOAN DREW
BMONTGOMERt CLIFF
in -
J RED RIVER


CECILIA. THEATER
TREMENDOUS DOUBLEI1
Pedfo ARMENDARIZ, in
REBELLION OF THE
HANGED
Edward G. ROBINSON, in
A BULLET FOR JOEY


._'Olenn Ford, in .
THE SLACWOARD
JVNGLIC
Robert- Taylor, In
KNTOtEs OF THE
ROUND TABLE


Alo' -

LIA ITOOT' l'

Abbott aMwe1
Meet ThWtB l


T 'e MmArk Cart oon
y Bmen; ong a J u .
Faye-W erl.yn ,,.,
l? n 4 blim"e ls "m9laeyI
IWIts-11110d1pft4 by Lmi Ken.
anberger Mmn erne ply by Al


Grl Who Cld

Have I Ben Star




nerve 4i .jt"rated w.en
Arthi', I A. w seavrt

rom' b te b 8
ctst. !W.m. Bloomgaren, t e
prdUt -teld -t a aong9
I actre.to repd for te
leads wo lays-
parts,' l a den'reportl. to
Theatre Arti magazine1. "and I
let her reV for tiem. She was
S". W she was so 0ood
but A ed, Pi
bllt EfW ?..floked forhe".
, , .-

"It didWA' I... .me bet am
knew bewA t .t.b hold"of "hI4
Since e .~to re.aswaiyi-
there was waiting
good4 f iubrb! She was
G 8loria *he, gat thie job.
"Wli' gl" r*Alpeared
in myO ?timidly' wheth-
er ahe *iIe
ed her.i? haces to
Gloria., Steieed whether hiAg
could let m KIow In ten ,mlntteS.:
"I was bit suiorised but told
her it was all Tigm th me. Ten
minute later she ,wa. basik..ad
said it was all right with her,' top.
When I aslqd bpr hakhad made
Meir mas~etp her mind, she said it
was net her mind-she had called
her prmnt to ask whether t was
all right wit them. Ift she'd been
I4s'' a d not run away after
the readingU she probably would
have been a star Instead of an
ubderts4"y.
IN EVIDENCE


GREENWICH, Conn. (
- Robert Drew, 28, had good
son for appieing barefooted
preusted I toiwn aourt on 1
charges. His only pair of shoes
seeks, detifiedas among arts
stolen from eoUnty ub
being u a*s*-evidene.


The End Of


Theatre Guild Pays


ravureu y


NEW YORK (TANS)-One ot
the most remarkable accompaUsh-
ments of the. Theatre Guild ,n
its 38 years'of existence has been
the number 'of plays which it
has introduced which have sub-
sequently had' thousands of pro-
ductions by widely s ea ttered
groups. Some' of :the Guild pro-
ductions of the past fifteen pears
have gone on to become favorites
with non-professional theatres.
They include John Patrick's "Lo
and Behold!" et the'1951 Broad-
way season, offered last Februa-
ry at West Palm Beach, Fla., by
the Norton Gallery Players,- and
Peter Ustidov's 'The- Love of Four
Colonels,' of the 1952-53 season,
given recent poductioi, by, t h e
Denver" Civi -Theatre and the
Vagabond Players of Baltimore.


Neit o B
(Not le to aom=r, lw 1 -R

heed. PSUiiedi are about to
*be Mpub.r=d.) ', 4 r
:slhopa 'Boiflre,'T a Pplay- by
Sean 'O'asey. MaemIlalh.-j .
"The Stoty "of- Young Edwin
Booth" b yAlma Powers-Waters.
buttn..75.' e : T 'r
-'Aic t l 40 -Yqi gritie'( by
George Bernard: Sha."'!-- o.wn.



iegley -ind D.ou g a.s. cCrae.
RHastings ause. $3.50.


The latter group presented it in
the round.
"PICNIC
Other favorites have been Wil-
liam-Ilge's "Piqni".!' (1952-3), 'of-
fered last spring by the Universi-
ty of Florida Players and .it .he
same author's "Come Back Lit-
tle Sheba" (1940-50). For Interna-
tioanl Theatre Month last March,
the College of William and Mary
presented Terence Ratt i g an's
"The Winslow Bo which was
first produced on Broadway in the
1947-48 seasOn.


In 1950-51 the Guild was k part-
ner in bringing to Broadway a
new play which hts become one
of the most popular with C o l-
lege and community 'theatres in
recent year--Christopher Fry's
"The Lady's Not for Burning."
Predpctions of -this work h a v e
been offered during the past sea-
son by the Sacramento Civig Re
pertory Theatre, the' Oak Ri d9g e
(Tenn) Community Playhouse the
University of Miami Ring Thea
tre, 4te University of.,Con e.ticut
and the Gastavus olbbba' Col-
lege .Thetre, St. Peter.I Mi-St.
Louis Unwersity wlw,.pr .m ; .1
play. t1os l.p ,oI


(195P-l .o0Kred .is pu a dason
by t Elgin (111.) ComG n tMIty
The are:-Patterson Greene's -,Pa-
a b All" (194142), -Christopher
Fry's 'Venus Observed" (1 51
S2 and Robert E. MeEnfbW4es
"The :Sver Whistle" .(1948 49),
preq reeentil" by the or"
wood-OsMt Theatre nea'. k*v
tKenldng r., andT by the t-
naeu is Theatre, Indi-ta'
polls. .
.' 4
"';.' ;;. ,,:': *" .. I


UP)
rea-
when
theft
hfnd Theatre Arts-erx Photo
ides T m to ? Jayn Mausfild. Onusolly .ktt ifanlg 14llywod es2m.
were tw ed fromfrmd I ., t.alt tl ,. Broadw.y to play ta ptr, ol
in thi new comedy called "Will Suce.u. Spoil Rock Hunter?" by George Aslred
who' v oo "The Seven Year Ifth." Mlrtif GablI and Onors en laiR at lo im
the cast.
An Ero...


5''

~X 'N
F
Li


I


h .


^
*I- ..
' "< "r
^ f- i
.f *. '
y'- *
^'


NIXON DDONT MIND THIS ONE-Vice President Richard Nixon had no .objections to this
caricature of him. being exhibited at the recent San Francisco Art Festival. When the Art Com-
mission ordered it removed, he telegraphed them, saying the public "should not be denied a full
opportunity" to see it. The lithograph portrays Nixon,as "Dick McSmear" carrying a pumpkin in
one.hand and a red-daubed paint brush in the other. The pumpkin symbolizes the famous "pump-
kin papers" of the Alger Hiss case, in which Nixon figured prominently. Artist Is Victor Arhautoff,
Stanford University art instructor. Nixon said Arhautoff is entitled to his opinion.


MUSIC


NEW YORK -(UP) Only two
new singers are being added to the
Metropolitan Opera company for
the 1955-56 season. Ih addition, five
veteran singers will return after
varying periods of absence. This
marks the -high. point of company
stability since Rudolf Bing took
over as general manager.
The two new singers Are bari-
tones. Tito Gobbi and Hermann
Uhde., The returning singers are
Mariqulta Moll, soprano; Jussi
Bjoerling and Giuseppe Di Stefano,
tenors;' and Mirtial Singher and
Theodor Uppman, baritones.
I Five singers. and a coldUct0r of
last season will not be with the
company this season. They are
Christel Goltz, soprano, Beid Al-
denhoff. Hans Hopf, and Giacinto
Prandelli tenors; Kurt Boehme,
bass, and Alberto Erede, conduct
Bruno Walter has been engaged
to conduct a commemorative pro-
duetion of Mozart's "The Magic
Flute." Thomas Schippers has been
engaged to conduct a new produc-
tion of "Don Pasquale." Otherwise
the company will be as it was 'last
season.


The New York City Opei
opened its fall season Oct. 5 wit
"The Merry, Wives of Windsoi
and went at once to "Madair
Butterfly," "La, Boheme," "D
Fledermaus," and "Carmen.' 'TI
Merry Wives" was the feature o
the company's spring season. Sirn
it was lh English, it was a hit. TI
company's "Fledermaus" also
an English-language production.
Anahid Ajemnian, violinist, in he
first New York solo recital in fiu
years, gave the first -America
pubic 'performance of a partita I
the young American negro cor
poser, Ulysses Kay. It was con
posed in 1950 while Kay wa
studying at the American Acadei
in Rome. Miss Ajemian also. ii
eluded in her formidable program
Bach's g minor sonata for unae
companies violin, and "Barktok
rEn-rl GAels. Russian' plants
made hl 'American 'debut Octolb
13, playing Tchaikowsky's first coi
certo with the Philadelphij Orche
tra in Philadelphia. The' program
was repeated the following eveniy
in Carnegie Hall, New York.
The los ngeies le hilhliaroni
opens n ambitious 23-week 'pr
gram Nov. 0,. with its mus
director, Alfred Walleisfeein, co
dueting. It. Jas scheduled. these
soloists:+ Jaseha Heifetz, Misei
Elman, Isac Stern, Nathan 4M
stein, Leonard Pennarlo, Robel
Casadeausa, MIari4 Tipq, Rude
Serkin, Wilhelm Backhaus, Muri
Kerr, and Joseph' Schuster.
Guest donductors will be Geor
Solti. Eduard, van Beinum, at
William Steinberg.
Vera 1Fringeschi, pianist, is i
Ankara, Turkey, for a solo appeal
ance with hte Presidential Philhai
monic-the first American artu
to appear with that orchestra. St
played the second piano concert
of the American composer, Edwai
MacDowell.
Michigan has 5,203 automotive
retail outlets, motor vehicle dea
ers and independent repair shop
There are 36 U automotive whole
sales in Michigan.

Oar bfrtfet thanks go to the
many friends who have con-
tributed so much help and un-
dertandinga ,luring the pass-
ing of our husband and father,
LaWrence D. ney.
Mft. Virginla Boney
and Family.


l-.ln Pr lm Liberi s Forests
PoflliOn Problem open r Many
Open or Many
In Potomac Or0WS Industrial Uses
BY GERALD BOWKETT WASHINGTON (UP) The:
United Press Staff Correspendent rich forest lanrids of Liberia -are
WASHINGTON -(UP)-- Pollu-lnow open for industrial comcs-i
tion in the historic Potoriac River sions. '
is a 'growing problem. I Liberia's vast forest areas -offer
The situation was underlined tremendous possibilities for devel-
this fall when swimming and div- opment, according' to the Liberian
ing exhibitions at the annual 'Pres- embassy here. It said only 'a few!
dent's Cyp Regatta were called off concessions in' the 9,000,000 acres
at the request of the district have been applied for and granted
health director, Dr. Daniel I. Seck.by the Liberian government to
inger, to safeguard the health of date.
the performers. I
Dr. Seckinger said he was Liberia plans 'to produce two to
"shocked that such exhibitions three billion, board. feet- of timber
were planned," a year, "valued at $120,00,0,0,"
- "Pollution-ef- the, river is even the publication said..,
greater this year than it was last ---. ' "-
year," he added. saw and'" snM lea."- .....
The downstream stretch of the "Come January, 19S9, I am go'
Potomac that lies between the na- ing to ihake the l~ollution of the
tion's capital and t he Virginia Potomac one of the Major issues
communities of Alexandria, Ar- of the District- bfi ColiMbia com-
lington and Fairfax receives thou- mittee in the Senate," he-said.
sands of gallons of raw and par-
.tially-treated sewage daily. Rep. Joel T. Broyhill (R.Va.) of
neryA I LexAn!ria-announAe __on


A recent editorial in the Wash-'
ington Post and Times-Herald de-
scribed the river' as ". . a foul,
disease-laden conduit for sludge;
little better than an open sewer."
The newspaper called for a con-
ference of the district commission-
ers and governments of nearby Po-
tomac communities to discuss the
problem.
Sen. Wayne Morse (D-Ore.), ap-
pearing on a local telecast called
"Our .Beautiful Potomac," said he
was "shocked at the pollution I


nearby Alexandria announced on
another TV program that he will
introduce 'a bill in the next ses-
sion of Congress to craete a metro-;
politan Washington sewage dis-
posal authority "to eliminate pol-
lution 100 per cent."


.q -L q .. ... :. :? q
PERON 'IN EXILE-Ousted Argentine President Juan Per6n
wears a smile on hs face as he lydriW 'tm 'tlfeaota$ 1 I
after his artival at' Asulaci6n, Paraguay. ,. .
%4


RELEASE

TODAY at the "LUX" Theatrj
ONE OF THE MOST INTERESTING FILMS -
OF THE YEAR .

"THE. PARIS' EXPRESS"'
-+'


With alais sI'ch as Claude Rains and oeautzuui Marna m
Toren,, thing tectnicoktr drama sofupes 5 rlid intle il
"THE PARIS EXPR9S.- makes you feel you are- rightr
there taking part in thrils the like of which the screen has |
never known before. Advt 4
Ai


ThweMIOLEP


A.'


goes To


8ES 52-13,


,1


lUOLL


UC'e


Homemade Neste's Toll House Cookies
-yum! See how Nestl6's Semi-Sweet Chocolate
Morsels stay whole, pack every bite with.
chocolate delight! Sqe how crunchy and
crisp they look. Taste bow rich
and delicious they arewPl M
Sup Nesl's gSem.Swe

-0.a Thredy.
ecipe' on ev y PackaP,



WnHM,?HJPAMOUSI j | A MMMM, "


, T.IYOLI


Elegant CafDeDe Paris Closes Down


'Z Ra'S A CAE BE RPAF I In practiclUly eve eaptal of the world. BuDansm&n bemath.
slamrtenor the exalted patronage as the origin aI G fte de Paris, which has just eloned its dbors.
W- ,it a u* t cuatoMaM dined on elegant e e Caf de Paris provided .tem wia "gay
attU" atmopere In decoe and in can-oan dance I ke the one pe lonel here.-fe rf, for
ale to 90 years, the woro sa mo:t famnas pldinet and wined, sad old P. mourn
S _paasli of what to them was a temple dedi td to the cult of beauty Ml womeh and (he art
Of-luineUng.


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&i~ )1


tanT In MTH SUNDAY AMWCalf



75o0 Sprint Headlines
i *. ' *.&':^ .


arylon, Barge Royal, 9N Juan Frai G.rad E tried .

L.N G --P. own 30u11M Wft OMMENT
Kadir 3-Horse Battle- .. .p. .
Ise Ames I '-2"ImpeI edd p. 7* -Hg se.ais lfe oo -..o l C 1S,
FIRSr RACE OF TH t LNU1LI .4 -
l O l SA r Cf O l0--I-Quo Vad U Z.lbM 10 -et r t ck baX D 100 y
Looms At Track To Ogedas -4 1 -daLf e ase -01

Kadir, an impressive winner his previous time COFFEY TI 211 .coWert ... M5 E 0 6 o.ry 17 1 57 119 -Good caee Tn mud .-1
out, will attempt to score again against four Class B The Tahiti Jevelre ntet 891 1013 932 2838
opponents in the $750 six and one-half furlong main took over thy So WWh- TAHITI .....ER. 25 .I G NaWyi ^ Fgs.v. $275.00 Peel Closes 1:15s
t.. Jan Fr a o t.hi. afternon ancemen last Tuesday night at Hermann., 18 185 185 553 .
..when sub Ed -uonkle .cked onl4time.. n. 1, 9 Jli a a ~a bWP,
Main opposition for the Argen- engaged in a suicidal early bat- out a big 60 h aies of 191, ane .... 197 19U 180 b7 1-Don BrTigido F. Hidalio 105 -Ran weiin that 2-1
tine-bred racer is expected to be tile with Lifeboat. The latter led 185 and 233 while his teammates Larraoee 1r9 186 166 531 2-81rens A. Gonales 112x---Nt good, o enough 30-1
furnished by Barlyon and Barge until two furlongs out where .were maki god ^ "s Malek -- -.. .. 3-Tlln Tmll 8. CarVjal 103x-Could seoe .a upset 5-1
to Monte Rouge last Sunday with hut before they had turned into lowed by acLane with 567. 5-Montero Dario 113 -Wiu raun-l now 3-1
Barge Royal gaining the short end the homestretch the diminutive Hammer led the insurancemen COLONIAL INSURANCE 8---Mlml A. Yca~a 108 -Could g a-tBe way 4-1
of the purse. Blakemere and Su- Mossadeq had shot by like a with 575, followed by Cobert Schirmer l 18 i3 2Io 591 7-Moon Fighter H. Ruiz 106 -Poor effort in"last 10-1
garplum, the other two schedul- bullet and then held Empire wh 52and Haln d Kaelin l witb urgis 157 167 180 o4 8-Radical J. OG ngor 108 --Quits badly n stretch 3-1
ed starters, were also rans. Honey safe in the drive to the 571. Allen . . 178 lb 48t 9--Que Llndo 0. SAncheo 113 -Would pay long odds 15-1
Sugarplum, just as fast as wire. On adjacent alleys, the Max Zele'es . 166 176 193 535 10-Takeaway R. YAsque5 113 -Must improve more 8-1
Barge Royal, should give, the Co- Lifeboat held on to finish R. Stempel and Son team took (ileicnman 175 18 217 581
c e muchtro hird, only a half-ength aea over the strong Fuerza y Luz -d s '" Imlrei -- 7 Fgs. Pu.. $.00 Po. Cl 1:45
during the early stages of t h e of Persian Countess. Postino- Reddy Kilowatts when Billy 835 903 950 2697
rce at hen wil ni ex ted to Brvich and Jaquimazo trailed in Coffey scored a tremendous 711 H. I. HUImA UO. Ol I T W 0
be spent wen c enge y arthat order. Kng Flores, who was series, his first of the year and Lyons .. 145 177 132 454
lyon and Kadir. Blakemere, sud- a last minute choice to ride his fourth in the past two years, eson 167 168 174 509- 0 A. VAque 110 -Long verde
denly gone sour, is the question Mossadeq when official rider with individual games of 224, Lowande . 180 192 163 535 2--squladct 8. Ca.rvjal 108x-Longshot possibility 10-1
mark m the group. I ose ea-k Ruben Vasquez claimed he was 233 and 254, followed by George Almeda . 144 1 67 457 3-Bartolo J. Jim6nez 108 --Would pay off 8-1
me's speedsters is e I, gave the Stud Mura star a .201 223 179 603 -W W
form he oeuld easily walke offwith gave the Stud Miura star a Winquist with 571. The Fuerza y Balcer . 201 223 179 603 4--Wild Wire F. Hidalgo 106 -Showing improvement 15-1
th sra e epwalof erect ride. Mossadeq returned Luz gashousers took the first t- 5--. Windsor 0. Oati e110 -Improvg slowly 20-1
fro Vasquez, ho f o r m $7, $3, $2.40 across the boarda.e n le th1 -Pauea PV 105 -Usuay close up 3-1
hewenr gae by four pins while both 837 906 815 2558 7 hS 2 h e 1-
The big story in the mutues, teams bowled poorly, with the 1- ing
SidinK35 one-to Stempeeers coming ack totake MAX R. STEMPE AND SON 8-(P arag6n ..h 1-2
Caso will boo t payoff. This occurred in the the next two games and pnfall. Wilber . 146 183 201 610
ae Roal wl bu ninth race when, ray Spot hit Thomas led Fuerza y Lun with Feger .. 174 ,179 191 544 4tk Race "H" Natives 6% FP. Pue $275.00- Pel Cloe 2:20
d lheand. y l n the finish line first n a blanket 589 and Tony Luttenberger Was Boyer .. 120 179 156 455
S uillermoSancheez l will be "inish then paid off to the tune second on the team with 555. Winquist .181 188 232 501 Q U IN I IL A
emere's saddle and Brau. f $34.20 per win ducat. Last year's champions, Co- Coffey . .224 233 254 711 1-Do2. ator B. Ague 15 -Last i r in
esa has he le up on Sugar- Fortunat Hidalgo Jr. and Al- lonial Insurance, split our- -- -- g
fredo Vasquez shared top riding points with H. I. Homa, taking 845 922 1024 2791 -Don A. Asques 118. -Rates good f iance 4- 1
other ras, including a honors with two victories each. one game and pinfall, with Ho- FUERZA Y LUZ --n abaa 0lx- n indlate -1
Special" fo recent impor- The dividends: ma taking two games. Schirmer McClarty . 129 149 180 458 4-Pr B. B a 10 -an wl a last 0-1
os that have no yet won at continued his high scoring for Thomas ... 222 183 184 589 6-Dr. Bi. v 1 -t r e -1
Traneo. This race will be FIRST RACE Colonial with 591, followed by Luttenberger 157 192 206 555 7-sherry Time H. ui 106 -Dangeous s ntendea -1
over a mile on this occasion Gleichman with 581, while Bud Plachowsk .6 1 174 160 498 -Colle Tirl A. r lS10-nros i 2-1
surprise could be in store 1-Zaratustra $5.60, 2.40. Balcer had his first big series of Welsh . 177 158 182 517 9--(nrtqueta 1 Nt u
I form players. 2-Lord Basur $2.20. the new season with 603, follow- 1a L. Gra 113 -C sre i t
ed by Lowande with 535. 849 856 912217 -(Ered
s mlive new comer Onda SECOND RACE The new Glud Agency team I
Sis sure to be the favorite formerly Local 595, NFFE) split SUMMIT HILLS GOLF CLUB S Race "C" Nativ F. Pure $325.00 Pel Clo
Haver, Mufti, Cascador a n fd 1-Nautigal $5.60, 5, 3.20. with the Summit Hills Golf Club Jamison . 14 165 145 457 .
M Beam are expected to give 2-Alminar $6.80, 3.80. team when Frank Granata had Gustafson . 180 212 167 559 1--Julie A. Ycaza 111 -Racing$to.best form even
eland in the actual race h with 568 for the former, while Bowen. .201 142 22 55 nielB. A rre -Hard to watch her 2-1
eray Mosadeq proved THIRD RACE Bowen with 565 and Gastafson Jacober .. 160 180 128 477 4-Redondita G. SAnchez 114 -Apparetly losing fon 5-1
eh classic victory over Em- with 559 were high for Summit. 5Yosiklto Pita G. 112x-Would pay nice odds 15-1 '
p Honey last week was no --Consentida $1k.40, 5.20, 3.60. The present standing of the 905 849 8242578 r
-i.when he repeated by the 2-Riomar $3, 2.20. teams after three weeks: AGENCIA GLUD .
h margin one-and-one- 3-Pregonero $4.60. Team Won Lost Pet. Granata . 190 192 201 583 6h Ra pcil I 1 M P $50000 o
len gths- over a shorter One-Two: $45.20. Seymour Agency .. 8 4 .667 Kumpp . 149 113 199 41 FIRST RAC OF THE DOUBLE
7ance, this time coming from Colonial Ins...... 8 4 .667 Kelly . 142 152 138 432
offt tae early pace. FOURTH RACE Agenda Glud ..... 7 5 .583 Woodcock 195--170 190. 555 --Onda Real F. Hidago 115 -Imresive debut even
3pire oney' s rider, Bias A- Summit Golf Club 6 6 .500 McGarvy . 174 209 185 588 2-Moon Beam H. Rulz 108 -Not shining yt 3-1
g rei 1o had replaced the ae- 1-El Pasha $6.80, 3.60,.2.60, Tahiti Jewelry .... 5 7 .417 - 3-Dixie R. Crisn 112-Doesn'tem 31
d. Joae Bravo aboard the 2-Fue $10, 9.20 Fuerza y Luz ..... 5 7 .417 850 83 91 299 4-Alo Alo A. Reyes R. 112x-Unknown quantity' 5-1
-,90, Fuerza y Luz ..... 5 8 5.4176 12 e

santCeoia's hope, elect3-heanita $3.80, H. I. Homa Co.... 5 7 .417 25Cascador A. U 17-I ov att -1
mae his -moeeary and Qunlela; 5620. Stempel and Son .. 4 8 .333 -Armador R. Vaqu ez 110 -Has good inish 4-1'
S-. I r 7-Mutdi A. Vdaque 112 -Has rating -1
eThe ten high-ranking averag- Annu a 1 1sthm a1t n H
SPRICESt f5 & 4o e Name ree weeAve. s tS I R "H-I" Imp.ted 7 Fs. Purse $400.00 Pl Clge 405 (
Schioffrmer .............. 207#1 Table Ten is I Cl O -I r
80opp o b Balcer ................ 196*0 1-D. Clab H. Ruts 105 -.Disappointeditn last 801o
1:3. -.4:00 a B oo pm. Colbmert ........191*4 yI 2--. Dame J.. Ongora 110 -,Nothing recently 15-1 s
... ... .... .00 :S .a.:0 p;i. Herhmann ............... 189i7 Tourney t 17 3--V. River AVaauea 115 -Reportedly ready 3-1
sroT IRD BLane ...............1... 187*5 4-Marlanina E. Ortega 104 -Rates good chance 5-1
tHammer ................ 187*3 5-Granero J. Phillips 110 -Usually pays long odds 15-1
Luttenberger ........... 185#1 --- 6-Gaucha B. Baeza 105x-Nice effort in return 4-1t
Kaelin .................. 183#8 7-Proud Pearl R. G6mez 110 -Nothing in months 20-1
Thomas ................. 1837 The fourth annual thmian 8---Topocalma A. Ycaa 112 -Shouldn't miss here even
...... Table Tennis Tournament will 9--Gonzaga J. Jiminez 112x -Excellent race in last 3-1
Tuesday night's team scoring: get underway at the USO-JWB 10-Tiger's Teeth F. Hidalgo 113 -Fractious at tilne 4-1
e SEYMOUR AGENCY Armed Forces Service Center at ____ _
rr On the new CURVILINEAR Screen! Bates 177 202 178 557 7 p.m. Monday, Oct. 17.
S- ... he tournament will be open 8th Race "D & I" Natives 7 Fg. Purse $300.00 Peel Clou 4:40 t
hare the loveethe live, to all members of the military 8
the thrills of the FIFTHRACE forces and their adult depen- UIN I A
who guard our sky frontiersI 2-Black oLd $3.40. Armed Forces and the Panama 2-Don Grau nchez 10 --Ra to top from 3-2
I$XTH RACE pendents, and members of clubs 4-Alonsito A. A 1 s x-ntender
1 e -JUNE 1$Ir.H profit $5.40, 4, 2.50. in the Republic of Panama and 5-Curazaiefla B. Dario 105--Jockey-, handicaps-1
SA2-lDainty Duchs $6.20, 4.40. their adult dependents. Thi 6-Okland H. Ruis 102 -Should be closse up 3-1
WARS 'A VEYSON 3-Newbrighton $5.60. the first year that women will 7Panca O. de Leon 102x--Racing to best form 4-1
Th t h ai take part in the tournament.O
SSEVENTH r eThe deadline for entries will
1-Tilama $17.80, 7.60, 4.80. be 10 p.m. next Saturday. All 9th Race "E"' Imported $7 Foe. Purse $550.00 Potd Clses 5:15
2-Ciprodal $5.80, 4. *matches will be played at the

-T 1 1 A l Dobl 30 Road b m 1-Oro Purito F. Hidalgo 118 -Hard to beat here
SJ ll. EIGHTH RACE will be held t boith Sgls and 2-L. Claw B. Aguirre 113 -Improving, slowly -1
Colorby TECHNICO R 1-Iguazu $2.20, 2.20, 2.20. Th tournament th ea .-Mirzatoats A. Ycaza 115 -Distce handicaps
*0], ,r L 12-Matruh $2.80, 2.20 e ournamen thi ar, as 4-Begonia L. Giraldo 113 -Barely' won last
ANK Al~ 2R 3-Fairlyable $2.20. n th at, will be ndi iednto 5-Quematodos R. Cristian 108 -Better this time 3-
Sa uie tary, with the winners meeting 7-Dark Sunset H. Ruiz 104 -Early foot these days 15:
PdU.ed bYSAMUELnJ.BRISKN.Dirdb, NINTH RACE on the final ght to determine 8-ulcanado Jimnez 10x -Lack early speed 8
ANIHONY MNI.Sc-rejay by VAZNTINE DAVIE 1-Gay Spot $34.20, 12.80, 4.20. the Ithmlan Champion. ..
,d 5 LY. K.. by s,. .Jr. G-Noveno $6.20, 3.40. Entries are expected to exceed 10th Race "U"r' Imported 6 Fs. Pure $750.00 Pool Closes 5:40
PARAMOUNT' One-Two: $335. last year with entries from a 1-Barlyon V. CastiUo 118 -Will give his best 32
Thomaso -Tl branches of the service and from 2-Blakemere" G. SAnchez 108 -Improving gradually 4-1
ution ThriUer in VistaViont TENTH RACE table tennis and other clubs in 3-Barge Royal A. Yeaza 108 -Fastest at getaway 3-1
1--Mossadeq $7, 3, 2.40. the Re c paa 4-Kadlr A. VAsquez 122 -Seeks repeat victory even
NEXT VIST'AVISION ILEASE 2-Empire Honey $2.20, 2.20. P c oPanama. 5--Sugarplum B. Baeza 103x-Early speed only 20s1
"RUN FOR COVER" 3-Lifeboat $2.60. George Grannum, winner of
with AMES A and ELEVENTH RACE th o oura en th Rae "" Imprted 7 Purse $550.00 Pool Closes.....
2- Cachafas $2.80, 2.20. ama, will be on hand seek hts 1-Nesscliffe B. Aguirre 118 -Jockey could help 3-1|
th ,3--Espaeirico $3. fourth straight title and uphold 2-Pugilist F. Hidalgo 113 -Shouldn't miss here even
his recognition as to table ten' 3--Supersun 8. Carvajal 100x -Nothing to recommend 154
is player :on the Isthmaus. 4--Bar One O. de Le6n 9x -Strong finish in last 1-1
Prizes for the competition will 5-Dixlpriness O Sanchez 112 -Usually moves late 31
T O D Al T T GREATEST be donated by merchants n 8--Lazy Brook A. VAques 115 -NRates good chance 3-1
D0c. -- $ic eb1 SPECTACLE Painama as in ous years.
EVER!... T arbde fea miAssocation' hn4
-* WEEKEND ATTRACTION! o n wa0..athef airsma t, hit w oenwila l0detettten ah sARTiG T

ADVENTURE! Shaia-oNTest MAAR GAR ITA

each yea It wifl be ies fouwirth
EXCITEMENT! year Ie th $a0oaschai.r- Cm TONIGHT! T


IMilitary or civilians, and their
DRAMA! Adult dependents desiring to
R A .... a enter the tournament may do so IN PERSON LARRY LANE
"- ....by contacting Miss Dorothy
GREAT PR Ti Brickman. director of activities LAR Y LAN E'
HOWARu HAWKS' GREAT PRODUCTION at the USO-.TWR Club, Balboa THE MAN WITH THE HORN
; j1072, Box 105. Bplhoa, Canal
Zone. or by submitting their en-
try through the club to which AND HIS ORCHESTRA!
they belong.
R uIL F 6:35 8:45
.. u' W Juan FW EFEATHE" Cpsscope oA A


p--.


I.


'\ ;


stalght hlou over two .easons.
OABR iOas.. ct. 8-
(UP)M-Corn quarterback Billy
ne Oraat put. n O re-Iman of-
.gpove owi teday. maoring
tree touchdowns and kicking
two extra points while spinntng
a T-formatilon attack that be-
fIddled favored Harvard for a
2-7 Big Red otory,
ANN ARBOR, M' Oct 8-
(UP) Halfback Terry Barr
bored .,two touhdowns and
ruback Ed Shannon and half-
tody to oarto ate.2-
2 victoryy over ArV y their
battle of the ulbeatens betbre
97.239 fans in Michigan Stadi-
um. .

LAFAYETTE, Ind., Oct. 8 (UP)
-Wisconsin's passing wizards,
Jtn Halusaa' adm. Jim Miller,
hurled the Badgers to a 9-0 tri-
"Wph overt Pttdue. toda- in a
]IM Ten aerial battle agahustt
len Dawson


NEW HAVEN. Got. (UP). -
Paced by Dennis (The Menace)
lMOGHI, Who scored& four ;t'iAh-
downs, Yale's -eastr youngtmen-
otunded outI 46-14. victory over
3olimbia, tola for, thewhigh-
est sdoMe made against the' Lons
In 58 year.

'BALTIMORE Md., -Oct.. (UP)
-Navy's powerOul grid combine
ed by quarterback Geor ge
Welsh. hammered out a 21-0
ictory/over Pittsburgh today to
emain' unbeaten untied, and
i~ioned on.' .

.NEW BRUNSWiK .J., Oct.
. (T'P)--Jack Lavrty, who is
iny for a' fullback, led Rutgers
o A. 21-0, win over .Muhlenberg
today, scoring tWide and gain-
ag 104 yards on the ground In
Eight carried .

IMASTfLAM SIG. Mith. Oct. 8
UP)-Mlehtigana 8tate's combin-
ng smooth running and accu-


ate passing. scored in every pe- M.,

e tionaal battle befor ,- Cwd "Nay PIr 26 ........ lemb
f 47,586. Mics. State a .... safed 14
*---e- Wem Remsve ... Mt. Unleo 4
Ohio -Ste 27w,... .I.. is 12
COLUMBUS, O. Oct. 8 (UP)- SfDe 20 ....o'.. w stafe !i
Dhio State stuck mostly to the MId n 26' .......... Army 2
around today' And womped 'to a WseehIs 9 ...m.... Pwdug. 0
W-12 victory over IllinOis ,a Mhmese i,,,... Nerthwestwer 7
!nd the. ori ing Howard (Hop-
6onR) c ftad. who scored two SOUTH
touchdown beoe a crowd of
1407. -9 e0* 24 . Kowlt Curam T
It war the opening BfIg Ten Dfawe St. 12, NManpa Mhe S


.d4e to doyn the Red
aS 15-14. before A,00N fant


O u Ou.1 R.I. Oct. 3
(UP) Brown shackled, the
Dartmouth passing attak today
while uncork'fig .. combination
ruianlnga egf di~ tit to its
own to oyerom t a
7-0 -befre 15.000 w ome ing
fana at Brown Stadium.

I0WA CITTY, Iowc -0tt. r -
qVl-ltnm bojel bc m
a week agO t blast Id ta 30-
6, in a .ame. played befoe a
dad's _dA crowd of- SOQ',in
Suany Iow a tadlum tod0.

CP4 PRO. 3
(UP) --y-0 8 gOeMdd de-
vouringr tawm :theo big
difference toda-. ,i W. top-
ranked TerraDns d u*&ped
doughty Wake orea f *7.

,:.-- h, '


1ly UWRI PRF
*/, u. (AIT
aont CAW -e H 6w 14
Prineo,1 *,,.., Pm i.h, 0
CorhH 20 .d..... ,..'. a" y
prown 7 ......... gM
R lad Iland 1 ...... Y't
patter 251 ..f9 . M 6q
LeMit1 27 ........... uhekIS 20
Dialwaro 14 9 haIayete
Y.I* 46 ............. '" I lI |14
a.PpJ. t ... ,,.,,, i 0
Cortlnd Tls.., 1S, Du31'iams. e. 7
Um (N.rY.) 20.,... Re 0istr S
WeelivaCem.-14 ULS.Ct'et 7
Amern'20 '...,,,4,,. 6 wM& 0
Holy Cross ..1 ..., p 14
BIffal 0 ........0... Hl a 0
Drexel 20 ........i s., IX
wnl"Ipsm 26, ..... M 0
Wiveste. Teeft. 2. 1.Mam2 .b


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SHO INc ATov$RR Cs
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r"ft -ty erothse prsnos la KAEMRACiN K
SHOWARD HAWKS "*rO ROJO" e,
P... JOHN WAYNE. MONTGOMERY CUFT
'WATER BRENNAN JOANNE DRU


I-La les
2-Doe BrWii
3-Mi me
4-Don Pate
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*o ;. 'tA T"Wispnotoa
iMt AW IFOr BOTH TEAMS -- Sequence shows Yankee' Phil Rizzuto sliding Into an automatic out as he is-hit by
oil- l grounder Into third bale in the third lgnutg. Dodgers' third baseman waits for the ball (arrow) (1) as
i It Umpieoea all ant (2) looks on as b bounces off Rizzuto. Ballanfant skips away from ball () s he
ch1plt 9104). Dodgeprs won, 2-0, to give them their lirs World Series in eight attempts.



Football Tikets


iMOROS BOBS BMRBA OF SIT-Dodgers' Sandy Amor6s makes one of the most important
Sfcnsive plays of the Series as he makes a spectacula- running catch of Yogi Berra's long
lg JM m. Wbit fld foul Uxe. Amords then tired Ao Pe Wee Reese who relayed to Oil Hodges
", .. fo double up GIl McDougald.
'I* 1**


aN A 'eie nophoo)
THE FA1WINE'S OVER Fans and teammates mob pitcher 3Johny Podres after he hurled the
Dodgers toa lce0y-pvpr the New York Yankees giving Brooklyn' their first World Champion-
ship.


In New York, promoter' Jim
orris has started the search for
heavyweight tl e contender
t June..
Norris is negotiating -for an
nation match between con-
ders Tommy "Hurricane"
rel dand NifA o Valdes at
-a nd in December. *
S says "Promoter LAr-
tirns of Cleveland and I are

a&'ita 6nieI-o-ti c i ise e fight for the Cleveland
aunt-r a r fort er" a - .
Sh0Js3 n OV 0 dsuh eurOfty OffIe eran t It would be a return to Val-
6 "1P9 IC 8 RMA,", off-beat adventitre dral a released.
next 6Ap y S the LUX Theatre. 'Advt. stopped Jackson in the see-
next... .. ..d round last summer.
Is Norris says only two other
wentenders are ing considered
_av.weht. champ Ar hie
core. The promoter says Bxs-
ker may fight the Clevoland win-
ner at Miami in February.


Extends To Italy

SOUTH BEND, Ind.-(NEA)-,
Notre Dame gives you a fresh
slant on why its football games
are sold out early.
Ticket manager Bob Cahill re-
ceived a note early in August from
4 man in Florence, Italy.
"I'd like tickets," he wrote. "I
red in the Rome Daily American
that your general sale had open-
ed.'


DETROIT. Oct. 8 .(UP)- The
Jor frontf ireisnt--have
",ted to Insure a field manager
-'V*h 6lgerbave signed popu-
lat DBuky Harris ae another one
year eotretMfa l-lfM. At the
same time. a elub spokesman
nys coach ebod2oy Rowe will
be offered a minor league man-
sgil job, leasing a vacancy nl
the coaching tankI.
The 59-year-old Harris says he
has several men In mind to re-
plact Reowe. and add: "It is on-
ly a matter of resolving a few
questions before we make an
announcement."
Terms of. Harris' new contract
were not announced. But the a-
greement was signed with club
president Spike Brtgsa, who may
not be around for the 1956 sea-
Briggs, who share ownership
of the club with his sisters, also
is head of a syndicate trying to
buy out the sisters. The syndi-
cate, already has had an esti-
mated three million dollars of-
fer refused.
The syndicate wants to .buy
the Tigers to prevent their be-
ing sold to other Interests when
a holding company which now
controls the team. Is dissolved.
The managers f both Series
rivals began working on 1056
problems.
Both Walter Alston of Brook-
lyn and Casey Stengel of New
York met yesterday with other
club officials. Alston said the
Dodgers discussed which farm
system players to take to spring
training next March. Stengel,
who leaves with the Yankees on
a Far Eastern tour today, says:
"There are things we have to do
that I wait to get started on."
In Philadelphia, the grand old
man of baseball 92-year-old
Connie Mack is resting com-
fortably after an operation on
his hip.
Dr. Illarion Gopadue says
Mack is cheerful and taking fre.
quent naps.
"He hasn't complained much
of pain," says Oopadze, "but I'm
keeping a watchful eye on him."
Mack broke his hip in a fall
while getting out of bed last
Saturday..


Big Three Teams Match

For Any In College Game
10-


NEW YORK 4- (NEA) Big
Three football has attracted migh-
ty little attention nationally in
more recent yeats. *
AI-conquering Princeton teams
of 1950-51; with Dick Kazmaler
and 23 straight victories, stirred
the nation, but are the exception
proving that, the game as played
in the long ago powertfl B Three
was strictly local stuff or for Old
Blued.
There is resurgence of Big
Three' football, however and
scouts tell you that Harvard,
Princeton and Yale, especially the
Cantabs, could hold their own with
any college outfit in the land.
The championship of. the Ivy
League, so long dominated by
Pennsylvania dad Cornell, this
fall will be determined Within the
oldest gro6p In. the land, when
Princeton visits Harvard, Nov. 5;
Yale goes to Princeton, Nov. 12;
and the Crimson invades N e w
Haven, Nov. 19.
Harvard, Princeton and Yale are
drilled by oldline coaches who
never let up on fundamentals. The
Square's Lloyd Jordan and Charlie
Caldwell of the Tiger stick to the
single wing and unbalanced line,
the latter perhaps doing more with
the buck lAteral series' than any
coach since Minnesota's Bernie
Biermrn. They run plays like
Michigan and now have the mate-
rial to look like Big Ten teams.
Jordan Oliver of Yale works in
an occasional split T with the
straight, some flan k ers and
quarterback option plays.
HARVARD HAS BEEN landing
excellent New England boys.
Cambridge has a big, rangy and
quick line, overpowering.. fro m
tackle to tackle and with a stick-
out guard in Bill Meigs, who ar-


rived from the' Pennsylvania coal
country via Scott High of Syra-
cuse.
If I weakness develops, it ill
be at ends, where reservist of lUst
autumn are backed up by com-
plished sophomores. One of -the
starting nds is Ted Kennedy, six-
foot two-inch, 200-pound son of the
former Ambassador to England.
and brother of the congressman.
' Jordan has a remarkable set of
junior backs, piloted and blocked
for by Leo Daley, whose father
starred in the same uniform in the
mid-1920's. Matt Botsford and Jim
Joslin are corking tailbacks, Bage
Simourian and Ron Eikenberry
excellent wingbacks and big Tony
Gianelly a smashing fullback who,
'can ramble.
WHEN ROYCE FLIPPIN'S ankle
heals, Princeton will be much
more formidable and polished
than it was a year ago..This stand-
out tailback will be back for the
Cornell game., Oct. 22. Caldwell is
thankful that 163-pound Sid Pinch
developed sufficiently to excel in
the early going, when he was Old
Nassau's workhorse.
Princeton has a solid blocker in
Dick Martin, a fine wingback in
Bill Agnew and Frank Cosentino
solved the quarterbacking head-
ache. Switches resulted in an able
line.
Yale was hit hard when fullback
Steve Ackerman broke his collar-
bone, but there are other capable
backs, Curtis Coker, Dennis Me-
Gill and Al Ward, among them.'
The sophomore-dominated club of
1954 is a year older and has a
large line with superlative ends in
Vern Loucks and Paul Lbpata. "
A lot of people besides grandpa
are pleased to see the Big Three
back'in business.


-0-
BOWFIN: A PRIMITIVE savage feeder. It eats other fish
THROWBACK and also engulfs smaller organ-
By 'AL McCLANE isms such as molluscs and cray-
Fishitg Editor fish. It will take almost any kind
-of bait and frequently a plug or
Many folks fishing in the South spoon. It is a very hard fighter
for the first time catch a tough when on the hook.
little beast called the mudfish. In However, like the gars, it is usu-
the deep South he might be called, ally considered a destructive pest
cypress trout or cotton fish, but by most fishermen. The flesh is
he's property known as the bow- maid to.be soft and pasty and is
fin. 'fnoot generally eater, but some of
Bowfins wMlhit a plug so hard it finds its way to the large citp
the angler might think he's markets.
hooked t record bass, but what, Ranging from the.Great Lakes
he has really .aught is part q9 to the Gulf Coast, the bowfin typi-
the evolution of fishes. cally haunts sluggish water and is
The bowfin is the sole -urvivor' a lover of weedy places. Oberserv-
of a once great fish family tha nation has shown that the bowfin
matches the antiquity of the ag often moves into the shallows at
Sreptles Ina its g-elo ical origin. eight and out into the deep water
'W sfremhatrT fish, 1 U alI". during the daylight hours.
ny primftivO characters end 1 is / In he northern part of their
usual in its possession of a cellu- range, they huddle together dur-
lar air bladder, lUng-like in struc- ing the winter in gravelly pock-
ture and provided with an opening ets among water weeds, packed
into the esophagus. This organ so closely together that two -,.-
actually- does uacti rpia- viduals could be take with i
tion ax lbg, hus g the bow single thrust of a fish spear.
fin, like the gar, a double method I In ring and. summer, the..nr-
of breathing, by gills when times fins, like. the ars, bring the
are fair and by lungs when hard lungs into Use and rise to-tke stu.
necessity arises. face to breath.
The bowfin JI a voracious and 1 (DistrOibed bT NEA Serviet .


:' ,- ,,- . ,
* i ... ~ '' -


IN A' MISDLEWSIGHT BOUT at Fort Kobbe g yminasium, Bob Thompson (544th WiPs) doH
Oeorge Edwards (504th FA Bn) to.the canvas for the. full count in 2:59 of the first round.
The Fort Kobbe elimination tournament is held to determine who will represent the pst p 1-,
the Panama Area Armed Forces tourney next mouth. r
(U.S. Army photo by Pvt. Bob Stewar*


Barry Stuhldreher


Eighth of a series written
for NEA Servicen
By HARRY STU&LDReEHER-
Four forseimem Quaterback
A TEAM makes the quarter-
back.
If it wins, fans automatically
say the team must have been di-
rected well, but let me add a win-
ning team makes all play calls,
good or bad, look good. The final
score is the answer, and the fact
Notre Dame lost only twn ,ames


. -\;,--^:." *.*. .," .t
RIGHT TO JAW - In the first match of the Fort oQbb6C
elimination boxing tournament being held this meoth,.U
middleweight Caeaar Sanchez-Rivera (1st Bn, 33rd lah. I)
a right on the chin of William Harris (2nd Bn, 33rd Int. 6
chez won the three-round bout by a decision,
(U.S. Army photo by Pvt. BO Stewart)


in our 19222-23-24. seasons m a d e
life more pleasant for me.- the track, Rock left the bench to
Let rr.e assure you, I called just .ive the runners the gun for the
as many, bloopers as any quarter- final lap.
back. Fortunately, none of ny bad At the report of the shot, I look-
calls lost a game. ed over, out of curiosity, to obser-
T ae" ve the positions of r.unners.
There is one experience, how- Just then, to my /srpris, some-
ever, that taught me a lesson. In thing breezed byn me in e safe-
1922 the late Knute Rockne was ty position. On a qick glan I saw
still coaching track as well as fQot- Fitzpatrick, a da grous lepauw
ball. back, go 65 yards fr down.
On an October afternoon, as we What lesson did I learn?
were playing Depauw, a cross- Even though Notre Dame won,
country mneet was being run at 34-7, I found it best to play oneI
Notre Dame. Late in the game, game at a' time.
as the cross-country men returned -
to the stadium to finish the run on NEXT: Tommy Prothrob


Today Encano .35 .20
In R Oemascopel,
Victor- Mature, in
"VIOLENT' SATURDAY"
Dick Bogarde, .in
"THEY WaO DARE"

Today IDEAL .25- .15
Jane Powel, in
THEN A "
Van Jo01hp ,, in
"Men of The 'Pia-ng Lad


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-Michigan .... 26, Maryland .... 28 CorlM ...... 20 WisconsiVw.

SfArmy ........ 2 WakeForest 7 Harvard .. 7 Purde .,

L -"


WLhaIM EI.UW


THE STORY: Johnny Behan deputies outlaws
urly Bill Brocius and Johnny Ringo as a legal part
a regular posse whose job is get Wyatt Earp.
yatt turns the tables on his would-be murderers
by killing Curly Bill, nicking Pete Spence it the arm,
and putting a slug in Phin Clanton's leg. Pete takes
he news to Behan. "You got to protect me. I ain't
1untin' Earp no more, you hear !"
XXXV living soul not even to himself.
Before bringing up the fact that
A MAN knew that Behan had !the kid was still around to w n,
the men to make good his prom- Bob Paul had mentioned the fact
ise to seal off the town. In' the that somebody else wasn't.
past 24 bours he'd arrested five Evvie Cushman had solt the
different Euirp supporters trying Miner's Rest and left Tombstone
to get out of Tombstone and into for good. Nobody knew where she
touch with Wyatt in the field. In was bound nor why she had pulU-
a final hour drive like this one, ed out. Johnny Behan had spread
where they evidently knew ex- it around that she'd told him she
actly wheir Wyatt was hiding, couldn't stomach any more of the
the Cochise sheriff would stop at senseless killings and brutal blood-
nothing to make sure Ringo and shied brought on by the Earps, and
his deputi,zee rustlers got the was moving on to some more ci-
marshal. And, once c they had vilized camp.
him, he would never live to share
that Fremont Street cell block As a matter of mining .* camp
with Pete Spence. history she went on and' lived
,out her life pretty much as Be-
LWoae than that, only Bob Paul han told it around that she meant
knew how "final" was the hour to, helping out the "decent" imen
Behan and his outlaw biach 'and hating the ones like Wyatt
flt late March night. Be forte in a dozen camps from Arizona to
leaving T'icson, he had gotten new Alaska, and winding up, as every-
tritorial Governor, F. A Tritle, bod knows, a famous part of the
just appointed by President Ches- big Kondike rush 16 years later.
ter A. Atthur to take over from ha
acting Governor Gosper, to a- THERE had been some long
gree to come to Tombstone secret- and bad-silent seconds while he
ly, so that he could see for him- turned all this in his mind, but
self how things went there. Tritle now Wyatt threw in his cards.
Was due to arrive the 27th only "All right, old pardner, I'll do
tlfiee days away. Paul had his it. I'll go on up to Colorado like
promise that should local condi- you say. I got one little matter
tilns in his opinion warrant it, he to clear up before I do, however.
would appeal to President Arthur That's no concern of anybody's
to clamp down martial law in Co- but mine, though. Meanwhile, you
duiise County. can do me a last favor."
"When Ringo and his posse "You got only to name it,
closed in on the Lucky Cuss next Wyatt, you know that."
morning, all they got for thier "You tell Lilly Belloit I'll be by
trouble was Doc Holliday's croak- to see her on my way out, tonight,
ing advice that "Wyatt's not a- soon a, the town's quiet. Say, a-
ound. He said to tell your he's long after midnight sometime."
gone of: to see a man about shoot.
l a adog." XXXVI
'or the next three days Ringo '
and his gun-belted pack of out. THE late moon wigsln its one o'
law bloodhounds. ranged the Sul- clock cradle oveQle Whetstones
phur Springs and San Pedro val- where. Lilly he*rs e quick fami-
leys around the elbck. All they liar sound or h is step outside. She
had flushed oui when they rode listened breathlessly as he led Big
into Tombstone on the 17th was Red' igo the empty lean-to behind
half a dozen surprised coyotes the snick, eased its creaking door
and two or three indignant cha- shut, came sliding along the ca-
parral birds. But when they walk. bin's east side and around itr corn
ed their blown ho-ses down Allen er to the swiftly opened door.
Street, they gave Governor Tritle "Wyatt, oh Wyatt... "
a first-hand rood chance to ob. He held her there in the dark-
serve for himself what kind of de. ness a long time, neither of them
puties Johnny Behan was using to trying to say what didn't need acy
rus town a U. S. marshal whose saying. He kissed her hair, her
mnSt crime appeared to be that tear-wet cheek, and, finally, the
hir own hip' pocket was full of le- desperate, clinginging softness of her
gal warrants. lips. h., .. T.1
U stood baclk then fnd LT fll


Tritle wired President Arthur
for parmistion to raise a com-
pany of territorial militia to in
vade Ctchise County and hand' it
a ;dose of law and order that
would settle it down for keeps.
The President declared a state of
revolt in southeast Arizona and
isked Congress to clamp Cochise
County under full martial -law,
tzting Colonel Biddle's federal
rnn from nearhv nFort Grant


knew as he did what that kiss had
meant to him. And what it had to
mean to her. It was the way his
kind said goodby to hers. Not with
cold words or hot promises. But
in the only simple, honest way
they knew. With a soft, tender kiss
and making all the vows they ever
would make, just with the way
that kiss was given and with the
way it was taken. *


That did it. But it didn't do it "Boy,- sne whispered huskily,
that day. "be good to yourself. It's all I ask.
.__ ABelieve that-for always!"
MARCH ran out, April went "I'll believe it, Lilly," he said
by, the uneasy spring started on awkwardly. "And I'll believe it
ibto May. Wyatt was still in the for always. Maybe some day, Lil-
brush. Behan and his warrant ly girl-somehow-some place-
were still waiting for him to I don't -know..."
show in Tombstone. "Sure. Wyatt!" she murmured.
Bob Paul, finally, found .the "Someday, boy. Someday..."
way out. She broke on it, the quick catch of
He contacted Wyatt early in the sob tearing at his heart. But
may with the information he had when she spoke again, her voice
arranged, through Tritle, for him was steady, almost calm-like.
ft take sanctuary- in Colorado. "Goodby, Wyatt."
Goverflr Pitkin of that state had He stepped through the dark-
agreed to re fus e extradition, ness, takmg her frail form once
should Behan seek it. more in his great, clumsy arms.
Curly Bill Brecius, the brains They silence again. Long and tense
tad body of the rustler gang and without words. But this time
was dead. Johnny Behan was all when he broke away, there wgs no
through nl Coch is e County, kiss. No soft goodby. No tears.
could never hope to stay in office The tears came only after the
past the upcoming elections. Ike last sound of him and of his sorrel
and Phin Clanton, Billy, Clai- gelding had faded away from the
borne, Frank Patterson and Pony little shack behind the Bird Gage
Heal, the last remaining of the Theater. The hours and the bitter-
amte-outlaw guns, had lately ness and the heartbreak of those
l6ft Tombstone to cross into Old tears were still there when day-
r and seek the benefits of light came creeping gray and dir-
ther Mexico's gentler climate. ty along the deserted wheel ruts
te Spence, on his way to Yuma of Toughnut Street.
Prison, was as sure out of the Lilly Belloit never saw Wyatt
way as ever one of Wyatt's bul- Earp again
lets could have put him. Of the Nor did Tombstone.
original five of Morg's killers, When the murk of that early
only Johnny Ringo was y e t at May night closed behind the re-
large. membered, ramrod straightness
That last is what did it. or at of Lis tall figure, the last of the
ibst it was the story Wyatt him- great lawmen was gone.
%f put forward long years after. Ae came no more to Cochise
UWel., maybe there was one County.
oare little reason. But it w as Nor again to Allen Street.
r that would never be known
saybody but Wyatt Earp, and THEY found Johnny Ringo, or
S he asever admitted to, to a the man they said was him, sit-

AM A


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A1


ting at the base of a scrub cedar
near Turkey Creek in the foothills
of the Chiricahuas. He was sitting
very quiet, like a man will with a
bullet hole in his temple and the
back of his head blown off.
Apparently he had been carlte
to the spot and propped carefully
up the way they found him.
That way can still be read in the
records of the Cochse County Co-
roner's office:
... He was dressed in a light
hat, blue shirt, vest, pants and
drawers. His boots were missing
but evidently he had traveled no
great distance without them. His
revolver he grasped in his right
hand; his rifle rested against the
tree close to him. He had on two
cartridge belts...
SO, that was it, and the coroner's
inqutst had nothing to do but issue
the old reliable, "came to his
death by party or parties Un-
known;" to write the last word On
John Rlnggold. Even as they did,
fate had to have her last, crooked
grin with Johnny Ringo. For the
wokrs the coroner actually. used
were, "Cause of death, unknown
but supposed gunshot wounds"
To this day they, don't, know
who shot the man- they found by
that cedar tree. At the time, there
was only one clue-a clean set of
shod-horse prints coming to the
tree and, going away from it-and
that clue faded fas,. An hour after
the body was fouad, a late spring
thundehshower broke and washed
the hoofprints clean away into
Turkyy Creek. All the coroner's
jury could do was listen to Old
Man Yos, who'd gound the body,
tell them those prints were from
"a hoss that went clean in front
saving for a calk inside the front
right shoe, and traveled tolerable
wide behind, with a left rear shoe
that twisted a mite, leaving a sort
of smudge." After that, afl they
could d owas shake heir heads,
puzzled-like, and allow it was too
bad the deceased wasn't able to
speak up for himself.
Which you might say it vWa, pro-
viding you agreed it was Ringo by
the tree yonder.
For there's one thing you can
take for true, call the rest of this
story any way you want. It will be
the last word on the subject and
after it's been set down and you'-
ve thought it over, you can make
it out any way you see fit,
Johnny Ringo would have known
that twisting set of pony printed.
THAT'S the story I got from an
old man near Prescott. When I
'pressed him for details, he' mut-
ered: "It's all done and over now,
and best forgot. The kid was bad.
No good ir. him."
I left him in the dark, a tall,
straight old man, still singularly
handsome. In his proud youth he
must have stood tall lnd now, 51
years later, could still startle you
with a light-quick smile. I never
asked him his name. Somehow, I
never felt that I had to.
THE END


COZY-Mrs. Lorna Hodgsor
gets a real bear hug, but she':
not afraid. For the Alaskar
bear is stuffed, mounted and i
gift to Yale University's Pea-
body museum. Mrs. Hodgson
executive secretary of the mu
seum, shows the comparativ-
size of the eight-foot, 10-incl
bear, which, when aliv(
weighed an estimated 1 )
pounds. It was killed on Uni
Smak, Island in the Aledtians an
sent to the .museum in Nei
SHaven, Cona.


7e SUY




L'lerrta


Every day Is fire prevention
day for Canal Zone firemen but
once a year they Join with oth-
er fire fighting forces on the
Isthmus to call the attention of
the general public to the Im-
portance of preventing disas-
trous fires which take a tragic
toll annually In-lives and prop-
erty.
This annual observance is a
national affair throughout the
United States and is known as
Fire Prevention Week. It is set
aside annually by proclamation
of the President of the United
States.
This year's observance of
Fire Prevention Week, Oct. 9.
to 15, is of special significance
to the Fire Division-of the Ca-
nal Zone government for it
marks the 50th anniversary of
its existence.
Fifty years'ago last Tuesday,
Oct. 4, 1905 the executive com-
mittee of the Isthmian Cainal
Commission met and passed tne
following resolution:
"RESOLVED: That for the
purpose of protecting Govern-
ment and private property. in
the Canal Zone against fire, the
Governor of the Cahal Zone is
authorized to take such steps as
may, in his judgment. be neces-
sary for the organization of fire
companies, the members there-
of, where necessary, to devote
their entire time to the work,
and to be paid such salaries as
the Governor may fix from the
appropriation for the construc-
tion of an Isthmian Canal.,
"That the Governor is further I
authorized to procure, the ex-
perse thereof to be paid" from
the appropriation for the edon-
struction of an Isthmian Canal,
such apparatus and plant as
may in hi; Judgment be neces-
sary to properly equip the fire
companies'.so organized."
Consequently. Gov. Charles E:
Magoon placed requisitions for k
fire apparatus for the principal
towns. '
At that time the total fire I
fighting equipment consisted of t
195 three-gallon chemical fire
extinguishers, all of which were g
in the prtheilpi storehouse -a
Cristobal. ..
The villages along the propos- c
ed Canal route were completely w
without fire protection, either as p
to paid fire fighters or as to
equipment other than buckets. r
Among the first equipment n
to be bought were: One steam t
fire engine, capable of delu- a
ering 600 gallons of water a f
minute; a four-wheel chemic-
al engine: a truss hook and
ladder; a two-horse hose wa- o
on; a large quantity of, hose I
and nozzles; chemical extin-
guishers; and other lesser e- r
equipment.


Although the I.C.C. authorize
ed the Fire Division in October,
the personnel the fdilowing De-
cember consisted only of the fire
chief, Charles E. Weldman, ant
it .was not until thq following
July when the I.C.C. passed a
resolution authorizing the or-
ganization of the division and
approved the organisation rec-
ommended by Chief Weldman,
The original orgazaUstion was
composed of two "departments."
one at Cristobal and one at An-
con, with the Chief's headquar-
ters in Cristobal.
Personnel for the two stations
were 10 men, ulus the Chief and
one clerk, in Cristobal. and four
paid firemen in Ancon of which
two were officers.
Tn addition, small stations
Were established at Gor-ona,
Emoire. Culebra. apd La Boca.
with one man at each station
to have charge f volunteer
companies.
The organization of a comae-
tent fire fighting force advanc-
ed ranldly and by the end cf
July 190 the Fire Chief listed
some of his olans and achieve-
ments as follows:


r
t]
C
m
n
e
t
C

C
i
n

P
b
m
c
a


-I-BfBAIB|HI"|T^


-7
TnBSE FOGIR kU E RIGS made up the pril eq alnentb O the FiPlre Da5I9P-headquarterp aJ. Bral al
riDng the ealy Canal constructionn dh a. 1bt s tWe ist uatiun onpe .it the-Canal Zone. l rtateraiet" en.
)lemtent was ninelhorses and -13 men Len it wastit opened an August 150. ,


hose reels, have. bee ordered
rom the States,8 a46 are nqw
o"g overdue. ". '
. "I have promed, t ,shs*
teers a con"pen .fion o0. 0i
dollar for eavh lrAn. rgspond-
ed to, .and -oe 'doafLr et
additional hour er .
"Considerable enthubin m -has
beei manifested lit-ll ir Vac4 s
where the- volunteer deoapt-
ments have been orgninied, and
have every, reason to believe
hat.the volunteers' will render
9od service when. ialledpqn."
The company l ( paid freemen
Was organized in Cristobal In
november 1906 and one at An-
on a short time" afterwards
when the.nre station-was com-
leted. -
The- fire -fighting force was
rapidly expanded as more and
amre employes were brought .to
he Isthmus to build the Canal
nd the division's annual report
or 1908 showed paid companies
were.on duty also in Gorgona,
Empire, and .Culebra, with- all'
thber principal communities be-
ng protected by volunteer :coinm-
ectlbn of a. i f
and eioswirelatloneh* between'
the various fre iglihtfforces.
on the Ithtus was e ish-
the Canal Zon Fire F, mi'kn
and has paid m*Qti.dis- '
idends since An t coiwol %Ot
d4mastrous fires.
In'. 1908 .under ageemant
cached between authit1es of
he Republic of
ual Zone, a
were issued o
en tp cooperate to te fest
tent In any fires oc in
he cities of Panaert, e
'lal Zone. .
The Instructions stated totW a
regular .company from Ancon o*.
ristobal wOu1d report to firds
a Panama or Colon unleas
needed at a fire in the Zone.
The Zone fire flahters wol'
are charge ft the fire vwat Int
anamna Railroad or -"*Ial
ulidilng.
Otherwise, the comt*n cor-
sander would report, 'to t-b
ommanding officer from Pan-
ma and assist itf so requesned.-


0


VOIWNER PPIRE FIGIMTZMS showed their proficiency in a thre-storry-rame building at Co-
.jrolIlntue 1998. Moastf the towns along the Canal route had at~eiit M paKid Ar&Oat-an
6QneC r ore volunteer co anles y 1908. .


I


"Nine horses have been order-
ed for this place (Cristobal) and
notices have bete received that
they should be here li a few
days. A. modern en-gOe house
has been built and will be ready
for occupancy itn three or four
days.
"Plans for the AncgP engine
house are now under consider.
tion. It is the intention to have
this place equipped with a com-
bination hose and chemical
wagon.
"Volunteer companies have
been organized as follows: Two
each at Cristobal. Gorgona. Em-
pire, Culebra, Ancon, and, La
Boca, and one each at Paralso,
Pedro Miguel and Miraflores.
"The Volunteer Departments
have been organized accoaringI
to a general scheme. Each k om-
pany is composed of 20 men. and
is to be suplied with a hose reel
arrying feet and tw- ma
one-half tnch fire ho _. Tete


-W -w


" t te iM the tath and the country is safe" Abraham Lin oln.
"'"** _t'. .


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