The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:02367

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text
,p W 4'" 7 7 fte Panama Cttdl&arj

' A
:. OCT 7 1957
k. V VYBA
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rV ; AND TO SAO PAULO
rf'4? WO; BUENOS AIRES
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TeL Panama 1-0975 -' 'I

'Z-cl the people know the truth and the country is safe' -t Abraham Lincoln.

12nd TEAB

PANAMA, R, P SUNDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1957

TEN CENTI

77A-N i" vy'v v v VV"

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Sat

ites

life

Sbri

THppLSE
OF PANAMA

t ...

AINT SHE SWEET! The four lovely Jamboree Tootball queens are shown as they lined up
at half time Friday night for The Panama American photographer, who had only one com comment
ment comment .about the photo Ou, La La. Left to' right are; Ginny Kleefkens, CHS; Betty Crowe,
BHS; Grace Lombana, Athletic Club; Maureen Kessler, J.C,

Paratrooper Flattens Abusive Alumnus
Of Little Rock Central High School

LITTLE ROCK, irk., Oct. 8 (UP) A para troop guard at Little Rock's Central High
School felled a former Student of Central with his rifle butt last night in an Incident that
marred a school dance. ...
The youth had been drinking and called the paratrooper "nigger lover," the Army said.
The incident was the only serious one yesterday in what has become a relatively peace peaceful
ful peaceful situation since about 40 "hard core" anti-integrationist students walked out of Central
High Thursday.

Gov. Oryal E. jFaubus, foctl. The Army said he grabbed the

guara s ruie, dui ine parairouper

pusned tne rme Dutt into

youth's xh'est J Jcnotkmr

iwo faculty members witnessed
the incident, and prevailed iioon

the Army to turn the youth to their

cusioay.

SEVERAL MEETINGS will be

held over the weeKena Detween
members of ther minority groups

in t,h National Assembly.

One of the items -to be discuss discussed
ed discussed at these meetings, the report
said, will be the feasibility of in introducing
troducing introducing a bill to restone con constitutional
stitutional constitutional riithts to twice ex-

President Dr. Arnulfo Arias, who
was deprived of the right to vote
rtrrto hold Dublic office by the

National Assembly in lflso.

Th anneal of alleeed assassin

Ruben O. Mlro against the deci

sion to put turn on trial uci. io
for slandering the President re re-nortedlv
nortedlv re-nortedlv is based on Miro's con

tention that tie has already been

punished.
iA Hora Yetiorted Miro as say

ing -that he was punished with
40 'days of solitary confinement,

during wnicn ne was aeniea au
visits, food, reading matter and
even "the rieht to sun himself.

as a result of the letter.
Miro contends that under the

constitution no one can be pun punished
ished punished twice for, the same offense

A

Few Weeks,'

Red

nnint -of Little Rock's integration

troubiesi-4vewed, today to a pohcjr
iiig' in his deadookaaVdispute with
President Eisenhower over with withdrawal
drawal withdrawal f Federal troops
v Intimates said the governor be believes
lieves believes tie pressure of public opinion
will J compel the White House to

. make tne nex;t move.
The Armv said the incident oc

curred when the youth walked

from the school dance and --Bsed

abusive language in berating tne
naratrooper, one of, a' 24 hour

guard watching the school.

Teamslers Half Oiil t
Of AFUCIO, Half In
Senate Hoi Wafer
MIAMI BEACH, Oct. 5 (UP)
The 1,400,000-member Teamsters
Union, which often uses its pow power
er power to aid other striking unions,

had one foot out of the floor oi
the AFL-CIO today, and the

other in the hot water of a Sen
nt.o investigation.

The truck drivers, faded "with

a choice of AFL-CIO clearance
of scandal-tainted Jimmy HCf fa
for president, picked Hoffa just
as everyone predicted Ahey

would.
The union .was to meet at 8
p.m. EDT to wind-up the week week-lone
lone week-lone convention that was cli

maxed by Hoff a's first-ballot tri triumph
umph triumph yesterday. .f,
A slate of Hof fa-backed candi candidates.,
dates., candidates., for eight vice-presidencies
was expected to roll into office.
Vice president Thomas L. Hick-;
ey of New York, an anti-Hoffa
man. faced John OHourke of

New York in the only contest

New. troubles cropped up be before
fore before the balloting was over. The
Senate Rackets Committee de demanded
manded demanded the records of the con convention
vention convention credentials committee to
check allegations that half Of

the 1,753 delegates were improp improperly
erly improperly seated, v ..'"
The Senate group served a
subpena on Joseph Konowe, Sec Secretary
retary Secretary of Credentials, as a f ore-;

runner oi a. pew mvesugauun.

. "'trr Washington, the AFL-CIO

officials -said the choice of the
44-year-old Hoffa in defiance of
the corruption charge, filed a-

gainst him would leaa w ouster

. of tne ieamsiers. -1

White House Tours

I Cancelled- During
Elizabeth's Visit ;

: WASHINGTON, Oct 4 XVF'h-

The White House sanounced today
that public tours Of the executive
mansion will be cancelled -during
the three days Queen Elizabeth lit

; of Great Britain it visiting F resi

dent ana jtrs. tisenbower. ,, tr
The ueen will be at "the "While
House i Oct. 17-U. The usual 10
' a.m.-to-nooB pa blie tours wilt sot
be held during those Uys

W Damages Auto

Beside Cristobal

Station r

ratrooper ,
i$$outh Hist 75L

Desegregated
' :

School Districts

An unemployed C o 1 o n Ite,
whom Canal Zone and Colon

Police both consider to be a

"nut", Friday was given- 30
days in Jail to think over his re

cent prank.

James R. Corinealdl couldn't

have picked a nearer spot to the

NASHVILLE (UP) Southern

School News, a monthly1' magazine

put out. by Southern Education

Reporting s Service, reports that

751 of 2,985 southern school dis

tncts have desegregated. ;

The magazine said West Vir

ginia has become the first state

to desegregate entirely and Mis

admission to white schools,
adminsion to white schools.

Other states stil segregated are
Alabama, Florida, South ,Caro ,Caro-olina,
olina, ,Caro-olina, Louisiana, Virginia and

Georgia.

Negroes have tried to enter

white schools in these states

Cristobal Police Station thaa

the Housing nffice limt nlnn...r,0.,wever-.. . .

lMt r i some isegro students m some

states have withdrawn from inte

u- ,J'erate1 schools. They are schools

B1oMucu a. iwiicu joue, ana ueaie, Md.

piant rrom l ine nousmg omc Two schools which integrated
and, using it as a weapon, began jhst year were integrated more or

"""""s v aoiauuu wag-ness peaceiuiiy mis year, atureis.

B ouccn n.y.. sua unnion. lenn. 'i tere

from the police.

. wearing tne commotion, a po

liceman ran out and arrested

the man who was chareed In

Cristobal Magistrate's Court

with malicious mischief,

Later nolice discovered that

the same man sought what he
called "political asylum" in the
U.S. Consulate in Colon earlier
this week. claiming that the

Panama police were trying to

arrest him for planting a bomb

at tne rresiaencia.
The consul notified police of

Dotn jurisdictions that Corineal Corinealdl
dl Corinealdl was in his office,, and he was
taken Into cur-tody.
Shortly after his release he
began to damage the station
wagon which belonged' to an

Army officer, who had parked it

mere ior a few minutes,

Police say he has no previous
Zone record, but he might be

submitted for mental observa
tion to a hospital.

"v vinitvu, Axilla .. x ici o
were minor disturbances at Stur-

gis and none at Ctlimon, the mag
azine reports.

haUsoa tides
MONDAY, OCT. 7
4:41 jn, 8:57 a Jn.
3:01 PJB. 9:12 p.m.

Guy Mollel Agrees
To Attempt Again

To Form Government

PARIS, Oct. 5 (UP) Socialist
former I Premier Guy Mollet

agreed yesterday to try to weld
a new government out of France's

political chaps.
Mollet gave the nation's noliti

cal leaders a 48-hour ultimatum to
accept him or face a possible loir

lapse oi the f ourt Republic.
President Rene Cotv railed Mol

let to the. Elysee Palace and offer

ed him the .premiership.
The 51-year-old Socialist leader
was the logical choice. He had
lasted a full 16 months longer

than any other man in postwar

.rrancc as premier tmui last

May, He was reported to want the

post, but was pessimistic about
bis chances.

"I must admit that I am skep

tical,'- ne tola reporters. "Nothing

perm us me to wing that this task

.0

tfirst. tAdv Mrs. Mercedes Ga

Undo de de la Guardia, president

of ? the Panama ea cross, is
fiphVdnifid. to inaugurate the first

of a series of sewing rooms next

Thursday in the aan Miguel ow ow-ough
ough ow-ough of Panama City.
, The sewing rooms will be In Intended
tended Intended for use by women who
have no sewing machine in
their omes.

.. .... f'Ni :SSfc9?yx

4'-i
FLAG-MAKER Frank Sicklesteel, better known as Popeye the
Sailor, studies hisjrhandy reference book before copying the
flags he needs. Tofct's the eternal questionmark in the form
of a Gibson girl head among 6ther figures he has tattooed
on his right arm,
' i
s
Colons 87 -Year-old Popeye
Displays Flagging Energies

Mrs. Ceoilla Pinel :de Remon,
Minister nf Labor. Health and

Social Welfare, is -scheduled to known to Colon folk as

inaugurate National Sewing

Week tomorrow morning.
Argentine Province

In Stale Of Siege;

150 Suspects Jailed
BUENOS AIRES, OcL $ (UP)-

Th Provisional Government de

clared a 30-day state of siege for
Buenos Aires Province last night
to foil an anti-government plot by
the followers of ousted dictator
Juan D. Peron.
A government spokesman said

150 susDects. including some un

ion leaders, were arrested and

jailed on the prison ship "Pares"

in Buenos nuts iiaiuui.
Government officials said Peron
ists. aided by Communists, plan

ned to take advantage of the un

rest caused by the two-week-oia

telephone strike and stir up anti-

government agitation.
The plot was aimed at sealing
off the Province from the rest o
the country, particularly outlying
military bases, officials said. They

said it was directed by Peromsts
in Chile and Paraguay.
Government officials said it was

these elements, and not the 45,000
striking telephone and telegraph
workers, who. have been responsi

ble for sabotaging communications

installations during the strike.
Union leader's have offered to
let the strikers repair any sabot-

ged installations, they said.
The state of siege permits the

government to make arrests with
out charges and gives the govern government
ment government other extraordinary opwers

Story and Photos
By HINDI DIAMOND
"Don't ,you call mt- Popeye the
Sailor l've thrown reporters off
my boat or .calling ine that," said
Popeyefhe Sailor, with a grin.
Now he has no boat, and it seems

to tate longer te"iraise the old-tim-SfL
Mb:prestr,',i
Records-of his service in the

Snanish-American War list him

officially as Frank R. Sicklesteel,
but the 87-year-old veteran is

Popeye.

Carnival Stripper

Show On Midway

Albrook Plane Heads For Haiti,;

May Evacuate American Citizens

. A C-54 transport plane left Albreek Air Foree Base this
morning en ronte to Haiti,, the Air Force announced.
: : A spokesman said the plan was dispatched at the re-,
quest the U.S. Embassy la Port-aa-Frinee and snactr
prvbably will be used to evacuate American citixens from
strife-ridden. Haiti, If necessary.
-. The l'. Embassy in Haiti has authorised dependents
f the embassy staff members to leave Haiti. This bas led
to eenjeetaro that the danger of civil war exists in the Is-'

land repabUa,

'CHARLOTTE. N. C. (UP) A

carnival stripper and her partner

named Magadore put on an un

scheduled but appreciated show

for visitors at the Southern States

Fair yesterday afternoon,
It was just another day at the
fair -until blonde Anita Marie Siska
came shouting out of her' tent

wearing only a thin neg'igee.'

Male eyes popped as the scanti-

ir-ciad stnpper ran up and down

thfe midway shouting "Magadore,

Magadore, where are you? v
Anita Marie undoubtedly got a

lot of wrong directions from male

spectators, who didn t nave to buy

a ticket for this show.

But finally, to everyone's dis

appointment including Magadore's

she trapepd her, elusive partner
near the .fairground lake.
Magadore is a parrot who per perches
ches perches on Anita Marie's shoulder
while she dances and plucks off

her costume one piece at a time.

A hopeful crowd fallowed Anita
Marie and Magadore back to their

tent, hoping he would try for the

aegugee, but the show was ever.

His uncanny rtsamblaneo to

thlFmd cartoon strongman
arsvd him the nicknama about
25 years ago when ha first
sailed into Cristobal harbor an
dtcidtd t ottay.
Since that time he has taken a
Panamanian wife, a Panamanian
residence permit and an unusual
Hobby which keeps him and his
family busy.
The way he tells it, the U. S.
government practically forced him
into it when they needed some
American flags fast, and were told
that "old Sicklesteel" knew how
to make them.
Orders began to pile up so that
within s short time Popeye be became
came became the only source of supply.
"You gotta know how to .make

them that's the main thing, the

knowhowi Anyonecan sew," he

says today reflecting on his years
of service to his country.
The trick, says Sicklesteel, who

is now almost bund, is to make a

scale drawing of the flag, marking
off squares in order to make an

exact replica.
The most difficult flags to prod

uce. he claims are the United

States, Brazil and Britain.
"Would you believe that the U

nion Jack takes. 31 pieces stitched

on it? That s not easy to do.

The still active octogenarian

says he has had some unusual

requests, but manages to fill them
all.
A bfo-and-white United Nations
flag featuring the globe of the
world and a wreath was care carefully
fully carefully copied by the flag-maker
from, a smell photograph. One
now hangs in the Cristobal Ma-

gittralu's Court, a second was
ordered for the UN representa representative
tive representative in Panama, and Popeye is
keeping the third flag as a souve.
nir.
"I just like to have it around,"
he explains.
The four-by-six foot UN flag sold
ior $18. Which considering t h e
painstaking- effort that went into
making it, hardly seems like a big
markuD.

Sicklesteel likes to keep flags of

all countries in stock. He says that

during World War H, he was real

ly kept hopping or sewing. Ships

then never seemed to snow in ad

vance where they were going, and
so he was constantly being beseig beseig-ed
ed beseig-ed by requests for different kinds
of flags. His stock now includes
flags of 54 countries.
Somttimii organizations request
special banners. He has whipped
up a Strangers' CM flag feat featuring
uring featuring ships going throught the
locks, which stiM flies today.
Boy Scouts are always asking
him for flags for their outfits,
and even the new petrolaum com
pany P'ttrochemita came to him
for their banners.
Originally from Detroit, Sickle Sicklesteel
steel Sicklesteel says he has no one left there
any more. Here he works closely

with two of his wife's nephews
Orlando and Manuel Pretelt whomi

he has taught the fundamentals of

his hobby.
Pensioned off as chief petty of

ficer from the Navy at the end of

WOrld War I when a flareback on
a gun tore off his eyelid, Sickle Sicklesteel
steel Sicklesteel has managed to supplement
his small pension with income from
his flag-making.

Says Happy

Rocketman in US

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP) A Russian satellite

expert said today that the man-made moon launched by
the Soviet Union "should be up a few weeks."
Prof. Sergi M. Poloskov made the prediction as he
and other Russian scientists arrived for the closing meet meeting
ing meeting of a rocket and satellite conference here.
He pointed out that the length of the satellite's life
will depend of the orbit it maintains but that it "should

be up a few weeks.
Eventually the satellite will drop Into denser layers
of the atmosphere and burn up from friction resulting
from its tremendous speed.

Another member of the Rus Russian
sian Russian delegation, A. A. Blangon Blangon-ravor.
ravor. Blangon-ravor. said the satellite contains

only radio transmitters and bat

teries.

His statement confirmed ear

lier sneculation by U.S. scien

tists that the Soviet satellite

is only a test model and does

not contain a complete array
of scientific instruments as

the U.S. satellite will.

Later, Blagonravov told the

conference the Russians hope

and are Dlanning that tne satei

Ute will remain in its orbit fori

more thin two weeks. "He-.eawf

its radio power supply was bunt

to cover that period of time.

He said the satellite's suriace

was constructed to give maxi

mum brilliance to make it easily

observed.

He said it should have what

scientists term brilliance be between
tween between the fourth and ninth

mganitude.

He said tne man-made moon
would cross the United States
seven times every 24 hours.

Blaeonravov appealed to US.

officials to let the soviet aeieea

tion use facilities here so they
would have some first-hand

knowledge of the satellite in op
eration.

He said the Russian group

"You'd never think I first came

here to look for sea shells," he
slays with a wistful sigh.

Back in those days he wasfoi

lecting all sorts of sea curios for

sale m schools.

Tying uo his little yacht "Red

Riding Hood" in Cristobal signal signaled
ed signaled the beginning of a new life for

the adventurous sailor.

'Looks like I found a home

here," he says. And Colonites who

know him are glad he stayed.

Doctors Separate

9-Day-0ld Twin Girls

With Joined Spines.

Star Performer

MOSRCOW, Oct. 5 (UP)
Facts and figures of the So Soviet
viet Soviet satelitte:
Size;: 22 Inches in diame diameter.
ter. diameter. Weight: 184 pounds.
Speed: 18,000 raph.
Estimated life: Not more
than three weeks.
Altitude of orbit: 560 miles.
Signal: Two radio trans-irmsmf-iJ'tev'
it'

20.005 and" 40.00?; megacycles,

strong enougn to De picked UP
by Ham operators.
Visibility: Best at sundown
and sunset.
Rotation: Circles earth once
every one hour and 35 min
utes.
Orbit: Ever changing.
Contents: Primarily two ra radio
dio radio transmitters with allied
equipment.

"would greatly appreciate If 0.8.
facilities could be made availa

ble at least to. hear once our.

sateime."

t
U.S. satellite chief John T,
Hagen had anticipated this re
quest and played a' tape" Te
cording; of the satellite's radio
signals. The Russian scientists
smiled broadly. '. J
"I recognize the voice! JBla JBla-gonravov
gonravov JBla-gonravov said. ; v

Blagonravov exDressed ."the

hope that the successful lamnfch-

PHILADELPHIA, Oct. 5 (UPV-Mn will serve as an "inspiration!

Siamese twin girls, joined at the ll scientists ..throughout tha)

......
A '
ft )) vr 1 .-
v - ...it f

base of the spine, were successful

ly separated today in rare opera
tion performed at Children's Hos
pital here.

Pamela and Patricia Schartz,
born nine days ago at Mercy Hos

pital in RockviUe. L. I., were re

ported in "good condition" follow

ing the major operation by 10

physicians.
A complication developed when
the infants were separated. The
heart of one stopped heating and
surgeons had to open her chest
and massage her heart back to
normal. The heart beat was rees reestablished
tablished reestablished in six minutes.
The girls were placed in separ separate
ate separate incubators following the two
and a half hour operation. A hos hospital
pital hospital spokesman said they- will re-j

main in the incubators until their
conditions permit removal," possi possibly
bly possibly a Week.

One of the twins was born wkh

world" to speed their efforts to

solve puzzles of natural pheno phenomena,
mena, phenomena, :
The official Tass news agency agency-announced
announced agency-announced Russia successfully
launched the first man-mads
space satellite yesterday? and
that it was now circling the
earth 560 miles up at a speed of
18.000 mph, sending radio Im Impulses
pulses Impulses to trackers throughout
the world.
The globe, more than twice T
the size of the one planned by1
the United States, haa a dia-''i
meter of 22 inches and a
weight of 184 poonds. Its speed
is so great it is chrlinr the

earth once every 95 minutes
15 times a day.
That great speed also win ba

the end of the satellite which

a heart condition. The hospital marks man-s flrst attempts into
spokesman said her heart appar-

fr.s.tppItLea.lnJgu!lhen ltu,waJ within a few weeks it will fall to;

Si, a i. j ouu eah and be consumed, by th
supply of her twin. A b.ood trans-U-eat r,mM hW f,fiA Juk :

fusion was necessary.

THESE ARE THE PEOPLE who help me, cay a octogenarian
fiicklesteeL shown with his wife and her two nenhews Orlan

do ,ji4 Hanuel Freteit holding up flags frora both lades carrying case on. the seat or floor

" - -v i ua car

Tips On How Your
Camera Can Ride

With Top Safety

DALLAS, Tex. 'UP) Note
for traveling camera hugs:
The two most convenient places
to keep a camera in your car while
traveling are the worst from the
camera's point of view
The glove compartment is hot
and dusty. So is the back window
ledge. A dusty camera will give v

blurry pictures and it's hard tc
tell just what will happen to your

smpsnois u youiet the a m get

L 1 L 1

ioo ooi oui u is sure 10 nave a

bad effect.

One of the best means of pro

tection is to ceep tne camera in a

heat generated by friction witli

the earth's atmosphere. .Vf
Later Russian scientists plan plan-to
to plan-to send up larger and- more
complex satellites, tha first
step toward man's dream of inter-planetary
travel. v;i
-' i
Russia broke the news of, tht
historical launching to. Ttha

world. It came first In an Eng-
lish -language broadcast beamed
to the West, later- repeated' to

Asia and then broadcast to the ;
Russians. -- .;?.;;i
'. ''
The time of the launching was

secret. So was the site and th;

exact methods. y .
Western scientists had expert expert-ed
ed expert-ed the launching any time chu :
ing the Internationa Geophysi

cal year, but the earllnesa of

the feat caught them by tat
prise. 1 1

. v'v.

'I



fjSESw THB BPNPAT AMEKICAM y SUNDAY, OCTOBER 5.

iSeckage of Ship of Century Ago

Shows Up as Texas River Recedes

i

M iffriVTIT IT Tt Sprit. 28

(TJfr) The wreckage of a ship
covered with the silt of a century
haV become visible in the Red Riv-j
erjisetting off a possible legal fuss
over ownership.

A Kea KlVer Iisnenna" anu a
fusBiitv chnn nneralor want the

shtolttough the contents of its

holttHave not Deen aeiermineu.
Thn niul fa hplipvpd to be the

lM'year-old steamboat Jim Turner

out 01 new uneans. numma nave
it carrying everything from ...gold

to;;cypress kegs tinea wun wnjs
Iran

Benny Badgett, 41 year-old fish-

verman, found tne, wrecKage ibm
August Avhile -setting some trot-
lirfts iauhe fced River about three

in OeseWest Of. Albion Bridge ronn
yigtojfig the hulk might have
historjftj value, Badget asked at at-x
x at-x torflef-gd Shipp, of Idabel, Okla.,
toliiaBEthe ase. ;
MeJSume, heautician Mrs. Merle
Ferguson bT Clarksville filed pa-
pefi Wth attorney Frnk Edwards
that ave been, in her family's
poWWsKni since the late 1800's, ap ap-pareiftatJ
pareiftatJ ap-pareiftatJ giving her slavage rights
to.ithe Jim Turner.
; ffhe Jim Turner's skipper was
S.B. Allen who went to live in Bo Bo-ham.
ham. Bo-ham. Tex., after the ship went
' down. He became a bank presi president
dent president It is reoorted he wrote the

Jetter to Mrs. Ferguson's ances ances-.
. ances-. tops giving them salvage rights.
Put Allen said nothing about the
' ttogo or i'f he ownod the ship. An
advertisement in the Northern
Standard in Clarksville. the first
' newspaper in northeafiern Texas,
o Dec. 24, 1852, told about the
Jhn Turner. The id indicated it
wis owned by Oglesby and Gris Gris-vwld
vwld Gris-vwld of Shreveport and Turner Wil Wilson
son Wilson and Co. of New Orleans. Both
,fiims have long since dissolved
' and their records are being sought.
' JAn old farmer along the river,
Jk Logan, has a yarn he spins
about an attempt to get the cargo
hj; 1911. He said a crew of work workmen
men workmen scraped away 15 feet of earth
afd set up pipes to pump out the

water. They hoisted up a barrel of

"sometning irom me noia.
"They did what most folks would
do," Logan said. "They started
tastin' it."
Before the salvage party sober sobered
ed sobered up, Logan added, the excava excavation
tion excavation caved in and the mystery
deepened.
The history making floods in
Texas last spribg are responsible
,olinir tho ihin Aftpr the

1UI jctt"6 i -
spring rise the Red River started

falling in July, as u leu u cnangeu
ic v,onnnl nnrth n Dflrksville.

' I i L 'iiil "
U The stream sliced deeply into the

sanay oanK on ure imm
ati'd the wreckage became visible.
An octagon-shaped mast, about 18
rnche&ttuck, is now six feet above
the waterv

Half A Column
(More or Less Now and Then)
by CREDE CALHOUN

CnnarA ti nils Ivnipfil of the kind

used in the 19th century, can be
picked from the. heavy lumber,
still in fair condition-. The wreck

age Is about izu reel long ana ju

feet wide. '

Most of the wooden decking nas
disintegrated leaving at least two
tinlric ovnnsnrl Rut thpv are filled

with sand, and none of the cargo

if any actually am remain is

visible.

Tho Rpd River is still falling. If

it continues at its present rate, the
Jim Turner should be entirely

visible sometime in October.

Presidents Have
Personal Cemetery
LANCASTER. Ohio fUPI -- A

cemetery here belongs to the pres-

laents ot me uniiea oiaies.
A high stone wall encloses the
ground which Nathaniel Wilson in
1917 "bequeathed to James Mon Monroe,
roe, Monroe, president of the United States,
and nrs successors in office forev forever."
er." forever." Wison hoped that the presidents
woud be buried beside the grave
he was buried in.

MKT
I NON-STOP TO
'tillllffill
J; NON-STOP TO

if 1 NON-STOP TO Pi

- ; v BEST IN SERVICE PLUS "',!?

t'Tt A--;k- waatt racBieU(r .r i JtA I

DOUGLAS 4 ENGINE

Jj; : THE SHOmST OUTE TO SOUTH AMERICA
' IS VIA COLOMBIA
X DE LUXE SERVICE OR LOW TOURIST FARES
mjli HI Lim Pintna-BtdellifrBnota

OLDEST AIEUNE III THE AMERICAS
PAN AMEHCAN WOUD AIRWAYS. SYSTEM

p : CONSULT YOUR TRAVEL AGENT

The last of the machinists who had been repairing the en-'

; Bines of the Colombia went over tne side at nau pasi nve ana
the pilot came aboard. He went straight to the bridge and blew
three blasts on the whistle to signal that the ship waa turning
down-stream towards the sea. Then It was a race to the Boca ae
' Cenizas, a bar at the mouth of the Magdaleria, between the sun sunset
set sunset and the ship.
If we did not make It before the sudden tropical darkness
fell, then we anchored until morning before crossing the bar.
The passengers were watchful of the declining sun and the prog progress
ress progress of the ship. The pilot controlled the speed of the ship and
forces beyond man's control the setting of the sun. It was
photo-finish. Really the sun won, but the pilot decided In favor
of the ship, and took us over the bar.

Hollywood tats Words
About Dinah Shore

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) "Din-afh,
is -there anyone fin' ah?"
There's no argument about it on
television today with Dinah hore

starting tier seventn season uci
20 at the star of 24 hour ions shows

At home, as added proof, she has
an Emmv Declaiming her the

"Best Female Personality In

Continuing Performance" and the

"Woman of the Year" award irom

the nation's TV critics.
Dinah Shore conautring the vi

sual medium of TV, and making
Hollywood's movie makers blush,
is the story of the year I'm now
spilling for the first time. It's the
storv of the yeaT because until TV

t. .k,h,. off,,, tv,- t f hiav, hh. which mav have came along Dinah was m ine same

," r.r aTVvST n.h. nnot scooted' down class with Esther Williams. :

lilllUtlltCU AO MUWOIWMi w w f I
a Jacob's ladder and hopped on. to the deck of a dancing launch.!

and was gone with an "Actios y Buena puoric. wa
strong wind coming in from the sea, piling up the sea In the
river mouth. That with the turning tide and the current of

river, to put It mildly, caused consmeraoie coniusion.

Th .nnfiisinn hud Increased bv midnight and the Colombia

was pitching and tossing with rfn occasional squirm and?qulver
when I went to bed and fell asleep reading an excellent new edi edition
tion edition Of Chauser's Canterbury Tales. The weather was fair so I

left the window or my caoin nan open, men x na au eyen
ence that was new tq me.
I had a salt water shower In bed. It Is a convenient way to
fa ira a .hnwpr hut is s. hit sumrising. esDeciallv at midnlgiit. i

huge wave had come through tne window to give me that show shower.
er. shower. I jumped out of bed to close the window. The wave had wet
the floor. Just as I stood erect the ship gave a lurch and the rug
slipped. I was hurled backwards through the cabin door, which
fortunately I hadn't locked. I landed in a semi-slttlng position
with no harm done. I did lose a bedroom slipper, but caught it

as It skittered down the corridor.

tv,. .ra, nf th cniombin l interesting from the Colombian

captain, born on San Andres Island, to the absent-minded mess

boy Irom Cartagena, Manuei. xne umci aiigmcci JS biwwu
from Barcelona, always immaculately clean. He looks more like
a bank teller than chief engineer of the ship. His Spanish la as
immaculate as his appearance, but his pretty wife, a Gallega,

from Franco's home town in oancia, is naraer to uiiuerawum,
She is making the trip to New York awaiting a permanent resi residence
dence residence permit for Colombia.

The chief mate, distinguished looking Spaniard, spends his
spare time reading books in English, and good ones, too. He
lent me a volume of Irish Stories and Tales that was so delight delightful
ful delightful that I'm going to buy one for my' own as soon as 1 1 to

New York.

Then there is the little Swedish electrician,. who would have
to use elevator heels to measure five feet tall. Although he wears

only scanty snorts tne iropicai sun mue wuj "s'
pression oh his blondness. He speaks neither Spanish nor Eng English,
lish, English, but gets long on gestures and grunts. He is a tremendous

worker and may De too Dusy to taiK.

X lk Z I T

The bosun's mate Is a contrast to the Swede. .The crew call
him "el hombre feo" (ugly man) but he. Is, not that. He does
look like a pirate with his heavy black beard, thick .eyebrows,
and flashing black eyes. He wears a knitted wool cap at all times.
It Is black but. not so black as his hair. He ,1s always stripped to
the waist and has a sunburned torso that would delight a sculp sculpture
ture sculpture or paipter. He works Just as hard as the little Swede.
When the Colombia was lying about a hundred miles off
shore between Colon and Barranquilla land birds arrived aboard.
There were little black and orange finches that barely made it
and were so tired that they collapsed on the deck and could be
picked up. Even after they rested they were tame and came close
to take bread crumbs. There were other small birds that looked
like some kind of starling and seemed to make the flight with
less fatigue.
It was after we left Barranquilla bound for Jacksonville that
the first mate called by attention to a handsome hawk perched
on a cross arm of the foremast. The mate said the hawks klU
small birds on the ship, "unless we shoot the hawks first." There
were no small birds on the ship at the time, so"flnally the hawk
flew away perhaps in search of less easy prey.
Sunday morning the Colombia was pushing up the; Saint
John's River to Jacksonville. I got ashore In time for lunch a,t
The Lobster House and my first oyster1 stew. The Colombia dis discharged
charged discharged over 10,000 bags of Colombian coffee. Returning from
the city I passed the plant of Maxwell House where some of
that coffee will be roasted until it is "good to the last drop."
The loading of drums of rosin and turpentine and bags of
some kind of clay and other eargo was completed Monday aft afternoon
ernoon afternoon and we were ready to sail... but the hurricane warning

flag, red with a yellow square in the center, was uying jrom tne
mast of the weather station. So we waited to see which way the
erratic Frieda was going to turn. 4

Hollywood said songstress Di Dinah
nah Dinah Shore didn't photofrsph
well, but she's TV 'a greatest

female star now.
"Wet," people said about Es

ther, "she's star. Dry she tsn t.

"Heard, on ramo ana on rec

It was true. And for girl with
Dinah'a drivinn ambition, it was

maddeninff. At the peak of her

fame as a radio singer in 1943,

Dinah made her film debut in

"Thank Your Lucky Stars."

There were other movies. Most
of them had one thing irf common

they were just mildly success

ful at the box onice. a coupie oi

'em were real flops.

HOLLYWOOD keut trying but it

but couldn't capture the personau

tv Dinah finally brought to tv.

"The girl just can't be photo

graphed well," ana ace mm came

raman once told me. "She's a

great singer the greatest hut

something happens when she ap appears
pears appears in front of a camera."

After ner last mm, in woi, noi noi-lvwood
lvwood noi-lvwood said: "She's had H." "Aar

on Slick From Punkin- Crick," with

comedian Alan Young, was- her

biggest flop oi them all.

But saying, "snes naa it, was
misguided guess.
Dinah Shore.1 "the sirl who just

can't be photographed w e 1 1,"

bloomed on television in 444 15-

minute shows. Seen every week on
home screens, the sincerity,
warmth and charm Hollywood

couldn't capture brought Dinah
warmth and ; charm Hollywood
couldn't capture brought Dinah
far greater fame than her "un "un-seen"
seen" "un-seen" reign as the nation's most
popular radio singer and record-

ords." Hollywood said about Di- popular -r
-.k "ow. ftir inoA h isn't ."ling artist

' ' What hsnnpnerf?

Why Tiid Dinah click in front of
a TV camera after more or less

flopping in front of movie earner
a? Thp answer is simnle.

Hollywood make-uo artists, di

rectors and writers end produc producers
ers producers tried to turn her into some something
thing something she wasn't,
Television let Dinah be her herself.
self. herself. Hollywood movie cameras pho photographed
tographed photographed a phony Dinah Shore.
To television's cameras she
brought the real Dinah Shore.

French Mother
Prays For Survival

Of 2 Living Quints

TOULON. France (UP) Mrs.

C a m i 1 1 e Christofle, the heart heartbroken
broken heartbroken mother of quintuplets,
three of whom already are dead,
prayed today that her two remain-

g children wouia survive.
T'l only ask one thing from

heaven, that I can keep my two
little ones, Roland and Michele,"

she told reporters.
Doctors have to'd her there is
only faint hope the tiny boy and
girl would 'pull through.
Thev were still alive this morn

ing, hospital officials said.
Mrs. Christofle, 28, and her 33-year-old
husband have been child childless
less childless for eight years. She once took
sterility treatment in an effort to
start a family.
Wednesday, three months pre prematurely,
maturely, prematurely, she gave birth to quin quintuplets,
tuplets, quintuplets, three girls and two boys,

the first recorded in France. Each
weighed only about two pounds

and thre Fhiuppe, Heiene ana
Genevieve diea before dawn

Thursday.
Doctors at Toulon's Foch hospi

tal are standing a constant watch

over the incubators where Roland
and Michele the two smallest of
the quints at birth were still

struggling for life.

And last season was her year
with the promise that the new sea sea-son
son sea-son will be greater. si
Dinah wis named the Best
Dressed Woman in Television by
Harper's Bazaar. Sue clicked
with a hit recording. "Chantez,
Chantez," her first in a long time.
She made a 35-day "good will"
tour of the U.S. She made a hit
at Las Vegas night clubs.
At the same time the success
of her nine hour long shows,
which cued this season's series of
24 in prime Sunday time, wasl

cheered by the show; business

trade paper, Variety,
words:

, '.'Dinah's shows have been the

standout entry of the TV .year."

ts

MOSSY. MINDED MORONS. I don't know why I hauid

pay Miy attention to you unsavory lot when I hava much
better things to do, such as to admire the green and pleas pleasant
ant pleasant hills of Jamaica skimming past beneath PanAm'ar
flight 432 as pilot Jack Lewis trims the sails of his DC-6
to catch the best winds from Kingston to Montego Bay.
Myself, I do not find this a difficult routs to navigate.
Simply steer a direct course from the free Rum Collins
put out by thr Kingston chamber of commerce at .Pafi .Pafi-sadoss
sadoss .Pafi-sadoss airport to-the free Rum Collins put out by the Mon

tego Bay chamber of commerce at Montego Bay airport.
Who wants charts and comoas'ses for that? The

nobler instincts have not all ebbed from my system. And
what nobler instinct than the instinct to make a homing
on free grog
Ahoy, Montego Bay-in sight... this soliloquy will be
continued after certain statutory health precautions, such
as generous administrations of the Montego Bay chamber
of commerce's fine old specific.
OK; here we are in the air again over towards Ca Ca-maguey,
maguey, Ca-maguey, and i am minded of a plaint I heard too often
these last few days while in Haiti 'You must remem remember,,
ber,, remember,, we are only a small country. )(
Shortly after which it was announced that in a re

mote southwestern town called Saltrou (translation:
Dirty Hole) presidential candidate Francois Duvalier had
racked up 11,794 votes, and presidential candidate Louis
Dejoie I.

Small country7, bie country., young; country, old coun

try this sort of electoral nonsense is stupid, punto. I am

well and truly fed up with hearing stupidity blamed on

age, size or anything else.

Stupidity is stupidity in cmtre or Chicago, ana dis

honesty is dishonesty in Saltrou or San Francisco.

Likewise blondes are blondes in Havana or Helsinki,
but we'll skip that for the time being, if it's all right with
you.
It seems to me that around the Caribbean Carib Caribbean
bean Caribbean (shhh, dont listen too loudly. We are now near near-ing
ing near-ing the Cuban coast, and best I don't get heard saying
this) there are too many Ph. D.'s and what have you
who cut loose on the citizenry with tommy guns then ex explain
plain explain deprecatingly to bystanding gringos: "You must ex excuse
cuse excuse our immaturity. We are only a young country. In

time we will grow up. A $500,000,000 loans and some

more mutual aid ammunition for this machine crun would

help the process, please."

This is arrant drivel.
Assassinations, political intrigue, and heisting of the
national treasury is performed by individuals.
If some politico snatches the national pocketbook in
Panama one of the world's youngest countries he is
just as much a criminal thief as any coolie who snatches
the national pocketbook in China about the world's
oldest country.

APPOINTMENT ANNOUNCED
WASHINGTON (UP) The State

Deoartment has announced the ap

pointment of Wilson T. M. Beale
Jr. of. Falmouth, Mass., as deputy
assistant ecretary of. State for

economic affairs.

UNITED FRUIT COMPANY

Great White Fleet

New Orleans Service

"HIBUERAS"
"MORAZAN"
"YAQUE" ...
"HIBUERAS"
"MORAZAN"
-YAQUE" ...

;

Arrive
Cristobal
Oct. s
Oct. 18
Oct H
Oct. 28
....Not. z
Nov.

Also Handlinr Refrigerated and ChJDed Carte

New York Service
"SAN JOSE"
"LIMON"
"PARISMINA" ....
"COMA YA GC A" ..
TRA BEKLANGA"

Arrives
Cristobal

..Oct. 1
..Oct. 14
..Oct. 21
..Oct. it
Nev. 4

Weekly tailiofs of twelve pusenxer ships to New
York, New Orleans, Los Angeles, San Francisco
and Seattle.
SPECIAL ROUND TRIP PASSENGER FAKES ntOM
CRISTOBAL ANDOR BALBOA
Te New Terk as Retan M4I.M
Te Lee Aarelce set Saa Praeeisce aad
Ratarmiat frea Lee Aareles mt.M
Te Seattle an 4 Rctara Sltt.te
TELEPHONES: : :-CRISTOBAL
CRISTOBAL :-CRISTOBAL 2121 PANAMA 2-2904

OUR SPECIAL SALE
CONTINUES

mercuno
Jewellers

AFOVAS PAAfAMAAVMWAYS
PANAMA-MIAMI 6W
MIAMI-SAN FRANCISCO 124.70

Panama Panama-San
San Panama-San Francisco

s

HA

u m

P) oo

Today's jy Progiam

lit Thla If Th Life
1 M ly tin New Tcrk
10 The LaM Wore
I M Baseball: Yanks Chicles
(IS Sept. S7
crs NEWS
IS Air force Story
( M Warm and Allan

frOS Goa4er "TV "ytajhoUM
I N E Suilreaa
( -00 .Dangeroaa Aatlgnment
t SS Hit Low
Telephone Time -K
M What'a Mr Line
CFN KTWS
11 at Ineare: Caotar'i Hour.

... Cewteaqr t Aereriae Paaamm Atrwa.
PHONES: PANAMAt 3-1057 3 1C9I 3 1699

I have yet to hear of any bankrobber explaining his
pecadilloes to the judge as forgiveable because he comes
from Levittown, Long Island, a fresh-minted settlement.
He'll Sew the same mail bags as the stickup punk
from Boston, about as old & a US city can tretSand re

main without losing respectability.

ano me case ot losing canaiaaie uejoie. Me an announced
nounced announced even before the Army-run Haitian presidential
election that "the people of Haiti (meaning, himself)
would not accept a Duvalier victory." Meaning that if he
missed out at the fcolls, he would try his luck at the
powder kegs.
He likewise bave a press cchference a crisn tummai

tion of what his financial prosrram for the nation would be,
if elected: "I have spent half a million on this campaign,
and I intend to get it back." ..

Deioie is a wealthy and well-educated man. More

with the, wealthy and hettar arlurntoH than, for aiamnlt the. ms.inr.

ity of Zonians who spend their honest lives striving to
observe the Canal Zone Code, including the ban of. dogs
in the commissaries.
I use Dejoie as a symbol. He is far from the only such
operator in the Caribbean area..
You do not have to go as far as Haiti to hear them,
brushing off buccanneer depredations of their country's
wealth, and even excusing attendant bloodshed, on th

plea tha.-t they come from a small country or a youne
country.
The same alibi is trotted oilt by capable, well-educated
meri for foolishness on a far more trivial scale.

I asked a Panamanian graduate of one of the Ivy
League colleges the other day why it was that so many
of his countrymen find themselves obliged to dris an
automobile as if it were a herd of goats aJI over the
road, and bleating insensately on the horn.
Came this: "We're perhaps not as mature as older
countries." ;
I thereupon inquired how come maturity comes. upon
so many of the offending drivers immediately they cross
into the Canal Zone, where there is some premium on
correct and courteous driving. They begin to handle their.,
cars with drawing room rather than poolroom manners.
In my benighted view It is a species of ten cent
treason to blame contempt for the law and discourtesy
for your neighbor on the age of your country.
You might as well blame the age of your country
for the speed with which you can. -or cannot, run the. inn

yard dash. Or the fortune ypu enjoy, or do not enjoy,
with the ladies.. ; :

In fact this '"nationaL Immaturity" alibi it such n

insult to all your lawabiding fellow citiiens that it mieht

be an idea if whimperers in high places and in low who

use tt should have their passports lifted for a weeK or
so. They would feel a whole lot less mature with no na nationality
tionality nationality whatever.
And if they- tried to put in the political fix. a little jail
might bring exemplary maturity.
With Camacuev cominz ud on the Dort bow. and soli

citous steward Robert Lorenz and stewardess Charion
Carrol buzzing about urging one and all to observe the
No Smoking sign, and to fasten whatever they may have

left undone, I'll quit after one tinai point
It is that most of the apologists who talk "immatur "immaturity"
ity" "immaturity" stem from a colonial heritage- every bit as old and
mature a that which sired the United States.
Let's face H, the punks whether domiciled in gov government
ernment government palaces or malodorous patios .who ire pre prepared
pared prepared to sacrifice the peace and prosperity of the their
fellow citizens to gratify their own -despicable greed for
loot or limelight are all over 21. .. : i ;
Therefore let them bring me no whining alibis about

their motherland's juvenile delinquency; v r

PERCY'S PEERLESS PORTENT this week is dedi dedicated
cated dedicated to the 15.2 times the 18,000 mph Russian satellite

gones round the earth in one day, which makes.

1921 - -
a rood reason for the object to be overhead Lottery

Plaza about 11 o'clock this morning.-



I,

V ' 'r"".:, 'i
A'
-XSVKDAJt OCTOBEE 6,: 1MT v f X i'.'&V&T'j JWr.?
THE BtfNDAT AMERICAN
PAGE fBREl

o

"0

I 1

' LQNDON, Oct 5 (UP V When

World War II began in 1939, t re

member the encircling gloom was
made even gloomier in my house household
hold household by the cessation of the televi

sion i oroerammes wnicn xsruain

had already been, pioneering for
three years. -. :.-, -l
To console my youngsters, ber

eft of entertainment which had

been a constant pleasure to them,
I pointed to our : newly-installed
sound radio receiver. 'Here,'' I
said, "is a wonderful kind of set
It will amuse you without ; your
having to look at it." i
This was cold, cynical comfort
at the timet but, looking back, I
now think it Contained more than a
grain of truth.

Witn television now wunin reacn
of 98 percent of the United King

dom population, people ., are De De-ginning
ginning De-ginning to- have a new respect for

what1 has been called old-iashion-

ed Usteam radio."
MAN FROM OTTAWA

, It ha its advantages You do

not have to look. It can inform and
. amuse when household and other
routine task; preclude the hushed
absorption which television dem demands.
ands. demands. And it offers all sorts of fare,

such as good music, hot news

anoT bright talk, which needs no

picture and would actually 'be
spoilt in many cases by efforts tc

produce one.

I have just been talking to Roo-

ney Pelietier, the British Broad'

casting Corporation's Canadian

born controller of sound radio

planning.
Quint, shrewd, with a quick quicksilver
silver quicksilver brain equally adroit at
juggling with listeners' program programme
me programme preferences or parrying ques
tions at a press conference, this
man from Ottawa is one of the
latter day devotes of sound
- broadcasting.

Pelietier has worked in televi

sion, is aware of its enormous an-

peal, and yet believes vehemently
Xl l J J! 1 A

mm sounu rauio nas m important

future as well as a great and re
spected past.

"Take sound radio drama," he

said to me. "It still has as big r
following in Britain as ever it had.

If we cancelled the Saturday .Night

jay in tne Home service there

would be an outcry. It is an insti

tution.
"Now we are starting' another
institution the Thursday Night
Play, with new works written spe
cially for the medium."
But Pelletier's mam enthusiasm
just now is for a sound radio expe experiment
riment experiment he believes has never been
attempted on the same scale any anywhere
where anywhere else.

20,000 Cases. Of Influenza

Reported Last Week In. US

WASHINGTON, Oct, 5 (UP)

The U.S. Public Health Service

their French cia aear a weekly today reported an outbreak of
Brains Trust recorded in Parjs. 200,000 cases of influenza .last
Twice a week the "Younger Gener week in such scattered areas as

muvuyf mmuuj iccuacii tvuuiuuiQ miuibibub, wvimviu,) v. I

their own aessions dealing with Arizona. Alabama and Illinois, s

jobs' In science, industry and com No! breakdown between Asian
merce. flu and other intiuenia Strains
Talking ot vowno modI. sound I was given.. But the new cases

radio for schools still has an en enormous
ormous enormous following in the United
Kingdom. Th BBC says that.
bout three-quarters' of the coun country's
try's country's schools are registered as
listening to one or more the

broadcasts provlrtid for them.

Irought to 422,650 the number of
attacks of all types of influenza
reported since the first case of

Asian flu last summer.

Louisiana was bit particularly
hard. The state health department

reported 41 flu deaths in tne first

And this ripsnltn the nnt of eight months of the year. But Dr.

Srhnnls Tnlnviieinn whirr, ha insi Uen Freedman, director of ipre-

taken a big step forward with thevntive medicine for the depart-

start 01 education altelevision br,"1'" "'""" 1
rast hv th RRr uAAmA tn tw. showed Asian flu was. not the

initiated by independent, or "Com-"1"

merclal," television in May of this

year.-;
: "Living in the Commonwealth"
is en of the most colorful ae aeries
ries aeries launched by the BBC for its
' opening session, children are be being
ing being taken on e visual tour of Ca Canada
nada Canada in five programmes cov covering
ering covering the country from est to
east. These have been arranged
to coincide with thw visit erf
Queen Elisabeth II an dth Duke
of Edinburgh. N

Miss Peggy Broadhead, the pro
ducer, who comes from Austra Australia,
lia, Australia, and started schools broadcasts
there, told me that the Ottawa te

levision programme come" to U

nited Kingdom schools just when

yueen EJrzabeth is opening Parlia

iment mere.

one Canadian speaker was the

radio ana television comedy star

tsernara Braden, describing his na

uve Vancouver.

utner commonwealth Drocram

mes will deal with India, Pakistan

ana ueyion.

A leading feature in Independent

fccnoois Television is "The Farm

ing Year," in which voune view.

ers are taken on camera visits to
farms up and down the country to

see me raising ot Britain's famous

livestock and the harvesting if the

crops.

Here Independent Television has

to some extent antrrinated th

BBC's new weekly television pro

gramme, believed to be the first
of its kind in tlie1 world, directly

specially to larmers.

Launched this month. 'Farminz'

not only visits different farms in

the united Kingdom, but aims at

giving filmed elimoses of atrrieul

tural methods overseas.

The U.S. Public Health Service

report placing the number of flu
cases so far this year at 622,650
did not Include the large number
of flu-type illneses reported in
the past day or two in such cities
as New York and Milwaukee, the
World Series cities, e
Flu Vacine Shortage
One health official said new

York may be in for a month-long

siege of the llu. He said there was

little chance there would be

enough vaccine to help new York

or residents of Milwaukee due to

the fast spread of the disease-

Two apparent influenza deaths
were reported in New York. But

neither of the victims, a 9-year-oloH

girl and a 42-year-old Britlsn sea-
man hia H aF nif aIu lpnAUin in ha

s-ricken with Asian flu. About one
out of every six New York school
students stayed home.
School children appared to be

the most susceptible victims in a

number of communities, iwo pa

rochial schools were closed in
Rockford, 111., and Grand Rapids,
Mich., counted 4.000 parochial and

public school students absent.

School Absenteeism Up
The U.S. health aervice, report

ing for the 'nation s a whole, said
school absenteeism climbed to 20
per cent ot total enrollment in
several areas during the week
ended Sept. 28.

In one Washington, t).C., area

school, 83 per .cent of the student
body was ill. Some cases .were

eiuveiy identified as Asian flu.

a process that takes about 10 days

of laboratory tests.

Alabama reported a six-fold in

crease in flit cases over the previ

ous week. Georgia had a 50 per

cent increase and arizona a

"marked increase." Illinois and

Washington State each 1 reported
"over 1,000" new cases of acute

respiratory infections during the

week.

Tornado Proofing Theory
Tried Out In Fort Worth

FORT WORTH, Texas, Sept. 30

iur wuiiam and Dorothy Hor-
ton ire following 1 "tnri.orln nrnirf.

ing" theory in constructing their
new house.
The principle of "tying the house
down" from the roof gable to the
foundation and land Itself is the
heart, of the theory.
George W Reynolds, a' meteor meteorologist
ologist meteorologist with Engineering Research
Institute of the Univprsitv nt Mi.

chigan, originally conceived it.
Cost of tornado proofing is not

pronimtive, Reynolds believes. For
most low mil moHinm ni-11oil

homes. Revnoldx said the rnt ic

estimated at between J50 and )S350,

u appiiea wnne tne nousc is under
construction.

The Horton's new home will havo'

4,000 square feet, and they feel this

cosi estimate snoum De raised to
a maximum of $700.
The Hortons' home has a foundar

tion of slab and beam, concrete tied
tn0Athr Tn inma nl i i ihn

foundation reaches four feet below I
Ihn cltrfnA r.f .th. isrAiind

The beams are tied to bottom
plates beneath ground lvel by gal galvanized
vanized galvanized steel straps. The combin combined
ed combined tensile strength of the strans

Is 1,500,000 pounds.

Oversized ceiling joists are nail nailed
ed nailed with a minimum of seven nails
at each point of contact. Oversiz Oversized
ed Oversized rafters were nahed the same
way, and tied togetner at the top
with a "double A frame for added
Strength. Celling joists and rafters,
when they touch a ton plate, are
anchored to it with more steel

straps.

More straps are used on the top

tut nets ui me wans, jnu a maxi maximum
mum maximum number nf nails Issuer

throughout the house.

PANAMUSICA, S. A.

Stop in and buy Brand New table radios at prices
never before offered anywhere. Oe're selling out -our
entire stock at 25 below cost.
ALSO: All kinds of phonograph records at ridiculously
low prices; 78 RPM 5c. ea, or 50c. per doz.; 45 RPM 40c.
ea.; 33-13 RPM at 1.80 and 1.75 ea. All new records. 7

"Network Three," as it is call called,
ed, called, is a bold attempt to cater for
all those .minority interests for
which, up till now, little room has
been found on any national radio
networks.
The pigeon-fancier, the, bridge -player,
tie tamp collector, and
the man or woman who collects
. moths and beetles all have their
niche in the framework of a dai

ly session absorbing two hours in
the early evening of ,-the five or

ix nours lormeriy devoted to tjhf
somewhat academic Third Pro Programme.

"The last thing we expect is that

any people should become constant

Network Three listeners," Pelietier

pomtea out. -mis service is not
designed for continuous listening,
but for listeners to keep a weekly
or monthly appointment with those
items that reflect their own spe special
cial special interest"
To make this easy for them
Network Three is following a fair fairly
ly fairly rigid time-table, so that devotees
of particular hobbies and pastimes
know exactly when to tune in.
YOUNGER GENERATION
Experienced gardeners have t
weekly corner, and there are ses sessions
sions sessions for people interested in ar archaeology,
chaeology, archaeology, photography, climbing,
riding and show-jumping.
"Parents and Children" is a for for-nm
nm for-nm in which fathers and mothers
talk about their youngsters and
the. difficulties and joys of raising
a family.
Listeners who want to brush up

tne prooucer,

opes to bring

Mary Phillips

tells me that he

British farmers cJoHe-ups,of the

Royal Winter Fair at Toronto, the
Royal Show in N Zealand, and

tne Sydney Sheep Show in Aus

tralia.

Lot Of Sf eel Goes
Info Bird Cages

NEW YORK (UP) The hous

ing boom has spread to birdland
The 10-f0ld increase in the pa.

raneet population since 1951 as

well as the revival in the popular
ity of the canary has created 1
heavy demand for bird cages.

Steelways, official publication of

American Iron and Steel Institute

says annual sales of. bird cages

may now run as high as .12 million

dollars to house an estimated 14
million parakeets one for every

fifth home m the United states,

including the White House, plus
some four to give million canaries.
The magazine says one of the
major cage builders (Hintorf and
Co., New York) estimate! it uses
200 tons of steel wire and a similar

tonnage of steel plates a year to

construct split level and vape cod

type cages with gardens.

The builder also plans to pro

duce a ranch type as well as a
colonial home for parakeets whose
owners prefer that type of accom

modation.

tr -

100 HI-FI
5 Speakers at From
. 1 Year Guaranteed the Radio,
3 Month Guaranteed the Pick-Up
5 Tunes Control
6 SW Band
1 WM Band
$335.00 (10 Discount CJ.. Employes)

MUEBLERIA INGLESA

PANAMA'S

EOT

ORIGINAL4
-'1 '- r
' AND V

FOREMOST

STAMP PLAN

"Chho
de
0R0

(GOLD) STAMPS
Offer You

THE
BEST
STORES

THE
BEST
PREMIUMS

JttU

I w II

THE
BEST
STAMPS

SAVE THEM
Exchange
Your FILLED'
Stamp Albums'

AT THESE
"Chko" de ORO
PREMIUM CENTERS
PANAMA

40-17 Justo Arosemena Ave.

Across Prom
Colegio Maria Inmaculada
Tel. 3-0291
' COLON
Almacen EL CENTAVO
8009 Bolivar Ave.
between 8th it 9th fit,
DAVID
Mercado LA FE

WHEREVER
V0U BUY.

0

A
S
K
F
O

WHENEVER
YOU BUY

JOIN
THE
MORE
THAN
75.000
THRIFTY
SHOPPERS
ALREADY
SAVING
VALUABLE
"tfhko"
DE
0R0
(GOLD)
STAMPS
GIVEN
FREE
BY

1 1

II

r

wo you to westt

m- 7 lane iru

Tomorrow i 0v,Mon.
" m laon

ia.

FREE

conau'

Les Deux Parfums Jf CKrishan Dior
Panama Motta's Colon

114

LEADING
MERCHANTS
IN
PANAMA
o
COM
DAVID

X S
im w?, ',1 -tern D
1 m'i 5?X7 7 AW
vf EisJ 1 J j
'

THE PRECISION I
SEWING MACHINE. fip)

I I NA 1 IOINAL SfcWIINu WbbK.
1 t)& 'klBfuiX I wi" K'vt demonstration! daily (

Mir-
Mis ANA PULIDO
Participate in Our
BIG RAFFLE
1st PRIZE
A PFAFF
Sewing Machine
AND 9 OTHER
FABULOUS PRIZES

Drawing will be held
Saturday moraine; at
10:30 ajn.
Ticket will be given
Free to all who visit Tropicana
During thil week.

AUTOMATIC

Sews these and Hundreds of other
stitches Automatically ... No Discs
to Change ... No discs to wear out.

See the demonslrations during Sewing Week
Miss Ana Pulido

PFAFF Factory Expert ... In Panama Especially for

NA 1 IOINAL StWIINU WbbK.

. will jive demonstrate

AT TROPICANA Monday thru Wedneaday and Friday and Saturday
9:00 a.m. 11:30 a.m. and 3:00 p.m. 5:30 p.m.
IN COLON
AT RADIO CENTER Only One Day Thursday
10:00 a.m. 12:00 noon and 2:00 p.m. 4:30 p.m.

SPECIAL LOW PRICES
DURING SEWING WEEK
ON
PFAFF AUTOMATIC MACHINES
WITH CABINET
Wbat'k More NO DOWN PAYMENT
(Remember... jou participate
in our f 1,500.00 (Raffle goo

J

in
- v e

VISIT our EXHIBIT
AT
FUERZA Y LUZ

cJh Sfurniture & (Home ofurnislung Start

ASK FOR YOUR
FREE
"Chico" de ORO
STAMPS

.V

i

"A

7th Street enr Bolivar
V CO LO N 1

4th of July Ave. and "H! St. ;V
:,.Tel. 2-0725:



'JV- r

' -v:7 "6,;yV 7 ;"7; 7777'' f S''':;-: .7v7'
' 4rYAGE fOUR
THE SITNDAI AMERICAN
,N 1 SUNDAY, OCTOBER I, 195T i :

4

1,1

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1
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:
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- at
:.sr
i

ocia

i and Otherwise

ox 734, H k

driatfia I

' in I r

.1 ll tf Cjiaua$mtn

, Ji JIL

r? .r n ... 1 1 I .i.J t. I ,.. ,. Ll

J L U.Jiohu w Panam 2-0740 2-0741 9:00 'M.,

I II , 1

-V
i :

I
unoDiTiiiTf r.iire Mrs j W T?ovd receives

' Killflae and Mrs. Walter Kill'ilae, honorary president of the Ft. Clayton Officers' Wives Cluo
,! at a "coke party" on Wednesday morning. i

"hospitality

Virginia

'KNIarrS OF COLUMBUS WILL CELEBRATE
! DIAMOND JUBILEE AT COLUMBUS DAY BALL
' The pananja-Balbog. Council 1371, Knijhts of Columbus
"l witt" hold the annual Columbus Day Ball on Friday, Oct. 11
t at Ihe Union Club.
. J fcThe Ball has added significance this year, since the
' Kidrhts of Columbus are celebrating their 7fith year.
! Lucho Azcarraga will play for dancing. Reservations
Ji1 maf be made by calling the Columbus Club in Balboa 2-346ti
! or ihe Union Club in Panama 2-0500.

! British Embusy
Potpond Party
To &t Htld Tuesday
The cocktail party which was
'postponed by the British Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador and Mrs. Ian Leslie Hender Hender-,
, Hender-, son, will now take place at 6 p.m.
i on Tuesday, Oct. 8.
'
?Mi. And Mrs. Hartman..

EnUrtain At Quarry HticjhH

of Ancon entertained at a cock cocktail
tail cocktail buffet at Quarry Heights Offi Officers'
cers' Officers' Club on Wesiiedoy night.
A large group of their friends
from the Canal Zone and Panama
attended.1

make October one of the most in interesting
teresting interesting months in program plan planning.
ning. planning. Oct. 9, the Club will hold a
card party, where guests will be
welcome and prizes will be given.
On Oct. 16, the famous Mercu Mercu-rio
rio Mercu-rio Jewelry Store will give an in interesting
teresting interesting lecture and display of
fine cut jewelry where members
of any club will be welcome.
Oct. 23 will be a social meeting.
Hostesses on Wednesday meet meeting
ing meeting were Mrs. Lily Bumberg, and
Mrs. Liana Diaz Granados.

Curundu Woman
PKan Card Party
Last Wednesday the Curundu
Women's Club held their monthly

Maj. and Mrs. Ernest Hartma.nbusiness meeting, and voted to

CARD OF THANKS
Through this medium we wish to thank the Staff of
"ward 10" Gorgas Hospital, employees of the Hqd.
Survey Branch, White Rose Dancing Club, Annual
Craftsmen Club, Gay Aces Bridge Club of Gamboa,
C. Z. and all sympathizers for their cards, wreaths
and many tokens during our recent bereavement
occasioned by the death of
Mr. SAMUEL POWELL
Wife, EMELINE POWELL:
Step-Sons, ARNOLD and NORRIS DORVILLE and Family

Members and guests attending
were the Mesdames: President
Conni ReichartMelida M. Bern Bern-henek;
henek; Bern-henek; Toni Raymond; Jean Bra Brady;
dy; Brady; Eva Lee; Liz Benson; Doris
Soucy; Liana Diaz Granados; Lily
Blumberg; Marian Myohl; Ellen
Moudy; Annabelle Leap; Lor Lorraine
raine Lorraine Zent; Polly Hamilton; Lucy
Saxton; Thelma Guibert and Fan Fanny
ny Fanny Kaplan.

Wife Of Philip -rj

Personal Frie

Names Other Woman

LONDON, Oct. 5 (UP) The
wile of the Duke of Edinburgh's
close personal friend and former

secretary. -Michael Parker1., has.'

mey suit ior divorce ana namea
"another woman," her attorneys

aisciosea today.

The case reached into Buck

ujgh,am Palace and recaled
frequently-denied rumors of a rift

between a he duke and Queen Eliz

aDem inemse.ves.t

Mrs. Parker's suit named a
"Mrs. Thompson" as third cerson

in me proceedings. Meryn Lewis

her attorney, revealed that a" ueti

tion for divorce had been filed and
Eric Summer, attorney for

the Australian born Parker, con

in mea n.

Dukt's Secretary

Parker, a onetime commander

in the Royal Navy, was the
duke's private secretary until it

oecame Known that he and his

wile had separated.

Mrs. Parker, reached hv fpl

phone, refused to speculate "when
the divorce might be granted, nor

wuuia sne sav wnetner ah intpnrf

ed.to re-marrv.

ine cniidren will definitely stay
with me." she said. "I am JifrniH

inai is my only comment,"
Hava Two Children

the Parkers were married in

Madrid m 1943. They have two

cnnaren, li-year-old Michael and
8-year-old Julie. Both have been
in custody of their mother.
Last Feb. 4, while Parker and

ine LuKe were on a world 'Cruise.

it was announced that Parker had

Deeii dismissed from his job. Itt

was no secret that his marital

irouoie was the cause.
Queen Etlizabeth, as head of the

cnurcn of England, cannot con condone
done condone divorce.
The (jreak came at a time when
there were reoorts offiriaiiv h.

nied by Buckingham Palace that

me queen and the duke were hav having
ing having personal difficulties.
Two weeks after Parker was

removed, the Duke was .elevated
to the rank of prince of thd United
Kingdom and assumed the title
Prince Philip.

Score Your Chance On a Fire

-V,'.',
v.

At Ybiir Home

(CONTINUED pN PAGE 5)

rtr

by irrepressible

f non nn irrnnc

and his Conjunto Pana-Trinidad

-uightly in the ifir-conditioned Bella Vista Room
giving out with Panama's most rollicking calypsos
TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY
Fridays & Saturdays: 9:30 & 11:30 p.m.

Sunday thru Thursday: 8:30 & 10:30 p.m.

Our other entertainment continues
in full swing
CLARENCE MARTIN'S ORCHESTRA
now with lovely Anoland Diaz as Vocalist
ic DOLORES & HER TRIO at the 4:30 Club
Fri., Sat. ii Sun. with Singer
MARIA DEL CARMEN
winner of our last Wed. Variety Show!
it THE BARON, calypso singer who
emcees our Wed. Night Variety Show

A Klrkrby Haul

Club
ALOHA
-Presents
VICTOR BOA
and His Combo
FRIDAY,
SATURDAY and SUNDAY
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel

Would Be Farmers
Get Law Course
DAVIES, Calif. (UP) The
farmer's life is not an easy one.
In fact, agricultural mii-suits are

becoming so complicated that a
course in business law has been
added to the department of agri agricultural
cultural agricultural economics at the Univer University
sity University of California at Davis and

Berkeley.

The course will cover legal prob problems
lems problems encountered in all types of
business. The legal aspects of busi business
ness business contracts and ales will be
emphasized.

All Caraf Zona school children (Grades 1 through 6) .have
been requested to fill out the following questionnaire on fire
hazards at home. -r.
; Children have been-requested to ask their parents help.
; This Is a cooperative, effort of the Canal Zone schools with
the canal Zone Fire Division in observance of Fire Prevetnlon
Week, Oct. 6-13.-
Clip this questionnaire, fill It out, and give It to your teach-
HOUSEKEEPING HAZARDS
Yes No

1. Are storage areas kept clear of rubbish?
2. Are polishing rags disposed of or proper properly
ly properly stored after using?
3. Are oil mops kept in safe, ventilated con containers
tainers containers or places?
4. Is gasoline or other flammable liquids
used for cleaning at home?

COOKING HAZARDS

to accumulate

on

1. Is grease permitted

stove? :

Is kerosene or other flammable liquid
ever used to start fires in stoves, etc.?

3. Are clothes kept away from heater In
dry closet or dry locker?
4. Are curtains, towels and other cloth or
' combustible materials kept away from
stoves and other sources of heat?
MATCHES AND CARELESS SMOKING
1. Are matches kept away from young' chil children?
dren? children? 2. Is every room equipped with non-combustible
ashtrays?
3. Do all members of the family make sure
cigarettes, matches, etc., are out before
disposing of them?
4. Does anyone at your home smoke jin bed?
ELECTRICAL HAZARDS
1. Are qualified electricians, only, used for
electrical wiring and repair work?
2. Are all electric appliances properly tested
for fire, shock and safety?
3. Are there enough electrical outlets at
home?
4. Are multiple outlets used for appliances?
5. Do electric irons have metal stands?
6. Are all extension cords kept out in the
open?

c

v::;::;:

SYMBOL OF OFFICE Mrs. William Griffin, left, outgoing
president of the Fort Kobbe, Distaff Organization, presents
the gavel symbolizing the office to new president Mrs... John
E. Wise. Mrs. wise was inducted for the coming term at
ceremonies held in the post theater. (U.S. Army Photo)

What Price Corn To Fatten A Hog?
Future Of GOP May Lie In Answer

Score vourself as follows: Excellent All or mostly "yes";

Good More than half "yes"; Poor Less than half "yes."

(Name)

(Grade)

(School)

Jordan Captures

3 Escaped Reds

105 New Cases
Of Polio Reported

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP)

The U.S. Public Health Service
reported 105 new cases of para

lytic polio during the week ended

AMMAN, Jordan, Oct. 5 (UP) (UP)-Three
Three (UP)-Three Communists who escaped

from jail during the Jordanian!

crisis last April have Deen cap captured,
tured, captured, security, forces reported to-

J" Cant Ofl on inrAnc. tt t nini

The government has been crack-ithe previous week. there were
ing down on members of the out-i, .,
lawed Communist party since the 249 new. cases m the correspond correspond-April
April correspond-April crisis when leftists tried to ing week of 1956.
topple the throne of King Hussein.'

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UPj 8
The hoe-corn ratio, an index which

usually interests only economists
anrl eti.rlantc matr Kd o h 3 T D H 1

eter of GOP hopes to improve the
party's farm belt showing in next
vear's congressional elections.

The ratio is a standard econom economic
ic economic tool. It is the number of bush

els of corn equal in value to 100
pounds of hog on the hoof. It ex expresses
presses expresses a basic economic fact that
could become a powerful political
factor next year.
. Economic Fact
The economic fast is this: When
feed grains like corn are plentiful
and cheap, farmers find it more
profitable to feed grain to live livestock
stock livestock than to sel it as grain. Low

ers would be -likely to increase
hog production between 5 and 10
per cent normally about 7 or 8
per cent.
As the ratio declines, the ten tendency
dency tendency of farmers to increase hog
production falls off. Government
economists said the "break-eyen"
point at which hog production can
be counttd on to remain ; fairly

steady is probably about XZ of 12.7.
One Agriculture 'Department
specialist said the ratio w31 prob probably
ably probably decline somewhat during the
remaining months of the f all-wln-tre
pig breeding season but not
close to the break-even point; The
average ratio for the breeding
season may be close to 14.5, this
expert speculated. t At that level.

the increase in oprk production in
the past has generally ranged be-

The Public of Panama and the Canal Zone is cordially invited to the
inauguration cesmony of the exhibit of sewing by NECCHI, tomorrow,
Monday at ten in the morning, at the main store of CASA ADMIRABLE,

on Central Avenue number 10-30, to the Lottery Building.

During Sewing week, NecchI will pay on hundred dollars (or any we machine, regardless of make
r age, as long as it ii In convenient workable condition.

feed prices generally are followed
h ovnnnHino nrtrk nroduction and

more slowly by expanding cattle itween 5 and 8 per cent.

productiori.
The political factor is this: A
boom in hog breeding his fall
and winter could bring an upsurge

in pork production next year. Ad Administration
ministration Administration leaders fear this could

bring on a colapse of hog prices

nexi ibu ciose 10 election nine.

A repetition of the 1955 price break
could be disastrous for GOP hoeps

to recover farm belt congressional

seats' lost to the democrats n
recent years, politicians agree.
The corn-hog ratio for the U.S.
as a whole last Sept. 15 at latest
official figure indicated it took

16.G bushels of corn to equal the
value of 100 pounds of live hog.
One year ago, the ratio had been
11 bushels per 100 pounds.
The sharp increase indicates that
corn has become much cheaper in
comparison with hog prices, mak making
ing making it more profitable to sell hogs
than to sell corn. At 16.6, Agri

culture D e partment economists

said, past records indicate farm-1 last year,

Six-Month Total
Of New Housing
Shows Decline
CHICAGO (UP) W;-Thriium-ber
of private housing unit being
built in the United States for the
first half of 1957 droooed 16 or

cent, the United States Savings
and Loan League announced.
The league said, however, that
the rate of home building picked
up during the summer and that
even with the six-month drop-off
nearly one millioni homes have
been started..
League analysts said the coun country's
try's country's approximately 6,000- savings
and loan associations financed -bout
39 per cent of all homes built

or sold. They said only 35 per cent
of the transactions-, were -handled
by savings and loan associations

m mm a

cigarettes: always? refresning

f.

-m
cvC -mm- tjs ,-wrr?:M iLf

1 &

--T'; Z- ; avV'1; h

JUST RECEIVED ALL PRODUCTS
Made by ROUX

Ct&mt, COLOR OHATJ1FOO

t7t .-Sv;

suddenly...
you look younger.
With Roux Crenw Color Sham-

poo you make your coloring
mixture in the bottle, apply
from thefcottle, and in minute
every risible strand of youriafr
flows with lasting, younger
looking color Roux color, the
finest of all! Use ac-.
cording to directions.

ASK FOR IT AT YOUR BEAUTY SALON
. i. .
' Diitrfbntora la ranama
" : JULIO VOS,SA
Second Diagonal (Old "A" Street) Ko. 7-27 ;
B N. ttT TL Mm



'batti

RDAT. OCTOBER f, 1957

TllE -PAN MA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAltT NEWSPAPER..

at ana

0$'

Pdiyton wives HoiT
Suecaaatul "Caka Partv'',

A 'highly auccessful and enter enter-ttiulnf
ttiulnf enter-ttiulnf "coke party" washeld by
toe Fort Clayton officers Wives'
Club on Wednesday morning J. at
the forC Clayton Officers' Club.
The purpose of the party was to
elp furnish the Hospitality Kits
mow being prepared by the" CluD

ler new. arva w--Admission
to the affair consist-

a tjt a.Hnnation of household or

kitchen iajticlea that would come
in handy tor. the newly r arrived

housewweaVN vh--. -' v.
k Hostesses, for the affair were
Mri. John P. Morrisey, .chair .chairman;
man; .chairman; Mrs. 5. R. JotaaMra,
A.- F7 Weir, Jr. and the members
of the dub's executive Uoard.
An interesting and unusual- fee-t.-
iha. decorations WSS Uie

us of picture of oousehold arti

cles tnppea rrom pw"""""" -rj
centerpeice consisted ot A box or
exeeJsior hi which had been plac placed
ed placed numerous .small kitchen and,
household Herts.-
rprtsiding at the coke table were

u. R. Johnson.

Weir-Jr.V and Mrs.

- Con liitutJ

J, P. Morris-

Following a, few nnnouncementSi
Mrs.purgeon Messner the club is
president, presented Mrs. '.J.
tytton with a beautiful silver par par-tray
tray par-tray in appreciation for her club
.-Liii-.U the nast. Mrs. Walton

i. nt Honorary President.

Two interesting social events are
on the club's calendar for toe near
m, MnnHaV. at 9:00. club

hwn invited to vis

it the Pfaff industrial and domes domes-i
i domes-i n,i. machine exhibit at the

TrAnio.m? and on Oct. 16, they

..m ttAMi liinrhpnn at the Tl-

vol! sponsored by the Fort Kohbe

Officers' wives' emu.
Gem And Mineral Soeiity

tv, fim and Mineral Society

c.ih. far the first meet

111 t L All --
ing of the new term. Mr. A. i.
Bauman. wesident, conducted the

iRMiint with informal ease. Dis

cussions were he'd regarding va

rious programs to oe pjcbBi
tha onmine vear. It was

n-allv acreed that mmerals

found in abundance in Panama,
and therefore more familiar to
most -members, should be the sub subject
ject subject of the first talks. Inasmuch as
the talks on minerals will, start
with the more common minerals
and progress to the lesser known
ones, it would be well for all those
interested, to attend as- many
meetings as possible.
Committee Chairmen for the
term will he: program,-Mr-JVal-ter
Lindsay field trips. Mir. Thom Thomas
as Thomas Sellers; building,-Mr.- 0. K.
wnrlpv: shon. Mr. Bruce Morrow;

library. Mr. E. R. Albritton; re-

fr..hm.nt Mrs. Doris Coxi recep

tiooist, Beatrice Lucas nd Bertha
Pate; display, Mr. A. J. Landreth;
x..m Museum. Mr. Shacklett;

Mrs. Mvrtle Hughes;

fmiriarv aunnolies. Mrs. Tina

Hamilton.

Mr. Pat Ryan was the speaker

r the evanina and spoke on re

flection and dispersion as illustrat illustrat-mA
mA illustrat-mA in onals. This was the last

maatinf for Pat and Patsy Ry

an as they are leaving to make

th.ir hntne in the States. The So

ciety regretfully bade farewell to

two ol tneir cnaner memoeu
and active workers, with the ex

pressed hone that they will be

come associated with another club

in Florida and so continue in

their hobby of mineralogy.
Inaugural Ball
Far SHS Officers
At Hetel Tlvall

nr iihi HaiDoa men scauui

Hants and their guesU attended

the Inaugural Ball w n i e h was
held jrecently for the purpose of
introducing the newly-elected class
fficers. The dance was held at
the Hotel Tivoli. Music was furn furnished
ished furnished bv Poly and his orchestra.

George Barbier, student associa

tion president, miroauccu
clasa officers and sponsors. Mary
Hebert was inaugurated senior
class president. This U- the first
time in the history of the school
that a uirl has held this, office.

ClasV vice-president 'fr Baur-Bar

beta, and Eileen Oamerau is sec secretary
retary secretary JMr Allen Ward sponsors
the class, 1
Junior' class officersare: presi presi-ient
ient presi-ient John Morris; we-president,
Carlos Kiamco; aecretary, Ann
EaskelL The class- is sponsored
j Mr. Walter Mikulicb. .; :. -'
The sophomore class elected Ga Gary
ry Gary fles isrits president Hay Cald Cald-acll
acll Cald-acll is- vice-president, and Barba Barbara
ra Barbara Bartlett ; if secretary. iMr.
George Case is the class sponsor.
Worden French is the freshman
class president; John Deming,
vice-president: Didi Bremer, sec secretary.
retary. secretary. The class sponsor if Mr.
E. DeWitt Myers.
Mrs. Jahm C. Wis '' '
laducted As PraaMent
Of Kebbe Distaff
Mrs, John E. Wise was induct inducted:
ed: inducted: as president of the Fort Kob-
.tw Distaff Organisation at recent
ceremonies in the post theater.
She succeeds Mrs. William Grif Griffin,
fin, Griffin, who was presented with a
miniature gavel and a silver tray
ia recognition f her leadership
during the past term."
The .Distaff Organization made
Dp ef Army and eivttian wives,
was formed to assist, the military
ia the Canal Zone in the event of
"emergency.
Work of tha group was lauded
by 1st Lt. John H. Farrar, disas disaster
ter disaster eentroi officer, tad Lt. CoL
Balph E. Rose, executive officer
'ef the JOtb, wba was the major
" speaker.
. Col. Rose said the four goals of
tbe Xobbe organization are maxi maxi-mam
mam maxi-mam cooperation, maximum partr-
; eipstion, emphasis on first aid
training and the assurance that
' every post resident knows her job,
should an emergency arise.
; Another feature of the meeting
was tbe presentation ef certificates
to 47 women wba recently com-

Sleted first aid and communica communica-ons
ons communica-ons courses. These were award awarded
ed awarded by Mrs. Robert W. .Garrett.

honorary president.

Builders See More
Money Available)
For Homes In 1958

WASHINGTON. Oct. 5 (UP)

Ttte nation's home bui ders. canV

between rising costs and' tight

mortgage money for many montns,

nnact .ni r h Hau ua are iee inBT more ODtlmisuc

ohn H. DeLabar, Red Cross'first' They hope by next year to offer

aid and water safety represents- ne- buying public a greater eirr.

Uve in the Caribbean area.

Door Prises :
teeno Bail
Many valuable door prizes have
been secured for the Teeiio Ball to
be held a,t the El Panama Hotel

on Nov. 8, according to an, an

eion of new houses although the

cost probabiy will inch up some somewhat.
what. somewhat. The National Association Of

Home Builders met recently in San

Francisco. First on the agenda
was the future of sagging home

production. A spokesman told the

nn.moomont vM hv .limmv United Press mat 'Wings are

lookinc a little better" for expand-

Teeno Ball activities. . ed building next year. However, he

First prize will be a $200.99 Gov

ernment Savings Bond; whre the
second prize will be a case of

whiskey, une thira prize win De

a week-end at the El Panama no-
f AS 1Anta1

iu u j; ..;. cause forXoDtimism- there too,

nated by the Skychef Restaurant;! The industry ping its main hope

fifth prize -will be hanging wall on. owcww V

nlntlr aa4 4-ltn e vW MWiva lift II hit lillCi U1UU.1U ICS, J, ilWJ leivwil Miai

Heaitn course, donated Dy tne -

emphasized the builders expect

f'nothme SDectacular

They think the availability of

mortgage money will continue to
be 'spotty" across the. nation

next year. But the builders see

Dr. School representative in Pana

ma City.

nonev for home building.

In addition, they point out that
savings continue to run at a high
level. This also should provide

more investment dollars to plough

into mortgage and more down pay payment
ment payment money in the hands of buy buyers.
ers. buyers. The builders also claim that

their credit position is improved
they have cleaned out most of

their inventory of unsold new
houses

What can tbe home buyer ex

pect in the way of new homes on

next year s market?
In general the buyer will be of

fered a bigger house at a slightly

Higher price.
The emphasis in the industry

will be on more living space-

not more rooms but more roomi

ness.

Signal Off k us'
Wivas Enjoy

breakfast"

Mrs. John Morgan and Mrs.

Charles Nash were hostesses at

a breakfast for the Signal Offi

cers Wives' Club on Thursday,
Sept. 26 at the Ft. Kobbe Officers'
Club.

The regular monthly business

meeting was highlights by a show

er at which members of the club
donated household items to im

prove the condition of the hospital hospitality
ity hospitality kits.

Mrs. William Brookshire, club

chairman introduced Mrs. Von
Freeman, Mrs. Ernest Knight and

Mrs. Robert Masenga and new

memueis. r pnnnca rsnwntn aiit

niiTPCXT DAV wri- T TT"1 r

Others attending were mesdames , v i
James Branch, William G r a d y, 5nAtlly.i0ldu J0!1? ? Tsl

Louis Kaufman, Marian Smith

aJlllfliala

Fred Winslow. Winslow, Willard

George Thurmond, Alfred Bynum,
John Zachary, Wesley Gless and
Ft nil.llllWl etamfwyp cmfwyp
Rod Meaney.

Pacific Navy Wives
Civ Ward Bingo Party
The Pacific Navy Wves' Club

gave a ward bingo party at Gor Gorges
ges Gorges Hospital on Monday evening,
with the cooperation of the Ameri

can Red Cross. Visitors to tne pa

tients were pleasantly surprised

at an evening of hospital recrea

tion.

xnose patients wno won prizes
were Kenneth R. Bombalaickt, D.
R, Moss, George H. Purcell, Lance
L. Jackson, Mike Rivera, Robert
Foster, 0. L. Miller, Frank Bog Bog-nar,
nar, Bog-nar, Robert L. Major.

why he robbed the Dale Branch

of the Appleton State Bank. An Another
other Another bank he was planning to rob
in Fremot, Wis. was too
crowded.

ALOHA
Presents
The Internationally famous
RITA VIDAURRI
Every
Friday, Saturday and Sunday
Across from the
"EI Panama" Hotel

MBMHIiMMriiraaleas

'Buccaneer' Celebrates 8th Birthday

With Two Generals' Letters on Ca

PERKY PEPPERS! Srown with their school mascot as they get ready to- pep up the
team are Cristobal high school cheerleaders Mary Alice Engleke (left) arid. CuchJey Vinas
(right). (The Panama American Photo)

The role of The Buccaneer, "and to voice confidence in its
US Army Caribbean's official continued growth as a troop in:

newspaper.

aa an Informational

and educational medium was
lauded as the weekly publication
observed its sixth anniversary on
FrWy ...v ., ;,
i MaJ. aen; Harry P. Storke, Ar Army
my Army chief ot information, And
Mat.-Gen.. Thomas L.' Harrold

U.S. Army '. caribbean'a com

rhandlng general, sent congratu congratulatory
latory congratulatory messages to the staff.
In aaluting The Buccaneer as
"an esseatlal Army newspaper,"
Storke said the paper haa
shown consistent growth in
fundamental services to its read readers
ers readers and evidenced value in edu educating
cating educating and informing personnel
of the U.S. Army Caribbean.",
"It is a pleasure to salute The

Buccaneer upon completion of

another year of service," he said,

formation publication.'

Harrold stated ihat the news-'

paper "has established itself as
a first-class Army,iwpaper,
aa. ,lileMnaa1 Wit frai W Slatak

complUhments." j'
He Added ihat durlne ffieTpaal
yearTlw Buccaneer acivelrsup.
ported M major command firo;
ects. and accomplished, !t3 troujs
information objectives ln-C su
rierior manner, whUe adhering
td the highest standards of Jpur-

nansm.

Pan -Maritime

Meetings

Quarry Heights

Wemtn's Club

Will Hold Coffee

Quarry Heights Women's Cluh

will hold a coffee and business
meeting a t9:30 on Wednesday

Oct. 9 at Quarry Heights Cancers

Club.

Hostesses will be Mrs. Thurlo

Ashton, Mrs. H. T. Wheaton and

Mrs. F. A. Campbell.

One That Did
Not Get Away

POMEROY, Ohio, (UP)

Zhukov Off
Of Yugoslavia
LONDON.' Oct. 4 (UP)

The Defense' Minister Marshal

Soviet
Georei

postman arrived just in time at Zhukov left Moscow today for a
the county jail here. visit to Yugoslavia, Radio Moscow
Sheriff Robert D. Hartenbach reported.

nau just reieasea a prisoner ana

sat down to read his mail. One
letter was from the FBI, stating

that the prisoner was wanted in
Michigan for investigation of car
theft.
The sheriff jumped from his
chair and returned the prisoner to
his cell.

LIGHT OF REASON
LOS ANGELES (UP) Mrs.
Juanita Marshall remarked to of officers
ficers officers after she was arrested for
driving through 22 consecutive red

lights, "I don't see why I had to

stop."

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I PAGE SIX

4 V.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 1957 44..'
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
S Kubek Helps

Yankees

mm m w; Tim-

; 20,-Year-Old Rookie Blasts
(2 HR's, 4 RBI's As Champs
iTake 2A Margin In Series

r" MILWAUKEE, Oct. 5 (UP) Tony Kubek, a rookie
vJm&o was Iborn in this beer city 20 years ago, came back
f hgme today to lead the New York Yankees to a smashing
Y 12-3 victory over the Milwaukee Braves in the third game
'of the 1957 World Series.

f!

TCubek hit two home runs to

3 lie as the New Yorkers pounded
I lMHwiiker Ditchers for nine

Hiits and sot 11 walks, to laice

t.h lrivrt in the series, two games

. .. 1 IB

-? ilwas a mrtr imur
ibinute fame that started out

sunder bright sunshine ana
' nit silh thr liehts turned on

County Stadium, which

; w i. j una tip r

?i Anns.

; Don (Perfect Game Larsen.
. ii1L,i,- Hnli Tnrlpv in the

V'second inning, was the winning
'.' f,itrhr ,hilP Bob Buhl, who

ii'W knocked out of the box in
1h i)ru first, inning, was the

ft El All. v.

.iMoser,

Mantle hit his ninth series
home run after Kubek had
singled to make it 7-1.

A Mum Delva lie

Editor: CONRAOQ SERGEANT

Football Results

5

Tonv Kubek

'Th Yankees lumped on Buhl

fof three runs in that first
rjrame, Kubek starting it off
' (with a home run. Buhl then
' walked Mickey Mantle and Yogi
iBSfra. Mantle went to third and
1 Berry to second when Buhl
vtlifew wildly into centerfield
'trying to pick Mantle off sec sec-r
r sec-r pnd. Mantle scored after Gil Mc-
Dougald flied out and Harry
t'Fimpson 'then singled to score
Carta.
i The Braves got one run in the
second when Bob Hazle walked,
Vent to second on Del Rice's
'Fifate, took third on a wild pitch
!r)dt -scored on Red Schoendi Schoendi-'jnatfs
'jnatfs Schoendi-'jnatfs single. Turley then struck
iavit Johnny Logan, but when he
''walked Eddie Mathews, he was
tnjken out and Larsen put out the
'lNew York made it 5-1 in
U tJW' third on singles by Man Man-'ltl;
'ltl; Man-'ltl; Berra, and Jerry Lumpe,
,rWxed In with a walk to El El-''wUMTjloward.
''wUMTjloward. El-''wUMTjloward. Then in the 4th
i I

j:j60c. I
1 1

! m r.B. m m m mm KB

UM I V t IN

Don Larsen
The Braves got two in the
fifth when Hank Aaron homer homered
ed homered after Logan had singled and

that was the end of Milwaukee's
scoring, althoueh the Braves

naa numerous chances there

alter. But Larsen always was

equai 10 me occasion.

ine xanisees icea tne eame

with five runs the seventh

when Bob Trowbridge, the fourth
Milwaukee pitclier, walked three

men to load trie bases. Hank-

Bauer singled to score two runs
and then Kubek stepped up to
hammer his second home run of

the game.

Righthander Tom Sturdivant

will start on the mound for the
Yankees In Sunday's game. The
Braves will counter with veteran
Lefty Warren Spahn.

PHILADELPHIA. Oct. 5 (UP)

A hungry Darmouth football

team which nadn t Deaten renu renu-sylvania
sylvania renu-sylvania in 24 years marched 94

yards for a second nan iuuui
tnriav to eain a 6-3 thril

ler in the Ivy League opener lot

both, teams.

Sophomore quarterback Billy
fiun'Hv frnm Rve. N.Y., Who

minted the Bie Greren in the

18 -play march which began
when Dartmouth halted a Penn

drive on the six, tnrew a
vard touchdown pass to ena

Scott Palmer, a s-luol1;,""

inch junior from Meirose.

on the onenmg piav oi
period and that was the ball
game.

5 (UP

bucked

MrrwTON. Mass.. Oct.

waifhack Alan Miller

TODAY!

;;;.WEEKEND RELEASE!

J -1

I

SSONELY

feMAN

f

fi lonely on the trail!

Lonely in the town!

r 'The story of a
iKILLER-FORHIRE!!

I

i
. 1 BfffcLBBhl

lUdl V , .

over tor xwo iuuuiuv"" -five
minutes in the second Pe Period
riod Period todav as smooth-function-ine
Boston College beat the

Ouantico Marines, 13-7, to gam
It. second victory of the season
after a debuting loss to Navy.

TTxTTTriroaTTV PARK. Pa.. Oct

g (UP) The Black Knithts of
Armv But in a bid for Eastern
kii ci,irrem n rv tOdaV Wim

. tv,i.j nrini rallv that en

a Uliiu l"-'- Via
ui i hDm irirtip irom Ee-

hind nnd defeat Penn State 7
13 before a record crowd at Be
aver Field.

The Cpdets unleashed a corns
of backfMd nerformers who
i trA thrnnph a weakening

forward wall for

three touchdowns to wipe out. a
13-7 lialftime deficit.
NEWYORK, Oct. 5 (Up

Princeton's explosive slnBif;

wingers, led by Jonn neyu
Jimmy Mottley, shredded Col Columbia
umbia Columbia tor six touchdown the
first seven: times they nad tne
KoTi tnHn nH wallooed the

Hanless Lions. 47-, 'n the first

leg of the drive toward the Ivy
League Football crown.

Race Track Graded Entries

P.P. Hor.
1st Race "G"

Jeckty

Cammcnl

Natives 7 Fgs. Purse $375 Fool Closes 1:00

FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE

Ivy League loss in

Yale's first
two years,

VILLANOVA, Pa., Oct. J (UP)

Yillanova turned In an im

pressive 21-7 victory over Flori Florida
da Florida State University today be before
fore before a homecoming day crowd

of 13,000.

CHAPEL HILL, S.C., Oct. 5
(UP) North Carolina's rising
Tar Heels turned a Navy fumble
and an intercepted pass into

touchdowns today and silenced
the Middies' guns with a rous rousing
ing rousing second half defense to score
a 13-7 upset before 25,000 Joy Joyful
ful Joyful fans.

SYRACUSE, N.Y., Oct. 5 (UP)
S.vracu.-e quarterback Chuck

Zimmerman and halfback Ed

Coffin teamed on a pass-run

combination good for 94 yards
in five plays late in the game
today to beat down pass-happy

Boston University, 27-20.

ANN ARBOR, Mich., Oct. 8
(UP) Michigan mixed the
rieht blend of senior halfback
Mike Shatuskv and sophomore
auarterback Stan Noskin today
to defeat penalty and fumble fumble-ridden
ridden fumble-ridden Georgia, 26-0, before a
crowd of 85,002.

NEW HAVEN, Conn., Oct. 5
(UP) Brown rode to a last last-minute
minute last-minute victory over Yale today.

21-20, on the passing arm of

Frank Finney and the true place

kicking of Mike Moran. It was

CLEMSON, S. C, Oct. 5

'UP) Halfback Dick Christy

sned 97 yards with the opening

Kickoff today to start North Ca

rolina State toward a 13-7 win
over Clemson and the third
straight Atlantic Coast Confer

ence victory for coach Earle Ed
wards' surprising Wolfpacir.

1 Certamen J. Talavera 107x Excellent win hit
2 Redondita H. Ruiz 108 Nothing to rtcommend

3 Sollto B. Baeza 114 Should improve
4 Deslree G. Sanchez 108 Ran well m last
5 Nacho A. Vergara 112 Last doesn't count
6 Mr. Tivoli Hernandez 112x Dropped in class
7 Mr. Jack H. Gustines 115 Returns from layoff
8 (Don Manuel Justinian! 107x Not against these
9 (Fru Fru E. Ortega 110 Has strongest finish

8-1

20-1

4-1

3-1

5-1
3-1
31
o-2
5-2

2nd Race "D"
1 Black Bee
2 Chito
3 Yosikito S.
4 Linda Susy
5 Takeaway
6 Tinela

3rd Race "E'

Natives 7 Fgs. Purse
2ND RACE OF THE

$400 Fool Closes 1:30
DOUBLE

A. Reyes 105x Usually beats these 3-1
G.Sanchez 108 Gets stiff test here 5-2
Hernandez llOx Form indicates 2-1
E. Darlo 104 Last was dismai 8-1
B. Baeza 118 Weights may handicap 5-2
F. Alvarea 106 Dangerous contender 2-1

Natives 6 Fgs. Purse $375
ONE TWO

Fool Closes 2:00

1 Frijolito G. Sanchez 108 Rest should he! p him 31
2 Soberano H. Gustines 112 Should sco-e oft last 3-2
3 Damadura A. Reyes 105x Has good worko its 4-1
4 Julie S. Hernandez 89x Sharpened for payoff 3-1
5 Daniel F. Alvarez 112 Could go all the way 2-1

4th Race, Hla. H2a. Nat.

5 Fgs.Purse $375
QUINIELA

Pool Closes 2:30

Tully fear Choice To Whip
Pangola, Apache, Dcslello,
Mapcelita In $3000 Mile

Five of the best threevear-old nativesviivirnmi

Will match strides this afternoon in the annunl $?onn

added Arturo Delvalle Classic over a distance of one mile

ar rne rresiaent Kemon race track. '..t,

Tully Bar is the prospective mutuels favorite, with

rangoia as rne iixery second choice in the betting

CHAMPAIGN, 111., Oct, 5 (UP)
Fullback Ray Nitschke scor scored
ed scored three touchdowns today as
Illinois crushed Colgate, 40-0,
in the Iillini's home opener be before
fore before a Memorial Stadium crowd
of 41,594.

KNOXVILLE, Tenn., Oct. 5
(UP) Tailback Bobbv Gordon

grabbed a punt and raced 55

yards for a touchdown with a

minute and a half to play today

to give Tennessee a comeback
14-9 victory over MississiDDl

State. v

IOWA CITY, Iowa, Oct. 8 (UP)

Iowa's flu-ridden Hawkeyes

came up with enough late-game

nower today to take a narrow 20
13 victory over previously un

beaten Washington State before

49,334 fans.

1 Full Moon
2 Mayrita

3 Napa
4 No Gallito
5 El Pequeno
6 Avlspa

H

B. Baeza 115 In fight to finish 7-5
Gustines 108 Fastest at getaway EVEN

G. Cruz 113 Depends on start 3-1
F. Hidalgo 110 Waste of time 30-1
A. Reyes lOOx Early speed only 15-1
O. Sanchez 115 Nothing recently 5-1

5th Race, 5th Series Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $500

Pool Closes 3:00

1 Canoe G. Sanchez 113 Hard to beat here
2 Maria Stuardo Gustines 106 In tough company
3 Luisito H. de Gracia 107 Must go lower
4 Alhajar S. Hernandez lOOx Longshot possibility
5 (Batallon F. Alvarez 118 Will fight it out
6 (Louvre J. Rodriguez 118 Can go all the way

3 2

4-1
15-1

4-1

EVEN
EVEN

6th Race, "Special" Imp. 7 Fgs.Purse $650 Pool Closes
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Sculptor O. Sanchez 115 Reportedly expensive
2 Diocese B. Baeza 115 Still a bit green
3 El Aghella H. Gustines 103 Runnerup champion
4 Polo Magnetico Alvarez 106 Rates good chance
Delta V. Ortega 115 Reportedly top class

3:45

2- 1
8-1
5-2
3- 1
3-2

SOUTH BEND, Ind., Oct. 8
(UP) Notre Dame cashed in

on nearly every scoring oppor opportunity
tunity opportunity today to wallop Indiana

26-0, for its second win of the

1957 season.

JACK

7ALANCE
PERKINS

Showing at Your Service Center Theatres Today

DIABLO HTS. 2:30 7:01
Judy Holliday
Paul Douglas
"THE SOLID GOLD
CADILLAC"
Mon. "Chain of Evidence"

MARGARITA 2:30, 6:15, 8:10

Ray Minand
Debra Paget
"THE RIVER'S EDGE"
Cinemascope Color!
Monday "Secret of Treasure
Mountain"

GAMBOA 7:00
"THE DESK SET"
Tues. Port Afrique"

GATTJN 2:30 7:00
"SPRING REUNION"
Tuesday "1984"

CRISTOBAL 2:30-7:00
Air-conditioned
Bing Crosby
Inger Stevens
"MAN ON FIRE"
Also Showing Monday!

3 A I H "V A Air-Conditioned
A L 6 J A 1 30 3:55 6:20 8:45

k JAMES MASON JOAN FONTAINE

Ciri BuoffT hih.iim
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY!

PARAISO 6:15 8:00
Rhonda Fleming
"ODONGO"

SANTA CRUZ 6:15 8.00
Tony Curtis
"THE PURPLE MASK"

LA BOCA 7:01
Anthony Steel
"STORM OVER THE WILE"

CAMP BIERD :15 1:30
John Wayne
"THE CONQUEROR"

EVANSTON. 111.. Oct. 5 (UP)-

Halfback Joe Francis and Ear

nie Durden accounted for three

touchdowns today in leading
Oregon State to a 2213 victory
over Northwestern and made a
success of the defending Pacific

Coast Champions' first foray In
to Big Ten circles this season.

EAGER BEAVERS

Lawrence, Kans (NEA)

Wayne Replogle says that, aside
from Oklahoma, he has' never seen
such intense desire to play win

ning football as Oregon State

showed against Southern Call
fornia. Replogle scouted the Beav
ers for Kansas.
Racetrack Tips

By CONRADO

1 Mr. Tivoli
Z Takeaway

3 Daniel
4 Mayrita
5 Batallon (e)
6 Polo Magnetico
7 Cypress Bull
8 Pangola
9 Oliver
10 Doable Four

Solito
Yosikito
Frijolito
Full Moon
Canoe
El Agheila
Escorlal
Tully Bar
Sunfair

Gonetino

7th Hue nth Series ImP. 8 Fes. Purs $400

2ND RACE OF THE DOUBLE
1 Money Maker B. Baeza 105 Distance suits style
2 Dun H. Gustines 106 Doesn't seem likely
3Cypress Bull F. Alvarez 115 Has strongest finish
4 Escorial J. Jimenez 115 Usually beats these
5 Coronation Day S.Her. 102x-Best early speed
6 Patan J. Phillips 113 Bad leg hamper
7 Trirreme V. Ortega. 113 Classic indicates
8 Lo Matelot G. Sanchez 110 Must improve plenty
8 (Socorrito F. Flores 113 Impressive win last
10 (Persiflage A. Gonzales 108 Not against these

Pool Closes 4:20

8-1
5-1
3- 1
5- 2
4- 1
10-1
2-1
6- 1
10-1
10-

8th Race, 8 Fgs. Purse $3000 Fool Closes 4:55

ARTURO DEL-VAiiL,E i;iaoqiv
QUINIELA

1 Marcellta
2 Destello
3 Apache
4 Pangola
5 Tully Bar

H. Gustines 113 Was never better
G Sanchez 118 Weak-hearted quitter
A. Reyes 118 Has strongest finish
B. Baeza 113 Will fight it out
T. Alvarez 118 Seems best here

4-1

10-1

4-1

2- 1
3- 5

9th Race, Bth Series Imp. 7 Fgs. Purse $500

ONE TWO
1 Golden Corn J. Phillips 118 Poor races galore
2 Elko A. Reyes 112 Longshot specialist
3 Oliver H. Gustines 106 Form indcates
4 El Fakir G. Ramos 102x Trailer recently
5 Sunfair J. Rodriguez 110 Has strong finish
6 Febrero II K. Flores 115 -rCould surprise
7 Contralor G. Sanchez 115 Last doesn't count

Pool Closes 5:30

101
4- 1
3-2
15-1
2- 1
5- 1
3- 1

10th Raee, 1st, 2nd Series 6 F.Porse $1000 Pool Closes 1:00
1 Gonetino F. Alvares 120 Fastest at getaway 5-2
2 Gramilla R. Gustines 105 Blinding speed, too 5-1
3 Double Four F. Baeza 109 In favorite distance 2-1
4 Gavilan A. Reyes. 105x Will fight to finish 21

Home(r) Town Boy

-

Today Encanto 35, JO
Ray Milland
Maureen O'Hara In
"LISBON" in Vista Vision!
K Also:
"ZANZABUKU"

TODAY IDEAL 30, 20
Sidney Poitiers In
"MAN IS TEN FEET TALL"
Gordon Scoot in
Tarsan and The Lost Safari"

Yankees

Bauer rf

Kubek If 5
Mant cf 3
Berra c 4
McDougald ss .... 1
Simpson lb 1
a-Howard lb .... 2
Collins lb 1
Lumpe 3b 5
Coleman 2b 4
Turley p 1
Larsen p 2

AB R H
5 1 1

3
2
2
2
0
0
0
0
1
0
1

F A

4th.
(c)
6th.

Rolled out for Johnson In

The race honors ti e memory r

local nor.se racing anu Ihoroaeh

bred breeding piuneer Arturo Del

valle. Don Arturo tiolus the d.s

tinction ot lavine bred Raval Ea

gle, the only native to ever climb

to the top class for imported thor-

ougnDreas.

Some newcomers to local horse

racing, tncltruig several tpctts

writers and sportscasters, are al already
ready already referring o Carlos Eieta's

brilliant propseet Esteban as the
"greatest native of all time" b"

the baSis .if n:s smashing successes

against native competition ard the
fact that he has stepped a mile in

1:41 and nine furlongs in 1:54 2-5

asteban may go on to Prove that

ne is tne greatest nut he is still

long w.iy from doing that. He

must first provi that he can be&t
good imported horses like Royal

Eagle did.. The Eagle not oniy

climbed to the top but beat the
likes of Administrator and others
who were then Class "A" horses.
Today's field does not include

Esteban because ihe latter is on only
ly only two-years-old. Esteban, 'howev 'however,
er, 'however, has .already whipped all the

entrants in tins rac except his
stableraate Pangola because she
has never raced against him.
On the basis of past perlorm perlorm-ances,v
ances,v perlorm-ances,v Tully iBar. shapes up as the
mutuels favorite with Pangcla the
second choiee. Marcelita, Apache
and Desteilo should be backed in
that order with ihe weak-hearttd
Destello the rank outsider.
Fernando Alvarez, iust huelc

from serving a suspension, gets

that mount on Tully Bar. Leading

jocney urauua aaeza ns -the leg
up on Pangola, Apolinar Reyes
Rfoi will guide the Stretch-burning
Apache; Guillemo Sanchez
will guide Destello and hustling
Heliodoro Gustines will handle the
reins on Marcelita.
Nine other prospective thrillers,
including a aix furlong dash fnr th

track's best sprhiters, round out
the card. Gonetino. Gramilla. Dnn.

Die x our ana uaviian sre the

scheduled starters in the sub-feature.

The Cuadra Mexico' .Town's

Wall yesterday scored a, mild
upset victory in the featured

$650 seven furlong sprint for

third and fourth series import

ed thoroughbreds but the big
thing at the track was a $1,490.20
one-two payoff.

Town's Wall got off to his
usual slow start but gradually
passed his contenders once in
stride and raced under the wire

a run lengtn to. the good over
mutuels favorite Embassy.
Grand Finish. barely lasted to

save snow money from Kadir's

closing rusn wniie Germanio,
which ran in a entrv with Ka-

dir, quit badly after leading for

tne nrst naif mile.
Town's Wall's time was 1:25

for the seven furlongs. Gulller Gulller-mo
mo Gulller-mo Sanchez rode the winner and
also scored with Tanada and
Slngful, Braulio Baeza, the lead leading
ing leading rider, also won three races.

The big pay on came about

when outsider Verygood barely
lasted to score by a whisker

over French Shoe in the ninth

race. Verygood naid 42ft nn f

win and $14.40 place while

riencn ttnne rpt.nrnai

place.

The dividends-

First Race

$i3.y

1 Salero $5.40, $3.20
2 Don Dani .tfJan

Second Race

-Picararo $7.80 $4.80
2 Joselito $8.40 -First
Double 54 An

Third Race

1 Cuca $6.60, $2.20
2 Camargo $2.20
One-Two: 12 n

Fourth Race V

l: Rabiblanco $7.00, $4.20
2 Bugaba $8.40
Quiniela: '$54.60

Fifth Race

1 Tanganica $28.00, $6.20
2 Filon $7.00

Sixth Race

1 My Friend $3.40, $2.80
2 Bradomin $3.20

Seventh Race

1 Singful $4.20, $3.00
2 Resuelto $3.80
Second Double: '$10 2f

Elehth Race

1 Tanara, $3.60 $2.60
2 Dr; Bill $4.60
Qiiihiela: $lt);80.

Ninth Race

1 Berygood $26.00, $14.40
2 French Shoe $13,20
One-Two: $1499.20

Tenth Race
1 Town's Wall $9;00, $2.80
2 Embassy $2.40
Eleventh Race
1- -Esteban (exoluded from
betting) h
2 Henco $180 Cflo plac betting)-.
ALL-STAR ROSINBLUTi

New York (NEA) Lennle

Rosenbluth, North Carolina's All All-America
America All-America basketball player,-was se selected
lected selected by Coach Frunk McGuire
to ioin the1 College All Stars for
their game with the New York
Knickerbockers at Madison Square
Garden on Oct. 19.

Totals

34 12

Braves

Schoendienst 2b . 5
Logan ss 4

(d) Grounded out for Trow Trowbridge
bridge Trowbridge in 7th.
(e) Ran for Rice In 8th.
(f) Hit by pitch for McMahon
in 9th.

Yankees
Braves

302 200 50012
010 020 000 3

C API TO HO
35. .. 20c.

TOP STREET
AFFAIR
- Also:
UNTAMED
YOUTH

TIVOLI
35c. 20e.
Spanish Pictures!
T I Z O C
with Pedro Infante
- Also:
Los 3 Mosqueteroa
y Meda

RIO

35e.

lOe.

BACHELOR PARTY
with Don Murray
- Also:
THE BIG BOODLE
with Errol Flynn

VICTORIA
25e. 15c,
KING RICHARD
AND
THE CRUSADER
- Also:
ANIMAL WORLD

Mathews 3b 3
Aaron cf 5
Covington If 3
Adccok lb 3
Trowbridge p .... 0
d -Jones 1
McMahon p 0

f-Pafko 0
Hazle rf
Rice c 3
e-Demerlt 0
Crandall c 1
Buhl p 0
Pizarro p ..' 1
Conley p 0
b-Sawalski -. 1
Johnson p 0
c-Torre lb 2

9 27 7! SUMMARY E: Buhl. BI:

iKubek 4, McDougald, Simpson,
2 Lumpe 2, Mantle 2, .Bauer 2,
l! Schoendienst, Aaron 2. HR: Ku Ku-6
6 Ku-6 bek 2, Mantle, Aaron. SB: Wc-
o'Dougald. SF: McDougald. DP:

0 Schoendienst-Torre. LOP: Newi
liYork 7, Milwaukee 14. BB: Buhl
0 2, Turley 4. Pizarro 2, Conley 1,
0 Larsen 4, Johnson 1. Trowbridge i
1 3, McMahon 2. Struck out by:!

0 Turley 2, pizarro 1, Larsen 4,

0 Johnson 2, Trowbridge 1, MeMa

ll son 2. Hits off Buhl: 2 2-3. Tur-

0 ley i i-j-3, pizarro 3 1-2-3, Con

Refreshing
Forecast-

Totals

Olley 2 1-2-3. Johnson 0-2. Trow-

0 bridge 2-1, Larsen S 7-1-3, Mc Mc-0
0 Mc-0 Mahon 0-2. R. and ER: Buhl 3-2,
0 Turley 1-1, pizarro 2-2, Conley
0 2-2, Trowbridge 9-5, Larsen 2-2.
ljWP: Turley. Hit batter: Larsen
0 (Paflco). PB: Rice. W: Larsen.

L: Buhl. Umpires: McKinley (A),

35 3 8 27 14 plate; Donatelll (Nr. lb; Papar-

i arena (A), ZD; coruan (N), 3D;
a) Walked for Simpson in Srd.jSecroy rN, Chylak- (A), foul
(b) Struck out lor Conley In lines, T-3:18. A: 45,804.

wtMfi yu frlnk Burratts
BEEFEATER
GIN
straight t mtxtd

DESTILERIA CENTRAL; S.X
EXCLUSIVE DISTRIBUTORS



" v 1 r, 7 " TB& SUNDAY AMERICAN ' ' 77 PAGE 8EYEW

o

YZlrinicMnkPUivided Authority w, : v r

1 VJ f win iri.t - ,7 f

Work As Pro Football Champs

By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEW YORK (NEA) Andy Ro Ro-bustelli.
bustelli. Ro-bustelli. towel swabbed around
his midriff, puckered his forehead
as he tried to explain the differ difference
ence difference in playing for the Los Ange Angeles
les Angeles Rams.nd the Giants. .
"Here,1 Jhe veteran all pro end
NERVE
It's
-1. --'- ..

-f JL'rwv giants? j.--

W77 ,4f
?w'iC7 CHANNEL LvMn TrT
Ava: HOWELL npola

CIA. CYRNOS,

was saying, ''each guy has his own
coach. There everybody 'had to
go to the same man. Now a guy s
got some personal "problems like
his wife's going te have ;by
and he needs some time off and
he doesn't want to bother the
head man, who's got 34 other
player on his neck.

CENTER
SrC-Wi i? A &

time to step up to

finer flavor

Four Roeee Bourbon time is now.
Don't miss another moment's en enjoyment
joyment enjoyment of the incomparable
noothness arid richness of this
distinguished bourbon.

' (
fiS7 I FOUR I
'fPry ROSES I
It's time for , .

Four Roses Bourbdn
AVAILABLE IN YOUR CANAL ZONE CLUB

DISTRIBUTORS:

"But with the Giants, if you're

a defensive end like mc, you go
to Tom Landry, who's the defen defensive
sive defensive coach, and you know he's
ont the authority to handle it.
"Or if you vthink they've been
running vou too hard, slip bim the
word the boys need a blow. Tom'K
cjo something about it On ome ome-other
other ome-other clubs, they don't listen to
the assistant."
This was from th player's view
point. From the coach's side, Jim
Lee, Howell, the big boss of the
New York club, who evoivea mis
concept of divided authority and
T T" ll 11 T A
"I won a iauonai ruuiuau ijchkuc
II championship, explains, "I don't
(want a Duncn 01 assistants wno
I mummies.
"I want them to have the initia
tive to act on their own and the
confidence that comes with get get-'tinjf
'tinjf get-'tinjf credit for doing a good Job.
I When you call Vince Lombardi
I the offensive coach," he's Just that.
I He's in charge of designing our
offense and carrying it out.".
. Ken Kavanaugh, the former Chi Chicago
cago Chicago Bear great, tutors the of offensive
fensive offensive ends, and Johnny Dell
Isola of Fordham the line.
That doesn't leave the big man
from Arkansas, who jumped from
obscurity into the head coaching
position four years ago, in the po position
sition position of twiddling his thumbs. If
anything goes wrong, Howell
takes the blame.
"When it's fourth and one at
midfield and we're trailing by a
point," he explains, "The decision
is mine."
A reticent, almost shy man off
the field, Jim Lee has a glint of
firmness in his eyes that makes
you understand why he led an
assault company of M?rines on
Okififlws.
He's been a Giant for two dec decades
ades decades as a player and coach. He
was on the way back to his farm
in Arkansas to settle down lor
good when the Maras, Jack and
Wellington, called him into the
Giant offices in December, 1953,
and asked him to succeed his old
mentor, Steve Owen.
This was after he had won only
two eames coaching little Wag
ner College on the side.
"I knew I could do the coacn-
mg job they wanted," says Jim,
'and keep the Iront onice nappy.
My only worry was whether 1
could get along, with the press."
It was a baseless, concern.
Howell doesn't, parry questions.
His comments are frank, his opin opinions
ions opinions forceful. He believes his
champion Giants have a strong
club. He also thinks the Rams
and Bears have the best personnel
in professional football.
PLAYING IT SAFE
DES MOINES, Iowa (UP) (UP)-Safety
Safety (UP)-Safety may be first in the Iowa
Safety Department, but Edwards
Fitzgerald is a close second. Fitz Fitzgerald
gerald Fitzgerald ported for work in an
executive position with the depart
ment, omy to fina "no person had
been hired yet."
S. A,

1 1

NEW YORK (NEA) Fred Ha Haley
ley Haley came Into this World Series
is a guy most people didn't know

much about. He was, to t h 0 s e
who fead and Watch baseball,. a
fellow who was on spot and got
off it by managing the Braves to
me pennant.
A quiet lellow, they've come to
believe, who is cautious in his
words and the way he runs a
team. As a personality, he trails
Casey Stengel, his opponent, by
a wide margin. ;
This, however, is a wrong im impression.
pression. impression. The Haney people are
just starting to know' is the offi official
cial official baseball idol of the old line
members of the Hollywood movie
colony. He's a rich voiced fel fellow
low fellow who was a top baseball
broadcasting personality. Had he
not been asked to coach Milwau Milwaukee
kee Milwaukee last year, he would have been
doing television and radio work
pn the Brooklyn games.
When the Braves clinched the
pennant, his telephone at home
in Mailwaukee rang, the later the
better, with calls from, such as
Harry Ruby, the song writer, and
Leo McCarey. the producer, and
Bing Crosby and Jimmy McHugh.
for around Los Angeles. Hanev
is considerably more than a base baseball
ball baseball manager, He is a top grade
hl 77.:
. Fred Hanejr-'
personality who has a background
which some still say rates mm
as the best high school athletic
the citv has seen
During the off season, Fred
worked as an electrician, on the
movie lots and after a time the
stage- stuff wore off on him and
in 1943, out of baseball manag
ing for the war, he wound up an
nouncing games for the Hoi y
wood Stars of the Coast League.
"I did it for five years," Fred
Recalls. Actually, it was an ac accident.
cident. accident. Nobody wanted to spon sponsor
sor sponsor the games and they were go
ing to be off the air. I thought
that was a terrible thing because
all those poor kids in service hos
pitals around Los Angeles would
be deprived-of baseball.
'I called Bob Cobb, the Holly
wood owner. I said I'd do the an
nouncing for nothing. Then I got
hold of Bing Crosby and between
tne two 01 us we rustled up a
sponsor to pay for the air time, I
did it until 1947."
Hany, who playtd third base
for Ty Cobb in Detroit, then re
sumed managing jn Hollywood,
where he won two pennants and
was second and third in four
years. Ihat took him to the Pi
rates and an impossible situation,
but he had the Browns in 1939-
40-41, so was used to anything.
as a name dropper, Haney
could knock even Leo Durocher
out of the box. for he is no
Johnny-Come-Lately out in Hol
lywood. It s his home and he
rates big out there. Mention Ha Haney
ney Haney out there these days and ev everybody
erybody everybody who isn't in New York or
Milwaukee to watch the Series
promptly throws a party.
The notion also i that, thrnncrh.
out the next few years, this part
01 mney s make-up is going to
be rather well known.
Milwaukee has bean signing ev every
ery every prospect they can put their
hands on and baseball people say
the Braves' farm system now is
baseball's best. Wes Covington,
Bob Hazle. Don MeMahon and
Juan Pizarro came from the chain
this year. Milwaukee is a young
team, one that should stay up.
A humble and deeply apprecia appreciative
tive appreciative Haney takes the success and
hoopla around him in stride.
"It's fine," he -says, "and I wish
I had more time to enjoy it. But
I'm so busy trying to get Benny
nuDin une comedian) a couple
more tickets that I don't have the
time to figure out what a big shot
I am."
Clayton Officers
Vs. Enlisted Men
In Softball Came
A Softball game between Fort
Clayton officers and enlisted men
is scheduled for 1:30 p.m. Wednes Wednesday
day Wednesday at Clayton's Jarraan Field.
A home-run-hittine contest will
precede the play, and other fea features
tures features of the evening include mu music
sic music by the 79th Army Band and
the appearance of cheerjeading
squads.
Any officer or enlruod man sta
tioned or quartered at Fort Clay-
I to is etigiDie to piay on tne
I teams. 3 bey can sign up tnrougn
i individual units.
I The affair is sponsored br fne
! Fort Clayton Enlisted Men's Advi Advisory
sory Advisory CounciL

tp 1.1. wimmmmiw'",n
F7 : "Al tr

I 1

v

':: f a u h'Aq ten. v

kiTHIS IS THE END Penn State has come up with another fine covey of ends. The five senior
j! letter-winners are, left to right, Jack Farls, Romeo Pannoezo, Paul North, Ron Markiewicz and
.JLes Walters. The Nittany Lions were the surprise team of the East last fall and are stronger.

T

mnrw fw-w i.iiijiiiii..,,.,,,,..,,,! ,,t.4.,,,l-,'.
-7i: U r-f irvM'fZ a
I TV xj
P iff

I

POWER RUNNING Bill Hurst takes a handoff from Ray
Brown, Mississippi quarterback. Hurst, 200-pound fullback,
succeeded Paige Cothren, the All-Southeastern selection.

BUSY

&hs, WHIL& ThB PACIFIC I ;7J- $2 I
JlTxfif COAfT GOING V1 "'.bjfjSk I
1 PROBATION-UAPPY, f ','Wi7k
1 I OGBOOM STATE 1 gpg.J
lMV TRAf&PLAHTBD V L TL
VJf VI FROM HONOLULU. TV tV. If
Tftfj4-!M''cr if It

A?S-rOLSAD sJOmfi AN- Ot-D-TAILBACK
MADS TO
WW ATTACK.

1 -7t-
'r id

cm

BEAVER

..!,'.

7v
Hayes Keeps
Bucks On Top
COLUMBUS, 0. (NEA) Woody
Hayes' 28-7-2 Ohio State record a a-gainst
gainst a-gainst Big 10 opponents in six
years inc udes 17 straight victo victories,
ries, victories, an all-time record. The string
began in 1954 and ended with a
6-0 loss to Iowa in the eighth game
of 1956.
Only Michigan Stale, 0-1, holds
ah edge on Hayes' Buckeyes.
Northwestern failed to win in six
tries. Wisconsin lost live, tied one
in six. Ohio State is 5-1-0 with
Indiana, 4-1-1 with Illinois, 2-1 with
Illinois, 2-1 with Purdue, 3-2 with
lowa and 3-3 against Michigan.
Coach Hayes' Western Confer
ence winning average is .757.
CRIPPLED CRAFT SAFE
BRISTOL, Tenn. (UP) A crip crippled
pled crippled Capital Airlines C46 loaded
with freight made a safe emer emergency
gency emergency landing at the Tri-Cities Air Airport
port Airport Tuesday. Pilot N. M. Thap Thap-man
man Thap-man radioed that one of the en engines
gines engines burst into flames over
Paynesville, Va'., on a fbght' from
Dover, Del',, to Nashville. The
flatqes were doused by huilt-in: ex
tmguisners Detore.. he
TUBELESS TIRES
Instead of a
dangerous blowout
you get a harmless
slow leak
No Sudden Flat
Tires
Silent Ride
with The Safety
Crip Tread
LARGEST
STOCK
IN
PANAMA
(Black te White Sidewall)

USE OUR BUDGET PLAN
For Long e r Ti re Li f e

Use Our Tire Balancing Service

TRANS1STHAUAN HIGHWAY TEL; 3-1501

Food For

Post Mortem
'
I v.
STILLWATER, Okla. (NEA)
Yoc can't always tell what hapji.
pened in a football play, j r-;.
lane mat cmciai sccono in mwj,
second quarter of the Oklahoma
State opener with Arkansas in the
mud and rain of Litt e Rock.
Davey Cross passed to big Jim
Wood and the Cowpoke end had
212 pounds under full steam
he neared the Razorback 10 Iti
was a mortal cinch that the thiia-.
dering Wood would reach the five
yard line or better, even w,UK
perfect, a"hglihg tackle.,
Suddenly Wood didn t nave, tne
ball. It was squirting up above-'
him and a defender and .evautul.
ally Cowpoke Larry Pu'idle pab
bed it on the Arkansas 1.
Had Wood tried to lateral tf
Rundle3 had the Arkansas safety
got close enough to knock (the""
slipepry ball from Wood's -arms!
"I was'nt trying to lateral,2;.eii'
chins Wood. "I didn't knawRurii'
d e was behind me. This Arkansas
guy was coming across at m.e ana
I had the ball in my right hajut
on his side. I needed a btif f rarnt";
for him.
"So, I started to change.,, the f
ball to my le t arm ... and : ;th,t
stinKUTg oar ot soap sqiurteuy
ngnt out oi my arms:
NEW RACKETS HEARING
WASHINGTON (UP) Te3$
ate Rackets -Cbmniittge todajiset:
Oct. 21 1 as the lDpeniag'MtftM,,
public hearings, on, the .aetivJtOcS,
of Nathan W Sheffermaf-labe
relations consultant and fjueiid J(ff
retiring Teamster PresidefltvBivA ?
Beck. ;
NEW YORK ( tP -The ereBU,
and the; lesser kudu baver'hJcJted
into the Bronx Zoo. TheiB.wainEtvM;
marked the first time, the twy-.tari
members of the autclopa: wrnii
have beei on display ,in,;theKzSoi '.
The two animals arrived -Jmjiil
Africa after a month's quarantine.
mm'
Delicious
CHINESE DISHES
-at the
ALOHA CLUB
Now under
new administration.
Across from the
"El Panama" Hotel
TAVIN SAZA
Manager
14n TIRES
FOR
ALL MODELS
1957 CARS

mm.

A

MS.

ve



fAG EIGHT

tflC SUNDAY AMERICAN
SATURDAY, OCTOBER 5, 1937
C LA SSI FIE
L. .'1 ii'.f.'
-..'St. I
THIS SPACE IS FOR SALE
FOR INFORMATION TELEPHONE 2-0740
- FOR INfORiyiATlON TELEPHONE 2-074M
,:r;i---:.---V:-

D

' ' ''""'''"'"'-"" :., ... ;.;.', :; ..vp'' '"''' -W Vi;..,.."'.', i -' ''
J )T s? IE-

a unn ZaSHv BI I

Resorts

Apartments

PHILLIPS Oceanside Cottage
Santa Clara. Box 1890 Pana Panama,
ma, Panama, R. da P. Phona Panama
3-1177, Crittobal 3-173.

FOSTERS COTTAGES and largo
beach houia, on mile past Ca Ca-aina.
aina. Ca-aina. Phona Balboa 1866.

I
J

ii.

Genell Bliss Santa Clara Guest
House. Ovarlooki ocean . sur surrounded
rounded surrounded by shade trers ..new
sun deck ... private steps to
beach (2 min. walk). Gas ransa
and ret riqerator . aecommo aecommo-datoa
datoa aecommo-datoa 8. Playground (lighted at
night) barbecue, badminton,
pingpong, archery etc. Your own
bohio with hammocks on beach.
Current rates. Navy 3812.

ATTENTION. 0. I.I Just bum?
modern furnished apartments, 1,
2 bedrooms, hot. cold water.
Phona Panama 3-4941.

FOR RENT: Furnished Mod Mod-derKapartment,
derKapartment, Mod-derKapartment, 6 clasets, 2 bed bedrooms,
rooms, bedrooms, living room, dining room,
kitchen, porch, garage. 46th St.
East No. 2-6T. Phone 3-1423.

Commercial Sites

FOR RENT: Space for office.
Compania da Seguro building in
Campo Alegre. Air conditioned,
elevator, claanerman, big space
for parking 26 M2. Tal 3-0136.

FOR RENT: A three-bedroom
apartment, with two baths living living-room
room living-room with own bath, washtubs,
garage, and hot water facilities.
For further details call Pjnami
3-1292 Cia Dulcidio Gonxalei
N., S. A., or apply to the apart apartment
ment apartment No. 1 in Ave. Eusebio A.
Morales No. 4, "El Cangrejo."

FOR RENT: Cool furnished
apartment to couple without
without children, $65.00. Via
Porras No. 120, beside Roosevelt
Theatre. Overlooking SAS Com Commissary.
missary. Commissary. Phone 3-5024.

Houses

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, maid's room, hot water.
Justo Arosemena No. 37-1 1. In Inquire
quire Inquire 37th street No. 4-23.

FOR RENT: 3 bedroom chalet
2 bathrooms, large living-dining
room, maid's room terrace, gar garden
den garden en 92nd Street No. 108 to
responsible party. Call Mme.
Spoell 3-3652 for information.
Mornings or after 8 p.m.

FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedrooms
rooms bedrooms ciialet, with Frigidaire,
ateve, etc, living, dining, kit kitchen,
chen, kitchen, 2 porches, yard, etc. San
Francisco. Tel. 3-5340 or 3-3884.

FOR SALE: 1 bedroom apart apartment,
ment, apartment, living-dining room, kit kitchen
chen kitchen and bath. Hot and cold
water connection. Recently built
modern house in front of Park
Urraca in Bella Vista. Informa Information
tion Information Tel. 2-1958.

FOR RENT: Nicely furnished
apartment, porch, parlor-dining-room,
bedroom, kitchen. Screen Screened.
ed. Screened. $55.00. Apply No. 112, Via
Belisario Porras, near Roosevelt
Theatre.

Dangerous Habit
Hit By School
Safety Poster

One child in four struck down
in traffic stepped into the street
from between parked cars, T. E.
Burrow, president of the Panama
and Canal Zone Auto Club said to today.
day. today. He announced that the AAA

school safety poster for October

would be a warning to all children
against this dangerous practice.
" The poster which earries the
Message, "Keep From Between
Parked Cars," is being distributed
to Canal Zona elementary schools
as a part of the Auto Club's regul regular
ar regular monthly education program.
, Burrow asked parents to discuss
the theme of the safety poster
with their children, thus giving
the lesson a "double impact."
He added that it is equally im important
portant important for parents of pre-school
age children to teach the lesson
at home. The percentage of chil

dren four years qld and under wno
are killed or injured by running

between parked cars is even high-

er than it is for those live and

ver.

The original poster design re-

nrnrlnppH herp was done bv 18-

i r

fC year-old Ronald Ryan, a 12th grade

BlUUCT'v ai anuuxiv J icaaai Align
School, Schenectady, N.Y. Ronald's
poster won a first place prize in
the, senior high school division of
the National Traffic Safety Poster
Contest sponsored by the Ameri Ameri-catvAutomobile
catvAutomobile Ameri-catvAutomobile Association. It has
been reproduced for nationwide
distribution.
Seme schools in Panama may
opA.be showing visual aids to safe safety,
ty, safety, provided by the Panama and
Canal Zone Auto Club. The local
affiliate of the AAA is endeavor endeavoring
ing endeavoring -to secure Spanish language
texts for these visual aids, and
when available they will he furn furnished
ished furnished in Panama without charge:

FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment. Hot water
heater. Camps Alegre. Cool play
Tel. 3-5024.

FOR RENT: Two bedroom fur furnished
nished furnished apartment, cool. Bella
Vista, near sea. Moderate rental.
Tel 3-5024.

FOR RENT: 2 bedroom apart apartment.
ment. apartment. $90 and 2 room bungalow
in rear $45. See them at 34th
number 22. Call 3-4700.

WANTED: Lady connected
with Armed Services to do Pub Public
lic Public Relations work in the Canal
Zone for leading store in Pana Panama
ma Panama City. Write Public Relations
P. O. Box 4080, Panama, R. P.

FOR RENT: New apartments,
two and throe bedrooms, 2 bath bathrooms,
rooms, bathrooms, inclosed wash tubs, hot
water, garage. Each floor has an
apartment. Mexico Avenue No.
69, nex to "Colegio Maria In In-maculada."
maculada." In-maculada." Sunday 10 to 12
noon. Week days 9 to 12 noon
and 2 to 4.

FOR RENT: Furnished 2 bed bedroom
room bedroom apartment, !vine-d1ning
room, separate service. 86th
street East No, 6, near Roosevelt
Theatre.

ISRAEL BTNS FILM
JERUSALEM, Israel, (UP) 8
The-Jsraeli film censorship board
aid 'today it has banned th 20th
Century Fox production "GAtes of
China" on grounds it indulees in
excessive cruelty. The board also
aid.the film depicts Russian and
' Chjflgse soldiers as "monsters"
while implying they are represen

tative leaders of their respective
countries.

ALWAYS A FIRST TIME
PLANT CITY. Fla. (UP) Joe

Smalley, who will be 111 on Oct.
12, was resting comfortably in a

hospital today with a leg lmec-

tion. Smalley was perturbed, how however,
ever, however, because it was the first time
he has ever been in a hospital.

CHICKS
WHITE MALE
$6.00 per hundred
Phone 3-4514

nmmn it n rift" - i

LEAFE rOUB AD WITH ONE OP OUB AUBNT8 OB OUR OfriCES AT IJ-It H BTREET. FANAMA- LIBRER1A PKECiaJDO 1 MtitH Ne. II AGENCIAI,
INTERNAL. Dh PUBLICACIONES No 3 Lottfi? Plata CA8A ZAUDO Central Ave. tS LOURDEt PHARMACY-1S2 U Camsqullla e f A KM ACM LOIH LOIH-BARDO
BARDO LOIH-BARDO No 26 "B" Street MORRISON 4(h of July Ave. A J St LEWIS SERVICE Ave. Tiveli No.. 4 FARMACIA ESI ADOS UN1UOS 14U Central Ave.
F ARMAC1A LUX 164 Central Avenue e HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE J. Fa. da la Omaa Ave. N. 41 FOTO DOMY JuMo Armemena Ave. and SS St e) FARMACIA
VAN-DKB-JIS Sfl Street No S3 FARMACIA EL BATURRO raren tefevre t Street e FARMACIA "SAS" Vul mm fit NOVEDADES A THIS Beald
the Bella Vista Theatre. COLON: Central Avenue 11.165 TeL 43t V

Automobiles

FOR SALE: 1950 Ford 2-door
black, slighly damaged, excellent
motor and radio, fair tires, good
buy for a mechanic. Office 2 2-2731,
2731, 2-2731, home 2-4256.

Miscellaneous

FOR SALE Electric f an.; record
player and four fractional horse
power motors. All 25 cycles, lea
at 2624-B Cocoli, Phona Pedro
Miguel 333.

FOR SALE: 1952 Hudson, good
condition, reasonably priced. Pa Panama
nama Panama 3-3168.

FOR SALE: 1949 Plymouth
Tudor sedan, special deluie
or best offer. Call Navy 3966
or see al 711-B Lacona.

FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet
Tudor sedan, good paint (blue),
new battery, radio and sun visor.
562-A' Curundu Hgts.

FOR SALE; 1954 Ford V-8
Sunliner convertible, sandstone
white with black top, all the ex extras,
tras, extras, best looking and cleanest
'54 on Isthmus. 'House 1524-L
Gavilan Road. Balboa, Tel. 2 2-3367.
3367. 2-3367. .

FOR SALE: 1952 Pontiae 4 4-door
door 4-door excellent condition, orogina
owner. $650.00 cash. Phone.
George 30 Colon, 2:00 to 5:00
p.m.

FOR SALE: 1956 Star Chief
4-door hydramatic, radio, deluxe
interior, Goodrich white tires,
vent shades, fender shields, low
mileage. Perfect condition
$2475.00. Cristobal 3-3152.

FOR SALE: Bargain: Rambler
starionwagon 1954. Excellent
condition $950. Duty paid. Call
Office Curundu 5219.

new canon
CAM! RAO
Model V
With F 1.2 Lens
Bt
' iU.M"

Panama N. lork Colon

FOR SALE: Electric light plant
2500 watts, 60 cycle 1 1 0 volts.
Alio ornamental flowers and
plants Including orchids ands
African violets. Sea at 2624-B
Cocoli. Phona Pedro Miguel 333.

Home Articles

fOR SALE: Innerspring mat-,
tress $20. Custom-made wooden
frame $10. At 0767-A. Wil-liam-on
Place., Tel. 2-4291.

FOR SALE: Save money! Buy
Clayco building blocks, -4"x 12"
x!2". Thcy.re economical, light
and-do not crack, $123.20 par
thousand.' Clayco & Alfararia, S.
A., Via Espana No. 37-40.
Phona 3-0160.

FOR SALE: MAHOGANY (r
CEDAR. Retail Lumber Yard.
FORD CO. Rear Ranch Bear
Garden. Tel. 2-1228.

PANAMA CANAL COMPANY
OFFERS MISCELLANEOUS
ITEMS FOR SALE
Sealed bids, for opening in pub public,
lic, public, will be received In th office
of the Superintendent, Store Storehouse"
house" Storehouse" Brapch, under the follow-'
ing invitations:
INVITATION S-57-371 Ta be
opened at 10:30 a.m., October
11, 1957, cavers motor parts,
pyrometer parts. Starter parts,
transformer parts, transmission
system parts, clothes washer
parts, mixer parts, circuit breaker
units, fan parts, relay parts, me meters
ters meters and electrical fixtures.
INVITATION S-57-368 To b
opened at 2:30 p.m., October
11, 1957, covers anchors, bolts,
nuts, riverts, screws, washers,
pins, starting and ligthing system
parts, tile and tile fitting, stan standards,
dards, standards, auto glide parts, tubes,
arbors, drills and dies..
For further information ndf
copies of invitation contact of office
fice office of Superintendent, Store Storehouse
house Storehouse Branch, telephone 2-1086.

FOR, SALE; Herpoint Auto Automatic
matic Automatic washer, perfect condition.
Used seven months. Albrook
2102, Quarters 7.

FOR SALE: Kanmore washing
machine,' 60. cycle. Excellent
condition. Phona 3230.' Albrook.

FOR SALE: General Electrie
atova, push botron. Con, Timor.
New 6-724 Gamboa. r

FOR SALE: Custom-made liv living
ing living room, dining' room,, bedroom
furniture,- deep freexar and
ton room air-conditioner. All
under si months. ld. Call Pana Panama
ma Panama 3-6589, front 6 to t p.m.

LIFE INSURANCE
. call
JIM RIDGE
General Agent
Gibraltar Title Ins. Co.
for rates and Information
TeL Panama 2-0552

Want to give away nice kittens.
Call Panama 3-0868 today after
10 a.m.

FOR SALE: AMI Hi-Fi, water
heater, desk and chair, fisb tank
and table, sewing machine, Her Hercules
cules Hercules 24" bicycle. Call 3-3084;
House No. 3-05 40th Street and1
Mexico Ave.

TRANSPORTES BAXTER. S. A.
Packers Shippers Movere
Phones 2 245 1 j 2j-2562
Learn Riding at
PANAMA RIDING SCHOOL
Riding & Jumping Classes daily
3 to 5 p.m. Phone 2-2451
or by appointment.

leading
C AM ERAS
International Jewelry
155 Central Are.

Navy Has No Plans
To Send American
Marines To Haiti

MIRRORED DESTRUCTION
The fitry destruction of a
Singapore warehouse is reflect reflected
ed reflected in the quiet waters in fore foreground.
ground. foreground. The blaze forced 1,500
residents to flee their homes and
destroyed 500 tons of rubber.

Gked and Guaranteed List

ReUleiflex f 2.8 tessar 293 00
Rollelflex HA te.sar 239.50
Speed Graphic 2"4 x 34 350 00
Exact f 2 Blotar Prert 339 00
"ArtTM e3 75 00
i Kodak Medallist ?so no
Movie Kodak nval fi nrn f 1 9 10 n
Rerere mod. 88 8 mm f 2.5 ... 75 00
first come first sell
International Jewelry
Hi Central Ave.
mailorder phone 2-1803
Rewere Strand Projector 16 mm 325 00

Your Price
125.00
6500
175.00
17500
25 00
T5 "0
25 00

225.00

fSE Ol'R CREDIT PLAN

L

Meat Preservation
Patent Is Freed
COLUMBUS, Ohio UP) An O O-hio
hio O-hio State University scientist who
recently patented a new formula
for preserving meat without re

frigeration has turned his met nod

over to the people of the United

States.
Dr. Fred E. Deatherage, chair chairman
man chairman of the agricultural biochemis biochemistry
try biochemistry at Ohio State, spent several
years experimenting with various
methods before he formulated a
system of injroducng antibiotics
into meat before and after slaughter.

After Dr. Deatherage was grant granted
ed granted a U.S. patent on the economic economical
al economical meat preserving process, he as assigned
signed assigned it to the state of Ohio "for
the free use of the people of the
United States."

WASHINGTON, Oct. 5 (UP) -The
Navy said yesterday it has
not plans to send American Ma Marines
rines Marines to Haiti, the strife-torn Ca Caribbean
ribbean Caribbean nation the Leathernecks
occupied at an earlier stage of U.
S. history.
A Navy spokesman made the,

statement when asked about a re
port from Haiti that many resi
dents want the Marines to return.

He said that no such plans exist,

nor have they even been consid
ered.

U.S. Marines were in Haiti from

1915. until 1934. They landed near"
Port au Prince in July, 1915, dar daring
ing daring a series of violent revolutions.

Haiti had been wracked bv revo

lution for decades and the nation's

financial affairs were in a state of

turbulence.

To protect the interests of the
United States and Other foreign
countries the U.S. landed three

companies of sailors and two com companies
panies companies of Marines who occupied
Port au Prince and restored order.

Irene Dunne

For United Stales

Before UN Assembly

UNITED NATIONS, t.Y., Oct. 4

UP) Actress Irene Dunne, serv

ing as a U.S. spokesman in ne

United Nations, saitl yesterday tne

United States was willing to

donate 24 million dollars of the 52
million dollars beins sought for

refugee .relief? ,. y ... ,.

Miss Dunne, aopearing tor tne
firxt tinm in the General Assembly

sairl ihn United States is willing

to pledge 70 per cent of the tofal
fund collected "for the relief and
rehabilitation of Palestine Arab
refugees, up to a-, total o ?i.500. ?i.500.-000;
000; ?i.500.-000; with an additional $300,000 to

help finance planninft.-. nr the
tranfer of responsibility for the

refugees to the Arab nations

whera thev live.

She said America also Would
nledee one-third of the funds ear

marked for the resettlement bf
other refugees living in European
camps operated by the U.N., upVi

a total of $2,230,000.
Miss Dunne who is on tern DOT'

ary ''diplomatic leave" from Hoi
lywood, appeared resolute 'but i
little nervous in her first appear

ance before the assembly. She had
snoken in committee during the

assembly's current session, but

never before on the mam floor.

She wore a gray suit and black

framed glasses for her debut, with

a gold bracelet and a jeweled pm

on ner lett snouider.

Her first few sentence were

spoken in a voice that was low,

even as amplified by the as

sembly's public address system

As she warmed to her subject

npwever, ner voice gained in

power.

SERVICES

)Jiinute car wash $1, staam
claaning al motor $5, waxina of
tars $5. Auto-BaAot Trans-Isthmian
Highwav naar Saars.

Miscellaneous

ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS
DRAWER "A," DIABibV
BOX 1211. CRISTOBAL; CX"

Far the best iri TV and electric
repairs,' teltphona: Panama 3 3-7607
7607 3-7607 U. S. Telavisian. All sarv sarv-Ice
Ice sarv-Ice C. 0. D.

-w-

The bast dinner nd drinks
are served in our modern air air-conaitiener
conaitiener air-conaitiener cafeteria grill and
bar. Hotel International "Pla "Plata
ta "Plata S de Ma ye.

FOR SALE: Cocker Spaniel'
puppies. Mariano Arpsemena
street No. 39 Apt. 3, above
"Farmacia La Yida."

FOR RENT: Near Hotel El Pa Pa-nama,
nama, Pa-nama, 2' bsdroom apartment
with' maid's quarters, hot water.
$100.00. Tel. 3-66rii -r

WANTEOCouple with Infant
desire vacation quarters aa Jan
12. Phona Gatun J-366 aftat
:23rd Oct, 5-534. ..

,

Young American businessma :
desires nicely' furnished "apai,
ment or room. Please call 3-1-3023,
Monday.;'

1 1 "' ' 11 1 -r-m r r y. ''"J"1"

n

American naval officers as assumed
sumed assumed most administrative func functions
tions functions in Haiti though the Haitian
government remained technically
the civil authority. In 1916 a treaty

provmed tnat the United States
would aid Haiti And help put it?
finances on a "firm and solid
basis." This 10-year treaty was

renewed for 10 years in 1915.
When new outbreak!) occurred in

1930 President Herbert Hoover

named a committee to investigate
the situation As a result of this

committee 3 recommendations

new treaty was drawn up in 1932

for the gradual withdrawal of U.S.

authority over HtifO

The Haitian National Assembly

objected to features of the treaty

In 1933 President Franklin D.

Roosevelt signed an executive

agreement with the same essential
features. Under this document Ihe

last Marines left the ifland m 1934.

Amherst Inherits
Papers Of Poet
Emily Dickinson

AMHERST, Mass., SepV 28--(UP)
The manuscript poems

notes and letters of poet Emily

Dickinson have been received by

Amnersi uuiege ana are now a

vauabie to scholars and others.

Thev were recentlv : donated to

Amherst by Mrs. Millicent Todd
Bingham, Dickinson scholar and

editor, ..

Club
ALOHA
Invites you to try thir
"Aloha Special"
. .You'll like it!
cross frcm t:e
"tl Panama" Hotel

He Only Looked
As If He Were
Out For Fish
SACRAMENTO, Calif. (UP)

Not all the fish storis are about
the "one thai got iway
Judge Milo Dye of Isleton in the

Sacramento River delta reported
that a man was brought into his

court charged with tuning with
out a license. His defense was:

"Judge, I didnt deserve this. It

says here I was fishing without a
license. I've never been fishing be

fore and I wasn t then

Charles W, Cole, president of
Amherst, said that microfilms of
the material are avilable to libra

ries and other institutions for pur
chase at a nominal price.

The collection includes, in the
poet's handwriting, 850 poems and

fragments of poems, and 350 let letters,
ters, letters, notes, and draft- addressed

to her family and friends.

Emily Dickinson, considered by

many as the most important of
all American poets, lived most of

her life and wrote nearly all 01

her verse here.

Pastel Casts
Catch Fancy
Of Patients
LONG BRANCH, N. J. (UP)
Casts in pastel hues are making a

big hit with hospital patients here.
Patients who. are conscious when
the time comes to choose the color

of their plaster-of-paris cast ca

select from rose, blue yellow or

flesh.

. SET of carpenter's tools now available through CARE-Panama for only $25.
Tools for Farmers, Carpenters

Being Offered By CARE At Cost
Lit- AUri- Jl ..iti)Sl,,'IlAlSillk I n 1. ... '."' ... l"

Tool kits of different kinds are

being sold at a minimum cost

by CARE, It was announced last

weeK. j.
x The; tool kits, which may be
donated to schools, work shops,

social welfare organizations,

hospitals or to convalescents, can
be ordered at CARE's Panama

office In the Casa del Perlodlsta
or from Jose Baudilio Feralta at
the Ministry of Education.

Kits available Include:,
Hand tools: steel hoe, shovel,

pitcniork and spaae sju.

die ax3dlu'staW;plahtffr ?ith Contains 99 books with interest-

nanaip, snovei, sei oi saws, nam nam-mer,
mer, nam-mer, plek $15.
Carpentry tools': plane, screw screw-drlvet
drlvet screw-drlvet two driljU, saw, hammer,
ruler. and 12 more Items $25.
Midwife's kit: complete set
with enough medicine for 24 de deliveries.
liveries. deliveries. For use ,Jn rural train training
ing training centers in Panama $25.
Midwife's kit: enough equip equipment
ment equipment for 14 additional deliveries
$10.
American Library: Available

for libraries, schools colleges,

. n

Farm tools: spade, short-han-1 institutions, reading rooms, etc. 'CARE.

j"g uues S30. Tnese same

books bought individually would

cusi mucn more,
Also available are vocational
games, books for children, les lessons
sons lessons in English, games for the
blind, etc. Prices given on re request.
quest. request. j
All packages bought through
CARE-Panama may be dona donated
ted donated to the institution, hospital
or school of the buyer's choice

or its disposition may be left to

RAF's Latest Jet Bombers To Compete

With USAF's Strategic Air Command

LONDON, Oct,,. 5 (BIS) Brit- close li.rson with the USAF espe

ain's latest long-range four jet daily in working out technical de

bombers nuclear weapon carry carrying
ing carrying Vickers Valiant and the Avro

If they are under anesthetic

when the east must be applied.

"wnen tnev wane up and donx like

the color, we'll change it," said

Mrs. (Betty Gin director of nurses

at the Dr. Hazard Memorial Hos

pital.

me colored cost is intended as a

morale booster. It also remains

cleaner than a white cast, cutting

down on the need for appivmc ad

ditional clean layers which add to

the east's weight and beat
Hospital workers reported that
combinationi of colon, creating
patterns and livelier effects, are
favored by younger patients

Vulcan will compete against war

planes of the USAF Strategic Air

Command in this year's bombing

contest at Pinecastle Air force
Base, Florida, from Oct 31 to

Nov. 6.

The Vulcan the world's first

and largest delta-wiog-and the Va

liant are the main striking power

of the RAF Bomber command.

Two Vulcans and two Valiants

Will compete and there will be on

of each held in reserve.'

The detachment commander will

be Group Captain John Woodroffe.
Air Chief Marshal Sir Harry

Broadhurst, Air Officer command

ing in chief. RAF Bomber com

mand will accompany the teams

to the U.S. m a reserve Vulcan.

De Havilland Cemet lit of

RAP Transport Command will

bring partes of planning staffs

and eraund technicians. Altogeth

er 100 flying personnel are going

te Florida, with 200 font of spar spares.
es. spares. The RAF crews who will fly the
bombers were selected from the

winners- of a similar rigorous con

test held in (Britain. i
The Vulcan crews will be cap captained
tained captained by Wing Commander Allan
D. Frank, commanding officer of
the RAF's first Vulcan squadron

and on of the first RAF liaison nf

ficers appointed to the U S. in 1912
to. assist in running a scheme fur

training British aircrews: Wing
Commander Charles C Calder, the
pilot who dropped the RAF's first
22,000 pounds 'grand tlam bomb
during the war.' and Squadron

Leader Donald R. Howard, for two

years an instructor in Georgia dur during
ing during the war.

Captains of the valiants ere

Wing Commander Rupert 1. W.

Oakley, who did three tours of
combat duty during the war and

won tne Individual Bombing a a-ward
ward a-ward in the 1SS7 RAT competition:

Squadron Leader Ronald W. Payne
flying instructor to the late Prince

Nicholas of Yugoslavia, and Flight

Lieutenant Roy Mather, who did

404 trips with tne RAr Transport

Comment en the Berl.n airlnx

tails. The USAF will be hosts to

the RAF arid it is believed that
the greVi satisfaction thir cooper cooperation
ation cooperation and hospitality will jive Brit
ish military aviation circles will
be matched by that of the roeri roeri-cans
cans roeri-cans in getting a close look at and
fist-hani experience of Britain's
capabilities as an ally in this su

personic, atomic age.
The Avro Vulcan was lirs ac

cepted into service with the RAF
Bomber Command :n May, 195G
and is now in squadron .'rvice. It
is the second of the four-iet V V-class
class V-class bombers to "reach the RAF.
A maium-range bomber ?nd
popularly known as the flying
triangle the Vulcan is ihe first

delta to have four jft engines in
this CHse the Bristol Olympus two two-spool
spool two-spool turbo-jets, between them gen
erating 50,000 lb3. of thrust. It
has already successfully achieved
the first 1000 hour intensive fly flying
ing flying period with the RAF, and tak
ing into tccount its complexity has
encountered, as few t ? ? t h l n g

troubles as any new aircraft going

into service with the RAF.

The Vickers Valiant four jet
medium bomber entered RAF serv

ice in 1955 and now equips a large

proportion of the squadrons in wo.

Group Bomber Command.
It was the first of the V

bombers to be delivered and was

designed to a less advanced spe
cification than the Vulcan.

Christmas Island, a Pacific a
toll and wartime USAF base,
earlier this year.
Details of the performance of
both planes are as vct secret, but
it can be said that hey are the
fastest bombers at present in serv service
ice service in the West.
Only the best itrcrews re cho

sen tor training on the V bombers
To be eligible for selection ds a
captain a pilot must have "3hoa
average" flying a ahilitv, have
flown except in case where he
might have had iong jet experi experience
ence experience in any other command at
least 1750 hours as a first pilot
and have completed a tour of duty
flying Canberra twin jet bombers.

Used in both the bomber and
the photographic reconnaissance
role the Vickers Valiant is a high high-wing
wing high-wing monoplane powered by four
Rolls-Royce Avon turbojets with a
total thrust of 40.000 ib. Because
of its can lines it looks deceptive deceptively
ly deceptively small
A feature of the Valiant is the

extensive use of electricity to e e-perate
perate e-perate the various service un undercarriage,
dercarriage, undercarriage, powered eoutrols.

flaps, airbrakes, bomb doors, va

riable incidence Uii-piane, trim
tabs, fuel pumps end other Hems.

Most of the electrical equipment

is housed in a central hay known
o !"Tvici"'g crews a the' "organ

US Communist Party
Tranpuilizing Public,
Says Sen. Eastland

WASHINGTON (UP) Sen.
James O. Eastland (Q-Miss.) said
today the U.S. Communist Party is
trying to give the American pub public
lic public a "tranquilizer" by exagger exaggerating
ating exaggerating its recent membership -losses.

"Sure, I. had a line with a baited

hoo1: in the water, hut I was iu.! I warden went and give roe a ticket,

nrct;cire. If I decided thai I liVnl """s nol fair." Mo tt n?Ti:Kfi o- tnt-tof.

fishing, I was gonn.i go get me a The judge said he-liked. the fio-; Contest have bee spent by Bomb-' Valiant drepoed Britain's
license. And that doggone game'ry, but "the. law' the law." I er Command and there has been' first H-Bomb ia the lasts off

He F-id the riortw's. "mnaninifs
about its hardships" artuallv are

part of a planned new Communist
line laid down at the Reds' New

Y6rk convention earlier this year,
Eastland made the statements
in releasing copies of public testi testimony
mony testimony on the parry's convention.
The testimony was riven in Feb

ruary be'n the Snate Internal

security Subcommittee.
The MisMSoinm. csstoi' noted

that Joseph Clark, former foreitni

editor of the Communist Dauy
Worker, estimated party member membership
ship membership dropped from 17,000 to 10,000
during the past year.

"And yet," the said, the Daily
Worker "did not hesitate to tmh-

lish this supposedly damaging in information
formation information in full There must have -been
a eood reyon.'Anrl it i only: '.

log'calto conclude tMf it is" anoth-il

f- 'tin s, "j.-. ,v V:
paign to tranquilize the American,
public."

I



SUNDAY OCTOBER

.-1 y-n-fcA
TUB BtlNDAt AMEK1CAM
T1

Bake Florida Pompano
In Foil With Shrimp

AYNOft MADDOX
NEA food -and Markets Editor

v4

RWJNsm?jr?s

IMk Wftf "XT 1

omens

BAKED POMPANO from Florid waters It even more delieiou
when baked 'u iu-im u an added temptation.

Florida Is a paradise for fish and

seafood lovers, une oi me mosi po popular
pular popular fish from its waters is pom pompano.
pano. pompano. ,
At the Holiday House, about five
miles north of Sarasota, pompano

gets royal treatment, to neip you
join the fish parade, here is the
recipe.
Pompano in Fob (2 servings)
One pound to 1 1-4 pounds whole
pompano, Vi cup almond butter
(softened butter with, sliced al almonds),
monds), almonds), 3 cooked shrimp, halved
lengthwisepaprika. 4
Place dressed pompajnd in foil.
Spread with almond .-butter. Gar Garnish
nish Garnish with shrimp baJveS Add a
dash" of paprika. JSeaKfoil. Bake
15-20 minutes hvmoiierate 350 de degrees
grees degrees F.) oven. Serve :faf the foil.
PlanlMd fed snapper, is another
Florida specialty. This recipe from
Cparys, overlooking Jtisinyne Bay

in Miami, is one of the best.

Plankwd Rod Snipper (servos 1-2)
First border i plank with duchess

potatoes (mashed potatoes squeez

ed from a pipmg tube ). Brown in

a broiler, in the meantime orusn
with butter a dressed 3 -pound red
snapper. Season it with paprika,
salt and pepper. Broil 3-5 minutes
on one side, then turn and broil 5
8 minutes on the other, until fish
flakes' easily when tested with a
fork. Place the broiled fish on the
plank and surround with baked or
broiled tomatoes' and cooked peas.
Garnish with lemon sliced.
Tomorrow's dinner P 1 sin k e d
broiled red snapper garnished with
mashed potatoes squeezed through
a tube, lemon slice, broiled to tomatoes
matoes tomatoes and peas seeded rolls, but butter
ter butter or margarine, garden relishes,
lemon "meringue, pie,' or orange
chiffon pie, coffe, tea, milk.' :

Sjww-.wiiimi tpmmmmmmmKmmmmiimfmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm mmmmmmmmm
" n ' ? & i
i i 1 4 V x f ? 1 I S '" : v
I; - "Jt f ; V-
i r !;'V i -'"'i''
r ; v 1 1 th 'ifi i 1
t 4- k oLWs xw rfAt xtv i rr t rmni ir Jr rr 11 1"" "rnirff
lit 1

The shoe with the pointed toe and slender shaped heel is the
shoe with fashion' importance Jor fall and winter. We show
it tn a black tuede leather version (upper left) that has
unusual throat line accented by single fake pearl teardrop.
Silver leather in two textures is used (upper center) for pump
that's pale sliver at front and ruiunetal at back. Shaped heel

Is i medium, height. American beauty suede leather is

Mower left) fortlender oumo embroidered at the front In

black braid. Curved Louis heel Is mid-height. There's ele elegance
gance elegance forKvening (lower center) in this pump of silver
crushed leather with butterfly bow of glittering rhlneetones.
Patent leather (right) take on a new look for fall In this
embossed design in a gunmetal shade. The bow has cut steel
buckle. This, too, Is a shoe with shaped mid-heel.

Canada 6

0 An

Attimcuve

imna

a

Be

066

bmafo

Tnnrwrn ( NEA) You Would

expect the president of CanadaJs

organized prospectors, aim uu

Qigineers to De a Dig, jut j,
larded outdoorsman. 'Actually,
onaria's head nrosDector is slim,

five-foot Violk MacMiiian or iu-

onto, who is as mucn ai nonie
m the northern bush as she is in
a mink coat in the smartest Mja Mja-mi
mi Mja-mi fashion spots,.
Mrs. MacMillan 54, and her
husband, George, -ave been pros prospecting
pecting prospecting since 1930 when she first
visited the northern Ontario gold
mining area on a. summer vaca vacation.
tion. vacation. Tht north country, and Us
mineral possibilities immediately
appealed to the stenographerTreal-tor-christmas
- card saleswoman
who had lived most of her Jrie in
Windsor, opposite Detroit.
TODAY y TOLA .MacMillan is
reapping profits of her pros prospecting
pecting prospecting days.' She has taken rock
samples from one end ot Canada
to the other, and her staking trips
have covered the area from the
international boundary to the sub sub-Arctic
Arctic sub-Arctic This fall she will have a urani uranium
um uranium mine in northern Saskatche Saskatchewan
wan Saskatchewan come into production, while
a number of oil properties in Al Alberta
berta Alberta province are being develop developed
ed developed along with a lithium deposit in
northern Manitoba.
A producing silver lead zinc
mine is named after her m north northern
ern northern British Columbia on Canada s
west coast, a property she has
developed since 1945.
To be president of half a dozen
mining companies and a director
in almost as many, Mrs. MacMil MacMillan
lan MacMillan has had to show Ctfnada s
prospectors she could handle her',
self in the bush and take part in
any staking rush.

THERE WAS the time in the
30s when she and husband
George went into the -JSrkland
Lake area of northern. Ontario on
rumors of gold strike. For more
than 24 hours, without rest or
time out for food,- Viola and
George staked claims in that a a-rea,
rea, a-rea, took samples and, when they
reached the recorder's office two
days later, applied for 2,000 acres.
Then, staking claims m north northwestern
western northwestern Quebec, she ran into the
French-Canadian law that holds
that wives cammt have property,
that aU property belongs to the
husband. Both she and George
were staking claims in t copepr copepr-gold
gold copepr-gold region, .
As happens in such taking
rushes, mining syndicates send
geologists, and. scouts out te ouy
into staked areas. Vlola. had a
buyer for her shares, with casn
in his pocket. But the Quebec
mining recorder would not trans transfer
fer transfer her claim over to the buyer
without her husband's signature.
She had to go hunting for George,
who was somewhere 20 miles a a-way
way a-way in the wilderness, 1
THIS SPRING, for the four
teenth time, she was e ecte ecte-president
president ecte-president of the Prospectors ad
Developers Association of Canada.
Whenever and wherever ir
Canada a new mine is officially
opened, Viola MacMillan is ther
and prefers to sit in the crowd
mong he' mining men who d

.he actual worn oi umnng a"

veloping a mine, instead ot

e head table.

Not that she doe not feel a.

M

the financiers. In

hi downtown Toronto office build

ing, where mining companies have

their headquarters, sne renis uie
nenthnuse floor and has turned it

? . TIiaka c-Via anH

JllU B" BpilUiC"l. Aliens oiiv
her husbad etertai minig men
and covernment officials, finan

ciers and stocK Droxers, nign a a-bove
bove a-bove the Toronto skyline.
Her minine interests are so

numerous and so varied that she

literallv commutes between her

urban homes in Miami and To

rontoor between a Dunnnouse
and a tent somewhere in north

ern Canada.

Jomemaltln

9

Home wading pools for the

children need freouent scrub-

bings. Drain the plastic pools and
wash down the Sides and bottom
with hot suds. Use a hose to rinse
and refill with clean water.

.Synthetic wonder fabrics some sometimes
times sometimes need a little boost to re restore
store restore their original 'glamor.
Starch may be used, for example,
to restore enspness.
As outdoor playtime loses to

shortening days, it is time to
consider storing things. The per

ron who scrapes and washes his
barbecue pit or grills now will
have less work to do next rummer.

Porch or lawn furniture of

wood will withstand winter damp dampness
ness dampness beteer if it if repainted or
shellacked before being stored in

a arai e or attic. A coat of shel

lac on rattan, especially, will keep
it from turning dark.

Widen a narrow living room

through illusions. Decorators do
this by combining a darker tile

in a directional, pattern with a
pastel tilt floor. The darker tile
gives the illusion of greater
width. Lieht-hued rubber tile is
now practical since it is easy to
keep clean, ".
As the season of heat and hu hu-nidity
nidity hu-nidity closes, mother prepared to
jon 'summer clothing. All gar garments
ments garments should be '"Hindered and
Tied thoroughly before being put
way. Garments with perspiration
I them, especially, need a dense
o'ution of soap or-detergent suds

to get them elean. -. -;.- -

By OAILE DUGAS
LONDON (NEA) The semi-

fitted and supple silhouette is the

one. that top British designers like
best this fall.
Chez Ronald Paterson suit jac jac-lines
lines jac-lines and are tapered at the hin-

line. Coats have much the samel

snuuiuei uues ami znneur ure
straight or tapered to a fairly nar

row hemline.
This designer like?, the easy or
Moused bodice, combination
with a slim kirt for daytime
dresses. Some of these are shown
with matching boxy jackets.
Hi' short evening gowns' fre frequently
quently frequently have slim, skirts and
bodices with, more cover up than
in the past.
At Hardy Amies, suit jackets

have set in sleeves and lightly
padded shoulders. Many of these
get fur trim in collars and cuffs.
Coats are semi-fitted or straight.
He shows slim daytime dresses,
many of these with hip drapery.
Victor Stiebel likes what he
calls the "needle line" and shows
it in suits with semi-fitted jackets
and slim skirts. These have inset

sleeves
ding.

and some shoulder pad

His wool daytime dresses have

very narrow skirts but sometimes
offer hipline drapery as a soften softening
ing softening measure. While he shows the
regulation ball gown for evening,
he also shows the floor length
slim evening sheath, usually strapless.

IPoinieil Joe $3 Jin iqlt -adltion Once ivjore
. '
..-..f 1 i 1 ( fcv&-tois&tf&i'M,tittt -..rtr.l..v Mn,J
' It I v I A ( e"'-"; b i
. J V. :-".i2f I I
1 1 :-..Svi
f,"". 'LiSlSM.jfixl j., ,l..iA .j s,',,rtJkM

LJefp JJiffh Sckool Qirl

2),

iQcoraia

ror JjaintineS5

if

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fa

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'.I'm t w

ill" in f f'H h -'

Hlrh school clrl redecorates her room In pink and white. Old
vanity sets new rinse-trimmed skirt, marbleized top of self
adhesive plastic. Spray paint convert! mirror in sold, table in
white. Spread and vanity skirt are lintless and washable.

By KAY SHERWOOD
If your growing daughter's room
is not the example of shining ord order
er order and femininity it might be, en

courage her to apply some of her

high school home economics les

sons to transforming it.

It's good practice for a future
homemaker.to plan a color scheme

shop for furnishings within a pre

determined budget and do at least
some of the painting and sewing

that may be necessary.
x To get her started, you may
need to offer suggestions for spe specific
cific specific color schemes, for finished
effects that will look pretty but not
take forever to complete nor be
too elaborate for simple care. Here
are some concrete suggestions that
sparked the attention of high
school girls I know.
Because the bedspread is the
largest item in the room, it often
sets the color scheme. The variety
of lovely, inexpensive, ready-name
bedspreads is immense.
In an "example" room we did,
we settled on a feminine pink-and-

white color scheme. From the ar-

rav of new spreads we picked a

tufted pink-and-white check with a

slender silver thread brightening
its surface. White cotton fringe
trims the hemline.
It's Washable, of course, and

fluff dries without ironing. The

snowy, white tufts are of crimped
rayon, which doesn't lint or mat.

Matching cafe curtains for the

window were ensembled with a
new skirt for-an old vanity, made
from an extra pair of the curtains.

In this case, several inches were

clipped from the curtain to make

it the right height for the vanity.
The skirt, threaded onto a flexible

curtain rod attached to the vanity

top, is trimmed across the top with -a
strip of white cotton fringe.
From the scraps, it's easy to
fashion a simple drawstring bag.
a wide tube of fabric stitched
to a circular base with a heading,
at the top for a cord to serve as
a decorative laundry bag for lin lingerie.
gerie. lingerie.
The top of our vanity is staiiled
and scratched. But this can't be
seen under its pretty new pink-,
and white marbleized covering
of self-adhesive plastic.

Paint is one of the most useful
disguisers of age and wear in old
furniture. And it's considerably e-'
sier to work with than strippers

ana reiinisners. 1 don t suggest -slapping
a coat of paint on a fin
old piece. But the still-serviceable,
not-so-fine and somewhat battered I
table or chest can be freshened,
and brought into the color scheme
with paint.
Where there are moldings, carv carvings
ings carvings or irregular surfaces, paint in
spray cans gives a professional
looking finish. A second-hand ma-hogany-stained
end table, spray spray-painted
painted spray-painted white, was an easy and
inexpensive answer for a bedside bedside-table.
table. bedside-table. Other candidates for the paint,
spray besides furniture are fram framed
ed framed mirrors, picture frames and
lamp bases. If a vanity mirror
needs touching up, mask the mir mirrored
rored mirrored surface and spray on white,,,
gold or the desired color.
Not much, floor shows in-; a

small room, so a dash of vlvjd,r vlvjd,r-color
color vlvjd,r-color in a small rug can be used
to lend sDarkle to the pttinc In

our "example" room, we added

an oval crimped rayon scatter -rug
in a clear raspberry shade.
Such rayon scatter rugs range
the spectrum, coupling a luxuri luxurious
ous luxurious pile with a modest price tag.

7e Mzfote f&tmt

The costume look, dear to American women, Is high fashion
this autumn. We show here three concepts of the costume, all
by Abe Schrader. The Chanel look Is Interpreted (left) In a
slim dress and easy jaxket The dress is wool Jersey; the Jacket
is bssket weave wool. Sheer wool dress in mint green (center)

has matching jacket with ranch mink collar. This is a dress
for daytime into evening wear. Wool jersey sheath (right) in
taupe has small fitted jacket of the same fabric Printed jersey
Is used for the dress. In all three designs, dresses can go
places without jackets.

By CAILB DUGAS
NEW YORK (NEA) Texturec

leather, the pointed toe and shap shaped
ed shaped mid-heel, are the things to tool
for when you shop for a shoe ward

are

4)

rial

Spoils oCoob
By ALIClX HART

The teen-ager who uses nail po polish
lish polish is likely to be the. gal most in interested
terested interested in looking pretty. But
there are a lot exceptions to

this.
If there's dirt under that cost
of polish, she's slipped in her
grooming. If the polish is worn,
chipped, cracked or other than

glossy perfection, she's, better -off
without it. j
H she's let her nails grow to
absurd lengths, she's showing off!
claws, not hands. (Most boys

robe this fall.

There's more shoe color than
ever before: rich blues, brilliant
.eds. bronze, gray green and

combinations of beige and brown.
Silver eleams in crushed leather

Rlack suede is with us, of course.

but there are jewel-toned suedes.

iOO.

Iiate long nails.) If she uses a
hlondv or too bright shade oi

polish, she'll find people regarding
,ier nails with something akin to

horror.

, To get the most mileage from
a bottle of polish, pick a pretty,

soft shade. Remove the old po-

ish, use a hand brush vigorously,

then clean and file the nails.

(Dont file them down at the
sides; this causes hangnails.) Ap Apply
ply Apply a base coat, two. thin coats of

polish and a sealer. Allow at least
ah bour for tAe oolish to, dry.
The girl who takes a shower or
bath daily (or twice daily) and
neglects to change her lingerie
daily is kidding" herself.
Soiled lingerie next to clean
skin doesn't make- sense. It's a
wise ides to make a regular habit
of putting girdle, bra and slip in into
to into a basin of soapy water as you
step into the shower. Finish suds

ing the lingerie when you step

The importance of the pointed

cunuut be overemphasized.
It's new, pretty and, contrary to

one's first reaction, it does not

make the foot look longer. And it
is comfortable to wear, even for

women who have a width prob

lem and feel, that the pouted toe
is not for them.

Bows appear as trim for both
tailored and dressy shoes. In the

onto the bath mat.
Jost a few minutes' soaking pe period
riod period is enough for most lingerie

Roll it in a towel, hang it to dry

and. it s ready when you need it
Incidentally, lingerie that's wash

ed after each wearing will last

longer and give you better service
than lingerie wfue fibers are
weakened by dirt.
Skimping on food in order to
buy more clothes Is one fast way

for. a girl to Undermine ner neait

The eareer girl who tries td gety

by on a doughnut and cot lee in

the morning, a hamburger and

soft drink at noon, a can of soup
and a sandwich at night, is ask asking
ing asking for trouble.

tailored version, they're flat and
neat. For satin or s;lk crepe shoes,

they're soft and give the look of

having been hand-tied.
For late day wear, sparkling

jewels enhance black suede leath

er, satin or silk ciepe shoes of
great elegance. They look newest
when they're placed at the side
rather than the throat of the shoe.
And they take on a regal look
when they form a tiara around a
stand-up tongue.

BY MRS. MURIEL LAWRENCE
IT was Midge Ryerson who
cracked the window of the Law Law-sons'
sons' Law-sons' car.
He, Dave and another kid were
paying ball in front of the Law Law-son's
son's Law-son's house. Big for 14, Midge had
a poweriul pitch, and one of them
sizzled right on past Dave's glove
straight into the side window of
the Lawsons' parked car.
Dave saw the glass splinter.

Still struggling to digest this im impression,
pression, impression, he heard someone shout

"Get lost! men ne was aione.
Midge and the other kid were!

gone and a red-faced, shouting

Mr. Lawson was striding down

his front walk towards him, shak

ing his fist.

LATER, when he borowed mon

ey from his lather to pay nis

share of the damage he was close
to tears. "It will take me weeks
to pay you back from my allow

ance." he said. "If I'd run like

Midee and that other kid. I

wouldn't have to pay. 1 wouiont

have had to listen to old man Law-

son calling me a juvenile delin delinquent,"
quent," delinquent," 1

Protested Dave despairingly.

7

ton

Teen aeers who collect shirts

will like the new lantern sleeves
and mosaic prints for fail. These

take best to very simple, straight

s'flrts.

"What's the good of telling tne
truth like I did if telling it costs'
me $8 and running away saves1'
$8 for Midge and that other kid?'
His father said, "You don't teH'"
the truth to keep money or lose"'
i.. You tell it to stand up for your yourself
self yourself the way you are. To discover""
you could stand up for, yourself 1
with the truth to Mrs. Lawson is is-the
the is-the truth to Mrs. Lawson is worth"
worth a million times in tn

learned you're a brave boy today.
So don't let me hear any more -about
how sad it is that it's cost-

mg you some money."

Was Dave's father rieht to thus

impose his respect for truthfulness

on nis son y

authorities

their best. She needs good food
for sound health.

moneyy
Tt& SnTnfof Me fiSf"

what she can buy and to have a

few good clothes rather than a

jammed closet.

By shopping carefully, a
can build a basic wardrobe

girl

vary in a tbne-on-tone effect.

One way to greet fall is in a

costume all ia one neutral shade

(beige?) with one single accent

in'iig a striking coloi. Bronze might

which she can add new fashions e

each season.

She needs three balanced meals

a dav to keen her hair, her skin.

her nans, ner teeta aa eyes at

Now is a food time to

and air a clothes closet, while

shifting summer Clothing to make
way for' fall and winter items.

take everything out of the closet
Wash it down With warm suds

Don't scream and run when
sou see the first gray stockings

clean this fall. They're lighter on the

leg and really very pretty with
gray shoes.

TWO distinguished
would say yes.

Dr. Dale B. Harris, director1 of 11
the University of Minnesota's In--"
stitute of Child Welfare, recently

mm me cnua Mudy Asociauon"

ui America: 'ine parent who doe's
not strongly endorse even de
mand the values he feels are"""
important may actually be trans-"'
nutting weakness of faith in rfi'"1

Values."

kAAA rt t If i r n . .-

head of Cornel University's d-"9"

partment of child development. .1

Parenthood must be positive. It
must commit itself to tanHrrf '.

and maintain those standards in
the children's presenr tn ib.t

they get the idea that the universe
is a place which requires a stand, ',
a commitment in order for any ae-
tivity to develop purposefully.,,

Beauty Tips

Rinse and let dry.

speed drying and aid
the closet faster.

To wear with the Chanel-type

suit; a pleated overblouse, band-

Tenseness of shoulder muscles

is a warning to relax, xrv lollins?

your head from side to side. Fust
turn your head to the right shout
der, then to the left shoulder.
This relaxes muscles and mi

help you avoid a headache.

A hot and dirty traveler loses

sight of a trip's fun. A container

of sudsy water kept handy in the

giove compartment serves ior'e ior'e-mergency
mergency ior'e-mergency hand washing.
Resist the temptation to dnr

your pantie eirdle hurriedly. Pot-

i ag u near a radiator or other

A fan witl:M) at a law waistlie. in orion,

in airing 'and wool jersey. Handsome when rect heat will damage the elast
tyou leave the jacket at home, too." ciied. threads. i-

' 1 -i .t V



. ft I

Dartmouth 6
Pennsylvania 3
Army 27
Penn State 13
Princeton AT
Columbia 6
Brown 21
Yie20
N. Carolina 13
Navy 7
Notre Dame 26
Oregon State 22
illUligtill
. ., tWfcju
Georgia 0
Indiana 0
North westerirl3D
- ... i. 1.. tti'f f LI J 1 M V- : -1
Pat Morgans
H&HSi W HU Si.' i
by HELEN REILLY
M kr NU StnkT

IHIchkan26-

. j

-

World Of Flowers

Newcomers To Isthmus

Enchants

U
J:

; AT 4:35 on the afternoon of Oct.
3 Grant Melville, a portrait Pami Pamirs
rs Pamirs fell from the fourthfloor studio-
of the Melville house on, East
Tenth St. and was alone in the
Souse when the fatal accident oc

curred. His wife and the servants

ere still at the Melville country
jUte on Long Island, from which
$i(f painter had returned that
morning. He was at work on a
ianvas in the studio when he went
iy?r to one of the long windows
it the front, lost his balance, and
crashed to the pavement below.
As in all cases of sudden death,
the usual investigation was made.
The verdict was accident.

. There was one dissenting voice.
iAt around 4 o'clock on that
One afternoon, Sarah Casement
entered a fifth-floor apartment in
th Seldon Arms, an apartment
house directly across the street
from the Melville house. The a a-portment
portment a-portment was not hers, it belong belonged;
ed; belonged; to Zita Warren, a friend who
. i i i

wqs on on a cruise anu uau urg urged
ed urged Sarah to use it.
To one saw Sarah Casement en en-te
te en-te the Seldon Arms. It she had

been seen she would have been
remembered. Her appearance was
different, distinctive. She was hat hat-leYs.
leYs. hat-leYs. Tawny hair curved around

hat head in a bell, framing strik striking
ing striking gray eyes under dark brows,
and she wore her clothes careless carelessly
ly carelessly with a sort of rakish elegance.

Sarah was a free-lance copywrit

er" by profession and she had

brought work with her to her

friend's apartment that afternoon.
SHte didn't immediately settle to it.
Zita Warren's living room was
30 feet long and had three win windows.
dows. windows. Beyond it the dining room
extended for another 15 feet.
There was one larger window
there. Sarah was at this window
when she first noticed the painter
in the studio of the little rose red
house with the wh'te shutters di directly
rectly directly across the street. He had
on a mustard-colorcJ smock. He
was a man of medium height with
a dark head beginning to bald at
the crown. His back was to her.

The canvas on which he was
painting was fading tne street at
a slant, and she couldn't see what

was on it. The rear of the room
was in dimness. The painter held

a palette in one hand and a brush

or knife in the other. He would ap

ply paint, step back to study the

esult. his head on one side, and

bend forward again.
Presently Sarah strolled away

telling herself that snt ought to

get on with her own stuff, she had
come here to Zita's to do just
that.

he had jiad a shock. He kept tap tapping
ping tapping the palm of his hand jerkily
with his palette knife, listening ap apparently
parently apparently to what the man behind
him aid. Suddenly he change
his position. He bent sharply for forward,
ward, forward, leaned out and stared at
something below him in the street.
Sarah looked too. There was

nothing startling, a boy wheeling
a gVecer's cart, a purse with two

children, the postman on the cor

ner, a xoupie ot pedestrians,

woman wKh a dog on a leash.

Sarah glanced, back at the paint

er, and stoppeiKpreathing.

there was movement of some

sort benind tne mil in the mus

tard-colored smock, and then the

man himself was coming through
the window and was falling into

space, his grotesquely sprawled

figure hurtling towards the pave pavement.
ment. pavement. Sarah covered her eyes with
her hands, fighting nausea. When
she took her hands away again, a
cluster of people had sprung up
on the opposite pavement near
the foot of the steps. They hid
what lay there. .Shouts and a
confusion of voices. Swaying on
her feet, Sarah looked into the stu studio
dio studio across from her. Most cer certainly
tainly certainly there had been movement
behind the painter the instant be before
fore before he came through the long
window. At that time the door in
the right wall was open. There
was nothing there now but dim dimness.
ness. dimness. The rectangle of brightness
had vanished. The man who had
been with the painter, had gone.

the door was closed.

) V By JEAN BAILEY
"Who is Pat Morgan," asked blonde newcomer Louise Edwards at a party last week. "Ever since I arrived here,
people keep telling.rne that I must meet her."
"Me too," chimed in Georgia Carlos, who arrived from -New Orleans in July. "Somebody told me I should .take
her flower arranging, course. When is it, arid where?"
It's wonderful when people ask you questions you can answer and I was delighted to be able to tell Georgia
that she could take Pat's flower-arranging course at the Ye M. )C. A on Monday morning or evening, that the
class was fun and that even' people born with two left hands,. like my self, could whip up a creditable centerpiece
out of an old eggplant and a pineapple. top aftek,heKinsyuotiort: , '.
"Pat is a good friend of mine," I wound up'ifou Wll go out to visit her. and you can see what I

mean

AT 25 minutes of 3 she had
glanced at her watch and decided
it was too early for a drink be before
fore before sauntering to- the window.
This time there was a change in
the studio across the street. The
painter there wasn't working. His
back was still to her, but instead
of facing the canvas on his left, he
was facing towards a door on the
right wall. Sarah couldn't see the
door itself what she could see
was a long shaft of light on the
floor where the western sun came
through the opening. There was a
man lounging in the doorway; she
uldn't see the man, but she
' could see his shadow, part of it.
Yhe angle of a hat, a shoulder
ji arm, were a dark shape
thrown on brightness.
' The painter and this' man were
taking. The painter put his pa palette
lette palette on a stool beside the easel
and came over to one of the long
windows at the front of the stu studio.
dio. studio. In the fuller light he was
more clearly visible. He was a
handsome man of middle height
hi his late forties or early fifties.
His face was heavy, it had a
wnite, dead look to it, as though

TODAY!

- .75 AO
7:00, 9:00 p.m.

1:20, 3:00, 5:00

14 SUtVffOfiS MUST K CAST ADOPT!
WHICH WU THE CAPTAIN CHOOSE!

lliUZEnm-lLllYDNOlJIN

mm

THE painter's visitor must have
raced down to the street It
was odd that he had taken time
to close the studio door behind
him. .A police car was arriving.
Two policemen got out and mount mounted
ed mounted the steps of the rose color colored
ed colored house. The front door appear appeared
ed appeared to be locked. They couldn't get
in. One of the policemen went a a-long
long a-long a narrow alley to the left of
the house that divided it from a

big apartment building fronting on

University Place. A siren wailed,
then the wail died as an ambu

lance pulled up. Sarah moved a-

way from the window on shaky

legs and sank into the nearest
chair.
Her thoughts were troubled, chao

tic. Two doors that should have
been open and weren't, two doors
that were closed. .A man racing
at top speed to the side of a friend
who vhad fallen four stories to the
pavement would scarcely stop to
close doors behind him would

he?
It was after half past 5 when
Sarah left Tenth Street. She
tried to forget the horror she had
seen, put it out of her mind, and
couldn't. At 8 o'clock that night
she called the local precinct. At a
quarter of 9 two officers, Ser Sergeant
geant Sergeant Ross and First Grade De Detective
tective Detective Brownell, came to her a a-partment
partment a-partment on Thirty sixth Street.
Th painter's' name was Grant
Melville and Melville was dead.
He had been, instantly killed. Sa Sarah
rah Sarah tbld her story.
Sergeant Ross was a stolid old

er man neanng retirement. The

man with whom he usually work

ed was in the hospital. Brownell,

who had been assigned to p i m,
was 15 years younger and fresh fresher.
er. fresher. Brownell studied the girl in

tently, the poise of her head, the

tawny hair curved around it, the

dark-lashed gray eyes, as she de

scribed what she had seen in the

studio across the street that aft

ernoon. She had all her wits about

her. She spoke quietly hut with

firmness.

iimiL;niwroiwrmiiMriiiiMnw
' p ,lZm-mm ill i irl j

PAT MORGAN Using crimson canna lilies and their glossy wine-colored leaves, Pat makii,.

an exotic arrangement with the minimum 01 iuss. ties jiower-arrangeiiieui.

are free, start at the usu-ymua tomorrQW.

THESE things went for nothing
with Sergeant Ross, and the ser

geant was in charge. Back at the

precinci u was noss wno report

ed to Lieutenant Parr, his rank

ing officer. "The girl's nuts, Lieu

tenanthysterical type." He said

that the Melville house had been
under observation from the mo

ment Grant Melville came through

the window; a crowd of passers

by had sprung up on the pave-

ment. No one had left the house

It was securely locked back and

front. Every door and every win

dow except in the room where
the artist was working was tight.

There was no evidence of a visit

or. Melville's cigarette stubs and

Melville's alone lie smoked a

monogrammed English brand and

had a definite way of putting them

out were in an ash tray near the

easel, together with a used glass

and an empty can of beer. There

was no sign of a visitor of an in intruder
truder intruder anywhere else in the house.
"And this Miss Casement says
someone was there, thai someone
was upstairs in the studio with
Melville just before he went
through the window?'' Parr ask asked.
ed. asked. The sergeant smiled. "The in

visible man. Lieutenant. The girl

says there was someone there,

sure and at the same time she

admits she didn't see anyone.
It's just an idea she has. The

; standing at faces south, the stu

dio windows north. The sun could
have been in her eyes although
she swears it wasn't Shadows all

she can talk about is light and

i shadows now vou see it and now

you don't. Nothing definite at all.
Nothing you can hang your hat
on." He shrugged. Like I say,
the hysterica type and I guess at
that it was a shock. Pretty nastv.
Every bone in Melville's b O d y
must have been broken."'

. :. o,w

m ivi!
v s I V 14 vf "If I-T.,','

PANAMA vPOINSETTIA As well as the traditional Ghristmas flower, which groVs. In profu profusion
sion profusion here,-there is the Panama potasettia, which Pat ia showing -to Georgia Carlos and Louisa
Edwards. Pat tells how she silvers the little berries to make Christmas decorations. . t,

So we did. We drove out -to Ml-

raflores, and: climbed the
palm-lined driveway into Morgan's

gardens, fat Was. uusy in ner

greenhouse) supervising rhe care
of. hundreds at ihts of. blooming
African violets She greeted us

warmly and beamed vhen we ad

mired a prolific purple aouble vio

let, which was "busting out in

From the greenhouse Pat led
the way to her workroom where

one of her assistants was arrang

ing tiny wood roses in a copper

bowl.
"These woodroses have more co

lor than the larger Ones," said
Pat. "See the bronze and reddish

tones. They make charming ar arrangements.".
rangements.". arrangements.".
This was the visrtorsMirst In

traduction to woodroses, so they
were shown some of the larger
ones, and exclaimed to find that

they were real, and actually grew

in their 'artificial' glory.

Pat took a look at her mail

while we were there, and showed

us a letter from the University of

Miami asking her to lecture m
their course on tropical flowers.
But she couldn't quite see a trio

to Miami in her busy immediate
future, so she told us she would

have to sayrWo.S S,
Refusing requests1 for help is not

one of Pat'a strongest characteristics-
as many officials in both
Panama and the Canal Zone know

ell. She has been called upon to

design and execute the floral dec

orations for the most important

social events on the isthmus Irom

the VkW of .Queen "Elizabeth 11 of

EnglanaMo th Meeting of tne

iresidentsitere in July ;i. ofe last

During"- the QuenvhW af dil

the flowers for the Governor's re reception,
ception, reception, and the British Embassy
fete. For the meeting of the Presi Presidents,
dents, Presidents, she decorated tlte Union

Club for an elaborate reception.

Pat likes to use tropical flowers

and foliage best of all. She loves

to have Panamanians attend her

classes, as well as Zonians be

cause she feels that Latins have

natural rhythm which helps

them in making graceful arrange

ments. ;.

Some of her pupils in Panama

make corsages and floral arrange arrangements
ments arrangements professionally now, ;l
Several months lago, ;Pat,,weht to

Medellin: Colombia to erve

judge at the National ; F'l o w e r
show. One of her friends, who
canee for her, since she had di directly
rectly directly been the inspiration for the
show. One of her friends wRe is
alsoi -a horticulturist, had visited
Pat -arid talked to her about her

r arrtma -Gttrdn Cluto and her

flower arrangement 'classes. Pat

suggested that she start something

( fAjAV: i
' &W' V-V 'ill

GEORGIA CARLOS registers surprise as Pat fells her that the
exotic material she holds is a stalk of dried okra pods-.
All kinds, of surprises .jpop up ihPat IVlorgan's original

arrangements:

was not unnatural junder the cir-ithat some opportunist, figuring

II

There was one small sequel that
i. i ... .

,nma ucniung 10 oo nirecuy witn
1 Grant iielville'a demise but which

cumstanees. On the night of tne

same day Meltille was killed the

Melville house was entered by an

intruder via the roof. Mrs. Mel Melville
ville Melville came in from Long Island at

shortly after Time o clock, accom accompanied
panied accompanied by a parlormaid and a
cook. Going up to her bedroom on
the top floor the maid surprised a
burglar scrambling up the ladder
and through the trap ioor at the
top of the stairs. All she saw were
his legs disappearing above

through the hole in the roof, then
the trap door slammed shut.
Examination showed that this
rap door had been broken open
rom the outside.' The door had
been fastened securely on the in inside
side inside when the police were ia the

house an the afternoon, w no one
could hive escaped by that route

the house was empty, had forced

an entrance intending to do a lit

tie job of removing valubles while
the coast was clear: The 'prowler

made his escape across a succes
sion of roofs after he was surpris'

ed by the housemaid. Nothing had

Men taKen.
It didn't occur to anyone then
to check the paint on toe canvas

Dropped on- the easel hi the stu

dio, the canvas on which Melville
had been working immediately be

fore- lie died, to see whether the

oaiht was wet

The case was : Mt closed for

Sarah Casement, far from it. The
skepticism.- the downright disbe

lief witli which her story- liad

been received had Tocked.- her
back, on her heels. It was incred incredible
ible incredible to her that her word should!

them. What had happened was be doubted. She had so ax to grind, 1

no possible reason for lying. iSha

knew what she had seen in the stu

dio of the red' house on Tenth St.
There had been someone there
with the painter. Shadows'-didn't

cast themselves out of ntUungftess,

the studio door hadn't opened of

itself nor closed by itself when

Melville was hurtling through

space to the pavement.

Sarah Casement tried to put

Grant Melville out o? her mind.

forget the terrible sight ot that

falling body, The attempt-was a
failure. She thought of the., man
in the mustard colored smock
morning, noon and .fright, .lunch .lunching
ing .lunching in: offices,- dining wit, 'listen 'listening
ing 'listening 4 music, in the middle of a

conversation ; wuu someone,

watchrai e raorie.

' ITO tf CONTTNVf
.NUT WIEK)

Artificial Moon's

4 Feelers lo
' i -iL'' .' .

Vealher Forecasters

WASHINGTON (UP)-An artifi

cial moon with four tiny sensors

protruding like eyes on stalks will
attempt next year to measure- toe

heat in the gigantic, atmospheric

cauldron that manufactures the

weather. 'r,

if the attempt is successtui it
will crve -weather forecasters vital

information now 'almost complete

ly lacking.
The experimtnt as described
by Dr. V. E. Suomi of the Univer University
sity University of Wisconsin at a 13 nation
conference on rocket and satellite

programs of the International Geo

physical Year (IGY).
The so-called "heat balance" is
one of six major scientific mis

sions assigned to the artificial

moons this country will try to

i launch into 18,000 mile-an-hour

flights around the earth starting

early next spring.
Earth's atmosphere is the mov

ing part of a giant heat engine

which gets its energy from the

sun. ine way me aunoapnerc

moves determines the weather.

The tropical regions- generally

receive more energy irom tne sun

than they lose by radiation. Re

gions nearer the poles, however,
1 4b.. k. -an,:.

aubc mwv uiao uivj i cvci ic. iuii
is offset in part by export Of heat

from the low latitudes to the high

er ones. ;
"This differential beating and

resulting heat transport by the
atmosphere ad by ocean currents
ia,H Suomi said, ."the very, basis

of all our weather.", ..
Weather- forecasters know but

can make utue use ot mat tact
in their work because detailed in

formation about the "energy budg

et r-.is simply to inadequate.?.
So Suomi and his. associates

ha ve devised a way tot measure

(the "teat input" from the sun and

the amount radiated back ad thus

arrive, st. the plaoet'a -"heat bal-

of the kind in Medellin. the out

come of this was Colombia's Na

tional Flower Show; which was

such a success that Panama has

now decided to have a flower show

each year.

The girls brought us back to the

ed that she had been giving these

classes since 1949, She could hot

tell how man classes she has giv

en, in alL but thousands have ben

efited by .her skillful instruction
and demonstrations. She gives

classes in both US Rate and Lo

cal Rate communities, and finds

someone with special talent in al

most 'every class.

The classes which will begin-al

the YMCA tomorrow morning

were described bv Pat this way i

, .' We start'Wito regUfratjoA;6f

coarse,. -SH0 -4 .iiks. everywo t eg
ister the vet? first day'if flossifeJe.
They can come to, either the. morn morning
ing morning class, which beings at 9 &
clock or the evening class at 7 7-At
At 7-At "this time the pupil gets- list
of requisites, learns a little of the
history of flower arranging and is
given, the J3o's and Pofl'ts of flow flowers
ers flowers arr.angement."
f'The "second lesson is held here,"
Pat indicated the lovely grounds
of Morgan'sxGartlens. "We see
how things grow, and look over
the great varietyNrf material that
is offered to us in xiropical gar-

"Then we deal with designjied

color harmony, This lesson is the

most beneficial of an,; in my opi opinion.
nion. opinion. For the fourth lesson I give
a demonstration. This i.rcludes all
types of flower Ttrraiigement, and
shows the mechanics of the art."
"In the following lesson ,we

deal with eut flowers, fruits and

vegetables and seed in design, and

this year we are going to do )as

ter arrangements. Then we -, do

dried subjects using driftwood, co

ral and other exotic materials. In

this course we are stressing the

use of native materials, especially

"The eighth lesson concerns leis

and corsages. We also make plans
for the Flower Show; at this

time-" :
"All pupils exhibit m the Flow Flower
er Flower Show, and its always quite an
event,"- said Pat smiling proud proudly.
ly. proudly. v -;
"Can we sign upfc' now? :
ed Georgia." .-y '.& .,,
you. certainly can' answered

PatftibUt yqu'd betjer sign up at

the YMtmso iney can count you

in tne crass"

How much is- the course??'1

was the next question.
"Why its nothing at'sil, "laugh
ed PaV'X.justteach for fun."
r h v t-u --f 1

e
...

LOUtSEaEfiWARDS "examines .,
gnarled miniature tree, which
she learns comes from a coco-"
nut ipalmi 'At! Christmas -time
pat will -transform this into.
a glistening; decoration

0 0 (today) mmm

, VV El KB ND
1:20, J:15,- 5:10, 7:0V

0.75

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1 sensational Mj .' ? ;
best... a v :
teen-age terror I Jtr
Who scares nobody I .:
butbimself I : ?-

. 1 1