Sunday supplement


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The Panama American
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00159
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
normalized irregular
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00159
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
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    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
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        Page Supplement 3
        Page Supplement 4
        Page Supplement 5
        Page Supplement 6
        Page Supplement 7
        Page Supplement 8
        Page Supplement 9
        Page Supplement 10
        Page Supplement 11
        Page Supplement 12
        Page Supplement 13
        Page Supplement 14
        Page Supplement 15
        Page Supplement 16
Full Text
TOURIST 629.60
"Let the people know the truth and the country Is tafen Abraham Lincoln.
Seybold: Anti-Rent Efforts Correct
Reynolds Shuts Out Dodgers,
Mise Homers To Even Series
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (UP)
Brilliant four-hit clutch pitch-
ing by Allle Reynolds plus long
distance hitting by Johnny Mlze
and rookie Mickey Mantle today
gave the New York Yankees
their second victory in the 1952
World Series to pull even at two
victories each with the Brooklyn
Trgame, played before 71,787
rabid fans, was a pitchers duel
between Reynolds and Dodger
rookie Joe Black
For the first three Innings,
neither aide scored but big
Johnny Mlze who only yester-
day had clouted his first Series
homer in a pinchhittlng role
blasted a Black offering into the
rlghtfleld stands to give Reynolds
the margin he needed.
The "Chief" then proceeded to
hurl one of his brilliant games
and wound .up striking out ten
Dodgers Including the great
Jackle Robinson three times.
The Yankees sewed up the
contest when they added an in-
surance run In the bottom of
the eighth off John Rutherford
who had replaced Black on the
mound when the latter was lift-
ed for a plnchhltter.
Mickey Mantle banged a 460-
foot triple over Duke Snider s
head in centerfleld and scored
when the relay to the Infield was
thrown wild to third by Pee Wee
Reese .
Tomorrow the fifth game of
the Series will be played at Yan-
kee Btadium with the scene a-
if ting to EbbeU Field on

Billy Cok, hitting
Unit PHcher Allle
Reynolds, struck out. Pee Wee
Reese atftKled to left centerfleld.
Duke Snider was safe on Billy
Martirio bad throw to first,
Reese racing to third. Jackie
Robinson took a called third.
strike. Roy Campanella struck
out. No runs, one hit, one error,
two left.
YANKEES: Oil. McDougald,
hitting against starting pitcher
out to left, filed out to center. I
Phil Rizauto lined out to'
left, Mickey Mantle walk-
ed. Johnny Mlze rolled out to I
second. No runs, no hits, no
errors, one left.
DODGERS: Andy Pafko struck
out. Oil Hodges grounded out to
short. Carl Furlllo dribbled out
to first, the pitcher covering.
No runs, no hits, no errors, none ,
YANKEES: Yogi Berra struck
out. Gene Woodllng doubled
against the leftfield wall. Hank
Bauer grounded out to third,
Woodllng holding at second.)
Billy Martin rolled out to short. I
No runs, one hit, no errors,
one left.
DODGERS: Snider rolled out
to first. Robinson grounded out
to short. Campanella struck
out. No runs, no hite, no errors,
none left.
YANKEES: Mlze homered into
the rlghtfleld stands. Berra hit
a long drive to right center that
was taken sensationally by
8nlder. Woodling fouled out to
third. Bauer Wed out to left.
One run, one bit, no errors,
none left.
DODGERS: Pafko singled to
left. Hodges walked. Furlllo sa-
crificed, going out first to the
second baseman. Black missed
a second strike and Pafko was
caught easily near by Berra on
a squrze play attempt. Hodges
moved to third on the play.
Black finally walked. Cox pop-
ped out to the catcher. No runs,
one hit, no errors, two left.
YANKEES: Martin grounded
out to third. Reynolds rolled
out to second. McDougald walk-
ed. Rlzzuto walked. M ntle filed
out to right center. No runs,
no hits, no errors, two left.
out to center. Woodling was
Intentionally walked. B a u e I
forced Mlie at. third. Martin
fouled out to the catcher. No
runs, one hit, no errors, two
DODGERS: Campanella walk-
ed. Pafko struck out. Hodges hit
into a doubleplay, short to sec
ond to first. No runs, no hits,
no errors, none left.
DODGERS: Reese filed out to
right. Snider filed out to center.
Robinson struck out. No runs,
no hits, no errors, none left.
YANKEES: Mlze bounced one
Into the- rlghtfleld stands for a
ground rule double. Berra filed
DODGERS: Furillo singled
past short. George Shuba,
pinchhittlng for Black, filed out
to center. Glen "Rocky" Nelson,
pinchhittlng for Cox, struehsout.
Reese filed out to left. No runs,
one hit, no errors, one left.
YANKEES: Mantle tripled off
reliever John Rutherford over
Snider's head with a 460-foot
drive to center for a triple and
scored on a bad relay from
Reese to third that got by the
third baseman and even got by
Rutherford. Mlze walked and
Joe Collins came In to run for
Mize. Berra filed out to right.
Woodllng grounded out to third.
Bauer struck out. One run, one
hit, one error, one left.
DODGERS: Snider flied out
to center. Robinson struck out.
Campanella grounded out to
third to end the game with a
2-0 Yankee victory which even-
ed up the serle at twj sames
E a isiE^^Zf^B itWri
Li \ Vm n ^B^E^ mm

FOUR FOOTBALL QUEENS, riding In state at Friday night's football Jamboree at Mt. Hope
Stadium are left to right, Jacquie McCoy of B HS for the Bulldogs; Lotty Stevenson of CHS
for the Tigers; Norma McKeown for the' Athletic Club; and Kathy Sandrldge for the Canal
Zone Junior College.
CLU Holds Urgent
Meeting At 9:30
An urgent meeting of officers
of the Central Labor Union will
take place this morning at the
Balboa Lodge Hall at 9:30 a. m.
The main topic to be discuss-
ed is the question of sending
legislative representative H.
Munro to Washington to fight
rent Increases personally.
All CLU officers are urged to
Two Held In DC-3 Bomb
Plot Face 30-Year Terms
Judge Clotario Margalle was ex-
pected today to Issue a formal
warrant for the arrest of thea-
trical producer Paco Sierra and
ex-convict Emilio Arellano Sche-
tellge on charges thev planted
a bomb la Mexican airline pas-
senger plane on sept. 24.
The hearing wa held yester-
CZ Tots, Moms Relax At Auto-Cine
DODGERS: Joe Black struck
out. Billy Cox filed out to deep
center. Reese singled to left,
but was thrown out attempting
to steal second. No runs, one
hit, no errors, none left.
YANKEES: Reynolds bounced
out to short. McDougald drib-
bled out to the pitcher. Rlzzuto
walked on four straight balls.
Mantle filed out to center. No
runs, no hite, no errors, one
Order Seeks Broad
Defense Set-Up
In East Germany
BERLIN, Oct. 4 (UP) An
"Order of the Day" to Soviet
Zone Communist People's Police
today called for "broad organi-
zation of defense" In East Ger-
The "order of the day" Issued
by People's Police Chief Republic
next Tuesday, also called for the
People's Policemen to be trained
^o a truly Iron discipline and
an exemplary performance."
However, the formal an-
nouncement of the establish-
ment of an East Zone Army was
not made in the order.
Rumors were circulating In
East Germany- that the .Com-
munist* would sfleaally announce
they had formed a- National
Armed Forces on their anniver-
sary day.
They believed Communists will
awatt the ratification of the
Bonn Convention by the West
German Parliament before go-
ing ahead with formally an-
nouncing the establishment of
the East Zone AriB.
Zonlana are usually quick to
recognize a good thing.
Perhaps that's why three-
fourths of the cars that are
pulling into Panama's Drive-In
Theatre bear Canal Zone license
Or perhaps Zonlans have fin-
ally found the solution to their
baby-sitting problems.
For the 638-car capacity Au-
to-Clne offers practically all the
comforts of home including
a bottle-warming service.
In an area of 40,000 square
meters that is sprayed twice
every night movie patrons sit
back, relax and gaze upon a
tremendous 40 x 60 foot screen.
(The conventional size screen In
ordinary movie houses measures
18 x 20 ft.
A snap of the fingers and one
of the waiters Jumps to atten-
tion. Juicy hamburgers, soft
drinks, popcorn, beer, and po-
tato chips are brought to your
car on demand.
For sensitive ears, it's
easy to tone doten the
sound-box that is hooked
on to each car. If you're a
little hard of hearing, a
flick of the mitt and the
actors' emotional tones are
Now for the first time In Pan-
ama' history fans can enjoy
a real open-air movie, especial-
ly If you own a convertible.
Rainy nights haven't been de-
trimental to business either, ac-
cording to the manager. A spe-
cial liquid sprayed on your
windshield keeps the screen
clear and In view.
During the three weeks they
have been in operation, Pan-
ama's Auto-Cine has shown
three complete features a week.
The schedule changes Monday,
Wednesday and Friday.
Located on the Trans-Isth-
mian Highway, almost directly
opposite the National Univer-
sity, the drive-In theater re-
presents an investment of $200,
000, and years of study and re-
search as to advisability of an
auto-clne In the tropics.
For younger movie fans,
-the new theater it better
than a picnic. Some come
completely outfitted in pa-
jamas or bathrobe. Others
tuck their favorite doll or
teddy bear into the back
seat and bring pillows and
blankets, for extra comfort.
Parents on the other hand
find they can see a movie
more often without Worrying
about making different arrange-
ments for the children.
As one of the patrons remark-
ed after she went In:
"Since we can't njve tele-
vision this is the next best
BACK SEAT FOR THE LADIESFred L. Stewart and son
enjov the front view while the wlmnien In the family take
a back seat. The Stewart came in from Balboa.
ALL THE WAT FROM RODMAN came these three marines
n r.i Joe Sirus. Bob Schaefer and Jay 8lms. Said the
boy from th Naval .Station. "We love the open air.' it's
worth the trio all the way in." Richard Adams of La Boca
takes their .toner fa- UckU
YOUNG, PAJ AMA CLAD PATRON. Jean Louise Robinson, 3.
is distracted for a minute while daddy (Dr. E. B. Robinson i
studies the movie Intently In the open-air patio that Is a
convenience for movle-gaers who want to stretch their
legs hit,
day, but the trial date has not
yet been set.
The Judge Indicated Sierra
.and Arellano will remain in prl-
rsoh Indefinitely until their trial,
while a spokesman for the At-
torney General's office indicated
the pair faced a 30-year sen-
tence, each, If convicted on
charges of premeditated murder
' and the Illegal use of explosives
| It was understood that Sierra.
I who Is the husband of the cele-
brated Mexican musical comedy1
star Esperanza Iris, and Arellano
l may also face charges of an at-
tempt against the public com-,
|munlcatlons system, attempted
fraud, damage to private proper-
ty, battery and criminal associa-
These charges are the out-
growth of an alleged plot to col-
lect Insurance on seven persons
sent aboard the plane to non-ex-
istent jobs In oaxaca. damage to
the plane and Injury to two
North Americans on the plane.
Sierra and Arellano, appearing
before the judge yesterday at a
preliminary hearing, again ac-l
cused each other of the rcsponsl-1
blllty for the attempt to blow up
the plane In flight Sept. 24.
During the hearing, that last-1
fid six hours. Sierra contended he j
loaned Arellano money without,
knowing he planned to use It In
connection with the wholesale!
Arellano, In turn, Insisted Sie-
rra agreed to participate In the!
Meantime, Lino Garcia Diego,
attorney for Sierra and Carlos,
Herrera Marmo'.?Jo, attorney for,
Arellano said their defense at,
the trial will be based on the
contention that charges against:
the pair are presumptive and not
based on irrefutable proof.
Brazil To Give
Murals For UN
Building In NY
NEW YORK. Oct. 4 (WIS)
The Government of Brazil will;
provide two large murals for thr;
delegates' lobby" of the United i
Nations General Assembly build-1
ing, Secretary-General Trygve
Lie announced today.
The murals, a gift of the
Bi azulan government, will be
designed by the famous Brazil-
ian artist. Candido Portinarl,
and will caver the huge east-
west wans of the lobby.
The 4*-year-oM artist Is well
known in the United States.,
The murals he painted for the'
US government hold an honor-,
ed place in the Hispanic Foun-;
dation of the Library of Con-
gress, Washington, D. C. Exhi-
bits of Partlnart's work heM at!
the Museum of Modern Art in
New York City In 1939, and the i
'Art Institute in Detroit in 1940
were highly praised.
K. of C. Charity
Ball Next Friday
The Knights of Colombus will
held their annual charity ball
at the El Panama Hotel Friday
night, it was announced today.
Reservations may be made by
calling Mr. Halley at Balboa,1
3531 or the Club Secretary.
Music for the affair will be
furnished by the hotel's orches-
fcn> j
Employes Have
Democratic Right
To Seek Relief
Governor John S. Seybold said fasf night that Canal
Zone employes are entirely correct in their collective ef-
fort to seek reconsideration of the increased rentals on
Canal quarters, scheduled to go into effect Oct. 26.
Although he had not seen the text of the letter ad-
dressed to President Truman protesting an increase in
rents which was adopted at the mass meeting which drew
1,200 Canal employes to Balboa stadium yesterday morn-
ing the Governor said that the employes are wholly within
their rights to seek relief on this or any other condition at
higher administrative levels.
"This is one of the great rights we as democratic
citizens of our nation hold dear," he declared. "No em-
ploye of the Canal forfeited this right when he occepted
"It Is a matter of deep con-
cern to me that all of our em-
ployes should fully understand
that the action taken was not
a deliberate measure. Initiated
locally, which is inimical to
their Interests.
"As an administrative officer,
I have no choice but to follow
Whiskey Men
Gird To Sell
Irish To SA
DUBLIN, Oct., 4 (UP) Irish
whiskey exporters were girding
themselves for a determined
drive to persuade South Amer-
icans to develop a taste for the
potent Irish product In prefer-
ence to Scotch whisky.
The "Battle of the Bottle"
which flared In the august
Chamber of the Council Eu-
rope, Jerking spokesmen from
Ireland and Scotland to their
feet In hot defense of their na-
tive brands, may shortly extend
to South America if the present
trade expansion plans develop.
Already, It has been announc-
ed in Dublin that trade advisers
from Coras Track Oalcm Teo-
ranta (a government-sponsored
trade advisory organization) will
send their representatives to Ve-
nezuela to promote the sale ofi
Irish whiskey, among other pro-
Similar visits to other South
American nations are expected
to follow soon.
Irish newspapers. In comment-
ing on the trade drive, pointed
to the fact that Scotch whiskey
has no real competition in South
America, and claimed If the Irish
brand is made available, it
would seriously challenge the
popularity of Scotland's blended
Irish distillers are known to be
strongly In favor of a trade ex-
pansion program In South Ame-
rica where Irish whiskey has
seldom been available, and a
spokesman said today they would
make "every use" of the data
supplied by trade advisors on
the prospect of South Americans
cultivating a taste for their pro-
the broad policies which have
been formulated to cover all
Federal employes," the gov-
ernor stated.
"I am fully cognisant of tha
extra burden being placed on
our employes who have lone
been feeling the pinch of rising
costs of living through the
"My sympathy, however, does
not permit me as the admin-
istrative officer of the Canal
to disregard directives Issued
which have required the action
In Increasing rental rates.
"The effect of the directives
issued by the Bureau of the Bud-
get was explained In my reply to
the Central Labor Union in re-
sponse to their request for a poat-
ponement of the effective date of
the rent Increases.
"I am presently preparing a
more extended statement to an-
other employe-labor group, tha
American Federation of Govern-
ment Employes. In which I hope
to clarify some of the complex
problems Involved In the rental
"I sincerely hope that this let-
ter can be read by all of our U.S.
rate employes. It Is by no means
an alibi nor an excuse for in-
creasing rents; It is a more ex-
tended explanation of why It has
been made necessary.
"If our employes can obtain for
themselves an exception from
the general principles laid down
by the Bureau of the Budget re-
lative to the operation of all
Federal Government housing, I
shall be very glad to make what-
ever adjustment may be author-
Meanwhile on the Zone yes-
terday old-timers recalled that
on two previous occasions em-
ployes were sufficiently aroused
to call mass protest meetings.
The first one was in 1821
when Canal employes were told
they would have to pay for
their quarters. Up until that
year they lived rent-free la
government quarters.
Labor groups, led by the Amer-
ican Federation of Labor Insti-
tuted court proceedings, but lost
the case when it reached tha
Supreme Court.
The second occasion was also
instigated by rent increases.
In 1947 the Central Labor
Union-Metal Trades Council
sought an Injunction against
Increased rents, but it was de-
nied in the U. S. District Courts
and the case was dropped.
Bamedan Wife Market Keeps Economy
Of Little-Known Country A-Turning
LAGOS. Nigeria, Oct. 4 (UP)If you tried it in the civ-
ilized world, they'd call vou eras, or much wen*.
Bat tai Bawds a little known country In Africa, near
Nigeria, it's done all the time.
Dr. Phyllis Kaberry reports that in Bamenda. wives are
bought. And that, she says, is what makes the economic
wheels go roastd.
Dr. Kaberrv. who spent two years amone the Sainan-
teas, says the men are farced to make articles to sail sa
they caa save up enough cash to purchase a "little woman."
And even when he has ene wife, she says, he'll look around
far another.
I Be assart, how big a man yon are depends a tha
number of your wives and children.
Sound savage? Well, says Use anthropologist, that may
be. But she adds that without the system, the male
dans would end up laay no-goads.
Tha aasaaa provide saost X the foot

r -T
in n
Gorgas' Jungle Doctor Herbert C. Clark In Big-Time Magazine
Saturday Evening Post writer Harold H. Martin has turned in this story of Dr.
Clark for the current issue of the magazine. Says the SEP: For 40 years Doctor
Clark has travelled the tangled solitudes of Central America spanking the
native ladies jovially on the bottom, befriending the sick, studying the diseases
"thatkill and maim. His is a story of medical adventuring in the great tradition.

Deeo in the Panama Jungles, curiosity and take his mind off Knowing this, Doctor Clark
In places so remote from civi- his troubles. over a piriod of twenty years
llsatlon that many-Canal Zone i He remembers many little nas concentrated the work of
Amerloans believe them to be things that fascinated him. Like .the Gorgas Lab on d scoverlng
infested with head-hunters, and sitting on a sand bar where a'a means by which malaria may
Xans with cannibals, there little stream emptied Into the be controlled under jungle con-
Kfp'ac" now and then a bigger river, watching the wad- dltlons at costs whichis.bus^ess
rarae and touohing bit of ing birds feeding on the little'or a financially hard-pressed
Sav touomnB & in the shallows. Latin-American government can
The white herons fed by day,afford,
and then at sunset the night-! *n a restricted area like the
feeding birds would come in, Canal Zone, which funds are
and they would fuss and cuss,abundant, and police measures
r-ffl.s*-Araw r-'Se'S-as;b$&%?> r^H
____..i. v_i. .. ...hit hnmp And thev would fieht and ouea, ana a aoaen men can

A dugout canoe called a
"cayuco," pushed by a strug-
gling outboard motor, pulls
in to land opposite a native
man with hair as white i
Santa Claus' whiskers and
twinkling blue Irish eye



home. And they would fight and
uihr'eithers ^"ijffi'ssw ^^ffi xs*:
bank, llmpKlffl on a" stiff birds flew off to their nests. ft"* oi mRlar,a ln ,te ""
right-knee, from all the Jungle In the morning they wou\J *" ft w ,g
tponhime WUd PWto dCSCend&t teyVLsAt&{& more vast.
iwould come back and try to I CHAGRES WORK
FAT WOMEN chase the night feeders home
before they were ready to go.
Fat old women with huge: .inTMCp ucpnw
rings in their ears clasp hlm MOmcKHtKN
to their bosoms, making joyful
noises. Men with filed tee'.h and Once, on that same sand
black- hair worn ln Dutch-boy bar," he said, I sat watch bag
No oil company, mining
firm, fruit company or lum-
ber outfit can afford to
drain the Jungle swamps, and
it is impossible to oil each
cupful of stagnant water stand-
"Overhetd, a hawk was circl-;of sprays and druRS
Bangs Islze his hands and pump an old mother heron, feedlng!lnR ln R mlulon hollow stumps,
them heartily. Small naked her babies in a nest on a tree The laDOratory therefore has
children cling to his legs, chat-;that stuck out low over the wa- concentrated on a~ practical
terlng happily, and a general tor ^ __ ^ i____t | compromise, based on the use
air of festivity pre vans.
To these manifestations of
affectionate regard the visi-
tor responds with equal
warmth. He spanks the old
ladles Jovially on the bottom,
assuring them. In execrable
Spanish pronounced with a
Doctor Clark picked out a
group of nine native villages
along the Chagre River in
the center of the Isthmus
Villages where the people lived
under conditions similar to
those from which a labor
force would be drawn.
When he made his first tests,
ing, and I could see the old he-
ron take her stand, getting
ready to fight for her young.
And the hawk dived, but about
the time he did, a tropical wea-,
sel started up the leaning tree
, to the nes'.. The old heron
rating Hoosier accent, that |sounded the alarm, and all over
he never- saw them looking the Jungle the birds began
prettier screeching and crying and. fly- more'than 80 per cent of the
He Drods the men familiarly ing to her aid. i people showed the parasites of
In the ribs with his thumb and "And the hawk swooped down, malaria in their blood,
comnllmente them on the num.-.all right, but he didn't .grab Month after month, year af-
bw ofTlne sons they have-sired for the hewJn babies. He joined.ter year, he dosed them with
atace* his iast visit ttne other birds ln striking at .each new drug he thought was
*Tf* Dicks the chiidren up and the weasel and they chased him worth testing ln the field.
them in the air making away from the nest." At first It ain't-easy. When
His love for the Jungle and shaking with chilli and fever,
Its creatures is so deeply gain- tne people would take their bit-
ed that he has been heard to * medic nes but they wouldn't
follow up with regular dosages
when they recovered.
them' squeal.
express the view that heaven
\m nThpn V gets down to busi- itself may bear some .resem-
ness From a battered case he blance to those great tangled
ll UJfH tit """ wi his little solitudes in which he has spent
"glass siloes for "Bffiod I his days.
First the children, then the! Beyond the pearly gates, he. So doc played a little trick
women, and after them the men says, there will undoubtedly be on them. There was ln wide-
spread use In the early days
a popular patent medicine,
a pink pill which was supposed
as welf as "Quakers, into:to make women more .ardent
- and men more nftnh.
Doc sent a bottle of
pills to
file solemnly past, squatting be-'great forests, and in them will
side him and Inclining their be monkeys, tapirs, Jaguars,
heads as he deftly, and. pain-klnkajous, croccdiles and pu-
lesajy pj|a*tures theft: ear lobes. |naaa, as well as Quakers, into
where- the patasitesjftf malaria wTjTose faith he. was born, and
seem to concentrb'eJJtoeBs* draws iMkhodists and Episcopalian,
therefrom a few-drops of blood, with whom in later years he
Then he -passes- around What- has found spiritual companion-: and asked them to make up
ever antlmalarla drug he is ship. |ior hta a pill exacy the me
testing at the moment, gossips His expeditions into the Jun- J*b *hape_ andl co or but
awhile, climbs back Into his ca- gle have not been merely for ^om?^ nl^ wSh h.ma
philosophical reflection, how- *! 5}LSP^S&J It'
ever, nor for the purpose of|n* blood-purifying to-
studying the family habits of^^f"^.-^^ _nfcKU>. t>1.m
SittAiS^sJ*have 5 3? SR-STSSS
noe and moves on.
Indiana was not entirely fortun-
ate, for they settled on the edge
of a great expanse of storm-
felled trees known as the Fallen
Timber country, where in the
earlier days a band of murder-
ers and horse thieves hung out.
Descendants of these ma-
rauders, calling them selves
White Cap, continued to ter-
rorise the countryside during his
boyhood, robbing the smoke-
houses and country stores of
the thrifty Quakers and way-
laying peaceful citizens as they
traveled abroad at night.
Doctor Clark's father, who
had already been turned out
of Quaker meeting for the
grievous error of marrying a
Methodist, further departed
from the peaceful ways of the
Friends by toting a pistol and
Jo ning a band of vigilantes ap-
pointed by the Judge to keep
law and order.
. In one affray he captured two
of the felons ln the act of loot-
lttg a country store, and shot
another one through the ear.
Later he was set upon by ruf-
fians as he came out of a store
with both arms full of groceries.
They knocked him from the
steps to the ground beneath
the hitching rack, and though
he managed to gouge out one
man's eye with his spatula, an
Instrument used for mixing
drugs, his assailants kicked him
so brutally about the spine that
he was thereafter paralyzed.
With Quaker doggedness,
though, he continued to prac-
tice medicine, and his sons
' would carry him in their arms
to and from the buggy as he
called upon his patients.
Eighteen months after his In-
Jury doc's father died, and a
farmer uncle, who owned 600
acres of land and therefore had
more money than did the
medical members of the family,
who received much of their pay
in cordwood, beans and hog
meat, agreed to put him through
medical school.
He chose the University of
Pennsylvania, where a cousin
was professor of gynecology,
and he arrived there In 1903,
carrying for protection against
the damp Pennsylvania win-
ters what he believes to be the
last buffalo robe seen In Phila-
For the first two years his
class work was phenomenally
eood. It fell olf sharply in Ws la-
ter years, though, for, feeling a
need for cash, he took a Job with
an elderly retired professor who
wanted somebody to read to him
in the evenings, accompanying
him on awraptltiofia trips to the
buiesqse houses ana go with him
Unfortunately, th old gentle-
man suffered from a severe case
of paralysis agitans, a disease
which causes the muscles to Jerk
violently. The Job, therefore, was
ofttimes a severe test of docs
Quaker patience.
Within two months after hel sponilve the> were to kindly
reached Panama the trouble dis- treatment.
appeared, and never came back Bo he went unarmed on all his
except when he returned for travels, though upon one occa-
brief periods to the Temperate sion he thought, briefly, that he
In after years when attending
scientific meetings ln the States,
had made a grave mistake.
He had gone to the end of the
banana railroad in Hondura! to
asociates would often praise him test the people's blood for mala-
for devoting his life to study ln|rla, and arrived to find the vil-
hot fevered and insect-ridden, lagers hiding in the bush from a
lands where the amenities of drunken mestizo who had threat-
life were few. j ened to slice them to pieces with
"I only stayed there because I his machete.
Seeing no drunken mestizo a-
round, doc began calmly laying
out his Instruments, getting rea-
dldn't Itch," doc would say gruff-
dy to go to work, when around
the bend of the railroad he heard
He stayed also because in the a great shouting and cursing in
great Jungles of the isthmus he gpanish. The meitlzo came into
curiosity. On one occasion, when DISCOVERY
he was washing his upper plate
in a jungle stream, a colony of |. while he chased monkeys, two
whltefaces were so fascinated by of his bright young entomolo-
the sight that they came clor; gists, Pedro Oallndo and Harold
enough to touch him, chattering Trapldo, were hunting the mos-
In amazement. quito vector. The classic carrier
But the howlers and the spider of yellow fever is a mosquito call-
monkeys are more wary, and are |ed Ades aegyptl which lives in
almost Impossible to trap. He Kowns, breeding in old tin cans,
has tried every method known. There were no aegyptl in the
He has attempted to take them
ln baited rets that can suddenly
be closed.
He has used mirrors and caller
monkeys, and grenades filled
with tear gas.
One particularly laborious way
jungles. But the men who had
died were not town dwellers.
They wore Jungle wood choppers.
Soon Gallndo and Trapldo,
guided by discoveries already
made in Brazil and Colombia,
had found the sylvan carrier. It
of taking monkeys alive is to was a metallic, Iridescent mos-
Por more than forty years
Dr. Herbert Charles Clark,
once of Economy, Indiana, la-
ter of the University of Penn-
sylvania, and, since its found-
ing in 1929, the director of
the Gorgas Memorial Labora-
always fascinated him.
necessary, they continue to
beg him for the pink pills.
The new drugs, chloroqulne
His Journeys Instead have al-if"? p*'uArin*i, cau8ed the m&"
The old gentleman was excess-
found many things to fascinate
Hi* first hobby was orchid
hunting, and in the first few
yean he sent back to northern
horticultural laboratories more
than 1500 specimens of this
beautiful parasite.
Riding horses and leading a
view, obviously athirst for blood.
He was leaping and prancing
and shouting threats and slash-
ing wildly about with his ma-
chete, and now and then he
would pound the back of It a-
galnst the rails, making them
ring ominously.
Doc watched him come, unde-
pack mule laden with baskets ln cjded as ^ wnat course to take,
which to transport the plants, he. when suddenly the mestizo stop-
and two senior associates would | p,,d an(j glared at him Wearily.
go out over the old Camino Real, He lunged down from the
the trail over which the Spanish
mule trains used to cross the
isthmus laden with gold, and
hunt the blossoms In the great
trees along the ridge dividing tht
Atlantic and Pacific.
As the younger and more sup-
ple member of the group, doc had
to do all the tree climbing, while
his companions stayed safely on
the ground, sipping stimulants
and giving advice. Then, when ood sanipie.
the time to divide the orchids
railroad tracks with the big
knife upraised, plunged it in
the ground at doc's feet, took
off his hat and hung it on the
upright machete, and, grinning
foolishly, squatted down with
his head cocked to one side, so
doc could take blood from his
ear lobe.
"Mv hand was trembling
slightly," doc said, "but I got a
came, they would take all the
rarest and cholc*eat plants.
His enthusiasm for orchid
collecting dimmed when, high
in a tree, he grasped what he
thought was a vanilla vine,
which turned out to be a bright
green snake; and after being
set upon by fire ants, which
caused him to leap thirty feet
out of a tree Into a rocky
mountain stream, he gave up
the hobby altogether.
He then turned to golf for his
outdoor exercise, but quit the
sport when club members com-
plained about his habit, of taking
a 12-gauge shotgun along in his
golf bag to pot the curlews or
Wilson's snipe which flew about
the fairways seeking worms.
He was a fine shot, but a poor
When, ln 1929. friends and ad-
mirers of the great disease fight-
er William Crawford Gorgas per-
suaded Congress to appropriate
$50,000 a year for the establish-
ment in Panama of the Gorgas
Memorial Laboratory ss the re-
search component of the Gorgas
institute of Tropical and Preven-
tive Medicine, Doctor Clark, with
twenty years of tropical expe-
rience behind him. was the logi-
cal man to direct Its efforts.
At a salary of $10,000 a year,
which, afterward, he cut volun-
tarily so that his aides could have
more money, he began his work.
In the beginning, as today,
the main job of the laboratory
was to find means of control-
ing malaria at a reasonable
golfer, being afflicted with a slice
which on one afternoon felled I cost, but its scientists have al-
both a cow and a Navy captain,, so wandered down many
strange and fascinating by-
ways of scientific Inquiry, from
the exhaustive research done
by Dr. G. B. Fairchild into the
habits of the biting insects of
the tropics to Doctor Clark's
own prodigious expeditions in
which he surveyed the wild an-
and his average score was six
snipe and about 130 strokes for a
nine-hole round.
When World War I came along
he was commissioned a captain.
because, he thinks, of the fact: jmais 0f the jungle as reservoirs
that most of the other United | ot disease.
States pathologists had German; jn the course of this survey, he
names, and were therefore sus- discovered, for example, that the
pect to the French, and was sent; wud deer 0I the isthmus are the
to Paris to study the pathological unharmed reservoir from Which
effects of the various poison gas- Texas cattle fever may be trans-
es, mltted to domestic stock, and he
Part Of his research consisted worked out a procedure by which
of shaving patches of hair from|y0un(f calves, which are more re-
horses and applying to the bared istant than old cattle, could be
ivelv fond of clams on the half a'dn poultices of earth token from. giwn the disease, and thereafter
shell, and dining with him was
a hazard.
Seised bv a muscular spasm
as he lifted his fork, he would
occasionally hit doc in the eye
with a clam or spatter a Juicy
one against his shirt front.
He also had a habit of waking
tory In "Panama, has been ways served" a basic sclentlllc !'" ?h!",w 8pecUcular
prowling the Jungles of Cen- purpose. By years of patient arop over lne years-
tral America, pursuing mon- investigation, for ins.anee, he TitiT ^PRAYIKJA
keys, mosquitoes, tree sloths, ,provtd that not the horsefly, uw' *r"v,,r"
reptiles and anything else but the hideous vampire bat, ry.. introduction 0f DDT srjrav-
thit walks, creeps, crawls, beloved of writers of horror lnVlnl9MaSt wined ftout
flies or swims which might stories, was the agent which 'f^ year In 1^ experlme^ ^
add to mankind's knowledge i transmitted to horses ln the: iubwes hetocldenwof maJa^r1 rom5*n w"* Pw^ w with
of the fevers and the dangers topics a paralyzing ailment'"Ms thnTl percent indtoe rou" doc S F0*^ ^^
which afflict the sojourner in called tripanosomiasis !^^"fiUre^n people'who *& ""nail m the end of it
the American traplcs I This discovery would be of nad 8UIfered their mosquito bites ah*TP naU
Uttarmed and unafraid, he little Interest to the horse breed- elsewhere The cost of drugs and
has gone among wild, shy and ers of Kentucky, for vampire Isnray amounted to fifty cents
Cresumably hostile people who.bats do not Inhabit the Blue!a year per person, and it ap-
ave scarcely seen a white manorass country. But it caused a peared that Doctor Clark's
since Balboa stood on a peak great stir among sciential, for search had ended. He had found
in Panama's Darin Province it was the first time that it had a cheap means of control that
and peered at the Pacific Ocean/been established that the bat, any labor employer and moat
Some of them have fled when a mammal- could serve as the governments could afford.
he approached and others have vector, or transmlUal agent, of Lately, though, a disturbing
marveled openly at the white- a protozoan disease, a fact that
ness of his thatdh and the size opened up a whole new field'
of his paunch, for few Indians of scientific Inquiry.
shell holes made by mustard-gas reamln Immune.
shell!, the purpose of this expert- __
ment being to determine how | While sousing ducks in buckets
soon troopi could safely enter of water to determine, for the
contaminated areas after a bom- benefit of the Smithsonian Insti-
thing has happened. The DDT
is not killing the mosquitoes
Despite his brusque manner,
though, the old man was very
This proved to be moderate-
ly hasardous duty, for, after
being blistered a few times,
the horses would recognise doc
when they saw him coming
and would rush at him with
bared teeth, chasing him out
tutlon, whether the early mi-
grants from the States carried
the same lice as the native ducks,
he dlicovered mosquito eggs
floating ln the waters.
This Indicated that dangerous
mosquitoes might be transported
from continent to continent.
Mysterious small flare-ups of
find a colony of them ln one jun-
gle tree, cut down all the trees
within leaping dlsatnce a-
rnund and then fell the central
As the tree hits the ground, the
quito that lived mainly in the
leafy canopy of the tallest trees
and was dangerous to men only
when the trees were felled.
The three-year monkey hunt
monkeys flee in all directions, I was probably the last expedition
with doc and his assistants in, into the jungle that Doctor Clark
hot pursuit, but even In his I will make. He is nearly seventy-
younger days, when he was fast- five now. He's a little tired, and
er on his feet than he is now, he !a faint touch of diabetes has, be-
took few monkeys ln this way. gun to pester him.
The only alternative to the
ineffective trapping wan to
hunt the monkeys and shoot
them. A giant black man
named Henry Van Horn, of
mixed Dutch and Negro blood,
and a venerable Yaqul Indian
called Old Mex are his hunters,
and from them he has learned
mueh of his lore of the jungle.
His experience andhls capacity
to endure the trials of Jungle Ufe
have been sternly tested in the
past three years.
Early ln 1949 there appeared ln
Santo Tomas Hospital in Panama
City five cases of a mysterious
and highly fatal disease that
none of the young doctors hand-
ling the case had ever seen. Even
the hospital pathologist, examin-
ing bits of liver tissue under his
microscope, was not sure of what
he aaw.
Knowing the terror that aweeps
a population when the word
geta out that yellow fever Is a-
broad, medical men hesitate to
make such a public announce-
ment until they are sure.J3ut as
weeks passed, rumors seeped out
of the hospital.
Canal Zone health authorities
got the word and became con-
cerned. But It Is necessary to
move with delicacy In such mat-
ters. They could not bluntly de-
mand to see the Panamanian pa-
Monkey hunting at night can
be dangerous.
Not that anything will bother
him, of course, for he still feels
safer In the Jungle than he
would feel moving around by
night In certain sections of Pa-
nama City, New York or Phila-
delphia. But an old man's bones
are brittle and he might take a
crippling fall.
He's thinking about retiring
and going back to the states. He
wants to visit his son. John, a
plastic and oral surgeon, who, as
a little boy, used to go Into the
Jungles with him.
He wants to go to Gullford
College, ln North Carolina, which
his Quaker ancestors founded, to
find out more about an old un-
cle, who, Gullford'i records show,
was turned out of Quaker meet-
ing for using whisky for other
than medicinal purposes.
The doctor himself, on thi
order of Johns Hopkins doctors,
uses about six ounces of whls
ky every evening, purely for
medicinal purposes. It expand i
the capillaries, he says, and
takes the strain off the larger
blood vessels.
He wants to spend some time
around Earlham, the Quaker col-
lege In Indiana which his fort-
bears also helped to found and
thologlst dropped in at the San- where ^ went to gchool.
of the corral.
During his tour aboard, his old malaria ln Great Lakes areas,
; aftei.skin complaint had come back where the disease was hitherto
Clark had finished hislntemshtoupon him, and as soon as he,unknown, he thinks, may have
and had eone to Panama, would could get away after the war, he been caused by duck-borne eggs
!nT.i him a nlum midding as assigned his commisslon-which|hatching out in a new environ-
was then lieutenant colonel ment where returning soldiers
and sailors acted as a reservoir.
Nobody knows what to do a-
send him a plum pudding
Christmas present.
Clark's tour of duty in the tro-
llve ropg enough to get gray,
and no male Indian ever de-i
velops a bay window. But not
even the most untamed of the
Jungle people have ever sought
to do him harm.
He, on the other hand, has
done them so much good that
they welcome the coming of the
"Doctorcito," or Little Doctor,
as eagerly as Stateside children
await the coming of Santa
Claus, and the things he has
learned about them have earned
him about all the honors his
it did at first. In recent pics came about by chance and
His census of the snakes of
Central America turned in to
the Harvard Museum of Com-
parative Zoology more than
14,000 specimens, Including
the deadly poisonous fer-rie-
months small boys with suc-
tion tubes have caught nearly
as many mosquitoes in the
houses as used to be there
before the days of DDT
The DDT still irritates them.
lance, the bushmastor and the They buzz about in an annoyed
was supposed to last for six
months, instead of forty yean.
In hit medical training he had
specialized in gvnecology and ob-
stetrics, with the Idea that he
bout this yet, for the broadbill
and the pintail do not pause at
He was restless in his old Job, quarantine stations, and it Is im-
though, and after about two I possible to spray a blue-winged
years he left to join the medical'teal heading home to Its north-
staff of the United Fruit Compa- n nesting grounds,
ny. operating out of Honduras. Always one to look for a prac-
For yean the fruit company tical application of scientific dis- j
would go toto that department at had been recruiting labor in coverles, Doctor Clark conducted I
the medical school and eventual- Haiti to work In the sugar-cane one bit of research that was, for
ly work up to a chair. fields of Cuba, taking anybody. a brief time, particularly reward-
More as a hobbv than as ase-who seemed strong enough to tog.
rious study, though, he had done swing a machete/-The result of, When his work on equine try-
hognose viper, but in bis re- 'manner, and they don't bite as t deaJ of pathology and this system was that on any glv- panosomlasls earned him wide
" had become exceptionally skilled I en day. for every laborer working: recognition as a scientist int/*r-
port he wrote, somewhat dry- they did before the houses were
ly, that a man's chances of sprayed, but they are present
being fatally bitten by a tro- in swarms again,
pical snake were about equal With the mosquitoes thriving,
to his chances of being struck I he malaria rate may be as-
hy lightning. Ipected to surge upward again.
Trip after trip into the most'*h>t doc is not licked yet. There
branch of the medical prof es- remo, e anas, capturing andi18 a new dru^ c*lled Primaquine
sion can bestow, including the killing monkeys for laboratory:''hat Is supposed to be extremely .
'alter Reed Medal, which Is. study, proved for Panama what P??ent against the parasite of ^t^bttJ^.Aoc^ti^
at oeerlng through a microscope ln the fields, there would be,ested in diseases that affect the
and detecting the effects of di-
sease on human tissue.
In consequence, when Gen-
eral Gorgas, in the Canal Zone,
wrote north asking for a young
pathologist who would come
to a tropical doctor, what the the Rockefeller Foundation maL*ria-
Pulitzer prire is to a Journalist.'scientists had already discover,
He is. at seventy five, the
Old Man of American Ironical
medicine, and the learned pa-
lters he has written on tht
life and habits of the bugs,
parasites, viruses and what-
not that attack and sicken
men and animals in the tro-
pics number more than 109.
To him, the Jungle, dpsolte1
its refutation as a foul and pes-! By far his most
tilentlal place, has been not work, though, has
only a vast, laboratory full of slow, plodding, but
marvels ar1 wonders worthv of lecUve assault he
ed ln Colombia and Brazil
that the Jungle-monkey popula-'
tlon forms a great reservoir not!
only of monkey malaria, which
cannot be tnnsmltted to man,1
.but of the dread yellow fever,
which can.
If it will destroy the par-
sitos in their human seed-
beds, he wiU be satisfied. He
is not trying to kill mos-
quitoes. He Is trying to chase
malaria cheaply from the tro-
nlc Jungles as Gorgas, at
Kat expense, chased it from
Canal Zone.
been the
vastly ef-
scientific lnves'ieation but a upon malaria. Yellow fever is
The urge to pursue disease
and belabor it wherevei he finds
,. it may be a virus in Doctor
ie .'lark's own blood, a part of hia
considerable pondering, took
the Job.
There were laboren from all
earners .of the earth working en
the eanal at the time, and some
of them might be expected to
pass away of strange and nre
diseases. It seemed an excellent
opportunity for a good micro-
scope man to see and learn a-
bout new bugs.
His decision to stay on after
his six monthi were up, though,
was not due to the fascination of
his work, which turned out to be
a fairly prosaic performance of
three others lying in camp, ill of
various tropical maladies, chiefly
Doc changed the system. He
horse, he was asked by the Thor-
oughbred people to make a study
Ot recurrent ophthalmia, or
moon-blindness, a loss of vision
went to Haiti" with the recruiting!that often occurred in elderly
gang and carefully screened out race-horse brood marei.
While pursuing this study a-
Ceutral American
round the
race tracks, he noted the cu-
rious fact that whenever a
bane owner gat- three 'months
behind in his staMe-aad-fead
bill, one of his horses weald in-
sert of restful retreat to which the spectacular killer, and peo- Sud so were two ofhU 'ntopaiei on persons who had fighting rooster.
man could "o to find tran- pie, still remembering the great wl ^,ri L fL\, t htrtv-I <" life
the Jungle would
\ce of mir-i
Thi iways wrac h'-s
a bird, -n p.nimal. a lerr. a
ssstnwiii ox a bugto arouse his
the lame, the halt and the blind
from among the recruits.
The others he gave massive
doses of quinine to quell their,
latent fever and vaccinated them!
against smallpox.
Everybody was pleased. The
fruit company found the produc-! variably win a fat purse that
tlvlty of its labor force nearly: covered the deficiency.
doubled, and the laborers, wb,0| By betting on those hones
were paid only for the days they ( whose owners wen In debt to
worked, earned so much money the track, he managed to at-
they could go back to Haiti roll- tain a state of extreme solve-
ing in wealthgreat wealth to cy ln a, relatively short period.
them consisting of fifty-odd dol-! Finally the track authorities,
tors ln sold, a speckled hat of i figuring out his system, asked
palm fiber, a new lantern, a! him politely to dials*.
small, round-topped trunk and a By far the most fascinating of
{his projects, though, have been
i his expeditions info the mote
nullity of spirit. epidemics which once ravaged ti other Dhvslclans faTtus itrange and happy effect the tro- NO GUN anas to study the Jungle mon-
JUNGLE PEACE nrth **' ____*"" "~~ J" ~~ '*
Itoltoxf^SrYoVk anrpu" ^ ^ ^SiA^
Boston. New York and PhUa- E Pinkham. a distant cousin.
delphia, still feel a tremor of Wh -orned a certain renown
When the irritations of city fear whenever it strikes again m medSl circles
harassed him, and he grew anywhere In the world. The original Clarks wan I
tole and short-tempered, a But the debilitating fever of emigrant! from North Carolina Lfite hi his itudent days at
the tropics, the one which ane of a group of learned, so- Pennsylvania he hsd, contractod idviaed to carry a gun.
causes more misery and more lomn Quaker families who'left a mysterious itch which afflicted The more truly primitive s ___
m*n-re*ur* of labor lost than hat state ln the 1*30 s because him so severely that the skin men people were, he had learned in The little whltefaces. or organ-
any oti'-r disr '-. is the slow- they were opposed to slavery, used to take h'm around to med- Fsr-sma, the mo^e they co'Id piinder typed, can oftti
working sneak, malaria. joeir choice of a location in kai meetings ai an sxnibtt. be toaetod sad Us* asan ft- capped, toe Uiey posse a
pic climate had upon a disease .., .
of his own. When he went with the fruit only one phase of it has dls-
company he was advised that'pieaj^d him the necessity of
prowling the back country of billing the monkeys to obtain
Haiti and Honduras could be a samples of their blood,
ngerou. bMnaas. and he wa. ^^ ^^
to Tomas Laboratory. He had, he
said, a most intonating bit of
tissue, which appeared to him to
indicate a tumor of the brain.
Wovld the Panamanian patholo-
gist be good enough to take a
look and give his opinion?
The pathologist would. It was
indeed very interesting, he said,
He hesitated a moment.1
He, too, had some most inter-
esting slides that had been trou-
bling him for weeks. Would the
Canal Zone pathologist be good
enough to examine them?
Like evefy other medical
man. Col. Norman Elton, chief
of the Canal Zone Board of
Health Laboratory, knew that
urban yellow fever had disap-
peared fnm the isthmus in the
early days of the canal's con-
struction. But hen beneath the
microscope wen the classic
signs of yellow fever. He took
the slides to Doctor Clark.
The old man took a long look,
in more than 4000 autopsies ln
his long career he had seen only
nine cases of yellow jack. But El-
ton and Herrera, the Santo To-
mas pathologist, had made no
Proof that yellow fever was a-
broad In the jungle caused a tn-
mendous commotion in medical
Within a few weeks the Uni-
ted States had promised $600,-
000 for mosquito control snd
the Panamanian Government
added S1N.MM more.
Laboratories of the world were
scoured for scarce yellow-fever
vaccine. Within a nlatlvely short
period Panamanian vaccinating
teams, directed by a Canal Zone
doctor, announced they had Im-
munised mofe than half a mil-
lion people.
The toughest job, physically,
fell upon Doctor Clark and his
associates of the Gorgas Lab
the task of surveying the
jungle animals and discovering
haw far-reaching was the re-
servoir of infection.
For two years he and his hunt-
ers roamed the Jungles, collecting
blood samples from monkeys,
sloths squirrels, ocelot!, porcu-
pines, peccaries and anteaters.
He hunted the forests from the
Canal east to the Colombia line,
ln jungles few white men had
ever seen, and from the Canal
wast to the Costs Rlcan border.
Blood samples were tested in
the Oorgas Laboratory, in the
Carlos Finlav Institute at Bogo-
t and ln the Servido National de
Pebre Amarela ln Rio de Janeiro.
On both sides of the Canal,
the laboratories reported, many
of the monkeys and s few of the
other animals had had yellow fe-
It became important then to
know Just how far north the
disease extended how close
it might be f ouad to the great
censen of population of the
Southern United States,
in 1951 Doctor Clark and his
hunters boarded a plane for Mex-
ico Then, ln the state of Chia-
pas, the northermost point ln
which wild monkeys could be
found in abundance, the fever
waa s**f*"f"t 1* iP'f*1*
He'd like to go baclc to the Pc-
cono Mountains, to the old Qua-
ker reiort where he used to work
in summer when he wai a medi-
cal student, and when one of
the stern Quakers used to tell
him dourly, "Herbert, thee hath
a worldly look."
Somewhere in these regions
he'd like to settle down, peering
at a bug under a microscope no- v
and then, but mainly Just sit-
ting, watching the seasons
change. Itch or no Itch he's
tired of living where It's always
When he goes, the tropics
snd their people will miss him,
for, like Gorgas, who was his
friend, "he was one of life's
great helpen, for he cleaned up
foul places and made them
And the profession will miss
him. too, for. wandering the
lonely Jungles looking with Insa-
tiable curiosity at every living
thing, he added many a fascin-
ating bit of fact to the great sum
of human knowledge.
blind Judge to be inducted into
office in the history of Puerto
Rico U Victor Pares-CoUaao.
who presides over the Sen Juan
Municipal Night Court Hi* eye-
sight began failing when he was
ln high school. He became a
farmer and studied law on the
side, taking his degree at the
University of Puerto Rico in
1M1. Ha went to Morristown,
N. J., when the Seeing Eye In-
stitution provided him with the
guide dog Tuck, who goo*
___ **> abafa wm ieasa

Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents >.
Sunday, Oct. f
8:0-Slgn On Musical Inter-
8:15Radio Varieties, U.S.A.
8:30Hymns of all churches
8:16Good Neighbor Time
-80-London Studio Melodies
10:00Music In the Tempo of
10:80Meet the Band_____
11 16Sacred Heart Program
11:30Music for Sunday
12:08American Round table
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
100Jo Stafford Show (VOA)
1:15CIO Program
1-80The Very Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00Quest Star
6:18Light for Living
8:30The dreatest Story Ever
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:30Thru the 8port Glass
7-45Lean Back and Listen
8:00BBC Playhouse
9:00BBC Concert Hall
10:00Dance Music .___.
10:30Time for Music (BBC)
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Oct. 8
e-OO-Slgn On The Alarm
Clock Club
7.30Morning salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:00News -
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News r
10:05Off the Record
11 05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
PM .. i
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Promenade Concert
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2 j0Afternoon Melodies
24c.-Battle of the Bands
3 00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3 30Music for Monday
4-00Music Without Words
4:15Singers on Parade
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:80News ...
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Faith Foster)
6:15Singers on Parade
6 30Firestone Hour
6:45Lowell Thomas ,__.
7-00Take It from Here (BBC)
7:46Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00Evening Salon
8-45UP Commentary
9:00Oliver Twist (BBC)
9:30Playhouse of Favorites
10:00The World at Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Tuesday, Oct. 7
6:0ol-81gn On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon i
8:15Morning Varieties
$:30Music Makers -
8:45_Hawailan Harmonies
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:06Off the Record
11:00News .,s
11 06Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Musle
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
'1:45Rhythm and Reason "
i:00A Call from Les Paul
18A Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2-45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:3(U-Muslc for Tuesday
4:00Sunny Days
4:15South of the Border
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:30News ,.
5:36Whafa Your Favorite
(contd) .~-
(Faith Foster)
6:30Hawaii Calls
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Ray's a Laugh (BBC)
7:46Jam Session
8:00Perry Como Show (VOA)
8-15Fred Waring and his
8:30Frankle Masters Enter-
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Rhythm Rangers
9:30Piano Playhouse (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
13:00Sign Oft
Wednesday, Oct. 8
6:00Sign On The Alarm
V Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:05Off the Record
11.05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
P.M. s
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Jack Smith Variety Show
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:16It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00-=-Music Without Words
4:15Sepia Parade
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Faith Foster)
6:30Ricky's Record Shop
8:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Over to You (BSC)
7:45French in the Air (RDF)
8:00Evening Salon
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Love from Leigh ton Buz-
zard (BBC)
9:30The Haunting Hour
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Off
Thursday, Oct.
6:00Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Morning 8alon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Music Makers
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9' 00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See.It
10 00News
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News ,
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Excursions in Science
2:00A Call from Les Paul
2:15A Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Great Artists
4:15Bob Eberly
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Faith Foster)
6:30Ricky's Record Shop
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
7:45Jam 8esslon
8:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:30Gay 90's
8:45UJ?. Commentary
8:00Unusual Tales (BBC)
9:30Opera Concert (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-fllgn Off
Friday. Oct. 16
The Alarm
6:00Sign On -
Clock Club
7:30Request Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I 8ee It
10:05Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
P. 00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Promenade Concert
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music For Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Casa Loma Time
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favorite
4:15Casa Loma Time
(Faith Foster)
6:30Phllco Rendezvous
' 8:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Come Into the Parlor
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00Request Salon
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30London 8tudio Concerts
10:00Cavalcade of America
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Oct. 11
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazz 8alon
8:15Strictly Instrumental
8:30BBC Feature t
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:05Off The Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd)
11:30Meet the Band
( .
12:05New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:15Personality Parade
1:45David Rose Show
2:00VOA Stamp Club
2:15Dance Music
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00Band of America
3:16The Little Show
3:30McCleans Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music For Saturday
4:30 What's Your Favorite
5:35What's Your Favoflte
6:00On Stage America
6:30The Railroad Hour
7:00Paris 8tar Time (RDF)
7:45Jam Session (VOA)
8:00Masterworks of French
Music (RDF)
8:30American Folk Music
8:45United Press Commentary
9:00The HOG Hit Parade
9:30Your Hit Parade (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:30Symp h o n y Hall U8A
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Navy Firebuffs Train Daily
To Quench Shipboard Blazes
(Editor's Note: The following
article was prepared in con-
nection with a series of stories
about Republic of Panama,
Canal Zone Government, and
Armed Forces fire fighting sys-
tems. All of these arneles are
engaged In preparation of an
Intensive program of activity
to be.held in connection with
Fire Prevention Week, October
The Navy here on the Isthmus,
together with other military and
civilian organizations, will ob-
serve Fire Prevention Week, Oc-
tober 5-11. 1952.
During this week the Navy will
exhibit fire fighting equipment,
hold exhibits and demonstra-
tions and will enter a competi-
tive team In the annual fire
fighting exhibit to be staged by
the Armed Forces at Curundu on
the afternoon of Saturday, Oc-
tober li, at 1:30 p.m.
But besides the usual obser-
vance of Fire Prevention Week,
the Navy will, during: this time,
strive to Improve its fire fighting
methods and indoctrinate its
men in the latest equipment and
Here In the Fifteenth Naval
District, during the past year,
few fires have been recorded.
Luckily those that have were of
small magnitude, and were put
out in a matter of minutes.
Perhaps the two most notable
fires recorded were the brush
fire which occured on Naos Is-
land during the last dry season,
which took a few hours of steady
fighting to extinguish, and the
underground fire outside the
gates of the Naval Station, Rod-
man, on Thatcher Highway. This
fire was located in an abandon-
ed garbage dump and had been
smoldering for months. Navy
fire fighters, working with cm-
anles from the Canal Zone and
several days before it was finally
the Army, fought the blaze for
At home or. away
the call is for
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
Distributors: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S.A.
_____________No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 3-2766 __________
is past year's record of
Navy fires fortunately contains
no record of personal injury or
lots of life.
With such a mild record as
this, an organization might tend
to relax Its vigil. Fire Prevention
Week is designed to prevent such
relaxation. This week has been
set aside to emphasize constant
alertness for fire; to prevent the
havoc left in its path.
In the Fifteenth Naval Dis-
trict, though most of Its activities
are stationed ashore, the heads
of various District fire com-
panies constantly train their
men with, one primary Idea, to
combat fires of all types, par-
ticularly the shipboard fire.
Following a tour of duty in the
Zone, most Navymen will return
to sea on all types of naval
ships, assuming, In addition to
their other duties, an Important
role on the ship's damage con-
trol team, the shipboard count-
erpart of a shore-based fire de-
Sartment. The Fire Fighting
chool at the U. 8. Naval Sta-
tion, Rodman, Is an example of
the training given Navymen re-
gardless of their rating or pay
At this school men are taught
to combat oil and fuel fires
aboard ship and fires which can
break out in various compart-
ments. The students learn the
uses of foam to extinguish oil
fires, and the teamwork neces-
sary to combat compartment
fires. This teamwork is on a fol-
low-the-leader basis. Approxim-
ately eight men (one or two
men couldn't handle one of those
high-pressure canvas demons)
feed the hose, as needed, Into
the fire-ridden compartment,
following the leader who tends
and alms the nozzle.
By this training the men
build up a type of Immunity
towards raging fuel fires and
they' also learn what their
equipment can and cannot do.
How dlsasterous can a snip-
board fire be? Because of one
fire. Just recently placed on the
record, the U. 8. Navy might not
be carrying In its log books one
of its more famous carriers, the
U8S Boxer.
Early In August of this year
the Boxer was hammering away
at the enemy east coast of Ko-
rea. Normal operations. The
famed carrier was already a sea-
soned veteran of the Korean
War, and the people back home
had heard of her many air strikes
and bombardments. An ordinary
day in all respects for a fight-
ing ship of the line. Then' It hap-
A Jet fighter plane exploded
as It was being lowered to the
hangar deck for the flight deck.
Nine men were killed outright
and scores were injured.
Fire fighting parties rushed to
the scene which,.within minutes,
had become a blazing inferno as
burning fuel ran quickly across
the deck and threw up walls of
flame. Deeds of heroism and
skill became commonplace as
men rescued others trapped by
the fire, and began shoving
flanes and ammunition out of
he path of the main blaze.
Had those planes caught fire,
the Boxer would belong to the
deep sea and history. Sixty-
three men jumped over the
side during the height of the
blaze to escape the searching
fingers of flame.
Hours later the destructive
blaze was finally brought under
control. The" Boxer lived to fight
again and her hangar deck,
where some members of the crew
had died, was a tribute to the
top notch damage controlmen
aboard the carrier and the bra-
very of her crew. The furious
fire which had started there was
restricted to that deck. Had It
gone any further the Boxer
might have met her doom.
The episode of the Boxer de-
monstrates dearly and effective-
li the value o the intensive
training In
which the Navy so
damage control
highly em-
phasizes in Its training program.
Fire aboard ship Is a more
than serious matter. The ship,
in most cases, Is an independent
unit, often traveling alone and
unaided. Therefore when trouble
develops, she is responsible for
her own safety.
A warship Is particularly
vulnerable to fire. Deep Inside
her is ammunition, powder,
fuel and other highly inflam-
mable Items, which can so off
with the first spark.
In addition, the ship's boilers
which, if they explode, can tear
the ship to pieces, sink her, or
leave her helpless on the water,
a useless hulk of Jagged ana
burning steel. Explosion Is a Tear-
ful thing in itself. Not only does
It always seriously and oft-times
fatally, damage a ship, but It
snuffs out the lives of closely
quartered men, usually by flying
steel fragments. No fire aboard
ship can be considered a minor
one! All are serious, and can
Americans Should
Learn Geography
citizens would only study geo-
graphy, the United States
would make more definite
strides toward peace, according
to Dr. George T. Renner, a vis-
iting professor' of geography
"Our Ignorance of geography
has made us a nation of Isola-
tionists," said Dr. Renner. "It
has developed generals who are
not strategists and produced
state department men who are
innocents abroad."
According to Dr. Renner the
Korean war could have been
won in three months If we had
paid any attention to the geo-
graphy of that nation.
The Air Force could have
dropped troops on the Korean
side of the eight bridges across
the Yalu river, he said. This
would have kept out the Red
China forces and prevented
the North Koreans from obtain-
ing war supplies.
"Few Americans know any-
thing beyond elementary preo-
graphy," the professor said. "A-
mericans win prizes on quiz
shows for just guessing the
names of our states and the
capital cities."
bring disaster in a matter of
From a man's first Week in the
Navy until he Is discharged he
is constantly drilled In fighting
fire, both aboard ship and at
shore establishments, whether
his rate Is clerical or mechanical.
The Navy, equipped with the
best In fire fighting gear, is for-
ever on the Job of keeping its
personnel, officer and enlisted
alike, up-to-date on the latest
fire fighting techniques.
In the Fifteenth Naval District
this task of training men In
fighting fire week after week,
month after month, continues
making full use of the latest
methods In the training, with
the shipboard fire taking a fore-
most place of Importance.
Family Kepi Intact
With Large Mansion
Peter Baruzzl, 57 always wanted
to keep his family together, but
the lack of room plagued him
until he discovered that buying
a mansion would solve every-
Buruzzi, an immigrant car-
penter, owned his own home but
found It too small for himself,
his wife, his wife's mother, his
son and the son's wife and two
daughters and their husbands.
Then of course there are the
two small children and two
puppieswhich" aren't so small
any more.
Joseph first saw the ad that
started the Baruzzl's toward
ownership of a $500,000 mansion
built by Guerdon S. Holden and
which they bought for $33,000.
The family moved in on the
place they had bought by
mortgaging their old home and
cleaned It un. The house has
eight wood-burning fireplaces,
a kitchen on the third floor and
several on the first floor; pan-
tries and servants' dining quar-
ters a laundry dumb-waiter, a
buzzer system, seven bathrooms,
two lavatories and coal-vapor
heating system.
It's outside the B a r u z z l's
realm of worry, but the estate
lies across the line between the
municipalities of Cleveland and
Bratenahl. That will be a head-
ache for the tax experts.
(UP) Dutch farmers who are
currently shipping half a bil-
lion flower bulbs to American
gardeners are watching the
election campaign in the United
States with commercial Interest.
What Americans do at the
polls In November will deter-
mine whether the "Eisenhower"
or the "Stevenson" tulip will be
the novelty Item blooming In
next year's backyards.
No Jockey club ever consider-
ed a new throughbreds name
as carefully as professional bulb
baptlzers pass on a new tulip
tag. Tulips must have their
names, pedigrees and colors re-
gistered with the Royal Horti-
cultural Society of England and
the Netherlands Bulb Growers'
Association. With over 2,500 tu-
lip varieties already named, it's
hard for a grower to find a new
one that describes his flower.
The Elsenhower tulip Is still
rare and expensive, and nobody
has yet officially applied for the
ifite*veron or Adlal name, but
Dutch Bulb Growers Await
US Election To Name Tulips
HAARLEM, Holland Oct. 4 there are several unnamed new
varieties ready If the rote goes
that way. A nevr toHto repre-
sents a considerable invest-
ment; it. takes seven yean to]
breed one.
Tulip naming has passed!
through many stages In. the
past 30 years. At one time the
growers gave them names like
Praecox purpurea-varla, then
took to calling them after fa-
mous gardeners and local cele*
brltles. That gave rise to desig-
nations like G. W. Leak a n d I
Mrs. John Scheepers. for a|
while they named all tulips af-
ter admirals.
By the time frost hardens the
ground there will be at least
350,000,000 tulip bulbs planted
In U. S. soil, their names a re-
flection of old and new nami^
habits: Clara Butt, Red Emper-
or, Famcome Sanders, Princes
Elizabeth, Golden Harvest. Blue I
Parrot and Orange Favorite,
among1 many others.
Your Pastel Portrait
by Julie. f
$20.00.....Children $15.00 '
They will be done right in our store on
Wednesday and Saturday mornings. Can
2-0170 and make the appointment now
for your sitting.
No. 1 "B" Street
Pan. 2-1661

page foot
Enjoy Tea-Time Honey Scones
Pans Predict* 3Uit Of Jin.
oLeaaina cJJeianer L^ite ^J~ak
FOR AFTERNOON TEA TIME serve tea wKh Scotch orange bone
vow, pulrin flssed with honey and gTsted oranre rind.
NBA Food and Markets Editor
A pot of tea In the afternoon
la wonderfully pleasant and
refreshing, as we know from
long experience In our home.
Berve a basket of Scotch orange
honey scones along with the
tfa and you have something
ftetty special.
Orange Honey Scones
(Makes 16 scones)
Scones: One and one-half
cups alfted enriched flour, 3
teaspoons baking powder,
(450 degrees F.) 8 to 10 min-
Cinnamon-Apple Buns are
another easy hot bread that's
perfect for the tea or breakfast
table Chopped apples folded
into the dough with a spicy cin-
namon topping makes this bread
Cinnamon-Apple Buns
(Makes one dozen buns)
Buns: One cup sifted enrich-
ed flour, 3 teaspoons baking
powder, 12 .teaspoon salt, 2
tahjespoons sugar, 12 teaspoon
cinnamon, 1|4 cup shortening,
isooons oaiuriK puwui-i. -..............., -.- ----------------
noon salt, 2 tablespoons su- 1 cup rolled oats (quick or old-
, 1 cop shortening. 1,2 cup
Sole* rolled oats, uncooked, 3
up milk
ft together flour, baking
powder, salt and sugar Into
fowl. Cut in shortening until
Mixture resembles coarse
Srumbs Blend in rolled oats
Add milk mixing lightly until
dough leaves sides of bowl. (Add
ft little more milk if necesary to
make a soft dough
Knead gently a few seconds.
Roll dough out on lightly flour-
ed boira or canvas to S^-lnch,
Sickness; cut with floured
diamond-shaped cutter.
Qlase: Two tablespoons
hey, grated rind of one or-
ange- Bruah each piece of dough
with honey and sprinkle with
ante rind. Bake on ungreased
;lng sheet In a very hot oven
fashioned, uncooked), 1>3 cup
chopped raw apple, 1 egg, beat-
en, 1'2 cup milk.
Sift together flour, baking
powder, salt, sugar and spice.
Cut in shortening until mixture
resembles cofn meal; add rolled
oats and apple, mixing
thoroughly. Combine beaten
egg and milk and add to dry in-
gredients, mixing lightly only
until mixture is dampened.
Turn out on lightly floured
board or canvas and knead gent-
ly a few seconds. Shape into
balls and place on ungreased
baking sheet. Flatten balls
Topping: One-half teaspoon
cinnamon, 14 cup sugar. Sprin-
kle the above dough with mix-
ture of cinnamon and sugar
Bake in a hot oven (425 degrees
F.) 12 to 15 minutes until well
ZJo UJour Uate
Author of "Tropical Cooking" and "Panama Guidebook."
By -Gladys R Graham
AatbOT of Tropical Cooking
Panama Guidebook
Ad* 1 cup sugar and 1 large
lime (juice) to each pint of
soursop. Freeze then beat and
It has always been something | freeze again.
of a mystery to me why Na-1
ture In the course of events put
heavy soursops on small trees.
Bor young soursop or guan-
bana trees look like slender
Splines Hung with heavy
*B$ Ser? Wo 'be a huge j"u^e"of"a "large"lime. Mix With
tree at the foot of one of the water and crushed^ ice.
road'* s^evenThe K Nature generally offers a bo-
S&. natives couldn't keep up nus in beauty or utljy tor 11 v-
To each pint of soursop juice
(thick with pulp i add a cup
and a half of sugar and the
lng here in the tropics. Ouana
bana is one of them. For be-
sides the fruit, the leaves of the
tree are said to be a safe, ef
with Its load of fruU and there
vas always a carpet of squash-
ed soursop on the river bank.
If vou can get a fruit that Is,... _.v ._ --
a little larger than a football i fective remedy for simple dlai
and haa.no small black worm- rhea. Simply make a tea with
nta take it home and wait three or four of the leaves and
- give lit a tablespoon or so at a
time every two or three hours
This is a standard remedy in
Some people squeeze the some of Tropical America's most
'" modern hospitals.
Love, some will say...is something for fools!
I would like to whisper a secret to you about this gentleman.
Now don't be afraid. I do not fear him and neither should
you. He is a dangerous person for surebut not for you and I
who love life and all its true values to fear. I tell you in secret
because there are so many Unfortunates around whom God has
hot blessed with the power to love and if they heard us they
would not understand our language and laugh at our feelings
in this age of genius and atomic bombs.
NowI think we can go on from here, don't you?
Love! I wish that this love and tenderness that soothes my
soul and balms my heart would never die, I want to love, but
to love with all my soul, a resigning love that gives but asks
nothing In return.
A love that is above all worldly sorrows, a love that forgives
all, a love that is stronger than even pride.
Would you not like to love like this? Why try to escape
something so beautiful? You do not decelye me. I know that
beneath that stony exterior or frivolous manner you also can
And now why should you pretend to be a materialistic or
frivolous being? How many times lhve has not knocked on your
door and you have not heard its call?
Dear friend, at this moment when we have stripped our
souls I would say to you that, now that I know that In spite
of all, there still exists a small but burning flame
heart. Why don't you cast off that mask that like
corrodes your soul? Love without fearl Love with
heart and soul!
in your
a cancer
all your
Here Is the look of Fall and Wiater fashion from the top designers
in Paris. Fur trimming, a favorite for Winter, is used (left) by
Jacques Helm for this heavy, mustard yellow wool coat. The trim is
dark brown beaver, is used for the hat, too. Black silk faille (left
center) by Christian Dior has stiffened bertha outlining deep decol-
lete. It's worn with a black velvet beret De Givenchy's soft gray
wool suit (right center) was a hit of the Paris collections. Semi-
fitted and double-breasted, this notched cutaway has a cocoa-
colored taffeta scarf through a diamond-clipped tab. Using bright
red doeskin, Jaoanes Fsth creates (right) an overcoat with easy
lines. The cowl collar is fastened down by tab detail and tied
with a self-ringed scarf.
NEA Staff Correspondent
PARIS (NEA)*-"Fluidity" is a
word coined during the show-
ings here to denote the woman
of fashionminus bosom, hips,
or curves of any kind.
If this sounds too awful to
contemplate, brace up. Parallel
to but also opposed to this 1953
silhouette is another, the im-
ported "streamlined profile" en-
dorsed by such fashion czars as
Dior, Desses, Orlffe and Schla-
The first trend, established
by Jacques Fath and Balenciaga,
stresses a casual look that's just
lowing capelets^ and tlght-flt-
as subtle and complicated as
the neat, trim look.
The return of clinging Jerseys,
chiffons, crepes and diaphanous
laces also means a new line for
girdles and bras. Not even the
woman who's perfectly propor-
tioned can hope to achieve the
1953 look without a new lingerie
The longer hemline is so def-
initely "In" that the shorter
length already looks demode.
The waistline, on the other
hand, remains a controversial
point. Balenciaga places it at
mid-hip and, while mast of the
other designers mark it at Its'
normal place, It often goes un-
stressed and belts are Incon-
Skirts for daytime wear are
slender, even when they're
pleated or gored. From nightfall
on, they swing and billow, are
hobbled about the knees, dip at
the back, flare out at the sides
or froth at the ankles In volu-
minous flares.
Next year's coronation cere-
monies in Great Britain are
probably responsible for the
crop of formal gowns of Tudor
and Edwardian inspiration at
the shows.
This means lots of hoops and
crinolines topped by brief bo-
dices or off-shoulder decolletes.
Shawls, floor-length stoles, bll-
ting Spencers complete this
new fashion.
Fabrics are big news and con-
tribute much to the 1953 look.
Brushed wools, shaggy poodle
weaves, hand-woven tweeds and
"sable broadcloth" are newcom-
ers in the wool sector. Some of
these fabrics are almost as
luxurious as precious furs.
Gleamirfg acetate satin and
black and jewel-toned velvets
share honors with moire (mak-
ing a comeback in a new guise)
for evening wear.
The big novelty is in the new
"fur" winter prints, with de-
signs representing silver mink,
fox and ocelot on satin and taf-
feta grounds.
And some day, maybe when we meet again and speak with
our souls bared you will exclaim: How right you were! Now I
have begun to live. And then you may remember the line that
says: "he who lives without love should not Uve at all."
Now you see...We have spoken in whispers but our voice
has reached the inner regions of your soul. I know because I
feel it. And vet believe me when I say that for a moment I
feared that you would not hear me, that maybe It was too late
for you to understand that you were on the wrong path. But I
see that I arrived in time, not too late to penetrate to the
depths of your soul and command: LOVE I
How right the Lord was when'he said: "Love ye one an-
other." ______________
L^olton ~Sfp
J4a Special
Jnm rocket
Jliurgfiy l/trialiufif
It Is barely soft to the pres-
sure of your thumb before you
use it.
peeled fruit in'a muslin bag to
extract the juice. It takes a lit-
tle more time than using a fond
mill, but the juice has a deli-
cate flavor and is well worth
eXtra pains.
J you wish, you can add some Be sure your new pressure
Other fruit Juice or ginger ale,cooker is equipped with a sfe-
te soursop for cool drinks, butity device to relieve excess pres-
It is delicious mixed with crush- sure if for some reason t he
regular controls should fall to
operate. Chances are. 1
ad ice and coconut milk.
Phi is the original one-gal-
lon recipe for the famous sher-
bet served at the Tlvoli and
Washington Hotels.
1 soursop, peeled and press-
ad through a sieve, with wa-
ter to make 3 quarts.
2 pounds sugar
3 egg whites
Juice of 2 lemons
Mrs. Feeney's
Glass bowls or vases need
washing In heavy suds when
you change flowers or greens
otherwise a high-water ring may
mar tBelr crystal clearness.
cooker is used correctly, the
safety release will probably nev-
er be called into use.
No matter what the focal
Doint of your living room mav
be piano, fireplace, or desk
be sure vour lamps are ar-
ranged to light It to good ad-
This always turns out smooth
and silky It makes a three-fla-
yored masterpiece that can't be
; 1 12 Cup soursop juice
1 1'4 Cup sugar
1 cup pineapple juice
Juice of 1 lemon
1 teaspoon gelatin
14 cup cold water
I -White of 1 egg -
aft cup cold water Ironing can be easier if you
loll sugar and water Soak ivoid extra wrinkles caused by
Ctln m 114 run w*t-r "-* ",* ; keeping clothes crumpled for
Wtd syrup Cool, add Juices arrv cops'derable length of tme,
ase to mush, beat well and end twisting nd wringing them
I stiffly beaten egg white Re- to remove excess moisture
fan to the freezer and" "tea-
aoa" 9 to 4 hours
When you water house ol place them in a galvanlzed-
stee! wash tub. The tub will
catch excess weter ! *he
plants are sprinkled, keeping
It from soiling floors or table
Jewelry Is turned Into conversation pieces in these gossamer designs for Fall by Sutain. Shimmering,
ilvery tendrils (left) sparkling with tiny rhinestones form a spider pattern in this tiara, worm
vlth matching earrings. The flexible wire can be twisted to form a crown, necklace or decoration
>r a belt. Miniature shells (right) are centered with minute mock pearls to form earrings and
oker necklace. Shells and pearls are handset in flexible wire. The necklace can also be threaded
iirough a chignon or worn as a single strap on a strapless evening gown.By Galle Dogas, NEA
yeaun's Editor. *""
To save yourself unnecessary
steps in the kitchen, keep simi-
llar Items at two or even three
If you are In a hurry, but i different places. For instance,
have a chance to use a soursoo, measuring cups and spoons are
~it the Juice and mix it needed at the sink1 rartge ind
a quart of vanilla ice mixing center. Then, too, vou
Pack into a deep tray will Improve your kitchen effi-
freee quickly, then let an three or four hours It seasonings, some cereals, cocoa
I satisfy the most exacting and even cooking fat are plac-
mber of your family, and Is ed at both the range and the
^nrftof. mixing center.
Hollywood Smiles
Ed Wynn says that Janet
iLeigh and Tony Curtis In "Hou-
dini" will be billed in order o f
their disappearance.
B08KOOP ........................Oct. g
BENNEXOM........................Oct. 24
HERA .............................Oct. 25
BOSKOOP ........................Oct.
INO ...............................Oct. 1
BENNEXOM.....x.................Oct. 24
DELFT .............................Get 7
HERSILIA (not calling Chilean
ports)............................Oct. 2
BREDA ...........................Oct. 31
Patricia Neal describes a short
Hollywood wolf she avoids a s
Little Seizure.
aVNSM CRISTOBAL, J-121B3-121gJ-ltl
BLOB AGENCIES, BALBOA, 2-371* (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CITY. 1-2*0* (Passengers Onlv)
Femme star confided to a pal:
'There are two things I can't
stand about that woman her
Pinky Lee calls Johnnie Bay's
(ana "sobby-boxers."
TV and sex are like this:
When they're good they're very.
very good; and when they're
bad. they're still pretty good. .
^Afoieru Sitarlo
/jeweled Jrena
Fall's sleek, smooth fashion
silhouette has Inspired exciting
hosiery trends. Tones are light-
more attention than they ever
have before. i
With an eye on the budget
most manufacturers have de-
signed frilly and bejeweled
stockings so that they need on-
ly soap and water care. No fuss
or worry about special wash-
ing problems.
Some jewels are fastened to
the nylons In such a way that
they seem to melt right Into
the tiny strands. This means the
stones are not rough and
scratchy on the edges.
Flocking, an electric embroid-
ery process, should also cap-
ture your Imagination. Fleur-
de-lis, criss-cross stitches, leaf
fiattems and gold Jlllgree mo-
lts that produce a waffle ef-
fect, are all new heal designs.
Snag resistance and suoer-
strength are other fabulous
features In hosiery fashion. You
can pull, tug and stretch your
new nylon crepes without fear
of unsightly runs and long
Of course, no matter how well
made stockings may be, they
will only last if given proper
care and handling. Follow n
safe, simple washing method.
Shake your hosiery in a covered
glass Jar or plastic tube con-
tainer partly filled with luke-
warm soapsuds. Rinse and blot
out extra water.
Hang your hosiery by t he
toes on a towel rack. A smooth
metal surface prevents after-
washing accidents. Never place
your nylons near an open-air
register, radiator or steam Dlpe.
Heat only weakens the fibers
and shortens their lil* expec-
And no matter bow rushed
you are, fold your hosiery care-
fully, and put them away in
plastic stocking bags. These ex-
tra steps of care will help to
insure fall and winter leg
HI, MOTHERS...buying shoes
for your children won't be
a problem anymore. Just drop
in at LA AURORA No. 66 and ;
convince yourself that with a
new X-RAY machine you'll have
tne exact fitting. By the way
LA AURORA has a new Shoe
Department Store there you'll
find the best In shoes well
known as "Lady Packard." "Re-
gal" and "Buster Brown. It wan
a pleasant surprise the new and
artistic decorations made by Jo-
s Juan.
A good grooming extra It a
trim cotton half-apron that
features a special pocket for a
paeket of cleansing tissues, jj
By Alicia Hart
NEA Beaaty Editor
Beauty In the kitchen is de-
termined by many little things.
A hair net on your hair; neat,
low-heeled shoes; rubber gloves
to protect your hands, and a
subtle application of make-up
.are all a part of the picture.
Allow yourself extra minutes
each day for beauty repairs and
grooming while you axe in the
kitchen. Set aside a shelf f o r
hand lotion make-up and a
comb and bruah. Place a mirror
within easy view.
To further enhance your ap-
pearance look for the clever
new sanforized cotton half-
apron with gay gingnam trim
that has only recently made Its
appearance. There's more to
this apron than immediately
meets the eye.
In the pocket you can keep a
packet of clearing tissues, and
you need not remove the tissues
from your pocket to get at them.
A special pocket slit allows you
to pull out a tissue quickly and
easily. ,
The apron Is available in a
handsome color assortment in-
cluding red, blue, green or
black with matching check
gingham, and each apron poc-
ket has its own packet of tis-
The delight of having this
color assortment to choose from
Is that you can match or blend
the aprons to your dresses. So
whether you are serving din-
ner, feeding the baby, or actual-
ly cooking over a hot stove,
you'll always look well-groom-
Saving Week ahead. Yes sir
...I'm not Joking when I
talk about saving because that's
what you'll find at the to-CENT
STORE.. .this sure Is a GREAT
KNITTED for Coolness! a Ter-
rific selection of Men's Sport
Clothes at Motta's...No matter
how he wears 'em there's loads
of eomfort!
Gas Deadly In
Donald O'Connor knows a
fcrusty gal who handed hot In-
fant son his doll to shut him
up, and ordered: "Here, play
with your broad!"
CHICAGO, (UP> Carbon
monoxide poisoning in the home
kills about 1.000 persons a year,
according to the National Safety
Council. Such accidents are caus-
ed by gas laaks or incomplete
combustion of gas in home ap-
rIS IS what you've been
waiting for, the "Oarrard-
Record-Changers completely au-
tomatic. 3 speeds. Recommended
by Consumer's Report as best
for modernising your own con-
sole. Can also be used to play
with your table-model radio.
For a complete information
about this amazing Record-
Changer, drop In at Cass Spar-
ton, Central 233 or B Avenue
NO. 5ft.

Pacific J^ocie
rtGt tVH
Bo 17, &tlo* pLn* BalU 3521
^/itiantic J^ociety
The Minister or Italy to Panam and the Baroness
Roaiet Desandre were hosts last evening from 6:00 to 8:00
at a reception given at the Legation In honor of and In
farewell to the Ambassador of Per to Panama and Dean
f the Diplomatic Corps, and Mrs. Emilio Ortli de Zevallos,
who plan to leave soon for Lima, Per.
" i <
In* ladies before noon on Tues-!
day: Mrs. A. M. Haynes, 87-3104; I
or Mrs. A. D. Schutz, 82-5114.;
Mrs. Haynes and Mrs. Schutz!
will be co-hostesses for the lun-
U- W* Mm j*. nM
" Bo, 195, (j*l* OLpk*
io~. C
New Class In Panamanian
Dinner at Spanish Embassy Special Mission Ambassador to Coa*"*-
The Ambassador of Spain to the Inauguration and Mrs Fu-I Mrs- Mercedes Alegre Smith
Singapore Wages War
Against Opium'Addicts
SINGAPORE Oct. 4 fUP) charge that the pre-war Mala-!
The Government and pollcelyan Governments, in defense of
have launched an "opium war."their opium monopoly ar|d inl
More than 300 opium smokers i face of frequent attacks on the
and den keepers have been Jail- floor of the League of Nations
The Caco Solo Officers Club was the scene af a morn-
ing coffee given Friday by Mrs. A. P. Anderson, Mrs. . T.
Cnder, and Mrs. R. K. Giffln, to honor Mrs. W. W. Bemis,
whe Is leaving tomorrow with her family for Washington.
Mrs. Bemis wore an orchid corsage, the gift of the
hostesses, as she received the guests.
and Lieutenant Comr
Mrs; H. E. 8chmWt an.
Mr. and Mrs. Will
Entertain at Brasos Heights
Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Win
Brazos H e I g n t s. entertatttei
with a cocktail and buffet
D. Oroeneveld.' Un.-.^LA^^L
The Government and thei
!?.",! riUSe *&'.. "thB Pium:endof thTlSgtableatw^ M\ *helr gasta were: l{M
,cneon gi ^^^'1 n, ,,as in Panamanian^ a^aSHS action The Saturable, Dr. OtJ&g"*
tile Em- Consul of Switzerland In Pana- Cookery which will begin Tues-'by a siashing attack made bv stated emphatically and he jhe
Grounds ma and Mrs. Juan Blau at their a&y from 9:00 to 11:00 a.m. or chen 8u Lan, .one of the quoted specific cases. r Kfu
elbiades Arosemena. who plan to iah Embassy
leave soon for Madrid. and Panama, Captain J. R. B.
_____ Longdon, O B.E.R.N.. and Mrs.
Bride-Elect To Be Honored Longdon left the Isthmus by
at Tea-Shower plane o* Friday for Mexico City
Mrs. Inga Fisher, whose mar- en route to the United States,
rlage to Mr. Sol Kaplarf will take j after attending the lnaupuration
Dlace on October 25. will be the of His Excellency, the President
guest of honor this afternoon at of the Republic of Panama, Jose
a tea and miscellaneous shower Antonio Remon Cantera,
to be given bv Mrs. Meyer Ka-i "
plan In the Fern Room of the Wing Commander P. D. Hack-
Hotel Tivolt from 4:00 to 8:00 forth. Air Attache to the Embas-
d m :sv m Venezuela and Panama, left i oecenion nnnorin.
Among tHOM planning to at- bv plane on Saturday for Cara-Ge "* .7 chennault
tend are Mrs. Adele Major, Mrs. leas. Wing Commander Hackforth To Be ven Mon?
, Mrs. Anthony Raynior.fi!
Pardoe Martin, Mr. s^M
Frltz_ Humphrey,
Panama and the countess de chass were the guests of honor at 'a_nnV"ces._the ""1!"*.?' ^lY"*!
Rabago were hosts last
for a dinner given at Uw n- >" > oimwimiu m rua- ~a - Dy naae by o empnawcany
bawv In the Exposition Grounds ma and Mrs. Juan Blau at their ^"y.'rorn 9.00 to n.00 am Dr. Chen Su Lan, .one of t h r quoted specific cases. L KoeDke Mrs V W Adler Friends Share Honors
in honor of the newly appointed home. The IntroducUon of tropical world> authorities on the treat-: It was immediately after the^, Srs TTl!' AppleQuicsC Mrs. j! At Shower W. B. Middleman HI
Ambassador of Panama, t < ~ ia In ~ uiband vegetables, their nutri- ment ana eure 0, the Ttee. in a publication of Dr Chens letter1H. Barlow. Mrs. H. R. Besse Mrs. James Coffin, Mrs. Ros-;Earl Beck. Mr. and Mr
and former President of the Re- Inai'Kural V sitors Leave Wkmu^";*' ayo!i ^u^v," I. L0."*..'^r' to X newspaper,that Parker told the press: ,Mrs. Joseph Blalkowski, Mrs. A coe Halnlng and Mrs. Ray Crlm- Kernlck, Mr. and Mrs.
public of Panama and Mrs Al- The Naval Attache to the Brit- preparation along with the rlas-jstraits Times entitled "Truth; There are about 2,000 opium-:P. Bolien^ Mrs. L. G. Boston, mel sharetf honors at a shower: Mai*. nd Mr. nd Mrs. Ms
i.u c.w... i_ M-..I.I r> r, leal dishes of Panama are to be About Opium." smoking salons in Singapore and|M, T ?. wr n i iven last evenlnn t h# hnm. Noonan.
demonstrated. For further in for-1 !lt would be necessary to carry Veen Jr MrsE J Brooks' o Mrs PauJ&ci In New CKs ____-
Dr Chen recalled proclama- out 100 raids a day to putthem: M?s U. E Br^herton. Mr^D.tobal. HostSseT for the even ng Camera dub To See
tlon by the British Military Ad- out of business. This would beE Bruce Mrgi c A Caln Mrs. with Mrs. Beck were: Mrs. Carl Mswlf etures
ministration in Singapore soon Iar beyond our capacity." .. -----
It. a. carpenter, Mrs. . rt. Maedl, Mrs. L. C. Paiumbo, The Atlantic Camera Clul
Miss Hidalgo to
Return Tomorrow after World" War II under which Sorne 50 days after that state-Iciark Mra'T"^'Clark Mrs L iMrs.^NoerGibson. jr., ^"mm' win mee'r'tomorrcrirat'the''
Miss Wilma Hidalgo will be a-,*n addict was punishable with,ment, spokesman of the Anti-!0drc.la^ ^ ^Br Mfj ^ o. E Jorstad ter-Amerlcan Woman1 Clul
mong the passengers arriving to- imprisonment. Ft remained in Narcotics Branch of the Singa- Mrs P a Colgitte' Mrs J T
morj-ow aboard the 8.8. Ancon in force until January. 11.:{"""' p,^c^nf'!lo!!,{lbt.n"t morPCulp, 3rd, Mra J. M. Cummi'ngs, Howard 8inder. Mrs. Carl Ber-
tram New York followinga brief iwhe^ it _was repealed and re- ^n300 opium smokers andlMrs. c c. Curtls> Mrg P> N.'ger, Mrs. B. R. Ooodhead. Mrs.
L"e 'n.3*L1;.J1:'^ Curry, Mrs. C. R. Daniel, Jr., John Hussey, and Mrs. Edward
vacation spent In the "Eastern placed by the Dangerous Drugs den-keepers
part of the United States.
Ordinance (No. 7i of 1951.
Hana Stelner. Mrs. Shirley Ber-j was also a member-or the United "The Chinese Legation has Is- a'legiUmate" e"xcse*"fr "71^81 business
-..Mrs. .Tni^-^"^^.?^- SHlf^iSaSE601111 Mimi0h t0 thC sued nvltatlons to a reception osseaslon of opium and the
pipes have been confiscated and
1,000 opium dens have been
Contrary to expectations, Dr. raided and "w are carrying on
Chen said, opium addiction, In- the raids at the same pace and
stead of being regarded as an are determined to force the
offense, was, as a rule, used as opium racketeers to close
Mrs. K. R.> Danly, Mrs. C, W. Dickinson.
Dlttman, Mrs. H. M. Durham,
Mrs. D. A. Eberenz. Mrs, B. E.
The other guests were: Mrs. Building at 7:30 p.m. The mail
Mrs. Carl Ser- feature of the program wills*
moving pictures taken b:
Messrs: waiter Reeves.. Luki
Paiumbo and M. K. Bailey
their recent trip through Cei
tral America.
Mr. Henry Heppenheimer w
also show moving pictures -a.
Estelle Shaeffer, Mrs. Hindi Dla- inauguration.
mond, Mrs. Irene Homa, Mrs I Captain and Mrs. Longdon and
America Dibble. Mrs. Ednn Hen-
rld.Lvz. Mrs. Dorothy Brickman,
Mrs. Emy Causadla?. Mrs Bru-
na Mascaraen, Mrs. Edith Levl,
Mrs. Eva Llebenwalde, Mrs. Hil-
da Hirsh. Mrs. Mardguerlte Lin-
do. Mrs. Carmen Santos, Mrs. Do-
ris Leonard. Mrs. Hilda Maduro
Mrs. Laura Lindo. Mrs. Zella
Wing Commander Hackfo r t h
were the house suests of the Mln- Claire Chennault.
to be held Monday afternoon smoking paraphernalia. I Tne spokesman also revealed
from 5 to 7 p.m. at the Union, itnat the Customs Department
Club In honor of Gen. and Mrs | He observed that many an a-:and tne P"ce were working in
ister of Great Britain to Pana-
ma. Mr Eric Arthur Cleugh,
during their stay on the Isth-
Captain Alfaro Returns
Captain Colon Elov
, diet has left the
U'.i"16 ?lve" on the original free man after
Invitations has been advanced iy pleading that he. being i
from 8 to 8 p.m. to 5 to 7.
Mv'ers. Mrs. Zelia Toledano and newly appointed Ambassador to
Mrs. Hlldegarde Epperson.
Mr. and Mrs. Chambers
Entertain Week-End Guests
Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence W.
Chambers of Balboa have as
their house guests for the week-
end Mr and Mrs William A.
Van 8iclen. Jr and Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Danielson of Gatun.
Ecuador, returned to the Isthmus
by plane recently from a stay of
several weeks In Quito. Ecuador.
Mr. and Mrs. Keenan
to Live In Curundu
Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Keenan
QoJ (Bn,/,
By United Press
From a forgotten diary, offl
Cal u: sVSr'andT X?iJJ^J^ vast waste of the northwest.
Ehrhaidt, Mrs. W. H. Erb, Mrs. Anniversary Supper Party
P. B. Fitch. Mrs. C. D. Fitzger-;At I.A.W.C. Ruildinr
P aid, Mrs. J. S. Fones. Mrs. W. N.' The Colon Unit of the Inter- tn Clubs trip to the San Bla.
French, Mrs. C. Gibbs, Mrs.:American Woman's Club will,"1"-
R. I. GOrnik, Mrs, E. A. Hall, celebrate the sixth anniversary! A" members who entere*
Mrs. W. L. Hall, Mrs. M. E. Ha- of Its founding with a buffet Prints in the charades cents
milton, Jr., Mrs. E. H. Hard, upper at the Club Building oniare requested to brlnf th-aVn.
~ Mrs. R. E. Hargraves, Mrs. Da-!Saturday, October 11th at 8:30;bck 'or Judging and anyfUi
! police court a we * to tracjs the source vls Henderson, Mrs. G. L. Hen- p.m. Iwho is Interested In any crifft,
successful- l^^^S^^J^l^^liirlckstn, Mrs. J. D. Hereford. A program of typical Pana-18"1 o' any prints the have>
urn it la knnVn i, Sin. .^P lMrs F- M' Hllscn. Mrs. H. R.lmanian dances and music will nome may bring them also ..^
elTd Into wnannr. /^" Hitchcock, Mrs. J. L. Holaton,! be presented during the evening.' m possible C p t 1 O^H
"* Jr., Mrs. W. J. Hostzclaw. Mrs. Tickets are on sale and may Townshend will give a repoV
J. J. Humes, Mrs. R. 8. Hunt, be obtained by calling Mrs. Mil- on ,ne Photographic Society o.
Mrs. A. L. Janson, Mrs. K. P.,ca Bllgray at Colon 728 or Mrs America Convention held. '
Jones, Mrs. L. C. Jones, 3rd. Marta Nino at Colon 13-L. New York In August.
Mrs. F. Karptnskt. Mrs. W. D. --------
King. Mrs. C. W. Kuhn, Mrs. R.
D. Kuncle, Mrs. M. L. Leahy, Bon Voyage Supper For
Mrs. C. Lee, Mrs. F. W. Lee, Major and Mrs. Torres
Mrs. W. H. LeMay, Mrs. C. L. Captain and Mrs. John C. Hip-America. Court of Our Lady o:
iLucas. Mrs. A. L. MacCubbinJaon entertained eight frlcndsitne Miraculous Medal No. ,$7<
Mrs. E. G. McKay, Mrs.; R. K. with dinner at their ForC Gu-lWl" nold the regular buslne*
addict, had the dope for his ,
personal use, or that he had to flcd tm- 8,nK*P0r* and Malaya
use It for reasons of health. w3ii ,Smf' Tha,land ar>d the
! Middle Eastern countries.
Had they been In- China, Dr-------------------
Chen asserted, addicts would MPrhftn rniinrl
have been summarily shot for ^cmOU rOUna
being criminals by the National-1 Tn If'or Cfiir
1st government, or sent by the1 P ** IVCCp ^.ITrUS
Communist government to the Di!! DsT 1^
northeast as munition carriers; ~01 leil 30 UQVS
Catholic Daughters
Business Meeting
The Catholic Daughters
RIVERSIDE, Calif. (UP) -A Meyer,' Mrs. C. R." Miller. Mrs.'
ambassador and Mrs. Ortiz
de Zevallos to be Honored
at Luncheon
Invitations have been Issued by
the Commanding General, Carib-
bean Air Command, Brieadler
General Emll C. Kiel for a lun-
heon to be held tomorrow at;their new home in Curundu.
i.-00 p.m. in the Driftwood Lounge: '.....
of the Albrook Officers Club In Bryan *" Hosts at Dinner
honor of tha Ambassador of Peni i Mr. nd Mrs. Frank Bryan of
o Panama and Dean of the Di- Pedro 'Se' were hosts to a
are expected to arrive on the|En8lanl courl '"*the story, j A Parker Actlng rjomp. citrus-testing station here h a s!R. L. Mills, Mrs. F. B. Moore,
isthmus today Pbosrd the United Se, hu ^ toaSt oSSv holl,r oi Custom8- Mld there found a way to store pollen for | Mrs. C. R. Mould, Mrs. R. J.
Louis B Davidson and Krirlie re -0ut 2W0 opium-smoking 38 days so that cltrui
'Dohertv In a ertomni novel saloons ln Singapore. Dr. Chen blooming at different
Contain Maiinnr "r J_Snf' retorted that "five to ten raids.may be cross-bred.
The NantiMkf whaler Globe* day would put al1 the ?en8,KDr i,ame.s W" Cameron said Ronayne, Mrs. I. M. Roll. Jr..'
sailed a; thesend of 1822 on a out of b^ness in a fe withe pollen is kept at a tempera- Mrs. D E 8abln Mr8 w B
ismmi's loaay pooara ini> unueaini. h_- h.._ hrnnohi mV h oner oi uusioms, saia mere luunu way 10 store poilei
Fn.lt Line's 8.S. Chlriqui, romi"^"^ bividson and Eddie are aDOut 2- opium-smoking 36 days so that citrus t ree s.lNetro, Mrs. Roy Neilsen.
w Orleans. llJoherty In ,1 nmT saloons ln Singapore. Dr. Chen blooming at different times. *W. Patterson, Mrs. J^A.
Mr. and Mrs Keenan were re- capul Ma?oonerPP (CroS:I^^1^ ^.f JS ^"gr VJS-^^.........,>&..*-..":.5. D. eo.#where he will receive his ^^ Departur#(|
cently married In Des Molnes,
Iowa and she Is the "former Max-
lne Swanson. He Is the son of Mr.
and Mrs. William Keenan of
8anta Clara.
Mr. and Mrs. Keenan will make
.)lom*tlc" Corps and Mrs Emilio
Ortla de Zevallos, who plan se-
isave soon.
Among those invited are Mlss!i.' 5rjl.'heV'
Rosario OTtis de Zevallos, daugh-
ter of the honorees* the Ambas-
sador of the United States to Pa-
nama and Mrs. John Cooper Wi-
ley; the Ambassador of Spain to
Panama and the Countess de Ra-
bago and their son, Rafael de los
Casares; the Governor of the
Canal Zone and Mrs. John 8.
Seybold; the Common d e r-ln-
Chief of the Caribbean Com-
mand, Lt. General Horace L.
McBrids and Mrs. McBrlde; Mrs.
Elisa Heurtematte, mother of
the Ambassador of Panama to
the United States; Mr. and Mrs.
Eloy Alfaro; and Colonel and
Mrs. William R, Orohs.
group- of their friends at dinner
on Friday evening at their home.
Guests included Mr. and Mrs.
J. A. Knox and Mr, and Mrs. R,
lick quarters Saturday evening'meeting, Monday, ln the Paris
to honor Major and Mrs Jose Hal1 ' the Miraculous Medst.
M. Torres. Church at 7:30 p.m. All medfc
Mrs.! Major and Mrs. Torres are|bert are urged to attend.
tlmes,!R. J. Patterson, Mrs. J. A. Pease, leaving on the loth for Puerto
Mrs. A
Dr. Chen then went on
&v &//*
three-year whaling cruise. Be-
fore it ended, her captain and
officers had been slaughtered
by men who dreamed of becom-
ing kings on south sea Islands.'
A handful managed to escape
from the mutineers and sailed;
to Valparaiso, Chile, where they
told their story. President Mon-
row sent a man-of-war Into the
lonely Mulgrave Islands to find
the mutineers and bring them
& ^^t^SS^^-rSnS^Sp BETWEEN
inflicted by sadistic ship cap-!?owArd_8prii
ture of 39 degrees with a drying 8and8, Mrs. E. W. Scott, Mrs.
t o.agent. |w_ p sigletary, Mrs. R. L. 8mith.
_. Mrs. L. A, Snead, Mrs. L. E. Sou-
The experiment was made In ders, Mrs. E. M. Stein, Mrs. R.
order to cross a trifoliate or-JO. Stiles.Mrs. H. R. Thomas, a barbecue supper party at'their trlp to A1, k a thl
Family Barbecue Supper Party
Commander and Mr. A. P.
Mr. Ernest C. Stiebrtts Aft-
son sailed Friday en route meet Mrs. Stiebritz ln OWI^er
They will go to Camden. t.VZ
(Complied by Publishers'
Weekly) Fiction
ange which blooms in late Mrs. W. E. Thompson. Mrs. M.!out-of-door grill last evening,
".w'u. n ?ther cltrus types E. ThomUn. Mrs. R. F. Tucker, to honor Commander and Mrs.
which bloom In May. The sta-IMrs. L. N. Utter. Mrs. A. A. wag- W. W. Bemls before their de-
tion .maintained, by the Unl- ner. Mrs. G. L. Wallace, Mrs. parture tomorrow.
versity of California Is attempt- R. L. Ware, Mrs. O. A. Wilson, The guests Included: Barbara
I*t0 Proauce a hardier cltrus)Mrs. J. R. Wolfersberger, Mrs. and Skipper Bemis, Commander
root stock. Fred wroble, Mrs. Macintosh and Mrs. T. R. Perry and Rlckie,
Anderson of nv>rt nT.itni, UoVi Ito yMi thelr daughter, and
an. of ullck, hadland Mr8 8tlebrltz wm mute"!
Mr. Burl Secrist of Gatun re-
signed his position with the Oai
tun Locks and sailed Frldsy ta
(Continued on Pago I)
Woman's Auxiliary To Meel
The Woman's Auxiliary of the ......*... ,
Pedro Miguel Union Church will tains, and the yearning of wom-; SILVER CHALICE
meet on Tuesday at 9:30 a.m. at
the Church.
Dr. and Mrs. Fuchass
Honored at Luncheon
The Minister of Switzerland In
Pedro Miguel Woman!* Club
Will Meet Tuesday
The regular meeting of the Pe-
dro Miguel Woman's Club will be
held on Tuesday evening at 7:30
at the Union Church parlors.
Fort Amador Officers Wives
to Meet
The regular monthly luncheon
of the Fort Amador Officers
Wive Club will be held Wednes-
day at the Army-Navy Club at
12:30 p.m.
Reservations or cancellations
en who saw their men sail away
for years never knowing whether
they would return...
Thomas B. Costain.
Agnes Sllgh Turnbull
Barnaby Conrad.
Daphne du Maurler.
Arthur Koestler, whose novel
Darkness At Noon made him a
writer of international reputa-
tion, has written the first vol- _
ume of his autobiography, Ar- P***?8
row in the Blue tMacmlln*. It. ^hittaker Chambers,
takes him up the point where lAiE rANKi n, ,
he loins the Communist party!. TJ Mw ?* M,01'1'
ln Germany at a time when the |Av,MA.N called petek
Nazis are beginning to use the1
that lad
tactics of terrorism
them to power and to World
War II. Koestler became a Jour-
Venezuela, Dr. Warner Fuchass, may be telephoned tothe"follow- nallst 'or the Ullstein publica-
tions at an early age; ln his
mid-twenties he was one of the
most Influential newspaper
Rachel L. Carson.
Elizabeth Gray Vinlng.
. most homes. Americans are
writers ln Germany. The chief split personalities, she writes,
Interest )n this volume Is how
snd why Koestler turned to
Communism: because of the
world-wide depression that
threw millions out of work and
because as children, they are
taught to give and, as adults,!
they are compelled to grab. Our
business society, she writes. "Is!
predominantly aggressive, com-,
because of the increasing sup-'petitlve and skeptical," and the
pression of liberal thoughts by i "middle-class virtues of hones-
the Nazis. His experiences inside ty. decorum and responsibility
the Communist Party and how are disappearing with what
he finaJly broke away from It seems like Incredible speed"...
will make the material for sub-j--------
sequent volumes of what could I Ireland of the 1920's, of rov-
be one of the most interesting ing bands of Black and Tans, of
autobiographies of the next ten sudden violence and uncertain-
years... tyr wgg a period of stress for
young people. In The Last Sep-
tember i Knopf >. Elizabeth Bow-
American business society en sketched this period and Its
takes a beating from Margaret influences on one family during
Halsey in The Folks at Home,a month, particularly 19-year-
(Simon it Schuster a book,old Lois who feels she must
which she says was written to,fall ln love "or do something"
explain her generation to hen to meet the disturbances she
young daughter. Miss Halsey at-i feels but doesnt understand,
tempts to explain in terms .Tennis parties and dances, mld-
that her four-year-old child night ambushes and burnings,
will have to wait quite a few the wist fulness and callousness,
! years to understand how our'of youth and the tearfulness
business society differs widely yet sureness of the oldthese
from the principles taught ln are settings and moods Miss
our schools and practiced in Bowen portrays expertly.
A Masterpiece
of the
Distiller's Art


SINGER* Sewinc Machine
snipped with buttonholer.
cover, snd stosi.
Singer Sewing Machine Company
7 Central Ave. Panama 7085 Bolivar Ave. Cok
a toa* aarfc at Tk Mac Muafsrtwtac Canaaay.

fee six
a -i.
Sunday. October 5, is
You Sell em...When You TeH em thru PA. Classifieds!
leave vour Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices lu No. 57
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
*H" Street Panama
Lewis Service
#4 Tlvoll Ave.Phone J-2291. and
Fourth of July Ave.Phone 2-0441
Carlton Drug Store
10.05 Melendei Aw.Phone SM OoMn
Saln de Belleza Americano
#55 Wet 9tb Street
Atencia Internacional de Pablicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
#S Lottmr PI- Phone Ml 'g^X^STSJ&ff'* *
.nR SALEOverstuffed livingroom
' suit!T bedToor^ su.te with double
bed box spring and Innersprmg,
oak dinette, baby bed, high cho.r,
Rolloway bed with Inrterspnng. See
at 82-B, Coco Slito, Sixth Street.
FOR SALE:Household effects. 25
Cvl. Westinghouse refrigerator 8.
4 feet 1 3/4 years old; 2 cotter,
tobies; I lamp; 2 kitchen chairs;
2 Hardoy (metal fnme, cloth
sling seotl; 2 small dressers; iron-
ing board; electric iron; Cofe Ex-
presso maker. House 524, Apt. L,
Cocoli. Phone 4-243.
0. yt* here Vtaktat prokl.-rf
Wrrf. Akohollo Aweeymoe. St
2011 Aneen. C. Z. ___S
FOR SALE:Furniture, refrigerator.
Venetian blinds, mirror, suitcase,
dishes. House 5251 -B, D.oblo;
telephone 2-3343.
one way $85, round trip $135 ('5
doy-limit), $160. 'good one year!;
to LOS ANGELES, one way, $149.
15. round trip $252.35, 90 doy-
limit l Ponoma Dispotch Service,
opposite Anton bus stop. Tel. Pon-
amo 2-1655.
FOR SALE:Singer sewing machine,
i treodfe. Good condition. $55. Ma-
hogany dresser, $12. No. 4, Apt.
2. Domingo Dior St.. Ponemo.
FOR SALE:Single bed with pinner-
spring mattre*. House 1529-A,
Almond St1^pjwne_C^Z:_2-j204.
FOR 'SALE: -^ Gos stove. No. 26,
4gfh Street, _____________1
FOR SALE:One Philippine Ratten
cord toble. 2 leather Chrome din-
nette choirs, one dinner jacket ond
slocks, size 42. Call Ft. Amador
5117. __^_
FC7 SALE:9 ft. G. E. refr.gerotor.
25 cycle. $60. R5D Rousseau.
Phone Navy 3402.______
FOR SALE:Bendix 60 cycle au-
1 fomotic washer. Will take 25
I cycle oscillating fan as part pay-
ment. Phone Curundu 3281.
TERS: The wallflower hdsnf
gone out with the new generation
__there still, sits the young girl
with the new permanent and the
silver slippers, terrfrled that stie
might be asked to donee and
more terrified that she won't. En-
roll your daughter in the Cotillions
ond give her the grace, poiie ond
self-ossuronce that should be
hers. Classes, start October at "El
Panama." -Enrollments accepted
now. Please telephone Lloho Sears
Panama 3-1565.
Service Personnel and Civilian
Government Employe*
Insist on
Government Employes Finance Co.
When you ilnonee your new
Or used car.
Na. 4* Automobila Raw
Phone 8-4984 1-4985
FCR SALE:Used tires. poer>ger
& commercial at Agencio! Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29, tele-
phone Panamo 2-4721.
Gromlleh Santo Ciar beoch-
cotteget. Electric Ice boxes, ge
stoves, moderate rotes. Telephone
6-441 Gamboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel. ______
Phillips. Oceonslde cottoges. Santa
Cloro. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama i-1877. Cristobal 3-1673.
ATTENTION: All rents reduced
on Foster's furnished cottages, one
mile beyond Sonta Clara, private
road to beach. (Bring own linens!.
For information call at Dogmor's
No. 6. Tlvoli Avenue or phone
Panamo 2-1070.
FOR SALE:2 Frequency Changers,
A-l condition. 1410 and 1280
HP, 3 phose, 25 cycle, 2300 volt
to 1250 KW & 937.5 KW, 3
phase, 60 cycle, 49 volt, 300
RPM. Westinghouse Units with
Starting Equipment and Generating
Panels. Also I 1000 volt, 25 cycle
transformers to 2300 volt for use
with above units. For Immediate
delivery call Electrical Equipment
Co., Inc., Davenport, Iowa, U.S.A.
3-8059, for Inspection and price.
&>o C.AI F__Kroeler couch and choir/,
RCA console ra^iio-phonograph; FOR SALE :-<5erman Shephe_rd_ (po-
Apex washing machine; Electrolux
tan-type cleaner,- uitor with cose;
quartermaster chairs; miscellaneous
household items. 221-B Ancon;
phbhe Balboa 6303.
FOR SALE:10 piece Rattan living-
room set, good condition. $200.00.
House 2100 Apt. D, Curundu.
Tel. 93-4206. ____
Position Offered
WATNED: English and Spanish
speaking clerk, male or 'ernole.
Panomanion preferred. Apply All
America Cobles & Radio, Inc.,
Balboo, C. Z. _________
lice) pups. Phone SHRAPNEL.
Boloba 2820. House 150 Prospect
street, one way street to Quarry
FOR SALE:Fokt-owoy 5x7 foot
mahogany two-level train tqble
with two control poners. Three
Lionel trains, occessorles over
$350.00 invested, completed this
yeor. First reasonable offer.. See
onytime. Qtrs. 202-A, Growler St.
Rodman. Phone Navy 3143.
WANTED: Uve wire fell rfme
.oltiman, lolory ana cominhnier).
Excellent opportunity. See Jack FOR
Kerr, Siftoet 4V Parales. Chevrolet
& Buick.
FOR SALE:Drafting table, plywood
porch partition, wooden louvres,
heavy lattice gates and basement
partition for concrete quarters,
holf ton refrigerotion compressor,,
stainless steel top arid doors for
deep freeze. Qtrs. 718-B, Prado,
phone 2-2911.
Wanted: Air compressor.
Cristobal 3-1932.
Wanted Position
WANTED: Clerical position by
American with fifteen yeors Army
supply experience. Write P. O.
Box 215. Dioblo, Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: English motorcycle.
Triumph, speed twin, 500cc, phone
Balboa 2-1758.
FOR SALE:Horse, small stollion,
gentle, just right for children 8 -
15. Moy be seen by calling Al-
brook 4124.
FOR SALE:Beautiful blond Spinet
Piano, lined oak finish. Call 6-
484 offer 4 p. m.
FOR SALE: Thoroughbred police
dogs. No. 71. Via BelfsOrio Porros.
From I to, 5 p. m.
FOR SALE:Ford '49, six Cyl., new
tires, rodio, excellent condition,,
easy poyments; new golf bog. 3
woods, 5 irons. Tel. 3-0265.
FOR SALE: '48 Packard 4 door.
very good condition. Phone Navy
TsALfTl. -949 Pan,.. 4 door "^^%.
Help Wanted
sedan. Seot covers, rodio and good
tires Excellent condition. Phone
84-6247 or see It at Qtrs. 596-
B. Fort Kobbe.
FOR SALE: Chevrolet '47 Sport
Coupe. 6 passenger. Good condi-
tion. No. 524 Apt. 1, Cocoli.
Phone 4-243.
FOR SALE:1952 Buick Super Ri-
viera, like new. Will socrifice, 84-
5iii. :
Phone 3-4021, morning or after
6 p. m.' __________
Two and five room furnished ond
unfurnished oportmerits; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Crlstobol. Telephone Colon
OR SALE: 1959 Bu,ck R'v'ro,
hard top. excellent condition, only --- dckjt. m(.
15,000 miles, consider trade. WHI|F
finonce. Many extros. 82-B, Coco
FOR SALE: 1951 Mercury, Con-
vertible Coupe, white tires. 10,000
, miles, almost new. Phone 3-3319.
FOR SALE:1940 Buick Coupe in
good condition. Phone Navy 3146.
FOR SALE:1949 Mercury mileage
19,900 recent 20.000 miles check-
up, duty free, new outomotic ro-
dio, can be financed 1/3 down.
721-A, Prado, Balboa.__________
FOR ~SALE:Pontioc Sedon 1949.
like new. Hydramotic drive. 0310
Coble Height!, Ancon.
FOR SALE:1947 Pontioc, 2 door
sedan. Hos rodio, seat covers, good
tires. Mechanically perfect. Phone
Kobbe 6276.
rn aportment,
completely furnished 3 bedrooms,
2 bathrooms, servant's roOm with
bath, living-dining-room, cold ond
hot water. 200 Dollars. No. 17,
47th Street. .
Protect your home from
the danger of mosquitoes
and flies with
Note these money end work
savlne advantages
1 30% to 40% cheaper than
any other screen
2 Can be removed or re-
placed in a few seconds.
3 3 or 4 pound weight makes
cleaning, a llsrht house-
keeping lob.
4. Frame never rusts rots or
needs oarntlng.
5 Screen easily replaced at
fraction of usual cost.
8. Admits more air and light.
7 Central Ave
Tel. S-8140
AT DINNER GIVEN BY LOCAL ELKS In observance of National Newspaper Week last
night, those who faced the camera from the head of the table, left tonight, were Ftufus O.
Hardy, Panam Canal press representative; Capt. Wilson Starbuck, Navy PIO; Harry E.
Townsend, Exalted Ruler of Lodge 1414; Harrv Zlerten, District Deputy; Carlos Sol Bosch,
city editor of La Estrella de Panam; and Maj. Gregg Carpenter, PIO for Caribbean Com-
mand. Unseen behind another guest Is David Eberenz, Exalted Ruler of Lodge 1642 from
the Atlantic side.
Navy PIO Stresses
Working With Press
FOR RENT:Two residences: one 2
bedrooms, the other 3 bedrooms,
with hot water. American fomily
preferred. Tel. 2-2145.
FOR SALE:1949 Crosley Station
Wagon R&H, good gas mileage.
Asking $350. Phone Novy 3127
or see ot R-2C Rousseou.
FOR RENT:Furnished room to ba-
chelor, private entrance. Rent in
odvonce, $40.00. Tel. 3-3103,
Real Estate
"L^l^l39*"?: $,'?: roWsALE:-3 lot, (1469 Mts.
^^^ Reupholstery
77 Auto Row
Tel. J-4S28
More than 125 Boy Scout a-
waids will be made at the Atlan-
'tic District Court of Honor on
Oct. 20, it was announced by C.
F. Madl, district advancement
chairman. ------ '
he^at^rBo0/ 5S.S obnC .^^^oVc
Colon Beach and wlU start .^isonlurbuck'sTpeed givSn
promptly at 7:30 ast nlght at the Balboa Lodge
Top award of-the evening will ,4U BP0E ln ceiebratlon of
be trv Gold Palm award to Eag?e National Newspaper Week.
Explorer Larry Cox of Post 7, starbuck, the Navy's public ln-
Cristobal. I formation officer, who recently
The Life Scout award will be arrived from the States where he
presented to Scout Joseph Whit- served as PIO at Norfolk, Va.,
aker of Troop fl. New Cristobal,]stressed the Navy's part ln pro-
while Star Scout awards will be viding newspapers with all the
made to Barry Davison and John facts, then letting them use their
Lindgren of Troop 6 and James own discretion in presenting the
Ambrose of Troop 18, Coco Solo. news to the public.
Robert Hamilton of Troop 6 Is; The Elks are the first civic or-
the only scout wh will receive his | gantzatlon on the Zone to ob-
Transportes Baxter. S. A.
Shipping, moving storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
Bldg. 0253-B, Gomboo.
Boat* & Motora
FOR SALE:At Diablo, near Dredg-
ing Division. Boat shed and 33 ft.
boot, being rebuilt, cypress hull.
Lumber and hardware. Dalfinite
sealing compound, copper nap-
thonate green and cleor, Cllptol,
boiled Unseed oil. Powered band-
sow, 6 ond 8 Inch bench sows.
bench sonder. Chrysler Crown Ma-
rine Engine, 2 to 1 reduction
) Las
Cumbres. Corner 2nd. St. and
Fourth St., excellent site for e
discerning builder. Call 4-243 Or
Box 14 Balboa Heights.
Lampreys Kill Fish
Then Melt Away
Every time they Invent another' LANSING. Mich. fUPi The
new gadget to make things easier,fish-destroying sea lamprey has
, ft* Mama. Papa becomes a little,one 0f the strangest develop^
left Indispensable. ment periods f 1 living or-
Now somebody has gone and ganlsms.
' Invented a tackle aiTangementi The parasite dews not grow at
; to be ^tailed on a wall so tha an eve rate Mt rmaln smaU
the lady of the house doesnt t of lte j^ and oesn have to turn to the man of thereach mat,,,^ UntI1 ]atp ln lu
house for help when she getsispan
: ready to zip up a back zipper. Lampreys spend the first four
Ko point in a wife's turning ,^[1/^^ slx^ar l,1*"
I helplessly to her husband now. They row to I
Wnt^ .^p.VVfJt Sh o, olTfou'r to five in-
form-fitting dress. Papa can just h durinp that narinai
down and read the newspaper ch d*J $& doe8n.t
while Mama and the wall-tackle |begm unrJ1 u ,eavefl the slft bpf)
manage the pesky zipper. iand beglns attacking fish on its
Just as ln the same way. he can mlKrt'n rnow.n^I?- .
.it and read trv newspaper while llfuV,n^f """'m '**
dinner dishes u,e returns upitream
Prinlery For Blind
His Record Output
EDniBURGH, Scotland (UP)
An Edinburgh printing works,
the only one of its kind ln Bri-
tain, has just broken output
records of half a century.
The machine operators never
geor, like new. Used parts for 6: have seen tnelr up-to-date ma-
cylinder Hercules one Chris-Croft chlnery, nor have the readers,
engines, counter balanced c'rapk- apprentices, bookbinders, or the
shaft, starters, generotors, Para- manager Seen the 55,213 rriRga-
gon 2 to I reduction marine trans-izJneS and the 5,294 volumes
mission. All sizes C02 fire extin- ^turned out by the presses dur-
guishers and 2 foom type. Alsoing the past year. They are all
chrome and bronze hardware for" blind.
Class I boat, windshield brockets,' The printing works is part of
lights, ventlotors. cleats, etc. the Royal Blind Asylum and
Qtrs. 718-B, Prado. Phone 2-2911 School of Edinburgh. The only
sighted people are those who
read slowly from books or mag-
azines to the blind girls who,
using a small stylus, transcribe
the words Into Braille.
From 'that room the pages
Dm. A. and F_ ORfLLAC
(Palmer Graduate*)
812 and 1 8 p.m.
Saturday: S 11 noon.
H Pert Avenn* Tel. 3-IM
(1 block from Lux Theatre)
We deal in both New and
Reconditioned Furniture.
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
serve National Newspaper Week.
Local newsmen were honored
guests last night. Exalted Ruler
H. E. Townsend presided at the
occasion. Elks from the Atlantic
First Class Scout certificates will
be presented to Scouts Kenneth
Stone, William Fusselman, Julian
Hall. Edward Folse, Charles
^S?Thom;nonMatroTTrooS Side
and John Ambrose and Rob- Besides the guest speaker, Car-
ert Maxon of Troop 18. Sol Bosch, city editor of ^La
More than 50 Merit Badges will Estrella de Panam also ad-
nonnbcedaWard,?d' ^^ ^iWaMSS
Lloyd E. Stevens, of Gatuni
and Carl R. Newhard o Margarl-*% Tamm fKSamr
ta, will receive the Srouter s [)[\\Q | OWfl 113.11.5
Training award at the Atlantic
Thursday, it was announced by lid 111 K30I0 llOiiOrS
Dr. Lawrence Johnson, Canal
Zone Council leadership training "HAM" RADIO HONORS
chairman. CONNAUT, O. (UP) If a
These awards am made bv the radio ham here announces he
National Council to volunteer |has just had contact with Bom-
leaders of the Boy Scouts of bay or Capetown, he is likely to
of Journalism practiced ln the
United States, and ppinted out
in particular the democratic sys-
tem of presenting both sides of
a political race, as witnessed
during the Democratic and Re-
publican conventions.
Those present last night in-
cluded Maj. Gregg Carpenter,
public information officer of the
Caribbean Command, Rufus
Hardy, press representative of
the Panama Canal and Mrs. Hin-
di Diamond of The Panama Am-
Hosts for the affair were Ha-
rold J. Zierten, District Deputy,
of the Canal Zone; David Eber-
enz, Exalted Ruler, Lodge 1542;
Harry Townsend, Exalted Ruler,
Lodge 1414, and Joseph Coppello.
Atlantic Society...
(Continued on Pare riVl)
oin his family in Peora, Illi-
America who have satisfactorily
completed a prescribed three-
year training program.
Training certificates for hav-
get an answer of "so what?"
This little town believes It has
more amateur "ham" short-
Wave stations in proportion to
Its size than any other place
Orchid Society Meeting
The Gold Coast Orchid Socie-
ty Will hold their monthly
meeting Monday at the Trefoil
House in Oatuh, at 7:00 pin,
Mr. Bobel Arrive* Today
Mrs. Gladys Bobel of Bayon-
ne. New Jersey, la arriving on
the Jefferson Maersk today for
an Indefinite visit with her
daughter and son-in-law, Mr.
and Mrs. William Oaddell of
Fort Gullck.
Corrective Adjustment of the Body
Structure. George D. Barb, Jr., No. j apparently a complicated mass
11, 7th. St. Tel. 2-3833, by op- 0f pinpoint perforations, go to
First Five Minutes
Critical In Fire
pinpoint perforations, go
the operators of the transcrib-
ing machines manufactured ex-
clusively for Braille printing
works. They are power-driven,
the operator touching with his
left hand the Braille symbols on
the pages,, while with his right
he punches six keys on his ma-
chine with great speed and pre-
The six keys represent the six
CHICAGO (UP) When fire
strikes, what you do in the first
five minutes may be more lm-;BrB.iiie dots7n a'few"'mmen
portant than anything the fire,the page of Braille has been
department can do in the next'Written again, this time on dou-
five hours.
Here's what Dale K Auck, di-
rector of fire prevention fot the
Federation of Mutual Fire In-
ble plates of sine, locked for
the operation ln a steel frame.
From the transcriber, the zinc
plates go to the blind opera-
.surance Companies, uggesta tor tors of the presses
^"ithose initial minutes of fire: The presses are
Mama stuffs the dinner dishes - .,*-"*"?" iam-!tniSe nlU,?i.mlnuts I V^^ r^ "*** ****** Industrial
into the electric washing ma-;D?fW "dlitoteerates^nd leaves -rst C*alMhe "* De- punching machines adapted for
chine. nocarca^as^td^tvesln the partment: then do WlUt yoU ">e specialised work of print-
. tv, m. m p water"rca8S "" (UM0IV8S ,n ttle can to save lives. lng forthe blind. From the zinc
Just as ln the same way. he waJ*T- 4. A blanket can smother many nir.e< 1 nno. sheet* nn hour nre
can leave the yard work to Ma- .During their daatructtw pe- 8m(lll blazeg; remember this for Sea" which Sijd Irte as-
m* now that she has all the ben- riod.. ampreya^grow. to their ma- flrM ln the 'uvingluaxtori, iLmbfe into their armroorlale
ilts of the croenin, sprinkler.g length, of bouMB ntoj ,n Jhe wtche^STsalt or turnes 'afd wW
the power mower, etc. f, e. oa_ma5 w reai 'axes so Thev^ve even gone and invent-i'shlng has been estimated in
ed wall paints simple enough to the millions of dollars,
apply so that Mama drvsn't have
to depend on Pop when
wants the kitchen painted
Mite Is Mighty,
AM these new inventions are r i r> (.
supposed to be a big boon to the MlOUlU Be MUGieO
housewife. But is it really going
^^Hncput that way?
never water, as that will spread
a grease fire.
If gas or oil la afire, use the
extinguisher you should h a'v e
handy and direct the stream at
the base of the blaze.
Auck said: "Although every
schoolboy is taught never t o
fight an electrical fire with
DURHAM N.C -(UP- Duke W8ter hundreds of fatalities like
he morc> gadgets she gets the University Is believed to be the this occur each year Pull the
I the can call on Papa for help only Institution in the world of-!maln tvBe immediately if t h e
H the more complacent he can!fering a cours* In acarology, f|re involves wiring or apli-
1 about letting Mama take the study of mites and ticks.
of things and look out for .__. _, __ .
Acarologist G. W. Wharton
thinks the study should be
JSv"hen Grandma
was keeping
indi., i more widespread. He said mites
i frock. Unfortunately, scientists
- new inventions pre !;now so little about the tiny
n" Papa less and l?ss i l it- insects ihct t"-y can offer few
tani around the hoi ; controlling the
And that's not good, is It? Ipests, he added.
fire involves wiring
i*h^n*var the palm of Krteumattam.
rrhrltli. Nauritla, iAimbaro, Sci-
atica, lift mnaeraa and awollan
lolnt make you mlaerable. ft:
ROMIMT fiora your Srurelet al
tncr. ROMIND qulrkly brlnm tn-
aatir rallrr an you can aleep. work
mil lira In comfort. Don't auCar
Molaar/. CM HOMIND ta4*y. ~
9 Street No. 1 8an Francisco
Phone 3-4987 Panama
P. O. Box 1845 Panama
Landscape Gsrdeing
Garden Case and Maintenance
Veterinarv Sargenn
(with Knowledge of English)
42 Beltaario Porras jTel. 3-2113
ine completed the fundamentals --
of the Boy Scout movement wlli;on 'th There are Yt "taUon.
Pauline Thrift; Mrsb Grace ir- ^^f'c. Or08s and Ken.
ving Mr. and Mrs. l*f**> neth E. Fields first opened their
J.MParrish.Mr.andMrs.Paul u statl0ns in 1921 and have
Chessir, Cdr. W. E,irlT.ll0m^rn! been going ever since. Thev
USN, Mr. and Mrs William Bar- formed the conneaut Radii
Yes Mrs Ina Zaborskv. Mrs. CIub tnat ls st|n str0ng and
Norma Monahan. Mrs. Marearet 'tlve
Fife. Mrs. Ann Peterson, Mrs.
Marie Rice. J. W. Linkemann,
Arthur N. Humphrey, Alvln J.
Davis, K. Bazan. James E. He-
mann, Elton D. Winst'ead, Henrv
F Taylor Donald A. Kurz. Will-
iam D. Hawkins, W. M. Beekett
and O. T Shaw.
In addition to the training a-
Huskies Taking
Extra Precautions
SEATTLE, Oct.* 4 (NBA)
Howie Odell ls taking no chances
of anything happening to Quar-
terback Don Heinrich this sea-
The Washington football
coach makes The Arm wear a
bright green jersey in practice.
The Jersey, contrasting with
the dull gray or red worn by
other players, makes the All-
America passer as conspicuous
as a pinto ln a herd of bays.
Heinrich suffered a shoulder
separation last year In scrim-
mage, missed the entire cam-
Husky tacklers aren't going
to repeat the mistake again.
US Army Sells
Used Bath Water
In Economy Drive
wards, 27 five-year Veteran "We use code, English and In-
ternational code" Gross says.
"I can talk to China as easily
as my wife can talk over the
back fence."
at the gym on Wednesdays at
Mrs. H. Dockery will assist Mrs.
warns ti "ye-ye -;'":_ Peggy Smith with Troop 38 for
tificates will ^ P"^ Brownies also meeting In th*.
scouts and outer who haw t will meet
completed five years of service to T*esd t 3
Teacher Starts
Club To Keep
Families Together
EL CENTRO, Calif. (UP)
A fourth grade school teacher
here has started a club to bring
the family unit together not
tear it apart.
"The father goes to his club,
the mother to hers and the
children attend their various
organlatlons," said Ben Dar-
nellle. "My Idea ls to keep the
family together."
Damellle's system is produc-'
tlve too. The families in the
club are currently making ac-
cessories for barbecue units.
Profits from the sales of such
items will go toward field trips
by the club, the teacher
Army ls stopping at nothing 1 n _. _
its economy campaign-Its even
selling used bath water.
The Port Quartermaster Di-
vision here" reported that it sells
the water, used in washing x-
ray plates in Army hospitals to
a private firm for five cents a
The firm distills the water to
recover the metallic salts freed
in the washing of the plates.
At an organization riveting of
the Cocoli, Rodman, Rousseau
and Locona' neighborhood com-
mittee under the leadership of
Mrs. Gordon Balblrnie acting
neighborhood chairman and Mrs.
M. D. Monagan, Pacific district
chairman, a new Brownie Troop j
No. 1. was formed at Rodman un-
der the leadership of Mrs. H, B )
Haskell and Mrs. Balblrnto. They
will meet on Thursdays at 3:30 at
Building No. 1. .. _, w
Brownie Troop No. 37 will be
activated under the leadership
of Mrs. E. J. Tackett and Mrs. D.
Straiton. This troop will meet at
fhe Cocoli Gym on Tuesdays from
3:30 .
Troop 10 Intermediate Girl
Scouts will meot at the St. An-
drews Parish House on Thurs-
davs. The leader for this troop
Wl be Mrs. M. R. MacDonald
Mrs MacDonald still needs a co-
At the recent meetlne of the i
Margarita Girl Scout neiehbor-:
hood commltte.?. Mrs. William
Dlxon agreed to be Margarita
neiehborhood chairman for the
Mrs. Dixon will be
assisted bv Mrs. B. Harold,
which comnletes* the needs for
Mnrgarita Girl Scout organiza-
Famous Fathers
i i, -
1 President I Browns
Lincoln's 2 Funeral notice
father 3 Tuneful
4 Father o Cain 4 Adjuit
and Abel 5 Father's wife
(Bib.) .(.sU?)
8Man's name Avoids
12 Tad Lincoln'^ 'M*1!? .,
father l?0?**
13 Diminuta of ._J?*_
David 10 Stagger
14 Arrow poison ^M'*.
15 Nothing
Answer to Pravlou Puttie
i ' ilnrji.iuua
urn-' i i iota
" ii L"I1P' '"*"'
nauonMBRfSEinai tu
aFPiv wKE
naan rot-in
21 Heavy book
18 Command
27 Stupefying
ft Father of the MApplies
Chancellor Larry Creson didn't
utter a word of reproof when
principals in 11 cases before him
talked and laughed in court and
then went to sleep They were
11 children, present for adop
tion srrced'-nga
Also Mrs. M Jones was re-
cruited to help Mrs. Henry Bige-
low and Mrs. Lucil!.? Flenniken
with Troop 29 for junior high
school girls. This troop will meet
at 8 on Tuesdays at different
member's homes.
Mrs J R Bruland will help
Mrs. Louise Ralnev with Trooo
40 for Brownies This troop will
meet Thursday- at 8 at he gvm.
Mrs Herbert Engelke will as-
sist Mrs ) with interme-
4i*U Uooy &U which will oie?t
16 Civilities
18 Plug
20 Vends
21 Speck
22 Pinnacles
24 Mix
24 Greek
27 Encore
30 Horn blower
52 Unite firmly
34 Entertained
33 United States
38 Legal matters
37 Raise
39 Snug
40 Knights
41 Father's small
42 Glide on ice
4S Dwarfed
49 Divert
51 War god
52 Far (prefix)
53 Ireland
54 Insect egg
55 Rich faeber's
58 Malt
&< Turn right
Jewish race
19 Harbors
23 Academy
24 Asterisk
printing fluid
20 Remain
31 Weirder
33 Georgia city
38 Attack
41 Airs *-
42 Enes'father ,
aSLefJojnt .
44 King o Huns
48 Weary. -
47 Great Uk
50 Beverage

tage sevB
Thrill^Packed MGM Drama
Comes To LuxNex f Thursday

NEA Staff Correspondent
'have the kid Jumping out o
HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Ex-! their bobby-sox.
Stewart Oranger, who fought
the heat and dangers of the
African reldt In the memora-
ble "King Solomon's Mines,"
fights another thrilling battl?
against man, beast and Nature
In the sub-zero temperatures
and frozen wastes of "The wild
North," M-Q-M's spellbinding
that will be
has mads the big decision, wow; p^y per cent-iess-noise now --"" - -- _-.- -; ,h ,
that his Ufe story is being hn-ifor movie fans from a PPcorn !$!, nCTt *"* *
ed by Warners, Mr. Banjo ByesmaKer. "Our 1952 popcorn crop Is '
Is writing finis to his film career. 40 per cent ieu than last year.
His fans may clamor to see
The picture, first to be pho
hlm-but, as the show business(RM,.g explanation for selling his [nenre the U*"> wastelands
veteran1 told me: _.w!Hollywood mansion: It naa 14 durm| winter, another session
"Ion can't play a little clerk,roomi and T can only lfVe In one
who finds a million dollars once ot them.".. John Arcesl, hailed
they're done your life story. Touby Capltol Records as the great-
cant play this part and that t singer since Ruas Columbo,
oartt Beside*. I think actors who launcnM night club career at
do pictures, TV and radio are|the Thunderblrd In Las Vegas
taking a short-cut to some cem- <.,,. 30. |
etery.No, my life ttory will ell- __
mMWhaWr career sSt bad" Bddle Mayehoffs TV show.
Eddie's recent heart attack, ae- -Fon-ver Ambrose," has a new
companled by g.merai exhaus- title"Doc Corkle"because of a
tion lends poignant point to the threatened lawsuit by Fox studio
abjve sentiments.
When you've lived for 80 years
and haVe real story, you don t
have to make .things up yet. You
don't have to flctlonlte.
Nancy Sinatra's still dreainlng
that her wandering Frahjkie will
some day shed.ATe In the dl-orce
court and return to hla home dig-
gings. The reason, paM tay, tnai
she's banking moat of the money
he pays her. _____
Fred Astaire Is talking to NBC-
TV about at least one video ap-
peardance this season. It may be
on a Dean Martin-Jerry Lewis
Gorgeous Susan Hay ward s de-
nying the big bum that she hit
the celling when Ava Gardner
quietly was slipped into^he cast
,of "The Snows of Kilimanjaro
after Susan had completed ner
ro\* in the film and had left
town for a vacation.
'It's. a. dirty He," Susie de-
clared on the set of "The Presi-
dent's Lady." "I'm eating and
I'm happy. Besides, Brooklyn
won the pennant and I'm not
mad at anybody."
Note from Mario Lanaa's press
"Mario has a collection of 300
wrist watclies, wears a different
one every day but ajways has to
ask others for the right time. He
never remembers to wind th.em.
Maybe this Vxplalns everything.
Paramount airmailed Rosema-
ry Clooney's screen test to Bob
Hope In London for his approval
as his leading lady In "Here
Come the Girts." He'd never seen
her on the screen. He cabled a
quick "Okay." '
Suggested new theme song for
ChapWs "Limelight" "The
Last Time I 8aw Chaplin.
Big-ayed Mri Windsor, back
fro ma M-day tour of Army hos-
pitals In Korea, reports the Jun-
ket was a "tremendous emotion-
al experience..-. Before you
stick out your hand to shake
hands with a boy, you have to be
sure he has one." The star visitad
and Kathleen (Amber) Wlnsor.
The name of the top movie
king In th Ufe of shapely, lus-
cious Anita Eckberf, the Swed-
ish beauty contest winner, wduld
stagger you-. She's under con-
tract to U-I.
Joyce McKenzie
To Become 16th
during winter, another session
devoted to capturing spectacu-
lar canoe s e a e n ee s on the
Clearwater River rapids, and
the final scenes shot against
breathtaking panoramas of the
Grand Tetons in Wyoming.
Frank Fenton's exciting
screen play is motivated by the
files of the Royal North West.
Mounted Police and the per-
sonal memoirs of Constable Al-
bert Pedley, whose exploits
during one of Canada's foulest
winters made mountle history.
In "The Wild North" his hero Is
Jules Vincent (Stewart Gran-
ger), a fearless trapper who has
been captured in his cabin In
the far North by Constable Ped-
ley (Wendell Corey i and Is be-
ing brought back to civilisation
to face a charge of murder.
Intrepid adventure after ad-
venture befall the two men as
they make their way across the
froien wastes, fighting off
wolves, narrowly e sea pi ng
death In an avalanche, endur-
ing through cold and hunger.
Movie Stars
Bring Up Their
Children Too
Olson once won a Wisconsin
State oratorical contest with a
humorous speech tailing chil-
dren how to bring up their
Sarents. But In Hollywood Miss
ilson, now a mother, finds that
when it comes to having chll-
Idren, the "bringing up" Is stlU
I left mostly to parents.
1 Miss Olson and her play-
wright husband, Alan Jay Ler-
ner, of course, may yet be
"brought up" by their daugh-
ter Liza. It's too early to tell:
Liza's only 11 months old.
Pending a fair test of the Olson
theory, meanwhile, other movie
stars are finding that they
raise their offspring, rather
than the other way around.
Burt Lancaster and his pretty
wife, Norma, for example, have
kall they can do to keep up with
;four youngsters: Jim, Bill, Su-
san and Joanne. Joanne, the
,baby,*was born last year while
Papa was filming "The Crimson
Pirate," his Technicolor Norma
Production for Warner Bros, off
Inspiring Picture At Balboa Sees
James Stewart As Carbine Williams'
.._... "the coast of Italy
NICE? SHE'S A QUEEN- Alan Ladd an.
Ml.. M.1_. ft __:i_ .intVl risk. '- J.
Rina Sorbs, 19, smile wKh, de-
light after being elected "Queen
of Nice," in Frsnce. The French
Riviera has become iniected
with the American queen-of-
thls-or-that fever, and the
Queen of Nice is one ot the
nicest "symptoms" to sppear
so far.
T&rxan's Mate
HOLLYWOOD. Oct. 4 (UP)--
Producer 8ol Resser announced
today that Joyce McKenrie has
been contracted M Taraan'a
new mate In latest of series o The heroic exploits of this
Jungle hero, '"Tarzan and the M-assorted couple, one captor.
-- Devil." which will go before|tne other manacled prisoner;
cameras In mM Oct. Mc- and the manner In which Jules
Kenzir'wUf'be "the UBth actress
to portray the role of Tar
zan's mate and.Barker Is tenth
to enact part of the ape man
since the Edgar Rice Burroughs
character was first brough* to
screen 29 years ago.
The first Tarzan, which be-
gan in silent screen davs, was
Elmo Lincoln now a "bit play-
er" In Hollywood and the first
Vincent is vindicated of the
charge of murder In a surging
climax In which his canoe is
dashed against the rocks of a
perilous rapids, makes for a
drama which Is replete with
action, suspense and tenae ex-
citement throughout every mo-
Stewart Oranger is
Hayes in "Mrs. Nothing."
Producer To Use
Baer And Billy Conn
In 'Joe Louis Story'
Janet Leigh is beginning to
learn what a movie career can
do to a marriage. She Is wonder-
ing whether she married a man
or a magic act I
._ and Paal Fteer-
nl made a lot of family talk
dorinf the filming of "The
Iron Mistress," in which they
both appear because, like Burt
Lancaster, both Ladd and PI-
cernl have four children.
Plcernl and his wife, Marie
Mason, a former professional
dancer, named their last child
Lucia, after the character por-
trayed by Susan Whitney In
"The Miracle of Our Lady of
Fatlma." .
Evidence to the contrary, not
every actor In Hollywood has
four children. Gary Cooper and
Phylll Thaxter, cO-starrlng In
"Springfield Rifle," each has a
daughter, Paul Kelly, return-
ing to the screen In "Spring-
field Rifle" after two years on
the stage, la the father of two
daughters. One of the Kelly
girls, Mhnl, already has made
a name for herself In musical
comedy on the stage,
Eddie and Ida Cantor, as
everyone knows, are the proud
James Stewart, whose Imper-
sonation of Monty Stfatton In
sonation of Monty Btratton In
"The Stratton Story" provided
pne of his finest screen por-
trayals, has an even more grlp-
Elng and powerful role as "Car-
ine Williams" In M-O-M's com-
pelling drama, now showing at
the Balboa Theater.
Prison la not usually consid-
ered the ideal placa in which
to invent a gun, nor, do prison
wardens usually allow their
charges to engage in such ques-
tionable activity. Nonetheless,
that Is exactly what happens
when Marsh Williams Is accused
of murder and is forced to serve
eight years 1H prison.
Unbroken by servitude with a
brutal chain gang, Marsh even-j
tually wins the support of Cap-,
tain Peoples, warden of the!
Caledonia Work Camp, and ls>
instrumental In the invention]
of the U. 0. 30-ml. carbrne de-:
veloped by Winchester, the first!
carbine to be adopted by the I
U. S. Army In forty years and;
the rifle which General Doug-!
las Mac Arthur declared one of;
the strongest contributing fac-,
tors to the American victory in
the Pacific.
_ a perfect
Tamn'maoTwas Uid"Markey" choice" for the role of the virile
now a character actress on i and forceful trapper-hero of
Broadway presently appearing this story and he igives the part
in supporting role to Helen the same rtrengh and author-
ity as that of his white hunter
of "King Solomon's Mines." The
role of Constable Pedley, who
first distrusts his captive but
ultimately becomea his friend,
Is effectively played by Wen-
dell Corey and there Is a third
principal in the person of Cyd
Charlase, cast as a half-breed
Indian girl who has attached
herself to Jules Vincent and
nuuLinuuu, uam. w* - wno is eager to share his life
(UP) Stirling SilUphant, pro- m the froaen North. Standing
ducer of "The Joe Louis Story. |out m IUpportlng roles are
a film biography of the former Housley Stevenson as an old
world heavyweight chamDlon, Yeteran of the trapping grounds,
said he plans to use Max Beer. In MacDonald and Ray Teal
whom Louis defeated for the M R p,ir 0{ desperadoes, Mor-
crown, and Billy Conn retired .an parley as Father Blmon,
heavyweight, In the picture. Lnd Howard Petrie as. Brody.
If plans go through SilU-
phant. said he will order both| xnj wild North" was pro-
Baer and Conn to go Into .*- duced Dy Stephen Ames, direct-
ed by Andrew Marton and pho-
tenslve training as though they
were going to go into the ring.
Both will appear as themselves
In the film.
Baer la no novice before the
13 hospitals and "there wasn't a movie camera. While world
single bed I didn't sit on."
Warner Bros, has Joined the
studios tossing bids at Johnnie, vum
Ray for teaming with Doris Day. one of fighter* who gave Louis
champion he made "The Priie-
fighter and" The Lady" with
Myrna Loy and has appeared In
minor parts in several films.
Conn will be remembered as
togriphed by Robert Surtees.
Marton co-directed "King Solo-
mon's Mines" and Academy
Award-winner Surtees was re-
sponsible for the magnificent
camera work on that picture.
In the new M-G-M offering
they again have combined to
give the screen a fascinating
Her husband, Tony Curtis, Is
getting ready for his role as the
great magician, Harry Houdlni
In George Pal's production of
"Houdlni" at Paramount. And
It's causing considerable stress
In their household.
Tony studies magic at the
studio for five hours a day with
a magician, George Boston.
Then he goes home and prac-
tices for another five hours.
As a result, Janet, who wlU
play Houdlnl's wife, B*i in
the film, Is knee-deep In silk
hats, rabbits, card tricks and a
cabinet In which she Is sched-
uled to be sawed In half.
"Instead of a good morning
kiss, Tony hands me a silk hat
or some kind of magic box and
asks me to examine It careful-
ly," she moaned.
"I don't want to examine It
carefully. I want that good
morning kiss!"
The worst part of the whole
thing, says Janet, is driving
back and forth to the studio.
"Tony Is so bugs on card
tricks that he drives with only
one hand and manipulates cards
with the other," she explained.
"He says he wants to be good.
I'll settle If he just stays alive."
What's more. Tony refuses to
leave his tricks at home when
they go out for an evening. He
Insists on trying them out on
Ray Tor teaming wim wm j-uuc w ii" 7"" "*"'""'-, ..... j.._.
Thar a combination that would I one of his toughest fights. adventure-drama.
James Stewart brings the
characterization of Marsh Wil-
liams to life In a masterful
piece of acting which traces the
career of this rugged Individual-
ist from his youth, when he
Joined the Navy rather than
work on his father's North
Carolina cotton farm; his re-
turn to marry his childhood
sweetheart, Maggie; his subse-
quent Involvement with the op-
eration of lllfcit "moonshine
whiskey" stills, and the battle
with the Revenue men in which
a man Is murdered and the guilt
pinned on Marsh.
The scenes of his prison Ufe
and his relationship with War-
den Peoples and the suspense-
packed episodes In which he
proves that the revolutionary
rifle which he has made will
work are unfolded with a grip-
ping dramatic Intensity, In
which Stewart again reveals
himself to be one of the finest
actors on the American screen.
There are other splendid act-
parents of five daughters. Keefe
Brasselle, who will portray Ed-
die In Warner Bros. Technicol-
or production "The Eddie Car.- ln*'p^rtrayata"n "Carbine wTl-
tor Story," la the father of only n*!, Jean Hagen M Marglfi
one. StlU, at Keefe's age, how -
many girls did Eddie have?
It scarcely mattered when
Eddie was a young man, but to-
day it Is Important every
daughter's deductible.
Baptist Memorial here Is one
{lospltal which doesn't apologise
or the meals* It serves to pa-
The meals are so good, some
former patients keep coming
back for more.
Miss Ruby Schelder, chief
dietician, has set up an oV>,
patients' dining roam where
special breakfasts and lunches
are served to persons on diets,
who can't find the proper food
in regular restaurants.
their friends and even getting
other actors into his act.
His enthusiasm is catching
though. Now Jang wants to
learn to make thlrtfs disappear,
especially her husband's magle
the wife who remains loyal to
her husband through all his
tribulations, Is superb In h
part requiring both spirited and
sensitive nuances.
Wendell Corey lends a per-
suasive strength to the role of
Capt. Peoples, who at first Is
forced to put Marsh Into solit-
ary confinement but who ends
up as hla best friend. Young
Bobby Hyatt enacts Marsh's
fourteen-year-old son, to whom
the story of his father's Ufe Is
unfolded, and Carl Benton Reld
{ives warmth and sympathy to
he role of the hard-working
father who quarrels with Marsh
but who never falls In his de-
Much of the human Interest,
dynamic action and close-to-1
the-heart appeal of "Carbine
Williams" may be credited to
the perceiving direction of Rich-
ard Thorpe. He has told the un-
usual story of an unusual man i
with striking dramatic impact I
and solid realism. "Carbine WU-
Hams" Is a picture which will
be seen and talked about for
years to come.
ft Movime TODAY!... {Panama Canal cfhealers
Paul Douglas
M-OriAe Delightful Comply f
HABLO HTS. 2:30-6:15-8:00
COCOU 2.30 6:15 9:15
Clifton WB Ginger OGEM
Audi MUXr-HY e TV-*. DUGAY
UWBr f otSbKAT"
a A fl et*^ A' AirCondHioned \ ah: cabtook .-* m*\tvnm
This is my story!" ***'
0*ra Dally Ifm i:** r.m. Ml tnm tit fm
Barbe-Q Hot Dogs Sedas Fop Cera
Hambargera. lee Cream, Freech fried potatoes
One' man's amazing story
'that 50 million people read
in tep national magazines!
"Taw Stratton Story" star
in a new heart-thrilling
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woman ha iovca!
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Story Of WUl Rogers"
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Maureen O'HARA
"Sons ef The Muaketeers"
Afe-Ccae-MeneS MS. f:IS. 15|
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Mrs. Evelyn
Joyce Sehenck,
20, who waa
named "Mrs.
keeps her hand
In at farm
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the Reading, Fm.
Fair. Mrs.
Sehenck entesad
the mllklngr
contest m
Jersey." |
vs. rocky MARCIANO
Playing at
1:15 S:SS 8:01 1:27 and lf:SS p.m.
Flaying at 1:35 3:58 8:21 and 8:47 p.m.
- In -
WAN sicf
1?1. 1M. ***.*.5*. * .m.
m arrwAaT
-In -
In Technicolor I
Also: Special Newercel!
The Australian
- with .
Maureen O'HABA
and thousands)
Bis) Different I
In Technicolor I
M-O-M Delightful D R I V E I N
Comedy... I .
cecilia ^Esss. Tsars
"ELYSIA, Tht Volley of The Nude"
Daring!... True! Narrated In Spanish!
Maureen OTUra Jeff
Chandler, in
Also: Jean Kent, la
"Woman In Question"
Lex Barker. In
Tartan's Saenge Fary"
Charles McOraw. In
Clark Gable, n
Cane Kelly, In
"Sinam' In The Rain"
with Donald O'Connor s
Errol Flynn, to
Abbott and Cosello, in
"Jack And Tha BaanMaaV
Bay Mlllandjn

Yanks Even Up Series At Two Each With 2-0 Win
leynolcls Avenges Defeat
iy Joe Black In Opener
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 (UP)A tremendous home
un by the veteran Johnny Mize into the rightfieW
eats and airtight hurling by Allie Reynolds, who
ompletely baffled the Brooklyn Dodger hitters,
av- the Ne-.v York Yankees a 2-0 victory at the
'ank Stadium today to draw even at two games
piece in the World Series.
Reynolds, who struck out ten, completely but came up still
ade Jackie Robinson and Roy; holding onto the ball,
tmpanella two ol the best At first the fans did not know
' whether Snider had made the
catch or not. When they realized
what a sensational play they
had seen they Joined like one in
a tremendous ovation for Snider.
With the Series now even a-
galn and Manager Casey Stengel
having better edge In the pitch-
ing department, the oddsmen
have again shifted In favor of
the Yankees to win their fourth
consecutive world championship.
tters in the National League
his top victims. Robinson
ruck out three times and hit
weak grounder to Rlzzuto his
her timo at bat. Campanella
ruck out twice, walked and
lied out to third.
Duke Snider, who was direct-
rBJJponsible for Reynolds' loss
the opening game Wednesday,
so failed to do anything in
ur trips.
The only Dodger who maln-
ined his consistency In offense
as team captain Pee Wee Reese,
ie "Bums" shorstop. Reese
it two singles off Reynolds.
'Wahoo" started off by strik-
% out Billy Cox, then after giv-
I up a single to Reese plus
lder getting safely to first on
Illy Martin's error, Allie also
hlffed Robinson and Campane-
i. At the end of the fourth ln-
ng, Reynolds had struck out
The only tough moment for
eynolds was !n the fifth Inning
hen the Dodgers got men on
ond and third with only one
but Joe Black missed an at-
Hipt to bunt for the squeeze
ay and Andy Fafko was caught
jar home plate by Yankee
itcher Yogi Berra. Billy Cox
ided this opportunity to score
1th a foul fly to Berra.
Carl Furlllo opened the eighth
ining with a single that was al-
(tuba, pinchhittlng for Black,
led out to Mantle. Rocky. Nel-
>n struckout while hitting for
ox. Finally Reynolds got the
jree batters who faced him in
ninth, winding up his tenth
;eout when he left-Robinson
Ing breeze.
Black also pitched a great
ame. A curious note, however,
that the three hits -he allowed
- the other hit by Mantle off
*liever Johnny Rutherford also
- were all for extra bases,
ahnny Mlze touched Joe for a
rner and a double while Gene
i-odHng also got a double.
itle tripled off Rutherford
uake it four extra base blows
or the Bronx Bombers.
Mize's homer in the fourth in-
ing was the only earned run of
ne game. This 40-year-old vete-
an who plans to retire at the
nd of this season is feally put-
ing a great exhibition of hitting
a this Series. His homer yester-
jty off Preacher Roe in a pinch-
Jttlng appearance gave him the
.pportunity to start at first base
In Mize's last time at the plate.
ie was walked atter Mantle
ripled and scored on a bad
hrow by the usually sure-armed
ieese over Bobby Morgan's head
it third base in the eighth ln-
ilng. Morgan had come in to
lUDstltute for Cox.
The most brilliant of the game
and the Series today was
;urned In by Duke Snider in cen-
serfleld. This occurred in the
fourth inning after Mlze had
(lornered. Yogi Berra caught a
31aok fast ball square on the
nose and Snider raced far back
near the wall 400 feet from
borne plate to make a one-hand-
ed stab then fell and turned over
Chief Scalps Bums
Box Score of Fourth World
Series Game
Cox, 3b
Morgan, 3b
Reese, ss
Snider, cf
Robinson, 2b
Campanella, c
Pafko, If
Hodges, lb
Furlllo, rf
Black, p
Rutherford, p
28 0 4 24 10
McDougld, 3b
Rlzzuto, ss
Mantle, cf.
Mize. lb
Collins, 2b
Berra, c
Woodllng, If
Bauer, rf
Martin, 2b
Reynolds, p
Totals 28 3 4 17 8
a-Flied out for Black in eighth
b-Struck out for Cox in eighth.
Brooklyn 000 000 0000
New York 000 100 Olx2
Errors: Martin, Reese. Runs
batted in Mize Mantle scored
on Reese's error In eight*.) Two
base hitWoodllng, Mlze. Three
base hitMantle. Home run
Mize. Sacrifice hitForillo. Dou-
bleplayRlzzuto to Martin to
Mize. Left on baseBrooklyn 5.
New York 8. Bases on ballsRey-
nolds 3, Black 6, Rutherford 1.
StrikeoutsReynolds 10, Black
2, Rutherford 1. Hits offBlack
three In seven, Rutherford one In
one. Runs and earned runs-
Reynolds 0 and 0, Black 1
1, Rutherford one In
1 Rutherford 1 and 1. Winner
Revnofds. LoserBlack. Umpires
McKlnley, (American) plate.
Plnelll (National) first base.
Passarella (American) second
base. Goetz (National) third
base. Boggess (National) and
Honochlck (American) foul lines.
TimeTwo hours 33 minutes. At-
DANBURY, Conn. (UP) It
cost thieves $100 to try to rob a
dairy. Police said they left tools
worth that much when a
watchman came upon them
and they ran off.
Football Results
Penn 7, Dartmouth 0
Indiana 20, Iowa 13
Northwestern 20, Vanderbilt 20
Ohio State 21, Purdue 14
Penn State 35, William ft
(Mary 23
Delaware 7, Lehlfh 6
Columbia 16, Harvard 7
West Virginia 49, Waynes-
(bnrg It
Yale 28, Brown 0
Princeton 61, Rutgers 19
Maine 14, Vermont 6
Maryland 28, Clemson 0
Duke 7, Tennessee 0.
Holy Cross 12, Fordham 7
South Carolina 27, Forman 7
Northwestern 20, Vanderbilt 20
Wisconsin 20, Illinois 8
Mississippi 20, Auburn 7
California 49, Minnesota IS
Nebraska 16, Iowa State 6
Syracuse 27, Temple 6
Chattanooga 33, Tennessee 12
Alabama 21, Miami Fla. 7
Morris Brown 20, Maryland
(St. 0
Kent SUte 25, West. Reserre 19
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividens
On The Alleys...
1Diez de Mayo $9, $2.40, $2.40
2 Mr. Espinosa $2.20, $8.20
3Duque $2.20
1Comandante $26.40, 6.40, 3.60
2Coran $2.80, 2.40
3Piscina $2.80
First Doable:
(Diez de Mayo-Comandante)
1Campesino $6.40, 5.20, -2.80
2Resorte $7.40, 4.20
3Don Jaime $8
1Domino $11.60, 5.40, 3.20
2Pregonero $7.40, 2.60 '
3Manolete $2.40
Qu miela:
1Royal Alligator $6.20, 2.60
2Royal Coup $2.20
1Curaca $9.40, 6.80, 4.20
2Apprise $4.60, 2.60
3Cradle Song $2.80
1Berbers $7, $4.60
2Hartley Lass $4
Second Doable:
(Curaca -Berbers)
1Pincelazo $4.40, 3, 2.40
2Alto Alegre $6.20, 3.80
3Mon Etoile $2.60
(Pincelazo-Alto Alegre) $5
1Rathlln Light $3, 2.20, 2.20
2Orlsu 2.40, 2.20
3Montlellto 2.80
(Rathlln Light-Grisu) $5
1Begonia $6, 3.80
2Porter's Star. $8.
Carta Vlsja increased their
league lead to three points by
taking three from Isthmian Con-
structors Wednesday night at
Balboa. Dick Zornes led the
Rummen in beating the second
place Constructors by bowling
games of 157, 167, and 193 for a
nice 517 series. Zornes has stead-
ily upped his average by 13 since
the beginning of the season and
Is running 20 pins over his last
year's average. John Oliver rolled
202 for the Rummen In the first
game. Julio Icaza got his high
series for the season in bowling
503 for the Contractors.
V.F.W. Post 3822 displayed the
only fireworks for the night In
splitting points with Acme
Paints Geo. F. Novey. The Vete
skyrocketed to a new team high
Same for the league to shoot at
y rolling 917 scratch In the sec-
ond game. This high game when
added to the other two gave
them 2860 which was enough to
take over third place in team
high series. Don Hutchlns and
Louie Common applied the
match to the powder keg for the
Vets. Hutchlns had a sparkling
series of 532 to grab- off high in-
dividual honors for the night.
Common tied Zornes' 517 series
to share second high for the
night's competition. Geo. Moss
lea the vets in establishing the
team high game of 1039 by roll-
ing 208, high in league play for
the night. Painter Augey Lyons
was mainly responsible for the
split decision with his 487 series
and even 200 first game.
Wally's Bar stomped on J. L.
Putaturo Bulck-Chevrolet to the
tune of three points. The water-
ed gasoline served to the Bulck-
men was in the form of consist-
ent games of 888, 855 and 859 for
a nice 2600 series. Joe Relchart
led Wally's Boys with a 460 se-
ries closely assisted by steadily
improving teammate Geo. Hell-
wig. Stan Casten with a nice 502
series and Dude Borgls with 482
unsuccessfully tried to get the
Bulckmen repaired in lime to
prevent another defeat and as a
result Joe's Boys still retain sole
possession of last place.
Balboa Beer kept Colpan Ford
in seventh place by copping the
second game of 157 pins. In the
last frame of the last game the
Fordmen managed to eke out a
one pin decision to keep out of a
tie For cellar position. Glenn
Trefflnger, Tony Balutis. and
Dean Studebaker put the quietus
to the Fordmen in the second
Same. John Stuewe and Steve
:ovan got Just enough pins to
enable Henry's Boys to split the
points with the Beermen. Hovan
Sot enough pins to put him In
rst place In individual stand-
ings, two pins over McLane who
led the league last week.
Don Hutchlns of the Vets won
the Goca Cola prize of one case
of assorted flavors of Kist Soda
with high handicap series of 580
OMAHA, Neb. (UP) George
Vanous cussed when his car
balked because of transmission
trouble. He left the car in front
of his home and went inside. A
thief promptly stole the car and
Vanous cussed again. But he
was appeased when he found
the vehicle eight blocks away
the thief apparently became
equally disgusted because the
car would only run in low gear.
Carta Vieja ...
I. Constructors
VFW Post 3822
Wally's Bar ..
Acme Paints
Geo. F. Novey
Balboa Beer ..
Colpan Ford ..
J. L. Putaturo
w L Pts. Pins
9 3 13 10455
7 5 10 10237
6 6 8 1023O
6 6 8 10125
1st Race "F-z" Native 614 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
Con Valor n R. Guerra 112x
Escalerilla C. Ruiz 115
Pensador E. Darlo 115
Avlvato) A. Vasquez 118
Danubio) Jose Rodrlg. 11
C. Iglesias
La Negra
Tap Lady
8 Opex
9 La Suerte
10 Galon
F. Rose 118
B. Agulrre IIS
R. Vasquez 115
A. Mena 116
Fishing Where
There's Fish
2nd Race "E" Native Mile
Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
3 9 4 10168
V.F.W. Post 3822
Hughes 104 189 no 403
Moss 143 208 89 440
Billings 131 159 112 402
Cgmmon 186 182 149 517
Hutchlns 163 179 190 532
Handicap 122 122 122 366
/or Ci/ncA 7&cfo U/i/ters
QUICK10 minutos cooking tim
Always rich in chicken flavor be-
cause it is made with real chicken
by Wyler's exclusive process.
uy and try fhoso alsoi
Wyler's Real French Onion Soup
Wyler't Chicken Rke Soup
Wykr't Cream of Chicken Soef
Acme Paints
Geo. F. Novey
Handicap ..
849 1039 772 2660
Totals ....
Balboa Beer
898 804 797 2494
Schafer (Bid) 140
Handicap .. 121
Totals ___
Colpan Ford
Handicap ..
Totals ....
788 893 846 2527
167 453
185 475
114 337
126 442
172 473
93 279
876 736 847 2459
L. L. Putaturo
Polio Strikes One
More No. Carolina
Grid Squad Member
(UP) Polio struck another
member of the University of
North Carolina football team
yesterday as health authorities
kept a close watch and hoped
the mild outbreak on this crowd-
ed campus will run Its course.
Two football players and three
other students have been strick-
en this week. As yet none of the
cases have developed paralytic
The latest victim was Samuel
Sanders, 19, a freshman All-
State guard from Reynolds High
School at Wlnston-Salem, N. C.
Sanders was stricken Thursday
night and his case was diagnos-
ed as polio at the university hos-
pital this morning.
University officials Thursday
cancelled big football games
with Georgia today and North
Carolina State Oct. 11 as a
health precaution. Georgia and
North Carolina State arranged
to play each other at Athens,
Ga., today.
On the beautiful, pine-wooded
campus here, students promised
full co-operation and strict com-
pliance with health precautions.
The local telegraph office re-
ported heavy traffic In outgoing
wires as students complied with
requests not to leave campus ex-
cept for emergencies. Incoming
wires brought many messages of
Doctors said the condition of
the polio patients was "satisfac-
Harold "Bull" Davidson. 21-
year old sophomore substitute
fullback from Murphy, N. C, was
admitted to the hospital Thurs-
day with acute polio and univer-
sity authorities cancelled all
sports activities ofr a two-week
"We will have to wait and see
what develops before stay fur-
ther recommendations," Dr. E.
Meg. Hedgepeth, university phy-
sician, said. "The disease will run
Its course."
Health officers expressed hope
that the advent of cool weather
will lower the polio incidence.
At Asheville, N. C, Robert
Brenner, 14, captain of Fletcher
Hall, Junior High school football
team, died of acate bulbar polio
in a hospital. Terry Crane, 10,
died of polio in a Charlotte hos-
pital Thursday.
State health authorities said
there Is no cause for alarm at
the outbreak at Chapel Hill or in
other parts of the state and said
the Incidence of polio this year
Is below that of last year.
In Atlanta, the Atlanta. Jour-
nal reported two University of
Georgia alumni were trying to
start a fund for victims here.
The newspaper said the alumni
urged holders of tickets to the
Oeorgia-UNC football game to-
morrow to turn them In and
contribute the proceeds to
Handicap .
Totals ...
Wally's Bar
Totals ...
1 Arranquln
2 Romntico
3 Taponazo
4 Tin Tan
5 Miranda
6 Prdton
7 White Fleet
J. Bravo 112
JoseHodrlg. 100
O. Alfaro 120
H, Reyes 107x
A. Vasquez 114
J. Chuna 104x
R. Guerra 112x
3rd Race "A & B" Native 7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 1:45
1 Petite
2 Portal )
3 Panchita)
4 La Loba
5 Marsellesa
6 Tully Saba
7 Slxaola
R. L. Gil 103
B. Agulrre 121
A. Mena 107
C. Lino 119
V. Castillo 117
J. Bravo 119
F. Rose 110
4th Race "1-2" Imported 6>4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:20
1 taterlude
2 Tropicana
3 Levadura
4 El Mago
5 Bien Hecho
6 Navajo Trail
A. Vasquez 113
V. Castillo 120
R. Vasquez 120
R. L. Gil 115
R. Gomez 112
E. Julian 110
5th Race 3 Year-Olds 7 Fgs.
Parse: $1,500.00 (added)
Pool cierra: 2:55
1 Sir Boss
2 Cy. Malone
3 Phlox
4 Bedlam
5 Turf Lodge
6 Choice Brand
V. Ortega 120
B. Agulrre 120
j. Bravo 115
V. Castillo 120,
A. Vasquez 120
K. Flores 120
6th Race "I-21Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1 Scotch Chum A. Mena 117
2 Betn) C. Iglesias 100
3 VentreaTerre) J.Bravo 120
4 payo E. Sllvera 105
5 Golden Time F.Rose 120
6 Rlnty
7 Gran Dla
8 Prestigio
A. Vasquez 113
V.Castillo 120
R. L. Gil 114
845 833 903 2581
7th Race "H" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool closes: 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1 Mrs. Cristina) F. Rose 120
2 Gay wood)
3 Tratalgar
4 Doa Elelda
5 The Bath Rd.
6 Apretador
7 Pa
O, Castillo 114
H. Reyes 108x
R. L. Oil 108
M. Hurley 115
B. Agulrre 120
V.Castillo 112
886 855 859 2600
Isthmian Constructors
Totals ..
Carta Vieja
Handicap .
Total ...
"C Imported Mile
Parse: $650.00 Pool closes: 4:40
1 Flambaro
2 Dictador
3 Welsh Loch
4 Cherlberlbln
5 Vampiresa
6 Roadmaster
7 Coragglo
B. Moreno 120
V. Castillo 120
R. Vasquez 119
F. Rose 112
R. Gomez 107
A. Vasquez 106
E. Darlo 100
824 773 871 2468
892 814 834 2540
*" at cliouot
9th Race "1-2" Imported %Vt Fgs-
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 1:05
1 Costina A. Mena 115
2 Breeze Bound O.Castillo 115
3 Ria Rol V. Castillo 115
4 Fanglo J. Bravo 115
5 Jepperin J. Baeza Jr. 115
6 Pulgarcito R. Vasquez 115
7 Dora's Time J. Phillips 115
8 Cotillon C. Ruit 115
10th Race '1-2' Imported V4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 5:40
1 Golden Mine) F.Rose 120
2 Piragua)
3 Nijlnsky
4 Paques
5 Sun Cheer
6 Wild Wire
A. Mena 115
O.-Cruz 114
A. Vasquez 120
H. Reyes 109x
J. Baeza Jr. 120
11th Race "F-2
Purse: $275.00
1 Piropo
2 Sin Fin
3 Risita
4 Peggy
5 El Mao
0 Tap Girl
Native iVt Fgs.
Pool closes: ...
G. Moran 115x
V. Ortega 120
F. Rose 120
R. Gomez 116
V. Rodriguez 115x
A. Mena 118
Juan Franco Tip*
1Escalerilla Avivato (e)
2Arranquln Romntico
3Portal () Slxaola
4Levadura El Mago
5Cvclone Malone Phlox
6Brtun (e) Gran D*a
7Gaywood (e) The Bath Ed.
(Coragglo CherlbeflWn
9-Ria Rol Jepperin
MPiragua <) Paynes
IISin Fin EWt*
BIG CATCHRichard H. Balch, special delegate with U. 8.
diplomatic mission which visited Panam for the presiden-
tial Inauguration, looks proud after catching his first sail-
fish which he landed near Bona Island.
There has been a south wind blowing, the Bay Is full of bait,
sallflsh are striking before you reach the last buoy In the
harbor and the old marlln hole of San Jos is paying dividends.
The old guard have about decided October and November
are both very good months and if the first few days of October
are any indication of things to come they are 100% right.
Richard H. Balch of Utlca, N.Y., a special delegate from
the United States attending the presidential Inauguration,
found time from his official duties to slip out one day last
week and become a member of that fast growing Club (we
haven't named It yet, but In order to belong you must catch
your first sallflsh in Panam Bay). Balch is President of one
of the largest fishing tackle companies in the United States.
Horrochs Ibboteon. His 120-lb. sallflsh was taken from Admiral
Bledsoe's barge The Old Man.
When interviewed regarding Panama's fishing, Balch paid
it the highest compliment that any area can receive. He stated
he would definitely return to Panam to fish.
Dr. Maurice Croll of Detroit, Michigan, was another fisher-
man here this last week. Dr. Croll has fished extensively from
Nova Scotia to Florida, as well as foreign countries such aa
Per and Mxico. He has taken many large tuna In Nova Sco-
tia, and sallflsh from Florida before coming to Panam.
Dr. Croll is one of the first fishermen who have come to.
Panam as a result of the advertising campaign recently in-
stigated in the United States by the Hotel El Panam. His re-
action to the fishing is especially interesting.
He was indeed fortunate, even for Panam, in that he was
able to catch a black marlln on a two-day trip. When asked to
discount the marlln catch and state his impression of Panama
from the other llsh raised and caught on this two-day trip,
frankly, he sounded as though he was, employed by the local.
Chamber of Commerce. .
All information furnished him in the states, and "promise
made in the fishing brochure were more than fulfilled." Fish-
ing here beats anv place he has ever been and "crew and boat
were excellent." He definitely plans to return In the near fu-
ture for a longer period. *
So again two newcomers reach Panam, fish for a lew day
and go away singing its praises. .
Dr. Croll's black marlln was attacked by sharks wnen it
came to the surface. As they were small sharks, it seems safo
to assume the fish was dead or dying. The attack by these
sharks was very unusual here as few marlln have ever been
mutilated In the Inner Bay. The remainder of the marlln
weighed 535 pounds. One oldtimer, a marlln fisherman of long
standing, estimated the fish at around/ 700 pounds. By the
measurement It could have weighed 770 pounds. Its girth was 6
ft. and It was 12 ft. 0 In. long.
Reports from the few boat* out this last week indicate
that the inner hay Is full of sallflish. They have-been hitttar
feathers In preference to cut bait where both were being used.
Jimmy Ernst, one of Panama's pioneer fishermen, reported
that wahoo were plentiful and large from Cape Malo to Colba.
Unfortunately. Jimmy could not spend much time fishing, only
long enough to see If they were" still there. Borne day we hopa
to see boats using this almost unfished area which seems to
The Sun 8tar. Seri, and the Fin Goose all had new sallflsh
flans flying this last week. The Fin Goose carried five flags.
The moon is full, weather has been good and If you are
not out in the bay taking advantage of this ideal condition
when this paper hits the street, you are making a mistake.
Faltering Philip!
Pkoflp's Ufe U filled with
Fe-worn stay, as* rags he aaca.
Repairs m14 kaav* to home Uste sww.
P. A. Classifieds, as* the right due! .

suHDAV, October s, ibsj

TT >'

Latin Clubs, Including Panam Loop, Warned On Talent Hunt
Invitations Mult
Be Sent Through
Trautman Office
PR GNQ PSYCHOLOGIST-J* Btoe* continues hi* study of psychology vrhile applying "*
SnaSSi ol p^TSeEshowing the way he grips an unusual curve,.S2^f^* Jfe"
terVMBrookTyn'i best relief pitcher since Hugh Casey. The MorganWsto duraus to ^."i:
Site for either or both National Leagu- wardrookie-of-tht-year and mort-valuabl* player. (NBA)
Marciano Started Training At Seven,
Had His First 10-Round Fight At Eight
Last of four articles on
Reeky Merciano
WKA Sports Editor
NBW YORK, Oct. 4John
Plccento, an uncle, played a
tremenaous part in Rocky Mar-
ciano'* life.
Jumped on by some kid when
he was seven. Little Rocky
came home crying. Uncle John
told him to take nothing from
anybody, and hung up a speed
and heavy punching bag in the
Al Colombo, four years older
and door, took over immediate-
A year later, when Marciano
was eight, 13-year-old Jimmy
DiStaci was the neighborhood
bully in Brockton's ward Two.
So, when Manager Colombo
thought Rocky was ready, he
matoned them in his backyard.
The boys went 10 rounds with
gloves on their hands, and those
who saw. it still talk about the
"Jimmy's a nice fellow now,"
smiles Marciano.
Marciano, as mild and soft-
spoken out of the ring as he Is
rough and hard in It, did not
again have gloves laced on his
square fists until 1046, or short-
ly before he was discharged
from an outfit of Army combat
Engineers at Fort Lewis, Wash.
Then he turned to boxing only
to escape the routine camp duty
of a soldier.
Marclano's remarkable athle-
tic prowess hardly appears to
be hereditary. His immigrant
lather, Perrlno Marchegiano,
weighs but 130 pounds, suffered
as the result of being gassed
while serving with the Ameri-
can Expeditionary Forces in
World War I. His mother, Pas-
qualena, is a little round woman
who haa never aeen him fight.
Rooky Is the oldest of six
children, has two brothers and
three sisters. He is delighted
that his 17-year-old brother,
Louis, or Sonny, is a good Hall
Saver. That's what he wanted
be in the first place.
Marciano and his wife, Bar-
bara, who expect an heir this
month, still live with his fami-
ly in the two-story frame house
oh Brockton's west side. He re-
tired his dad, Is to buy a home
f his own in or near Brockton.
Marciano hasn't changed a
bit, did pot own or know how
to drive an automobile until
after he knocked out Rex Layne
on July 12 of last year, when
the Ward Two Memorial Club
conducted a $18-a-plate dinner
and presented Its Idol with a
medium-priced one.
Marciano is the most-mag-
netic crowd fighter since Jack
Dempsey, perhaps has an even
larger personal following. The
home folks mortgage their
homes to bet on him. He likes
people, had a quiet way of mak-
ing and keeplnr, friends before
he become famous. He sticks
with his friends, and they stick
with him.
After knocking out Jersey Joe
Walcott, the new champion with
the iron fists saw fit to ask his
Brockton rooters to kindly re-
frain from crowding around and
ie!4n-ta the rtas* after, hto
fights. Somebody might get hurt
in the crush, he warned.
Admirer carried him on their
houlders from Madison Square
Garden to and down Broadway
after he knocked out Layne and
Joe Louis. More than 90.000
Shooting Editor
Those Gadgets On Shotgun Muzzle
Water Safety
By H. M, Woods
Director of the Gatun Pool
Being primarily pump action
and autoloading shotgun shoot-
ers, American smoothbore fans
have always had a problem of
selecting the proper choke for
such a gun's single barrel.
A double gun which is bored
with a choke combination of im-
proved cylinder in the first bar-
rel, modified in the second, or
even modified and full choke,
will work out fairly well in cov-
ering the great majority of
shotgun situations.
But the U.S. shooter has de-
veloped a preference for mul-
tiple shot repeaters, and he
has also found that low-cost
production methods can be ap-
plied to sound pumps and
seml-autos, but not as well to
side-by-slde double guns. His
natural interest in the single-
barreled repeater develops an
inevitable question which
choke to choose.
For most people whose bud-
gets will Just stand the pur-
chase of a trombone action gun
or an auto-loader, the purchase
of an extra barrel or set of ex-
tra barrels and fore-ends busts
the budget's back. Their demand
for a cheaper scheme for mak-
ing a single-barreled gun use-
ful for all kinds of shotgun-
nery has bred a whole family
of highly practical muzzle gad,
The muzzle devices serve
either or both of two purposes
by design, and a third more or
less by accident. First they
make it possible to'change the
degree of choke constriction in
a given barrel. Second, they
may be designed to vent powder
Sues sidewards or to trap them
i such a way as to reduce re-
coil* It Is an extra bonus that
the blobby mass of the muzzle
gadget, perched out on the end
of the smoothbore barrel, offers
a quick visual pick-up point
very handy in fast gun sight-
As far as schemes for handy
choke change are concerned,
there are only two basic me-
thods, no matter which of the
half-dozen commercial shotgun
schnozzles you prefer.
The mysterious choke in a
shotgun is nothing more or less
than the nozzle on a fire hose
It achieves exactly the same ef-
fect In exactly the same way.
From bore or hose diameter it
squeezes down the shot, or the
water, which is pushed through
it by pressures from behind, un
til said shot or water emerges
at slightly increased velocity,
and in a narrower stream.
One type of choke-changing
scheme varias the amount of
squeeze-down by using a set of
springy fingers at the gun muz-
zle. Then, like the chuck on a
bit brace, these are squeezed
more tightly together when the
tapered bushing ring over them
to screwed down. Simple, no
tools to carry or extra parts to
The second type, evolved for
attachments where maximum
potential reduction of gun-kick
is planned, uses a set of inter-
changeable choke tubes, some
of which require tightening
tools, some not. These tubes
may project outward from the
body of the attachment, alter-
ing the gun's length and bal-
ance as they are shifted, or
they may be identical in weight
and in outer measurement and
(Reprinted from The Sporting
COLUMBUS, O. Approxim-
ately Jiw major anu minor
j?ia,rs, other man "natives,"
win De emplea Dy the oaruu-
bean leagues tni* winter. Jut
riebidem, ueorge M. irauumn,
o tne National Association
warns that they may not be
tonutcteu, airecny until after
ineir cnius nave granted per-
mission or tnem to play and
unm alter tney have accepted
tne invitation tenaered oy tne
atkmai Association oifice.
Unes win be imposed on
Canouean ciubs vioituing the
agreement, wmch provides tor
cnannellng tnrough tht minors'
organization 'irauunan warns,
ine head of tne minors at-
trioutes much oi the current
misunaerstanatng on the con-
tacting Of the players to tne
practice of Organized Ball dues
giving permission to Caribbean
owners and managers to talk
directly with the perlormerS. He
points out this is a violation of
tne agreement and requests all
clubs to permit his office to
make all tne contacts with the
P ayeproper Steps Outlined
Written agretments have been
entered into by the National
Association with leagues in
Cuta, Panama, Puerto Rico and
Venezuela. Under the terms of
the pacts, when a club of any
of the Caribbean leagues de-
sires tp obtain the service of
any players in O. B., except
natives of the countries in which
they are to play, the following
steps are required.
The Caribbean club submits
the player's name to the Na-
tional Association office
The National Association then
asks the player's club whether
It will grant him permissions
accept the employment. The
Caribbean clubs' list are sub-
mitted each year prior toi Sep-
tember 1 and each club makes
and third choices
Televised College Game Of Week
Selected In Gigantic Card Game
"Every person who seeks re-
creation on and in the water
needs to know certain things a-
bout water safety. As hU kill
increases, so should he parallel
his development with certain de-
finite safety skills which are
wholly personal in nature; skills
which will enable him to meet
emergencies whether he ever has
to face them or not.
Safety on and in the water and
the ability to assist or rescue a
person in danger of drowning are
based fundamentally upon two
SKILL, and neither one in itself
is sufficient to meet the needs of
the individual.
No one, not even a swimmer,
should attempt any form of
swimming resci-e unless or un-
til he is trained in the technique
employed In a swimming rescue."
(Excerpts from The A.R.C. Life
Saving and Water Safety).
Being safety-minded does not
mean that an individual possess-
es a morbid fear but that he re-
spects the possibility of Injury to
himself or to another. Foolish-
ness or nonsense onuses acci-
DO NOT over-estimate your a- network"
blllty as a swimmer
foolish chances
spect the water.
DO NOT swim too soon after
eating a meal; wait at least an
hour after eating. Swimming on
a full stomach promotes nausea,
Indigestion and aometlmci
DO NOT attempt a long swim
in open water without being ac-
companied by someone In a row-
DO NOT, non-swimmers, ven-
ture into water over your depth
using artificial supports, water-
wings, tubes, etc.
DO NOT stav in water after
you become chilled.
DO NOT take chances by swim-
ming In deep water when ex-
tremely tired, or over-heated.
DO NOT choose to swim In
swift currents as they are most
deceptive. If necessary to do so,
swim diagonally across the cur-
NA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 4 Prince-
ton was booked to play Columbia
before 35,000 Baker Field patriots
plus a television audience of
perhaps 40 million.
How come? Why wasn't It any
one of 100 other games played
throughout the country? The
answer rests largely with Tom
Gallery, who can make 11 cards
pop out of a deck of 340 with a
consistency that- would send
Merlin baying at the moon. It
was this deck, or rather Gal-
lery's amazing convolutions with
it, that produced the 11-game
National collegiate Athletic As-
soclatlon-TV college football
schedule sponsored by General
Motors. Kansas* 13-0 victory over
Texas Christian was the, first,
?nd there is to be one weekly
through Nov. 39, when Army and
Navy lower the curtain.
Under NCAA rules, a local sta-
tion may telecast a local small-
college game on any Saturday
during the 11 weeks, but in the
main the national game of the
week rides on the full M-statlon
National Broadcasting Company
, network. That being the case,
mer by taking tne possibility of a turkey, a real
in tne water. Re-load game, is always Imminent.
Since last June, when NBC was
awarded the full video rights,
the nation's fans have asked,
"Who plays what and when?"
The 11 answers to that ques-
tion constituted a wonderoualy,
if woefully, Intricate jig* saw
puzzle consisting of hundreds of
pink filing cards. Typed on each
card was a game and Its date.
When all major games had been
codified, there were 240 cards.
Rales Prohibit Team
Appearing More Than Ones
Twenty-five years of sports
promotion have given Gallery,
NBC's sports director, a practic-
al knowledge of What the cus-
tomers want.
"The best is all they demand,"
purrs the klng-slz* Irishman.
"In football, give them a diet of
Notre Dame, and they'll be hap-
"But under the rules we can
tebvise Notre Dame, o rany oth-
er team, but one time during the
season. And once you start
cross-filing lmportent teams
playing games throughout the
country, you're up to your cars
in a traffic Jam."
Gallery devised a gigantic sort
of solitaire game called, "One
Time Only!" which he proceeded
to play with his outsize deck of
pink cards.
Geographic representation, by
teams, had to be given all TV
sectors In the land.
"We didn't start dealing until
we had nailed down every last
possible vestige of information
abou tall the teams," explallns
Gallery. "With the help of Llnd-
sey Nelson and Dave Camerer of
my sbaff, we extracted It from
coaches, conference officials,
football writers and college
sports publicity men. In the end,
we knew more about the defen-
sive left tackle at Whatzls Uni-
versity than his folks.
Shoulder, Fist Is
Football Difference
NORMAN, Okla Oct. 4 (NEA) '
-Bob Ewbank, back from tht
v/ars to quarterback this year's
Oklahoma edition, was asked to
compare the college game with,
service football.
The young man who led ths.
45th Division to undefeated tea-
cons in 1950 and '61 thought It
"Well," he said finally, "in.
college football they block witn
the shoulder. In service football,
they block with the fists."
There's one of those tricky wa-
ter fountains In the sewer com-;
mlssloner's office here the
kind that squirts you in the
face when you stoop for a drink..
The office force has dubbed it-
Old Faceful."
"We began by pegging down a
very few teams, which, public-
Interest wise, were musts. For
example, the Notre Dame-Okla-
homa game In South Bend, Nov.
8, perhaps ha shad the biggest
build-up of any since the ND-
Ohlo State match of 1935. Those
type games are used uup first,
slotted Into that particular date.
Michigan Used In Far West
Because Of Series
"Next we tried to take into
consideration Intersectlonat and
conference rivalries. Take, for
Instance, Michigan and Stanford
to be played at Palo Alto the
Saturday of the World Series.
That clay we needed a game
from the Pacific Coast for the
time factor, so it wouldn't be
Jammed by the Series.
"Using Michigan In the far!
west vetoed further use of the;
Wolverines against such natural
enemies as Michigan State and;
Ohio State.
"Michigan State and Purdue;
at Lafayette, Nov. 1, is a great;
game. Tne only trouble was that,,
engineering wise, it's next to lm-;
possible to get on the network!
from Lafayette.
"The problem of lines, cables,
and microwave towers from too-'
lated stadiums to a city never
before used as a point of net-
work origination is always* a po-
tential Joker. It cost us a neat
chunk to bring the Kansas-TCU
game out of Lawrence, Kans."
Everybody may not have been
exactly wild about seeing Prince-
ton against Columbia, but Tom'
Gallery did get a lot of mileage
out of his schedule.
'each position The National rent not against It.
Association asks the permissions I DO NOT permit small children
one at a time in the order set
meter, free of all built-in choke.
Hence In trying to make an
allpurpose gun from a slide ac-
tion or an autoloader by put-
ing a shotgun schnozzle on it
a completely practical move
be sure that the Installation
Job is done either by the man-
ufacturer, or by a gunsmithing
firm he's willing to name as a
qualified installer.
(Distributed by NEA Service)

24 lean in National League
Written for NEA Service
QUESTION: What is the aver-
age pay of the major league
umpire? Does he have to pay his
own expenses on the road?
Answer: Big league umpires
make from SS.tOO te S12,ao.
down by the Caribbean clubs.
After the September 1 lists have
been cleared, the Caribbean
clubs may continue to make ad-
ditional requests.
If the permission of the O. B.
club is granted, the National
Association then contacte the
player and asks him whether he
desires to accept the invitation.
. if the answer is affirmative, he
to immediately sent a contract,
which be signs and returns here.
The contract is then sent to tne
Caribbean league for signature
and return.
If the club, for any reason,
holds It would be in the pleysr a
Interest that the permission be
withheld, the Caribbean league
is notified and the matter to
closed. .
Priority Determined by Let
If more than one Caribbean
club selects the same player in
the September 1 list, lots are
drawn to determine which shall
have priority if permission to
granted. However, should his
club give permission to play
with a particular Caribbean
team, or in a particular Carib-
bean league, and not to play in
any other, that exclusive per-
mission to final. If the player
does not go to the country of
his club's choice, he cannot play
in any other.
By action of the major
leagues, only two players from
any one big league club are per-
mitted to accept Caribbean in-
vitations and these players must
have had less than 45 days on
the roster of any major league
club during their career in pro-
fessional ball-
Salaries paid players in the
Seme of the veterans get more Caribbean generally do not
people Jammed the shoe town's 8Crew inside the attachment
streets when he rsturned after
draping Louis en the apron ofJ All these shotgun attachments
the ring.
Rocky Marciano Is the John L.
Sullivan of 1953. and out of the
.same area.
a year. They get their traveUiig
and hotel expenses ail season.
Q. Let's assume that at the
eno of the season the Oante
and Dodgers each had won 90
games and lost 63 for a per-
centage of .584, while the Card-
inals had won 69 of 154 for a
.577 mark. The Giants would
then have had to play Brook-
lyn two of three games in a
play-off. The Giants, say. won
the first two games to coup the
pennant. Counting the play-off,
the Dodgers finished with two
more losses, giving them a per-
ceed those paid fhem during
the championship season Just
closed, but Cuban and certain
Puerto Rican clubs have placed
a ceiling of $1,000 a month on
salaries. '
Panama salaries are usual-
ly tower than these paid the
players In the UKe States.
However, they atoo receive
transportation and living ex-
i Executive officers of the Car-
ibbean leagues dealing
contracts are: -
Cuba Professional Baseball
centage of about .575, while the LeagueDr. Rafael Inclan. pre-
Cards still would be .577. Whojsident; Julio da Arcos, Almen-
ln this case, would be recognlz- dares; Mike Gonzlez, Havana,
ed as the official second-place
team, the Dodgers or the Cards?
A. According to Dave Grote,
National League Service Bareaa
director, the play-off carnes do
eemnt In the final standings.
Even though the Dodgers and
Giants were ahead of the Cards
at the close of
schedule, the sc
ended for the two tee teams.
If the Dodgers lost two straight
in the play-off. then they would
wind up in third place behind
the Cards, who trailed them
at the end of their ewa
This situation could happen
only In (he National Leegne,
where the three-game aeries is
used. The American League
- haa a oae-game oedeen-death
work, but none of them will play-off system. Under It, netb-
Robert Maduro, Cienfuegoa; Je-
ss Rodriguez, Marlanao.
Puerto Rican LeagueJudge
Jorge L. Cordova, president;
Rafael Delgado. Cagues; Al-
fonso Valdez, May agues; Rafael
Ramos Coblan. San Juan; E
, duardo Santiago, Ponce, and
the regular, Pedro Zorrilla, Santurce.
was not I
Venezuelan League Dr. Jos
Manrique, president: Pablo Mo-
rales. Caracas: Carlos Lavaud,
Magallanes: Jesue Corao. Var-
gas, and Juan Antonio Yanes.
Venezuela. In addition, the
league to represented in this
country bv L. J. Blanco Chatalng
at the Venezuelan Ministry in
New York.
to swim alone.
DO NOT attempt to swim any
distance fully clothed; disrobe,
one garment at a time, by hold-
ing your breath and submerge*to
a turtle fleet.
DO NOT swim alone.
DO NOT swim or dive in unfa-
miliar waters. Know the contour
of the bottom and know that no
submerged objects are in the a-
rea. Extreme care should be used
no matter where you swim.
- DO NOT run, shove in, throw
in, in any swimming area. Use
your eyes and no); your feet when
yo go to the pool or beach.
Safetv to a lifetime practice.
An accident can happen to you.
Be safe, not sorry.
For Medicinal Purposes Only
Sheriff Leon W. Worsham hated
to bring charges against Tucker
Moore, 54, when officers found a
llouor still in Moore's home. The
still had a capacity of only one
gallon and in Worsham's words
was "the nearest nothing I have
ver seen."
for every use
work for sour apples when im-
properly installed, when the
bore behind them has not been
honed straight to standard die- seven-gam* aeries.
log worse than a second-place
tie between two teams could re-
sult If all club-, played a full
Panama league Raul Ar-
range, president: Alberto A.
Arles. Carta Viaja: Cartes
EI-. Chesterfield; Fir liel-
-Me. Cervecera. erl Ricar-
do K. aims. Sper Cela.
Brush it or Sproy it
on Mctu! Wood or Platter
For your oar, refrigerator,
kitchen or bath, walls, cab-
inet*, kid's toy, etc.. etc.
Brllliunt Gloss
Plastic Smocth Finish
Startling New Colors
Ones In Minutos
For Sal* in Panam
A all P.C. Commiaaansa
and Army Poet Exchanges.
by Independent laboratory of national
reputo prove that the NORTHCOOL FABRIC has OVIR MO
MORI "AIR-WAYS" PIR INCH them ether similarly tested fabrics.
The) Wrinkle) Ressteme
TrO|MsMM StsttT TlMste
"rewrhes" Fresh Air
IM lulipufbli
MMt Nonaiaal TraatMl hat what
M tokos to hoop yoo caalar. Vos, tfco
fobrk of o Mortfcaool TroatMl has
Mro "ekr-wayo" por inab. Tfco
meant tfeot H'i a lar far aura atr
to HI thro ana1 aal yaa off. No
waaar Narra, aal la fa anal as
tee TmbIioI Sot? that savora*.
art tear1* >aSial
MMtafjry fta*1 aaa aaNajtrt-
$55.00 with 2 pr. pants
$45.00 with 1 pr. pants
Some as low as $37.50
Opposite Aucon Post Office.

Nebraska .... 16 Pennsylvania. 7
Iowa State... 0 Dartmouth... 0


Iowa ..
Ohio State ... 21
Purdue ..... 14
20 Maryland.... 28 Mississippi v 20
13 Clemson..... 0
Duke .



Two-Year UMT Troops
Strengthen Finest-Ever
British Peacetime Army
LONDON, Oct. 4 (BIS) Britain has the strongest army of any western European
country, both in trained man-power and fi re-power.
The total number of soldiers in uniform, fully mobilized, is 446,700, in addition
to which there are 218,000 reserves and auxiliaries, a total of 664,700.
Britain has universal military conscri ption for a full two-year period. More than
1,000,000 men have received compulsory military training since the end of the war.
Some 000,000 servicemen overseas will be deprived of their right to vote In the November elections,
because many of the states and Congress felled to provide adequate absentee ballots. This total
could be swelled to one million if soldiers stationed within the continental U. S. are not close
enough to their homes to cut their ballots. Newsmap illustrates the major high spots of soldier
voting laws among the various states. States In white are those which dent have major defects In
soldier voting laws. The Defense Department has said that 45 days would be adequate time required
.for voting from overseas bases.__
When the young British con-
scripta have iinished their two-
year mill a c .-.ervlee they have
to serve for a fui her three and
a half ;;ars in th Reserve or
auxiliary fcrc3s. Here they re-
ceive Trer ucnt "refresher"
Every month' same 10.000
trained young men move
from the army to the "Shad-
ow Army." Partly because of
this the British Army and its
Reserves are regarded as the
finest and best trained In the
country's history.
But it also faces the greatest
task which has ever confronted
any British Army In peace-
It Is fighting against Com-
munism In two wars. In Korea
the brunt of the battle Is being
borne by the Americans, but
jome 13,000 United Kingdom
ground troops are at the front,
where Britain has been almost
from the first fighting.
The 13.000 form the back-
bone of the First British Com-
monwealth Division of over 20,-
000 men.
More than half of the British
troops in Korea, are two-year
Australian and Royal
Zealand Air Forces.
In Germany, Britain main-
tains five divisions. Three of
these are tank divisions and
represent the strongest armor-
ed force available to Gen. ftldg-
These armored Dlvislons-the
6th "Mailed Fist," the 7th "Des-
ert Rats" and the 11th "Raging
Bulls." are equipped with the
battle-proven Centurion tank.
T- In Malaya nearly 20,000 Unit-
ed Kingdom troops are engaged
.In the struggle which has last-
ed four years.
British Co mmonwealth
forces alongside them Include
men of the East African Ri-
fles, and units of the Royal
In addition to these commit-
ments other British troops have
gone to Suez, a life-line linking
Europe to the East, and to stra-
tegic bases such as Gibraltar,
Malta, Cyprus and Hong Kong,
which are "sentry boxes" for
i the Western world.
In the Middle East alone
Britain has some 50,000 troops
guarding this strategic cross
Today the regular British Ar-
my is almost equally divided
between the long term 'regu-
lars' and the young conscripts.
More than 100,000 civilians
have been trained to free the
soldiers from all work, except
training and fighting.
There Is one civilian for every
three soldiers, doing moat of the
domestic and clerical work
which In the past was done by
Like the Royal Navy and the
Royal Air Force, the British Ar-
my is devoting a great deal of
research into improved weap-!
The suoeesses that have
been achieved in this direc-
tion must be veiled, but it is
probable that they will be as
unpleasant a shock to any fu-
ture enemy as past British
pioneer developments, such as
radar, the tank and jet air-
An Important part of the
British Army consists of its wo-
men volunteers of which there
are over 8,000.
The girls of the Women's
Royal Army Corps are uniform-
ed regular members of the Brit-
ish Army who have ranks simi-
lar to men.
They perform a wide range
of duties, including clerical
and radar operation andin
war, time the manning of
searchlights and anti-aircraft
batteries. One sixth of the
members of the W.R.A.C. are
now serving overseas.
Field Marshal Sir William
Slim, Commander-in-Chief of
the British Army (who start-
ed World War'I as a private)1
summed up the role of the new'
British Army In a recent radio
"We must have an Army. We
don't want to take arfybody'sl
territory or to force our system1
of Government on anybody. We ]
want an Army that will makej
an aggressor think twice before
he attacks us."
Starting with the New Deal in 1932, the Democratic Party has
Kenerally allied itself with Industrial unionism, and labor in a
reciprocal mood has tended to cast its lot with the Democrats.
Newschart shows how organized and unorganized labor voted in
the 1948 election. Nearly three-quarters of all unionized workers
voted Democratic,' but the Democratic-Republican split of non-
union workers was more nearly equal. Data compiled by the
Bureau of Census.
sidontiol Electoral
-.-...... ...*. ,
i UIIHI'I 1 Ulllllll 1I1W1IT1
POLITICIANS EYE VOTING TRENDBoth parties will try to get more people to the polls
in November, with both claiming the higher the turnout the better their chances of tak-
ing this important election. Newschart above analyzes voting trends of each of the 48
states during the past three presidential elections. Veteran political observers look at the
past voting records and predict that nearly half of those over 21 years of age will not
vote in 1952, despite the vigorous register-and-vote campaigns now being waged.

1*00 1904 IN* 1912 1914 1920 1924 1914 1932 1936 1940 1944 194
Newschart shows the up and downs in the electoral vote since 1900 ;
when McKinley defeated Bryan. The Democrats remained in the.
basement until 1912, when Wilson defeated Taft, the GOP in-';
cumbent. A split occurred in the Republican Party during this |
election, and Theodore Roosevelt formed the Bull Moose Party
which garnered 88 electoral voter. After eight years of Democratic
rule, Harding in 1920 defeated Cox to put the Republicans back in
power for 12 years. In 1932, the people wanted a change, and
Franklin Roosevelt put the Democrats back in the driver's teat
where they have remained for the past 20 years. During the 193*
election Franklin Roosevelt showed he was the champion vote*
getter by amassing 523 electoral votes, an all-time high.

NEW PRESIDENTIAL CRAB BAGThe center of political gravity has shifted westward for the
1S-5S! elect." The onfy ^6^ change in the electoral college, which names the President
is in the 11 Far Western states which will have eight more votes man they had in the 1948 election.
Above Newsmap shows number of electoral votes each state will have in the five sections of the
country. Each state is assigned electoral votes to correspond to the number ol representatives they
have in the Con' -at.-------------

ELECTION RESULTS OF 1948Above Newsmap shows how
various states voted in the last presidential election. .The Demo-
crats hope to hold these state and lure the dissident States' Rights
faction back Into the fold, giving them 342 electoral votes and the
presidency. The Republicans also have their planhold the 18
state* they carried in 1948 with 188 electoral votes, and take Wash-
ington, Idaho, California, Minnesota, Iowa, Wisconsin, Illinois and
Ohio, all with Republican leanings. This would give them 316
electoral votes, SO more than the 286 needed to win.
uf goes the 65-foot extension ladder on the new America I a France aerial ladder fire
ie recently acouired by the Pan-ma Can ii Fire r-pamer.t and assigned to the Bal-
Tjoa Fire Btation. This apparatus will be s~en In or .'ion Pt the fire show at Curundu on
eaturday, October 11. Starting time of the show is 1;3P fjp
19J2 1914 1914 1938 1940 1942 1944 1944 1948 19S0 1952
SENATE SEAT BATTLENewschart above shows number of
Senate seats held by the two major political parties from 1932 to
the pi saint. Democrats' biggest year was in 1838 when they cap-
tured 75 out of a possible 98 seats: the Republicans overtook the
Democrats in the 1946 election but were again the minority after
the 1948 election. Veteran political observers believe the Demo-
crats may increase their lead dining the 1952 election because there^
are more GOP doubtful* up for re-ejection^
Newsmap shows what each po-
litical party must do to get 286
electoral votes and thereby win
the presidency Offhand it ap-
pears that the GOP faces a diffi-
cult task, starting with only 12
electoral votes from states which
normally vote Republican. Their
oroblem can be eased if they
i South" which
lest voted Republican in 192.
The nation was Involved la a
global struggle with tbe Axis
and the Dems' nominated FDR
for a fourth term. Tom Dewejr
and the GOP, in blasting the
administration, said "W time
for a change" John Q. Voter
returned the verdictit is not
- tune' tor a changa.
This was the year Dewey
thought he could go all the way. I
After all. the pollsters said the
GOP waa in. But Truman felt
differently, and his tremendous
campaign put tbe Darns in. for
the fifth term The voting pub-
lic showed they couldn't bo
charted and were sovareigtv^


IS CAKE as lasty as (log biscuits? "Dixie," a Chicago pooch,
intends to find out by tasting some of Vic Zimmerman's birth-
day cake if his master ever gets around to giving him some.
FLASHING THROUGH THE SKIES, the famous U. S. Air Force precision-flying team of "Skyblazers" goes through its diamond NOT WEAPONS of war, but part of a $100,000 collection of
formation for spectators in French Morocco. The team, which performed before 10 million spectators during three years in P"Pe? cutters are on display, along with lovely Lisa Loughlin,
Europe, will appear in the United States for the first time at the International Aviation Exposition in Detroit on August 30. at a Jewelers' show in New York. Modern Florentine dagger
in her right hand is also a cigaret lighter and paper weight.
GETTING CROWNED with a sunbonnet hat is La Von Brown, WILLIAM TELL, the famous archer, is the target for thi cere-
queen of "Days of '41," celebration at Salt Lake City, Ut. Her ........ ^^^^^^^^^^^^m. mony >t Kussnacht> Switzerland, as Richard Patterson, Jr-
attendants are Karen White and Mary Lou Karren, The es- WHIN HERNANDO CORTES and his soldiers conquered Mexico they built the Vista Hermosa as a residence. Several cen- United States minister to the Alpine country, sets the string
tival pays tribute to the Mormons who settled there in 1847. turies later, in 1910, revolutionists destroyed the hacienda, but, after being rebuilt, it's now a well-known resort hotel. on a crossbow after placing a wreath on one of Tell's shrines.
FROM Parce come these two
numbers in collection of mil-
liner Gilbert Orcel. A head
style in mousseline (top) and
turban, highlighted by a dia-
mond clip (below) are latest.
DARING' the rapids in fragile boats, river runners used to
smash up while trying to get into and out of Marble
canyon, on the Colorado river just above the Grand canyon
in northern Arizona. But, now men travel through the treach-
erous canyon by means of a 3,400-foot cable that drops some
2,200 feet to a camp where engineers are studying how to
build a dam that some day will provide the area with power.
The A-framo at top supports cableway that's set in concrete. A "skiff" lowers men and equipment to canyon dam site. Million of people seen may sea a hydro-oltctiic dam spanning Hi* rocky walls of canyon.

::-:......' ''
!::::!:i:irt!!;W>iB!i'i!:|,:i::!!!iiS! i!5?lS!ffiS! """
.. .: .. ..i. i..,,..........:...,..,,....... | | y )-, 'f ,;- - -. -- '.. . - ........ - .....'Irri.lilinitti
-IHIS QUEEN IS DEAD TtKED, but long may she reign. Loretta Wille. of Garner, la., won title
of "Diaper Queen" of the 75th Division Veterans association reunion m Chicago, but even
& queen has to get her beauty sleep. Her majesty, it seems, intends to have a peaceful reign.


ANOTHER REASON for looking at creen actress Julia Adams'
legs is. her campaigning for Republican and Democratic parly
candidates. Who is your favorite, beeides Julia, that is?

JUST A SPRAINED ANKtl and a few cuts were all that test pilot Earl Kane received when
his F-84 Thunderjct overshot a runway and piled into a culvert at Newark, N. J., airport.
Rescue crew pulled Kane out of the wreck and doused plane with foam to prevent a fire.

NOT ONLY is Republic Steel's Cleveland plant returning to full production
after the steel strike, but it also is spending more than $75 million to
expand its facilities. When the improvements are made they will boost the
plant's annual capacity to 2,570,000 tons. Included in the program are a coke
plant, blast furnace, soaking pits and four open hearth furnaces. Below are
some scenes showing the structural steelwork being erected at the open
hearth building. In first phase of building's construction, a blanket of con-
crete three feet thick was laid and about 15,000 tons of steel will be used.
>V, KM "<
7*1! |
H ik St*
New building requires added 800 employes.

, Photo by Frank Kuchirchuk \
Seme 86 mile* ef steel piling were driven into the ground for the foundations and more than one million rivets will be used.
POUNDING AGAINST THE ROCKS, the waters of this falls in
Glacier National park in Helena, Mont., are a favorite subject
for vacationists with cameras. Among the high peaks in the
park are more than 50 glaciers and some 200 beautiful lakes.

FISH DINNER is the special of the day when waitress Sheila
Joyce feeds a sea lion at a circus in Chessington, England.
ONE DEAR, pretty Evelyn Jones, takes two deer for a morning
walk on the grounds of the municipal zoo at Sanford, Fla.
King Features Syndicate
REAL, UVE, in-the-esh Indians, not the movie kind, impress
Roy Schumacher when they stop off at Greeley, Colo.

, raem

Georges Barbey grins happily as the kids of
Aligandi offer their beads to the friend
they know as 'Grandpa with the
White Whiskers.''
(Stofy h*s 6 *nd 7)

Review Of The Week
PEOPLE WHO THOUGHT Russia couldn't get much
rougher with tnc US without starting a fignt found
how wrong they were when-the Kremlin tossed out
United States ambassador George Kennan Friday,
and the US could do nothing roach but fame and
Kennan, vacationing in Geneva, was declared per-
sona non grata i.. personally unacceptable to the So-
viet government. Ihere remains nothing the State
Department can do to oblige the Russians to permit
Ken.nan's return to his Moscow post.
Among the counter-measures suggested is that the
US will not appoint another ambassador to replace
Kennan till alter the Inauguration of the new pre-
sident Jan. 20.
It Is hard to visualize Joe Stalin pacing the floor
through sleepless nights at this threat.
Ostensible reason why Kennan was thrown out was
that, on arrival in Berlin on a break from Moscow he
said his life there was about like It was when he was
interned by the Nazis at the outbreak of World War
II, except that he could walk about Moscow's streets.
He couldn't speak freely to anyone daring these
walks, however. Seems Ivan Q. Publlkskl feels that
little future lies in letting the secret police see him
getting matey with an American.
Moscow hailed Ken nan's declaration that he wasn't
exactly given the old ticker-tape welcome in Red
Square as scurrilous defamation of the great peace-
loving Soviet, and threw him oat as an enemy sland-
Well, Kennan ought to know whether people rush
to give him the old abraski round the Red capital,
whatever Joe Stalin feels.
Bat the question of the truth or otherwise of Ken-
nan's statements probably didn't weigh too much in
the Kremlin counsels when Kennan's ouster was be-
ing considered.
What would weigh more with those single-minded
men is that Kennan has the experience and ability to
find out far more about what they are op to than
they care to nave bruited abroad.
Kennan. who in his diplomatic.career has already
put in one stint as a staffer at the Moscow embassy,
has pretty accurately called the turn on Stalin's plans
from about 1947 on.
He speaks Russian, knows how the Russian mind
works. Altogether, from the Stalin point of view, am
abominable sort of ambassador to have sculling around
the place.
Prom the US point of view, it is a great pity that
a man of such solid record of guessing right about
the Russians should be removed from the key observa-
tion post in tJie rival camp.
Jut maybe State Department heads are not too sur-
prised. Kennan's record of right guesses caused some
to doubt at the time of his appointment whether he
wonld even then ae acceptable to the Kremlin.
~t can be reliably reported, though without the aid
of secret mlcroohones under Secretary of State Ache-
son's desk, that Kennan's ability to read th- Russian
mind will not be denied to his country. The lad is
likely to be right on hand as the dispatches from
M-'^eow arrive In Washington.
"t as he can with his own Russians. Stalin has
si" n himself able to kick Kennan round phystcallv.
~~ut unlike bis success with the Russians, he cant
etc Kennan thinkirtp, and thinking rieht. It's this
thlnfcir-r business which makes Joe madder than any-
-thtrj; ero.
""he in -vl.'s flew faster last week in the Presiden-
tial csmpaifrn. with pauses for everyone to tell every-
one e'se how much money they had, or at least to
reveel their income tax returns.
Chef rearan for the accelerated rate of fire In he
IrsuK sector wrs that President Truman's briskest
wIiisile-stopninT excursion of the current campaign
eraron was under wry. and insults were whistling off
tl - back rto'-orm like batteries of rockets.
" '*:e most other Democratic campaigners. Mr. Tru-
m-:n had given un hone of fashioning anv satisfactory
sort of a target out of DwWht Elsenhower who Is held
In too high esteem for his lifetime work for his coun-
tr~ to be torn do-vn with a couple of eoltica] punches.
ft H-rry. and most of his outriders, decided noth-
. In- could better suit th-ir taste then a return engs-e-
. ment of their old winning act assaults on the rent-
ed Intiman, th*- corroTtions. and about anvth-ng
else which could handily b- concieved as standing
between the Httle man and the pot of gold at the end
of the rainbow
Eisenhower's rc-ttioo ss Republics r. candidate for
the oresidency K cknowled~->d v presenting him
briefly as a car'rvo of everything Taft represents
captive despite himself, ooor fellow, but" an innocent
abroad among the villains of vester Interests.
Seeing Mr. Truman's last camnai'n. s*ainst the-e
interests no mnttor whether tbey be real or imr-
K'ned was a dinner he nrobablv" feels no compul-
sion to change the stratcgy-
*="evenson re-wns cultivated and able, aloof from
v-p-con wranp "r~. tint to etclain to his hearers
Juet whpt be ""leves to be the problem* confront-
:lng the Unite-" SUitcs. how he considero It would be
be=t to solve 1 'em. Whether they will mark the res-
pect he accor's their Intc'U"-nces by barring him
fr"n o'Mce Nc-, 4 mma'r-s to be seen.
~'->r*-ower. 'c~ hfs nprt. scams to h*ve found (he
?*- S of tran mHftteg h"i oeraonaiitv to a big poitic-
' r->wd. ns f a Ions h? has been able to do It among
si--" "rouns.
* ff"**t Tke wns an -wkwar* oncrator on the crm-
V n rletfom W'iat seem to warm up and de-
re"-- a good r---------'s uion of svmDaihy with his
ai -"er-e.
"ow he bus found the secret, whatever It may be.
Hs speeches arc no great shakes soec4alry read
alongside Strven.rr-'- but Bee's personality and In-
.teTtty stand so high across the United States that
his vis>rers;\re -prepared to excuse skhihUy-stodtty
s'-----' -making.
> long .as. It Is sincere it will he a big Improver.
Tfsat on the breast-beating hogwash which has long
n:- -'' as reasoned atipe il to the voters ef the Unit-
ed r *-t-Tra dag catcher election up.
P-> lone as each candidate states bit ease fairly
THE NEW PRESIDENT of the Republic of Panama,
Col. Jose Antonio Remn, was inaugurated in a rain-
soaked but enthusiastic ceremony held in the Nation-
al Stadium Wednesday.
In his Inaugural address, President Remn promis-
ed more work for his countrymen, improvement of the
country's ecnomlc conditions, closer friendly relations
with the United States, and compliance with an
existing treaties and agreements "although we may
ask for the revision of some of them."
An estimated 20,000 persons who Jammed the sta-
dium, despite rain which delayed the start of the
ceremony, cheered as Remn delivered his address
after being sworn in by his brother, Deputy Alejan-
dro Remon, who was elected president of the Nation-
al Assembly earlier In the day.
Remon, his cabinet, and the Assembly spent
the rest of the week attending and offering re-
ceptions for the delegations ef 33 countries who
seat their representatives to the inaugural cere-
At a press conference two days before his inaugu-
ration, Remon said the word "maana" will be eli-
minated from his government.
Only sour note in connection with the inauguration
came early the next morning when Marco Clsneros
committed suicide.
Clsneros. an upholstery Instructor at the Artes y
Oficios School, had been drinking with friends dur-
ing the afternoon and night after attending the cere-
monies at the Stadium.
He shot himself In the head with a 22 cal. revolver
while his wife was downstairs cooking breakfast.
Three traffic accidents, one of which resulted in
the death of four young men, Enrique Fabrega, 26,
Manuel Luscando, Jr., 24. Roberto Montecer Ledesma,
22, and Oscar Holness, 22, occurred early in the week.
A total of 13 were injured in the automobile crashes.
While the new President was being sworn in, Zonlans
were getting hot and bothered over the proposed rent-
al increases on Canal quarters.
The fever pitch rose until it was climaxed yesterday
by a mass rally of over 1.300 protesting employes.
Results of the meeting were the unanimous rati-
fication of a letter protesting the rent raises to Pre-
sident Truman.
The Central Labor Union began a drive for funds
to send legislative representative H. Munro to Wash-
ington to light personally for an extension, of time
on the hikes, now scheduled for Oct. 38. >
Important peseta made during the twe-k*ur-
long saeetlng were:
1) Laker groups asked the Governor for a ste-
rn.-tin extension, which was refused.
2) Employes reel the reason and justification
for the exorbitant rent toe rea n sheuM be folly
3) An on-the-spot Consremioual mvesttgaUee
of all of the Canal's activities was requested of
the President.
The enthusiastic crowd spontaneously donated over
$300 for the CLU's fund to combat the rent Increases.
Action "on a higher level" seemed inevitable to
leaders of labor groups, civic councils and women's
clubs that contributed to the organisation of the pro-
tost rally.
The Navy became the first of the Armed Services
to recognise the importance of sounding out labor
unions on personnel policies before adopting new
The new policy was called to the attention of Lodge
14. AFGE this week in a letter received on the Isth-
must from the Navy's Chief of the Industrial Rela-
The step was termed one of the most forward to-
wards the recognition of employe organizations, and
the other two services were urged to take similar
Army and Air Force employes whose children are
attending Canal Zone kindergartens were notified
last week that from now on they will pay to pay $S
a month tuition for each child.
Kavy personnel were exempt from paying the tui-
tion because their comptroller has been designated
to meet the fees.
However, the Army and the Air Force departments
did not favorably consider the recommendation that
kindergarten fees be paid from appropriated funds.
While the observance of Fire Safety Week (Oct. 5-
12) was being stressed four flre-figthing companies
Derating on the military posts of the Canal Zone were
closed down this week as an economy measure.
Two stations In the Curundu-PAD area were com-
bined into one and the fire stations at France Field,
Quarry Heights and the 15th Naval District were
clored down entirely.
Two cases were continued in the U.S. District Court.
The Sparrow Gang robbery trial was postponed be-
cause one of the defendants, Clarence E. Martin, was
stf'l confined at Gorges Hospital.
The rape case of Ezequiel Labiosa. 50-year-old
Puerto Rlcan. was continued till a date to be set on
term day.
and explicitly, and so long as each voter seriously con-
siders the Import of what the speaker has said, dis-
regarding the amount ot noise It took him to say it,
then democracy will be functioning fine in the United
Another outbreak of violence In the Korean pris-
oner of war camps led to the death of 53 Chinea
prisoners early in the week. They insisted carrying
on with their plans to celebrate the third anniversary
of the establishment of the Chinese Communist re-
gime, despite the UN camp commandant's orders
banning the demonstration.
US guards went In to break up the demonstra-
tions The CrnTwee-feugnt back. They had no guns.
The guards won.
SmkUv AmefKM SuppieMCM
BALBOA HIGH,SCHOOL was awarded victory in
the third annual gridiron Jamboree atMt. Hope Park
Friday night In competition agaii Cristbal
High School, the Athletic Club and the Junior Col.
Actually, Balboa High and Cristobal High wound
up in a tie after scoring a total of 19 points each a.
gainst the other three teams. The verdict was decid-
ed on the basis of eight first downs for Balboa for
only three by Cristbal.
Speed has killed a man who couldn't Use without It.
John Cobb was two men. He was a busy fur-broker
in Britain anchored to a swivel-chair. But Cobb used
to say that he always got an Itchy feeHng sitting at
his desk. That meant only one thing... It was time
to try ror a new speed record.
In 1947, that itchy feeling took him to the salt flats
of Utah. It carried him to an auto speed record of
more than 394-mlIes-an-hour. He became world fam.
ous as "the fastest man on earth."
But the itchy feeling continued. Cobb decided to
go after the speed-boat record.of some 178-mlles-an.
hour. He took his Jet-propelled speedboat "Crusader*
to Loch Ness, Scotland.
His efforts drew world attention. Quleen mother Ell*
xabeth visited him last week to wish him hick. Sun-
day morning, wind and weather were Just right. Cobb
headed out on the lake toward the measured mile...
and opened up wide.
The Crusader leaped forward... speeded beyond
the 150 mark... beyond the record... beyond the
200-mile-an-hour mark.
Then It happened.
The boat seemed to explode.
Mrs. Cobb -- on shore screamed: "Oh no. It can
not be true! Oh John!"
The racer was thrown from the boat but bobbed to
the surface seconds later. A rescue boat rushed to
the scene and palled him aboard.
But the impact had broken Cobb's peek. He died
before the boat reached the shore.
Officials checked their watches to learn the speed
ot Cobb's last mile. He had traveled at nearly 207-
miles-an-hour.. 29 miles-an-hour faster than the
The New York Giants have released outfielder-third
baseman Bob Elliott. The 35-year-old Elliott was vot-
ed the Most Valuable Player In the National League
while with Boston fire" years ago. His batting fell
off to a .228 mark last season. v
The Pirates have bought right-hander Johnny Lin*
dell and outfielder Carlos Bernier from Hollywood of
the Pacific Coast League. Llndell. a former Yankee
outfielder, won 24 games for Hollywood. Bernier led
the league with 65 stolen bases.
Former Featherweight Champion Willie Pep is cla*
moring for another title bout.
Pep, who held the featherweight title on two dif-
ferent occastons, we* his old "WUl Oh The Wisp" self
Wednesday night in Chicago as he won easily over
Ormand Savoie. Even though he beat Savole, Pep
says he doesnt want to fight any more lightweights.
Says the Hartford. Connecticut puncher "I should
be able to go again In three weeks. I'm a featherweight,
though, and want to right a few boys my own weight.
Former Heavyweight Champion Jack Dempsey thinks
the new king of that division win reign (or a long
Dempsev. in Des Moines. Iowa, to referee a wrest-
ling match, says Rocky Marciano will keep the title
for five or seven years. Says Dempsey "If Marcia-
no can get by Jersey Joe Waleott In" their return
match; who else Is there to beat him? There's just
nobody around for him to flfht."
Dempsey also made a World Series prediction. Demp-
sev says "Those Yanks are the champs and they've
got a good team. I think they'll come through."
Ole Miss quarterback Jimmy Lear's topping South*
eastern Conference passers for the season thus far.
And Georgia Tech has the top receiver and ground-
gainer in official satisfies release at Birmingham.
Lear a senior at the University of Mississlpoi
has connected with 18 or 25 tosses for a total of 280
yards and two touchdowns In games with Memphis
State and Kentucky. His accuracy is .640.
Buck Martin. Georgia Tech end, la SBC too receiver
after taking nine throws In games against The Cita-
del arid Florida to advanced 141 yeards and make one
Another Yellow Jacket. Leon Hardeman. is leading
the conference in yardage gained on the ground by
picking un 183 yards in 30 carries with an average
of 6.1 yards uer try.
Louisiana 8tate halfback Wlllard Rachal leads the
conference in averave-per-try on the ground with 9.3
yards averaged in 17 attempts. Raotial placed third
in the net gain of the season,
Bobbv Marlow, University of Alabama halfbar* is .
second In ground "ardaee with 175 yards stacked up
in games with Mississippi Southern and LSU. The
Troy. Alabama, senior averaged five years per try.
The Spartans of Michigan State have held their
ranking as the number one collegiate football team
In the country.
The SS coaches on the United Prese ranking board
have given Michigan State 313 points out of a pos-
atbie 35 In the second regular season poll. The Soar-
tans won the nre-season balloting and remained on
too after the first week even though thev didn't Dlay.
Michigan SUte opened Its season Saturday by drub-
bing Michigan. 27-13.
There are no new faces among the ton '0 although
there were several position changes. California mov-
ed from fourth to second. Texas, seventh last week.
Is third In the'latest poll. linnets Jumped from sixth
to fourth.
.' ') m i' i > i ,

ite River Junction. Vt., can't keep up with his fast-growing
n. The hybrid variety, known es ."Golden Cross Bantam, re-
tly sprouted skyward more than two feet in one week, following
vy rains. Grant, who experiment* with new types of corn, says
t this high-geared variety produces ear when two weeks old.
rEW ANTI-SOVIET PACTYugoslavia, Turkey and Greece, in
n attempt to insure the Balkans against possible Russian attack,
are planning a new mutual defense arrangement. Although the
[free nations are badly outnumbered in military manpower (as ftg-
lures on map show), and in natural resources, the pact would give
Pthem an incentive to stand together in the event of a Communist-
inspired attack.
BONDS OF FREEDOM c. Wlllard Webb, of Kansas City,
Kans., in the uniform of a Continental soldier, shows a replica of a
bond of the first series ever issued by the United States. It was
authorized 176 years ago today, on October 3, 1776, to help finance
i the American Revolution. In modern battle dreas, Pfc. Theodore R.
Jenkins, of New York City, displays a replica of current U. S. De-
fense Bond which millions of Americans buy regularly for their own
and their country's security. Both soldiers are Korean veterans,
now ttjioned at lirst Axsay ge^loatarteza. Governors Island, N. V
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle |
7 3
II I 12 I 13
72 7/
79 Z
SO 7,
of gold
tree of
N. Zealand
20Tree of
37Of the
47Piece of
49 -Son of
51Part of
82Branch of
83Fort mm
law and
order In
87Gear tooth
88To stanch
_.. worka
67Fee to
87Back of
in kind
98 Produce
9 Large
103One hostile
105 Helical
120 Wading
of one'a
or sister
130To turn
1Rice beer
tion for
in Turkish
28 Delight
tal vessel
44A console
of deer
48 Native of
50River of
68 Literary
76Place of
8.1Of one'a
93 Swinelike
98 Make
100Mild tonic
111 Hazard
113Title used
Average lime ( Mlalfea: mlaaln- Distributed br Xing Ftaiarw Srndlcait
Answer U. bi found elsewhere 1, the Sandal American)

For the Best in Fotos & Features
.;. It's The Sunday American


StNL>A Y.-OOfpBfiR; 5; \Wt
uMUy AaeiKan Suppleraeat'

7. M tTltfH O. BOX 134 PANAMA. R. Of
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Cli Amkidi PANAMCWICAN. Panama
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One Clear Sign Above the Fog
ro ON Y*R. IN AOVAMCr___
A favored man, In truth, is he
Whose window fronts a grow-
ing tree,
Who, looking out, can sense the
In sturdy, living, upright wood.
He knows the lambent mood of
Expectant boughs, and birds a-
In buds hard-set against the
Me sees the hold of winter lost,
He sees a full-tide wave of
Come surging upward on the
His tree confides that al is
And holds him in a springtime
Convinced, on seeing winter go
That he has helped to make it,
Florence Pedigo Jansson
And stacks new wealth In gran-
aries of the mind.
Till from the glow of vision's
latent brain '
He bakes communion bread for
starving blind:
Known only to his son, the noble
. brave.
His strong hands strike the
chains from fool and knave.
Cullen Jones
From an old English parsonage.
Down by the sea.
There came in the twilight
A message to me;
Its quaint Saxon legend,
Deeply en graven t
Hath, as it seems to me,
Teaching from Heaven;
And through the hours
The quiet words ring.
Like a low inspiration,
"Do the next thing."
Minna Pau!
Some books re mausoleums.
Reposing there are thoughts
that once
Were active, virile, animated
and alive,
Bui have no vital message for
Along the canyoned city street
An old horse gently draws a cart
Whose load is earthen flower
And brown, moist soil and glow-
1 ing heads
Of red geranium, scarlet sage.
And carry only memories of the .,,___.... ', TV
, And pansles, snug in basket beds.
Still others are museums
And there one hunts
For thoughts strange, beautiful
or rare.
Tii.i while one searches, one is
sure to find
Foo'_ and stimulation for the
mine. '
The faces of the sidewalk
Turn, one and all, to see it
! pass
Softened are the eyes, the
I brows
Sweet William scents the air
And pinks in long-forgotten
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
vestments include lipstick company; Eisen- The Eisenhower train, is far better organized
hewer docks Maryland subpoena; Youthful than Governor ^Stevenson's entourage. Little is
prank backfires on Stuart Symington. left to chance around Elsenhower, especially the
WASHINGTONGeneral Eisenhower's Income advance men who precede the train with ban-
taxes, when and If published, will contain some ners. signs and even balloons,
small and Interesting enterprises that the public In contract, the 8tevenson party hasn't even
doesn't know about, always arranged for hotel reservations.
There's nothing wrong about them, but the The fact that most of the advisers around the
public doesn't ordinarily think of a five-star gen- Democratic candidate are Harvard graduates
Old houses rise, amid elm shade eral investing In a lipstick- company or a res- caused Mike Reilly, former White House secret
Some books resemble, more,
A modern factory, with its roan. ordered"LlZ'^Zl' nZZZ, taurant. service man now guarding Stevenson, to remark:
O intricate machines and end- J a ana rassv| However, Eisenhower has a stock interest In "Harvard is going to have to start a new course
iess chains spaces jne "charm-More" company which puts out lip- 'How to select a Presidential candidate." "
Cool, shuttered rooms are red- sticks. He was one of the original investors when
olent the company was first organized. MURDER IN MARYLAND
nf hoiintrnn in n(H w.. There, was some frantic backstage manipulat-
or heliotrope in Dresden vases, i He rIso owns part of a Howard Johnson res- lng aboard the Elsenhower train as it rolled Into
Bertha Wilcox Smith taurant in Washington, D. C. George Allen, the Maryland-. The general had been tipped off that
) former White House jester got Ike Into this deal, Edward Grammer, on trial for murdering his
along with another famous Democrat, Ed Pauley,, wife, then putting her in a runaway automobile,
' the big California oil man. The restaurant Is would try to subpoena Elsenhower as a character
Through them, one constantly
may strive
Tt ;. uge and meet the needs of
every day.
fcu. some are like cathedrals
Where ore may go to meditate Sum P * night what thou
or pray. I hast done by day;
located in downtown-Washington.
Ike also has his farm In Gettysburg, which he
bought through George Allen.
Only- embarrassing thing In Ike's income tax
God's sur,light flecks the richly And m the morning what thou returns in addition to the generous capital gains
colored panes.
While God's deep peace and
calm prepare
For life's continuing conflicts,
all who linger there.
hast to do |ta* which the Treasury let him pay on the
Dress and undress thv mil I H.0*-"00 received on his book, is an exemption
uress and undress thy soul. on hu nouse recelved wnlle president of Colum-
Watch the decay bla.
And growth of it. If with thy
watch, that too
Jennie C. Eulettc Be down, then wind both up.
Since we shall be
Most surely Judged, make thy
accounts agree.
This started some urgent telegrams to Mary-
land authorities beginning at 3 am.
Finally. Maryland's secretary of state dug up
an pld law which held that a man need not
testify as a character witness if he signed an af-
fidavit that he didn't know the defendant. Elsen-
hower promptly signed such an affidavit and
quit worrying about process-servers.
Friends of Senator Kem of Missouri are plan-
Hope does not blow a bugle;
rising from
Ruins, he binds his wounds and
seeks the plow, Time's glory is to calm con-
And turns the fallow loam until i tending kings,
crows come, To unmask falsehood, and bring
Seelang the worm and scattered \ truth to light,
seed of Now; To stamp the seal of time In
Standing sequoia-tall, while aged things,
siarinf past To wake the morn and sentinel
The hour, he meets the moment! the night,
face to face, To wrong the wronger till he
Building h's one-room shanty render right,
In 1948 the general wrote the Treasury asking
that his house, plus 12 servants and upkeep not
be considered as income since he was required by
the university to live there. The Treasury ruled ning a last-minute sneak attack on Stuart fiv-
in his favor, gave him tax exemption on his Col- mlngton, now running against Kem for the sen-
umbia expenses. ate. They will charge that Symington was once
In contrast, the Treasury has balked at letting convicted for stealing an automobile in Bait i -
George Herbert,waiters, waitresses, bellhops, chamber-maids, more,
who also may have to live in hotels, deduct their
meals and lodging. These must be treated as Of course, politics can be pretty dirty. But the
taxable income, except under certain clrcum- real facts are that Symington, when seventeen
stances. years old,.went for a ride with two other boys in
a car belonging to their next-door neighbor. That
For instance, waiters in restaurants do not was in the days when there weren't so many
have to treat as income a noon-day luncheon automobiles,
served while they are on duty; but cannot deduct
dinner at the end of the day if served to them
when their work Is over.
Nurses who have to Uve in hospitals were fin-
ally given more favorable treatment than wait-
ers, though only after a long Treasury wrangle;
whereas Eisenhower got his ruling without any
The man who gave him the rulings on both
the book, which saved him about $500.000. and
from 1 he last
Slow-rotting beam that holds
the world In place:
Wh^re nothing's nettle grew he
harwesls grain
Unfortunately the boy who was driving ran
the car into a ditch, the neighbor naturally got
sore and the three boys were fined $25 each.
However, the neighbor. Harry Dorsey Watts,
learning that the Incident might be used against
Symington in the 8enate race, wrote him a let-
"Your father." he wrote, "one of my closest
_ friends, immediately got together with the pa-
Tn ruinate nrmiH hndfUr.. nth tne house at Columbia was Charles Oliphant. rents of the other boys and paid me in full for
. v u lrs' congressmen. it's absurd that it could be considered anything
NOTE At Columbia. Eisenhower received his else 34 years later."
regular Army pay of $15,751, plus three aides or NOTEOne man who really tried to clean up
stenographers, plus a car. In addition to Cdlum- Washington is Symingtonregardless of any tay>
bla University remuneration.' riding In his youth.
And smear with dust their glit-
tering golden towers.
- Wilfeua SkxU

Labor News
And Comment
By Viet* Riesei
Peter Edson In Washington
That shaggy hearyweight, John L. Lewis, has just won his
latest bout by a technical knockout.
His Opponents, the giant-sized steel Industry, owners of big
coal mines, are still on their feet. But brother, are they out!
While the country was watching the saga of Sen. Nixon and
the stream of semi-consciousness which pours from endless pres-
idential campaign speakers on the 10-a-day circuit. Brother
Lewis Just about walked out of the Industrial ring with the tough-
asl union contract ever signed.
He Is now virtually in complete control of the nation's coal
supply. The newt, pact actually places the coal industry outside
the law.
The unnoticed agreement wipes out the right of coal and
steel owners to sue the United Mine Workers for anything In-
cluding breach of contract.
The pact actually says that the Industrialists do not have the
right of recourse to the courts on any matter involving the union,
furthermore, certain clauses, in effect, give "The Man" a closed
shop In the coal llelds.
"The Eyebrows" Is saying that he never asked for any spe-
cific wage Increase, never even mentioned a figure. He got the
$1.90 a day increase per miner, the greatest pay rise in the'union's
history, without a fight.
The steel industry, through its spokesman in the coal fields,
Harry Moses, simply asked John L. how he'd like $1.90. John said
he'd like It line.
The great mystery of the mines now is, why didn't the giant
Industry light back, I might add, John Lewis nimself is just as
mystified as the rest of us. Mystified, but happy. He sure de-
livered the bushels to his coal diggers this time.
Some leaders of the Hollywood Committee for Stevenson and
Bparkman, which Is olilcered by Oeorgie Jessel, Roy Brewer and
Stanley Bergerman, are considering a new blast against Ben.
Nixon. Meanwhile, the Senate's Sub-Committee for tne Investi-
gation of election expenditures has called for the records of the
California Labor League, a section of the AFL's political league.
The Senators seek an accounting of the funds spent in recent
campaigns, such as the Nixon-Heien Oahagan Douglas senatorial
ftp In In '50.
-aoor contributed heavily to Mrs. Douglas' effort to defeat
tfixuii. The California Labor League is the ony section of the
AhL, political network now being investigated.
n strike which would have embarrassed virtually every major
canaiate in the nation was called off at the last minute when
the AFL Hotel Union's trouble shooter. Bert Ross, rushed to
Washington to settle a dispute which would have shut down the
capital's 23 leading hotels.
In these hostelrles are Jammed the campaign rooms of the
big Parties and many of their national leaders. Picket lines would
have kept the national leaders on the streetsfor no candidate
or campaigner would have chanced being photographed cross-
ing a picket line these days.
This is just a vignette In the life of a prise winning actress,
the curvaceous Judy Holllday. But to me it's worth taking time
out of the campaign to report, for It is revelatory of the mental
harassment to which ail honest anti-Communists are subjected.
When the "dumb blonde" of the screen testified before the
Senate Sub-Committee on Internal Security, she said that vir-
tually no legitimate organization ever asked her to do anything.
Therefore, she couldn't have turned them down.
Well, the record shows differently. David Dubinsky, who
has managed easily enough for years to be a clean anti-Com-
munist liberal, did ask her aid once. And for paygood Ameri-
can dollars. She refused.
That offer came to Judy In the winter of 1949. David Dubin-
sky. long a pioneer in Imaginative public relations for his Ladies
Garment Union (he produced the famed Broadway musical co-
medy, Pins and Needles), decided his union would make a pro-
fessional, Hollywood-starred movie.
He Rot Sam (Guys and Dolls) Levlne and Joe (Detective
8toryi Wiseman. Immediately, the left wing crowd tried to
pressure these stars Into quitting.
Then Dubinsky asked the sensitive and brilliant radio script
writer, Mort Wlshengrad, to offer the female lead to Judy Hol-
lyday. Here was her chance to help tell the story of a crusad-
ing anti-Communist union anti-Commie and liberal. And just
at the moment Judy was signing Commie front statements by
the pound.
She turned down Dubinsky. The part went to TV star Arlene
Francis. The movie has been shown to some 10.000,000 In the
U. 8. and 5,000,000 abroad In eight languages and If considered
one of the great bits of anti-Communist propaganda.
Judy Just didn't like us anti-Communists at that time. That's
(Copyright l5i. Post-Hall Syndicate. 1st)
WASHINGTON (NBA) Promises by both
General Elsenhower and Governor Stevenson
that they will reduce defense spending and
taxes In a couple of years are laughed at by
many military men.
The Idea of spending a considerable wad of the
taxpayers' money for several years to build up
defenses, then cut back for a long haul, makes a
nice bill of goods to sell the voters.
However, the best outlook the smartest mili-
tary procurement authorities can give Is that de-
fense spending could possibly be leveled off at
present figures of around $50 billion a year for
a long period of timepossible up to 20 years
but not cut.
The reasons given for this are the rapid ob-
solescence of old weapons and the equally rapid
scientific advancement on new weapons. The B-
38 bomber, which was the hottest thing in the
air In 1950. though it hasn't yet been used In
Korea, Is now out-moded.
Bigger and faster planes will have to replace
It. Cost11-15 billion.
The keel of the first atomic submarine has
just been laid. If it Is a success, all submarines
will have to be driven by atomic engines. The
same for atomic aircraft and atomic aircraft
Finally there Is the H-bomb development,
which Is to be tested at Enlwetok before the year
Is out. If It worksand there Is every reason to
believe It willthere will be an Immediate de-
mand for a high stockpile of H-bombs. >
The cost?billions that aren't even spendable
today. War is one thing that technological Im-
provement does not make cheaper, no matter
what the politicians tell you.
Bureau of Labor Statistics will soon Issue a
"technical statement" correcting Its recent news
release to the effect that the average family In
1950 spent $4O0 more than it took In.
Republican spellbindersincluding Sen. Robert
A. Taft in his first campaign speechhave been
i beating the Democratic administration over the
i head with this one, to show that the New Deal
! prosperity was a phony.
Grover Ensley. staff director of the Congres-
sional Economic Report Committee, got the Bud-
get Bureau's statistical section busy on checking
the BLS report. It comes up now with finding
that the average family saved $200 In 1950 a
direct reverse on the BLS report.
League of Women Voters headquarters In
| Washington has just issued a 20-cent pamphlet,
"On the Record." which gives the best appraisal
yet on voting records of representatives and sen-
Instead of trying to appraise whether they
voted "right" or "wrong" on 12 controversial Is-
sues, the League merely records how they voted
on such things as foreign aid. rearmament, Point
Four, taxes, trade agreements and restrictions,
UN and NATO.
The record covers six years of Senate key votes
and the last two-year session of the House.
When a reporter called at Federal Security Ad-
ministrator Oscar Ewlng's office to Inquire what
his plans might be for Ufe after January. 1953,
an aide answered with the question:
Dona you knew what Adlal Stevenson's mid
die name Is?"
The reporter couldn't think what the "" !
Adlal E. Stevenson stood for, so the aide told him.
It was "Swing."
Stevenson and Ewing aren't any kin, but tht
coincidence in having one name the same -is be-
ing used to indicate that the FSA administrator
wouldn't mind sticking around Washington, if
the Democrats win in the November election.
"Anzus" is the newest international alpha-
betical agency whose name you'll have to add to
your gobbledygook vocabulary. It stands for Aus-
tralia-New Zealand-United States. The abbrevia-
tion is applied to the Pacific mutual security par,
organized by the three countries at the Honolulu
The Democrats' 1952 campaign theme song,
"Don't Let Them Take It Away," introduced at
the Chicago Democratic convention by Phil
Regan, was a natural for a parody by the Repub-
licans. Here's one version being circulated around
The mink coat crowd Is on it's way
They're leavin' town! Hip, Hip, Hurray!
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take em, away.
Harry Vaughan has had his day,
Takln' his deep freeze and gonna stay.
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take 'em, away.
Their taxes were sky high,
They spent us Into debt.
And promised, "You ain't seen nothln'yetl"
So when election day rolls round,
Vote for the freedom you have found,
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take 'em
(Clap, clap)
You've got to break 'em
(Clap, clap)
Go on and chase 'em, away.

For Bureau of Intern'l Revenue
And that Department of Justice, Phew!
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take 'em, away.
Here is what you've got to do
For the Brannan plan an' Oscar Ewlng, too
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take 'em, away.
No more of five per cent.
No more of herrings red.
And kick all cookie pushers out of bed.
Get back of Ike in the New Crusade.
Correct the Mistakes that have been made
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' take 'em
(Clap, clap)
You've got to shake 'em
(Clap, clap)
Go on an' fade 'em, away. _________
Poisonous products are not always bottled and
clearly labeled. Occasionally, they are packaged
as newspapers and peddled to an unsuspecting
public. Hence It Is necessary to acquaint Amer-
icans with the dangerous editorial content of a
Journal that has falsely labeled itself "liberal."
The following Is the record of Dorothy Schlff's
New York Post. These are the fact...The su-
premacy of facts has never been effectively
challenged. It survives impassioned apologists
and the wild cries of outraged scoundrels.
Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
xl, No. 446. published today.
aiiraaj wanna aaaaa asug
mana aamau uauaa uaug
^auaaraa anaaa uauanaa
aaumw aam aaaaa
KUUHaii aauHUUB aauagg
a\i\u aauaua.
aanatia awwKU aauynsjaa
affl0iSSMb-asa uoutn
aasaiaai aanraa usauaHH
KHBh HHWPMd hubou ^31*4
DttUttU4 *9 *** >*" Sjrt>leU
The extent of Communist aggression overseas
and the Red conspiracy within our borders was
crystal-clear in August, 1948. Russia had en-
slaved a dozen nations and over 500 million
oeople. Mao's Red armies were sweeping across
China. Just two months before, Americans were
stunned by the Communist snatch of Czech-
oslovakia. And the Un-American Activities Com-
mittee was engaged in its momentous probe of
Communist espionage.
The Aocust 12, 194$, New York Post editorlaUy
declared: "Our militarists are having a dandy
time these days thinking up all sorts of ways
to protect you and yours against the Russian
Menacespelled with a capital 'M' for malarky.
And the un-American Congressmen, seeking to
divert you from their failure to act on the in-
flation menacesmall 'm' for monstrousare
right In there, smearing the way for public ac-
ceptance of the militarists' bristling proposals...
We have already been conned Into spending
more than 50% of our national budget for mili-
tary purposes. We have even been fast-talked
Into a national draft."
1948, the paper stated: "The present Congres-
sional Investigations' Into the nebulous activi-
ties of an underground, above ground, or per-
haps stratospheric Communist spy ring will
probably produce only one convictiona con-
viction of the part of the voter that Congress
had better set up fair and democratic rules to
govern the conduct of It investigating com-
This was the investigation that resnlted in
the conviction of Akjer Hiss.
Dorothy Schlff's paper (she is a former capi-
talist) maintained Its opposition to documented
disclosures of Communist spies.. After the ex-
posure of an extensive Communist network in-
volving high-ranking Gov't officials; after Whlt-
aker Chambers had produced microfilms of se-
cret documents which Alger Hiss passed to him
for transmission to Soviet agentsthe Dec. 10,
1948. New York Post argued: "We think we
know what the Un-American Committee is up
to. It doubtless is belatedly trying to make a
favorable impression on the public so that the
new Congress will extend its life. But like the
nasty small boy who attempts saintllness before
Christmas, the committee is indicating, once
end for all, that It really doesn't know how to
behave in decent, democratic society."
Dorothy Schlff's paper casually dismissed the
Russian threat, scorned the Investigation of
Communist spies, denounced American military
leaders and deplored the UB. defense program.
Waving the New York Post's editorial at Com-
munists in Korea could not stop them from
shooting Americans.
The Pest's campaign of harassment against
the Congressional probe of Communist espion-
age was insistent and pernicious. On August 9,
The paper continued hammering at legislative
and judicial Instruments employed in the strug-
gle against Communism. Back in 1949 the eleven
Communist leaders were on trial for violating
the Smith Act. A law that made It a crime to
teaoh and advocate the violent overthrow of
the U. S. Gov't.. .A New York Post editorial
(Uated Jan. 18, 1949) opposed the Smith Act and
added: "The men are not being tried for com-
mitting hostile acts against the USA. They have
been put in the dock for 'wrong* thinking: for
allegedly teaching and advocating the destruc-
tion of the V. 8. government by force."
These Red chiefs were finally convicted for
advocating the violent overthrow of the Oov't
despite the Post's lncredlole declaration: "Thaao
men are not being tried tor committing hostile
pets against the USA."
Sunday kmntm

Golden Hear
Swiss Wins San
Georges Barbey, of Geneva, Switzerland, is a banker
with a beard of silver and a heart of gold. Should others
of his calling be furnished with similar heart, the belief
prevails that they stash same away in a safe deposit vault
somewhere, unbeholden to makind.
Specially is it visible to humble folk about as far re-
moved from a banker's world as can be imagined. For
instance, the San Bias Indians, on their native islands.
WHOLE POPULATION OF USTUPO lines the hore to greet Barbey as the Pescadora ap-
proaches the Jetty.
In strict fact, unbarbered
Barbey Is no longer a banker.
He is retired. But after 48 years
with the Swiss Banking Corpo-
ration, during which time he
rose to be manager of the Insti-
tution, he can hardly have for-
gotten too much In his few years
of retirement.
Moreover, his father was a
banker for 58 years, and his son
Is sub-manager of a bank In
Switzerland now.
All right then, the Barneys are
But Georges Barbey has come
through his 48 years of banking
brimming with the belief that
people as a whole are decent,
worthy and warm-hearted wher-
ever they may be found, but
more especially when safely in-
sulated from civilization.
And Georges Barney feels that
If ever this belief of his has been
borne out In practice, it is among
the San Bias Indians.
These normally reserved folk
gave him their version of a
hero's ride up Broadway when
he returned to them two weeki
He brought them a bust of
their late great leader Nela
(meaning wise leader) Kantule,
who died In 1944. But what ho
also brought them and this
the San Bias appreciated as
much as his tribute to their
leader was the fulfilment of
The San Bias in their day
have heard promises from many
travelling white men. In the
matter of fulfilment of these
promises, the white men have
not a high batting average.
Genial, patrlarchlal Barbey is
batting 1000.
On his first visit to the islands,
about March 1951. he was ac
corded the rare favor of being
permitted to, spend several days
and nights on one of the islands.
He travelled from island to is.
land by cayuco, sat in on the is
landers chlcha-drinking. wa
given a hammock beside the sa
guila, or chief, as he preside*
over a meeting of the menfolk
NELE KANTULE'S DAUGHTERS sit with Barbey beside the tomb of their father, on a lit-
tle coral Island between his native Ustupo and the mainland.
OLOTEBILIQUINA, longtime friend and co-worker of Kan-
tule*. welcomes Barbey back to the Ustupo meeting house.
A MAN WITH THE LADIES Is the smiling Swiss, and the ladies put on their, best clothes
to acknowledge the tact
BARBEY In turn welcomes OlbebiliQuina aboard the Pes-
MoW*,'and.shares with him some fine Ef Panama provender.
3MSMV SMBRfnisB ai^s^ssi^s^s

Blas Friends
ot Ustupo In the Island's meet-
ing house.
Barbey's primary passport to.
the Islands was his grand per-
sonality. As a sort of visa on this
passport, he was recommended
to the missionaries and sagullas
of the comarca by Jungle Jim
So wholeheartedly did the ta-
citurn Islanders take this genial
Swiss to themselves that, after
a day or so on Molotupo In
March last year, he was commis-
sioned to name a few babies.
So, trotting about Molotupo
now, are'the following Barbeys:
Andrews (named for Barbey's
son In Switzerland) Dominique
(named for his grandson) and
Fred and Ted (named for his
two sons-in-law.)
But Barbey was not through
with his naming chores. Another
button-eyed boy was presented
to him for naming. Barbey
pleaded he had run out of fami-
ly names.
"Has your country no national
hero?" they asked him.
So it Is that the toddling toes
of William Tell are scuffing the
sands of Molutupo these days.
There were other problems on
that first trip. For Instance, ex-
ftlalned to his hosts how life was
n Switzerland, with all Its wint-
er snow and ice.
The Ban Bias language is not
heavily laden with expressions
or snow and Ice. Only acquan-
tance some Islanders have had
with Ice Is In Colon or Panama,
where the substance Is discover-
ed In drinks.
Councelvably before Barbey
got through describing the na-
tural beauties of Switzerland,
his San Bias hearers had the no-
tion the Swiss drank considera-
bly, to need all that Ice.
Anyhow, however much the
Swiss drank Barbey was welcome
to return last month to quiet,
clean Islands where he had
made so many friends.
He returned in the Hotel El
Panama's launch Pescadora,
commanded by the same Jim
Price who had Initially recom-
mended him to the San Bias peo-
All the way down through the
Islands, from Porvenlrto ustupo,
the Pescadora picked up San
Bias leaders, taking them to see
the presentation of the gift from
the graduate of Intricate Euro-
pean finances to the simple Is-
landers who reckon their finan-
ces In coconuts (not Indigenous
to Europe.)
There was Mario Porrr *t "-
tary to the Intendencia <- San
Bias. There was Francis d Garri-
do, saguila of Nagana, n.id Al-
cibiades Iglesias, fine ir rpret-
er and leader of his peop.?, from
And there was Olowlwl, sagui-
la of Tepill and Nell Iguanigdl-
Jlpl from Aligandi too, and Elias
sen, saguila of San Ignacio,
and Cefertno Colman, whose
father was one of Nell Kantule'i
chief friends and aides.
They all gathered on a sun-
ny morning In the meeting
square before the school on Us-
tupo, and there, together, Bar-
bey and Oloteblllquina, one of
Kantule'8 closest collaborators In
uniting the Islands, unveiled the
glistening bust of Kantule.
This was no tourist occasion.
This was a San Bias occasion.
Georges Barbey, who after re-
tiring from his banking career
developed such an interest in the
goodness of mankind that be
originally arrived in Central A-
merlcan to find out for himself,
in Mexican jungles, what had
happened to the civilization of
the Mayas, and who had gone
on to seek out In the San Bias
the Indiana rlth perhaps the
greatest meas, re of freedom of
any on the American continent
today,was not 1 elng welcomed aa
today was not lelng welcomed as
for the day.
Georges Barbey was accepted
by the proud islanders, of their
hearth and of their heart. This
he had earned of his own heart
and his humanity alone.
JUNGLE JIM PRICE cons the Pescadora through the Islands
as Barbev talks with the man who first put him in touch
with his friend, the San Bias people.
HOMEWARD BOUND from his return to Ustupo, Barbey sits
on the Pescadoras deck showing some of his gifts to one of
the island ladles to whom the Pescadora gave a lilt, and
some El Panam meals, after the bust presentation.
ALCTBIADES IGLESIAS (standing, right) translates the speeches of welcome and thanks
made by Barbey and pioteblllqulna In the Us tupo meeting house, before the assembled
menfolk of the island.
KANTULE'S BUST stands unveiled Jointly by Barbey and Oloteblllquina,
ship looks on.
the wbole tovn-
THE IAN BLAS did not let Barbey leave their islands empty hinded. After the unveiling,
Kantule's daughters and Ustupo s leaders surprised their friend with the gifts here on the
ground before him.
fAU ii,v.N

It wasn't until they were ready to leave that the whole crew of the Boston-bound Miru were
caught on board by the cameraman.
Sitting are missing-toothed, 5-year-oW Timmy Davis and crewman Neill Arrow. Standing, left
to right, are sarong-enwrapped crewman Bill Donovan, the skipper and owner, Dr. Thomas R. H.
Dcvis, his wife Lydia, and 10-year-old son, John.
-~ group that sailed from Wellington, N. Z. to the Canal Zone on a 45-foot ketch, they
i. singularly undisturbed by their own importance.

Comic supplement
Starring Pop^ye


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