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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00166
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:00166
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Page Supplement 1
        Page Supplement 2
        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
* BRflNIFF


TAe SUNOA Y




DETROIT
ROUND TRIP
FIRST CLASS $147.40
TOURIST $2-40

"Let the people know the truth and the country is mfe** Abraham Lincoln.
*
TWENTI-EIGHTH YEAR.
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER It, 1W2.
TEN CENTS
Panama Canal Pilots <


Pay
FANTASTIC ARCTIC AIR BASE
estimated at $263,000.000. '
Local
Lottery
,8/0,779
For Half-Year
The National Lottery of Pana-
ma made a.net profit of $1,810,-
110 during the first six months
of 1952, according to a report
published yesterday. All of this
sum went into the Nation's treas-
ury.
During the same period the
Lottery office paid out $679,276
in commissions a monthly av-
erage of $113,212. This amount
was $9,647 more than the com-
missions paid out during the first
six months of 1951.
The net sale of lottery tickets
up to June JO this year was $10,-
644,345, an increase of $250,538
over the same period last year
although the amount of tickets
airlifted- in.
Th.r' rrim beauty in this scene, where a .beautiful but mighty dangerous iceberg
nSesi th USCG Cutter Eestwing in Baffin Bay, near Thule. Th ship brought supplies
for the project.
put on sale has been reduced by
$804,011.
Gatun Residents
Don't Wait To Be
Asked For Funds
Panama CanaJ employes at
Gatun are so keen to contribute
to the rent-fight fund that the
civic council there has found no
need to solicit door-to-door for
funds.
Instead, civic council represen-
tatives make themselves avail-
able at the commissary during
by
in
On the other side of the ledger ,the hours it is open,
delinquent ticket vendors are in- The employes have been seek-
debted to the Lottery office for mg out the civic council repre-
a sum of $66,079. This sum in- ;Mntatives there, to contribute to
eludes money owed by vendors the fund.
The Gatun civic council, alrea-
dy on record as enthusiastically
supporting the formation of the
Canal Zone Emergency Legisla-
tive finance committee at the
Atlantic side anti rent hike
meeting at Margarita Friday
night, has been called by presi-
dent J. A. Cunningham to a
special meeting tomorrow night.
Father Mchale
To Be Honored
At Farewell Party
COLON, Oct. 12 Father J.
Raymond Mchate, until recent-
ly pastor of fit. Joseph's Church
in Colon and superior of the.
VlnceAtlanfpathers on the Isth-
mus, will be honored Bo"TflJT"Or-
mer parishioners at a farewell,
party at the church this even-
The program which will be di-
rected by John Qulnlan, will fea-
ture representatives of each
church organisation, *m o n g
which are: the Legion of Mary,
Holy Name Society, Junior Se-
nior Sodalities, Ladies Auxiliary,
Rosary Society, CYO, Choir
Guild, altar boys, and the chil-
dren of St. Joseph's School.
The evening will begin with
Benediction of the Blessed Sa-
crament at 7:15 in the church,
at which Fr. Mchate will be the
celebrant with the men of the
Holy Name Society forming a
guard of honor.
After Benediction, Fr. Macha-
tes' many friends and former
parishioners will gather in the
schoolhouse area where the pro-
gram will be presented.
The party will serve as an oc-
casion to Introduce Fr. Joseph
Komen, CM., the new Superior
of the Vlncentlan Fathers and
pastor of St. Mary's Church in
Balboa, and Fr. John Klne, CM.,
who is succeeding Fr. Mchate
as pastor of St. Joseph's Church.
Corps of Engineers construction gangs assemble steel frames to be used In building- the
hangars on the Thule airbase. Two heavy mal ntenance hangars, where the biggest pnanes
can be taken out of the frigid, were finished during the urgent flrrt year of construction.
over a period dating from 1941
up to the first semester of 1952.
Churchill: Reds
Will Not Ambush
US-UK Alliance
SCARBOROUGH. England, Oct.
11 (UP) Prime Minister Wins-
ton Churchill assured the world
today that Great Britain will ne-
ver fall In the "ambush" that the
Soviet Union has set up to de-
stroy the Anglo-American alli-
ance.
He added that the peace and
freedom of the world depend on
this alliance and whoever is
elected President of the United
States, Adlal Stevenson or
Dwlght Elsenhower, the Ameri-
can natlpn will continue to lead
the free nations of the world In
the fight against Communist ag-
gression.
The elder statesman made
these statements at the closing
session of the annual convention
of the Conservative Party. The
4000 delegates at the convention
interrupted Churchill with cheers
on several occasions.
"The basis of our foreign po-
licy Is a true and honorable
friendship with the U.S. for the
defense of the free world against
the Immense aggression and in-
filtration of Communist imper-
ialism," Churchill said.
Later he declared: "We are
ready to persevere loyally and
resolutely in the strengthening of
those bonds of friendship and
klnshlD which has carried us In-
to such an effective alliance
with the great English-speaking
reoubHc on the other side of the
Atlantic.
'This does not mean that we
will always be in complete ac-
cord with our American ally or
that we will hesitate to defend
our point of view in matters on
which we disagree."
Brazil Gets $19,000,000
Export-Import Bank Loan
Coalminers Advised
To Go By Politico's
Record Not Party
CINCINNATI, Ohio, Oct. 11
(USIS). The political director
of the United Mine Workers of
America (UMW) urges that the
coal miners of the United States
Raises Believed
To Range From
$868 To $1200
Annual pay raises ranging from $868 for apprentices
to over $1,200 for men in certain higher categories have
been granted to Canal pilots, according to sources yes-
terday.
Negotiations which had been under way for torn*
time between representatives of the Panam Canal Pilots
Association and officials of the Panam Canal Company
reached a climax when the Company made a firm offer
for an increased wage scale, plus a reduction in the num-
ber of years' service required for ratings in the several
steps between apprenticeships and senior pilot assign-
ments.
The offer was accepted by the pilots at meetings
held on both Atlantic and Pacific Sides. Acceptance was
made, however, with the understanding that the group
would be free to work for further increases and better-
ments.
-day
A formal request was made to
the Panama Canal Company dur-
ing th/ early business hours Fri-
day morning for a confirmation
of (he wage Increases, and an
disregard party lines and sup- outline of other agreements
port candidates purely on their
voting records. .....
John T. Jones Director of La-
bor's Non-partisan League, said
in an address to nearly 3,000 de-
legates to th miner's conven-
tion here.
"There should be only one
basis for any American working
man or woman to support a can-
didate and that is his voting re-
cord.
"But we do not want change
for the sake of change. We have
no desire to achieve a tax cut
and have nothing to pay the
taxes with. We care nothing for
pork chops at a nickel a chop, if
we do not possess that nickel.
"We, the coal miners of Ame-
rica, want better government.
We want better schools, better
wages, better hours of work, a
higher standard of living for
everyone."
Jones then Individually re-
viewed the records of senators
and representatives from 21 coal
mining states.
Support or opposition was
urged for the legislators on the
basis of their stand on Issues like
federal aid to education, aid to
handicapped.
Robbers Wife Gets Reward
From Bank Husband Held Up
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (UP)
The Export-Import Bank said to-
day its board of directors had
authorized two credits totaling;
more than $19,000,000 to Brazil-
ian borrowers.
One credit of $18,000,000 is to
the recently established National
Development Bank and the oth-
er, of approximately $1.880,000 to
the Compaa Metalrgica Bar-
bara.
The credit to the bank will be
used to buy agricultural machin-
ery In the United States for re-
the
WORCESTER, Mass., Oct. 11! a rented automobile.
(UP) A $500 reward for the changing his clothes In
capture of a bank robber has,car.
been given to the bandit's wife| The tipster jotted down
by the bank he robbed. registration of the vehicle and money.
telephoned it to day city editor
But Mrs. Edward S. Myler of [A. Alfred Marcelle of the Wor-
Sterling had nothing to do with cester Telegram. Marcello pass-
the capture of her husband ed It along to police who seized
who confessed he waited In line Myler near his home while
terms, principally to individual
Brazilian farmers, with distribu-
tion to be carried out through
normal channels.
The Export-Import Bank said:
then ed, his wife and two children Thia equipment will make an
slst In expanding Its existing fa-
cilities for the manufacture of
cast-iron pipe In the state of Sao
Paulo.
The Export-Import Bank said:
'This company is one of the few
Brazilian manufacturers of cast
Iron pipe which is essential for
the Installation and extension of
water supply and sewage systems.
The rapid rate of urban growth
in Brazil has intensified the de-
mand for this product."
The Bank said both credits
were studied and recommended
sale on both cash and credit t>y the Joint Brazll-U.S. Econo-
mic Development Commission.
the physically
mine safety, rural electriclation,
tax bills, economic stabilization
and others of concern to work-.are trying to get
lng people. straightened out.
reached between the pilots and
the lompany as an outcome of
the recent negotiations.
In reply, the company wrote:
"Recent discussions between
the Governor and representatives
of the pilots resulted in an ami-
cable and fair settlement of out-
standing differences."
Having also been questioned as
to the currant congestion In the
Canal, the company said that in
anticipation of the continuation
Into the foreseeable future "of a
heavy volume of traffic. Canal
authorities are in the process of
augmenting the present pilot
f orea to a level which It Is antici-
pated will eliminate the need for
overtime work for these employ-
es except In cases of emergency.
This matter of excessive over-
time work was one of the princi-
pal points that has been In the
process of discussion between the
nilots and Canal authorities for
the past two years."
Captain Harold T. Longmore.
president of the pilots' group,
said yesterday he was happy a-
bout the offer and its acceptance.
"Relations with the Canal ad-
ministration are good now." he
remarked, "and I believe they
inequities
from a work-day that started be-
fore dawn, ^pilots wives, as weU
as the men, were generally hap-
py about the raise and the pros-
pect of overtime relief.
Unofficial forecast of today's
way conM handle up to yester-
day.
Additional locomotive crews
had been authorized for today.
Commenting on the Canal's
statement, two men said that
while the agreement reached was
amicable, the pilots did not con-
sider it essentially "fair" and
would continue to work for what
they considered fair remunera-
tion in comparison with that of
bay and bar pilots In the States
and elsewhere.
Both pilots and their wives had
high praise for Captain Long-
more, whose letters to his sena-
tor. Republican Henry Cabot
Ifldge of Massachusetts, are cre-
dited with having been of con-
siderable help In getting the new
wage scale, and with having the
time a man must work before be-
ing eligible for senior pay reduc-
ed from 17 to nine years.
Pilot waee scales, as assembled
from unofficial figures, were re-
ported about as follows:
Old rate for anorentice pilots.
$5.810; new rate $6.679.
Old rate for probations rv pi-
lots $6,640: new rate $7.633.
Basic old rate for pilots who
Labor's Non-partisan League commenting on the pilots'com-have passed 18-month probation-
was the first permanent political plicated overtime situation, now
action group set up by American in litigation and also awaiting a
labor. It came Into being in 1936 decision of the Comptroller Gen-
to help elect Franklin D. Roose-
velt and Is now the UMW's sole
political arm.
Its counterparts In other u-
nlons are the Political Action
Committee of the Congress of
Industrial Organizations and
labors League for Political Edu-
cation, In the American Federa-
tion of Labor.
In a Rut
FORTH WORTH. Tex. (UP)
Detective W. E. Kearney went
on vacation after closing the
case of a man given a two-year
suspended sen tenet for burglary.
When Kearney returned three
weeks later, he was assigned to
another burglary case. The sus-
pect was the same man.
eral's Office. Longmore said:
"Governor John S. Seybold Is
agreeable to paying true over-
time If we can evtt a favorable
ruling from Washington to sup-
port It."
Meanwhile, for some nights
Dast. some pilots have been put-
ting In overtime that would total
from 14 to 22 hours or more
s week.
Some are getting $1.56 per
hour only for all ever 46 hours,
while the men whose salary Is
at the ceiling $11,260 are
having to work free, with no
overtime at all.
Even though husbands have
arv period, $8.300,; new rate $*,-
541.
After onlv four and a h*lf
vean, pilot* mev receive $M,-
452; and after nie Tears' serv-
ice instead ef the previous
17 veer* pilot* may jo in*
the top bask bracket at $11.235.
Durin the past three years,
the length of service reoulred for
eligibllltv for the ton bracket has
been reduced frrst from 20 vears
to 17 and now from 17 to nine.
The new four-and-a-half basic
rat* of $10.452 is understood to
level off with the nay of a mas-
ter of a Class "A" vessel of the
Military Sea Transport Service,
while the top basic of $11535
matches that for the captain of
not been getting home until a- an "A-3" vessel the largest of
round 1 or 2 the next morning, the M8TS types.
Sept. 29 to rob the Worcester .driving to a physician (with his
County,Trust Co. of $31,430 with 4-year-old son.
a toy pistol. Bank officials, through Msr-
The strange transaction came cello, sought to give the re-
adout when a tipster, who ask- ward to the tipster,
ed that his name be withheld,
refused the reward because he "I want Mrs. Myler to get
said his "conscience" would bo- the money," Marcello quoted his
ther him "knowing what my,source. "No ifs, ends or buts,
tip had done to Mrs. Myler and that's the way I want It."
her two children." The tipster said he wanted
I', was the tip of this $50-a- Mrs. Myler to have the money ally
week clerk that led to the cap- because her husband, a mild- would
ture of Myler within six hours mannered ticket clerk with a the r
after the holdup. He spotted'bus company, was his family's
the were left without Income. important contribution to the
Mrs. Myler saidI at first^continued expansion and improv-
just couldnt take the reward ^ efficiency of Brasillan agri-
rdybe cPt^ the money!<:!tur; ted that ,t wlll ^
from that very bank she said f ,nct ne,p m the pro.
rTerrrwbheSt0,('lferwo0uld^ g" < " to W*
seem right to some people. Of **
need It. But It wouldn't
course I
seem right."
Myler had told police be stole
the money because he was In
debt. He paid an associate with
the bus firm $600 soon after
the robbery. He said he also
owed a large sum to doctors
who treated his son for an ab-
scessed ear.
However. Myler s attorney fin-
ir convinced Mrs. Myle
production of wheat, rice and
other crops "
"Precise details of purchase
distribution and Internal Brasil-
lan credit arrangements a to
be decided by consultation with
Brazilian agencies."
Funds for the advanced credit
are to be repayable over a period
In-
Cleopatra
Just Like
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 11 (UP)
Young men, you may think
your girl takes an eon to primp
for a date, but did you know
that Cleopatra of Egypt spent
four days getting ready for her
first meeting with Marc An-
thony
Handsome screen stay Ray-
mond Burr has been doing some
Could Waste Everyone's Time
Today's GirlsMaybe -More So
of water containing a rose, ling gum. Cleo sucked myrtle did v """*L^ota ifflk
Cleopatra itruck ^^bjgjtfgg*^'^I^^^^^IZ
with the
lng herself with different *"*? d*ys
before she went out on a
pTthT^tS for ^empera^e". MW^I?^ kno^orTepfngV
^Z^^A^ an* Bo^T^.2 tBheCm |P*. ^Kfe
stone.
You
couldn't possibly be in
research on the fair sex of olden I She used chalk and bismuth ness."
SSTof^ N^^ny^lT^. Snek%r h^na! Burr said that .hose ^^^S^ ** *
The check he says, shows wo- on her nails and on her hair, dentistry not being what It is a. " " thought It took $0
men "^.^d.^ andI age wtwl^ Her_to mrte, mascara tor ^^^^^UT^ Jy^Z^ Xld up gold
of approximately five years, in- picture "Serpent of We Niie.~ :my sain isor. one puv "-1 ="'" ."*",,*" *"rri '^r: t" least 400 servants,
tereit rate Is to be four per cent v The checkHie says, shows wo- 'on her nails and on her hair, dentistry not being what" is at
Mrs. Myier *t^^^
didn't went todo any- CredlUo^he Compaflia Metal-slaJ2s_w.lUnf_on htt I J* PJc *, "^ hu8Dand MttU tel to ery angle.
alter ine noinup. He snotted^bus company, was nis lamiivs nmni-rnv w uu iij- o-.h.. ... .rt. V. wi. . Toe* a bath In
Myler tossing a brief case into sols support. When he wa* jail- thmg to harm her husband. .urglca Barbara wu made to as- w* -took a oatn in
*


-SJg
*HE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER It, 19$i.
Qyiet Ead-Rcom Boys Push Britain
wm
Swiftly Ahead In Age Of Science
TIME OUT IN KOREA
Sleepand news from horn. These are priceless luxu ries to battle-weary troops In Korea. Here, caught In
moments of relaxation, soldiers are seen as they make the utmost of precious lulls in the grim business of war.
LONDON, Oct. 11 (BIS) A number of quiet, reserved Britons have recently
caused big headline; in t!ie world's press. Yet even their neighbors had no idea that
tire man next c'ocr v as altering history.
Every weekend a professor
named Arthvr Lovrll leaves his
suburban home in the industrial
citv of Manchester and .stands on
a nearby hill called Jodrell Bank.
The site is churned Wl'h mud
from bulldozers, but Lovoll is ob-
shv men in the laboratories
have come bigger and more
often.
Electronics
British electronic specialists,
M Mitchell produced 'super'
planes like trv: Spitfire. Maj.
Qen HA. Lewis produced the
'perfect' artillery, the all-pur-
pose 25-pounder, which cracked
Rommel's line.
Shipping
technologists R. C.
livious of the earth. His mind is who have already given radar Thompson and Harry Hunter
million light-years away. and television to the world are blue-printed trv Liberty ship-
He is the man who. on this ESSni'Hd^d.H 2d Si*-0. ^ flrst Liberty ships.
ite is leading a team of other nR \an^e rada. devlces ana A host of other men came up
'taHsSktataMMfcfaT- ^ve harnessed TV to reveal the wi.n such historlc war-wlnners
200 ti ndiotdcsconeZSO feet se^S ,f the "ub-oceanlc world. as the Mulberry Harbor, the Plu-
frros. which wiH probably ,.1Fo"0W?K the lead of pioneers to cross-Channel gas line, the
,,'., .w .._ like Sir Alexancvr Fleming who RaiiPU Rriripe and n on
double the size of the known duced penlcimn> B rb, t s h Bailey Bridge, and so on.
universe.
The telescope will pick up
signals from stars in far outer
space invisible to any existing
instrument.
Mural Engineer
A sparse-haired, plpo-smoking
o in his late 30's leaves his
produced penicillin,
chemists 4iave come up with new Problems
ranges of wonder drugs such as
heoMgln, a pain-killer which is Blllaln must solve serious pro-
ten times more powerful than b,ems ,f ncr remarkable pace.in
mc.1>" i.nu:.n -.deoxycortone- tne science during the last 400 years
is to keep Its momentum.
."}"
nti-arthrltic drug.
Jets
British Jt designers have
. - ---- i____i___ desk in an engineering lam in u unWrapped the four-jet
Edinburgh each evening and ,,./. ,,, >,rn fion hm01.
joins the homeward rush.
living wing' Avro 698 bomber
His fellow commuters would be ^SoST^ delta'Wing
nH^H ta . that C. C Mit- ^/ggg; firms are devel-
Surprised to know that C. C. Mit
ehell has lnfhonccd naval tac-
tics by inventing a steam cata-
pult for aircraft carriers whlcn
"Wakes these vessels independent
of the winds. It is now being fit-
ted into U.S. aircraft carriers.
Cosmic Rays
Flying seven miles high in a
Comet jet airliner over Afia,
Cecil Powell who had anx-
iously teen waved off by his
wife and two daughtersis stu-
dying a great iron bar lying in
the-plane. He has delicate ins-
truments lying under that bar
which are recording new data
on cosmic rays.
ecil Pow.'ll. awarded the No-
oping turbo-jet autos and the
first turbo-jet ship, a British
tanker, has already crossed the
Atlantic both ways.
Agricultural scientists have de-
veloped successful weed killers
such as Pyroxamine and new
technioues of getting rid of agri-
cultural pests.
Rockets
The first difficulty is that
many of the new sciences, such
as atomic development, require
enoormous expenditures of mo-
ney and numerous technicians.
In pure science Britain has ne-
ve lost her leadership and shows
no signs of doing so; But at the
moment there is a gap in Britain
h'tween the laboratory and the
* tory.
Weakness
Britain's lack of resources in
raw materials and the shortage
of trained technologists make
her weaker than she would like
to be in the 'pilot plant' stage
which covers the transition be-
tween discoveries and their a-
daptation to commercial ex-
ploitation. ,
i
However, the 'back-room boys'
have redoubled their efforts. The
Universities have mate far-
reaching plans to correlate sci-
entific progress. The Department
of Scientific and Industrial Re-
search is helping to push new de-
velopments from tr.? formula and
drawing board stage to the fin-
ished product.
Industry
Already British industry Is
spending 50 per cent more on re-
search than It did five years a-
o. The result have been propor-
tionate.
Today the British, looking a-
head, are confident that the na-
tion which produced Newton,
Stephenson. Faraday. Darw i n,
Huxley and Lister will have ma-
ny more candidates for history.
HOW TIRED? It depends on how tired you are, whether you
remove your sov and shoes, left, Just your shoes, right, or
fall asleep.
FOLLOWING THE CAMPAIGN. As the political "war" at
home warms up, soldiers near the front listen to a cam-
paign speech.
European Countries Unsnarl
Some More Passport Red Tape
Jt
Pocket experts have built 2,000
m.p.h. guided anti-aircraft mis- EUROPEAN COUNTRIESP-2 .'be used by governments to re-
siles which can twist and turn to WASHINGTON, Oct. 11Sev- guate travel,
nursue their quarry however it erai European countries recent- In ancient Rome a bearer of
may trv to escape. iy have applied International. Caesar's tractorium, the pass-
Naval scientists have invented scissors to travel-entangling red port of Its day, was entitled to
Prize in 1950 for Ws work on new tyP" of torpedoes which can tape. They are curtailing the
radiation is u<=herln" cepk out tYuiir Prey- need ior passports.
Most notable example this
Today. British scientists are year, observes the National Geo-
engaged on more than a thou- graphic Society, Is the action
sand top research projects Be- of Greece and Turkey, ancient
vond all this, they have been bu- enemies now allied in a com-
cosmlc
mankind over
frontier.
a new scientific
Atomist
unnum:nc,r,.u <, a* mi- niri SV on important long term re- mon couse.
William Penney, a 4 -year-old search m th( worl(, Q{ thjJ atom_ No longer do Greeks or Taaa
spectacled $8.000-a-year London-
er has been sending letters home
to his wife and two small sons
""from Australia. The letters say
nothing of what he Is doing on
(aV other side of the earth. But
|1 Penney Is the key man he-
Pd Britain's atom weapon test
[the Australian coast,
phe "pack-room boy** of Brit
have' been even tore
|n Usual lately.
busy
During the war. British ato-
mic scientists brought their
data to America and worked
with American and Canadian
nhysicists to produce the first
atom bomb.
require passports to cross their
nations' mutual borders.
Another outstanding ending
of restrictions has been achiev-
ed by Denmark, Norway, Swe-
den, and Finland. These nations,
in the shadow of the Iron
This month. Britain tested her Curtain, have abandoned pass-
ov.n atomic weapon. V ports for mutual travel
Y; A Swede, for example, now
World W"* "' can go to Finland and Denmark
ar
11
aere has never been a de-
|de during the last 400 years
ien a British scientist Was
adding important discover-
without his passport, and no
The "back room boys" have ent2. ?.!* KBLK.S:
been key figures in Britain's vic-
tories in war:
ed by a Dane traveling in Nor-
way and Swdeen.
Numerous other countries, no-
Puring World War n Watson-tabl ,n western Europe, have
to the world's knowledge, .Watt and Randall perfected ra- abandoned visas IOr temporary
i toe last few years the .dar ke>; to the winning of the travel but passports are still
captured by the quiet 'Battle of Britain. Air Commodore necessary
____________________Husklnson developed the 'block- A visa amounts to a permit
buster' bombs. Professor F. W. to enter and remain in a state.
Shotton harnessed his genius In it js stamped in a passport by
geology to the D-Day landing a consular office before the
C._ rtL!- l/.l,ni plfns. traveler reaches the nation Is-Sta.es and Canada.
for VJnlO IVkCUiiei Agricultural scientists such as suing the visa. Several Latin American na-
Sir William Ogg and Sir Jack Passports themselves are of tions have waived passport re
RAVENNA, O. (UP) The !o- Drummond discovered new tech- ancient origin,
cal produce market is braced, iques which enabled besieged In their best sense they
IDT the onslaught of a unique Britain to grow record amounts serve to protect and Identify
crop hereabouts figs. ,of food. strangers in foreign lands.
Greenhouse Figs
^or Ohio Market
special courtesies along the far-
flung Roman roads. He could
expect post horses at relay sta-
tions, rooms at inns and, when
necessary, armed guards.
The same courtesies were ex-
tended, to a degree, to bearers
of the conductl nundlnarum of
the Holy Roman Emperors.
Passports attained a more un-
pleasant aspect later. They were
found useful to control displaced
persons. Instead of facilitating
travel they could be used to
bar entry to countries.
In some police states they
became weapons of the govern-
ment, to be shown on demand.
Revocation was a serious pen-
alty.
Use of passports greatly In-
creased during World War I.
They were essential for Inter-
national travel, and they have
remained so, with the few ex-
ceptions of present relaxed re-
gulations between neighboring
states.
In addition to the abar
ment of passports for some
ropean travel, they are not
cessary to cross open borde.
such as that between the United
LETTER FROM HIS GIRL. Still wearing his armored vest,
this soldier reads news from home, after returning from
battle front.
LUXURIOUS SLEET. A patched-up air mattress makes a
palatial couch for a tired Marine, back from the line for a
rest period.
BOAC Comets To Start
3rd Jet Airline Route
London To Singapore

-----o---
;,' fhousands of miles from
3their native soil around the'
lediterranean Sea. the fig1
rees belong to Mike Castigllone,'
*mo raises them in a green-
house.
This season, his crop is bring
Jlr.g about 75 cents a quart bas-
Jcet and better than 100 such
Containers will be marketed.
4' CastigliOne brought the tree:
rom his native Italy.
Aerodynamic specialists like F. In another sense they can tion.
gulatlons, although some require
travel cards as substitutes.
Other Western Hemisphere
states retain stringent regula-
LONDON, Oct. 11. British
Overseas Airways Corporation
Comets will inaugurate the
world's Jet airline route be-
tween London and Singapore
Tuesday. It will bring this part
of the British Commonwealth to
within just over 27 hours of Lon-
don.
Flying time from London to
"ingapore will be about 20 hours.
(The/ Argonauts operating this
route at present take 2V4 days
to complete the Journey.)
Present Comet services are to
Johannesburg and Ceylon both
in well under 24 hours.
Singapore will be reached by
the Comet in 27 1/4. hours (of
which 20V4 hours will be spent in
the alt) by way of Rome, Cairo,
Bahrain, Karachi, Calcutta,
REAL PUSH-BUTTON WAR BLASTS FOE-
When the U. S Navy used guided missiles to bombard Korean enemy targets 150 miles away, it was the pay-off on hundreds
of experiments n> "push-button" warfare. Pictures below, taken during those experiments, show Just how guided missiles are
-re used. Essentially, the routine is simple. A deck controller manipulates electronic Instruments to take the pllotless plane off
-e carrier's deck Into the air. When the drone, guided from the deck, reaches 500 feet altitude, the "mother" plane, which has
'en circling above, takes over. It guides the missile plane onto the target, hovering safely above enemy flak range. On the
one is a television transmitter. TV receivers on the mother plane and the carrier enable officers to follow every second of
' drone's flight In actual combat, the drone was an obsoles cent Hellcat fighter, carrying a 2000-pound bomb.Tt was guided
:v two AD-2 Douglas attack planes, one on the deck of the car rier USS Boxer, the other aloft as the "mother" plane. Each
was loaded with secret electronic equipment.
**"*"* *" we-struck crewmen watch, robot pla ne is catapulted Into the air by remote control
Rangoon and Bangkok a total
distance of 7,761 miles.
On the return flight from Sin-
gapore to London, which will
occupy a total time of 94 hours
20 minutes (flying time 28 hours
20 minutes), an additional call
will be made at Delhi.
The new service will operate
on a once weekly frequency in
each direction until Oct. 31,
when a second weekly Comet
service, operating along a slight-
ly different 7.892-mile route, will
be Introduced.
This service will call at Beirut
instead of Cairo and at Delhi on
the outward flight as well as the
Inward, but will not call at Ran-
goon.
The total elapsed time for the
outward flight will be 37 hours
25 minutes and the flying time
20 hours 25 minutes; the inward
flight will take 32 hours 10 mi-
nutes, with 26 hours 10 minutes
spent In the air.
The 'first service will leave
London on Tuesdays, arriving in
Singapore on Wednesdays, and
leave Singapore on Thursday, ar-
riving in London on Fridays.
The second service will leave
London on Fridays, arriving in
Singapore on Saturdays, and
leave Singapore on Sundays, ar-
riving in London on Mondays
The Comets will replace Argo-
nauts along these routes.
The two existing Argonauts
services that are .being with-
drawn take 2Vi days on the Jour-
ney from London to Singapore,
including a nlghtstop at Ran-
goon.
The flying time of one of these
services Is nearly 37 hours and
the other nearly 35.
i
BUS TROUBLE
LINCOLN, Neb. (UP)/. H.
Schleckman, manager of Lin-
coln City Lines, a bui company,
has a theory that transporta-
tion Unes have financial trou-
bles these days because of tele-
vision and suburban shopping
centers. TV keeps people home
nights and daytime travel is
curtailed because shopping can
be done near homes.
Divining Rods Used To SeeJt'
Civil War Buried Treasure
i AMBITIOUS One of the
youngest exhibitors at the New
[jersey State Fair in Trenton is
llfht-year-old Caroline Hull-
[fren, of Readington, N. J She'f
pictured with her wholly entry
[ The fair, oldest in America, is
also the largest in the East.
This Is the heart of "push-
button" warfare. A pilot, ma-
nipulating buttons on elec-
tronic switch-boxes like ones seen in the photo, above,
guides a pilotless Hellcat
fighter plane along a carrier's
deck and Into the air. At pro-
per, altitude, pilot of mother
n'ane, with a' similar "key-
tare" before him, takes over
'e robot plrnc and guMe* it
'i Ks target. RoV>t piloter
. ere to Lt Comdr. W. G. Mau-
rez.
The drm ! aMM . ^
arse to the Urset nUm to tk. mother plane at Its rear.
Dans Dilemma I
Dan's pockets had ae silver
Uahsg.
rr some money he was ptalagi
rhea P. A Want Ad be
Mod
Qot a ted now hf deiUhted
CANTON, Miss., Oct 11 (UP)
Ever since the Civil War,
when Southerners hid their
Valuables from the invaders,
eerie treasure hunts have re-
mained popular in the hills of
Mississippi and fantastic tales
are told about them.
Now they are using quasi-
electronic divining rods that
allegedly tickle your body and
point a stainless steel needle
toward the buried coin.
At least that's the kind used
on a recent search near here
one lonely night. A crescent
moon slid from behind a cloud
as a party of wide-eyed search-
ers intently watched the divin-
ing rod quiver In the hands of
Its owner and makerV. A.
Clarkson, 56-year-old Raleigh,
Miss., salesman.
The needle pointed to a dilapi-
dated farmhouse off the old
Natches Trace where "land
flrates" used to waylay wealthy
ravelera. The target for the
night was Just over the hill from
where eight of the Murrell gang
were hanged and where a 93-
year-old Negro had said:
"That's gold buried some-
where aroun' here."
With Clarkson in command
of the gadget, the divining rod
led the curious, excited party
into the house, once the home
of a wealthy' Madison County
family. The needle indicated a
point in the hallway floor and
the searchers proceeded to r
up the boards.
Two Negro men, with de
faith in tne rod and the
Negro's statement, took tud
digging while a 60-watt bulb cl
shaky shadows. Clarkson fuml
led with his leather money bell
large enough to hold a fortune"
In pure gold. He said he always)
carries it on treasure hunts.
The Negroes dug a four-foot!
hole In soft dirt. All around it
was hard clay. But there wasl
no pot and no gold. Clarksonl
estimated that the "pull" of the!
divining rod indicated that I
someone had beat them to the
pot of $30,000 by some 15 years.
Clarkson dldnt explain exact-
ly how the rod told him the
amount or how long it had been
removed. But he said he was
convinced of Its accuracy.
He said there must be about
150 treasure-divining rods In
use In Mississippi.
"But they are wildcatters," he
declared, ''mine is the only ac>-
curate machine I know of to-
day."
Once. Clarkson said, he un-
earthed $60.000 In gold In south-
ern Mississippi.
"It was far into the night,"
he said. "Just as we raised the
heavy chum, -two men who had
been hiding in the bushes Jump-
ed on us and carried the money
away."
ru'B-oiNA TaRRin Korea. U. S. Harinea model the stages of
, Sv5oSntT^Tnw,UbT^ed to ""^""ftE
the lower abdomen. Cpl. Joe Sanchas, lefVof San Antea*.Tex,
wears one design, s square, four-plate "spron"; Cpl. R*,* ***!3i
I TRwtoSTcenl. war, streJght. ^^.^SfwbiS
Cpl. L Norrls, of Seminla, Tex, wears the ftnal design wmca i
L . t^vad from the other two._____________-


SUNDAY, OCTOBER It, 1*52.
t-HE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE
Pacific ^ocietu

Tfln. Carrot' . JCochsr
Bo, 17, Batba Pkon BalLoa 3521
MISS MATILDA ORCHLER WEDS
4JAMES WILLIAMS IN CLAYTON CHAPEL
Miss Matilda Gruhler, daughter of Mr. and Mr.Job
Gruhler of Philadelphia, Pennsylvania, became the bride ol
Mr. James G. Williams, son of Mrs. William A. X..Williams
of New Rochelle. New York, and the late Mr. Williams, on
Thursday evenin* at a ceremony V^tiormt ia the Fort
Clayton Chapel by U. S. Army Chaplain William K. Graw.
In the absence of her father, the bride was escorted
and given in marriage by Mr. PhUlp Thornton.
- The bride wore a waltz-length, tlon with the Veterans Admin-
gown of white English lace over istratlon Hospital. ..
ffiamade with* fitted halt- __Those ^S&,S5BSSI.%
er bodice with a peter-pan coi-
lar over which she wore a lace
Jacket with tight fitted sleeves
and Mrs. H. L. Phillips, Dr. and
Mrs. Albert Blanshalt, Dr. and
Mrs. David Senzer, Dr. and Mrs.
Michael J. Takos, Mr. and Mrs.
Itovember 2 through November
IB at the Hotel Tivoll in cele-
bration of American Art Week.
The League invited artiste to
enter oil paintings, watercolors,
graphics, ceramics, carving and
sculpture work with the privi-
lege of entering six pieces with
not more than four in one class.
All work should be brought
to the Hotel Tivoli on October
29, 30, or 31 between the hours
of 4:30 and 7:30 p.m.
Elizabeths Coronation Crown \^ALntu Society
Worn By US Girl 114 Years Ago
Her fingertip veil of Illusion Micnaei,J. laaos MranajMrs.
was fastened to a Juliet cap J- .
3f white lace and she carried a
white prayer book topped with
a bridal cluster of white gar-
denias. *
The matron of honor was
Mrs. Henry Oazdzlanski who
wore a gown of bue taffeta
and net made waltz length with
Webb, Mr. and Mrs.- Myron
Fisher, Mrs. M. D. Andrews, and
Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Forbes.
Farewell Reception
Honors Delegates
The Diplomatic Corps ac-
credited to Panama and their
r^V ue n7t band'ed with wives were host..on.Friday at
taffeta. 8he carried a nosegay
of blue hydrangeas.
The best man was Mr. George
Rizos.
Following the ceremony a re-
ception was held at the Nurses
Quarters of the United States
Army Hospital at Fort Clayton.
Mr. and Mrs. Williams sailed
Friday aboard the 8. S. Ancon
on a wedding trip to be spent
in the United 8tates. They ex-
pect to return in November. For
her going away ensemble Mrs.
Williams chose a navy blue
faille suit with white accesso-
ries.
The bride Is a graduate of
1950 from the Lankenau School
of Nursing in Philadelphia and
has the Commission of Lieuten-
ant In the United States Army.
She has seerved at Fort Clayton
for the past six months.
The bridegroom is an alum-
nus of lona College in New
York. During World War H he
served In the European and
Asiatic Theaters with the U. 8.
Army. He was later employed
at the {ona College as the As-
sistant Registrar until he join-
ed the American National Red
Cross. Before coming to Albrook
Air Force Base he was stationed
at the National War College
and at West Point.
Dinner Honors
Miss Heurtematte
1 Miss Cecl Heurtematte,
a luncheon at the Union Club
given in honor of and in fare-
well to the Minister of Foreign
Relations and First Vlce-Presl-
dent of the Republic, and Mrs.
Jose Ramon Quizado; and the
former Minister of Foreign Re-
lations and Mrs. Ignacio Moll-
no, Jr., all of whom left the
Isthmus Saturday morning by
plane en route to New York.
Minister Gulzado will head
the Panamanian Delegation at
the United Nations Meeting, and
former Minister Molino will
serve as a member of the Dele-
gation.
Inaugural Visitor Returns
To Colombia
Dr. Jose Gabriel de la Vega,
the Minister of Government of
Colombia left the Isthmus re-
cently by plane after attending
the Inauguration as Special
Mission Ambassador from Co-
lombia.
Balboa YMCA Art Class
The new art class opened last
week will continue this evening
at 7:30 pjn. under the tutelage
of Mrs. Jeanne Beaudry. It Is
open to both the military and
civilians.
Registrations Accepted Now For
New Flower Classes
Registrations are being ac-
cepted for the two new Flower
Arrangement Classes, sponsored
by the Balboa YMCA, and
taught by Mrs. Charles Morgan:
which are due to start on Mon-|
day, October 20. Mrs. Morgan I
will be assisted by Mrs. Louise
Morris.
One class will be held at 9:00
a.m. and the other at 7:00 p.m.
for seven consecutive Mondays
and both classes will concern
flowers and plants that are
plentiful during the rainy sea-
son. The series will conclude
with the flower show at which
time arrangements by pupils
will be on display.
Registrations may. be made at
the YMCA Information Desk or
by telephoning 2-2759 or 2-2839
between 8:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.
Former Residents Return Here
Mr. and Mrs. Oeorge Easdon
arrived recently from Havana,
Cuba, to make their home in
Panama and are at p r e se n t
guests at Hotel El Panama.
College Clab Music Group
To Meet
The Music Group of the Ca-
nal Zone College Club will meet
on Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the
home of the hostess for the
meeting. Miss Dorothy Moody,
Zone Art League Sponsors
I Gardner Oil Paintings
The Canal Zone Art League
is sponsoring an exhibition of
'oil paintings by Beatrice Stur-
tevant Gardner which is now
I on display In the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Gallery and will re-
main hanging through October
'24.
Members of the military and
their families and the public of
the Canal Zone and the Repub-
lic of Panama are invited to at-
tend.
The Gallery Is open from 9:00
a.m. to 10:00 p.m. daily. Visitors
are asked to leave a vote for
the painting they prefer.
Succoth Festival Celebration
who meeting. Miss uorotny Mooay, This Evening
returned recently from a visit 0435-A Franglpani Street in An-| A holiday dance, commemo-
rating the conclusion of the
Succoth Festival and the cele-
bration of Columbus Day will
be held this evening at 7:00 p.m.
at the USO-JWB Armed
Forces Service Center in Balboa.
to Spain and France, was the
guest of honor recently at a
dinner given by the.Ambassador
of Spain to Panama and the
Counters -de Rabago at the Em-
bassy in the Exposition Grounds.
Farewell Dinner Honors
Dr. and Mrs. Adams
A no-host farewell dinner
given by a group of friends was
ven last evening at the Hotel
Tlvoll In honor of Dr. and Mrs.
G. W. Adams, who with their
grandson, Jimmy Mara, plan
to sail on Friday aboard the
S. 8. Panama for New York en
route to Iowa City, Iowa where
Dr. Adams has accepted a posi-
con.
Mrs. W. A. Webb is fn charge
of the program.
"Glamour Boy"
Tickets On Sale
Tickets are now on sale for
"Glamour Boy" the Balboa
High School's little Theater's
new play which will be pres-
ented at the Diablo Clubhouse
Theater on Tuesday, Oct. 28
and Wednesday, Oct. 29 at 7:30
P-m.
Art Exhibition To Be
At Hotel Tivoli
The Annual Community Art
Exhibition of the Canal Zone
Art League will be held from
ATTENTION]
REX BEAUTY SALON
takes pleasure in offering the services of
the massage specialist MR. HENAO BLAN-
CO, if you want to reduce your weight or
, if you want to gain some pounds, or to
have a perfect cutis, come in for a consul-
tation and you*ll be satisfied.
MAKE YOUR APPOINTMENT TODAY
Phone 2-3346 No. 5, 4th o July Ave.
Rosary Altar Society To Meet
The Rosary Altar Society of
St. Mary's Church in Balboa
will hold their regular month-
ly meeting on Monday evening
after Novena in St. Mary's Hall.
NEW YORK, Oct. 11 (UP)
A Philadelphia girl, 114 years
ago, wore the crown which will
be used for the coronation of
queen Elizabeth II next June.
The portrait of Queen Victo-
ria which hangs In the Metro-
politan Museum in New York,
is the romantic link between
Victoria, the American girt and
Queen Elizabeth II.
When Thomas Sully, the
noted American artist, received
a letter at his Philadelphia
home in 1837, giving him per-
mission to paint the coronation
portrait of the 19-year-old Vic-
toria, Sully decided to take
his 24 year ok! daughter
Blanch with him. His idea was
that Blanch could act as a
stand-in for the Queen in case
she could not give him enough
sittings.
-The queen and Blanch be-
came well acquainted. They
"chattered together like any
two girls," Sully wrote in his
letters home.
Victoria found that the crown
was too heavy to wear and a
much lighter one was designed
for her small, sleek bead. It
was this crown, included by
Sully In his painting, which
Queen Ellabeth will wear at
her coronation.
When Sully asked whether
it would be permissible for his
daughter to act as stand-in, Vic-
toria replied, "Oh, no! No im-
propriety, but do not spare me.
If I can be of service I will sit."
The Queen gave Sully sev-
eral sittings during the spring
of 1838the portrait was palnt-
the home of Mildred Nourse,
Quarters 17, Quarry Heights.
Retired Employees Meet Today
The regular meeting of the
Canal Zone Employes Asso-
ciation will be held'this after-
noon at 1:30 p.m. In the ball-
room of the Hotel Tivoli.
Charity Card Party Tuesday
Sisterhood Kol Shearlth Is-
rael win sponsor a Card Party
at community hall on Tuesday
at 2:30 p.m. for the benefit of
Charity. Door prizes will be
awarded.
Tickets are $1.25 per person
and reservations may be made
by calling Mrs. Lindo at 28-2-
0412 or Mrs. De Lima at 28-3-
2608. The public is invited.
Pen Women Notice
Members of the Canal Zone
Branch of the National League!
of American Pen Women are!
notified of the first meeting ofi
the Christmas Bazaar Handi-
craft Workshop on Monday at
9:00 a.m.
The Workshop will be held at
Bingo Tonight at Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight
at the American Legion Club in
the Fort Amador Area. Members
and their guests are invited.
Cotillion Group
To Begin Tuesday
Liona Sears announces the be-
ginning of a cotillion class next
Tuesday, at 7:00 p.m. In the
Washington Salon of the Hotel
El Panama.
ed after her accession and be-
fore her coronation.
Victoria had a feminine des-
ire to know how she would
look in her full regalia of the
coronation, so on May, 15 at
the Queen's suggestion, Blanch
Sully sat on the throne wear-
ing the glittering crown with
its hundreds of diamonds, com-
bined with two rows of pearls,
the regalia, the robes and the
glittering orders. The great
pear-shaped diamond earrings
had to be fastened over the tops
of her ears with wire since Sul-
ly would not permit her to have
her ears pierced like the
Queen's.
Sully himself described what
happened after this:
"The Queen sent to ask leave
to visit us on condition that
she would not Interrupt busi-
ness but, of course, on her
entrance Blanch paid her res-
pects. The Queen was very af-
fable, asked many questions
and then observing, 'I am Inter-
rupting business,' curtsied and
left the room."
Sully's portrait of the* Queen
is in Gallery C. 38 of the Metro-
politan Museum. Sully later
made other studies from the
original and these were bought
by the St. George's Society,
Philadelphia, the St. Andrew's
Society in Charleston, S. C, and
the Wallace Collection in Lon-
don.
Wh. Wilton JL YU
Box 195, Qal** DoLplio*., Return 378
CAPTAIN AND MR8. WARE ENTERTAIN
WITH COCKTAIL PARTY
Captain R. L. Ware, the Executive Officer of the Coco
Solo Naval Hospital, and Mrs. Ware entertained Friday eve-
ning with a cocktail party at their home on the Hospital
Grounds.
Sixty friends called during the evening..
Mrs. Whitely Visiting Parents
Mrs. John T. Whitely arrived
last night by plane from New
York, for a visit with her parents,
Mr. and Mrs. T- J. BuWer, Sr.,
of the Hotel Washington.
Mrs. Whitely will remain with
her parents until the 16th when
she will leave for Santiago, Chile,
to Join her husband. They will fly
to Rio de Janeiro and return
from there to New York.
Even Home For Old
Hard To Get Into
ALBANY, N. Y. (UP) A
New York State legislative com-
mittee report says high costs,
overcrowding and long waiting
periods seriously hinder an el-
derly person's chances of spend-
ing his remaining years in a
home for the aged.
The committee proposes state
aid to solve the problem.
The report of the group, head-
ed by Senator Thomas C. Des-
mond, said the money would be
used to build old-age homes and
allied facilities They would In-
clude Infirmaries, boarding and
nursing homes and cottages and
apartments for old folks.
A survey of 56 such homes for
the aged showed that most had
long waiting lists and oldsters
are shunted aside to await an
opening. With a continued rise
in living costs, they believe, so-
cial security payments to retir-
ed workers aren't adequate to
meet all -costs once admitted.
Continued rising expenses have
hindered the owners of the
homes.
The solution, the committee
believes, is to lend funds to non-
profit institutions lor building
purposes.
Surprise Birthday Sapper Party
Mr. Charles Cheek and his
children, Kathle, Loretta and
Douglas, surprised Mrs. Cheek
with a barbecue supper party
given at their home last evening
on the occasion of her birthday
anniversary.
The guests who were present
included: Mr. and Mrs. Fabian
Pinto. Mr. and Mrs. C. Osmond
Kelly. Mr. and Mrs. Andrew
Whltlock and Mr. and Mrs. Lee
Larrlson.
Travel Movies at
Gatun Union Church
The Gatun residents will have
an opportunity to see the movies
taken along the Pan-American
Highway by Messrs Walter
Reeves. M. K. Bailey and Luke
Palumbo during their trip this
summer. The movies will be
shown tomorrow at 7:00 p.m. at
the Gatun Union Church for the
benefit of the Grace Group of
the Woman's Auxiliary.
A silver offering will be taken^
at the door. .
Departures
Mrs. Howard Munro sailed Fri-
day to join Mr. Munro In Wash-
ington, DC. She will also visit
her mother In New Jersey and
have an opportunity to see her
son and daughter who are at
school In the East.
ed Into the organization. They
were: Lt. M. E. Tomlln, U.S.N.,
Lieutenant (Jg) J. D. Hereford,
U.S.N. and Ensign R. J. Dan-
lelson, U.S.N.R.
The group had the pleasure of
having as their guest Major Vic-
tor Blalr, of Corozal, who Is a
member of the Advisory Commit-
tee of 33 of the organization,
which has Its headquarters in
Washington. D.C.
The speaker for the evening
was Mr. Leslelgh Davis, who talk-
ed on his appointment to Manila
in 1939 and of the seven years
which he spent there before the
war and of the three years when
he and his family were the
"guests of the Japanese."
the 764th AAA Battalion afrfort
Davis. f
Lions Chib g
Plans Benefit Dance
Tffe Colon Lions Club is plan
ning a dance for the benefit of
their Christmas charities to take
place November 1 at the Monaco
'Garden from 8:00 to 4:00 a.m.
Music will to furnished by the
La Magnifica orchestra. Tickets
will be a dollar for gentlemen.
There will be prizes.
Card Party at Fort Sherman
The Fort Sherman Women's
Club sponsored a card party at
the Officers Club recently. Pino-
chle, bridge and canasta were
played.
Prizes for the high scores went
to Lt. James Doran at pinochle;
Mrs. Charles Gunnerson for
{bridge and Mrs. William Healy
Hard Times Party Planned
A Hard Times Party has been
planned at the Atlantic Brazos
Brook Saddle Club for the even-
ing of October 18, Saturday.
Guests for the occasion will be
the members of the Joy Group of
the Women's Auxiliary of the
Gatun Church and their hus-
bands. The hostesses for the oc-
casion will be the members of
the Grace Group, their husbands
will also be guests.
All are invited" to be present at
7:30 p.m.
for canasta.

Coral Chapter Meeting
The regular stated meeting of
Coral Chapter No. 3. O.K.8., will
be held Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at
the Gatun Masonic Temple.
Mrs. Clifford Maduro of Colon,
with her brother and slster-ln-
law, Mr. and Mrs. Osmond Ma-
duro of Panama city, sailed Fri-
day for a visit In New York City.
Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Greene
were overnight guests at the Ho-
tel Washington before their de-
parture Friday to make their
home In Hendersonvllle, N.C.
Mr. and Mrs. H. E. Small. Jr..
and infant son. Harold, 3rd. of
Fort Davis sailed on the "Gib-
bons" for a visit with his par-
ents. Colonel and Mrs. H. E.
Small at Hudson, New Hamp-
shire.
Duplicate Bridge Games
Duplicate Bridge is played etf-
ery Monday evening at the Mar-
garita Clubhouse.. All Interested
players on the Gold Coast are
cordially invited to attend.
The winners of last week's
pames were: Julius Loeb and W.
E. Gibson, 2nd, Major J. B.
Humphrey and Mrs. Humphrey;
3rd, Sidney Passailague and Geo.
Geiger. East and west, Mrs. Por-
ter McHan and Mrs. Russell
Weade, 2nd, Mrs. Dudley Shine
and Mrs. Bernard Slmms; 3rd.
Mrs. Roy Nellsen and Mrs. Gary
McKay.
Birth Announcement
Lt. and Mrs. Rafael Petlton,
of Fort Davis, announce the birth
of their first child a son, at the
Coco Solo Naval Hospital. Mon-
day, October 6.
Lt. Petlton is stationed with
K. of C. to Plan
Columbus Day Activities
The regular meeting of the
Knights of Columbus Council will
be held Tuesday, at Margarita, at
7:30 p.m.
This is an Important meeting
as plans for the Children's party,
the Columbus Day activities and
tie election of the Columbus Club
officers will be on the agenda.
for brighter whites'-a ffttfa
ROBI.4 BLUE
In the final rlnm
OCTOBER SPECIAL
FINEST QUALITY
JAPANESE CHINA DINNERSEIS
93 pcs.
SERVICE FOR TWELVE
Only $49.50
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REPLACEABLE IN THE U. S. A.
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JUAN PALOMERAS
COLON
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maiaenfms
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fabrics.
Genuine Maidenform Brassi-
eres are msde only in the United
States of America.
There s mtidet/om
for every type of figure.
Mrs. Clarence Brown and chil-
dren, Brian. Carole Ann and
Donald, sailed for New York.
They will spend several months
with Mrs. Brown's mother in
Pittsburgh, Pa. .
Mr. Lyman Benthall left Sat-
urday for New York, en route to
Ryan. Oklahoma. With his
daughter, Mrs. A. L. Seay. She
will meet Mrs. Benthall who is
flying up to Tampa, Florida, next
week. The trio will visit relatives
to Kentucky and Indiana, before
returning to Ryan. Mr. and Mrs.
Benthall will spend the holiday
seasons with tfvlr son-in-law
and daughter on their ranch.
AAINTON
THE NAME AT ONCE SUCCESTS
EVERYTHING THAT IS MOST -
CHARMING IN CHINA WARE.
THERE IS NONE MORE HONORED
IN THE HISTORY OF THE
CERAMIC ARTS.
Sojonrners Hear Mr. Davis
The Caribbean Chapter of the
National Sojourners met for din-
ner and their monthly meeting
at the Bolivar Ave. U.S.O. Thurs-
day evening.
During thfl business meeting
three new members were induct-
6old Below U.S. Prices.
ibxcellent selection
now available
DUTYlba1
tqsmJ
afa/fclkh
jmvnurt HunpQWsli
jr'^.f

M
M
new YORK, Oct. ll _-
The sculptor Herman Wald,
whose first American exhibition
Is at the New Gallery, is a Hun-
garian who comes from South
Africa via Vienna, Paris and
London.
The different peoples and
places with which he came in
contact during his extensive
wanderings influenced his ar-
tistic thinking as well as his
human interests.
Whether he chooses Biblical
subjects such as "The Sacrifice
of Isaac," scenes from everyday
life like the "Corn Grinder" or
general human attitudes like
"The Parting," subject matter
remains with him a major im-
portance. He tackles a subject
with a robust romanticism akin
In spirit to the work of the
English master, Jacob Epstein.
One concludes from his por-
trait of the world-famous vio-
linist, Jehudl Menuhin, that
portraiture seems to be Wald's
greatest strength.
"African Sculpture Speaks"
by Ladlalas Segy is an extensive,
richly illustrated book about 'he
fear-beset art of a primitive peo-
ple (Wynn). These protagonists
of a dark and horrible magic
age have, however, a more than
anthropological interest for us.
The fact is that they have ex-
erted a deep and lasting in-
fluence on some of the most]
of our century. This influence |
probably can beat least par-
tially explained by the fact
that, with all its wonderful re-
finements, ours too is an "age
of anxiety." The study of this
strange and terrible world
might thus give us some cues
to oar own art and, through lt,
to ourselves.
Paul Moesanyt.
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'
PAGE FOUR
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY, OCTOBER II, 185t
ijjecorate eJLittie Ljiris Kg
^ror L^owiforl, -^racticalitu
oom
1
-

omens
World

fabrics, ZJrim fflake C.xcitina f/ewi
Cjwi/e ~Araa Ljiamor ^/n View ^Unouettea
Irooin beautyfrothy enough for any little gIrlch be com-
etely washable If you choose such fabrica aa (lazed chinti for
i tad bedspread, and quilted plastic for the dressing table
leave). Use a soapy sponge to keep these decorative fabrics
ately clean (insert).
Ji you have a little girl about
six years old, better prepare
yourself for a sudden change
from nursery habits to Ideas be-
fitting: her young-lady status.
One of the first requests will
probably revolve around her
bedroom. This is the time in
most youngster's lives when1
they crave feminine fuss and
furbelow. Of course, the fact
you must face is that these del-
icate, furnishings will make no
difference in her yen to bounce;
and climb as well as play with I
thugs that splatter and splash.
Btrt don't despair. A little
SfTi room doesn't have to be'
agile Just because it looks
thtt way. With the furnishings
and materials available today,'
you can have easy-to-keep pret- j
tine's and durability in every
ruffle.
The best gauge of practicality
Is washablllty. If every inch of
the youngster's room can be tub-
bed, sponged or s u d s e d. It's'
bound to be as suited to t h e |
tomboy In her nature as to the
suear and spice.
rJhere are a variety of ways
tsjyhleve hard-wearing fancl-
One of the best is glazed
Ml chintz. Curtains in a i
pattern, with match-
lust ruffle for the bed, and
rerlet In plain, white, quilt-
glazed cotton will give the
Miter's room a "marshmal-
I look she will love.
But even more Important t
you, spots and splatters can b
'removed from such material
with soapsuds and a soft spong-
Just squeeze the sponge throur
the suds and smooth it flrml
over the spots. Rinse with Or
sponge wrung out In clear warm
water.
When a complete laundry job
is necessary', any of these items
can be put in the washing ma-
chine. Ironing is easy because
its done on the right side to
revive the surface of the glazed
finish.
If you would like to contrib-
ute a dressing. table to the lit-
tle lady's room just the right
height and size It can be
done inexpensively and prac-
tically. 81rrfply place a sheet of
plate glass across two quilted
plastic shoe chests.' A small
stool, skirted in ruffled plastic,
topped by a puffy, plastic cush-
ion, will complete the effect.
Lamps, lamp shades and win-
dow shades are also available In
a variety of finishes that will
take eagerly to soap and water
A floor In scrubbable rubber
tile or llncleum is another vital
asset.
Careful planning will keep
everybody In the family happy,
and will be a step forward in
introducing your young daugh-
ter to the wonders of growing
up.
I
On hand for fall and winter are these new gloves, keyed to ready-to-wear futalont. Striped love
(upper left) arc brand new. are pare wool, cone In many olor combinations. Lattice treatment Is used
(lower left) for four-button double- oven rot ton gloves. Both new and unusual (center) Is this glace
leather sbortle mottled with color Shown here I the pale yellow against black. Melon treatment
appears (upper right) on white, ilx-button gloves In hand-sewn cotton. A new fashion angle Is pro-
vided (right center) in these blonde cotton gloves with oblique line and single, covered button. Nylon
Is osed for elbow-length gloves (lower right) with doeskin-like, plush finish. Straight and narrow,
they are sleekly contoured to the
NEW YORK (NEA) The
well-gloved hand for fall and
winter is sleek and slender, dip-
ped in glowing color, thrust In-
to nylon or wool or double-wov-
en cotton.
Both the shortie and the long-
er glove appear in silhouettes
that are contoured closely to
the hand, often have oblique
cuff treatments to relieve star);
simplicity, are always graceful
and minus bulk.
In the new collection design-
ed by Roger Fare for Wear-
Right, the emphasis Is on side
treatments. Lattice motifs, deml-
cuf fs, apple-s h a p e d melon
treatments are a few. Partly-
open side seams detailed with
shirring, French coins or but-
toned tabs are new looking.
For both daytime and eve-
ning wear, soutache braidings
provide luxurious touches.
Braidings are used In triangu-
lar shapes, bracelet motifs r.nd
modified cuff treatment*.
Woolen gloves spring a num-
ber of surprises. One high fash-
ion glove in wool has the look
of pebble-like boucle, a new ef-
fect in both depth and texture.
Woolen gloves are on hand In
stripes, checks and herringbone
mixtures, a far cry indeed from
the mittens on a string that we
used to wear to school.
Llama wools In many lengths
return for fall and winter
do the string shorties
handmade wool strings that
combine warmth with smart
appearance.
Even the wool-lined leather
glove has taken on new life.
This year, many of the glace
and suede gloves are hand sewn,
have sldewalls and fourchettes
filled m with soft wool,In con-
trasting colors.
Color flows through the new
glove collections, turning In
shifting emphasis from sapphire
to teal, from topaz to rose wine,
from bright red to a dark, bril-
liant green.
'and coiion Cologne oLend
ffJcaulij ^4 St J^exnh
~rtl ^rJont Iraihioni
cLefoure Wear jfa Ualh \Jf ZJhe ZJc
)u/n
i
There much conversation those days about the new
at-home fashions. Here, wo see a two-piece black
leotard (left) Is a completely ekwUclsei cotton knJL
It has slip-over turtle neck top and long, shinty
sleevee. Ankle-length pants simply poll on. Frosty
pink felt Is clipped into circular apron that flairs
from the waist and ends above the knee. Flannel
tamper pajamas (right) are for lounging or sleeping.
Fire-engine red shirt with checked collar has bib
front, long sleeves, is worn with red flannel turi
with adjustable waistband. Both are Harry Berger
designs.By Galle Dugas, NEA Woman's Editor.
Ruth Mil left Says:
Writes a working girl who ad-
mits she has been having an
affair with a married man for
several years:
"He has kept me dangling
long enough. I am getting a lit-
tle tired of keeping him in a
good mood by always building
up his ego."
Unless you want him to drop
you completely Instead of
"keeping you dangling" you'd
better not get fed up with his
ego.
Why else do you think he's
placing around? The married
man who seeks out another
woman to tell rug troubles to
on the grounds that his wife
doesn't understand him 1/n't
looking for love or even for a
permanent love affair.
He's a aada ack and a sorry lot
who has tp have some woman
telling him how wonderful he
Isbecause he really knows he
Isn t.
telling him he is wonderful or
hen he starts' taking her so
much for granted that her com-
pliments no longer have the
power to Inflate his ego he starts
looking around for another
woman.
And his Interest In that other
woman lasts just so long as she
can keep him thinking he u
quite a guy. Let her get critical
of him, or demanding. Let he*r
begin to think of herself and
what ahe is getting out of a
shady affair. Let her start flnd-
Jni ws with him Instead of
building him up. Let her do any
or all of theseand hell quit
her.
80 you'd hotter not decide
you are fed uD with feeding
this Don Juan's ego, unless vou
have enough self-respect to see
them for what he Is, to see your-
self for what you are, and to
admit that the man you think
you have taken away from an-
other woman actually isn't
capable of loving anyone but
himself.
If you can face at] that, then
you can stop the flattery and
'f1,,0*11. * "J0"* certain that
will put an end to the affair.
HELPFUU.INJS
To amuse a youngster who
may be sick In bed, provide a
bowl of soap bubbles and a
wooden pipe. They ant harmless
and wont stain.
If you are upholstering a
chair at home, choose foam rub-
ber for the seat portion. It Is
wonderfully comfortable and
easy to keep clean.
Never place any rubber gar-
ments In the sun to dry.
Accent seam lines and coat
dress closures with band Inc.
binding, cording or piping In
contrasting color or contrast-
ing fabric.
Dark pans absorb more beat
than light, shiny one*, and ac-
cordingly could cause over-
browned foods.
To remove a paint or varnish
tain, work on It while it u still
fresh. Soften with turpentine,
lard or. ail. Then wash la warm
soapy water.
Here's a brand new lotion
cologne that will smooth year
Skin to beauty as It adds a de-
lightful touch of fragrance.
One of the newest and most
exciting Innovations In frag-
rance is a lotion cologne that
softens and soothes your skin
as it adds a cooling, delightful
touch of perfume.
Handsomely packaged, the
preparation is available In three
famous perfume scents, a.id
you will discover the fragrance
will cling to your skin hours af-
ter most colognes or toilet wa-
ters would have evaporated In-
to nothingness.
Another feature of this lo-
tion Is that It dries Instantly
to satin smoothness, and
though It softens and perfumes
your skin, It doesn't leave even
the faintest trace of olllness or
film.
You can use It u a body lo-
tion after the bath; carry It In
your purse for touch-ups; keep
it in your desk for through-the-
day usage place it near the
kitchen sink for after-the-dlsh-
es application.
What a delightful way to
keep your hands looking smooth
and lovely as well as frag-
rant. It will eliminate that prob-
lem of hand-lotion, scent ver-
sus your favorita perfume.
Consider this lotion cologne
an Important part of your frag-
rance wardrobe. la other words,
use It In conjunction with your
regular perfume and stick co-
logne for complete, day-long
beauty.
Paper Plates Are Wife Savers
SUP PAPES PLATES esto candled apple sticks to save' year
'.....' akhtaf and anything they may toncb front smears.
BY GAYNOB MADDOX
NEA Pood and Markets Editor
We use a lot of those new
paper plates. They cut down
dish-washing, give my wife
more time make everyone
happier. Good looking, some of
them with plastic surfaces for
serving hot foods on, they save
about 14 12 hours a week o f
work.
, For a career woman they
would save about 7 1|* dish-
washing hours a week. Now
you can Understand.
Our husky boy likes candied
apples on a stick. His mother
makes them for him and serves
them on a paper plate. He slips
the plate up the apple stick.
Lbts of fun but no extra dish-
washing or sticky clothes.
Candled Apples-On-a-Stick-
(Makes 0 apples)
Six medium-sized apples, 6
wooden skewers, 2 cups, sugar
1|S cup light corn syrup, 314
cup lemon Juice.
Wash and dry apples Insert
skewer in stem end of each ap-
ple. In a saucepan, combine
sugar, corn, syrup, water and
lemon Juice. Cook over medium
heat, stirring constantly until
mixture begins to boll. Contin-
ue cooking without stirring un-
til mixture reaches hard crack
stage (300 degrees F.i.
While syrup Is .cooking, oc-
casionally wipe sugar crystals
from sides of saucepan with
fork wrapped In clean, damp
cloth. ^Holding apple by skewer,
dip it quickly Into hot syrup,
covering entirely. Remove and
twist to spread syrup evenly.
Place upright In rack or on
buttered baking sheet to cool.
THE LONELY HEART
Loneliness, my many lonely nights,
u are not here to haunt me anymore,
for even I have learned the happiness
of having something to live fort
To. you, lonely heart, who life drags and twists in its Whirl
wind, rudderless soul, soul lost in th darkness', my close- com
panlon, you are the faithful reflection of my loneliness and
restlessness. Like you I have believed that Ufe has no object,
you I can speak with complete frankness, because you can un-1
derstand me for you know the suffering that loneliness can
bring and how the hours can seem like days.
It Is for you that I write this, with the secret wish that
my poor words may echo in your soul to let you know that we
were so very wrong, that there Is so much to live for I Do not be
afraid, it is I who speaks to vou. You do not know me? I un-
derstand. It seems impossible that I could speak to you this way.
I, who Just yesterday believed just like you still do that the
best one could v.lah for Is that the days of his existence be
shortened, is saving that life Is beautiful!
I seeyou do not believe meI am not in my right mind.
Ah! If you only knew! If .only I could change my soul with
yours to make you enjoy a part of this exquisite happiness of
mine!
Unbelieving soul! Listen! Like what It once did to me, self-
ishness has bunded you, you pass your hours and your days
washed in tears and wrapped In self-pity over things that are
really not worth the while. The thing to do Is to cast off ths
blindfold. See yourself as you actually are. The rest is quite easy.
You and I nave always believed that It was useless to hope
that that "something to live for" could enter our lives. But it
it I who tells you that that "something" does exist.
That "something" is in life Itself, In the very fact that you
live, that you see, that you hear, In the sun. In the moon, in
the stars, even In the darkness of night, In a friendship, in love.
You do not understand? See here, do not deceive yourself, you
just do net want to understand me.
The whole thing consists In havlrut faith in something and
that "something" makes our faith. Bind a noble and generous
heart, positive and firm In Its beliefs. That could never exist?
Come. come. You begin to doubt again. I say you should have
faith In something. Have faith In me now, do not believe I am
lying when I sav that there do exist noble souls, souls whose
upright principles resist the misfortunes of Ufe with courage,
souls so firm that not even the great temptations of life can
make them stray from the right path they have trodden.
I can now say that vou believe my words because at one
time I also was ignorant of all this but now I know.
I think it has been worth the while that I have lived to
see this moment that I am fully convinced that I have been
able to evaluate life for what it Is really worth, when I can
fearlessly say that there Is so much beauty and good around us.
And now I beg of you, I Implore you. Say like I do: "Uh-
happlness! Oet thee far from me, you are an unwelcome guest
in my soul."
received. Such a wide variety of
styles and colors.. .Most of all I
was thrilled with the lovely Cdro
costume Jewelry and the artifi-
cial flowers. They're simply gor-
geous!
A OUT for the baby, a lovely
gift that will last forever;
I'm sure you'U love this set that
the French Basa a r has just re-
ceived: t large size botase and
9 small sise bottles with nipples;
special scissors; cold and hot
water pads and nos* syringes.
ITS HO gECRET the lovely
1 dresses that La Reins had
^m
f
M
ECHANICAL TOYS thru Club
SystemThat's what CASA
SPORT U offering to their cus-
tomers: it's such a practical way
to buy your toys for Christmas
OFFICE SUPPLIES?...Then it
Is Office Service, ths store
that will supply all youi needs
and besides It Is the house of
the Royal Typewriter. Remem-
ber: for office supplies there's
nothing like Office Service.


/

TODAY, OCTOBER It, 1M.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

PAGE FIVE
Radio Programs
-
Your Community Radio i'r lion
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents

Sanaa?, Oct. II
8:80Sign Ort |4utcal inter-
lude
1:15Radio Varieties, U.S.A.
1:30Hymns of all Churches
100BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
8:16-Good Neighbor Tim
1:10London Studio Mloc,les
V0:00-.Mulc in the Tempo of
MM
10:J0Meet the Band
11:00 NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15Sacred Heart Program
11:80Music for Sunday A
IS- 00American Round table
(VOA)
FJNL
H: 10Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
100Jo Stafford Show (VOA)
1:16OIO Program
1:30The Very Rev. Albert Steer
S: 00Opera and Symp n o n y
Hour
4: SOWhat's Your Favorite
:00OueitSUr
:15Light for Living
4:10The Orea teat Story Ever
Told
7:00Musical Notebook (VOA)
7:10Thru the Sport Glass
7:45Lean Back and Listen
0:00BBC Play home .
0:00BBC Concert Hall
10:00Dance Music
10;80Time for Muilc (BBC)
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Oct. 11
A.M.
0:00Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
1:15Morning Varieties
0:30 Musical Reveille
0:00News
0:15Come and Get It
0:30As I See It
10-00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
lajOO-ews
13:05Luncheon Music
12:30POflujar Music
1:00News ,
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Promenade Concert
2:00Milt Herth Trio
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
1:00All Star Concert Hall
1:15The Little Show
1:10Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Singers on Parade
4: SOWhat's Your Favorite
0:10New
1:11What's Your Favorita
contd)
1:00FADS AND FASHIONS
0/15Singers on Parade
0:10Firestone Hour
0:4lLowell Thomas
T:0CTake It from Here (BBC)
7:10BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
1:00Evening Salon
1:45U.P. Commentary
0:00Oliver Twist (BBC)
0:10Playhouse of Favorites
10:00The World at Your Wv
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
11:00Sign Off
Taea4ay, Oct. 14 -
I: -Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:10Morning Salon
0:10Morning Varieties
0:10Music Makers
0:45Hawaiian Harmonies
0:00Ntwa __
: 16Sacred Heart Program
0:30 As I See It
18:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12.00New
NkV
11:06Luncheon Music
11:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
1:00A Call from Les Paul
2 15A Date for Dancing
1:10Spirit of the Vikings
(RNS)
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
1:15The Little Show
3:10Music for Tuesday
4:00Sunnv Days
4:15South of the Border
4:30 What's Your Favorite -
5:30News
5:15What's Your Favorite
(contd i
0:00FADS AND FASHIONS
0:10Hawaii Calls
0:46Lowell Thomas
':60Ray's a Laugh BBC)
T: 10BLUE RIBBON SPORT?
REVIEW
7:46American Legion Auxiliary
0:00Perry Cosno Show (VOA)
018Fred Waring and his
Pennaylvanians
ISOFrankle Masters Enter-
tains
i:46U.P. Commentary
: 00Rhythm Rangers
0:10Piano Playhouse (VOA)
10:00 Dance Music
10:16Musical Interlude
11 10Variety Bandbox (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Wednesday, Oct. 15
A*
fl:(M-8gn On The Alarm
. Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
6:16Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
8:00News
9:15Come and Get It
0:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
ll:05^-Off the Record (contd)
11:30 Meet the Band
12:00News
PJH.
12:05Luncheon Muele
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Jack Smith Variety Show
(VOA)
2:00Three Quarter Time
2:15It'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
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Sepia Parade
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(contd)
8:00FADS AND FASHIONS
6:30Ricky's Record Shop
6:46Lowell Thomas
7:00Over-to You (BBC)
7:30-^BLUE. RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Frerich in the Air (RDF)
8:00Vening Salon
8:45UP. Commentary
9:00The Small.House at Al-
llngton (BBC) ,
9:30 The Haunting: Hour
10 00THEATER GUILD ON
THE AIR (VOA)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-Slgn Off
Thursday, Oct. 16
AM.
6:00Sign On The Alarm
Clock Club'
7:30Morning Salon
.8:15Morning VarJines .
8:30Music Makers
8:45Jerry Sears Preserita
8-00News
0:15Sacred Heart Program
0:30As I See It
10:00News
10 05Off the Record
11:00News '
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
TM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Excursions in Science
2:00A Call from Les Paul
2:15A Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies .
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Great Artists
4:15Bob Eberly
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(contd
6:00FADS AND FASHIONS
(Faith Foster)
8:30Ricky's Record Shop
8:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Make Believe Bal 1 r o o m
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jan< Session
8:00Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:30Gay 90's
8:45U.P. Commentary
9:00 Unusual Tales (BBC)
9:30Opera Concert (VOA)
10:00Dance Music
10:16Musical Interlude
10:30Moonlight Mood
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-rSlgn Off
A.M.
Friday, Oct. 17
. The

* Answer to Pravlout Puxzle
F
Alarm
6:00Sign On
Clock Club
7:30Request Salon
8:15Morning Varieties
8:30Musical Reveille
9:00News
9:15Come and Get It
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (contd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00New
1:15Personality Parade
1:45 Promenade Concert
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Song of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:00The Old Chsholm Trail

HORIZONTAL
1 Aetna
Lupin
4r Hayward
0 Actor-----1
O'Brien
12 Rodent
13 Custom
14 High note of
Guldo'i Kale
13 Bury
17 Short beards
10 Piquant
appetizers
21 Cramps
22 Nostrils
24 Born
25 I m Hated
27 Delayed
31 Yugoslavian
city
12 Pet
31 Artificial
language
34 North
Carolina (ab.)
15 African
badgers
36 Decay
37 Relief,
39 Cape '
40 Light knock .
41 Weird
43 Creature
46 Actor-singer
------Day
40 Imposing
home
51 City in India
52 Choose
53 Fumble
55 Work uait
5 Legal matters
37 Inborn
50 Fish eggs
VERTICAL
1 Part of organ
of sight
2 Actor-----
Andrews f
1 Puts into
harmony
4 Safer
5 Pronoun
Droop
7 Eager
I Closeness
9 Eye (coll.)
10 Toward the
sheltered side
11 Russian news
agency
16 Habitat
form
18 Rows ,
20 Staid
23 Calm '
25 Actress
Baxter
&
1
m
N
carjLiracj rjucjaajna
Department Store Auto Speed Does
Errors Surveyed Not Keep Pace
CHICAGO (UP> A Univer- With Power
slty of Illinois survey shows
Marines Roll Out} -,
Carpet For Jets \
TOLEDO, O. (UP i The U.8.
Marine Corps is rolling oat "Bit

1" r*4 1
n o T a|
Is T m v,|
plant
26 Type size
28 Matted fur
together
29 Greek love
god
30 Specks
32 Political drive 45 Girl's name
35 Paper 47 Nested boxes
measures 48 Herb
36 Come in again SO Negative worq
38 Restricts 54 Parent
that the failure oi department DEROIT (UP) Automobile carpet for its let fighteri
stores to exploit their sales engines are getting more pow- Tne Jets ^^ in a loVoT.air,
advantages lias helped cnain ful with each new model. eVen when they're just Idling
stores and mall order firms cut put mat aoesn t necessarl- on tne ground, and if they don't
into their business. mean that modern cars have nave concrete runway, t'
The consumers In areas serv- ragner top speeds. is ttlil of wt ^j gofs ln
ed by five midwestern depart- The Automobile Manufac- intakes and wears on the
ment stores were questioned facturers Association r epor ts ing parta,
about recent purchases, why that since 1935 there has been Conventional,, steel
they shopped where they did, no substantial speed increase, used at forward fields
ana on their criticism of the In the last 10 years, the top help, because It is full os
store being surveyed. speed of cars has gone up only So the Marines decided'
The survey found that depart- three per cent. a carpet under the mat
However, horsepower has ris- keep the dust down.
39 Actress-----
Mae
McKJnney
42 Throw back
43 Love (Latin)
44Back of neck ment store merchants were fall-'
3:15The Little Show
3:80Music For Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Casa Loma Time
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Cont'd)
6:00FADS AND FASHIONS
6:30Phllco Rendezvous
6:45Lowell Thomas
7:00Come Into the Parlor
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW SOUTH
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan yvho said
8:00Request Salon
8:49UP.' Commentary
9.00-Storv .S.A. (VOA)
9:3fc-London studio concerts
(BBC)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of P.C. 49
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
ing to exploit one of t h e 1 r en 21 per cent on the average. Textileather Corp. he
best sales argumentsthe con-The AMA also says that accel- making the special cq
venience of purchasing ielated erating ability has climbed 16 for the Marines to land pn* It
merchandise ln one place. OnPer cent since 1935. while fuel is proof against the eheJaJKais
the average, only one out of consumption has decreased an and fuels used ln Jets, resists
five customers bought any twoaverage 14.6. rot and is flame restataslt. jof the survey items in the samel___________ '
store.
Although 50 per cent of the
customers had charge accounts,
only 15 per cent used them
regularly.
Parking facilities appeared to
be a major complaint, with
"slow service" also mentioned
[frequently. "Poor salesman-
ship" and "high prices" also
were frequent criticisms.
But the stores appeared to
have the reputation among cus-
tomers of being "quality" esb-
lishments, known for their fair
dealing.
A.M.
Saturday, Oct. II
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Jazi Salon ,
8:19Strictly Instrumental
8:30v-BBC Feature
9:00News
9:I5-^Wpmen's World
9:34t4UI See It
10:0fv-ew
10:05Off The Record
11:00Hew
11:06Off the Record (Contd)
11:30Meet.the Band
12:00News
TM.,
12:05New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
1:19Personality Parade
1:45David Rose Show -
2:00VOA Stamp Club
8:10 Dance Music
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Band
3:00Band of America
3:15The Little Show
3:30McCleans Program r
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music For Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30News
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd)
6:00On Stage America
6:30The Railroad Hour
7:00Paris Star Time (RDF)
7:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session (VOA)
Maine Twins Defy Sail-Holding Gland
Shorter Life Theory May Affect Heart
INDHAM, Me. (UP) j STANFORD, Calif. (UP)
twins don't live as:A small gland located above the
long as persons born alone? (kidneys may be an important
Twin brothers Mace F. and factor ln heart failure.
SreXSrA
Augustine Hawkes, 84. All four, b'lleve thto gland, called the
still do some farming or gar- adrenal cortex, may play a slgr
denlng.
nlficant role In retaining exces-
alum-s've amounts of salt In heart
" If research they
Clicking Train
Wheels Headed
For Oblivion
CHICAGO (UP) The cllck-
jlty-clack of railraod wheels may
share the fate of the funnel
smokestack, according to offi-
cials of the Chicago Si Eastern
Illinois Railroad.
The road has laid two and a
half miles of all-welded track
south of the city limits, and not
a click or a clack can be heard
as trains pass over the stretch.
I. A. Moore, chief engineer,
said tests show the new rail is
safer, smoother, longer-lasting
and cheaper to maintain.
The regular. 37-foot rail
lengths were butt-welded into
1,200-foot strips at the road's
Danville. 111., shoos. These strips
were taken to the site of the
-<-'AeaHIHBBBBHSBBHHBs1BBsSMaaBHBBsBB
THROUGH THE YEARS FOR IKE-Four generations of Eiserff "-
hauers appeared at GOP women's headquarters in Chicas
sign up as "Volunteers for Eisenhower." Lett to right, they pr
Mrs. Waller O. Eisenhauer, 84, the great-grandmother: Mr
Dorothy Dunn, her granddaughter; Mrs. Charlotte Norell, hi
daughter, and lwo-and-a-hiilf-year-old Laurie Ann Dunn, In
great-granddaughter.
the are now. undertaking proves this,new trackage* on
of modi-
ssws the aWr-iSiSE. srafcfc"
that once received a barrel of I The rMearch will
"beef" containing a horses leg:by Dr. j0hn A. Luetscher, Jr.,
with the iron shoe still on the associate professor of medicine,
hoof. 'under grants totalling $17,000.
. Gene Hawkes Is 15 minutes Patients suffering from kid-1
younger than Gus and dldntney dlsease wjth edema (swell-
marry until six year after Gus.lng of tissues due to accumula-
Aslde from typhoid fever in Uon of nuld, also retaln abnor.
their boyhood, neither has been|mai quantities of salt,
seriously ill.
"He didn't leave me any me- In related studies by Dr. Luet-
diclne," said Gene after a doc-jscher, some of these kidney pa-
tor checked him recently. j tienta have shown great im-
The Willises live on adjoin-1provement after treatment with
lng farms. Beside their field j the hormones cortisone and
work, they also raise beef cat- ACTH, which modified the salt-
tle and train oxen for lumber retaining activity. Similar re-
operations. Mace has been deaf suits may be possible with
i for a long time. Morse, who has heart disease, Dr. Luetscher be-
operated a sawmill for 50 years! lleves.
In addition to a real estate and!
tandem.
They were laid on the cross
ties and spot welded Into one
e directed contlnuous stretcn * two and a
half miles.
bullding-movlng business, says
he's too busy to think about re-
tiring.
Drive On To Make
Dad Smell Nice
ST. LOUI8, Mo. (UPI If
cosmetics manufacturers have
their way. Dad will smell like
a pine forest after next Christ-
mas.
The -firms exhibited a wide as-
sortment of men's toiletries in
a holiday gift preview here.
Some innovations included a
two-way shave stick with after-
8:00 Masterworks from Prance shave on one end and cologne
(RDF)
8:30American Folk Mualc
8:45UP. Commentary
g; ooThe HOG Hit Parade
8:30Your Hit Parade (VOA)
10:00 Dance Music
10:30Symp h o n y Hall USA
(VOA)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols
RDF Radiodifusin Francalse
RNSRoyal Norwegian Service
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting Cor-
poration
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD$
aHOM
NC0A
CAN FILL YOUR SEEDS!
on the other. There was a hand
cream containing lanolin for
those males who although
they probably never would ad-
mit it utfer from dishpan
hands.
Although one manufacturer's
representative described sales of
men's cologne as "booming,"
most exhibitors agreed that it's
still an uphill battle to per-
suade the average man thai it'
nos sissifled to smell good.
To help offset this general
dread, the trade never tag on
glamorous names to any of, Its
products for men. Cologne Is
known simply as "Cologne for
Men." and a spray deodorant Is
'clearly marked. "For Men On-
ly."_________________
Astronomer Doubts
Planet Saucers
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP)
The chances that flying saucers
come from another planet are
small Indeed, according to Dr
Otto Struve, University of Cali-
fornia astronomy professor.
He said that the other planet
'in our solar sysiem are not
capable of supporting Intelli-
gent forms of life.
1 If there are planet in other
star systems on which there are
intelligent forms of life, they
probably would be 50,000 light
years (300,000,000,000,000, miles)
away.
If there were telescopes or
like equipment on such a pla-
net which could pick up light
waves from the earth, they
would see the earth as It was
50,000 years ago ln the time of
prehistoric Neanderthal man.
Dr. Struve felt that Intelli-
gent forms of life wouldn't be
Sirticularly Interested ln
eanderthal man certainly
not Interested enough to take a
trip that far just to Investigate.
Fastest
service/
CONSTSUMTlOh
-YVPt
CUPPBRS
r**j
Oi CUOUO0l
NEW ZEALAND PRODUCT
DISTRIBUTORS:
CIA. CYRNOS, S. A.
fbrvncA 7bc/a(/
LUijlers
Chicken
Noodle

.--
Soup
.
QUICK10 minui* cooking tim<
Always rich in chicken flavor
it is made with real chick
by Wyler's exclusive process
Buy and try fhM olsoi
Wyler's Real French Onmt
Tyler's Chiche Rice Soup
Wyler's Cream of Cbkhen Snip
YOl'R STORE.



"*GF. SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER U, U51
H

\
You Sell em...When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
I eave vour Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices hi No. 57 ' "H" Street Panama
No. 12,179 Central Ave. Colon
Lewis Service Saln de Belleza Americano
4 Tivoli Ave.Phone 3-2291. and #55 West 12th Street
Garitn Drug Store
10.059 Melei.dM Ave Phsne 266 Coln
Murrison's Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones Propaganda, S.A.
Fourth of Julv Ave.-Phone 2-0441 #3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-31W "Kv^tSVnf'ww* ^
Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.
s-OR SALE
Household
FOR SALE Coldspot refrigerator.
9 cubic feel, porcelain ">s'de and
out. nerds repairs. $50.00;
single bed Irome;. $5 00 each; 2
children's wall desks,_ So 00 each.
tc,'-' Bel. c 3433.
FCr? SA E:Twin mahogany beds,
no springs or mattress. I quarts-
master mattress and 'pring. 5611-
A, Drable.___________
FOR SALE:Phrlco refrigerator with
freeier locker. I dining table and
four chair (quartermaster!,
che Eleanor W,ne. Tel. :->234 Apt.
043 I -E. Frangipori St.
FOR SALE Large Elizabeth Period.
9 piece oak dining sr-t, 3 piece
livingrcom set, nwls rcupholster-
ing. 9 It. porcelain Cold.pot re-
tnq.Motor. console type. G. E
redo and misc. household effects
Tel. 2-4419. House 1546-A.
Mongo St., Enlboo._______^__
MISCELLANEOUS
Do you hove o drinking problemt
Writ* Alcoholice Anonymous. Bol
2031 Ancn. C. Z.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medical Clinic.
Estudiante street No. 140. Between
"K" ond "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479, Panama.
FOR SALE
Automobile*
SPECIAL EXCURSIONS!
FROM PANAMA TO MEXICO
one way $85. round trip $135 115
day-limit), $160, 'food one year);
to LOS ANGELES, one way, $149
15. round trip $252.35, 90 doy
limit! Panama Dispatch Service,
opposite Ancon bus stop. Tel. Pan-
amo 2-1655.
FOR SALE:Until Tuesday. Leav-
ing Isthmus, apartment furniture:
sofa. 2 upholstered orm chairs, 2
small tables. Drop leaf toble. 4
choirs. Smoll wardrobe. Bed. com-
pete. Vanity, chair, desk, 4 word-
robes. Rocking choir. Standing
ton. 2 stonding lambs. 3 iron
tables Phillips radio. Can be se3n
daily from 10 to 12 m. "F" Street
corner of "G" La Florida Building
Apt. 5. "El Congrejo," Ponamo.
Service Persor.no! and Civilian
Government Employe
Insist on
Government Employe Finance Co.
When you finance your new
or used cet.
AGENCY PEHLINGER
No. 43 Autemobile to
Phone 3-4984 J-4935
FOR SALE:Used tire, possenger
j commercial at Agencos Cosmos,
on Automobile Row No. 29. tele-
phone Panamo 2-4721.
Bids will be received in the office
of the Supply and Service Direc-
tor, Balboa Heights, or General
Manager, Commissary Division, ot
Mount Hope, Canal Zone, until
3:00 p. m. Wednesday, Novem-
ber 12, 1952, when they will be
opened in public, for furnishing
2,200 fat beef steers, from Feb-
ruary I. 1953 through July 31.
1953. Forms of proposal, with full
particulars, may be obtained in
the office of the Supply and Ser-
vice Director, Balboa Heights, or
of the General Manager, Com-
missary Division, Mount Hope.
Canal Zone.
FOR SALE:M. G. Roadster 1951
in very good condition, cream co-
lor red upholstery. Apply "Porras"
Piara 5 de Mayo, Panama, Tel. 2-
2638.
FOR SALE:1938 Ford Sedan, as is.
where is, $95.00; without tires ond
battery. 525.00. Telephone Bal-
boa 3433.
FOR SALE:12 tube Silvertone ra-
dio Console, 25 ond 60 cycles.
Excellent condition $80.00. Dining-
room table with 4 chairs, dinette
table 4 choirs, qt. buf!(t, bamboo
3 chairs. settee. I toble. vene-|
tian blinds. 2 large porch blmds.
5 window blinds, I ice box 9 cu
ft. all porcelom. 752-B, Balboo
Rd. Balboa.
FOR SALE: 7 Cu. Ft. F-igidaire.
__porcelain, $55. Wardrobe trunks
r $10.00. IroniiNo board, clothes
bosket, potted plants ond stands.
Igolvoniicd rub. 2-1695. 721-A,
Travel via "AREA." "the Route of
the Good Neighbor" NO INCREASE
IN PRICES!.. FREE MEALS AND
COCKTAILS! One-woy to MIAMI.
$67.00 ...NEW YORK, $101...
GUAYA0UIL. $75.00.. ..QUITO
S86.00 Round trip MIAMI, $120
60...NEW YORK $208.60 ____
GUAYAQUIL. $135.00..:. QUI-
TO, $154.80. BOEING 4-engme
planes. For more details see PAN-
AMA DISPATCH SERVICE, oppo-
site Ancon Busstop. Telephone 2-
_J 655.__________________
FCR SALE: Salt water Penn 67
reel, 2C0 yards. 45 pound tesi
line, 5 1-2 foot Montague bam-
boo Rod. Outfit used only once
Entire outfit for $20.00. Coll Al-
brook 86-2200.
FOR SALE:Plymouth 1948 Station
Wagon, new engine, four door,
duty poid. Coll Panama 3-2333.
FOR SALE: 1946 Plymouth De
Luxe, four door sedon, first class
condition, $760. 510-C, Curun-
du Heights, 83-4243.
FCR SALE:Red Pontioc convertible,
purchased Dec. 1949. Hydramatic
W/W 23.000 miles. Excellent con-
dition. Phone 86-5235.
FOR SALE:1940 Buick. good con-
dition. Leaving for States. Phone
Navy 3146.
FOR SALE: 1932 Ford car, good
running order. Reasonable. House
604, Tamarindo Ave., Cocoli. All
day Saturady ond Sunday and
c\cningi.
DR. WENDEHAKE. Medical Clinic
Estudiante Street No. 140. Between
"K" and "J" Street. Phone 2-
3479, Panama,
FOR SALE
Real Estate
R IMMEDIATE SALE BECAUSE
OF HEALTH
$8,000.00.
mpletely furnished home wtih
Tiested Drinking Water. Bottled Gas
. ond Electric plant on- beautiful plot
fi' of land with good rood frontage on
J Trans-Isthmian Highway. Well cared
for raised house containing 1 large
J ond 1 small apartment. 3 cor gorage.
utility building and unused poultry
house, all buildings with concrete
foundations. Approximately 700 gal-
* Ion steel water tank on concrete
sa tower. many bearing fruit trees.
| miscellaneous tools ond equipment.
V' located approximately 23 miles from
Co'on, 1 st house on Colon side of
'' Gatuncillo bridge.Fred S. Bitter.
> for further information call Bolboo
2-1502.
,
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:"Super Defiant" Sx 25
Hallicrofter radio, $35.00, c o r
heater $12.00. House 104-X B,
Gamboa. Telephone 6-398.
FOR SALE:Winchester model 12.
pump shot gun 12 gauge. H & R
Target pistol. 22 caliber. Corono
sterling portable typewriter. House
2132 Apt. B, 6th St. Curundu.
Tel. 83-5279.
FOR SALE: Electrical new Home
sewing machine, console, with but-
tonhole attachment. 548-B, Cu-
rundu Heights.
FOR SALEOld upright piano, re-
cently repaired an dtuned $95.00.
Large toble. sideboard, desk, all
steel. 116-A, Jadwin Ave. Gam-
boo.
FCR SALE:Late 49. Cadillac. Club
Coupe, low mileage, excellent con-
dition. Coll Albrook 6293 or see
ot quarters 45-A.
FOR SALE: "1950 Oldsmobile
Rocket 88. Excellent condition.
Call 3-3409.
Position Offered
WANTED: Salesman or saleslady,
wanted for large concern. Excel-
lent working condition, good so-
lary. Write Coso Fostlich, Box 323,
R. of P. stating age end expe-
rience.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WORK WANTED:Reliable English
speaking woman wonts to cook
and housekeep for working couple.
Call 6-287, before noon.
RESORTS
Phillips. Oceans ide cottages, Santa
Cloro. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Crutobol 3-1673.
Gramlich Santa Clere- beoch-
cottages. Electric Ice boxes, gas
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 Gamboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel. _________'
FOR RENT
Houses
^wiYiMtKUAL tj
PROFESSIONAL
FOR RENT: Furnished residence,
office, livlngroom, diningrcom,
porch, interior patio, 3 bedrooms,
with oir conditioned, hot water,
kitchen, moid room, big garden.
Pr.ce $275.00. Tel. 3-3444, after
6 p. m. ar phone 3-1477, during
office hours.
FOR RENT
AnirTtmenti
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Two and five room furnished ond
unfurnished oportments; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Cristobal. Telephone Colon
1386.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALEElectric Motors 25 cycle;
1-5, 1-4, 1-2, 3-4, and 1 hp.
60. cycle 1-2, and 2 hp. Also
several slow speed 25 cycle mo-
tors 1445-A Owen St. 2-3630.
FOR SALE: 20' x 40' boot shed,
33' Cypress hull, Chrysler Crown
Marine Engine, power sows, pine
flooring, bronze fittings, stoinless
sti'.l (alley -ink, fire extinguishers,
water pumps, port lights, propel-
lers, shaft, onchor, steel locker,
work bench, Poragon Reduction
geor, etc. Leaving Wednesday.
Make on offer. 7l8-b\ Prado, Tel.
2-2911.
FOR SALE
Motorcycle
FOR SALE:.2 Cushmon scooters,
one a three wheeler, one Whizzer
bike, all in running order, reason-
able. House 604 Tamarindo Ave.
Cocoli. All day Saturday and Sun-
day end' evening.
PERSONALS
Attention pupils and Students.' Ivy
Hornett will resume Ballroom danc-
ing Instructions, first week, in
November. Hornett Gr Dunn.
The Coribbean Air Command
Welfare Fund offers for sale the
following type of material:
Rock cork insulotion; occoustic
cement; theater stoge floodlights;
copper tubing; bushings; electric
conduit and cutouts; copper wire;
abestos cement tronsit pipe; vol-
ves 1 Va" to 4". etc. Sealed bids
for part or all of this excess pro-
perty may be submitted until 3:30
P. M. 20 October 1952 to Cus-
todian, CAirC Welfare Fund,
Room No. 113, Building No. 861,
Albrook AFB, C. Z. Property to be
sold is located in building No.
672, Albrook AFB and may be
inspected during the hours 7-12
A. M., and 1-3:30 p. m. Monday
thru Friday. Lists of the excess
property may be obtained by coll-
ing the Office of the Custodian,
CAirC Welfare Fund, Albrook
5125.
FOR SALE:Two handmade crochet
single bedspreods. $30.00, pair.
Tel. 2-0290.
FOR SALE:Parade Drum $15.00.
Upright Piano $75.00. Newhord
8124-A, Margarita.
FOR SALE:Ldwn mower $15.00.
baby carriage $15.00; boby jump-
er chair $3.00; baby bed screen-
ed sides $15.00. House 8036-C,
Morgn to, phone 3-2312
I FOR SALE:1951 Mercury Sedan.
1940 Mercury Sedon, mahogany
dmingroom 9 piece set. Vz motor,
plotform rocker radio ond record
chonger. 0260-C. Gomboo, 6-219,
RATS are
EXPENSIVE GUESTS.
IF YOU REALLY WANT
TO GET RID OF THEM
USE
MAR.FRIN
Rat & Mouse Killer
(contains WAR-FARIN)
GEO F. NOVEY. INC.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
MODERN FURNITURE
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM
Slipcover
Reupholstery
"HERES"
77 Auto Row
Tel 3-a
at un
Transportes Baxter. S A.
Shipping, moving storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panam.
CHIROPRACTORS
Dn, A. and T.. ORII.I.AC
(Palmer Graduate*!
OFriCE HOURS:
812 and 2 8 p.m.
Saturday: 8 12 noon.
53 Per Avenue Tel. J-USe
(1 block from Lux Theatre)
HX
HOUSEHOLD EXCHANGE
For the beat value in both
new and reconditioned fur-
niture.
WE BUT AND SELL
41 Automobile Row
Tel. 3-4911
Baltxi-
YMCA
BALL ROOM DANCE INST.
FOR VOUR REQUIREMENTS
in
NATIVE LUMBER
CALL
ROY WATSON
Telephone: 3-4963
Avenida Nacional 43
(Boo/, #/
By United Press
Every 53 minutes a child is
born with dread cerebral palsy.
Such a child was Karen KUlllea.
Doctors told her dismayed
parents that she was doomed to
life as a hopeless cripple per-
haps even an Idiot. They advis-
ed them to put her into an in-
stitution and forget her.
But Marie and Jimmy Kll-
lilea were made of sterner stuff.
They refused to accept the ver-
dict, even though It was given
by doctor after doctor to whom
they took their .baby.
And eventually when Kar-
en was three and a halfthey
found a doctor who told them
that she could be taught to sit
up and use her hands, and ul-
timately to walk.
In Karr4n (Prentice-Hall Mrs.
Killilea tells of the long, heart-
breaking but rewarding .years
that followed. It is a true, in-
spiring, beautifully-written sto-
ry of the lamlly next door and
their successful struggle against,
seemingly overwhelming odds
to give their afflicted daughter
a nearly normal life. ...
John Steinbeck deals with
good and evil In his new novel,
East of Eden (Viking>. Evil is
personified by Cathy, wife of
Adam Trask, from whose make-
up all the virtues seemed to have
been omitted. Adam was a saintly
sort, deserted by Cathy when
the twins were born. The twin
boys were brought up believing
their mother had died, while in
reality she was running a broth-
el In a nearby town. One boy
seemed destined to fall under
the spell of his mother's evil
heritage, but was saved chiefly
by the Chinese family friend
Lee, who apparently Is the voice
of conscience In the novel. It is
a long, meandering tale In
which Steinbeck interwinea the
story of his own family who
settled in the Salinas Valley, and
Indulges in much moralizing,
both devices tending to strain
the patience of the reader....
The school teacher didn't
know what she was getting In-
to when she married the lum-
berjack. But she soon found
out. The lumberjack carried the
bride through the tentflaps
of their first home and philo-
sophically pointed out the ad-
vantages of living under can-
vas: "Now, Baby, Just think
you won't have to pull any blinds
when we want to pitch a little
woo, no windows to wash!"
It was a stern test for any
bride, but Olive Barber final-
ly made the grade even though
she flunked out for a few
months. She tells all with gus-
to and good humor in the au-
tobiographical The Lady and
the Lumberjack (CrowelD...
The history of the automo-
bile from its first faltering be-
ginnings is reviewed In absorb-
ing style by Bellamy Partridge
In Fill 'er Up (McGraw-Hill).
Partridge Is a veteran automo-
blllst of 50 years behind the
wheel and much of his book is
a record of personal reminls-
censes although he has re-
searched and interviewed to
good effect. He harks back- to
such subjects as the Duryea
borthers' first gasoline wagons,
the Stanley twins and their re-
markable steamers, the meteo-
ric rise of the Ford Model T,
the Vanderbilt Cup races on the
Motor Parkway, the Glldden
tours, and, last but not least,
the growth of the AAA which
celebrates its golden ubilee this
year.
"UNSINKABLE" SUIT SUITS HER-Carolyn Keen, U-month-
old water-baby, floats along with utmost confidence. She's wear-
ing an "unsinkable" bathing suit, which Is being tested by the
Infantile Paralysis Fellowship ot London, England. Particularly
useful in supporting polio patients undergoing water therapy
treatments, the suit may also be worn under street clothing, and
la aid to be able to support a person indefinitely.
Dr. E. A. PERE.
Veterinary Sorceotj
(with Knowledge of English)
42 Belisario Porras Tel. 3-2113
Loes/ Seut
en

NURSES NEW CAREER-
Christine Palmer, who has been
3 registered nurse at Doctors
Hospital in New York City for
the past five years, has just
made her operatic debut with
the New York City Opera Co.
She:. pictured rehearsing the
part of Musette, the coquette in
Puccini's "La Boheme."
J
n-v*r the pains of I:u. uiii.itlara,
Arthritis, Neuritis, l.umt,ai:o. Hcj-
ri ;,. stiff muirles -nd swotlea
lolnt. make you miserable, f*'.s
ROMI.NI) f.nm your druggist at
a <. ROMIKD quickly (trinas fsn-
as'.ir relief so >ou ran sleep, r.crk
in-1 live in comfort. Don't suffer
''.mtr. Oat ROM1ND today. ~
Young Hungarian
Shows Enterprise
In United States
DECATUR. 111. (UPl A 4-
year-old Hungarian boy, who
came here with his family as a
displaced person, has taken
quickly to the American system
of free enterprise.
Csaba Kurtossy, called George
by friends, looked the situation
over for three months, th n
took a newspaper route, and an-
nounced that he would accept
students for paid lessons in Ger-
man. He expects to branch out
by teaching Hungarian, Esto-
nian and Danish and will be
glad to tutor in English. If there
is a demand for such a service
JEEP RAILBIRDDon't be surprised if you see a Jeep zipping
along a railroad track. Photo shows new special-duty version
that 30 railroads have ordered to replace the traditional bandear
used to transport section gangs and inspection men along the line.
New railroad Jeep is versatile, with special extra wheels that per-
mit it to leave the tracks at any location, go in and out o terminals
at u ill, make inspection trips without interrupting workers ur
train schedules alona the
SEEN FRIDAY NIGHT at the gala Knights of Columbus Ball
held at Hotel El Panama are, left to right: Exalted Ruler ot
the Elks, Robert H. Adams; Grand Knight of the K. of c,
Milton J. Haltey; Acting District Deputy. Albert E. Greene,
William G. Mun.maw, and H. O. Paxson, Lt. Governor of
the Panam Canal.
-----,------

FOUR-LEGGED MINE DETECTOR "Teddy," le-year-oid
British army dog, knows that Communist non-metallic mines
planted in Korea really smell. He is one of 12 dogs attached to
the 1st Commonwealth Division in Korea, that are used to delect
mines which cannot be located with a regulation detector. His
master, Sgt. Stanley Barker, of Melton, England, above, is con-
gratulating him on his latest And. ]
-----------. i i,
German N-eo-Nazi Groups
__ i
(Compiled by Publishers' Week-
ly)
Fiction
THE CAINE MUTINY .
Herman Wouk.
THE HOUSES IN BETWEEN
Howard Spring.
THE 8ILVER CHALICE
Thomas B. Costaln.
THE GOWN OF GLORY
Agnes Sllgn Turnbull.
MATADOR
Barnaby Conrad.
Non-Fiction
WITNESS
wnittaker Chambers.
ANNE FRANK
The Diary of a Young Girl.
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
WINDOWB FOR THE CROWN
Prince
Elizabeth Oray Vlnlng.
SUBMARINE!
Cmdr. Edward L. Beach.
JOURNEY TO THE FAR PA-
CIFIC
Thomas JC Dewer
MrtafVa dtermWiy/'Oc. 'ir
(UP)Twenty-six known neo-
Nazi organizations are now
operating in West Germany,
but authorities believe they will
present no real danger unless
a leader strong enough to unite
them appears.
The neo-Nazis Jumped back
Into the news recently with the
announcement that, the largest
of the groups, the Socialist
Reich's party, with a paid-up
membership of 40,000 was dis-
solving Itself.
The first explanation for this
move was that the constitution-
al court in Karlsruhe was a-
bout to declare the party illegal.
A second explanation, put out
by the Socialists who control
the provincial government In
lower Saxony, where the SRP
garnered 11 per cent of the to-
tal popular vote in the election
16 months ago, was that the 16
SRP deputies now will Join with
the other Conservative parties
to overthrow the Socialist re-
gime.
No one actually believes,
however, that the political
organization so carefully built
up on what was approaching
a national scale by SRP lead-
ers will now be thrown away.
Until now, the known neo-
Nazi groups have been unable
to unite, mainly because of
personal Jealousy among the
various leaders and because of
lack of fnuds.
Nevertheless, the. neo-Nazis
do have two members in the
West parliament Wolfgang
Hedler, a rabid anti-Semite,
and Fritz Doris, a charter mem-
ber of the 8RP. A third neo-
Nazi deputy, Franz Rlchter, was
thrown out of parliament last
year, when it' was learned he
was using an assumed name to
hide a highly colored war-time
a
NaalbackgrmndJ >'.'
All the neo-Nazi groups
their main political attack
the western allies and the pro-
western Bonn government, sol
much so that' many authorities
believe them to be subsidized by |
the Corrunnnists.t
The Nazis themselves dens |
this, but say simply It is non*
of their business, what goes oh
In the Soviet zone, while "}t ii
their affair what happens here.
All the neo-Nazi organization!
employ the trappings of the old
Nazi party.. the sharp-clawed
eagle on the banner, the thump-
ing march music, the jackboots,
the uniforms, the fantastic titles
for party officials, the insisjnla.
Most of the leaders are forjnei
Nazis now unable to get decent
Jobs. It is alleged that by
selling pamphlets and charging
admission to their" meetings,
most of them make a good living
out of Naziism.
The political thinking of these
leaders is aptly illustrated by
recent exchange between a re-
porter and Herbert Munchow,
leader of a. youth organisation
patterned after the Hitler Ju-
gend, of which Munchow was a
leader.
Munchow declared it was
''shameful" for the Americans,
who he said had "stabbed us In
the back while we were fight-
ing- Bolshevism on the Vota,"
now to ask the Germans to help
them fight Russia.
The reporter pointed out that
the U- s- dldn'' ***> OtnhMBy
in the back, but that Germany's
ally Japan stabbed America.
'"Well, If you are going to re-
write history like that," Mun-
chow retorted, "I suppose you
could also cla,lm that Germany
attacked Britain and France In
1939."
YOUNG VETYvonne Chou-
teau, a too ballerina with the
Ballet Ruase de Monte Carlo,
is only 33 years old but Is al-
ready a veteran in the ballet
field. She has Just signed her
tenth yearly contract and is
now on tour in South America
with the troupe-
ir a laijr*er causes you to
suffsr from IndlaeWlon. a. >"":
burn, constipation, headaehaa. bad
breath, dlstlnsaa. blllousnsss and
kin blamlshta. gat HIOAUON
from your thimlii ted ay.
HIOAl.i'N la s real Ionio to Uia
llvsr and Iniesttnea. flat HIOALON
tod\r and 1*1 astlsr tomorrow.
A COMPLIMENT TO
YOUR GUESTS
ma?
DISTILLED AMD BOTTLED
IN
CANADA
WAIKIUVIUI CANADA
ISTAilliHID USt


< /
. SUNDAY. OCTOBER It, .1951
. u___-.- .____.....______._
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


PAGE SEVEN
Private Lives Of Public Enemies
In Warm Film Coming To Lux
i wonderful story
y at the Lux
Humbla Pictures'
A warm a:
opens Thurs
Theater In
"My Six Convicts"
The new Stanley Kramer
Company, production, based on
the best-seller by Donald Pow-
ell Wilson, does a perfect Job of
transferring to the screen the
private lives of six public ene-
mies, the moat astonishing char-
acters you've ever known in
or out of any Jail! -, ,_
As readers of the book know,
"My Six Convicts'' offers a new
slant on prison life, told by the
psychologist who went "inside
to study the inner workings of
a group of criminals. My Six
Convicts" is a warm and won-
derful story of six astonishing
individuals. .
My Six Convicts" casts John
Bel a the prison psychologist
who suddenly discovers to*
meS'hTls working with have
bkSrV&K- Mitchell, Gil-
bert' oUund, and Marshall
Thompson are also featured
promjSTntry. Mitchell plays
Connie, who takes' from the
rich to give to the girls. Roland
Is cast is' Puneh, Public' Enemy
No. 5 but gaining iU the
time! Thompson plays Scatty,
a yonng felon learning a trade
~ pWng pockets!
The remainder ol. My x
Convicts" are Dawson, the
twisted brains behind a prison
btrfaV slaved by Henry Morgan
KopM^whosaonly home was the
Srisott played by Jay Adler, and
mUJW stlr-jcfazy n a g lv to
-"ftf* woman 'Inside the
d^Jttatad *y Alt KjelUn. All
six perform with authority and
with real .insight into the-cogs
Which make criminals tick.
"My- Six Convicts" has a num-
ber o wonderful events, some
brutal. One of'the more hilari-
ous highlights is the smuggling
In and out of the Jail of Ran-
dall's "wife, engineered by the
Doc's six convicts. More drama-
tic is the mass jail-break which
places the "bug doctor" in Jeop-
ardy, and from which he is res-
cued by his convict aides.
. Michael Blankfort wrote the
screen play of "My 81x Con-
victs," which was directed by
Hugo Pregnese. Edna and Ed-
ward Anhalt were associate, pro-
ducenMlh4jLad the other/mem-
bers or the" Stanley Kramer or-
ganization merit hosannas for
a marvejo^isly entertaining film-
Judy Garland
To Make Screen
Return January
Hollywood' calif. Oct. u
(UP) Judy Garland, who was
forced to abandon the screen
temporarily due to ill health
which caused her to give up
several coveted roles will make
Mo\ie gossip
day that Mexican screen Maria
Flix has no intention of mar-
a comeback In the remake of rying Argentine movie star Car-
On The Records
Four 3-Dimensional
Feature Pictures
Planned By Cinerama
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. If (UP)
The Cinerama Corp., producers
of the new three-dimensional
movies which are astonishing
New York where they made
their debut recently, is planning
to produce four feature pictures
in technicolor and also stand-
ard 35 millimeter cameras for
exhibition on standard size
screens.
Merln C. Cooper,. who coop-
erated in preparing the Clne-
for experimental exhib-
Dolores Del Rio, First Lady
Of Fashion In Native Mexico
NEW YORK, Oct.,8 (UP)
Bing Crosby and Jane Wyman
merge their considerable vocal fama.
talents in a new Decca album i"0" in New Yor.k- nas bee.n
"Just for You," featuring songs sned, as general manager In
from their new movie musical of charge of the Production.
The experimental film ap-
pears on the screen three times
as wide as ordinary film and
the three dimensional tech-
nique gives a startling visual
effect.
Audiences gasp as onrushlng
water or vehicles seem to fall
RAY BOLGER and ALLYN McLERIE are paired in romance
and the dance for "Where's Charley?" the new Technicolor
comedy from Warner Bros., at the Balboa Theater today.
New Technicolor Movie Today
At Balboa; Ray Bolger Stars
Gossip Writers Say
Maria Felix Won't
Marry Thompson
Hoirvwnnn rvt 11 tip Colle8e lad who ^ forced to im-
Ray Bolger, Allyn McLerle,
Robert Shackleton and Horaee
Cooper, stars of the recent
Broadway musical hit, "Where's
Charley?", reenact their stage
roles in the Warner Bros. Tech-
nicolor adaptation today at the
Balboa Theater.
Set in Oxford, England,
Where's Charley?" concerns a
"A Star Is Born," wherein Jan-
et Oaynor and Frederic March
co-starred many years ago.
The screen colony thought
Judy was through and In des-
pair she slashed her wrists but
her husband saved her llf>. Then
Thompson.
los
They clalnr the flurry caused
by the report that the beautiful
Maria would marry Thompson
was purely a publicity stunt.
All week movie circles heard
persistent rumora that Miss
she started a slow uphill climb)Flix plans to marry Jorge
via vaudeville scoring a sensa-; Negrette, the singer-actor, ln-
tional bit In London and New
York. At the Palace Theater in
New York she broke all attend-
ance records.
Astonished, Hollywood beckon-
ed again. Production will start
In January after the birth of
her baby.
stead
ed a
of Thompson, as report-
few weeks ago.
Newsmen's efforts to get con-
firmation or denial from her
and from Negrette proved fruit-
less. Miss Flix, through her
secretary who answered the
whose arrival has been delayed.
This deception leads to a series
of amusing complications, cli-
maxed when the real aunt does
show up and sees Charley In
costume.
Popular tunesmlth Frank
Loesser wrote the popular melo-
dies featured In "Where's Char-
ley?".
David Butler directed the
film.
------------------ .
"7-----
phone, eluded Interviews on
various oretexts.
Negrette similarly dodged
newsmen by .secretly leaving
the studio where he presently
Is making a picture.
the same name.
Jane's acting has obscured the
fact that she first made a name
for herself as a singer of hot
jazz, blues and swing, but this al-
bum shows she has lost none' of
f.r *!^e.-.?l"?:^c,riie' HSSElBiV tnmjb cw In-
to the theater seats. Cinerama,
though still considered In a nov-
elty stage, Is practical only for
scenes that can be enhanced
by panoramic treatment.
Observers feel the new tech-
nique has undreamed of possi-
bilities for entertainment.
his usual suave, relaxed self.
Jane's best solo number Is the
provocative "Checkln' My Heart,"
and she also does well with Bing
In the duet, "Zing a Little Zongs"
Blng's songs run from the bal-
lad "Just for You," to the novel-
ties, "On the 10:10 from Ten-
Ten-Tennessee" and "I'll 81-81
Ya In Bahla-," the latter with the
Andrews Sisters.
Russ Morgan and his orches-
STILL RIDING HERD
The Lone Pine, Calif., desert
and mountain areas, where
Warner Bros.' Gary Cooper star-
rer, "Springfield Rifle," was
tra offer music for dancing In | filmed on location, was famll-
another new Decca album, "Ev-'lar ground to director Andre De
erybody Dance." The program I Toth. De Toth's first Job in the
comprises three fox trots, two [United States after fleeing Hit-
waltzes, a rumba, a samba and a i ler's Germany, where he had
tango, all In the silky "Morgan been both director and ace cam-
manner." jeraman, wa a cowboy on a
ranch near Lone Pine._________
The Chordettes, female ver- I------------- ;
sion of a barber shop quartet.
DALLAS, Tex. Oct. 11 (UP(
Dolores Del Rio, the Durango,
Mexico girl who left Hollywood
stardom to be a leading produc-
er and actress In the up-and-
coming Mexican movie Industry,
has become known as "Latin
America's First Lady of Fash-
Ion."
Miss Del Rio first appeared
in a Hollywood film In 192S.
By BEN COOK
OLLYWOOD (UP) {The
en dress extremely well. I am
greatly Impressed with their el-
egance. They follow the French
fashion."
In Mexico City, she explain-.world film capital may be in
ed. the American Influence Is' Hollywood, but you couldn't
greatest. prove It by talking to Leo Genrr.
It is the Mexican movie Indus- I The British stage and screen
try, however, about which Miss star is here making a picture at
Del Rio Is most enthusiastic. .the moment, but he cites his
The Churubusco Studios in own career as proof that good
she made the jump from silent Mexico City are as fine as anyjmotion pictures and picture
to talking pictures successfully.
' She has lived in Mexico City
with her mother the past 10
years. She has always taken
good care of herself, always
dressed carefuUy. The beauti-
ful flve-foot-three-lnch actress
still weighs 115 pounds the
same as when she llrs^ went to
Hollywood.
Early this month, Miss Del
Rio was given the Nieman-Mar-
cus award for her "great per-
sonal taste and "beauty as well
as her professional prestige as
an actress and film producer.
She was the first Latin Ameri-
can to win the honor.
Latin-American fashions usu-
ally follow those of the United
States and Paris, Miss Del Rio
said. But some designers are be-
coming outstanding in L a i n
America, particularly In Buenos
Aires and Mexico City which
she added, are the fashion cen-
ters of Latin America.
"They are doing some very
Interesting work, based on
native things." Miss Del Rio
continued. "Each country is
taking from its native fash-
ions.
"The shops are wonderful in
Buenos Aires. Argentine wom-
sion of a barber shop quartet, -r* j rt o TV/ _>
&&!Sfi3f& i Producer Says Stop Worrying
About Vanishing Ameritan
to "The Anniversary Walts" in
"Harmony Encores," a Colum-
bia album.
On the singles, Ralph Flana-
gan and his orchestra do a fine
Job on the rhythmic instrumen-
tal. "TlpphV In," backed by the
ballad, "I Should Care" (Victor)
Ztggy Elman's trumpet is fea-
tured with the George Gates or-
chestra on "Babalu," while on the
flip-over Gates provides a musi-
cal background for Marvin
Wright's piano on* "Carmen's
Boogie," a boogie-woogie version
of the toreador song from "Car-
men" (Coral)....
Pianist Jan August joins Jorry
Murad's Harmonlcats for a pleas-
ant arrangement of "Wish You
Were Here," backed by "Meet
Mister Callaghan" (Mercury)___
Two more arrangements of "The
Gjrls Are Marching," a song for
cur women soldiers, have ap-
peared. One by Mercury features
Vic Damone, now a soldier him-
self with "Come Hell or High
Water" on the reverse side. The
other, on Decca, Is by Sv Oliver,
with "Slick Chick'i- on the other
side....
Lisa Kirk revives "How Come
You Do Me'Like You Do?" in
lowdown blues style, with "If
Your Heart Is Breaking" on the
reverse side (Victor)___Helen
O'Connell combines the novelty.
"You Like?," and "You Darlln'"
(Capitol).... The Ames Bro-
thers, one of the better vocal big-hearted whlte'chlef and of-
groups around the-,? days, should fer the tribal bosses $200 a week
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 11 (UP)
you can atop worrying about
the vanishing American, pro-
ducer Herman Cohen sighed
today. He'll do all right as long
as movie fans go lor cowboys
and Indians.
Cohen hails from Detroit,
where Indians are very scarce
Indeed. But he Just got a liberal
education In the ways and wiles
of the red man, and be reports
that they're doing very nicely,
thank you.
The young producer went In-
to Injun country to make "The
Battles of Chief Pontiac." an
historical movie about the fam-
ous Ottawa chief's siege of Fort
Detroit.
As a native of the Motor City,
he would have liked to film
the picture right where Pontiac
made history, but he soon found
out that would have meant
tearing down most of Detroit
a very expensive proposition
even for a movie studio.
So he settled for Rapid City.
S. D., where the terrain is al-
most identical to that of Detroit
and the landscape abounds with
Indiana.
. The first thing we did was
arrange for a pow-wow with the
chiefs of the tribe to sign up
the Indians we needed," he
said. "I went prepared to be a
make new friends with "String
Along" and "Absence Makes the
Heart Grows Fonder" (Coral).
Homer Jenks
each.
"Now what happened; one
of them calmly announced
that he wanted (2,50o a week;
It Just about floored me. For
that price I'd have turned In-
dian myself."
Cohen got over that handle by
crossing the chief's name off
his list. In a little while, the
Indian came back and accept-
ed $150 a week. Seems his braves
wanted to be in the picture,1 and
his tenure as chief might have
been cut short If ht hadn't put
his name on the dotted line.
*'A lot of the younger Indians
were plenty hep, about pic-
tures," said Cohen, "but we
couldn't use them because they
couldn't shoot bows and arrows
or ride bareback. We had to go
right to the reservation for our
Indians, and even then we had
to teach some of them how to
use tomahawks."
Cohen learned Just how "hep
the red men were when he
picked out four chiefs for an
important scene. After the first
day of shooting, they packed
up and started to leave.
"I explained that we weren't
through with the scene but
they said they just didn't like
the work and thev could make
more money at a fair near there.
"Those guys knew they were
established in the picture and
I had to keep them or spend
extra money shooting the scene
over. Funnv thing, thev spoke
good English when I hired
them, but when they got ready
to leave, thev couldn't under-
stand a word I said. They beean
to understand when I doubled
their salaries, thnueh. and when
we paid them off. thev left In a
new Cadillac convertible."
studio In the world," she said, making are no respecters of
"They were built only five geography. /
years ago. They aren't like Hoi- "Looking back over the last
lywood studios, remodeled time five years," he said, "the films
after time to keep up with im- hat proved most valuable for
proveniente. The Churubusco my .career, apart from 'Henry
studios were built to modern V,' wire, "IT.? Snake Pit," made
standards to start with. (in Hollywood 'Quo Vadls,' fllm-
The Spanish-speaking audi- ed in Italy, and 'The Wooden
ence for movies is second only j Horse,' made In Germany, Den-
to the English-speaking audi- mark and British studios
ence, she said, and Mexico City | Genn Is making "Pleasure Is-
is the third largest movie pro- land" here now at Paramount
ducer behind only Hollywood studio. He follows that with
and Britain. "The Red Beret" in England and
"There are 51,000,000 peo- expects to return to the United
pie in the Spanish-speaking au- States for a stlll-undesignated
dience," she said. "Think of it. :fllm next year,
all Central and most of South "Anything artistic should be
America. In Europe there's!international," he said. "I don't
Spain." I think that place or nationality
Miss Del Rio said the movie*, really makes a great deal of
being turned out by the Mexl- difference.
can studios are as good as those
from Hollywood and Britain,
adding:
"Of course, we are like Brit-
Advocates Travel
"I think the more we travel
the more Englishmen travel
part in 'Pleasure Island' appeal-
ain and France. The motion i to America and Americans""to
picture industry in Mexico is I England the better. Everyone
very short of capital. We have'should go where he finds good
to be very economical." scripts. That's why I came to
In Mexico alone, she say s, this country. The script and the
from 130 to 140 pictures are ed to me.
produced each year. "Place or nationality don't
We have the best camera- make any difference so long as
man In the world (in Mexico 1," we follow the ordinary artistic
she said. "He is Gabriel Figuerna. I canons, and provided we use the
limed The Fugitive.' He right story, the right people
and the right parts."
Genn pointed out that a re-
has won 11 trophies over the
world more than any other
cameraman."
She said the Mexican movie
Industry was not alarmed by
the rapid growth of television
cent poll of Important directors
who named the 10 greatest films)
of all time resulted In a list
of pictures that had been made
in Mexico. Mexican moviemak-'in widely scattered parts of the
ers are even making pictures!globe. It even included Eisen-
Del' stein's "Potempkln," filmed in
for the new medium. Miss
Rio, herself, Is Just starting a
TV series.
"People will always go to see
good movies," she said. Com-
petition won't hurt the movie
industry. We'll just have
make better pictures. Then peo-
ple will take the trouble to go
to the theater."
the USSR.
LEND AN EAR
Times does go by. Before he
was a star in Hollywood, John
to "Big Jim McLain," became the
first "singing cowboy" on rec-
ord with his series known as
Singin' Sam."
JOHN PAYNE
RHONDA FLEMING, in
"CROSSWIND"
IN TECHNICOLOR!
BELLA
3:M fjSJ T:(
VISTA
I :M p m._
A Tale of Intrigue. Romance
and Adventure in Haiti!
DALE ROBERTSON
ANNE FRANCIS, la
LUX THEATRE
Savage Passions and Spectacular
Adventure In the White Jungle
of the North...!
"The Wild
North"
Stewart'
GRANGER
tyd
CflAKISSE
Wendell
COBEY
on! TROPICAL
Randolph SCOTT Lucille NORMAN, In
"CARSON CITY"
DRIVEN-IN THEATRE
Adventure's Favorite Hero...!
RICHARD TODD JOAN RICE, in
"STORY OF ROBIN HOOD"
IN TECHNICOLOR!
CECILIA THEATRE
Adventure. Intrigue. Romance...!
"CASANOVA. THE MYSTERIOUS
CAVALIER"
with Vinario aaauaaa
Also- WALT DISNEY'S Production
"THE WORLD OF NATURE"
E N C ANTO
WALCOTT va. MARCIANO
FIGHT!
Jane Russell, in
"THE OUTLAW"
Also:
TCHABOD AND MR.
TOAD"
T IV OLI
"LOS TRES ALEGRES
COMPADRES"
-and -
"HOMBRE SIN ALMA"
CAPITOLIO
Lucille Ball John Afar
- In -
"MAGIC CARPET"
' Jon Hall, in
"Hurricane Island"
VICTORIA
Burt Lancaster, In
TEN TALL MEN-
- Also: -
JUNGLE MANHUNT"
IDEAL "Pl-AM* or ARABY" with Maureen O'Hara
"RED BALL EXPRESS"



PAGE EIGHT
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

''.................ni.......... ii i........i.. _ ni ..... -------------- .......-- ------- SUNDAY, OCTOBER If, 1052.
_____ ' ^________m__mm1
Tesis, Green Trade Punches At Panam Gym Tonight
Fishing Where
There's Fish
Today
ram
Fishing continues good in the inner bay area, this last week
several boats out with fair to good luck. The Serl now fishing
with feathers Instead of the regular cut bait raised 5. Wally Pears-
son landed one of them, look like Wally is really developing lmto
a fisherman. ,
Soltura, Seri. Caimn II, and Tin Goose all have flags fly-
ing.
Mrs. Virginia Spencer fishing off her husband's boat the
Ttfi Goose landed a 417 lb. Marlin this makes two for her this
year. From records available this is the first time any woman
has landed two Marlin in Panam Bay and with her nine thread
WOrld Record for sail fish still unbroken puts Virginia right on
top as far as the women are concerned and I can name lots ol
men who haven't done nearly as well including yours truly. Con-
gratulations Virginia.
1st Race "F-l" Native 6H Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 12:45
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLES
1 Resorte
2 Sin Fin
3 Diez de Mayo
4 Cosa Linda
5 Opex
6 Don Jaime
B. Aguirre 117
V. Ortega 115
A. Mena 115
G. Cruz 117
B. Pulido 115
A. Ubldla 110
7 Buenas Tardes R. Gomez 112
8 Juan Hulncho J. Bravo ill
Not too many years ago the majority of boats In Panam
would be laid up or at least not finishing this time of the year.
It Is hoped that enough will be out this month and next to see
what October and November are really like. The Panam Hotel
has 5 bookings for this period from states side fishermen and if
a few more go out maybe we can build this years total up to
where it will be something hard to beat. From the boats who
have responded to our request for total bill fish landed this year
it is certain 1952 is well ahead of any past year. We definitely
need information from a few of the leading boats to complete
this information. How about it fellows, its for the records.
- Sam Moody and Barney Forgeson shoplng around for a new
fishing boat hope they get one soon, we have lost too many good
fishermen the last few years.
Walter Gorman and party returned Friday from a Pina Bay
Trip. Walt reports that the sail fish are thick in shore and along
the islands but the bay outside is dead with very little or no
bait. Sailfish see to be feeding close to shore more this year than
usual. This is good if you are looking for sailfish but of course
anyone going to Pina wants Marlin and if you fish off shore
without raising Marlin people jump to the conclusion that fish-
ing is poor while all the time you can catch sails till your bait
rifts out.
- Lloyd Kent of Gamboa fishing from Walt's boat Joined our
club and graduated on the same trip. He caught his first sail.]
then 5 more and topped it off with a nice Black Marlin. From,
this'trip it seems the inner bay is paying better returns than
fW'
2nd Race "F-2" Native 4% Fgs. ped up the best semtflnallsts in
Purse: J75.00 Pool close*: 1:45 his division. His handlers think
Inter-City Boxing Card
Should Produce Thrillers
Colon's Pedro Tesis gets his big chance tonight when
he tackles Isthmian Bantamweight Champ Baby Green
in the ten-round main bot at the Panam Gym.
Green is a slight 5-to-4 choice
to outpoint the up-and-coming
rugged youngster from the Gold
Coast. But there is plenty Of
support for Tesis.
The Coln slugger has come on
fast in less than a year of pro-
fessional fighting and has mop-
SECOND RACE OF THE
DOUBLES
1 Raymond
2 Little Lulu
3 Don Joaqun
4 Malaya
5 Rosa B.
6 Casablanca
7 Volador)
8 Duque)
V. Castillo 115
G. Sanchez 120
A. Vergara lllx
A. Mena 120
B. PuUdo 120
J. Bravo 120
C. Ruiz 120
R. Guerra 115x
3rd Race "F-2" Native 414 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 1:45
ONE TWO
1 Tap Lady
2 Galon
3 Fensador
4 Kon Tiki .
5 Pesadilla
6 Danubio
7 Yoslkito
F. Rose 115
A. Mena 115
E. Darlo 115
G. Sanchez 115
R. L. Gil 115
J. Rodriguez 115
B. Agulrre 115
4th Race '1-2" Imported 4W Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:24
QUINIELA
1 Pincel
2 Dominador
3 Turf Lodge
4 Black Sambo
5 Apprise
6 Piragua
7 Wild Wire
8 Mimo
9 Nijlnsky
F. Ramos 115
C. Lino 120
A. Vasquez 115
J. Bravo 120
B. Aguirre 117
A. Mena 117
J. BaezaJr! 118
B. Pulido 115
G. Cruz 115
5th Race "C" Native V Fgs.
Purse: $235.00 Pool closes: 2:25
ser down the coast.
-i.-.
GOLD COAST FISHING

1 Lolito
2 Tuira
3 Mandinga
4 Valarla
5 Elona
6 Annie N.
V. Rodriguez 107x
R. Guerra 107x
J. Chuna 103x
B. Pulido 112
G. Moran 109x
H. Reyes 117r
?Something new has been added and boy oh! boy it is hotter,
tljfln a depot stove. Spinning and fly fishing has been discovered
bWhe gold coast fishermen and Is it paying dividends, ghagres
river and the spillway have for years been good places to fish
fur Tarpon Snook. How thines have changed, to quote one old
timer (son you alnt seen nothing yet we have fishing we never
kftaw existed). For the fisherman who likes to spend a few hours
after work or oart of his week and fishing with some assurance
nis efforts will resu't In fish to convince the little woman he
revllv has ben out ftsh'ne with the boys. This type hps develop-
vt'lnto a void mine. It has been proven that a man with a spln-
n'ng rod or flv can eo out and in an hour return with 12 to 18
nice fish (while other* fishine the same area with the old cast-
in or trolling pole will turn up with one or two fish and all to
often none.
j&fce do not claim you can buv a spinning rod and go out any
tirWhto return in an hour with 18 nice fish, but it Is an establish-
ed fact under certain conditions such as not during a heavy run
or spawn that the above figures have been the rule rather than
the exception on the Chagres River these last few weeks. The
possibilities of this type fishing paving dividends on the Pacific
side are good and if I can talk Bill Brooks of the Tarpon Club
into lending me his rod some weekend I intend to give it a try.
Casting and trolling at certain time of the vear have always
been good both on the Atlantic and Pacific side, what the1 boys
at the Tarpon club have done Is to find a way to have good
fishing all year and when that is accomplished anywhere it is
news. How about some of the fellows from the Atlantic side
coming over to show the locals how its done.'
JOIN CASA FASTLICH'S
.CHRISTMAS GIFT BANK
Choose your gift now, for Christmas.
Have it beautifulv giftwrapped.
Have it stored in our vaults, until Christmas.
Pay as you go, as little as you want, at no
extra charge:
For the gift you give with pride,
Let Casa Fastlich be your guide. '
CASA FASTLICH
6th Race "H" Imported 1 MUe
Purse: $400.00 Pool closes: 3:35
FIRST RACE OF THE DOUBLES
1 Visir E. Julian 118
2 The B .th Road) V. Cast. 115
3 Pincelazo)
4 Trafalgar
5 Polvorazo
6 Pia
7 In Time
8 Scotch Chum
M. Hurley 115
G. Sanchez 111
O. Castillo 109
J. Bravo 117
B. Moreno 120
A. Mena 115
7th Race "F" Imported 8V4 Fgs-
Purse: $580.00 Pool closes: 4:45
SECOND RACE OF THE
DOUBLES
1 Anglla R. L. Gil 120
2 Pamphlet H. Reyes 117x
3 Bracmour A. Phillips 115
4 Choice,Brand K. Flores 110
5 Begonia A. Ubidia 112
6 Lujoso L. Martinez 107x
7 Sir Boss R. Vasquez 110
8th Race "1-1" Imported 6> Fgs.
Purse: $375.40 Pool elate: 4:40
QUINIELA
1 Ventre a Terre J. Bravo 120
PANAMA


Distilled, Blended
and Bottled in Scotland

2 Cocaleca
3 Gran Dla
4 Prestigio
5 Delhi
8 Pampero n
7 Full
8 Caonazo
O. Oraell 120
G. Sanchez 114
R L. Gil 116
J .Avila 120
E. Julian 120
R. Gomez 120
B. Pulido 120
that he is now ready, for bigger
things.
' Tesis was unbeaten as an ama-
teur and has kept up his bril-
liant ring work in the fight-for-
durlng his quick but spectacular
pay ranks. He lost only once
rise to the top. That loss, a deci-
sion verdict to Leslie Thompson
of Colon, was later avenged with
a sixth round knockout over the
flashy Thompson.
This fight could establish Tesis
firmly in the local boxing firma-
ment or retard his progress to-
wards the championship. Tesu,
has his sights aimed at the now
vacant 126-pound title.
On the other hand. Green
who reportedly cannot make the
118-pound limit any longer Is
also aiming at the featherweight
crown. .
Green's big advantages of su-
perior height and reach plus bet-
ter boxing know-how are ex-
pected to see him through to
victory but not before a hard
struggle to the finish.
Tesis hits with authority, as Is
attested by his ring record in
which it can be noted that the
majority of his fights ended in a
knockout by Pedro. He hits well
enough to turn the tide in his
favor with one well placed punch
right down to the last ten sec-
onds.
Both boys wound up their
training programs in excellent
condition and a real thriller can
be anticipated.
The same may be said of the
rest of the card, bi which all the
bouts are between Coln and
Panam City boxers. The pro-
gram shapes a'an inter-city
tournament.
The semifinal will be a six-
rounder between Panama's Cal-
vin Lloyd and Colon's Francisco
Benty. These lads signed to make
a limit of 135 pounds.
A special six-rounder between
Horacio Ottls of Panam and
Manuel Prescott of Coln may
turn out to be the best of the
evening. These 128-pounders like
to slug from start to finish.
A four round preliminary bet-
ween Baby San Bias II and Al
Hostin will get things started.
Hostin and 8an Bias are expect-
ed to weigh-in at no more than
116 pounds.
Admission prices are $2, $1 and
50 cents.
Football Results
By United Press
Penn State 35, W. Virginia 21.
Penn 13, Princeton 7.
Ohio State 23, Wisconsin 14.
Maryland 37, Georgia 4.
M'-*-1i State 48, Texas A.
AM.*.
N-.y li, William & Mary 0.
Army 37, Dartmouth 7.
Michigan 28, Indiana 13.
Yale 35, Columbia 28.
Colgate 13, Rutgers 7.
Harvard 42, Washington U. 0.
Holy Cross 35, New York U. 4.
Bowdoin 31, Amherst 7.
IVaine 24, Uew Hampshire 7.
Syracuse 26, Cornell 6.
Georgia Tech 14, Tulane 4,
Williams 9, Middleburv 4.
nijerUn 28, Depauw 0.
Tech 44, Johns Hop-
kins 6.
26,'Chattanooga i.
. I. C'lemson 13.
\" i a 50, George Washing-
ton 4.
Little Guys Make Best Umpires,
Says Stewart, Target For All
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
Juan Franco
Mutuel Dividens
9th Race "C" Imported 7 Fgs.
Parte: $654.00 Pool closes: 5:15
ONE TWO
1' Dictador
2 Phlox
3 Montmartre
4 Roadmaster
5 Cheriberibln
6 Rathlln Light
7 Coraggio
F. Rose 116
J. Bravo 120
R. L. Gil 115
R. Guerra lOOx
B. Pulido 112
V. Castillo 112
E. Darlo 102
10th Race "F-l
Purse: $275.00
1 Tin Tan
2 Bljagual
3 Strike Three
4 Pregonero
5. Proton
6 Golden Babe
7 Manolete
8 Villarreal
Native 6H
Pool closes:
B. PuUdo
A. Vergara
H. Alzamora
G. Graell
B. Aguirre
J. Phillips
A. Mena
A. Enrique
CANDIDATE Fred Haney,-
above, is considered for the
Pittsburgh manager's job, va-
cated by Billy Meyer. He won
the pennant with the Holly-
wood Stars.
ITS NEW!
PLASTIC ENAMEL
lor every use
FIRST RACE
1Miranda $7.60, 4.40, 2.80
2Domino $5.20, 2 80
3Romntico $3.60.
. SECOND RACE
1La Negra $5.20, 2.40
2Mueco $2.20
First Double: (Miranda-La Ne-
gra) $18.84.
THIRD RACE
1Don Mario $28.20, 4.40, 3.60
2Coran $2.80, 2.20
3Piscina $2.40.
Quiniela: (Don Mario-Coran)
FOURTH RACE
1Rlstia $8.20. 3, 3.40
2Avivato $2.40, 2.60
3Tap Girl $7.
Quiniela: ( RI 11 a-Avlvato)
$7.40. ___
FTTH RACE
1Gaywood $5.40. $3, 2.20
2Porters Star $4, 2.40
3Mariscalito $2.20.
SIXTH RACE
1Doa Eleida $9.40, 4.20, 2.80
2Curaca $8.60, 3.60
3Mon Etolle $3.60.
SEVENTH RACE*''*
1Piropo II $7.40, 8.20, 2.20
2Carmela II $3.80, 2.20
3Rose Hip $2.20.
Second Double: (Doa Eleida-
Piropo II) $48.
EIGHTH RACE
1Levadura $5.40, 3.40, 2.20
2Cipayo $2.60, 2.20
3Betun $2.20.
Quiniela: (Levadura-Cipa y o )
$8.60.
NINTH RACE
1Hechizo $7.20, 3.40, 2.20
2La Chata $19.60, 2.20
3Alejandro $2.20.
One-Two: (Hechizo-La Chata)
$218.
TENTH RACE
1Breeze Bound $8, 7.60, 3 60
2Callmedear $24.40, 9.80
3Danescourt $3.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Picn $2.40, 2.20.
2Haste Star $7.80.
Duke 33, South Carolina 7.
Auburn 54, Wofford 7.
Va- Louisiana State 34, Kentucky 7.
.iiabaia ii, Virginia Tech 4.
Minnesota 27, Northwestern 26.
Illinois 48, Washington 14.
Pittsburgh 22, Notre Dame 10.
Purdue 41, Iowa 14.
Kansas 43, Iowa State 0.
S.M.U. 25, Missouri 7.
Oklahoma 49, Texas 20.
FRIDAY NIGHT SCORES.
Boston College 20, Drake 14.
Boston U. 9-. Miami (Florida) 7.
Bucknell 19, Temple 12.
So. California 20, San Diego
Navy.. ,
----- -----__________
Sports Briefs
NEW YORK. The director of
the NCAA television program has
made his reply to the Notre
Dame athletic director's charges
that the group Is working on a
"Socialistic and Communistic"
plan.
Asa Bushnell denies that the
NCAA group has presented any
"share the wealth" program
whereby member colleges would
share In receipts' from games
that are telecast. Bushnell says
that a long range policy on tele-
vision will be presented at the
next NCAA convention in Wash-
ington this December.
But, says Bushnell, it is "cer-
tainly premature," to call the
Elan Socialistic and Communls-
c when it has not yet been
completely formulated.
Earlier yesterday, Notre Dame's
Ed Krause said he would like to
see what the plan calls for.
"Even If they dont take all the
receipts," said Krause, "but just
a portion, no matter what It is.
it's Socialistic and Unamerican."
CHICAGO Four of Ameri-
ca's foremost golfers have been
Invited to play an exhibition tour
In Japan, but they probably
won't he able to accept despite
a lucrative offer. The Professio-
nal Golfers Association says the
gayer Lloyd Mangrum, Ed
liver, Jimmy Demaret and Jim
Turnesa are scheduled to
leave the middle of the month
for a match in Australia and
that the Japanese invitation
"came too late."
NEW YORK, Oct. 11--- Little
men make the best umpires,
says Bill Stewart, pointing to
Babe Plnelll, Bill Summers, Joc-
ko Conlon and Artie Oore. The
National League veteran stands
only five feet five-and-a-half
Inches.
"If a little guy,has any back-
bone at all he will develop it
early in life, because so many
big guys will try to push him
aroud," says Stewart.
An umpire needs all of it, for
since being nearly killed 20
years ago In landing his major-
laegue Job Stewart has been hit
by pot bottles, stones, rotten
eggs, firecrackers, tomatoes,
seat cushions, umbrellas com-
pacts, beer cans and left-over
liverwurst sandwiches. Knives
and blackjacks have been pulled
on him. He has been sat and
spat on, punched, pommeled
and choked.
Stewart recalls, in The Amer-
ican Magazine, first attracting
major-league attention by be-
ing mobbed in a New York-
Pennsylvania League game in
York, Pa., for over-ruling ano-
ther umpire and calling inter-
ference. Bill Emslle, then of tbe
National League staff, was in
the stand, admired his .courage.
Stewart stresses the difficulty
of an umpire's job. He has to
carry hundreds of rules and In-
terpretations in his head, make
300-odd split-second decisions
In a game. A mistake by the
margin of a half-inch can mean
a difference of $250,000 to a
club.
FRISCH TROUBLESOME IN
ONLY TWO CITIES
That' no gag about players
and managers nagging an um-
pire in order to keep an ap-
pointment downtown.
"Bench jockeys get bored in
the dugout, so they Insult the
ump, hoping to get kicked out
and catch an early dinner," as-
serts Stewart.
He recollects Frank Frisch
stirring up a lot of trouble, but
only in two cities.
"In the New York area, Frltch
seemed to sniff the scents from
his garden in nearby New Ro-
chelle, and tried to get kicked
out so he could plant his rose-
bushes," says Stewart.
"In Boston, he would develop
an insatiable yearning to make
off for a swim along Cape Cod.
One afternoon the temperature
hit 99 degrees, and Frankie kept
Insulting me on almost every
play. Finally I turned to him
and said: "Look, Frankie, I've
got to stay here and sweat, so
you're gonna sweat right with
me. There'll be no Cape for you
today!" Frankie sighed, went
back to his station, and found
nothing to complain about the
rest of the day."
Stewart must admit that Leo
Durocher calmed down quite a
bit since he married Laraine
Day, but points out that the
Giants' manager suffered a re-
ltese the past Summer.
THANKLESS UMPIRE'S JOB
NOW SLEEPLESS
Stewart rightfully calls the
umpire the loneliest man in
town.
"It's hard to resist being
friendly to a stranger trying
to make conversation," he saya,
"but you never know when that
stranger may turn out to be a
gambler, fixer or a generally-
shady character. If he's pure in
heart, he may be a disgruntled
fan trying to start a brawl.
"I don't read or go to the
movies too much, because excel-
lent eyesight is indispensable. I
saw my first movie in months
in New York this past Summer,
had to take a front-row seat
because the house was crowded.
I felt a ringing slap across my
back. A fan in the row behind
had recognized me.- 'I always
knew you umpires couldn't see
five feet in front of you,' he
cackled."
"But you cant beat them
hours," Tim Hurst once said, to
a fellow umpire complaining
about how thankless was his
job.
Now an umpire has to stay
up half the night.
By BEANS REARDON
24 Yean In National League
Written for NEA Service
Question: There's a runner on
third base with one out. Sud-
denly he breaks for the plate.
The batter refuses to get out of
the box, interferes with the
catcher trying to tag the run-
ner. Who should be called out,
the runner of batter?Anthony
Clofalo.
Answer: In this case, the run-
ner. If the batter interferes with
the catcher as the runner Is
crossing- the plate, the runner is
ont if there are fewer than two
ont. If two are ont, the batter Is
out.
Q. Mathematically, there are
how many different possible ar-
rangements of the final stand-
ings of major-league clubs? ,
Ernie Gllckman.
A. A figure filbert once cairn- 1
lated that there are 40.320 dif-
ferent possible wavs for the clubs
to finish in the final standings.
Q. How many days off does a
big league team get a season?
Joe Berg.
A^ The average major-league
club's schedule includes 23 days
off during the regular season.
CHICAGO. The Chicago
White Sox alreadv have gone
to work on buildinr no their
1953 roster. The White Sox
have announced the purchase
of first baseman Earl York
from the Cincinnati Reds to
bring their total of first Back-
ers to five. York played with
Tulsa last season, hitting .307.
which included 15 homers and
141 runs batted in.

11th Race "D" Native 1 Mile
Purse: $300.00 Pool closes xxx
1 Arranquin
2 Rio Mar
3 8un's Moon
4 Diana
V. Ortega 112
R. L. Gil 109
B. Aguirre 112
V. Castillo 110
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NEW YORK. A 8am Hous-,
' ton State player who failed to
win a high school letter is the
top ground gainer among the na-
tion's small college players. Don
Gottlob has racket up a total of
721 yards in three games, a big
margin over second place Bob
Noll of New Mexico Western with
505 yards. All of Oottlob's yard-
age was gained passing, and all
of Noll's rushing, so Noll is the
leading ball carrier.
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SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12, 1152.
_


HJt SUNDAY AMERICAN -.
ONE DAY'S CATCH IN PANAMA BAY(Left
Baughner, Charles Abernathie, young Baughn
one-day catch taken aboard the "Alabama," w
Baughner of MIraflores Locks. Abernathie, p
guide, left Balboa at 8 a.m. running 140 degre
ed driftwood and circled In that area for three
proxlmatley 400 pounds of fish. Including two
of the sallfish, boated by Bobby Colson of Bal
rod. No. 0 Penn reel, with only 175 yards of 11
feather. Hard to believe, but true. The sail
scales. The second sail was hooked while wor
ond catch was Baughner's. Abernathie had t
make both catches possible.
to right) Bobble Colson, Mrs. Baughner Jim
er and C. R. Baughner are shown with their
hich was recently bought from Abernathie by
erforming the double chores of skipper and
es for two-and-one-half hours. He then sight-
h0.usudur,n5 whlcn tlm8 the party boated ap-
sallflsh, wahoo. dolphin. Jack and bonita. One
boa High, was caught on an old Tonkin cane
ne and four feet of leader wire, using a white
-weighed 96 pounds on the Balboa Yacht Club
king Colson's fish. Both were landed The sec-
o maneuver the wheel for some 35 minutes to
Tactician Catlin Key Man In Oklahoma Line
With His Clever Head Fake And Crab Block
By JOHN McCALLUM
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Oct. 11The
science of offensive football ad-
vances with every play.
One of the keenest tacticians
on the college front this Fall Is
ham-fisted, 195-pound Tom
Catlin. Oklahoma's v e te r a n
center and co-captain is a hu-
man demolition charge, softens
the other side's Iron Curtain
With vicious blocking.
The Sooner savant asserts
that it takes more than brute
power to get the job done up
front these days.
"You've got to play with your
head," he ays. i *
.
Though completely overlooked
by the baroer-shop strategists,
Catlin's head fake and crab
block Is a skill ranking right
alongside the backs' black
magic.
"A blocker always tries to put
his head between his opponent
and the ball carrier's path,"
says Catlin. "The defense some-
times watches the Mocker's
nead and adjusts accordingly I
try to keep the defense honest
by putting my head on the
wrong side. It prompts them to
react the wrong way, leaves 'em
flat-footed for a reverse body
block."
Catlin furnishes Oklahoma
with one of the slickest block-
ing centers in college football.
The resourceful operative goes
both ways in Bud Wilkinson's
split T, prefers llnebacklng.
When the Sooners are rolling,
Wilkinson rests Catlin on de-
fense. But there's invariably a
quick substitution if the other
side gets too close to the goal
line.
Reminds you of Joe Black and
the Dodgers.
by
---------------
JOE WILLIAMS
No intercollegiate squad is so
pressed for time as Army. The
cadets are restricted to 90-mln-
ute practice sessions. Which
Isn't much time to cram in
chalk drills. Individual instruc-
tion, dummy and live scrim-
mage and reviewing past games
via movies.
Red Blaik uncovered a way
to lick the time element for
pictures. The Army generalissi-
mo simply erected a tent on the
practice field with a built-in
projector and screen.
Blaik employs the shuttle sys-
tem. While the offensive platoon
is on the field, the defense
studies the films and vice versa
Most unpopular film is the
1951 Army-Navy game.
Talk about platoons. The
standard football bench for a
game is equipped with one tele-
phone for communication be-
tween the eoacb and his scouts
in the press box.
Texas has two.
One for the offensive unit,
the other for the defensive
forces.
I WATER BOY KICK8
William and Mary has a
water boy who ta also the team's
extrapolnt specialist.
Qulnby Hines, who weighs on-
ly 135 pounds, last season drop-
ped his bucket lent enough to
make 22 of 25 attempts.
Indiana lost its first game of
the season to Ohio State Ber-
nie Crlmmlns was asked if he
thought the Howlers would win
any of the remaining games
"Yes and no," replied the
new coach.
"What do you mean yes and
no?" he was asked.
"Yes, I think we will, but no
we won't."
don'w!rt*"?,Ji0m^thm?V.ou.,nat dont d0 ,n r town. You
S-E. f *h* dnel *"> Pitob in Central Park, cook opium in
AnS k a *?,' be^tJthe New York Yankees, either. Not often
if ftSt &TC Dodefr don,t eTer ** them. A, a matter
TW ! ,BT8 don\ bwU y* In the World Serte
in Vhi7L?. I AU to* they've had six cracks and lost them
in t?e Seventh^aS^fe! *" down to the seventh uttaf
.? h*? *AT:i.The best y0u e*" y 'or the Bums is to
EF..M^. ne of their sympathetic albeit disconsolate Ioyal-
gJSaJ .** .<**?"* down the ramp after Capt.
VSiSt^TSM ,Hed..tet'or the final out. Well, anyway
thev loJe To^h.^rK^h!KH'rT*rds put differently wh
tney lose to the Yaies bat they mean the same thing.
in J^*S*m&22&!S& ififi !?* tataau* d their fourth
ih < w r ine NaP0leonic direction of Casey Stengel who
thus Joins Joe McCarthy in a similar achievement wWcrT to
otherwise without parallel in the history of basebal" Thevwon
Wtterf tehthdB b5RSWf{ more able reserves an7hyarder
fne nom? ?mUlhodaLFabeuRuthv.lrst donned Yw* flannels
ifn ?Ke .run na* bteri the club's most potent weanon anri
g*M- not one of the more dtoUngutotodStadtaKtoSS
t still features the knockout punch. In each of the fou> games
thr^noTth^-|T^.theonK,,b,^WM a enchant factor%nTin
three of them it was the clincher. Altogether thev hit in intn
th? "S?hf5 **" f thf parks t0 set a eord hat was beyond
he ,ftid thflHm"8C^e S eve" iabled Murderers Row it cannot
mavhl t ~Si Yankees d0 o know their own strength but
maybe the experts who muse so wistfully over the old day* don't.
-i'JSf*! hVe been b*tter *i*ee teams there hare been
htad in' ./7* !?. Throe time, they earn, from be"
bW.^H T?..*0 dnw trtn ** ,n the end they beat the
B^L thetatter's own cory backyard, winning the last two
BT^SE'g*! n S*e.two mes other yonnV "nke^
2S. . * * 5S2. W ce alongside Illustrious heroeTof
m m ii WM Bfh*,y M**"''* t that struck thT dectoive
home-run Mow on two successive afternoons. A Ruth roes and
ImZ?S uakeS, ^ SV D,M-"i0 *oes nd alon^ come.
?h^YankV Ti"* hard. * ex,plain the continuing mastery of
.J A* v W." ThV nnP'y ake it a business to go oat and
KLS **H-*S$ more a matter of expert operaSon
E^E. J^n0""'. ?*?/ haTe the bMt ,ront officrorganiraSon
his ftold m Ge0rCe WelM the most eompetent^aV'IS

Bn,TheiYannees ako had more genuine old pros than the
SSS^-nSS Revnolds for one. It was old Sam Warnalnt as
to^s2P?VK2Sn "2?. leaguc' wh0 sPun a iour-hrt shutoul
L, L3oe B1^?tln. the vital fourth gamethe one game
wb5,e*3!l2Sjr.oth*t na-d the most influence on the ultimate
"t ^nd w, the college-trained Indian whose ove
?m ?n thito J*cn,n,r P'it down an omlnoUs Brooklyn up-
r".w^ 2 sixth game after extra base hits had driven Vic
SdEdt't th elBhth. And again Tuesday Reynolds
llf tvddfeJLopa after the Bums had filled the bases In
hhLf0i?rv and^hlI.e h? d,d not escape unscathed and retired
hlT?.eUobei0r1 the naiah- Ws wrk was much more than ade-
?n ia8teRel.n!ver heslUtes when one of his pitchers gets
SeaindUn?ei-karararm.the ^ ^ *<* "* B*-

viL*?* eeond year In a row Bob Kusava protected the
SS??*!?1 .n,?m^nt ?f dln erU- Just M w* the ease
**tut tP 9tants ta the final game, the left-hander, who
sedom hits the headlines untU the World Series, came on in
1 dth the bases full, only this time it was in the seventh
^to*Jn,tad ! ^e n'nth. and there was one out instead of
none. The first hitter he had to deal with wa, Duke Snider,
the Bum" hottest bat with 10 hits, including four homers
Snider popped innocuously to third for the second out. This'
raagbt up Jackie Robinson who had been hitting the ball
5t vif *""> despite his enfeebled .174 batting average.
He hit under a tricky Kusava pitch and lofted a soft infield
> which got caught ta the wind and Billy Martin ran in
second to make the catch two feet from the ground close
taCTJ,.hert i0^*" the h,*h nD Pun !,tU>' nd mock-
ruu .. hf*'?,rk *h** w" Beginning to gather over the old
u cutely tuned ear could have heard the strains of an
unending Brooklyn refrain, "Walt till next year," for that was
to be the funeral chant to the Bums* tost dying hope. But for
an erret not another Brooklyn hitter was to see first base.

i- ?hhtrl,LP,,a5n's hopes that Black, who had put the Bums
flWfi?,.v !**& """"'eent relief pitching, had won the
SZ- It em*t& i0*! the fourth to Reynolds' shutout, would
Krlf tn? FiatDu*h Faithful their first series victory, were to be
*. ^.e.^0ri ,hr.ee hinlngs the young Negro right-hander
7J? - g"*velr strong. In the fourth the Yankees began to
i hmBd1.th* aUth they belted him out and as he
!^5?Tk? !S! -ld.^_riaU,uc Brooklyn rooter, resigned to the
inevitable,^veiled: There ain't nothing to do now but start
selling Ucketa tor next year." That's how It was, too. If Black
couidn t hold the Yankees nobody could. And when It devel- i
oped theiBums, with all their right-handed hitters, couldn't
me.n^cetvthe.Jeit"handed Kusava there wasn't the slightest
doubt that they were through for 1952

.k iLta the 'told did the Yankees fail to measure op to
their lofty standard. They committed 10 errors to the Bams'
L*Af-2iU.MeIi0**,l?d wlth ,our had a particularly trying series.
Nor dM the AL champs make as much use of the double-play
as they usually do. They had six to the Bums' four. A year
agoJn only six sames thsy had a record 10. They had plenty
SLJ,eII MaS.,,t:- "eynold. Kr ava an* even Old Jawu Mise.
.* ^ *' *"et eftosr It h-d , be Gil Hodges, the Bums-
first baseman who hasn't got a hit jet.
:* -
d*
Homers In Series Changes
Mile's Mind About Retiring
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor

NEW YORK, Oct. lO.-ohn Robert Mlze was thinking seri-
ously of retiring at Just three months short of 40.
Johnny Miae has Just closed hto 23rd season in organized
baseball, not counting the three years In the military. He has
spent 17 campaigns in the ma-
jors.
"I got off to a slow start in
the Spring," recalls the gigantic
Georgian. "The bat felt Tike a
Liar bell. I couldn't get any dis-
tance."
A friend offered to buy Mlie
i minor-league club. The Big
Cat decided it was time for an
old guy like him to call It a ca-
reer.
But Joe Collins couldn't buy a
jbase hit in the first three games.'.*
Jof the World Series. So Casey
Stengel called on Mlze, the old
pro, as a plnch-hltter, and he Preacher Roe
came through with a home run.
That put Mlze back in the lineup as the regular first base-
m&n- He won the fourth game with a home run off joe Black
. .Hlsi1.me"run hitting reached a crescendo In the fifth lnnlne
2 ,th$ "Jtn game with a majestic smash into the lower right-
field deck for three runs that put the Yankees temporarily ahead
5-4. It was his third homer m as many games.
,I5ze.,was tne vlctlm of downright larceny In the 11th, when
Carl Furlllo created something In the way of a new high-Jump
record to pluck what, would have been his second homer out of
the second deck, or so it seemed.
This changed Mlze's mind about retiring.
He needs Just 15 hits during a championship season to reach
the select ?000 mark, and will be back with the New York Ameri-
cans next Spring to get them.
Johnny Mlze wasn't Leo Durocher's kind of ball player
He helped the Yankees to four straight pennants, and wound
Johnny Mlze
____________ TtXU A- Un verheadUoffen"seaeAH Rt^foSSiFT' & **"" ?
Lattner, 50-Minute Man, Classed As
Notre Dame's Finest Back Since Lujacfc
y
up playing first base in the World Series.
THE MA II ATM A WANTED. TO COMPORT PREACHER
Preacher Roe's six-hitter in the third game of the Series re-
called-how Branch Rickey mousetrapped the Pittsburgh club Into
throwing the slight and sleight-of-hand southpaw into a pack-
age deal In December. 1947.
The original proposition was tor Outfielder Dixie Walker and
Pitchers Hal Gregg and Vic Lombard! to move from Brooklyn to
Pittsburgh tor Inflelders Billy Cox and Gene Mauch and con-
siderable cash.
When it was practically sealed. Mahatma Rickey, then vice-
president and general manager of the Dodgers, said:
"By way of a clincher, how about also giving us that little
skinny left-hander. Let me see. I can't think of his name, I know
him so well, too. Used to be In the Cardinal chain. He wouldn't
help the Dodgers, but maybe one of the farm clubs could use him
"He had hto skull fractured. He has lost hto fast ball
"Perhaps I can comfort him.
ROE AND COX IN RICKEY'S GREATEST DEAL
"You mean Roe." said General Manager Fred Hamey of the
Pirates. The Preacher was chucked in.
He has been a mainstay of the Brooks tor five years, led the
National League in winning percentage in 1949 and '51, won 19
and 22 games In '50 and '31, beat the Cardinals End Giants in
key games during the season Just closed.
Billy Cox to the most-polished third baseman In baseball.
Branch Rickey has made many Dart deal, but- thto one
certainly ranks among the best.
By MURRAY OLDERMAN
NEA Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK Oct. 11 In
the wake that followed Notre
Dame's opening game 7-7 tie
with Pennsylvania, an angular
young halfback sat, head bow-
ed, In the glum dressing room
and
ed
Johnny s t a r t e d as an end.lference for offense, which Is on-
switched to the backfleld. )v natural Tuli.lf .>. k.*.TM
He's a strong runner with
ust enough touch of eluslve-
ness to make him a constant
all-the-way throat. For a
change of pace the Irish have
him pass occasionally on the
tag end of laterals.
Johnny, who's registered
ly natural. Lujack says he's |_
shade better with a ball clutch-
ed to hto stomach.
Oct. 24, the eve of the Nortti
Carolina game, will be hie 20th
birthday, promoting Johnny
Lattner to recall:
"Last time my birthday feH
the night before a game was. in
I muVVd "The way 1 ptoy" g? tfMJg" bS?B"10' high ^^T and"l Teally" ha-
I shouldn't even have been!? .iltlmSj?.ad "LflSf pla" S*1* a celebration. Scored
ROYAL NETHERLANDS
STEAMSHIP COMPANY
K
N
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M
TO EUROPE:
AGAMEMNON.....................Oct. 14
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TO THE CARIBBEAN:
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INO .............................Oct. 19
BENNEKOM .......................Oct. 24
TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
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>
----------
.....Oct. 1
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out there today."
Johnny Lattner needn't have
been so self-depreciating.
The 19-year-old kid from Chi-
cago did everything but dry
Frank Leahy's handkerchief. He
scored the only Irish touch-
down, punted, passed played al-
most all the way on defense.
Only an off-balance lurch by
Penn's Ed Bell Jarred his elbow
loose from the ball after Lattner
spun free with a pass for the
possible winning TD late in the
going.
It's a tribute to the 19-
pound Junior that Leahy lets
him linger in a game tor 50 or
more minutes.
He's the finest all-around
back at Notre Dame since John-
ny Lujack. He was a popular
pre-season All-America selec-
tion.
REASON TO CHEER
Last year In his first varsity
season Lattner topped the Irish
in playing time. He had the
leading ground-gaining average
five yards, Intercepted the most
passes, was the second leading
scorer.
"He does have good endur-
ance," confesses the cautious
Leahy. "He to a Very strong boy."
Lujack, now his backfleld
coach, goes a step farther: ___
Johnny's the kind of boy
who welcomes the chance to
play 50 or 80 minutes. He's good
now, but he's going to be bet-
ter."
If there's going to be any-
thing to cheer about tor old
Notre Dame, it'll be youngsters
like Lattner who provide it. His
clutch talents were never bet-
ter evident than during the last
basketball season when he scor-
ed a last-second field goal to
upset New York University in
overtime.
At six-feet two he's a replica
In structure and disposition of
Stanford's Bob Mathias. His
Fenwick High School exploits In
Chicago rated him All-America
mention as a prepster. Tall
admits
Tennis Hall Of Fame
To Be Made At Newport
NEWPORT, R. I. (UP The
Newport Casino's executive com-
mittee has authorized establish-
ment of a U. S. Lawn Tennis
Hall of Fame similar to the
baseball shrine at Cooperstown,
N. Y.
James H. Van Allen, the orga-
nization's president, described
the Casino as the "cradle" of1
lawn tennis in the United States
because the first national
championship was held there in!
1881.
SOME .SOMERSET!
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SEH THE SOMERSET AT 31, AUMOBILE ROW.








j Pennsylvania. 13 Ohio State.... 23 Maryland.... 37 Mich. State .. 28 La. State .... 34 Minnesota ... 27 Pittsburgh ... 22 Army..___.37
Princeton___ 7 Wisconsin
14 Georgia..... OTexasA&M. 6 Kentucky.... 7 Northwestern. 26 Notre Dame.. 10 Dartmouth... 7





Ike To Reveal
lis Finances
iefore


;
1


-----

-------

7e
SU NO A Y


TWENTY-EIGHTH IEAR.
. EN ROUTE WITH EISENHOW-
JER, Oct. 11 i UP i Dwight D.
Elsenhower changed his mind to-
"day and said he would reveal his
pfmte finances before the elec-
tion.
'His announcement was a def-
inite shift in his attitude of less j
than a week ago. He told report-
ers In an off-the-record meeting
. last Sunday on his train that he
law no reason to make a finan-1
cial statement or disclose income j
..tax returns in the manner of
tlov. Adlai Stevenson, his Demo-
- cratic opponent for the presiden-
cy.
Stories of the off-record talle;
' were published today, leading re-
Sorters to ask Eisenhower about
is plan* on a financial and ln-
come tax statement as he cam-,
'-panned in Arizona, New Mexico d'eates that the proposal to
withdraw U. S. troops from Ko-
rea was advanced first by mi-
litary leaders In early 1947, and
was opposed initially by the
Let tiu people know the truth and the country I safe" Abraham I
PANAMA. R. P SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1952.
TEN CENTS
Military Asked To Take GIs
Out Of Korea Back In 1947
Crime Trend
Continues Up,
Says the FBI
By MICHAEL J. O'NEILL
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 (UP>-
The diary of the late Defense
Secretary James V. Forrestal ln-
and Utah.
-. Through his press secretary.
J James Hagerty. Eisenhower r-
ylieri: "Of course If anyone is
.""Interested they can have the re-
_jjort as soon as it is completed.
It is virtually all a matter of
public record, anyway."
He referred to a report of his
financial records that has been'
in preparation since the political
controversy developed over Sen.
Richard M. Nixon's private fund I
of contributions to defray hls
Sente expends.
The report rovers an undisclos-;
ed pumper oi year-}*
Lsbt (; lday Eisenhower had
saidldec v.lio hnd helped him in I
tax* matter.; had bo an compiling
his financi:! -c.c'.s, in event he
needed them.
'I don't see the need vet." he |
EDITORS NOTE: The decision to withdraw U. S. occupa-
tion troops from Korea, in .IMS has become a major campaign
issue. Republicans charge it waa a "political'' decision, which
left South Kotea wide open to the Communist attack which
materialised in 195*. Democrat, contend it was a "military"
decision endorsed by GOP presidential nominee Dwight D.
Eisenhower at the tine he waa Army Chief of staff. The fol-
lowing dispatch records the available historical data on how
the decision was reached.
State Department.
In an entry dated May 7, 1947.
Forrestal wrote that Robert P
Patterson, then secretary of
President Truman asserted re-
cently Eisenhower concurred in
the military recommendation to
war. brought up the m*^\"&!&-&StWZ
plan at a Cabinet meeting.
"Mr. Patterson reiterated that
we should get out of Korea at
the earliest possible time," For-
restal's diary says. "He stressed
the expense and the insignifi-
cance of the strategic and econo-
mic value of Korea."
Forrestal else wrote that Gen.
George C. Marshall, then secre-
tary of state, "did not agree with
these Patterson's views.
er has not denied this. He has
said that in the final analysis,
the decision was a political one,
made by civilian officials of the
government.
In April. 1948. several months
after the Korean resolution was
adopted by the U.N., the State
and Defense Departments, Na-
tional Security Council, and Mr.
Truman formally agreed to pro-
ceed with the troop pull-back.
This began in September but
halted in November because of
unstable conditions in Korea.
The President and his top ad-
visers again reviewed the ques-
tion and in March, 1949, accord-
ing to State Department report,
agreed that continued withdraw-
al was "both politically and mi-
litarily desirable."
The report said the decision
was based on the U.N. resolution,
the fact that South Korea was
an Independent nation, that
Russia had withdrawn its forces,
and the Judgment of U. S. mi-
litary leaders In the field, in-
cluding MacArthur, "that the
state of combat readiness of the
Korean forces was such as to
justify the withdrawal..." The
last troops left on June 29, 1949.
However, the State Depart-
ment apparently had done an a-
bout-face by the fall of 1947. It
. went on record then in favor of
said then. I am just thinking K, lvlng South Korea lts lndepen.
ovf.' ,_ .u tl dence. There is no public record
He said that up to that time, wnether tne department yielded
he had not received one letter: to tne military views or whether
asliirHt him to bare his finances. ( ^ was prompted by its own di-
ajyhy should I dance to the j piomatic motives.
otrrer OUow's tuner' he asked.| in any case, the department
referring: to Stevenson's move in submitted a resolution to the
revealing his own tax returns for United Nations that called a-
it) years and suggesting all can-
didates follow suit.
"I haven't any political fund."
Elsenhower added last Sunday.
"I never had any."
.jAsked today whether the report
WCuld Include actual Income tax
rturns, Hagerty said he did not
know nor did he know just when
the report could be expected.
In his tour through Arizona to-
day. Eisenhower promised cheer-
President Truman Endorses
Community Chest Campaign
mong other things, for the with-
drawal of U.8. and Russian
troops from Korea. It was adopt-
ed the following month.
Gen. Douglas MacArthur testi-
fied last year, at Senate hear-
ings on his recall as Far East
commander, that all ton U.S. mi-
litary leaders believed in 1947
that it would te "dangerous" to
leave U. S. occupation forces in
Korea because "they might be
i be trapped" in ease of a major
ing crowds at Phoenix and Tuc- communist attack.
son that they would be given There is no public record to
greater control of their reclama- show what position was taken by
tion projects if they elected Re-' Gen. Dwight D. Elsenhower, then
BUblicans In November. i serving as Army chief of staff.
Hope that all Federal employes
will give generously to their
Community Chests was expres-
sed by President Harry S. Tru-
man in a letter from the White
House recently.
The President's letter was di-
rected to the heads of Executive
Departments and Agencies and
asked them to extend their full
cooperation to the Community
Chests in their areas.
"Such cooperation," the Presi-
dent writes, "would logically in-
clude the assumption of equita-
ble unit goals, the effective so-
licitation of all employes and the
setting up of an adequate col-
lection method for the conve-
nience of those who wish to
make contributions on an instal-
lment basis."
The President's letter follows:
"Community Chest and United
Funds all over the country will
conduct their annual campaigns
this fall under the designation.
'United Red Feather Campaigns
of America.'
"In addition to some 17,000
health, welfare and recreation
organizations, these appeals will
provide financial support for the
United Defense Fund whose job
It Is to furnish USO services to
the armed forces, help to com-
munities disrupted by defense
activities and relief to Korea.
"The goals of these campaigns
will aggregate over $250.000,000.
By virtue of their size and the
range of their services, these
campaigns are clearly of great
importance.
"I have approved the appoint-
ment of the Honorable John W.
Snyder. the Secretary of the
Treasury, as Vice-Chairman of
United Red Feather Campaigns
of America, and through him.
have assured them that they will
have the full support of all per-
sons In authority In the Federal
Government.
"I am confident that you will
extend the full cooperation of
your department in each com-
munity throughout the United
States and Its territories and po-
ssessslons where it conducts Its
operations.
"Such cooperation would logi-
cally include the assumption of
equitable unit goals, the effec-
tive solicitation of all employes
and the setting up of an ade-
quate collection method for the
convenience of those who wish
to make contributions on an Ins-
tallment basis.
"It is my hope that all em-
ployes will gives generously keek-
ing in mind the fact that their
gifts will be used .to support a
number of different organiza-
tions for a full year."
Presidential Candidates
Learning US Geography
OAT ON WHEELSIn Parti. France, a woman passerby tops
to look for the power plant in this boat-like vehicle. She discovered
it m nothing but fancy. lu-eamlined
tricycle, using good old-
Modified Virus May Bring
Polio Immunity Nearer
was modified byj
BERKELEY, Calif., Oct. 11 The virus
(UPt Dr. Harold R. Cox. o consecutive passages
Lederle Laboratories, New York, the brains of more than 100
announced today that he and laboratory hamsters before in-
ftssociates have succeeded in jection in the chick embryos,
growing a modified pollomyell- Cox said.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 11 Ma-i
jor party presidential candidates
may find themselves exhausted!
by election day, but, win or lose,
they have one compensation
ar almost unparalleled oppor-
tunity to learn the nation's geo- j
graphy first hand.
Today's campaign tours take
The 1840 campaign inspired
former President John Qnincy
Adams to write that "the prin-
cipal leaders of the political
parties ue traveling about the
country, from state to state,
and holding forth, like Metho-
dist preachers..."
The Van Buren and Harrison
Labor Parly's Alf.ee
To Bevanile Rebels:
'Work With Team'
LONDON, Oct. 11 (UP) Ex-
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
said today he was prepared to
lead the British Labor Party
"just so long as it wishes me to
do o."
He warned left-wing leader
Aneurln Bevan and his followers
to work as a team in the House
of Commons. "If there are dif-
ferences on personal grounds, I
say that the Socialist move-
ment is far more important than
individuals."
Attlee spoke at a party meet-
ing to protest Conservative Par-
ty plans for denationalizing
trucking and steel industries.
He seized the opportunity to
deliver his first retaliation since
Sevan's recent popular victory
with rank and file party mem-
bers at the Labor Party's Na-
tional Convention.
Leadership of the party in the
Commons is chosen by members
there, Attlee pointed out. He still
has a selzeable margin over Be-
van among the Labor members
of parliament.
Attlee said party leadership
and policy in '.*- Commons was
decided democratically, and the
"decision taken by tne Party
should be honored.
He added: "What U quite In-
tolerable Is the existence of a
party within a party with se-
parate leadership, separate
meetings, and supported by its
own press. It Is inimical to ef-
fective action in breeds suspi-
cion and uneasiness throughout
the movement.
'1 am certain the vast major-
ity of members of the Labor
movement throughout the coun-
try will agree with me when I
say to those concerned drop
it. Stop this sectionalism, work
with the team. Turn your guns
on the enemynot your friends."
The nation's crime rate for the
first six months of 1952 Is up
6.4 percent over the similar per-
iod of 1951. This Is the result of
more than a million crimes be-
tween January and June, 1952.
FBI says if this rate of Increase
continues, more than two mil-
lion crimes will b* reported by
1952's end. Newscharts here,
based on data from the semi-
annual report of the Federal
Bureau of Investigation, show
(right) the national crime rate
and (below) the breakdown on
major crimes in cities and in
rural areas.
Nationally, all major crimes exeept rape, showed substantial
Increases. Greatest Increases were in crimes Involving property
theft.
PERCENT CHANGE
1951-52
By and large, city crime reflects the national trend. The largest cltlei
Incidence of all crime except negligent manslaughter and larceny.
biggest
RURAL CRlMfc
Murder trend in rural areas decreased radically
in robberies was nearly parallel In cities and rural towns.
it increased in country.
while city rate was increasing. Upswing
While rape decreased in cities
It had no de-
candldates from one ocean toj precedents, however, did not es-
anbther. from the deep south to tabUsh a pattern, and presiden-1
the Canadian border, by train, | tlal campaign was limited to few
plane and motor car. All the can- speeches and less traveling for!
didate has to do Is to look out some time, although some can-' NEW YORK. Oct. 11 (UP), Furthermore,
the window to learn the face of .didates made what were billed A Bos.on physician reported to- layed effect on 'ertimy. women
the United States. as "non-political tours." Stephen.day be had controlled the fer-iconcieved and i
It was not always so, says the A Douglas was criticized in 1860 tillty of 298
National Geographic Society. In lor his campaign activities. Lin- couples by
7thf early days of the Republic it |coin won without leaving his
was considered undignified for a i home state of Illinois.
Boston Doctor Announces Easy-To-Use
Anti-Fertility Drug, Cites Results
out of W married nancies and deliveries after
giving them pilU'tney and their husbands stop-
three times a day to the'ped taking the pills
man as well as the woman. All of the <
The two who flunked the ex-had
tls viras m chick embryo a Previously the virus had been' lndul8e 'n the practice,
possibly important step toward cultlva.ed only in monkey or1 until m th- nominee sd
development of an immunizing human tissues, a means which L JJUS surfaceto tre idea
agent against the disease. could never provide sufficient 112,lfwUUam I owndesol
Cox made the announcement culture for quantities of vac- \V\iSpd.XJ:U"tm ^?n ,91
at the formal opening ceremon- cine and which offers additional liW.SK'SM&^S-S
les ior the University of Call- dangers. Cox said, in the pos-,*1 *h e P *S*ncy ,1s,."l an
fornla's $2 000.000 virus labora- slbility of passing on other in-!?,* ,ce t?.,biLeUner soUc}ted, or,
tory. fectious agents. (declined. There was plenty of
He said the modified virus Cox said he believed the mostlcar"Pai?nlnK ca'Jed election-
ao obtained apparently had pro- logical way to immunize in- |eerlnK >n those early daysbut
vlded immunity against one fan; and children against polio," was not as Pen M today-
specific polio virus in six mon- was to "induce infection via! keys on which it was tested, the gastro-intestlnal route BLJff "
feeding a modified or attenuat-
presidential nominee to stump! In 1880. James A. Garfield de-! The two who nuoaca we the country, although a few did fled tradition and won the elec- penmenU were not exceo.ions.'rule out either
couples had
children, to
partner
65 were
to 40; and
Chick embryos are already ed live virus.'
used for produc.lon of number.: Such a virus not that pre- :>ie"coneering,'"the7we~con-L Campaign trips, although some-
him i leaving the actual public work to
"""'*" pontea] spoilsmen and friendly
Journals
In 1936, William Henry Harri-
son violated the early principles
of vaccines against other dis- pared through the chick em
eases but scientist had pre- bryos has been fed safely in
vfously been unable to grow aa one experiment to 20
infantile paralysis virus in this volunteers, he said,
medium which is among the' He said he did not believe
least expensive and is believed i that the gamma globulin serum
among trie most nearly fool-,which has been used la con-
proof medjums for such culture, trolled tests in polio epidemic
ICox said the Lansing strain areas this year offered a "kmg-
of lnfan ile paralysis virus term answer'* to polio Immunl-
one of three major isolated zation
atrr ins of the virus had been He said such immunization! far west as Illinois. He lost. In
used In the laboratory's work, .aa the gamma globulin offers i 1840 the situation was reverrad.
The monkey tests involved lm- Is "fleeting-' and that the avail-! Harrison confined his traveling
iminitv against only that par- able supply of this blocd com- to his home state of Ohio while
tftular strain considered the ponen t would be sufficient for i Van Buren made limited presi-
Icond mos common ar>1 pos- adequate treatment of leas than rientlal visits to New York, Penn-
ilb!v the most deadly of the two per cent of the nation's vvanla and New Jersey. Harri-
tfree types. children under 10 years of age. son won.
not exceptions, rule o
b aa w. ,d o; KjsnKS ?&a ffi 8 ,"*"
The chemical compound la easy, "Fertility control" wa de-
to produce and cheap. monatrated In 298 lor periods
'ranging from three months to
Dr. Benjamin F. Steve made 30 months.
ins report, which gave promise ,._.i, f
of putlng birth control within I Dr. Sieve aid 21 females of
the easy reach of all clasaea of,the first group, f of the sec-
people elsewhere. In "Science," lond, 27 of the third, and Ix ff
...v K.v .^...c.. wwriai -- ---- a publication of the American the fourth "terminated rtiiiiy
statements on controversial poll-1*nIey' won the election with his Association for the Advance- control... voluntarily for tne
Mz.ai ..o. in.i..j m .Xti.. in Dorch" tarti ment of Science purpose of having a wantea
It was labeled "a preliminary,child." and all conceived In
tent to remain behind the scenes, ,'mes owned upon, became report." normal times.-
public appearan c e s, or
Cleveland, who had conducted a
comparatively quiet campaign,
won.
William Jennings Bryan start-
ed the vogue for vigorous elec-
tioneering trips in 1896 when he >
traveled 18.000 miles and spoke'
to an estimated five million peo-
ple His opponent. William Mc-
;kin"
more and more the custom in the
2Cth century, culminating in
President Truman's ambitious
'whistle stop"- travels of 1948,
and the extensive trips nowoc-
vhile running against Martin ^"Pylng so much of the time of
Van Buren. He took to coach and
! horseback, covering the Middle
j Atlantic states and traveling as
the major party nominees.
Insult to Injury
BRIDGEPORT. Conn. (UP)
Mrs. Marie Sheehan filed a $25,-
000 damage suit against her hus-
ban after the car ho was driving
crashed. She said she dldnt
mind the minor injuries she suf-
fered, but the auto landed in
some poison sumac bushes and
she was poisolned.
In addition to that caution,
Dr. Sieve added this specific
warning: "It must be realized
that this preliminary report la
presented for its experimental
value only Much more clinical
data must be accumulated be-
fore the general use of
antl-fertlllty fac'.or U
ranted.r
"The medication must be tak-
en for 10 consecutive days by
both partners balare antl-fer-
tlllty action can be assured,
he said, "and thereafter, con-
inaousiy by both Partners
this the prescribed daily
Fertility can be restored j
at
divided
Dr. Sieve saM he had demons- merely by omlUlag the drug for
tratad conclusively with his 3001 a -hour period- f0"!! m*,i:
married couples, and In a series!cation be omitted for Jf hours
of experiments with laboratory bv either member of the cou-
anhnals. that the chemical la j pie. the 10 eonaecutive, days of
non-toxic and without side ef- therapy must be P?*1**
fecU. even when taken for long both partners In order to
i periods in large doses. establish fertility control.
re-
"PLOTY OF ROOM UP FRONT"Though It might be Imprac-
tical In a big city like London, shopping mothers elsewhere may
find this new baby carriage-toting bus a big help. When Mom
wants to go downtown to .hop. .11 .he has to do U hang her car-
riage from on. of the hook, beneath the windshield. Now on eat
bibition in London, the bus will be shipped to New Zealand, tf


'
if-
mmmmm
"mm:
Can You Trust Your Judgment? Missing Words All Out Try
** r
-THI sllhou-
1 eti
They're on the Job
THREE men are working on a new house. Fst*
i and Mr. Johnson aro not plumber*. Neither aro
Mr. Gross and Bert carpenters. There la also a Mr.
Maaon on the job, but he ia not a bricklayer, and ha
la not called Tim who, you ahould know, la the
plumber.
Juat who la who on the Job? See how long It
takea you to Identify each.
Jaqoinid ttoif) uirr, "iet
-Ho|jq -nonrqor jjh uiadjj 'Bonn i*d :n
^j ettea at left
^^B^^K romprlae sn in-
***^ L- tereatlng teat
Q aometlmea used
In c h o o 1 a.
,__,,,,_, When tried on
Hn both children
P^ and older per-
^M^il^ oni, children
H usually eco re
beat.
TThe object ia
to determine by
eyealght alone
which of the ob-
v* Ject* ahown has
the largest black area. It isn't
necessary for you to know what
they represent specifically to de-
cide.
For example, the cocktail glasa
(M) ia smaller than the dog (D),
but which, la the largest in area,
of all the allhouettos?
See how close you can come
to rating their sisee in order.
n 'i -*. 'a, 'o T 'i o #h
J > T :w i\s it jo upio
u| pijtj )j*rqo iix :sj*t*r
piLL in the two blanks in each
F O th* following sentences
with words spelled with the same
letters rearranged. For instance,
the answer to No. 1 ia hate, heat.
Now go on:
1. "I ----------- such weather,"
John complained. "The ia
more than I can bear."
J. Having drawn in hi* <------,
the fisherman counted-----------Ah
in it
I. Ancient Romana wore a
. which was sometimes
made of-----------hair.
4. The burglars tried to
Your Move to Win Dea^ Drunk
VFmiTE elim-
T Instes his
opponent in
four a h o r t
moves. See If
you can turn
th* trick with
the fineses of
master checker
player, Millard
Hopper, who
originated this
problem. White
to move and
Tin. (White
aoves upboard.)
sai* ejmsv
tX-L II- l-II
ttnaiieoo- ii-ct
aiunf *>ih 'SI
-oe ssaoui stniM
aJq) 'fl-C (liiinf
hjih 'fax ouj
I1M :jmV
TEASER
What gar-
mint does a
dog put on for
a feat trip?
, **SJ :.?
Enigma
IH everything I exist, .
In nothing I'm also found.
I'm present when all is silent;
Also when there's sound.
I'm always found in the night,
Though ever in f he day.
I'm ths end of very man.
Now guess what I am, I say.
.a, ji qj
t\ 00[jnB eqi oi Jiwr :!>!

Put Three in a Row
"TRANSFER the numbers in the circles to ths
1 boxes, squares or celia so that the total of the
three numbers in each row, horizontal or vertical,
will equal 135. You may find it easier to solve if
you cut out the numbers and switch them around
to meet the requirement.
uoimod ialmp nj mq turn so)
q HI* nj a nj usquinu qi 'J>Ajtoq iJluJ eqi B[ lo.ni
-liruxs iujuip .? xuj suormtof j.tno 61"toiioq
:* '13 'tlMOJ pjitr .e "K 'at*J psooee :o> isj 'in*iuot|jaq a)psej tosmelesjje uq :..|iai*
HTH ice cubes tinkled as In-
1 spector Sharpe held up the
glass.
"Did he always take his drink
with a chaser?" asked the In-
spector, pointing to the recum-
bent figure in the chair.
"Tea, air. Aa usual, Mr. Gar-
nelle asked me to bring in the
soda and ice," the butler replied.
"At what time did you hear
the shot?"
"It was about seven o'clock,
air."
Inspector Sharpe glanced at his
watch. "It la now eight-thirty.
Were there any,visitors thla eve-
ning?"
"None at all. He had asked
th* rest of the servants to take
the night off and Instructed mer
that he waa not to be disturbed.
There waa no one home besides
myself."
"You did well to call me Im-
mediately and to see that nothing
has been disturbed. Do you know
of any reason why your master
ahould want to commit suicids?"
"I'm afraid I don't know ex-
cept that he hat been drinking a
lot ljttely."
"And you believe that exces-
sive intoxication might have
brought on a fit of despondency?
I am going to have the medical
examiner check the victim for
alcoholism. However, ttVel com-
pelled to hold you tat murder!"
What single clue eaused Sharps
to make thla decision?
aOASJ
e.jnnq .qi o| HI* pun pq \[a
-j0 in peoinj i mini J( j.qi
np oi uomj ou pq savd pino eu
Jiiod joj n3s m ..an pessejp"
p.q Jnnq eq) ppn|Duoa joiMdiui
qi JOjJqi \l*nnq eqvjo uofltloj
-lijuj t.d4qB JOjDedtai jo .uirh.qi
Ilion loq *qj pjq .q piu|tia Jrinq
qj ai|i uiojj ntq pas jnoq
qi u\ p*)hki Aq pin mil iq,
t r>i c|i m[ t|q m soup eqi Sn,
-eiJp nl peq eneano ji ueiieer
Brainteaser
SUPPOSE you were to take thla
page and fold it in half, then
fold it in half again at right an-
gles to ths first fold. Tou'd have
four thicknesses of papar. Now
suppose you tore It In half. How
many piece* of paper would you
hav* then?
Tou're supposed to answer
without actually folding the
paper.
mm id eeiqi eAvq p.nej issetseV*
the carpenter ehop, but were
frightened away after breaking
open on* of th*----------cheats.
8. Sightseers are kept by a
-----------from getting too clove for
safety when viewing th* Inside
of the -----------.
"1*1 'ire
1 '1*01 "joen -ito 'oj, -i !
JH * eeH -x ihmiit
Word Ladder
ITS as true aa ever that you
must save to become rich.
SAVE become RICH in just four
step* by th* word ladder method
of changing ons letter each atep
to leave a complete word. Try it.
'qirg 'sou >.!
'Ai 'At 1 AM tuo :|l|S
Enigma
My first is in dark but never In
fair.
My second is in horse and also in
mar*.
My third is in aver, but not in
now.
My fourth ia in animal, but not
in cow.
My fifth comes both in main and
might
My all comae often In the night.
uiMjp v l*MM
SCORE of the baseball game
was 0 to 0 ia ths 4th inning,
when the Btinksville Nine put
runners on first, second and third
bases with none out. Breeaer
Bye, Blinkaville pitcher, was the
next batter.
Breeaer was a good pitcher,
but a poor hitter. Since It was
early in ths game and Breeaer
was doing well on the mound, the
msnager let him bat.
The opposing pitchsr threw
just three pitches and with them
retired the side.
None waa hit by the batter and
no double or triple play took
place. Furthermore, Breeaer
didn't hit a foul.
What could have happened to
enable the opponent* to make
thre* putouU on just three
pitches, nons of which was hit?
nO|lll|Ot l[l D| ;ii|.iw\
iqieso* j* eieiu, ino njn.ni Jiq
qj 'qo|d pjjqj eqi u jeanru tin pas !.*iuu pu*
qjiia eqi j hjiuii Ju*q eqi miiy
in x|d euite eqi XdiiidSii Xq
cl
uouiioddo em so M|Jdjns uml p,*q
iqSnoqi jS*atuj eqi 'qoiid puosM eqi
no -x|d qi no pj.imAp puooi in,
Kaanj eqj, ino tm ui . pjfqi
ruoj; Suiuio.i Jiannj eqi pa q.>iid i|i
liifiiui a>u*q qx \<|d eieanbt jnj
|1US1 UI \S JSU1IU I||ABS|UI in
*i|l qjlid luu eqj BO :iuv
Test Your I Q.
GIVE the next term In each of
the following series, if you
canand tak* no more than 10
seconds to figure out each cor-
rectly.
A. 1, 4, 9, 16,
B. 30, 27, 24, 21.
C. A, E, T, B, X,
D. 2, 6, 10, 17,
E. , b, d, h,
F. 1/2, 2/8, 3/4, -----------
Q. 6, 2, 1, 4,-------
H. 2 3/4, 3, S 1/4. 3 1/2,-----------
I. a, a plus d, a plua 2d,----------
J. r, 8.5r, llr,-----------
-J eti 'r :pt en|d i
\\t 'U,'L- 'p :/ 'J :d i K
"a 'M. o it 'a fee v laststni
Troubles in Threes in This Maze
( i.i .-
DOODLE"
aOLCTION
|N THIS design of the age-old but ever fascinating
mass puzzle, you will not* that dots appear in
groups of three.
In finding your way from one portal to the oppo-
site portal, if you paaa one dot of any group you
must paaa all three. That's a nil*. Another rule 1*
that channels one* traversed must not be used
again.
It's a good idea when working maze to cover
them with tracing: or tissue, paper so that if you
make a mistake you can discard th* tissue and try
again.
ANYTBINO less than a perfect score in this tar-
get game fust wUl not do. Obviously, it takes
some square shooting.
Each question below has as its answer a number
which is to be inserted la iA correspondingly let-
tered box of the "target" above. When all the boxes
have been properly filled, a magic square is formed
in which all of the horizontal, vertical and diagonal
rows have the same sum.
Ready to take a shot at itf All right, fire axray!
A. How many horses pulled the shay that waa
the "deacon's masterpiece" ?
B. The Gilbreths made a beet seller of the Idea
that It's.cheaper to raise a family by the ?
C. Saturday is really what day of the week?
D. How many Unes in a sonnet?
E. How many letter In the last name of this
beauty above, Cyd--------------, who's making a hit in
movie* if not in archery ?
F. What's unlucky when it comes on Friday?
G. How many were on base when mighty Casey
truck out?
H. When things come in the nick of time, it's
said to be the th hour.
I. '.Thou shalt not covet" Is the th Command-
ment.
J. Slices of bread In a double-decker sandwich?
K. "Sweet end never been kissed."
L. What made the Dionne children famous was
that there were of them.
M. Winning first sO-oke In lawn tennis counts
how many?
N. Keen intuitive power is termed a th sense.
O. From whst Latin number doe* ffovember
get its name?
P. National election dey comes on Nov. ?
'km - .uin -o
!*M! N omijijI Tt :nii "T :umis 71 'JUX T '<>S. I
:tA|g h :o*j. O :aejj|qi :iMlr*iu iql|3 a
:uunoj a :uas "0 :a|3x '8 :B0 T :wmm-
The Patchwork Quilt
GRANDMOTHER Is making an old-fashioned
patchwork quilt of odd-shaped, varicolored
scrapa. She wants to work out a design so that in
the completed quilt no two adjoining patches are of
th* sams color. She has six different colors of cloth.
I* thla the right number? If not how many doea
ah* need?
taipiwd eqi jo tadeqs
eq) jo ee[pj*S Clue-Doodle
By D. K. Woodman
THIS is not a sketch of what is
* left over after an amateur
cook slices a ham. It is a doodle
that conceals something almost
every fisherman uses. You can
find the answer by drawing a
continuous line that crosses all
of the lines In the diagram, ex-
cept one.
You'll have to guess which line
to miss, but here is a clue: the
solution may send you reeling.
Solution Is given elsewhere on
the page.
(There'll be a new Clue-Doodle
here next week.)
Flowers for a Star Performer
\ 52 '
.50 55 ,sfc
3 "M ST
.'.5 H .tjt
HI
42
Hi

H*~et*V -
3i. ^m
IV. / 37
17* %/
How Long?
TWO men, in training for a
track meet, run around a cir-
cular course, 440 yards in cir-
cumference, starting from the
same point in the same direction
at the asm* time. If they run
respectively at eight and nine
miles an hour, how long will it
be before the faster runner gains
one lap on the slower?
MSBBsaj n*og *q ma it umrt
Do You Count?
'20
j n
2Z 23 24 21 2*. *3M #3S
2 25. tt 30 \ 32
A BOUQUET of Bowers has th* p*r(prm*r appear by drawing
been placed in th* corner of a continuous Un* from dot 1 to
thla tag* for a performer whom dot 67. AfUrwarda you may
you ao not see. Tou can make wish to color th* drawing.
By euoene Shtfi
HORIZONTAL
1What u th* second book of
th* Ntw Testament?
5Indifferent.
10-Woe la me.
14Plant of lily family.
15Fished for lamprey.
18Lateral boundary.
17-FaUlnf back^
18-8maUquarr*l.
Tpume*.
lebrew prophet
In.
i sis-nal.
colony.
32ScuIptureS stone Ublet
3The rainbow
37-Realm
38Animal Aaron was com-
manded lo use for s burnt
offering to Ood (Lev. 8:2)
40Juvenile gam*
1Cry of th* iheep.
42^rfncnlj bU* In Ethiopia.
3Japane aath.
44East-southeast tabbr.)
45-Wber* A b I m ) e b dwelt
(Judg 8:41)
47-P*tb*r of Cam and AbeL
4Small gr**r*isb finch.
SOMournful
MAdol.icenl tear
".2Democrat cabbr.)
84Offer objections.
58Anmete.
98Humbl*d.
83What la th* hypocrite warned
to cut out of his own eye?
(Luk* Ml)
AOrnamental
SBCold northerly wind in Switz-
erland.
89Short jacket*.
70Charlee Lamb.
72 Wtteof' Abraham.
78-V*nd*d.
VERTICAL
1To whom did Paul sand greet-
inss? (Rom. 18:8)
2Toward the sheltered side.
3Ecclesiastical court
4-Trousers.
5Whst did Psul shake from hi
hand loto the fire? (Acts 28:5)
8 Allow.
7Fourth caliph.
8Japanese coin.
8Rima
10Help.
11"My ------ shall praise thee'
(Pa 3:3
12Mother of Jaba) (Gen. 4:20)
13Bristle.
18Stove for heating small
amounts of liquids.
22Mislay*.
24Jesus appeared to two of his
people on the road to this
place (Luke 24:13)
25Knock.
27Birds of or*y.
28Effsc*.
28 Africsn river.
31Lengthy harangue.
33Gnaw away.
Phantom Digits
STUDY this multiplication prob-
lem and complot* It by replac-
ing the tara with fitting figures
9*1
* e
34 Rebeksh's brother (Gen. 24:28)
35A great people, tall, ai the
Anakims (Deut 3:10)
37Auditory organ.
38College cheer.
41-Ru-
iuinoui thingi
48 I Diane
47Oxygenate*.
48On* of th* places from which
people cam. to follow Jesus
(Mark 3:8)
31Ancient Roman trumpet
53Peoples taking over Belshaz-
zar'i kingdom (Dan. 3:28)
55Swamp.
58Biblical word for father.
57-Check. .
58 Hop kiln.
80Fodder storsge tank.
61Iniquity.
62Lifeless.
65Greek letter.
66The heart
67Tierra del Fuegoan Indian.
I

*

* gt i
Aa starter, not* that th* first
digit in th* multiplier must be
a 8. because no otter product
would and la X. Now go on from
there.
xi* ..jqi rae Aq p*lie
-nini* MAM jno; iqS|j :j*JUf
Otsjriiht. 1888. Klaa reaSarw SyeeUcaU. Ism.
1 3 4 f< \- 7 % t % 10 II 12 '9
14 % 15 fa w
17 18 K r
20 % % y, 2/ 22
% % % fi *4 ii V/A ? yA % %
27 m f VA 5 31 % 52 95 54 55
36 % V 38 '?< yr
t % 4i % 42 'A M
44 Y/t 45 46 '& 47
48 I m 50 % 57
% f v 52 53 ?<> 54 55 % '& V/t
5* W Y % 5T 60 1 6
3 '& (4 65 u 47
68 Y *T % TO
n '!< 7Z il "1
DO YOU know all the angles?
This simple drawing will see
if you do, and gauge your ana-
lytical ability.
Just count the number of an-
gles In the drawing above. The
task may seem simple, and .one
that can be done quickly. But
there are at least 40 angles. How
many more than 40 la for you to
determine.
mnu .Aoq. .1 a\
timxn 04A1-AUV J. JqX i*..T
riHHnfria%*iH&Mnifi
MBJRie:DiHHn*nDPHH
DtJa^Kfit-i^nCsC-^FA'
KW&jEEwmF*!}!.*':*.*;*.
imMWm
ROHH^BEiHHr-Iii'E.'Piail
l KOSSWOBD Pl'ZXI.B IlllKIN
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. m m
ures
-THIS IS NO DISASTER SCENE, but just a training center at Olncy, Md., for civilian defense
Instructors from all over the United States. Two instructors are treating the needs of a
7$ombing victim" found lying amid the rubble left in the wake of a make-believe raid.
41 *" ill MKJi M|
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CUTTING THROUGH a thousand reflections of the noonday sun. a Coast Guard Albatross
slashes to a landing on Grand Traverse bay. Mich. The pjane is equipped tor snow operations.
LADY FISHERMEN can show this picture to their male friends
asproof that the distaff side can hook the big ones. Mrs. W. T.
Wilkins, Jr., of Piqua, 0., landed this 279-pound blue marlin
while trolling near the western edge of the Gulf Stream off
WORLD'S LARGEST prestresscd concrete bridge is this one on the "Autopista," highway link- r JZ,, ii> k IFS Y ?"
,ng Caracas, Venezuela, with the seaport town of La Guaira. This bridge is one of three that fX^^l^It iTlt^^lV^ 2?
is nearing completion near the foothills of the Andes. Some 2,000 men work on the project.

f

i

inches from stem to stern and about 47 inches for the girth. E'?TAJl?.ND P,GLET* are n disp,,ay as tnree-yM>--old Shirley Couch shows off her baby
Poland China pigs, which she will enter in a contest at the New Jersey fair at Trenton.
UNDERNEATH SUNSET ARCH, deep in Montana's Glacier National park, several tourists pause to admire its grandeur.
IS SHE the prettiest one of the bunch? Jeanctte Moynier hopes
CRAZY RHYTHM is what band leader Spike Jones and his sne will be when she competes against 10 other lovelies
jive-minded son. Spike, are beating out at a Las Vegas hotel for "Queen of Ihe Silver Jubilee" honors in Los Angele
' Ml
IT'S SHORE-LYAGOOD BUSINESS
EVERYONE in the town of Bonita Spring*, Fia., makes hit.
living by working the shell game. This isn't a form of
gambling, but just the gathering and selling of sea shells in.
the world's largest shell factory. Shells of all sizes, from pin-
head size to giant bear paw clams, weighing more than a
quarter ton, are sold the year round to visitors, chain stores^
resort hotels, gift shops and. drug stores. The factory, located
20 miles south of Ft. Myers, gets its raw^materials from the
islands of the Pacific to Siberia. In addition to turning out
sea shells, the factory contains a large display of marine life.
Giant clem shells can held a person until he Isj drowned
Porcupine blowfish fights off enemies with spiny exterior.
A iff,
Shells ara moda ate figure* a1 do!!, bird: and even lamps. Shell: from avry ocean In the world And (heir way here.
King Feature* Syndicm*


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One of the oddest sensations in a man's life is felt when he
goes over the side in full diver's dress for the first time. Step
by step he goes clumsily from one world to another entirely
new to him. Perhaps the sensation is best felt as he watch-
es the water rise to his chest, then to his neck, his nose and
on up over his head. And yet he continues to breathe and
live ... he is in another world. This diver is Louis P. Ceorge,
SA, of the USS Recovery (ARS 43).
(Official U. S. Navy Photo.)
* 71*SUNDAY
American
Supplement
3
i
**.
PANAMA. K. r.. SUNDAY. OCTOBER 12, 195?


Review Of The Week
-WIDE



ISTHMIAN

THE RUSSIAN COMMUNIST Party held its biggest
convention since 1939 In Moscow last week. There was
much applause and a good deal of Red hot air, all of
which the Western world acknowledge with abstract-
ed Indifference, aware that the matters of greatest
concern to the West would not be aired from the con-
vention speaker's rostrum, but In the party conclaves
which would accompanying the convention.
In these conclaves local Communist leaders from
within Russia and without would be getting their rid-
ing orders for the next change of pace against the
West.
As for the proceedings on the convention floor,
there's nothing much the Russian Communist Party
can do about Itself which would Interest the West,
except maybe suicide.
So the West, while appearing to ignore the whole
thing, Is only waiting till the first chill winds indi-
cate from which direction the new Red strategy has
elected to attack.
Further to the matter of Communist conferences
which are not what they seem Is last week's flare up
of fighting on the Korean front. Battles were the
heaviest for 12 months, yet did not amount to an at-
tempt to break right through the UN lines.
Could be this resurgence of fighting stems In some
ifshlon from decisions taken at the recent top-level
Chinese-Russl8n conference In Moscow, or the still
more recent Pe~ce Rallv in Peiplng. marking the third
anniversary of the coming to power of the Commun-
lts regime.
One event it almost certalnlv had nothing whatever
to do with wss the United Nations declaration that
,the Panmunjom armistice talks were "lndefenltely
recessed" 01 t*e Reds decided to come ud with some-
thing new in the matter of prisoner of war repatria-
tion.
The Panmuriom armistice talks have had nothing
whatever to do with a nv thing for months.
Voted In the fighting last week was that the Chin-
ese were takhv? more and more of the touch p-ssl-m-
ment* for themselves, leaving North Koreans to les-
se- military task* and behind-the-'lnes supnort chores.
Whefher the Chinese are trvlne to prove to the Rus-
y^ns that thev merit more smvort for the kindness
t>ev are doinf Joe St'in in tvlne; uo the best part
o? the United P'stes military forces in a luck'ss. far-
away nennlnsr'o on one wnts or whether thev are
after their farb'nn eroreinor their th.-nks from se-
cret promises p'rerrlv received from the Russlrns
co"id be anyone's spam,
Yo doubt some of the more serious puessing |n t*>l
.'"here has 'ate'" ben roin on In Jamis A. Van Fleet's
nth Army head"uarters. pot to mention quite a few
foxholes along the front Une.
With about three weeks to go before the United
States presidential elections the shout in? was getting
hoarser, but no one whit more courteous.
Even the gentle Adlal Stevenson seemed to be as
much as su-eestlr*". that it would be a bad thin for
the White House to have Ike for a ten-nt. and Ike
W savins; exaetlv the spine about A*"I.
'"thexto these two reserved cmrjlner* hM held
*he*r fire from e->ch other personally, bound as It were
bv the wretched crmaraderle of unfortunates In the
sr'e plight.
">rf-'* hort -Uon and epithet from the back nlatform of the
n-esldentlr I tr*n as It wind about tb*> coontrv W*en
"1ST fro*, go'ng mavhe both Ike and Adl8l floured thev
hfd better r"o s"mething of the same sort of thine no
tiw, the vo*ers knew It they were both in the fight.
"^ere seemed neril at one tare that an elector who
too!: hlnvelf off to vote and found no mention of
T-ft or Truman on the ticket would have wandered
off frustrated, eoncindlne that he had appeared at
the oo! for some different office altogether may-
be chairman of the llbrarv board.
Tn fxitlrnd Dr. Ewan Forbes Semnll'. after 38 vears
f lrl and woman, up and marrlM the housekeeper
a''* onW on month ps.a man. If there's a seed of
phuosophv In th's orrorpn-e it's hardlv worth cult'-
"Ptlno-, because Deoole switch from womanhood to
T"--'-'>oa in Dr. Rpmnill's casual f-shion hardly often
enough to establish standards of deportment.
The next-worst train wreck In Britain's history
killed 100 persons at Harrow, a commuters' station in
the suburbs of London.
A London-bound express ploughed Into the back of
a commuter train as it stood at the crowded Harrow
platform, spilling the wreckage onto another track
where, seconds later, an express northbound out of
London crashed into the sollntered, sprawled coaches.
Iranian Premi-r Mohammed Mossadegh spent a
ou.et week, interspersed, it Is to be supposed, with re-
gular weeping rnd fainting, but with no deeds or
words to startle the Western world, which seems to
be taking the view that the old man Is about getting
to realize that if he lets his country fall to the Rus-
sians, he'll have more cause to regret the event than
Will Britain.
France was Involved in some altercation with the
United States e' vee'e's end, and all hands were play-
in" domestic prllt'cs.
The State De irrtment. Interested In countering any
present or possible Republican campaign charges that
the US taxpaynr's dollars is being handed out to for-
eign countries 'o sauander how they like, seems to
have demanded some sort of a veto or supervision
over France's ir?n France's Prt'er Plnay. with all the troubles cus-
tomary lor a French premier, seized on this happy
chance to pull the regular play about "Interference
In the domestic affairs of our sovereign nation," and
hoped Frenchmen would admire his dauntless de-
fiance of the transatlantic giant sufficiently to for-
get far a while about the cost t>f riving, and such other
lp~ldcnrals as are apt to land French premiers In the
. street at -short artice,- ----------
SPORTS
e PANAMA CANAL EMPLOYES were out to prove they
are living under a working democracy.
Dissatisfied with conditions generally, they found
the newly-proposed rent Increases to be the "last
straw."
Last week housewives, white-collar workers, and Mr.
and Mrs. Joe Zonian were turning out reams of let
ters aimed at Senators and Congressmen in Wash-
ington urging immediate action In suspending the
rent Increases which will hit Zonlans hard where It
counts in the pocketbook.
With the powerful American Federation of Labor
backing them. Zone civic and labor groups, have band-
ed Into a general committee called the Canal Zone
Emergency Legislative Finance Committee to combat
not only the rent increases, but anything that might
threaten their general welfare.
- Legislative representative of the Central Labor
Union, Howard Munro, was already beginning the bat-
tle In Washington with plans to see not only high la-
bor officials, but also members of the Bureau of the
Budget, Secretary of the Army. Frank C. Pace Jr.,
and possibly President Truman. Munro Is the person-
al representative of hundreds- of Zone families who
have already begun contributing then- dollars to the
fund to fight the rent increases-and other threats to
their security.
And, lest Washington officials lose sight of the big
issue at hand, labor and civic leaders here have
stressed over and over that "we want the whole Ca-
nal setup Investigated, not only the housing."
Panam Canal traffic was at an all-time high last
week as the first big tie-up of transiting ships in
seven years due to overload was recorded.
The last similar tie-up was at the end of World
War II when scores of ship were stopped or re-routed
at the Canal.
A 48-vear-old Puerto Riran defendant charged with
rape will face a new trial come Oct. 28, In the U.S.
District Court at Ancon. Ezequiel Labiosa was found
guilty by the Zone court, but a new trial was ordered
after the case was aopealed.
A motion for another new trial was made In court
last week by attorney Woodrow de Castro, who claim-
ed the Jury on the Sparrow Gang robbery trial were
prejudlcled when they asked for and received a dic-
tionary to look ud the word "abet." The three defend-
ants, whom the Jury found guilty, were Lincoln Bynoe,
Clarence Mart De Castro chirked that -the Deputv U-S. Marshal
erroneously provided the Jury with the dictionary.
One of those stranee oulrks of fate occured last
week when the First Air Rescue Souadron at Albrook
Field was demonstrating a theoretic rescue. The In-
terruption came In the form of a real reouest for aid
from a tuna boat fishing off Punta Marlato about 130
mi'es from Parama.
Onlv 15 minutes after the emergency call came
through a Grumman Albatross left Albrook to nick
un the seriously injured skipper of the Yolanda Ber-
th!.
At Qorgas Hospital, 30-year--old Henry Shlmada
was slowly recovering from a bad head wound suf-
fered when he fell from a ladder of the shro on which
he was a new skipper and struck his head on. He Is
still on the seriously ill list, however.
An announcement from Panam Canal officials
that gas had dropped one cent again, sugar was down
and other commy staples would drop, seemed over-
shadowed this week by the more Important Issues at
hand of fighting the rent increase.
However, the price cuts represent an important de-
cre-se in such fast-moving items as soaps, canned
milk, bacon, and other commodities popular with
Zonians. '
Simultaneous with the price cuts on commy food
came the word that electricity rates for Pan Canal
workers would be upped two cents per kilowatt hour
for current up to 150 kwh a month and one cent for
151 to 100,000 kwh a month, with the minimum month-
ly bill pegged at $1.
One more polio victim was admitted to Qorgas Hos-
pital this week bringing the total up to seven stricken
in the Canal Zone or Panam within the past six
weeks.
The latest case, a two-year-old American girl, who
had recently spent some time In Panam with her
grandmother.
Alleged laxity regarding the sale and care of usable
scrap left to the Panama government when the U.S.
Army evacuated former defense sites in 1948 was
brought to light during the Week by Antonio Mosco-
so. secretary of the Finance Ministry.
Moscoso said a mere $20.000 had been received by
the Panamanian government on the sale of scrao
material during the last two years. He figured that
"hundreds of thousands of dollars" would have been
made if the government had immediately taken an
inventory of all material like underground pipes and
tanks and had set up guards to prevent the material
being'stolen before It could be sold.
The Dipes are being stolen and the tanks are dis-
appearing "like magic." Moscoso said.
Word that $50,000 in cash disappeared from a Pa-
nagra Diane, which only made two stops one of
them Tocumen came from Miami and was con-
firmed by the airline's senior representative In Pan-
am, W. J. Bird.
The airline was convinced the money was stolen
' but so far the Investigation was concentrating on
Miami, with Tocumen, Guayaquil and Lima next on
the list.
Charles H. Whlttaker. U.S. Consul In Coln explain-
ed how Panama's $4.000.000 corn crop can be doubledd
immediately: by substituting ft new Improved seed for
the one how being used by Panamanian farmers.
Whlttaker said the seed was developed by the Pan-
r.\ AsWfo 'i'^'
SufJir ftfrtftr Swrilkl>tJtip>^
THE NEW YORK Yankees' dressing roonj.-wa a
madhouse late Tuesday afternoon...
Almost nobody paid any attention to the i
of the Brooklyn Dodgers, Charlie Dressen.
standing there, waiting to offer his congratu
to Yankee Manager Casey Stengel...
But Stengel was talking too fast and too much
even to notice him at ftrst. The boss Of the World
Champion Yankees was really steamed up... and so
was his club. It was no bored bunch of perfectionists.
They yelled and pounded each other's Mesa and act-
ed like a bunch of kids who had hit the- Jackpot
when they least expected to.
Mickey Mantle, Bob Kuzava and Gene Woodllng
were the heroes of the hour and of the Yankee
triumph. Their teammates pounded them... climbed
all over them and Mantle, the 20-year-old kid whose
homer climaxed the Yankee win stood there grin-
ning, with his hat on backwards.
Stengel finally slowed down, after announcing,
"That's a great team we beat... those Dodgers play-
ed... all the way, I'll tell you, and we had to give
'em everything we had."
Then Dressen got in his word of congratulations...
and went back to the defeated Dodgers. They were
sitting around sadly, still talking over that heart-
breaking 4-2 loss at the end of the see-saw Series.
Nobody had much to say but finally, Dressen
summed It up 'We did the best we could all the
way. Just a few fly balls in right spots would have
given us enough runs... and the Series."
But in Brooklyn, they bounce back fast. By night-
fall, the fans already were assuring each other
"Walt 'til next year."
Light Heavyweight contender Harold Johnson has
wiped out the sting of a split decision setback with
a second round knockout victory over Bob Satterfield
at Philadelphia. Satterfield took a disputed decision
over Johnson in Chicago last August,
Satterfield started off well in Monday night's sche-
duled 10-rounder as he banged away with a two hand-
ed attack and kept Johnson on the defensive in the
first round.
But Johnson, who Is planning to moVe into the
heavyweight class, came back strong In the second
round. A right to the chin was the payoff punch
which set Satterfield down for the count at one mi-
nute and 58 seconds.
Brooklyn Dodger Manager Chuck Dressen already
Is looking ahead to next year and it's a good bet
there wUl be some new faces on the National League
champions.
"I know my club much better now," says Dressen,
"and there will be seven or eight who won't be around
next season."
Dressen declined to mention any names. But base-
ball men predict pitchers Ralph Branca and Clem
Lablne and Inflelders Rocky Bridges and Bobby Mor-
gan may not be back In 1953.
Dressen already is talking about beating the Yan-
kees In the 195S World Series. "They jan be beat-
says the Dodger pilot, "andl think well be the ones
to whip 'em next year."
Dressen says the Dodgers have several good pros-
pects coming up from the minors next year.
"The first thing I'm going to do next spring," says
Dressen, "is bring all the pitchers in our organiza-
tion to our training camp. Who knows... we may
come up with another Joe Black or Billy Lees
"On the whole," adds Dressen, "I'm satisfied and
hopeful about the prospects for 1953."
It's a close race for punting honors, according to
latest figures released by the NCAA.
Max McGee of Tulane leads with a 48.8 yard aver,
age. but two former champions are close' behind. Zach
Jordan of Colorado, the 1950 punting champion, is
second with a 48.2 vard average. Last year's leader-
Chuck Spauldlng of WyomingIs third with 45.3 yards.
Joe McClaran of Drake leads pass receivers. He was
caught 17 passes good for 333 vards and four touch-
downs. Bill Earlev of Washington also has caught 17
passes but gained only 253 yards and scored twice.
In New Orleans, death struck in the ring Monday
night for the second time In three days. Former Ban-
tamweleht Chamolon Ashton Donze collapsed while
i-e'ereelng end died of a heart attack. He was 50 years
old.
Welterweight J'mmv Taylor was knocked out last
Friday nieht and died Sundav following surgery for
brain hemorrhage and concussion.
The race for rop'f"~th~' rating has settled Into a
r>~-ftoht hetweon a Far western team and two Mid-
Western clubs.
Latest vothi" bv the United Press Board of Coaches
sho-> last wec'-'s Te"*-r unbeaten M^h'^an Pt-te
still on to", put C8"fornI. rated wind last time,
has moved closer in the votin- nnd Wisconsin has
tnmned from eights- to tht-H The ro-"hes l't 'he
Pnortans on tor evwt ?* points 11 more than fta-
liforpia polled. sTf"yw*vln has 250 points for third
piare.
Unbeaten Vrv'-nri pr-veri un one notch to fourth.
r'-"-e. and Oeorclo OP""! riimtied from Seven** to
fifth. p~/!r,o> out ?* ton 10 rre p^'-t^-rn Ca'lfor-
'" in tirt.h Pla o,-'-v'*~-' In s-ve-'h Duke, eighth,
Notre Dame, ninth and Kansas, tent*.
ip* Ministry of r"r'oulture anfl UP. Point Four tech-
nlclrn*-,.,. __;__
Adrol'sfon nri. t lo-M first-rat theatres were
lnoxep"'d frorn *o to 5 e-pt this rv hut He five-
rent hie ]ps*-1 on'v one day - t ""mi Price
Reonifltin Office ste"r**d Into the ni^lure. -
Theatre ownrs a"id thev we-e on'v oasslnr on to
t^e-ter.-o s r.v (rctvr,Hpent tr to Provide pen-
sl*->, fr trie pMtr 0f IndePendenc."
Dr. Carlos F. *-",owi nrl<*e re-nii"t|ni chief, said
the Increase would be suspended for the time beine.
SUWDAY,X)CfrOBBR 1% 1802.; '
,lt


, DOLLARS OF FRIENDSHIPMrs. Portia Washington Pittman,
i only living daughter of the late Negro educator, Booker T. Wash-
ington, presents a collector's set of Carver-Washington commemo-
rative half-dollars to Francis Cardinal Spellman, at headquarters
of the Archdiocese of New York. By authorization of Congress,
the coins are being sold at a premium by banks throughout the
t country to help finance the Booker T. Washington Birthplace
1 lUaiorial of Virginia. The Memorial has been instituted to aid
underprivileged Negroes.
If O newspaper advertisement describes merchandise of a Certain
quality, yea the reader, may be sure it is of that quality or the advertiser
wilt bear from the paper. Nowadays ... as was oat always true ..
the ethics of newspaper advertising art held at extremely high stand-
ards. No ranking newspaper will knowingly occept or print untrue or
unreliable advertising. Many newspapers have a printed coa* to which
advertisers matt conform. Advertisements aro the KfaMood of year
newspaper. In reality ads re news. Ask any housewife who watches
the newest styles. To a home-maker, advertisements tell a story as vital
and interesting as the latest information from world trouble-spots it to
her usband. To the lady, Hit ad's message is on important news story.
It tells her something she needs to know and could learn no atoar way.
It it just as necessary as any newt item, just occarata and therefore
at roliebfe. lut only because yoar newspaper insists that it be so.
!

1Roughen
the skin
SYoungsters
10Had affec-
tion for
15Conceal
19Storm
20Hard wood
21Pointed
arch
22Daya in
the Roman
calendar
23Masculino
name
24Beaches
25Pertaining
to some
particular
attitude
(Gram.)
26Numbers
27Virtue
29- Scottish
cap
31Toothless
S3Mineral
deposit
34Criminal
3Case for
small
articles
37Labor hard
40Barrier
41 Incline
the head
43Lure
47 -Passing fad
48Animal
covering
49 Hinder
81Antitoxin
HORIZONTAL
82Destroy 99Occurrence
83Legislator 101Remained
88Scatter on the feet
seed 103Reclined
87Satisfy 104Pattern
88Fuss 106Waits on
89Mongrel 107Title of
dog respect
60Obscure 108Deface
61Broader 109Compulsion
63Noise 110Peruvian
64Private Indian
67Bishop s 112Bodies of
headdress water
69Rely 114Blast of
71Birthplace wind
of Abraham 115Pastes
72Having 119Aeriform
layers
75Negative
76Took up
food with
fluid
120Promoted
124Verdi
opera
the tongue 125Daughter
80Form of of Tantalus
polite 127Competl-
address tlve game
81Least clean 129Roman
86Wmg tyrant
87Rescued 130Haul
89Beverage
1Bronze
in Roman
antiquity
92Greek
letter
93In the
place of
95Storage
enclosure
96Rankles
98Variety of
billiards
131Pertaining
toa web
132Uneven
133Labels
134 Identical
135Narrow
openings
136 Furnished
a shoe
bottom
137Fruit
of the
blackthorn
1Stuff
2Nimbus
3Culture
medium
4Punish
8Next to
6Crow less
7Like a
skeleton
8Conclusion
9Definite
scheme
10Not
of the
nobility
11Past
12- -Be borne
13Elude
14Erase
18An ancient
people
16Mental
image
17Depression
18Being
28Adore
30Indian
madder
32Women
under
religious
vows
34Unit of
electrical
cspac'tv
35Negative
37Discarded
material
38Commerce
39Instrument
far
shaving
Vr.BTICAL
40Ask for
payment
42Wanted
44Decree
of the
sultan
45Ingredient
of plant
cuticle
46Correct
48Untamed
49Controlled
80Land
measure
83Source of
light
84Shy
86Marry
59-Central
parts
61Moist
62Leases
66-Dine
66Mourns
68Domesti-
cates
70 Hawaiian
food
73Insane
74Dally
record
76- Bathes
77Breathing
78One who
setathe
speed
79Small
quantity
82Thlns;
(law)
83Wear
away
84Co veringa A
for the feet
85Sounds
a bell
88Force
90 Collection
of maps
94Visualise |
96Ravagera
9ZSense
organ
98Evil omens
100Canvas
shelter
102Lubricate
104New wine
106Odors
108Muddles
109Removed
soot
111Shake-
spearean
sprite
113Genius In
Egyptian
religion
114Furze
115Cushions
116Italian
coin
117First man
118Unaccom-
panied
120- Simpleton
121Actual
122Therefore
123Quantity
of medicine |
126- Baseball
club
128For the
affirmative

Average time al aladea: at mnate*: DtnrlbuUd r Kim rwnni SraSleale
.Answer U D*> found elsewhere lb the Sunday American

1 I



I OT* IN A NAMEBichard Nixon, left, of Charlotte, N. C,
Si hands with "Ike" Isenhower of Conover N C during
Freshman Week ceremonies at the University of North .Caroling
Tho namesake of the GOP presidential candidate sayt hes a true
Feni.i>li.^n'"but Nixon says heV "A-Deipocrst front way back.
t.
For the Best in Fotos & Features
... It's The Sunday American

-,>.....
i
m I
si^^y.iocffwiw.afr.im. -
ti:
r, PAGE (ffiftEE
.


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
ANO -U.L1...D >Y THE PANAMA AMCMICAN PMM, IMC.
POUNOEO ILION OUNIIVIIL IN Ull
HAPMODIO ANIAO. EOITOP
7. H STACK! O. Box 134. PANAMA, H. or P.
TdEPHONE Panama No 2-0740 <8 Linfi >
Caili Access PANAMCPICAN, PANAMA
COL.ON OFFICE: 12.170 CENTRAL AVCNUI KTWCIN 12TH AND 19TH StREET*
FORCION PEPAEENTATIVEP- JOSHUA B POWERS. INC.
34B Madison ave New " >. ii7> N. V.
LOCAt*
PEP MONTH. IN AOVANC _____________ $ 1.70
FCNN SIN MONTHS. IN ADVA'ICC __^___^. 9 80
POP ONE YEAP. IN ADVANCE____________________ 16. SO
V WAIL
f 2 no
IS oo
24 OO
POETS' CORNER
(EDITOR'S NOTE: The late John McGroarty for many,
many years was THE bard of the Isthmus. His pen brighten-
ed the pages of the old Panam Times and its successor.
The Panam American. "Poets' Corner" will reprint some of
the venerable old .guy's favorities. We feel sure we'd have
John's permission).
------ o ------
The Lady of The Last Minstrel
To J. K. B.
i Anyway he's a harp)
This (tuff, you may call Irish stew, or you may call it Hash.
It can't be worse at any rate, than some of your "Goulash.**
It's multiform ingredients to some one should appeal,
So give another guy a chance to make his little spiel.
Unlike the dope that you put out, this statement is sincere,
And deals with many things observed, since my arrival here.
Your "Sporting Page'' might profit by a stranger's point of view;
And it will be a novelty, for some of It Is true.

About my first impressions, It is painful just to think.
They put my temper on the fritz, my morals o nthe blink.
Your village In bewilderment and mystery abounds.
For nothing is just like It looks still less Just like It sounds.
As through your famed metropolis, my timid way I steered,
Your traffic regulations proved mysterious and weird.
It isn't native sense you need, Intelligence or wit;
You gotta know just what to do then do the opposite.
I acted as a sane man would, turned always to the right.
And nearly got run over by most everything In sight.
I did my best to dodge them but was run against and hit.
And bumped into and jostled by the following, to wit:
Five dark complected ladles, with bundles on their heads;
And seven caromatas, with their mournful quadrupeds;
And thirteen stalwart Africans and flivvers by the score;
And three wheeled carts the like of which I'd never seen before.
From somewhere back of me there came a deep and dulcet voice,
Whose rich Milesian accent made my lovely heart rejoice.
I turned to greet a fellow Harp and here's what got my goat;
That gink was three shades blacker than an undertaker's coat.
SEATS OF LEARNINGThe shortage of classroom in Topeka. Kans., has forced the seventh
grade class of the Avondale School to take over the school's bus. Here Mrs. Mary Pennekamp, the
teachei. watches her students as one stands in the rear, reciting a lesson. The headroom is so low
that pupils more than live feet 'tall have to recite from their seats.
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
Drew PearauB Says: American doctor in Ecua-
dor may be on road to cancer cure; Dr. Fer-
guson uses Jibaro Indian solution to shr.nk
ttiseased tissues; No chance foreseen in Ko-
rean stalemate.
WASHINGTON. For several years an Amer-
ican doctor h*s been living In Ecuador ex-
perimenting with a fantastic, secret'solution
which may prove the answer to cancer.
The doctor is Wilburn Ferguson, and the
solution lie is working on is that used by the
Jibaro Indians In the jungles of Ecuador to
shrink human heads.
Dr. Ferguson emphasizes that he has not
found a cure for cancer, that he has only
found a "promising treatment."
Nevertheless his clinical records have shown
some miraculous recoveries. Not only does the
solution appear successful on rats and mice,
but a few test patients hate had cancerous
tumors totally destroyed and have regained
their hearth.
Dr. Ferguson's interest in the herb formula
No normal human being could stay down here a week.
Without becoming more or less a tropicated freak;
I knew that here in Panam strange customs are in vogue;
But who'd expect a dark blue coon to spring a Dublin brogues? I 0r u'u. jibaro Indians resulted from the fact
i hat nothing known to modern science will
And next, yuur village oracles, in scholarship prolific.
Informed me that the morning sun comes up on the Pacific;
And just to make their story a little more romantic.
These bozos solemnly declare, he sets on the Atlantic. ,
shrink cartilaginous tissue. Thus, an ear can
be burned to ashes, but it does not shrink.
However, the Jibaro Indians have been able
to shrink human heads the skull, ears, jaw
and various cartilaginous tissue.
He also observed that the head-shrinking
'process appeared to destroy ulcerated or dls-
My youngest kid coul tell them that they ve got the thing reversed. eased tissue-cells, while leaving healthy eell-
Of all their wild eyed notions, this strikes me as the worst. I matter intact.
Of course there are excuses, and M kjC; ; ^ JHr0^ oVean "*&*>. in mk-
But that don't make the sun rise where I know he ought to set. mf tnelr head_shrinkjnK mixture. Dr. Ferguson.
It's a phoney proposition and it doesn't listen right.
No sober man could fall for It, at least In broad daylight.
It takeii Imagination for a white man to conceive it;
Jle'd have to be at least half shot, before he could believe It
Of all the legends rampant here devoid of rhyme or reason.
The favorite would seen to be that mythical "Dry Season."
With optimistic energy, they swell the glad refrain,
Despite the fact that every year has thirteen months of rain.
I'm studying your little way with undlmlnlshed zest.
No doubt in course of time I'll be as dippy as the rest;
A full fledged Panamaniac I'll be some happy day;
But I hope somebody shoots me before I get that way.
By JOHN McGKOARTY.
Samuel Smug!
MoMtel Smug u
If wore hi-
8as eon e'wuv find emm!
however, has been able to eliminate all but six
herbs as superfluous.
What he now uses is a solution of the herb
concentrate in glucose and alcohol which i
administered intravenously and also injected
directly Into the tumor.
There is also an ointment for direct applica-
tion In case of external or vaginal-tract can-
cers.
Dr. Ferguson unquestionably could have
made a fortune with his new cancer formula,
instead of which he Is dead broke. He em-
phasizes that he Isn't sure of all the effects of
his remedy and that he wants to conduct furth-
er experiments. -
However, he has remained In Ecuador partly
because patients in that country are much
more willing to volunteer for experimentation.
Prior to this, furthermore, he was afraid of
premature publicity.
Last year, however. Ferguson took some of
his secretion to Los Angeles, and tried It out
in the Los Angeles County Hospital. Its top
pathologist, after testing It with the greatest
skepticism. Invited Ferguson to join their staff.
Dr. Ferguson and his wife, who is a register-
ed nurse, work at night grinding herbs and
preparing their solutions for the next day's
work.
After that Ferguson must be his own pa-
thologist, examining and making notes on
microscopic slides which his wife prepares.
He still thinks that another year is neces-
sary to be sure of the results, but those who
have seen his patients get up and walk after
a few weeks' treatment are convix-ed that ner-
haps the long-awaited cure for cancer may be
ibere.
PA(i: KOUK
Sundy Anemia Supplement
i-awaiicn cure ior cancer may ue cwuir i "<= t
KOREAN STRATEUY
Though the American public is much mora
absorbed in politics than In Korea, some highly
Important developments, hitherto confidential,
have been taking place In the Far East.
Now that the Russo-Chlnese conference, ha
terminated in Moscow, they can be told.
In the first place, it is not because of an
secret weapon that U. S. planes have bagged a
record of 61 Russian made Migs in the past
Month.
Though papers have hinted at a secret
weapon, real fact is that we have shot down
a record number of Russian planes due solely
to a greater opportunity to shoot at then..
What happened was that before that Moscow
conference, . 8. Military strategists Concluded
the Chinese were anxious to get out of the
Korean war and that the Russians were anxious
to keep them in. We figured that this show-
down would be threshed out in Moscow.
More than anything else, the Chinese want
to build up a modern army. Yet they have been
losing more equipment than they are making;
so their goal of a modern army Is fading.
However, the Kremlin, m the opinion of U.
8. strategists, has been anxious to have the
Korean war drag on, first, because it makes
the American public apathetic toward defend-
ing any other area threatened with a Red; at-
tack; second, because it drains American re-
sources; third, because it ties down American
military strength in a remote corner of the
globe without costing Moscow much.
V. S. ATTACKS
Because of the known desire of the Chinese
to back out of the Korean war, the joint chiefs
of staff decided to Increase the tempo of the
war during the Moscow talks.
For a time, the joint chiefs even considered
a ground offensive, but decided against it be-
cause of probable loss of life.
Instead, Air Force strength was Increased and
an air offensive was stepped up together with
orders to Increase United Nations field-artillery
fire ten times.
The Communists retaliated in turn by put-
ting an extra number of Migs in the air and
that was the reason for our record score.
The Chinese have also struck back at us on
the ground. Their attacks seem to be deliberate
attempts to kill Americans rather than gain
ground or capture strategic hills, apparently
because the Chinese resize our regard for hu-
man life.
While their losses have been four to one.
that doesn't seem to bother the Chinese high
command.
Chinese suicide battalions have been sent
to knock us off strategic hills, but they have
made no attempt to reinforce .those battalions
and hold the hills. Instead, more Chinese forces
are sent In an effort to kill more U. N. troops.
As o now. the Communists have slightly
over a million men In Korea, more than at
any other time during the war. Despite this,
there are no signs of an all-out offensive.
All this Is whv U. S. strategists can foresee
nothing more than continued stalemate.
Note General Eisenhower, an infantryman
and a great believer In the use of ground troops,
knows this point better perhaps than anyone.
Nevertheless, he has continued to ring tho
changes on the Korean war for all it's wortli
,fli i\Sit
Mil
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12,1952,


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
Peter Edson In Washington
HEARD ON THIS BEAT: -
Central Intelligence Agency Chief, General Bedell Smith Is
not at all well and It is perhaps unfair to harass him while his
inadvertent remark has hurled the CIA into the center of an in-
ternational scandal. _. "__ .. '
But we're not dealing in personalitiesand what will be de-
scribed here is possibly the fault of his operating directors, not
This is certain about CIA, whatever else is uncovered: Two
years ago the intelligence agency began building Its staff for sec-
ret observation on the labor front. This was vital.
For example, in Hong Kong there are 150,008 Chinese work-
ing men belonging to 110 unions. They are being merged into
one powerful federation. In the wrong hands, this coalition could
cripple Hong Kong from within, shutT>ff its electric power ana
paralyze its transportation. The colony could fall without a ma-
chine gun sputtering. It is vital for the free world to watch, to
guide and to act, if necessary. _' _i
This colony in crisis is duplicated all over the Near East, and
also in Africa where the enemy is making powerful gains among
the native workers. .. .
So Central Intelligence signed up some labor experts and
swore them to secrecy. They waited. They're still waiting. But
they were never called upon. Not once.
Nor were any of the top AFL officials consulted. These men
are all very active anti-Communists, detailedly Informed and poli-
tically sophisticated. Yet they were ignored.
But they soon learned that ex-Communists were being con-
sultedand that leading anti-anti-Communists were in high CIA
PS So it" Is todaythe men who are toughest on the enemy are
ignored. The softies regularly get to highly placed ears why?
Next industry to move into the limelight is the automobile
flela. General Motors and Chrysler have been asked by waiter
Reuther and his colleagues to raise wages for some 400,000 CIO
auto makers. This means re-opening the current five-year con-
tracts. Left-wingers, who are back in power again at Ford, are
expected to get into the act ,
John Lewis' victory Is gigantic. His coaldiggers' union royal-
ty fund will now draw some $180,000,000 a year
The fund, which pays pensions, medical bills, etc., lor nis
followers. Is financed by a 40-cent union tax on every ton of coal
dUg The fund had practically $100,000,000 left at the end ofthls
past fiscal year (June 30) although it spent over $126,000,000 in
the previous 12 months, -
Southern coal owner* are saying the tax will force them out
of business or Into a knock down fight with tfewis' union as some
try to go non-union That would mean violence, which nares
reeularly through the non-union fields In Kentucky.
Despite the crime wave in New York.Clty and the need for
all available cops, the Progressive candidate for president, Har-
ry Bridges' lawyer, Vincent Halllnan, got an escort of four motor-
cycle cops and 12 patrolmen when he toured the waterfront. They
outnumbered his audience at the 23rd Street piers.
Hallinan now calls for the abandonment of our guided mis-
ails progTam. Who's he trying to replace. President Shvernik of
the USS8R? And for this he gets free television time, too, by
government order. __ .
President Truman's robust whistle stopping corroborates
what he told labor Intimatesthat he was in good enough health
to take another four years, but that his wife was suffering from
high blood pressure.. _
Another term would hurt her, or worse, he said. That s
definite. He decided 18 month ago not to run. he revealed re-
cently when the doctor told him of Mrs. Truman s ailment.
Unnoticed by any except those who run the nation's great
luxury liners, ex-CIO national counsel Lee Pressman has quietly
moved into a position where he can again make International
He has advised his client, the Marine Engineers Benevolent
Assn., a union of sea going engine room men, on how to quit CIO.
The union members are voting now on Joining the AFL's Master,
Mates and Pilots' Union.
""his would put the chief engineers, first, second, third, fourth
and iuniora on the big ships like the SS United States in a very
tou*h AFL outfit. __' ,
Much of the ship would be manned by the CIOs National
Alar me Union, led by Joe Curran, who loathes Pressman.
"he bitterness between these two unions, some day, will tie
up (i great luxury fleets at the height of the tourist seasons.
The AFL special three-man racket squad will hunt no more.
It i<5 virtually out of existence. It's got no hits, no runs, no rac-
ket- -hut plenty of errors. m< -
"if. Union President of ISM will be Hollywood's handsome
Waiier Pldreon. who succeeds Ronald Reagan as head of the
crusading AFL Screen Actors Guild._________________^__^___
WASHINGTON(NEA)Federal Security Ad-
ministrator Oscar Ewipg was driven up to the
White House the other day in a snazzy blue
Cadillac. Press men who saw it commented that
this was pretty fancy transportation for some-
one who wasn't even a cabinet member, but Just
an administrator.
Ewing explained, however, that the govern-
mentand the taxpayersdidn't buy this car for
him. It was seized by the Treasury's Bureau of
Narcotics Agents from some big dope peddler
Investigation revealed that this is standard
government practice, though few people know
about it. There's even a law on it. .
Whenever an automobile is seized in the arrest
of anyone for violation of federal law. the car is
held in custody of the U. S. Marshal until a court
issues an order for its disposition. The seizing
agency has the right to requisition the car if it
wants it. _, ,
Those not wanted are turned over to General
Services Administration for parcelling out among
other agencies as needed. This saves the taxpay-
ers' money.. j ,
In the 1950-51 period. 441 cars were seized in
this manner. Sixty per cent of the Treasury's
fleet, or 388 cars, were seized by its enforcement
agenciesSecret Service. Customs. Narcotics. Bu-
reau of Internal Revenue, Coast Guard, Post Of-
fice and FBI also use many seized cars.
FTC CAGES MINK TRADERS
Anything that has to do with mink just can't
stay out of the news. Now it's the Federal Trade
Commission which has cracked down on the
Mink Traders' Association. Inc.
There is a kind of war on between the mink
traders and the mink breeders. The traders have
been accused of making "private treaties" to
eliminate sales by certain ranchers and auction
houses that have been holding out for higher
prices.
The new FTC order forbids the traders from
intimidating, coercing or boycotting any of the
breeders.
THERE'S A CATCH IN IT
It isn't often that a trade association will ad-
vocate higher taxes on its own industry, but the
American Trucking Association is trying to make
it appear that it Is doing Just that.
It oropoees an across the board Increase in
gasoline and license taxes for all automobile
vehicles. ....
The catch is that the truckers want toll roads
eliminated and all highways made free to all
users. This would save the trucking Industry mo-
ney
John V. Lawrence. Washington lobbyist for the
trucking association, complains that on the
Pennsvlvania Turnpike trucks are only 21 per
cent of the number of vehicles, but they pay 65
per cent of the tolls.
The catch here is that the truckers represent
a much higher percentage of the tonnage. And it
is the heayy truck, not the passenger car. that
does most damage to highways and necessitates
the bigger share of road maintenance costs.
COMPLEX AND THEN SOME
Here's a new problem on the hazards of high
speed flyine. posed by aircraft engineers.
Imagine two planes flying toward each other
on a collision course, at speeds of 1200 miles an
hour (a Navy research plane has flown faster
than this, so it isn't a purely theoretical prob-
3 ____ i' lula li >Wh Hill g me a ks :i 35 JESS iJV a YjOJI m33
iiiaa:=i ii-ims R u
23(301111 r. -Hdi-MliTiU iJtCJli-1I kill ? ii i
asa BU iBffl suwau una
Sgaaasaa Sanaa uaunacs
ana waiaara .
HHHHra HUB.,
BLDaU HQQa HBHU ,
idmaBiiraEia r W&WM*m'm mm
m
DIMMM k Kt nt ST***
lem). Their speed with relation to each other
would be 2400 miles an hour. That is 40 miles a
minute or two-thirds of a mile a second.
Suppose now that the two planes emerged from
clouds, a mile and a half apart, and the pilots
thus saw each other for the first time at thia
distance. They will crash in a little over two sec-
onds.
Human nerves won't react fast enought to en-
able the pilots to avoid the crash. That's why
complicated electronic gear for nearly automatil
flying has to be built into high-speed Jet aircraft.
The complexity of this radar in one plane to
said to be greater than the combined equipment
for a city power system, a radio and TV broad-
casting station and the fire-control apparatus oil
a battleship.
EDUCATIONAL TV WAITS
It will be some time well into 1953 before any
of the so-called education television stations gel
on the air. Federal Communications Commission,
has granted nine construction permits six foi
New York state, to be run by the state university.
Others will be run by University of Southern
California in Los Angeles, Kansas State Agri-
cultura) college in Manhattan, and University of
Houston, Texas.
Only 10 other applications have been filed or
are pending before FCC. But applications for
channels reserved for educational TV may be fil-
ed until mid-1953. .
At least 12 states expect to have bills before
their legislatures next year, authorizing educa-
tional TV networks, like New York's.
Where states run these networks, they'll have
to get appropriations from their legislatures.
Estimated costs are from $150,000 to $750.000 for
original equipment, per station, plus a minimum
of $100.000-a-year operating expense.
NAVY MEDICOS OBJECT ' '
A receflt statement In this column about the
armed services having had to discontinue annual
medical examinations for all personnel because
of the doctor shortage has brought a yell from
Navy's Bureau of Medicine and Surgery.
Navv and Marine Corps officers still get an-
nual phvsical-fitness examinations, and an extra
examination before being assigned to duty put-
side the U. S. Enlisted personnel are examined
whenever they are transferred from one Ship or
station to another.
Cancer specialists say. however, that these rou-
tine phvsical-fitness tests often a rent thorougn
enough "to detert cancer In its earliest stages.
IMPORTERS GET A BREAK
After a great hullabaloo over the so-called
"cheese amendment." limiting U. 8. Imports of
foreign cheeses, the Department of Agriculture
will ease the restrictions slightly on October 1.
Import quotas on all commodities now subject
to control will also be raised 15 per cent in the
Interest of promoting international trade rela-
tions. This will allow the exporting countries to
earn a few more dollars. ____
Paul Hof fmrn. former Marshall Plan head, one
estimated that if. out of every dollar Americans
spend, only two cents more could be spent on
goods or services from abroad, the budget of tho
world could be brought into balance
. And if another 2 per cent of IT. S. national In-
come could be spent on foreign imports it would
end the need for all further U. S. aid for other
countries. ______________.
Walter Winchell In New York
Herewith find solution to Suiwlay Crossword Pus-
bJ, No. 453. published today.
BROADWAY IN OCTtn.*.*
The roasted chestnut man is hack,
So is the strawhat mummer;
And back again in Walter's punch
Kent somnolent all summer.
o>
. came the business With a hang,
Sing, kanny, happy days)
fact, the gang's all here again
But whereinell are the Plays?
Tom Weatherly
that here months ato and her husband serenan*
ed denials...Gene Lockhart (at the Polonaise
dlocnsainr his next B'way role. He "T tay tho
role of Whittaanr Chambers in "Tho Trtitjr.
The play k based on Chambers' be-t-aelle-,
WHawn."
Celebs About Town: Bob Hope, the funatlc.
admiring his likeness on the "Son of Paleface''
Paramount posters.. .Henry Fonda, the star, and
his image having a fondaful time at the Cen-
tral Park Kiddle's playground. ..Lisa Ferraday,
the celebeaut, rolling her own clgs (with a hold-
er t-h-i-s 1-o-n-g) at the Embers. ..Marlene
Dietrich dining on kosher furters (and cham-
pagne) at the Little Club... Constance Bennett
aud her Ever-Lovin' tCol. Coulter) stealing the
show in the capacity Stork Club. ..M. Berle and
his amour (Ruth Cosgrove) netting Away From
Ua All at the Old Roumanian (Snobs). ..Van
Heflin, in Howie's, excited about his starring
role (on tour) in "The Shrike".. .Ann Todd, one
of Britain's loveliest ads, enjoying a straw-
beddy-sodah at the Lex-and-49th apothecary.
-
Mid town Vignette: He is one of the most pop-
uifl*- actors...We never heard or read a mean
thing about him...All concerned will probably
be surprised to see thisbut it happened... We
offer it as an example of humility.. Someone
"put the rap on him" at The Lambs.. .His sus-
pensior followed. Days later, members saw him
walk past the clubhouse wearing an agonized
look...The House Committee relented and lifted
Manhattan Marali: The bronae plaqui i*
front of what was a brownstone house (at 46th
t,ff 5th), which reminds you that Diamond Jim
Brady Once Lived Here"...The goggle-orb d
tourists checking into a 47th St. Inn, startled a
the lobby placard: "This hotel has been raided
...Right under the words: "Suffer little chil-
dren to come unto Me" (carved In the stone ol
the First Baptist Church (at 78th and Broad-
way) is this sign: "Forbidde nby law to feed
the pigeons!" ^^^
New Tort Novelette: There is no more spell-
bmdirrg sight (on a clear night) than the
world's largest "diamond necklace".. .The
George Washington Bridge...The following
cene enacted (by a few New Yorkers) is why
work on the bridge was delayed two days. ..On
October 3rd, 1928, sports promoter James J.
Johnston's wife Agnes was ble-sed with a
daughter. (AtBt. Elisabeth's Hospital on Cabrlnl
Boulevard, near the bridge)...The baby's god-
father (Mayor James J. Walker) visited the
mother..."What can I do for you, Agnes?" His
Honor inquired..."Oh, Jim," Mrs. Johnston
kidded, "can you stop that damb riveting on
the bridge?".. The Mayor instructed "48 hours
of silence" in honor of his doll-like godchild,
whose birthday is today...She is Agnes Yvonne
Thcrese Johnston 0"Brian, wife of Jack OHrian,
look...The House Committee relented ana linea ncrese jonn&iun unrimi, wuc .*woii..H
the ban.. .To their amazement, the grateful atar the N. Y. Journal-American s teevy-radtogre .
r.ni.nri tnt> riuh on his knees.. Pat O'Brien She is a devout Catholic, the only person wa
entered the club on his knees.. .Pat O'Brien.
iitl__i
mt fin \nt

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 12,1952.
.Hi
She is a devout Catholic, the only person we
know who practices what preachers teach...
When, for instance, anyone utters an unkind
word about any religionVonnle scolds: "That
is anti-Christiananti-Semiticanti-American!"
If (bey persistshe leaves the room, table or
Broadway Ticker: It's a hoy for the Ely Cnl-
bertsona nt Brattleboro, Vt.. Interview quote by
Sloan Simpson (Mrs. Bill 0*Dwyer): "We may ...ir tney persistsne leaves tne mum, w
).e in Mexlon peaj^entljr>, Mn. <'#> reM Sunday kmenum Supplement
PAGE EWE


TAKES IN TYROS

H namnntt
IE ."*'- 11 Jfti

.
RESEMBLING A CREATURE from another world, the diver, L. P. George, SA, patiently tits
while his tender dresses him prior to stepping over the side. Witnessing the dressing are
(from left to right): C. S. Rossa, SN, CHBOSN H. E. KrobaUch, O. E. Green, BMl, and G B.
Phillips, BMl.
Each piece of equipment has a purpose from the monstrous copper helmet which pro-
tects the diver's head from the dangers of sea pressure and which is the storage bin for his
life giving air supply; to the heavy lead belt and shoes which weight the diver so that he
can remain on the bottom instead of floating in the water. This part of the dive must be
carried out step by step with absolutely no rojm for mistakes.
(OFFICIAL TJ.S. NAVY PHOTO.)

''/ /! n..
lol
.LEFT, THE TRAINING TANK
of the USS Recovery's>dlvlng
school where students are
subjected to simulated sea
pressure as part of the-diving
course. It is in this tank that
the men first get the feel of
the water as thev enter it
dressed in full diver's suit and
equipment. Later in the course
the students learn the art of
welding and doing small re-
pair jobs under water In the
tank.
(Official IT. 8. Navy Photo)

The USS Recovery (ARS-43), Clyde M. Prlckett, gunners mate
stationed at the U. S. Naval 8ta- first class, USN.)
tlon, Rodman, Is the Navy's dlv- All necessary equipment for
ing school on the Isthmus. the operation of the school was
On board the salvage ship, dlv- requisitioned and training books
ersboth Army and Navy are and manuals were also secured
trained to do the innumerable In preparation for a top rate
diving Jobs which crop up from course in diving,
time to time in the area. Perhaps the largest single
It Is. on board the Recovery piece of equipment used by the
that beginners In the art of school is a cylindrical, two-
working underwater are given story, steel structure, known to
the essential step by step know- all as "the tank," which is locat-
ledge which, finally, will qualify ed at the foot of the Recovery's
them as second class divers. pier at the U.S. Naval Station,
The Recovery's divkig school Rodman,
was Initiated under the super- This tank, when filled with
vision of Lieutenant Robert Nor- water, becomes the practice stage
man, USN, former commanding for the divers. Inside this water
officer of the ship, in August of filled steel barrel, the men,
last year. > dressed in diver's gear, learn the
At that time there was no ser- fundamentals of diving and
vice diving school on the Isth- working underwater,
mus and very few divers. vThe At the foot of the tank Is a
Army, here 'hi the Zone, needed piece of equipment known as the
men trained to work with the pressure chamber. The new men
Army engineers on various Jobs, quickly learn the use of this oil-
One factor which added im- tank-like structure during the
petus to the idea of a diving first week of the course,
school was that the Navy pre- Adjacent to the tank is the
sently Is short some 1800 second classroom where the students
class divers, even though its re- will spend many hours,
guiar established schools are The new class, composed of
constantly working to Increase Army and Navy enlisted men,
the number of trained divers arrived on board in June of this
available in this category. year and under the supervision
The Bureau of Naval Person- of Lieutenant M. A. Kasworm,
nel in Washington was informed USN, the Recovery's present
and permission was granted to commanding officer, the in-
establtsh locally a second class structors Immediately set about
diving school. giving a diving course compar-
To run this school, the Recov- able to one of the best that the
ery had three men: CHBOSN Navy officers today.
Howard E. Krobatsch, USN, de- The new class Included two
sicnated officer-ln-charge of the men from the Ordnance Depart-
school, George B. Phillips, BMl, ment of the U. S. Naval Station,
and Donald J. McCarthy, BMl", Rodman; four Army enlisted
who were assigned as lnstruc- men from the 370th Engineers
tors. and Amphibious Support Regi-
The new instructors were men ment of Fort Sherman; two men
of experience. Chief Boatswain from the U. S. Naval Station,
Krobatsch graduated from the coco Solo; and two from the Re-
Navy Salvage School at New covery itself.
York in 1945. Prior to reporting The first three days were spent
on board the Recovery he was in orientation and pressure tests.
In command of a rescue tug at Orientation consisted of such
Guantanamo Bay, Cuba. subjects as the mathematics of
diving, physics, medicine, acc-
Both Phillips anW McCarthy dents which can happen to div-
are first, class divers. ers, treatment in case oicci-
Phillips was stationed In Wash- dent, diver's dress, and ..equip
lngton at the time that a Boll- ment In general,
vian Air Force pilot, piloting a At this point the .class-was
P-38 fighter plane, crashed Into told of the varying Increases in
a passenger loaded C-54 in-mid- pressure a diver Is subjected to
air at Washington's National as he goes deeper In the water
Airport a few years ago. Phillips and the process of entering and
was one of the Navy divers who releasing air in the helmet and
recovered the victims from the the suit as a diver goes deeper
Potomac River. or rises nearer to the surface of
the water to offset the Increase
Forty-five days later when an- and decrease of sea pressure at
other passenger air liner, a DC- various depths.
3, crashed into the Potomac, While the men are being in-
Phlllips once again donned his structed on these topics they are
diving gear In a recovery mis- introduced to the pressure tank
sion. or "iron lung" of the deep sea
In 1949 Phillips made an ex- diver,
perimental, simulated, deep sea The men enter this iron chanwA
dive to 490 feet. (The present ber and the heavy door Is seal-^|
world's record for an actual deep ed behind them. Then air under
sea dive was established in 1949 pressure is forced into the cham-
ln the Caribbean at 500 feet by ber they are In.
The pressure In the tank l
simulated sea pressure. That is.
60 pounds of pressure Is equal to
the same amount of pressure a
man would be subjected to if he
were at a depth of 120 fefft. \
The pressure test is given to
the men to show up those with
physical defects not noticeable
in a normal physical examina-
tion.
A man with defective ear-
drums feels Intense pain with
each added pound of presstu*.
At this point, three of ten men
were physically disqualified.
The remainder of the first
The .remainder of the first week
was spent in dressing, learning
to tend air hoses (the diver's
only link with the outside world)
and lines, and learning the sig-
nals used by divers on the bot-
tom to their tenders on the
ship's deck above.
Saturday morning, as with
each Saturday thereafter, was
given to review of the week's
study and an oral exam.
The weeks which followed
brought the class from the class-
room to the side of the Recovery,
where they were dropped over
the side Into the shallow mud-
dy water to get the feeling of
diving.
ABOVE, THE USS RECOVERY
(ARS-43). one of the work
horses of the fleet, is seen at
her pier at the U.S. Naval
Station, Rodman, The Reco-
very Is the Navy's divine
school on the Isthmus where
The dive to a muddy bottom
at the beginning s)t the course
ave the men an idea of what
scnwvi on pe sinmus wmre gave me men an raea oi wnai
both Army and Navy students they can expect when working at
are indoctrinated into the art
of living and Working under
water.
(Official O; 8. Navy Photo)
the" side of a pier in shallow
water in this area. A few dives
of this type and then men get
their sense of direction and they
are not hampared by the dark
cloud of mud which aecomp?"
rtESSfc siiw.i
Sunday
libr*?
i <~MVW*YQCSO$m 02,1052.
>ey [
irk
lie L
7 i


TURNS OUT TOUGH NAVY DIVERS
them with each heavy step they
take on the soft bottom.
During the second week the
men are taught small repair jobs
In the tank, and in the 38 feet
of water by the pier. They are
taught underwater pipe fitting
and other small jobs.
The third week finds the men
out near Flamingo Island in fif-
ty feet of water with a hard bot-
tom. Here the men get the feel
of water with a current.
While out by the Island the
Recovery rigs a pontoon with an
air valve and a patch, and as
the divers stand-by the patch Is
removed and the pontoon is
sunk. The divers then go over
the side to search for the pon-
toon and when it Is located, they
replace the patch with a gasket,
connect the air hose which is
lowered down to them and then
standby while the pontoon Is
filled with air and blown to the
surface.
- This is a practical lesson in
salvage which Navy divers per-
form at one time or another on
various deep sea projects.
The men are graded accord-
ing to the time it took to do the
job, the way in which it was
done and whether the pontoon
leaked after being repaired.
The last day of the third week,
the students are taken off Ta-
boga Island for two dives in 90
feet of water.
If successfully completed, the
men can just about consider
themselves as second class div-
ers. These two dives are the
qualifying dives.
Classroom work and lectures
again enter the picture during
the fourth week when the stu-
dents are indoctrinated in the
use of two types of welding and
burning machines, both gas and
electric. Knowing how to weld
in one of the important lobs a
diver must learn in order to car-
ry out a salvage operation un-
derwater.
The men are given their final
exams at the end of tro last
week. The group of seven men
which went all the way through
the first course which began In
June, passed ail phases of the
written exam and received their
certificates as second class div-
ers.
The date when the next div-
ing class of the Recovery will
convene remains, at present, an
I unknown Item.
1 The operating schedule for the
salvage ship reveals many more
jobs on tap for the coming
months.
The next class; therefore, will
go Into full swing whenever the
Recovery will remain tied up to
a pier long enough to get an-
other diving class underway.
NOTE: All photos attached are
Official U. S. Navy photos.
RED'S FINAL RESTING PLACEA UN soldier points out the
grave of the only known Russian soldier to have died in the Korean
war. The Russian. Lt. Mishin Gennsdy. was shot down by U. S.
Navy planes early in September when he bore into UN air
formation and opened fire. The pilot is located in the "non
belligerent" area of the UN military cemetery in Pusan.
WHILE HIS TENDER, Res*, goMes his air ho ,e. the diver, George, steps over the side on
his way to the bottom. Krobatsch supervisee the descent. The diver's main contact with the
world above him Is his air hose la the hands of a tender. The tender is charged with keep
lag the hese fren becoming entangled; making sure that the diver has sufficient air at
all times; aad riving enough slack in the hese te now the diver to work comfortably while
a the bottom. The only ether contact a diver has with the rest of the world is his phones
Which are manned by another tender who transmits messages between the diver and the
ship. By these phones the diver la able to keep the ship constantly aware of what he is do-
ing at iH times. (OFFICIAL U.S. NAVY PHOTO.)
BRITAIN BUYS RUSSIAN FURSA British fur buyer in fore-
ground inspects choice' sable skins at the 23rd international fur I
auction- In Leningrad. Representatives of many foreign fur com-
panies attended the sale. Photo is from an official Soviet source.
A RECOVERY DIVER comes up from the bot torn where he had been working on i te sunk
en Erie at Caracao. Willemstadt, Netherlands. WJ, In April of this year. The Eric td been
sank by a German submarine hi 1942 and had remained a menace to navigation at Curacao.
This Is typical of the kind of work done by Navy divers. (OFFICIAL U.S. NAV -HOTO.)
: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 13,1952.
S *Uy PmWWIMIJaUpplBmmvi
Pa*..
,VJJ2N




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Our low
needs your hand, too
.
.

UNITED
CAMPAIGN
*
. i
. .,

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."'^.
T


T
TOOTS, I SOT A LETTER A GOQP.'--AND I HAVE
FROM MY UNCLE EVERETT ) A.LETTER; FROM MY
HE'S COMING HERE TO >AUNT AMANDA. SHE'S
VISIT US. i^^^COMlisle TO SPEND A
THAT'S ALL 9HE EVER
SPENDS WHEN SHE
VISITS US/ WHAT AN
OLO-.TI6HTWAD.
BUT, FIRST I'LL ANSWER MY
UNCLES LETTER/--SOOD OLD
UNCLE EVERETTJ--HE'S THE
SOUL OF GENEROSITY.'/",
IT WONT WORK/ WE TRIED THAT
THe LAST TIME, BUT SHE CAME,
ANYWAY. THEN WE HAD TO
eET THE PAINTERS IN.'
YSARNOWI
remember
butTisten,
toots, why
should we
battle -axs
FEBUN&Sf
I'LL DO IT, CASPER
WE'LL GET RID
THAT PEST FOR
HOW DOES THIS SOUND f
"DBA* uncle evsRern were
POLUNIS. OUT THE REP CARPET
r&tyou. youREAS welcome
as the flowers /nmay.
ETC., ETC."
ANDJTELL HIM
TO. STAY AS
LONG AS HE
LIKES.
T^
7"
r~i
UNCLE EVERETT.'! THE FOLKS
WEREhTT EXPECTING YOU GO
SOON-BUTCOME RK5HTlN/\
DON'T BE SILLY,
UNCLE EVERETT.
WE WERe
DISCUSSING MY
AUNT AMANDA..
I WAS
WORRIED
FOR A ,
MINUTE'
HERES THE
LETTER I WAS
SENDING YOU/"
ANO TOOTS HAS
THE 6UE9T ROOM
ALL READY FOR
vmil-
sis
YOU i
THAT'S TRUE, CASPER.
BUT I'M AFRAID WELL
BE STUCK WITH
PQI *
I DON'T KNOW WHAT TO
TELL AUNT AMANDA TO
KEEP HER FROM
WE ACT IT-- SAY
WERrHAVlNG THE
PAINTERS AND THE
Wt DM AT
' .


I
/
American
Comic supplement
\


.




IF SIR ROLAND SELLS THE
BAR-20. HE'LL HAVE TO DEAL.
WITH *iOVfc BANK, MISTER LOCKE.
ALL I ASK S THAT *5U STALL
HIM OFF FOR A WHILE..
I

SIR ROLAND WAS AN EXPECT
HORSEMAN, A CRACK SHOT AND A
IFIR5T-RATE HUNTER. I H^E REASON
TO BELIEVE TH/S MAS! 19 AN
IMPOSTOR
MISTER CASSIDY'S
SORE OVER LOSING HIS
JOB, 60 HE'6 COME HERE
TO STR UP TROUBLE/

R--
.'-
.

./,.


UM-I KNOW HIS
KIND -ONE Of
THOSE GABBY BORES/1
-WISH NOWl
HADNT SAID I'D
TAKE THIS ROOM/.
SPENT VtYEARS GOING
AROUND TOE GLOBE SEARCHING
OUT REMOTE AND WILD AREAS
FROM THE POLAR. REGIONS,
GOBI DESERT, AMAZON
JUNGLES, TO
DARKEST
AFRICA/,
r AFTER YOU MOVE
IN AND GET SETTLED,
THERE WILL BE
' MANY EVENINGS JjfcL.
HOLD YOU SPELL-
BOUND WITH MY
EXCITING
YARNS/
i
i
\
i like the room,^
butIwouldnV
stay lokg with this
bellows always
going for my
,\
SO I'D LIKE TO KNOW
IF YOU'D OBJECT
IF I EXPERIMENT
MIXING SAMPLES
OF THE FORMULA iN
MY ROOM
AT NIGHT?
.
V

.
i~*




\AJ


"madam, ^^ ^P i'm Selling "^B [ A NEW TYPE OF )M ^, CAN OPENER jM JUST WHAT 1M h- I NEED- Kfc

Vi

.
i


Uttls
^

REVU
SOLLY- THE PARK IS __
JAMMED-1 DONT KNIOVJiT ATTRACTION AN' THE
IF IT IS THE SHOWS OR M BABYBURGERS IS
THE BABYBURGERS ^Cfc THE LITTLE
THATSTHEBI6 M ^ATTRACTION*:
ATTRACTION"
ANV BABYBURGER BAR THAT
CAN ORDER A TRCKL0ADOF
ROLLS 16 NOT A LITTLE,
-r<5UESSTH^ATTRACTI0N-
SHOWS IS THE Bk3
\vv
$*'$
'ftnt
!/'/
ITS A RUSH-EVEN THIS
TRUCKLOAD OF ROLLS
NOT LAST UNTI
CLOSlMG
TIME

KTHE-OUTDOOR PARK SEASON ISV7 HM'M'M" I'LL \jAVE
ALMOST ENDED-I CAM OFFER VCtj) V TO THINK IT CTvERr
5,000 SPOT CASH FOB THE
EXCLUSIVE USE OF THE N#ME
"BABYBUR6ER'-
AND THE SECReT
OF MAKING THE
RELISH
I WONDER WHAT THAT POOR,]
LITTLE RAGGEDY KID IS CRYlM j
FOR ? MAYBE HE'S GOT A
TUMMYACHE FROM EATING
TOO MUCH-.
y-. I
I THINK ITS
MAYBE FROM'
NOT EATIKJ'
ENOUGH-
t'W
U*..A**<

WE HAD A SLICE OF BREAD
BEFORE MA WENT TO WORK-SHE
SAID WED SURELY HAVE SOMETHlN
TO-EAT WHEN SHE CAME HOME-
BILLY IS TOO LITTLE TO KNOW.
YOU MUSTN'T CRY EVEM IF
' VOU ARE HUNGRY-
HONEST MOTHER-THESE GIRLS GAVE US
HAMBURGERS AN'CAKE AN'MILK AN'^
ICE CREAM- AN' THIS BASKET 0Fr
SWELL STUFF- AN' EIR f* >
SONJNA COME AN'SEE OUR P^

GEE, SARAH -AINJ'T fSO DO I- AW' M3URE
IT BEEN A WONDERFUL RIGHT ANNE IT
DAY.' I FEEL GLAD /REALLY IS FVN TO]
ALL OVER--^BB CHAI-HtABLEri
Sfn^


: 6*\
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1