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The Panama American
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/00173
 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: AA00010883:00173
 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
Full Text

a 1-


.~1". ~


r CANADIAN WHISKY Ca


w4


"Let thf people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.


a
?~7#6 we


TEN


Housing


Plan


For


Zone


t Sl ATTERY-Tlaf photo shows a i battry of the newl
atomibt ar It consists of two .80-mm. guns. capable ing atomic-headed shels
i, sad eight supporting trucks. Trucks carry complete mainte~ae equipment, amu,4nitn
and supplies for uth .rew. -


7...-f B P W- rem -nin> *a m: OW aqui WO
~Tf *IiK~l^ i ft" ar *h~ibWay, tm 5rasilrdoad -trwks bftt & Bldg road 3160r Qkq Aberu
Trsporter cabs, at front and rear, 6o thif tritl. Utbew 'M Wl
p. nov nf the Sun section forward or backwod, And they dan turn at right
g*th un section and proceed parallel to each other, thuk moving the gun "silway."


I Is How GI's Fought


R'Korea s Triangle Hill
11LL, Ko- -mati with the wounded arm
The Bines Y FRED PAINTON spoke first.
--,"thot of ---- ---- "Who's dead?" he asked.
P, m the steep ,, .itoan' b ..e ifo im "I know Nick is dead," said the
ape of Trian- A n't be goe n corporal. "He was trying to dig a
e a bloody .. They ct r minor hole when a grenade rolled down
T h.ey capturetwominr on him.
ound to he a crests lead to the Ummit. He jumped up to get away. But
-t Maa-.A ey lead- tall k soldier with an the thing exploded up from his
r nth e mor- arp i a sling walked up to the st.xnach"
nemy m__.poral. They looked at each A medic led the husky youth
._ e mel0 sn 1 other lIntently and then said hel- f from the confusionof the aid
,. th M eJ. w lo in strained voices, station and the soldier lay down
LE P ._1' .crea.s. Both started to speak, but the on the ground and retched.
4Ith screams .
V roans of the

men What Next? Hollyv
a grew bit- tI F

Sdflealt tTqlcUmb, let a- l Ita I III g F U l 1 I


eae assault:
& forwardd aid Station a pile
j.e ted vedse lay outside a
dW p. G8h with a bril-
antr emurogC an 6
klarc the men who
and can be seen
Ta stumbling
them through
ad shale.'
ral with
white ban-
he said.
'Whole pla-
of Se-
A soldier a
boy In-
to-speak


GOP's Wayne Morse



Switches ToStevenson


WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (UP) -
Sen. Wayne Morse today. cause a
great upstir in the Republican
Party by announcing that he will
vote for Democratic presidential
candidate Adlal Stevenson.
Morse said Republican presi-
dential candidate Dwight Eisen-
hower is a puppet whose strings
are pulled by "malignant and re-
actionary forces."
The senator, who was one of
the most ardent supporters Qf
Elsenhower In the Republican
national convention in Chicago,
made his sensational announce-
ment ats press conference.
After declaring that from
now on he must be considered
as an "*_apendent Repubil
ean," MM*m angrily declared
that E 119ower's government
would be dominated by "mili-
tary men and reactionaries,"
among whom he mentioned
,ea. Robert Taft.
Asked by newsmen who. he
would vote for. NO. 4 he answer-
ed fiat1 "I will vote for Steven-
son," adding:
"The fa_ denmaegguery and
da *erous diesrt=o by Msen-
Shower In this etipaign 0- the


grouo of cowboys and-Aloua In-
dians with the show finally
rounded up the fitters in the
parking lot of a swank apart-
meat house.
Damage to life, limb or auto
traffic was avoided only because
the rampaging buls toqk off on
a nearly deserted street before
dawn.
?lain evidence of their spree
was left in the parking lot of the
18-story Howell House apart-
ments on Peachtree Street where
several hundred residents were
kent awake by the bawling and
yelling below.
Dick Ryan, of Oceanside, Calif.,
movie stunt man and operator of
the rodeo, showed un with the
real cowboys and Indians dressed
in full roping attire.
Cowboy Don Byron, on a white
horse, and the others on foot
loaded the bulls into a large
tractor-trailer and carted them
back to the Ponce de Leon ball
park from whence they escaped.
The herd get out by stamped-
Ing through a small open gate
behind the left-field bleachers
and then left by the big main
gate.


INih Low
3-.M a.m .............. 10:06 a.m.
4:00 p.m .............. 10:18 p.m.


vood Has


;' Hands


HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 18 (UP)-'pictures when she married an Miss McDonough takes her
Those hands that dig into the assistant director. But when her mother to every picture she's in.
lemdlAn man's back during a husband lied, she returned to "But the insert jobs are so
MOie eabrtace may not belong work. cleverly done and mummy's so
Lto ae at all but to "Some of the movie stars busy watching the picture she
as et #e called Bet- have hands like meat cleavers, never recognizes my hands," she
ty r but Central Casting liked mine sghed.
an often neoet- because they're small and very Miss McDonough does not
31Y AMv neeaed steady," she said. "I used to amid her present anonymity.
to Brt tOhe ploa. It -Isdafce so I had always gven Se's studying to be an opera
p... NYan 41 lk 'peWlal attention tq t ve- inera She sa4d she had play-
6Simir #O 1 4- to .] smnot of my. hand." i ed Minmi in "'a Boheme" and
.Oce Miss MUM tti Marguerite in "Faust" at the
Sl day merely r le Angeles Conservatory of
Sa hr Hp an4 pub 18 Ac. tf
eiS was doIng 'oure never really good as
a~s Orth who was py a a er if you start too young,"
I." shn bsaid. "You need many years
i times a 1 1 of traht to strengthen the
Sree loto V e to stand up under the
jfirfor Or atrain of those difficult roles."
Sto ner It e doesn't envy the newer
brooch f aatrea thei' starring roles.


, Ul I su
ta has a


S"I lt m-nd -Ivi them-
Ke..hMnbd," he sa i. ,bad
*te'. ie my vaoie it wvold be
* another matter. I tried t ce
0 but It didn't work ot. I felt
wa, being advantage of."


political principles he once pro,
leased, lWave me no. other honor-
able course.but to separate my-
self frym his oandidicy.
"Elueniowor does not speak
the truth whea he says that up
to now be has no...commit-
ments with the reactionaries
of the Republean Party." I
He then referred to the visit
between Bisenhower and Taft in
which they agreed on the capitu-
lation of Eisenhower "to candi-
dates whose re-election could-en-
danger clil liberties and human
righA in, the nation and -toi
peace of the world, thus disquali-
fying him from the presidency
of the United States."
"Never have I been so. com-
pletely disillusioned by any man
as by Eisenhower, he added.


Scrap Iron For UK

Loaded 0 Ishmus
Scrap for the* steel mills of-
Britain from thedump-heaps of
the Atlantic 8gie was piling
aboard the Nowegian motot-
bhip Botne at her berth in Cris-
tobal yesterday.
The ship transited the Canal
northbound Thnursday after
spending more than a week in
Balboa loading the same type
of cargo.
S in Rep bic Pa-
d o sa ha is fee



etrrtes a crew
of 3
Boyd Brothers are agents for
the slilp. .


The Republican senator add-
ed: "Halthy liberalism, which is
dedicated to the task of putting
the welfare of our people above
the selfish interests which try to
defeat it. would have little influ-
enca in the government of Eisen-
hower because it would be dom-
inated by military men and reac-
tionaries."
"My decision to repudiate Els-
enhower has not been easy be-
cause I was the first Republican
senator to openly come out in fa-
vor of Eiseihower.
"However, the Eisenhower
that I supported for the Re-
publican nomination is not the
Eisenhower who wavers and
dances on selfish platforms
held up by puppet strings pull-
ed by malignant, and reaction-
ary forces."


Czech Scout Leaders

Sentenced To JaIL

d e
evemenl Blaned
VIENNA, Austria, Oct. 18 (UP
- Eight leaders of the .Iechos-
loVtk Boy Scout and Girl Scout
nem'ements were sentenced today
to prison terms ranging from
ight to 20.Years.
Prague Radio said the eight
wes convicted of "anti-state"
act&itles. Several wrt* accused
of being Amenlcak .ga


persons flee to the West.
The sout movement was,
banned soon after the Red sei-
zure of power an* Boy and G I
Scot ts were ordered to Join t&e
Communist Youth Union.


Community Chest Agencies (10)


The Civic Councils are the
nearest things to town meetings
in the Canal Sne.
Elected by popular ballot, t-
people bl teir towns oa,
some of the council, these
groups have acted as a clearly
house for community problems
for almost 20 years.
-As such, they have been aaUve
In Community Chest campaegts
since the Chest as organized and
for a number of years actually
conducted the campaigns. Last
year a Civic Council committee

Pafm. Abaooir


(lIVOf Meal


Panama City went Into its sec-
ond meatless day today as work-
erg of the National Abattoir 8.A.
who walked off their jobs Friday
afternoon again stayed away
tron; the slaughterhouse yester-
Slaught.trhbuse employes walk-
ed off their jobs Friday when one
of their number was fired for al-
leged Insubordination.
The strikers reportedly de-
manded the removal of the new
manager, an American and when
thcir demands were not met they
walked off the job.
6 Indications are no cattle will
be slaughtered" until Monday
when the abattoir expects to get
other worlr'ers to do the job of
providing the city's dally supply
of beef and pork.

Late Grid Scores
By U. P.
Quantico Marines 31, Ford-
ham 8.
Georgia Tech 33. Auburn 0.
Notre Dame 36. Pardue 14.
Minneseta 12S. laoie 7.
Wismai 42. lIws U.
Mislqdlpp State 27. Kenter-
kv 14.
Texas A & M 7. Texas Chris-
tia.7 (tUe).
To s 4Arkasas 7. '
r 21. Iowa State 1s.
VeaderbMt M. Florida 12.
l- 5. Ialame 14.
== 4, Kam"s 2L.


spent many weeks drawing up
plans for the organization under
wihch the Community Chest now
operates.
A representative of each- Coun-
cil serves on the Community
Chest Board and a representa-
tive of each attends the month-
ly "Shirtaleeve Conference" held
ty the Governor with employee
and community representatives.
. At the present time the Coun-
cll are in the midst of a drive
to have something done about
the recent rental increases for
Canal quarters.
Some important Council pro-
jects of the past include a sur-
Vey of housing, the results of
which were reflected in the new-
er Canal building and a study of
juvenile delinquency in the Ca-
nal Zone. The Councils make
frequent checks, recommenda-
tions or requests for correction
of commissary and traffic pro-
blems.
Five Councils operate in the
Canal Zone, banded together in
a General Committee of Civic
Councils. Only two of the five,
however. are asking funds from
the Community Chest this year.
These are the Pacific Civic
Council, which represents the
peo le of Ancon, Balboa and
Dialo Heights, and the Cristo-
bal-Margarita Civic Council. The,
other three Councils. Pedro Mi-
guel, Oamboa and Gatun. have
sufficient other sources of rev-
enue to cover their operating ex-
penses.
The Civic Council quota of there
Community Chest is $315.

Army Can't Make I

Distinctive Uniform


-- 0 -


Empire Street,



Corozal To Get



168 Family Units

-0-


Approximately $5,000,000 will be spent on the Ca-
nal's two principal US-rate housing projects on the Paci-
fic Side during this fiscal year's quarters constructive
program, according to a Balboa Heights announcement.
Plans call for the construction of units for 168 fami-
at the new Corozal townsite and along Empire Street
in Balboa.
Most of the work will be done under contract, and
invitations for bids on the two projects will be advertised
locally this week.
Both projects are scheduled to start during the earli
part of the coming dry season.
'The work to be advertised in- ment. All of the odier build
cludes townsite development and there will, be single familyUiK
the construction of 128 family The old quarter: on K
quarters buildings at Corozal, and Street are scheduled to be
e construction of 22 buildings cated by the end of this m ue
en Empire Street In Balboa. and they will be demol2.
At Corozal work will include a before work on the new qu
considerable amount of site de- ters is scheduled to begin.
velopment, street and sidewalk The only street work to be
construction, and installation of done in this area will be the X-
arious.municipal facilities. Com- maoval of the oldl beectihgi
paratelyttle of this type of street between EmpireS F&?a
work* Ill be required at Empire Atlador Road and the coewr,
Str e"0 n'0tin a,*at cone w sotst
To rC 4e w e ewill be ofdtvtn tobW threeM

r to Mrr totcOnl0 to oTher .nvitatinons for s on to
'.a -smn0 ecMly new .0.56*in corosal and Empire Street wat
r p ~Ai o Zose eOM- will be divided into three parts
munjtseg. The residential X- and prospective bidders may en-
rea tranerred to the Canal ter offers on any one or on the
early th .Jear by the Army, Is whole of the two projects.
slo, G ar Highway be- All of the Coronal work will be
twee Saes Store Included on one contract.
and the t entrance to The Empire Street work will bg
the Post of Corsal. offered for contract in two parts..
The area will be encircled by a One part will include the cq-
broad street one side of which structlon of the single composte
will parallel Gallard Highway. type house and the other will in.
The iresidential areas will be clude the construction of the
served by circular or dead-end other 21 buildings and the street
streets to eliminate dangerous and other municipal work rI-
intersections. In all, approxi- quired in the entire area.
mately two miles of streets will Besides advertising forbids, the
be laid. Canal will also circularize notle-
The quarters to be built at Co- es of the work among contractfp
rozal Include both masonry and firms in the United States.
composite type buildings. Forty Bids will be opened Dec. 9 4060
of the buildings will be .duplex t. a work on both projeei
quarters and all others will be scheduled to be started du
single family units. The majority the early part of the dry sea
of the quarters will be two-bed-ry a
room and three-bedroom units. Sets of the specifications ,-.
Two *new types of quarter. ts of the specifications id
Twoi bnewbita orofqu Bothrs drawings may be obtained by W-
will be built at Corozal. Both al bidders from the office of
are two-story masonry duplex Engineering md Construc*
apartment buildings. Director at Balboa Heights w. o
Nineteen of the new type will s ntracting officer. A
be three-bedroom duplexes and depost e eo^ re
seven will be four-bedroom du- set speican Isu.
plexes. s cca s ue
In addition to these, 14 mason-
ry duplexes at ground level, of AsA Ai (mu -If
the same type now beine built inDEvl AirN J rT L
Ancon, are included in the Coro-
zal project. Foro smneum 1,
All of the composite tyr.? onar- ...11 I- Y1
ters to be built at Corozal will be T fJ tinC-1
one-family units of two and
three bedrooms each. Tourists putting Into Calm
All of these will be adapted to during the forthcoming g c
the terrain and are designated season will be able to se mffr.
as hillside. type quarters al- more the Republic of Panap, a
though the floor plans are prac- than visible in a taxi ride arotnad
ticallv identical with other com- the Atlantic-side city.
posite type houses now in use. Aviaclon General S. A. (AG8Ai
All but one of the houses on has set up an office in the busl.
Empire Street will be of masonry ness heart of Colon at which
construction, tourists can book flights down
Two of the buildings will be the to the San Bias islands, or to
new typ' duplex quarters with any part of the Republic they
four bedrooms to each apart- choose.
Most such tourist trips can be
one-day journeys. arranged to
Up Mind On New sult visitors whose ship schedule
gives them little time in Pana-

For Soldiers The same services are also 0-
aPi tn all rnlnn hbeinsumn


WASHINGTON. Oct. 1I (UP)-The Army still can't make
up its mind what to do about a new, more distinctive uni-
form for Gis.
For 10 months there has been talk about a new gray-
green uniform selected as a possible replacement for the
olive drab -with which they Army has been dissatisfied.
Purpese of a more distinctive uniform was to raise
morale and ladies nltistments.
The gry-gram outfit, with a few tailoring changes, is
being tries lt on about 1.M2 mea in the 3rd Infantry Reg-
iment ta8tIeld here and has been demonstrated to units
In Efrpe.
A a'eman said today action en the gray-green uni-
form Is blg heldM up because met enough minds are to-
gether o** *one thing "
At WemeL. ithl effleer said, there Is no plan to try new
eelr or desiana Me saM the 3rd fantry probably will cn-
tinue to wear h rray-rreen unoHerms until they are worn
et. The- the experiment will etert be dropped or renewed.


and residents, who for some
time have not been able to ahare
with their Panama city colle-
agues the fast, handy service
i provided throughout the repu-
I blic by light aircraft.
AGSA's Colon expansion, un-
der the management of the com.
pany's chief of operations C t.
Ramon Xatruch A. sla in a4-
Lion to the company's scheduled
daUly flight from Colon rights
down through the San Bias I*-
lands and return.
What with the return of Joe
Rhodora. and now the
of this anywhere. any time, fl*-
ible flight service for
and businessmen alike. tdWU
are looking up on the Gold G


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1^







Povey GE TWO



Poverty Is No.


o -

ARAB MILITARY STRONG MEN

MAY BE ANSWER TO FANATIC

REACTIONARY MULLAHS
-0 7 --7s' 16
dy HAL LEHRMAN '-: '
+, WASHINGTON, Oct. 18 (NEA) The United States is on the threshold of a new
bnd vast military commitment: large scale contribution of American dollars, plan-
.ning and fighting power for the defense of the Middle East.
The Pentagon is now determined to show Russia that we have not excluded this --
"vital area from the defense perimeter of the free world or left it to United Nations
:protection as was Korea. ics
. Purely military factors have influenced top brass in all services toward this re-
-,ersal of policy, irrespective of the Nov. 4 presidential election.
However, the more robust tone of American political debate may have created


THE BUNDAT AMERICAN ,


1 US


11tic1l breakdown made to or-
der for leftist dictatorship.
086412 In most MidMde
aspter .Gouatrfle st too 1-
own stesam.
The Immediate threat 1t
the frenzied Moslem religi-
ous and ua-oatloAAt bar-
ties. Operate hron h Iotoe
and assS lions, thew
movementse fte go putea
lie unrestda *he by t 1 et
crying I1jusd-f.

Hatred Of foreigners sl. te
nationalists' stock In trade.
It has been peddled for gen-
erations to the Ignorant mass-
es by ruling cliques Who cloak
their own failure to reform by
blaming It on "colonais&m" t.
"Western Imperialism."
Such propaganda helpU th.
Soviets indirectly but it does
its worst damage by building
up the lunatic fringe on the
rht.


-agn atmosphere more favorable to so monumental a decision to make another ma- Assassins
jor military investment in a new theatre while still heavily committed in Korea and tOn- World War 11, extr -
western Europe. th de in thd thae mWorld War 11, e -
The new policy amounts to this: determination that we cannot afford to let Rus- 1 I4 tdinone.re1nt -
sa get its clutches on the great oil pools of the Mid-East, pry open the back door H. P ima i1as covers ane reod a
to Europe or blockade one of the main aerial highways our atom bombers would have tifthe murderers ate now
td traverse in retaliation if Russia should march against the West.e owouldf u tower sdts- h
Highly dependable people I felt, such reforms can rlleve hills of Soviet ANia, r lemenl t i n w old b o ty
have Just talked to here say the destitution of the A r a b Pentagon unanimity appear CARRYING THE NOW-OW to the eattin, like thls ralt rhe tedia f al stl and Moae
this change In thinking came masses, give them some hi n to vindicate the U. 8, Navy's farmer still using medieval methods, ifa t oour Point Foul J priet .
bout because: worth defending, make them previous lone stand that the program that is helping our Mdle a st ulid-Up. prgr Would simply Coan1 the
1.) The life-and-death im- less prone to blame the West's Middle East must be secured lfd down harder on reform--un- TrHSt ARAI MAlDn.er a the WNtm ai
portance of the southern Med- "Imperlalism" or their misery because it sits astride W 0a Id ed Western invitation to a pro- nobility whose grip is un- til the caldron blew Wide open. i,,1 Ion Ittai. aSit Ul buRam
iterranean hinterland, from or swallow Communist promises North African positions expos- posed "Middle aut Command." shaken by the Mossadegh de- fThis would t the moment a change of att itude as mu rBUlS bass sple
Alexandria to Baghdad, has of pie in the sky. oil tank for the fleet. Creek. for the Communists to sae iisiI
become ominously clearer every NEaI Pl an in fct tie MUwlnh fashan i, control ua the "bene tors" of Unitad Stat. it now auto in l pt sle, bs AMglo-amerl-
day. EarlierU 8.. actions engaged ou Vaca uml Moaadel s reactionary rellgl-cthe o essed mil ly enourai native ",t, clalp an.plald p oied t stock
2). British military power, this country in Middle E ast Now the British are circulat- OUA Chief, ha. frankly aplaud- B YiSV nt f nder t .emlln men" who can pod a in the new ia there
on which we have relied to planning But these were State But the visible orunbling of ing a "paper" among the p ed Moesadgh's proOram as a ord Cmm nl t 1pr maintain firm an tiRed Vern-
hold the area safe, can no apartment political decisions. British poitlel and military rs c n ce r n e d -the .,sop to quiet the people and tie M tt het Mol e m me it in their vulnerable part
longer do the job. Nobod yet believed ready to blueprint is control has tested an Intel- France Turkey, South Africa, avoid the genuine land distruiwo aW l as s of world.
3). Stimulated by nation- yt beli e oread to bueprin t erable power tvacum Austr laand New Zealand -bUttion whih,i s the Commun- whepve ble with Wild- c tantlyAmericanl itagulb, an obscue am r-
wide debate over foreign poli- the actual allocation of guns If the Soviets move in our outlining a "Middle lant pr ts a see with the e td l(noraly akers At e conc lude 8s fle Wh kad out
ey, public and Congressionl tanks or p anes e area. air chiefs now s t l r fense Organisation" which em- s oi t ed peasantry. eit woret fe to as ten the no Immediate hope of t lfl r n been
opinion is more receptive to North African po-itles exP phasizes planning and consul- a OXt t2,1 more democrats to wor tt o' a an 1w n
a brave new extension of de- Agreement ed to Arab-based Red assault, nation rather than an actual tMgypt Obf Red 1 a-b. ITu ehl an area whi e elected a i t tr na Smni-d
sense involvement haand our land generals see their command. hav tmit mMonte hw proved 1.At oui upt ttra m a lid
4). The steady strengthen- But the hard fact that the armies in urtepe menaced M- DO, shrewd obs aet0 ers This is certainly revolution- P of ed ein whose mtil now of et anbi i' .
Ang of our military establish- services now agree the Middle from the south, say, is actually only a prior ary on paper. King Farowk'S "Ge Iili." Wer the War- regimes. A an o a
*ent and arms manufactur- East must be fortified may step to "Middle EasI m-an umrous relatives -uthe roy- g Vivalntt f4 imitate r n t 5 U
:ng potential makes such an have momentous practical Except for Israel, which has 0sd al rinc d p tus auerot e ltis he ro i Beliu'a rW hlirto" Stability eth bltfl t i
extension more feasible, results, a skilled, mechanized fightlnt In the event of continued pashas and beys owned two- And fae ( st RomeL' '%lack .. ite
5). A glimmer of hope now force, little hope of substantialfths of pt's lan, thouh t Iternal s ty
exists of getting cooperation help to say nothing of filling termined Pentagon Wilt proba- they're only one-half pr cent In ran such an Uholy comedy n Wahington as a "mst" military ats
rom the Arabs in their own gauged by the consequences of the vacuum is placed in na' bly stand by the Britl in or- of one per cent of the propl- bne nr ow escaped putting tr satiatd joint def sense mi de eent eo
.defense. a previous U.s. commitment to tive contingents. iing a Middle te -etors. Commumtm itnef on top aft git gtelon. .
.,AO nreh breed of younger take oFrthemilmitaryarea conin et Ban dl M idd eastrnd e-or. wo mto ornr Ah thre e wslatd
.A fresh breed of younger take over the military areas of ene apparatus an yway-with Two million ordinary Alh- J ah In trn, orn l rv w t Of three leaders quuly TftI e ni Sl S
strong man" has r e c e nt I y Greece and Turkey from the Local Forces teeth-I e a v I n the Arabs to med Mohaumeda t he moderate regime of Ahlmed Ga- a sto an" i st mestlo reform before tall
emerged in the Middle East, no- British hn 1947. ome in if and when a Mos cow h Does of the Nile have yan la.t Jl*. thims t tie I m problems. .t t a
iably in the two most impor- g e w" But the training and equip- move compels them. gr bbed along for entahres Ms 0O Sat tr a l.
nt Arab states, Egypt and Greece, Tur ey ment of local forces would at on rbe aone mor cen tur Ta /h xajUn. s Oca s
hyria. oe least stabilize the region and Enlargem ent Doreover much of gypt's II -- ae 1 dis who th e -h'-l -d U
That decision has neen cost- give the Western 11 ea some arable l an tied up in un- Ebu the Com ittl of i ab the ...
These new rulers are ncot on- ing us about a million dollars a t military foundation to woru id i f rep u o.law. T. whih as feg ntBMllt. tt tef
less "neutral" in the East- day ever since for Greece aloe. with in case of war.. Tcn t er the. fan pry Mid. f orbids l u d h ld by a meror ar i .-
ltun long-overdue economic, ing that country r om Commtu And, as a minimum even adiy dn'worl en o m tmat el e : -
West e oflct. machines In Europe and ex- problems of Military f supply dandote blte reg7na of oes eto 1ort aoer the (1 w r
e twtodc s ot n ofe p et thel bes hlEtueby,, ma eatle *is of the 1. nde O thet h, eitese op- re eni era, w is aelieved ntk
tendin our "North' Atlantic,, movement. ercoes Qtoealsec ehane er eruse duthhe bAa
If energetically pursued, it Isse w noring-n r to thenTrpki shfaot lnactmertord.,Oe r- m ieo ts Mo i a it "buthe'"--hs .t.o." of-ia s

portent for the area's miserable iept for Turkey and Israel tohe lladt 4 ieh Wshl now t lt N41 ha ikI Id
millions than a few grains of -whi are C entluries ahead in itona lsa It 1e eie. lokokt.t f aor1 moMte ttl l e in blltge
sand are for the endless desert. respect, d- d Attr on model of IMowtan d im. e
Egypt and Iran are proclaimed ast civil services are piti- ret Dictator Kenl A tk o, There is sentiment In ets
Ing agrarian anld other start flly corrupt and utralined. Ohu u n. n wr~- by his rUthlesa but p Frogressve *a nton quarters to "'
1 I res ftorml. .d__tsaelly u"eds Wh rule, advanced Turkey two den- him as much as
-fin ll banon, governments have esdotments -h-t1. In Syria" n tries in the two decades be" toward e0oon c pOIt for
been toppling because of popu- .th.* 5 Arnmilasd r. a ar4 tu*en the orld Wars. tile absorption of i l Pa-.
lar clamor for change. Arab political resentments, Chsistians and oa 41 or lestinlan refugees.
Iraq Is making big plans to suspicion and plain lethargy Egypt, add some Copt, Greks Ataturk
spend new-found oil wealth on have impeded u. 8. ad United and Italilans.
.i. . .. modernizingg primitive society. Nations efforts to start the ne- The Communists egg the na- Ataturk governed with a sin- -..
E everywhere a drive *Nins casmry 4rrilation and reclama- tionalists on. But they don 'It gle-party, s-man parliament. But a lemm
under way to draw the niedle-. tion -PtO espeially in want re.orm. nutit is almost all hard nows- has nOt et solve s
val Middle East closer to the an n snub whre know at reoi-i days to find a rel "atrog make s a bi eqlr-
Paery" loe Palestine refugees are a extensive enoui -- would Man" As ItVirilet twunt.uwithou tt x -
be..... ori ,,+.and.. in- calm the people and reduce the Lebanon for a timethissumn-Iitatetn t1
Pita..natiVeobsession against h mer was ruled by 62-year-old it woul to e
eWestern democnracieLs. Bisharah al-IiUrI, a onetime in in g t
But here are some of the ptlint in a Raifa slaatolutm esie- -tr I 'e gll.
pitfalls blOcking the kind of Point Four bra gdtal disorders. oa Wefehr, ke hi :
progress nodede to Immunize -Une under an Absolute oMoarch, .strung he som, o be fpe
SSEE HOW THEY RUN: Demonstrators of the Iranian Communist Party (the Tdeh) rae the area against eeeping t urPoint ou po feudal SaAIdl Arabia does have tieal Oppo ts InStea d of j
through Teheran during riots in which they stirred uo the nationalists against the West, om.milis ha Ionte right trac, exert ommuns why, in fact,l the a stable government rit nw int sa away wLever
s cad conor r. ightttomsabotsarethe pirt m ris e and a i mu tually rot ble ihLa iysamgvn t
1). the widee lead war i ht in fran is Mossa- to sabotage the prop pd wth r&o td Ci an
150-Passenger /Transatl antic Air Bus' custom and tdon. our t cian. T hee.ftmed aulbIo ut%

R).Mamspantdseasteto t U toOper ent Inter- to take the land by o t hetnrone Is eareduo o pint e l
O British Plane Firm 's D raw ing Boards .5).,,pae.,Mt. ,,,,in -dao ... ...
O n Br ih la e ir D rawd 6). Too anuech population struction of the rural teachers In the Jordan has been nets y
.LONDON, Oct. 18 (BIBS)-A only 25 seconds, and then we eshough to house engines, fuel, too little cultivable landi who will carry know-how to the observers tle nr1 40 _i
airliner able to take 150 peo- were in the air, climbing with a and aming gear, In the Middle East, parlia- peasanfor t est toa e l ut
pe between London and New surge of power which you do Further across the span, the ments and potentates t hin k The Stoviets appreciate the laost onmm iss fi tMt 0Isres h*ib t
ork on a "three hope a ciaN" not feel in piston-type aircraft., wing has the less radical sweep nothing of makin high-sound thlret of such activities desttylitffi, 111 of hundreds of
sinedule is now on tne Hand- "As a matter of fact, "he con. or a normal sWept-back wing, ing degrees and -hen stopping thel dUm esm u tl, I falt Beds -.er, lan i la turbulent refuee eo i r
y-Page ..aircraft company's tinued, "the Comet's jet en- and is not so deep in relation dead. now deAiene U". S.-dran- This calls for t' an o trth the w aksof sAat 0V
dyawing-boards in Britain. gines are at their least efficient i t Its width. Ized poistry centers as mnill- support economic the crown, wreSted A t b the
,The new two-decker ocean on the ground they use more Finally, nearer to the tip, Futile Eloquene tary an bases. cally and mo I any and from TO AbdullahA e Aba~ ref n r,
t, which would put the trans- fuel there and have less power the wing becomes thin andI t.- Despite g diffi- every geo rnmo' or r grson, dbestowedn, i t.-O th ongo
antic service on a 'local bus' -but the higher you climb, tha most straight probably less For atwlesthe c culte adleam ses as- Which dm ra46 aged e
Sis. Is t h e Handley. Page more you grow to appreciate tntan 18 degrees Of swee hr a v t t e decades the li eve a way tole .desire for th e andt
ethe ease and pleasantness of Some designers believe that e prlaiming th efond. Pfting Offt I nt Iraq Itself, fairly steady in tt e Snder
#The two decks of the plane jet air travel. by making the wings of large qet Programs for mas bet diseased and h gryu recent I Ibelieved as ne
S be connected by a spiral "on the trip I have Just com- aircraft like this they mayet terment. Yet in Most of these -. on earth.for*ht' t ost of these on earth r blow- se has milar oil b everywhe el
Saxrease. The lower decks will pleted everyone longed to get the best of all inl the world w ih countries the living standards l -anotk i ft~, l- ,t ,in th e t t.--'I-
Include a spacious lounge. com- out of the burning heat on the good structural eharaoterIstIc are.lower today than in 1014.... "n--"-- .....tto iih ahe L a ', 'S61I
plete With rbar and dressing ground into the upper atms- excellent ntro nd Nine out of 10 Iraqis are ii. For one thing. tihe democrat. -e a, ation world vio and AAtr e t
r phere where the aeronlane, effetswCon trolrandnllf. literate. The Egyaptianpeasant% Ic Wrld is g'nm gIncreasing- and f packi ofreniQ, nation-,world. visio an rar .,
.o.s. phr here t aerople efc .when the aircraft . en- e & TO break the"Oi.. 1111 i" --- rli- g t --n..----it ve-m o
I andley-Page says that the seemed to drift along while out- counters 'Dr, Macoh.' average wage il 5 a year. One y -concerne t d insearchig mat1e in bea oithl. whether hs ll --rkem p"-
niw Jet plane, with a load-car- Licid the sun shone on clouds as A jet-resistant Asphalt "car- of every four Egyptian babies for meas to ,e.m ati ue at of the ita i high ors p e s r gretne.
t ing capacity of 50,000 lbs. will it might on a pleasant June pet," which, It is claimed, with- dies ilA Its first year' two Of Po t hffdw t htlith "Rt agald efthe.rh thightop
tl, "at a "great altitude" at al- afternoon in England. stands heat and blast effects every five grown-up hgyptilans West t s,, tftQ4ea nnd
most the speed of sound. "The lack of vibration was so from Jet engines, has been de- have hookworm. aeomusmen has aboeg in to
d'he company forecasts that great," said Wllans, "that fly- veloped by technicians of the LtWieebn mta keirf t IM eMawreN
I4ree of these Jet airliners will ing seven miles high at 00 Shell Petroleum ompaity o Last Winter, Lebanon dieta- that r destitution lis noft ne-
eorry more people across the m.p.hl. was like floating down The company says that thle itosAtdis.b Shishak l announced cesally the will f .r
&lahtic in a year than any one the river in a boat.' special 'carpet' will prevent des swift distribution of all uoy-- orA d tr' entlon
t he big Atlantic liners Meanwhile British aircraft de- Integration if it is apDlied on ernment-ownfed acreaite. ut a nd An-O l Wi eommit-
fDirect operating cost Is es- signers are working on a radical normal bituminous or tar-sur- sInce fired the ManW w n .hope te
gnated at roughly one c6nt wing design which differs con- faced aprons or runway ex. d,, imf te ma we per a- lby eout
Mr passenger mile. siderably from anything now tremitie exposed to jt ex- Oued him to make the an. by our Zli .
re 3,455-mile non-stop flight flying, either swept-back or haust heat. xnounCement. Onl L_-
tm ew York to London to delta. The ugly scare to runways
1 .York with 117 passengers It is I crescent-shaped wing, caused by, some jet aircraft-. Iran alike thoa
ad luggage will take 7/' hours, Each Wing is swept back from those with a comparatively whlih is 11 0 I no- of
,,Pour longer because of pre- the fuselage and then. awards ow-smau exhaust oifice and In Ir.an, Premier Mohammed ga p.af
h a winds. the tips_.A straightened ou aan. acute angle of ino-nation to .d-e-Af h'. widely adMvrtiMe-d T o wd-W _1
the luxury version, 96 in- object of the crescent detlen the ground h- hve become a Iand reform merely reforms say, our th l Iln
usal seats are to be spaced is t? take advantage of the best urgent problem, and one that .lad. r nt by reducing the East agalns tip 00.n *
ughout the uoner deckFo r features of the three different inreasingly preying with the landlord's take of his tenants' nolate aldn
t travel, with 150 aas- tvnes of wing whlch have been advent of ever faster cnd more Crops from 80 p bent to 50
ers, trDile seats are ritttd built for flying round the sp'd Dowelful British lets. Per cent. FPg41gg .
he upoer deck cf sound the delta, the True, Shah MOhanmned RiSa
.&s for what Is It like tn fly ,;ep e -back wing and the rasor- It is claimed that the new Pahlevl is dividing an hli own Drastl00 Upr9 ent'fJL f,
*01 tly hroadrast hli Irers-e,- Near the fu'lelage. the cres- problem of runway damage But this invo~le len than ble wao ginserseasr o It.
of a Comet flight to SIn- rent wing Ja similar to the del- froni Jet exhaust as well as from '9200 out of 41,000 vlagM. Of fana
tike off. '"he sold, 'too!: degrees and is broad and deep I Hn. lages are virtually owned by the str an cI 01a|A nO t
po-a- 'l-- W- 1 _


- -. ~
- .'-..k.


, f t


Foe


- I








I" I


ta-'









I g~ ~AT LMESEAN 1~
-....J~............ -.


5$ .17p


.&. Pw.. &&. 352t


& f I L8tD1OE TOW BKAIN MONDAY
I n mau.a^t of the Fifteenth Naval Ditrilet, Bear Ad-
ral AlbAt M. Bledsoe, .LN., and Mm. Bledo have Mmed
m avbat eto a dinner to be given Monday mi, Oetober
Naval Heamarl e Bsse nnmrvtUlin honor
IuSrlLenato de AfmeIla ulMbel er of
|-alL


,,,ffe ,*if
Walters
sons
Walter FL
j>, Florida' ao
us yesterday
.a st on te
House gletAthas
0or of the Unl
Panamas oide
tosehed of
8 t ofile. Id-


mi:ald r.Oa
wl th#I
i new
hium.
their departure
; at otel El P


hI,
4 -
Rf
M g






n a
An-
they
ana-


Vial on "S. S. Panama"
Ma i George L. tay-
wOodS*. h ave ben vllofl
for tib iptever
tel El aama sailed 7~ for
New o aboard the S. Pal-
nama .- route to their, home
In AIM~at, 'ITldlana where Mr.
Ils Pra dent of thb

Vltto Biutf To New Tywk
Mr. asd-Mrs. Roy Calderone
left Panama by pW* onh ri-
day to return to their home In
Sat]Clftf New York following
a stay of two weeks as guests
at Hotel El Panama.
FaeweU tea Honors
Mrs. Lnuner
Mrs. 'Frank Morice, Jr., was
hostess to a grqup of her friends
recently at a tea given in fare-
well to Mrs. Richard Lanzner,
who with her family is en route
to Calfornia where they plan
to make tHeir home.,
Mr. and Mrs. Miguel Moreno,
Jr., of El Cangrejo, honored the
L=anners before their departure.
witl a barbecue supper at their
home.
No.ia Buffet Honors
M= .Mary Clark, who retires
-from the service of the Pana-
ma tCAau Company at the end
of this month, was the guest of
h or on Friday evening at a
uffet supper given by a pou
of bar friends In the m
of the Hotel TivolL.
MIsi ClaS and her sister Mrs.
)MI t eterner, plan to leave
the Isthmus soon to make their
hbetIn. Cn fommi
0testa attending the noe-hot
"UMl ..i ,., t .,r .l ," '
,*- ** --* -


COTILLIONS
Ballroom dancing a4d the
sbieal amenities for Amer-
-leanh teen-agers 11 18 yrs.
"11 Panami" 10 consecutive
Tue days 7 to 8:30 pam.
Last week for matrloulation


LLONA SEARS
TeL Pauana 8-155.


STERLING SILVER
CANDLESTICKS
-(28 O.AMU b--oW


b

s5s25


I.


t Miss Helen Edds, Mrs.
Miss ia ,nEa-
gi Rabecca Kende, ,
ipona Mss pCe-
ctrM nIM Utllnan Pratt,v
inS1. rs. o Martha
Ms. El vira Byrne, Miss
i neld Mis Helen Edda, Mrs.
is Ann tHayes, Mrs. Delta
Mils, Mrs. gTeresa Bennett,
ile Tuarkner, Miss Taldello,
Ad le Miss Clara .a
Matil Mcnaghy, Miss Spen-
er,. ane Fullerg, Miss Taver-
ne. tte CDorison, Mald,Miss
M Iabelnelder, Mrs. Inez Evans,
Miss Ann Strickler, Mrs. Wal-
dorf, Miss Jen y Johannes, Miss
IreeleyMr. Bradrach, Mrs. Shoemaker,
Miss Margaret Brenneman Mrsu-
Lanie Turner, Miss- Talero,
Mrs. Jne Fuller, Miss .Jean-
nette Christianson, Miss Helen


r MissNational League of An, Mrs.
Pen Womearn, will meet tomorrow
at 9:00 aMrs. Brady, Mrs. Berger,
Mrs. Frances Jetman, Mrs. Ma-
riete Johnson, Mi61 Margaret Gou-

letvard (Balboa Heights).
Pen Womien Notice
T icke ts On SalWork-


oTickets ar e Canal Zow on sale foranch,
atheonal League ofGuild's peroductioan
Pen Women, will meet tomorrow
at 9:00 a.m. at the home of Mrs.
Pete Johnson, 614 Anton Bou-
levard (Balboa Heights).



the Theatre Guild's production
of "'Night Must Fall," which
will be presented at the Diablo
Theatre on Wednesday and
Thursday nights. Tickets may
be purchased at Dagmar's on
Tivoli Avenue, in the Balboa
and Diablo Clubhouse lobbies
beginning this evening, and re-
servations may be made by call-
ing Mrs. Glickenhaus at Pana-
ma 3-3347.


Parishioners To Meet
New Pastor
The parishioners of St. MarY's
Mission Churches are invited to
meet the/ new pastor, Father
Joseph Konen, C. M., and the
priests of the Mission in St.
Mary's Hall this evening from
6:30 to 8:00.

Trio To Play Today
Another in the series of "In-
troductlon to Musicak Maater-
pieces" featuring Mrs. F be
Fel*k1 oelio; Mr, Ale.ander
Felnl~ad, violi; and Mr, bms
Janow*1, pla'o; will be pre-
sented at the USO-JWB, Armed
Forces Service Center this af-
ternoon at 3:30. A. Mendelssohn
program will be played.
The public Is invited.
Bingo Tonlght at LegtiqdClub
Bingo will be played tonight
at the American Legion Club in


the Fort Amador Area. Members
and their guests are invited.-
Reeeption Tomorrow
To Honor Mrs. Ewing
The Pedro Miguel Woman's
Club will entertain with a re-
ception at the Pedro Miguel
Union Church Parlors tomor-
row at 7:30 p.m. in honcr of
Mrs. Eula J. Ewing, who retires
from the service of the Panama
Canal Company the end of this
month.
All Past Presidents and for-
mer Members of the Club and
other friends of "Jo" are in-
vited. Those planning to come
are requested to contact Mrs.
Taht at 6-196; Mrs. HIoenke at
4-577; or Mrs. Dombrowaky at
4-519.
Bazaar To Be November 19
On Wednesday, November 19,
the League of Lutheran Women
will hold their Bazaar at the
Lutheran Service Center on Bal-
boa Road.

Past Matrons To Meet Saturday
The Past Matrons Association
of the Canal Zone will meet in
the Scottish .Ilte Temrple in
Balboa on aturday. Breakfast
will be served, at 8:45 p.m.
Rpservations may be made by.
calling Ms mace Williams at
3-1916; Mrs. Loretta Newhard
4t 5-472; or Mrs. Columbia Rel-
man at 2-1M03.

Play Reading Group
Meets Tuesday
. The Play Reading Group of
the Canal Zone College Club will
hold its first regular meeting
of the current year on Tuesday
at 7:30 p.m. at the home of Miss
Monica Parley, house 785-apart-
ment 20, Barnaby Street, Bal-
Wiss Dorothy Moody in in
charge of the program which is
based on "The Male Animal," a
comedy now running on Broad-
way, by James Thurber and El-
liot Nugent.


SCOUT NEWS


The Fort Sherman Officers'
Wives Club recently voted to
sponsor Cub Scout Pack 14 at
Fort Sherman it was jointly
announced by Mrs. William E.
Butcher, club president, and
Will R. Price, Atlantic district
oragzation a n d extension
chairman of the Boy Scouts of
America.
Capt. Donald F. Ridgeway
was elected Institutional repre-
sentative and chairman of the
pack committee. Other mem.
bers of the committee include
William E. Butcher, Melvin R.
Paine, Warren M. Waite and
Le.oard rC. Aberle.
Ctbmater Dean M. -Schall
wl1e asisted by dea mothers
Mrs. i,,lan Schall, Mrs. Sadie
Paine- Mrs. Mardere Ridgeway,
and Mrs Prudencei Terrel..
e Cub Scoutl who. are charter
member of the -new pack are
Terry Waite, Donald Ridgeway,
James Terrell Stephen Butcher,
Robert Schall, Leonard Aberle
adid Melvin Paine.
All boys who live at Fort
Sherman who are between 8
and 11 years of age who are in-
terested in becoming Cub Scouts
are invited to contact any of
the pack leaders, it was an-
nounced.

Sweet Canine
DETROIT (UP)- Traffic Re-
feree John G. Carney threw out
of court Orral J. Greenfield's
complaint that Norris Doty's
female. collie kept him awake
by her barking after 11 other
persons signed a petition de-
fending the animal.: No wonder
she had so much pull with the
neighbors-her name Is Taffy.


JUST A SHRAPNEL OF PAPER--South Korean civilian work-
er at Seoul load leaSfets of the Psychological Warfare Section Into
600-pound bomb casings. The propagmuds literature will be
dropped over enemy territory.


New arrivals at


Branch Store No. 8 Tivoli Avenue

PIQUE HATS
from $3.95 up
MAIN STORE No. 62 Justo Arosemena Avenue

De Liso Debs
High Heel SPECTATORS
White and Blue White and Brown


N
I.


BEGINNING THIS SUNDAY
(Continuing Until December 14)


SUNDAY MORNINGS
10:45 a.m.


"Encouragement To Chritian Living"
(Bible MW from tPeter)


'SUNDAY EVENINGS
7:30 p.m.
"God's Mountain-Peak Of Prophecy",
(Phophetic Messages from the
Book of Revelation)


EVERYONE WELCOME


FIRST BAPTIST CHURCH
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z.

Broadcast over HOXO -- 760 ke.


1*' I(/i7U4


III I I A&


CARD OF THANKS

Irl .Morr"l, hidr, brotfiers, W r adm, other
011M6 A1,ppr lato profoundly ..pf ce -of
friends ain wreathed onte-uring our
sad bereavemenrt.

,,.-, ;,T '" '; *:- i: .. ,,


Dog Tnfd Dav
wasa m4ms : :!-I.
J J'
=t


-' "-A
~


4 C-,i(ken





Noodle



Soup

QUICK-10 minuets cooking time,

Always rich in chicken flavor be-
cause it is made with real chicken
by Wyler's exclusive process.


guay end, try the"a. lsot
yiAW'eRed FivwehOui M? ~~


I IyAV I A! ., ,3 .,.,
m1 n TO VroRL


Itlan Society'e'"


,,9l. M/t 4, iSn
9.M 5, !. at. -' 5j a q ysm


MRS. PROSPERO MELENDEZ HOSTESS
FOR CANASTA PARTY
Mrs. Pr6spero Melindez, wife of Dr. Melendez of Colon,
celebrated her birthday anniversary with a canasta party at
her home Friday afternoon.
Her guests were: Mrs. Harriet Whitaker, Mrs. Tits Bel-
anger, Mrs. Lea Velarde, Mrs. Elva Gonzalez, Mrs. Lucila
Calvifio, Mrs. Elsa Vila, Mrs. Victoria Torres. Mrs. Laurita
Toledano, Mrs. Raquel Ricardo, Mrs. Lulsa Ventura, Mrs. Car-
men Butler, Mrs. Elizabeth Alfaro. Mrs. Sarita Villalaz, Mrs.
Viola Denis, Mrs. Pandula Hatji, Mrs. Eleana Lion, Mrs. Olga
Leignadler, Mrs. Catita Osorio, Mrs. Gilda Cedefo, and Mrs.
Blanca Guardia.
During the evening a group of neighbors and friends
called to pay their respects and extend best wishes to the
honoree.
-0-


Informal Dinner Party
Mrs. Fred Willoughby was
hostess for a dinner party and
evening of Samba at her Gatun
home. Friday evening.
The guests were a group of
friends whose husbands were at-
tending masonic affairs on the
Pacific Side. They were: Mrs.
John Fahnestock. Mrs. William
Smith. Mrs Paul Furr. Mrs. Leon
Egolf and Mrs. J.W. Graham.
Miss Tagar6pulos Celebrates
Sixteenth Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Teodor Tagar6-
pulos entertained with a buffet
supper at their home in Col6n to
honor their daughter, M a ria
Souhaila, on her sixteenth birth-
day anniversary.
The buffet table was centered
with a large pink and white de-
corated cake, flanked by pink
tapers in swan holders.
The guests included fifty class-
mates of the honoree at St.
Mary's Academy and their es-
corts.
Also present were Maria's god-
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Parasque-
ras Constantine and her cousins,
Mr. and Mrs. Antonio Thalacinos
and Miss Marecha Tagar6pulos,
with Mr. and Mrs. Diamante Dia-
mantedes. Mr. Pedro Perez. Mr.
and Mrs. Nell Hatjl, Mr. Progro-
mo Vahopulos and Miss Finlta
Correa of St. Mary's faculty.
Fort Davis Ladies Entertain
Fort Sherman Group
The officers' wives of the 370th
Engineers S h o r e Battalion of
Fort Davis entertained with a
"coke and cookie" party at the
Fort Davis Officers Club, in hon-
or of the officers' ladies of the
Boat Battalion of Fort Sherman.
Mrs. George H. Sewell, wife of
the Commanding Officer of the
Battalion at Fort Davis, receiv-
ed the guests.
The club was beautifully de-
corated with palm baskets filled
with hibiscus and the two tables
held centerpieces of ginger lilies.
hibiscus blossoms and silvered
palm nuts and sprays, from
which extended a flat arrange-
ment of pink coral vine.
Mrs. Robert F. Alexander, wife
of Colonel Alexander, Command-
ing Officer of the Battalion,
spoke to the ladies and Introduc-
ed Mrs. Russell E. Murray who
told them of plans being formul-


ated for organizing a Regiment-
al Wives Club.
It was decided that the group
would meet at Fort Sherman on
the third Thursday next month.
Sixty ladies attended the party.
for which Mrs. James M Hum-
phries was in charge of the de-
corations.
Atlantic Comera Club Meeting
The Atl ntic Camera Club will
hold its monthly meeting tomor-
row at 7:30 p.m. at the Inter-
American Woman's Club.
The guest speaker will be Mr.
Harry Boland of the Diablo Ca-
mera Club. He will lecture on
'Color Photography at Night with
Available Light." He will Illus-
t r a t e his points with colored
slides.
In addition there will be a
monthly competition "modes of
transportation in the Republic
and Canal Zone."
Social Evening at
Gatun Union Church
The members of the Gat i n
Union Church had the pleasure
of seeing the first pictures taken
of the construction of the Pana-
ma Canal, Thursday evening.
These were shown through the
courtesy of Mr. Fred DeV. Still
of Pedro Miguel.
A short playlet was put on by
a group of the council members
to present the annual budget to


the members. Those who parUw
cipated included: Mr. and Ma
Fred Newhard, Messrs: EmmM
Argo. Lee Nash, Curtis Oeor-e
Tracey White, and Joseph
Refreshments were sered (a
lowing the program by Ms. a
jamin Brundage, Jr., and
committee. Mrs. Emmett AIge
presided at ,the punch bowl gs-
Mrs. Lee Nash served coffLe.
Mr. Walsh Arrives for Visit
Mr. Charles F. Walsh, BSr.
San Francisco. Arr'lvewd
morning on the '"O ni"u foui.
indefinite visit with Major 8-
Mrs. Charles F. Walsh, Jr., of PFrt
Davis.
Duplicate Bridge. Tomorrow
The weekly games of duplicate
bridge will be held at the Miar
garita Clubhouse tomorrow eveas
ing, with an invitation extend
to all interested players.
The winners of last week'l
games were: north and south U.-
Messrs: Julius Loeb and W...L
Gibson; 2.-Mr. and Mrs-. Lynn
Cottrell: 3--Sergeant and Mrs.
Edward Dickinson. East and.twt
1.-Samuel Ro w le y with M
John Hipson; 2.-Mrs C. 0. Mc-
Kay and Mrs. J.J. Humes; 3.-*
Mrs. Dudley Shine and Mrs. er.
nard Simms.
Cotillion Club Planning
Hallowe'en Dance
The Washington Cotillion
is planning a costumed da
be held in the Ballroom of the
Hotel Washington Saturday, Ot.
25th.
Mrs. Henry Bigelow is in chug
of the entertainment and prism.
and Mrs. A.T. Wilder is ti
charge of decorations.
All members are reminded to
make plans to attend and bring
their friends.
First Meeting for Cub Pack U1
Cub Pack 12, of Gatfn,
hold their first meeting Monday,
October 20, at 7:00 p.m. in tne
(Continued on Fage o V)


Join Casa Fastlich's


CHRISTMAS GIFT BANK


Choose your gift now, for Christmas
Have it stored in our vaults, until Christmas.
Have it beautifully giftarapped.
Pay as you go, as little as you want, at no
extra charge.


For the Gift You (ive with Pride,
Let CASA FASTLICH be Your Guide.

C(.a faA/lich
PANAMA
========================== I=I


STHE GREATEST BARGAIN

F OF THE YEAR.....

j NEVER SEEN BEFORE SUCH PRICES..
DON'T MISS IT .. .IT'S A "MUST"

(oambbed 5.h Anniversary & Altleration Sale


'a


4
.1


BARGAINS

Items Drastically reduced for quik Sale
Crawford Agencies No. 18 "J" St; (The Friendly Store)
We opened our doors with Fuller Brush Products five years ago on the
20 of October and in appreciation offer many of our products at but a
fraction of original Cost, Save on your own or gift needs.


BARGAINS
Were


Round Mirrors. .
Hand Brush.....
Bath Salts ......
Shampoo ......
All-purpose
Cleaner .......
Bath Brush .....
Clothes Brush . .
Shave Brush ....
Hair Brush . .
Cold Wave Refill.
Cold Wave Kit...
Hand Lotion ....
Sun Tan .......
Lipstick ........
Face Powder ....
Cake Powder ....
Creams ........
Personna Razor
Blades .......
Combs ........


9.95
2.25
1.85
1.85

1.35
6.00
3.75
4.00
4.75
1.25
2.50
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
1.95
2.95

1.00
.35


NOW
3.25
1.10
.50
1.00

.75
3.00
1.90
2.00
2.25
.60
1.95
.75
.75
.95
.75
.75
.95


.25
.20


BARGAINS


Nail Brushes....
Asbestos Ironing
Board Covers. .
Whisk Brooms...
Glass Cleaner. . .
Silver. Polishing
Cloths ........
Shoe Brushes. . .
Linoleum Broom.
Manicure Brush. .
Cream Royale . .
Hair Brushes....
Complexion Brush
Insecticide Screen
Paint .........
Venetian Blind
Brush . . ....
Venetian Blind
Brush ........
Spatter Mop.....
Shoe White Cloth.


Were
.35

6.60
.65
1.25

.85
2.95
2.60
1.40
1.95
4.00
2.75


NOW
.05

3.90.
.25
.60


.45
1.75
1.95
.90
.25
1.95
1.50


1.50 .35

4.65 2.30


3.25
1.65
1.00


1.40
.80
.25


Remember there is no better product than a Fuller Product
whether a hair brush, bath brush, mop or lipstick.
Buy your X'mas needs and save.



FULLER BRUSH BARGAINS
NEW RADIOSwere$31.95......... Now $24.95
Electrolux Cleaner.... $20.00- $25.00- $30.00


,1. -
~


-a I j


4


| -


' WM-NiBAT AMmmMAO


Ma"e "w










PAGE FOUR THE SUNDA! AMERICAN


VWomen's World /I ,


jl/icia I art


4m oljgds4ic Rewavds


I By ALICIA HART
; NEA Beauty Editor
If you have never thought of
sewing as anything more than
the drudgery of replacing miss-I
ing buttons, mending tears and
ocassionallg stitching a hem,
you are depriving yourself of
Life's greatest pleasures.
This is the opinion of Maria
Sermolino (author of "Papa's
IllACI aCpAT CAKE with orange soft-drink i oran and orange Table d'hote") who admits quite
Is;fr ng Is a chocolate mke to delight ro In a allowo'ens, settles candidly that she, a career wo-
man of 50, literally knew noth-
By GAYNOR MADDOX sugar, 2 tablespoons orange ing about sewing until she re-
NEA Food and Markets Editor carbonated beverage. 2 table- cently decided to make a dress.
For October parties and above spoons orange rind, orange food "Mind you," she explains, "it .
all for approaching Hallowe'en. coloring. wasn't a simple housefrock. but
this black cat cake is very ape- Cream shortening, sift con- an intricate coat dress, with
cIal. Chocolate inside but with fectioners' sugar. Add sugar, a canvas interlining, and 12 -
orange frosting, it uses orange little at a time, alternately with handbound buttonholes. I fol-
soft drink to give a rich, moist carbonated beverage. A d d lowed the pattern instructions
consistency and flavor. orange rind and sufficient food meticulously. I read and re-read
Black Cat Cake coloring. Beat vigorously until the directions not only on how "
Qne-halfr cu shortening, I light and creamy and of spread- to cut, but how to sew, press and
cup sugar. 2 eggs, beaten, 2 ing consistency. fit evtrv seam and dart."
squares chocolate, melted, 13/4 Black Cat The results,of Miss Sermoll- s..
cups sifted all-purpose flour. 2 One cup confectioners' sugar, no's efforts is a high-style, chic
teaspoons baking powder, ',4 1 tablespoon butter, 1 table- costume that even her friends..
cup orange carbonated bever- spoon milk., teaspoon vanilla, stare at in amazement, finng
age, 1/2 teaspoon vanilla. 1 square chocolate, melted. is difficult to believe that it is- -w.'.: : '
t Cream shortening and sugar Cream a small portion of not a custom-made model.
together until creamy. Add sugar with butter. Add milk If you have always wanted
eggs, well beaten, and melted drop by drop alternately with an artistic outlet for your
chocolate. Sift dry ingredients remaining sugar. Add vanilla energies, Miss Sermolino's story "Sewing offers a great sense of aeclevement," says Maria Sermoin
together and add alternately in and melted chocolate. Stir un- should serve as an inspiration.
thirds with the carbonated be- til of spreading consistency. She has discovered that sewing Table d'hote." She firmly believes that every woman should try
average, then add vanilla. Beat Lay cut-out of a cat on frost- imparts a real sense of achieve- and pattern. A complete novice in the art of sewlag, Miss Sermo
thoroughly u-n t II batter is ed cake. Draw around it with a nent, as well as pride and sati tries coat-dress, and she bases her success with this first venture
mooth. toothpick or cake tester. Re- faction in having done some- pattern Instructions meticulously (left). The finished dress, pet
B a k e n greased, floured move cut-out. With astry tube thing well. mart, high-style poetuaie that any woman would be proud to clao
8x8x2-inch pan in medium oven outline cat with thin line. Fill Once you make up your mind
(350 degrees F.) for about 40 to in center of cat and spread to start sewing, don't become what type of fashion is best for lines. She suggests that you
50 minutes. evenly to edge of outline with overwhelmed by the pattern in- you, study the newspaper ads. seek effects with your acces-
Orange Frosting small pointed knife. If knife structions. If you follow them See what is being shown. sores. Pins, belts, necklaces,
One-quarter cup butter or gets sticky, keep dipping it in carefully, just as the author You needn't, however, con scarves--all offer you great
shortening, 2 cups confectioners' glass of warm water to clean. did, you will have no trouble. form to any set trend. Improvise versatility. And you won't have
as you like. Take a basic style to worry about them becoming
S' One of the advantages of and change it to conform to permanent fixtures that will
making your own clothes is that your own personal figure needs. eventually spoil the line of your
you learn the tricks of altera- Have the courage to resist ex- dress.
tion. No longer will you have trees, if you know they will Sewing is a game with a real
to worry about a dress being not be flattering. challenge, says Maria Sermolil-
too 1loan g or short-waisted. It is much smarter to bor- no, The opponent is the inert
Everything will fit you per- row only as much style as you material and the puzzling pat-
fectly. think you need. Essentially, tern pieces. Your challenge is
Of course you will make mis- though, you must create your how to put these various ele-
takes in the beginning, but they own, if you wish to maintain ments together and create
can be corrected with patience our individuality. From year something professional-looking
e .*and care. o year or costume to costume and lovely.
Always stress simplicity in you ctn make, subtle changes in
your patterns. Fussiness, com- the shoulder line, skirtV length And the final triumph will
plicated lines and over-decora- and fabric combinatiort 'i surely be. yours 'thw first time
tion will spoil a smart appear- Miss Sermolino sla a staunch someone, says.,, "Where did- -you
SCla c/eli e 1 ance. If you aren't sure. of just advocate of clean, uncluttered buy that lovely dress."
* -


Plan. Footwear

gor Aeahk

Don't buy those new shoes
unless you are absolutely cer-
tain they fit. Although style is
important, health and. comfort
must be your first considera-
tions.
Always stand-up when you
are having, your feet measured.
Since most people have feet of
unequal size, -the -salesmanr
should be guided by the longer
of the two measurements
Check yourself to see' if the
widest part of your' foot rests
comfortably at the widest part
of the shoe. And if you don't
want your toes to suffer, be sure
there is at least one-half inch
of space between the tip end
of the shoe and your toes.
*A loose-fitting heel will cause
chafing and irritation, as well
as callouses. Look for a heel that
gives snug support.
Most foot-care experts feelL
that flexible, all-leather shoes,
with leather uppers and- soles,
offer you the best in' foot
health. The fibrous structure of
the leather allows your' feet' to
receive air and evaporate per-
spiration. It also provides firm-
ness and support.

HELPFUL HINTS

When you look for a new re-
frigerator, check to see If the
door is tightly sealed by means
of rubber gaskets to keep cold
air in and warm air out. I
You can widen narrow win-
dows by extending cornices or
drapery rods at either side.

Just a quick wipe with a
damp mop is all that's need
for day-to-day care of a rubber
tile flooring.
* Before you wash your bath-
robe, pretreat the heavily oft-
ed areas, such as eolars and
cuffs, with a thorough soap
scrubbing.

You can wash shuluk-res&s-
tant wool socs lo lukewarm
soapsuds, and r1ne them as of-
ten as you like. steths
won't be necera i e....Th


W, author of the new book "Papa's
her hand with a needle, thread
lano started right out with an in-
e on the fact that she followed the
red at the right on a model, is a
m as her own*


able. For your portrait $ 0


the children are specially priced
at $;5.00 and you can have your
pet done for only $10.00.
The a r t it corner featuring
Julie is open to you at Dagmar's
[.on Wednesday and Saturday
mornings by appointment. Of
course, any other day will be
s I convenient too, but appoint-
ments have to be made ahead
of time. Many of Julie's paint-
Dagmar's latis ,.rac,ion are ings are also on display at Dag-
pastel portraits by .ulie. What mar's. There have been several
Z ideal gift for Christmas. You exhibits of her paintings where
*an easily solve your shopping we have all admired her love
problem by giving the one at of nature, skill as an artist and
the very top of your Christmas flair for capturing the beauty
list a pastel portrait of yourself, she sees.
your child or that favorite
pooch or parrot. Julie knows )
lst how to make you look your '
in a: pastel portrait. The "
prices of these, like all of Ju-
lie's paintings, are very reason-

Ruth Millett.

S"What if anything can pa-
i rftts d6 if the' neighborhood
"gang" leaves their child sitting
a ttesomely on the sidelines?
A mother writes that after two
= mrnthm of living in a n.ew neigh-
whoo0d' their six-year-old son is
stl-beipg Ignored by .tbe Qtller HOLIDAY Season ahead and of
children. She woriders if it would course Marcela's is up to
be a good idea for her to talk to date. with the loveliest dresses
ther parents about the problem you've seen in a long time. You
3I'the hbpe that the parents will will be thrilled by the perfect
encourage their children to be beauty of styles and colors.
more friendly., i
It probably wouldn't do any
good and might do harm. But i
there are things you 'and your "
husband can dO to help.
Is there any play equlp'ient in i
our yard to attract the religh-
children? Anything from a
tire swing to a tree-house seems
to attract children irresistibly as
a sale attracts women shoppers.
A small boy sitting lorleoMnely
on the front steps is likely to be /
by-passed by other children. A
boy up in a tree-house is almost
sure to have company in no time.
Also, if your husband will get
out and play baseball with your riRESSES of bre a t h t a k i n g
son-the crowd will probably ga- D beauty at La Parisln. Just
other. Small boys find a man's in time for Holidays.
tompanionshin more fun- even
than television.
4 Then, too. it helps to have a
S9itceher of lemonade and a plate
40 eokies around, if you are try-
to encourage young visitors
J as It helps to put out food
1 water if you want birds to
Sfikto your yard.
S tee simple ideas and any
t-t will come to you
$Kgart thinking in terms
= make other children
t gf P inif your yard, and
0ae dtt before manY A-NEW.Store we have...Mor-
an Agd y our yard will r'ls Novelties at 112. Central
g/ at~ favorite places In Avenue. XA for the Wole
4 1* When that Famly and more than that for
-46 W will be "in." the Home. '
i -
,


/Jol- WaieaA


Unique


atbric


NEW YORK (NEA)-Fab-
ric is working fashion miracles
every day, making important
changes in both our buying hab-
its and.our wardrobe outlook.
Recently, designers started
doing sleepwear that doubles
beautifully for public appear-
ances, and once again, the
trick lies 'in 'the' fabric.
This time, it's acetate tricot
that's opaque for wear in pub-
lic and -yet smooth and soft for
comfortable sleeping.
High fashion loungewear
(left' is designed by Henson
for double use in overnight trav-
el. Pajamas have a tied-in
bloomer effect at the knee and
are in solid dark color. They're
paired with a robe in printed
acetate-rayon tricot. The robe
has still other wardrobe uses
since it can double for either a
brunch coat or as a beachcoat.
For hot weather sleeping,
many women are addicted to
the neatness and comfort of the
shortie pajama. These righti
in acetate tricot are Ideal for
this purpose and equally good
for getting a suntan during the
kay. Further, the fabric is
nuick-drying and needs no iron-
ing.


perfect For Ledwear


THERE'S MONEY


IN THE STRANGEST PLACES`


Grandma's trunk
was full of lunk
and cluttered uD the attic
A PA elassIfled ad sold the jo,
to a happy antique addicts


Every month . every week . every day -

THE PANAMA AMERICAN carries MORE CLASSFED

ADS than aH other daily papers hi Pamid comblmedl


S' UNDAY


German Women PlayNew IA

In Affairs Of. Tir Country
--w


Approtdmately 0 o- -, womeIn f_ 1 ee antrm 'U .Wtm I
trope aedthe Unld S iate meet inthi Bavarian AIp t dMsstum
the qopprtunlti a respolbUties of women a.pblle ie.
Womel shown here are listening, with head phones, to haees ati
S plenary ssion. P were translated lmtaoul
SatoEaFrch and German.

BY ROSETTE HABGROVE,, women are inclined' to follow
NEA Staff Correspondent the Christian Democratic Party
BONN, Germany W h 1I e principally because they a r e
there are no women as yet staunch advocates -t religious
holding key posts in Industry, teaching In sohools, according
business or professions in the to Frau Tauche, But, since their
federal Republic of Western political education aIs skethy at
Germany, there are three wo- best, many of them are Inclin-
men representative in provin- ed to. follow their, husbands'
clal parliaments, lead.
The Republic s a staunch up- While a German womah still
holder of women's rights, has must have her hiU band's ,sig-
38 women who are elected rep- nature in order to open a bank
resentatives to the Parliament account, she has l9& the right
out of a total of 400 members. to dispose of her own earnings
"We are 20 years behind the since 1900. Only recently,'a hus-
times," explains Frau Felicitas band could overrule hs, wife
Tauche, head of Women's Af- with regard to V which school
fairs in the Ministry of the In- their children atteenzed.
terior. Before the end 'Of thbi" year
"In 1932, Hitler barred worn- legislation will be. enacted thai
en from all liberal professions will erase all these discrepan-i
and key posts and sent t h e m cies with regard to women.
back to children, kitchen and Another law now under con-
church. That's why there aren't sideration is equal poy for equal
many women ready to take over work. All of the trade unions
important positions. But we .ill appear to favor this measure.
catch up with lost time." Frau Tauche, who i a law-
Frau Tauche admits t h a t yer by profession, spent 10
while theoretically Ger man years in Poland, finally, aban-
women are supposed to enjoy donlnir her f 1 o ur s.ahi 1 ng law
the same opportunities a n d practice- in 1945. .Her vie we
privileges as men, this just isn't about the role of wcmen the
so. new Germany are Vetydefinito.
For instance, a woman in "They are aware of t e. re-
public office still can be dis- sponsibilitles before. their own
missed if she marries. The rate people and before the wold,"
of pay in, government offices is she says. "They also beleV
the same for women and men, that they have the to a
with the exception of teachers, voice in. state a. rs
who get 10 per cent less and tion to their d
work two hours less. and mothers. B t's If
Frau Tauche places women they have, eqtiat
into three general categories; they can acc p
women in public. life, working "They dopnt a
women and the. housewife- laW'R eO4 dt,_0
mothers. Ra her, t
Politically Ap-kglapp uGerman. humi


2Vomenr

we,'


By GAY PAULEY
NEW YORK -(UP)- If your
grocery bill causes a family ar-
gument every week, try some
of the economy cuts of lamb
now plentiful at most meat
counters., The best buys are the
forequarter cuts -,- breast,
shanks, shoulders and ste w
meat.
Lamb shoulder is tasty when
prepared In the form of kabobs,
in th recipe to serve 6.
Ingredients
1 112 pound boneless lamb
shoulder; 112 cup French dress-
Ing, 1 clove garlic; '112 pound
button mushrooms; 4 slices ba-
con; 1 teaspoon salt;' 114 tea-
spoon pepper.
Method
Trim lamb and cut into cubes
about 1 inch thick. Pour French
dressing over lamb. Add split
clove of garlic, unless dressing
already contains garlic. Let
stand 1 hour. Wash -mtshroom
caps. Cut bacon into 1-inch
squares. Alternate lamb, bacon
and mushrooms on metal skew-
ers. Allow spea between for
thorough cooking. Season with
salt and )P r. slowly
for 15 minuteS, che from
source of heat.-Turn to brown
evenly.


heavy f-'ft AgKpbfi
cover*. B ter **
Blend rind, sugar
water (or orang
into gravy. Cook
Serve hot with se-
lima beans.


ur with
lutes.
cgoked


I dreamed of a
lovelier gure in ,




Maidenett" ,


Vt-


It' a dream come true a
aldei mamas eet
oa cuvs the bX )y f* 40
It gia your fi ll




"Y'
"Glerina


Aa -o1


Drink Flavors Hallowe'en Cake


-0-


- I


- I


- I


I


. . ,,
aI


PAGE FOUR


THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


[DAL


I-Ctterns KeaatiA


I
r

Is
y










A. l w
; .lb '-* . '
^ .- :11-:'^:


THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


L. A...I, -.


I.


i.--Mu5M i In the Tempo of



ll:l5--Sacro& Bxrt Program
11:$0-MusOc for Sunday ta
l: 0 .-AMeiCan Round ta e
(VOA)
t:60-Jo Stafford Show (VOA)
:l-Amercan Chorue Tempo of
l:O-Th-e V Rev. Albert Steer
:00- the Band Symphon
4.30-What's our FavoriteY
:00- et Star ogram
a:5--Light for Living
*:ia-Tb Oreatest Story Ever
Told,
.0Muic(VOA)l Notebook (VO,)
,:30-Th ru the Sport GlaSeer
:4-lGekl Back and Listen
e*: nd.5 Playhouse
9:00-aC Concert Hall
10:0-Danc e MUsiC
t:6-7TIUe fo[ Music (B8C)
11:0-80. off
Monday, Oct. 20


On The Alarm
Club
Iag Salon
t, Varieties

and Get It
lee It
he Record
tIe Record (contd)
the Band


.zl- bg atn Paraae
~4:$ Wa.'-Your F favorite
I Your PFavrite
4I ontd)
4:00-PA=S AND. FASHIONS
*:310'..letonSe Howra
0'-454Awel Thomas
, Take it from Here (BBC)
7iS30 RIBBON SPORTS
O4WW Cols Louis Jordan
|l:0-AvelngSalon
V* P. Commentary
90)G '1buse of Favorites
Wg1 at Youir Win-


Twesay, Oct. 21 *


Your Favorite
Your Favo rite
AD FASHIONS


1~

hI
~, 5
W -


-0-
Wednesday, Oct. 22
AJM.
6.00-8 gn On The Alarm
Clock Club
7:0--Morning Salon
8:15-Mornng Varieties
8:30-Musical Reveille
4 -NNews
9:15-Come and Get It
9:30-As I See It
10:00-News
10:05-Off the Record
11:00-News
11:05-Off the Record (contd)
11:30-Meet the Band
12:00-News
P.M.
12:05--Luncheon Music
12:30-Popular Music
1:00-News
1:15-Personality Parade
1:45-Jack Smith Variety Show
(VOA)
2:00-Three Quarter Time
2" 15-It's Time to Dance
2:30-Afterno6n Melodies
2:45-Battle of the Bands
3:00-All Star Concert Hall
3:15-The Little Show
3:30-Music for Wednesday
4:00-Music Without Words
4:15-Sepia Parade
4:30-What's Your Favorite
5:30-News
5:35-What's Your F a v o r I t e
(eontd)
6:00-FADS AND FASHIONS
6:30-.-Ricky's Record Shop
6:45-Lowell Thomas "
7:00-Over to You (BBC)
7:30--BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7i.45-Frenclh in the Air (RDF)
8,:00-Evening Salon'
8:45-U.P. Commentary
9:00-The Small Holue at Al-
llngton (BBC) '
9:30-The Haunting Hour
10:00-THEATER GUILD ON
THE AIR (VOA)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
12:00--Sign Oft


Thursday, Oct. 23
AM.
6:00-Sg n On- The Alarm
Clock Club
7:36-uMornmu n Salo
8:13I-Morning Varletiee
1 :30-Poplar MakErs
:45-Jerry Sears Presents
9 09-News
9:15-Sacred Heart Program
9-30-A- I See It
10:00-News
10,05-Off the Record
11:00-News
11:05-Off the Record (contd)
11:30-Meet te Band
12:00-News
f.M..
12:05-Luncheon Music
12:30-Popular Music
1:00-News
1:;15-.Persoality Parade
1:45-Excutsions in Science
2:00-A Call from Lee Paul
2:15--A Date for Dancing
2:30-Afternoon Melodies
2:45-Bate of theo'Bands
3:00-American Debut
3: 15-The Little Show
3:30-Musit for Thursday
4:00-UOr0at Artists
4:15-Bob Eberly
4:30-What's .Your Favorite
5:30-News
5:35-What's Your Favorite
(contd)
6:00-FADS AND FASHIONS -
(Faith Poster)
6:30-Rlcky's Record Shop
6:45-Lowell Thomas
7:00-Make Believe Ballroom
S (VOA).
7:30-BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7: 45-Jam Session
8:00-Halls of Ivy (VOA)
8:30-Gay 90'S
8:45-U.P. Commentary
9:00--Unusual Tales (BBC)
9:30-Opera Concert (VOA)
10:00-Dance Music
10:15-Musical Interlude
10:30-Moonlight Mood
11:00-The Owl's Nest
12:00-Sign Off


PANAMA


Friday, Oct. 24
A.M.
6:00-Sign Orrn The
Clock Club
7:30-Request Salon
8:15-Mornlng Varieties
8:30-Musical Reveille
9:00-News -
9:15--Come' and Get It
* 9:30-As I See It
10:00-rNews
10:056.Off the Record
11:00--News.
t:0--Off the Record (c
11:30-Meet the Band
12:00-News
P.M
12:05-Luncheon Music
12:30--Popular Music
1:00-News,
1:15-Personality Parade
1:40 -Promenade Concer
2:00-The Old Chisholm
2: 5--Songs of France (I
2:30-Afternoon Melodiec
3:00-All Star Concert I
3:15-The Little Show
3:30-Music For Friday
4:00-Music Without Wo
4:15-Casa Loma Time
4:30-What's Your Favo
5:30-News
5:35-What's Your Fav
S (Cont'd)
6:00-FADS AND FASHI
6:30-Philco Rendezvous
6:45-Lowell Thomas
7:00-Come Into the
(BBC)
7:30-BLUE RIBBON E
REVIEW
7:45--Here Comes Louis
8"00-Request Salon
8:45-U.P. Commentary
9:00-Story U.S.A. (VOA
9:30-London Studio C
(BBC)
10:00-Cavalcade of I
(VOA)
10:30-Ad ventures of
(BBC)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off

Saturday, Oct. 25
AM.
6;00-Alarm Clock Club
[7:30-Jazz Salon
8:l .Strictly .Instrumer
8:.3 'BC Feature
j.s--Wo.pIn'u World
9:30-As I See It
10:00-NewS"
10:05-Off The- Record
1:0oo--ew.
11:05-.Offt the Record (Co
11:30-Meet the Band
12:00-News
P.M.
12:05-New Tune Timb
12:30-The Football Propi
1:00-News
1:15-Personality Parade
1:45-David Rose Show
2:00-VOA Stamp Club
2:15-Dance Music
2:30-Afternoop Melodie
2:45-Battle of the Ban
3:00-Band of America
3:15-The Little'Show
3:30-McCleans Program
3:45-Musical Interlude
4:00-Music For Saturdi
4:30-What's Your Favo
5:30-News
5:35--What's Your F a
(Contd)
6:00-On Stage America
6:30-The Railroad eHo
7:00-Paris Star Time (I
7:30-BLUE RIBBON 9
REVIEW
7:45-Jam Session (VQA
& 00--Masterworks froit
(RDF)
8:30-American Folk Mi
8:45-U.P. Commentary
9:00-The HOG Hit Par
9:30-Your Hit Parade (
10:00-Dance Music
10:30--Symp hony, Hal
(VOA)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.--Sign Off
Explanation of Symi
RDF-Radlodiffuslon Pr
RNS---RoyaI Norwegian .
VOA-Voice of America
BBC-British Broadcasti
portion


Germany's Top Warrior Lives


As Recluse, Rejects Aid
-0-By WELLINGTON LONG
By WELLINGTON LONG


I
:I'
p


Radio Programs

our _wity R.adio Station




.WHf 10.O0 Peole Meet


rite
rorite

r
PORTS

France
music
%de
VOAY
1 USA


ancalse

ig Cor-
i?


AMERICAN


1PM! APR

InW^KHB *WJel u
Now"*lemls


-, CPTOWIR NWS!
< : 1 * : I -


t DEADLY "LOUDSPEAKERS"-Att; thing in "secret" weapon'
1L Korea Is this quadruple rocket-launcher, devised by Capt. Albet
. Barron. shown standing be"d it. The highly mobile weapon
gives an added punch to his Army unit.


"The Route of the Good Neighbor"
BOEING 4-engine planes


NO INCREASE IN PRICES!

FREE 'MEALS COCKTAILS!
REGULAR FLIGHTS WEEKLY


TO
'MIAMI ...........
NEW YORK .......

GUAYAQUIL ......

QUITO .. .. .......


ONE WAY
$ 67.-

1Il.-

75.-

86.-


ROUND TRIP
$120.60

208.60

135.-

154.80


FOR MORE DETAILS SEE


PANAMA DISATH SERVICE
, W.. -. q ta a.i. 2-1 6


Herman Wouk.
THE HOUSES IN BETWEEN
Howard Spring.
THE SILVER CHALICE
Thomas B. Costain.
THE GOWN 'OF GLORY
Agnes Sligh Turnbull.
MATADQR
Barnaby Conrad.
DON CAMILLO AND HIS
FLOCK
Giovanni Guareschi.
Non-Fiction


WITNESS
Whittaker Chambers.
ANNE FRANK:
The Diary of a Young Girl.
A MAN CALLED PETER
Catherine Marshall.
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
WINDOWS FOR THE CROWN
PRINCE
Elizabeth Gray Vining.
SUBMARINE!
Cmdr. Edward L. Beach.
JOURNEY TO THE FAR PA-
CIFIC
Thomas E. Dewey.


HANOVER, Germany (UP) a stroke last December, w h I c hi
Former Field Marshal Gerd'left her paralyzed below the f
von Runstedt, senior military Iwaist. She has to use a wheel- fl
leader of the Third Reich, lives chair, and her husband ha ag '
in a third-floor walkup apart- stretched his meager pension to
ment here on a pension which hire a full-time nurse for her. p
barely covers his rent and the Rejects Movie Money
cost of a nurse for his paralyzed Friends say Rundstedt has re-
wife. fused most of the offers of fi-
Scion of a family that had nancial aid which have come to t
produced soldiers for 800 years, him both from Inside Germany L
S the 76-year-old soldier, who be- and abroad. iH
Alarm gan serving in the German ar- He did accept One. offer of I
my 'when he was 16, has been 1,000 marks ($238) with the un-
in complete retirement since derstanding that it be used to it
the war, assist -in the education of the
He- spent three years' in a four children of his only son, i
British prison camp after the who died in 1948. m
war.' When freed, he returned
to Hannover to rejoin his wife, A Hollywood film company
Louise. She was the daughter -which had portrayed Rundstedt "
of a retired army officer and briefly on the screen in one of
married Rundstedt in 1902. Its pictures offered to pay for tu
ontd) No Interviews the use of his name but he re-
Since his return, Rundstedt fused the money.
has. locked himself away from Thus, the man who, as a l.
the world. Unlilk most officers, young lieutenant, was carried I i
he never kept a diary. He has oi. the shoulders of the citizens! I
refused to. write a book because of Arolaen to court balls in or-, CROWNING GLORY-Crowns
he doesn't, want to create the der that his boots might not be intended as decorations during
impression that. he is trying muddied, the officer who led Queen Elizabeth's coronation T
e to vindicate himself. the conquest of Poland in 1940, ceremonies in June, 1953, are S
rt He. has refused to give any helped push the Russians to given a brightening up by Joan
Trail newspaper Interviews, although Moscow two years later, and Bellis. The crowns are made in
RDF) he did, permit a photographer led the Third Reich's last great a factory in London's Old Kent s
a to enter his tiny apartment last offensive In the Ardennes in Road section that has catered to
lall December to make pictures for December, 1944, has returned six coronations so' far, with *
use on his birthday, De. 12. to the poverty Into which he Elizabeth's making the seventh. ,
Frau Von Rundstedt suffered was born. ________
rds h .
rite Plates Painted By Garbo, Us May Demand
ritDietr In Paris ed Pay demniCafe

ONr Dietrch In ars ae For Downed Plane

By JACK SCHEMEIL PEARL HARBOR, Hawaii (UP) t
SPORTS !The Navy has announced a re- c
PARIS Oct. 18 (UP) Mar- niere's profit is relatively low habilitation project on Wotje e
Jordan lene Dietrich "did" the dishes after expenses. Island which includesremoving
here. So did Greta Garbo and "I picked up painting three thousands of unexploded shells ]
Edith Plat. years ago because a friend of from the former Japanese-held c
Don Juash, Duke of Segovia, mine who is a painter told me island in the Marshall group. a
concertss who claims he should be sitting everybody can paint," he said. The project actually started
I on the Spanish throne, pitched "So I tried it and now I do earlier this year when eight Na-
America in to help with the crockery in about 15 paintings a year which vy men from a mine disposal b
the Grenier restaurant which I sell at prices ranging from unit cleared the island of about a
PC 40now boasts one of the most val- $75 to $180." 20,000 rounds of major caliber
P.C. 49 uable chinaware collections In Each customer is asked to projectiles and bombs and 17,- a
the world. sign the golden book. Next to 000 rounds of small caliber P
"Doing" the dishes at t h e his signature Bretonniere places projectiles, grenades and mor- t
Grenter restaur n t means a number which indicates the tar, shells. .
painting on your plate whatev- customer's plate. So if you want The irregular rainy season in
er comes to mind after a hefty to eat from Marlene's plate, ask that area temporarily halted
meal and a bottle of fine wine. for number 609. Say 281 and the operation and _it isched-
you can eat a meal off Garbo's ruled to be resumed early next
Fernand Bretonniere, 41-year masterpiece. Garbo's painting Is year. Complete clearance of
old painter chef has Insured the head of a young woman wotje will take about five
.t.,, his collection of 3,00 customer- done In. Picasso, style. months.
nta painted plates lor 20,00,000 (m) "Tlhese paintings on plates Clearing of the island be- I
franeo ($6M040). HW estimates give me an idea of the charac- came necessary when natives
that some. them, painted by ter ot everyone who eats in my started returning top1 panlt
relative *y WUl'Iknwnw Ire n c hi restaurant," the proprietor said. crops and e I g 1) t reportedly
painters, are worth $150 to $300 "If the subject chosen by the were killed by explosions.
S each. amateur artist is gay then you .When the d season begins,
Bretonniere, himself a paint- know that person is happy anc^ he Navythdisposal unitplans
er for three years, decided the enjoyed himself. If the theme is to burn the island with rid
intd) best ornaments for his restau- sad, you realize something went painuin -hopes of getting rid,
rant .would be plates painted by wrong. I am glad to say most of shoulder -high vegetation.te
everyone who came. He reck- of my plates are gay." Navy spoke esman said the Wotan e
ons each plate costs him an av- His favorite customers a r e operation' is more or less an ex-
erage of $1.6- in paint and glaz- Americans. "They are very sen- periment to test typesof equip-
ing the plate after being paint sitive to painting," he explain- meant which may be used If-
het ed. ed. "They do sometimes very ture operations of the same
Since a meal at the Orenler pleasant things and they cer- tyPe.
costs approximately $4 Breton- tainly appear to enjoy it.". _i

Ses Sellers
ds -
)(Compiled by Publishers' Week-
Fiction I
'rV THE9 CAINE MUTINY


'-a-


SAVE TIME


FLY COMFORTABLY


FEEL SECURE


Via COPA
Daily Flights Between

PANAMA and DAVID
COPA announces three weekly flights. effective November 5th, on
MONDAYS, WEDNESDAYS and FRIDAYS. between the cities of:
Panamia David Armuelles Changuinola Bocas del Toro and Colke

COMPASIA PANAME1A DE AVIACION. S. A.
The safest and oldest aviation Comp-ny on the Istha s.


Office .a DtvMd. ArmneUe,. Chan ola, Beeas Ter
PANAMA: Pert Avmne Ne. 25 COLON: P. A. A. Wise.
eL. Puamai 346S Tel. CM- MOT


Italy Converting Land'

To Peasant Ownershi
0-
ROME Oct. 18 (UP)-Ex- about $2 per hectare and ust
propriation and distribution of under $3 per hectare at 3SX sr
,976,872 acres of land under the when It is his for good. (A. .s
talian government's land re-i tare is 2.71 acres).
orm program is expected to be! The former land i
finished this' year. compensated in 25 year, IvT
The long, back-breaking work per cent government b d 4
of the peasants to make their with the value depen on
plots productive has just begun, the assessed valuation thb
however. land as of the extrn
The program, to cost m ore property tax enacted In 1 .
han $600,000,000 over the next _.....,
en years, began In 1950 when The government estltle
three special laws were enact- that ft addaionallly will tfto
ed to break up big estates and pay out some $300 per acr fo&
distribute formerly unprcuuc- every acre expropriated fOr *i-
tive or sub-productive 'and to provements, roads, tractors
he peasants. The giant program of 4ta1.
Essentially, the pro gram Ing the land productive d ieu
breaks down into three main will begin, or is already inro-
phases (1) expropriation. (2) gress. Roads must be b=It,
allocation and development and houses constructed, canals ag,
(3) organization and mainte- orchards planted. u.
nance of the peasant holdings The program's 'basic pil-
o formed ple, as described by the igo-
Thousands of peasants so far mist Prof. Mario B-anr is
have received grants ranging st Prof"l.a e ^ari- i
rom oneacre to 1 a ond 0Ithea the land reform scitente
rom one acrendin on the o 10 and 20at shall provide only the indlen
pe n th sable minimum improvement*
of the land and the size of threquired for settling the peas
family. k ants' families on the land.
The land is handed out in ats fame on the land
genuinely moving ceremonies. "It will be for the peasants
There are hundreds of sun- themselves to complete and lt p4
scorched former tenant farm- plement such improvement&
ers and their families, stand- while the. agencies will givE
ng around in their Sunday fin- them technical assistant' b$
est the mayor making a providing plans and expert ad-
speech the parish priest visers.
the local band. ..
Then comes the triumphant "The peasants ay reoeiv*
;rek of the new land-owner to contributions towards the e
is own property and the morn- of the work they carry out witb
ing of a possible new life. their own labor, and may T. E
He is not getting something be granted certain credits i t it
for nothing. The government certanly not Intended c.that
is trying to impress him that they shall find the farm, h e
he should not consider him- house and planting operations
self a civil servant or employee already completed by the aen-
of the state but a free tiller cy before they come in." .'
of the soil.rI That is up to the peasantand
Peasants must pay for the 1 his family.
land according to a complica-
ted formula which takes intoI
consideration the value of the I Coat Tale
expropriated land (generally a BLISSFIELD, Mich. (UP) -
good deal below the market! insey, Winter Haven, -a.
price), the cost of improvements Kisy, Winter Haven, 0,
carried out by the land reform headed for a vacation In n -th-
agency and government subsi- errI Michigan, left his coat beig-
ies. ing in the washroom of a sotvc&
The resultant amount is to station here. He didn't miss i
be paid In 30 years with interest until he reached Traverse- Cty,
at 3 5 per cent. 300 miles away. He telephioed
In practice, the average peas- back and was told the coatiwas
mant pays about 625 lire ($1) hanging right where he left'it-
per hectare of land for the first and with $200 in cash and W00
hree or four years. The price worth of railroad tickets til in
gradually rises after 15 years to the pockets.




VISIT LIMA

fou only S160 TRIP :

With facilities to assist at the
SOD.famous PRESIDENT OF THE
REPUBLIC BANDICAP; *ad
the first two Bulfights of the

Leave Po nami October 25th
Return Lima November 4th
for RESERVATIONS CALL at:

TIVOLI TRAVEL AGENCIES
No. 8 Tivoli Ave. Tels.: 2-0465 2-041



ROYAL NETHERLANDS


STEAMSHIP COMPANY


K TO EUROPE:
BENNEKOMr.......................Oct.
ORANJESTAD ....................AOct. 27
HERA .......................... ... Oct. 4$

N RTO THE CARIBBEAN:
BENNEKOM ...................... Oct.
ORANJESTAD ....................Oct. Ti
ERA .................... .oct.

S TO WEST COAST SOUTH AMERICA:
HERSILIA (not calling -
Chilean ports) .. ..........Oct. 24
BREDA Nov. ........... NoT. .1,
HElChilean ports) ll ..............Nov.

KNSM CRISTOBAL, 3-1210--3-1218-3-1219
BLOB AGENCIES. BALBOA, 2-3719 (Freight Only,
BOYD BROS. PANAMA CIT! 2-2608 (Passengers Only>


4


PAGE 4~u


*to-


El-
I ;M.


9?*CL


r?.
Mal-







- . .. ..


THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


P*I;E SIX


daf- Gt Y P AT, OCOI 5 Nle4 '


You Sell 'em...When You T ell 'em thru P.A. Classifieds!

Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our offices in No. 57 "H" Street Panama

No. 12,179 Central Ave. Col6n


Lewis Service
No. 4 Tivoli Ave.-Phone 2-2291, and

Morrison's
Fourth of July Ave.-Phone 2-0441


Salon de Belleza Americano
No. 55 West 12th Street


Carlton Drug Store
10,059 Meldndez Ave.-Phone 255 Col6n


Propaganda, S.A.
Agencia Internacional de Publicaciones "H>" Street corner Estudiante St.
No. 3 Lottery Plaza Phone 2-3199 Phones 2-2214 and 2-2798


FOR SALE MISCELLANEOUS
ureh d Wits AlhelicisAnonymous.N
FOR SALE:-Beautiful 9 cu ft. Kel- 2031 --. Ancon. C. Z.
,inator refrigerotc r. $125 00, oroc-
ticolly a give-cwoy. Call Panamaol DR. WENDEHAKE. Medical Clinic.
3-2110S nEstudiante street No. 140. Between
3-210 .mo-nng ------K" and "J" Street. Phone 2-
MIa RB 3479, Panoma. F
room set, sideboard, table, six!
cboirs. Chtina closet. Bargain price.I Travel via 'AREA," "the Route of
No.r44, 51 Street. the Good Neighbor" NO INCREASE,
No44 treetIN PRICES!.. FREE MEALS AND
iOR SALE -G. E. Refrigerator S50. COCKTAILS! One-way to MIAMI.
00, old type box, excellent work- $67.00 ...NEW YORK, $101...
ing condition. Phone Balboa 2- GUAYAQUIL, $75.00.. ..QUITO
4365. $86.00 Round trip MIAMI, $120.F
60... NEW YORK $208.60 ....
FOR SALE. -Rattan bolster chair & GUAYAQUIL. $135.00 .... QUI-
Ottoman. $75; 2-piece child's TO. $154.80. BOEING 4-engine
chest and oywood brobe. ma gany- planes. For more details see PAN-
S70; Hollywood breler $8; gol- t AMA DISPATCH SERVICE, oppo-
Ion cecreom freezer 5, utility s'te Ancon Busstop. Telephone 2-
table on wheels, $8; |uice--mot 1655
$3; combination sandwich grill & 1655.
waffle iron, $7; slicng machine. SPECIAL EXCURSIONS!
$8; Cuckoo Clock, $5; set chud's FROM PANAMA TO MEXICO
dishes $5; navy blue cashmere one way $85, round trip $135 (15
men's overcoat, size 42. S50, doay-limit), $160. 'good one year);
brown Harris tweed men's over- to LOS ANGELES, one way, $149.
coot. size 42. S4C ladv's red 15. round trip $252.35. 90 day-
winter coat, persian trim, s:z:e 16. limit) Panama Dispatch Service,
35; m-sc., gos-es., ooden ob- opposite Ancon bus stop. Tel. Pon-
jects. etc Apt. No !, Riviera arma 2-1655.
apartments, 46th St. and Justo|
Arosemena Panama 31-0732. Bids will be received in the office
of the Supply and Service Director,
FOR SALE: Chairs, tables, beds. Balboa Heights, or General Man-
rodio, mirrors and miscellaneous ager, Commissary Division, Mount
household effects. Hcu'e G763-J. Hope. Canal Zone, until 3:00. p.
Willihat on Ploce, Balboa. Phone m. Wednesday, November 19,
Balboa 2-2630. 1952. when they will be opened
in public, for furnishing 870,000
FCOR SALE:-Westinghcuse Refriger- pounds or, alternatively, 435,000
ctor -7' with new unit, 60 cycle, pounds of Fine Granulated Sugar.
51250C. 1938 Studebaker. very Forms of proposal, with full parti-
good condition. 5200.00. 2 beds. :ulars, may be obtained in the
crib, dining table, 4 chairs, side- office of the Supply and Service
board, misc. household goods, Chile Director, Balboa Heights, or of the
Avenue. No 25. apartment 2. General Manager, Commissory
- -- Division. Mount Hope. Canal Zone.
FOR SALE: 7 cu. ft. 25 cycle.
Fhilco R.frigerator. with freezing PANAMA & COLON AQUARISTS:
compartment S100 00. Very gooj --New assortment tropical fishes.
condition. Call 4-510,. Sunday. 30 types. Panama: Acuario Tropi-
cal, 11 Via Espona, opposite Juan
FOR SALE-Dinette with four chairs. France Stables. Phone 3-4132, Co-
give-away. At $25.00. Call Ana. Ion. 8066 A, 91/2 Street, phone
telephone 3-3268 or 2-3438. 1251-B.
S FOR SALE: 6 piece wicker set. Do your Christmas Shopping the Easy
...-House 129 Ridge rood,. iolboo. way.
R SALE: Mahogany wardrobe, Send your friends a subscripTion to
W vith two mirrors, and other house- the
hold furniture, very reasonable MONTH in PANAMA
price. Hours from 8:00 to 12:00 Simple mail a check or money order
pK: m. Apt. San Renq, No. 14. for $1.50 to Box 1845, Panomi.
SALE:- Codpot 8.3 Ft. 25 FOR SALE
,;.Cycle refrigerator. Good condition, S L
$60. Mahogany glass topped cof- MllwellIaneoIlll
.fee table, $20. 1471 B Holden, _
Balboa, 2-3096. FOR SALE:-- Pedigreed Dachshund
pups, mole and female, 9 weeks
R fR SALE: Venetian blinds for old. Phone 3-1816.
S'rncrete bachelor apartments, large FOR SALE:-Or will accept 25 Cycle
-,rooms, $75.00. Venetian blinds Refrigerator, or washing machine
Z Z for concrete four family porch set as port or full payment. 1950 De
of 12, $36.00. Venetian blinds for Soto Sportsman, all extras. 9 pc.
.* 5 white-bedroom $12.00; Vene- mahogany diningroom. Simmons
tian blinds for I large new, win- youth set, bed and wardrobe. Mo-
dow 2 family stairway $12.00. hogany bar, 3 stools. Fishing
Venetian blinds for 3 plasters tackle, electric trains, 25 and 60
''....ght green bedrooms, $15.00. Cycle, Zenith Console, 3 Speed
Venetian blinds for 3 wood dark Record player, many records. 229-
g, green (kitchens, baths and one A. Albrook Air Force Base.
a' bedroom, $12.00. Picnic set, Suit-
66 case with metal dishes, ice box and FOR SALE: Hofmon piano, new
2 canvas hommocks, $14.00; metal half grand. Perfect condition. Aro-
Sc;rain board, white enromel, $4.00. semeno family. No. 70 Peru Ave.
Small electric hot plate, (new) last floor.
S 53.00; Electric kitchen clock, $3.- FOR SALE: Purebred Dalmatian
00; Mahogany Shelf Clock, not (COACH DOG) puppies. Ordinary
electric, $5.00; Box covered sq. back & white or rare liver &
glass jars, 15 cts. eachh, I cookie .white., 365-A New Cnristobal,
jar, 75 cts.; Glass coffee Percola- phone 3-1786.
S tr, $5.00; Set Misc. green kitch-
en dishes, $5.00, White medicine FOR SALE.:-Easy Mangle like new,
metal cabinet bathroom with mir- $140.00. .22 rifle, model 513-8,
ror $5.00; Lamp,, small brass
ith glass dishes pa $4~ $25 00. Louvres 33 2 .X 40"
--tmpa brass. with parchment shade 1.00 ech. 5515-A, Diablo. Tel.
$7.00; Lamps brass with clcti _- 6.___
shade, wood arm, $5.00; 2 tubs. FOR SALE Upright Piano in good
-wash board, clothes basket, white condition. Telephone 3-1566.
Over enamel pan, $5.00; 1 dress
way portable screen, $5.00, Buick
Sedan 1938, (best Buick ever
mode). Heavy metal, extra fine
1r g .*ine. All coverage on Insurance. s .. ..
-' $3.50 hundred with insurance. $3.
00 with drainage, clean, good tires ,
will taken care of car. 356, Apt.
19, phone 2-1340, Balboa. It

Minnesota Rules
Against Write-In '
:s'Votes In November
&T. PAUL. Minnesota (UP l-
2 DWight D.. Eisenhower won't get
-4a1; help from write-in votes
*5. 4 from the state whose
". l -in votes gave his cam- I
for the Republican nom-
lastn one of its biggest boost
The state elections commis-
sion has ruled that write-in -,
votes In the general election
are Illegal in Minnesota
nElsenhower got 108,000 write-
mrn votes in the March 18 pri- B
,vary In what has beep called a '-i9,
Slon,0 officials ruled that a can- VICTORY SMILE-Happines
Sdldate's name didn't even have radiates from the face of 19-
e nl t 8speled correctly, lf the Yw-old Eloias Ciani, of Tu-
tt of the voter was clear. I cany, as she displays the ribbon
, Some of the ballots counted awarded to her as "Miss Italy
for Eisenhower hadrt written on 1952" At Merano, in the Italian
them Ike. General Ike. Iken- Alps. shewon the beaut contet
,o Ienour, and Eiinghour. **e= 23 comely contestants.


FOR SALE
Automohilen
FOR SALE:-Used tires, passenger
& commercial at Agencios Cosmos.
on Automobile Row No. 29, tele-
phone Panama 2-4721.
FOR SALE:-1952 Cadilloc, 4 door.
Will trade. Leaving. Overall. 5330
A, Davis Street, Diablo.
FOR SALE:-Red Pontiac convertible.
purchased Dec. 1949. Hydramatic
W/W 23,000 miles. Excellent con-
dition. Phone 86-5235.
FOR SALE-1949 Ford 6 overdrive.
Low mileage, white sidewall tires,
seat covers, duty paid, Panama
3-4074.
FOR SALE:-1940 Buick. Nice con-
dition. Good transportation. Rea-
sonable. Leaving Isthmus. Phone
Navy 3146.
FOR SALE:-1951 4 door Mercury
Sedan with overdrive. 1940 4 door
Mercury Sedan, 2 bed spring coil
single, battery charger. 1 -2 H.P.
25 cycle motor. Phone 6-219.
0260-C. Gamboa.
FOR SALE:-1948 Kaiser 4 Door
Sedan. House 0764-H. William-
son Place, Balboa, 4 to 6 p. m.
FOR SALE: 1949 Chevrolet I V2
ton Panel. Inquire North AmerL-
ican Tobacco Products, Inc. No.
21 Juan B. Soso Street.
FOR SALE: 1948 DeSoto, 4-door
Custom Sedan with automatic
transmission and radio. House 0763
J. Williamson Place, Balboa.
Phone Balboa 2-2630.
FOR SALE:-1942 Buick, 4-door se-
dan. New tires. Very good condi-
tion. $345.00. Phone 2-4231.
FOR SALE:-1950 Buick Super Se-
don, 25,000 miles, Dynaflow. Ra-
dio, seat covers, new retread tires,
$ 1.750.00. $600 down. Keneoly,
0779-J. Williamson Place, Balboa.
Telephone 2-1503.
FOR SALE:-Packard Sedan, 1942,
$300.00. Ford Custom 1951. $1,-
750.00. Telephone 3-3424.
FOR SALE-1938 Nash Ambassador.
Sacrifice for $65.00. No. 13, 7th
St. Parque Lefevre.

WANTED
Miseellaneom
WANTED:-Married couple dsires,
one or two bedroom apartment In
residential district. Phone 3-0475
or 3-0170, Mr. Amado.
Will buy two-door 1951. Ford, Chev-
rolet, Buick or other makes. Not
outomnatic gear. Tel. 3-1031.

HarvardI Ftuahman


RESORTS_
Gramlich Santa Clara beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, g a s
stoves, moderate rates. Telephone
6-441 Gomboa. 4-567 Pedro Mi-
guel.
ATTENTION: All rents reduced'
on Foster's furnished cottages, one
mile beyond Santa Clara, private
rood to beach. (Bring own linens) .
For information call at Dagmor's
No. 6. Tivoli Avenue or phone
Panama 2-1070,
PHILLIPS Oceonside Cottages. The
only court in Santa Cloto with an
Oceanview from all cottages. Steps
to beach. Rock Gas, refrigeration,
barbecue and -shuffle board. Pan-
ama 3-1877, Margarita 3-1673.
Box No. 435 Balboa.

FOR RENT.
Apartments
ALHfAMBRA APARTMENTS
rwo and five room furnished and
unfurnished apartr'ents; private en-
closed gardens. 8061. 10th Street.
New Crisfobal. Telephone Colon
1386.
FOR RENT: New modern apart-
ment, suitable for clinic, office or
residence, $120.00. No. 22, 34th
Street. Panama.

FOR RENT
Rooms
FOR RENT:-Furnished room with or
without meals, to respectable
gentleman or lady. No. 150 Es-
tudionte Street letter "i", to the
rear.

Position Offered
WANTED: Salesman or saleslady,
wanted for large concern. Excel-
lent working condition, good sa-
lary. Write Casa Fostlich, Box 323,
R. of P. stating age and expe-
rience.

Atlantic Society...
(ContInued from Paze THREE)
community room of the 'Gatti
Union Church with cubmaster,
Mr. Wa eHatth.
Mrs. Joseph Irving.
All prospective members, boys
between the ages of eight and
eleven years, and their parents
are Invited.
Refreshments will be served
following the meeting.


* IUI I M Il uI 1311IM11 Ctist6b l Star Club
DrEnjoys Social Meeting
Disappears Leaves The regular meeting of the
S, LCristobal Star Club was held at
l A FL the Masonic Temple with Mrs.
Noes, or rathe Robert Neeley and Miss Mildred
Neeley as hostesses.
sCAMBR, ct 1 Mrs. Phyjlis Turner presided at
CAMBRIDGE, Mas Oct. 18 the business meeting and wel-
(UP)-A young Harvard fresh- comedy Mrs. Lorey Wray, who re-
man, only son of a wealthy New turned recently from a States
York advertising man, mysteri- vacation.
ously disappeared today, saying The white elephant was won
"I made a mess of things and by Mrs. Myrtle Sounders. An
this is goodby." evening of car bingo was enjoy-
Roy S. Durstine Jr., 18, was ed, after which refreshments
last seen when he left his ex. ents
pensive Cadillac car in a Har- were. served.
vard Square garage. Those present 'were: Mrs. Jes-
Police ordered an eight-state sie Hastings. Mrs. Jean Bleakley,
alarm for the youth who left Mrs. Mary Engelke, a lly Mc-
four notes indicating he was Keown. M Dorothy 'Barsosky,
Irked with restrictions imposed Mrs.- Margaret Coa, Miss Grace
on first-year students. Wllilanm, Mrs. Catherine Jou-
Durstine tidied up) his room drey. Mr. Eleanor Tomlin. Mrs.
at Claverlv Hall and removed Amy Fabin, M. fDorothy Coffey,
all his belongings except some Mrs. Betty Co te, Mrs. Patri-
soiled clothing. He slipped the cla Gary, Mrd. tene enson.
notes under the door of Alex- Mrs. Olga Roe, Mrik Lola Derrick,
ander Hoagland, proctor of the Mrs. Prankle Parrish. Mrs. -Jean
dormitory. Roder. Mrs. Mary Ol~on. Mrs.
One of the notes was address- Virginia 8 t a r k e. Mrs Minnie
ed to his father, a former mem- Rudge, and Mrs. Allene Gills.
ber of the advertising firm of
Batten, Barton, Durstine & Os-
born, Inc., who now operates an Mr. Kenneth Montanye
agency under his own name. Visitor in Transit
Another note was left for fresh. Mrs. D o rot h y Montanye, of
man dean, F. S. Vonstade, a Margarita, was a visitor on the
third to a classmate and a fourth Pacific Side Thursday. to meet
to an unidentified New York her son, Kenneth, who was pass-
girl. ing through on his way to Bar-
Durstine asked a mechanic ranqulPia, Colombia He has ac-
at the garage to fix a flat tire ceptec a position with Ibasco.
and said he would return later. Inc., as superintendent of their
He took a suitcase with him. nower plant In that city.


Friends of Durstine told po-
lice he was depressed because
he could not take part in the
activities of upper classamen.
Since he lived in Claverly Hall.
a dormitory usually reserved
for uoper classmen. he felt he
should be permitted the liber-
ties extended to other students,
they said
Young Durstlne's mother. for-
mer radio singer Virginia Gar-
diner, said her son had seemed
in "hapnv spirits" when he
spent last weekend at their
Park Avenue home in New York
"There was one thing that
bothered him. though. and that
was the fact he couldn't met in
with upper classmen. He didn't
like the restrictions at school,"
she told police.



RUY A BUICK

TODAY
Jill


Minimum for 12 words.
3c. each additional word.


ivMMitkIRCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL


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
j VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM
Slipcover
Reupholstery
"HERES"
71 Auto Row
Tel. 3-40


Transports Baxter, S. A.
Shipping, moving storage.
We pack and crate or move
anything. 'Phone 2-2451,
2-2562, Panama.


CHIROPRACTORS
D&. A. and OILLAC
(Palmer Graduates)
omcx HOURS:
S 12 and 2 -8 p.m.
SSaturday: 8 12 noor.
S5 Peru Avenue Tel. 3-139
(1 block from Lux Theatre)

/





S'A.


Veterinary Surneo"
(with Knowledge of English)
42 Belisaro Porras TeL 8-2113


Three New Exhibits

On Display I Zone

Civil Affairs Bldg.
Three new exhibits of Items
of Isthmian historical interest
are- now on display in the lobby
of the Civil Affairs Building in
Ancoo.
A coHection of pre-Colombian
Panama pottery, lent for the ex-
hibit by Pi=lp L. Dade, chief of
the Cotr6band Control Section
Is on dpy in a case near
the reatarant.
A collection of construction
day photographs and sketches,
given to te museum by W. R.
Pfizer, vice president of the
Panama Canal Company in New
York, Is-on display near the en-
Buildiab.
A group of photographs and
maps, turned over to the Li-
brary wbei the French Canal
archves.were forwarded to the
National Archives in Wash-
inton, comprise the third dis-
play.
A bottle Collection of Freder-
ick P. 8. 8u, which has been on
display for some time, also will
remain on exhibit throughout
the month.
The display of pottery in-
cludes representave specimens
from aeteal of h=1ama's pro-
vinces andb e examples chosen
illustrate 1~ degree of the de-
vel t of particular pre-Co-


Mr. Montanye -grw up on the wmam cltre.
Zone, attending the Canal Zone The exhibit includes beauti-
schools. graduated from'Balboa ful polychume ware, chocolate
High School. and attended the ware, incense burners, fish and
Canal Zone junior College before aigator wages. By a study of
completing a machinist appren- the colection, ite W from Chi-
ticeship in the Inmustrial Bu- riqui, V Sagu ad Coeld may be
reau. compared w.more recent and
During the war be received an stildal fcoerles
appointment to the United States frm _Vesad Beacha the
Merchant Marine Academy at .Ch..esR L.v di.s. p wi
Kings Point N. Y.. f.om which The rehoe display willv
he graduated as a marine en- remain exhii tor several
gineer. He has just completed a months.
two-year tour of active duty with The. 'laaU of pbotographs
the U.S. Navy as a lieutenant and ske@is tfrom Pfser in-
dJa aboard the heavy Cruiet.,naSo, ,. eg V iew of Ca-
Use Macon. .thedraf during the early
Mrs. Montanye, nee Ruth Myers. Part O the e tsnu r,. Ilpig
a former nurse at Gorgas Hos-| sces and o w the early
oltal. with their infant son. will sketches for tth Pa Canal
Join Mr. Montanye in November. a aL. -


BUY A BUCK


ri AY


NY.I A 0IK


Chicago Police Keep

Coloslmss Closed .
CHICAGO (UP)-Police Com-
missioner '! c othy J. u Ja.iuo
has rejected an application for
a license to reopen Coloaimo's
restaurant, once the center of
social -life in Chicago's bawdy,
Levee. .
O'Connor said he believed
persons who asked the -licene
were "fronting" for others who`
knew they would be denied tav-
ern licenses because of their po-
lice records. The commissioner,
would not name them. '
Colosimo's was in a section'
that once was home grounds
for gangsters. Al Capone, who
later ruled the, Chicago under-'
world, got his start there as a
bodyguard for Big Jim Ooldai-'
mo, one of te proprietors I
With the protection of two -ci-
ty' aldermen, Colosimo's was al-
most Immune to law. enforce-
ment and the attacks of .rer-
formers. |
Big Jim was shot to death in
the restaurant by a gunman
May 11, 1920. His burial, with
carloads of flowers and wreaths
and all the expensive trappings,y
set the pattern for the florid
rites which often accompanied
the passing of the prohibition
era gang leaders.
The cafe was kept in opera-
tion by various interests until
three years ago,. when it closed
for lack of patrongage.

Few Big Cities
Spend Money
For Promotion


BUY A


BARREL OF FUN- A sturdW, ion...QR rJ. a
huge beer barrel during a contest tortm tatu
in Berlin."- As the only woman competing paint pen. the .
contest, she won the cheers of the crowd that LInd tIe eutj.- i
the British Zone. -.



eapans .War ris



Live .Quietly In Prion

-0-


CHICAGO (UP)-The Ameri- TOKYO, Oct. 18 (UP b
can Municipal Association re- Japan's 12 top surviving war b
ports that few major cities criminals-the men who set the ni
spend money to lure industry or Pacific on fire 11 years ago- i
tourist trade. today are spending quiet lives, r
Places such as Chicago, Buffa- reading and chatting in Sugamo
le, Minneapolis, Providence and prison. m..
Kansas City make no monetary Several of these ex-war lords ar
contributions for promotion of in Japan's bloody attempt to so
industry, commerce and tour- conquer half the world now use pr
ists. most of their waking hours to dls
Largest expenditures w e r e study Buddhism. And all of ot]
those of Miami, whose publicity them take their turn at kitchen be
budget ran to $660,000 during police and sweeping their cell ra
the current year, and San Fran- block. mi
Cisco with $275,000 appropriated "Our life is a caricature' said ha
for publicity and advertising in 61-year-old Naokl Ho s i no, job
1951-52. minister of state when Japan I
A few cities contribute for ruled most of Asia. "When you th
specific purposes. Detroit ap- see an admiral or a field mar- de
propriates $3,000 for a folder shal handing out rice to othel faf
distributed by the convention prisoners, that's a caricature of mL
bureau, and St. Paul gives $5,- the way we used to live." 1
000 for promotion of Its winter For the first time, foretg toj
carnival. newspapermen recently were an
Los Angeles and Milwaukee permitted to talk with Japan's no
give free use of municipal au- war criminals in Tokyo's Suga- an
ditoriums for some conventions; mo prison. of
The top 12-fermer cabinet Sh
A ministers and high-level mil- sh
Police Save Money, tary' edes-ew- e a der life ad
0 r sentences. Another 818 prisen- e
Make Own Bullets ,c..e ... c
oners, 0 Mare serlag *erms of an
ST.'Mr, Mo. (UP) _.The o five years eR. o0
St. Louis 'police departu'nt ThIe s run by Japa s
conscious of the cityfi' kiiai m slitry,,f, Jotlte; a p e.. e
problemai has been producing treaty ar .et which p a-
its own bullets for 17 years ton o officials called the "first
use for pistol range practice. time n history that a cqrterLT
John F. Geiger, who works ed nation ever took care of its
in a small second-floor shop at own war pt soners." .p
the police academy, turns out Under terms of the Japanese
about 1,000 bulets a day. This treaty, a prisoner may apply
hand-process costs around $55 for parole to the allied nati 01tul
a day less than the factory- which convicted him -after he cr
made ammunition. He figures has served one-third of his sen- ar
the per-bullet cost would run tence or 15 years in the case of
about six cents each for the life term. Before the peace er
manufactured ones and only treaty, parole was automatic ia
one-half cent apiece for 1% 11; after the minimum time under ov
typehalfcent a MacArthurfor directiveapplying
The bullet-maker collects old to prisoners held by 4he occu- m
lead from the pistol r a n ge, nation. ac
melts it and pours it into molds. Thedoe big-wig prisoner,
Then he trims the molded lead tried by: the Far East Tribunal; of
slugs and puts them into cas- must receive majority approval tir
wings with two and one-h a l f for parole from the 11 nations in
grains of powder and a new pri- which at on the tribunal. pr
mer. About 300 Class B and C pris-
"All it takes is a lot of care owners have applied, for release, A
and time to see that they don't but only one country-14atl0n-
get overloaded," Geiger said allst .China--has approved free-
ing of Its prisoners.,
Faced with at least 15 Tyears
in 8ugamo,-the 12 ex-war lords, eph
ranging in age from 58 to 80,cr
spend most of their time read- wi
ing and chatting with' each ccl
other. Books on Buddha sm,ac
which teaches that one must Ole
give up worldly desires to as- BSl
cape suffering, areVopular.P
They are excused.-from- artop
labor because of their age. th
washed cell, about *$- y-'4 h
feet in sise and spotlesly ha
lean. A low table, a card- to,


oard clothes bureMsa, aw*h
uasin,- a toilet k sleft
mats are Ithe o"ef' ftrnobh-
igs in the strawimiatted
One of the 12 is selectedfeach
month as chairman. Hs'. tasks
e simple. He plc. -up t.fod,
ap and writing-paper 'from
Ison- officials andracpervlses
itribution to the other. '124The
ter generals, abiLnet mm-
n, a field marqhal, an .Ad i-
L and a colonel he-ie- serve
eals and awep and mop the
llway in' front of the ad-
ning cells.
Newspapers and a raO-frIng
em news of Jan's ma
mocracy whih reple El the
seist' dictatorship the_ *ipfd
istermind. .
rn addition, to Hosln t
p war criminals I S ugo
4 their tone ra.raare Okl-
ri KayA, .4 ite f
ce; olI do,, 3,, t
the lin lal househo.l
tmnroku ata74, field agr-
al; Shetaro Shnada 71,
miral; eA JLSW-
ngoo rA t, el




"ube.ess'Tiresfor
lanesB eig ested
AKRON, (UP) *-.The est
bless tres if o u u.o0 .iAr-
aft havt been d.velpiand
e undergoing finahte"tI e
The tw'tlreBs will ausure -
high-speed tak-ofs nd


cording tAhe atUu, rr.
eBrl
thp new tu *es1Ipne
*es are simUilar t li*egWed
passenger car tub s t
oduced e ymar ago. -.

uto Thelftie*laO
lhar l In U..O
I_ -*^'c & S- A) ..


* ' '. V~ IA .*' .;


AYCOMPUMT

YOUR GUSSYS^


I .. ,- : -*"J T


^ : ; IM;N -' -
";. C .
" 'I' ..'


WAll
., .'


I CAR &


o,3 ..


r~.


BUY A BUICK

-. 10TD AY


BUY A BUICK

TODAY


I


YOUNG VtW-SL'vbAe chb* I
tesu, a tp M fMbw.. 1 I
.all. RUM do Cad.
reedy a vm imvm 13.


- I-.3


- v


v


j v


Iuaintmn.mw










SW SUNDAY AMERICAN VA03 in~
- ~1


It -


p Losses Low


in Films
"! .. V4^


She
Nets
Attention

Blanche Henkpl
flnds that bow
nets used by
fishermen on
the Isle of
Capri are fine
for catching
the eye as
well as for
gathering fish.
Her hat and
mammoth
"purse" are
fashioned from
the hand-woven
nets.


been -'gned by Paramount t a
feat, red role in "Adobe Wiall,"
co-starring Charlton Heston and
Mary Sinclair,' A recruit from
New Yo~k' television plays. LL
.. do b'Wals" will be filmed
iat Fort Clark, Tex., beginning BX ERSBINE JOHNSON
Nov. 8. NEA Staff Correspondent
Meantime, Katy will finish a o --
still untitled picture about civil
war at RepIblic. HOLLYWOOD, (NEA) Exclu- Film writer Oliver Crawford, In
Observers said Katy's impres- sively Yours: It's a trick even answer to a query about a certain
siv'E nork In, "High Noon" made Houdini couldn't do, but Tony movie queen's age, flipped, "She's
1hr qne of most sought after Curtis, who's playing the famed somewhere in her middle flirties."
new actresses in Hollywood. magician in "Houdini," would like
to make tha big movie-pligging GOT ALONG FINE
tours of, stars throughout the Rita Hayworth's losing Aly
W T Fil country disappear forever. Khan, but ont Glenn Ford as her
0rner 1 0 Fim 'Tony is aginn" the personal- leading man. There will be more
C. S S- 1, .' 1 appearance policy when it's just pictures co-starring Rita and
S Cini0or ty 0a device for dragging moviegoers Glenn. The actor, who 's been ac-
Into theaters, and makes this caused of quarreling with Rita,
HOLLYWOOD, Oct. I8 -(UP fuller explanation: slipped me the word on the set
-Wa~ter Brothers, encouraged 'It's all getting too commercial. of'The Man From the Alamo" at
by fabulous success of "The Al The public is beginning to resent U-I and a~ded:
Jolson Story" and the follow- it, I say it's fine to send strs out, 'We stories that, Rita and I
p "Al Olsonw Signs Again,"m1ow' all over the country, but send didn't get along when we were
Is set tp do "The Eddie Cantor them out for a purpose--to help making'Affair in Trinidad' are a
Sto ". ith ame team thatraise money f6r cancer research, Jot ofooey. So are the stories
ed s J,'prdcig Al Green, to urge people to vote, to talk to that we fended afterwards. We
S mn something. I want to do more
1t..tofWinin. thanJust plug my pictures and I A healthy New York btiness-
e-b ltimea think west atorfeel the same malt is the reason for the spar-
wao hy ainre Wy." -itO in .Denise DArsel'e, eyes....
SbTmsiness.m Neal Is telling Londoners
SF1tm in.t Tchtlcolor it win Lana *Trner and Fenando thathewillbeHedyLamarr's co-
t' coeIN.s:nt g V tips ql Lamas are humming. "It Wa ? in the "Oreat Loves" tele-
Ical clms of tup.t- uat One of Those Things"'abou Fi ries to be made in Italy...
enl Xrm Uf wil portray their bubted, ro nes. But now Ai Sheridan, 18 pounds lighter,:
.tI2Wlfra lhf braeblndan pals are recalling neither 'eri wil dance for the first time in
rh50tirtly bi 5d years admitted discussing marriage 'ars 4n U-I's "Vermllion 0'-
l. gaugw bupieg, during the romantic blake. oole."... The extent of Holly-
,.... ---. ... wood's headchopping of stars in
Maybe MOM and Marid Linza favor of new faees &I more than
An actor, trying to talk hii should get together on their sto- eyebrow-lifting at Paramount. Of
way lnto "The Robe" at 20th ries. Lansa is telling friends that 48'big names under contract in
Centry-otx, moaned to a cast- he made his peace with the stu- 1947, only four are left-Bob
n mman: "*This guy Shakespeare dio and will definitely star in Hope. Bing Crosby, LiZ Scott and
says aNll the worlds a stage- "The Student Prince" after the BillHolden.
and I cant get ,a day's work! first of the year. -
Humphrev Bogart's e aiana-


.4 -


S* S WS: I-7 t :1 P.M.t

r ND DRIVE -IN Theatre
S ON TRAN ISTHM*AN ROAD.
Behind -Artes Ofleloos" !

JUNGLE DANGER



'. vevi r '*tshw.. fIHuult

.


: *


,1


tion of why he gave up his "Bold
Venture" radio show: "I got tired
of. it. I never listened to It, but
Betty did. She liked to hear her
voice."
SPEECHLESS COMEDIAN?
Twenty-five pals surprised An-
dy Devine the Jingles of the
Wild Bill Hickok TV films, at a
Brown Derby birthday luncheon
S and left the veteran onIc gasp-
ing. "This is one of the ew times
I've been speechlep." Among
those present was A3dy's long-
time business maza ,. Mllton
Cashy, and Andy A rec d' -
"When I wao mw i 4 1 years
ago I went to'Cas y a5d 1aId I'd
like to go to n i my
honeymoon. Ca-by ,,.fS ex-
pensive. But her a uk. sad take
her to Catalla uilad. 'An yo
know something? That's what we
did."
Andy's age? "I'n a member of
AA-Age Anonymous."
Vera Ralston has'the undersea
Atlantic grapevine acting like a
skip-rope with the rumor that
she walked out of the Venice
Film Festival in a blagW of tema-
per .... Kay Franeis Is dreaming
of a film comeback. She's doing
TV and radio in Ne.w *Yor...
Evelyn Keyes celebrates I De-
cember-the month which her
agreement to pay 30 W e nt of
her movie earnings to Colmbia
in return for her contrae .. ase,
expires... .It's Alan MWMjW line
about a certain ooaedyfuhow
that has with= d t tla "You
now get a better anfde4iM, plc-
ture of a bad progrt"L.
The stars In Lester Cowan
"From Main Street to
have 49gred to a*
which means rat I h
inkhead will p d M
umLd.'OBlvi dM Ma
Harrison and Lil th
ads. The ha-ha storv line, by te
my. has T4UulaW i~n0 l on
laying a swet,'u suila hos-


On The Records


.x.w '-'r ~
~ A


, NEW YRK Oct 411AUP) -
oddle .w*Jd takes a"- long
strie ngte come ack road
at ,Albu of piano solos lor

ing to s dr anscs
that first bibt hi m fame.
Outstanding are "C he ek to
Cheek," "If Dreams Come True,"
"Memories of You," "S t o'r rmy
Weather" and "Stompin' at the
Bavoy.".
Two idols of the bobby-sox
set, Eddie Fisher and Tony Ben-
nett, also are featured in ,new
albums. Eddie's, on Victor, is
called "I'm in the Mood for
Love" and offers such old-time
favorites as "You'll Never
Know" "Everything I Have is
Yours," and "That Old Feeling."
Tony s on Columbia, is titled
"Because of You" and includes
"Boulevard of Broken Dreams,"
"Cold, Cold Heart" and "I
Won's Cry Any More."
Capitol tries a new experi-
ment of bringing out a long-
playing record of "Eight Top
Pops" simultaneously with sin-
gles of the same sides. Previous-
iy, record companies have wait-
ed for "pop" singles to become
established before combine n g
them on a long-playing disc.
Best in this new combination
are Nat (King) Cole singing 'I'm
Never Satisfied" and "Because
You're Mine," Johnny Mercer
singing "Memphis in June" and
"Hello Out There" with Billy
May's orchestra, and Stan Ken-
ton playing "Beehive" and Star-
'ust."


'What Pric

Continues
-U
"What Price Glory," Twenti-
eth Century-Fox's new Techni-
color version df the immortal
play by Matwell Anderson and
Laurence Stalings, continues to-
day at the Balboa Theater ,tar-
ring James Cagney as Captain
Flagg, Corinne Calvet as Char-
maine and Dan Dailey as Sgt.
Quirt.
A timeless story of camarade-
rie forged in the flame of bat-
tle, "What Price Glory" is the
account of soldiers who fail to
lose their identity behind t h e
olive drab uniforms which turn-
ed them into a fighting ma-
chine during World War I, and
of the fears, hopes, and desires
of these individuals, and of the
romance which some managed
to find even amid the holocaust
of war.

Tiger Cubs Pals
After Separation
COLUMBUS. 0. (UP) Two


Fitzgerald's Magic toga. "I must be sure to u ier
The "new sounds" orchestra know her boy wasn't hurt a seem to be getting along nicely
led bill F arrangers ddle another Daughter Trouble since they have been separated.
and Will Finegan has another "Dgth Trou b that l Four-month old Simba was
fine. single on Victor.. It com- "Yes, mothers are like that," Four-monht here as a prospective old Siba was
bines beautiful, unusual instru- laughed Deborah Kerr, w ho mate for nine-month-old Shebac
mental effects with danceable plays Brutus' wife. "Mymother At the first nin meeting Sheba.
rhythm with "Moonlight on the was terribly hocked whenshe snarled at Simba and the lat-
Ganges" and backs it up with saw me in 'Edward, My Son' as ter bounded outside the cage
a dreamy, slow-tempoed "April an alcoholic. She couldn't help and refused to return.
in Paris."... Ella Fitzgerald wondering whether I'd been be- Put in different compart-
shows she has lost none of her having myself in Hollywood." ments, the two are now on
old magic on the ballad "Try- O'Brien glanced at the "blood" friendlier terms. Sheba reach-
ing," with a unique calypso ver- make-up on his a n d s and es through the bars and pllah
sion of "My Bonnie Lies over wrists and said his main trou- es through the bars and pherlls
the Ocean" on the flip-over ble was with his three-year-old the youngemba rubs against the
(Decca) ... Jane Froman pairs daughter, Bridget. her last bands when he wants attention
a couple of pleasant ballads, "When e finished herelast from heba.
"My Love, My Life" and "No!" night I rushed home without from Sheba
(Capitol) ... Cindy Lord also stopping to wash this stuff off."
sings "My Love, My Life," with he said. Bridget saw it and Never Take License
a lovely, tender "Mighty Lone- asked, 'Daddy, what did ou do?'
some Feelin"' on the reverse "I told her it was paint, and Plate At Face Value
side (MGM) ... said they had me working as DETROIT, (UP) Army TI-
Singer Toni Harper joins Har- an artist at the studio. Sgt. Leonard Kowaleski, trans-
ry James' orchestra for "The 'She'd never understand if I ferred here from North Caro-
Melancholy Trumpet," backed tried to explain why I stabbed lina, parked his car in a down-
by "Goin' Home" (Columbia). that nice Mr. Calhern." town metered zone.
... Tommy Dorsey and his or- When he returned he found
chestra feature vocalist Mary "New York what a city!" a note on the windshield.
Hudson on "Thisis the Begin- said Rose Marie. "Where else in "The red was showing. The
ning of the End" and "You the world can you wake up and mounted policeman was headed
Could Make Me Smile 'Again" hear the birds cough?" this way. I put in a nickel."
(Decca) ... The George Shear- It was signed: "From another
ing Quintet also adds a vocalist, Two lavender lads got into a Tarheel."
Teddf King, -for "Love" and 'It's fight after a traffic accident. Kowaleski. grinned broadly.
Easy to Remember,' but both Onj got knocked down. -- and His car still has North Carolina
sides would have been -better from the ground howled up at plates but he's a native De-
t .aOGM), .4 h4,Wppponent: "'Tomboy troiter.. i -
~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ :"'' "!t'' : > ^ :., .


Two Hollywood



Blizzards For


Comedienne eate, after
neeua bad movie: "On yeale-
t for this film to hve thew
sesmamade Into bertb"
f-a-m-I . .

Sutier knows a
with j-.
d Mdine
B I
..' i. -,
Ic^"*Mfl


I


Kaly Jra SIgneo

Forfetred Roh

By Paramount Ph

-Menfoan trus Katy Jurado
who played the seductive Mex-
ican dance hal operator with
Gar ".9tripefrU [tghc Noon,"
Icil-Wibbils from Cott" has


Filmtown


Shoptalk

By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD (UP) Au-
dience reaction and the critics
are not the only things that
rorry a movie star while he
goes through his paces in fi ont
of a camera.
Right at the top of the list
is: What will mom (or the wife
and kids) think?
"Before she sees this picture,
I'll have to write a long letter to
my dear white-haired mother
in New York," Louis Calhern
said as he stepped off a set for
MOM's "Julius Caesar."
He had Just finished the
Shakespearean scene in which
he ins assasinated by knife-
wielding cospirators led by
Brutus, Casius and Casae
(James Mason, John Gielgud
and Edmond O'Brien).
"If she sees me like this, she'll
be worried. She really will," Cal-
hern said seriously, l o o k i n g
down at his slashed and "bloody'
14_ 64 111% -- .,- +,-__ 1. f V%. 1-


(Stars To&ra:v



Camera's Sake
HOLLYWOOD, Calif. 1 I
(UP) This winter two ol
Female, will brave blizzard be-
yond the Artic circle in NAMth-
ern Norway for the sake of IOov-
ie cameras.
At Balboa Swedish producer Olle N. -
mar, who was responsible for
o "Kon Tiki," reached an afree-
It is also the humorous, brawl- ment with Sol Leaser f an
ing account of two of the most Arctitedc partnership vheLastBoit." e
dynamic characters American titled "The Last by Hee Ino,
letters have yet produce d- deals with the inhabitants of ag
"Captain Flagg" and "Sergeant deals ith tlage n anbitsolated is-
Quirt" the fun loving, death- mlandi northern aNiolateRY
defying professional soldiers Every Autumn the last o.
who fight each other tooth and brings supplies for the
nail over a mademoiselle until tobrings survppies for the lonely
its time to face the Boche and urvnh th loeyna
then arm in arm, they march ut whc they cite-
off to battle. y c o fr ci
The new version of "What In the story the last boat is
Price Glory" has been brou ht caught by an early frost and
Pr ge o abeenbroht ice-locked, with the result that
to the screen under the guiding th slnd remains with p-
hand of Director John Ford, r the tragic win
he veteran of such masterpie- The lesser-Bordermar agree.
ces as "How Green Was My val- -rent calls for a Hollywood ero
ley," "The Informer," "The Long an heroineall, but the sllywood
Voyage Home". and "Fort Apa- the cast will be Swedes ani
che." Collaborating with Ford Norwegians.
on the venture was Sol C. Siegel, Norwegians.__
whose impressive touch h as
been placed on "A Letter To Erro l Flwnn Face
Three Wives," "On The Riviera," ro rl l rep
and "I Was A Male War Bride." .*
Ford and Siegel were fortu- The ur
nate in obtaining the services o ly Ir luc iI
of James Cagney, last seen in' Sh ueF
"Kiss Tomorrow Goodbye" and
"The West Point Story," f o rSchd l Far AIdU
their "Flagg." Corinne Calvet, HOLLYWOOD, Oct. 18-(UPF
recently co-starred with Mar- -Errol Flynn has a three pic-
tin and Lewis in "Sailor Be- ture schedule ahead of him,
ware," supplies the ideal French which will keep him busy tray-
maiden, "Charmaine." Dan Dai- eling far afield and working
ley, the versatile actor-singer- for next year.
dancer, last seen in "The Pride His next vehicle, still untitled
of St. Louis"is"s a natural for but in the 14th century wTl e
the garrulous Quirt." made in Italy in partnership
Dailey and Miss Calvet col- with Viva Films of Italy with
elaborate on a pair of new songs Milton Kriis writing and direct-
by tunesmiths Ray Evans a n d ing the script and J. Barret
Jay Livingston while the film Mahon, personal representative
is interspersed with the strains for Flynn, producing it.
of "Mademoiselle From Armen- Flynn will have an Italian
tieres," "Oui, Out, Marie," 'Tip- feminine star not yet selected
perary" and "The Caissons Go as his leading lady. The .icture
Rolling Along." will be made both in English
Featured in the outstanding and Italian and will be released
supporting cast are William De- by United Artists.
marest, Craig Hill, Robert Wag- Another Flynn starrer will be
ner, Marisa Pavan, Casey Adams, "Fire Over Afrlka" to be-Iol-
James Gleason, Wally Vernon lowed by "Ninth Man" both tio
and Henry Letondal. be filmed abroad.


TE SUNDA Y AMERICAN


FAGN nvR








A-MOE EIGHT TiU SUNDAY AM1 L ERI CARUN ... t '' *-



-hompson,. Bill Clash In Colon Arena' :e


;ASY ON THE EYES-Louisiana State makes player identificati
lumber, tackles T an4 so on. Kentucky is the only other college expe



* Ioklyn Lost World Series,


"But Promise To Be In More


-o
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
,"NEW YORK, Oct. 18 Base-
ball men agree that the Brook-
l4n club had more and better
material in the minors than
any other major-league organi-
zation.
The Dodgers lost the World
Series, but promise to be back
for more. Competent judges say
they are deep enough for 10
years. Branch Rickey left them
richly endowed in talent
If the Brooks are shy of pitch-
ers, Walter F. O'Malley has men
to trade for them.
The Superbas practically had
ai corner on standout m i n or-
league shortstops. Each would
bring six figures on the open
market. They were Jim Pen-
dieton of Montrea 1, M3bile's
Don Zimmer, Fort Worth's Gor-
don Hunter and Miami's Hum-
berto Fernandez. Pendleton,
rangy refugee of the Chicago
American Giants, probably will
turn out to be an outfielder.
JUnior Gilliam, another young
Negro who teamed up with him
at second base, is labeled can't
itils.: So is Third Baseman Don
Hoak of the Royals, whose 15
trild- led the I n t e national
League. Forrest Jacobs, who
with Zimmer formed Mobile's
ecNS-base combination, I e d
tOflBears in batting with 316
Working with Hunter, Second
Baseman Joe Torpey broke the
Texas League record for double
Plays which had stood since
M Schooled observers sa y
4eveland would have wpn the
Ate ican League pennant had
t1e fidtans owned Hunter. The
oy ,question is his hitting and
'atted .290.
TOS VALUABLE PLAYERS
D ALL-STABS
.V,utfielder Walt Noryn was
14urt a good part of the time,
hif wNas Montreal's power hitter.
tfielder Carmen Mauro, who


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SBrlitiunt Gloss
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Ralph Kiner.


had a trial with the Cubs, bat-
;ed .320. Bespectacled Charley
Thompson failed to hit in the
play-offs, but batted .301 catch-
ng the Royals to the flag.
Wayne Belardi returns to the
home front in the Spring a def-
nite threat to Gil Hodges, if
ndeed the World Series goat is
still around. Belardi, left-hand-
ed all the way, smacked 18 home
imns batting .305 for Fort Worth.
Norm Larker was a highly-re-
garded young first sacker with
Mobile, although his batting fell
off.
Brooklyn had more most-val-
uable players and All-Stars in
he mioors than you could
hake a stick at. Five of their
7 chain clubs won pennants
nd only two were down in the
ace.
FARM PITCHING IS ON
SKIMPY SIDE, TOO
Walter Jasinski, a big and
trong right-hander out of Dov-
er,N. J., broke into organized
baseball last year by winning 16
and losing 4 with an earned-
un average of 1.70 for Deland
if the Class D Florida State
League. Leased to the same out-
it last Spring, he won six and
Dropped two before being pro-
moted in early June to Elmira
if the Class A Eastern League,
where he copped 16 more while
osing two.
Ed Roebuck is a large kid
ight-hander with a curve who
tarted off like a ball of fire,
but tailed off in his initial sea-
on with Montreal.
No fewer than 43 of the Miami
Sun Sox' 15 victories in the
Class B Florida International
League were shutouts. And one
f the pitchers was Billy Har-
is, a young right-hander of Dor-
hester. New Brunswick.
As is the case with the parent
lub, you get on the skimpy
ide when you discuss farm
Itching with the Brooklyn
rasa. but they can hardly wait
III next year.
JTips


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ti


By CLOCKER
1-Risita Diez de Mayo
2-Juan Huineho Preronere
3-Mochito Biscava
4-Mslaya Volador
S--Black Sambo Sixeola
6-Porter' Star Revial
7-Caledenr Alejafdro
8-Hartley Laws (e) fnAeelaso
9-Vlajero (e) Grsu
10-Don Jalme (e) Marils


2 Vajeroi V. Ortega 115
3 Newminster, R.Goames 115 U
4 Royal Tryst B. Moreno 112
5 Piropo II B. AguIrre 110 1
6 Roadmaster J. Bravo120 S l B
P ors0,e: o. ao Samuel Smug .

10th Race Native 6% Fgas. amWel Smug mart. I Ir--
1 Arqulmedes R. Vasques 114 U YON wO be. &FM wolM be t00l '
2 Camesi ri A. Va ~ue I eat aw a ~1e a the .e -e
4 Taponazo C. Kam 107x s Weeket b t os adw~el a .
5 Domino R. G aomes 114 'do *
6 Don Jalme) A. Ubidla 112 "
7 Manolete A. Mens 112 .,


all"


-0,J7-

Program To Get Underway .F t | .

At 7:30, Two Semifinals Pen::: e,4
o r t ISS i Obl 4rs e
Leslie Thompson tonight get a dance to Mi Stat s 1 I... .
avenge a previous defeat by Black Bill in an eight- -
round feature bout it the Colon Arena. The pro- Dartmouth i ot aqs colm a l
gram is scheduled to get underway at 7:30 p. m. in a s, UoSga dat e, ti.e -
order to enable Pacific side fans to catch the 10 p. m. Pittsburgh22,-As." 1 S%. Oherman
train. rlen c S Tn'e t M., 14 Icatcth flsai i. eas. w -berIp eat.
Thompson lost a close six- Should the main event fall to In1aa ,33. Tempt ". ,s malrndt, -. .. .-.t ..
round decision to Bill a few come up to expectations, the Ro- .M aer and the line s nI.
months ago and has been anxio- dolfo Anpudta-ldro Martinez e4c K t ," f,\ ,' -, -"
us to wipe that blot off his re- 122-pound six-round clash is l 1 ,h M" ; _,, h i-_ -r -a.t ... t.e e
cord. If this battle turns out to more than expected to fill the can' t U l aflnt a n cast i!t with
be anything like the first thril- bill. In fact some .experts are s "
ler, fans will see a real give-and- predicting that-this bout will be CHICAGO, Oct.18 (UP) Te ment s on 2 t' oit it
take slugfest. the "fight-of-thetght." "OrAnd Old Man" of bill ards he W ~Fo c r a e
The fancy boxing Thompson, Ampudia Is a steadily iknprov- called it ults." :r" ala.fV ; Z Iod o 9 a bv e
with his orthodox standup ing featherweight who has more Willie oppe says he s retr for p -
straightaway style, gave Bill a experience and has faced tough- ing from active dompettion a f- r .
boxing lesson for the first two er opposition than the sensa- ter 46 years but will continue to .
rounds- but finally dropped a tonal and eccentric Martinez. give billiar8 exhibitions d l es- -
: : close verdict when he elected to Isidro, who was only mediocre sons. ,
on ea.ier. Es wr EP be t. slug it out toe-to-toe with the in the simon pure ranks, has The 65-year-ola HIoppe et a r
erimenting with the system. r tfas moving Bill. Improved with leaps and bounds world record at thM. age, of 1
s.ll, whq has the perpetual since turning pro. He is thus far with an average of 20.sh-
-- motion windmill style of Henry undefeated and plenty of money t r nning. Only last "
Armstrong, has reportedly been l be riding h to remain reh oppe won is lst world
1 perfecting a defense to go along unbeaten attr night's fight, title-the three cub ion crown-. . '
with his action-packed milling in S francisco.
TJ_ t. y style. Those who have watched Another added attraction will
T od y/ the Gold Coast windmill in his be the six-rownacontest between BXING "
workouts this week are convinc- Panama's Beau,Jack II and Sam Charley Hopkins of Jackson- ,. .'
rI i ed that Bill will make it two Langford at a 121-poun vWe lorida, has disovered'an OA~2 erfrom tik Castmb.
P rora m in a row over Thompson. weight limit., Jack is picked to wy .. a fih ill id y Is ct-
This, however, has failed to con tinue his climb to stardom Fredn GueSro wf on a second A;-4on fflfonile"d made'lto a
impress the backers and hand- mostly because of the prolonged round' TKO Thursday night in n line W d reel.. Whn ab te
Slers of Thompson who predict inactivity from which Langford Miami when' Hopkins compWlanc .1w -i-jai
S.. that Leslie will stop Bill inside returns. ed his s tsburn as t0too H.ere
Pst Race "F-1 Native 7 Fgs. of six heats. This writer is also The four-round 126-pound to keep fighting tip 4%ths e lure. s
Purse $275.00 Pool closes: 12:45 of the opinion that Thompson preliminary between Al Stewart " i te lte iSt ii
First Race of the Doubles will turn the table on Bill. and Joe Sande will get things o. BASEBAL b loa, lietheas a. atJ Iet lma h te o. s
1 Diez de Mayo A. Mena 115 The boys were scheduled to started. The St. Louis Browns and at..
2 Yosiklto B. Aguirre 115 weigh-in at the Arena this General admission for this ex- Chicao White Sox have agreed .o
3 Casablanca J. Bravo 115 morning at 11:00 o'clock pledged cellent fight card is only 75 on a ourplaer trade whichin- Q.-Hw does rdd fi" fom a castle rod
Ssa B. ido 113 to make 126 pounds or less. cents. cludes. vtsran squthpaw Tohmmy A a.--pmin rdope longer Ia omd' et a last h. ey
Risita F. Rose 112dA-Spinning nger, arouqdA feetIn leart. 'ey
6Sin Fin V. lRodriguez 106x Byrne. -'.e: wl gh from 2 to S .t.e ar dii qedg netpwo wl a
La Negra C. Illas 112 The- Browns sent yre and spinning reel, .em due e to their 'spe 'den the east is
CLa Negra C.Iglesias 112 Q\shdrtatop Joe DeMaesi to Chic- controlled and better distance dbtae.They have more whip
ago for shorttop. Willie Miran- and will play a fish better, .with lew chance of breAlkintg the
2nd Race: "F-1" Natlve 7 Fc s : da and outfteldier.lank awards. smallA ne. .
Purse: $275.00 Pool closes: 1:15 Byestarted.lastsason.b win- ,,. ?o. .
Second Race of the Doubles nag .th-re tight, then aper- Q-lowloes a splning reel differ.from a casting .r l?
1 Pregonero G. Graell 118 a________ ed otf andWound up with seven ZA t reel reiumas the eIfe by the oI : rokn,
2 Buenas Tardes C. Igle. 112 01 victori. s d 14 Ilas. Deftes- 1"i oI e out IB e ides to the A
3 Cosa Linda G. Cruz 114 tri hit An 1 .SaMt for the r* adoe n n Aethe. lin, ips
4 Tin Tan B. Pulido 120 Pacific Uttle League Meeting Insurance CO. representative, Browns. pinning has ena peopt have nnr iefr
5 Resorte M. Arosemena 111 Monday will be on hand to present the 4dwards will be used as south- 'to cast, dua to l.he. etc.., o loy getting. The
6 Proton B. Aguirre 114 Gibraltar Life Insurance awards. aw pinch hitter by St. Louis. ee revolve ly when the l~e Is being uetrievd.
7 Juan Huincho G. San. 113 The.Pacific Little League will Bateman, leading batter last sea- A for Mlrmda, ht uast think -- o,
_____ hold its regular monthly meet- son with a .758 average will re- he's on a ,:go .-i 1 o 1plt-itf dres d0fer from rdgular castn le?
ing on Monday, Oct. 20.'t the ceive the batting trophy and randa started 1 ATelta I. -n thetlrhle. Amaer luatre is
3rd Race Race "G" Native 2 Fgs. Elks Home on La Bopd Road, Sutherland, who won ten tames the"White Box, was traded S ed, ato r1i ttr,. n l variety can .e d.
Purse: $250.00 Pool closes: 145 Balboa at; P and losing three and pitching to I. nr l d.F M,_- -'-
ONE TWO Highligh t'.z theeftg will two no-hit-no-run games, will turned to Chicao l ter What n fe you t ith spinning
1 Mochto A. Enrique 109x be the presetatin of a trophy receive the "oustancdlg pitch- and now Is back with the. wade l lof, and a s the only dsadvantae
Frances 0. Chanis 106 to each member' of the Pacific er" trophy. w. o a t ame eaer wa neetdr. 0 UerdU
3 Electron E. Julian 106 Little League "All-Star" pam, Marine rcrpo pt~t u S, Isi R. le aadr.e ThwihiJ
4 Dicky E. Silver 112 Canal Zone Little League Chia- The Sears awards will be pre- llama Indicates he's e' ot of yoita with. the p i atlt.ja
5 Araucano H. Reyes 106x pions of 1952. The following sented to Bruce Bateman, lead- with baseball n a .
6 Villalba K. Flores 110 members of the squad have*e. Ing home run hitter with ten Williams, 1w -- -
7 Souvenir G. Sanchez 112 nbtIfi0d and requested to and Jimmie Watson, leading intnive fire.a tr Q.-1 It_ t h t
8 Biscaya B. Aguirre '110 sit -'iBruce ABteman, percentageg pitcher'" ho won" 8 hh". -alV0 ,'yp -w .,,-
9 Coran C. Ruiz 120 I avelat, Owe SButherlan i games and lost 2 for a pet. of a Mews con. re" e-Ue i -
bfi tMolfi 'Bo b by .800 and who also hurled a Y- night that he will .s wet .at-alls e Attd...r bo a
Johnny Motion, Billy CastI hit no-run game. "too old" tohlay -j5d5 n a
4th' Race "F-2" Native 6% Fgs. TerryCorrigan, Don Ryter, Jerry The public is cordially invited charge and a, b" h? uhtth
Purse: $375.00 Pool closes: 2:20 Durfee, Gust Durham, Bud to attend and witness the f e- estedin any other th "If ime lsherman,"iods. You Lan.sll thedo
UINIELA Curdt, Halvosa, Johnny sentation of the trophies. he34yerd g ee per You cane
1 Villarreal J. Reyes 120 Lewis, Bb" Wils, Lem Kirk- After the ceremonies the man- slugger also saYs cl nturoh .aster cartliag. But for those periods when you
2 Malaya A. Mena 118 land, Herbte 8dhnelder and Joit- aging personnel will hold a bust- vate business an"te e ch't hok athng or rolling etc. a spinig out-
3 Bijagual A. Vergara 117x mie WatsoD. ness meeting to discuss plans for to further block his- rett f t ine o n w n, using' it will catch fili. Those whO
4 Golden Babe V. Rodri. 117x James Ridge, Gibraltar Lie the 1953 season. bthe asball. )oi a e t, J doings good. We'ld many who ate IntW
5' Volador R. Guerra 111x th m .... diat. In thbi ipttf4rW e'y Iand they are easing the main-
5 Vonadoro B. Guerra 15 Wilams was recalled to adtive ntf outfit at all times theflah that get away'
6 Don Mario B. Aguirre 115 duty in May. The Wold &W ihgtle n5l1'der, s n coe sd for by the -
7 Filigrana J. Phillips 120 duty in May. I'1 -Wrths %*n lon lede m an compensated for by an
Little Lulu G. Sanchez 120 inghis refresher ccl rS.a 45 it8 pe e.i-, .
SStrike Three H. Aiza. 120 %expecting to be AssliMe to d. .t.cty
10 RosaB. B. Puid1 20: in Corea. My now gl pe f ap iag small. ind their g

5th Race Three-year-old. Native 1o rJu'FI io t e "yo relyi
One Mile JUan rr"anco l'bl' e Cthe TaoBW o U
Purse $2.000.00 Pool closes: 2:55 5* wek O ate Wrk, buly the boys a d Ip, and askbot spn-
"Clasico Arturo Del Vaoe" S, Fa e W'U, Miu I m sin ml i .arblemorroehVtS--
1 8b3taola B Aguirre 115 ull ac ,0hd W.tO..te, river with .dorto #fow .sut
BAaola Ar fire Sam uels Fak s To Fullbackone autuele of this discovery or. nd
2 Valaria Pulido 110
3 Winsaba R. Vasquez TF116tooIt aoot ln i'the. SY,
4 Rina Rol A. Mena 110 HTt 1-Cafiaveral *3, ,I l. k. ever,. Usr
5 Dalda P. R. Gome 110 and Off To Left Halfback 2--Kontl 6, e .... "
6 Black Sambo J. Bravo 115 o-- 3-El Mono 2. ,...otwlo
SECOND .#Aft s to, fif a fplr CEO ,w a.
6th Race "G" Imposted 7 Fgs. Another of a series by famous 1-Ta Girl $12.80,4.4 "P Thls I f r f-
Purse: $450.00 Pool closes: 3:35 coaches diagramed and written -DDuque(e) teSr --
First Race of the Doubles Firs Dou (Ulm WalbI-
1 Porters Star R. L. Gil 120 for NFA Sertice First Double: T and
Rosario G. Graell 110 By STU OLCOMB Girl) $ 1.60.e be g. ..ht1 oa .
3 Trafalgar G. Sanchez 110 'trdne Coach di l-Dehi," ,the B,1 ,,
4 Revial H. Reyes 104x 1 2-relhia$15.60, 4lt ; ,'
5 Bedlam B. Pulldo 110 LAFAYETTE, Ind.. (NEA) 1 2-0r -5.sio 4 .
6 Silver Domino J. Avila 120 Purdue's favorite off-tackle 3One-Two: (Pei- a t ) "4) "-
7 Mr. Foot A. Ubidia 112 smash averaged nearly five yards ** $16.20. -
last season. 19.20.
Dale Samuels s1 urf LodUR $H ,),0
7th Race "I." Imported 6 Fgs. is the quarter- -Tur .0
Purse $375.00 Pool closes: 4:0-5 Iback. lHe takes -Ledurai 2..
Second Race of the Doubles the baQlu--Hehl: T(. d*. "
1 Wild Wire J. Baeza Jr. 118 center, fakesES t o -
2 Clpayo K. Flores 120 the fullback'n ura) $ N 65880 g" "
3 Betun C. Iglesilas 118 a reverse pivot 1-Diador "$7.30 ''
4 Piragua A. Mena 113 m0o v e, ,, 1-Rthor $L1 ..
5 Mimo B. Pulido 115 r u n s straight 2--Rathlin L
6 Dominador C. Lino 112 back, hand i n g SIXI'1f2"
______ off +to the left l-s_' t 1Rinty 6>.40, 4, 2.4 0
8th Race "H" Im ported : 7 Fgs. h bt n w 3 hdn
Purse: $400.00 Pool closes: 4:40 tackle. 1-Callmedea*

2 Dofia Eleda L. Gil 112 play against a xan line. riht and M ch at meear) l
3 Pia V. Castillo 113 Purdue has the same backfield fullback. .EIGRTK --
4 Visir E. Julian 112 1-Blen Hecho $18, .." w
5 Scotch Chum F. Rose 109 --Jepertn .60, IS
6 Hartley Lass) R. Gomes 120 Ma--El go .30
7 Ventre a Terre) J. Bravo 112 ..li + "ela, :f-.i.
8 Pincelazo B. Pulido 117 ..s per1 ) $'1.2. L. _.. I- ,.. B.'. ,,,
9 Apretador K. Flores 114 PanamA No. 8 Justo Aromsl _e r.Ave. .
10 In Time O. Castillo 114 Foot Treatments, Cr a_ uuoum ImgiSg _f e Ua 1--Sir So55 t1"
Arch Suppos..-. REDUCING MmSa N1 s2-- joao $11, 4u -: '1
9th Race "D" Imported .7 Fgs. oiewaterc. For Imfmattlom eha. One- :w (gi-" .
Purse: $600.00 Pool closes: 5:15 3.-13 agm: u a." ". $134.60.


i


1 4







4~4~~ .~



~Wiscow


Yd p


Silences


ilM AM BlE ICAM *.AI f


"Goodbye, Woody!" At Ohio State--For Wet


.. ....... ......... *.... ... I "M et o

bUModern Methods

..JO,, WILLIAMS Fle Harri o Reduce Boxing
Fatalities Asked
oDOwn. ZrCAGeO Gt.I 18 (UP) A
0 J or mdloal adfler to the
W",to.' a iSe Ne Yo rk' Athietic Oommiasou.
ol.~a m Stands1W4h Umpereon muCTobe modernizedoat
ino evidence that reduce the fatality rate in box.
td ns u 8. In c
Siemd YI ot. hia Frank Ferlaine, former
t mIutowhU t chairman of the New Fork ine.
raL a M r. waft6 dical avisory board, recom-
minttM, uoe al mende improved padding in
aSltty d 9=~" ty r esboxing gloves and beneath the
M s.o r 1 I nt cM agdIwA aB M. So j h It r in canvas to reduce fatal in-
hrarObu"I=V4 ow t=lIt. Soinr a cda
a i.oor~~e I f t going to Las g el oenoephalogra ph brain
O to it t tl titlasaaker-toulat trae.e u st Mashing wave machine to detect "punch
Tb t ,Hln at o IllI n t fl tit Dr. eko Y taas1 drunk" symptoms In fightersthe
No" tells e t a t `11 ISM inks FEZlou unsthttaFerlaine made thre recoomen-
are mUaln y htpi e hdealrdhathe tlm I I L se T W nal of the American Medical
Iti ra tooutt dul tll t Y thee ouga t he asnoag n i As n
Mb it.e therer, binnolISM 'InHe advocated improved hand BIG KI D puluth end position to do the
sb hmt C oftr yr. ha orn p ore L s el a ,r ei. yepine procedure and Materials orado's ack JordaO. te Otion' ck two -ear a-o,
ne phopo e paloI op t ta to ruce fractures and sprains, olm i oe lane p s the n tiona's cole booted
Is Ono:was- hanolastrreslient moutrpieces and
tracnl. o o plrdO e an4d there was no& -= r 1etrfirst aid procedures at .. . .





1 Too iie r nAM nsoh ton at but to can him. ringside *e.Sth
I era r thr d Misd1ublig hIn ba fo "tibasortns O The aohelhrn n er" on sntt Death In the ring most fre-h
fo h' i. Only ihp Maxnb the aefenmdin chplaon !but It e d.quently results from cerebral eardoneFrmPaeT
ehtI thtbe hf h tea bft ighe not as .eg rowdh th t "Sure." c-orsed d rthe wolarS, herdrllae, o frlalno rad. t s Wetho he p r
bhe wut to at thee, rethink uam mis to invest in0,t0 "w e'll g ve him another chance- added it is generally believed t
&0 e p V a mis o Io um
In a itotl on uthbe nue of getting it back In p. w bus saisat ut t n that such accidents could beh i S Umpire
I enough*that IthI losot none 4frits ettraordbwo talents Hayes un oeue etih minimized if gloves had side-
Sor Ihtob Nol rumally they wnt Ofh doanything'his job for the time bei ng onth Wee41 yosL. equate padding and the mat be-
o le had redied s hays a yafln a, n tn ther umph over pa th year wneath the ca contrnvas providedto wriead- ARRY G UA
gonrn unty. e off th house fat, theleo have d bn r rfrio e on touchdown qi tNreocot.SA SportsA ercet
country out MrbuKearns iepurpose well and rewato told the ag tate. Weh mo telbecme one







tonatly. There lwas nothe ysntrtclamor fault. H n. Kr,, N Ync tId Been' color i s n ? ono e more-wd u ted ea
oS Pro ted n l t More will be forthcoming on Ole Miss' Lear as quarter most-popular writer to be clollin de
SnoaD t tlte te beio t t time oho p tr. of the press box atithe World Smeons e-
IIs.I MOo 1 r6de CwstJou 1nor ul u d T h. bulp r iesa s Jhob n Edward Wa rdon r
knw naly. Milm. of cours is Maxim, polite, pollid and SOLIDACKE-U FaurotH aiiro bMind enH journalist.eated a few
mhst oehserils pllitEordeu Folseats away, spotted Beans
dom humioei ttbl e nsonl iato l insl eo e Reardon, who maintains he nev-
o* lr sal aftithen oh blow and e he humi at. t o nt HsN Des nd er missed one in 24 years In the
his f tt fib tht tntld te har Imt u jo" uea Nn national League. The Irishman
Dsrit-hisnbe butMr. A0 the pds haerh hugh oforetbhe fie-retired two years ago to com-on e
a ht e on ltaiops Vegas appee- entl was Pat iOn b e- yLDX1*?! .- plt the building of a tw,-Mill-
of15 Le tloebhe Mr teon O eor iL3L li i n ttM ein mWhen He
netttoe;re ln .iouse Tie.anmel Cornslion-dollar a year beer-distrib-
se.st#IeIun Ifeh eenMiu uting business in southern Cal-
teah totaMid miish metr 8 byea re WBn&tl truck. Ma- VN 1I3."uY, Miss, u- It Isiofornia.
i0H tile t Ter m t th e sanw ns whhesnon they IN "Hey, there, Beensy, whatyuh
"At V6 t o18 A Wa it s be t daym tt ity cl noing these days?"ushotied












** t Ms track coach, figures him Kentucky despite passing for sticking you with trick que- O, t once a while,"
Sa potential .-second man nine touchdowns, running fo"Writing a column for 'em sit up all she ,"












It t ,~lW l^^^^^it pres,*s Iudt t h ae100-yard dash. He can cut l more, and iking extra dreamin hou ac you
n aeuthat i e mrt U.I oha t His rShaklespearean ry to unteReardon shoutonly reson ohny "The lte ank fixed Jo yle ke a ooh-
di ge-I"* -pu I gohbwi 'part neverwhod It so good,86"h, that's right," said Blerd-
CMI o 8 Vaugt The realing LRebels'ar suffered does "we useind. When they'd com atts-












t ai f th k f An ll-outhern h school not go H's ht the vertalot t othe bord on trdon stresses that he step-
riP Bed's bere h tr. t."1remembered We were wear- all manner of Indignity. bu r hed Dd you Press."
oeoebuteforep.onleou.Theplatoons werepod from the plate into
g116In bdrd attlr. Arated arc=. Bp a W f te o bf it acrst apes this year w contracted to write The Urnule












wdedutCopper Weodl Junireneolencgingffeor2 he toled a touchdown anc book. The rule book will cover
Wel ftold, agin f r uestIitf. y ey m o a ae column for N Service. It
o. country out ofbusness.lt trF eyit for. never nave made it to the against Memph State. WOath- almost Immediately became one
pa .e 'd unerne in of the more-widely used tfea-
te I"Iedtuenacon ra n ppoiothirn r e- n bme-
,a 119 t goa d..












a, 'e r up tr toln a# ,vetuomthn .to t t' i." an A br me t. b
n .S he emerged -with a near-fan- Where ikt use Bd to be close d-

J ft ) L r Ki ; It tts.n to i lh.010t 010 o tilln-hMte peh-b o noe
fMrNC g1lUonal bla&n4tta _boo4sle in oilIDeeIn ths sVei omsrecallt d oatid o;75avera.-,o ions"that hurt one side or e s .' n

-taa woudr :helRtoa tOie y Athe other, -t-k-esinas ie-e.
I d iteatni e"Mahe.emeprpondasstitoor oalor fro. "nwentdtroir i aftkr e

the oto ssnerlaink a ie e h ar t heam ephrisa- tcinh ezaf e o
all th a o wm a -e d $10 r'O ic t suchfMomenttum ultBantat Wld Ad ANdates,WHeR anhed muh. a t


on- wtetant thea'trete b ne assn&roundho nfrncoeg"p ut.In.Te om v*sondec."o'llfshmmH




ab nd wt otherWe, dlatons w r a they ink I oal known2tm nearly so long to fiish f-

puenl 46 addsad son*e.Com'- Louisiana Marlands Jim It In careoaytntenel of n fan he ever saw w o
lost and fo n~iarwa~t., cMurray Warmath would join en ospt the av.ken Th semi-profetional arbiter gets. leer celebrated bell still
During te 1 g IJ 0ka the parade. mIsp have had luarterbaek give Reardon the most trouble. r h in Ieardon's ears, I' w o
4ote w: p4b&d-o thratrthe Lear must be the man that cimmy Lear In mind when they "Anyone who ever umpired eou to She ap pearedl w I t h
reguestingh $niot Dol Faurot of Missouri had in Started writing books aboutthe thinks he's a big-league ump,i ev on a radio proram.
usets qudifOtedid pul e, a wtl-mi n d when he wrote the ,pllt-. spilt T. (NA) Bea akle. "Becaue you've "In rd r
50 oar keaSu so fast that Ws Knirght, 00 shade of T-b Babe ParilO omob
"M trcoahiurshmKentucky despite passing f o r sticing. you wih traick upalB "Oh, u
"tInthe o ." sal a potential 9.6-second man itl nine touchdowns, running fotio ns Soe o ith up l Ohe rep one n

rigT int osn t b ki a halfback. rthe enou th- s you n "I say, 'Open your other eye,
fte-Iu AtW hisasses are feathery to T only reason ohnty hlate fank O'Day fixed Jok, 701 gt ve like a tooth-
in ahi 1ch a #t Cfr the toueh. Vptaught, the Rebels' oob, does th. ind. Wheny they'd come achoe "
nokens, An all-Southern hih school nt go 9ffth to him with a bodby-trap ques-
bu a wasshackled asastheAuburncofthee to sIngle out tah ap nalLag.?'
.........any........ i eT a peculiar injury, a dlenty of other paoaches wox d "Y ssir.' _
located arch. Back as a hlt re two bi tackles to hae the" 'Well, then, get the rule
Copper Wedtt G junior, he toiled in the atsT c KIncool. bo. The rule book will cover TH


Duingflt Jon DOS Reardon ,WIReenrdon holds managers re- "
Shet elerk's de. .tnOhaeQr it. tb ac, possible for the whmosp pring
rM, sat h hdnothDd beqi saving hIgting book" the time It t agkeos to get


isomeo.aTtCsft, W KitWatcyh 'em the next tlme you go

Min tic coch fgurs--mKen --y ip f think or h eicm any more. "O # onc
upN.NICElikmah kp-He's a robot, has every moveumyreryI
,VIN THgCiTY O, CtLONe" thomtherorkind.hthey'domyatOr


Coldn to continue O tnnlhteu oestrIdou'turt from nI p.m. to 8:30 .t o i !the calwsh k for ,eS asaogto.ott n.swns
pn. until further n In e tO aisW tp iar.e neoeIty" f do -. U ofo.h.rmimo-' "Leo Durocher used to makFi
coSm eW.t it' Tat 'd shut LeoW uld eter y t


.-fs. Distied nd Beied In Seosdw Leo,'I said." re eW SEE IT
B-- ^^- .* amte MC SM to UVtilu1- WDC&'-tS~OU SEE IT -~ AT TH
AN. M I~l LASOWSCOTL.AND on oInjury C .H
O IPAfA PA S^" Tco. Lm. Ae.N.U :P)- C. F. H.
51A 'I* r Ar AW. B. DOEl, S.A. n ,a Tx.s
MPA~U $Y LUZ _4- "aTIn.-S..tW.lasn = Maght 31 Automobile Row
*,to involog ms l vW*
DR. rn'
=*iee. At Waftsh. the
4LAL-ALAL -1 M"USTIN on
LOIII.Ulu"4 aCrau U Sit
-' UI^ ^ produce raa.driver's II-
cene. =d oh, yea -he was lI
a sOW" car,


punting for Georgia Te.. 6
is back averaging 44 iards. i
rs. (NJA). 'I






S 6AN8 REARDON
24 Years I Natkanal L gom
Written for NBA Sevie *
QUESTION: It a batter et4
a base on balls and the fouth
pitch is wild, getting put the
catcher, is the batter ot
misses first base trying Mt o
to second on the wild pitch?-
Jack James.
Answer: Yes, Even tbegh
the Male book says the battle li
allowed first base on a wad- he
forfeits all right to It Whe Ri
tries to take another bas with-
out touching t he base toe wh
he was entitled.
Q. How many of the Nn 1t
York big league clubs did IV
Newsom pitch for? d-
Dowling.
A. All three.
Q. How many Innings Im
a starting pitcher go before re-
ceiving credit for a victory? -
James IL Lynch.
A. Five.
Q. What's the most a mesoa
league player's salary can bp
cut? Johnny Thompson ,'.
A. Not more than 25 per eem4
of his previous year's salary. .
Q. What was Jackle oi
son's batting average for n
past season against Wal Matr.
of the Giants? 8tanley Wltl..
A. .281, six in tlma at i

Lend-Lease ProgmL
Put In Reverse
STILLWATER, Ola. Oct. 1I&-
hoff, Norwegian traok star, o
rolled at Oklahoma 4. and VS
told Coach Ralph iggins: .
"Next rail I am goigto Wbi
you a runner faster thin I --
The man he brought bateJ
the campus after a visit t6
Scandinavian Peninsula eiw
Sure Landqvlst, one of '?I
world's crack middle-dlsah
runners. Landqvlst capture
1500-meter championship In 1
Swedish Nationals last ye
3:44.8 was equivalent to a-
mile. A pulled lI muscle e
nated him in the Olympic
preliminaries. The blond-f L-
man is not eHgible for va
competition, but plans to run-a
suoa apen events U the
Bowl Mile, the Los An gelefr
iseum Relays and the Natlo l
Amateur Athletic Union a.t
next Spring.


A


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DMICALI







SHOWROOM OF

HULL

- (Phone 2330)

CAN Dof1ON ff


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Pittsburgh.... 22 Penn State... 10 Maryland.... 38 Ohio State... 35 Michdgan.... 41 Pi....... T....
Army....... 14 Nebraska.... 0 Navy ...... 0 Wash.State... 7 Northwestern 14 Colmbli.... 14 Alabamd..... *
i _ ,, ,'


Tot Survives

'Death Dream

Heart Surgery


Amer can


BOSTU;, Oct. 18 (UP) A "Let the people know th a truth and the country is safe" -- Abraham Lincolu.
four-man team of surgeons re-
paired the. heart of an 8-year- TWENTY-EIGHTH YEAR. PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 19, 1952. TtN CENTS
old Louisiana girl today in a
five-hour operation she had
dreamed would kill her.
Shy Pearl Simon, daughter
of a bayou sharecropper, feared
until the ether mask was placed
on her face that she would dieur eS sp cB at W f
of the operation to corrects a ur er aSuspec t Bea oW Ie
heart deformity that took her
go home," the child told her
bevile, La., just before she Bu Disclaims Other Woman
ent into the operating room. SNOW ALREADYNO 6A tra ns l c aVae w, n
BALTIMORE, Oct. 18 (UP) Grammer how a pebble found Simmons: "There was no point of any inducements or brutal land, O o, are tempted to roll upthOktw~ ns a CAurn the hea a ter fora ne"t
But the surgeons, whose New York businessman G. Ed- Jammed under the car's acceler- in it?" treatment, but 'gly through an the banks of he anal.It's not snow, and alth it fee lke soapsuds, it lin't soap. So far, aSB 1
names were withheld, said Pearl ward Grammer told authorities ator got to be there. Holmes Gramer: "No." inner compUlmon of Grammer wls haven't been able totem the source of tahee mystr l ft S
would die within three years he bat his wife with a piece of quoted Grammer as replying: "I Grammer made a 13-page over which police have no con- e.. -
unless they corrected what was pipe after drinking "five or six" guess I could have put it there." statement to authorities on Aug. trol.'" a. r c --. '
unessrie a h e aor ee k link bei scotch and waters on the night Holmes said Simmons also ask- 30, while he was being held by ...
een two major blood vessels of her "almost perfect" murder, ed Grammer whether there was police. Holmers' testimony, how- The defense had fought to
ing from the heart. a Baltimore policeman testified another woman involved in the ever, was not based ok the rstate1 Prvent Introduction of the
ading from the heart. today, case. ment itself, but on' notes he statements which Grimmer had
The operation was delayed at "No." Grammer was quoted as made while Grammer was being testified he.-mad up to escape 1952 ..
least ive days because the chil ordon Holmes, Baltimore replying. held for questioning at nearby further treatment b olce.
dreamed "God told her" she County detective sergeant, testi- Holmes said Simmons also Towson, Md. Judge Moser admit e the
never would survive if she sub- fled at Grammer's first degree asked Grammer how many times Grammer who had been m statementsas evidence after two
neitte l to the surgery. Her murder trial after Judge Herman his wife screamed after he al- passive throughout thetrial p. New York ministers had testified w
grandfather, Odeon Simon, took Moser admitted as evidence legedly hit her with the pipe. peared shocked when Judge Grammer was a church-going p
he from Children's Medical statements w h I c h Grammer Grammer said he did "not know Moser ruled his pre-trial state- man who apparently was on "ex-
enter ere when she told him made to police after he was ar- if she did scream," Holmes testi- ments to police could be admait- cellent" trma with the wife he
f the dreamer the murder of his fied. ted as evidence. The judge held is accused of bludgeoning in an S. r-
f th ,wife. According to Holmes the ex- Grammer had been subject _o "almost perfect murder." TUND TNFuRR
But her father, who was Reading from notes, Holmes change between Grammer and no unusual treatment by e. The Res..N anson, asorR STEVENSON AND SPARK
flown here after the child was quoted Grammer as saying: "We Simmons then went this way: ever times while olme etcheter Metodist
taken from the hospital, con- left home around 10:30 or 10:45 Simmons: "Why did you do was testifying Grammer cove Church, and Wayne White, form-t
vinced his daughterr the opera- to.m., Aeug. We drove toward it?" his head with his hai ds. Churchtande Wayne GdWhitea form-r A A
tion w "G s wil l," and she the city o H arford Road. We Grammer: "I had no reason, The udge ruled Gammr did erpastor, re called aschar-
was ad tedagain to continue parked and went into a tavern she was always good." not make the statements because acter witnesses b thGrmmer, a-
weparked and went into a tavern.long with several other associ-
the tests that led to the cor- My wife had two or three scotch ates in the defendant's business
receive sur iary. and waters and I have five or sixatnie seed and social world. hns wt t Five o
"The opern was succes- o es a Grammer told him Ii n iO I FI tre eenGrammer and his wife were b i
fully completed.' a medic al there was no disagreement there member of the New York a & -
rin coplicatons Pearl that they stayed about one In South; M eteor Churchand rammeralso was a.
center e' man saidandst hat, Peae e rpart-time u. there. I A
aHohlds be ableh; tor leav th hos- o.ed I ; r The Rev. Janson said he con.
houldbe ablet toh leave the hot- Holmes prthen tl T e *continued still
bial within 10 days to two quoting Grammer: sidered Grammer of 'good' chr- chPAaY. CAMPMNINO--eerzl. ttl .et th e -b-
weeks." acter ah4 his 33-year old wife "'PA W81-f
Dorothy noticed we were lbw mostear tax plan and chairman of the Democratl I iiiso n a esIn ig t
AThank God Its all over, on gasand I turned on Taylor NEW ORLEANS, Oct. 18 (UP) and whe the heated ae a In of f coen cac. fo llecting 5 ontrbutlon to thel war che' In tiM, e d
when inform.d at whrro t hy notied we were Mew
Simon said when informed atiAvenue to get some gas. Then Did a star fall on Alabama its core reach a certain tem per- The Rev. White said the Gram awa with the big donations from rich men. Reproduced above Is the eMtM h *5 ytt will U
Sneary hotel he opera she said something about my job Thursday night? nature they explode in a brilliant mers had "excellent family rein- EntItled (Naae of State) p und for Stevenson and Sparkma t t t hat b t
was finished. N, o w earlwon't being more important than she. Or did a meteorite plunge in- blast. tins" and described the hus- $5 to the electidA of Stevenson and Sparkman. Oh the revere side I t redga a bat .lt
die like her mother did. I stopped the car and got out to the Delta swamps of Missis- Oescar Monnig, a Fort Worth band as an active, enthuslastie note of appreclatio signed by Adlal Stevenson. Two doll iout eah co qe Ltma.ne
The child's trip to the med i beside a fence. ar the Maryland Ippi or Louisiana? amateur- astronomer, said he churchman who once volunteer- with the state organizations, the other three gol into lationaldu .t*_p A. plah _ihse ao .e
cal center n was finaned by Ab- School for tha Blind. I saw a Scores of persons saw a bril- might fly to VIcksburg, Mi.s., ed to help build a new chapel. late start, Rurl only hopes for about ne miniod dollars tla At n that Ta_ unMt ele
beville cities who raised $3,- o pipe and bit b Ch eOnce, reo em-linim W
b000 cito send her Ihe re pipe and chiet ohetce t eid l Iant ball of fire careen across to start .ai hunt or fragments The clergyman said he had close tion, a full three million dollars can, be raise for aI. Hm
000 to send her here. er I don't reme r what I did the Southern skies ans felt a of the tinte srite ut he said it contact with the family and fre- .a
us f~ ~^- next. '^ ^- jolting shock as the object ap-apparently was sucx a"crumb- quently visited their' home.L [ Al relh eas g.
TI remember being on a train, parently exploded on contact ly" type that pieces would be
Three-Gun Bandit going to my apartment and with the earth's atmosphere. hard to find. y
grab ing some papers" I had to From South Alabama to Tex- Five air line pilots were among ;
get to the office." as the flashing orb was seen. the witnesses of the phen Ose- OS Cu m res i i
oldsUp Office sttermedescribedit as "a rourd non A Delta pilot coming nt S
Tdheist bchausehGr m ball about the size of theimoon." Jackson, Miss., at the tis smid ci o .See
r killed his wife because he Whatever it was, it seemed to the meteor's ev i
o Loan Corpany "hopeless e In' love"' with' 1 disintegrate into fieryfragments the runways in the b l a lline k i on filmra an
B other woman, Miss Mathrlda about 4:10 a.m. CS r. Buildings daylight." 1f110

Ofy LoaiC h to aI te tt make herf deah loklne e shake yigd the b e- Other witne ti sses sain that thei. ahle tILas owi clrsh Cei toe -ons at ate n th dta r- o, o h$ lbo
BOSTON, Mass., Oct,18(Up) zbrocky, 28-year-old United Na. Il kwere shaken by the blastCo t Gene said thar the 1ere et eun CiBi- Court- ,,
- A bespectacled bandit who tion empyce. natchez and Summit, Miss., at falling star seemed to hito a thhel tsea flnming film at its Wrmn o e .Fire .ahi ethan Lt bo
carried three guns but appar- It charges he bludgeoned his Shreveport and Baton Rouge, earth a few miles away from meeting in the Ls Clnmbres Weathermt n promised. sun- Flame of 1952" Just prior to ttatb. W win
ently cherished a sympathy for wife, then put her body in a car La., and at Mobile, Ala. them. But astrowers felt6 said the town hall at 8 p.m. tomorrow. shine d flre-fighter pt ised Prevention Week. toI, l.
people who are forced to bor- and sent it down a hill on the Dr. "oseph F. Thompson pro- blazing pieces probably-fellt14 re- Frank VWolct, confr.ettOr in a rseat show; an4, neither group weur/ntake green swi- Judg were Jones,
row money held up a loan com- outskirts of Baltimore in an at-fessoer e mathematics at Tu- mote areas if they were not Panama and *ellknon fis her- d a ted the ovrfl row ut SlhewaS escorted to a ditri fire d; Lt. J.
panty office here today. tempt to make her death look lane Uniersity, said the phe- consumed while still in the. air. man is to show color shots he of :personat Curundu yes on in the grandstand dur- A. Mathon, of the.$alboa Sta-

tical ankers, Inc., loan office County Detective Bureau, asked He expnd that this type night. They apparently were not disiusa the community's ar- thE I of thedo- the USARCARI3, followed by the p tatuion
and warned he had another of heavenlJect burn up connected with the meteorite ranements for Nov. 3 elebra-anpu inter-service fire drll rade of participant and th- h firtdemonraton t
use If any of you get w"ead. for'when it entefts 4he atmosphere display some six hours later. otionsc r t b teams of the m..n fireficaerogo 6 w
Then, ofto er d ashe three branches of the service, spctacle n rWayBomberos Panama h emply-
tomers to sstheirash ona ey edged out Al the Leadi the ed an old-fahl p e of
tals ereturnel -it, saaying .* 1951 champs, b't tw0 ccc /yt InObe et awed e.quim e t knaown. .then" orba
"You customers I don't want, i comialeentiti deded a y in u bye t0.d rd and et remon China," which w rgnally
your L money, take it back." and al F g u r event o then day. l plat mn fo the .1condBat- sed n Panama in 188. T pu
After ordering all in the of-!cFR FFu Postponement of ? exhbiti tall od infantry g ment. It into i''r pdr
flee to sit on the floor, the from last saturda)k failed tb hese were followed by the fire that brought cheers from the s-
bandit emptied a cash drawer. dampen the enthusiasp of either Iarshals of the.Army, Navy, Air dlendce4
of about $400 and fled. nIC Ie. f iU the contestants, the dee h-ontra" Force, Pan Canal and, fire .offi- T ap tus, and operated,
n Irr______________torsor the overflow mrowdo Stag- t from both Colon an PP an- a e
ed as a climax th Fire prevention am City Pumped tro
S--Week, the event ws arkled. by made an e Mtlonae spray
Tip-Off aves Man WASHINGTON.Oct. 18 (UP)- serd 15 months to two years The'andctmnent charged that clever comedy st All flre -fihters w artpa- t i
TO OffSvesManand nh n esum-RF thougheshoparaded thn of the withd teffi-
Ex- convict Larry Knohl and for lknkruptcy violations and Freldus and Knohl In the ,sum- through the schedisl t arous, ted in the show paraded wdth the pa o e
~From .,.Ren KilledNew York businessman Jacob Freldu now Is serving a four- mer Of 190 .offered the RFC fire-fighting activitiSa tI atmean- ppItratusthey used. Also pard- ro
from Being KilledFreidus, now serving a prison year tet for tax fraud. $700,000 to buy the Aireon firm, ner that gave the ~.e-hr lg were the comedy teams who n of theirwrd
term for tax fraud, were indict- A Hou subcommittee investi- which then was producing and show continuity and l brought laughter throughout theI re._nt
ne ver e by a federal grand jury today gating taqandals was told last selling "JWwke boxes" and electrl- balance. .%. The CInal a .n r .
By Wife And Lover on charges of lying to the Re- year that o d asistant Atty. cal devlce. It said the deal was Besides the ctAtgli in the ThrOughout th p ram lPvt. t d
construction Finance Corp. Gen T. Lam audle was paid to be maae through the Starrett inter-servidce emnltl Pn a- ~o ; Oarriaon, a r-tr of the-
ALBUQUERQUE, N. M., Oct. a $5,000 comml on for helping firm. onstration teams, An. Aed Forces Radio Station staff nt the
18 (UP)-A young Albuquerque They were accused of making to sell Knohl an t"plane But th Justice D ment ma Canal Fire D t it Fort Clayton, narrated the ac-
house.wife and a Sandia Base JO"false, fictitious and fraudulent sal Inetb reart Cuerpo de mbiof Ptat tl es o f tl exhCbtnion. aUa t atha-fr
military policeman today re ECURITY IN FREEDOM- statements" about the financial Knohl had been e lIed by Covered under in- and the Army, a t fire fighting competition team doed n
ceived one-year suspended sen- Lt. Lee Dong Yop, North Korean condition of Starrett Television Frcldus and Samuel Aron. also dictmeot 6 4 0 taW fraud rharg- Force part~pabted l the 'W. involved five tests, for which fire and the il.
tencms on their guilty pleas to intelhgence officer formerly in Corp.. New York, while trying to of New York, to help.. Prepare es. In Novdtger, liMO, the'RFC An audience of A u*a4 poi nlutS were awarded by a team the teohoiue eklyed 1 a
charges of conspiracy to commit command of Ccmmunist security buy the Aireon Manufacturing their defense against t1 reva-setasideIt me ,th to sel e mani ofled ndt jdges from the Panama Ca- Of .Ca fres. i oam x
murderpl. William K. Oliver 24. guards at Panmunjom. iepares Co.. Kansas City. Kan., in 1950. sionk charges. The subcom$ee A eo pn top itrrett. bleachM ad ~ ArsT Pire Departr'ent. The tests ytlgi.
Cp. William Oliver 24. and to give hifrst interview to cor- The indictment said Freidus and was told Caudle arranged th "In further disclos- u in the area of. th l e t r 's de-
s. Wanda White. 20. werklh, respondents, after hitus escape to his wife controlled the Starrett delays in the Freidus-Aaron tri d talit r aons which Fre-Fighting tOChrndu" 1"i straight Lay Test, In which monsatratli .all A
ird husbane d of plottingW to killam Whier UN territory Yop. who decided fir. and. aftir the plane deal, was beane the'Starrett Among this .. tie wt e monthtanti *mt lay SW- 4kit enitled.,_u v
41 so they husband W illiam White.ll- that the only real security lay in If convicted, each man faces a quoted in official memoranda asg vion ap its prnc event were at th h fire ho e- from a re.o doTi
r, s theycol mvtiar.Mill ard a p hitts own maximum penalty of 15 jvars in favoring dropping prosecution a- -pa the "ancial Republic of Paum Canal hydrant for 180 feet and begin e f d
a r gents aCrmind Albuquerquest city militagUards surrendered to UN prison and a $30,000 fine against Aaron. condi of the corporation ur- Zn and the rvies. praing s imagnary fire in a
Agente and Abquqe c ity autry polee at the edge of the Both Knohl and Freidus figur- Ihe government has filed tax Ing 19 e not in accord with On hand to paxtIn the minimum of te '
friend of Oliver's and arrested ral zone surrounding the ed in the House Investigation of lies totaling $1,070,927 against the facts the Justice Depart.- parade and0view "o atr- 2) Wet 'rest, In which they do iu la n a
both. truce te tax scandals. Knohl previously Knjhl and his wife, Rea. ment said, tion were fii r 1 m, elit o v cli @1Mb.,1
Raun dI ln E properly to spray the i fil
THE HELL BOMB-12 By JAY HEAVILIN and RAL LANE Arango an ping Ruptured :
------- - i eeAE,.'" pit whlh the objective



Inl revel after Pre ideet Tm ; ,' .o" by eag leM r -


.,,werfl.end ..otly.


The bomb hos produced speculesie Ai
coicmp-cny teprephecee ef dies
tie" in the oek of ieluui. Gsa
faith end oeaoge, however, semh
sky-the 345-seory, 5 .twiw iui 5
cNtny cnerctced in N- iam


. . ... . A
'I ** >f -


Jr- .
.I... ,- .


S.. E aa


.. I


-1


, q ,-;--.-


m "r =


t 1 < ft-



























WILL E DOGFND THE FIRE?
S C POTthe
A redo gof

IBJ a regular

Sof the Wvaou
firemen, expect-
Sng an- ud sual-

that he to v e.
yThis prtvleged
ch*MSter was off
vBitlga t the
time one alarm
came In, and
when he trotted
into the firehouse,
-ahis stomach full,
the trucks ad d

gone. Old 8 p o t
started out to try
to find his bud.
414 and got lost
Bl B- i .a maz of
streets. Can you
help him find his
R way to the fire
ItmHMOM Cwithout delaying
KaAM him Wby taking
him Into dead-end



streetsT? T i me
limit for reach.-
-t the blaze i
five minutes.


Get lt Rigbt Line on a Winning President





1 1e1- 1 .1 1.1... .1...... .. .
****************** a** *'* **0**;**0*0******0*0** *



V* ***0040s* 6h0 * e ** * *
S* *********a * * .* ************* 0****a

..* **** *00* ***** ***.*0*0****0.. **...




.n*oon oooooooooo*eeeoo0ooee00oooooo00oo ,CC -
* *** ****e*** ***0*0* *0*a.. ****** *** 0-
S0* * *0* 0* ** * * ** 0*** 0*****a ** ******** a* *

0 0* * .:* * * * * ********* * * * ***** *a* * **a
.* ** ****** ***** ****** ** *0** ***** ***a
0 0 0 9e** ** *a*a* e 0ea* ***** ** * * * * * a*

S.^* **** ** * *e *** ** ** *p* ** ** * ** ** * <
. . . . . . . . . . . .


Letterithbnezic
ISO
TA NA

SATF

1 ASUG

AT i A H
r n this operation one &-digit
number haa been multiplied by
other, and all figures involved
replaced, by letters which have
been given the same numerical
values. The problem Is to retore
these figure and thu- to find
and cbsok the product of the
You can do this, in t ie, by
S xpermaent a do It more
sily If you take bMta of
a dlue provdedby the fourth
line of letters. However, there
Sla key; and it you itudy
enough you may i it time
S to aave a god deal o1 e*W
.Wat b th product

-- 99 0he pip .01o.J =.

-_y JS 3 Ox "U f eTq3-IW


Its Your Move


By all Nardt er
AuOttr of t lsg beeh 2tg
MMe -
wheelods t Insta have
smiled OB Whit, (qq wheb
Ahinags -ooked bad Caly take
vigtogwgsw White, alUeinR
a1 to move at *to
owee.
'elas eot te salustlona rf
__ -lwoad ---.
**ssatesia ala this swioRn~ ^^nes hun*M


OTHER medls are concentratMig on giving voters
the right line qo the neat President, bust to be
different, we're.going to help you get the right ltie
on a past Preident
You can make his face appear.in the diagram
abpve by drawing lines from point to point in ac-
cordance with the keys given below,
That is, you start at intersection 1. proceed to
2-H, then to 4-D, 13-A, 16-A, 18-D. Start over at
3-H, go to 4m, 69-, 10-D.
Start anew at 13-H. 11-G, 10-F, 10-E, 114C, 12.D,
22-D, 25-G, 2-K, 24-L, 33-N, 32-0.
Next go from 12-D to 11-f, 13.H, 14-G, 18-F, 19-G,
19-H, MI, 1 8-J..
Now from 14-D to 12-E. 2-F, 14-G, 13-F, 18-E,
14-D, 14-G. Draw line from 18-mto 14-E. Draw
line from 1i-F to 14-F. Start again at 11-J, 12-J,
ia-i, 17-1, 18-H.
Start over at 16-1 to 17-J, 18-J., 1-H. Start again
at 11.1, 10-M, 0-N, 11-P, 18-0, 11-M,, -K, 14-J,
12-L, 12-M, 18-N, 18-, 14-J 14-N 18-N. raw line
from 13-L to 4-L. Draw Une iomin 13-M to 14-.L
Start at 9.R -11 1-R, 1-P, 8-N, iTQ, 14-P,
19-P, 1*- 23.O. aw ine fro 21-4& to 1-.
4tart again at, 21-, 20-G, 04, 214'. Wtt at
w-.4 9-A, 82-C, 33-s 87-A. Stt at a 1-K, 1-t, .2,S,
V. 1-Z .14-l-, 144, 18-W 30.U1 30-T, 21-& Start
at" -H 44, 4-3 -8, '9 ., 1 -1 21 R, 12. ,
3-0. Start at 2-G, 27-G, 38- 393 04 14
.S V a5w, MP om, 40-D. Start al at 28 8-, w-
26-4, k 4 X0-R,23-R, 27-P, 29- L 83-Z 401.
-Draw ap from- 80-A to 87-A.

Draw ile fom 20-U to2O-W oS
34-Z. ** *,- .


SkigbfwHand
A a arty en ner, prepare
two pieces of cord each
about 1n teat long. Tie the ends
of one piece to the wrists of a
woman. Pra the other through
this loop ad tie it to the wrists
of aA man. As a remasult these two
tt tog r t-i'le Inttinfom
eith em htat t tak to get
M*e wMuMt utAg the knots
or MUattmg s doa.n
Pfobay, the couple will step
t. adt uder the card and
twui It in aN sorts of ways oin
i ~ndTvor to extricate tham-
* g, utI itt is necessary for
you t40 asw them how to set
tImwe f tree. One of the
dol ae t take the center of
thei rd with whIath te Is tied
anMi L t thar hthte t hat
ID te at wrists
mTa u16 be
dem & top ao he hand and
away 16- I-a-na eaXt draw
ta~- A tl% fatSe amd out
at at asseQa of the hand,
e it agegu.b Are.


Take Him for a Ride WHATSWRONG I
N Express Rider" can provide an amusing
party ce-breaker. When the party appears to
be e gd ask an unsuspeting guest to be the
pony express rider In an Obstacle game.
Everyone knows how pony express riders had to
over many obstacles to reach between St.
Joseph, Mo., and San Francsco, Calif., with news.
Arrange and show the pony express rider you've
chosen the obstacle strewn trail he or she must
travel
On the floor, put all kinds of objects through
which "Bufalo Bill" or "Calamity Jane" must pick
the way-- glass
CROSS-DIGTS of a potted
plant, a hat, a to-
S42 m7ato, a milk hot-
Ue, etc.
Have him walk
5 carefully through
them all once.
T7 Th en blindfold
"8 9 him and, while he i
10 II or. around amid lots
of noisy com-
S 14 monte, have an-
other guest who
Ss "in" on the
IS 17 joke-quietly re-
mo ve obstacles.
-BYJ8 S- mith Then send thea
ACJOss .blindfolded rider
off on his perilous
1. Sa ithe two to the toot tutor: trip, while other
Is it harder toot, or guest enjoy his
tutor tooters toot? cautious "r ide"
5. S4am of the pips on a deck of through non-
playing cards, counting 11 for existent perils.
a Jack, 12 fora Queen, and 13TDC
,o oYOU BE THE DETECTIVE


9. Top half of the -Roman nu-. PETECTIV SHEA and Pro.
berl tha expresses the numPl- Jtfessor Oripaha gazed at the
ber of members in the Presi- body of Gustave Schwalbe, clad
dent's W social cabinet in a. blue, close-fitting, buttoned,
10. What number, s expressed by double-breasted suit. The body,
the word that completes th lying in a narrow la e between
thyme two. broad av-enues, silently be.
Yet parents hav e been knowns poke a violentnd.
to wooe .
To tAh4nk their ofsprings "W'Vell, let's have the story,"
might be said Detective Shea rimly, turn-
IL What numbers would you use ing to Jack Grifton, partner to
to dial SZOEon a phone? Mr. Schwalbe in a jewelry bust-
1I. Cost of ten shrunken heads at ness located at the far end of the
$5w each and of as many grass by-way.
skirts at half that price. "My partner and I had just
15 At the hot dog roast the -- entered the alley," stated Jack
derfoot insisted that someone Grifton. "Suddenly two masked
fetch him a M--derloin steak. men appeared from the shadows,
DOWN with gons in hand, and one said,
ed by what nu 'Put your hands up high and keep
t. Four mutlpUed bywhatu them there!' I.guess we did so
be equal six added to the without even thinking about it.
same number? The taller of the two lifted our
2. Most popular labor-saving de- suit Jackets and took our wallet
vice is '--4norrow. from the trouser pockets where
.A jalb ident ationum- we kept them. The taller thile
ber frst two digits rhyme then ask e d, 'Aren't you Mr.
with ."plenty free;" lat two Sehwalbe, the jeweler?' My part-
digits are twice the first two. ner said, 'Yes.' The gangster
4.Tunney became champ in without warning uttered, 'Take
6. "Oh, a ce th this,' and he shot Mr. Schwalbe
L '"Oh,.- a -tutde!" cried the down-ba-g! bang:-just lik e
man who never had a& ent. that!"
7.Daffy definition of a rare '"Were your hands raised all
book: that is returned. this time inquired Professor
L. You've probably never seen oripats.
one, but the picture on the "They certainly were! I
dollar i is, that of Woodrow thought I wouA be kUea too, but
Wilst the thieves ran off. A passing
10. Add 7 pounds to the number police car heard the shot and ar-
of pounds that the law limits rived in a minute or so. That's
a postman on each trip, which all I can tell you."
ja 80, 40, or 50 pounds? "Howis it that Mr. ithwalbe's
IU. A ovowd. hands are at his side now?" quos-
1. "Look, moficer, itf we went 27 toned Detective Shea.
miles in 20 minutes, how fast "They obviously fell -a he
were we goog on 5% gallons *lumped to the ground," declared
at 27 cents-a gallon?" Oritton, looking bewildered at the
1. -- for the money . question, and knitting his brow'
17. Five times zero. *0-' as if trying to find the reason
smImy iON TO t-Si - 1 for 4t.
CLU 40DDLU W* "9 t Professor Oripas examined
.-9- 'a M the body and pointed out to Do-
TIf *2 teotive Sheas tat the bullet hole
"in the jacket was directly over
Sma-s : what th hole In the body where the
a the hand et had penetrated the region
M r boo kersm ? of the heart. "Death was ,prob-
's sulSastmn ably Instantaneous," he said.


"He shot Mr. Schwolbe."
"Do you have anything to say
for the press?"
inquired a ,re-
porter. CLUE-
"Y e s," stated
Detective. Shea.
"Say that we are
holding Grifton
on suspicion for
the murder of his
partner."
Y6u be the de- \
tective: What \
clue showed Grif- -
ton's story to be /
false?
*PItB Iq
IV setA nq "peq
IIq JoAO p a s j
ugq" IOUq ipus
W.uoJD ejopjequj
.x a I eq= eq
1no 00 34M q eqlq
n loq allnq e9i By D. K
*q 4oqA *~poq qa (ONCEALED
u; 6loq iunq oeqs
MIP PaPIpU103 a C doodle to a b
Slu pinoo ;o3wM around the hou
M p- p eu U q it by drawing
pioA o 4a3sI t( that crosses all
olnqj lines in the flg
-g Ito W 'p uP To help you
pOqw ACv UVbM to misa, there's
*..tqaq BIq) pRMs lowing sentence
o0 SUOePD0 1 ,, for a bit of fun


WITH THIS PICTURE?


O NE of the basic human traits ise that of ollect-
Sing. At first we may merely keep a few memen-
toes of a far-off place or some souvenirs to illustrate
the story of our adventures, but soon we start as-
sembling objects for their own sake.
In bygone centuries every large manor house or
castle held a collection of some kind-paintings,*
armor, shells, jewelry, historical papers, or whatnot.
It was from such private collections that our mu-
seum developed.
The museum Is not just one of the sights to be
visited by the out-of-towner. It is a definite part
of our educational system-a three dimensional pic-
ture book.
The museum pictured here is educational for an-
other reason. It tests attentiveness to details. There
are ten Intentional errors in the drawing. How many
of them can you find in 10 minutes of study of the
scene ?
"jorneda U* aniq 8v aoiacse anwooulp
eqt ptm Bq e.t MOALtu* S txVIaa u s uI V *aM1 a U nu a
*uipuaaeq 0q U o vJw0 *"O 0l co qtnuw 9W aolUedtmoo Joq
0jo "Ires a I qA o9qwsBnum a m uwoa oAuo u otis
00, i1 8..'Olqw; 0q puB upu= u inomip jamSo.l o; POulof
a.tv J50n" *'ti pun ,oq qI, sI atii tq agOlIs auO
fij nq 9tn nLmttflua 4ij, "ja;-p;u ui SuTnU q ; eo.AS
.-tre *qJ. :oaJ 1o0. IUaOnUnlUU *,e;1zu Bu1 :la**Ow


DOODLE


. Woodman
in the above
handy tool to have
uie. You can find
a continuous line
except one of the
ire.
guess which line
a clue in the fol-
e: Brace yourself
Swhen Wiou draw


A solution is shown elsewhere
TWISTER in the page.
CCIL Caesar Clue-doodles are a weekly fea.
ceaselessly sawed ture of the puzzle page. Look
cedar stripes for another next week.


ftOSSWORD THAT EGISTERS YOUR lJ
mU ss sift.:U- iSS m -.- 1 ta111 w ------ -


- w


PVT illm *SWoWWw|
-Which at Adam's sons was a
kp the heep (Gen.
Li.'


*W- ffSmv B k a
N p,.blak J
Si is I y sheo
64mm ALI
41% IN


the Jews to ask John "Who
art thou?" (Jbli 1:19)
5-Snake.
S-Compete.
7-Feminine name.
8-Pouch.
--That place.
10-What is the seventh book of
the Old Testament?
11-Avow.
12-Sand hill
12-Which border of Judah's in-
heritance was the salt sea?
(Josh. 15:)
18--blands (rr.)
22-roe.
24-Who was a mighty hunter?
(Gen. 10:9)
28-Weep convulsively.
27-ather of Zophah (1 Chr. 7:35)
28-Scent.
S.-What is the 17th book of the
New Testament?


Test Your Wits
ALBERT HILL, writing a let-
ter to a relative out of town,
said: "Tnere was a quadruple
wedding. TYaor .eld girl friend
lara and ee ether arid was
the owa"r o e of athe grooms.
My wife's KbAotr Married Suaan,
and her brother married Mias
iL. Mary' brother marked my
slater. Ceontalne i Mr. Gil
now, and Mra. D Mide name
was QuilL."
The eumlat of th. letter
knew fratm the name atthe
m- wo armed hai old s. f.
ara" Istat to abome.


81-Cavalry swords. hearing Paul? (Acts 25:23)
33-Egret. 53-Opposite one.
35-Birds at prey. 56-Raven.
3or a57-Who was King Ahasuerus's
chamberlain? (asth. 2:3)
41-Germs. 58-Harsh respiratory sound.
46-Pemale deer. o--Air: comb. form.
47-Crystalline compound. 61-Boat's pernneL
49-Navigated. 62-Diminutive for Teresa.
51-Wha great display accom- 65--Adam's wife.
a dthe arrivL Agrippa 06-Insane.
a iraee to the place of 67-Feminine name.


FAIR TRADE
A MERCHANT at an old trad-
Ing post offered the follow-
ing trades: A box of cartridges
for a bracelet and two rings; or,
two boxes of cartridges for two
similar bracelets and a string of
beadA,
That being so, what was the
rela ive value of the ring and
beads?
'ospSq Jo ul.e Duo o01
onliA u inbe [ uaoq ASqWAL nuMUi au
.tno 9opoapqi *spweq 1o T urb v piu
vialo iq oa0 01 jn0 ejia *8u;j
4no; pus olaeajq oA J, zoas y

Baseball Windup
EACH of the four teams in a
week-end baseball e a gu e
played 15 games this season.
Team B won two more games
than team D and 11 more games
than team C. Team A won six
more games than team C.
How many games did each
team win and how many did each
team lose?
iot pe t UOA a j S 8 4oi puO a ZUO
- *11 "Po Pug *UtMUOA t M am
= 1 JO8K pus OW 0 In' 0 a"
unm; 0o .iaqmnu qip msoai o 0
alinb C A)q uoA L us jo equnma eq
ouip inoj pro in g O *u9
e( 6 unid t enild 9 oW 6 'a PW
eoao11 OI :3 u Wm Jom 9 0&* V


Missing hgits
r7ROM the digits supplied, you
A can deduce the missing digits
and complete the problem in mul-
tiplication. For example, third
digit of the multiplier must be 5,
to provide a zero.
x x 6
2 x x
1 x x 0
1 4 x 4
X X X
8 x 2 2 0
2. Now try a similar problem.
x x 2
1 x x

6 x x 6
2 2 x 6
x X X
1 x 5 1 x 6
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READY FOR SERVICE wJth the United States Air Force, these KC-97F Stratofreighter Fly-
ing Boom tankers line up on the flying line at Renton, Wash., where they are being stored.


SKIMMING ALONG on thq wtitrs x o epairr
Florida, lovely Marcia Caae- shows..how an e t.
^ ** ." , *I ,t 4 *' t. -I'-i ,J 0


L"AGEST LIGHTNING TRAP in the world is this one installed on the 500,000 volt test trans-
mnision line .of an Ohio electric and gas company. It protects the line from lightning.
T, ^dM l..^


OLD MacDONALD NEVER HAD A FARM LiflTS


ONE OP THE MOST UNUSUAL farms in the United States is located at
Buena Park, Calif, about 22 miles southeast of Los Angeles. It's known
as Knott's Berry Farm, but the name doesn't begin to describe all of its
varied parts. The farm itself grew from a roadside stand where berries were
sold to passing motorists in 1920 to its present 200-acre size. Other fields now
produce artichokes and rhubarb plants. Many of the 8,000 Sunday visitor's
to the farm, however, show up for the specialty of the house-Southern fried
chicken and berry pie turned out in Mrs. Cordelia Knott's kitchen by some
80 helpers. But, this is only the food side of the farm. Anyone hunting for


flowers can stop'off at the nursery, or there's the leather works ands l
carving shop, or the glass and bottle blowers of the gun asoe.1
also may be found, a gift stqre as wells dress phlpop~ y|` 4O IW
Most interesting spot on -the Jarm for manyvistpra is W fiateo
Town, where they -can imagine 'thernseiyts' livwn bc if it' iE
Gold Rush of 1840. There's the hangingg trse, Whre -Wolt4 d
the blacksmit-.'s barn, beadwood Dick's grave on Main streeil'ti-
Dollar saloon. Fromn a 10-acre berry patch that barely,.supported th
Knotts have built up several businesses t.ha employ umd of


.';I -


The sheriff pauses outsidee "joil"
_. ... ., .':


ora Bradshaw.


Hanb~~e Se
C ,?~e a-4P.a.
S.


cocktail time, this gown
,- fhite and black Jace is the
. tst thing. It's from de-
a Crosa of Rome, Italy.
-,*, ,


SWIMMING COACH Fred LanOie
a frog in his special suit he is tles
coach keeps warm by wearing 'a


Sth school pool. the
Nhei sit unwderneaft.


SW.


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She's ngaP dIBe', y Farrell doesn't need to fell her

sority siss iecase tie news is carried by the box

of chocolates she brought to the meeting!


(Ssr. Pes, 6)


Supplement

PANAMA3. r, SUNDAY. OCTOMR 19, 1.


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b44







Review


WORLD-WIDE
-0-
THE PRESIDENTIAL ELECTION in the Un It e d
States is three weeks off come Tuesday, and there
was no sign last week of politicians running out of
rude things to say about each other. Both sides look
strong enough in this department tc maintain a so-
lid pace right to the end.
During the week Republican nominee Dwight iEsen-
shower got into the financial strip tease act which has
been the most memorable contribution so far this
campaign to US political lore.
Starting with the revelation of GOP vice-presiden.
tial candidate Richard M. Nixon's receipts from friend-
Jv millionaires, and running through Nixon's televi-
sion denial of any wrongful influence, through the
complete disclosure of Democratic candidate Adlal
Stevenson's tax returns for the past 10 years, and
some thing similar for his running mate John Spark-
man, voters arrived last week at the earnings of Eisen-
hower over the past 10 years.
Ike did not reveal his affairs in such detail as did
Adlai, but he didn't have so much money to reveal
either. Only item of especial Interest was the take for
his war book,' Crusade in Europe, which was accorded
a specially favorable taxation computation. From the
book alone. Ike netted $486,250.
In that there is some doubt whether the voters are
likely to select their choice according to how much
money he has. or how regularly he has paid his taxes,
this baring of the bank balance among the two' can-
didates has been more theatrical than practical.
Any survey since first they entered the political
arena would have put Ike pnd Adlai well uv among
those United States public floures deemed most like-
ly to have paid their taxes with all honesty.
Aoart from the harsh words flying over the battle-
field itself, and aoart from the wildest partisans. there
seems a feeling that here are two men who could both
do credit to the position of President of the Unit"4
States. It's a noty. therefore, that the rountrv will
have to forgo (the benefits one or the other of them
S ma have to offer it.
This is esneciallv so when it l.s considered that. there
have been many Presidential years when thb elector-
have distinctly leaked men of anything like such
quality from whith to choose.
As for the flaht itself it can seqrvrplv he said to
have engendered pny nhilnonbv nt historical signi-
ficance, nor thought of rich nmility.
Ike has been reiiorlv nlacin' on renrAd hMs dim-
enverv that there has been some skullA,^,-,rv in
Washinaton durin, the T'rn mn ,-lIme, and that the
war in Korea Is an unnleasant thing.
In view of the fact that Mr. Trump" has already
emptied out. however bola1t-m'. most, of the detected
S rascals Ike comulaln.s of in Wshnlnbton. and in view
of the fact that iusr ahbot, eavrv TTR citi.vw awrtlnq
with the 01 in the farthest-forPrav1 f"vhnle. knows
the Korean war l. apn vnnlepsant afffn" Tire can hore4.-
Iv claim to have turned much of a blinding.rsootliqht
on these problems.
Nor has he vet got around to suggesting how he
would solve them.
Sn just about anv other nolittcal cpmnl'in a can-
didate' is exueeted to tell t%.A vote-s what be proposes
to do bout the ca-ues of their d1 But Ike's reputation I- .*% stralrht, an revered bv
I O many Amerleans that they'll take him on trwst.
Ike has .olved` plenty of big problems before. And he
can do it again,
Bleicest problem Ike mleht have to solve Nov. 4. and
one he brought comnleteil union himself. s hisq poll-
tical friendshin with Sen. Robert A. Toft of Ohio. and
Sens. Josenh McCarthy and William Jenner.
The type of voter who will go down the line for
.ke's clean renute. and the hone hb -offers of nrovid-
inq a new administration unoaralvrcd by the dino-
saur wing of the GOP. i? pat to be wondMrln whether
these latter hooes are well founded. s'A therefore wh--
ther the former factor will have much bearing on the
mn"tter.
Stevenson, for his nart. wmv or mav not he b ettincr
much heln from President Triman'q w'tetie stood
tours. Doubtless the experts' cdnirralion of M ""Tr"-
man's effectiveness is as far off center os In l-4OA. W_ t
there is the comnlicetin# factor that the targets Mr.
Truman whaled into in 1948 did not inch'de so pop-
ular an Idol as Ike EZsenhower.
Seems reason for believing, tbt the tactlcs with
which Mr. Truman can tPA'le Taft nP- other e"em among the nrofesstnal noiltictlan will do h in no F-4
when he tries to inrock down Tr* whom the nlhli-
do-es not believe subject to the foibles of professional
politicians.
However, both the President and Stevenann mlq-"
- n make more headway on their theme that Ike is t, -)
politically innocent to keen hlmslf free from the u: -
tra-conservative set.ron of the Renublican Party. a
body of opinion which can be safelv guaranteed to
lose any popularityy ballot in the United States' pre-
sent mood.
As for constructive c.mnpialnine. Ptovenonn is run-
ning ahead of Ike. Stevenson is telling the people
what he will try to do when returned to office; and.
.he is crediting his audiences with the education and
intelligence to b, able to consider his proposals from
,- a responsiblee pt'nt of view.
Judging by the way he has been filling halls in
which he has sooken. Stevenvon has unset the esti-.
mate of,the advertisinr a-en.te q who a-sse the aver-
are Amerlean's capacity to think at about that of a
12-V'ear-old.
The advertising agencies are. In this. more compll-
mentaryv to their cotrvmen than are some current
nd lately successful nohUtieans. who een to put the
figure nearer eflht years old.
Stevenson. by ceomir become the. electorate as a
eultnred mpn endowed with wit and vitslo. has flush-
ed the intelligent American voter out of the spiritual
roodwm, k Into which o4 hmaa-n obiged to take .re-
ftw. at the outlet of amst teeitt ampaltaing sea-


rr's.
y. ..~-. TWO iiv~'~' L'A'~


SPORTS

THI WORLD CHAMPION New York Yankei ZONIA W
start next season's quest for their fifth *stragh last week as tmhk
world title with the highest paid manager tn base-Panama Canal rent
ball history. ting results.
The Yankees signed Casey Stengel to a two yar In Washington,
contract Monday which could earn him 10000 per Committee. reenpee
year. Stengel and Yankee President Dan Topping action from Amen a
indicate that the base salary is $80,000 per year, pluisfor eretar
bonuses. of theArPace ,
Stengel apparently is well pleased with the con- Gettng act wwere William
tract which he calls "exceptional" and also with Hushing of g lslatlve committee Georg
his chances of winning an unprecedented five straight Moany, AFL sere her o officials front
championships. the Metal Tradtes u mployes Coune
"I can't see," says Casey, "why these men who cil and others. -
won It this year can't do It again." But he says Hus ng helped Munro draft a letter that may be
he would have retired if the Yankees hadn't won presnted to Presulet Truman rl neaxtweekL
the Series. "Why hang around," says Stengel, "and mmw IMfl ,a. aL . ". "a eamtinue
embarrass people when you're not doing a good Job?" to baek tbe o wIc UAalmed to help
Stengel is Independently wealthy from private I- combat the hlreat atiICama asters
vestments. In addition, he says that in his four sea- that are I fi sd 4 toda tota effeet Oct
sons with the Yankees he has never earned less than It also' was disclosed ye Mrda that the le coun
$50,000 per year. And Topping says it had been over el of the Canal one ras P.
S$65,000 the past two years. Noonan. s ent a letter ase to Pree.
Meanwhile, the Chicago White Box have bought. sident Mr n'an0s ,^lman.
right hander Bob Keegan from Syracuse for cash Aid fronh aint Caalt Zone
and a player to be optioned later. Keegan won 2 will be aonght ttchair-
for Syracuse and was on the International League man. Rbtusit L' cotactia
all star team. The New York Giants also are beuy Demo Senatora tt radio S^oar4d S
making deals. They obtained Frank HIller from Cin- the Cr al radio oar
cinnati Tuesday in a trade for Gall Henley, an out- iette 'Si.tiw was, a to et your u
fielder who hit .273 for Tulsa of the Texas Leaue contact embassy iarra y rou "
last year. Hiller won five and lost eight with contact emassy an b arrange Ime.
cinnatL 'the PanamA Canal broke re a ord this ititlh
i 135when the nettona of ve''trositingthe *Otero
Jimmy Carter, 135, of New York, Wednesday night wayhen teuringatingle mottth tbedid 3,Mt 0 tero
recaptured the world lightweight crown in a 15- WAy uringhfa .U98 w mosth e cledd on0.000 no
round championship bout with Mexico's Lauro Sal goingcom a vessels for the month &.
131. a
Tbi victory was an easy one for Carter who was 0 -
an ample winner on the scorecards of each of the The three Sparrow GOng members who were found
three officials. From the opening gong, Carter forced guilty'of robbery last week in-the UJ.. District Court
the fighting and was in complete command. at Anc6n this week were sentenced by Judge Guthrie
Salas had taken the title from Carter on a split F. Crowe. who overruled motion for a new trial
dec:slon in Los Angeles, California last May 14. Prior filed by defense attorney Woddrow de Castro.
to that clash, Carter had beaten Salas on decision. Lyncoln Bynoe, 24, and Charles Eastman, 22, were
This time there was no doubt of Carter's superior- each given eight years in the pen. and Clarence Mar-
Ity. Salas hardly connected a solid blow throughout tin. 28. was sentenced to flv' years
the contest. At the end of the fight, Salas appeared They wes involved in robbing a Jewelry salesman
to be tired while Carter was stlil fresh and forcing in an tIr-ald shelter last A .
the fighting. .
Carter is the fourth lightweight champion in n ffeetlikwe g weeMk. h o
history to regain this title. Salas was the only M priee redUde sgirantg to
Ican ever to gain universal recognition as a world varm feed andi b u
champion In any division. m Thea "lsi'e-.4m ',rv a t.lt .
The United Press scorecard gave Carter nine rounds, gsoap *. e. -to"let l paper, AE 'a S1"4. .
Salas two and four draw. One judge voted 84 points h- ---
for Carter, or Salas, the other judge scored 81 to e e -... -
69 and the referee had Carter winning 82 to 68. The . '.
United Press also scored 82 to 68 in favor of Carter.' New iolna $wi.*- h" tl Amrurjw'ufnhtl
The only two rounds won by Salas were the eleventh urtlvatei"yod 1 vmanM, .-
and 12th In which the Mexican gambled desperately ene ... s b heto Se
for a knockout. Carter, however, weathered the at- ailbl'-b tswhen the owtier's totirof r=.^41
tack calmly and gained a draw in e 13t when the 13th.owners tor of d
Carter finished the last two rounds with a violent. ends. -new -r i avtrae about *$72 to i4 tE*
two-handed attack that wiped out Salas' last hpes The new rates Will rag about 72 to
of victory. Salas was unable to fight back during t"
14th and 15th and "covered up" until the final -
In one of the most exciting finishes sinc the At honduran tother-to-be wek brought to Oereas
was first run in 1839, Plush Royal a seven-year- iogntal this weekby Cat Hal ashai and h s it
owned by bookmaker GeorgeMacl a ste ARescue hebcopter ftrm where she lived on a farm
by Billy Nevett won the Cesarewitch Stakes a$. Itv Cievo. -
Newmarket Wednesday. r o va lat the women. Mrs. Juana Aexande
French Design, owned by S Bannis and,1, ie ,a brtlh bi eaddan ouh erst a n, to.Ien cat girl
by Eph Smith, was a nect behind in a pho2 lnslI twins. Mother and daughters are dohig fine.
while Sir Victor Sassoon's Queen Vashti, steered -y -
apprentice jockey John Lindley, placed third to.twa. .I .a..
lengths behind. Other NmW&u.Brief... It was defendan bites cop
A field of 38 thoroughbreds contested two-and- this week. An arresting officer. C. L. Oelswlewas bit.
one-quarter mile handicap for the prize of 3,285 te n Inthe e bv Charles Alfred Ortega. who was.be.
($9,198). The race Is one of the most pQpular hand- .Ing arrested r having a defective steving wheel ad
caps of the season and is the irst leg of the big bad tires4nhis taxL ...47 mrth learettes were
fall betting double, the second I of which is the found hidden _boa~d the 5 a nl_. Police are in-
Cambridgeshire Stakes which w be run here in vestirting... Two'alMeied cable thle4.u were bound
two weeks -over in the Crlstlbal Magite rau Court. on a charge
So of steal" eble volved pt Sl58.7t... The fiWe flht-
It may be entertained Sugar Ray Robinson ex-. in sbow. rained out wlost.turday, went offtt thout
middleweight champion In the near future. a hitch yesterday at Cuttndu...
The king of the 140-rounders admitted as much 6 -
Tuesday when he signed a contract as dance r and. A court fl_"t.,over ..her the removal of the .n-
master of ceremonies in a New York night club.-.Acourtf ovr ther the removal ofte.
Robinson says- derwater cable connecting Ta
"I'm still considering a possible ttle defense against- ;leal.or Illegal got undeway
Kid Gavilan at Miami -Into February or March-. Att'sa.uf flce of the PanamiA
if I prove a great success In the night club, I'll fo t 1en PansSwnlarm andoneaIf i A
about Gavilan and retire deflnit*". e4 with teilg the cable va at .ut
Robinson signed for "about $15,000 a week at the the 4 f1aents- elab to be eabble -A
night club where he opens Nov. -7. Sugar Ray signed- en" showing that they had sOe
for two weeks but his agent Joe Oaer.- with the Miistry of the Tresasry, w
says Robinsin may stay there twice as ong. l them to re e the ca ble. -
Olaser says "Ray may stay at the club- four The defendants include G(lorfevBerman of the Pa-
weeks and after that we have otters from many other npMaI Metals and iSlvawe Oo. Ine BaUl for the U ,was
chiesa, Including Miami and Las Vega." set at ,$100 each Thre. have put up the i9rn but
Robinson says he would have retired earlier if he the others are being held. .: .
hadn't lost his last fight to Joey Maxim. Sugar Ray -- 9 --
was leading Maxim in the title fight when be co- J .'
lapsed in the 18th round because of 104-degree heat. A special committee appointed by PreIdun gol
Says Robinson "You hate to retire a loser. A. Rem6n last July 7 to suget ws. and.mea m ).
Chairman Bob-Ohristenberry of the New York Comn- providing the Reunlie of Panaf u a B e butter -
mission was at Tuesday's signing. Chl, ..enberry says minstat than in the D ).. Ptl I Ntted it. report
the Commission would approve a Robinson title fight on Wednesay after almost .h.ee months of weekly
with Gavilan even though the iuban Mawk. already meetings end announced ttI* t Job Itad come to an
holds the welterweighT iwt n. The Comualaou Ihas W.
given Robinson until Nov. 3 to decide whether to Sugeettiont by the cdmIM over 1q the
defend his title. Banco Nactonal _t 2 a "fW Initnlatne a
fo-o -- tour-year. four-ptIle nobit u l44*"'
tre. but dfaltor l, t"
The Pittsburgh Pirates have traded outfeld t gP -roblem. of Peas flea .
Bell to the Cincinnati.Reds for three -
The new Pirates are outelders Cal arim t -an .
Oail Henley and catcher WSe iLAbrumsi lft' inwtlU fonsbaU ti tbp ag e of-SIW f .0000
handed all the way went to the Reds from or e r In cash from a Panagra plans oWtnd fwom Wami to
lyn early last season. His batting aver wit Lma, via Toculmero. were conducted here this week
Reds and Dodgers was 4. 4, le e with Tu bul t moved's anto Lima.
lastseasen where he limtt hbit.Sint 1l 6 Pfnagra's suttalt WilltW' E Lewise ld ewrle
ames with the Reds. Bell a three-yea veteranwith he felt sa* the .ian0ev had been stolen Hit no fin4- :'
ttaargh.batted 4't last oies and hit buMs ln? "'f the itiieatians qited an .ha re'r Were re,
nu. leBd -


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MUTBE A REPUBLICA.NIO 'atIarry 8. Tr man
truggles with stubborn lock on the rear-platform gate ot his
whistle-stop campaign tiain, at Columbia Falls, Mont. The Presf-
dent finally found the "key" to the problem, and was able to meet
a group of children waiting to greet him.
.0


AS',ALT ATLE druP. ldy, 'IVON
-@Br.):rccentl ei a on a voyage l of health. Blandj,
who was accompanied y biW w i, Mrs. ikbe.j A. Blmdy, la,noW
p*dent of the Health looawd-w ons dtio of he*l YorI.sHe
wiU addrze tb ixtitvgenerMl R"" t.h eWorld Madieh

S' a- r "m i .: '


I Et' a ,' . ,.'-.i .", ":'. .. I' "- * .I
-U*MIAkqfe


1-Military 57- Automaton 97-Suffer
life 59--Man's 98-Cascade in
5-Kind name England
,10-Glass tinged, 60-A cheese 100-Noncon-
with cobalt 62-Adult male ductor of
.'8-Bristle 63-Weight electricity
19-Culture 65-Remnant 101-Last
medium of cloth 103-Help
20-Seraglio 66-Atural 105-Rattan-
21-Integrity 67-Resump- worker
12-Seaport : tion 106-Lawful
of Arabia 69-Ceremont- 108-Edtble
S3_--Cityin Sil- ous marcher tuber
. ver State. 71-Plant of 110-Flower-
24-Otan adjee. the madder part
tive (gram.) family 112-Storehouse
S6-Tip 72-Joyous for ammu-
"27-T(et ready 73-Indicated nition
29-Ignore 74-Coconut- 115-Part of one's'
30-Name : iber property
32-Longer 75-Luster 117-Charging
in use 77--Train of 121-Ostrich's
34-Finale, attendants cry
35-Wood used 78-Solicit 122-Of classifi-
for piles 81-Corn bread cation and
36-Civet 82-Small draft tabulation
39-Pinch. 83-Balloon 125-Plgakn god
41-Run down basket 126-.Woman's
43-Ingredient 84-Steal singing
of gun- 85-Europe's voice
powder highest 127-Lukewarm
47-Confine to volcano 128-Beguile
locality 86-Before 129-Otherwise
49-Posed 87-Work 130-Has existed
51-Abrade 89-Oblique 131-Toothed
52-Law 92--Charged 132-One
63.-June-bug atom "unclean"
54-Of a clan 93-Fall upon (Bib.)
symbol 95-Adage 133-Discerned


1-Find
fault
2-Dyeing
apparatus
3-Hair on
animal's
neck
4-State
5-Kind of
vegetable
6-Vessel with
triangular
sail
7-Branch of
learning
8-Dry
S9-Facial
expression
10-Shiver
11-Speck
12-Black bird
13-Charming
14-Incline
15-Ironical
16-Redact
17-Narrate
18-Stake
25-Fetter
28-Nimble
31-Creed
33-Ascended
35-Lined with
trees
36--Addition to
bill in
passage
37-IPositive
pole
38-Newness


VERTICAL
40--Card game 87-Bitter
42-Mongrel substance
44-Comminu. 88-Spread
on together,
45-Unearthly of colors
46-Respond to 90-A rose
stimulus 91-Regional
48-Wanderer 94-Part of
50-Vast airplane's
52-Oanine wing
55-Dander's 96-Edge of
cymbals path
56-Of the 99-Toys
crown 101-Porous
58-Tribunal article
61-Affray 102-Girl
64-Inborn 104-Lower
66-Tree of 107-Social
antiquity class
68-Pale 109-Fusible
69-Favorite substance
70-River in 1.11-Door-
Scotland keeper
71-Japanese 112-Gamin
feast of 113-Function
lanterns 114-Fill
73-Put 115-Herb of
74-Faction Himalayas
75-Lance 116-Duration
76-Beast of 118-Vain
burden 119-Olfactory
77-Cut of meat organ
78-Heart 120-Secluded
79-Noise in and nar-
sleep row valley
80-Sounder 123-Highest
82-Salt mountain in
84-Again cover Phil. IsIs.
the end 124-Half-pint


Average time f selutioa;: miatses: O4slbuel lt Kans FeatwOMe Syal4at


%Answer- tc be found elsewhere ih, the Sunday American)


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* 1 I I I __ I H I I I I._


PAGE THREE "






THE PANAMA AMERICAN ,,
-o---
OWNED AND PUBLISHED my THE PANAMA AMERICAN PRESiM. INC.
WOUNDED my NELSON ROUNSEVELL IN 3*Ae
HARMODIO ARIAS. EDITOR
67.- N STREE? 0 80 154 PANAMA S. OP P
TELEPHONE PANAMA No 2-0740 (f LwEwal
CABLE AODREBS PANAMeRICAN. PANAMA
COLON OFFICE. 12.179 CENTRAt AVENUE SEVWEEN 12TH AND 13 TH STREETS
FOR :IoGN REPWESENTATIVEs JOSHUA 8 POWERS. I NC
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PER MONTH. IN OVANC LO CA 0 S 2.aA
OR StXW MONTHS. IN ADVANCE 960 $3 00
FOR ONE o EAR N ADVANCE_ 1 50 24 03


POETS' CORNER
-0-
CARROMATA
On the winding streets of Panami, in versatile array,
The ancient and the modern rub elbows, day by day;
And primitive conveyance', of picturesque design,
Amid the fancy motor cars. interminably twine.
Honk, Honk-Dingaling-Dong-Ding.
In our city, quaint and curious, our odd, eccentric town,
For its many incongruities, the object of renown.
There is nothing more appealing, to the sympathetic eye,
Than the antique carromata, as it canters slowly by.
Dingaling-Dong-Ding.
Odd relic of forgotten times, of glories past'and gone,
Queer remnant of old Spanish days of the proud and
haughty Don,
How you bring before my vision, through the vista of the years,
Lovely dark-eyed 3efioritas, gay and brilliant cavaliers.
Dingaling-Dong-Ding.
Through narrow streets you wend your way. neathh overhang roofs, a
Which echo back your jangling bells, your clattering of hoofs; t
Oh how these sounds recall to mind of gorgeous days of old. THERE'S LESS THAN MEETS THE EYE-06toehing o S ewla convertible, dpual-p se sports
With the glamour of their chivalry, the glitter of their gold. clothes for men was recently unveiled by a London tailortin ram. At left a model displays
Dingaling-Dong-Ding. what looks like a conventional, tuli-length, belted sports jackeL The revolution7 part of the
Oh you obsolete conveyance, with sad decrepit steed, design is revealed at right, where the skirt of the cot, attached by a slide fastener, being re-
Oh you obsolete conveyance. with your sad decrepit steed. moved.'The resultant short "battle Jacket" is suitable for golf and other activities which a full-
Himself the hapless offspring of a proud and potent breed, length coat might hinder. Slide fastener is completely hidden from sight under the belt.
Let not the jeering critic your fallen state deride, .....
For you were both the symbols once, of Dageantry and pride.
Dingaling-Dong-Ding.
To me. the clatter of your hoofs, the clanging of your bells, rmuG o
A melancholy story of departed grandeur tells: season s. s M erry Ro G
The ruthless march of progress must decide the fate of all,.
And vehicles, like nations, must have their rise and fall.
Dingaling-Dong-Ding. - -
Desoite conceited motorists, who arrogantly sneer, DREW PEARSON SAYS: Senator Sparkman av- scribes as a rather run-down farm, but-says he
Your dignified misfortunes, I honor and revere; enraged $11,000 -ncome during eight-year pe- 'trying to build it up.
A lingering affection in my heart persistent dwells riod; Son of cotton picker bought an, Alabama The sel ator has a saving" auntt in inHunts-
For the clatter of your hoof-beats, the clamour of your bells, tarm; Sparkman owns two automobiles and ville, Ala., of $3,000 and a ch kg account ia
Dlngaling-Dong-Ding. Washington house. Washingtcn of about $1,000 plus a 1950 Buick
SWASHINGTON.-Having focused some atten- and a 18 Chevrolet.
Like the country of your origin, your golden days have fled; tion on the finances of Senator Nixon, the OPu LIVE ON SALAd
Your sway forever ended and your hopes forever dead: vice-presidential candidate, 'here Is a report on Asked whether he found it difficult to live on
Bv' with courage still undaunted, though the struggle be in vain,'the finances of. the Democraic vice-presiden- at senator's income, parkman replied: "It isn't
You symbolize the spirit and the glory that was Soaln. tial candidate. easy, but you can do it all right and I know
Dingaling-Dong-Ding. In 1942, Senator John J. Sparkman of Alaba- plenty of mem aers of Con gresswoho do.
On your way,~olu c e w oma, then a member of the House of-R~epresen* "I made it a practice to save t n per cent of
On our way, old carromata. on your crooked, wobbly way, tatives, telephoned this column to say: my income every year, and while i do't always
u' iour snare is insignificant in the traffic of today;* "Yop have been writing up members of Con- do it, I usually come pretty close.
uI your fallen fortunes the tribute of a sigh. gress who put their wives on the payroll He set aside $50 every month for govern
And I love you for the part you played, in gallant days gone by. never hqd Mrs. Sparkman on Iny payroll ye mn bond ether e sent out Christmas cards
Dingaling-Dong-Ding but"he's g oingto be a real workingmember of (Senator Nixon sent out 25,000), Sparkman said
THE BANANA LADY the staff, and anytime you drop around to th -that unfortunately he didt.
Oh i qaint Banana Lady with the turbaamile, mak the t of it." ed a ei to 'e who set the out nd that sometimes he
ird the tray of "lothsome merchandise, in -appetizing-ple, This column has "freently called attention to "felt kind of sheepish at not being able to reca-
Fir glimpse of "local color." for the tourist's eager gaze, relatives of congressmen carried on the public. Drocate When he received so many nice cards
And picturesque example of the lure of tropic ways.Ti payroll who merely draw a salary but do. noT ohe atord C hs id t use all of the
Oh k.a. bcuen ban iaednk The senator said he did not use i all oi the ,
Oh he succulent banana is a delicacy rare Likewise this column has been careful to money allotted him by Congress- to run hisu of
id the fresh and fragrant mango a treat beyondcompare oint to family members wl pernforme .real ice, bt turned part of t back to the Areasu
do t'r aovlers farotm e sailors and the militant marines jobs for congressmen--amone them Mrs. IrvI ng Of ~ to aru thheis.hlr-
,Tes "o t mlan, ,fe of the Republican senator from NOWSmall ne'he
And travelers from distant ports, who land 'mid tropic seeyes.o, hIe ooo the eepuO.caneaen-borw hk ,nal-l h .0 ,..
Sw wti s York, who works In hi ce an works hard. sm n, heaict a o150k.
S elv. pleasant features bare a vision rof deli ht. wAnother was Arthur Vandenberg, J e..,son of a. |
patient. pensive attitude is restful to the s eight: the late Repubicane senator from Mchiapl-- t' n un eitoosthas cu.fn 'Irpodtnt
Yc k and beaming countenance, impssive and serene would have been difficult for Senat rVanden-of Itande
Wo ld grace a Morrish Princes an Abyssini an Queen. verg to have accomplished what he did withoutorb head b _p at. In th. notmn-
..........son's... "a: h3 ,-nveelp, market on t of government i.nlori-
Oh mInt tson'ms.hnep. tso.n,ohs ilo .rported- the:o r under the
arnd C teohatra, in her bare, upon the classic Nile e u wa s -0
Had no more regal stateliness. n more bewitching gu ile. Likewise Vice President jack Garner kept his e hin ~t l a m'b .o.Ity.whip
T Oh you can.deftly bring to bear. when artfully betimes. wife on the payroll and she e ar ned ery p 1enny .0- cosit et1mf iWAS
You --.-rate the public from their nickles and their dimes, inhe got.ee w e tythe q. Of cam 'aid tomem-
-Uohn idlemoment.I However rin keeping- with the heatheby a Ion th n of am 'a d
whence that dignity prfn, of dissecting the financial affairs of _0candid t e, o aeae es c ..
r' Pnd Inscrutable, that girds you round and round? here is a scrutinyhd of Sen atosc'fromg ag mk n. b n ented es n nces whd
Do I 'Ins. inherit that inimitable oise come. Uncmeta es read oae or th e rno- fo Co -
-1 -e dead Nubian chieftain, past human griefs and joys? p ie income taxes., ale ,y mde opuI fo1r the atitn s who te h ad d l, a--n
33c' " sombrebr, brooding eyes, that dark and -stold face, $9,493.52 before taxes. This climbed.to 3,0.4f4und asn retuo n -.A. f .....,Aa,.,ie.
S "he ancient tragedy and sorrow of your race: 1951. and the average Iincome s a oud' h s"n 0 iate f. l5paed sthe deostver
" "'r-Ise nhilosonhv. there dwells nn vern-eful hateI do,0n0a, e ax. es ,u an ave.r.. - h i ba r atei enacy t.u dsce
As ynour ripe bana as. s r che.erily a-t Fate r b, hAgainst this, Sparkman paid r tn hoeig an rr a o p Inhs favoro. Upon' queryl n
As -i yorrienbv nts,,t rs, ml cheerily anat oofabout $2,300 ayear the, b.k, h' le ed dhatt4a oc ttunthm a
0' f- thy heart contested th"t aceno, =hu,"bei, role: alt The senator's income, chiefly his Vcon5reason- ."Th co era.hd n troduced a bly5
Oh n t"', ci fl s t ...........q.. wrthum whirle: salary was augmented by rent of $ &5 a which -the e0oaititut-t was paid $5,00 ,damages
Ohf ..- h eant o wh l e, wrthe sile" mon oa ary i ox- ro om b In H v- when n'. Army tengck killed a mmberof the
Ohti oiait BnnnAa.ls rent with toft $rh na yeand the smile.na on a 100-t re constUie's fal.
Ala....r n ,tsve- -- "iparkma' wrote the. bank that proMecution
-Rv john MeGroarty. i During his sixteen years in Congreu he has of the claim washis duty. as a mepof Co
___________......___________made a total of $2,000 on lecture fees and $80 grossand eXlltafd % thhe could not accept h
from .two magazine articles. H1is wlfe.recevs a the .b0 or vslmlaomr Wse job to wich he


tDorndWAVU at Albertrville, Ala,, the other owner acc t o f 8th c tientagd et newarkmat&
being the husband of the senator'sAIM, a ,nowsa e. ne
D og Tia It investments in ment in bold letters was tf0s onmmut:
certificates; $075 'of stock in a venMngUs-il ,h fnore 0parkman asever eonade ,ledifom the vice-
eumd ol c ny that sells insurance; at airports; and a -residenc.


-eminent bonds. He took a -of' 6 Snator Sparkam '-nterAla-


PAG Yi OUR








SComme Walfer WinchelNew York-

-0-
4 Vidw Riesel THE BROADWAY SBOW Ing and Jane Wyman's boy-oying.. ."A rmy
/ IBound" isn't sturdy enough to pasn its physical.
S,. etio Year 'S2. ."Hurricane Smith" displays gold-hun g pi- -
In rain or shine the seasnss through rates plus Yvonne De Carlo's nugget..Roberto
S EARD ON THIS EAT: This year yom is sod and funny. Hope's "Son of Paleface" Is another shot In-the-
S1 Friadship W breakF t two funnybone for hope-fiends... "fmoky Canyon"
More over, Capt. Video. Over party lies and moeay. offers a thorn off the old cactus..."The World
c cadets and timetables for trips to the moon are minor The' trains make whistle stop at dawn, in His Arms" is a lusty, lip-tightenlIg adven-
items .omipaed with' unpublssed reports prepared for a special The' slogans hant oft New or Never, ture with Greg Peck expertly playing Mr. Dare-
tecbIlie l conference scheduled for New York this week. When voting day is Comae and Gone devil..."Lost in Alaska" burdens Abbott & Cos-
Thlen,.tp Industrialists will be told that c6mnnercial use of Life will go on the Same as Ever. tell with frozen jokes. Jean Peters is the top
atomic ener to replace coal and electric generators is due in -Claire Aven Thomson, San Fraheisco. tingle..."Pirate Submarine" sinks.
five years. Or le.
The night of the parley, a handful of men carefully cleared The First-Nighters: The theater's watchman
by thegovernment secret security agencies will tell members of almost unanimously hot-footed a revival of Behind the Scenery, Equity Isn't Foolln' Dept:
the National Industrial Conference 'Board just how they believe domerset Maugham's "The Sacred Flame,". N.Y.. Cornelia Otis Skinner, now on tour ln her sole
American business- can adjtist itself to this inexhaustible and Journal-American critic McClain's verdict: "Ex- revue ("Faris 90"), had to elect an 4quity dep-
ultlmately l expensive atomic power. oirtly acted, but sheds a feeble light'...The uty for her show this week. Her stage mgr. is
With the group will be Dave Lillenthal former Atomic Energy week s other contender was a George Abbott ineligible as deputy, and since Cernla Is, the
Chief, and the heads of several big elect companies including farce called "In Any Language." It was rec'd only member of her cast she had a solemn con-
those ftom Dpoit center. of mass industry. 'p with hot and cold notices-the players winning ference with herself and elected Cornelia Otis
Co.mercial atomle power-hitherto unexpected for 25 years more wordage than the show. Mixed reactions Skinner as deputy. Now, If abe has -any cona-
-will take q terrific whack at John L. Lewis' coal fields. ranged. from funny ,to fooey. Aisleman W. F. plaints about the way she treats herself, she'
Just how many coal digging jobs will be affected, just how Kerr (Herald-Trib) hmf'd: "Works up some can take it up with herself...Prior to going on
steel production will be changed and what the effect will be on laughter now and then"...Five new shows will tour (coast to coast) the star had to post the
every conceivable product, few know. But it is known that in autograph Broadway marquees this- week-in- usual bond with Equity. To guarantee herself
the immediate life of virtually all national union chiefs, this eluding Geo. B. Shaw's "The Millionalress." Kate two wks salary.
power revolution will revamp jobs and wages. Which accounts Ilephurn tis the chief reason for the hefty ad-
for John L's long interest In the unionization of gas and electric vance sale..."An Eve'g With Bea Lillie" Is the
powerhouses. u gas anut-Not-Miss Hit... The quaintly -christened Stairway to the Stars: Gloria Marlowe, who
John' Lewis' vast gains in his newest contract has set off the play, "The Time of' the Cuckoo," was Inspected clicked as the Italian sextress (in "Any Lan-
seventh' round of wage increases. The drive starts on all fronts by Variety's Wilmington (Del.) detective. His ruage"), has bids from every H'wood studio.
right after election-with Walter Reuther's million auto workers summation: Shirley Booth's emoting is wonder- Tntil recently she worked in a dentist's office.
In the lead. '.- ful-the script Isn't. Her break came when an actor forgot his copy
Apparently a clash Inside the Eisenhower high command has- of a theatrical weekly and she answered a cast-
been quieted-and the Republican Party strategists are now or- ing advert... Joan Walker, Gaelic thrush (im-
gani ing a national labor committee. This is an attempt to off- In the Wings: One of the French Casino show- ported from Eire by Clark Getts), debuts in the
set the methodical hammering by the country's union leaders on gels (an Eyeful Tower) was telling an undress- next Rodgers & Hammerstein musical... Jose-
one theme-that the Democratic Party s the working class party igroom-mate that she had a heavy date with uhine Dehnar stars in "Anna Lucasta" (Josie's
S.The split inside the OOP top headquarters threw national a millionaire the next afternoon..."Don't be a blonde now) at the Master Theater, 103rd
chairman' Arthur Sumunerfleld, who wanted such a committee silly," said her listener, "where can you go in Street and Riverside Drive...From the reviewer
into conflict with those who allegedly spoke for Gov. Sherman the afternoon?"... "Shopplng," was the giggled far Metropolitan Host, the theatrical guide:
Adams, who thought one wasn't necessary. There will be no CIO retort...Item: "Truman Enjoying- Himself On "Critical Digest ran an average of current plays,
membet4 in the lineup. Tour...First guy to have a good time on the based on reviews of 30 critics. The show with
There shouldn't be any surprise at the recent flying visits to 4 t to Oblivion. the lowest acceptance record is "Wish." The
labor conventions by Secretary of State Dean Acheson pro-average Is .230. But that musical click is the
Nor at the intimate knowledge of labor politics he has shown. toughest ticket to buy, despite the critical
Until he began specializing in global legal matters.Acheson had The Cinemagie: A melodious dazzler named thumbs-down. In other words, the columnist
hopes of becOming a labor lawyer-for the. AFL. But now he's "Just for You" is blessed with Bing's singaling- (WW) sells more tickets than all the critics."
closer to the CIO because of his personal friendship for CIO na-
tional secretary Jim Carey. ,
"st a few days before election. Gov.. Stevenson will be ntro-
Iduceti on the air by the gracious lady of stage and radio. Tallulah
That show. on the night of Oct. 29, Is significant foi more e te
than the results of the two wits' being, thrown together in oned so n In W a s
coast-to-coastd performance. The tab will be picked up by David
Dubinmsky's Ladies Garment Workers Union, which did the same
for M. Truman in '48 when Tallulah threw those barbs at Oov. WASHINGTON-(NEA)--Just before President Club" awards certificates to- dogs that have say-
n m.be.raisedby the.......... un .-Truman left town on his whistle stop tour to ed human lives.
.dollar e to leeise ito era y lthe union s two- win the West, the President. Gen. Harry Vaug- NINE STATES HOLD KEY
Sif a e T t oadctsto t simultaneuosly. The gi- an and their ladies had to take second billing to With the election less than a month away, a
adeha that th w r th va le factor impersonating Col. George great deal of interest is concentrated on the nine
l eed htaw u eyv. pl W hlngton and his wife, Martha. key states. These are the states with more than
In I'i for exa. le. thit happened out in Alexandria, Va., at the old 15 electoral votes. Together, these states have
I .r nh3ooed a .R.l-frll page eam d, t oysters, Teircularse ads'ty's Tavern where a group of the towns- 237 electoral votes--only 29 short of th 266 need-
a. r" -am tyloyal members shoe circulars, and people have been putting on a colonial theater ed to win. GOP headquarters lines them up this
tAndt.notfrlackofterst Mnev has .. ..re ..ial of "The Beggar's Opera," Charles Gay's way: .
Into tine CO .'o andl AckV political laborne lehagues.aW f 18tkcentury classic satire on Italian opera. Leaning to
men tOtor. .Edwards. its d a gtns oflth.oea ns Oarles Dillon, head of radio and TV opera- Eisenhower-Nixon Still Doubtful
wee, te ui. tion at the Pentagon, produced the showand New York: .. ...... 45
TV s tefor. e ca staying watchingthir did pPennsylvania ..... 32 Illinois ............ 27
'ResultUthe aino arn to th ..i All the 18th century atmosphere was recreated California ......... 32 Texas .................. 24
et hands ofoars the c nex few wee Including hostesses and usherettes in colonia Ohio .............. 25 Michigan .......... 20
the- cand tee antootheiramembers homes gwn ,- candlelight and girls selling peppermint New Jersey ........ 16 Massachusetts ..... 16
"' lid n t p memann b thes CIO's Auto Union straws stuck in whole oranges for refresh-
hr 'Te br Al and -TV programs planned by the CIO's Auto Union m-nts.a TOTA.......10 TOAL....=....
_by Waitir ]m ther).are mso planed as tocover its entire men. ll guests arriving at the open air theater were TOTAL ........ 50 TOTAL ............ 87
Almost a l ool million dollars will bsgnt on this AgL-CiIO 4 c by a wigged dandy In a lace -rim- Democratic headquarters would line then up
televltsloreplv- to the Republican Party by just the Auto Union, a 0- silk cothe and kneebreeches.. this t'ay:
.the. ent Workers, the CIO's Political Action Committee. the, next thelast guests announced were.
AFM Labl.' League (whilchto g 'pr 9 speci al f The President of the United States and Mrs. Leaning to
frie v le lats andh g lTV, kits for Truman; General and Mrs. Harry Vahan" Stevensn-Sparkman Still Doubtful
V'rd fom .t-uboan so ms-i that the CIO's bef that Everybody stood up, but nobody applauded. New York ........ 45
Sb' ann ma hig en ra~ ot h TTen the real ranking guests of the evening Illinois ........... 27 Pennsylvania ..... .
Ad -A s w arrived and were announced as "Col. George' Texas ............ 24 California ........ 32
Souttri in the white collarton and Lady. They were dressed n the Michigan ........ 20 Ohio.... ..... 25
clasm a Is by the national lnbor th ehte a s the day When the real George Wash- Massachusetts .... 16 New Jersey ....... 16
haPPens-mnagenent and labor are wor ad attended pa performed by companies from TOrAL ..........132 TOTAL .........2105
t out. Is what's ae andon tthe old Alexandria theater. NOT THE BREATH OF SPRING
Ther te bIw 'ndroodi(typewriter fd) IC Presidentt Truman and General Vaughan had Americans in Japan have now found a new use
foeme toe air off with on shop stewards t oIneh tsand upn with the rest of the crowd to pay for chlorophll chewing gum. Many of the Ja
tnal Ass n. of istewar",, oAt t he W(A%)igtons honor. and Korean aers are women, and their breath
h A of .. ... -a between he-acts, Colonel and Mrs. Washing- Is terrible from eating kim-chee, an Oriental
Stoen rceed the Trumans. The actor imperson- garlie.
Herewith And solution to Bunday Cro word Puat tagWashiton explained that, since this was- Before ordering shave and haircut and free
..S e.O 45l. published today". idZt'to be 1769, he wouldn't be a general massage that goes with them, OI's feed the odor-
t.' .fu years and wouldn't be president for an- killing gum to the operators.
h years. FORGOTEN OIL COMPLAINT
U !a -- SFOR VOTES Mutual Security Administration's complaint
ltm llion Boy Scouts will be sent to ring that the U. 8S. government was overcharged some
doorbells on Nov. 1. three days before the elec- $867 million on European aid oil shipments by
l LT tion. On each doorknob they'll hang a Liberty four American companies had a somewhat paral-
Bell urging people to vote. lel case at the end of World War I.
Afterward, each Scout will be presented with Sen. Brewster's investigating committee stirred
an imitation gold medal pocket piece, contribut- up the earlier case with a complaint that the
ed by the Freedoms Foundation for taking part Navy had been overcharged $30 million on Mid-
in this "Get Out the Vote" campaign, die East oil. But no suit to recover was ever filed
Since there are something under 48 million and after a while the whole thing waq forgotten.
househbids n the United States, theoretically This investigation of naval oil purchases grew
each Scout would have to ring only 24 doorbells out of a disclosure that the king of Saudi Arabia
to reach everyone in the country. But a lot of had offered to sell oil to the U. 8. Navy at 40
rural areas can't be covered. cents a barrel, on condition that the Navy rive
SMTCOPLIMENZ S. SIM-OUCH! him $30 million to develop his oil properties.
Stampan _compliments are now being ex- Since the Navy had no authority to make a deal
l iiin g t"a crisp fall rate. of that'kind. It fell through.
can crack: Mr. Trumn has certainly Instead the Navy had to buy oil from U. 8. Gulf
fi [a [iE[ f k ]U [f] kept LAnelca a land of plenty-owe plenty, spend of Mexico and Arubia. Dutch West Indies. for
0-- H I]g i iWBHHE-=, P ty. tax plenty and waste plenty. 1.84 a barrel. And from Arablan-American Oil
MgB*H lA sf lE]l ~ .Democlratic crack: The difference between Co. the Navy bought at $1.06. It was this differ-
laenhoter and Stevenson is the difference bet- ence in prices that got everybody stirred un.
ween a college president and an educated man. Today all petroleum and products for the U S
B 8BNATOWSBEST IEND armed services are bought through one unillie
EIEI ~HIta Bi1 iIIanp It h been recommended that the '.Tail Wag- office tn the Munitions Board.
Dursee ti u& to membership to It takes about 400,000 barrels of fuel oil. easo


- *^ Ai !r" PAGE FIVE .








p


STHESE ARE RUSHEES who were at the Rush Party luncheon at El Panama. Every one was
adorned with ant orchid corsage.


PART OF THE LUNCHEON PARTY in the .East Patio of the El Panama, as rushees learned
more about Beta Sigma Phi.
9


Photo rather Finds



Beta: $igma Phi



Doing its Rushing


Text and Pies by membership i the 1nterntl RALPH K. SKINNER Loan Fund which enables mem-
bers to have financial aid when
The Rotary, ULons, and Jun4or necessary, to be repaid at the
Chamber of Commerce. are in convenience of the member
for some real competition. without latereut.
These are orgabZations for And th U..- of ,the Sorority
business men. Beta SIgna Phi House in Community Cen-
is a non-academic sorority for ter at Ci z du b an advantage.
young business women. And Members ave tets an. parties
when young women mean busit-here, and the meetings are
ness, it's time to watch outi sometimes held in the House.
Started in 1949 in the Canal In their drive for betterment,
Zone, the Alpha 'Chapter was these young ladies do not for-
an instant success on thb Pacd- get husbands or fiances. No, in-
fic Side. Later a Beta Chapter deed. Several swank social
was organized on the Atlantic events annually afford an op-
Side.. portunity for the "men in their
.lives" to see and be seen.
elicated to the purpose of
making an Art of Living, so- One of the cute little cus-
clally, culturally and civically, toms of Beta Sigma Phi is thAt
Seta Sigma Phi has 100,000 a member .announces her en-
members and 4,000 chapters in gagement by bringing a box of
the United States and foreign chocolates to0 ~he other girls
countries. at a meeting. At toe luncheon
Recently, a box of choeolastes
Culturally, Beta Sigma Phi isLannounced the impending mar-
distinguished among all other riage of Betty Farrell.
organizations for' its emphasis
upon- the personal growth and, More than a score of rushees
development of its members. were at the ,rush luncheon.
In an atophere of rendly. Soon they will attend a &mode
consider ,4ii nl n a. small' meeting, then ant international
a"- 'Iniprovea meeting and Wiinding u the
e b to ec, to lapd season will bea $S0d0y tea.
discusslona to w.Me her cultu- f. - .
ral horizon. If the rushmi -comes to tha
tea, she wishes. toA, become a
.There are various programs member. If she. a0i1 M ,i.ro
presented for the individual attedl g she automat
members to pursue. drops fri. consatlerction
memberp".'
Sorne of these ar; ivitatlon .
to Lite (a mlxiontas prepara- AAtie T,
tion program) Coeduct, Ezpret- ehap r g llM
slon, Purpose, Beay "V to paU ut..1u. '
Lovellness, Happlneab, IN in among e -
Your World, Theatre to Life, wtn' of
One World in Drama. Green sth 'ea 3
Thumb and The Home We bang, tlerf. .
Make. ". :. '
This sorority has. distingu3lat- .'''
d itself by Its generous support -
of commluiity drives. espeOAlly e00U7,
on the medical front. The Al- 14 1 r ,a
rha Chanter here gave $600 o' d at esod t a
tine and $790 another time to b eas : i.
local drives to raise funds fr -
medical research and other After
causes beauties
One of the advantages in a any man mitg
tangible way of Betta Sigma Phi start something


HERE ARE THE CURRENT OFFICERS of Beta Sigma Phi. Left to right, Elleen Adams, ... ..
eorresronding secretary; Jeanette Kovel, .secretary; Patty Baker, vlee-preidest; Peggyv a(l ,WiPqeptrt ) chat( witc first
We-- president; Barbara Curiea, treureM and A.HAoplL extension of cer. N' Sg t S

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You all know what this picture's about, because we prin ted the -apt on teat i'eqiA Ao S a ag sort fd ofat.
preview." "- -
But in the unlikely e% ent of anyone having ever forgotten n anything they reaf ls Thk .'Panal. Asmerican, here's
capP:on asain: --
It wasn't till they were ready to leave that the whole crew of the Boton.bound MIu w..w.-* A4in a by ]ihr4W
eraman. ,,-
Siltine are missing-toothed, 5-year-old Timmy Davis and crewman Newi A' W.A ie ,re.
enwrapped crewman Bill Donovan, the skipper and owmer, D r. Thomas it.. -a4lO

'or ',roup that sailed front Wellington, N. Z., to the Canal Zone on :a 45sO e 1e
turbed l v Iheir own importance._ -


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