The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( 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 applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01241

Related Items

Related Items:
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Scaavatn'sY.O.
CANADIAN WHISKY
tes
"Le f/ie people know the truth and the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTt-SDCTH YEAR
PANAMA, R.P.. SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1951
TEN CENTS
Red Chinese Army Moving 'Volunteers'
To Back Up Red Drive
Striking contrast in the Communist Chinese "People's
Liberation Army" of 1945 and that of today is pro-
vided in the two scenes above. Photo at left, made in
1945, shows Red soldiers shouldering home-made can-
non barrels, the makings of their makeshift "heavy
artillery." The crude weapons were fashioned from from a Red China source, shows a mechanized unit
sections of tree trunks with holes drilled for muzzles, of the Red Army as it paraded in an undisclosed city
various chunks of metal and stones for charges, and in celebration of its 24th anniversary. (Right photo
set off by flash mechanisms. Recent photo at right, from East photo via Acme).
Argt
fne Arm
With Male Supremacy Campaign
By DREW PEARSON
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22
he inside, play-by-play story
of how Evita Perpn was forbad
[to give up her dream of becom-
ing the first woman vlee-preel-
flent of the Western-hemisphere
proves that a dictator is always
fubject to his-vmy.
Prom the*' time Juan Peron
came to' power in Argentina
(actually in June, 1943, three
yeajs before he formally assum-
uf the Presidency) all his as-
elates recognized Col. Domin-
go Mercante as his heir-appa-
rent.
Mercante, a loyal Peronista
.rom way back, was made gov-
ernor of rich Buenos Aires pro-
vince when Peron took over
Iformally, and had long been
Scheduled to be- vice-president
vhen Peron san for a second
term.
However, Evita, supposedly
ogtent to accept the Ministry
sfitLabor, decided about two
years ago that she wanted to
be his running-mate instead.
From that moment on, there
ras a grim, unceasing back-
ktage struggle between opposing
factions of the Peronista par-
ly, as well as between Eva's
Cupportee and the armed for-
ces.
Leader of the opposition with-
in party ranks was Oen. Juan
Plstarlnl, Mln. of Public Works
and the .only member of Pa-
rnos official family who ever
got away with bucking the
First Lady on anything.
' Plstarlnl has always demons-
trated unusual talent for get-
ting away with things.
From the very start of World
War II, for Instance, Plstarlnl
was the most outspoken friend
of the Axis inside' the Argen-
tine army. But he was also
the first to see the handwrit-
ing on the wall, and by early
1944 was plumping for an Ar-
gentlne-U. 8. rapprochement,
arguing that his country's fu-
ture lay in closer relations with
the Yanquis.
It was also Plstarlnl who per-
suaded Peron to spend $80,000,-
000 for the entire UV S. surplus
of war materiel in Italy, which
won him the hearty gratitude
of the Army.
Up until six months ago, the
military refused to take Evl-
ta's vlce-presldentlal aspirations
seriously. This was because her
husband had once prlyately In-
formed a group of high-ranking
officers that he would "talk
her out of that nonsense."
When It became evident that
she Intended to bull her. way
through, however, the under-
cover conflict really got hot.
In June of this year, Plstarl-
nl finally advised Peron that
the Army Just wasn't going to
stand for Evita as his running-
mate.
To this the tough tyrant of
the pampas, dictator over 16.-
000,000 Argentines, In effect re-
plied: "Well, you go tell her
that yourself. I can't do any-
thing with her."
Diplomatically. Plstarlnl did
just that though through
his wife, who Is related' to the
family of Oscar Nlcolllni, Eva's
stepfather and Postmaster. Gen-
eral In the present regime.
SLIPPER SIPPERActress Tallulah Bankhead, noted for her
ny antics off stage, runs true to form, sampling a drink from her
ipper during a party at the Ritz Hotel In London. The roadway
and radio star is in London fpr a broadcast of her radio show. <
The First Lady's answer was
who was really running the
"New Argentina" the Army
or the workers. Two million
"descamisados," she promised,
would gather in Buenos Aires
to demand her candidacy.
At that point, Plstarlnl and
Mercante, who each wanted the
vice-presidency. Joined forces.
After consultation, they per-
suaded the Army to accept Evl-
ta's challenge. She was there-
upon told that If even half
that number of workers could
be produced at the rally she
planned, the military would
withdraw its opposition to her.
Then throughout the coun-
try but especially in populous
Buenos Aires province (5.000,-
000 Inhabitants), Army officers
and Mercante supporters
launched a unique campaign.
Never attacking Eva person-
ally, they appealed to the deep-
rooted Latin tradition of male
dominance, arguing that even
in the "effeminate" tt S, the
electorate would rebel against
the Idea of a woman In the
country's No. port.
Through this, they played on
the equallv strong Argentine
fear of ridicule.
The Army worked tnrougn
social and benevolent organiza-
tions, never dlrectlv through
the unions, where all the wad-
ers are controlled by vita.
And so successful was this
prosyletizlng that, despite all
the high-powered organising
Eva put into the effort, less
than 400,000 showed ud at the
"monster rally," Aug. 26.
There were a few hours of
hectic uncertainty.
The Peronista Party, domin-
ated by Eva's tame labor hench-
men, nominated her anyway,
along with her husband.
But that same evening a
grou pof general staff officers
(Plstarlnl and Mercante kept
discreetly out of sight) called
at tha Presidential residence
(Cantinead an Paga I, Column S)
Churchill As
'Party Man'
NORTH BERWICK. England.
Sept. 22 (UP)Premier Clement
Attlee started Britain's election
campaign here today with an at-
tack on Conservative leader Win-
ston Churchill as "the.most par-
tisan politician" In his experi-
ence.
Attlee addressed the annual
convention of the Scottish Labor
Party. He drew cheers when he
said the nation would not give
Churchill a "blank check" to take
over the administration without
any conservative policy what-
ever.
Attlee said: "Churchill is al-
ways posing as If he Is someone
above party politics.
"I have seen a number of
leaders of tha opposition, and
have never known one who was
more a party man than Chur-
chill. His speeches are always
party speeches."
Attlee reaffirmed the Labor
Party's determination to con-
solidate and extend socialism
in Britain if he stays in office.
He will also "carry out our
duty of rearmament."
"Labor hates to spend money
on rearmament, but- we have
been driven to It by Russia. ,
'But we will carry out our
duty, however unpopular, be-
cause we know It Is right and
the mass of our people know It
la right".
This was a reference to the
opposition to rearmament in the
party's leftist bloc led by ex-
Minister of Health Aneurln Be-
van.
f*fen Explain Late-Night Showing
MILWAUKEE, Sept. 22 (UP)
A pretty blonde heiress threat-
ened to file a complaint of at-
tempted assault against a fami-
ly friend with, whom she was
found naked in a theater.
But by la.te today, there still
was no sign that attorneys for
Mrs. Suaanne Froedtert Poulos
Intended to charge James Kav-
alary, 20, with attacking the 21-
year-old daughter of a Milwau-
kee Industrialist.
Suzanne chai ges that Kavala-
ry, a friend of her estranged
husband, Nicholas, lured her to
the Mars Theater, where he Is
manager, at 2:30 a.m. Thursday,
ripped her clothes off her body,
and then disrobed himself.
Kavalary, however, accused
Suzanne of doing the luring.
- He said she shucked off her
own clothes so he took off his own
Just a few mln.i tes before a cou-
ple of cops found them In the
raw.
The cops, noting an unlocked
door, had entered the theater in
belief that a burglary was taking
place. f
"Actually, we have no evidence
of an assault," assistant District
Attorney Aladln A. Debrozzo said
today.
"When we questioned Mrs.
Poulos concerning the case, her
attorneys did most of the an-
swering.
"But she answered for herself
when we asked her whether her
clothes were torn or whether she, "fed of cruelty.
had struggled with Kavalary. She
said 'no.'
"Now what I would like to
know is this: How could Kalavary
rip her clothes off herdress,
slip, panties, bra, and stockings
without tearing any of them?
She didn't have a stitch on. and
neither did Kavalary, when the
police walked in."
Debrozzo said public prosecu-
tors saw "no basis for a charge
of assault against Kavalary un-
less t>er attorneys bring in some
evidence to back It up."
"There was absolutely no evi-
dence of any rough play so far
as we could sec," he said.
Mrs. Poulos' attorney charged
Thursday that Kavalary staged
the alleged attack to "frame" her
in her fight witn her husband for
their two-year-old son. Nicholas.
She and Kavalary have been
charged with disorderly conduct
for their nude romping in the
theater. A hearing will be held
Oct. 11.
Mrs. Poulos first got 'in the
limelight when she ran away and
was found living with a truck
driver In Detroit/'
She caught.-"headlines again
when she eloped with Poulos. an
automobile salesman, and more
recently -when she battled with
her wealthy father, Kurt Froed-
tert, ,for control of a S500.000
trust fond he set up for her.
More recently, she has gained
pubjlcitv by her court battles to
dlvbrce Poulos whom she accus-
HONG KONG, Sept. 22 (UP) The Red Chinese
Army is reported here to have moved two more regiments,
totalling 5,000 "volunteers," into Indo-China to support
on impending Communist offensive against the French
there.
Chinese general Chong Tien and a staff of 50 are
reported to be with these troops to advise Indochinese
Communist guerrilla leader Ho Chi Minh.
The Reds are rushing rail construction in southwest
China, adjocent to Indo-China.
A 100-mile spur through Kwangsi province from Nan-
ning to the Indo-Chinese border is scheduled for com-
pletion in November.
This spur will link the remote southwest with the rest
of China's rail network, and thus to the Trans-Siberian
railway which carries supplies direct from Russian fac-
tories.
Three new 100-mlle highways
are also reportedly being pushed
down to the Indo-Chinese bor-
der. Other roads In the area are
being modernized..
The Chinese Reds have stop-
ped moving troops from the
coastal provinces of Cheklang
and Fuklen to Manchuria and
Korea.
Troops from these coastal prc-
vkhices are presumably being
readied for action in Indo-Chl-
na.
But according te Tokyo re-
ports there has been ne letup
in the Eorean War.
Sevesal Communist planes
today attacked the South Ko-
rean capital f Seoul.
Ttiey came down Um. Han riv-
er valley and dropped" some
bombs over.Seoul's Klinpo air-
field without causing serious da-
mage.
United Nations anti-aircraft
guns went into action against
this heaviest Communist air at-
tack of the Korean war.
Peiplng Radio alleged today
that United Nations Supreme
Commander General Matthew
Ridgway was planning to Im-
pose "new condition*" on his ac-
ceptance of the Refls offer to re-
sume the Kaesong ceasefire
talks.
The broadcast was taken to In-
dicate the Reds were getting anx-
ious over Ridgway's delay In re-
plying.
Well-informed Tokyo sources
said Ridgway.has already dicta-
ted his answer to the Commun-
ist High Command, but is delay-
ing transmission possibly until
he receives the order from Wash-
ington.
The Groom
Wore Panties
MANILA, Sept. 22 (UP)Mu-
nicipal Court Judge Cristano
Aragn learned today that the
unusual thing about the mar-
riage he solemnised Sept. 4 be-
tween Anaelto Verso, 19, and
Alejandra Zabala, IS, was that
the bridegroom was a girl.
The father of the "groom"
today told the judge that Ana-
rito was really his daughter
Anicia and a Government doc-
tor confirmed his statement.
"Anicia always wanted to be
a boy," said father Verso.
Annulment proceedings are
expected.
British Sailors
Raid Reds Far
Behind Front
8TH ARMY HQ., Korea. Sept.
22 (BIS)CaDtured Communist
troops reveal that the--constant
pounding and strafing of tha
North Korean coast line by U.
N. warships is forcing the ene-
my to divert, many of their
road convoys' to inland roads,
away from round-the-clock
naval attack.
Heavy naval guns from Task
Force 95 the eight-nation
fleet of warships under Rear-
'Admiral Scott Moncrteff of tha
Royal Navy have smashed
rail and road key points right
down the enemy coast.
British Commonwealth ma-
rines and sailors have landed
far behind enemy lines, It U
just revealed, In a number of
daring raids.
Royal Marines from H.M.S.
Ceylon and seamen from tha
New Zealand frigate Rotoltl,
who landed on the west coast
of Korea encountered stiff op-
position.
But they destroyed a strong-
ly held enemy post, killing a
number of the enemy, and ob-
tained valuable Information.
The Rotoltl carried out
day-time raid against an ene-
my gun position on the coast
behind enemy Unas.
Her New Zetland aailon
climbed a 70-foot cliff, killed
the enemy gun crew, and
brought back two prisoners.
Long-Idle Canadian
Pulp Mill To Reopen
QUEBEC CITY. Sept. 22 (OT>)
Premier Maurice Dupleasls
today announced the reopening
of the former Quebec Pulp
Paper Mills, at Chlcoutlml. They
have been idle 20 years. .
Duplessls said United States
Interests will operate the mllL
Elks Charity Ball
Arrangements Set
Final arrangements have been
made for tha Elks Charity
Ball to be held at the El Pa-
nama Hotel on Oct. S. /
The Water Show will be
presented by John Pettlngll,
with the Floor Show under
the direction of Bob Coulthard.
The Ball itself will be held
in the Patio, with Gus Trym
and his Orchestra providing
the music for dancing.
The door prises will be a
Frlsidalre frota 8moot-Paredes,
radio from Panama Radio
Corp., and a serving tray from
Casa Pastalch.
The tickets are selling for
$1, with the dollar going to
the Elks' Christmas Charities.
Reservations are now being
taken at the Elks Club. Phone
2-3241, between the hours of
1:30 P.M. and 5:30 PM.
Pilot's Valor Writes Two Commuiques
By DOUGLAS LARSEN
tically to hold the Pusan perlme- --------
ter while building up strength. _
WASHINGTON, Sept. 22 (NBA) The Reds sensed that if they did HerOPS OT KorPO' 3
For the action of Aug. 5. 1950, not cross the Naktong then, while "c,Mes *" lxweu' *
the tersa communique from Ko- they held a temporary offensive,
rea tcvthe Pentagon said: they never could.
'ifht enemy has made no ad- That was the setting for Se-
yancea ... and no crossings have bllle's heroic action. His outfit,
been made In force across the hastily called from the Phllip-
Naktong River." pines to Japan, had been in com-
The Air Force communique for bat only five days. On Aug. 5, Se-
that day's operations ended: bllle, a capable, daring flier, took
"Incomplete reports on dam- off from Japan at 2 p.m. One
age suffered by the North Ko- plane, was forced to return, but
reans In fighter attacks Included an hour later the remaining
48 vehicles. One F-51 was bellev- three, led by Sebllle, were over
ed hit by small arms ground fire the Naktong area and being dl-
and crashed..." rected to a strike against a slze-
The important contribution of able force trying to make a cross-
Maj. Louis J. SebUle of Pontlac, lng.
Mich., to both those communi-
ques won him the first Congress- Each plane, carrying two 500-
lonal Medal of Honor presented pound bombs, made a run lmme-
to an Air Force man In the Ko- dlately against enemy troops
rean war. Be was the pilot of the and horse-drawn artillery which
F-51 that crashed. had reached a sand bar m the
_------ middle of the river
Seattle's Medal of Honor feat One of Maj. Sebllle s bombs
came during one of the most cru- stuck, although the first one hit
cial periods of the Korean fight- home and did great damage Still camouflaged enemy trucks on
lng. UN forces were trying fran- carrying the remaining bomb, (Continued on Page Column (>
Third of a aeries on the In-
gredients of valor that won the
Congressional Medal of Honor
the nation's highest award
for five of the outstanding He-
roes of Korea.
Maj. Sebllle began strafing the
enemy.
Then he spotted several well-
AIR FORCE MAJ. SEBILLE:
He went back after "a bum."
V


I
PAGE TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICA!
SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 2J, 195

-
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents
.
Bandar, Sept. 23
:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
g:15-Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
:S0-Hymns of AllChureh"
00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Oood Neighbor
9:30-London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10: SOYour American Music
ll:00-NATIONAL LOTTERY
(8MOOT AND PAREDES)
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12 00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
TM.
Tabem a c 1 e
12:30Salt Lake
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert 8teer
2:00__Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What' Your Favorite
6:00The Half Century (BBC)
7:00American Round table
(VOA)
7:30Story of the Christian
Church (BBC)
7 45_Radlo Varieties U.S.A.
|:00Sport Roundup and New
(VOA)
t: 15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Almanac from America
(VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Sept. 24
AM
:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
g: 45Music Makers
9:00New
:18-Stand By Tor Adventure
9:30A I See It
10:00New
10:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:10Meet the Band
12:00New
Nt
12:05 Lunchfon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00New
1:15Peronalitv Parade
1:46American Favorite
3:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It 'a Time To Dance
3:30Aiternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Band
2:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
J: 30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Word
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What' Your Favorite
8:00Lean Back And Listen
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellof Program
7:30Sport Review
7:45Here Come Loula Jordan
8:00New and Commentary,
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talk It Over
(VOA)
9:00-Story USA. (VOA)
9:30Commentator' DI g e s t
(VOA)
9:46Sport and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl' Nest
MMnlght-Slgn Off.
. Tuetdar, Sept. 26
AM.
8:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15New (VOA)
8:30Craiy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
8:00New '
t:18Sacred Heart Program
9:80A I See It
10:00New
1Q:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band
13:00New
12:05Luncheon Music
13:30Popular Music
fJL
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:49Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
3:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45 Battle of the Band
8:00All 8Ur Concert Hall
3: IfThe LltUe Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:16Promenade Concert
4:toWhat's Your Favorite
8:00-JANA MSICA STORY
TIME
8:15 Evening Salon
7:00 Ray's A. Laugh (BBC)
7:80PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:4*Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:1*What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:4*Time for Business (VOA)
fl:0CSymphony Kail
9:80Commentator'i Digest
(VOA)
9:48Sports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:80Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
11:00The Owl' Nest
Wednesday, Sept. 26
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45MusTc Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00N?ws and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
P.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorite.
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It' Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45No tes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15-French In the Air (RDF)
4:30What' Your Favorite
6:30NEW8
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady On The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Loui Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Science Digest (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator' Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Sept. 27
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9.15-SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:36As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
PJH.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEW8
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Word
4:15 Negro Spiritual
4:30-What's Your Favorite
6:00-PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME V
6:15Evenlng-flalon
7:00Make Biliexe Ballroom
(VOA) -s
7.30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW -'
7:45Jam'SessJoo
8:00World New*-< VGA)
8:15Cross Country, U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator* Digt
(VOA)
9:45Sport Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00-SlgnOff
Friday, Sept. 28
Higher Gas Taxes
Imposed By Stales
CHICAGO, Sept. (UP).
Vacationing motorUt this year
are paying the highest gasoline
taxes In history.
Levies were raised this year
In seven states and another
four states extended "tempor-
ary" tax boosts to make the
rates the highest ever, the Com-
merce Clearing House reported.
Only three states reduced
their ratesGeorgia. New Mex-
ico and Nebraska, by one cent
each.
Michigan raised It tax by 14
eents, and one-cnt increase
were levied in New Hampshire,
North Dakota. South Dakota.
Utah. Wyoming, and Illinois.
Kansas. Nevada. Oklahoma and
Pennsylvania extended present
gas taxes which were due to ex-
olre this year.
The highest rate in the nation
Is in Louisiana, which has a
tax of nine cents a gallon. The
lowet i in Miouri, at two
cents a gallon.
The state taxes are added to
a l'i cent federal tax per gal-
lon, and to the city taxes which
are levied In manv communities
More than 83.000.000.000 was
collected In all type of gaaoline
taxes last year.
A.M.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American journal (VOA)
2:15Song of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorito
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Her come Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Facts On Parade (VOA)
9:00The Jasz Club (wOA)
9:30commentator t Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. BienOff
Saturday. Sept *
A.M.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Let' Join In (BBC)
8:45The Duke Step Out
9:00News
9:15Women's World
9:30As I See It
10:00New
10:05Off the Record
11:00News ;
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05NEW TUNE TIME (PAN-
AMUSICA)
P.M.
13:05 New Tune Time
12:30Popular ICOM
1:00News
1:15Personality Parada
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:19Date For Dancing
3:30Afternoon Melodies
3:45Battle of the Band
3:00March Time
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00 Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest SUr
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:48American Folk Songs
7:00 Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel UB.A. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Chib (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
CVOA)
9:45a por ti. Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00-HOTBL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl' Net
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBC British Broadeasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodlffuslon Francalse
PRINCETON'S QUEEN-Jan
Taylor, 17, of San Diego, Calif.,
crippled since infancy, was cho-
sen by men of the aircraft car-
rier U. S. S. Princeton as their
homecoming quean on their re-
turn from seven month in Ko-
rean waters, roster daughter of
Mr. and Mr. George Malmln of
San Diego, Jane reigns with a
court of four little orphans over
the Princeton' homecoming
party. (U. S. Navy photo from
NIA-Acme.)
Moon Ships May
Refuel En Route
Scientist Reveals
By W. G. LANDREY
LONDON, (UP) When max
finally files to the moon and to
other planets, he probably will
stop to refuel en route In space.
He might even transfer from a
"local" pace ship to an "express-
to completo the trip.
That's the latest thinking on
how it will be done. Arthur C.
Clarke, chairman of the British
Interplanetary Society, said.
Clark added that somebody
chould be making the trip In 25
cr 30 years, or at any rate before
the turn of the century. How oon
depends how much Importance
the United State or Soviet-Rus-
sia puts on getting to the moon
first.
It hinges on how much pres-
tige the West on one hand and
Russia on the other think the
first flight will bring aild if get-
ting there will give ons side any
military advantage.
"The first step Is buUdlng an
artificial satellite or moon Just
outside the earth's atmosphere
to use as a stop off or as a
launching platform for flights
on to outer space," Clarke said.
He said that probably would be
done within the next 10 years.
Then within the next century.
Clarke continued, will come
flights several thousand miles
out Into space, flights around the
moon, then flights to the moon
and finally flights to other pla-
nets In the solar system starting
with Mars and Venus, the closest.
"The flights probably will be
made in stages/' Clarke said,
pulling out some pictures of im-
sginary space "tankers shaped
like dumbbells. "Tanker ships
might go up to the orbit of the
artificial satellite to refuel the
rocket after It makes the fuel-
consuming Journey through the
atmosphere into space."
Actually, he said, there proba-
bly will be three types of space
shipsa terry or "local" ship to
take man up outside the atmoa-
fhere a moon ship sent up to
he artificial satellite or even
built there to make the flights to
the moon where another tanker
might refuel it for the trip back,
and deep space ships which would
be built In space and stay there
"The deep space ships would
be relatively flimsy, low power
ships because no great power
would be needed to get up speed
In space and on great strength
would be needed," he said.
"They might be powered with
atomic energy or even solar en-
ergy and would spend their time
making trips from artificial sa-
tellites in the orbit of one planet
to satellites In the orbit of an-
other where the voyages could
transfer to ferry ship* (o land."
FRECKLES AND HIS FRIENDS
Costly
I MERRILL BLUBBER
Ta relieve
barn, itch, S
sad ettaf of
TWtw~derfuli*Ul*olll.
13
Uanaa* ea after bath. A
ir aria rut
Dw Maneas i
sStrs
daodorsot. Bllw dead.
, -jet and itchy auiasoca of
..WMr/rra^Baactha
MEXSANA
ALLEY OOP
-*: .
;-t jttu
Dream of Grandeur

Y V. T. BAMim
(NOW WE'VE DISPOSED OF'
PHONYCOPS.WE CAN /OKAY..
GET ON WITH OUR A A9 YOU
TOUR OF ROME? r\ SAY!
WHAS6A MATTER.PAL, YES,I HAVE,..
,2OT5UMPtN ON J'OOS YjKNOW.
-------<^fL US DOUGH/
Ufa
BOOTS AND HER BUDDIES
Getting Acquainted
BT EDGAR MARTI*
Ik

M\W5 Vt \ TAG AVON "
wr v
' ***%' \ HE'iifl
CAPTAIN EAST
.
Too Late!
LKSLIT, TURNER
VIC rUNT
If iou Get Jnere
B MICHAEL O'MALLE*
IS eVt-BJVTWIN
ALL WSHT.
Foreign Students
To Get Help
At Cornell
ITHACA, N.Y. (UJ>.) Pour-
teen foreign tudent will get a
helping hand while attending
Cornell University.
The university will provide
free tuition, and fraternities and
sororities will chip in with free
board and room.
The tudent represent nine
countries, ineludlng Finland, Viet
Nam, Ceylon, Norway. Austria.
Sweden, togland, France and Is-
rael.
No Chicken Hawks,
Came Man Says
LINCOLN, Neb. (U*.) There
Is no such bird as a "chicken
hawk," according to a game
management instructor at the
University of Nebraska.
Howard Wleger My many
persons wage a constant war a-
galnst hawks because they be-
lieve they feed primarily on
chickens.
A study of a hawk's food hab-
its, Wlegers said, showed that 85
per cent of the food eaten was
mice, gophers, rabbits and ground
squirrels. Ths remaining food
was of a wide variety, with
grasshoppers predominating.
Try tha small but mighty wint
It's the wonder sailing aid"
Get resurta o fart, o ehesply
Whan you want to sell or trade!
You'll agree P.A. Classified arc
SUPER, loo, for boyinf, lettaf
renting;, trading, hiring or what-
ever your need is!
/


BUNT) A Y. SEPTEMBER M, 1981
_
ROYAL TOUR OF NORTH AMERICA
jfc. _afc.
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

PAOE THREE
Princess Will Find Rich
Abundance In Canada
By JAMES MONTAGNES
TORONTO, Canada (NBA) If Princess Elizabeth believes every-
thing her mother and father, tell her, she's in for a shock. Fdr the Canada
she'll see on her visit in October is a country that has dramatically changed
from the Canada King George and Queen Elizabeth saw in 1939.
The Princess is making her first visit to North America. It's also her
first foreign tour on her own. She and her husband, Prince Philip will
cover 10,000 miles in the five weeks beginning Oct. 2. They'll go from the
Atlantic Coast to the Pacific Coast and back agaia, with a side trip down to
Washington. \
They'll see all of Canad, ex- establishment will also be shown From their rightseelng stand-
cept the vast wilderness ot the to the future queen arid her con- point, hlghspots of the trip win
north. They'll see modern In- sort. They will visit army camps, probably come In the Canadian
duatrlal cities and picturesque air force bases and naval yards. Rockies, on the Pacific Coast and
French-Canadian villages; they They'll see the big Jet aircraft In the Maritime Provinces of the
will see fisheries, wheat fields, plants at Montreal and Toronto, Atlantic seaboard.
mines and timber forests; they'll the naval shipbuilding yards on Their first view of the Rocky
tee the old Canada and the new the St. Lawrence River and on Mountains will come at canary.
Canada, the growing giant that the Pacific Coast, and possibly For the next 36 hour*, as they
haa sprung urj.slnce the last roy- the atomic energy plant at Chalk travel west, they will hardly ever
al visit 12 years ago. River, north, of Ottawa.
Their trip ha* been arranged
FIRST STOP: This is Quebec City, where Princess Elizabeth
and Prince Philip will land after sailing up the St. Lawrence.
be out of sight of one of the In-
numerable snowcapped peaks,
so that Elisabeth and Philip will And, like the King and Queen There Is a_ twoj^iy holiday
oOo
understand the Canada of 1951. In 1839, they'll tour veterans' hos- scheduled after thTy reach the
It la a nation that has grown pltals. These, too, have greatly Pacific. It is expected they will
from under 11,000,000 to over 14,- expanded in 12 years, to take spend it somewhere on or near
000,000 people in a dozen years, care of the Injured veterans of Vancouver Island, before they
Much of that growth is new im- World War II and ,the Korean begin the eastward trip
migration from Europe, including War. Typical tourist attractionsj-
tens of thousands of farmers and But, on their coast-to-coast- wait them at Canada s largest
a liberal sprinkling of scientists and-back tour, they'll see what city, Montreal They 11 see the
and craftsmen. the average tourist wants,to see, magnificent view of Canada's
oOo besides what the Canadian gov- biggest harbor from historic
The Royal couple will see how erment wants them to see. From Mount Royal. And theyll see the
Canada's northern frontier Is Niagara Falls U) the Canadian wide St. Lawrence River over
gradually being pushed back. Rockies, Elizabeth and Philip 1000 miles inland from the Atlan-
Flylng over northern Manitoba, will do some first-class, western tic, where ocean-going vessels
they'll see the new railroads hemisphere rubber-necking. dock,
pushing through the bush to
Theyll travel by boat, train,
automobile. Most of
serve strategic metal mines dis-
covered only In the past two
yeArs: In northern Ontario,
theyll stop off at the model pulp
and paper mill town of Kapua-
kaslng.
They'll be shown how Cana-
da- Is forging ahead industrial-
ly. From the air, they'll be able
to ft mushrooming develop-
ments of post-war housing
outside cities like Edmonton,
Winnipeg and Montreal. Big
modern factories dot the land-
scape on the outskirts of such
elties.
It's expanding military
air and
this will be on regular com-
mercial carriers. They'll arrive
in Canada On the SS Empress
of France anil leave on the SS
Empress of Canada, both com-
mercial ocean liners. They'll
sample both transcontinental
railways. When they go by
air they will use government
transportationa Royal Can-
adian Air Force D(-4and on
the Pacific and Atlantic Coast
sections of- the trip they'll be
on Royal Canadian Navy cruis-
ers.
There Is another two-day holi-
day scheduled for them at this
point, which they will probably
snend at a resort near Montreal.
Then they will make a two-day
visit to Washington, the only
time tbey will be on U.S. soil.
The skyline of the VS. will be
visible at other points, however,
notably the skyline of Detroit
from Windsor, Ontario.
The last stops of the trip will
be the beautiful Maritime
Provinces. They'll see the small
fishing- villages of Nova Sco-
tia, the smallest Canadian
BIG HILLS: Majestic Rockies loom over the resort town of Banff,
a stop on the'Royal tour and one of the scenic high points.
province, Prince Edward Is-
land, and the oldest British
overseas territory at St. John's,
Newfoundland, discovered in
INI and continuously British
ever since.
The only part of the dominion tumn.
they'll miss will be the far north,
the land of Eskimos and Indians.
But that area will be well into
winter when they arrive. And
Canada would rather show off
the glories of a Canadian Au-
Professor From Santa Lucia, Editor From London,
Debate Aid For World's Under-De
.Shonfleld: A most Interesting
report called Measures Im the
swale Development of Un-
der-developed Countries, has
been published by the United
Nations. It Is a study by a group
of five distinguished experts of
the techniques required for ra-
pid development in the poorer
parts of the world. Professor
Lewis, you took part in drafting
itI believe in a very active was
indeedand I propose to ask you
about some of the questions that
stand out from this report.
You talk 61 quite enormous
sums as being required for de-
velopment of these countries,
$14,000,000.000 a year, which on
my calculation is Just about twice
the amount that "Britain exports
each year. Do you think that
there is any possibility of getting
anything like .that amount out
of the industrial countries for
this kind of development work?
Lewis: Not as much as, and we
do not, m fact, ask for anything
like that. We suggest at the pre-
sent that something like $4.000.-
000,000 dollars in toto should be
transferred, and that seems to
us to be very reasonable.
Shonfleld: But just a moment!
We have got re-armament. We
have got to pay very high prices
for the commodities which these
underdeveloped countries pro-
duce. Do you think that people
are in the mood. In the West, to
give $4,000,000,000 dollars a year
for this purpose?
Lewis: Well, two things I would
say to that. Firstly, we were ask-
ed what was necessary, and we
.state what is necessaryit is for
the politicians and statesmen to
decide what Is feasible, what con-
tribution they feel able to make.
' But the second thing is this: you
must not think of this as a char-
itable enterprise.
Let me make this point: Here
we are today faced with this
shortage of raw materials: it Is
the first time in 200 years that it
has happened. Why haa it hap-
pened? Not because the con-
sumption of raw materials has
rlsep, disproportionately even
the-Amerlcan national Income Is
well on the trend-line: it is not
rising any faster than It ever did
before. It is simply that the sup-
ply of raw materials has failed
te keep pace with the growth of
worjd population and world con-
sumption, and It has failed be-
cause for twenty years there has
been no international Invest-
ment.
Shenfiela: Well, where are the
largest amounts of these sums
which you mentioned in fact go-
ing to have go?
Lewis: In our estimates, of
course, we included China as one
of the UN. countries, and China
and India would be the two lar-
gest claimantsI think some 70
per cent Of the money that we
were calculating would go there,
for that Is where the great re-
servoirs of population are.
Shonfleld: It would not be from
there that one could hope to rc-
-
The BBC broadcast this discussion between
r ARTHUR LEWIS, professor of Political Economy of
\ the University of Manchester, and ANDREW 5HON-
I FIELD, foreign editor of London's authoritative "Fin-
ancial Times." Lewis, 36, was born in Castries, San-
ta Lucia. He was educated at St. Mary's College,
St. Lucia, and the London School of Economics. So
successful was he there that' he was taken on
to the teaching staff. when he was 23, remaining
nine years before mov-
ing to the University of
London as reader in Col-
l onial Economics. He
took his present Man-
I Chester appointment in
ARTHUR LEWIS 1948. Shonfield was
educated at St. Paul's School, London, and Magda-
lene College, Oxford, where he took his degree in
Modern Greats (politics, philosophy and economics).
Shonfield was with the British forces from 1939 to
the end of World War II. His final post was a staff
appointment with Anglo-American Headquarters in
C a serta, Italy. He took up his "Financial Times" job
in 1949, and made a lecture tour of the United
States in 1950.
ANDREW SHONFIELD
celve any great easement in our
raw-material problem.
Lewis: Yes, it would! India, for
example, is now absorbing food
from the rest of the world, and
not getting enough. If India
could become self-sufficient In
food that would be a tremendous
easemen.
Shonfield: True! Now you did
say that this was not to be re-
garded as a charitable opera-
tion. I do see that. But, neverthe-
less, another thing which hit me
as I went through the report was
your tendency to regard It rath-
er as a welfare operation. You did
not j-eally suppose that the bulk
of this money could be handed
over to the countries which re-
quired rapid development on a
loan basis so that it would be re-
Eiald within a measurable dls-
ance of time. The bulk of It
seemed to me to be money which
would be given in inter-govern-
mental grants.
Lewis: That is a matter of tim-
ing. We tried to find out from
the World Bank for Development
and Reconstruction, which Is
charred with lending money to
the Governments of these coun-
tries, why their total loans are
so small.
And one point they made very
forcibly, and we thought quite
correctly, was that the absorp-
tive capacity, as they call It, of
the under-developed world to
borrow Is small because these
countries do not have the people
to make the plans; they do not
have the people to execute the
plans when they are mad; they
at any level that you look the Institutions we recommend which
people that are required for eco-
nomic development do not exist.
They do not have roads, and so
on. .
So the amount of money that
you can lend to these countries
depends first and foremost on
the amount of money that they
have to spend oh education, on
public health, on public works of
one kind or another, roads, elec-
tric development, and all that
kind of thing.
And until you put money In
there, private foreign Investment
and public lending from govern-
ment to government Is restricted.
8o that Is the starting, point.
And our recommendation for
grants to the extent of $3.000,-
000,000 dollars Is intended, so to
speak, to break the bottleneck. If
you put the money In there, then
there will be a corresponding In-
crease in the flow of both private
investment and lnter-govern-
mental lending, at four per cent.
Shonfield: I know you are a
Director of the Colonial Develop-
ment corporation, and the con-
cept there Is rather different. I
mean, they do Intend to make
he schemes pay their way, and
they do not intend to provide the
money to the under-developed
countries in that case on a grant
basis.
Lewis: Oh no! You see, the
Colonial Development Corpora-
tion Is required by Act of Parlia-
ment to pay Its way.
But there la the same parallel
here as that between the Inter-
national Bank which lends
do not have the mechanics; and money at four per cent, and the
would make grants outright.
There Is a parallel In Britain
between the Colonial Develop-
ment Corporation, which is a
commercial undertaking, and the
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare Act, which also gives money
away.
And. in the same way, the sort
of thing that the Colonial De-
velopment Corporation can do
depends upon the amount of
money that Is being spent by
Colonial Development and Wel-
fare.
Shonfield: Does that mean
really that you have got to give
money away in the Initial phase
in order to prepare the ground
for the possibility of their bor-
rowing more money on reason-
able commercial terms later on?
l-ewl: That is right. The two
things are complementary, and
not substitutes. The more you
have of one the more of the o-
ther you will get.
Shonfleld: May I now turn to.
something quite different, which
was a rather startling political
statement made by the United.
Nations group which dealt with |
this problem. You said you re-
garded social revolution In some
of these-under-developed coun->
tries as almost a pre-condition
for development.
Lewis: yes, certainly. People
who could be doing natful Jobs
are held down either becau
there is. well, racial discrimina-
tion, or they are not getting ade-
quate educational opportunities
or whatever the thing mav be.
Unless you have a society which
Countries
lsfree. in which everyone has the
right to exercise and develop his
talents, and can see the result of
any effort that he makes, there
Is no point m expecting people to
make efforts.
Shonfield: Yes, but the trou-
ble is, as we have found with all
sorts of things In the past, that
in trying to help the people of a
country you are also helping to
clamp the government's yoke
if It is an obnoxious, objection-
able governmenton these peo-
ple more firmly by the very pro-
cess of aid. What, in fact, do you
about it?
Lewis: That is the one point
that gave us difficulty, and we
do have a paragrah in the report
about that. We suggest that the
United Nations might consider
whether It should not have some
conditions of good behaviours as
a pre-condition of eligibility be-
fore countries are admitted to
receiving grants and so on.
Shonfield: So, as usual, there
comes a stage in which the eco-
nomist throws up his hand and
says: 'It Is now up to the pol-
iticians.'
Lewis: Yes. One point I must
make, which Is that of the hun-
dred pages or so of th\s report,
three-quarters are directed to
the countries themselves, discus-
sing the measures that they can
ts&e to help themselves.
You see, there are some coun-
tries where the only thing that is
holding up development is that
they have not got the money.
There is also a great number of
countries which have no develop-
ment plans and no deaire to de-
velop, and the United Nations is
very anxious, quite rightly, that
we should not give the Impres-
sion that it is Just a matter of
money from overseas.
Meet "El Rey Del Mambo
a
NEW YORK, Sept. 22. (NEA)
Perez Prado walks around with
a bored look, a big. black mus-
tache and two Interpreters. The
only English he knows are a few
phrases like QK. thank you, very
good and money. He should know
money, because he's been rolling
In it since he invented Mambo.
Mambo, as Prado 'explains It
via both Interpreters, Is an en-
tlrelv new rhythm. He got the
Idea, In 1943. that what the world
needed most was a new rhythm.
He says other popular music de-
pends on lyrics, which automati-
cally restrict them behind lin-
gual borders. He thought he
would invent an "International
rhythm." Besides, he needed the
dough.
Prado rolled off a few more
Spanish phrases, which meant,
said interpreter No. 1, that Mam-
bo is modern American harmo-
nies set to Latin-American
rhythms.' Other people say It's
Americanized rumba or Cuban-
lzed jltterbugglng or mayhem
set to music.
Whatever it Is, a lot of people
like it. In Mexico City, where
Prado became famous, he can't
walk across the street without
being mobbed. In his native
Cuba, he's a hero. In the parts
of the U. 8. he's toured, teen-
agers have deserted Jive for
Mambo and oldsters prefer it to
the rumba. His recording com-
pany (RCA Victor) says Prado
is their biggest-selling Latin-
American musician in the past
decade.
AU this hasn't changed Domase
Perez Prado very much. He was
bom in Mantanzas, Cuba, 29
years ago. He's a prune-whlp-
colored Negro and an accom-
plished pianist who likes to play
Stravinsky and Chopin when he's
not writing Mambos. Altogether,
he's written some 80 or 90; so
many that nowadays he Just
calls them by number like "Mam-
bo No. 8."
By RICHARD KLEINER
VEA Staff Correspondent
PEREZ PRADO: The rhythm
bounces off the wall.v
They don't have any lyrics oth-
er than "scat choruses." In Num-
ber Eight, for example, the mu-
sicians count from one to eight,*
yell "Mambo," and then settle
clown to blow their brains out.
What makes the Mambo is the
intense rhythm.
Prado is rhythmic In every-
thing he does. There is rhythm
In the way he talks, the way he
walks, the way he forks up cheese
cake. And when he stands up In
front of his band and leads them
through the organised frewty
that is Mambo, that rhythm
bursts out of him and boutaces
off the walls.
He leads with his hands and
his arms and his shoulders; he
beats out rhythm with his feet;
he seems to keep time with his
mustache. His trademark Is a
guttural noise he makes as he
leads. It sounds like a man trying
to open a stuck window and then
succeeding, something that
w.)uld probably be spelled "urn-
mmmm-ahh!"
Prado claims credit only for
the Mambo music. The danee
came later. Actually. Prado in-
sists that people should dance to
Mambo the way they feel, and
that there Isn't any stylized
Mambo dance. Despite that, all
leading dance studios now offer
a Mambo course.
"If you can dance at all, you
can Mambo." the first interpret-
er quoted Prado as saying. And
the other Interpreter added. "He
says that you can Mambo If you
can do any dance whatsoever."
Prado whispered something to
his Interpreters, and then they
translated. It turns out that Pra-
do Isn't satisfied with Just being
the creator of one rhythm. He's
working on another one, a new
one that will be slower and more
emphatic than the Mambo. It's
to be called.the Batan.
His mustache quivered in an-
ticipation, slowly and emphati-
cally. _
Interest In Pocahontas' Grave
Delays Move to Abandon Church
ORAVESEND, England. (UP.)
Every American learns at
school the story of the Indian
princess Pocahontas.
But few know that somewhere
under the paving of a quiet par-
ish church in this lower Thames
River port town she lies buried.
It was here that Pocahontas
died at the age of 22 of tuber-
culosis as she was preparing to
return to her native Virginia for-
ests, homesick for the wilderness
after strange civilized life.
But she was no. longer outward-
ly the simple Indian girl, favor-
ite daughter of the powerful
chief Powhatan, who prevented
the braves from beating out the
brains of English explorer Cap-
tain John Smith.
She was baptized by English
missionaries and given the name
Rebecca. In 1814 she married
John Rolfe, an English squire
who had gone to Virginia, and
returned home with him. In En-
gland she was dressed In fine
clothes and was received at the
court of King James 1.
Today Interest in Pocahontas
has revived at Oravesend because
the parish has decided to aban-
don the church, St. George's, and
possibly even pull It down. The
church, they say, has been iso-
lated from its congregation by
Gravesend's industrial develop-
ment and the relocation of re-
sidential districts.
"If it hadnt been for Poca-
hontas this church would have
been torn down long ago," par-
ishioners say.
St. George's was built in the
18th century to replace an earlier
church which burned down,
that's why no one knows the
exact spot where the Princess is
burled, but the original parish
register clearly records her buri-
al In 1617. A brown brick build-
ing set in a shady graveyard,
the church tranquilly surveys
ship traffic to and from the port
of London.
A movement has been launched
to preserve St. George's as a
"chapel of unity" for all deno-
minations. The rector, the Rev.
(AMIS BUCHANAN A CO. LTD.. GLASGOW, SCOTLAND
WANTED!
A HUSBAND
Distributors: AtstNClAb W. H uOfcL, S.A.
No. 14 Central Ave.-----Tel. 2-2766
Richard Daunton-Fear, is going
to the United 8tates soon to de-
termine how strong American
interest is in the project.
American tourists in England
have often made, the trip to
Oravesend to visit the church.
In 1914 the Virginia chapter of
Colonial Dames of America pre-
sented a pair of stained glass
windows to the church hi me-
mory of Pocahontas. A memorial
tablet in the chancel saya* "Gen-
tle and humane, she was the
friend of the earliest struggling
English colonists whom she nobly
rescued, protected and helped."
mm mm
Dainty (TRVF.X $40.50
Modern beauty for dainty
wrist. Deptodsbl. 17 jow.1
Orueo-Praciaioa imnwn
TsVMS Main
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
137 Central Ave. 1IT
New
Furniture
Chow benches Bars
Nests of tables Screens
Desks *itb Matching Chair
Modern and Coiventional Camphor Chests
PANAMA
MOTTA'S
COLON





PAOF FOUR
THE SrNDAT AMERICAN
TJNDAY SEPTEMBER St. 1W1
// You Take Emergency Job
You Can Still Be Homemaker
The women who take Jobs in
offices during the emergency,
are numerous. Many of them
continue to serve as chief
homemakers in their family
fcircles. i
' This new double life can be
an interesting experience for
you if you remember not *to
take it "on the double." By
putting organization Into your,
"fiouble life, you'll be able to
'walk, not run. to your job each
'tfay. I
-- Begin by getting a pencil and
'.'Dad and sitting down with thai
family to make up a schedule
"to be hung in the- kitchen. Be
realistic about the strains of
your new life. Jot down your,
"hours of departure and arrival.'
"the urgent and ever present.
chores of shopping for food. I
*" cooking, housecleaning, wash-
lng and ironing.
*' When the members of your,
familv see these tasks listed.;
theyl be more willing to help. |
Scatter your praise generously,
and hold back on criticism as,
"the new plan gets under way.
A suggested checklist for your
double Ufe might include start-
ing your day with a warm
shower that will freshen you
and wake you slowly. Make
light, cheerful small talk at the
breakfast table, avoiding topics
that might cause friction.
If It's office work you're do-
ing, don't wear out old party
frocks on your Job, unless you'-
ve remodeled them so they're
suitable. Keep your lingerie
spotless by aubsing It every
night.
Be sure that you get plenty
of high-energy foods In your
diet and that you keep a heal-
thy sleeping schedule. If you
stay up late one night, go to
bed early the next.
Be honest with yourself a-
bout knowing you've got far
less time. Set aside one evening
each week for apot mending.
light Ironing and a check of
the larder. Then pop Into the
tub for a long, soapy bath and
get to bed early with your
favorite reading.


is w,
omen s
WorU



xloiteri J-ive jreitive ~^?ir
^martJ4ead Wear C^hanonfor J-emininity

RUTH MILLETT Says .
SEVERAL current magazines
have articles on the "Don Juan"
.type of husband. They seem to
be trying to get across the idea
to women that if your husband
Is a Don Jun he is a sick man"
probably suffering from some
rind of mother complex.
Well, what if he Is? Sick or
well, he's a woman-chaser and
Us wife Is m a tough spot.
What women married to such
men want to know is not what
makes them what they are. but
what they, the wives, ought to
io about the situation.
Actually there are only two
jen3ible things the woman who
marries a man with wandering
ayes and straying feet can do.
She can give him up as hope-
lasswhich he actually Isand
let him go his way while she tries
to make a new life for herself.
Or she can. if it U important
to hold the family together for
the sake of the children, take the
tough, realistic attitude that she
is married, to a woman-chaser,
and will probably never be able
to change him. The important
thing, then, is not to let his
weakness ruin her life.
It will if ahe tries to kid her-
self into thinking that he really
loves her and Is Just the victim
of predatory women. Or If she
thinks when one affair Is fin-
ished that it will be the last. Or
If she thinks that if she keeps
a close eye on him he won't have
a chance to chase other women.
Any of those attitudes will like-
ly lead her to such bitter un-
happiness that she will be the
one who changes.
Either leave him or live with
him without emotional depen-
dency those are the only two
sensible choices the wife actual-
ly has.
This young woman, who accents the smooth,
sleek look of her daytime bnn with a tailored
chignon hat (above), softens her coiffure (or
evening wear with floral hair accessories. Sweet-
heart roses (upper renter; give, a delicate look
fa-nra-ala-bt hrairl
.. achieves an Oriental affect with two short
I sprays of lilac wired fan-fashion to chignon pins
M (lower center); and cots all out for glamor with
- great clusters of violets over each ear (above).
Chignon cover of coarse-mesh net may be wont
in combination with flowers or alone. _
FOOD NEWS
A weeWy sahiw of i
Hfced a Member of Your Family Most Be Fed very bland and
simple looda. don't plan one meal for him, another for the family.
It makes him feel set apart and very much "put of thinga" to be
allowed only certain foods, while others may have what they like.
Build your menu around is needs; it's lew work for youand
allows plenty of variety for the rest of the family, if you dress up
the basic dishes.
Custard is an excellent example of this. If you've thought of
custard as a dull, unexciting dessert, you may be quite surprised
how'tempting this recipe makes it. Although custard is bland
and nourishing (and not to be scorned for those reasons, either),
It can be glamorous too. With a rich maple sauce cascading
around it, a sprinkling of pecans across the top. custard becomes
a flavorful, exciting dish. In this recipe, the fine maple flavor
of Log Cabin Syrup adds richness and zest; always a treasured
atand-by for hot cakes and waffles, Log Cabin is a perfect foil for
#custard too.
GOLDEN RIVER CUSTARD
3 eggs or 6 egg yolks, slightly beaten
3 tablespoons sugar
U teaspoon salt
1 teaspoon vanilla
2 '4 cups milk, scalded
S tablespoons Log Cabin Syrup

Combine eggs, sugar, salt, and vanilla. Add milk gradually, stirring
vigorously. Place 1 tablespoon syrup in bottom of each of 6 cus-
tard cups. Fill cups carefully with custard mixture, pouring slowly
against spoon held over syrup to avoid mixing custard with
syrup. Place the custard cups in pan of hot water and bake In
moderate oven (3751? F). 20 minutes, or until set. Chill. Loosen
edges with sharp knife and unmold on serving dishes. (Custard
should hold its shape, while syrup spreads over and around lt.i
Sprinkle tops with finely chopped pecans, if desired. Makes
6 servings.
BY ALICIA HART,
NBA SUM Writer
Many women have adopted
chignons for daytime wear be-
cause they like the smartly-
tailored look and ease of ar-
rangement offered by buns and
braids. On dress-up occasions,
however, they often find these
sleek coiffures a bit severe.
One way to soften the lines of
your locks without changing
your basic hair-do is the addition
of floral hair accessories. Bun-
ches or sprays of blossoms, real
or artificial., may be used to
transform your simple work-a-
day coiffure Into ano Df dramatic
glamor or soft femininity.
Mr. Victor. New York hair styl-
ist, suggests you begin by brush-
ing you hair back from your fore-
head and cheeks until It's smooth
and gleaming, each strand in its
own place. Avoid leaving strays
and straggles. A shining, unmus-
sed background will show your
flowers to best advantage.
A style reminiscent of the days
of hoopsklrts and lace mitts can
be achieved with a spray of tiay
sweetheart roses curled around a
figure-eight chignon. A delicate
gown or blouse and dainty Jewel-
ry further enhance the porce-
lain-pretiiness of this hair style.
For a touch of the exotic, try
making chignon pins from short,
stiff sprays of lilac. These should
be fastened fan-fashion to hair-
pins which can be secured in your
chignon.
Violets abandon their shy and
shrinking role and become bold-
ly dramatic when you fasten a
great bunch of them over each
ear.
Their lustrous leaves comple-
ment the sleekness of your hair.
For a finlshingtouch, add a chig-
non cover of coarse-mesh net,
which you can make yourself
from a length of veiling.
Popples or other large flowers
are equally effective when used
in this manner.
For daytime wear, when your
hair is simply arranged and un-
adorned, a chignon hat is your
best bet for setting off the beau-
ty of your braids and buns. Mil-
liners are offering this season a
variety of styles created especial-
ly for this purpose. .
JLui P4
Hl
Do Your Youngsters Beg for
Coffee at the breakfast table?
And have you refused to Rive
it to them? You probably know
that the caffeln in coffee some-
times causes temporary effects
aucn as nervousness or sleep-
lessness so you're wise to
choose a beverage for children
that Is thoroughly whoi some.
Doctors say that a hot beverage
at mealtime is actually an aid
to digestion, and Ideally this
beverage contains milk. So if
you'd like to solve the problem
of coffee-for-the-grownups-on-
ly. why don't you get Instant
Postum. the cereal beverage
that looks like coffee, yet is ac-
tually good for children? In-
stant Postum is made from
roasted wheat and bran: com-
blred with nourishing milk, it
offers important vitamins and
prcein. Yet because it's hot
and brown like coffee, it seems
a vcrv adult beverage indeed, to
the youngsters. Takes only a
miiute to prepare: just pour
bo'lng water over a teaspoonful
an 1 stir.
, Unexpected Company needn't
throw your dinner plans into a
panic, if you have a pound of
chopped beef and a box of
Grape-Nuts Flakes on hand. You
can serve a platter of pan-fried
patties that will be fabulously
good to eat. Just mix the beef
(1 pound> with 2 cups of Grape-
Nuts Flakos. 2 teaspoons salt,
V, cup of milk, and a dash of
pepper. Shape in 3-inch patties,
and pan-fry them or broil them,
as you prefer. This trick yields
13 delicious patties. Your guests
and family will be delighted
Wltn the flavor that Grape-Nuts
Flrkes add to the chopped beef,
as well as the crlspness it gives
them. Post's Grape-Nuts Flakes
' tna.ee wonderful muffins, too.
Fer A Creamy, Delectable Dessert,
try Jell-O Tapioca Puddings.
These newest members of the
famous Jell-0 family are Irre-
sistibly good to eat. You'll be
'smart to buy both the Orange
, Coconut andthe Chocolate flav-
ors (there's Vanilla, too) because
it's practically impossible to
choose between them ... they're
that luscious. Not onjy marvel-
ous flavor, but softer than vel-
vet texture makes these new
puddings a treat for your whole
family. Baby can eat them, too,
if he's big enough for solid food.
11 fact, Jell-O Tapioca Puddings
are quite the thing for children's
parlies these days. Colorful, tas-
ty, and easy to dress up with
fruits, whipped cream or snowy
coconut. Even better than Ice
cream! For a nice, exciting
change in your dessert menu,
try Jell-O Tapioca Puddings in
one of their three rich flavors.
"Cake Tour of the U.S.A." is a
30-page collection of famous
cake recipes, gathered from all
corners of the country. Its edit-
ors were determined to scour the
land for top-notch favorites, test
them all and then pare the list
down to a minimum. They kept
only the cream of the crop!
You'll see them in the color pic-
tures beside the recipes. If you'd
like to have a copy of "Cake
Tour of the U.S.A." so you can
i make some of these beauties for
your own family, send 15c. In
: stamps or coin with the coupon
' below.
Frances Barton
Box 193
Panam, R. de P.
Enclosed is 15c. in stamps or
coin. Please send me a copy
of "Cake Tour of the U.8.A."
Name ......................
Address ..............
5U 2t -
A |fi
.&
JiADiilar vSatkina ^>vdli of Veratiie Kayon
To suit any eeeasion, this yean g
woman has a perfume ward-
robe of toar scents.
It's small wonder that wo-
men are hesitant in choosing
a perfume- They linger over the.
perfume counter, tempted by
bottles, beguiled by various
scents, enchanted by the pros-
pect of what a particular per-
fume may do for them. More
often than they should, they
walk out of a store with a per-
fume that's all wrong.
Women who adhere to the
practice of buying only a good
perfume are on the right track.
But even the makers of the
finest perfumes are quick to
say that a scent that will do a |
great deal for one woman is
absolutely wrong for another.
How is a woman to find her
perfume without making end-
less costly mistakes?
The perfume that smells
ood when It's sprayed from
the front of a department store
as a form of advertising might
not be so enticing on you. Sim-
ilarly, the perfume your best
friend has worn for years and
which you like on her might
be very wrong for you.
One famous French house has
come up with a possible solu-
tion to the dilemma in a quar-
tet of scents, one sophisticat-
ed, one alluring, one exotic, one
fresh and tangy. From these,
you can pick your perfume. Or
you can vary your perfume
with the occasion and with
your costume.
LIVING is more fun with music and a Wurlltzer Piano in the
home gives a lifetime of Incomparable musical Joy to, all the
family... makes the enjoyment of family gatherings lire.on in
memories. At RADIO CENTER In Colon you may select your
piano without a worry about the budget their budget payment
plan makes your purchase an easy one.
t?feT^
Yours tor musical joy!
HERE, too, you will find the
. V M tri o matic record
changers. Designed to modern-
ize your radio-phonograph com-
bination. These v-M units can
be easily installed play all
records, all sizes, all speeds
and shuts off automatically
after the last record Is played I
/
Admiral... at your service:
A good refrigerator can make
every day menu planning a
Joyl We suggest you see the
brand new Admiral Refrigerator
now on display at CASA SPAR-
TON. Unmatched in beauty, de-
pendability and exclusive fea-*
tures has full-wdith freezer,
scientifically spaced shelves. .
even In the door... to hold more
food, cold,} from top to bottom,
all- the way to the floor but
see It yourself... the address is
321 Central Avenue. Admirals
are available in all sises... to
suit the needs of your family...
and budget!
But Mom... It's linoleum!
MERE'S a rare opportunity to
cover your floors with lux-
urious beauty at a low cost! EL
DIABLO furniture atore IS
Central Avenue offers a 10-
week Linoleum club plan. Choose
from gay florals and pleasing
geometric patterns... in.smart-
est decorator colors... pay from
80c to $1.80 weekly... and you'll
soon be the proud owner of
floor covering that's easy to
care for... easy and quick to
clean!
il*,;.
Bright ideas!
LIKE flowers for Mom... and
as fresh and appealing... are
the lovely pastel- porcelain cof-
fee and tea sets the clever
polka-dot demi-tasse sets, un-
packed at Motta's this week.
These "extras" can brighten ev-
ery day dining... lend lilt to
any occasion!
Toss a pinch of salt into your
starch when you're making it up
for washday. You'll ffbd you
have an easier time when Ironing
time comes.
These bathing salts prove the versatility of rayen. Tubular elastlcised Jersey suit (left) Is one yen
ran make yoaraolf from a length of the fabric. Add tights in matching color. Fake far in leopard
design (center Inset) makes suit with elastlcised back. Two-piece bathing salt (right) is fake calf,
with elastlcised rayon at sides and back.
NEW YORK (NEA) A
bathing suit need not lways be
what It slams. A suit made of
rayn for example, might appear
to be leopard or calfskin.
The versatility of rayon is one
of its attractive characteristics.
In many of the new bathing suit
designs, suits made entirely of
rayon appear to be done in.two
fabrics.
Fske calfskin, for one, is used
rayon in a two-piece suit. The
in combination with elastlclzed
front, the elastlclzed rayon at
sides and back. This suit has a
strapless top for sunning.
Again, the fake fur In comb-
ination with elastlclzed fabric
turns up In a one-piece suit with
leopard fabric front. The back is
In black elastlclzed rayon. A
halter neck and shirred bra top
make for maximum figure flat-
terry.
A length of fabric, if it's elas-
tlclzed rayon Jersey, can be turn-
ed Into a tubular bathing suit In

calfskin fabric Is used at the a twinkling. A metallic stripe wo-
Helpful Hints
Add to your cleaning equip-
ment, to be carried from room to
room as you do your house, a
paper grocerv bag. You'll find It
handy for collecting used tissues,
hair from .brushes and other
trash. It can be discarded when
your cleaning is over, without
the muss of emptying a waste-
basket from each room.
-bainly Jjtilintj
aw t
Today's woman. Intent upon
protecting her daintiness this
summer, will find a large se-
lection of deodorants an antl-
persplrants from which to pick.
Liquids, solids, creamsall arc
yours for the choosing.
Powder deodorants are avail-
able, too, for those who aim
at tip-to-toe freshness rather
than spot-control. One firm of-
fers a protective talc in a frag-
rance as fresh as April show-
ers.
One Important virtue of this
powder, they claim, is its sooth-
ing quality. Silky in texture, it
can be applied immediately
after shaving or using a depi-
latory. Since this product con-
tains no powerful astringent.
It Is non-lrritatlng to normal
skin as well as non-damaging
to fabrics, according to its
makers.
For long-lasting protection,
dust this powder on freely af-
ter your bath, remembering to
give special attention to such
danger spot as your under-
arms., the area between your
shoulder blades, and your be-
tween-toes crevices.
ven into black and pastel colors
makes handsome fabric and.
therefore, a handsome suit. Add
black tights and the suit's ready.
News. for your
BEAVTY BVDGETt
COLD WAVE
Special 7 50
Imisint new lumnwr
h.ir-do... ligh and
airy m braaaa...
t luch a Mw. low prlctl
Make your 7.4 m
APPOINTMENT >***'
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
Old Aneon Theatre Bldg.
Initial
m on very pioc* of
Ol4/nat)l/ silvwrwartl
Smywsettf
4TlASP00NS^r^
KillOOG'S VARIETY PACK A Of
Mol WKh *~~y- fat tM*- ifc
wmtnaj BfliU esrrfc 4 mm **
ibia kxrahr Ubk eBvw. If srtnsJMfr
atylad OUOmHiy rimtmmmimtm
by Wa.notmStm. C, (*. Cay.
Smi iosVfct thl WMOfdfaHfy *
With'
kah'. vamtv eaotAaeojiiirwM
cfcsk er wn <***> I ***-
Knjoy 'at aBjrtfca*!
COIN
WYA
BICE
SMU
couM'S. em a*.
Mtunvm. ttmuTKH
W..........-SU mu'
*M *m m '
mt tum-. vArrr
rACCAOt M'M
anM....trMa..~
TU alfar gaad assy ,
AniMitniiiuiJiMiTi
J


SUNDAY, SETTEMBER M, 1M1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
'
fagi mn
f^acific ^>ociet
9
L 17, tLAm DJ. &IU 3521
FABEWEIX LUNCHEON HONORS
bTaw) mm. BORE* T. TOONE
Mr. and Mn. Robert T. Tema
near tature to make their heme
wh are retiring in Um
in Tesas, were honored
jeaterax at a luncheon given by a group of their Wends.
Men than fsrtr sweets sttsndad iba luncheon wfcfclt wm
held in the mk fining room of Ik* Tivoll Hotel.
Mr. Bubert Turbyflll, u\u Dor-
ttandlng were Mr. and Mr.
in Blssell, Mr*. Lesta Dan-
,laiDorotlv JUrmer, M
Mr and Mr. Paul Jmon. Mr.
Barbara Jrown, Mr and Mr.
Wa-ter ReU. Mr. Marybelje
Kicks, Mr. Hsi ret Gorman, Mr.
UUM Ryan, Mr Uah oreene.
JgKUdm, mT4 .
Uw Zsnt, Ml CWl "Off"
Mr. Cltra Neville, Mrs. Dore
ffimfln; M"a. Marie Van OT
Mr. Columbia Relmann Mrs.
lift Bailey, Mr. Charlo Wood
M. Varna Miller, Mril Marlon
Wall, MU* Alia Cande, Mr.
Lii Du|n, MT, Maud Cltach-
ari, M. AnnU Calvit, Mrs. Cell
oVrrleVMr.m Mr. Uyy. Mr
Nlly Teewlnkle and Mr. EH
Lomorola.
tat Night to be H.ld /or
Army-Navy
othy Moody and Mis Katherlns
Jeaiup.
Army-Navy Club Members
lieutenant C. L. Mow, U.S.A.,
manager of the Army -Navy club,
announcea.StaiNlght (orMon-
day at 7:00 p.m. This affair Is for
members only.
Cocktail Tarty Given By
V&S <"
5:JO to 7:0 p.m., on Saturday at
the 1Kb Naval Ertetrfct 1Um-
tlon. Mrs. Cornly ha recently re-
turned to the isthmus by plane
from a fouT'inonth visit In the
United State and Canada.
Miss Barbara Klefer Visits
Parents In California
MUs Barbara Klefer, formerly
of Gamboa ana Ounindu, is vis-
iting her parent, Mr. and Mrs.
Clarence E. Klefer of Torrance,
r* U f nton 1ft
MUs Klefer recently completed
a four-year tcur of duty with the
U. 8. Occupation Forces In Jap-
an. After a three-motp vacation
In the United State tie will tra-
vel by air from New York to visit
in London, Parla and Rome be-
fore beginning her new assign-
ment w October as personnel
technician with the Joint TJ.8.
Military Air Group In Athens,
Greece.
After graduating from the
Balboa High School in June of
1941 Mis Klefer was employed
by the Department Engineer In
Coroaal. Prior to her departure
for the Orient in 1M he was
employed as secreter* in the of-
fice of the Commanding General.
Caribbean Defense Command In
Quarry Height.
Mr. Peterson To Make
CMTaaa^,eteron jon of Mr.
and Ml. H. J. Peter* of Bal-
boa, sailed Friday on the S. S.
Cristobal for New York He plans
to make a cross-country tour be-
iweireturaing to the lathmu
early b\JXcenibef ,-,
Visitors From Virginia, *
Mr. Harold Rose, daughter of
MT and Mrs. L. W. Hearne of
Balboa, recently armed from
Buearoe Beach, Virginia.with
he?two malisons. She will visit
her parents for a few weeks be-
fore joining her husband in Cali-
fornia where they plan to make
their new home.
Mrs. Esser and Mrs. Hackett
art co-Hostesses at Tea
Mr. 8. B. Baser and Mrs. Rog-
er Hackett entertained with a
tea for on* hundred guest in the
Fern Room of the Hotel Tlvoll
yesterday from 4:00 to 6:00 p.m.
They were assisted by Mrs.
Lawrence Johnson, Mn, Roger
Colllnge, Mrs. George Lee, Mrs.
E. W, Hatchett, Mr. Fred SU1,
YbhIcm Preacher
;PlW In Wheat
If LANCASTER, N. H. (U-P^) -
|) ThU Coos County town, no* an
Important trading center, onee
was noted a a wheat-growing
lo'important wa *rteat ln'th
townVHfe that *ren the preach-
lers were paid In that fashion
five bushels being tha priat for
, a day' pulpit work. Thl jn-
' rluded two sermons of almost In-
terminable length.
Animal Artists Grab
Scenes from Harried
Hollywood Topliners
By BEN COOK
United Press Staff
Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD the poor film folk didn't have
enough to worry about what
with Income taxes overdue and
the cost of caviar soaring -
long come an army of cats, dogs,
monkey and mule to give them
professional competition.
Animal artlsu nave become big
box office and four-footed stars
are giving tholr two-footed col-
league a spirited run for their
money.
. Xt'a a sorry plight for an actor
schooled at Exeter to see his
name In lights beside that of a
chimpanzee, yet Lex Barker has
shared billing with Cheta, Hol-
lywood's ablest simian star, ever
since he agreed to play Tarzan
In Sol Leaser's Jungle aeries.
Furthermore. Cheta earns up-
ward of $10,000 a year and his
living expense are SO low that
be comes out way ahead of Bark-
er every pay day. All Cheta needs
for a happy life are a cage, a few
bananas and a couple of quarts
of milk at meal time, and a pair
of orange overalls for dress wear.
Then there Is Francis, Univer-
sal-International's talking mule.
Francis outshone everyone else
in the comedy bearing hi name
and he was voted the top animal
actor of 1950 In the recent "Pat-
sy" derby.
Lassie, collie tar of screen and
radio,, has held onto his contract
at M-G-M since 1945far longer
than most! of blsj human col-
leagues. The average contract
tenure for twe-legged screen
star U five years.
A talent hunt comparable to
the Scarlet O'Hsra search for
"Gone With tha wind" was con-
cluded recently' when Orangey
Murray was signed for the title
role of "Rhubarb" in the Para-
mount comedy. Orangey 1 a bat-
tered torn cat, but his starting
aereen P8 U enoagh. to provide
him and hi owner with a San
Fernando valley canary ranch.
Curly Twlford makea special-
ty of supplying unusual crea-
tures for film assignments. His
busiest "pupil" is Jim the Raven.
Curly U currently managing an
oriole, an owl. a red fox and a
skunk for various stints at RKO
Radio. He also ha Irmatrude. a
chicken with brain, and Baldo,
an American eagle.
The entertainment will include
tames, moving pictures and raf
les. Delicious bleak dinners "on
the house,'
served.
and beer will
Shews Return FreenJarope
Mr. and Mr. J. W.jBhaw of
Panama City returned Thursday,
on the Anna Mark, from a foyr-
montli business and pleasure trip
which took them through Eng-
land, Belgium, Denmark, Nor-
way, Sweden and Oermany.
Camera Club Meets In
Diablo Clubhouse
The Diablo Camera Club met
Thursday evening In the Diablo
Clubhouse. The speaker of the
evening wa Mrs. jeune Wussow
of Fort Clayton who addressed
the group of "Composition"
Scribner-Akin Cocktail Party
Held Saturday evening
Mr. and Mr. Jack Scribner and
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Akin en-
tertained ninety guest Jointly
Saturday evening at 6; SO with a
cocktail party at the Scribners'
residence on Panilla Road.
Guests At Hotel El Panama
Mr. Manuel Q. Garcia, Execu-
tive Vlce-Preslf'ient of the Dan
River international Corporation
of New York, arrived On the Isth-
mus by plan Thursday after-
noon ana U a guest at Hotel El
Panam.
Mr. Edward D. Stone, the ar-
chitect for Hotel El Panam, left
the hotel Saturday night to re-
turn to hU home In New York.
Farewell Partis
For Mrs. Schlffler
Mrs, John Sawyer entertained
Wednesday with a dessert bridge
at the Fort Koobe Officers' Club
in honor of Mr. Edward J. Schlf-
fler, who U returning to the
United States on October and.
Mrs. Schlffler wa presented with
a linen bridge set at thU time.
Quests Included Mr. Bd WeUe,
Mrs. Douglas Graham, Mrs. W.
F. Ruby, Mr. Lson Blanlcenburg.
Mr. John NUhoff, Mrs. Henry
Partee, Mrs. Douglas Schwartz,
Mrs. J. W. Loach, Mr. Henry O.
Richards, and Mrs. Robert Solo-
mon, y.
Prizes were won by Mr. Parks,
Mrs. Schlffler and Mrs. W, F.
Ruby.
Don't Scare That Snake! _JtLtk Sooty
u
(Book (Brttf,
By UNITED PRESS
Man has long been familiar
with war on the ground and on
the sea. but the strange and ex-
hilarating kind of Individual
combat that Is carried on In the
ah* In these modem times is
known through personal exper-
ience by comparatively few men.
The story of that kind of war-
fare over Great Britain and Eu-
rope during World War II Is told
excitingly and wondrdusly In
The Big; Show by Pierre Closter-
mann (Random House).
Clostfrniann. born in AUace
and educated In Tari, wa only
17 when he obtained hU pilot's
license. In 1041 he joined the
Free French Forces a a fighter
pilot, and he served with Spit-
fire and Tempest Squadrons, fry-
ing no lew than 420 operational
sorties. He was credited with the
destruction of M enemy planes
and many more "probables."
' There is hardly a- page in hU
book that Is not packed with ac-
tiongction that U common-
place with such men and is be-
yond the comprehension of mere
groundlings. A sample sentence
in an account of an aerial dog-
fl ht: "Half knocked out, he had
instinctively pulled the stick
bask and opened the throttle,
and had woken up at J6,000 feet,
absolutely alone In the sky."...
Mrs. Douglas Graham and Mrs.
Alfred Cherry honored Mrs.
Schlffler at a coffee recently and
presented her with an orchid
corsage.
An interesting book of recollec-
tions about life on an Arlsona
ranch before and during World
War I has been written by Mar-
guerite Wallace Kennedy. My
Home On The Range (Little,
Brown). Many of the incidenu
relate to the probUm confronted
by Mrs.- Wallace when as a bride
J u'. a year out of college she wa*
plunked down on the MK cattle
ranch with the responsibility of
cooking for 30 or so cow-hands...
uncint
Ballroom )
For School Children
(th to 12th grad)
COTILLION ,
CLASS
REGISTRATION
NOW
OPEN
Tal. Panam 3-1M
from ml,
for inforsaatisn.
LLONA SEARS STUDIO
PANAMA HOTEL
Let SI Panamas
expert solve your
entertaining problems,
do the work
wh'ther for
private parties.
tea, clubs
arramblad Livea
Twenty-stx-yeer-old WUllkm
styron has* just had his first
novel published, It Is Lie Down in
Darkness (Bobbs-Merril), the
somber tale of the LoftU family:
Milton, his wife Helen, their
beautiful daughter Peyton, and
their crippled daughter Maudie.
Each U struggling to attain hU
own Ideal of happiness and Is
being frustrated by the other*,
unintentionally but nevertheless
effectively. Complicated by sev-
eral neuroses including alcohol-
Ism, these afflicted characters
pose a tragic situation that only
a brave author would attempt to
depict. Young Styron has acquit-
ted himself nobly in turning Out
a convincing novel that would
do credit to a Thomas Wolfe..,
DAYTON. O., Sept, 22. (TJ.P->
- Snakes do not milk cow, roll
In hoops, hypnotise bird, op
have poisonous breath.
These are myths about snakes
that the Dayton Society of Her-
petology Is trying to dispel, along
with fear for snakes. Through
the centuries a maw of myth and
superstition surrounding snakes
has been developed. But fear of
serpents is the most deplorable
attitude of all the misconcep-
tions people have of snakes, ac-
cording to the Dayton hetpeto-
logUt.
The fear of snake, according
to snake-scientists, is not In-
stinctive. A baby will fondle a
garter snake Just as readily as it
will a cute puppy. But a fright-
ened mother, rushing to rescue
her child from the nrrales gart-
er snake, can cause a life-time
fear of all snakes.
The herpetologist has conquer-
ed his fear of reptiles and hand-
les them nonchalantly. But even
the expert herpetologist never
handle* a poisonous snake
needlessly.
Fear and snakes is a two-way
proposition, the Dayton snake
fanciers say. Just as most people
fear snakes, the serpents them-
selves don't care to have anything
to do with people. Snakes will do
their best to avoid meeting peo-
ple. When they strike, it Is In
self defense.
Poisonous snakes are the ones
that must be recognised. The
Dayton snake organization says
there are but two poisonous
varieties in Ohio the rattle-
snake and the copperhead. Nei-
ther is too common, but they are
still found in damp places in the
state.
Snakes love damp, decaying
piles of wood, sawdust left by
woodsmen, plies of rocks and de-
serted barns, If you wlah to avoid
snakes don't pull up loose boards,
rocks or logs around damp places.
You might surprise a snake and
he has the advantage when it
comes to surprise.

Sox 195, (lu* DJtpLon, (ml** 378
MIS ALBA IBAftEZ BECOMES BRIDE
OF MR. JOHN ARTHUR SALTERIO
In a nuptial mass at the Cathedral of the immaculate
Conception In Colon, Miss'Alba R. Ibaftet, daughter of Dr.
and Mrs. Hernando Ibaez, of Colon, became the bride of Mr.
John Arthur Salterio, son of Mrs. Thomas A. Salterio and the
late Mr. Salterio, of Cable Heights.
Father Aareliano Dies performed the doable ring cere-
mony at 7:3 a.m. yesterday, in the presence of a large
gathering of friends and relatives.
Regal lilies, with ferns' and
&./ &//,
en
Thomas Mann ha taken an
ancient legend concerning the
birth of Pope Gregory and woven
it into a novel rich and colorful
as a medieval tapestry. The story
is The Hslv Sinner (Knopf) and
is related by the monk Clemens
In whose humble person U em-
| bodied the spirit of story-telling.
It concerns the beautiful twin
children of the Duke and
Duchess of Flaundres and Artoys.
Their first sinprideleads to
another infinitely worse, for
which terrible penance U exact-
ed from them and eventually
from their offspring. The author
brings bis Immense learning and
tale-weaving gifts to bear on this
witty fable of ln, repentance
and divine forgiveness.
(Compiled by Publisher's
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CADJE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
FROM HERE TO ETERNITY
James Jones.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarra't.
RETURN TO PARADISE
James A. Michener.
THE IRON MISTRESS
Paul I. Wellman.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
J. D. Salinger.
THE TROUBLED AIR
Irwin Shaw.
NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
RON-TIKI
Thor Heyerdahl.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jaek Lett and Lee Mortimer.
A SOLDIER'S STORY
Omar N. Bradley.
A KINO'S STORY
Duke of Windsor.
CRIME IN AMERICA
Estes Kefauver.
BOSTON (UP)Evicted from
their home, Mr. and Mrs. Frede-
rick Oeorge hung three "apart-
ment wanted" signs on their au-
tomobile god went house-hunt-
ing.
palms, were used to deck the al-
tar and chancel of the Cathedral.
Mrs. Angela de Castillo played
the traditional wedding march-
es and accompanied Mrs. Ligia de
Pretto, who sang Shubert's "Ave
Maria."
The bride entered upon the
arm of her father, by whom she
was given In marriage. She was
lovely ln her wedding gown of
white lace and net. The lace bod-
ice had a high, rounded neokline
and long fitted sleeves with flat-
tering points over the hands. -?V
ny self-covered buttons were the
only trim. The very full skirt of
net extended to form a slight
train. The shoulder-length veil
of illusion fell from a coronet of
lace and orange blossoms. She
carried a cascade bouquet of or-
chids. The bride's only ornament
was an heirloom platinum and
diamond cross, tne gift of her
mother.
MUs Etivia Ibaez. attended
her cousin. She wore a ballerina
length dress of aqua nylon or-
ganza, made with a strapless bod-
ice and full skirt. With It she
wore a matching bolero and a
Juliette cap of the same material.
Her flowers were a bouquet of
hortensia.
Miss Haydee Helena Mata was
also a bride's maid, she wore co-
ral net made with an uneven
hemline and also having a,strap-
less bodice and bolero of the ma-
terial. Her Juliette cap was of
the same material as the dress,
and she carried a cascade bou-
quet of yellow gladioli.
The HtUe flower girls -were
Quebeve Rosario Arlas and Ros-
ita Arias. They wore short white
organdy dresses and carried bas-
kets of flower petals.
The coins were carried by V-
sente Rosanla. Jr., and the rings
by Eloy Alfafo. Jr.
Mr. Dean Dobson was best
man and Mr. William Beetle was
a groomsman.
The sponsor for the ceremony
were the parents of the bride and
room with Mr. James Salterio.
Mr. and Mrs. Colon Eloy Al faro,
Mrs. Raul Ibaez. Mr. Hernando
Santacoloma, Mr. and Mr. Mai
Dodson, Mr. and Mrs. Lorenclo
Barraza and Mr. and Mrs. Joseph
Salterio.
A wedding breakfast for three
hundred guests was held at the
Strangers Club following the ce-
remony. The mother of the bride
chose for the occasion an after-
noon gown of pink crepe and lact
with which she-used white acces-
sories. Her flowers were an orchid
corsage. Mrs. Salterio, mo'her
of the groom, wore a black lace
and crepe afternoon dress wlt'.i
black accessories and an orchid
corsage.
White carnation* were used on
the bride's table, which wa cen-
tered with a threi-tlered. fruit
cake, beautifully decorated with
white frosting and topped win a
tower within which hung a wed-
ding bell.
Later ln the day the bride and
groom left for a short honey-
moon to be spent at Taboga. The
bride wore a light blue suit with
white accessories and an orchid
corsage.
Upon their t^hfa they will re-
side at Cable Heights.
Mrs. Salterio Is a graduate of
St. Mary's Academy In the class
of '50. She has been employed by
the All-America Cable Co. in
Balboa.
Mr. Salterio graduated from
Balboa High School and St. Mi-
chael's College in Montreal. Ca-
nada. He Is the chief cable oper-
ator with All-America Cables.
president and her officers. Mrs.
Myron D. Smith. Mrs. J. C. Hip-
on. Mrs Raymond Patrick), Mrs.
Maurice Webb, Mrs. Lee Mont-
gomery and Mrs. jack Oakley
were- ln charge of the arrange-
ments for the party.
The new officers who were fet-
ed were: Mrs. David McCracken,
president; Mrs. Robert E. V\
phreys. vlce-nreldent; Mr.
eent Oberg, Secretary and
Walter Mctjriae, Treasurer.
PVn-
A formal dance followed the
dinner Those attending were
Colonel and Mrs. Henry Taylor,
Mr. and Mrs. David McCracken.
Lt. Colonel and Mrs. R. E. Hum-
phreys. Captain and Mrs. Vin-
cent Oberg nd Lt. and Mrs.
Welter McBrlde who were guests
of the club.
The following members with
their guests were: Mrs. James
r*owei, Jr.. Lt. Colonel and Mrs.
Maurice Webb, Lt. Colonel and
M:s. Fred Stelner. Lt. Colonel
Weldon Laiche and MUs Jean
Lawson. Lt. Colonel Robert
Stump, Lt. Colonel and Mrs. Lee
Montgomery, Lt. Colonel and
Mrs. M. D. Smith. Lt. Colonel
and Mrs. Gordon B. Pat ion. Ma-
jor and Mrs. J. A. Kattlines,
Major and Mrs. Byron King, Ma-
jor and Mrs. Clayton Moore, Ma-
jor and Mrs. Harry Gardner. Ma-
jor J. J. McCarthy and Mia
Hartl. Major and Mrs. J. T. Mc-
Carthy. Major and Mrs. H. W.
Hankei. Captain and Mrs. Anto-
nio Quesada. Captain and Mrs.
Jose M. Torres, captain and Mrs.
Orville Shaw, Captain and Mr.
Jack Oakley, Chaplain and Mrs.
J. E. Hermann, Captain and
Mrs. Jack Hlpeon. Captain and
Mr. Jose Nieves, Captain and
Mrs. Raymond Patricio, Captain
and Mrs. 0. HT Roberts. Captain
and Mr. Pasea] Adamo. aCptain
and Mrs. JEarl Scarborough. Mr.
and Mr. Mndez. Mr. and Mrs.
Sanchez, Mr. and Mrs. Whlt-
tlngton, Lt. and Mr*. David
Fleischer. Mr. and Mrs. Ryan.
Lt. and Mr. J. Oreer. Lt. and
Mrs. John Prehle. Mr. and Mrs.
Ramon Vale, Lt. and Mrs. Donald
Dewey, Lt. and Mr. R. D. WU-
kerson. WO. (jg) and Mrs. Carl
Cooper.
i Bi-thdav Supper Party
Mr. and Mrs C E Gautbler
ien-*na..ied with a bulfetsubper
; party at their residence at Coco
i Bolo Friday evening in honor of
Installation Dinner Dance
st Fort Gulii-k
The Fort Ouiick Ladies' Club
Installed their newly elected offi-
cers last evening at a gala dinner
and dance at the Fort Ouliek Of-
ficers Club.
A Hawaiian theme was carried
out with palms and tropical
flowers In woven palm baskets,
being used to transform the club.
The large U-shaped table held a
miniature tropical scene, com-
plete with grass hut. tiny figures
and lagoon, at the head table.
The little figure, with tropical
fruits and flowers extended the
length of the table.
Crepe paper leis were worn by : their daughter. Rexlna. on her
the members and the officers thirteenth birthday anniversary,
were leis of ginger lilies and oth- I a pink and white color scheme
er flowers. was sed In the appo'mmenU of
Mrs. H. W. Hankei, the retiring | (Continued on Page SIX)
WHEN
YOU
TRAVEL
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The figure
you've dreamed of
i yours with
maidenfirms
Allo-ette
Frankly beeutilul curvee...
superb lift... definite figure ac-
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Youll ley it' the finest flattery
your figure eyer had! In your
favorite color and fabrics.
Genuine Midenforra bras-
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Thr* >
JtoidmVim
for every type ef Igure.
ENGLISH
) FURNITURE STOKE

hang in your car
no packing .
pressing, no dirt
HERCULES TRUNK & BAG MFC.
REPAIRS INITIALS o KEYS
w Visit Our Shew Room -
Ave. J. F. de la Ossa No. 21 Tel. MM
CASU
CREDIT
and CLUB
N.G075 &OLI
PHONE &>*
rJ&tiytf
* YOU CAN'T AFFORD TO MISS
v ELKS CHARITY BALL EL PANAMA HOTEL
%
MUSIC BY GUS TRYM AND KEN DELANEY'S ORCHESTRA OF EL PANAMA
FLOOR SHOW---------------------------------- WATER SHOW
DOOR PRIZES FROM: SMOOTPAREDES ft HASM0 PANAMA RADIO CORP. CASA FASTUCH
ADMISSION $ 1.00 PER PERSON proceeds to- elks Christmas charities ADMISSION $ |00 PER PERSON
.



PAGE SIX
,
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
MM '
LffjT'pT1 &*SSiFEo 2* Mck *SUtrs
Leave your ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tirol I At*.
Phone ?-22fl
KIOSK) UE LESSEP8
Puin d*
Panam
MORRISON'S
Ms. 4 r.arth of Jnty Av*
fhonr -44I
BOTHA CARLTON
It.tSt Moleadei At*.
Phon- tttColo
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No U Was Utb treat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 17 "" Street-Panama
No. 12 17 Central AvoColon.
i?0
*


Minimum far
12 words
3* each addition!
word.
Charpenficr Concert [Senate, House To Iron Out
Usted Tomorrow, ; ;
At J.W.B. Center ^a> ^*' Issues his Week
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR
SALE: Lorge upholflereri 'O* SALE:1949 Chevrolet Coup*
louiifl*- Redwood Dutch corner
cabinet, mahooony vonityu, vin-
ous venetion blinds, while, youlh
bedroom set. Sundays 9 00 o. m
to 3 00 o m. House 128 Ridge
Rood Bolboo Heights. Phone 2-
1073
FOR SALE: Double bed mattress
spring $25 00. 32 pc Caliform*-
warc dmne.- set. $7.50. I sing1*
bed iprir.g. $7 00' 1 metol dres-
ses, plants C3I3 Coble Hgt?.
FOR SALE Set books of knowledge,
dmingroom suite, ice box. Fr-gi-
doire. 1578-A, Ciovilon Areo. Ca-
coo St. Bolboo. 2-3589.
calor black, only $400.00 dew
and drive way. Your Ford doal
r, Colpon Matan Inc. Oil Auto-
mobile row. Tal. 2-1033 2-
1036.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
IUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
FOR SALE.1948 Pontiac Convert-
ible Hydramatic. Radio. Duty paid.
Con Balboa 2-6319.
FOR SALE1947 Buick four-door
sedan. Excellent^ condition. Duty
paid Coil during office hours, Tel.
2-2644, Panama.
FOR SALE: Refrigerator Servel.
electric, any current. Condition
very good. 5513-A, Hoins St.,
Diablo.
FOR SALE:1948 Plymouth 4-door
with radio, black. Excellent me-
chanicol conditicn,' cleon. 571-A,
Curundu Hgts., phone 83-5296.
FOR SALE:Apex woshmg machine.
60 cycle. $75.00: VVh.te portable
tewing machine. $75 00. vocumm i
cleaner. Kermore with attachments;
including paint sprayer. $25-00.
Table model radio Teletone $8.00.
Sunbeam Mixmaster and Toaster. |__
S35.0O. Qtrs. 24-B.' Quorry Hgts., t0R SALE:1949 Mercury Convert-
ios SALE:1949 Buick Super, 4
door ndan. Dark blue, radio,
flood tires, new nut covert. This
cor ii steal. Only $500.00
down. Your Ford dealer. Colpan
Moten, Inc. On automobile row.
Tal. 2-1033 2-1036.
FOR SALE:G. E. woshing mochine
1950. SI00.00; Westinghouse re-j
frigerotor. oil porceloin 9 CM. ft. I
$125.00; Studio Piono. Weover. j
S350.00; Philippine Rattan card'
table end chairs; Woven fibre |
screens, lamps, girl's bicycle. I
bamboo shodes. picnic tables and i
benches, stepladder. di-.hes. other
household effects All day Sun-
doy evenings ofter 3:30 W. B. '
Shu't. 593 Mmdi St 'Gas Stotion
Rd> Tel. 2-1287. Bo'boo.
bit Ceupe, color yellow, brack
top. Whit* sid.woll tiras, alistic
eat coven, Only $550.00 down.
This I a cleon cor. Your Ford
dealer, Colpon Motora Inc. on Au-
tomobile row. Tel. 2-1033 2-
1036.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
BUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes
Panama 2-0600
I
FOR SALE: Beds, choirs, tobies, j
dressers wicker set and other fur- j
n.ture. Cristobal 3-2564.
FOR SALE: 3 speed phonograph.
radio mahogonv bookcase, desk,
coffee table, high choir with pod,
cor bed. kitchen toble and chairs
tomps. National radio model NC
46. Linoleum, ton, rocking chair.
child's toble and 2 choirs. 56-C
Coco Slito, 4th St.________
FOR SALE
Real Entatt
FOR SALE BARGAIN!
Homp. three bedrooms, double gar-
age, double livingroom. breakfast
nook and maid's quarters; with
following equipment: One 4 burn-|
er new Toppan stove, oven, broil- '
er; 9 cubic foot with 30 pounds
capacity freezer Frigidaire Refri- i
gerotdr; 30 gollon electric auto- '
matic hot water heater; Spinner j
washing mochine. AM above,
equipment less than one year old.
House situated in cool Las Cum- j
bres. Lot No. 485 3rd Street. 785 |
square meters land. All this for |
$1,500.00 ond assume notes.
House may be occupied any time
in October. Houte open for ins-
pection any doy of week. Informa-
tion phone Balboa. 3489. Also
will consider renting house en two
year or longer lease with the
obove mentioned equipment in-
stalled.
FOR SALE:1950 Plymouth. Busi-
ness Coupe with radio ond four
extra tires. $1.350.00. Call Bol-
boo. 3489. Finance Avoiloble.
1949 Packard 4-door sedan with
leotner uphoistery and radio. Four
new tires and duty, paid, $1,450.
00. Call Balboo. 3489. May be
seen at Garage SAS. Finance avail-
able.
1951 Studebaker Champion 4-door
sedan. Nylon seot covers and Ben-
dix automatic transmission. Call
Gamboa. 117. Finance available.
WANTED USED CARS
10 (eod uied con wonted as trod*
ini on New Ramblers this month.
NASH AGENCY
On* block from Tivoli crouinfl
FOR SALE:1950 Mercury 6 poi-
senjer coup*. Iiflht-gr**n. radio.
overdrive, i**tcov*n. food tira*
only $625.00 down. Mult bo seen
to appreciate. Y*ur Mercury deol-
*i Colpan Motoa Inc. on Auto
mobile Row. Tol. 2-1033 2-
1036.
FOR SALE: 1951 KAISER DE
LUXE 4 DOOR SEDAN. Hydro-
matic orive, white side woll tires,
run only 5.500 miles. Duty paid
In excellent condition. Telephone
3-1752, Panama.
E 903 more 903 more 903 more
ma e n ? figui
ii e s'
C S 1 that peak -1
for themselves .
4. t-0 Lat month THE PANAMA
en AMERICAN carried 3 24 8
classified ac a as compared
to 2345 in all other daily
papara in Panam com-
4. binad /
h c

v.
1
|
3
903 more
903 more 903 more
Cas
3
i
5
o
3
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
MISCELLANEOUS
Oa you nava o eVtakraa. areblaai?
Write Alcoholic* Aaaayaieat
Baa 2031 Aacoa. C. Z.
SUMMER SPECIAL Cold Wove. $7.50.
Why have o home permanent?
..with inadequate facilities, no
certain finished look, ond no guar-
antee when you can have o
professional one complete for only
$7.50! It will last longer...and
look better! > These can be had
Monday thru Thursdoy. Moke your
appointment eorly! 'T*l. 2-2959.
Balboo Beauty Shop. Open 9:00
a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Balboa Club-
house, upstairs.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneoeu
Sate
$250.00
Laico amere with 1.5 l*m
I instead $475.C list I
$244.50
International Jewelry
'adj. Int. Hotel
FOR SALEIndustrial electrical mo-
chine, best offer. Lo Boca, 970-
B. Mr. Blaizes.
FOR SALE:One portable typewrit-
er Underwood. $50.00. Call Cris-
tobal 3-1452.
INVEST IN REAL ESTATE. I hove
for sale two nearly new moscn-
rv two-familv apartment houses
in Tamoo's most elite section
beoutiful Davis Island. Income cf
the four units is aporox. $330
per month. Monthly chatges for
shortage oovments. insurance ond
taxes is SI 05 per month on eoch
building. Price $18.000. Ecch
with S6.000 Cash. Con be
bought separte or together. Will
eollect income ond monage for
purchojer If ;ntere Herman Kleefr:ns. R E. Sismn
wth Gee. W. Blodei. Broker. 404
F--r.kl'in Street, Tampo. 2, Flori-
da.
IMMEDIATE DELIVERY
BUICK
NEW YORK OR DETROIT
Smooth Paredes.
' Panama 2-0600
WANTED
Miscellaneouf
WANTEDBoat trailer-or trailer
suitable for converting. Muft be
reasonable. Call Navy 3770 or
Navy 3720.
WANTED:Large pedigreed Brown
male boxer to breed with pedi-
greed female Boxer of same co-
lor. Call Panama 2-1582 between
S A. M. to noon ond 2 P. M.
tc 4 P. M on week doys.
BARGAIN:HAM radio transmit-
ter one 813 final. Phone ond CW.
first $150.00 gets it. Phone 2-
0214 or 3-3374 Panama.
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottages for rent by
day. week or month between Santa
Clara and Rio Hato. Tel. 2-3142
or see care taker. -
Miguel Hive.
Phillips. Oceanside cottages, Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877, Cristobol 3-1673
Sromlich's Sonta Cloro beach-
cottages. Electric ice boxes, pas
stoves, moderate rates Phone 6-
541 of 4-567.
Williams Santo Clara Beech Cottoges.
Two bedrooms, Frigidaires, Rock-
gat ranges. Balboo 2-3050.
FOR RENT
House
FPR SALE:Recently furnished re-
sidence: livingroom, dinigroom.
office. pantry, kitchen, 3 bed-
rooms, maid's room, yord, garage
Rent $275. Tel. 3-3143.
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE;Peruvion Saddle Horse,
excellent pacer, gentle, well man-
nered. Good buy $200, with sad-
dle ond bridle. Phone office hours
Curundu 5219.
FOR SALE:Piono. $100.00. Mork
Weser-Bros. Tel. 3-3113. Address
Va Belisorio Porros No. 93.
FOR SALE:Steel office desk, 1-4"
electric drill, 2 HP 60 cycle motor.
7 1-2 HP 60 cycle. 2 HP 25-
cvcle. sheet of 3-4" plywood ex-
cellent for toy trains. 1445-A.
Balboo 2-3630.
FOR SALE:Beoutiful chalet on Vio
Porros Avenue No 81. 3 bed-
roams. 2 bothrooms. porch. Iiv-
Irg-diningroom. beoutiful garden.
950 meters of land. $10.000 cash,
balance mortage. For information
No. 115- Central Avenue. Pon-
omo, Vilanova.
CONVERTIBLES
Only Lot of Selerf Conver-
tibles at Reasonable. Com-
petitive Priors
Will finance any Non-Com. on
most of these cars.
Phone for demonstration in
Atlantic or Pacific localities.
90 Buick Super Conv. .. 1950
50 Chev. Conv......... 1675
50 Ply. Conv........... 1550
49 Lincoln Conv.
(Top 8hape) ........ 2500
49 Olds. 98 Rocket Conv. 1800
49 Merc. Conv........1625
(Also closed cars and
pick-ups)
F0TIS. LIMNI0
Panam Phones 2-1933, 2-1936
(Please leave eaessace with
Miss Bertha).
Wanted Position
Would like to place reliable, effi-
cient maid general housework, ex-
cellent laundress. Phone 4-497.
Squeaky the Duck
Has Close Squeak
BENN1NGTON. Vt. (U.P.i
"Squeaky." the educated duck,
goes back to school this fall.
slightly ruffed from a close call
i with a roasting pan.
The web-footed scholar, who
[like Marys little lamb started
attending the Cora B. Whitney
school last term, was lost, stray-
ed or stolen during the summer
vacation.
A man who said he paid two
strangers $2 for the bird re-
turned it to 9-year-old Bryan El-
well when he heard of the young-
ster's heart broken search'for his
school mate.
FOR SALE:Superior Memoriols of
Blue Granite, from $25.00 up
Phone 4-586.
FOR SALE:$475.00. Baby-Grond
piano. Excellent condition. 3rd. of
November St. House 5. downstolrs.
ALHAMSRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contact office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT: Aportment, 2 bed-
rooms, I big livingroom, kitchen
garage, 3 closets, laundry facili-
ties, cool, residential section, good
neighbors, neor bus line. 10th St
Paitilla, coll Tel. 3-1637 or 2-
2554.
.DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-VVay Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fo. it
GEO. F. NOVEY, ING
279 Central Are. ..Tel. 3-0140
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-171
,23 E 29th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
HAS FOR SALE stocks from
CEBTKCEKlA NACIONAL
FUKJtZA y LUZ (Preferred)
ALFASEXIA NACIONAL, S A.
Want* to buy:
Ahhatolr Nal. Clay Products
Phonos: 3-471 3-144*
Come ta Tampa, Florida for vaca-
tion or lor rood. I cao kelp yea to
buy or rant houses, property, amata
trove, rhirken farou, hotels, etc..
at all prlros and lana. It lateresl-
ed write lo Herman. KUafkcau, e a
Georg* W. Blades, steal Estate Brok-
ers, 4*4 Franklin Street, Tamo*, 2.
Florida.
Eduardo Charpentier, flutist,
with the Panam Woodwind
Quintet and Hans Janowitz at
the piano, will appear In concert
tomorrow (Monday) at the
U.S.O.-J.W.B. Armed Forcea Ser-
vice Center In Balboa at I:IS p.m.
His program is:
SONATA No. 6 in E.... J. S. Bach
Adagio Ma Non Tanto
Siciliano
Allegro Assai
II
THE CHIMNEY OF
KINO RENE...Darius Milhaud
Suite tor Woodwind Quintet
(a) Cortege
(b) Morning Serenade
(c) Jugglers
id) La Maoaslnglade
, (e) Jousts on the Art
() Hunting at Valabre
(gt MadrigalNocturne
INTERMISSION
in
JOUEURS DE FLUTE
..-..Albert Roussel
(a) Pan
(b) Tityre
(e). Krishna '
(d) Mr. de la Pejaudle
IV
CANTIBLE ET PRESTO
___Georges Bmeaco
V
NOCTURNE ET ALLEGRO
SCHERZANDO, Philippe Gaubert
Assisting Charpentier are Ed-
uardo Charpentier, St., fhite;
Victor Guillen, oboe; Alberto
Charpentier, clarinet; Miguel Al-
varaoo, French horn; Jorge Cal-
zude, bassoon. .
Tickets are on sale at the
J.W.B. Armed Forces Service
Center. General admission will be
$1, students $0.50. In keeping
with the policy of the U.S.O.-
J.W.B. Arjned Forces Service
Center, enlisted personnel of the
Armed Forcea will be admitted
free of charge.
1. -.
The several Federal Pay in-
crease Bills that have passed
their respective Houses of the
United States Congress have
caused, much, local confusion.
The apparent misleading-
statements as published in the
newspapers are not misleading,
but true, according to an autho-
ritative analysis tar a labor lead-
er of the CLU-MTc unions.
This confusion is causad by the
House of Representatives pass-
ing Bills H. R. 244 and H. R. 339,
and the Senate passing two bills,
8-355 and 8-632.
No single bill has passed In
both the Senate and House of
Representatives
with the exception of the D. C.
School Teachers, all Federal em-
ployes are covered by one bill In
each House.
Insofar as each bill is for a
different amount the normal
procedure is that the Senate and
House of Representatives will ap-
point conferees who wil lendea-
vor to Iron out the differences
and report one amount for each
group of employes. This figure
will then be presented before the
Senate and House of Representa-
tives. If approved by both Hous-
es. It will be sent to the Presi-
dent for signature
Representative McMUlian,
chairman of the House commit-
tee on the District of Columbia,
has gone on record his commit-
tee will report out a bUl which
will give the D. C. police, fire-
men, and teachers an increase to
match whatever Congress ap-
proves for classified workers.
The Central Labor Union and
Metal Trades Council has pre
Cared the following table which
idlcatea how each group of em-
ployes is affected by the -four
bills.
William M. Price, their Legis-
lative Representative, along with
other union officials, is doing
everything possible to bring
about the neceasary Congres-
sional action to arrive at a bill
acceptable to both Houses before
this session of Con grew adjourns
on or about Oct. 1,1961.
House Resolution Nos. 244 and
Senate Resolution 356 do not ap-
ply to classified positions but
would affect certain other posts
held locally by Federal/employe.
Details on the various meas-
ures are compared In the tiro ta-
bles that follow:
PRESENT GBADBS OF CLASSIFIED EMPLOYES
AND PROPOSED PAY RAISES IN TERMS Of
THE CANAL ZONE VQUaVAUENT, I.e. WITH
25 PERCENT DIFFERENTIAL ADDED
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupholsterr
visit ora show-boom:
Alkerto Boras
tF. asjIaOata-II (Aotoosoaile Be )
a* Eaolmatea FlekeB Delivery
T*l- -1-4*5 I.M a.m. to 7:s* p.m.
raw
PF HOSPITAL
4Z VI* forras (S. f rsnrtsco Bd.)
ere** tk* krldje on the ris>t.
Or. J. V. reraasute l;.. veterinary
Hears: a.m. 12 e*ea S o.m 4 .m
rhoae S-SI2S Panama
P.O. *Vn IS Panasaa-
FOR RENT:Two-bedroom opart-
ment in Bella Vista. Call Pan-
amo 2-2064. 5 to 7 p. m.
FOR RENT:Two.cool centrally lo-
cated apartments. No. 73 Justo
Arosemena Avenue.' Tel. 2-2341.
FOR RENT:Furnished on* b*droom
apartment, for three months.
(Oct. Nov. Dec) Tivoli Avenue
No. 8. Tel. 2-4249.
FOR RENT
Misrellanrous
FOR SALE:Beoch front property.
Gorgona furnished house, store-
house, electricity, running woter.
1 Easy Spindrier washing machine,
perfect condition. Coll Balboa
3164. 1479-B. Holden St.
LIVER TONIC
if a lasy livor rouses you to
Buffer from Indigestion, KBS| heart-
burn, constipation, headaches, bad
breath, dlztlness, biliousness and
akin blemishes. |et HICJAI.ON
from your chemlat today.
HIOALON la a real tonic to tho
liver and lntaatines.net HIOALOtf
today and feel better tomorrow
.Makes His Picture
Tell The Story
FAIRMONT. W. Va. (U.P.i A
soldier in Korea who received
four letters back stamped, "in-
sufficient address." found his
own cure for the situation.
Earl F. Needham. of Pliny, W.
Va.. had left an "Americanism"
citation In a bookstore here to be
framed. Before It was completed
he was shipped to Korea.
A letter was written to Holt'*
Office Supply requesting the clt-
a'.lon be forwarded to Korea. The
first letter was returned, followed
by Earl's three other letters
without reaching their destina-
tion.
Deciding the best way to find
things is by following a map,
I Earl sketched the Immediate vic-
inity of the bookstore on an en-
velope, labeled it: "Manager,
Book Store, Fairmont. W. Va^
and then drew an arrow showing
store location.
The letter was received and
Holt's sent the framed citation
pj Historical Section. Tenth
Corps Headquarters, Korea.
FOR RENT:Spacious sit* h Colon,
suitable for any business, cen-
trally located on Central Avenue,
near the market. For information
No. 115 Central Avenue, Panam.
Vilanova.
Co! Makes 1 Life
Go A Long Way
MOBILE. Ala. (UP.) Pedi-
gree,' feline of Indeterminate
ancestry, may not have nine lives
but he has made one go a long
way.
The cat, belonging to the John
O'Connor family, is 19 or maybe
20 years of age, almost twice the
normal span of life for a cat.
He has been in the O'Connor
family since he was six weeks
old. ;
Truck Does Somersault
But Driver Escapes
MILFORD. Iowa (UP.) A
truck driver hauling a load of
ewes careened off a bridge arid
landed in a creek.
The truck sldeswiped a car.
smashed through four guard
rails and turned over In the air.
It landed on its four wheels In
the creek.
The driver, without a scratch,
was arrested for driving a truck
without a chauffer's license and
for having faulty brakes.
Miss Rosa Palacio.
Panama Architect,
Is Engineers' Guest
. The Panama Section of the
American Society of Civil Engin-
eers will hear a talk by Misa Ro-
sa Palacio, woman architect for
the Panama government, at
their regular meeting tomorrow
at 7:30 p.m. at Balboa. Little
Theater.
Miss Palacio will discuss the
progress made to date and future
plans for low cost housing devel-
opments in Panama. Particular
reference will be made to some
of the completed projects.
Refreshments will be served at
the close of the business meeting.
Members and guests are Invit-
ed, .
Atlantic Society...
(Continued From Pace FIVE)
the supper table and the club was
decorated with the two colors.
Helping Revle celebrate were:
Pat and Jean Shank, Elaine and
Carol OUayer, Lorraine Hen-
nine, Joan Curtis, Virginia Mc-
Bride, Sylvia. Taylor, Charlme
Turner. Sandra Warner, Salvador
Alegues, Bill and Cale Wright,
Billy Walther, Freddie Alegues
and Johnny Sampson.
Richard Peterson
Celebrates Sixth Birthday
Richard Peterson, son of Mr.
W. G. Peterson of Cristobal, cele-
brated his sixth birthday anni-
versary with a party at the home
of his uncle and aunt. Mr. and
Mrs. R. G. Peterson of New Cris-
tobal.
A green and yellow color
scheme was used In the decora-
tions on the birthday table and
cake.
The young guests Included:
Cookie Eder. Tita and Patty Bain,
Bobby, Billy, Tommy and Johnny
Hanna, Terry Conley, Cheryl Pe-
terson, Kay Stone, Cheryl Jack-
son, Julius Lusky. Hilda and Ron-
nie Riefkohl, Allen and Barton
Hunnicutt. Will Will and the bro-
'her and sister of" the honoree.
kipper and Diane Peterson.
Catherine Williamson
Memorial Services
Listed Wednesday
A memorial service will be
held at St. Peter's church, La-
Boca, 10 am Wednesday for
the' late Miss Catherine Wil-
liamson.
Miss Williamson, a native of
Jamaica, was employed by the
Robert Ford Fearons, residing
in the Esso building on La
Boca Road, and had served the
Fearon family for three gen-
erations. She began in 198
after going to Colombia as
nursemaid for the children of
James T. Ford, then manager
of the Cartagena railroad.
PILOTO VALOR
WRITES TWO'
(Continued from Pag* 1)
the UN aide of the river and led
rocket runs on them, destroying
one with a direct hit.
As he pulled up his wing man.
Capt. Martin H. Johnson, aaw
that he had been hit and was
trailing smoke. Johnson radioed
him to fly back to friendly terri-
tory five miles away and try a
crash landing. Sebille replied:
"I'll never be able to make It
back, I'm going back and get
that bum."
Johnson then says:
"As he drew Into point blank
range he cut loose with his six
50's and flew right into the arm-
ored truck with all guns blazing
away. He still had one bomb and
one rocket when he went In.
There was a terrific explosion
and a huge ball of fire rolled a-
long the ground...
"I flew back feeling that on
this Summer afternoon in Korea
we had lost a remarkable friend,
a fine commander and a very
brave man." ,
Maj. Sebille was born at Har-
bor Beach. Mich., In 1815, and en-
listed in the Armv Air Corps on
Dec. 20, 1941. A tighter pilot In
Europe until his discharge in
1945. he returned to active duty
in July. 1946. His'widow. Mrs.
Elizabeth J. Sebille, now lives In
Chicago.
ARGENTINE
ARMY DUMPED
(Continued from Page 1)
and presented a formal ulti-
matum: Either Evita, would pub-
licly renounce her candidacy,
or the military would "reserve
its constitutional right to act
In the national interest."
Even the strong-willed ex-
choras girl, who had already
attained more power than any
other member of her sex ever
enjoyed anywhere In the Ame-
ricas, knew then that Che Jig
was ud.
So she quit fighting and went
on the air next morning to
turn down the vice-presidential
nomination.
That left the Job wide open
again, with Mercante and Pls-
tariniwhose alliance of con-
venience was dlssoved once they
won the battlethe moat like-
ly prospects.
Unquestionably, the Army will
now make the final decision.
Equally, without question, if
either of those two gets it, he
can count on the implacable
enmity of an unforgiving Eva
Peron, throughout his term of
office._________.
CONNER8VHXE. Ind. (UP.)
Divorce-seeking Francis M. Davis
offered three reasons for his court
suit. He said his wife Lettle
threw china dishes at him, broke
id furn'ture, and burned all his
clothing. ___-....at
I
Grade OS 1 Present $2750.00 H.R. 339 $3250.00 sut 93025.00
additional step each Oil 100.00 100.00 100.00
104250 3662.50 336875
additional steps each 100.00 100.00 100.00
OS s 1112.50 3812.60 364375
S additional steps each 100.00 100.00 100.00
OS 4 1593.75 4093.76 3960.00
additional ateps each 100.00 100.00 .100.00
OS 5 1875.00 4375.00 4262.50
additional ateps each 156.25 166.25 156.26
OS 4112.50 4812.60 A743.7I
additional steps each 164.25 166,39 156.26
OeT. 7 4781.25 8281.25 5256,29
t additional steps each 1J.2 154.25 156.25
OS S 62430.06 5714X00 6TJ6.09
additional steps eaten 156.26 166.26 156.25
GS f.-j ^ S750.QS^ 6360.00 PeSeSa
steps each 166.26 166.25
OS 10 4250.00 8750.00 wrss*
additional ateps each 156 25 156.29 15126
GS 11 8750.00 7250.00 7426.
additional steps each 260.00 250.00 250.6
GS 12 000.00 8500.00 8800.00
1 additional ateps each 260.00 350.00 300.00
GS IS 9500.00 10000.00 10450.00
3 additional steps each 250.00 250.00 250.00
GS 14 11000.00 11600.00 12000.00
S additional steps each 260.00 360.00 250.00
OS 16 12600.00 13000.00 13600.00
4 additional ateps each 312.50 312.50 ,4 312.50
r
EFFECTIVE DATES AND CURRENT STATUS OF BILLS
AS THEY AFFECT EMPLOYES IN VARIOUS
CATEGORIES ON THE CANAL EONE
Key to table below: 1) Effective date: 2) Classified schedule,
3 D.C. Police; 4) D.c Firemen; 5) D.C. School Teachers; 6) Postal
Employes; 7) Passed House.
H.R. 339 1) June 30. 1961 2l (See Above) 3) Not Inc. 4) Not Inc. 6) Not Inc. 6i Not be. 7) Sept. 20, 1961 g ass July 1, 1951 (See Above) ) 10% or $1000 ) whichever ) Is lesser Not included Sept 17. 1961 H.R. 244 July 1. 1951 Not Inc. Not Inc. Not Inc. Not" Inc. $500 Sept. 20. 1951 S355 July 1, 1951 Not Inc. Not me. Not Ine. Net Inc. ) Minimum ) $900 ) Maximum ) $1000 Sept 14,1961
i
Food Service Students, MPs'
Graduate at USARCARIB School
PORT GULICK, C. 2., Sept|
23seventy-two students from;
Costa Rica, Panama, Paraguay
and the U. S. Army received
their diplomas Friday, in a co-
lorful and impressive ceremony
held in the Academic Building
of the SARCARIB School at
Fort Oullck.
The courses completed by the
graduates were Military Police,
Pastry Bakers and Mess Ma-
nagement.
Chaplain (Captain) James E.
Hemann pronounced the In-
vocation. Captain Jose M. Nie-
ves, Chief of the Military Po-
lice Division, then greeted the
students and introduced the
principal speaker of the day,
Colonel James W. Pumpelly,
Commandant of the USARCA-
RIB School. Colonel Pumpelly
emphasized In his address the
duties, and responsibilities of
military policemen and the
leadership of all personnel In
the military service.
The graduates were awarded
their diplomas by Colonel Pum-
pelly and were congratulated
by the diplomatic representa-
tives of their respective coun-
tries and government oficiis
Of the Republic of Panama.
The distinguished guests pre-
sent at the ceremony weret
Honorable Agustn Cedeo, Gov-
ernor of the Province of Colen
and the personal representative
of the Minister of Government
and Justice, the Honorable Mi-
guel Angel Ordonez; Mr. Ca-
milo Levy Salcedo, Chief of
Protocol of Panama; Major
Pastor Ramos, Chief of the Na-
tional Police at Colon and his
Aide, Lt. Gilberto Beulgen; Mr.
Enrique Puccl, Consul of Cos-
ta Rica at Colon; Major Carlos
Aguilar of the Guardia Civil of
Costa Rica and Mr. Silvia Sa-
lazar, Consul of Mexico.
Music was furnished by the
"1st Army Band from Port
Clayton, C. S.


MJNAY. sEFraHmnt jj. imi
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SEVE1

My Forbidden
Mitchum
V
The feminine Instinct for self-
preservation, frequently describ-
ed as "eattlness" by misled males,
Mves an'actress1 a rest from act.
1 hat's the opinion of Ava Gard-
ner,who.Is talented as an actress
and richly endowed as a woman.
She adapted this- instinct to
her behavior during one of her
bijr scenes hj RKO Radio's "My
Past Stars Gardner,
For The Central
Forbidden fast," In which she Is
co-slarred -with Robert Mitchum
and- Melvyn Douglas. It's due at
the Central Thurday..
The script called for her to vis-
It Janls Carter, whom Mitchum
had married aftera lover's quar-
rel with Ava. In the film Ava has
neither* but she does have Mit-
chum'.
As soon as Miss Gardner step-
ped into-the set for rehearsals,
she found myself Inventing all
sorts of appropriate "business"
for the scene, little actions which
would indicate' how she envied
the brid for* winding Mitchum
but. which also would show that
she had thinks that the bride
didn't. "
Miss Gardner played it to the
hilt. She Improvised huslness
which Director Robert Stevenson
kept in the performance, such as
wrinkling her nose as she step-
ped In the. room, as if the house
were dirty; her cold measuring
glance at the major objects of
furniture, immediately calculat-
ing their price, age and desir-
ability; and her furtive finger-
ing of material on upholstered
chairs and drapes.
RKO Radio evidently took un-
usual pains to recreate the
streets, buildings and costumes of
the famous Louisiana city In the
'Nineties, and against that glit-
tering background they have
staged an absorbing story of a
willful beauty who sets her heart
on winning a young doctor away
from his wife.
Bright New Star
Due At Lux
THE CAMERA CATCHES a tense scene between Melvyn
Douglas' and Ava Gardner In RKO Radio's throbbing Ule of
frustrated love and social pride in old New Orleans r-, "My
Forbidden Past." These two are co-starred with.Robert Mit-
chum, while beautiful Janls Carter, co-featured, with Luclle
Watson,- shines as the rival of Ava. -tColorfully staged, the
picture glows with the background and richly hjied costumes
of the era. Coming to the Central Theater Thursday.
s Mr. B. Rings Bell'
Stars Webb as Belvedere
CliTton Webb one again as-
sumes .the mantle of Belvederian
audacity when his latest Twen-
tieth" Century-Fox comedy, "Mr.
Belvedere Rings the Bell," today
at the Balboa Theatre.
The comedy, based on the stage
smash, "The Silver Whistle" by
Robert E. McEnroe, follows bel-
vedere's exploits as he turns an
. iect to prove the thesis "you
..j. be. young at 80." Belvedere.
4* usual, performs his bevy of
outstanding feats, such as out-
quoting a Bishop on the Bible,
expounding* on everything from
embroidery patterns to stamp
collections, -speaking Chinese
fluently, and producing a youth
ootfoL. acquired from a 112-year-
)ld Oriental.
Webb, cast as the famous film
haracte'r he originated in "Sit-
an Pretty" and later continued
i "Mr. Belvedere Goes To Col-
ge." returns to take up where
left off when he took time out
make "Cheaper by the Dozen"
"id "For Heaven's Sake."
Featured in."support of Webb
.e Joanne Dru, Hugh Marlowe
and Zero Mostel. Miss Dru, one
of Hollywood's bright news stars
after "All the King's Men" and
"711 Ocean Drive," plays a nurse
who becomes Infatuated with the
unsuspecting Belvedere. Marlowe
last seen in "Rawhide" and
"All About Eve," is the young
minister who becomes perplexed
at Belvedere's unconventional
attitude. The rotund Mostel re-
turns to a comedy 'role as the
egoist's excitable business man-
ager after playing "straight''
roles In "The Enforcer" and "Pa-
nic in the Streets."
Also cast in Important rales
are Billy. Lynn and Doro Me-
rande of the original "Silver
Whistle" cast, Frances Brandt,
Kathleen Comegys, Jane Mar-
bury, Harry Hlnes and Warren
Stevens.
"Mr. Belvedere Rings the Bell"
was directed by Henry Koster,
who guided the film version of
"Harvey" and "My Blue Heaven,"
and produced by Andre Hakim.
Ranald MacDougall wrote the
screen play based on the McEn-
roe play which was produced on
Broadway by the Theatre Guild
with Academy Award winner
Jos Ferrer in the leading role.
Tender and lovely, she's Pier
Angel and is another glowing
star under the Metro-Goldwyn-
Mayer pay-roll now.
Discovered in Italy, makes her
debut in "TSRBSA" (The Story
of a Bride). Her studio has great
plans for her. and .right no*
she's making two new pictures.
one with Stewart Granger and
the other with Robert Taylor.
Lucky girl "Teresa" will play
locally next Thursday at the Lux
Theatre.
On The Records
need Office Equipment?
Get It With a Want Ad
It'i matmt what hrtalas yea cap
pick up when yea rua a little Went
Ad in the Paaama American. T|y it
today. You'll eet retalr.
II aura baying, alliae, rentine
Wring er (weeping, mm
Hie Wear Ada.
S#*t
PANAMA
AMERICAN
NEW YORK. Sept. 22. (U.P.)
The children are sounding a
sweet note in the recording
world.
Their listening habits are mak-
ing the record people so much
money they're In a spin because
they didn't start capitalizing on
the youngsters years ago.
Steve Carlin. head of the chil-
dren's record department for
RCA-Victor, said the record busi-
ness as a whole is more than 50
years old. but until 10 years ago.
children's records were Just small
potatoes. Yet, even with the be-
lated start, sales of recording for
the young now runs around 128.-
000.000 annually, or 12 per cent
of all sales.
Carlin. who has fretted vet
chlldren's records for almost
three years, said "I cant fig-
ure ont why we all waited so
long. I guess no one thought
thr/re was money to be made."
"The early records for children
were sad. They'd get someone to
sing a nursery rhyme or read a
story. No wonder they didn't
sell."
Then there was the packing. At
first, the record came in a brown
paper envelope. There were no
illustrations and no color.
Recently. Carlin said, all that
has been changed. The album
of "Alice in Wonderland." now
at what you might call the top
of the children's hit parade, is a
good example.
The records, which run 14 min-
utes, are packed in a storybook.
"That's what we're doing with
most of them these days," Carlin
explained. "We put out story
book albums. A story or script
goes right along with the record."
Carlin. who is 32 and has no
children, said "Our idea is to
have a participation gimmick. A
child enjoys the records more if
he takes an active part in some
way. instead of Just sitting there
listening."
This thing of making chil-
dren's records has become as
complicated as putting on a ma-
jor radio or TV show.
Carlin said that Just putting
"Alice" on a couple of dies toosr
16 actors, including Ed Wynn,
three sound effects men. a quin-
tet, a 22-plece orchestra, the
usual technical staff and $10,000
per afternoon of work.
"Why. it took Ed Wynn three
hours of giggling before we got
what we wanted," Carlin explain-
ed. "The poor guy was going
crasy before we finished."
itmore Was Here!9
By BRIAN YOUNG

"Success as a stage or screen
performer is one part acting and
nine parts the correet state of
mind."
Young character actor James
Whltmore doesnt approve of his
theatrical compatriots taking
bows for their performances.
(Isthmians who saw Marine
Corps Lieutenant James Whit-
more as "Mike'' in "The Philadel-
phia 8tory" directed by Lucille
Fidanque at the Diablo Theater
in 1945 will remember the short
stocky rehead who went on from
there to steal shows on Broadway
and Hollywood.)
"Let me clarify that," he says.
"I don't'object to deserved ap-
plause; I love It. But I do dislike
the type of actor who takes a
success in a good part as a per-
sonal achievement. And no great
actors do.
"I don't think I have even
known or seen a really fine actor
whose first loyalty wasn't to his
audience rather than to himself.
"You must drive a major part
of the natural egotism out of
yuor soul if you want to become
competent in this profession of
the mask and wig," says Whlt-
more. currently appearing with
Nancy-Da vis"; Ralph Mceka* and
Jean. Hagea -In "Rain, Rain, Go
Away" at Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer.
j "Actually, you can't begin to get
- all the possible nuances Of a role
'over to an audience unless you
say to yourself, 'How will it ap-
peal to the waitress at the coffee
shop? The youngster who brings
the paper?
"There they are-the wonderful
people to whom you owe your
livelihood, for without their sup-
port, you could write a quick fin-
is to your life as an actor. When
you capture that feeling of loyal-
ty to their tastes, you are, for the
first time, on the road leading to
hours and hours of extra work
and study. For acting a scene
merely to satisfy your own tastes.
It Is easy to say 'Oh well, that's
good enough.' But when you art
acting to please your audience,
you find yourself continually dis-
satisfied. Whenever you find a
satisfied actor, you find a sta-
tionary actor." .
THUMBS WRONG RIDE
GAFFNEY. 8. C. (U.P.) i A
Gaffney man is convinced It
pays to know whom you are
catching a ride with-. The man
caught a ride on his way home.
But Instead of being taken home
t\e was hauled to Jail on % drun-
kenness charge.
Storm Warning' Veering to Bella Vista
With Ginger Rogers, Steve Cochran I
"Storm Warning" comes to the
Bella Vista screen on Thursday.
What happens in a little town
when a girl accidentally is wit-
ness to a murder by a band of
hoodlums and then is torn by
her sense of Justice on the one
hand and stark fear on the o-
ther, forms the background of
the new. widely-heralded Warner
Bros. film.
Ginger Rogers, in a sharp de-
parture from previous roles, plays
one of the most dramatic parts
of her career in this film story.
Co-starring with her are Ronald
Reagan as the prosecutor, Doris
Day as her sister, and Steve
Cochran as the latter's husband,
an arrogant brute whose act of
murder brings to light the act-
ivities of the cowardly gang.
Arriving one evening in the
"friendly" town to visit her sis-
ter, she sees a man shot down
in cold blood and she recognizes
one of the killers. At first deter-
mined to bear witness, she re-
neges in a dramatic courtroom
sceen after she has realized that
the murderer was the husband
of her sister. When later, through
her brother-in-law's own lecher-
ous actions, she resolves to reveal
the truth, she is kidnapped by
the mob and flogged in another
climactic scene.
Expert hands fashioned this
film for Warner Bros. Director
Stuart Heisler. to secure actual
small town atmosphere, took the
cast and crew of "Storm Warn-
ing" to Corona, Calif.. 60 miles
away from the sound stages,
where exteriors were photo-
graphed on a location trek that
lasted two weeks.
On four corners in Corona,
were the courthouse, the library,
a combined church and morgue,
and a service station. Down two
blocks is the bus station. All
these public buildings were ne-
cessary to the dynamic action
arid their nearness was a though
inspired by the requirements of
the script. y
Richard Brooks and Daniel
Fuchs wrote the screenplay
which was produced by Jerry
Wald.
Among those in the cast are
Hugh Sanders as a respected
civic leader and business man
who. by night, heads a band of
terrorists; Sean McClory. Ray-
mond Greenleaf. Lynn Whitney,;
Lloyd Gough, Dave MrMahon,
Paul E. Burns. Ross Elliot, Leo
Cleary, Don Dillaway. Charles
Sullivan. Ned Glass and Stuart
Randall.
::
GINGER ROGERS and STEVE COCHRAN coming to the
Bella Vista Thursday in "Storm Warning."
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Intimates of
George Sanders and Zsa Zsa Ga-
bor perdlct a dlvor.ee when San-
ders returns from his stint in
London in MGM's "Ivanhoe."...
Pals of John Agar who have been
visiting him In the big house re-
port that he is a model prisoner
and Is determined to reduce his
180-day sentence by good behav-
or... The grapevine is carrying
the message that Jane Wyman
and Qtgk Bautser hava' decided
on an altar sprint. Even their
pals say they are tossing out
hints of an early wedding.
, A friend was chiding Shelley
Winters about Time Magazines
movie glamor story, with Ava
Gardner on the cover and Shel-
ley on page 88. "Maybe," said the
pal, "Ava got the cover because
she's going with Frank Sinatra."
"I," announced Shelley, "don't
want the cover that bad!"
Ben Hecht has zipped the
shades over the plot of his "Ac-
tors' Blood." but I can unzip the
fact that the sequence with Ed-
die Albert concerns a 12-year-old
i.irl who writes the screen play
for a hit movie. Hecht's own
daughter plays the typewriter
genius.
oOo
Columbia's ordered Broderick
Crawford to stop telling movie
scribes that he wants to be a di-
rector.
anama
The adding machine set, which
is guessing that Ida Lupino will
wed wealthy Texan Pat Ffloukes
when she gets her Nevada di-
vorce from Collier Young, is
wrong. The romance is glacier-
cold.
"Texas Carnival" is a car-
r'val of laughs for Red Skel-
tonhis funniest movie in years.
But they pulled the plug on
Esther William's swimming pool
and she has only one brief ballet
number.
oOo
Note from Jack Keller, vaca-
tioning in Oregon with Mario
Lanza:
"Our only disappointment so
far has been that every morning
we rush down to the banks of
the Rogue River expecting to see
Clark Gable paddliner upstream
in a birch-bark canoe yodeltng
an old hunting. chant followed
closely by Lady Sylvia Ashley
riding a process server. But to
datenothing."
oOo
Bruce Cabot's wife, Francesco
de Scaffa, has decided to try for
a movie career, again and now
has an agent of her own.
Danielle Darrieux. an unex-
pected click in "Rich, Young and
Pretty," is turning down con-
tract offers that would keep her
in Hollywood. She returns to
Paris after winding up her stint
as James Mason's co-star in
"Five Fingers."
oOo
There's a TV series in the air
for Maxle Rosenbloom. based
on his celluloid Skipalong Ro-
senbloom character... Hal Wal-
lis' Italian import, busty Franca
Faldlni, will get a publicity build-
up as "The Well-Rounded Ro-
man." It's, about time Hollywood
mothballed all that "Just-llke-
the-glrl-next-door" ballyhoo.
Ruth Hussey nixed the London
lead in "Affairs of State." Too
far from home and kiddles.
oOo
An oul-of-oourl settlement is
looming in the dispute between
Howard Hughes and Frank Ros*
over the disposition of the Lloyd
C, D. beet-seller. "The Robe."
Inside word is that Hughes
will turn the property over to
Roas for production and that
RKO will get back all funds ex-
pended when the picture is re*
leased.
'
Rory calhoun and Lita Baron,;'
approaching another wedding
anniversary, are hotly denying'
the rift rumors.
BANANAS COME HIGH
n
JACKSONVILLE. Fia. (U.P.I J
Lydia M. Holler paid a dear price.
for a bunch of bananas. As she '
leaned over to select the bananas
from a produce truck, a diamond
brooch worth $1.000 dropped
from her dress. She didn't miss
it until after the driver had
pulled away.
Cana/ CLihouses----- SHOWING TODAY!
BAL BO A*:^:
When you hear the
sound of the gong-
II WILL BE
BELVEDERE-
LAUGH TIME
ALL OVER THE
WORLD1
CLIFTON
WEBB
in
?0 CCNtUKr *OX'S
f5S MMLOWE MOSTEL -aw*khmum
Belvedere
Rings
the Beli
Sara Par *T *MII BacOOUCl
HENRY KOSTER ^iStttSSr*"
ALSO SHQW1N
m
DIABLO HEIGHTS
m :! (:*
O Errol FLYNN
O Dean STOCKWELL
"KIM"
Technlcolorl
^^J^
yoww-
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IQWDAY!
CRISTOBAL
Air-Conditioned
2:30 6:75 830
M-G-M v\
present
Iho mighty
musical of the
Mississippi I
Ml:
ssippi! *BjM
SJtvM
A
MU 51EHS M*S MfKIUI
COCOLI
2:1 S:li eli
O Jeanne CHAIN
"TAKE CARE OF MY
LITTLE GIRL"
Technicolor 1
fur At rarnacc Creek"
7.00
Gregory PECK
Virginia MAYO
-CAFTAIN HORATIO
aKMUPJLOWn"
Technicolor I
13TH UTTER"
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PEDRC MIGUEL 7:00
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Cathy DOWNS
"SHORTGRASS"
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Take Care f My Little Girl"
GATUN 2:30 7:00
Pleaae Note Starting Time!
J-mes CAGNZY
Dorks DAY
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Technicolor!
Moa


1AGE EIGHT
THE 'SUNDAY AMERICAN
Yankees Maintain Margin
SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 23. 1*51
' *
American League! National League
- TEAMS
"New York.
Cleve la ml.
."Boston .
Chicago. .
* Detroit .
. "Philadelphia 65
' Washington 58
'-St. Louis 48
Won Lost Pot.
92 55 .626
58
58
71
78
8:;
88
98
91
y.
4 I
711
.613
.600
.520
.473
.439
.397
.328
G.B.
4
15'i
22'
87!
IS!
4J!
* Today's Games
J* Cleveland at Detroit.
? New York at Boston.
St. Louis at Chicago.
" Washington at Philadelp'a <2>-
... Yesterday's Results
, ..Cleveland 002 001 1004 4 1
-Detroit 010 310 31x9 15 1
. Lemon 17-14'. Brissie 15),
Gromek (, Jones 181 and rie-
gan, Tebbetts (51; Cain (12-12i
, and Ginsberg, Swift (6). House
(8).
TEAMS
"Brooklyn
New York. 90
*St. Louis. 77
Boston ... 73
Pliilad'lphia 71
Cincinnati 64
Pittsburgh 61
Chicago 60
Won Lost Pet.
92 53 .634
58
711
7.'I
77
81
87
87
.608
.524
.500
.480
.432
.412
.403
G.B.
3'
16
20!V
22! i
29'j
32! 2
33
*Night Games Not Included.
Today's Games
Boston at New York.
Philadelphia at Brooklyn.
Chicago at SI. Louis.
Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (2).
Faces In
The Majors
Bruce Edwards Eddie Robinson
Yesterday s Results
Boston 000 001 0001 6
New York 000 001 03x4 9
Spahn i21-13i and Cooper;
Jansen i20-lli and Westrum.
New York 000 000 0000 4 2
Boston 02 i 002 00x5 12 1
Lopat (20-91. Sain (4), Hogue
(8) and Berra; Parnell < 18-101
and Moss.
St. Louis 000 002 2105 10 1
Chicago 105 000 0001 7 0
Garver 118-121 and Batts;
Holcombe 110-121, Aloma (8',
Orimsley (9) and Wilson. Sheely
(8).
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
000 000 0000 4
110 040 30x9 12
Washington 000 070 2009 14
Philadelp'ia 000 000 0101
0
7 1
Starr. Moreno (5-111, and
Grasso; Fowler (5-11 Coleman
(5), Kucab (71 and Tlpton.
Friend (6-101. LaPalme (7>,
Koski (8i and McCullough; Weh-
meier (6-10) and Howell.
PHILADELPHIA at BROOKLYN
(Night Gamei
HOPS OVER RAINBOW
CORTLAND, Ind. (UPl. Cpl.
Kenneth Boewell wrote home
that he crossed over a rainbow
on a (light between Wake Island
and Iwo Jima en route to Japan.
CHICAGO at ST. LOUIS
(Night Game I
LOADED WITH LUCK
EAST POINT, Ga. (U.P.I A
suburban Atlanta family says It
won't be surprised at anv good
luck that happens now. A
daughter. Linda. 12. found 46
four-leaf clovers while playing
In yard. For extra measure, she
came up with five clovers that
had six leaves.
1st Race "E" Natives 1 Mile
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Pregonero G. Grael 110
2Romntico B. Pulido 112
3Risita B. Moreno 110
4Bijagual C. Ruiz 115
5Luck Ahead E. Silvera 104
6Torcaza A. Enrique 105x
7Tap Girl G. Cruz 108
2nd Race "D" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $300.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Juan Hulncho E. Silvera 107
2 Arquimedes G. Crua 114
3Manolete K. Flores 112
4Raymond F. Rose 112
5Filigrana B. Agulrre 118
6Protn A. Valdivia 120
7Mueco G. Grael 110
by
JOE WILLIAMS
There hasn't been so much second guessing around our town
since Bucky Harris, scorning the book, put the winning run on
base and the Dodgers beat the Yankees in the fifth game of the
1947 World Series on the only hit they made off Bill Bevens all
afternoon.
Reading the developed film of Al Lopez's mind as It func-
tioned at the moment, the S. G.'s find, with characteristic in-
fallibility, the Cleveland manager guilty of egregious judgment in
settMtr fp-tho bunt situation which led to the Yankee win and
sweep of the key two-game series. Instead, Lopez should have
gone for the double play.
It Is necessary to recreate the picture. There was one down
in.the bottom half of the ninth, the score tied, 1-1, and run-
ners at first and third, with Bobby Brown coming up, and Bob
Lemon pitching brilliantly. At first Lopez indicated the double-
play defense, changed his mind and ordered Brown passed to fill
the bases.
This meant he was going to plav for the runner at the plate.
He pulled the infield in, and sent Bob Kennedy, a strong arm,
, to left Held to replace Dale Mitchell. At the start of the inning
he had Installed Suitcase Simpson, a fleet retriever, in right
field. An infield hit of any kind would ruin him. but the out-
field shifts gave him normal protection against a run-scoring
fly.
In the situation the outfield maneuvers were largely decora-
tive for the next Yankee hitter was Phil Rlzzuto. who can do
more with a bat that Alladin could with a lamp. If there is a
more deft bunter in the league than the young man, who is
known as the Scooter, his name escapes me. Obviously, Rlzzuto
wasn't up there to try for a long fly; his asignrhent was to lay
one down. And everybody in the Stadium knew it.

Played Into Yankee Hands
Casey Stengel, in the Yankee cerebral chamber, otherwise
the dugout, must have rubbed his eyes in sheer disbelief. Sten-
gel was in the same position as a desperate card player drawing
to an inside straight and getting the one card he needed to fill.
If 8tengel had had his pick of every possible move at the mo-
ment, this is the one he would have chosen; Rlzzuto up, bases
loaded, one down and only one run needed.
What made the situation all the more enchanting for Sten-
gel was the presence of Joe DiMaggio at third base, a smart, ex-
perienced base runner who wasn't going to commit himself until
he had to and certainly wasn't likelv to get picked off by the
Sitcher. There was only one chance of failure for Rizzuto to
it the ball in the air.
And the very fact that Lemon, who throws low-breaking
stuff, was on the mound, mitigated against this misadventure.
If Rizzuto hit the ball at all and he seldom fails to get a
piece of it when the bunt is on the odds were high he would
hit it on the ground. Which he did. So perfectly there wasn't
even time for a play at the plate.
There was another factor which made the bunt Inevitable
Luke Easter, the Ind^ns' lumbering first baseman, no George
Sisler at best, has a trick knee. Thus in bunting to the right
side of the pitcher's box Rizzuto would have another point going
foi him. And naturally that's the direction in which he bunted.
It's the firm, confident reasoning of the S. G.'s that if Lo-
pez had paused in his elaborate master-minding to consider all
these items he would have moved his infield back, pitched to
Brown and courted the double plav which would have retired
the side and maintained the 1-1 status of the game. The rap
hare against *.. ,-ez Is that he did not think the problem through.
Double Play Had a Chance.
Most-knowing baseball men agree, the way Lopez did play it
he was asking for precisely what he got, certain defeat If he
had played It the other way the result still might have been the
3555 ,ln tne end but ne would noC nave had so many dark pos-
sibilities going against him.
Just as Lemon's type of pitching made the bunt, with Rizzu-
TL.?.?' v,rtua"v fool proof, so would it have increased the pos-
sibility of success for the double play. Meaning that Brown, a
slow foot anyway was much more likely to hit the ball on the
ground than in the air. In two of his three previous tries he
nad grounded out.
There is such a fanaticism for masler-mlndlng bv the dug-
cut deans in modern baseball I wonder, as I look back, how the
old-time fundamentalists ever managed to win a ball game Vet-
eran scribe Hugh Bradley was saying in the press box before the
game that he never seen so much bad baseball as he ha5 been
w wt n rfP" ihvJs season- Since good ballplayers do not
naB-ltually play bad baseball we must have an uncommonly large
number of mediocrities wearing big-league flannels, the kind who
do not readily react to finesse.
Most managers today remind me of a rookie cop who can't
wait to make his fust pinch. They can't wait to show how
mart they are. Ihev actually seem to suffer when they win a
ball game on straight pitching and solid hitting. In some neu-
rotic way they seem to feel their charges have let them down
double crossed them. They experience the torments of a free
ender in a night club when ihere is nobodv around to see him
the head waiter a $100 bill.
Lopez said: "If I had to do it again I'd play it the same
3rd Race "F-l" Natives4V4 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Villarreal J. Cadogen 109
2Norma O. Chanis 112
3Fulmine B. Pulido 112
4Domino E. Silvera 110
5El Mono A. Vergara 108x
4th Race '1-1' ImportedA'.< Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Novelera C. Iglesias 112
2Rondlnella V. Castillo 120
3 El Mago) C. Ruiz 114
4Doa Eleida) F. Avila 120
5 Poleckas B. Agulrre 112
6Bendigo A. Enrique 113x
7Callmedear R. Vsquez 112
5th Race "B" Imported 1 Mile
Purse: $750.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1Polvorazo F. Rose 108
2Welsh Fox B. Agulrre 110
3Rath. Light C. Iglesias 122
4Carmela II R. Vasquez 110
6th Race '1-1' Imported6'A Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:25
First Race of the Doubles
1Sandarin R. Vasquez 110
2Nantago J. Jimnez, Jr. lQ9x
3Tartufo
4 Costina
5Interlude
6Tupac
7Athos
8N. Trail
9Blumaha
10Lim Lass
J. Ruis 114
G. Cruz 110
V. Arauz 110
F. Avila 110
B. Pulido-110
Jos Rodga. 110
C. Lino 114
A. Vergara 107x
7th Race "EM Imported 7. Fgs.
Parse: $550.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Curaca B. Pulido 118
2Wild Wire B. Agulrre 118
3Mr. Foot) G. Prescott 120
4The Dauber B. Moreno 108
5G. Triumph) C. Iglesias 114
6Nijinsky G. Cruz 112
7-Mimo K. Flores 114
8Coraggio O. Chanis 112
8th Race "H" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1La Chata E. Ortega 104x
2Hechizo G. Duarte 117x
3Mon Etoile B. Pulido 112
4Hob Nobl C. Ruiz 114
5Porter's Stan E. Silvera 110
6(Betn A. Enrique 109x
7(Belfarset G. Prescott 118
8Picn C. Chavez lOlx
9Delhi F Avila 120
10Balota V. Castillo 115
9th Race '1-2' Importedfi1 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pooi Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Jepperin J. Rodriguez 118
2Vermont
3-Black Bull
4Haste Star
5Danescourt
6Mete Bulla
7Astoria
8Zevelanla
9Bartolo
V. Castillo 120
B. Agulrre 120
C. Iglesias 112
H. Alzam. 120
J. Jim.. Jr. 117x
C. Bovil 112
D. D"Andrea 120
A. Phillips 120
10th Race "D" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes 5:40
1Lacey A. Phillips 116
2Gaywood C. Chavez lOlx
3Pamphlet J. Rodriguez 120
4The B. Road C. Iglesias 106
way.
WU. that's as good a way to blow pennants as any.
11th Race "F-2" NativesW Fgs
Purse: $275.00
1Tap Dancer G. Cruz 114
2Jota Jota O Iglesias 112
3Cafetal) G. Grael 112
4Miranda) F Avila 120
~"Sfif A- VerB*ra lllx
6Juflto J. Jimnez, Jr. lOBx
Juan Franco Tip
By CLOCKER
1-Bijaguai Tap Girl
8Manolete Arquimedes
3Domino Villarreal
4Dona Eleida (e) El Mago ()
5Welsh Fox Carmela II
O-Athos Costina
'or""10 Mr Fet 8Betn (e) Hob Nob (e)
9Danescourt
-----------?
-------
Oklahoma A & M ThumpedBy
Arkansas; SMU Also Dumped
(By UNITE PRESS)
__
The 1951 college football season got into high gear
throughout the United States yesterday and right off the
reel shocking upsets featured the day's activities.
Already fallen by the wayside was highly touted Okla-
homa A. and M. antj how they fell! The Aggies were
slaughtered by Arkansas to the resounding tune of 42-7.
Other surprises: Fordhant 34, Missouri 20, Georgia
Tech 21, Southern Methodist 7.
Arkansas ran roughshod over
the Aggies In what could easily
go down as the upset of the year.
In another outstanding game,
Texas nudged Kentucky 7-5.
Out in the Far West they had
plenty of action, also.
Stanford beat Oregon 27-20,
Southern California downed
Washington State Sl-21, and
California walloped Santa Clara
34-0.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Yale 48, Bates 0.
Albright 12,
Lafayette 6.
Harvard 21,
Springfield 13.
Slippery Rock 19,
Westminster (Penn.)
13.
Northeastern 21, '
Rhode Island State 0.
Scranton 34,
Kings College 0.
Georgia Tech 21, :
N. Carolina State 0.
Duke 34,
South Carolina 6.
Vanderbilt 22,
Middle Tennessee 7.
William & Mary 34.
Boston U. 25.
Arkansas 42,
Oklahoma A.&M. 7.
Texas 7,
Kentucky 6.
Illinois Normal 27,.
Indiana State 7.
Bowling Green 23,
Ohio Wesleyan 13.
Iowa State 63,
Wayne 21.
Fordham 34,
Missouri 28.'
Valparaiso 41,
Butler 7.
Camplejeune 19,
Youngstown 6.
Cincinnati 34,
Kansas State 0.
St and ford 27,
Oregon 20.
Colorado 28,
Colorado A&M. 13.
Wyoming 28,
Idaho 0.
Southern California 31,
Washington State 21.
California 34,
Santa Clara 0.

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NEW PITCH Now dishing
then up for Uncle Sam instead
of for -toe Flatbush Faithful,
Dodger Pitcher Erv Palica is
measured, for a pair of Army
shoes at Camp Kilmer, N.J.
The yoling right hander didn't
have a very joyous season In
Brooklyn. (NEA)
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
1Politico $13.80, $8.60, $4.20.
2Eclipse $4, $2.80.
3Hercules $3. u
SECOND RACE
1White Fleet $7.40, $3.20, $2.40.
2Lollto $3.80, $2.<0.
3Amazona $2.80.
First Doubles: (Politico-White
Fleet) $105.
THIRD RACE
1Tully Saba 87.20, $2.20.
2 Hortensia $2.20.
One-Two: (Tully Saba Hor-
tensia). Sit.
FOURTH RACE
1Exito $9.80. $5, $2.80.
2Bfalo $3:40, $2.40.
3Danubio $4.20.
Quiniela: (Exito-Rfalo) $11.
FIFTH RACE
1Silver Domino $4.80, $2.40.
2Riding East $3.20.
SIXTH RACE
1Breeze Bound $4.80, $3.80,
2Bien Hecho $5. $3.80. ($3.20
3Hanna $5.
' SEVENTH RACE
1Galante II $22, $5.20, $3.40.
2Piragua $3, .$3.
3Beduino $4.20.
Second Doubles: (Breeie
Bound-Galante II) $04.
EIGHTH RACE
1Prestigio $820, $3, $2.60.
2Cantaclaro $5.40, $3.60.
3Tamesis II $3.40.
Quiniela: (Prestigio-Cantacla-
ro) $36.
NINTH RACE
1Rlnty $35.20, $14.40, $3.60.
2Hit $3, $2.20.
3Battling Cloud $2.80.
One-Two: (Rinty-Hit) $72.80.
TENTH RACE
1Annie N. $3.60, $2.60, $2.20.
2 Diana $2.60, $2.40.
3Volador $2.40.
ELEVENTH RACE
1Eloina $6.80. $3.40.
2Sixaola $2.60.
Losing 5-0
Parnell Stops N.Y. Cold;,
Tigers Trounce Indians
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Sept. 22--The Yankees moved a
Eame closer to their third consecutive American
eague pennant today despite the fact they were
whitewashed 5-0 by the Red Sox-at/Fenway Park
as lefty Mel Parnel hurled a four-fiitter for his 18th
triumph. '-
The second place Indians gave the Yankees an
assist by losing their second straight.game to^the
previously tame Tigers, 9-4, to allow the New York-
ers to keep their one-and-one-half game lead. Any
combination of five Yankee wins or Indian defeats
will clinch the flag for New York.
While lefty Mel .Parnell was
keeping the Yanks away from
the plate, his mates garnered
twelve hits that were good for
five runs. Eddie Lopat was lift-
ed in the fourth inning with the
score 3-0 in Boston's favor.
Johnny Sain and Bob Hogue fol-
lowed Lopat to the mound.
The success was No. 18 of the
season for Parnell while Lopat
suffered his ninth setback. He
has 20 wins.
Bob Cain held the Cleveland
Indians to four hits but one was
a two-run homer by Dale Mitch-
ell and the Indians also tallied
twice with single runs in the
sixth and seventh but to no avail.
The Bengals climbed on Bob Le-
mon for a run in the second and
three more in the fourthwhen
Vic Wertz clouted a three-run
homerand added five more be-
fore the end of the game .
The Tigers scored three runs
in the seventh and one in the
eighth when Sam Jones reliev-
ed Lou Brissie and Steve Gro-
mek to the mound. It was
Jones' first big league appear-
ance. Jopes was the last In-
dian hurler to he used.
In other American League eon-
tests, Ned Garver scattered sev-
en hite to whip the White Sox
5-1 for his 18t htriumph. Ken
Holcombe was the loser. Johnny
Rapp homered for the Browns.
Washington trounced Philadel-
phia 9-1 with a seven-run fifth
Inning.
Julio Moreno of the Senators
was the winner with Dick Fowler
of the Athletics losing. The Sen-
ators collected 14 hita, the A
seven.
NATIONAL LEAGUE
The New York Giants cut the
Brooklyn Dodgers lead to three
and one-balf games pending the
result of the Brooklyn-Philadel-
phia night game at Ebbets Field.
New York defeated Boston 4-1
as Larry Jansen bested Warren
Spahn on the mound.
The Giants got nine hits while
Jansen, who Joined the select
group of 20-game "'Irrs, al-
lowed the Bravea only six. iM
In the only, other scheduled
National League- day game, the
Reds blanket) the Pirates 9-0 as
Herman Welmeler *pun a four-
hitter for his sixth victory of the
season against ten defeats.
Rookie Bob Friend dropped his
tenth game against six successes.
The Cardinals and Cubs are
also schedule ato play a night
game. ;
'.----------------------------------
BLAMES TV '
EASTON* Pa. (ta:) Ruth
Rodgers, 21/ won a divorce ka
Northampton County Court ion
grounds of "lndlgBttlks." 8he
complained to Judge William-A.
Frack that her husband, Blalne,
did' nothing in the evening "but
loqk at television." .



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1



^
TODAY. SEPTEMBER S3. 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE NINB

-
Light-Heavy, Welterweight Bouts To Feature Clayton Smoker
McDougald Tops Mantle t
As Yankees' No. I Rookie
CLAMOR-GUY INDIANSStanford rooter will have cause to
Eint with pride when Fullback Bob Mathias, left, and End Bill
:Coll get together on the gridiron. Bob's an Olympic decathlon
champion. Bill's an All-America, holdover. (NEA)
Everybody Promises To Be Good
At Pep -Saddler Title Batth
By NED BROWN
NEA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK, 8ept. 22. (NEA)
The Impending bottle between
Sandy Saddler, current feather-
i weight champion, and Willie Pep,
i former title holder. Scheduled for
I the Polo Grounds next Wednes-
j day night, Sept. 26, has the In-
ternational Boxing Club, the
'Polo Grounds raanagement, the
,N Y. State Athletic Commission
1 and even the fighters in "pro-;
jnlssorry" mood. *

> They're all sorry about what
happened their last time out,
and promise to atone. lor it this
ittime.
..
The club promises to place no
.more than 15 rows of ringside
seats "on the flat," with the last
row no further than 25 yards
from the ringside- The ring will
be raised one foot higher than it
was for the recent Ray Robin -
.'son-Randy Turpin middleweight
championship contest.
j' The Polo Grounds people pro-
l mise to function so ticket hold-
ers will be able to get into the
' grounds and to their seats with-
in a reasonable space of. time,
and without suffering too ex-
cruciating agony by bunions
forming on their feet from long
standing waits, such as charact-
, erized the middleweight show.
The Boxing Commission- pro-
mises to see inat the ring floor,
the ring officials and everything
else is hunlcy doryand the
fighters promise to beat one an-
other's brains out.
MAY BECOME A SERIAL
This will be the fourth setto
between Pep and Saddler, and
if it's close, may develop into a
serial. Sandy took the crown
from Willie via a four-round K.
O. in their first fight Oct. 1MB.
The following Feb. 11, Willie, his
face a gory smear from Saddler's
heavy punches, nevertheless
turned the tables and out-boxed
his rival well enough to gain the
decision in 15 rounds.
Their "rubber" match at the
Yankee stadium, Sept. 8 last
year, drew a record gate for
featherweights when 88,751 cash
customers poured $262,150 into
the coffers of the I.B.C. Saddler
won that one when Pep suffered
a wrenched left shoulder, which
forced his retirement in the
eighth round, giving Sandy a
TKO victory. .
Up to the time of the injury.
Pep appeared to be leading on
points.
Since their last meeting, Pep
has engaged in several bouts
and won them all, while Saddler
lost two non-title contests, one
to Del Flanagan, a stablemate of
Peps, In Detroit last December
6, and more recently to Paddy
DeMarco In Milwaukee.
SADDLER THE FAVORITE
SADDLER, who rules favorite

. ABMiMasaw .
OafibtflbM *v
BlBfjGsMgtA

(Reprinted from
The Sporting News)
By DAN DANIEL
NEW YORK, N. Y. Some of
the older Yankees were standing
around the batting cage in the
Stadium, watching Oil McDou-
gald, sometimes third baseman,
sometimes second saeker, and,
for many weeks, the leading bat-
ter of the club, always over .300.
"Wait until that kid learns the
tricks," said Phil Rixsuto.
"Let Gil get wise to the fnese
of batting, and you will see some-
thing Interesting," predicted
Johnny Mise.
"Right now, McDougald just
steps up and whacks the ball,
from that funny-looking stance
of his," Phil continued.
"Now and then he decides to
slice the ball into right field,
from his right-handed location
at the plate.
"In another year, McDougald
will have created a problem for
the defense through consistent
ability to drop hits into right,
and change of pace with pulled
hits into left and left-center."
The Yankees appreciate the
skills and values of Orestes Min-
oso of the White Sox, standout
candidate for the American
League Rookie of the Year
award.
But they refuse to quit on the
idea that the hard-working, fine-
ly conditioned, well behaved,
earnest 23-year-old Oil still has
a fine chance to beat out the
Chicago player.
It is interesting, that both Mc-
Dougald and Mlnoso are dual
personalities in a baseball sense.
Just as Gil is effective either
at second, or third, so is Mlnoso
efficient either at third or In
right field.
There appears to be little, if
any. choice of position for Mc-
Dougald. Re works brilliantly a-
round third, and third basemen
say, "That is his position." But
he also operates with splendid
effect around second, and sec-
ond basemen say, "That la his
better spot,"
In the case of Mlnoso, he em-
eiatlcally has, looked much bet-
r in the outfield than at third
against the Yankees. As a third
saeker, he has lost a couple of
games to' the Bombers. As a right
fielder, he has been more suc-
cessful.
Not to long: ago, George Kell,
master third baseman, delivered
the high accolade for McDougald
"That kid has a fine pair of
hands, and "he is quick with
them," Oeorge said.
"One thing you dont have to
be afraid of In his case and that
is his being hit in tile chin with
a batted ball."
Shortly thereafter, In Shlbe
Park, a luckless locale for the
1051 Bombers, a ball hit sharply
by Alex Kellner sliced a furrow
in McDougald's chin. But what
Ken said about Oil's hands, and
their legerdemain, still goes.
Back in Arizona in March,
Mickey Mantle had ft command-
ing lead over McDougald for the
rookie leadership on the New
York club.
Now Oil lops Mickey, but Man-
tle has been coming along im-
pressively. He is a vastly im-
S roved outfielder and hitter since
Is return from Kansas City.
In the final appearances of
the Senators in the Stadium,
Mantle belted the longest hom-
er seen there this year, and
the next dy drove a ball far out
of the playing field.
Mantle's average has not risen
spectacularly, and he still gets
too many strikeouts. But he
looks more settled. And his work
in the field is amaring.
Considering that in 1950 Mic-
key was an inept shortstop in a
Class C Leaguea 55-error short-
stop, by the wayhis perform-
ances In right field for the
Bombers have been astonishing.
Mantle is being developed for
the center field succession to Joe
DIMagglo. This appears to be
scheduled for 1963. That Giusep-
pe will be back next season ap-
pears to be certain, even though
he says he has not given retire-
ment or staying any thought.
Joe believes he has until Feb-
ruary to make up his mind but
we are sure the club will ask for
his decision a lot earlier than
that.
45th Program
Two fights in the beefier
brackets welterweight and
llght-heavywelght stand out
as magnetic attractions for box-
ing fans on the 10-about card
scheduled by the 45th Reconnais-
sance Battalion Tuesday night
for its second boxing smoker of
the season at the Fort Clayton
Gymnasium, beginning at 7:30.
Boxers from all' Pacific side
Army and Air Force Installations
will take part during the even-
ing's fisticuffs. All matches will
be-three rounds and of three
minutes duration each '
Zone military and. civilian ring
"aficionados" pick the welter-
weight ,bout between Jim Ver-
onee lth Ren Bn'l and Lorento
Baca. (33d Inf). 1949 Welter champ
as the match auguring to pro-
vide the most fistic thrills. Some
experts chose Baca as probable
winner, but Veronee's puaaling
style gives him an even break in
the consensus. Veronee and Baca
both won their first fights of the
season during the 45th's first
smoker Sept. 7.
Much interest is apparent in
the ltghtheavywelght go between
Jim Tatro (33d Inf) and Joe Gaul |
(Albrook AF). The pair were, to
have matched fists during the I
Sept. 7 smoker, but a nose injury
prevented Tatro from appearing.
The. injured member has now
healed, reports 8FC Frank Ceccl,
card director for the 45th Ren
Bn, and Tatro Is all set to trsde
punches With the Air Force boxer.
Other matches, all potential
thrillers, include:-,' (In order of
appearance).
Ivan Rhodes (45th vs.-Miguel
Lightweight: Ivan Rhodes (48-
th) t* Miguel Centeno (Corosal).
Bantamweight: Paul EUer
(45th) vs Robert Mountain (Co-
rnial).
Lightweight: Raymond Va-
chon (45th) ts Juan Torres (Co-
ros*!), v
Lightweight: Ted Leone (45th)
ts Medina Cannons (Corotal).
Bantamweight: Fayette Cowan
45th) ts Ernest Wright (45th).
Middleweight: Bobby Lewis
(45th) ts Arthur Collins (33d
Middleweight: Stinson Hail
(45th) ts Lee Wilson (SSd Inf.)
FLY
ir

to
onions
in the betting at about 9 to 5, has
been working himself into fight-
ing condition at Ehsan's training
camp in Summit. N. J., and ac-
cording to his suffering spar-
mates, doing a good job of it.
Pep has been training at Camp
Byrne in his native town, Mld-
dlstown, Conn and despite hie
29 years, appears to have lost
little of his marvelous speed and
none of his fistic cunning.
In keeping with the policy of
the International Boxing dub
and the television folks, this
fight will not be broadcast over
the radio nor televised except
through certain theaters out of
the Metropolitan area. The fight-
ers, in addition to their purses,
wUi share in the $10.000 from
theaters and $100,000 for the mo-
tion picture rights.
I think Saddler will win. but
there won't be any record gate
Big timenot by a long shot l .
LONDON
*
EUROPE
in conjunction with BRANIFF
and NATIONAL AIRLINES
DC-8 services from Panam
to New York.
Overnight
to
Non-Slop
oa the luxurious
Monarch
STRATOCRUISER
B.O.A.C.
Takes Good Can Of You
The Only airline operating
double-decked stratoeruiaen
exclusively on every North
Atlantic flight.
Frae advice and information
availablt on request from
your local Travel Agent
British Overseas
/\irwys (.orporetron
MTItoK Ays.-Ttl 2-21T2
Winter Ball Helped Me Make
Grade In Majors,' Says Young
FISH-STORY TELLER-
Harvey Teller of San Francisco
pases triumphantly beside the
932-pound tuna, he took off
Wedgeport. N.S. It's the second
largest bluefln ever caught with
rod and reel. Teller's previous
largest catch was a 43-pound
salmon. (NEA)
Rheumatism
whenavar tha palna of Rhaumatiain.
Arthrltla, Naurltia. Lumbago, Sci-
atica, itlft muaclaa and awollan
Iolnta rnaka you mlaarablc. ft
LOMIND from your drugglat at
one*. ROMIND qulcaijr brings fan-
taatlo relief to you can alaap, wort
and Ht In comfort. Don t turra
ndUMly. Gat HOMIND today..
(Reprinted from
The Sporting News)
. By RAT GILLESPIE
ST. LOUIS, Mo. Contrary to
the belief of many major
leaguers, Bobby Young, Browns'
second baseman, Is certain his
winter baseball helped him make
good in his first year in the Am-
erican League. Many veteran
players and managers have opin-
ed that winter ball "burns out"
the average performer and slows
him to a walk before the sum-
mer months have passed. But in
Young's case, at least, there is a
dissenting vote.
"I'll miss my winter ball this
year since I'm in the majors and
ineligible to go to Latin America
and play during the off-season."
the lnfielder declared. "I played
with Almendares in the Cuban
Winter League last season and
made the trip to Panama for two
previous seasons of winter ball.
Frankly, I think it helped me.
"Last winter. I was looking for-
ward to my chance with the
Browns. I had been in the Inter-
national League for several sea-
sons and had a pretty good year
in 1950 at Baltimore. Maybe the
fact that I got to know how to
play the batters made muy work
at second base routine. But when
I went to Cuba, I was looking at
a new set of batters and each
had to be played differently. It
was great experience for me, kept
me in fine condition and I was
ready to go at top speed when
I reported to the Browns, at Bur-
bank. Calif., for spring training.
"That Cuban Winter League is
a fast league. They play every
game for keeps, right up to the
hilt, and. as a result, a player
soon learns the value of making
all plays count. You leam how
to bear down -under pressure, take
'riding' from the fans and keep
your wits about you when you're
up there at the plate in the
pinch."
Asked if he feels tired or
"burned out" after the long sum-
mer's grind, following his winter
of baseball. Young chuckled and
replied: "Why no. I can hardy
realize that the season is near-
lng its end. I feel like I could go
on playing every day, though I
must admit that my first season
in the big league has been a
trying one. That is, I've learned
a lot of things I never knew a-
bout baseball until I came to the
American League. I'm thankful
for my Cuban League experience
for it has helped me tremen-
dously In a lot of situations."
Young said that since a profes-
sional ball player can last for on-
ly a limited number of years, he
should attempt to get in all the
baseball possible In that time.
"Those winters and summers
roll right along and your age
goes up in the meantime." he
said. "So Isn't it reasonable to
believe that you should play as
often as you can while vou're still
young, instead of playing six
months and resting six months?
Described by Manager Zack
Taylor as one of the greatest
glovemen he has ever seena
second baseman who keeps his
glove close to the ground and
often comes up with both dirt
and the ballYoung conceded
that "my fielding hasn't been too
bad. but I must brush up on my
hitting," He added: "Next spring,
when we go to training camp. I
want to start right out learning
the proper way to bunt. Johnny
Tobin. our coach, who is said to
have bunted .300 back in the ear-
ly '20s, has worked with me a lot
and has impressed me with the
Importance of beating out bunts.
Well, I haven't done so well in
that department, but I hope to
improve."
While he has received help
from most of the veterans, Young
credits Tommy Byrne, the form-
er Yankee hurler, with giving
him the most assistance.
"Byrne is one of the shrewdest
baseball men I have ever met,"
Bobby said. "Even when he isn't
pitching. Tommy sits there on
the bench and studies every
move the pitchers and batters
make. He always takes me asida
and gives me good, sound advice.
Por instance. Just before I go up
to bat. he'll tell me what kind of
a pitch to be looking for. usual-
ly with this remark: "This fellow
throws sliders; watch for one
right off the reel.'"
Brownie Brevities: "Johnny
Tobin Night," September 7, was
a huge success. An elaborate fire-
works show was provided by the
Browns' management between
games of a twi-night double-
header with the Indians and the
Browns' coach received a new
auto, a television set and num-
erous other gifts. All the Brownie
players gathered around the
Elate and sang while the Brown's
and of Satch Paige. Ed Redys,
Al Wldmar and Ned Oarver pro-
vided the music... The Brown-
ies did much better at Yankee
Stadium against the Bombers
than they did at Sportsman's
Park. They won four of the 11 in
the Stadium, capped by their
surprise twinblll triumph, Sept-
ember 11, and only one out of
the 11 on the home field.... All
of the Brownies will receive
sweaters on Bill Veeck for knock-
ing the Yankees out of first place,
September 11.
PLAYED IT SAFE
SOUTH PORTLAND. Me. (UP.)
Firemen used extreme pre-
cautions when a railroad tie
caught fire beneath a petroleum
tank car. After the blase was out,
they discovered the tank car
empty.
First in Equipment...


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an ability to anticipate your needs and
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Youll particularly enjoy the meals...the
thoughrfume reflected In the many extra
krik touches of service.
WORLD'S
MOST IXMRIINCID
AliUINE
*t.M. ate. aa. i we.
You can "fly PAA" almost anywhere in me world.
Whether your Clipper* flight takes only an houror carries
you completely round the world-you will appreciate the
atmosphere of relaxed enjoyment that is the hallmark of
flying in every type of plane in the huge Clipper Beet
By continually studying even the smallest derails which can
contribute so much to more enjoyable air travel Pan Ameri-
can has established service as a tradition of whioh every
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Panama: L Street No. 5, Tel. 0670
^ Colea: Selee Buddies, lei. IOWA




I
AGGIES WALLOPED 42-7
Arkansas Wins
In Big Upset
Indians, Yanks
Both Trounced
...
The League's Best
(Include* Yesterday's
Games)
8 American League
I
Ferris Fain. Athletics......348
Tod Williams, Red Sox.....323
Orestes Mioso, White Sox.. .321
George Kell, Detroit......418
Gil Coan, Senators......414
National League
Stan Musial, Cardinals.....357
Richie Ashburn. Phillies.....342
Jackie Robinson, Brooklyn .333
Roy Campanilla, Dodgers .. .315
Monte Irvin, Giants.......314
(SPORTS PAGES: 8 & 9)
7b SUNDA Y
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SIXTH YEAR
PANAMA, R.P.. SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1951
TEN CENTS
Barbara Payton
Crackles Over
Dialling Tone
HOLLYWOOD, Sept. 22 (UP)
Actress Barbara Payton said to-
day she would ask the police to
investigate the reported tapping
of her telephone conversations
with actors Franchot Tone and
Tom Neal, who brawled over her
affections.
The Los Angeles Daily News
said It had rejected transcrip-
tions of Pay ton's telephone con-
versations which had been adver-
tised to them as the "hottest
thing in town."
The newspaper said it turned
down the offer because the in-
formation was gathered Ulegally.
The Payton-Neal-Tone trian-
gle erupted Into fisticuffs on
Peyton's lawn Sept, 14 when
Tone's face was so beat up by
Neal that he has been In the Cal-
ifernia Lutheran Hospital ever
since.
Tone has not decided yet whe-
ther he will bring court action
gainst Neal.
Payton said she would seek an
Investigation by the police and
the telephone company of rec-
ordings made of her telephone
conversations.
"Not that I said anything over
my telephone that f might be
pamed of," she added.
isiH
3But anyone who would take
down your conversation would be
lOV enough to make it sound
bad/ in order to get a higher
price."
Bookie Stars In Giveaway Film;
DA Out For Roughing Witness
Grman Couple
Sails Atlantic,
Denied US Entry
.^XlIAMI, Sept. 22 af) A
German couple who crossed the
Atlantic in a 35-foot sailboat
hoped today that their saving
the life of a downed Ameri-
can pilot during the war would
rait them to enter the Unit-
ed States.
."Bruno Ewald Paul, 44, and
I wife Margit, 38. docked
re to meet their aunt, Mrs.
7*>alia Petersen of Colorado,
whom they had not heard from
in almost 30 years.
Their two-year voyage from
Hamburg, Germany, had taken
them some some 8,500 miles,
but their long journey was to
have a sad ending.
Immigration authorities rul-
ed that the couple could not
enter the country because they
did not have a visitor's permit
nor Immigration papers.
They were sent to the im-
migration Detention Station at
Ellis Island, New York, to await
the results of their appeal from
the Miami decision.
NEW YORK, Sept. 22 (UP)
Alex D'Alesslo, one of three bro-
thers who reputedly boss gamb-
ling operations in Richmond
County, today sat in the darken-
ed courtroom as the New York
State Crime Commission was
shown a movie informally enti-
tled: "A Bookmaker and his
Runner."
The crime commission is In -
vestlgatlng gambling and water-
front racketeering in the county,
which includes Staten Island.
One portion of the movie show-
ed D'Alesslo taking money from
a man identified by a commission
commentator as a "runner."
D'Alesslo and the runner were
pictured in front of a Staten Is-
land restaurant, with D'Alesslo
openly counting the money,
which the commentator explain-
ed was from horse race bets.
Gov. Thomas E. Dewey yester-
day barred a District Attorney
from the Investigation after a
woman accused the prosecutor
of having her arrested because
she testified she saw him at rou-
lette parties in the home of the
D'Alesso brothers.
Dewey stepped into the tan-
gled New York crime situation,
charging District Atto r n e y
Herman Methfeasel of Rich-
mond County with "gross abuse
of power" and ordered him re-
moved from aU matters con-
nected with the crime inquiry.
In another development in the
big city crime picture, Police
Commissioner George P. Mono-
ghan appeared before the racket-
busting Brooklyn grand jury
which is trying to salvage what
it can from the sensational po-
lice graft case which was wreck-
ed by balking bookie Harry
Gross.
Dewey, who rose to national
fame as a New York crime buster
in his own right, ordered Meth-
fessel superseded after Mrs. An-
na Wentworth, 36, said she had
black and blue marks from being
violently dragged from her home
by detectives who acknowledged
they had no warrant for her ar-
rest.
She had testified before Gov.
Dewey's State Crime Commis-
sion saying she saw Methfessel
at the home of the D'Alesslo
brothers.
Methfessel had her arrested
on perjury charges, and Chair-
man Joseph M. Proskaner of
the State's "little Kefauver
committee" demanded that
Methefessel be removed as pro-
secutor against any witness be-
fore the crime commission.
Methfessel himself asked De-
wey to supersede him In trying
Mrs. Wentworth, but Dewey or-
dered Attorney General Nathan-.
iel Goldstein to supersede Meth-
fessel In all matters in connec-
tion with the Richmond County
Investigation.
Dewey said the Crime Commis-
sion pointed out that Methfessel
"directed the arrest and ques-
tioning of Mrs. Wentworth with-
out a formal complaint and with-
out a proceeding before the grand
Jurv." adding:
"On the basis of the facts be-
fore me, it Is clear that the con-
duct of the District Attorney In
using the power of his office to
direct the arrest and questioning
of a person who testified against
him personally was a gross abuse
of power. The use of a District'
Attorney for personal or political
purposes Is Intolerable."
Proskauer had charged Meth-
fessel with using "Iron Curtain"
tactics to intimidate witnesses
before the crime commission.
Trembling and near collapse,
Mrs. Wentworth, mother of six
children, said two detectives as-
signed to Methfessel entered her
home without a warrant Thurs-
day night and refused to let her
or her children telephone a law-
yer.
"I was afraid," she sobbed.
"They had no warrant, and I
wasn't sure they were police
officers. I was terribly afraid
of them."
Nethfessel himself followed
Mrs. Wentworth to the stand and
said her arrest was conducted
with the procedure "normal'to all
police stations."
"Well," said Proskauer, "If this
happens In every police station,
It's time we found out. This is
America, not Russia."
In Brooklyn, meanwhile, au-
LOOKAND THEN DUCK!You're looking down the nose of
the Navy's 5%-ton, 48-foot Martin Viking rocketa stratosphere
cruiser known to have soared to heights of 135 miles at' top speed
of 4100 miles an hour. The view, taken at White Sands Proving
Ground, N. M., was made from the framework of the structure used
to prepare the rocket for firing.
Florida Attorney General Lays Down
Condition For Closing Racetracks
TALLAHASSEE, Fla., Sept. 22 adopted the theory that the
a t')The Florida State Attorney race tracks would be rigidly
General ruled today that the regulated (by a racing corn-
state racing commission cannot mission) existing solely at the
force a stockholder to sell his pleasure of the state govern-
nterest in a race track but ment.
could shut down a track with "The racing commission has
a "shady" stockholder. not only the authority but the
Richard W. Erwin said the duty to ascertain that those
commission could adopt a unl- persons seeking to engage in
form rule requiring all persons racing are in all respects qua-
wlth stock in a racing corpora- ufied from the standpoint of
tlon to meet standards of fin- protecting the public morals,
ancial responsibility and moral welfare and general interests,
character. and If the licensee does not
Then the commission could measure up to standards then
revoke the permit of any track such licenses may be denied
whose stockholders, officers or or revoked," he said,
directors are found to be crl- Ervin's opinion was requested
mlnals, bookies, or gangsters, by Racing Commission Chalr-
Ervin recalled the passage of man D. C. Jones of Naples,
the act legalizine parimutuel He told Jones he thought It
gamblng in the 1931 legislature, was the duty of the commission
"Chief among the objections to set up a uniform regulation
raised was the argument that of standards for persons en-
gambling in any form, whether gaged in the business of rac-
countenanced by law or other- ing.
wise, was a morally corrupting He said the racing commls-
influence which oould only op- Sion is not compeUed to draw
erate to the detriment of the a distinction between the rac-
people," he said. ing corporation or its officers
To refute these arguments, and the actual owners who
Erwln said, the legislature dictate the policies. ,
thorlties started to rebuild the
police graft case wrecked by
Gross' refusal to testify with in-
dications taht enough may be
salvaged for new action against
high police involved.
The racket-busting Brooklyn
grand Jury went back to work a-
mid suggestions that it may use
some of the pieces of its shatter-
ed graft case to get some top of-
ficers demoted or dismissed de-
spite the collapse of the state's
case resulting from refusal of
Gross to tell his story of pay-offs
to oolice.
Spruille Braden, former am-
bassador to Argentina and head
of the New York City Anti-Crime
Commission, appeared before tfle
Grand Jury yesterday.
Referring to the police pay-
off scandal, Braden said: "If
those officials of the Police De-
partment know of these condi-
tions, they should have been
fired. If they did not know,
then they should be fired for
inefficiency and stupidity."
Monoghan was called before
the Grand Jury and may be
shown the testimony which Gross
gave the Jury and which led it
to name 35 policemen as defend-
ants or co-conspirators in the
graft case.
The testimony presuma b i y
could be used as the basis for de-
moting some of the top police
named. ,
The 35 have been suspended
and a date will be set next Wed-
nesday for a departmental trial.
Gross was in Jail awaiting sen-
tence next Thursday on book-
making and conspiracy charges
which could result in a maximum
sentence of 68 years In prison.
Hungry Parisians
Chew Over News
Of Meat Strike
PARIS, Sept. 22 (UP)Meat-
hungry Parisians today welcom-
ed the news that the butcher s
strike may end soon.
Representatives of the Butch-
er's Guild and the govern-
ment both put out feelers for
"friendly settlement."
Initial negotiations which
would halt the five-day meat
strike came from deputy groups
In the National Assembly who
met representatives of the
Butcher's Union.
The butchers will specify to-
morrow their conditions to re-
open the meat shops in Paris
next Tuesday. '
Negotiations were facilitated
by a clear drop in whole-
sale prices at the central mar-
ket yesterday and by an an-
nouncement last night that im-
portant stocks of cattle will ar-
rive from the market.
Army Employe
Held After Car
Accident In CZ
An American civilian employe
of the Army was being held in
police custody today following
an automobile accident on the.
Balboa-Gavilan Road.
Thomas Burnett Jones, 34,
was driving towards Panama
at 5:55 p.m. yesterday when
he crashed into a sedan driven
by Mrs. June Campion, 41, also
an Army employe.
Although nobody was hurt,
Mrs. Campion's car was badly
dented In the right rear fender
and trunk.
Jones is an Army engineer.
JAPAN: Rebirth of o Nation (12)
Illustrated by Ralph Lane
JAPAN
Sakhalin"'Kb
'' KUIILE B.
none ocNz
15. -SOWN IS
FORMOSA '
MAtlANAS
IIUFflNtS
caiouni'is; '
"NFW
GUINEA
WAXI:
HALL IS.=
For Jopon, 1951 a truly owol deitiny Vndti the terms of
the Sail Francisco Peoce Treaty, Jopan will win recognition os
"Sei'Oreion notion" possetsmg the right to arm in "self aY
toase." Though the empire boasted by Japan in 1942, shown
oosi'S, will he reduced to four mom islands. Red China ha*
warned Nippon that rf it signs the peace pact without Chinese
and tesaron eartkipotion, it will mean "a declaration of war.
ogoieit these two countries."
! Within 90 days of the
i treaty's effective date,
: oil occupation troops
|are tobe withdrawn
from japan. A separate
agreement, believed to
be one of the reasons
I for Russia's decision to
attend the conference,
enables the U. S. to
maintain ground, naval
and air bases m Japan.
Menaced by Mao's
plans for the expansion'
of China, yet anxious to
try her wings, the fledg-
ling Japanese democ-
I racy consented to' the
| western alliance with
i mixed emotions. -
Today, after six years of occupation, peoce and progress are
written across the face of Japan. To the tradition-
ally hungry former in the field, for.
whom "the dignity of j
man" end "UN repre-
sentation" are hollow
words, democracy hat
meant improved seed
and modern irrigation
\ methods, for others:
I penicillin, fishing net
\ and sewage drains. But
only time can tell
whether the Japanese
have glimpsed, and will
follow, the guiding prin-
ciples of that star of
freedom to which their
ikety wagon has been
Bitched.,
A RECENTLY ARRIVED con-
tingent of almost 50 U. S.'Mar-
ines inspects the ruins of the
Cathedral at Old Panama (a-
bove) during an instructional
tour of the Canal Zone and the
Republic. The new arrivals re-
present an increase of that,
number in the strength of the
Marine Corps on the Canal
Zone. This orientatlonal tour
was arranged to point out the
places of interest to the new
men and tlao to indicate the
"out-of-bounds" areas. The po-
lice of Panama cooperated in
providing personnel to show
the Marines around.
The Marines (right) also "got
acquainted" with the Armed
Forces YMCA at Balboa.
After Indoctrination, the new
arrivals will be assigned to the
various Marine gar r 1 s o n s
throughout the Canal Zone,
rest.
Study Scholarships
Available In US
For Panamanians
Well-quallfled young Pana-
manian men and women who
would like to spend a year of
advanced study in the United
States with the aid of a scholar-
ship should file application im-
mediately, according to an an-
nouncement of the Panama
Committee on Study and Train-
ing in the United States.
The local six-member selec-
tion committee has been ad-
vised that there will be several
awards available on a compe-
titive basis to both graduate and
undergraduate students from
Panam for education in Uni-
ted States colleges and univer-
sities during the 1952-53 school
term.
The Committee this week will
begin receiving applications
from Panamanians interested in
the opportunities which are pro-
vided through United States
Government educational grants
and Institute of International
fellowships and scholarships.
Application forms may be ob-
tained by applying in person
or writing to the Secretary, Pa-
nam Committee on Study and
Training In the United States,
Avenida Justo Arosemena No.
78.
Applicants in the Coln area
may secure the necessary forms
at the Consulate of the United
States, Ninth Street and Roose-
velt Avenue, Colon.
Applications must be filled
out in every detail and re-
turned to the Committee prior
to Oct. 31.______________
Soldier Too Small
To Stay In Army
CAMP RUCKER. Ala. (UP.)
A likely candidate for the Army's
smallest soldier was discharged
because of his size.
George W. Cameron, who was
a private in company A, 138th
Infantry regiment of the 47th
"Viking" Division, measures four
feet, nine inches in height,
weighs 107 pounds and wears a
sise three shoe.
The Army failed to find com-
bat boots small enough to fit
Cameron.
I 1 i A
satrvar*T an
;]
i f/^L / i n TH 1
1 1 v'l
sWjsV^ s eT* i : -* p.jhj
*(j^Si

if }i
IN A BRIEF CEREMONY at Headquarters, Post of Corozal,
CWO Joseph Fillpskl, Post Adjutant, administered the oath
of office as Warrant Officer JG to James L. Snyder and
George E. Moats, in presence of the Post Commander Col-
onel Alex A. Dobak. Lt. Colonel Holmes H. Bevlngton. Post
Executive Officer, Captain Walter Thompson, Commanding
Officer, 538th Fire Fighters, and 1st Lt. Lyman C. Fansler,
Commanding Officer of Hq & Hq Detachment, 7405th AU.
Above, Fillpskl administers the oath of office to Snyder
and Moats. Left to right: Fillpskl, Thompson, Snyder, Moats,
Dobak and Fansler.
V '
Australian Voters Turn Down Plan
To Outlaw Entire Communist Party
___o .
SYDNEY, Sept. 22 (UP). Government leaders con-
ceded defeat today in a referendum designed to outlaw
Communism in Australia.
Mounting returns showed the government trailing
leftist opposition by 152,000 otes.
liberal Defense Production Minister Erie Harrison
said: "The people of Australia have gambled away their
seeurity..."
He added "I have never in the last 20 years beard.
such lying and confusing statements made to electors.
Prime Minister Robert G. Meniies' cabinet is a coali-
tion of Conservatives and Liberals.
With an estimated 71% of votes counted the stand-
ing was:
For outlawing Communism, 1,291,404;
Against, 1,443,0#0.
Thus 4he government was trailing by 152,0 votes. .
Autumn ArrivesSharp On Time
NEW YORK, Sept 32 (UP)
Autumn arrives officially this
weekend and forecasters warn-
ed that the new season would
start with a vengeance.
The U. S. Naval Academy said
automn would begin at 3:38 p.
m. EST Sunday, the moment
of trie equinox when the sun
passes over the equater on its
trip southward.
In actuality, however, the fall
season was already under way.
The weather bureau predicted
"typical" autumn weather for
much of the country with over-
cast skies and rain In the Mid-
west.
The Far West even had a
touch of winter, with more
snow predicted for the high
country.
Eatern states were enjoying
"real -Indian ininmar'^ with
temperatures slightly above nor-
mal.
Forecasters said they expect-
ed "cooler t'han seasonable"
temperatures in the Midwest
and Great Plains through the
official arrival of the new sea-
son Sunday.
Mountainous areas of the
west caught their first real
storm of the season early Fri-
day.
Nearly three inches of snow
greeted early risers at Denver
where the temperature fell to
freezing during the night.
8now also fell at Fort Col-
lins and Akron, in Colorado.
and at Douglas, Casper, Che-
yenne and Laxamle In Wyom-
ing.
Forecasters said the early
autumn weather wafTaujed by
a cold front that swept down
from the Arctic and crept
southeasterly at 20 mile an
hour.
Rocky Mountain weathermen
said they were counting the
storm as the season's first be-
cause it hit lower, more-popu-
lated altitudes than the moun-
tain peaks where snow is a
year-around oocurence. Yellow-
stone Park, for example, re-
ported snow last July.
Frost was predicted for sec-
tions of northern Minnesota.
Hot and dry weather conti-
nued In the Pacific Northwest
and in British Columbia where
fires threatened to destroy vast
forest- areas.
British Columbia forests were)
closed to logging operations
and vacationists because ef v
danger, .jbvlT" *


*


LOW BRIDGE! Two dungoreeed Balboa High School
girls examine a natural bridge, j.g. at Rio Mar, made in the
rainy season by a stream heading for the Pacific.
American
Supplement
TANAMA. R.r SUNDAY. SETTEMBER 1M1
11rfi



V
Review Of The Week
WORLD-WIDE
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
it COULD BE called a week of slack tide
Nothing decisive happened in the world's No. 1 run-
ning story, the Cold War with warm patches
But slack tide Is the moment of change
- The tide has for quite a time now been running
pretty well with a cent titled J. Stalin, Baa. Slack
. tide brought the promise that shortly he might
. he threshing the water to avoid going down-
stream.
? ?orea the ,lack tide ran red w,th blood.
United Nations Ground forces ommander General
James A. Van Fleet sent sections of his 8th Army for-
ward to find out Just what sort of strength the Reds
had acquired In their respite since the ceasefire talks
began July JO.
Van Fleet found the Reds had acquired plenty.
His Infantrymen had to drive ag.ilnst well-protect-
ed emplacements, defended by a resolute enemy. The
Red front line proved strong enough to withstand
United Nations attacks on the scale delivered.
Whether the Reds had secondary lines to fall back
to or whether tipping them out of their current for-
tifications would start them running, was another
question again.
But it was a question of distant interest to the In.
fantrymen scrambling up mountainsides slippery with
mud and blood, while bunkered Re is fired down upon
them as easily as rolling rocks.
. The United States Marines came through with a
hall-answer to the problem by fl'ing one reconnais-
sance unit, with full fighting and communications
equipment, onto a mountain top by helicopter.
But this mountain top was unde'e-nded, pressumably
bcause It was impossible to approach by road.
There was stM no substitute fot infantrymen
scratching, dragging their way up a defended moun-
tain slope.
And there were still a lot of Infantrymen starting
from the bottom of the hill who did not lire to reach
the crest.
The peace talks remained only slightly more an-
male than the broken bodies of the Infantrymen who
never made the top.
The United Nations admitted a second a breach
of Kaesong's neutrality. This time an assault
force of three South Korean DDT sprayers had
breached the precious bastions.
Pundits drew what comfort they could from the
fact-that though the exchange of shells and flames
between the soldiers on the line had soared, the ex-
change of letters between the generals had not ceased.
As the week ended, It was UnltSd Nations Supreme
Commander General Matthew Ridgway's turn to
write.
The British Empire's King George VI may hare
by now undergone the lung operation which
has stirred anxiety even in parto of the world
where Kings are less esteemed than a good five-
percenter, say.
The postponement of Princess Elizabeth's departure
on 1 or Canadian tour with her husband the Duke of
Eoin'ourgh was clearly enough sign that there was a
chance of the cry going Out: "The King is dead, Long
live the Queen."
The world interest in the Kings illness was, also
some sort of testament to his discharge of his King-
ship.
As a younger son of George V, he was not brought
up to expect the throne, much less to want It.
By contrast to the gregarious Teddy, Prince of
Wales, he was shy, and stammered so hopelessly at
big moments that it was questionable whether he or
his hearers were the more embaras&ed.
These personal handicaps he overcame, and went
on quietly be the traditional symbol of Britain's per-
manence in history when such symlwl most was need-
ed, during the war years.
These achievements, not unmixed with a strong
shot of the regard accruing to the kindly father
. of popular daughters, now have brought his
people to worry for him with a family earnestness.
But the British proved they can still think of two
timiga at once. They got set for a new election, Oct. 25.
This decision was wrapped up !n two displays of
ho >esty which lesser politicians might Just plain not
understand.
Premier Clement Attlee called the hew elections not
because his government had fallci
Attlee, an honest and upright man did not regard
his margin of seven scats in the House of Commons
a margin won largely on domestic issues before
rearmament was In view as endorsement from his
people of the defense spending now forced upon him.
So he saw it his duty to submit his actions to the
electorate at a time when the economic demands of
the Cold War had considerably nrimped his govern-
ment's popularity.
And Winnie Churcnill, bettors' pick to beat Attlee,
stepped into the fight by assuring tne voters he would
be positively unable to deliver them from the austerity
and self-denial which they have now Known through
six years of World War II. five years of post-war econ-
omic exhaustion, and one year of Cold War.
Such Integrity was not everywhere in evidence.
,. jJT, Oross. 35-year-old Brooklyn bookmaker who
had told a Grand Jury about his $1.000.000 yearly pro-
tection payoffs to members of New York's Finest, sud-
denly permitted the whole affair t> slip his mind.
He refused to testify against 18 cops and ex-cops
arraigned for taking his bribes, and the State's case
collapsed.
Gross was almost certainly boueht off during the
MANY ISTHMIANS' HEARTS were gladdened this
week with the news that they were in for a raise. The
Senate and the House versions of the pay raise legis-
lation differed so much that government employes
followed all versions closely. (See Page 1 of today's
News Section for detalla).
Included as an amendment to a Postal Pay Bill, was
a section concerning leave of all civilian employes,
excluding the Panam Canal Company. Sharp leave
cuta were outlined in this Graduated Leave Amend-
ment which reduced to 14 days a year the leave of
government workers who have been In the service two
years or less, gives 20 days to those working from two
to 15 years, and employes who have over 15 years ser-
vice receive 2 days.
.5* V* JBH ?"* y*-*"' thease Monday
w'u be "We're in the Army Now." By noon the
'tacky seven" wlU have become the first ZonUna
for some time past to be inducted locally into the
service of Uncle Sam. The chosen ones were net
at all surprised at receiving the "Greetings" let-
5 f.f ?& bad been registered for some time
with United States selective service boards.
The young men will kiss their Jobs and gals good-
bye Monday morning when they set out at 50 for
J ,rmy's ,,nd,uct|on center at Tort Amador where
23 "i be ?2lc"y checked over, sworn, in, and... res-
tricted to the base for at least three days.
The District Attorney's Office surprised law-abld-
ers with a personnel announcement. Before the newlv
appointed Magistrate fci Balboa. Rowland K. Hazari
could assume his new duties, a change was made. Dis-
trict Attorney Daniel E. McGrath was resigning to ac-
nt.ani*PP?.l.ntmentJn Washington with the Attorney
General's office, and Haaard would remain "pending
further developments." Meanwhile Judge E. I p Ta-
telman had been plnch-hltting as Balboa Magistrate
rrfy2teafKtay' Cn?' adm|nlstrat;on appointed Ed-*
ward M. Altman as temporary Magistrate. Who would
be where, and when, remained to be seen.
-7b wnen the Bureau of Internal Revenue sent them
refund checks this week. Between 50 and IN
?-!nnWh#2d P*.M their I,5 Ux received re-
wSShJaZ m c^/jn/i h,*d b**n ** after the
Reed Bill was passed eliminating the 195* retroac-
tive tax down here.
Two tragic deaths this week"shocked Zonians, One
J, rt?onH.aCCid.ent "i?1 happened underneath quarters
in Diablo when a Zone family was preparing to re-
KS. to the. St.a.tes^ Uttle Jam<* E CuKr. |ge 2%,
Playing under the house, moved a dolly with heavy
??* JE*hed ?n ^ cabinet lurched ?nd tell
E?. J.LchlJd^plnnlnK hlm underneath. Two hours later
fmH -a. ?aS om,head ^Juries. The bereaved
SnlffnMon* SUteS n ,ChedUle W,th their
NATIONAL LEAGUE PRESIDENT Ford Frtek i
unanimously elected new Baseball Commissioner]
themajor league owners' meeting Thursday on
loth ballot following the withdrawal of the only ot
candidate, Warren Giles.
After seven hours and 17 ballots, tne voting
deadlocked. Then Giles withdrew his candidacy i
the owners Immediately made the 13th. ballot and
cided unanimously In favor of the popular Prick
pie 58-year-old former sports writer will recel
$65,000 per year and will move into office imrnedlat
He will preside over the World Series this year.
In many circles it is expected that Giles, until tl
week president of the Cincinnati Reds, will repL
Prick as president of the National League.
Tne WBfrede Brewsier-Leonel Peralta fight >
bee postponed because of a hand iajory swstai?
ed by Peralta during his workout Thursday. Tl
program has keen set back until Sept. M at tl
Celen Arena.
The Panam men's basketball team captured
Central American Basketball Championship for i
second consecutive year In unbeaten fashion. This y
the competition took place In Guatemala.
The Balboa Gun Cluo's big-bore rifle team eked
a close two-point victory over the second Aloro
Curundu aggregation in the second big bore te,
lS*clLoi &e *ear f,red 0Ter the 200-yard course
Far Fan. The winners posted a 742 to average H
against Albrook-Curunau's 740 and 185 average
nnPi* i?*.rlne.,Sarracks team posted a team score
li& to finish third.
Bill Jaffray of the Albrook-Curundu team practic*
ly assured himself a rating as the big-bore shooS
of the year by winning this match with a neat 11
He has been top scorer in both C.Z.S.A big-bore tc
matches, and has also won the 30-06 match over
N.R.A. short course.
Jaffray has also taken five of the Balboa Gun Clut
ucm qualification matches since '.he first of the yei
He Is also co-holder of the local record of 193 for ti
,J52ZJ*i ?anL.C11ment*' *>7"S.Y, Proposed a Co,
grasMonal Investigation of a possible television blacl
out of all sports events. He asked the House Ruf
Committee to authorize an investigation aimed pi
marily at "restraints" on the television of boxil
matches. ^
M expanded the resolution later to include all
sports football, baseball, basketball, boxing, rac-
mg and "all otherwise.'' The resolution does not
mention radio broadcasts.
Cfjsjowite's proposal stimmed fram the televlsi,
blackout on home sets of the Ray Robinson-Rani
lurpm middleweight championship fight The fief
was televised on a closed circuit to a lew theaters I
about a dozen large cities. The theaters charged
mission.
Balboa High School students thought it nothing
peculiar when a history substitute appeared
in class Wednesday morning. But within a few
hours they were notified officially that lames B
Gartside their regular teacher was dead. The
young man, who had been with the Schools Dlvi-
8 -n t .t"."* ,f*,rs had PP*rently died in his
sleep. Neither suicide nor foul play were suspect-
ed, but an autopsy Ws being performed.
K.?er News ln SrM: Army~announced they would
begin a mass antl-TB campaign next month by X-
? i/aHLal^Kthe.1J ,.700 w,orkers Au" Force lives-
tleation of the "falling block" incident turned into
a farce as official statements double-talked the issue
saying "it might have fallen from an Air Force pltne*
or it might not."... a Stateside "mercy mlanon4
&&* 73*. fl?ing over C08ta Rica this week with
M- *. doctors to help comoat the deadly jungle
yellow fever outbreaks... And Gold Coasters thought
there was an earthquake Thursday when the 280-
pound blasting of the Cristobal Coaling Plant didn't
LS SBfts? ^heduled. Two w-re hurt, the house-
boat LaValle damaged and several windows were shat-
iprpci. >
time two weeks ago he briefly escaped surveillance
And the arfairs of the American Lithofold Cor-
poration caused some government Jobs to look
even more than ever like waiter's jobs the
salary s peanuts, but what you pick up in tips more
than makes it up.
- $sta.,1tn;; fr nee, were"aTon the side of the law.
The High Court had ruled Premier Robert G. Men-
zles move to outlaw the Communist Party ln times
of peace to be unconstitutional
Menzles, with all the anti-Red sentiment of Korea
and the Cold War behind him, submitted the issue to
national referendum.
The Labor Party opposition argued that there were
already ample treason and libel laws to take care of
specific misdeeds by Communists and any other
treacherous elements.
But the outlawing of an entire political party, they
said would: T
1) Contravert the democratic right of any man td
submit his theories, of whatever species, for the ap-
proval or otherwise of the electorate;
2) Not worry the dangerous Communists, who
would pursue their fanatical course whether la-
belled Communists or Flat Worders.
The Australians, who voted Mencles into power firm-
ly enough, voted down his proposed ban lust as
firmly.
It was not a vote of no-confldence In Menzles. It
was Just a sign that the first English-speaking nation
to conduct such a test was not stampeding in anv
direction. -
Junior College was certain te field a football tes
this year after their squad reached a total of 25
early this week. Up until then it hud been feared <,,.
J. C. would not be able to play the popular pigsk
game because of an insufficient number of players.
The new Women's National Open Golf Charm
won her new crown Jn Atlanta by beating the
group of female shotmakers ln the nation
Betsy Rawls of Austin, Texas, also has nearly set]
2,w r.eS8rd^n the Process. She posted a final score ,
293 at the Druid Hills course... the score is only to
strokes away irom the tournament record which
held by Babe Zaharias and Louis; Suggs
Miss Rawls finished with a fhv-stroke edge vn
Miss Suggs and six over Mrs. Zaharias, who shot!
78 on the final tour. J
Marlene Bauer of Midland, Texas, and Pat Lea.
of Seattle Washington, tied for iourth place atM
BfX5r-,X--Hanson oi Pasadena, California, was tie
with 302 and Dorothy Kirby of Atlanta, shot 303 Pi
ty Berg of Minneapolis and Polly F lley of Fort Wor
Texas, tied at 305 each.
, The. w?rkb ing staff Allie Reynolds must undergo an
operation to save his career. Reynolds says that
be has to have a calcium deposit removed fron
his right elbow.
"The elbow really doesn't hurt too much'' m
Reynolds, "but two doctors have told me the'oper
tlon is absolutely necessary to save my career."
Reynolds considered the most valuable player
the league by his Yankee teammates will finish ol
the season as the team Is ln the midst of a pennal
fight. '
The big pitcher reveals that the elbow sometli
cracks while he's throwing on the mound.
"It takes something off my fast ball," says Reync
and the doctors say they can save the arm for pit
ing if they operate now... next year would be
Reynolds aching arm and all blew down
Indians Sunday ln a crucial game beating the vi
lng Trible 5-1. And Yankee catcher Larry Berra i
he heard the elbow crack all the way from bel
home plate.
Reynolds had one bad inning in that game whi
the Indians scored their lone run. However with tl
bases loaded and one out Alile got Larry Doby to
into a double play and end* the tuning.
Arrangements hive been completed for the Bait
High School football team to play Miami Jack*
High School in the Orange Bowl in Miami on Octofc
20, it was announced Wednesday at the Schools
vision.
The official party from the Canal Zone, lncludl
26 players, school officials and the school doctor, *
leave the Isthmus October 18 and return October
on a chartered airplane.
The group will be guests of Miami University on
Friday preceding the game to attend the Miami "
verslty-Washington & Lee football game.
PAGE TWO
Sunday Ammm-.SupfAmmi
1 V"

SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 23, 1951




NEW SCHOOLS FOR 'SHAVETAILS"-The Newsmap above
locates the Army's Officer, Candidate Schools, three of which
engineer, signal and armoredare just re-opening lor business,
from these six schools, the Army expects to tun out 8000 new
second lieutenants a year. Students from both enlisted ranks and
civilian life receive five months' intensive" training before win-
ning their bats.
i
Tl6 1947 T9*T W49 1956
As the U. S. increases its rearmament tempo, production of steel be-
comes an ever more vital subject. Above Newschart shows the prob-
able steel production for this yearabove 100,000,000 tons, depend-
ing on the absence "of' work stoppages and the availability of scrap.
MONARCH
THE FAMILY FAVORITE FOR
ALMOST 100 YEARS
Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods.... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MONARCH
World's Largest Family of Finer Foods
Distributors in the Kepublic:
COL'ON Tagaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACut. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle |
HORIZONTAL VERTICAL
1Flat- 49Fruit 93Deviate 1Refuse 38Great 79Bitter
topped tree from from grape misfortune herb
hill 51Sounder vertical pressing 39Wise 80Let
5Raised 52Noise of (Geol.) 2Settlement counselor 81Start
atrip urf on 94Sanction in 41Break- 84Install
10Again Shore 95Plant Greenland water 87Poem
cover 53Habit louse 3Rail 43Process of 90Without
end of 54Concealed 9TBleat 4Hole. budding ebb and
ISMountain 57Theater- 98Blot out 5City in 44Spiced flow
defile box 100Free Wisconsin drink 92Secflr
19Above 58 Herb 101Observer 6Odiferous 45A Euro- 93Rodent
20Arabian eve 103It is principle pean 94Doting
gaaelle 5ft-Fuel (poetic) of violet 47Extinct affection !
21Place 60Head 105Rather root bird 96 Dale
in covering than 7-Rlng 48Elastic 99Cut again
row 01 lluiw 106Flag 8Secure mineral 100Den
22A viola 63 -A hint 197 Dash 9Raise resin 102Lifts
23Thin 64Tyrant !9S--To bunt 10Climbing 50Elf 104Loud
24Satisfac- 66Eloquent 111Passed palm 53Rainy crie
tion speaker quieUy 11Wood for 55Unaccented 106- Smell
28First king 69Shell- 112Lizard of piles 56Likewise marine
of flah Mediter- 12Bonds 59Lemurlne f !
Israel 71Toddler ranean 13Hidden animal 108- .t
27Using 72Public region 14Sea bird 60Hooked 110 -Boring
magic walk 110. Nocturnal 15Of 62-Swift tool
art 74Bold bird ahepherds 65Hawaiian 111Backless '
29 Large fish 117Severest ItRegiment taro chair
cistern 75Connubial 121Erudition In paste 112Slight
30Late in 78Heavy 122That which Turkish 67Steal 113Wrenched
flowering' spar is agreed army 68 Rodent 114 Goddess o
32An air 79Entertain upon 17Stupefy 70Support discord
33Mortal ; delight- 125Ceaselessly 18Flatfish 72Fathom 115River
36City fully 126Lily of 25Wandering 73Lower in Egypt
in 82Past France Indian 75Bitter 117Threshold
- Neydt 83Musical 127Glory dancer waters 118 Vieioui
36Indict work 128Reception- 28Ruminate (Bib.) 119 Bristle
39Encoun- 85Muscular room 31Burden 76Primitive 120Three
tered twitching 129Locality 33A fabric Christian (in cards
40Pinch 86Round 130* odge- 34Elevate love feast 123 Leaf of
42Enticing 88Denary podge 36Bushing; 77Highest water
46Sound 89 Engrossed 131Throws off for pivot- mountain lily
loudly 91-Egg- 132Steep hole in 124- Japanese
47Skirmish dish 133Murder 37A spice Philippines porgy
Averse* lime Iatia: 7t miaute* Dn inimitd f KWE FMtoret Kjn.uct. '
(Answer to be found elsewhere in the Sunday American!
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23,1961
Mexican Dude Ranch Offers
Bargain Rates, Babysitters
SALTILLO. Mexico, September
(UP.) Babysitters at 34 cents a
day is only one of the bargains
offered at dude ranch in this
mountain retreat of Mexico.
El Morillo Ranch is complete
with swimming pool, horses, and
Its rates are enough to startle
the U.S. vacationer.
Rooms and meals cost only $4
a day for adults. $3 for children.
Riding horses cost 3 pesos ( about
34 cents) an hour.
The ranch is operated by the
Herminio Rodriguez family, an
aristocratic Mexican family
which leads a quiet dignified life
as it runs the family home as a
dude ranch.
One you move Into the family's
hacienda, or one of the rooms In
an L-shape court around it,
you're a member of the family.
Life is easy add informal. Break-
fast after 9 a.m., lunch at 2 p.m..
dinner at 8 or sometimes later.
Occasionally a fiesta or a chil-
dren's birthday party will break
the siesta-like routine.
Only in Mexico could such a
ranch exist and It wasn't plan-
ned. It just sprouted, and grew
like the mango and papaya trees
just grow on its 3tt acres.
The Rodriguez famlliy was fin-
ancially crippled in the revolu-
tion. Its holdings reduced to 300
acres and hacienda. It turned to-
ward the dude ranch as the only
way to make ends meet.
The ranch Is still run like a
ranch. Sheets and towels are
washed dally In tubs of Water
heated over a fire beside a moun-
tain stream. Then the linen is
hung on cactus plants to dry.
Eight peon families m the hills
and orchards raise fruits and
vegetables and care for the milk
cows and hordes.
The ranch, in the family for
250 years, can accommodate 30
guests in Its 14 rooms.
Just two kilometers from Sal-
tillo it is a four-hour drive from
the Texas border. Elevation is
5.400 feet and the summertime
temperatures generally are cool-
er than Denver's.
Sunday AaeikM Saaplctneat i
PAGE THREE


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWnZZ, AHO 'unilHiD mi TMS PANAMA AMERICAN MSB. IHC
rouNDio ar nklbon kounssvili in *
. HAHHOOIO AMIAS, fDITOH /
7. H Sinn P O Box 134. PANAMA. R. or P.
Tiicpnomi Panama No -OT40 B LINta)
Cash Aooressi PANAMKHICAN. Panama
Colon Ornee. 12 178 central Avenue between IStm ano 13th Stueet
'OMI PEPINTATIVMi JOSHUA POWER. |.>IC.
34B Madison Ah.. New von. < I / > N> I.
OCAk .. All
------------------ i.70 >.ao
- ^. BO I3.Q0
------------------------ IB.SO S4.00
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE
EOA IX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE.
FOB nu,4 VIAR. IN ADVANCE*.
POETS' CORNER
LET ME SEE
Let me not wander through the
Held
Unseeing when,
With lavish beauty unconcealed,
Each shadowed glen
Reveals so many treasured
things,
A lacy fern.
The grass, the flowers that walk-
ing brings
At every turn.
Let me in gladness hold each
view
With eager eyes
And in each treasure sense anew
A keen surprise.
Florence Pedigo Jansson.
SELF-RELIANCE
Henceforth, please God, forever
I forego
The yoke of men's opinions. I will
be
Llghthearted as a bird, and live
with God.
I find him In the bottom of my
heart,
I hear continually his voice
therein.
The little needle always knows
the North,
The little bird remembereth his
note,
And this wise Seer within me
never errs.
I never taught it what it teaches
me;
I only follow, when I act aright.
Ralph Waldo Emerson.
PARADE OF THE HOURS
8he sweeps aside the night with
scented fingers.
And delicately tints each leaf
with rose,
She veils with pink one shadow
that still linger?,
An:- kisses each small blossom
tlU it glows.
With fragrant breath she scents
the tiny bushes,
And warms the blades of grass
upon the lawn;
Her sweet embrace then tingles
the shy rushes:
All nature knows her as the god-
dess Dawn.
This lovely lady comes in glowing
splendor.
Anc' paints the sky with golden
Yearns of light;
Al! living creatures to her spell
mrrender,
Ant' flowers bloom, enchanted, In
her sight.
He- radiating charm is pure.
i heer gladness.
He- beaming smile is felt in
e'-ery ray:
Thr fountryside awakens (o
strange madness;
Mer recognize and call it. fondly.
Day
Wilh creeping, stealthy tread a
nymph auproaches:
He- cape is floating on a quiet
breeze;
PpVi-nd her stands a gleaming
"air o' roaches,
The pageant of a million red-gold
trees.
Her locks are bound with nod-
ding, sleepy flowers,
Her wings are fragrant with a
trace of musk,
Her eyes grow dreamy with the
passing hours;
The measured step announces it
is Dusk.
The golden fringe of mist has lost
its splendor.
And now it trembles on a sha-
dowy pool;
Deep purple yields to darkness,
swarthy tender
Of that celestial, perfect, shin-
ing jewel.
Then radiant diamonds wink
and nod together.
And shrouded birds rise up In
silent flight;
While tired, racing clouds are
quickly tethered,
The world lies slumbering on the
breast of Night.
Mona Elaine Adilman.
THOUGHTS
Thought is the liberator of man-
kind.
Thoughts are free and available
to anyone who seeks them.
Thoughts are things that cannot
be destroyed.
They may be suppressed, but they
will escape, for anyone to
seize and use.
Thoughts are ladders for anyone
to climb to reach his desire.
Work without thought brings no
honors.
The man who thinks is the man
who grows.
Thoughts are the hidden wealth
in you. .
Dig them up and put them to
work.
Thoughts are the precious jewels
that have enriched mankind.
John Glossinger.
CLOUDLAND
Oh! it Is pleasant, with a heart
at ease.
Just after sunset, or by moon-
light skies,
To make the shifting clouds be
what you please,
Or let the easily-persuaded yes
Own each quaint likeness issuing
from the mold
Of a friend's fancy; or. with head
bent low,
And cheek aslant, see rivers flow
of gold7^
Twixt crimson banks; and then,
a traveler, go
From mount to mount through
Cloudland, gorgeous land!
Or listening to the tide, with
closed sight.
Be that blind bard, who on the
Chlan strand.
By those deep sounds possessed
with inward light.
Beheld the Iliad and the Odyssey
Rise to the swelling of the volce-
ful sea.
SamuefTaylor Coleridge.
lerett.th find solution to Sunday Crossword Puz-
zle. No 391 published today.
-tn*utg > Kla* PaMww arMittM
LEGAL MIND AT WORK?Thousands of acres of wastelands, ruined by recent heavy flood la
Kansas, will be reclaimed thanks to the "brain child" of law student Don Carttar of Lawrence Kan
It's a huge plow that bites 40 inches into the earth and mixes the productive subsoil with and and
silt left by the floods. The big plow "reconditions'' flooded land at the rate of Iluso fouitli of an
acre an hour. The inventor is seen above with his plow.
Pearsons Merry Go Round
DREW PEARSON SATS: THREE SCIENTISTS
DISCOVER THE SECRET OF SUNLIGHT;
INFANTRY GENERAL SEES NO CHANGE
IN WARFARE METHODS; BALLOON
BARRAGE DISTURBED CZECH COM-
MUNISTS.
WASHINGTON. A revolutionary discovery
which could make farming unnecessary has
been made by three scientists at the National
Institute of Health. They have discovered the
secret of sunlight.
This is behind the recent statement by Dr.
James Conant, President of Harvard, that solar
energy will surpass atomic energy in the near
future.
The scientists, Dr. Dean Burk, a cancer re-
search expert; Martin Schwartz, a biochemist,
and Jerome Cornfield, a mathematician, have
found an efficient way to release the energy
of light in the laboratory.
They are growing plant life In test tubes
from light, water, carbon dioxide and noe-cel-
led algae.
This discovery, based on earlier research by
the great Nobel prize winner. Dr. Kmil War-
burg of Germany, promises to unlock the key
to these possibilities.
11 Produce plant life In "food factories"
cheaper and more efficiently than present-day
farming.
Less than I per cent of the sun's energy is
utilized now in larmlng and if food can now
be grown by artificial sunlight, the survival
problems of such crowded areas as Japan and
England could be solved.
Japan, with a teeming population and many
mountains, has existed in the past chiefly by
foreign trade and foreign conquest tbougn
today the American people are spending one
billion dollars annually to support her.
England, with an equally dense population
and little sunlight, thrived through foreign
trade and foreign conquest In the past now
is being subsidized by the American taxpayer.
Growing food by artificial sunlight could
change all this < also alleviate the annual
starvation of several million people In India.
2) Provide hydrogen gas in unlimited a-
mounts by taking it from water by sunlight.
3) Convert sunlight into electric power. This
could make Arizona, New Mexico, Texas and
California the great industrial centers of the
U.S.A.; could even shift the Industrial popula-
tion from around Pittsburgh and Chicago to
the Southwest.
In fact, the discovery shortly to be announc-
ed by the National Institute of Health could
be more important than that of President Tru-
man after Hiroshima on Aug. 6. 1945.
KNEEDER OF DOUGH BOY
Recent statements by President Truman and
Senator Young of North Dakota about sensa-
tional new war weapons are in sharp contrast
lo earlier statements by Gen. John B. Church
during a Joint orientation conference at Fort
Banning. Oa.
General Church commands the important Ar-
my Infantry School, and after exhibiting in-
fantry weapons to the visiting VIP8, he was
asked by Thomdike Saville, dean of engineering
of New York University:
"Do you contemplate any change in warfare
that might put these weapons out of date?"
"No," replied the gecnral. "Basic warfare has-
n't changed In 2,000 years.''
"What about the 16-lnch guns on naval ves-
sels that never fired a shot In the test war?"
pursued Dean Saville.
Church had no immediate comeback; but
when asked if strategic bombing was not a basic
new development of warfare, the genial gen-
eral replied:
"Oh, that's lust the same thing Light Horse
Harry Lee did behind the lines in the Civil
War.
Later when a visitor remarked that the group
had been much impressed with the Air Force.
General Church shot back: "Oh. they Just kill
four or five people on a raid, we're the ones
vho do the real lob in war."
FAliK *.UUit
>afc kmtmm jnnnpiil
NOTE Fellow officers of amiable Johnny
Church recall that during World War I his
greatest ambition was to go back to John Wan-
arnaker s department store in Philadlephla
where he was once a packer and become
chief packer. However, he stayed on in the Ar-
my and gradually climbed the promotion lad-
der, though almost skipping a rung when he
ordered U. S. troops out of Seoul in June, i960,
before the enemy was even near. He then had
to go back and reoccupy the elty, but having
recovered this fumble. Church is now at Fort
Benning making statements about putting the
dough-boy back on foot.,
MANURE' IN CZECHOSLOVAKIA
With the AP's William Oatis locked up in
jail and with It dangerous to send other Am-
erican newsmen into Czechoslovakia, It's been
difficult to get accurate reaction to the bar-
rage of Friendship-Freedom balloons sent a-
cross the Iron Curtain to the Czech people.
However, Czech Prime Minister Antonin Za-
potocky tipped his hand recently with con-
clusive evidence that the friendship messages
were hurting. He made a violent speech in
Parliament bitterly attacking the balloons.
"We are building our defense," he said. "We
are detecting spies and assassins. We sentence
them and give them the punishment they de-
serve (probably referring to Oatis). We will save
our harvest. No American beetles will destroy
it.
"Our people will be affected still less by ex-
perimental balloons filled with Press manure.
"They cannot attack us openly as they have
done In Korea, so they try to Infect our coun-
try with rabble and filth.
"They smuggle saboteurs, spies, assassins and
American beetless into our country or at
least balloons with propaganda leafrets.
"Everything brought to us by the Western
winds la just filth and dirt. But this will not
disturb us and make us panic."
Other Information smuggled out by Czech re-
fugees indicates that Communist authorities
were greatly disturbed by the leaflets.
A total of 14,000,000 were launched from Ba-
varia 10 miles from the Czech border and re-
ports are that so many of these rained down
over the big cities of Prague and 'Plisen that
some streets were literally white.
The most Important thing trie leaflets did
was to remind the Czech people that they were
not forgotten.
Refugees I have talked to report that,, in
view of Moscow's propaganda pounding home
the opposite, this is the most vital thing we
can do. \
CHINESE CLOAK AND DAGGER
The two Chinese who have been trying to
clean up graft in purchasing arms by the Chin-
ese Nationalists have received all sorts of of-
fers of compromise if they would drop their
campaign.
Col. Hslang- Wel-Hsuan. who appealed to Ma-
dame Chiang Kai-shek to stop the graft, saya
that he received an offer of half a million dal-
lara from an Intermediary. If he would "be rea-
sonable."
Meanwhile. Lt. Gen. P. T. Mow. who is re-
lated by marriage to the Generalissimo through
his first wife, was summoned to a raettlng with
a brother-in-law of the Generalissimo who has
kept in the background In these matters for
some time, but asked that General Mow meet
him at a mutual friend's house.
Fearing a possible doublecross. Mow took his
wife and son with him. The conversation re-
mained guarded, however, and brought forth no
offers of compromise.
NOTB A resolution to investigate the China
Lobby introduced by Senators Morse of Oregon,
Republican, and McMahon of Connecticut. De-
mocrat, has been gathering dust for two
months, but now may get action.
It there is a real probe, two senatorial toes
will get stepped on.
(Copyright. 1961, By The Bell Syndicate, Inc..
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1951


- -if r~i

Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riese!
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
SAN FRANCISCO. So bitter U the civil war between the
young and colorful CIO leaders that a special "peace" team,
appointed by Phil Murray at a secret session late last month,
1* planning to call In a United Nations mediation expert.
He comes well equipped for this conciliation effort, for he's
Dr. Frank Graham, now in Karachi trying to prevent border
warfare between Pakistan and India,
In the final weeks of August, the battling between the Auto
Workers Union and the Electrical Union, among others, was so
intense that Murray firmly warned that by Oct. 2, at a meet-
ing in Walter Reuther's modern headquarters, a .special com-
mittee would bring in the name of a man who would be a per-
manent, all-powerful mediator and It was Indicated that
Frank Graham, former President of the University ot North
Carolina, and friend of Harry Truman, can have the unpre-
cedented job if he wants it -

Sounds like a terrific idea for all labor since jurtsdic-
tional raids, by one union of another, have cost millions of dol-
lars. And, apparently, we're on the eve of new such labor wars.
Tip-off on this, strangely enough, came In Canada.
There, is a speech still unreported in the U.S., William Green,
AFL president, told Toronto union chief that the CIO was "vic-
iously" raiding AFL territory on a large scale.
Green said that was "the real reason" the AFL pulled out
of the United Labor Policy Committee so suddenly last month
so suddenly that even Phil Murray didnt know it was hap-
pening until he read It in the newspapers.
In a tough statement in Toronto, the AFL chief said CIO
"raiding was going on all over the country (the VS.) apparent-
ly under top directive." This is the most bitter attack an AFL
leader has made on CIO in many veara.
What is a "raid" or a Jurldictional battle between two unions
public. There you'll see a new gimmick known as the "Telep-
rompter."
It's an electrical device which does the same Job the cue-
men did in the old opera houses behind those little center-
stage shells'.
Only in this electronic age. the teleprompter flashes the
lines of the script in inch-high letters where the actors can see
them, but the camera cant.
When they were installed, the broadcasting company auto-
matically used AFL stage hands to operate the memory-stir-
ring gadgets. But the CIO Broadcast Engineers struck In pro-
teat.
The compnay was caught in the middle until last week when
the National Labor Relations Board ruled that NBC ruled that
NBC could use Its Studfo Three equipment any way it saw fit.

A special National Citizen* Advisory Board to "safeguard"
television has been demanded of Congress by the CIO which
says: "The degree to which television programming not only
entertains the public but also elevates Its cultural standards,
provides useful educational and Informational services and gen-
erally advances the cause of good citizenship is of tremendous
importance to our 6,000,000 members and their families."
\
Ron the anti-Communist Chinese at the AFL convention
here, we get evidence that the Stalinist government in Pelping
is using the Chines* Farmers Union to execute small farmers
unfriendly to Mao Tse-tung.
To each Fanners Union Local, controlled by a trusted agent,
the regime has issued 40 rifles and authorized union officers to
try. convict and execute "class enemies" meaning anti-
Communists.

With the Communist cells In Hollywood finally uncovered,
the entertainment world's turning to the theatre, radio and TV
for a final clean-up.
Executive Secretary Frank Rheel tells us that the American
Federation of Radio Artists has Just amended Its constitution
after a membership referendum to make it possible to ban
Communist Partv members from AFRA as well as any perform-
er who Join aids, contributes to or performs for any organiza-
tion listed as subversive by the US. Attorney General or any
other official government agency. This is the first time any
union has taken such a step
It's now cost the government over $1.250.000 to round up
and pursue the Communist Party's leadership.

Almost unnoticed. July set a record for strikes this year.
There were 425 new stoppages Involving 250,000 workers, bring-
ing the total walkouts to 800 (this Includes those in progress
or. July>.
This record was tied right up with decline in the purchas-
ing power of the dollar which In the East on July 15 had fallen
to 55 cents. Just one tenth of a cent above the all-time low of
May 15. 1951. With the dollar buying leas food and clothing,
demands for wage increases shot up.

Dept. of things which weren't said at San Francisco: Noth-
ing reported here should be construed as labor criticism of the
peace treaty.
But the signing struck fear in many a union leadership.
Especially in pottery, dinnerwear, earthenware, figurine and
fishing industries.
But to the Textile Workers Union, the problem was most
serious. Things haven't been good In the field and now com-
petition from the 10-cent-an-hour wage level factories In Japan
might mean tens of thousands of jobless in New England and
the South.
Finished fabrics, all sorts of yarns, and silks are the chief
source of Japkn's foreign exchange.
8he ships out more than 70 percent of her cotton products.
And she's cutting us out of the foreign markets with her
1.100.000,000 square yards of exports to the world compared with
our 550,000.000.
So now watch our unions reach Into Japan to help build
the Nipponese labor movement 'so it can hit producers there
harder for higher wages and give our people a chance to live
at decent standards and still compete.
(Copyright 1861, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
Broadway and
By Jack Laif
BROADWAY VIGNETTES
The Ion* lines of youngsters outside the Brod-
harst Theater trying to hsry standing room for
the matinees of "Seventeen"... The gays and
gals from "Tree Grows tat Brooklyn'' and "Two
on the Aisle' whispering to each other through
the fence which divorces the stage doors of the
Alvtng aad Hellinger playhouses... The san that
sinks over the Jersey hills and floods the West
49s with bright amber as the actors make their
way to the show-shops... The 'legit" autograph
hoands, who specialize in stage people and
spurn the movie celebs... The "South Pacific"
kids who watch television in the basement of
the Majestic Theater between entrances... The
same faces every night at the Sardi's bar...
The soft, well-modulated voices which answer
the phone at the Rehearsal Club... The taut
and nervous yoang players, rehearsing for up-
coming productions., who scurry along the
Broadway Canyon daring a short luncheon
break, an infallible sign that the new season
is here.
ly Just to enjov parts of "The King and I." Es-
pecially Gertrude Laurence's way with "Getting
to Know You" and Richards Rodgers' magia
"March of the Siamese Children." Lovely... Bet-
ty G rabio's shafts are hidden during two hoof-
ing routines in the movie, "Meet Me After the
Show"... Burled treasure.
Bert Lahr'a fansational fooling plus Doll-ores
Gray's hipsydoodling and sing-zing, which make
"Two on the Aisle" one of the town's slickest
clicks... Marlenah's happy-go-lovely Up: "Olam-
our is the result of soap and water and an
unworried mind... Jot this down now and then
thank me: The way Juanita Hall toys with
"Love Is a Precious Thing." Her platter Is the
ace... There's real gone jaxsip in pianist Art
Tatum's disc of "Sweet Lorraine." Man, his ftn-
ger-Jiggin' is the craziest... The season's in-
itial offering. "Lace on Her Petticoat," moved
Into target range and was riddled... The 1951-
2 season is usually launched with a sinking
ship.
Those parodies of "Come On-a My House" ara
dull echoes... The Walter Huston-Joan Craw-
ford version of "Rain" couldn't get by any local
censor today. But it is getting a large national
play on teevy... What's happened to the Am-
erican playwright? Only one play listed this
month is by a Yank... The other performance
at "King and 1" Doretta Morrow, the slave-girl
love-Interest, fell ill as the asbestos fell on Act
I. Her understudy, Stefanie Augustine, went on
for the next stanza. Got a huge hand from the
applaudience and the east when the final cur-
tain fell Alf l.unt is dickering to stage a
costly production in the FaU for the Met Opera.
Irving Berlin considers "How Deep Is the fl-
ecan?" his best ballad... Mary Phillips, the star
f "Summer Smoke" and "Second Threshold,''
goes to a drama school. To learn hew to act.
"The Moon Is Blue" by F. Hugh Herbert at
the Henry Miller Theater is grand. Delightful
people Barbara Bel Geddes. Donald Cook and
Barry Nelson. The anther's young actress daught-
er Dianne prob'ly inspired some of the mad
dialog.. One of the swelegant lines, uttered by
the parent of a young lady who spent an in-
nocent night in a lad's apartment: "I feel rid-
iculous when I'm on a high, moral plane...
Then there's Tennessee Williams' repartee in
"The Rose Tattoo" when the yoang widow
breaks loose from an admirer's arms... "Why
dMja do that?" he groans. "Because." she sighs,
"it makes alee trouble :
"Angel," a nine-year-old lass on teevy, is the
best ventriloquist In show biz, according to the
experts. Meaning us. The only one-whose ven-
trllling cannot be detected... How times change:
Three years ago the Music Corp. of America had
nine staffers handling their band dept and only
three people in the teevy dept. Today MCA has
about 20 (plus 4 veepsi In its teevy bureau and
one lonely lad hunting bookings for banda...
The soon-due film, "Quo Vadis," runs almost
S hours... The May fir Theater at 47th is strlc-
ly a movie mosque. Hasn't one dressing room
or a stage... Jennifer Jones rates your salutes:
She toured Korea minus the customary fan-
fare... Peggy Lee over teevy looks like you
always thought torch singers should... Teevy
competish will never hinder cinemas like "A
Place in the Sun."'Grips the emotions so tight-
ly you can see Its fingerprints on your heart.
"The Mediam" film offers compelling photo-
genics. Deluxe camera-work... There still is
plenty of lure in the Not-So-Old medium: Eddie
Cantor and Martin and Scrlewis, are reported
anxious to resume radio programs... "Castle
Rock" is a bouncy dittybut those lyrics! This
is words?... We drop in (to stand in the rear
of the crowded 8t. James) at least thrice week-
RCA-Victor has signed the talented Merv
Griffin, a good looking chap who can Croaby.
He's the one you prob'ly enjoyed on Freddie
Martin's tv stanza when he vocal'd "I've Got
a Lahvleh Bun ten of Coconets"... Talk about
bum-timing: B. Hope's teevy shindig and J.
Benny's radio show will be aired at the same
hour... Previewers have inspired a wow bail-
ap for the song-and-dancinema called "An
American in Paris." It stars Gene Kelly and is
gifted with Gershwin's melodic wonders. What
Mire do you want?... The 59-minute loeamen-
tary, "This Is Korea." has a topical hang that
vibrates spines... Doris Day's remarkable re-
mark: "I don't like girl singers. Including me."
... Moat arresting newspnoto was the one
showing Ingrid's Mvelv 12-year-old heiress. A
chip off the old mahogany.
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
Because it takes two to three years from time
new aircraft are designed and ordered to time
first deliveries are made, stee of the Air Force
an.l Naval aviation of the future have to be fig-
ured on the number of atomic bombs that will
be available that far ahead.
"Air power must be made teady to bring ato-
mic power to bear directly on the enemy's ground
forces," Air Secretary Thomas K. Finletter de-
clared provocatively in address before Air Force
Association at Los Angeles.
Defense Department and Atomic Energy Com-
mission will make no official statements on sise of
U. S. A-bomb stockpile.
Stephen White, in Look Magazine last De-
cember, estimated stockpile at 750 bombs. White
now says production rate is 250 a yearfive a
week..
As production capacity for fissionable ma-
terials Is now being rapidly expanded. Air Force
of 1954 or 955 must be prepared to deliver
several times that number. Also. If the H-bomb
works, planes must be ready to carry it.
PLANE OUTPUT WILL CATCH UP
Air Force Secretary Thomas K. Finletter says
aircraft production Isn't as far behind as many
reports have indicated.
Changes In design and rapid expansion of
program did throw deliveries 50 planes behind
schedule in fiscal year ending last June 30.
Machine tools- and materials deliveries are
still delaying factors. Production Is expected
to be 11 per cent behind schedule through next
February.
This lost ground will be made up by June.
Deliveries will be S3 per cent ahead of sche-
dule by December. 1952
But this schedule could be wrecked by dis-
asters like recent Kansas flood or prolonged
strikes like Cleveland Alcoa's
AIR FORCE MASTERS NORTH POLE
Flying over North Pole has now become such
routine business It's no longer news.
U. S. Air Force 58th Reconnaissance Squa-
dron based at Eielson Field. Alaska, recently
completed 500th weather flight over pole shice
1947. fv B-29's this outfit has learned to*
hard way all there U to know about arctic
flying.
Sixteen hour flights at 50 degrees below zero
Fahrenheit are normal.
With magnetic compasses useless In this area,
navigation has been licked by gyroscopic com-
ps and radar.
Celestial bearings at twilightafter sun sinks
and before stars come outhas been licked
by a sky compass that takes polarized ray
bearings on sun after it has sunk below hor-
izon.
AMERICANS ARE TOO BIG
Real reason now given for abandoning the
Army's Ranger training program Is that the
guerrilla Idea didn't work out too well in Ko-
rea. Americans Just couldn't infiltrate behind
enemy lines. Too big and too easllv detected
by the natives.
PARAPLEGIC MORALE WORRIES VA
Increasing number of paraplegics in Veter-
ans' Administration hospitals creating a major
problem. Most serious Is the low morale of
men paralyzed from waist down.
Korean war Is adding to number of these
men who may never walk again. Present num-
ber is said to be over 600.
Cases of these paraplegics is complicated by
another 700 similarly afflicted veterans who
were crippled not in the war, but in automobile
accidents and similar non-service injuries re-'
ceived in civllan life, after discharge from the
armed services.
Both service and non-service-connected cases
are kept in the same wards.
The service-connected men get $360 a month
pension, plus hospital treatment and extra al-
lowance for wives and children. The non-ser-
vice-connected cases get only $60 a month.
AFL DOUBLE-TALK
American Federation of Labor, after doing
a walk-out on the United Labor Policy com-
mittee, and thereby breaking up the unions*
defense organization. Immediately issued a
press release headed. "AFL Renews Labor Un-
ity Drive."
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER &, 1951
11.
iowd*, AwMfKov) *w*MMl
PAGE FIVE


Braniff Entry
Joins Miami's
Sunlit History
Tbf first white man to visit Mi-
mi, new eastern gateway on the
Latin American routes of Bran-
iff Airways, was a Spaniard who
could have been called an explor-
er although he didn't plan to be
one.
Escalante de Fontenada, sole
survivor of an III fated Spanish
galleon which sank off the Flori-
da coast in 1545, made his way to
the area that is now Miami. Cap-
tured by native Indians, he lived
with the first inhabitants of
North America for years before
escaping to write of his adven-
tures in the new world.
Shortly after thrs, another
Spanish explorerPonce de Leon
was cruising along the Florida
coast searching for the Fountain
of Youth. Today many citizens of
this fabulous resprt country
claim that while the explorer may
not have found the eternal foun-
tain, he stumbled on a temporary
elixir for youth, because he had
discovered the area whose beau-
tiful scenery and ideal climate
tend to make old men young a-
sain.
until 1890. the American In-
dians stopped all attempts at co-
lonization of Florida, but in that
year, an enterprising woman,
Mrs. Julia Tuttle, came down
from Ohio to push civilization
Into the Florida area.
About the same time, one of
the U.S.'s first oil tycoons Henry
Flagler had paid two million do'.,
lars for a hotel and a small rail-
road in the northern part of
Florida, but stopped the railroad
before it reached the Miami area.
When a severe frost his northern
Florida In 1895, Mrs. Tuttle sent
a sprig of orange blossoms to the
millionaire as proof that South
Florida was the tropical paradise.
Her persuasive tactics won the
interest of the rich builder.
When Flagler found a flower
blooming world in southern Flo-
rida, he pushed ahead the rail-
road and began building houses
and hotels. People began flocking
to the metropolitan area as well
as establishing separate colonies
along Florida's beautiful beach-
es.
So less than 56 years ago, on-
ly two families lived in the
downtown area of Miami. To-
day, the city has a metropolitan
population alone of over half a
million, in addition to dozens
of separate residential areas in
the tropical suburbs.
In the last 20 years, Miami has
been the fastest growing major
metropolitan area in the United
States with an Increase of 242 per
cent. Its nearest competitor has
been San Diego, California on
the West Coast with a 156 per
cent gain.
Miami is famous for its fabu-
lous Miami Beach area where life
glows by day in the warm sun
and sparkling seashore and at
night by the glittering sparkle of
luxurious hotels, nightclubs and
gambling casinos.
But the Florida metropolis can
boas*~of its commercial progress
also. Geographically located so '
that it is the closest U.S. point to
98'* of Latin America. Miami
has become an aerial hub for the
air traffic that stems in all direc-
tions between North and South
America.
IT. 1950. 681,945 passengers de-
parted from the gateway. More
than six and a half million
pounds of airmail was routed
through this eastern port while
71,871.367 pounds of cargo was
dispatched through the terminal,
^n Braniff nights weekly
wuh DC-6 and DC-4 tourist liner
service now link Miami with the
Latin American nations of Cuba,
Penama, Ecuador. Peru, Bolivia
Paraguay. Argentina and Brazil.
For the convenience of Its La-
tin American passengers now fly-
ing into the United States
Braniff in Miami.. .something new.
r ..*. '" >
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t- >;. '-',-''. < .
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***** ^r-
Sprawling for miles along the shores of "Biscayne
lies to a metropolis of about 500,00 in only 55 years,
charter sports fishing-fleet, largest in the world.
Bay, Miami has grown from a settlement of two fami-
In the foreground of this picture is part of the city's
through the Miami gateway,
Braniff has already placed a
staff of 25 traffic and operations
personnel m the new airport of
entry.
The airline employes to be sta-
tioned in Miami were selected for
their long experience with the
company and their ability to
speak Spanish and Portuguese.
Tri-lingual employes are avail-
able at all flight arrivals and de-
partures for the convenience of
passengers with language pro-
blems..
In charge $t operations in Mia-
mi is K B. Loeffler, who ha
been with Braniff for eleven
years. To head the sales and traf-
fic activities effective In October
wil lbe a veteran of ten years in
international air transport An-
drew Johnston.
Braniff service through the
eastern gateway from eight La-
tin American countries was Inau-
gurated on Aug. 3 following an
order by the Civil Aeronautics
Board giving the airline permis-
sion to serve Miami in addition
to Houston, Texas, as a gateway
city.
The new port of entry will be
convenient for Braniff passen-
gers flying to-New York, Wash-
ington, and other major eastern
points. Formerly, passengers
were required .to transfer lines at
Havana. Now they continue on
Braniff to Miami for customs
clearance there.
-----
For the Best in Fotos & Features.. .It's The Sunday American
PAUfc SIX
^^kH^AAto ^^^MBtfVJMfe ^^^^^^^^^^^^
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1961


We Inspect Princess' Cruise Quarters
(Text and pictures by
RALPH K .SKINNER)
One proof O the loyalty of En-
glishmen at home and abroad
and of the residents of the Dom-
inions to their Royal Family Is
the alacrity with which they re-
spond when they can be "f serv-
ice'' to their sovereigns.
Right now a Canadian Royal
Navy cruiser, the Ontario, with
a destroyer, the Huron, la en
route from the Panam Canal to
Halifax, Nova Scotia. The ships
came from British Columbia, re-
fueled at Balboa-, transited the
Big Ditch and headed north.
They are going half around the
North American continent to ac-
cept a compliment from Princess
Elizabeth, future Queen of En-
gland.
During the scheduled visit to
Canada of Princess Elizabeth and
her husband Philip, Duke of Ed-
inburgh, they will make a cruise
from Prince Edward Island to
Sydney, Nova Scotia and St.
Johns, Newfoundland.
While the Princess would be
far more comfortable making
this trip aboard a palatial com-
mercial liner, as a compliment
to the Royal Canadian Navy, she
has indicated that she would like
to travel by cruiser.
Jt seems that Elizabeth's sweet
gesture caught the Canadian
Navy without a cruiser on the
East Coast so the Ontario was
dispatched on Its long way
around journey. Anything for a
Princess! ; ,
Through the kindness of Cni-
na-bom' be medalled skipper
Captain Ernest Patrick Tlsdall,
we were permitted to see and
photograph the accommodations
prepared for the royal cpuple.
The Princess Elizabeth will oc-
cupy quarters assigned to the ad-
miral.
It is a suite or three rooms.
The living room has a writing
desk, several sofas, an electric
fireplace with a low bench in
front of it, and a rotating fan
overhead. Also overhead is a sky-
light whose expanse admits con-
siderable sunlight. These quar-
ters are below deck towards the
stern of the Ontario.
On the. walls are pictures of
ships, oil paintings and a set of
coats of arms or heraldic shields
In individual frames.
The dining room has a large
table whose several chairs are
dominated by an arm chair at
the head, more oil paintings and
at least two ship models.
Both of these rooms run com-
pletely across the width, or beam.
I
Tied up at the Balboa dock is the ld,W ton cruiser Ontario, of the Royal Canadian
For a Princess, It Is traveling half around a continent.
Navy.
In the living room of the Princess Elizabeth's suite, U
fireplace with, a pew-like bench in front of it.
of the cruiser, and have port-
holes at each end. Off. the dining
salon opens the bedroom for
Princess Elizabeth with its con-
necting bath. -
While at Balboa the Canadian
Navy was sprucing up this bed-
room with matching spreads,
curtains and hangings, and final
painting of it was scheduled for
the run up to the North Atlan-
tic
This Is only one entrance to
this suite which Is through the
dining salon.
A short distance forward is the
suite for Philip. Duke of Edin-
burgh. He has a sitting room or
office with desk and lockers land
a fireplace!), a sleeping cabin
and a private bath. His rooms
are much smaller than those for
the Princess.
The entire deck of the cruiser
In this area Is to be reserved for
the royal party whose total num-
ber was not known to Captain
Tisdall while here.
And what happens to this cap-
tain who will surrender his quar-
ters to his future Queen? He will
eat and sleep In a small sea cabin
up on the bridge. With such Im-
portant persons aboard he is not
apt to leave his bridge during the
cruise, it was indicated.
"?
Oil paintings and ship models adorn the dining salon of the
Princess Elizabeth's solt aboard the cruiser Ontario. This
is normally the suite occupied by an admiral or flag officer.
Ordnance Commander E. H. Russell of the eral M Ontario poses la the cabin U be occupied
by the Ouke of Edinburgh, better known m Philip.
This Is the writing desk In the Princess Elisabeth's quarters
aboard the RCN raiser Ontario. Fletares on the desk belong
to Captain Tlsdall. who will ocenpy the narters atil the
Princess comes aboard.
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 3, 1951.,
Suafcy
PAGE SEVEN


> c '
=*s
\
aport fci
f$
eview
The latest news from the world of sports!
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.
fjMpnt: THEIR SHIP REACHES BRITAIN, BUT THE TIME OF PART-
ING S NOT YET, FOR THE CREW GATHER AROUND AF ANO THE
HELMSMAN SPEAKS i "THECfiEWMEN trMHEA GiETEOATHE
S/HGE CFSCWGS tWO MADE THE OMSK HOURS OETNE
WGHT MTCH SEEM SHOW, THE TELLER OF TALES WHO HELPED
US FOPGET THE W/NTEP HINDS! "
THE/ AOJUST THE STRAPS OF A CARVED AMD
POLISHED WOODEN LEG. ARF STANDS FOR A
MINUTE, TESTING; THEN WTTH A SHOUT OF
JOY, THROWS AWAY HIS CRUTCH AND DOES A
DANCE STEP!
1 I 1
elm .' L "f ,'^^^^H


AFTER TWO VEARS OF WANDERING ARF COMFS AGAIN TO THE HOME OF HIS CHILDHOOD, A HOME FROM WHICH HE HAD BEEN DRIVEN W AN EVIL WOMAN.
I :;-;-??
ALONE IN MIS'GREAT UBRAfty SITS THE SCHOLAR, SIR
GEOFFR6/, DREAMING. THEN COMES THE CLATTER OF
HOOFS AND THE SOUND OF VOICES FROM THE COURT-
YARO AND A MOMENT LATER A TALL LAD STANDS THE DOORWAY.......A LONG SILENCE......SIR GEOFFREyS
EYES GROW MISTY. 'My SON/ HE WHISPERS.
I*M*
W*I WfcWy"
PAGE EIGHT
^M^^Aflb Ag(iM| \A^ilM^^Bl
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1961


mm
aport f\
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eview
The latest news from the world of sports!
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.



t"A\jt-. ,\iNt


-
"lAll V 1J ^1 ? Phone Panama2-3066
What U/our ^avonle f ^ a>k for your favorite recording?
I
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840**

m>"
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PAGE TEN
wW" W ^W^fc* "" *"^("P^ ^^WHW*
SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1951


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KING/ Al & THEIR MONARCH/ A WARN YOU
THAT...
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MORE I AIN'T GONNA\ p iprT TUIQ
MAKE IT.... EJECT THIS
EVER/ A VAGRANT//,
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SUNDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1951
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"Wka tjour 3i
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2 99 ? Phone Panam 2-3066
-------L- and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840**
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PAGE TWELVE
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SUNDAY. SEPTEMBER 28, 19ft


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