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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01270
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01270
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
Full Text
i
t BRANIFF
TO
1SEW YORK
ONI WAY...... $141.00
ROUND TWP 266.80
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, . r, SUNDAY, OCTOBER U, 1H1
RH com
[British And Egyptian Troops Shoot Again;
Moslems Proclaim 'Hour To Strike'
(NBA Telephoto)
O TORS QUT-Two. Korean women continue threshing grain wito ancient flails, oblivious
> theTIIed and Communist liaison officers walking close by. The UN and Red officers
Irertfimung from an investigation of a hilltop strafing near Kaesong. Identifiable among
U 8 iepreaentatlves is Col. Donald O. Par row (wearing light shirt and carrying Jacket)
(NEA Radio-Telephoto)
.AN INCIDENTTwo British vehicles lie smashed Mid burning on a road in the
Egyptian city of Ismalla. The incident was one in a series as anti-British violence erupted
In Egypt. _________________________________'__________^_______________________'
/
(NEA Radio-Telephoto) ,
GUARD SURE CANALBritish troops, with ri ties at the ready,! guard military stores in the
tiarvllty of Ismalla. British, forces occupied that city and Port Bald because of a
of local pollee, and guarded the Suez Canal against anti-British rioters.
Z Firemen List Cola Program For First Annual Ball
UN Warships
Hammer Reds
TOKYO, Oct. 20 United Na-
tions warships and carrier-based
planes pounded supply routes on
both coasts of North Korea to-
day.
The United States cruiser He-
lena fired through fog at mar-
shalling yards and rail bridges at
Song] in and Tanchon.
Her five and eight inch shells
hit the rail targets, and also
warehouses containing stores and
supplies for the Red front lines
further south.
Minesweepers had cleared an
inshore passage for the Helena.
The United States destroyers
Conway and Stormes battered
rail targets round Wonsan on
the 245th straight day of the na-
val bombardment of that key
Red transport junction. 1
The United States destroyer
Waller pumped 190 rounds of
five-inch shells Into Red infantry
positions near the Kosong River.
Sea Furies and Fireflies from
the Australian carrier Sydney
and United States Marine Corps
Corsairs from the escort carrier
Rendova sought targets over
western Korea.
Panthers and Skyraiders from
the United States carriers Essex
and Antietam struck at rail
tracks from wonsan to 100 miles
north of that port. They caught
five locomotives, but were ham-
pered by foggy weather.
These Navy filers have found
the pickings getting slimmer
lately.
The British frigate Black Swan
and the New Zealand frigate
Taupo shelled Red troop areas
southeast of Pungdongnl. on the
north bank of the Han river.
She Wanted To Change Her
Lottery Luck..and She Did
Mrs. Elvira Maria Crespo was
not too sure today wither tar
rock had "chaagjtij. for better
or for worse,..
Last December" Mrs.
bought two pieces of
tickets numbered 87W for the
Dec. 17 drawing. In an effort
to ward off the string of "bad
luck" she had been havings she
decided to send the tickets to
her son. who Is a student In a
college in Chile. This she did
In a registered letter.
Sunday came and Mrs. Cres-
po put on the radio and listen-
ed to the preliminaries of the
lottery broadcast with her usual
apathy while she moved around
the house. "___
"What awful announcers they
had." she probably mined si-
lently. "They never seem to call
the right numbers."
The announcer called the nrst
number: "Ocho..." "*Jht...
She barely paid any attention.
The second number came
booming over the radio: "Sie-
te ." "Seven..." This made her
perk up. "1 have the f
numbers," she said
expectantly.
The announcers reeled on
some more commercials and she
became slightly Impatient. Why
don't they stop that and get
down to the business at hand,
which for lvr meant announc-
ing the third number. It was
finally announced. "Nueve...
Sending the tickets to her
son In Chile really seemed to
have changed her luck, after all.
Her pulse hammering, her
head spinning, she barely heard
the last number as the an-
houncer said "O o o cho!"
"Right!" Hapfy aay! rt worked!
Her luck had ready ajftged.,
Today, howeverr MPiitSresi
Ocespcr Vas not qitfte sure about her
lottery luck. A hurried letter to her
son received a reply that he
never got the registered letter
with the two pieces of ticket
inside!
She read the answer right in
the pon office after she got the
letter and went in to see the
manager. An Investigation by
the manager revealed that the
letter had left the Panam Post
Office on its way to Chile. But
the Chilean Post Of flee, never
received the letter.
A more detailed investigation
is now being conducted by the
District Attorney's Office, but
Mrs. Crespo is still wondering
whether ane should have tried
to "change her luck" or whether
It would have changed anyway
if she had kept the tickets In-
stes* of
Chile.
sending them off to
Learn All
About Them...
Do yo* want to learn about
rare old Chinese antiques?
Where they were secured?
Why they were sold?
Hew they get here?
And where to see them?
......Then torn to the Sun-
day American Supplement
(pages and 7).
NY Dock Strike
Spreads; 600
Piers Tied Up
NEW YORK. Oct. 20 (UP)
Some 3,400 stevedores voted to-
day to tie up an estimated 600
New York piers by continuing
their six-day old waterfront
strike.
The strike not only will freeze
six military transports which
should leave for Korea with U.
S. troops and supplies for Eu-
rope and Korea, but'lt also ties
up ships belonging to lines that
serve Latin America, including
Moore-McCormack, Grace Line
and the Compaa Sudamerica-
na de Vapores of Chile.
The Moore-McCormack steam-
er "Uruguay" sailed from here
today with only passengers a-
board.
The striking stevedores are
rebelling against a work con-
tract negotiated by their pre-
sident Joseph R. Ryan. They
rejected a motion to suspend
the wildcat strike in order to
load the military transports
that are ready to sail.
They followed up this rejec-
tion by a plan to carry on the
strike on a bigger scale and to
put pickets around the docks
that are still working.
If the strike spreads It will
close down all the docks of
Manhattan, Brooklyn, Staten
Island and New Jersey.
Frank Breara, regional direc-
tor of the Federal Mediaion
Board announced that, acting
on orders from Washington, he
will appoint a' committee to in-
vestigate and try to solve the
strike.
Anti-Communists Ad
To Ban Foreign Rods
From Guatemala
GUATEMALA CITY. Oct. 20
((UP) i-The government was
asked today to deny foreign
Communist leaders admittance
to Guatemala.
The request was made by
the antl-Communlst Unification
Party (PT|\> and anti-Com-
munist University students.
Both charged 'that Mexican
Communist leader Vicent Lom-
bardo ToWano during a recent
visit described Guatemalan anti-
Communists as "imbeciles."
Lombardo Toledano came to
attend the founding of the na-
tionwide General Federation of
Workers, promoted by the Com-
munists.
In a protest statement PUA
charged Lom'virdo Toledano
had "offended the national ho-
nor.-
CAIRO, Oct. 20. (UP). In Port Said today British
and troops clashed, for the fifth time this week.
According to unofficial reports one Egyptian soldier
was killed in the'clash.
First reports are that the soldier was killed when Bri-
tish troops opened fire from two armored cars on an encap-
ment of Egyptian troops in the city.
The clash occured following the ambush of a British
truck in the desert as it drove along a lonely road with
two native employes in the cab.
Shots came from both sides of the road, o British War
Office message said, and the driver fell dead under a hail
of bullets. The second man jumped behind the wheel and
drove the vehicle back to its base.
Meanwhile, the British pour-
ed more ground and sea rein-
forcements into the troubled
Suez Canal Zone and Egyptian
authorities have clamped a
state of emergency on Cairo.
Some 2.500 'British troops
landed at Port Said lrom the
troopship Empress of Australia
and were trucked to camps in
the Canal Zone.
Reports from Khartum, the
capital of Sudan, said that Mo-
hamed Abdel Had Bey, Egyp-
tian Inspector General In Su-
dan, was forced to return to
Cairo when he arrived at the
Sudanese airport of Wadl.
Abdel Had Bey had been
sent to the Sudan In defiance
of a British ban.
The Egyptians threatened to
take its dispute with Britain
to the United Nations.
Cries for a "Holy War" con-
tinued to ring through troub-
led Egypt today.
Reinforcements continued to British out of Egypt.
"hour to strike" as at hand.
In the Suez Canal Zone city
of Ismailta, where rioting
crowds attacked and burned
British installations on Tues-
day and engaged British troopa
In a clash in which Egyptian
blood was freely spilled, 5,000
Moslems heard their Imam
promise an early Holy War a-
gainst the British.
Swarthy gray-haired Sheikh
Mohammed Abed, principal re-
ligious leader in the Suez Ca-
nal Zone, said, "The hour of
the Jihad (Holy War) strikes,
and It will strike very soon."
A crowd which packed the
Mosque and spilled onto near-
by Gameh Street echoed a sol-
emn "Amen."
In Cairo's huge Alazhar and
nearby mosques, 10.000 Moslem
worshippers heard fiery speak-
ers call for a boycott of every-
thing British and preparations
for "any sacrifice" to drivo the
stream Into British garrison
from other mid-Eastern
i.- and naval units moved
up to strengthen Britain's
hand.
Egypt mobilized all military
reserves, to cope with the
spreading disorders.
But the fires of anti-British
hatred were fanned in Egypt's
numerous mosques as Moslem
leaders promised that the
Some speakers exhortad
Egyptians to rise up to "re-
venge" the deaths of men killed
when Egyptians rioted against
British troops In tfce Canal
Zone earlier this week
Against this background, the
British ordered up another 800
men of the Cheshire Regiment
from Cyprus to strengthen Sues
garrisons already reinforced by
3,500 paratroopers.
Baby A Bomb Test Set For
Today - // Weather Permits
LAS VEGAS, Nevada. Oct. 20
(UP) The Atomic Energy
Commission is expected to hold a
baby A-bomb test near here to-
morrow If weather conditions are
suitable.
Dr. Alvln Graves. In charge of
the testing program, said that
Friday's scheduled blast did not
come off because of a simple me-
chanical difficulty in an electri-
cal circuit.
It is learned from other circles
that Friday's explosion was to
have been a small bomb fixed In
position on a 100 foot tower, to
enable accurate measurement of
its blast range to be made.
This seemed to discount the
earlier belief that test atomic
shells, torpedoes or aerial mines
were to be exploded.
It had been hinted no troops
would be used In the first few
explosions of the present series
of tests.
This seemed confirmed by ABC
statements, and by the absence
of Congressional observers, who
are expected to be on hand when
troops take part in the tests.
It had been previously an-
nounced that troops would take
up battle positions with full
equipment. They would then
leave their equipment in those
positions and withdraw to safe-
ty as a test blast was set oft
nearby.
From the subsequent condition
of their kit it was hoped to de-
termine how a battle unit, dug
in and prepared, could take an
atom blasting.
T*e Canal' Zone Fire Fighters
have gone all out to make their
first "Annual Ball" the tops In
entertainment and the social
of the tyear.
insure the success of this
affair, the program for the eve-
ning's entertainment will be
under the supervision of Jimmy
Dunn whb.wlll.be master of
Weremaolat/for *e-sntlre show.
He has engaged the services
ol:
Julie and George, a' South
American acrobatic team.
Vivian Simmons, lovely song-
stress of the Isthmus.
George Bryan, song and dance
man and Panama's most pop-
ular comedian.
Johnny and Wally, whose
dancing capers are something
different. ___:
May Lin, the Mambo Queen I
Dolores Leacock, who Inter-
prets modern songs In an orl-
Slnal manner. She wUl enter-
n between sets.
The orchestra for the eve-
ning features Rudy Gentle and
his sax. accompanied by eleven
of Panama's best rhythm boys.
As an added attraction Mike
Picado, one of the firemen,
will entertain with some calypso
tunes on his electric guitar.
Pallbearers Named
For Deans Services |
Active pallbearers and honor-
ary pallbearers have Deen named
for tomorrow's funeral services
at the Cathedral of St. Luke In
Ancon for Jimmy Deans, colorful
Isthmian cldtlmer who died Fri-
day at his home In Panam.
Mr. Dean? was 74. He had been
111 for two years with a throat
cancer.
The servxes will be held at
4:15, following whicn the body
will be cremated In accordance
with the wishes of Mr. Deans.
The active pallbearers are sons
of oldtlmers, all of whom were
close acquaintances of Mr. Deans,
are: Roger Rice, Erl* Skele, Jr.,
James Raymond. Joseph Bur-
Soon, Wlll'am Adams, James
I'Donnell, Wm L. Benny, and
Joseph Or.-. Jr.
The honorary pallbearers: Er-
nest Trott, Mario de la Ossa. Max
Bllgrav, Mux Kurrlllo Roy Mosh-
er, Jack Matthews. Robert Law-
ler, Chester Hal!, Myron W. Fish-
er, Ramr' Mldente, Fenton
Whelan. Archie French. Harry A.
Dockery. Harry Alien, Jack
Laught, Fred Brady, Eugenio
Chevalier, Gilbert M o r 1 a n d.
James P. Roberts, Chas. P. Mor-
San, Clarence C. Sherwood, Lin-
en Foster.
Last of Bootleg Kings
Waxey Gordon Pleads Guilty To 'Junk'
Peddling; Now He Will Die In Prison
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP)
Waxey Gordon, last of the boot-
leg lungs who tried to make a
cun-eback as a small time nar-
ctica peddler, doomed himself
today to a possible Ufe term in
prison.
Gordon, a pickpocket who be-
came a multi-millionaire in prc-
nibltlon days with a bootleg
ring that rivaled Al Capones
pleaded guilty to narcotics
charges. By doing so, he left
himself open to a Ufe sentence
as a fourth time offender.
Judge Francis L. Valente ask-
ed him If he realized his plea
meant he might go to prison
and die there.
The 03-year-old Gordon, his
pudgy face ashen, his hands
clasped so tightly his knuckles
showed white, gulped and said:
"Yes, I understand, Your
Honor."
His Wife's sobs momentarily
drew attention away from him.
Weeping so violently she was
near collapse, she was led from
the courtroom by her daughter.
Assistant District Attorney Ir-
ving Slonlm vowed he would
try to put Gordon behind bars
for the rest of his days.
"Our office must do every-
thing In its power." he told the
General Sessions court, "to as-
sure that this persistent cri-
minal who, In view of his na-
tion-wide racketeering contacts,
continues as a potential menace
to society, la put away for the
rest of his active Ufe."
Valente said he would sen-
tente Gordon Nov. 9.
Gordon failed In a final bid
to reclaim the criminal standing
and evil wealth he o..ce pos-
sessed. He was on his way to
building a narcotics empire
through the hoodlums and rack-
eteers he had known in the
beer running days of the thirsty
30s.
But last July 16. he was
caught here selling a half
pound of heroin to two under-
cover men of the police narco-
tics squsd.
He knew then that be was
finished, and pleaded on his
knees with Detective Sergeant
John Centone, saying:
"Please klU me, John. Shoot
me I I'm an old man and I'm
through. Don't take me in for
Junk (narcotics). How else can
I live? Let me run, John, and
then you shoot me."
Gordon allegedly was the con-
tact man for a narcotics ring
doing a tioo.000.000 a year busi-
ness across the nation, using
his oldtlme underworld connec-
tions to promote narcotic sales.
An idea of how Gordon, whose
real name is Irving Wexler.
made crime pay off, Is revealed
In the evidence the government
introduced against him In in-
come tax evasion charges in
1938.
The evidence tended to show
that in 1930 Gordon grossed
$2.888,404 and in 1931 he col-
lected 13.596.656
Gordon pleaded guilty yester-
day to two charges of felonious-
ly selling narcotics.
Prosecutor Slonlm said that
as a fourth time offender Gor-
don could get 15 years to Ufe
and that even If It should deve-
lop that he Is not technically a
fourth time offender, he still
would be sentenced as a second
felony offender. Under his plea,
the court nonetheless would
have the power to Impose a sen-
tence which would be equivalent
of a fourth felony offender's
sentence.
In the underworld In recant
years, Gordon had been called
"Pop" as a gangland old timer.
He began his criminal career In
1905 by picking pockets. He Was
convicted of narcotics charges
In 1924. He has served time for
black market operations In su-
gar. Income tax evasion and re-
ceiving stolen goods.
While not a* vain and flam-
boyant a figure as Al Capone
Gordon was rated just u
wealthy, just as powerful and
with )ust as many "torpedoes."
trigger men and hoodlums on
his payroll as any of the Chi-
cago mobs.

*
i
f



PAGE TWO
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TBK SNTfY AMERICAN
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents


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Sunday. Oct. tl
AM. .
8:00Sign Oh Musical Inter-
lude
8:16Newsreel O.S.A. (VOA)
8:30Hymn* of All Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
10:00In the tempo ol Jazz
10:30 Your American Music
11:00N ATION AL LOT T1H
li:15-The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
r Mm,
IS:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:06The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallers
- 1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
-.0OThe Heritage o Britain
(BBC)
7:00American Round table
(VOA)
7:30Living in an Atomic Age
(BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A
8:00Sports Roundup and New
(VOA)
8:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00 unltea Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Oct. 22
A.M.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning 8alon
8:15NEW8 (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00 News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
ML
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
71:00New
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favoritos
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6:15EveningSalon
7:00Kellog Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks it Over
(VOA)
9:00Story USA. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's DI g e s t
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
. lfi:00-^The World At Your Win
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
Midnlght-Slgn Off.
Tuesday, Oct. 23
A.M.
. 6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
Club
7:30Morning sajon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
!:45Hawaiian Harmonies
: 00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30Aa I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music v
PJW.
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Viking
2:45Battle of the Bands
2:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00PANA MUSIC A 8TORY
TIME
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Raya a Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST 6PORT8 REVTEW
7:46Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:16 What' On Your Mind
(VOA)
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
9:00Symphony Hall
9: SOCommentator 'a Digest
(VOA)
9:46Sport World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30 Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00-Slgn Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
Wednesday, Oet. M
A.M.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music 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 Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00As I Knek Him (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Lady On The Screen
(BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:46Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Oet. 26
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crazy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEW8
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As 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
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCUR8ION8 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 Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMU8ICA 8 T O R Y
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00 Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Ireland Preparing
por A-Bomb Raid
DUBLIN. Oct. 20. (UP.) A
civil defense officer has been
appointed for Dublin. His Job Is
to protect roughly 600,000 people
in the me'ropoiltan area.
This move is one of the first
concrete steps toward preparing
Ireland for a possible third world
war and follows Defense Minister
Oscar Traynor's announcement
that building up the defense
forces is a major aim of the gov-
ernment.
The man in charge of the cltv
civil defense is Michael J. Burke,
who had the unpleasant task of
examining the ruins of 600
homes leveled during the 1941 ac-
cidental bombing by Nazi planes
of an area on the north side of
the city.
The Nazi bombers apparently
thought they were over Britain
and dumped their cargo in the
wrong country Burke was given
the Job of finding new homes
for the bombed-out Dubllners.
Ireland, like Switzerland and
Spain, was neutral throughout
the war.
Burke is to take up a detailed
course of study which will In-
clude:
1. Preparation of a civil de-
fense plan for his entire area.
2. Recruiting and training
neccessary personnel.
3. Putting into effect
special plans proposed.
Friday, Oct. 28

AM.
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:16News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties '
8:46Music Maker
9:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30 As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
ii: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)
2:15Songs of Prance (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00In The Home Of The
Three Bears (BBC)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knek Him (BBC)
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA) '
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Radio In Renew (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00cavalcade o America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Oct. 27
A.M.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jazz Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30The 8pell on the Oven
(BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00News
9:15Women World
9:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News L
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band <
12:05NEW TUNE TIME CPAN-
AMUSICA)
FJf.
12:05 New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
l: 15personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:16Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Band '
3:00March Time
3:15The Little 8how
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from Francs
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel VA. (VOA)
8:16Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports. Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00 HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30 The HOO Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Sunbele:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corn.
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
Ex-Sailor Enrolled
In Class For Girls
MORGANTOWN. W. Va. (UP.)
Daniel Naranch of Trladel-
phla, W. Va.. Is the only male
student enrolled In West Virginia
University' department of home
economics.
His situation creates some con-
fusion. He was excused from a
class in which students were to
make their own dresses, t
However, he decided home eco-
nomics study was the shortest
distance to his goal to be a
cook in his own restaurant.
"I've been Interested ki cook-
ing since I was nine." Naranch,
23. a short, dark-haired youth,
said. "Learning about textiles
and working with material will
helo me In decorating and furn-
ishing a restaurant."
Million-Year-Old
Bones Under Study
WASHINGTON. Oct. (U.P.)
Casts of reconstructed million-
year-old skulls'and other bones
unearthed In Africa have been
acquired by the Smithsonian In-
stitution.
Museum .authorities believe
study of the bones may open "a
new chapter in man's pre-his-
tory."
The bones belong to "Austra-
lopithecus"a curious ape-like
creature with primitive human
characteristics. Anthropologists
think this mammal represents
an early tendency toward the de-
velopment of man that came to
a dead end.
The Australopithecus remain
were discovered In primeval cav-
erns at Makapans In the Central
Transvaal, South Africa. Mos^ of
the bones have been found since
1947 by Dr. Raymond A. Dart, of
the University of the Wltwaters-
rand at Johannesburg.
Australopithecus apparently
stood erect In contrast to other
apes living and extinct. His pelvis
is similar to that of modern man
and the skull shape Indicates
that he held his head upright.
The original bones remain at
Pretora Museum In South Africa,
but Smithsonian says its copies
are so exact that thev will be
useful to anthropologist .
Czechs Soy W
To Red Music
FRANKFURT. Germany. Oct.
(UP. I. -^-iCsechg are doggedly
resisting a Communist campaign
to make them listen to "music
for the masses," refugees from
Prague report.
Czech audiences still prefer
fer classical composers such as
Beethoven. Mozart. Hedyn,
Brahms and Chopin, the refuge-
es said, despite a continual radio
barrage of polkas, national mil-
itary airs and Russians operet-
tas.
Top favorites are works bv the
Czech classical composers, Dvor-
ak and Smetana.
Communist authorities do not
object to classical music. In fact,
they praise Beethoven as a "re-
volutionary," the refugees said.
The works of Tchaikovskv are
described as an "artistic reflect-
ion of the suffering of Russian
masses under the Czars."
Modern western composers, in-
cluding Honneeer. Britten. Rav-
el. Copland. Stravinsky and the
Czech Bohuslav Martinu are de-
nounced aa "cosmopolitan" and
"decadent."
The refugees said Communists
frowned on performance of their
works by Prague's two opera
companies and three symphonic
orchestras.
On t^ie other band, the i
of modern Russian cc
ore held up as models
musicians but have found little
favor with Czech audience, the
refugees said.
ACOB
CANASTA
Naranch enrolled In the un-
iversity after a two-year hitch
as a Naw cook. He Interrupted
hi chooling after hi freahman
year to tour Europe for a year
and took time then to attend a
any eookmg school and fashion il-
lustration school in Paris.
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written fer NEA Serrlea
Both sides needed 120 points
for the first meld." relates a cor-
respondent, "and each player
made several discards before any
real action took place. Then my
partner discarded an eight. The
player at my right put down two
eights, together with a Joker and
two aces. He then took the dis-
card pile, adding the eight to his
pile, adding the eight to his meld,
and keeping the rest of the pile
in his hand. He made a safe dis-
card, and it was my turn to play.
"I drew from the stock and
then held the following cards:
"A K-K J-J 9-9 8-7 2-2-2.
"No kings, Jacks, nines, or sev-
ens had been discarded. No
eights had appeared except those
that had just been melded. The
same was true of the aces. What
was my best play at this point?"
The best play. In my opinion.
Is to meld the kings. Jacks, and
nines, each with a deuce. Then
you discard the eight.
In this situation, you are not
going to get the discard pile,
since you follow an oversized
hand. Your partner, following a
normal sized hand, has a chance
to get the pile; and your meld
may make it vastly easier for
him to do so.
Even If neither of you can get
the pile, you have some sort of
play for out. Your partner must
have something in his eleven
cards. He has never discarded a
king, Jack, or nine, so there is a
fair chance that he has been
saving one of those ranks. If so,
It win be easy for him to com-
plete a canasta very quickly. And
then you will be very close to
out.
You choose the eight as your
discard because you must get
into out position before you can
meld out. Hence you must even-
tually discard that eight in any
case. It Is far better to discard
ly a two-card discard pile, than
it now. when It can cost you on-
later on, when the pile will be
much larger.
QYour side has no canasta,
but It Is your turn to play and
you are In position to make the
canasta Can you meld out on
that same play?
AYe You can make the ca-
nasta and meld out on the same |
Jplay.
V





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 81, 151
VlIE SUNDAY AMERICAN'
TACE THREE
1-----
Some Clippings For Joe Stalin's Notebook
Not so very long ago, America's sole possession of the
atom borfvb was considered, as Winston Churchill pointed
out, the one great deterrent to outright Russian aggres-
sion in Europe. Thtfn Russia got her own otom bomb and
the picture changed. Lately President Truman and others sumably are as discomforting to Stalin as was our one-
have disclosed that we now have or wilt have "new and I time A-bomb monopoly. Illustrated below are some of
fantastic weapons" whose performance is beyond any- these weapons whose announcement may well give fur-
thing imagined in World War II. These disclosures pre-1 ther pause to the "world conquest" boys in the Kremlin.
Construction on the 6t.M0-tn super-carrier Junes V. Forrestal is going foil-speed head. Navy
hopes 1) build three more ForresUI-elass flat-tapsone for each ocean and two replacements. The
later versions of the super-carrier rill probably he atale powered.
Guided missiles, equipped with
atonde warheads, also aro still
In the developmental stace.
The Navy's land-based atom bomber, the PzV Neptune, has already
proved Itself. Carrylsv full military load, it can By non-stop to
Earope and back without refuelinr.

&M
*&
Tor a carrier-based atom punch, the Navy osea AJ-1 flavare
bombers. The l7,e-ton carriers Essex and Oriakaay wore recently
eeulppod to launch the twln-enflned ships.
Cona-rea* has been asked to (rant
another SSM.oM.m to finish
EUentoo. 8. C. H-bomb
By 1*54 at the latest, the world's first atomic-powered submarine
should be completed. Its hall Is now beinr built In Groten, Conn..
by the Electric Boat Co.
Atomic artillery shells till are
ne months In the future but
ave been proven practical.
Ninas Dreamworld Comes True As Gl's Bride
BRIDE, GROOM and lawn-
mower: There aren't many
back home.
By RICHARD KLEINER
NEW BEDFORD, Mass., Oct. 20 (NEA) Nina for-
tn, a 17-year-old bride from Italy, had built a dream-
1 world. She was convinced her ex-GI husband was an Am-
erican millionaire, even though he told her he was only.
' a millworker.
He had a car and a television set. To Nina, he was
a rich man.
Nothing she saw her first day in America changed
her mind. The home of his parents, where the couple will
live temporarily, is not luxurious, by American standards.
But Nina's brown eyes sparkled at the wonders of her
new life.
With one simple wedding ring, she's been transform-
ed from a little Italian peasant girl into a. rich American
wife.
the little mountain village of
Passlano.
George was a GI, then S7,
and he and his buddies went
for a walk.
They met a group of children
and gave them candy. One
little girlshe was nine them
caught his eye because of her
big eyes and friendly smile.
She took his hand and led
him up the dusty road to her
home.
Her family welcomed him and
he came often.
They exchanged addresses
and he said he'd send for her
when she grew up.
But he was only kidding. He
forgot her. She didn't forget the
handsome.
American soldier, however.
She started writing to him and
he answered.
They were married in Pas-
slajio last June.
Hand in hand, they stood at
the rail of the Nea-" Hellas and
watched New Yprk harbor. She
wanted to k.'iow which was
Grooklyn>..hecaue so many peo-
ple from Passlano and relatives
who liveu in Grooklyn.
He pointed out the Statue of
Liberty and told her that peo-
ple could walk all the way up
to the torch. She still doesn't
believe that one.
At the dock were George's
parents and other relatives.
Her big brown eyes darted
about as she stood on the dock.
She smiled eagerly, her face
lighting up like a Christmas
tree Everything wai new,
She held court In the living
room, as about a dozen new re-
latives crowded around to meet
her. George Fortn, for the
moment, seemed more like a
father than a husband as he
watched her.
"Gee whiz," said George,
firmly, "I hope they don't stay
too long. I want to take her
for Ice cream."
Only the dan before, Anna
Maria Fa rano Fortn and
George had beet, on the Oreek
steamship, Nea Hellas.
It wb the climax of a war-
time romance that started in
NINA'S DREAM WORLD COMES TRUE: Outside his modest frame house in New Bedford,
Mass., George Fortn points out the neighborhood to his young Italian bride, Nina, while his
mother watches. It was Nina's first day in U.S.
NINA'S FAIRYLAND INCLUDES TV: When husband George
turned it on. she couldn't bring herself to touch the screen.
----------------------------------------------------------------------------------
everything was wonderful.
They drove through Hoboken,
where the ship docked.
There was" a street that had
stores on both sides.
"Just like Rome," Nina whis-
pered in an awed voice.
They stopped olf for coffee
at the home of a cousin in
triion City, N. J., then drove
right to New Bedford.
All along the road, Nine's eyes
were glued to the wonders that
flashed past the windows.
There were things a girl
from Passlano found hard to
believe really existed. Wooden
houstsshe'd never seen them
before.
The wide roadssix times the
size of Passlano's main street.
And the cars- Only three cars
In Passlano, arid only the
richest families have them.
There was a tear in her eye
as she thought that here she
was at last, in the fairyland
of her dreams.
And then they came to the
neat green shingle house in
New Bedford's North End.
She marveled at the tall tele-
vision aerial, which pulls in
programs from Boston and Pro-
vidence.
Sht ran her hand lovingly
over the gleamirtg white refri
gerator and gasped a little as
she opened It up and saw all
the good things Inside .
She pushed the lawn mow-
erthere are not many of those
in Passlano.
She tried out the red garden
She watched the television
swing.
set work, and asked what
would happen If she touched
the screen.
George told her it. was all
right, nothing would happen,
but she couldn't bring herself
to touch It anyhow.
She went outside and sat In
George's green car with the
fancy chrome-and-red radiator
cap.
She wants to learn how to
drive. Chromium on anything
fascinated hershe fell In love
with the dinette set and its
gleaming chrome legs.
And everything she saw cap-
tivated her.
She can speak only a few
words of English mother,
lather, table but she learn-
ed how to say "so nice." and
she said "so nice" a thousand
times.
Nine likes to make dresses,
so she noticed the pretty
things her new aunts and sis-
ters-in-law wore.
She was dressed In a nice
skirt and blouse she bought
in Rome.
As George says. "The things
she made were OK in Pas-
slano, but In New Bedford."
They ali asked Nina what
she'd seen so far that she liked
best.
"Tute," said Nina every-
thing.
BACHELOR QUARTERS
NATO CHATEAU: Towered castle that once housed German
occupation troops will now house bachelor officers at
SHAPE.
Europe's Defenders Still
Sally Forth From Castles
By MAX WINTER
ST. OHMA1N, France, Oct.
20 (NEA) A 48-year-old
chateau, once the residence of
the Maharaja of Andor, next
month will become the nucleus
of a village for the officers of
14 North Atlantic Treaty Or-
ganization countries.
Around the Chateau D'Henne-
mont is being built a modern,
pre fabricated community of
concrete and brick apartment
buildings to house the families
of officers on duty at Gen.
20 Damage Control
Graduates Receive
Diplomas Al Amador
Twenty graduates of the Pa-
nama Area Damage Control
School today received diplomas
after completing the 35th ses-
sion of the course which covers
approximately two weeks and
which deals with defense meas-
ures against chemical, biological
and radiological attack.
Among the graduates were
Army. Air Force, Navy and Ca-
nal Zone personnel.
Col. P. H. Brown, Deputy Chief
of Staff United States Army
Caribbean, delivered the main
address at today's graduating
exercises. He urged those com-
pleting the course to strive to
Instil public confidence that
there are protective measures
whieh will minimize the effects
of atomic age weapons and fur-
ther cautioned "that the panic
born of fear may cause more
injuries than the initial direct
effect of the weapon itself."
The graduating class was
composed of: Lieutenants James
B. Coman, Jr.. 5700th M Se S
Squadron (Air Force) William
J. Helnecke. 370th Engineer
Reg't. Army, and Joseph E.
Leoetich, H E C P. Cristobal
(Navy); Sergeant Howard C.
Richards, of Cristobal, Canal
Zone Police.
Navv personnel. QM2 Vernon
A. Brlsson, Richard E. Mather.
John H. Meeks, Ownbv Newel
and Edward M. Salovltch.
Army personnel, Cpl. Law-
rence E. Benson, 370th Eng.
Reg't Sgt. Jose A. Bon. 754th
AAA Battalion. Sgt. Keith W.
Cline, 370th Eng. Reg't; Col.
Nestor Donis, 903d AA Bat-
talion: SFC Raymond A. Cpl.
Gene S. Krelghbaum. Hq Btry.
65th AA Group; Cpl. Arlle E.
Reiser. 370th Eng. Reg't. SFC
Louis V. Skalsky, 370th Eng.
Reg't. and Cpl. Donald H.
Young. 370th Eng. Reg't: the
following Marine Corps person-
nel, T/Sgt. Joseph P. De Silva.
Marine Barracks, Rodman, and
T/Sgt. Thomas H. Cogdell,
5700th AB GrotiD. Air Force.
Dwight D. Eisenhower's SHAPE
headquarters at nearby Roc-
quencourt.
The nine three-story apart-
ment buildings, which will be
completed in November, will be
almost hidden In the trees of
the rambling estate, which at
present is owned by the French
government.
Right now the spidery steel
arms of cranes lifting the pre-
fabricated walls into place make
a sharp contrast to the old-
world atmosphere of the cha-
teau.
More than 650 French work-
men are on the project.
The 263 apartments are de-
signed to accommodate families
ranging from a married couple
to a couple with four children.
The NATO village will include
a garage for 400. cars, a kinder-
garten, shopping facilities.and a
recreation field.
In the towered chateau Itself .
will be an officers' club, a re-
ception hall and quarters for 30).
bachelor. and transient officers,
who will sleep lr rooms whera
German officers were billeted
during the World War II occu-
pation of France.
SeUcr your
(RUM WATCH
NOW-

.
FRILL-FAZED, BILL BATTERED HUSBANDS MAY WONDER HOW ON EARTH
Operators
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
PARJJ5.' Oct. 20 (NEA) With
a yo-ho-ho and a bottle of Indel-
ible ink, the fashion pirates are
making life miserable for Paris-
ian drew designers. And the
fashion industry is virtually pow-
erless to sight back.
Twice a yearin the Winter
and Summerthe big French
houses hold showings to Intro-
duce their new creations. And
twice a year they find these sup-
posedly exclusive designs have
somehow gotten out. A few days
after the showings, they're on the
market In Rome and London and
ai-nckholm and New York.
Modish Buck Pirating Paris Fashions
1. -GRUEN Veri-Thin Watch
An exquisite style
that will be prized
,orva,,,..... $40.50-
2. GRUEN Veri-Thin Witch
Fine 17 jewel Precisie,,
movement in hand-
somely styled case . $40.70
These brilliantly styled
Gruen Watches ore every-
thing you've waited forl
Make ycur selection now
our stock is at its peakl
How? its the work of methodi-
cal, well-orgarliied fashion pir-
ates, ay the Parisian couturiers.
One of the sang:called an
"observer"attends a showing.
He or she gets in in the guise
of a fashion reporter or a pros-
pective purchaser or a member
of the staff of a legitimate buyer.
Once Inside, the rest is easy.
The "observers" are well train-
ed. There is nothing so exudo as
taking notes, although occasion-
ally some amateur pirates do try
to make sketches.
But the real pros don't need to
do that. They have amazing me-
mories.
They watch each model care-
fully, note each detail with a
practiced eye. if possible exam-
ine the creation close up.
All the while, they are contin-
uing their act.
But once the showing is over,
they rush to their hotel room
and put everything down.
They reproduce the model in
careful sketches.
They write down every detail
with painstaking care and phe-
nomenal accuracy.
Sometimes, they telephone
their reportsusing codeato
th-ir headquarters.
r'hers don't trust to the phone
or the mall: they hop a plane
and take their mTormation to
the headquarters personally.
It's a simple Job for talented
pattern makers and seamstresses
to whip up a copy of the creation
from the observer's reports and
sketches.
And, in a few days, the dress
that a Parisian couturier took
months and thousands of francs
to create is on the racks of de-
partment stores all over the
worldselling as a "Paris orig-
inal."
To combat the pirates, the
French designers have done ev-
erything possible.
They've screened their invita-
tions to showings, to try to keep
observers out.
They've employed detectives to
watch for people making even
the smallest note.
They make prospective buyers
put down a deposit, deducted
from eventual purchases. But
nothing works.
If the pirates cant gain ac-
cess to the showings, they try
other tactics.
They bribe low-paid employes
of the fashion houses, getting
possession of the linen pattern
(called a "toile"I of the original.
Sometimes there is leakage of
information from fashion artists
or from the small artisan who
executes embroidery details on
certain models.
But. by and large, it Is the "ob-
server" technique that is the
most troublesome to the design-
ers.
Once the Chambre Syndlcale
de la Couturethe organization
of leading Parisian couturiers
got a red-hot tip on a pirate den.
The group's representative and
a policeman raided the place
But the gang was evidently
warned. The two raiders were
stalled for 30 minutes in an ele-
vator in the building.
When they finally reached the
suspect apartment. It was empty.
Later, the organization learn-
ed that every tell-tale scrap and
sketch was swept through a
communicating door to the next
building while the raiders were
trapped In the elevator.
More successful was leading
designer Christian Dior.
He spotted a man at his show-
ing making re ugh sketches. Dior
himself grabbed the observer and
turned him over to authorities,
who took his passport away
the man was an Italianand
turned him loose.
, He made his wav back across
to Italy on foot and has never
been in Paris since.
JBITHI
A SMALL
DEPOSIT
RESERVES
YOUR GIFT
PAY AS LITTLE AS $5.00
A MONTH
TAHITI
THE JEWELRY STORE
IS? Central Ave. 137
Buy yoar ticket for the <-
mental raffle of the Lions Cln
at Propaganda. S.A.No. > East
16th Street, or from any mem-
ber of the Lions Club.



c
por rom

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
- Ti" - ,
'i ' r>n. i
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1M!
Btaised Chicken Is a Treat

:

ttu/
_/jid (_/ [/ocal C^harm
3 tt&. a
ones
BY (.AVMIH MADDOX
NEA Food and Market Editor
Chicken Is one of your best
meal buys today. Cooked as our
friend Martha S. Tupper does
it. with canned button mush-
room* and served with canned
corn and green pepper slices, it
becomes the foundation of a
genuine feast with a southern
accent.
Here is Mrs. Tupper's recipe.
She is one of the country's out-
standing food experts.
Mushroom Braised Chicken
(4 servings)
One 3'i pound chicken, cut In
pieces. 4 tablespoons butter or
fortified margarine. 1 clove garlic,
minced "optional". 1 teaspoon
flour, 2 teaspoons paprika. 1 tea-
spoon salt. 1/8 teaspoon pepper.
1 4-ounce can mushrooms (but-
tons or sliced". 4 tablespoons
cooking sherry or water "option-
al".
Wash and dry chicken. Melt
butier in skillet, and minced
garlic and cook for about 5 min-
utes but do not brown butter.
Can bine flour, paprika, salt and
pepper and sprinkle over chick-
en. Browu chicken In butler.
Add drained mushroom liquid;
cover and simmer aboul 50 min-
utes; add a little water if neces-
sarv. Add mushrooms and sherry
if desired, last ten minutes of
cooking. Serve on toast points.
Sprinkle with chopped parsley.
Note: The button canned
mushrooms also are available in
sliced form and as stems and
nieces in both 2 and 4-ounce can
sizes.
Chicken Curry Gravy for
Fried Chicken
(Makes about 2'i cups)
Six tablespoons chicken drip-
pings 6 tablespoons nonfat dry
milk. 4 tablespoons flour. 11/2
teaspoons salt. 1/2 teaspoon pa-
prika. 1/8 teaspoon pepper. 1 ta-
blespoon curry powder, 2 cups
water.
Heat drippings In skillet in
which chicken was fried. Com-
bine nonfat dry milk, flour, salt,
paprika, pepper and curry powd-
er. Stir into drippings, blending
well. Slowlv acid water, stirring
constantly Continue to stir and
cook until thickened and smooth.
Serve hot over fried chicken.
FOOD NEWS
by /ncutCt* IshsCfc;
A woaUy In f shouuif *,
tvcipv**, inn wi^^rw **

Mr IOJTG SINCE YOU SURPRISED YOUR FAMILY WITH
A CHOCOLATE CAKE? Two weeks? Three? Then make one to-
night! Nothing can quit compare to a fudgy cake for dessert-
aptoealespecially if its topped with a truly delectable chocolate
fritlng. That's.why todays recipe will be your prized possession.
It produces a frosting that stays creamy and moist right down
to the last luscious slice, tastes like a dream, and has a nice
rips v look. The secret-within-a-secret . Bakers Premium #1
Cho 3late So smooth, so rich in cocoa butter, so pure and frag-
rant So satisfying!? rieh in flavor. Makes twin beauties-cake and
fros ing. We havent room here for the cake recipe, out you n
find it printed on the Premium 1 package.
BROWN BEAUTY FROSTING
3 cups si/fed confectioner*1 sugar
3 ego yolks, unbeaten
;. cup mitt
teaspoon vanilla
4 squares Baker's l\isweetened Chocolate,
melted
2 fabfespoonj buffer
Combine ingredients, in order given, in metal bowl or saucepan,
beating rith rotary egg beater until blended. Place bowl in pan
of ice and water and continue beating until of right consistency
to spread "about 3 minutes". Makes 2'2 cups frosting, or enough
to cover tops and sides of two 9-lnch layers..
HOW OFTEN IS YOUR FAMILY recipe, using 1V4 to 2 cups of
LA3E FOR BREAKFAST? Do1 flour or mix. decreasing the salt
you have to beg and coax to gel measurement slightly. Add about
them up in the morning? Then U cup deviled ham to the li-
lt' tim<. you got a package of quid before stirring it into the
Pun's Sugar Crisp. It's the new dry ingredients When the pan-
cereal that tastes like candy 1 cakes are done they have a
puffed wheat with a honey-fla-1 spicy, devlled-ham flavor. Taste
EDITOR'S NOTE: A pleasant
speaking voice is a great asset,
one that every woman would
like to own. In this exclusive
story, popular singer Fran
Warren tells women how to
acquire such a voice. In spare
time and without special train-
ing.
0O0
BY FRAN WARREN
Written for NEA Service
There are few things, In my
opinion, that add more to a Wo-
man's charm than a lovely voice.
Of course, as a singer, I'm prob-
ably prejudiced, but I think a
general poll would back me up.
Few lists of attractive women in-
clude the nasal twangers. the
screechers and the bellowers.
These are harsh terms. I real-
ize, and It's difficult to think of
yourself as fitting into any such
category. If all women could hear
their voices played back in rec-
ords as I do. however, they would
probablv realize that few of us
escape without at least a few
minor mistakes.
If you suspect that your speak-
ing voice could do with a bit of
Improvement, the first thing to
do -is to develop an ear for your
errors. Actually listen to yourself
as you speak, not for the sense of
the words, but for the sound of
vour syllables. If the effect is
inore like a cement mixer than
a tinkling brook, remedial steps
are in order.
The kev to a soothing, melodio-
us voice is correct breathing. It's
no wonder that so many vocal
chords fail to react properly to
the shallow puffs of air drawn
in and out with chest breathing.
To improve your voice, learn to
breathe deeply, filling your lungs
1 completely each time you inhale.
i When this is properly done, your
; diaphragm, which is the large
I muscle separating your chest and
I abdominal cavities, should be
i pushed out with each incoming
breath, ...
Since diaphragmatic breathing
is largely a matter of concious
thought and practice, I make a
point of inhaling and exhaling
rorrectlv each time I take my dog
ior a walk. I take five, lone free
steos, inhaling as I stride. Then,
mm mm
Believing that a pleasant speaking voice is one of a woman's most
important assets, singer Fran Warren demonstrates some of her
personal tricks for developliy: proper breathing techniques and lip
mobility. Reading aloud be're a mirror (upper left) is good for
acquiring rounded vowels, and speaking into a candle flame (upper
renter), points up need for modulation. Diaphragmatic breathing is j
developed by book-on-tumray eneris* (below) and measured in-1
haling and exhaling v.hn taking leisurely walks (right).
for the next five steps. I exhale
slowly.
This simple exercise for de-
veloping voice control and en-
durance Is one that almost any
woman should be able to adapt
to her own way of living. It needs
no special props or setting and
works as well for the homemaker
on her way to the grocery store
as for the outdoor girl blithely
engaged In her morning consti-
tlonal.
If you have time for a formal
exercise, try this one which has
yielded good'results for me. Lltr
upon the floor or an exercise mat
and draw vour knees into the air
until your back Is level and your'
stomach flat. Then inhale
through your nose to the count
of ten. Hold that breath as long
as you can, then release it sud-
denly through your month.
A hand, held upon your dia-
phragm, should be your means of
checking whether you're breath-
ing correctly. Correctly perform-
ed, this exercise causes your dia-
phragm to expand with each in-
halation
Books, balanced on your dia-
phragm, are good for checking,
too. They should elevate slowly
as vou inhale, descend as you ex-
hale.
Lazy lips are responsible for
many vocal faults, too, particu-
larly slurring and mispronunci-
ations. To correct this condition.
try reading aloud to yourself
from a book of poetry or prose.
Read before a mirror, and watch
for mobility of your lips. If they
are stiff and forced-looking when
you speak, that's a sure sign this
exercise Is an excellent choice for
you.
Here's a final tip, for use at
your dinner table whenever there
are randies. Speak directly Into
the flames as you converse with
your family or guests. If there 1
more than ,'a slight flicker,
chances are you are using more
breath than your words require
Practice this one until you've
learned to tone your volume
down.
----------------------------------------------------------------1
Sost ravishing during the par*
to come!
rhe Fireman's Ball.first in the history of the Panal
promises to be,a gala event. Put it on your social calendar
right nowNovember 8th. at El Panama Hotel! A floor show, door
and spot prizes are amonj. the many attractions. For tickets and
reservations, 'phone Balboa 2-2302.
Strike up the band and let's have
fanfare., .for the Introduct-
ion of Revlon's new lipstick! "In-
delible Creme" is truly creamy,
non-drying, stays on...and on
... and on, won't smear off'on
any thing... or anyone! "Touch ,
of Genius," "Stormy Pink/.
"Scarlet Poppy" are among the
eleven alluring fashion shades
you'll find at the cosmetic count-
er of leading department and
drug stores or your favorite
beauty salon.
Suit light as a cloud!
/*ood news...for the well-dres
>* ed men about town, tool
Best-Fit Stores J4 Central
Avenue in Panama...opposite
the railroad station kvColon
are featuring money-sating
prices.on brand new suits^-Beau-
tlfully tailored tropical worsted,
airy rayons, cord, nylons, ace-
tates in white, pastel shades,
tans and deep-tones.. .suits that
were price-tagged up to 850.00
now from (17.50 to $24.50.
Celebrate with the Firemen I
You'll celebrate the day you try
Ennds, the magic little tablet
that stops body odor and bad
breath in a matter of minutes...
for a full day! Heralded as the
greatest advance In personal
hygiene since the turn of the
century... Ennds deodorize your
entire body from the inside out
like a breath of fresh airl
They're on sale now at most
drug counters In Panama and
Colon.
vortd coating toasted on Watch
the kids scramble for their
chairs when they know you're
going to serve It! It's good for
their, toowholesome wheat for
nourishment, the honey coating
for flavor, plus quick energy.
Post's Sugar Crisp needs no su-
marvelous with butter and Log
Cabin Syrup! Of course, you can
say that everything tastes mar-
velous with Log Cabin Syrup...
biscuits, waffles. French toast.
But the deviled ham adds a spe-
cial piquancy that goes extreme-
ly well with Log Cabin's cane-
gar so it's a budRet-wise cereal, ,and-maple blend. Think the folks
might enjoy this treat next Sun-
day morning?
too.
SERVE HOT CUPS of Instant
Postum with breakfast occasion-
ally. The whole family can share
this beverage it's made ifor
children as well as for adults.
Has no caffein. no stimulants
whatsoever. Juet wholesome
Up With, V\ew 1/abric CA
larm
DESSERTS FOR BABY can be
desserts for the rest of the fam-
ily, too. If you serve Jell-0 Ta-
pioca Puddings. These puddings
consist of tapioca, sugar, salt,
and some cornstarchcome in
wheat and brau.. in a pleasant-1 vanilla, chocolate and orange
tasting drink that's good either 1 coconut flavors. They go hand-
hot or.-cold. You can make It In I in-hand with milk, eggs and
the cup, by pouring warm milk 1 fruits, and depending on the
over It. Instant Postum solves a age of your baby, can be served
Fiber E, new for upholstery fabrics, proves Its
versatility as it takes equally well to the clean,
sweeping lines of the modern sectional sofa (above)
and the more traditional design of substantial and
comfortable club chair (right). ________
big problem for people who are
susceptible to caffein: prevents
their suffering the nervousness
or indigestion that caffein can
cause, dives ail of the pleasure
of a hot beverage with none of
the undesirable after-effects.
either plain or in combination
with the strained fruit that Is
part-of his "first" baby foods.
For you -who've been on solid
food for a long tilie. the sky's
the limit Whipped cream, diced
pineapple, peaches, nuts and
marshmallows are a few of the
IHT. UNEXPECTED IN FOOD Is' tantalizlng bits you can add to
a'nVaYood^ple SS, rT *? ^em up. They really are
cipe for Deviled Ham Pancakes.
Prepare your favorite pancake
delicious, these Jell-O Tapioca
Puddings.
Samuel Smug!
Samuel Smug is smart, tit true.
If jon were he. vou would be too!
Sam can always find good buys.
His secret Is to advertise!
BY ANNE LARSEN.
NEA Staff Writer
NEW YORK NEAl Bub-
bling test tubes and diverse lab
instruments have so long been
regarded as the source of Amer-
ican efficiency, that it comes as
something of a surprise to find
the men in the white coats have
been engaging themselves with
the production of luxury, too .
One of their latest develop-
ments. Fiber Ewhich boasts in
some guises a rich, deep pile that
places It in the same sumptuous
class as a bear-skin rughas an-
other engaging feature, too. It's
surprisingly practical!
Tests with a standard abrasion
machine, it's reported, revealed
that the new fiber withstood 20.-
000 revolutions "with very little
apparent wear." This Is an Im-
pressive figure when you com-
pare it with the 2000 revolutions
that other fibers have run. as an
average, as par for the course.
It's not certain you'll recognize
Fiber E the first time you see it.
Although it's basically a familiar
Household friend, it's showing a
number of strikingly new faces
to American homes. It's rayon,
but rayon with a difference, ap-
pearing in fabrics ranging from
soft suedes and unusual velvets
to the deep, nubby materials that
adorn the latest furniture de-
signs.
This diversity of textures is
possible because of the adapt-
ability of this new form of ray-
on. Although there Is one basic
secretthe treating of the ray-
on with a dilute solution of caus-
tic soda to cause crimping or
curlingthere are several ways
of varying final results- Differ-
ent textures are produced ac-
cording to whether the original
Fiber E yarn, which appears to
the eye like conventional viscose
process yarn, Is given Its bath of
soda before or after it's woven
Into fabric. The combination of
this yam with yarns of other
fibres also produces an unusual
effect, giving cut, brushed and
loop-pile fabrics a curved look.
Among furniture firms that
have incorporated this new fab-
ric into their upholstered lines
is one that has long been, noted
for the modernity of its designs.
Three of their" outstanding pieces
indicate the versatility of this
fabric.
For those who like clean-lined,
functional-appearing furniture,
vet shrink from the sleek, cold
effects that characterize some
designs, there is a curved sect-
ional love seat by designer
Charles Stoll. Warmth is derived
Irom the rich texture o the nub-
by lime-green Fiber E fabric that
covers the piece.
Interest In this sofa, the two
units of which may be coupled
tp grace a spacious room or div-
ided to use as fireplace units, is
centered in the graceful sweep
of over-extended bumpers which
curve arOund the end of the
semi-circular back-rest, and in
the button-tufting that adds an
air of old-fashioned elegance to
the whole.
Another example of modern
design by Stoll, this one a hand-
some occasional chair, indicates
the ease with whlcr. Fiber E a-
dapta Itself to smaller pieces as
well as massive ones. This tuxedo
chair derives Its richness from
its ecru fabric and from blscult-
Uiftlng on the sides and back.
The uncluttered Unes of square
tapered legs offers an interest-
ing contrast.
Fiber E takes well to a more
traditional style, too, it's indicat-
ed in a third Stoll design a
spacious club chair. ,6oIid beige
fabric on arms and base is com-
bined with a fawn duo-tone
chenille vertlcaillne pattern on
the back and seat. Tapered flat
arms and T-shaped seat and
back cushions afford this chair
I a look of comfort and distinct-
ion.
Helpful Hints
Excess greaslness can spoil the
taste of the best-flavored soup.
To remedy this condition, try
wrapping an ice cube in a piece
of cheese cloth and brushing the
cloth lightly over the top of the
liquid. The chill from the ice
will cause the fat to coagulate
and to cling to the cloth for easy
removal.
For enchanted evenings!
Every little breeze seems to
"whisper" the same thing...
an exciting holiday season is just
around the corner! Felix Madu-
ra has just unpacked glamorous
short and floor length formis
and cocktail frocks enchant-
ing "lace, whispering satin, rom-
antic tulle, rustling taffeta...
for you who want to look your
The "key" to popularity!
The "young set" will dance for
Joy at the Opportunity of
learning the latest dance steps
under the individualised instruc- *
tlons of Liona Joan Sears. A
course of Cotillion classes' got
under way yesterday at the stu-
dio located in The Panama Hotel
but it's not too rate to regist-
er 'Phone Panama 3-1665 for
complete information :
re new Sears, Roebuck
Christmas Catalogs have ar-
rived and the local offices...
No. 10 Tivoll Avenue in Panama
10th Street 1c Melehdez Ave-
nue hi Colon... have arranged
convenient office hours to enable
you to place your orders in tima
to assure Christmas delivery.
Stop in Mondays through Fri-
days from 8 a.m. to 8 p.m.
Saturdays from 8 a.m. to 5 pm,
~>-
To prolong the life of your bed
linens, you'll find it a good idea
to protect them from excessive
soil which will require, hard
scrubbing at laundry time.
Change sheets and pillow cases
frequently, to cleanse them of
nightly accumulations of soil and
body oils.
Clean youngsters, popped into
bed at night after a thorough
sudsing, are less a menace, san-
itarily, to their crib linens, than
are children whose baths are
delayed until morning.
Since a soiled mop is a poor.|
aid In keeping your floors spot- j
less, try sudsing this important'
household equipment at fre-1
quent intervals. Push the mop up ,
and down In thick soap suds un-
til It relinquishes its soil, than
wring dry.

If this is to be hand operation. |
divide the mop head into three t
sections. This will give you a bet- ,
ter grip: will also prevent un- i
due straining of outside strands.'
When this is finished, shake and ;
stroke Into smoothness with;
your fingers before banging It
out to dry.
on vry pic of
O4fliatX' lilv.rwarsl
Start par set w'
ilEASPOONSgftSir
Oirv WnHw"ulW w*1 wTwfJ*
KIllOGG'S VANITY PACKAOi ,
TWINS IN LOVE
WITH SAME MAN
Haw
Mgwwfjro win yotjt wfe '7' *
o WutiAU.r'B wmt c a!< mrrim
toot WiU opooa yo. fM HUP -



SUNDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1J51
THE PANAMA AMERICAN AN INDEPENDENT DAILI NEWSPAPER
PAGE

a
f^acihc S^ocietu

&, 17, &tL> DI &&~ 3521

-'



MIS8 LLONA JOAN SEARS
PARENTS ANNOUNCE BETROTHAL
OF'MISS LLONA JOAN SEARS
Mr. and Mrs. Alson Whittler Sean announce the engage-
ment and approaching marriage of their daughter Liona
Joan, to Lt. (jg) John L. Jensen Jr., son of Mr. John L.
Jensen Sr., of Centerville, Iowa. The wedding will take place
in the United States in January.
Miss Sea>-* Is an alumni of Col-
egio San Jose. Balboa High
School ana the Canal Zone Jun-
ior College. She Is a member of
Delta Psl Omega National Dra-
matic Fratsrnity and a member
of the Canal Zone Theater Guild.
She conducted nursery school
at her home In Golf Heights be-
fore joining the American Em-
bassy staff.
Miss Sears has been an active
participan i, Ja charity work In
both the Canal Zone and the Re-
public of'Penam where she has
directed fashion show programs.
She has been ballroom-dancing
teacher to the J reshman Class of
Balboa Hteh School for the last
six years. She is also a member
of St. Luke:, Choir.
During ranam's 1946 Carni-
val. Miss Sears was a member of
the queen's court and In the
same year was elected Valentine
Quean of Balboa High School.
That year she was voted the most
popular girl in Balboa High
School and the following season
carried Off the same honor In the
Canal Zonn Junior College. In
1947, she attended an interna-
tional beauty contest In Lima as
a guest of the Panamanian Em-
bassy In Peru.
Miss Sears Is a granddaughter
of Capt. Thomas N. Rathbone, a
retired Panam Carral pilot now
living In Seattle. Washington,
and William A. Sours, now of
Braintree, Mass., who was for-
merly an engineer with the Pan-
ami Railr.iad.
The procpec'.ive bridegroom Is
a graduate Oi Iowa State Univer-
sity, the US. NavaJ Academy at
Annapolis with the class of 1948,
and of the Submarine School of
New London, Conn. He Is a mem-
ber of the Theta Chi fraternity.
During World War II. he serv-
ed in China and Japan aboard
the USS Springfield, and was
later trancferred to the USS
Odax.
After the marriage, the young
couple will reside at the U. 8.
Submarine Base. Key West, Flor-
ida.
Ambassador and Mrs Wiley
Honoring Mr. and Mrs Caldwell
The Ambassador of the United
States to Panam, John Cooper
Wiley and Mrs. Wiley, will enter-
tain over two hundred guests at
a farewell reception to be given
Tuesday In honor of the Attache
to the American Embassy, Wil-
liam B. Caidwell and Mrs. Cald-
well, at the Embassy Residence
on La Crata,
Mrs. Eng To Arrive Today
The wl.'e of the Minister of
8weden to Colombia, Panama
and Ecuador, is expected to- ar-
rive by plane today from Bogot,
to Join her husband. Minister
Eng, for a visit In the Capitol.
Consul of Sweden Returns
Mr. Carl Axel-Janson, the Con-
sul of Swpaen in Panam, re-
turned yesterday by plane from a
visit of several weeks to Colom-
bia and New York.
Keenans Of Ecuador
Visit Relatives Here
Mr. and Mrs. John Paul Keen-
an arrived by plane recently
from Ouevftqull, Ecuador, en
route to the United states on a
vacation, and were the guests for
a short time of Mr. Keenans bro-
ther and sister-in-law, Mr. and
Mrs. Robert Keenan of Curundu
and of Mrs. Ketnan's brother and
sister-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
ert' Smith..
'.Miss Barley Is Guest
At Hotel El Panam
Miss Mercedes Hurley, of Chi-
cago. Illinois, arrived on the
Isthmus for a visit recently, and
is a guest at Hotel El Panam. -
Miss Miroille Celerier
Honored at Dinner and Toa
Miss Mlrellle Celerier and her
fiance,' Mr. Richard K. Erbe.
whose marriage will take place
this afternoon, were the guests
of honorsat a recent dinner given
Dy Mr. and Mrs. George Matthews
at their residence on Balboa
Heights.
Miss Cel-rier was compliment-
ed with a tea given In her honor
by Miss Marixenla Duque, on
Thursday afternoon, at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ale-
jandro Duque.
Dr. Webster Honored
Guest at Dinner
Dr. Bruce P. Webster, who ar-
rived Tuesday for a visit of sev-
eral days on the Isthmus, was
the honored g;>est at a cocktail
supper party foi sixty guests giv-
en by Dr. and Mrs. O M. Steven-
son. Thuridav vemng. at their
residence on Herrick Heights.
Visitor From Guatemala
Honored With Dinner
Mrs. Alionaq Hernandez Pol-
anco of Guatemala City, who Is
visiting he* non in law and
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. Octavio
Mndez G., was entertained with
a dinner lven In hei honor by
Mr. and Mrs. Roberto Elsenmann,
Thursday evening, at their resi-
dence.
Mrs. Johnston la
Visiting in States
Mrs. William T. Johnston, of
Balboa, lett Friday ay plane for
a visit of several weeks with rel-
atives in Chicago, Illinois and In
Pennsylvania.
Beta Sigma Phi to Hold
Formal Meeting "
A formal meeting of Beta Sig-
ma Phi, the Alpha Chapter, will
be held Tuesday evening at the
home of Virginia Willed.
A pledge ritual and a ritual of
jewels will be held at 7:30 p.m.
All members who are unable to
attend should contact Charlotte
Cagley. Balboa S419, at the earli-
est convenience.
Mr. and Mrs. Nutter
Honored by Lions
The President of Lions Inter-
national and Mrs. Harold P. Nut-
ter, who arrived recently for a
visit in Panama, were guests of
honor at a dinner given Friday
evening at the Union Club by the
members of the Lions Club.
Sanders Entertain With
Costume Party
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Sander
entertained with a costume party
and buffet supper on Friday eve-
ning for 120 guests, at their resi-
dence at Coco del Mai.
Old Timer* To Make Their
Home in the States
Mr. and Mrs. R B. Hayes Stroop,
Jr., residents for many years on
the Canal Zone, plan to sail No-
vember 2nd for New York to make
their home In the United States.
Mr. Stroop has resided on the
Isthmus since 1917. when he

For Men Only...
Good Newt for Isthmian (iourmels!
THE FIRST ANNUAL PANAMA GOURMETS' DINNER
will be held
Thursday, Nov. 8
at El Panama
Connoisseurs of fine foods and wines will enjoy an unprecedented opportunity
to appreciate a true gourmets' dinner complete with rare delicacies expertly
prepared to a gourmet's taste by our master Chef Andre Douthe.
Full Gourmets* Society Rule and Tradition will be observed
Price $15. per person
(This includes appropriate vintage wines with each course)
Only a limitad number of reservations will bo accepted, and your
reservation, accompanied by your chaok, must be mada by Nov. 1.
This closing data wilt allow tima for tho selection in tha United States
and flying to Panam yia PAA
and Braniff, of the unusual
viands for this dinner which
aro not ordinarily found on
the Isthmus.
A (MMr Natel
Metal Trades Vote Better
Deal for US, CZ Workers
8AN FRANCISCO, (AFofL
News Service The 42nd con-
vention of the AFL Metal Trades
Department recently voted a
broadly planned brga n 1 zi n g
drive in the atomic energy in-
dustry and for a many-sided
fight for a better deal from the
United States government on
annual leave, unemployment
compensation and other lmprov-
ments for lederal workers..
The convention went on re-
cord as favoring free trans-
portation for Canal Zone
school Children and other im-
provement"; in the Canal Zone.
President James A Brownlow
was Instructed to call a confer-
ence In Wshlngtoo of presidents
of all AFL unions with members
employed m atomic energy In-
stallations to plan an organiz-
ing drive and to seek American
Federation of Labor convention
support for the campaign.
The action came on Brown-
low's report tnat AFL unions
are now dominant In the Indus-
try, which he predicted will be-
come the nation's biggest within
10 years.
The convention condemed the
action of the 82nd Congress in
cutting annual leave of govern-
ment employes from 26 days to
20. It called for an Intensive ef-
fort to. restore the cut and for a
broad legislative program of un-
employment compensation, sev-
erance pay and other wage, hour
and retirement Improvement.
In other actions, delegates:
1. Condemned use of enlisted
personnel In Navy Yards to per-
form work which should be done
by civilian employes.
2. Called for a continuing or-
ganizing campaign In Southern
California.
3. Endorsed building a U. S.
merchant marine to meet this
country's needs in peace and
emergency.
4. Reaffirmed support of state-
hood for Hawaii and Alaska.
The 6 vice presidents of the
department, who with President
Brownlow and Secretary-Treas-
urer B. A. Grltta make up the
executive council, were re-elect-
ed. They are:
1st. Charles J. MacGowan,
Boilermakers; 2d. George Q.
Lynch, Pattern Makers; 3d. Dan-
iel W. Tracy. Electrical Work-
ers; 4th, John Pelkofer, Black-
smiths; 5th. Chester A. Sample,
Molders and Foundry Workers.
Battered Old Ford
Found By Hunters
At Bottom Of Cave
ST. LOUIS. Missouri, Oct. 20.
i UP iSquirrel hunters today
found a battered earlv vintage
Ford automobile at the bottom
of a hidden cave about 110 feet
below the surface, and Vi mile
from the nearest road.
The vehicle had apparently
been taken apart In order to
get through the three-foot
aperture at the entrance of the
cave, and then was reassembled
In a large room at bottom of the
cave shaft.
-Atlantic *2>c
ocie
tu
&>, 195, Q*U* "DMplxo*. (ml** 378
came here from Pittsburgh,
Pennsylvania with his family.
Mrs. Stro.p, also a Canal Zone
resident for many years, has
been employed locallv by the Ar-
my Transportation and Quarter-
master Corps.
They plan to visit their son-
in-law and daughter, Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas F. Klernan, In Tar-
rytoWn, New York before begin-
ning an extensive motor trip
through the United States visit-
ing friends and relatives en
route.
The Stroops will be at home in
their Oakland, California resi-
dence early In December.
Until their departure Mr. and
Mrs. Stroop are guests at the
home of Mr. Stroop's sister, Mrs.
Ethel M. ritman of Cocoll.
Mrs. Corn Hostess
For Bridge Club
Mrs. Harry Corn entertained
the members of her bridge club
recently at her home In Pedro
Miguel.
Those attending were Mrs.
Robert Tinner, Mrs. Donald
Hutchlnson, Mrs. R. C- Melsner,
Mrs. J. A. DomV;rowsky Mrs. B. B.
Powell, Mrs. J. H. Jones, Mrs.
Frank Oerchow, Mrs. Richard
Abell. Mrs. J. H. Million. Mrs
Truman Hoenice, and Mrs. T. J.
Ebdon, Jr.
. A family dinner, In honor of
Mr. and Mrs. Stroop, will be held
by Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Robinson.
at their home In Gamboa, this
afternoon.
The members of the family
who will attend are Mrs. Helen
Rowe. Mrs. Ethel Pitman and her
son Kenneth, Mr. and Mrs. E.
Clyde Stroop with Qerald, Buddy
and Karen. Mr. and Mrs. E. C.
Stroop, Jr., with 8hayne, Cand-
ace and Melody and Miss Bobble
Ann Robinson.
Gamboa Union Church Will
Hold Annual Church Fair
The Woman's Auxiliary of the
Gamboa Union Church will
sponsor a Church Fair to be held
In the Civic Center on Friday
evening. The General Chairman
for the affeir Is Mrs, J. A. Fraser.
Serving of the Johnny Moset-
tl Dinner, in charge of Mrs. B. A.
Herring, wi>! begin at 5:15 p.m.;
the fair booths will open at 6:00
p.m. and are hi charge of Mrs. A.
R. Grier country store), Mrs.
George Murray (aprons and fan-
cy work), Mrs. John, Campbell
i fish pond for children and
adults i, Mrs. George T. Darnall,
Jr. Iparcei post packages), Mr.
Ernest Kleswetter (beautiful
plants), Mrs. Gordon Walbridge
(candy ano cookiesi. Mrs. John
Snodgrass tsecDnd hand storei,
Mrs. F. S. Pierce (wood work,
Mrs. J. A. Fraser and Mr. A. R.
Grier (soft drinks throughout the
evening >. A urprlse program will
be held at 7:30 a.m.
The public Is cordially Invited
to come and enjoy an evening of
old-fashioned and wholesome
fun. Dinner Is $1.00 for adults
and 50 cents tot half portions.
Play Reading Group to
Meet Monday Evening .
The Play Reading Group of the
Canal Zone College Club will
meet Monday at 7:30 p.m. at the
home of Mrs. W. H. Allen, House
553, Curur.uu Heights. The pro-
gram will be based on "The
Death of gi Salesman'' by Arthur
Miller. A full attenaance-Is de-
sired, as tiie programs for the
year are to be planned at this
meeting. The group Is new and
additional members will be wel-
comed.
Transportation to the meeting
may be arranged by telephoning
Miss Moody, Balboa 2837.
MISS JEAN DOUGH HONORED WITH BRIDAL SHOWER
Miss Jean Dough, whose marriage to Corporal Charles
Judge will be an event of interest early in November, was
honored with a beautifully appointed tea and gift shower
given by Mrs. Jerry Whyte, Mrs. Arnold Hudgins and Mrs.
Earl Dyer at the Hotel Washington, yesterday afternoon from
3:00 to 5:M p.m.
MR. AND MRS. BERT GRANT TYDEMAN, JR., whose mar-
riage was solemnized on August 5 In Troy, New York.
Mrs. Tydaman is the former Miss Monica Marie Bulson
of Troy. Mr. Tydeman is the son of Mr. and Mrs. B. G.
Tydeman, 8r., of Gatun. He graduated from Cristobal High
School in 1939 and from King's Point Maritime Academy
at Great Neck. Long Island, and attended Renssalaer Poly-
technic Institute at Troy. N. Y. At present he is employed
as an architectural englner In Troy.
Mr. and Mrs. Tydeman, Sr.. recently returned from a
vacation, during which they attended their son's wedding.
The party was held In the
lounge of the hotel, which was
decorated with potted palms and
white and yellow gladioli. The
gifts were concealed under a ruf-
fled parasol.
Tea was served from a yellow
and white buffet table. Double
weddln grlngs, formed of yellow
gladioli and tied together with
yellow tulle, stood on a cushion
of gardenias and greenery to
form the centerpiece. Ivory tap-
ers in gardenias holders flanked
the floral arrangement. Mrs. Max
Weich and Mrs. Willard Huffman
presided at the tea service and
punch bowl.
Mrs.i Glenn C Dough and Miss
Leneve Dough mother and sister
of the bride-elect were among
the fifty guests from Balboa and
Cristobal who attended the tea.
IF IT IS MAHOGANY
IT IS FOREVER
CASH
CREDIT
CLUB
DISCOUNT
ENTRALAVE.at21"EST. PHONES: 2-18|0
and Mrs. Luis Cruse. Miss Car-
men Apolayo, Miss Electra Rosa-
nla and Miss Yolando Cheekaco.
8wearingen, Mr. and Mrs T. H."
Kelley. Mr. and Mrs. W. T.
Hoffman, Mr. and Mrs. J. L.
Hickey.Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Mur-
ray, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Eckhoff.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Lesaard. Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph Harmigan, Mr.
and Mrs. Ralph Hanners. Mrs.
Margaret Peterson. Mrs. JoaoM
Keuter. Mrs. Violet Freckor.Mrs.
Odell Waters. Miss C. L, Brown,
Mr. L. F. Bailey, Mr. R. M.
Bright and Mr. A. F. Miller
Mr. and Mrs Snyder will sail
on November 2 so reside in Liv-
ingston. N J Mr. Snyder is re-
tiring from the Electrical Divi-
sion .
American Society Mocttag
Announced
A meeting will be held at tha
Strangers Club Monday at 7:30
p.m. for the purpose of organis-
ing a Colon Chapter of the Ame-
rican Society of the Republic of
Panama.
All business men who are citi-
zens of the United States are re-
quested to attend. Employes ef
the Panama Canal Comoeny and
members of the Armed Forces are
not eligible for membership.
Rebelukh Lodge Meeting
The regular meeting of Cristo-
bal Rebekah Lodge No. 2. will
hold its regular monthly meeting;
at the Cristobal Masonic Tem-
ple. Tuesday at 6:00 p.m. Mrs.
Frank Estes. Noble Grand, will
preside.
Hard To Keep 'Em In
Jailers Discover
CHELSEA. Vt. (U.P.) Law
enforcement officials had a
tough time trying to keep Walter
Habel. 30. and Dallas Melendy,
26. long enough to try them on
larceny charges.
In July they were jailed hero
but broke out a window and es-
caped, remaining free for she
weeks.
While awaiting grand jury ac-
tion, they were freed from tb*>
same Jail by another prisoner
who escaped through an atti
window.
-
Miss Tagaropulos Honored
on Birthday Anniversary
Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Tagar-
opulos entertained at their Colon
residence with an elaborate par-
ty last evening to honor their
daughter. Miss Maria Souhalla,
on the occasion of her fifteenth
birthday anniversary.
Miss Tagaropulos' classmates
at St. Mary's Academy were a-
mong the hundred and fifty in-
vited guests. An evening of
dancing, with music by Lum's or-
chestra, was enjoyed and a buf-
fet supper was served.
The unusual birthday cake
was made In the form of a girl
swinging and stood under a con-
fection archway as the center-
piece of the supper table. Minia-
ture carnation corsages gave flo-
ral touches to the long table. |
Multi-colored balloons and crepe
paper streamers were used In the j
general decorations.
Among the guests weer the god-1
parents of the honoree, Mr and
Mrs. Parasqulvas Constaintln
with Mr. and Mrs. Galileo Soils,
Mrs. Maria Pareja and Misslola
Pareja of Panama City and the
following uncles and aunts of
Miss Tagaropulos, Mr. and Mrs. I
Phealacio Tagaropulos. Mr. and I
Mrs. Pablo Tagaropulos. Mr. and
Mrs. Fehml Halwaney. Mr. and,
Mrs. Jerry Halwaney. Mr. Man-
uel Halwaney and Dr. and Mrs. ;
Demetrio Rusodimos.
Other adult guests were: Mr.
Costa Dusqulsredes. Mr. and Mrs.
Basilio Lekas. Mr. and Mrs.
Johnny Constantln. Mr. and Mrs.
Diamonte Dlamenlives. Mr. and !
Mrs. Miguel Costaraquls. Mr.
and Mrs. James Costaraquis.
Mrs. Sekene Mejzoub. Mr. and
Mrs. Austin Carr. Mr. and Mrs.
Manuelo Bananios. Mr. and Mrs.
Spero Bananios. Mr. and Mrs.
George Millas. Mr. and Mrs. An-
tonio Talaclmos. Mr. and Mrs.
Eustace Lee. Dr. and Mrs. H J.
Keane. Dr. and Mrs. Henry Si-
mons. Mr. and Mrs. Raul Lum '
Mr. and Mrs. Neal Hatgl.. Mr.
and Mrs. Michael Georguios. Mr. |
George Brumer. Mrs. Carmen \
Galazar. Mr. and Mrs. George i
Constarangos, Miss Betty Simons.
Mr. and Mrs. Pericles Phalati-
nos, Mr. and Mrs. Jimmv Sero-
pls, Mr. and Mrs. Tino Theokls-
to. Mr. Nike Constarangos. Mr.
Lekl Constarangos. Miss Souhlla
Mejzoub, Mr. and Mrs. Carlos:
Alvarado, Miss Helene Theoklsto.
Miss Mary Pearlas, Mr. and Mrs.
Andrea Andradtas, Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Bllgray. Mrs. Simon Theo-
kisto. Mr. and Mrs. Antonio
Chalhoub, Mr. and Mrs. Basilio
Carabeles, Mr. and Mrs fran-
cisco Latoraka. Mr. and Mrs. Ni-
ko Cheeros, Mr. and Mrs. Costa
Protopapa. Mr. and Mrs. Costa
Halakas, Mr. Luciano Rodriguez.
Mr. and Mrs. Emilio Palomeras.
Mr. and Mrs. Alfonso Correa
Garcia, Father Germanos, Mr.
Farewell Party
for Mr. and Mrs. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Snyder
were complimented with a din-
ner party given at the Strangers
Club last evening by Mrs. Sny-
der's fellow employes in the In-
dustrial Bureau.
Mr. L. A. Kaufer served as
master of ceremonies, and pre-
sented her a coffee maker as a
bon voyage gift from her friends.
Mr. A. A. Whltlock, the Plant
Engineer, made the presentation
of her service record. Informal
remarks were made by Mr, M.
B. Nickel, the production engin-
eer and Mr. Roger A. Orvis, the
Chief Accountant in whose de-
partment Mrs. Snyder was em-
ployed .
The group Included: Mr. and
Mrs. Andrew Whltlock. Mr. and
Mrs. R. A. Orvis. Mr. and Mrs.
H. K. Peterson. Mr. and Mrs.
H. J. McElhone. Mr. and Mrs.
Albert McKeown. Mr. and Mrs.
R. R. Grassau.Mr. and Mrs. El-
don Ralph. Mr. and Mrs. Law-
rence Myers. Mr. and Mrs. David
Smith. Mr. and Mrs. C. T.
T
COLD WAVE
Special 7-50
Yau'11 b lhly l
beautifully triad 0*M w
lovely law ari<:
Call for
APPOINTMENT
Today!
WIIR
2-1322
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN, Manager
Old Ancon Theatre Bid.
, wedding coming
up in YOUR family? May we join
the family council w make a sug-
gestion?
Start the young people off with
a brand-new Wurliizer Piano. It's
a gift that will make them proud
nd happyone they can enjoy
throughout the years.
9^ikikfi^Mfffj'
ond it*) 41 ft y v l n#f*'
happit iv.sjmir.fi
tK*s?ir W*s*rtf4tH#f'
We Invite You to Visit Our Showrooms Todiy!
7.110 Bolivar Ave. COLON TSSS.1 M A 1M4
>*
>.!



PAGE SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 151
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tlroll Am
Phona {-81
KIOSKO DE LESSEPS
Par*ur de l.cucpa
Pimm*.
FOR SALE
Household
MORRISON'S
&4 Forlh of Jul Avo.
M 2-9441
BOTICA CARLTON
1H.4SJ MtUndci Ava.
Phone USClan.
FOR SALE:Poir of 5 candl4 con-
delobra, Peruvian silver. Selling ot
$200, half original price. 37th St.
No. 18 nor Panama Hospital.
FOR SALE:Children's tobies and
choirs. Frames of metal tubing.
Sturdy and practicable. House
0954 Amador Road. Phone 2-
3708.__________________________
FOPTSALE:One 25 cycle Bendix
washer, excellent condition $180.
00. 7 wood slat porch shades.
$40.00 Phone 6-374. House 151
Gamboo.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
N*. n Wed lit ttmt
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No IT "H" Writ! r>4
No. 12.179 Ceatnl At Celta.
MISCELLANEOUS
.FOR SALE: Mahogany livingroom
set; double bed, big chifforobe,
Magic Chef stove Curundu, 83-
6254. House 2042-A.______
FOR SALE:Easy Spin-Dryer Wash-
ing Machine; Gorlond gas Hove;
G. E. table model radio phono-
I graph both stondord and long-
- ploying records. All less thon two
yeors ust. Call between 10 and
12 or 4 and 6 of 50th St. No. 40
Apt. 5. Bella Vista._______'
FOR SALE:Furniture, one year old
leven foot G. E. refrigerator.
$285. four burner gas stove $60.
Kenmore automatic washing $190
dinnette set $25. two piece sec-
tional couch. $100. overstuffed
, chair, $40 nd $50. platform
rocker $35, dropleaf dining table
$45. desk $25. lamps, walnut end
tables, children's outdoor swinq
Venetion blinds. 10th St. No. 17.
San Frosciico de la Caleta.
FOR SALE-Frigidaire 7 cubic ft.
.. 2 electric clocks. 25 or 60 cycle
tewing machn, 25 cycle fen.
5465. Dioblo Hgts. ^^^^
- FOR SAL :Simmons Sofa, with
J full size hide-Away bed. Good
condition $200.00. Phone 3-2501
'" Panomo, Saturday and Sunday.
Whatever used car you rant to
buy or toll consult first with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy term. Openoet oil day Sat-
urdoys.
FOR SALE:1949 Codilloe Convert-
ible, gray, excellent condition, all
accessories. W/W tire. 27.000
mile. E. M. Cox, phone 380 Co-
co Solo. "Duty Pold" If desired
Immediate Off-Fl9r Delivery
NASH AMBASSADOR
NASH STATISMAN
Con Solel At The
OLD DIRECT DILIVIRY PKICI
Trade-lni Accepted
NASH AGENCY
Panamo 2-1790
FOR SALE:1949 Ford, 8. sedon,
over-drive, gray, 18,000 miles
plastic seot covers, excellent con-
dition. $1,250.00. Coll 94-436
after 5 p. m. Qtrs. 338-G, Pedro
Miguel.
FOR SALE: Pontioc 8, 1949, De
Luxe Chieftom, 2 door sedan, Hy-
dromotic, radio. 1,5543-L, Dia-
blo.
Oo ye heve o eMahleif ptoolinl
Writ AJ.99I0. MsSWWeftS
So 2011 A99, C X.
CAME ON YOU ZONIANSJ Hero it
the Morris Minor you need. Used
only five month with $390.00
down you con drive it homo Im-
mediately. Torm tor bolonc.
Corner 6th. Ave. end 3rd. St.
House 30 Coco del Mar entrance.
Tel. 3-4479 3-2745, Panama.
RESORTS
FOSTER: Cottooo for root by
day, week or month between Santa
Cloro and Rio Hoto, Tel. 2-3142
or car taker.
"
Minimum for
12 words
3c. each additional
word.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
CASINO SANTA CLARA:CoWns,
food, swimming. No reservation
necessary.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR SALE:Don't tok chances In
sjepolrlng your top or wire re-
corder. Radio Celidonia, phone 2-
1326.
FOR SALE:25 cycl Wttinghout
refrigerator with 3 year guaran-
tee for $200.00. 1950 Pontioc
4 door sedan Cavalier grey, Hy-
dramotic, radio. Best offer over
$1,750.00. Mr. F. M. Glaxe, Ti-
voli Hotel.
FOR SALfi:Motor scooter Cuhmon
3 wheel $100.00. Refrigerator 6
cu. ft. 25 cycle $50.00. Hout
0528-B. Ancon.
FOR SALE:Davenport, choirs, rugs.
' screens, beds, dresser, chiffoniers.
di;hes. carved chest, diningroom
et. G. E. wosher. Singer machine.
G F. Lee 168-D. New Cristobal.
6th. St Phone 3-1940.
FOR SALE:Home electric portable
sewing machine. $70.00. 5447-K.
, Diablo.
F
SALE:Carved Chinese Ward-
cef, 3 comportments, with mirror,
very beautiful. Wdl cored nice
', oclor. Half price. 2 Chinese dog-
i gers. Beautiful Bronze Spanish
j lamp, square. Other articles. Cor-
I ner of 6th and 3rd street No. 30.
Tel. 3-4479 3-2745. Entrance.
I Coco del Mar.
USfDCARS
with
NEW CAR PERFORMANCE
All Types and Model, end
many other
1951 Chevrolet
1950 Ford
1950 Studeb.ke-
1950 Plymouth Convertible
1949 Mercury
1949 Studeboke. Convertible
1949 Forel
1949 Chevrolet
1949 Lincoln
1949 luick
1947 Fo.d
1947 Peckord
1947 Oldsmobil
1947 Pontioc
1946 Chrysler
1940 lukk
AH Cor Reconditioned end low
tint
10 Day Guarantee
Small Down Payment V Easy Terms
C O L P A N MOTORS
Home Of The Best Used Car.
FORD MERCURY LINCOLN
On Automobile Row
Tel. 2-1033 2-1030*
FOR SALE: I set (4) camphor
chest. $80.00. I chow bneh,
$40.00. House 1473-C. Holden
St., Balboa.
FOR SALE:
artifact
2870.
Gold Pro-Colombian
(huaces). Call Balboa
Wanted Position
ANTED:Gardner, foreigner. 50
yeors old, hard worker with expe-
rience, tropical fruit culture and
poultry, wants employ, preferably
! province of Pctnomo. Letters with
description and offei*. please send
to Lewis Service, No. 4 Tivo
i Avenue, Panomo.
FOR SALE; Ford Vlctorlo 1951
green, overdrive radio. L. M.
Smith 245-A, Slbert St., Gotun.
FOR SALE:I 1-2 Ton Dodge fire
truck motor and pump excel-
lent condition. Phone 6-374.
House 1 51, Gomboo.
Gromlich's Sonta Clara beach-
cottagif. Electric Ico boxe*. go
trova, moderar rot. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
PhHIiov Oeonld cottaa. Sonta
Claro Box 435. Balboa. Phono
Ponoma 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modrn furnishod-unfumirtd apart
mont. Contact of fie No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cri.tobol. Phon 1386. Co-
ion.
FOR RENT: Two bdroom opart -
minl, livingroom, diningroom,
porch. Completely furnished; stove.
refrigerator, telephone. For infor-
mation Tel. 2-2454.
DON'T 8T*\RVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL.
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
i* cheaper than water
foi It
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Aft. .Tel. 3-0140
FOR RENT: Aportment, ttlng-
room. diningroom, porch, bedroom,
terrace, maid' room, kitchen,
garage. B 65.00 In Via Porro No.
64. Tel. 3-1863.
FOR RENT
Room*
FOR SALI:Sound Proyector Re-
vero 16 mm. diet ..ice $125.00)
for only $255.00.
INTERNATIONAL JEWELRY INC
lodjoinin Intarnotionol Hotell
FOR SALE: Nw. Internotlonol
Sterling silver Queen's Loe pejf-
tem service for 8, In chest Never
used. Best offer. Phon Albrook
2148.
FOR SALE:Underwood typwritr,
Hawaiian Steel Guitar with leather
case. Upright piono. Chippendale,
Buffet. Electric Iron ond Ironing
board. Phon 2-3122.
FOR RENT:Furnithd room, with
or without mol in number 33.
39th St. Telphon 3-2002.
FOR RENT
House*
FOR RENT:2 bedroom chalet with'
maid's room ond garage. Belisario
Porros ond comr of 13 street
No. 1.40. Coll Ponoma 2-1757.
6 p. m. to 7:30 p. m., walking
distonce from SAS.
DIAPHRAGMS: we hove |utt re-
ceived onother frh shipment of
these for oil mokes of cor. TRO-
PICAL MOTORS.
ire Inspection
Urged In Homes
CHICAGO. Oct. 20. (U.P.)
Every home owner should obtain
knd maintain good fire-fighting
tools as a vital part of home area
defense.
13' That's the advice of Dale K.
jAuck. fire prevention engineer
,'2for the Federation of Mutual
gPIre Insurance Companies, who
?aid that If there are future wars.
eobomblna attacks on homes are
Sievitable. An atomic blast would
(locate gas, water, furnace, and
Stner home service facilities over
wide area, he said, and hun-
Ireds of home fires could break
i "Aut simultaneously.
R Thorough fire-hazard Inspec-
tions of homes should be made
every week, Auck said, adding
Jthat many peace-time fires
would be averted by such inspec-
tion.
m Auck ave these check-points:
1. Have extinguishers ready at
111 times. 2. Don't let rubbish
accumulate, especially in the at-
lic. S. Keep rakes, hoses, brooms,
ouckets and ladders in a regular
place. 4. Keep electric wiring In
^good repair. 5. Highly flammable
liquids should be kept in tightly
closed containers, and outside of
the building If any appreciable
quantities are involved. 8. Spec-
ific assignments should be given
all members of the family in case
of fire.
FOR SALE1940 Oldsmobile Coupe
$300. 2105-D. 5th Street. Cu-
rundu. 83-6141.
FOR SALE:1949 4-door De Luxe
Chevrolet Sedan, 13,200 mil
nylon seat covert, oil filter, un-
dercooted. Call between 10 and
12 or 4 and 6 ot 50th St., No
40. Apt. 5, Bella Vitto. Tl. 3-
3196.
FOR SALE: 1947 Oldsmobile 98
convertible, $1,250. Duty paid.
752-C, Balboa Road. Phone 2-
3401.
FOR SALE
Boat* & Motor*
for
AUTOMOBILE
INSURANCE
SEE
V
De lessep Park
Tel.: ?-?M z-2W
FOR SALE22 foot untinkobl steel
cabin cruiser "Seo Mor" with
new universal marina motor and
oil equipment. Everything new,
selling for lest thon half cost,
S950 or will consider selling boat
or motor sporotly. Contact Com-
modore Balboa Yact Club.
Rainbow Ramblers
Thrill Servicemen
V Frontier Show
The Rainbow Ramblers, loral
radio Derformers. had star bill-
ing at the Frontles Show put
on by the Fort Amador Service
Club last Tuesday.
The band, made up of B. E.
Oney, leader, Dustv rolden.
Qene Rogers. Bob Mauro. Rus
Archlbold and F. I. Stewart,
entertained enlisted men and
their guests with such favorites
as "Steel Ouitar Ramble."
"Whispering," and other favor-
ites.
Highlighting the show was a
rollerskatlng exhibition per-
formed by B. X. Oney and
Claude Meskel both profes-
sional rollerskaters before they
entered the Armv. To the tune
of "Tennessee Waltz." the pair
performed several difficult
stunts. Comic on the program
was Jerrv Axelrod, complete
with cowboy outfit and .45'.-
f 11 led with talcum nowder.
The show was climaxed by r
campfir scene.
M/Sof. Thomas Gels
Army Commendation
Ribbon For Ability
Master 8gt. Lloyd Thomas of
the Special Services Section, .8.
Army Caribbean, was decorated
with the Army Commendation
Ribbon during a retreat parade
ceremony Thursday at rort Am-
ador for "intelligence, initiative,
and outstanding ability."
The decoration was formally
given Sgt. Thomas by Colonel C.
A. Schrader. Comptroller, who
acted as reviewing officer. Troops
participating In the parade in-
cluded the Headquarters Special
Troops Company, 618th Truck
Car Company, and element of
the rort Clayton WAC detach-
ment. Music was furnished by the
71st Army Band.
In the c*.tat the decoration Set. Thomas was
said to have "frequently per-
formed duties normally assigned
only to cotr.mUaloned officer.
"During command Inspections
his tact and constructive criti-
cism materially Influenced the
attitude of the command toward
proper and economical use, stor-
age, and maintenance of expen-
sive and critical Item? of supply.
His energy, devotion to duty, and
outstanding ability have gained
the respect and admiration of of-
ficers and enlisted men alike.
"Sergeant Thomas' thorough
knowledge of morale factors en-
abled him to contribute directly
to the lntioduct'on of procedures
which hart paid hlgri dividends
in improving and maintaining
the morale of the enlisted per-
sonnel-ot the United States Ar-
my Caribbean.
"On the occasion of the visit of
the British Olympic team, Ser-
geant Thomas handled arrange-
ments for transportation, recep-
tion, practice facilities and. en-
tertainment of those foreign na-
tionals In such a superior man-
ner a to gain many expressions
of gratitude in their behalf.
"Throughout this period the
manner in which Sergeant Tho-
mas earriod out his assignment
reflects great tredit upon him-
self and the command, and ex-
emplifies the highest traditions
of th United States Army."
Thomas' home is in VlseaUa,
Cal. He entered the Army In 1940
and served in both the Asiatic
and European theaters of opera-
tions during World War II. He U
well known in all ports circle
on the Isthmus. In i960 he 1*4
the Army Baeebftll League here
with an average of 444 tor the
season and was manager of the
winning 1961 softball team.
SAVED FOR IT
PADUCAH, Ky. (UJM A
Paducah woman bought a gas
ange for cash, $315. The clerk's
vet bugged as she paid for the
tove with 2,150 dime.
FOR RENT: Furnithed retldence:
livingroom, diningroom, office,
pantry, porch, 3 bedroom, b i |
yord, gar.ge. Tel. 3-3143.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
.. 22 E 39th St.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel El resan
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat Abattoir
Tela.: 3-4719. |-l0
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover Reupbolstery
visit or* SHOW-ROOM'
Albert Here
J ? 4e I* Om 77 (Auteeaoblle *w)
I re* titmalo Melee A Delivery
Tel. 3-4S2S 8:44 a.m. to 7:4 pm
flW
WmT
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean toft rogi. Job
Dept. Panama Amerieon.
WANTED:Bow puppy under on
year. Housebroken. A.K.C. r.
fierry 4ot necetsory. Writ fulll
information to Box 945, Ancon.
C. z.
WANTED:3 or 4 bedroom fur-
nithed house or apartment or vo-
cation quarter for occupancy 26,
Oct. Call 3-0444.
Kantz Sounds Koontz
So Mixup Develops
HARRISBURG. in., Oct. 20.
(UP.) Kunz Is close to Koonce
as Nlantlc Is close to Harrisburg.
and that's why Mr. and Mrs.
Charles Kuns got the grain bins
in Harrisburg.
For several days Kuns was In a
ouandary over what to do about
the two big unassembled gal-
vanized steel bins dumped In his
yard by a truck driver.
By the time the ownership of
the bins was traeed to Clarence
Koonce of Nlantlc, several wit-
nesses to the eomedv of errors
had pieced together the story.
The truck driver first, got his
directions mixed and turned off
hi route at Harrisburg, four
miles*short of Nlantlc. Then he
asked for the home of Mr.
Koonce and was directed to the
home of Mr. Kunz, where he de-
posited his cargo.
PET HOSPITAL
41 Via ram (B. rranci.ee Rd.)
ereaa the arid. Or. 1. V. raieea,* VV Veterinary
tars: ( :m. IS neea J -. S m.
Pheae 3-1U ranami
P. O. Box (IS ranam*
Serviceman's Record
Shows Phenomenal
Rise In Two Years
PORT KOBBE, Oct. 20The
phenomenal Army career of Lo-
vlc O. Streetman reached a cli-
max last month when he waa ap-
pointed to the rank of warrant
officer.
Streetman. 25. has compiled
an enviable record. Prom pri-
vate first class to warrant officer
in less than two and a half years
la a rare case In the Army. He
was oromoted to corporal in A-
orll 1949. sergeant in August
1950. SPO in November 1950,
master sergeant. In June 1951 and
finally, warrant officer in Sep-
tember of this year.
Streetman graduated from
hii-h school at Thomasvllle, N.C.
and first enured the Armv in
Seot. 1944. He served with the
24th Division in the Philippines
and in Japan and holds the
Combat infantryman's badge
and the Bronze Star in addition
to many other service medals.
He is presently assigned to
Hea^ouarters Co.. 33rd Infantry
Reptment. Formerly he was Op-
erations Sgt. and is now assistant
8*3 officer of the 33rd Infantry.
a. I
WE OFFER:
LUMBER
OF ALL SIZES
(Native and Imported)
Complete assortment
of NAILS, etc.
Exceptionally low prices.
13 North Av. Tel. I-Ml*
No. 3 Martin Seea Street
Tel. 3-1414
2 Master Sergeants
Make 'Warrant'
In Atlantic Sector
FORT OTJLICK, Oct. 20 For-
mer Master Sergeant Emilio Ro-
driguez and former Sergeant
First Class Guillermo Casas be-
came Warrant officers (Junior
grade) at a recent ceremony at
Atlantic Sector Headquarters.
Colonel Henry F. Taylor, Com-
manding Officer, Atlantic Sector,
pinned the bars on the new offi-
cers and congratulated them on
their promotion.
Rodriguez is now the Band-
master of the 60th Army Band
and Mr. Casas is the 8ector
Troop Information and Educa-
tion Officer.
Rodrgueza native of Juana
Diaz, Puerto Ricoentered the
Army as private on July JO, 1940
and was assigned to the 299th In-
fantry Band, Camp Tortuguero,
P.R.. until February 1942. Fol-
lowing tours of duty with the
51st Coast Artillery Band and
the 411th Army Band, both In
Trinidad, British West Indies, in
August 1948, he was transferred
to the' 60th Army Band, then at
Fort Davis, as Assistant. Band-
master and arranger of the
Band's Latin American numbers.
Rodriguez composes music and
many of his songs have been
published in sheet form and
made into phonograph records in
the United States, Mexico, Puer-
to Rico and Venezuela. Some of
his latest compositions Include
"Calypso Man," "Calypso Jump,"
"Rosa Elena," "Jingle Bells Ca-
lypso," "Dame Besos" ("Gimme
Kisses"), and his latest composi-
tion which expresses the high re-
gard he has for Panama and her
people is "Panamea," a number
he composed this year.
Mr. and Mrs. Rodriguez (for-
merly Maria Luisa Roche of Jua-
na Diaz, Puerto Rico) and their
three childrenEmilio Jr., 4;
Glenn R., 3: and Belinda R. 1;
reside at Fort Oultck.
Casas a native of Cayey,
Puerto Ricoentered the Army
as a private at Borlnquen Field,
Puerto Rico, on July 29, 1940. Af-
ter tours of duty with various
units In Puerto Rico, he was as-
signed to the 504th Field Artille-
ry Battalion at Fort Kobbe.
From the 504th he waa trans-
ferred to the U.S. Army Mission
to Colombia with headquarters
at the capital city of Bogota. For
his work in the Mission, Casas
received a tetter of Commenda-
tion from Colonel Jaime Polania
Puyo. Colombian Army, Com-
manding Officer, Infantry Bat-
talion "Colombia." This Battalion
is now in Korea fighting for the
United Nation*. Casas also re-
ceived the "Antonio Naripo Mili-
tary Cross" from Roberto Urda-
neta Arbelaez, Colombian Minis-
ter of War.
Casas a graduate of the
Armed Forces Information and
Education School at Carlisle Bar-
SCENES workers Bill Lloyd,
Taura" the Outld* "jive'show
Behind the
Marguerite Undo plan set for
opening Wednesday.
Warner Hoyie and
-^
Elder French Generals
Disagree On Defense
NEWZfALANPPROPUCT
at, the Army Education Cat)
Port Guliek, since Mav of
year as tiue Specialist. A* pre-
viously stated, he Is now th* Sec-
tor TIozE Specialist. As previous-
ly stated, he 1 now the Sector
TMcE Officer.
Mr. and Mrs. Casas (former-
ly Guillermina Bernab ot Lu-
quillo. Puerto Rico) and their
two children Ray, 6 and Rene,
5, reside at Coco Slito.
Boric Acid Is Wolf
In Sheep's Clothing
CHICAGO, Oct. (UP.> Boric
acid, Grandma's eyeball cure-all,
has been called a "medical wolf
in sheep's clothing" by the med-
ical director of the Kemper
group of insurance companies.
"Although most people believe
it is harmless," said Dr. J. D. Wll-
lems, "there actually are cases
on record where Improper use of
boric acid has resulted in death.
When the solution Is too strong,
it Is dangerous in an open
wound, for It causes serious ln-
flamation and severe pain."
A mild solution Is appropriate
for use as an eyewash in a
healthy eye, or for treatment of
swelling. Dr. willems said, but
added, "many persons have
Impaired their sight through
medicine-cabinet treatment of
eye injuries that didn't seem
particularly serious."
"If there is any doubt about
the extent of an injury to the
eve. consult a physician," Dr.
Willems urged "Don't tamper
with your siRht."
Aid To Teenagers
Brings Dividends
BROCKTON, Mass., Oct. (U.P.)
Mrs. Myrtls M. Martlneau be-
lieves it is profitable to cast
bread uoon the waters
She finds cake more effective,
however.
i
A dozen neighborhood boys, all
in their teens, mentioned to Mrs.
Martlneau that they wanted to
have a party, but had no place
to hold it.
Mrs. Martineau offered to give
them a party it they would clean
up her yard. They did and helped
with the Indoor work, too, mov-
ing furniture and cleaning rugs.
Their reward was a full-
fledged party in balloons, decor-
ations, refreshments and music.
It was so successful that the
boys wanted another fling. In re-
turn for the second party, the
12 teen-agers scraped down Mrs.
Martineau's house and gave it a
complete paint job.
Editors Note: Twoaupreme al-
lied commanders from another
era, who failed to stop the forces
of aggression In the last war, turn
their eyes to the future b ex-
clusive interviews with the TJ-
nited Press. Generals Maurice
Gamelin and Mxime Weygand.
now living in retirement, give
their views en the present out-
look for the defense of a west-
ern F.urope again facing the
threat of aggression.
i and
I?cfcPf?!?,2.4T:J,%llff y ** cute Ink*** in
By EDWARD M. KORRT
PARIS, Oct. 20. (UP.) The
two French generals on whom
the West first pinned its hopes
of defense against Hitler assessed
the programs for stopping Stalin
and came up with somewhat dif-
ferent anawers.
Gen, Maurice Gamelin, who
favors European army, and
Oen. Mxime Weygand, who
leans toward national armies,
were the commanders-ln-chlef
of the French armies and the
supreme allied commanders in
1939-40. when Dwlght D. Eisen-
hower was onlv an obscure lieu-
tenant colonel in the United
States.
Once they were household
names. Now they live In compar-
ative obscurity and seclusion.
the plans for defense, however,
and in separate Interviews here
are some highlights of their
views:
Does Prance have the will to
defend Itself today?
Gamelin "Today it seems
that the French will fight on the
condition that they are con-
vinced they are not fighting
alone but for civilization.''
Weygand "The paradoxical
results of both world war al-
though victorious have led
Frenchmen to wonder whether
France's past sacrifices were
worth while knd whether new
sacrifices would be worth while
you nan be sure French youth is
far from being ready t* capitu-
late."
la the European army con-
cept an answer to France's de-
fen* problem?
Gamelin "The beat way to
provide good morale the will
to fight and confidence for the
French soldier Is to set up what
Gen. Elsenhower is aiming to
create: A European army."
Weygand "There Is perhaps
some future in the idea. of a
"federal army" but today it Is by
no means practical.. .the armed
forces that must be Immediately
created must be national and it
would be criminal to delay their
organization."
What about German rearma-
ment?
Gamelin He avoided a direct
answer, putting the emphasis
upon France's future. "Frgpce
geographically is the key point of
Europe. There would be no Eu-
rope without France and no
France without Europe. That la,
to say, a full scale European ar-
my is the best thing that could
happen to France and Europe
today."
Weygand "It is natural, mil-
itarily speaking, to consider as
unreasonable the Idea of exclud-
ing from European defense the
support of an- army whose gal-
lantry and high technical know-
how cannot be Ignored."
Geographic Quirks
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20. At
extreme flood, Guayra Falls, on
the Parana River between Para-
guay and Brazil, has more than
eight times the water volume of
Niagara.
To maten the intensity of cul-
tivation of India's most crowded
regions, an American farmer
would have to feed, clothe and
house nearly 100 persons on the
vield from lils "south forty," the
National Geographic Society ob-
serves.
Among certain South African
native tribes a young man must
not only earn his bride by work-
ing as a servant for her father
but Is also required to pay bis
father-in-law for each of his own
children.
Few people have ever penetrat-
ed the wilds of Labrador to see
North "America's pecond largest
waterfall, Orand Falls of the
Hamilton River, the National
Geographic Society says.
The frankincense and myrrh
of the Bible, which the Wise Men
brought as precious gifts when
they followed the Star of Beth-
lehem, are still found on the lista
of basic perfume ingredients,
says the National Geographic So-
ciety.
The oldest ef the U. S. mints
was established at Philadelphia
In 17W, says the National Geo-
graphic Society. Others are now
also operated at San Francisco
and Denver.
Utah, named for the Ute Tribe
of Indians, was originally called
Deseret, a name used In the Book
of Mormon, meaning "honey
bee."
The flrat fanal connectlnt
Lake Superior and Lake Huron
was built in 1T97 by the North-
west Pur Company. The nme-
toot lock, only large enough for
canoes, was destroyed by Amer-
ican forces during the War of
1812, notes the National Geo-
graphic Society.
The biggest gold nugget ever
found was 54 inch* long, 5 1/2
inches thick and weighed 6
pounds. It was dug out of the
Morgan claim at Carson Hill,
Calaveras County, California, in
1854.
Mistreated Horses
Given Bracelets
ST. LOUIS. Oct. 20. (U.P.)
Mistreated horses have gone
fashionable here. They wear
bracelets.
A Humane Society officer, Lee
Potter, said the bracelets are be-
ing used to Insure that owmra
bund to be mistreating their
horses won't put them back to
work again until their health la
restored .
The Identification tags are
sealed on the right front fore-
legs or the horses after the so-
ciety orders them off the streets.
The horses can't be used again
until an officer breaks the seal.
Wife's Recorded Rules
Help Blind Weaver
1ASTPORT, Me. f.P\1 An-
drew J. Frankovlch, blinded in
World War II, became a talented
hand weaver after listening to
Instructions recorded by his wife.
His wife dictates a pattern on
a record and the former semi-
professional basketball player
turns the record off after each
step. After working out the pat-
torn, he listens to the next step,
and so on until, he finishes.
Frankovlch, 31-year-old Cleve-
land, O.. native, has woven cloth
for a ault for himself and also
has woven fancy items.
Body Of Mrs. E. Blake
To Be Buried Monday
Funeral services for Mrs. Ena
Blake who died Thursday at
Oorgas Hospital, will be held
Monday at the Corozal Chapel
at noon.
A native of Jamaica, Mrs.
Blake had lived on the Isthmus
25 years.
She Is survived by her hus-
band. Selvin Olton Blake, and
one daughter who reside 1
Jamaica.


Rl-NDAT. OCTOBER 1, 1981
THE STJNDAT AMERICAN
page reven

V
Best Of Bad Men' Hea ds For Central
With Claire Trevor Beset By Bandits
Sweeping In action, throbbing
with thrill*, tense in suspense!
Surpassing its predecessors
"Bad Man's Territory," and "Re-
turn of the Bad Men" and
spreading the beauties of the
western scene in color by Tech-
nicolor "Best of the Badmen"
brings the rousing story of the
taventures- of that hard-riding,
ardhtttlng band, aftermath of
war Qauntrell's Raiders, now
reduced to a mere \handful of
desperate men turned outlaw as
a matter of aeif-preaervatldn!
It comes to the Central Tatars-
High pots In the story show
us...Eight of the raiders, now
oucrathig lawlessly in the old
Cherokee Strip, are cornered in
a wood by a force from an Ar-
posticcl by Major Jeff Clan-
- ,.. Resistance will means an-
nihilation.
At the post the eight men
for all of whom rewards had been
offered due to their outlaw oper-
ations take the oath and are
freed to go on their way... But
a mob, organised by Matthew
Fowler, head of a detective agen-
cy and himself secretly lawless,
attempts to stop them... Fowler
want* to collect the rewards of-
fered for capture of the men as
outlaws...There is a fight be-
tween the mob and the soldiery
a man is killed... the eight "bad
men" escape...but Clanton Is
held for murder... tried and
railroaded to conviction by a
venseful Fowler.
Through the assistance of
Fowler's embittered and estrang-
ed wife, Lily. Clanton escapes
jail- -'-is wounded and rushed to
the hideout of the bandits. In
this refuge he finds Lily, who
helps nurse him back to health.
In gratitude to his benefactors,
and vowing to rid the territory
of the evil dpmlnance of Fowl-
er, Clanton casts his lot in with
that of the bad-men.
Bank robberies and raids fol-
low ... each done in defiance of
Fowler's detective agency pro-
tectionto destroy his prestige.
But in an attempted train rob-
bery Lily is captured by her hus-
band Fowler, and held as a lure
for Clanton, who loves her...a
desperate strategy ensues at
Fowler's headquarters, with
Fowler killed by his own men
in the battle IJly. badly
wounded, and Clanton escape
through the effort* of Doc and
Bob...and get safely across the
border, with a happier life ahead.
Handy six-gun. Robert Ryan arm* Claire Trevor f defense against a rioting group of bandit* gong whom they
have been thrown, in "Best of the Badmen. RKO Radios melo-
drama bf the post-Civil War west. Others headlined in the show
in color by Technicolor include Jack Birctel. Robert Preston and
Walter Brennan. It's due at the Central Thurgc-r".
Theater Quila To Finish 1st
Year With laura Opening
A year ago, a group of people
with a yen for grease paint, the
flicker of footlights and the
excitement of opening night*,
assembled at a local radio sta-
tion at Fort Clayton in the Can-
al Zone and organized an amat-
eur theatrical group, with the
chosen name of "The Theatre
Guild." Without further ado, the
newly organized Thespians
swung into production. After
resenting a skit entitled, "The
hooting of Dan McOrew," to
members, to te*t their strength
and talents, the group gave three
one-act plays at the Diablo
Theater on the 21st of December
to a packed house. The varied
Srogram Included, "Ways and
leans*" by Noel Coward a o-,
phlstlcated comedy; "George," a
fare; and "The Valiant,"a tear-
Jerking drama.
Celebrating their first birth-
day, The Theatre Guild on
Wednesday and Thursday of
this week will present the mur-
der mystery play, "Laura," at
the Diablo Theatre.
Not only will Laura be the
Guild's first birthday product-
ion but It will also be the first
"whodunit" to be staged by thi*
highly successful dramatic group.
Isthmian feudiences have been
promised thrills and chills and
plenty of melodrama, as the plot
of the mystery unfolds amid
sophisticated line*, unexpected
twists in character and a raging
arid thunder lightning storm.
L?.ura, the fifth public per-
formance to be staged by toe
Theatre Guild follows the pro-
duction of "Good-bye, My Fan-
cy/1 "Dover Road," "Two Blind
Mice,", and the presentation by
the guild of the CrUtobal Lit-
tle Theater players in "Petticoat
Fever."
Besides staging plays for the
public, these drama lovers
have made a serious study of
taje-era ft in a workshop,
headed by Peggy Smith, where
classes in make-up, set design,
speech, set construction, light-
ing and play-reading avt
been held.
Radio work is a new activity
in which the members of the
Guild have recently been en-
gaged. Under the direction of
Rubis Z. Smith, a series of three
minute skits were recorded and
broadcast over the air a week
ago a* a highlight In the Red
Cross First Aid training program
of the Fort Amador Disaster
Control School. During the past
week Guild, members have been
heard over the air on a local
radio station in a program pre-
sented by the Community Chest
Committee.
Taking part in the radio
broadcasts were Gene Simpson.
Peggy Smith.- Lollle Maduro.
Nancy Sldebotham. Patty Baker,
Jeannette Kovel, Layle Taylor,
Catsy Taylor J. B. Clemmons,
Chuck Knefeler. Thomas Oreevy.
Bill Taylor, Jay and Stuart
Clemmons.
The backstage workers In
any theatrical endeavor are
always overshadowed fey the
glamor of the actors, feat sets
and properties are important.
While BUI Taylor. BUI Lloyd
Warner Hoyle. Jlmmlt Robert
and Doug Johnston have been
hammering and sawing with
, verve and guato. Marguerite Lin-
da, who has designed the New
York apartment set for Laura,
ha* worked with them On the
deeiTi. Some of the Oulld ladles
hav b?en bu*y slapping paint
on the flat*.
F" ---sal* and construction
work for Laura are taking place
In a workshop ocei>Died bv the
Guild-since September when they
moved from their former "shack
"Who wiped off the finger-prints?" ska Detective Mark Mc-
Pherson (Stan Fidanque) of Bessie (Peggy Sylvestre) while
Waldo Lydecker (Roy Gllckenhausi looks on. in mystery play
"Laura," to be presented by the Theater Oulld at Diablo
Wednesday and Thursday night*.
(Photo By Foor of Camera Club).
in Diablo.
The present workshop Is loc-
ated in the center of Diablo and
was the former dispensary build-
ing a building which has been
out of use. closed, shuttered and
somnolent for more than two
years which may be the rea-
son Its reactivation caused a cer-
tain amount of speculation in
the town.
The sound of loud voices, pler-
Ing screams and shrieks in the
night, and the bustling of peo-
ple in and out of the building
during rehearsals for Laura be-
wildered some of the residents
and It has been heard over the
grapevine that the building was
being used for an additional Sel-
ective Service office (the rumor
didn't explain why lady draftees
should scream during Induction).
Another lady whispered
knowingly that probably the
Army were up to some secret
activities and thought the
most likely place to escape
detection would be in' the eat-
er of Diablo.
Bob Johnson, the President of
the Guild, will soon have a sign
hoisted over the workshop so
that the public will know that
It Is the home of some aspiring
and some perspiring theater-
lovers, who willingly and gladly
work themselves to the bone for
their own pleasure and creative
expression, probably because, as
one ham hammed, "There's a
little ham m all of us."
On with the play Curtain
will ring up for Laura Wednes-
day and Thursday promptly at
eight.
Reserved seats are on sale at
Hotel El Panama. Dagmar's. and
from to 8 p-rri. in the lobby of
the Diablo Clubhouse.
'Rich, Young and Pretty'
Is Balboa's New Musical
The Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer-Studio. which turns out one Tech-
mcolor musical hit after the other, ha* produced another gay
and1 mfecttous tuner in "Rich, Young and Pretty." brought to
the Balboa screen with ft stellar cast headed by Jam Powell,
Danielle Darrieux. Wendell Corey, remando Lama* and mtroduc-
Iur the popular singing tar, Vic Damone. as Ml** Powell rom-
The lilting story of "Rich, Young and Pretty" h 1W against
Paris In the Spring, than which there can be no more romantic
setting, with its principal* a Texas rancher whose French wife
had deserted him twenty years before the story begins, and their
now grown-up and attractive daughter who has never known her
mother and believes her to be dead. The plot complications arise
when Jim Rogers 1* forced to make a trip to Paris and reluct-
antly takes his daughter. Elisabeth, with him. hi* reluctance
being due to hie fear that hi* former wife, Marie, now a Paris
nightclub star, will once again enter their live*. Despite all Jim s
precaution, thi* Is exactly what happen*, with a further com-
plication rising when the Impressionable Elizabeth falls not only
head-over-heels in love with Paris but al*o With the young gov-
erment clerk, Andre Milan. Needless to ay, the various dilem-
mas are ironed out before the picture's conclusion and. since
thi* Is a Joe 1-asternak-produced musical, there la a song and
dance to go with every plot twUt.
Furthermore, when you have such talent and such outstand-
ing voices as that of Jane Powell, the vivacious French star.
Danielle Darrieux. the Argentinian Fernando Lamas, and Vic
Damone to sing the song*, you can be sure they are SUNG!.
The attractive score contains seven news songs by 6am-
mv Cahn and NlcholasJBrodwky. including "Pari*," "L'Amour
Toajsurs," "Wonder Why," "W* Never talk Much.* "C'est
Fini." "I Can See Yon" and the novel "How D'Ya Like Year
Eggs in the Morning," with the addition of such favorite* as
'There's Danger in Yonr Eyes. Cherie." "Deep in the Heart
of Texas" and "Old Piano Roll Blue." L>
Jane Powell, whoe last picture, "Royal Wedding," with Fred
Astalre. put her at the top of Hollywood'* song-and-dance stars,
again offers a captivating performance as the American girl who
mistake* Part* for Heaven, with Vic Damone, as the young
Frenchman with whom she falls in love, scoring an outstanding
success in his screen debut. Wendell Corey is the kind of youth-
ful father every girl would like to have, and che sparkling Da-
nielle Darrieux I* the kind of French wife every American would
like to have and to keep! In this Instance, however, her fa-
vors go to the ingratiating Fernsndo Lamas. In supporting roles.
Me reel Dallo and Una Merkel offer plenty of laugh*, the first as
a sardonic Parisian artist, the second as Jim's sharp-eyed house-
keeper, with leaser roles well played by Richard Anderson and
Jean Murat.______________'
'Dallas' With Cooper
Starring Due Soon
At The Helia Vista
House On Telegraph Hill New Suspense
Drama With Basehart, Cortesa Due at Lux

Samuel Smug!
tamuel mug is smart, tk cms
If vos were he. tos wsald fee tos.'
am can always find good buys.
41 secret Is t* advertise!
Richard Basehart, Valentina
Cortesa and William Lundigan
star in the romantic suspense
drama, "House On Telegraph
Hill." arrlvfhg Thursday at the
Lux Theater. The new Twentieth
Century-Fox film combines three
of the studio's most prominent
younger star* in a drama reflec-
tive of it* producer's flair for the
unusual and gripping In pictor-
ial narrative. Robert Basaler,
producer, of "House On Tele-
graph HU." has gained renown
for hi* "Snake Pit" and "Halls
of Montesuma."
The new film, largely filmed
In authentic San Francisco ex-
teriora, depicts the mystery that
surrounds a millionaire's man-
sion when it is inherited by a
European concentration camp
.refugee. The latter role Is play-
ed by Miss Cortesa, glamorous
Italian actress who first roused
comment from American film
fans In "Thieves' Highway." Her
appearance in the household f
a rich young widower (Basehart)
inaugurates a pattern of puzzl-
ing and dangerous events not re-
solved until an ambitious and
successful lawyer friend (Lund-
igan i takes a hand m the course
of event*. For Lundigan, who
studied law at 8yracu*e Univer-
sity in the day that preceded
his acting career. "House on
Telegraph Hill" is the first movie
recognition of a secondary tai-
"""House On Telegraph Hill
offers Richard Basehart a fol-
low-up on his recent and out-
standing work "1 'Fourteen
Hours" and is meant to establish
further his new presence on trie
star scene. Lundigan. too, is in
The two-gun Texas that wa*,
in the dramatic sweep of days
following the Civil War, provide*
the epic background for Warner
Bros.' long-awaited Technicolor
drama, "Dallas," starring Gary
Cooper. Ruth Roman and Steve
Cochran. The film begin* Its
local engagement at the Bella
Vista Theatre on Thursday.
Thte is the tory of pioneer
spirit* in a future great tat* of
Americamen and women who
fought for the benefits that were
their* in a rugged open land
where might challenged the
right, and the strongest rather
than the just, more often took
the leader's rein*.
Buckling on his gun-belt. Gary
Cooper make a colorful return
to the adventuresome West in
the role of a guerrilla ehleftllh
who came out of the Civil War
seeking revenge on three outlaw
brothers who plundered hi* land
during the strife.
Cooper's leading lady Is lovely
Ruth Roman, whose performance
as the ex-convict in "Three Se-
crets," 1* one of the many rea-
sons why this provocative young
woman has rapidly risen to fame
as one of Hollywood's most Im-
portant new stars.
Steve Cochran, another new
star who gained immediate at-
tention with his villainous rol*s
In "White Heat" and "The Damn-
ed Dont Cry." supplies the men-
ace in "Dalla*."
The rolling hill* and valley*
near Calbase. California,
which form part of the Warner
Broa, ranch, serve to create faith-
fully the breadth and majesty of
the Lone Star State, lending
realism to the scene of action.
Raymond Maaaey. Barbara
Payton and Lei/ Erickson head
the featured cast of "Dallas,"
which was produced by Anthony
Velller and directed by Stuart
Helsler for Warner Bros.
By BEN COOK
>ptalk
HOLLYWOOD (UP.) No
man ever will deny that he Is an
expert at poker, and that Is why
director John Farrow had near-
ly a dozen volunteer "technical
advisers" for a scene in RKO Ra-
dio's "His Kind of Woman."
Robert Mitchum was playing
the rale of a professional gam-
bler who takes pity on young
newlywed Richard Bergren. los-
ing more than he can afford in
a high-stakes game.
In the next round. Mitchum
gets and discards a pair of ace*.
Bergren has a single ace na
?airs or possibilities of a flush
or straight. Mitchum says to the
boy, "Let me bring you luck." He
not only calls, but raises, the
opener, holds the boy's card and
asks for four from the dealer.
A* hi* card* come skidding a-
cross the table he "accidentally"
spills hi* drink and everyone
dive for the cards to make sure
they don't get wet. When play is
resumed. Mitchum raises the op-
ener three more times. The open-
er then how* a kmg-hlgh full
house, and Mitchum (lowly turns
up four ace*.
"Even for a professional, that's
a neat trick," Mitchum comment-
ed after the rehearsal. "Couldn't
the other guy have two pairs and
then I'd be able to beat him with
threw aces?"
"We need something flashy,"
Farrow protested, ''to how that
you are a master manipulator."
"He'd never get away with
that in our game," an electrician
who had been listening in vol-
unteered. "We don't allow any-
one to draw four cards. Three's
the limit. And anyone who drew
three aces to a single ace, after
spilling a drink, would be regard-
ed with extreme susplclon.'r
"That's right," added a sound
man. "A player would never go
for this kind of a hand unless
he were a complete fool."
Farrow sat down with the kib-
itzing crew to work out the de-
tails. When you see the scene,
Bergren will hold a pair of
queen* and an ace and Mitchum
will "draw" his dUcarded pair of
aces to win.
&
anama
Canal Cluonousea
Showing Toay
BALBOA
Alr-Cffl i:M 4:M *:* l:S
*
DIABLO HTS.
is* *:i* n*

J.nt rOWXLL 0 Vic DAMON
'RICH, YOUNG AND PRETTY'
(Technicolor >
_^__ Alt* Showlnr^JJor
Orajor MCK. O Brbr PAYTO
'^ONLY THE VALIANT'
MoaAy -STATr ascaw
COCOLI
IN *il* S:l*
gala PINZA o Jn*' LKK3H
STRICTLY DISHONORAILE'
MlMli " THE IM-1 Of SOMOA"
PEDRO MIGUEL
T4 P..
Deuflu VA
GAMJA
fSMP M-
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G A 1 U N
t:M list
MARGARITA
IS* 11* :l
CRISTOBAL
*w-c*mi*
t:S* *:ll -It
StatTskVeF
Fricar "tTMCtlT IHt*WNO*ASUr
Fro* MmUUMAY BotMr P*"*
"A Millionaire For Christy"
w*M0tay "tAnxAM* raw
'ThiliJheSefAn^^owboy*
V4y -TASTA*- mail."
CUfles WSS a JnpBU
'Mr. Belvedere Rings The Bell'
Ml May 'DOWN to gAwnr-
^o^*rmr
rlnp Mandayt
for quick star repeat following
bis sensitive contribution to
"I'd Climb the Highest Moun-
tain." Both young men have a
worthy goal In the beautiful and
talented Miss Cortesa. Support-
ing the atars In "House On Tele-
graph Hill are Fay Baker and
Gordon Gebert. respectively a
fovernes* and child in the more
han-meets-the-eye Basen***
menage. "..
Handsome William Lundigan and enchanting Valentin!
Cortesa are the yotfng lovera faced with imminent danger i
Twentieth Cemury-Fox's suspen6e-orama, "House Or. Telegraph
Hill," coming to the Lux on Thursday. Richard Basehart co-stars as
the treacherous husband determined to ga'n Ms wife's fortunf
at any cost.________________________________
IN HOLLYWOOD

HOIXYWOOD-INEA)- Oiiys
and Dolls: Shapely Marilyn
Monroe i* biting Into; her first
dramatic -ole In J'ClMh by
Night," but he's not i""*
the cheese-cake that zoomed her
,n&e8nT^adame X" U next
on the t for blonde MarUyn,
shell still POO* in bathing, suits.
"I dont mind cheesecake as
long a. if. honest." gfcigfc-
ni "Therer honest enees-
ease and dishonest cheese-
cake if yuo know what I mean,
"i was doUg honest cheese-
cake as a model long before I!
magazines."
Thev'v wiped the lean of Steve
^ftS_3*_t
,n his first ea'*-0,Hori-ro,e to
reaction 8Y as Mr. Wbole-
w!5fl studio doesn't gamble
thalway." wfcooped Steve. "They
-StVjtT rS to
bomg^a^ty. "hy heavy,"
MN"w eidt'sStHoV'Ood's turn to
Rh.nd matches the gals on
^Fo^erTm^"^;^
here" Rhonaa pointed- ana
"wSTe weTo^^w Morrill?
7m Morrill. of course.
_ thine Even If he were
free. I "now the an.-
Maurice Evans, the Shake-
kKmrin^hends^oneof
g?8 P_8 Munido rate the
"Mr" tr*atment--and hes Cae-
* in RKO'* Androcles and the
UThe reason for his change of
heart about Hollywood?
They y ""iSSirt i .!
long-Un contracts, which I rej
i "Zm ,, tare was feeing ">
^Ss las SSnt want Holly-
* " **" in- Now I can
get one-nietnre deal* -as*
" Kvan/lTano'the. star blushing
.-.bout TV. Twenty years ago he
made 14 English movies. "They
were quota films strictly for Eng-
lish theaters. No one ever
thought they'd be'shown In the
United 8tates."
Elisabeth Taylor may not have
to duck through the MGM streets
to avoid meeting Betsy Von
Burstenberg, the actress wjth the
peaches-and-cream skin who will
succeed her a.i Mrs. Nicky Hilton
in January.
Betsy may lot be around.
She's In the last lap of a three-
month option tying her to MGM
and confided that she'll rush to
New York for a stage play If the
studio decide* that it's just too
embarrasin to have her and
Liz on the same lot.
"And If they keep me," said
Betsy. "I'll go on with mv
career only so long as it's all
right with Nick. I'U Uve in
Texas with him and rem ttS',
Hollywood only when the sta-*>
dio needs me."

Gregory Peru got tired of hold,
lng his lips together in a tight,
angry line and exploded to ms
about the critics who gave "Da-
vid and Bathsheba" the bar-
becued ham treatment over ths
hot charcoal.
"I make s policy of never
quipping with (he critics." Peck
simmered on the set of IT*
"The World in His Arms." "f
get slams here and there and
I take them. This time they've
gone tss far
"What irks me are the cheap,
condescending remarks of some
critics about the film. To call It
a Biblical spectacle and a sex
show is ridiculous. We tried ta
approach thn Bible with great
reverence and simplicity."


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BSUff
*
COinB fhc season when putting the be*
import to Old Giads and college t
usually is more desirable than "putting
Hoirever. in the case of this Whiz Quiz,
of the following queries can you put your
fc'if foot forward!
1. Margie Fletcher, the beauty you see
above, obviously is putting her foot
Into what sport ?
2 Who always encases his feet In lead
shoes for traveling?
3. What's the answer to the old riddle:
What has three feet but never walks
or runs?
4. How many feet long h a football
field f
5. Though the pages may be only a lew
inches long or wide, what printed
matter is measured in feet?
6. Who wrote a famous poem about a
Barefoot boy, with cheek of tan f
7. And who wrote of Footprints on file
sands of time T
8. To what fictional character was *
footprint In the sand the most sur-
prising happening in 18 years?
f>. How many feet has a centipede ?
10. Name four competitive sports in which
t foot forward on the gridiron is of vital
rcasuries. Putting your best loot forward
your foot into it," figuratively spcakiny.
the. latter is the big idea. Into how many
footthe correct onef Ready, aim, fire
only the feet commonly are used-
no balls, horses, etc.
11. Whose feet wore twenty league boots?
12. Complete the quotation from Plautus:
This is the great evil of ---------, It
first seizes the feet; it is a cunning
wrestler.
13. Where would you find crows feet no
bird ever had ?
14. Whence oomes the expression, feet
of day T
15. What law decreed, foot for footf.
16. What Blackfeet actually are red?
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What Is This Picturesque Sight?
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PAPER DUEL
rns will enliven any occasion.
Place two guests facing each
other, kneeling on the floor.
Blindfold and give each a news-
paper rolled up lengthwise. Then
at the sound of a signal, each
endeavors to "swat" his blind op-
ponent, and to dodge return
blows. First to acore 10 hits is
the winner.
Brain Teaser
AMAN who had X243X acres
of land. In his will left to
each of his nine sons a whole
number of acres. When the sons
died each left to each of his eight
daughters' a whole number of
acres. How many acre* did each
daughter get?. The X'a represent
digits you must figure out to get
the correct answer.
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You, Too, Can Play A Favorite Song
YOU might cali this fowl play, for the end result
of this little lesson in art is to make a certain
unusual kind of fowl appear from out of the dots
above.
You will note that the horizontal and vertical
rows are identified by letters and figures. The direc-
tions below refer to intersections of these rows.
Take a pencil and start at intersection 26-1. Then
draw a continuous line connecting in order 24-L,
23-N, 36-Q, 24-T. 29-Y, I5-Z, 17-V. 15-Q, 15-M..18-H,
16-F. $n, 1-G, 2-D, S-A, 8-D, 4-E, 4-G, 7-G, 17-C,
28-1. 27-M, 24-L. 28-N. 34-N, S9-K, 40-1, 40-M, SON,
28-P, 24-P. 28-P. 34-R, 36-R. 3-0, 3f>R, 37-T. 26-S,
25U. 27-P-
finally, take crayons or colored pencils and color
the picture appropriately.
What ft the fowl?
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Rescue the Princess
LABYR1NTH1AN passages were found in many
ancient and medieval castles. Sometimes they
were the result of spasmodic additions and poor
planntn*;. More often they were deliberately de-
signed; they were intended to confuse intruders and
protect their residents from unwanted visitors.
They also helped keep prisoners from escaping.
Once a princess, who wanted to marry for love, was
confined in the center ef a castle having a floor
design like this. In attempting a rescue, her lover
became lost Would you have greater success?
Start with a pencil at the ingle entrae* and see
if you can reach the central chamber iX) without
having to retrace any part of your rout*.
Or, tart from the center and ase if you ean work
your way out without running into a dead-end.
Time yourself. Par for
solution is seven minutes
Animal Dotograph for Juniors
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H
"THERE'S no Western song
more popular than" Home on
the Range and perhaps you'd
like to play it om the piano or
accordion. Though you've never
touched keys before, you can
pick out the tune by this easy
method, and accompany your-
self as you sing. Fold the page
so that the paper keyboard is
above the corresponding keys
e:i your piano, and sound the
notes as indicated at right
YOUR MOVE
O give me a home where the buffalo roam,
U(D- G(l)-C- l> F - li- A-E-F- F
W/ire the deer and the antelope play:
F- F- G(2)- C- C- C-B-C D
Where seldom is heard a disoouraging word,
(D- G(I)-C- l)- E- C- B-A-F-F- F
And tite skies are rot cloudy all day.
F- F- E- D- O B-O B- C
Home, home on (Re ronoe
G(2)- r r- I) E
Where the deer and the antelope play;
C- C- O C- C- C-B-C- I!
Where seldom is heard a discomaging word,
G(l)- G(l)-C-D- E- C- B-A-F-F- F
And the skies are not cloudy all day.
F- T- E- D- C- B-C- D- C
s.
n
14.
ErW> C.MI W*r*.M
12
RIUIH.E
What is it
.that a gentle-
man has not
never can
have, and yet
can give to a
y : j V
SEASONABLE RIDDLES
1. Why la Autumn the handiest time to read a book? 2. Who gets
the most by kicking? 8. Why should September and December be
the happiest months for lazy persons ?
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\V/HAT does the boy see?
" We can give you a hint: it's
an amusing < animal that was
made a popular symbol by a poli-
tical art ootiist.
You can see fe* yourself what
it is by taking a pencil and draw-
ing a continuous line from dot to
dot 1 to 41, consecutively. .
Jffnior readers may then enjoy
coloring it appropriately with
crayons r colored pencils.
Garage Problem
A DRIVER of a large trailer
stopped at a garage where
be was confronted with the prob-
lem of getting bis trailer through
the doorway. The entrance was
one and one quarter inches too
low. The driver knew that if he
tried to squeeze in, he might
wreck either the trailer or the
garage.
But, since he was an ingenious
fellow. It did not take him long
to figure out .a solution to his
problem.
Hou> did he gel into the
Oarage t
i*un m io im j w i ij*t
le vocabulary builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
MILLARD HOPPER calls the
solution of this checker
brain-teaser "the Triphammer."
Though Black has seven men to
White's lour. White trips Black
a^ii hammers out a beautiful win
in just four moves
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pi-x n-di u;u..L 'i;-8i *dnin( him
! fiC-H '>*Aoai aii Puzzling Wager
"I'LL bet you $10." a man said
1 to the boastful athlete, "that
I can wheel something in a wheel-
barrow down to that gate that
you can't wheel back."
The local muscle champ looked
him over. He thought of bags of
cement bricks, and old Iron and
concluded that whatever the
stranger could wheel, he could
do better. "Bet taken," he said.
The other man smiled, walked
over to the brawny athlete and
said just two words that caused
his opponent to lose. What words?
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By Hug ene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
1What is the 18th book of the
Old Testament?
4What valley was named "a
door of hope" for the Israel-
ites by the Lord? Hos. 2:15)
0What is the 28th book of the
Old Testament?
14Epoch.
15"Who is worthy to open the
book, and to ----- the seals
thereof?" iRev. 5:2)
16 Pressed.
17Woven texture.
t"Idolaters, and all liars, shall
have their ----- in the lake
which burneth with lire and
brimstone" 21 Exclamation.
2?Desires rslang).
23"With what measure ye -----,
it shall be measured to you
i'iain" i Mat. 7:2)
24Corroded.
23"Whoso boasteth himself of a
-----gift is like clouds and
wind without rain" iPr. 25:14>
27What did Ezekie) see in the
wall of Jerusalem when he
bad his vision of the city?
(Ezek. 8:7t
28A Levitical city <1 Chr. 6:70)
2*"For the love of money is the
----- of all evil" (1 Tim. 8:10)
30Conifer.
31Biblical locality (Isa. 16:1).
33Footed vase.
34Happened.
36"I was made manifest unto
them that ----- not after me"
(Rom. 10:20)
39Neuter pronoun.
40Italian coin.
41Sot of nested boxes.
43"The multitude of-----" (Ezek,
30:15)
-"M.ne Iniquities have -----
hold upon me, so that I am
not able to look up" (Ps. 40:121
46Excavations for digging ore.
43Breed of dog iibbr"
49Roman road.
51Large tub.
52 "Five golden -----" (1 Sam.
6:4)
53"The forts and towers shall be
for-----tor ever, s joy of wild
asses, a pasture of flocks" (Isa
32:14)
55In what valley did David kill
Goliath? (1 Sam 21:9)
57What measures were used by
the Hebrews signifying gal-
lons? (1 Ki. 7:26)
58Incite.
59Who was Laban's tender-eyed
daughter? (Gen. 29:17)
60"And they all wept -----, and
fell on Paul's nec and kissed
him" (Acts 20:37)
61Who was Tamar's husband?
(Gen. 38:6)
62Into what did Loft wife turn?
(Gen. 19:261
63"The ----- be grave, not dou-
bletongued, not given to much
wine, not greedy of filthy
lucre" (1 Tun. 3:8)
66Evil spirit
68What great peoples dwelt in
times past in the land of
Moab? (Deut 2:10)
70A son of Banl (Ezra 10:84)
71-"----- /art in one spirit, with
one mind striving together for
the faith of the gospel" (PhiL
72Forgive.
73 Variety of bean.
VERTICAL
1-What was Apollo by birth?
(Acts 18:24)
2Native metal.
3To what city was Manasseh,
King of Jerusalem, taken after
his capture by the Assyrians?
(3 Chr. 38:11)
4Straighten.
5Studies with care.
6Large pig.
7Bone.
8Repulse.
9Employ for pay.
10Worthless scrap.
11To what king of Egypt did
Hoshea send messenger with
gifts? (2 Ki. 17:4)
12Growing out
13One of the men who came to
Gideon when he blew his
trumpet through the Spirit of
God (Judg. 6:33)
18"Covet earnestly the
ttfaT (1 Cor. 12:31)
20Sweetsop.
28 "Be ----- ready to hear, than
to give the sacrifice of tools"
(EccL 5:1)
24 Son of Arba (Josh. 15:13)
28"The-----of the Spirit U love.
joy, pesce, longsuffering, gen-
tleness, goodness, faith" (Gal
5:22)
26Main artery.
27The navy of what king oi
Tyre brought gold from Ophh
fe Solomon? (1 KI 10:11)
28Inaddition.
30"Who can find a virtuous
woman? for her price is -----
above rubies" (Pr. 81:10)
12"Speak not in the of a
took for he will despise the
wisdom of thy words'* (Pr.
n&
84For the-----linen is the right-
eousness of saints" (Rev. lt:8>
85Who was Leah's daughter?
(Gen. 30:21)
37Who was translated by faith
and did not see death? (Heb
11:3)
38Rounded roofs.
40Allows.
42Gain.
45"The locusts have no-----, yet
ethey forth all of them by
nds" (Pr. 30:27)
47"Where are the gods of Sep-
harvaim, Hena. and --------?"
(2 Ki. 18:34i
48Exciting sympathy.
50Sway drunkenly.
52Refuse of grapes.
53"Give them according to their
-----, and according to the
wickedness of their endeav-
our" (Pa 28:4)
54Heron.
56More recent
7Brag.
59Come ashore.
60Prefix: partly.
62"And 1 saw. and bare record
that this Is the ----- of God"
(John 1:34)
63Obscure.
64New: comb. form.
88Cunning.
67-Mother.
60"And I, if 1 be lifted up from
the earth, will draw all men
unto ' (John 12:32)
STRAIGHTW IT
A VALUABLE length of haw-
ser became wet. That's a
nautical name for a heavy rope.
The captain, wanted some work
done on it, and for the work to
be done efficiently, the hawser ,
needed to be as dry as possible.
The captain gave Instructions for
the hawser to be stretched out
inside the ship to be dried. The
largest hold or cabin available
tor the purpose was thirty feet
wide by forty feet long by twelve
feet high.
What la the greatest length of
hawser or any kind of rope which
could be stretched out in such an
enclosure?
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q>tui* Pinoo jmiii *qx imi lt,s % m
ao-Xu . Cross-Digits
. By Jessie R. with
ACROSS
1. Taft was-----th President
S. Dutch philosophy: "Ve git------
soan Olt, unt lata
schmart.*"
4. What numbers would you use
to call "OAT"on a dial phone?
1. 1 thought I was her Hero;
I find' I am merely a -.
S> Alimony: Whan people
make a mistake and con-
tinues r- pay -i it
11.'Joke: A neighbor claims-that
ha was born in 1774, just next
tp Room No. -
13
IT
8
:s
18
r-pF
1
IO
Tj
15
19
18. How many letters in the capi-
tal of Texas?
14. Army draft test question: If
you hid a rectangle A ft by
12 ft, how many. 2- inch glass
blocks would you need to aajl
around the outside edge? <
1?. Reverse the digits in the num-
ber that "decalogue" suggests
. \* you.
II. Nine said to tight: "How much
if 10 times 4. Eight?" What did
Bight reply? .
tJOWM
1. A J-inch olid 1 how much
greater than 3 solid Inches?
2. You're oefdue on your
account
Twice 'thirty and two la
the amount.
8. More than enough.
4. If 8 times 14 -is 112 write 101.
unless 127 is no( .divisible by
i in which ease write 203.
v It take 4. hours to fly from
Minneapolis to New York. If
you leave Minneapolis at 3:27.
at what time will you reach
New Vork?
. Take 131 lally. beans from 300
and how many have you?
19, James 81 sandwich- and Jane
83 How many did both eat?
11. Either Half of the number oi
this question
12. If every person in the U. S
got eick at the same time, each
doctor would have approxi-
mately 110, 400. or 760 pa-
tients?
1. Tallest man in the world Is
- ft. in. in height
14V Count of a perfect cribbage
hand.
18. The word "girl" is found how
many times in the Bible?
iti 'P*-i Het "owJ iii
foi 'III .-{qansMJ Wll 1
-j*SIP lnu>*; n *.*j*in) uao f
tt * 'KI :oa 'I toXI
CR YPTARJTHM
PACH letter always represents
*-* the same number ID the prob-
lem below. What are the figures
they represent?
0 0 B
ON) COL.LAB
O III
V IJ R A
C A L B
B N A B
A L I L
f-14
L L N
When the numbers from 0 to
9 are found and arranged con-
secutively, the letters that each
represent will spell another name
tor opera-glasses.
n
n*nbo see Xq p**|x| t:MC* : |tltt
siliqi^^unnmn^ nnmi in
unGHOurj nnnn mi
^^nnan^nniiu nna
nonnn nnsiriv nnnn
nHon^nnn^niinn-'J
DEBiifnunon'-' minnn
Bin nnnn nkiOai. nn
niinnnrnnnnn nnm
niafiDi miran nnnn nnunn
tmn vi.fiiiGmirauafcs*
ran xnnnn^nraniirinrj
nnnno^tinEBD/nnn
niuian^nnrann' nnn
< OSSHUBU rllSt.K MOLL'TIU*

) '


'
. 4 .
V
C**Triskt. INI, Else r*MBiw Sjradleat*. las.
m
Bisk-,





wmmammmmmm^m

i i i i in i 111.i i ni i . I iTlffll^l^^y-^----1 ..' . ----- : : ' .: -................:.. .-.
i iv, i iviii'i idri'i'i riiii'iiiiiii ii'i'iv m ir hi '
IN MID-AUGUST, 1933, sparks thrown by the
swipe of a logging cable against a cedar
started a holocaust in Oregon's Tillamook
Burn, 300,000 acres of Douglas fir. In 10 days
flames destroyed 40,000 acres of 400-year-old
trees. Three more fires and 18 years later,
chief forest warden Ed Schroeder (left) and
his foresters have salvaged the biggest snags
and have reduced most fire hazards- greatly.
- ______in____;___________^
... . ^.^-..., .in.....
\
, .. * .. ,j ..if. m..
READING that one out of every four U. S. marriages ends in
divorce, a Chicago housewife decided hubbies would stay
home more if homes were made more glamorous.. Model Bar-
bara Browing displays some of glamorsatin sheets, cases.

. .
VISITING Randolph Field. Tex for observation by Air Force
medical officers, Foxy Grandpa escaped from his cage and led
air police on a hectic, two-hour chase through the officer'
club, swimming pool, mess hall, nursery and the barracks.

< -* HflHW" ^'fi^MMmHM
i ri.rii.nmm'''
BILLINGSGATE, IN LONDON
Fishmonger's traditional ha weight 4% lbs..
I* made of lolid loathor containing 500
rivets. Top it reinforced for carrying loads. Billingsgate market. Monument mark tpot where great 164* Uro broke out.


*-'." St..
S.-rV
j*r ^*^r>' *
=w

\% '*%>
WYOMING PRONGHORNS doing 35 miles an hour "cruising speed" were photographed from a plane. Wyoming has 30.000
permits awaiting antelope hunters in its northeastern area, and will issue two permits to anyone wishing a double kill.
TALKING TO NEWSMEN in Washington after a conference CHOSEN QUEEN of the New Jersey State fair, Joan Dema-
with President Truman, James A. Farley is in a jovial mood., rest, 18, of Hackensack, tours eastern cities before opening
He is a former Democratic National committee chairman, the fair. She is displaying sweet cider doughnuts in Gotham

Kuuj Features Syndicate



.
PAGE TEN
---------i^---------------
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
i ii" m "-~-7fi-rT
-i------------------
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1981
i4
Northwestern Struggles To Outfight Navy 16-7

Final Averages
Le AMERICAN LEAGUE
2j (Compiled by Jerry Olnick)
CLUB BATTING
^* CLUB G. AB. R. H. HR. RBI. SB.
Chicago........ 155 5379 714 1453 86 687 100
New York...... 154 5194 798 1395 139 741 75
I .-.-Boston........ 154 5378 804 1426 127 757 20
f Detroit ..... 154 5330 685 1413 103 836 36
' Washington..... 154 5327 672 1398 54 616 43
Philadelphia .... 154 5276 736 1380 102 68C 45
Cleveland .... 155 5249 896 1345 40 656 52
">:'6t. Louis...... 154 5216 611 1288 86 555 34
CLUB FIELDING
CLUB- G. PO. A. E. DP. TP.
-Philadelphia....... 154 4074 1850 13a 204 0
- Cleveland ........ 155 4174 1671 133 149 0
Boston............ 154 4197 1826 141 182
Chicaeo ....... 155 4255 1753 150 174 1
New York ...... .. 154 4101 1629 144 190 0
Detroit.......... 154 4152 1827 163 164 1
- .Washinalon....... 154 4099 1584 138 146 0
St. Louis......... 154 4111 1663 171 176 0
- PITCHING
'" Player- Club G. IP. SO. Won Lost
Aloma.. Chicago.............. 25 60 26 6 0
Masterson. Boston............ 30 59 3 a u
Kinder, Boston.............. 63 28 82 11 2
.-Morgan, Lew York............ 27 125 50 9 3
Fcrrick. New York-Wash....... 31 53 2C 3
:.*. Feller. Cleveland............ 33 250 1 2 8
' Martin. Philadelphia.......... 35 138 34 11 4
* t^nat Npvu York ....... 31 290 93 l
I,' RlvnoldsVwYork::.......... 40 223 126 11
I." Raschi, New York............ 35 258 164 21 10
i Z Sain. New York.............. 7 37 81 2 1
" Shantz, Philadelphia.......... 32 205 75 18 10
,>/ Nixon.Bostcn................ 33 125 70 4
>". Gromrk. Cleveland............ 27 106 43 7 4
5 Garver, St. Louis.............. 33 248 8; 20 12
Parnell. Boston.............. 36 221 76 13 11
Trucks. Detroit.............. 37 lot 84 13 8
Kuzava. Wash-New York........ 31 135 68 11 7
. Wynn. Cleveland............ 37 273 12'. 20 13
- Garcia Cleveland.............. 47 254 Hi 20 13
RoROVin. Detroit-Chicago........ 27 217 81 12 8
Ostrowskl. New York............ 34 9i 30 8 4
Scarborough. Boston............ 37 184 7. 12 9
Kucab. Piv'adelphia.......... 30 76 23 1 3
Marrero. Washington.......... 25 187 8:i 11 9
-Lemon. Cleveland.............. 42 263 130 17 14
Hooper, Cleveland............ 38 189 84 12 10
' Dobson. Chicago.............. 28 147 64 7 6
Gumpert. Chicago............ 33 142 44 9 8
Porteriield. New York-Wash...... ?1 130 57 i 8
-fitobbs Boston.............. 34 170 75 10 9
Pierce." Chicago.............. 37 240 111 15 14
Cain. Chicago-Detroit.......... 39 178 62 12 12
Hul.-hinson. Detroit.......... 31 188 54 10 10
McDermott. Boston............ 34 172 127 8 8
Wirht. Bos'.en.............. 34 US 38 7
Kiev, Boston................ 17 113 47 7 7
Nevho-iser. Detroit............ 15 98 36 6 6
Shea, New York.............. 25 96 35 3 5
Borowv. Detroit.............. 26 45 lri 1 2
Hokoriibe, Chicago............ 28 151 39 11 12
Cor suegra Washington........ 40 144 31 7 8
Juc'son. Chicago.............. 27 121 37 5 6
Doiish. Chicago.............. 32 97 29 5 6
Bridie. Ph.ladelphla-Cleveland.. .. 56 120 58 i 5
Kel'ner. Phlade'phia.......... 33 210 94 11 14
Harris. Washington............ 40 84 4G 6 8
Be?rden. Washington-Detroit .... 38 109 3? 3 4
White. Detn It.............. 38 76 24 3 4
Paie. St Louis.............. 23 62 46 3 4
Krrtlow. Chicago.............. 26 137 30 6 9
Stuart. Detroit.............. 29 124 45 4 6
Trout. Detroit.............. 42 192 87 9 14
Zoldak, Philadelphia.......... 26 128 18 10
Johnson. St. Louis-Washington.. .. 27 160 60 7 12
1} McDonald. St. Louis.......... 16 84 28 4 7
Byrne. New York-St. Louis...... 28 144 71 3 11
Grav. Detroit................ 34 197 130 7 14
Moreno. Washington.......... 31 133 33 5 11
Fowler. Philadelphia.......... 22 125 29 5 11
Widmar. St. Louis............ 25 105 21 4 9
Taylor. Boston.............. 31 82 21 4 9
Pillettc. St. Louis.............. 35 191 6i 3 14
Sima. Washington............ 18 77 28 3 7
Hudson, Washington.......... 23 139 40 5 12
Sanford. New York-St. Louis .... 27 91 29 4 10
Mahoney. Chicago-St. Louis...... 33 98 27 i 5
Overmire. St. Louis-New York .... 23 98 27 2 7
Starr. St. Louis-Washington...... 26 125 41 3 12
Haynes. Washington.......... 26 73 18 1 4
Coleman. Philadelphia........ 28 96 34 I 4
Scheib. Philadelphia.......... 46 143 48 i 12
Sucheckl. St Louis............ 29 39 47 0 6
PlayerClub G. IP. SO. Won Lost
(Continued en Page NINE)
Pet.
.270
.269
.365
.265
.262
.262
.256
.247
Pet.
.97777
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Harvard 22. Army 21.
Cornell 27, Yale 0
Maryland 14, No Carolina 7
Mich. SUte 32, Penn State 21
Colgate 32, Brown 14
Michigan 21, Iowa 0
Indiana 3?. Ohio State 10
Wisconsin 31, Purdue 7
Dartmouth 14, Syracuse 0
Minnesota 39, Nebraska 20
Notre Dame 33. Pittsburgh 0
San Francisco 32, Fordham 28
Penn 28, Columbia 13
Virginia 34. VMI 14
Wm. & Mar 35, No. Car. SUte 28
Princeton 60, Lafavette 7
Florida 33. Vanderbilt 13
Georgia Tech 27, Auburn 7
Norwich 32, Lovola 0
Valparaiso .14. Carroll 7
?Z275', Trinity 41. Colby 0
.977
.976
.975
.973
.973
.971
Pet.
1.000
1.000
.846
.750
.750
.733
.733;
.700
.680
.677
.867
.643
.636
.636
.625
.621
.619
.611
.606
.606
.600
.803
.571
.571
.550
.548
.545;
.538
.529
.529
.526
.517 I
.500
.500,
500
.500;
.500
.500'
.5001
.500
.478
.467
.455
.455
.4441
.440,
.429!
.4291
.429
.429,
.400
.400,
.3911
.3751
.388
.364'
.353
.333
.313
.313
.308
.303
.300
.300
.234
.286
.286
.222
.200
.200
.200
.077
.000
Pet.
Duke 55, VPI 6
Bucknell 62. Buffalo 32
Mlddlebury 14, Tufts 1 3
Tennessee 17, Alabama 13
Massachusetts 40, R. Isl .State
Mississippi 25, Tulane 6
Oklahoma 33, Kansas 21
Northwestern IS, Navy 7
Arkansas 18, Texas 14
Juan Franco Tip;
Bv CLOCKER
1Little Lulu Mona Lisa
Ole Miss In 25-6 Romp;
Pennsy. Dumps Columbia
Evanston, III., Oct. 20. (UP). Northwestern'* Chuck
Hren and Dick Alban cracked Navy's defense open for
touchdown runs of 88 and 69 yards today but the Wild-
cats had to battle to the last second to pull out a 16-7
triumph and presente their undefeated record.
Hren. who gained 218 yards In
23 carries, had an assist on his
88-yard scoring dash as Alban
romped of tackle for 48 yards
and then latcraled to the fullback
who went the rest ot the way.
Alban, w.'io marked up 101
yards in on.'y seven carries, even-
ed the score on a similar play,
traveling 69 yards oft tackle for
the Wildcats' second score.
The other Northwestern points
came wher. end John Steeb nail-
ed Don FLsher In the Navy end
zone for a second period safety
after a Wildcat scoring drive had
been halted on the one-yard line.
Merz broke away for an 89-yard
run for another touchdown.
Just before the period closed.
Merz was on the loose again, this
time for 42 yaids and another
trip Into the Yale end zone.
NEW HAVEN, Conn.Unbeat-
en Cornell nade Yale wish it had
not lived so long, showing no
2Lonelv i Pr.nu i sentimental nicety whatever In
La Prensa brMkIng up the 250th Olrthday
party of Old Eli with a 27-0 tri-
umph in wnich Hal Seldenberg
and Stu Mertz each scored two
touchdowns.
Cornell as in the Yale end
zone within a minute after the
klckoff. Jack Dorrance Inter-
cepted a pass from Fd Molloy on
Yale s first play on the Yale 20.
Four plays later. Seldenberg went
over from trie two-yard line.
Six minutes later, Rus Zech-
man intercepted another Molloy
pass near his-own end zone to
turn back a /ale threat. Then
3Duque Golden Babe
4Domino Volador
5Silver Domino Rathlin Light
6Cobrador Bartolo
"Piragua Sun Cheer
8Cipayo Miss Cristina
9Breeze Bound Baby Betty
10Cheriberibin The Dauber
ONE BEST Cheriberibin
Today's
Program
1st Bace 'F-2" Natives414 Fas.
Purse: S275.00Pool Closes 12:4.
First Race of the Doubles
1El Mono J. Baeza. Jr. 117x
2Mona Lisa R. Gmez 112
3Don Joaqun G. Cruz 120
4Little Lulu B. Pulido 115
5-Don Sizzle V. Ortega 115
-Exito r. Ycaza lllx
PHILADELPHIA Pennsylva-
nia utilized smashing ground sor
ties by sophomores Joe Varaitis
and Chet Cornog to offset the
record passing of Mitch Price
and defeat Columbia 28-13. It
dropped the Lions from the un-
beaten and unscored on class.
sco^&re'e "0!^?% ^X^^S^^V^Z SSa^^ *$&* *' Syracuse. ***
touchdowns as the Quakers ral- ul"ew,lu' cent*r- ec0UB35,n* * Californias 451 yards against Washington State. Yale's Cipl
lied from a first peilod Coliun- Bob Spears ,s "Perlative two-way fullback. (NBA)
bla score and' Cornog topped a |
fine running game by throwing
*

I
a 17-yard touchdown pass to Ed
Bell In the final period.
OXFORD MissQuarterback
Jimmy Lear guided Mississippi
to a surprisingly easy 25-6 vie1
tory over Tulane with the cheer
producing assistance of fresh-
man halfback Allen Muirhead.
Tulane got its six points In the
last six minutes on a 48 yard
Rass from Fred Dempsey to Ray
Weldenbacher.
Lear tasked a 67-yard touch-
down pass and scored himself on
a short run
Muirhead. a fast-breaking lit-
tle man, added two other scores.
On The Alleys...
7Carbonero
8 Opex
9Miranda
10Pesadilla
G. Ramos 117x
A. Mena 112
G. Prescott 120
G. Grael 120
2nd Race "F-2" Natives|M Fgs.
Purse: $27::.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Face of the Doubles
1Dandy R. Ycaza 107x
2D. Catallno R. Vsquea 107x
3La Prensa B. Agulrre 114
4Cacique B. Pulido 116
5L. Molly E. Sllvera 110
3rd Race "F-r' Natives 7 Fg.
Purse: $275 00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Duque c. Ruiz 114
2Campesino A. Vsquez 112x
3El Indio J. Cadogen 115
4 Diez de Mayo G. Grael 110
5G. Babe J. Phillips 114
4th Race E' 'Natives |U Fi.
!**& Sri* n .__. >4T!
Time Is Running Out So Louis
Takes Chance With Marciano
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. (NEA)
Joe Louis, in his 38th year,
wanted to fight Rocky Marciano
like he craves a hole in the head.
Until Ezzard Charles was so
abruptly and surprisingly dump-
ed bv ancient Jersey Joe Walcott
in Pittsburgh in August, Louis
wanted only Ezzard the Gizzard.
Walcott hit Louis harder than
he did Charles when he dropped
the Cincinnati Negro flat on his
face at Forbes Field, for. you/see,
the old Brown Bomber's stub-
born determination to regain the
championship alone has kept
him going.
Louis still can't understand
how he managed to lose the 15-
round decision, Sept. 87 of last
year, that gave Charles a clear
claim to the crown. In the face
of subsequent developments.
Purse: WMJUNl Cio.es t* SlthS'SS a lot of"oth^eople!
Quiniela
1Pregonero G. Grael 110
2J. Hulncho C. Bovil 120
3Volador J Rodriguez HO
4Rio Mar R Vsquez 110
5Raymond B. Pulido 114
6Domino E. Sllvera 104
7Mueco R. Uiaza 107x
| DUNLOProRT
CAR TYRES
~for greater mileage
5th Race "8" Imported 1 'Mile
Purse: 5750.00 Pooi Closes 2:55
1Rath. Light A. Mena 120
2Gorsewoodi B. Pulido 112
3Main Road) K. Flores 112
4Ph. Apollo E. Sllvera 107
6Carmela II E. Dario 108
7Polvorazo V. Ortega 119
8Prestigio C. Ruiz 110
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 Central Ave. Tel. 2-2766
Also available at:
HLRTEMATTE t ARIAS. S. A. Panam
C. O. MASON, S. A. Coln
ARISTIDES ABADA & CIA. LTDA. David
IMPORTACIONES REVILLA David
ESTACIN VIRZI Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chitr
fith Race '1-2' Imported6' Fgs
Purse: $375 00 Pooi Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1 rabe J. Cadogen 110
2Cobrador C. Ruiz 120
3Tupac G. Grael 110
4Apretador) A. Vsquez 104x
5Mayordomo
5Mayordomo
6Cotillon
7Agradecida
8Bartolo
9Forzado
10Zevelanla
C Ruiz l
G. Cruz 120
K. Flores 120
A. Valdivia 120
O. Chanls 119
R. Ycaza 107x
E. Dario 112
Now that Walcott Is on top,
Louis is even more fiercely re-
solved to rescale the helghu.
Jarring Joe Is positive he can
knock out Walcott, who is older
than he. Joe has done that, as
a matter of faet, having flattened
e Great Father o Camden in
rounds more than three years
ago.
LOUIS AFTER CHARLES
IN FEBRUARY
By this time, even the obstin-
ate Louis realizes time is run-
ning out. This is the principal
reason for the Marciano match,
for by flattening or decisively
outspearlng the Brockton, Mass.,
Italian in 10 rounds at Madison
Square Garden, Oct. 26, Louis
Juan Franco
Muluel Dividends
7th Race "G" Imported 1 Mile
Purse: 8450.00 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Picn A. Enrique 103x
2Fright J. Phillips 120
3Levadura A. Mena 110
4Apretador) A Vsquez 104x
5High Mount I K. Flores 120
6Piragua G. Cruz 112
7Sun Cheer V. Ortega 112
8th Race H" Imoorted 7 Fgs.
Purse: $I0n.cn Pooi Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1La Chata V. Castillo 117
2P. Cola J. Contreras 120
3Jepperin J. Baeza. Jr. 109x
4Mon Etolle A. Valdivia 120
5Rechupete
6M. Cristina
7Cioayo
8Silver Fox
9Cantada ro
10M. Fairfax
L. Pea U7x
V. Ortega 120
K. Flores 112
A. Mena 109
B. Pulido 120
B. Agulrre 113
*th Race '1-2' Imported6' Frs
Purse: 8373 M Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Mete Bulla J. Chuna 109x
2Chariemont B. Pulido 120
3Incomparable Agulrre 120
4Beach Sun R. Kellman 120
5Babv Betty C. Ruiz in
6B. Bound J. Phillips 120
7B. Hecho A. Vsquez 117x
8Danescourt L. Pea lllx
)0th Race 'D" Imported 7 Ffi
Purse: $600 M Poo) Closes 5 40
'The Dauber B. Pulido 115
2Microbio A. Mena 120
3Montlellto B. Agulrre 116
4Cheriberibin J. Contre. 112
FIRST RACE
1Torcaza 514.20, $8.40. $440.
2Tap Girl 86, $4.
3Romntico $4.20.
Sri OND RACF
1Recodo 55.20 $3, $2.40.
2Embustero $440, $2.40.
3Cosa Linaa $2.40.
First Doubles: (Toreara-Reco-
do) $35.60.
THIRD RACE
1 .Manle- $5 20, $2 20.
2Slxaola $2.20
One-Two: (Manolete-Sixaola)
$10.40.
FOURTH RACE
1Tully St-.oa $740, $4.60, $3.
2Terry J. $20 $5 60.
3Charles C. $2 80.
Quiniela: (Tally Saba-Terry
J) $106.
FIFTH RACE
1Rondinella $4.80, $3.20.
2Mimo f.
SIXTH RACE
1Montmartre $12, $0.60, $3.20.
2Delhi $12, $6 20.
3Cyclone Ma!one $2.60.
SEVENTH RACE
1 Mosquetn $8.20, $2.60, $2.2 0.
2-Mr. Foot $2 60, $2.20.
3 -Bedulnu $2 20.
Second DnablM: (Mantmart re-
al osquetn: 8384.40.
NINTH RACE
1 Poleckas $17 20, $8.40, $8.40.
2Costina $3.0. $2.80.
3Novelera $4.80.
one-Two :(Poleekas-Cottina)
$55.80.
TFN'IH RACE
1Rlna Ro. (excluded from bet-
2Filigrana 8" 20, $2 40. (ting.
3Arqulmedes $2.20.
ELEVENTH RACK
1La Negra $"..60, $3.20.
2Con Valor II $2 20.
hopes to create a demand for a
second edition with Charlea In
the Miami Orange' Bowl in Feb-
ruary.
It has ready been made plain
he is confident that this would
lead to another crack at Walcott
and the throne room in June.
Thus, in two strokes, the ob-
durate ex-champion would even
his score with Charles and real-
ize the ambition of his late fight-
ing life.
Besides, the Marciano affair
offers Louis a fat pay day since
the shoemaker's son placed a lily
in the then aspiring Rex Layne's
hand last July. The rosy-cheeked
Utah lad had taken on an aura
of Importance by thoroughly
clubbing Walcott.
TELEVISION WONT HURT
THIS ONE
Madison Square Garden ac-
commodates 18,500. The ring-
worms are paying from $5 to $25
this trip, and the joint will be
sold out, which spells a gross of
$200,000.
The meeting of Marciano, the
belter, and Louis, the faded old-
timer who is now little more
than a stalker, is so attractive
that televising and broadcasting
won't hurt.
This Is additional proof that
when you give the customers
something they want to see,
they'll turn out In droves. TV or
no. Everybody gets this one free,
gratis and for nothing In living
rooms and pubs, which means
another $100.00. Louis collects 40
per cent of the net, Marciano 20.
In one sense, It's a tough way
to make a living, but think of
the pav and the hours, which
Is another reason why it is dif-
ficult for Joe Louis to hang 'em
up:
Sisas jara
pstrdtr. Hut eooU Um
riUtioM. A family for-
*Jar * **". Unmu Ii nil Sat
fcaar'i Uaptr rub, b*lp. urd **>*
bur. of ciif.. l)M fMly altar racy
kaafS. CoatlittU. Sara Boat ia laraat
afea*. Jaat ba aura ( aak for Ma.la
MEXSANA
Ml .
Wednesday at the Curundu
Restaurant Alleys the V.F.W
Post 3822 bowlers confirmed this
writers forecast that they will
soon vacate the cellar. The
strong Carta Vieja five were well
and truly Deattn 3-1.
McCarragher with strikes in
the last fivt: frames managed to
save the first game for the Rum-
men by nit.e pins but that was
Just enough to arouse the Vets
they won the next game by 100
pins and the final game by 126.
Mo&s bowlca 207 and had he hot
cracked up in the last few frames
would probably have established
an all-time high for the league.
McCarragher was again high
scorer for tne Carta Vieja team
with 541.
Acme Paint swamped the Am-
erican Club 4-0 and lumped from
seventh to second placethe
Club did just the'oppositethey
dropped from second to seventh.
Maybe If tneir worthy sponsor
"Ole Clgaiface" himself came
around occasionally to give them
some encouragement (preferably
In a glass) they would once more
get up there In the first division.
The race is so close they can do
it next week so, calling "Coi."
Hector Downeswhat about it
next Wednesday at 7:00 p.m.?
The Paint men wlii be a tough
proposition from now on especi-
ally when Borals get sthe kinks
out of his back and starts hit-
ting 'em. Vale of the American
was high scorer In this game
with 446.
Angellni beat the Budwelser
five by 3-1 The return of Col-
ston made a vast difference^his
190 in the third game was the
principal reason for the Liquor-
men winning the clincher and
provided just enough advantage
to take the point foi pina The
Beermen were handicapped by
the absence of Stahl who Is on
TDY and the fact that Bryan
was suffering from a bad cold
but as I said last weekBud-
welser are tne team to beat and
all the teams are playing it that
way.
McConncll of Angellni had an
off night; he could only find the
head pin and collected more
splits than a Ballet dancer. Bet-
ter luck next week, Mac..
EIGHTH RACE
1Battling Cloud $6.80, $3.20,
3 Hechizo $4.8C $3.80. ($3.60.
3Vermont $5.60.
Quiniela: (Battling Cloud-He-
chizo) $18.80.
The game between Canada
Dry and Balboa Beer was up and
tuck until midway in the last
game, then the Sodamen ran
away with it to win and, at the
same time pick up the extra
point. McNair Lane wa shigh
scorer for the Sodamen and
Stanley for the Brewers. Lane is
one of the >iosf improved bowl-
ers in the league and Is rapidly
heading for a nigh place in the
Top Ten.
Moss. V.F.W. 3822, was indivi-
dual high with 207 and McCar-
ragher with 541 top man in the
aggregates.
Here are the scores:
I EN PINS
McCarragher........ 173
8tahl............ 159
Coffey ............ 147
Torian .. 154
Colston .. 153


Allen. .. .. 151
Lane.. .. rt .. 148
Cain.. ..
Total
TEAMS w. L. Pts. Pins
Budwelser 13 5 17 15165
Acme Paints 10 8 13 14965
Angellni. . 9 9 13 14912
Canada Dry. 8 10 12 15171
Balboa Beer. 9 9 12 14885
Carta Viel 1. 9 8 11 15129
Amer. Club 8 10 11 14939
VFW Pt. 3822 8 12 7 14750
No. 2AMERICAN CLUB
Vale . . 159 150 137 446
Hell wig. . 140 99 121 360
Pritchard. 125 117 146 388
Coffey . 145 140 148 433
Relchert. .. 148 143 149 438
Handicap. 142 142 142 426
..... ..a- M ..
Totals. . 857 791 8432491 NTS
No. 3ACME PA
Lavallee. 178 12G 147 445
Corn . 165 122 108 395
Yaibro. 131 145 124 400
Casten . 118 185 149 432
Borgls 94 115 144 353
Handicap. 179 179 179 537
Totals. . 865 846 8512562 NI
* No. JANGEL
McConnell. 137 108 141 386
Colston. 153 155 190 498
Woner . 142 147 169 458
Balutis . 134 115 117 366
Studebaker 147 102 108 357
Handicap. 123 123 123 369
Totals-. . 836 750 8482434 5ER
No. 5BUDWEI
Hovan . 150 137 144 431
Steuwe . 131 155 122 408
Bryan 134 108 156 398
Stahl. . 149 149 149 447
Walker . 118 152 145 415
Handicap. 102 102 102 306
i a > i. - -1
Totals. . 784 803 8182405
Cain. . .
Schoch .
tilth. .
Carpenter
.... .cap.
Totals. .
162
127
113
134
152
165
137
122
155
152
128 44!
128 39S
126 361
131 421
152 456
863 870 7912524
CLEVELAND Th! Cleveland
Indians have brought up two
more minor league outfielders
Eulas Hutson from Wllkes-Barre
of the Eastern League and Stu-
art Locklin from San Diego of
the Pacific Coast League. Hutson
was the most valuable player In
the Eastern Loop this year while
Locklin hit .267 with the Padres.
1
TOKYO Fifty thousand
baseball fans turned out to see
Joe DIMagglo and the first
group of American major
league a 11-stars to play in Ja-
pan in seventeen years defeat
the Japanese champions, Yo-
miuri Giants, 7-9 in the open-
ing game.
No. 4CARTA VIEJA.
Mynarclk. 113 136 124 393
Norrls, T. . 129 129 129 387
Torian ... 169 153 148 460
Kelsey ... 154 12! 140 415
McCarr'gher 198 162 181 541
(Rose) ... 115 152 149 416
Handicap. 86 86 86 258
Totals.
839 787 8082434
No. 1V.F W. POST 3822
Mashburn 141 133 146 420
Hannberg 117 150 154 421
Witzig. . 113 160 141 414
Moss . . 130 135 207 472
Rlzzo. . 146 | 103 375
Handicap. 183 183 459
Totals.
830 887 9342561
No. 6CANADA DRY
Hicks. ... 180 128 149 457
Murdock (120) 116 150 386
Henry. ... 140 125 179 444
Lane .... 155 163 156 474
Allen .... 139 168 138 445
Handicap. 136 136 136 408
Totals.
870 838 9082614
No. 7-BALBOA BEER
8tanley. . 175 149 126 450
SATURDAY
and
SUNDAY
SPECIAL
COMPLETE TURKEY DINNER
with all the trimmings
inclading Dessert Coffee, Tea or Milk vo
2.25
SPECIAL OflLDREN'S PLATE .. 75c.
OUR DAILY 75c. LUNCH
IS THE TALK OF THE TOWN
THE AMERICAN CLUB
Facing Do Le.isep* Park
m
I


,.*AM**,
**
FIN
BOURBON
WHISKE$

NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.
Trans-Isthmian Highway



SUNDAY, OCTOBER fl, 1851
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE ELEVEN

Plummer In Farewell Performance Tonight
Featherweight Champ
Favored To KO Allen;
3 Six-Rounders Also
Panama Featherweight Champion Federico
Plummer will give local fans a final look at hii great
-boxing ability tonight at the Panama Gym when he
' takes on Colon's Baby Allen in a scheduled ten-round
over-the-weight non-title match at 8 p. m.
The hard-hitting elongated
Plummer will be oat to make
hort work of the much Improv-
ed Allen. "Freddie" la eehoduled
to leave for the U.S.A. some time
thin week In eraren of blner
field to conquer.
The Celidonia led hM built up
an Impressive record In his
" three-e.nd-one-he.lf year of pro-
fessional boxing. During this
period-he has lost only one bout
to the late Stanley McKay be-
cause of a broken Jaw which
forced him to quit.
However, Plummer had twice
preTlously taken the measure of
McKay convincingly. He haa
i. progressed with such rapidity
thai he Is now the sixth ranking
"* featherweight in the world, ac-
cording to the "Ring" magaatne.
Because of his record, Plum-
mer Is a heavy -to-1 choice to
whip Allen and the odds are two-
to-one that Allen wont finish
the scheduled ten rounds.
'" In addition to the mam bout
there re three six-rounders
. any one of which may steal the
top honors for the nigUt. The
semifinal Is the talk of the town.
In this one Sylvester Wallace
goes out of his class to tackle up-
and-coming Carlos Watson.
Watson, a full-fledged 135-
. pounders, has a victory string of
six straight to his credit. Wal-
lace, following a Ion* layoff, was
impreaalve in a two-round
knockout of Steven Bennett hla
.. last time out. This battle is ex-
pected to be a real humdinger all
_ the way.
Another six-rounder between
lightweights has Beto Scantle-
P.C.L. Hol Ready For
Big league Status
Says Coast Official
WASHINOTON.Oct 20 (UP)
An official o the Pacific Coast
League, has, told Congress that
the wott jjaast Loom not ready
for Wf KSffuo status..
League^Attorney Leslie O'Con-
nor says West Coast population
Is still too small to support a top
level team. O'Connor adds that
It's too early yet to give the
league maior status or to trans-
fer big league franchises.
O'Connor testified at the
House Monopoly Subcommittee
hearings on baseball.
O'Connor said any move to
transfer a major league fran-
chise to Los Angeles or Ban
Francisco would be. a mistake.
The attorney said los Angeles
would be belter off as part of a
third mal-jr league than tying
Itself to the big leagues In the
east. O'Oonncr added that the
Pacific Coast League owners also
are against such a move because
it would destroy the present
league.
"If ?we all stick together," said
O'Connor, "you will have a third
major league ii. another genera-
tion. If -We are just content to
wait a few years, we will have a
territory out there which wjjl
unquestionably support major
league ball." '
bury tackling Leonel Peralta In
a return bent. Peralta was fav-
ored with a disputed unanimous
decision the previous time they
met. Tonight the boys will be out
to elear up all doubts aa to who
Is better of the two.
Peralta, who seems to be pre-
maturely on the way down the
ladder, is still a heavy choice to
score a elear-eut victory over
Seantlebury this time.
The first bout en the program
but not the least important
Is a scheduled etx-roand 126-
ponnd alugfest between Black
BUI and hard-hitting Fidel Mor-
ris. These beye are apparently
evenly matched and It's take
your pick at even money.
Admission prices are SI (three
dollars) preferred ringside, $2
(two dollars) general ringside
and 11 (one dollar) general ad-
mission. Children will be charged
SO cents.
Sports Briefs
| By UNITED PRESS
ARCADIA Cfdif. Sportsman
Alfred Vanderbllt has notified
the Los Angeles Turf Club he will
ship a strlr.s of 24 thoroughbreds
for the opening of the Santa An-
ita meeting on December 28.
Among them will be Cousin, a
leading candidate for the $100,-
COO Santa Anita Derby next Feb-
ruary 23.
TOKYO. Young Ham Rich-
ardson and Art Larsen won their
singles matches against Japan-
ese Davis Cup tenr.li> star In a
tournamert yesterday in Tokyo.
Richardson from Batin Rouge,
Louisiana, de.'eated Retain Ka-
mo 6-1,2-6. 7-5 Larsen, from San
Leandro,' california, won 6-0,
3*6, 6-2 over Jiro Kumamaru.
The 10-round non-title fight in
Detroit between Welterweight
Champion Kid Gaviln and Tony
Janlro has been postponed one
week. The bout was scheduled
for October 31 but was set back
to November 7 when Jnlro
caught a .-old.
Coach Lynn Waldorf of the
University of California says his
Golden Be.n will I.hvc to im-
frove 100 per cent on defense If
hey are to make a, good showing
In today's big rame with South-
ern California. Waldorf admits
the defense "looks good" for the
game with the Rose Bowl-mind-
ed Trojans but he adds "there's
still lots of room for improve-
ment." California currently tops
the list in the vjting by the Unit-
ed Press board of coaches.
aL CARRIERSPaul Anders, left, has averaged five yards per carry for Penn State. Frank Gif-
, center, maintains an even higher mark for Southern California. Hal Seidenberg is filling Full-
back Jeff Fleischmann's big shoes at Cornell. (NEA)
With Fewer Problems, Giants Are Given
Bolter Chance Than Yankees To Repeat
By CHESTER L. SMITH
' NEA Special Corresondent
NEW YORK, Oct. 20. (NBA)
The committee charged with
wrapping up the World Series
has come to the conclusion that
the Giants have a better chance
than the Yankees of making It
again next year.
This would be because Leo Du-
rocher will have fewer pressing
problems throughout the Winter
than Casey Stengel .
The Giants are the younger
club and face a bright future. As
Durocher said when It was still
shoulder-to-shoulder with the
Dodgers, "If Brooklyn doesn't
win this year. It's going to be a
lonir time before they do."
It's possible that the Giants
will take over the National
League for the next few seasons.
Who will come along after
that? Well, if Branch Rickey's
case history hasn't been torn up
and thrown away, it could be the
Pirates.
That the Yankees will have to
do some patching is evident.
They could use a pitcher, and
will do their utmost to coax Ned
Oarver away from the Browns,
lost likely to return to be a fll-
jr-ta and pinch-hitter. He'll
never lose the knack of getting
on base.
Durocher has pitching, but he
can hardly expect to get another
23-game season out of Sal Mag-
He. The Barber's age is listed at
33, but he Is generally believed to
be older.
Almost everywhere else, the
Giants can look and be satisfied.
They have found that third
base is Bobby Thompson's spot.
Alvin Dark is just reaching his
prime as a shortstop.
Lockman will do at
Whitey
first.
Even though he flubbed In the
Series, Willie Mays has all the
potentials that make for great-
ness, and -Monte Irvin. has al-
ready attained that stature.
Throw In Don Mueller, who mis-
sed the Series because of a twist-
ed knee, and you have a super-
lative outfield with speed and
power.
All of which would seem to add
up to one'more Giant's flag.
Maybe more.
McHugh Case May Result In
More Power For Big 10 Czar
By HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor

BALTIMORE- Former Baseball
Conimisslor.tr A3. Chandler told
an advertising club in Baltimore
that organized sports must mend
their ways or face being governed
by a national sports commission.
Chandler added that organized
sports must learn to regulate
themselves and inspire public
confidence that games are fairly
played.
Willie Maya I Mickey Mantle
fi
BLACK&WHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
Connoisseurs agree that
Black & White" is at fine a
whisky as ever came out of
Scotland. And from Scotland it
comesevery drop of it... distilled
m Scotland, blended m Scotland
mi bottled in Scotland.
although BUI Veeck might have
to use a handy billy on Rogers
Hornsby. before his new manager
would give his consent.
First base, during the Stengel
regime, never has been filled to
the satisfaction of all concerned.
Joe Collins Is merely adequate.
Johnny Mlze is at that age.
Bobby Brown would rather be
a doctor than a ball player, and
there are better second basemen
than Jerry Coleman.
The nubbin of the Yankee In-
field is now the timeless and
superhuman Phil Rlzzuto and the
youngster, Gil McDougald. The
former shows no signs of coming
apart and McDougald. who plays
second and third. Is off on a pro-
tracted run as a star.
It's different In the outfield.
Joe DIMagglo Insists he won't be
back, but probably will for part-
time work. Gene Woodllng and
Hank Bauer are no more than
run-of-mine, which leaves Mick-
ey Mantle as the beginnings of
the new outfield the Yanks have
to piece together.
The Giants' chief concern at
the moment centers in Eddie
Stanky.
The Brat is finally slowing
down. He went through the
and throw with his former vigor,
and It cost the Giants at least
two of these game-savers against
the Yanks.
Stanky has managerial ambi-
tions, and no one would like to
stay In his way if the opportunity
came along, otherwise, he Is
Series on nerve alone, uttterly
worn out by the long season and
the play-off.
It Is no longer possible for him
to make the double-play pivot
CHICAGO, Oct. 20 (NEA)
The McHugh case at Illinois
may lead to vastly more power
for Commissioner Kenneth L.
.Ttolson^f the Western Conier-
The result could eveti be a new
czar for th^ Br 10.
"It looks like what the confer-
ence needs is a commissioner
who will throw out questionable
deals, even though ti>ey may be
approved by a majority of the
members," says one close to more
than one o the league's athletic
committee chairmen.
Michigan 8 Prof. Ralph Algler,
chairman of the rules commit-
tee, and Indianas John F. Mee
are two faculty representatives
known to be probing the highly
unusual methods by which Tim-
othy Thomas McHugh, who did
not complete his junior year in
high school, suddenly became a
Phi Beta Kappa left halfback at
Illinois.
There is no question but that
this is an outstanding Instance
of a big-tune university going
out-of-bounds to land a star for
Its pressure football.
J. Frank Ltadsey, an Indiana
alumnus and Chicago realtor,
investigated this strange situat-
ion to get the circuit to rescind
the admission granted Tim Mc-
Hugh, and rani Into some start-
ling facts, which Tug Wilson
said were In line with Western
Conference operations.
The McHugh affair is not an
Isolated one, or so they tell me.
MCHUGH PICKED UP A LOT
IN A PEW DAYS
Young McHugh finished the
regular school year at Chicago's
Mount Carmel High last June,
but did not obtain his full com-
plement of credits for the first
three years He failed In his last-
semester examination In mathe-
matics.
He left h-gh schoo* minus sev-
eral credits
Yet only a few days later, after
brief tutoring, McHugh was
smart enough to hold Shelley In
his hand and make up the units
he lacked In taking the entrance
examinations at Illinois. The ex-
aminations were held In mid-
June.
No mention was made of the
fact that McHugh was the best
and all-state back on the Chic-
ago Interleague prep champions.
Or that he was 20 last Jan. 4,
and therefore ineligible for fur-
ther high school competition.
"IX: his IQ lests were so good
at Illinois," asks Indiana Old
Blue Llndsey, "why could he not
Sraduate from Mount Carmel
Bgh and -.et a diploma?
"And why did not Notre Dame
accept him under the conditions
Imposed at Illinois?"
RESULT OF ABROGATION OF
FRESHMAN RULE
Obviously boys generally would
not be admitted at Illinois, or
any other conference school,
minus several credits. Possibly
some schools might admit a man
of 21 by special regulations, but
McHugh was 20.
"In normal times, Tim would
have graduated from Mount Car-
mel High," says its principal, the
Rev. Ambrose Casey, "but the
military situation motivated the
boy. He la in the Army reserve
unit on the campus."
The McHugh case Is the direct
result of the abrogation of the
freshman rule.
McHugh may have matriculat-
ed at Illinois legally, but most
certainly under a strained inter-
pretation of the rules of admit-
tance.
ABSOLUTELY WRONG ON
THE MORAL SIDE
On the moral side, however,
Illinois and the conference hasn't
a leg to stand on.
The Big 10 Is supposed to stand
for purifying football, yet okays
something that borders on the
unethical.
Sharp maneuvers such as the
one that put McHugh in Illinois
hardly elevate recruiting.
If the conference wants to do
something constructive to halt
illicit proselyting, why does It
engage In such curve-ball deals
as the approval of the McHugh
case?
The McHugh case is getting a
bath of publicity, and rightly so
at this time, with college foot-
ball on the defensive. He is an
outstanding player, and not a
bandsman, chemistry student or
a cheerleader.
Final Averages
(Continued from Page )
BATTING
II UK. BUI
INDIVIDUAL
PlayerClah u
...iici. I'll.I.i phia 4K
iiienuiii. bl. Lrf>im 12
Aloma. Chlcaso 23
Kiln. 1-lnla iiiim IIV
(Jumperi. Chicago 37
Haynes, Wash'ton SI
Happ, Si. Louis SI
Mlnoso. Cle.-Chl. UK
K.I 1. Detroit 147
Williams. Boiton 148
Kox. Chicago 147
Kluttz. S.L-Waah r.7
Heaky, Boiton 131
Parneil, Boston 37
McDougald. N. Y 131
Uarver. St. Louts 49
Ami.1, Cleveland 141
Coan, Washington 13S
Valo. Phlla'phia 1X3
Hitchcock. I'lul.i 77
niiiingcr. Chicago St
Stephens. Boston 109
Uroht. Detroit US
Jensen, New York 56
(loodman, Boston 141
DiMuKgio, Boston 146
Bauer, New York 11
Vernon. Wash'ton 141
Doby. Cleveland 134
Berra. New York Ml
Mitchell. Cleve. 134
Joost, Phll'phia 140
Doerr. Boston 1S6
Nixon. Boston 34
McCormlck. Wash. 81
Kryhwki, Detroit lit
Collins. N. York 135
Wen/. Detroit 13S
Bait*. Bost.-s.L. N
Busby, Chicago 143
Robinson, Chlc'go 1S1
Majeakl. Ch.-Ph. 101
Woodllng, N. Y'k ISO
Coleman. S.L -Ch. 141
Mullir.. Detroit US
Noren, Wash'ton 12S
Yost. Washington 134
Runnels, Wash. TS
Stewart, Chicago tt
Rlzzuto. N. York 144
Easter, Cleve. 118
Trout, Detroit V
Male. Washington 143
Byrne. N.Y.-I.L. 43
McDermott. Bos. 48
Masl. Chicago 84
Zemlal. Cn.-Phll 143
Brown. N. York 103
Mantle. N. York 96
Boudreau. Boston 83
Rosen. Cleveland 134
Upon. Detroit lit
Lenhardt. S.L.-Ch. tS
Carrasquel. Chi. 147
DIMagglo, N. Y. 118
Tebbetts. Cleve. Si
Mapea. NY.-8.U 108
Young. St. Louis 147
Prlddy. Detroit 134
Arft. St. Louis 11
Phllley. Ch.-Phll. 131
Ginsberg. Detroit 101
Nlarboa. Chicago 66
Mlze. New York 110
Martin. N. York S3
Michaels. Wash. 138
Baker, Chicago 81
Taylor. St Loos 33
Keller. Detroit 34
Cain. Chl.-Dct St
/ariHa. Chicago 118
Kollnway. Detroit 78
Vollmer. Boston 115
Lollar, St. Louie 98
Clark. Clev.-Phll 56
Shantz. Phllpbla 36
Rriaale. Phil -Cle. 56
Coleman. N. Y'k 111
Delslng. St. Loul 131
Kennedy. Cleve. 108
Marsh, St Louis 130
Suder. Phll'phia 1X3
Sotichock. Detroit 91
Magulre. St. Louie 41
llegan. Cleveland 131
Dropo. Boston 88
Tlpton, Phll'phia 72
McCoeky, Ph.-CIi. 43
Wood. St. Louis 108
Dente. Wash'ton 88
Trucks. Detroit 37
Consuegra. Wash 40
Boon*. Cleveland 151
Simpson. Cleve. 1X1
Roear. Boston SS
Berry. Detroit 87
Kellner. Phlla. 33
Klein, Clev.-Ph. 41
Even. Detroit 118
Murray. Or Ph 41
Martin. Phil 38
Wright. Boston S8
Stlrnweiss, Clev 90
Chapman. Ph.-C'. 131
Garcia. Cleve. 47
Rognvln. He -Chi. 29
Hooper. Phlla. 38
Crasso. Wash'ton 52
Lemon. Clevland 56
Hooo. New York 46
Robinson. Dl -Bos. 62
Verble. Wash'ton 88
Pierce. Chlcaeo 38
DeMaeatrl. Chi. SS
Guerra. Bo-s.-Wa 82
Moss. S.L.-Boston 87
Moses. Phll'phia 69
Swift. Detroit 44
Robertson. Wash. 62
Scarborough. Bos 37
Hutchlnson. Del 47
Maxwell. Boston 49
W v 1111. Cleveland I
Plaver"lab G.
PlayerCrab O.
21
16
7
14
14
7
32
1/3 10
111
169 30 126
18 4
51 1
14 3
25 0
123 14
2 1
165 10
163 3
134
87
90
113 17
128 3
50
162 0
IKS 17
103 t
181 3
132 20
161 27
148 11
160 19
116 13
55
22
41
5
62
8
68
so
55
:iu
20
78
49
2:,
50
72
53
I*.
69


7S
73
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22
55
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94
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117
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71
75
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85
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40
43
133 37 103
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70
111 11
75 t
143 27
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135
159
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148 8
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160 12
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.18X1
Pel. I
Pet.
Tailback Smith Picks Up Yards
On Miami's Trap-On Jackie Play
Twelfth of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by famo-
us coaches for NEA Service.
By ANDY GUSTAFSON
Miami Coach
CORAL GABLES. Fla. (NEA)
University of Miami's trap-
on-tackle play
demands split-
second timing
and good block-
ing, of course.
It is an off-
tackle running
play, with
Frank Smith,
the Hurricanes'
1 p e e d y left
,halfback, car-
rying.
As shown In
the a c c 0 m -
panylng d 1 a -
Andy Gustaf8oneram. the right
tackle and guard block the de-
fensive guard in.
The right end blocks the left
linebacker, B.
The right halfback blocks the
right linebacker, C.
The fullback takes the No. 2
back.
The center blocks the left de-
fensive guard.
The left guard traps the left |
tackle.
The left tackle blocks tho .right
tackle.
The left end blocks No. 8 back,
or safety.
Though we lost the opening
game to Tulane, 21-7, before go-
Inn on to beat Florida State. 35-
13, and Purdue, 7-0, Miami 1
stronger than last year.
A well-stocked and smooth-
working freshman squad pro-
vides the reserves we needed so
urgently last season, particular-,
ly the 15-14 Orange Bowl lots'
to Clemson.
DOUBLE TEAMINGMUtal*
right tackle and guard Wot* defensive guard in. (NEA) '
IRISH AVOIRDUPOIS !
NOTRE DAME, Ind. (NEA)
Notre Dame's line average
207 pounds, the backfleld 187.
FLY
tt
|AMf| lUCHANAN ft CO. IT.. L4180W, ICOTUNI
Wftriboton: AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, SjL
No. 14 Central Avt. T#l. 2-2766
MAERSK LINE
ACCEPTING PASSENGERS for
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BY
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SAILING OCTOBER 23rd.
(Every room with connecting bathroom)
C B. 4FENTON & CO., INC.
Tol.: Crittobcl 1781 Balboa 1065
BOMBERS DEPLOY
ITHACA. N. Y. (NEA) Ex-
cept for three positions, Ithaca
College uses the two-platoom
system.
STRONG GIRL Katrina
Tocnerova wins the USSR wo-
men s shot put championship in
i Moscow. The official Soviet
agency says the Leningrad
Amazo i prevailed with 14 met-
.* ^centimeters. (NEA>
~7{oyal
J/efherlcmds
Steamship
Company
K
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TO EUROPE:
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TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR:
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TO PERU and CHILE:
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20TrfoliAy.-Tel.2-2112


|| itansas.
Texas..'.

16 Georgia Tech 27 Tennessee . 27 Northwestern 16
14 Auburn .... 7 Alabama ... 13 Navy...... 7
Indiana.
Ohio State

32 Notre Dame. 33
10 Pittsburgh... 0
.. _.
Michigan State 32 sports pages.
PennState... 21 10 & n
A



. SUNPAY
Junkman
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
A Draftee From the CZ
Learns About the Army
TrWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
TEN CEBITS
Baby Sitter Filches $18,000;
Stakes Pals To New York Spree
NEW YORK, Oct. 20 (UP'A
17-year-old baby sitter who stole
$18,000 from a Massachusetts
doctor's home was arrested today
with two of her school chums
while havinp a big time In the
big city.
Most of the money was tone.
The iris said some "Broadway
characters" shckered them out
of $15.900. They spent all the
rest for fancy clothes and an
evening on the town, except
tor $50.
TTwo of tne teenagers, Marilyn
Curry. 16. and Arlene Jeffries. 17.
o-Lynn Mass.. were arrested in
a2tel room with a 21-year-old
ESrlzefighter. Leo Cousson.
?The baoy-sltter, 17-year-old
erta < Bobbie > McCauley. of
ant, Mass.. was arrested in
Other hotel where she had reg-
as mar. and wife with
WJjne Eckhart, 'ormerly of
OsMd Rapids. Mich.
*
Jtolice said Eckhart would be
charged with rape and Cousson
would be charged with Impairing
the morals of a minor.
Roberta wore a new $150 suit,
which needed fitting. Marilyn
wore a $l'-'i strapless turquoise
cocktail dress, with gloves and FLUSHING. NY., Oct. 20 (UP)
hoe to match. Arlene was clad _wltn Iran boycotting the ses-
small bills in a closet, they set
out for the big city.
They hiithr.iked to Boston,
where they caught a bus that
brought them nere at 7 a.m. yes-
terday.
Then they took a cab to a west
mldtown hotel and counted out
$1.000 each for spending money.
They inquired at a bank near
the hotel about renting a safe
deposit box, but decided the
rental was "too much" and set
off for Grand Centra: Station to
place their $15,000 In a locker.
Then, police said, the three
went on a shopping spree in
swank Fifth Avenue shops, buy-
ing $25 shoes, $25 blouses, $150
suits, and expensive costume
Jewelry.
Clad in *11 their new finery,
the girls decided to go nightclub-
blng along the Great White Way
last night.
They dined at the Latin Quar-
ter and hao several drinks. Then
they went to another night spot.
and sli'i::* up an tcquaintance lng time, all live left the night
with seven. "Broadway charac-
ters," police said.
During the course of the con-
versa -n and several drinks, the
girls told their new friends they
were "loaded with dough."
When the men seemed skep-
tical. Roberta opened her hand-
bag and displayed the key to the
locker In Grand Central, police
said.
When the girls went to the
ladies' room a short while lat-
er, they left their purses on the
table. The men apparently sub-
stituted a bus station locker
key for the prand Central
locker key during that time.
They excused themselvea a
short time later and disappear-
ed.
Sometime later, the girls told
police, they met Cousson and
Eckhart and promptly became
friends. The two men suggested
they buy a rar and ail go to Mex-
ico and the girls agreed. At clos-
UN Shelves
Action On Iran
in a $75 purple and gold boucle
sweater and blaci velveteen
skirt:
The girls said most of the
elotb.es they bought yesterday
were still \t :he Fifth Avenue
shops, where thev had planned to
pick them up today.
Police siid the rirls ."seem to
be happy about the whole
thing"
"What's so awful about it?"
ne asked "We only took
tl8,M0."
The girls told pol.ee thev ex-
plored the home of Dr. Albert
Covner. a Nahant heart special-
ist. Wednesday night while Rob-
erta was baby-sitting with the
Corner's three-year-old baby.
When they found a bag full of
sion. the United Nations Security
Council voted yssterday to shelve
any action on the Anglo-Iranian
dispute until after the World
Court takes a final decision.
The vote was 8 to 1 (Russia),
with Yugoslavia and Britain
abstaining.
The final court decision is ex-
pected In late January.
The council action came atfer
support for an American-backed
British proposal calling for new
talks suddenly collapsed.
The Iranians have left the door
wide open to new nego.lations,
but not under UN jurisdiction.
Cen. Mark Clark
Nominated As US
Envoy To Vatican
WASHINGTON. Oct. 20 (UP)
President Truman today no-
minated Gen. Mark W. Clark
as the first United States Am-
bassador to the Vatican.
The nomination, which re-
quires Senate confirmation,
would establish the first formal
rUn'.omatic relations between
the United States government
and the headquarters of the
Catholic Church in Rome.
Clark is a Protestant.
NURSES A-PLENTY
MAYSVTLLE. Ky. (U.P.) Mr.
and Mrs. John R. Brannen
should never have to hire a nurse .
In case of illness The Branen's recentl
five daughters are registered and hf
nurses. I -m-p
.spot and returned to the girls'
hotel.
During the night, police said,
Eckhart and Roberta left and
went to unother hotel, where
they registered as Mr. and Mrs.
John Dalev.
The detectives who were work-
ing on another case spotted Miss
Curry alone Upper Broadway to-
day and followed her to her hotel
room. They found Roberta by
tracing a cali she made to her
two chum.*.
Roberta told police she stole
only $l8.00t frm her employer.
But a larceny warrant issued in
Nahant charged her with taking
$24,000 in rush and $1.500 in Jew-
elry and clothing.
Roberta scoffed at the $1.500
figureshe described the Jewel-
ry and clothing as "a bunch of
junk," police said.
Detectives said the girls
chain-smoked and talked flip-
pantly when they were ques-
tioned They even told photo-
graphers how they wanted to
pose for pictures.
The three girls were being held
Larry Fortner, Private, U. S.
Army, sent The Panama Ame-
rican a personal letter from
Camp Kilmer, New Jersey.
Pvt. Fortner was one of sev-
en Canal Zone boys to be in-
ducted into the Armed Forces
early In September. He was
formerly a resident of Pedro
Miguel, and a well-known ma-
gician.
His letter:
I don't know exactly how to
start this letter off, so we'll
have to go back several weeks;
the day you called me at my
home and asked if I had any
statement to make about my
being inducted into the Army.
I was so baffled at trying to
get my personal business to-
gether. I don't remember what
I told you; but, I guess It was
alright, I guess it was some-
thing that I should have said,
whether I wanted to or not.
You can do me a big fa-
vor, and at the same time,
maybe in some small way ease
the pain some guys I know are
pressing upon themselves, wor-
rying about the draft, and
when they're going to "get It."
There are a lot of young men
In the Canal Zone of draft
age, the same as I; they're due
to be called at any tim, the
same as I, so they might just
as well get used to the idea.
Every morning I used to get
up and drag myself to work,
after work I would drag my-
self home, maybe to a movie,
maybe down to the clubhouse
to sit around; it didn't make
much difference, because I was
of draft age... so I was just
existing... waiting, waiting...
.I'll admit I was plenty bitter,
because It seemed to me that
I .had so much to lose; a good
for-MaTsaT^seltrpolicT'Two f*j fcX^.^WU
police fror> Lynn and Nahant gS? tb*en iJS* &wS*j2
Pnitee rhiof Reame inM the time came... I was called,
Police Chief Benjamin Lamphler
ss/d in Massachusetts that they
would leave for New York to-
night.
In Nahant, Roberta's father
said, "I can't imagine what made
her do sucn a thing. I must talk
with her Vi find out why. She's
always been very good a hard
worker at home and school. It
Just doesn't make sense to me
and my wiie."
He said ne would not be able
to come here for ni? daughter
because his wife had suffered a
"slight shock" and was very ner-
vous and upset over their daugh-
ter's spree.
In Nahant, Dr: Covner told po-
lice he kept such a large sum of
money in bis home because he
h.d sold some property
not had time to put the
i 'he bank.
and before I knew what was
happening I found myself rais-
ing my right hand and taking
an oath which made me a part
of the Armed Forces.
From the Induction center
we were loaded into a 2-ton
truck and taken to the Fort
Clayton Hospital for a physi-
cal, while we were sitting a-
round waiting I got to talking
with the others who had been
called along with me. They all
felt the same way... two years
thrown out the window, two
years that could never be made
up again; they all had some
slight hope of not passing the
physical.
On the way back from the
Hospital, a Jot of nervous
laughter could be heard from
onr little group; everyone
More Eggs, Less Utility Clothes, Cry
Britons, Disgruntled At Wei are State
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here's the
last of four searching dis-
patches by Leon Dennen.
NEA's roving reporter in Eu-
rope, that dig behind the
headlines for the on-the-spot
picture on the coming battle
of Britainthe Oct. 25 elec-
tion fight between Socialists
and Conservatives.
By LEON DENNEN
NEA Staff Correspondent
LONDON. Oct. 20 (NEA)
Prim* Minister Attlee's most ar-
dent socialistic supporters con-
cede that Labor has lost the con-
fidence of many of its support-
ers.
"Attlee promised us socialism.
He should have let us buy a few
more eggs for the kids and a de-
cent dress for the wife," a taxi times forget what a boon they
driver I interviewed in one of are. They are the envy of other
London's pubs said. "The workers countries."
put Attlee into power and the "Good Lord. Is that what we
workers will put him out," he can look forward to under so-
added, cialism," said an unhappy walt-
"Vou cannot help the poor by ress in Piccadilly. "If there are
destroying the rich just as you no utility dresses where Torv po-
eannol further the brotherhood licies are being followed I shall
ofman by encouraging class ha- certainly vote for the Tories."
timOT exclaimed a Hyde Park These may be reactions of dis-
speaker. misquoting Abraham gruntled voters. But they lndi-
Liswoln cate the common man's new at-
Though grim, the election cam- titude toward the welfare state.
o!Tide n<>t WlthUt 'tS hUmr" m 1945 hellhoTites received TlfiS th? Tories may receive ces with the Russians once de- considerably to the Labor Party^
"* *1(1 _____ majority of MB wat in Parlia S^*^ t*J * "% 8Cribed t0 rae how relaxed Stalln chnce rMmy.
:\PPni'toH a ftlOQr_iT Tan nb..,li. -I.__I'.m ._ .. ^ ~~
AT POTSDAM. Stalin was sulky and unfriendly with Attlee (seated, left) and with trade un-
ion leader Ernest Bevln (standing, second from left), first among Westerners to say "No"
to MOSCOW. '
Yet with Stalin on the warpath
palatable. Labor speakers spread eight in the 1950 election: Death viewed predicted aVe7r~cu?i!a- ^^"iX^X^h^^H aDd e0n,Un"T "ff^f.1. F*
rumors that a few exported Brit- and illness-to which the Labor- hot vlrto a, Joked,wlth the aed. Torv aggressive power, substantial ta-
lan "utility dresses have become itesseem more susceptible than Xken m"their sum the draw- toaavTfrSndhf wordT'him"* vwVSrnJJS^ ""'V"**
ruge even in Paris the Conservatives-threatened to backs of Briuin's^clatst ex Hut .* it^iL^li^,. ., w0.q,d *?d ? mirBC,,tl ,
Said Margaret Herblson. a La- reduce it further. periment" are moresleniiicant tw !iJtb? JE^S i *' MeanwhlIe- "^ a national
bor party stalwart, "We are go- if puDHc opinion polls are ac- than 1U asSlte In!t theLabor !! h .? ? .7 . T" emrency Rovernment compos-
ing to develop the utility cloth- curaU. the Conservatives should SwrnmenT has lome soHri a IJ 7h'Sfif .mini u.h ed 0f L,*?.rw,te''. CcTy^VV
lng scheme. We have been so ac- win with a solid working major- Kement to Its creflt F?ne! wSL lul ,&*,}. \ an.di.me. Llberlsm?y be.aWe to
euatomed to reasonably priced ity. Labor leaders who take so- cmevemenl w 1IS cretm- Ernest Bevin Stalta throughout get Britain back on its feet econ-
oaUty clothes here that we some- ber view of their chances estl- *** rir,d' ""'"J **d nnIriend,y- omlcally, In the view of compe-
Labor took office immediately Whatever changes may result tent London observers. Churchill
after the war In 1945 in an ex- irom the Oct. 25 election there has gone so far as to hint this
tremely perilous period. Strikes, will be no change in British po- would be his intention.
civil strife and violence In Brit- ,lcy in so far as the North At---------
ain in the immediate postwar lantlc Treaty Organization is Though the extremists in both
years would have paved the way concerned, Foreign Secretary parties are far apart, there ac-
for a Soviet triumph in Western Herbert Morrison recently said, tually is more agreement than Is
Europe. Britain's foreign policydes- generally assumed between the
In a country that fought two pite the present fierce electoral moderate wings of the Labor
wars in one generation, moder- duella traditional and contln- Party and the Conservatives,
ate leaders of Labor led the Brit- uous. Short of fighting a war Both profesa a determination
ons out of their pacifist dream- with the Russians, there Is little to maintain peace abroad and re-
land into the North Atlantic that the Conservative party dueo the coot of living at home.
Treaty Organization despite could do to Improve on Labor's They give general backing to
violent left wing opposition. conduct of foreign affairs. Britain's defense program, lust
The late Ernest Bevln was the Winston Churchill would also as they agree food subsidies ana
first among Western statesmen face toe problems of Iran, the the social services must be naaln-
to say "no" to Moscow even while Suez Canal, Chinathe hot-cold tained. AH three parties are uni-
the U.S. State Department was war now raging In Asia and Eu- ted in an aim to increase produc-
stlll hoping to make a deal with rope. tlon.
Stalln. Much still can happen between A national government achlev-
Stalln apparently dislikes the now and the general election. ed wonders hi Britain in the de-
Labor party more than he does Britons fear a new war mere ptezeion and again in the critical
the Conservatives. than they fear the hard Winter war years. It may produce an-
-------- ahead. On the other hand, any other miracle If given a chance
AU. 8. diplomat who attended relaxation In International ten- ----------- .
many of the wartime conferen- slon In tola Interval may Add (Last of a serios) .,_
AT YALTA. Russia's Stalln Joked with Englard'g Churchill,
ver missed an opportunity to say a friendly word to him.
trying so hard to force them-
selves to accept what had
happened. It couldn't be trae,
but it was.
We were Issued clothing, all
the right size too! We were
taken to Fort /smador to bed
down for the night and were
told that we were restricted
to the Post for three days.
That night I thought I had
better take an inventory of
'myself and my ideas: and try
and decide Just what attitude
I was going to have for the
next 24 months. I thought back
and remembered some pretty
wise savings from guys that
were already In; I thought a-
bout the conversations I had
held with some of the guys in
Special Troops where we were
stationed: I thought about how
they felt; I thought about the
attitudes of many people I had
talked to and questioned about
the Army... and then I de-
cided what my attitude was to
be.
I gave up a good Job when
I was Inducted... so wjiat? I
worked with some pretty swell
people and they want me back;
the Draft laws state that I can
have my federal Job back when
I get out, so that's taken care
of; I thought about the air-
plane I had bought on terms...
I could never meet the pay-
ments now with a private's
salary. So what? I could buy
another one when I came out.
Or maybe the same one If it
was still in good shape. I
thought of my girl friend. She
said she would wait and she
will. I thought about my mo-
ther, and, realized that if I were
happy in the service then she*
would be happy waiting for me.
Our attitudes mean so much to
our mothers.
So Hindi, the bitterness and
clouds of despair left me. The
next morning I got up at 5:30
with the rest of the guys, we
shaved, showered, and ate chow
together. We went to class, we
took shots, and more shots,
we took tests and- more tests;
and I think we all tried... be-
cause we knew our grades
would, help In placing us in
the right branch after we got
out of basic.
We gambled, we cussed; we
were ribbed, we were laughed
at; but the wonderful part a-
bout It was we laughed along
with them, we were laughing
at ourselves, I think that every-
one took an Inventory that
first night and finally decided
that there was nothing we
could do about it... so they
might as well enjoy themsel-
ves... and that's exactly what
we have been doing.
The sea voyage was a little
different than those Panama
Line cruises we're all so used
to: we were down In the hold
where the cargo should have
been, but we were with a hun-
dred other guys in the same
fix, so we laughed and made the
best of It: the chow wasn't too
good, so we laughed about that
too, but we all laughed togeth-
er'.
We made a lot of new friends,
all of them regular guys... I'm
not defending those who were
always causing trouble, but
you'll find a couple in every
crowd... But why condemn
the whole bunch Just because
of one?
The attitudes will hang*
When you get in, I kept tell-
ing myself, and it has... I'm
sorry now... very sorry,
and I only hope that the
home people up hero in the
towns of the United States
don't take the same selfish
attitude I took When I was a
civilian.
We are now at Camp Kilmer,
New Jersey, awaiting orders for
assignment to some camp for
basic training. Where it will be,
we don't yet know; but where-
ever it is, whether the bunch
of us are together or not, I
know that we'll make out al-
right, because we like It. We
haven't learned to like it,' we
like it because we want to,
and believe me that's the most
important thing in the world.
Well do our Jobs well, be-
cause we like them. That's why
our Army In Korea Is doing
such a fine job.
The reason I am writing you
this Is because, maybe at some
time or another If you have
the space, you can make up a
story or write a column telling
how we feel now: and try to
explain to those down ther* of
draft age, that it Isn't half
bad. not bad at alL It's the
cleanest, most regular life a
?uy could ask for; so stop them
rom -Just existing until the
army grabs them, make them
feel the right to Uve as they
always have until that time
comes, because, after all, when
they do have to go In. life it-
self doesn't stop... It Just be-
gins.
I thought I would Mke to
tell you this because of my cy-
nical conversation on the tele-
phone before we left. You can
use any part, or change any
part of this letter if you want
to: but for God's sake tell them
before they turn Into bitter old
men before their time... over
something that doesn't amount
to a hill of beans.
Time for chow, so 111 close.
Your friend,
__ rvVI* T. Fortner.
(NEA TelepnotoO
NO BREAK IN DOCK STRIKEMilitary policemen are on
guard as striking dock workers mill about the vital Brooklyn,
N.; Y., Army Base. There six ships and four docks were idled
by the wildcat walkout, as none of the L0OO dock workers
reported for work.
t
Princess Margaret Watches
As First Sweetheart Marries
LONDON. Oct 20 (UP)
Princess Margaret watched
her first sweetheart get mar-
ried" yesterday.
She .stood. In St. Margaret's
Church and saw Susan Hornby,
daughter of a.wealthy publish-
er, become- the bride of the
Marquis of Blandford, son of
the Duke of Harlborough and
heir, to fabulous Blenheim Pa-
lace.
The tall, pink-cheeked young
nobleman used to hold Marga-
ret's hand in night clubs and
ask band leaders to dedicate
sentimental numbers to the
dark-ha^*d girl with "the pret-
tiest blue eyes in the king-
dom."
Fashionable St. Margaret's
whose stained glass windows
were the gift of Ferdinand and
Isabella of Spam, was jammed
with more than 1.200 royal and
noble guests for Britain's wed-
ding of the year. Some 20,000
commoners clogged the streets
and sidewalks around the
church and the adjoining
Westminster Abbey and houses
of Parliament.
Only the wedding of Princesa
Margaret herself could have
caused more excitement. Queen
Elizabeth was there with Queen
Mary, and the King himself
'would have attended but for
[his illness. Winston Churchill
took time out from the election
campaign to attend. He Is a
cousin of the bridegroom.
Billy Wallace, stepson of
American writer Herbert Agar,
and one of the prominent re-
maining ellgibles for Princess
'Margaret, was best man. The
Earl of Dalkeith, heir to 50,-
000 acres and six castles an-
other eligible attended with
his parents, the Duke and Du-
chess of Buccleuch, Mark Don-
ram Carter and Lord Ogllvy, the
other ellgibles; also were In
vlted. j
The Princess, a stunning
beauty1 in black velvet, watched
the bishop of Lltchfield, a re-
lative of the Hornbys, perform
the ceremony. It was Misa
Hornby's 22nd birthday. -She
wore a gown of Ivory duchess
satin brocaded with old fash-
toned tudor roses.
I dreamed I got caught
in the rain in my
nMm bra
Nice Weather for dreams., .especially when it brinp
i shower of compliments on my figure! Wind
tumbles my hair... raindrops splash my umbrella
.,. put every reflection shows fay curves in perfect
shape. .No chasing rainbows for me.. I've found the
treasure already ...my Maidenform brs!
Shuwn: Maidenform* Overture* in white satin;
also available in nylon taffeta end broadcloth.
Genuine Maidenform brauieres are made only
in the United States of America.
Tkws It i Masssi 9Ew fw rccv type of figara.
1
' "


This United Nations soldier, a member of an antiaircraft
artillery unit, stands guard at an advance UN airbase in Ko-
rea. He has maintained an all-night vigil against possible at-
tack by North Korean and Chinese Communist aircraft.
% TAeSUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA, R. P. SONDAT. OCTOBER M. 1W1

i
imtf



Review Of The Week
ISTHMIAN
SPORTS
WORLD-WIDE


I
SOME CANAL ZONIANS took a blase attitude to-
waras the recently agreed upon pay raise that will
give ihem a 10 per cent Increase m wages when
and if the President signs the Clarified Pay BUI on
the dotted line.
Reason ior their comparative shrug-of-the-should-
er approacn lies in the tact that new and higher In-
come taxes are slated to be pulled out of the Congres-
sional hat real soon.
oo although even GS-1 grades will benefit by the
new bill (they get an outrignt $375 Increase), the gen-
eral consensus of opinion m the government is giving
I wan one hand, but taking back with the other.
Meanwhile, the Pay Bill, when siftned, would set a
maximum increase or $800 plus 25 p.T cent differential
ior upper-bracket employes, those with grades OS-12
and nigher, and will De retroactive to Jury 1, 1951.
-lie eaten to this, however. Is that wnen federal
worners here receive all that back pay they will be
sui prised to find that a good-sized chunk will be
eaten up, because they must pay ihe higher Income
laxes.
Three Panam Line ships were thrown off their
regular schedules this weeK when a longshoremen's
si nice in New York spread from Brooklyn to 33 Man-
hattan piers and threatened to affect West Coast
snipping also.
'.ne b.S. Ancon, after five days delay was to head
Ior New York from Cristobal today. However, due to
tne strike, she may be diverted into Baltimore, Phila-
ueiphia or NorloiK.
Meanwhile, sailing dates of the S.S. Panam and
the Cristobal remain nazy.
1 Clanging a loud gong from a car window may be
some people's idea of fun. but when you're caught,
jt's a "disorderly act."
.i young resident of Balboa wlio has had several
previous convictions for disturoing the peace was fin-
ed $25 in the Balboa Magistrate's Court for starting
a wave of alarm and excitement among the drivers
u. cars along Fourth of July Ave.
\ewiy-appointed Judge Edward K5 Aitman had the
distinction of being the first to ma'.ry nobility In the
Balooa Court.
-n elderly White Russian Princess exchanged "I
do's" with a recently discharged Army veteran a
naturalized American citizen of Russian ancestry.
They will make their home in Darin.
-----o------
The days of the Commys Coupon* are over. Start-
ing with Nov. 1 they will become as extinct as tne
oki 5-cent cigar. Cash registers will be ringing mer-
r.iy in all of the PanCanal commissaries as real hard
cash becomes the system of barter
-----o------
On the Panam side of the boroer. the most lm-
iiii. i.n, news stories this week w*rc of an economic
u. .ure.
.. world Bank expert, here on a survey of the Re-
i) ..iiic's position and possibilities, told the press that
Manama's economic llis can be solved through selen-
itic long-range planning aimed at bringing order out
t. economic chaos.
.i3 expert, Pentti Panjunen, just back from a
s\\~.s aromo the interior, warned Panamanians to,
.-.'> thinking of the Panam Canal and the Canal
i.u.~.e as the Keystone to Its economy.
.. j i.,. icr foreign and local experta have done In the
pa-., ne urged Panam to develop some of Its large
U-aCvS oi fertile land now going to waste. #
.. ..nen also put his finger on two sore spots In
tu loantries governmental make up: the lack of a
c.wi service system and the lack of provisions, for
ii.L..m- crsdit available to individual tanners.
Aiso on the Panamunian econom.c front, the Pan-
al... Trust Co. started preparing the public for the
.( p. luiiy. of its doors as soon \; the U.S. Impori-
x. .'in banic turns over a $1,500,000 loan to the Pan-
*. government.
. ios.n will enable the Hotel El Panam to can-
c. .vj 1,1,100,000 debt with the Trt-ft Co.
. .._ ui.iiK's board o directors announced Wednes-
v... ..lai its reserves had increased by some $881,738
s. ce . was forced to close last March .
Oie U.S. government aiso figured prominently In
th. a mm .a man economic picture when the U.S. Em-
ba-sy nere announced that its government will offer
.'.,,11.111,! an additional $360,000 toward the const ruc-
' .i..;, oi the Republic's section of the Inter-American
... c.ily string attached was t! at Panam must
1 dty.^( all monthly allotments previously committed
to wjik on the highway, in the Joint Highway Fund
before the new amount will be made available. In
addition, Panam will have to maich the U.S. allot-
ment with the usual contrioution 01 half the amount
put up by the US.
Mayors all over the Republic oi Panam were se-
veieiy reprimanded this week by Minister of Govern-
ment and Justice Miguel A. Orooe? ior allowing the
practice of witchcraft and fortune-lei ling to persist
witn their full knowledge that it 1; going on.
.uter berating the Mayors in a note sent to all
n'lviiicipallties, the Minister urgeo that specific or-
uere be given to clamp down on soothsayers and "pro
paste" who operate in the Republic.
At the beginning of the week the National As-
sembly restored parliamentary immunity to Norber-
td Zurita, who spent five months in (ail after serv-
ing as Minister of Public Works in the administration
of former President Arnulfo Arias.
The Assembly later in the week held another tor-
rid session following a rumor that some Deputies
would seek a political amnesty for Arnulfo Arias
and others who took part in the shootings or last
Mav 19 In the Presidencia.
while Deputies discussed the rumor President Al-
CU. ..es Arosemena sent a message to the chamber
stra. ns that he would oppose any move to grant am-
PAGE TWO
boxing is SCORING a comeback at the gate.
The Wall Street Journal reports that attendance
at professional fights this year In the United States
has jumped 150 per cent over the corresponding pe-
riod of last year. The survey also shows that gate
receipts have risen 100 per cent.
Last year, at this time, 800-thousand fans had paid
two-and-one-half million dollars to witness bouts. For
1951, the totals are one-and-or.e-lv.ilf million per-
sons and five-million dollars.
The report says this year's Improvement at the gate
can be laid to better fighters... better matches... and
the stimulus of television.
In pro football, the Justice Department has pointed
a finger at the Detroit Lions of the National League.
It has given the Lions 20 days to answer a suit charg-
ing Detroit and other league cluvs with an unfair
television policy.
The Justice Department filed the suit In the Federal
District Court for Eastern Pennsylvania at Philadel-
phia.
Edwin Anderson, president of the Lions, says
"Naturally we'll contest this suit and take it to the
Supreme Court if necessary."
Detroit General Manager Nick Kerbawy says F.B.I,
agents check the Lions' files on TV and broadcasting.
He says they took some letters for ptiotostatic copy
purposes.
The Lions televised all home games In 1948 and '49.
Last year, a "game ot the week" cnosen by the lea-
gue was televised In the Detroit area. This year, only
three out-of-town Det The latest official figures show that sophomore
Eddie Price of the New York Giants is leading the
National League in ground gaining.
Price has gained 239 yards so far five more than
Veri Lillwhlte of San Francisco. Norm Van Broeklin
of Los Angeles leads passers with an average of 11-
yards in 67 tries. Van Brocklin's favorltie receiver is
Elroy Hirsch who has caught 20 passe? for 389 yards
tops in the league. Bob Mann of Green Bay and
Hirsc hare tied for the scoring lead with 36 points
each. Horace Glllom til Cleveland Is the leading pun-
ter with a 47-yard average. '
--------
General Manager George Weiss of the New York
Yankees is losing no time to st-e:igthen the world
champions.
NWeiss tapped the Yankee farm system for help at
first base and on the mound.
Weiss called up first baseman Don Boilweg from the
Kansas City American Association club and pitchers
Harry Schaeffer and Tommy Gorman from Beaumont
in the Texas Loop.
Boilweg hit .303 With the Blues last season. There
were 20 home runs among his 129 hits. Schaeffer
a lefty won 19 and lost nine with Beaumont, while
Gorman had a 12 and eight mark.
Head coach Bo McMUlin of the Philadelphia Eagles
will sit out the rest of the National Football League
season because of an ulcer condition. Former Notre
Dame nd Wayne Millner will replace McMllHn.
Notre Dame guard Paul Burns may,miss the rest
of this season because of a shoulder separation suf-
fered in the Southern Methodist ume last Saturday.
Burns, a three-year regular, is definitely lost for the
hext few games. He will be replaced by Tom Seaman.
Southpaw Leo Kiely of the Boston Red Sox was
Inducted Into the Army. Kiely won seven and lost
seven after Joining the Red Sox in July.
Pacific Coast League Attorney Leslie O'Connor told
the House Monopoly Subcommittee investigating base-
ball that the West Coast Loop is not yet ready for
.major league baseball O'Connor said he was against
moving a single major league franchise to either Los
Angeles or San Francisco. He predicted that the
league will reach major status In "another genera-
tion."
British Light Heavvwelght Champion Don Cockell
took a step toward a shot at Joey Maxim's world title
by nockingout Albert Finch in the seventh round of
their British title fight at London. Cockell floored
Finch once In the fourth round and three times in
the sixth before putting the challenger away In the
seventh.
Joe DIMaggio arrived in Tokyo Wednesday and
just like at Yankee Stadium back home he packed
the house.
The slugging outfielder of the New York Yankees
was among a 20-man group of bareball players ar-
riving in Japan by plane for a scries of good-will
games with Japanese teams. Amon; the others were
Lefty Ed Lopat and Lefty O'Dout who Is managing
the American squad.
Their plane landed late at the airfield, and by the
time the automobile cavalcade ariived in Tokyo It
was dark. But there were thousands upon thousands
of Japanese jamming Tokyo's Broadway the Ginza
when the cars started their parade. They were
young and old, girls and boys, students and office
workers. DiMagglo's leading automobile was able to
move only at a snail's pace and that only because
American military police in a Jeep helped Japanese
police clear the way.
nesty to those who took part in the political develop-
ments of last May.
Out In David a lottery ticket vendor, identified as
Eliseo Smith, was found decapitated along a lonely
trail with his pockets empty. The d*ad man was said
to have won $1,000 on the lottery last week.
Earlier a mysteriuos fever was reported In the town
of Tole, where two Indians died within 12 hours after
becoming 111.
y Ameritan Supplemeni

"THE BULLET OF the Week" an award s|
one should create the way things are hum ml:
this peace-loving world of ours hit an Egypttl
In truth several bullets hit several Egyptians/
killed about 20 of them all told.
Notice. was thereby' served that. Britain wa
disposed to become a political punchbag for Egyi
politicians.
Like ether politicians in the Middle East,
a all the world around for that matter, Egypt]
office-holders are cratefnl for any byplay to
vert the public gase from the wholesale
which syphons ill-afforded taxes from the pel
antry inte the plash-lined pockets of the Al
dria-Riviera commuting set.
So they took a leaf out of what they thought^
Iranian Premier Mohamed Mossadegh's book
sought to bundle the British out from the Suez
Zone.
The British garrison there defends a canal
Important than that of Panama in the West's!
forts to hold Russia in check.
But the Egyptian's failed to perceive the dii
tlon that Mossadegh had his own soldiers garrl
ing the trouble spot when he eased the British oi
Abadan.
In Egypt the resident garrison was British.
A slight difference that even a privateif the
for a moment permitted privates to think
discern to be of some relevance in the general
ter of picking a fight.
Tne Egyptian campaign consisted Chiefly of
thumping oy Cairo politicians and a bit of
throwing by the Cairo University Irregulars.
The Egyptian Army, which earned some dl
i' Unction in its war witn .Israel by selling ammu|
it ion to the Jews, war rather less insistent al
the whe*e businesr.
inough tne' caM f fir e Holy War in Egypt prod J
nothing much mote tnat sore throats ior the
ers, the drift tn the Midcue Eat, was one to
Americans to pause.
Worked up by the Abadan affair..and. the
shootings, tne Arab world was getting, about as
at Britain as ever It had been In the days of gunk
diplomacy. And the Araos did not trunk muer.
Britain's mate, America, either.
Tne Moroccan Arabs were as anti-French as
Egyptians were anti-Britisn.
Hindu India; so In holts With the Pakistan br
ot tne Mosieiu rengion tnat it mignt ue expect
uac into tne ariiu oi tne Yvest, was stanmng
aside i rum me personal ughc Between tne Weta
jvuoaia.
iiHi are many minions of.peopiea In the M auu niiHiii coumnes more man in all Vve|
a....upe ano tne united States.
tujsia nau none notmng spectacular to. win
Racier was tne we lOemg mem Icr its own j
la... -. t
tightly er wrong.y, tne nations on the
rin siueune nut | une sum a saintly
.. ne H estera /nms *a tuese .ies ne oj
tug a mirror to eacn outer.
i* uiu itussia appear so learsome from the
eiii siucniie as iru... straignt aneao.
'..u ot v.niL.1, uie nun-communist eastern
li_.o u.ciueu, scenia to W goou reason lof siayi
------o-----
*.
-j muiU, woere one i-o^rn race has oividJ
11..: ucam fegauiut iwi'ii un tne naii-West spntl
vn..!' Lununuvu on ito uiouuy, uny. steu roau to|
Ytuere in pamcuiui'.
A.ain^Mb, me om-e-great Dase from which tne
u.... tu p...nbc gouiiint&i, tuiougn beoui ami
Wii'vugu tvuiijii, Yvtts atuut a wiiicoii as iar
alvo nyie CU.U.C1HL-U.
. wf tile rest, me nguung was from hm to
!-, tu nut,c, yaiu to j.iu.
'tne o.u.ej Nations and Communist liaison tJ
at m.tililiu.ijoal ami iu meetings, w.-re gtt.t.n0 sJ
V..c.c i.e. ait at .alia-i.icut iur once again ..u.j
pvt..i: ia...o. /
o.ny a iw people tnought any more that tne
ii...., nau an,)iii..ig ii'uen to uO Wmi Stop!.....
\.v...
.....iinieoly It was revealed that the Uiuu-u ^j
lu... i.swk
liu.tuii war.
united bvates Ambassador Admiral Kirk in mvl
put. t..e proposal to boviet foreign Minister n{
visniiibicy earner tms montn.
As abent lt,tM United States senrictnten ha
diea in Keren, and not one Russian, it wits *4
haps nderstaadable that Russia aid net m
rifc.it in with a plan to stop the slaughter at
costs.
But the diplomats are talking about it. 'iai....
tancing. Negotiators negotiating to. lor c. j
A planned -atomic blast series nt the Ne>.
ing grounds was a flrzer something about u.i
al trouble but there was plenty of assurance
people who ought to know that th; United State
a stock of assorted atomic weapons sufflcler
Binge Joe Stalin's moustache if need arises.
The hat of Senator Robert A. Tail, Ohio RepuhJ
was first to actually bit the dirt in the 1952
dentlal ring. This same sombrero has been castll
clear shadow over the ring for quite a while. BeJ
it has landed there before. No one was surprised.]
sldent Truman seemed positively Dieaeed.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951,


_-* i- i IMM
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
IKE'S "HANDSHAKE"Gn. Dwight D. Hsenbower gesture. 1
emphatically while talking to -French Gen Alphonse Pierre Juln. f
right, in Part*. General Juln hai taken command of Central,
Europe Sector land forcea under Eisenhower's SHAPE (Supreme j
Headquarters, Allied Powers, Europe. (Photo by NBA-Acme Staff)
Photographer Robert Delvac.)
SIGN OF THE TIMES Since the Japanese peace treaty was
Sine*, Gen Matthew RWgway ha. ordered removed a occupation-
force tagn* liable to give oBense to the Japanese. All facilities, other
than actual military installations, are to be opened to them as well
M to occupation personnel. Above, a porter at the Tokyo railroad
station stack, signs removed from passageway to the U. S. Rail
Transportation office.'
(
MONARCH
IHF FAMILY FAVORITE FOR
ALMOST 190 YAR5
Monarch finer foods
re today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared in the most modern
manner... but retain all the real
M 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:
.MONAK
6*
World's Largest Family of fmor Foocfc
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tagaropulos, S. A. Td. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
1A bryophy-
' tic plant
5Hold back
10One who
arranges
methodi-
cally
15 Angle In
a, fault
vein
(Min.
18AW
20Call forth
21Wrathful
22First
canal
in U.S.
23Fly aloft
24 "8hip
of the
desert**
25Of the nose
28Small
stream
27Song of
gallantry
JOPulpy
fruit
SIHelically
33Broad
34Pleasant
aspect'
36Harm
37Pillage
40Emotion
42Concluding
48Place
in*
row
47Indite
48Natural
fat
50More
terrible
51Intone-
52Of calf
ofler
54Drift
58 Imprison .
57Japanese
coin
58 Zealot
80Cruder
tOwing
83Vitreous
material
65- Sacred
flower
of India
87Harshest
80Herb of -
Himalayas
71Be insub-
ordinate
73River of
France
74Strategic
78Delight
keenly
80 -Cometo
rest
84Harem
room
85Railroad
car
87Improve
80Plunger
of force-
pump
80Type
t2Not
ever .
04- -Fasten
firmly
05Headland
OSOf a plane
surface
08Force back
100Even
(poetic)
101Snipe,
atorlc,
etc.
102Eplatle
104A variety
of lettuce
106Scarcely
107Be fun
100Tease
UO-Clothe
111Aaupport
115Scene of
Judgment
of Paria
118Apparatus
for
artificial
respiration
120Wing-
shaped
121Coalitior.
133Emboss
126Ball
126Insulate
127Cubic
meter
128Island in
Mediter-
ranean
120Metal
130Marsh
grass
131Relieved
132Wading
bird
133String
1Aggregate
2Flutelike
instrument
3Blast
4Scattering
0Period of
ten years
6Elude
7Large
volume
8Piece out
0Rekindle
10Contestant
In last
round
11Man**
name
12-rGirl
13Barracks
14Re-experi-
ence
15Pertaining
to the
science of
armorial
bearings
18Seed
coat
17Plant of
parsley
family
18Wriggling
28Ennead
30Disagree-
able
32Skin
34Legislator
35Record
37Civet
38Conflicting
30 Leaflet
(Bot.)
40Wild
41Class
43Decree of
Sultan
44Spiced
- drinK
45Address
47Word-
play
40Round-up
52 Hitter
compound
in barks
of willows
53Cubic
decimeter
55Return to
58Malodorous
50Berry
used in
medicine
81Printing
term
64-- Dull
surface
on metal
66Disjoin
SV-Soak
70Sounder
72Not stern
74Larger
unit
than
poundal
75Revere
76Sign of
omission
77Means of
exerting
effective
power
70Wharf
81Commerca
82Part of
coat
83An
abrasive
88Put again
in vessels
88Bog
01Signified
03Continued
95 -Of coal-tar
oil
07Sediment
00Extol
101Ardent .
103Having-
the apex
rounded
105Graft
in a
particular
manner
106Whale-
bone 1
108Large
y
110Relish
111Brace
112Other-
wise
113- Small
valley
114Reclines ,
116Mole
117Tropical
plant
118Smell
110Cleave
122Swedish
coin
124banc"
measure'
Average Ksm *f MlaNsa: 7 sataaUs-DWrimtea by KIM rcamra. Sindical*
.Answer t be tonnd elsewhere ta the Sunday American)
Musical Saws Not Like
Old Days, Artist Says
MACKINAW. 111. (UP.) One
of the foremost musical saw art-
ists of central Illinois thinks the
quality of present day saws Is
tilling; the art.
Roy Chapman said his 20-
year-old rip saw has a range of
an octave and a half. Saws made
today have an octave range at
best. Chapman said.
Chapman, a versatile musician,
also plays a "horn fiddle" a
fiddle with an amplifying horn;
an amplified broom an or-
dinary broom equipped with a
fiddle spring and played with a
bow; and an orthodox violin and
banjo. ,
To make up for playmg two
orthodox Instruments. Chapman
manages a few variations with
the violin. He can play It under
his knees, sitting on top of his
head or by stroking the violin
over a stationary bow.
Tape Recordings Unite
Soldier And Family
CHANUTE AIR BASE, 111.. Oct.
(UP.) Lt. Robert Bond's sys-
tem of communication from Ok-
inawa to his family here may not
be as fas as the telephone but
it's more personal than the mall.
Bond and his'wife and two
children exchange spools from
tape recording machines.
"In his "tapes" home Bond
tells Mrs. Bond and the two lit-
tle girls about native life and Air
Corps Ufe on the Island, records
broadcasts about typhoons
sweeping the isle and tries to get
the natives to sing and talk. He
also asks questions which the
family can answer on the tape
they send back .
In addition to his wife's sum-
mary of the latest household
Infant's First Tooth
Has To Be Pulled
JERSEYVILLE, 111.. Oct. (UP.)
Most babies don't start cut-
ting teeth until they are six
months old. One-month-old John
Neubauer already has had one
pulled.
John came into the world
with one fully developed tooth.
He cut a second tooth the sec-
ond week.
However, the first tooth began
to act up, and John's parents
took him to the dentist._________
news and excited descriptions on
anything and everything from
his daughters. Bond gets record-
ings of his favorite radio prog-
rams.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
^fWR5!*!^*
PAGE THKEE
raa




THE PANAMA AMERICAN
3*-;5 *H6 FUBUBNCD BY TIB PANAMA AMBMICAN PBBBB. HC.
fOUNDfD BV NBLBON OUNHULl IK !!
MAWMODIO ARIAS, dito
87, H sum O Sox t34. Panama Bj. or P.
infniow Panama No 2-0740 CABli AODRCSB< PANAMSRICAN. PANAMA-
COLON Orrict. 12 178 Cintbai Avenue bitwmn !2tm amo IStm BtMlTB
FOBIION RIPKCBINTAT1VIS' JOSHUA S POWERS. INC.
349 MADISON AVI.. Nv VOBR. IWI V.
'Of'i AY AU
Hi in aswamob 7 a.eo
IONTHS. IN ADVANC1 S SO 13 OO
tab in aovanci------------------------------------- 18 BO 84 on
wrm MONT
rom
rom
POETS' CORNER
SOUL AND CIRMl'STANCE
i From Harper's MagBsJne)
Walt not. my soul, on circum-
stance;
It does not wait for you.
It nibbles at you now, and will
Devour you; I say true.
t
For I have seen Its hungry face
Be satisfied with one
That stood like you, uncertain
here,
Thinking himself alone.
And so he was; but circumstance
Was not the friend he lacked.
He had not yet the bitter taste
And strength of his own act.
Insipid, sweet, he still denied
Himself and his great kind.
And so I saw him eaten through
And spit away like rind.
Mark Van Doren.
WHERE SONNETS WALK
(From '.'The Breakfast Commen-
tator" in The Cleveland Flain
(Dealer)
Her Body is articulate .
her lips are not.
One must translate the curve of
breast
to read her thought.
No sentences curl at her tongue
for ear to trace,
yet all the music of the earth
sings through her grace.
Here is no need of measured
speech,
necessity of talk,
where utterance flows from each
limb
and sonnets walk.
Mae Winkler Goodman.
BRIDGE FISHERMEN
From the Atlantic Monthly)
Finding on neither shore what
most they crave.
Sad symbolists of unrewarded
wish,
Po; ei hesitant above a liquid
rave
Has ever one been seen to land
a fish?
M. A. DeWolfe Howe.
He rides the bobbing wooden
speck
In infinity, his neck.
White on universal dark.
Guides me straight toward
mark.
my
Oh, I know mackerel-hawks en-
joy
The comfort of a lobster buoy,
It is a most convenient rest
On waters wide as east to west.
Yet never an evening do I fall
To find this bird with perking
tail
Acting as compass to my search
Until mv boat's bow tips his
perch.
Why should friendship and such
things
Stop this side of feathers and
wings?
I have the good and certain word
From this helDful handome bird.
Robert P. Tristram Coffin.
This Is 'earning, But..."
SURSUM CORDA
(From The Dublin Magazine)
"Lift up your hearts."
How shall we lift them. Lord?
Hag-haunted, Radio-ridden
hearts,
So scared to see the writing on
the wall.
Such leadei hearts as ours can
only fall.
We miss your code?
We will not read your signs?
Each day some message over-
looked,
This slender Iris, spearing to the
light.
Legions of snowdrops, frilled gay
aconite?
Life still renewed.
The black East wind defied.
The treat tit's challenge to the
Soring,
Are these your secret service,
steht and sound?
Do -our battlions muster un-
derground?
Fare's Winter wheat,
"")u- daily bread" supplied.
Hire's ripened seed for cradling
earth.
Yo who led wise men by an
raslern star
L!f. up these hearts, still bur-
dened as thev pre.
Winifred Letts.
FRIEND
'Frm Yankee)
I have a "Ood friend on the sea,
V' acts as a pair of eyes to me
V'h'-' I row through the failing
ht
T' ; "*iy lobster trap at night.
Hi s are harp as needles
pre.
t'?'e the first uncertain star
He *"* my lobster buoy and
-oes
A"' --' on It with curling
DAWN
(From The Christian Science
Monitor)
Walk dawn.
over the land.
lighter than featherfall.
Touch, dawn,
with a cool hand
the garden, the field, and all
Give, now,
thanks as we stand
by day as the cocks call.
Joseph Joel Keith.
THE ROOM
(From The Poetry Review)
I will remember the room
And the way light fell
On cooper, china and wood.
And the summer smell
Of flowers stlrrin? the air
Unstirred bv sound.
And the nulet there,
Deener than nolselessness,
Mde of a mind that had found
Wisdom in loneliness.
T will remember the room
As I ooened the door
And stood alone in the cool
An'i saw ps never before
With a still, contended surorlsa,
A p'ace to be rave and glad,
A place to be fond and wise
And a little sad.
t will remmher the room
*t the end of the day
When, with a backward look.
T went my way.
Phvllida Garth.
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
SONG
rove me because I am lost,
love me that I am undone.
That is brave; no man wished It,
Not one.
"e strong, to look on mv heart
As others look on mv face.
Love me: I tell you It Is a rav-
aged
Terrible place.
Louise B'-an,
ALL FOOL'S CALENDAR
In Januarv dread the Ice
Of a cuestin far too nice.
In Februarv sh" the blow
Of an answer chill as snow.
Tti March avoid the wind
Where hoDeful thoughts are
thinned.
n April shield the head
Against the nnstlrrlng Head
'who vet will wake In May.
The wag-beard prooets say),
"ut Mav awaited brings
The death of.nueens and kings.
And June with fattened leaves
still DPltcrs. still deceives.
Inly with bitter heat
Blazes the seventh defeat.
August In everv land
Home with a barren hand.
Till all SeDtember'8 reading
Ts hardlv fit for kecDln.
And fruits in keen October
Fall wormv and sober.
Tn November dread the end;
One month will vet offend.
And at last In r*err>ber
There'll be notr''" to rnv">ber.
Donald Davidson.
DREW FEARSON SAYS: _"*
JET-PLANE OUTPUT; COMMUNIST PLOT
SUSPECTED BEHIND WAVE OF CRIP-
PI.ING STRIKES; DEMOCRATS UNITE
ON AMBASSADOR CHESTER BOWLES.
WASHINGTON.The Defense Department Is
alarmed over a wave of crippling strikes that
have dangerously slowed Jet-engine production
at a time when Jet fighters are desperately
needed to turn back Russian Jets In Korea and
defend this country against new Russian A-
The situation is so critical that the Air Force
has actually been forced to accept planes with-
out engines. .... ,_w__
Without putting the finger on either labor
or management, the Defense Department frank-
ly suspects Communists may be behind tnese
At least the Communists couldn't have struck
In a more strategic Industry at a worse time.
For example, the strike against the General
Electric Lockland plant at Lockland. Ohio, cost
the Ah* Force several hundred Jet engines.
Another two-month-old strike at Brown St
Sharpe, Providence, R. I., has shut down a Prin-
cipal source of screw machines and other vital
tools needed for aircraft production.
These were followed by sudden strikes last
month in key plants, including the Douglas
plant at Long Beach. Calif., on Sept. a; PWjl
& Whitney. Southlngton, Conn., on Sept. 19:
and Curtiss-Wrlght. Wood-Ridge. N. J., on
In addition, strikes are brewing at the Douglas
plant Tul8a. Okla.; Glenn Martin, Baltimore,
Md.; Falrchild, Hagerstown, Md.. and Borg-
Warner. Chicago. 111. ______^
SUSPECTED CONSPIRACY
These strikes have the earmarks of not being
entirely coincidental.
The exact engine types produced by the struck
plants cannot be published, but they are so vital
that aircraft production has been seriously
In order to keep other plants from, shutting
down, the Air Force has accepted airframes
without engines and pther key parts. Mean-
while total plane production has fallen to al-
most half the monthly goal set by the Pre-
sident.
The aviation industry isn't the sole source
of labor trouble, however. .
Six major work stoppages have also occurred
at the $500,000.000 atomic energy plant at Pa-
Another reason for lagging defense production
Is that structural steel has been going into
civilian construction Instead of building de-
fense plants. -~. .
Also the nation is serlouslv short of machine
Labor, Incidentally. Is reported to be burned
up at the new tax bill which Is full of loop-
holes for certain taxpayers.
With American boys dying In Korea and this
country's very existence threatened by Soviet
atomic power. It Is time for management to
give up fat war profits and labor to forget
Its squabbles. . _" .
NOTE.If the strikes continue, the Defense
Department will ask the President to appeal
hi the name of patriotism for a no-strlke pledge
in key defense industries.
AMBASSADOR CHESTER BOWLES
It wasn't supposed to leak out. but all De
mocratic senators met around the supper tabla
the other evening to discuss private party mat*
Before the cocktails were downed, the sup-
per-caucus had turned Into a rally for Chester
Bowles, World War H price boss and ex-Gov-
ernor of Connecticut.
What got their backs up over Bowles was, a
GOP policy announcement that the Republicans
would oppose Bowles' nomination to be Ambas-
sador to India. ,' '
"This is a test to see whether the Democrat
are running the Senate or the Republicans,
snorted Rhode Island's vigorous 84-year-old Sen.
Theodore Francis Green.
j "Bowles was the only governor who balanced
'his budget without raising taxes," declared Sen-
ator George, with admiration. "I am going te>
support Bowles, and I feel every Democrat
should support him." . A.
Though confessing past differences with the
ex-OPA chief, the Georgia senator described
Bowles as "an honest, courageous, intelligent
American."
This was echoed bv Arizona's modest Sen.
Carl Hayden. who said he had always "found
Chester Bowles to be honest and a man of
great conviction.
"I suppose during his term as OPA Director,
Bowles had scraps with every member of Con-
gress, but he always stood bis ground,' Hayden
rfoftllpd
Freshman Sen. Mike Monroney of Oklahoma
described Bowles as "one of the best-informed
men who has ever served In government, and
pointed out that America will be represented
by a man whose "social convictions and polit-
ical philosophy" are particularly suited for the
India POBt(gw DEMoCRATIC UNITY
In fact, the Democrats became so united over
Bowles that the caucus reached a new high to
Party harmony. Even such political opposltes as
Nevada's Pat McCarran and Unols' Paul Dou-
glas clasped hands.
For two years, Douglas had blocked McCar-
ran's bill to pay Judges who have to travel
$15 per diem. Douglas had considered this too
high, proposed $12.50 per day. but refused to
gSo."taking advantage of the friendly spirit.
McCarran brought up the question of his two-
year-old bill and twitted Douglas for holding
"'T^can't Imagine that the senator-- frorn 11=
linoia wants to hold up the Judiciarv for $2.50,
McCarran grinned slyly.
Douglas strode over to McCarran. clasped his
han dand boomed:
-Pat. this Is a love feast! Its $15!
iJAliE. FOUR
Sundv hmntm iupptepeat
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1961
III!
ft I


Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riese!
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
HKAKD ON THIS BEAT:
CLEVELAND.Even if there U no shooting war In 1953, the
Defense Dept. will be drafting 750,000 men a year If we keep
our armed forces down to 3,500,000.
If we go to 4,000,000 men as planned, we'll be rippine 1,000,000
men a year oat of civilian, life. This, just to maintain peace-
time garrisons.
And if necessary, the Draft boards will be told to raid
even the most killed cadres of our factories and scientific
labs tor OIs. So tight is manpower in the 18 Vi to 26-year-old
brackets.
Young fathers may be forced in. Certainly there'll be no
exemption for any 18V2-year-old for school or genius. All this,
it seemed to some listeners-, is what draft boss General Her-
shev told business men here late last week.
Few of the current ablebodied draftees will be let out for
years, since Congress will undoubtedly extend the service term
constantly at the request of the Defense Dept. It's tough, but
Gen. Hershey said times were never tougher.

Capture of Communist Party strong boss Gus (Dynamite
Stick) Hall south of the border will be used immediately by
the Soviet propagandists who are assigned to the Russian labor
network slowlv surrounding the U.S. with Stalinist-Latin Unions.
This pet work has crept up on us slowly and unnoticed, it
must be revealed here now.
First In Panama around the Canal, then further up the
Central American heck In Guatemala (where there are hun-
dreds of professional Communist agents) and now In Mexico.
Hall undoubtedly left New York for Mexico City to help
Latino comrades organize violencewhich was his specialty
when he was a CIO steel union organizer in the late thirties.
Now that he's been snatched up by Mexican and U.S. in-
telligence officers, while on the way to help his Mexican broth-
ers organize one big anti-American union there, the Russians
are set to drag out their old propaganda (originally released
last July 1 in MoscoW broadcast called "Out With The Gringo").
The Soviet propagandists then said that the FBI had
"8,000 agents In Mexico." to fight the new Communist union-
ism spreading amongst the people.
What the Russians want are anti-American demonstrations
to provoke the local policeso the Soviet broadcasters can tell
the Orient that we're doing the same thing m Korea that we
do nearer home to small nations.
Namely"invade" the little -lands. The pitch Is obvious. So
b the objective of Gus Hall's abortive trip to Mexico.

What price radicalism:The Wobblies once were a rom-
antic lot and many a labor leader recalls how the IWW fought
bloody early union battles. Okay. Now let's forget them.
'ihis week their paper, the Industrial Worker, spewed at
the Jewish faith and called Rabbis, racketeers. That's the way
the modern Wobbly greeted the Jewish New Year and other
high holidays. Take them away. '

All real wage control by the Wage Stabilization Board will
be smashed this winter.
First, the AFL Is thinking of making its own bargains with
employers and telling the war wage board to lump it.
Second, the AFL inner circles feel that the Board deserves
auch treatment because It "is bailing out the CIO on every
one of CIO's cases."
Third. Phil Murray will get more than the current wage
control formula for his million steel workers, and then John
Lewis will top that for his 400.000 coal diggers.
To save Itself and keep some lids down, the Board Is
planning to permit the unions and the employers to sign any
agreements they want granting higher pensions (up to $200
n month); longer vacations and bigger welfare payments. This
means that workers' incomes will ko up by hundreds of millions.
Example is John L. Lewis' welfare fund. Out of this kitty.
made up of a tax on every ton .of coal, Lewis paid 721,000
miners and their women and children a total of $254.000 in
health, welfare, pension and death benefit funds. He now has
well over $100,00f.000 left.
8a huge are these types of payments in all industries that
the Treasurv Dent, is considering including them in income
taxes
The wage board hopes that by dropping control over such
funds, It will be able (o control actual wage payments. But
obviously, the celling is blown sky high.

Dept. of the Strangest Labor Relations: Recently the pro-
ducers of the Schaefer (Beer) Brewing television show receiv-
ed a protest from the AFL Bartenders Local 15. Union leader
Jack Townsend. In watching the broadcast, saw an actor play-
ing a bartender.
Townsend grew Indignant.
The TV bartender wasn't wearing a union button, as most
drink slingers do in the big towns. /
Townsend complained.
From now on. says Schaefer. Its actors will go In for more
realism. Where called for. they'll wear union buttons. Especial-
ly the pi" p-*in< bartenders.
... ir\ith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus
lie. No. 395,"published today.
noas aaaaa annria aaaa
?aaa aaaaa naaaa aaua
aaaaraaaa mac aanaaana
znaa udiana aann
aaanaa aiannrca aaanaa
?anna uata aaaaa ranaaa
antaa aaaaa aaaaa aaaa
aaa aaaauna aaaaa ana
acaaaaa aaoaa aaaaaaau
?ana aaaaa anaa
?aaansnn aaaaa aauaraa
aau ancaaa aaaaana aaa
unman aaaaa aaaaa aaaa
naaua aaaaa aaa saaaa
Baauaa aa^anaa uQaana
aaaz: aaaaa aaaa
aaaaaunn uaa waaaaaaa
aaua ataan aciaga Saaa
naaa aaaaa aaaaa naaa
aaaa aaaaa aaaaa aaaa
DUtribultd by XMf Fimni SjradMaU
WASHINGTON (NEA> Democratic Na-
tional Committee Chairman BUI Boyle- has his
own private explanation of where the "$8000"
figure came from, in connection with the Am-
erican Llthofold-Reconstruction Finance Cor-
poration Investigation. -
Boyle has been charged with having received
the $8000 for influencing RFC in granting the
loan to Lithofold.
But Boyle himself has sworn that he re-
ceived only $1250, as legal fees. This he says
represented two and a half months' fee at
$500 a month, from Feb. I. 1949.' when he was
retained, to April 20, 1949. when he quit.
Boyle was made executive vice chairman of
the Democratic- National Committee on Feb.
8. 1949, without pay. On April 20 he went to
work for the National Committee full time at
a salary, and gave up his law practice.
This practice was turned over to his former
associate. Max Siskiud.
Slsklnd took over the Lithofold account,
among others, at the same fee, $500 a month.
If someone saw an account card for Boyle
and Slsklnd. from Feb. 1. 1949, to May 31. 1990.
that would cover a IS months' period and
would involve a cumulative payment of $8000
to the two attorneys.
St. Louis Post Dispatch Reporter Theodore C.
Link, who broke the Boyle story last July, gave
another version to the Senate Investigation
Committee.
Slsklnd would have received $13,500 from
May, 1949. to August. 1951. Assuming half of
that went to Boyle. It would be $6750. This
plus Boyle's admitted $1250 would make $8000.
All Lithofold loans were paid back to RFC
In August. 1950. But Slsklnd Is still on the
Lithofold Davroll today. .
HE'S GOT A SYSTEM
Sen. Leverett Saltonstall of Massachusetts
told a Republican conference here about a let-
ter he had received.
To him he said It expressed the typical
"gimme" attitude of mind about the national
government today.
This was the letter:
"I understand that there Is a govern-
ment agency that lends money without
charging Interest. Will you please tell me
its name? I want to borrow some. With
that money I plan to buy U. S. savings
bonds. With the interest I receive from the
savings bonds. I will pav my Income tax."
WANTEDONE CANDIDATE
Senator Saltonstall also gave his definition
of what the next Republican candidate should
be. And ever since, people have been trving
to fit the definition to Tart. Elsenhower, War-
ren. Stassen.
"At election time the average voter first
asks, 'Is he mv kind of fella?" began the sen-
ator. "The question. 'Is he an administrative
genius?' comes second.
"In addition to these requirements. our
candidate must... demonstrate that he is as
friendly as a puppy but also that he has a
backbone of finest steel and the ability and
character necessary to master the most import-
ant Job in the world."
Anybody having all these attributes should
apply to GOP headquarters.
WATCH THAT TONGUE. SENATOR
Sen. John McClellan of Arkansas was cred-
ited with one of the most notable recent slips-
of-the-tongue during the invesligation of De-
mocratic Chairman Bill Boyle's connection with
the RFC-Lit ho fold loan.
"It is the job of this committee to protect
the innocent,'' said the senator solemly, "as
well as the guilty."
JUST A FARMER AT HEART
There is probably less show and front to
Republican Sen. George D. Aisken of Putney,
Vt. than any man in Congress.
He is still fundamentally a New England
farmer and he lists that as his occupation in
the Congressional Directory. Washington so-
ciety hasn't rubbed off on him at all.
Not long ago the senator was seen showing
a group of his constituents through the Cap-
itol corridors.
The visitors were all dressed up in their
Sunday best. Senator Aiken was wearing an
old sweater.
THKMK SONG FOR "MR. REPUBLICAN"
At the big eastern states Republican love
'feast in Washington there was a string or-
chestra and a pair of singers making with the
music during the banquet hour.
One of the numbers played was. "The Best
Thing for You Is Me."
"And that." cracked Emll Hurja. "should be
Taft's theme song for 1952."
THINGS TURNED OUT ALL RIGHT
Mr. Hurja. by the way. recently came across
a letter written by William L. Marcy of New
York. March 3. 1841. This was the last day of
the Democratic administration under President
Martin Van Buren.
William Henry Harrison, a Whig, was to be
Inaugurated next day.
Marcy was later to become Secretary of War
and Secretary of State under Democratic Pre-
sidents Polk and Pierce.
' But this is what he had to say of the turn-
oer to the opposition party 1O0 years ago:
'The city presents the most motley group
of human beings that was ever assembled.
The streets are literally congregated with
office seekerssome lean and haggard.
some bloated with intemperance.
The greedv expectants appear to have
selected their offices and for the last few
days might be seen traveling through the
, public buildings. Inspecting the rooms which
they confidently expect to occupy in a few
davs.
"Political rogues who enacted their parts
20 or 30 years ago and who had as I sup-
posed passed into obscurity or the grave
are all here.
WalterWinchelllnNewYork
WORDSWORTH IN GOTHAM
The TV's too much with as; late and soon
Fayeing and Berleing we lay waste oar hours:
Little we see in Skelton that is oars
Or in the give-away, a sordid boon!
This screen that bursts with faisles to the nine
Of m.c.'s howling till the listener cowers.
And soap shows gurgling to "Hearts and
Flowers":
For this, with B film sound-tracks oat of tone.
It moves us net.Great Godfrey! I would be
A jan fan, rather, of a creed outworn:
So might I, sitting in some. mitery.
Have glimpses throagh the 'smoke where blues
are bora;
Have sight of Wellstood whipping every key;
Or heard old Satchmo blow his wreathed horn.
HOWARD WOLF.
last night... One recalled when The Mob or-
dered a minor member murdered in a side-
street joynt They carried him (like a drunk)
to a limousine to "leave" him somewhere up-
state. .. While he was stiM warmthey sat him
upright between two escortsas though he
was a drunk... Then they motored Into the
country... As thev reached a baek roadtliev
stepped on the gasdoing 70and the car hit
a bump hard... It sent the arms of the corpse
flyinggiving the killers the fright of their
lives and each a black eye!
Silhouettes: Joan Fontaine of Glrlvtlle and C.
Nagel. the actor, stealing the show in the 'Mus-
is in the Air" foyer... J. Edgard Hoover and
ass't G-chlef Toisn In the Stork cub... Dor-
othy Lamour showing Our Town to the- Holly-
wood doctor "who saved my baby's life"... The
Stu Erwlns flagging a keb near 52nd and 6th.
Yank pitcher Allie Reynolds and his wife act-
ing like lovers in the Edison Green Room.
(Yoo-Hoo Chiefy)... Princess Hohenlohe (Oh.
you Honeychile Wilder!) flipping her lips (with
her groom) to a Havana-Madrid mambo...
Eleanor Roosevelt getting a 9 a.m. tlp-of-the-
hat from West 56th Street garage guys... Da-
vid Nlven, so veddv Brit-dlsb. giving 48th St.
pedestrians a giggle with his so-gay green fed-
ora. .. Brod Crawford. "The Mob" star, and
the H. Pollets (of the Pirates) St. Moritzlng
you from a sidewalk table... Janet Gaynor and
the Randy Scotts along Suntral Park South.
Memo* of a Midnighter: LaMartinieur's Darlo
is being divorced by his bride... Gene Pope
Jr. and Pat Gaye (of tv) swap vows on the
27th... Isn't a Park Ave. psychiatrist in lovo
with Bobo? And doesn't he wk-end with her in
Chi?... Summer Welles' son Ben (London staf-
fer for N. Y. Times) can retire whenever he
likes. Inherited 39-mill... April Stevens, who
thrushes in whispers, croons her "special"
whispers to Tommy Breen... Lester Lanin. the
maestro, snubbed 4 platter pacts to plan his
own firm... The Tv Powers named their imafe
Komina, in honor of Rome where they were
knotted... Ain't Pamela Rank and Rav Alt wood
a Beeg Theeng?... The Yanks and Giants aren't
the only ones making monev out of the Series.
Ask the ushers (in the 3rd Base sector) about
the two Lewdies of the Eve'g. who are lining
up clients... Both Is Elinson and Bill Tabbert
offered: "The tree that grows in Bklvn must be
a Weening Willow."
Sallies in Onr AUey: Last night at the Gilded
Cage Donald Richards was bored with a con-
ceited gal just in from H'wood "That dame."
be groaned, "sure entertains a good opinion
of herself... "No." edited Bill Cargan. "Her
good opinion of herself entertains her"... An-
drea Blayne's philovesophy: The worst part
aobut Carrying a Torch is that yoa have two
empty arms to carry it in.
Middle-of-the-Nightmare: The slaying Of
gangster Morettl started The Boys reminiscing
Manhattan Murals: The elegant looker In Bil-
llngsley's place (with the movie actress stride),
featuring skyscraper aigrettes (an ermine stole,
etc.), who Is Mrs. Carleton Hunt of Bahstln...
The little Japanese boy (about m> being ador-
ed by baby-talkee passersby near 57th and 6th.
The Morning Glories growing on the parking
lot fence at 53rd and 6th .. The first Christmas
cardsin the Plummer. Ltd. windows on 57th.
The novel Henri Bendel windows (same block),
featuring one lovely dummy in Red fall ap-
parel and a life-ilzed charcoal portrait of her
alongside... The photo of the gent trying to
scare vou (at 44. 57th i. who Is merelv Gypsy
Rose Lee's spouse. ,
~*~
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
I! ( I
1 A i <
It!
Sunday American Supplement
PAGE FIVE


The Sunday American Peeks
Fresh From Hong Kong
Peacocks aplenty. The rich colors of this Vase are blended
to highlight the peacocks as (he main figures of the design.
This peacock motif is repeated in the screen behind.
(Text and photos by
Carline and Ralph Skinner)
There's a showing of lovely
antiques in Panama City right
now.
" They are the last place you'd
think to look for them.
Bight across from The Panama
American at the Philippine Rat-
tan Furniture Company.
Everyone associates Sylvia
Ludwig and her store with mod-
ernity. The latest mode in rat-
tan, In lamps, in silver, and In
that new magic metal they're
advertising.
The antique items are some-
thing new; to use a paradoxical
phrase.
In Hong Kong, prominent Pa-
nama businessman Joe Medlhiger
found a stock of porcelain, cin-
nabar ware and other antiques.
He wrote that these items be-
longd to anti-communist Chin-
ese who had fled from North
China to Hong Kong to escape
Mae Tse-tung's hordes. These
were the most valuable belong-
ings many people could save.
They had been In their families
for generations;
Only by being on the spot
in Hong Kong could such items
be purchased as they are not
offered on the regular market.
Such an offering of Chinese
antiques In Panama is unique.
The large lot now being un-
packed Includes vases from a
few Inches to three feet In height.
What beauties some of these
matched pairs are! They would
grace a hallway, set a Chinese
note for a living rooir.andwell,
there's dozens of ways to use
them.
Noteworthy Is the weight of
all the porcelain In this lot.
There was no premium on light,
thin ware In the old days. The
heavy porcelain allowed the art-
ist to etch deeply to obtain shad-
ings of line and color which add
to the artistry of the work.
For devotees of hot water and
modern plumbing, water bowls
used as part of chamber sets mv
not sound interesting. But wait
till you've seen these hand-
painted ones, and the unusual
shapes In which they were made.
The Ideal center-piece for a
table.
Tea cup collectors will delight
In the handle-less cups of two
centuries ago (that's what some-
one said) and even men will no-
tice that the saucers are wavy
on the outside with a sort of de-
ckle-edge effect.
Tea pots are charming with
their old styles, and their metal
handles set into the rich porce-
lain. Then there are pin boxes,
and small trays and odds and
ends which certainly weren't
designed for ash trays but would
serve admirably as such.
Classic and irregular shapes are included among the porcelain In this antique showing.
These gk-aniina, white vases not only have figures bnt also
Chinese lettering on them. What do those carefully brushed
characters say? It is a love song, perhaps, or a bit of inspired
Chinese poetry?
This is a matched pair of vases, bat the one on the left
has -been turned around to show the back in comparison to
the front side seen at right.
AGfc SIX
Ginger jars of today dont eone with such richness of tor aad etall of figares on then.
These have ancient metal tops with pointed spin.
S-Mfcy A-tTKM SupfNOrMt
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
ti
n


At Rare Chinese Antiques
...And New In Panama
As a striking contrast from the
porcelain was the cinnabar ware.
While these appeared to be made
In the form of plates, they ac-
tuality are planned as plaques
6r the wall. Set on copper, some
are deeply engraved or Incised
on both sides. The designs are
worth seeing and the work mas-
terly. There are also other items
in the cinnabar work.
Even the porcelain appeared to
offer opprtunlty for those with
a desire for the unusual. WHlle
most of it was basically on a
white or light background, we
saw one vase done in a lovely
shade of blue with a gold design
set into the front as the only
decoration.
The ginger Jars were in the
usual pattern and also in un-
usual grays and seldom-seen'
colors.
Signatures of the artists are
found on most of the pieces.
Collectors of Chinese art may
recognise the marks of well-
known porcelain artists of past
years.
To the discerning, some of the
vases and other treasures seem
to have acquired a definite pa-
tina. To the uninitiated, the
Items are lovejy; obviously of a
quality not found today.
Some few of the pieces have
been patched for they were brok-
en during years of use. But their
beauty saved them from the
trash heap and, cleverly repair-
ed, they demand attention.
We didn't see the entire col-
lection for it wasn't unpacked
when we were allowed to browse
and take pictures for the SUN-
DAY AMERICAN. We are going
back but some of it won't be
there for, without advertising,
word of this collection got a-
round, and collectors are on hand
for the unpacking.
One young porcelain collect-
or In Ancon was dne to leave
the Isthmus Friday, and visit-
ed the Philippine Rattan Com-
pany on Thursday. He had to
repack to take some of his $200
worth of new treasures with
him! He said he couldn't afford
NOT to buy.
The overall impression we re-
ceived was one of moderation.
For someone who wants a small
object for a knick-knack shelf or
Just for the sideboard, a genuine
China antique is available un-
der $5.
If you want a pair of match-
ing, hand-painted, mastercrafted
vases, three feet high; that's
something different. Even then
they're a bargain, say the con-
nolseurs.
All we can ay is it's a
charming display and we saw
lots that we would like to have.
Sylvia Ludwig says everyone Is
welcome to come and look, and
no compulsion to buy.
But don't drop any.
Ginger Jar, par excellence. With a distinctive Chinese
screen in the background and a carved Chinese table to rest
upon, this makes quite an effective decoration.
Tea pets, tea cups and saucers of bygone years. No handles on the cups, says an observ-
ant busbar d, but he learns they were made that way 01 purpose.
/ ssB^f
I m f tjj^L. > 1 i
'*%
'"W"
f
Cinnabar were didn't take well to our flash gun bi't 'he
originals are magnificent. Note the plate holder for dl\ -g
the center plater.
Who's next for a country-style bath? These are water bowls
of ancient vintage.
Vases for flowers, plates, saucers, pin trays, and even knick-knacks are all made of price-
less porcelain.
OO.K. for ear living room is this plate of exquisite porce-
lain. Graceful wooden plate-holders are available to set such
such pieces off to good advantage for decoration.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
Sunday AmricM Sippltwt
PAGE SEVEN
*-.]



fiationdtatter drawing to IU5 every SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.
fcmpsb i F&NCE VALIANT SITS UP WITH MAW
A GROAN, FOR yESTERDAVS FIGHTING HAS LEFT
HIM BRUISED AND SORE. THE MESSENGER
HANDS HIM THE LETTER BEARING THE SEAL OF
AGUAR. KING OF THULE.
AND VAL READS HIS FATHER'S LETTER. IT
ENDS THUS: 'I HAVE ADDRESSED THIS MES
SAGE TO CAMELOT AS I KNOW FULL WELL
yOU WILL STOP THERE ON YOUR RETURN.
I KNOW ALSO THAT YOU WILL TARRY THERE
AS LONG AS THERE IS ADVENTURE OR A
CHANCE TO GET INTO TROUBLE. DO NOT
FOR "YOUR PRESENCE S NEEDEO HERE AT
HOME! AGUAR, REX.* ____;
* THE SPRING EQUINOX tS AT HMO, SAYS VAL.
TROUBLED. 'ANO TH"NORTHERN SEAS WLL
BE VETEO BY STORMS. INHERE CAN IHNO
A CAPTAIN BOLO &VOOGH.....' GAWAIN JN-
TERRUPTS. "I CAN. FROM My HOME IN ORKNEY*
AS VAL AND GAWIN LEAVE CAMELOT.
I
PAGE
EIGHT
ill: r t* H H > >
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1961


flationJ(ottetu drawina to 1M5 every SUNDAY MORNING
0 - (f
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951

MMOfy AMCftCAfl Jttpp*CMe9'

FAUC NINE




MM
~
VUnaV Ljout Zt
avon
j fft P Phone Panama 2-3066
.----- and ask for your favorite recording!
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840**

k
PAGE TEN
>
SmtUy Aaerkan Supplcmat
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
i


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(Pre.
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17
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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.

-
sunu:
Sunday
Suppleacat
PAGE ELEVE


^-TT
fe5=ff
aport Keuiew The latest news from the world of sports!
'
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
Kcs.
THERE JUST DON'T SEEM TO BE ANY
WAY TO GO BACK TO MY OL' CARE-
FREE LIFE.K4CKIN' DINO-
SAURS IN TH' TEETH AN!
STUFF, BATTIN'AROUND,
WITH FOOZY.M
..BUT SHUCKS, FOOZY'S
GOTA FAMILY NOW...
AN' HAVIN' A WIFE AN'
THREE KIDS SURE
CRAMPS A GUY'S
STYLE
OF COURSE, I DON'T KNOW
JUST HOW YOU'LL HANDLE
OOP IN THIS DEAL ...BUT
THE MACHINE WILL BE
HAH/ NOW I'VE GOT BOTH
ALLEY OOP AND OOOLA
BACK IN MOO WHERE
THEY BELONG-BUT I'D
BETTER CHECKTHE VIEW
SCREEN BEFORE I
CUT THE POWER
OH,WELL,I DON'T GUESS
THERE'S ANY NEED TO
CHECK ON THOSE TWO.
THEY SHOULD KNOW
THEIR WAY AROUND
BY THIS TIME...
ftp
...SO I GUESS I'LL JUST
TAKE THAT VACATION
I'VE BEEN PROMISING
MYSELF FOR SO LONG^
I'M GLAD TO BE BACK HOME
IN MOO ONCE AGAIN...BUTI'D
LIKE IT BETTER IF IT WASN'T
SO DARK...IT'S A GOOD THING
1 TWELVE
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 21, 1951
i^PMMI