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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01277
 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: AA00010883:01277
 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
-' BRANIFF
miami
ONE WAY ...... I MOO
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Jtmerican
"Let the people know the truth and the country is $afe" Abraham Lincoln.


I




t CANADIAN WHISKY
v.a

TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
PANAMA, B. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER $8, 1951
TEH CENTS
Thanksgiving and Christmas Trade Stocks
Trapped; New York Dock Strike Worsens
Roosevelt Found US Envoy
Useful Contact At Vatican
WASHINGTON, Oct. 27 (UP)
Letters written by the late
President Franklin D. Roosevelt
In 1M0 offered new clues as to
why Truman risked the storm of
Protestant protest to reestablish
diplomatic relations with the Va-
tican.
Truman nom 1 n at e d Gen.
Mark W. Clark to be the first
United States Ambassador to the
Holy Sea, but the nomination
appears to be shelved Indefinite-
ly.
Truman sent the nomination
to the Senate during the ad-
journment rush, but the lawmak-
ers by-passed It In their hurry to
get home.
Truman had considered send-
ing dark to Rome under a re-
cess appointment, but the White
House legal experts said a four-
star general could not serve un-
less he retired from the Army.
An 80-year-old law prohibits
military officers from holding ci-
vilian government posts.
Clark's nomination has stir-
red ap aatlon-wide controver-
sy, with the Ml vehement ob-
jections coming from Protest-
ant leaders who protest that
diplomatic relations with the
Vatican wsnldVeJelate the *o-
^ktrine of separation of the
^church and the ttate.
Roosevelt encountered strong
Protestant opposition when he
sent Myron- C. Taylor to the Va-
tican In 1W as his personal en-
voy.
The late President accepted
the protests philosophically as
reflecting a "lack of appreciation
of the difficulties and niceties of
conducting foreign affairs."
Truman is In much the same
philosophic mood about the de-
nunciation of his plan to send
Clark to the Vatican as this na-
tion's first formal diplomatic re-
presenta tlvelnce_18M._________
Persons close to Truman said
his basic reasons for wanting a
high-ranking American at the
Vatican closely paralleled those
of Roosevelt who used Taylor for
tasks ranging from attacking an-
ti-semitlsm In the United States
through the Catholic hierarchy,
to gleaning valuable Information
about other nations.
President Truman explained
his position at a recent news con-
ference.
He said he had studied the
matter for a long time and
found that nearly all of the
great nations of the world were
represented at what he called
the State of the Vatican City.
Traman asid he also felt the
appointment would serve the
cause of peace.
Roosevelt took a similar view
In 1040 when he wrote to demo-
cratic Senator Josiah W. Bailey
who had objected to Taylor's ap-
pointment:
"In the conducting of foreign
relations, which la of course my
responsibility. It Is necessary for
me to observe certain amenities
of life.
mere messenger boys, *heri4iey
are messenger boys sent "try the
President of the United States,
eat in the servant's hall In for-
eign countries, and I would
have hesitated to put Myron Tay-
lor, who after all. is a very great
Americaninto such a position."
He added: "Whether we like It
or not, there are certain titles
which carry with them the right
to sit at the supper table above
the salt.
"Whether an American who
fa essentially acting as a mes-
senger boy is called an Ambas-
sador, or by some other title,
ought to make very little prac-
tical difference in this country,
bat makes a very great deal of
difference in every other coun-
try."
Truman would probably give
his Ambassador duties similar to
those assigned Taylor by Roose-
velt.
A sample, was the assignment
which Roosevelt gave Taylor on
Feb. 13. 1840. The memorandum
said: "When you get a chance,
you might express the thought
that there is a great deal of anti-
Jewish feeling In the Diocese of
Brooklyn, Baltimore and Detroit,
and that his feeling Is said to be
encouraged by the church.
"A point to make 1 that of the
anti-Catholic feeling, and that
makes a general mess."
Roosevelt sent another reveal-
ing message to Rome In Feb.
1950, this time, to William Phil-
lips, then the Ambassador to Ita-
ly:
"Can yon personally and di-
rectly get word to the Secretary
of State at the Vatican that if
It fa planned to appoint a btt-
hop or archbishop for Wash-
Inste*, rwwU Mke to empha-
faV the tmeat Impstenos of
a close relationship with the
government at the seat of the
government, regardless of what
administration happens to be
in power?"
Truman presumably would ex-
pect the Ambassador to the Va-
tican to continue in the Presi-
dent's behalf In an effort to get
the religious leaders of the
world, particularly leaders of
Christian sects, together, on what
the Chief Executive calls a slm-
61e affirmation of faith in God
> combat the irreligious atmos-
phere of Soviet culture.
Missionaries Take To Boat;
Destination: Brazil Jungles
____ (NEA Telephoto)
PIER SIXER AT PIER Violence flares up at New York's Pier 90, where the SS Caronla
docked. One participant goes down as others rush to the brief battle which started when
angry striking and non-striking longshoremen clashed.
by Hindi Diamond
The wild native tribes of Bra-
zil are in for a big surprise.
Soon to descend upon them Is
a group of hardship-hunters
known as the New Tribes Mis-
sionaries, whose only desire is to
trod where no other white men
have been and bring the Gospel
to Jungle-Inhabitants.
A glimpse at the 80-odd pas-
sengers that arrived aboard the
cooperative ship the "M.V.
Tribesman" Thursday in Balboa,
showed the comparatively newly-
hatched non denominational
group (nine years in existence)
boasts husky volunteers from all
walks of life. With no age limit
set. the youngest missionary to
date is 18.
Many of the men aboard were
war veterans.
One handsome crewman .who
couldn't have been over 20 Is as-
piring to become a full-fledged
missionary some day. But mean-
while he serves on the Tribesman
He had a good Job waiting for
him after the war, but the "call
of the Lord was stronger."
What about salary here?
"I neither ask for. por need
wages," he observed quietly.
Filled with families, the 173-
foot. 340-ton converted Navy pa-
trol boat resembled an over-
grown nursery ship as sun-tan-
Bed youngsters played with Jig-
saw puzzles scattered over the
deck and apple-cheeked wives,
sans make-up, caught up on
their 1 tt e r a-back-home, or
washing. But they were never
too busy to spout the Bible. Here
and there young couples deli-
cately turned the pages of The
Book.
The first mate, Macon Hare
(of Mobile, Ala.) was the
apekeama for the group. "We
don't worry about get ti n g
fends," he said, "for the Bible
says 'The Lord shall supply all
f our needs according to his
^riches In glory,' and that's
Bow it's worked oat for vs."
The New Tribes Mission, with
Eln headquarters in Chico, Ca-
ornla, subsists entirely on pri-
EVEKYONE BELPS AND EVERYONE EATS aboard the M. V.
Talisman the cooperatively owned Free Tribes Mission ship,
bound for remote Jungle areas of Brazil with 80-odd mis-
sionaries.
vate donations. Actually, It's a
Protestant offspring. Those who
Join Immediately become part-
owners. So the "Tribesman"
which fa taking them to Belem,
Brasil, fa co-operatively owned
by everyone aboard.
Brazil fa only the stopping-off
point for the families who will
penetrate deep jungle areas to
set up their system of religious
practice. Once this is accom-
plished, they'll move on to "wher-
ever we're needed most."
For the novices, there's a one-
year "boot camp" with training
that Includes languages and use
ful arts beside* religion. With
200 men already "in the field,"
the New Tribes Mission has
reached the far-flun? sections of
Japan, India, Ntw Guinea, South
America, and more recently, Af-
rica.
"We're neithci a sect, nor a de-
nomination," the first mate ex-
plained, "we'a Just Christiana.
Are you a Christian?'' Wherever
I turned aboard the ship I was
asked the arar question with the
same intensityas U' In my an-
swer hung the balance of the
world. .,
Perhaps the coat voyage was
prompted oy two tragic plane ac-
claents within one year of each
other when the Mission lost
many of their volunteers who
were on their vay to posts. Last
June a DC-3 bound for Colombia
crashed, killing 13 New- Trlbers.
And seveml months later, the
founder of the mission, Paul
Fleming, lost nis life in a C-47
crash that also killed missiona-
ries' children tnat were aooard.
Before leaving the "Tribes-
man.'' I asked a little six-year-
old boy, Daniel how he thought
he was going to like living In
Brazil. His ansaer was typical of
the mission's early training. "I
dont warn to see the country,"
he said simply, "but I want to
toll them about Jesus." ____
RP Politics
Warm Up Over
Remon's Rally
Panama seethed with political
activity last night as three par-
ties prepared to launch Pana-
ma's police chief as a candidate
for President and three more
planned to visit the President
of the Republic to question his
neutrality.
A committee made up of re-
presentatives of three political
parties prepared .to question
President Alclblades Arosemena
on whether he still Intended to
maintain his promise of com-
plete neutrality in the forth-
coming elections or If he had
switched his support to the can-
dldacv of Police Chief Jose A.
Ramea.
The committee is comprised
of, representatives of the Na-
tional Liberal, the Patriotic
Front and Independent Revolu-
tionary (PRI) Parties.
The decision to ask the Presi-
dent for a flat statement came
as result of hfa granting per-
mission to the other parties
which will hold a Joint pro-
Remon convention In Los San-
tost the use of the school gym-
nasium there. Use of the school
previously had been denied
them by Minister of Education
Ricardo A. Bermdez.
The Minister had ruled that
the school gym should be used
for educational purposes only,
hut Arosemena overrode Ber-
mudez and gave the parties
permission to use the place.
The parties that will launch
Remon in Los Santos are: the
Liberal (Matadero), the Popu-
lar Union and the National Re-
volutionary.
In addition to Remon they
will launch Jos A. Oulzado. for
'rst vice-Dresident and Ricar-
do B. Arias for second vice-
president.
Louis Marciano
Prelim Fighter
Faces 'Junk' Charge
NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP)A
professional fighter *ho appear-
ed on Friday right's Joe Louis-
Rocky Marciano card at Madison
Souare Garden toda> was held in
$10,000 bail on p. narcotics charge.
Vincent (Jimmy) Gamblno, 20,
was arrested ny Federal narco-
tics agents at the Garden Just
after losinc on a technical kvo
to Ray Wilding of England In the
eight-round semifinal.
Gamblno was accused of sell-
ing 55 grains of heroin for $80 to
a Federal narcotics agfjUjwslng
as a buyer.
(NEA Telephoto)
ARMY TRIES TO SOLVE STRIKEThe Assistant Provost
Marshal at the U. S. Army base in Brooklyn, N. Y., checks
Identification of a dock worker responding to the sign at
right. The Army hired longshoremen as temporary civil ser-
vice employes, In an effort to move supplies onto waiting
> ships.
Churchill's Return To Power
Heightens Tension In Egypt
CAIRO, Oct. 27 (UP) Police-
men converted on the center of
Cairo today in the vicinity of
the American and British Am-
bassles as tension mounted 'in
Egypt as a result of Winston
Churchill's return to power in
England.
A state of emergency was
proclamled early today In Cairo
to safeguard against a resump-
tion of anti-Western disturb-
ances, but up to now no acts of
violence have occured.
The Egyptian Minister of In-
terior released a note saying
that large British forces took
over by force all Egyptian sup-
plies stored m customs ware-
houses in Port Said.
The note said the British took
potatoes, onions, beans and
other edibles,
lie.
It added that the British sol-
diers fired shots into the air
while they raided the merchan-
dise after breaking the locks on
the door of the warehouses.
Today fa the second time this
week that a state of emergency
has been Imposed in Cairo.
The only new incident occur-
ed today In the Anglo-Egyptian
Sudan, some 900 miles away
from Cairo down the Nile River.
Here two rabble-rousing stu-
dents were hospitalized sites a
clash with the police In Omrur-
man.
No official comment on Chur-
chill's electoral victory was
available, but Cairo newsriapers
worried over the possibility that
the "strong man" of England
would be the one to put In to
practice the Labor Partv pro-
mise to "remain firm" In Egypt.
Egyptian newspapers attacked
Churchill which charges of be-
ing "world Imperialist No. 1."
and warned that the world mav
be thrown Into another war If
Churchill refuses to accede to
Egyptian demands in the Suez
Canal Zone and the Sudan.
Churchill's victory sharply
dispelled all hope that the
Labor Party would soften Its
attitude after the elections.
They Wanted To
Make A Noise
MONTREAL. Oct. 2t (UP)
Six boys wer held on juvenile
delinquency charges today for
steaUng 'JO sticks of dynamite
and two boxes of detonator
caps for "a bant-up Hallowe'en
Psrty,- .------
NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP) The 13-doy-oW dock
strike bit into the nation's economy today, threatening a
nationwide shortage of some items for the Thanksgiving
and Christmas holiday trade.
The seriousness of the dock crisis was underscored in
Washington by Cyrus S. Ching, chief of the Federal Media-
tion Service, who referred the walkout to President Tru-
man for possible action.
In addition to putting a crimp in holiday business, the
strike already has caused a shortage of Scotch whiskey
and bananas and threatens a coffee famine.
The New York board of trade
asked the President to invoke the
Taft-Hartlcy Law against the
strikers and proposed to Gov-
Thomas E Dewey and Gov. Al-
fred Driscoll ol New Jersey that
they demand that the President
declare a national emergency
and "enforce the existing Feder-
al law."
The strike was called In pro-
test against a contract already
ratified by the union, the Insur-
gents demanding that the agree-
ment be renegotiated in an at-
tempt to win *n additional 15-
cent hourly pay raise
An official of the New York
Shippers Association, represent*
lng some 173 ship firms, with
whom the contract was negoti-
ated, said the group now was stu-
dying "what avenues there are
for relief," including the possi-
bility of seeking court action to
enforce the ratified contract.
The strike spread to PhUadel-
5hla where aoout half of the
.508 longshoremen In port to-
day refused to nandle any cargo
diverted frcm New York.
District ELA officials decided
to call a "half nollday" thfa af-
ternoon to permit 9.000 steve-
dores on the Delaware water-
front from Trenton, NJ., to Wil-
mington, DeL, to vote on wheth-
er to work "any or all cargoes."
In Boston, l,:-00 longshoremen
voted to support the strike "as
long as such a walkout fa neces-
sary," and rebel leaders predict-
ed that Baltimore longshoremen
also would join the strike.
Vincent Bruno, import direc-
tor of the Commerce and Indus-
try Association, said the strike
was ruining perishable foods and'
delaying goods destined for the
holiday trade.
"It Is mostly consumer goods,"
he said.
"About $14.500.000 worth of It
generally arrives in October so
Ft can be pat on sale for Thanks-
giving and Christmas. The delay
is going to disrupt selling across
the nation.
"The stores have to get the
stuff soon oecause this fa the Im-
portant buying time before
Thanksgiving."
He said a shortage of Scotch
whisky had developed because of
a bigger demana by persons seek-
ing to stock up befure the new
Federal Internal Revenue tax on
It becomes effective next Thurs-
day when the price was expected
they are not unloaded before
freezing weather sets in.
Holiday foods and merchandise
arriving at this time include figs,
dates and nuts from the Near
Bast, canned fruits, preserved
fish, chocolates, chestnuts,
Christmas tree ornaments, me-
chanical toys, spices, cheese from
Swltserland, Holland and Den-
mark, whisky, champagne, wines,
cordials, alias, and linens and
cottons.
"The nations program of
stockpiling scarce materials also
fa Indirectly affected," he said,
adding that critically short cop-
per, aluminum and other metals
are tied up in the harbor or are
being hauled back to foreign
ports because ships are return-
ing with unloaded cargoes.
The only break in the com-
plete paralysis of the nation'
biggest port occurred at the
Brooklyn Army Base where six
stevedore gangs walked past a
picket line to load Army vessels.
The US. Customs Service re-
ported 102 ships stymied in port.
At the military pier at Matea
than 100 of them signed up as
temporary Civil Bet vim dock
workers, and a full crew of 800
eventually went to work.
UMW Official
KiHed m Car As
Time Bomb Explodes
WILKEB BARRE. Penn., Oct.
27 (UP)A mine worker's offi-
cial was killed last night when
a planted time bomb blew hfa
automobile apart shortly after
he turned over to authorities a
note demanding $2.000 under
threat of death.
Charles Mecadon, 48, presi-
dent of the United Mine Work-
ers local for ten years, was driv-
ing towards hfa son's home
when a terrific blast ripped the
car apart.
The entire front of the auto-
mobile was blown out, scatter*
lng parts for nearly 100 yards.
Three girls playing on the
sidewalk nearby were Injured by
concussion. -
Nearby windows were shat-
to go up from 50 cents to $1 for, tered and homes within a ruar-
Bruno reportid that two fruit
importers announced they were
destroying more than $225,000
worth of banana* rotting in holds
of strikebound ships
He said $i0.0'.0 worth of tulip,
hyacinth, daffodil and crocus
ter of a mile were shaken. Police
said the time bomb apparently
had been planted in the auto-
mobile a few minutes earlier
when Mecadon stopped at a cafe
three blocks away to make a
telephone calL
Baffled authorities said they
buds will oecome a total loss If had no clues as to the slayers.
Nye BevanTees Off Prompfly
On Labors Campaign Chiefs
LONDON, Get. 27 (UP) -Bri-
tain's Labor Party today explod-
ed again Into two bitter factions,
threatening Socialist hopes of
forming a united front which
would oust newly-installed Pre-
mier Winston Churchill from
^The' Labor newspaper Dally
Herald shattered the uneasy
honeymoon that the right and
left wings of the party had spent
during the election campaign.
The Dally Hearld charged that
leftist Aneurln Bevan and his
followers were a major factor in
the Socialists' defeat, by their
open feuding with the party
leadership.
But Bevan and hfa American-
baiting followers for their part
raid they could have run the
campaign better than former
Premier Clement Attlee's moder-
ate faction.
The Conservative majority in
the new parliament fa smell
enough to have brought from No.
2 Tory, Anthony Eden, a warn-
ing that there may have to be
another general election soon.
For this reason Labor Party
chieftans hope to soothe the Be-
van-Attlee clash, and to stall the
powerful trade unions out to
get" Bevan for his blasts a-
galnst them.
However, Bevan had already
promised to renew hfa battle
with the party moderates as soon
as the general election campaign
was over, and regardless of who
won.
Bevan himself was swept back
hito Parliament with an increas-
ed majority.
With all eight of hfa major
supporters also re-elected. Bevan
haa defiantly attacked the issues
the Labor party chose for the
campaign.
He has said:
"No clear cut fatuos except for.
elgn affaire and the cost of Irv-
ing were put before the elector-
ate thfa time
-We fought only on the record
of the Labor government from
1945 to ISM.
"I am particularly pleased with
the successes of the Socialist
candidates In those divisions In
which I spok during the




'
f AGE TWO
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100.000 People Meet
Presents
IIMI

-rr i"
SUNDAY. OOOBER t, 19
Simday. Oct. U
AJtt.
8:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:30 Hymns of All Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London 8tudlo Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo ol Jazz
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOT T E R Y
li:15The 8acred Heart Pro-
gram 1
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:30Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallers
1:30Rev Albert Steer
2:00Opera and Symphony
Hour
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00The Heritage of Britain
(BBC (
6:30Musx ot Donald Voorhees
(VOA)
7:00American Round table
(VOA)
7:30Living to an Atomic Age
(BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U .8.A.
8:00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
1:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00 United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00American Symphony
11:00Sign O
Monday, Oct.
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
8:00News
8:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News tm _
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Newt
PJL
12:08Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
8:30Music for Monday
4:00 Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Her (BBC)
6: ISEvening Salon
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)
9:00-r-Story UM. (VOA)
9:80-rCommentator's DI g e s t
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00^-The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
. Cldnight-Slgn Off.
30
_ Alarm Clock
, Tuesday. Oet
; am,
6:00Sign On
Club
7:80Morning Baion
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Crary Quilt
1:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
8:16Sacred Heart Program
' 9:30 At I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00-:Jawa
41:05Off the Record (Contd )
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30 Popular Music
P.M.
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
2:00A Call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
8:00All 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 STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Ray's a Laugh (BBC)
7:30PABST 8PORT8 REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
6:00NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
1:45Time for Business (VOA)
. 8:00Symphony Hall
8:30Commentator's
(VOA)
6:46Sports World and Tune ot
Day (VOA)
10:00-HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
Wednesday, Oct. 11
AJW.
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-jws 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
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:45Arts 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, Nov. 1
A.M.
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
PJW.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battlt 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
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Balon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30-^BLUE RIBBON 8PORT8
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
World Of Music
h,s.*J YOkK. oct. 27 (UP)Ru-
dolf bfiig, tenerM me.iager of the
Metropolitan opera has an-
nounced a ro.-icr of 87 singers
for the co-nine season, starting
Not. 13.
Of the singers, 16 aie new, corn-
tog from tiiii country and a-
broad. Most of the old favorites
will remain with the company.
The new singers are:
hllcie Guf den Brenda Lewis,
and Walbuiga V.'egnt*, sopranos;
Elizabeth Hoenaen, Mildred Mil-
ler, and Neil Rankto. mezzo-so-
pranos; Mario Del Monaco, Gabor
CarelU, Anton Dermota, Hans
Hopf ana C!..ctoto Prandelli,
tenors; Renato Capecchl and
George London, baritones; Alois
Pernerstorfer axd Norman Scott,
basses.
Six of the new singers are from
the Vienna state Opera. Five are
from the Uuitea States and one
from Canada.
The Robert Shaw Chorale plans
a series of "choral masterwork"
concerts at Carnegie Hall to the
winter and spung of 1952. The
series Is set for seven Sunday
evenings, u-.e first on Jan. 6.
The principal per'ormers will
be the chorus and orchestra un-
, der Shaw which has toured the
Digest united states for the past few
seasons, pi is the Collegiate Cho-
rale, the RCA Victor Symphony
Orchestra nd the Crane chorus
and orchestra ot the State Uni-
versity at lotscam, N. Y.
The Shaw Chorale is at pres-
ent on tour and will be until
Dec. 21.
Friday. No\ S
A.M.
6:0081gn On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varlet!
8:45Music Makers
9:00News "
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contdj
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PJM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00In The Home Of The
Three Bears (BBC)
4:30What's Your Favorite
8:00As I Knek Him (BBC)
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Hera Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:16Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Radio m Review (VOA)
9:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Naet
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Nov. I
A M
6:00l-Slgn OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jasa Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:80Hong Kong (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:00News
9:15Women's World
9:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05NEW TUNE TIME (PAN-
AMUSICA)
tM.
12:05- New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:48Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00March Time
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:46Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterwork from France
(RDF)
6:45 American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel UB.A. (VOA)
8:16^-Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports, Tune ot Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.mSign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadiodifusin Francalse
SHORTS
LESSON LEARNED
CGLFAX Wash. (UP)Bruce
Frazler, 11 struck a match and
peered Int. an abandoned gas
tank. The attending physician
said Bruce would recover from
second degree Mirns on his face.
HEAP BIG WINTER
LEWI8TODN. Mont (UP)Joe
Fp~le Claw a Oros Ventre In-
dian who accurately predicted a
mild winter a vear ago, utts "a
heap big wtol/r eomtog.'' Eag'e
Claw said he observed tht
-Nte men all have big wood-
piles."
GULL TIES rr UP
WARREN. R t (TJP)-*leotric
power to the towns of Warren
and Bristol was cut off when a
low flying seagull got caught be-
tween two high tensv-n wires and
caused a short circuit
BAD LUCK HITS TWICE
SALISBURY, Mess. (UP)-
Drivtog aft. r an amoulance car-
rying his hister from the scene of
an automobile accident. ;. v
Howard of Hampton, N.H., be-
came involved in another crash
and wound up at the same hos-
OltsJ with b sister
Autumn's Color Riot
Of Felsge Greatest
Show In The World
WASHINGTON. D. C. Oct. 27
O:tober's color riot of foliage in
the American countryside Is the
greatest show of Its kind on
earth.
No idle statement, this is a
considered a verdict by men who
L nowthe gioU-glrdltog foreign
staff photographers and writers
of the National Geographic So-
ciety.
Each yecr these world rovers
compile a few thousand miles of
trave1. Each year adds to their
conviction that other lands can-
not match the show of reds, yel-
lows, purpies, and bronzes seen
each autuni from Nova Scotia to
the Ozarks anc from the Great
Smokies to the Rockies.
It's like arching afar of dia-
monds when they lie close to the
front door these trained color
sleuths say.
America's autumn splendor Is
a challenge to take to the open
road. It spurs e.en the city cliff
dweller who tends to shun the
crisp fall air, and the suburban-
ite whose arms ache at the very
thought of green leaves turning
color because soon he must rake
them from his littered lawn.
Increasing numbers, however,
are reported taking planned "fol-
iage tours" by automobile, rail-
road train, or bus, visiting park
or forest areas when the color
show Is at Its height
In the northeastern states, for
Instance, early October brought
a bumper-to-bumper crop of
tourists. Old timers to northern
New York probably encouraged
travel to the Adlrondacks by say-
ing they couldn't remember when
their region's forests had flamed
more brilliantly.
Scarleta and golds arrived ear-
ly to the Adlrondacks, observers
explain, partly because of the
many big trees uprooted by last
November's bad storm. Some of
these prone trees lived on, lightly
rooted and undernourished.
Their leaves colored early and
painted the forest floor.
ACOBYon
CANASTA
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NEA Service
The morning mall brought me
another first play problem, this
time from Miami.
"You are the dealer." says my
Florida friend, "and you turn up
a six. Both sides need 120 points
for the first meld. The first play-
er draws from the stock and dis-
cards a five. Your partner draw
from the stock and discards an
eight. The next player puts down
two red threes, replaces them
from the stock, then draws a-
gam from the stock and discards
another eight. J 1
"You also draw from the stock
and find the following cards to
your hand:
Joker, A-A-A-A, 5-5-5, 4-4-4,1.
"What should you do?"
The first question In my mind
is whether to meld or to play on
with out melding. The fact that
you have fives and fours low
pairs is an indication that
you have a fairly good play for
the discard pile.
Against that is the fact that
your hand is very concentrated.
If you get a small discard pile It
will probably do you very little
good. The concentration of your
hand into only three ranks
should urge you to play for a fast
out. This calls for an Immediate
meld. ., ..
Having decided to meld, the
next question Is: How much?
It's a cinch that you have to
meld the Joker together with the
four aces. That gives you the
count even if you meld nothing
else.
However, you should also meld
something additional. That ex-
tra meld will tell your partner
that you want to play for an Im-
mediate out. You would not make
such a play unless your hand
were welfsulted for the purpose
(I hope), so your partner will
know that he must give you all
possible help at once.
The extra meld must consist
of the three foursnot the thve
fives. Don't forget that the fl.wt
discard was a five. There is
therefore a slightly better chance
that your partner has one or
more fours than that he has one
or more fives In his hand.
Your full play, therefore. Is to
meld the Joker with the four
aces, after which you put down
the three fours. You discard one
of the fives, saving 5-5-2 In your
hand.
You will be able to meld out at
your next turn If your partner
can put down two aces, or one
ace and a wild card, or two wild
cards. Even If your partner can
add only one card to your meld
of aces, you may draw well en-
ough to go out yourself.
There is a fine chance to catch
the enemv -with their two red
threes before they can make a
single meld. That alone will be
worth 400 points to you. Even If
thev had no red threes on the
table, however, this would be a
fine hand to play for out.
OUT OF HOUSE AND BOMB
WORCESTER. Mass. (UP.)
A tiny plant that Mrs. Andrew
A. Ltoauskas bought six years
ago has grown to an eight-foot
' -iant that scrapes the celling ot
her living room. She doesn't
know its name, but she knows
shell have to get rid of it or
rnt it 'UltdOOtS QOB-
RECKLB8 AND HIR KRIKNDi
Not Today
BE MERRILL BLOISSOi
WHAT BETTER WAV T& CELEBRATE
TVA/IRP SATURQAY THAN A BIS "TIME
COLLE6E FOOTBALL GAME ON lOO
OALS/
ALLEY OOP

Away Up There?
> ?. T. HAMLm
CAPTAIN EASE
Intrigue
Y LESUH TURN!
VIC FLINT. '
f MEM VAHE, FOLK* CLA.**ie*T
FEEDA IM TOWKJ
The Big Spot
MICHAEL OTHAULEE





SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951
TUB SUNDAY AMERICAN

fi------
PAQB
MATCHING THE PANAMA CANAL'S IMPORTANCE
..*
Suez Draws Plenty Traffic And Trouble
COMMERCE AND STRIFE: At Port Said, entrance to the Suez Canal, the crowned heads of
Europe celebrated the opening of the man-made waterway 89 year ago. Today warship
mingle with freighters In the troubled waters, and armed troops march along the shore.
' " |J"
Young Bill Capeder
Pride In Fine Workmanship
ST. PAUL, Minn., Oct. 27~ (NBA).Bill Capeder, an 18-year-old Minnesota farm boy. is one
of I95i's top examples of what young men can do if they are encouraged to take pride in fine
workmanship.
A few months ago he graduated from St. Paul Vocational School. Now he's an apprentice in
the tool and die' department of a precision Instrument factory. Some day he may become an
engineer.
;
WORK TO WIN Is BUI Capeder's plan in life. He still does
chores around his folks' farm, with time off for a chat with
girl friend Beverly Wothe.
WINNING WORK Is this plastic Injection mold which BiU
Capeder explains to B. A. Telehroew of the faculty of the
St. Paul Vocational School.
I
1
>

LA MODA AMERICANA
Lady's Store
102 Central Avenue Panam
offers:
New Assortment of
Dressy DRESSES
for the Holiday Season
Beautiful
SKIRTS & BLOUSES
different styles
HATS & BAGS
for all occasion.
Artificial FLOWERS
Fine LINGERIE
la Nylon and Rayon
For girlt: DRESSES in Organdy, Cotton and Plq
beautiful styles.
PURSES in various styles.
The big ullettone in his life so
far, however, as winning one of
the year's nine Industrial Arts
outstanding achievement awards
in competition with liigh school
students all over the u. S.
He earned it by a combination
of old-fasr.ionea pride in good
workmanship and new-fangled
scientific leaching methods.
Son of a Swiss dairy farmer,
Bill is a quiet slender boy who
decided to Derome a machinist
by the time he completed grade
school in fcdgerton, just outside
St. Paul, in 1046.
After a year of regular, high
school, his vocational aptltuae
tests snowid he was ideauy suit-
ed for the Iraao he wanted to
make his future.
He enrolled in St. Paul Voca-
tional.
That year his dad Drought him
5good metei UUie lor Christmas.
Ul started right in repairing
farm implement paru, his father
recalls.
St. Paul Vocational makes a
point of tppralslng students'
needs as an inaividuui wniie they
get ready lor a real job in In-
dustry.
That means courses in which
students make something real
that fits into a practical pattern
for future work.
In his macnine snop and tool
and die classes, BUI got acquaint-
ed with lathes planers, snapers,
surface grindeis, drill presses,
aiers, vertical milling machines,
and all the tools and gauges
wnlch are the l.eart of his trade.
After the first year, he was
recommended for tranaier to the
tool and die maker class as part
of the select group o young men
most likely to succeed in that
difiicult field.
His new teacner was David E.
Oeske, whe graduated in 102
from the same Li ass room.
Oeske came back to St. Paul in
1941 as a lacuity meniDer, ana
now is rated uv Principal A. C.
Taylor as h teacher who can get
the most out oi his stuaents.
Bilis Indus .nal Arts Award,
whicn he received last month at
Dearoorn trni tore Motor Co.,
sponsors of tne program tor the
past two years is tne result both
of Oeske a inspiration ana BiU's
own work.
In the 1060 Industrial Arts
Award program, Oeske had his
nrst outstanding acnievement
award winner, an ex-Ui harnea
Clinton Liigtiti-.'ut wr.o won witn
a set of p.asuc injection molas
lor pencil head*.
Wnen Oeske new to Dearborn
with LighUoot, tne teacner poca-
etea tne pia&tk- salt ana pepper
shatters on tin pianes aumer
tray.
Tnat was the start of the build-
up for Bui C'apeaers award,
ueske asked Bl li r.e thought
he could bund a moid to produce
those tiny shakers. Bill said ne
could.
Making a plastic injection mold
is prooaoiy he mutt difficult
project under tun en in tne tool
ana die coarse but mil's work
was good enough to bring him
top honors at Dearborn this year,
along with such other complicat-
ed entries us rotor discharge
casing, an antique mahogany
desk, and an ultra high fre-
quency transmitter and receiver.
Bill had graduated by the time
he heard uou* his award.
In his apprertlce mt> learning
to shape up experimental de-
signs for enginttra ai. the instru-
ment company, be piobably will
have earned his spurs as a jour-
neyman within tne next three
years.
since he's on the night shift,
he helps arounn tne farm for a
lew hours each da>. and till
fixes parts tor i.U father's farm
equipment in the lathe he got
for Chrlstrr.is six years ago.
Later BU may enroll at the
University if M'nnetota to study
engineering.
But first he wants to become a
good journeyman.
By RICHARD KLEINER
NEA Staff Correspondent
Trouble and Suez ore two words that have been link-
ed since the time of the Pharaohs.
Down through the centuries, the idea of a connection
across the Isthmus of Suez between the Mediterranean
and Red seas has captured the imagination of men.
Since it came into being, in 1869, the Suez Canal has
been a factor point of international strife.
There was a grand opening on been technically open to ships of
Nov. 17, 1889, with many of Eu- all nations In war and peace,
rope's crowned heads attending. This has actually been violated
That night there was a festive several times.
ball at Port Said, and Emperor During both wars, it was clos-
Franz-Josef of Austria-Hungary ed to Germany and her allies
sat smoking "rose-scented tobac- not by ruling, but by the equally
co from a hookah studded with formidable device of a tight
diamonds." blockade.
The strains of a Viennese waltz Since the Palestine war, Egypt
soared through the starry night has defied the UN by refusing
across the desert to where the permission for Israel-bound
canal lay. narrow and muddy, ships to pass through,
but ready for business. After Mussolini invaded Ethl-
In its first year, only ten ships opia .in 1934. the Egyptians were
paid to pass through. terrified that they were next on
In 1950, a record year, 11.751 his conquest calendar.
Their fear led to the Anglo-
Egyptian Treaty of 1938 the
one Nahas Pasha and Egypt Just
abrogated which allowed Eng-
land to station troops and planes
there as "collaborators" with E-
gypt in the defense of the canal.
Egypt, incidentally, will auto-
matically come into possession of
the canal in 1968 without any
vessels sliced across the desert
wastes in the historic canal.
Most of these 64 per cent
were oil tankers, riding high in
the water on the southward trip
but full of oil and deep in the
water going north.
It took Ferdinand de Lesseps,
the man who built the canal, ten
years and cost $150,000,000.
It wasn't a difficult engineering trouble,
feat, because the canal Is really The original agreement, be-
a channel dredged through sand, tween de Lesseps and Egypt, was
It Is virtually straight, with for 99 years and then, upon nay-
only five gentle curves in its 101 ment of "due compensation," the
miles. canal becomes Egyptian prop-
The canal has always been a erty.
private enterprise. It is run by Hitler cast covetous eyes on the
a company that is predominately canal, and It was the prime ob-
French. ject of Rommel's dash across the
It has never been owned by desert. He reached El Alameln,
Great Britain, although Britain slightly more than 200 miles from
today owns 44 per cent of the Suez, before he was halted,
stock. Side by side for 101 miles run
That came about when the the canal itself, a railroad, a
Khedive of Egypt in 1875 had to well-surfaced highway, electric
sell his holdings to meet his per- cables and a fresh-water canal,
sonal debts. This strip of land has become
England's Disraeli was far- the vital link of Britain's life-
sighted enough to buy them for line. And once more, the Suez
his country. Canal is a scene of international
From 1888 on, the canal has tension.
Blue Eagle Hunts Afar
In Ancestors7 Manner
By RICHARD M. CALDWELL
OKMULGEE, Okla., Oct. 27.
(NEA) Acee Blue Eagle, dis-
tinguished American Indian art-
ist from Oklahoma, Is doing his
ancestors one better.
They put their art on bull and
buffalo hides, and like them, he of the nation.
and bred on an Oklahoma Indian
reservation, educated In tribal
schools, Blue Eagle became a
celebrity a.rnost overnight In the
early thirties.
The vivid hues of his half
naked savages, wigwam people
and huntsmen hit the museums
Is etching the symbols and mot-
ifs of his people on leather.
But there's an artistic differ-
ence, and to achieve it Blue Ea-
gle has temporarily given up the
tempera paintings of tribal
hunts, rituals and war dances
that have brought him fame and
now hang in many American and
European art galleries.
A spectacular Buffalo hunt
cayvas he exhibited at an Inter-
national Exposition In 1934 land-
ed in the wardroom of the old
USS Oklahoma.
This he will reproduce on
leather and in color tints.
As a boy, Blue Eagle heeded
the advice of a grandmother who
couldn't speak the paleface
"Utilizing animal skins to re- tongue. In her memory and that
cord the legends of the Amer-
ican redman Is an old story,"
says Blue Eagle, who is merely
doing the same old thing in mod-
ern media.
As guest lecturer at Oxford in
feather and Indian warrior's rig-
of his maternal grandfather he
took the name of the Blue Ea-
gle.
He Is among the few Indian
artists of America who have lived
by and on their art. He is often
called America's Indian count-


glng a few years back, he left erpart of Mexico's Diego Rivera.
British college dons agog with
his theories on the Indian.
Now he's a student again at
Oklahoma's A 4c M's Tech Trades
and Skills school In the leather
arts and crafts division.
Under the direction of Jack
Rhoades, Blue Eagle is making
leather talk in Indian sign lan-
guage, bringing It to life with
thunderblrds and Indian fable.
His classmates are handicap-
ped persons, war veterans and
others.
"There is no reason that Amer-
ica's leather can't tell the story
of its first Inhabitants as bril-
liantly as craftsmen of Mexico
are telling theirs or with the
same veracity and beauty of
Italian artisans," said Blue Ea-
gle. That is what he has set out
to do.
When he tires of Indian de-
signs he will put his newly ac-
quired leather craft to the story
of the Ballnese.
He became an authority on
their ancient island dances, de-
licate headdress and exotic cost-
uming during two years as chief
designer for Devi Dja, temple
dancer of Ball.
A Creek-Pawnee Indian, born
BLUE EAGLE. He tells Ameri-
ca's story on American leather.
t.....' ]
1
1
1
"BUFFALO HUNT:" Thls painting by Blue Eagle went down
with the USS Oklahoma, where it was a wardroom mural.
he's recreating it again as a miniature mural for it
briefcase.
Now
USAF's Matador Foreshadows Fantastic Future
A fleet of planes that can be operated without pilots Is a long-standing Air
Force dream that was realized on Oct. 1 at Cocoa, Fla., with the activation of
the nation's first robot bomber unit. The guided missiles are B-81 Matadors.
Unofficial guesses place the Matador's speed at 700 to 1000 miles per hour
30,000 feet. There are indicaUons the jet-powered ships will be equipped with
atomic warheads. Here is a look at the Matador, its predecessors ana the fan-
tastic future it foreshadows.
The B-61 MaUdore, jet-powered bird batched by the Glenn Martin
Co., and beta* produced for possible combat ate, is short (a little
over St feet) and slobby. Above, the B-61'i racket booster falls
__________asva at the ship's Jet engine takes ovar.
Boasting radar and radio control, the MaUdore presumably can be exploded ever a target or
detonated by a direct hit. Its apparent lack of a conventional landing sear Indicate! the ship is either
{fired front a launching rack, or helped aloft by > wheeled dotty which falls away when the let sains
.___., flying speed, estimated to be in excess of 7M mliea an hoar. __,
**'?' fffiJGermw> v"* *eekt- wale* took above picture of the
SsaUnrT ifaft S 'L,-"^. 7" W"U W" ddad, ?
MaUdore. V. 8. improved on V-t by giving 1U nUailes computer
and ruidancc systems with which to locate their target.
Britain Is Lending France
Four Royal Navy Submarines
LONDON, Oct. 27 (LP8)HMS
Statesman, the first of four Brit-
ish submarines to be lent to tne
French Ministry of .Marine for
four years wLl be nanded over
and renamed at a quayside cere-
mony on HMS Dolphin, the Royal
Navy submnrint base near Gos-
port, next Tuesday.
Wearing th French Ensign
and Jack, the Statesman will
serve under the name of Sultane.
The other three British sub-
marines to be made available to
the French navy at a later date
are Satyre, Spiteful and Sports-
man.
They are to be renamed Saph-
tr, Islreme and Syollle respec-
tively.
On Aug. 1, L. J Callaghan M.P.
then Parliamentary Secretary of
Mounted on a V-, the Wae Cor-
poral. early-model Army pocket.
roared at a record apeed of 5000
mph. te altitude of 250 mile.
Grants Plan To Visit
family They Portray
Not too far in the future, Cary
Grant and Betsy Drake hope to
drop in on Anna Rose Wright who
lives in toontcialr, N. J.
Mrs. Wright, under her maiden
name of Anna Rose, wroie the
successful novel, "Room For One
.^E?Jf Lts
"- ri -4Jf?^SH
R,><^ ^Jr^^B ?. :**
Wke-;
o
Scientists now believe an artificial latelllte can be Bred bato the earth's orbit and employed as constant enemy plane warning-device. Above is artist's conception of a "man-made meen" circling the earth. Fantastic? So I the robot bomber MaUdore!
the Admiralty said in the House nlch deaU wRn herselI>
of Commons that these subma- i
rlnes were being refitted at the
expense of the French Govern-
ment.
EVEN LAWN UNSAFE
i
""LOWELL, Mass. (UP.) Vir-
ginia Manlatis was Injured in a
highway accident in which she
wasn't even In an automobile.
The 17-year-old girl was raking
leaves in front of her home when
a truck crashed Into a parked car
and pushed the vehicle into her.
I her husband, affectionately
known as "Poppy," their three
children and tne two additional
adolescents they brought Into
their home.
Grant and Miss Drake are cur-
rently portraying "Poppy" and
"Anna" in Warner Bros, plctur-
izatlon of "Room For One More."
Last week, Ann Wright, the
authoress' daughter, arrived in
Hollywood to visit the stars on
the set and to extend an in-
vitation from her mother to the
Grants to look in on her soon.
INTER AMERICAN HIGHWAY
Bids will be accepted up to the 28th day of November,
1951, at the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
iloor of the National Palace In Panam City, for the
construction of a section of the Inter American Highway
in the Province of Chiriqui.
Proposals received will be opened in the presence of all
persons interested promptly at ten o'clock in the morinng
of the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other data pertinent to the projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway, Va Espaa. No. 16. Panam
City, by depositing the sum of one hundred dollars
($100.00).
Panam, October 24, 1951.
NORBERTO NAVARRO
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.
Everybody feaJ* Classified*



PAGE FOUR

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
.
SUNDAY. OCOBER tt, 1911
Chocolate Adds Zip To Pastry
4> "W1
T
omen s
World
Peppermint Is Fine Dessert
''*
THESE DELICIOUS bite-slse, semi-tweet ehgoUl pa..~. a**
topped with whipped cream ul chocolate Mia.
We had a luxurious chocolate
iesiert last night, a neighbor
Drought In a nay of blte-slze
jastrles filled with semi-sweet
hocolale bits and evaporated
milk. Each one was topped with
a dab of whipped cream decor-
ted with a chocolate bit. They
ctuallv melted in your mouth.
Here's the tested recipe. We
'iked the blte-slze. but you can
nake larger ones if you preier.
I.ITTl.E CHOCOLATE PASTRIES
(Fi'linn for 8 to 16 tarts using 1
inri 2 tablespoons filling depend-
ing on size of start shells)
O.ie-half package pie crust
mix. 1 package semi-sweet choc-
olate morsels. 2/3 cup H small
ram evaporated milk. 1/2 cup
heavy cream, whipped and
sweetened.
Fellow directions on packages
for preparing pie crust. Fit pastry
on back of small muffin pans, or
fit into small tart pans. Prick
witj tines of fork. Bake in a hot
ovn 1425 degrees F.) 10 to 12
minutes or until delicately
brown. To prepare filling reserve
1 tablespoon semi-sweet choco-
late morsels to use as garnish;
pul remaining morsels and eva-
porated milk hi saucepan over
low, heat. Cook slowly, stirring
unil mixture is blended. Bring
to a boil and cook, stirring con-
stantly, until mixture is slight-
ly thickened, about 3 to 5 min-
utes. Fill pastry shells; garnish
with whlpued cream and a choco-
late morsel
CHOCOLATE CHIFFON LOAF
(10 Servings)
One envelope unflavored gela-
tin. 1/4 cup cold water. 1 pack-
age semi-sweet chocolate mor-
sels. 1/2 cup sugar. 1 4 teaspoon
salt, 1/2 cup milk. 3 eggs, separ-
ated. 1 teaspoon vanilla. 2 3 cup
ice-cold evaporated milk. 1 ta-
blespoon lemon Juice. 1 2-ounce
package vanilla wafers.
Line a 5x9x3-inch loaf pan
with waxed paper. Soften gelat-
in in cold water. In top of double
boiler put semi-sweet chocolate
morsels. 1.4 cup of the sugar, salt
and milk. Cook over hot water,
stirring until blended; beat with
rotary beater until smooth. Beat
egg yolks: add hot mixture slow-
! ly, stirring rapidly.
Return to double boiler and
cook over hot water, stirring
constantly, until thickened. Re-
move from heat, add gelatin
and vanilla, stir until dissolved.
Chill until thickened. Beat egg
whites until stiff, gradually add
remaining 1 4 cup of the sugar
and beat until very stiff.
3J nicujic Sir.tcL WaJroL
oat ^Jsor
Pettu
es -
\z$uick (^hanat
e ^sranion

Whip evaporated milk with
lemon juice. Fold in chocolate
mixture and beaten egg whiles.
Place 5 wafers in a row In loaf
pan; turn in half the filling. Ar-
range remaining wafers in a lay-
er; add remaining chocolate
mixture. Chill until firm. To un-
mold. Invert pan; pull away pa-
ne:1.
Ruth Mil left Says:
I These are the versatile petticoats that are worn on the outside'
I this year. Black velvet pants (left) are topped by a Chinese
silk flower-printed cold cloth circle skirt Matador pants in :
red wool jersey (above) come to the knee, are worn with plaid
I petticoat that opens down the front Sweater slip In green
I wool jersey (right) is full length, to worn with striped petticoat. "
BY GAILE Dl .AS
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) Stretch-
ing a wardrobe, with the aid
of the new pettiooats designed to
be worn outside, is easy as pie
A single petticoat can be trans-
ferred from leotards to sheath
dress or a single sheath dress can
change its appearance with each
new petticoat.
The advantages, then, are ob-
vious. Several of these petticoats
will work such magic that not
even other women will guess that
you're employing just or two
basic costumes.
Black velvet, when it's seamed
into leotards, takes a readily to
a petticoat. Designed for speed
in donning, the leotards are
sleeveless, have a zlppered fast-
ening that makes it possible to
get into them and petticoat as
well in just sixty seconds. Petti-
coat is a Chinese silk flower-
printed gold cloth circle skirt.
Leotards in red wool Jersey are
cut like a sweater, zippered down
the back, terminate Just below
the knee. Sleeves have a full and
easy cut, are worn shoved up
above the elbow. The petticoat is
red. blue and white plaid. It
opens down the front and is
lined with blue taffeta.
For the girl with petticoat
it ver, very useful- investment
would be a sweater slip In wool
jersey. Cut straight up and down
and' sleeveless, it has a sweater
neck It's done in green, among
other colors, and is worn with
a bright red, white and green
striped petticoat. But the color
choices are up to the wearer, to
be mixed as basic ingredients In
a petticoat wardrobe.
o
1 recently heard a man de-
scribe a. wenderlully kind and
happy woman with these words:
'She is always going out or her
way to'do thoughtful things for
other oeonle. And the strange
thing about it is that in thinking
of others and doing things for
their happiness, she usually has
a fine time herself and enjoys
many interesting experiences
that would never come her way
if she weren't thinking of others. I
rather than of herself."
That is the strange thing about
true unselfishness. The person
who genuinely likes and under-
stands others and is willing to
lend a helping hand wherever it
is needed does ge). there' fun out
of living than the person who is
mainly interested ln.himsehYhis
own convenience and his own
pleasure.
I ose yourself In doing some-
thing for (mother and here Is
often real pleasure In the doing.
Take yourself outside your own
worries and problems in thinking
of .'mothers and you benefit as
much as those you are trying
to give a happy time.
But think only of yourself and
your life is narrow and your ex-
periences meager.
The things done without
thought of reward are usually
the most rewarding. It is only
when you do something with the
expectation of gratitude that you
are likely to get hurt.
Do a thing willingly and gladly
and simply because you want to
make someone else bappv and
the reward will come from the
doing.-
That is the strange and won-
derful thing about unselfishness.
It is the only kind of do-gooding
that./eally pays off.
JJair ProiuA'-
Jamei Jrei

Each W/ifh Your Own
Initial
45gnaftireSiVeiWare
with white-star end from
Kellogg'sVARIETY PACKAGE
Prl< Include, your icrlpt lnltl.lt
Heavily plated, beautifully atyled ..
exclusive "Signature" if Old Company
Plate made and guaranteed by the
Was. Rogers Mfg. Co.. Meriden. Conn.
So lovely, you'll want more' With tea-
poona, you receive list of complete
pattern and prices. Send for this etun-
ning valueoffered by . .
Kellcfg'iVAEirrr, beet pick 'n'chooee
fun of all! 10 generoua boxea, 7 real
cereal favorite*. Grand anytime!

Many women, attempting to
coax their own tresses into
an approximation of the latest
hair sty'is,'often find these ln-
i genlous coiffures are more easily
admired than copied. Even if the
'trick of setting is mastered, its
sometimes difficult to persuade
strong-minded locks, once ar-
ranged, to continue following the
dictates of fashion.
If you've been condemning
vour hair as unmanageable, you
mav find helpful a new prepara-
tion dedicated to making diffi-
cult tresses respond to desired ar-
rangements.
It's not a lacquer, its makers
claim, but r.-Mher a duaj-purpose
liould which may be used to
hold your hair in place either
before you set it or after It's
arranged and combed.
To make your hair easier to
work with when you're setting it.
try spraying on a bit of this
preparation Just after your
shampoo. Because it adds extra
body to limp, fly-away hair,
makers claim, It offers additional
control.
After your hair is dry and your
curls and swirls put carefully in
place either at home or at your
favorite hairdresser's apply the
product in a light mist to help
maintain the perfection of your
coiffure.
The preparation is available In
five transparent colors blue,
ash blonde, golden red. auburn
and chestnut brown as well as
In a colorless neutral. Choose the
shade best suited for highlighting
the particular color of your hair.
Ljroomlna Jrs ^run ~J~or oLittlet Ljirl

2
W
m

; mi
% z) $ f
% K i
% t cM, If
0 9" 1 !
V % V /
miiM t. m u. wlummm. eimncnetrt
Fteaeeeaod eat......."Maanare" patten
mil Ha aitial arelad. For eaeb Bit eat
of 4 fill, 1 eaeteae I hfto-eur end tree
If gnu*! vabistt t AOXAoa aad 7 ( cola.
MM
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CUT. e*# # ataeeeaalOIGe Te>erf*%1te >
Tki. off* coed oob- Caael Zeae
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trin an en
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COLD WAVE
Special 7 50
Vou'll W mlthty pleased with ear
beautifully styled Cold Wave* ..
levelr le priced!
APPOINTMENT 7-1 ill
Today! '***
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
Old Ancon Theatre BMg.
This small girl, learning about
grooming essentials at an age
when such feminine chores are
'fun, is building foundation for
future beauty. Her own mani-
cure kit (left), her own bubble
bath and soap mitt (center)
and her own spray bottle of
lightly scented toilet wp.ter
(right) all contribute to her
pride in personal appearance.
oOo
BY ALICIA. HART
NEA Beauty Editor
Most child experts are agreed
that the best way to lead
your daughter down the paths of
good behavior and desirable hab-
its is to take her firmly by the
hand at the moment that she
herself indicates an Interest in
exploring these particular by-
ways.
You hand her a tooth brush of
her own when she begins reach-
ing for yours; you provide a tiny
pan and a small wad of dough
when she begins begging to cook.
The same rule, in modified
form, applies to her training in
routines of grooming and good
looks. This doesn't mean, of
course, that she's to have her
own lipstick as soon as you dis-
cover her leaning over your dis-
ordered dressing table admiring
her smeary red mouth. Nor are
you supposed to order for her a
duplicate bottle of perfume the
day she appea'r reeking with
your favorite scent.
In teaching your small daught-
er to make the most of her look*,
the first thing to stress is clean-
liness. Whether she was endow-
ed with paper-doll prettlness or
not her beauty will be enhanced,
if she learns to keep herself im-
maculate.
To make her tubbing an adven-
ture rather than a chore, try pro-
viding a bubble bath for her. One
firm which specializes in chil-
dren's toiletries offers envelope
bags of lightly-perfumed bubble
bath powder, packaged In a card-
This small girl, learning about
rooming essentials at an age
when such feminine chores are
fun, is building foundation for
future beauty. Her own mani-
rure kit (left), her own bubble
bath and soap mitt (center)
and her own spray bottle of
lightly scented toilet water
(right) all contribute to her
pride in personal appearance.

board container that resembles a
doll house. It may be used for
play when its contents are long-
since washed down the drain.
Also designed to interest little
sister In her dally scrubbing Is a
small soap mlt offered by the
same company. Made of terry
cloth, it's filled-with fragrant
soap. Mother's whose children
forget to return soap to Its dish,
allowing it to melt away in the
tub, may find this combination,
bathcloth-8oap source partic-
ularly helpful.
Cleanliness alone Is not the
sole requisite for a well-turned-
out little girl, however. Groom-
ing's important, too. And the
sooner she learns to take care of
her own beauty routines, the
greater her competence la likely
to be when she grows up.
Avoid doing everything for her.
Of course. It's easier and quicker
for you to comb and brush her
hair but she needs not only to
learn how to manage these
grooming tools, but she also
needs at this sensitive age
the sense of accomplishment
that comes from doing it herself.
In introducing her to groom-
ing essentials, hand care Is a
good place to start. Even a very
young child can leam to wash
her hands, scrub her nails and
smooth on hand lotion from her
own special bottle. A manicure
kit for beginners, offered by ft
well-known nail-products firm,
provides, in addition to lotion,
emery boards, cuticle oil. a buf-
fer, orangewood stick and cot-
ton pad. Paste polish, too, is in-
cluded, which should forestall
premature experiments with your
most livid shade of nail enamel.
Vanity. y>o. Is an Important
element in your small daughter's
awakening beauty consciousness.
Often this- is expressed in n
urge to be a personally fastidious
as mother. Nudge these fled-
gllntr desires in the right direct-
Ion by presenting her with a bot-
tle of delicately-scented toilet
water. A good choice Is a plastic
spray, bottle, which boasts as a
grance-matched 'solid perfume
grancematched solid perfume
hidden in its center. This may
be detached and worn by a small
miss as a costume accent..
Helpful Hints
Don't throw away stale bread
slices. Crisp them in the oven,
then run them through your food
chopper,'using the fine blade- if
it's minute crumbs you wish.
Store and save for use when
needed.
rirPEEMINT ftTICK candy la the aaaall beys'
oweeten up the first days, of
the new school year for small
boys with peppermint stick ice
cream. Youngsters love it.
Peppermint lee Cream Block
Stack two pint bricks of loe
cream (vanilla or. chocolate or
both) on a chilled platter. Cover
outside with crushed old-time
peppermint sticks. Serve Imme-
diately or place in freezing unit
until serving time.
Old-Time Peppermint
Ice Crean
Fold 2 cups crushed old-time
peppermint sticks into 1 pint
softened vanilla Ice cream. Place
in freezing unit to refreeze.
Ever try peppermint whip-
cream topping on chocolate pie?
It's something to call the neigh-
bors in to praise.
Peppermint Whip-Cream Top.
ping for Chocolate Pie
Whip l/a cup heavy- cream,
fold in 1 cup crushed peppermint
sticks. Spread over chocolate pie..
Chill until serving time. K
. If there is -a young birthday
party scheduled In your house,
you'll welcome this frosting' re-
cipe. It will bring squeals of de-
light.
Peppermint Frosting
Beat 2 egg whites with 1/4 tea-
spoon salt until stiff but not dry.
Add enough confectioner's sugar
beating constantly until, thick
enough to spread easily. Fold in
1 cup crushed old-time pepper-
mint sticks. Spread between lay-
ers and on top and sides of 8-
lnch cake. Top with additional
crushed peppermint sticks.
FOOD NEWS
by /"/.CUiCi* idftZ
JELLIED ENTREE SALADS ARE A WELCOME CHANGE from ]
An apple slice in your cookie
jar will help keep the cookies
fresh. The same trick will work
for your cakes if you keep them
in a tightly-covered cake dish.
Pure linen is ft good fabric in-
vestment, not only because of its
beauty, but for its excellent laun-
dering and long-wearing qual-
ities. White linens take weU to
hot. soapy water, iron while
quite damp, on both sides. Col-
ored linens need cooler -water,
and should be ironed on the
wrong side only it a dull finish
is desired. A little starch may be
used if you like a crispar effect.
It may save you time as well
as lost buttons and large tears if.
after you have sorted the laun-
dry for washing, you sew on loose
buttons and mend renta, Ro-ln-
force weak spots, too, that are
on the verge of wearina through.
Your clean clothes will then be
ready for pressing and putting
away.
A drop or two of ammonia In
the water in which you wash
your cut glass will leave it bright
and sparkling.
let it chill in the "refrigerator until you're ready to serve lb. To-<
day's recipe is a meat-stretcher that will help you make tasty use'
of your left-over ham; and in a way that your family will never r
recognize it. Supplemented with sweet pickles, pimento, celery
and onion, deliciously nestled in lemon-flavored Jell-O. last I
night's ham tastes and looks like the work of a profession! chef.
Yet it's so simple and easy to fix! In this respect it's much like,
all the other wonderful dishes you can make with Jell-Oquick,
beautiful dishes that are alive with flavor and fine, delicate
texture. Well have more Jell-O entree1 recipes for yotr from time
to time, because your letters tell us. you like to serve them,
TASTY JELL-O HAM MOLD
1 package Lemon Jell-O \
1 cup hot water
3 4 cup cold loafer '
J tablespoons vinegar
Dash of talt
1 teaspoon grated onion
1/3 cup chopped sweet pickles
1 ',2 tablespoon .diced pimento
1/3 cup mayoAnaiee
1 cup ground cooked ham, firmly packed
i cup diced celery
VS teaspoon Worcesterthire sauce
Dissolve Jell-O In hot water. Add cold water, vinegar, salt and
onion. Chill 1 cup of the mixture until slightly thickened. Add
pickles and pimento. Turn, into 1-quart risk- mold. Chill until.
Chill remaining Jell-O until slightly thickened. Place in bowl of.
ice and water and whip with rotary egg beater-until fluffy and
thick like whipped cream. Fold in mayonnaise. Then fold in re-
maining ingredients. Turn onto firm Jell-O. Chill until firm. Un-
mold. Garnish with celery curls, escarole, and pimento strips, if
desired. Makes .6 servings.,.
WHAT 18 A GOOD BREAK-
FAST? It's one that provides
the essentials yon need for
health and energyand tastes
rood. too. It includes a fruit or
Alice, u cereal.' mMk, about two
slices of bread, and i-pat of
butter. You may add^to this if
you like, but dont sjibstract. for
ALL. of it is nacaatary for a
good, basic meal. Medical and
hutrlUon. authorities say, that
breakfast should supply about
i of the total da/i require-
ments; not just hi tories, but
in protein. carbohydrates< fat.
vitamins and mlnerJ^trll7*
foods listed above contribute
the. The next question i&.what
la a good cerealone with lots
o appetite appeal ^FO';
lly will be sure to eat it? ine
answer U Post's Grape-Nuts
for its different, nut-like nAvor
and crunchy goodness. 8plane
with whole milk or cream.
Grape-Nuts means extra ener-
gy, protein, minerals, .vitamins,
and Plenty of hearty satisfac-
tion. Buy a packageand eat a
good breakfast beth waysl
FUDGE PABTB1 FOE THE
YOUNG8TKE. needn't throw
your kitchen tato a panic. If they
make their candy .with a mar-
velous new cocoa mix called Bak-
er's 4-m-l. Its easy and tick,,
and the 3 Ingredients which
must be added to make fudge
hswset rVgwa
chocolate. Two doten pieces re-
quire only Ve cup of 'Mar's *
ln-1, so there'll be plenty left
for the other dishes it makes:
net cocoa, frosting, iaued. and
cold chocolate mllE R*cjesand
directions are on the wrapper.
PREPARING FRIED CWCKEN
la a simple matter these days,
When we can buy quiek-rroien
\
Birds Eye Fryers, all cleaned,
plucked, sectioned and ready to
cook. What a treat that would
have been for .the ladies of
grandmother's day I We Can
have fried chicken in any local-
ity, at any hour, and keep It for
days on end if we want to,/ all
safely preserved in its frozen
state. If there's a freezing unit
in your refrigerator or elsewheref
in your kitchen, you can buy a
half-dosen. packages of Birds!
Bye- Fryers at one time, and*
store them for use as needed.
If you haven't a freezing unit,
Other than the ice compartment
Of your refrigerator, you can
still keep a package or two In
there. Birds Eye Fryers need a
cant two hours to thaw as
room temperature, and approx-
imately 30 minutes' cooking
time depending on the site.
Fry them in sizzling hot fat,
V* to ft inch deep. Let them
brown lightly on both sides, then,
reduce the heat and cook slow-
ly 20 to 30 minutes longer (see)
package directions). Serve with
or without pan gravy.
DO YOURSELF A FAVOR and
stop using that- final bluing
rinse when you' launder your
clothes. It's extra work, and
completely unnecessary. Instead.'
blue your clothes in the wash
water, with- La" France. TWa
modern bluing works side by
side with your soap, or deter-
gent, brightens and freshens
fabrics'?tuto they swirl around
in the suds. La France contains
Lumlness," a new fluorescent
ingredient. Not only gives whit*
things more dasallng whiteness,
it puts new sparkle Into colors,
too And it's the enly hhilnsaea.
that comes in this moderna
oulck-dlasolvlng bead form. For
maximum bluing, efficiency and
an absolute minimum of work,
use La France for heavy laun-
dry and- dainty clothing ft* war


SUNDAY. OCTOBER 28, 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
paos rvn
pacific S^ocietu
&,
17, &&~ V.L ILL. 3521

TEA HONORS WIVES OF CHILEAN AND
COSTA RICAN AMBASSADORS
Mm. Rebec de Bsgatelat entertained Friday, with a tern
from 2:00 to 5:00 p.m. in the Balboa Roam of El Panam Ho-
tel, in honor of, the wife of the Chilean Ambassador to Pa-
nam. Mm. Maria da Hidalgo Plata, and the wife of the
Costa Rlean Ambassador, Mrs. Flora de Gasman Lean.
The guests attending were Mrs. Abble de Linares, Mrs.
Hortensia de Barrera, Mrs. ChUa Ruis de Aftorbes, Mrs. Vio-
leta de Mler, Mrs. Denis de Perrl, Mrs. Maria Ester de AvUa,
Mrs. Isabellta de Nei and Mrs. Lulsla da Narbona.
Mrs. Boyd Honored
With Farewell Dinner
In honor of and In farewell to
Mrs. Robert J. Boyd, who is
leaving soon for Europe, Mrs.
Elisa Heurtematte. entertained
with a dinner last evening at her
residence In Bella Vista.
Mrs. Molino
to Vacation in New York
The wife of the Minister of For-
eign Relations. Mrs. Ignacio Mo-
lino. Jr., left yesterday by plane
for a visit of several weeks In New
York.
Medingers to Entertain With
"At Home" Tonight
In honor of their son and
daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs.
Robert Medlnger. who are arriv-
ing today from New York, after a
wedding trip of several weeks,
Mr. and Mrs. A. C. Medlnger of
Balboa Heights will hold an "At
Home.v.' from six to eight this
evening at their residence.
Corozal Officers Wives Club
to Sponsor Dance
The Corozal Officers Wives
Club Is sponsoring a Charity
Benefit Harvest Costume Dance
and Buffet at the Fort Clayton
Officers Club on SatUTday, No-
vember third. The buffet-supper
will begin at 7:30 p.m.
Members and guests of the Pa-
cific Sector Officers Clubs are
welcome.
College Club
to Hold Fall Dinner
The annual all luncheon of the
Canal Zone College Club will be
held at the Hotel Tlvoll on Sat-
urday. November 3. at 12:30 D.m.
for all members of the club, their
guestd and all college women on
the Isthmus.
Mrv Victor Herr. the Director
of. Music of the Balboa'-schools,
win be in charge of the program,
presenting Miss Vivian Sim-
monds, vocalist an dher accom-
panist. Miss Judy McKay; Miss
Glenda Kahler, trumpet and
Miss Mildred Bamerau, piano.
Reservations may be made un-
til November first by telephon-
ing Mrs. Laura Motion. Panama
3-3376 Mrs. Edward Doolan, 2-
3504 or Mrs. Edward Levy. 273-
5192.
Elks to Entertain for
Balboa High Students
A party will be held for all Bal-
boa High School Students, on
November 5. by the Benevolent
and Protective Order of Elks in
Balboa. There will be swimming
In the Balboa Pool from 5:30 to
7:30 p.m. and dancing from 7:30
to 11:00 p.m. at the Elk's home.
Refreshments will be served.
Exhibition To Be Held During
American Art Week
' At a recent meeting of the Ca-
nal Zone Art League, the follow-
ing arrangements were made for
the Annual Art Exhibition to be
held during American Art Week,
the first week of November.
Mr. John Buechle Is chairman
of the committee and will receive
the art work at the Balboa
YMCA-USO on November 1st and
2nd. All local artists are Invited
to submit work In oils, watercc-
lors, pastels, graphics, clay, wood
or stone.
Entries from one person are
limited to three in one medium,
four in two mediums, or she in
three mediums .There is no re-
striction on sculpture, carving or
ceramics.
The exhibition will open to the
public hi the Basement Oaulery
of the Balboa YMCA-USO on
Sunday, November 4, at 4:00 p.m.
Prizes will be awarded at 7:00
p.m. .
The committee Is composed of
Mrs. H. W. Mitten. Hospitality:
Mrs. Paul Bentz. Receptionist:
Mrs. Paul Barnard, chairman of
the Jury for awarding the prizes
and Miss Beatrice Sturtevant
Gardner, publicity.
The exhibition will remain"
through the eleventh of Novem-
ber.
I
SAYS:
TiUSIJ!
A warn, orugc rtd.

*
Each and every lipstick in the Otarles of the Riu
Lipstick Wardrobe is costume-blended U
fashion ... each aad very oat with a new, richer
texturecreamier by fir.
EXCLUSIVE AT
RHODA
62 Justo Arosemena Ave.
Very soon at our NEW BRANCH
No. 8 TIVOLI AVENUE
Peo Women
Hostesses at Little Gallery
The members of the National
League of American Pen Women
who will be the hostesses for the
first half of the. coming week at
the Little Gallery at the Hotel Tl-
voll will be Mrs. J. Everett Heady,
Monday; Mrs. Prank Raymond.
Tuesday and Mrs. F. R. Johnson
on Wednesday.
Buffet-Sunper'Thii Evening
at Hotel El Panama
The regular buffet-supper will
be held this evening, starting at
7:00 D.m.. in the Bella Vista Room
of Hotel El Panama.
Vice-President and Delegation
Return from Venezuela
Mr. Jose Ramon Guisado, the
Vice-Presldent of Panama and
he head of the de'eeatlon from
Panam on an oficial visit to
Venezuela .returned recently bv
nlane from Caracas with the de-
legation.
Ambassador of Venezuela and
Guest Return to Panama
Also recentlv returned from
Venezuela are Mr. Enrique Cas-
tro Oomez. tbe Ambassador of
Venezuela to Panama and his
-nests. Colonel Julio A. LoDez
Mufioz. the Ambassador of Ar-
gentina to Pnama and Colonel
Colon Eloy Alfaro.
Bean tnd M-*. Ferris '
H ve> House Guest
Dean and'Mrs. Raymond T.
Ferris o Aneon. have as their
house guest' Mrs. Harrv Beal
who arrived recently aboard the
8,8. Trafalgar from Los Angeles.
California for a visit of two weeks
on the. Isthmus.
"Junior" Evans
Is Arrival at Gorras
Mr. and Mrs. Hateld Rav Ev-
ans announce the arrival of a
son. Harold Ray Eyans. Jr. on
Monday. October 22 at the Jor-
gas Hosltpal.
Mrs. Evans Is the former Doro-
thy Anderson, daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. CM. Anderson, for-
mer residents of Panama and
now of Swoops. .Virginia. The
paternal grandparents are. Mr.
and Mrs .C. R. Evans of Hunt-
ington. West Virginia and are
former Canal Zone residents,
4VX
(Compiled by Publishers'
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
THE CRUEL 8EA ..,
Nicholas Monsarrat.
FROM HERE TQ ETERNITY
James Jones.
THE IRON MISTRESS
Paul I. Wellman.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
J. D. Salinger.
__ NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
KON-TIKI
Thor Heyerdahl.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jack Lalt and Lee Mortimer.
WHITE MAN RETURNS
Agnes Newton Keith.
A SOLDIER'S STORY
Omar N. Bradley.
CRIME IN AMERICA
Estes Kefauvw.
A KING'S STORY
Duke of Windsor.
WHERE ANTONIO'S USED
TO BE
THERE YOU'LL FIND THE
A. B. C.
BEAUTY SHOP
&
DEPARTMENT STORE
28 Avenida Central
CENTR DE COSMTICOS
Hair-Do Aids
Poor Profile
Some women whose faces are
not at their best when seen from
the side make quite a to-do of
making sure newme ever i tches
a profile view of them.
Since this painful conscious-
ness of imperfect features and
the nervous shifting and fidget-
ing It engenders detracts from
a woman's charm, you'll be wis-
er to work out another means of
distracting an observer's eye
from your poor points.
Tour hair-do can be an excel-
lent ally In this project. If yours
Is a receding chin, avoid repeat-
ing and thereby accenting -
this Une in the sweep of your
hair. A page-boy or curls pulled
back In a slanting line across
your ears Is usually a bad bet for
this type of profile. Try Instead,
a short, fluffy cut with curls
swirled forward on your cheek.
You'll find your chin balances
better with the silhouette of your
head as a whole.
If yours Is a Jutting chin,
chances -are your elongated Jaw-
llne gives your face a look of
excess lengthlness on the.horiz-
ontal plane. Counteract this by
arranging your hair with vertical
emphasis. A long, low cut should
be good for you, particularly If
vou brush your curls Into a soft
pouf at the back of your neck
rather than allowing them to lie
flat along the nape. This fullness
In the rear will minimize your
out-thrust chin.
Facts of this type are not. as a
rule, at peak appearance when *
severe hair-line over the ears ac-
cents the cllfi-Hke Jot of the
chin, or when tresses are drawn
into a high bun on the back ol
the head. ____
Huk Officer Nabbed
Trying To Sabotage
Voice of America
MANILA. Oct. Tt (UP)The
local presa reported that gov-
ernment operatives caught a
Communist Huk rebel officer
who' was apparently on a mis-
sion to blow on the Voice ot
America radio transmitter un-
der construction in Northwest-
ern Luzon.
United 8tates Embassy o ri-
elis said they were checking
reports that Francisco Cubacub.
48, and his followers, were pre-
paring to kill Americans who
were working on a transmitter
project for the station near the
San Fernando town In La Union
province, and then blow up the
station and the transmitter.
Actress In Roundup
Of 2 Stray Dogs
Phyllis Thaxter, who stars
with James cagney in "Come Fill
The Cup," led her neighbors in
a spirited roundup last Sunday
of two stray dogs, one of whom
had severely bitten a small girl
plavmate of Phillis" daughter.
With the help of neighbors
Miss Taaxter succeeded in get-
ting the two vicious animals
locked in a backyard and calling
the pound. While waiting for
pound officials to take away the
dogs actress made a round of
the neighborhood families of the
perU. i
srtllanlic J^ocieU

&, 195, (Jalum tttpkom .(/*!** 378
MISS HARVEY SETS WEDDING DATE
Miss Carol Harvey, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Har-
vey, of Cristobal, has chotea Friday. November , as the date
of her marriage to Robert M. Wilford, Jr. Mr. Wilford is the
sea of Mrs. Emily Wilford and Mr. R. M. Wilford, Sr.
The ceremony will take place at the Gatnn Union Church
at 7:30 a.m., after which the young couple will sail for the
States.
Miss Harvey will be attended by Mrs. George Flores as
matron of honor and Miss Muriel Merland as bridesmaid.
Mr. James Roe will be best man for Mr. Wilford.
No invitation are being issued and aU friends or both
families are invited to the ceremony.
Mies Joyce la,lor Weds Mrs. Tay.or chose tor the oc-
Sergeant John Absten cation a flower.d chiffon, strap-
In a double-ring ceremony at less cocktail dirss with a gold
the Fort Gulick C'.tapel, Miss;Jacket.' S.it wore a corsage of
basic steps?
r.rn la DaBM in COTUXIOS CLAM
11 laanm sal? Sitat!
Rflhtrr NOW Pasa* Pan. S-lftf
CLASSES STAKTKD SATURDAY
LL0NA SEARS STUW0
S3 Panama Ratal
Joyce Taylor, daughter of Ser-
geant and Mr i Max B. Taylor, of
Coco Slito, became the bride of
Sergeant John Abslon, of Fort
Davis, formerly of Alabama. The
wedding service was performed
by Chaplain T. E. Hemann, Sat-
urday, Oct. 27 at 6:011 p.m.
The chapel as decorated with
baskets of rega' lilies, ferns and
Jasmine,
A prelude of organ music was
played am. the traditional wed-
ding marches were used.
The bri'.e .-ntered upon the
arm of her fatner, wno gave her
in marriage. She was lovely In
her wedding down of white laee.
It was fa.-:n,oned with a low
square neckline, outlined with
seed pearls and had a full flared,
cocktail-leugtli skirt. She wore a
matching lace bolero ami carried
a loose bouquet of white roses.
Her veil was fingertip length and
had a blush ver. to cover the face
as she entered the chapel. It was
held in place by a satin tiara
trimmed with pearls
Miss Dawn Pieston served as
maid of honor fehe wore a gown
Of yellow nbroidered net over
matching affela. It had a full
bouffant skirt with an uneven
hemline. She carried a bousuet of
purple agapanthus tied with
green ribbon*.
The brldrsmalds were Miss Eu-
nice Hassan and Miss Lola More-
no. Their dresses wre made of
marquisette over matching taf-
feta with spray of orchid* giving
tide interest 10 the skirts. The
fitted bodices .-.ad an off-the-
shoulder effect ana the skirts
were bouffant with uneven hem-
lines. Miss Hassan was in orchid
and Miss Moieno wore lime
green. They carried bouquet/of
yellow gladioli
; blttle Trudy Ketchem and Mi-
riam Ketc.iem were the flower
girls. Their dresses were of blue
georgette trimmed with lace and
pastel satin rosebuds. They car-
ried sliver bwiets filled with
rose oetals.
Frederick Vsn Tavlor. brother
of the bride, wat the ring bearer.
Hs was accompanied.by Barbara
Saden who wore blue organza
and carried a nosegay bouquet of
pastel carnations.
Sergeant Paul Staven wu best
man for the eroom. The ushers
were: Sergeant Manuel Moreno,
8ergeant Norman Hoiloway. Ser-
geant Marvin Radlofr and Corp-
oral Dnala Bundrock.
A wedding reception was held
at the Fort Gulick NCO Club fol-
lowing the ceremony Receiving
with the members of the wed-
ding party and parents was Mrs.
Lllifh Verley grandmother of
the bride.
gardenias ',.ed with gold ribbons
and gold, accessaries.
Mrs. Vericy wore a black af-
ternoon dress t r 1 n: m e d with
white and luc.la. She wore a
gardenia corsage tied with silver
ribbons.
Later In the evening the bride
and groom ief, for a short. local
honeymoon The bride wore a
white sharkski nauit with spec-
tator pumps and white accessor-
ies.
Miss Taylor attended Cristobal
High 8chocl. Sergeant Abston is
stationed with the 9 03rd AAA
Battery C at Fort Davis.
_
Miss Harvev Honored
With Bridal Shower
Miss Muiiel Morland, who will
attend Miss Crol Harvey at her
wedding to Mr Robert Wilford,
on November i entertained with
a miscellaneous shower for the
bride-elect yesterday.
;*i w "* '"
The party was given at the
home of the hostess' parents, Mr.
and Mrs. Gilbei I Morland of Cris-
tobal.
Mrs, James Campbell and Mrs.
George Beunen presided at the
elaborate tea table.
The other guests were the rao-
thrs of the young couple, Mrs. R.
L. Harvey and Mrs. Emily Wil-
ford, with Mrs. Cyrus DeLapp.
Mrs. R. T. BiJuson, Mrs. A. B. Coo-
per, Mrs. Hubert La Porta, Mrs.
B. W. Tresdwfcii, Mrs Theodore
Englebright, Mrs. Charles Rob-
ertson, Mrs. Snmuei Roe, Mrs.
Fred Blahn'.ck, Mrs. Samuel Row-
ley. Mrs. Jamrs Campbell, Mrs,
Nye Norrls. Mrs. Margaret R.
Peterson. Mrs George Bennett.
Mrs. George F ores. Mrs. Arnold
Plncus. Mrs. James Dunn, .Mrs.
John Forrest, Mrs. Hunter Dare.
Mrs. Arthur mith and Misses
Mary Morlsnd Diane Dare, Pat
Rudge. Neliy Holgerson. Mary B.
Sherry, Barbara Snerry, Susie
Plncus, Dorothy Rowiey and Be
verly Lin dM rom.
Captain and Mrs. Viggiane
Moving to Feet Kobbe
Captain Loirs Vlggisno who
has been with the R.O.T.C. Unit
of the Cristobal High School,
since Its inauguration, was re-
cently promoted to his present
rank, and ordered to Fort Kobbe
for duty.
Headquarters of the, 7480th AU
of Balboa. w*tn which he has
been connected, honored him
with a promotion party at the
Monaco Garden recently.
M. Sergeant Edward Dickinson
will assume the duties af the
nosltion recently held by Captain
Viggiano.
Mrs, Jackson Retaras
From Santa Clara
Mrs. J. J. Jackson, who has
been spending some time at her
cottage at Santa Clara, return- .
ed yesterday to be with her
daughter and son-in-law. Cap-
tain and Mrs. L. L. Koepke at
Coco 80I0.
Visitors From
New Orleans
Mr. and Mrs. Jules Jehle arriv-
ed today on the O w.SJB. Chirieut
for a visit en *he Istnrnus while
their ship Is In port. Mr. Jehle is
a member of tr.f staff of the Do-
mestic Auiito-'s Staff of the
United Fruit Company.
They wi.i be the guests of Mr.
and Mrs. W.B. Middlemat of Bra-
(Continued en Page SIX)
THEY'HE RUSHING HOME TO SEE AL&
IHME WONDERFUL GIFT? FROM

TAHITI
THE JEWELRY 6T0R
157 157
Buy your ticket for the monumental raffle of the Lions Clnb at Propaganda. S.A.
No. X East lith Street, or from any member of the Lions Clnb.
A
new
conception
of comfort
MAKE.|p
Y
tAMtfUtott
Wtufuf
Accent of color that bring life and definition
to our beauty . all brilliantly contrived by
that mater-coloritt, Germaine Monteil
PANAMA
COLON
MOTTA'S
MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS

. . and there is nothing quita as comfortable as
Dunlooillo. The soft, cradling support and air-condi-
tioned coolnest ensure refreshing, sleep even in the
hottest weather. Dunlooillo is also ideal for cushion,
cut to any size you require. Dunlopillo does not sag,
lump or spread, and is germ and vermin resistant.
MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
Complete with handsome Dtmask Covers

4" TWIN MATTRESS...................(WxWxA").
4" DOUBLE MATTRESS ,..............(54"x75"x4")
6" TWIN MATTRESS...................(39"x75"x6")
" DOUBLE MATTRESS................<54"x75"x6")
PILLOWS.........................................
....

Panam Canal Zone*
$66.80 $53.45
85.30 68.25
90.50 72.40
119.45 96.5S
7.50 7.50
I

0
'Reduced Canal Zone priest given when Free Entry Permit is secured.
COOL -k. HYGIENIC SUPREMELY COMFORTABLE
HARDEST WEARING NO SPRINGS TO BREAK
RESILIENT SUPPORT ODORLESS DUST FREE
GERM RESISTING.
AGENCIAS W. H. D0EL S.A.
No. 14 Central Avenue
Tel. 2-2766
M
\


PAOI SIX
THE 8UNDAY AMERICAN
8UNDAT. OCOBER II, 1151

1-
You Sell em ... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Throll Ave.
Phon -HS1
MOSKO DE LESSEPS
Prqu 4e
MORRISON'S
No. 4 Fourth at Jaly At*.
Phase 2-W4I.
BOTICA fARITON
1MB MeMadea Ava.
Phone 2SSCoUm.
SALON DE BELLEZA AMERICANO
No. m Wait III* Street
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
No. 57 "H" Stroolfnm
No. lfclH Caatral Ava.-Calea.
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE: Spinet Piano $350;
VVestinohouse 25 cycle refrige
oicr SI 25. two coffee tobies
hogany. o!a; kitchenwore
d.ihe-.. hiull 711-C,
phone Mgue! 282.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
mo
and
Cocol i,
FOR SAL? One washing machine,
refrigerator, vanity dresser mirror
60 by 59' three door word-
rcbt. Estudiante Street No. 71.
Aot. 3. house "Rose Marie.
Owrei leaving country. Coll
doy Sundoy end Monday.
FOR SALE:Westinghouse refnger-
otor. 9 cu. ft. Good condi
Si25-00. Westervelt. house 2
Curundu. phone 27-3-5272.
ion.
37.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panama American.
WANTD:TWO BOYS BICYCLES.
20" and 24". Phone Cristobal 3-
1851.
Lf
(Book nA
By United Press
Moses, by Sholem Asch (Put-
nam) is the epic story of the
Jews' flight from slavery in E-
gypt and their search for the
Promised Land. It begins with
Moses as a restless prince in
Pharaoh's court, the adopted
son the ruler's daughter. He
llnds his real iamily among tht
Jewish slaves and decides to
cast his lot with the oppressed.
There follow years of wander-
ing, hardships, trials, tempta-
tions and finally death virtual-
ly on the threshold of the Pro-
mised Land. Moses emerges as
a humble, fearless, devoted de-
puty of God. Never straying far
from the Biblical outline of
Moses' life. Asch has written a
reverent, often exciting, and at
time even lustv novel, a worthy
. successor to his The Naiarene,
The Apostle, and Mary...
r Washington's part in political
leadership in the years leading
]i to the Declaration of Indepen-
d dence Is the subject matter of
i i George Washington and Ameri-
. can Independence by Curtis P.
Nettels. (Little. Brown).
The author is professor of
history at Cornell University. He
has made a specialty of early
American history for many
years and his boon adds, if thai
is possible, to the stature of
Wasnington as a patriot, not
only the commander-ln-chief
of the Continental army, but
one of the men who went into
the war of the revolution know-
ing that It must be a knock-
out fight and end In complete
independence or total defeat...
||-
Louis Paul has written a
light-weight novel about the life
of an ambitious workingman in
New York City at the turn of
the 20th century. A Father In
The Family (Crown). Tbe story
deals with Louis Caset. a print-
er, who takes as a bride a wi-
dow with three small children.
Their adventures make for a
lower-case A Tree Grows In
Brooklyn...
X Erskine Caldwell. who in the
3j beginning of his writing career
\" suponed himself, a wife and
!'- three children for two years on
J'j $1,000and later was making
* S3.000 a week from royalties on
Tobacco Road, tells about it in
" a new book, Call It Experience
I (Duell, Sloan & Pearce).
Caldwell, who wrote 12 hours
' a day and accumulated a suit-
< case or two full of manuscripts
before he had one story pub-
lished, believes that to succeed
a writer must have "an almost
J uncontrollable desire" to write.
. Others, he says, become easily
discouraged and can find log-
ical excuses for giving up and
turning to another occupation.
One of the secrets of writing,
Caldwell says, "Is in learning
by practice how to express
thought and feeling," and con-
tlnue practicing "until the
stories are so good that readers
wish to read them and maga-
zines wish to publish them."...
Young Dr. Edmund Brasset
had an all-consuming ambition
to become a brain surgeon
but fate sidetracked him from
the first. First he went as a
general practitioner to a pover-
ty-stricken Nova Scotlan fishing
village and then to a mining
town, only to run $0.000 Into
debt. He married and took a
position at a hospital for the
violently Insane, where as resi-
dent physician he at least had
a regular salary and a roof over
his head. Then came general
practice among latter-day Aca-
dlans, freedom from debt and
at long last a chance to work
with one of the continent's
Sreatesf brain surgeons. What
appened next provides a po-
li ignanB climax to Dr. Brasset's
L. very human autobiography. A
.Doctor's Pilgrimage (Lippin-
COtt).
Whatever used car you want to
buy or sell consult first with
Agencio Cosmos S. A. Automo-
bile Row No. 29. Tel. 2-4721.
Easy terms. Opened oil day Sat-
urdays.
Looking far
USID CAR?
Cama te the
NASH AGENCY
Tal. 2-1790
FOR SALE:The Curundu Restau-
rant offers for sale one 1947 G.
M. C. Truck. Seoled bids will be
received until 1.00 p. m. Wednes-
day 31st Oct. 1951. Vehicle may
be seen at the Curundu Restau-
rant, from 7 a. m. to 6 p. m.
Doily.
MISCELLANEOUS
Da roa lar** aVteklat sraslsear
Write AlcaMlte Aaaaynw
Boa 2031 Aaoaa. C X.
RESORTS
CASINO SANTA CLARAsCoblw.
food, swlmmlrg. No reservations
necessary.
Bids will be received in the office
of the General Manager, Commit
sory Division, Mt. Hope, C. Z.,
until 3:00 p. m., Wednesday, No-
vember 14. 1951. when they will
be opened in public, for furnishing
620,000 pounds, or alternatively
310.000 pounds of Fine Granu-
lated Sugar. Forms of proposal,
with full particulars, may be ob-
tained in the office of the Sup-
ply ond Service Director, Balboa
Heights, or of the General Man-
ager. Commissary Divisin, Mt.
Hope, C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Gromllch's Sonto Cloro beoch-
cottagas. Electric Ice boxes, 90s
trovas, moderara rotas. Phone 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR RENT:Modem, comfortable
cottage, good beach, occommo-
dotes eight. Reasonable rotes.
Ouvall's, New Gorgono. Phone 2-
3325, for reservation.
PhiOiea. Oceonslde cottage. Santo
Clara. Box 435. Balboa. Phone
Panama 3-1877. Cristobal 3-1673
FOR RENT
Apartments
FOR SALE: 1951 Dodge Coupe
"Coronet Diplomatic" two tone,
white side wall tires. 3,500 miles.
Fcr information apply "Inversio-
nes Generles, S. A." Jos Fron-
cisco de la Ossa Avenue No. 38.
FOR SALE: Reposessed 194 8
Studeboker Regol De Luxe Sedan.
Best offer over $900.00. Inspect
of Lam Brothers garoge, Colon.
84-D. Coco Slito.
FOR SALE 1950 De Luxe Chev-
rolet Sedon. 14,000 miles. Tailor-
ed seat covers. Upholstery brand
new condition. Vizor. House 0821
Plonk Street, Balboa. Phone 2-
1385.
FOR SALE:1947 Ford Panel De-
livery, duty paid, excellent con-
dition. $650.00.. Call Balboa 2-
3746. 8-5 p. m.
M JL
eui4iv
NEW YORK (UP.) The
whims of destiny are inscrusta-
ble. France has been blessed with
geniuses throughout the cent-
uries. Belgium failed to produce
a single great artist since the
death of Rubens in 1640.
There have been recurrent at-
tempts to revive the great Flem-
ish tradition. The latest was
made by James Ensor.
After an excellent start Into
impressionism in the early 80s,
Ensor came to the inevitable
crossroads. Was he to go the
hard way that leads to the core
of reality? Was he to escape into
the shallow symbolism that has
since become known by the awe-
inspiring tag of surrealism?
In spite of his considerable
gifts, Ensor went the easy way.
He did not attempt to promote
his objects to the rank of per-
sonal symbols ,as did some great
moderns through their power-
ful, magic touch. His rag-clad
skeletons and mask-headed bo-
urgeois are illustrations of some
vague metaphysical Ideas that
the artist unfortunately failed to
put 'across.
The freakish spectrrs of his
weird world affect as queerly.
They do not arouse our con-
science, however, for thev carry
the implication that anxiety be-
longs to a world of nreallty.
His grotesque Imagery was
first badly received. The more
vigilant conservative circles of
Belgium recognized, however. In
time the value of an art that
channels disquietude towards
illusionism. He was baroneted by
the King and received numero-
us honors that included a funer-
al with official pomp.
His large retrospective show at
the Museum of Modern Art in
New York reveals his stature
Paul Mocsanyi.
WE OFFER:
LUMBER
OF ALL SIZES
(Native and Imported)
Complete assortment
, of NAILS, etc.
Exceptionally low prices.

3 North Ave. Tel. l-efil
No. S Martin Sosa Street
Tel 3-1424.
FOR SALE:AKC Registered Cocker
Puppies, excellent Pedigree. 516-
D. Curundu Hgts. Phone 83-
4109.
FOR SALE:Pure bred Cocker Pup-
pies, 6 weeks old. 3 red and 1
blonde, call 85-4187.
FOR SALERegistered AKC Cocker
pups. Phone Albrook 2238.
FOR SALE: Electric trains, Santa
Fe, Perm Diesel, Coal Loader,
Operating Crane, other accessories,
electric Westinghouse roaster -
oven, 60 cycle. Small family
washing machine. Snare drum.
House 1459-C. Balboa.
FOR SALE:New Westinghouse De
Luxe refrigerator, uncrated, $298.
00; Davis power lawn mower,
$98.00; Hotpolnt electric stove,
good condition $45.00. 51 Street
ond Ricardo Arias, opartment 9,
Tel. 3-2367.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE:Motor soiler "Crusoe"
Ponoma Conol Yoeht Club, Cris-
tobal 3-1983.
FOR SALE: K HP 25 Cycles.
Motor new, $15.00. Call phone
83-2195.
ALHAMBRA APARTMINTS
Modem furnished-unfurnished apart
ment. Contoct office No. 8061. 10th
St. New Cristobal. Phone 1386. Co-
lon.
FOR RENT:Apartment with two
bedrooms, two bathrooms, hot
water, servants quarters, garage.
etc. Call 3-2144.
COMMERCIAL &
PROFESSIONAL
DON'T STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL
VERTACREEN
3-Way Plant Food
is cheaper than water
fot R
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC
379 Central Ave. ..TeL 3-0140
FOR RENT:Unfurnished opartment
in Bella Visto, two bedrooms. Ca
Panama 2-2064, 9 12 a. m.
LUX
VENETIAN
BUNDS
Immediate
Delivery.
TeL 8-1713
w22 E. 28 th St
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLE light, coal
entirely renovated eftd well fur-
nished. Ratal roaieMela. Bache-
lor only. Intjtfire at The Ame-
riten C I b faclne De lessees
Perk.
FOR RENT
Houses
FOR RENT:Luxuriously furnished
residence with beautiful gardens,
neor Golf Club. For Information
Phone Panama 3-3580.
FOR SALE
Houses
FOR SALE:Popular Mechanics 17
foot "Scram III." outboard boat,
with 4 wheel trailer. Tel. 3-2078.
FOR SALE
Res] Estate
FOR SALE:Lot in Los Cumbres
734 square meters, corner of 7th
street. $1.90 a meter, less then
cost. Tel. 2-2132 or 2-0610 Pan-
ama, Cecilio.
Atlantic Society...
'Continued From Pare FIVE)
zos Heights while on the Isth-
mus.
Dinner and Theater Party
Mr. and Mr.. Joseph A. Snyd-
er were th dii.r.er guests of Mr.
and Mrs. F :ip:> Orassau last eve-
ning at the Brezos Brook home
of the Elks'.
The othei guests of the Gras-
saus were Mr. and Mrs. P. O.
Rellhan. Miss Cdell Waters. Mr.
Adam S. Millfi and Mr. Ralph
Grassau, Jr.
After di.ir.ei they attended the
opening nuhi performance of
"Heaven Can Walt," a Cristobal
Little Theater r.ioduction.
Five-Year-Old Celebrates
Hlnda Maria Bilgray. daughter
of Mr. and Mrs. Harr* Bilgray, of
Coln, celebrated tier seven th
birthday anniversary twth a par-
ty at the hum cf her parents.
Over sixty voung guests at-
tended the partv which was giv-
en Friday af.ernocn at four
o'clock.
NfWZtAlANPPROPUCT
FOR SALE:Small house end 2,500
Mts. land, 14 miles from Panama
frontoge on Isthmian Highway.
Tel. Balboa 2-3563.
LESSONS
Private lessons in English or Short-
hand given at* student's home.
$1.25 per lesson. Box 1602. Bal-
boa.
PANAMA BROKERS. INC.
Ratal El "inim
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
Panam Forest Products
and Nat. Abattoir
Tela.: 3-4719, 3-1600
MODERN FURNITURE
CUITOM-BUILT
Sllpcover Reupbolstery
VISIT OUR SBOW-BOOM1
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Fret bttautae neka* Dal very
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Without Worry Or Care
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It Tivoll Ave. Fan. 2-trH
rlW
PET HOSPITAL
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k. J. V. Paraaaeaa U., Veterlrur
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Veterinary
3 mi. S MS.
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the beautiful lift of
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Maidenerto
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There is a
TllaidenTam
for every lype of figure.
RUTH MILLETT Says
She could be a happy woman.
She has no great worries and no
great problems.
Yet every day aba makes her-
self miserable by creating minor
crises out of the small problems
and little annoyances of every-
day living.
On* poor cut of meat and abe
is ready to give the butcher a
place of ber mind. One news-
Kper story about Juvenile de-
quency and she Is sure the
world is going to the dogs. If she
hears about a tragedy she dwells
on it and passes the bad news on
at every opportunity.
She doesn't do anything easi-
ly If she can find a way to fuss
and stew about it. The simple
solution is always by-passed in
order to make a problem out of
a situation that could be easily
met and forgotten.
And the sad thing Is, she
doesn't Just make herself miser-
able and unhappy.
She passes her gloom along
until It affects ber family and
her friends.
Bhe is wasting the good years
of her life, by taking life bard
instead of taking It easy. And
that, perhaps, is the worst mis-
take any woman can make.
For life brings real problems
and real tragedies to everyone.
Days and months and years that
aren't shadowed by such real
confusion and sorrow should be
enjoyed to the utmost.
They can- be. unless a person Is
determined to make mountains
out of molehills, to look for hurts
and disappointments and causes
for resentment and anger.
If today was a bad day, what
made it bad? Borne real problem
or Just a series of little an-
noyances that could have been
ilium' off or dealt with
jromptry and forgotten?
its wise to aak youfeeU that
question t tbe end of a bad day.
American Republics Impelled
Toward Closer Cultural Links*
WASHINGTON, Oct tl (UP). Latin American diplomats who I entatlon of cr.e Mexico City
The centuty-old movement to- attended the Mexico City meet- meetings, projects and princl-
-' piss. -
The new Pan-American cultu-
ral program dees not Imply that
nemlanhnr if* mr.lit.inn1im '' 1n.o
wards cooperation among Amer-1 lng were deenty pleased by the pies,
fact that the U 8. delegates rec-
lcan Republics has received a
powerful new lfnpuise from a
program designed to stimulate
cultural progress and education-
al advancement of the Western
hemisphere.
The achiavementa of the first
session of tbe Intel-American
Social Council, held recently in
Mexico City, Is being hailed by
diplomats and educators here as
marking a new era In Pan-Amer-
icanism.
About 50 resolutions adopted
at that meeting are already In
the process of translation, anal-
ysis and assignment to agencies
responsible for their Implemen-
tation.
Latin American diplomats
point out that the organization
of American States (OAS) has
already viroicuted Its usefulness
In fields of diplomatic coopera-
tion, defense of the hemisphere,
Jurlsdicial evan atlon and service
to inter-American economic in-
terests.
With the Impending "invasion"
of the cultural field, they believe
that the Pan-American move-
ment will nave a complete and
rounded character, and. la In-
debted by its founder with a new
capacity to une the welfare of
millions of cor.mon people.
In an Immediate and practic-
al sense the Mtxlco City meeting
heralded a concerted attack on
the problem o illiteracy which
presently handicaps at least 70,-
000,000 persons in the Western
hemisphere,, and organized a
drive to establish at least a min-
imum of school facilities for the
under-prlvL'cged children in all
countries.
ogniaed that he combatting of
illiteracy u a problem for the
United States as well as all oth-
er American rtnublics.
They believed tha', resolutions
adopted In Mexico City will have
a helpful Inllunce, especially to
18 million United States Negroes.
They noted the readiness of
many U. 8 official and private
institution* to support a fr-
reachlng cultural program a-
dopted at Mexico City, some
phases of which are within the
scope of the Point-Four coopera-
tion.
Latin America is gratified also
that the Mexico City resolution
will formulate h broad and elas-
tic concept of culture which rec-
ognises the achievements and
potentialities of many peoples in
this hemisphere who nave been
relatively nut off from cosmopol-
itan culture.
Tbe Indian and Negro peoples,
sometimes called "underprlvil-
edged" In cultural fields, have
made great contributions to arts,
crafts, and agriculture, and a
mode of life in large areas of this
hemisphere, ana their past and
future achievements are likely
henceforth to receive more gen-
erous recognition In many coun-
tries.
In a word, some diplomats felt
that Frank'.tn D. Roosevelt's ideal
of Pan-Americanism, servicing
the best Interests of the "com-
mon man" through Internation-
al cooperation on all social levels
has the new p'ospect of gradual
realization through the implem-
hernlsphenc isolationism, since
all of the Republics will continue
*. 5*^*? cooperation with the
United Nations, and its speclal-
Iseo. agencies in economic educa-
tion and cultural fields.
It does mean, however, that
American Hcpubllcs are self-con-
scious about phases of culture
peculiar to the Western hemis-
phere, whl;h they believe should
be nurtured for their own wel-
fare and that ot the world."
The Council meeting recom-
mended that members of OAS
should lntensily these original
cultural manifestations.
Diplomats nere praised the
Mexican government for the suc-
cessful meeting which launched
the new Pen-American cultural
program.
ey felt that Mexico City has
the ideal setting for the
They
been
conference ince Mexico Is cred-
ited with navlng made extraor-
dinary progress in the evolution
of the tyse of culture which
serves the common people.
At least nair of the resolutions
adopted were proposed by the
Mexican delegation.
Manuel Oual Vidal. Mexico's
secretary of Educatton: Dr. Al-
berto Lleras Camargo Secretary
General of OAS, Dr. Lewis Hanke
of the University of Texas and
Ambassador i-uls Qulntanilla,
Mexican representatives to OAS
were among thr man? personali-
ties credlteu With extraordinary
contributions to the launching of
the new cu'.mrtl movement.
Navy Reserve Officers To Sign
New Accord Before Schools
Naval Reserve officers who
apply for schools of four months
to a year duration will be re-
quired to sign an agreement
binding them to serve one year
on active duty for each six
months or fraction thereof of
schooling in addition to service
for which obligated. Headquar-
. Women i
W
BY GAT PAULEY
United Press Staff
Correspondent
NEW YORK, Oct. (UP,)
Now you can "build" furniture
in almost tbe same manner a
child stacks wooden blocks.
Klaus Grabe, a designer, who
built a reputation with bis
make-lt-yourself and flnish-it-
Sour-aelf furniture, Is now show-
ig jolntlock pieces, built to grow
with your needs.
Grabe, who played the new
line at the National Home Fur-
nishing Show in New York, said
the moderately-priced pieces can
be assembled or dismantled in a
few minutes. You can add to
them, subtract from them, and
combine the various pieces Into
numerous shapes.
For instance, natural, mahog-
any cabinets, 90 or 70 Inches long,
are finished front and back and
can be used either alone, as base
for bookshelves, can be set a-
galnst the wall as a buffet, set
at right angles as a room divid-
er, or used as back rest for a
studio couch.
Units Versatile
Other designers worried less
about combining pieces and more
about making one unit do the
work of several. One manufact-
urer showed a buffet which could
be opened Into a desk or dining
table to seat eight persons com-
fortably.
Sllgh Furniture of Grand Rap-
ids. Mich., showed several ver-
satile units. One, called the
"closetier." was an up-to-date
version of the old-fashioned war-
drobe which doubles as closet
and bedroom chest. One half of
the interior will hang gar-
ments. The other half is draw-
er space.
Sllgh room dividers are built
for today's trend towards living
and dining quarters in one big
room. Chests with sliding cane
panels provide access to shelves
from either the living or dining
room sections. The same firm
showed a double-life hostess ta-
ble. It can be lowered to cocktail
table height or raised for use as
a dinette or card table.
Other Innovations
Other Jottings from the borne
show:
Driftwood came into its own aa
a decorative accessory. Several of
the room settings featured a
hunk of polished driftwood as a
substitute for a picture. .The
Driftwood Manufacturing Co. of
Florida showed the natural
wastewood, treated against ter-
mites, as flower bowls, lamp
bases, bases for glasstopped
coffee tables, and wail decora-
tions.
Wrought iron came off the ter-
race and into the house. John B.
Salterlnl furnltured a one-room
apartment entirely m black met-
al pieces, against white walls.
and floors of black and white
marbellsed asphalt tile. Tur-
quoise Unen was used for up-
holstering.
Carpet prices are coming down.
The Blgefow-8anford Carpet Co.
announced carpet prices had
been eut 30 per cent, bringing
them to the August i960 level.
ters 15th Naval District an-
nounced yesterday. .
This 1* contingent upon needs
of the service, it was added.
The Navy hopes that this so-
lution will enable reserve offi-
cers to attend schools and aid
their professional development
and, at the same time, assure
tbe naval service of receiving
the benefit of their increased
experience.
It was pointed out that the
Bureau of Naval Personnel has
received numerous requests
from reserve officers on active
duty for orders to naval schools
such as Explosive Ordnance Dis-
posal, ctrgo Handling. Elec-
tronics Material, CIC, and post-
graduate courses In Communi-
cations.
As the duration of the courses
Of Instruction at these and
similar schools Is four months
to a year, the Navy said that
it Is not practicable for officers
to be ordered to schools of this
tyne when such officers are
scheduled for release from ac-
tive duty shortly after the com-
pletion of the course.
The Navy said that it neither
wants to deny the Individual of-
ficers the opportunity to attend
such schools nor to prevent the
naval service from having bet-
ter qualified officers on duty.
Therefore, the plan for agree-
ment for additional service has
been decided upon.
The plan was explained thus:
For example, lf an officer re-
quests a four month school, he
must agree to serve one year
beyond the expiration Of his
Obligated service. If he requests
a nine month school, be must
agree to serve two vears beyond
the expiration of his obligated
service.
The Navy said that short
courses of instruction to which
reserve officers may be ordered
for training for a specific billet
and which are normally not re-
quested by the officer con-
cerned will, of course, require
no additional service.
Gen. Morris Urges
All-Out Support
For 'Chest' Drive
Lt Qen.~w. H. M..Morris, Jr.,
Commander in Chief, U. S. Ar-
my, has urged all members of
Caribbean Command, military
and civilians, to whole-hearted-
ly support the Community Chest
Drive of ltol.
In a letter addressed to the
Commanding Officer of this sec-
tor. General Morris says. "It
my sincere hope that each an
every member of the comman
will cooperate to his utmost."
The Armed Forces are direct-
ly aided by the Community
Chest through the USO organ-
izations estabjlshed on the Ca-
nal Zone, such as JWB Center,
YMCA Cristobal and Balboa and
NCCS. Balboa.
Some of the services offered
by these centers include re-,
liglous guidance for those of
different faiths. In cooperation
with chaplains and with
churches in the community;
counsel and guidance in per-
sonal problems: social events.
Including dances and picnics:
home hospltalltv in congenial
family surrounding. The centers
friendly, attractive, and home-
llkemaintalrt a club house at-
mosnhere. with games, light re-
freshments, reading and writing
facilities. There are group ac-
tivitieshobby shops, dramatis
nrograms. musical events, athle-
tics, discussion groups. The cen-
ters schedule tours to places of
Interest; and they provide In-
formation services for relatives
and friends.
Support your Community
Chest,
DP"
id^BF!
FOR SALE
McMillan & Eagan, S. A.
Til. 446, Coln, R. P.
We re over stocked on used Mercarys. We are
offering a very liberal trade in allowance on your car.
See these bargains today.
1950 MERCURY, Sport Sedan. Black Paint White Side
Wall, Leather Upholstery & Radio. Low Mileage.
1949 MERCURY, 6 Pass Coupe, New 2 Tone Paint Job,
(Lower: Toman Ivory ft Upper: Rust) also equip-
ped with Radio & Short Wave ConTarter, Fender
Skirts & Excellent Tires. $1495 Full Price. Duty
Paid.
1949 MERCURY, Sport Sedan, Excellent Dover dray
Paint, & Qood Tim. Latest 49 Model
1949 MERCURY, 6 Pan Coupe, Beige Paint, Good
Thtt & Beautiful Seat Covers. Ready to go for
only $1495. Full Price.
1950 MERCURY, 6 Pas* Coupe, Beautiful Kerry Blue
Paint, Factory Installed Nylon Upholstery, Per
feet Tlrts. A real buy tor only $1750.


SUNDAY, OCTOBER 2S, 1951
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
ilT"| --T
PAGE SEVEN
(I
Gregory Peck Stars as Hero of Epic
Captain Hornblower at Bella Vista
XV
S1M1, during the dark early
)d of World War II, Winston
Churchill, at tea on board the
Prince o Wales en route to an
ocean conference with President
Roosevelt, took a few precious
hours off to read a book. It turn-
ed out to be "Captain Hornblow-
er. R. N." And therein started a
chain of event* that might be
said to find Its climax some ten
years and thousands of feet of
film later In the forthcoming
presentation of Warner Broa.'
Technicolor spectacle, "Captain
Horatio Hornblower," baaed on
the a 8. Forester best-seller
novel, nd starring Gregory Peck
and Virginia Mayo. The film
opens Thursday at the Bella VU-
ta Theater.
Th* Prime Minister, having
been killed with the book by
the English Minister to Cairo,
found time shortly afleward
to cable him, "I find Horn-
blower admirable."
Many British commanders
thoughout that part of the world,
who were able to pick up his
message on their own communic-
ations circuits, were thrown Into
momentary consternation, lest
"Hornblower" be the code name
for an operation about which
they had not been Informed.
Half-way around -the world, In
Butbank. California, the Warner
Bros, studio executives must have
been equally Impressed with
"Captain Hornblower," for the
Forester stories had been thril-
ling many readers the world over
in many languages. These half-
fact, half-fiction adventures
seemed to be an embodiment of
all that was great In an Eng-
lish sea-going officer during an
era when Britannia alone ruled
the waves. And Britain did have
one particular seadog of long
fame who was. a special hero
Horatio, Lord Nelson hero of
Trafalgar, famed also for that
classic signal to his fleet, "Eng-
land expects every man to do his
duty!"
Perhaps it was Horatio Nel-
son after whom Horatio Hern-
blower was patterned, for none
of the elements was omitted,
least ef ail the great romanee
which each admiral experienc-
ed with the lady of his choice.
The results are said to reveal
again the way In which only the
motion picture screen can bring
entertainment to the public on a
Xctacular scale. Thus began the
dlo's greatest post-war pro-
duction! Months of research pas-
sed on costuming, shipbuild-
ing, set designing, casting, script-
writing, camera tests and
finally the actual filming, which
took half a year to complete.
To portray Captain Hornblow-
er, Warners selected Gregory
Peck, who came to the role from
some of the most outstanding
pictures in recent years. "Only
The Valiant," "Twelve O'clock
High," "Gentleman's Agreement,"
"The Yearling" and and "Spell-
bound."
Virginia Mayo, beautiful young
actress who emerged recently as
one of Hollywood's top stars,
plays the highly dramatic role of
Lady Barbara, a noblewoman
-f-- GREGORY PECK, as "Captain Horatio Hornblower,' or-
W '. dert- his crew to fire a warning shot across the enemy s bow
In the new Warner. Bros, ea saga which opens at the Bella
Vista Theatre on Thursday Virginia Mayo also stars in the
Technicolor film. _^_i________ .
who loses her heart to the fab-
ulous captain.
In featured roles are Robert
Beatty, James Robertson Justice
and Terence Morgan, with a cast
of hundreds including Jock East-
on's Stunt Team, an aggregation
of performers known for their
daring, their fighting ability and
their neck-risking acrobatics.
The director was Raoul Walsh,
a particularly apt choice, for
among the action films he has
megaphoned are "Along the
Great Divide," "Pursued" and
"White Heat."
The story Itself revolves around
the character of the Captain, a
personally modest man, never
too certain of himself, of his
ability to lead others, who never-
theless sails the seas In perform-
ance of his duty as holder of his
King's commission In command
of a ship of the line. Into strange
countries he goes, Into battles at
sea and ashore, and finally Into
a romance with the lovely Lady
Barbara, slater of the Duke of
Wellington.
Highlights of the film are
sequences Involving the Cap-
tain's home life, the Admiralty
offices, the coastal towns and
home ports from which Horn-
blower set tail into action a-
ralnst Napoleon's fleet.
Then the cast and crew travel-
led to France where In the au-
thentic locales of the Mediter-
ranean at Vlllefranche, Ville-
neuve-Loubet and Beaulleu. the
garish palac?of a Spanish pirate
chief, Hornblower's arrest and
escape from the French, the
spectacular sea battles of the
frigate, Lydla, with the Spanish
Natividad were recorded.
Two completely rigged and
three nearly complete ships were
required for the production.
These Included the Lydla. a 38-
gun frigate; the Natividad, a
Spanish warship of 50 guns; the
Sutherland, a 74-gun shlp-of-
the-llne; the Cassandra, the ad-
miral's 100-gun command: and
the Witch of Endor, a mall two-
masted brig.
The wardrobe problem was
met with a complete supply of
costumes for the officers and
men of the British Navy in the
ship's complements, also the out-
fitting of both French and Eng-
lish civilians and the highly col-
orful dress of the Central Amer-
That's My Boy9 Sets
College' Comedy Pace
At Balboa Playhouse
A wildly uproarious report of
what happens when a brawny,
health-conscious ex-football hero
Is saddled with an anemic com-
plex-ridden son will be available
for general viewing today at the
Balboa Theatre when Para-
mount's "That's My Boy" begins
what should proves a long and
happy run.
The chief revelers in this brisk
satire about he-men and college
Ufe are Dean Martin and Jerry
Lewis, who made such a sham-
bles of army Ufe In "At War With
The Army." And the word from
advance viewers Is that this irre-
pressible two-some has the mad-
dest and merriest escapade of
them all in "That's My Boy."
Assisting in the fun are Ruth
Hussey. Marlon Marshall, song-
stress Polly Bergen and a superb
comedian of whom you'll be
hearing a great deal In the future
Eddie Mayehoff.
Jerry plays the cream puff aon
of a famous Iron man, Jarring
Jack Jackson. His mother is a
former Olympic Champ. Every
gmlfSf.SdtWll?& time that Pop looks at his sag,
maft elaborate Is the wardrobe gmg. pHl-eating son he suspects
that nature has dealt him a
hand from the bottom of the
most elaborate
designed for Virginia Mayo as
Lady Barbara. Her wardrobe
specially designed from original
plates in the Victoria and Albert
Museum In London, Included
travelUng costumes, day and
evening dresses, a carriage cost- Danny Thomas, playlng the
ume, summer-garden dress, dln-A jite songwriter Oil Kahh m
ner dress, and a cape for visit-
ing, enhanced- in their beauty by
the Technicolor of the film.
lightning Strikes Twice Headed
For Central Starring Todd, Roman
Can a man whom a Jury has
acqulted of murder ever regain
his former status In the com-
munity?
Warner Bros, attempts to an-
swer this controversial question
in "Lightning Strikes Twice,' the
drama which begins Its local en-
gagement at the Central Theat-
er on Thursday.
Heading the tar-fUled cast Is
Richard Todd, by no means a
newcomer to film audiences de-
sale hie recent movie entry, who
aitne sympathetic Scot In Hasty
Heart," waa nominated lor the
Academy Award. Next came
Stage Fright," the Alfred Hitch-
cock thriller and Todd's popul-
arity reached such height* that
the studio brought him to Holly-
wood to star In "Lightning
Strikes Twce," his first Ameri-
ca produced film.
Ruth Roman and Mercedes
McCambrldge, Todd's romantic
Interests on the screen are also
comparatively new personalities
who have rapidly achieved cin-
ema fame. Among Ruth's recent
film hit* are "Three Secrets" and
"Dallas," whUa Miss McCam-
brldge won the Academy Award
for her supporting role In "AU
The King's Men."
Zachary Scott rounds out the
stellar east as the acqulted man's
associate, one of the few people
In town who maintains the in-
nocence of the outcast.
FUmed on the desert location
of VlctorvlUe. Californla, "Light-
ning Strikes Twice" features
Frank Conroy, Kathryn Glvney,
Rhyi WlUlams and Darryl Hick-
King Vldor directed and Henry
Blanke produced the film.
On The Records
I .
3rd French Expedition Sets
Out For South Polar Circle
i ___ o
PARIS, Oct. 17 (UP) Members
of the third French Antarctic^ex-
pedition have left Rouen aboard
the Norwegian whaling ship Tot-
tan, which wUi carry them to
months of adventure in the for-
bidding southland oi Terre Ad-
elle and Pointe Geologle, off the
south polar circle.
The expedition, commanded by
the noted rienoh explorer, Ma-
rio Marret, wil' spend montns
probably a yearon the treacn-
erflus glaciers ringing the sou-
thern pole studying ecology, wea-
tbjr, condli Ions and wUd Ufe.
^or days hile the Tottan was
tldB up In Rouen, dozens of
trucks Tent by. the French armed
services spUleo lntv the ship*
hold tons of upphee ranging
Iran Darkos and steel creeper*
to -intricate weather recording
devices.
A speclay-r-ullt refrigerator
of four cuctc meters wa* lowered
into tbe hold. It wUl protect
mijes of fm shot by the explor-
er from skit water and wet cU-
mgte during the ships home run
tfcavugh tropical seas next year.
ti th* Tottans deck, off the
commanders post, a shining
weatherproof metai cabin waa
ted to protect the gyro com-
es which win lead the whaler
ly through the dangerous
ra aroi nd the South Pole.
The ex.redUion expects to
teach Terr- Aaelie early in Jan-
uary and take ove.- the camps
already established there by the
two earlier French expeditions.
Some members of the mission
wUl leave 1 ranee huer this win-
ter and join the ret of the party
In an Australian pon
From Au.51 ralla the Tottan will
set It* course on Port Martin on
Terre AdeU*. ihe cnief French
base In the polar seas.
From Port. Martin the ship will
sail to Pointe Geologic, an Ice-
covered stittch of land 60 mile
off Terre Adelle, where the
French wli: art up a new base,
"We hate already approached
the hardly accessible glacier last
year and wo hope to hob* there
the tricolor ihl year.'' the expe-
dition leader said.
"The real difficulty begin*
when you tiy to board the shore
surrounded from aU parts by
drifting icebergs and to land the
material
What matter* 1* correct tlmv
lng of th* landing, since crack-
ling Ice In ihe thaw period with
storm* how i mi? over your head
make landing extremely danger-
ous.
"Next you have to ilnd a suit-
able place for the huts on a solid
rocky cliff wheie the rotting ice
does not cave under your feet and
an unsuspected crevice does not
engulf you."
Popular Music
NEW YORK, (UP.) The
traditional gaiety of tbe French
capital Is given excellent expres-
sion In the new M-G-M sound
track album from the motion
picture "An Americans In Paris."
Starring Gen Kelly and George
Guetary with Johnny Green's
orchestra, the music of George
Gerahwin is given a good run for
Its money. The vocal numbers
Include "111 Build A 8talrway To
Paradise," "Love Is Here To
Stay," "I Got Rhythm" and 's
Wonderful." Green'* Orchestra
give* a fine interpretation to the
long ballet "An American In
Paris."
deck. But he decides to give tbe
lawrof heredity a chance to work
and arranges for Jerry to Join
the college football team.
Jerry's room mate Is Dean
Martin, the handsome backfleld
star who does strange things to
the coeds' metabolism. While
Dean has the girls sighing, Jerry
has the whole student body cry-
ing: with laughter, of course.
The Dean and a campus siren
work out a plan to pump some
manhood into the bumbling
beanpole, and by the time the
rejuvenated Jerry is through cut-
ting up, the coach and the dean
are scissoring paper doUs.
In addition to all the hilarious
nonsense, there are some tune-
ful Interludes In which Dean and
lovely Polly Bergen sing sweet
nothings to each other, and one
of the featured numbers is the
popular "Ballln' The Jack."
Produced by Hal Wallls and di-
rected by Hal Walker. "That's
My Boy" marks the fourth screen
appearance of Martin ekid Lew-
Is. Judging from advance no-
tices, these Incomparable gloom
busters get hotter as they go. And
that means that a very funny
picture Is In tbe offing.
Comic Composes
Warner Bros.' musical, "I'll See
You |In My Dreams," has now
composed a song of his own, "A
Long, Long Way." It wifl be
published by tbe Mills Music
Publishing Company.
Prize Winners
Of the 29 Pulitser Prize for
Drama awards first presented In
1818. HoUywood has grabbed a
total of 20 lo make into out-
standing motion pictures. The
latest is Tennessee Williams' "A
Streetcar Named Desire," pro-
duced by Charles K Feldman for
Warner Broa. FUm version of the
dramatic hit stars Vivien Leigh
and Marlon Brando.
Frogmen' Story of Navy Demolition Teams
Dues as Holiday Feature For Lux Theater
Starring three of HoUywood's
top flight leading men, Richard
WUmark, Dana Andrews and
Gary Merrill, Twentieth Century-
Fox's "The Frogmen," the heroic
story of the Navy's Underwater
Demolition Teams, will open
Thursday for a 5-Day Run at the
Lux Theatre.
"The Frogmen" lift the cur-
tain off one of the World War II's
best-kept secrets, the work of
the "paddlefoot commandos"
who spearheaded every Allied
Invasion from Sicily to Okinawa.
This fUm mark* the first time
the Department of Defense has
allowed pubUc recognition of
these key Naval personnel.
To film the picture. Director
Lloyd Bacon took his acting unit
on location of the coast of Flor-
ida and then to the waters a-
round the Virgin Islands. Since
much of the action has to be
fUmed in water, the cast had to
be picked for swimming as well
a* acting prowess.
For Richard Wldmark, "The
Frogmen" offers him another
powerful screen role to follow his
work a* the disillusioned Marine
Ueutenant In "Halls of Mqnte-
zuma" Wldmark once agam
leads his men against the enemy,
this time, however, many fat-
homs deep.
Dana Andrews, who has spent
three-fourths of his fUm Ufe In
uniform, dons fighting gear a-
galn a a chief petty officer who
serves under Wldmark. The pop-
ular Andrews recently starred in
Where the 81dewalk Ends" and
a* the understanding priest In
Edge of Doom."
Gary MerrUl, who portrayed
the commanding officer of a
Bomber Group in "Twelve. O -
Clock High." changed to a Navy
uniform for "The Frogmen."
Merril recently rose to overnight
stardom in "AU About Eve."
"Eve" not only netted him fUm
prominence but gained him a
wife when he married his leading
lady, Bette Davis. HI* next pict-
ure is "Decision Before Dawn,"
the Anatole Lltvak Production
he recently made In Germany for
Twentieth Century-Fox with
Richard Basehart.
Featured in "The Frogmen*
are Jeffrey Hunter, Warren
Stevens, Robert Wagner, Har-
vey Lembeck. Robert Rockwell
and Henry- Slate. John Tucket
Battle wrote the screen play
fro ma tory by Oscar Millard.
Samuel G. Engel. who produced
"Fourteen Hours." "Rawhide"
and "You're in the Navy Now *
provided the same chore for "Th*)
Frogmen."
FLIPPER-FOOTED COMMANDOS were among the most
heroic groups to shoulder the tough new Jobs for the US Navy
In World War H. They're coming to the Lux Theatre for
5-day Holiday run.
IN HOLLYWOOD
HOLLYWOOD (NBA) Ex-
clusively Yours: Insiders are tel-
Ung It that Lana Turner' dates
with Cy Howard are a publicity
device to re-establish her as a
gay. flnger-snapplng movie
Photographers were tipped off
three dav tn advance of her
"surprise" appearance with Cy
at Giro's.
Panama Canal Clubhouses
Showing Today
DIABLO HEIGHTS
2:M :U S:1S
Junes CAONEY
Barbara PAYTON
"KISS TOMORROW
GOODBYE"

Moodiy "fOLSOM PRISON"
CO CO LI
IJS 6:15 (:2S
Carv GRANT
Jeonne CHAIN
"People Will Talk"
Moaday "Operation Dlsaater"
The Gene Nelsons haven't an-
nounced It yet, but the long-leg-
ged bird has left notice of a
spring delivery on their door-
step... The GU Lambs, separ-
ated for almost a decade, have
finallv decided to sever the ties
In the divorce court... Patti
Page is being paged by Wald-
Krasna for "The Girl Have
Landed," their USO musical.
"Ojer
BA I h f"v A Air-Conditioned
r\ L D V f\2.O0 4:10 6:20 8:30
DoU to boy friend after a big
night at a Sunset strip gin pal-
"Honey, you're driving In the
wrong lane." _
Boy friend: "Ye Gad*. I
thought you were driving."
oOo
The Betty Hutton-Pete Ruglo
romance Is beyond the patch-up
stage... On the eve of his first
TV show. Red Skelton received
a wire from MUton Berle wishing
him sueceas. 'To insure the suc-
cess of your show," MUton added,
I'm going to loan you my moth-
er."
oOo
Producer Hal E. Chester's new
contribution to boxofflee dynam-
ite: "Virginia Island Mutiny."
The cast: Thirty women and one
man.
my husband (Frank Ross) alone "Rhubarb" and all the Francis.
that long." the mule films, can't escape .ho
oOo "he's-wonderful with animal**
Alan Ladd, who finally landed groove.
George Stevens as his director Now "Queen for a Day" Is oo
for "Shane," Is shouting It: "Thelng billed as.
man Is amazing. I've learned "The Man Who Gave You
more working for him six weeks Francis Now Gives You Horsie."
than I did in all the time I've oOo
spent In Hollywood." Jerry Wald on rumors that
oOo "Behave Yourself" Is similar to-
Esther Williams will play an"A .Slight Case of Murder" that
underwater game of hop scotch Warner Bros, are consulting law-
(what will they think of next?)yers: "The only similarity is that
for "Skirts Ahoy." Her opponents both are good pictures."
will be the five-year-old Tongay oOo
kids who were recently refused Katharine Hepburn took 1700
permission to swim the English feet of 16 mm. movie fUm ofl
channel by the British govern- her trip to Afrira with Humphrey
ment. Bovart for "African Queen." Bo
oOo gart is grinning: "Only two feet
Arthur Lubin, who directed turned out good."
In another m-g-m album,
"George Gershwin," David Rose
and his orchestra present an all-
instrumental set of eight tunes
by the composer, including four
from the above-mentioned mo-
tion picture. Featuring the string
section, some of the best from
this album are "Embraceable
You," "Somebody Love Me,"
"Rhapsody In Blue," and "Lisa."
"Come On-a Stan's House." a
Columbia album, demonstrates
to anyone who didn't realize It
before that Stan Freeman can
make a harpsichord talk the
language of Jasz. Included.In the
eight tunes In the set are "St.
Louis Bines," "The Blue Room,"
and "September Song."
Decca has a good album for
rbumba lover* featuring Pancho
and his orchestra In eight num-
bers including "Dar*: Byes."
"Green Byes," "Frenes" and
"Rhumboogle."
Cochran Escapes
Serious Injury
On location at Kanab, Utah,
last week for Warner Bros.' "The
Lion And The Horse," Steve
Cochran was thrown from a wild
bronco and fU on the ankle he
broke several months ago during
filming of 'Tomorrow Is Another
Day." Steve was given immediate
attention by a Kanab doctor,
who pronounced the star un-
harmed except for a severe shak-
ing up.
ALSO SHOWING MONDAY I
PEDRO MIGUEL
T:M P.M.
Rod CAMERON
I CAMERON Audrey LON(
CAVALRY SCOUT'
Friday "PEOPLE WELL TALK"
(Z A M R O A Ctia TNZA Janet LEIGH
G ,-p m 4 "STRICTLY DISHONORABLE"
Wednesday "BfmjRM ( Ika FRONTIERSMAN"
G A 7 UN
tdtt.fsM
Gregory PICK a Barbara PAYTON
"ONLY THE VALIANT'
Tuesday "RETURN af the FRONTIERSMAN"
"Movie fans in Israel are a*
rabid as they are m Brooklyn."
says Yvonne de Carlo. She was
talking about her concert tour of
the new nation for which she
had to have a special police
guard to elbow her in and out
|of stage doors.
"Most of the time," Yvonne
said, "they just picked me up
and tbrew me Into a waiting CM
because of the mob*. But the peo-
ple are friendly and nice and I
enjoyed every single riot."
oOo
. HoUywood agents are predict-
ing the biggest film studio tal-
ent tie-in in history within six
months to counteract TV's raids
on name actors... Jane Russell
Is queen of Hollywood this year.
Not only does she command
300,000 for a Paramount loan-
out, but her contract caUs for her
own RKO cameraman and
makeup man on the picture.
oOo
, Mimic Arthur Blake at the
Bal of Music Is teUlng about the
starlet who Informed a Holly-
wood wolf: "Look. I don't go step-
ping out with every Tom, Dick
I and Franchot."
oOo
Perennial note: Blng Crosby's
."White Christmas" has No. 1
priority again at the Decca re-
cord pressing plant. Blng. by the
way, caught Dorothv Shay's war-
bling at the Mark Hopkins In S.
IF. wearing a tuxedo.
oOo
Mona Barrle on her role In
Small Wonder":
"I played the part of an aver-
age, typical American woman. I
was Just perfectly mis-cast for
the role."
MARGARITA
1:3* 1:15 IM
Fred MacMURRAY
Itranor PARKER
"A MILLIONAIRE FOR
CHRISTY"
Monday
On Tha UU of Sana*
CRISTOBAL
(Ata-CendlUened) Id*-*:ll-it*
Jane POWELL
Vic DAMONS.
'Rich, Yiung and Pretty"
Technicolor I

Alao She wins Monday!
The word's out that newcomer
I Alex Nicol steals "Meet Danny
| Wilson" from both Frank Sinatra
and SheUey Winters. Frankle
I and SheUey were too busy marl-
[lng to get wind of the larceny.
oOo
On the record: Joan Caulfleld.
I nixing a New York play offer:
"X wouldn't dream of leaving
"HOUSE ON THE
TELEGRAPH HILL'
Valentin*
OBTESA
m
DALLAS'
In
Technicolor I
CECILIA THEATRE -
All the terrible ecrets of the Junsle!
Human heads used as war trophies'
"JUNGLE HF.ADHLNTEBS"
(In Technicolor i
Also: Romance under the bomb's light
"CHINA KEY"
th Bandotph Scett and Kllen Pre
TROPICAL THEATRE
REVEALING!...
SENSATIONAL!...
The picture that had to be made under the protection of the Police!
DON DerORI ANDREA KING GEORG* TOBIAS. In
"S0UTHSIDE 1-1000"
ENCANTO THEATRE
Air
Abbott and CosteUo
"MEET THE INVISIBLE
MAN"

Dennis Price, In
"KINDS HEARTS AND
i QRONETS"
TIVOLIJHEATRE
Arthur Kennedy Pcg*y
Dow. in
"BRIGHT VICTORY"
Abo:
"SADDLE TRAMP"
CAPITOLIO 7HEATRE
Glenn Ford Vlveca
Lindfors, In
"THE FLYING MISSILE"
Joan Crawford, in
"HARRIET CRAIG"
with Wendell Corey.,
VICTORIA THEATRE
Glenn Ford Edmond
O'Brien, in
"THE COWBOY AND TBT
REDHEAD"
AIm, Sob Hope. In
"LEMON DROP KID"


;
UliUUliniJlllllltlTITIflTIT
WHAT'S WRONG WITH THIS PICTURE? MONKEY BUSINESS A l
r-------- -------------------tp---------../"jy......"?//' "...... t" .viia^^r------ i i O15 'y- 't oo'og0*1 g*rden, a monkey wu /*,Ann?" poaer ft
01
hut up alone in a cage where a box waa placed
in each of two corner*. In a third corner waa a pile
of rubber balls which ordinarily the keeper* dis-
tributed among all monkey-houte inmate* for play.
After the monkey had been In the cafe alone for
a while, it* keeper happened tb notice that the mon-
key had placed a certain number of the rubber balls
in each box. The keeper counted the number in each
oox. The monkey then put 25 more ball* In the first
box, ao that It contained three time* a* many a* the
second box. The keeper removed those 20, and the
monkey promptly put them In the second box, so
that it contained five balls less than half the num-
ber in the first box. How many balls were there In
each box when the keeper first counted them ?
feseta
w i "iras, t pn oq tu* in i it* net wn panoj
m i tetfM n v-paira n *oS no* ion :**na|*g
the Puzzle Kditor
never die*. The "How old i*
for which Sam Loyd was famous
two generation* ago, la a* interesting a* ever. The
problem of the peasant with the fox, the goose and
the bag of grain has never lost lie appeal as a
brain-teaser. All the old favorites can be revived
at intervals with the certainty that they will find
appreciative new readers.
A few weeks ago another poser to be found in
the Loyd collection, was brought forth In "new
dres." It was stated like this:
In the old daya when grindstones were expensive
and more vital to the fanner, two honest farmer*
Jointly bought a grindstone. It waa agreed the atone
would be kept at the elder man's house uatll It was
ground down exactly one half. Then I would be
tamed over to the keeping of the second owner. The
stone was precisely 22 Inches In diameter with a
a 1/7-Inch hole In the center for the shaft. What
was the stone's size when It was reduced one half
CAN YOU TOP THIS? X!iZZlK^u *-**--*''
(Bee the tett below)
Sam Loyd regarded paxsiea as
an elementary school for develop-
ment of love of mathematics. A
contemporary of his, a profes-
sional teacher, wrote: "Loyd Is
doing more to encourage higher
WHAT if it does rain on
October
an
festive occasion ?
Even though you cannot stroll
through the fields after dinner,
there is still a pleasant afternoon
waiting for you in the old farm-
house attic. How the kiddies will
love its musty atmosphere and
what a thrill for them to play
with the toys you had as a child
How the dear dead memories will
live again as you fish out forgot-
ten objects from the old trunks
and boxes.
Here is a picture of such a
family gathering in grandpa's
garret, with his children's chil-
dren marveling a\ the strange
contraptions of bygone days.
There are ten errors in the
drawing, purposely made by the
artist. How quickly can you spot
l hem ?
line* apiadn n ji Nmg pa ni.)
SUHOUII fcl Jint.t B liluo.) PUBU-1U2U
'iji U| 'PBaq a.lBUiua UV BBQ dUJBI aui
aim "bui Mi aiiqai 'Suiqixua ui pauamj
1UU BJB iSu.j ui iOl Jlll-p'iu U| xu|Bub-j
iivjjiii pi ,>n.uui agj. ..n.,in
jv.)om tp qiut mi* >ni:i aqj oo Soimm iooj am aou
ou noX pip inq rjooj oq piooqa laqi
MqM tl paaq i.^pb) aqi inn mu no( Mjnoa
IO "iqSiJdn jo paaiaai iciuoztJoq t| op
-in a aq i. -aidoad aqi jo Mi qSnoJqi ajqi
BIA II joop BUI JO UII UJ :jrfMSOV
RIDD1CUL0US
What is It a young romantical-
ly-minded woman often looks
around for but never hopes to
and? -bui)|Xi)s j*q a| niu v :jombhv
How could you say in two let-
ters that you are twice as big
as me? M j n.i.y
Letteritbmetic
A PRANKSTER slipped into
Miss Forest's room during
her absence and changed a long
division problem that she had left
on the blackboard, by writing let-
ters over each figure. However,
he was careful to cover each
figure with the same letter wher-
ever it occurred. Can you dis-
cover what the original problen
was?
GAIN
Seen in the Hallowe'en Scene
ft
12
24
25
IO
II
9
.3

it
.a
14
7. *>
.*
.ifc
.17
1 i r
,-: V

4 i


5
of the arrangement *
Th# solution, 15 6/7 inche*. was given, but that mathematics than all of our col-
didn't satisfy reader*. They wanted to know how lerea-"
the olution waa obtained. Many requests for solu-
tions were filled, but aome reader* appear to have
been missed. So we are offering it here (at right)
leges."
Sam Loyd provided this answer
to the famou* problem restated
at left.-
How Much Money?
aV
27'
2
IS
28
1 22
23
30 21
M4
.
20
N O ) D O U G H
L G
H A U
H A A
t poapuip (t
H G H
H I D
H N
SOW I oaiionb lmM
II jo!A'ci :||B|os
Round Numbers
A LARGE city's telephone di
" rectory lists a total of 1,708
names beginning with the word
.'iatiorrai, World, and Universal
The number beginning with Na-
tional is thirty lea,' than foui
times the number beginning with
Universal: and the latter exceeds
by 178 the number beginning with
World. How many are there oi
each?
'wqi-Oloj put pup
onq too 'pijo.u :oaaiaa|o put pajpum;
won 'rw*iun y:\t-tuoj pat pojponu
at*) paaanom uo ibuoiibn :t*tu\
TONGUE TEASER
Briskly blowing blue bubbles
briefly.
A.HALLOWE'EN scene ap-
pears magically when you do
slight-of-hand with a pencil in
this diagram. Start at dot one and
draw a continuos line from dot
-o dot consecutively. Then color
:he result appropriately with
range and black crayon*.
r
Can You Count?
-id this on your 'rienda. Take
a certain number of coma in
our hands, and aay:
"If I had as many again, half
as many again and two and a
half, I would have 20 coins in my
hand. How many coin* have I in
my hand ?"
JTO pa oust
rnifl aAM n|tf mam epmbo 110*0 Jtaq
pu umiooa tpmM jioa put oju
main 1M4U.I noo o :i|ii|og
HERE'S another challenge to the wit* of those
who think they can make up better croatword*
then those they find in the puzzle comers.
_ You're presented with a diagram and two clues
lacrosa is to be filled with a word meaning "An As-
sociate." 1 down I* to be a word meaning "A uni-
versal remedy." The diagram Is to be completed
with other wend* vertically and horizontally, the
object being to attain the highest point total you
can. LettetD win have the following value*:
A12 19 V4 P3
R11 1V-8 D5 T2
T19 N7 C4 L1
You may use letters not In the above table, but
-hey have no point value. Only word* to be found
in a recognized English dictionary permlssable. No
proper name* or abbreviations.
You are Invited to beat our puzile-maater'g over-
all total of 347. His 1 across and 1 down to which
clue* are given above, totaled 62 and 58 point* re-
spectively.
When you've don* your best compare your result*
with tbOM of our puzzle-master, gives below, but
don't peek prematurely and spoil your pride of
achievement.
Incidentally, you may count a letter each time it
m used in a word.
'"'IK 'TOT) MHM-HW '*utm ontW" 'MUIJ
-(nop do anjov :tpjo*t i^imwntM mo :*t|isi|a
What's
\J\ AN Y a young man would like to know the tele-
'** phono number of adorable Alice Adept We're
going to let them discover it.
The number of Alice'* telephone I* composed of
4 figures whoa* urn 1* her age. 24 years. The first
..g ure is three times the third and the second Is two
?se than the fourth, which is on* more than twice
he third.
tm i w ;**/
. A BAFFLING TRUTH
When flrit the nturriage knot too* tied
Betwixt my uii/e and nu.
My age did her s far exceed
A three tone three does throe;
But when ten year and half ten year
We married and woe had been,
My age did com tm near to her
A eight doe to lixteen.
What were their ages whan married?
-ue ootai cut no asoj pn et no *
P-j ot na tm ajtai ei aijv -siav aouqi aa a*a iiq aaqi
ittjt n pn ci na aoja pn tt um eauiaaa aaaiM :aif
SEASONAL CONUNDRUM
Why is fall the easiest time to read a book?
uaa eanuav aanaatf -.itrntmy
"THE Blinksviile Chamber of Commerce arranged
a trade promotion day on which atore* paid cer-
tain receipts to charity. When Mr. lam Pumb
entered shop No. 1, he paid a dollar entrance fee,
and one-half of what she had left for a bottle of
artificial hair remover. She then paid a dollar to
get out of the hop and entered shop No. 2 where
paying a dollar to enter, she pert exactly one-half
of what ahe had left for a rubber knife. She then
paid a dollar to get out of shop No. 2 and another
dollar (o enter shop No. 3 where she spent exactly
one-half of what she had left for-a bald man's comb
^he then paid a dollar to get out of hop No. and
having very Httle cash left, decided to spend it all
n hop No. 4. Accordingly he paid a dollar to enter
thi* shop where she spent one-half of what she had
left for some sour honey and paid her last dollar to
get out. She waa then completely broke.
How much did Mrs. Dumb have at the beginning
and how much did ah* spend for each of the Item*
she purchased?
' 4oj in am aq* smoajtM uiwmi tSSSaw
Circles and Pathways
VTfHEN person* jet lost In a strang, land, they
have a natural tendency to wander In circles,
and thus, many times, they end at the very identical
place they started from.
Ufa see now, can you get loat? In thi* test there
are pathway Instead, of circle. Most certainly yon
can. and likely will, get lost while trying to find the
pathway out, and have to double back over part of
your rout*.
Start in at
the arrow.
The area of circles may be
computed from the- squares of
their diameters. A square drawn
within a circle would contain an-
other circle Just half the size of
the larger circle. So let us take
the grindstone and after draw-
ing the linea A to C and B to D.
build the square, A, B, C, D, then
draw the circle E Just within the
square as shown above, and' It
contains half the area of the
large circle.
Since under the term* of the
agreement the loss from the cen-
ter hole must be divided between
the two owners of the grindstone,
we draw a square within the cir-
cular hole and Inside that small
square describe another small
circle, that naturally la just half
the six* of the circle F.
We now work the Pythagorlan
rula for adding circles and place
the small circle at G, and the line
from H to I will form the hypote-
nuse line of a right-angled tri-
angle, which gives the diameter
of a circle, combining the area of
the cirele E, and the smallest
circle, which Is one half of F.
This enlarges the circle E, ao that
the dotted line shows a circle
which contains exactly one half
of the grindstone, and will have
a diameter of 15 5/7 inches..
Alice's Number?
RIDDLE
What's s
to
" "" *' * * ' ! aaaeai mm imrv aaxaaaaj iiaaiaT ml main JaasBajaaWanpnaiJSi^ wy :"
Halloween Colorgrapb f|j^*^^
vocabulary builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
YOU can make a timely picture
appear by coloring area* ac-
cording to the key letters. Y
means yellow; BR. brown: B,
black: V, violet; G, green, and O,
orange.
By Bugen Bheffer
HORIZONTAL
1Fifth son of Zerah MChr. 2:6)
5To whom did Rebekah send
Jacob to escape his brother
Emus threats? (Gen. 27:42
10 "And your feet - with the
preparation of the gospel of
peace" (Eph 6:15)
aw
fcJBP raM!mt!EL'S%KE!*:!
ip*:-]n%HHfflau&Q&)!i*']
HDUfcJ^.fc''iWt-J^IJIIati
SL'rJlJUUl^fJrlan-aMi:!
^^OnBK^L'LJhltisS^
ftrSUBB*UnFiF]*ft*1i
tlMTl-mt* yAu* i r\H C %
aaoB^innimi^.iniioi
imix-.oan pcio.it ohitioh
Wits Tester
THE earth weigh 6,606,572.-
400.000,000,000,000 ton*, It la
estimated.
If a wall 10 fast high and 6
feet thick ware built around the
equator, using material weigh-
ing 156 lb. per cable foot, what
would be the total weight of the
earth after construction of the
wall?
*evsa ai
MM) aaioi pinoj. uaa am *aj a.ana..-
V. paJaaqaiai M maam u :j*v
14Woe is me.
ISSheep-like
16Robust
17Material for knitting.
18Sells.
19 Assam silkworm.
20After whom did Ruth glean
|n the 6eld? (Ruth 2:3
22 Whst place did Solomon build
_,, hi the wilderness? (2Chr.6:4>
24Saucy
25House additions.
26 Florid city.
26Near what city was John bap-
tizing? 'John 3:23)
Jl-ObuTned.
34Afghanistan prince ivar.)
35Interdicts.
36Who blessed r.lktn.h and his
wife, Hannah? (I Sam. 3:20)
37-Wild hog.
38-The full soul loatbeth an
honeycomb: but to the hungry
soul every bitter-----i sweet"
iPr 27:71
40 Rim of a cup.
41Ancient
42Competed.
43-"O death, whet I thy ting?
co7.r'uu,,vicU,ry*''
44Thing, in law.
51One who cura*.
54insect's sting.
5VPre5x: against.
58Puff up.
66-"Whoeo rewardeth
food. ----- shall not depart
from hli bouse" (Fr. 17:13)
63 The ----- are fallen unto me
in pleasant placer yea, I hav*
. a goodly heritage" 64Carry.
65 Decimal units.
V
for
Cea/rigaa, 1661. at., ntataan ayMtaaae. taa.
66"The night is far-----, the dy
is st hand: let us therefore
cast off the works of dsrkness,
and let us put on the armour
of light" (Rom. 13:12)
67"Neither give ----- to fables
and endless genealogies''
(1 Tim. 1.-4)
VERTICAL
1"Give us this ----- our daily
bread- iML8:ll)
2 Wtng-shaped-
3Uncommon.
4Who brought nation over and
set them in the cities of Sa-
maria? (Ezrs4:10)
5"But a of hospitality, a*
of good men. sober, just,
holy, temperate" (TIL 1:8)
6-Ward oflT
7Storage compartments.
8In addition ,
9Cuddling.
10Cast oif
11"Strive not with a man with-
out cause. If he have done
thee no -----" iPr. 3:30)
12Medley
13"Be ye therefore follower of
God. a* children* (Eph.
5:1)
21-A fruit
23"Take heed that ye do not
your ----- before men, to be
seen of them" (Mat 6:1)
25Dash
26To what amount did Barak
(o and then come down with
housands of men to defect
Sisera and his host*? (Judg.
4:14)
27Plant used for soap.
2sMeadows (poet)
36"I will ----- in thy tabernacle
tor ever" (Pa 61:4)
31Where was Isaac dwelling
when, through fear, he called
Rebekah hi* sister? Gea. 26:61
32 "These sre the two trees.
and the two candlesticks
tending before the god of the
earth" "Rev. 11:4)
33Made tempo tor.
38 Whst did the women with
Miriam play? (Ex. 15:20* '
38Goddess of youth.
40"The mouth of the Just -----
forth wisdom" (Pr. 10:31)
42Small valley.
43"For what is a man profited.
- If he shall ----- the whole
world, and lose his own soul?"
(Mat 16:26)
46Decayed. _
48New Testament spelling of
EOUah (Mat 27:47)
50"Where thou ?-. -will 1 die.
and there will I be buried"
(Ruth 1:17)
51"Thou-----the word of eter-
nal life" (John 6:68)
52Grafted (her.)
53Solar disk.
54Rational.
55Cry of Bacchanals.
56Rellgiou ceremony.
59'The ----- of truth shall be
establish)d for ever"
(Pr. 12:19)
61"I have ----- thee in right
path" (Pr.tll)
t
aVib


WF^^m
TWTWVi
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11.lilil I.I U .Jtll ,.. V,J liiikol.iU uuu u M 111 U.i Uif illJ.llJIJt. II t,,l .1 *' - j < i. u tiuuwuu M "' .|<>ln > ill* If
r
I
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II
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-
1
as
I
I UH..U iiu U UJ4. i,l UMU'M UW U tlUWIi.i .ii. UUU >l Ui> iitl.1...ii. tiki > >'
i|.fiJ.iW>jli>i>HiUUmji.ai.luutm.1.....
i <
Giw Fon Find Your Way Across the U. S.?


&f* T/P8 below, you'll find, bring
tonte WOOD to mind. Number
one meant "Pine." You guess the
other nine.
1. Yearn.
2. End of a cigar.
3. Old Andy Jackson.
4. Both metal and wood.
6. Neat.and dapper.
6. Mournful.
' 7. Well-liked.
8. There' a fish in It
9. Animal pelt.
10. Communist timber.
-pooapu '01
:unj) II ' ipocuunq i :jt|dod - :*oi
-llit luidM ' '-toiuat c :poouoj| i
:timpm i :ot i :tajd 'I :ti*iv
All Thirteen
Cross-Figures
By Jessie R. BmW
ACROSS
I. An appealing Broadway mu-
sical.
3. Wendell Wlllkle'a "---------
World."
4.
The melancholy day are here:
whiskey if a little worm
And a little cold beer.
8. Number of atara in the Big
Dipper.
9. Oh, a cipher.
10. Skldool
II. Trick: Greatest number of
inch cube you can put into an
empty box.
13. Ban Francisco's Golden
Gate Bridge It nearest to 2400,
4089 or 64M feet in length?
14. Gambler'* favorita number.
lS.'U. 8. House of Representa-
tives has four hundred and
members.
DOWN
1.
The pain nearly sent her mad lost
night about
Bow many apple* had the hadt
She answered, "Only ."
I. Average litter of domestic
rabbits would contain 2, 7, or 9
bunnies?
4. Wha( combination of 90
coins la worth a dollar? pen-
nies, dimes, nickels.
5. The naming ------"a came
along before the "Frantic 'a."
. An odd expression: Let me
get in my cent* worth.
7. Number of e'a in the name
of the state in which Oak Ridge
U located.
II. Declaration of Independ-
ence waa signed how many years
ago?
it. Eleven o'clock is how many
bells snip time?
18, Eight la to this number aa
a barrel la to a hogshead.
IB. Yellowstone Park lies'In
how ma&y states?
v 't :ci :? :tl I :tt
Ml HI !* : !t : OsOS ' ISO : !/,
it UTt uohoq -fig :si II :[ -WH
u :i hi is :oi oo t il s mt
t n :t : -i esosr taiesssav
IN A WORD
BILL had a good word to indi-
cate in his notebook that
Charlie borrowed 840 from him
Can you guess what the single
word was? No. not "forty."
- OMl > P*1|J0WP * 0*3 MUMP PO JO
lint V 'dm IX) iun*wa :1P
RIDLE
W/HAT vegetable, ought we
" suppose Is the favorita of
* plumbers and roofers?
iirtmiwi 'tsar) inmtw^i
CONUNDRUMS
Why are the ISth and 14th let-
ters of the alphabet the moat im-
portant to go-getters?
s mot ,, W^iSv"'
Solution of visualisation test
presented elsewhere in the paga.
Heavy lines show the original
figures.
afose detign by
Reuben S. DeLong
r:is time of year particularly, tourists are trav
sling over the landscape In all directions. Some
are hurrying to get to California or Florida before
cold weather settles down. A great many are fol-
lowing their favorite football team* every week-end.
Some are simply moving around to enjoy the color-
ful vistas provided by Autumn foliage.
Whatever the reason for the trip, it'a mighty
easy for a tourist to go astray In the nation's mace
of highways. Suppose you bad to start from Ban-
gor, Maine, up at No. l la this map, and had to go
to Los Angeles, on the other sida at No. 10. Could
you do it .without getting lost and having to double
back over part of your route? To complete the test
successfully you must visit New York (2), Detroit
(8), Huntlngton, W. Va. (4). Atlanta, Ga. (ff), Dav-
enport, la. (6), Baton Rouge. La. (7), Austin, Tex.
(8), Boise, Ida. (9) en route and In that order.
Try It
LIMERICKOGRAM
IF you like to solve cryptograms and laugh at lim-
ericks, you can enjoy both through a "limerick-
ogram."
Should you be unfamiliar with solving crypto-
grams, here's a helping, hand: How doaa a limerick
begin moat of the time? Right! Also, observa the
single letter word which must be either "a" r "I"
and the connective three-tetter word starting the
last line. V
With this much of a start you won't need a i
lng eye dog to solve the rest
TRIS Autumn Mr. Aye, Mr.
Bee and Mr. Cea and their re-
spective wives took a vacation
trip together. It turned out to be
a mistake, for the husbands all
were jealous.
While biking, they cama-to a
tream it was necessary to cross
n a boat The boat held only
two persons. Bach, of the hus-
band* had an objection to his
wife creasing or being with either
of the other male members of the
cxtet unless he himself was pres-
ent And, of course, someone had
HORSE
PLAY
Why is a nor.
like the letter O?
ot ii U'lim (1) MS
atnaoaa : j j a v
Why u a wait-
er like a race
horse?
-(Kn
W PO iVi
'dna Ju mxam g
nB massy
to bring the boat back from each
crossing except the last one.
Nevertheless, the passage waa
arranged. By what system?
-tntaaa finpi ptn ana
limomjSM Mmip am ii sjom
"WO
n 'if si to a ~**k f* *v xv 'on 'jh mi Bssssawi *mj v
put itoq m nun>i t iniutw m r to tin pa *a -mit
U|At| 'intuit tot MQ13 MO put MB
-juwd imutii tai
m ii itofl mfi iumo ms -vn pa Ma
moo > pa UV t\iq paaqmq imi
un mmi mo an taoni saiajniu
o -nj '! w> tin pa sea -or
joq m naq Uuiia Mfl
Ul pa -Mojj ms Pa "V v*
tern nm aop tq pmoa !nit
:: u =
b rs -
A Dotograpb for Junior
ONIOI OPB
KPT T8
G Z YPK
P IZBKM
Q C L M N O,
GNZ OCPFTXXTS YERN I'PDO-
TO ONPK X L M N O.
ONT DOPCOTS ZET- SPI
LK P CTXPOLFT OP1
PK8 CTOECKTS ZK ONT ACT-
FLZED KLMNO.
/luiiu tnauaitf m ptajniu pat / tAirnu
aj /xp tuo ftvnw tqg /'aH atuj Mitu ptntAtji
aqat /'iqsus ptuitu atujo laa< s no *U :tiia|ta
HAIRLINE DECISION
IN BEARDSTOWN, a barber named Shaver shaves
* all persons who do not shave themselves. Business
is not as good as it may sound, for a lot of Beards-
town men have beards. However, of those who do
not have beards, Shaver shaves all who do not shave
themselves. Of course, he shaves none of those who
shave themselves, since every man either shaves
himself or is shaved by Shaver.
The question, then, is, does Shaver have a beard
or is he a shaver himself?
'MAIMiatUl
tAtot io op ohm ii tA*a tap tq pa 'MApaanaj Aqt oq
taa MAtq jtAtq ioj pitta t\q wnuj 7 1
\ .37 *
.t -. *J* *3M h
- .', 32.
10* 28
t .s .*>
22
2.1 30
IS* .9 : *_

H .23 27
7; a e
it> 24* 26
IS' r7$ a 2S %
MP I - rfVlx-" i fc' 4jC
h_1JV.
Emm a C. Mi kcftal ni
r ; aa
? 33
= 13
m
13
13
13
13
13
rjETECnVE ability ill not only of use in solving
*-/- major crimes; It also comes handy in the trivial
dilemmas of everyday life. When Inspector Ferret
was hurrying to board the train home, after watch
lng a football game at his alma mater, he was sud-
denly confronted with a breathless figure.
"You're Inspector Ferret aren't you?" demanded
a boy in the uniform of the State team. "I wonder
if you could help me out During the last quarter
I suffered a slight Injury. While I was being patched
up at the infirmary, the game ended and my team
changed and r*cked up to catch the night train.
My locker key was in the captain's possession, who
forgetting about me, turned it In with the others.
If I knew what my locker number was, I could still
dash over to the gym, get the key and grab my
suitcase In time to get on the next train, but if I
have to try out all the lockers I'll never make it
"There were fifteen of us came over for the game.
The captain's number la 1, and I am 12, with the
othsr players having various numbers from 1 to 16.
1 mention this fact because one of the fellows re-
marked that each player's number and locker num-
ber added up to the same figure, and I know that
we were assigned lockers 238 to 251."
The detective's train was already in motion as he
swung aboard. "Your locker number," he called
back, "is------."
You be the detective and solve this minute mys-
tery. What was the player'a locker number?
Mtqomu Jnpoi SJaXvpd ti jtqom tq) 'OK an
MAr* tiqi mruj t\ SorPanqns Ton acmmta tqi *zvt t4A|S leg
SBU t 'itqamo uipoi inqSm ui i ptpp tq O) tAtq pnio*
j*quma itAtxt mbkoi tqi lonoui am tqi 01 dn pp taatitui
AMtAt o| pmoqt tnqama .utrtid tqi pa utqainu mpo\ tq)
itqi npje or -0>r. nm Jtqaraa midoi i.Ml|d tq :n|t|
Visualization Test
1
START with a pencil at dot one
and draw a continuous line
from dot to dot consecutively un-
til you reach 37. Yod will com-
plete an Illustration for a popular
nursery verse. Then color It ap-
propriately.
,,0100 nox op
totaqa 'iBJtiinq ' \TO more Fridays the Thirteenth
* this year. We won't have an-
other until June 13, 1961. How-
ever, there'll be other thirteen
to make life unpleasant for the
superstitions.
Thirteen can be an enjoyable
teat of the wits in a number
game such as Is presented above.
The Idea is to supply the figures
that will make each row total 13.
You must of course, take into
account the mathematical sym-
bols shown, for they have to be
used In working out the identical
totals.
Brain Teaser: Can you name,
without running through your
fingers, what Is the 13th or mid-
dle letter of the alphabet?
"pi
unto iMttx Mass i 1 'i 'i 'o t
Htl't'i *:" if >! "t 'L
l ** ' :s % i "i 'oi :i t 'ii
-I 1 tV \ 'I "*loi tqi ja Iuiuui.a
'naiuottioq oi 19 *o)| i|||s
/
7
icaDuiary'builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
By Bugen Bheffer
HORIZONTAL
1Where was Samson taken by
the Philistines after they had
put out his eyes? (Judg. 16:211
5",; Thou art weighed in the
balances, and art found want-
ing'* (Dan. 8:27)
10Who said "Am I my brother's
keeper?" (Gen. 4:9>
14"I have commanded my sanc-
tified -----. I nave also called
my mighty ----- for mine
anger1. Osa. 18:3)
15Nimble.
16"Give ear to my prayer, O
God; and ----- not thyself
from my supplication'' (Pa.
65:1).
17Luzon Negritos.
18Legendsry nymph.
10Commotions.
20For whst two weights In sil-
ver did Omrl purchase the
hill Samsris from Shemer?
(1 Ki 16:24)
ilFl i:!*U!tldt1r1*!:h-JWM
in usitvA irwk'j-/MMiin
i-in:.;ij^pi.nt-iT].'i^ri":!u
HhlWr-jfe]aWllMri"Jta
nU*HHH*E]fc.il
Bit'iminnm^rinR i> .
I \'*]'Bia(2t f Miik-jK
";: i.l IL I I in
tlhil hiWI IB^WHK'kHrJnH
imwn'j LaHciBH!Ha.un
'l:|li;y.t-mui-.x'i HRCW
l.lll.'iK'^aTJfeJBIfe)!' th'it
oauMawoBD roana boliitioj
every
Ich
22Ships.
24Female rufl.
25"Let us lay aside
weight and the sin wh
doth so easily ----- us" (Heb
12:1)
28Social class.
29 "He that loveth pleasure shall
be a poor " (Pr. 21:17)
SO "Olve them according to theii
, and according to the
wickedness of their endeav-
ours" IPs. 28:4)
34 Personalities.
35Chsrt
36 Who was Samuel's mother''
(1 Sam. 1:20)
87June-bug.
38"Even unto this present hour
we both hunger, and thirst
and are naked, and ere buf-
feted, and have no-----dwell
jag-place" (1 Cor. 4:11)
40Turkish officer.
41On what mountains did the
Ark rest in the seventh
month? (Gen. 8:4)
43Doctrine.
44An lota.
45Damo Usher.
16S-aoaped worm.
17Goddess of peace.
8Fuse, as a metal.
V)Large serpent
11"An inheritance may be got-
ten at the beginning; out
the end thereof snail not be
blessed'' (Pr. 20:21)
luencea
before.
6i:
62"Wherein they think it strange
that ye run not with them to
the same excess of ,
speaking evil of you" (1 Pet
4:4)
63Dark gray.
64Biblical plain (Amos 1:5)
85-In whst vslley did David slsy
Goliath? (1 Sam. 21:9)
66Prussian city.
67"A wicked doer giv.th-----to
false Upa" (Pr. 17:4)
VERTICAL
lWhat animal did Aaron use
as a sin offering for the peo-
ple? (Lev. 9:l5T
-Pilaster.
"tlj hath consumed me,
because mine enemies have
forgotten thy worms" (Pa. 119:
tAffirms.
j"How sweat are thy words
unto my -----1 yea, sweeter
than honey to my mouth"
(Pa, 119:103)
T-Shield.
7To what place did the king oi
Assyria take the captives from
Damascus? (2 Ki. 16:9)
JHow many curtains were com-
manded to be made of goat's
hair as s covering upon the
tabernacle? (Ex. 28:7)
9Unasplrates.
10"------ thy son while there is
hope, and let not thy soul
snare for his crying" (Pr. 19:
11Military assistant
12 What did Asa destroy that his
mother had set up in a grove?
(1 Ki. 18:11)
13Promontory.
21-Born.
23Type of automobile.
25"In those days came John the
------, preaching to the wilder-
ness of Judaea" (Mat 3:1)
26What trees did Hiram, king ot
Tyre, send David for his
house? (2 Sam. 5:11)
27Ancient Greek market place.
28American rails.
29-Disflgure.
31Growing out
S3What god did the Philistine
worship? (Judg. 16:23)
83"Whose end Is destruction.
whose God is their belly, and
whose glory Is in their -----"
(Phil. 3:19)
35Came together,
36"Blessed are all they that put
their trust In -----" (Ps. 2:12)
38Fourth son of Reuben (Gen.
46:9)
39Donkey.
42"Anger ----- in the bosom of
fools" (EccL 7:9)
44"----- the Jsbusite (2 Sam. 24:
16)
46Whose name by interpretation
was the sorcerer? (Acts 13:8)
47Ancient name of Nio.
49Puff up.
50A border city of the inherit-
ance of the children of Asher
(Josh. 19:25)
51Rabbit
52Dye indigo.
53Portico.
54Mature.
55"If s man ----- me. he will
keep my words" (John 14:23)
56Woody plant
57"The ----- of the sea" (Rev
20:8)
60Omnibus (colloq).
n
Zo
3*
AS
U
t
65
14
V.
42
H
r
I-
r
ib
^
4
*
?A
2
25
4J
IT
89
3k>
50
30
41
15"
By Chariot Slolberg
P)R a test of your ability in visualizing the "un-
seen" through suggestion, see how readily you
can discern within the outlines of the incompleted
figure here two sets of certain qther geometrical
figures.
Three of the latter can be completed in outline by
a single straight line pencil stroke to produce the
figures of two ieocelet triangle and a trapezoid.
Can you visualize 36 more of
these; (24 lsoceles triangles and
12 trapezoids of varying sizes)
and then delineate them all by
adding a number of other
straight line strokes?
Fourteen strokes is par within
a time limit of a minute and a
half.
First scan the figure pattern,
or what appears of It, to note
where you can double up on
strokes. Otherwise you will come
out four or five above par.
(An laoaories triangle is one
having two aides of equal length.
A trapezoid Is a quadrilateral of
which no two sides are parallel.)
(Solution elsewhere in page.)
i
40
II iz
31
TO.
r
3
Triograms
PILL in the missing letters in-
r dlcated by the dots according
to the definitions below. They ara
all seven-letter word. For exam-
ple, "kind of drugs" are LO-
TIONS.
You are given LOT as a clue
on each word. If you get the
idea, you should have a LOT of
fun with solving the rest.
Mil
Crrrlsat. ISM. Ja, PSaSases aydla!, la*.
LOT.. . Kbsd of drag*
.LOT. . Charted
. .LOT. Smear
. .LOT. Votos
. . .LOT . .LOT King Arthur'! place Stela
. .LOT. WIM cata
. .LOT.. Steered
.LOT.. Absorber
LOT.. . eTsaU
'Otiioi VMSM pttoiid ioio 'imqaai 'Ksaarao 'twii'-q qoio|l 'p|tO|S taOIWl n.rB
a



*F"
y*mm
wwwv
-
try;
'

"'STXGK TEN
i -~_^_>
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, OCUBER IS, 1951
1 Baylor Comes
Behind To Tie Texas Aggies
%
IS TURN___Steve O'Neill, right, turns over the management of
he Red Sox to Lou Boudreau. whom the old-time catcher broke
Snto Triple A baseball with Buffalo in 1939. Boudreau. who started
Ihe past season as the Boston Americans' shortstop, guided the
Indians for nine years. O'Neill will scout for the Bosox. (NEA)
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
1Raymor.u $13. $9, $3.60.
3 Mueco $3.60 $2.20.
Proton $2.8o
SECOND RACE
1Embusteio $40, $2.40, $2.40.
-3Opex $2.0, $2 20.
Cacique $2.80.
First Doubles: (Raymond-Em-
busterol $2.20
THIRD RACE
aDiez de Mavo $i4.40, $4.60,
$3.60.
SValaria (excluded from bet-
ting).
3Luck Anea.l $3.40, $2.40.
4Campesi:,o $3.
One-Two: (Diex de Mayo-
Luck Ahead) $130.80.
Hll It 1II RACE
1Tin Tan $6 80, $2.80.
2Pregonero $o.
Quiniela: (Tin Tan-Pregone-
ro) $8.
FIFTH RACE
1Carmela II $7.80. $4.40.
2Polvorazo $8.80.
SIXTH RACE
,1Miss Cristina (e> $4, $3.40, $3.
2Sliver fox $3.80. $3.20.
3Pepsi Coia $7.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1Montielito C.40, $3.20. $2.80.
2Mosqueton $2.80. $2.40.
3Coragglo $3
Second Doubles: (Miss Cristi-
na-.Montielito i $13.20
EIGHTH RACE
1Belfarse. ill, $4.60. $4.20.
2--Hechlzo $4.20. $3 6C.
S*-Hit $.4ii.
uiniela: (Belfarsct-Hechizo)
60.
NINTH RACE
l--Atlios $o2.20 $9.60 $5.20.
2--AiUnomas $60. $3.20.
8--Hanna $2j 60.
One-Two: (Mhos Allinomas)
HIM,
THNTH RACE
1- lutrrluct, $4 60, $2.60, $2.60.
2Danesc jurt $2 40. $2 60.
3Blumaha $2 80.
NY D.A's Office
Investigates Six
More Ky. Games
NEW YOKK Oct. 27 (UP)
The New York District Attorn-
ey's office i:, investigating six
more Kentucky basketball games
played In tne 1948-49 season.
Alex Orora. Ralph Beard and
Dale Barnsi abc hav- already ad-
mitted "fixing two iiames that
seasonagainsi Loyoia of Chica-
go and Tennevce. Now being In-
vestigated lie Kentucky games
against Tu'ane and 1st. Louis In
the Sugar Bo*.1 touir.ey, Brad-
ley, Notre i>an.<- Bowling Green
and Xavier.
Oroza. B^ard and Barnstable
also admitted that in addition
to retting raid to shave points
Willie Shoemaker
Wins 3 At Jamaica
Including Feature
NEW YORK, Oct. 27 (UP)
The new darling of the racing
fans at JamaicaJockey Willie
Shoemakercame through In
the Fordham Purse yesterday at
the New Yvik track.
Shoemaker v.on his third race
of the day whe.i he booted Lam-
bent home first by a neck. All At
Once broke on top in the mile
and one-s:xtemth feature and
stayed there ui.til a lew strides
from the wire. 'Ihe favoriteUn-
cle Edgarfinished third In the
field of five. The second choice
Thwarted, with Jockey Eddie
Arcarocame r.ome lourth.
Shoemaker held Lambent in
fourth spot i.r.til the stretch
when the brown iive-year-old
moved up behind All At Once. In
a stretch duel it was Lambent
the winner in a photo.
Lambent covtred the distance
over a fast tra-k In 1:45 3-5. The
Double M Fa m thoroughbred
paid $10, $5.10. and $3.20.
Sports Shorties
MEXICO CITYTwo of golf-
dom's top amateursFrank Stra-
nahan and billy Maxwelllead a
field of American favorites into
the third round of the Mexican
Amateur Golf Tournament yes-
terday. St.aniihan dropped Ed
Brady of San Ar.tonic. 6 and 5. in
the second round; Maxwell turn-
ed back Dick Nauts of Houston,
6 and 5.
CONISTON WATER, England-
Speedboat racer Donald Camp-
bell has hac to postpone his at-
tempt to crack tne world's speed-
boat mark he:d by America.
Campbell's cra:t 'Bluebird"
exploded and sank yesterday at
Coniston Water. England. Camp-
bell says nr g-.t Bluebird up to
165 miles an hcur before the ac-
cidentalmost five miles faster
than the record set by Seattle
businessman Sianlev Sayres in
the "Slo-Motlon."
No Trouble At All
MEMPHIS. Tenn. (UP) The
call to police headquarters said
a man wa sbeatlng his wife.
When officers arrived, the wife
had her husband down on the
floor and both his eyes were
blackened.____________________
against Luyou and Tennessee,
they also received money for
"extra efforis' against St. John's,
DePauw and V^nder'oilt.
NOTICE
TO ALL MERCHANTS:
As of this date, all Purchase Orders
from this Company must bear the
authorization signature of Mr. Ro-
berto Constantino L.
Panam Forest Products Corp.

W. E. PARNELL
General Manager
October 23, 1951.
COLLEGE STATION, Texas, Oct. 27 (UP) Leaping
Larry Isbell of Baylor faked the Texas Aggies out of cer-
tain victory with a brilliantly executed final period surge
that gave the Bears a 21-21 tie.
The lanky Baylor T-formation trickster tossed two
touchdown passes in the thrilling final quarter, the last
one with two minutes and ten seconds to play, to pull the
nation's seventh ranking team back from the brink of de-
feat.
PISTOL CHAMPMajor D. L.
Crumpacker, of the 65th AAA
Group, Foit Clayton, who yes-
terday wen ihe U3ARCARIB
(Panam Area) pistol cham-
pionship at matches held at
the Balboa Gun Club, Farfan
Beach. Maj. Crumpacker was a
member of the 65th's team
which finished as runner-up
among se\cn other teams. His
aggregate .score was 254. (U.S.
ARMY PHOTO)
Silver City Sports
Junior High Boys Soccer
Intramural Leader
The Stoutes were crowned
champions of the Silver City Ju-
nior High School Intramural
Soccer League oy trouncing the
second half winners, Ouncans. by
a 2-0 score. Playing with deter-
mination, the Stoutes outplayed
the Duncans.
Lloyd Vet non of the Duncans
was a constant threat to his op-
ponents as he successfully drib-
bled within shooting distance of
the goal four tones, only to be
stopped by Alberto, goalkeeper of
the Stoutes.
Outstanding piayero for Stoutes
were Edward Ciarke, who scored
both goals of tne game; Joseph
Spaulding, Branville Tull and lr-
vin de Sou-a. For the Duncans,
Lloyd Vernon. Cyril Edwards,
Donald Petit and Esteban Lowe.
Stoutes roster: Sterry Ashley,
Alberto Bushe., Edward Clarke,
Arthur Dale. Robert Forte, Wil-
liam Fredilck, Alexander Heron,
Alvin Leonard Rodolfo Lpez,
Irvin Mignott, Llewellyn Nevers,
Patrick Quinlun, Oswald 8mlth,
Joseph Spaulding, Branville Tull,
LeRoy WalKer and Bernard Reed.
Final standing of the league:
TEAMS Won Lost Tied Pts.
Stoutes ... 6 2 2 35
Duncans . 5 3 2 30
Fortes ... 1 3 3 27 /2
Cragwells. .3 5 2 20
Millers ... 2 5 3 17'/2
Lewises ... 8 2 S
Junior High Boys Intramural
Table Tennis
Irvin de Sosa was crowned
champion of the Junior High
School Intramural Table Tennis
tournament as he defeated Lloyd
William 2i-17. 13-21, 21-18.
The deoidiiii; game was a
thriller as Willi.ims moved ahead
10-2 only to have De Sousa
smashing his way back into the
match by ..vercoming the early
lead of his opponent.
Then both players were on even
terms until De Sousa carried the
score to 20-17 with Williams clos-
ing in wit:. 20-19 but failed to
deuce as the cnamp got his last
point to finis1: the match and
the crowning o1 a new champion.
Senior High Boys Intramural
Table Tennis
Emanuel Landers easily defeat-
ed Harold Brown to retain the
title of Champion of Senior High
School BojS Intramural Table
Tennis as he took up where his
brother Edwin (last year's title-
holder) left of). The final score
was 21-15, 21-19.
As he plnyed most of his op-
ponents, his dexterity was plain-
ly demonstrated by the varied
maneuvers to the corners of the
table which confused his rival
and opened up chances for the
smashing pi inte.
Senior and Junior High Schools
Interichool Volleyball (Girls)
The Elementary girls, filled
with timidity, were an easy vic-
tim for the Gamboa starlets.
COLUMBUS, Ohio Tony Curcjllo threw four touch-
down passes and ran for two more to leod Ohio State to
its first Big Ten victory of the season, a 47-21 triumph
over Iowa.
Iowa ourscored Ohio State in the second half of a
wild offensive show but could not overcome Ohio State's
27-0 halftime lead.
WEST POINT, N.Y.Army's
Cadets rose up from the frustra-
tion of one of their most disas-
trous seasons and mustered their
limited manpo*er foi their first
victory, a 14-9 upset over the Co-
lumbia Lions.
Three times in th>i last quart-
er the Lions were within eight
yards of the Army goal, only to
be thrown ba?k.
On the very last play of the
game the entire Army line rose
up and stopped Frank Toner's
center plunge from the one-yard
mark.
NEW ORLEANS. La.Auburn,
the reformed doormat-of the
Southeastern Conference, beat
two-touchdown favorite Tulane
21-0 with au accurate passing at-
tack and a vicious assault on Tu-
lane's weak enos.
Auburn, weak since the start of
World War II. could not win a
game last year.
Today ttwv ciove 64 yards for
the first touchdown, scoring two
minutes before the second per-
iod ended.
TEXAS Speedster Dawson
powered the Texas Longhorns In
the air and on the ground to
lead the defending Southwest
Conference champions from be-
hind to a 14-6 victory over Rice.
The 21-year-old sprint star
made 116 yards rushing and
took a seven yard pass in the
third period for a touchdown
which put Texas Into a tie.
Linebacker June Davis convert-
ed to move the Longhorns ahead.
PRINCETON, N.J. Dynamo
Dick Kazmaier. a dealer in de-
struction, carved five touch-
downs through a bedraggled en-
emy to give the merciless Prince-
ton Tigers a 53-15 massacre of
heretofore undefeated and un-
tied Cornell.
Kazmaier passe dto three
touchdowns, ran to two and set
up still two more as Princeton
roared through to its 18th conse-
cutive victory, the longest
straight string in major league
football. He missed only two
passes In 17 tries In reducing the
game to a personal appearance
tour through' the havoc of fallen
Cornell defenders.
PHILADELPHIA Pennsylva-
nia, dragging an anchor of eight
fumbles which cost them the ball
five times, snapped back In the
fourth period to score two touch-
downs and defeat the Navy 14-0.
Penn was floundering badly
under the senes of fumbles of
the bone dry ball but they came
to life witn touchdown marches
of 71 and 50 yards to haul away
a game th&t seemingly had set-
tled Into a dreary scoreless tie.
GAINESVILLE, Fla. Babe
Parilli threw f jr two touchdowns
and his mates -topped Haywood
Sullivan at ten net air yards as
Kentucky beat Florida 14-6 and
settled an argument over which
passer Is better.
Parilii tosser- to halfbacks Lar-
ry Jones and Harold Gruner for
scores in the fUrt and fourth pe-
riods and With Jones kicking the
extra points Kentucky was on top
all the way. t
ATHENS, Ga. Georgia quar-
terback Zeke Bratkowskl con-
nected with end Harry Babcock
for two sensational last half
touchdowns to settle a wild of-
fensive battle and hand Boston
College its 14th straight setback,
35-28. After the fast and loose
first half ended with the score
locked at 21 all, Bratkowskl
found the range and Georgia
pulled away.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Army 14, Columbia S
Penn 14, Navy 0
Yale 27, Colgate 7
Penn State 13, West Virginia 7
Kentucky 14, florida 6
Washington & Lee 34 Davidson 0
Dartmouth 26, Harvard 20
Michigan 54, Minnesota 27
Ohio State 47, Iowa 21
Holy Cross 41, Brown 6
Georgia 35, Boston College 28
Princeton 53, Cornell 15
Wake Forest 39. No. Carolina 7
Tennessee 68, Tennessee Tecb 0
Illinois 21, Indiana 0
Cincinnati 53, Texas Western 18
Frank, ft Mar. 53, Swarthmore 13
Notre Dame 36 Purdue 9
Georgia Teih 8. Vanderbilt 7
Alabama 7. Mississippi State 0
No. Carolina State 19, V.P.I. 14
Wisconsin 41, Northwestern
Northeastern 20 Massachusetts 7
Texas 14, Rice V
Kansas 33, Kansas State 14
Amherst 21. Wesleyan 21
Florida State 13. Stetson 10
Auburn 21. Tulane 0
Texas A. 4c M. 21. Baylor 21
Butler 27, Evansville 2
Oklahoma 55, Colorado 14
Slippery Rock State Teachers 21,
Mount Union 19
Missouri 35, Nebraska 19
Utah Slate 10, Montana 8
Adelphi if, Uptala 7
Western Reserve 15, Washington
(St. Louis) 12
Texas Tech 41, Arisona 0
So. Carolina State 13, Alabama
A. ft M. 0
Wyoming 13, Utah 0
Hardin Simmons 27, West Texts
SUtc 6
FRIDAY SCORES
Temple 20, Boston University 13
Oklahoma A. A M. 20, Detroit 7
Quantico Marines 35, John Car-
roll 14
Geo. Washington 19, Forman 19
Miami (Fia. i 20, Mississippi 7
San Francisco 28. San Diego Na-'
Loyola (Cal.) 13, San Jos St. 12
Wbittier 2, Cal'fornia Tech 13.
SINGING FOR JOYI
Whi wonderful trail for your canary
be fed on Frcach'i Bird Seed! French'i
ha eirrythinf he needs and BBSS to maix
kirn happy and ktcp him healthy. No
ordinary Mcd tai I Every packs: hu t]
pun, tatted iasndMOt* nnd t apacul Bird
Bucuit. Thu unique blend makti per-
fectly balanced diet that keeps your pet
looking beeuuful sad tingmt hi. foe*
toon.
6>ime only makes you
appreciate them more..
YOUR
HOME
LOME is i sanctuary where happy hours with loved
ones make the day's ellon really worthwhile. The fine
tone oi the Wurlitzer Piano and it endless hours oi
musical entertainment make the enjoyment ol family
gatherings live on in memories.
7.110 Bolivar Ave. COLON Tato. 44 ft 13(4
1st Race "F-l" Natives4 Yi Fgs.
Purse: 275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Romntico C. Chong 117x
2Recodo J. Phillips 115
3Risita R. Kellman 120
4Domino V. Ortega 120
5El Indio J. Cadogen 111
6Eclipse O. Chanls 105
7El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 112x
2nd Race T-2" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: 8275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race Of the Doubles
1 Fonseca i J. Phillips 112
J. Pesadilla) G. Grael 120
3Miranda G. Prescott 114
4 Don Joaqun J. Rodgz. 116
5Callejeia E. Alfaro 117x
6 Carbonero G. Ramos lllx
3rd Race '1-2' Import d4' _ Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Apprise K. Flores 120
2Costina A. Mena 120
3Beach Sun E. Guerra 112
4Ranchopafa V. Castillo 115
5Incomparable Agulrre 120
6Goylto C. Ruiz 112
7Armeno J. Cadogen 120
8Breeze Bound Moreno 114
4th Race '1-2' Imported4*4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Choice Brand K. Flores 114
2Walrus B. Pulido 112
3Bendigo A. Mena 120
4Cotillon G. Snchez 112
5 Hurlecano E. Gugnot 115
6Bien Hecho A. Vsquez 109x
7Baby Bettv C. Hulz 115
8Flamenco A. ngulo 109x
9Novelera C. Iglesias 112
5th Race (3-Xear-Old Natives
1 Mile
Purse: $2,060.00Pool Closes 2:55
"ARTURO DELVALLfc CLASSIC"
1Tully Saba J. Cor.treras 110
2Baby Rol B. Aguirre 110
3Golden Faith) R. Ycaza 110
4Golden Tip) V. Ortega 115
5Caaveral E. Silvers 115
6Little Lulu G. Snchez 110
7Hrcules A. Vergara US
6th Race '1-1' Imported6'4 Fgs.
Purse: $373.00 Poo, Closes 3:35
First Race of the Doubles
1Sandann A. Vsquez 107x
2Rinty A. Mena 120
3Sans &.uci J: Contreras 120
4Nehulr.co R. Vsquez 115
5Quarlna M. Hurley 114
6Zevelauia D. D'Andrea 112
7In Time C. Bovil 105
8Vermoct O. Chanls 107
9Cyc. Mjilone B. Aguirre 115
10-Lituana J. PhllMps 112
7th Race "O" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: S450.U0 Pool Closes 4:05
Second Race of the Doubles
1Apretador; A. Vasquez 109x
2Cipayoi K. Flores 112
3Scotch Chum A. Mena 106
4Fright V. Ortega 116
5 Piragua A. Enrique I03x
6Picon B Pulido 111
8th Race "C" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $650.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Paragon A. Bazn 115
2Ave. Road J. Phillips 106
3Riding Ea^t R. Ycaza lOlx
4Cheribeiibin B. Pulido 112
5Ph. Apollo G. Alfaro 120
6Galante II O. Chanls 112
9th Race "F" Imported 7 Fgs.
Purse: $500.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Caribe O. Chante 120
2Sun Cheer V. Ortega 112
8Beduino B. Pulido 113
4Prestigio V. astillo 116
5Mr. FoU B. Moreno 120
ftMarlscaiito A. Enrique 105x
16th Race "B' Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $350.06 Poo! Closes 5:40
1Batan L. Pea 107x
2Manoltte O. Grael 110
8 Dalida P. B. Aguirre 110
4Amazor.a K. Flores 116
6Grito y Plata C. Chavez 109x
11th Race "F-- Natives7 Fgs.
Purse. $275.(0
1La Prensa B. Aguirre 116
2Bfala J Batza, Jr. 106x
3Don Cataliro C. iglesias 111
4Cosa Luida A. Mena 118
ftJullto J. Chuna 107x
UN SHINES BRIGHTLY
NEW HAVEN, Conn.(NEA)
Herman Hickman of Yale says
football ccact-ea have three
things to live fc.rJune, July and
August. /
FOR CUTS
AND BURNS
Soothing rtlhf
with romovs
NOT A WEIGHT LIFTERA dozen decoys Terry Thomas of Belle-I
rose, N.Y., is so gaily hefting on one hand weigh leu than two of
the old-fashioned wooden ones. Also, the featherweight rubber
Puraducks can be rolled into a fist-sized package and carried in
the pockets of a hunting jacket. (NEA)
Margarita Sports
VOLLEYBALL
(Team Standings for First Half)
TEAMS Won Lost Pet.
Cristobal......IS 2 .866
Margarita......12 S .800
764th AAA......10 S .667
Faculty........ 6 9 .400
Coco Solo...... 4 11 .266
Shore Battaliou. ..0 15 .400
The finai ga-nes of the first
half in the Ma: garita Volleyball
League were played i&st Wednes-
day night at the Margarita Gym-
nasium. Many of the fans turned
out to see Cristobal upset Mar-
garita three pmes straight to
capture top rank in the first half
of play.
The Cristobal1 tes were the un-
derdogs slrce they had lost two
games to .the strong 764th AAA
club which had been thoroughly
trouncsxl Try Margarita In the
games of the previous week. As it
turned out. however, Margarita
seemed to be way off in its team
play suffering from an inability
to get the bai< set up well for
their splkei s., Cristobal, on the
other hand, displayed solid team
work and exclient spiking.
The first game went to Cristo-
bal 15-6. Margarita looked much
better In tne next two games but
was unable to win either of them
which wouid have put them In
the yop spot. Final scores for
Cristobal were 15-6, 16-14, and
15-13
In the first game of the eve-
ning, the Faculty defeated the
Juan Franco Tips
BY CLOCKER
1Domino
2Fonseca (e) ,
3Breeze Bound
4Novelera
5Baby Rol
ftVermont
7Clpayo (e)
8Galante II
9Mr Foot
10Dalida P.
11La Prensa
ONE BEST
El Mono
Pesadilla (e)
Goylto
Choice Brand
Tully Saba
- San Soud
Picon
Cheriberibin
Sun Cheer
Amazona
Don Catallno
DALIDA P.
Coco Solo teacr, 2-1 with scores
of 15-9, 6-1 j, and 16-9. The Coco
Solo men have shown the most
improvement of all six teams
during the first half.
In the finai game, the Shore
Battalion went down before the
onslaught of the 764th AAA
whom many of the players and
fans consider the outstanding
team of the league even though
they are in thlrc place. Score for
the 764th AAA 15-5, 15-3, 15-1.
No games wiH be played next
Thursday ..............h-ny
Wednesday due to the Hallo-
we'en Party being given by th
Margarita Reueation Associa-
tion fnr the children of the Mar-
garita Elementary School.
The Margarita Gymnasium it
your gymeniay It!
>
BIG DANCE
SATURDAY NIGH
Hrw
Use
Amolin
for your
partner's
sake
o..-t n **-* u**r
X in 1
7RtAV, DEOOORAN1
riiiTOvrpaaoapa*,
tt&ai

*T HJL King Gsaage f*Vl
T.pHr.y. Caria* C U0

orions
_ Stands Supteffu^


'-SUNDAY, OCTOBER tt, MM
^s
if .---"-
TH1 SUNDAY AMERICAN
'
II T" --Ti'm
FACE ELETEM
Finnegan-Charolito Clash Tonight In Colon
'Wrestling' Semifinal
Plus 2 Four-Rouiiders
Former Isthmian Lightweight Champion Young
Finnegan tackles Cuba's Welterweight Champion
Charolito Espirituano tonight at the Colon Arena in
a scheduled ten-round bout. The program is slated
fo get underway at 8:30 p.m.
This loni-awurted contest will
be Finnegln's /irit appearance
before his hometown fans since
touring Trinidad and south A-
merlc. Duroig the tour Flnne-
f sn iosfc one 1'r'ht, drew another
Ind won five. _
Among his v.cilms wasBoswell
St. Louis ol Trinidad, welter-
weight champion ol the West In-
dies. St. Louis later earned a draw
with Flnnsgan
This will be "tsplrltuano s sec-
ond bout In the Republic. His
e-st time out he pummelled the
ugh ani turd-hlttlng Tito
Despalgne into submission in the
seventh rounr after dropping
him several times. He is the first
boxer ever to k yo Despalgne.
Charolito Is well-known In all
Latin American countries be-
cause of ai/s knockout victories
yer such toprotchets as Chico
arona ano otiiers. He put Tuzo
Portuguez, a top-ranking middle-
weight, on the floor but lost a
close declnion to the latter In
Costa Rica. Tins was attributed
to the altitud and thin air In
San Jos.
The Cuban is a solid 5-4 choice
over the eleve- boxing "Cliffy."
Some fans are so optimistic that
they are offering 3-to-l odds on
the Cuban and even money that
Finnegan doesn't last, the dis-
tance.
The semltina. will r,e a 46-mln-
ute wrestling match Letween Ne-
gro Badu. heavyweight wrestling
champion '.i Cuba, and Charro
Azteca, heavy v. eight champ of
Mexico. The mutch wiil be decid-
ed on two best of-three falls.
Two fou.-rrand bouts will
round out the card, hard-hitting
San Bias indian Fidel Morris
meets Pedro Tesis In one prelim
and Hankin Barrow III takes on
veteran PaladU. Co'-ilns In the
other.
Penn State's No. 3 Swings Around,
Takes A Hand-Back And Goes Inside
Student Who Just Comes Out
For Team Is Today's Riuger
BY HARRY GRAYSON
NEA Sports Editor
NEW YORK. Oct. 27. (NEA)
' Bd w. Krause definitely wants
to correct this department on a
statement regarding Lynn
Belghtol.
In connection with the prorrns-
. tag Cumberland, Md.. quarter-
back who landed at Maryland,
one of the Pressure Football
pieces said "Notre Dame made
Mlts regular tour-year offer plus
three years at any medical school
the land might choose.
"We told Lynn Belghtol," says
Director of Athletics Krause,
"that several lads after gradua-
tion from Notre Dame have
worked their way through med-
ical school by coaching or play-
ing pro football, and that we
would bend every effort to help
him achieve his objective.
- -.Mcose Krause makes. Um
point expertly. Why should such
a fine institution as Notre Dame
tell or promise young Belghtol,
or anv other prospective student,
anything more than a good educ-
*UlVt time college athletic heads
and Old Blues real and syn-
., ihetlc reached maturity They
have been professional sopho-
. mores long enough.
All they have to do Is stop re-
nting, and the tail wM stop
wagging the dog In a Jiffy. The
bov, regardless of how capable,
will go to the school of his
choice, and we'll once more have
a game that doesn't have to de-
' end Itself.
Freshmen Carefully Selected
..Tear In Advance .,.,.
One of the most unusual things
atout colle-e football today Is
! that the student who Just comes
out for the team, and makes it,
*ds noW the ringer. Anyone re-
""imotely acquainted with pressure
c-otball knows the freshmen are
refully selected a year or two
n advance, Games are even
-Tlr>ved before school opens.
'^^All coaches would Uke to halt
proselyting, win some and lose
some and sleep wall. But one Is
" a.fraid of what the other will do,
so he keeps hustling and trying
to win to hold his Job.
The way to put and end to it
la for schools not to play these
who go out of their way rushing
athletes.
Another thing that should be
stopped^ Is young men advancing
themselves through athletics.
Faculty athlttlc representat-
ives can't be held for the profes-
sional football draft, but they
can ask themselves, what Is edu-
cation cominn to?
The situation Is far out of line
when the player begins to be-
lieve he Is the law unto him-
self.
Hickman Conducts Amateur
Hour In Yale Bowl
Yale won only one gamethat
against little BatesIn Its first
five starts, and the wolves began
to howl for stout Herman Hick-
man's scalp.
Old Orads urge the Falstafflan
character from the Oreat Smok-
ies to give up his outside act-
ivities and concentrate on foot-
ball.
"Herman Is a busy man thaae
days," chlded one. Before his Cel-
ebrity Time television show Sun-
day nights, he conducts his am-
ateur hour in the Yale Bowl on
Saturday afternoon."
Another Old Blue was walking
across the campus toward the
Gothic spire of Hsrkness Tower
]J 7 Isaynfcrar hm you
uffarfrom
_ rom tadlatlon, **m. k
orar and In
heart
w
md
( MIOAI.ON
mill today.
i-i'd^t* SSbaVom
"4 faal kattar luim.m
r
and the colonial cupola of Bran-
ford College.
"Buildings," he mused, "build-
ing! Have we sold our athletic
birthright for a mess of arch-
iter .ural pottage?"
Even at staid old Yale, the fans
don't exactly like the Idea of ac-
ademic deans giving football the
University of Chicago treatment.
But that's what they get for
giving football back to the boys.
I
"TV-:*,
I
A. AftA.*
.a*
FINEST
BOURBON
WHISKEY

NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.
Trans-Isthmian Highway
Another of a series ol key plays
diagramed anc written by fa-
mous coaches for NEA Service
By RIP ENGLE
Penn State Coach
STATE COLLEGE, Pa., Oct. 26
i NEA) On Pern State's 23 play,
.he No. 1 back .'lares and fakes
for the ball.
The No. 2 back
dives up, fakes
for tr>e ball, and
slides through to
take the backer-
up. He does not
fet f. fake from
he quarterback,
but makes his
own.
TLe No. 2 back
swings around,
takes a hand-
back, and goes
inside tackle.
Rip Eagle His cut Is back
after he clears the b-tcker-ups.
The quarterback steps toward
the No. 1 Daca with a good fake,
then hands bsuk to No. S.
The right end takes the back-
er-up.
We double team the guard,
trap the tackle with our left
guard.
HIS OWNPea Stasrt No. 1
sack dees not get a fake fresa
tht quarterback. He makes Ms
own, and slide, tkreugk to take
the aacker-uB. (NBA) v
Going into the season, our big-
gest problem we* finding a quar-
terback to direct the winged-T.
Sophomore Tonv Rados plugged
the hole. Against Michigan State,
he threw tour passes to Matt
Yanoslch good lor 123 yards and
two touchdowns.
Roy Simr.ioni, Syracuse scout,
tabs Rados as one of the best
passers he has watched this year.
NEXT: Steve Owen of the New
York Giants.
Football Picture Changes With
Scouting And Advancing Season
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
PINEHUR8T, N.C., Oct. 27
(NEA')Capt. Bob St. Onge re-
turned to West Point from Berk-
eley with a horiendous report on
Southern California.
Red Blalk dlon't have to read
it to know v ha' decimated Army
is in for at Yankee Stadium,
Nov. 3.
But after pt-rusing the evi-
dence, Coach Liaik fuUy realizes
how well Jesse Hill returned the
big, fast ard strong Trojans to
old-fashioned fundamentals and
the single wlr.g he knew best,
best. Southern California lost a
great deal when Jeff Cravath
switched to the T and away from
the Howard Jones pnllosophy of
double teaming and ramming the
ball right down the opponents'
throats.
Southern Ca. storming back to
overcome a 14-0 California lead
was additional tvlder.ee that it is
a big mlstakt to evaluate a
squad's worth early in the going.
California urusr-ed Santa Clara
aside and cor. .plated passes to
smother a you..t and rather dis-
appointing Pennsylvania party,
36-0, and t^e boya commenced to
beat the tom-toms. '< '
Pappy Waldorf ana his Bear
Backers wete four and five deep
everywhere wJi-b more behind,
them. There was nothing to It.
But holes began to show when
Washington State scored five
touchdowns, and then the South-
ern California olow-off.
Only 11 men can play at a
time, and the picture changes
with scouting and the advancing
season.
DIVIDING LARGE SQUAD
WOULD BE GOOD IDEA
Before Tenne ee ran down his
badly out-manned squad, Chat-
tanooga's Scrappy Moore said:.
"This Tennessee team is terri-
fic, the best In the country with-
out a doubt.
"The Vo.'s are so great that
they should oe split into two
squads, each playing a nine-
game sehe-Juk One team could
play at home, the other on the
road. And on special occasions,
such as homecoming, they could
keep both teams In Rnoxville for
a doublehe.idei.''
Tennessee is pretty good, aU
right, certainly formidable en-
ough not to require the spot
matchmaking it gets, and Coach
Moore seconds what this observer
has advocated for years at major
football foundries. That is divid-
ing the materisL
Squads should be limited, say
to 33, although there Is nothing
fair about 33 young men battling
11 in a game as bruising as foot-
ball.
In addition to the varsity, jay-
vees and freshmen, schools with
the football enrollment of Cali-
fornia, Texas, Oklahoma, Notre
Dame, Michigan State, Tennes-
see, Marylandaod maybe Cornell,
with the latter's present set-up,
could have B, C and D teams.
The Idea Is to get the biggest
number of boy* in the game, and
outside competition 1* more sti-
mulating than intra-mural.
MATSON WOULD MAKE ANY
PROFESSIONAL TEAM
Ew Danowskl says OUle Matson
could mare country, conege or professional.
Other coaches who have seen the
21-year-old, sU-foot three-Inch,
203-pound San Francisco Negro
agree.
Matson ran tlckoifs back for
05 and 90 varis against Coach
Danowskl's Fordham side. He
scored 13 touchdowns In five
games.
"He's very hard to bring
down," assorts iianowskl, "and so
fast chasing him Is hopeless once
he gets by the secondary."
OUle Matson has done 100
yards in 9 8. is a 60-mlnute man,
playing safety.
An AU- America back easily
could be An Olympic sprinter
next summer.
REMEMBERING ODELL
SEATTLE. W*sh. (NEA)
Washington Couch Howie Odell.
who was a half-pint scatback In
his playing days at Pittsburgh,
prefers small b*ckfleld men.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
l
New Orleans Service
Arrive
Cristbal
S.8. Yaque .....................................Oet. 31
8.8. Infer Skon.................................Nov. t
8.8. Fiador Knot ...............................Nev. H
8.8. Quisquera .................................Nov. 14
8.8. Chlriqai....................................Nev. It
rnamlltaw Bafrlaaratta CMBtS * O aural Cn.1
New York Freight Service
Arrive
Cristbal
8.8. Stsaola ..............>........,.......Nev. I
8.8. Cape Cumberland ..........................Nev. 4
8.8. Morasen ..................................Nev. II
rrkt
rmcM
i *
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tela, Hondura
Sails from
Cristbal
8.8. Chlriqai......(Passenger Service Only)......Oet M
8.8. Chlriqai...................................Nev. tt
TELEPHONES:
CRISTOBAL tut PANAMA t-USs COLON tt
aaaaaaaBa-"aa^a^1-a^^aa^"
Tired Ohio State's Flop Is Attributed To Touoji
Early Season Schedule, New Coach And Sy steal
BY LEW BYRER
NEA Special Correspondent
COLUMBTJ8. O.. Oct. 21.
(NEA) They went thataway.
That refers to Indiana and
Ohio State's championship and
Rose Bowl hopes after the 31-10
defeat suffered by the Bucle-
eyes before 74,265 fans at Ohio
Stadium.
An underdog and underated
Indiana team rose to the heights
In defense of an attacked coach
they love and smacked the Buck-
eyes down but good.
It was the worst defeat an
Ohio State team has suffered
since the 1949 co-champions and
Rose Bowl winners lost to Min-
nesota, 27-0. That year's team
picked itself up off the gridiron
after that plastering and went on
to tie Michigan for the cham-
pionship and defeat California,
17-14. In the Rose Bowl.
This year's team has little
chance to come close to duplicat-
ing that record. Bven victories
from here in would leave the
Buckeyes short of a champion-
ship or a Rose Bowl bid.
What was the matter? A lot
of Ohio State fans who saw the
game in the stadium and via
television are asking that ques-
tion.
Lady Luck, which frowned on
the Hooslers as they lost to Notre
Dame, 48-6. and to Michigan,
33-14, winning only from Pitt,
13-6, decided to smile on the
visitors.
A happier team never left Ohio
Stadium after a victory. They'd
gone out for Clyde Smith and
they'd won a victory which may
silence his critics at least for a
while. It was Smith's eighth vic-
tory against 22 defeats and one
tie in bis Indiana coaching ca-
reer, now in Its fourth year.
The victory may not save him.
The wolves have been howling
for his scalp. And the Hooslers
after Ohio State still had Illinois.
Wisconsin, Minnesota. Michigan
State and Purdue to meet on
successive Saturdays.
In addition to the magnificent
way In which the Hooslers rose
to the occasion there's another
reason for the Buckeye upset.
That is too tough an opening
schedule.
- The Bucks were opening up un-
der a new coach with a new sys-
tem.
They were called upon to open
against Southern Methodist,
which proved good enough to de-
feat mighty Notre Dame, 27-20.
The Bucks won that one. 7-0.
Then they met Michigan State,
rated among the nation's top
three teams. They lost that one,
24-20, but almost won It. Next
came Wisconsin, one of the finest
defensive teams. The Bucks
played the Badgers to a 6-6 tie.
But It was too much for a team
Maryland's Fort
Hill Trio Scores
COLLEGE PARK. Md., Oct. 27.
(NEA) The Port fflll Trio on
Maryland's football squad Isn't at
all musically inclined.
It is the point-after-touch-
down team. All products of Fort
Hill High. Cumberland, Md.. they
combined to form this unusual
phase of making points. Center
Charles Lattlmer snaps the ball.
Quarterback Lynn Belghtol
holds. Guard Don Decker kicks.
Lattlmer and Decker are sopho-
mores, Belghtol a freshman.
breaking In a new system under
a new coach.
The Bucks were tired physical-
ly and mentally.
Their blocking was off much
of the time.
Their pass defense was poor.
Don't get the Idea I'm critic-
izing the schedule which called
upon Woody Hayes to face SMU,
Michigan State and Wisconsin
on the first three Saturdays of
the season. That schedule was
made several years ago before it
was even dreamed that Woody
would be the 1951 Ohio State
coach.
The schedules for "52-53-54 are
already complete.
All are tough schedules. All
Big Ten schedules are tough and
should be.
But none, at the moment, call
upon the Bucks to face as tough
an opening trio as SMU, Mich-
igan 8tate and Wisconsin proved
this year.
Sports Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YOKK- -Righthander Vic
Raschi of the Worlds Champion
New York Yankees will undergo
an pperatl in for the removal of
a cartilage In nis right knee next
week. Raoi.-hla three-time 20-
game winner with the Yankees-
was injurer. In July 1950 while
sliding into a rase.
PITT8BUHOHThe Pittsburgh
Steelers have i pleased offensive
quarterba.-k Joe Gasperella. Tru-
ett Smith -who played for Mis-
sissippi SUte and Wyoming-
will be thd number one signal
caller when Pittsburgh tangles
with the Chicago Cards on Sun-
day.
OUle Mateen
ALL THE WAYOllle MataosL
six-foot thre^ inch, 203-pounJ
San Franclsc halfback, ran
back klckoffa for 95 and M)
yards and touchdowns against
Fordham. He has done IN
yards In 9a. (NEA)



From start to finish of year Clipper'
TheWatehwoiuof^isJHT
I AMtfcM witt sMIjr Mr yea Skw a
i m aiMM ttfwUnSS r o< U emmm*
I niMiw met at'
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hoaafctfoiMM sesease ia
Nsaaw ef aswejs.
f^^rrr-TO
am'. . ar* Mdw4 vnHMHM >ll mut-
IMm ) .In wU b m ! f sO
tniobiK awn riia than u PAA. 4 aa irlla*
a ste-ararla an m ca aflaw a was
I 1-v.Un. ~ k. "
V r~ este ** PAN AatlHCAN.
* Mm, Msate* ee
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ioth on Hm ground and in lh air, you'll bone** from
nsarly a quarter c.ntury off xpewtonca n pis Being
trav*Urs ths world OVOT
Step board any PAA Clipper and yon will be impressed i
once with the friendliness of your welcome. Throughout your
light, you can't help but notice sad appreciate the eagerness of
everyone to mske your voyage memorable.
By continually studying even the smallest details which ca coeP
tributa so much to more enjoyable sir travel ... by directing Its
training program towards ilttmt. aot merely setisfyiag. peseta-
gen ... Pan American has established service at a toedstts of
which every member of its staff is justly proud.
FmrJtuili, $tymrTr*mlimv
WOlll't
MOST IXMIIINCIO
AHUM
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Pan American
Pensase: L Street No, S, Tel. 10670
: Seles kWrlJla, Tel. 107
-
. "^?^ess9ssFa>

,




!

Ptnn ........14 Army .......14 Kentucky .14 Michigan .. .54 Ohio State 47 Princeton
Navy ........0 Columbia .... 9 Florida......t Minnesota ...27 Iowa
53 Notre Dame 30
21 Cornell......15 Purdue......9
Sports Pages:
10 & 11
-4*
TAe SUNDA y



"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" - Abraham Lincoln.
RjfcNTY-SEVENTH YEAR
#
PANAMA, K. P., SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951
TEN CENTS
ed Spy Says Passionate Love
Led To Nylon Panties Killing
*JkMIENS France. Oct. 27 UP
LJTself-described Soviet spy tes-
tified thai a j'autlful Russian-
born woman to whom he had
made "passionate love" was mur-
dered by his superior, a myster-
ious secret agent known to him
only as "The Mongolian."
J>on Meurant. 30-year-old Bel-
Mn, told his vvfird .tory of love
and international Intrigue in a
final statement here prior to a
court decision as to whether he
was guilty of slaying Madame
Sauty de Chaln, almost six years
Ho.
. The body of the vivacious 30-
year-old womanthe daughter
27 Panam Butchers
Fined For Bilking
Their Customers
foes ranging from $5 to $30
fe Imposed yesterday on 27
fee Panama City retail butch-
ers and grocers by the Panam
lkce and Supply Office.
1 To clinch the charge that some
Of these butchers were using de-
jective scales that gave from two
'to four ounces less on each
'ttonnd, Inspectors produced 14
acales which had been tamper-
ed with to register full pound
weights on Items that weighed
let*.
Borne of th* scales brought In
^evidence had not been tam-
_ with, but were old and an-
jated to such an extent that
the springs did not balance cor-
rectly, and thus short-weighed
the customers.
Some of the accused butchers
and grocery store owners were
let off with only a warning to
have their scales fixed and their,
prices kept In conformity with
price regulations.
Of 35 butchers charged, eight
were warned and five were fin-
ed for price control violations
only.
Chief Pries Control Inspector
Gilberto B. ViDalaz reported that
some retailers use two scales, one
with correct weights, to weigh
supplies when they come to, and
another with incorrect readings,
to weigh goods sold to the pub-
of a Czarist Generalfound
clad only in nylon panties was
lying on the Brussels to Paris
Highway.
Meurant was plcKed up two
months later, but tne govern-
ment spent years rounding up
witnesses. Meurant said he met
the woman in a Brussels bar and
was Intimate with her In a hotel
there befoie he started driving
her to Paris with a supply of li-
quor in his car
He said along the way Mad-
ame de Chalor took off "all of
her clothes'' and dropped his of-
ficer's cape around her shapely
shoulders.
He added that there were fur-
ther intimacies in the car.
He said: "Later I stopped
and got out of the car to smoke
a cigaret. I did not want to
smoke beside a lady. At that
time it did not seem right. One
does not smoke beside a lady
in a car in surb a situation, is
that not so?"
Meurant said that while smok-
ing, he heard a noise in the car
and "The Mongolian' einerged
from his hiding place in the car's
trunk.
He said the secret agent spoke
excitedly In Russian to the wom-
an and shortly thtreafter, step-
ped out of tne car with her
strangled body.
"He covered the body with
sand and told me: 'You have
seen nothing, drive away.'"
During Meurant's recital to a
hushed court, the murdered wom-
an's husband watched impassive-
Laborite Predicts
Churchill Will
Resign In Year
CAMBRIDGE, Mass., Oct. 27
(UP). Laborite Bert rand
Russell, noted British educator
and philosopher, pre dieted
here today that Prime Min-
ister Winston Churchill would
resign In a year and be re-
placed by Anthony Eden.
RusseU said Churchill will
be forced out of office by
Conservative politicians who
think him a nuisance.
ly as he scribr.led notes to thei
public prosecutor.
The prosecutor said: "It is
difficult to believe that the ac-
cused had Intimate relations
with the woman while his
chief was huddling in the par- j
ticularly uncomfortable posi-
tion in the cat trunk. -
"This woman was pious, and
of refined background. It Is ab-
solutely impossible that she could
have drunk from the bottle of
liquor that Meurant bought and
that she could have agreed, un-
der such conditions to his ad-
vances."
2nd Atlanta Bootlegger Sought
On Death Hooch Murder Charge
ATLANTA, Oct. 27 (UP) A
second bootWyer was wanted
for murder today after a fright-
ened farmer told of watching
two men empty a drum marked
"causes death and blindness" In-
to a batch of "devil's brew" that
has now killed ?4 persons.
Police began searching for Rog-
er B. Smaiiwood after he was
Identified as the man who help-
ed John (Fat) Hardle, a 360-
pound ex-convict, concoct the le-
thal liquor that spread tragedy
through the Atlanta Negro sec-
tion.
A Gwinnett County farmer,
Luke Franklin Turner, told po-
lice he rented nls lonely farm-
house to Smalley and Hardie for
one day and watched as they
mixed well water moonshine and
liquid from a drum marked with
the usual warning against drink-
ing the mtthyi alcohol contents.
A police raiding party that
combed the "moonshine hills" of
North Georgia found the equip-
ment on Turner's farm, including
a 54-gallon drum that had con-
tained the wood alcohol.
The warnint, label had been
partially scraped off.
The rotund Hardle was arrest-
ed Wednesday and charged with
murder as he Vny in an oversized
bed In Piedmon Hospital recu-
perating from automobile acci-
dent injuries.
Nine "dialers-" who were ar-
rested in bootlegger raids Iden-
tified Hardle as the distributor
of the moonshine and were all
charged with manslaughter.
Isolated cases still staggered
Into the emergency room of Gra-
dy Hospital and three more
deaths were added to the toll to-
day, seven days after the out-
break of the pc.sonlngs.
Two white persons were among
the 34 dead and three others
were treated at the hospital.
One colored victim had boast-
ed to friends tnat "it can't hurt
me," before he toos the fatal
drink.
Police said they were also
charging Turner with man-
slaughter and placed his bond at
$1,000.
Carl B. Copeland, assistant
Fulton County solicitor, said "we
have all the evidence we need."
------------------:---------1-------------
Prof Knows Best
WILLIAMS TOWN, Mass.,
Oct. 27 (UP) President James
Phinney Baxter 3rd of Wil-
liams College, Pulitzer Prise
historian, confessed in a ser-
mon on gambling that he once
"played a machine" In a west-
ern casino.
"I put a nickel to a stamp
vending machine, extracting
four one-cent stamps,"' he
said, "and mailed them to
Mrs. Baxter with a note say-
ing: The best odds offered in
the state of Nevada.'"
Infernal Revenue
Staff Must Reveal
Personal Finances
WASHINGTON, Oct. 37 (UP)
Some 27,000 employes of the
Internal Revenue Bureau have
until Dec. 1 to tell everything
about their finances.
Internal Revenue Commission-
er John B. Dunlap said he plan-
ed no action for those who may
refuse to fill out an exhaustive
questionnaire to be mailed to
Bureau employes "within the
next few days."
He said he does not expect
any employe to refuse to com-
ply.
The Bureau released a four
page "statement of net worth"
yesterday to be mailed to more
than half of the Bureau's 57,000
employes.
It was prepared at the re-
quest of the House Ways and
Means Subcommittee which Is
Investigating nationwide scan-
dals in the tax collecting
agency.
COUNTIES SWITCHED
ARTHUR, 111. (UP.) The
Arthur post office was moved
from one side of the street to
the other and as a result, from
Douglas to Moultrle County. Ar-
thur's mato street is the county
line.
TAX TOPIC__Joseph P. Mar-
celle. ousted Brooklyn, N. Y,
tax collector, testifies about
his Income before the House
Ways and Means Subcommit-
tee, which Is delving Into tax
scandals. Marcelle was served
with a subpoena when be
failed to show up for an
earlier hearing.
------------------------------------------j--------------!-------------
Diplomatic Documents
Stolen In Stockholm
STOCKHOLM. Oct. 27 (UP)
A bag containing diplomatic
documents stolen this morning
at the entrance of the Swedish
Foreign Office were recovered
a few hours later in the cloak
room of the Stockholm Central
Station.
Police took Into custody a
46-year-old man who admitted
that he and another worker had
stolen the bag. ,
He told police he and hts
companion had been drinking.
How Europe Is Building 3-Million Man Army
By ROSETTE HARGROVE
NEA Staff Correspondent
ROCQUENCOURT, France, Oct.
17 (NEA) Before the Europ-
ean Army becomes more than a
Esper defense force. Its planners
ave a few problems to lick. But
they're so confident that they
can overcome all obstacles that
they're now talking of having
Close to 3,000,000 combat troops
to uniform sometime to 1952.
To defeatists, who claim that
i an army of men of ten different
nations can never become a real
ttfthtmg force, its backers have
answer steeped in history,
ey go back to the Crusaders,
Napoleon's Grand Army of World
War I to prove that a good army
EDITOR'S NOTE: Here is
the first of two roundup dis-
patches on the problems and
the progress In creating a uni-
fied defense force for Europe.
can be formed of men of differ-
ent national backgrounds.
Here, at Gen. Dwight D. Eis-
enhower's headquarters, plans
for the European Defense Forces
are proceeding quietly. The idea,
originally suggested by France's
Premier Rene Pleven, has been
officially endorsed by American
and British leaders. Including
Eisenhower.
It will Include men from,
France, Italy, Germany and the
Benelux countrle ~ lgium, the
Netherlands and L xembourg
plus units from the United
States, Great Britain, Canada,
Norway and Denmark.
It will be built around a new
combat unit of somewhere a-
round 12,000 to 14,000 men. Each
of these divisions will consist of
men from one nation, command-
ed by officers from the same na-
tion. Present plans, for example,
call for about 10 to 12 German
divisions of that strength. .
By the end of 1962. the EDF Is
expected to have 3.000,000 men
5,000.000 reservists. The first re-
cruiting to Germany should start
soon after the new year.
This Western democratic de-
fense force will be an Integral
part of the North Atlantic Trea-
ty Organization, under Eisen-
hower. Unofficial sources have
estimated that he will have, un-
der his command, 34 divisions
20 from the EDF, six U.S. divi-
sions, four British and one each
from Canada, Denmark Norway Point, the Eeole Mllltaire to Pa-
and the Netherlands. ris.
"
These are the backbone of the
defense line in Europe. As Su-
preme Commander of this force,
Eisenhower has urged speeding
up the program to arm Western
Europe. '
Arms from the U.S. flow into
France, the arsenal of the pro-
gram. In a steady stream. It is
expected that by 1953, this sup-
ply of American tanks and guns
will form the basic reserve of all
NATO armed forces.
Most of the other countries In
the Organization have increased
their military budgets. France
and Germany have made some
progress to integrating their
arms production.
A program to turn out trained
officers, a commodity in very
short supply, is to the works.
This would establish a NATO
college within France's West
One unique feature of this
plan la that the students would
not all be military men. The
planners figure that, in today's
world, defense problems are not
purely military. The European
Army, for one thing, calls for the
setting up of a European Defense
Commission, a sort of council for
supernatlonal defense.
So the NATO military college
would have students who were
civilian officials financiers,
economists and diplomats. They
would study the same courses
that the military men took.
Gradually, the resources of
Western Europe are being mar-
shalled for its defense. But there
are still manv problems to be
solved before the European Army
becomes a reality.
(Tomorrow: Spaghetti and
boots.)
ARMS AND THE SUN: U.S. eqitlpmrnt. like this light tank,
'forms the nueieas of the arsenal for European Defense Forces.
Here an American officer points out details'to other officers
from Frasca, Italy, Belgium, Norway and Greece. __
ALL ONE DEFENSE FORCE: Officers of five nations with the same Ideaunified defense
of Europeconfer at SHAPE headquarters on the Job of building a 10-nation army. Left to
right: Brig. Gen. Anthony J. Drexel Biddle, liaison chief; Capt. Frederik Barnm, Norway;
Wing Comdr. Michael M. Stephens, England: Capt. Jean F. L. H. De Selaacy, France, and 14.
Col. Paul Wittouck, Belgium. - -
(NBA Telephoto)
TRUCE TALK TENTThis large tent, erected to Panmunjom, Korea, Is the scene of the
full-scale armistice talks. The tent served as the meeting place for UN and Communist
liaison officers. (Photo by NEA-Acme staff photographer Walter Lea.)
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
TRUCE TALKS RESUMEDUnited Nations delegates leave conference tent at Panmunjom
as full dress armistice talks with the Communists are resumed to Korea. They are (left to
right): Vice Admiral C. Turner Joy, head of UN delegation; MaJ. Gen. L. C. Crsflgle; Ma].
Gen. Henry Hodes; and Rear Adm. Arlelgh Burke.

Ex-Schoolteacher
Hakes The Grade-
He's A Flyer New
AUUO HERNANDEZ, here pic-
tured In his aircraft cockpit, did
not get there the easy way.
A couple of years ago he was
teaching school in his native
Santiago de Veraguas. But his
mind was more in the clouds
than the classroom.
So he quit his good teaching
Job to become a humble mech-
anic's assistant at Santiago air-
port.
There he got oily servicing the
planes of Aviacin General, S.A.
,AGSA). the Panamanian do-
mestic airline which operates a
network of services radiating
from Santiago.
But Aullo was not content that
spanners and screwdrives should
be his only links with the flying
business.
As always, ne wanted to get
into the air. But, like school-
teachers the world over, he was
not exactly weighted down with
moneybags, and flying takes
money.
Aullo's way round this road-
block was to take out part of
his AGSA wages in the form of
t'ights with senior company pi-
lots. ,
They responded to his keen-
ness, taught him what they
knew.
Ex-schoolmaster Aullo then
turned again to books, but of
a different sort.
This month at Paltllla, he
passed all the flying tests and
written examinations for his
commercial pilot's license.
Flying AOSA schedules out of
Santiago today is 23-year-old
company pilot Aullo Hernndez,
onetime schoolteacher, onetime
ipanner boy.
SAFETY FIRST .
BROCKTON, Mass. (UP.)
When Mrs. Margaret M. Sheehan
took six children to the Brock-
ton Fair, she took no chances on
their getting lost. Mrs. Sheehan
toured the fair with the young-
sters tied together with rope.
Eight Migs Plummet Before
Allied Fighter Pilots Guns
TOKYO, Oct. 27 (UP)Allied
infantrymen captured a domi-
nant height southeast of Kun-
song yesterday and sent patrols
almost two miles to the north-
east of the destroyed Red base,
while U|^ planes downed eight
Russian made jet planes In
combat over North Korea.
' In other sectors Allied patrols
advanced up to. three miles, be-
yond the main battlefront-
Violent counter-attacks by the
Reds In two sectors were re-
pulsed by Allied troops.
Land battles had eased up
some while armistice negotia-
tions were delayed as a result
of the disagreement over the
location of the truce line, but
(he artillery of both sides kept
up Incessant barrages.
In the air more than 200 Jet
planes of three nations took
part In vicious air battles at
the end of a week of bitter
fighting in the air near the
northwest frontier.
The air action started when
105 Russian Migs attacked 8
Superforts that were destroy-
ing bridges in Slnanju. -
Allied planes went Into ac-
tion reinforced by 32 sabres,
64 Thunderjets and 16 Meteors.
Eight Migs were shot down.
Pace: Arms Shipment
Slow, Bui Overall
Picture Encouraging
HOT SPRINGS, Virginia, Oct.
27 (UP) Secretary of the
Army, Frank Pace Jr., said here
today that arms shipments to
Western Europe are behind
schedule, but that. "tremend-
ously encouraging" progress has
been made toward the defense
of that continent since Gen*
eral Dwight D. Elsenhower took
command there nine months
ago.
Pace said shortages of ma-
terials, machine tools and the
skilled manpower needed to
make them are the principal
bottlenecks holding up Europ-
ean arms deliveries, as well as
weapons for the United States
military program.
He said the western powers
face an increasingly danger*
ous period while they are build
lng towards the strength need
ed to deter Communist aggros*
sion.
A New Face
Treatment!
Acts on BOTH SIDES of your shim

y out face never stops speaking of
Foil. And it can say heartwarming
thingsif you just let it. Help- yous
face show you with beaut- and spirit.
Always at bedtime (for day cleansingsj
too) do this "Outside-Inside'^ Face
Treatment with Pond's Cold Cream.
Hoi Stimulationsplash face with hot water.
deem Cleans*twirl Pond' Cold Cream all ore
your face. This lofteni, sweep* dirt and make-up
from pore opening!. Tiaiue off.
Cream Rinseswixi en a aeeond Pond's ereaminai
This rinses off last traces of dirt, bare skia lubricated^
immaculate. Ttasut off.
C*M Stimulation tonic cold water splash.
Tour fau ft*U freth and deangi-
ing with colour! Lowly, young tin.
Ellen Tuck Ador says "Tku Ponfi
nay of caring for my tkn is ajfyl"-
h is not vanity to develop your
beauty. Looking lovely sends a
warm happiness shining through
your face bring the Inner You
closer to other.
Gttysw big jar oj snowy PontsTODAY I
W


The Black Christ is borne on Hie shoulders of many vo-
lunteers as the citizens of Portobelo celebrate the historic
fiesta. The throngs surge forward to touch the platform of
j Christ in seeking atonement for their sins.
(This picture was taken by the Navy af last Sunday's
j Portobelo fiesta - Turn to page 7 for more of the "Trip to
see The Black Christ.")
-
American
Supplement
PANAMA, K. P.. SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951
+mm*m**mm


Review Of The
ISTHMIAN
n ____

SPORTS
eek :
WORLD-WIDE
AS PREDICTED, PRBS. Truman okayed the pay in-
crease this week equalizing salaries of Canal Zone po-
lice, teachers and firemen with' District of Columbia
employes. v, ,.. .
Both this" bill and the one signed earlier, provide
Ing pay raises for classified federal employes, carry a
10 per cent increase, with i s 5300 mnimum and $800
maximum a year.
The Nov. 20 payday will be a cheerful one for Pan-
Canal workers wno will receive their Oct. 28 to Nov.
10 increases then. By Dec.l, back pay covering the
. retroactive feature of the bill (from July 8) should
be in the pockets of the employes.
Almost commensurate with these' increases, the
Panam Canal, Army and Navy announced a 2-cent
pay hike an hour for all local raters.
Seventy passengers will scurry down the gangplank
In Cristooal Sunaay morning, thus being the first to
arrive since the dock strike that tied up snips through-
out New York. The S.S. Panam which sailed last
Sunday is carrying only a small amount of cargo due
to the stevedore strike.
Commy shoppers may find the fruit and vegetable
bins slightly emptier than usual, but shelves were
well-stocked with basic foods. Plans have already been
made for limited shipments of food from New Orleans.
Two Canal Administration Building announcements
this week brought forth a round of hurrays from
non-emplpyes and from the retired couples of the
Canal.
The first, delaying for an indefinite period rental
Increases previously scheduled to become effective
Nov. 1 for all those do-not work for the Canal, stem-
med the heavy stream of protests expressed by arm-
ed forces enlisted men wno occupy Canal quarters,
as well as by civilians working lor government or-
ganizations other than the Canal. For some, it meant
balancing the budget better. For others, it was the
difference between eating bread or cake.
And the old-timers of the Canal who until this
week could only remain in Canal quarters for one
year after their retirement, also breathed easier as
ihis regulation was rescinded. About 130 persons that
were affected, could now remain in the Zone as long
as housing was available.
It didn't seem safe this week to leave your car
parked anywhere after a wave of automobile
itiefts left both Panamanians and Americans car-
less. Bat a wary Canal Zone policeman caught
three thieves red-handed, in the act of stripping
down accessories of one stolen car in the vicinity
f Chiva Chiva, only a few hoars after it was re-
ported as missing. Another car carcass was found
already denuded, 180 yards away. The three Pan-
amanians are being held pending posting of $1,000
bail each on a grand larceny charge in the Bal-
boa police station.
A five-year-old Paraso lad went on his last errand
Wednesday. Sent by his mother to the commissary to
buy a few groceries, he lingered afterwards near the
Dredging Division boat landing behind the Paraso
Clubhouse, and disappeared. Police, fearing the worst,
spent two days searching the area and dragging the
vaier.
The body was recovered by them at noon Friday,
omy 20 feet from the boat landing section. The little
boy was the adopted son of Mr. and Mrs. McBarnett
Douglas of Paraso.
* The Republic of Panam announced early this week
that everything would obligations to Joint Inter-American Highway Fund.
\i torts to cut some money from this and that pro-
Jeci seemed to have borne fruit before many days
had gone by. On Thursday Minister of Public Works
Norberto Navarro announced that Panam had paid
up her part of funds already committed to the cons-
truction of the Inter-American Highway.
The Panam government must now seek an addi-
tioal $180,000 If it intends to accept the U.S. offer of
$360.000 more for the construction of the Panam
section of the Highway.
The Patriotic Front Party (Frente Patritico) load-
ed its guns at a party convention :n Chitr last Sun-
day and aimed them fully at Police Chief Col. Jos
A. Remn, whose candidacy seems certain to be
launched by at least five political parties.
The convention reelected Deputy Jorge Illueca as
secretary general. The first thing Illueca did upon
his reelection was to announce that the party would
fight against the "militarism that Remn represents
behind any barricade or in any trench."
Good news for week-end good time Charleys was
the announcement that the old Atlas Club, a 20-year
Panam City landmark, will be reopened on Nov. 1
by Ellas "The Greek" Mihalltsianos and his brother-
in-law, Victor "Chichi" D'Anello.
The place has been completely renovated and the
kiosks which were inside the building are now on the
outside. The "drive around" has been restored to af-
ford customers facilities for curb service.
Already harrassed by high prices, Panam City
housewives were shocked to learn this week that they
were being gypped by some unscrupulous retail butch-
ers in the public market and stores all over the city.
Accused of willfully using defective scales to short-
weight meat and other products sold to the public,
127 retail butchers were hauled in and fined by the,
Panam Price and Supply Officer. Forty-three more
were summoned to appear Tuesday to answer charges,
and 35 were fined sums ranging from $5 to $30.
Automobile owners felt a little better this week as
a timely Mail Box letter brought Police action against
the grim looking hangers-on at Cinco de Mayo Plaza
and other places, who usually offer to watch, wash
or polish the cars of motorists who park in these
areas in order to do a little shopping along Central
Avenue.
UNBEATEN ROCKY MARCIANO of Brockton, Mas-
sachusetts Friday night chalked up his 38th consecu-
tive victory as he blasted former Heavyweight Cham-
pion Joe Louis into submission in the eighth round of
a scheduled ten-rounder at Madison Square Garden.
The Cristobal High School Tigers moved into a
tie with the Balboa High Bulldogs by beating the
totter team 13-6 in the rain-soaked Balboa Sta-
dium football game Friday night. Both teams have
two wins and one loss.
Young Willie Mays the 20-year old New York
Giant outfielder was named the National League
Rookie-of-the-Year in a United Press poll.
The Giant centerflelder was named oy 10 of the 24
baseball writers three from each National League
city who voted. Mays' selection caps one of the
greatest success stories in major league history.
The shy youngster from Alabama Jumped from
Trenton in the Class B. Interstate League to Min-
neapolis in the American Association in less than.
year, then made the big hop to the Giants last May
25th. That's when Leo Durocher preJlcted'Wllhe would
win the pennant for New York. The Giants' manager
never lost faith in Mays, even when the youngster
failed to bit his first 12 times at bat and made only
one safety in 20 tries.
"He's the best rookie I've ever seen said Durocher
at the time, "and I'm not backing down on by pre-
diction that he will win us a pennant."
Dareeber's faith was Justified as Mays wound
up the season with a respectable .274 average. He
included 20 home runs, five triples and 22 doubles
among his 127 hits.
Mays also proved he could cover the outfield and
several times he made great throws to catch runners
at home plate.
Mays' selection as Rookle-of-the-Year was an easy
one as far as the writers were concerned. Only three
other players George Spencer of the Giants, Chet
Nichols of the Braves and Clem Lablne of Brooklyn
received consideration in the voting.
Former Cleveland Indians manager Lou Boudreau
has taken over as manager of the Boston Red Box.
The 34-year-old Boudreau replaces Steve O'Neill
who resigned to take a job in the Boston farm system
after one and one half years as manager. Boudreau's
contract runs for two years, but salary terms were
not revealed.
Boudreau's selection comet as no surprise to base-
ball men. It was generally expected he would replace
O'Neill when he signed with Boston as a utility play-
er after the 1950 season.
According to Red Sox general manager Joe Cron-
in, Boudreau will have a free hand in running the
club on the field. Cronln says new field boss will have
"full decision in player deals, assignments and club-
house activities."
The new manager backed that up by announc-
ing that any player on the club including slug-
ger Ted Williams would be traded If the trade
would help the team.
"As far as I'm concerned," said Boudreau. "there
are no untouchables on this ball club. We'll trade
Williams or anyone else if it will add to the team."
For the present, Boudreau says he will be a non-
playing manager.
As his first change, Boudreau announced that Ed-
die Mayo will be dropped as a coavh and replaced by
former St Louis Browns Manager Ossle Mellllo. The -
other coaches Earl Combs and George Susce
will stay. Boudreau adds that several men are in line
for the job as pitching coach, including Bill McKechnie
who was with Boudreau at Cleveland.
The father of baseball's farm system stood before
a congressional committee Monday In Washington and
'defended his off spring.
Branch Rickey, general manager of the Pittsburgh
Pirates, told the House Committee investigating base-
ball that the farm system is what has saved the
minor leagues.
As he put it, "The farm system is the only vehicle
that a poor club my use to mount to respectability."
Rickey recalled the days he was running the St
Louis Cardinals when they were second division year
after year.
Says Rickey, "The Cardinals had to keep selling
their best players In order to meet the payroll. The
farm system arose out of necessity."
Rickey continued "The club owed 175-thousand-
dollars. The players had to wear the same uniforms
the second straight season. I went without my salary
to help meet the payroll."
The Pirate general manager says college coaches
told him of good prospects who weren't quite ready
for the majors. So, Rickey scraped up enough money
to buy into the teams at Fort Smith, Arkansas, Hous-
ton and Syracuse.
Committee Chairman Emanuel Coller of New York
broke in and objected that the farm system leans to-
ward monopoly Celler said under the system one team
could control two-thousand players.
Rickey snorted at the suggestion and replied
"Even the widest farm ownership is limited to
one club In each minor league. Without the farm
system it is problematical whether we would have.
minor league baseball at all."
Rickey then pointed out that In 1031 there were
only eight or nine minor leagues sure of playing out
a season. Today, says Rickey, there are 49 minor,
leagues.
Former Boston Red Sox manager Steve O'Neill says
he had expected to lose, the job but that he Is sur-
prised over the selection of Lou Boudreau.
Says O'Neill "I didn't know anything about it
until I heard it Monday." But he adds quickly. "I wish
Lou well. I think he can do a good job, but the team
will have to be strengthened."
O'Neill says he has been assured of a Job in the
Red Sox organization as long as Tom Yawkey owns
the club. Steve now Is chief scout for the Red Sox.
PAE 'TWO
Sunday Amrica* Supplement
WINSTON CHURCHILL HIT the Jackpot this wee
winning tato way back to the political helm of Brital
the "last 'prize'' be asked in bis long life, so he bs
tld Britain's electors.
And as if to show that he proposed to be as mucl
the dominant force as during, the war, he took ove
the Ministry of Defense, as well as the premiership.
And as result, the Western world seems set
for some fireworks. like fireworks, the effects
may sometimes be frightening, may sometimes be
filters, bat always exhilirating. The Old Warrior
can be counted on for action.
In the jubilation attending or the hard-hought sue
cess of so notable a figure, the fact has been ratha
overlooked that Churchill's 20-seat House of Com
mons majority is scarcely more substantial than thd
held by Labor Premier Clement Attlee before him
In fact, Churchill's Conservatives polled fewer tot
votes than the Labor Party, which piled up whoppii
majorities In industrial areas. The Conservative ma
jorltles were smaller, but better spread.
From the voting figures therefore, few conclu-
sions are to be drawn as to whether the British I
people bked Socialism as they had it, wanted more
of it, or didn't want-any. ,_ I
This handicap hasn't prevented pundits the wor|
around from drawing cartloads of such concluslor
The Cabinet named yesterday by Churchill
tains only one figure well-known to Americans
thony Eden. The others have, during their Party's sU
year sojourn in the wilderness, been overshadowed
their leader. .-.--,..
Therefore should Churchill, as has been hinted, r<
tire after a year or so In favor of Eden, Britain wl
be run by a team of fairly new hands, with their r4
putations yet to make. .
The campaign which brought Churchill victory wJ
mercifully short. About a month. I
The campaign for the American Presidency in 19J
shows promise of being painfully long. More than
year.
Only hat so far in the ring is that of Ohio's Ret
lican Senator Robert A. Tart. .
Taft Is a professional political strategist. His chll
likeliest trouble at the moment comes from a profeJ
sional strategist in another sphere Ike EtsenhOweJ
When all the first-hand reports, second-hand il
ports, third-hand reports and bar room bets are sorl
ed out, it seems that Ike's heart at the moment is
organizing the defense of Western Europe agair
Russian lmperlallms. ,
Korea regardless, he considers Europe to be Amel
lea's front line in this Cold War.____..
If, therefore, he feels a Taft Presidential vic-
tory would imperil his Western European defense-
building, and. so imperil the United States, thea.1
Ike will look on Taft as a soft spot in the United |
States, secorlty, and like a good military strategist,!
set about eliminating this weak spot.
Biggest stir of the week in the United States wj
over another soldier, General Mark Clark who tj
President appointed United States Ambassador to tl
Vatican. ,
Countrywide, Protestante raised their voices In pr
test It looked for a moment that there might
some religious bitterness, but by and large the coul
try's Catholics kept silent. '
Unless Clark consented to relinquish his active ,
litary status the President could not confirm his a|
pointment without specific Senate approval.
Episcopalian Clark made no such offer public,
the President handed the nomination to the Sena]
to handle when It returns to Washington early nel
^"senators are so frightened ef religions sensl-
MUties at any time, let atone in flection year, I
that their handling ef this hot potato Is as likely!
to be comical as controversial.
There were hot-heeded demonstrations in sor
Eevntian cities, demanding that the British shoul
be forcefully bundled out of the 8uez Canal Zor1
preferably with ample bloodshed. *____
The Egyptian Government acted as emphatlcai
In squelching these demonstrations as it had acte
In abrogating the 1938 treaty with Britain, und|
which British forces guard the 8u Clearly the Government knew that It was in no
litary position, compared to the British In the Zi
to be pushed by mob feeling into a shooting engagj
But the Egyptians were quietly putting the sere
on the British in the desert Canal Zone by restrict!]
their fresh food and water, and encouraging t
native labor force to quit.
The British might find the Inhospitable desert]
more formidable foe than the straggling Egypt H
Army.
New York dockers began to spread their stril
along the east coas$ during the week, with some so,
cess / I
First in Boston then in Philadelphia longshorem*
refused to handle ships diverted from strike-hobbU
Then, as the New York strike showed no signs
losing strength,, longshoremen as far south as V|
gin Ian ports appeared to consider that maybe tne di,
puted wage Increase, accepted by union negotiate
but rejected by the New York rank and file, cov
Suspicion existed that a large part of the trou*
wa3 an Internal struggle for the leadership of the "
ternatlonal Longshoremen's Union.
Considering the hold racketeers are reported
have on some sections of the dock areas, there 1
presumably much money to be made In control-l
ling the longshoremen.
And the type of man that seeks this racket mc_
is hardly likely to worry too much about the lnc
venience he causes his countrymen.
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 195*


; FOR ROUGH WEATHER AHEADPrepared for the worst ii
Pvt. John Henshall of the British Royal Norfolk Regiment as he
waves farewell from a troopship porthole to his folks on the pier
at Southampton. The 19-year-old soldier is taking his umbrella
._______ to Korea.
-
.*'.
MONARCH
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^M^MMOST 100 YEARS
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re today the stand-
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Distributors in the Kepubfic:
- COLON Ttgaropulos, S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crash
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
1Periods
of
' time
5Killed
10 Shut*
tightly
16Price
19Wicked
20Poisonous
snake
21Implied
22Malarial
fever
23Dutch
cheese
24Rakes
28Perfume
from
roses
26Require
2TDweller
29Summit
31Builders
33The
present
34Sup-
pressed
87Exclama-
tion
38Dedicates
42Direct
else-
where
43Those
who
strike
blows
47Bad
48Cupolas
50Wise
men
62Wings
63Instances
of the
kind
way
59Poem
60Delineates
62Into
separate
pieces
65Barrier
66Returned
68Goad
69Splinters
71Hall!
72Salt
74Cloth
76Ashes
(Scot.)
77Occurs
81Touched
with
the
foot
63Treacher-
- ous cape
88 Literary
frag-
menta
89Conjunc-
tion
91Chaffy
scale
in
planta
92Biblical
name
93Color.
slightly
6Nothing
96Web-
footed
birds -
98Bordered
100Charles
Lamb
101Rejuvenate
103Strict
105Unusual
106Commands
108Savor
110Skills
112Gentle
touch
113Thin
sheets
of a
material
115 Footlike
organ
116Endure
120Pikelike
fish
121Wall
hanging
126English
river
127Pertaining
to
sound
129Unaccom-
panied
131One of
the
Great
Lakes
132Persian
fairy
133Evade
134Planter
135Roster
136Plane
surface
137Vehicle
on
runners
138Pitchers
139Heavenly
body-
1Always
2Be
conveyed
3 Exclama-
tion of
despair
4Indian
5Contorted
6Diving
bird
' 7Borders on
8Wrath
9Filthiest
10Chief items
11Consume
12Performed
18Teller of
falsehoods
14Bodies of
water
15Choral
composi-
tions
16Molding
17Plaintiff
18Spreads
for-
drying
28Small
point
30Away from
32Greek
letter
35Woody
plants
36Oblitera-
tion
38Decorative
ensemble
39Elude
40Device to
hold work
41French
river
43Dispatches
44Cut off a
syllable
45Radio
detective
device
46Appears
49Repairs
51Weapon
54Member of
a Slavic
group
06Under-
mine
58Bristlelike
appendages
61Feminine
name
63Voiceless
(Phonet.)
64Puff up
67Touch
lightly
68Fruit of the
blackthorn
70Letter of
the
alphabet
73Sportsman
75Aspect
77Despised
78Old-
womanish
79Terror
80Functions
in trigo-
nometry
82Unit of
energy
4Wide
awake
tSDaughter
of King
Lear
6Turn aside
87Factions
90Metal
91Masculine
name
94Flower
97Any of a :
class of
enzymes
99-Chestsof
drawers
101Deductions
102Wriggles
(colloq.)
104Dozers
107Sense
organ
109Body of
water
111Confeder-
ate general
113Place
where a
trial la
held
114Author or
"Uncle
Tom's
Cabin"
116Bark from.
*"rf e Maw f Mlation: 75 ulaetes DMtlbtttt* by Kite rotcu Syndic
Answer to be found cisewhere in the Sunday American)
cloth i
made
117More than
118Learning
119Assessment
122Name in
Genesis
123 -Jog
124Feminine
name
125Period
of time
128Find the
sum '
130Humble
ini
Watch Your Step In Buying A House,
Man Who Peddles Them Advises
SUNDAYj,. OjQTpBER 28,1951
TEANECK, NJ. Oct. 27 (UP)It
could be, says a veteran real es-
tate dealer, that in looking for a
dream house you could buy the
wrong house easily.
"House fever is a vicious
thing," saidB. J. Berg ton, a pla-
cid man who has been in on the
land boom in New Jersey's Ber-
gen County from the start.
The area is one of the fastest
growing In the United States and
Bergton himself has sold tens of
millions of dollars worth of land
and homes in the last few years.
"I like to make a buck as- well
as the next guy." he said, "but
I'd rather sell the right house to
the right family than peddle a
house simply because the house
hunters have their hearts and
souls on buying a home, any
home."
Many times, Bergton said, such
a determination takes the form
of a mania and the first house
that's seen is the one which ma-
ny times the average home-buy-
er wants right off the bat. That's
what Bergton calls "house fever."
Many things could be wrong
with any house, Bergton point-
ed oat, and the shortcomings
do not necessarily manifest,
themselves in bask construc-
tion.
"You can change your house
but you can't change the loca-
tion," Bergton said. "Therefore,
{.ever buy the best house in the
neighborhood. Don't buy or build
a ranch house in an established
two story neighborhood.
"Both are hard to sell and
since the house is probably the
largest single investment of your
life, you want to be sure that if
you ever have to sell, you can."
Cetrainly, this agent said,
dream houses are wonderful ...
the house on the mountain top,
away from turmoil and dust, se-
renely looking out over the beau-
tiful countryside.
"But it's rough if you ever have
to sell," Bergton advised. "Sell-
ing a house requires that it be
accessible to schools, shopping
facilities and transportation."
A word of advise from Bergton
is not to take anybody's guess on
what the taxes will be. Find out
from the tax asessor, or get an
estimate by showing him the lo-
tion and plans of the house.


I
l
Sunday AptricM Siagoirawpri

P'GE* THREE


i

/
m
for
ron
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
WWtD AMD ruHltciD RV TMB PANAMA AMHNCAN PDIU. IHC.
rOUNOCO BY NELSON KOUNilVrLL IN 1111
HARMODIO BIAS. EDITO*
7. H Tiltil > O BOX 134. PANAMA. *. OF P
telephone panam No 2-07*0 Clll AODUES, PANAMERICAN. PANAMA
lon OrricEt 12 17 Centrai Avenue between 12th and 13th Streets
FOREION RRRRESENTATIVESt JOSHUA POWERS. INC.
34.1 MADISON AVE.. NEW YORK. I 1/1 M 1.
SAI
MONTH. IN """- .70
SIX MONTHS. Mi """" SO
"tt YEAR IN """-' IS BO
Not So Inscrutable At Present
SV NAB
a. no
ISO
I4DO
JEW CORNER
The folio inr poems re from
VoicesThirtieth Anniversary Is-
sue, which is devoted to poems
published during the first five
years of the magazine, 19Z1-1926.
1936,
CHARTRES
I do not wonder; stones
You have withstood so lone;
The strong wind and the snows.
Were you not built to bear
The. winter and the wind
That blows on the hill here?
But you have borne so long
Our eyes, our mortal eyes,
And are not worn!
Archibald MacLeish.
MARRIAGE
Hero is an old wprd standing
through the years.
Here is a stern and honourable
state,
Comoounded not of love alone,
but hate:
Its cheeks are seamed and wet
with scalding tears <
Of bitterness and surfeit. There
are fears
Clenched tightly In Its hands,
though from the eyes i
Sharp humor gleams, ironically
wise,.
And splendid as the pluck of
pioneers.
Oh say not it is altogether base.
Nor yet that it Is altogether good.
But kiss Instead the tears upon
its face
Shed nobly In heroic hardihood.
Its rainbow smiles whereby a
tale is told
Of storm and stress, and of a
pot of gold.
Amanda Benjamin Hall.
WEDGWOOD
A cold moon-rise on Easter Eve
And the cold East blue.
Blue of the air and the sea and
the East
And crusted white of the moon...
Christ, come walking the water
soon
While the earth is blue and cold.
Come while the rising moon is
low
And round enough to hold
Tour high-held head like a
cameo.
Cut from Its hard, white mold.
Come on the path that the moon
will make
And over your white limbs fold
The blue of air and the blue of
the lake,
Filmy and'deep and old.
Christ, comes soon...
A cold moon-rise on Easter Eve
And the cold East blue.
Blue of the air and the sea and
the East
And crusted white of the moon.
Louise Towsend Nicholl.
Herewith find solution to Sunday Crossword Pus-
zle. No. 396, published today. f~
aaEE HMUI1) WHBHH SEBO
auay asaas aaana Dana
aaaffl jamae ?Qai3 aaaa
a:*MU0!=i!ai arua HaaaaaHH
ZK2E Mulli-M a Bu-iU
aaaaoHH H^aaa HBOiigraH
3su;i I'Jmijuh r-juu'-iH naaa
3Ufcj3H siaaaB sran rjHDLa^
'hem HU'naH HHHaaMiii auiu
L33HDKUI-;-] HUBS hJiiUkTj'^'JH
aaa huh aaa ataa
moaaamH aaaa Biuanaidua
??a aaauiAjau aaaaa mu
noaHa \nnm aaaH3 asan.-.,
aanu aamaCi aaaaa aaias:
aaaaaas iiaaaa iiaaaanH
tana aaaaaas aas
naaaaana ana infaasajft
?naca nacnea saaaa sana
sarao aamaa sanau aann
Dlrtnbutad ky King Futuro Bj i I.....
Peter Edson In Washington
NfcA Stall torrespendent
Need Office Equipment ?
Get It Witb a Want Ad
ll'i omoiini who* barjiiAi you CBN
pick up when you ran s little Was*
As" in the Panamo American. Try
today. You'll sst *.
M vsu'rs bsyinfl. mIImmj. rentma.
WriBf Of IWSpBMJ, Ml*
His Was* A...
PANAMA
AMERICAN
WASHINGTON.-(NEA)The Senate was con-
sidering an Alaska Housing authority supple-
mental appropriation tor >j minion. Tne House
had approvea >J.3 million.
Hi-puuiican Senators bridges of New Hamp-
shire and Ferguson of Michigan, trying to save
a l title money, proposed cutting tne Senate ap-
propriation to *4 million.
Oldest senator hennetn McKellar of Tenne-
see, Cnairman ot the senate Appropriations
committee, was present. Bridges and i-eiguson
asked him It ne would accept the cut?
"Will tne senator state wnat the amendment
is?" asked Mciienar.
Patiently, Senator Bridges explained it again.
"i am always willing to go naif way," said
Mcivenar. "bo n tne senator cnange his ameno-
ment and. make it $3,7ou,uuo, 1 will be willing
to accept it."
Senator bridges was delighted, but apparently
thinking that cnairman Mcrveliar was coniusea,
asiced nun If he alan t mean 4,2>u,0wo. "No,'
aid McKellar. ,7du,U0U."
bniiiiing In satisfaction. Bridges and Ferguson
i let It nae.
But later someone must have explained to
McKeilar what he had done, lor he rose, an
apologies.
"Mr. ^resident," he began, "A mistake was
maoe in tne figures earlier in tne day.
it was all my tauit. it was not tne fault of
the senator from New Hampsmre nor the sen-
ator from Micnlgan. However, a mistake was
made and I ask unanimous consent for a re-
consideration ot the vote..."
Senators Brioges and Ferguson consented. And
so tne figure was restored to $4,250.000.
ttTH'R CHANGE IN PLANS
President Truman's blast against newspapers
for releasing too much information on secret
weapons struck terror into the hearts of Air
Force officials at Patterson-Wright Field, near
Dayton, Ohio.
The day after the President criticized news-
papers for printing Information about the new
-Matador" B-61 guided missile, Air Force was
scheduled to show some 3a00 members of Am-
erican Ordnance Association, and reporters,
models of its guided missiles.
Included was not only the Matador, but also
some new ones named "Flreolrd," "Nativ," "Oa-
pa," and "Tarzon." Their names had been print-
ed on programs.
But as soon as the Pentagon heard what the
President had saW on the subject, Wright FleW
officials were called and toM to remove the
models from the static displays,
The Job took all night, with everyone work-
ing toj get the missiles out of sight.
Although Wright Field officers admitted what
had happened, the Air Force brass In the Pen-
tagon denied that removal of the models had
!.fGE FOUK-
f ) I T 1)HIM f
anything to do with the President's announce-
ment.
LABOR RILED ABOUT HARRY
Barron's financial weekly recently reported
that "Senator Taft does not share tne common
belief that organized labor Is against him...
John L. Lewis, whose Pennsylvania mine work-
ers will be a factor at the Republican conven-
tion, has dropped his slashing attacks on tne
slave laoor law.'"
That same week, united Mine Workers' Jour-
nal came out with a lead article wnlcn, Is
speaking of the "ti. A. M.-Tatt-nartiey Law,"
said:
"ttepeal of this oppressive statute was a maj-
or pledge in tne iv48 campaign but nothing
eifective was done arjout it m tne 8ist Congress
and nothing at all so rar In tne and.
"Since tnis Is tne No. 1 labor issue, the po-
licy ot the aoministration and ot congress on
it oest illustrates tne cnanged Vvasningion at-
mospnere.
in iv*i Truman vetoed It.. .In 1948 he spoke
ouv against it in speecn after speecn wnue run-
ning ior re-election; in 1900 he assea Congress
to lepeat it; in iuji ne did hot even ment-
ion l-M.''
CaaaMUING its tune
..unonal Assoclauon of Manufacturers is now
si..Biug a sngntiy oifierent tune on Defense
iuwlu.auon L-necior V. F.. Wilson, former head
oi general kiectnc.
xn August, tne mAM "News" accused Wilson
aim tu*! jonnston oi being "prisoners ot tneir.
'bu-oxuiuaies tne Dngnt sude-ruie boys...who
iceu mem tne data on wnlcn tneir trunking is
~"buoe\..
i M "i*, w.ibon ano ms suoordinates are aomg an
ou.btui.uuig juo oi organising tuia nations
ttncne,tii iur uciense. _
"lue aiuiost incredible fact Is that the na-
tion a ttoiiumy, unuer Mr. Wusons guidance,
acn.s iixeiy tu piuuuce tne strengtn needed lor
ut.cse vrmioui aij ieai aamage to a standard
oi living v.im.li is i.i.e iiignest in tne nation's
11U>.U1>.
fcin nil AK l'10kA..xo*i
niinouiiccment oi juuh Chiefs of Staff agree-
riiLHL vo raise o. o. enut soice iroui an auinox-
ueu mi id iu V..UI. uuwdu c ten uie wnoie story.
it doeon t ta.e i"-u account xaai and Mar-
ln aiuwn sucib-m, iuoaai uu*iu aviation,
noi' tteserve avia.ion.
Air Force now has t>7 reguiar v.niaa plos five
Nanonai ouard v.nigs not in reoei^i stivice.
Navy nas the equivalent ot 1 iiginer wings
and six lignt Dumber wings.
'inis brings total sirengm to equivalent of 117
wings today, or 166 when the Air Force reaches
Its -goal of 140.
i >
SUNDA.Y, OClWppi 28,. 19^1


o
Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
HEARD ON THIS BRAT:
. ._Jf '*** Communist leaders of militarily strategic unions
nave been summoned to undercover briefing sessions by the
temattonal ^*rty"" naUonal leadership and the Comintern' in-
.J!??^/. **" 22f time ,tnere ** dramatic running
account of these sessions, replete with time, dates and eye wit-
ness accounts, published by the U. S. Senate.
i.w,.I8"1?* this document will be the unlmpeachably pro-
labor Senate 8ub-Commlttee on Labor and Education, led by
5.n. m l**1tlmte kbor chiefs hare backed politically for-
The document, which, once and for all. will prove that Earl
Browder, convict Qus Hall and other Party leaders ran the left
win* unions will be a summary of the hitherto undisclosed
mnuv. tne CIO'a Privte trials of the 11 Communist unions
wnich led to their expulsion from that national .outfit. It also
wiU prove that unions can clean-house and still give the com-
rades full due process of the lawwhich the comrades them-
selves would destroy... -

,Now. ^2** L- Lewis b trying to organise some of the na
tlon's 175,000 policemen.
.. ?*,*.'8uch mo*e to set up a cops' union, in compeUtlon with
tne aft, i and CIO s efforts to sign up law enforcement per-
sonnel, came In Berwyn, 111. But the City Council voted un-
animously to refuse to deal with his agents.
It should not be overlooked that if John Lewis accepts the
presidency of the still unnanounced pro-Communist labor feder-
ation organized "secretly" In New York two weeks ago, he will
ie^^.lmost 1'000-000 members, with combined treasuries of some
$76,000.000 and will be entitled to representation on all our gov-
ernment war production boards.
If Lewis should go outside his miners to place the new
federation's personnel on those critical boards, he'd of necessity
have to send In left wingers... /

With Sen. Taft defying the national labor chiefs to beat
him neat year. President Truman is reported turning to the
union leaders' closest government friendLabor Secretary Mau-
rice Tobinfor help In the presidential campaign.
Mr. Tobin has been asked to replace William Boyle as De-
mocratic National Chairman.
If Tobin takes It, the labor leaders will work closely with
him to swing the 17,000,000 union members to Mr. Truman
That's part of what the CIO political leaders told Mr. Tru-
man quietly on Friday...

To make certain that Egypt's unions don't lead the bitter
street warfare against the British there on the edge of the
Suez Canal and In. the burning Sudan, the International Con-<
f "deration of Free Trade Unions (to which the AFL and CIO
belong) is rushing a delegation of international labor chief to
that front.
Pearson's Merry Go-Round
DREW PEARSON SATS: TAFT FORCES PLOT
ANTI-EISENHOWER STRATEGY; SMEAR
CAMPAIGN HAS ALREADY STARTED:
STASSEN'S MEMOBT IS FAULTY.
WASHINGTON.A man who wasn't there-
General Eisenhowerwas the main topic of dis-
cussion ata metting ot Taft-for-Prestdent ad-
visers in Washington recently.
Cincinnati's Ben Tate, head of Standard
Brands and a top- Taft backer, made it plain
that Taft forces wUl throw the book at Bisen-
So if Eisenhower really wonts to run this time,
it's a fairly good bet that'Truman won't.
Meanwhile the Wattbrook Peglers *nd other
smear-Eisenhower artists might look up the
below-the-belt tactics used against G rover
Cleveland. They elected him.
JESSUP AND EISENHOWER
Those who Matched the Senate hearings on
Ambassador Philip Jessup detected a smear-
Elsenhower undertone in that proceeding also.
For Jessup is a Columbia University profes-
hower if he enters the GOP Presidential race, sor who not only served' on Eisenhower's fac-
Remarked the usually Jovial Tate: ulty; but received a letter from Ike defending
'If the general gets In the campaign, hell him against the McCarthy pro-Communist at-
have to take it like any other candidate. Just tack.
Because he's been in uniform doesn't give him
any immunity from the searching cross-exam-
ination of voters.
Seated across the table from Jessup during
the senate hearings was a Republican who luw
vowed to stop Eisenhower and who has staked
__ his entire political future on TaftOwen Brew-
"In .'act." continued Tate. "I've met Repub- ster of Maine,
llcans who said they had information about
the general that should be made public. It was Brewster who led the attack on Jes-
"I didn't discuss it with them, but I know sup inside the Senate committee, though prl-
Republicans generally want to know whether vately admitting to other senators that Mc-
he really belongs to the party, and where he Carthy hadnt proved his charges,
stands on issues that are important to Repub- STASSEN'S POOR MEMORY
uc*ns-" Senators who listened to Harold E. Stassen
The question wa also raised as to whether stumble through the Jessup hearings say that
Eisenhower Is really a candidate. Stassen apparently didn't count on the State
"I understand," remarked Dave Ingalls of Department releasing the full, secret transcript
Cleveland, who is Taft's cousin, "that he has of the round-table conference over Far Eastern
the bug." policy.
This caused Senator Taft to remark that the Stassen testified, for example, that Jessup
general sent word to him that the only thing brought up the question of recognizing Com-
that concerned him about the Presidential el- munist China on the third day of the confer-
ection was his program for Europe. ence. and that the State Departments came out
'He Indicated," commended the Senator, "that In favor of recognition,
if he had assurance of a reasonable degree of The actual transcript, however, shows that
the question of recognizing Communist China
was brought up, not by Jessup but by the State
Department's Charles Butterworth, not on the
third day but the first day.
Furthermore, Butterworth set forth the State
Department's position clearly, which was against,
independence in forming policies for the de-
fense of- Western Europe, he would not Inter-
fere In the campaign and election."
SMEAR CAMPAIGN STARTS
Senator Taft probably doesn't know this, but
some of his cohorts already have launched the
smear-Elsenhower campaign hinted at by Ben recognizing the Red regime.
Tate. Throughout his entire testimony Stassen
First attempt to scare the general out of the twisted the truth in an attempt to reflect on
Presidential primaries came from Westbrook the State Department.
Pegler last week" when he reported Dee's alleged "As the conference opened," Stassen testified
flirtation with an English WAC during the war, before the Senate committee, "and when I ob-
and warned that President Truman would use served the stenotypist, I stated that I wished a
this to wipe up the general If he got into the copy of the transcript of everything that I, my-
Presidential race. self, said during the conference, and that I
Actually, certain Republicans, not Truman, would not participate unless I was assured of
are more likely to use this against Eisenhower.
In fact, They've already started.
receiving the transcript.
"There was some demurring and some discus-
sion, and then it was agreed that I would re-
ceive a transcript of everything I said during
From there, they'll go to Eritrea, the three Somalilands,
Ethiopia, Kenya, Uganda, Tanganyika, Zanzibar, Nyasaland,
North and South Rhodesia. Madagascar and Mauritius for two
months to make friends for the West.
Their job will be to keep African labor from being alienated
by the Egyptians or the huge Soviet embassy in Addis Ababa...

Best bet for the growing jobless is the aircraft industry, it
is learned. By late 1963, these plants will double their employes
and hire at a terrific rate from then on as well.
Meanwhile, in other Industries, the rate of hiring is at its
lowest point in 10 years...

There may not be a steel strike or even a bitter feud be-
tween the CIO Steelworkers and the industry if the steel com-
panies get a price raise on specific items before the union be-
gins bargaining for higher wages for its million members.
If this raise on special Items comes through, the steel In-
dustry then plans to ask for a general, over-all 5 percent raise
a.ter the union contract Is signed...

After" the arrest of William Oatis. of the A. P.. the Russians
met systematically to suppress the free press outside the Iron
Curtainand have been confiscating AFL publications in Aus-
tria although the international treaty guarantees our labor peo-
ple the right to distribute their literature In Vienna.
The other day, Soviet agents not only seized and burned
the German edition of the AFL's Free Trade Union Committee
News, but also arrested Edmund and Anni Neumelster, blinders
of the AFL's folders which reveal the slave labor camps inside
Russia. '
The Neumeisters were seized with utter disregard for their
three children who would be starving now If the AFL hadn't
rushed money to the kids for food and rent.
This week. In Washington, the AFL demanded that Dean
Acheson win the freedom of the Neumeisters as well as the
rights of a free press for them in the alleged free city of
Viennaruled by a high commission on which the Russians
have only one seat...

When the CIO opens its convention In New York November
5. It will Wast the government's war production program as
"wasteful and inefficient.. failing to meet defense needs and
creating unemployment through slow scheduling of contracts
and improper allocation of critical materials."
(Copyright 1951. Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
It happens that Truman and Elsenhower not .
only are friends, but Truman was deeply grate- the_three days."
ful to Ike for staying out of the 1948 race when However, the verbatim copy of the official
Ike could have had the Democratic nomination transcript, which Stassen didn't expect to be
for the asking, but when Truman wanted it reelased, shows that Just the opposite took
more than anything else in this world. place.
WalterWinchelllnNewYork
BROADWAY BALLAD The topic was sweater girls on teevy and how
There may be someone lovelier than you, the channel officials are censoring the girl-
There may be smiles distinctly more adorable, frontage instead of waiting for an FCCrack-
There may be eyes that blaze a bluer blue, down.
There may be lips expressly more explorable.
For note, there never blooms so red the rose
That ther roses pale it by comparison.
Somewhere a schnoazle dwarfs Durante'* nose,
Somewhere a Rex is sexier than Harrison.
Whatever you possess. It seems a fact
That somewhere there is someone who
outclasses it.
Your silhouette I grant is nicely stacked.
But somewhere some capacity surpasses It,
Who carea if someone has more bounce per
ounce?
You've got yours here, tonightand that's what
counce.
LEE ROGOW
"Yes," agreed Jackie Gleason, winning to-
day's Worst Pun Award, "they see the hand-
writing on the wool!"
Elbe* Rhodes' counsel: "A girl Is old enough
to wear a strapless gown If it stays on."
Faltering Philip
PhiUp's Ufe Is ruled with bruises
Well-worn steps and rags he uses
Repairs would leave his home like
P. A Classifieds fust the right clue!
Tony Moro tells about the rich galoot
who hired 89 fiddle players and a drummer
to play at a concert he was throwing. Dur-
ing the rehearsal, the drummer (fed up
with being drowned oat by the 89 violin-
ista) rebelled and gave out mit a three-
minute blasting a la Gene Krupa.
' To which the Toscanini stopped the en-
tire orchestra and demanded: "Who did
dot?''
Yankees star Mickey Mantle was one of the -----------
most publicized baseball rookies of the year. Overheard at Gibnore's: "Wonder who the
When he was hurt (in the World Series) his Democrats will dig up for Bill Boyle's job?"
name landed on the nation's front pages. In the "Probly Jesse James!"
hospital he got acquainted with a lady (visit-
ing her husband) who apparently didn't read
the papers.
They chatted everv day and finally asked: "Is
your ankle broken. Mr. Mantle?"
"No." he said,
pulled tendon."
"Oh. that's good," she sighed. "Tell me, how
did you do it?"
"Playing baseball." Mickey said.
"You boys, she tsh-tsh'd, "wiU never grow up,
will you?"
Headlines & Footnotes: "Pres. Truman in-
vites Soviet to discuss Peace." (Wot does he
think Ridgway's been trying to do?)... "Boyle
Resigns Because Of Dl Health." (The Party's.
The doctors decided It was a not doubt).. ."Taft Tosses Hat In Ring." (Wot'll
he talk through now?).
Some thawt the terrific response to Judy Gar-
land (at the Palace Theater) proved TV hadn't
replaced vaudeville.
"Of course not," said Merv Griffin,
will never replace people."
At Cyrano's a model was being cute scolding
her boy friend on how unromantlc he was
paying little attention to her. To which he
chuckled: "Honey. 11 this Isn't love, it'll have
to do until my wife goes to Europe."
Donald Richards is sure that the guy who
Puppets invented the phrase "Hear No Evil. Speak No
Evil" would be bored at cocktail parties.
Another in the Joyous Palace audience said
Judy should be on television (Instead of in
vaudeville) as she "needed to be seen.'*
Dorothy (King and I) Sarnoff launders the
one about the young lady who broke her en-
gagement after 5 years. "Sorry, Morris." she
You klddin' ?" barked a colyumlst. "Judv's told him. "you're Just not refined enough for
the type you can close your eyes and enjoy!" a high-class girl like me."
SUNDAY, :0 They were still gabbing about Eleanor Holm
leaving her showman husband. "It's not the
first time." chuckled a rival producer." ^ame
of Billy's critics walked out."
H
Send** American Supplement
. "Not refined?" he screamed. "Whaddya mean,
not refined enough? Dldnt I go with you to
the opera, the first nights, the art galleries,
the. museums, the ballet and all that garbage?"
I'l I
PAGE FIVE
I
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i
(



Lfc William G. Dotan, of the Canal Zene Fire Department, and nnt recently the only quali-
fied first aid instructor on the Isthmus, shows students in one of his classes the proper
technique for administering artificial respiration.
I
:'
If an emergency should strike the Patton household, W/O and Mrs. Clifford Patton will
have been well briefed to handle it A recent graduate of the Disaster Control Center's first
aid course at Fort Clayton, Mrs. Patton manages to find time daily to instruct her children
in the lessons she has teamed. Above, Patton, Personnel Officer at Headquarters. Post of
Cordzal, stops to watch for a moment as Mrs. Patton shows the family how to handle an
arm wound.
Personal Survival Keynote Of
Military's First Aid Program
By Sgt. Mildred C. Smith ton, Kobbe, Rodman, and AN
Personal Survival is the key- brook. Coco Solo, Gulick, Davia
note of the Joint Army-Navy-Air and Sherman. Atlantic zones ara
Force Disaster Control center's controlled by the Disaster Con-
First Aid program active on all trol Subcenter under the direct
military installations throughout ion of Col. A. F. Taylor,
the Isthmus. The goal of the On the Pacific Side, First Aid
program is 100% participation in classes were begun immediately
first aid training courses by all at several installations, with the
residents of Armed Forces in- recent graduates handlings tha
stallations In the Panama area classes. Meanwhile. Lieutenant
who are of high school age or Dolan is currently conducting
over. instructor classes at Fort Gulick,
The Disaster Control Center upon completion of which, a
with headquarters at Fort Am*.- schedule of basic first aid clas-
dor is the nucleus of an all- ses will be announced tor per
inclusive program to prepare for sons living within sub-center
personal survival in the event of. Jurisdiction.
an attack. Headed by Lt. col. ___*..j.- ,.. ?*_
John P. Mial. Director, the Cent- When students complete the
er has evolved an extensive first basic first.aid course they will
aid training plan to insure total u^^,to .oi .fES if*
preparedness should an emer- i*ter Control zones first aid
opnrv ar se "uu*u fcams or treatment holding sta-
gency arise. Uonjj A fnt ftW team ^ be
In case of an attack on the split into a headquarters and
Panama Canal, professional three evacuation squads. Within
medical personnel may not be the headquarters will be one
available in all areas. In which leader graduate of the First
case the presence of qualified Aid Instructor Course and
aides would be of outmost im- four workers who are graduates
bortance. Futhermore, personal of the Basic First Aid classes,
survival would become a com- Each evacuation squad will be
munity obligation, and it would composed of one leader and four
be the responsibility of every litter bearers. Plans call for at
mature person to- be capable of least one treatment holding sta
caring for himself and his neigh tion In each zone. In each sta-
bor until professional care was tion will be a headquarters and
obtained. These are the facts up- three treatment, sections. Two
on which the Disaster Control medical officers, two registered
Center based the original plan nurses, six clerks and five work-
for the First Aid Training Pro- ers will make up the headquart-
gram now incorporated in its ers, while in the sections will be
overall defense program. This one nurse's aide, three Basic
phase of the basic plan, formul- First Aid graduates,. one clerk
ated in August, embraced the and 10 workers,
training of more than 4500 per- j.
sons in the area on basic first The first aid teams and treat-
aid. Later these graduates would ment holding stations will be re-
be integrated into Disaster re- sponsible for immediate first aid
lief teams thereby insuring com- to the wounded, while the phys-
plete coordination at all levels icians and nurses In the treat-
and total utilization of all avail- ment holding station headquart-
able manpower. Then, Lieuteh- ers will determine whether or not
ant William G. Doian, Station the patient will be released aft-
Commander o -the Margarita er treatment or sent forward to
Fire Station and the-only qual- a hospital,
ified first aid instructor on the '
Isthmus, began the training of Though more than 1500 per-
flve classes of instructors at sons have already been trained
various mllitarv installations on and graduated, lt Is obvious that
the Pacific Side of, the Canal. 100% volunteer participation in
These volunteers.-who were gra- the program is of paramount
duated in the latter part of importance to everyone living in
September, were Immediately the Panama Area. Despite the
woven into the overall picture fact that present classes are full
and the Disaster Control Center and enthusiasm has hit an all-
had successfully eliminated its time high, the program cannot
first barrier, and confidently be completely successful until
drew plans to reach its goal of available person has attended a
100% preparedness. first aid course. The 20 hour
Under the Disaster Control course Is presented In two-hour
Center plan, the Panama area classes twice weekly The morn-
has been divided into 12 disaster_ing classes are duplicated in the
zones as follows Amador, Corozal, evening for the students con-
Curundu. Quarry Heights, Clay- venlence.
(J5. Army Photo)
TWO WILLING WORKERS in disaster control reparations are these members a Girt Scout
Troop No. 14, Fort Kobbe. The pair packing first aid compresses are Tommy Jae Levering, U.
and Barbara, Roddy, 12.
Navy Commander Tom 8tone, left, and Lt. Cal. J. P. Mial,
Director of the Joint Army-Navy-Air Force Disaster Control
Center, stack helmets for distribution to Dlsa-fer Control Zana
Wardens. DMribntion of the helmets was ; last week.
PAUJ SIX
Sunday Aattiua SuppMaH
SUNDAY, OCTOBS 28, 1951


Sunday American Takes A Trip
To See Black Christ' Fiesta
For a few short hours the glo-
301 Old Spain was reborn as the
tisens of Portobelo celebrated
the historic Fiesta oX the Black
Christ last Sunday.
The name "Lovely Port" was
bestowed upon this beautiful har-
bor by Columbus on his fourth
and final voyage to the new Con-
tinent. However, little did the
great explorer dream that the
sleepy Indian village which nes-
tled by the beautiful harbor
would become the most impor-
tant port of the Spanish main.
There Is no spot In the New
World that Is so closely associa-
ted with the fabulous and ro-
mantic escapades of such figures
as Sir Henry Morgan. Francisco
Pizzaro and Edward Vernon.
Sir Francis Drake, England's
greatest sea rover was buried in
the harbor after he died In an
unsuccessful attack on the city
of Old Panama.
By 1615 Portobelo had attain-
ed great importance as a treas-
ure port and It was known
throughout the world that the
Spanish "counting house" In
Portobelo was full Of gold and
jewels ripped from pagan idols In
Peru.
For 50 years the Spaniards
constructed fortifications to
guard the harbor from the at-
tacks of fierce buccaneers whose
lust for gold was so great that
the stoutest defenses dld.not dis-
courage them.
Henry Morgan, one of history's
most fabulous swashbucklers, de-
cided to capture the city of Por-
tobelo as part of hla overall plan
to sack the entire Spanish colony
In Panama, The accounts of his
attack on the city relate one of
history's bloodiest and fiercest
encounters and also recount the
deeds of the heroic governor of
Portobelo, Don Castrellon. who
refused to surrender to Morgan
and preferred death to capture
by the English pirate.
After the city had been cap-
tured and sacked by Morgan,
the Spaniards restored the
forts and rebuilt the city-nd it
Cain became a formidable
bastion in the "hain of defenses
guarding Spain's colonial em-
pire.
Portobelo was again captured ery.
by the English in 1741 when Ad- Also
the Fifteenth Naval District who
made the trip m the USS Recov-
_ accompanying Admiral
mlral Edward Vernon forced the Bledsoe were Ambassador to Pa-
starved and weakened defenders nama John C. Wiley and Mrs.
to surrender. The fortifications Wiley, high ranking officers of
w-e.re P^e,T iu,ly restred a" the armed forces and the Pana-
thHLatfcack- ma Canal administration and
The city gradually slipped fur- their families,
ther and further into obscurity True to the tradition that the
as Spain's star of empire sank statue has never been rained
lower In the western sky. How-
ever, despite the turbulence and
bloodshed that has marked the
history of Portobelo the legend of
the Black Christ Is remembered
on, the festivities were not in-
terrupted by inclement wea-
ther.
After the Rosary was said in
the Cathedral, the statue was
as a tribute to the stoic faith of paraded up and down the streets
the townsfolk and their deep re- of the old town on the shoulders
llglous feeling. 0f approximately 80 men.
The statue of Christ was sent During the procession the en-
by ship from Spain to the city of tire countryside was ablaze with
Cartagena in the year 1658. Le- thousands of candles held by the
gend tells us that the ship put in townsfolk. Leading the process-
at Portobelo and was prevented ion were the priests who walked
by severe storms from leaving slowly bestowing blessings on the
the port to continue to its des- crowd. They were followed by
tlnatlon. Superstitious sailors on the women of the town bearing
board the ship decided that It incense and immediately after-
had been ordained that the sta- ward came the men hearing the
tue should remain In Portobelo statue of Christ. The head Is
and after taking the statue to covered with a crown of thorns
the cathedral in the city, the ship and a velvet robe covers the body
proceeded on its way In calm wa- as Christ bears a wooden cross,
ters. As the procession 'vlv went
From that day on the status its wav through the town the sky,
became the patron of Portobelo. was afire with rockets and bombs
In the year 1821. an epidemic of which showered the old city with
cholera attacked Panama but brilliant lights.
Portobelo escaped unscathed and The men'of the town fought
the citizens of Portobelo have for the privilege of carrying the
since celebrated Oct. 21 as a day statue. The bearers moved in a
of thanksgiving. tradition-steeped gait, taking two
This year the ceremonies and steps forward and one step back-
events of the day of thanksgiv- ward. People of all races, colors
lng were varied and spectacular, and walks of 'life participated in
The city was crowded as thou- this spectacular religious pa-
sands of townsfolk, tourists and geant. which continued on into
people from surrounding villages the night.
came to see or participate in the After the procession was over,
Fiesta. The harbor, which once the statue was returned to the
saw the Skull and Crossbones fly. Cathedral at midnight and the
was full of small craft carrying people returned to dance and
visitors to the ceremonies. The sing In the streets.
United States Navy was repre- At dawrl once again the city of
sented by two vessels, the USS Portobelo assumed its cloak of
ACM-12 and the USS Recovery -serenity for another year and the
Officers and enlisted men from'hauht of ancient buccaneers
every branch of the armed forces picked up Its mantle, discarded
were guests of Rear Admiral Al- for one day at the Fiesta of the
bert M. Bledsoe, commandant of Black Christ.
USS Recovery under way from the Naval Station at Coco
Solo for the fiesta with enlisted men and their dependents
and officers and their families from the Army, Navy, Marino
Corps, and Air Force aboard as guests of the U.S. Navy.
>*
Guests of the Navy sought cover as the Recovery*^assed
through driving rain en route to Portobelo.
The pier leading to the port through the old fortifications.
?!^ito^A,Sa7^&*2r,,!. *.ohn C' WUey',ert ******* leanlng^'taffraill, .SaSs
SKSJS''SS VRAS^- M a eroBP ' ,he Admir*r* P. A. CLASSIFIEDS
View of crambiing walls and rusty cannons of fortifications
seen from the bell tower of chuch.
SUNDAY, OCTOBEB 28, 1361
Sunday hmnan SuppMawt
PAGE SEVEN


/
o

fjationJ tottery drawing to 11/5 every SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.


ppSS: PRINCE VALIANT HAS BEEN ORDERED
BACK TO THULE AND IS RIDING TO SIR GAWA'NS
HOME IN ORKNEy TO TAKE SHIP. AT HARLEYS
FORD TWO ARMED AND MOUNTEO KNIG+T5
BAR THE WAy.
'My hurt shoulder ma not permit
METO BEARA SHIELD,' SAYS GAWAIN.
AND VAL REPLIES : "WITH MY STRA/NED
ARM / CAW BARELYUFrA LANCESO.....'
WITHOUT A WORD THE TWO STRANGE
KNIGHTS SET LANCE AND SHIELD AND
CHARGE. VAL HAS BUT TIME TO WHISPER
A PLAN OF ATTACK.
AT THE VERY MOMENT OF CONTACT GAWAIN
SWERVES ASIDE FROM HIS OPPONENT AND
BOTH HE AND VAL THROW THEIR WEIGHT UPON
W\L'S ADVERSAR*
THEN THEY WHEEL QUICKLY AND VAL'S SOLID
SHIELD AND GAWAIN S STRONG LANCE AGAIN
WORK TOGETHER.
'very uNtm/GHTty tactics, val, accuses
GAWAIN. WHERE DO YOU PKX UP THESE
scurvy tricks ?' "by keeping bao COM-
PANY," VAL ANSWERS.
. nu +-&-?<
IN FAIR WEATHER AND FOUL THEY TRAVEL
THE LENGTH OF BRTAIN AND THEIR INJURIES
HAVE HEALED ERE THEY REACH HADRIANS
WALL. ,
8EVOND IS THE LAND OF THE WARLIKE PICTS
WHICH THEY MUST CROSS BEFORE REACHING
SCOTLAND AND THE ORKNEyS. HERE THEY
REST IN ONE OF THE OLD ROMAN MILE-
CASTLES. tjl. .,
PAGE BIGHT
SwMUv Apencan Suppieaei
un 1*1 >* T-*u
syNpAy; octobek '2, mi J


flationat tottery drawing *> 1U5 every SUNDAY MORNING
f
Your Community Station
HOG -840 kcs.
HEAR 6MG StH& \-{ 6.TRVIM6
sword!

SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28. 1951
Sunday kmuku SvppitaMt
i-
fAUJc NIKE


Yi
U/\All /> % ^1 *1 ? Phone Panam 2-3066
What (//out ^jrauorife e . ... ,,
----- ZS i and ask for your favorite recording!
HOG- 84 0*
. VAQE TEN
Sunday,American Supplmcat
sunday; October 28, wai


"MJkat' Vour 3i
avon
i 99 P Phone Panam 2-3066
------ and ask for your favorite recording?
.
4i30 to 6 p.m. DAILY over Your Community Station f^j Q G O 4 0 Kcs
?
P2
la
li-
ne
Dd
le.
IS
tie

bl8
'iiwc ft
^

gJjfNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951

s Jwdiy Aserian Suppleacnt
PAE ELEVEN


aport /V
n
eview
The latest news from the world of sports!

7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840
Kcs.
i

&
OOO! WHAT KIND OF \4ffe&l
A CREATURE
WOULD MAKE A
NOISE LIKE
THAT?
MJ
V*
0OOLAHA5 RETURNED TO MOO
IN SEARCH OF ALLEY OOP, WHO
SHE FEELS IS IN DISTRESS...BUT
DUE TO THE JUNGLE DARKNESS,
SHE'S IN SOME DISTRESS HERSELF, I tv
----------- 'f v
MY6TARS,OOOLA.YOU KNOWAYES, BUT,GUZ,I'VE
A WE GOT LOTS OF STRANGE ) NEVER HEARD ANY|
uilL/JL AND HORRIBLE MONSTERS/CREATURE MAKE
THE PERFECTLY
HERE IN^-r-MOO/
S
TERRIBLE NOISE
.THIS ONE
MADE...
Y
f)YAV
*><*
LUi*.
...ANO IT CAME /AW, MY GOSH
FROM RIGHT / I....UMw%,!
WHERE ALLEY I CMON.LET'S
HAD TO BE! OHA GO TAKE A
I JU6T KNOW. \ LOOK "
IT'S GOT HIM/
HMm/ DANGEROUS^IF IT DID,THEN THAT / YEH...TH'CRITTERS
IT WAS\ PLACE/ s~-----^\ STRANGE NOISE ( A CINCH TO DIE
RIGHT \ SUMPIN / PROB'LY A SHE HEARD WAS \ OF INDIGESTION-'
ABOUT JCOULDA/ ET'IM.HAIRA TH'VARMINT'S ,
HERE.'/ GOT'IM.I HIDE AN' | DEATH RATTLE/
. EYEBALLS

Si
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PAGE TWELVE
Sunday Aneman uppiemeni
.;.,. Lmmm ^^^aft
SUNDAY, OCTOBER 28, 1951