The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre:
newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
Panama -- Panama

Notes

Dates or Sequential Designation:
Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note:
On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01284

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


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Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
i
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 4, 1M1 *
StagramsVO. :
< IXADI \\ WHISh.
77ft
Mow... 6 Years Old!
TIN CENTS
Combat Paratroopers Who Saw Atom Blast
Don't Share Congressmen's Enthusiasm
Elizabeth IN Washington President Truman and his family geet Prlnc^K^th
IhL^X'T&fS"* Php.U IJ**' Mrlve ta WartlnSSr TrmRoy* pate" ef
short visit to Washington as a side trip on their Canadian tour. Prom left to rleht aw Mar
rhE wEe_ SK^r^ &' Pr2Knt:_John mrnon* the" 8tarparLent'spotort
fw!. A-^SmSJSS01 a-d P?Ce P5_p- ** they leit Washington Friday afternoon after
h_?_ 2L^,?tltms *?d ubb^eckln,f' Mr" Tnuflan lnvlted Royal couple to "come
h_ SSl,1i*,.btlng y^uLi0Vely chdr?n- A RoyBl cnadlan Air Force transport flew them
back through a snowstorm from Washington to Montreal. The storm thwarted Elizabeth's
wish to see the skyscrapers of New York. This weekend EllzabethandPWllp tntStt
In the Lauren tlan Mountains.
; '-------------------------------------
Frankie And Ava Near Nuptials
PHlLApELPgu Nov. 3 (UPj Judge's chambers described Miss
,. A "vety nervous" .frank ata- Gardner as at anTTba act-
'>ra and,luscious Ava n~- -yt --yr 1T gTrrsw j
AN ATTEMPT by members of the Panama Students' Federa-
tion to break up yesterday's Independence Day parade, and to
stop parading students from passing by the Presidencia, was
frustrated by the police. A parading teacher identified
only as Rlos is shown resisting as Federation students
try uo wrest the flag he was carrying. Police shooed the
students away soon after.
* *
Cops Too Fast For Students
In Solitary ]$ov. 3 Scuffle
Pearson Tells
Evitas Trouble
IToo Much Gin
By DREW PEARSON '
WA8HINGTO~ov 3 Here
are the facts behind the sudden
summoning of Dr George Pack,
New York cancer specialist, to
Buenos Aires to diagnose Se-
la Pern.
About a year ago. Seora Pe-
rn began losing blood Internally
LAS VEGAS Nev. Nov. 3 (UP) Paratrooper, who
rook part in the first atomic war games said today that the
bomb blast was a fearful thing, but some doubted that it
would do much good on a real battlefield.
Fighting men of the 11th Airborne Division and other
who observed Thursday's atom bomb drop gave their opi-
nions at a press conference called by the Army and the
Atomic Energy Commission.
Members of the joint Congressional Atomic Energy
Committee, who also witnessed the maneuvers, said ftatly
that the bomb proved its worth as a battle weapon.
But the troops could not agreed entirely. Some thought
it would be worthless under real battle conditions. Others
agreed with the A EC viewpoint.
marriage license at City Hall to-
day, 24 hours after his divorce
from NanCy Sinatra.
phonograph record executive
Manny Sacks and Dr. Isaac
Levy, a long-time friend of Sin-
atra and a member of the Co-
lumbia Broadcasting System
board of directors.

"Sinatra was very nervous,"
said WUlard MacDonnell. first
assistant marriage license clerk.
who filled in the application for Levy's wife said she hoped the
the couple in the chambers of marriage would be held at her
Orphans Cdurt Judge Charles home. In Oermantown. She said
taSt' tfi wedding probably will be
Th 28-year-old curvaceous held next Wednesday but that
Miss Gardner, twice a bride, the 34-year-old crooner's plans
took the application routlut in are "very Indefinite" because of
stride. A woman clerk in the his television commitments.
The henna-haired Misa Gard-
%8VsCUttt
brief Philadelphia appearance.
She wae hatless and had on
high-heeled shoes.
The Voice was dressed in a
blue topcoat, brown sports coat,
brown shoes and was hatless.
Frank and Ava made their
move toward the marriage aisle
about 34 hours after he had
zoomed into Las Vegas. Nev., to
pick up a Nevada divorce from
ex-wife Nancy, mother of his
three children.
Miss Gardner had remained In
New Tork while Sinatra flew
to Nevada for final shedding
of bis first wife.
An attempt by a group at.
students to divert yesterday's
Third of November parado from
passing by the Presidencia prov-
ed unsuccessful. Alert policemen
nipped the plan in the bud
when the student* triad ip wrest
* flag a way ;
'~im*Wa*f
towever. no serious tfcldents
occurred during the rest of the
day.
Unlike last year, rain failed to
mar the traditional Indepen-
dence Day parade of students' death
in Panama City. Thousands of down
people thronged the street* to
watch dr to take part.
No major incidents were re-
and bull fight*, will continue to-
day with the Flag Day parade
along Central Avenue. ,
While Panamanians celebrat-
ed, however, three Canal Zone
homes were wrapped to gloom
resulting from three accidental'
** r^Sy Penan Indepen-
dence Day hoMday.
Announcement of the acci-
dental drowning of policeman
Elmer L. Middlebrook, Cristobal
traffic officer, was followed by
a report that Joseph Barret, 54.
a stevedore, plunged to his
earlier Friday morning
a hatch of the 88 Pan-
ama at Pier 8, Cristobal.
Later came the announcement
that Capt. Louis Nelp III, adju-
other things that she give up all
alcohol. This included foregoing
Evita's favorite drink the San
Martin, the Argentine version of
a Martini, made by pouring four
ounces of sweet Vermouth Into
a Jigger of gin and drunk with-
out ice.
Seora Pern, who has always
been a periodic drinker, laying
off for months at time, then
making up for lost time, scru-
R. .y beyed her doctors un-
til last June.
Then, on the fifth anniversary
of her husbund's inauguration
she yielded to the San Martin
urge rather heavily, later went to
a resort In near-by Crdoba for
a week of even more serious
drinking.
This started her intestinal
troubles all over again and it
St. William Roberts, 23, of
Oxnard, Calif., who served al-
.1
explosion "the biggest thing I
ever saw."
Would it be effecUve In Korea,
Sergeant?
"I don't think it would do
much good,'1 Roberts replied.
"Korea is too mountainous
the Chinese and the North Kor-
eans and the way they fight
would make use of the atomic
bomb suitable."
The atom bomb, compared
to artillery fire he had heard,
was like "a stick of dynamite
as against a firecracker," he ad-
ded.
First Lt. Ethan A. Platt, Ber-
keley, Calif., platoon leader, took
the opposite view.
"The test showed that lt* use
on the battlefield to support
troops la quite feasible," he saW.
n biea that the
man called It a typical bomb
drop.
Four thousand troops witness-
ed the blast in a reverse man-
ner. That is, they sat with their
backs to the Durst area.
They were permitted to tur
around three seconds after the
blinding flash.
Cpt. William L. Colson Qrwn.
andl^ttlnnk^the^Uctlcsoi.wood, Miss., saw^conldnot
say, for security reasons, whe-
ther the troops were able to go
immediately into the bombed
area.
"We went Just- about as far
as we wanted to go," he parried.
Cm*. Dubois to ves
I Naval Districf
owe* awe* Unto.'before tfc* <"J -baaeaa-ftlaa* the egos,
fcemorthages could be stopped. A 'lessen We learned was a feeling
fissure m the membrane of the
lower intestine has now been dis-
covered, which Is the reason for
consultation with the famed New
York cancer specialist. Dr Pack
(Copyright, 1951, by the Bell
Syndicate, Inc ).
Po^jed by the Panama police | tant of the 7461st AU a* Clay-
and in the Canal Zone all was' ton accidentally shot and killed
V5 H Qul8t- I himself. Local Army headquar-
Yesteroay s patriotic exercises, | ters gave no details of the ac-
whlch Included athletic events I cident
Combat Experience With Jgts In Korea
Sparks Big Change In Air Force Tactics
SABRES MAKE
AN AERIAL
UMBRELLA
By DOPGLAS LARSKN *
NEA Staff Correspondent
erf .'., .
WASHINGTON. Nov. 3 (EA).-The combat experience the
Air Force Is getting in Korea against Russian-made Jet fighters
Is causing some major changes in planning for possible future
air wars.,
Tactics are being revised. Major modifications in the pre-
sent Jets are being rushed.
This new warfare boils down to the fact that Jets are ex-
tremely hard to destroy in the air. Day after day the commu-
niques from Korea tell of J00 or more Red Mlgs attacking 40 or
80 8. Saberjets. with maybe one or two of the enemy destroy-
ed or damaged, and seldom of one of the U. 8. planes being hit
Statistics prove the problem.
Since the Mlgs began attacking
U. 8. Jets In great number last
summer,. slightly more than 100
of the speedy Red planes have
been (not down. Only about 20
Sabers have been destroyed In
the thousands of combat engage-
ments that have taken place. If
all the planes Involved had been
propeller-drtren. the sky battle
would long since have been de-
cisive.

Reasons for this indecisive air
fighting are fairly obvious.
The planeado so fast the phot
seldom get* more than one shot
B' an enemy plane. And at best
it's a very difficult shot.
In addition, the lets can take
a lot of enemy bullet's and still
stay m the air. They are built
stronger throught. The kerosene
they Use Unless Ifltelgr to catch
fire than high octane gasoline
And they fly tt such great
heights they dont catch fire be-
cause of the lack of oxygen up
there.
Result Is that air-to-air com-
bat has now become the most ex-
pensive ldatf of fighting UN
forces are engaged in, m terms of
destruction against the enemy.
But what can U. 8. military ex-
pers do about it?
If the Air Torce doesn't put
large fleets of Jets into the air
the Red Jets could begin attack-
ing UN troops and bitting snp-
Ely lines. Vet all the aerial com-
itocostly in men, planes and
ground support unitsdoes re-
latively little in reducing enemy
Jet fighter strength.

The present Korean situation
isn't typical of what the Air
Force could expect of Jet fight-
ing In an all-out war. The fact
that Red pilots can zoom back to
safety across the Yalu River any-
time without bemg chased makes
this difference. Nevertheless. AF
commanders have altered their
thinking about air combat on the
basis of the new experience with
Jets.
The major change it has re-
quired in. the planes is Improved
fire-control equipmentIn other
words, better ways to shoot a
plane's guns. Systems of locating
an enemy plane, and firing on lt
at exactly the proper Instant by
radar, with the pilot Just point-
ing his plane at the enemy plane.
Is the solution they're seeking.
It's a complicated one.
Tactically, the Jet has increas-
ed the need for destroying planes
on the ground In order to get
control of the skies. With all Jets
in the air neither side could ever
get control of the skies merely
through air-to-air combat.
To this extent the peculiar Ko-
rean situation is an extra bur-
den on the Air Force. It's In-
herently more difficult to destroy
the enemy in the air. Yet UN
C" U are not permitted to seek
out on the ground by at-
tacking his home bases.

The advantage the Air Force
does have right now because of
Jets, according to the experts. 1s
In the business of escorting
of respect for the bomb and it*
effect. It was tremendously Im-
pressive."
Pvt. Reymond J. Coffin. 18. of
Bryantvllle. Mass., said be was
'plenty scared."
On the other hand. Pfc. Ro-
bert E. Meadows, 19, Philadel-
phia, felt "perfectly safe."
"I felt we could have been
closer," he said. "Just the same,
Im glad we, weren't."
The ABC said officially that
the weapon used in the games
was an aerial bomb' dropped
from a B-29. An Army spokes-
Leprechauns Win
In IrelandThey
Keep Their Mound
DUBLIN. Nov. 3 (UP)_The
city of Limerick, Ireland, has
decided to let Its lephechauns
li"" the ^y decision to, Bothering Moving
make. The little fairies Just I-, *.",-,..
wouldn't budge. CorS Nets GlN
City officials wanted to lay V"U VMI
the foundation of a housing
project right on an old earth
mound. And legend has lt that
the "ttle men" lived in lt.
But then workmenwho tore
down the mound one day__re-
ported the next morning that
the leprechauns had built it up
again.
Some laborers even said they
could see the little men hard
at work.
A new group of workmen was
called in. They too cleared the
mound.
They too reported that it was
back again the next day. The
workmen refused to put an-
other shovel to the mound
The city fathers recognized
a stalemate when they saw one.
"We will give in to the fairies."
said one, "Leave the mound
alone and build houses around
15 Days In Jail
A Panamanian girl was sen-
tenced to IS days in jail during
yesterday's session at the Balboa
Magistrate's Court for disorderly
conduct.
Alicia Martines, 25, was ap-
prehended while Jumping in
front of cars on Tlvoll Avenue at
3 a.m.
Alicia had recently been re-
leased from Jail where she had
been serving a 10-day sentence
for vagrancy.
it."
9,070 Pennies For 1
DEADWOOO, Sooth Dakota,
Nov. I (UP) Emory Roakarg,
a grocer here, paM the hos-
pital bill for his new little girl
with 9,970 pennies.
Her name Penny Lou.
cmdr. feaDciaL-.DsjBols^far-
!5L2?*W- *mar "* tn*
Ulllterfy Sea Transportation
Service at Headquarters, letb.
Naval District, lift the Canal
Zone by plane Priday after com-
pletion of a normal, tour of duty
on the Isthmus.
He will join his wife, Alice and
his young daughter. Helen, at
Mobile. Alabama and after a 4e-
day leave m the Bast .will go to
the naval shipyard at Bremer-
ton, Washington, where he will
take over the duty of operation*
officer of the USS Quincy, a hea-
vy cruiser.
While here DuBois owned one
of the two private Piper Cub Br-
coupes on the Isthmus. The oth-
er one wa* owned by the ill-fated
Dwlght M. Kersh, a Zonlan. Who
lost his life when his plane
crashed at the headwaters of the
Bayano River on Oct 1. Kersh
had two Panamanian passengers
aboard.
The fate of Kersh and the
others also struck a blow at Du-
Bois. who Joined in the search.
. On Oct. 4, he took off for a point
! east of San Miguel Bay In hopes
I of finding some trace of the
| missing plane or its passengers.
After two hours and forty min-
nt es of flying, DuBois' plane de-
veloped engine trouble and ha
was forced to make a crash land-
ing Into the sea one mile off
Cheplllo Island
DuBois and his passenger Vi-
cente Alba, reached safety after
a long trip, by foot and canoe,
down the coast and through the
Jungle.
The DuBois were active both
In and about the Zone. Mrs. Du-
Bois directed the smash Naval
play, "Dirty Work at the Crass-
roads/'
LITTLE FRIEND: Framed by the idle propeller of a B-t
wnleh lost an engine daring a bombing mistin over Korea,
an F-8t Jet escorts the crippled plane heme. Jet escorts
have given the Saperforts a big helping hand over. North
Korean targets.
pattern
I-ACTICS IN THE SKY
over Korea, where the
birds on the wing, F-U SabreJoU make their own
-1 they've had is revising tactics of the Air Fore*,
bombers to their targets. The
U.S. has more know-how and
ability in this vital mission than
Russia. And the Jets enhance
that advantage.
As long as the Jet fighter es-
cort* can stay In the air they can
accomplish their rnisslon of pro-
tecting the bomber whether they
shoot down enemy interceptors
or not. All they have to do la
keep the enemy from shooting
down the bomber. And this. Ko-
rea has shown, jets can do.
inability to knock Jet fighters
out of the air U the same for
Jet bombers. Even with present-
ly outmoded bombers the enemy
can always get a few through to
any target. Gen. Van den berg.
Air Chief of Staff, points out.
Thus, using jet bombers the
chances of getting more planes
. through to a target become even
greater. The fact that the Jet
plane Is able to deliver a high
percentage of bombs right to a
target certainly Increases the
value of America's stockpile of
tfwif bomba
*v
HONEYMOONING MARION DA VIES Marlon Davles a rio friend anri nriJt5f2S?^
Hora^G* owT Tn-. ss^'SM! SS^rS? Sffi ttSflSS?gg.
nr? nt m^ wWiJ^S?1 the4[?ort ,riend From teft to right are Brown,
press agent Alary Pool, Miss Davles. and Vlrgi nia FarreU, wife of actor Chartos FaneJLJ
A
A4


fMGETWO
- if < .
TU SUNDAY AMERICAN



i .......
1 !

JUNDAY, NOVEMBER I, 1951
NEITHER FROM QUARRY HEIGHTS NOR EVEN THE PENTAGON CAME tHIS 1URB DISCLOSURE OF pOW.^
CanaVs Most Secret Defenses Were Smoked Out
As man who may once hive saved the Panama
t dan*! from destruction I was interested to read
Mine tune ago that President Truman had issued
new and strict regulations for safeguarding the de-
feats of the Canal. With all respect to the Presi-
dent and his military adviser, I would say that pro-
veering that witerway may involve more than- he
quite realizes, and I feel it is only my duty to sug-
tVgest one practical step he might take drawn from
Why own experience in keeping the garrison on its
toes
- ;,h* South Qakota wa* making its way toward Pe-aircraft batteriM engaged in getting on target in
The New Yorker recently earned this o Miguel. 'ii **" own inimitable way. Sixty million dojjar
delayed combat report from EDMUND
G. LOVE of stirring times alone the
Panam Canal. Among the items stirred
are one brigadier general, and several
smoke pots full of Gl laundry.
I had come up horn *ient 3 feeling very discour- worth of batdeahip and sixteen million dollars'
aged, rhad-found only one man there, snoring on worth of aubmarinei had also been endangered,
his cot. When I got 0 the siren, I stopped, as I Approiymasely 64,000 gallons of oil literally went
have said, and looked: round: Then, without really up in moke, and 9,437 rounds of ammunition of
thinking, I reached out -anil gave the handle of various types and sites were expended. Approxim-
the a. turn, and a mdufhfuf rose slowly over ately three hundred A.W.O.L. soldiers were reduced
the area. The sound died, and I turned] the to private, if they were noncoms, or otherwise
had apparently been imparted by the San Bias handle again, a second and a third time. As heavily disciplined, if they were privates already.
Indians to certain selected pfes. As time went on, ^t wuing ft(jed to its last low moan, I ran A considerable number of officers lost their chances
u... <..A 1 heard rumors that the occupants of some of the ^ hilL It waln-, a^ j was raitd M what of early promotion, and several of them spoke to
My Official posuion at the time 1 may have saved ^ hd .^^ liundresse$ or m.id$ itom JV. ^ | mtnnd m w g m whwe me tbwit ^ i,,^
was said, Tem 5 had a line of pots, and from which I I am not certain whether any serious attempt
knew I could see most of my platoon area and was ever made to court-martial me. If ao, I didn't
the Canal was that of platoon sergeant in an orga-
ns mat or putoon sergeant n an orga- iyM_ hMi wh t
^^ZtttLSPS also performed extracurnculaf duties .
nixation 1
(SG>. The SG" stands for Smoke Generator. "m/'position as platoon sergeant plainly required ^ up"o""hw fast" the" men rrVpondeT~Ha bear of k It seemed to me that my reprimands
m-
776th Chemical Company arrived ,n Panama toward ^ ^ Qn ^ ^ -^ ^ ^
the end o 1942. and was assigned to positions at made ^ ^ becie of the general
one end of the Gadlard Cut, near the Pedro Miguel ^ fc ^ ^ cou,d mm KRty
locks. Its headquarters were at the little military K (q e had dfM(J of
post of Paraso, which is perched on a steep slope | ^ l^cktir found myieIf
about two miles Atlanticward from the Pedro M.- tJ
guel Locks. The companys mission was simple. In
the event of an air raid, we smokies, as we were
called, were to blanket the area assigned to us with
smoke and bewilder enemy pilots. Our device for
accomplishing this was a smoke pot developed from
the kind commonly used in the California citrus
groves; I suppose some Chemical Warfare colonel
had been awarded the Legion of Merit for dressing
the familiar port up in military guise. It was of-
way there, an impulse made me turn and look at grew ks severe the higher the officer admin-
Pfc. Willie GDonnelL It must have been at least istering them. 'Eventually, a brigadier general 1
two minutes .since the first note of the alarm had hadn't seen before came to my platoon area one
floated out, but O'Donncll was just standing there afternoon, and we sat together for a long time on
in front of his potful of laundry, taring into space. culvert, talking about the whole business. 1 told
volved in a bad situation that hardly anyone else very aom tnj ^n, be would give the clothes him that I hadn't meant to alert the Canal Zone
involved gave a damn about. Even the officers jitf|e aim with his stick. I decided he was in that I had just wanted to wake up my platoon.
seemed to have accepted the view that the Canal stupor or tta gone deaf, but my observation of He asked me why, and I told him, and that led to
was safe. him tu brief. Other sights distracted me. High a discussion of the whole defense setup He didn't
The defense of the Panama Canal against air above, smoke bad begun issuing from the pots on exactly say so, but he gave me the impression there
attack was predicated, as I understood it, on the the hillside. Off toward Paraso, another of my was a feeling in some quarters that I might have
assumption that there would be fifteen minutes' pitr00n's sirens had taken up the alarm. The men done the Canal Department a service outweighing
warning in the event of a raid. Lookout stations were tctuaUy getting to work I turned again and my crime. Before he left, he said, with wink,
were located to the north and south along the scrambled up to the edge of the road I had been hat the next time I decided to sound an alert on
coasts, and picket boats patrolled both the Carib- heading for. The pots close by were still unlit, but my own, I ought at least to let the Department
i- u j.iJL^j ,w cn,nupni Ml Al nH to"li "1,u !"* "" cuu""' "" "~ *- ncaaini ror. ine pots cioac oy were still unnr, out / -, y ~
ficiaUy designated the Smoke-Pot Ml Al and it of ptnun^ g, whole ttate ^ Commander hear about it
EAtfZJttlEiiJkl&Jtl f0rce ***** "t[ned ,"* COmplTlT 2T .ight-Twa a anXwiry P*. who hailed One thing I do know. During most of the te
ES SLSL aE Ir\tif Ae bodv of "^ fifreen """K^ *fter *" ***"* WM Ktode from Kentucky. Ordinarily, he could hold hi. own two months, the Panama CuttT was as read)-foe
wlh ni ffi mdeed it waf made bv a Io *' cue of ** 776,h Qmk ^^ 5 7 ioup with hi, srorie, k! chatter, but he an enemy attack as .y puse in the workL I
a washing machine, indeed^ ** bv wu 8xpeeted te every la pot would be lit and h.d been hard put to it to stand up to the old liked to think of the Axis high command sitting
washing-machine company. This contained oil which ^ ^ ^ rf ^ tiffle To pJ^ T f ^^ y,, ^ ovef ,* pom from P..
was burned to make smoke, and it had a vent *'vl
was burned *o make smoke ana it naa a vent or ke weK biaTsTsuch He had de- nama. I could see them reading the report for
through which it was filled and through which th o('about ^ weekl Siftfl$ wou]d waU ^7^ ^ wpek |fc|| j ^ of{ ^ ^^ leun
oil was sgmted. The stack, from whsch the smoke ^ ^ hih brMi would st.nd ^nd with watches "c^"-, hat, andT had bought one in Pa every, outfit on the Canal was at full strtngth,
^^n^^ftoTfiZVl ,n theif & nodding in approval as every nun m, $% g, ^"Jf ^ hl$ rent tndj sober, vl loaded for bear. I could m enemy r-
fwl w^ It nn so 5' shielded P^otmtd his task within the time limit. ,fter ju7mping ^-^ it ^ ^ tJJ ens tearing up their blueprints of the Onal and
f ", the S o Sfe The Sw of Theoretically, ** P" "ithout it out in a couple of downpours, had turned 5 filing out of their headc^Mter,. theit shoulder.
,rn?n^n.Lmenemv armen WMnin8- but actuiU7 **> watai frecMt,n brim up fore aid aft, ud puT ii on his head to drooping in defeat
Durning oil trom enemy airmen. alm wa$ ( ^ JorK ^j fIfhef ^ g^ 0M ^^ j ^ ^ ^ ^^^ ^^^ ^.^ ^ j wppo$e it wu ,, much w ^p^ dm mar,.
My platoon, composed of forty-four men, was Suddenly, all the company officers would begin Reg^ Army. At this moment, he was zigzagging vellous preparedness to last indefinitely. About six
responsible for the care and operation of approxim- appearing at the orderly room every morning at j^g me ^^ rofch n hand, lighting the pots on weeks after the alert, I was wit 00 orders to re-
ately seventeen, hundred of these smoke pots. This seven-thirty. The captain, his jaw set, would stalk j^, jne> wearing the campaign hat and absolutely turn to the States to go to O.C.S. The orders re-
was only a small fraction of those in the Canal around the area business-like and polished to the noting' else. eved me from duty, and I pent my days either
Zone, and some engineer officers had undoubtedly hilt He would make a series of inspections and Witched him for a moment and then looked waiting at Fort Clayton for my travel orders or
spent considerable time planning how all of them order me to restrict all pass priveleges. By check- wound ^ .pUtoon area again There were now shopping in Panama Gty, returning to the com-
snould be placed. The pots tended by each unit ing with the barrage-balloon boys, who had al- jbout two hundred pots putting out smoke, but I P"y on the last bus at night Aj result, I
were set out in long lines thst radiated from a ways received equivalent instructions, and by put- n-t have a Chance to calculate whether the men wu almost completely out of touch With the life
central position like spokes from a hub. the lines ting together rumors from all over the area, every- were n^ng good m b^ because all at the smoke-pot tenders. I glimpsed it only once
wherever possible following a road, a railway track, one was able to predict exactly when the sirens once j begin ro see and hear things that frighten- n**. briefly, the night before I finally shipped
or an Indian path. The entire serup was supposed would begin to wail. ed me to death. Across the Canal, smoke was o*11- .
to be able to throw a thick smoke screen over the Thus, when the sien came, the men would be rismg fjom ^ p^ maintained by another platoon, 1 wu awakened at a little before midnight by
Canal no matter what way the wind blew. The crouched in their tents like sprinters at the start of Worse than that, every siren I could hear wu the charge of quarters. There's a general in the
776th Chemical Company had charge of the pots a hundred-yard duh. Sometimes they would even waiiu,g. *, the big airen in Pedro Miguel wu derly room wants to see you," be Said,
in an area roughly sixty miles square, on either have their torches blazing. The 776th Chemical j fyj] mfo The barrage balloon* were rising ra- I" pulled on some clothe and made for the
side of the waterway, and my platoon wu respon- Company never failed to have all its pots lit in- pjjy toward the cumulus clouds, and in the vi- orderly room, where a sawedoff brigadier was
sible for sn area of about nine square miles, which side of nine minutes aftet the first Siren opened ^ ^ Miraflores Lake a couple of anti-aircraft P*"* &**> looking at his watch. When he
j included the Pedro Miguel Locks, the village of up. This, being six minutes less than the time batteries began firing for range. It had never oc- ttW "* ** niled, "You the matt who set off the
Pedro Miguel, Paraso, and a large group of storage allotted, never failed to bring down a commenda- curred to me that I might do anything more than ,lett couple of months ago?" be uked. ,
X yards that occupied one bank of the Canal along tion from the Department Chemical Officer* to the .or up my own platoon area, I started dcBrn the Sues. I am," I told bun. ,
X the Cut Tie meo lived; four to tent, in eleven company commander, who, naturally, never failed hiU u fast aa I could go so soUnd an alklear. "I*,-* shake your hand," he said. "I wu selling
tents scattered over the sectoralong the locks, to ruck it away in his 101 file,! against the time j^y, ^jy 4^ recollection of the rest of ** Commanding General the other day thai you
I in PedrJ Miguel village, in the storage yards, and when he would be up for promotion. thtt morning, but two impressions do stand out bad done more ro wake up this command than
on the hillsides in the fringe of the jungle. The men were quite aware, of course, that once When I got back ra the platform, I looked down hythihg since the big yellow-fever epidemic"
Our method of operation wu relatively simple, the alert wu over, there wouldn't be another for at the Jpot where 1 had seen O'DonnelL He wu That isn't exactly what the Commanding Gen*
Outside each tent wu a rack holding several gaso- six weeks, and by nightfall A.W.O.Ls would have j-jh, lttnding there stirring his laundry, not paying eral told me when I was in his office," I Mid.
line ttrches, which looked like the long-necked oil- reached thirty per cent, and the laundresses would ^ ji^-est bit of artenrion to what wu going "J"* he same, Sergeant, you did wake them
caps used by locomotive engineers. Upon the sound- have moved back to the tents and would be help- on j^e other thing I saw when I happened ro UP>' he Mld' tnd t^tet ,hi$ they're going ro /My
ing of an alert, each man ran out of his tent, grab- ing to consume the jungle juice that had been re- q^ up ^^^ ^ jungle. It wu a San Bias *wake. Right now, I'm down here stage a sur*
bed up a torch, lit it, and sped through the country- moved from the pots to facilitate the exercise. Indian squaw, a papoose on her back, running pt*6 **". I thought maybe you'd like to go out
aide setting fire to the oil in his pots. Between In making my daily rounds, I took a short cut ^^ a |JM f u^^ po(S lighting them. ***& Jens, each man wu supposed to play nursemaid through the bush, a little-used path that led from A lot of events took place that morning that 1 see bow things have improved, in two months."
to nil 'Own pots, keeping them filled, inspecting Tent 3, in Pedro Miguel, to Tent 5, which wu in coulun-, Kt tu that were recounted to me later Tes, sir," 1 said. I duL like the idea. I thought
them, swabbing them daily with oil to keep the a jungle clearing on a hillside. Midway between W1,h feeling. Pilots stationed at Albrook Field '< WM *" appropriate farewell, and I wu pleased
tropic rust from eating them up, and practicing these tents wu an air-raid siren mounted on a plat- jcmmbled for their planes and took off. Soldiers with the thought of seeing how fast the 776th
the technique of managing his torch. form. It wu one of hundreds installed throughout cime tumbling from bars and bedrooms all over rfallv c""'1' rnakc it from bed* to the smoke pots.
As I have said, the 776th Chemical Company the Canal Zone (in our area there wu a siren the Canal Zone. Jeeps careened wildly down the went to get my steel helmet and rifle.
(SG) arrived in Panama late in 1942a good for every two tents), snd one of the men in Tent highways. Everyone wu trying to get from some On the way back to the orderly room, I had
marry months after: Pearl Harbor. As far as is known, 3 wu supposed to precede his pot-lighting by sound- piace he wasn't supposed to be to some place where to pus the day room. A dim light cast shadows
n* Japanese or Germans had come close to the ing this particular instrument whenever the big, his presence would be legitimate, or more or less over the tables and chairs, and I could see the
Canal, except the trews of prowling submarines, central siren in Pedro Miguel set off a general alert. ,,, jhe infantry convoy on the main highway rum- company officers sitting there in the gloom, their
who were, of. course, not the concern of the air- As things grew worse and worse, I found myself ed around and headed back ro it. base, the men helmets on and their pistols lying handy on the
defense people. This apparent indifference to the seized by a private devil every time I passed this eventually losing two' full davs of maneuver time tsbles. Off in a corner, the company jeep drivers
Canal on the part of the enemy wu heavily dis- siren. 1 knew perfectly well that in the event of an in ^ jungle,. Orderlies at Headquarters, in Quarry
cauraging ro most of th soldiers who had been enemy attack the blame for any failure in my pla- Heights, broke out new steel helmets. Halfway
signed to the- Panama Canal Department before toon area would rest on me. After all, I had long tcxou Miraflores Lake, the South Dakota dropped
we arrived. In pre-Pearl Harbor days, the Csnal known of the violations that were going on and I .achot tnd sounded general quarters. It wu ru-
had been considxed the most likely target for a had not reported a single man. Consequendy, I felt mott mat one of the submarines took evuive
sneak attack, and every trigger-happy old soldier in more and more strongly that I had to prove to the ^^ n th, i^fc chamber, with only six feet of out helmeted figures sitting beside the guns. I
the service had tried to wangle an assignment there, men that-their deviations could really have serious WMef undet B keeL Reports later showed that ked the general to let me stop in at Tent 3, by
The it*** on the fleet at Pearl Harbor was thus consequences. The siren, of course, presented a the defensive system of the entire Panama Canal the Pedro Miguel railroad station, for just min-
eonsidered doubly sneaky by the Panama garrison, simple solution If I used it to spring a lurpriM jont reached full alert status twenty-eight min- ute. He obliged, and when I walked into the tent,
Not o^y had the Japanese struck without warning, alert on my platoon, and if the men didn't carry um t(m j int Dit0 .j^, handle. I found all four men helmeted and armed, sitting
were Squatting, watchful and ready.
Ten minutes later, u the general and I drove
to Pedro Miguel, I peered at the wharves of the
storage yards. The cruiser Boise, completely black-
ed out wu tied up. On the decks, I could make
TO con
had cheated the reddest-blooded men in the their assignment out properly snd on time, I could
States Army, who had been sitting in the come down hard on them and there wouldn't be
two years waiting for an attack on them, any argument as to why. I figured that on a nor
A number of people were awfully mad at me on their bunks, smoking One of them Mid they
M a result nf that alert. It didn't take the Army had ten minutes to go.
long to track me down u the man who had Mart- Al I walked up the hill toward the siten with
compound the outrage, naval vessels soon began mal day twenty per cent of my men would be ^j ^ whole mng I had to stand u attention the general I hadn't the heart to tell him whet
putinj; through the Canal on their way to or from wandering wound the hills looking for bananu, before every officer in the chain of command all had become of his surprise alen, but I had the
Mure war one*, and their crews took delight m fifteen net-cent would be doing laundry or tend- ^ w|_ fa^ Ptni|0 n Commanding Gen- consolation of knowing that I had probably saved
on deck and jeering at the sentries who ing still fifteen pet cent would be A.W.O.L, in tnl u pj,,,- Hejgho. Some of the smtisrics of the Canal once, and that if I ever had the chance,
back and forth guarding the locks. "Hows Panama City, and twenty per cent would be legally what I had accomplished were impressive; for the I would know how to Mve It again I gueu maybe
$*. 1,?V*',Uo, wouW J"'01 Pt* The other thirty per cent might, |ust ^j, oi mm$at, they were awesome. Seventy the time hu come. If the President wants me ro
> classed you 4-P, Jpe? possibly get the pan-lit in something like fot forty p.30 piIot. -^ ,,. p.39 pUnes, climbed ro show him the wsy to that siren, I'll do it. but
vThar wasn't all the garrison had to put up with, minutes. The mere I thought about it, the surer I twtn thousand feet, where they were endangered it's got to be between him and me.
SI* months after Pearl Harbor, the Canal ZotW wu that I would sound that Siren someday, and A]h fmn ^^^^ ^ fo^.^,, Md. BDMUND G. LOVE
bats garden* were beerleu and the PXs had no I told myself that 1 should stay strictly away from
candy bars. Inquiry always brought the same-mad- it But I kept right-on taking the short oat -
ijaning antwtt: The items in question were sil be- I clearly remember the morning temptation over-
ing tent to the "war sones." By the time the 776th canse me. Overhead, huge cumulus clouds wandered
ny**^*1 Company arrived, disillusionment wu gen- aimlessly back tnd forth, building up the customary
ml morale wu at rock bottom, and every ad- afternoon shower. I stopped at the tiren platform
jurant't desk wu coveted with applications for and looked at the scene below me. Io one of the
craatfer. No one could persuade the mes any longer storage yards, three or four trucks wee parked, their
that the Canal wu in danger. drive leaning against the fenders or lounging en
The soldiers of the 77th Chemical Company the hoods, ftgsfd in the inevitable bull attsion.
watt lick so fall in with the universal dissatisrac- At th* Canal's edge, io th* same yard, a hag* float-
tjea. Mate a fortnight had passed, my platoon had ing crane wit lifting long sections of steel tubing
tscsMittsd tU the habits of the test of the garrison, from pife* on 0 then and twinging them onto
I* wu rny k* to an out from company head- a barge. Atoned the Pedro Miguel Locks, a doten
turren in Paiaiso every morning and visit all the or, so barrage baboon* stood stolidly at treetop
petition* ih my platoons area. Thit involved a height The mtin rrans-Isrhmian highway wu coo-
aeven- 0* eight-mile walk Very often, I entered one geared with in infantry convoy en maneuver, moving
of the Mars to find it absolutely vacantall four toward the Atlantic end of th* Canal la my own
snen beck ia the bush on a banana-hunting ex- platoon anta, thing* were normal. 1
anditiaa, down at th* Pedro Miguel Club, a stood, I could see a pdcI'll call him Willie C
] dviliaa lekimuruty house for Canal Department em- nell clad only, la shorts, eadtilg la dtmriaf
ploras ad their families, when one aeuld still get and (tiffing dothM 14 th* smoke pat that he
and cakes for breakfast snd Tom Collinses set uide for hi* laundering t
with real, .lime juice. One or another of the men village, four men, probably mine, wat* goini
WM* likely to be in Panama Gty, where he had th* raps to the dubhouM. I didn't pay mm
jone a day or so before on a twelve-hour pass. I tention ro the Canal itself, but, m I learned later
also discovered that near each tent certain smoke there were thtt* snbflHriiwt hut enterif
Crs were always empty having been set uide for dm Miguel Locks from the Cut, tad 1
ling laundry or for concocting a very potent had been let oat of the low* end &
drink known as jungle juice, the recipe for which or seven miles away, ia Muaflotes lake,
The Chase National Bank
of the City of N*w York
Total resources over $5,174000flOQJOO
General Banking
PANAMA HANCH
COLN BRANCH
CftltTOwAL MANCM
BAltOA MANCM
DAVID MANCM
W SsmsUUst in financing Import* end tnporU
ftememt* THE BOSTON BAR
NAVY
CIVILIANS
PUKE

from S i.m. Io 12 pan.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
Great White Fleet
New Orleans Service
Arrives
Cristbal
mBOf tlftY. 19
a.%. l*|1119*|a*yA nana* ** eaee a .NOT. 18
B.a. Cnln^tli .iMti(siMs(*tiiniMi(*(itiMMW#Ta %%
fata, Us aatasts, a
earns* s* ** ostanw tea
(ffSM
tui annual t Mat Cast CssMal
Cristbal to New Orleans via
Tila, Honderas
Sails fron
Cristobal
8.S. Chlrlfni...................................NaT. St
TtXKFHONBSi
CBIRTOBAL 11*1 PANAMA I-tSM COLON M
The Pacific Steam Navigation Company
INCORPOaATID BT ROYAL CHARTER ISM
Royal Malls Unes Lid.
FAST FREIGHT AND PASSENGER SERVICES
BETWEEN EUROPE AND WEST COASTS
OF NORTH AND SOUTH AMERICA
TO COLOMBIA, ECUADOR, PERU AND CHILE
*. "KSNUTA" ...'...............................Not. 8th
LV. XAOONA" .t..,.,.........................k.N#v. I
sthO
TO UNITED KINGDOM VIA CARTAGENA,
HAVANA, NASSAU, BERMUDA, CORUAA,
SANTANDER and LA PALLICE
M.V. "SSINA-DB. PACOTCO"...................Ns?. 17th
TO UNITED KINGDOM DIRECT
M.V.'XOBOe- ....... .............................No*. S
TO UK/CONTINENT
Be. THJTV1NDTK"
.Nov. Stfe
'Accepting passenger. In First. Cabin and Third Clan*
Superior accommodation available for passengers
All sailin.s anbject to change without notice.
PACIFIC STSAM NAT. CO, CrUtebal. Tel. 16M -168*
FORD COMPANY Inc., Panam TeL 3-1157/1158: Balboa lfM
PACIFIC ARGENTINE-BRAZIL UNE
POri A TAIBOT, INC.
ANNOUNCE
SlS'P&T TRADiK'
ON BERTH AT
BALBOA
NOVEMBER 5TH, 1951
arce-pting cargo for
LOS ANGELES
SAN FRANOSGO
PORTLAND
SEATTLE
.
VANCOUVER
tim^7$*kp&fr6


/
BOMBAY, NOVEMBER I, 1S1
'

i
THE SNDAT AMERICAN
t>

:'.

Radio Programs
I I our Community Radio Station
HOG-840

Wkm 100,000 People Meet


'
m
t.
Sanday, Not. 4

Presents
..*
i
8:00-Slgn On Musical Inter-
lude
8:15Newsreel U&Jl 8:30The Golden Bella Gospel
Hour
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15-Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jut
10:30Your American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOTTERY
li:15-The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00Invitation to Learning
(VOA)
Wednesday, Not. 7
12:30-Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorallers
1:30Rev. Albert Steer
2:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00The Heritage of Britain
(BBC)
6:30Mus*c of Donald Voorhees
(VOA)
7:00American Round table
(VOA)
7:30Living to an Atomic Age
(BBC)
7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
: 00Sports Roundup and News
(VOA)
1:15Report from Congress
(VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Blng Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Nor. 5

'
8:00Alarm Clock Club
7:J0Morning Salon
t;16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:49Music Makers
8:00News .
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:10^-A* I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
13:00News
ML
12:06Luncheon Music
13:30Popular Music
1:60News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA1
2:15It's Time To Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15David Rose Show
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knew Him (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Cones Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary.
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Youth Talks It Over
(VOA)
9:00Story USA. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15-NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:16Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
PJH.
12:30Popular Music
l:00-Newa
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jan
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
J: 30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30Whafa Your Favorite
5:J0-NEWS
5:35What's Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00As I Knek Him (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Paul Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond Swkig (VOA)
: 15Twenty Questions (VOA)
:45Arts and Letters (VOA)
9:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and Tune of Day
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00-SlgnOff
dock
' Tuesday, Nwf. 6
AM.
6:00Sign On Alarm
Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:80Crasy Quilt
8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
9:15Sacred Heart Program
9:30As I See It
10:00News
10:6-Off the Record
ll:00-News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30-Meet the Band
12:00Newa
18:05Luncheon Musk
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:16Personality Parade
1:45Rhythm and Reason
3:09A Call From Lea Paul
3:10Sate for Dancing
2:30-flplrlt of the Vikings
3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:11The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:80Radio University
4:16Promenade Concert
4:30 What's Your Favorite
6:00PANA MSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00The Christian Science
Program
7:15Musical Interlude
7:80-PAB8T SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00-NEWS (VOA)
8:15What's On Your Mind
8:46 Time for Business (VOA)
9:00-Syraphony Hall
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46 ports World and Tune of
Day (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Masleal Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:0J-sjriOff
11:09The Owl'i Nest
Thursday, Ner. 8
AM.
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15-NEWS (VOA)
8:30Crasy Quilt
8:45Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30-^As I See It
10:00NEW8
10:05Off the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.*
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
MI.
12:05 Luncheon Music -
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN SCI-
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:3uAiternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15The Little Show
3;30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:1ftNegro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMUSICA STORY
TIME
6:10Evening Salon
7:00Make Beliere Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:12Cross Country, U.8.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)
Friday, Not. 9
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15-News(VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
8:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10.00News and Off the Record
10:86Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
PJt,
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2jO0American Journal (VOA)
2:15-Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45^-Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little 8how
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Tyger's Heart (BBC)
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00As I Knek Him (BBC)
6:15Request Salon
7:00Mayor of Caster bridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:45Radio In Review.(VOA)
9:00The Perry Como 8how
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45-SporU and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)

PAGE
m m ,< 11 f i i i. in. 111,
->------- i -
I
m
TRAVELING UNDER THE SPONSORSHIP of the Joint Brazil
United sutes Military Commission, six Brazilian Army
Officeri arrived recently morning at Albrook Field after a
four-week tour of mapping agencies In the UB. They are
here to study mapping faculties of the USARCARIB includ-
ing the Inter American Geodetic Survey, which organisation
is presently elaborating with the Conselho Nacional and the
Servicio Geogrfico de Exercito (Brazil's army mapping ser-
vice) in the cartographic program being executed in that
country.
Left to right are Col. Lannes Jose Bernarda, Jr., Major
Antonio Da Silva Araujo, Col. Jacinto Dulcardo Morelra Lo-
bato, Lt. Col. Darlo Cesar, Col. Lulz Agaplto da Veiga, Major
Arthur T. Surkamp (Chief. Operations Div. IAOS), Com-
mander Edward B. Brown (Technical Consultant, IAOS) and
Lt. Col. Carlos de Morals.
The (Iritic'g Corner
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.m. Sign Off
Saturday, Nov. 16
New Books
"Mathematical Snapshots," by
5u,?<^8te.tah*^8 distinguished
Polish mathematician, is one of
the new books placed in circula-
tion during the past week by the
Panam Canal Library
T*!,,000* "Plato" with text
end illustrations many mathe-
matical phenomena, of Interest
to the layman as well as the
scientist Among the unexpected
variety of things elementary
mathematics explained in the
book, are the crawling of an In-
sect seeking the shortest course,
the rolling of o wheel, the growth
of a plant, the shadow of a disc
and many other tramples.
The complete list of new books
at the Library follows:
APPLIED SCIENCE I took lt
lying down, Spltaer; Know your
teeth, Gallagher: Guided missi-
les: Ross: and Reducer's cook
book. WUanu-Heller.
DANCING Dance a while,
Harris.
BIOGRAPHYBerilos and the
romantic century, Barsun: Char-
lie Chaplin, Huff; Editor to
kuthor. Perklrs-
FICTIONThere's one in every
town. Aswsll: With all my heart,
Barnes; Strange gift, Bushnell;
Never look back. Eberhart; The
newshoe,UpLld;
GIFT REPLACEMENTSFight-
In' fool. Faust; Brinkley Manor,
Wodehouse; Gentlemen of the
jury, Wellmer.: 100.000,000 guinea
pigs, Kallet; From Pirjy to Pearl
Harbor. Falk *
AM.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jaxe-Salon ,
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Peking (BBC)
8:46The Duke Steps Out
9:00News
9:15Women's World
9:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:0R-Newf
10:05Off the Record
11:00New
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:05NEW TUNE TIME (PAN-
AMUSICA)
PM.
12:05 New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
l:00-News
1:16personality Parade
1:45Tour 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
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Stai
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Folk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Bail
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel .S.A. (VGA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:46Sports. Tune of Day and
News (TOA)
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
By IRENE CHAN PAULDING
This is American Art Week. Throughout the United States
as well as the Isthmus, activity has begun in observance of the
celebration. Local painters will collectively show their work and
libraries are displaying prints and reproductions and offering
literature on art. The painting exhibit of the year will be of-
ficially open to the public today at the Balboa YMCA on Fort
Amador Road and will extend till the following Sunday. Awards
will be presented to the best picture in each media. Judging
from past shows, there will be a good size exhibit this year.
Canal Zone and Army libraries have an art schedule avail-
able to the public. Mrs. Eleanor D. Burnham, Librarian of the
Canal Zone libraries has organized an art program in the Bal-
boa Heights Central Library, and the branch Cristobal and La
Boca libraries. In the central library there Is now on display
24 reproductions of 19th and 20th century paintings (Dega, Ce-
zanne, Manet, De Chlrico, etc.) donated to the library by Mr.
Christopher C. Bennett. During the month of November, a
changing display of books on art will be on a table in promi-
nent view to encourage and facltate reading. On November
10, special art literature will be exhibited In the lighted case on
the 1st floor of the building.
The Staff Librarian, Mrs. Hallle Moran, of the United States
Army Caribbean Library Service has also scheduled art week
observance In all the post libraries. There is a display of art
|-books and its related subjects made available to all Army pa-
trons. The Fort Kobbe library also has on view some small
prints.
It is Interesting to realize the why, how and wherefore of
Art Week. In the late 19th century when fabulous money like
Diamond Jim Brady was restlessly wanting to be extravagant
and "cultured," no painting was considered worth buying unless
it was painted in Europe. Consequently, much money and In-
fluence was sadly being misdirected on poor European "art" be-
cause the buyers were uninformed and easily impressed by
worthless or inferior work. Let' us examine the.European art
situation as it was then. The late .19th century was the struggle
era for the now famed painters such m Dega, Cezanne, Manet,
Van Gogh, Gaugaln and a host of others. If the works of these
painters sold only to a few discrlmmlnating buyers then. It is
easy to imagine what did1 sell Instead. The paintings that went
like hot cakes were academic, and static in nature. They were
romantic, neo-claasic and degenerately sentimental In content.
They were technically highly skilled and "finished" perform-
ances but dead, cold and-most important, unimaginative and
uncreatlve. Now then, at home there were also a few struggling
good painters who were being unjustly Ignored because their,
work was'not painted In Europe. To combat this, a small group
of these painters in New York banded together to fight this
thing they considered a handicap. They appealed to organ-
ized women's clubs to promote American art and educate the
public that American painting was good. As a result, the 1st
week of November was put aside as American Art Week to ex-
hibit art work for critical view and parchase. The American
Federation of Women's Clubs originally conducted and celebrat-
ed the observance. However, the little band of painters grew
and expanded till they became known as the Amrican Artist
Professional League. They to turn took over Art Week. Chapters
of the League are presently located all over the United States,
Hawaii, Puerto Rico, Virgin'Islands, Canal Zone and another is
being organised by American painters in Lima, Peru. To cul-
minate Art Week, a banquet Is held to New York and an award
presented to the state that offers the best report on art ac-
tivity for the week.
With so much being offered by the painters and the libraries,
lt la ad opportunity to discover pleasurable food for thought
and visual delights and it has all been carefully arranged
professionally too so what more can we want?
ftwryMy fed* Classified*
RDF
Corp
-i*adl
lodlffuslon Francalse
UNGUENTfrt'
for BURNS.
turns MM
"TSMMCnO*
twssoif Meat**'
tioi/al
J/etherlands
Steamship
Qompany
K
N
S
M
TO EUROPE:
*
BAABN...........,........,,.......Nov. 16
HELENA........... ..... .......Nov. 26
ORAN/ESTAD......................Not. M
-----------------;---------'- -
ro THE CARIBBEAN:
BAABN .............................Nov. 16
HELENA ...:.....................Nov. M
ORANJESTAD ........ .............Nov. M
TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR:
HERA ..."...........................Not. N
TO PERU and CHILE:
OLE BULL
......
Not. 17
Not. 83
"sUUJa.
CERVEZA
L" CRISTOBAL, J-lJlt, I-IUI 8-U19
(Passenger Aad Freight)
BO YD BROS. PANAMA CITY l-MN
SLOE AGE*TIES BALBOA:' 1-871 (Freight)
K^Eau^!!!Ilfcl!1!!H.BRCJEJS::T<,W*, fr<*' ** to Settle.'We*: to p
Uvtog quartersi toi; a Seattl Coast Guard port security unit was this APL (Auxiliary
-------- UyingLjThe 260-foot barge offers seryjeemen most of the comfort of ho..,'
~|
WHAT TO BUY FOR CHRISTMAS?
4ie toe simple pi)one ci/ wit/ >,
bring us io hi? home -for*
dll suggestions* regarding f
honoe furnishings

CORNER %" and Darlen Street Phone- 8-2181
Also to COLON: Front Street to "Arena de Coln" Building TeL 1118
CASA FASTLICH
ANSWERS YOUR DEMAND
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See Lament Aqaamatie today .
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I Jillip ,i mm.

'


*: f ocr
XtOt SUNDAY AMERICAN 1

SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4. IWI
FOOD NEWS
by /ncuwCAA fSsKfcZ
a, wMy mH el i
1
omen s
World
I
IrUT MEAT PIE ON YOLK MENU OCCASIONALLY If you like to
Istrve meals thai are economical, delicious, convenient to make.
Meat pic stretches portion of leftover meat to several generous
Kerviig.c. or make.-- a small amount from the butchers counter
llook like a lot And vou're not limited to one or two kinds of .
TL. Beef, veal, pork, mutton and lamb arc all good-so are ; ^ l) / / O // /
waScen and fish. Anv of these, combined with a hearty medley of J> / -and- Fohih ^/or <=LadicS
KSecables, topped with a flaky brown crust, MtallWIC
|dlsh dinner. Since the choice of meat and vegetables ,s up to you.
ire'll concentrate on all-important crust in today s recipe For to
mak the mos* "I vour budget-wise meat pie. you must insure it
Kith a beautiful appetizing crust. Swans Down Cake Flour helps
rou turn this trick very neatly. Noted for its fine-textured cakes
and cookie, swam Down also produces a biscuit crust that is
KSuaiSSv Tnder, light, and flaky. Makes your econmica meat
pie tat e like an expensive production! Use crescents, strips, or
blanket crust as you prefer All variations are covered In the
Recipe.
SPECIAL BISCUIT CRUST
(For chicken, ftih. or meat pie)
- cups sifted Sirens Doten Cake Flour
2 teaspoons Calumet Baking Powder
*4 teaspoon salt
3t teaspoon curry ponder*
4 :ablespoons shortening
': cup milk
flour once, measure, add baking powder salt and curry pow-
nd sift again Cut in shortening. Add milk and stir with
mitil soft dough Is formed .20 strokes'. Turn out on lightly
iVd oard and roll into rectangle to fit 10 x 6-Inch pan. Cut
.2 dSih fo allow escape of steam. Fit over meat pie. press-
iinueh aealnst edge of pan to seal. I Brush with cream, if de-
-ed for broking 'Bke in Hot oven t450T. 15 to 20 minutes.
Jakes topping for 10 x 8-inch meal pie.
(Other seasonings may be used. Instead of curry, add one of the
ollowing to the sifted flour mixture:
Parsley 2 tablespoons, chopped
Pimento 2 tablespoons, inely cut
Celeru seed 2 teaspoons
Chives -- 2 tablespoons, chopped
ntoe: Dough mav be rolled >2 inch thick, cut with floured cutter
I tato diamonds, crescents, or strips, and placed on hot meat pie
Kure Bake n hot oven 450F.i 20 to 25 minutes.
Willie of Seventeen
Is Lady Lucks Protege

WJVC&aulu 3, fL, (XL- n0t
,uu
aaic
- warn
Itsi
te
AN EXCELLENT WAY TO Bl\
CEREALS, particularly if you
like an assortment, is the Post-
iTens carton. Ten individual
packages of cereal, each con-
fining enough for one serving,
even different kinds to choose
from. A cereal for every day in
ihe week, or a favorite .'or ev-
ry member of your family, ine
Post-Tens assortment includes 3
box-s of Post Toasties, 2 Grape-
Nuts Flakes, and one each ol
-")* Bran Flakes, Shredded
.leat, Grape Nuts, Raisin Bran,
4nd Sugar Crisp.
>W DO YOl* LIKE YOUR
Jtht Mild, or strong? If you
Kperiment with the strength
sex time you drink a cup, you
hay discover that you enjoy it
ore one way or the other. But
m't make the mistake of judg-
g the strength by the eolor-
(cause some teas brew light,
ome brew dark. The caffeln is
imoved from the leaves in the
_frst minute C* two of brewing.
fbt, the arom and flavor are
not fullv brought out in less
I than four or five minutes.
Stronger tea results if you leave
the bag in the water beyond
Lthat period. But strength and
fLAVOR are two separate con-
llderatlons; however you prefer
i Brink it. you always want tea
t have a really fine taste and
ouquet. That's why we recom-
Eand Maxwell House Tea. You
leant go wrong on that unique.
[vivid flavor. Even if you like
[your tea verv mild you'll get
inore enjoyment from Maxwell
f House because its clear, satisfy-
ting tea -bouquet'' is lar super-
S lor to ordinary teas.
[LOOKING FOR A TASTY SA-
LLAD? Here it Is! Tender, chilled
[broccoli cuts garnished with
hard- cooked egg slices and
French dressing. All ready lo do
[the honors at your fussiest dui-
ker. For extra-fresh and extra-
| tender broccoli 'plus easier.
Slicker cooking i. be sure to use
Irds Eye quick-frozen Broccoli.
[Comes in clean as a whistle.
I ready-to-cook cuts or spears
[that you drop right from the
package into boiling salted wa-
ter. Now for the salad recipe:
You need 1 box (10 ounces i
Birds Eye Broccoli Cuts; salt
and pepper, salad greens: French
dressing: and 3 hard-cooked
eggs, sliced. Cook the broccoli as
directed on the package. Drain
and season with salt and pep-
per. Chill. Arrange on salad
greens and sprinkle with French
dressing. Garnish with egg slices
and serve with additional dress-
ing. Makes 3 servings.
HAVE YOl* DISCOVERED THE
EASIEST WAY to make pie fill-
ings? Wonderful Jell-O Puddings
and Pie Fillings give you a
choice of four flavors: vanilla,
chocolate, lemon and butter-
scotch. They also Rive you rare,
incomparable smoothness and
1 richness! There just aren't any
| other fillings that are so easy
; to make and so good to eat.
i That's why we know you'll want
a pie pan that's exactly the
right size for them. A pan that
will cradle the crust until it
turns brown in the oven, then
mold the luscious filling until
it's chilled in the refrigerator.
1 A pan that will make the pie
' just deep enough to slice per-
\ fectly. We have a supply of
I these pans, which are yours for
less than retail priceJust 15c.
' They're aluminum Ovenex. 8
inches In diameter, and suitable
for any kind of filling. You'll
use them for other pies too. of
course. They're such a bargain
you Just can't afford to pass
them upso hurry and mail the
coupon, with 15c. In cash for
each pan ordered.
The alert vibrant beauty of this young WAVE officer is no accident, but rather the recult of a careful
program of grooming. Hair, cut to regulation above-collar length, (left) is carefully set at night to
avoid straggles. Shoe shining, too, (center right) is part of evening-before preparation that include
thorough uniform sprucing. In the morning, only hasty brush-up (center,left) and a quick check ef
stocking seams is necessary before setting out, spic and span, for duty (right).
BY ALICIA HART,
NEA Beauty Editor
Frances Barton
Box 893
1 Panam, R. de P.
Enclosed is .......c.
cash. Please send me .
PIE PANS.
Name ..................
Address .................
In
There's something about al-
most every WAVE you meet,
striding- briskly along In her Im-
maculate uniform, that's as crisp
and vibrant as a fresh autumn
breeze. Envious civilians wonder
how they do it.
To the average woman, it
seems almost as if there's a Cin-
derella magic in donning the
garb of the Navy. Some good
fairy, it would appear, wards off
such plagues as straggling curls,
crooked stocking seams and dus-
ty shoes.
It's not quite as simple as that,
however, according to Ensign
Faith Walters, who Is more In-
clined to credit Navy regulations
than hocus-pocus for her band-
box appearance. The same rules
that for generations have endow-
ed men In this branch of the
service with spit-and-polish per-
fection are now working, with a
few modifications, lor lady sail-
ors. The backbone of the whole
routine is simple Rrooming.
Navy grooming Is not a matter
of hasty llcks-and-promlses five
seconds before dashing from the
house. It's a well-thought-out
plan for keeping appearance
continually at top peak.
This includes leisurely atten-
tion, the night before, to such
vital chores a polishing shoes
and going painstakingly over a
uniform to remove all spots and
lint. For the latter task. Miss
Walters rolls a length of tran-
sparent tapesticky side out
around her finger. With this she
brushes" her uniform, until all
fuzz and foreign matter is ad-
ihering to the tape rather than
to her dress blues.
Her hair, too. receives advance
care. She is allowed to choose
her own hair style, provided her
There's a tip here for the aver-
age woman who wishes to look
well-turned-out in tailored
clothes.
A tailored hair-do Is Its best
complement.
There's a lesson also In the
trim cut of the Navy uniform.
Here is proof of what clean lines
and good tailoring can do to em-
phasize a good figure and play
down the defects of a poor one.
The civilian woman whose taste
in suits usually runs to frillier ef-
fects may find that her war-
drobe, too. can profit from.adop-
ting the uncluttered look.
A good appearance, it's empha-
sized in Navy training,.Is not
simply a matter of symmetrical
features and a well-shaped form.
Women in the WAVES are taught
to wear their uniforms pride-
fully, depending upon erect car-
riage to give them an alert and
vibrant look. This is emphasized
not only in their lifted chins
and well-held shoulders, but in
the fluid movement of their en-
tire bodies as they step smartly
along in the way they've been
instructed.
Vivacity of expression is im-
portant, too. Any woman appears
more attractive if her face re-
fleets the happiness and satis-
faction that she derives from her
lobwhether her most reward-
big accomplishment is a well-
cooked dinner, home-grown ger- i
aniums. or like Mise Walters,
that of being a part of the Navy's
fighting force.
The least of the things that
add up to a WAVE'S good ap-
pearance are not the last in lm- |
Dortance. Gloves are a small
item; so. too. is a WAVE'S gar-
rison cap. Yet the former, fresh
j-^aid sor Uropc Ctnate
NEW YORK (NEA) Ken- 4
neth Nelson la a young man with
a healthy respeet for Lady tuck.,
Without the smiling company of
this capricious female he could
never, he feels, have walked in
two short years the long .road
from stage-struck adolescence in
Texas to stardom in New York.
"This only happens In Class B
movies, you know, the thing that
happened to,me." In his voice
was genuine awe that fate had
tapped him. so early In his care-
er, for that one big break that
keeps voung hopefuls hoping.
As he began retracting his
Journey from Texas to Broadway,
from college dramatics to the
leading rote in "Seventeen," it
became clearer what he meant.
The plot Is indeed a corny one:
Horatio Alger. 1951.
The story begins In western
United States,, with a shock-
headed, gangling-limbed Ken
doing all the things youngsters
do when they grow up in the cow.
country. He waa cast-typed for
his success story from the begin-
ning; he looked like an average
American boy engaged in average
Doylah purauiU.
The plot thickens, however,
when our hero decides that he
will become, when he grows up,
an actor rather than the usual
policeman, fireman or cowboy.
Although the theater beckoned
at an early age. he still managed
to pursue the traditional norm'
through high school and one year
of college.
Then, the pace quickens. Ken
set out for New York to seek his
fortune, armed with meager par-
ental approval for this wild
project. There was the promise
of a ticket homenot If, but
whenhe needed It. Aside from
that he waa on his own.
According' to formula, Ken
found the big city precisely what
the folks back- home had warned
him It would be: cold and hard
and Infinitely treacherous. He
learned about the lack of
warmth when he informed
Broadway he had arrived. Broad-
way was not Impressed. He
learned about the treachery
when his landlady stole $100
from his room. It was all the
money he owned.
The moment he discovered he
was broke, dead broke, was a
high point In Ken Nelson's story.
It takes intestinal fortitude for
a young man not yet twenty to
face what happened next. Chief-
ly it was that stubborn determi-
nation, almost universally com-
mon in youth, not to to home a
failure that prevented his board-
ing a train for Texas.
Ken stayed on in New York,
and the breaks besan rolling In.
Bad ones, mostly. He got a job as
NEW YORK (NEA) The
place of plaid in fashion Is as-
sured the year around. This year,
it takes its rightful place in a
wardrobe in the form of a sheer.
Sheer cottons are strong hot
weather favorites: In plaid,
they're doubly acceptable this
year.
A fabric designed by Hope
Skillman is used for a junior
A GIFT FOR YOU
THE SCOn SPOON
Mad* of Durable Plastic
in Beautiful Colors
(iumtr
TH6SI
rS*6HT SPOONS
MAWYUSeS
MO IXTRA COSTI Ask for the
large Scott's Emulsion package
containing a beautiful tablespoon.
Obtainable in six attractive colors.
Then give your family this scien-
tific, vitamin-rich food-tonic every
day, as many doctors recommend.
Vu U soon have a stronger and
healthier family.
and actuallv wornnot carried _
tresses are kept at collar-height and the latter, well-brushed and cotton (left) that has the re-
or above. However, the Navy cocked at a becoming anglecan, peated pattern of a man's hand-
frowns, from a standpoint of make the difference between an kerchief. This is an opaque sheer
envy-inspiring uniform and an | jn Dhie overplaided with brown.
uninteresting assemblage of re-
gulation clothes. ,
of
both tidiness and suitability,
upon elaborate, over-done coif-
fures.
Sleeves are brief, neckline Is
round, a narrow belt in brown
carries out the feeling of the
fabric design. The skirt falls Into
soft, unpressed pleats.
The American designer, Mc-
Kettrick, has done up dotted
swlss (right) In a summer plaid
for city wear. In shades of tobac-
co brown, it' has tiny sleeves that
just cap the shoulders, a narrow
collar and neat front closing. A
full skirt is gathered onto a trim
waist that's encircled by a brown
velvet belt.
T^SCOTTS EMULSION
High Encrw food tonic
Leg Beaufy
Important In
New Fashions
Now, with skirts still relatively
short, stockings growing more
and more sheer, and low-cut
Dumps still holding their prom-
inence, the onset Is no time
to luck away leg care tools.
Regular de-fuzzing is still Im-
portant. If you wish to maintain
a smooth sheen that glows at-
tractively beneath your hose.
After removing excess hair with
a depilatory or a razor, make a
practice of smoothing on a gen-
erous application of hand lotion
to add a satiny look.
If sloppy play shoes have caus-
ed the appearance of rusty-look-
ing rough spots on your heels,
insteps or toes, try a treatment
with a stiff-bristled nail brush.
Then cream well with a lanolin-
rich hand cream.
For bumps and callouses that
detract from the beauty of your
feet, try a relaxing pine foot
bath.
Begin by scrubbing your feet
well with a stiff-bristled brush
well lathered with pine bath
soap.
Then soak your feet for ten
Ruth Milleft Says:
care i friendships alive and to keep
1 on making new ones.
Any grown son or daughter
whose parents have many good
friends could tell this woman
how Important friendships are
to the older person.
Kenneth Nebs*, lacky yeasgi
star f Broadway lay utTi3
Cas* B saaviatv* ^*
a kitchen wares demonstrator Is
a dime-store basement. This took.
care of his hunger, but did noth-
ing for his ambition. Casting ag-
ents rarely browse through store
basements In search of talent.
Later, there was a chance at
summer stock in Maine. The the-
ater bumed.. and *h* east was
catapulted, jobless, back to New
York.
Throughout this period. Ken
kept answering calls for audit-
ions. He didn't get a role in
"Where's Charles?"; but out of
300 aspirants who tried out for
the play, he managed to stick un-
til the group had been boiled
down to 20.
That sort of thing, Ken Insists,
Is encouraging. He kept trying,
and thought his chance had
come when he was accepted for
"Flahooley." It wasn't until he
went to sign his contract that it
was discovered he couldn't dance
a major omission. He gain
joined the ranks of those "at lib-
erty.".
- It was at this blackest moment
In true Hollywood stylethat
Lady Luck proved she'd bees
merely testing his determination.
There came another audition,
this time tor "Seventeen," and at
the end of his try-out Sally Ben-
son, adapter of the book, mur-
mured. "There's our Willie."
Ken's.been Willie ever since,
and It's a role he's suited to.
Those who remember with af-
fection Booth TarkiBgton's hook
can see with gratification that
their hero's come to life.
Helpful Hints
Women who use razor blades
In slitting seams and for other
sewing tasks may find this a
helpful hint; rescue an old. used
match folder from the waste-
basket, tear off the cardboard
flap, and use the thick stub ends
and abrasive strip to slip over
one edge of the razor blade. Sim-
ply Insert one edge of the blade
between the stubs to make this
handy holder for protecting fin-
gertips.
' Many parents find they have
made a sizable investment in in-
flatable plastic toys, beach balls.
Idea, in order to Insure lous use.
to observe a few precautions he-
fore storing these plastic Items
away. Deflate them, wash them
carefully with soap and water,
rinse and dry thoroughly. Sprin-
kle them generously, then, with
talcum powder to prevent their
sticking together and tearing,
and store In a cool, dark, dry
spot.
If you find your clothes closet
has acquired a slight musty door,
treat the walls and ceiling to a
light spray of toilet water. It will
and wading pools. It's a good freshen the air immediately.
What do older people
about making new friends?
1 asks a woman who disagrees
1 with a column advising a
mother to let a married daugh-
er live her own life and to fill
her own with new Interests
%^-JSSf-mn > Qg I W J* JSS lS
" i children not the one whose
! life is filled with new Interests
and good friendo.
leaves
Hjnd cream,
legs after de-fozxinf,
skia satiny and seft. attrac-
tive when aeen through
autumn stockings.
minutes in a tepid tub of water
to which several drops of pine
bath oil have been added.
Pat your feet dry; and finish
this luxurious routine with a
generous dusting of bath powder.
fterybody Bead1* Classifieds
deal. For the person who does
not continue to make new
friends through the years is
likely to end up with very few.
Things often happen to the.
friends we make when we are'
young. They move away from
us, or we from them. Their
Interests change or ours do.
They get too busy for us, or
they drift away gradually.
A middle-aged man once told
me that as he watched older
men lose their friends one by
one through death he made
, up his mind that it was lm-
portant to keep "replacing"
: friends all through life. He has
( done that and though he has
' out-lived many of the friends
of his younger days, his Ufe
: Is still enriched by many
, friendships.
The middle-aged or older
people care about making new
friend?" and settles back to
let his grown children become
the only really important thing
in life is making a grave mis-
take.
Children can't take the place
of friends. It Is wrong to try
to make them do wo. For It
i limiting to the parent, and
a burden to the son or daught-
er.
At every ate people need
friends And the nty way to
be sore of having friends at
every age If to keep old
SCRATCHES
SMALL 20*
"WORDS mi DESCRIBE THIILL
OF fiETTINfiSiontllni/
s>*/v siivEiwwr



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
i -
pack rm
*=j.._'_____r---------
&. 17, &&. 3/? &2* 352/
held Wednesday, November 14th
t 8:00 s.m. at the Jewish Wel-
fare Board Center In Balboa.
Elks To Held Party For Balboa
Hifh School Students
The Benevolent and Protective
Order of Elk will sponsor aparty
for the students of the. Balboa
High School on November 9th.
The Balboa sr*immlng pool will
be reserved for the students from
5:30 to 7:30 \ m Dancing will be
held at the Piks home from 7:80
p.m. to 11:00 p.m. Refreshments
will be served.
MISS BOBBIE ANN ROBINSON
ROBINSON-BRENTNER ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. Albert Edward Robinson of Gamboa have
announced the encasement and approaching -marriage of
their daughter. Bobbie Ann Robinson, to Lowel Miller Brent-
ner, Second officer of the S. S. Michaels and son of Mrs.
Grace B. Lindberg of Balboa.
The wedding will be solemnised on "Monday at the Fort
Amador Chapel at 8:00 p.m. All friends of the young couple
and of their parents are invited to attend.

Bishop and Mrs. Gooden Honor
Visitors with Buffet-Supper
The Right Reverend Reginald
Heber Gooden and Mrs. Gooden
were hosts at a buffet-supper
given Friday a*. 7:00 p.m. In the
Fdrn Room of the Hotel Tlvoli in
honor of th Right Reverend
Charles Alfred Voegeli. the Bi-
shop of the Missionary Districts
of Haiti and Santo Domingo, who
is a house guests of Bishop and
Mrs. Gooden anl Mrs. Harry Beal,
wife of the late Right Reverend
Harry Beal, D.D., who Is visiting
Dean and Mis. Raymond T. Per-
ils.
Those attending included the
clergy and their wives and the
' strict churchmen and their
ives. .
Son of Swedish Consul-General
Celebrates Second Birthday
Mrs. Carl Axel-Janson, wife of
the Cnsul General of Sweden in
Panam, entertained Wednesday
at their residence in Bella Vista
with a birthday party for her
young son, Tommy, who is now
two years ojd.
Commander Charles Becker
Entertained At Dinner
Commander Charles Becker,
the Executive Officer of the USS
Wisconsin, was the guest Tues-
day evening of his former class-
mate at the Naval Academy at
Anapolls. Commander Charles B.
Farwell and Mrs. Farwell who
entertained at dinner for him at
El Ranch Garden.
Engaged Couple Guests
Of Honor At Dinner
1 Miss Julia Alemn ad Mr. Jo-
s E. Core, whose marriage will
be solemnized November eighth
at Cristo Rey Church, were tha
honor guests Wednesday evening
at a dinner giv.m by Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Escofiery at their resid-
ence.
Bishop Voegeli And Mrs. Beal
Honored At Luncheon
Bishop Alfrtd C. Voegeli, of
Haiti, and Mis. Harry Beal, of
Los Angeles, California, who are
visiting the Isthmus, where the
guests of honor at a luncheon
Liven Wednesday by Mrs. John
k. McLavy and Mrs. W. C. Fritz
at the McLavy residence on Bal-
boa Heights.
Buffet-Cocktaii Party
Entertains 15 Guests
Mr. George Barry. Mrs. Albert
Burllngham,Mr Ffranfc Krug. Mr.
Paul Pina. Mr Rolland Glock-
man and Mr Jerry Arteud were
hosts for an open house at their
residence on Lu Cresta Saturday
evening at 8:00 p.m. Swimming
and dancing provided entertain-
ment for the one hundred and
fifty guests. '
College Club Hold
Fall Luncheon
The annual fall luncheon of
the Canal Zone College Club was
held yesterdpy at the Hotel" Tl-
voli at 12:30 p m. in the ballroom.
The more than seventy five at-
tending guests Included members
of the club, their guests and col-
lege women from all over the
Isthmus.
Mr. Victor H< rr, the Director of
Music of the Balboa Schools was
In charge of the program. He
presented Miss Vivian Simmonds
as, vocalist with her accompanist
Miss Judy McKay, Miss Glenda
Kahler. trumpet and Miss Mil-
dred Bamerau, piano.
Women's Auxiliary Express
Thanks To Friends
The members of the St. An-
drew's Women's Auxiliary in Co-
col!, wish to express their thanks
and appreciation to all their
friends who helped to make their
"Bake 8ale," held on October
25th, a big success.
Balboa Woman's Club To
Hold Benefit Luncheon
And Card Party
The Balboa Woman's Club will
hold a buffet luncheon and be-
nefit card party for members
and their guests on Thursday,
November 15th at 12:30 p.m. at
the Jewish Welfare Board in
Balboa. Proceeds will go to
charity.
For reservations to the party
telephone Mis. J. B. Devore, Bal-
boa 3226, or Mrs. Mary Klipper,
Balboa 3096.
The public Is cordially Invited
to attend. Tickets may be pur-
chased for $1.00 from club mem-
bers Or at the door. Players are
requested to bring their own
cards.
Bingo Tsnight At Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight
at the American Legion Club at
Fort Amador at 7:30 p.m. Prijes
will be awarded.
(Bes, SelL
fev
Cocktail Buffet Honors
Mr. and Mrs. Rheatan
Mr. and Mrs. Richard Rheutan,
of Richmond, yirglnia, who ar-
rived on the Isthmus recently
for a visit were guests of honor
Wednesday at a cocktail buffet
given by Mrs Rheutan's brother-
in-law and Sister, Mr. and Mrs.
Bruce H. Carponter in the ball-
room of the Hotel Tivoll. One
hundred guests were present at
the affair.
(Compiled bv Publishers'
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
FROM HERE TO ETERNITY
James Jones.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
J. D. Salinger.
THE TRON MI8TRES8
Paul I. Wellman.
RETURN TO PARADISE
James A. Mlchener.
NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
KON-TTKI
Tbor TSeyerdahl.
WHITE MAN RETURNS
Agnes Newton Keith.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jack Lalt and Lee Mortimer.
CRIME IN AMERICA
Estes Kefauver.
A SOLDIER'S STORY
Omar N. Bradley.
El Panam To Feature Orchestra
With Luncheon And Buffet
Avellno Muoz and his
Phythm Makers will provide mu-
sical entertainment during
lunchon today from 12:00 noon
to 3:00 p.m. Ir. the Balboa Dining
Room of El Panam Hotel.
Buffet supper will be served
in the.Bella Vista Room of El
Panam Ho'ei today from 7:00
pm. to 10:00 p.m
Elks Sponsor Movie Night
Movies will be shown to Elks
snd their gu^ts and friends on
Tuesday, November sixth at 7:00
p.m. at the Elks Club in Balboa.
All Star Circle To Meet For
Luncheon and Business Meeting
The All Star Circle will meet
for luncheon and a business
meeting on Wednesday, Novem-
ber seventh, at 1:00 p.m. at the
Scottish Rite Temple in Balboa.
Balboa Woman's Club To
Hold Regular Meeting
The regular meeting of the
Balboa Woman's Club will be
T"

COLD WAVE
Special 7-50
Yaa've probably admired eur
HiimtwU an Mhtr rtj-IUh
ohm-VOtaS will bt lavc-
ly taa!
CaU for
APPOINTMENT
Today!
2-1322
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN. Manager
Old Ancon Theatre Bldg.
Wife Elected, Husband Reelected
To Mississippi State Legislature
ASHLAND, Miss. Nov. (UP)
If Mr. and Mrs. John Farese
have any squabbles during the
next four years, they're liable to"
have quite an audience.
Farese and his attractive wife
make up Mississippi's first hus-
band-wife legislative team.
In .this year's elections, Farese,
a retiring state senator, was
elected to represent Benton and
Tlppah Counties In the House of
Representatives and his wife was
elected a Benton County repre-
sentative.
The 36-year-old Farese already
was known a a vote-getter, hav-
ing been elected prosecuting at-
torney and state senator. His 35-
year-bld wife made her first ven-
ture Into politics this year.
NEW YORK. Nov. 3 (UJP.)
The Kootz Gallery shows a mur-
al, a curtain and a sculpture done
for a synagogue by Robert Moth-
erwell. Adolph Gottieb and Her-
bert Ferber respectively. The
congregation that commissioned
the works asked that Jewish
symbols be incorporated into
them.
The three artists belong to the
same vanguard group. Its mem-
bers differ widely from each oth-
er In style and technlc. What
unites them is their subject mat-
ter. ._,
Every one of them paints
shapes and celen that have for
him an intimate, strong and at
the same time extreme^ vague
meaning.
The subject might be a glare,
a half open door or a face or fig-
ure, the way children draw them.
It might or might not resemble
something seen or dreamt by any
observer. If it does, it Is apt to
mislead him.
The half open doof is neither
the imitation of a real door, nor
the generalization of the idea of
the door. It la the shape and
the color with which the artist,
for some reason probably un-
known even to himself, associat-
es some of his deep, basic emo-
tional experiences.
The vision is mostly blurred, or
chaotic, or "primitive" and any-
way, very' far from, the conven-
tional way we adults see the
world. It can therefore be as-
sumed that It refer to visual
experiences of early youth.
To ask such an artist to use
religious symbols that have not
been heretofore catalyst of his
emotional Ufe, Is to pose a
nearly solvable problem.
Ferber made one of bis typical
soulpturseVHe gave IWJsawevar.
a spherical shape that can. by *
stretch of the imagination, be
identified with the Jewish sym-
bol of the burning bush.
Gottlieb Incorporated the Jew-
ish symbols Into a typical "Gott-
lieta.".He did it. h-iwever. so un-
conspicuously that -their pre-
sence hardlv can be recognized.
Motherwell tried to work him-
self Into a state of mind and
feeling In which these Jewish
symbols were supposed to mean
something important to him.
Whether or not he succeeded in
his task psychologically is not
this reviewer's concern. It can be
stated, however, that he nainied
a handsome "Motherwell" with
the conspicuous Jewish symbols.
It Is much discussed in New
York whether the artistic the-
-eries of the vanguard gronp
could be applied to these new
works.
Artists, great and small, often
: concoct naive theories to explain
j their art. To which one can say
In psraohrasln* a word of Goe-
i the that "all theories are gray.
and green alone Art's golden
tree."
Pan! Mocsanyl.
Farese said people who first
thought his wife was "running
on his coat-tails" changed their
tune after hearing her speak.
They decided maybe he was run-
ning on her "skirt-tails."
For Mrs. Farese, a. formsr
school teacher, turned out to be
quite a speaker. ,
The Fareses say each will vote
as he or she thinks right, regard-
less of how the other votes. How-
ever, they expect to agree on ma-
jor issues since "our ideas are a
good bit alike."
Farese already had announced
for representative when his wife
told him she wanted to talk to
him.
"Having been married some 14
years." he said, "I had no choice
but to sit and listen.".
She told him she had always
thought of running for office and
wanted to run for representa-
tive. He told her to go ahead and
they began campaigning.
Farese won out in the first pri-
mary, his wife in a runoff.
The Fareses have three chil-
dren and they'll present a prob-
lem, when the legislature meets
In January in Jackson. They'll
have to decide whether to leave
them home or take them along.
Their biggest problem may
come from other representatives
Who might try to get the husband
and wife lined up on opposite
sides of an Issueand watch the
fireworks.
(Bool (BrUfi J
By United Presa
A long-time political associate
of David LloyC George ha* writ-
ten an instructive biography of
the "New Dealer" who was Brit-
ain's prime minister in World
War I.
In Lloyd George (Harvard
University Press) George Jones
depicts the noted Welshman as
both a "great executive" and a
petty politician who made "des-
potic and arbitrary" use of party
funds. Jones, admires Lloyd
George.as toe man mainly res-
ponsible for "the greatest mea-
sures of social reform ever placed
upon the statute book... (He)
anticipated and prevented re-
volution by successfully attack-
ing the privileged classes and
comforting the poor."
The autor criticises, the late
prime minister's frequent vln-
dlctiveness, and recalls Lloyd
George was ar. admirer of Adolf
Hitler after many other states-
men had recognized the Nazi
danger.
^/ttlantic *DocUtt
nu
L 195, Qedn
. DJ^kem* (mlmm 379 _
V '
4TH MsYSTEAK DINNER
CELEBRATES INDEPENDENCE DAT
For the 4*th time the prominent men of the Republic
and Canal Zone gathered at the Strangers Club to celebrate
the Independence Day of the Republic of Panama.
The traditional dinner was hold at the Strangers Club
Friday evening. The flowers of the country, With the flags
f the 21 American Republic were nsed to decorate the
beiMing.
Ofjam for a Nan, by Wil-
liam Faulkner (Random House)
Is the latest title in the mo-
saic of life In mythical Yokna-
patawpha County. The hew work
carries forward the somber story
of Temple Drake from the au-
thor's earlier novel Sanctuary.
Temple In this curloua combi-
nation of narrative and play
dialogue Is engaged In defend-
ing a Negro woman who has
been condemned for the murd-
er of Temple's child. Faulkner's
power emerges through his dif-
ficult in some places opaque)
Srose to set a mood rather than
11 a story, His exposition of the
evolution of the county court-
house from the wilderness. In
the beginning of the book, is
as moving as it is symbolic...
Thomas Merton completed his
newest, book, The Aseen To
Truth (Hsrcourt, Brace), on the
anniversay of his ninth year In
the Cistercian Order. The book,
described by the publishers as
"the most important work yet
to come from his pen," takes
modern man along the path to-
ward truth through an exposi-
tion of the doctrines of John
of the Cross, the 16th century
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Colonel Jarr.es Pumpelly was
toastmaster and introduced, not
only the guests of honor, but also
other leading cltlsens. Major Jo-
seph A. Katannas assisted Colon-
el Pumpelly.
The toastmaster explained the
origin of tne Panamanian flag
and their Kal -mal Anthem, and
recounted var'ous legends of the
country. Mr Walter Hunnlcutt.
president of the Strangers Club,
made a few remarks.
Music was iurnlshed by the
suth Armv Band, under the di-
rection of W.O. (Jgi Saturnino
Rodrguez and by the Rhythm
Boys. Jimmy Brown served as
master of ceremonies and pres-
ented the floor show which was
put on by ti"e various night clubs
In the Repuolic
The prominent Panamanians
who were present for the celebra-
tion were: The President of the
Republic-of Panam, The Honor-
able Alclbiades Arosemena with
the President of the National As-
sembly, Jos Manuel Mndez M-
rlda, The Minister of Govern-
ment and Jurtlce, Miguel Angel
Ordonez, Tin Minister of the
Treasury. Galileo Solis.The Min-
ister of Social Welfare. Arco Ga-
findo. The Minister' of Education,
Rubn de Carles; The Minister of
Agriculture ard Commerce, Jos
Maria Vrela. The Minister of
Public Works, Csar A. Guillen;
The Comptroller Oeneral, Henri-
que de Obaino; Vctor Navas,
Vctor M. de Len. Colonel Bol-
vir Vallarino Luis M. Tovar, Ca-
milo Levy Salcedo, and Rodolfo
U. CastreJlon.
The guests from the Canal
Zone were: The Honorable John
C. Wiley, American Ambassador
to Panama; Lt. Oeneral W. H. H.
Morris, Jr., Commander-in-Chief
Caribbean Command; Brig. Gen.
F. K. Newcomer. Governor of the
Canal Zone Government;. Rear
Admiral A. M. Bledsoe. Com-
mander Pacific Sector. Caribbean
Sea Frontier; Brig, Gen. Robert
L Howie, Chief o Staff Carib-
bean; Colons Robert J. McBride,
Assistant USA. Caribbean; Col-
onel Henry F. Taylor, Command-
ing) Officer Atlantic Sector; Cap-
tato, L. L. Kocpke, S.N., Com-
manding Officer United States
Naval Station,.CocoSolo: Butane
C, Lombard. Executive Secretary.
Canal Organization; Lt. colonel
R. C. Williams. Colonel Herbert
D. Vofol, Colonel Richardson Se-
lee, Cofonel v-'eorge K. Withers,
and the Honorable Charles H.
Whitaker.
daughter's wedding a cocktail
' dress of aoua celanese crepe. It
I was .fashioned with a flared skirt
and cap sleeves, and the only
trimming wa the cutwork em-
broidery around the neckline and
on the front of the bodice. Her
flowers were orchids.
The silver and white, four-tier-
ed wedding cake was topped with
a bride, and groom under an
archway with triple wedding
bells. After last bride and groom
cut the first lice it was served
by Mrs. Ea'l Dyer.
The bufit-t table was centered
with double welding- rings out-
lined with gardenias. Mrs. Arn-
old HudglM nad charge of the
bride's book.
Later In the evening the bride
and groom lert for a short, local
honeymoon. She chose for the
I occasion a metallic blue faille
taffeta suit, with which she used
white accessories and wore a
white orchid.
Upon their return they will re-
side with Mr. and Mrs. Dough at
8020-Second Street in Margarita,
until quarters are available.
Mrs. judge is well-known on
the Atlantic side of the Isthmus.
She graduated from Cristobal
High School it. the Class of 1949
and has beet: employed by the
U. 8. Army at Fort Davis and)
Fort Gulirk. She Is a member of
the Beta Chapter of Beta Sigma
Phi Sorority.
. Corporal Judge completed his
schooling in ci rdele, Ga.. and en-
listed :n the Army In 1945. He has
peen stationed on the Isthmus
for the past two years, being as-
signed to Fort Clayton and Fort
Davis. ^
M/s. Kroch. cf Blalr, Nebraska.'.
.Je Is employed as a supervisor of
Industrial Arts with the Canal'
Zone Schoois.
No cards are being issued for
the wedding. All friends of the
family and the young couple are
Invited to the wedding and the
reception which will lollow In the
Church parlors.
American Society of Civil
Engineers Meeting
The American Society of Civil
Engineers will meet tomorrow
evening at the Army-Navy Club
at Fort Amadcr at 7:60.
Mr. Truman H. Hoenke^d
intendent Pacific Branr*~
Division, w'll speak on "1
anee Problem*. Locks ai
tenance Structures."
Dinner will cost $1.00 per mem-
ber and $1.75 per guest.

Miss Smith Chooses
Wedding Dste
Miss Judith Anne Smith,
daughter ol Mi and Mrs. David
S. Smith, o; Margarita, has chos-
en Tuesday. November 20, as the
date of her marriage to Mr. Ken-
neth Carl Krofh. The ceremony
wiH take plac at the First Bap-
tist Church at Balboa Heights.
Mr. Kro*h ir the son of Mr.
Harvey U. K'ogh, and the late
sil
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for your Xmas shopping.


Jean Dough Boceases
Me e( CpL Charles Judge
In a candlelight ceremonv at
the Fort Davis chape!. Miss Jean
Dough, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Glenn C. Dough, of Margarita.
plighted her troth to Corporal
Charles. Olynn Judge, son of Mr.
and Mrs. L. J. Judge of Cordele,
Georgia. _
Chaplain (Captain James E.
Hemknn performed the ceremo-
ny, which took place Friday eve-
ning. November 2, at seven
o'clock, ih tne presence of a large
gathering of friends and rela-
tlves.
Palms and ferns formed
background fo> the decorations
on the altar. A large fan of white
gladioli centered tha altar and
was flanked oy lighted tapers in,
(told holdels. Matching fans of |
flowers stood on either side with
standing cande labras, shaped as -
srrows, tied with clusters of gar-
denias and white satin ribbons.
Jasmine and wnlte tapers were
used on the chancei rail, which
was marked at the entrance with
standing baskets Of white calla
lilies. Other baskets o the flow-
ers were used within the chancel.
A garland of gardenias and
greenery outllred the door to the
chapel and clusters of white gar-
denias and tulle we*e tied on al-
ternate pews from the door to
the chancel.
Mrs. Hugn Cossibry played the
traditional welding marches and
incidental music during the wed-
ding.
The lovely, voung bride enter-
ed upon the arm of her father by
whom she was given In marri-
age. She wore S. ballerina dress of
white ChantUlv lace over white
satin. The gown was fashioned
with a deep nylon yoke to which
the lace was appllqued In natur-
al scallops. The long fitted
sleeves were of lace, and the skirt
was very full. Her fingertip, tulle
veil was heid in place by a low
coronet of late over satin, trim-
med with seed oearls. She csrried
a white Raintow Bible topped
with an orchid corsage with rib-
bon streamers.
Miss Leneve Dough, sister of
the bride, was the mstd of honor.
She wore b.ue dress dt nylon
marquisette over matching taffe-
ta. The strapifss bodice had an
overjacket of matching lace with
cap sleeves ai.d a small Chinese
collar. The niaroulsette skirt was
very bouffant She wore hydran-
geas and vei.ow rosebuds in her
hair, and carried a fan tied with
yellow ribbons
Mrs. Jerry Whyte was the brid-
al attendant. Her dress mstched
the msid of honor, but was In
yellow. 8he also wore a headdress
of blue and yellow flowers and
carried a fan tied with blue rib-
bons.
Sergesrit Jerry Wbyte served as
best man for tne groom and the
ushers wsrc: sergeant Malcolm
L. ElUworf and Corporal John-
ny Comeaux.
A reception was held at the
Elks' Home at Brazos Heights,
following the ceremtny. The wed-
ding party, with the bride's par-
ents, recehed tne guests In the
foyer of th* club. Palms and bas-
kets of white calla lilies decorat-
ed tne foyer.
Mrs. Dough chose for her
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r
rACt SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
*t*
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1951
ft 0 You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
i hW'ls SERVICE
>. 4 T1v.ll Av
rhoiw l-l
KIOSK t> DE LESSEP8
rH de Up
MURK I SON'h
N., 4 F oarOi / J.lj 41
BOTICA ARLTON
mfUKT AMERICANO
SN
Minimum for
12 word*
3c. each additional
word
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE G. M. 25 eycl refri-
geralcr, Halllcrefter SX 28 radio,
8 mm. camera. Sunbeam cotlte
maker, kitchen tob<* ond ttool*,
dishes, child's table ond chairs.
Balboa 2.2901.
FOR SALE
Automobiles
FOR SALE:1948 Pontlec convert-
ible, hvdr#matic, radio. $1,000-
00. duty paid. 2-63)9.
POR SALEOn account of voyage
livingroom et, diningroom tt, bed-
room, piano ond kitchen set also
of lice equipments almost new. Vie
Porros 131. Tel. 1-3553. From
I 1 a. m. unti. 4 p. m.
FOR SALE:Steel bedprlnt double,
like new, beautiful Igrge mirror
with gold leaf frame, two bracket
shelves to moteh. Albrook 5223.
FOrTsALECos rtove, Modern Maid,
four burner*. Good condition, $35.
00, No. 17. 10th itreet. Son
Francisco, oftemoon.
POR SALE:Easy "Spindrler" wo*h-
er, one yeor old, perfect condi-
tion. 62 Cycle, $150.00. 313-D,
Coco Solo. Phone 343.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet, four
door, undercoat, visor. Informotion
coll Panama 3-4436, ofter 5 p.
m.
MISCELLANEOUS I RESORTS
re* aovo eVUkU. iitkW
Write AteeheUee IkllllllllM
es 2011 Akn. X.
FOR SALE:1941 Buick 4 door
sedan, plastic sect covert, good 6
ply tire*, radio, mutt sell, leaving
Isthmus. $375.00. Context Wo-
ion, Auto Service. Panama.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Gromlich'i Sonto Cloro beoch-
cottages Electric let boxes, got
rove, moderte rates. Phono 6>
41 or 4-567.
FOR SALE.-^aioek cocker mole, 2
yrs. old A. K. C. registered, beou-
tlful dog. ideal for breeding. Al
brook 6223.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean *ft rogs. Job
Depf. Panamo American
FOR SALE: 1941 .Studebaker
Commander Sedan. Engine a nd
tires in excellent condition. House
5360 Davis St., Cteblo, Bolboo
2918.
FOR. SALE.AKC registered cocker
puppies. I mole, 1 female, excel-
lent pedigree. 316-0, Curundu
Hjti,, phone 3-4109.
FOR SALE:1950 Chevrolet For-
door St-don. Telephone Balboa
1385.
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet Panel.
1939 4 door Blilek. 1941
Pontioc Coupe. No. 27 Q Street,
Ponamotort.
.WANTED;Furnished or unfurnish-
ed oportment or house for British
couple. Tel. 3-1388.
WANTED:Plono, prefer Baldwin.
" Good condition necessary. Write
Bo* 381. Ancon. H. H. ummor-
M ford.
Safe-Driving Awards
Giren To 50 Drivers
Of 764I A.A.A. Bn.
FORT DAVIS, Nor. 8At a ce-
remony held Tnuriday morning,
U- Col. WUiiam J. Bennett, Com-
manding Officer, 764th AAA Gun
Battalion. Fort Davis, presented
certificates of mrnendatlon for
ale driving to 50 soldiers of the
ittallon.
Col. Bennett waa assisted by
WOJG Ovidio Peres, Battalion
Motor Offioer. \
The awards were given to all
rivers who have driven for a
Biriod of one year without an ae-
dent. During the one-year pe~
rtod these 50 men drove a total
of 232,450 miles or nearly 9'/a
times the circumference of the
earth without a single accident,
for an average- of exactly 4.649
inlles per man.
Recipient of the awards were:
at. Orlando Irtzarry, 8FC Flix
Ortiz, Sgt. Briifldo Cordero, Cpl.
RalSotelo Cpl. M A. Sayas, Cpl.
Jorge Lalotiia Cpl. Ceferino R.
Diaz, Cpl. Enrique Martinez, Cpl.
Jos A. Santauo, Cpl. Jaime Pa-
tan, Cpl. Jesus Rodriguez, Cpl.
'ladlo Ortiz, Cpl. Jos A. Torres,
E Teodoro ro res, Cpl. Modesto
irez, Cpl Julio Martinez .Pfc
ublio Hernii-dez. Pic Angel Ne-
rrn, Pfc Modc *lo, Pfe Jtmesto Durant, Pvt.
Oastn Buen, Cpl. Diego Alicea,
ml. Raul Vieques, Cpl. Olimpio
Yera, Pfc Angel Guerrero, Pfc
Rodolfo Gutirrez, at. Trinidad
Otero, Cpl. Jua! Maldonado, Cpl.
Carmelo Cruz, Pfc Carmelo Vllla-
fane, Pfc Victor Flgueroa, Pfc
Osvaldo Quiones, pfc Carmelo
Huertas, Pfc Florentino Vega.Pfo
gugenlo Rlverr., Cpl Luis Veles,
pi. Luis Diaz, Cpl. William R.
ynch, Cpl. Robert L. McKlnnon,
: pi. William K Mitchell, Cpl.
ichard H. Smith, Pfc Richard
[ Williams act charles Borden.
tit. Noah L. Hardtn. Cpl. Victor
hns, Pfc Blv D. Bledsoe, Pfc
lem O. Hume. Pfc Richard T.
.uddoclc, and Cpl. Coy A. Stew-
rt.
t. Peter's Church
o Have Rt. Rev.
'oegeli As Guest
rThe Rt. Rev. Charles A.
ell. a.T.D.. bishop of Haiti
nd Santo Domingo, will be
uest preacher for evensong at
Jti Peter's Church for tonight
1:30 p. m.. closing the obeerv-
ce of Homecoming Sunday.
Bishop Voegell, who came
e on a short visit in eon-
tlon with the dedication of
Columbarium chapo) of the
Bthedral of St. Luke. Aneon,
ved a good friend of St.
r's while serving u dean of
Cathedral some years ago.
[roe Woman's Auxiliary will
ake a corporate communion
the second celebration, like-
JBJ the Girls' friendly Society
i honor of G.F.8 week.
TOe loose offerings on Sun-
ay have been earmarked for
Kg scholarship fund, started at
me first Homecoming Sunday
pot year______________
gAYTONA BBACH. Fia. (DP)
rThe Day tona loach civil ser-
Be board ha amended its rules
I permit men with false teeth
work In the city police and
re departments. The change
proposed by board number
arge Unchurch, who wears an
plate himself.
FOR SALE:1936 Chryl*r Sedan
$150.00. Good condition, new
paint, battery, etc. r*one 8-198.
171 -A, Gamboa.
Mother, child oeeiollit recommend
JUMFINO-MCK Shoot for correct
walking habit* from cradle to 4
yean. Exclusively of BABYLAN-
DIA. No. 40. 44th itreet, Bella
Viito. Tel 3-1259.
FOR SALE:7-room metal doll
house, completely furnished with
plastic furniture, Doll's high chair,
doll'* large crib, fountain, set,
cooking utensils, children'* books,
miscellaneous toy* and.gome*
ell in good condition $15.00.
604-B. Cocoli, phone 2-1008.
FOR RENT
Apartment
ALHAMBBA APArTMINT
Modem turnltfwd-unfumlshed sport
men}. Contact office No. 1061, lONi
St. New Crietebol Phon. 1386, Co-
FOR RENT
Rooms
ROOMS AVAILABLI Ugfct, eee4
es*** reewvsted aws weN for.
Mod. Rota* WMseeile. Boche.
i* oaly. Is*ee of The Ame.
Heet) Clab
ferfc.
Fire-Fighting Teams
Being Formed On Most
Armed Forces Base*
Volunteer fire-fighting teams
are now being formed On moat
Armed Force* installation, at A
past of the TJSARCARZB Disas-
ter Control program.
All members of the volunteer
teams will be given professional
type training, both In the elass-
ness, and with lire-fighting
equipment.
The teams will be provided
with the latest type extinguish-
ers, axes, crowbars, hose, and a
hosecart.
Instruction will be complete,
and pertinent to the problem
of keeping military installa-
tions safe should disaster
occur in the Panama area.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:House No. 13, Puerto
filn and No., 7031. 6th St. Co-
lon. Phone 6, Colon.
LESSONS
Loom Ballroom dancing at If* belt,
Professional Instructors. Balboa
YMCA. Homett t> Dunn.
Populor or classical piano playing
taught home or studio. Phone 2-
1282 Panama.
FOR SALE
Boats & Motors
FOR SALE-Johnson see horse 5
H. P., run peroximetely 50 Hrs.
Albrook 6223.
President Wants Tax Jobs
Civil Service Appointments
WASHINGTON, NOV. S (UP)
President Truman will, ask Con-
gress In January to take the
Internal Revenue Bureau out of
poltics by putting the nation's
94 tag collectors under Civil
Service, the White House an-
nounced yesterday.
The action was proposed by
new Democratic chairman
Frank B. McKlnney and prompt-
ly Indorsed by Secretary of the
Treasury John W. Snyder who
has overall supervision of the
scandal-rocked tax collection
system.
internal Revenue Commis-
sioner John B. Dunlap, who re-
cently took over the bureau with
Presidential orders to do a
elean-up job, said he is 'da-
lighted beyond words."
McKlnney, concerned over
possible political implications
of tha spreading tax inquiry,
advanced the Civil Service pro-
posal during his first official
visit to the Whits House since
taking over the party reins
Wednesday from William U.
Boyle Jr.
McKlnney, who predicted that
Mr. Truman will be a "sure
winner" if ht runs for reelec-
tion in 1853, said he does not
believe the tax scandals are a
serious threat to Democratic
changes next year. But he want-
ed to erase any doubts or fears
about It
Mr. Truman previously had
said he was not sure that hav-
ing tax collector! under Civil
Service would be a good thing.
He noted at the time that it
often u very hard to fire m-
ployai who bate Civil Service
status.
At present, collectors aro ap-
pointed by the President and
approved by the Senate.
The proposed change would
destroy 64 choice political pat-
ronage plums. Since the tax ln-
aulry bogan, six $10,000-a year
collectors have been fired, sus-
Sended or forced to resign. Two
ave bean lndlstcd on bribery
charges.
A House Ways and Means
aubeommlttee Investigating tax
scandal* has broadened its in-
quiry to Include almost every
part-of the internal Revenue
Bureau.
Dunlap has also started t
noueooleanlng program to make
the tax collective system the
"cleanest and moat efficient
service humanly possible."
McKlnney g suggestion was
contained In a letter which he
delivered personnahr when be
galled on the president yester-
day morning.
The House subcommittee Is
expected to advance the same
proposal, and Ben. Betas Kefau-
ver (D-Tenn.) has said ho will
introduce a bill in January to
accomplish the same thing.
. AlMT,r -PPfcuded the Pres-
ident's decision and predicted
that hi* bill will be approved
without difficulty. He slo the
legislation is "very necessary"
and "until do much to correct
conditions" In the bureau.
R. Cecil R. King (D-CaUf.),
chairman ef the House inveatl-
{atora, called the recommenda-
lon "most eneouraglni/'
w^"1; .Dennl Cnavws (D-N.
Ml. informed of tha White
House announcement, aid "It's
about time,'
Sen. Harry p. caln (R-Waah.)
observed that "I'm glad to sec
that (Mr. Truman) u heeding
some good advice."
. Jfn. Ouy M. Gillette (D-Ia.)
indicated he will support the
proposal.
Or. J. G. Conley,
Noted Specialist,
Visits Isthmus
Dr John O Conley. Director o
the Head and Neck Service of the
famous Pack Medical Group, and
Director of the Head and Neck
Division of SL Vincent's Hospi-
tal .New York* Ctty. left Fri-
day after a two-day. stay In
Panama. He Is one of the leading
cancerologisU of the world.
Dr. Conley nad come from a
Medical Congress In Bogota, Col-
ombia. After a rhort stay in Cos-
ta Rica, he will headfor the A-
merlcan Congrasa of Surgeons
meeting in San francisco.
On Thursday Dr. conley
gave a talk at the Instituto Ra-
diolgico o Santo Tomas, and
performed an operaUon there, re-
moving a tumor of the Jaw.
In the evening he spoke before
Isthmian insleos at the Gorges
Memorial Laboratory.
Strike Shuts Soulh's
Biggest Steel Works
BIRMINGHAM. Ala. Nov. 3
Tennessee Coal, iron and Rail-
road Co., tha South'* largest pro-
ducer of steal, were halted today
because of a strike by 100 coke
oven tenders.
All work' at the U. S. Steel sub-
sidiary's ninf blast furnaces, IB
open hearth furnaces and huge
coke, rail, tin plate, sheet steel,
wire and structural steel mills
ceased as 36.000 employes stayed
away from their jobs this morn-
Company officials said the
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
DpNVT STARVE YOUR
LAWN AND EXPECT IT
TO BE BEAUTIFUL
VERTAGREEN
3-Way Plant Food
IB cheaper than water
tbi it
CEO. F. NOVEY, INC
379 Central Avo. .Tel. 1-0140 I
LUX
r-ENETIAN
BLINDS
Immediate
Delivery.
Tel. 3-1713
-22 I. Stth St
tional Guard are en trying SX SeWc?. ^STSSS&JSSF* "S?" 0f UF* *-
Chains, m>ktn carrTer^r^'AS BESS. V'SSrTS
ammunition, supplies and equipment.
crewmen,
ANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Sheet ss f.m.
Has for Sale Stocks
Preferred or Common of
r*n*m/?r*rt ***
and Nat Abattoir
Tela,: 1-471*. 1-1660
I
MODERN FURNITURE
CUSTOM BUILT
Slipcover RewpboUtery
VISIT OtTU SHOW-BOOM)
Albert. Here.
iw^2S.' "_i*"WWe Oew)
&arrarttTaf,ws
are ^-as^ aaagS^y
ttnnfi
PET HOSPITAL
3B&
fiSTi
&%&"
The Hrltish Legation has fr-
firm was "completely out of the ^'i*?*!"' f Pnk draft for
steel business" and estimated JlIr?-*7* l?e tot*1 mount col-
Washmgton's apple crop repre-
sents approximately one-seventh
of the yield of the United States.
A Are breaks out in the United
State* every I) seconds.
FOR SALE:
ACCORDION
eeaaaRi lie Baye,
Pheae t-JlTB Psaasai.
steel business" and estimated
that 8,000 to 6.600 tons of steel
would be lost to the defense ef-
fort every day the plants aro idle.
TCI operations had been
threatened since last week when
100 coke workers walked off their
jobs in protest to the laying off
of temporary summer help on
"hot" jobs.
They were Joined yesterday by
4.BO0 coal and ore miners whose
wildcat strike paralysed all TCI
mining operations.
A full-fledged strike was voted
yesterday by all operating unions
who met and agreed to back the
coke mill workers.
The step, taken on the eve of
the beginning of big steel's nego-
tiation for a new contract, waa
decided upon against the advice
of officials of the United Steel-
workers of America (CIO).
District Director R C. Parr
saw no chance for a quick settle-
ment of the dispute. He said un-
ion and company officials met
all day yesterday and reached
"no conclusions."
Vilenos almost flared as one
of the striking union locals
charged that J. J. phlfer. gen-
eral superintendent of TCI fa-
cilities in suburban Palrfield,
Ala., ran down a picket.
Jamaica Relief fund
Pacific Sfde Money
Dispatched To Island
,-;---. -~- .. wiuuiii col-
lected on the Pacific side of the
Isthmus for victims of the last
"troua hurricane In Jamai-
This sum represents B2.067.64
raised through the activities of
the Jamaica Hurricane Relief
r^Sml.tU?i.*n^'7M-82 contri-
buted to the British Legation
Fund, less expenses of draft
Following U the final state-
ment o fthe fond:
Previously aeknowledg-
La Boca Mutual Benefit
Society .............
American Legion Auxi-
liary (balance after
H.OXO Prayer Band .
Jamaica Hurricane Re-
lief Committee ..... 2,057.84
Total .........
Loss expenses Of bank
draft ............
$2,080.02
11.00
26.8S
7.7B
$4,792.40
1190
RIDE RETURNS
TO MOTHER
Hubby 'VS
didn't
Amolin ^(1
I Bee
tlosirf-i^r
U.p.w.aa.fc-
I Amolin
Forwarded to Oovern-
or's Fund, Jamaica $4,780.47
Silver Belli Chib
IniUlIi Officers
The Silver Bells Sporting and
Ef^ieS1? mrtaUe1 'leers
for the 1982 term last Tuesday at
Club Tropical with Kenneth in-
Ifjf t the Unity Dance Clubof
Port Limn, Costa Rica, as In-
stalling offioer.
Officers installed were: A
Baptist, president; B. Blackwood!
vies president; lilas M Brown
chalriady; Miss R. Thorne assis-
tant chalrlady; A. Cross, secre-
tary, re-elected; c Lewis, asals-
ant secretary; Miss X. Bougie,
geasursr. re-elected; Mrs. I.
Howell, chaplain, re-elected; j.
Monroe, business manager; R.
Gabriel, director and M. Blalr,
assUtant director, both re-elect-
After the eeremorly there was
dancing until :0 a.m. with re-
freshments at Intervals .
Murphy's band supplied the
music for the occasion.
recuiremenis to balance mZ^lZ^*2&, T2Sn? F^r of ffSSHsSSSffi J
X^tr^^'^i Ilnf-oline shortage grow* out of the expanded autmMmSSSmA
No More Leaf-Raking
On Illinois Campas
URBANA. HI. (UP.) They've)
quit raking leaves on the 480-
acre University o HUboIs cam-
pus.
Instead. R. 8. Chamberlln.
physical plant superintendent of
operations, has a combination
vacuum cleaner-hammer mill
and composing machine which
picks up the leaves that come off
the 4,000 trees.
Alabama Anti-Trumanites Ask
More Authority For Congress
New Zealand soldiers call U S
Marines "Cobbers." meaning
"pal" or "buddy."
8ELMA, Ala., Nov. 3 (UP)
Anti-Truman leaders took the
name of "Alabama Democrats"
here today and selected former
Rep. Sam Hobbs (D-Aaa.) as
their chairman.
But Hobbs emphastaed the
group was not trying to organize
a "splinter party,"
About 850 persons, all but 12
of them Alabamians, held a
'strategy meeting" after hear-
ing Ben. Harry F. Byrd (D-Va.)
urge Southern Democrats to
unite to defeat President Tru-
man at the 1952 Democratic
convention.
The group adopted a resolu-
tion calling for the election of
a President who will "not take
over congressional powers and
who believes in the supremacy
of the Constitution."
The document resolved that
"Congress shall reassert its con-
stitutional power aa an Inde-
pendent department of the gov-
ernment and should not dele-
gate its lawmaklng powers to
the executive department."
The resolution also would re-
serve for Congress the power
to decan war and affirm the
principles of home rule and
local self-government as "foun-
dation stones upon which our
freedom rests."
Horace Wilkinson of Blrm-
,nbam, one of the Alabama
*etors who Toted for States'
sugater J. Strom Thurmond
ia 1MB. objected that the re-
^ta wealed an attempt
to "deedoriae" President Tro-
man Instead ef get rid of him.
Wilkinson proposed that a
paragraph be included that
Alabama electors would be
pledged to vote against Mr.
Truman if he were nominated
but his idea was beaten down
after Hobbs said "we're not
ready for anything like that
yet."
"None In the group backing
'hU solution really behoves
that Alabama's attitude should
be any different than in 1048"
Hobbs said.
However, he added, at present
as-
exer-
"we are exercising the right of
our fore-fathers for free
sembly and the right to
else our opinion."
Hobbs cited the efforts of
former Rep. Vito Marcantonlo
of New York who was backed
by 300,000 popular votes but no
electoral votes in his opposition
to major legislation in Con-
gress.
By contrast, he said ."the
South has a total of 127 elec-
toral votes with which It can
do much more."
Hobbs said that his group,is
making no effort to form a
splinter party and Bruce Hen-
derson, one of the authors of
the resolution, explained the,
alms further:
"We are trying to lay down
broad basic- principles for a
movement toward constitutional
fovernment. We want to lav a
ramework we can adhere to
and have drawn up and passed
a resolution toward that end."
He added that the movement
has not even reached the or-
ganizational stage as yet and
first must attain unity among
those "who believe in constitu-
tional government."
"The Truman program is Just
one of the obataotaftn the path
of constitutional government,"
Henderson added. "We realizo
though, that it Is a major one."
Tennessee had two represen-
tatives at the meeting, Missis-
sippi nine. Louisiana two and
Florida one.





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, ISM
THE SUNDAT AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEN

Betty Singing, Dancirtg at Balboa,
heading "Meet Me After the Show
With Betty arable, America's
favorite msica! star, leading the
entertainment parade, Twen-
tieth Century-Fox's Technicolor
musical romance "Meet Me After
the Snow" now showing at the
Balboa Thealie.
Co-starring Macdonald Carey
and produced by the veteran
showman George Jessel, the film
is the story ot a Broadway musi-
cal comepy siar and her pro-
ducer-director husband who rock
the Great White Way and the
city o Miami with a host of hil-
arious romantic complications.
Following such notable suc-
cesses as "My Blue Heaven" and
"Call Me Mlsiei." luaclou Betty
returns to p.'ay the talented
Broadway star. Jessel has sur-
rounded her with a lilting new
musical score by Leo Robtn and
Jule etyne including such de-
stined hite as "A Daytime in
Maytime," "It's a Hot Night in
Alaska," ".No Talent Joe," "Let
Oo of My Heart" and the title
song. In addition, Betty U team-
ed with the fast stepping dance
duo of Steve Xondos and Jerry
Brandow end ravorts with Owy-
neth Verdn, the Jaek Cole dan-
cer who won acclaim In "On the
Riviera."
Macdonald Carey, appearing
in ,hl first musical production
since be plavod with Gertrude
Lawrence in the stage version
of "Lady in the Dark," U the lov-
ing husbana who can't keep his
yes from roving, even though
it's Betty.
Featured In top supporting
roles are rugned Rory Calhoun,
the handsome he-man who gain-
ed prominence in "I'd Climb the
Highest Mountain," and Eddie
Albert, who generated gobs of
laughter as the coUegebred en-
sign In "You'r in the Navy Now''
Others In the cast are' Fred
WALT DISNEY FAMILY IN VENICE on the Grand Canal.
Following world premiere of "Alice In Wonderland" In London,
the Disney visited Italy where Walt was highly honored. His
"Nature's Hall Acre" war. awarded the "Lion of St. Mack" at
the Venice Film Festival, and as a gesture of welcome, every
theatre In the cltv of canals nl"ed ,""* i-nv-. "w-rc
shows Mr. and Mrs. Disney with daughters Diane and Sharon.
it'
JAPAN'S HIOHEST FILM AWARD, the Elga Sekal-Sha placque.
Is presented to jBamuel Qoldwyn for his RKO Radio release
"The Secret Life of Walter Mltty," adjudge the most popular
and entertaining foreign film shown In Japan during 1951.
Presentation was mad by M. Nagato, Industry leader here
shown being greeted by Robert Keith and Dorothy MoGulre,
stare of Ooldwyn'a forthcoming RKO release, "I Want You."
HOW TO KEEP FRESH
AND COMFORTABLE
nRnuTiummn<
!.....
a Ar **#-* *H**u *as w^w, m MMi
O
p. kwn MI.MIXHNMH S> M
ClJTiCURA TAICUM
*
Clark, Lois Andrews, and Irene
Ryan.
Richard Sale directed the film
as well as collaborating on the
screen play with Mary Loos sug-
gested by a storv by Erna La-
zarus and W. Scott Darling.
Fury of El Alamein
Recreated On Sel
For 'Desert Fox'
Veteran director Henry Hath-
away, during his 30 years as an
Important film-maker, has
brought to the screen many
spectacular and memorable mo-
ments from history. In the mid-
dle thirties, he recreated the
famous charge of the Bengal
Lancers as they fought the In-
dian revolutionists. A few years
later, he retraced the tedious
jo*mey of Brigham Young, the
Mormon pioneer, aa he led his
people across the vast frontier to
the Great Salt Lake. More re-
cently, in "The Black Rose," he
made is possible for movie audi-
ences to see the Mongol armies
of Kublal Khan as they wrought
havoc on Cathay and the gran-
deur of ancient China.
Now, at the age of SI, Hath-
away has completed probably
his most difficult assignment,
that of recreating the battle of
El Alameln for Twentieth Cen-
tury-Fox's "The Desert Fox," the
dramatic story of Field Mar-
shal Erwin Rommel which opens
n'ext Saturday in the Balboa
Theater.
Faced with the task of bring-
ing contemporary history to Ufe.
Hathaway agreed with Produ-
cer-Writer Nunnally Johnson
that every detail would have to
be considered in showlne the bat-
tle that stopped the Afrtka Korp*
and is. agreed upon by military
authorities to be the turning
point of World War H In Europe.
The director set up his loca-
tion site on the California desert
at Borrego Springs. He Instituted
an airplane shuttle service to
ferry his actors In and out of
the burning desert in order to
gain complete mobility for so
vast a project.
With his cast all set, headed
by James Mason as Rommel,
Hathaway proceeded to direct
the greatest local movement of
military equipment since the
late General George Patton con-
ducted deeert maneuvers in the
same locale. Ironically, it was
Patton's army which was in-
strumental in eventually driving
Rommel out of North Africa.
'Fourteen Hours' Due
At Lux Theater. Soon
Filmtown
Shoptalk
sffoicV!
By BEN COOK
HOLLYWOOD. (UP) Kirk
Douglas will take his "wide open
spaces" in the comfortable eon-
fines of a Hollywood sound stage
from now on, if he has hi way.
The husky leading man -Just
got back from a two-month lo-
cation trip to the Jackson Hole
country of Wyoming for filming
o "The Big Sky." He still Is per-
forming the role of a Kentucky
frontiersman for the Winchester
Pictures production, but with a
difference.
"Feel that wind sighing through
the pines?" he asked on the RKO
Studio sound stage, now trans-
formed Into a wilderness. "It's
heated. Peel that water by the
river bank. It's heated, too. When
It comes to the wide open spaces,
I'm taking mine Indoors and
thermostatically controlled for
awhile."
Douglas found the going rough
on location. He lived In an im-
provised camp with 105 studio
technicians and 100 Crow Indians
at the foot of the Grand Teton
Mountains, an area.noted for Its
high altitude and low tempera-
tures.
......Rough Oolng........
For six weeks he worked waist-
deep in water, slogged through
forests and marshes, helped ma-
neuver a 10th-century keel boat
up the treacherous Snake River
and came to grips with heavy
weather of every description. He
gained a new respect for the men
who won the west.
"Those old-timers must have
been made of iron," he said. "Af-
ter a few days of that punish-
ment and sleeping in a canvas
shelter under three blankets-
two of wool and one of frost I
was ready to toss In the towel,"
The work lastill hard In Holly-
wood, but Che conditions are
more to Douglas' liking. The 61-
foot kaelboat float* on an Indoor
river. Giant wind machines blow
pleasant breeses through a ptoe-
and-aspen forest pog machines
create river mist without chill-
ing the actors to the marrow.
AT THE ROOF OF A SKYSCRAPER, at the edge Of his world,
man heard the cry of the crowd as they stood froaen In
suspense. That's the theme of "Fourteen Houre" starring Paul
Douglas, Richard Basehart. Barbara Bel Geddes and Debra
Paget. It's the JOth-Century-Fox film "Life" Magaslne feat-
ured on its cover, "Coronet' called "a gripping story with all
the tense reality of life and death; and "Variety" termed "a
bang up Job well done," It's coming Thursday to the Lux
Theater.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKIKE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Movies
Without Popcorn:
It's a hot, sweltering day In
Hollywood, but it's as cold as a
movie producer's heart when his
top star asks for permission to
do a TV show. It's the set-of
"Fixed Bayonets" at Fox. Ice
machines spew real snow to
simulate winter on the Korean
bsttlefront and the actors shiver
In their white combat uniforms.
As far as the eye can mo on
the mammoth sound stage,
plaster mountains rise to meet
painted backdrops.
Suddenly Director Sammy Ful-
ler i pets a flaw la the scenery.
Camera crew, actors, extras,
electricians and special effects
men stop' working to watch a
studio painter ascend one of the
prop mountains and meticulous-
ly touch up a peak with a brush
dipped In white wash.
"The mountain is now, made
up." roars Fuller. "On with the
battle."
It's Bob Hope's old west the
old west you'd expect if Cecil B-
DeMllle, Kathleen Wlnsor and
the Aka Khan's Interior decorat-
or put their noggins together
on he swt of "Son et Palefgce."
There's Jane Russell strolling
around ia Mack an! green
tight, a saloon set that's as
opulent as Mae West's boudoir,
leggy chorus girls and fancy
spittoons.
Gloria 8wanaon is queening It
as though a quarter of a century
hadn't passed in the Edward Al-
person-MUton Bren production
of "Three for Bedroom C" on the
Republic lot.
The interior of a Union Pacific
streamlined, train has been, as-
sembled on the sound stage and
Gloria Is emoting with Fred.
Clark and newcomer James War-
ren in a compartment.
The publicity man guides me
to the wardrobe department to
see the duds that Gloria has
whipped up.for herself, rve no
doubt that women will'swoon
over Gloria's glad rags, but my
eyes stay glued to a dressmaker's
dummy. On It is lettered:
"Gloria Swanson1951 Model.'1
oOo
Francis, the braver frith, the
most glamorous ears since Clark
Gable flashed across the screen,.
Is the center of attention on
UI's courtroom set for "Francis
Covers the Big Town."
Director Arthur Lubin patient-
ly direct the hee-haw. star m a
scene with Donald O'Connor and
Yvette Dugay. I nota that a radio-
actor named Kd Mas is reading
the (fiiloi that' win Issue from
the mule's mouth snd I ask-hat
has happened to Chill WillS.Hhe
real voice of Francis.
"Oh. he's in his1 dressing room
renting," the area man explains.
"Ed Max's voice is the stand-in
for Chill Wills' Tolce."
[Panama Canal Gluohouses
Showing Today
DIABLO HEIGHTS
l.M 1:15 8:M
e Bop hope
Marilyn MAXWELL
The Lemon Drop Kid'
coco/./
a :i* tr
O Jant POWELL
Vlr DAMONE
Rich, Young and Pretty"!
Technicolor I

PEDRO MIGUEL
7:*S P.M.
Gctrf MONTGOMEHY Audrey LONG
"Th Sword of Montecrisro"
ilor)
TBETTY"
GAMBOA
tie
Cary GRANT a Jtaan* CHAIN
irtOPLE WILL TALK"
Francis Goes To The Races' Due
At Bella Vista Playhouse Thursday
New laurels were won by
Francis when the talking mule
comedy star was voted "the most
outstanding animal actor of
150" at a spectacular ceremony
held early this year at the Cart-
hay Circle Theatre In Hollywood.
The event, the first in the hls,-
tory of Hollywood, was sponsor-
ed by the American Humane As-
sociation.
FrsncU, now starring with
Donald O'Connor and Piper Lau-
rie to Universal-International's
"Francis Ooes to the Races,"
opening Thursday at the Bella
vista Theatre, was presented
with a "Patsy." the animal equiv-
alent of the "Oscar," for his out-
standing performance In "Fran-
ela," released last year.
Ronald Reagan, president of
the Screen Actor Guild, served
as master of ceremonies at the
Kresentatlons and was assisted
V Diana Lynn. Chill Wills. Jim-
my Stewart, William Demarest
and other top name stars.
Chill Wills, the voice of Fran-
cis, accepted the trophy for the
four-legged winner.
The American Humane Asso-
ciation announced that the
"PATSY" Awards will become an
annual event in Hollywood.
Runner-ups to Francis includ-
ed Columbia Studio's golden
Palomino, "California," "Lassis,"
"Flame," "Black Diamond."
"Jackie." the lion which,fought
Vletor Mature in "Samson and
Delilah" and a falling horse
named "Jerry Brown."
Francis, in addition to being
voted "the outstanding animal
star of 1950,'' is also considered
one of the most popular "actors"
at his home studio. Universal-
International.
Arthur Lubin, who directed
both of the "Francis" comedies,
chiematographer Irving Glass-
berg and animal supervisor Jim-
my Phillips, all claim that the
mule comedy star is one of the
most cooperative performers in
films today.
"Francis Goes to the Races"
features Jesse White and Cecil
Kellaway. Leonard Goldstein
oroduced and Arthur Lubin dir-
scted.
On The Records
B A L B O Aj.M^r.^.
1 O CWTLJIY-K>X
1ST! TM1 THAI AND
MAC! FOI AMIIrCAt
Me) MUSICAL DAT! I
rr
Wtv
[ABI
ty
..US
e&sttst.
W.11H. aa* t* M mm tw
ALSO SHOW
MOKDAYI
GATUN
tM.TM
KiTj^iio9rGSSSSYv
MARGARITA
l:M S:IS Ult
:Eslo PINZA
Jinn LEIGH
'Strictly Dishonorable'
Miirll "I '*** Pasean
CRISTOBAL
l^rr-CaMMiaaM t:M, :, |:.
e Jen? Linra
"THAT'S MY IOY*
Gene Autry is in early with
four entries in the Chrigfana
record sweepstakes; my- five-
year-old daughter liked" best
''He'll Be Coming Down the
Chimney Like He Always Did Be-
fore." The others ar "Peppy the
Fuppy, "The Three Little
Dwarfs." and "Thirty-Two Feet
Right Little Tails" (Columbia).
A new number by hit compos-
er Charles Grean, "Meenderin'."
ought to find Its way up onto the
hit lis* with Jhe assist of sing-
ing by' Vaughn Monroe. It is
back by, "They Call The Wind
Maria" from the new musical
"Paint Your Wagon" (RCA Vic-
tor ... Ray Noble also has a pair
with a. strong; beat In "Loretta"
and "I Want to Be Near You"
(RCA Victor*... ;.
Louis Jordan sings with his,
band on "Please Don't Leave
Me" and "Three Banded Wo-
man" (Deoea). The Four Knights
harmonise well on "It's No Sin"
and "The Glory of Love" (Cap-
itn... Bos Bberly and-Helen
O'Oonnell revive "In a Little
Spanish Town" (Capitol)...
Singer Monica Lewis changes
pace from a Letm-aayle "La Bo-
ta" n- one side of htr newest
record to the ballad-"A Kiss to
Build a Dream On" on the other
both from the M-Q-M film
"The Strip" (1I-0-). __
Davie* c. Whitney.
Joan Just "Jone"
To Her Young Son
' Probably 10,000,000 people ean
sped her name correctly, but
Joan Crawford's 8-year-old son
Christopher refuses to spell his
mother s name any other way
than J-O-N-B, Actress received
dally postcards from Christopher
while he was at boy's camp this
summer, and on each one he
wrote to "Miss Jone Crawford."
'Tve corrected hint hundreds
of times," sairi the star on the
set of her cujrent Warner Bros,
film, "This Woman I Danger-
ous." "but he insists that he
likes hlsf version better. What
ean I do?"
Star Beats Bongo,
Then Terps Mom bo
Oena Neison may not be able
to give.out with a number on the
piano or violto, but he can serve
a sexy patter of rhythmic beats
on the Bongo drums.
Star learned to play this parti-
cular type of arum no easy
task, either for the Mambo
sequence in Warner Bros.' Tech-
nicolor musics1, "Painting The
Clouds With Sunshine."
When not Denting the Bongo
drum. Nelson ill be teem giving
his flashy teipaichorean Inter-
pretation ef the Cuban daftce.
BALBOA
SOON
CainSL
MASON
FRANCIS, THE TALKING MULE, gets Inside information,
from race horses snd passe. the winners on to Donald O'Con-
nor In Universal-International's hilarious new comedy, "Francis
Ooes to the Races," also starring Piper Laurie. Donald and
Francis are shown above cheering home a winner. "Francis
Ooes to the Races" was directed by Arthur Lubin and produced
by Leonard Goldstein. Cecil Kellaways and Jesse White head
the comedy's large supporting cut. It's due at Bella Vista
Thurday.
Tribal Dance
Scalped For Film
Two Navajo Indian dancers
are being brought from Gallup,
Near Mexico, oy Warner Bros, for
the Technicolor musical "About
Face" but they won't appear
In the picture
Indians wl'l perform, a tribal
war dance io<- dance director La-
Rep Prina so that the dance can
later be burlesqued for a se-
quence to the military school
musical
Redmen dancers are Chief
Korsepool and Bill Yellowmoon.
Slim. Trim Morgn
Dennis Morgan Is tired of be-
ing pestered about his new slim-
ness on the set of "This Woman
Is Dangerous"' at Warner Bro.
'Everybody keeps asking me how
I lost poundage as though I had
some seeret formula." the star
said.
Slow Boat Due
For Cary Grants
To Euro;c oy freighter is the
travel program ahead for Cary
Grant and Bets, Drake, the stars
this week revealed on the ?et. of
Warner Bros.' "Room For one
More."
"In all. thie will give us six
wonderful weeks on the water,
coming and going, and that
means a rea' holiday of rest," *
said Grant.
Once the Grants dock at Le-
Havre, they'll make the Soutl. ef
France their base. They don't
plan to sali before next Spring.
No 'Rirhmericr*
Read and Wright are the last
names of the two Marine officers
who are actlni-, as technical ad-
visors on "Retreat. Hell!!'' being
produced bv Milton Sperling for
Warner Bros, release.
I
I


:


les & Pastimes
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HOW MANY DOMINO POINTS CAN BE SCORED?



AUTUMN brings the time
* hen many devotees of golf
must put away their irons and
drivers and putters for the season
and enjoy the game indoors; that
is, talking about it around the
"19th hole." However, there is
another way to enjoy some of the
excitement of golf indoors. You
do not have to belong to a club
to play it.
Here [above] is a course all
ready for you; it has four links.
Your pencil is your driver and
putter.
Cross-Figures
"Tee Off" at the spot so marked on each link and
try to get around each one, avoiding all the hazard
and traps, in as low a score as possible. When you -
come to a dead end, you lose one stroke and have to
start anew. If you land in a lake vr trap you lose
two strokes.
Play all four links and see which one permita your
smallest score.
WHO STOLE IT?
Am the departure of their six guests, Mr. and
* Mrs. Rowan. Mr. and Mrs. Iron. Mr. and Mrs.
Brown, the Gotta discovered 'that a prized jade
statuette waa missing from its place in the hallway.
From the following fact can you discover which of
the guesta waa the kleptomaniac that carried It off?
(1.) Mr. Brown, a cripple, bad arrived alona early
in the evening.
(2.) Whan Mrs. Iron waa Introduced to Mr.
Rowan, she commented on the excellenca of the
statuette's colorn;.
(3.) Ths thief spouse lost 820 at gin rummy
during the evening.
(4.) Mrs. Rowan and one of the other women did
not play rummy.
(5.) Mr. Rowan had beaten the thief the previous
day at tennis.
(6.) Mr. Brown gave to his wife all the money
he had won at rummy so that she could pay up her
losses.
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PIP oqa nona cno oqi o*qi (> oi Soipjoo poxiitf un
unm oatta -ua loi pmraiem i luov in :.|j.|.g
CRYPTIC REMARK
Is a famous remark attributed to' Mark
Twain actually made by Twain's friend. Charles
Dudley Warner, that Is appropriate any season of
the year. To read it, decipher the crypt below:
LNLGXODSX IRAPH RODKI [ML ZUUMIO,
OKI CDODSX 8DLH RCXMYCJ RODKI TI.
The last word provides a leading clue to the
identity of two letters. What two-letter word is
most likely to be found at the end of a sentence?
rwt i 'urtjnon pjonjvn tn
i HLnr&\ o "D "> luo)|p> n moj .,-ji moq Sonata nop
ipoooo wo Maima woo f,.i ipiaoui.. :a.|M|f>s
LOCATE ANOTHER
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t i T U V W K V f
JC
By Jessie R. Smith
ACROSS
1. "The Spirit of ," and the
number of musicians In the pic-
ture. .
4. How many bones in your
skull, Bonehead?
6. Riddle:
Twelve hare hanging high,
Twelve men passing by;
If each took a hare
How many were left hang-
ing there?
7. How many days in Feb..
1952?
8. The word "Dionne" suggests
what number?
9. If a soldier marched all day
long at the rate of 114 miles an
hour, how many feet would he
move?
10. How many muscles are at-
tached to a trombone?
IL Name of a creeping vine la
the Roman numeral for what
number?
12. The man who said that he
had too much upholstery around
the middle would make you think
of which number: 14, 31, 54?
14. The picture of the White
House is on U. S. paper money
of what denomination only?
16. could save him so he
died as every must, too." '
17. The draft age has been
raised to years and months.
DOWN
1. Number of letters In capital
of State In which you would find
Grand Coulee Dam.
2. The area of a square is 122.
What is the area of a square
formed by connecting Its mid
points?
8. This rhymes with -dirty
pun."
4. Awakening a patient give
him sleeping pills, is carrying
medical science far.
5. Write down 189. Reverse
the digits. Turn your numbers up-
side down. Multiply It by 4 and
add 200.
8. An even chance.
18. If a knapsack is a sleeping
bag write 31; if not, write 41.
14. Alimony: When people
make a mistake and continue
to pay for It
15. "Why was all of the food
left on the table?" inquired the
cook What was the waiter'
reply ?
18. How many different num-
bers can you make from the Ba-
ures 8 and 9?
THE DOPEY AT mi
By Samuel Vaughan
OHNNY XYLE waa very dead on the floor of his
dingy walk-up flat. His sobbing girl friend,
Delores. had wilted into a chair and buried her face
in a handkerchief to avoid the searching eyes of
Inspector Anderson. The Inspector rasped:
"Xyle was a dope peddler, small time, but still a
disgrace to civilization. Murder Is always unpleasant
but in this case, there's little lost. Persona who sell
dope deserve capital punishment."
Delores sobbed. but I loved him ."
"How long had you know Xyle?" the Inspector
asked About three weeks, she told him.
"Repeat your story for the police stenographer
here," the Inspector said.
"I've told you. I waa In the other room. Johnny
told me to wait In there. He was supposed to sell
some marijuana to a guy. Didn't tell me his name
I never even got a look at the guy. There waa
some loud talking and I beard them lighting. Then
there was a shot The addict must have run out
immediately without even taking the injection he
came for. He left his hypodermic, as you can see
Then, in a lower voice, she added: 'Sometimes,
when a fellow really got hooked by the stuff, couldn't
.?TVVlth0Ut marlJuan- Johnny would up the price."
"That's nice," Anderson said sarcastically
I know it's not nice!" the girl shouted'at him
hysterically. "But that was Johnny's business "
The Inspector looked at the atenographer. "Got
that?" he asked. He nodded. P
"Okay. Delores. get your tings. You lied. That '
makes me think there was no addict and nobody
ran away. Come along." y
What lie did Anderson spot In Delores* story?
-oux Ma p.^STtiS gggg -".aggfrt*j*m
-M.U. ..m SS o, n^pp.^a^n%\'noSDoo,'o*S trs
A TOTH animal will appear in the picture If you connect the dots
-. .eon*ct ordw "r,th continuous Una Junior readers ara la.
>** to try U. It can then be colored with crayons.
A Picture You Can Draw
ILLUSTRATION for a popular Mother Goose Nur-
sery rhyme appears magically from beneath your
pencil through this easy-to-do drawing lesson.
Note that the vertical and horizontal rowa of the
dots are identified by letters and numbers. Simply
draw Unas from dot to dot in accordance with the
keys (ivan^balow. A Indicates the start of a new
lina
Start at 1-B, draw to 2-C, 2-B, 4-A, o-A. 7-C 7-D,
8-K. U-D. 3-D. 1 7-D, 0-C. 11-A, 11-D. '1 8-H, 7-G,
8-F, X2-D. 14-A, 14-H. U-H. 1 l-B. t-D, 1-B. 2-E,
3-r. -*T. W. 10-K. 9-L. 12-K. 13-J. 12-J. 1-G. 17-C.
17-A, I4-D.
1 3-D to 4-C, 4-D. 3-D. | 1-1, l-H, 3-G, 2-J, 3-J,
3-1. 3-1. 1 B-L 2-K. -L. 1-N. 2-0. 4-P. I 4-4 to 6-K.
1 3-K to 4-L 1 1-L to 8-L. 1 3-M. 1-M 2-N. -P.
6-N. 7-M. 9-M. ll-O. 13-N. 15-N. | -P. 4-P. 6-Q
5-R, 24-R.
1 7-P to 8-0, 8-P to 7-P. I 1-Q to 4-T. 1 1-R to
4-U. 12-Q to 2-T. 13-R to 3-U. 13-X. 4-X, 4-,
8-. 3-V. ft-W.-C-Z. 6-Z. -T. 6-Y. 111-0, 1I-N.
12-L 13-N. 1 17:G 19-R 22-B, 25-C. I 20-C. 18-E,
19-E. 20-C 1 21-C. 21-F. 22-F. 21^D.
1 22-C. 24-E. 26-B, 22-C. 1 9-R to 11-Q to 28-Q
1 14-Q. 14-0, 18-J, 18-L. 18-Q. | 24-N to 26-M. 28-N
I 29-D. 26-A. 26-C. 23-A. 29-G. 29-H. 32-J. 30-J. 3-J
39-D. 40-. 39-C. 40-B. 40-A. 39-B. J8-A. 3-A. 30-B
S5-D. 31-D. 28-B, 30-E. 33-G. 3B-G 36-F.
1 37-B to 37-C. 37-C. 37-B 1 20-Q. 21-O. 20-N
19-N. 20-M. 19-K. 20-L. 20-J. 22-1, 24-J. 2B-L 24-N
2fl-P. | 21-L 22-L. 22-K. 21-L. Start at 2-0. -U.
9,-W, 14.X. | 25-Q. 39.M, 34-L, 8S-N. 31-N, 330,
29-Q. 30-Q. 33-P. 87-N. 40-L. 88-J. 88-L 34-K, 31-J.
29-J. 28-1, 29-G.
1 33-J to 84-K. 1 2ft-R to 28-R. 1 30-R. 3o-P
40-M, 40-L. 1 39-N to 38-P. | 32-6 to 34-S. 1 29-T
23-Q. 28-8. 22-T. 28-U. 28-X 31-2, 34-2, 86-Y. 37-U,
39-S. 40-a 39-R 40-Q. 89-Q. 38-P. 36-P, SB-0, 83-T.
184-V. 82-8, 28-P. 28-R. 30-V. 32-W.i 137-Q
37-R, 38-Q. 87-a 1 38-Y. 88-X, 89-V. SsVZ. 40-Z.
40-Y.39-Y. 137-Lto38-M. 137-K to nut
The completed picture is an Illustration for -aing
a song of six penca" Color It appropriately.
vocdBOIary builder
QU Z CROSSWORD
By Eugene Sheffer -Ws^sssF
THOUGH no longer as popular
1 as It used to be when every
parlor had a set of the "stones"
for family pleasure, dominoes
offer as Interesting a pastime as
ever.
4 You do not need to know the
7 One points of the game or to have
an opponent to enjoy solving an
old domino puzzle of Sam Loyd.
What is the greatest possible
number of points that can be
acorad by both players In th
regular gams of dominoes where-
in the two ends are counted
whenever thay add up Ove. ten.
Of teen or twenty?
I For the benefit of puzzlist who
may not have a set of dominoes
conveniently at" hand, the sketch
ahows a complete set of twenty-
eight stones, which may be util-
ized to solve the puzzle.
Just figuratively lay them
down one at a time and count
both ends whenever they add up
B. 10. IB or 20. and see how much
you cap make
The history of dominoes Is
traced back to two monk who
were committed to lengthy se-
clusion. They contrived to
horten their confinement without
breaking the/ rules of Hence
which had been Imposed upon
them, by building up magic
squares with small s flat stones,
upon which they had black dot
Ilka "dice." The amusement grad-
ually advanced into a species of s
game of skill, and by a precon-
certed arrangement between th
players the winner would inform
the other of his victory by re-
peating In an undertone the first
line of the vesper prayer. In the
process of me the two monk
so far completed the set of
stones as to represent every pos-
sible combination of two figures
from double blank to double alx
and perfected the rules.
It soon spread from town to
town and became popular
throughout Italy, and the first
line of the vespers was reduced
to ths Ingle word Domino.
M n* noiod puposa oa latffsJt^P
WITS TESTER
VV/HAT number diminished by
"* 4 3/6 leaves 21? Can you
answer correctly within 30 sec-
onds?
OHI-WJin Nl .A0-*!U**U 0||.io
For Fishermen
THERE art three boat on a.
* lake fishing for wslleyed pike,
for large-mouthed basa, and for
perch.
. The men in the Pinta and the
Santa Maria are using minnow
for bait. The Santa Maria is an-
chored. The men in the Nina
are basting. They have an out-
board motor on the Pinta and
are trolling. The fisherman la
the Nina are fighting a terrific
battle with a fish.
You have to know something
about fish to figure out from this
which boatman are fishing for
each kind of fish. Do you?
ejajta turn iu.p
It's. Your Move
By Eugene Sheffer
HORIZONTAL
L5%B Sity dld Ju Per-
form his first miracle? (John
5Whp followed Abijam a Una
of Judah? (i KL 15:8)
.;or' l0, tne "inter is ___
9A&T' Md gone''
12Commotions.
13River islands.
14~^ho was Bath-sheba's first
,, husband? (2 Sam. 11:26)
i&One of the believers and bis
household to whom Paul sent
greetings (Rom 16:11)
18In what plains did the Lord
appear to Abraham to foretell
^destruction of Sodom?
19Bitter vetch.
20In what plain did Nebuchad-
gggrjw "P a golden image?
22Greek letter.
23"Nevertheless not my will, but
26-Po7Lbe dn?" go. upon hot coals,
tel hot be burned?''
i o-i -ai n-
-t wz tz~ Itt I
:uoo -Mi-u >_,, _;
ta -i
'rzt CSII :wojjv -%A*mtmy
osov
1-1
I
27-With what did on. of the ser-
aphims in Isaiah's vision touch
nia Up? (Isa 6:6)
28~"A S*1?, to i nd a time to
sew" (Ecci |:7\ ura* M
-Ti?*u,tMitn. "n"1 nr. Woman
what have I to do with thee?
l~SSh ve*sel refuge
33Pouch.
34Annoys pettily.
36-Whom did Deborah serve as
. n.ureeT ,Gen :>
41An herb.
42Personality.
43"Except the Lord -------- the
house, they labour in vain
46-& OT:"
47-"Th. gjn nan tka mm by
tn and th. robber shall
prevail against him" (Job
48Whst daughter of Phanuel
4^5ss^oropErtsss? iLuk 2:36)
"-J0 whst did Asnaas suffer
curad htm? (Ad 913) ~
VERTICAL
1" one go
and his feat
(Pr 6:28)
2Feminine nama
8Correlativa of neither.
4-IWh,.,n*1J_.T- tato nUl
m the Lord? or who shall
stand in hU holy placa? *Jhree-toeo sloths
r-On. who closely examinas.
~ VfJ*^' J? toow tht w.
are of tbe truth, and hall
SStafciK* be,0P' hto" u
JMounUin lion
lftZ?SB.-0, J?ber > au- 1**>
~ 'nor- WM th* Ho1'
glory la ths
Christ Jesus
88 "Unto him be
c b u r c b by
throughout all ----, world
^ without end" 19"Tha Urd is inhi tem-
ple: let all the earth keep
Am lance before him" (Hab. 210)
41What were Mary and Marthi
.. to relation to Lazarus?
48Who was king of the Moabites
when the Israelites encamped
tathe olslns of Moab? (Num
}*Join together.
45Chant
46South American monkey (var.i
47Injured
49French article
50-Edlble green seed.
52 Repair
53Luzon Negrito.
95Girl's nickname.
57'To" him that overcometb will
I grant to with me in say
throne- (Rev. 811) ",
58Note la Guido seal*.
59In no manner.
60"Bind them continually upon
thine heart and their
about thy neck" (Pr 6:21)
pr
Ghost
51Ignited.
ff-Come tofeether.
53Air comb
in
for
< KtiNsMoan n zzt.g aoLi'TiuN
4-.&;lst^",omL
56This cup I the new
my blood, which is had
61-On. of the desceadsats i
62-8AlS^ormChr ,:2>
^;M7rkl534{"B--bMh-1
64Dispatch
65Establishment (abbr.)
6Soecifled tima.
- say that bs should
"*f* teth, before be bad
seen th Lord1. Christ? (Luke
;;^ete.,,,2nK,t,%1n^,d,,,th,
l3-T>.what ^n^*i. <"* Jb
iS-MakVweu"7 (*n- 4*:14)
I7-Wrath
21-Not In tha scale.
?^li?*1? "> Wd tar him in
te ground, sad s-----for him
,. iS tnswsy" (Job 11:10)
24This place
25-Wrltlng fiuld,.
vwfz vsffva^ .o
re their nouses fuO of deceit
us*:*" ,uu "~" r
Jsithe wicked no t-Z (Pr a
V
1014)
*0-*Ya shan find th
wwejl la swsidWtlothas,
^^ to a manaer (Luke
88 "Thou than not ----- upon
u>S to ** brothar- (Diut
^^ Za:19)
^rr-^ha soa of Pui
U:li
86-Knocka
37-p.rt of veis.li fnuaewt
Caerrisaa. ism. ai.< -irm.. "|fun.
VF/ORK1NG out the problem
contributed to this pas; by
Milla rd Hopper and other is s
good way td> Improve your play
in checkers.
Ths one diagrammed above
provides a good lesson
At ths stage of the game dia-
grammed, things are fairly even
Black has one more king, but if.
White's move next and White,
moving up ths board, can win.'
HowT
jl ins Mita
SC oa oi tern aw at'ti >"4u m ni-t
SMSJ.It-at *U9M aoN ti-i oata mm
t-Ci wu WHAT TIME?
IF you add one-quarter or the
I time from noon till now to halt
ths time from, now till noon to.
morrow, yoo will have tbe anac
time. Can you figure out the
time?
m -4 xs-Suiai Mm ijtawr
I ^ 1

M
r
^^

sV
1




-I
1 j
^1
1
1
SBBBJ


' '
aj
I'
BJSJH



fr
I


JIMI*J*f*fsaMlJP9

'




CHALLENGING PUZZLES AND PASTIMES
This'll Stretch Figures To The Limit
Name Their Wives
MR. DOAKES' fortune shrank away almost to nothing in hi
last year, due to taxes and bad Investments. When he died
there was just 11,000. He had directed in his will that his estate
>e divided among three relatives and their wives, and so it was.
The three wives together received $396. Jane got $10 mora
-han Catherine, and Mary received $10 more than Jane. John
Smith was given just as much as his wife, Henry Samuels got
half as much again as his wife, and Tom Carter received twice
as much as his wife.
What was the Christian name of each man's wife ?
oooit noq tin JO| piiuno33 .\n po **(Snoj ttjqi tin PW ntsuoo SSSBJ
ut om 'tnn m* no aanu *>! .i i an 'sett inr it-* >im
n ml qtnai Jiu itnai*B Ml* qonin nm. i
m uiimg nor ji o maim nun n joj sect tain* 'tnt pa* sets 'ettt
i*pjo ai 'p*aiiosj fJtn in *u*r 'teutino iqi Aimieaoo it it :tll*l8
World Series3 Of Baseball Bra in Busters
Puzzling Out A Nursery Rhyme
IN ONE small Eastern country, camel's hair, which is in demand for export for man-
ufacture of rugs, expensive shawls and artists' brushes, is gathered In small quan-
tities by what sometimes are called ordinary folk. They sell it to traveling brokers
who' dispose of it in larger lots to merchants or exporters.
It is the custom for the brokers to operate on a commission basis. That is, upon
receiving an order from a merchant to buy camel's-----------------------------------------------
hair, they find someone who wishes to sell, and Riolif At Ilmnr
charge two per cent commission to each of the #Ms*w ** """
principals, thereby making four per cent on the
transaction. ,.
Naturally, some are "shady." All, by juggling his
scales, managed to add to his profit by cheating.
The drawing shows All at work. Upon receiving a
consignment of camel's hair he placed it on the short
arm of his scales, so as to make the goods weigh
one ounce light to the pound. When he came to sell
it, he reversed the scales so as to give one ounce to
'the pound. He thus made $26 by cheating.
That being the case, can you deduce how much he
paid for the goods ?
Of course, his transactions were not in dollars.
We're using dollars in presenting the puzzle in order
to make your calculations simpler.
Naturally, camel's hair usually is sold in larger
quantities than the picture suggests.
'SDI1MIP X 10 JO BOOO" m POO sts
wn| via ni" tq mil oi JSIf l "Uinp n Sauq m q.uq
ijici utos ni mi 0"; si nnpoj uno. 'fliiEocet f we
qiios in Aiuivi *| tiutt *:Z 'MOM *CSt inr oi lanobjo him
fSaiitona umi *iq ivqi ot aoud oc'dit oui tdnpu innj im *tai
ii|j i tzt iiiimx pai >a mn w uw tin t SuiiBtq.i
Xq tiuta "ig ivuomppt ui tpvuj t*u tq ob '8Wt tq Xiao
MOJtJtql Pino tunit put SulAnq joj ttutaaia tin c*iei;mi
ultq tjvva ppioM 'pur* tq 01 'ii>iqi 'totano i\ 401 i>i'i
iAq pint* tq 'ftittaoq i|**p ptu tq ji 'mos' Sini**qo Aa flts
01 uonipp ui tsutaiuq St fujirtal itnaune tqi uiojj ci'M
out 0; ct 'untt tai ICJ1 lata t r. pt.UtOtJ tq MIAtMOH
\ -tpooS tui 4oj Rf*d tq
itqt tq pino* 'uoitijuiujoo jo aoiittnb oa ** tiMji Ji 'uoim"
OBitlt ta pin"" 't|oqx tqi jc 'tqiuttuB-uttija OO'ZIt quo.
Sana qiottijg-tuo tt >uno 01 mi joj ptSmp pa* tioq* tqi
40] I Hit tq llq* JO *incI/( lUKJdtl tijuno o.l tqi atul 'Sui
-ivtqo 0*1 tttqi 11 jfiD t*4un,o o*M P** font "punud 40j ttauvt 1
tA*S' tq luiii 001 touno to* iqSit* Aq wtqi piot tq utqM
'ponod 40j ttoun* 1 i*S tq 'aii 001 tovno tuo iuSim
ponod quo poot tqi ptaSita jhoju tqi ji oiiammn
tldan aodn ptnq p-Ao^ ui*t uul 'tin tqi imh) o* 'jta* AMoiotKint oai 01 un X|SaraM 0011
joaojd pa* oiiw jo uatsi* A Quaker once, ice understand,
For three ton laid off hi land.
And made-three .equal square to
meet
So a to bound an acre neat.
In center of the squares around,
A dwelling for each ton xoas
found;
And in Ae center of the acre*
[see above]
Woe found the dwelling of the
Quaker.
Sow can you tell by ikm or art.
Hoto far from suns he lived
apart T
UMsut tqi 'tpo4 s h 40 {ft *n|d )>
tt tj*nb* jo 4tioto 01 *ita*fji jo 4t>ato
UI04J Bju*iia ipoiiti jo mi jo ',
1 tpn'm 01 tjmDt.'jo jtiuto aiojj aati
-tia tpar 40 j f/t *i tpit
ill m tisavin I 4*10*0 oioji ttavinp
'ijojMtqj: *po4 t i| tpniins tqi pq*
po4 i| n t|Sa|4i OJBM jo ippj tuj,
*J9* a Xliolxi lUKiaoj 11 twin '1*04
tjinM oti il t|Saui 10 *4V !Jnt*rf
Thil Make You Make A Scene


X */
A
<**
o
- s, ^ *.^ *~.m zwv SS22 2 *Z* ~ KB**** ******* X****1:
v1<, T .i-.t. ., 1 ... .. .f ,n .., f-t-i 'i 'i t 1 1 1 1 1 -r T- 1 r r-


a**








I




a
1.^ ,i 1 ,JI IiJ---> ,1 -a, $ .tU I ..L-A.,i,.J---1----l.A.-tf.k---s i. .1 -i a 1 l s- I .1 i i I .
1 n t > 1 t miiiuiiinT u it 30 31 -n n** t% v n n 30 ii m m js u v n w t
o
YDU ENJOY making a scene
through this easy-to-do draw-
ing method. If you take a pencil.
start at the first key given ant)
draw lines according to the suc-
ceeding keys, a scene to be found
around many homes will appear.
When you have completad mak-
ing the necessary lines, ootar it
appropriately. -
Start at intersection 2-B, pro-
ceed to 3-A 7-A. 8-B, 7-C, fl-C,
2-B, S-B, BeC, 7-D, 3-D, 1-QtJI-B.
Start gain from t-Q to 2->I,
-E, 0-P, 9-E. 20-G, aO'Q, IVY.
15-a, 10-P, 1-Q. 6X, 15-Z, 21^.
20-Q. Draw a short line fron'1-S
to 2-S.
Now begin from 12-K to 18-H,
12-Q. 12-P, 14-Q, 17-Q, 18-P. 18-H.
Next start from 26-F, 27-G,
27-K, 26-L, 28-0, 26-L, 24-L, 24-0,
,23-L, 22-L, 21-K. 22-K. 10-H.
23-D. 24-D, afi-F. 27-F, 28-G.
28-K. 27-K.
Now 23-J to 24-J, 23-1. 23-J.
Start over from 21-B to 20-1$.
1-D. 19-C, 23-D, 27-B, 26-D.
28-E. 26-D, 22-B. 22-A, 27-A.
2S-C. 31-C, 33-E, 32-C, 35-C. 38-H.
38-K. 40-N, 40-P. 37-L. 34-L. 31-J,
28-J
Continua from 19-U to 21-V.
22-V. 27-T, $1-V. 32-V. 32-P, 31-0,
32-N. 33-0, 36-0, 34-0. 34-V.
87-X, 3T-W, 38-W, 3-V, 40-V.
40-U. 87-T. 34-U. 34-8, 40-S.
Draw a line from fO-S to 32-S
Oraw another from 27-N to 37-M
Start again from 34-Z to 27-X,
28-W 30-X. SO-Y. 32-V 30-1
3i-y. -x. $a-y. 34-w, 3-y.
37-X. 38-X. 40-Z finally 1-V to,
T^KS-W to 4-V.
POSSIBLY there's enough of the drawing to en-
able you. to guess what nursery rhyme the
artist had in mind when, he started drawing Jt In
any case, you'll want to complete it and see what's
missing. To do so, 'start with ft'pencil at dot one
and draw a continuous Una from dot to dot' until
you reach 48.
Where two numbers are beside a single dot, use
It twice.
..'otiiioi iitiii ltoiiAiq *iira rW ttJtu.. !lf"rl
TRANSPOSITIONS
AS a test of your vocabulary, see how quickly you
-can identify the words Indicated by the first
definitions below, and than affect the desired trans-
positions of the letters to spell out other words. For
example, to transposa joined and get separated, you
turn "united" into untied.
1. Transpose CAVE and get COWARD.
2. Transpose BRUTAL and get MONEY.
3. Transpose to CONFUSE and get DISPLEASED.
4. Transposa a CHIEF and get a CURRENT.
5. Transpose a LANGUAGE and get an EATING
trough.
itsmj* -ovmwo o :rt*JiS 'Jtific fessBsv
'4la*4ta C iMSni 'i*uo 1 :o**43 '0Jl0 'X |JS!*J
YOU CAN WIN MONEY
AS A party Ice-breaker, challenge friends to name
the common American coin that has a picture
of the President's house, and another common
American coin that haa a picture of a .parch. You
don't have to be a. fisherman to identify the latter.
What are the coins?
11 oodn
ill* o* qi|M qniM *'*4U>qt qtiq* totld tt tqi uoiitar lo*p
-IM44 jo tatoo 'outtnaon IV ot|u 'tjtid S >U :w**sv
WORLD SERIES time naturally makes us think
of the Brooklyn Dodgers. It's traditional that
whan the Dodgers play baseball, anything can hap-
penand often does. On Flag Day, 1981, the
Dodgers played a game with the St. Louis Cardinals
that was In accordance with this Dodger tradition.
A catcher may pick a man off second once a month.
In just one inning of this game, the fifth, the
Dodger catcher, Campanella, picked two men off
second t The first five Cardinals got on base with
three hits, a walk, and an error, but none scored!
The Cardinals made IB hits and only one run.
So don't look askance at these baseball brain
busters--they may happen!
L How can a team get six consecutive hits in one
inning without scoring a run?
2. A batter is facing the pitcher. Under what
conditions could ten pitches be thrown to him, with-
out putting him out, without walking him, and with-
out having him foul off any of the pitches ?
3. The home team la up in the ninth inning with
one out, the bases loaded, and the score 4 to 2
against them. The batter hits a grounder to first;
the first baseman touches first and throws to sec-
ond; the second baseman touches second, then runs
to the dugout with the, ball. The runners keep go-
ing around the bases. What is the final score ?
4. A batter swings at a strike, and foul tipa it;
it hits his shoulder and rolls to the pitcher's box.
The pitcher picks up the ball, and throws to first
ahead of the batter. Is the batter out when hit,
or is he out at first?
% What Are The 10 States?
k. Mev isatis- by Nash ark (Ark.) Vender
I. "Mishtler than the .word"
2. "As feed tt a ails"
3. Ta study diligtntly
4. Fellews "fa.sol-

4. "Chinee"-AMerlean industry
f. Self-seeker's in eoneern
8. Miners', yield
9. Letter aifnifying ntught
10. We're this hen ailing '
litvtr, luckty*. Evsrgrsen, Ksystens, Magnolia, Nutaeg.
rtlictn. fine Treet Prairie, Velunteer.
PROM the clue Unes, 1 to 10.
you are asked to figure out
the abbreviations for certain
states of the Union. A completed
example Is In top line A. Try and
match their nicknames from the
other ten listed under the chart.
ti4iuj mi) ni di
itxtaonn CO) O UiAMfl ( i :mjj. taw i ni) toj :oit4S4M3i
i qi*Mi "qi*Ai -p :4**ian|0A <*uo*xi
al c :u*oii*j (**n) *l '? :S*onnN
(aoooi aoa t :noaSin mini ni t
uoilt I1*M) 0*4 I :lJtlV
CR YPTARITHM
DIVIDE 80XX by 3, multiply
quotient by 7. and get for
the answer. XX7X2.
Hint: To be divisible by 3, the
sum of digits in 50XX must be
divisible by 3. therefore X plus X
must equal 1, 4. 7. 10. 13. etc.
glOS il putpwip tqi
pa* f mia g rtnbt id x mid x iwqi
'aran p xioo 81 aioi ttoS c ni pa*
f ai pa* i*qi unpojd ttiS in* -aiuo
* ttaiii i )*qi SaiMoaa :*o|i*|*s
ie vocabulary builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
By Bugene tSheffer
ACROSS
1What kins ruled over Israel In
Samaria for 22 years? (1 Ki-
16:29)
5"I sought the Lord, and he
heard me, and delivered me
from all my -----" (Ps. 34:4)
10" man will proclaim every
one his own goodness: but a
faithful man who can And?"
(Pr. 20:6)
14What Is the last book of the
Bible?
16Oil: comb. form.
17Sharp mountain spur.
18Who was a great man among
the Anakims? (Josh. 14:18)
19"The harvest of the earth is
-----" (Rev. 14:15>
20Parsonages.
22"But God commendeth his
love toward us. in that, while
we went ----- sinners. Christ
EFiaf,#NHaaH%i-i,nrira
r\a\i\imiw:\v.r,>]i'Y'.f\uui\
C')KaiiB%atnr;t-].nnn
?IIWH%HDERp]%FPf PI
^u^^n^inDn^.r.irT-jik-i
HiiGi^a-HiiRiiiiiirn
0BBBi?nHEG%BFS P U
HUBB'^ClHDPinElF^i'[')
DBBC^HCJDRP.^I-Cia
ISIMSWUbD PtISILB ftULUTlON
died for us" (Rom. 5:8)
23Topaz humming-birds
24What did Moses command to
be used as s burnt offering'
(Lev 9:2)
26 Surmounter bv climbing.
28-What Is the 18th book of the
New Testament?
33"Bless the Lord, O my soul,
and forget not all bene-
fits" (Pa. 103:2)
34-A-"----- of Moab" (Num. 21:28)
36 Assisted.
37-Fathers.
39"I no pleasant bread"
(Dan. 10:3)
40 With what did the soldiers
smite Jesus on his h e a d"
Mark 15:19)
41French painter.
42Charles Lamb.
43A descendant of Asber (1
Chr. 738)
44"Let us lay asida every
weight and the sin which
doth so easily us" (Heh
12:1)
45What did God cause to destroy
the earth, with the exception
of those in the Ark? (Gen
7:10)
46Symbol tor sodium.
47Prefix: under.
48Government*
SORaccoon-like carnvora.
S3"My house shall be called the
house of prayer; but ye have
made It a of thieves'
(Mat 81:13)
54Roman garment
55Unit of heavyweight
57In what month was Esther
taken into the house of Aha-
suerus? (Esta. 2:16)
62Wing-shaped.
63Goddess of discord.'
65Bristles
6"Surely the serpent wlD
without enchantment; and a
babbler is no batter" iEccI
10:11)
67"I am not come to call the
righteous, but sinners to "
(Mat 8:13)
69Employs.
70Fist-bodied ray.
71-Oriental weight
DOWN
1Fifth son of Shem (Gen. 10:22)
2Queen of the gods.
3 "The plain of -----" (Amos
1:5)
4Wagers.
INote in the scale.
6Greek letter
7Ethereal.
8"These are they which came
oat of great tribulation, and
have washed their and
made them white in the blood
of the Lamb" (Rev. 7:14)
9Seises hastily
10Ethics.
11From what tree did the dove
pluck a leaf to take back to
the Ark? (Gen. 8:11)
12Division.
13Pedsl digits
15Looked slyly.
21Msn's nickname.
25-i-Who led the Israelites out ol
Egypt? (Ex. 14:31
27Three-toed sloths
28In what wilderness did Ish-
mael dweU? (Gen. 21:21)
29 A city In which Bpaphras, s
servant of Christ took s great
Interest (Cat 4:13)
30Mental concept
31"He was as s sheas to
the slaughter" (Acts 8:32)
33What was another name for
Simeon, the teacher? (Acts
13:1)
33 Pernees.
38-Classlfled
39Plant of the lily family.
41Arguere.
42Shads tree.
44The -----shsll yield no meal"
(Hoe. 8:7)
45"He msketh peace in thy bor-
den, and fillets thee with the
-----of the wheat" (Ps. 147:14)
47Thorns and are in the
way of the froward" (Pr.22:5)
49" wldom. understand-
ing, forget it not" (Pr. 4:5>
51 -Marble.
53In what valley did Delilah
live? (Judg. 16:4)
54Forbidden (vsr.)
56Genus of palms.
58What did the Greeks do to
Sosthanea chief ruler of the
synagogue, before the judg-
ment seat? (Acts 18:17)
59 Apparatus for heating water.
60Metal plates attached To a cui-
rass (var.)
Bi-Back of foot
64" your affection on things
above, not on things on the
earth'1 (Cot 3:2)
68Symbol for neon.
'jailiq tqi pnni n
inn pnp tcraotq nq tJ o* 'tioimti
inoj o) ti ma i.4tn*q *oj, -jaqjltN
t oi 0 tut. oji.il toioq
tqi pn woo* titaoiM tttqi uv *p*ss*i
l.a**a tq t3U|t 'Puodm oi.floloS Jtucnj
tqi m04j ptAOOltJ iojoj tui 'lug
ptataei miittw lun tqi a*qM z
-ltq i* un*
ii *q pa* 'ipit era oo 4tu*q Saia*ju*i
ut to) jnuqiiAA t*|t| oi OMiaj avtq *A*q
ttqdiid a*x *atn po* tuqi jo itmot 41010
-n *i*S 4>n*q tat** tqi Suiaai mi m
imh oj Sui-Cii Jo ***q jjo iqSn** ntqi
I itajnu tnq mx *oji pa* Miqi j
lanot joj Matlid tuvs itftoi ttqtlid tqi
'tito ao ana pn mo i mi. *c
'MO* oa ti tttqi
i-io lur) qiiM jnq "lia joj nmnu *t*t
iiu 4tu*t i**s tqx 'tfitq qi us
M|Satt tJtm ojaj, ino ojti joj jjo pupi*
t4* pi^i pn puoom ao an *>u iuh
iqi lis tusan twmx n :**n*lt
YOUR MOVE
"I OOK before you lamp" is a
'-' good proverb for checker
players, if you consider leap
synonymous with move. If you
look before you move here, you
can maks white win in four
moves. White is going up the
board and move* first.
siat m :ntt
ot m :ft 8 si-ee m -u
tl sa*m -U IN A MINUTE
YOU'RE supposed to be able to
answer these in a minute.
1. Tha ages of two brothers.
Tom and Tim, total 11 years. Tim
was born ten years later than
Tom. What ia Tom'a age.
2. Mra. Bouef bought a roast
for Sunday dinner. It weighed
4/5 of its weight and 4/5 of a
'pound, so you know it cost a lot
at present prices. How much did
it weigh?
3. If a yogi stands on his head
with his face to tha south, arms
stretched out straight, in what
direction will his right hand be?
nnai t ipooos jneji x
titti Jiq pa* sax 1 :*H*1S
ENIGMA
Firet in mouse, not in rat.
Second in dog, not in cat.
Third in houi, not in lot.
Fourth in cow, not in pot.
Fifth in owl, not in hawk.
Sixth in flower, not in stalk.
A despot's city mm I
You'U guess me if you try.
ooton 'iiido .aims :nasa*-
TRIOGRAMS
THIS puszle la not a difficult
MATter once you understand
how it works. Just complete the
words below with the help of tha
given definitions. For example,
what's a seven-latter word that
means "riper"? Since you al-
ready know it begins with MAT,
It must be MATURER. Try tha
rest and see how you make out.
MAT.... Riper
.MAT... Non- professional
..MAT.. Pair again
...MAT. Bishop
....MAT Slot machine
eatery
....MAT Portal rug
...MAT. Weather
..MAT.. Hair oil
.MAT... Piecemeal
learning
MAT.... Afternoon
show
'Man*** Mm* 'nnira -od titatii* imuoop 'i**a*tn* 'tittuS u.-iianj 4iui*j* 'aann :*n|t
J
t-S4>
Cepyrigkt. IM1. kltt reatara* Sr*atu. lac.
What He Dug Up
OSE is excited. His archelogl-
csi research has led him to
tha grave of a prehistoric animal,
a dinosaur perhaps. Ha haa
measured the remains. He Onda
that tha head Is six feat long, tha
tail Is sui long as his head and
half his body, or torso, and his
body is half ate whole length.
How long la Jose's find?
tot* tl mSit-iuoj :*ii*w*
/



r\GF TEN
i
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 4, 1151
Cuddy Says Joe Louis Has Fought For Last Tim
Princeton Is Most Explosive Major
Team; Bright Leads Ground Gainers
NEW YOKK Nov. 2 -Lat-
est figures from the NCAA show
that Princeton is the most ex-
plosive of inn country's major
:ol!cglate looiball teams.
The Tigers have clawed out 204
points In live games, or almost
41 per game. Tulsa ranks second
witn almost 40 per game. Holy
Cross rank:, tnird In the team-
scoring dei'oy with an even 39
points per garr">
Loyola of C& lfornia still leads
in passing, moving 1.074 yards
through the sir in five games.
Oklahoma A Hnd M. is second,
Colgate third. Cornel fourth and
Cincinnati fifth.
Even though h broken law kept
him out of action on Saturday,
the Drake sta- Johnny Bright-
leads ground gainers. Bright has
gained 1,349 yards in seven
games. However, a half dozen
players are cir.'ing in on Bright.
Don Babers oi Oklahoma A. and
M. has .jumped from eighth to
second with 1.168 yards. Other
contenders for individual honors
are Oene Rossi of Cincinnati. Ol-
lie Matson of
Zeke Bratkow i
Klosterman of Loyo)a and Harry
Geldien of Wyoming.
When it comes to defense, the
Bargers fro.n Wisconsin rate the
bows. Wisconsin leads the nation
defensively by allowing an aver-
age of only 161 and six-tenth
yards per game. San Francisco Is
second best defensively. Then
come Denv.r in third place and
Wake Forest in fourth.
Bob Goode ol the Washington
Redskins has limped from eighth
place in the rushing
Western Horse Seems
To Mature Later
to second
race. Goode
yards.
Norm Van Erocklin of the Los
Angeles Ranis contines to lead
pro passers with a 9.29 average
on completions. Roocie Bob Cel-
en of the New York Yanks is
closing in on Van Brocklin. Cel-
eri has an b.34 average.
Apparently horses are raised
in the West a little differently
than they are handled in Ken-
tucky and Virginia and other
horse centers. The tale was told
San Francisco, I at Keeneland this month of an
of Georgia, Don owner from Wyoming who show-
ed up at a race meeting with an
eight-year-old non-starter, and
put him In a moderately good
race.
Since an eight-year-old mai-
den is hardly a betting attrac-
tion, he was off at $135.69, most
of his backing coming from the
owner. He had his field beaten
in one swift quarter-mile, and
then galloped In by ten lengths.
The stewards naturally scent-
ed something, and even though
the owner had a good reputation
they sent for him.
"Is this horse unsound?" one
of them asked.
Only Three Phillies
rom. Dea Is
ALL AVAILABLE EXCEPT ASH-
BURN, ROBERTS AND ENNIS;
CLUB HOPES TO HAVE SIM-
MONS RACK BY NEXT TIME
(Reprinted from The Sporting
News).
BY STAN BAUMGARTNER
has gained 3231
Casey's '51 Flag Convinced
Missus He Should Continue
(Reprinted from The Sporting
News).
BY II AM; HOFFMAN
Of the Los Angeles Times
LOS ANGELES, Calif. Calif-
ornia may be a great place for
some folks to retire, but not
Casey Stengel. Take it from The
Boss herselfEdna Stengelthe
manager of the New York Yan-
kees will be back In baseball big-
ger and better than ever in 1952
to try to make it four world's
championships in a row.
find you. Casey hasn't con-
"No, sir," said the owner.
"Soundest horse you ever saw.
He's got ankles like iron, and
there ain't never been a pimple
on him."
"Well then," asked the stew-
ard, "why haven't you raced him
before this?"
"Well, mister," said the owner
sheepishly, "to tell you the truth,
we couldn't ketch him till he was
seven."
movie, autobiographical and TV
offersthe Stengels are hoping
to escape to South America. "I
deserves to rank "as the great- tell Casey we're going to South
cst manager of all time.' I America for a rest and I don't
"For the last ten years I ve : want t0 walt untli x nave t0 malce
urged Casey, even threatened lt ln a wheel chalr_ grinned
him. to quit baseball,' she re- j Edna
vealed. "He has everything he she" could use a Test In td_
wants and baseball can never aition to fretting Mrs. S. takes
bring him the financial satlsfac- care of the Stengels' real estate
tion he can realize in other, less J and 0n business, handles all cor-
demanding fields. But now I
think he owes it to baseball to go
on. Baseball needs him more
than I do."
Casey, who stopped off in Okla-
homa on business before return-
ing home, was 80 last July, but
Mrs. Stengel confessed that the
fer: ed with the Yankee officials loll of the pennant race account-
ed fcj less gray hairs ln Casey's
dome than in hers. "Casey said
all along he'd win the hard way,
but win," she shook her head ad-
miringly. "That man! He's a
physical marvel. He'd come home
after a hard game, eat a big
meal, entertain a gang of people.
yet about his future plans, but
I feel that he wants to continue
in baseball and this is the first
time I agree with him." said
sparkling-eyed vivacious Mrs.
te -el. who preceded her hus-
band back to their Glendale
hone. "He thinks the Yanks have
grert young players coming up
?nd can win again. That he won
hi' year with the material he
.had convinced me he can do
an; 'hing. If Casey wants to go
on in baseball I'm all for it.
* 0O0
"ARGUED FOR TEN YEARS"
, )'rs. Stengel, who is frank to
adrilt she "honestly didn't think
the Yanks could do lt this year,"
han't always been ln favor of
, Ca; ey's staying in baseball. But
his achievement in bringing the
'Yanks home with only one .300
hitter and no 100 RBI man has
con kiced the missus that Casey
respondence and finances and
files back for conferences with
her brother, Glendale Council-
man John Lawson, who han-
dles the family real estate busi-
ness.
YANK MAGIC* ITS CASEY
S!'.e has kept ln the back-
ground where baseball Is con-
cerned, but baseball men know
that Casey makes few vital de-
cisions without her. And she has
her own definition of that "Yan-
kee magic." "There's no magic
connected with the Yankees, un-
PHILADELPHIA. Pa. Robert
R. M. Carpenter, president of the
Phillies, and his aides have been
busy since the World's Series
working on the details of the
farm system promoting some
players, demoting others, shuf-
fling men about on the vast
board to prepare for the 1952
season.
When an organization has be-
tween 300 and 350 men jumping
from one team to another, as
well as hopping in and out of
the service, lt takes a lot of book-
work to keep things in order.
As a result, such Important
things as (1) the signing of Ed-
die Sawyer. (2) the second-base
situation. (3) first base. (4) the
catching department. (5) pitch-
ing and (6) trades, all have been
tabled for the moment.
However, lt is expected that
Carpenter will go Into a huddle
with his manager soon .and talk
things over. Sawyer will be reap-
pointed and possibly for two or
more years.
Once the pilot Is signed, he and
the president will go Into the
business of trades. Various swaps
that will bring Earl Torgeson or
Ted Kluszewskl, Johnny Wy-
rostek, Duke Snider and others
to the team have been mention-
ed. They have also been discus-
sed with the other clubs. During
the World's Series, there was a
lot of trade talk among the own-
ers, but nothing definite was
started.
"We havent anything on the
fire at the moment," said Car-
penter, "out we are willing to
make any deals worth while."
go to bed and be snoring in ten i less it's the spark provided by
minutes."
As to rumors that Ol' Case will
receive a $25,000 bonus to bring
hi3 1951 salary to around $85,000,
Mrs. Stengel was noncommital.
"Casey's contract has another
year to run. Any adjustment* he
makes with the Yankees regard-
ing salary is something I'm not
at liberty to comment on," she
said. "I know he'd have to have
one person at the right moment,"
she affirmed. "For the last three
years the real magic has been
Santa Cruz Sports
By GILBERTO THORNE
Santa Cruz' Table Tennis Eli-
mination Tournament got under
way on Wednesday, Oct. 24. The
Casey's managerial touch. I'm 1 students are very enthusiastic
not going to be modest about how I nd willingly put out their best
I feel because I think Casey's 'forts to insure the qualification
achievement this year was his I RfJJ *"* ?lave, ""ESE*
greatest ln the 27 years- we've th'Ir fcncol in the nan
I schools' tournament on Nov. 17.
Results of the games already
been married.
Mrs. Stengel also put the Id- i,
bosh on "feud" rumors between ptaS!E
Any one of the Phillies, except
Richie Ashburn, Robin Roberts
and Del Ennis, is available for
deals.
Second base remains a prob-
lem. Carpenter hopes to make a
deal for a veteran keystone
guardian. He doesn't feel that
Dick Young, brought up from
Schenectady late in 1951,1s ready
for a major league job. The
"p-*ster, he believes, should go
out for a year to learn the fine
points of playing second base.
Much of his minor league career
has been spent at third.
If Ralph Could Hit Only .264
Many of the officials still have
hopes that Ralph Caballero will
fill the bill at second. There Is
no better fielding second sacker
ln the National League. If he
could bat only .260, he would be
the answer.
Shortstop, with Gran Hamner,
Is in good hands. The only prob-
lem with Third Baseman Willie
Jones Is to get him to hit in July
as he does in June and Sept-
ember. If the big North Caro-
linian could solve his mid-sum-
mer slump, he would bat over
.300 every year.
First base is a question mark.
Judging by their actions, neith-
er Ed Waltkus nor Eddie Saw-
yer Is happy ln the present set-
up. For this reason, Carpenter Is
angling for an Initial sacker.
Torgeson Is expected to be avail-
able because the Boston Braves
are believed to be counting on
George Crowe, up from Milwau-
kee, to fill the bill. The Phils
could deal Waltkus for Torgeson
and each team would be be-
nefited. Waltkus would be great
protection for the Braves in case
Crowe fell down, and a home-
towner as well.
Kluszewkl of the Reds Is a pos-
sibility at first base, because
there are many who believe the
big first sacker would do much
better ln another environment.
Shortly after Oabe Paul be-
came general manager of the
Reds he said he thought a
change of scenery helps many
playersand he did not list Klus-
zewskl as an exception.
1st Race "F-r NativesW Fgs.
Purse: 275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1El Indio
2Pesadilla)
3Fonseca)
4Mona Lisa
5La Negra
6Eclipse J
7Little Lul.
8Hercules
9Callejera
J. Cadogen 120
V. Castillo 120
J. Phillips 114
C. Iglesias 112
E. Gugnot 112
Samaniego 120
G. Sanche 117
B. Agulrre 118
C. Chavez lllx
Ex-Champ Will Announce
Retirement This Month
By UNITED PRESS
NEW YORK, Nov. 3. United Frew boxing-
editor Jack Cuddy says former Heavyweight
Champion Joe Louis has pulled on the gloves in a
regular bout for the last time.
2nd Race "F-l" Natives4W Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Poo! Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1Campesino V. Castillo 113
2Risita F. Rose 120
3Caaveral C. Chong 108x
4Romantic j J. Saman'go 118
5Embustero J. Cadogen 115
6Rio Mar R. Vsquez 120
7Luck Ahead E. Sllvera 110
3rd Race '1-1 ImportedKYi Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Alabarda R. Vsquez 107
2B. Bound B. Moreno 1-15
3Cyc. Maione B. Agulrre 115
4Vermont O. Chanis 110
5Choice Brand K. Flores 115
6Delhi G. Cruz 108
7Gale Force F. Rose 120
4th Race '1-2' Imported0*4 Fgs.
Purse: (37.V00 Pool Closes 2:2*
Quiniela
1Antecede B. Agulrre 120
2Nantago J. Chuna 112x
3Forzado K. Flores 115
4Lim Lass J. Baeza, Jr. 112x
5Gay Ariel A. Mena 115
6Tartufo E. Alfaro 112x
7Terry J. R. Vsquez 118
8Islero G. Snchez 115
9Qulbian J. Cadogen 115
5th Race "E" Imported 7 Fgi.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1- Mil ros A. Vsquez 112x
2Sun Cheer V. Ortega 112
3Roadmaster A. Mena 113
4Alto Alegre B. Agulrre 120
5Mimo K. Flores 120
Sth Race "H" Imported7 Fgi.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 3:35
First Raee of the Doubles
1Jepperin J. Baeza Jr. 105x
1Scotch Chum A. Mena 120
3Belfarset K. Flores 112
4Piragua V. CastUlo 120
5Rlnty J. Samaniego 115
8Mon Etolie C. Chavez 105x
7Picon A. Valdivia 120
8Porter's Star M. Hurley 115
Such a swap could lead to one
of the biggest deals of the sea-
son with Wyrostek. Kluszewskl,
Dick Slsler and Waltkus all in-
volved.
On the whole, Carpenter Is 7th Race "D" Imported7 Fgs.
quite optimisticand doubly so rurse: $60*00 Pool Closes 4.05
Cuddy has learned that Louis
will announce his retirement
when he returns from this
month's exhibition tour in Jap-
an. Louis and his handlers, as
they left New York Thursday,
still insisted Joe hasn't made up
his mind about retiring. But,
says Cuddy, Louis Is delaying
his retirement announcement
for commendable reasons which
cannot be disclosed now.
When Louis returns from his
tour, says Cuddy, he will go
back to work for the Interna-
tional Boxing dub at a salary
of $15,000 a year. It Is uncer-
tain whether the Brown Bomber
will return to his old Job as
director of boxing or act as a
good will ambassador for the
I-B-C.
In Montreal, Heavyweight
King Joe Walcott says he will
never fight Louis again no mat-
ter what the ex-Champ decides.
Says Walcott: "Louis was a
great champion. I admired him
as much as the fans. But, then
the present Champ adds: "He's
one of those who age quickly
slow-down overnight and lose
punching power. I'm afraid I'd
hurt Joe."
As Walcott puts it, "It's Jujt
that the public would never for-
give a man who physically dam-
aged Louis at this stage of his
career. "Joe was too great a
champion to suffer a serious
injury now. He shouldn't fight
again."
The record book tells of
double-knockouts in the past
but fans ln Miami Beach saw
an unusual one Wednesday
night.
It was in the fourth round
of a bout between Harry Brae-
low and Art Davis when referee
Eddie Coachman stepped be-
tween them. Blood was flowing
from the left eye of Braelow
when Coachman stopped the
fight and awarded Davis a
T-K-O victory. Braelow didn't
think he was out, by any means.
He swung six punches at the
arbitratorand all of them
landed. So referee Coachman
was the second victim of the
night. He went out cold.
"I Just lost my head," was
Braelow's excuse.
Dayton Quarter Fakes To Right Half
As Tailback Carries Ball Off Tackle
working conditions 100 per cent, Casey and Joe DiMaggio. "They
satisfatcory to stay on." Reports
are that Casey wUl hit he $90,-
000 mark for 1952.
have different temperaments,
but they get along fine and all
this talk just makes them hit it
At the momentdeluged with off better," she said.
j
"Be sure they are White Horse"
2n nil?Z Y i' SC?tCh WhW* "* n Scotch
than White Horse, It ,s distilled amidst the highland, of
its native Scotland; aged, matured and watched over with
unceasing care by men who have the inherited instinct of
generations to guide them. At the club, at home, wherever
you may be, you show wisdom by ordering Scotch whiskv
... and prove vour envrir-* k ..lj.TZ.. vm... '
by name.
prove your experience by asking for White Horse
WHITE HORSE Scotch Whisky
A pleasure to rtntmbr a joy to J again
------------" *'**" CQMMJ9/A CYRMOS. SM. COLON & PANAMA.
Junior High School Boys
Alson Guiliette defeated C11-
1 ton King by scores of 12-15,15-12,
15-12.
Orlando Scott defeated Alex-
ander Glbbs by scores ef 15-13,
13-15. 15-10.
Sidney Richards won from Cla-
rence Small, 15-0, 15-0 (forfeit).
Robert Miliette defeated Le-
land Truick, 15-0, 15-0 (forfeit).
Richard Grand defeated Eric
Salnten by scores of 15-6, 15-8.
Norman Griffith defeated Fed-
erico James, by scores of 15-1C,
15-8.
Alson Guillette defeated Or-
lando Scott by scores of-15-10,
13-15. 15-7.
Clifton King defeated Sidney
Richards by scores of 159, 17-15,
15-4.
Alexander Oibbs defeated Cla-
rence Small by scores of 15-12,
15-6.
Eric Sainten defeated Leland
Truick by acores of 15-0, 15-0
(forfeit).
Robert Miliette defeated Fede-
rico James 15-0,15-0 (forfeit).
Richard Grunt defeated Nor-
man Griffith, 15-0, 15-0 (for-
feit).
Junior High School Girls
Una 8mith downed Glendora
Woods by score? of 15-10, 15-13.
Delicia Orant won from Thel-
ma Henry 15-0.15-0 (forfeit).
J. McFarlane downed J. Cham-
bers "by scores of 15-6,15-8.
A Amantine defeated Olga Jo-
seph by scores of 15-10,15-12.
Delicia Grant downed Thelma
Henry 15-0. 15-3 (forfeit).
Olga Joseph downed J. McFar-
lane by scores of 15-10, 15-13.
A Amantine- defeated Una
Smith by scores of 16-5, 16-11.
Delicia Grant won from J.
Chambers by scores Of 15-11,
15-8.
Olga Joseph downed Una
Smith by scores of 15-11, 15-6.
A Amantine defeated Thelma
Henry. 15-'). 16-0 (forfeit).
Elementary Grade, Class "A"
H Grant defeated L. Morales by
scores of 10-15, 15-12. 15-0.
H. Warren downed L. Fardln
by scores 01 12-16, 15-10, 15-13.
H. Grant defeated H. Warren
by scores 0/ 1-.16. 16-4. 15-4.
L. Morales won from Jr. ran-
nell by scores ol 15-i4, 16-6.
H. Warren defeated Jr. Fennell
by scores oi 18-1 19-7.
Jr. Fennell defeated F. Walthe
15-0, 16-0 (forfeit). _
L. Fardln downed F. Walthe,
15-0, 19-0 (foifeit).
L. Morales defeated F Walthe,
16-0.19-0 (forfeit).
OMMRUrr Grade. Class "B"
A. Jones defeated V. Thousand
by scores of l-4, 18-10.
C. Baxter defeated H. Blake by
scores of 19-5.16-12.
O. Town**nd downed J. An
by scores of io-14, 18-16,16-9.
A. Jones downed H. Blake by
acoras of 164,19-10.
V. Thousana defeated J. Allen
by acores o 15-8, 17-16. 16-13.
Roberto Joseph has volunteer-
ed to referee tr ji nament matches
on Nov. 17. We need some more-
how about youV
when he says confidently, "If we
don't have-war with Russia and
If the Korean affair does not get
worse, regulations will permit
Curt Simmons to be released by
June 1. We should be set when
he comes back."
Philly Puffs: Emory (Bubba)
Church is spending the winter
ln Philadelphia. He Is said to be
practicing to trim Ben Hogan on 1Ml Bace 1-z
the links... Richie Ashburn Is
Second Race of the Doubles
1Rid. East) C. Iglesias 120
2The Dauber) B. Moreno 111
3Microbio A. Mena 108
4Rondinellc J. Contreraa 112
5Mosqutton E. Daro 104
6Pampeio II C. Rula 115
7Revlal R. Vsquez 115
8Fair Char.ce G. Cruz 116
Another of a series of key plays
diagramed and written by fam-
ous coaches for NEA Service.
BT JOE GAVIN
Dayton Coach
DAYTON, O., Nov. 3 (NEA).
Dayton's most-successful scor-
ing play is our 26-H.
This bread-and-butter maneu-
ver sent Danny O'Brien on touch-
down runs of
51 yards against
Youn gs t o w n
and 73 yards
busy building his new home...
Robin Roberts is wintering ln
Philadelphia, but occasionally
takes time out to visit his folks
in Illinois...Eddie Waltkus Is
honeymooning ln Clearwater,
Fla... Russ Meyer is recuperat-
ing ln great style after his late-
season spike wound. He takes
Frank Wlechec's training exer-
cises dally and says he Is a good
as ever...Gran Hamner rented
his bouse and Is spending the
winter in Richmond. Va... Del
Ennis plans to do a lot of swim-
ming to strengthen his back
muscles for 1952... Andy Seml-
nlek Is doing well with his tap
room.
Playground Sports
PLAYGROUND Sports Sports
Interschool Girls' Volleyball
La Boca Hi and Junior College
girls' Volleyball teams bowed to
defeat when they met Silver City
Hi lassies at the Mt. Hope Sta-
dium.
8ilver City Parrots chalked the
first point and scored four be-
fore a SideOut. La Boca HI
School retaliated and tied the
score. Teams rallied for ten min-
utes before another SideOut. Sil-
ver City moved from four to nine
Klnts before La Boca Hi got the
11. La Boca fought dxterously,
but the Silver Clt yelght gained
confidence and coordination to
finish the match at 15-9. 5-15,
and 15-13.
In the second and final match,
the Junior College lasses opposed
the Silver City High Both teams
started with the jitters put the
Silver City Parrots chalked the
first point to gain determlnalon,
scoring nine pons before he
SdeOut. Coach Matthews called
the squad to a pop up but that
dd not change the situation. Sil-
ver City again emerged victor-
iously at the score of 16-12 and
15-1.
Standing:
Wen Lest PU.
Silver Clt, 2 0 1.800
La Boca J .0 l .000
La Boca High......0 1 .000
Names of the winning team
are: H. Thomas, A. Dudley. P.
Tlmm, T. Qulnlan. S. Oyles, C.
Baynes, O Layne; captain. R.
Sandlford, U. Stewart, J. and D.
Warner, 8. Webster. V. Young
and D. Endone.
Children ln many homes of
merle were not allow-
able, but
Ire meat
Purse: 9376.00 ool Closes 4:49
Quiniela
1Walrus
2Arabe LT
3Bosforo
4Beach Sun
5Cobrador
6Danesoourt
,7Bien Hecho
8Flamenco
9Atason
B. Pulido 119
R. Vasquez 120
G. Snchez 120
E. Guerra 119
C. Ruiz 120
M. Hurley 118
A. Vsquez 113x
C. Iglesias 120
O. Cruz 120
9th Race '1-2' Imported6V4 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:15
One-Two
1Armeno
2Apprise
3Bendigo
4Caonazo
5Hurlecano
6 Allinoma*
J. Cadogen 114
K. Flores 116
G. Cruz 114
J. Phillips 120
E. Gugnot 115
V. Ortega 112
7Incomparable A. Valdiv. 120
aOuarina M. Hurley 120
19th Race "E" Natives 1 Mile
Parse: 1275.90 Pool Closes 5:40
2J. Hulncho G. Sanchez 110
1Mueco B. Pulido 114
3Proton A. Valdivia 120
4Politico) C. Chaves 107x
5Mr. Espinosa) M. Hurley 114
6BIJagual V. Castillo 114
7Duque) R. Ycaza 105x
8Volador) C. Chong 103x
9Torease) R. Vasquez 108
10Domino V. Ortega 112
Juan Franco Tip?
BY CLOCKER
(e)
1resadilla
2Risita
3Choice Brand
4Antecede
5Roadmaster
*Belfarset
7Rondinella
8Cobrador
9Hurlecano
laMueco
Little Lulu
Luck Ahead
Brese Bound
Ulero
Alto Alegre
Porter's Star
Riding East (e)
Walrus
Armeno
Juan Hulncho
ONE BEST Maee*
TAGAROPULOS ,
INDUSTRIES. S.A.
Phono*:
1002 1003
Boyd Are.
R P
MILK
#4041 Feo
Coln
e FRESH
FRESH BUTTER
RICH ICE CREAM
Everything
tsasete* by the
Health Department
HOME DELIVERY
..against Toledo.
From an or-
dinary T, Quar-
terback Frank
Slgglns does a
spin counter
clockwise, fakes
to Right Half-
back Bobby side the hole in order to get la
SANGWAY! Left Batfkask
aaay O'Brien hits threat* a
bole opened by the rlkt tackle
Recker, who
smashes be-
t w e e n right-
guard and
tackle.
Left Halfback O'Brien takes a
hand-off fro mthe quarterback,
hits through the hole opened by
the right end and tackle. From
there he can go outside or cut
back toward the center of the
field.
The fake by the quarterback Is
the key to throwing the defense
off stride.
The No. 3 back must stay ln-
position for a block on the line-
backer. If he hits the hole to the
center or outside.,the linebacker
may slip Inside him.
The block by No. 3 should be a
shoulder block from a colled po-
sition, striking a blpw under-
neath and coming up. He can
take the linebacker the easiest
way possible.
It is up to the ball-carrier to
go either right or left.
NEXT: Paul Bixier of Colgate
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PANAMACm. PanamericaJii do Oraagf Cratt
HOME DELIVERY Tel. -321


w^w^^
ISJIISJ l| pi _|l till
.

XNDAY, NOVEMBER 7 1951
JUS" 8TJNDAT AMERICA

i
PAO*
Khlk Up 22 Straight For Princeton And Start Thinking Of Next Year
1
I
<>
Fort Davis Post Handicap
Bowling League Schedule
FORT DAVIS, Captain Leo J.
Pock, WA & R Officer for the
oil of Tort Davis thU morning
released the first half of the
schedule for the Post Handicap
Bowling League. The League win
begin on Tuesday evening, Nov-
ember 8, and will and JO weeks
hence. Appropriate awards wui
be presented at the proper time.
The schedule Is as foltow:
November 6,1951
6:00 p.m.
. Offleer Team. 764th AAA
Oun Bn vs. Atlantic Supply Det
(AStaial). _
, Hq Btry. 764th AAA Oun Bn
t. 'V' Co 370th Engr Shore Bn
(Team No. 2). 2 _
. "B" Btry 764th AAA Gun Bn
vl. K" Co 370th Engr Shore Bn
(T*DBtry 003rd AAA AW Bn
vs. Hq Co 870th Engr Shore Bn.
8:00 p.m.
"A" Btry 764th vs. "F" Co 370th.
"O" Btry 003rd v. "D" Co
"SS'v Trng Btry 764th vs. QM
Det S70th. _,. nt
536th F.re Fighters Pit vi. Of-
ficers. 370th.
November 13, 1151
6:00 p.m.
B" Btry 764th vs. QM Det
"D" Btry 003rd vs "D" Co 370th.
prov Tmg 764th vs. Officers,
SthFF vs. "F" Co 370th (Team
NO. 1).
8:M p.m. v.
"C" Btry 903rd vs. Hq 370th.
A" BtrJ 34th vs. "B" Co
Officers. 764th vs. "F" Co 370th
(Team No. 3).
Hq 764th vs. Atl Sup Det.
November 20, 1951
8:09 p.m. -- '
' 'S-atl Sup Det vs. T Co 370th
(Team No. 3).
Officers. 764th vs. H "B" Btry 764th vs. "D" 903rd.
1" Co 370th vs. Hq Co 370th.
1:00 p.m.
Prov Trne Det vs. 536th FT.
' "A" Btry 764th v. "C" Btry
"F" Co 370th (Team No. 3) vs.
"D" Co 370th. ...
QM Det 370th va. Officers,
Vtt^' November 81.1981
6:00 p.m.
"g" Co >70.th v. Hq Btry
"ffi'iup Det v. "D" Btry 003th.
*F" CO 370th (Team No. 3) v.
"Vc?3oVhv. Officers. 764th.
8:09 P-m.
586 FF vs. QM Det 70th.
Officer 370th vs. "C" Btry
*?; Btry 764th v. "D" Co
,7'* Co 370th (Team No. 1) v.
Prov Trng Btry 7Mtn
December 4, ltSl
g:M p.m.
"D" Btry 003rd va. Officers
"prov Trng Btry 764th v. Hq
KJDetv. 536thFF- ro
*B Btry 764th vs. "D" Co
170th. f.N.m
QM Det '370th" vs. "D" 00
**$ Btry 903rd v. Officers
^A Btry 764th vs. Hq Co STOth.
* co 370th (Team No.1) vs.
"F"Co 870th (Team No 3).
^ December 11.1951
6:00 p.m.
D" Co 370th vs. Officers 870th.
_ _an. t TVI flit flit Ft
Atl Sup Det v. "C" Btry 903rd.
December 18,1951
<:0 n.m.
"P" Co 370th (Team No. 1) v.
Officers. 370th.
Prov. Trng, 764th vs. "D" Co
870th.
QM Det 870th vs. Hq Btry
764th.
Hq Co 370th vs. 536 FF.
1:00 p.m.
"F" Co 370th (Team No. 3) va.
"D" Btry 903rd.
Officers 764th v. "A" Btry
764th.
"O" Btry 903rd vs. "B" Btry
764th.
Atl Sup Det vs. "E" Co 370th.
January *. 1953
0:00 p.m.
Officers, 370th v. Hq Btry
764th.
"D" Co 370th vs. 536th FF.
Prov Trng, 764th vs; Atl Sup
Det.
"F" Co 870th (Team No. n v.
QM Det 370th.
8:9 p.m.
Hq Co 370Vi vs F" Co 370th
(Team No. 3).
"D" Btry 908rd v. "A" Btry
764th.
Officers 764th VS. "B" Btry
764th.
"C" Btry 908rd v. "*" Co
370th.
January 15, 1959
6:00 p.m.
"B" Btry 764th v. "F" Co 870th
(Team No. 1).
"F" Co 370th vs. 536th FF.
Prov Trng. 764th v. Officers
764th. '
QM Det 370th vs. "D" Co 370th.
8:99 p.m.
"A" Btry 784th vs. Officers
370th. _
"K" CO 370th VS. "D" Btry
903rd.
"C" Btry 903rd vs. Hq Btry
764 th.
Atl Sup Det vs. Hq Co 370th.
January 88. 1913
6:00 p.m.
"I" Co 370th vs. Officers 370th.
"f" Co 870th (Team No. 1) vs.
"D" Btrv 903rd.
"D" Co 370th vs. "F" Co 870th
(Team No. 2).
Officers 764th vs. 836th FF.
1:99 p.m.
Hq Btry 764th vs. "A" Btry
764th.
"B" Btry 764th vs. Hq Co 370th.
QM Det 370th vs. Atl 8up Det.
"C" Btry 903rd vs. Prov Trng,
764th.
January 99,1968
tfr p.m. .____.
"D" CO 370th v. Hq Co 370th.
Prov- Trng, 764th v. "B" Co
370th.
QM Det 370th vs. "F" Co 870th
(Team No. 3). mMMtl
536th FF va. Hq Btry 764 th.
8:00 p.m.
"F" Co 370th (Team No 1) va.
"C" Btry 903rd.
"A" Btrv 764th vs. Atl Sup Det.
Officers 764th vs. "D" Btry
903rd.
Officers 370th vs. "B" Btry
764th.
PC'--*v 6. 1952
6:00 p.m.
Hq Co 31 > v.i. Officer 370th.
"B" Btry 764th v. Atl Sup Det.
"E" Co 370th v*. "F" Co 370th
(Team No. 1).
QM Det 870th vs. Officer
764th.
8:99 p.m.
636th FF v. "A" Btrv 764th.
Marcianos KO Of Louis Puts
Jr. Heavyweights In Business
-F" Co 370th vs. "D" Co 370th
QM Det 370th vs. Hq Co 370th
Officer 764th v. "F" Co 870th
1:00 p.m.
Hq Btry 764th v. "D" Btry
"SUV Tmg. 764th vt, "A" Btry
784th
/TT Btry 764th vl. 53th FT.
BT HARRY ORATSON
NBA Sport Editor
MARCIANOS KO
SPORTS SUNDAY
NEW YORK, Nov. 3 (NBA)
Rocky Marciano did boxing
and Joe Louis a tremendous fa-
vor by belting out the Old Brown
Bomber In the eighth round the
other night. ,
A omeone expressed It so
well, Louis In hi 38th year ex-
posed the poverty of the heavy-
weight division.
Seasoned observers were fright-
ened as Marclano's final right
through the ropes and laid him
out on the apron of the Madison
Square Oarden ring. They were
afraid he would have to be car-
ried outfor keeps.
The dramatic kayo tressed
the danger of matching a shop-
worn old pappy Kuy with a swat-
ter like Marciano.
ThU hould be taken Into con-
sideration if Jersey Joe Walcott
again gets over Ezzard Charles to
become a Marciano target In
what admittedly will be his 39th
year.
Marciano keeping after and
pounding Louie until the long-
time champion ran out of pe-
trol put the Junior heavyweights
In business, yet Jim Norria he-
sitates about going along with
the new deal.
WHY BRING BACK SAVOLD
AND MURPHY?
Included among a half-dozen
opponents promoter Norrls sug-
gets for Marciano are Lee Savold
and Irish Murphy. HI flattening
the one-track Savold. who 1 In
his S6th year, encouraged Louis
to go on. Harry Matthews and
Joey Maxim clearly demonstrad
ed that Murphy 1 little more
than an exceedingly clumsy, left-
handed punching bag. So why
bring them back?
Norrls also list Walcott,
Charle, Matthews and Roland
LaStarn, but if Al Welll can't
get Walcott or Charles after the
first of the year, when It Is time
for Marciano to return to the
war, whom do vou suspect he 11
pair with the Brockton Block
Buster? Why. the antiquated Sa-
vold. who never could fight, of
That' hardly the 864 queatlon,
for Matchmaker Welll. you see.
also Is the unofficial manager of
Marciano, and Norrls leaves the
door wide open for another
"tune-up." _____
"D" Co 870th vs. Hq 764th.
"C" Btry 903i
(Team No. 2).
"C" Btry 903rd v. "P" Co 370th
Prov Tmg, 764th v. "D" Btry
903rd.
February 12, 1982
6:99 p.m.
Prov Trng, 764th v. Hq Co
370th.
"A" Btry 784th v. "B" Btry
764th. _
"D" Btry 908rd v. QM Det
370th.
"" Co 870th y. Offleer 764th.
8:00 past.
Atl Sup Dot va "D" 00 970th.
Oirtrlbutor.: ClA. CYRNOS, S. A.
Reeky Manias* Jee Loul
LASTARZA TOO CUTE,
MATTHEWS IN EXILE
Welll Is taking dead aim at the
championship, and you can't
blame him.
If he were going to give La-
Starza another opportunity, he
would have granted the request
as Marciano was on the way up.
The Bronx youth proved a bit
too cute dropping a divided and
debatable decision to hi tiger
Mar. 24 of last year.
The capable Matthews no
doubt will be kept In compara-
tive exile In the Pacific north-
west. The excuse will be that the
Idaho grown Seattle syllst Is a
llght^heavywelght and a such
would not draw commensurate
with Marclano's newly-acquired
tature.
Meanwhile, Welll hope to
move the fourth edition between
Walcott and Charlea up to Feb-
ruary In Miami, where they
would play to as much money as
anywhere.
Thai could leave the winner
free to engage Marciano In June.
Either this, or to land Mar-
ciano a crack at one of them
before they tangle again.
WALCOTT-CHARLE8 SERIES
GOES ON AND ON
Charles has a SO-per-cent con-
tract with Walcott for June, and
the Great Father of Camden
nrobably Insisted on the earne
deal for what would be his sixth
whack at the crown In the event
he loses.
This series could go on and on.
Perhaps the only hope Is lor
Al Weill to get Rocky Marciano
in the battleplt with the two In
between time, and have him give
them tre treatment he dealt Joe
^The Junior heavyweight
would do f^?"* {?*&!
them the treatment he dealt Joe,
give them ticket to the lodge.
Navy Names Five For
Olympic_Field Trials
Five Navy track and field stars
have boon chosen to carry the
blue and gold colors in tryout for
thTheWC.t.ni. all distinguish-
ed by previous performances, are
Richard H. Attlesey. eearnan;
Jame F. Blown, saman; Robert
D. Chamber, radarman, nrst
class; Ronald k. Haynes, aviation
electronlcsmar, aecond class, and
Cyrus J. Taylor disbursing clerk,
second clasa.
Attleeey, holder of the outdoor
record far 130-yard high hurdle.
u a graduate ot the University of
Southern California His 13.6
seconds tied the world mark for
"T* Oo 270th (Team No. 2) v.
Hq Btry 764th.
IMth FF Y. "C" Btry 909rd
Officers 376th v. "F" Co 370th
(Team No. 8).
February 89, 1969
00 pm.
"0" Btry 908rd va "D" Btry
Atl'sup Det va Officer 370th.
Hq Btry 764th v. "B" Btry
W*tn. _. -,
"F" Co 370th (Team No. 8) v.
Prov Trng 764th.
' 8:00 p.m.
QM Det 370th vs. "A" Btry
"B" Co 370th vs. 538th FF.
"D" Co 370th v. Officers 764th.
Hq Co 370th v "P" Co 370th
(Team No. 1).
February, 87 1952
00 pm.
T" Co 370th (Team No. 3) v.
"A" Btry 764th.
Prbv Trng. 764th v. "B" Btry
764th.
i 820th-FF vs. "D" Btry 903rd.
"I" 00 370th (Team NO. 1) V.
Atl Sup Det.
Offleer 764th va Officer
370th.
"D" Co 370th v. "I" Co 370th.
"C- Btry 903rd vs. QM Det
370th.
Hq Btry 764th vs. Hq Co 370th.
Note: Team marked with an
asterisk Will furnish "foul Judge"
for matches bowled at shirt they
are not scheduled to bowl. Exam-
ple: "A" Btry 764th AAA Oun Bn
will furnish "foul Judge" for
Same bowled at 6:00 p.m. 6
ovember 1981 and Officer
Team 764th AAA Oun Bn wlll-
furntoh "fool judge" for gamer
bowled at 8:00 p.m. 6 November
1151). ---------l
the 110-meter outdoor high hur-
dle.
Brown, while at the University
of Arkansas, held the Southeast
Conference record for the two-
mile event and placed in several
National AAU meets last summer.
Chamber, a former runner for
the University of Southern Cali-
fornia, esUbllsned the best col-
legiate time in 1900 for the 800-
meter run. His time was 1:60.3.
Haynes also was entered In the
AAU last ummer. He ran the
1600-meter run in 8:58.8 and wa
a place winner In. the Senior
3000-meter run.
Taylor ha done the 400-meter
huidles In 62 *conda Th record
la 81.1 and AAU official state
there Is a strona chance of Tay-
lor' breaking the record with
proper training.
The men wll be trained under
the supervision of the US. Naval
Academy varsity track coach,
Earl Thomson They will compete
St Indoor meet? this winter and
ion In the All-Armed Force
Track and Field Championship
which will determine the partici-
pant In the Olympic tryout.
_.lh. Athlt'i Pom (AllpuHtm)
Mhr Uml.h. dlflar r*
a*
Sit la vtiT Him,irm M <
KfuT. OvtVilxeetrm 1
s*J8Jbw tM tsMM tsBBsBsBFTV^Pa
Kazmaier Is
Genius Of A
Great Squad
BY LAWRENCE ROBINSON
NBA Special Correspondent
NEW YORK. Nov. 3 (NBA)
He might be slightly biased,
but Charlie CaAdwell had Just
viewed what was to the Prince-
ton coach the finest movie ever
fUmed a quintuple A with 17
atara.
It wa lx reel t vivid action
and melodrama featuring the
greatest atar Galdwll ever had
seen on the silver screen a
youngster named Richard Kaz-
maier. For that matter, few peo-
ple in gridiron annals ever have
seen another better enact the
role of tailback than did Kas-
maler against Cornell In the
truly-astonlshlng" 63-16 victory
scored by Princeton In a suppo-
sedly plck-'em game. It was one
of the stellar performance of
football history.
In an yother sector, but the
east, Kasmanler's 15 completions
out of 17 attempts, for 236 yards
and three touchdowns, would
evoke paroxysms of ecstatic
praise.
Of the 57 Princeton plays
which started with a paa from
center, Kasmanler handled the
ball 43 time, either running
himself, passing, handing off or
punting once.
He was the genius of this mag-
nificent victory and It complete
inspiration.
No one, not even CaldweU, ex-
pected the Tigers to explode as
they did.
But, then, no one could expect
Kazmunler to rise to such
height*.
Princeton hould move on to
easy Ivy League triumph. Brown
wa next, and there Is nothing
it three remaining opponent*
Harvard. Yale and Dartmouth
can do against Princeton's effi-
cient precision.
You can chalk up 22 straight
for the Tigers In late November,
and start thinking of next year.
Also notch this team among
the beat In the nation.
Caldwell noted exceptional
play by Cowls Herr, the pull-
out attacking guard who never
missed his difficult trap play on
the tackles. Run McNeil, the
fullback, blocked beautifully on
either end, the men supposed to
bother Kaamaler pn passes. They
never did get near Dlek. Oeorge
Stevens, the quarterback, rose to
blocking peakr
Brad Glass did not have his
best day. Last year the Cornell
none was Brad's ticket to fame.
This time. Vlo Blhl, the other
defensive guard, wa the man
Glass wa last year.
Cornell's special defenses were
orthodox but for one deviation.
Obviously trying to catch Tiger
blocks off beat, Cornell dsvlsed
a quldk shift on defense Just be-
fore Princeton snapped back the
ball. Thus Cornell would under-
shirt, then try to slide Into an
overshlft Just before the ball was
napped.
Princeton croaeed thl up by
fplng on a quick count, frequent-
y caught the defenders in the
middle of their lateral shift
when they should have been
charging forward. That can snarl
up a defense pretty completely
tigging when they should have
been sagging.
The Cornell secondary dldnt
cover Tiger receivers overly well.
Thl, plus some great catches,
particularly End Ln Lyons'
fielding of the sixth touchdown
out of the hand of two Cornell
defenders, proved eoetly to th
Cornell cause.
Caldwell say the team reach-
ed Its physical peak against Cor-
nell, and his principal lob from
here In will be to avoid atale-
neaa.
"But there kid wont get fat-
headed, not with a level-headed
boy like Kaamaler and three
other seniora In the backfield,"
declares Charlies.
"We.11 be fair game from here
In. I know, and Dartmouth will
be aiming at us particularly.
"But until we are beaten, m
string along with these kids."
Sportsjhorties
Chicago.The Chicago Cardi-
nals have ltned quarterback Joe
Gasparella for the rOtt ot th
National Football League season
The former Notre Dame player
wae rlea*d by the mtsburgh
Steelers last week and will be
ready for the Cardinals game
with Cleveland thl Sunday.
A's Have Plenty Of Lefties,.
But On The Other Hand.,,.
(Reprinted from The Sporting
Newt),
BY ART MORROW
PHILADELPHIA, Pa. Evolu-
tion may be wonderful, but If you
ask the Athletics, baseball moves
In convolutions cycles or circles.
The A's consider themselves a
case in point.
"You'll have an era of great
first basemen, and perhaps poor
catchers," Oeneral Manager Ar-
thur Ehlers Illustrates. "So what
happens? Everybody concent-
rates so much on finding and
developing catchers that soon
there's an abundance of receiv-
ersand some other position
goes down."
Four years ago the A's were
wondering where all the good
lefthanded pitching prospects
were hiding. They had a ten-
man staff, and an effective' one,
but not a southpaw in the lot.
Connie Mack was beginning to
suspect that all the likely left-
handers had gone searching for
either the place where elephanU
K0 to die or where drivers go to
ide on rainy nights.
Now Jlmmie Dykes, Connie's
successor, Is commencing to feel
the same way about orthodox
antera.
'In spring training last sea-
son," he points out, "all Indica-
tion were that our staff would
be predominantly right-handed,
with Alex Keilner and Bobby
Shantz available for starting
assignments just by way of var-
iety. And how did we wmd up?
Just the opposite of what we'd
expected!
"We've got to dig up some
righthanders somewhere, but
darned If I know where'."
oOo
SOUTHPAWS WON 44 GAMES
Glance over the records, and
you'll "know exactly what Jlmmie
means: The A's wound up with
a crew of five righthanders and
four lefties, and at one stage
they had seven-starboard hurl-
en. Yet the four southpaws who
finished the yearShants (18-
10), Morris Martin (11-4.) Keil-
ner (11-14) and Sam Zoldak (6-
10)accounted for 46 of the
team's 70 victories.
Even including the two deci-
sions Lou Brissle dropped be-
fore being traded to Cleveland,
the A' southpaws compiled an
over-all log of 46-40 as compared
with a record of 22-44 by the
righthanders.
Bob Hooper (12-10) and Re-
liever Johnny Kueab (4-8) were
the only righthanded pitching
artists over the .500 mark.
The outlook grew no brighter
with word that Arnold Porto-
carrero, the 19-year-old former
New York schoolboy sensation
has received a call from Uncle
8am. The young giant worked
his way up from West Palm
Beach in 1949 to Savannah in
'60, and Ehlers had Just placed
him on the list for Florida train-
ing next spring when he learned
that the youth was to report on
October 30 for his Army physical
examination.
Roland (Tex) Hoyle, right-
hander who hurled two one-hit-
ters for Lincoln after undergoing
some back surgery by the A's Dr.
Illarlon Oopadze here, began re-
ceiving mention as the club's pos-
sible rookie-of-the-sprttig, now
that Portocarrero seems lost.
Even If no brilliant new talent
appeared on the Immediate hor-
izonor, at least, no Insufficient
quantity of itto promise quick
relief for the A's, Dykes was not
discouraged.
He predicted that in 1952 at
least one member of the old tal-
ent would stage a comeback.
oOo
BELIEVES COLEMAN
wn,I, MAKE COMEBACK
"I think Joe Coleman's going
to be all right," Dykes said of the
fastball pitcher who won 27
games in 1948-49, and just one
In 1950-51. "Toward the end of
the season he wa firing a hard
as he ever did. Futhermore, he
felt his old confidence returning,
and wanted to pitch.
" 'Look. Joe,' I told him, 'you're
looking great, but there's no use
taking chance at thl stage of
the season. I'll use you In relief
spots, but u for starting, I'd
rather save you until neat year.
You should be a good a ever by
then, maybe better.'
"I want handing him t line.
I really feel that way because
he's serious about a eomebaek.
When he headed home after the
season, he took a couple desea
baseballs with him and he aid
that about November 1 he fig-
ured on heading for Weet Palm
Beach.
"He's going to use those base-
balls, he said, to keep the kinks
from returning to his armand
If he does, hell be a far different
guy. I'm convinced there's noth-
ing wrong now with either his
arm or his shoulder.
"With Hooper back, Carl
Schelb coming along and Dick
Fowler available for at least oc-
casional assignments, Coleman
may take up all of our alack la
the righthanded department."
Dykes Divots: For the pay!
couple of winters. Joe Coleman
has sold automobilesnew and
usedIn his home town, Arling-
ton, Mass... Dykes has been so
busy playing golf since the
World's Series that he has yet te>
see a football game. "Except,"
he amends, "on television"...
Where does he play golf? "Any-
where I'm Invited," and that
could be almost anywhere.
Friends find the Inevitable cigar
a smudge-pot against the au->
tumn frost... Coleman probably
will not lack company when he-
reaches West Palm Beach. Third-
Baseman Hank Majeski usually,
winters there... Art Ehlers en-
tertains high hopes for Jack Llt-
trell, a rookie shortstop who
Jumped 30 points in his bsttlng
average after being promoted
from Class B to Savannah.
Greased Groundhog Cleans Gun
JOPLIN. Mo., Nov. 8 (NBA) -^
An Oaark hunter was asked what
gauge shotgun he used.
1 caln't exactly call the num-
ber of It, but it's a pretty big
gun." he said. "Whenever it
needs clean in', we just grease a
Mag
)*- i
-------
groundhog and cha
through the barrl."
Clarence Sharp, a resourceful
duck shooter from Kentucky, ha
a gun. he says, that kills so far
up he has to put salt on the
pellets to keep the birds from;
spoiling before they hit th*
ground.
.....
you on
POWER YOU CAN TRUST!
DEPENDA1LE lATTERIES
FOR fl YEARS!
Distributors: GUARDIA CIA, 8. A.
Jasto Areeemena Avenue 29 Street Panama, B. P.
Anybody tan label his warn at jamaica rum. But
Mly tht Wind of Jamaica can product it real and genuino
Jamaica Rum.
For your protection, make ture that when you buy a bottle
of Jamaica Rum it Is dearly labelled as a product op jauaica.
Without these marks It It not genuine.
Be on your gutrd.



\

Tiny Chapel Beckons to Quiet Shore

Hidden Beyond Fort Kobbes Sentries
VALUING FROM THE RIVER with a pail of water on her head this woman is oblivious of the photog rapher. Her thoughts are probably on a son or
dauehter who has left almost-isolated Camarn to seek a better living in Panama City, located five m lies away as the crow files.


FORDING THE CREEK leading nto Camarn, this automobile
Is hub-deep In water. During the rainy season, when rains
fall continuously, sometimes for two days and two nights, the
creek swells and Camarn is completely cut off by land.
Several flat cars have been earmarked for use as a bridge
across this creek but all have ended up somewhere else.
t'-n

A tiny white chapel on a hill
will be one of the first things to
trlke your eye If ever you go to
Camarn, an Isolated little vll-
'age eight miles from Panama
City.
The chapel sparkles and beck-
ons. As you come near the odor
of wax fills your nostrils. But
even the images there seem dis-
pirited and weary.
From the chapel you can look
over the village. The same air
of neglect and sadness Is every-
where Houses hang together, a
few i have rose bushes and vines
around them, in a half-hearted
attempt to them look like home.
Women wash the family's
clothes in the clear stream that
flows by the village. The men
repair nets or hack out new
boats.
The sea is Camaron's principal
road to the outside world, for
communication by land can be
difficult and hazardous.
The fact that Camarn (which
means shrimp) exists at all to-
day is due to the doggedness. the
patience and perhaps, the faith
of the villagers.
To reach Camarn, you must
pass through Howard Field, now
peopled by Army personnel and
known as Fort Kobbe.
This military Installation is
one of the main difficulties en-
countered by the 343 residents of
Camarn.
To get into the-post they must
have a pass which they must
procure, not at Kobbe but at the
Army Pass Section in Corozal.
Yet another difficulty con-
fronts the people of Camuron .
Groves of coconut trees stretch-
ing down to the beach, practical-
ly untended.
Waves lap invitingly on a clean
.sandy shore, ideal for relaxing
and swimming.
Jungle thrives on rich loam
that could support heavy crops.
But this fruitful spot is practi-
cally lost to Panama because the
village is so inaccessible by road.
The one road to the village is
a winding trail not big enough far
two cars to pass each other.
This trail, more or less along
the route of road built 13 years
ago. is the result of the efforts
lof a couple of American citizens
with property in Camarn.
These Americans persuaded
some friends to come over on
weekends and help hack out the
trail now used by the villagers,
and by the enlisted men who
visit the village on weekends.
Projects have been discussed
to have a road circling Fort Kob-
be, to have a road that would go
through Fort Kobbe but circum-
vent strategic points, to have a
road only partly on Fort Kobbe.
All seem to have been pigeon-
holed.
Petitions have been signed by
the villagers; money has been
appropriated by the Army to
build a road along one of the
suggested routes. But the money
is still laying unused.
Old flat-cars bought by the Pa-
namanian government to use as
bridges, have been destined for
use along the existing road, but
somehow never have reached
Camarn.
" Villagers who use the road
from Camarn into Fort Kobbe
at night risk being shot by some
nervous or suspicious sentry,
who might mistake them for an-
imals.
Even In the daytime peril ex-
ists when the Fort Kobbe soldiers
indulge in firing practice.
Firing is always done toward
the beach, over the road to the
village.
Villagers believe that the dan-
ger of beln? shot would be mini-
mized If the shooting would be
done toward the uninhabited and
impassable Jungle, rather than
over the beach.
Camarn could support a
population twice its present size
and could well become a beach
resort.
The village, however, needs
new blood.
The artery for transfusion will
have to be a passable road.
.. ,*_U*
:
! :-v"
GAZING MEDITATIVELY down at the chapel. Charles Q.
Peters, an American settler at Camarn, hopes the little
Tillage will one day have a road that is passable at all times.
He got permission to build the trail now used by the villagers.
>TV Set Ownership
Issue In Divorces
COLUMBUS, O Nov. 3 UP>
television set ownership has be-
come an issue in divorce squab-
1 bles in Columous
Judge ClaM >n W. Rose of the
MiOJneeUc relations court said
Mail Dies used to arirue about cus-
HpBy of autos, furniture, or the
fidlo. bat now the TV set is a
I point
The judge cited one ease where
[the woman took the set to her
other's home The husband
I claimed it because he said he
[paid for it
FWbere children are involved,
[indue Rose sa.t1, the TV set goes
Lto the one who Is awarded cus-
rtody of the youngsters.
BEAUTIFUL VENADO BEACH with its clean, hard packed sands would make an excellent
weekend resort and bring new life to Camarn If the village was easily accessible. To get to
Venado Beach one must go through Ft. Kobbe, and to get through the gate a pass, issued by
the Army, Is necessary.
SO^-Gassed Dog
Saved With Oxygen
CHICAGO. Nov. 3 (UP)Boots,
a furry four-month-old puppy,I
may be the only dog in the coun-J
try that owes Its life to oxygen.'
Sulphur dioxide fumes from a'
(oaky refrigerator in the Schae-
ier kitchen threatened to t,nd
j Boots' young life almost before
i it started.
Wnen a veterinarian told Mrs.
Schaefer that oxygen was the'
only thing ti:ut would save the
og's life, a tank was rushed to
the Schaefer home.
Boots was placed in a quickly-
improvised oxygen tent and the
gas was filtered Into the com-
partment.
After two days of this treat-
ment. Boots was romping hap-
pily with the three Schaefer
children.
*HE FIRST THANKSGIVING
LOOKING DOWN from above, Camarn presents a beautiful but almost isolated sight. Here
343 residents live in Panamanian territory just eight miles from Panama City in virtual isola-
tion because to get In and out they must pass through and Army post and use an improvised
road just big enough for one car.
Illustrated by Walt Scott
Realizing that they could keep their
English culture and their religious
beliett only when isolated from
other groups, the leaders of the Pi I
Srims, among them o soldier named
liles Standish, voted to go to Eng-
lish territory in the New World.
Two of the Pilgrims were dispatched to London to
negotiate with the Virgin Company, which held
large land grants in America.
*rwiv ir*
They succeeded in getting a potent giv-
ing them settlement rights in Amento.;
Now the problem was how to get there. |J
mil i-#
PANAMA, R. r., SUNDAT, NOVEMBER 4, 1M1
1 J i ......i
i.i i
Anti-Bombing Dispersal PJan
For US Factories Dubbed Myth
BY RICHARD KLEINER
NEW YORK, Nov. 3 (NBA).
A leading authority on plant
dispersal calls America's war
plant dispersal program a com-
plete myth.
"It simply isnt happening,"
says Leonard Yasseen. New York
partner of the Fantus Factory
Locating Service, plant location
government-issued
of Necessity.
Those an a recent. device
which permits companies, build-
ing new plants or expanding
existing ones, to write off taxes
quickly.
Virtually no war plant has
been built, since they went into
effect, without the manage-
ment taking' advantage of the
consultants. "The nation is now money-saving certification plan.
far more vulnerable to enemy Up to the middle of Jury, the
attack than ever before." Defense Production Authority
He quotes government statis- had approved 2889 such certlflc-
tlcs to back up his opinion. ates.
His firm conducted a survey, Of these, 480 were for certain
which shows that new war plants facilitiessuch as transporta-
are being built In the same areas tion, storage and public utilities
already industrially overcrowded. which, by their nature, must
There are 19 such area, in be built in the heavily-populated
which over half of America's m- centers.
dustrial capacity was jammed But, of the remaining 2189 cer-
before the Korean War. tiflcmtes, 7.2 per cent 1473
were approved for new facilities sued.
Today, says Yaseen. these same in cities of over 100,000 popula- "Seventy-two per cent of our
areas account for an even great- tion. e total steel ingot capacity is con-
er percentage of VS. industrial And these included a whop- centrated in four states.
output than they did in 1940. ping 925 which went for new or "Our aircraft production is
More and more war plants are expanded plants in the hyper- concentrated in five large areas,
Solng up. or being expanded m critical 19. V and our oil refineries are cettttf
le critical 19: Baltimore, Bos- For example, the DRA ap- ed to several major districts.^
ton, Buffalo, Chicago. Clncinna- proved the building of a $18.500.- ''Three-quarters of our n
tl, Cleveland, Dayton, Detroit, 000 plant making film In Roches- chine tool Industry the hfar
Los Angeles, Milwaukee, Mln- ter, N. Y.; a $5,000.000 plant mak- to our entire mass produe
neapolis-St. Paul, New York- lng aircraft .components in St.
northeastem-New Jersey, Phil a- Louis; a $$,000,080 airplane mo-
delphia. Pittsburgh. Providence, tor plant in Los Angeles; and
Rochester, N. Y St. Louis, San several huge tank plants in the
Francisco-Oakland, and Youngs- Detroit area.
town. state-by-state, Yaseeq's fig- think they'd never heard of the
Yaseen's survey was based on ures show the same thing. Of atom bomb."
Certificates plants certified in the value ol
$1,088,000,000 for Pennsylvania,
$877,000,000 were to be spent for
construction in the Pittsburgh
and Philadelphia areas;
In Michigan, 70 per cent of tht
dollar volume was going for new
plant facilities in Detroit, which
Yaseen calls "the most vulnera-
ble air target in the UJ5."
These, he emphasises, were
passed on by the Defense Pro-
duction Authority.
Yaseen points put that there
are many locations, which fit
those qualifications, whera these
new plants could be built.
"If we are to prevent atomic
or even conventional bombing
from virtually paralyzing our
war machine," says Yaseen, "ire-
mediate steps should be taken to
check area vulnerability before
Certificates of Necessity are fr-

>
economy is located in commu-
nities in highly-concentrated
vulnerable areas.
"And they keep building plants
in the same old areas. You'd
/

Our Men In Korea Need Blood Yours!
Our wounded fighters in Korea and those of our Allies are facing a critical shortage of
life-saving blood. Plenty more is need and needed quickly. Our wounded gave their blood the
hard way. You can replace it the easy way by simply going to your Red Cross blood bank.
The pictures below illustrate how and why of the urgent appeal the Defense Department is
making to you.
1
The speed and efflelmey wtth which bleed to batee _
the battlefield today hu iliskH the Werld War II deatha-freea-
wounds rate of 4.* to .S (> record law) for the Korean eearUct.
Bat stockpile* f whole Meed, which, can be preserved for only tl
dare, sad plums, goad far aw ymn. ara shock In 1, inadequate. .

y
OtrUaae ate te
cent *f the gaaL
er .
__st be healthy
area W If sod a.

IIS
1 PTS. Yifin *WT
whou etooo *"' -
GOAL
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DURING
LAST
12 MONTHS

Oraph abre
year-, coal with
leetad dssriac awl rear of Ka-
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wUI be amavlta by _
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