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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/AA00010883/01298
 Material Information
Title: The Panama American
Portion of title: Weekend American
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Donor: Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Publisher: Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication: Panama City, Panama
Publication Date: 1925-
Frequency: daily (except saturday and sunday)[may 12, 1973-]
daily[ former oct. 7, 1925-dec. 4, 1966]
daily (except saturday)[ former dec. 10, 1966-may 5, 1973]
daily
normalized irregular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Panama (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama -- Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Oct. 7, 1925-
General Note: On Saturday published as: Weekend American, Dec. 10, 1966-May 5, 1973.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification: lcc - Newspaper
System ID: AA00010883:01298
 Related Items
Related Items: Panama America

Table of Contents
    Main
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
    Sunday supplement
        Supplement 1
        Supplement 2
        Supplement 3
        Supplement 4
        Supplement 5
        Supplement 6
        Supplement 7
        Supplement 8
        Supplement 9
        Supplement 10
        Supplement 11
        Supplement 12
Full Text
Traman Orders Ousting Of All Officials
Whose Actions Cause Corruption Charges

GOP Candidates Taft
And Warren Hit Stump
o
CLEVELAND. Ohio, Nev. 17 (UP).Senator Robert Taft said
her"*ht*tn^ States, ha no primary interest, as an Interna-
tional police, to Improve eeadltions In other parts of--the world.
"War should never be undertaken, nor seriously risked, except
to protect American liberty"
attend because o an Intestinal
disorder which forced his hoepl-
Cfllsation In San Francisco.
The contender lor trie-Repub-
lican Presidential nomination-a-
gatn attacked the Truman ad-,
ministration- "fef getting us into
an unnecesserv war that has ac-
compllshjsd nothing
Tatt-ssie: "A state of stale-
mat* truce Is better than a tat
of stalemate war.
"I believe we should push riant
up to the border and take all Ko-
rea if the eeee talk faiU-if we
ar able to do so, ,
"All we have proved by this war
Is that a large aggressor,,China,
can commit aggression and net
away -with It."
Taft said he anticipated little
trouble with the other declared
Republican candidate, Califor-
nia^ Governor. Bart Warren; In
the corofgt for the Dirty nomin-
ation at the Republican conven-
ttoh in Chicago
Warren opened his Presiden-
tial campaign last night with a
warning to the Republican Par-
ty that If it turns Its back on "so-
cial ptagresi
1953election. *9^f
"The RepubUoagtPsrty has ne-
ver been a radfcai parw," h*
said. "It must not" asnt Val-
ues its ltfe -i become a party of
reaction."
Warren's first-speech In his
campaign for he GOP presiden-
tial nomination was made by
transcription to 800 members of
the ^epubliean state central r
committee.
The Governor wa unable to
Only once did the 66-year-old
third term governor of California
attack the Democratic adminis-
tration .
"We. must clean out,the chis-
eling the f avorlitsm and the dis-
honesty that is shocking the
public today," he said.
There is nothing more de-
moralizing in our national life
than for the people to start each
day .with trie news of some dis-
honesty or biaeling in govern-
ment.
"It must be grubbed out root
and branch."
Warren said he stood for tax
economy; streamlining of Gov-
ernment agencies; price support
for farmers; unemployment com-
pensation; old age insurance;
decent housing for people In *0w-
mcome brackets; medical care
on reasonable term* fop all jdti-
aens; flood control and,
tlon projects:Jtamneia]
tary aid to-nations fl
munism asm a bl paitwp for-
eign,policy supporting the uni-
ted nations.
China To Launch
Production Drive
HONO KONG, Nov. 17 (UP)
Communist China was reported
today to have launched a nation-
wide drive for more production
and stricter austerity to boost
her Korea war effort", and also
her rearmaments-burdened econ-
omy.
The drive is said to have been
ordered by Mao" Tae-tung him-
self.
Leftist sources here said that
conferences attended i by top-
ranking Red* Chinese leaders are
now being held at both Peiplng
and Shanghai to prepare meas-
ures to male the people work
harder.
The drive, Is described as a
. "long term movement" to ln-
I crease anti-United States senti-
ment, and especially to give
more support to the Chinese
volunteers" in Korea
Osservatore Romano
Publishes Pictures
Of 'Miracle of Sun'
VATICAN CITY. Nov. 17 (UP)
%The newspaper Osservatore
Romano today published two
photqgraphs of what It called the
"miracle of the sun" which oc-
curred in Fatlma. Portugal, 34
years ago when three shepherd
boys said they saWthe vision of
the Virgin Mary.
The newspaper printed the
pictures in connection with the
recent disclosure of the same
convulutlons of the sun which
acompanied the Madonna's vis-
ion in Patlma in 1M7 and seen
by Pope Pius XII himself in Oc-
tober and November of 1950.
The Osservatore said Its two
solar pictures are "rigorously
authentic."
Recalling that the Pope saw
the "miracle .of the sun1' last
year on the eve of the proclama-
tion of the assumption of the
Virgin Mary, Osservatofc said:
"It is our task to formulate
deductions from these singularly
analogous events. But the Inter-
vention of the. Virgin Mary Is
frequent In most of the serious
days of the Church's history,
even with signs personally direct-
ed to the successor of Peter (the
Popei "
:
A
si
THINGS ARE LOOKINfiiiP-AppareBtty' well pleased with ih
Sorta oIU. S. Navy ftr%xin the Mtdlterranean are, US to right:
U. S. Adm. RoberM'. Carney, commander NATO, southern sector;
Gen. Dwight P. Eisenhower, upmne cfiosoeader. NATO (orces,
ad Vise Aston. Matthias B. Gardner, commander of the U. S. Sixth
fleet TMtS wstchee the aerjal display from aboardXh*V. 3. S.
Des Maine* during air-sea maneuvers in the Mediterrnea: (U. S.
lUn Oho from flifcA&bj,)----------
tUS. Marine Corpa Photo bvNEA Telephoto)
WINTER RETURNS TO KOREA The first snow of the season whitens the Korean scene, as
winter approaches on the battlefield. The snow covered vehicles and tents of the Marines,
fighting tn the mountainous section of Korea. >
Little Girl Whose Gl Dqddy Died
In Korea Wins. SoptSish Fr?
By HARMA* W. NICHOLS
WABrTflrOTON, Nov. 17 'UP'.
Robertson of Scotland wants to migrate to the
United States.
Mrs. Robertson U a pen-pal of mine, via the
British Broadcasting Company. She needs a
sponsor'to get her, her husband, and two chil-
dren oaer here. Gparanjee they iront need
public support.
Her husband la a miner, not able to mine,
but able to do other work.
Mrs. Robertson Is able to do almost anything,
including becoming a maid.
Some time ago. she wrote to the United States
consul genera] in Glasgow saying that she had
a fine bolt of tartan cloth Scottish plaid.
She wanted to send it to a little girl whose
daddy had been killed in Korea.
The consul got In touch with United States
officials who contacted the military and chose
a widow named Mrs. John T. McCormick of
ColUngdale, Pa. Her husband was killed in Ko-
rea and left her with two voting daughters.
It was decided to give the bolt of plaid cloth
to Rose Marie McCormick, aged 6 the daugh-
ter of the dead GI.
Her daddy was a 38-year-old Infantryman,
Iranian Charges
Churchill Wants
No Agreement
WASHINGTON. Nov. 17 (UP)
Iran's deputy Premier Pateml
Hotsem today charged British
Prime Minister Winston Chur-
chill with deliberately blocking
any settlement of the Anglo-
Iranian oil dispute.
Fateml said here that if Brit-
ain's Labor Party had been re-
turned to power last month the
chances for a settlement of the
oil dispute would have been
much greater.
Fateml said the Labor Party's
policies called for more lenient
action than to those of Chur-
chill's Conservative government.
Be said Britain's present at-
tempt to force Iran to compro-
mise its principles of nationali-
sation would fall because Iran's
economy was stronger than
Britain's.
Pateml said Iran saw a chance
for solution during negotiations
i Labor government.
has
to save up
Marie.
McCormick
who
!ented.
The Robertson family scrim
money to buy the plaid for Ut
Mrs. Robertson befriended the
because of a letter John McCormick had writ-
ten to his daughters. McCormick said in the
last letter that here were a lot of bad men in
the world and that he had been seat over to
Korea to see that they were done in.
"Ill be in a hole fighting, in a few' days, in
a place called Korea. Because there are a lot
of bad men in the world," he wrote.
"When you grow up to be young males, don't
forget that Mummie has often gone without
clothes for herself so that both of you will have
nice things.
"All of this fighting we are doing may take
a long time and I may have to go and help God
to heaven.
"But you little- girls keep on going to church
and pray to God."
The little United States girls aren't wanting
for nice things to wear.
But they wish that they could see the kind
little woman In Scotland who sent them the
plaid.
KEY WEST, Florida, Nov. 17 (UP) -- President Tru-
man's aides at the winter White House here sent word to ^g
officials today to get rid of any Federal official whose out-
side activities, however legal, are adding to the charges
of corruption against the Truman Administration.
The new departures from Federal service are expect-
ed to fall into three well-established categories t) fir-
ing; 2) resignation; 3) bad health.
One highly pleased official said today: "Mr. Traman
really means business. He's sick and tired of a few men in
official life bringing discredit to his administration."
The latest example of what
the President wants was yes-
terday's suddenly requested re-
signation of Assistant Attorney
General T. Lamar Caudle.
Caudle was under congres-
sional Investigation for his
operations while head of the
Justice Department's tax divl-, on behalf of Reconstruction
sion Finance Corporation loan sp-
Officials here said today that pllcants.
the President Is In earnest In
under congressional examin-
ation or criticism.
There Is no better proof of
this than the arrival here last
night of Donald S. Dawson, ad-
ministrative assistant to the
President, who has been ac-
cused of using undue Influence
Idle Trinidad Textile Plant
Advances Threadbare Excuse
PORT OF SPAIN. Nov. 17 'UP)
The -big New York textile firm
of Safle Brothers and Company,
Inc.. found Itself today with a
$5.000,000 newly-built textile
plant here which It Is unable to
operate because Imports of raw
cotton are nrohlblted.
The company was given "pion-
eer status" to erect the plant
some IS months ago, under Ifce
"aid to pioneer industries law"
designed to attract new Indus-
tries to the Island.
But while the plant was being
erected and machinery Imported
nd'installed nobody thought of
the cotton Import prohibition.-
It was nor until a shipload of
American cottonseed was dump-
ed into the sea that the company
and the general public became a-
ware of the ban.
Regulations'' prohibiting raw
cotton imports were adopted
some time ago in cooperation
with other British Caribbean co-
lonies, as a sanitary measure, a-
Red Cross Of 20
Countries Asked
To Help Italy
OSNEVA, Nov. 17 (UP)The
League ef Red Cross Societies
announced today that tt has
sent an appeal to thaRed Cfoas
organizations of at'eountrtes tor
relief supplies for the victims of
the Italian floods.
The, appeal was sent at the
reouest of the Italian Red Croas
Which aid blankets, clothing,
canned meat and condensed
milk are urgently needed.
vowedly to prevent the Introduc-
tion of pests and diseases.
Trinidad Minister of Agricul-
ture Victor Bryan has contacted
other British West Indies colon-
ies, to seek modification or re-
peal of the ban so that wheels in
the idle Safle plant may start
turning.
Bryan said he hoped to reach
some temporary arrangement
whereby ootton shipments" are
furnlgated In the United States
before sailing for Trinidad.
Or, he said, the cotton may be
sent to Canada, from where im-
porte are permitted, for fumiga-
tion.
-------------------
Traders, Natives
Flee As Volcano
Destroys Crops
8YDNEY, Australia, Nov 17
(UP) Thousands of natives and
white traders and planters were
fleeing today from the volcano-
threatened Ambryen Island to
the New Hebrides group, 1.500
mile northeast of Sydney
Pern Wants British
Out Of Falkland!
Before He'll Aid UN
SIO Dl JANEIRO, Nov. 17
(UP i Argentine President Juan
Domingo Peron was quoted by a
local paper today as saying that
before he wonld consider send-
ing troops to Korea the decision
would be submitted to a plebts-
2te and 1 the Britlshrheld Falk-
nd islands must Tie returned
to Argentina.
The evening newspaper Van-
guarda published an interview
With Peron by Its correspondent
in Buenos Aires.
It said that when asked If
Argentina would -fulfill Its in-
ternational commitments by
ending troops to Korea, Peron
answered:
"The Argentines cannot think
of defending Korea while part
of their territorythe Malvinas
(Falkland^ Islands .Is under
the domination of a foreign
power."
Peron added, according to the
correspondent, that the Argen-
tine government would go to
war only after the step was ap-
proved by a plebiscite:
"The Argentine people will
o
S
biher details
of plans suggested by United
States officials since Pateml has
been here, were "only excuses "
"Churchill is still thinking in
terms of a great empire of Great
Britain." said Pateml.
He charged that Britain had
been trying to force a settlement
through economic pressure.
Pateml pledged that Iran will
support Egypt in that country's
demands that Britain get out of
the Suez Canal Zone.
He cited recent Incidents in
Egypt as "the latest example of
British interference with the
independence of a sister nation."
Fateml said:
1) Iranian Premier Moham-
med Mossadegh will not discuss
a common front against Britain
during his forthcoming visit to
Egypt;
3) Iran has nothing against
Britain except Its attitude on the
oil question;
S i Iran can offer immediately
about 10,000.000 tons of oil to
customers, including Britain. If
Britain did not block the move-
ment of the oil;
4) Iran has received orders
for oil from Pakistan, and from
other countries and corpora-
tions and individuals, but has
not been able to fill them for
lack of tankers;
B) Iran presently can pro-
duce 1/3 of the Abadan re-
finery's previous production un-
aided, but political pressures are
preventing the marketing of this
oil.
ordering the dismissal of any
official caught using his Fede-
ral position for advantages on
the outside.
The White House made It
plain that "as far as the Pre-
sident knows Caudle has done
nothing Illegal.''
The President asked the re-
signation because Caudle had
engaged in outside activity
which the President felt to be
Incompatible w i th...; Caudle's
Justice Department position. ,
The *aet taat Mr. ranean
wants a Government wide
clean up does not mesit he
will oust any Federal job
holder who appears to come
SPARKS PROBECol. Jame*
Hanley. whose unexpected re-
lease of a statement on Red
mass murders of UN prisoners
has touched off an official In-
vestigation, Is shown during a
press conference at Pusan, Ko-
rea. He's Judge Advocate of the
8th Army.
Dawson Is here to join the
Presidential staff for part of
Mr. Truman's vacation.
Possibly Dawson, who iaa
White House personnel and pa^a
tronage expert, will be told t .
tighten up his screening of
prospective appointees to make
sure they do not have to be
ousted at a later date.
Dawson himself is In no cur*
rent danger of departing tha
White House staff because tha
President believes he was sub-
jected to much nnjuattfled
criUckns:-----^^
Probably more important is
Mr. Ttuman's firm conviction
that Dawson did not profit-per-
sonally from assisting anyone
to their RFC contracts.
The Treasury Department
acted yesterday to bar ex.
convicts and ether "unethi-
cal" lawyers from argaJng
tax cases before the later-
national Revenue Bareaa.
It acted in response to a
complaint from House investi-
gators, who said they were
"shocked to find self-confessed
participants in tax 'shake-
downs' still admitted to prac-
tice," as well as "convicted
criminals... long since sen-
tenced by State courts."
The Treasury announced
that it has ordered cancella-
tion as of next March 31 of
all permits for some 07.000 law-
yers, accountants and others
to appear before the tax
agency.
Most of the permits will be
renewed, but only after the
Treasury has taken steps to
weed out "unethical practition-
ers."
John L. Graves, chairman of
the Treasury's committee on
practice, said his committee
will send questionnaires to all
of the S7.000 permit-holders to
see whether there are reasons
whv certain ones should be
barred from arguing tax eases.
The new screening will be
the first of its kind since 1934.
Graves said the committee
In the future may require that
all permits be renewed every
5 or 10 years so they can be
screened more often.
/
I
Panama Stands To Win Dollars
From Air Link To California
l minor eruption on the Is- and the munitions makers are
land's Mount Marancovered, the *
once-fertile Island with black:
ash cinders and destroyed sjl
the cultivated plantations and
natural crops.
Local experts fear a major
eruption might blow the top off
Ambrym, which has a 50-mJle
circumference. But even If this,
does not happen the Island will
be useless for years.
Bewildred natives are said to
be crowding aboard govern-
ment-chartered steamers 1> a
hasty evacuation.
say the final word. The Argen-
tine people, like all others, is
peaceful. Onlv the plutocrats
Interested in .war," Peron
quoted as having said.
was
Bridge Breaks
Under Train
Two-way benefits for Panama
will accrue from Pan American
World Airways' new route be-
tween Tocumen and Los An-
geles.
The new service, which Is be-
ing inaugurated Dec. 3, tap*
one of the wealthiest and most
densely populated areas of the
United Statesan area whose
people are both air-minded and
travel-conscious.
At the same tune, the fast
Constellations provide a new
avenue to the United States for
Panamanians traveling on either
buetneea or pleasure trips.
Instead of the customary
visits to Miami. New York or
New Orleans, vacationists from
Panama can make a quick, one-
plane flight to Hollywood to see
movies being filmed and fam-
ous stars at work and play.
But there's more to California
than movies.
It has the most varied scenery
golden beaches, the world's Other evidence revealing the
largest trees, and Death Valley, big tourist potential tapped by
an arid waste 276 feet below the new route Includes:
sea level. The Los Angeles metropolitan
Irrigation and an Ideal dim- district, with- a population of
ate have made California one of nearly four million, is third
the world's greatest producers of ranking in size to the United
fruits, nuts, cotton and veget- States. San Francisco's with en-
ables, proximatelv two million, ranks
eighth.
It is also first in airplane pro- These cities. dIus Portland,
ductlonthe home of the Con- Oregon, and Seattle. Washlng-
stellations, DC-LS and Convalrs tonanother million persons
ROME. Nov. 17 (UP)Bight
persons were killed apd 30 ln-
luted In southern Italy today
ban a railway bridge collapsed
under a passing train. The train
Blunged 15 feet into the. river I of any area In the United States ed States. Central an
*......*"" -snow-dad mountains and America and Panama.
flown by Pan American.
Most of the traffic over the
new Clipper route, however, will
originate in the United States.
to the benefit of Panama.
PAA traffic experts, after
careful atudv of the travel po-
tential, testified before the
United States Civil Aeronautics
Board on behalf of PAA's route
application that the new ser-
vice would generate at least
3.500 additional passengers a
year between the western Unlt-
and South
are the most air-conscious in
the Americas. \
Every 1.000 persons generate
about 45 air passengers, com-
pared to seven passengers per
1.000 for the rest of the United
SUtes. .
The entire West Coast area Is
Increasing much faster to popu-
lation, manufacturing. con-
struction, farming and rate of
income than the rest of the
United States.
Panama can prepare for an
augmented flow of North Amer-
ican turtstsand dollars.
J^AiSL.


PAGE TWO
l. i
THE RTJNDAY AMERICAN

SUNDAY. KOWEMBEB ljJIB
UNAIDED BY FAYE EMERSON
1
I
TV Teaches Young Doctors
A TELEVISION CAMERA, al-
most wholly concealed, hangs
aboye the operating table at
Guy's Hospital. London. It Is
remotely controlled by techni-
cians using a monitoring tube.
By L MARYLAND GANDER
LONDON, Nov. 17 (BIS) Television is not merely
an entertainment medium it can be used for instruc-
tion and industrial purposes.
Striking demonstrations of its application to surgery
were recently given at two London hospitals when a large
class of medical students, watching a television screen in
a room remote from the operating theater, followed every
detail of an operation.
Normally only a few students are able to crowd into
the glass-fronted gallery overlooking the theater, or to
enter the theater itself.
Surgeons are enthusiastic a-
bout the new method teaching
which opens a vista of possibili-
ties in medical education.
As cable is used to connect the
.cameras in the theatre with the
viewing screens, the transmis-
sion is not only free from inter-
Ssrence but also can be on any
onvenient standard of defini-
V Uon.
No problems connected with
transmission over the air arid
. band-wlth arise. The operations
* *re, of course, for private view-
tog within the hospital precincts
, only.
Colored television is not yet
. 'considered practicable for public
transmission, but there is much
.-search going on in Britain not
Only among commercial firms
but also in the British Broad-
casting Corporation's laborato-
ries.
It Is probable that one of the
first uses of colored television
will be in the hospitals. It has.
in fact, already been demon-
strated in the United States, and
at the Radiolympia Exhibition in
London doctors saw a British
colored system in action.
I recently saw two operations
televised to classes of medical
students. In two different Lon-
don hospitals, by slightly differ-
ent methods.
At Guy's, where apparatus head railway,
had been Installed by Electric
and Musical Industries, of Hayes,
Middlesex, England, an Emitron
C. P. S camera assembly had been
built into the lighting system
over the table, and was almost
wholly concealed, the complete
unit being carried on an over-
Lens selections and focussing
were remotely controlled from a
room off the theatre gallery by
technicians watching a monitor
tube.
Fifty students In a lecture
room In another part of the hos-
pital saw every detail of an ap-
pendicitis operation on receivers
with 15-lnch screens.
They also heard A detailed
commentary by the surgeon,
picked up on a microphone.con-
cealed among the overhead
lights.
Many other operations have
since been televised by this me-
thod and leading surgeons de-
clare that it. Is the beat method
of teaching surgery yet devised.
The camera's eye will follow the
surgeon's hand Into .deep reces-
ses of the body where he him-
self hardly has binocular vision.
Another method was demon-
strated by the Marconi Company,
of Chelmsford, England, at Un-
iversity College Hospital, London,
for the benefit of 400 delegates
to the International Gynaecolo-
gical Congress.
Two highly sensitive image or-
thlcon cameras were mounted In
the gallery, with their telephoto
lenses trained on the operating
table.
Delegates watched 30-inch
screens inst U?^ In an adjacent
lecture hall_
Other atMaJtlona of televl-
MEDICAL STTDENTS at Guy's Hospital, London, watch on the television screen an operation sion in scnOoWand Universities,
being carried out in the operating theater. By this means more students can see operations, where there Is need for expert
Jn ftr water.etaU ..._________^___------------;__________________________., , demonstration, to be seen by

many hundreds' $f studeflta, sug-
gest themselves. '
if-jii li. *; ';'
Another pWpMtfT'tH'f tele-
vision should be used for sub-
marine inspections, thus avoid-
ing the necessity for dry-docking.
A ship's bottom could be surveyed
with the electronic eye. all the
results being visible on an office
screen.
Important progress has also
been made with big screen tele-
vision, for exhibition to cinema
audiences.
When Cinema-Television, of
Lower Sydenham, London, Eng-
land, an auxiliary of the Rank
Organization, reproduced B. B. C.
pictures on a screen measuring
18 feet by 12 feet, it was hailed
as practical big screen television
at last.
The demonstration was given
to a private audience of 200 at a
cinema in Bromley. Kent, Eng-
land, about 15 miles from the
London transmitter at Alexan-
dra Palace. Pictures were as good
as those seen on the small home
screen.
The company proposes to equip
four West End theatres and two
London suburban theatres. If the
authorities agree, B3.C. trans-
missions of topical events will be
shown, supplemented by1 private
transmissions from film studios,
and from the Crystal Palace?
Vienna Is Too Weary To Waltz Today
tin
fill
VIENNA'S SENSITIVITY is offended by the gaudy, showy Red
Splay hung on the "Burg," or Castle of Vienna. The build-
:, which houses the Russian Army headquarters in the city,
is decorated with a big Red star and a portrait of Stalin.
VIENNA .; s*EC?LE are shabbily-dressed, reflecting their post-
war-cbi- ,*. These businessmen stop on the way heme to
read the latest news from the Wiener Kurier, the newspaper
Issued by the IS. Information Service, en the fashionable
Kaernsterstrasse.
By JULIUS HUMI
VIENNA, Austria, Nov. 17
NEA)Once the capital of wine
and music, Vienna is today living
only on its memories;
Tourists are the main source
of income in this city of almost
2,000,000, which witnessed some
of the heaviest fighting between
Russian and Nazi troops as the
war drew to Its close.
Most of the large prewar facto-
ries were either destroyed or else
they are virtually shut-down be-
cause of four-power red tape and
the shortage of raw materials.
The tourists who come to Vi-
enna to see some of the fabled
gaiety and charm, leave disap-
pointed, unless they know some
Austrian family.
Then they'll sample the true
hospitality for which Vienna and
the Viennese are famous.
But those less fortunate find
Vienna a drab gray city.
The monotony of shabbily-
dressed people is broken only by
the Russians' blue-and-red uni-
forms and the khaki and green
worn by the U. 8., British and
Trench occupying troops.
Most newcomers blame the oc-
cupation for the disappointing
lack of "gemuetlichkelt" (good
fellowship) but Viennese despon-
dency is traceable to deeper rea-
sons.
Most Viennese bear little re-
sentment against any of the four
occupying powers as such.
They would like to see the Rus-
sians go home but they would
also like to see the western pow-
ers go home.
They have politely named two
of the city's best known squares
"Roosevelt Platz" and "Stalin
Plats."
Some sensitive Viennese, and
most foreign tourists, are offend-
ed by the gaudy red stars and
the showy portraits of Stalin and
Lenin which look down upon the
sleepy city from moet of. the
beautiful palaces occupied by the
Red Army.
The "Burg," or Castle of Vien-
na, in which gaily-dressed sol-
diers and their ladles waltzed
through the nghU before World
War I, is headquarters of the
Russian Army in Vienna.
Most Viennese give It a' wide
berth to avoid running into the
stiff Russian patrols walking
across the once-beautiful Belve-
dere gardens facing the castle, or
to avoid looking at the unsmil-
ing faces of Stalin and Lenin
VIENNA'S BEAUTY still exists, physically at least. This is
the Stefans Plats, the heart of the eity, with the beautiful
Gothic Stefans Cathedral. The church was burned by wlth-
. drawing Nasl troops, but the roof has recently been refitted.
staring from the ancient and se-
date building.
To find some of this city's
charm, a tourist has to leave the
inner city, which is controlled hi
turn by the four powers, and
spend an afternoon In the Prater,
now in the Russian zone.
But here, too, the presence of
troops may spoil the enjoyment
of the pleasant amusement park.
The Schoenbrunn palace and
garden in the British zone, once
the residence of Emperor Francis
Joseph and until recently head-
quarters of the British Army, Is
a favorite with Viennese house-
wives taking their children for
an afternoon In the park.
But the best way of spending a
real Viennese afternoon la In one
of the many coffee houses which
line the main streets, especially
the famous Rlng-strasse which
runs around the inner city.
Here, for about SO shillings
($1.20), the delicious pastries,
caffe mlt schlag" (coffee with
whipped cream), and the melodi-
ous Viennese waltzes played by
aging musicians will recapture
the atmosphere of the Vienna of
50 years ago.
.To the hard-tolling Viennese,
however, the problem is not
whether times are as pleasant
now as they once were.
They would like the Big Four to
get together, sign a workable
peace treaty and then go home
for good.
They feel that once left alone,
they can get back some of this
city's prosperity and the charm
will follow automatically.
One-Man. VQA Delights Germans
With His Mississippi Tales
BY SUMNER P. AHLBUM
NEW YORK, Nov. 17, (NBA)
Ben Luden Burman Is fast be-
coming a one-man Voice of Ame-
rica In Western Germany.
When he told about it the oth-
er day In his New York hotel,
Ben's almost perpetual smile ex-
panded until he looked as if he'd
Just caught a prime string of
catfish, like one of the rlvermen
he writes about In his stories of
the Mississippi.
A somewhat small fellow in a
crowd, but no little man In the
world of books, he Is back in New
York to see about his newest
book, "Children of Noah," Just
published by Julian Measner,
Inc.
And he Is still laughing his
gentle Kentucky chuckle over the
way he outshone the movie stars
when he was In Berlin this Sum-
mer during, the film festival.
There was a photograph of
Ben. three feet high. In the lob-
by of the Am Zoo hotel on the
Kurfurstendam, Berlin's Fifth
Avenue, where he was staying.
It got 5 he took to ducking a-~
round in' back of the picture
when he went through the lob-
by; otherwise, He had to run a
gauntlet of people -wanting his
"autogram," to talk about his
book, or reaching out to Help him
with hla coat. "
Berllneraand Western Ger-
manshad already known Ben
for along time.
One Of his earlier American
best-sellers, "Blow for Landing."
BEN LUCIEN BURMAN: .The
universe of simple man,"
was an immense succeas when it
waa published In Germany in
1939, although he didn't know a-
boutitthen.
. Goebbels banned the book aa
U.S. propaganda In 1941,' but
Post-War Vintage Champagne
Bubbles From 1945's Grape?
faerfio Jy feaJs flassffeft
MME. BOLLINGER: She really
prefers to drink wafer.
By RICHARD KLEINER
NEW YORK, Nov. 17 (NBA)
Mark this down on your shop-
ping list: the 1948 vintage cham-
pagne has arrived.
This, in case you didn't know,
Is quite an event In champagne
circle*.
Mme. Jacques Bollmger, A
champagne lady from Ay-Cham-
pagne, France, is here with the
happy tidings that the first post-
war vintage champagne Is now
readv for international guasltng.
"We call it the liberation vin-
tage," she said, with a friendly
French smile.
Actually, the grapes that went
into the vintage '48 champagne
were the second post-liberation
harvest.
There was a crop in the Fall
of 1044, after the Nazis were
driven out of the vineyards, but
it didn't turn out to be a vintage
year.
The grapes that grew In '45
produced the flrat post-war
champagne to merit the word
vintage. .
With a lovlng'glance at a bot-
tle of the stuff, Mme. Bellinger
explained the meaning of "vin-
tage."
First, the Individual bottler is
the person who decides whether
a year's output la good enough to
be called vintage or not.
"That happens," she said,
"about five years after the
grapes are picked. After they've
been picked and pressed and
fermented twice and the sedi-
ment removed and the cham-
pagne, aged in casks and sot-
Maswell, than we can tell.
The champagne must not only
be good, it must be distinctive."
So 945's grapes, by 1950, Had
turned into good And distinctive
champagne.
Thus, '45 became the ninth
vintage year proclaimed at Mme.
Bolllnger's bubble worka since
1323.
Generally, all bottlers have the
same vintage v-irs about 75 per
cent of the time.
As owner am. manager of her
firm, she does everything from
keeping books to tasting.
Champagne is really a blend of
different wines from .different
sections of the champagne coun-
try. It's Mme. Bolllnger's duty to
do the blending.
She owns 100 hectaresabout
250 acresspread over six parcels
in six different sections of the
grape belt.
Each section, because of varia-
tion in soli and sunlight, pro-
duces wine varying in body and
bouquet.
She muat taste each year's
output from each section, and
figure out how to blend them in-
to the best champagne.
During blending season, she'll
sample from IB to 30 teat blends
a day.
"I Just zip it and. spit It out,"
she says.
In wartime, when the Nazis
occupied the champagne section,
the bottlers were forced to sup-
ply them with a quota of cham-
pagne a week.
"we spent\)ur time," she said,
"trying to cheat the Nazis. We
told them we couldnt produce
champagne without our skilled
workers. So they brought them
back from the labor campa."
The induatry haa been slow
getting back on its feet after the
war.
. Wartime shortages of bottles,
cork, caaes, fertiliser and spray
hurt It. Production Has gradually
increased, but champagne la still
scarce.
Mme, Bolinger blasts the myth
of the big, fat grapes that make
champagne.
She says there's an old saying,
".Poor soil, good wine," that holds
true.
"In the champagne coun-
try," she says, "nothing els*
will grow but grapes. The soil
is poor snd chalky. The grapes
sre small and puny. But they
taste exquisite and make the
only true champagne.''
Then she confessed that ordin-
arily, she doesn't drink cham-
pagneshe prefers water. With a
wine chaser.
when the war ended, "Blow for
Landing" waa the first foreign
book licensed for publication in
occupied Germany.
It has sold almost 100,000 cop-
ies tha equivalent of about half
a million In this country1.
His "Everywhere I Roam," pub-
lished here In 1949, has been
chosen by the largest German
book dub.
His new book, "Children of
Noah," will appear In a German
edition next year.
All this Is tangible evidence of
why the Germans look upon
Ben, who writes with the simple,
poetic humor of the river and
mountain folk, as a real voice of
America.
His books, said the newspaper
"Die Neue Zeitung," have "not
only an American but an Inter-
national theme that reflects .the
universe of simple man."
Ben Is willing to subscribe to
that. What is reflected in all his
writing is. the little man against
the vastness of nature.
The river makes a good uni-
versal symbol of that vastness,
He feels, for the Mississippi-is a
mighty awesome thing to the
little men along its banks, and in
the shantyboats, who people
Ben's novels.
He also sees gigantic propa-
ganda power in novelshis or
any othersbecause everywhere
he roamed in Germany, he found
people had been fed so much of-
ficial propaganda they no long-
er believe It.
These .were the little people h*
is talking about, for Ben is not
one/to go traipsing around with
official brasa.
From them, he got the idea w*
are greatly misunderstood in Eu-
rope because we've allowed; the
Russians to get the Jump on us
with the word "peace."
"With every bayonet we make,"
Ben believes, "we've, got to put a
little dove of peace on it. We
won't get the right kind of Euro-
pean army until we make the
people believe oUr motives; are
purely defensive and not offen-
sive. I think lt'a time we restored
the word peace to its old mean-
ing."
Having got this philosophy off
hla chest, Ben leaned back, for
all the world like somebody's
kindly uncle In a rocking chair
waiting for the kinfolk to spin a
river yarn or sing a mountain
tune.
The philosophy and the dap-
pling smile are disarming; Ben
knows what It is to fight, too.
He fought the Germans in two
wars, waa gassed in the first and
got anemia in the-second. And
now the German literary world
wants him to be its patron.
That this gentle humorist can
also be a good propagandist has
occurred to our own StatO De-
partment.
"Children of Noah," a collec-
tion of glimpses into the quiet
waters and backwoods of Ameri-
ca, is being translated by the
Voice of America for publication
in many languages.
InBerlin, one newspaper ask-
ed him to write a thought for the
day, and he pot" down: "When
all the peoples of the world re-
member to laugh, particularly at
themselves, there will be no more
dictators and no more wart."
Another paper had its own
words for Ben. It called him ."Di-
ogenes from the Mississippi."
He is pleasantly flattered and
while he haa no intention of liv-
ing un to full possibilities of the
role, the thought of Ben Lucan
Burman holding a lantern as he
strides Ion In his battered gy
hat makes htm laugh real Sard
at Ben Lucten Murman.
LOST ART. . ALMOST-Rep. Richard Boiling (D- aio.)
sits at his Washington Bask with autographed Thomas H. Sentn
lithographs that a* rescued from eongrestlorial trash baskets. The
pictures, depleting tha suffering eaueed by the Kansas-Missouri
flood of July, were sent by tha artist to members of Congress who
was* Working an flood r*U*f mesturas. Boiling plana to auction
earth* salvaged art work, with all proceeds going to flood victims.
Used for PfVas
Ordered To Vait
Alonq WHh Ylnfaoe
WASHINGTON, Nov. IT (UP)
The government today set up
a system of sliding celling prices
for used cars which will force a
8 per cent cut In ceilings for all
but 1951 modela on Dec. SO and
anqjher 2 per cent reduction on
Jan. 1.
The order will have no affect
on owners of .present cars who
are in the market for a new
one.
They will be allowed to gat all
they csn in a trade.tfi allowance
up to the price of the new ear.
Most used cars now ara aslllng
below celling prices.
The Office of Price Stabilisa-
tion order establishes pries* re-
flecting normal depreciation.
It supersedes the so-called
"little blue books" and other
used car.guldes which had been
the basis of ceilings under .the
January general price freete.
An exception to the general
order are 1961 models. Tfcelr
ceiling price will not be cut on
Deo. 20. But they will undergo
a 3 per sent depreciation cut on
Jan. 1 with older modela. _
After that, all modela 1940-
through-1951 will be reduced 3
Sr cent every three months
e cut coming on the first day
of the new auarter.
For cars older than 19*0. the
1940 coiling* prevail. Thus, ceil-
ings automatically will reflect
depreciation.
The celling Include all stand-
ard equipment, plus radio*.
Heaters and other items wotfh
ar on ears when aellara get
title to them.
Automgtte drireri^and air
conditioning spit* are eoneider-
ed "extras" but the raxalstlon
establishes celling tor th*p.
which may be added to tha clr
pries.




II. INS
i. i '

_

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN

' '
Radio Programs
/ Your Community Radio Station 1
i HOG-840
White 100,000 Pewple Meet
PAGE
Tips On fuwpe
*.ndy. JW, II
I:ISign On -Musical Inter-
\f ]*de
8:18JNewsreel U.8.A. cVOA) .
s:soBymns of'ill Churches
t: 80BIBLE -AUDITORIUM OF
THE Am.
9:18Good Neighbors
9:10London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
18:00In the tempo of Jaz
10:80Your American Music
11:0NATIONAL LOTTERY
11:15The Sacred Heart Pro-
II!-the Band
n: ooInvitation to Learning
-;.,, (voa)
12: JOSalt Lake Taberna ele
1:00-tThe Jo Stafford Show
1:15The Chorellera
1: SORev. Albert 8teer .
2:00 Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:10What'f Your Favorite
4:00The Heritage of Britain
(BBC)' TV "
8:30Mnn'c of Donald Voorhees
7:00American Round t a b 11
. (VOA)
7:30living In an Atomic Age
749Jtgdlo Varieties U.S.A.
1:00Sports Roundup and News
V (VOA>
*: ISReport from Congress
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Litter Box (VOA)
.1:00United Nations Review
, ". (VOA) ,
:I0The Blng Crosby Show
10:00BBC Concert Bap.
11:00Slgp Off
,V/ J|IeMUy(B*v.4'
:0C-Alarm Clock Club ,
7:h-inlngSalon
!:15NEWl :MMorning Varieties
:45Mjislc.Makers
rt-Nes .'-
taf-Sfcad By For, Adventure
8:80_A*I6eeJt.'
10:00New
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:3*6Meet the Band
11:00News -
Wednesday. Nov. 11
AJf.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock aub
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOAI
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
1:00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30 As I see it
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record .
11:00New and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Cbntd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12.00News and Luncheon Mu-
I *
rM,
12:30Popular Music .
1:00New
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
3:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
3:45Notes on Jam
8:00All Star Concert Ball
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Wednesday '
4:00Music Without Words
4! 15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your ravorits
5:30-iNBW8
5:35What's Your Fav o r 11 e
(Contd.)'
6:00British Masterpieces
(BBC)
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Pau'. Temple (BBC)
7:30BLUB RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary
' Raymond Swine (VOA)
8.15Twenty Questions (VOA)
}:45Arts and Letters :00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:15Radio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:46sports and Tone of Day
10:00-*BC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
13.-60-4Mgn.Off
Thursday, Not. II ..
.6:00Alarm Clock Qb.
.JtJ8fe-. :;;/?;
Friday,
Nov. 88
8:30Crax Quilt
8:~

12:05Luneheon Music
12:30Hit Parad (VOA)
1;:00News t
urds
1:46Anteriean Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
3:lo^IW^e TO Danes
2:30-TAfternoon Melodies
1:45-B*ttte of the Bands
3:00AU Star Concert Hall
3:1*-The Little Show
3:30Music for Monday
4:00r-Mislc Without Wo
4:15-Davld Rose Show
4:86What's Your Favorite
4:00British Masterpieces
r (BBC)
6:15Evening Salon .
7:00Kellog Program .'
7:308porU Review
7:48Here Comes Louis Jordan
8': ooNews and Commentary.
" Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
*:46Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story USA. (VOA)
9: SOCommentator's Di g e s t
(VOA)
9:45-Sports and News (VOA)
10:06The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00-The Owl's Nest
Mldnlght-Slgn Off.
:46Jerry Sears Presents
9:00NEWS
:15-S^ACRED HEART PJtQ.
9-80-AiIBee It
10:00NEWS .
10:05Off the Record
11:06MEWS
ll:05-Off the Record (Coritd.)
12:05tunchson Music,
AM
.6:06Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:86-Bews
9:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:36Meet the Band
12:00News
rm . .
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15PirsonaUtv Parade
1:45 American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:l5r-Songs Of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
8:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words.
4:30--What's Your Favorite
6:00British Masterpieces
(BBC)
6:15Request Salon
7:06Mayor of Caster bridge
(BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook (VOA)
8:46Radio In Review (VOA)
9:00The perry Como Show
(VOAi
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:36Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest >
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Hotel Owner
NEW YORK. Nov. 17 (UP)
Before Americans go to Europe
they should be briefed on the
different things to expect and
not to expect in hotels there or
they'll be puzzled.
That Is the opinion of Irwln H.
Kramer, owner of New York's
Hotel Edison, on returning from
an eight-week tour of England,
France, Spain, Italy, and Swit-
zerland, where he surveyed hotel
operations.
Kramer disputad the statement
that you can't trust European
hotel employes. Many times he
left money and Jewelry around
In his rooms and never missed
anything, he said. The employes
there do anything to keep their
Jobs because unlike here, Jobs are
hard to get.
Don't expect your bed linens
to be changed more than twice
a week. In United States hotels
the guests are used to daily
changes.
When you want to check out,
give the hotel at least a night's
notice. They don't have the me-
chanical devices which enable
them to give you the bill- imme-
diately on demand as they do in
the United States.
Prices In hotels there are some-
what comparable to what they
are here, Kramer said. However,
the prices In the resort hotels
there are more Inexpensive than
they are here.
In hotels there you don't have
to call room service If you want a
valet, waiter, or chambermaid. In
our room there are three but-
f '
them when you push It. On every
yo
to
ns, which will bring you one of
Sataraa?, New,
'. :. .
Tuesday, Nev. 38
4:00-Slgn On Alarm Clock
'! -Mprhtag Salon-
-Newa (VOA) ..
'Quilt
lian Harmonies
.Heart Program
I'See It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11; 00News
1:05Off the Record (Contd )
1:30Meet ihe Band
:06-Hew ,
12:06Luneheon Music
12,30Popular Mane
l:60-News
1:15Personality Parade
i 1 .'46Rhythm and Reason
| i:oo-AOall From Let Paul
2:15Dats for Dancing
3:30Spirit o the Vikings
2:48Battle of the Bands
?:0O All Star Concert Hall
. ?l*-TB6kLHUe.*how
-Music for Tuesday
-Radio University
nenade Concert
It's Your Favorite
.MSICA STORY
12:30-Popular Music
1:16Personality Parade
i:4BMBXCUBSION8 IN SCI-
ENCE I-
2:00Call For Les Paul
2: ISData for Dancing
2:86Afternoon Melodies .
2:66BatUe of the Bands
3:00American Debut
.3:16The Little Show
3:30Music for Thursday "
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:36What's Your-Favorite
6:06-PANAMUSICA STORY
" TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
'< (VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
3;45Jam Session (VOA)
9:06r.Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
9:30 Commentator's Digest
9:46 Sports Tune of Day and
j News (VOA)
10.00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
ll;00_The Owl's Neat
13:00Sign Oft
US Not Holding Big
On Burlap Output
MIAMI. Fla. plays an. important role In the
nation's defense program.
Uncle Sam doesn't want to be
left holding one in case of sud-
den shortages of burlap, the bag-
ging material made from lute.
Some 1,5600 acres of kenaf, a
new fiber that replaces Jute, are
being planted In south Florida
under government contracts to
provide enough seed for major
plantings hi the south.
AJ.
6:00Sign OnThe,Alara
Clock Club
7:30Jasa Salon
8:15News (VOA). ...'.
8:36Stories from World Hist-
6: IfWomen's World
9:36Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:06News
10:06Off the Record
11:00News. .
11:06Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet The Band
12:06NEW TUNE TIME (PAN-
., AMUSICA)
fM '".'.
12:05New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:46Tout De Franee (RDF)
2:60Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
5:00March Time
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:48 Musical Interlude
4:00Music tor Saturday
4:80What's Your Favorite
6:00Guest Star
6:15Masterworks from France
(RDF).
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:06Gay Parts Musle Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session-.
8:00Newsreel USA. (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45-BevtUe Report (VOA)
9<00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club 9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
9:45Sports. Tuns of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:06The OWl* Nest
1:00 a.m.Sign Off
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
floor there Is a valet. When you
first arrive, he'll unpack your
suitcase, have your suits pressed,
shoes shlned and act as your per-
sonal servant for the balance of
your stay.
As In America, the problem of
tipping Is quite a major one. In
hotels there the management
adds about 13 per cent to your
bill for what they call a service
charge. All that money goes In a
pool and is shared on a ratio
(which has to do with years of
service, Job, etc.) by all the serv-
ants In the hotel.
The hotel guarantees employes
a certain amount. If they don't
receive It from the pool, they will
get It from the hotel. In other
words In Europe the guests pay
the salary of the service em-
loyes. Since that's the case,
ramer advises guests to tip
them as they do In Amerlcanho-
tels.
-
Standins Hired'
For Six Felines
Even the mother cat and five
kittens appearing In Warner
Bros.' "Room For One More,"
Cary Orant-Betsy Dw*e ..eo-
starrlng vehicle, have sUseips.
The standms acaJpt'of toy
monkeyv.OW'c'0' Norman Tau-
rog Instituted the idea of the
standins to protect the animals
for the actual scenes. Seems the
cat were receiving too lavish
attention from the five children
who play Grant and Miss Drake's
youngsters in the film.
A small lowS is o piece wksre
tattled knows whose check is
feed end whose huibond n't.
I MSEvening -Salon
r;06Hfcay> ALaugb (BBC)
?r36PABST SPORTS REVIEW
. -NEWS (VOA)
1(15What's On Your Mind
(VOA)
let, Tim'for Business (VOA)
Hall
Digest
:*e-*BB6tWWorld and TUae of
10l06-Hf BL PANAMA
tew**"*
[ 11:66-Tte'Owl's Best
Thug, if a full-scale war should
break out in the Orient, cutting
off -America's supply of burlap,
the u. 8. economy will not be
hampered by a shortage of bags
for fertilisers, feeds, sugar on-
ions and other commodities.'
The government also has con-
tracted with American Kenaf
Cor, to grow the plant on 3,500
acres of rich Bvergjades muck-
land.
Nearby Cuba, with it* large
sugar crop, would feel a bag
shortaga also. The U. S. Depart-
ment of Agriculture, tax coopera-
tion with the Cuban government,
has been experimentbMt with the
kenaf crop for eight years on the
Island.
RDFRaeuodlffuslon Francalse
Conductor Szell
Finds US Losing
Propaganda War
CLEVELAND, O. (UF.) Am-
erica is losing the propaganda
battle in Europe, according to
the Cleveland Orchestra's con-
ductor. George Stell, because of
the "vulgar, noisy, Inane and In-
effective" armed forces radio
network.
The world-famed conductor
returned from a tour of the con-
tinent. Everywhere, he said, he
found "wonderful European pro-
grams, "superb in variety and
quality."
When the Army radio or the
Vetee of America took over, he
thought the broadcasts became
low caliber.
"Americana have little respect
for values which cannot be ex-
pressed In dollars and cents."
SseU said. "We have power and
money to offer Europe, but what
else?"
Don't

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^ppp


PAGE FOUR
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN


- f
SrNDAY, NOVEMBER 1, 1S1
Sharpen Carver For Turkey
BY GAYNOR MADDUX
NEA Food and Markets Editor

PUN
w
omen s
World

^Molida ii zanion ^Mre Veriatile


^artu L/c
THE KING OF THE THANKSGIVING feast" 1 flanked by razor-
tkarp carvers of American steel with ivory handles."
jou/n
\_ For 330 years. Thanksgiving
has held first place as the All-
I American Day of family reun-
ions and religious observance,
with turkey the 'King of the
L Feart."
R. As American as the bird him-
self is cranberry-mincemeat in
. orange cups and beautiful Am-
'* erican made cutlery with razor
.harp blades for easy 'disjoint-
ing" end smooth clean slicing. A
, new pattern has ivory handles,
with silver filigree overlay.
Crumbly stuffing was the only
kind my mother would make.
Here is the recipe:
Crumbly Bread and Mushroom
Still fin.-: for Turkey
(approximate yield: 7 cups
stuffing)
Allow about 1 cup dressing for
each pound of turkey to fill body
cavity, about 11/4 to 11/2 cups
per pound to fill cavity of neck.
Six cups of day-old bread. 1
tea poou salt. 1 teaspoon poultry
,. seasoning, 2/3 cup butter-or for-
['Vttfied margarine, t iaige onion.
minced. 1/2 pound fresh mush-
| rooms, sliced or 1 can button
piu brooms
Fiend bread and .seasoning:
he?.t 'fat in saucepan and fry
Onions until crisp but not brown;
remove onion to stuffing: if fresh
mushrooms are used, fry in hot
fat for 2 minutes, and blend into
stuffing. Toss stuffing lightly
with fork.
Cranberry-Mincemeat-Orange
Cups
(Makes about 8 cups)
One package condensed mince-
meat, 4 oranges, cut in half, 11/2
cups fresh cranberries. Prepare
mincemeat according to pack-
age directions. Add cranberries.
Cook slowly over low heat about
5 minutes. Cool. Remove orange
sections from oranges. Cut away
membranes. (Notch edges of
orange shells. If desired i. Add
orange sections to mincemeat.
Fill orange shells with mixture.
Helpful Hints
If you have a problem chair
or divan that because of its bulk
'appears ungainly and awkward,
' consider bringing it down to pro-
portion by clever use of fabric
and style in a new slipcover. Dark
colors, plain fabrics, make a
I piece look smaller, as do clean,
| uncluttered styles. If you wish to
I add apparent size, try the effect
l of light colors, splashy patterns
and full valances.
BY (.All I lit (.AS
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) The
way that you dress for the holi-
days ahead depends, largely, on
your way of life. If the parties
you attend are small and Infor-
mal, a ball gown would be about
as useful as a suit of armor. But
If several large, formal affairs
are on your list, a ball gown is
a must.
Knowing this, designers have
produced fashions for every way
of life during the holiday sea-
son. The woman who's addicted
to separates, for Instance, can
carry her enthusiasm over" by
means of separates that can
dovetail neatly with clothes she
already owns. Nelly De Grab has
done a sleek halter top in bem-
berg velvet, one that's cut to re-
veal pretty arms and shoulders,
and teamed It with a shining
brocade skirt.
For the woman who won't feel
happy unless she's wearing a suit
and there are many!) there's
an A. Goodman design in bem-
berg metallic brocade. Jacket is
sleekly fitted with double-wing
standup collar, self buttons and
big turn back cuffs in black vel-
vet. Skirt is straight and nar-
row.
The woman who wants the ul-
timate in a dramatic ball gown
cand find It One Eisenberg de-
sign is a strapless gown with a
gleaming torso of taupe sequins.
A drifting skirt, cut from yards
of taupe nylon, tulle. Is layered
to produce a bouffant look.
\Jwn lA/au \Jr cLif
Here are three ways to look during the holidays. Evening halter (left) in velvet is teamed with
full skirt in gleaming brocade. Slim suit (center) in bemberg metallic brocade has fitted jacket
with huge turn back velvet cuffs. Strapless ball gown (right) has shimmering torso in taupe se-
quins and floating, bouffant skirt in filmy nylon tulle. Each fits special way of living. 9
FOOD NEWS
by /rtCLnCJtft /LtVifcr
A weakly column of 1
rctp4, Mrf 1
.ss
rillimf ComtS Jint
V ew Slacks: J^tuled -J/or Jm Jr

nm
, SERVE A WIDE ASSORTMENT OF BEVERAGES If you want bet- ,
..ter meals and tastier snacks for your family. The new, the un-
,]_us.i. 1. cuii acid singing success to your meals at every turn
Hir.ci this applies just as much to the food you drink as it does to,
iBhe food von eat So don't be limited by convei lional Ideas about (
tE$ev.>rages" If you think that a dash of clove an-i cinnamon would
ad< zest to your coffee, try it. If the yout.gstes enjoy their milk!
[WQ's with a touch of chocolate syrup, why no;' And if you dis-I
Rover, as we did, what worlds of flavor and delight a few ounces I
Ro pineapple can add to your Iced lea... then save that recipe and I
"*se It! The recipe we have In mind is printe;: below and It
Tnaires a tantalizinglv different iced tea. It's .Vaxwell House Tea
S- oi course! 1 to be sure of richer, keener flavor 10 start with. Add-
* *d to thai is crushed pineapple, lemon juice, sugar and maras-
Khino cherries. Sound good? It's wonderful! A new kind of lced-
j tea punch that's spicy, piquant, and refreshlm- Suppose you try
and add one more winner to yo;;t tasty assortment
SOUTH SEA ISLAND TEA
I '-. cups boiling water
S Maxicell House Tea Bags
3 cup sugar
3 cups cold tap water
1 cup canned crushed pineapple
(juice included/
lj cp lemon juice
9 maraschino cherries
Pou; briskly boiling water over tea. cover, and steep 5 minutes.
Ptrain. Add sugar and stir until dissolved. Then add cold water,
crushed pineapple, and lemon juice. Chill. Pom over ice cubes in
>tall glasses and place a cherry In each glass. Mikes 9 servings.
*tt tomorrow.
of beverages.
.#'

^Mairdo Should
DON'T FORGE'I ABAFT FRENCH
DrfAST when you're pressed for
, a. snack idea This ingenious dish
-conriiries two everyday Items.
,- eggs and toa:t. in a way that
makes them i> ind Interesting.
\.Mor three servings, dip 3 slices
ft bread In. a mixture of 1 ^llght-
Jf beaten egg, cup of milk, and
Ri teaspoon s.ilt Saut In shal-
low fat, preferably butter, turn-
ting to brown both sides. Top it
^Krtth golden, iiisc'ous Log Cabin
fcrup. Don't -ise just any kind
lof syrup, because the flavor can
tke a big difference Ever eat
^cakes or v r ffles with a dull.
I bitter-tasting vrup, or one that
r> too sickly ?".eet? That's why
Mie reoommenn Log Cabin so
you can't possibly be dlsappoint-
Hd. It's alway 'dst tangy enough.
.Just sweet enough, with a mel-
low combination of rich Cana-
i di'an Maple s-n and fine, light
r'carie sugar.. Makes every bite of
your French toast a tantalizing,
mouth-waterln- treat
HERE ARE SOME HINTS ON
IrRICPABING JFLL-O that may
f be useful: You need two cups of
Morid to disso've one package of
leU-O. You car> enhance Jell-O's
elous flavors by using fruit
pas instead of water. If you
J to. But at least half of the
iuld: whatever you use, should
1 not. Once fie Jell-O has dis-
sol- d, voil m:iv add the other
tali jof. the Ihuid If you can.
'") K metal mold It chills fas-
j than enamel or earthenware.
yoa add fruits or vegetables.
ijrure vou chM Jell-O first until
Mlghtly thickened, then fold
the solid p'eces. In general.
Rut 2 cups of prepared fruit
1 vegetables ar< used with 1
rkage of Je,i-o Incidentally.
pineapple cannot be used
essfufly. fje cooked or tin-
DlneappU) For extra-quick
|Jng abou' 1 hour, dissolve
O in 1 cua hot water. Add 1
[lee cubes of crushed Ice. fill-
ing cup with water. Stir until
ice melts completely Do not
treeze Jell-O
DRINK COCOA MORE OFTEN!
I It's a wholesome nourishing be-
' verage. good for the children and
i soothing for everybody at bed-
time. It r.eedn t be a troublesome
chore, to prepare It at all not
l if you use Baker's 4-in-l Instant
1 Cocoa Mix. You just put two
heaping teaspoonsfuls into a cup,
add hot milk gradually, stirring
I to blend. No cooking on the stove,
no extra pan.s or fuss. You get
rich, rich flavor from this mix,
because it contains a special
Walter Baker blend of chocolate.
Sugar is added to give it sweet-
ening, and the mix is then pro-
cessed Into UtCe hollow particles
that burst when you add hot
milk. Aside from the convenience
this new mix offers, you get
extra value from that Walter
Baker chocolate so be sure
you ask for Baker's 4-in-l when
you shop. This mix also makes
chocolate sauce frosting, and
tudge.
STRAWBERRY SHORTCAKE IN
NOVEMBER would have been
impossible, noi too long ago
but now it's a dream come true!
You can buy loveiy strawberries,
v.onder fully fresh strawberries
with all their jut-grown good-
ness and flavo" in a package of
quick-frozen Birds Eye Straw-
berries. Theyrf cleaned, hulled,
sliced and sugared for you. Just
cpen the package, thaw them
and serve. They're ready to use
In all sorts of ways: in short-
cake, on ice e with other fruits. In fruit salads,
on breakfast cereals, in puddings
and innumerable other desserts.
Make gorgeous pies, too. You'll
leally have a treat whenever you
buy Birds Eye Strawberries! In
addition to being convenient and
always in season, the berries are
guaranteed to be top quality.
BY GAILE Dl'GAS
NEA Woman's Editor
NEW YORK (NEA) The
way that a girl looks in slacks
depends, first, on her figure and
second, on the slacks she chooses.
It should, by now, be clear that
some girls can't wear slacks, no
matter how much they like them.
But the girl who can wear them
should shop for them carefully
and watch for cut. for expert
tailoring, for fabric that won't
give.
Fortunately, there's a good
choice of slacks that are flatter-
ing to the figure that's youth-
ful, no matter what the age. This
means slim and trim, witlw>ut
excess fat, with no bulges In the
wrong places.
Both college girls and glrls-
with-a-paycheck are lovers of
slacks. They look well In the
country or on leisure time, are
welcome changes from dressy
clothes.
Light gray flannel slacks (left)
by Pendleton are precisely tail-
ored, beautifully cut. They are
worn with jacket "in gray and
longsleeved shirt in red. Both
shirt and jacket have easy, open-
throated collars.
Shades of Sherlock Homes de-
scend gently (right! on hat, vest
and slacks by White Stag. In
plaid wool, they're worn with
simple, long-sleeved white blouse.
1 time
It's surprising how many wo-
men shop painstakingly for a
perfect dress, and then manage
to spoil Its appearance in the
wearing simply because they've
failed to consider the need to
harmonizo' neckline and hair-
line.
Naturally no one has time to
work out a special hair-do to
complement every frock In her
closet, but It's worthwhile to de-
vote a little time to deciding what
coiffure will most suit the gowns
you wear when you wish to look;
your very best.
If your usual hair-do is a ra-
ther severe arrangement, swept
cleartly off your neck, it may do
great things for you when you're
wearing a suit. If. however, you
change to an after-five dress
with a lowcut, scooped-out neck-
line, you're likely to find your
neck and shoulders looking over-
ly-bare and unattractive and
your head appearing too small
and out of balance above such a
broad expanse of exposed flesh.
For such revealing gowns,
chances are you'll find them
more becoming If you soften their
effect with a fall of curls about
your shoulders. If the length of
your tresses doesn't permit this,
fluff your hair to make the most
of what there Is, ahd depend
RUTH MILLETT Says
P#i'*n Pretty!
Las***
COLD WAVE
Special 7-50
You've pnttiebfv admired our
rauuwate en olhrr itjIMi
wmkb YOUBS will be Isvc-
Call for
APPOINTMENT
Today I
t
2-1322
Ancn Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN, Manager
Old Ancon Theatre Bldg.

_ria
Judging from the letters that
come my way. a lot of working
wives carry an "I-work-too" chip
on their, shoulders.
That chip on the shoulder of
the working wife can take many
forms.
It can take the form of a sel-
fish attitude toward the money
1 she earns. When a working wife
[starts thinking and talking a-
bout "my money,'' she often has
[a chip on her shoulder. It's her
moneyshe figuresand she Is
i going to spend it as he likes, and
that is that.
More often, though, the work-
ing wife's chip-on-the shoulder
is a rebellion against her role as
a homemaker. Why, she wants
to know, should she be solely
responsible for the job of home-
making if she, too. has a job?
Or why should she cater to her
husband's likes and dislikes,
since she Is helping to support
the family?
Or why should she make an ef-
fort to soft-pedal the fact that
she earns a share of the family
Income? Why shouldn't she de-
mand and get as much recogni-
tion for that as her husband
does?
When the chip on the shoulder
takes any of those forms It makes
a woman less feminine; it makes
her feel less responsible for do-
ing everything in her power to
make her husband happy.
So beware of a chlp-on-the-
shoulder, if you are a working
wife.
Maybe you can't do everything
the non-working wife can do as
a homemaker. But don't take a
"Why should I?" attitude about
it. That Is chip-onthe-shoulder
reasoning.
The working wife, who wants
her marriage to be happy, cant
afford to wear that "I-work-too"
chip on her shoulder.
.If she can't *ork without it,
she had better not work.
oLipatich iSruik
3i *J4andu ~Mid
A Lipstick brush Is a beauty
aid of many virtues, It's clear
to anyone who looks beyond its
obvious purpose.
Handy, of course, for giving a
lipstick application that Just-
right finish, it's useful also when-
ever you have any other make-
up Job that Is messy or which
requires .a delicate touch.
If you are tired of leaving your
dressing table with fingertips
smeared with eye shadow, and
nails caked unpleasantly with
this cosmetic, try blending the
color onto your flds with a lip-
stick brush. After a bit of prac-
tice, you should be able to a-
chleve smoother results than
with the old dlp-and-smear
method.
Keep another lipstick brush on
hand Just for make-up founda-
tion, too. particularly if you've
reached the age when crow's feet
mar the corners of your eyes.
Now, at summer's end. almost
every woman above twenty-five
will find, upon examination, lit-
tle white squint lines which fail-
ed to tan with the rest of the
face.
,To rid yourself of these fans
of pale marks above your cheek-
bones, dip the tip of a lipstick
brush into foundation a shade
darker than the shade you nor-
mally use. Draw, carefully along
the white lines until they are
well-blended with your general
complexion tones.
Cake Accents Freedom Drive
BY GAYNOR MADDOX
NBA Food and Markets Editor
WINDY SHADWELL kith a Mt "Youth Crusade far Freedom
Cake" to her group carolled in Ike Youth Crusade far Freedom
aavemeaL
All over the country, from kin-
dergarten to high school age,
American children are promoting
the Youth Crusade for Freedom,
Here's the recipe for an un-
usual cake Wendy Shadwell's
mother made for her and her
group. Wendy, a Camp Fire Girl,
lives In Staten Island. N. Y., and
her group Is 100 per cent enrolled
m the Youth Crusade for Free-
dom.
Youth Crasade for Freedom Cake
One cup shortening, 2 cups
sugar, 4 eggs, 3 cups sifted, all-
purpose flour, 2 teaspoons baking
powder. 1/4 teaspoon baking so-
da, 1 teaspoon salt, 11/2 tea-
spoons nutmeg, 1 cup apple
juice, 1 cup chopped walnut
meat, apple Juice filling, 1/2 cup
upon a necklace to fill the space
at collarbone level,
If, on the other hand, it's a
high-necked dress you've picked
for best wear, you're apt to find
that the classic beauty of such
a neckline can be spoiled by a
great mop of hair swirling down
and obscuring the cut of the
gown. Tour neck is likely to be
minimized beyond the point of
loveliness.
No hard and fast rules can
be set up as guides. It's best to
don the dress and study its neck-
line before the mirror, trying
your hair up and down, fluffed
out and smoothed sleekly down,
before you decide upon a per-
manent arrangement.
'moist packed coconut, Confee-
I turner's Sugar Frosting.
Cream together shortening
and sugar. Add eggs, one at a
'time, beating after each. 81ft
together flour, baking powder,
baking soda, salt and nutmeg.
Add alternately with apple juice
to creamed mixture. Add nut
meats. Pour into 2 greased 9-irlch
deep layer pans. Bake m moder-
ately hot oven, 375 degree F
35-40 minutes. Cool 5 minutes.
Remove from layer pans. Cool
on wire rack. Spread filling be-
tween layers.'Sprlnkle with coco-
nut. Spread frosting (reserving
1/2 cup for decorating), on top
and sides of cake; place pattern
of bell In center.
Sprinkle with nutmeg; remove
bell pattern. Tint remaining
frosting pink. Using pastry tube
and plain tip, outline bell. In
center of bell write "Youth Cru-
sade For Freedom."
Apple Juice FUling
One-half cup sugar, 4 table-
spoons cornstarch. 1/8 teaspoon
salt, 1 cup apple Juice, 2 egg
yolks. 2 tablespoons butter, 1 tea-
spoon grated lemon rind, 1 table-
spoon lemon Juice.
Mix sugar, cornstarch and salt.
Gradually add apple juice, cook
over boiling water, stirring con-
stantly, until thickened. Cover,
cook 10 minutes. Beat egg yolks,
gradually add hot filling, beat-
ing constantly until well blend-
ed. Add butter, lemon rind and
juice: mix well. Enough filling
for 9-lnch cake..
I dreamed 1 got caught
in the rain in my
tnaidenfvrni bra
Nice weather for dreams... especially when It bring
a shower of compliments on my figure! Wind
tumbles my hair... raindrops splash my umbrella
... but every reflection shows my curves in perfect
ahape. No chasing rainbow for me... I've found the
treasure already. ..my Maidenform bral
Shown: Maidenform's Over-ture' in while satin;
also available in nyloa taffeta and broadcloth.
Genuine Maidenform brassieres are made only
in the United States of America.
There is s WmmTkm for very type of figure.
ll


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER lg. 1931
THE STTNDAT AMERICAN

page ira
I
racific ~2)ocie
t
i
[flu. G*n-o C~ y(.ckff
Bo, 17, ttJLa J.t atloa 3521
i MISS SUZANNE UNKLE '
UNKLE-BURKE ENGAGEMENT ANNOUNCED
Mr. and Mrs. William Ray, of Cincinnati, Ohio, announce
the engagement and approaching marriage of their daughter
Miss Suzanne Unkle, of Curundu Heights, to Lieutenant Ar-
thur Louis Burke, son of Mr. and Mrs. Hilton Hammond
Burke, of Leeburg, Florida.
Miss Unkle Is a graduate of the University of Cincinnati,
in Cincinnati, Ohio, and a member of Alpha Gamma Delta
sorority. Lieutenant Burke attended Officers Candidate
School in Fort Benning, Georgia, and is stationed at Fort
Amador.
The wedding will be solemnized on Friday, December
28th, at the Fort Amador Chapel.
Reception Will Honor
Mrs. Newcomer
A reception in hono of Mrs.
Francis K. Newcomer, wife of the
Governor of the Panam Canal.
will be given by the Inter-Amer-
lcan Women's Club, for members
Only, at the Hotel El Panama on
Tuesday, November 27th.
Reservations may be made by
calling the Inter-American Wom-
en's Club.
Rear Admiral and Mrs. Bledsoe
EnterUin With Dinner
Rear Admiral Albert M. Bled-
soe, U8N, Commandant, 15th Na-
val District and Mrs. Bledsoe en-
tertained Friday evening at their
quarters on the Naval Headquar-
ter* Reservation, In honor of lo-
cal officials and former ship-
mates of Admiral Bledsoe who
are now visiting the Isthmus.
Miss Tania Piza is Complimented
With Tea and Card Party
Miss Tania Piza, who 1 visit-
ing her brother-in-law and sis-
ter. Mr. and Mrs. Gilberto Arias,
of Golf Heights, was compliment-
ed Saturday from two until five
o'clock with a tea and card party
given in her honor by Mrs. J. J.
Vallarino and Mrs. Roy Watson
at Mrs. Vallarino's home in B 11a
Vista.
Association of University
Women of Panam Meets
The regular monthly meeting
ef the Association of University
Women of Panam was held yes-
terday In the patio at the Hotel
El Panam at tour o'clock. Tea
was served to attending members.
Miss LilUan Zupancic Honored
At Cocktail Shower
Miss Lillian Zupancic, whose
marriage to Dr. Myron James
Szczukowskl will take place on
Thursday, December 13th, at the
acred Heart Chapel In Ancon.
Was the honoree at a cocktail
shower on Friday from four till
six o'clock in the Pan-American
Room In the Hotel El Panam.
The miscellaneous shower was
Miss Ana Matilde Sierra
Complimented on Birthday
On the occasion of the birth-
day of their daughter, Miss Ana
Matilde Sierra Gutirrez. Judge
and Mrs. G. Sierra Gutirrez
complimented her on Saturday
with a birftet-danzant In the
Balboa Patio at'the Hotel El Pan-
am. Her guests were her sopho-
more classmates at the Canal
Zone Junior College.
Former Residents
To Visit in Balboa
Mr. and Mrs. Milton Doud ar-
rived la,st night from Palmetto,
Florida, for a visit of several
months with their son-in-law
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. El-
don L. Phelan, of Balboa.
Mr. Doud was the Service Man-
ager of the Ford Motor Company,
In Cristobal for twelve years. He
was transferred to New Jersey in
May of 1049 as Manager of Parts
and Accessories in the Overseas
Distributors Branch. Since his
retirement in October of 1949 he
and Mrs. Doud have made their
home in Florida.
Mrs. Doud was quite active in
the Cristobal Woman's Club and
was a volunteer worker for the
Red Cross during the war years.
The Douds formerly reside din
the Wilcox apartments in Coln.
They have many friends on both
sides of the Isthmus.
served for $2.00 per person for
those who care to partake. En-
tertainment will include bridge,
poker, canasta and a brief vari-
ety amateur show. Dance music
will be furnished by two orches-
tras.
There will be no raffles of any
kind during the evening.
The public is most cordially in-
vited to attend.
Writer's Group of
Pen Women To Meet
The Writer's Group of the Ca-
nal Zone Branch of the Nation-
al League of American Pen Wom-
en will hold their bi-monthly
dinner meeting in the Fern Room
of the Hotel Tivoll on Tuesday.
Writers are asked to bring their
recent manuscripts.
All Pen Women, are invited to
attend and are asked to make
reservations with Mrs. Francis
Feeney by calling Balboa 2958.
Hostesses For Little
Art Gallery Named
The hostesses of the Little Art
Gallery of the Panam Canal
Chapter of the National Pen
Women's League, In the Card
Room of the Hotel Tivoll are:
Monday, Birdie Hewitt: Tuesday.
Bellamy Laatz; Wednesday, Elsie
Vaughan; Friday. Agnes p. John-
son; Saturday, Amn?vincent Sar-
taln.
y, AmpvTnc
Army-Navy Club to Hold
Thanksgiving Dance
The Armv-Navy Club. Fort
Amador, will hold a Formal
Thanksgiving Dance, Saturday,
November 24th at 8:00 p.m.
There will be dancing on the es-
planado, weather permitting.
Reservations for members and
their guests are now available.
Old Fashioned Thanksgiving
Dinner at Hotel Tivoll
Old Fashioned Thanksgiving
dinner will be served in the Hotel
Tivoll from 12:00 noon to 2:00
p.m. and from 8:00 p.m. till 8:00
p.m. on Thursday, November 22.
Reservations can be made now.
Plans Completed For
Benefit at Union Club
A Gala Festival will be held
Saturday, December the first,
from seven o'clock on, at the
Union Club, for the benefit of
various Social Works in Panama.
It will be sponsored by the Com-
mittee of Ladies of the Diploma-
tic Corps, to insure the institu-
tion inmates a Happier Christ-
mas.
Final plans for the affair were
completed at a recent meeting of
the Committee which was held at
the Peruvian Embassy on La
Cresta by Mrs. Emilio Ortiz de
Zevallos, the wife of the Ambas-
sador of .Peru to Panam and the
Dean of the Diplomatic Corps.
Entrance tickets for the Festi-
val are $1.00 per person and are
Tower Club To Meet
The Tower Club of the Cathe-
dral of St. Luke, in Ancon, will
meet in Bishop Morris Hall, Mon-
day evening at six-thirty o'clock.
Rebekah Lodge To Meet
In New Dwelling
The Isthmian Canal Rebekah
Lodge No. 1, IOOF, will meet
Tuesday at the Wlrz Memorial,
806, Balboa Road, for a covered
dish supper to begin at 6:00 p.m.
Members are requested to attend
and bring a covered dish for a
100 per cent "get-together" In the
new building.
Bingo Tonight
At Legion Club
Bingo will be played at seven-
thirty o'cloek tonight at the A-
merican Legion Club atFort Am-
ador. Cash prizes will be award-
ed.
RUTH MILLETT Says
(B00 (Brief,
By United Press
A reading of My Father's House
< Due]]. Sloan Jt Pearce) by Henri
Troyat evokes Tolstoi's War and
Peace. This powerfully absorbing
novel deals with Russia in tur-
moil from 1888 to 1914 and de-
picts in human terms the com-
ing Russian revolution.
The central character of the
book is Michael Danov, the son
of a wealthy Caucasus merchant.
The other main characters are
mostly members of his wife's
family including her brothers,
one a revolutionary and the other
a Cossack officer. Troyat, wnose
father was a Moscow merchant
like the fictional Danov. escap-
ed from Moscow with his family
during the revolution, so is able
to deal graphically with the un-
folding story from his personal
experiences.
The novel first was published
in France four years ago as the
first part of a trilogy called
"Tant Que La Terre Durera." It
has been given a very readable
translation into English by Da-
vid Hapgood. It is to be hoped
that Hapgood Is translating the
other two parts of the trilogy to
round out what promises to be
a work of ma)r imporlance.
The story of America Is told In
pictures contemporary with the
events in two handsome volumes
Life in America, by Marshall B.
Davidson (Hoqghton Mifflln)
published In association with the
Metropolitan Muieumof Art. The
object of this great work Is to
present American life from Its
earliest beginnings to the pre-
sent, as it appeared to persons
living in each period. The accent
is'on economic, industrial and
social development with scant
attention paid to poltica and
war. The books furnish a pleas-
ant and profitable means of
gaining an insight into American
culture as a whole...
George John Seaton was 25
years old when he waa convicted
of theft and sentenced to the
penal colony on the fringe of
French Guiana. For 20 years he
was subjected to the beatings.
semi-starvation and assorted
cruelties that were the lot of
prisoners in this steaming hell.
Seaton's account of his grim
experiences Is published In Isle
of the Damned (Farrar, Strauss
and Young) .
(Best Selh
en
(Compiled by Publisher'
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CAINE MUTINY,
Herman Wouk.
THE CRUEL 8EA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
"FROM HERE TO ETERNITY
James Jones.
THE IRON MISTRESS
Paul I. Wellman.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYE
J. D. Salinger.
NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
KON-TIKI
Thor Heyerdahl.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jack La it and Lee Mortimer.
WHITE MAN RETURN8
Agnes Newton Keith.
A SOLDIER'S STORY
Omar N. Bradley.
CRIME IN AMERICA
Estes Kefauver.
A KING'S STORY
Duke of Windsor.
-Mtlantic S^ocieti
PL ML. JL Y\u
&. 195, (mtmm Lfhm (*tm
378
MISS ANN NEWHARD
WINS COVETED COLLEGE HONOR
Miss Ann Newhard, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred New-
hard of (iatun. has been chosen a member of "Who's Who"
from 6*0 American Universities and Colleges.
Miai Newhard Is a student at the Colorado St alp College
of Education in Groeley and is a member of Tri-Sigma.Soro-
rity and president of the Woman's Residence Council. Twen-
ty-five Juniors and Seniors from her College received the
coveted honor.
I
For membership in this Na- Mr. and Mrs. Rodger*
tional Organization, the student
must be recognized as having
performed outstanding service to
her campus. They are selected
by a student, faculty committee
on these standards, scholarship,
cooperation, and leadership in
academic and extra-curricular
activities: citizenship and serv-
ice to the school; and promise of
future success, in business and
society.
Miss Newhard served as Atlan-
tic Society Reporter for the "Pa-
nama American" during a month
of the summer vacation.
Where Nests the Water Hen,
by Gabrlelle Roy (Harcourt,
Brace) is an episodic, nostalgic
novel about life In a French-
Canadian family on an island In
little Water Hen river deep in
the wilderness of the author's
native Manitoba province. Miss
Roy's first novel. The Tin Flute,
published in 1847. waa a Literary
Attaches' Wives
Honored At Albrook
With Breakfast
Eighteen wives of Air Force of-
ficers attending the attache
conference in the Canal Zone
this week were honored by the
Albrook Officers' Wives Club at a
breakfast Thursday morning at
8:30 in the Main Lounge of the
Albrook Officers Club. The hon-
orees were presented with cor-
sages of baby orchids.
Conferee wives honored were:
Mrs. John Ackerma>y Washing-
ton; Mrs. Leigh Wact and Mrs.
Jack Hughes. Brazil; Mrs. Rob-
ert Mason and Mrs. William
Pitts, Cuba; Mrs. William Skaer
and Mrs. Charles Roadman,
Mexico; Mr. Duane Kime. Ar-
gentina; Mi's. Charles Deerwes-
ter, Guatemala: Mrs. William
Ross, Mrs. Leonard Pratt and.
Mrs Edgar Burns. Chile: Mrs.
Fred Plllett, Canada: Mrs. Mc-
Henry Hamilton and Mrs. Chas.
Lutz. Peru; Mrs. William Dun-
can, Venezuela: Mrs. Joseph Sip-
per. Mexico and Mrs. T. J. Mc-
Adam, Guatemala.
In addition to the honorees.
seventy Albrook officers' wives
attended the function.
In addition to the honorees.
seventy Albrook officers' wives
attended the function.
Mrs. Emil Kiel, wife of the
commanding general of the Ca-
ribbean Air Command, delivered
a welcoming address. Mrs. Ack-
erman responded for the visiting
guests.
E
are
Colonel and Mrs. Bowen
Leaving
Colonel and Mrs. James
Bowen Jr., of Fort Gullck
leaving the Isthmus on Decem-
ber 3. They will go to Washing-
ton. DC, for a visit with Mrs.
Bowens mother, Mrs. James
Waddington.
Colonel Bowen was formerly
commanding officer of the At-
lantic Sector, assuming the posi-
tion on April 3. 1951. He came to
the Atlantic Side from Fort Kob-
be where he served as command-
ing officer of the 33rd Infantry
Regiment.
Return to Isthmus
Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Rodgers
and three children, arrived
Thursday night by plane from
San Francisco.yCal. Mr. and
Mrs. Rodgers are former resi-
dents of Ga)*in. Mr. Rodgers
has been reemployed by the
Locks Division. They are resid-
ing on Lighthouse Road.
whlehJs to be held November 21
from Q>00 to 12:00 at the Strand
gersClub.
.Vir. H L Henniiig will receive
your reservation bv mail at Bo*
293. Coro Solo, b y telephone Co<
co Solo 339.
By GAY PA I LET
United Press staff Correspondes
NEW YORK. Nov. 15 - "
Arnold Perlman offers mothers i_
solution to th.? problem of keep!
Ing Junior's unmy little band*
clean and his cowlick
down.
Britain lust, debauchery, high-
way robbery, smuggling and
Guild, selection. Herjateat, worldfufMmi''
given by Miss Anne Cosgrove,
Miss Mary E. Boyington and Miss! a chance on the drawings for the
Mary Sullivan. I five door prize. Dinner will be
JERGENS Colognes
Mood Music . Fragrances
to Set His Heart Dancing
A fragrance for your every mood ... Jergent Cologne
. . subtle scents that linger in his mind ...
reminding him of you. Zia, as exotic and
bewitching a the slow rhythm of the tango.
Pink frosting, as spicy, fresh and carefree as
a lilting tune. Morning (lory, a touch of gaiety,
light as dancing feet. Fragrances for
a lovely you ... to make hint rniiember.
AGENCIAS W. H. DUEL, S.A.
Box 322 Panam
Here's a tip for you men
particularly you men of middle
age.
And it comes from no less a
lady-killer .than Ezio Pinza, the
59-year-old grandfather and ma-
tinee idol.
Said Mr. Pinza, in a recent in-
terview: "A man should be for-
ward-looking. If you look back
vou are lost. If a man says to his
wife, 'Wasn't that a.beautiful
time we had yesterday?' that is
no good. Instead, he must say.
'Won't tomorrow be beautiful?'"
Take It to heart, men. The
gentleman Is right. We women
don't want you looking back.
When we come out In a new
dress, we certainly don't want
you saying: "You used to look so
pretty In blue. Why dont your
ever wear blue any more?" (The
answer, of course. Is that blue
Isn't becoming any more, else
we'd be wearing it be certain
of that.) We don't want to know
what we used to look pretty In.
How do we look right now in this
new dress that you'll be paying
for next month?
When we change a hair-do.
the same thing goes. Don't tell
us you liked It better In a long,
clamor bob. Maybe we've out-
grown the glamor girl phase How
do you like us "as is"? That's
what we want to know.
And those wonderful first
vears of marriage when life was
eay and'carefreelet's quit look-
ing back on them so fondly.
How are we going to spend to-
day and what plans have we got
for tomorrow and even the next
year?
Of course, we don't want you
lookln* back, because we cant o
back. Sure, you fell In love with
a girl, but you're now married
to a woman. And what she is In-
terested in is not the girl who
was but the woman who Is.
And that Is what she wants
you to be Interested in. too.
probably witftWt have as wide,
an appeal, but undoubtedly was
closer to her heart...
James T. Farrell. creator of
Studs Lonigan. is thoroughly at
home when he write of the sea-
my side of family life. His latest
contribution is This Man and
This Woman (Vanguard), a por-
trait pf a nagging wife and her
loving but bewildered husband.
Tn a little over 200 pages Farrell
sets the stage and brings his
drama to a climax that Is brutal
but not wholly unexpected...
In 50 Year of American Co-
medy (Exposition Press) Wil-
liam TreadweU has done an ab-
sorbing essay on the men whose
business was laughs. TreadweU
has penned intimate sketches of
America's funnymen, and his be-
hind-the-scenes stuff is worth
the price of admission.
LITTLE LIZ
Rogue Errant, by Michael
Leigh 'CrowelD, Is a fast-paced
tale of an Irish adventurer har-
ried from his homeland asid a-
cross southwest England by a
vengeful and corrupt English no-
ble. The novel has In full mea-
sure everything you might ex- |
pect In a story of 17th century
Colombian Cadets
Entertained with Dance
The cadets on the Colombian
train! n gvessels, "Caldas" and
"Ciudad de Pereira" who arrived
at the Coco Solo-Naval Station
Friday, were welcomed by Cap-
tain L. L. Koepke, commanding
officer of the station, who repre-
sented Rear-Admiral A. M. Bled-
soe.
Friday evening a formal dance
was given at the Coco Solo Offi-
cers Club for the visitors. Music
for dancing was furnished by the
60th Army Band, under the di-
rection of W.O. (jg) Emilio Ro-
driguez.
Mrs. L. L. Koepke was gener-
al chairman for the dance and
Mrs. W. W. Bemis had charge
of the decorations.
Dinner Party for Miss Doolln
Lt. and Mrs. R. L. Schaefer
entertained Friday evening with
a dinner party at their quarters
at the Coco Solo Naval Station to
honor Ensign Virginia Doolin, of
Jacksonville. Florida.
The guests included Miss Doo-
lin's sister and brother-m-law,
Lt. (jgj and Mrs. William D.
Ronaynes witn Lty and Mr. H.
E. Walther. Lt. and Mrs. W. L.
Hall. Lt. (jg) and Mrs. Michael
Leahy, CWO and Mrs. Donald
Sabin, Lt. Commander E. X.
Pramo and Ensign John Boyer.
Ladies Club
Ha Table Party
The members of the Fort Gu-
llck Ladles Club met at the Of-
ficers Club for their monthly
luncheon and meeting. The hos-
tesses for the affair were the
Board of Governors. They had :
planned a Table Party for the
day.
The fifty-six members and
guests were seated at four long
tables. Each table was centered
with seasonal decoration. A cor-
nucopia filled with tropical fruits
and bright foliage de n o t e d
Mrwi?h IK" ChrUtnia. brush and * hair lotion
[reefr/flecteS tK CnrsK ^^"L^^ thi
gave the delicacy of Easter; and j
the traditional colors red. white | Perlman said he could prove;
and blue were used to show the |the Items encourage small bos*
Fourth of July t0 keep themselves clean. 1
Mrs. David McCrackenpresld-i Wife, he said no longer ser
ed at the meeting and Welcomed | the children away from the f "
Junior, not the mother, tal
the responsibility,
Perlman. father of three snv
sons and an infant daughter, u.
head of a firm which manufac-*'
tures cosmeur-s for boy and
girls.
"Before anvbody claims I'm,;
trying to make little men gron
i.p into big sKsies I'd like tu*a*
that the toiletries for the boy*
r.re designed nrrirtly to cultivate
cleanliness and good groominf,*
Perlman sajd
The line for t-oys includes tooth
the visitors and new members.
The new members were: Mrs.
William Lrndstrom. Mrs. L. W.
Parker, Mrs. W. A. Hawkins.
The traditional silver souven-
ir spoons were given as farewell
gifts to Mrs. Fred Steiner, Mrs.
Denver Heath and Mrs. John
Silver.
The hostesses were Mrs. David
for a second
crabbing.
round of h
endf
table!
ano}
He gave classmates of his od-J
cst son. In the second grade of a
Greenwich. Conn., school, a sup
ply of tooth brushes, paste and
nalr lotion. In a few days. Perl-
man received a desperate call
from the principal who pleaded:
McCracken, Mrs. Robert E.
Humphreys. Mrs. Hail and Han-
kie, Mrs. Hollis Prelss. Mrs. Clay- funny, with the second grade
ton Moore. Mrs. August Zllkie,
Mrs. Walter McBride and Mrs.
Vincent Oberg.
G. S. Troop 33
to Have Investiture
' Girl Scout Troop 33. of New
Cristobal, will have an Investi-
ture Service Monday evening. No-
vember 19. at the home of their
leader.
The following girls will join the
troop: Ellen Whitaker, Karen
Coate, Alice Hardwiclc' Carolyn
Holgerson, Kathleen Cox and
Mildred CUster.
The parents of the new' girls
are cordially invited to attend.
"Could we cet a supply for the
ether grades. Assembly looks so
funny, with the second grade all
combed and !ne rest so obvious-
ly at odds with the hair brush."
A diplomat is a man who con
convince his wife that she looks
fot in a mink coat.
PANAMA AMERICAN
WANT AD
;**
On vry pice) of
Ot^ftiatllfe silve>rware>!
4TEASP00NS2j7#
ond while-star end from
KELLOOO'S VARIETY PACK AGE
Ul WHh apooa. yon |.I WISM ill
Us* osajplat* mrrtcTmad pSTttst ot
W OM Co-ipuy PUt. ud njiruJ
by W Rtw,'Mrf Co.. MsrAaa, Co.
'sTjh ay fa* tk atraordtssry oa*r
VASifTY *ACKA*lo Mm.
chotas o >** aria ntl i.-ontt.
Bnioy ro uytiMl
RWCMN
S5.SW*
A5fipwc|
Mrs. Schwartz Complimented
with Ben Voyage Party
Mrs. J. W. Schwartz, wife of
Commander Schwartz, Public
Works Officer of the Coco Solo
Naval Station, was honored with
a dessert bridge party Friday at
the Hotel Washington.
Mrs. PL. Balay was hostess
for the party which Was given '
as a farewell to the honoree, who
rs leaving soon for Seattle. Wash-
ington, where Commander
Schwartz will be stationed.
The other guests were Mrs. L.
L. Koepke, Mrs. Charles C. Yan-
quell. Mrs. Eugene Hamon, Mrs.
Henry Thornton, Mrs. Vance
Schweitzer. Mr. Roy Nielson.
Mrs. W. R. Sands, Mrs, George
Ellis. Mrs James Humes and
Mrs. Mark Loy.
American Legion Auxiliary
Meeting
The N .J. Owen Unit 3. Amer-
ican Legion Auxiliary held it
regular meeting at the Legion
Hall with Mrs. Mary Mundkow-
sky presiding.
Christmas charities were the
principal business discussed.
Mrs. Elizabeth Rasmussen and
Mrs. Winifred McDermott were
hostesses for the evening.
The door prize was won by Mrs.
JOse Tellado of Fort Davis.
Elks Planning Charity Ball
Reservations are being received
for the Elks Annual Charity Ball
Toiletries fur the boys have
been packaited in the cowbo/
theme up to now but Perlmaa
said he was switching this, fall
to guns, tan'-cs. battleships and
airplanes.
"No, we won't be making little
boys war conscious." he said. "So
many of them have fathers or^
brothers in the service, we think
we're just capitalizing on their;
interest."
Perlman. a native of Romania
vho came to America in 1940, ,
started the business in 1948.in j
partnership with Helen Peuij tr{
cosmetician. She's no longer with, t
the firm, although it still bear'
her name.
. I
The line for small girls In^'l
Mudes several dozen items, rang.* !
in-? irom lipstick to bath powJ Jh
dtr.
:
"We cheat them a little." PerU J
man said. "I don't want little, *
tikes running around with roug-
ed lips and .right nail polish.. )
Our lipstick !s red In the tubes
out goes on without color. The} J
same goes for the nail polish and* I
other colored cosmetics."
Announcements of Interest
Mr. and Mrs. Jack A. Bain, of
St. Louis. Missouri, announce
the birth of their first child, a
son. on November 15 at St. Louis.
The baby Is the grandson of
Mr. and Mrs. W. C. Bain of
Margarita.
Mr. and Mrs. John Stanley
Palmer are receiving congratula-
tions on the birth of their first
child, a son. on Friday, November
16 at the Colon Hospital. The
baby has been named John
Leigh.
Mr. Palmer is an employe of
the Industrial Bureau.
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS
lueers. im u.
m ** liiii|i sen
wmm....wtm.....mm
Th dta (ftJ mtr
m L'.n,! mm
MfflfflltHHIMIIHHI



PAGE SIX
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER IS, 1851
"S?
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru P.A. Classifieds!
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Tlvoll Ait
a.wsi
KIOSKO DE LES5EPS
ruque dt l*uepo
MORRISON'S
N.. 4 Fourth ef Jutj At.
BOTICA ,'ARLTON
ll.ua Mclendci Avt.
Phone 153 -Celea.
SALON DC BELLEZA AMERICANO
N.. U Hal 11th MrMi
THE PANAMA AMERICA?
N* 57 "H" root faate
No. 1.ITS Coalrel AColea

FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE
Automobiles
M*S***BtaSi
'FOR SALE;Encellen! condition, re-
frigerator, stove, washing mach.ne.
f. water heater. Panomo^3-0J^o.___
If OR SALE-^Onc Kcnmore 60 Cycle
! outomoic woshlng machine. One
7.22 Deep Freeze. Home Freeier.
vied two months Phone 86-320.
FOR SALE:60 cycle Hot Point Re-
' frigarotor. 8 CU. ft. Excellent con-
dition. Tel. 2-2555. House 5573.
Dioblo. _____
For the buying Or telling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos. S. A.. Automobie Row* No.
29. Telephone 2-4721. Ponomi.
FOR SALE:
machine
57.50.
White portable sewing
$25.00. I steel buffet
Tel. Bolboo 3173.
FOR SALE:1947 rWlae Si feur
door sedan, He pain aed tires.
Thii or ii ea tactile uy. On-
ly $320 down. COLPAN MOTORS,
yeur FORD. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
deoler, en eutemoeile raw. Ttle
eho.e 2-10)1 2-1036. Flt-
ame.
FOR SALE.-Mahogany dining-room
set 9 pieces. Avenido Per 52 A.
Tel. 3-0245. B.250.00._________
'FOR SALE: Bedroom set ond
child's wardrobe- Toppon stove.
No. 1,45th Street. Apt. 4.
(FOR SALE:Used 6 ronge caloric
gos Move with oven, good con-
dition. Apply Royal Netherlands
Steamship Co.. Cristobal._________
IFOR SALE:60 cycle Bendix outo-
tomotlc washer, like new $140.00
Coco Slito 66-6. _______
FOR SALE:Carved bedroom set.
mode in Mexico. Telephone 3-
2301 O' 3-4860 Panamo.
FOR SALELeaving country 4 beds,
mottresses, kitchen toble. woter-
heater, gos range, dresser, step
tool, mixmaster. elec. fan. bath-
room scale, baseball mitt, mirror,
reasonable prices. New tire Good-
year 7.r0 15, 5 ply. Colle 51.
Rosa Marino Apt. 5.
FOR SALE:5 piece maple break-
fait set. Celoniol, $30.00. 60
Cycle electric motor $10.00. Rod-
man, 3454.__________^__
[FOR SALE:Westinghouse refriger.
Otor. work and paint bench, kitch-
en choirs. House 3238-B, Marga-
rito^__________________________
Position Offered
[WANTED: Experienced American
Beautician. Ancon Beauty Shop
'lei Ancon Theatre Building
'Phone 2-1322.
'h
LOST Cr FOUND
am on eight months old Airedale
Terrier, black, brown ond white
lost November 1st from neighbor-
, hood Bolboa YMCA. If you know
where I om please call my owners
,,' at Balboa 3085 or return me to
, 896 Union Place, Ftolboa. Reward.
FOR SALE: 1937 Buick. good
troniportation. 5200. All doy Sun-
day or after 5. Reams 758-B,
Borncby.
FOR SALE; 149 Ford Custom
Club Coupe six cylinder, new
point ond tires. This car has N*
car performance, an excellent buy.
Only $400 Jaw* end drive it
away. C0LPAN MOTORS, Year
FORD. MERCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, an outemekiW raw. Tele-
phone 2-1031 2-1036. Pana-
ma.
FOR SALE: 1941 Plymouth 4-door
sedan. In excellent condition. $330.
OC. Tel. 2-1879.
FOR SALE:1950 Ford Custom Da
Luxe fardar dark fray, new teat
covers. WSW Hat. This ear like
new. Mutt ho eaan la appreciate.
Only $510 dawn and drive t
away. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FORD. MIRCURY. LINCOLN
dealer, on automobile raw. Tela-
raa 2-1033 2-1036, P.n-
ama.
FOR SALE1948 2 Door Chevro-
let, rodio, excellent condition,
$950. 826 B Empire St. Bolboo
or phone 2-3564, week days, Mr
Thompson.
FOR SALE: 1946 Chrysler New
Yorktr fear dear sedan, new paint.
(ad tires, radio. This car com-
pletely reconditioned. Just Uka
new. Only $315.CO down, drive it
away. COLPAN MOTORS, your
FOR D. MIRCURY, LINCOLN
dealer, an automeklla raw. Tola-
phono 2-1033 2-1036. Pen-
em..
FOR SALE:1950 (December) Ca-
dillac, series 61. dork-blue 4-door
sedan, Hydromatic, rodio, WSW
tires, low mileage, perfect condi-
tion. Phone Navy 3282 or 3808.
MISCELLANEOUS
0.
you hem dtlnfclnp.
Write AleehoUei
o. 2031 Aneen. C. Z.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
Sealed bids, in triplicate, will be re-
ceived In the office of the Engin-
eering ond Construction Director,
Panama Canal Company, Bolboo
Heights, until 10:00 o. m,, Jan-
uary 16, 1952, and then open-
ed In public, for furnishing all
plant, tools, equipment, motarais,
labor ond services, ond for par-
forming all work for construc-
tion of on ice cream ond milk
bottling plant at Mount Hopa.
Canal Zone. Bid schedules, forms
of proposals, specification!, and
full particulars may be obtained
from the Office of the Contract
and Inspection Division. Room 336
Bolboa Heights (telephone 2-
3739'. Specifications and draw-
ings will be issued on a deposit
of $40.00 per set. Deposit will be
forfeited if specifications and
drawingi are not returned within
30 days after opening of bids.
FOR SALE:AKC Registered cocker
puppy, black, mole. Excellent Pe-
digree. 29 Champions fn 5 gener-
ations 516-D, Curundu Hgts.,
Phone: 86-4109.
FOR SALE: Underwood portable
typewriter, telegraphic keys, $35.
00, excellent condition. Call Novy
3519.
RESORTS
Phillips. Oceonside cottages. Santa
Clara. Box 435. Balboo. Phone
Ponomo 3-1877. Crlttobol 3-1673
Gromlich's Sonto Clora beoch-
coftages Electric Ice ooxes. gq>
stove, moderate rotat. Phone 6-
441 or 4-SA7.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tions necessary. Choice lots for tale.
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMENTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
oct office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT: Furnished apartment
for morried couple without chil-
dren, screened, government inspect-
ed. Furnished room for bachelor
Tel. 3-3404.
FOR RENT: Apartment in San
Francisco de la Coleto, livingroom
dinlngroom, 2 bedrooms, modern
sanitary service, balcony. Apply Li-
brera Preciado Panama.
FOR RENT:Independent apartment
balccny, bedroom, diningroom, ser-
vices. For couple without children.
No. 4, Central Avenue. Panama.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
JUST ARRIVED:Tropieol fish, gold
fish, plants, aquarium of stalnlet!
steel, tuperler quality, all sizes
accesorios for aquariums and or-
naments. Jordin La Inmaculada
No. 58 "B" Avenue.
FOR SALE:Cheap, a young saddle
more. Fine for children to ride
Mrs. Nolan 3-3811.
FOR SALE:Four wheel garage hy-
draulic jack, machinist visa 3-4"
plywood, heavy forwing chain, two
large gas tanks, 2 H. P. 60 cycles
motor; 3 H. P. 25 cycle; 7.5 H.
P. 0 cycle 3 H. P. 1445-A.
Owen St. Balboa 2-3630.
SAVI
$24500
LIICA
LENS I.S
INTIRNATIONAL JEWELRY
(adjoining International Hotel)
WANTED: Clean toft rags. Job
Dtpf. Panamo American.
WANTED:A "good car
able price Payable
Panamo 3-2633,
for reason-
cosh, Tel.
Help Wanted
WANTED:General housework maic1
to live in. References required. Call
Coco Solo 8413.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
Minimum for
12 words--
3c. each additional
word.
COMMERCIAL fir
PROFESSIONAL
P. T. I.
SAFETY SAW BLADES
COST LESS STAY SHARP
TWICE A8 LONG TAKE
HALF THE TIME TQ SHARP-
EN AND USE 35% LESS
POWER.
THE GREATEST ADVANCE
IN POWER SAWING since the
InvenUon o the CIRCULAR
SAW.
GEO. F. NOVEY, Inc.
279 Central Ave. Tel. 3-0140
THANKSGIVING HOLLIDAY TOUR
TO COSTA RICA
Leaving Panamo Thursday 22 a. m
returning to. Panama Sunday, 25th
All expense Tour, $55.00. Includes
transportation, 'hotel, meals. For
more particulars call
TIVOLI TRAVIL AOJNCY,
Tlvoll Avenue No. 8. Tel. 2-0465.
Panam.
LUX
/ENETIAN
BLINDS
ininediate
Delivery,
Tel. sVlftI
22 B 29th St
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Hotel It Panam
HAS (OR
toe share* Abattoir
3eo shares (preferred)
Forest Products
see hares feossuaan)
forest Product
TELS.: ^-4719 MR
COME TO FLORIDA. If Interested
in homes, farms, stores or income
property, write H. Kleefkens, 36J7
South Dole Mowbry, Tompa, Flo-
rida.
FOR SALE1950 Studeboker Cham-
pion 4 Door sedan. 14,000 miles. I
excellent condition, undereooted
ond plastic upholstery $1,425.00.
Call 84-4246. Ft. Kobbe.
lArmy Advises On Gifts To US
Soldiers On Korean Fronts
\ KANSAS CITY. Mo.. Nov. 17.
(UP.) Santa Claua will have
to uee keen Judgment in select-
able gifts (or frontline soldiers in
Korea, says the Army Home
fowns News Center, with head-
'juarters here.
I If you want to be a real Santa
'splaus. take the advice of soldiers
Drho have returned from the Far
Vast battle zone and United
[ tates post office officials.
1 First of all. the mailing dates
; for overseas Christmas packages
are Oct. 15-Nov. 15, but to Insure
delivery in Korea by Christmas
ay it Is advisable to have them
n the mails before Nov. 15.
Toa will be a poor Kris
Kriogle if you send such use-
lose presents as fox hole pil-
lows, house slippers, faney
sharing kits, pajamas, neck-
ties, or hard candy.
i Instead, take the advice of vet-
ans who have returned from
e battle zones and send such
Kerns as chemical hand-warm-
rs, small flashlights with extra
Batteries, wind-proof cigarette
Wghters with extra flints, small
'Battery radios with extra bat-
Eries, and scout knives with
* Strong chains.
[Postal authorities advice wrap*-
Mag all overseas Christmas
packages in double-corrugated
Oardboard and heavy brown
paper. Write the address plainly
:eai the outside of the package
land, if you like, put the address
ejjislde, too. It is not advisable to
use gummed stickers, for they
jMaay como off the package.
^Creamy bonbons, the kind of
eta you would send to your
< girl friend, aro very much in
rder aa Christmas preoonta for
&ldiers overseas. Whatoveryou
, don't send hard candies. They
plenty of that every day.
no-made fudge, cakes and
super sweet and loaded
fruits and nutswill be
food, cigarettes, cigars.
Mides, soap. toothpaste.
other toiletries are available
at the Korean theater
normal conditions. The
would prefer to receive
7 portable checker and chess
a mouth organ if he's mus-
Inollnod, books and maga-
ballpoint pens with extra
Ira **a notebooks. Particular
brands of smokes, of course, will
be most welcome.
One thing many soldiers tn
Korea miss is canned sardinas.
While it doesn't sound like much
of a gift, you may take the word
of soldiers who have been there
that they are considered a roal
delicacy.
The same Is true of canned
soups and chili con carne. Chill
sauce also is a popular item, for
it lends new appeal to the stand-
ard field rations. Above all, don't
send tins of baked beans, hash
or processed pork.
Metal pussies and tricks are
popular with ths soldiers in
Korea.
There is a Jot of waiting in a
Frozen Coal Of Spitsbergen
Mined By Russia And Norway
WASHINGTON, D. C. Nov.
The coldest crossroads of the cold
war Norway's jagged Spitsber-
gen islands, where polar bears
nose inquisitively into the only
mining settlements operated by
Soviet Russia on the free side
of the iron Curtain.
8valbard "land of the cold
coast" is the ancient Norse
name for this Arctic archipelago
which became part of the King-
dom of Norway a quarter of a
century ago. the National Geo-
graphic Society says. Once an In-
ternational no man's land, Sval-
bard has recently become a
strategic question mark.
It straddles potential polar air
routes between Europe and North
America. But under a 1820 treaty,
the Islands cannot be fortified,
and signing nations (United
SUtes, Great Britain and Its
Dominions. France. Italy. Japan,
the Netherlands, Denmark, Swed-*
en, and Russia) are guaranteed
continued access to any economic
or trick will pass through many
hands In the course of a day's
time, and It will be good for lots
of laughs.
Although thousands of decks of
playing cards have been sent to
Korea, card-players always can
usa a fresh deck. A leather case
for the cards would be most wel-
come. Speaking of leather bill-
folds and walletsgood ones
that will take a beatingwill
win an expression of gratitude.
Soldiers in Korea have the ad-
vantage of free mail service, but
it does not include air mall. So
air mall stamps and airmail
stamped envelopes are definitely
In order. But be sure they are
sent In a water-proof container
and separated by wax paper so
they wont tick together. There
is no need to send stationery, for
there is plenty available through
armv post exchanges and special
services.
Identification bracelets, which
Include the soldier's serial num-
ber as well as his name, are worn
with pride and make excellent
gifts, as do waterproof, shock-
proof wrist watches. No delicate,
expensive time-pieces, please.
A leather-framed, pocket-slsed
picture or snapshot not a bit
portrait of his best girl, hil
mother, his wife, his child, or a
group photograph will be appre-
ciated perhaps more than any
other gift you could send the sol-
dier overseas
combat zone, and one good puzzle Interest* they might hold there.
Today both Norway and Rus-
sia mine Spitsbergen coal. Nor-
way Is a member of the North
Atlantic Treaty Organisation;
Russia is not. Svalbard's status
Is somewhere between.
For more than 300 years Eu-
ropean nations fought Arctic
warfare over Spitsbergen's
wealth. First for whales, then
for fur, finally for coal, hips
and men have forced their way
through polar ice to the iron-
bound coacta of a glacier-capped
country one-fifth the alse of Nor-
way itself. The northern Islands
reach within 600 miles of the
North Pole.
Spitsbergen has been the base
for many noted explorers: the
ill-fated Andree, originator of
polar attack by air: Wellrnan,
Peary. Byrd, Amundsen, Ell-
sworth. Noblle. Wllkins. The first
scientific expedition in 177S was
English. On board one of the
ships was a 14-year-old midship-
man named Horatio Nelson
later Admiral Lord Nelson who
very nearly was killed by a polar
bear,
New, Rich Gold Strike Puts
Little Sutter Creek On Map
WASHINGTON (U.P.) A
new gold strike, assaying 1400-
$700 a ton, has skyrocketed the
Sutter Creek out of Its recent
$17-a-t0n doldrums.
The strike was made at the
near-by historic Central Eureka
mine that began operations in
1869.
Situated In the mother lode
district of the Sierra Nevadas,
about 36 miles southeast of Sa-
cramento, Butter Creek 1 a
name that figured prominently
in the country's greatest migra-
tion, the California gold rush,
the National Geographic Societly
recalls.
The town of Sutter Creek mis-
sed the riotous stampede of '49
by two years but the discovery
of quarts gold In the area in
1851 opened the bonanaa that
made fortunes for Alvlnsa Hay-
ward, Hetty Green, Leland Stan-
ford and others.
John A. utter, the man (or
holdings were lost In the wake
of the frenzy.
The fifty cents worth of gold
that started the 1849 rush to Ca-
lifornia was discovered by But-
ter's foreman. Charles Marshall,
m the tallrace of the Sutter mill,
about 40 miles north of Sutter
Creek.
"With the cry of "gold." But-
ter's For that New Helvetia, now
Sacramento, and bis mill, tan-
nery, distillery, blanket weaving
shop, and blacksmith shop were
deserted by his skilled laborers
bent on making their own for-
tunes.
Frenzied crowds from the cast
overran Butter's property, tole
his eattle. drove off his Indian
workers and disputed his rights
to his land. The final blow came
when the United States Supreme
Court found his Mexican errant
invalid.
Millions in gold dust were tak-
en from Butter's empire but But.
ter himself lost everything. He
whom Sutter Creek was named, moved to Pennsylvania In 1873
MODERN FURNITURE
cuaroM auuvr
Slipcover a Reupbolstery
VISIT OUR SHOW-ROOM!
Alberto erea
t P. da la Oesa 77 (AdIobmdiic Raw)
mw
PET HOSPITAL
1 Via peers (8, I'rantlseo Rd I
acroaa the arldfe an the right.
Dr. J V. lemindei tl., Veterinary
Hours: I a.m. 1Z neon 3 p.m. -Ip.i
Phone MISS P.nam.
P.O. Box 1S Panam
BULLY QUARTETArriving in San Francisco for the National Livestock exposition, horse show
and rodeo, four blueblooded Hereford bulls receive a gracious welcome from Livestock Queen
Coraleen Jurian. The docile beasts are entrants of the Butler Volley Ranch near Eureka, Calif.
Filmtpwn
Shoptalk
was a Swiss immigrant who had
acquired some 80.000 acres
"somewhere in the interior" aa a
grant from Mexico. He did not
profit from the discovery of gold
within bU "barony." His Tast his property.
with only a small pension In
place of his former wealth. He
died in Washington,, D. C. in
1880 after vainly appealing to
Congress for the restoration of
By BEN COOK
United Press Staff
Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (UP) There
probably never was much doubt
about it but here comes an ex-
pert with the opinion that good
looks Is the No. 1 requirement
for landing a Job In a chorus
line.
The experts Is Charles O'Cur-
ran. who Is well-qualified In his
field. He has just finished stag-
ing one of the movies' most mo-
numental dancing assignments
In recent years13 musical num-
bers that use up a total of 56
minutes In a cingle film. He hired
and directed the chorus girls for
the entire series of numbers in
"Aaron Slick from Punkln
Crick." ,.
Brains are not exactly a lia-
bility for a chorus girl, he ays,
, hut they don't add much to her
chances of getting a job.
"First of all. a girl has to look
right." he said. "If abe's beauti-
ful enough, then I ak her to
take a stroll through the studio.
She must walk right. Thirdly,
she has to talk right, because
most musical numbers today tell
a story and voice is Important.
"Her dancing and singing abi-
lity come last. I can teach her to
dance, and we have vocal coaches
galore.
"Nobody can make her gor-
geous if she Isn'tso that's what
I look for first."
Charlie's girls average five
feet, seven Inches without heels,
and they're amply proportioned.
He doesn't like thin women.
"Thin girl dod't look good on
celluloid in dancing costume,' he
says. "Mozewvtr, a choru girl in
movlea baa to have enormous en-
durnco. A number may last only
two minutes on the screen, hut
we reharse it two weeks or so.
"By the time a number's over,
the girl hare feet esvered with
corn-plaaters and bunion pads.
It's tough work,"
Jamaica Governor
Says Efforts of RP
People Appreciated
Efforts made in Panama on
behalf of the hurricane sufferers
of Jamaica are greatly apprecia-
ted, 8ir Hugh Foot, Governor of
Jamaica, writes to the British
Minister at Panama.
The Governor's letter was writ-
ten in acknowledgment of the
funds collected on the Pacific
side of the Isthmus for hurricane
relief and follows an earlier com-
munication expressing gratitude
for clothing and other supplies.
sir Hugh's letter said:
"I thank you very much indeed
for your letter of the 31st Octo-
ber, sending me a draft for $4,-
780.47 collected on the Pacific
side of the Isthmus for those who
have suffered from the August
hurrloane.
-"We are Indeed most grateful
for thhrmagnlflcent contribution
and I should be most grateful if
you would tell the Jamaica Hur-
ricane Relief Committee and all
those who helped to organize the
British Legation Fund how
greatly their efforts on our be-
half are appreciated here.
"It really was a splendid effort
to have raised such a fine sum
and we *re moat sincerely grate-
ful."
Since the closing of the hurri-
cane relief fund, William Lin-
wood, prerj-ient of the Armuelles
Social ana Quadrille Dancing
Club, has forwarded to the Gov-
ernor of Jamaica, through the
British Legation, a oiieck for $85.
bringing ahe total contributed by
donors In Puerto Armuelles to
$330.56.
Legion Auxiliary
Broadcasts Program
For Thanksgiving
A radio program in celebration
of Thanksgiving Day will be pre-
sented at 6:30 p.m.. on Nov. 22
by the American Legion Auxil-
iary.
Guest speaker will be Admiral
Bledsoe. victor Young, person-
of-the-month, will be presented
on the program. Young has been
selected for his active participa-
tion and promotion of boy scout
programs.
A radio script with M-Sgt. El-
liott Reed, John Barr, Brian Cox.
Misa Pat Howard. Miss Yolanda
Diez, jack'Wilkersen. Dori Mc-
Laughlin and Mrs. Louise Grif-
fon will be presented.
Musical selections will be given
by Miss Dies on her accordion
and Miss Rita Howard will sing.
accompanied by Miss Diez at the
piano.
Miss Edith McGinn. Unit ra-
dio chairman N. J. Owen No, 3,
Gatun and Mrs. Louise Griffon.
Department radio chairman ara
In charge of the program.
SIDE GLANCES
Helpful Hints
So that your perfume will have
not the slightest hint of state-
ness, cleanse your atomizer thor-
oughly between refills. Simply
wash both spray cap and bottle
with warm soapy water, then
rinse and dry.
"You offloiancy experts ara mart enough to tall ma hoi'to
run my business, but .too smart to start ont of your own!
Clue To Origin Of Our Civilization
Discovered In Clay Of Oklahoma Farm
OUTHRIE. Qkla.. Nov. (U.P.)
If the open mouth of an an-
cient statue found deep in the
clay of a central Oklahoma hill-
side could speak, scientists might
have another clue to just how
the American continent was In-
habited.
The statue, hand-carved from
the heartwood- of a free-repre-
sents a pagan Chinese god of
longevity. It is a god that ar-
chaeological record* show was
worshipped during the Ch'in
dvnasty, some 28 years before the
birth of Christ.
The 8-inch figure, depicting
the god holding a ram in one
hand and leaning on what ap-
pears to be a staff, was found by
Mrs. A- K, Eckers. Guthrie, as
workmen dug a well on her Lin-
coln- County farm-
Mrs. Eckera noticed one end
of the statue sticking out of a
lump of clay dug out of the well
bottom some 16 feet below the
surface and carefully cleaned It.
"I first thought it was a statue
When bureau drawers be-
come balky, try rubbing the
runners with a bit of paraffin.
This provides a smooth, hard
surface on which the drawers
can glide. ^j
If you do not have a drying
frame for sweaters, or other
knitted woolens, try this method.
Before wetting the garment, lay
it upon a sheet of heavy card-
board and draw the outline care-
fully. Out the pattern. The wash-
ed garment may then be fitted
to the cardboard form .and dried
to correct size and shape.
not get wet through. Scrape off
suds, then wipe with a clean,
damp sponge. Allow upholstery
to dry throughly before using.
If you have plants growing In
bowls of water, try dropping a
piece or two of charcoal Into the
container to keep the water clear
and sweet.
Tbin cream that refuses to
whip la a familiar bitchen wor-
ry. Overeme this problem by
adding the unbeaten white of
one egg; whip the cream and
the egg Into fluff together.
To bring up the pile after you
have hampooed upholetery fab-
ric, brush against the nap with
a soft brush when the material
is nearly dry. To shampoo, use
a mild, cool, stiff lather, a stiff
brush and a circular motion,
working over a small area and
tailing care that the fabric does
of Moaes or Abraham or somt
saint." Mrs. Eckers said. "But no
one could identify it."
First to recognize the figure
depleted by the statue were two
Chinese students at Benedictine
Heights College here, where Mr.
Eckers took it after learning it
was of pagan origin.
Cynthia Chiang of Shanghai
and Victoria Chu of Hong Kong
both identified the figure as 8ho
Sing Lao, an ancient deity till
sometimes used to represent
happiness and prosperity in
Chinese embroidery.
The students aid that since
ancient times the god has been
depicted seated on the back of
a faun, with the animal's
head turned back to face him.
They said the statue could be
identified easily because of its
unusually long forehead, point-
ed head and drooping mustaches.
The statue apparently has been
scorched by fire and its once-
polished surface is covered by a
masa of cracks but Its features,
and even the folds In Its robe,
are stillpreserved.
Mrs. Eckers said a wood-carv-
ing collector told her the statue
was carved from a material a*
hard as ebony and that he be-
lieved the tree it came from must
now be extinct
8he till wants to know how it
came to bo resting under 15 feet
of clay on her farmif its own-
ers were members of an Asiatic
race far pre-datlng Oklahoma
Kresent Indians or if it could
ave been buried more recently
by rapid erosion.
miswXe emeu tix <*- ("mourna
DEEiiki nntiu RBBeij nnciFiRi
EBHUn GL' 'IlfeJEK EtiMOE
ERP1QG FitM BEE ..nOrTi
Bcawtii litro tihinri
Bfjfi ntna-iiu nun piurp ljl:
REuii hi iwfcjuu uniir i )k i .r*
ClUMlvlLi flKEfi WnHB ilMMtjlI
HBnaBr cjk cinui; i h i *ihe
BBcnoitiri rjMM t-WMwu.-urivE
?E1UP1 t-JUFi R1KIIH
BFiBCirrnFiR ctpie ciRnnirf-:
finnranr-j ri:ikh fitti hjejcjcj]
riUL'.t'il: rllCMbl L-JL1I UWUKU
Firiuhi nnnn BRHkinn Btir:ri
Kkjli ClL'Cit- HI2H UltiEtl MIIU
MBlPl Mrh
niiFiuk-jn mi-ik-j ijhui r,u
ll-.uuu kJLUii^ r.sjuu in.ii:.:
DBijEQ UUUb (llkll nPlCiBt-l
irjunBD uuen bidl! nra,.
pot pqs||0.nd '| on '*&
xnd pao.weoJ3 puns > uo|jn|oe pug iuimw*II
-
'
\
''


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER It, W5t
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAGE SEVEN
His Kind of Woman' Brings Vivid
Adventure, Love To Central Screen
TIGHT SPOT. Robert Mitchum stands off Tony Caruso and
a henchman' in a climax of Howard Hughes' presentation,
"His Kind of Woman," with Jane Russell as Mltchum's co-
star. The John Farrow production for RKO Radio features
Vincent Price, Tim Holt and Charlea McOraw. The Central.
Theater will start showing It-Thursday.______^^
Texas Carnival Is Balboa's
Diverting Week-End Musical
There U happy entertainment
for everybody in M-O-M's star-
song and laugh loaded new
Technicolor musical. "Texas Car-
nival," now showing at the Bal-
boa Theater. Esther Williams
shows off that famous aqua-fi-
gure, this time as a carnival
trouper. Her Job Is to sit in a
bathing ^sult on a break-away
seat constructed over a tank of
water. Patrons pay to throw balls
at a target and If It is hit. Es-
ther gets a dunking. The spieler
for this act Is Red Skelton, who
gets himself and hi star per-)
former Into more trouble than %
barrel of monkeys. For songs
you have Howard Keel as a war-
bling cowhand. For dancing
you've got fast-stepping Ann
Miller, with Paula Raymond and
Keenan Wvnu also on hand In
a storv which sets a record pace
for hilarity and which winds uo
with Skolton winning a chuck
wagon race In which he does
everything but drive the horses
while standing on his head!
The troubles and laughs begin
when Cornelius Qulnnel (Skel-
ton) befriends drunken cattle
baron Dan Sabinas (Wynn), who
insists on giving the spieler his
cxnenstVB,oar.'When Crale .and
Deborah Telford (Miss Wilflhmsi
drive to Sabinas' hotel, with the
Intention of returning the tar,
they are mistaken for the weal-
thy Sabinas and his sister. Ma-
rllla (Paula Roymond). Debbie
gets involved In a romance with
Slim Shelby (Howard Keel) while
Cornie has a hard time eluding
the clutches of the sheriff's
daughter, Sunshine Jackson
(Ann Miller). How the Imoostors
are finally exposed, the circum-
stances which involve them in
the frantic chuck wagon race
On The Records
Popular Music
NEW YORK (U.P.I "Musical
Comedy Medleys" (RCA Victor)
features the Boston Pops Or-
chestra under Arthur Fiedler on
Instrumental versions of tunes
from the Broadway shows "Annie
Oet Your Oun," "Brlgadoon,"
"Kiss Me Kate" and "South Pa-
cific." The album emphasizes
that it was the genius of the
composers which was really res-
ponsible for the success of each
of the musicals.

i
I
I
'l
'Touch Of Genius" Is a new
M-g-m album of tunes with
George Shearing's Qulnted. The
sophisticated piano work of the
blind English musicians carries
the day of such numbers as 'TIL
Never Smile Again," "My SUent
Love," and "Midnight Mood."
With the football season on,
Capitol issued "Sonus of the Ivy
League" featuring the voices of
Walter Schumann singing on
three records 12 of the tradition-
al songs of the seven Ivy League
universities.

New Singles:
Tony Martin 'togs a good pair
with "Qh! Beauty" and "Vanity"
(RCA Victor)... Dinah Shore al-
so does well by her singing on
"It's All In the Game" and 'Way
Awhile" (RCA Victor),..
Russ Morgan's Orchestra has
a good-listening All-Instrumental
"Doll Dance" (Decca).. Bob
Crosby's "M out of 100" may
swing right up onto the hit list
(Capitol)... Margaret Whiting
ought to tear a lew heart strings
with her singing of "More, More.
More" backed, with "Bill" (Ca-
pitol) ...
Howard Keel, who is being
touted as the movies' find of thi
year, sings out on "Whoa tmma"
backed with "Young Folks
Should Oet Married" both from
the film "Texas Carnival" (M-
O-M)... Deep-voiced Bill Farrell
should please his fans with "Blue
Velvet" (M-O-M).
David C. Whitney.
and the eventual romantlo de-
nouement make up the threads
Of the plot, highlighted by song-
gnd-dance interpolations and
an unforgettable dream sequence
In which Debbie, wearing a
diaphanous negligee, floats a-
round a room.
The songs, by Dorothy Fields
and Harry Warren, are all hum-
able and include "Whoa. Emma"
and "Young Folks Should Be
Married," sung by Howard Keel,
"Comle's Fitch," sung by Skelton
and Miss Williams, skelton's hil-
arious "Sohnaps" number, and
"It's Dynamite," sung and danc-
ed by Ann Miller,
"Texas Carnival" hae been giv-
en freshness and distinction in
the direction of talented Charles
Walters, with Jack Cumrolngs
producing. It Is the third starring
vehicle for Esther Williams and
Red Skelton, who snored to-
gether previously In "Bathing
Beauty" and "Neptune's Daught-
er" and is even more of a de-
light than their earlier hits. It
will prove a carnival of fun for
every member of the family.
Giving Robert Mitchum and
Jane Russell now a co-starring
film, Howard Hughes presents
"His Kind of Woman," a stirring
romantic drama in Its story of a
man battling against a sinister
plot In the locale of-a luxurious
Mexican coast resort.
It 1 booked for a Thursday
opening at the Central Theater.
Mltchum's role Is that of a
gambler who Is lured to the re-
sort an g mysterious mission-
Miss Jussell portrays a singer in
love %lth a noted screen star
vacarHnlng at the ame . Despite misunderstandings the
singer and the gambler are at-
tracted to one another, but when
the gambler begins to realise
that the men he Is dealing with
plan to kill him. he seeks a way
out of the trap.
How he solves his problem.
wRh the aid or the girl and of
the film celebrity whose big-
game hunting talents are put to
good use. leads to the exciting
clima* of the John Farrow pro-
duction. The unuauak setting!
designed for the film, and Its
tensely dramatic atmosphere, are
said to offer exceptional enter-
tainment. Vincent Price, as the
screen star. Tim Holt as a sleuth,
and Charles McOraw as an un-
derworld character, are featured.
John Farrow directed the picture,
which was produced by Robert
parka and written by Frank
Fenton and Jack Leonard. The
cast Includes Marjorle Reynolds,
Leslve Banning. Jim Backus,
Philip Van Zandt. John Mylong.
Erno Verebes, Dan White. Rich-
ard Berggren. Stacy Harris. Cerl-
eton Young and Robert Cornth-
walte.
Ava Gardner Plays
Woman Fascinated In
Pandora vs Dutchman
A feature of this production Is
Miss Russell's vocal rendition of
the new songs: "Five Little Miles
from San Berdoo," and "You'll
Know." which have been pub-
lished and recorded.
All-Percussion
Svmohony Written
For Distant Drums
First gll-perousslon symphony
was composed by Ray Helndorf,
Warner Bros, musical director.
Drums concerto bears the title
of -Milton Sperling's United
States Plotures production which
served gs inspiration, "Distant
Drums." The skm symphony will
employ drums of many kinds and
slies from all parts of the world.
Starring Gary Cooper, "Dis-
tant Drums" was filmed In Tech-
nicolor In the Florida Everglades.
To be released by Warner Bros.,
the film.was directed by Raoul
Walsh.
There Is absorbing entertain-
ment due on the Lux Theater
screen Thursday In M-G-M's
"Pandora and the Flying Dutch-
man," co-starring James Mason
and Ava Gardner in the fascin-
ating story of a beautiful Ameri-
can girl who, while living in
Spain, falls In love with a mys-
terious Dutch painter and finds
her fate Inexorably held in his
hands.
Filmed on location in magnif-
icent Technicolor, against the
picturesque, mountain fringed
Costa Brava Of northeastern
Spain, the story's action engen-
ders excitement In a series of cu-
mulative episodes, among them a
thrilling racecar trial speed run
at 250 miles per hour, ending
with the car envolopcd in
flames; and breathtaking se-
quences In the bullring, climaxed
when a matador Involved In the
heroine's life la gored to death.
But while there is action, ex-
citement and suspense In almost
everv reel of "Pandora and the
Flying .Dutchman," the story Is
primarily a modern Juxtaposition
of the famous legend of the lflth
Century Dutch sea captain who
murdered the wife he thought
unfaithful and was condemned
to roam the seas eternally, or
until he could find a woman wil-
ling to give her life for htm. The
counterpart of these figures In
the yacht-owning Dutch painter
and the American girl. Pandora,
who love him enough to give
up her Ufe for him makes for a
fascinating romantic drama laid
against the color, pageantry and
gypsv music of the Spanish scene.
James Mason offers a power-
ful and gripping performance In
the dual role ofrthe modern
Dutchman aware-Of his fateful
destiny and. in the flashback
scenes of the historic sea cap-
tain of the legend. Av Oardner,
In the most demanding and dra-
matic role of her fast-rising
career, Is brilliantly effective as
the American girl who exerts a
fatal fascination upon almost
every man who enters her Hie,
and la eompelllngly beautiful In
the superb Technicolor photo-
While the eo-stars hold first
attention thoughtout the narra-
tive, there are admirable sup-
porting performances upon the
part of a hand-picked cast. Nigel
. Patrick Is excellent as the daring
racing-car driver, willing to give
up even his precious car to prove
his love for Pandora. Sheila Sim
gives spark and fire to her role
as a girl Jealous of her more fas-
cinating rival. Harold Warrender
lends a convincing authority to
his portrayal of the archeologist
who unwittingly sends Pandora
into the arms of the Dutchman,
while another stand-out role
is played Mario Cabre as the ma-
tador whose passionate love for
Pandora brings about his own
death.
The man behind "Pandora and
the Flying Dutchman" is Albert
Lewln. who has done a remark-
ably successful job in writing,
directing and (with Joseph
Kaufman) co-producing this un-
usual picture. He has infused his
story with spectacle, unflagging
action and novel background,
and the result in a drama that
cannot fail to absorb and enter-
tain everyone who sees it.
Heflin Makes Stand on Behalf of Indians
In Pioneer Tomahawk' for Bella Vista

BEAUTEOUS AVA GARDNER Is the star of "Pandora And-
The Flying Dutchman," which comes to the Lux Theater on
Thursday. Filmed in Spain, in Technicolor, the story revolves
around an American girl who la spellbound by a mysterious
Dutch painter._________________
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ER8KINE JOHNSON
NBA Staff Correspondent

HOLLYWOOD (NEA) --The
fatal plunge of plunging neck-
linesthey're now verboten with
fashion stylists and TV and mo-
vie censorsis bringing no tears
to the flashing eyes of Denise
Darcel. the zippy French pastry-
Retiring as undisputed plunge-
for-diatance champ, Denise
Whispered:
Honee, I can be sexee in an
Eskimo suit. I seep up my tN*M
and men still go road for me.
"I wear full-length mink coat
now which Denise buy herself.
Eet's still sexee. I'm at a night
club posing at the bar Iw a
good poser and all the boys
are giving me the eye."
Denise was waiting to sing a
sultry song for Director Bid Lan-
fleld in "Young Man in a urry
and slipped me a preview of her
performance as a rugged pioneer
woman In "Westward the Wo-
men."
"They tear the blouse off me.
I grab a bullweep. I weep the
weep. Robert Taylor beat me up
and kiss me after. Very sexee.
oOo
Al Jolson's brother. Harry, has
authored "Mr. Jolson due to Wt
the bookshelvee before Christ-
mas. _nOn_-
Bettv Oracle's race track earn-
misare part of her indifference
about resuming her film career
Betty and Harry James were top
KarlTat Del Mar this season
with their string of nags.
oOo
Betty Hutton will do a rain-
strelshow routine in b ackface
for -somebody Loves Me. -
tav Brvan Forbes on the temper-
amental rumors swirling around
the head of his Irish-born wife
Constance Smith: "She s not
temperamental. I should know.
I'm married to her."
ErnMt Hemingway's "The Sun
Alee Rise." plague* tw more
than twe deeados by ? *
icribip. will finally reae the
aereen as a Howard Hawks swe-
duetlen.
The suave mevle gangster, In a
white men Jftckat and a purple
boutorSurV to on the cuttEu
room floor with so raueh lead
SmhVu never agate respond to
a director's call for action
The screen's No. 1 specialist In
Eollahed hoodlums. Sheldon
eonard, gave me the word on
the change In movle-gangster
styles.
"Screen gangsters today are
real muggs, as they should be,"
SheJdon said. "I've dropped the
pearshaped tones and the lover-
boy stare for crude. Illiterate and
slightly ridiculous characters.
That's the way gangster should
be played."
Sheldon's only worry is his
"fans."
"The underworld." he let It
drop, "has always taken a pat-
ernal attitude toward me be-
cause of my suave gangster roles.
I go to a racetrack and pretty
soon a mugg starts slipping me
solid gold tips. I went to Chic-
ago once and 'the boys' sent me
a guide for a Cook's tour of the
city. You know where he took
me first? To a garage where
seven fys had their heads
blown off.
"Look,1 be says to me. 'You
ean stUI see the bloodstains.'"
oOo
Diana Garret, the gorgeous
blonde who has brought the
shine back to Mickey Rooney's
orbs, is confessing that she and
the short-statured star are re-
viving a romanee that started
six years ago.
Mickey was between wives
Ava Oardner and Betty Jane
Rase at the time.
"But, look. It's no big serious
thing,- Biana leveled. "This is
nothing to get excited about.
I'm sure Mickey's not In love with
Hi and that I'm not In love with
m."
Crystal-ball gazers have con-
vinced Miriam Hopkins she'll re-
turn to the screenthe reason
for her loud "No" to all Broad-
way play offers.
New Milland Role
Story Of Own Life
Ray Milland. who portrays the
father of an adopted child In
Warper Bros.' "Close To My
Heart," says the role is practic-
ally the atery of his life.
The aetev has an adopted
daughter of his own Gloria. 6
and he Is familiar with the
difficulties that foster parents
must face in adopting a baby.
Milland also has a son, his
own, whose name Is Danny. In
the picture, colncldentally, the
adopted infant's name U Danny.
Rugged Van
stars with Yvonn
Universal-la
nlcolor "Tom
Thursday at
Theatre has become
standard-be
the Ameriear
The actor, along with the en-
tire cast and crew of "Toma-
hawk," spent a total of seven-
weeks in the Badlands of South
Dakota filming the new Tech-
nicolor film. Heflin*on many oc-
casions visited the Sioux Indian
Pine Ridge Reservation as the
guest of David Miller, considered
the best-liked white man among
the Sioux nation, and the actor
minced no words in expressing
his attitude toward treatment of
the Indians.
"We aren't beginning to do
enough for them," claims Heflin.
whose role In "Tomahawk" is
that of Jim Brldger. a noted
ycout and friend of the Indians
almost a century ago, "and I be-
lieve that the fault lies in the
fact that the citizens of the U-
nited States aren't sufficiently
aware of the problem tq force a
more active education and re-
habilitation campaign."
Admitting that he is not an
expert on the subject. Heflin is
now studying research data in
his quest for more knowledge of
the problems involved.
Heflin discovered during his
South Dakota location stay that
there were countless instances of
overcrowding, poverty and mis-
treatment of the 10.000 Oglala
8loux Indians who Uve at Pine
Ridge.
"With the right to look out for
themselves." Heflin concludes,
"and compete with the rest of
America in all lines of endeavor,
the American Indian will start
getting back on his feet. As far
as I'm concerned, It can't happen
too soon."
Black Knight Gets
New Martingale,
Stainless Shoes
Following his sensational per-
formance in Warner Bros.' out-
door color drama. "The Lion and
the Horse." Black Knieht. the
horse which has the title role,
was signed to a term contract.
The equine performer in the
film, which stars Steve Cochran.
will be given a big buildup as
a star discovery.
He is currently being fitted
with a new wardrobe, which in-
cludes a silver-mounted, hand-
tooled western saddle and bridle,
a dozen saddle blankets In va-
riegated hues and a martingale
with a breast shield done In
gold.
Stainless, steel shoes with cop-
per trim complete the outfit,
which Black Knight will wear
the first time for a glamor stand-
ing In the Studio portrait gal-
lery.
"The Lion and the Horse,"
which Louis King directed and
Bryan Foy produced for Warn-
ers, is Black Knight's first film
vehicle.
UNIVERSAL-INTERNATIONAL'S specter.ular new Technicolor
release, "Tomahawk," the story of the great Sioux Indian Up-
rising, stars Van Heflin i.i the colorful role of Jim Brldger,
pioneer American-scout. Jack Oakle and Susan Cabot, screen
newcomer, play Important roles along with Preston Foster,
Tcm Tully and Alex Nicol in the new film which has as its
background the picturesque scenery of the South Dakota Bad-
lands. Ivor..:; De Carlo plays the feminine lead. George
Sherman directed and Leonard Goldstein produced. The film
is due Thursday at the Bella Vista.
WALT DISNEY MAKES LIKE CUPID while on location at
Burnham Beeches, England, where his latest all-live-action
Technicolor production. "Robin Hood," is being filmed. Rich-
ard (Robin Hood i Todd and Joan (Maid Marian) Rice, who
head the cast of the RKO Radio Release, approve of Mr. D's
bow and arrow technique.
!H
m
an am a
Canal Cu/inuses SHOWING TODAY!
Diablo Hts. 2:30 6/5 8:20
John WAYNE Maureen O'HARA
"RIO GRANDE"
^^MMSay^jMYJFOaSiropEJlPASr^^^
COCOLI 2:30 6:15 8:15
Belly GRABLE McDonld CAREY
"Meet Me Afier The Show"
(Technirclorl
A
NjKnvjjii^Br
B A I B O AlrtfSWS 7:30 I ^^Mo^l
1 M 7:M
e Louii JOURDAlf
, nth-s PAorr
"IIRD OF PARADISE"
HOLLYWOOD CA-NTEBN"
2:31 :I5 S:St
# Jnr POWELL
e Vie DAMONE
"Rich. Young & Pretty'
e ____
attatt

. ,-


w



I
PY
THERE is a re-
markable pic-
ture painted by
the celebrated
English painter,
Hogarth. It Is
called "False Per-
spective." There
are houses in the
foreground, a
stream in the
middle distance,
and a hill in the
background. In a
spirit of humor,
Hogarth has Ail-
ed the picture
with impossibili-
ties from the
standpoint of
perspective, and
yet at the first
glance a careless
observer would
detect nothing
wrong in it.
At right is a
similarly inspired
picture that
shows what a queer-looking jum-
ble would result if the artist
should neglect the rules of per-
spective in parts of his drawing
and follow them in others.
If you were asked to point out
which of the three elephants and
which of the three giraffes travel-
ing through the long, queer-look-
ing corridor or bridge shown in
the oddly-drawn picture are the
tallest, would you at once place
your finger upon the hindmost
animals? Yet you will find, by
measuring the heights of the ani-
mals, that the nearest ones are
really either taller than those
that follow, or equal to them in
size.
The reason that the latter look
so much larger than they really
are is because they do not grow
smaller in the same proportion as
do their surroundings, which are
drawn according to the rules of
perspective.
For you will notice that the
linea of the roof, floor and sides
of the building grow closer to-
gether as they vanish in the dis-
tance. The illusion is further em-
phasized by the three men on the
platform. These also are drawn
in accordance with the laws of
perspectivethat Is. they appear
larger or smaller according to
their distance from the eye of the
observer.
Another good example of op-
tical Illusion is provided by the
above drawing. You may think
at first glance that the two heavy
lines in center bend away from
each other. But they are exactly
parallel.
Devising optical illusions Is an
interesting pastime that teaches
fundamental principles of art.
ONE TO A ROOM
A FATHER with his son and
two daughters stopped one
night at a hotel. They asked for
four single rooms. The proprietor
said that he did not have them,
but by the use of three screens
could convert a large room into
four small ones, as shown In this
diagram:
FATHER
HERMAN
LOUISA
ISABEL
However, the porters made a
mistake and carried up only two
folding screens. Father said that
wouldn't do, but the porters said
that they could fix it all right,
giving each a separate compart-
ment How did they arrange the
two screens so as to satisfy ev-
eryone ?
Memorize this trick and try It
on friends.
(Solution elsewhere In page.)
Solution
Ho to rranire
10 un Id Uve
row of 4 men
ftcb. tPotr la*,
where In tbe
Visualization Poser
"\V/HAT'S the matter? Can't you use your eyes?"
" is a common epithet. There are some who
possess good vision who have difficulty in visualizing
sights with which they are unfamiliar. Usually be-
cause they are not attentive to detail or because
they lack what might be called artistic balance.
Posers designed to gauge the I. Q. in visual imagi-
nation and attentiveneas to particulars are funda-
mental in the aptitude tests of many concerns.
The "Encyclopedia of Puzzles & Pastimes" [Gros-
set & Dunlap) has a problem that requires good
1. Q. in visual imagination to solve.
Shown above are the top (left) and front (right)
view of a body. How do you think it looks from the
sideeither side? Sketch a cross section.
(Solution is shown elsewhere in the page).
LIMERICKOGRAM
IF YOU like to solve cryptograms and laugh at lim-
* ericks, you can do both at the same time in the
"limerickogram." It is based on the principle of the
substitution crypt, which means one letteralways
the same letterhas been substituted for another
throughout.
You will observe that the letter O in the crypto-
gram has a rather high frequency and that it occurs
as the final letter of several words. This Is typical
of plain text E. Also, ypu must assume that the
single letter word G In the crypt must be either I
or A. And, if you know how most limericks begin,
you will find the first few words easy to guess. With
these starting clues you should be able to proceed
to a solution.
R S O M O AGE G DZCYQ POWWZA
A 8 Z E G R
I ( T 11 (> It s X ( () s l{ \\ () k E \ V I) N Z A Y
ZY 8 T E SGR.
SO E G R K s (i M (i p Z M G A8TWU,
YN EZ GWROMON TRE
E R D W O.
RSGR SO CfcOE TR YZA PZM
G X G R.
jm mu mou ii um lu l*qx /'9|Xw m PJiir
O |IUV /"*IIUA iOJ U|! 1UH ]| / 1| mi) uo UMUP |.;
mSnoqi lino /) out oiioj SunoX fa Minj, :"lll CATCHY QUESTION
VWHAT amount of money can be divided 50-50 be-
vv tween two persons and yet one will have 100
times more than the other?
*01U93 liq Om KJVUOP 1JU :Ul|ll|OS

IIIIMUW
i > . 11.; '.; i i.i.........................i
LETS TAKE A TOUR OF CUBA
SUPPOSE you could take a tour
of Cuba without getting lost
In its maw of roads? Try It,
TRIOGRAMS
starting at the left (the west end
of trie Island) with your pencil
and visiting all these cities in
order: 1. Havana; 2. Sania Clara;
3. Camaguey; 4. Santiago de
Cuba.
The idea is to complete the trip
without having to retrace any
part*of your route.
IN the following diagram each word has certain
letters missing as Indicated by the dots. The defi-
nitions at the right are clues to enable you to fill
in the missing letters. For example, the definition
"North Carolinian" gives the answer TARHEEL.
Now continue from there and supply all the missing
letters if you can.
tap..... North Carolinian
Commenced
8yro-Phenlclan goddess
Obstinate persons
Black pitch
Sirtin
Newcomers
Bombs
TAR.l .
.TAR. .
. .TAR.
...TAR
. .TAR
. .TAR.
.TAR..
1 = ft 1 %
Each number is represented by
the symbol found on top of It on
a typewriter.
oj papp* rrct ,i 'BIS :s|r*
Cross-Figures
.TAR
TAR.
Stiff
Blcmlh
ipnaivi 'fqaiaia 'ipjried 'ufiedn
'JtlltOP *J*!l0O 'BJV1JV1 '1UIUV "P41JW1I 'IMtlJVX : *i*tlOV
Enigmatic Caller
l am a caller at every home where you may meet.
For daily I perambulate along each street.
Take one Icttct from me and still you will see
I'm the same as be/ore, as 111 always be.
Take two letters from me, or three or four
I'll still be the same as I was before.
In fact, I can tell you that all my letters you may
take.
Yet of me nothing else can you make.
This is one of the cleverest enigmas ever written.
A3 you probably know, enigma is the term given to
a riddle in verse form in which the word or object
that is the answer Is concealed in deliberately mysti-
fying allusions. Can you guess the answer to this
one?
rmuutod (uoja rn i| aun aqj, :ao||a)|Og
DOING DOUBLE DUTY
Grandmas Patchwork
Wo rd--
squares em-
b o dying
my s 11c a I
phrases
once were
worn by
soldiers and
ot he rs as
amulets to
pro t ect
them from
harm.
Definition* of words to be
filled in these squares:
1. A time piece. 2. Greek
market place. 3. A drying
cloth. 4. Fish basket. 5. Re-
cent festive occasion. 6. Ir-
ish poet and dramatist. 7.
Man's name. 8. A decree. 9.
Bird home.
1 % 3 4- %
% s b 7
8 y,m 9
IO WM II
12 13 14 \5 %
ie % 17 ie
YOU SEE double in this word-square. Eight five-
letter words and one nine-letter word are de-
fined at top. When you have filled them Into the
spaces produced, the names will appear both hori-
zontally and vertically.
\ The nine-letter word refers to an event of last
week. That should grve you an easy starting clue. .
Word-squares probably are the oldest type of
form puzzle (that is, one In which the answer ap-
pears In geometrical formsquare,' triangle, star,
etc.). Word-squares were forerunners of the cross-
word puzzle. Puzzlists have worked out thousands
of different squares Having four-letter to eight-letter
words. There also are squares up to 12 and more
letters each but, as you can surmise, they embody
mostly obscure words.
rito noi t *m wuSitnuii 'i tpiiM t "OMiaoi
1H ^ v*" ' "ioi s jo i mw -i :mii|on
M
Digital Addition
R. NIMBLEWIT offers a new digital root prob-
lem:
WIND 6
RAIN 3
IIALLOWE'EN set grandma to
s thinking about a new design
for a patchwork quilt and she
sketched out this scheme for It-
She wants to complete it with
patches of only three colors
perhaps black, yellow and orange.
No two adjacent segments of the
quilt can be the same color or
the design will be spoiled.
How can she arrange the three
colors so that no two adjacent
segments are the same shade ?
Work It with crayons or with
three different symbols.
SLEET 9
Each letter represents a digit from 0 to 9. The
outside numbers 6, 3, and 9 are digital roots. Thus,
the digital root o 3612 Is 3, because S plus 6 plus 1
plus 2 Is equal to 12, which in turn Is 1 plus 2
equal to 3.
"Have a go at this word arithmetic," Invites Mr.
Nimblewit, "and you will have fun. You can do the
same with digital roots' as with numbersadd, sub-
tract, multiply, and divide. Here It Is addition and
will serve as a double check on the correct answer."
tufa jnoi inoi ojw
no ti m mil ac mi mid jin i lull hum :lllaj
ie vocabulary Guilder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
By Buyene 8heifer
HORIZONTAL
1What is the 15th book of the
Old Testament?
5One of the cities of Judah
iJosh 15:261
9Whom did Moses ask to io
with the Israelites In their
? -M

BEIBE.F%!!P fcEEiff 3
S VLLIOI I YsAQ\v\CX/a\ Wlj/X/A
hhh%eEiE%oe;h%e;i3ei
i Hil-.-l.llKH l'l 7.ZI.K Mill 1 ION
UP INSMOKE
SOLDIERS in a remote observa-
tion post in Korea had to be
rationed one pack of 10 cigarette*
daily. One soldier discovered that
after smoking his 10 cigarettes
he had enough tobacco in the
butts to make another cigarette.
Thus he got more than 10 ciga-
rettes from every pack. So from
every 10 days' ration he had how
many rigarettcs to smoke?
flinq
inoj) puta u in ;o utpuinuu ato
uiojj .paui <* i-rituj Hm tm mi\ Su-iuno.
i.jjii.ii.1 wax* P Journey through the wilder-
ness? I Num. 10:291
14"Remove far from me vanity
nd -----" (Pr 30:8)
15New Testament spelling of
Salah i Luke 3:351
16Roman magistrate.
17Mischievous spirits
18"Thou ----- room before It,
and didst cause It to take deep
root, and it filled the land1'
(Ps. 80:9 >
20 Land measure.
21"----- vour affection on things
above, not on things on the
earth" iCol 3:2i
22Professional athlete icolloq.)
23Distress signal
24Surety for performance of a
contract.
26Globules
28Bond.
29-Pether.
30Insignificant parts.
34-Wings
36"The soul of the diligent shall
be made -----" iPr. 13:4)
37Who was Laban's younger
daughter' Gen. 29:16)
38Continuous loud noise.
39"And when they had bound
him. they led him away, and
delivered him to ----- Pilate
the governor" iMat. 27:2)
41-Epoch.
42"Gamaliel, a ----- of the law"
. i Acts 5:34)
44Who chose the plain of Jor-
dan and dwelt in its cities?
(Gen. 13:11)
45Enclosure for small animals.
46Lifeless.
47-Bog.
48Breach.
49"----- your members servants
to righteousness unto holiness"
(Rom 6:19)
31"A foolish man despiseth hit
-----" (Pr. 15:20)
54Venomous serpent.
57Work upon with a lever..
58Early Christian champion.
sS-Eftt "> of Beta (lChr.7:7>
60What did Esau sell to Jacob
'or a mess of pottage? (Gen.
. ) -ill
63Clothed.
64Hawaiian farewell
85 Tidy
66Stratagem.
67-"The parable of the -----"
"Mat. 13:18)
68Obtains.
69French-Belgian river.
VERTICAL
1Who was the father of AM-
hail? 12 Chr. 11:18)
2Who conspired against Blah
king of Israel and killed him?
(I Ki. 16:10)
3"I am not come to call the
righteous, but sinners to K
'Mai 9:13)
4With the jawbone of what an-
imal did Samson slay a thou-
sand men? (Judg. 15:16)
5Aspirate
6Market
7-Malt drink.
8Charted.
9Who was the wife of Philip.
_ Herod's brother? (Mat. 14:3)
10Lyric poem.
11 -Offers.
12"For where your treasure is,
there will your heart be -----"
(Mat 6:21)
13-Wage ra.
19Macaw
21"Only with thine eyes shalt
thou behold and ----- the re-
ward of the wicked" (Ps.91:8)
25"Blessed are the dead which
- in the Lord from hence-
forth" (Rev. 14:13)
28Fought
27Society (abbr.)
29"From ----- even to Beer-
sheba" (Judg. 20:1)
31"The former treatise have 1
made. O -----, of all that Jesus
began both to do and teach"
(Acts 1:1)
32Air: comb. form.
33-Hit with open band.
14"Melchi, which was the son
of -----" (Luke 3:28)
35What animal was the first
beast like? (Rev. 4:7) ?
36In favor ot
37Groove.
39To what officer of Pharaoh
did the Midianites sell Joseph'
(Gen. 37:36)
40Electrified particle.
43"Search me. O God. and know
my heart: ----- me, and know
my thoughts" (Pa 139:23)
45Feline
47Traveling In an airplane.
48"We ought to obey-----rather
than men" (Acts5:29)
50Wander from truth.
31Baseball gloves.
52Efface.
53 Horseman.
54Arabian garments.
53 Fodder storage tank.
56Pointed projection.
58Converse.
61Definite article
62To the right
63"Let my prayer come before
thee: incline thine ear unto
m, -----" (Ps.88:2)
By Jessie X. Smith
ACROSS
I. Age of Juliet when she met
Romeo.
3. How many pennies can a
creditor be forced to accept In
payment of debt?
5. There is a lady in the land
with ------ nails; on each hand
------. and------on hands and feet.
This is true without deceit.
8. Tls now the very witching
time of night when graveyards
yawn.
9. ------fit, or default.
10. Passing number to a dice
player.
II. The average life span of
the mighty elephant is 40, 60, or
0 years?
12. Write the first five prime
numbers beginning with 1.
16. The name of the Old Bay
S.tate contains how many letters?
17. "I'm the five-year-old kid
you squirted water on back in
1867, remember?" said the -
year-old man to the elephant.
DOWN
1. A cook had how much fowl
luck when she found 4 two-bita
ill a turkey she was dressing?
2.
The postman always rings you
When letters lack a stamp or ,
But he ha never offered any
Rebate on mail that has many.
3. The 24th day of this month
is what date In Korea?
4. 13 brace of ducks would fur-
nish how many drumsticks on the
meat platter?
. That which the poorest have
and the rich require.
7. Nothing for nothing.
8. Rearrange these letters:
ddeeeeehnnnnoorstuvy.
11. Jack learned In his nature
class at school that a bee's honey
cell has sides, in his history
class that Rome was built on
hills, and in his number class that
there are pints In a gallon.
IS. Average legal voting age.
14. The movie. "------ Secrets."
tells a ------ ply story.
13. The th letter of the al-
phabet is th* beginning of eter-
nity and the end of time?
18. The cube root of 27 squared.
-ti
fl-ot -K-l '1-S1 IIS-11 'Ul-t '0*0-1
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ei-i 'CEEl-M "os-ti 'i-oi '- 'ul-t
'OMOC-v -ez-t 'H-t :m Sergeant's Orders
-THE squad on the drill Held
* was standing at ease. Every
order had been carried out with
clockwork precision, and It looked
as though there just wasn't any-
thing that Old Sarge could bawl
them out for.
"Ail right, you ten guys," he
shouted. "Line up five rows of
four men each."
The men looked bewildered,
then hurt Finally they got the
idea and executed the order per-
fectly. How did they do it? Use
ten coins or buttons in working
out the solution.
(Solution elsewhere in page.)
ANSWERS
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l tich room
< Puu.lt olMwhtr*
to too pace >
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STORM-TOSSED rubber raU carrying soldiers go through drills on a mechanically created
"angry sea" in Portobello, Scotland. The tests are helping British Navy to And seasick cures:
FLIPPY UITl CUS, five-month-old California sea lion, waddles around the London zoo while
his keeper, Bob Shelley, keeps a close watch on the wandering! o his young charge.
.t.^kA" v JitmMur -if ?
NOVEL HAT arrangement whipped up by a Paris milliner
features black velvet cocktail bonnet with a hole in back so
hair can be pulled through and secured with a diamond clip.
WITHERING-MORTAR Are from Chinese Communist forces in Korea drives one of the King's
Shropshire, light infantrymen into a trench for safety. British dug in on a mountain top.
7
*
"WHO AM I?" wonders this three-year-old Los Angeles boy
sitting on his tricycle in juvenile hall. He was left by his
mother with a neighbor who died without naming parents.
SANTA CLAUS will drop off some Junior Red Cross gift boxes from young workers at the
Packer Collegiate institute, Brooklyn, when he visits other JRC groups in foreign lands.
r
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at J ;...
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Wh PUP- ^
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#**
i i
I'lSTADWT HUMANITARIAN AWARD for 1051 goes to President Harry Truman "in behalf of
' State of Isr.'.cl." Harry Schlossberg (right), chairman of the Labor Israel
, nm Security Administrator Oscar Ewing looks, on.
GETTING HER man shouldn't prove difficult for model Mary
Lou Hennessy, chosen radio's "Girl of the Golden West."
King Femturei Syndicate
DOUBLE-DECK DIPLOAAACY
AIRCRAFT workers in East
Hartford, Conn., are, un-
knowingly, part of a diplo-
matic, economic mission. The
Pratt and Whitney engines
they are producing for
France's first double-deck
airplanes are a definite fac-
tor in an expanded interna-
tional-co-operative plan. It's
inspired by the U. S. Eco-
nomic Co-operation Admin-
istration. To speed up pro-
duction in France, necessary
to objectives of the North
Atlantic Treaty organization,
some American industrial
know-how and equipment
have been exported by the U.
S.under ECA nudging. It's
called good diplomacy to
help the French help them-
selves. Louis Breguct decided
to put Pratt & Whitney en-
gines on his two-deck troop-
convertibl air transports,
the first upstairs-downstairs
French plane designed as a
troop carrier during World
War II, and calls this plane,
the 763, a positive expression
of America and France
working together for mutual
defense. "America supplies
the engines through the Mar-
shall plan and France uses
her energies and follow-
through," he told newsmen.
I
i
A French worker drills firewall holes for a 763s engines.
This electrical spaghetti eventually will tell pilot how each of his four engines is running.
Its after hatches open, the first 763 displays her Air franco insignia In the afternoon light.





SUNDAY, NOVEMBER II. INI
S* THE SUNDAY AMERICAN ._____ ____________;;. ""*" """- -r-
ftC.K TIM________ _____________ ...,..._ ------------------ ,--------------1 T----------- -------...... .., _^ n-minmniiiHH ir-n-iiHiiii-TTTirwiimri^! i . n i
Tennessee Rolls Over Mississippi For 8th In Row
|^ "i ,------------------------------------------------------!----------------------------------l---------------1-------------------------* "
by
JOE WILLIAMS
If. like Mr. Clemens said bout the weather. Everybody **"
" about the draft but nobody doe anvthinj about it Another ones
rominr up next week in Cincinnati, It may be the last in it* pre-
sent form. As usual the Pacific Coast League it threatenlnr mu-
[ The ti.-aft is a device which permits limited selection o play-
! rs by big league clubs from smaller leagues at fixed Pces- It
I -has been a part of what passes for baseball law since the 90s.
' JDne of its economic n commendations is that it enlarges a play-
er's opportunity to r.o\ance. Without it the player, theoretically,
. could be kept in the minors all his life.
E ; I can't remember when the draft wasn't a controversial issue
[' nd I'vi often wondereo why the majors still insist on it By and
r 3arse few of the plavers the\ land In the annual grab bag are
- -worth even the modest sums they pay. Actually the figures show
|t" ;*I5 per cent fail to make the grade.
But the hope of gettinR something for nothing- springs etern-
I and is universal. Some rare bargains have come out of the
I draft. Not many but enough to keep the acquisitive instinct alive
Though the fields are widely separated, you find the same spirit
at the jearling sales in Lexington and Saratoga The optimist
with the dreamy prayer he'll bid in another Alsab for $700.
Hack Wilson is the one thp baseball optimist remembers best.
Hack and Buck Newsom. They were two of the more glittering
yields. The Chicago Cubs drafted Wilson in 1925 from Toledo for
17500. Ht think that was the price then: it would be $10,000 to-
day. Wilson went on to become the greatest home run hitter
the National League has ever developed; his .345 put the Cubs In
1929 World Series.
I
i
Cl'BS WERE DOUBLE LUCKY
i-1:
Its an old storv how the Giants lost Wilson due to a front
office skull (thev were even making 'em under McGraw) but it
may not be generally known the Cubs were doubly lucky. That
year th< Bastn Red Sox had first pick In the draft. They pas-
ted Wilson up for ea inelder named Chester Fowler. Or was it
Sister? They had to draft. Newson twice before It stuck. That
would have to happen to him, a flamboyant, good natured ec-
centric with an amazingly durable arm and vocal cords to match.
The Cubs picked him in '31. pitched him once and handed him
His hat. Two years later the St. Louis Browns took him from Los
Angeles where he had won 30 games. That's right, 30.
Money was still tight In '33 but why no big league club would
make a determined bid to get a 30 game winner with 212 strike
outs who was onlv 25-years-old at the time is a mystery Ellery
Queen addicts are Invited to wrestle with. Newsom developed into
a 20-game winner in the big leagues and a World Series star, and
was around for years.
Hugh Casey also came cut of the grab bag. So did Dutch
Leonard George McQuimv Curt Davis, Rube Melton, Ace Adams,
Luke Hamlin Russ Christopher and Eddie Mayo. Not to neglect
Ferris Fain and AAA's firstbzser. whose .344 led the American
League hitters last season And more recently Morrle Martin, the
AAA's lefthander who, won 11, lost 4 and beat the Yankees two or
three times last season
Lumped tog''1 her these lottery picks make an impressive list
an certainly the group.Includes some marvelous buys, but never-
theless the over-all figures continue to show that for every one
who is kept three are thrown back. And among those kept only
a piddling lew every achieve authentic big league distinction.
A |1MM riCK-POCKET JOB
Considering the slim ratio of success, the Interminable con-
troversy which breeds unfavorable publicity and renewed charges
Of monoply. the wonder Is. as I say, that the big league clubs
rn't withdraw entirely. Either that or modernize the machinery.
Ferris Fain, for example. Is a flagrant steal at $10,000.
How would this be.' Continue the present arrangement in Its
^leuie form but provide a. panel of adjudication. If a drafted play-
*ft makes good, pay the club from which he was drafted a reason-
"ble difference between the draft price and what he's proved his
'worth to be. If a Fain is worth $10,000 as a gamble he's worth
"sJO.OOO as a bi leaguer of demonstrated ability.
K As matters stand now gross Inequities are Invited. Last year
. \the Pittsburgh Pirates drafted George Metkovlch from Oakland
-Tor $10.000. The year befoie owner Clarent Laws had paid the
Chi -ago White So\- $25.000 for the outfielder's contract. Here was
instance where baseball law sanctioned a $15,000 hold up. Laws
d no redress.
Speaking lor the Pirates. Branch Rickey Jr.. a young man of
"astounding good taste and a wholesome sense of fairness, said.
"I can't remember any owner ever crying about the drafting
"61 one of hi stars beiore. Laws sounds like a poor sport to me.
He "new he was going to lose Metkovlch. Why didn't he try to sell
, letkoVich hit .294 for the Pirates (only Ralph Klner out hit
Thim' Yet Laws wa a poor sport because he protested having his
pocket picked for $15.000. Modify the draft or get rid of it. This
was an outrageous example of the abuses to which It can be put
-ky selfish baseball men who pose as sportsmen.
THIS IS THE END Doug-
Atkins is the biggest man or
Tennessee's tremendous team.
The junior defensive end from
Humboldt, Term., stands six
feet five and weighs 220. (NEA)
1st Race "F-l" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.01 Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Strike Two H. Reyes 112x
Vals Accept Sugar Bawl
Offer Against Maryland
By United Press
OXFORD, Mi$$., Nov. 17 Tennessee's Sugar Bowl
Special thundered over Mississippi 46-21 and proved it
could operate without All American cinch Hank Lauricella
today as substitute Perky Payne scored three touchdowns.
The Vols had a slight run-in
with Showboat Boykln of Missis-
sippi on their way to New Or-
leans before they built up their
runaway margin for their eighth
straight victory of a perfect sea-
son
Tennessee agreed last night to
play Maryland In the January 1st
classic.
Boykin scored twice in the first
half as the fired up Rebels
fought for an upset and went out
at the Intermission trailing only
19-14. But the perfection In fun-
damentals stressed by the Vols
coach, Bob Neyland, paid off In
the third and fourth periods as
Tennessee blocked a kick and In-
tercepted two passes and grabbed
a fumble to set up four touch-
downs.
2Mueco
3El Indio
4La Prensa
5Exlto
E. Guerra 120
E. Silvera 105
R. Ycaza 109x
C. Ruiz 115
6Pesadilla V. Rodriguez lOflx
7Mr. Espinosa M. Hurley 120
2nd Race"F-2" Natives*!i Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15
Second Race of the Doubles
1La Negra
F. Avila 119
2Carbonero M. Guerrero 116
3Resorte
4Cacique
5Eclipse
C. Iglesias 120
H. Reyes 109x
O. Chants 118
*d
3rd Race "E" Natives6'/4 Fgs.
Purse: $275.0 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Caaveral G.Snchez 110
2Diez de Mayo R. Vasq'z 110
3Diana: V. Ortega 110
4Taponazo A. Vergara 117x
5Volador l R. Ycaza 108x
6Torcaza) J. Rodrguez 114
4th Race "C" Natives %Vt Fgs.
Purse: $325.M Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1Annie N. J. Contreras 110
2Arqulmedes E. Ortega 107x
3 Sixaola C. Iglesias US
4Rlfia Rol V. Castillo 114
5 Elona M. Zeballos 111
6Tin Tan R. Ycaza 102x
I
MONARCH
M fAIMLY FAVORITE FOft
ALMOST 100 YEARS
I Ml Monarch finer foods
are today the stand-
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the world. They are pre-
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manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods ... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer (bods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MONARCH
World's Largest Family of Finer Food
Distributora in tne Kepublic:
COLON Tagaropulos. S. A. Tel. 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orante Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tsl. 3-3219
5th Race "A" Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $1.006.00Pool Closes 2:55
1R. Coup) J. Contreras 126
2Main Road E. Silvera 96
3Rathlin Light A. Mena 10ft
4Dictador M. Guerrero 105
5Chacabuco M. Arosem. 96
6th Race *T-1" imported7 Fgi.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 3:3$
First Race of the Doubles
LEXINGTON Babe Pariill
hung around Just long enough
to toss three touchdown passes
and set a new national record
then retired to the sidelines and
joined 20.000 other fans in wit-
nessing Kentucky drub George
Washington 47-13.
Those three scoring passes
gave Kentucky Babe a total of 50
for his three-year career, smash-
ing the old mark of 48 held by
John Ford of Hardin Simmons
and Ford's record was made over
a four-year span,
PHILADELPHIA Pennsylva-
nia, by grace of a point after
touchoown and a penalty for the
delay of the game stemming from
a tardy substitution by Coach
Earl Blalk, nosed out Army 7-6
in a game of mishaps and mis-
cues. ..
A substitution on a fourth
down replacement at a crucial
point in Penn's third period
touchdown drive netted five
yards which gave the Quakers a
first down on Army's three and
the ultimate score. The extra
point was kicked by Carl Sempler
and measured the scoring dlfter-
ence, between the two teams.
WACO Tex.Master quarter-
back Larry Isbell flashed Baylor
to a startling 42-0 win over Wake
Forest, mixing a crafty power
game with his perfectionist pass-
ing to rout North Carolina and
keep 'their Bowl hopes alive. The
nation's tenth rankinir tppm
scored in each of the last three
periods.
Isbell himself passed to two
touchdowns and ran for another.
Isbell swindled the stout Deacon
defense In what perhaps was his
greatest bid for an All-America
berth. He completed 13 of 19
passes for 155 yards, ran for an-
other 31 and punted at a 39.4
average to keep Wake Forest
safely t bay.
CAMBRIDGE Tireless Tom
Ossman tallied all five of Har-
vard's touchdowns to lead the
Crimson Tide to a 34-21 win over
Brown in the Golden Jubilee
game between the two schools.
Ossman carried the ball 22
times for 122 yards to pace Har-
vard to Its third win In eight
games and 41st triumph over the
hoary Ivy rival Brown which
suffered Its sixth loss In eight
games.
CHAPEL HILL, No. Carolina
Notre Dame squeaked out a 12-7
victory over a North Carolina
team that unleashed two furious
last period drives trying to avoid
defeat that may cost Coach Carl
Snavely his Job.
With minutes left to play, two
Tar Heel drives for a touchdown
that would have meant a start-
ling upset were stalled on the
Irish three and ten.
Notre Dame tallied on power
drives that covered 55 and 80
yards In the second and third pe-
riods but failed W convert each
time.
PRINCETONPrinceton's un-
defeated Tigers scored their 21st
straight triumph by clawing bat-
tered Yale 27-0 as Dick Kazmaier
lived up to his All-America bill-
ing with a one-man show which
gave the national lead In total
individual offense.
Kazmaier ran for 132 yards and
passed for 105 yards to boost his
season's total yardage to 1,707
yards. That moved him far in
front of the former leader
Drake's Johnny Bright who had
1,553 yards with his season com-
Vet Boudreau To Dig Up Kids
In Rebuilding As Boss Of Bosox
(Re pr In ted from
THE SPORTING NEWS)
By Jimmy Burns
MIAMI, Fla. There are a lot
of players who appear to have a
finer appreciation of Ted Wil-
liams' all-round ability than
some sports writers and fans.
First, there was Bobby Hogue,
former Brave who wound up
with the Yankees. Bobby was
skeptical of stories that Williams
might be traded by the Red Sox.
He brought up the point that at
Fenway Park, Williams plays
balls off the left field wall so well
that in the course of a season,
Ted robs visiting clubs of more
than 100 runs.
Al Rosen. Cleveland third base-
man, expressed similar views,
and then there was the declara-
tion here by Maurice (Mickey)
McDermott, Boston Red Sox
pitcher1, that Williams is a vastly
underrated outfielder.
McDermott allowed that too
many people think of Williams
only as a power guy who socks
home runs and drives In a lot of
runs.
"Particularly in our Fenway
Park, Williams is a great de-
fensive player," McDermott ex-
plained. "He holds doubles to sin-
gles, and he throws out a lot of
players trying to stretch MM. or
score on balls bounced off the
left field wall."
McDermott expressed satisfac-
tion with the naming of Lou
Boudreau to succeed Steve O'Neil
as Red Sox manager. He thinks
Boudreau will make a fine boss,
explaining, "Boudreau is ag-
gressive, and he Is a good hand-
ler of men. You have to possess
that knack when you are deal-
log with 25 different personali-
ties on a ball club."
Mickey, who had an eight-
eight record last season despite
his inactivity for a month be-
cause of a leg infection agrees
that injuries hampered the Red
Sox: But he did not try to .cite
the Injuries to himself, Johnny
Pesky, Vern Stephens, Bobby
Doerr. Boudreau and others as
an alibi for the third-place fin-
ish.
McDermott thought that
Cleveland had a better club than
the Yankees, but he hastened to
add that he wasn't trying to take
anything away from the team
which came through in the clut-
ches.
"Some say the Yankees are
lucky," McDermott continued.
"But that couldn't account for
all of their success. They put
good pitching with timely hit-
ting, and they won when they
had to win. There must be somer
thing to the saying that wearing
a Yankee uniform makes a play-
er do better than with other
clubs." t
McDermott thinks the 1952
race will be a repeat between the
Yankees and the same chai*
lengers Boston and Cleveland.
He figures it may be an even
tougher scramble, because the
Athletics and the Browns Were
playing better ball toward the
end of last season. _.
pie ted.
NEW YORK Three touch-
down dashes by speedy backs
gave Navy its first victory of the
season a 12-7 upset of Colum-
bia. The three backs, Vic Vine,
Dean Smith and Fred Franco,
were not the only stars in the
Midshipmen's conquest.
They were ably supported by a
large Navy line which constant-
ly charged and stopped the fam-
ed Columbia passing attack of
Mitch Price. Only once did Co-
lumbia penetrate beyond the Na-
vy 30-yard line and that was In
the third period when the Lions
made their only touchdown.
ANN ARBOR, Mich.An alert
Northwestern eleven, a two-
touchdown underdog, drove 55
yards to score after halfback
Charles Bennett fell on a Wolv-
erine fumble on the final play of
the first period.
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Penn 7, Army 6
Princeton 27, Yale t
Harvard 34, Brown 21
Navy 21, Columbia 7
Boston Col. 24, Villanova 13
Northwestern 6, 'Michigan 0
Ohio State a, Illinois
Cornell 21, Dartmouth 13
Syracuse 9, Colgate
Ford ham 35. Temple 6
Notre Dame 12, No. Carolina 7
Virginia 28, So. Carolina 27
Georgia 46, Anburn 14
Penn State 13, Rutgers 7
William t Mary 14, Duke 13
Pitt 32, West Virginia 12
Maryland 53, No. Car. State
Clemson 34, Furman 14
Purdue 19. Minnesota 13
Marquette 26, Detroit 13
Carnegie Tech, Westminster 6
VMI 27, Citadel 21
Michigan State 36. Indiana 26
Wisconsin 34, Iowa 7
Rice 28, Texas A. M. 13
Georgia Tech 27, Alabama 7
Tulane 14. Vanderbilt 16
Kansas 27, Oklahoma A. It M. 12
Baylor 42, Wake Forest 0
Tennessee 46, Mississippi 21
So. Methodist 47, Arkansas 7
Kentucky 47, George Wash. 13
Texas 32, Texas Christian U. 21
1Troplcana
2Picon
3Armeno
4Cobrador
5Pincel
6Hortensia
7Rechupete
8Tmesls II
9Pepsi Cola
10Balota
C. Ruiz 118
C. Chvez lllx
G. Prescott 115
H. Reyes 105x
V. Castillo 120
V. Ortega 112
E. Alfaro lllx
P. Ordoez 120
A. Mena 114
A. Bazn 110
7th Race "D" Imported 7 Fp.
Purse: $600.00 Pool Closes 4:65
Second Race of the Doubles
1Fair Chance G. Prescott llff
2Riding East J. Contreras 110
3Trafalgar M. Hurley 115
4Roadmaster A. Mena 110
5Notable V. Castillo 115
6Mosquetn A. Coronado 107x
7-^8un Cheer V. Ortega 115
Sth Race "1-1" Imported7 Fgs
Purse: $375.60 Pool Closes 4:46
Quiniela
1Charles 8. C. Chong 112x
2Jepperin J. Baeza, Jr. 106x
3Walrus R. Vasquez 110
4In Time J. Contreras 110
5Nehuinco F. Avila 115
6Forzado M. Hurley 115
7Apprise V. Ortega 112
8Scotch Chum A. Mena 120
9Mon Etoile C. Chavez lllx
10- Sans Soucl A. Bazn 120
9th Raee "1-2" Imported 1 Mile
Parse: $375.66 Pool Closes 5:15
One-TWo
1Hob Nob) J. Contreras 115
2Goyito) A. Coronado 112x
3 Lituana A. Mena 112
4Bendigo O. Snchez 116
5Hit J. Samanlego 116
6Athos V. Rodrigues 117x
7Hurlecano V. Ortega 114
16th Race "D" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: 364.06 Fool Closes 5:4*
1J. Huincho G. 8nchez 112
2Baga le o E. Ortega lOBx
3Pregonero G. Graei 115
4Luck Ahead J. Baeza. Jr. 107
5Filigrana D. D'Andrea 112
y Appoina
Cin fiiiUm
! H.M. King CMrp 1
Tnujrurmr. Cardo* f
Oua/ti
yHCCrm^vk4*VC
ordois
Stands Suptefti,
Clark To Oppose Osorio
At Stadium This" Morning
Eccentric southpaw Vlbert
Clark is slated to oppose steady
Alberto (Mamavila) Osorio, a
righthander, on the mound this
morning when the Atlantic side
(Spur Cola) and Paeifle side
(Chesterfield) All-Stars clash at
the Panama National Stadium at
9:36 a.m.
Andres Alonso, Earl Holder
nd Joe Tuminelli will ais* be
available for burling duty if ne-
cessary.
A pre-game ceremony will be
held with Mayor Dr. Alberto Na-
varro throwing out the first ball
of the contest.
The probable line up for the
Colon selection was announced
as follows: Vibert Clark, p; Leon
Reliman, manager-catcher; Her-
man Charles, lb; Oscar Hall. 2b;
Humbert Arthurs-, 3b; Victor Bar-
nett, Claude Talt and Nugent Jo-
sephs, outfield.
Umpires will be Willie Hinds,
behind the plate, Jose Antonio
Checa and Nick Karamaltes, on
bases. J
..The Pacific Stars will include
the foUowing players; Earl Hold-
er, Andres Alonso, Alberto Oso-
rio, Justino Salinas, Jose Tumin-
elli, Robert* Lucas, 'Calvin By-
ron, Alfredo Miller, Roberto Nash,
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Play
PINILLA WINS FROM HLADKX
6-1, 4-S.WILLIS SILENCES
SIMMONS 6-1, 6-1.
Friday afternoon Julio Pinllla
defeated Frank Hladky 6-3, 6-S
in a spectacular match at the
Panam Olympic Tennis Court.
Pnula took the first two
games, Hladky took the third,
Pinllla took the following game,
and Hladky evened the score by
taking the following two games
but Hladky drove himself Into
many errors which cost him the
set at 6-3.
In the second set he led off by
taking the first game, dropped
the second and took the third,
but Pinllla eventually forced
Hladky into errors, and he lost
the match at the score-of 6-3,
6-3.
The second match between
Harry Willis of the Singer Com-
pany and L. Simons of West
Bank, was won by Willis.
The following matches are
scheduled to be played this morn-
ing (Sunday): 7:30 a.m. Dr. Ru-
ben Puertas vs. Manfredo Engel;
8:30 a.m. Benito Charrla vs. My-
ron Fisher; 9:30 a.m. Cyril Old-
field vs. George Motta; 10:30 a.m.
Angel Delvalle vs. Carl ton Taft;
11:30 a.m. William Arthur vs. Dr.
J. B. Hampton.
The public In general is Invited
to enjoy a pleasant morning. If
any of the above games are oost-
EDned because of rain, they will
b played in the afternoon, wea-
ther permitting.
Juan Franco Tips
By CLOCKER
1Mr. Espinosa
2Resorte
3Volador (e)
4Ria Rol
5Royal Coup (e)
8Troplcana
7Fair Chance
8Walrus
9Bendigo
10Filigrana
Mufteco
Eclipse
Diana
Slxaola
M. Road (e)
Pincel
Roadmaster
Sans Soucl
Hurlecano
Pregonero
ONE BEST Royal Coup (e)
Mufuel Dividends
Juan Franco

VIBERT CLARK
Bertie Williams, Clyde Ferris,
Alonso Brathwalte, Frank Aus-
tin, Mamito Bernard, Jerry
Thome, Pedro Osorio, Gilberto
Holder, Fits Roberts and Bobby
Prescott.
_
FIRST RACK
1Golden Faith $41.40, $16.60,
2Little Lulu $3.80. $440. ($9.
3Recodo $8.20.
SECOND RACE
1BUagual $8.80, $3.20. -
2Miranda $12.40.
First Doable: (Golden Faith-
BUagual) 2.86.
THIRD RACE
1Amazona $22.60, $3.40, $2.20.
2Dallda P. $2.40, $2.30.
3Lolito $2.20.
One-Two: (Amazona Da lid a
P.) $34.40.
FOURTH RACE
1Don Catallno $4.20, $220, $2.40.
2Cosa Linda $2.80, $2.80;.
3Aqu Estoy $7.20.
Siiniela: (Don Cataiino-Cosa
a) $7.6.
FIFTH RACE. .
1 Cyclone Malone $3.60, $3JO.
2Fright $2.20.
SIXTH RACK' '.?
1-Betun $7,20, $3.40, $2.80.
2Danescourt $4.80, $$.20.
3Delhi $2.20.
SEVENTH RACE
1Revlal $43.40, $24.40, $6,80.
2Porter's Star $3.60. $2.40.
3Apretador $2.60.
Second Doubles: (Betun-Rev-
lal) $$46.24.
EIGHTH RACE
1Bartolo $14.40. 90. $3.80.
2-Bosforo $4. $2 40.
3Atason $2.60.
QUINIELA: (Bartolo-Bosforo)
$22.20.
NINTH RACE
1Hechizo $17.60, $6.80, $13.40.
2Bresco Bound $8.80, $4. ~
3Miss Fairfax $5.40.
QUINIELA: (Hechiso Brese
Bound) $2*7.
TENTH RACE
1Don Teml 13.20. $2.20.
2Marsellesa $2.20.
1 .i
. NTER AMERICAN HIGHWAY
ids will be accepted up to the 20th day of November,
1051, .t the office of the Minister of Public Works, third
floor of the National Palace in Panam City, for the
construction, of a section of the Inter American Highway
in the Province of Chlrlqui. ', .....
Proposals received will be opened In the presence of all
persons interested promptly at ten o'clock in the morlnnf
of the above mentioned date.
Prospective bidder may obtain plans, specifications and
other data pertinent to tie projected work at the offices
of the Inter American Highway. Via Eapafia, No. 16, Panam
City, by depositing the sum of one hundred dollars
($100,00).
Panam, October 24,-1951.
NORBERTO NAVARRO
Ministro de Obras Pblicas.________.
, l{oyal
J/efherlands
Steamship
Company
_______________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________________ -
KTO EUROPE:
HELENA ........................Jlev. 20
ORANJESTAD......................S**"!
DELFT.............................Nv, $

N-TO THE CARIBBEAN:
HELENA ...........................2*T'5
ORANJESTAD ......................5"1" S
DELFT ................:..........v,Nef: *
S. i i '' '.""
TO COLOMBIA and ECUADOR:
HERA..............................Jes* J*
LANGLEECLYDE..................."<
MTO PERU and CHILE:
aBuaaaaa--..-.".::".-.".'.:-.'.:'.'.gg.
______-----------------^-
IJAJL' CsUSWMsAU -"/* ****
(Passenger And tfeight)
BOVD Ms^TAW^llACITt. t-20tt
BU)R MnSTSSSuSn-$71 (Freight)



SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1M1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
PAfiE ELETtH
iTJNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1*51 :.......... ------------1 ..... :.............. ... .- .. -| r.........,.... ,- -. -.,.., -.-- -.....-------- -
Durocher May Offer Trio To Strengthen Giant Bench For '52
Fleet Mioso, Mays Run
Away With Rookie Titles
(Reprinted from
the Sporting news)
_oOo
By Ray Gllletpie
LOUIS, Mo. A pair of
Negro outfielders,! ranked
the
' ST
"among" tVi neediest men to
"their respective circuits, ran off
with Rookie of the Year honor
for" 1961 In a poll conducted a-
nong 227 members of the Base-
1 writers' Association of Am-
..k for The Sporting News.
'Creates (Minnie) Mlnoso, Cu-
an Comet of the White Sox, led
e field In the American League,
swing 22 more votes than his
est competitor, Oil McDou-
sld, brilliant lnflelder of the
Drld'e champion Yankees. In
ie National. Willie Maya of the
ttanta spread-eagled the field,
Illng up 210 votes.
capturing honors, Mlnoso
id a fabulous record with the
_le Hose, after he was traded
by the Indians earlier In the
Star, He led the league In stolen
bales, with SI, five more than
were recorded by his teammate,
Jim Busby. He also gave Ferris
Kin of the Athletics a hard run
most of the way for the league
Dattlng title, The A's first sacker
- finally took the crown with .344,
while Mlnoso settled for second
place- with .329. Minnie managed
to blast out the most triples, 14.
Although McDougald was al-
ternate between third and sec-
-orra ba#e by Manager Casey
Stengel, he did a good job at both
positions. He received 100 votes
to Mlnoso's 122. After McDougald,
dnlv two other American League
akles drew votes, Outfielder
key Mantle of the Yanks pol-
ling four and Second Baseman
Bobbv Young of the Brown one.

Mays Won Going Away
Behind Mays. 200 votes away,
" came Pitcher Chet Nichols of the
Braves with ten and Jde Presko,
Cardinal's pitcher, with five.
George Spencer, the Giants'
sterling relief pitcher, and Hurler
Clyde King. Dodgers' firemen,
each received a vote, but both
were ineligible under the rules
of The Sporting News governing
the. voting.
Under The Sporting News' de-
finition of a rookie, any player
who has. previously appeared in
ten games in the majors is re-
garded as having had sufficient
experience to eliminate him from
consideration as a rookie.
.. Because of this Interpretation,
~ both Spenoer, who appeared in
ten games for the Giants In 1050,
Sd King, who bitched hi 75 con-
its for the Brooks from 1944
through 1948, were ruled out of
the 1951 competition.
Haays, appearing in 121 games
for Mo Durocher's pennant-win-
ners, had batting average of
.274. He hit 20 homers to lead
the entire 19B1 rookie crop In
,Both leagues, and drove in ft
runs. His spectacular play, both
In the fleldnd at bat. gave the
Olsnts a big lift In their drive to
I the flag-
; : Oddly enough, not a single
vets was cast for such other ell-
lble rookie candidates as Tom
lergan of the Yankees, Pete
:uanels of the Senators, Jim
[eDonald of the Browns and Leo
_Jly of the Red Sox in the Am-
erican League, and Kbba St.
he'd play third base, then again
he'd be in right or left field.
"It's all right with me." grin-
ned Minnie when asked if these
shifts Interfered with his ef-
fectiveness. "I don't care where
I play-, Just so I play some place."
Richards admits that when he
became boss of the White Sox his
first request was that he be per-
mitted to make a deal for Ml-
outstandlng pitching Job late in noso. General Manager Frank
the season that he completely Lane gave him the green light,
outclassed the rest of the field w-tchin(. Minnie rattle an
IheXoWe^ toe YetrdfeoC "he the Rookie of the Year for the gj off"ifrgt whUe chlcago tans
"Wftat canvaa, for the out- STJLSSJS^SSt
of the Cubs and Al Corwln of
the Giants.
In selecting a Rookie of the
Year for each league in 1951, The
Sporting News returned to a cus-
tom adopted in 1949 when Pitch-
er Don Newcombe of the Dodg-
ers and Out Outfielder Roy Slev-
ers of the Browns took Juvenile
honors. Last year K. (Whitney)
Ford of the Yankees did such an
er Del Ennls of the Phillies made
off with honors. Second Base-
man Jackie Robinson of the
Dodgers earned the citation In
1947, and In 1948 it went to Out-
fielder Richie Aahburn of
newcomer to turn an average
ball club into a winner." That's
what Mlnoso did for the White
So*. He has the rare comblna-
L tlon of speed and power, and his
KJ. hustling tactics served as an
Phils. Thus, this marks the first
time a member of either the
Giants or White Sox was declar-
ed tops among first-year per-
formers.
This year's outstanding rookies -
were truly Inspirational players was one of the moves that car-
whogave their respective teams rie* ^ub to toe itaa
bt tremendous lift.
May's defensive work bordered
on the sensational. Some of his
catches in center field were
nothing Short of miraculous. In
fact, he did such a remarkable
Job that he chased Bobby
Thomson, one of the National
League's most brlllant outfield-
ers, out of his center field as-
signment to third base. Up to
the last month of the season,
Willie was hitting .290, and his
arm was ranked among the best
In the league'.

Both Late Comers
Neither Willie nor Minnie was
a member of his present club
When toe 1951 season opened.
Mlnoso started the campaign
with Cleveland and was tran-
sferred to the White Sox In the
three-cornered deal Involving
toe Tribe. Pale Hose and A's the
first week In May. A few weeks
(ater. Mays was called up from
Minneapolis by the Giants.
It is a matter of record that
the Giants, who had been trying
to recover their poise after an
lt-gme losing streak, began to
win- shortly after Mfcy' Joined
them. The same thin happened
to the White 8ox. who, sparked
b* the arrival of Mlnoso. shot
upward like a rocket until they
landed In first place. The Comls-
keys kept golne until thev won
14 straight, and Mlnoso, with his
daring base-running, soon be-
came the darling of Chicago's
South Side fans. That was in
May.
In August, with the stallng-
hot Mays getting his hits in the
nrn/i and making terrific catch-
es, the Giants rocketed to 16
victories in succession, captured
toe fancy of toe baseball world
and eventually caught the sput-
tering Dodgers and whipped
them In the three-game playoff
series for the pennant.
*
Mlnoso In 25 More Games
. Mays wound up In 121 games.
Mlnoso 149. The fact that both
love to Dlay ball helped them win
recognition, no doubt, The 27-
year-old Mlnoso didn't mind It
Ebwsjue, eoiw oi. a bit when he was shifted from
Ire of toe Braves, Clem La- one position to another by Man-
atne of toe Dodgers. Bob Kelly ager Paul Richards. Sometimes
j WIDE-AWAKE PANAMA MERCHANTS
rars twin* RADIO STATION HOG
to tell CHRITMAS SHOPPERS
ant whit's new ... and wher!
S.Urt your yule shopping today
fnd you can snooze peacefully like Santa
'neath your Christmas tree . .
with no last minute gift woes!
Inspiration for the rest of
club.
the
Followers of the Giants are
Just as "high" on Mays. Leo Du-
rocher admitted that the ad-
dition of Willie In center field
The Sporting News salutes Wil-
lie and Minnie as the choice of
227 members of the BBWAA for
1951!
Shorts Briefs
By UNITED PRESS
Noble,Lohrke
And Hartung
Loom As Bait
(Re prin ted front
THE SPORTING NEWS)
By Ken Smith
-oOo-
NEW YORK, N. Y. r_ All is
desperately quiet on toe Giants'
front these days but things will
start to roll and babble in a cou-
ple of weeks when Leo Durocher
wings eastward from California
for a series of huddles with toe
Giants' brass prior to the winter
meetings.
Leo has been playing a lot of
golf and making some speeches
out on the Coast, but he has been
giving a lot of thought to the re-
construction work that must be
done over toe winter if toe
Giants are to meet another, but
even more determined,! Dodger
challenge In 1952., '
The last thing Leo said before
he took off for toe West was that
he knew the Giants would have
to strengthen their bench If they
were to win again next year. The
vulnerability of the team's re-
serves wag pointed up all too vi-
vidly In the World's Series after
Don Mueller was injured In the
final playoff game and Leo Is de-
termined to remedy the weak-
ness.
Around town a lot of Giant
dlehards are still Insisting that
things would have been differ-
ent in toe Series if Mueller
hadn't been in drydock with a
badly sprained ankle. There is a
lot of logic in that line of
thought, since Mueller is cer-
tainly not only a fir better hit-
ter than toe Henry Thompson of
1951, but an immeasurably bet-
ter fielder. It's more than like-
ly that he would have caught
the damaging blows that eluded
HigginsAsksCoachesToUnite
And Straighten Out Football
By HARRY GRAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
ST. LOUISA 180-pound box-
er from East St. Louis, HI.Wes-
bury Bascomscored an upset
10-round decision over Chicago's Henry.
Bob Satterfield to St. Louis However, the effects of toe
Thursday night. Bascom received lean Donalds absence did more
the nod from two officials after than merely weaken the Giants
the hard-fought close fight. The in right field. It stripped the dug-
third official called it a draw.
TOKYORing Idol Joe Louis
in Tokyo for an exhibition tour
says that Rooky Marciano
would beat Heavyweight Champ
Joe Walcott if they were match-
ed. But Louis says Marciano
who knocked the Brown Bomber
out recently in New Yorkwould
find Kiiard Charles a "bit too
clever.'' Louisspeaking on a ra-
dio Interviewstressed that he
would not decide about his retire-
ment until after he finished his
Japanese tour. And Louis added
that even if he does quit, he'll
continue to be active as part
owner in the International Box-
tag Club.
GREEN BAY, Wis.The mo-
tion picture firm that filmed the
life of athletic great Jim Thorpe
has contributed $2,500 to a fund
for the ailing athlete. And a
Warner Brothers spokesman says
the studio also is willing to kick
off a drive in the movie industry
to build up toe Thorpe Fund.
COLUMBIA, 8.C. Two unde-
feated service teams will clash at
Columbia, South Carolina, on
December 15to for the mythical
football championship o the
armed forces. They are Carswell
Air Force Base of Fort Worth,
Texas, and Fort Jackson, South
Carolina.
LITTLE ROCK, Ark.The Ark-
ansas Racing Commission has is-
sued a franchise for construction
of w 12,501,000 horse race track at
West Memphis, Arkansas. Before
construction on the projected
Dixie Downs" can begin, it mast
be okayed by a referendum lit the
county. The referendum probably
will be called next Tuesday. tchhVwa uperb in a four-
vnov wiiiihark Bob game stint in Chicago and Pitts-
leglato records for a single aw approval from the man-
ures !eed d? the National agir. But Leo still isn't too high
rnUaaiatflTthletlc Bureau show oh him and the last memory is
toSftn&> has Picked up 1.645 alwavs the one that lingers long-
varda thU seaioh to erase toe eit. That, of courts, was the plc-
nSvlousmhlng mark of \,570 ture of Noble standing there,
vards "nd While has averaged while Johnny Sain cut the heart
more than 182 yards per game of the plate with the curve that
rushing;also a new mark. enabled toe Yankees to get out
White's nearest rival in the of a bad Jam.
small colleges is Fred Durlg of Money? What's Money?
Bowling Green with 1,288 yards Tha elimination of this trio
would'make room for two spare
outfieders and another catcher to
helo Wes Westrum.
It could be that Durocher is
looking to Pittsburgh for the
help he needs. He would, of
course, like to pry a toodrawer
operative like Earl Torgeson
from toe Braves, but realizes that
the Giants haven't much In the
wav-ef belt for a big deal with
Perini. Qurnn & Co.
Horace Bt-"iehftm is willinr
enough to loosen the purse
strings, hut nobody has indicated
out of their last available left
handed plnch-hltter.
Against the strong Yankee
righthanders, Leo had no port-
side punch on the bench at all.
But then their lack of lefhanded
pinch-hitting had becsj a weak-
ness all season, and the wonder
of its is that It didn't damage toe
Giants during their great drive.
Leo realised full well that the
Giants were carrying too much
rieadwood, as two players never
sw action from the start of the
Giant drive. August 12, to the
close of the regular season.
Long Ride on Splinters
Clint Hartung and Jack Lohr-
ke rode the rails with the Giants
all season. Every day they don-
ned their uniforms and worked
out before the game. But never
once from August through Sept-
ember did Leo wave a hand in
their direction.
That is a sure indication that
neither of them will be back next
spring, and probably the only
reason that they haven't been
handed pink slips already Is the
fact that the Giant's high com-
mand is hoping that they can be
used as thrown-lns in a package
deal of some kind.
Still another Giant whose Job
is in Jeopardy is Ray Noble, the
big catcher who looked at a cal-
led third strike for the final out
of the eighth Ining of the last
World's Series game with the
bases loaded.
Noble won a brief reprieve In
managerial favor during the last
western trip when he filled In
for Wes Westrum while the latter
was suspended for three days by
Ford Frick In one of his last acts
as president of the National
League. Ray hit well and his
gained by rushing.
Sports Shorties
TENNIS
The two American Davis cup
ulavers who competed in the new
L-outh Wales Tennis Champion-
ships yesterday had an easy time
moving into toe third round at
Sydney, Australia.
Tony Trabert of Cincinnati
HHHS *Fia as-
wig. The three American Cup
playersDick Savltt of Orange,
NJ., Ted Schroeder of La Cre-
canto, Cal., and Ham Richardson
of Baton Rouge, La.were idle.
FOOTBALL
former football and Olympic
great Jim Thorpe has been re-
leased from toe Philadelphia
hospital where he underwent an
operation for lip cancer last
week. Mrs. Thorpe says the only
thing that would make Jim hap-
py would be to have his 1912
Olympic medals returned. They
Two guys that Leo might be
able to get from Branch Rickey
and the Bucs are Pete Reiser and
George Metkovlch, a couple of
leftoanded-hlttlng outfleldera,
who would fill toe bill more than
adequately, i
Leo might be willing, too. to
make a bid forClvde McCullough,
the hard-working Pirate cateher
whom he has always liked. With
Joe Garagiola reportedly show-
ing up so well at the Pirates* fall
camp at DeLand, Fla the Bucs
might be willing to part with toe
hustling McCullough.
Still another move the Giants
iken fro.n Thorpe when It might make Is to pick up Charlie
was learned he had played pro [Keller. King Kong is due to get
baseball prior to the Olympic I his unconditional release from
game*. the Tigen almost any day. and
Be Higgiaa
NEW YORK, Nov. 17 (NEA)
Bob Hlgglns bobs up with
what probably is the most prac-
ticable solution to pressure col-
lege football's multiple troubles.
Hlgglns, who devoted his en-
tire career to what is still a
wonderful game,
. coaches to get
together and do
something about
"the sad situa-
tion.
It would be as
umple as that,
for the entire
sppratlon spins
around toe head
rnan and his ef-
forts to hang
onto a precario-
us position.
It is the con-
tention of Hig-
gins, who drilled Pennsylvania
State College squads for 21 years,
that the coaches, by united ac-
tion, could agree on a uniform
code of subsidisation and recruit-
ment.
College administrators and
athletic directors must be In a-
greement. The Hlg concedes, but
he is confident there would be no
difficulty if the recommenda-
tions came from the coaches.
"It's time coaches began as-
serting themselves more posit-
ively on subsidization, recruit-
ment, spring practice, platoons
and all other things plaguing
their houses," says the Nlttany
Lion's All-America end of 1919.
"They're now in excellent po-
sition to sit down together and
resolve these problems once and
for all.
"They shouldn't let the present
unrest go on indefinitely."
COULD GET OUT OF HAND
AND DETERIORATE
Hlgglns does not want to see
college football de-emphaslzed by
default.
If there are financial problems,
and he concedes there are or the
present hullabaloo would never
have gained the headway it has.
and retrenchment is necessary,
It's his opinion that coaches
should initiate the acUon.
What The Hlg fears most is
tht college football will get out
of hand and deteriorate, and
that coaches will be tagged with
the blame for its demise.
"Let's," he pleads, as a lifetime
member of the profession, "not
close our eyea to toe agitation
for a change.
"Let's get In toe forefront of
toe fight to save the game.
"Let's prove we- can administer
as well.as coach,
"It grieves me to read that col-
lege football is on the road to
ruin.
"How come? Sure, there are a
lot of things wrong with the way
it's handled today, but let's not
wrlte-lt off as a lost cause."
MOST ABUSES GROW OUT OF
SO-CALLED EXTRAS
Hlgglns. Who retired from a
Penn State administrative post
only a few days ago. doesn't be-
lieve In the present-day excesses.
**I always felt that a deserving
boy was entitled to the essentials
like room, board and tuition," he
explains.
''But I never subscribed to ex-
tras. I believe that anything be-
there doubtless Is Just a bit of
thunder left in his once power-
ful'bat. King Kong was one of
the most oopular players In New
York in the days when he was a
Yankee.
King Kong Tough In Flnrh
Keller has Indicated that he U
retiring from baseball, but a
healthy little hunk of cash and
a chance to play in the Polo
Grounds might persuade him to
change hie mind. In a league
where the pitchers are unfami-
liar with him he mlaht prove to
be Just the kind of potent plnch-
hltter the Giants lacked so badly
throughout the past season.
Another problem, of course
that Leo must solve Is the future
of Eddie Btanky. The little guy
Is getting no younger, and there
are grave doubts that he can
hold up over a 154-game tretcri.
The guess now ie that he will
be around when spring training
starts. Right now it seems un-
likely that hell receive the man-
agerial offer so manv people had
anticipated he would get from
the Cardinal. Whether he can
hold off toe challenge of young
Davey Williams for another year
is a horee, of considerably dif-
ferent hue. The Giant spark-
plug played a vital role m sup-
plying toe mental lift for the tre-
mendous drive down the stretch,
but his aging legs can't carry
him forever.
So, all In all. toare la much for
Leo to mull over these autumn
davs and a lot for him to discuss
with the Giants' brass when he
hits town later this month. Ctt
the decisions made will depend
a lot of toe Giants' hopes to du-
plicate their pennant success
heart year.
yond basic help hurts the boy,
team and college.
"Most of the abuses have
grown out of these so-called ex-
tras.
"I'm a little bit ashamed to
think that coaches will subscribe
to a code that permits under-
the-table aid."
Hlgglns says nobody would be
hurt If all abandoned Spring
practice.
He points out that platoons
take something fundamental a-
way from the game and the boys,
thrust anonymity on the players,
require a coach to have a larger
number from which to choose.
Bob Hlgglns Is right on an-
other count.
Unless the coaches relieve the
pressure, they are going to hurt
college footballand themselves.
Republicans Defeat
Giants' Monte Irvln
In NJ. Elections
NEW YORK, N. Y. Monte
Irvln, the beltk?g bell-cow of the
Giants' attack, lost two elections
in a week, but neither defeat was
the cause for any great remorse.
First he finished third in the bal-
loting of the baseball writers for
the National League's most valu-
able player. Then a few days lat-
er he was beaten for a seat In
the New Jersey Assembly in the
Republican sweep of the Essex
County elections. (
But in both cases, the Giants'
big slugger ran strongly. Only
Roy Campanella and Stan Muslal
finished ahead of him In the
MVP voting, and he might have
won if Teammate Sal Maglie had
not run such a close fourth and
thus forced a split of the Oiant
votes. Actually, Monte tallied 161
votesa tribute to the tremen-
dous part that his smoking bat
Stayed in the pennant drive and
ie World's Seriei.
In the Jersey elections, Irvln
was snowed under a devastating
Republican sweep of Essex Coun-
ty. Although all Republican can-
didates rode Into office on the
tidal wave. Monte ran fourth on
the Democratic Assembly slate of
12 with 67,872 votes. He topped
the Democratic slate in his own
district, but that was not enough.
The Republican power was too
heavily entrenched.
LOU TO PILOT FROM BENCH
HARVEY, HI. Lou Bou-
dreaa has ne intentions of
starting the 1952 season as a
playing manager. >*
1 intend te spend all my time
in spring training working
with the other beys," he said.
That means a slew condition-
ing process for myself. I went
even be en toe active list at
the start ef the season. Later,
If I feel.I can help the club,
III be a player again.*'
LsH&BBBBBBBBsCswHBBBBBBBsmH W
LEANING TOWERDr. Donald Gsrrow, one of the top British!
skiers undergoing wind-tunnel training in preparation for the 1953
Olympic Games at Oslo next February, leans into an SO-mils'-per^
hour gale in tests conducted at a Royal Air Force station, Farn-
borough, Hampshire, Eng., to determine the relation between bod*
angle aad wind resistance. (NEA)
Ted Not Just Guy Who Socks Homers
- Good FieldToo', Mickey McDermott
(Re pr In ted from
THE SPORTING NEWS)
OOO
By Watson Spoelstra
HARVEY, 111. Lou Boudreau,
again a big league manager after
a one-year Interlude, feels he is
better equipped for the Job.
"You can't beat experience,"
said the new head man of toe
Boston Red Sox. "The nine years
I managed Cleveland I picked up
invaluable ideas on how to run a
ball club. I guess you don't real-
ize this when it happens, but in
toe last year I have had some
time to think it over. That's why
I figure I should have more
knowhow at Boston."
In what particular phases of
toe savvy?
"I'd say to the handling of
players and toe press," replied
the dark-haired manager with
the flashing eyes. "Remember. I
hadn't quite reached my twenty-
fifth birthday when I took over
the Cleveland Job in 1942. I was
younger than most of the play-
era.
"Now the situation Is changed.
I'm going on 35 and have a few
years on practically everyone on
the Boston club. That will give
me a better perspective, I'm sure.
This also goes for relations with
newspaper and radio men. I have
clubs seem to be in toe same boat
on young players, all except the
Yankees."
Boudreau expects that many
mid-winter deals will be made in
toe American League.
"I have a feeling that several
little ones already have been
closed," he declared, "and that
they will be annnounced around
the time of toe winter meetings.
Some bigger ones probably will
be.made at that time."
Will Ted Williams be Included
In a big swap?
"As I have said before," bs re-
plied earnestly, "Boston is wil-
ling to listen to a trade on any-
one. Naturally, we'd expect to
get plenty in return If we traded
a player like Williams. He'd be
more effective than ever, I be-
lieve, in Detroit and Cleveland
parks that are friendly to a
right-field hitter. We've certain-
ly got to think of that angle.
too."
Meanwhile, Boudreau mad*
known his plans on present per-
sonnel.
"Walt Dropo is my first base-
man." he said.
Billy Goodman Set for Second
"It. of courae.'then follows that
Billy Goodman will be the sec-
ond baseman. There's really a top.
player, one of the most versatile
learned a great deal In that i have ever seen. Vern Stephens
field too." can go some more at shortstop.
It was here that Boudreau I He makes that double play and
made the point that his Job in j short Is his position.
Boston will require exceptional I "At third we have Johnny Pe-
managerlal skill. 'sky backed up by Fred Hatfteld.
"I am fully aware that we have ThU Hatfleld la a fine fielder,
an over-aged club," he said. "We The Job will be his if we are feC-
must develop young players and
get them Into the lineup as fast
as we can. But where are toe
young players of this quality?"
He turned his attention mo-
mentarily to toe New York Yan-
kees.
"They seem able to come up
with the young players when
they need them," he murmured.
"Just think of It, Mickey Man-
tle, Oil McDougald and Tom Mor-
gan all In the same yea*. At the
same time, Boston picked up a
good one In Leo Klely, but he Is
in the Army now. The other
ed to move Pesky to second or
short."
In the outfield and among the
pitchers and catchers, the Red
Sox currently have the same tal-
ent. ThU may be altered by wint-
er deals.
Manager Boudreau thinks
manv will be made and he leaves
the feeling that the Red SOx will
figure In the bartering.
Meanwhile, he has the confid-
ence that hU nine years of
stewardship In CleveUnd will be
a tremendous help to tackling
this Boston Job.
The pick
of them all
Why do connoisseurs of Scotch Whisky name
"Black & White" first? Because they know
that every drop of Black & White- b, distilled
- in Scotland. It has a flavour and character
all its own.
Distilled and Bottled in Scotland
BLACKsWHITE
SCOTCH WHISKY
f
M.llKinaMra*VI.
m
SM*WM*yl
Umm !* a O. toa.
1AHSS BUCHANAN A CO. tVD.. OLASCOW. SCOTLAND
Dwtribuiom AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S..
Ne. 14 Central Av*. TaL 2-nag




tOk

i
Penn.....~\..l Tennessee 46 Kentucky.....47 Baylor ........42
Army........fi Mississippi 21 G. Washington 7 Wake Forest.. 0
Notre Dame ..12
No.Carolina.. 7
Mich. State
Indiana
30. Princeton
.26 Yale.....
27

1
Sports Pages:
10 HI
"1
DC-4s Collide
In Mid-Air;
Three Killed
OAKLAND, Nov. 17 (UP> Two
DC-4S collided In the air today.
One came down enveloped In
flames killing Its three crewmen
the other managed to go on to
San Francisco, on the other side
ol the bay. to land safely.
The planes were on training
flights.
The damaged plane was owned
by Overseas National Airlines
and the other to the California
Sastern Airways.
As the plane was falling to-the
fround near the airport, flaming
fragments of It fell on the high-
way, destroying two automobiles.
- The flaming pieces also hit a
truck carrying ten children,
eight of whom were burned, none
seriously.
An eyewitnesses said one man
and his son escaped from an au-
tomobile as it was hit by pieces
Of the plane.
The California Eastern Air-
lines plane, in spite of having
its controls damaged, landed
afely.
7%e
- -SUNPAY
Junen can
'Let the people know the truth and the country is safe" Abraham Lincoln.
TWENTY-SEVENTH TEAR
PANAMA, R. P., SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951
TEN CENTS
West's Peace Plan Wins First
Hearing At UN; Red Plan Trails
PARIS, Nov. 17 I UP i The
United Nations General Assembly
voted overwhelmingly today to
begin a study of the West's dis-
armament proposal Monday, and
to place the Russian's counter-
plan near the tall-end of the a-
genda.
The vote was 45-5, with five ab-
stentions.
It came after a bitter and stre-
nuous objections by Russian del-
egate Jacob Malllc, who charged
it was "bizarre" to relegate the
Russian proposals to the back-
ground.

I \ \
I \ 1


HE'S COT A JOB TO DOThere are 5400 blutsh-Unted window
In this glass-brick skyscraper, and you can bel the lone gent
Nations Secretariat building in New York City, one of the most
modem buildings in the world.
-------------------1
Florida Has Plan To Share
Sun With Retired Old Folks
' TALLAHASSEE. Fla., Nov. 17 on It. efcept for the expenses of
that well-advertised sunshine,
Which annually beams down on
Rockefellers. Vanderbllts and
others of the yachting set with
! tired folks.
> The retired ones would be
those trying to eke out a living
on a $125 monthly pension.
rThe state, which Is known for
Its appeal to the millionaire play
get. is eyeing seriously a com-
pletely new income market with
Fpotential buying power of $1,,-
#00.000.000 a year,
r The new market Is represent-
Bgt by thousands of workers in
Hivate industry, who under ex-
Janded pension plans, retire ev-
ft year on small fixed incomes
, pr
ofit
tropolitan areas.
Gov. Fuller Warren conceived
the idea of interesting private
aapital in building retirement
Villages" where oldsters could lap
Up the Florida sunshine at a mi-
^Hn expense.
. Warren disclosed recently that
Jie has a potential buyer for the
; evolutionary idea, two uniden-
tified New York industrialists
jrho want to invest $40,000,000 in so miles of a larger town, built
council which Gov. warren, ap-
Kointed to give study and moral
Doting to the project.
Citizens of this state want the
proposal carefully worked out in
advance to prevent a slip-up
which could result in the dump-
ing of thousands of poverty-
stricken new citizens on over-
loaded welfare rolls.
If properly planned, the idea
could bolster Florida's economy
considerably, particularly If bas-
ed on recent estimates of a 1956
potential of l.OOO.OCO retired
workers a year drawing Incomes
totaling more than $1,000,000,-
000.
Council members are making
It understood that the gov-
ernor's "dream plan" can't pro-
duce magic, and newcomers
can't live nere tor a few dollars
a month. But the state believes
that specially-designed villages
can close the gap partially be-
tween low Incomes and today's
high price tags.
Under present thinking, the
villages would be located within
M a venture
The plan does not envision a
te-flnanced utopia for the
rtda would not spend a dime
A woman few art mot -> a fool
^^Bffaawn Site oljr fn him
I to fevsio hi not
cnmiaifa..i
to resemble a cartwheelhomes
built around a community cen*
tar with both service and re-
creational features.
Gov. Warren figures that
homes could rent 'for as low as
$19 a month and investors
could still make It pay on a 40-
year plan. The old folks would
hold a Ufe Interest In their own
home, but It would pass to
others at their deaths.
The model community would
have jll sorts of features far
comfonable living, such as
homes with waist-level ovens to
i wheel chairs and ramps Instead
of stairs.
Each home would have a yard
big enough to permit the more
active of the elderly citizens to
raise chickens or a small-gar-
den.
Malik accused the United
States of trying to "guillotine"
and "dismember" the Russian
proposal.
United States Secretary of
State Dean Acheson will' open
the disarmament debate Mon-
day morning, when he will for-
mally introduce the Western
resolution calling for disclos-
ure, verification and then re-
duction of world armaments.
The Western resolution also
will envisage a world conference
o disarmament to ratify any a-
freement that might come out of
he General Assembly discussions.
an unlikely prospect in view of
Russia's flat rejection of the
Western idea.
Malik today described the Ko-
rean truce talks as "the most
shameful thing In American di-
plomatic history."
Malik said: "Mr. Acheson talks
about wanting to end bloodshed.
Well, why don't you end It, Mr.
Acheson? It all depends on you.
All you have to do Is to tell Gen.
Ridgway and the Pentagon to
stop putting obstacles in the way
of agreement."
After a three-hour procedural
wrangle between East and West
factions today, this Oerreral As-
sembly agenda was adopted:
1) Western disarmament pro-
posals; |
Z) Atomic energy control;
3) New proposals for strength-
ening the General Assembly's
power for dealing with crises like
Korea;
4) The problem of Korea's in-
dependence:
5) Russia's disarmament plan;
8) The admission of new Unit-
ed Nations members:
7) Nationalist China's charges
of Soviet aggression.
Russia's Foreign Minister An-
drei Y. Vlshlnsky yesterday shat-
tered hopes that the Kremlin
might offer the United Nations a
new, surprise "peace package."
He produced instead a warm-
ed-over version of the old Soviet
plan for banning the atom bomb.
In the process Vlshlnsky said
"No" a second time to the dis-
armament plan presented last
week by the Western big three.
'St. Louis Blues'
Handy Celebrates
78th Birthday
NEW YORK. Nov. 17 (UP)
A sightless old man received the
plaudits of thousands here last
night.
He was William Christopher
Handy, writer of "St. Louis
Blues," and he was having his
78th birthday.
He told the audience at a
swank Waldorf-Astoria Hotel
dinner in his honor that he
wrote the song for a political
campaign of Memphis political
boss Ed. Crump In 1909.
It was Vlshlnsky's second ap-
pearance before the General As-
sembly in Its general debate. He
entered the hall accompanied by
a live "dove of peace" handed
him by a French woman admirer.
But United States, British,
French and other Western dele-
gates found nothing peaceful or
hopeful in the four-point disar-
mament package he.proposed.
Acheson dismissed It with the
comment:
"The only encouragement we
can derive from Mr. vlshlnsky's
second thoughts is that he de-
cided to (top laughing and ad-
mitted he had now read the tri-
parite (Western power) propo-
sals."
The Soviet Foreign .Minister
told the General Assembly last
week that he couldnt aletp for
laughing over the American-
French-British proposals for dis-
armament, International check-
ups on arms production and gra-
dual disarmament.
Acheson said Vlshinsky's lat-
est alternate proposal was old
hat.
','He offered ys no encourage-
ment of serious consideration to
get on with the real reduction of
arms," Acheson said.
British and French spokesmen
agreed that the Russian plans
were old one "Just tied up in
new ribbons."
This Is what Vlshlnsky offer-
ed:
D Unconditional prohibition of
atomic weapons and establish-
ment of strict international con-
trol.
2i Instructions to the UN's at-
omic and hon-aforaic commis-
sions to draft and submit to the
Security Council by Feb. 1 1952,
a treaty to Insure compliance
with the Assembly resolution
outlawing the A-Bomb.
Si A recommendation to the
Local 900 Cynpaigns
For Membership
J. E. Byrnes, director of. Or-
ganization of Local 900O.C.E.O.
C.-C.I.O. has announced that
the annual union membership
campaign will be launched as of
today. '
Circularizing the Chapter Ste-
wards of the Local's six chapters
throughout the Isthmus, the di-
rector of organization' stated the
goal of the campaign to be:
1) Restoring to active mem-
bership all delinquent members
through reinstatement;
2i Enrolling all local rate
wqrkers who are not members of
the union;
3) Increasing the number of
union stewards.
The campaign will progress
throughout the holiday season
and early next year.
The Cristobal Chapter will era-
bark on a house to house cam-
paign on the first day of the
drive, covering the communities
of Camp Coiner. 81iver City and
Silver City Heights.
(NEA Radlo-Telephoto)
PRINCE AND GRAND-DAD On his third birthday. Prince
Charles chats with his grandfather, King George VI. This
Is the first photo made of the King since his lung operation
last October.
Big Five power;
munlst and not
nato out their a;
forces by one-third
after adoption of thVj
sembly resolution.
41 recommendatlo^tlaat all
countries lile "fBU>rfffl|
on their arms kntf~1
"Including dataMPTll
pons and military bg*%o<8h for
elgn soil' and creation ot a con-
trol agency to carry out provi-
sions of the ban on atomic bombs,
arms reduction and verification
of arms census figure*.
Western observen noted at
once the lack of any firm provi-
sion for continuing and unlimit-
ed Inspection by a UN agency of
atomic and other arms produc-
tion behind the Iron Curtain.
Russia always has hedged on
this plan wfch the offer to per-
mit inspection at stated periods
and only of specified installa-
tions.
Feared Leer
UK Power Users
To Split Fine
Million Ways
LEEDS, England, Nov. 17 (UP)
Some 1,250,000 British electri-
city consumers face the pay-
ment of a $58,000 fine Imposed
on the nationalized Yorkshire
Electricity Board, which ad-
ministers their power supplies.
The board was fined and its
chairman sentenced to six
months In Jail today for spend-
ing an unauthorized $114,800 on
enlarging the board's headquar-
ters.
Britain's Lord Chief Justice,
Lord Goddard, who presided at
I Ke hearing, called for an ln-
ig.
the
Bfalry Into the board's past busi-
rmeri P8B-
THe said the Ministry of Fuel
*nd Power had handled the case
In a "curiously casual way."
He added that because the
nationalized electricity boards
operate mainly on public money,
rthe fine In a sense falls on the
consumers."
Electric power was nationaliz-
ed by the Labor government in
1947.
Willie Jean Boswell of Yancey-
ville, N.C., accused Mack Ingram,
44-year-old Negro, with "leering"
at her "peculiarly,'' stopping his
automobile and pursuing her
across a field. Ingram was ar-
rested, charged with assault with
intent to rape. Prosecution and
defense agreed Ingram was never
nearer tfian 75 feet to Willie
Jean. Under an old North Caro-1 NEVADA, Nov. 17 (UP)Light
Una law assault Is held to have, winds which could bring deadly
Dockers Ordered
To Cease Aiding
Radiomen's Strike
SAN JUAN. P. R, Nov. 17 (UP)
Acting Federal Judge Luis Ne-
gron Issued a temporary re-
straining order today against the
International L o n g shoremen's
Association-and the Press, Radio
and Theater Guild prohibiting
them from any further picketing
or striking in local piers In sup-
port of the guild's strike against
radio station WKAQ.
Judge Negron postponed a
scheduled hearing on the Nation-
al Labor Relations Board's peti-
tion for injunctions against both
groups until Nov. 21, at the Joint
request of the ILA and guild
which said they need more time
to prepare an answer showing
why the injunction should not be
issued.
Meanwhile. Judge Negron is-
sued the restraining order.
Two damage suits for $100,000
each have been filed against the
ILA by the Bull Steamship Line
and local importers as a result of
a strike which halted harbor op-
erations here between Oct. 1
and Nov. 4.
The strike was In support of
employes of station WKAQ, on
strike since Oct. 1 for higher
pay and a closed shop.
AEC Postpones
Nuclear Blast
For Third Day
been committed If the victim has
reasonable cause to feel appre-
hensive. A. Jury comprising eight
whites and four Negroes could
not agree in Ingram's case. Two
Negroes held out for acquittal.
Ingram will be retried, probably
in January.''*
atomic clouds from a nuclear
blast Into this resort area once
again forced the Atomic Energy
Commission to postpone Its new
weapons effect tests planned for
today. .
The postponement was the
third In as many days.
Yugoslavia Becomes Of Age;
Now Demands Place In Sun
BELGRADE, Yugoslavia. Nov. the United States for arms. It
17. (UP.) Three years ago was a major step taken with he-
Yugoslavia was In the position of sitatlon among the party leaders,
a small boy thumbing his nose It was regarded as the final seal
at the big bully (Russia) but not set on the break with Moscow
quite sure what he would do if Up till then many Yugoslav
the bully turned on him. Communists still clung to the
Today,, with the Imminent
signing of an. arms aid agree-
ment with the United States, the
small boy has come of age.
He Is still youthful, and he may
still make youthful mistakes,
particularly In running his own
private affairs. He has, by ma-
ture reflection, come to a de-
finite decision as to what he
wants, and he has a pretty clear
Idea how to go about getting it.
Yugoslavia's new maturity, on-
ly now becoming internationally
evident, actually dates back ten
months. It was then that Its
leaders made the decisions which
have guided all (heir subsequent
actions The decisions convinced
the western powers that Mar-
shal Tito means business and
deserves economic and military
aid.
The decisions were precipitat-
ed by two events outside Yugos-
lavia's control: Korea and the
line that both East and West
were equally "Imperialist." They
felt'that asking help from eith-
er, especially arms, was an in-
vitation to slavery.
It was only after the Yugos-
lavs saw for themselves that Am-
erican food aid was really given
without strings that they finally
allowed themselves to be con-
vinced.
That was one side of the de-
cision. The other was that, after
taking a long look at the situa-
tion of Yugoslavia In the world,
and particularly at the military
preparations in the Soviet satel-
lites, this country's leaders had
come to two basic conclusions:
1. They must prepare to de-
fend all of Yugoslavia in case of
war. abandoning their previous
ffin of retiring Into the mpun-
nous "Bosnian redoubt" alter
a token defense of the plains
and Belgrade.
2. They must prepare to be ln-
drougbt. Without them, the small volved in war from the very be-
boy might not have grown up
so quickly.
All the head men of the Com-
munist Party and the govern-
ment were involved in this re-
assessment.
When the recommendations
were all in, there was a top-level
meeting, probably In Belgrade In
late December.
In small doses,
duated, meet of
ginning of an attack anywhere
In Europe. It had become clear
now that no attack in Europe
could hope to be localized.
Change Shawn in UN
Logically following from this
second conclusion was another:
That Yugoslavia must now aban-
don its above-the-battle attitude
and take a more active and re-
carefully gra- sponsible role on the Interna-
the decisions tlonal stage. This change soon
were then filtered down to the became publicly evident when
population. Yugoslavia cast its first positive
Here Is the general outline of vote on Korea hi the United Na-
what was decided In December, tions (for economic sanctions a-
The key decision was to ask gainst China).
(NEA TelephotO)
PRACTICE 8E8SION A "body^ls lowered from a bambed,
building in Brooklyn, during New York's first major civil t
fense test. The dtywlde exercise Included theoretical atom
bombs, water main burst, fires set by incendiary bombs and,
rescue and evacuation drills.
DC Cops Swoop
On Dope Pushers
WASHINGTON, Nov. 17 (UP)
In a series of raids here today
100 police arrested 50 dope ped-
dlers in the first mass move a-
galnst narcotics handlers since
the recent law amendment aim-
ed at drug traffickers.
Police claimed the raids netted
"top peddlers in heroin."
The raids followed nearly five
months of undercover Investiga-
tion. Officials spent over $15,000
buying narcotics and other evi-
dence.
Officials said: "We may not
have gotten all the wholesalers,
but those we have are from the
top."
Siam Worries About
Opium Smuggling
BANGKOK, Slam (UP.) -~At
least 30 tons of opium has been
seized by the Thai government
this year from smugglers and
Illegal drug traffickers, the min-
ister of finance reported.
The minister said the govern-
ment would not have to spend
money next year on opium im-
port, because the amount of
opium confiscated will be suf-
ficient to supply licensed opium
dens and smokers all over the
country with the drug.
Tons of opium at time were
reported to have been seized this
year and, It was suspected ten!
ojreven hundreds of. tons of it
night have been smuggled
through the kingdom. SmuggTera
were known to employ every
means of conveyance ranging
from human carriers to air-
planes.
Now is the best
time to travel
by----------------
\
Wonderful vacations, af tit* year's lowest ratal,
without th crowded conditions of oiher seasons,
await you in Mexico and the U. . A.
Los Angeles
$380.80 round trip
This thrifty combined faro gives you 30 days to
finish the Guatemala Loa-Angeles part of your
round trip, with a top-over in Mexico City
if desired.
Miami
Your choke of two services... luxurious "El Inter
Americano" or low-cost "El Turista".
Central America
PA A" offers the only daily flights to Mexico and
all Central America.
CHCAOS)
Little mote than half a day away, via Miami, with
deluxe DC-6 service all the way.
WOftLsVf
MOOT IXPiailNCt
AMMJNf
Sm yom Trmtl Afnl tr
Tan American
homo AuruArs
LSklN*S,TW.t**Ce4os.SsteV*"* \
\
xg-ojur
A


i
General Matthew B. Ridgway, Commander-in-Chief of the
United Nations Unified Command, and Mrs. Ridgway visit
Nanao, a village near Tokyo, Japan. There they observe
farming operations, inspect farmers' homes, and talk with
the townspeople. The daughter of one of the villagers here
gives Mrs. Ridgway a bouquet of flowers, and in return re-
ceives a gift of candy.
- ^SUNDAY
American
Supplement
PANAMA, E. P.. SUNDAY, NOVEMBER W, 1M1



i I.
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
Wee*
SPORTS
THE TOWN WAS overflowing this week with VTPs.
A Hood o United States Armed Services attaches from
the Western Hemisphere, and a liberal sprinkling of
US Congressman arrived on the Canal Zone early in
the week. J,. ...
The attaches were here for a get-together whicn
lasted six days. The subject matter of their conferences
was restricted. ... M
The Congressmen, were members of the House
Banking and Currency Committee, and Panama was
their first stop on a Latin American tour. Purpose
to check the progresa of Export-Import Bank and
Point-Four projects. __,
The common man of the Canal Zone thought things
were really buzzing in Washington when the influx
01 high brass (accompanied in many cases by their
wives) arrived on the scene here.
Rumors had It that the A-bomb was ready to de-
molish the capital. However these fears were dispelled
with the silent departure, starting Saturday, of the
dignitaries. After a week of seeing official cars whta-
ing by with polished brass and dressed-up ladies, the
Zone settled back to its peaceful routine.
------o------
The 749 government employes who were waiting
impatiently for word of their tax suit, charging it is
unconstitutional to impose income tax in the C*?*1
Zone learned this week that the deadline for the
government's attorneys to answer the complaint was
set for Jan. 16. Which means they will Just have to
be patient and sit It out.
Pay envelopes wiU be bulging early next month
(and just in time for Xmas shopping, too) when
govt. workers on the Zone receive their first re-
troactive pay ratee cheeks. Afterwards they can
worry about increased taxes.
To lessen the headaches of Armed Forces employes,
the Defense Department has set up an Individual In-
come Tax Council, which to many should be the solu-
tion to sleepless nights trying to figure out deduc-
tions and exemptions. All the legal folderol will be
cleared up for them oy the new council.
A harmless fishing trip Sunday turned In to a tra-
gic disaster as a Navy enlisted man fell overboard and
was drowned. All week, Army, Navy and Air Force
search and rescue craft combed thi area in the bay
as far as Bruja Point without finding a trace of
machinist mate 3rd class James P. Sparks. His par-
ents who come from Rock Hill, South Carolina, have
been notified.
A "nature boy" thief discovered this week that even
taxing his shoes off (so as not to make any noise)
doesn't help when there's wary Canal Zone police
around. The 23-year-old Panamanian crept stealthily
through the streets of Balboa early one morn, toting
a heavy stack on his back.
Turned in by a policeman on luty, it was soon
discovered that his loot maimy men's shirts
were pilfered from clothes-lines, and three Balboans
came forward to identify the stolen goods. He receiv-
ed 50 days in Jail, and perhaps, a lesson not to do
k again.
Two Panamanians were hurt this week i'n the
Canal Zone one from gunshot wounds, and the
other by a car. Nestor Gomales, 33-year-old Army
employe accidentally was shot in the foot near
the Farfan spillway when he is out hunting
alone. His condition is not serious. And Felipe Lo-
renzo, an Albrook Field carpenter was rushed to
Gorgas when he was injured on Giillard Highway.
He jumped over a rail and Into the side of a ear
driven by an 11-year-old American student. His
condition this week was improved also.
Political activity was somewhat normal during the
week as far as political parties were concerned, but
the students continued their agitation In attempt to .
force the resignation of Rubn D. Carles as Minister
ol Education.
A general student strike was partially in effect as
the week ended, but an anti-strike movement among
the students appeared to be gaining momentum. High
school professors on the other hand, gave some indi-
cation that they would support the students in their
efforts to oust Carles. On the whole however, the
strike movement seemed to be fizzling
Public Health Director Dr. Albertc Calvo an-
nounced Monday that the fight against tubercu-
losis In Panam will be given a big push with the
aid of the World Health Organisation. On the
basis of an agreement signed late last week, WHO
will aid in organising heaith programs to prevent
and cure the disease. Scholarships also will be .
Eanted by WHO to Panamanian doctors, labora-
ry technicians and nurses for specialised work In
the treatment and cure of tuberculosis.
Officials of the Panam City government mapped
plans early this week to stimulate the demolition of
old wooden- buildings and the construction of new
concrete edifices in the Calidonla sector of Central
Avenue.
The plans aimed at speeding up the widening
of Central Ave. In that area incr.ide allowing store
owners who demolish buildings to build show cases
for displaying goods while the new edifices are going
up.
Two Panam City Communists were In the news
this week as the Ministry of Government and Justice
revealed that the Reds are trying organize workers in
Puerto Armuelles banana plantations against the
Chlrlqui Land Co.
Secret Police Chief Hector Vuldes. Jr. said, however,
that there was no Immediate danger of Communist
infiltration in the Province of Chhiqui. The two Reds
were identified as Napolen Natlvl and Nemesio Lpez
Zapata, who are connected with the Panam Com-
munist-led Panam Federation of Unions and the
Partido del Pueblo.
SOMETHING SOUNDING MORE substantial than
winu yet iess fngntening than n'.gn explosives, at
last came out qi tne Korean armistice comerence vent
in tne pumpain paicn at fanmunjom.
Maybe the action came the faster because even the
new waterproot tent tne Reds had put up with tne
coming; oi winter could not keep the Korean winter
cola lrom the conferees.
Anyway, the United Nations team troughtout out a
way io siop tne Reds stalling.
The UN team said. In effect: "We'll itgJWg.frWg
point you've Deen asxing (that the armistice line anu
buffer zone be along wnat is now the httag toe)
provided you hop In with us and work out the whole
of the rest of the Armistice problems within 30 days.
"It you're not ready to sign a complete armis-
tice agreement by then with details of exchang-
ing prisoners of war fully decided the buffer
zone deal is off.''
The Reds thought so much of tne plan that they
even took It home last night to Iook It over, and think
about it.
This is as near to peace as the negotiations have
been in months.
o "
Just before this breath of peace came one of the
more stenching breaths of war.
United States Col. James M. Han.ty, Judge advocate
of the 8th Army, announced at a formal press con-
ference in Pusan Thursday that the Reds have mur-
dered 13,400 United Nations prisoners of war in Korea
since the war began June 25, 1960.
Hanley broke down his estimate to about 7,000
South Koreans slain, and abput 6,000 United States
troops. ___i------! J
The rest were front the other 20 nations with troops
fighting in Korea, f- -Pg _____.
rianley's announcement was received strangely.
WhUe It grlevedjnAnjf thousandsi o wives andpar-
ents of solalers listed missing in K-irea, these people
seldom declare their grief.
But the sources from which great declarations
of horror might have been exited said nothing.
United Nations Supreme Commander Gen^ Mat-
them Rtdgway. who had been caught flat-footed by
Hanley s. news release, said the atrocities.were In the
main as stated, but perhaps not QUtt so bad. He apo-
logized to the sorrowing relatives for the news.
President Truman said practically nothing.
Presidential-aspirant Robert Taft, who loses few
opportunities to point to the Korean War as a use-
less waste, was not on the record either.
Nor since the first moments of the announcement,
when reporters grabbed the first Congressmen in
sight for comment, has there been a recorded remark
out of the United States' legislators.
rhursday night
rlndup pacific i
its the big star
rammate Jim-
It is as if aU the aUy voluble sources of
pinion from Sen. Joe McCarthy to the New
iork Times have been suddenly stoppered.
Clearly one strange feature of the affair is why
such a solemn and important an'"-0"0"111* ffi25
come from a Junior officer, and should catch Ridgway
and 8th Army commander Gen. James A. Van Fleet
by surprise.
And at a time when the Panmunjom truce negotia-
tions were at a particularly tricky stage, unlikely to
be aided by violent accusations.
B r 11 a 1 n's Manchester Guardian, a non-polltlcal
paper, met this mystery by deciding neither one way
nw another on the Reds' activities, but suggesting that
maybe Hanley could be looked Into for a start.
If the Reds were getting into line in the Pan-
munjom peace talks, the No. 1 team in the Unit-
ed Nations General Assembly in Paris was mak-
ing it clear that conciliation was by no means the
party Une of the day.
Russia's Foreign Minister Andrei Vlshlnsky who
first "laughed ail night" at the Western disarmament
plan quit laughing and started shouting.
He returned with a Russian plan of hUi own, which
called for a lot more table talk that did the West's
plan, but a lot less lifting of the Iron Curtain so that
United Nations representatives could see whether, by
some infelicitous chance the weetness LSr
table talk had not dripped down into the Soviets gum-
making section.
This week the United Nations General Assembly de-
bates the Western disarmament p'.an.
Debate of the Russian plan has a much tower place
on the Assembly's agends.
President Truman, holidaying in Key West, fin-
ally got mad at the many operatives of one sort
and another who seem to havu been using n
many cases legally their Government Jobs as
stepping stones to higher bank accounts.
TheTe had been plenty of mud flung rtjthe Tru-
man Administration on corruption charges, and a
good percentage of it had stuck.
So henceforth all Federal employes who act with
anything resembling ethical impropriety -whether
they stay within the limito of the Jaw or not are
out.
Sudden, unhearalded illnesses are expected to bring
resignations from several directions.
THE BALBOA HIGH School Bulldogs
waUoped the Working Boys 19-7 to j
Side 1951 grid activities. Sam MaphU *
of the contest with two touchdowns. "1
my May also tallied a six-pointer.
The only Black Knlgni touchduwnucame on the]
final play of the game when Jack Corliss went eight]
yards for a touchdown.
A benefit baseball game is schedule* to played be-]
ginning at 9:30 a.m, today at the Panama National
Stadium between the Chesterfield and Spur Cola]
teams.
Alberto (Mamavlla) Osorlo wUl toe the mound for
the Smokers while Vibert Clark will hurl for the]
Sodamen.
The entire proceeds of the game will be used tc
help build a park in the Rio Abalo-Parque Leevr
area.
Lightweight Champion Jimmy Ca.ter, 134V*. of Nev
York, Wednesday night night successfully defendec
his world 135-pound title by copping a unanimous del
cisin over Art Aragn, 134%. of Loj Angeles In a 15^
round at the Los Angeles Coliseum
Florence Chadwiek this week revealed plans to
swim the shark-infested Strait of Gibraltar. She
disclosed that she plans to make the swim some
time next summer.
Miss Chadwiek said that conquering the English
Channel twice only has left her "restless."
Colon's Young Flnnegan. 146V4, r-cored one of thl
biggest surprises In local boxing .rte year when hi
kayoed Cuban Welterweight Champion Charolito Esl
plrltuano, 146%, in two minutes 35 seconds of thl
first round after flooring the Cuban four times. a
When approached about a return bout, howeve
Flnnegan reportedly Indicated that ne Is not interest,
ed in a third meeting with the lv.;rd-hitting Cuba!
who put Flnnegan to sleep In the second round whei
they met the first time.
University of North Carolina athletic officials dc.
nled that they plan to fire Football Coach CaJ
Snavely. ._._.._!
A Richmond, Virginia, sportwrlter says he has lean!
ed that Snavely will be fired... the North CaroUiL
team has tost almost all of its Important games thl
year. J
At Chapel Hill. North Carolina, University Athlet,
Director R. A. Fetzer says there Is no basis to the r
ports. He says the university athletic council held 11
regular monthly meeting this week, and did not dlf
cuss the coaching situation.
A United Press survey shows a majority of the .
leges willing to go along with Yale and drop sprL
football practice. At least, the schools polled favl
either eliminating or curtailing this extra training.!
The Pacific Coast Conference, representing dlstrH
eight, is on record against spring practice. The Big
Conference, which swing the most weight In distn
four, favors limiting spring-training to a few weel
Conference Commissioner Kenneth Wilson says a queg"
tionnalre has been sent to every coach in the leagul
The answers will be discussed at a December seventf
meeting. William Carter of Dartmouth says a poll
New England's district one shows that 20 of the
NC-double-A schools want to drop spring practice.
Rocky Mountain spokesman says 11 out of 1* schoc
there want to abolish It. Southwest schools want aprii
practice curtailed.
A source close to the Maryland football team
Terrapin player have voted to accept a Sugar-1
bid if one is offered.
Coach Jim Tatum said he woud let the playel
decide between the Sugar and Cotton Bowls if botf
offer invitations. Unbeaten Maryland hasn't receit
ed any bids, but it seems sure of those two and pej
haps another from the Orange Bowl If It beats Nor"
Carolina State and West Virginia.
Tatum denies the players voted fir the Sugar BoJ
and says "We won't have one until we got a forml
Invitation."
Elsewhere in football, Coach George Munger
Pennsylvania resents having his Quakers compart
with the Boston Red Sox of baseball. Munger says t
Red Sox comparison is "on the Lasls that we wei
a real good team and then folded. Statistically thai
not true. The truth of It Is we got better every gamd
The Toledo Glass Bowl Invitation game has bed
called off. Officials say the December weather in Tl
ledo is too uncertain.
Latest NC-doubie-A figures show that Tutea le
in total offense with an average of 485-polnt-nl
yards per game. Tutea leads In ru&hlrtg with a St.
yard average Loyola of California In passing wil
a 212-yard average. \
in pro football, National League figures show ful
back Eddie Price of the New York GUnte is the leal
In* ball carrier. Price has gained 447 yards rushli
31 more than Dan Towler of the Los Angeles Rar
Norm Van Brceknn of the Rams paces the pass,
with one-thousand-192 yards gained and 11 tout
down tosses. End Broy Hlrsch of the Rams leads,
puss receiving and scoring. Hlrsch has Scabbed
bases and haaicored 66 potato two more than re
Bob Wateton of Philadelphia.
PAGE TWO
Siafcy kmmm Soppkwnt
The man recognised as toe world's first prei fc
niaver has asked for funds to help penniless, at
fTfaom. Dr/Jctin Bralller of Latrobe, Pennsyl]
nla says "AU we're asking is a dollar from ef
mm to lend a hand to a man who has done a <
deal in his own way Jor American athletics and Id
SUNDAY,- NOVEMBER 18, 195J


-.-
Premier Sunday Cross-Word Puzzle
HARMON TROPHY TO AIR FORCE AC-President Truman
presents the 1951 Harmon International Trophy tor the world's
outstanding flier to Col. David Schilling, commander ol the 31st
Fighter-Escort Wing. Turner Air Force Base, Albany, Ga., in cere-
monies in the White House rose garden. Schilling won the coveted
trophy for making the first successful non-stop Jet crossing of the
Atlantic Ocean from Manston, Eng., to Limestone, Me., in Sep-
tember. 1950.
_^_^____________________,----------=------------------------------------------
US Air Force Pilots Learn
How To Fly Over North Pole
FAIRBANKS, Alaska, NoV.
(.P. ) A small group of Air
Force "pole vaultrs" Is teaching
Uncle Sam's airmen how to fly
*n airplane over the North Pole
and back.
The 58th weather reconnais-
sance squadron based at nearby
Eielson Air Force base has flown
more than 500 missions over the
Pole during the last few year.
Besides making important wea-
ther observations during its
"ptarmigan" flights, the B-29
superfortresses of the 58th serve
as post-graduate courses for na-
vigators from all commands of
the USAF.
It may be significant that
most recent enroltees In the pol-
ar navigation course are from
strategic air command, the Air
Force's heavy bomber arm.
Flying Over the- North Pole
proved to be one of the greatest
challenges ever to face U. S. na-
vigators. The thousands of
square miles of barren Ice-packs
provide no check points such as
rivers or mountains for the na-
vigators.
In the beginning, when planes
neared the magnetio pole, their
compasses spun crazily. Also,
from spring to fall, during the
peculiar twilight zones of the
polar regions, there would bft
neither sun nor stars to help the
navigator make a "fix."
Those and many other baffling
problems had to be solved before
polar flights could become rou-
tine.
The erratic compass problem
was licked by installing a system
of gyroscopic compass steflngs
to replace the magnetic compass.
That proved the workability of
a practice originated by the Boy-
al Canadian Air Force in its Arc1
tic flights.
The Pfund sky compass was
placed In the B-29s to detect the
polarized rays of the sun. That
made It possible to take bear-
ings on the celestial body long
after it had disappeared below
the horizon.
When a navigator arrives at
Eielson AFB for his polar train-
ing, he gets started on his course
by climbing into a B-29 "class-
room" to make a flight over the
Pole. The Air Force feels that
the only way to leam polar fly-
ing is to do it;
After 16 hours In the air, the
novice returns, full of questions.
Then the mission is analyzed in
detail with the veteran naviga-
tors of the 58th, who set up mock
problems for the students to
solve.
After several flights as a pupil,
the navigator takes his "final
exams" in the form of a solo. He
takes off on a polar flight with
the full responsibility of first
navigator. It is up to him to see
that the plane' does not end up
on an ice floe hundreds of miles
from home.
One of the star graduates of
the 58th's polar navigation cour-
ses was Whig Cmdr. R. T. Frog-
ley of the Royal Air Force, who
was flight commander of a plane
that flew from England to Fair-
banks via the North Pole last
July. Frogley was one of several
RAF Off" -" w*o took the course.
w
0F UGEVD
DE
COT Y
MMrihuK.r- CIA CVRNOS. S.A.
Tvta.: Mill 2-Utr
1Tract of
land
6 Small child
10Story
14Paper
money
19A day-
march
20Ancient
country
of Greece
21Egg-shaped
22The betel
palm
23Female
24Soft
mineral
25Slender
animal
26Private
teacher
27Uses
wastefully
29The self
30Request
31Feel angry
32Religious
denomina-
tion
34Muse of
lyric poetry
36Bard
37Pose for a
portrait
40Space
42Number
43Daybreak
14Algonqulan
Indian
47Indigo
49Journey
51Prohibits
52Constella-
tion i v.i r I
53 Stringed
instruments
55Bound
HORIZONTAL
56 Part 99Noble- 1Group of
of women stables
chain 101Treys 2On the
57Of sounder 102Weight summit
mind of 3Title
58Eradicates India 4 -Spreads
60Note 103Love to apart
of the excess SDeliver
scale 104Conjunc- 6Wager
61Melody tion 7- -Wings
62Set 105Praise 8Part of a
apart 107Observe ship's
63Refer to 108Row under-
65Game of water
at cards persons body
67Entertains 109Pay for 9Accom-
with labor panied
ong 111Let fall 10Herb
69Hill in 113Restore cultivated
Jerusalem to life for fruit
71Animal 116Exlsted 11Dispatch
covering 117Thing: boat
73Feminine In law 12- Slender -
name 119Arranged 13Deer
74Conferred In folds 14Cotton
79Pull 123Place of fabric
along contest 15Outer
81Early 124Hindu shell
86Willows garment 16Network
87Spout 125Insect 17Image
forth eggs 18Portion
89River 127Smoothly 28One of a
In agreeable Gaelic
Siberia 128Warning people
91Abue device 31Propels
loudly 129Baking with oars
92Dull structure 33Legal
finish 130Ox of wrong
93Roman Celebes 35Pointed
patriot 131Poplar Instrument
94Needy 132Perceives 36Inclosed
96Silk by ear ground
fabric 133Not so 37City In
97Grows much Oregon
old 134Jump 38Harden
98Compas- 135Smallest 39Primeval
sion amount deity
VERTICAL
41Post
43Peril
44Ecclesiasti-
cal council
45Rugged
crest of a
mountain
range
46 Goddess
of growing
vegetation
48For fear
that-
50Calf flesh
51Storage
Inclosures
52Fluid rock
54Sudden
attack
56 Behold!
57Legislative
bodies
59Stain
61Compass
point
62Prevent
from
action
64Negative
66Pertaining
to
68Ridge
In cloth
70Nullify
72Proposed
universal
language
74States of
insensi-
bility
75River in
Kansas
76Sodium
nitrate
77Places
78Obligation
80Timber
82Masculine
name
83Small
coins
84Select
company
85Meaning
88Therefore
90Be in
ferment
93Quote
94Fatherly
95Peruse
98Inhabitant
of Poland
99Pull with
force
100Voiceless
103Couches
104Hr low
utensils
106Pertaining
to the
back
108Not so
gross
109Commodi-
ties
110River In
France
112Temporary
stop
113Heedless
114Great
Lake
115Feminine
name
116Undulate
118Portico
120Father
121Nights
before
holidays
122Slight
depression
124Sun
126Undermine
Average time .1 t*l1Ua: N al.atrt-DlitrtbuUd ky King rattans Sjndic.t.
.Answer to be found elsewhere In the Sunday American)
University Plans
Whodunit Course
CINCINNATI. O., NOV. (UP.)
The University of Cincinnati
plans to conduct a novel 'inves-
tigation of homicide" seminar
devoted to police officers.
The" early December seminar,
covering all phases of scientific
detection of homicide, will con-
sist of four Intensive daily eight-
hour sessions divided Into 48 il-
lustrated lectures. Several na-
tional authorities will be on the
staff of 26 lecturers.
Dr. Frank R. Dutra. associate
professor of forensic pathology
in the Ketterlng Laboratory, will
be in charge of the four-day af-
fair.
Claiming II Was Hit,
Railroad Files Suit
TERRE HAUTE. Ind. (UJ.)
When a man bites a dog. that
is news. When a railroad sues
a motorist for damages, that
comes under the same heading.
The New York Central Rail-
road filed a suit against Dane
L. Trueblood and James L.^Len-
hart. The suit claimed Lenhart
was driving Trueblood's car and
pulling a trailer loaded with
gravel.
The trailer was left standing
on NYC tracks when it became
unhitched, the suit said, Hid a
train bit It.
Now the railroad was* $2,-
489.48 damages.
Fire Escape Pays Off
For 90-Year-Old Wid
BINQHAMTON. N. Y. (UP.)
A homemade Tire escape ladder,
erected on the side of a house
28 years ago, has paid off fin-
ally.
Mrs. Minnie H. Mattoni. 90-
year-old widow, climbed down
the ladder after she was trapped
by fire in her second-floor a-
partment.
"My neighbors always kidded
me about that ladder." Mrs. Mat-
toni said. "They often asked mi
to give them a demonstration. II
they had been around they woulc
have seen a real good one."
She said her landlord had th<
ladder set up In 1923 at her re-
quest.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951
Sunday American Supple
PAG&.THREK



THE PANAMA AMERICAN
0WNS3 AND UILIIKID ' THI PANAMA AMERICAN MIM, INC.
rOUNOIO r NELSON ROUN8EVILL IN IS2S
HAMMOOIO AHIAS. ED.to
87. H STKEET P O BOX 134. PANAMA. R. OF P.
Telephone Panama No 1-074O Cable atores panamerican. Panama
Colon OrriCEi 12 17B CiNTRAi Avenue between 18th and 13th Stueits
foreign Representative- JOSHUA B POWERS. INC
34S Madison Ave..' new vork. 1/1 N 1.
OCAL ST M
PER MONTH. IN .nv.Mj- 3 1.70 E.S0
FOR SIX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE____________________ B.BO 13.OO
POR Ofa TEAR. IN ADVANCE_____________________ 18.BO 14 OO
POETS' CORNER ~~

Dr. Harriman for Consultation
RENASCENCE .
(From Country Poet)
The hungry sea had taken of its
fill.
Then cast the battered wreck
upon the shore,
A valiant spirit, conquered by
the will
Of massive waves that vehemen-
tly tore
With such determined force a-
gainst its frame,
As if to say, 'Your race is over...
done.
Oh onae proud vessel, of what
worth is fame.
Can it now save you from obli-
vion?"
Rut scattered debris may some
day inspire -
The warth of life into a driftwood
fire.
Beatrice Lagone.
SONG FOR RAIN
(From The Christian Science
Monitor)
The sun was a golden penny
lossed toward the peak of noon
when from the deep-boughed
maples
canie a thirsty tune.
Singing for rain, the bird-throats
shook silver through the heat;
their water music trembled
and fell, impatient, sweet.
Their water cry was answered
before the light was over,
and wind and rain blew fragrant
with timothy and clover.
The birds shook happy feathers,
the hot earth drank, and I
went daft with coolness, wading
barefoot in pools of sky.
Frances Frost.
We would retract the minutes,
hours and months.
We would turn on time, the race
resolved and reckoned.
The quarry caught: Then the
whole thing happens at once,
And we are dissolved in the last
divisible second.
( arlcton Drewry.
TO A GARDEN SNAKE
I have been slave for dead and
vulgar gems
Often and oftenhave perspired
and wept.
Coveting tawdry, artless dia-
dems:
You sllghtered past while rest-
lessly I slept.
What a lovely, ice-jade bracelet
you would make.
And yet I cannot touch you
cannot bear
To have you within distance of
my rake.
So delicate, so jeweled and so
fair.
And what a crown, with tail be-
tween your teeth,
Cool and extraordinary you
would be.
What poet wore a nobler laurel
wreath
In all the annals of Greek his-
tory?
Had I the couragecould I leash
my breath
And let you twine about my ankle
slim.
What Roman goddess, dancing to
her death,
Could rival me or chant more
pagan hymn?
Alma Roberts Giordan.
VANISHING POINT
(From The Saturday Review
of Literature)
The years contract to months,
reduce to days,
Divide to hours, constrict down to
the minute.
Till we. the conundrum quarry in
this chase.
At the closing-in of time are cor-
nered in it.
SUMMER WAS YESTERDAY
I shall turn away from the blue
peaks and the blue dusk;
And never the dawn-dim stars
shall see
Someone on the pinion trail
Lost and lonely.
I shall turn away from the gran-
ite ledge and the purple rim;
For me the night-cool trees shall
bend
Where the paths divide and the
summers end.
Vesta Crawford.
f***MUt^W|**
S
ime only makes you
appreciate them more...
YOUR
HOME
PIANO
__/ToME is a sanctuary where happy hours with loved
ones make the day' effort really worthwhile. The line
tone ol the Wurlitter Piano and in endless hours oi
musical entertainment make the enjoyment ol family
Catherines live on in memories.
Tel.
40
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
X RADIO CENTER
DREW PEARSON SAYS: ANACONDA CO. TO
GET CHEAP GOVERNMENT WATLR POW-
ER IN MONTANA DESPITE PRESIDENT'S
OBJECTIONS; NAVY REFUSES TO YIELD
ITS FILES ON HARVEY CASE; HARVEY,
AFTER RESISTING LOPSIDED PARTNER-
SHIP, TO BE ABSORBED BY. ANACONDA.
WASHINGTON. Despite President Truman's
1948 whistle-stop campaign based on protecting
the nation from big business, his administrators
have noft decided to put one of the biggest met-
al companies In the world In the already tightly
held aluminum business.
They are awarding the cheap government wat-
ei power from Hungry Horse dam in Montana to
the Anaconda Copper Company, despite vigorous
objections by Mr. Truman's own Justice Depart-
ment that the contract violates the principle or
the Sherman Antitrust Act.
They pre also closing their eyes to the criminal
record of Anaconda, whose Anaconda Wire and
Cable Company was twice convicted of war frauds
during World War II for selling defective wire
to the armed forceswire which, if not-detected,
might have caused the loss of American troops
in battle. _
Ironic Fact Is that a small business firm, the
Harvey Machine Company of Los Angeles, was
about to receive an RFC loan to help put It In
the aluminum business In Montana. But when
Harvey's wartime record in producing Navy shells
was questioned, the loan was held up.
It was right and proper that -Harvey's record
should have been scrutinized, though for unex-
plained reasons Secretary of the Navy Klmball
has flatly refused to give the Navy's files on this
case either to his own colleague, the Secretary of
the Interior, or to the House Investigating Com^
mittee.
However, this columnist, who has seen the files,
can report that Harvey's record was saintlike
compared to Anaconda's.
Anaconda was convicted at Fort Wayne, Ind..
on June 12. 1943 for defrauding the government
in connection .with the sale of defective wire,
wa sllned $31,000, and three of its men were
given suspended prison sentences.
Again tn Pawtucket. R. I., Anaconda was con-
victed Jan. 12, 1944 on a war-frauds charge, with
lour of its people given 18 months to one year
In Jail and a fifth placed on parole for two years.
Remarked the Judge: "The company perpetrat-
ed these frauds with the Intent to increase their
profits without regard to the lives of American
boys."
On top of the criminal convictions, the Gov-
ernment brought civil suit after the war and
collected $1.028,000 from Anaconda.
Yet this is the company which will now be
favored with cheap government power, a tax-
amorrtizarlon deal whereby the Investment la
written off in four years, and a contract whereby
the government buys virtually all Its aluminum.
MONOPOLY IGNORED
Other phases of the Anaconda aluminum deal
are also interesting.
When little businessman Hrvey rang govern-
ment doorbells and sat In government ante-rooms
trying to get support for his aluminum plan, he
was advised: "Why don't you get a wealthy part-
ner?"
Meanwhile Anaconda made various overtures
to him, proposed a lopsided partnership. Harvey
resisted.
Finally the government served notice that the
priorities he had received on materials, together
with his power contract at Hungry Horse, would
be taken away.
Throwing in the sponge, he agreed to become
Anaconda's junior partner. This means Harvey
will be swallowed up by Anaconda like a boy eat-
ing an .ice-cream cone.
Interesting Fact No. 2 The man who made
the final decision for Anaconda was Manly
Fleischmann, head o defense production.
One of his right-hand men Is Joseph Mulally,
an official of Anaconda Wire and Cable, the same
company twice convicted of defrauding Uncle Sam
during the war.
Mulally is a $l-a-year man, continues to draw
salary from Anaconda.
He declined to tell this columnist how much
Anaconda paid him, claimed he had nothing to
do with Flelschmann's decision In favor of Ana-
conda, but Is one of Flelschmann's assistants.
Interesting Fact No. 3 Fleischmann and
other defense production officials did not bother
to consul: the Justice Department either in re-
gard to Anaconda's criminal record or its mono-
poly position until after they had reached a de-
cision.
The past record of an individual seeking a gov-
ernment job is sometimes scrutinized by the FBI
for months
But no', the slightest check was made of Ana-
conda's war record until Fleischmann was called
by a newsman. _
By tha*. time the decision to give Anaconda the
contract was already made. ....
A brief session was then held with the Justice
Department to go through the more formal rou-
tine of checking.
Remarked a friend of JeaaLarsen, the efficient
but frequently discouraged General Services Ad-
ministrator: "It looks like the only companies
that get olg war contracts are those which havs
committed crimes against the government."
"No replied Larsen wearily, "it's the ones who
commit the crimes who have a hundred million
dollars."
IAGE FOUR
Sunday AtwruM Suppleet
.\e*lfji i.i..
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951


\
.
Labor News
And Comment
By Victor Riesel
BEARD ON THIS BEAT:
NEW YORK. Eisenhower sentiment still is strong in CIO
circles.
They still like "Ike" as their number two choice, despite re-
ports of the General's endorsement of the Taft-Hartley law and
disagreement with President Truman's intimate political ties with
the nation's .labor leaders .
An effq^ to smash this Eisenhower sentiment was shunted,
asirfe by"Tonvention leaders.
The attack on the General was led by an ex-GI, Emll Mazey,
second only to Walter Reuther in the leadership of the CIO's sec-
ond biggest union, the Automobile Workers. However, Mazey does
not, and has not ior a long time, completely reflected Reuther's
political views.
The bitter anti-Eisenhower speech was made during the ear-
ly minutes of the last hectic day ol the CIO convention, when
- few delegates and newsmen were present.
Basically, Mazey said that no General could escape the psycho-
logy of the Army's caste system and that Eisenhower had "pooh-
poohed" social security and pensions.
Despite this criticism, a poll of some of the CIO's chiefs In-
dicates that, as in 1948, they would take Eisenhower on any ticket
If Mr. Truman doesn't run.

However, Mazey's anti-Ike speech did have some support. One
other CIO leader, Emil Rleve of the Textile Workers, recently had
his union newspaper charge that, "Eisenhower has glamor with-
out glitter. Being a 'nice guy' doesn't make him a liberal; some of
..his civilian speeches made him sound like anything but."
Strong pro-Eisenhower sentiment is in the Men's Clothing
Union, once led by the late Sidney Hillman, now directed by Jack
Potofsky.
Hillman was the first to boom Ike. way back at the CIO con-
vention in 1946 at which, by the way, Mazey escorted Ike to
the speakers' platform.
WalterWinchelllnNewYork
NEW YORK MIDNIGHT
1
Celebs A boat Town: Re* Harrison baying I.illi
Palmer one of those Riant salted pretzels from a
Broadway hawker... The D. O. Selsnicks (Jen-
nifer Jone*) in a secluded corner at Blair House...
Chailes La urn ton in the Croydon lobby reading
a Bible. Mr. "Top Banana" being feted in Lin-
dy"s by the. Sour Cream of Main Stem society...
Irving Berlin anikling into the PaUce to enjoy
Judy Garland's alngapatipa... The James Masons
fro London in the Sardl foyer "I Say There'lng"
to One ft All Mack Gordon, the 20th Century -
Fox sonr writing ace, trying his latest score (from
"The Girl Next Door" film) on a party of 58 (at
5:38 a.m.) in Sugar Hill Jerry Scrlewls, selling
blind man's papers in Times Square, and pa-
nicking passersby with hilarious headlines, cros-
sed-orbs and other raving madness. -
story auent the recent conviction of Western
Union on gambling charges... Daring the proba
in its bet-taking, the New Jersey investigators
unveiled what probably Is the biggest "win" of
an time- i n a single race... A total of $288.880
was wagered (on the same day and ander the
same name; with a big bookie outfit In SI. Louis..
And the horse wonpaying Id to 1... The payoff
was $2,280,000 (including the original bet) and It
Has Never Been Collected!!' . Obviously, the el-
even mea who made those bets and used the
same name were somebody's agents... The money,
ol course, will be kept by Western Unionif no-
body comes ford to claim it... Nobody (with
authority) will. The Underworld's way of saying
- "thanks" for the use of the wires.
Word among, the CIO leaders, as they wound up their parley,
was: Watch for wildcat strike. They believe that in many key
war production ardas they wont be able to hold their
line.
Wildcattinc has already begun, in fact. So badly did such a
rebel strike cripple the vital Tennessee Coal and Iron Co. that
Phil Murray had to send his vice-president, Jim Thlmmes, flying
from the convention floor to Birmingham to try and settle the
unofficial walkout, which was costing the country tens of thous-
ands of tons of vital steel a week.
Although unpublicized, wildcats are flaring in the coal fields,
some auto companies, and are expected momentarily in the mid-
west steel tiers.
, Playing the most subtle game of all in this are the under-
cover Communist cells.
Their new technique is to fHter in among the workers, com-
plaining about high prices, speedy production, company profits
and the other hundreds of irritations in a wartime.factory strug-
gling to meet army and civilian demands. *'*%'
During the night they drop leaflets, or distrlbuteia few copies
of the Daily Worker at the homes of the most %>lubl men amorg
the rank and file. They then talk strike. ^ .:'
That's how at least three desperately damaging walkouts
have begun In plants 1.000 miles distant from'each other.
Examination of the books of pro-Communist unions In New
York would reveal the source of money for this Operation Under-
cover. -
These New York unions have set up machinery for rushing
food trucks as well as funds into strike areas to further delay,
for no matter how short a time, the speedy resumption of war
production and shipments.
Of course, the authorities know Just what unions have been
passing out the folding money to their cells 1,000 miles away.
Sallies in Oar Alley: Billy Reed was amusing
his Little CIud Crowd with_Fanne Brice stories.
She was kidding photos of herself... One showed
Mayor Walker marrying her to Billy Rose... Next
to the bride stood a woman who hid her face with
a huge hat... "That'smy mother," chuckled Fan-
nie. "She was on the lam at the time"... Over-
heard: "The Democratic Party in aptly named.
They'll take money from anybody."
Broadway Sideshow: "The wire yon mentioned
in which I am supposed to have denied cutting
off Eleanor's allowance must have been sent by
someone as a prank or plant. The square story is
that the day after Eleanor locked me oat of my
house I notified her throagh her attorney that I
refused to pay her bills until the bolts were re-
moved and the original locks restored. I hope no
one is worrying about Mrs. Rose going without
groceries. Eleanor has better than S150.080 in cash
and goy't securities In her own name and to make
a cmah Joke she oaght to get along swimmingly
on that.Billy Rose."
Broadway Talkee-Talk: Frank Costello oys he
will donate $25,000 to any charity if it can be
proved his wealth is out of the country, as item'd...
It's a boy for the C. Pintos (Rae Quain). Mrs.
Pinto is the Elysee landlady... Fair Reagan, rjfhtr
of Judge Reagan (of the Florida dog tracks),
weds H. A. Riccio of the restaurant clan this wk...
His Intimates reveal that ex-champ J. Louis was
refused permission to play at a local golf club (a
season ago), but he elected not to embarrass the
white guest-members who brought him there...
Agent* reveal that Josephine Baker returned to
France (3 years ago) because no "decent dates''
could be arranged. She was offered bookings on
a circuit of colored theaters (the Harlem Apollo,
etc.) but turned them down... The Beachcomber
(Miami Beach) bought Lily 8t. Cyr's striptease
contract (from The 52nd St. Club Samoa) for
nearly $10.000. It wiH be deducted from her week-
ly .wages.
Memos ol a Midnighter: The late Bugsy Siegel's
pal, Allan Smiley (in the parlor when The Bug
pedjPM.in was assassinated >, and his lovely wife Lucille
X'asey. are dividing... But so are the very social
Courilandt Nicolls... Tycoon W. J. McCormick
started legal action against gossips who hinted
he?s the waterfront's mysterious "Mr. Big"
Things Aren't Tough Enough: 20.000 cases of
choice Scotch had to be returned to Yurrop be-
cause of that strike... Intimates are trying to get
Talhnah to drop that action against her accused
Girl Friday, to avoid all the threatened nasty
name calling. This merely makes her madder and
more determined... Candid Shot: Ginger Rogers
dftncir.g with Greg Bautzer In the various swank
spots winking "Jiowjadoo" to her old beaux .
Margaret Truman's click with Jimmy Durante is
still the talk of the town.
Underworld Melodrama: Thai la an amazing
Manhattan Murals: The Squire Theatre (44th
and 8th). where they are showing the nine-year-
old "Desert Victory," to put the lie to the Globe
Theatre's "Desert Fox," which honors Rommel ..
The doctor's small sign in the rear window of his
car: "Please Drive Carefully. I'm a Busy Man" ..
The young glamour girl being carried but of the
Delmonlco Hotel to an ambulance despite denlais
of a wrist-slashing. .. The Park Sheraton door-
man: S ft. I... The pet shop on Sth (between
3th and frith) with the window card reading:
"Situation Wanted: Kitten for Sale. Will Do Lie lit
."Housework."
.Sounds ii< the Night: At the Blue Angel: "What
a snob. He wasnt born, he was announced!"...
At Havana-Madrid: "The bookies have to pay a
ten percent taxto help support the 5 percenters
in Washington"... At Manny Wolf's: "He's verv
important. Nobody ever says nice things abouc
him" .. At the Embers: "Rich? He's a friend of
a friend of Truman's!"... At Fireside Inn: "Lets
play I'm Franchot Tone and you're a movie co-
lumnist"... At the Mermaid Room: "Didja hear
about Ty Power and his wife? They're still to-
gether!"
Peter Edson In Washington
NEA Staff Correspondent
Official chief of the leftist unions today is Harry Bridges. He
calls the meetings, directs the operations and sets policy.
But he has failed to interest John Lewis, it can absolutely be
reported. Lewis has refrained from openly rejecting Bridges'- offer
of leadership of the new left wmg federation, only because such
denials would corroborate reported efforts of the pro-Communists
to lure him into their operation. Hardly flattering, such offers

However. Bridges had better watch his own domain.
Quietly. CIO leaders everywhere are pushing him out of many
areas into which he ventured after consolidating himself on the
West Coast.
"For example, a new CIO committee, "The United Railroad
Workers of America," headed by,the energetic little Johnny Green,
drove Bridges' people from control of the union covering the Vir-
ginia Railroad coal docks in Norfolk, Va., some time ago a
potentially very strategic spot.
More recently, the CIO Paper Workers drove him from the
Zellerbach Paper Company on the Coast.
This is the pattern. New CIO unions to battle Bridges every-
where but the waterfront.
. .*
This CIO convention was the best protected In its history- the
local authorities covered it well, quietly and unnoticed.
But they made certain Phil Murray and Walter Reuther would
not be molested. And these CIO leaders at no time knew tbey
were being protected.
Before it adjourned, the convention broke sharply with other
labor coalitions by attacking the Senate committee investigating
subversive activities, the House Un-American Activities Commit-
tee and the Federal loyalty act, charging that these endangered
civil liberties. "
CIO also assailed Chiang Kai-shek. Two leaders of the
Chinese labor movement from Formosa waited at a nearby hotel
but never were invited to speak or appear on the platform.
(Copyright 1951, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.)
fveryboy fekl* Classified*
ROME I NEA (President Truman's surprise
bid to make Gen. Mark 'Clark Ambassador to the
Vatican caught nobody more unprepared for the
announcement than the U. S. Embassy in Rome.
Ambassador Jimmy Dunn had Just returned to
Rdme from Washington, where he sat in on con-
ferences with Italian Prime Minister Alclde de
Gasper 1.
In the veek he was In Washington, neither the ,
President nor the State Department had mention-
ed to Arr.eassador Dunn the possibility of naming
an ambassador to the Vatican.
This reveals how President Truman operated.
Usually there is diplomatic exchange of notes be-
fore appointing an ambassador, to make sure
that he is acceptable to the government to which
he Is to be accredited.
ECONOMIC CONCERN
PARISBuilding General Eisenhower's Eu-
ropean army isnt just a matter of purely military
problems.
His staff, under Gen. Alfred M. Gruenther, has
to be concerned with the economies of the nine
North Atlantic countries in Europe, to make sure
that they are sound enough to support armies
after the American troops go home.
The planners start with a simple chart which
shows comparative earning power of average
workers in terms of how long they have.to work
to earn enough to buy a pound of butter and a
pair of shoes.
Today it looks like this:
Hours of labors necessary to buy:
.* 1 Lb. Batter 1 Pair Work Shoes
In United States .34 hours 7 hours
In Great Britain .40 14
In France 3.06 28
In Italy 3.20 55
In USSR 8.00 M
The countries can produce the most in the least
timt- should win
The place to begin building up the morale of
Europe is to talk in terms of more and cheaper
shoes.
Military morale will follow naturally.
HAVE ALL THE ANSWERS
PARIS-Every military headquarters has a
"brain trust" of smart young fellows who don't
got much in the limelight, but who are expected
to come up with the answers whenever the bin
brass pushes a buzzer.
General Eisenhower's headquarters is no ex-
ception.
His top civilian aides are Douglas MacArthur
III. a nephew of the ex-Far East commander and
William P. Burnham, a New York investment
banker.
MacArthur Is a State Department career man
who is Eisenhower's political adviser, and of
v;hom the general Is very fond.
He has the same high regard for Burnham.
who Is no relation to the James Burnham who
wrote "Coining Defeat of Communism."
Ike's Burnham established close relations with
the general while he was president of Columbia
University, though Burnham himself is a Yala
man. Ike seems to like him because he Is no "ves-
man."
Among the military braintrusters, Maj.-Gen.
Cortland Van Resselaer Schuyler, deputy chief ot
staff is tops, a West Pointer, a statesman and
a scholar.
Brig.-Cen. Anthony J. Drexel (Tony) Biddle Is
General Eisenhower's official greeter and military
diplomat, smoothie handler of VIPs and foreign
diplomats who speak to Ike through Tonv in tho
first instance.
Vice-versa. General Elsenhower speaks to the
European military missions officially through
Biddle.
On a slightly lower leyel is a smart group of
young co'onels who are supposed to know every-
thing.
The word around headquarters Is that nobody
makes a move without first asking Lt -Col An-
drew Goodpaster.
Others tn the group are Col. Dodd Starbld Col
Hamilton Twitchell. Col. William S. Steele Col.
Vernon P. Mock. Col. Robert O. Wood and Col.
Peter Carroll. They're all future generals.
The experience they're getting now is of rour-e
invaluable. Just as Gen. George C. Marshall's ex-
perience as a colonel at Gen. John J. Pershlng's
headquarters In World War I helped make him.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951 i^a A****, Sum**!!
PAGE FIVE



I
The Sunday
Visits The Ball
(Pictures and text by
RALPH K. SKINNER),
The first annual ball of the
Canal Zone firemen was a double
success. It pleased the people
who attended. The results grat-
ified the Firemen's Association.
There's no doubt that this fine
inaugural dance will set the pat-
tern for an annual affair here-
after.
The firemen's Ball was held on
the first floor and patio of the
.Hotel El Panama. Despite a
heavy rain in the afternoon, the
' evening was pleasant and cool.
> Around the moon were a few
stars to wink at the dancers be-
low.
The arrangements for the
dance were remarkably well
. handled. Reservations were un-
der the care of John R. Olsen,
with a big assist from Perc
Graham. Here was one party
when a reservation meant you
actually got the right table with-
out waiting or argument.
Considering that entertain-
ment on the Isthmus has reach-
'ed an all-time low, the floor
;show was varied and adequate,
.and the Rudy Gentle band had
. plenty of pep. In addition to the
professional entertainers, the
Canal Zone's blonde school-
ma'am songstress did two num-
bers. Mike Picado, Gold Coast
; fireman, sang some original,
calypso-type songs which most
of the guests think should be
published.
The dance was an across the
board representation of all
groups of the Canal Zone. It
was evident that every faction
of the community had backed
this first dance of the Canal
Zone bomberos! Not only from
the Canal Zone did scores of
people come, bat also from Pa-
nama.
From the Canal Zone we noted'
the Commanding General, Gov-
ernor, Lt-Governor, Executive
Secretary and from Panama sev-
eral leading figures, as well aa
the American Ambassador.
The Primer Jefe of Panama's
Fire Department, Raul Arango
N.. and his Deputy Chief. Luis
Carlos Endara P. were at he hon-
or table, as was Captain Troup,
head of the Canal Zone firemen.
The Committee which did such
a bans-up Job were Fred Hud-
dleston, Chairman, and Edward
E. Albln, Frederick A. Mohl, Ol-
sen, and Frank R. Costanzo. Al-
so wl?;_the Committee at the
start was Kenneth R. Coleman
who was called suddenly to the
United States before the Bal!.
The spacious grounds of the
Hotel El Panama made a nice
setting. From the upper floora
the scene below was charming.
The spotlights made shows m- "
to which the dancing couples
Rllded in and*out like meander-
ing butterflies.
For some, it was the first vis-
it to the hotel. Perhaps they saw
where the $61/2 million was in-
vested as they looked at the tow-
ering height and expansive
breadth of the Hotel building
from their party chairs in the
patio. But perhaps they were too
busy having a good"time!
There were three prises, each
one worth winning. The service-
(Contlnurd on Page 7>
WANTED!
A HUSBAND
CANAL- ZONE OFFICIALS are greeted by the Firemen's Ball C omarittee. Left to right, Lt. Oov. Herbert D. Vogel, Mrs. Vogel,
Fireman John R. Olsen, Mrs. Newcomer, Governor F. K. Newcomer, and Chairman of the Ball Fred Huddleston.
ADDING A COLORFUL NOTE to the Ball
Servicemen heartily
Marines la their dress blues, pins two leathernecks in "civvies."
orted the b ail and won second and third prize.
. "
For the Best in Fotos & Features
. Its The Sunday American
rrttt^SiA
^^^T 1^^^^W^"^^f*
8UNA|Y NOVj^fl^R l&ilffl


u
J-
I
I

>rawinf the first prize is Mrs. Newcomer as Committeemen
Frank R. Cestanzo (left) and Olsen assist.
[Top ranking fire-eaters at the Ball were Panama's Chief Rani
(Arango N., Captain Arthur J. Troop, Chief of the Canal Zone
Fire Division, and Deputy Commander Endara.
1
AMERICAN AMBASSADOR John Cooper Wiley (right) a guest at the Ball, is welcomed by Wil-
liam M. Price, President of the C. Z. Fire Association and Legislative Representative to Wash-
ington.
men who supported the dance
had a reward by winning two
of the prises. First prise went
to Harry Nichols of Costa Ri-
ca who won applause by his
generous gesture of turning the
super radio-phonograph over
the to the Panama Bomberos.
Deputy Chief Endara accepted
the gift for the Panama Fire
Department.
"Dress blues" worn by some of
the Marines at the dance rivaled
the ladies colorful creations.
Of the 74 men comprising the
Canal Zone Fire Department,
only half could attend the Ball.
The remainder were at their
usual posts safeguarding the
Canal Zone against fire. After
all. this security is their first
consideration, so they are used
to It.
But next year these fellows
who worked while their comrades
danced, plan to see that the Ball
is held on THEIR day off.
Harry Nichols (left), of Costa Rica, gets a big hand led by
Luis Carlos Endara P., Panama's Deputy Commander, (cen-
ter) and Sgt. Edward E. Albin of the Ball Committee. Nichols
won first prise and then donated it to the Panama Bomberos.
/%
1 l i Cicero shake i
Police and Fire Unification. Jimmy (Dunn) the Police Department, who MC'd the BaU Commltteeman Fred Mohi. (left) of ts hand*
__^-V v ^^^w '.Miff. 1 ^^^KSIBMa__M A


A typical table were the group above Including Capt. and
-*. John T. Barrett, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. Andrew Wright, Mr.
! Mrs. George Fitzgerald. Mr. and Mrs. Benson Feweti,
Miss BMea. Rabiteau and Edward Wilson.
INDAY, KOVKMBB 18, Utl
V
TAFT SUPPORTERS ALLThey're not aU of voting age yet, but If they were Sen. Robert A.
. Taft would have U votes right in his own family. The Ohio Republican Senator, who is seeking
the presidency in 1W2, is seen with his children and grandchildren on the front porch of the
Taft wnwr home at Murray Bay, Quo. On* son, Robert Jr., was not present when the photo
was taken. The family choto was relsaatd recently by the Senator's office in Washington.
"------ ___________________________________________
*&*' CiASStFtED
-. N
jOTM^ttHWryaf iypj} '.ttr M.J, PAGE S_V_J4


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avori

j n ? Phone Panama 2-3066
--------! and ask for your favorite recording!

4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
HOG-840*
"+-- mmM
* >*'&> Vil
-^VTt. V'Sv m? J%
4
I*:. 1 'Tj^Hh
W, TT'Btfi \ &
WdEH** ^^k^
ONCE MORE VAL TREADS THE SO*. OP THULE. A MESSENGER IS SENT TO THE KING, AND GAHERIS, SlR GAWAIN'S BROTHER, IS INTRODUCED TO THE JARLS AND THANES TO TRY AND ESTABLISH PEACEFUL TRADE WITH ORKNEY.
ALL THE LAND IS BRIGHT WITH SPRING,
JUST AS IT WAS A YEAR AGO WHEN VAL
BEGAN THIS JOURNEY. BUT HE HAS NO
EYE FOR BEAUTY, SOMETHING IS CALLING
HIM ONWARD.
WHEN H*S FATHER'S CASTLE APPEARS HIS
MEN ARE FAR BEHIND. HIS MOUNT SPENT
FEARFUL NOW. H PRESSES FORWARD.
'next tu -Dap Mg$bf|.
PAUE EIGHT
bafc
4yci
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1961
mmmmmmm


.

"?IAJL~P 1A~..~ ^2L. ] ? Phonc Panam 2-3066
------------------ ~r------------------------------ and ask for your favon
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station /-/ Q G 8 40 ^cs


and ask for your favorite recording?
-**
~\
JUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951


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I, aport r\
99

eview
The latest news from the worM of sports!
r


7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
-40
V
PAGE TEN
Sunday American Supplement
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951


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i our Community Station
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SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 18, 1951
f AGE ELEVEN


The latest news from the world < sports!
7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station

HOG-840
Kcs.
1
i
1 i

mm
MYGOSH,OOOLA,IWASONLY]./ HOW WAS I TO KNOW TH'
TRYIN' TO HELP FOOZY GEtM DANG THING HADGROWED
ALLEY, \ RID OF A BAD TOOTH.
I YOU FOOL,)
YOU,
IDIOT/
wz
\TS ROOTS PLUMB.
DOWN TO HIS
KNEES?
^c&Va3^ A HEAVEN
frl
Vi.
7i
FOR
i'S
CUT
HIM DOWN
LIKE HE
STO r
KDoT

Of
!!>%
v^
^5
***.
ais
mwi
'. -T-
VVHAT'STM'GOOD
OF THAT? HE*D^
STILL HAVE / I DONT
HISACHW /SEETHAT
TOOTH.' ft HANGI
fLL / TWHEGKI WON'T.JTHMSulS
GET H^^^Ttf VVfl* ItL FIN^
TOOTH OUTN
THATWAY/
StTBI
O
O
___.
OH, FOOZY, / OHiYEH .1
THANK ( HAIR "
HEAVEN V
YOU'RE ALL
RIGHT/
JA FROG...BUT
FEAR.
UKE A L<
OUT
w

*.-_
OH. NO, \ 'COUKSE/ NO. YOU DON'T, YOU'RE NEAR HALF DEAD.1
HE'S NOT..) I AM... ( VOUiyE HAD A BAD KNOCK UPON YOUR HEAD/
HE'S 71 FEEL V Y'HAD IT ACOMINVPWAS IONG OVER DUE...J
OKAY 1 GREAT.V\ AN' HERE'S ANOTHER FROM ME TO YOU1. J
TOO/
-fc
.9
JL
IV

m
QUIET NOW.OOOLA, JUST BE STILL/ LET MM
LISSEN A BIT TO TH' WHIPPOORWILL...TH'OWL,
TH' BUZZARD, AN' TH' OSTRICH TOO, 'CAUSE
OOP, HIMSELF'S^A LITTLE
CUCKOO
2l

PAGE TWELVE
Sunday Amcmcm SvpptaMat
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER.18, 1961