The Panama American

MISSING IMAGE

Material Information

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

Subjects

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

Notes

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

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All applicable rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
ocm18709335
Classification:
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:
AA00010883:01305

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America


This item is only available as the following downloads:


Full Text

t BRAHIFF
7e SU NO A V
TO:
PHILADELPHIA
ONI WAY...... $141.00
ROUND TRIP......$271.45
r
"Let the people know the truth and the country it tafe" Abraham Lincoln.
u
eagratrrsY
CAXADIAIW/H1S
DOtm,i. ojosWsowsW fc
'CmtilwmC in..... r
TWENTY-SEfENlat YEAR
PANAMA, R. P.. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 15, 1951
TEN CENTS
Reds Say Missing Neptune Fired First;
United States Throws Out Protest Note

Latin American Lovelies Meet
Here To Contest Coffee Crown
Alma Delia Fuentes, (right-
Mexican Queen of Coffee, and
one of the more convincing ar-
gument ever offered In favor
of the drink. will be In Pan-
ama this week, along with sev-
eral equally persuasive reasons
for drinking the stuff hot.
fine and other Latin Ameri-
can beauty queens will be con-
testing the title of Latin Ame-
rica Queen of Coffee.
The affair is sponsored by
ie annual later American
inference of Junior Chambers
f Commerce.
In each country the local
Junior Chamber of Commerce
his picked, or will shortly pick,
entrant in the contest.
If other Junior Chambers
Have anything like the taste
the Mexican group, there
hourd be plenty to talk about
at the congress opening at El
Panama Hotel Wednesday.
The enthronement of the
iiccesaful beauty queen will be
held in the Central Theater
Ho. SO.
The conference is to last five
laja. Nations to be represent-
* Include Mexico. Cuba, Gua-
, Honduras, Nicaragua,
Rica, Argntlna.^razil
No Cash Growing On Trees,
Discloses US Congressman
"We don't have meaty growing on trees," was the terse
reply given bv James P. Richards, chairman of the House Foreign
Affairs committee, when questioned by a Panama American re-
porter yesterday as he packed his bags in his feote! rosen.
The reporter wanted to fina how much money Panam would
get from the U.S. for the development of the Repsblic under the
Peint Poor plan and to what extent would the U.S. cooperate in
the building of the Inter-American Highway.
Red Migs Use
British-Type
Jet Engines
LONDON. Nov. 24 (UP) Com-
Answering a question as to
whether his visit to Panama
was motivated by some con-
crete plan to give Immediate
aid to Panama that was how
being discussed in the Rouse
of Representatives, Richards
said:
"There is nothing we would
like to do more than to help
this country, with which we
have such close ties. However,
we are also trying to help
marry other countries for the
purpose of bettering present
world conditions."
Richards and other members
of the U.S. House Foreign Af-
fairs who arrived here last
Monday have met and discuss
ed the problems of Panama
Sparrow Gang Man
With Knifing
IS Cost of Living Hits New High;
Workeis May Seek 13.5% Pay Hikes
WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 (UP) Russia contends
that Red Air Force fighters fired on the missing United
States Navy Lockheed Neptune patrol bomber Nov. 6
only after the Neptune opened fire on the Red fighters
and refused to land at a Siberian airport, the State De-
partment disclosed here today.
The Department released the Russion note of Nov.
7, protesting to,the United States against the Neptune's
alleged violation of Russian territory.
The Soviet note admits the two;tlon was made In Ridgway's
munlst jet fighters In Korea are Russian fighters fired on the name.
being flown on engines copied Neptune, which according to the I The United States Govern-
from jets shipped to Russia by Russian charge violated Soviet ment plans no further official
British Socialists five years ago. I territory in the Cape Ostrovnaya actionat least not directly with
'area, about eight miles from Russiaat this time.
Under Secretary for Air Ingel Vladivostok.
Bruce took the lid off the sim- | The Neptune, on a weather re-
relative to Point Pbur with
several Panama and Canal
Zone government officials.
The Congressman said plans
to further the present health
programs of Panama were un-! me"ringv dispute between"toe La- i connalssance with crewTfTo,
aer sway by ^ onicleJs aslDOr Partv m the conservatives has been missing since the lnci-
1 n^US^fT?*iyeBterday when hetold OoeamonsIUBt, but the news was released
that Red Mlg-15 fighters were only yesterday.
the Republic
program.
on her education
Taboga Island Resort
To Be Improved,
Launch Fare lower
A series of improvements to
powered with improved copies of
British Nene jet engines.
He brought Into the open a
United Nations Commander
Oen. Matthew Ridgway has re-
ported to the United Nations
that the Neptune was never clos-
fact long admitted privately by er than 30 miles to the Siberian
United States Intelligence au-coast.
thorltles. but reportedly "hushed j The United States- had reject-
up" to prevent "embarrassment"
to Britain's ex-Labor govern-
ment.
U.S. experts who studied Mig
make "La Beatings' 'a* Taboga fighters captured in Korea, found
Island more attractive as ft tour-
1st resort were revealed today by
Obaldia, Panam
ed the Soviet protest The rejec-
Mario J. de
Tourist O
Some lmpr
ready been
management
da said.
The beach
and
al-
new
I
Revenuer Charged
After Shooting
the Russians had improved on,
British engines more than US.!
^sKr^l" MwwMi told
iSSK-SSS* Si* .*-.
S. C, Nov. 34
. 3f&* air jff-
18 aporce. v ^y. jphuasd
Japanese Immigrants
Will Develop Jute
In Amazon Valley
RIO DE JANEIRO. Nov 21,
(UP> A program for the de-
velopment of large, jute planta-
tions in the Amazon Valley is re-
ceiving active government con-
sideration, an official spokesman
said today.
Brasil spends large sums in
dollar exchange to buy Jute in
India and Pakistan for coffee
and sugar sacks.
The progvin includes bringing
an Initial 5,000 Japanese immi-
grants to work in the plantations
and factories, the spokesman
said. .v V
WASHINGTON JWv. 24 (UP)i The "old" tedex, sopn to be
- e Government rtported today eliminated, showed a rise
the tost of Hving rose to a. seventh-tenths-of one per
highttst moniltfbpening the during the Sept. 15-Oct. 15
rise of
cent
Re-
sident last Tuesday" wt* capturad
by the police in Cristobal Priday
and brought over to Balboa, ac-
cording to Information released
by Balboa Police Station last
night.
Charles Eastman, a member of
the ill-fated Sparrow gang of Pa-
raso and Red Tank, had been
sought by the police since last
Tuesday night when Howell
Skeete was knifed on one of the
It does not pean workeis will! deserted streets of Paralan fol-
iseas it protests, agataet h tnsctos---*? ^ *
eroded feas.
ure. He admitted the Russians
fl Alcohol Tft unit her as
of "criarhes' Roberto Al. prtfjjf
of a^man ** P*C^ Oeti "
who was shot during a raid on Vgo to Tokyo to
get that increase automatically.
But they may negotiate tor the
boost with assurance of wage
board approval if it is granted.
Many workers have received
increases covering part or most
hew high
fray for workers to seek wtsc riod.
s up to.JSJ per cent above! The Government's wage oeU-
heir January, 1950*, wage levels, ing, now tied in with tne cost
In addition to raising the Fed- of living permits "catch up 'of the allowable 1S.2 percent,
eral wage celling By four-tenths wage hike* up to- 10 percent; Some have gone above that
Yoneper cent, the rise will, give 'above January, i960, levels with special approval of the
nore than 1(000.000 auto workers'plus an* .living cost increases, wage ooara.
i.automatic one cent hourly since JaSulary. 1951. ___
Today'*; index shows livingI Wages in the automobile and
costs up 3.2 percent since last farm equipment. Industries, as
Illicit still necessary agreements once tfce
Launch fares will be redueed t iI7*d engines shipped to chargeg of assault and bat-'negotiations reach the Anal
from $1 to 75 cents effective Dec. them m 1947jmder an agree- ^ ^^ been med a?alnst stage. It was said.
1 and all changes to improve the'ment signed for about 50 Jets inHP cieary by Mrs
resort are scheduled to be com- 1Mb. He said: I Freeman of Georgia,
pletefl by Dec. 15. "Examination of parts of Mig- Mrs. Freeman's husband
These changes include the din- 15 engines have shown that these; ht twlce m nia on a
D. B
!E
lng room to the main building to
give diners a view of the sea-
shore and skyline and the demo-
lition of all buildings that are
beyond repair.
vage boost40 cents more for a
0-hour week's work.
lowing an earlier argument in
the clubhouse barber shop.
Eastman was hailed into court
Friday afternoon and charged ^-i -i
with assault with a deadly weap- i jQVe<] III L n I Ie '
on, which carried a penalty of I
ten years imprisonment or $5,000
fine or both. Bail has been set
at $200.
Preliminary hearing will be
held Tuesday afternoon in Bal-
boa Magistrate's Court.
Skeete, who fainted from his
January However the rise on1 well as {or some 2,000,000 other 1^'"1 w" "1
call out and .attract the atten-
tion of a friend who lived nearby,
probably will be able to appear in
187.8 on
spokesman said the "board will i Workers and a few small cater-1. The wounds Skeete received a-
peSlt unions not already com- ed groups are affected by the bout the face, arms and body took
The Labor Department's cost- he basis of the "old" Index workers, are tied to the "old
living index overall family Uv-: would make It a 3 A per .sent; cost-of-living index with "esca-
costs rose four-tenths of one.rise. Mator clauses in their contracts. .
r cent during the month end- A wage stabilisation board; But only the CIO United Auto'courti testify against Eastman
Oct. l|/^ *~*Mn*n .airf -hmrri Workers and a fe\ keete received a-
The index stood at
rt. 15.
That was 87.8 per cent above tp use whichever they want*
e price level in the base period 'Thus a union could use the I General Motors and Ford,
-39, and about 10 per cent "old" index and justify approval which together employ. .early
ler than the pre-Korean war of increases up to 13.5 percent half the workers covered by
jt of living. >above January. I960, levels. such contracts, promptly an-
This is based *> the Bureau of It would have to stick with nounced they will add the one-
3&J
to use of either celling; October rise.
31 stitches.
Would-Be Suicides
One Dies Later
CARTAGENA Chile, Nov. 24
(UP> Julio Albertonl, 59, an;shipment,
agricultural scientist, and Mafal-
fighters are powered by engines
(in New York, Japanese in-
dustrialist Tsukasa Uyetsuka said
was an agreement had been reached
10,- in principle with the Brasulan
that are copies of the Nene.
"Isn't it thus reasonable to
sappeae thai the Russians have
derived substantial bene f i t
from the sale to them ef the
Nene engine?"
000 gallon still near Walter- government calling for tee im-
boro last week. migration of 5,000 Japanese
Cieary was placed under workers a year for five years,
bond bv Charleston magistrate'Plantations and factories will be
James Harvey pending a hear- located near Santarem, Para
ing in Waterboro where the State. Uyetsuka said .
charges were filed. (A company was Incorporated
Cieary has pleaded innocent in Rio de Janeiro Nov. 10, with
to the charges and said he an initial $350,000 capital, to be
Cries of "shame" echoed from; ilre the benches of Socialist members) man reslsted arrest and at-1 ian government through the Am-
who daring their term in office t^pied to fire at agents car-;ason Credit Bank and the Japan-
quashed Conservative demands ^mg out a^ id. ese community in Braatl, Uyetsu-
for a full explanation of ue Federal agents placed Free-ka added. Tokyo financiers rflan
man under arrest and listed to invest an additional $500.000
his address at Milldegeville.in the company.
da Cortes Jumped from a shore1 Ex-Labor War Secretary Em-^
rock Into a raging sea today af- manuel Shlnwell charged tnat
ter binding themselves together Bruce's announcement
with ropes and a heavy chain. travesty on the facts.
was
Fishermen fought towering
waves to rescue them but the
woman died shortly afterwards
on the beach end Albertonl was
hospitalized In a serious condi-
tion
BALBOA TIDES
abor statistics* new index, cor-the "old" index after that, how
Ie c ted to reflect more modem .ever, at least until it is abolish-
lldrlg costs factors. 'e*. "_______;_______
cent raise toipay ehvelopes early
next monto.
It means that auto workers
will have received coat-of-livlng
hikes' totaling $8.40 for a 40-
hour week since their "escala-
tor" contract went into effect in
July, 1948.
Australians Spray Water On Clouds,
Claim 1,000,000 To 1 Rain Payout
that
The new Index showed
retail food prices rose
tenths of one percent between
mid-September and mid-Octo-
ber, with rents, fuel, electricity
and miscellaneous goods and
services also on the rise.
-Only house furnishings drop-'
ped th/ee-tenths of ope per-,
cent while clothing prices1
were unchanged.
SYDNEY, Nov. 34 (UP)
Australian scientists have dis-
covered a revolutionary rain-
making method which consists
of spraying low clouds with
plain water.
They claim that one ton of
water sprayed from a plane
eight- 'lnto a *ow cloud will yield at
least r.000,000 tons of water,
though so far experiments
have only been on a small
scale.
While two more years of re-
search are needed before the
system Is on a really scientific
basis, the scientists hope to use
the system to transfer the ar-
id areas of Australia Into
farmlands.
o
i
predict that five tons of water
! sprayed from a bomber would
i release 5.000,000 tons of water.
They say the United States
cloud seeding methodssilver
iodide and dry ice are better
for tall cumulus clouds, bat
! 'water works fine in provoking
rainfall from low-base clouds.
Bruce replied that his state- ,.fh
ment was prepared by govern- : a.m.
ment ministers who protested at,":37 Pm
the time against the transfer.
Reliable circles said former'
Prime Minister Clement Attlee
himself finally made the deci-
sion to ship the controversial en-
gines to Russia when military
authorities tried to veto it in
Met.
(According to Uyetsuka. the
new Industry will increase Bra-
zil's Jute production from 15.000
tons to 50.000 tons in 10 years, to
supply the country with all the
*:28 a.m. jute It needs for its coffee, sugar
:45 pan. and other exports.)
Low
Ike Finds Princess Margaret
Can Be Late Like Any Woman
The Conservatives, before the
last election, tried repeatedly In
1 Commons to get Labor to admit
that the Russians had profited
by the transfer.
Now they put their official pro-!
test on record when one of their
own members asked the question
which brought Bruce's disclos-
ure.
PARIS, Nov. M (UP) Prin-
cess Margaret of Great Britain
was 40 minutes late for a tea
date with Gen. Dwight D. Eis-
enhower yesterday, and the
Supreme Commander had to
cool bis heels in the hall.
"It's a pleasure." were her
first words to Eisenhower when
she did arrive. Then she ana-
logized for being late.
The meeting was eat far 4:15
p.m. When the 21-year-old
princess arrived at 4:55 p.m.
Elsenhower had bean waiting
la the hall since 4:2 pjsi.
Aides of the sriacoss said the
royal ttmoastne took
turn on the super-highway
the general's headquarter*
suburban Rocquencourt.
to
at
Raw-Boned Mother Of Five Nets $ 1,000
With Ardent Letters, Friend's Picture
Food prices went up tai 47 put
of 50 cities surveyed^- big fac-
tor being the seasonal Increase
of an average 4.9 percent in!
fresh fruits and vegetables.
The largest food price hike,!
2.8.percent, was reported In St. n r .
Paul, Minn., and the biggest Private enterprise
The experimenters have so
far used only a few hundred
pounds of water at a time,
dropped from a DC-3 But they
l NEW YORK, Nov. 24 (UP)
A 81-year-old mother of five
was charged today with mat-
ing love through the mails to
dupe lonely-hearted men Into
sending her money so she could
rush into their arms.
drop, 1.2 percent, In Charl
S.C.
I ton.
____ (NEA Telephoto)
ANOTHER- SAUCER This picture, taken by Guy B. Mar-
quand, Jr., on a mountain road near Riverside, Calif., is a
'flying saucer" says Marquand He claims he and two
friends saw the object, shown above the skyline and in the
inset It flew by once and he took the picture on its
second pass.
The department added that
retail food prices were on the.
downgrade during the last two!
weeks of October.
Higher rents, averaging one-
half of one per cent during the
;month, continued to reflect the.
effect of the new Federal rent'
control law, the department,
Set Back Many Pegs.r
COLUMBIA, S. C, Nov.
(UP) U. 6. aleofcol tax unit
Knts seised M Illicit liquor
Is in South Carolina last
week, tt was reported today.
L. W. West, agept In charge
of the Clamela Ax unit, said
the 1,1111 gallons of whisky
aad 1 Ml gallons of mash was
confiscated and 15 persons were
arrested.
Assistant U. 8. Attorney Ger-
mone Leon said Mrs. Dorothea
Shook, wife of a taxi driver
whose children range in age
from 5 to 10. obtained about
$1,000 from eight men who
complained that her Intimate
letters led them to send her
sums ranging from $50 to $150
He said complaints by 'scores'
of other man are being Inves-
tigated.
A man in Bremerton. Wash..
became so enamored as a re-
sult of the postal wooing that
he proposed marriage and re-
conditioned and furnished a
new home
It was his complaint that
led to Mrs. Shook, but not be-
fore men in such towns as
Hemingford. Neb., Harlingen.
Tex., and Bossier City, La., had
parted with some cash.
As officials charged before
U. S. Commissioner Edward
McDonald, this is what hap-
pened :
Mrs. Shook, a tall, raw-boned
amply built brunette. Joined
the Male-A-Mate Club. In Seat-
tle, Wash,
of names
lonely.
Then
Heart"
described herself as a war wl-| posed. After she accepted, he
dow of 27, having the greater telegraphed $100. She wired
part of $10.000 insurance left for and received an addi-
by her husband. itlonal $60.
She inclosed a picture of a! Waiting for his mall order
girl friend, who did not know bride to arrive, the. Bremerton
her photograph was being man rented a new home,
used.
As the letter writing went
beyond the "lcebreaking" stage,
re-
it
ap-
conditioned and furnished
But Mrs. Shook did not
pear.
He complained to Sheila
Hays, director of the Mall-A-
her correspondence became
more personal and Intimate.
Eventually, she would express j Mate Club and Miss Hays turn-
a longing to "rush right into ed over the, complaint to the
your arms" if only she had post office inspector service.
enough money. Post Inspector Robert Daley
The endearments and Man-! arrested Mrs. Shook today.
aad received a list:dlshments by that time would! 8he wept at her arrasgn-
of men who were .have become so great that the; ment.
cash came In. The U. S. commissioner set
she began a 'Xonelv' The man In Bremerton, Dec. 7 for a hearing on charges
correspondence. She Wash., was eg smitten he pro- of using the mails to defraud.
.


PAGE TWO
PRE SUNDAY AMERICAN
i I- iWi ill n M> !
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25,
M
Russia Winning Middle East Cold War

*
. <-"
RED TINGE ON IRAN'S BORDER: Soviet commercUl plane
on a field at Tabris, guarded by an Azerbaijan sentry in
Russian uniform,' symbolizes new Red aetlTlty on Irans
border.
Arab Diplomat* Report
West's Prestige Slumps
By LEON DENNtN
PARIS, Not. 24 (NEA) Soviet Russia Is winning the
cold war in the Middle East.
Arab diplomats attending the United Nations session
in Paris report that because of failure M support legiti-
mate Moslem nationalist aspirations. Western prestige in
the Middle Edit is dwindling while Moscow Is gaining in
influence and strength.
Even strongly pro-American
Arabs believe that the U. S. Is re-
peating In the Middle East many
of the errors committed In China
prior to the Communist seizure of
power.
ing Middle Eastern statesman
told me.
"Soph It may be too late to save
the Moslems from the Kremlin's
death grip," he said.
Andrei Y. Vishinsky, Soviet
Foreign Minister, did not even
. 'ft
They are especially critical of mention the"lifiddle"Bit"in"hte
"state's failure I opening address to the UN As-
Jet Engineers Ordei
Custom-Built Air
By JAY HEAVILIN
the Department of 8
to support Morocco's request for
an UN investigation of French
policy In North Africa.
"Time la running out for the
West in the Arab world," a lead-
Girl From Texas
Wants Skunk
From Anywhere
Navy To Use Underwater TV
To Safeguard Human Divers
NE
jy RICHARD KLEINER
~W YORK, Nov. 24 (NEA)
Miss Barbara Allen, a tall blonde
from Texas, la looking for a
skunk
And' not one of those sissy de-
odorised skunks, either She
wants an honest skunk, In full
possession of all its smelly f acul-
Her odd craving la explained
by her profession.
She's an odor consultant ana,
consequently, has a profound in-
terest In all things odoriferous.
Underwater television may be
used by the Navy to protect as
well aa aid human divers In their
work, it was disclosed recently by
" ill"
Rear Admiral Homer N. Wallln.
Chief of the Navy Bureau of
Ships.
Television cameras can explore
underaea areas to help divers
spot and prepare for dangerous
situations, Admiral Malln point-
ed out. In addition, the cameras
may be used to observe the work
o divers, making passible ship-
board coordination of underwat-
er activities.
The process which Is expected
Most of her work Involves mer- to reduce the number of dangers
ehandlslngmaking things; smell wnlch dlvers may face M de_
better so people will buy tnem veloped over period of three
but her yearning for a skunk is years under the technical dlrec-
purely scientific. tion of the Bureau of Ships Elec-
She'd like to find out if chloro-
phyll tabletswhich will human
odorscan make a skunk's In-
grown smell vanish, too.
"I finally located a skunk
that hadn't been deodorizedL
she ssys, "but nobody would
accept it for shipment.
"Then I wanted to advertise
lor one, but the papers would-
n't accept the ad. I'm desper-
ate."
Her passion for odor dates
lrom her childhood in Palestine,
SI
specific details can be provid-
ed simply by closing a switch
on shipboard. This changes
the esmera lens from wide an-
gle to telephoto.
sembly.
Nbr has there been much com-1
ment on the Middle East In the
Soviet press.
But the Russians are racing
against tune In an effort to ex-
flolt the nationalist upsurge in
he Arab world, especially
chaotic
Egypt.
situation In Iran
the
and
According to Communist We- .}? '" "v'f* "Mi.^
ology "national revolts In colon-1 When yu dwPJJcota.toa slot
lal countries" are a prelude to machine to get gum, candy cig-
"proletarian" revolutions. \*Tett*s \ nylon hose, you do It
Stdiln, who considers himself "on Impulse 'or because you are
a specialist on "colonial ques-cau8ht'n an emergency.
tlons," strongly udheld this view! So say officials of the National
in his bitter quarrel with the late Automatic Merchandising Asso-
Leoh Trotsky. elation, gathered here for thejr
Thus, Cominform agentsfrom I f'th annual exhibition of vend-
Teheran to Casablancaare to-,lng supplies and equipment,
ituhnneri that nnftnftn chief day preaching a holy war They point out that a chain
*8^ot^j&mJ%. against ./Christian!smoker, caught With only one
the time saved in underwater ex- RHjrn J|P^Rllsm, an? ite
ploratlon. The time a diver can JWdlt Eastern "Outpost'-fs-
spend under water Is severely li- raSr -. ... ...
mited due to water pressure and ,. /n*JoLty of Moscow s em-
to the time it takes to lower and **" \?.}h* Arab countries are
raise him. Indeed, at depths of Soviet cltliens of Moslem origin.
AROMA dispensed for a coin by perfume Tending'machine
Is one of 60 different commodities now offered by automatic
salesmen.
Slot Machine Business Booms;
Sales Soar In 60 Directions
By JAY'HE A VIM N
CLEVELAND, Nov. 24 (NEA) such as defense plants, military
tronica
Basin.
Division and the Model
Perhaps the first use of un-
derwater television was during
the evaluation of the Bikini
atom bomb test in 1947. The
camera was lowered from a
control ship to depths as great
as 180 feet, and was manipulat-
ed and focused by remote con-
troy from above.
tn some cases It photographed
objects 30 tget away, transmit*-
BheVad all sEe "iQ "bnut tlng lmages'clearly'and accur-
ant objects"*' &2L0L5t| **&. irtag sn experiment,
the
and putzld about
science of smell.
"I practically drove my father
she recalls.
TO
two cameras were used simulta-
neously.
The new underwater television I
have a whole collection of cameras deioped under the dl_
in the house, ana me r-inT1 h. a.....,, n Rhine
thing's in the ~-. -----.
lse was always smelling of one
Wing or another."
She em to New York when
she was 17. worked m M*1"*111
lid secretary and establlahed a
Secretarial service which went
"she turned back to odors, and
now, at 28, Is a full-time odor
consultant, ..... .
As such, she solves smell-prob-
lems for business firms. A man-
ufacturer of a new snack-type
feed was puzzled. His product
had no smell whatever. Miss Al-
len produced a nice scent which
was mixed with the ink on the
label. Now It smells fine and
people buy it.
more than 800 feet, the tim
spent lowering and raising a div-
er exceeds the time a diver can
spend on the bottom.
Television cameras, however,
may be quickly lowered to the
area. Used sometimes with sus-
pende dlights, they may enable
personnel on the ship to exam-
ine accurately the ocean bottom
for lon| periods f tim. The pic-
tures appearing on the television
screen can also be filmed If fur-
ther reference to them Is heces-
sry.
Xmas Saleslady
Is Queen's Niece
LONDON, Not. U (UP)
Miss Patricia Bowes-LVon, 19.
niece of Queen Elisabeth, said
today she would start work
Monday as a sale girl in a Lon-
don department slef.
ts'cigarette left, is as much a vic-
tim of emergency as a mountain
climber in the path of an ava-
lanche.
The emergency factor Is not
limited to cigarettes, although
biggest
reetion of the Bureau of Ships l
enable viewers to see under wat-
er conditions where diver oper-
ation is not possible. A broad
view of the whole area In which! "I think It is a good thing
work is being done is provided by for everyone to do something,"
a wide angle lens on the camera, she said in announcing plans
to work during the Christmas
shopping rush.
When desired, a close-up of
They work hand-ln-handwTth! that is the industry's
pro-fascist and rapidly pro-na- money maker,
tlonallst Moslem fanatics, includ-
ing the x-Mufti of Palestine and
the legendary Riffi rebel leader,
Abd el-Krim.
They also have unlimited sup-
port of pro-Rssians working In-
side the Arab League.
Much significance is attribut-
ed in UN circles to a call for a
A n.vlon hose machine, at a
New York airport, moved 1000
pairs of hosiery at $1 a pair in a
single month.
installations, hospitalsthe in-
dustry is concentrating most of
its efforts on the development of
labor-saving, morale building
food units.
An example Is the automaton
that dispenses hot chocolate,
broth, sweetened or unsweetened
tea, and coffee, with or without
sugar arid cream.
Widespread popularity is also
predicted for an automatic Ven-
dor of refrigerated apples and
pears.
Other food available tor the
proper coin are grilled hamburg-
ers, hot dogs, frenen fries, vita-
mins daughnuts, soups, hot
sandwiches and Ice cream in five
flavors.
One railroad Is experimenting
with machines as possible re-
CLEVELAND, Nov. 84. (NA)
"Central Control Room?" asks
the voice on the other end of
the phone.
"This Is test cell R-12. We'll
need some air Wednesday morn-
ing for a turbo-jet run: two
hours of wet stuff,'3200 pounds
per minute. 660 degrees Fahren-
heit, 150 pounds per square inch."
"Okay! We'll schedule it."
With the noncHalance of a
grocery clerk listing a house-
wife's week-end food order, the
dispatcher scribbles a note on
the huge pad before him.
The scene is duplicated ap-
proximately 35 times a day in the
Central Control Room at the
Lewis Flight Propulsion Labora-
tory, Cleveland.
The control room Is the push-
button center of the nearly 800-
acre reservation which the gov-
ernment's National Advisory
Commltee for Aeronautics has
dedclated to jet engine research.
Equipped to supply air at tem-
eratures from 700 to minus-70
egrees Fahrenheit ana at pres-
sures ranging from 10 to 450
Kunds per square inch, the con-
>1 room enables physicists,
aerodynamic engineers and high-
ly trained mechanics in a score
of buildings to test tomorrow's
Sky weapons under simulated al-
titude conditions.
Sea level air, or the kind en-
countered at any altitude up to
70,000 feet, is the control room's
specialty' and Is served up 14
hours a day. five days a week.
Control room employes pride
themselves on the efficient way
In Which they keep track of who
is getting what and when.
Nine hundred red, green, white
and blue lights on a wall map
holy war recently issued by the
Imam ot Calro.'s Al Hussein Mos-
que.
The Imam's "prayer" was re-
layed In a nation-wide broadcast
by the Official Radio Cairo.
At the same time, the Russians
are also reported to hate Inten-
sified their military activity
along the Soviet-Iranian border.
A Polish infantry division and
Czech armored units have been
shifted to the Iranian frontier
during the month of October
according to Polish underground
military sources.
The Moslem anti-Western na-
tionalist revolt, which began in
Iran and then spread to Egypt,
Machines that tickle the appe- placements for the old-fashioned
tlte and provoke curiosity are re-
sponsible for most "impulse"
sales.
Brightly-colored one-cent gum,
chocolate, peanut and scale ma-
chines prompted New York* sub-
way riders to reach impulsively i
for pennies that totaled almost
$2,000,000 last year.
Success stories like these have
spurred vending machine mag-
nates on to bigger and better
things.
The automatic machines of-
fered, l^styear. 80 different com-
modities, collectors' 6olh bags
imgled to the tun of almost a
billion dollars.
This year, despite a shortage
of critical materials needed for
the manufacture of new ma-
chines, the coin machine indus-
ly, operations must be endue
ed with the split timing of an
amphibious invasion.
when a light on the wall map
Indicates a far-off test chamber
Is ready for air, all control room I
eyes turn to the clock.
At the appointed minute,I
thing's begin to happen.
Electrically Cdhtf&lled vlvsl
are twisted, buttons are pushed, f
levers on ft giant monitor board I
are flicked and phone contaet is I
established with the test project |
supervisor.
Air, sucked from the atmos-1
phere by 5000-horaepower com-
pressors in the control room's
basement, begins to whistle
through Iron and steel pipes
ranging from three to 73 laches
in diameter.
Some are burled eight feet un-
derground; others are suspended,
40 feet high, between buildings.
These pipes direct the .air to
whatever refrigeration. Beating
or moisturizing chambers are ne-
cessary to condition the air to |
test requirements.
Seconds after the first valve I
has been turned in the control I
room, the maehlne-made sir
blast screams through the nose
of*a rocket or jet engine, mount-
ed In a test rig or chamber.
This simulates flight conditions
at any desired level and saves
testing In actual flight.
Other valves make certain the
fiery. 3300-degree exhaust Is pip-
ed through a gas cooler.
A BOOO-horsepower exhauster I
finishes the Job of reducing th*
air to 180 degrees and dlahargea j
it into the atmosphere.
Elaborate safety precautions
instantly warn of malfunctions |
along any air line.
Automatic alarms, expansion I
of the reservation, and 80 gauges Joints and safety valves further
with fluttery needles, enable the
four men who man the amphi-
theatre-shaped control room to
keep track of their air-dispen-
sing operations.
But for all the gadgetry, the
business of sending scalding Hot,
Sigh-velocity air shrieking into
16 nose of a ramjet engine re-
volves about an old-fashioned
electric clock.
Because 90 test chambers are
reduce the risk of fire Or explo-
sions during a test, which may
last only a few minutes or the |
better part of a day.
"About the only danger how,"
says the chief Dispatcher, "U|
using up too much electric pow-
r,
"Once in a while, when all of
our 3000-horsepower equipment
Is going at once, the city power
plant asks us to take it easy f
aired'1 simultaneous- the sake of homeowners."
threatens to engulf Fr h c h l^ n0P" to iake ln almost twlce
11
ke
North Africa whfre the North At-
lantic Treaty Organisation has
vital air bases.
Both Gen. Dwlght D. Elsen-
hower and the State Department
have voiced support of the legi-
timate alms of the Arabs.
But under strong Anglo-French
pressure the U.S. has been forced
to abandon its pro-Arab position.
as much.
There are 2,500,000 machines
that dispense such items as 768
Ice cubes, 60 seconds of Invigorat-
ing body massage. 12 aspirin tab
lew, six ounces of steamy soup,
two chilly apples, or a squirt of
perfume. .
with 65 per cent of all vending
machines in essential locations
PLENTY OF AIR Pttrjeet engineer (right) inspeet, fUli-scale ramjet engine WNnd fsr
tests at a hypothetical altitude of W.oo/feet at NAC's Lewis Flight MqwWotaJ*******
Cleveland. During test, air will stream thro* gh Inlet pipe (right) at 80t pounds a intents.
Britain Constructs Europe s Greatest Oil Refinery
UN Cards Help World's Children -
By fYOR JONES |Split into petrol, diesel fuel, tur- and weighing 188 tons,
rnvnnw *n a fl?sNtSeNhas0bee2n com&Jta I *"^ -- "-"- **> ywhere, 300
^miw^mifmmm^M^
pa
lftf*
s%amp which had to be"sprayed
for mosquitos.
'Miss Allen added a new-
overlooking Southampton Water.
It is the biggest single job of
refinery construction ever under-
taken the bigger refineries
V^SV^mSXi ha-Yebeen built piecemeal.
Man odor. Customers net on-
ly erowd the place, but they of-
ten Uke the smell so much they
take off on some ihter-planetary
It Is also an outstanding ex-
ample of Artglo-American cobp-
'eratlcm Some 55 United States
. im m. with it'" technical advisjrs were on hand
& leTtrTe manufacturing to advise the 5,000 rttish worK-
comiahy Was losing employes be on tne Job.
cause of human smell. ... ^- .
The plant was small and poor-! 8e,en trom Southampton Water
W vnSlatd and the men work- Fawley is like seme improbable
ed in close quarters. new Babylon, rising in so many
Miss Allen had the company's silver minarets above the sur-
aiaical department give the men rounding woodland that forms
a smeU-kllllng uncoated tablet the edge of the New Forest,
containing daratol. a water-1 And higher of all rises a gleam-
slubl chlorophyll. Everybodyilng, mast-like derrick, 800 feet
worked happily ever after. tall,at the top of which a yellow';
She's currently working with a flame burns perpetually.
de--and-cat-food company, to. That Is the view from the re-
add a chlorophyll compound to finery's Jetty, more than 1,000
their product. She thinks that vards long, with four berths
will kill the objectionable bad where tankers rnload crude oil
br??th of dogs. fr0nj the Middle Bast or suck its
.Mies Allen feels there's a great nroduct8 into the'r holds.
fi .'ire ahead for odors, and for
people like herself who special- This I* a rtew landscape.
lze In dealing with iem.
There's practically nothing
that ean't be done with proper
odor control," she says. "Lilac
and Jasmine smooth? jangled
nerves; pine helps relieve sinui
trouble; magnolia stimulates
the appetite. A fire insurance
company made their ajlvertis-
ing leaflets smell like a flre-
uttrd house and told treiren-
ous quantities of insurance.''
yards.
vyage. Pipes that criss-cross, ot swltch-
They have odd names too, like back over roads, or dive into the
the Cat-cracker, the Edeleanu, earth under railway lines,
the Debutanslr. which. Inciden- Already, 4,000,000 gallons ot
tally, was shipped from New Or- crude pil are flowing every day
leans ln one piece. 113 fet long through this maze of silver tubes.
But nowhere is there a drop of
oil-to be seen.
This Is the heart of the refin-
er*, this and the furnaces that
roar like a tkyful of heavy bomb-
It all has a certain geometric
beauty. The whole refinery has
the precision of a Roman camp,
with blocks for Its dozens of huge
gleaming storage tanks, its ad-
ministrative building that looks
like a new town hall, and its
maintenance shop that covers
three acresthe largest of its
kind in Europe.
The word 'largest' Is ft com-
monplace at Fawley. It also has,
for instance, one of the largest
concrete-mixing plants in *he
world.
And if Its achievements can be
summed up in one figure perhaps
it is this: thrls new refinery will
save Britain more than |100,000,-
000 a year.
Fawley Itself is an ancient vil-
'ace men'loned ln Domesday
Ecok and frequented by the wfld
ponies of the New Forest.
The refinery site Is almost on
its doorstep, and from there, just
over two years ago, the ponies
I fled before an army of buildos-
ers and excavators that churned
the woodland into a muddy waste
Nine months later the first
ili'nTrrfVTactInabout buildings began to rise above the
do.' Or} ntals*'sh^lalm, ^""V^Tave*. ^reT.m
thiftk that Americans smell "but- ^^k^orVard res,,n
^Redheads smell more than They are now completing the
f-inettes and blondes smell the ""t stage of the refinery four
Uttt months ahead of schedule.
Mea dent like the smell of In close-up, these towers lose
etnphr but women do. the exotic air they have in the
rTooms should be scented to distance.
!l .t the occupantheather or They ar,e no more oriental than
red tor men, floral for a worn- a giant chemistry laboratory.
an, orange-elove for a little girl. Their polished sides are half en-
fine fof a Boy circled by tiers ot cat-walks, so
And one final tip that Is very that they look like the control
Valuablethe seent of lavender tower of some Strange, vast bat-
attracts lions and tigers. tlcship. Inside them, crude oil is
FAWLEY OIL REFINERY, Britain's newest end the largest in Europe, has started operating near South-
ampton. This vast plant, and half a doten ethers almost as being building elsewhere In Btltaln, will do
something to soften the blow of the loss of the Abadan refinotf's products to tho sftliQ area. Britain
will ot hato t bay precious dollars to US controlled retnanos, though she will still have fa pay out
dollars for much Of the crudo Oil which will be processed at Fawley. Though hot present economic position
if ihaky, Britain's refinery capacity will shortly bo 10 times what H was before the outbreak of World War
If in 1939. this 16-fold expansion hat all been achhved since the war. The Btltish people took the long
fitw, pallad in their Bolts, and built iftw refineries rather'than increasing their moat ration of one chop
a wtok.
Pictured above are two of the Jive charming designs IB this
Mr'i greeting cards being sold" by UNlCitT the Unltad
Nations Children's Emergency Fund for the Benefit of
needy youngsters throughout the world. They ar "fabric
appliques." designed by Dagmar Starcke, noted Danish artist.
She outs out bits of cloth checks, polka dots and gay prints
and pastes them together to make the appealing designs.
Printed in softly harmonious colors, they show ttop) the
magic word UNICEF opening the door of the world -w the
sake of children of all races and (below) the world brought
together by the UNICW banner of love. The sards earn
season's |rt*tlnfs lh tie live official UN language. 8M
Without profit, they caSe in botes Qt lcard/at fi00 fg
bo* and may Be dfdefST ffonvthe Ulftbl* Greeting Ctd
Fund, UBltM IWHoni, N. Y.
_
sOll


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER if, 1951
i M Hi........

TEE SUNDAY AMERICAN



PAGE
'I-,
Radio Programs
Your Community Radio Station
HOG-840
Where 100,000 People Meet
Presents

Prince Eugene Is Still Hero
To City off Vienna-ln Porcelain
BY JULIUS HUMI
NEA Staff Correspondent
I
Sunday, Nor. 25
:00Sign On Musical Inter-
lude
0:16Newsreel U.S.A. (VOA)
8:SOHymns of all Churches
9:00BIBLE AUDITORIUM OF
THE AIR
9:15Good Neighbors
9:30London Studio Melodies
(BBC)
10:00In the tempo of Jazz
10: SOYour American Music
11:00NATIONAL LOT T B. R V
11:18The Sacred Heart Pro-
gram
11:30Meet the Band
12:00invitation to Learning
(VOA)
P.M.
12:50Salt Lake Tabernacle
Choir
1:00The Jo Stafiord 8how
1:10The Chorallers
1: SORev, Albert Steer
3:00Drama and Symphony
Hour
4:30Wbafa Your Favorite
6:00The Heritage of Britain
(BBC)
6:30Mus'c ot Donald Voorhees
i (VOA)
, 7:00American Round table
(VOA)
!j 7:30Through the Sports
I Glass
, 7:45Radio Varieties U.S.A.
1:00Sports Roundup and News
i (VOA)
*:15Report from Congress
i (VOA)
8:30Show Time (VOA)
8:45The Letter Box (VOA)
9:00United Nations Review
(VOA)
9:30The Bing Crosby Show
(VOA)
10:00BBC Concert Hall
11:00Sign Off
Monday, Nov. U
AM. i .
4:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
:l^-NWS (VOA) "
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9; 00News
9:15Stand By For Adventure
8:30As I See It
10:00News
10:05Off the.Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Cont'd)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News
IIMI.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Hit Parade (VOA)
. 1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:48American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
3:13It's Time To Dance
3:30Afternoon -Melodies
i 3:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
8:15The Little Show
I 3: SOMusic for Monday
i 4:00Music Without Words
i 4:15David Rose Show
4:30 Whafa Your Favorite
, 6:00Meet the People (VOA)
8:15Evening Salon
7:00Kellog" Program
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Come* Louis Jordan
8:00News and Commentary
Raymond 8wing (VOA)
8:15Platter Parade (VOA)
8:45Labor World (VOA)
9:00Story U.S.A. (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Di g e s t
(VOA)
9:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00The World At Your Win-
dow (BBC)
11:00Th Owl's Nest
MidnightSign Off,
J Tuesday, Nov. tl
I AM.
i 6:00Sign On Alarm Clock
I Club
7:30Morning 8alon
, 8:18News (VOA)
I 8:30Crazy Quilt
, 8:45Hawaiian Harmonies
9:00News
f 9:15Sacred Heart Program
.9:30As I Sea-It
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:10Meet the Band
12:00News
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
ml
1:00News
! 1:15personality Parade
l:45T-Rhytruaand Reason
. 2:00A call From Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Spirit of the Vikings
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Tuesday
4:00Radio University
4:15Promenade Concert
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANA MU8ICA STORY
TIME
6:18Evening Salon
7:00Ray's A Laugh (BBC)'
7:80PABST SPORTS REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00NEWS (VOA)
8:1ftWhat's Ob Your Mind
(VOA)
8:46Time for Business (VOA)
8:00Symphony Hall
8:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:4ftSports World and Tune oi
Dav (VOA)
10:00HOTEL BL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Variety Bandbox (BBC)
12:00Sign-Off
11:00The Owl's Nest
Wednesday, Nov. 28
AJM.
6:00Sign On
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:16NEWS (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
8:15Stand By For Adventure
9:30As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and off the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
12:00News and Luncheon Mu-
sic
F.M.
12:30Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15It's Time to Dance
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Notes on Jazz
3:00All Star Concert Hail
3:15The Little-Show
3:30Music for Wednesday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15French in the Air (RDF)
4:30What's Your Favorite
5:30 NEWS
5:35Whafa Your Favorite
(Contd.)
6:00he TJack Smith Show
(VOA)
6:1ftEvening Salon
7:00Paul Ttinple iBBC)
7:30BLUE RIBBON SPORTS
REVIEW
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8:00NEWS and Commentary-
Raymond 8wing (VOA)
8:15Twenty Questions (VOA)
8:48Arts and Letters (VOA)
8:00Jo Stafford (VOA)
9:1ftRadio Forum (VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:4ftSports and Tune of Day
(VOA)
10:00BBC Playhouse
11:00The Owl's Nest
12:00Sign Off
Thursday, Nov. 29
AJM.
SCI-
6:00Alarm Clock Club
7:30Morning Salon
8:15NEWS (VOA)
{:30CraajkQuiR
:4ftJerry Sears Presente
9:00NEWS
9:15SACRED HEART PRO-
GRAM
9:30As I See It
10:00NEWS
10:0ftOff the Record
11:00NEWS
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11:30Meet the Band
NoonNEWS
P.M.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30Popular Music
1:00NEWS
1:15Personality Parade
1:45EXCURSIONS IN
ENCE
2:00Call For Les Paul
2:15Date for Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00American Debut
3:15They ttle Show
3:30Music for Thursday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15Negro Spirituals
4:30What's Your Favorite
6:00PANAMSICA STORY
TIME
6:15Evening Salon
7:00Make Believe Ballroom
(VOA)
7:30BLUE RIBBON 8PORTS
REVIEW
7:45Jam Session
8:00 World News (VOA)
8:15Cross Country. U.S.A.
(VOA)
8:45Jam Session (VOA)
9:00Meet Eleanor Roosevelt
(VOA)
9:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
9:45Sports Tune of Day and
News (VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:15Musical Interlude
10:30Take It From Here (BBC)
11:00The Owl's Neat
12:00Sign Off
Friday, Nov. 89
6:00Sign On and Alarm Clock
7:30Request Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Morning Varieties
8:45Music Makers
9:00News
9:1ftStand By For Adventure
8:30 As I See It
10:00News and Off the Record
10:05Off the Record
11:00News and Of f the Record
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
ll:30-r-Meet the Band
12:00News
PJM.
12:05Luncheon Music
12:30 Popular Music
1:00News
1:15Personalltv Parade
1:45American Favorites
2:00American Journal (VOA)
2:15Songs of France (RDF)
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00All Star Concert Hall
3:15The Little Show
3:30Music for Friday
4:00Music Without Words
4:15VOA Stamp Club
6:00Lean Back and Listen
6:15Request Salon
7:00Manchester Tower (BBC)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Here Comes Louis Jordan
8 .'00News and Commentary
Raymond Swing (VOA)
8:15Musical Notebook, (VOA)
8:45Radio In Review (VOA)
8:00The Perry Como Show
(VOA)
9:15Science Digest (VOA)
8:30Commentator's Digest
(VOA)
8:45Sports and News (VOA)
10:00Cavalcade of America
(VOA)
10:30Adventures of PC 49
(BBC)
11:00The Owl's Nest .
1:00 a.m. Sign Off .
Saturday, Dec 1,19i\
AM.
6:00Sign OnThe Alarm
Clock Club
7:30Jaza Salon
8:15News (VOA)
8:30Stories from World Histo-
ry (BBC)
8:45The Duke Steps Out
9:15Women's World
8:30Highwayman's Hill (BBC)
10:00News
10:05Off the Record
11:00News
11:05Off the Record (Contd.)
11: SOMeet The Band
12:05 NEW TUNE TIME (PAN
AMUSICA)
VIENNA. Austria, Nov.
(NEA) After more than 200
years, Vienna's world famous
porcelain is still one of the chief
foreign, currency earners In this
war-damaged city.
Craftsmen like Joseph Sissa-
bach, 62. who has worked in the
Augarten factory for 45 years,
and 140 other employes, includ-
ing young girls with paint brush-
es, turn out plates, vases and fig-
urines with tools and methods
almost the same as those used
220 years ago.
Most of the output these days
is in plates and vases, but the
delicate figurines which depict
scenes and costumes from all
parts' of the globe are the tug
money makers. '
The Augarten factory, now
run by a state-controlled compa-
ny, got Its start when the Dutch
court artist Claudius Innocentlus
20 du Paquler made a porcelain fig-
urine of Prince Eugene in honor
of that hero's Balkan victories.
In his Viennese court, Charles
VI, emperor of the Holy Roman
Empire, was fascinated by the
tiny statue made of "Chinese
white wonder earth," and au-
thorized the Dutch artist to go
into business.
The statuette of Prince Eugene
Is still one of the factory's most
popular pieces. The newest one,
called "Corrida" (Bullfight), is
rapidly becoming popular despite
a price tag of 7000 Austrian shill-
ings ($280).
Principal customers for the
factory's "extra-fine" dinner
ware, all hand-painted, are in
South America. Scandinavia and
Spain, with some being exported
to the U.S., England and Germa-
ny. The cost for a complete set is
about 20,000 shillings ($800).
Plane Missing Over Ocean Brings
On Frantic Search By Rescue Crews
By LEONARD
S. ZAHN

BOSTON..Nov. (UP.) You first night and dozens of planes
may read In your newspaper that converged on the area whence it
plane has disappeared on a'was believed to have come. There
Southpaw Checks
Making Appearance
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 24.
Left-handed golfers have
left-handed clubs. Southpaw
ballplayers have special gloves.
Now the banks are making a con-
cession to left-handers engaged
in spending money. They are
making left-handed checkbooks.
Issuance of the southpaw
checkbooks is Just another step
in the bankers' already success-
ful campaign to teach the public
to 'pay by check." The program
was slow in starting, but for the
last 30 years it has progressed so
rapidly that now 80 per cent of
all trade transaction are settled
by written check.
Some six billion checks most
of them tastefully tinted in pas-
tel colors are printed annual-
ly to supply the need for the
Bank checks or cheques, as the
handy substitute for cash.
British write the word, are a old
story, says the National Geogra-
phy Society. They were used by
ancient Romans, and the even
more ancient Assyrians were
ritlng checks on mud tablets as
far back as the 8th century B. C.
Britain's King Edward I wrote
a check for 40 pounds payable
to a Florence merchant 670 years
ago. Medieval Venice used the
check system but both payer and
payee were required to appear in
person at the bank for the tran-
sfer of funds.
The oldest checks in the U-
nlted States are now in the
Chase National Bank collec-
tion. They were signed by a
Dutch merchant and dated
March and September 1664, the
year New Amsterdam became
New York.
Checks came into more gener-
al use in the United States In the
latter part of the 19th century.
Abraham Lincoln was one of the
first to recognise their conveni-
ence in making small payments.
He bought a pair of glasses with
a check for $2.50. His checks for
charity were descriptive such
as one drawn to "man with one
leg" or "Mr. Johns the sick
man," to aid Identification.
While the United States can-
not claim the oldest checks, the
fattest checks are cashed in this
country. One for $7.600,000,000
tops them all. It transferred gov-
ernment funds from one account
to another to balance the U. S.
Treasury's books at the end of
| the 1948 fiscal year.
A check lq the small change
class, by comparison, was one
drawn for $1,000,000 a United
Nations payment on a $65,000,000
loan from the United States.
dDawfs jJexumi...-. kiddie, kit
1847 Bocana bao*.
Lay Your Baby's Gift Away Now-Pay Later
Use our attractive
LAY AWAY PUN
Small deposit holds your gift
till CHRISTMAS
KIODIf KIT-Nk fw |irh, UN fctyi.
Plot h molM ef Msessatt Isrtru. Net
wettr wen'I hurt 9. la Rut Ms) er]
limifOKt poiftm ,IUU, jj 4,
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T H E
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AVOID THE RUSH USE YOUR XMAS DOLLAR NOW.
rji.
12:05-New Tune Time
12:30The Football Prophet
1:00News
1:15Personality Parade
1:45Tour De France (RDF)
2:00Latin American Serenade
2:15Date For Dancing
2:30Afternoon Melodies
2:45Battle of the Bands
3:00March Time
3:15The Little Show
3:30McLean's Program
3:45Musical Interlude
4:00Music for Saturday
4:30What's Your Favorita
6:00Guest Star
6:15Master works from France
(RDF)
6:45American Tolk Songs
7:00Gay Paris Music Hall
(RDF)
7:30Sports Review
7:45Jam Session
8:00Newsreel USA (VOA)
8:15Opera Concert (VOA)
8:45Battle Report (VOA)
9:00Radio University (VOA)
9:15Stamp Club (VOA)
9:30Radio Amateurs Program
(VOA)
8:45Sports, Tune of Day and
News(VOA)
10:00HOTEL EL PANAMA
10:30The HOG Hit Parade
11:00The Owl's Nest
1:00 a.mSign Off
no impurttta
Explanation of Symbols:
VOAVoice of America
BBCBritish Broadcasting
Corp.
RDFRadlodlffusion Prancalse
'Stop' Scene Goes
Right First Time
The kind of timing that makes
military maneuvers perfect
helped Warner Bros, shoot a per-
fect scene on Hollywood Blvd.
during the midday rush.
It was a sequence for "Close
To My Heart." in which Ray
Milland and Gene Tierney ride
In an open convertible down Hol-
lywood Blvd. and come to a stop
at a comer light signal.
In order not to attract atten-
tion, the camera was "hidden"
above the doorway of a building
at the intersection. Director Wil-
liam Kelghley synchronised
watches with Milland and the
cameraman, timed the changing
of the traffic signal, and allow-
ing for traffic hindrances, was
able to have his camera operat-
ing at the right moment as the
star-ladened car reached the
signal. And none of the Holly-
wood Blvd. passersby were aware
of the goings-on.
flight over the ocean.
The story hits the front page
the first day. The second day.
If no survivors or wreckage are
spotted, it's on an Inside page.
The third day it's probably out
of print and you forget about it.'
For a long time, however, ma-
ny thousands of men and women
remember it vividly. For a smal-
ler group, it's never forgotten.
Take the latest case. A huge
Air Force stratofreighter with
11 men aboard vanished on Oct.
15 while flying over the Atlantic
Ocean from the Azores to West-
over Air Force base in Massa-
chusetts.
It was a big story for A day or
two. Then It was wiped out of
the newspapers by other news.
Although you weren't reading
about it, your money was being
spent and your sons and hus-
bands and sweethearts were ris-
king their lives to give it a hap-
py ending.
Here's what happened with
this 'missing C-97. It's what
happens every time one of our
planes disappears over an oce-
an.
The four-engine plane took off
one morning from the Azores on
the last leg of a regular flight
from Germany to this country.
An hour after take-off, It radio-
ed it was on course. That was all.
The plane was due at Westover
that afternoon. An hour after
Its scheduled arrival, a worried
operations officer flashed an al-
ert.
With the alert, a complex and
dangerous search procedure went
into effect, affecting thousands
of service men and women and
scores of planes.
Crews, were called hurriedly
both at Westover and at Lges
Field in the Azores. Radio mes-
sages were flashed to all ships
at sea. The Navy and Coast Guard
were alerted and the Royal Ca-
nadian Air Force was asked to
help, planes and men were cal-
led out from doaens of Air Force
bases in the country.
Within a few hours, more than
85 ptahea were air-borne over the
dark ocean, their
was nothing there. More SOS sig-
nals were heard later, a blinking
light was spotted by a Canadian
bomber, but' still' there was no
trace of the missing men.
Search sectors were assigned
and the planes worked in shifts.
They returned to the nearest |
base periodically to give their
weary crews a brief rest and let
equally weary mechanics work
on the planes so that the hunt
would not stop.
During it all a. small group of
wives and children kept a quiet
and hopeful vigil at Westover,1
praying that their menfolk would
be found.
The search went on for sever-
al days. Then, of necessity, the
hunt was curtailed. Planes-had
to be returned to needed flight
lines. Their men had to have a
rest.
The search continued, how-
ever, until It was a certainly that
none of the missing men could
be alive even though they might
have Inflated their emergency
life rafts. No one knows.
The morietarjp cost of the
search probably never will* be
learned. American planes landed
at Canadian fields-and filled up
with Canadian gasoline. The
same happened with Canadian
planes at American bases. There
never will be an accounting for
those items.
The same kind of search will
go on again when a plane van-
ishes on an over-water flight. It
will be just as Intense, just as
widespread and thorough.
Goodwill Program To Tk
Staged by UNIA Sunday

FOR HIM



Mix 'Em, Match 'Em. They're always right
for office or for leisure time!
Smartest things on two legs ..
these styled right, priced right
slacks.....................
9-75


IN RAYON GABARDINE brown tan gray Sizes 28 to 46 waist

Choral renditions by the Unit
Choir wll lbe the feature presen-
tation Sunday of the "goodwill
programs" to be sponsored by
Division 244 of the U.N.I. A.
The program will get under-
way at 3 p.m. in the Sojourners'
Hall.
Other features of the rjrogram
augmentedIwill be vocal solos by Misses I.
Panama MOTTA'S Colon
In hot climates
crews straining their eyes for .Cummlngs and D. Dalmage and
some trace. I rend ltions by the choral grouo of
A weak SOS was picked up the the Chorrillo Church of God.
You Cant Beat This.....
BUICK
Canal Zone
Delivery
Special" SEDANS
$243900
* $815.00 Down Trade-in Accepted
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK 4 CHEVROLET Dealer
On Automobile Row
Panam

makes life
supremely
com
ifortable
. because the Dunlopillo mattreaa is
designed for better, cooler and mors refreshing sleep
in any climate. Its millions of tiny tunnels breathe air with every movement, and
employ the perfect form of insulationfree air-cool in the heat and warm in
the chill. It does not lose its shape, and making,
turning, beating and airing are unnecessary.
MATTRESSES AND PILLOWS
Cataata* with kanaaom Damask Cavar
PANAMA
4" TWIN MATTRESS ......(3T xTS"x")....... S SISO
4" DOUBLE MATTRESS ...<54"x75"x4")....... 81 JO
S" TWIN MATTRESS
.("x75"S"l....... OJO
4 DOUBLE MATTRESS ..($4x75x4")....... I1I.4S
PILLOWS
1M
7240
Raducad Canal Zona prlcw (Wan whan Prw Entry Parmit li aaeurad
AGENCIAS W. H. D0EL, S. A.
Ne. 14 Central Avenue Tel. 2-2766


.WjTW.T* "'
tav.f. ron
THE 8UNDAX AMERICAN
MTNDAT, NOVEMBER M, If

Chicken Capri Is Different
w

omens

Evening Stars Shine In Satin
Sophistication tempered ^/or /janior
FRIED CHICKEN TARRAGON Is served with boiled barley ivl
oft drinks.
BV GAYNOR MAPDOX
NEA Food and Markets Editor
mmgmm
'f
f
Everyone is eating a lot of
ehicken these days because it Is
certainly cheaper than meat. Of
course, people like It too, and It's
also first class protein.
But some different way of
cooking it. the use of an ingre-
dient out of the ordinary, makes
two recipes, using carbonated
beverage to turn a flavor trick
with your fried chicken, may be
good news for you and the family.
Fried Chicken a la Capri
(Serves 4-6)
Ofie frying chicken i2 to 3
pounds'. 2 tablespoons butter,
salt, pepper. 2 small bottles le-
mon-lime carbonated beverage. 2
tablespoons vinegar. 1 small on-
ion sliced.
Disjoint chicken into frying-
aize pieces. Melt butter in large
skillet. Put in chicken and cook
over high heat about 10 minutes.-
turning pieces frequently until
brown on all sides. Sprinkle with
salt and pepper; pour over car-
bonated beverage and vinegar;
cover with sliced onion. Reduce
heat to low. Cover skillet, and.
allow chicken to simmer until
tender about 20 to 30 minutes.
Fried Chicken Tarragon
Omit onion from the above re-
cipe. Combine vinegar with one
bottle of the carbonated bever-1
age and add 2 tablespoons dried
tarragon leaves; allow to steep
for about 30 minutes, then pro-!
ceed as for Chicken a la Capri,!
adding tarragon leaf mixture a-
long with the second bottle of
beverage.
Boiled Barley
(Serves 4-6)
Two quarts boiling water. 1 ta-
blespoon salt, 1 cup pearl barley.
Add salt and barley to boiling
water. Boll about 30 minutes, or
until water is mostly absorbed if
desired. Serve with fried chicken.
(Note: Finished chicken may
be transferred to baking tin and
kept warm In oven, while cooked
barley is put in skillet and stir-
red to coat It with remaining
juices from fried chicken.)
These youthful clothes for holiday parties have just the right touch
of sophistication. Strapless dress (left) with smooth-fitting bodice
is rayon taffeta, has a crushed cuff of the fabric accented by black
n velvet ribbon. It has its own crinoline. Shepherd check (center)
For the skin that doesn't like
heavy foundation
\ A sheer-as-mist powder base
Tr you have a delicate complexion
I llint doesn't like "coated'!
look, choose this petal-soft;
greaseless foundation cream.
It gives you a make-up
that is always charmingly right
always in perfect ta>te.
Before powder, smooth on Pond'
Vanishing Cream Iightlv.lt disap-
pears instantly, leaving only a
transparent, protective film that
holds powder beautifully for hoursl
-
Baouty (siatc-up Miara make-up
aj I -Minute Mask o Pond's Vontsh-
i-0 Creim. Spread cream lavishly
vef face, except eyes. .The
cream'i "Kerofolyttc" action eVs
o/yei off skin roughnesses and
dirt particles. After one minute,
tissue off. See the new clear glow
to your skin, feel its new softness
Your powder will smooth on more
evenly than evert
7 like my
make-up to ht
very delicate.
For a foundation
I smooth on a
thin film
of Pond's
Ifinishing
Cream,"... the
Marchioness of
Queensberry.
The Ideal Powder Bas* Pond's Vanishing Cream
i
NEW YORK (EA) Fash-
'ions in junior sizes are now fair- ;
ilv sophisticated. But It's sophis-
tication with a difference and,
I that difference is a fresh youth- i
I fulness. In the designs of Emily
Wllkens, this important touch is
.quite apparent.
The Emily Wllkens designs for
' holiday party wear are comple-
'tely young. But their comblna-
\ tlon of youthfulness and sophis-
tication ls blended in such a way
1 that no mature woman happeri-
n< to wear a j,ir>tor <7* would
I think of fitting herself into one
i of them. ..
Starting with a rayon taffeta
in silver-and-aqua stripes on a
white ground, this designer
makes of it a party dress of sim-
plicity and a certain elegance. A
crushed cuff of the fabric tops
the bodice and Ls accented with
i twists of black velvet ribbon The
: bodice itself is sleekly fitted for
contrast to the full and bouffant
skirt that stands out over Its
own crinoline.
A shepherd check In rayon taf-
feta is cut with neckline that s
widely scooped and small, crush-
ed sleeves. Black patent belt is
shaped to point up a tiny waist;
the shiny black button down
the front shine with rhlnestones
An iridescent corded stripe
taffeta in aqua-and-black has
strapless top ahd fitted bodice.
Small ruffled sleevelets, attach-
ed to the bodice by narrow elas-
tic bands, are worn high on uje
upper arms. The full skirt is bel-
led out over a stiff crinoline.
in novelty rayon taffeta is 'far informal parties, has
a shaped patent belt, very full skirt. Corded stripe
ls worn over crinoline petticoat. Ruffled sleevelets
on the tipper arm. All designs art in junior sites.
scoop neckline,
(right) is crisp,
art worn high
:,
.ack Preview for 1952
iece.
^silted
NEW YORK (NEA) -, Pol-
ished satin, cut short and full
skirted, makes this season's cov-
ered-up evening dress. Pretty,
and practical, too, because this
dress can go from a dinner date
to the theater to a party and look
just exactly right.
Mostly, these dresses are worn,
like everything this year, with
crinoline petticoats. The petti-
coat increases the bouffant look
of the short skirts, makes a small
waist look smaller.
In these short dinner-dancing
dresses, satin is treated as re-
gally as it ls when It makes a
ball grown. The air of formality
Is there, and all of the careful
detail.
A short and strapless gown
(lift) of glowing red satin ls
given, by Elsenberg, a tiny black
'velvet bolero. Lining of the bol-
lero is in the red satin. A fitted
bodice and full skirt are traced
i in black velvet embroidery. Belt,
'too. Is:black velvet.
Blush pink, buffed satin
(right) is used by designer han-
nah Troy for a dress with a wide
neckline and tiny sleeves. Em-
broidered crystal beads outline
the neckline In airy daisy pat-
terns. These same crystal daisies
are scattered over-the fitted bo-
dice and full skirt.
If you wish to bring your cauli-
flower steamlng-hot and unbrok-
en to the table, try boiling it m
a cheesecloth-bag Instead of al-
lowing It to tumble loots about
I the pot.
..
Each With Vbur Own
Initial!
4^9nfureSilverw(are
Ttmons4orOiM&
with white-star tnd from
Kelioga/s VARIETY PACKAGE
Price Includes your strip* Inltlell
Heavily plated, beautifully styled ..
exclusive '"Signatura" is Old Company
Plate made and guaranteed by the
Wm. Rogers Mfg. Co., Meriden, Conn.
So lovely, you'll rant more! With tea-
spoons, you receive list of complete
pattern and price. Send for this stun-
ning valueoffered by .. .
Kellc-fg's VABJsmr.beet pick 'n'chooae
tun of alM 10 generous boxee, 7 seal
cereal favorites. Grand anytime!
Color KinSe
Can rritjlil
2>J 3
reisei
Manv women, dissatisfied with
the hair-shade nature bestowed
upon them, still can't quite bring
themselves to change the color.
A dye-job seems so permanent,
so Irremediable if they guess
wrong.
From California come these 1952 swim suits by CatallnaTlstrapleSs suit (left) Is one-piece birdseye!
pique with lapel cuff and bloomers of gingham check. A* two-piece denim (center) has matching
beach coat with bandana collar and pocket trim. Pastel floral trim lends fragile look (right) to ene-
piece suit that bas matching floral parasol in water proof plastic. Colors aro clear and bright.
BY GAILE DUGAS
* NEA Woman's Editor
LOS ANGELES (NEA)
The swim suit that you'll wear
in 1952 will be a beauty. It pro-
bably will be a one-piece strap-
less suit that will fit to perfec-
tion. But if it does have straps,
they will be very wide or the
merest shoe strings.
Its color will be clear and vivid.
It may be In a fabric that shows
new textured interest or it may
have bright and dull surfaces
used \t\> combination. It could
be satin lastex or velvet, beauti-
ful with glittering fake Jewels,
with pearls or embroideries.
The two-piece suit has not
vanished from the face of thej
earth. Women like It. as design-
ers know, and as long as they do,
it will appear on beaches. But,
many designers feel that a one-,
pleec suit is easier to wear, more
flattering to the figure, less In-
clined to reveal bulges around i
the middle.
Though a suit Is one-piece,
strapless and brief, it can also
be modest. Catalina has design-
ed lust such a suit In black
bird's-eye pique, given it a lapel
cuff of black-and-white ging-
ham check and bloomers in the
need to worry about sight-dam-
age, they claim.
The method developed by this,
company for the application oil
their product is an ingenious one.
An applicator,.which consists of,
a pliable plastic bottle with a,:
rigid nozzle-type top. is used for1-. # I U..&e
mixing the color (which ls pack- fiel Drill PlIllTS
aged in powder form in capstules: L
with water and for squirting It
onto the hair. In this way. roots
of the hair can be tackled first
and ends do not become over-
colored as sometimes results
from dipping.
same check. Big pockets have the
check trim; the skirt- ls split
down the center to reveal the
bloomers.
Denim, in faded blue, appears
in a two-piece suit that has
matching beach coat. The bra
has a cuff in bandana and the
same trim appears on pockets
and collar of the beach robe. The
robe itself ls styled like a man's
shirt. Panties are shirred for per-
fect fit.
A flowered bra-top that's pret-
ty enough for an evening gown
is used on a one-piece suit that
has shirred side panels for
smooth fit. Flowers In sweet
pastels are matched to a small
flowered parasol to be used with
the suit when there's need for
protection from the sun.
FOOD NEWS
by hnamtto/orifc;
A woefciy
* f*t*s*sf aeaea,
"*"--*-1'-'"'"' *ii 'an
MAKE A DELICIOUS JELLY ROLL NEXT TIME you're In a cake
baking mood. Spread with your favorite jelly and sliced In thick,
soft cartwheels, it's a treat that family and guests ara sura
to enjoy. And it has more than good taste In Its favor, tor Jelly
roll bakes m 13 short minutes, "frosts" Itself when you roll It
In a tea towel that has been sprinkled with confectioners' sugar.
It gets that light, velvety texture from Swans Down Cake Flour,
the queen of all cake flours. Swans Down's feathery textura/
blends smoothly into the other ingredients and disappears : .
leaving the batter' light, silky and delicately fine. ,When you I
serve thl Jelly roll you may want to add a whipped cream or
ice, cream topping ... but unless It's a very special occasion,
you'll find it needs no dressing-up.
SWANS DOWN JELLY ROLL
{4*901)
*4 cap lifted. Swans Down Cake flour
i teaspoon Calumet Baking Powder
'4 teaspoon salt
4 eggs (at room temperature)
a4 cup sifted sugar
1 teaspoon ranilla
1 cup tort red felly
Sift flour once; measure. Combine baking powder, salt, and eggs
in bowl. Beat with rotary egg beater, adding sugar gradually
until mixture becomes thick and light-colored. Fold in flour and
vanilla. Turn into 15-x-10-lnch pan which bas been lined on
bottom with paper. Bake in hot oven (400F.) 13 minutes. Turn
out on cloth covered with confectioners' sugar, quickly remove
paper and cut off crisp edges. Roll cake, rolling cloth up In
cake. Let cool about 10 minutes. Unroll, spread with jelly, and
roll again. Sprinkle with confectioners' sugar. Wrap in cloth;
place on cake rack to cool, -
ADD A SLICED BANANA to your
Post Toasties tomorrow morning.
Mmmmdelicious! Those crisp,
butter-yellow flakes are always
so delightfully fresh, so full of
a special "Post Toasties only"
flavor. They're Just miles beyond
any other corn flakes for sheer
good eating. And. they're just as
, perfect for snacks and bedtime
i treats as they are tor breakfast.
The sliced banana adds novelty
and contrast, but Post Toasties
don't need any help to give you
real eating enjoyment. There's
scarcely a shy breakfast appe-
tite anywhere that can resist
them. If your supply is low, why
don't you order a package right
now? Dont say "corn flakes,"
say, "Post Toasties." They're
OF*.......................,...1
Tk_ ofler ood ocU. an CuseJ Zee
If you would like to brighten
your hair, or deepen Its tone,
without committing yourself to:
months with the new hue. your
best bet is one of the new hair
rinses which wash right out with
your next shampoo if you're not'
"pleased with results. !
One well-known company of-
fers a color rinse, In a large vari-
ety of natural shades, which Is
not only easy to apply, but safel
as well. If rivulets of the rinse |
I escape into your eyes, there's no
In addition to highlighting the
color an,d adding a fine sheen to
your tresses, this rinse ls also ef-
fective in adding body to limp
locks.
Makers of the rinse recommend
It not only for those whp hesi-!
tate about tackling permanent
hair colorings, but also for those
who have taken the plunge with
dyes or tints and find themselves
In difficulties.
If your complaint ls a too-
bright shade, or a look ol artifi-
ciality, try toning down the
shade with silver white or steel
gray rinse.
Or perhaps, your original color
Job turned out splotchy and
streaked. You may find It helpful
to even the color by applying hair
rinse in a shade to match the
dyed hair. Apply It double
strength to the lighter areas.
The same trick works with
dyed hair that is in the growing-;
out stage. Apply double-strength
rinse, in a matching shade, to,
just the new growth at the roots.1
To remove hardened paint
from a brush that was put away
without proper cleaning, try this
method. Allow the brush to soak
for two days In turpentine, scrap-
ing off as much paint as possible.
Then soak it ip hot soap solu-
tion a quarter pound of soap
per gallon of water, following
this with a brisk work out on a
washboard, using fresh soap as
needed to loosen stubborn parti-
cles. Finally, rinse with hot wat-
er and hang in the open to dry.
A coating of clear fingernail
polish, applied to medicine bot-
tles as soon as they appear on
the bathroom shelf, will prevent
their becoming smeared and Il-
legible after spilling or frequent
handling.
Those minute particles which
clog the teeth of a flit can be
removed quickly and easily by
thfs simple method. Simply place
a strip o: adhesive tape over the
clogged portion, pressing It firm-
ly Into the crevices. Draw the
tape away then, and you'll find
most of the grit and grime ad-
hering to the sticky surface of
the adhesive.
e e
When, despite your vigilance,
food bums to the botton of a
pan. be sure to let it cool to
hand-touching temperature be-
fore you attempt to soak it In
water. If doused with water when
burning hot. metal ls likely to
warp, glassware or cast metal to
break, and enameled-ware to
chip. When the pan has cooled,
let It soak for a half-hour or so,
then loosen stuckon food with a
wooden spoon.
PANAMA AMERICAN
CAN FILL YOUR NEEDS
twice as good I
GETTING CHILDREN STARTED
on mealtime habits that will In-
sure their health in years to
come is one of the wisest provi-
sions you can make for their
future. IX you can encourage
them to like what ls good for
them, chances are their tastes
will remain pretty much' the
same throughout their lives.
That's why we feel that Instant
Postum has an important place
on the list of foods for children.
It helps them avoid tomorrow's
caffein habit, It encourage
them to drink nourishing milk,
and it's a sate answer to their
pleas for some of your coffee,
which doctors and nutritionists
agree they should not have. It
also satisfies a craving for a hot
beverage during the meal. In-
stant Postum Is ideal for chil-
dren of all ages; made from
roasted American wheat and
bran, a hearty, grain-rich com-
bination with qualities that are
all to the good.
FISH AND CHIPS are a popular
pair in Englandand no won-
der! Golden French fries or po-
tato chips, served with hot, ten-
der fillets of ocean perch make
a tasty combination- that any-
body would enjoy. An easy-to-
make combination too. now that
-#0 can buy Birds Eye Ocean
Perch aU ready to cook. Qulck-
froaen and packaged just a little
while after they're caught, then
fish have a freshness and flavor
that's truly remarkable. Already
cleaned and boned for you, they
save waste and time In the pre-
paration. Here's how to prepare
them for a Fish 'n Chipa din-
ner: Thaw 1 package (1 pound)
Birds Eye Ocean Perch Fillets
Just enough to separate. Roll
them lightly In V4 cup of flour.
Then combine 1 slightly beaten
egg with t cup milk, 1 teaspoon
salt, and a dash of pepper. Dip
fillets in the egg mixtura and
roll In 1 cup of fine dry bread
crumbs. Fry In deep fat (SWF.)
3 to 6 minutes, or until done.
Drain on unglazed paper. Berro
with French-fried potatoes or
potato chips. (Makes 4 servings).
BAKE YOUR NEXT PIECRUST
WITH A BRAND-NEW PIE PAN!
An easler-to-clean, better-all-
'round pan that's shiny-bright
and efficient. Know where you
can get one? Just mail us the
coupon at,.the bottom of thU
column. Enclose 15c, and we'll
send you a fine Ovenex alumi-
num pan that will make quite
an addition to your pantry. Be -
Isides Just plain looking ***/
: these new pans are superior to
.old, dark ones because they re-
1 fleet heat properiy--lmprove tha
looks and taste of your piecrust.
Perfectly slaed for those luscloua
fillings you make with jep-
Puddings and Pie Fillings, that
8-lncn pans are suitable for oth-
er pie recipes, too. And there
no limit to the number ot pans
you can orderexcept that there
Is a limit to our supplyso bet-
ter hurry! They sell for more
than 15c- in the storeti
Frances Barton
BOX M3
Panama. E. de P.
Enclosed Is......c. in coin,
Please send me .... pit paw
Name
Address ...
...a..

_____


SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1151
THE STTOIMY *WFPIC.N

racihc J^ocietu
Boj, 17, Balloa JU Botica 3521
TEA AND CRISTAL SHOWER
HONORS BRIDE-ELECT
Mn. Ralph F. Lam, Sr., and Mrs. Carl A. Ender, both of
Colon, R. de P.. are entertaining this afternoon/ in the Fern
Room of tu* Hotel Tirol!, with a tea and a crystal show-
er complimenting Misa Conchita NaTarro, of Panama City,
whose marriage to Andy AlTarez, also of Panama City, will
take place at Cristo Rey Church on December 16th.
Mrs. Emma Rodriguez and Mrs. Josephine Hilty will
erre tea. Punch will be served by Mrs. Josefina de Henr-
quez and Bin. P. Constantino.
Quests from the Atlantic side
Include Mrs. Cecil E. Alberga, Mrs.
P. Constantino, Mrs. Antonio de
Renter, Mrs. Ralph F. Lam, Jr.,
Mrs. Robert Stokes, Mrs. Joseph-
ine Hilty, Mrs. Josephine Ender,
Mrs. Peter H. Ender, Mrs. Amlnta
Vllar, Mrs. Raquel Williams, Mrs.
Ernesto Estenoz, Miss Xenla Vir-
ar. Miss Chachy Vilar and Miss
Dorlta Garcia.
Those from Panam City in-
clude Mrs. Conchita de Adames,
Mrs. Blanca MoGeachy, Ella Brld,
Wally Arosemena, Alicia Mosco-
te, Lida A Cantoral, Rebecca Ic-
aza, Luz Maria de Icaza. Yolanda
de Icaza. Emita Rodrigue, Emma
de Rodriguez, Alicia de Guardia.
Ana de (Jarcia, Ramona de Grau,
RlBul de Vieto, Sisa de Trlbble.
Eilla de Alvarez, Mary de a
Guardia, Alicia Sousa, Nidia de
Collazos, Elsa de Forero, Theima
de Salazar, Andrea de Argote, Ir-
ene Crismatt, Rosita Crlsmatt,
Elba de Luria, Nina Valds, Eva
de Herrera, Esperanza de la Os-
sa, Alda Daz, Lucy de Sousa, De-
bora de Patino, Marina Patino,
Josefa de Crismatt, Josefina de
Henrquez, Juana de Navarro,
Gloria de Lam, Edna de Monte-
za, Lidia de Domnguez, Irene Fo-
cas, Socorro de Brown, Mary
Henrquez, Ana Luisa Moscote,
Tereslna Patino, Albertina de
Novoa, Olga de la Guardia, Julia
Guardia and Melva de Novoa.
Mr. Guisado Honors
President Arosemena
In honor of His Excellency, the
President of the Republic of Pan-
am, Don Alclbiades Arosemena,
a cnampaada was given by the
Vice President of the Republ c
of Panam, Mr. Jos Ramon Qui-
zado, at tils residence on La
Cresta. ..
The guests Included the mem-
bers of the National Assembly
and other high government of-
ficials. ;- .
R. entertained thirty-five guests
at a birthday dinner and swim-
ming party held Friday evening
at six o'clock "poolaide" at the
Hotel El Panam and given In
honor of the fifteenth birthday
anniversary of their daughter,
Maritza.
Balboa Woman's Club Sponsors
Sale of Christmas Seals
The Balboa Woman's Club is
sponsoring the sale of Christmas
Seals, to rales funds to fight tu-
berculosis, at the Balboa and Cu-
rundu Commissaries.
iingo Tonight
It Legion Club
Bingo will be played tonight, at
he Fort Amador American Le-
,ion Club, at seven-thirty o'clock.
Cash prizes will be awarded to
dinners.
Charles J. Bnquet, II Arrives on
Isthmus to Celebrate
Thanksgiving
Mr. and Mrs. Charles J. Bn-
quet, of Fort Clayton, announce
the arrival o ftheir son and first
child, Master Charles (Chuck)
Joseph Buauet, U, on Monday,
November 19th at the Fort Clay-
Eggnog Party to Honor
"Coffee Queen"
The managers of the Atlas a
Garden will honor the Junior In- ton Hospital
ternational Chamber of Com- .-chuck's"'mom Is the former
merce Queen (Coffee Queen irona Bright, who graduated
and members of her court tnis'with the class- of '49 from the
afternoon with iineggnog party I Balboa High School. His dad Is In
to be held at the Garden. | the Army and Is attached to the
Those to be honored are: the Sjgnal Corps (746ist AU) at Fort
queen, Miss Graciela Campagna-
Td; the members of her court,
Miss Nancy Sasso, Miss Laura
Burgos, Miss Virginia Vlllarreal,
Miss Maritza Obarrlo, Miss Mar-
cela de Jann, Miss Rita Jim-
Clayton.
Cardoza-Greene Marriage
Announced
Mrs. Stella Cardoza, of Laun-
dale, California, has announced
nez Miss Lilia Lelgnadier Miss tne marriage of her daughter,
Mairsn Lpez and Miss Gladys
Preciado.
Louise, to Mr. Louis Stephen
Greene, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ste-
phen H. Greene, formerly of Pe-
dro Miguel, Canal Zone.
The marriage took place at the
Catholic Church of Laundale on
I.A.W.C. Reception
To Be Held Tuesday
A reception will be held by the
members o the Inter-American
Women's Club on Tuesday, Nov-
enfier 27th, at the Hotel El Pan-
aria in honor of Mrs, Francis K.
Newcomer, the wife of the Gov-
ernor of the Panam Canal. The
reception is for members only.
Reservations may be made by
calling the LA.W.C. Club.
Miss Maritza Grajales
Celebrates 15th Birthday
Mr. and Mrs. Ramn Grajales
J.W.B.-U.S.O. To Sponsor
Marta Spoel
The S.O.-J.WR. In Balboa, _
are sponsoring Professor Marta September 17.
Spoel tomorrow evening at 8:15! After a 8hort honeymoon, at
o'clock when she will be present-: Carmel Bv The Sea, the young
ed In concert. She will bejaccom- couple will make their home in
panled on the piano by Professor Laundale where Mr. Greene Is a
Hans Janowitz, of the National carpenter foreman.
Conservatory of Music in Pana-
m City. .
The public Is cordially invited
to attend this program. The ad-
mission fee is $1.00, students 50
cents and service personnel will
be admitted free of charge.
page rro
nu mL j~ tu.
Bo, 195, (alum Vdmkm Q'oJu* 378
November 29 at 2:30 p.m. at tha
Post Theater instead of Satur-
day, December I.
k
(Best Sef/i
#/*
(Bool (Brie/,
Chlttendens Arrive For
Visit in Panam
Mr. and Mrs. George Chitten-
den, of Connecticut, arrived re-
cently for a visit to Panam. The
Chlttendens were formerly resi-
dents of Costa Rica where Mr.
Chittenden was with the United
Fruit Company.
Mr. Hushing and Sister
Arrive Tomorrow
The United States Marshal for
the Canal Zone, John E. Hushing,
accompanied by his sister, Miss
Ota May Hushing, of Litchfield,
Illinois, will arrive tomorrow a-
board the SB. Ancon.
By GAY PAULEY
United Press Staff Correspondent
NEW YORK, Nov. 20 (UP)
[Two insurance company officials
| say the American woman Is a
[.safety illiterate. You can't blame
Iber much though, they add. No-
[body has bothered to educate
[her and the results often are tra-
|gic
The pair, Arthur Johnson and
|Kay Taylor, said that according
|to National Safety Council iigur-
[es the home leads all other spots
[as the danger zone, even topping
[the highway as a killer. The two
|thought It's partly because the
[American woman isn't taught
safety and neither Is her family.
Johnson is vice president and
[engineering manager for the
[American Mutual Liability Co.,
|Boston, and Miss Taylor directs
|the firm's Field safety program.
The two said for years indus-
try has preached safety and
Ithere has been plenty of legisla-
tion and education aimed at
[keeping the highway toll low.
|Yet, they added, "once you get
lln.side the house, there's nobody
[making you play It safe ... no
|one to keep the housewife on
Iguard."
Miss Taylor Is trying to do this
by giving safety lectures in va-
rious cities before school and ci-
|vir groups and women's clubs.
To help find out where the
|home-maker is short on Her safe-
ty know-how, her firm polled 1>
700 women. They answered such
[questions as. "Who in the family
[do you feel Is responsible for
|making home a safe place?"
Most women answered. "Mo-
|ther or Father." Miss Taylor said
|that was wrong. It should have
[been. "Every member."
Another question asked. "If
|you were going out for the even-
ling and leaving your child with
la baby-sitter, what instructions
[from a safety standpoint would
|you give the sitter?"
Well, she said, answers ranged
(from. "Don't raid the Icebox." to
I the correct one. It Is, "Be sure
|the sitter knows your telephone
Inumber for the evening and the
Inumbers of police and fire de-
partments and the doctor. And
|don't let strangers In."
"Unfortunately." the pair said,
|"the poll Indicates an appalling
llsuorance of the fundamental
rules of home safety:"
\ Their general tips to the
Ihome-maker are these:
Train the whole family to be
safety-conscious. Eliminate such
[glaring hazards as a scatter rug
at the foot of a stairway or hub-?
|by's smoking in bed. Check the
|lesser ones also, such as tucking
[nil trailing lamn cords out of the
[walking area and providing an
pn-the.-tub and outer mat 101 the I
bathroom '
By United Press
John Fischer has written a
lucid explanation of the problems
confronting America's foreign
policy makers In Master Plan
U.S.A. (Harper). He does not of-
fer any new facts but that is not
the purpose of his book. He tells
why the United States got into
the situation It now finds itself;
who were the men responsible;
what steps were taken to try to
improve this nation's position;
why some plans failed and some
succeeded. Among the persona-
lities discussed with considerable
frankness are Truman, Ar.heson,
MacArthur and Dulles. Hi Ver-
dict is that war Is not inevitable
and that in many places around
Fortnightly Bridge Club -
Meets ,
The members of the Fortnight-
ly Bridge Club were entertained the world the United States has
on Wednesday evening by Mrs: H.I created situations of strength
V Howard at her home In Bal- which are useful In fighting Hus-
ton, The book is
boa. Members attending Included
Mrs. Ethelyn Wood, Mrs. Marion ten In
Lucas, Mrs. Lawrence Adler, Mrs.
Mary Davies, Mrs. William Black,
Mrs. Frank Bryan and Mrs. E. W.
Schnake.
Bridge Club 'Meets
With Mrs. J. R. Jones
Mrs. J. R. Jones, of Pedro Mi-
guel, entertained the members of
her bridge club at her home on
TOMMY LITRO, the "Singing Troubador," hard at work
practicing for the show "Vodvil Varieties." to be offered
next Thursday night In Gatun for the Christmas Fund.
Gatun Civic Council Giving
Vodvil Varieties Thursday
An evening of old-fashioned dividually for the first time in an
variety entertainment designed to Atlantic side production,
amuse and delight both young The Military Service will be re-
and old will be in store for-all I presented by Corporal Don Pre-
who attend the Gatun Civic
Council's production of "Vodvil
Varieties" to be presented at the
Gatun Theatre, Thursday at 7:30
p.m. The proceeds derived from
the show will be used for the
Childrens' Community Christmas
Party in Gatun.
Tommy Lutro, the singing
troubador, will emcee the show
in addition to rendering songs In
his popular fashion. He is well
remembered for his scintillating
songs in Margarita's "Varieties of
1951."
The Gatun CJvle Theatre will
[be represented by Its production
of "Aunt Fanny from Chataw-
flua," an old vaudeville standby.
Mary Reynolds, well femem-
bered for her portrayal of the
eccentric Veta Louise Simmons
In Gatun Civic Theatre's famous
"Lights Out" performance of
"Jlarvey," will > return to the Panama.
Hans Haas was a teen-age
Viennese university student va-
cationing on the French Riviera
in 1937 when he first learned a-
bout hunting beneath the sea.
Wednesday evening. Guests for Wearing goggles over his eyes
the club meeting were Mrs. Rob-'and big rubber fins on his feet,
ert Turner, Mrs. Donald Hutch- armed with harpoon and camera.
lnson.Mrs.R. C. Melssner.Mrs. JJhe has since explored the
A. Dombrowsky, Mrs. J. H. Mil-strange, fascinating world be-
lion, Mrs. B. B. Powell and Mrs. neath the water along the shores
H. H. Corn.
of the Mediterranean and the
Adriatic and in the West Indies.
He tells of his experiences in
Diring to Adventure (Double-
Hostess For Little Art
Gallery Named
The hostesses for the Little Art d ta a tauAtta9t entertaln-
Chanter of the national P?n m' b00k- SKS* with many
SSS!5.t-I ~. Ht 1 graphic underwater photographs,
thwart R^fWHote"%SiHa < his companions Bad,
&M*%%^W&^$* counters with
stage as Aunt-Fanny, the girl
who Is out to cateh a man.
Tom Harper, a newcomer in
sian agi
"Jfcalght-fo:
style and" wlttunfhy bias
controversial questions it d
sea,..
and currently one of Santa's
right-hand men in his daytime
role of Manager of the Marga-
rita Toyland, will portray Bever-
ly Lattlmore, the millionaire ba-
chelor Aunt Fanny is determin-
ed to capture.
Rounding out the cast of the
play will be Mary Danielsen, In
the ingenue role of Flossie, an
unwilling accomplice in her
aunt's plot to capture a man and
Barbara Egolf, popular Gatun
teenager, portraying Nora, Flos-
sie's clumsy maid.
Caleb Clement, who is well
known for his inimitable acts
and Impersonations will be pres-
ent for the amusement and en-
tertainment of one and all.
Lynn Jones, Mary Lou Dailey
-7Aoi I and Moira Brady, talented young
are: Monday, Army Krlkli Tues- 1*1^.?*,?.. *M ,th,e.r performers from Drese Waltes's
School of Darfclng will appear in-
beck and Private First Class
Gene Elsenbels of Fort Sherman
and the "Rhythm Boys" of Fort
Gullck. Corporal Prebeck. re-
cently a professional entertainer
on the West Coast, will be heard
In a series of piano accordlan se-
lections. Private First Class Els-
enbels, a concert vocalist former-
ly appearing with the St. Louis
Municipal Opera, will present a
medley of Show Boat tunes. For
entertainment before the show
and during the Intermission, the
"Rhythm Boys" will be on hand
with music in their own special
fashion.
Mike Picado, the Calypso King
of the Canal Zone will be present
to render some of his popular
singing stories. Mike's most re-
cent appearance was with the
Fireman's Ball at the Hotel El
MRS. KENNETH CARL KROGH, the former Judith Anne
Smith, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David S. Smith of Marga-
rita, whose marriage to Mr. Kenneth Carl Krogh, son of Mr.
Harvey U. Krogh and the late Mrs. Krogh of Blair, Wiscon-
sin, was solemnized Tuesday evening at the Balboa Heights
Baptist Church.
Photo by Joe Hickey
Lead ATLANTIC SOCIAL..........Sunday
MRS. WRIGHT HONORED WITH AFTERNOON TEA
Mrs. William Wright, a former Isthmian resident, who is
visiting her son and daughter-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe
Chump of Margarita, was complimented with an afternoon
tea given by Mrs. L. L. Barfield at her Gatun residence Sat-
urday afternoon.
(Compiled bv Publishers'
Weekly)
FICTION
THE CAINE MUTINY
Herman Wouk.
THE CRUEL SEA
Nicholas Monsarrat.
FROM HERE TO ETERNITY
James Jones.
THE CATCHER IN THE RYB
J. D. Salinger.
LIE DOWN IN DARKNESS
William Styron.
THE IRON MISTRESS
Paul I. Wellman.
NON-FICTION
THE SEA AROUND US
Rachel L. Carson.
KON-TIKI
Thor Heyerdahl.
WASHINGTON CONFIDENTIAL
Jack Lalt and Lee Mortimer.
WHITE MAN RETURNS
Agnes Newton Keith.
DIZZY
Hesketh Pearson.
FIGHT AGAINST FEARS .
Lucy Freeman.
Rubber Roads Tried
In Many US Cities
CHICAGO. Nov. 24. (UF.)
Rubber roads are becoming quite
common, in the experimental
stage at least.
The American Public Work*
Association reports that an In-
creasing number of cities and
states have been giving rubber
roads a tryout since the end of
| the war.
Typical of such experiments la
the newly-laid stretch of rubber
road on Constitution Avenue la
The buffet table held, as a 'nock. Judy Bell. Sharon and Mike! Washington Eic
centerpiece, an arrangement ofWaldron. Judy Stepp, Mickey tn Massachusetts hlehwav
orchids on a reflector glass, out- Wil.iford, Ronnie Crump. J^llSli?SSoSffiSJlS^!
Hollis and Bobby Griffon andiperiments with asphalt-rubber
Annes brother and sister, Mari-1 topping on an additional 100
Since n Vodvil Show would be
complete without i bit of elose
harmony, the "Blockhouse Ser-
the field of amateur theatricals, | enaders" will blend their melo-
dious voices In some of the old
favorites.
Jrt Jn &.
9M41V
day, Gladys Bernard; Wednes-
day, Lupi Alfaro; Friday, Corne-
lia Relmer.
Buffet This Afternoon
At Hotel El Panam
The regular Sunday evening
buffet will be held in the Bella
Vista Room of the Hotel El Pan-
am this afternoon beginning at
six-thirty o'clock. Ken Delaney
and his orchestra will provide
musical entertainment.
dangerous fish, but some of his
more interesting stories are a-
bout the pursuit and capture of
other denizens of the watery
world. They seemed astounded,
he says, to meet up face to face
with man...
Cooking Class Luncheon
To Be December 12th .
The next cooking class lunch-
eon of the Inter-American Worn-of "maig~stage" history~. What-
en's Club will also be the Christ- ever lt toi jt is fascinating read-
The Magic Curtain by Law-
rence Langner (Dutton) starts
out as autobiography but soon
becomes a history of the Theater
Guild. This was inevitable since
the author was one of the found-
ers of this foremost American
production group and is still one
of its two directors after 32 years
RUTH MILLETT Says
NEW YORK (Vr.) Sellg-
man has on view a handsome
show of pastels and drawings by
the French painter Odilion Re-
don. (1840-1916).
A "mimosa of the human
world." Redon rejected impres-
sionism as too vulgar. He was a
tardy flag bearer of Romantic-
ism, this "malady of the past."
He sought to enshrine In
meaningful, fantastic metaphors
the secrets of life, love and death.
He had learned from Duerer and
Leonardo that nothing trains the
Imagination for the fantastic
more than the assiduous obser-
llned with orchids. Mrs. Jack
Pearson presided at the punch
bowl and Mrs. John Leach as-
sisted the hostess.
An unusual guest book, made
bv Mrs. John Leach, which was
Illustrated with Panaman 1 a n
motifs was presented the hono-
ree. Mrs. Gardner Hayes was in
charge of the book.
The guests were: Mrs. Frank
Sweek, Mrs. Harry Linker. Mrs.
Alvin Rankin, Mrs. David E.
Coffey, Mrs. Virgil Reed, Mrs.
James Reid. Mrs. W. S. Acheson,
Mrs. Lucille Flenniken, Mrs.
Wenny Brome. Mrs. John Erik-
son. Mrs. William Cronan. Mrs.
Waldo Gllley, Mrs. Clara Nelson,
Mrs. Louise Griffon. Mrs. Pres-
ton Barker, Mrs. William Brooks.
Mrs. Jack Purvis. Mrs. Thomas
Polite, Mrs. Jean Roof, Mrs. John
Palmer, Mrs. Ruben Robertson,
Mrs. Joseph Irving. Mrs. Rex-
ford Ray. Mrs. Merrll Webster,
Mrs. Brodstrom. Mrs. Kenneth
Heliums, Mrs. Fred Melsinger,
Mrs. R. G. Condon. Mrs Mi-
chale La Croix, Mrs. Judy Tufts,
Mrs. Robin Comer. Mrs. William
Graham, Mrs. Parker Hanna,
Mrs. Hugh Cassibry, Mrs. Joe
Wright. Mrs. Henry Appel. Miss
Clara Kirschner. Miss Pat Rudge
and Mrs. T. L. Setzer.
lyn and Wally.
miles of roadway In various parts
of the state.
Highway engineers currently
are trying powdered rubber as a
with asphalt to provide
Dinner Party for
Sergeant and Mrs. Why te
Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dyer, en- mix
tertained Friday evening with a smoother roads while at the same
dinner party for Sgt. and Mrs. time giving a less slippery sur-
Jerry Whyte, who are leaving by face
plane Thursday. | Engineers believe rubber will
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Bren-.helo overcome asphalt's chronic
nan of Qatun. were the other!softness in summer and brlttle-
guesls.
ness in winter and will tend to
allow for expansion and contrac-
tion with the season.
Akron. O.. laid the first section
Rebekab Lodge Meeting
Cristobal Rebekah Lodge No
2 will hold their regular meeting of'test rubber road "in th"eoun-
Tuesday at8:00p.m. at the Cris- try In 1947, Virginia, with a 1,000
tobai Masonic Temple with the|foot stretclrof rubber road near
Noble Orand, Mrs. Frank Estes Richmond, was another pioneer.
Mr. and Mrs. Scott
Entertain Informally
Mr. and Mrs. Frank W. Scott
entertained with a buffet supper
party at their Colon residence
last evening.
Their guests were: Mr. and
Mrs. Frank L. Scott, Mr. and
Mrs. William E. Adams. Mr. and
Mrs. Anthony Raymond, Mr. and
Mrs. John Kernick. Dr. and Mrs.
Wayne Glider, Captain and Mrs.
L. L. Koepke. Colonel and Mrs.
James Pumpelly, Major and Mrs.
Byron King. Mr. and Mrs. Rob-
vation of the minutest details of j ert Leigh. Mr. and Mrs. Albert
reality. |Motta. Mr. and Mrs. Clifford
As if he feared that his over- Maduro Mr. and Mrs. Walter
presiding.
Other test -sections are being
built in Texas and on state high-
v. ays in Ohio. Cities which have
Change in Graduation Date
The Graduation ceremony for I stretches of rubber street include
the USAR Carib School at Fort i New York, Columbus. O., and
Gullck will be held Thursday, Baltimore, Md.
mas party and will be held on
December 12th at the home of
Mrs. William H. Bach of Fort
Kobbe.
mg. Langner. who Is not only one
of the world's foremost theater
met. but also one of its foremost
patent attorneys, has a keen
sense of humor and a knack for
telling a tale that give this vol-
ume plenty of juice...
P.rl .
"Don't limit your child to the
things you yourself like. Don't let
him hear you speak deprecating-! sensitive nerves would not be able | Hunnicutt. Colonel and Mrs. Lee
ly of the things you don't like." j to stand an exposure to radiant
That advice comes from Hilda colors, he limited1 his scale to
Sachs, author of a new book. "So blacks and whites for decades.
You Cant Beat This...,
BUICK
u
Canal Zone
Delivery
Special" SEDANS
$2439oo
* $815.00 Down Trade-Ins Accepted
SMOOT PAREDES
Your BUICK & CHEVROLET Dealer
On Automobile Row
Panam
Your Child Won't Eat." It refers,
of course, too food.
But it is a good rule for moth-
ers to follow in many things.
You may not like certain
friends your child brings home.
Not until he was 60 had he tak-
en to color.
His delicate, subdued flower
still lifes are well known in this
country.
Seiigman judlsclously exhibits
V. Hunnicutt. Mr. and Mrs.
Frank Canavagglo. Mr. and Mrs.
Marcel Grlngolre. Mrs. Elsie
Mohr Sklllman. Dr. and Mrs.
Rafael De Boyrle.
But unless there Is actually!some of his lesser-known pastels
something wrong with a child. (too. They show how brilliant his
don't influence your son or' liberated color could be at times,
daughter against him. The same The world of Redon is full of
with grownups. Mrs. Smith may mysterious allusions to lofty,
News of Former Resident
Miss Lynn Nail, daughter of
Mr and Mrs. W. V. Nail of Rich-
mond. California, has been made
buyer for Kahn's Department
Store in Oakland. California.
Miss Nail Is a former resident
of Gatun. C.Z.. and a graduate
not appeal to you. Yet if you keep I vague and somber meanings0f Cristobal High School. She re-
still about what you think, your I drenched in sentimental longings Cei ved her degree from Oakland!:
child may make a friend of her.'tor some noble past. One Is re- a. and M. and has been em-
You may consider a lot of minded that the 19th century hi ployed at Kahn's lor the thirteen
things other people enjoy a waste France was not only the epoch months,
of time. But don't limit your |of an ascending industrial socle-1 ---------
>>>>>>>>>
COLD WAVE
Special 7-50
Vou'n #riiiwnl> >iinlrfd our
MTSMMnatl r lher ilvIKh
no-VCH'KS will be l.v.-
ly im!
(all for
APPOINTMENT
Today!
2-1322
Ancon Beauty Shop
LOUISE HARTMAN Manager
Old Aaron Theatre Bldg.
child to thinking as you do. Let ty. but also that of a declining
him find out for himself what;sophisticated aristocracy whose
gives him Dleasure and a sense gloomy mood is graciously mir-
of accomplishment.
The fads your growing children
take up from time to time may
seem extremely silly to you. But
dont try to make them seem sil-
ly to your child. Let him decide.
And dont start, when he Is
young, limiting him In his pos-
sible choices of a life's work. You
may think you would like to see
him become this or that because
those fields appeal to you. But
don't Influence him. Let him look
with an open mind at all kinds
of work and find the type that
he can do best and that Interests
him most.
rored in the
Redon.
work of romantic
Vernon Black's "Art and Craft
of Drawing," this storehouse of
Information, .anecdotes, medita-
tion snd polemics, has been re-
puWished after a ten year pause
(Dover).
Paul Mocsanyl.
Oldest Bullfighter,
71. Comes Out On Top
Penny Social Planned
The Dorcas and Rhoda Links
of the Woman's Auxiliary of the g
Gatun Union Church, are plan-
ning a Penny Social to be held
in the dining room of the Church
on December 4 at 7:30 p.m.
Refreshments will be on sale.
BEAUFORT. 8. C. (UP.)
In material things, manv par- George Schultz. 71. thinks he
ents hope their children will can claim the title of "oldest
have more than thev themselves.bullfighter in the country."
had. And yet they'll limit their! when a bull charged Schultz.
children hi other ways by their i he grabbed the animal by the
own likes and dislikes. | horns and wrestled with It. The
Remember tbe world Is a lot battle lasted 15 minutes until the
bigger and lire Is a lot more ex- bull tired and Schultz was rescu-
riting for the person who hasn't ed bv two men.
had his own cholees Umltl by! Schultz ended up in the hos-
tile likes p.--i dislikes and the|r>ital with a broken leg and the vid
prejudices o his parents.
'bull m a slaughter hou&e.
Anne Gilley Celebrate
5th Birthday
Little Miss Anne Gilley. daugh-
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Waldo Gllley
of Margarita, celebrated her
fifth birthday anniversary with
a party at the home of her par-
ents, Friday.
A pink and yellow color schemp *
was used In the decorations of j
the birthday,cake and table. Each 5
child had an Individual cake top- 8
ued with a caudle at their place. 5
Favors of books and balloons
were given the young guests.
These Included: Mary Boneau.
Celia and Jimmv Cronan. Patty *
and Johanne Leazenbe. Margaret c
Knox. Princess Tobin. Gordon
Sanders. Linda Sue Cunningham. S
Christine rnd Charles BatlvDa-
Larrlsmi. Ernest Heltzke.
USE OUR
EASY PAYMENT PLAN
vMII. Y thus provided is equipped ior Uie
lull oi contentment and musical happiness. A fin* borne is
built lor enjoymentthe bright and cheerful music of
the Wurlitzer Piano lends itself so warmly to this cause.
Sit IH COMPUTE UNE Of UTE UOUEl WUW.ITZEII PWK0S.
7110
Bolivar
RADIO CENTER
40
Coln
iiticnaid Perkins, Marv Ann Pen- f.*.*M.M.C....<..Jj#JA*JjMJA**^
t


fAGK srx
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1M
i
i
i
You Sell em... When You Tell em thru PA Classifieds I
Leave your Ad with one of our Agents or our Offices
LEWIS SERVICE
No. 4 Ttvnll Ave
Phone J-12SI
KIOSK DK LESSEES
rarijne de l*e5cp
Pan
FOR SALE
Household
FOR SALE:Refrigerator, 25 cycle
ll-cubic feet, motor recently over-
hauled $85.00. kitchen table and
two choirs. Building 0440, Apt
G. Ancon.
FOR SALE2 dinlngroom tobies, me-
tol. 4 diningroom choirs ook. (quor-
ternioster) 2 wicker choirs, with
cushion. Phone 2-2951.___________
FOR-SALE:Venetion blinds, tor
duplex type house, one washing
machine $95.00, one new' Sun-
beam Mixmoster. House 5333-B
Devis Street, Diablo Hgts.
MORRISON'S
No. 4 fourth ot Jal Are
Phone t-*MI
BOTICA i.ARLTON
IMS Melrnde Ay
Phone US-Colea
FOR SALE
Automobile
SALON OE BELLEZA AMERICANO
Ne. If Weal lit treat
THE PANAMA AMERICAN
Na. ST "It" -trail saesa
Na. li.1T Central Ave .-Caite
12 words-
Minimum for
3c each additional
word.
SB
For the buying Or selling of your
automobile consult: Agencias Cos-
mos. S. A., Automobie Row No.
29. Telephone 2-4721, Ponomi.
MISCELLANEOUS
FOR SALE.If you wont cleon
smooth running cor I have a 1942
Cadillac, block, 4-door sedan. 6
new tires, radio. Any 'demonstra-
tion. Will sell to highest bidder.
Seen at 8052-D. Margarita.
0* rea leave Jwfii arakla?
WHIe Aleeliella* Aneeiyme)
Urn 2011 Aaraae, & a.
BAIL BONDS:Boll end Guarantee
Company 1 A., No. 78 "B" Ave.
Tel. 2-3078, Box 1352; Colon
Agency, Central Avenue 12167,
Tel. 63V.
RESORTS
Gromlkh's Sonto Cloro, beoch-
eof tapes. Electric It ooxes. gos
stoves, moderte rotes. Phone) 6-
441 or 4-567.
FOR SALE:Piano, Kring upright;
Chinese rug, 9 by 12; three-
cushion divan, new. Curundu 2068
C. Phone Curundu 7149.
WANTED
Miscellaneous
WANTED: Clean soft rogs. Job
Dept. Panamo American.
WANTED:Furnished one bedroom
apartment for married couple with-
out children. Albrook 86-6174
Cpl. Hernandez.
FOR SALE:Bargain English stand-
ard vanguard 1949 in excellent
condftion, $750 cosh or nearest
offer duty paid- A11 America
Cables, Balboa, phone 2-1274.
FOR SALE:1939 Chevrolet Ponel
Truck, a good buy, $150.00
5448-B, Dioblo.
FOR SALE:1936 Ford Roadster
House 5753, Diablo Heights.
Wanted Position
FOR SALE:1941 6 Cyl Hudson 4
Door Sedan. New bearing, new
points, recently installed. Valves
reground. First $175 takes car.
Moy be seen of Navy Exchange
Garage. Rodman. If interested,
contact owner at 25-3382, ony
week-day between 6 and 4.
FOR SALE
Miscellaneous
FOR ALE:Great Dane pups. AKC
registered. Tel. 2-3198, Culebra
road, 324, Ancon.
FOR SALE:Seven suit cases, vari-
ous sizes, excellent condition.
$100.00 for lot or will sell se-
parately. Phone 3-4088, Ponomi
FOR" SaLe"| 0.000 Ft. of "Morla"
lumber. Very good for construc-
tion purposes. Tel. 3-2150.
FOR SALE: Chain drive tricycle,
smaller tricycle, stake-body wa-
gon. Like new. 357-A, New Cris-
tobal.
CASINO SANTA CLARA
Cabins, food, swimming. No reserva-
tlons necessary. Chole* lots for sole.
lirio*. Oceoruide cottages. Sonto
Claro. 8o 435 Balboa Phono
Panama 3-187?, Cristobal i- 1673
FOR RENT
Apartments
ALHAMBRA APARTMINTS
Modern furnished-unfurnished apart-
ments. Maid service optional. Con-
tact office 8061. 10th Street, New
Cristobal, telephone 1386 Colon.
FOR RENT
R
ooms
COMMERCIAL b
PROFESSIONAL
It is actually cheaper
' to buy a
P.T.I. SAFETY SAW
BLADE
than to accept any other
as a am.
Besides Protection Against
Injury, they save many
times their value In cost
of SHARPENING and
POWER alone.
GEO. F. NOVEY, INC.
279 Central Ato. Tel. 3-0110
Newly arrived steno-typist. Experi-
enced English correspondent. Speaks
German, French. P. O. Box 1111,
Ancon.
Experienced girl desires general
housework, washing 3 days a F0R SALE.__,948 Cu,hman Motor
week. For reference coll Colon c^,,, w|fh fronsm||sion Hous
863. |43 Gatun,
FOR SALE
Motorcvcle"
FIRST CLASS COOK
Excellent in paitry
Male *r Female .
well rcommndd
Tal. 3-25 l__________
Sky Survey Sees
Numberless Stars
WASHINGTON. D. C, Nov. 24.
How many stars are there In
the night sky?
A thousand? A million? A bil-
lion? A billion billion?
Since tht beglning of his so-
journ on earth, man has mar-
veled at the sky on clear nights
and wondered Just how many
stars there might be in the heav-
ens.
One of the interesting products
of the National Geographlch So-
ciety-Palomar Observatory Sky
Survey now under way in sourth-
ern California will be a closer ap-
proximation of the number of
shining heavenly bodies which
populate the visible universe.
The survey, through the magic.
Of the 48-inch "Big Schmidt"
telescope, will number the stars
and systems of stars out to a
distance of 350 million light
years. Glimpses of even more
distant stellar systems can be
seen beyond the limits of the 48-
inch Schmidt through the 200-
Inch Hale telescope also on Pa-
lomar Mountain.
Although the survey will not
be finished until 1953 or 1954, Dr.
Albert G. Wilson, who is in
charge of the observational
proeram. already has intimations [
of the size of the universe as It
cSn be photographed through
the Big Schmidt.
Oar own Milky Way galaxy,
of which the earth Is a tiny
(art and no star at all Is
made up of between 200 and
So billion stars. The ran Is
tie of thoae stars, mediom site.
"It's easy to remember how
many stars are In the Milky
Way," Wilson says with a broad
smile, "Just about as manv as
there are dollars In the national
debt."
Out beyond the Milky Way are
many millions of star systems
called extra-galactic nebulae.
Tht move through the heavens
to the observational limita of
the greatest telescopes. Beyond
that limit they could go on for-
ever, astronomers say.
Sitter For 'Cats'
Have To Be Tough
CLEVELAND. O. (.P.)
Here's a different kind of babv-
aitter problem. Fletcher Reynolds,
director of the Cleveland Zoo is
trying to find sitters of a special
variety to look after his menage-
rie of tigers, lions and cheetahs.
Qualifications for the Job. ac-
cording to Reynolds said, are a
mistrusting nature and dislike
for animals. That way. he ex-
plained, he could be certain the
'"sitter" would be around for a-
while. He has lost too many help-
er*, he said, because thev become
overly-fond of the Jungle crea-
tares.
"When that happened." he said.
"it usually meant the end of our
helpers. You can't trust the ani-
and hold the Job long."

FOR SALE:Kodak 620 case-flash
attachments light finder $100,
volue $60. Colon beach 422-B.
FOR SALE:Cocker ~Pups A.K.C.
registered. 231-A Gorun. Phone
5-291, Parti & Solids.
ROOMS AVAILABLE Lijht,
entirely renovar1 and wall fur-
nished. Rafea reasonable. Bache-
lera only. Inquire at The Ame-
rican Club facing Da Lesaeat
ark.
FOR SALE
Real Estate
FOR SALE:Chalet three bedrooms.
800 M* land, sltuoted In 13 and
P street. Porque Lafevre, behind
Mueblera Ideal. Tel. 3-1216.
FOR RENT:Furnished room, se-
parate entrance, garage, 9-5, No.
27, 46th Street Apt. 18.
FpR RENT:Furnished room, pri-
vate entrone*. Bachelor only. No.
73 Apr. 6. Estudiante street, Pan-
amo.
LESSONS
,^*7t\
:?, .?JHSV f\
?v-Va*-.^
S+A*/,**
FINEST
BOURBON
WHISKEY

NATIONAL
DISTILLERS, S. A.
Trans-Isthmian Highway
COME TO FLORIDA. If interested
in homes, farms, stores or Income
property, write H. Kleafkens, 3617
South Dole Mawbry, Tompo, Flo-
rida.
Be popular at your parties or at
donees. Learn the latest in. Ball-
room donclng. Balboa YMCA.
Harriett & Dunn.
First Flight Made
In 16th Century
TOKYO, Nov. 24. (UP.) The
revival of commercial aviation in
Japan after a lx-year ban since
World War II brings to mind the
story of the first flying machine
la Japan.
According to a small Japan-
se book written In the 16th cen-
tury, It was built long before that
time by a man named Koklcbi.
Kokichl got the idea for his
flying machine by watching birds
In flight. He captured a dove,
measured Its wings and body,
and calculated the size his
"wlnga" would have to be to car-
ry him Into the blue.
He fashioned the wings from
paper and bamboo, attaching
strings to the ends so he could
flap them like a bird.
Kokichl never was successful
In taking off from the ground,
according to the story, but was
able to fly off the roof of his
house. He did it quite frequently,
his "invention" apparently work-
ing like a glider.
Nobody paid much attention
to him, however, until one day
he flew far from home and land-
ed near a group of citizens en-
Joying a picnic lunch.
The strange machine scared
them away and Kokichl helped
himself to the food they left be-
hind.
The Incident attracted atten-
tion. Kokichl was summoned to
appear before the governor of the
province.
The governor told him that
flying around, scaring people
and eating their picnic lunches
were frowned upon in that com-
munity. The flying machine was
confiscated and poor Kokichl was
deported to another province.
Mighty Deer Hunter
Has 1 Hand. No Legs
POCATELLO, Idaho (.P.)
One of Idaho's proudest deer
hunters this season was young,
tousle-haired LeVerl Johnson.
He and seven friends, making
their way into the rugged hills
near McCammon, Idaho, had to
cut down a tree to make room
for the trailer carrying their
horses.
They got out in the woods and
began shooting.
Johnson's deer was running
when he shot it from a range of
75 yards. The bullet went true.
What made the shot difficult,
particularly, was that Johnson
had only one hand to use.
He was proud of the expedition
because he hasn't any feet, eith-
er.
Johnson is a triple amputee.
JACOBY ON BRIDO!
BY OSWALD JACOBY
Written for NBA Service
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Opening leso vi
People sometimes wonder what
a bridge expert does when he's
not expertlng. They do just about
everything you can think of, and
maybe a few thhip that you
might not think of. For example,
one expert is a playwright, an-
other Is a cotton plantation own-
er, a third owns a department
store, another is a famous lyrics
writer, several hundred are doc-
tors, lawyers, and dentists, and
so on.
We even have a radio announ-
cer. Bert Lebhar is actually a
radio chain executive, but he
made quite a name as a sports
announcer. (The name he made
was Bert Lee, if you want to
know).
Bert is one of the best bridge
player I know, which cover
quite a bit of territory here and
abroad.
The hand shown today helped
him win the New York Metro-
politan team championship last
year. Lebhar won the first trick
with dummy's queen of hearts
and made a key play by leading
the Jack of spades rather than
a low spade.
East won with the ace of
spades, and declarer then knew
the bad news while he still had
a finessing position over the ret
of East's trumps. East returned
the eight of clubs. South put up
the king, and West won with th
ace. West then returned a club
to dummy's queen.
A low trump from dummy
forced Bast to put up the nine,
and Lebhar won with the queen.
He returned to dummy with the
king of hearts to lead another
trump through East, and then
drew East's last trump.
There was still the problem of
losing only one diamond trick.
After some thought, Lebhar led
out his remaining trump. He
next entered dummy with the
ace of hearts. West could ave
only three cards, and Lebhar had
counted carefully and knew that
|onlv one of them was a club. He
, therefore led a club from dummy
to make West wkn th* trick. West
had to return a diamond up to
declarer's ace-queen, thus ena-
bling Lebhar to fulfill a very dif-
ficult contract.
LUX
VENETIAN
BLINDS
Imnedlate
Delivery.
Tel. 8-1713
22 B 29th 8t.
Florida's Governor
To Put On Big Show
TALLAHASSEE, Pla.. Nt>v.
(UP.) While political candidates
are stumping the state to tell
voters what they will do, Qov.
Fuller Warren has scheduled a
tour, complete with hill-billy
band, to tell his constltutents
what he's done already.
To observers who saw political
implications In the unprecedent-
ed county-by-county trip. Gov.
Warren hastened to declare that
he Is through with politics. He
said he would retire from public
life when his term ends Jan. 4,
1963. A Florida governor cannot
succeed himself.
At the bottom of the decision
to take his record dlretcly to the
people is Warren's admitted dis-
trust of the Florida press. Dos-
ens of times, he has charged
various newspapers with per-
secuting him by omitting refer-
ences favorable to his adminis-
tration, while publishing any-
thing unfavorable.
Significantly, the first lap of
the tour will take in largely cen-
tral and south Florida points in
the circulation area of Miami
and Tampa newspapers, of which
the governor has been particul-
arly critical.
Warren served notice that he
will "expose the under-cover
motives of various elements
which have conspired-to conceal
and suppress the achievements
of the Warren administration."
Warren recently admitted In a
United Press Interview that he
believes.his political popularity
has declined sharply since he was
elected in 1948. He has been the
object of much unfavorable pub-
licity In his running feud with
the U. S. Senate crime commit-
tee.
Capitol observers in Tallahas-
see believe the governor's unique
stumping tour is largely aimed at
trying to regain some of his lost
political prestige.
PANAMA BROKERS, INC.
Batel rt Panam
Has for sale Stocks of:
Brewery, Cement. Central
Theater and Abattoir.
Wants to buy stock of
Coca-Cola.
TELS.: 1-471 3-ISM
MODERN FURNITURE
CUS rOM BUILT
Blipoovei Renpholstery
VISIT OUB SHOW-BOO*!
Alberto Here
i r del. Oaaa 17 (Automobile Bear)
rtea BaUautas Mekar* Deliver
Tal. S-44M *:* a.aa. la TM p.m.
rifo*
PET HOSPITAL
41 Via Parra aereas Iba bride an the riant.
__ Dr. J. V. reminder I)., Veterinary
Bearsi I a.m. u aeaa I a.m. s p.m
Pinas 1-112* Panam
P. O. Bo Paium
Labeled Deaf Mute
He Hears And Talks
SALT LAKE CITY (UP.)
When Bernard Davidson was
two months old he fell and frac-
tured his ear drums.
Doctors said he never would
hear again, probably could not
talk, and almost certainly would
lead an abnormal Ufe.
Davidson Is now 30 and has
proven the doctors wrong on all
counts.
He hear so well that he ha
a large collection of Dixieland
Jazz music that "comes through
good" by way of a hearing aid.
He's learned to talkhe speaks
slowly but distinctlywell en-
ough to take on a business of his
own, repairing false teeth.
Aa to a normal life, Davidson
is happily married. His wife,
whom he met in school, has been
deaf from birth. They converse
fluently In elan language. Their
daughter. Sherry, two, has nor-
mal hearing and speech.
Student Nurses Yearn
For Domestic life
BERKELEY, Calif. (UP.)
Student nurses at the University
of California's nursing school
here have definite ideas about
the future, according to Mrs.
Alice Ingmlre. assistant professor
of nursing at the U.C. nursing
school.
In a'study on the views of 128
women, Mrs. Ingmlre found that
62 per cent of the students want-
ed to work as nurses for five
years, then marry and begin
raising a family of three or more
children. Another 19 per cent
want to marry after five years
and keep on working.
The average student nurse,
Mrs. Ingmlre said, is between 20
and 23 years of age. She has an
allowance of about $25 per
by part-time work. usually baby
month, which is supplemented
sitting.
Husband Selects
Star's Clothes
Oene Tlerney on the set of
Warner Bros.' "Close To My
Heart," said she Is probably the
only wife in the world whose hus-
band tells her what to wear,
without giving her the chance of
telling him what to -wear.
Miss Tlerney. married to Oleg
Casslnl, the fashion designer,
said Casslnl has been designing
and selecting her clothes ever
since their marriage. Apparently
he's doing a good Job of it be-
cause Gene was recently voted
the best dressed screen actress
by a New York fashion group.
"But he won't even let me pick
out a necktie for him," she wall-
ed.
NEW YORK. Nov. 24. (UP.)
The Kremlin's troubles with
the Soviet Socialist Kazakh Re-
public in southern Asiatic Rus-
sia are growing progressively
worse. Russian policy-makers are
admitting it freely.
The main difficulty, Judging
from articles In the Moscow and
Kazakh Communist press and
from Soviet home service radio
broadcasts, seems to be that the
tough Kazakh want to secede
from the Soviet Union. They re-
fuse to accept the Moscow-dlc-
ated farm policy that calls for
deliveries of their grain and Uve-
stock to the state.
In August, Kazakhstan's Com-
munist leaders had on their
hands and armed revolt, the big-
gest since -1939, that had to be
suppressed in a blood bath by
special squads of the MVD (se-
cret police).
Information from areas bor-
dering on Soviet Asia by Kazakh
refugees said peasants rose In
arms when MVD squads tried to
collect grains and llvestok from
them.
Reports said the revolt flared-
uRln widely separated areas of
the Central Asian republic in
thesouth-central territory of
Dzhambul; west on the huge lake
Balkash; In the hill country
east of Khazak capital of Alma-
Ata; and In the northern, Rus-
sian-speaking regions 900 miles
north of Alma-Ata.
The situation in predominantly
Moslem Kazakhlslan grew so
serious that the plenary session
of the .central committee of the
jjaajini*j|lst afrrtr f f the republic,
rgeeting In Alma Ata on Oct. 10
and 17, was forced to admit open-
ly that burgeols nationalism is
still very much alive in the re-
os
Chirikof Wild Cows
To Be Tamed By Love
CHIRIKOF ISLAND, Alaska
(U.P.) The wild cows of Chir-
ikof wpn't be so wild after the
arrival of new male companions.
In an effort to develop a more
"tame" taste to the cattle, a
Palmer. Alaska, corporation has
begun mixing some new domestic
bull* into the herds.
The 800 herd of cattle are the
result of a trading company's at-
tempt in 1899 to start a cattle
industry in Alaska peninsula.
The attempt was abandoned and
the cows were left to roam and
multiply for half a century.
Then the government leased
th Island to the Palmer com-
pany, which began butchering
and markettlng the meat. Ex-
tremely wary, the short, stocky
wild cows can out-run a horse
and must b* "herded" by air-
plane and killed with a rifle.
rrom Indlatlon, tu, has.
eanstlpeuon, headaches, I
i, dlsslneee, blllouaaaaa I
tar from lac
lam.
'"Tus
kin blemiekea,'*t HiJ.ON
(rom roar onemlat today.
SOAL* I* a real teals te the
trend lateetraw*. Oat HIOALON
edar aa (eel hatter un
Don't
read this
if you're
rich
You wouldn't be
Interested
BUT If you're a wide-awake
businessman concerned with
the advertising and sales pro-
motion of your progressive
business, you'll want to know
that our CLASSIFIED
COLUMNS offer you the fast-
est, most economical, most
convenient way to reach cus-
tomers!
Every month every week
... every day-THE PANAMA
AMERICAN carries MORE
WANT ADS than aU other
daily papers in Panama com-
bined!
.
' i jjfgtf

<*XN
BBBBBBBte *;
[_
BOB QUINN, manager of Paramount Pictures, delivers the
lottery ticket given away at the Central Theater to one
of the lucky winners. Each paid admission ticket to the
theater is a chance on the lottery ticket.
Soviet Republic Rebels
Against Moscow Rule
gion. Leadership is lacking in
propagating Communist ideology,
the report said.
The findings of the committee
were published in Alma Ata and
broadcast by Alma Ata radio In
the Russian-language Kazekh
regional service.
The broadcast, monitored by
the U. S. government, said:
"...The committee noted that
serious deviations and mistakes
of a nationalistic character have
been permitted in ideolgica)
work, particularly in the fields
of history, literature and arts.
The general level of Ideological
work in the republic Is not yet
up to the required standards."
These findings apparently
showed that the early spring
purge of the republic's supreme
soviet, which put in command
a 38-year-old Communist named
Dzhakip-Bak Dzhangozin. failed
to Improve the anti-soviet feel-
ings In Khazaklstan.
The top soviet man In Khaza-
klstan is MaJ. Oen. Ivan Esimo-
vlch Petrov, 50-year-old military
commissar for Turkestan sta-
tioned in Tashkent. The general
is a member of the Moscow Su-
preme Soviet and he directed the
MVD action against the peasants
in August.
The committee complained
bitterly that "the great import-
ance of the voluntary adherence
of Kazakhstand to Russia is pas-
sed over in silence or distorted."
It lashed at the remaining In-
fluences of what it described aa
"feudal reactionary monarchic j
movement of Khemlsary Kasl-J
mov Khan."
The broadcast said bourgeois]
nationalists praised the Khan's I
activities as a progressive na-|
tlonal liberation movement.
Iraq To Produce Oil
For Near East Needs
BAGHDAD, Iraq.. Nov. 24.
(UP.) Construction of Iraq's
first national oil refinery, a gov-
ernment-owned project, will be-
gin during the first quarter of
next year.
The plant will be built on a
380-acre site, south of Baghdad,
on the city's right bank. It is
designed to produce 24,000 bar-
rels of refined oil a day. That
will meet Iraq's consumption for
at least seven years but future
expansion has been taken Into
account.
The project will take three
years to complete. It Is being
built by M. W. Kellogg, who sup-
plied part of Abahan's refinery
and the entire Haifa plant. The
contract with Kellogg was signed
at Baghdad after authorization
of $18,800,000 by parliament for
the undertaking.
Immediate funds have been
provided by the government from
a $5,600,000 loan contracted with
the National Bank of Iraq. The
ballance will be furnished later
by the National Treasury.
Overall expedlture Includes $5,-
500,000 in US. currency for pur-
chases from the United States
and 3,000,000 sterling from Brit-
ain.
The necessary credit has been
opened for the contracting firm
with the Rafldain Bank. Bagh-
dad, and orders for all machin-
ery and equipment have been
placed.
Only about 30 per cnt of plant
and equipment will come from
the United States. The remaind-
er will be supplied by British
manufacturers. It will include
13,000 tons of 12-inch pipes for a
135-mile long pipeline to teed the
refinery with Iraq Petroleum
Company crude oil from Baiji.
Kelloggs will send out to Bagh-
dad a 50-man technical team for
the Job. They will be assisted by
Iraq engineers. When construc-
tion goes into full swing, some
time next summer, about 4.000
workmen will be employed on the
project.
The Iraqi refinery output, once
it is in production, is designed
to cover annually 68.000,000 gal-
lons of motor spirit, 46,000,000 gal
ions of kerosene oil. 18,000,000
gallons of gas oil. 40,000,000 gal-
lons of diesel oil and 70,000,000
gallons of furnace oil
It will use primarily the gov-
ernment share of crude oil. tak-
ing additional quantities It may
require at low rates. Sales of the
refined product will be confined
to the local markets in Iraq.
BOUNCES AROUND
MONESSEN, Pa. (UP.)
John Mazur, 21. Jumped off the
100-foot Reed avenue viaduct
here, struck a 4,000 volt high ten-
sion line, broke a 240-volt wire,
hit the cross arm of a light pole,
a street light and bracket and
landed on a car roof. At'the no-
spitai his condition was termed
"fair."
You Cant Beat This....
BUICK "Special" SEDANS
W $2439oo
* $815.00 Lrown Trade-ins Accepted
SMOOT & PAREDES
Your BUICK A CHEVROLET Dealer
On Automobile Row Panam




SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 85. 1M1
THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
fAGE SEVEN


Strangers On A Train" Bring Drama
To Central Theater Ne xt Thursday
FARLEY GRANGER and RUTH kuMan appear menaced by
Robert Walker In "8trangers on a Train," the suspense dra-
ma directed bv Alfred Hitchcock for Warner Broa. Leo C.
Carroll and Patricia Hitchcock are featured In the film, due
Thursday at the Central Theater.
The casual meeting of two
strangers aboard a passenger
train, an everyday occurrence,
draws deep shades of dread and
suspicion as directed by Alfred
Hitchcock hi "Strangers on a
Train," the new Warner Brew,
mystery drama, opening Thurs-
day at the Central Theatre.
Farley Granger heads the
stellar cast as a young man con-
fronted with a romantic prob-
lem until he is approached by
a stranger with an unusual of-
jfer which subsequently almost
cost him his life.
On the distaff side. Ruth Ro-
man is the girl who becomes in-'
nocently involved In a murder
plot from which she must also
extricate the man she loves.
Robert Walker, whose boyish
appeal has won him many fans
among the femme moviegoers,
does a complete, turnabout as
Brunt), \ the sinister playboy
who uses a disarming smile to
disguise a paranoic personality.
To get the proper back-
grounds. Director Hitchcock
took his cast and crew to New
York. Washington, D.C. and Dan-
bury, conn., where scenes were
photographed at Pennsylvania
Station, the Washington station.
Jefferson Memorial, the Capitol
Building and Arlington Bridge.
Also, an entire side show and
carnival, with amusement con-
cessions and accompanying par-
aphernalia, were ercted to key
the suspenseful chase sequence
for "Strangers on a Train."
"Strangers on a Train" fea-
tures Leo G. Carroll, Patricia
Hitchcock and Howard St. John.
Lawrence of Hollywood
Comedy Is Not For Laughing
Says Top Funster Groucho
HOLLYWOOD, Nov. 24. sell several billion dollars worth
"Humor," remarked Groucho
Marx, "is no laughing matter."
Groucho, that gusty, expan-
sive extrovert, made the remark
to W. Bendlx as the two were
idling over coffee in the RKO
Radio commissary. Bendlx had
turned the conversation to a dis-
cussion of the three co-starring
roles played by Marx. Marie Wil-
son and himself in "A Girl in
Evsry Port." Bendlx expressed
the opinion that Groucho's part
of an over-ripe Navy seaman with
a genius for trouble and eye for
women Is one nay actor would
envy
of varied products
"Today, Bill, m'chum, the
chairmen of the boards of our
biggest corporations spend
countless hours debating whether
more comedy in motion pictures,
more comedy on radio and. tele-
vision, shows, more comedy in
newspapers, won't attract more
people with more dollars.
"Humor is no laughing matter,
Bill."
Groucho Marx pushed back his
chair and bent a beckoning fing-
er at Bill Bendlx:
"That's enough seriousness out
""n mntatrri Oroucho. shak- of me ior one d*y" he 5ald-
Ing^s SSdSuUlng\ roue "^e us return to Stage 10, and
testify at the first real moust-
ache (no greasepaint this time)
that has decorated his lip In
many years. "Humo/, Bill, is not
a laughing matter. A comedian
leads a hard life. He has to be
able to shoot through the yolk
of a new-laid egg without mak-
ing the hen get up. That's tough.
"Y'see, Bill, humor Is big
business. A laugh Is worth a
hundred dollars on any mar-
ket. If you don't believe it, Just
do a little figuring on bow big
business bus cashed In on that
financial truism."
Bill Bendlx Interrupted:
"Well of course I'll admit." he
said, "that the sum toal of all
the salaries paid to comedians,
humorists and cartoonists by en-
tertainment enterprises, publish-
ers and newspapers adds up to
quite a sizable figure." -
"Heck!" hecked Groucho.
"That's only the beginning.
While the general public may
understand that a good come-
dian is an asset to a Broadway
show, darn few people realize the
important part the laugh plajs
in other forms of endeavor that
affect our dally living routine.
"For a starter, lei's take the
motion picture Industry. Comedy
is generally considered a sideline
to romance in the movies. And,
In the main, people also think
of out-and-out comedy pictures.
uch as 'A Girl In Every Port,"
as only a light form of divertise-
ment tucked in between the
heavier dramas to leaven our
movie diet. Yet the absolute fact
persists that it's the belly-laugh
that scares the wolf away from
the doors of many studios.
"We like to think we buy our
dally newspaper to keep well-
informed on current happenings
throughout the world. True en-
ough, perhaps, but haven't youi
often caught yourself going
rather quickly from the front
page to the funnies a peculiar
quirk of the American people
that accounts for the handsome
salaries paid to newspaper car-
toonists. Clever cartoons and
comic strips build big circula-
tion."
Bendlx tried to thrust his
oar inte the flood at this point,
but Marx, like Old Man River,
kept roiling along:
"Then we come to the radie,
BUI. That's a medium In which
the laugh assumes the value of
that yellow metal now hibernat-
ing In the vaults of Fort Knox.
And I'm not thinking, either, as
you are, of the fabulous sums
paid to radio comedians.",
"So what are you thinktne; of,
you old walrus?" Interjected Ben-
dlx.
"So I'm thinking," went on
Qroucho, "that radio is only the
neon light over another gigantic
Industryadvertising. And that's
where big business comes In,
where Wall street. In Its striped
trousers, gets Into the entertain-
ment business and acts as
straight man to the comedien.
"The laugh becomes the big
attraction that causes several
million people to listen to sever-
al minutes of commercials that
mako with the funny stuff. We're
in big business. Bub."
TALL AND STREAMLINED... blonde and blue eyed. .. slick
and svelte. that's Barbara Lawrence, one of the beauties
who plays an important role In RKO Radio's Technicolor
musical, "Two Tickets To Broadway." She's an expert eques-
trienne who has ridden in rodeos with Roy Rogers and in
parades with Gene Autry.
Chest-Wig For Lion
Is AH In Day's Work
For Makeup Artist
Lou Hlppe, makeup artist on
Warner Bros.' color drama, "The
Lion And The Horse," has had
some fantastic assignments in
his long career, but believes his
current chore tope everything.
Hippe has to whip up a chest
wig for the lion in the picture
which stars Steve Cochran. Rea-
son being the jungle king rubbed
away his under-brush on a truck
ride back to the studio from Ka-
nab, Utah, where location se-
quences were recently completed.
Without the chest wig. the studio I practice"because"of the strata on
and the location shots dldn t nis health but who returns to
Tracy Has Powerful Role
In People Vs. O'Hara'
Running Now At Balboa
Following his recent comedy
hits in "Father of the Bride" and
"Father's Little Dividend," Spen-
cer Tracy returns to the field of
straight drama in "The People
Against O'Hara," powerful M-G-
M offering at the Balboa Thea-
tre, which also has Pat O'Brien,
Diana Lynn and John Hodiak In
a all-star cast.
"The People Against O'Hara"
tells the story of a criminal law-
yer who is convinced that his
client Is Innocent of a murder
charge but finds his case going
against him ana. In a weak mo-
ment, attempts to bribe a vital
witness. How he vindicates him-
self and tracks down the real
murderer at the cost of his own
life, makes for an absorbing dra-
ma which shifts from courtroom
to varied colorful locations In
New York City, where portions
of the picture were filmed.
Tracy offers a keenly etched
portrayal of Jim Curtayne, a man
who has given up criminal law
match.
To make matters worse, Hlppe
has to be palsy with the lion
twice a day, once to put the wig
on and once to take It off.
TODAY
PANAMA CITY
THEATRES
Present
i *C : -r k s'lV
LUX and CECILIA THEATRES SSESg"00*
LUX: IM, :M, :f7, l:M p.m. CECILIA: 1:1, 3:1, S:47, 1.27 a.ai.
defend young Johnny O'Hara.
whom he believes to be Innocent
of the murder of his boss, fish
marketeer William Sheffield. He
finds Louis Barra, the assistant
district attorney and prosecutor,
a wary courtroom opponent who
has the cards tta*kd in his favor
due to the testimony of Frankle
Korvac, Johnny O'Hara's co-
worker, who swears that Johnny
pulled the trigger which killed
his employer. Another witness
for the prosecution Is Sven Nor-
son. a sailor, who claims he wit-
nessed Johnny shoot down Shef-
field after robbing him of a suit-
case. It is this man who accepts
James Mason Ava Gardner
CENTRAL T
Jane Russell i *
Robert Mltchum E
-in i
BELLA V 1ST A
1:11, 2:3. 4:15, 5:4:., 7:1!. I p.m
Artlool.
Sutpansal...
inu or
WOMAN"
R LOTTERY AT
TfcCHNlCOiOR
-TROPIC AL-
or
TU FURIOUS riGHTINQ STORY
qUAfmttLL" GURRRILLASI
"KANSAS RAIDERS"
with Audit MVanr Brisa DONLEVX
ENCANTO THEATRE
air cwuutioBtri
Don D?Pore Andrea
King, In
"SOUTHsiDE l-ieee-
Also: .
Robert Mitchum, in
SHADOJ^tTOMORROWV
TIVOU THEATRE^
Rolxrt Mltchum. In
"StY 1-iMtRIDDKN PAST-
r^TtS**
Wi
AOMIN"
Also: -
MDPW riM
mit!l
.
- BrUa DO
flgjAN,
CAPITOLIO THEATRE
IORGI MONTGOMERY "~'
Paul Corday, In
"THE SWORD OF
MOVTECRIBTO"
*la>:
Pal O'Pr'en Mickey
Roomy. In
THrLFIBEBALL?____
ee
VICTORIA THEATRE
LoulU Jourdan Dabra Paaet, u
"inin or paradise*
- Alao: -
Sunn Hyward. In
"i can orr rr roa vou
WHOLSaAUt
a bribe from Curtayne only to
double-cross him. and it is then
that the brilliant lawyer con-
trives a plot by which the true
murderer is Induced to call for
the all-important suitcase and Is
caught, although Jim Curtayne
pays for his capture with his life.
Tracy never makes a false
move in his gripping depletion
of a man who finds' a way to
erase the only blot on his brilliant
career and gives his portrayal a
vivid dramatic impact. Pat O'-
Brien is warmly sympathetic in
the role of Vincent Ricks, the
policeman torn between his long
friendship for Curtayne and his
duty to bis new boss. John Ho-
diak is persuasive as Barra, the
prosecuting attorney, and an-
other outstanding performance is
offered by Diana Lynn as Gln-
ny, Curtayne's daughter, whose
devotion to her father stands in
the way of her marriage. Among
those who stand out In a large
supporting cast are Eduardo
Clannelly as Knuckles Lanzetta,
a nefarious racketeer; James Ar-
ness as Johnny O'Hara, Ivette
Dueuay as the racketeer's young
Italian bride who proves a stra-
tegic figure In solving the mur-
der case. Jav C Flippen as Sven
Norson, William Campbell as
Frankle Korvac and Richard An-
derson as* Gtany's fiance.
The People Against O' Hara"
has been given taut, realistic di-
rection by John sturges, with
William H. Wright on the pro-
ducing end. John Monks. Jr. is
responsible for the incisive screen
play. Their united talents have
given the screen a hard-hitting
drama permeated with some of
the best acting of the year.
Goodbye My Fancy' Brings Joan Crawford
To Bella Vista In Congress woman Role
Imagine a natlonlly prominent,
Congresswoman gelng invited to
receive an honorary degree from
her Alma Mater and having It
become known that she was ex-
pelled from that school 20 years
earlier for staying out all night
withof all peoplethe man
who Is now the college president
himself.
Therein He the ingredients of!
" Goodbye, My Fancy," Warner1
Bros." romantic comedy which
has been termed In advance one,
of the funniest films in many I
seasons. The picture, based on
Fay Kanln's outstanding Broad-
way play, begins its local en-
gagement at the Belle Vista The-
atre on Thursday.
Joan Crawford, whose latest
dramatic successes include "Mil-
dred Pierce," in which she star-
red with Jack Carson. 'Flamin-
go Road" and "The Damned:
Don't Cry," give one of her rare'
performances as a comedienne,
In the role of the female politi-
cian who tries to educate a col-
lege faculty and winds up taking
a few lessons in love.
i
Debonair Robert Young makes
his Introductory appearance in
a Warner Bros, film as the col-
lege president who loses his
heart to Miss Crawford. Among
Young's recent successes are
Crossfire," "Sitting Pretty
and "The Second Woman."
Frank Lovejoy rounds ont the
stellar cast of "Goodbye. My Fan-
cy," and It is Interesting to note
that Lovejoy made the hard
climb to stardom in less than a
year's time probably due to his
sterling portrayals in "Break-
through" and "ThreeSecrets."
Filmed on location at Occiden-
tal College In Eagle Rock, Cali-
fornia, the film captures much
of the typical student life in-
cluding the dormitories, a huge
amphitheatre, vast acres of
greensward and a majestically-
built recreation hall.
Eve Arden heads the featured
cast of "Goodbye, My Fancy,"
with screen newcomer Janice
Rule, Lurene Tuttle and How-
ard St. John.
JOAN CRAWFORD and ROBERT YOUNG share the roman-
tic honors in "Goodbye, My Fancy," Warner Bros.' comedy
which opens at the Bella Vista Theater on Tnursday. Based
on the sm: a stage hit production of two seasons ago,
the film also stars Frank Lovejoy, with Eve Arden and
Janice Rule.
On The Records
Popular Music
Vincent Sherman directed the
screenplay for Warner Bros.
The Golden Hawk'
Is Pirate Tale
Of West Indies
Sterling Hayden has been sign-
ed to play the pirate. Ki,t Gerar-
do, in Sam Katzman's Columbia'
production. "The Golden Hawk.",
Technicolor plcturlzatlon of.
Frank Yerby's best-selling novel,:
which recently went before the j
cameras with Sidney Salkow di-
recting.
Hayden. a seafarer In his own;
right, will command the "Sea-
flower" in this swashbuckling,
Ule of the West Indies during!
the seventeenth century. He re-
cently completed two pictures
for Nat Holt at Paramount. "Den-1
ver and Rio Grande" and "Flam-
ing Feather."
NEW YORK (UP.) Decca
has issued another of its famous
original cast albums. This one is
the hit Broadway revue "Two On
The Aisle" featuring Bert Lahr
and Dolores Gray. The 11 songs
In the collection are peppy with
goodlistenlng lyrics.
The dramatic background mus-
ic of the super-super-colossal
Technicolor movie "Quo Vadls"
has been released In a long-play-
ing M-G-M album recorded from
the film's sound track. The mus-
ic composed and conducted by
Mlklos Rozsa catches the power,
majesty and decadence of an-
cient Rome.
Al Gallodoro, an excellent saxo-
phonist, gives out with eight
solos In the Columbia album
"Saxophone Contrasts" which
probably will find Its way into
many a jazz collector's record
case. The eight numbers include
"Hora Staccato," "Jalousie,"
"Dark Eyes" and "Summertime."
"The Cloister.Bells" (Decca) Is
a beautiful album of music play-
ed by at) unusual combination of
instrumente bells, vibraphones,
celeste, gjockensppel. chimes and
string quartet under the direc-
tion of Leonard Joy.
New Singles:
Louis Arcaraz, who has one of
the best orchestras now playing,
has a pair of top-notch numbers
featuring some fine trumpet
! playing in "The Bull Fighter's
Song" and "Maria Elena" (RCA
Victor)... A jazz group identifi-
ed only as the Ho.iky-fonks has
cut a very ear-caichlng version
of "Down Yonder" In their debut
recording (RCA Victor)... Perry
I Como has a good new Christmas
'song that's bound to catch on
'It's Beginning To Look Like
[Christmas" (RCA Victor)...
Boston might ban the Bob
I Cro8by-Glsele MacKenzie duet of
"I Never Was Loved by Anyone
Else" but the reverse side, their
duet of Johnny Mercer's new
"Sans Souci." ought to get plen-
ty of spins everywhere (Capitol I
... Margaret Whiting does a good
Job on another new Mercer tune
with her singing of "That's For
Sure" (Capitol)...
Each time the Les Brown band
switches record companies it
makes a new disc of "Sentiment-
al Journey," the latest, for Coral,
with "Undecided" on the reverse,
, is one of the best. The Yule
season ought to brine good sales
I to the Weavers singing "We Wish
You A Meiry Christmas" (Dec-
ca)...
The Beachcombers, a new voc-
al group with a mellow mood,
debut on M-G-M records wi i
Heaven Is In Blue Hawaii" a>i 1
"Lovely Hula Hands'... Bill'
Ecksiine keeps up his top-level
performances with two new sides.
I"Out In The Cold Again" and
"Once" (M-G-M)... Sarah Vaugh-
an sings "I Ran All The Way
Home" (Columbia)...
David C. Whitney.
IN HOLLYWOOD
BY ERSKINE JOHNSON
NEA Staff Correspondent
HOLLYWOOD (NEA)Holly-
wood's on a shearing spree and
the cries of "cut" have cost Ad-
olphe Menjou and Gilbert Roland
their mustaches and Gene Evans
his beard.
But there will be no snipping at
the king-sise mane of Met opera
Star Blanche Thebomit meas-
ures five feet fonr inches in
lengthIf she signs a movie con-
tract.
Now that Mario Lanza has
proved that popcorn and operatic
warbling can be dished up to-
gether at the movie houses,
Blanche's phone is buzzing with
big movie talk. But she says it'll
be written above the dotted line
that the studio barber can't
reach for his scissors.
"Not even a starring movie can
Set me to cut a single hair,"
lanche announced.
If there Is a movie career
around the corner for her, the
messo soprano hopes the story
will be the old Marcia Davenport
novel, "Of Lena Geyer," about the
daughter of a charwoman who
becomes an opera star.

Not in the Script: "If Pat does-
n't win a girl In a movie soon,
oeople will think I won him in a
lottery"Mrs. Pat O'Brien.
Neat line in a St. Louis news-
paper about Margaret Whiting's
warbling there at the Chase Ho-
tel: "It took a little Whiting to
chase away the St. Louis Blues."
a a
Comic Jack Oilford explains
why Hollywood is making so
many Biblical films. The produc-
ers want to show a Prophet.

Director Leo McCarey's woes
in trying to assemble a complet-
ed print of "My Son John" are in
the ulcer league. He's already
hired a double for the late Robert
Walker and now may have to
match his voice.
0
The screen's longest duelsix
minutes of rapier play between
'Mel Ferrer and Stewart Granger
will climax MGM's "Scara-
mouche."
The boys nixed doubles on the
theory that the added value of
the acting charges it up.
a
The song hit, "Too Young," has
Inspired a movie-plot idea, "Nev-
er Too Young."...Virginia Van
Upp's screen play for Rita Hay-
worth is now on the shelf. Rita
will be making her film come-
back but Columbia still doesn't
have a story.
Bobby Schwartz, Tony Curtis
10-year-old brother, Is headed for
a movie career. He's testing for
the role of a young Mexican lad
in a new movie for the Nassour
brothers. He won't take the Cur-
tis name, though.
a
Martha Vkkers, $2000 a month
richer with her alimony from
Mickey Rooney stepped before
movie cameras for the first time
In over two years. A half-hour
TV film with Preston Foster.
Brickbats hurled at Fox for
glorifying Field Marshal Erwln
Rommel In "The Desert Fox" will
get a screen antidote"The Des-
ert Rats." story of the English
forces which fought the German
military leader. The shooting
starts in January.
a a
Type-casting: An actor named
8am Sear plays a gangster in
"The Hoodlum Empire."

Bob Mite hum's kid brother,
John Mallory, is playing a OI
with him in "The Korean Story."
...Julie Wilson is giving up her
night club warbling career for
stage musicals.
Wildest rumor of the week:
That Bing Crosby, who owns
scads et stock In Dacca records,
will be the new baseman at L'l
when and If Decca buys out the
majority stock of J. Arthur Rank.
Nate Blumberg, Leo Spits snd
William Goets.

Glenda Farrell IS returning to
Hollywood for another movie
fling and a cuddle with her 18- Starlet Barbara Ann Knudsen
month-old granddaughter, sprig Is shouting the word that hubby
of her son Tommy... It's Scott nil Henry will be out of the Navy
Brady with Shelley Winters in by Christmas. He served ftVei
UTs "Whip Hand." ears during World War IL
It isn't generally known, but1
David Nlven's stage appearance
with Gloria Swanson in the soon-
due "Nina" on Broadway Is his
first footllghts-bow. He' as shaky
as Olida Grey's hips about it, too.

I




AUTUMN brings the time
when many devotees of golf
must put away their irons and
drivers and putters for the season
and enjoy the game indoors; that
U, talking about it around the
"19th hole." However, there is
another way to enjoy some of the
excitement of golf indoors. You
do not have to belong to a club
to play it.
Here [above] Is a course ail
ready for you; it has four links.
Your pencil is your driver and
putter.
Cross-Figures
By Jessie ft. Smith
ACROSS
I. "The Spirit of ," and the
number of musicians in the pic-
ture.
4. How many bones in your
skull, Bonehead?
6. Riddle:
Twelve hare hanging high,
Twelve men passing by;
If each took a hare
How many were left hang-
ing thereT
7. How many days in Feb.,
1B32?
8. The word "Dionne" suggests
what number?
9. If a soldier marched all day
long at the rate of 14 miles an
hour, how many feet would he
move ?
10. How many muscles are at-
tached to a trombone?
II. Name of a creeping vine is
the Roman numeral for what
number?
12. The man who said that he
nad too much upholstery around
the middle would make you think
of which number: 14. 31, 64?
14. The picture of the White
Hou.se is on U. S. paper money
of what denomination only?
16. could save him so he
died aa every must, too."
17. The draft age has been
raised to years and months.
DOWN
1. Number of letters in capital
of State in which you would find
Grand Coulee Dam.
2. The area of a square Is 122.
What is the area of a square
formed by connecting its mid
points?
s. This rhymes with dirty
pun."
4. Awakening a patient give
him sleeping pills, is carrying
medical science far.
5. Write down 189. Reverse
the digits. Turn your numbers up-
side down. Multiply it by 4. and
add 200.
8. An even chance.
13. If a knapsack is a sleeping
Dag write 31; if not, write 41.
14. Alimony: When people
make a mistake and continues
to pay for It
1ft. "Why was all of the food
left on the table?" inquired the
cook What was the waiter's
reply?
18. How many different num-
bers can you make from the fig-
ures & asid 9 ?
f-I t91 "I**l IVEl OSOS
1 MM4 1 Itt I -I
:mo<] teiii ioi ozi kti
> II 01 t St 't II
-zr.t m I ."auv :** y
"Tee Off" at the spot so marked on each link and
try to get around each one. avoiding all the hazards
and traps, in as low a score as possible. When you
come to a dead end. you lose one stroke and have to
start anew. If you land in a lake or trap you lose
two strokes. .
Play all four links and see which one permits your
smallest score.
THE DOPEY ALIBI
By Samuel Vaughan
JOHNNY XYLE was very dead on the floor of his
dingy walk-up flat. His sobbing girl friend,
Delores, had wilted into a chair and burled her face
In a handkerchief to avoid the searching eyes ol
Inspector Anderson. The Inspector rasped:
"Xyle was a dope peddler, small time, but still n
disgrace to civilization. Murder is always unpleasant
but in this case, there's little lost. Persons who sell
dope deserve capital punishment."
Delores sobbed. "... but I loved him ."
"How long had you know Xyle?" the Inspectoi
asked. About three weeks, she told him.
"Repeat your story for the police stenographei
here." the Inspector said.
"I've told you. I was in the other room. Johnny
told me to wait in there. He was supposed to sell
some marijuana to a guy. Didn't tell me his name
I never even got a look at the guy. There was
some loud talking and 1 heard them fighting. Then
there was a shot. The addict must have run oui
Immediately without even taking the injection he
came for. He left his hypodermic, as you an see."
Then, in a lower voice, she added: "Sometimes,
when a fellow really got hooked by the stuff, couldn't
live without marijuana. Johnny would up the price."
"That's nice," Anderson said sarcastically.
"I know it's not nice!" the girl shouted at him
hysterically. "But that was Johnny's business."
The Inspector looked at the stenographer. "Got
that?" he asked. He nodded.
"Okay, Delores, get your things. You lied. That
makes me think there was no addict and nobody
ran away. Come along."
What He did Anderson spot in Delores' story?
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'jam Uoqa WHO STOLE IT?
AFTER the departure of their six guests, Mr. and
Mrs. Rowan. Mr. and Mrs. Iron, Mr. and Mrs.
Brown, the Goffs discovered that a prized Jade
statuette was missing from its place in the hallway.
From the following facts can you discover which of
the guests was the kleptomaniac that carried it off?
(l.) Mr. Brown, a cripple, had arrived alone, early
in the evening
(2.) When Mrs. Iron was Introduced to Mr.
Rowan, she commented on the excellence of the
statuette's coloring.
(3.) The thief's spouse lost $20 at gin rummy
during the evening.
(4.) Mrs. Rowan and one of the other women did
not play rummy.
(5.) Mr. Rowan had beaten the thief the previous
day at tennis.
(6.) Mr. Brown gave to his wife all tha money
he had won at rummy so that she could pay up her
losses.
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CRYPTIC REMARK
"pHERE Is a famous remark attributed to Mark
' Twain actually made by Twain's friend, Charles
Dudley Warner, that is appropriate any season o
the year. To read It, decipher the crypt below:
LNLGXOD8X IKAI'H RODK1 ML ZLBIMLG.
OKI CDOD8X SDLH RCXIMYfJ RODK1 VI
The last word provides a leading clue to the
Identity of two letters. What two-letter word is
most likely to be found at the end of a sentence?
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a| iHiiit a 'O m l|JOHp n mail .. woq SuiqjXa wp
ipo'iou ino '!uim n inoo *1fm pna/JMS.. :ll*l8
LOCATE ANOTHER




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14
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V
yHOUGH no longer as popular
1 as it used to be when every
parlor had a set of the "stones"
for family pleasure, dominoes
offer aa interesting a pastime as
A FIFTH animal will appear in the picture If you connect the dots
In correct order with a continuous line. Junior readers are In-
vited to try it. It can then be colored with crayons.
A Picture You Can Draw
ILLUSTRATION for a popular Mother Goose Nur-
sery rhyme appears magically from beneath your
pendl through this easy-to-do drawing lesson.
Note that the vertical and horizontal rows of the
dots sire Identified by letters and numbers. Simply
draw lines from dot to dot in accordance with the
keys given below. A 1 indicates the start of a new
line.
Start at 1-B, draw to 2-C, 2-B, 4-A, 6-A, 7-C, 7-D,
8-E. 11-D, 13-D. I 7-D, 9-C, 11-A, 11-D. | 8-H, 7-G,
8-F, 12-D. U-A. 14-E, 11-H. 1 X-.B, 2-D. 1-E, 2-B,
3-F. 4-F, 5-1 10-K.VL. 12-K, 13-J\12-J. 16-G. 17-C.
17-A, 14-D.
1 3-D to 4-C. 4-D. 3-D. I 1-1, 1-H, 2-G. 2-J, 8-J.
3-L 2-L 1 6-L 2-K. 1-L, 1-N. 2-0, 4-P. 1 4-J to 5-K.
1 3-K to 4-L. 11-L to 8-L. | 3-M, 1-M. 2-N. 8-P,
8-N. 7-M. -M. U-O, 13-N. 16-N. 1 -P. 4-P. 6-Q.
5-R, 24-R
1 7-P to 8-0. 8-P to 7-P. 1 1-Q to 4-T. 11-R to
4-U. 1 2-Q to -T. 1 3-R to 3-U. 1 3-X. 4-X, 4-Y,
8-Y, 3-V. 6-W. 5-Z. 6-Z. -Y, 6-Y. 1 ll-O, -N,
12-L 13-N. 117-C. 19-B. 22-B, 36-C. 1 20-C, 18-E.'
19-E. 20-C 121-C. 21-F. 22-F. 21-C.
1 22-C, 24-B. 2&-E. 22-C 1 9-R to 11-Q to 28-Q.
114-Q. 14-0, 18-J. 18-L. 1-Q. 1 24-N to 28-M, 28-N.
1 29-D. 26-A. t-C. 23-A. 29-G, 29-H. 32-J. 35-J. 38-1.
39-D, 4&-D. 39-C 40-B, 40-A, 39-B, 38-A. 38-A. 38-B.
36-D, 31-D. 2S-B, 30-E, 33-G, 35-G 36-F.
137-B to S7-C, 37-C, 37-B. \ 20-Q, 21-0. 20-N.
19-N. 20-M. 19-K. 20-L 20-J. 22-1. 24-J. 25-L. 24-N,
28-P. 1 21-L. 22-L. 22-K, 21-L. Start at 2-0. -U.
9-W. 14-X 1 25-Q. 29-M, 34-L- 83-N. 81-N. 33-0.
29-Q. 30-Q. 33-P. 37-N, 40-L. 38-J, 36-1. 34-K. 31-J
29-J. 28-1. 29-G.
1 38-J to 34-K. 1 26-R to 28-R. 1 30-R. 35-P.
10-M. 40-U 1 38-N to 88-P. 1 32-S to 34-a 1 29-T.
23-Q. 28-S, 22-T. 26-U. 28-X 31-Z. 34-B. 38-Y, 37-U.
39-8. 40-S. 3-R, 40-Q. 39-Q. 38-P. 36-P. S5-Q. M-T.
134-V. 82-S. 28-P. 28-R 30-V. 32-W. 1 87-Q,
37-R, 38-Q. 37-R. i 38-Y. 88-X. 39-V. 39-Z. 40-Z.
10-Y. 39-Y. I 37-L to 38-M. 1 37-K to 39-K.
The completed picture is an illustration for "Sing
a song of six pence." Color it appropriately.
You do not need to know the
fins points of the game or to have
an opponent to enjoy solving an
old domino puzzle of Sam Loyd.
' What is the greatest possible
number of points that can be
scored by both players in the
regular game of dominoes where-
in the two ends are counted
whenever they add up five, ten.
fifteen or twenty?
For the benefit of puzzllsts who
may not have set of dominoes
conveniently at hand, the sketch
shows a complete set of twenty-
eight stones, which may be util-
ized to solve the puzzle.
Just figuratively lay them
down one at a time and count
both ends whenever they add up,
5, 10. 15 or 20, and see how much
you can make.
The history of dominoes Is
traced back to two monks who i
were committed to lengthy se-
clusion. They contrived to
shorten their confinement without
breaking the rules of silence
which had been imposed upon
them, by building up magic
squares with small fiat stones,
upon which they had black dots
like "dice." The amusement grad-
ually advanced into a species of a
game of skill, and by a precon-
certed arrangement between the
players the 'vlnner would inform
the other of his victory by re-
peating in an undertone the first
line of the vesper prayer. In the
process of Orne the two monks
so far completed the set of
stones as to represent every pos-
sible combination of two figures
from double blank to double six
and perfected the rules.
It soon spread from town to
town and became popular
throughout Italy, and the first
line of the vespers was reduced
to the single word Domino.
o Wlo nutod pupona omx s"l*iS
WITS TESTER
T number diminished by
I
wt;
4 3/5 leaves 21? Can you
answer correctly within 30 sec-
onds?
tuuB-MJUi pa *B-4iu*a Males
For Fishermen
THERE are three boats on a
lake fishing for walleyed pike,
for large-mouthed bass, and for
perch.
The raen In'the Pinta and the
Santa Maria are using minnows
for bait The Santa Maria Is an-
chored. The men In the Nina
are casting. They have an out-
board motor on the Pinta and
are trolling. The fishermen in
the Nina are fighting a terrific
battle with a fish.
You have to know something
about fish to figure out from this
which boatmen are fishing for
each kind of fish. Do you?
-U.3J*4 'PITOI a
-mm -win -~no "maw :V
It's Your Move
ie vocabulary builder
QUIZ CROSSWORD
By Eugene Shefjer
HORIZONTAL
1In what city did Jesus per-
form his first miracle? (John
2:11)
5Who followed Abijarn as king
of Judah? (1 Ki 15:81
8"For. Io. the winter Is -----.
the rain is over and gone"
(S. of S. 2:11)
12Commotions.
13River islands.
14Who was Bath-sheba's first
husband? i2 Sam. 11:26)
16^One of the believers and his
household to whom Paul sent
Keetings (Rom 16:11)
what plains did the Lord
appear to Abraham to foretell
the destruction of Sodom?
(Gen. 18:1)
19 Bitter vetch.
20In what plain did Nebuchad-
nezzar set up a golden image7
(Dan. 3:1)
22Greek letter.
23"Nevertheless not my will, but
----- be done" (Luke 22:42)
26Pool
laUl vlaimilsla&5ta (tibisi
UHUtJ^niicJtJ^cii'j^r-ia
lilWeTiMaWsTte
SEIUKil :|I=1CIII2*6JI3E1B
inHK&rHC>]!3EJUJnLLE!
Hrl>iaisl2%kiIilkiHllKnkJ^
cinniij^LjMiiii^iii' i-u,
" KUs-miKl) PUZZLE SOLUTION
27-With what did one ol the ser-
aphims in Isaiah's vision touch
his lips? (Isa. 6:6)
28"A time to and a time to
sew" (EccL 3:7)
29"Jesus saith unto ner, Woman
what have 1 to do with thee?
----- hour Is not yet come'
(John 2:4)
30Sides of a river.
31Noah's vessel of refuge.
32"I have gone astray like a-----
sheep' IPs. 119:176)
33Pouch.
34Annoys pettily.
36Whom did Deborah serve as.
nurse? (Gen. 33:8)
40"Let us all have purse''
(Pr 1:14)
41An herb.
42Personality.
43"Except the Lord -------- the
house, they labour in vain
that ----- It" 46Tilts.
47"The gin shall take him by
the -----. and the robber shall
prevail against him" (Job
18:9)
48What daughter ol Phanuel
was a prophetess? (Luke 2:36)
49Minus
50From wbst did Aeneas suffer
for eight years before Peter
cured him? (Arts 9:33)
51Ignited
52Come together.
53Air: comb form.
54 Expiate.
56"This cup is the new ----- in
my blood, which is shed for
you" (Luke 22:20)
61One of the descendants of
Adam (I Chr. 1:2)
62Silkworm
63"-----, j isms ssbachthani"
(Mark 15:34 >
64Dispatch
65 Establishment labbr.)
66 Specified time.
39-"
VERTICAL
1"----- one go upon hot coals,
and his feet not be burned?
(Pr H:28i
2Feminine name.
3Correlative of neither.
4"Who shall ----- into the hill
of the Lord? or who shall
stand in his holy place? (Pa
24:3)
5Three-toed sloths
6One who closely examines.
7"And hereby we know that we
are of the truth, and shall
our hearts before him" (1
John 3:19)
8Mountain lion
9Son of Jether 1 Chr. 758)
10 Upon whom was the Holy
Ghost to say that he should
not see death, before be had
seen the Lord s Christ? (Luke
2:25)
11One oi the cities made by the
Aviles (2 KL 17:31)
13To what animal did Jacob
liken Issachar? (Gen. 40:14)
15-Makes well.
17-Wrath.
21-Note in the scale.
23"The snare is laid for him In
the ground, and a -----for him
in the way" (Job 18:10)
24This place.
25-Writing fluida
26Unmarried woman's title.
27-"As a ----- is full of birds, so
are their houses full of deceit
(Jer. 5:27)
29"As the whirlwind patseth, so
is the wicked no -----" (Pr
10:25)
30"Ye shall find the -----
wrapped In swaddling clothes
lying in s manger" (Luke
2:12)
32"Thou shalt not
usury to thy brother"
23:19)
33Pleads
35"----- the son of Puah"
10:1.
36 Knocks.
37Part of vessel's framework.
t.p>rlI.L IMI. Hiss reataras SxSieU. lie.
glory in the
38"Unto him be ,
eburcb by Christ Jesus
throughout all -----, world
without end" (Eph. 3:21)
"The Lord Is In his ----- tem-
keep
2:20)
silence before him" (Hab 2
41What were Mary and Martha
in relation to Lazarus?
43Who was king of the Moabites
when the Israelites encamped
in the plains of Moab? (Num
22:4)
44Joins together.
45Chant
T5
46South American monkey (var.)
47Injured.
49 French article.
50Edible green seed.
52Repair
53Luzon Negrito.
55Girl's nickname.
57"To him that overcometh wilj
1 grant to with me in my
throne" (Rev. 3:21)
58 Note In Guldo's scale.
59In no manner.
60 "Bind them continually upon
thine heart and ----- them
about thy neck" (Pr 6:21)
w
upon
(Deut
(Judg
ie-7
\V70RKING out the problema
" contributed to this page by
Millard Hopper and others Is
good way to Improve your play
in checkers.
The one diagrammed above
provides a good lesson.
At the stage of the game dia-
grammed, things are fairly even.
Black has one more king, but it's
White's move next and White,
moving up the board, can win.
How? -N
njtia no Hd|4>
'of toojj sniun* hum "" -ti a,UB(
oi am Miu zz ct miM i*N oi t
jia '- iifl on i-i *>ta
'l-OI MPU :i. o 'sjB|t|
WHA T TIME?
ryou add one-quarter of the
time from noon till now to nail
the time from now till noon to
morrow, you will have the exact
time. Can you figure out th>
time?
4 u*-




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in Plcfures

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CHOVf$fME finds Htte Anna Massalin getting on eating terms with American doughnuts
in NeWLXork. The tot arrived from Bremerhavcn, Germany, with 83 other Italian refugees.
- '- '
HIGH-STEPPING horses and 10 crack French cavalry officers
from the Cadre Noir school in Saumur, France,.compete in a
horse show in New York City. Capt. Jacques d'lllicrs here
puts his mount through its paces before the show opening.
King Features Syndicate
EX-SCREEN STARLET Colleen Townsend (right) hangs1 out
in the French-Italian Alps where she is living after giv
recr to follow a life of religion. Agape was founded as a ci
laundry at the <-ity of
ing up a promising scr
ty for the youths of all
Agape,
een ca
nation*.
SMALL GAME HUNTERS from the New York police force cap-
ture a runaway monkey after a chase that.led over roof-
tops and: through alley?. The sad simian escaped from a
parked automobile belonging to a doctor. Patrolman Charles
Linquanti {toft) and Arthur Bonte bagged the banana-eater.
INDIAN MAIDS in the Caribbean islands once wore shell
necklaces like the one held by Mrs. Juanita Najcra. at
LOOKING LIKE RAG DOLLS, workmen install a window sash on a Republic Steel building in Cleveland. More than Miami, Fla. This necklace is part of a collection ot nearly
half a mile of sash is being installed in the building, part of a 75-million-dollar expansion program planned by the firm. 15,000 pre-Columbian Indian tools and religious objects.
BEHAVE YOURSELF, IT'S BETTER THAN THE CLINK
MANY SERVICEMEN look upon military policemen as a
necessary evil but their lot is not an easy one. With the
fighting in Korea moving into its second year, airports, train
and bus stations in the states are scenes of more and more
servicemen on the move. In most large cities the military
police with the familiar "MP" armband on their uniforms are
on the spot to preserve order. Especially troublesome to the
MPs are traveling servicemen fresh from basic or "boot"
training camps. Officials of some bf the nation's largest rail-
roads have asked the military services to provide MPs aboard
their trains. On the Norfolk and Western's streamliner run
from Cincinnati to Norfolk, for example, two MPs make the
entire 18-hour trip without relief, although the train itself
gets three conductors and six engineers in the same period.
Typical arc Cpl. James Dodrill, 26, Summersville. W. Va.,
and Pic. Alonzo Taylor, 23, East Becklcy. W. Va. Both ex-
paratroopers", they were members of the Army reserve until
last year when they were recalled. Both men arc married and
get to see their wives only on their two days off each week.
Among duties of MPs aboard trains are to dhtck travel orders,
dispose of whisky and assist any serviceman in trouble.
MPs male* last minuta check-
up before leaving an train. Cal. Dodrill checks travel ardors af teaman Gerald Moriion an way to Norfolk
Dawn the drain gaos whisky
taken from some serviceman. WAC private Hallie Kilpotrick a*k< Pfc. Taylor fa give hor some travel advice. Crows chango, MPs stay an.




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PAGE TEN

THE SUNDAY AMERICAN
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER U, 1M1

Tennessee Runs Roughshod Over Kentucky 28?0
Miami Cuts Loose
Wild Horse As Pilot
r
e
It was unfortunate the various college presidents who met
in Washington to set up a program tor delousing campus sports
hadn't known a New York judge in General Sessions was going
to address himself to the same subject at the same time.
They could have saved time, money, cerebral labor and,
what is more valuable, received llrst hand a Imple blueprint,
which applied conscientiously, would go considerable distance
toward solving their problems.
True. It might have taken them some time to recover from
Judge fciaul Streit's opening offensive which placed the Initial
blamp on the college heads themselves lor having created lor
erring players "the sell-justification which so often Is a prelude
"To put it plainlv and bluntly," the judge said, "the athlete
is bribed in the lirst instance to choose one college over an-
other. And wno does the brioing? Tne colleges tnemselves.
The judge was scarcely expressing an original conclusion.
Some ol us nave been putting the same thought in virtually
the same words lor years. Nevertheless, coming from the bencn
the Impact was lorcelul and all the more so because the timing
' was propitious.
The judge was merely stating the obvious: The wonder Is
the college presidents need formal meetings in Washington to
ACt
THIS IS HIGHER EDUCATION
Since education is a business it must be assumed it doesn't
differ greatly from any other business, and that the head men
have one of two choices; to run the business legitimately or il-
legitimately. If players are paid and classrooms degraded, the
head men should know about It; If they don't they are incom-
petent. It could be, of course, tnat they not only know but en-
Tne prostitution of scholastic standards Is the most repre-
hensible of ail the evils which currently beset campus sports,
ano for this the educators can fault no one but themselves and
the public is entitled to view their operations with scorn and
disgust. Many people were shocked to read some weeks back
admission papers had been altered to permit athletes to qualify
!at William and Mary, one of our oldest and most respected seats
ol learning.
But Judge Streit finds that this is by no means an unpre-
cedented practice. He pointedly suggests that In the cases of
Alvin Rotn and Herbert Cohen, City College basketball stars,
: that deliberate fraud and probable lorgery" made possible their
admittance as supposedly bona fide students. This suggestion
evoked contradictory comment. ___
. CLEAN UP YOUK CLASSROOMS
It appears that some colleges not only fail to concern them-
selves with an applicant's ellgioily In the beginning but set up
phony courses so ne can remain in school as a spurious student.
Thus Judge Streit discioseo that Sherman Wnite, one of the
convicteo Long Island University players, pursued the following
courses in his senior year; Physical education tin which, he no
.douot majored), oil painting, rhythms and dance public speak-
'iB ano music seminar. Had ne not been caugnt in tne basketball
ar.ano.al and finished his senior year (few of these fellows do,
!uiciuentally> he would have got a diploma and emerged a "col-
Iffi f* Qlilfilltp
i wouldn't know whether this is a typical illustration or not,
but I've heard enough of classroom deceits In football foundries
' and met enough of the graduates to know education, which
should be the primary iunciion of any college is secondary to
'the ooy's athletic performances.
To the heaas of American colleges 1 say, along with Judge
'S'.reu It you nonestly want to clean up your sports the first
piace to start Is in your classroom. It is outrageous that any of
you would countenance forged admission papers It is shock-
lin* ana Indecent that you would deliberately devise ridiculous,
empty, frivoious courses by whlcn a boy can get a diploma which
its not oniy utterly undistinguished but a brazen swindle as well.
*ou men who debase scholastic standard and. counterfeit
:your diploma*, you are the ones who are responsible for the
lew sbaDov estte to wnich college sports have fallen. You-are
the ones who are responsible for the likes o Eddie Gard, She-
man Wnite and Alvin Roth, who have been sentenced to prison
'us Da:-ketball crooks. They might have landed there, anyway
'who can tell about such boys but you men gave them the
guase push in that direction. You taught them to cheat. And ap-
H parently that's about all you taught them.
1st Race "F-l" Natives1 Mile
Purse: $275.00Pool Closes 12:45
First Race of the Doubles
1Rio Mar O. Ramos 107x
2Don Joaqun E. Ortega 108x
3Strike Two A. Enrique 104
4Pesadilla V. Castillo 111
5Exlto E. Campbell 107x
6 Eclipse O. Chanls 115
7Mueco B. Pulido 120
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
Ry JIMMY BURNS
MIAMI, Fla. John Leonard
Mx (Pepper) Martin, a fabulous fig-
ure when he waa with the St.
Louis Cardinals' old Oashouse
Gang, has been fired as manager
of the Miami Sun Sox of the
Casa B Florida International
2nd Race F-2 Natives 7 Fgs League. t^ action, revealed on
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:15 Nn w.. u hv Hftrrv B. Tftbert.
Second Race of the Doubles
1Jullto G. Grael 115
2Aqu Estoy
3Cacique
4Cafetal
5La Negra
A. Mena 115
E. Julin 115
A. Enrique 112x
C. Chong I12x
3rd Race "F-2" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 1:45
One-Two
1Romntico K. Flores 114
2Campesino G. Snchez 120
3Opex B. Pulido 115
4Villarreal) C. Bovil 118
5El Indio 1 J. Avila 118
8 Golden Babe E. Ortega 109x
4th Race "F-2" Natives 7 Fgs.
Purse: $275.00 Pool Closes 2:20
Quiniela
1El Mono J. Baeza, Jr. 115x
2Hercules
3Fonseca
4Mona Lisa
5Tap Girl
8Carbonero
C. Ruiz 112
E. Julin 118
C. Iglesias 114
V. Castillo 120
G. Ramos 118
5th Race "E" Imported 7 Ffs.
Purse: $550.00 Pool Closes 2:55
1The Dauber B. Moreno 109
2Rcvlal O. Ramos 107x
3Alto Alegre B. Pulido 112
4Mimo K, Flores 114
November 14 by Harry B. Tabert,
Jr., president of the Miami club,
shocked the fans, because it had
been announced last August 31
that Martin would be back for
his fourth season here.
Martin became manager here
in 1949 when the Tabers, father
and son and Jose Alemn, son
of the late Cuban millionaire,
bought the franchise from George
L. (Tmy) Parker, former Nation-
al League umpire, and associates
for $64,000.
Alemn built the famed Mia-
mi Stadium, a $2.000,000 park
which la considered the best in
the minors. A controversal figure,
Martin led the Sun Sox to two
second-place and one third-place
finish. Attendance for the past
season dropped 32,000 from the
previous year to 127,000.
"We have notified Martin that
we will not renew his contract,"
Taber announced. "This action
was taken for several reasons.
The decision was made by local
6th Race "H" Imported6'/a Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 "
Second Race
1S. Chum
2 Miss Matty M. Guerrero 120
3Hualro B. Pulido 120
4Pepsi Cola A. Mena 109-
5Rlnty J. Baeza, Jr. 105x
6Miss Fairfax V. Ortega 116
home near Qulnton, Okla., he
had advised Pepper of several
managerial openings, and would
do anything that he could to
help Martin get a job.
"We hope to sign a playing
manager, but will have no an-
nouncement until the minor
league meeting at Columbus, O.,
early In December," Taber said.
Martin was Involved In three
rhubarbs during his managerial
career here. In August, 1949, he
tried to choke Bill Camia, an um-
pire, during a game at Havana.
This row resulted in the game
being forfeited to the Cubans.
oeing iui row- y- ~-~",: Oklahoma Z7, Neorama o
League President Phil O Connell Tennessee & Kentucky *
....nsnriori Ponnpr for the re- .____._ 1 Am.i_u._- 1
me decision was mine uy **' ^..v... .- 1 -=w--.
officials of the club, but with the other from League President O -
_ *_. ______ n_______ 1 Im *>in bio m An t n a f
approval of the Brooklyn organ-
ization."
FOOTBALL RESULTS
By UNITED PRESS
Yale 21, Harvard 21 (tie) i
Notre Dame 20, Iowa 20 (tie)
Michigan 7, Ohio State
Princeton 13, Dartmouth
Penn 7, Cornell 0
Columbia 29, Brown 14
Syracuse 26, Boston U. 19
Virginia 46, William & Marry
Michigan State 46, Colorado 7
Colgate 26, Rutgers 21
Holy Cross 41, Temple 7 .
Fordbam 41, New York U.'t
So. Carolina 21, Wake Forest 6
Duke 10, North Carolina 7
Clerason 34, Auburn 0
Maryland 54, West Virginia 7
Pitt 13, Penn State 7
Illinois 3, Northwestern 0
Purdue 21, Indiana 13
Georgia Tech 34, Davidson 7
Wisconsin 30, Minnesota 6
Citadel 21, East. No. Carolina 7
Oklahoma 27, Nebraska 0
suspended Pepper for the re-
mainder of the season, covering
about ten days, but first permit-
ted Martin to manage the Sox
ki the Inaugural game in their
new stadium.
On the night of July 14. 1950,
Martin astounded the fans at
Miami Stadium by walking out
of the park during the game be-
cause he was booed when Knobby
Rosa was thrown out attempting
to reach third on a hit. Pepper
was the third base coaeh. Mar-
tin rejoined the team the next
night.
Last summer Martin went in-
to the bleachers at Lakeland
and poked a fan, who was de-
scribed as abusive. He escaped
with a couple of finesone from
police court Judge and the
Connell. Martin was warned that
he would be suspended If he be-
Tabe'r said that In a register- came involved in any more trou-
ed letter sent to Martin at his ble.______________________
IfilffiBucs To Bend An Ear
If Lip Talks Swap
7th Race "H'' Imported6Vi Fgs.
Purse: $400.00 Pool Closes 4:05
First Race of the Doubles
1B. Bound B. Moreno lllv
2Hit J. Samaniego 115
3Cantaclaro C. Iglesias 113
4Betn V. Ortega 115
5Silver Fox A. Mena 112
1 -
*v
-
? '
8th Race "1-1" Imported1 Mile
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 4:40
Quiniela
1Rechupete J. Samanl. 117
2Bartolo G. Grael 109
3Vermont O. Chanls 120
4Baby Betty A. Coronado lllx
5In Time B. Moreno 112
6Apprise K. Flores 113
7Walrus J. Baeza, Jr. 112x
8Flamenco E. Julin 115
9Batt. Cloud V. Ortega 116
10Pincel M. Hurley 118
9th Race '1-2- Imported7 Fgs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:1*
One-Two
1Blumaha O. Chanls 115
2rabe A. Enrique 112x
3Gay Ariel A. Mena 115
4Tartufo J. Ruiz 115
5Islero G. Snchez 115
6Mete Bulla G. Grael 115
WITH FOUR CATCHERS, t'HEX
MIGHT LISTEN TO OFFERS'
FOR CLYDE McCULLOUGH

(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")

By LES BIEDERMAN
PITTSBURGH, Pa. Thanks
to Ken Smith, The Sporting
News correspondent with the
Giants, baseball in Pittsburgh
received a shot in the arm here
last week, although' Smith's In-
formation was far from earth-
shattering news.
Smith pointed out In his week-
ly Giants' dispatch that the Na-
tional League pennant winners
So finer Whisky
goes into any hot tit
Houston 31, Oklahoma A. ft M. 7
Florida 30, Alabama 21
Baylor 14, SMU IS
Sports Shorties
NASHVILLEBUI Wade's
throw.and receiver Ted Kirk-
land's run were good for 76 yards
with four minutes to play and
gave Vandecbllt a 13-7 victory
over Memphis State.
Klrkland was yards beyond
any Memphis player when he
took Wade's 42-yard toss and ran
34 more to score.
Ideas of snaring Metkovlch. they
are likely to have to match the
Dodgers. Metkovlch played for
Charles Dressen In 1950 at Oak-
land, where he became the most
valuable player hi the Pacific
Coast League, and Dressen said
he could use him with the Dod-
gers.
The battle-scarred outfielder.
Pete Reiser, ..12-year veteran of
the N. L. most of which time
was spent with Brooklyn was
released unconditionally by the
Pirates, November 14. Pete, a
part-time player with the Bucs,
missed almost all of the last
month of the '51 season after suf-
fering a shoulder injury In a
EVANSTONSammy Rebecca,
a plntshed place kicking special-
ist, booted Illinois into its sev-
enth undisputed Big Ten foot-
ball championship with a 3-0 tri-
umph over Northwestern.
The victory automatically gave
Illinois the Big Ten's represen-
tation in the Rose Bowl against
Stanford on Jan. 1.
The Ulini, with BUI Tate, John-
ny Karras and. Pete Bachouros
steadily gaining ground through
the line, traveled across mldfleld
every time they seized possession
of the ball but once.
The one time the Illinl' failed
to go over the 50 they stopped on
the Wildcat 48.
f
Vols Tally Touchdown In
Each Quarter; Tech Wins
By United Pre
' LEXINGTON, Ky., Nov. 24.Gen: Bob Ney-
land did it to Kentucky once again as ,the brute
power of his Tennessee Vols forced Kentucky into
mistakes and the misfortune resulted in a 28-0vvic-
tory.
The Sugar Bowl bound Volsihalf-baek. off his feet and led
repeated through to make the'the Wolverines to a 7-0 victory
Kentucky ball carriers fumble or over the Buckeyes,
rush Babe Parllll Into hurried, The Michigan forward wall
passes. They used the advantage,Cut Janowlcz' rushing to a mln-
galned by their defensive mum, blunted his passing ef-
strength to tally a touchdown in f0,t,s and charged him relentless-
each period.
A spirited Kentucky team,
hoping to give Coach Paul Bry-
ant his first victory over the Vols
the tord me."g: jgged thTextra potaY
[tole over on lUc _. .
ter Tennessee took over on the
Kentucky 43-yard line, there was
no halting the orange shirted
terrors.
rnnrrir Ti" Mmi.n Kown and Bobby Floyd furpJah-
COLLEGE PARK, Maryland ^ t_ Duncn as Texas Christian
Undefeated Maryland ran effort
leasly through hapless West Vir-
ginia to the count ef 54-7 to end
their season with nine straight
victories and a Sugar Bowl date
1th Tennessee.
Maryland fullback Ed (Mighty
Mo) Modzelewskl, running like a
rough elephant and shifty as a
cat on the Ice, ripped the West
Virginia line to shreds and scor-
ed two touchdowns before he was
knocked out in the third period.
The Injury waa not serious, how-
ever.
uonai League prai*uv -"*-.. iprinK a suuuiaci uijuiy m
need bench strength if they hope pepper game late in the year.
A. _+ ., 1Q9 o-nri thai the THttr.K.,-~H*< Alan refill
to repeat In 1952 and that the
Pirates are the team that could quite a charge from the news
and might supply that strength that Ralph Klner had won a place
ould f0_ th fourth straight vear on
The Giants, it seems, wc
The Giants, k seems, wuuiu or ttle rourtn siraignt year oi
lpte to add George Metkovlch for Tne sporting News 1951 All-
lefthanded batting purposes and gtar Team, the only Pirate who
hinted the New Yorkers always received any mention at all.
10th Race "1-2** Imported7 Frs.
Purse: $375.00 Pool Closes 5:46
1Alabarda Q. Prescott 112
2Jepperln J. Baeza. Jr. 117x
3Hurlecano V. Ortega 112
4_Frutal E. Alfaro 117x
5Cobrador M. Hurley 114
LION'S EARLY FOOT
STATE COLLEGE, Pg- (NBA)
Penn State has lost only one
opening football game In 18
year. Villanova beat the Lion In
1949.
^rretiOj
arrien
d!
I'm "HAPPY the Humbug". .
and I'm looking for my parents I
I have a long neck like a giraffe
*
the back of a turtle.-..
my feet are like the bull's
and a tail like a monkey!
LISTEN to my story STARTING MONDAY...
and every day ...at 6 PM.
over Radio Station HOG
have fondly regarded Catcher
Clyde McCullough.
Both Rlckeys, Branch, 8r., and
Branch, Jr., raised their eye-
brows at the mention of a pos-
sible trade and Indicated they
certainly would be willing to sit
down and discuss this matter
with Horace Stoneham and Leo
Durocher.
At the World's Series, one of
the "Giant spokesmen said he
thought McCullough would look
mighty good In a New York un-
iform as an aid to Wes Westrum.
That prompted Rickey. Jr.. to re-
ply. "Well, maybe we'd like to
have Westrum as an aid to Mc-
Cullough!"
Bucs High on Garagiola
There's no doubt the Pirates
are planning big things for Joe
Garagiola. The 26-year-old left-
handed-hitting catcher is In the
prime of his baseball life, and
i after a month's special work at
the rookie school atDeLand.Fla.,
Rickey, Sr., now believes the for-
mer Cardinal has rid himself of
the bugs that hampered his re-
ceiving and hitting.
Of course, this is an old, old
story to McCullough. The Si-
year-old veteran always comes to
spring training listed as the No..
2 backstop, but when the season
starts O'l Mac Is In there catch-
ing almost every day. He had his
finest major league season in
1951 with a .297 batUng average
and certainly Is one of the best
mechanical catchers In the busi-
ness.
In fact, th* Pirates are pledged
to four catchers when they go to
spring training and must make
:i definite move In 1952 with Ed
Fltz Gerald. Fltz has been with
i he Pirates since 1948 but never
as been able to wm a regular
ost. If he lands where he could
id steady work, he might blos-
jm out.
The fourth backstop going to
amp is Jim Mangan, a 22-year-
old firebrand who spent 1951 with
Indianapolis. Mangan is a good
receiver and strong hitter and
hopes to lahd the No. 3 berth.
George Has Doable Valne
As for Metkovlch, the Pirates
have some plans for him. Met-
kovlch was a consistent hitter
for the Bucs and had double va-
lue In his first season here, shlf-
Pittsburghers also received
for the fourth straight year on
And Pirate fans rejoiced that
Murry Dlckson and Klner landed
ninth and tenth, respectively, in
the balloting for the most valua-
ble player In the NaUonal League.
Muluel Dividends
Juan Franco
FIRST RACE
1-Slxaola $5.40, $2.80, $2.20.
2Juan Hulncho $3.40, $2.20.
3Elona $2-20.
SECOND RACE
1Rlna Rol $40, $2.20.
2D'allda P. $480, $2.20.
3Helen B. $2.20:
First Doubles: (Slxaola-Rina
Roi) $17.80.
THIRD RACE
1Vfclaria $2.80, $2.20. $2.20.
2Torcaza (e) $2.40, $2.80.
3Bljagual $2.20.
One-Two: (Valana Toreara)
$6.4. __
FOURTH RACE
1Golden Faith $2.20, $2.20, $2.20
2Bfalo $9, $3.
3Diez de Mayo $3.
Quiniela: (Golden Faith-Bufa-
lo) $25.20.
FIFTH RACE
1Marsellesa $2.60. $2.20.
2Golden Tip $2.40.
SIXTH RACE
1Bendigo $10, $4.20, $3.40.
2Delhi 3Doa Elelda $3.80.
SEVENTH RACE
1Casablanca $36.60, $12,60, $6.
2Tin Tan $4.20, $2.80.
3Filigrana $4.
Second Doubles: (Bendito-Ca-
sa blanca) $179.48.
EIGHTH RACE
1Piragua $23.60, $7.20, $4.60.
2Beduino $2.80, $3.
3Fright $2.20, $2.80.
Dead heat for place.
Quiniela: (Piragua Beduino)
$22.88. (Piragua-Fright) $19.88.
NINTH RACE
1Mllros $2100, $6.80, $5.60.
2Royal Alligator $4, $4.
3Porter's 8tar $8.
One-Two: CMilroe-Royal Alli-
gator) $83.49. __
TENTH RACE
1Toconilla $10.20, $240.
2Mamboleca $2.60.
NEW HAVENYale and Har-
vard, time honored rivals, battled
fiercely to a 21-21 standoff for
their first tie score in the series
of 26 years before a nearly hys-
terical crowd of 43,000 in the
Yale bowl.
Harvard, the underdog, al-
most had victory in the bag
when it shot to a 21-14 lead in
the fourth period. But Yale
took to the air in the closing
few moments and a 14-yard
pass from Ed Molloy to Ray
Bright in the end one nailed
down the history making dead-
lock.
TU8CALCOSA Hay wood Sul-
livan, a top rated quarterback
who went Into a mysterious mid-
season slump, found his aim
and stride to lead Florida to a
30-21 upset of Alabama.
Rick Casares, who booted six
Florida's nine point winning
margin with three extra-points
and a field goal, shared top bill-
ing with Sullivan and Buford
Long.
ANN ARBOR An,
y on every punt.
Fullback Don Peterson circled
his own left for six yards and
the lone touchdown of the game
am nuiirn v cwry over trie vois, the ,one touchdown of the game
stopped the first goalward drives fter 49.yard march late in the
by Tennessee Inside their ten-_____ Mri~i dm Resmria
FORT WORTHA supercharg-
ed line provided the opportuni-
ties and dandy Danny Ray Me-
ed the punch as Texas Christian
used a 22-6 win over Rice to take
a long stride toward the Cotton
Bowl.
McKown shot a 43-yard scor-
ing pass to end Bob Blair and
raced 15 yards for another touch-
down within a busy five minutes
span in the second quarter and
generally kept Rice oft balance
with passing, running and punt-
ing.
WACO, TexasThe touchdown
genius of Larry Isbetl and a pair
of smashing power runners earn-
ed a squeaky 14-13 victory pass
happy Southern Methodist for a
conquest which reinforced Bay
lor's strongest Southwest Confer-
ence title bid in a quarter cen-
tury.
At the end the,difference was
Baylor's C. O. Brocato made good
both conversions while SMU's
Sam Stollenwerck succeeded on
only one; *
i All-Air
Isbell, already an All-America
to the bewildered who tried to
stop him. met a rugged challenge
from the Ponlee' Jerry Norton, a
triple threat sophomore *wh
gave SMU an offense spark.
LITTLE .ROCK Quarterback
Lamar McHan passed three
touchdowns as the unpredictable
Arkansas Razorbacks finished an
up-and-down season with a 24-7
victory over the University of
Tulsa.
McHan, a sterling sophomore
quarterback, sent tw oscoring
aerials to halfback Murray Elton
In the first and second periods
aroused and a third to Summarall in the
Ann nnuun nu. uwiku iu "* v w..-.. -.. -
Michigan line rushed Vic Jano- third quarter. Edsell Nix kicked
wicz, Ohio State's triple threat all three extra points.
, MORE INFLATION
iu- BRISTON, Va. (Ox.) Infla
Ung between first base and the tlon his caught up with the old
tlllK l/CUWCCil III.* U 1IU M-* *.wi ~~ *"- r ~---------------- ""
outfield. Spanish swindle. Postmaster C.
Metkovlch figures In plnch-hlt- H. Drlnkard said the last letter
ting plans again, although from a south-of-the border swin-
Distrlbnted by
VILLANEVA Y TEJEIRA
CIA. LTDA.
Dale mounting to $450.000 Instead of Tel. l-t54# #2 East l$th St.
George at the moment definitely dler received here mentioned a
is In the first base picture, along mythical Mexican fortune
with Jack Phillips and Dale mounting to $450.060 instead
Coogan. If the Giants have anjritha usual $85,000 to $825,000.

HURRY-FLURRY Snow
flurries and freezing weather
didn't stop Walter Deike, as
Wisconsin's stamina king, wear-
ing gloves to keep his hands
warm, romped on with the
Big Tan cross-country individ-
ual crown at Chicago's Wash-
ington Park. Michigan. State,
piling up 49 points, captured
the conference team title. (NEA)
Juan Franco
By CLOCKER
1Mueco
2Aqu Estoy
3El Indio ()
4Fonseca
5The Dauber
6Miss Fairfax
7Betun
8In Time
9Blumaha
laJepperln
ONE BESTMueco.
Pesadilla
Cacique
Campesino
Hercules
'Mimo
" Rlnty
Brese Boand
Rechupete
Ulero
Hurlecano
It's gonna be easy, Daner
TO FILL THAT CHRISTMAS LIST
MASONITE
TEMPERED
PRESDWOOO
with gifts that really suit!
Alert PANAMA MERCHANTS are using
Radio Station HOG
to tell shoppers about their
sparkling selection of gifts! 1
1



UNSAY, Movrtmm is, usi
THB SUNDAY AMERICAN
YAOY
->
College Coach Telh How Fate
* Detoured Roberts To Pitching
PHILLIES' ACS. AS A STTJDl
AT MICHIGAN if ATE, /
AS A AFIRST BASE PRO
'*.WAW
f r ojn
NEWS")
By 81 BURICK
xftufiedlat* neighbor at bregkfst
the other morning turned out to
be John Kobs. assistant football
and head baseball coach at
Michigan State. So It teas Wily
natnral that the conversation
should tern irom the eieltemint
o the Spartans' impendln grid-
iron struggle wttri Notre Dme
to the campus background of
Robin Robert, one of the Na-
tional League's most distingu-
ished young pitchers.
Roberts, the Philadelphia
Utitnander*ho "i-*""?-*118
**'s "urufaaabiir list? is a Mlch-
an State product left sehdol
ltir his Itinldr yr to accept a
125,000 Pnllly bonds. Later, he
made up enough Credits to get a
diploma hd degree.
His cofleg* ebgeh'S story of
' HdberU' rogd to glory Is another
of tHoW truth-U-ttfftHgr-than-
fictloh thfhgs.
"It was fate that made Robin
pltchef." John KOBs said. "And
It teas fute that brought him to
Otir campus In the first place.
He's not a Michigan boy, but a
native of Springfield, 111., who
came here as a lf-year-old fresh-
man during the war Just after
he'd enlisted In the Army Alt
Force. The Army sent him here
to enroll In the ASTP (Army
Specialised Training Program),
well. ybTl recall that while the
Navy allowed students to take
part in.intercollegiate sportJ. the
Army didn't permit it,.so Robin
couldn't eome out for football
when lit got to Mlchlgah State,
though he'd played some In high
school.
"Hut the sport be liked best
wan basketball. At that time, if a
boy was under 18 and In college,
he could resign, If he wanted to,
but not permanently. Ah? kid
who quit knew that he'd have to
come right back in when he
Kached his eighteenth birthday,
obln wanted to play basketball
so bad that he did resign so He
could go out for Our team. Aqd
In the spring right after the
Games Are Won On Defense;
Cal dwellDivides His Top Men

It? HARRY OKAYSON
NBA Sports Editor
NEW YORK., Not. S4. (NBA)
'' In these troubled days of platoon
footba 11, toe many college coaeh-
""". overlook the fact that games
ar< won on deft
.Jens.
the rebuttal down the
the pitcher, thft doU-
ble-play combi-
nation and the
roving
fleldef that
prevails In base-
ball. What good
arfe six idO hit-
ters or 231 home
runs In a season
if a club can't
get the other
side out? Ask
the Red Sox and
the Giants of
football at 11
up on the de-
who can't play
frequently find
tensive team.
This accounts for the lopsided
scores and the fact that the
Calaweli
"Pi
'he hockey
team with the
more alert and agile goalie takes
-It all
' Batum* Nelson was the only
prize fighter who won a- world
championship without some sem-
- blartce Of defense.
,.., The crowd likes the offense,
-- Wit the ieam or individual must
-i, check the opponent to cop the
- duke.-
Yet coachis of college football
teams with little more material
4hSn what is needed to go a-
' r^und persist on the all-out unit
Bft.
;' Frartk Leahy sSid he couldn't
do that Ven with superior No-
tre Dame squads. It hurt the
Irish to replace key linemen and
!' a bftek 11K Johnny Lujack either
way.
> SCRUBS WIND UP ON
DEFENSE
, Wheh Princeton crushed Wil-
liams, M-0. last Fall, Charlie
CaldwelF eortimetitrT thlt the
! Ephmen would have made a
, mcfcbltte sowlg had several
of their more-formidable ath-
letes defended in addition to at-
tacking?
! Save for sehools loaded with
talent, such as Tennessee. Mary-
! land and Michigan tate, scrubs
lect-
, which
is not the least reason that the
eenter,Tiger tackled Dartmouth Intent
on stretching its record all-
cohauering string to 31.
Although Old NatSaU has no
more than nine Grade A foot-
ball players, caidwell sticks to
the platoon system all the Way
down the line.
The trick Is that he skillfully
divides his stars.
This gives Princeton balance,
which Is the secret of a team
in any sport.
HAKES IT TOUCH
BOTH WAYS
Caidwell makes moving the
ball touch for the other side
With a remarkable pair ends,
Frank McPhee, who could also
be used to advantage on the of-
!ense, and Tom Hennon. in be-
ween them, he has capt. Dave
Hlekok, an extraordinary line-
backer Ho call* the defensive
signals, ahd the kniffing guards,
Vie
MUOi
and
\
trie 180-pound
Bradley Glass.
On the attack, Caidwell gives
the Incredible tailback Dick Kaff-
maler Just enough to work With
in quarterback George Stevens,
right halfback Dick Pivlrotto
and left end John R. Emery, the
pass catcher.
Caidwell was the 1990 Coach-
of-tne-Yeat.
Princeton started this season
with only one offensive starting
holdover the Great Kas So
Caidwell turned in a much more
creditable Job than the one of
a year ago, when he had the
horses from the outset.
Outside of the young men men-
tioned, Charlie Caidwell did It
this trip with run-o'-mlne per-
formers and from memory and
force of habit.

7(oyal
Jftihtrlands
Steamshi}
Company
" I T SB.
KTO EUROPE:
SR^.:;::::::::::::::::::::n"^S
N'***-i m -r --------
TO THE CARIIBEAN:
HELENA....... ....................Not. 15
Hr^/::;::::;:;::::::
Si -11 i i> i .i, i
tO COLUMBIA and ECUADOR:
sttBA ..............................Dec. 1
mill i.....s*.
MfO PERU and CHILI:
LANGLEECLYbt' '/.'.V.'/.V/.V.'.V.'.V.'R 14
.i
-B.W.8.M.' CII1STUBAL, I'll, I-111 till
(Paastnger And iWfMt)
or bbujanaia city t-tm
LOB AGBKCIKS BALBOA? l-*1 IIs basketball spasonwhen He tum-
ed 18, the Army got him again."

Off to a Stow SUM
This was in 1945. Kobs related,
ahd shortly After the war ended
that summer, the Army released
a number of Air Force Cadets as
"surplus" and Roberts found
himself back in civilian life by
fall.
Like many wartime students,
he decided to continue his edu-
cation at the school -where he'd
started while in the service. That
winter, ht played basketball for
the Spartans again, and the day
after the season ended, he report-
ed to Kobs as a baseball can-
didate.
"He told me," the coach recal-
led, "that he was a first base-
man In high school and said he
was sure he Was jood enough to
Sake our club, we'd been prac-
:lng indoors for quite a spell,
and had a sourthern training
trip planned Just ten days later.
It was only fair to adylie Robin
that he couldn't possibly be in
shape to make the trip with us.
He Insisted he could get ready,
though, so I asked him to take
some batting practice swings. By
that time, our pitching was pret-
ty far advanced and it was ob-
vious he wasn't in condition for
a spot on our ball club.
"He still Insisted he wanted a
chance. 'I pitched a few games In
high school,' Robin said, 'and I
know I can get my arm to shape.
Naturally, I was skeptical, but
the next day he threw some to
our catcher, and I noticed that
when he delivered he usually got
a hob on his fast ball. Well, he
wasn't ready to go South with
us, so I urged him to keep pitch-
ing. I suggested he find some-
body he could throw to during
spring vacation and to report
back when we returned from the
South.
'fie showed Wonderful Im-
provement, all right, but wt had
a good ball club that spring
We won nine straight in the
South and I could only use him
a few mningS at a time, when I'd
take out a starter after we had
a game pretty well in hand
and let Robin finish. The big
thing in his favor were willing-
ness and an arm that was ab-
solutely tireless. He'd throw all
dy every day If I'd let
him."
The next year, he made the
club, all right, and two years aft-
er that he was pitching in the
big leagues and three years
later hi was Winning 20 games
and leading; the Phils to a pen-
1've often wondered," Kobs
mused, "what would have hap-
pened to Robin if I'd have let
him go to first base, where, he
really wanted to play, instead of
turning him Into a pitcher
quite try apjfdent, you might
te it seems, does play some
remarkably beneficial tricks on
some athletes.
Rogovln Credits
His Success To
Paul Richards
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")
BROOKLYN, N. Y. Saul RO-
gqvln, who was traded to the
WHlt* Sot by the Detroit Tigers
last spring, at a time when he
was worried by a sore arm. cre-
dits Whatever success he had as
a pitcher tor the Pale Hose *
1991 to the expert handling by
his new boss, Manager Paul
Richards, his former manager
at Buffalo.
"Honestly, I thought I was
through," the 18-year-old right-
hander aaid. "But once I got with
the Box, Richards restored my
confidence and made a winner
out of me. I've never been able
to figure out how my sore arm
disappeared, except that Paul
probably gave me the exact a-
mouttt of needed rest between
starts."
Rogovln won 11 games and lost
elghC seven of his defeats corn-
run and the other
score. He had a l-l
._ Detroit befar Jein-
ri the Pal Hose.
Coach Accused
Of Over-Emphasis
STATB COLLBOB. Pa.. Nov. 14.
- (NBA) Twins, the second
set, were born to Mr. and Mrs.
Al Michaels.
Michaels is Penhs y 1 v a n 1 a
State's backfleld coach.
Wheh the births were anno-
unced, Mike was chlded lnces-
antly. His coaching associates led
the pack.
But Mike had a ready'retort.
"Coaches," he warned, solemn-
ly, "have to expect thihgs like
that m this platoon age "
"Yes," his boss. Rio Engle, a-
gree, "but now you'll be accused
of ovpr-emDhasls."
LIT TI I i i
eight, seven
Wt if oh
record with
timtu Mwiii
No Pop-Off i Next Season,
Promise By fNew Dresseti'
(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING JIEWS")
By ED SCHOENFELD
beAJaslr
Bob Feii
St
eggy Hillsgrove, William Smith College sophomore, at Geneva, N.Y., teaches
ert how to use their feet id tap-dancing class. The athletes are, left to right:
Chodsck, Paul Griswold, Jim Msrth ahd Cspt. Lew Berkeley. (NBA)
Jackie's Stars Win 24,
Lose 1, Set Records
TANK'S TOM MORGAN BANDS
BARNSTORMERS' ONLY LOSS
PLAYING COAST PERFORMERS

(Reprinted from
"THE SPORTING NEWS")

OAKLAND, Calif. Jackie
Robinson's all-stars Wound up
their post-season cross-country
barnstorming tour here with two
victories, November 8-9, for an
over-all record on the trip of 34
wins and seven losses. There
were only two postponements
because of the weather in
Newark. N. J.. OCtobM 11, and
in Dallas, Tex., November 1.
Promoter Ted worner said
that this year's tour did not draw
as well as the 1949 and i960
jaunts by Robinson, but still was
financially successful. New barn-
storming records were set by
the troupe at Knoxvllle. Tenn.,
Chattanooga, Tenn.. Mobile. Ala.;
New Orleans, La., and Los An-
geles,
Before the two-game series,
here Robinson was honored by
the National Association for the
Advancement of Colored People
with a certificate of merit. Clar-
ence (Brick) Laws, president of
the Oakland (Pacific Coast)
club, was the winner of the aw-
ard in 1990.
The only loss In six games play-
ed on the West Coast against all-
star teams of white players was
Euffered at Los Angeles. Novem-
er T^ when Tom-Morgan, fresh-
man pitching star of the Y
kees, and Red Lynn of Portland
Combined to limit Robinson's
crew to four singles and the Bob
Lemon team of all-stars won a
to 0 shutout before 8,808 at
Wrlgley Field.
Raster Raps 4M-Foet Homer
Billy Ralmondl's major-minor
leaguers furnished the opposi-
tion in the two games here.
The hitting of Luke Easter
featured the 10 to 8 victory for
Robinson's team in the first con-
test. The Cleveland first base-
man made a 400-foot homer over
the center field wall and slam-
med out two singles. Robinson
made two hits, including a dou-
ble. Wayne Belardi, Brooklyn-
owned first sacker playing for the
Raimondis. crashed a three-run
homer and Andy Carey, Yankee
bonus player from Alameda, hit
an inside-the-park round-trip-
per for the losers.
Robinson's troupe had to go
11 innings for a 8 to 5 decision
In the final contest. Jackie lead-
ing the attack with two line
drives.
The two-game series drew a
total of 8.900. despite cold weath-
er.
Ray (Fido) Murphy's National
and American teams, after play-
ing In California, wound up their
estern tour at Phoergs, Arls.,
Ovember 11. The Nationals
stretched their margin over the
Americans to ll-5 by taking the
s;
finale, 8 to 8, on the strength of
home runs by Hank Sauer, Bnos
Slaughter and Dee Fondy. George
Spencer weathered two three-
un onslaughts, featured by Irv
oren's two-run. 385-foot homer

Youngest Hunter
To Lond His Deer
CHARLESTON, W. V., Nov. 24.
(NBA) Edward Knlpllng
is a modern gent with old-fash-
ioned ideas about bringing home
the meat.
The 13-year-old Arlington,
W. V., marksman bagged a 113-
pound doe, hog dressed, with a
bow and arrow.
Conservation officials claim
the sure-shot is the youngest
OAKLAND. Calif. There will
be a "new" Charles Dressen man-
aging the Brooklyn Dodgers
next season.
He will be the "best behaved
baseball manager you ever saw."
Those auotes belong to the ti-
tle guy himself, who visited here
recently. Dressen renewed ac-
quaintances he made In Oakland
while leading the Oaks to the
Coast league championship in
1950.
Charley Is eager to obtain a
"good press," Instead of the bad
one he had in his first season
as the Brooklyn manager.
"I'm going to clam up at the
right times from now on," de-
clared DfesSen. "Yet, reporters
will hear me saying 'No com-
ment' quite a lot next season."
Before buttoning his lip, Dres-
sen did go on record with the
statement that thfere Was no dis-
sension on the Dodgers.
"BelleVe me," remarked Char-
ley, "we had no Internal dissen-
sion on our club, in spite of
tinted reborts. We had a great
unch at Brooklyn, and the spir-
it all year long was terrific."
He was supported in that
statement by Harry (Cookie)
Lavagetto, one of his Brooklyn
coaches who resides in nearby
Orinda.
Dressen recalled Bobby Thom-
son's homer off Ralph Branca
victory. Charles SUvera, the only
catcher with the Americans,
Clayed despite a split lip suffered
i pre-game practice.
An estimated 2,500 fans saw the
archery.
that gave New York the National
League flag. Also some of the
letters he received after Thom-
son's blast. One said: "Twinkle,
twinkle, little star. Please drop
dead where you are!"
Another was a warning. It
read: "I dropped a wad of dough
on our elub. Whenever you go
out on the street from now on,
you'd better have at least four
bodyguards. Be warned, brother,
I've got a gun." ,,,-
Jackie Robinson is the Dod*
gers' real sparklug, declared
Charley.
"He's a team man from tit*
word go. He's also the finest All-
round player in the majors to-
day and one of the best It eVf
seen."
Dressen predicts the Giants
will be the team to beat In 1981.
Lavagetto says the Dodgers
will bag the pehnant. That's why
he intends to turn down a man-
agerial Job In the minor leagues.
Dressen now lives in Bel Air,
a fashionable suburb of Loa An-
geles. And, guess who lives exuf
a short distance from him! Le*
Duroche!
There Is all peace and harm-
ony between the rival managers
in the off-sason, how#r*r. In
fact Laralne and Leo have In-
vited Charley to be their guest
on a television show they art
starting.
states on one date, November 8.
His troupe beat tie Jacksonville
Eagles at Valdosta, Ga., 3 to 1,
wind-up'"after" U00 "'rned" t th? afternoon and then hop-
ped to Jacksonville, Fla., that
night for another win over the
same team, 6 to 1.
tor a night game in Phoenix,
gai
also
November 7, also won by the Na-
:er by
h two
tlonals, 4 to 2. A two-ba
Peanuts Lowrey. along w;
walks, in the seventh
drove in the decisive runs In the
4 to 2 victory, which was credited
to Joe Hatten, who had relieved
Larry Jansen in the fourth
frame. Irv Noren was the bat-
ting star, with a triple, double
and single in four trips to the
>late for the American leaguers.
im MCDougald, Who followed
Mike Garcia and Alex Kellner on
the mound, was the victim of the
seventh-inning attack and was
charged with the loss. Connie
Ryan left the Nationals after the
game, being called home because
of the illness of his child.
Roy Campanella Brooklyn
catcher heading a team of Negro
stars, won two games in two
FOR LOST TIME
HARTFORD, Conn. (NEA)
Trinity College didn't Win a
football game during Its first 10
years, then rolled over City Col-
lege of New York, 94-0.
Omphroy Tennis
Tourney Nay
SCHEDULE FOR TODAY AND
DURING WEEK
The following matches are
scheduled for this morning In the
Omphroy Tennis Tournament at
the Olympic Tennis Court:
7:30Bill Hele vs. Gilbert Wil-
son.
8:18Luis Vernacci vs. Her-
bert Simpson.
9:00Harry Willis vs. Dr. C. W.
Omphroy, Jr.
9:46A. Petit VS. Karl Omph-
roy.
10:30Roger Little vs. Lieut.
Luke.
Monday: Julio PinUl vs. Er-
nesto Pinate,
Tuesday: Dr. Manfredo Engel
vs. Stanton Brown.
Wednesday: Victor Pascual vs.
Cyril Oldflefd.
The winner of the Roger Little
vs. Lieut. Luke match will play
Angel Delvall.
The winner of E. Omphroy-A.
Petit match Will play the winner
of the Dr. Omphroy-H. Willis
match.
Howard Spauldlng vs. Croeslin
Guardia.
Wednesday afternoon the win-
ner of the Vernaccl-Slmpson
match will play the winner of the
Bill Hele-Q. Wilson match.
Five matches will be played on
Wednesday which is a National
holiday In Panama.
Thursday, Nov. 19. Sgt. T. R.
Branam vs. Dr. J. B. Hampton.
UNITED FRUIT COMPANY
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A Steamer .....................................Nov. 30
S.S. Cape Ann.................................D*e. S
S.S. Beredia ...................................Dee. 4
UEftT SAIUN09 rae* caistoaAL to WT COAST
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Vate .777777..21 Tennessee .28 Northwestern 3 Maryland 54 Florida ......30 Baylor
Harvard.....21 Kentucky .... 0 Ohio St.....0 W. Virginia 7 Alabama 21 S.M..

14 Princeton ..".13
13 Dartmouth... 0
Sports Pages:
10 b II
------------------------------------
% T&SUNpAY
Jtmericatt
"Let the people know the truth and the country is safe** Abraham Lincoln.
i.yirmTT-srvtNTH year
PANAMA, R. P., St NI)AY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
TEN CENTS
Tighter British Security Held 'Teams Hunt
first Step To Atomic Equality ift <
f-
-- By EDWARD DEPl'RY. ble without the admission of
France, due to the latter's in-
*- WASHINGTON, Nov. 24 (UP) volvement In Indo-China, and
The best way In which Prime1 due to the fact that France has
Minister Winston Churchill could1 always considered that she has a
achieve for Britain atomic equal- stake in the Near East.
lfcy with the United States would] Informed sources said that
be to enforce the same rigid sec- Churchill will have to work out,
unty methods in Britain as are
wed In the United States.
If Churchill wants to revive
the World War n combined
chiefs of staff for global defense
planning, he must decide wheth-
er France should be a partner.! the
because many U. 8. officials are
likely to favor the addition of
France.
before coming here, where the
standing group of North Atlantic
Treaty Organization stands in
regard to the revived combined
chiefs of staff organization.
These sources have pointed out
purpose of the combined
5
sequently, a relationship with a
chiefs of staff organization would
be to plan global strategy. Con-
who has his personal confidence.
In London Churchill was re-
ported today to have postponed
indefinitely 1 "
sonal meetin
his plan for a per-
with Premier Jo-
sef Stalin of Russia.
Churchill's associates said the
main reason for the postpone-
ment was Britain's critical eco-
nomic situation which would
prevent the Prime Minister from
following his theory of leading
TREVISO, Italy. Nov. 34 (UP)
United States and Italian ski
parties today scoured an area
south of the famed Cortina Dam-
pezzo winter sports resort for the
United States Air Force c-47
which disappeared Monday af-
ter being fired on by Hungarian
from strength in all lnternatlon- and Rumanian guards along the
al negotiations.
During big power talks In
World war II. Stalin reportedly
standing group that would rep-
Thls is considered the opinion resent the Atlantic nations would
of authoritative sources here'. have to be worked out to prevent
who say that so far the M -15 overlapping.
British Security agency does not The sources said Churchill Is
apply the ruthless security me-1 particularly anxious to start as
thods which the FBI considers! soon as possible a joint defense
necessary not only for those en- planning in the Middle and Far
-gaged on atomic research, but al-1 East. To achieve this he would
Tin such vital security agencies' be willing to make concessions to
as the National Defense and bring the British political poll-
State Departments.
They claim the FBI is far more
thorough than the British in go-
Yugoslavian frontier.
The search concentrated m the
Sf*2PSP afilteu if,hev.dl.dn.'t tl11k i region around Forno dl Zoldo In
the Vatican should be taken into | the juilan jjp, alon|r the Aua.
consideration in the settlement trian border
of a problem. | "
In reply, he is reported to have
asked: "How many divisions has
the Pope?"
Churchill could expect to run
Into the same type of question
concerning Britain's present
Several mountaineers In the
area reported hearing a laboring I
aircraft and a loud crash the
same day as the C-47 vanished
with Its crew of four on a flight
Truman said he felt that the
United Nations was the place for
such negotiations.
cles in those areas more in line
with the United Nations policies.
They expected that Lord Is-
may, British Minister for Com-
ing into the past history, family, monwealth Relations, will be giv-
background and friends for years' en the task of working out some
back of an individual, even!of these global planning prob-
thougb he is considered above ^ems before Churchill arrives
suspicion, here with Ismay and Cherwell.
The sources' said that Ismay
v They conceded that such a [ was appointed to his present post
Woblng search might be consld-lby Churchill due to his knowl-
fired by the average Briton as a1 edge of India and Pakistan, and
.violation of civil rights, but the'that he might later be the Brit-
FBI considers that the utmostjish representative on the corn-
thoroughness is necessary ln,bined chiefs of staff organiza -
view of the Communist menace.I tion, if it Is revived. Churchill1 January. There had been specu-
Seeurity risks in the United I would consider this to be a key latlon that Churchill would go to
States include those persons not, post of highest Importance in I Moscow after returning from
concerning Britain's present. ""* *? Z r. n il_ i
strength if he chose to meet with!from Mimlcb. to Belgrade.
Stalin at this time. I _. __t. .
Hopes for a top-level meeting' The State Department has been
of the Big Four chiefs of state advised by Communist Rumania
took a nosedive when President! that the craft did not land in
Rumanian territory as far as la
known.
The department asked Switzer--
British Foreign Secretary An- tand to request Bulgarian au-
thony Eden also Indicated thejthorities to remain on the look-
trend when he told the House of out for the craft on the off-
Commons not to count on any | chance It might have wandered
sudden or startling developments into that country,
for the better.
For these reasons, Churchill is
not expected to press Mr. Tru-
The Swiss were asked to take
the action because the United
which he would want someone Washington.
only who have had, or may still
have doubtful associates, but al-
so those with questionable mor-
Coruequently It 1, now belngfn/OUC/)O)/es' Of /HcZ/O
emphasised here that if Church-!
1U is willing to use the United
States standards of security to
clean house in British govern-
ment departments connected
with defense matters, he would
stand a far better chance of ob-, ^^
talning atomic equality here. JW Dam lUi.l Dr. B.
Churchill wants British V*^***?**1, leader of Indias
to have the same role in carry- j 44,000,000 under-privileged (for-
lng atomic bombs as the U. S. merly untouchables) has thrown
dlfcnes This would apply parti- the weight of his Scheduled
culerly to tactical atom bombs Castes Federation on the side of
Shifting To West's Orbit
man for a meeting with Stalin states does not have a mission In
when he comes to Washington in Bulgaria.
The Department also said that
Yugoslavia has formally express-
ed its regret that a Yugoslav
fighter forced down a U.S. search
plane Thursday.
It said the search plane was
outside the designated search a-
rea and that the Yugoslav fight-
ers were not warned of Its pres-
ence.
By V. M. VASAGAR
O
the Anglo-American bloc.
Ambedkar made public the
it Britain's dependence on coal election manifesto of his faction
for use on the battlefield.
Churchill's atomic Paymaster
General. Lord Cherwell, believes
would be considerably lessened If
atomic energy can be used on a
file scale for heating purposes.
Urchlll wants a joint U. 8-
Fltlsh program to push research
Churchill's reported desire to
create the combined chiefs of
aff of World War n for global
inning does not appear possi-
and asserted that India's wooing
of Communist china was detri-
mental to her interest.
The championing of China's
cause by India has been responsl-
indefinite help which might or
might not be forthcoming.
Nehru said: "Some people say
that India has no foreign policy.
Others say by our foreign policy
we have only succeeded in mak-
ing some powerful countries an-
gry and antagonistic to us.
"It is. Indeed, very strange how
these critics have come to the
conclusion they have because In-
dia has refused to bow down be-
fore threats from any power or
out of fear of threats."
The Scheduled Castes' Import-
Navy, Marine Corps
Initiate Program
r Elevate Morals
9*
oln
ble for the prevailing antagonism anee in the Indian political scene
between India and America, with ; is negligible but they will lend
the result that It has become powerful weight to any one or
Impossible for India to obtain |other of the major political par-
financial and technical aid from ties. Indications are they will go
America." the manifesto said.
The 59-year-old statesman,
educated at Columbia University
In New York, recently resigned
as law minister in the Indian
cabinet. He belongs to the de-
pressed classes and was author
of the controversial Hindu code
bill which seeks to bring about
revolutionary changes in custom-
steeped Hindu society.
four-point program for "pro- ... ,
ton and further development;. During his term as law mem-
Saorsl standards' 'in the Navy,ber of the cabinet. Ambedkar pil-
Marlne Corps has been Ini-iOted the historic constitution of
_ by the Chief of Naval Per-
el and the Commandant of
rlne Corps.
the Indian Republic, which did
away with untouchabllity. Today,
in the eyes of the law. an "un-
touchable" How caste Hindu) Is
entitled to the rights and privll-
be program envisions
jsngthening the moral, spirit- eges of any other Indian citizen.
\ ual and religious Uves of the per- The federation's manifesto lm-
imuiel of both services. Com- | plied a pro-American policy for
faldera in every echelon have India and thus became the first
(fcen directed to advance the pro- specific challenge to Premier Ja-
|tam in their commands by: |wahal Nehru's policy.
H) Insuring that all personnel, Nehru's reply was quick and
r are reached by group Instruction 'equally forthright. In his address
:-fnd personal Interview on mat-,to the special session of the In-
ters that promote realization and,dian National Congress, he de-
development of moral, spiritual fended hls foreign policy vigor-
1 religious values. ously. He said India should not
5> Taking Peonal, interest lve up or guspend her indepen-
da off-duty activities of person-"
g] and Insuring availability of
; dent attitude for the sake of some
ell-rounded program of reti-
nas, educational, and recrea-
se tivlties.
|D Insuring conformation to
fellshed moraj standards In
lnment presented, activl-
of officers and enlisted
s club, and contents of ship,
ii and post newspapers and
publications sold or clrcu-
wlthin their commands.
Cooperating with civilian
military agencies which con-
ite to the moral and social
-being of personnel.
gPhe Bureau of Personnel sal.
chaplains will be key fls-
In Implementing the pro-
. Other staff members, lr
ding special services, welfar
d recreation, medical and it
ation and education officer..
contribute.
along with the Indian Socialist
Party headed by another Colum-
bia-educated Indian, Jaiprakash
Narain.
The manifesto makes these
additional points:
Firstly, agrees with the Social-
ists that insurance should be na-
tionalized.
Secondly, disagrees with the
Congress Party on prohibition,
which it calls "sheer madness,"
although prohibition Is generally
believed to most benefit the un-
derprlvlllged classes.
Thirdly, proposes partitioning
of Kashmir between India and
Pakistan on the basis of Muslim
and nonMuslin areas subject to
the wishes of the people living
In the valley.
Fourthly, birth control as a so-
lution to India's age-long pover-
ty.
Fifthly, cut down defense ex-
penditures and rapidly mechan-
ise agriculture.
Sixthly, reimpose the salt tax,
the Issue on which Mahatma
Oandhl started his dramatic and
historic fight against the British
Rsj.
Catholic Youth
Croup Begins
Youth Week Today
The Catholic Youth Organiza-
tion will celebrate annual Youth
Week from today until next Sun-
day.
Youth Week activities will be-
gin at 8t. Therese Parish. La Bo-
ca, at 9:30 a.m. today with a high
mass sung by the St. Therese
Youth choir with the Maryknoll
Sisters directing.
Children from 8t. John Bap-
tist de La Salle. Rio Abajo: Our
Ladv of Good Counsel, Gamboa;
St. Vincent's, Panam City, sod
St. Joseph's. Paraso, will attend
the mass at La Boca. There will
be corporate communion. Coffee
will be served after the mass.
A radio broadcast will be heard
over station HOLY at T p.m
Tuesday.
On Saturday, the children
from all the parishes will Journ-
ey to Mount Hope stadium to
compete In field activities. Dur-i
in the afternoon there will be;
swimming at the 8ilver City pool I
?nd square dancing at the St.1
Vincents ParUh Hall in Silver;
City.
HOW TO GET VOTES*
SPRINOFIELD. Mass. (TJ P.)
Mrs. Fortune smiled on the pol-
itical stock of Saul SUberglelt.
candidate for mavor, when he
found her poeketbook on the
sidewalk. SUberglelt returned the
purse, which contained a large
sum. to Its owner, Mrs. Addle O.
Fortune and was assured of at
least one more vote at the polls.
Santa Has All Sorts Of Toys
To Make Dad Feel Second Rate
CONVERTIBLE COWBOY SUIT (left) becomes an Indian outfit
when It's turned Inside out, giving junior a quick-change act..
MOTHER'S tITTLE HELPERS may start looking for little
helpers of tb*i* own when they .get this toy kltalyn set
which as kiddle-sized dish drainer, soap, mop, and scouring
powder.'
(NEA Telephoto)
AGAINST A-BOMB IN KOREA Gen. Hoyt S. Vandenberg,
Air Force chief of staff, speaks during a 'press conference
in the Pentagon, Washington, after his return from Korea.
Vandenberg said there are no targets In North Korea
Important enough to warrant use of atomic bombs by
UN forces. '
New Strategic Air Highway Sidesteps Troublous Middle East
By RICHARD KLEINER
NEW YORK, Nov. 34 (NEA) Realism, In toys for girls. hat-
Santa Claus, In collaboration reached new heights,
with toy designers and manufac- There Is a toy stove, completa
turers, Is getting, ready a whole with pots and pans, that actually
batch of new and different toys cooks with a tiny heating ele-
for Christmas. !ment. To go with It Is a baking
It's enough to make any par-set.
ent turn gray Just thinking s- > It has everything needed to
bout It. {turn out different kinds of cakes
In his sack this year are Hems and cookies. But it Is very mod-
that n'lll (a) give kids grown-up eraIt's all done with cake mix-
ideas; (b) make lots of new nols- es.
as; and (c) create revolutionary After she bakes the cake, the
types of mess around the house. young cook can clean up with
All this Is not calculated to another new toy.
build peace at home and good- it has all the equipment for tl-
will toward Santa, |dy housekeepingdish drainer,
There Is, for example, a new soap, mop, garbage pail, scouring
game. It is pegged on the idea of powderand all scaled down to
Inflation. Included is a generous Jjze.
supply of toy money, with bills
up to and Including $100,000. i There's a new mechanical toy
After an afternoon playing lit for boys which can build com-
with those, a child is apt to sneer pleated machinery. The box
at his allowance. says it contains "the component
There are two Interesting new i mechanical parts for building
dolls. working models of basic mechan-
isms and machines."
One has hair1 that can be dyed [ Try that on your five-year-old
any color, then washed out under on Christmas morning,
the bathroom faucet, the very Another delightfully messy
thing for an Impressionable little number Is a make-up Idt which
girl. transforms *ny boy into a clown.
Another doll has a knob On her! It has fake noses and hair and
head. You twist it and she can .glasses and lots of greasy make-
put on three facial expressions, up in colors that will go well on
Just like "a Hollywood actress.
To wheel the doll around In,
your wallpaper.
In the same frightening mold
there's a new carriage upholster- <* a shoe-shme kit with real pol-
ed in fake leopard skin. Reminds ish.
daughter of the fancy car daddy i
hasn't got.. For economy's sake, the toy
About the noisiest thing on | men have come up with some
Santa's list this season Is a new I double-duty toy. There's one
set for boys who fascinated by the rubber doll that conceals a big
radio, It's a sound effects kit,
and can make all kinds of nice,
loud noise?.
There are also dozens of musi-
cal instrumentseven a toy sith-
rubber ball.
And there's a western costume
outfit.
On one side, it's a cowboy suit.
Turn the pants and the Jacket
erand a new child-sized tape inside out and put on another
recorder. Now the kids can make
a racket-and play It back an
hour later." '
Puerto Rkan Troops
In Korea Promised
Early Rotation
headpiece and it's an Indian out-
fit.
Or Just turn one part inside
out and the kid can be a half-
breed.
The trends in toys this season
are still 1
western tj
overjnto
and the
things.
two directionsthe
d, which bss swept
/things jpr girls,
id towajf modern
Government Officials
To Be Early Birds
In Argentine Summer
In that category, almost all
c TTT**t w* Rlcan government that all Puer-
to Rican soldiers who arrived in
Korea prior to Jan. 1, 1851, will
be sent home on rotation this
month or early Jh December.
Ridgway. in a message to Gov.
Luis Mlnoz Marn said, however,
that "an acute shortage of
transportation from the Far East BUENOS AIRES, Nov. 24 (UP)
to the United States may pre- Argentine Government offi-
clude their arrival home by clals and the public dealing witb
Christmas. I them will be early risers this
"You can be sure that every summer.
effort la being made to expedite The official time schedule for
their return and that rotation of, the season publlahed today fixed
the 86th Infantry compares most, the opening tune of some gov-
favorably with other United eminent offices at 6:45 am. and
States units in Korea," Ridg- of others at 7.
way's message said. The former will close at 1:4S
"Their performance In battle p.m. and the latter at 3 p.m.
Is a source of great pride to us All will work five days a week,
all," it concluded. Monday through Friday.
By HAROLD GUARD
LONDON, Nov. 24 (UP) A
flying trip to Africa from Bri-
tain shows clearly that the de-
velopment of Jet aircraft to-
day Is bringing the Dark Con-
tinent Into General Dwight
Eisenhower's strategic com-
mand.
All along the 4.000 mile air
-oute from London to Entebbe,
pat of Uganda's government,
'r travellers can see a chain
f fields being adapted for Jet
ireraft.
Areas which in former wars
?re faraway bases are being
.rought by the speed of mo-
dern weapons into the south-lAdem, near Tobruk, the Royal already, completed
em flank of Europe's defense Air Force flag waves over an
system. airfield still ringed by land-
This flsnk now stretches | mines laid by the Germans
survey of
the mute from El Adem to
Wadi Haifa, on the Egypt-Su-
dan border, arid on through
Jub In southern Sudan to En-
tebbe.
Egypt's scrapping
AnS Egyptian 1
Britain's lota-of bases
of
treaty,
in
route
the
and
Pal-
new
Australia, Singapore and the
Far East.
This route, already surveyed
for Jet operations, would be
an alternative to the present
route through Egypt. Pakistan
and India, which would be un-
workable if a hostile power
were established in the Middle
East.
right along the North African! during the hut war
coast and down through the I El Adem has been redesign-
Anglo-Egyptian Sudan till It ed during the past year to
reaches Entebbe only half a I operate heavy, ngrange 'Jet
mile north of the Equator. aircraft.
On the tiny, war-scarred From El Adem such aircraft
Mediterranean island of Malta could range over all Italy and estlne, gives this
air travellers are carefully much of France. significance,
screened before leaving or en-! prom 0ther bases farther.
taring Luqa alileM, a perma- east along the North African' Entebbe, -with airfields
nent base for some Jet aircraft coast the jet bombers could signed to operate the heaviest, armies, which could remain
under Elsenhower's NATO com-operate over Yugoslavia, Greece, Jet aljcraft, could be a staging' there safe from attack by an
mand. Bulgaria, and even reach Into post*" route through Mau-^ enemy not possessing over-
Across the Mediterranean on Russia. ritma arid 'the Coros Islands, whelming naval aid air roper-
the North African coast, at El Royal Air Force jets have linking Britain and Europe with iority.
In
addition, military plan-
North and East Africa
pi.
Ad
ners see
de-as vast reserve areas for whole
KAYSER ^afartai NYLONS
Whether tall, tiny or in-betweenKayser hat a preportioned"
stocking especially for you 1 Thanks to Kayser's
patented "Strait On" heelno more lipping or twisting
of team*. Many fashionable day tin* and evening shades.
I(vm;k

i i n i a i l


Straw Boss of the Banana Business
Supervises Loading Operations
at CwHha mi rmes s 7)
American
Supplement
PANAMA. R. T., SUNDAY. NOVEMBER S3. 1951
+**<*-r*-i
dd


ev/ew
eek :
ISTHMIAN
WORLD-WIDE
SPORTS
THI8 WAS A week for stabblngs, shootings and si-
mulated disaster in the Canal Zone.
Police were kept busy chasing robbers, thieves, and
t&xi-cao drivers without licenses.
Paraso residents were buzzing with the mysterious
stabbing of a 22-year-old Panamanian, Lowell E.
Skeete who was 31 stitches richer aiter being attack-
ed with a knife. Skeete Is not on the seriously 111 list,
'ine cop-and-cab-drlver chase was over when the
taxi was riddled with three bullets, and its driver tem-
porarily Incapacitated with a shoulder wound Monday.
un Gaviln Road the Panamanian cabbie, Enri-
que Arosemena, 24, was challenged to stop, and show
In.- license. Failing to have same, the (rigntcned driv-
er, when told he was under arrest, acepped on the gas
and was off, with the policeman following in hot
pursuit,.
i.nree attempU to make the crant driver stop
laiieu, at tne caoDie tried to force the policeman otf
ine road. Tnen the offlcer-of-the-lp.w resorted to his
btit weapon a gun.
ine driver tgnorea tne flying bullets until one nlck-
i. ins snouider and brougnt the cab ;o a final stop.
\Ot in serious condition, Arosemena faces a maxi-
mum oi ten years in tne pen, $5,00o line, or both on
a cnarge ol assault wiih a deadly weapon this vehicle)
win intent to commit great bodily ,njury. (Ed. Note:
Do y an nave your Oliver's licenser).
The l'.S. District (our at Aneon this week sent
three car strippers to the penitentiary to serve
irom three to uve years, for grand larceny.
ticn.iio bais were Deiary Kami, Juan Iliueca and
Luciano Sancnez who seemed to have been earning
a pretty penny by reselling parts and accessories of
t.ie they stole, a backyard lull- o tires, wheels and
iaiiios. indicated that Kahn was the ringleader. He
v. us sentenced to tne longest term, five years.
Picas trom the detendants and th;ir attorneys fail-
to to stir Jimgc J. J. Hancock, wri.. claimed ne was
usually more aisposed to leniency when the criminals
came irom poor nomes with little education. This was
iiot the case with the three car strippers.
A paper "atom bomb" fell over the Miraflores
Lock mis week, and only ? people witnessed the
results.
Tney were being introduced for the first time to
the Joint venture of Army, Navy and Air Force's Dis-
aster Control Center at ft. Amador. They were told,
just what would happen when and If.,.
In this way, Panamanian official, and government
representatives could, if they so desired, follow the
pattern, or Join forces with the Canal Zone's disaster
set-up.
The all-Spanish demonstration set the wheels roll-
ing tor a more unified, more efficient organization
that would bring speedy relief to A-bomb victims.
Petty offenders this week were all unorthodox. A
bus driver was fined for going too slow, and a man
who made obscene and improper advances, found out,
in jail, that he had accosted an American policeman.
Also, a ."law-abiding" vagrant, who wanted to do
his duty, peeked under a house near the Gaviln area
road, and landed in jail for his efforts.
He claims he was "just walking by," around mid-
night, when he spotted a body crouching under the
house. The so-called prowler turned out to be a wary
Canal Zone cop who was on the look-out for thieves,
and the like...
Top news of the week In Panam City was the for-
mation of a "civil front'' by four parties in opposi-
tion to the presidential candidacy of former Police
Chief Jos A. Remn.
The four parties National Liberal, Partido Revo-
lucionarlo Independiente (PRIi, Frente Patritico and
Socialist they knew they were in for" a "long" and
"sacrificial" struggle, but were determined to keep
the Republic from being governed by a 'militarist."
Their candidate for President in the 1952 elections
was announced as Roberto F. Chiari, president of the
National Liberals, with Norberto Navarro, president of
the PRI, and Csar Quintero, a director of the Fren-
te Patritico, as vice presidential candidates.
The high school student strike to force the resigna-
tion of Education Minister Rubn D. Carles continued
this week with great*.' violence as rtrkers and non-
strikers clashed during a strike meeting in Santa Ana
Plaza last Tuesday night.
Bands of anti-strike students are reportedly roam-
ing the city of Panam armed with iron bars, black-
jacks and sticks which they use against the strikers,
. Scuffles between students Wednesday night result-
ed in a few broken heads and three broken show win-
dows of stores opposite the Santa Ana Plaza.
Following up on a charge by Assemblyman Quinte-
ro Celerin President Alclblades Arosemena appointed
a committee of five Assemblymen, Including Celerin,
to investigate whether certain Panamanians firms are
flooding the market with building material and sup-
filles brought into Panam from the Canal Zone 11-
egally.
Celerin said in the National Assembly that
firms awarded Canal Zone building contracts
usually order mere supplies than they need and
later sell them to Panam firms without going
through customs.
The Panam Secret Police had a feather in its cap
with the capture of Lucien E. Aqulnarena, a French-
man wanted by Nicaragua, In addition to France and
other European countries.
Getting a request for his detention trom Nicara-
gua^ authorities the Panam detectives investigated
and found that Aquinaiena had left here for Ecuador.
They believed that he would return and he did, to
walk into the waiting arms of the Secret Police.
The need for a fire station in the outskirts of Pan-
ama City became more evident on Tuesday when a
fire destroyed the home of William Love, a retired
Panama Cant.1 employe in San Frpr.ciico de la Cle-
la A(JE TWO
THE KOREAN TRUCEMAKER8 last week slightly
slowed the rate at which they were getting nowhere
fast.
In fact, had there not been so many false alarms,
before, it might almost have "been believed that they
were getting somewhere.
They came up with a reasonably businesslike agree-
ment which recognized the present frontline as an.
adequate ceasefire line, and undertook that the, shoot-
ing should stop after 30 more days if all other details
of the armistice (repatriation of prisoners, for ins-
tance) were agreed on by then.
If both sides were honestly wanting an agree-
ment the plan should bring a reasonably peace-
ful 3t days along the firing line, before the of-
ficial ceasefire as any gains made weald have te
be yielded up again at the armistice. Soldiers
weald see little purpose in getting themselres
bent for tbi*.
If the Korean peace talks had not produced such a
volley of misfires over the past four months or more
there would be ground enough for some hope in the
wording of the agreement.
But yesterday the Panmunjom negotiators seemed
to be back again to normal. They were fighting about
where the fighting line is.
This Korean affair Is surely about the first war
of any side is which the neither of the rival com-
mands, despite every assistance from maps pro-
vided by the other side, have been unable to find
where they are fighting.
Such reassuringly regular goings on as those of
Franchot Tone and Brbara Payton provided some
sort of a note of sanity in an otherwise topsy-turvy
world.
Russian fighter planes Nov. 6 shot down a United
States Navy Lockheed Neptune patrol bomber on a
weather reconnaissance flight somewhere up towards
Vladivostok. The Incident was anno'inced Friday.
This looks likely to be written off f.s Just another
hazard of the Cold War, as was the earlier Russian
downing of a United States Privateer over the Baltic
Sea.
The Russians claim the Neptune flew practically
right over the Vladivostok naval base. United Nations
Supreme Commander Oen, Matthew Rldgway claims
that it was never nearer than 20 miles to the Sibe-
rian shore, and certainly did not break into the Rus-
sian three mile limit.
As a three mile limit.Is about 2t seconds fly-
ing (or i (H m.p.h. Jet fighter, and as Russian
trigger fingers are as Itchy new as in Rasputin's
day, it is doubtful if anyone in either the fighters
or the bomber figured eat to within a couple of
hundred yards where they were.
The Russians claim the Neptune fired first. The
Neptune's crew is in no position to confirm or deny.
It was an unhappy affair, but there was room left
to wonder what sort of reception a Russian bomber
would get three miles offshore from New York or
San Diego.
There would be some twitching fingers on some
sensitive triggers then too. In all planes concerned.
The Alice in Wonderland tradition of the United
Nations was carefully preserved by all concerned at
General Assembly meeting in Paris during the week.
United States Secretary of State Dean Acheson pre-
sented the Western powers' disarmament proposals,
which he declared to be in diametric contradiction to
Russia's demonstrably warlike arms buildup, and de-
dicated wholly to peace, as was Indeed all the West-
ern world.
And Russian Foreign Minister Andrei Vishlnsky pre-
sented Russia's disarmament proposals, which he de-
clared to be in diametric contradiction to the West's
demonstrably warlike arms buildup, as was indeed all
the Comlnform world.
Vishlnsky also asked rudely why peace-lovers Ache-
son and British Foreign Secretary Anthony Eden quit
the United Nations peace debate to go and talk war
at a North Atlantic Treaty Organization conference
in Rome. -
And Acheson asked why Vishlnsky and his govern-
ment kept supplying warlike material to the Chinese
and North Koreans.
And North Korea complained about United Nations
slaughtering thousands of Communist prisoners of
war.
Maybe soon will come a suggestion of calling half
time In the Korean war, and each side would change
ends and fight In the other direction.
That would have seemed crazy once. But hardly
now.
-----o-----
The British-Egyptian barney in the Sue Canal
Zone was quieter, but probably more dangerous.
The Egyptians had given up expressing their anti-
pathy to the British garrison In shouting marches
through Cairo.
Now there were gangs abroad with guns and knives
and dynamite. These teams were less vocal than the
marchers. But they made compensating noise with
machineguns and grenades.
Their raiding tactics was making the life of the
British garrison more strained than pleasant.
But the raiders alone could never kick the British
out,'as Egypt had promised to do whl'e under the il-
lusion that the flight from Abadan was carrying the
British right back through Egypt at full speed, with
no more than a light tap with the boc.t to help it on
its way._________ '___________________________
ta before the firemen could get there from Panam
Several days afterwards, however. Fire Chief Raul
Arango said a fire engine, bought by monies contri-
buted by Panam insurance companies, was on the
way for servlee In suburban areas. But it involved a
little problem of where to house It with the men that
would man the rig.
PUERTO RICO COPPED the Amateur Basel:
World Series championship at Mex'co City in a
upset by beating out Cuba 7-6 in the final game
the contest.
The Puerto Rlcans snapped out of a lump in tin
to qualify for the final playoffs at tike end of tl
round robin tournament. Then the islanders wadj
through Venezuela, the Dominican Republic and Cub
in the finals'to take the title.
Venezuela was second, Cuba third and the Domi:
can Republic fourth. (
Counterpoint was selected "Hcr^e-of-the-Year"
In the annual pell conducted hy Triangle Public-j
ations, publishers of the Dairy Racing-Term. C. V. j
Whitney's three-year-old colt scored four smash-1
Ing successive stake victories, Including two ever]
Hill Prinee, to get the honor.
Walter M. Jefford's Kits Me Kate was named
best three-year-old filly.
The winners in the various categories were:
Horse of the YearCounterpoint.
Two-year-oldTom Fool.
Two-year-old fillyRose Jet.
Three-year-oldCounterpoint.
Thre^year-old filbv-Kiss Me Kate.
Handicap HorseHill Prince.
Handicap MareBed O'Roses.
SprinterSheilas Reward. .
SteeplechaserOedipus.
\ --o--
A New York school official admitted that Judge!
Saul Streit (street) knew what he wa*\ talking aboi -
during the sentencing of basketball bribers and brll
takers Monday.
Registrar Robert Taylor says at least two of ._
City College of New York players convicted In tl
bribery scandal enrolled with fraudulent record
Streit named Herb Cohen and Al Roth as two ca-
of fraudulent registration when he sentenced
others and "master fixer" Salvatore SoUazzo.
Says Taylor"There Is no doubt In my mind tr_
the transcripts were t'octored som'-where along tl
line here at the college."
Judge Streit says Roth was credited with an -
point four average, put his high school mark actual
ly was 70-polnt-62. Streit also said Cohen's averar1
was boosted 10 per cent. __
"That's true," says Taylor. "I've reported this
the university president, Harry Wright. Between ti
time we received the transcript from the high scho
and the time the computations were made here, somt
one upped the averages."
Wright also says he has no evidence indicating wl
falsified the records. He points out that about 50 per
sons in the recording office had access to ,the files.
Wright says coaches accused if offering the:
players tons to enter college have denied the
charges. The coaches also deny they premised
athletes that college officials would "wink" at,
low grades. ,
Streit made several other charges concerning col
leges around the nation, and denial are coming tnir
and fast. President C. E. Brehm of Tennessee denle
that the Volunteers over-emphaslz'i sports to a poli
where It Is detrimental to the academic prograr
Brehm says everything Is open ani above boardI i
Tennessee. "The athletic department." says Brehr
"Is financed exclusively from Its own revenue.'
Southwest Conference off Ida's have answei
Strelt's charges about their policy concerning scholaj
ships. Southern Methodist athletic director Matty Be!
says"We have no apologizing to do for our athletl
scholarship program." Athfetlc Director Dana Bib,"
of Texas adds"Somebody has always been attacll
ing the game. First it was too dangerous, then V
commercial, then took up too much time. I dont thii
football fields will ever be plowed up."
Bible says the 100 scholarships given by Texas covl
all sports, not Just football.
Coach Jim Tatum ef Maryland bad an explana-!
tlon for the fact that most of the players eetne
from outside Maryland, usually from northern
states. 2 .
"Sure they do," says Tatum, "but too many scl
in the South are fcolng for the Soutnern boys. We
the big boys from New Jersey, Pennsylvania and
Tatum admits his players get help such> *t* boo
tuition, room, board and 15-dollars a month.
"But," says Tatum, "everybody needs a little hel
now and then. If I thought I was running a racke"
I'd quit right now." ,
Judge Streit is standing firm despite the denials
"The condition exists," says Streit "And denial
reports and surveys will serve no purpose unless tt,
colleges changes their present methods."
That's exactly the sentiment of 10 prominent ct
lege presidents who have adjourned a fact-flndir
session In the nation's captol.
For the two days Chairman John Hannah of Mtci.
gan State College and his associates have been tryir
to come to some conclusion about commercialism !
amateur sports. Early this afternoon, after a two-ds
sessions with sports writers and athletic official
Hannah and his special committee decided to al
journ.
Before quitting, though, they outlined four pot-
on which they had reached agreement. These fol
points indicated there will be some extensive hour
cleaning In the realm of collegiate sports soon.
First off, Hannah and his committee agreed that
something must be deae te elimln-ite evils In col-
lege sports. In ether words, they admit evils V
exist... which is more than some college official
are doing these days.
Secondly, they decided school presidents must
sume full resrxmswUlty for athletics at their lnstitl
tions... in other words, not pass the buck to confe"
enees and associations.
The third point concerns courses which have
popular with tramp athletes. These courses
as tap dancing and baltcastlng must be sto(
Athletes must receive a well-rondtd education.
Sefttiav Ammn Sappiencai
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, IS


-_!
+
Courage And Of her Virtues
Often Disguise Real Fear
Bonaro W. Overstreet: "Fear is not a private affair because the
[person deeply infected by it will infect others."
NEW YORK (HEA) Be-|strength, we define itunconsclo-
cause fear wears so many dis-lusly as power over others, pow-
guises, most of us fall to recog-
nize it for what it Is. It may
seem to be courage, or snobbish-
ness, ambition, humility, loyal-
ty or self-sacrifice. And our on-
ly protection against the various
disguises in ourselves and others,
according to Bonaro W. Over-
street, is to gain enough wisdom
to penetrate them.
In her recently-published book,
"Understanding Fear In Our-
selves and Others," Mrs. Over-
street points out that it's only in
recent-decades that we've come
to know the physical effects of
sustained fear and anxiety. But,
even so, we've been unwilling to
do anything about it because the
habit of fear is strong.
Learning to know fear when
we see it means that we must
penetrate its most common dis-
guises. Of these, there are three
that are of destructive import-
ance, according to Mrs. Over-
street. There are: fear disguised
as strength, as goodness and as
love.
er that will make it impossible
for them to do us harm.
Real strength springs from, a
kind of self-trust that makes it I
unnnecessary for us to prove our i
prowess constantly. Thus, when
we are genuinely strong, we have I
self-confidence, generosity, con-1
sideratlon for others.
What happens when fear mas-
querades as goodness? Well,
when we're afraid in this partic-
ular way, we attach, first, more
importance to not doing than to
doing. Then, second, we are In-
tensely curious about the affairs
of others and naturally, we find
fault with the things that other
people do. Third, we are uncom-
promising in our attitudes tow-
ard others and fourth, we want!
to dominate. Maybe we dominate j
only in day dreams, but still the
Impulse is there.
Without love, Mrs. Overstreet
says, the burden of being a hu-
man being becomes Intolerable.
When we disguise our fear as [But when we're capable of gen-
i
MONARCH
THE FAMILY FAVORITE fOR
ALMOST 100 YEARS
Monarch finer foods
re today the stand-
ard of quality all over
the world. They are pre-
pared- in the most modem
manner... but retain all the real
old-fashioned flavor. Five generations
have proved Monarch finer foods... the
BEST by TEST. There are over 500
Monarch finer foods. Ask for them in your
grocery store. If your dealer does not
stock Monarch finer foods, inquire of:
MONARCH
World's Largest Family of Finer Food
Distributors in the Republic:
COLON Tasaropulos, S. A. TeL 1000
PANAMACa. Panamericana de Orange Crush
HOME DELIVERY Tel. 3-3219
I
m
1Take
cuttings
6Of the
cheek
10Small flah
15Land-
measure
19Joint of
stem
20Sharp
mountain
spur
21Of a tissue
22Masticate
23Soon
24Lawmaking
26Reed
27Oceanic
29Excavation
for ore
extraction
30TiUeof
sovereignty
32Not
general
34Boring-
instrument
30Hum
SSCity on
Lake
Michigan
39Astern
41Machine
projection
43Membrane
of eye
47Astonish
48Scatter
50 Great
quantity
52Pertaining
to
tone
03Ponderous
volume
HORIZONTAL
54Persons
indicated
55-Constituent
of
natural
gs
68Timber
tree
of
*- New
Zealand
09Mountain
60Diviner
61Malayan
gibbon
62Move
ina
circle
04Indian
gunny
cloth
06Confed-
eracy
7Fungus
' 70Nlnepin
72Wooden
pin
73Common-
place
76Teamsters'
command
76Having
a tail
79Signify
80Oppor-
tunity
83Completely
84Way
86Even
(poetic)
87Sanction
89Impost
90Friend of
farmer
92Instructs
94Slight
coloring
96Complete
96Animal fat
98Cover
9ftLoose
101Not many
degree
102Jacket
104 Badger-
food
100Insect of
Assam
107Deflect
108HosUle
force
110Age
112-^-Mark
114Alarm
117Chemical
nit os-
weight
ffer gasea
119Not
employing
afluid
123Window
glass
124Of the air
surround-
ing the
earth
127Instead
128Emerald
Isle
129 Moleskin
color
ISOWipe out
131Pale
green
132Dunce
133Shrub
134One who
lassoes
136Agent
1Break
short
2Sole
3Darling
KHandicap
6IU-will
6Palm
7Member
8Plant of
Himalayas
9Detail
again
10-fWef
11Allot
12Biblical
Judge
13Sea
lettuce
14Quivering
16Hedge
sparrow
16Burn
slightly
17Largest
Cttyof
SUver
State
18Pitcher
25Inferior
28Lost
31Imagina-
tive writer
33Oblique
35Quintes-
sence
36Amount of
assessment
37Herb of
California
38Bell-
shaped
40Very small
fish
42Tough
wood
VERTICAL
44Heedless
45Of one's
birth
46Winged,
as of stem
48Girl
indicated
49Fatigue
51Flavor
64Precise
point
56Newt
57WapiU
60Sweeten
61Designat-
ing
Mediter-
ranean rig
63Brighten
66The
Creator
68Mining
tool
69Sever
71Type of
73Size of
printing
type
74A falling
short
76Minister to
77European
had
78Toddler
80Game
of ball
81Prickly
Mediter-
ranean
shrub
82Brlng
tobear
85Milk
farm
88Secretion
of
cuttlefish
91Bearing
away
93Feminine
name
94Liquid
pitch
95Revered
97Fissure
100Dressed
hides
101Refined
103Pertain
105More
concise
107Ballet girl
109Elementary
substance
111Lay bare
113Levy
114Expedited
115Pacific
Islands
food
staple
116West
Indian
shrub
117Arch of
sky
118Priestess
of
. Aphrodite
120Mixture
121Small
island
122Timid
animal
125Indian
, scouring
material
126Sharp
Wow
A.cr>(c lian l mImIIob: 75 miantei-DtotribataS by King FMtarM Sraotcalt
Answer to be found elsewhere in the Sunday American)
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
uine love, we realize that those
we love are persons in their own
right. When fear goes disguised
as love, when we lack the real
capacity for love, we are posses-
sive. An example is the grown
child who, not caring to become
an adult, decides that she's
bound to home and mother by
the tie of love. She never sees
that It's really a tie of tear.
Certain fears aret of course,
legitimate. Because of them, we
built shelters to protect us from
the elements, we learn all that
we can about disease, we set up
various forms of insurance to
protect us against the many haz-
ards of being normal human be-
ings.
It's the Illegitimate fears, Mrs.
Overstreet points out, that fog
reality. So, if we want to be more
than half-alive, we must learn
to understand fear and thus to
r~. gain our freedom from it.
PLANES COLLIDE. An airport crash truck spreads foam
on the smoking wreckage of a DC-4 that collided with an-
other DC-4, near the Oakland, Calif., airport. Both planes
were on training flights with crews of three aboard at the
time. All three on this plane died In the crash, but the
other ship managed to land safely.
J
Sunday AaencM Suppleweat
PAGE THREE




**>.


THE PANAMA AMERICAN
OWNED ANO PULIHEO IV THI PANAMA AMMICAM mEM, INC.
POUNDED >r NHJON MMIWIVIU. IN -l.'J
HAKMOOIO AMIAS. EDITO
57, H Strict P. o. Box 134. Panama, p. of P.
Telephone Panama No 2-O740 <9 Lines)
CLF ADDRESS: PAN AMERICAN, PANAMA
CotON OrricE 12.179 Central Avenue between 12th and 13th Streets
romos Representative JOSHUA B. powers, inc.
343 Madison ave. new Vork, iit) n. y.
1 local "t mil
PER MONTH. IN ADVANCE_______
FOR blX MONTHS. IN ADVANCE .
POR ONE YEAR. IN ADVANCE____
S 1.70 f 2.SO
9 SC- 13 OO
18 SO 24 OO
POETS3 CORNER
ZEFHYRUS
(From The Poetry Review)
Now through the empty house
the Blue Wind comes.
Breathing of upland fields gol-
den with flowers.
Where round the clover-heads
the night bee hums.
And the skies dream for in-
finite winged hours.
It smells too of the long white
sunbathed sands
And the salt whispers of the
dreaming sea;
The incantation of its fragrant
hands
Is as the harp of Ariel to me.
Now are my house's windows
opened wide
To the four Spirits of the sum-
mer day.
The flowers, the skies, the sands,
the shining tide.
And they have washed my brood-
ing cares away.
Wilfred Childe.
IDENTITIES
< From The Christian Science
Monitor)
I. have known many landscapes,
many skies.
Lived in a desert valley; lived by
the western sea.
Read sonnets and Spaphics un-
der the olive trees,
Marked the pages with jasmine
sprigs. I am not wholly these.
I have been a bride in New York;
known a certain music
Room In a Turtle Bay house,
known as though from for-
ever
The drawings of Jessie Wilcox
Smith, the cherry furniture,
The snow-light on the balcony,
and Brahms' First Sym-
phony.
Not these, nor our Boston house,
nor the Island summer home
Aro truly mine. On the Island
i beach, I gather sea-lavender
and shells.
Still I am remembering another
gathering, bouquets of sweet
William
|ln the wooded Florence hills,
near Omaha, above the Mis-
souri River.
I kit three little children In a
ponvcart. delivering gifts.
'On Christmas Day; playing house
In an old river-boat, taking
turns
At the captain's wheel, land-
bound in the pasture. I watch
them
Making necklaces of haw berries
for the pony's neck. Especial-
I iy
i
I remember my father finding
the colt born in the orchard
Carrying it home to us; all legs,
I all dew-and-apple fresh,
Though I homestead now near
the sea, it will be the same
The flowering prairie makes sub-
stantial claim.
Kittle Duryee.
Pardon, Suh, 1 Figure It's My Turn to Drive, Suhfjji
1
THE DOOR
(From The Georgia Review)
The oaken opening is more
than entrance, outlet. Touch the
door
and you go out in fields or up
a hill; and pools are like a cup
when you look down, deep down,
and drink
the green refreshment as you
think,
head cupped In hands, that all
the good
came from a turn of knob and
wood.
For extra measure, when you
move
through twilight toward the ones
you love,
you find beyond the opened door,
a light, a hand, and more...
more...
Joseph Joel Keith.
Pearsons Merry Go-Round
DUNLOP
PORT
CAR TYPFS
service
All Sizes for
British Built
Cart
DISTRIBUTORS:
AGENCIAS W. H. DOEL, S. A.
No. 14 central Ave. Tel. 2-278*
Ais* available at:
HEIRTEMATTE ARIAS. S. A.
Pan mi
C. O. MASON 8. A. Cat*
KISTIDES ABADA ft CIA. LTD A. BavM
APORTACIONES REVILLA David
ESTACIN VIRZI Santiago
BODEGA INTERNACIONAL Chitr
DREW PEARSON SAYS: SECRET WALDORF
DID NOT INCLUDE EISENHOWER; FRANCO
LOBBYIST PASSES OUT TWENTY DOLLAR
TIPS; CUBANS CELEBRATE THEIR FIRST
THANKSGIVING.
WASHINGTON. "WHI-he-won't-be" Elsen-
hower Governor Dewey did not meet secretly
with Eisenhower at the Waldorf as reported last
week. ...
A Broadway columnist got that one mixed wiin
a Waldorf meeting which did take place between
Dewey Senator Duff of Pennsylvania. Herbert
Brownell, the Dwey GOP mentor, and Gen. Lu-
i. i 11,- f Ihv
Georgia-born Clay, a lifelong Democrat, Is
now in the Elsenhower camp.
The meeting discussed ways and means or
rounding up delegates despite the fact that Ike
cannot declare until next spring .. _>_
There's not the slightest question but that Ike
started life as a Democrat. His first speech at
the age of 18 at Abilene. Kansas, was at a Jack-
son Day dinner.
Taftites are suspected of putting a neat one
over on Arthur Krock. He reported that Ike would
come over to the Taft side if the senator would
desert the Isolationists.
It now seems certain that Ike will face Pre-
sident Truman in the Oregon primary--whether
he likes it or not. He will also face Taft In the
Republican side of that primary. Ike's name has
been entered on both the GOP and Demo tickets,
which makes Oregon the most significant test
of political strength in the country namely,
Eisenhower vs. Taft and Elsenhower vs. Truman.
Inside Washington. Dictator Franco may be
scratching the barrel back In Spain, but he seems
.to have plenty of dough to spend on lobbying In
Washington. .
Chief Franco lobbyist Charles Patrick Clark
sometimes passes out $20 tips to Mayflower Hotel
waiters when ordering sandwiches and coffee.
Down in Texas, they are not feeling so lush.
The city of Houston has been struggling for some
months to raise $8,51855 to pay its entertainment
bill for Douglas MacArthur.
Glenn McCarthy, the Houston hotel owner, is
even putting the bite on San Antonio, Ft. Worth
and Austin to help out, while in Athens, Texas,
(noted for peaches, peas, potatoes, peanuts, pigs,
pottery, petroleum and phiddling) the folks auc-
tioned off one can of black-eyed peas to help
Glenn McCarthy. The can sold for fl.W.
Chief expense of the MacArthur trip was a
special airplane rented from Eastern Airlines.
Taft forces don't seem one bit Impoverished.
They have retained Julius Klein, who finessed the
rank of Brigadier General in the army and the
presidency of the Jewish War Veterans Into a
lucrative public relations business. Klein, also
retained by Pan American Airways, has been
headline-hunting for Talt.
Cohan THaakaghriag. Four days before our
Thanksgiving, the people of Cuba, for the first
i time in their history, celebrated their own
.Thanksglvng Day on Nov. 18.
While Cuba does not have -over three hundred
yean; of tradition behind their celebration as do
we the basic idea of Thanksgiving Day should
not" be limited to any one country. For the Pil-
grim Fathers established Thanksgiving Day to
thank God for helping them survive a difficult
year in a free world.
The Cuban people share our democratic birth-
right, and it is an Important step toward tha
universitallty of Thanksgiving that they should
wish to count their blessings of free thought and
free speech on a day set aside for this specific
So this year they start a tradition which should
live forever with the ireedom-lovmg people of
the republic of Cuba.
Louis B. Mayer's Taxes. Every so often an
amendment sneaks into a tax bill aimed at be-
nefiting or hitting one Individual American.
One was the "Marshall Field amendment"
tucked into the tax bill during the war to pre-
vent Marshall Field from taking tax losses on
the Chicago Sun. Reactionary congressmen didn't
like Field's liberal newspaper, hit back with a tax
amendment banning deductible losses of more
than $50,000 for five straight years.
First man to get hit by this was not Field, a
Democrat, but the former Republican national
committeeman from California. movie mogul
Louis B. Mayer.
His racing stable was in the red by more than
$50.000 and he got hit with a big tax bill Now it
looks as If Louis B. Mayer has staged a come-
back with a tax amendment all his own. Latest
tax bill permits a capital gains tax for Income
when a former employe sells his rights to future
profits to his former employer.
This fits Mayer, now retiring from MGM, right
down to the button. The tax bill even provides
that the retiring employe must have worked
for his company twenty years, with profit rights
for 12 years, and be entitled to profit rights for
five years after retirement Few people outside of-
Louls B Mayer, fit this picture.
(Mayers tax lawyer in the past has been as-
tute Ellsworth Alvord, close friend of Senator
George of Georgia, who largely writes the tax
French Fricti. It wasn't in the news cablea,
but conftrence-weary Dean Acbeson was called
on the carpet by French Foreign Minister Sehu-
man In Paris last week and bawled out because
Americans have been encouraging independence-
hungry Arab leaders In Morocco.
The Secretary of State was in no mood to be
bawled out. Increasingly worried over relations
with Russia, he told the French Foreign Minister
that theie were a lot more Importa-nt tiling* in
the world than Morocco.
He also told Schuman. whom he regards as one
of the most farsighted statesmen hr Europe, that
trie U. S. did not intend to back French colonial
tactics, suggested France should worry more a-
bout Russia and less about French prestige in
Africa and Asia.
PAGE FOUR
Sniay ABKfKin jttfVMM
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951


-
Labor News
And Comment
ly Victor Riesel
* v
WalterWinchelllnNewYork
MURDERED BV J. S.!
HEARD ON THIS BEAT:
An No word* Impart the yastness of Its torture. Murder. Atrocities.
Which- A.i.erican ofl a commuters' train, in a skyscraper office
or trundling a basket down a supermarket aisle can envision
what mas killings are?
Yet it must be reported that authenticated list of those ex-
ecuted in 27 provinces of Sovietiaed China reveal the figure of
15.672. OSO anti-Communist Chinese human beings purged by or-
der of Mao Tse-tung.
Among them were 5.000 labor leaders, just about the number
who lead national AFL and CIO unions here. These figures were
documented by the underground in constant contact wKh labor
leaders throughout the world.
The final figure will ron much higher, since these tabulations
extend only to June 1$. .

With Christmas and New Year's reaching us on Tuesdays
this grim year.' the government's wage control board has just
ruled that employers may give their people the Mondays off, mak-
ing it a four-day holiday, without asking Federal permission.
'Days of? are considered "fringe'' benefits the rest of the year
and must be approved by Washington.
If you work for a living, this Is how the government has
been permitting your wages to go up "since Korea," and here's
how it will, In effect, go through its own ceilings early next year.
After the first guns went off. the Wage Stabilisation Board
ruled that -pay-could go up 10 percent. Then it decided that the
Increased prices should be met with a cost of living formula
which jacked the percentage to 13. Then came a flat approving
raises to adjust inequities."
How the board will okay indirect higher wages through In-
creased employer payments for better welfare, health, insurance
and pension schemes.
A little ater the board will say that wages can go up be-
cause we are producing; faster (increased productivity).
Finally, since all this still doesn't meet Phil Murray's Steel
Workers' demand for its 1,000,000 followers, the board will say
that the old cost of living formula Is out moded since it only per-
mits the working guv to catch up with prices.
So, the new system will be to anticipate cost-of-living sky-
rocketing by giving, wage Increases in advance of higher prices.
And, incidentally, as revealed here weeks ago. Phil Murray
is very serious m his demand for a guaranteed yearly wage. Where
such contract* have been signed, by other unions, the company
agree* to pay for, say. 2,000 hours a year whether or not there's
work. ',1

Of aU the Republican candidates for the presidential nomina-
tion, Oov. Earl Warren has the most personal friends among na-
tional labor ieaders.
Meanwhile. Mr. Truman's labor supporters have told the Pre>
atdent that he still runs far ahead of all others Inside labor
Among those who pledged him support, during a personal con-
versation, was one of the most sincere labor-Democrats, hi the
country, husky Joe Keenan. He went to the White House two
days after Dick Oray, bead of the 3.000.000-member AFL Building
Trades Department, urged labor to vote G.OP. in 'H62.
There. Keenan told the President that Gray is a Republican
!"?* wms eS?rewn*' "fr a Paonl opinion to which he was cer-
tainly "entitled In the democratic framework of the AFL."
But. predicted Keenan, the bulk of labor would back Truman
There apparently is little doubt now. in union circles that Mr.
Truman will campaign for re-election.
a .a
If there are those who fight the theory of an impartial um-
pire for all inner union conflicts, let them know of the suffering
of the waterfront workers during their recent strike and revolt a-
galnst their leader, Joe Ryan.' -
Ben estimates now reveal that these hardly opulent workers
lSL'FaiJ*'l? m. ***** ta S d*3W' whUe Teamsters,
Idled by the picketing, lost about $1,000,000.
This, of course, must be added to the profits lost by business.
which simply can't be estimated for weeks to come
Wltn waterfront troubles taking holiday here, a general
dockslde strike may cripple Puerto Rico. There, the AFL Inter-
national Longshoremen have unionised radio actors who are strik-
f E" ft,udl' 7. bmck tne,B up-tne Longshoremen threaten to
cut the island off from all but air transport.

~. 4 Tbe,?10s PoMtlcal Action Committee is bidding for support
of the elderly millions who follow Dr. Townsend, who hlmaelf is
seeking support of the AFL and CIO for a big old age pension
Man drive. Among those contacted were Dick Gosser, a CIO Auto
union vice president.
The American Communist Party's Politburo has been meeting
underthe leadership of the aging and ailing William Z. Foster
HFSJ?*! ^1".Unch that labor federation o Ihelrs and have
acrnS thair*bal? SmCe John L*Wla seems **
... ewi* *.'!' make anth' major speech next Feb. 17 in Flint
Michigan Of late, he's been traveling about the country alone'
In his automobile again.
Cemsauuiase's prime objective Is absolute rule
without compunction about methods. The strategy
for the seizure and retention of power is based
on force. Every ruthless instrument Is utilized
from.mob revolt to private assassination. What is
attained by violence Is retained by terror: Com-
munism's perverted form of justice Is' represented
by the enforcement of criminal activities. The
police force commits the crimes. Decency is il-
legal. Party discipline is another ame for sla-
very. .. The survival of Communism demands the
eradication of opposition everywhere. Hence the
Kremlin's mobsters have penetrated every nation.
Trotsky's assassinates had all the murder
mystery trimmings: Batanee, intrigue, sud-
den death .. The plot against Stalin's arch-
fee (conceived by Russia's secret peHce) was
drawn ap with attention te detail belayed
by a General planning a battle campaign. It
took ever three years to carry the plan inte
effect... Trotsky- Mexican hacienda waa a
fortress. Ballet proof windows, doable steel
doors, bombproof ceilings and floor and a
ssnall army of body guards. Yet the assassin
entered the fortress without firing shot.
Busman agents studied Trotsky's trusted aides
and picked one, Sylvia Agelbff, as the dupe. Sylviii
was a lonely gal whose friendship was won by a
skirted Red agentwho suggested a trip to Paris.
There Miss Ageloff was- introduced to a hand-
some, charming mac and feU in love. They re-
turned to Mexico together. When he came to visit
her, Sylvia opened the door of the fortress He
killed Trotsky with a miner's pick.
o '
Although Tretaky's murder happened more
than a decade age, the khoer (who calls him-
self Frank Jackson) remains a Man of Mys-
tery. Se Ihorongh was the preparation for the
criase, the police have never discovered has
right sums or his Mrthpteee... "Jackson"
had seme highly paid attorneys working tor
hm but he prefers to remain behind bars!..
lives Mfce a rajah in jail with all the lax-
arles and privileges rubles can bayinelnding
regular visits of prestito tes to his cell. (Very
eeuy.)
Bwieian Intelligence archives probably con-
tain the solution of another whodunit: During
the early 1930s Juliet Stuart Poyntz was one of
the most active and Influential U. S. Commun-
ists. Later she enlisted in the Kremlin's secret
police.. La Poyntz was shocked by the activities
of the secret agents and made the fatal blunder
of threatening to quit... One day she strolled
out of her West 67th Street apartmentand van-
ished.
Her disappearance remains a riddle.
The shadowy world of Communism claimed 2
other victimsas a res*:lt of the Poyntz murder...
Ludwig Lore, 'a New York newspaperman and
Communist, was appalled by her fate... He
openly criticized the m.thods and concepts of the
Communists and promised "to do something"
about the Poyntz case.
Ben Gitlow s book. "The Whole of Their Lives"
(Scribners), notes: "The murder of Poyntz. when
she was groping her way out of the OGPU do-
mination of her mind and soul, had a tremendous
effect upon the harried, Impressionable mind of
, Lore. He died suddenly, mysteriously, without any
previous premonition of illness.''
Another Poynts friend attempted to uncover
her killers. He was a noted anarchist who con-
ducted a private investigation... He continued
the probe despite threats from Communist
agents... Apparently he learned too much... On
Jan. 11. 4943, the front pages reported that an-
archist Carlo Tresca .waa shot and killed... Tres
ca's murderers added another unsolved Red
murder mystery.
General Walter C. Krivitoky was the target
of Communist Dtllingers In 1M1. He had been
Chief ef Kantian Military Intelligence ha
Western Europe nntil he broke with the So-
viet and escaped to the United States...
Krivitsky correctly forecast the Hitler-Stalin
alliance... He turned ever vital information
about Russian espionage to the State Don't
and FBI... His testimony before a Congres-
sional t onimiteeexposing the tactics and
objectives ef Communism was a headline
event... Shortly after his testimony was made
public Krivitsky was found dead in a D. C.
hotel bullet in his head.
Felice listed his death as "suicide." Yet the
fact remains that Krivitsky had warned the
Congressional Committee: "If they ever try to
prove that I took my own life, don't believe
It!"
The Red murder-magicians are past masters of
making foes "disappear" This form of assas-
sination has helped Stalin hold his noose-like
grip around Russia. The record indicates that
those who opposed Mister Communist ended up
as victims of the vanishing act... For example,
during 1034 there were 74 members In the Central
Committee of Russia's Communist Party. In the
next four years M members "dlssappeared" from
public view.
Peter Edson In Washington
_ Mtt !** ~ '___i__ *
NKA Start Corresponden'
ATHENS. (NBA) Biggest paradox in the
Greek military aid program Is the continued pre-
sence of British training missions in this country.
When the United SUtes first took over Greek
military assistance in 1947, it was at the request
of the British, who said thev could no longer af-
ford to oarrf the financial burden.
During the Greek war against the Communists,
it was the U. 8. which supplied the military, of-
ficers who served In the field with Greek troops.
advising on the strategy and tactics that won the
war. as well u furnishing the equipment and
financing it.
Once the war was over, however, the British
came back as training advisers to the Greek arm-
ed forces, under contract to the Greek govern-
ment and paid by the Greek army, navy and air
force.
The U- 8. military mission works with the
Greek government and its Defense Ministry. The
U. 8. mission has the final say on all financial
and supply questions.
But the great riddle Is why the U. 8. govern-
ment should furnish military aid to the Greeks
for free, while the British training missions get
paid by the Greeks for their services?
,,*"* for revival of laburrs ,. war ^ ^ angered by
the CIO Is terrified of labor peace," and that the AFL a bid for
unity was received with panic.

. _Labo; leaders friendly to the U8. are sending squads Into
French streets to tear down Communist posters which picture
2?1* 7,-,&'irre",deBt Truman, described SF2 warmongeV^' and
Marshal Stalin, called the man of Peace, statin. Is the one In a
soiciipr s uniiornt.
(Copyright 1951, Post-Hall Syndicate. Inc.).
WHO'S CONFUSED?
fwryboiylteaJi*
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
BONN. The Swedes and the Swiss, the two
orincipal neutrals In Western Europe and two of
the strongest countries in this area, militarily
and economically, still give American officials
plenty of headaches In arguing why they should
stay out of the Atlantic Pact and the European
army.
After one long, informal conversation with a
Swedish official on this subject, an American who
had been getting nowhere in his arguments fin-
ally said in despair:
"All right. I agree with you. You have con-
vinced me. I shall Immediately prepare a report
to my government recommending that the U-
nlteo States follow the Swedish policy. We shall
withdraw our forces from Europe and adopt neu-
tralism as our policy."
"Oh. you can't do that!" said the Swede In
alarm "What would become of us?"
INTERNATIONAL COOPERATION
ANKARA. Gen. Gen. Nuri Yamut. Turkish
chief of staff, and U. S. MaJ.-Gen. W. H. Arnold,
chief of the American military mission In Tur-
key, get along fine. "General Yamut sBBrm ono
word of English every week." says General Arnold,
"and I learn one word of Turkish."
JUST A "LAND-LUBBER"
NAPLES. When Gen. Dwlght D. Eisenhower
came down here to observe Southern European
Command tactical exercises from an aircraft car-
rier, the weather got pretty nasty.
"The first day." said Adm. Richard B. Carney,
Sixth Fleet Commander, "about all General Bis-
enhower saw was chairs and lamps flying around
his cabin. I wouldn't say that Ike got seasick. But
maybe he did take a little longer nap than usual."
FARMER EDUCATION
ROME. The American rural county agent
and farm home extension services are being In-
troduced an Italy at a rapid rate.
Italy has had what It called agricultural in-
spectors in its 90 provinces for over 50 years, but
they have had only limited success in introducing
new scientific farming methods. They have done
nothing for the farmer's wives.
One of the Marshall Plan projects this year has
been to Introduce an agricultural extension ser-
vice, patterned after the American model.
Thomas R. Johnston, of Purdue University has
been brought over to help the Italian provincial
agricultural inspectors carry through a mass edu-
cation program, using press, radio, farm bulletins
and demonstration courses to spread new farm
methods.
NEEDEDTURKISH BATH
ISTANBUL. The hardest place in the world
to get a Turkish bath is Turkey.
Such public bath houses as there are pretty
primitive steam rooms, with none of the massage
that goes with the American version. Bathing of
any kind is pretty rare In most parts of Turkey.
The Ankai Palas hotel in the cap'italbest In
town--boasts only eight baths for sixty rooms.
And they charge extra for every time a guest
takes a bath.
The big. ultra-modern, 300-room Hilton hotel
being planned for Istanbul had originally called
for a Turkish bath wing, to cost $300.000 extra
Turkish consultants advised against Its con-
struction, to save money. But every room will
have a bath American style.

I
Stwdd v Amentar, >iippicuie1
PAUL iivb




Bananas And Communism Panama Style
by





Text and pictures
RALPH K. SKINNER
Did you read recently where
the Secret Police reported two
Communist organizers active in
Puerto Armuelles trying to stir up
the workers o the chirlqul Land
Company?
Early this year we visited at
Puerto, looking over the opera-
' tionsol the bananabuslness, and
of the above-named subsidiary
of the United Fruit Company. As
part of their anti-American cam-
falgn, the Reds are reported
rylng to boot the United Fruit
; out of Guatemala. Perhaps their
next effort is listed in Panama?
. If the idea of Communism can
be sown among the laborers of
the chirlqul Land company, it
will be due to the diabolical clev-
' erness of the agitators and not
to the merit of their arguments.
After seeing what typical na-
tive life is like among the inde-
i pendent "farmers" of that area,
I think the Fruit Company work-
ers have the best of it. The in-
creased standard of living fur-
nished local labor by the Chirl-
qul Land Company is far above
the concept of those who have
never seen the humble thatched
hut, the day-to-day economy
and the haphazard existence of
the Itinerant "campesino" of this
part of Western Panama.
It was not long ago that, ac-
cording to the President of Pa-
' nama. some of these interior far-
mers had an income of only
$15.00 a year.
Compare the opposite position
of the laborer who works for the
Fruit Company. He has quarters
for himself and family. Nothing
palatial but there's cooking fac-
icities, a toilet and a sheltered
laundry rack. His kiddles have a
free school handy. A commissary
at each plantation where milk
and beef, for example, are sold
at under cost. Milk was 15 cents
a quart and beef about 22 cents
a pound if memory serves me
rlsht.
Extensive hospital facilities
are available with railroad tran-
sportation furnished going and
coming.
Piece work is the basis fof pay-
ment for many of these laborers,
but even If work Is slack, the roof
is still over the head and most
of the benefits are still available.
Frankly, I believe his stand-,
ard of living is far higher
than ever before. Granted, he
' has to work regular hours and,
. perhaps, on days when he may
not fee) like it; something
never before required of him.
' In return, he has a dependa-
ble income.
For my money, the Chirlqul
Land laborer Is lucky, compared
to his self-employed countrymen
in the same locality.
I don't say that the United
Fruit Company doesn't work him
like a dog. (though I doubt it!)
I don't say that he gets mote
than starvation wages, (though
the laborers are too well fed and
clothed to believe.that). I won't
' argue with any of the incendiary
statements the Communist agit-
ators want to use. Even if all
this was true, this laborer is head
and shoulders above his former
status, as an Itinerant farmer.
Now about the bananasl.
They grow on plants, one stem
to -a plant, way up high In the
air as the picture will show you.
The cutters Use long poles with
a sharp edge at the end. An ex-
fiert cutter slices the plant so
hat the weight of the stem caus-
es It to bend slowly over and start
to fall to the ground.
An agile helper stands beneath
the falling fruit and catches the
stem on is shoulder, easing it
down as the cutter lops off the
connecting fibers of the plant.
Then a mule with a special saB-
dle Is led up. With a man at
each end, the stem is tossed gen-r
tly into the saddle and a woven
straw blanket draped over it. Off
the bananas go to the loading
platform. .
This is a railroad, siding with
a banana car parked ready.
There are two vats.rOne of wat-
er and one of chemicals. Also
there's a padded rack. As the
mutes come onto the concrete-
tiled platform, the fruit is lifted
Off and placed alone the padded
fal' '' 4 .
One by one the stems are af-
fixed to the end I a pole and
dipped first in chemical for
preventive reasons and then la
Banana baths are important. In the first vat is a chemical a nd in the second is plain pure water to wash off the ehesansal.
In the background Is the lined banana ear into wh ich the fruit will be loaded after the beanty bath.
- (7

t
.


-*. n'*P'

Here's a loading platform with the car at left, the two wasbi ng vats In center background, the concrete tiled ares
i. mules awaiting unloading by. the padded rails. ;
' wafer to wash off the color of
the chemical for sales reasons.
After washing, the b? nan as go
into the cars where they are
loaded vertically. The cars have
already bean lined with gleam-
ing, white "bark" from inside the
banana plants. The lmlng seals
out the heat.
When the cars are ready, they
are rushed by rail to Puerto Ar-
muelles and out along the pier
to the ship. Hire they are, un-
loaded by hand: taken on the
th backs of packers, the stems
shortened by raachete.-mao,
counted and ela^slfled, and pTae-
ed in endless conveyor belts. .--;
In the flexible canvas pockets
of the belt, the bananas soar
high In the air. over the water
and then down, down into the
refrigerated holds- of the ship.
i Loading is- done t-night prefer-
pTy. -because It Is cooler then.
AU this takes capital, organ-
ization, brains, engineering
and labor. The tokpress are
important bat eoaUaa* amom-
plish anything without the
rest of the team. And rice
versa.
There's
irrigation, expensive
spraying against banana disease,
piping drinking water from the
distant Chtriqul Viejo river, plan-
ting abandoned banana areas to
leak and African all palms pro-
viding future, crops far later
year*. It's big business
Yup, I don't think bananas
and Communism mix well, and
I hope Panama sticks to the Da-
aras!
.vim six
IllllMllll I'Msan^saM
I
1
SMttV AttKM- MppiM*
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1W1
,


i

Typical view of hoostaf for the banana laboren la WMt-
ern Panama. These are family quarters far Chiriaal Land
employes. There are ala* bachelor aarters.
Hita la the air li this iIcb of bananas bat the killed worker with
wUI et It town geatly wlthoat aamar In r the
the raaf-aata* haHa
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25,, 1951
iu*b|ddn$ uf>uMiy a*P*S
'/<
/4l
PAGE SEVEN


I
"UAat' your favorite".^.'j-*1*1
"--------- *r------:------------------------ *n ak for your favorite recordmg!
4:30 to 6 p m. DAILY over Vowr Communify Station H OG 8 40
Kcs.
AFTER A yEAftS ABSENCE, BOTH
SPRING AND PRINCE 1M.IAMT COME TO
THULE. SPRING ARRIVES GENTLY, BUI Vt*.
COMES WITH A CLATTER Of HOOFS, SWIFT
LY, ON THE WINGS OF ANXIETY.
Jt^f J? A NOIS>' ^LOOME POR THE
PRINCE IN THE COURTYARD. THEN HE
HASTENS TO THE KING'S CHAMBERS
WE PASS OVER LIGHTLY THE GREETINGS
BETWEEN FATHER ANO SON; FOR THERE
A DEER AFFECTION BETWEEN THEM ANO
THEY ARE ENTrrtEO JO A MEASURE OF
"AND HOW/S MMt" ASKS VAL ANWOL&y
VAL TURNS HIS FOOTSTEPS TO-
WARD THE SOUTH TOWER. WHY
SHOULD ALETA CONflNE HERSELF
TO HER ROOMS?
COWLO SOMETHING BE WRONG?
6*AN INVALID? AN ACCIDENT
BUT r MUST BE CALM f HE REMINDS
HIMSELF.'IT ILL BEFTTS A PRINCE TO GIVE
WAY TO BCiTEMENTr
VW H
(HE FLINGS ASIDE THE CURTAINS ANO
THERE IS ALETA.--AND ALETA IS SMMJNG,
LOVEUER, IF POSSIBLE, THAN EVER.
THEN HIS EYES GROW WIDE AND HIS
MOUTH FALLS OPEN (N SHEER ASTONtSH-
MENT AS HE REALIZES WHY SHE HAS KEPT
TO HER ROOMS !
?
NEXT WfK:
I'. i;j K.'GHi
Sunday Amefiui. ^uppemcul
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951


-!'>'*
7:30 p.m. DAILY over Your Community Station

"Sporb Review The latest news from the world of sports


MA30&
SPLttTOID.'T YtULOtfT
|EGAD,StRfTTHUK
I PREFER HONK-
ING TO FI6WWG,
~-MORE I
BLOODED
ACTION/
6A6GEDA
HEH-HEHfl
REFER TO BIG
GAMEMUMT-
|HjG-~ LlOK>6,
TIGERS,.
WOWESf
DINOSAURS
TOO,ME6Be,
/
/l OFTEN OUTWITTED AMIMA16 WtTH-
OUT USING A GUN. ONCE X BAGGeD
TYK> LEOPARDS 6V TOSSING PEANUT
BUTTER INTO THBR MOUTHS TO
MAKE THEIR 3A**S STICK.'
once a circus
elephawt ram
AMWU.ftJTT
CALMED HIM
EASILY-*-HE
(?ECAUD MV
REMOVING A
6PLIMTER FROM
HIS FOOT IK)
THE 3UNGLE
S=AR6A60.'
ZU
35
SHEEP OUT OF
~ EMRP*J6I0-
FD.'
yKOO^O^O^
'GREAT CACSAR/ ,
LA MADDEfMSD 9ULL.'_
LL=;
[THAN* WOO.
^saJ*
1
LL
SUNDAY, NUV^MlSivK 25, 1951
'Ali .*!>?
J
I
m


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lour
3,
ivori
j 9? f Phone Panama 2-3066 -
------! and ask for your favorite recording?
4:30 to 6 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station f^ {J (j Q TT C/ ^CS.

i
i
PAGE TEN
Sunday Amman Supplement
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951


/
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I
In
to
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s-
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fjationj totter? drawing 11 to 1U5 emy SUNDAY MORNING
Your Community Station
HOG-840


Kcs.
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
PAGE ELEVEK


Sport fseview The latest news from the world of spo
W '

7:30 p. m. DAILY over Your Community Station
'
HOG-840<*
i
.
fW WP HERE COMES FOOZY
CJp^vJW STILL MAD,TOO/ UM**..'
Mfa**Zi J I THINK THAT JUST TO
G*&1 AVOID MORE TROUBLE
I'LL KEEP OUT OF
SIGHT/
/ CAN SENSE OC OOPMEAR-
3Y, LAYIN'FORME THERE/
SO I'LL PRETEND I'M '
*%
WELL.DIDVtXJ/ X WENT OUT AW LOOKED ALL
APOLOGIZE ( OVER TH'PLACE, Bl
TO ALLEY V HOLYCOW/ HUZZAV
LIKE I TOLD
YOU?
o'eh, my tooth/good
nowVgosh.iswear.that
what? isa awful pain's
it that \ no longer
TOOTH k THERE/
AGAIN?


o\0?\W^| I *.,. / LOOK/ MY TOOTH/
^$&' lite'l NOW OKAY/TEE_E
/IT'S
ERE
ABGWABBASOOK
GIKKY HOLAY/ u
as
arVffiwNfAirtytctii
I SWEAR.OOR I DUNNO \ AWW.MOW,
WHY, r EVER DOUBT / FOOZY.
YOU'RE A WONDERFUL / SHUCKS. I
GUY! YOU'RE ROUGH /JUS'DOTH'
AN'TOUGH.BUTMAN, ) BEST I KNOW
OH.MAN.Y'KNOW
YOUR.
STUFF/,
if
10-21
'Jim
P.MUB -TWELVE
Sttadty AiMfkM Supplwiwt
SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 25, 1951
m


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