The Panama American


Material Information

The Panama American
Portion of title:
Weekend American
Physical Description:
Scott Family Library Fund ( donor )
Panama Times, Ltd.
Place of Publication:
Panama City, Panama
Publication Date:
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]
normalized irregular


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


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:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item.
Resource Identifier:
oclc - 18709335
lccn - sn 88088495
lcc - Newspaper
System ID:

Related Items

Related Items:
Panama America

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Full Text



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C SANTA CLAUS found time in his busy schedule this Christ
r: mas to visit some "of the setthments around Catun Lake,
i 'Here he is at Ciricito, with Coiial Zone policeman Whitman
Garrett and some Boy Scouts Neal Compton and Allan

fork along to help.



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THE WHOLE POPULATION of th lakeside Wwn of Ciricito comes down to the dock to greet ths
police lauoch bringing Santt. Claus. J

r'mmmimimmmmmmmmmimm-t- i i K'Z'TJZ-"'' 1 '"'""'r''''r'f-'
14,' GATUN LAKE COP Whitman P. Garrett with some of his Ciricit
.friends. ;"

Santa Cruises

SANTA, having emptied his bag, poses with the citizenry and his pal "m
rett in the main street at Ciricito before returning to his launch, which he lends to the Canal Zone
oolice between Christmases. - ; Lif

Ph:o by
Some 1050 children living in the
little towns round Gatun Lake got
Christmas jrestLts this year as

Santa Claus swapped, his sleigh

for a launch to pay them a season

al visit.
Santa eave permission for vari

tfus Canal Zone organizations to
help him wi h his work. They in

cluded the cnstoDai Drancn w me
Canal Zone Police Association, the

Crossroads of tne wona annne

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Club at Gatun,- the Margarita

Mjughts of Columbus Club, tne Ft

Gulick MCO Wives Cluo, and tM
tiirl iicouts. :v:v'

It was the seventh annual Ga:uiu

Lake Christmas Party which San

ta nad conseniet to auena at iiie
invitation of the Canal Zone Police;

Association. Tne Dec. it party party-was
was party-was held at Cirici.o, where 175
children and Saults receiVea gifts

wnica included candy, toys, toilet

articles, ice "cream a oil clothing. T
Donations irott the C r i s t o b a I

oraneh ot the police association
and from police personnel at the

Gatun Jail made the gifts possible.

It is understood that, following

the party Santa sent his thanks
to a fellow naniec W. J. Park for
services which have not been dis dis-closedr1
closedr1 dis-closedr1

It was 9:45 a. a- Dec. 20 when

the good ship Teresita cleared the

poit of Gatun bound for Lagarte-

rita, another small town banta
had heard of in the Gatun Lake

The Canal authorities had ex

empted Captain Santa from the

documentation other transiting skip

pers must comply with, but his

cargo is known to have consisted

of toys, candy, ice cream, small

articles of clothing and sweet-

smelling bars of soap all enough

to brighten the Christmas of 69

Lagarterita boys and girls ox

school age.

Agents for the Teresita were 84

members of the Atlantic Side's
'Crossroads of the World" Shrine


BtlH0Ar JANUARY' 4,'


SCOUT AND SHRINERS unload the good sleigh iTeresita at Piefc l,

Lagarlenla. v . ;



Club, of which William Badders
is resident. The club is under the

jurisdiction of the Abou Saad Tern-

pie, Ancon, ana i nau sumeimm,
Co do with arranging the party
nd helping Santa navigate on
the lake. s
The gifts were itfcractively pack pack-tged
tged pack-tged by a committee from the La La-die
die La-die Auxiliary o. the Margarita

Baptist Church under the leader

ship of the auxmarys presmeni,
Mrs, Henry Carpenter.
A large group of eager and hap?
py 'children welcomed Santa to La La-gar
gar La-gar terita, and without pausing to
sk the whiskers- gentleman the
latest news cX hi. good friend Wal Waldo
do Waldo B. Gilley, they crowded round
Itira and his assistants for the sec sec-end
end sec-end Lagarterita -hildrenlj Christ Christmas
mas Christmas party since I originated the
Lake Area Christmas program
back in 1952.
Among the old gentleman's as assistants
sistants assistants were five Scouts from
Boy Scout TroopNo. 1, Margarii

la, ana xroop teaaer w. it. rrice.
They helped Santa distribute the

Ice cream.

Athletic equipment was given to
Lagarterita school. The equipment
will, be maintained and supervised
ly school director. Digno Joel Re-

SCOUTS WHO HELPED on the Shrfners1 Gatun Lake are (left to right) Ewald-Wilberg, Jr RieK
ard Pennington Jr.. Scoutmaster Will R. Price, Thomas Robertson, Richardson Carpenter an
John Barns.

:After Santa and his helpers had

distributed the children's guts, it

ems of used clothing, remnants of

cloth, and a half-gallon container

filled with buttons of every de

scription were distributed among
the adults in the crowd.
Though Santa's agents had count counted
ed counted on a party for 69 Lagarterita
schoolchildren, younger brothers
and sisters swelled the crowd to
120 youngsters, but there was e e-nough
nough e-nough ice cream and candy for
everyone to get his share. Even a

flew grandfathers and grandmoth

ers who had a sweet tooth got
some; of Santa's candy.

As Santa reboarded the Tereu'fa

and bis group pullea away from

Lagarterita dock, waving goodbye ..

. !t w JAP Pi ;

Continued On Page 6)

ANTONIO MARTINEZ of Lagarterita is all smiles after receiving his packet of Christmas cheer
from Santa, who sometimes walks around looking far all the world like Waldo B. Gilly.


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1 f SANTA SEEN DOCKSIDft at. Lagarterita. with his feued fetch-aiidi carriers (left to right). Robert Thompson Jr.,, Robert Thompson Sr.. t

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18. BO

When a. Man Hath No Freedom
To Fight For At Home
By George Gordon, Lord Byron
When a man hath no freedom to fight for at home,
Let him combat for that of his neighbors;
Let him think of the glories of Greece and of Rome,
And get knocked on the head for his labors.
To do good to mankind Is the chivalrous plan,
And is always as nobly requited;
Then battle for freedom whenever you can,
And, if not shot or hanged, you'll get knighted.
Gnomic Verses
By William Blake
Great things are done when men and mountains meet;
This is not done by jostling in the street.
They said this mystery shall never cease:
The priest promotes war. and the soldier peace.
He has observed the golden rule
Till he's become a golden fool.

Abstinence sows sand all over
The ruddy limbs and flaming hair;
But Desire gratified
Plants fruits of life and baauty there.
The sword sane on the barren heath,
The pickle in the fruitful field:
The sword he sang a sons of death,
But could not make the sickle yield.

Herewith And solution to Sunday Crossword Put Put-z'.z
z'.z Put-z'.z No. 760, published today.

L I A )m I EjR r'm AlP S lU-A M A Mr IoIaJsIt
A'DR E fe.;illKiE!lMEjNA U G E R
iL'sfo Jfl I aim ie '"tIeIs tate n P A N
' Mfe R moTtaFH r Egg;
E NfAlCTasATlojC.feTWfe TATE
oMiii 2i.TKWlE L a trt 7nv
a unpA r e rT"
t SIJeNlA CjEjR g T0 M E UaIp
"TT-.J1" IcldcJpMM LI M I R E
ti a v CTj e t a h3Jr1a b T cj r aTcIe
E R 1 Q eR A N AlRRjaT A L EjS H G EM
A T reiN A VjfMT U L plAfw A R
I tL H i lp IX d Els? IeIa s e LA TTn
he IarIpMcan T gTniaiti e ad

Answer for Sunday, Oct. 19, Cryptoqulps: BOLD


1 efcnf

Tlie Ansel that presided o'e my birth
Said "Little creature formed of Joy and mirth.
Go, love without the help of anything on earth."
Say Nof The Struggle Naught Avaikth
nv Arthur Hugh Clough
Say not the struggle naught availeth
the labor and the wounds are vain,
The enemy fainis not. tor faileth.
And as thinfis have been they remain.
If hopes were duoes. fears may be liars;
It may be in ycu smoke concealed.
Your comrades chase e'en now the fliers.
And but for yen, possess the field.
For while the tirrd waves, vainly hreaking,
Srem here no rinfiil inch to gain.
Far back through crocks and inlets making,
Comes silent, flowing in, the main. t
Arid no, by pWn windows onlv,
-When d-ivi'it r"Tr, comes in the lieht;
In 'ront t? svn .liit sl"w. Mw c'owVy.
Rut wrstwnrl. 1'-. fre land is bright."

WASHINiiTON The back

stage wire-pulling thai freed "he

mad poet Ezra rouna oaa now
oeen uncovered,' ending a seveo-month-old
mys ery. is-'
The hidden wres wer mani mani-phiated
phiated mani-phiated by 'no less than former
assistant president Snerman Ad Adams,
ams, Adams, undersecretary of state
onristiah Herier and Uni.ed Na

tions secretary-general Dag Ham-

Poui-d e.caped a treason trial

in 1946 after lour psychia.nsts

testified he was "mentauy unat."

yet in the criminal lunatic ward

at Washing.on's St Euzabethi
Hospital, he wrote "Pisan Can Cantos"
tos" Cantos" which won the Library of

Congress award. tor tne mgnesv

achievement ot American -poetry

m 1948."

He also became the philosopher

behind the American hate move movement,
ment, movement, consulting during visiting
aours with such hate mongers s
John Kasper and Thomas David
Horion. They supported him for
president in 1956 under the ban banner,
ner, banner, "Kx-for Pres."
When Pound added the Chinese,
classics to his' in ellectual activi-1
ties assistant attorney general
William Tompkins raised an offi official
cial official eyebrow. He declared in a
confidential memo, dated Sept. 30,
1954, that the Justice Department
"would be derelict in the dis discharge
charge discharge of i s duties if it failed
to b-ing to trial on' sucb a seri serious
ous serious charge a man who is seem seemingly
ingly seemingly mentally capable of trans translating
lating translating and publishing poetry but
allegedly is not. mentally capa capable
ble capable of translating and publishing
ble of being brought to justice."
FLI NO. F-13
Tbe- State, department's pass passport
port passport file No. F-130 also eveals
hat the American Embassy in
Rome marked Pound's passport
for immediate .return in 1941,
that he refused to 30 home, and
hat he stayed in Italy through throughout
out throughout World War II to broadcast for
the Axis.
Instructions were -left. In the
file, direc ing: "'Pound should nev never
er never again be granted passport fa fa-cilitic.
cilitic. fa-cilitic. by this govenment."
Yet earlier this year, the Jus
ice Deoartm?nt dismissed a 19 19-count
count 19-count treason indictment against
him, and the S ate Department
issued him a passport to return
to the fcene of his treason in Italy.

wha' cause this strange reve-s-al
.n the government's attitude?
!t begin in Oc'uber. 1957. with

Hie quiet unci vciiiiin ui cmici uiu.i
'snii who was brought into
the cast by Pound's fellow poet,
Robert Fros". The as istant tires tires-ient
ient tires-ient even sent Frost to the Jus-'
tice Department, in a While
Hvi?e i!---ie to :ee a'torney
general Bill RDgers.
Frost got a commi'ment from

l1 :

Rogars' to vusb.,-tle treason In-. Bin Brett for ; changing -tht de-

dictment under- certain conditions

which were later 'modified.:
Heanwnilek Da Hammarskjold,
an admirer of Pound's poetry, ap
pealed to thev Sta'e Department
tor his release. I Undersecretary
Herter agree & f do what he
could. 1 : ; A
In a letter dated Jan. 2, 1958,
Herter.; invited Dr Win red Over
holser, superintendent of St Eli Elizabeths,
zabeths, Elizabeths, (to "drop in some day it
your convenience" to f discuss
Pound. The letter referred to him
as Vthfi difficult individual" 4 ;.
Sunsequently Perter talked "to
OverhoUer, then to Rogers, about
the Pound casv.. Result:,- The
poet was set free last May with
no legal strings attached. -The
clamor for hit freedom

had been sirred up the profes

sional hate agitators, nut uns

probably did his cause mpre

harm than good. -More
influential in securing his

release wer Robert Frost, t. S.

Eliot and Ernest Hemingway,
whom Pound had befriended when
tliey were s niggling young writ writers
ers writers in London and Paris in the
early 1900's. They also won" spe special
cial special privileges for him while he
was still in the asylum.
At one point, Overhotser wrote
to Pound's attorney, Julien Cor Cornell:
nell: Cornell: "It remains a fact that
Pound is under- indictment for
the most serious crime in the ca

lendar and that he has at the

present time far more privileges
than any other" prisoner in the
hospital. .In Spite of his being
a well-known author. I question
whether I should out myself in

the position of giving unusual pri
vileges to him over and above
those which he already enjoys."

The Civil Liberties Union also
went to bat for Pound on the
groundrlhat his confinement 1 at
St. Elizabeths constituted impris imprisonment
onment imprisonment without conviction.
Yet this brilliant if perhaps pathetic-poet
h&d preached Fascism
over the Axis radio, had compar compared
ed compared Dictator Mussolini ta Thorins
Jefferson, and had inspired the
American hate movement from
his asylum cell.
It remairs to be seen whether
he will go down in history as a
sreat poet or an American turn
Secretary of the Treaniry A-

deson is irkep at Mint dirf t

sign ol Lincoln pennies, ine jew
one-cent piece will keep thejiame -ft
Lincoln head but have thw Un-v 2
cola Memorial on thi back K,
Before Anderson could atoQ Wm,
Brett had ordered the. change to a
commemorate the Lineoln sesqui. -centeuual
next year, WhC an-; 5
noys Anderson1 is the cost 'of c
twitching .penny designs. It,: will
nurup thi Treasury DepartmenfaS:'
operating expenses at a' time -when
he: is trying desperately to

balance "the budget. tth itf-
House euests: who rocked Wash

ington society by leaving two-bit ,t
tips for the cloakroom attendants, -clain.
it wasn't their iault. They

insist someone had arranged neat

Utue SUCKS 01 iiuaiicis i un.

Whit House cloak-room. They

took this as a hint that tips would

be appreciated... -- .......

The U.S. Information Service
hastily changed signals and' a a-greed
greed a-greed to di ribute the book,
"The Ugly American," a fter;
learning President Eisenhower had ; 1
read it. At first the USIS tried

to block overseas distribution be

ciuse" the book is critical of A
mericans serving abroad Ike wag...

0. ay lui oeu uvcr iuq -oivij mo
he asked subordinates to investi.

gate whether it presented a true
Dicture ... Secretary Dullet tele.

phoned President Eisennower
from Jamaica to report, he's re-.v.
covering slowly but surely from
his intestinal ailment,tpulles is
vacationing under the hot sun
while he recuperates. He'e stay staying
ing staying at the swank home of Doug Douglas
las Douglas Dillon which features its own ; -private
swimming; pool, -s -TXj; ''
mini umri k ;:

On tiny Aruba island near the
Venezuelan coast, the Dutch is-
landeri are converting sea water
into drinking water by a pro?,
cess that could transform deserts
into gardens.
The Arubans will turn on the
final unit this month of the
world's largest d.stilla'ion v tem,

capable of producing 2,790,000 gal gal-'o""!
'o""! gal-'o""! of wter day.
This unhea"d-of island is' ahead
of the Uni'ed S'a'es w'i'ch s'ill
hasn't got around to building five
iroo fid exnerinental plants
fore runners of a system tiat
will produce Hrnk"b' warfmm -he
ocean apd bring it io drought drought-st
st drought-st icVen areas.

It looks as if the United Stages

Caribbean -island.

a tiny, unknown

(Bisl teller


! What Do You Read?


' OLITA Vladimir Nabokov

tp'ri P Ms"i"iit
b?rt Trave
"SXODUS-Leon M. Uris

AKU-AXU Thor Heyerdahl
P"in rnv:"'ton


John "Salbraith
ON MV OWN-.-Jeanor Roosevelt
Ttn(.S! Lii.Hpt-,


Ayfci Jb OUH 1 Sunday Aoientan Suppicm. fit

Beloved Infield by Sheilah
G aha in and Gerold Frank (Holtr
MiSi Graham is an English-born
journalist who has achieved some
note in the United S a es, publicly
as the author of a syndicated Ho1 Ho1-lywood
lywood Ho1-lywood co'.umn anJ privately is
he constant companion of the
la e great novelist F. Scott Fi z
gsrald during his la.t years. This
is her autobigrphy a abul abul-ous
ous abul-ous sto-y of her progression East End orphanage to

Buckingham Palace. If she had

net met Fitzgeraid she mignt nave

bscome a titled .ady by marriage 1

Bu she bscame cievo turn
and nearjr haL her book deals
wiih their rela :3n hip. Mi s s
Graham's pictur- Of Fitzgerald in
his later years .onfirms the pre presentations
sentations presentations of less fondly inclined
chroniclers ne comes through

as a superannuated reter ran

with uaranoid tendencies. A

through readable and informative

book. ...
The Cowboy at Work, by Fay
E. Ward (Hastings House):. This
is a fact packed book with "hand "handsome
some "handsome hide and fancy markings
about how real cowboys used 10
work and work still. It should e
mandatj-y reading for the mak makers
ers makers of "hoot-'em-up movies and
TV Westerns. Ward came' from
an Iowu orphanage' spent dec
ades working in cow outfits from

Canada to Mexico, and readied

roaeo fr-onc traer
t?4 LJL

As he wen'j he learned the cow cowboy
boy cowboy trade from i'crefooting-and-hoolihanino
a steer with a rope
to tolerating a cow-camp cook's
Son-of Jun sw. There is a
chapter on gun 3 and how they
were worn' ani rawn, but no one
gets shot up. What's more, no bul-'
ets spla' er arounr' in saloon
figli The 'act is that, after a
couple of shots .ndoars in those
day. before sm )l:eless powder ev everyone
eryone everyone was fogged in and cough cough-ingj
ingj cough-ingj x.

The Maw Yesrh!;o! of Jazz by
Leonard F?athe. (Ho-izon): This
is Volume 3 in Feather's Encyclo Encyclopedia
pedia Encyclopedia of--Jazz' Scries and is per perhaps
haps perhaps the best of the three. Out Outstanding
standing Outstanding section is "The Jazz Jazzman
man Jazzman as Cri'ic" in which "blind "blindfolded"
folded" "blindfolded" musiciau give their opin-1
ions on jazz records and attempt ",
to identify the artists. Amtmg ;
those stabbing, in the da.rk are
Louis Armstrong Benny Good Goodman,
man, Goodman, Roy Eldridge and Jimmy
McPartljnd. T h e. i r comment!
re entertaining as well as con con-struc'i"e
struc'i"e con-struc'i"e In 'be section on. jazx
in the movies leather rips Hol Hollywood
lywood Hollywood apart fo: distorting the
facts in the films centering around
the iiv ; 0 W. V Handy and Ben Benny
ny Benny Goodman. The volume includ includes
es includes 200 brief biographies. Numer Numerous
ous Numerous lustrations and up-to-date,
char's of iart polls round ou thit

voluable 'addition to the" Jaza butrt



- w
I Vqthincicm" No vsi N c?c!ioo!c 4

- ct, n I j a. i ii n i , ..i

' t: 11 I

Circle in 4h Square in Greenwich
, Village has just started its ninth
" year with the production of a new
Z play,- "The Quare Fellow,' that
-' adds to its stature in the off -Broad-VW'y
e!d. ::
: Jose Quintero and Theodore
r Kann, who ioudo" the theater
I in 1950, along with two others, are
still on hand, sharing the direction
yith Leigh Jonnell, who joined
' ". four years- ago.
It was at the Circle that, the
Panama-born Qyintero built up
his reputatien as en of the
' country best stage directors, en
or off ireaejway.
It hasn't all been easy. For ex example,
ample, example, the organization lost al almost
most almost a full season. of production
during the first eightyears.'
' The theater, which is arena style
with the audience on three sides
of the playing area, was establish established,
ed, established, on premises that had long
.housed .a -night club. The Circle
had a cabaret rather than a
theater license from the city.
In the spring of 1954, while the
theater had i nice hit on hand,
"The Girl on the Via Flamlnia,"
authorities moved in and closed
it on grounds that fire safety or ordinances
dinances ordinances were being violated in
the matter of exists and so on.
After looking in vain 'or a new
home, Quintero and Mann suc succeeded
ceeded succeeded in al ering the old prem premises
ises premises to meet requirements, took in
Connell and went back into busin business
ess business in 1955. 4.
The theater's 17 productions
have been a mixture of revivals
and new plays, with the former
In "The Quare Fellow" by Ire
land's Brendan Behan, the Circle
has a play threatened several
, times with up'own production. Its
success on Broadway would have
been unquestionable so far as pro pro-fitsised
fitsised pro-fitsised audiences are concerned,
yet it would have "been more ef effective
fective effective there in -, regular proscenium-type
.theater that would
have called for complete realism
for -its prison setting. The mere
confining space of a box stage
would have been added to the illu
cion of caged men.
However tho Circle, in Its fret fret-playing,
playing, fret-playing, space, v ith ho scenery
it al(, has managed to come up
find his mother married to an
with a' highly interesting produc production,
tion, production, thanks to some excielenf
catling and Quintero' skilled di direction.
rection. direction. Behan's first play is, in a sense,
awkward ana au-e. But- i has
poweri. It is deta.led too much
so and, actually, too honest, l l-Behan
Behan l-Behan expects to continue writing
for the theater, he neeas to'learn
- discipline in wrLinj, and a little
' ih'eatical 'diSuohe.-ty." I don't
think thee would destroy hint.
The play, -for example tias al almost
most almost jia story, and it laws a cen central
tral central figure mat -can command
your at.enlion. The title an
lush prison slang er,m refers
to a condemned man. He is nevar
seen. "A tew plays nave .ucces .eJ
in making an off-stage character
a compcii ng ov.2. i ris i.ocsn
quite succeed ia that respect.
The phy's theme is t.:e mount mounting
ing mounting tension in a prison, among
both, conv cts and guards, in the
last few-hours before an .execu .execution.
tion. .execution. The tension brings out much of
the meanness of mankind, on-both
sides of the bars, and same of ihe
com jas ion and nobility. It is ba basically
sically basically a plea against the death
Despite the abu"e qualifications,
this ir worth seeing.
"Hamlet" hat a profound in influence
fluence influence not only on ae on an-J
directors, but also on" authors.
Playwright Elmer Rice is the
latest to fall under its spell.
As, his 29th pliy in 44-year
career as a dramatist, Rice has
turned out "Cue for Passion,"
presented at Henry Miller's Thea Theater
ter Theater by. the Playwrights' Company
and Franchot Productions.
It is a modern paraphase of
"Hamlet" wi h an ending that
gives Rice's explanation of the
heo'a tjouoles in specific Freud-
lams terms.
This is an effort" that doesn't
quite come off as throughly sat
Isfactory t h e a t e l although it
certiiinly is Rice's best work n
several years and is plausible and
competent job;.
The trouble i that It begins to

x,fV Ktowa trifJe tedious .ebont haIfwiyJNew?York 36.' New York. 4 Vv ate home neat Kiev, -t: 1

through, and that the -solution,
which might have been 'expected
to give the final part of a lilt, lias
been telegraphed well ahead.
Rice's .Hamlet ia a restless
young man of wealthy famil ym
California; Two years lefore the
play's action begins, he had sud suddenly
denly suddenly guilt his senior year m col college
lege college and set oft to tour the world.
He didn't' keep in touch with
his parents, but werd finally
reached him of tho accidental
death of his father..
Six months after that, he turns
old friend of the family who
practically rah the father's many
business interests. The son gets
suspicious at once and begins to
probe the circumstances of his
father s death.
There is, of course, an Ophelia,
a and a Polonius, and it
is interesting to vatch the direct
parallels with many of Shake
speare s scenes. However, no one
gets killed, and tne explanation is
that the son really hated his father
because of h.s own disastrous a-
fection for his mother. The solu solution
tion solution is for son and mother to part
John Kerr and Diana Wynyard
are quite good as son and mother
for the most part, although I could
wish for a little more restraint by
Kerr in a couple of spots. Lloyd
Gough, Anne Revere, Russell
Gaige, Robert Lansing' and Joan Joanna
na Joanna Brown are able assistants.
That delightful New York City
Ballet has begun tho second sec section
tion section of Its 10th anniversary sea-i
son at the City Center with sev sev-erat
erat sev-erat new works mixed In with
their generally cemmendabla
The American premiere of
"Medea" created by the Swedish
ballerina Birgit Cullberg to the
music of Bela Bartock. was given
an exciting interpretation by Me
lissa Hayden, Jacques d Amooise
and the others. L becomes a val valuable
uable valuable asset of the repertoire.
Other new works scattered
through the engagemnt art Wil
liam Chrlstensen's "Octet" with
Stravisky score, the Balanchme-
Weill-Brecht "The Seven Deadly
Sins" and Balanohine's "Minuet"
with Puccini music.
The engagement extends
through Feb. 1
This is the 32nd year of the
Scholastic Ansco Photography
Awards Competition, which s
designed te stimulate and re
ward talent in photography and
is tho largest and oldest photo'
graphic contest run expressly
fjr youth.
Their many years in the photo
contest field have enabled tne
planners of this compet tion to
provide a program which recog recognizes,
nizes, recognizes, rewards and encourages
participation in photography as a
hobby and, among junior and
senior high school students, pus
sibly as a career.
The Scholastic-Ansco contest
classifications include both the
amateur and advanced photogta
pher regardless of whether tie
takes pictures for fun or fine ait.
This year, cash awards total
j6,5u0. In each of the following
classes, Ansco will award cash
prizes of $100, $50 end -i
will t'oub!e the amount if the
prize-winning photograph was
taksn with Arnco film: -Division
I Black and white, tor
7th, 8th, and 9th grade student.
Division II Black and white,
for students in the 10th, lltb, and
12th grades.
-Division III Color transpar
encles, for 'both junior and senior
high school students.
Division IV Snapshots, tor
students in grades 7 through 9
Awards winning photographs
from the 195 1 competition re in.
eluded In 70 traveling 'exhibits
Which are available free .0
charge from January through
May to all fun or nior high
schools -requesting them.
Requests should be addressed to
Awards,- 33 west 42nd Street,

1 1 y

DuBois, Secretary of the Securities
and Exchange Commission, tells
this story of higher finance fam family
ily family level department;
' A woman went to her bank and
asked to borrow 93,000 to buy a
car. The loan officer looked up her
record and s found she bad $3,000
in a savings account.
"Why don't you take that money
. .and buy your car?" he asked.
"It would save you paying inter interest."
est." interest." "I can't do that, said the wo
man. "My husband doesn't know
I have the money."
"What do you mean? asked
the loan officer doubtfully.
"My husband likes to play the
horses," she explained. "Every
day he looks over the form sheet,
picks a horse and gives me two
dollars to call the bookie and place
the bet.
"I don't call the bookie," the
woman went on. "I just keep tne
two dollars. If one of h.s horses
wins,- I pay off at the track fi figure.
gure. figure. But so far I'm $34)00 a a-head."
head." a-head." MOST NOVEL Christmas decor decorations
ations decorations in town are the 180 one one-pound
pound one-pound cookies which hang Ifom a
12-foot Christmas tree in the May
flower Hotel. The enormous goo
dies, which are shaped like peoplel
and animals, are, the creations ot
Washington housew.fe Mrs. Gilbert
As soon as the tree was set ud
in the lobby, a small fence was
placed around it to prevent enthu enthusiastic
siastic enthusiastic tots from trying to sample
the trimmings.
The only trouble with the secu security
rity security device is that it was desiened
for kids instead of adults.
Bellhops say they have lost count
of the number of wide-eyed grown grownups
ups grownups whom they have caught lean leaning
ing leaning over the fence in an etfort to
reach the cookies.
In fact, one eager woman al almost
most almost knocked overthe tree wher.
she leaned too far, lost her balance
and fell against it.
UNCLE SAM IS tougher on
expense accounts than Adolf Hit
One of the top Geman scientists
working on American rocket pro programs
grams programs complains wryly that me
Fuehrer was a soft touch compar
ed to U.S. auditors.
"I got unlimited travel expen
ses," he explains, "and never nad
to check my vacation time witn
anyone when I worked on ''erman
rockets dt Peenemunde."
Don Vicente Sanchez Gavito nas
the most unusual language prob problem
lem problem of any foreign diplomat id
The charming official, who was
recently appointed to replace '!e '!e-narting
narting '!e-narting Ambassador Don Manuel
Tello until a new envoy is n.irned'.
spent most of his childhood in
The result is he speaxs
English like a typical New YoiK
native. In order lo convince peo
pie that he's really Mex can, friend
say that the dip'omat o'ten fakes
a Spanish accents
OTHER NIGHT AT A big .hotel
Christmas reception, the harassed
chef almost panicked when he
realized that he had allowed a dish
of meat balls, which hadn't cook
ed long enough, to be carried to
the buffet table.
The mistake however, turned but
musuuw ( uf i) a ued army
ifenerai nas been removed from
Ms' command and "dropped from
Commun' t Party membership for
building a lush country home with
'overnment funds -and equipment
it was disclosed yesterday. The
army newspaper Red Star said
Gen. P. Babiichuk of Lvov in tne
Ukraine, used government-owned
building ... materials, military
trucks and personnel to miner a

System-SKne ; Kids' People Good Old? Days
Sraart I Woik-Serendipity Drinkmanship?

to be tb highlight of the party.
uuests voted tne rare meat
balls the best hors d'oevre on tne
table. And some even complained
when the next batch was delivered
well done.
RUSSIAN DIPLOMATS are lia lia-able
able lia-able to be doing a lot of impromptu
entertaining which they didn't in
clude in their original holiday par
ty plans.
At a recent businessmen s tun
cheon, one of the guests told So
viet Amoassador Mikhail Mensm
kov that he wished the import du
ties on Russian vodka could be
lowered so that U.S. liquor stores
could start- stocking it.
1 can t do anything about im
port duties," Menshikov replied
The impossioiuiy U reproduc reproducing
ing reproducing jazz Buou jazi propc'ty ou
uie puonogiapn uiouvuieu Ue put
cua&e Oi uiousauus ui nign iiueu iiueu-.y
.y iiueu-.y iigs.
bo tecord companies spend a lot
of eiiori auu iugnuiiy uymg 10
sell jazz to n. sa iioemy Wiener.
wuen Hum ueciuea to intro intro-uuce
uuce intro-uuce ine ivie.iopouun jazz wuar wuar-iei,
iei, wuar-iei, it uroug.ii oiu uve ir s oy
me quanei at iwce. iney are
"Ureal iuemes ifom ureat A A-mtnean
mtnean A-mtnean jioes vjc-oV; ortai
Aueiuei lioui uie Classics (t-'H-ana
"jrem xnemes irom
lureign ftljv, iiv.ti.uV
The quarter is composed of
Lou on iki, muti, ri -i.gjr
and pianist; Piiil Boater, wooa-.
wimi-; Kir Meto.a, bass, and
l-ranK (iaris.y, drums.
uyeu-in-uie wool jazz fanciers
win argue tuat iiiom oi w.iai
piay .s not jazz at aU. Hut al lesl
it is experuy piayed and re-card-'
ed music that can-be listened to
without a great deal yt concentra concentration.
tion. concentration. Audio Fide ty's eighth album
witn tne Dukes of rJ x.eland is
called "On Campus with the
Dukes of Dixieland (AFLP-1891).
This may be t.ieir best.
The format is to give c' c'-Uge
Uge c'-Uge song a more or less normal
reading for fw bars and then
socle ino it New Orleans s'y'e.
There is a suspicion that World
PacKic. a spec ilist in modern
jazz, is moving toward the stand standards
ards standards in the interests of a 1 rer
But no nutter how old the tune
on three new World Pacific rec
ords; the' n.usic has a modern
The thrLe new ones art "Let's
Fi-e 'hp Music and Dance''
( 'P-1250), with singer David
Allen; "Pretty G"oovy" (WP
1249). w 'h he Chet Baker Quar-
let rnd Quin'et: and "I'll T?'re
Romance" (WP1251,. with alto
sax man a flaut'st Bud Shank
with the Len Mercer strings.
BERLIN (UPI) The mayor
of the East Get man, town of
Caputh has fled to' West Berlin
with his wife, two children and
three officials of the town coun council,
cil, council, it was reported here yester
day The anti-Communist "Infor
mation Bureau West," a private
intelligence organizat on said May Mayor
or Mayor Hans Hartmann and his fam
ily were accompanied by the sec secretary
retary secretary and two other municipal
officials of Caputh, a town near
PoUtam. A spokesman said Hart Hartmann
mann Hartmann od bureau officials he left
the Sov et Zone after the Commu Communists
nists Communists accused him: of helping
others to flee, to tha. W.est. jj-t

"But I'll be glad to give anyone
here a drink of vodka at
the embassy anytime he wants
one." ;
Several of the businessmen Dri-

vately confess that they plan te
test tne sincerity of Menshikov's
invitation the first chance they get.
the French assistant military at attache,
tache, attache, was startled when her car
started making a high pitched
wailing noise as she was backing
out of the garage. She immediate immediately
ly immediately called a mechanic.
"It sounds just hke a siren,
she anxiously explained.
"To me," the mechanic crack cracked,
ed, cracked, "it sounds more like a high-
price repair jod,
selec selec-sorigs
sorigs selec-sorigs tion of
Ric'.ard Strauss
wmcn Dietrich Fiscner-Dieskau
has newly recorded is quite an ex
ceptlonal one. The jarring and
even ugly tunes (in kindness
they're often called "experimen "experimental,")
tal,") "experimental,") were ignored and the IS
that were picked are all purely
lyrical. In short, they're what we
ail expect a song to be.
And the lyrical song is what
Fischer-Dieskau illuminates with
unique feeling and brilliance. As
an instrument, his "oice is phe phenomenal;
nomenal; phenomenal; as a user of that in instrument,
strument, instrument, his mastery ia pro profound.
found. profound. This record will ettabSah
Strauss as a song composer f
genius oven in minds which had
had no such thought. Strau$t b
indebted to Fischer-Dieskau (ha-gel-35600).
Leonie Rysanek, the oieratic
soprano ho is replac'ng Mtfia
Cal! at the Met this season, has
a new record that Miss Callss
could listen to with profit, h
might give her pause in hei con con-tinu'np
tinu'np con-tinu'np battles with the world's
opera houses. Miss Rysanek haa
the mus'cian;.hip and the musi musical
cal musical and dramatic qualities at -vo
ce tha' make 'vou forget Mi:s
This record shows her off in
nine aridf rom the it -I an reper repertoire,
toire, repertoire, Miss Callas' specialty. For
instance, her singing of "O Pa Pa-ria
ria Pa-ria M;a" frjm "Aida' is almost :
incredibly "ne its musical and
emotional shadings. What sh e
does with Tosca's Viss d'Arte
s a capsule revelation of Tosca's
heart which Miss Callas doesn't
achieve with the veracity
(RCA Victor-I.M2262).
Kaf?t:?!!o de Banfield's n'ting
of Termesses Williams' short
p!a, "Lorr" Byron'. Lovs Let Letter,"
ter," Letter," ou-idt even thinner on a.
record than it doss frort the op operatic
eratic operatic sta-e.
The comDoser was attempting
to follow the play-wright m sug-.'
gesting more than i- stated, a
method that doesn't suit the oper-
atic form.
On the other hand, the large
amount t listener oartic'oation
requ red is easier given in the Hv-.
ing room than in the theater, and
u. that sense the record is help-
ful (RCy Victor-LM2258).
You .vill marvel at the finesse
of the Agrupacion Cho:r of Pam Pamplona,
plona, Pamplona, Spain, It can produce vo vocal
cal vocal sounds reilisticlly
flutes and bells. -v
The graditions i cn'orationa
and dynamics are ninute'v pre precise.
cise. precise. ii
It is a small choir, onlv ie voic voices,
es, voices, nine female, sevn ma'e. The.,
rjpertoire recorded is f.onnish and"
mostlv contemporary (Columbii-



i r

""v J.;

Pi a-

MRS. HENRY CARPENTER artd-hubby (right) assist an unidenti unidentified,
fied, unidentified, red-clad, bearded character to be seen around Lagarterita on
the day of their Christmas visit.
Santa Cruises Gatun Lake

(Continued from Pare THREE)
to the happy children and adults
ashore, Mrs. Carpenter said to
me: "Goodness, these people. can
make use of almost anything."

r 'llliaillOWjMW IPJIUIWHIMUUWJ M 'I i- i)i...i..,. .)ilii-

DORIS IS BACK Dori Kenyon was once Rudolph Valen Valentino's
tino's Valentino's leading lady and a great Hollywood heartthrob. Current
TV audiences got a look at her talen on "V Sunset Strip,
Dorig in 1927, at left, and as she appeared on TV.

I'SaSlfflSr 73.1-4246.4 billion
K-XIlSL 3.295 3.295-$40.3
$40.3 3.295-$40.3 biHkm--- luj, JU $10.4 billion
5.754 J$il.iijfc ilil" billion- v


PreUminary,igure how that in 1057 tomo 828.4 billion ollar
In tncomi (not Including Social Security n4 ptnsioni) wat
hired by Americans.; Af tkotoht ibov iUustrata, bulk oHhii
hioncy wont to imployca or rht Klt-tmtfloycd. Addod1 together,
thli was 28l. l1,lon, oif lt 0r fcotit-of thi ,totafc fayifvent
for tho Os of savings (intoresi, dlvidmds or rent) amounted

w i.o Diiiion,
In largy ps,rt,


or is. por oeni. i nis latter group was maao up.
of th sam yoopU to thorklng cattfor

( ...,v . .
h f r .v. tf
ilii. ijii.'i.. w, itfwm.M- vftT, iii1i,iii ii, f iflu f miimi'iii ii hi

v 'V "i its ?

I have been world

man around the Lake for many

years, and know their resourceful
ness well. "They sure can," I re

... ,f

np a nnliro

world it tn4
.,if r-ln


33 ir35 ir-
,7. f2.'.
. .
i-!15"-'" 1" r:
--k- -;
- .'5T
' 1
" H 2 ,7 Z 1w

1 Weaker
... siamal
10 Tibetan
14 Cook
19 Idoliza
20 Curved
21 Portent
22 -Boring
23 Boat
24 Dcras
25 Four
28 Com Com-merca
merca Com-merca 2T Self
28 Blaee
30 Having1
lert a
32 Yield
83 Penitent
85 Speaker
38 Dispitch
Z9 Betaka
41 Tumult
145 Frame
of door
.ri,;,,,,',, .iii.,,,


&5 Cloy'
64 Obtain
58 Condition
of being;
59 Deference
61 Sweet
63 AntU
64 Be obli obligated
gated obligated 85 Redact
'66 Narrator
68 Minute
69 Gather
70 Of vessels
of war
71 Diminish
73 Walk
- through
76 Threat,
78 Ponder Ponder-.
. Ponder-. ous
79 pple
83 Girl's ;
84 -Part of
85 Depreci Depreciate
ate Depreciate 87 Reani Reanimate
mate Reanimate 89 Card
90 Identical
91 Oriental
of stats

Averace jMrne lallo: aj aUaete,
( 18, King Feature Syndicate, Ino.)

iiti a Mfr i ii ii I,'


-Sr.; -I'll ii f in

92 Most
96 Return
97 Prank
100 Mud
101 Passage
104 Arctic
tion baas
106 Semitic
' language
108 Lineage
112 Assam,
... silk silkworm
worm silkworm 113 Store Storehouse
house Storehouse for grain
115 Persona
- added
to jury
117 Jewel
118 Pea-tree
120 Hub :
121 Poster
122 Cognizant
124 Adjuster
125 Days of
126 Readi Readi-ness
ness Readi-ness 127 Ancient
128 Listened
129 Jargon
130 Small
131 Step

. .It's The Sunday American


' 1-Tag-
2 Proverb
3 Feeble-
.4 Work unit
5 Shoal
6 In direc direction
tion direction of
7 Lizard
8 Pierce
' 9 Discern
10-Galt of
11 Faultily
IS Star in
. Scorpio
14 Value
15 Of iia
li Yawning"
17 City of
18 Drift -.
.30 Jog
34 Doubly
36 River of
38 Having
40 Freedom
of access
42 Of a tile
44 Sound of
45 Fish of
46 Afresh
, ,..;:.

, Vertical
47 Except
48 Reality
49 Royal
51 Hawaiian

52 Short

53 Depend 93 Of- enor- i
55 One who mouff fore
noses logs, 95 Receptacl
-for V 96-3raiB "Of
skidding.:, r. Asiatic
57 Make lace i civilization s
edging 98 North
60 Holland American''
seaport couhtry
61 Disjoin 100 Forage rs
62 Quiet grass
66 Pertain- 101 Erica
ing to an 102 Dispute- Pl Placid
acid Placid in 103 Climbing
grape plant "'
juice 105 Shelter
67 Slope 107 Lightest
69 Account ofcom-'""1
70 Of the mercial
i nose woods v '
72 Elemen- 109-Size of

tary book
! 73 Admonish
74 On shield-
ed side
.. 75 Singer
77 Check
growth of
78 Proper
79 Wash
80 Gela-
81 Confined
83 Level




85 Slayio- .
. .- person
86 Stream v -f-;

88 Animal :,L
90 Astnrialr ii

110 One of the,
rare earths
IllMake cor.
rections in
literary '"
113 EncircM
114 Pause
116 Condiment-
119 Thrice
121 Ask alms,
123 Armed
conflict 'J



- ....

few", i j, ';V(V--.v"-.
y. i n :. T

i,' c' f w sir

r i SPORTS !:

tv t A U f L

awttwt rAcrarva TOir.T. tronn mart a trtunmhal-

entry Into Havana Friday.!, wak. the final sjxnbol 4- from Australia- WedneSdar. when ,Pw
of victorV for the rebel leadTwhp!earlier to tb day bardbolled tennis promoter and a 70jear-old

bad proclaimed D
ldent with Santia
from th (Tiibnn a

Jon of- ftHesriance-lto his 26th- of Jffly"jnovemeht'

The farmed forces also accepted; Urrutia: as presi president.
dent. president. ; ojj rr.f'V-r-f" r
A rebel called iteneral strike paralyzed Havana,

Rebel Imilitia- patrols maintained as tight grip bn- the

1 . L ,r-w

fAN" UNDERDOO U.S. team regainea ne uat;vii

CalifpE : deaths were reporteateiuier m. ne Kepunue-or

i this NEW YEAR was seen lnWn isthmian with

a iairiy-sausiacwry recoro on vne iitw?ijjv i

trot in o th Panal zftn Onlv one -acciaent was reDorted on

Kovlsion OTTwS S?t.MV'r'. the Ctoal nVon New W. eve when a" ca,.
tenatoReClanr. AleTmJ T Chieti cflmedof J?eruvian studying. at three, teen&gers which;;is speeding turned over.

"-th .ttfi vcrsit. of Southern California. stunnea,me nosDltauzingr sne anver ana biic uww uu.

tv. Tl.,.oit. a' SMithim r'oiifrtrnia stunned the hncnitnlizlnsr

ij4. i annt. ,.finn v .orrvinn th TTtiitfteT tn uoTinma t.h ciobratlons resulted in 52 people

Btatei to victory to an unprecedented chaUenge rounds being treated for injuries in Santo Tomas Hospital

norformance bv an inexDerienced player.

Olmedo cuncnea we vieiory Dy aeieauiig xuhucj

JfftW3Tm3 the weld's S Wa.
JeWbray In Las, Villas prqytoce .entered g?? S'1affi.?f eW

Rebel militia still were digging out remnants of
deposed Fulgenclo Batista's followers and occasional
heavy bursts of rifle and machlnegun vf ire echoed
through the city.
The biggest battle in downtown Havana took place
In the Manzana deG6mez area between the rebel
militia and holdout followers of-Gen. Rolando Mas Mas-ferrer,
ferrer, Mas-ferrer, a supporter of the exiled Batista. Reports said

possession of the coveted cup for the first time since
1054 -Mai Anderson made the final score 3-2 when

he1 scored a 7-5, 13-11, 11-9 victory over Barry Mac Mac-Kay
Kay Mac-Kay of Dayton, Ohio, in the last match before 18,008
stunned fans. 'v
Olmedo accounted for 2& of the U.S. team's three
-pdints against Australia although he never saw a cup
match until he nlaved aeainst Italy two weeks ago

an estimated 200 of Manf errer's followers render- in the inter-zone final He got the underdogs of f to
ed there a fast start Monday by upsetting Anderson, the
Other firing was heard over an area of several city world's No. 2 amateur, in the first match. Tuesday
blocksTand the sound of machineguns and rifles was Olmedo teamed with Ham Richardson of ArUngton.
heard fon all sides. Heavy firing was heard across the Va., to ive the JS. a 2-1 lead by defeating Anderson

central Dart of the cltv. Another fleht went on at ana :aje rrascr u uuuwk,

Thej'military and naval officers plub in Mariana;,
where 'Batista had presided over many lavish parties,
was sacked, looted, and burned tq the ground by
mobs.;; i' ;
Two carloads ot Castro officers, a truckload of sol soldiers
diers soldiers ihd an armored car escort took over the presi presidential
dential presidential palace.
A detachment of sailors wearing armbands of Cas Castro's
tro's Castro's movement and a group of civilian militiamen
searched the 10-story Sevilla Biltinore Hotel, after re reports
ports reports that snipers were firing from its roof.
Former, President Carlos Prio Socarras, deposed by
Batista in a coup d'etat on March 10, 1952, arrived
In Havana this morning to join the Castro forces. He

Wf" one of the most active anti-patlsta leaders.
His return was part of an allout effort by the reb rebel
el rebel forces to bring back anti-Batista refugees' from
abroad v
Rebel sources said followers of Prio and alTothf
Insurgent groups had united behind Castro's 26th
cf July movement.
Before order was restored in Havana, mobs roam roamed
ed roamed the streets In a wild foray of looting, sacking and
Stranded Americans sailed for home on a ship
from jKey West, Fhu which was dispatched by the
State Denartment The U.S. embassy also arranged
an nir)ift for all American citizens who wished to
le"e,the city.
The lsrte-scaV looting and pillaging continued as
late, as 10 r.m. Thursday when mobs sacked brand
new anartment house owned by one of Batista's
dfxrhters In suburban Mlramar.
Police were patrolling the streets, but in corhuany
of vlrtnsllv in custody of civilian militiamen.
The eeneral strikewas so effective that the com communication
munication communication comnanles even refused to accept cables.
Fnwever. the militia arranged for the handling of
pr"s itiPsaffM at the reauest of news agencies.
tv., st.rondert Wrists were hungry, with hotel
't-hn, cio tiflrht ani only coffee and sandwiches
e"-"rhi whin anvthinar at s'l wa available.
a rohei victories includlnor the canttire of
Cl l"'- rrlnfMr.l eltie hv the 'evnlutinnrv ?th of
juVr fv.,.f ,r0uorht bloody and costly 2V2
y-"" ""hfrinr tr, jn end.
o'tro. tv"" heprdert. 3 -year-oiH leper of the reb1s
r- --0 ,r,.--niv, torfixq h!t.e' th Piibpn 'Prr"V. pir
t""" ,nl navy, received a thundToni ovation in
Fpntiaco when he emerged from the hills to begin
th takeover of government.
Fmtlago Is the capital of Oriente Province in the
extreme, eastern en1 of Cuba and from the first was
a Castro tron-hpidrHe said he was making it the
provisional capital becau the city was the "firm "firmest
est "firmest strongholds of the revolution."
The rebel movement oroclalmed Urrutia as provi provisional
sional provisional president Friday in a ceremonv lri the Santia Santiago
go Santiago Rovernment buildint in csnedes Park. The cere cere-mnv
mnv cere-mnv was broadcast throughout Cuba.
"I Arrived a few hours ago to this, the most heroic
of cities," Urrutia, a former magistrate, told the
erf"" from a balcony.
"Citizens of Santiago.: A revolutionary greeting to
all nf you. On behalf of the revolution in the name
of its undisnuted leader Fidel Castro Ruz, and on
rnv behalf, I mnd an embrace to the heroic people
of Santiago rie Cuba." -J- y
He. was followed on the balcony bv Castro-himself
In his first public speech since he began the move movement
ment movement that ended six'yeras of Batista dictatorship and
sent th government and its military leaders fleeing
In rU directions. ;
; The crowd ave him such an ovation he was -drowned
nut several times.
"At -..-.'last" wp have arrived In Santiago dev Cuba
Castro said. "The rOad was long and hard but we
i arrived." v v-
The rebel proclamations In Santiago signalled the
end' of the provisional government left behind by
' Batista and rejected .almost Instantly by. the rebels,
Batista, who fled; the : covmtrvibefore -daylight
Thursday; Jeft behini & mllltarv- liftta Hinder jwhrch
- Euoreme Court Justice Carlos M Piedra became 'the
provisional" president under terms of the constltu constltu-tlon.
tlon. constltu-tlon. . - '.r- :?;;--:' '-.
But the! rebels said they would have no dealings
1th4he Junta and oulckly seized. JMwer.;,; :- .:

The moDs m four-hour orgy or noting Thursoay

Olmedo accomplished these feats after lie al-

"most.was left eft the U.S. team because he comes
frtan Peru. But Jack Kramer, the professional
tennis promoter, arid Perry Jones, 70, who this
year replaced Billv Talbert as captain of the A A-meiican
meiican A-meiican team, insisted that Olmedo 4 be selected.
Olmedo was eligible because he had lived In the
U.S. five year&.and also because Peru ha no cup team.
" Wednesday's first match was crucial because An Anderson,
derson, Anderson, the bow -rr legged Aussie cowboy, figured to
whip MacKav in the last match.
Cooper holds the Wimbledon. U.S. and Australian
singles titles but It was Olmedo who played like a
champion. Olmedo. crashed Australian hooes when he
;broke Cooper's service in the fourth set with a beau beautiful
tiful beautiful cross-court shot to take a 7-8 lead and then serv serv-ved
ved serv-ved a love game, to end the match.
"We did it. Can! We did it!" Olmedo shouted, rush rushing
ing rushing Into Jones' arms. The Peruvian's nerveless, three three-day
day three-day court display dissolved into tears of toy while
he gave pM the credit for his victories to Jones, Kra Kramer
mer Kramer and Kramer s top professional star, Pancho Qon Qon-zalez.
zalez. Qon-zalez.
"I want to elve full credit to Mr. Jones, who has
done so much for me since T came to live in the Unit United
ed United States," Olmedo said. "When I led 2-1, Kramer
told me ti just keep nlavlng the way T was except to
r"ca!tonliv rim pwsv from my backhand unset
Cooer. t. did Just what Kramer told me and it work worked
ed worked fine."
Thus Kamer, a former cun star who already had
ffiven nrofpssionfll contract fn Conner and Anderson
fr their signatures, nossiblv hurt the rate anneal of

his own future drawing cards to help his country
regain the trophy.
T,lrht weight Kennv Lpne rallied In the final two
round tn sre a snMt decision over Carlos Ortiz at
Miami Reach. Florid.. J nne forced th flght'ng in
mot. of the rounds but Ortiz k"nt corin with left
hof'-i to t hepff nd r'ht tn the bny Th reforee
pnH on of te ii)rAQ favored Lane while the other
jud?e called te fHht even.
pth htre BTee'l to terini for lightweight
rhaw'nn Jon Pro-m tn (W"1 against Johnny Rus-
otohrn'-vpr Tnr, n4qon 5f,H the formal signing
i.Tn tov T,i n r,tt t"o weelr Russo will arrive
In wn,itnn t r"',',i of Janurv to settle down for
fr1"!" trp'ing. prown began Hrht work immediate immediately
ly immediately In that Texas Citv. Trown said he still Is annoved
over dmnni""1 a no-tltle declslnn to Ruo In Novem November
ber November and added "I want to settle up this business."
Louisiana State's notional college football cham cham-p'ons
p'ons cham-p'ons nlcVed im a fumble pnd roared back on the arm
of versatile All-mprica Billy Cannon to beat off a
Merrnlned unset bid bv underdo Plemson 7-0, In
the silver pnnlvr(iorv Ruitar Bowl -Thursday; ":
A fowH of ?.000 fs wh '"nored pmhiwtrve
faToHn" the nfefea.tfl Ters to .fill Tulane
Sfpdfnm. and a npt'ohal television audinc. rot
en pfrnoon o vilo"i nost seaon footb-H,
Th e'lmox in the batti between Ciemson'i! brawn
nni T,3TT' ,eeH psme suHdeni" We 1n te third
mortar 0n a bungled snap from Clemson's center
P""l fnder. i. :.
Whot hort been envbow's Su?pr Bowl, became a n-

ethr r 5TT win their 11th straJcht this eason. but
their fjr before imijcionn bomefo'ks in five appear appear-ftnees
ftnees appear-ftnees M the New Year's Day event.
smashed two downtown night spots, the casinos at
the "Hotel Pie za and Hotel Sevilla, wrecked a dozen
airline offices and stormed Into other buildings.
Other looters swept through the suburbs pillaging
the deserted houses of government leaders who fled
bv the hundreds to the United States, Mexico and the
Dominican Republic.
Mpbs wrecked the 5th Police Precinct Station which
was the strongpolnt of the anti-rebel movement in
Havana and where rebels said political prisoners wera
"tortured. -other groups 'freed .hundreds of political

prisoners ana criminals irom tne municipal, jaii.

but only 12 of these were the result of auto accidents.
' last major event of tte old year was the inaugufa-
tion of the new bridge- over the Canal at La Boca
Five 6martly dressed and highly paid laborers heav heaved
ed heaved the first shovelfuls of earth with genuine sllver sllver-palted
palted sllver-palted shovels. They were president Ernesto de la
Guardla, Jr., Governor William E. Potter, U.S. Ambas Ambassador
sador Ambassador to Panama Julian F. Harrington, Public Works
Minister Roberto Lopez Fabrega and contractor Louis
The short ceremony of the first earth moving took
place at the Farfan Beach turnoff from the Thatcher
Highway. It will be October, 1962 before the opening
ceremony of the bridge, which, with its approaches
will reach from the limits to slightly past the Farfan
President De la Guardla told a crowd of several
hundred people assembled for the ceremony that the
bridge symbolized the historic unity between the peo peoples
ples peoples of the U S. and Panama, a unity based in the
mutual fulfilment of all the obligations each coun country
try country had toward the other.
Isthmian weathermen pointed out, as they point
out every "year that the terin,."dry. season" is really
a misnomer. More accurately it appears, the dry sea season
son season is the season when it rains less than it does In
the rainy season. For anybody who is particularly in in-terested,
terested, in-terested, the dry season should officially have start started
ed started during the middle of December and should last
until aoproximatelv May 1.
On the local labor front. Local 900. AFL-CIO look looked
ed looked at 'the year 1urt ended as one in which Ijt, has
.trlumnhed over terrific odds in sustaining a' good
measure of representation for local rate Canal Zone
Harold W, Rorrle. chairman of Local 900. said that
1959 was filled with Important issues which had far
reeching effects on the lives of the workers.
He said that the union had given of Its fullest re re-source
source re-source pnd further commented that "had the mro mro-port
port mro-port of the working force heed reclnrocal an even
mrrt nrodnctive rord would have been achieved."
For the future. Rerrfp foresaw a bleak outlook in
the l'ht of the nw nollcv which was announced by
the Secretary of the Arm v. tth the imolementatlon
f the Single WP"e Plnn. "This strk wa?e policy is

the sour note with which iOTseHi he declared rand
renreierits a ereat challenge to the C.Z. rate workers
for the coming year."
Th R. O. Kauke CnntrueMot Co. of Col6n submit submitted
ted submitted tbe annarent. low b'f of lJI44'.00n for the con construction
struction construction of mortem Jnnlor-Senlbf Tih. H'-hool, In
Coco Solo. Two other contracts submitted bids.

Nobody claimed the considerable sum of money
which was found by an elderly Jamaican man In the
National City Bank Of New York's Balboa office just
befpre Christmas. The man Is Theophilui H. Saund Saunders,
ers, Saunders, who will become the owner f the money if it Is
not claimed within six months.
In Balboa Magistrate's Court, a young Panamanian
was sent for trial at th U.S. District Court at An An-con
con An-con on a charge of stealing the clothes of some Ca Canal
nal Canal "Zone boys who were swimming in the Cocoli
River In the nude. A mitigating circumstance seems
to have been that the thief left the boys their trous trousers.
ers. trousers. Msgr. Tomas A. Clavel, Bishop of Chlrlqul and Bo Bo-cas
cas Bo-cas del Toro, was still receiving congratulations as
the week ended for his rescue of five little girls from
the waters of the Rlsacua river In David, Chlrlqui.
Clavel was on his way to visit the, parents 0 fa
fellow Panamanian priest when he heard shouts of
distress. After sizing up the situation, the Bishop re removed
moved removed his cassock and Roman collar and went into
the river, which was riot deep but had a strong cur current.
rent. current. He rescued the five., girls, two of whom were
already unconscious, and applied artificial respira respiration
tion respiration for a total nf 20 minutes until he brought them
back to. life. ; '
The official' gratitude of. the Panamanian people
for the part played by the U.S., armed forces station stationed
ed stationed on th Canal Zone in the fruitless search for a
Panama plane "which disappeared on a flight to San
" Bias was conveyed to the commander in chief of the
Caribbean command.
Lt. Gen. Rldgely T. Gaither received a letter of
, thanks from Panama Foreign Minister Miguel J. Mo Mo-'
' Mo-' reno Jr. in his own name and in the name of the
people of Panama.
In Keply Gaither raid he regretted that their ef efforts
forts efforts had not been crowned with success.
The plan in ouestion was a Cessna 180 which dis disappeared
appeared disappeared on Oct. .30 with five persons aboard

Among- those freed were two American who told

an Almost hysterical story of spending many months
there undergoing daily beatings. They identified
themselves as Jonathan Graham,, 30, ot. Bollywood
Fla., a chemical manufacturer, and Dean Leon Glefty

depwyea-thousancV-tellart Portland, Otk-.-T '''TrTT ;

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CIRICITO CIRL with hr Mhmmv anA her Chnsf-mds rlnll after-Sdnta Clans. nflcPff throuah her rik

town on his yatun Lake trip.