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STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Teas and White Elephants
Help Medical Studies
The Women's Club of Aruba, a Lago
Colony organization with over 200 mem-
bers, has been assisting a great humani-
tarian purpose in recent weeks with a
concentrated drive for funds that will
be sent to the International Cancer
A recent preliminary accounting show-
ed Fls. 2,400 already assembled for the
fund, with constant additions being
made to swell the figure.
The entire sum represents actual
social or sales activities; no outright
solicitation of money has been made. In-
dividual members have held teas, card
parties, or musical evenings, with admis-
sion charges going to the fund. A "White
Elephant" sale this week added a sub-
stantial amount. The British women of
the February meeting's tea committee
sold their leftovers for the fund. The
proceeds from the club's Spring Dance
will go to the fund.
One of the largest single additions to
the collection, over Fls. 333, was the
profit from a booth conducted by the
Women's Club at the recent Fair at
Oranjestad. (E. deVeer was of great
assistance in this project, building, de-
corating, and equipping the booth for
them without charge.)
A card party netted over Fls. 300, a
raffle 400, and one "silver tea" yielded
FIs. 200 for the fund. A costume ball at
the Marine Club added another Fls. 350.
Activities for the fund will come to an
end with the annual Spring Dance to be
held in the middle of March. All money
accumulated will be sent to the head-
quarters of the International Cancer
Research Foundation, where it will help
support medical studies that will ulti-
mately benefit people all over the world.
"Traffic With the Devil"
Being Shown in Aruba
An 18-minute two reel movie called
"Traffic With the Devil" is now being
shown in Aruba's movie houses. It is a
safety film, made by Hollywood's biggest
producers, Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer, with
an urgent message for all car drivers and
The picture, which is being shown
throughout the Unted States and Cana-
da, was brought to the attention of
Police Chief Gilbert Brook by the Inter-
national Association of Chiefs of Police,
and De Veer's Chain Theaters was able
to secure a copy.
Showings at all local theatres will
enable a great many of Aruba's residents
to see it. According to the I.A.C.P., "any-
one who drives a car should be forced to
The For Sale and Want Ad Service
on page 2 is free to all employees
A RVIBA Esso NE WS
VOL. 8, No. 3 PUBLISHED BY THE LAGO
't -. M --ar. -. M ..fl A
Reporter Ivy Butts displays the Spanish-American War souvenir found in a rag bag at the
United States history rose right up out
of a rag bag at Powerhouse No. 1
recently when Henry Moore noticed a
mechanic wiping oil off his hands with a
cloth that had a small Amercan flag on
it. The "rag" turned out to be a five-foot
piece of bunting that was nearly 50 years
old when it almost ended its existence in
a 100-pound bundle of wiping rags.
The bunting, which probably decorat-
ed a speakers' platform in 1898 and now
may be worthy of a museum, celebrates
Admiral Dewey, "Hero of Manila". It was
almost certainly used when Dewey made
a triumphant return from the Spanish-
The two small American flags have
only 45 stars: when it was made, Arizo-
na, New Mexico, and Oklahoma were still
to be admitted to the Union.
Where the bunting languished for
nearly 50 years before it landed in a Lago
rag bag makes interesting guessing.
Bandera Antigua na Powerhouse
Historia di America for di un saku di
paiia hawA. No ta chanza, to loque a pasa
na Powerhouse No. 1 recientemente.
Henry Moore a mira un mecAnico ta
limpia az tea na su man cu un pida pafia
cu un bandera Americano chikito riba
dj6. E pida pafia cu tabata entire otro
pafianan bieuw pa limpia man y machien-
nan, no tabata nada otro sino un ban-
dera di casi 50 afia.
E bandera cu probablemente a dorna
plataforma di papiadornan di discurso
na 1898 y cu awor ta bal di worde poni
den un museo, ta honra Amdiral Dewey
como "Heroe di Manila". Ta casi sigur
cu el a worde usa ora cu Dewey a bolbe
triumfante di Guera Espafol-Americano.
Unda e bandera a pasa durante e 50
afia prom6 cu el a yega den un saco di
paila hawa di Lago ta un bon charada.
OIL & TRANSPORT CO. LTD.
----- v. -
FEBRUARY 28, 1947
Fireman in Lake Fleet
Spends War in Germany
Supplying German naval raiders with
meat was not exactly James Nicholas'
idea of helping to win the war, but he
had to be a party to it anyhow. James is
now sailing in the Lake Fleet as a fire-
man aboard the Boscan and has an m-
terestingstory to tell of his wartime
experience, which was largely a four
year and nine month stay in a German
Saliing between Argentina and Great
Britain in the summer of 1940, James'
ship, the S.S. Duquesa, was captured
by the famous German raider, the
Spot Bonuses Granted
The granting of spot bonuses to
all employees was announced early
this month, following surveys that
indicated a small but definite rise
in cost-of-living during the last
Paying the bonuses is based on
agreements with the advisory com-
mittees to consider cost-of-living
and general conditions in assisting
employees to meet the present ab-
normal living costs. The bonus pro-
cedure has been used because of
the belief that this is a period of
"conversion" because of many
indications that prices are now
levelling off and that a downward
trend may soon occur.
A number of fixed cost-of-living
increases have been made in recent
years, since costs rose steadily and
with plain signs that they would
continue to go up. Now, however,
the expectation that the rise is
breaking makes a temporary bonus
procedure preferable, until the
current trend becomes plainer.
Royal Princess Is Born
Maria Christina, newest member of
the House of Orange, arrived at Soest-
dijk Palace in Holland in the early hours
of February 18, with a hearty welcome
from the entire Kingdom of the Nether-
Announcement of the birth of a fourth
daughter to H.R.H. Princess Juliana and
H.R.H. Prince Bernhard was first heard
in Aruba at 10:30 p.m. February 17
(Aruba time) over Radio Hilversum.
The official announcement was made
early the following morning, February
18 here, and whistles, bells, and the
breaking out of Netherlands flags with
orange pennants heralded the event.
Gatehouses and offices in the refinery
were appropriately decorated, and ships
in the harbor "dressed ships" with signal
February- 19 was a holiday, with cele-
brations featured by parades in San Ni-
colas and Oranjestad, school children's
singing, and an audience by H.E. the
One of the first celebrations was that
held at 5:30 p.m. on the 18th, at the
Caribe Club, where members held a cock-
tail party in honor of the royal birth. In
offering a toast of welcome to H.R.H.
Princess Maria Christina, Caribe's Presi-
dent Jan Beaujon stated that there need
be no disappointment in the fact that the
baby was not a prince. He pointed out
the wonderful guidance the Netherlands
has received for nearly 50 years from
H.M. Queen Wilhelmina, and from Queen
Emma before her. A queen had guided
the country through two periods of war
and other difficult times. While kings
lost their thrones in recent years, Queen
Wilhelmina's allegiance from her people
is as strong as ever, and she has taken
leadership in the great work of rehabil-
itation and re-establishing the Nether-
lands' place among nations.
Members of the club joined in toasts
to the House of Orange and to the Royal
Lagoites Elected to Bond
In the annual election of the Aruba
Football Bond February 14, two Lagoites
were honored. Fred Beaujon of the Cash-
ier's Office and Gordon Ollivierre of
Utilities were elected; Fred as president
of the association and Gordon to the six-
man committee of management.
The Aruba Football Bond is the
governing body for all official league
Admiral Scheer, three days off the west
coast of Africa. The Duquesa's crew was
kept aboard her to sail her while the
Scheer used her cargo, Argentine beef,
to supply German ships in the vicinity.
Thus the crew was kept prisoner aboard
their own ship under the watchful eye
and ready guns of the Scheer.
When the meat supply ran out, the
ship and prisoners were taken to Bor-
deaux, France, where they were kept for
about fifteen days and then finally ended
up in Germany after a seven-day train
ride through Belgium and Holland. In
Germany the first stop was Sanbostel, a
kind of distribution center for merchant
From Sanbostel James and the men
with him were forced to walk 70 miles to
their final destination, which turned out
to be the huge merchant seamen's camp
in the town of Westertempke. James
spent the rest of the war in this camp,
and says that aside from the poor food,
constant boredom and gruff treatment
no other real hardships were suffered.
It was amusing, he said, to watch the
German's attitude change when they
knew they were going to be beaten. It
was almost as if they were the prisoners,
trying not to do the wrong thing, rather
than the arrogant conquerors they had
been during the four years or more of
James' stay there.
It was a happy day for the men in the
camp when they were freed by the 51st
Division of the Scotch-Irish Guards on
April 30, 1945.
Societies Debate at Liberty Hall
The San Nicolas Cultural Club defeat-
ed the United Negro Improvement Asso-
ciation in an interesting debate at the
U.N.I.A.'s Liberty Hall February 16.
The topic was "Be it resolved that
modern man is happier than primitive
man", with the U.N.I.A. moving the re-
solution and the S.N.C.C. taking the
Eric Gairy of Instrument led for the
U.N.I.A. and Claudius Noel of the Esso
Heights Dining Hall was second. For the
S.N.C.C., Ennett Cox of Colony Oper-
ations led, and Prince Nimrod of the
Pressure Stills was second.
Women's Club Collects Sizeable Sum
For International Cancer Research Fund
S ARUBA ESSO NEWS FEBRUARY S, 1947
ARsBNA wsN W
PUBLISHED AT ARUBA, N.W.I. BY THE
LAGO OIL & TRANSPORT CO., LTD.
The next issue of the ARUBA ESSO NEWS will be distributed
Friday, March 21. All copy must reach the editor In
the Personnel building by Friday noon, March 14.
Printc.d bh The (mi' un Couiant. Cutavao. N.W 1.
FOR A BETTER WORLD
The hopes of plain people everywhere were expressed
by Acting Lt. Governor A. Schutte February 7 as he
bade Aruba's farewell to the soldiers in the U.S. mili-
tary cemetery as they were taken away to the United
States and Puerto Rico.
A simple and moving eulogy to soldiers who never
had a chance to be heroes, it is also a plea for peace of
a sort that would make their sacrifice not wasted. It
deserves to be heard by more than those who sat in the
tiny chapel at Sabaneta Camp:
"I am thankful for the privilege of saying a few words as
these fallen soldiers are taken back to their homeland. Again,
as during the war, we are here together under the same flags,
with the same spirit and the same cooperation, as we were in
that time when these soldiers were alive.
Members of a great allied country, they came here to help
us protect the jewels of freedom and democracy. And helping
us, they paid with their lives. Now they go back to rest among
their own people. Here they were not on enemy ground, and
we would have been glad to keep them here, the place where
they did their duty. But their own relatives have more rights,
and we have our memory and their spirit.
We of the Netherlands have done our best to pay all the
honor possible not only to show our gratitude for what
they have done, but through them to thank our great ally,
the United States of America and her people, for the great
help they have given us in time of danger. It is in the name
of our people that I thank these soldiers and the people of
their country for everything they have done to help us to
stay what we were, a free people.
These bodies are going now, but we here will not forget
the cause for which they came, and we will try to keep alive,
in time of peace, that same spirit in which we fought together
in war. If we are able all over the world to keep the same
spirit and cooperation we had in wartime, we will have a
better world-and all the soldiers who paid with their lives
will have peace, because they did not die in vain. We know our
duty-rest in peace, soldiers."
Colorful parades were a high point of the celebrations in honor of the new princess February o9.
Here the San Nicolas parade, led by the American Legion, passes the Water Tower. Hundreds of
spectators marched beside the official paraders for the full route.
Fleet Tops in Safety
Third Time in 5 Years
For the third time in five years the
Lake Fleet has won the first prize for
the best safety record in the National
Safety Council's annual contest.
In a meeting at the Marine Office
February 14, Marine Manager J. W.
Woodward accepted from G. N. Owen,
Safety head, a plaque awarded by the
National Safety Council for the best
(Dots indicate that
Fernando Da Silva
Hugo de Vries
Mrs. Ivy Butts
Jacinto de Kort
Mrs. M. A. Mongroo
Jose La Cruz
Ricardo Van Blarcum
reporter has turned In a tip for this Issue)
Receiving & Shipping
Acid & Edeleanu
L. 0. F
C.T R & Field Shops
Powerhouse I & 2
Laboratories 1 & 2
Esso & Lago Clubs
Dining Halls (3)
Gas & Poly Plants
.. .. . & C. Office
Masons & Insulators
Carpenter & Paint
Blacksmith, Boiler & Tin
Colony Service Office
............ .. Special
l'tlTITBE (CREDI'TS: Myi. Fehellano. pae -,. I, Nelson M.oi i Followin
I), Samuel RU ,iji| Itichadl TauRlii, l'akln Clul, and Ji.hn Kni-hl
pIesfnlation, RPaium aiil Tenn,,i Club., Nth,,Ii .ir I bLi
Etta Williamson, service supervisor in Accounting, made news last week
when she became Lago's first woman to receive a 20-year service emblem.
She joined the Pan American Petroleum & Transport Co. in New York
January 6, 1927, in the Accounting Dept. In July, 1932 she transferred
to S.O; Co. (N.J.). and joined the Accounting Dept. here April 5. 1940:
Miss Williamson is shown receiving the button from Assistant General
Manager 0. S. Mingus, while Comptroller T. C. Brown looks on.
Un Prinses a Nace
Maria Christina, ta number di e prin-
cesita cu. a nace na Palacio di Soestdijk
na Holanda den marduga di Februari 8
y a worde ricibi cu masha alegria den
henter Reinado Holandes.
Noticia di nacemento di e di cuater
jioe-muher di Prinses Juliana y Prins
Bernhard a yega Aruba via radio Hilver-
sum pa 10:30 di anochi dia 17 di
February, pero na Holanda tabata mar-
duga di dia 18 caba.
Dia Mars tempran anuncio official a
tuma lugar y pitonan, kloknan y bande-
ranan Holandes y Oranje tabata mues-
tranan di e entusiasmo grand cu tabatin.
Gatenan y oficinanan den refineria ta-
bata adecuadamente dornA, y tur vapor-
nan cu tabatin den haaf a hiza bandeia-
Dia 19 di Februari tabata dia di fiesta,
cu paradanan, aubade di muchanan di
school, y audiencia cerca Gouverneur
Kasteel cu a bin pasa e dia na Aruba.
Un di e prom6 celebraci6nnan a tuma
safety record in the Tanker section of
the contest for the year ending in July,
During the past five years the Lake
Fleet has won the first prize three times
and been second twice. In the year 1941-2
and 1942-3 the Fleet took the first prizes.
For the years 1943-4 and 1944-5 it was
in second place. And for the year ending
last July the Fleet was right back in the
top position. This is an excellent record
and the Fleet personnel are to be con-
gratulated for their fine performance.
Capt. Lawrence Good
M. & C. Colony
Capt. Herbert McCall
Capt. James McNab
George G. Henry
Capt. James McNab (picture not available) of the
"George G. Henry" became eligible for his 20-year
button in February. He joined the Fleet as Chief
Officer of the "San Nicolas" in 1927. He became
Master of the "lnverlago" in 1923. In 1938 he
brought the then newly built "Quirlqulre" out to
the Lake service from Trieste, Italy.
Capt. Herbert McCall of the "Bachaquero"
(below) received his 20-year button February 14.
He joined the Fleet as 2nd Mate of the "San Nico-
las" in 1926, became Master of the "Francunion"
in 1929. Among the nine ships he has commanded
since, one, the "Pedernales", was "torpedoed out
from under him" In February, 1a42.
Bonus Pa Costo di Bida
Na cuminzamento di luna un bonus a
worde anunciA pa tur empleadonan, des-
pues cu un resume a indica un subi-
mento chikito, pero definitive di Costo di
Bda durante e ultimo tres lunanan.
Pagamento di e bonus ta basa riba
combenionan cu Comit6 Consultativo, di
consider Costo di Bida y condicionnan
en general pa yuda empleadonan cubri e
Costo di Bida abnormal cu tin presente-
mente. E procedimiento a worde usA pa
via hopi indicacionnan cu prijsnan lo
cuminza baha pronto.
Algun aumento fiho pa Costo di Bida
a worde duna durante anjanan reciente,
pasobra Costo di Bida tabata subi conti-
nuamente y tabatin muestranan cu lo e
sigui subi. Awor, cu ta di verwacht cu
prijsnan lo baha pronto, e procedimiento
di bonus temporario ta mas preferabel
lugar 5:30 atardi dia 19 na Club Caribe,
unda miembronan a tene un cocktail
party na honor di e princesita. Brindando
pa e princesita, Jan Beaujon, president
Continued na pagina 7
Cement in any quantity (1 gram to 50 sacks) imme-
diately. Old lumber (f' truck load) 2" x 3", 2" x 4",
1" x 4", 1" x 6", etc.
To buy or rent, typewriter in good condition.
To buy, standard window awnings.
Pigskin Leather bag, zipper top.
Cement, na cualkier cantidad (1 gram te 50 sacu)
unbez. Madera usA ( '/ carga di truck) 2" x 3",
2" x 4', 1"x 4",1 2" x 6", etc.
Pa cumpra of huur, un typewriter na bon estado.
Schermu di solo pa bentana.
Maleta di cuero, cu zip.
Richard Tauber, internationally famous concert singer, appeared at the Socledad Bollvarlana
SFebruary 18 the most successful engagement yet arranged by the active Aruba Art Circle. A large
and appreciative audience heard Mr. Tauber in a fuil program of classical and semi-classical
I selections Below, he Is seen with admirers following the performance.
FEBRUARY 28, 1947 ARUA ESSO -NIWS
Chunk of Wrecked Freighter
Used 60 Years by Shoemakers
Shoes are made by men and machines
(cowhides help too). But when one hears
of a ship helping make shoes it is some-
what of a surprise. Jacinto (Shorty) de
Kort of No. 2 Lab. knows of a ship which
is indirectly helping an Aruban shoe-
maker in his work even after over 60
When in 1886, a British freight ship
broke up off the north coast near Boca
La Cruz in the great hurricane of that
year, pieces of her drifted ashore and
were picked up by the Arubans of that
Jaclnto de Kort holds an unusual shoemaker's tool.
time for their own use. Shorty's father-
in-law has a piece of the oaken beam
which supported the ship's bell.
The chunk of hardwood was picked up
by Shorty's father-in-law's father on the
beach. He found that it made an excel-
lent smoother for the sides of the soles
and heels of the shoes he was working
on. When it came to Zenon Croes,
Shorty's father-in-law, he used it for the
same purpose and it is still in use to this
day, though somewhat smaller than it
was when it was found.
The original length of the homemade
tool is estimated to have been about
eight and one half inches. It has worn
down through the years to a trifle over
Vacation Trip to Bonaire
Ends Telephone Man's Holiday
Football, playing in a band, and swim-
ming at a beautiful white sand beach
were all part of the vacation of Marciano
Arends of the Telephone Exchange. Dur-
ing his two week vacation, Marciano left
on December 24 for a five day trip to
Bonare with the La Fama Football Club
and their band, "Conjunto Copacabana".
The boys played three football games
while they were there, against three
Bonaire teams, "Atom", "Uruguay", and
a combination of the two. La Fama beat
"Atom" 1-0, and the combination 2-1,
but they were defeated by the "Uruguay"
The band "Conjunto Copacabana",
played at a fancy fair for the benefit of
a new church and for the members' own
Marciano reports that "Playa di
Lechi", the beach where the boys did
their swimming, reminded him of the
fine white sand beaches of Aruba.
The vacationists returned to Aruba by
plane December 29 and claimed the time
was very well spent.
A daughter. Marjorie Melsidie. to Mr. and Mrs.
Casper Hodge. January 29.
A daughter, Marjorie Augusta. to Mr. and Mrs.
James Woods. January 30.
A daughter. Donna Ingrid. to Mr. and Mrs. John
De Abreu. January 31.
T in sons. Ronaldo and Romaldo. to Mr. and
Mrs. Dominico Wernet, February 1.
A son. Franklin Raphael. to Mr. and Mrs. Fcde-
lito Bebrout. February 1.
A daughter. Sheila Maria Philomena, to Mr. and
Mrs. Augusto Kelly. February 2.
A son. Thomas Candido. to Mr. and Mrs. Tho-
mas De Cuba. February 2.
A son. Ramfis Emanuel. to Mr. and Mrs. Hector
Kolfin. February 2.
A son. Flank Elliot. to Mr. and Mrs. Frank
Mingo. February 2.
A son. Samuel Lyle. to Mr. and Mrs. Samuel
Games, February 2.
A, son. Basilio. to Mr. and Mrs. Francisco Geer-
man, February 3.
A son. Kenrick Phillip. to Mr. and Mrs. Denton
Williams. February 7.
A son, Nelson Orlando, to Mr. and Mrs. Urbano
Oduber. February 7.
A daughter. Gerthie Shirley Philomena. to Mr.
and Mrs. Joseph de Abreu. February 8.
A daughter. Apolonia. to Mr. and Mrs. Paulus
Comes, February 9.
A son. Roberto. to Mr. and Mrs. Federico
Acosta. February 9.
A son. Carlos Crilio. to Mr. and Mrs. Carlos
Stamper. February 9.
A son. Thomas Jeffrey. to Mr. and Mrs. 11. F.
Tllmperman. February 10
A daughter. Carmen Louisa. to Mr. and Mrs.
James Blruinnings. Febiua y 10.
.\ daughter, Tommy Georgine, to Mr. and Mrs.
Adfaan Zandaij ken February 11.
A son. Henry Daniel, to Mr. and Mrs. Enrique
Io e, Febluaiy 11.
A daughter. Gloria Diana. to Mr. and Mrs.
.\ugustln Chailes, Februaly 11.
A son. George Emmanuel, to Mr. and Mrs.
\ugustin Charles. February 11.
A daughter. Dorothy Althia, to Mr. and Mrs.
Louis Chemont. February 13.
A daughter. Linda Claudotte Diana. to Mr. and
Mrs. Hennessy Chailes. February 13.
A daughter. Mary Diane, to Mr. and Mrs. Robert
Campbell, February 13.
A daughter. Flo inda. to Mr. and Mrs. Federico
Kouk, Febiuary 14.
A son. Thomas Arthur. to Mr. and Mrs. T. F.
Taylor, February 11I
A daughter, Veronica Bernadette, to Mr. and
Mrs. Julien Mlidge. February 15.
A daughter, to Mr. and Mrs. Jules Artsen.
A son. to Mi. and Mrs. Jonathan Ganpot,
Parti di Barco Naufraga
Na Uso Despues di 60 Anja
Por traha zapato cu man of cu
machien (cuero tambe ta yuda). Pero si
nan bisa uo cu un barco ta yuda den
trahamento di zapato, ta algo straio.
Jacinto (Shorty) de Kort di Laboratorio
No. 2 si sa di un barco cu indirectamente
ta yuda un zapatero Arubiano den su
trabao te despues di 60 anja.
Na anja 1886, un barco di carga Ingles
a naufragi na costa banda di nort, pegi
cu Boca La Cruz den e horcan grand di
e anja ey y partinan kibri a drief subi
tera y Arubianonan di e tempo ey a piki
nan pa nan mes uso. Shorty su suegro
tin un pida di e palo cu tabata want
klok di e barco.
Tata di Shorty su suegro a haya e pida
palo na canto di lamar, y siendo masha
duro, e tabata net bon pa e feilu rand di
soolleer y hilchinan di e zapatonan cu e
tabata traha. Zenon Croes, Shorty su
suegro ta us6 te ainda pa e mesun doel,
aunque e instrumentt" ta alguito mas
chikito cu dia nan a hayb.
Originalmente e mester tabata mas o
menos 8% duim di largo; durante anja-
nan di uso el a gasta te cu awor e ta un
tiki mas cu 6 duim di largo.
Phil Wertenberger of the M. & C. Ad-
ministration Office recently transferred
to the new refinery at Amuay Bay in
Venezuela. As a parting gift he received
a silver cigarette case and a Spanish-
English, English-Spanish Dictionary
from Jean Geerman in behalf of the
Seguridad ta lo miho
A gesture of friendly appreciation was made last month when Axel Halback of the Marine Depart-
ment in New York received a gold watch and chain from Lago's Lake Fleet personnel. Mr. Hallback
has helped a great many Lagoites in coping with Nkri York complications while they were in transit
to England. The picture (copied from the "Esso Manhattan") shows former Lago Marine Manager
J. J Wlnterbottom, at far right, making the presentation.
The Falcon's new leader, P. Thorne of the Training Division, presents ex-president Vanisha Vanter-
pool with a beautiful silver service as a wedding gift from the members, while J. La Cruz of
the Plant Commissary reads the scroll that was also presented.
Club di Futbal "La Fama"
A Bai Keiru na Bonairo
Futbal, toamento na feria, y landa-
mento na playanan di santo blanco ta
algun di e cosnan cu a haci Marciano
Arends di Telephone Exchange goza e 5
dianan cu el a pasa na Bonaire. Marciano
tabatin dos siman di vacantie y el a dici-
di di bai pasa Pascu na Bonaire, hunto
cu otro miembronan di Club La Fama y
nan banda "Conjunto Copacabana".
E mucha-hombernan a hunga tres
wega di futbal contra trees trem di Bo-
naire, "Atom", "Uruguay", y un combi-
nacion di nan dos. La Fama a gana Atom
1-0, y e combinaci6n 2-1, pero el a
perde contra "Uruguay" cu 2-1.
"Conjunto Copacabana" a toca gratis
pa un feria cu tabatin na Bonaire pa
traha un misa nobo.
Marciano ta bisa cu "Playa di Lechi",
caminda nan a land, a haci6 corda e
playanan di santo blanco fini di Aruba.
E keirudor-nan a bolbe Aruba cu aero-
plano dia 29 di December y nan tur a
keda satisfecho di nan paseo.
Tripulante di Boscan
Ex-Prisonero di Alemannan
James Nicholas di Boscan ta conta un
storia masha interesante di su experien-
canan d iguerra, entire otro un estadia di
cuater anja y nuebe luna den un campo
di internamiento na Alemania.
Biahando entire Argentina y Inglater-
ra na 1940 e vapor Aleman Admiral
Scheer a capture e vapor Duquesa abor-
do di caul James tabata, na un distancia
di tres die for di costa di Africa. Tripu-
laci6n di Duquesa meter a keda abordo
di nan mes vapor pa nan stuur 6, mien-
tras cu Alemannan a usa e carga, cu ta-
bata carni di Argentina pa proveE vapor-
nan Aleman den vecindario. Asina e tri-
pulantenan a keda prisoner abordo di
nan mes vapor bao di bista alerta y
cafionnan para cla di Scheer.
Ora cu e provision di carni a caba, nan
a hiba e vapor y su tripulantenan na
Bordeaux, un lugar na Francia unda nan
a keda 15 dia y profin nan a yega Ale-
mania despues di a biaha 7 dia den trein
pasando door di B6gica y Holanda. Na
Alemania nan prom6 stop tabata San-
bostel y di Alemannan a forza nan cam-
na 70 milla pa nan yega nan destino, cu
tabata un campo grandisimo den e stad
Westertempke. Resto di guerra James a
pasa den e campo ey y e ta bisa cu nan
no a sufri much cu excepcien di e mal
cuminda, fastidio y tratamento bruto.
Tabata pret, el a bisa, di mira e Ale-
mannen cambia ora cu nan tabata si cu
nan lo perde. Casi tabata parce cu ta nan
tabata prisoneronan, tratando di no haci
nada robez, enbez di e conquistadornan
arrogante cu nna tabata durante e cuater
anja y pico cu James a pasa aya.
Tabata un dia masha feliz pa e hom-
bernan ora cu nan a word liberi pa
Guardia Esoes y Irland6s dia 30 di
April di 1945.
Captured German rockets are being
used by the U.S. Army to test the upper
atmosphere. The first one set off ascend-
ed an estimated 75 miles.
Crude-oil capacity of existing U.S.
refineries exceeds 5,100,000 bbl. a day, a
rate of throughout which was attained
for a short period in 1945.
Falcon Announces New Officers
At Celebration In Surinam Club
After a recent election the Falcon
Club announced its new officers and
presented a wedding gift to its retir-,
ing head, Vanisha Vanterpool of the
Laundry, at a party held at the Surinam
Club February 27.
Vanisha was presented with a hand.
some silver set and a special scroll in,
honor of her then coming marriage td
Edwin Ogarro of the Storehouse. The
Falcon, which is an all-round organiza-
tion, is active in the fields of dramatics
sports, and literature. A memorable'
event in the club's history was the
presentation some time ago of the play,
"Romance in Mandalay", which was'
written and directed by one of the mem-
bers, H. Stevenson of the Storehouse.
The play, which has recently undergone'
changes and improvements, will soon be
presented again at the Lago Heights
Club and the Sociedad Bolivariana.
The new officers announced at the
party were P. Thorne, president-
manager; S. Oliver, vice-president; J. La
Cruz, secretary; H. Toddman, assistant
secretary; Pearl Morgan, treasurer; and'
V. De Coteau, auditor.
Dos Lagoites Eligi den Bond
Den e elecci6n di Aruba Voetbal Bond
cu a tuma lugar dia 14 di Februari, dos
Lagoites a worde elegi. Fred Beaujon di
Cashiers como president di e asociaci6n
y Gordon Ollivierre di Utilities como un
di e 6 hendenan cu ta forma e Comit6 di
Aruba Voetbal Bond ta goberni tur
Liganan official di voetbal.
Company Honored by China
F. W. Abrams, Standard Oil Company (New
Jersey) board chairman, accepts a scroll con-
talning a personal message of appreciation from
Generalissimo Chiang-Kal-shek, Chinese president,
from Dr. V. K. Wellington Koo, Chinese Ambassa-
dor to the U.S. at a dinner given by the China
Institute. in America on January 29. Mr. Abrams
was among the representatives of American
business and industry honored by the Chinese
leader for providing on-the-lob training for
Chinese sent to the U.S. during the war.
w. W. Abrams, president dl Junta Drectnva dl
Standard Oil Company (New Jersey) ta rielbl
reconoclnmento pa yudanza dung na China duranto
guerra. Ambassador Chines na Merca, Dr. V. K.
Wellington Koo a halde presentaci16 den number
dl Generalissimo Chlang-Kal-shek, president dl
China, dia 29 dl Januarl.
4 ARUBA RSSO NEWS FEBRUARY s, 14
FEBRUARY Sa, 1947
When the Company's new training center at Elizabeth. New Jersey was opened recently, to
afford company-wide services for group instruction, this miniature working model of a "Cat
Plant" was one of the facilities. Complete to its tiny elevator at the left, It demonstrates the
essential operations of the giant 22-story unit. The instructor at right Is Frank Pfaff, a brother
of the Lago Labor Department's John Pfaff.
Meseos cu tur otro caminda na mundo, Aruba tambe tin su tiendanan chikito, generalmente den
un cuarte dl a casnan di biba. Stock no ta grand, pero toch e tiendecitanan ta masha convenlente
pa esnan cu ta blba den vecindario. RIba e portret nos ta mira Rosa Feliciano, senera dl Cerlllo
Feliciano di Masons & Insulators, den su tienda.
As everywhere in the world, Aruba has its tiny stores, usually in a room of the house and with a
limited stock, but handy for the people who Uve nearby. This one Is run by Rosa Feliciano, wife
of Cerllio Feliciano of the Masons & Insulators.
Jerry Littmann, antes dl Training Division, a conoce hopi lugarnan strafo
desde cu el a bal for dl Aruba. Riba e portret nos ta mird inspectando
rulnanan di un temple na Baalbec, Libanon. E tin plan di bishiti Europa
durante su pr6ximo vacantie.
Jerry Littmann, former Training Division instructor, continues to pop up In
unusual places. Here be inspects an ancient Roman ruin at Baalbec, In Lebanon.
He says he plans to see Europe during hit vacation from Saudi Arabia
Two hemispheres meet on the deck of the "Esso Norfolk" as Chilean naval officers pose with
Marine Department representatives during a tour of the Jersey Standard tanker. The men from
Chile Inspected the ship while studying at the Maritime Service's training station at New York.
Later they will man a tanker purchased from the U.S. Government, on their return to Chile. (The
man In the big overcoat, behind the life-preserver, is Frank Shaw, who was a Commander In the
U.S. Navy stationed here during the war years.
Do you always wait for he i
dtal tone? Its yiour *o ahead
Signal, means your line is
FEBRUARY 2, 1947 AEUBA E1gO NEWS U
To the muffled roll of drums shrouded in black, one of the 14 soldiers'
caskets is carried out of a barracks at Sabaneta Camp to be taken to a
waiting U.S. Army transport ship. Above, the honored dead lie in state
before their final departure from Aruba.
(See story on page 5,
Banderanan halfstok, tamburnan taph cu paia preto y Guardia dl honor
presentando arma. mientras cu un di e 14 cahanan di morto dl soldanan
Americano cu a muri aki ta worde cargd den e truck pa nan word hibi
na un vapor di transport Americano. E vapor a hiba nan Merca pa nan
word derrA aya. Aki riba, esnan cu a muri cumpliendo cu nan deber
durante e ultimo oranan cu nan tabata riba Aruba.
Intava, Company subsidiary for aviation business outside the United States, recently demonstrated
at La Guardia Field a revolutionary new method of fueling airplanes. The Intava "Servicer" gets
away from tank trucks, pumping gasoline with its own pumps direct from underground storage tanks
to the airplanes. It also replaces ladders, which can damage the leading edge and de-icing equipment
of a wing, with an "elevator" that lifts the refueling crew to the level of the wing.
Army bunkhouses have been used for many things besides sleeping quarters.
The one shown here is now a place of worship for the San Nicolas congre-
gation of the Anglican Church. The addition of an attractive altar, some
pews and a tiny organ makes an acceptable church until construction can
be started on a new one.
Barakanan di soldanan no a worde tir unbanda pasobra guerra a caba.
Ora cu nan a caba dl sirbi na un doel, tabatin hopl otro moda mas pa usa
nan. Aki riba nos ta mira KerkI Angelicano di San Nicholas, cu antes tabata
un dl e barakanan. Un bunita altar, algun bank y un orgel ta had esaki
un kerki regular, te ora cu por traha un nobo.
A welcome addition to any doll collection would be Ginger Rogers, who is
all dressed up here for her most recent Universal production
Thomas Frederick dl Storehouse tin mlisculo pa
part. E desaroyo tremendo dl su mdsculonan ta
resultado dl eherelcionan especial tur mainta
durante tres luna.
Want anything lifted, lowered, shoved or hauled?
If muscle will do it Thomas Frederick of the
Storehouse is the man for the job, for he has
muscle to spare. Thomas gained the tremendous
muscle development shown here as a result of
doing special exercises each morning for the past
The mysteries hidden behind the faces and figures
on old coins have fascinated Frank Sarran of No. 2
Lab. for some time now. This ancient coin from
his collection is about 280 years old. Dated 1668,
it apparently is the money of one of the European
states of that time. On the reverse side is a like.
ness of a bewigged gentleman by the name of
Leopold. A considerable collection was left to
Frank by his father, and he has been adding to
A E FEBRUARY as 19
They Ride r
The man with a hobby ;s
fortunate, for he Ias a
reserve supply of pleasure
and satisfaction. Hobbies
are as different as men.
Edney Huckleman. shown
with his wife at left, spends
happy hours in his rose gar-
den. Lawrence Bailey, at
right, relaxes by patching a
rusty lifeboat hull and put-
ting in an engine; later he'll
sail the sea on his own deck.
Edney Huckleman of the Dispensary is one of those gardeners who, given a
a cubic foot of dirt, can grow practically anything from a rose bush to a palm
tree. Some good gardeners simply have a "green thumb" and let it go at that-
everything they plant grows well. Edney Huckleman goes further than that:
he relies on charts made by himself, based on various phases of the moon, and
if you don't think it works, witness the results in the photograph.
When pressed for details, he points out that there are various charts, each
covering a different operation; during the month there is a good planting time,
a good transplanting time, and a good "fruitful" time. The three periods aren't
necessarily the same; in fact, they are usually different. Unfortunately, they also
shift around from month to month.
This month the best planting period may be from the third day after new
moon until the fourth day after the first quarter. What stumps the amateur
gardener for whom "nothing ever grows" is the fact that next month the best
period might be the few days before the full moon.
Edney will show you flowers that were planted three days apart, in exactly
the same kind of dirt, given the same care and amount of water. One planted
in the "good time" is big and healthy one planted in the "bad time" (only
three days later) is small, unhealthy-looking, and will definitely never amount
Fruitfulness operates the same way: a rose bush planted at the right time is
covered with buds, while another at the wrong time, only a week away, has only
one or two buds.
Edney won't say it's astrology, and he won't say the moon has any direct effect
on his garden. All he cares about is that gardening geared to the phases of the
moon really works. And he is the man that can prove it.
Lawrence Bailey of the Equipment Inspection Group is investing all his spare
time in a boat, and is beginning to have something to show for his last six
months of evening and weekend work.
It was in May of last year that he found the lifeboat where it had been
discarded as unfit for further use. He bought the battered and rusted hulk, and
with the help of some friends and a truck moved it to his home between Essovilk
and the Tank Farm. Since then he and his wife (and sometimes his small
daughter) have spent countless hours working on it.
One of the first and longest jobs was cutting out and patching the many
sections of the hulk that had rusted away. Over a dozen large patches of sheet
steel had to be rivetted on, and his wife held the sledge for all those hundreds
of rivets. The rainy season gave him plenty of "hydrostatic tests", and proved
that they had made the boat good and watertight; every time it rained he had
to bail out the rainwater that collected.
Next he put in five pairs of new ribs. He built a wheelhouse, and shipped a
mast of two-inch pipe for an auxiliary sail.
He bought a Ford V-8 85-horsepower motor. It turned out that the cylinder-
walll were too thin and corroded, so he renewed the block. Then he put in new
rings and water pumps. He has big plans for cooling the engine's water he
expects to use the whole Caribbean Sea. A pipe carries the cooling water down
the outside of the bow, along the entire keel, and back up the stern into the
boat, cool enough (he hopes) to go through the engine again.
About all he still has to do is to install the motor, do some painting, and then
figure out a way to get the boat from its very dry "drydock" to the lagoon.
From there on it's mostly pleasure-cruising, mixed in with what he hopes will
be some very profitable fishing.
S.O.D. Head ;ToT Receive
British Memorial Medal
The Cadman Memorial Medal for out-
standing research in petroleum science
has been awarded to Robert P. Russell,
president of Standard Oil Development
Co., it was announced recently by the
Institute of Petroleum in London.
The Cadman medal is awarded at least
once every three years for scientific con-
tributions in the field of petroleum.
Mr. Russell will receive it June 4 when
S-. r-f. n.. .lI
he delivers the second Cadman Memorial
Lecture at the Royal Institution in Lon-
don, speaking on "Progress in Petroleum
The medal, first awarded in 1946,
commemorates the great services to the
petroleum industry of the late Lord
As head of the central technical and
research organization of Standard Oil
Co. (N.J.), Mr. Russell guides the work
of 2,000 chemists, engineers, and tech-
nologists who have made major con-
tributions in wartime research and in
new processes and new and improved
Duna Edney Huckleman di Dispen-
sario un pida tera di un pia cuadra y e ta
plant ey riba kico cu bo ke, di un mata
di rosa te un palo di coco. Tin hende cu
ta di naturaleza tur loque cu nan plant
ta sali, pero Edney Huckleman ta bai
mas aleeuw, pues e ta traha cu mapanan
cu e mes a traha, bask riba diferente
fasenan di luna y si bo no ta kere cu ta
berdad, mira e portret aki riba.
Edney a inform nos cu tin diferente
mapanan, cada un pa un diferente trabao
den su hardin. Durante luna tin bon tem-
po pa plant, bon tempo pa trasplanta y
bon tempo pa e mata duna bon fruta. No
ta tur ora e tres periodonan ta mescos,
al contrario nan ta generalmente dife-
rente. Nan ta cambia cada luna.
Podiser na Januari e mihor tempo pa
plant ta di tres dia despues di luna nobo
te di cuater dia despues di cuarto cre-
ciente, pero podiser na Februari e mihor
tempo pa plant ta algun dia despues di
Edney por mustra bo flornan cu el a
plant tres dia for di otro, den e mes un
tera y cu a haya mes tanto cuido y awa.
Esan cu a worde plant den "bon tempo"
ta grand y fuerte e otro, plant den
"mal tempo" (tres dia despues) ta chiki-
to, delicado y lo no yega na ser much.
Un otro ehempel ta un mata di rosa cu
a word plant den "bon tempo", e ta yen
di konopi, mientras un otro plant den
"mal tempo", un siman despues, tin blb
un of dos konopi.
Edney no ta bisa cu ta astrologia, ni
e no ta kere cu luna tin efecto director
riba su hardin. Tur loque e sa ta cu si bo
combine bo plantamento correctamente
cu fasenan di luna, resultadonan lo ta
magnifico. Y si tin un hende cu por proba
esey anto te.
KEEP EM /FLYINr
Lawrence Bailey di E.I.G. ta gasta tur
su tempo liber riba un boto, y ya e tin
algo pa mustra pa su trabao di anochi
y di weekend durante seis luna.
Na Mei di anja pasA el a haya e lancha
tira unbanda pasobra e no tabata sirbi
mas. El a cumpra e lancha tur gasta y
gefrustu, y cu yudanza di algun amigo
nan a hib6 den un truck na su cas entire
Essoville y Tankfarm. Di e dia ey e cu su
sefiora (y de bez en cuando su jioe chiki-
to) a gasta un monton di oranan tra-
hando riba dj6.
Un di e prom6 trabaonan y un di esnan
di mas largo tabata di saka afor y lapi e
partinan cu a frustia. Nan mester a haci
mas di 12 gelapi di staal, y den esaki su
sefiora a yud6 masha hopi.
Tempo di jobida a dune un bon chens
pa e test su boto y a proba cu nan a lapi
e boto bon, pues e no ta haci awa. Cada
bez cu awa a jobe a mester a chica e awa
cu a yena aden.
Despues el a traha un camarote y el a
pone un mast di pipa di dos duim pa un
bela extra. El a cumpra un motor di
Ford V-8 di 85 horsepower, pero a result
cu e motor tabata gasta y el a renoba e
partinan di mas gastA. Su sistema pa
fria e awa pa e motor ta un tubo cu ta
sali padilanti pasa tur lanrgura bao di e
boto y cu ta bolbe drenta patras, y e ta
spera cu e awa lo ta suficiente frioe pa
e bolbe drenta e motor.
Awor tur loque e tin di haci ta install
e motor, pasa dos kwashi di verf y busca
un moda di hiba e boto for di su "dry-
dock" pa lamar. Ademas di hopi paseo-
nan, Lawrence tin speranza di pisca hopi.
SCHEDULE OF PAYDAYS
February 16-28 Saturday, March 8
February 1-28 Monday, March 10
Full Military Rites
Given Soldier Dead
With solemn rites, the 14 men buried
at the U.S. military cemetery in Saba-
neta during the war left Aruba February
7 by Army transport, destined for re-
burial in United States and Puerto Rican
Netherlands troops, Government offi-
cials, U.S. Army representatives, the
American Legion, Lago Management
representatives, and others gathered to
pay final homage to 14 U.S. Army and
Navy men and one merchant seaman
who lost their lives here between 1942
The flag-draped caskets lay in state
for a time before the final rites, with the
American Legion furnishing a guard of
honor. Impressive religious ceremonies in
the Camp's chapel marked the occasion,
with a number of speakers paying last
respects to the soldiers. Among these
were Acting Lt. Governor A. Schutte,
(see page 2), Rev. P. V. Dawe, military
chaplain Father Jansen, and P. D. Holly-
field and H. J. Mills of the American
Immediately afterward, the Honor
Guard formed on each side of the bar-
racks entrance. While a company of
Netherlands Army soldiers presented
arms, and muffled drums rolled, the cas-
kets were carried to the waiting convoy
by pall-bearers from the Netherlands
Church bells tolled as the convoy pas-
sed through San Nicolas. When the pro-
cession arrived at the harbor the Nether-
lands soldiers formed the guard, and
members of the American Legion were
pall-bearers. After the caskets were
loaded on the barge that was to take
them to the transport, the Legion Com-
mander and Adjutant placed a poppy on
each, and a bugler sounded taps.
See pictures on page 6
The For Sale and Want Ad service
on page 2 is free to all employees.
ARUBA KESO NEW
FEBRUARY as 294T
ARUBA E60 NEWS
FEBRUARY 28 1947
Top, the success of the Paramaribo Tennis Club
is toasted in champagne by members of the
Surinam Club, the Paramaribo Club, and prominent
guests from Oranjestad sports clubs. Above, Max
Lashley and Raymond Tiln shake hands before one
of the opening exhibition matches.
Clothing Gathered for
Essoites in East Europe
Lack of warm clothing and shoes for
7,900 employees of overseas affiliates of
Standard Oil Company (New Jersey)
and their families was termed critical
early this month by Eugene Holman,
Jersey president, in an appeal to the
company's domestic employees for don-
ations of clothing to these people.
The distressed employees and their
families, totalling nearly 30,000 men,
women and children, are in Hungary,
Roumania and Austria, he said.
In a letter to department heads of
Standard (New Jersey) and affiliates,
Mr. Holman noted that until recently
there was no way to get clothing into
these countries. However, he added, the
Franciscan Fathers have completed
arrangements which now make deliveries
of shoes and garments possible.
Acting on Mr. Holman's suggestion,
domestic employees organized a 10-day
campaign from February 12 to 22 for
collecting the needed materials. A year
ago, company employees sent 18 tons of
clothing to fellow employees in similar
need in Fiance, Holland, Belgium and
the Scandinavian countries
Tennis Gets Double Boost With New Facilities
The popular sport of tennis made gains in two locations this month with
new facilities inaugurated and important additions to old facilities.
The Paramaribo Tennis Club, a divi-
sion of the Surinam Club, formally open-
ed its court in back of the main club
building in an afternoon ceremony
Among those who spoke in welcoming
the new club to the Aruba sports scene
were Doctor Eloy Arends and Ezy Hen-
riquez of the Tivoli Club, John Simoons
of Sparta, Henri Nassy of the Surinam
Club, and Joe D'Aguiar for the Parama-
Officers of the tennis club include
J. D'Aguiar, chairman, Max Lashley,
vice-chairman, C. Ragunath, treasurer,
O. Wesenhagen, secretary, and Jules
I..s of Ie'bri'uar
Jlanual y 2
Veuwut nrt' II
La I Uama 'B
Voor, aalts II
I.a Fanma 'B'
J'i nirdad IB'
include score of protested
Surrounded by his friends, John Knight of the
Dispensary receives from Lionel Coombs a going-
away gift of a collar and tie set at a party in his
honor February 17. He left for his home in
St. Vincent February 19 where he will spend some
time with his parents and then go on to Caenwood
College in Jamaica to begin his studies for the
Methodist ministry. Left to right are Viola Vieira,
Ernest Browne, Lionel Worrill, Art Tappin, Owen
St. Joue. Pearl Nichols, Randopih Cato, Lanhert
Crichton. Evelyn Daniels, Norton Best, Stella
Murphy. Stella Oliver, and Philip Thorne.
At the Lago Heights Club February
15, the new floodlights that turn night
into day on the tennis courts were dedic-
ated to more after-work hours of sport
for all employees. The two courts are
now flooded with 10,000 watts of light
that make night tennis and basketball
C. R. Bishop, chairman of the Lago
Heights Advisory Committee, opened the
program with an acknowledgement of
the pleasure and benefit employees will
have in tennis facilities that can be used
on into the evening after sunset.
Speakers who followed him in dedicating
the courts to increased usefulness were
O. S. Mingus, assistant general manager,
B. Teagle, Industrial Relations manager,
and Colony Manager J. J. Abadie.
After the brief formal ceremony the
sportsmen took over. An exhibition 01
first-rate tennis doubles matched James
Lambert and George Le Grande against
Frank Gilkes and Leon Ammann, with
the former pair winning at 6-3, 10-8.
In the second event a strong R.C.A.
basketball team tossed them in from all
directions to win from Lago Heights, 33
The scheduled presentation of the
Aruba Trading football cup was post-
poned, and the evening wound up with a
dance that put the club auditorium back
Ramblers Trip San Lucas
After Close Start
Another attempt to topple the high-
flying Ramblers from their top position
in the current baseball league failed
February when San Lucas lost to the
Colony team 11-1 at the Sport Park.
The contest was close and for a while
it looked as if the San Lucas boys would
be the ones to make the kill, for until the
sixth inning it was anybody's ball game.
Then came the deluge.
After having drawn first blood with a
tally in the second frame San Lucas went
into the third with high hopes. The Ram-
blers, however, scored one in the third
tying it up. The second of the Rambler
markers came in the fifth inning but it
was no indication that they would (or
could) score more, for the brilliant de-
fensive play of the S.L. boys made scor-
ing a tough proposition. For although
the Ramblers had walloped out seven
hits in the first two innings they had
failed to score.
The sixth inning saw the crumbling of
San Lucas hopes; when the dust had
cleared at the end of the frame, six runs
appeared on the board for the Ramblers.
From then on it was Ramblers all the
way, with three more in the eight clinch-
Top, C. R. Bishop of the Lago Heights Advisory
Committee opens proceedings at the dedication of
the tennis court lights. Behind him, left to rigM,
are J. Francisco, R. Vint, J. da Silva de Freitas,
B. Teagle, 0. S. Mingus, C. J. Monroe, JI J.
Abadie, F. J. Getts, and R. W. Stickeh Above,
Frank Gilkes, George Le Grande, Leon Ammann,
and James Lambert pose before the exhibition
Ramblers vs Artraco
Cerveceria vs San Lucas
Pepsi vs Dodgers
Cerveceria vs Venezuela
Artraco vs Cerveceria
Dodgers vs Ramblers
Venezuela vs Ramblers
Pepsi vs San Lucas
P,.INSE NACE Cont. di pag. 2
d e club a bisa cu no mester ta un desa-
punto cu e jioe no tabata un prnns. El a
mustra guia maraviyoso durante mas di
anja di La Reina Wilhelmina y di su
mana La Reina Emma prome cun6. Un
reina cu a dirigi su tera door di dos
guerra y otro temponan trabahoso. Hopi
reynan a perde nan trono den ultimo an-
janan, pero Wilhelmina ta mas pegg cu
nunca na su pueblo y awor e ta na cabez
den e trabao grand pa trece Holanda
atrobe na su lugar entire otro nacionnan
Cu e princesita su vida sea yen di feli-
cidad ta deseo ferviente di tur cu ta para
bao di bandera Holandes
I AROUND THE PLANT i
Recently returned from an 8 week
vacation with his bride is Adriaan Zen-
wijken of the Marine office. Adriaan
planned to travel to Surinam by way of
Trinidad, but stopped in Curacao to get
C. Bergland of the Esso Dining Hall
left on vacation December 16 and is due
back February. A. Brown left December
6 and returned February 19. Both men
took a tour to the Netherlands islands.
With the traditional beaming faces of newlyweds.
"Wally" Nahar of the "C.Y.I." office and his
bride, the former Henriette Oehlers, pose for a
picture after their wedding at the Methodist
Church in San Nicolas January 30.
J. Gordon of the Esso Dining Hall left
January 20 to be married in Curagao. He
is due back March 3. M. Home left
February 19 to visit the British islands
and will be back May 7.
F. Porter, another Dining Hall em-
ployee, is anxiously awaiting the arrival
of the Rio Hacha so that he may go home
to St. Vincent.
Hospital switchboard operator Leonor
Pappers is leaving late in February with
her husband for Holland where they will
make their home.
Reginald Langdon of the Drydock has
recently returned from a 10-week vac-
ation in Venezuela where he spent a large
part of his time in Caracas. One of the
most interesting parts of the trip was
the overnight bus trip from Maracaibo
After a 12-year absence from his
home in St. Martin, Oswald Leonard of
the Drydock spent his recent eight week
long vacation on a visit there.
Mathinis Linzey of the Marine Office,
on February 9, at the age of 15. He had
been an employee for the past two
months. He is survived by his mother.
Boy Scout Week for the Colony troop had its climax February 6 with an evening of sports,
exhibitions, and dedication to Scouting. High point of the occasion was the presentation of the
Eagle Scout Badge to Walter Buchholtz. He Is the second boy In the Lago troop to receive this
highest merit (first was Eugene Kimler, who is at present overseas with the United States Army).
In the top right picture. Eagle Scout Buchholtz gives the order to retire the flags at the close
of the evening. Beyond him are Legionnaire James Faris, Bugler Richard Greon, and Wilbur Hough.
At top right, Dominic Macrini and Boros Broz entertain the crowd with their efforts to bat each
other over the head and off of the pipe with sacks filled with flour. Bottom left, the Cubs pull
the Scouts all over the lot in the tug-of-war. Bottom right, after two near-misses a Scout gets his
fingers over the first hurdle of the obstacle race.
ARUBA ESSO NKEW
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