Group Title: Panama Canal spillway : el Canal de Panamá spillway
Title: The Panama Canal spillway =
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00094771/00396
 Material Information
Title: The Panama Canal spillway = el Canal de Panamá spillway
Alternate Title: Spillway
Canal de Panamá Spillway
Spillway del Canal de Panamá
Physical Description: 37 v. : ill. ; 43 cm.
Language: English
Creator: Canal Zone
Canal Zone
Panama Canal Company
United States -- Panama Canal Commission
United States
Publisher: Panama Canal
Place of Publication: Balboa Hights C.Z
Balboa Hights, C.Z
Publication Date: March 1, 1963
Frequency: biweekly[jan. 6, 1984-1999]
weekly[ former -dec. 23, 1983]
biweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Periodicals -- Canal Zone   ( lcsh )
Periodicals -- Panama Canal (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: federal government publication   ( marcgt )
periodical   ( marcgt )
 Notes
Language: Text in English and Spanish; Spanish text inverted.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 33 (Feb. 1, 1963)-Vol. 37, no. 26 (Dec. 30, 1999).
Issuing Body: Issued by: Government of the Canal Zone <June 24, 1966-June 13 1969>; by the Panama Canal Company, <Aug. 13, 1976>-Sept. 14, 1979; by the Panama Canal Commission, Sept. 20, 1979-Dec. 1999.
General Note: "Official Panama Canal publication."
General Note: Imprint varies: Balboa Hights, <1966-1978>; Miami, Fla., <1979-1982>; Balboa Heights, Pan. <1983>-1999.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 5, no. 1 (June 24, 1966); title from caption.
General Note: Vols. for 1994-1995 distributed to depository libraries in microfiche.
General Note: Special "80th anniversary supplement" issue published on Aug. 12, 1994.
General Note: Special ed. for 65th anniversary of the Panama Canal issued at end of Oct. 1979, is also a joint issue with: The News: authorized unofficial publication of the U.S. Armed Forces, Quarry Heights, Panama, and includes the text of the Panama Canal Act.
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00094771
Volume ID: VID00396
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 02582102
lccn - 83642750
issn - 0364-8044
 Related Items
Preceded by: Spillway
Succeeded by: Faro (Balboa, Panama)

Full Text







Carnival's Gone


Gift of th Panama Canal Museum




-But Not Forgotten

The 1963 Carnival has come and gone, but the memories
linger on of the music, the colorful costumes and parades, the
dancing, singing, and other festive activities. Canal Zone parti-
cipation in this year's event drew plaudits from many quarters,
including the newspapers of Panama. The memories stored away
as this year's Carnival ended, will emerge next year to produce
another period of celebration to shouts of "Viva, Carnaval!"


Montuno candles slapped in
rhythm and poiiera skirts
swirled gracefully M o n d a y
afternoon as six youngstudents
from the Republica de El
Salvador School in Panama
danced the tamborito, the cum-
bia, and several other typical
Panamanian dances.
"It was the carnival season,
so .similar scenes were being
enacted in many places through-
out the Republic. But the
setting for this particular dance
was the Diablo Heights Kinder-
gamten and the audience was
a group of 125 five and six-
year-olds.
The young dancers, including
the Queen of the school,
volunteered to put on a de-
monstration of Panamanian
dances in response to a request
made by Juan Palacios, the


Diablo Heights Kindergarten
janitor, whose neice and nephew
took part in the dancing.
Proud uncle and the teachers
of the various kindergarten
classes were part of the
audience at the school when
the dance group went through
its paces with as much grace
and skill as their older brothers
and sisters. The children gave
one performance in the morn-
ing for the morning kinder-
garten group and another during
the afternoon for youngsters
who attend the afternoon
classes.
Members of the dance group
were )Elsie Alfaro, Queen of the
school carnival celebration;
Amelia and Alfonso Sanjur,
niece and nephew of Mr.
Palacios, Jorge and Marcos
Vergara and Maria Palacios.


Children from El Salvador School in dancing costumes at Diablo Kindergarten.



New Visitors' Pavilion



Planned At Miraflores


The thousands of tourists and
local residents who visit Mira-
flores Locks each month soon
will be able to view the locks
operation from a modern two-
story visitors' pavilion which
will have seats for as many
a's 50 or more persons and a
new loudspeaker system over
which members of the Canal
Zone Guide Service can deliver
lectures.
The building was designed by
the Panama Canal Architectural
Branch and will be built by
contract. Bids are to be opened
at Balboa Heights March. 22,
according to an advance notice
to bidders.
The visitors' pavilion will be
an elevated steel frame building
located near the wall of the
locks' east chamber, in ap-
proximately the same site now
occupied by a wooden visitors'
shed.
The upper floor will have
comfortable plastic seats, steel
floor, and wind and sun screens.
The first floor will house an
office for members of the Giude
Service and a refreshment area
for visitors.
The project also calls for the
construction of more adequate
parking facilities near the en-
trance to the locks area. Photo
displays of the locks and other
points of interest in the Canal
Zone will be located in .the new
building.


The existing frame visitors
building at Miraflores Locks is
to be moved to Gatun Locks
and rehabilitated as soon as
the new building at Miraflores
is completed.
Miraflores Locks is one of the
most popular tourist attractions
in the Canal Zone. It is esti-
mated that an average of 10,000 "
visitors come there each month
to watch ships as they are lock-
ed through the two chambers.
During the dry season months,
when a large number of tourist
ships arrive at Canal ports,
more than 1,000 tourists may


Bonds Available

As Tax Refunds
Do you have an income
tax refund coming this year?
If so, the .U.S. Savings
Bond Division of the Treas-
ury Department has issued
a. reminder that you can
receive your refund in U. S.'
Savings Bonds, if you so
desire. The tax for m
provides a space for you to
indicate your preference for
cash or Savings Bonds.
The bonds you will receive
will return you $4 for every
$3 at maturity, earning 33/4
per cent interest.


visit Miraflores during
course of one day.


the l. No. 37 FRIDAY, MAR
Vol. I No. 37 FRIDAY, MARCH 1 1963


^ __ -4.. r; '



JAGUAR BOXED IN This sadeyed cat drew "ohs" and "ahs" from the female employees of
the Balboa Heights Administra'ion Building and numerous unexplained suggestions that he be
named "Ted" or "Edward the Unready," but no decision has been made about that matter as
yet. At any rate, this little beasty, captured in the Darien by a native, soon may occupy a place
of honor to say nothing of respect in a cage at Summit Gardens. Believed to be about two
months old, t e young jaguar is only about 18 -'s I-r- at resent, but is expected to grow to
a length of 7 to 10 feet and a weight of 200-300 pounds'within a matter of months a fact which
is expected to prevent such closeup photos as this and also discourage taking the-cat on conducted
tours of the Administration Building such as L. A. Ferguson, Director of the Supply and ommuni-
ty Service Bureau, made with it this week to rai se money for its purchase and future care and
feeding. (Ferguson notes that contributions still are being accepted for the little box to which the
bit of doggerel seen above is attached. The box is available in the Supply and Community Serv-
ice Bureau office.)


. *. *. 0Seagoing Dredge



Works On Canal


Sea-going hopper dredge USS Harding- steams up Canal channel with another load of spolT, passing
Canal's two dipper -drqdges working on Cut-widening project.


The seagoing hopper dredge
"Chester. A. Harding," which is
on loan to the Panama Canal
by the U.S. Army Corps of
Engineers for dredging oper-
ations during the dry season
months, is being used for the
next three weeks to dredge the
entrance channel of Cristobal
Harbor.
Designed for harbor dredging
operations, the Harding is
particularly useful in Cristobal
Harbor at this tinie of the year
because of the heavy swells.
Because of its design, it is able
to operate in that site more
efficiently than the more con-
ventional Panama Canal dredg-
:ng equipment.
Since her arrival here in


January, the Harding has been
engaged principally in the re-
moval of silt and soft material
from the south end sections of
Gaillard Cut.
The Harding, which has car-
ried out dredging operations in
many parts of the world, was
built by the U.S. Army Corps
of Engineers in 1939 and is
named for former Canal Zone
Governor Chester A. Harding,
who served from 1917 to 1921.
Before coming to the Isthmus
in January, she was on duty
with the Portland, Oregon Army
Engineer District's fleet of hop-
per dredges.
The dredge is under the
command of Capt. Carl Heil
and carries a crew of 64 men.


SPioaL L*WAY'-









Paa, Two SP ILLVAY March 1, 1963


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* 1 -. ":.; .... .


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ON CUTWlD.ElNtN.G---Established loading procedures have contributed substantially to the
enviable safety record established during the eight years the Canal widening .project has been in
progress. Safe loading procedure is shown above for rock wagons and large (six cubic yard)
shovels. Note that the operator is on the front of the wagon, as far removed as possible from
dropping or bounding rocks. ;From this position he can move quickly if necessary and is ready
to re-enter the cab iand :drive the wagon away as soon as loading is completed. For a look at
another phase,of safety -in the widening work, a report on big new equipment in use, a story on the
Darien Gap roadway project, and an account of the locks overhaul, see the March issue of THE
PANAMA CANAL REVIEW, out today.



Patrons Welcome Changes



In Library Operations


The Canal -Zone library system
lhas been experiencing a nuntber
of changes in recent months,
including, changes -in ,the ,ainm
Library's method -of charging
books -in .and tout, -addition -rif
work -area libraries :at -several
locations, 'establishment of :a
"browsing collection" in the
Main Library, and -.extension d-
the "renewal" -privilege.
Most of the changes -have -been
greeted with delighted approval
of patrons, library officials
report. High -on Athe list .for
praise have been the change in
"renewal" privileges and .addi-
tion -of the browsingg collec-
tion."
As a result ,of the ,change in
"renewal" .privileges, a reader



Modern Art


To Be S ihws
T

In Painami

The first major exhibition of
recent American Art prepared
by the Museum of Modern Art
specifically for circulation in
Latin American countries will
open March 6 in Panama City.
Containing a total 'of 86 draw-
ings -by 28 artists in a variety
of media, including ink, pencil,
charcoal, gouache, oil on paper,
watercolor and collage, the
exhibit will be displayed in the
Exhibition Room of the Pan-
amanian Teachers' Union Build-
ing in Panama.
The exhibit Is designed to,
present, in the informal media
of drawing and watercolor, the
many variations of postwar
abstract art in the United States.
It was selected by Miss 'Dore
Ashton in consultation' with
William C. Seitz.
Artists Whose work is .re-
presented in the -exhibit ..are
ames Brooks, Charles Cajori,
ricolas Carone, Edward Corbett
]Burgoyne Diller, Helen Fran-
kenthaler,-Sonia Gechtoff, Fritz
Glarner, Ashile Gorky, Stephen
Greene, Philip Guston, Hans
Ilofmann, Jasper Johns, .John
7Kacere, Franz Kline, Willem :de
iKooning, Nicholas Marsicano,
Robert Motherwell, Jackson Pol-
Bock, Robert Rauschenberg, Wil-
liam Ronald, Ludwig Sander,
iriam Schapiro, Mark Tobey,
Jack Tworkov, Esteban Vicente,
Adiia Yunkers, .and Jean Xceron.


who wishes to .retain .a .book .or
books for an additional three-
week borrowing period may do
'so if nsp one -else tas -placed ;a
reservation for -the book. All
-that tis required is 'for the
ihorrower -to tbriing the book -and
-charge plate to the (Main
Libuamy and request the *exten-
sion.
'The browsingg collection,"
located .adjacent to -the reading
roam in 'the Main Library,
consists f approximately 500
-books 'df wide interest, with
those most ,popular being sup-
plied in multiple copies.
'Some :of the -books recently
added to the -collection :are:
Non-fiction: "I -Was Cicero,"
.by Elyesa Bazna; "The Fate ,of
.the -Edsel, ;and Other Business
Adventures," iby John 'Brooks;
"That -Summer in Paris," -by
:Morley Callaghan; "Invasion-
They're coming -the German
.account -of -the allied landings
,and the '80 *days' 'battle /for
France," \by "I.918, .The iLast Act," by -Barrie
'Pitt; and "The Fall of the
Dynasties," by Edmond Tay-lor.
Fiction: "Fortune in Dimes,"
by M. A. Carter; "Freedom
Observed," .by Gwyn Griffin;
"The Downhill Racers," by
Oakley Hall; "That -Spanish
Woman," by F. W. Kenyon;
"The Officer Factory," by -H.
H. Kirst; "Voyage in, Voyage
out," 'by Jean Rikhoff; "Raise
High the Roof -Beam," by J. D.
Salinger; "Two Hours to,Dark-
ness," tby Ainthony Trew; and
Georgie .Wintrop, by Sloan
Wilson.
Mystery: "The Subject ,of
Harry Egypt," by Daniel Broun;
"Deadly Contact," -by Amber
Dean; "Second Opinion," by R.
S. Thorn; and "Bloody Instruc-
tions," by Sara Woods.
Hours of operation -at the
various libraries are as follows:
Main Library, Civil Affairs
Building, Ancon, 9:30 .a.m. to
8 p=m., Monday through Satur-
day.
-Cristobal Branch, 8 a.m. to
8 p.m., Monday through Friday,
and -9 .a.m. to noon, Saturday. k
Rainbow City Branch, 8:05"
a.m. to 12.05 p.m. and 1 to 8p.m.
Monday through Friday; '9 a.m.
to noon, Saturday.
Gamboa circulating, 2 to 5
p.m., Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday.
Gatun Circulating, 2:30 to
5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
.Margarita Circulating, 2 to
5 p.m., Monday through Friday,
and 9 a.m. to noon, Saturday.
Paraiso Branch, 9 a.m. to
8 p.m., Monday through Friday,


-and 9;anm. 'to noon, 'Saturday.
Santa Cruz Circulating, 4 ;to
7:30 p.m., eMonday -through
Thun'sday, and '8 a..m. 'to-noon,
Saturday.
Terminals Division, 2 to .3:30
.,p.mn., Monday, Wednesday, and
Friday.
Balboa :Harbormaster's 'Office,
2 to 3:30 'p.m., Monday, Wed-
nesday, -and Friday.
Gatun Launch Landing, 10 to
11 -a.m. and_2 "to 3 .1.m., ,Monday
through Frida'.
Gorgas 'Hospital Patients' Red
Cross .Book Cart Service, 10 a.m.
to noon, :2 to 4 :and 6 -.to -8 4p.m.,
Monday through Friday.
The Canal Zone Museum,
-located on the first floor ,of the
Ancon ;Civil Affairs Building, is
open daily from '9:30 .a:.m. to
8 p.m.


TraA Meet Set
-Athletes in the JCanal Zone
.and Panama 'wHI take part
in ;a -joint -track -meet which
will be .held .Sunday, March
-24 in the 'Paraiso Athletic
-Field, it .has been announced
by -the -Panama National Ath-
letic -Committee.
The meet will be held with
the cooperation of the 'Parai-
so 'Civic Council and will
feature some .of 'the best
known athletes in Panama
and the Canal Zone.


'Dolls House&


At University


By -BB
The public is invited to attend
a production of Henrik Ibsen's
play, "A Doll's House" to be
given by the National Univer-
sity's Experimental Theater in
the University auditorium at
8:30 p.m. on March 1 and 2.
This experimental group has
piled up a consistent record of
interesting performances, and
it is laudable that it continues
producing plays that are signifi-
cant and challenging.
In attempting a play of the
calliber of "A Doll's House"
they are reaching high, indeed.
When we consider that critics
of the stature of Brandes and
Archer championed Ibsen and
that Shaw borrowed from "A
Doll's House" for one of his
own plays we begin to realize
the supreme importance of
Ibsen as a dramatist and as
a man whose ideas made a
profound stir and caused con-
siderable disquietude in the


Spanish Editor


Visits England
Julio E. Bricefio, well known
Panamanian journalist a n d
former ,editor of "Critica," left
,Panama today for England,.
'where he will spend two weeks
-as a .guest ,of the British Gov-
ernment.
Senor Bricefio is :a founding
member -df the 0Panamanian
.Journalists' Guild and,'atipresent
is ,editor -of Spanish -publications
for the Panama Canal, includ-
ing the SPILLWAY.
-On 'his ,trip o -England, he
took a -copy :of 'the 'Canal's
documentary film for showing
ito -any interested groups 'or
'organizations. 'The invitation 1to
Sricefio is part 'of -a programm
'of sponsored visits -to England
,by journalists -of Me-xico,
GCentral America, -and Panama.


society -of his times. "A DolPs
House" was a departure from
the political satire of his earlier
"The League of Youth", -or the
wonderful poetry of Peer Gynt.
As time went on, Ibsen be-
came increasingly preoccupied
with the evil of injustice in all
its manifestations, and it is in
"A Doll's House" that his
concern o ver the struggle
between society and the mindi-
vidual is first given emphatic
statement in the mouth of .his
woman protagonist.
There is Nora's tragic ,dis-
covery that the man who shared
her life for years is someone
she does not know at all, and
Torvald's belief that a crime
against society is of far greater
importance than a crime against
love. Here, for the first time,
are the two main convictions
that were to develop within
Ibsen to the exclusion of practi-
cally everything else, so that,
in one form or another, these
two themes recurred in so many
of his tightly worught prose
dramas from this time forward.
These ideas were, first, the
belief in the supreme import-
ance of the individual and of
the free development of his
Personality as the only hope lor
a truly enlightened society and,
second, that the worst tragedy
that could befall man, wasg the
denial of love.
Ibsen was to devote almost
all his time -and -genius, .a1 ,1iis
-supreme ma-stery of character
development dialogue, and -plot
-to -the expounding of these
themes and that -of social
injustice, .so important -did ihe
consider them.' Gone, now., was
'his .deire to create ,poetry,
..never to return in any .force.
:Shutting :himself away 'from
;family .and friends .alike, Ibsen
.devoted himself .so wholehear-
tedly to .his work that lhe suffer.
-ed .a complete physical .and
mental breakdown from which
he never fully recoveerd. He
'died, one -of the greatest 'giants
-of -the theatre, -a ,great pepot
and -also, 'one -of the loneliest
,of -men.


Medical Assistance Provided


By Americain-Korean Foundati'k


Nothing brings more pain to a
mother's heart than -the sight of
a child -who is ill. But the -way
she -handles her child in illness
varies 'from country to country.
Mother love is constant, medical
facilities :are not.
Here, we call the doctor. In
Korea, this is almost impossible.
Many -communities lack even
nurses, let alone doctors and
hospitals.
So a Korean mother does not
phone for help. (In fact, it is
highly unlikely that she. has a


COMING-Col..David S. -Parker, GOtNG .Lieutenant Governor
military -assistant to Governor W.P. Leber, recently nominated
of the Canal Zone from 1952 for Brigadier General by Pres-
to 1954, is to report here March ident Kennedy, is to leave the
25 for duty as Lieutenant Gov- Isthmus within a few weeks for
ernor of the Zone. Colonel reassignment as Ohio River
Parker will come to the Isth. Division Engineer for the U. S.
mus from Washington, D. C. Army Corps of Engineers.


,phone.) Instead, she carries her
child to the nearest hospital or
dispensary, which may be many
miles away. She waits for the
doors to -open, and for the over-
taxed medical staff to examine
her child. She waits hours -
-sometimes days. She hopes a ,hos-
;pital bed and the needed medi-
cines will be available. She fears
that there will be too little help,
or that it will come too late.
The Korean government and its
people cannot be blamed for this
state of affairs. They are still
Suffering from half a century of
occupation and a devastating war.
During the Communist conflict,
hospitals were destroyed, doctors
and nurses killed. It is not easy
to rebuild on such a foundation..
In remote areas, medical faci-
lities are in even more desperate
,need than in the cities. The -people
are plagued by -a multitude illnesses: tuberculosis, malnutri-
tion ailments even the dread
lep r o .s y. Beyond -all this,
thousands of children are -still
crippled as a result of the -war.
But the American-K o re.a n
Foundation provides n ur-s.in g
-scholarships, medical supplies, ;ge-
neral support for hospitals, and
medical teams to work in remote
areas. In one week .an A-KF-
sponsored team of six ,doctors,
six nurses, and 13 university
students handled over 3,000 cases
in a clinic improvised in a school
room. One-fourth were surgical.
This means that each doctor
averaged an operation every hour
and a quarter, night and day, in
addition to treating other
patients.
You can help by giving to the
AK-F through your Federal
Service Joint -Crusade.


March 1, 1963


, Page Two


I I-


S P I L L V A Y






March 1, 1963 SPILIWAY Page f~S. -i


BALBOA HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETES SHARED' THE SPOTLIGHT with Arturo- Perkins of a Pana-
ma independent sports- group in. the hurdles- event, during the inter-school- sports tournament- held
recently at Panamai Olympic Staduiim. First p-fa ce- in this event was taken by Arturo Perkins;
second? by J.ohn Carlsort, left, of Balboa' Higf' S school; and third. place by Joe Byrne, right, of
Balboa High School. Pinning; on' the- awards. is; De'my Blacket.


Go-Kart Races



This Week-end
Officials of the Association- of Regular Army Sergeants. Go,
Kart race, scheduled for Saturday and Sunday at the Civil)
Affairs Building in Ancon, report that Jerry Dare- and his. ere-
plosive "6" will be on- hand to, compete in the two-day race- pror
gram.
Jerry, one of the. original members of the local Kart Clubh
has competed in every, major race held on the Isthmus and. was.
selected to represent Panama in the International Kart Chafmn
pionships at Nassau. Dare's cunning and ability has won hin,
more races than any. other local driver, and is always a great-
crowd pleaser.
To assist Jerry in the pits is his father, the finest mechanic
in local karting circles. In- addition to Dare such notable drivers.
as Bill Glass, Joe White, Dick Meehan, Jim Amason, Will Jordan1.
Ben Franklin, Ralph Malcolm, and Mack Hicks are expected toA
be on the track to compete for the numerous prizes and trophies.
'donated by local merchants.
Residents of Panama, and- the Canal Zone are invited, to, at-
tend and. enjoy two full days of go-kart racing. Tickets avra
available at the Balboa YMCA, JWB, from members of the IKat-
Club, and ARAS members.



Balboa Basketball


Schedule Set


OUTSTANDING ATHLETE:. Jim Widdecke. center, a member of the Junior Class at Balboa
High School was one of the outstanding athletes at the inter-school athletic tournament held- in
Panama's Olympic Stadium recently. He took first place in the discus throw and first place in
the shotput. At left is Mateo Simons, of an independent sports group, who took second place in
the discus throw and in the sh:tput events. Douglas Priester (right), a member of the Senior
Class at Balboa High School, tock a first in the juvenile toss. Carlos Pretelt is shown as he pin-
ied the first place, award- on W:ddecke.


The Balboa High School 1963
basketball schedule will open.
on Thursday, March 14, with a
game with a. military team, and.
will close in, May with the


Recreation Unit
Names- Officers
Astor Lewis has been elected;
chairmarr of the Pedro. Miguel
Recreation, Council. The, other
officers of the organization are:
William Dunn, vice-chairman;
M'ar rva Harding, secretary:
Egbert Best, treasurer;- and
Karl Sinclair, Arthur Davis, and
Harold Brown, trustees.
The following activity leaders
will spearhead the drive to
rekindle interest in adult re-
creation: Men's softball, Egbert
Best; volleyball, Aston Parch-
ment; little league, Karl Sin-
clair; and baseball, Thelbert
Watson, Norbert Walrond, and,
Harold Brown.


annual Canal Z one Junior
College Invitational Tourna~
ment. The tournament, May 16,
through May 18, will take place-
in, the Balboa High, School
gymnasium.
The complete schedule, is; as;
follows, with all games, at the-
Balboa, gymnasium unless, noted-
otherwise:
March. 14, Military,; Marchl
19, Abernathy AC; March. 21,.
Gibraltar AC; March 25, Mil-
itary; March. 29; Cristobal Higbr
at Cristobal; April 1, Abernathy.
AC; and, April 5, Canal Z6ne
Junior College.
April 16, Cristobal. Highb. at
Balboa; April 18, Uni-Sport;
April 23, Canal Zone, Junior
College April 26, Cristobal High'
at Cristobal; April 29; Gibraltar
AC; May .2; Canal Zone- Junior
College; May T, Cristobat High;
at Cristobal; May 91 Gibraltar
AC; and May 14, Canal Zone
Junior College; May 16, ,17,. 18,.
Annual Canal Zone, Junior
College In.vitatiotal Tournament
at Balboa.


Record Marlin

.Two- of the largest black
marlin caught in Panama Bay
in more than a year were
boated last month by Mr. and
Mrs. Ross Walker, of Richmond,
Virginia, who were making
their sixth deep sea fishing
trip to the Isthmus.
The catches were two- of 47
black marlin brought in by the
Walkers during a record-packed
trip to Pinas Bay aboard the
fishing boat Caiman II, owned
by the Schmidt brothers of
Balboa.
The 47 marlin, ranging from
150 pounds to the 723-pound
fish landed by Mr. and Mrs.
Walker were a record number
of marlin taken on a single 10-
day fishing trip.
Mrs. Walker i)roke the one-
S day fishing record for women
by landing six marlin. Mr.
Walker caught three the same
seday, which made a total of
nine or a record marlin catch
for a single day from one boat.
All but eight of the big fish
were released after they were
caught and presumably are
s-E swimming around off Pinas
waiting for another sportsman
t, -to come along.

OUR WEEK'S VISITORS
'"" Miraflores Locks 2136
., Gatun Locks ......... 764
Las Cruces, 3 trips ... 440
Mrs. Betsie Walker stands by 655-pound black marlin which shE L as Cruces, 3 trips ... 440ta 5
caught with an 80-pound. test line. She caught the big fish off Pi R ei n a Mansel9ta 5
nas Bay from aboard the: Caiman II,owned by Louis Schmidt trips............... 96
center. Others in the picture are Capt. Aguinaldo Flores, maste Land Tours......... 203
of the Caiman, Mato Taboga and his son Tabogilla, who is GRAND TOTAL: ..... 3639
helper and cabin boy.


watch In Bay


This 723-pound monster was landed by Ross Walker of Richmond,
Virginia, with a 130-pound test line near Pinas Bay. With him
are Louis Schmidt, left, one of the owners of Caiman 11; Capt.
Aguinaldo Flores, right, master of the boat. Mate Taboga and
son Tabogilla are kneeling in front.


S P I L L W A Y


Page Tbwo -,


March 1, 1963







SPILLWAY


Marzo 1 de 1963


MRS. EVA SMITH


ALEXANDER EGUDIN, Supervisory.Phar-
macist in charge at Gorgas Hospital Phar-
macy, is shown using a 40-year-old mortar
and pestle in making up a special prescription
powder. Not all the medicines made up at
the pharmacy are based on wonder drugs,
for some of the formulas used by Dr. William
Crawford Gorgas in Construction Days still
are in use today.
Egudin is a graduate of the Philadelphia
College of Pharmacy and Science, and 26 of
his 29 years on the Isthmus have been spent
with the Gorgas Hospital Pharmacy. The
other three years he was with the U. S.
Army, and was stationed in the Medical
Corps at Quarry Heights, not too far removed
from his .present place of employment.
The Gorgas Hospital Pharmacy, he pointed
out, now is working on its second million
prescriptions.
He is married, lives in La Boca, and has
two children. A son, David, 19 years of age,
is a first year student at Tulane University.
Daughter, Rochelle, 16, is a member of the
Junior Class- at Balboa High Scholl. Swim-
ming is his favorite form of recreation.


MRS. CARMEN MARGARITA LUGO


A shipping executive who has
visited and transited the Pan-
ama Canal many times
during the- past 47 years
said has voiced his "admira-
tion" for "the smooth efficiency
with which the Canal" is operat-
ed and "the never failing
courtesy and assistance (of)
Canal authorities and personnel,
from the Governor down to the
humblest employee."
H. Leslie Bowes, CBE, chair-
man of the Board of Directors
of the Royal Mail Lines, Ltd.,
tind the Pacific Steam Naviga-


MRS. EVA SMITH, Supervisor of the Ad-
mitting Service at Gorgas Hospital, is equally
fluent in Spanish and English. Which. comes
as no surprise when one learns, that she was
born in Santa Marta, Colombia, and went
to school there. Her father, a Yankee from
Maine, and her mother, from Ohio, had a cof-
fee plantation in the mountains overlooking
the city. In fact, she was even married in
Colombia, and came to the Canal Zone with
her husband in 1938.
One of her first positions with the Canal
organization was with the Electrical Engi-
neers, where her job was to "extend the meter
books", translating meter readings into dol-
lars.
Crede Calhoun, then in change of Civil
Affairs, often would borrow Mrs. Smith from
her office to act as interpreter for him. From
interpreter for him, she became the first wo-
man customs inspector at the airport, now the
Civil Affairs Building. She worked during
World War II as customs inspector and many
an exciting item came her way in a time
when smuggling of messages was attempted
in many intriguing Ways.
Mrs. Smith has been with Gorgas Hospi-
tal about 11 years. She is the mother of
three sons, two of whom are married. Peter,
who is a senior at Balboa High School, is the
only one left at home. His ambition is to be
a chemical engineer.


ALEXANDER EGUDIN


MRS. CARMEN MARGARITA LUGO, the
only woman pharmacist in the Canal Zone, is
a native of Puerto Rico. She was born in San-
turce, Sani Juan, and is a graduate of the Uni-
versity of Puerto Rico with a degree in phar-
maceutical sciences.
She always has liked the study of me-
dicine and medicines, she says. Her grand-
father being a doctor probably had an in-
fluence, too, on young Carmen Margarita's
choice of career.
: Mrs. Lugo, whose service with the Canal
organization adds up to just 8 months, filled
the post of pharmacist at the Gamboa Com-
munity Health Center for a time and now is
in the Gorgas Hospital Pharmacy.
She came to Panama three years ago
from Havana, Cuba. Her husband, Roberto
Lugo, now manager of El Panama Hilton Ho-
tel, had been with the Havana Hilton during
Cuba's happier days.
Mr. and Mrs. Lugo have three children:
Margarita, 14; Roberto, 10; and Fernando, 9,
who have been attending school in Panama
City.


he admired the Canal, but h(<'
was also greatly impressed by'
the smooth efficiency" whicll
he has seen confirmed oil
countless occasions since his
first transit in 1916.
He thanked the Governor,
"'not only in the name of his
own two companies, but ol
behalf of the British shipping
industry as a whole, for the
never-failing courtesy and a:-
sistance... .always received froJ.
the Canal authorities a nd
personnel, from the Govern(r
down to the humblest enT-
ployee."


tion Co., made his comments
during a visit to Governor
Fleming's office and repeated
them in a letter to Canal of-
ficials following the visit.
Mr. Bowes said he has, "in
many lectures in different parts
of the world...characterized the
Canal as perhaps the greatest
engineering feat so far achieved
by man, and one which had
brought about a dramatic
change in world communica-
tions."
But, he added, "it was not
only as an engineering feat that


Corn ing Events

March 1 Panama Constitution Day (Holiday in Panama).
March 1-2 Presentation of Henrik lbsen's "The Doll's
House" at Panama University Experimental Theater, 8:30 p.m.
March 2 Birthday of Panama President Roberto F. Chiari.
March 4 Society of American Military Engineers dinner
meeting at Albrook Air Force Base Officers Open Mess, with
Maj. Gen. James B. Lampert, Director of Military Construction,
Office of Chief Engineer, as speaker, 6 p.m.
March 5 Latin American Civic Council Executive Meeting,
Board Room, Balboa Heights, 1:30 p.m.
March 7 United States Civic C9uncil Executive Meeting,
Board Room, Balboa Heights. 1:30 p.m.


March

March
March


March
March

March

March
M,.ncrt
April

April
April
April
\ April


9-34th annual Elks Charity Ball in Sky Room, Cris-
tobal, with music by Lucho Azcarraga.
.15-44th Anniversary of the AMierican ,-gion.
15-19-San Jose Fair at David. Chir'qui. President Chiari
will attend inauguration on March 15. Costa Rica
will participate in the Fair.
16-17-Pacific Softball League Invitational Tournament.
22--Annual Police Ball at Panama-Hilton. 8 p.m. to 3
p.m.
27-28-National Legion Commander Jimmie Powers to
visit Canal Zone.
30-Gamboa Invitational Softball Tournament.
30-31- Orange- Fair in Capira. Panama.
2-St. Francis Paul "festas" at Chorrera and Rio de
Jesus (Veraguas).
2-6-Fiesta of banto Toribio at Nombre de Dios.
4-11-Caribbean Girls State at For, Kobbe.
6-7-InTernational Invitational Softball Tournament.
20-Our Lady of Perpetual Help "fiesta" at Anton.,


Under the heading "Gente en
la Noticia" in the Spanish sec-
tion are several other "People,
in the Spotlight." They are:
CARLOS M.. BADIOLA, a
surveyor on the Miraflores
Locks overhaul job, feels quite
at home in the empty lock
chambers, having been employ-
ed on five previous overhauls.
A lifelong resident of Panama
City, he worked as a surveyor
on the Madden Dam construc-
tion job in 1934 and has work-
ed continuously for the Canal
since June 24, 1940. Married
and the father of three chil-
dren, he now is employed with
the Engineering Division. A
son, Carlos, will graduate from
the Panama- University School
of Medicine next year and a
second s on, Franklin, is a
third-year student at 'La Salle
School in Panama. Daughter
Gilda, a graduate of Jackson-
villp Business College, Jackson-


ville, Fla., now is employed
with the United States Infor-
mation Service in Panama.

MANUEL A. RIVERA, a
temporary employee on the Mi-
raflores Locks overhaul work,
.is regularly employed as a
dispatcher by Radio Taxi in
Panama. On the overhaul
work, he supervises the tool
room, issuing equipment need-
ed by other employees. In the
picture, he is shown handing
two "hard hats" to employees.
Rivera lives in Domingo Diaz
in Panama.

president Kennedy at a news
conference said: -'Radio Free
Europe needs and deserves our
generous help." RFE is a
private, non-profit American
network broadcasting to the
Communist-dominated people of
East Europe.


CFN-TV SCHEDULE


SUNDAY
1:00 Parade of Sports
,p 2:30 Chapel of the Air
3:00 Wide World of
Sports
4:30 Newton Minnow
5:30 Championship Bridge
6:00 CFN News
6:15 Sacred Heart
6:30 American Heritcge
7:00 Frontiers of Wnow-
ledge
7:30 Danny Thomas
8:00 Ed Sullivan
8:50 Weekend News Re.
view '
9:00 Price is Right
9:30 Merv Griffen
10:00 First Lady
10:30 Christophers
11:00 Final Edition
11:05 Enc: Tonight
MONDAY
4:50 Billboard
5:00 First Edition
5:05 Magic Land of Ala-
kazam
5:30 Roy Rogers
6:00 4 Star Edition
6:35 Zane Grey Theater
7:00 Bienvenido
7:15 Time in Space
7:30 Dick Van Dyke Show
8:00 Danny Kaye Show
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Movietime- "Little
Big Horn"
10:30 Medic
11:00 Final Edition
11:15 Enc: Ed Sullivan
TUESDAY
4:50 Billboard
5:00 First Edition
5:05 Kids Klub
5:30 American Civil War
6:00 4 Star Edition
6:35 American Heritage
7:00 Greatest Dramas
7:15 Armed Forces News
"Loan Shark"
7:30 Andy Griffith
8:00 Garry Moore
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Armchair Theater.
10:15 Salute To The
10:30 Air Power
11:00 Final Edition
11:15 Enc: Danny Kaye
Show
WEDNESDAY
4:50 Billboard
5:00 First Edition
5:05 Shari Lewis Show
5:30 Science in Action
6:00 4 Star Edition
6:35 Report
.7:00 Around and About


7:15 Newsreel
7:30 Death Valley Days
8:00 Perry Como Show
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Tonight
10:00 Sports Time
10:30 Ted Mack
11:00 Final Edition
11:15 Enec: Garry Moore
THURSDAY
4:50 Billboard
5:00 First Edition
5:05 Kids Klub
5:30 Tennessee Ernie Ford
6:00 4 Star Edition
6:35 Report
7:00 College Bowl
7:30 George Gobel
8:00 Sing Along With
Mitch
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Thursday Theater-
"Hi-Jacked"
10:00 Password
10:30 Overseas Adventure
11:01 Final Edition
11:15 Enc: Perry Como
FRIDAY
4:50 Billboard
5:00 First Edition
5:30 Harvest
6:00 4 Star Edition
6:35 Report
7:00 Steve Canyon
7:30 Real McCoys
8:00 Bell Telephone Hour
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Candid Camexa
9:30 I've Got A Secret
10:00 Big Story
10:30 Stump The Stars
11:00 Final Edition
11:15 Friday Night Thea.
ter-"G r an d Can-
yon"
SATURDAY
1:00 Cartoon Carnival
2:00 Capt. Kangaroo
2:45 Saturday Matinee.
"'Little Big Horn"
4:00 The Little Giant
4:30 A Sharper Sword
and a Stringer
Shield
5:15 Air Power
5:30 School Story
6:00 CFN News
6:20 Billboard
6:30 Big Picture
7:00 The Texan
7:30 To Tell The Truth
8:00 Lawrence Welk
8:55 CFN News
9:00 Circle Theater
10:00 Wrestling
10:30 What's Mv Line
11:00 Final Edition
11:15 Erc: Bell Telephone
Hour


-P%""e Four


PEOLEINN THEO S)P07LIGH7


Employees Efficiency, Courtesy'




Cited By Royal Mail Executive


0


commommummum" q
























Vol. I No. 37


FELICIA FUE LA
REINA EN SECTOR
DEL ATLANTICO
La simpAtica sefiorita Feli-
cia. Greeni rein6 este afio duran-
te las festividades del Carna..
val en el Sector Atlantico de
las Comunidades Latinoameri
canah de la Zona del Canal.
Felicia I fue coronada el sA-
bado po- la noche en el Gimna
sio de Rainbow City por Yo-
landa Henlon, Reina del Carna
val de 1962 de las Comunida
ces Latinoamericanas en el Sec-
tor Atlantico de la Zona del
Canal.
Mas de 400 personas asistie-
ron al acto de coronaci6n, ce-
lebrAndose despu6s un gran bai-
le en honor de la Reina Felicia
I, amenizado por la Banda de
Mfisica de la Escuela Secunda-
ria de Rainbow City, bajo la
direcci6n del professor Reginald
Prescott.
Felicia I es estudiante de Un-
d6cimo grado en la Escuela
Secundaria de Rainbow City.

MAIIMMm m


VIERNES 1 DE MARZO DE 1963


VILMA HENRY, Reina
del Carnaval de 1963 de
las Comunidades Latino-
americanas del Sector Pa-
cifico de la Zona del Ca-
nal, entra escoltada por
sus edecanes al Centro
Civico de Santa Cruz pa-
ra el acto de la corona-
ci6n, que tuvo lugar el
jueves 21 de febrero por
la noche. Despu6s de ser
coronada por Sonia Thor-
ne, Reina del Carnaval
de 1963, se celebr6 un re-
glo baile de gala en ho-
nor de Vilma I.


I -


El cIal e PLWMARI








PILLWAY


-S. Parker


Reemnplaza al Cor. Leber


El Coronel Walter P. Leber,
quien desde junio de 1961 ocupa
el cargo de Vice-Gobernador de
la Zona del Canal y Vice-
presidente del Canal de Pana-
ma, abandonarA el Istmo den-
tro de breve tiempo para diri-
girse a Cincinnati, Ohio, don-
de desempefiarA las funciones
de Ingenlero Divisional del
Cuerpo de Ingenieria del Ej6r-
cito en el Rio Ohio.
ReemplazarA al Coronel Le-
ber, el Coronel Davi S. Par-
ker, quien ya estuvo en.el Ist-
mo cuando fu6 Ayudante Mili-
tar del Gobernador de la Zona
del Canal de 1952 a 1954. El


nuevo Vicegobernador llcgara
aqui el 25 cie marzo venidero.
procedente de Washington, D.C.
Egresado de la Academia Mi-
litar de West Point. el Coronel
Parker sirvi6 en ]a pasada
guerra bajo el commando del Al-
mirante Chester Nimitz y del
General Douglas MacArlhur.
Por 3 afios estuvo con el Ej6r-
cito de Ocupaci6n del Jap6n y
en 1949 recibi6 su Masters en
Ingenieria Civil en la Univer-
sidad de California.
El Coronel Leber. por su par-
te, ha sido recomendado para
un ascenso a Brigadier Ge-
neral,


Los miles de turistas y re-
sidentes locales que visitan las
Esclusas de Miraflores todos
los meses, podrAn muy pronto
observer la operaci6n de las
esclusas desde un modern
pabell6n de dos pisos para vi,
sitantes que tendri asientos
para 50 6 mas personas y un
nuevo sistema de magnavoces
por el cual los miembros del
Servicio de Guias de la Zona
del Canal podrin ofrecer sus
explicaciones.
El edificio fue disefiado por
la Secci6n de Arquitectura del
Canal de PanamA y serb cons-
truido por contrato. Las pro-
puestas seran abiertas en Bal-
boa Heights el 22 de marzo,
de acuerdo con informaci6n
adelantada a los postores.
El pabell6n de los visitantes
serb un edificio elevado de
estructura de acero, situado
cerca de la pared de la cama-
ra este de las esclusas, apro-
ximAdamente en el mismo si-
tio ocupado ahora por la pla-
taforma de madera para visi-
tantes.
El piso superior tendri c6-
modos asientos plAsticos, piso
de acero, y una mnalla contra
el viento y el sol. El primer
piso tendri una oficina para
los miembros del Servicio de
Guias y un area de refrescos
para los visitantes.
El proyecto tambi6n include
Ila construcci6n de nmayores fa-
cilidades de estacionamiento
cerca de la entrada del area
de las esclusas. Exhibiciones
fotogrificas de las esclusas y
otros sitios de inler6s en la
/ Zona del Canal estarAn situa-
das en el nuevo edificio


FELICIA I
Reina de los Carnavales del Sector Atlantico de las C6munida-
des Latinoamericahas: en la Zona del, Canal.,


Mansas y apacibles aparecen las aguas del Bay- no en esta estampa tropical. No dan el menor in-
dicio del enorme caudal torrentoso que se precipita hacia el mar en la estaci6n Iluviosa. Pero el
anchuroso Bayano es solo uno de los 26 rios y 180 arroyos y quebradas que tendra que vadear li
Carretera Panamericana para conquIstar el Ta p6n del Dari6n. Sobre este particular puede ente.
rarse leyendo el "REVIEW" que hoy sale a la venta. Conozca la edad geol6gica del Istmo; c6.
mo se reacondicionan las escluas y c6mo progress el ensanche del Canal; todo ello por s6lo S4
en su "REVIEW".


PABELLON PARA TURISTAS


ERIGEN EN MIRAFLORES


L


La actual plataforma de vi,,
sitantes en ]as Esclusas do
Miraflores sera trasladada A
las Esclusas de Gatun y re-
habilitada tan pronto como sea
terminado el nuevo edificio en
Miraflores.
Las Esclnsas de Miraflores
constituyen la mas popular
atracci6n turistica en la Zona
del Canal. Se estima que un
promedio de 10,000 visitantes
Ilegan alli cada mes para ob-
servar a los barcos cuando pa-
san por las dos cAmaras. Du-
rante los meses de la estaci6i
seca, cuando un gran nulmero
de barcos de turismo llegan a
los puertos del Canal, mis de
1,000 turistas visitaran proba-
blemente a MWraflores durante
el curso de un dia.



VIERON BALES
NACIONALES EN
KINDERGARTENS
Las cutarras batian el rit-
mo, que se enrredaba en la
balumba de las polleras, a
lo que seis parejas de estu-
diantes de la Escuela Repfi-
blica de El Salvador baila-
ban alegremente el tambo-
rito.
Pues -era Carnaval en el
Istmo y -los habitantes tipi-
cos panameios cosquillea-
ban los pis; empuj6ndolos
al ruedb )de la danza, que se
verificaba en el kindergarten
de Altos de Diablo ante unos
125 nifios de 5 y 6 aflos de
edad.
SLa preciosa Reinecita de
la escuela citada, Elsie Al-
faro, escoltada por sus pe-
quefios cortesanos. rcaliza-
ron una animada demostra-
ci6n de bailes pansmeiios a
solicitud de Juan Palacios,
cuidador del kinwergarteny
cuyos sobrinos tomaron par-
te en el conjunto (Ver foto
en la secci6n inglesa).
Palacios contempl6 el bale
en compafia de las maes-
tras de various kindergarten y
alumnos de esos planteles,
quienes aplaudian a los di-
minutos bailarines. comen-
lando sobre su destreza y
donaire.
Los nihios dieron una exhi-
bici6n de baile en horas de
]a mariana y ptra en horas
de la tarde.
Ademas de la Reina baila-
ron Amelia y Alfonso San-
jur, (sobrinos del efior Pa-
lacios) Jorge y Marcos Ver-
gara y Maria Palacios.


El 'Cod. David





Pigina Dos SPILL WAY


"Casa De Muinecas'

En La Universidad
El Teatro Experimental Uni- el hombre con quien ha cornm-
versitarb) ofrece at ptblco ist partido su vida es casi un des-
mnefio la oportunidad de admi conocido y la creencia de Tor-
rar la celebrada pieza de Hen- vald de que un crime contra
tick Ibsen, "Casa de Mune- la sociedad es peor que un .,
cas", euvo debut se anunci6 pa- crime contra el amor; (tema ':
:a anoctye y que seguira siendo recurrente en otras piezas del
presentada esta noche y mafia leatro ibseniano). demandan un
nt a las E: y 30 p.m. en el audi- controlalo rendimfento de parte .
t-rio de la Universidad. de los unt6rpretes, quienes se
La fuerte obra ibseniana es yen obligados a recurrir a toda
Oirigida por Esther Orodio e, in- ,u ticnica y experiencia artis- | '-
(udablemente exigira de los ac- tica para salir airosos en -su
stores el despliegue del maxi- papel.
1io de sus habilidades histri6ni-
cas, ya que se plantea en ella Pero el grubo del Teatro Ex-
.a lucha entire la sociedad y el perimental Universitario cuenta
Individuo. con element id6neo y el pIf-
El tragico descubrimiento de blico podrA apreciarlo asistien-
ia protagonista, Nora. de que dc a 14s representaciones.

Ejecutivo Naviero Britanico

Elogia Eficencia del Canal _


Un ejecutivo naviero que ha
visitado y tiansitado el Canal
de Panama muchas veces du-
VISITANTES DE LA
SEMANA
Esclusas de Miraflo-
res .......... ...... 2136
Esclusas de Gat6n ... 764
Las Cruces (3 via-
jes) ................. 440
Manuelita (1) (5 via-
jes) ................. 96
Giras ................ 283
GRAN TOTAL: ...... 3639
Informaci6n suministrada
por el Servicio de Guras.


rante los iltimos 47 asios, dijo
que habia expresado su "admi-
raci6n" por "la gran eficiencia
- con la cual el Canal" es opera-
do y "la cortesia y ayuda que
nunca falla de las autoridades
y personal del Canal, desde
el Gobernador hasta el mias
humilde empleado."
H. Leslie Bowes, Presidente
de la Junta Directiva de la Ro-
yal, Mail Lines, Ltda., y de la
Pacific Steam Navigation Co.,
express sus comentarios du-
rante una visit a la oficina
del Gobernador Fleming y los
repiti6 en una carta a los fun-
cionarios del Canal despubs de
la visit.


Marzo I de 1963


Miembros de la Secci6n de Manrtenimiento de Predios, de la Divisi6n de Servicies Comunaies
del Canal de Panama, hicieron entrega de una be ca complete para el primer ciclo secundario en
una escuela p6blica de Panama, al Presidente de la Federaci6n de Clubes de Padres de Familia de
las Escuelas Primarias del Distrito de Panama, Severino T. Herindez, encargado de la secci6n
del taller de cortadores de hierba. motors fuera de borda, maqumas elictricas y tractores pa-
ra cortar hierba, en la Divisi6n de Transportes de Anc6n. La beca, por un valor de Bs.270, sera
para el estudiante que salga favorecido en un con cursor organizado por la Federaci6n de Padres
de Familia y asesorado power el Ministerio de Edu caci6n de Panama. Aparece entregando la autori-
zaci6n de la beca por tres aiios, August 1. Bau man, Superintendente de la Seccion de Manteni-
miento de Predios. De izquierda a derecha: Nicanor Diaz, Fiscal de la Federaci6n; Carlos Muitoz,
Secretario; Jack W. Clark, capataz de la Secci6n de Mantenimiento de Predios; Hernindez; J. W.
Puivis, captaz; Bauman; y R. A. Sharp, Ayudan te del Superindente. Faltan en la fato el botinico
Raymond Murphy, el operator Beauford Hartley y et supervisor B. J. Hackett, quienes tambi6n
aportaron econ6micamente para la beca. -


Roque Cordero, Director del Institute lacio-
nal de M6sica, es una persona seria, de carActe.
apacible y de gran cultural musical.
Mientras estudiaba becado en la Universidad
de Minnesota; Dimitri Metropulos se interest ein
sus trabajos seriamente y luego Sergei Kousse.
vitzky le otorg6 una beca en Berkshire Musical
Center. En 1949 el professor Cordero se gan6 la
beca Guggenheim Fellowship el nice pana.
meioe a quien se le ha concedido ese honor.
La Segunda Sinfonia de Roque Cordero gano
el primer premier en el Festival de Musica cde ras
Amiricas, donde se le aclam6 como "el com-
positor mis distinguido no s6lo en este pais, sino
de toda Latino America".
El Director Cordero ha compuesto muchas
obras, entire las que se encuentra "'Capricho In-
teriorano". Esta composici6n formna porte deo re-
pertorio permanent de la Filarm6nica de Nueva
York.
Recientemente tambien regres6 de una gira
por Alemania Occidental y Paris donde conduji
sus obras con gran exito. "Esto me di una. mag-
nifica oportunidad de observer a la nueva ge-
neracidn de m6sicos alemanes", ha dicho el
professor Cordero.


Roque Cordero y

La Filarmonica


Tr CUADROS DEL MUSEO

DE NEW YORK AQUI
86 cuadros de 28 arfistas distintos del Museo de
Arte Moderno de Nueva York, seran expuestos, del
6 at 26 de Marzo, en la Sala de Exhibiciones del Ins-
titute Panamenio de Arte, (Edificio del Magisterio
Panamefio Unido, Urbanizaci6n Obarrio, Panama).
Se trata de la primera exhibici6n important
preparada por el famoso museo neoyorquino para en-
viaria, en jira artistic, por la America Latina.
La selecci6n, titulada "ACUARELAS Y DIBU-
JOS ABSTRACTOS: E.U.A.", fu4 hecha por la reputa-
da critical de arte norteamericana, Srta. Dore Ashton,
asistida por William C. Seitz, Curador Auxiliar de
Pirtura y Escultura del Museo de Arfe Moderno de
Nueva York.
La exhibici6n ofrece al p6blico istmeiio la opor-
tunidad de conocer obras de los grandes maestros
contemporineos y las de algunos pinos nuevos del
arte plistico.
El President del Instituto PanameSo de Arte,
don Adolfo Arias Espinosa, invita por este medio, a
todos los residents de la Zona del Canal y a los em-
pleados del Canal de Panama a visitar la magnifica
exhibici6n de acuarelas, dibujos, guaches y grabados.



PERDRASTU CMISA

RA4ANDO CON ROPAS SUELTAS!!


CLIFFORD M. BARTER, aparte de contestar te lefonemas, entrevistarse con millares de aspiran-
les y eKaminar aprendices, pasa el tiempo apaci btemente, especialmente ahora que esti en pleno
period* de examenes para aprendices, to que se extender hasta el 29 de este mes. Clifford, quien
reside con su esposa Irene y sus 5 ni"ios en. Rio Abajo, trabaj6 con la Oficita Central de Trabajo
durant~ 20' anos, antes de pasar -en 1959- a recepcionista de informaci6n en la Oficina Con-
tral de Empleo.








Marzo 1 de 1963


Paqina i res


S P 1 L W A Y


Abernathy Gan6 Ya


La Primera Mitad

El equipo de softball Abernathy-Unisports, que dirige
Bill De La Mater, derrot6 el lunes al conjunto de Fuerte Clay-
ton, que dirige Jessie Burdick por 6 carreras a 3, para con-
quistar la primera mitad de la Liga de Softball del Pacifico.
McNair Lane super en el monticulo a Burdick, exten-
diendo su racha de episodios seguidos sin anotaci6n a 36.
Clayton anot6 en el tercero para romper la racha de Lane.
La segunda mitad se iniciari el lunes 4 de marzo.



Liga de Softball del Pacifico


DELCEITA OAKLEY, al centro. de Paraiso, obtuvo dos grandes triunfos en el torneo de atle -
tismo celebrado el pasado miercoles 20 de febrero en el Estadio Olimpico de Panama, al ganai
las pruebas de 100 y 200 'metros pianos. Las atlefas de las Comunidades Latinoamericanas de hI;
Zona del Canal "barrieron" con esas pruebas, ya que Josefina Sobers, de Rainbow City, a la iz -
,quierda, lleg6 en segundo lugar en ambos events, mientras que Patsy Bailey, de Paraiso, a la de -
recha, lleg6 en tercer puesto en los 100' metros y Marva Maloney, de Rainbow City, que no apa -
rece en la fotografia, qued6 en tercer lugar en los 200 metros. La foto nos muestra la entrega di s
premios en los 100 metros pianos, que fue hecha por tres ex-atletas panamefias,- Natalia Taibes v
Nilda Villaverde y Judith Caballero, que aparecen de izquierda a derecha.


ESTADO DE LOS EQUIPOS
Equipos G P Pct.
Abernathy-U. ....... 14 3 .824
White Horse ....... 11 6 .647
Radio Philips ....... 9 7 .563
Navy .............. 7 8 .467
Pan Liquido ....... 4 12 .250
Ft. Clayton ....... 3 12 .200
Juegos de la pr6xima semana:
Lunes, 4 de marzo: Ft. Clay-
ton vs. White Horse.


Martes, 5 de marzo: Aberna-
thy-Unisports -vs,. Radio Philips.
Mi6rcoles, 6 de marzo: White
Horse vs. Pan Liquido; Navy
vs. Abernathy-Unisports.
Jueves, 7 de marzo: Radio
Philips vs. Ft. Clayton.
Viernes, 8 de marzo: Pan Li-
quido vs. Abernathy Unisports;
White Horse vs. Navy.
SAbado, 9 de marzo: Pan Li-
quido vs. Abernathy-Unisports.


Zoneitas


-Se


Lucen


En


Atletismo


Destacada fue- la actuaci6n de los atletas de las Comunidades
Latinoamericanas de la Zona del Canal, asi como tambi6n de los
atletas de la Escuela Secundaria de Balboa, durante el torneo de
atletismo celebrado el 20 de febrero en el Estadio Olimpico de
Panama.
Los mas sobresalientes fueron Jim Weddecke de la Escuela
Secundaria de Balboa y Delceita Oakley de Paraiso, que ganaron
dos pruebas cada uno. ,Weddecke triunf6 en el lanzamiento del
disco con 39.49 metros y en lanzamiento de bala con 13.67 metros,
arribando en tercer lugar en lanzamiento de jabalina con 46.37
metros.
Delceita gan6 los 100 y 200 metros pianos con tiempos de 12.4
segundos y 25.9 segundos, respectivamente. En estas pruebas de
corta distancia para damas, las muchachas de las Comunidades
Latinoamericanas se Ilevaron los tres primeros lugares, ya que
en los 100 metros Jbsefina Sobers de Rainbow City y Patsy Bailey
de Paraiso, Ilegaron en segundo y tercer lugar, en tanto que en
los 200 metros, Sobers lleg6 en segundo puesto y Marva Mahoney
de Rainbow City ocup6 el tercer lugar.
Douglas Priester, de la Escuela Secundaria de Balboa, gan6
el event de lanzamiento de jabalina con 49.31 metros, ocupando
el tercer lugar en lanzamiento de bala con 11.41 metros y quedan-
do cuartQ en lanzamiento de disco con 28.30 metros.
Jos6 Bibbo, de la Escuela Secundaria de Balboa, gan6 el salto
largo con 5.63 metros, ocupando el tercer lugar en salto alto con
1.67.
Marva Mathews, de Rainbow City fue la 6nica competidora en
lanzamiento de jabalina y realize un tiro de 21,50 metros.
El equipo de relevo de 4 por 100 de la Escuela de Balboa
ocup6 el segundo lugar con los corredores Doug Aseron, Walter
Monroe, Sal Girardi y Curtis Searcy, mientras que el equipo de
relevo de 4 por 100-con los corredores Joe Bremmer, John Allers,
John Janssen y John Morton, de la Escuela de Balboa, qued6 tam.
bi6n en segunda posici6n.-
John Carlson y Joe Byrne, de la Escuela de Balboa, ocuparon
el segundo y tercer puesto en los 100 metros con vallas, en tanto
que Jose Lorenzo, del mismo plantel, qued6 segundo en 1.500
metros pianos.
Emerson Farqhuar, de Rainbow City, lleg6 segundo en la cla-
sica centuria con 11.1 segundos, detras de Mario Brown de Col6n
que registry 11 segundos exactos. Joe Bremmer, de la Escuela de
Balboa, lleg6 segundo en los 400 metros pianos y Luther Alston, 'de
Rainbow City tercero en la misma prueba.
En las pruebas de la clase "B", tres muchachos de Rainbow
City acapararon el lanzamiento de disco: Richard McFarlane, con
31.13 metros; Aristides Small con 30.11 y Owen Christopher con
29.67.
Curtis Searcy, Robert Baker, Joe Byrne y Jose Bibbo, de la
Escuela Secundaria de Balboa, ocuparon el segundo lugar en el
relevo de 4 por 100.
Lewellyn Lowe, de Paraiso, lleg6 segundo en 400 metros pianos
y Reginaldo Smith, de Rainbow City arrib6 tercero en los 100 me-
tros pianos.
En el salto alto, Francisco Britto, de Paraiso, ocup6 el segundo
lugar con 1.60 metros.


Ocho primeros puestos en los
21 events xealizados en el tor-
neo atletico celebrado el 20 de
febrero en el Estadio Olimpico
de Panama, ocuparon atletas de
la Escuela Secundaria de Bal-
boa y de las comunidades lati-
noamericanas de la Zona del
Canal.

Todos los triunfadores en es-
tas pruebas recibieron bonitos
trofeos de manos de ex-atletas
panameios que se destacaron
en epocas pasadas.

Ismael Laguna demostr6 su
clase el viernes pasado por la
noche, al imponerse por deci-
sion unanime al mexicano Jua-
nito Ramirez en diez asaltos,
en un combat celebrado en el
Estadio Olimpico de Panama.


Se estan haciendo los arre-
glos ahora para que Laguna
dispute el titulo mundial de la
division gallo al actual cam-
pe6n Eder Jofre de Brasil, en
un combat wue se celebrara
en Brasil en junio o julio
pr6ximo. El apoderado de
Jofre, Abraham Katznelson,
argentino que reside en Sao
Paulo, Brasil Ileg6 el sibado
a Panama; para arreglar e!
combat.


Laguna se encuentra invicto
como pugilista professional, ha-
biendo triunfado en sus 25 corn-
bates, 18 de ellos por ]a via ri-
pida. Sus Iltimas seis peleas las
ha efectuado contra boxeadores
de la division pluma, porque en
la categoria gallo no encuentra
rivals.


Junta Recreativa


De Pedro Miguel


Astor Lewis, veteran traba,
jador civil del Ataintico, fue
elegido para presidir el Concejo
de Recreaciones de Pedro Mi-
guel.
Formaran la Junta Directiva,
ademas. William Dunn, vice-
presidente: Marva Harding, se-
eretaria; Egbert Best, tesore-


ro; Karl Sinclair, Arthur Da-
vis y Harold Brown, vocales.
Las comisiones quedaron in-
tegradas asi:
Softball: Egbert rest; Volley-
ball: Aston Parchment; Liga
Infantil: Karl Sinclair y Base-
ball: Thalbert Watson, Norbert
Walrond y Harold Brown.


EMERSON FARQHUAR, a la izquierda, de Rainbow City, ocur6 el segundo lugar en la prueba
de 100 metros pianos, clase "A", en el torneo atle tico del 20 sde febrero en el Estadio Olimpico de
Panama, registrando un tiempo de 11.1 segundos. El triunfador fue Mario Brown, de Colon con
11 segundos exactos; tercero Ileg6 Luis E. Carter, de la Universidad de Panama. Los premios
fueron entregados por Julio Quesada, Rafael Ara na y Jickson Belizario, que aparecen de izquierda
a derecha.


TORNEO ATLETICO
EL 24 EN PARAISO
Un aran torneo de atle-
tismo ha sido anunciado por
la Comisi6n Nacional de
Atletismo de Panama, para
celebrarse el domingo 24 de
marzo en el campo de jue-
gos de Paraiso, Zona del
Canal.
* El torneo se celebrara. con
la cooperaci6n del Concejo
Civico de Paraiso y en rl
participarin los mejores
atletas de Panama y la Zo-
na del Canal.


FP(DM 2D nP 09,









Marzo I de 1963


SPILLWAY


Phgina Coolm


CIALENIIARIO IE EVENTS

MARZO

1-Opera China FOO SHING en el Teatro Presidente. Proce-
dente de la Feria de Seattle.
1-2-"CASA DE MUNECAS", drama teatral de Ibsen. Teatro
Experimental Universitario. A las 8 y 30.
2-Fiestas Patronales de San Francisco Pail en La Chorrera
y Rio de Jesuis (Veraguas).
6-26-Exhibici6n de 86 Cuadros "DIBUJOS Y ACUARELAS ABS-
TRACTAS: E.U.A." del Museo de Arte Moderno de Nueva
York. Sal6n del Instituto Panameno de Arte en el edificio
del Magisterio Panamefio Unido, Urbanizaci6n Obarrio.
5-Sesion Ejecutiva de los Concejos Civicos Latinoamericanos.
A la 1 y 30f ip.m.. Sal6n de Sesiones.
7-Concierto de la Orquesta Sinf6nica de PanamA. Ballet y
Danzas Espafiolas en el Estadio Olimpico.
9-Festival de Danzas Espafiolas bajo la direcci6n de Blanca
Korsi de Ripoll. Estadio Olimpico.
11-Festival Folkl6rico Panameiio en el Estadio Olimpico.
12-Festival de Bailes Tipicos Panamefios presentado por el
Conjunto "Aires Tablefios". Estadio Olimpico.
14-Festival de Ballet ClAsico y Danzas Modernas, bajo la di
recci6n de Julio y Flor Maria Arafiz. Estadio Olimpico.,
15-19-Feria de San Jos6 en David. El Presidente Chiari y su
Gabinete asistiraqr a la inauguraci6n el 15 en la noche.
Costa Rica participa en esta Feria.

15-Segundo Festival de Ballet ClAsico y Danzas Modernas en
el Estadio Olimpico.
16-17-Torneo Invitacional de ]a Liga de Softball del Pacifico.
18-Recital Po6tico de Poesia Popular Panamefia con ilustra-
ciones musicales y danzas. Dedicado.al Viceministro de
Educaci6n. Estadio Olimpico.
19-Fiestas Patronales de San Jos6 en David, El Valle, Montijo,
Pedasi. Pes6. SonA y Told.
22-Baile Anual de la Policia de la Zona del Canal. A las 8
p.m., en "El Panama Hilton".
30-Torneo Invitacional de Softball de Gamboa.
30-31-Festival traditional de La Naranja en Capira.

ABRIL

2-6-Fiesta Patronal de Santo Toribio en Nombre de Dios.
6-7-Torneo Invitacional Internacional de Softball.
10-14-Segunda Feria de Azuero. En -Los Santos.
10 al lo. de Mayo-Exposici6n de 6leos de .Armando Morales,
celebrado pifitor nicaraiUense radicado en Nueva York.
Instituto Panamnfio de Arte en el edificio del Magisterioa
Panamefio Unido en la Urbanizaci6n Obarrio.
14-Domingo de Pascua.


La Sra. CARMEN MARGARI-
TA LUGO, es la 6nica mujer
farmac6uta en la Zona del Ca-
nal. Nativa de Santurce, Puerto
Rico, se gradu6 en la Universi-
dad de Puerto Rico. Tiene va 8
meses de trabaiar con el Canal
de PanamA; inicialmente como
farmac6uta en el Centro de Sa-


Its" 'r E LA NG0TKIA


MANUEL A. RIVERA, supervisor del cuar-
to de herramientas en el trabajo de limpie-
za y reacondicionamiento de las Esclusas
de Miraflores, solicit permiso en su traba.
jo como despachador de Radio Taxi en Pa-
nama, para hacer este trabajo temporal
con el Canal de Panama. Rivera, quien
tiene experiencia como almacenista en el
P.A.D., la C.A.M. y la Fuerza y Luz, es el
encargado del almacenaje y distribuci6n de
las herramientas. En la foto aparece entre-
gando dos cascos de seguridad a dos obre-
-ros. Rivera reside en la Barriada Domingo
Diaz en Panama, es casado y no tiene hijos.
*^^ ^ -- ata. _


FRITZ A. REID MACHADO, que fue piloto
de combat con la Fuerza A6rea Canadien-
se durante ia II Guerra Mundial, es un bo-
catorehio que trabaja ahora como obrero
temporal en la limpieza y reacondiciona-
miento de las Esclusas de Miraflores. En
la fotografia aparece limpiando una tapa de
valvula. Machado, como todo el mundo le
llama, hace tambi6n trabajos de pintura, y
es un expert en esta clase de labor, la cual
ha estado hacienda temporalmente desde
1939. Naci6 en Almirante, Bocas del Toro,
reside en Ila ciudad de Panama y es solte-
ro. En 1941 renunci6 de su-trabajo en las
Esclusas de Gatun para unirse a la Fuerza
Area Canadiense, en la cual prest6 servi-
cioe durante 10 ioan.


lubridad de Gamboa y actual- ,
mente en la Farmacia del Hos-
pital Gorgas. Su esposo, Robertb '
Lugo, es el Gerante del Hotel
"El Panama-Hilton". Los espo-
sos Luvo Ilegaron de La Hihana
hace 3 afios; tienen 3 nifios y .
resident en Panama.



Impreso en La Estrella de Panama


- PROGRAMS DE TELEVISION -


CANAL 2

LUNES
12:00 Dick Tracy
12:30 Noticias
12:45 Pension Leocadia
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Foro 7
2:00 Teleteatro
3:30 La Fascinaci6n de
Miami.
4:00 Reportajes Mundia-
les
4:30 Avances
4:45 El Mundo de la Mu-
ier
5:30 Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:10 Baranda Hipica
6:15 Los Viktngos
6:45 Noticias
7:00 Lawman
7:30 Estrellas de Holly-
wood
8:00 77 Sunset Strip
9:00 Foro de Opini6n
Piiblica
10:00 Noticias
10:15 Teleteatro

MARTES
12:00 Dibujos Animados
12:30 Noticias
12:45 Pension Leocadia
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Foro 7
2:00 Teleteatro
3:15 Los Acucmnauias
4:15 Reportajes Mundia-
les
4:45 El Mundo de la Mu-
jer
5:30 Fiesta de Estrelli-
tas
6:10 Baranda Hipica
6:15 Los Enredos de Pa-
blito
6:45 Noticias
7:00 Show de Blanquito
Amaro
7:30 Blografia
8:00 Caravana
9:00 La Ciudad Desnuda
10:00 Noticias
10:15 Teleteatro
MIERCOLES
12:00 Popeye
12:30 Noticlas
12:45 Pensi6n Leocadia
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Foro 7
2:00 Teletealro.
3:30 La Fascinaci6n de
Miami.
4:00 Reportajes Mundia-
les
4:30 Avances
4:45 El Mundo de la Mu-
eor
5:30 Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:10 Baranda Hipica


'6:15 Ramar de la Selva
6:4, Noticias
7:00 Bugs Bunny
7:30 Rey de Diamantes
8:00 Surf Side 6
9:00 Robert Taylor
9:30 Un Paso al Mas
AlIa
10:00 Noticias
10:15 Lucha Libre
JUEVES
12:00 Dibujos Animados
-12:30 Noticias
12:45 Pension Leocadia
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Foro 7
2:00 Teleteatro
3:30 La Fascinaci6n de
Miami.
4:00 Reportajer Mundia-
les
4:30 Avances
4:45 El Mundo de la Mu-
jer
5:30 Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:10 Baranda Hipica
6:15 Panameio Paname-
no
6:45 Noticias
7:00 Sala de Proyecci6n
7:30 Mis .tres Hijos
8:00 La Nueva Genera-
ci6n
9:00 Ballinger de Chica.
go
9:30 Peter Gunn
10:00 Noticias,
10:15 Teleteatro
VIERNES
12:00 El Cegato Magoo
12:30 Nolicias
12:45 Pensi6n Leocadia
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Foro 7
2:00 Teleteatro
3:30 La Fascinaci6n de
Miami.
4:00 Reportajes Mundir-
les
4:30- Avances
4:45 El Mundo de la Mu-
ler
5:30 Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:10 Baranda Hipica
6:15 Flecha Rota
6:45 Noticias
7:00 Los Picapiedra
7:30 Alfred Hitchcock
8:00 Boris Karloff
9:00 Markham
9:30 Papa Soltero
10:00 Noticias
10:15 Teleteatro
SABADO
12:00 Dibujos Animados
12:30 Noticias
12:45 Cine Aqui y All&
1:00 Cine Serie Semanal
1:30 Reportaies Mundia-
les
2:00 Teleteatro
3:45 Sarao de Tevedos


4:45 El Mundo de la Mu- .
Ijer
5:30 Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:10 Baranda Hipica
6:15 Sr. Fiscal
6:45 Noticias
7:00 Steve Canyon
7:30 Robin
9:00 Ben Casey
9:00 Aventureros d e I
Mississippi
10:00 Noticias
10:15 Teleteatro

DOMINGO
11:00 El Expreso de la
Alegria
12:00 Dibutos Animados
12:45 Talentos, S. A.
2:00 Teleteatro
4:00 Los Paracaidistas
4:30 Cuentos de Wells
Fargo
5:00 Supercar
5:30 Maverick
6:30 Jitazo Royal
7:00 Este es McGraw
7:30 Documental
8:00 Ajedrez Fatal
9:00 El Buen Pastor
10:00 Teleteatro


CANAL 4


11:30
12:15
12:45
1:00
1:10
1:45
4:00
4:30
5:00
5:30
6:00
6:30
7:00
7:30
8:00
8:30
9:00
9:30
10:30


11:30
12:15
12:45
1:00
1:10
1:45


LUNES
Alegrias Infantiles
Pajaros de Acero
Noticias
Carrousel Hipico y
Deportivo
Novela Semanal
Buenas Tardes"
Documental
La Cocina en Tele-
vision
Las Momias de Gua-
najuato
Titeres y C6micas
El Hombre en el Es-
pacio
La Ley del Revol-
ver
Noticias
Bin Tin Tin
La Legi6n Extranje-
ra
Murallas Blancas
Adi6s Amor Mio
(novela)
Ruta 66
Noticias

MARTES
Alegrias .Infantiles
Siguiendo el Ras-
tro
Noticlas
Carrousel Hipico y
Deportivo
Novela Semanal
Buenas Tardes


4:00 Documental
4:30 La Cocina en Tele-
vision
5:00 Las Mamias de Gua-
najuato
5:30 Titeres y C6micas
6:00 El Hombre en ei Es.
pacio
6:30 Yogi Bear
7:00 Noticias
7:30 Estudio Pepsi
8:00 El Martes a las 8
(vivo. musical)
8:30 Murallas Blancas
9:00 Adios Amor Mio
9:30 El Tercer Hombre
10:00 La Cuerda Floja
10:30 Noticias

MIERCOLES
11:30 Alegrias Inlarntles
12:15 Diarno de a Bordo
12:45 Noticias
1:00 Carrousel Hipico y
Deportivo
1:10 Novela Semanal
1:45 Buenas Tardes
4:00 Documental
4:30 La Cocina en Tele-
vision
5:00 Las Momlas de Gua-
najuato
5:30 Titeres y C6mlcas
6:00 El Hombre en el Es-
pacio
6:30 Lanceros de Benga-
la
7:00 Noticias
7:3Q Jim de la Selva
8:00 C6micos y Cancio-
nes
8:30 Murallas Blancas
9:00 Adios Amor Mio
9:30 Dr. Kildare
10:30 Noticias

JUEVES
11:30 Alegrias Infantiles
12:15 El Jinete de la Pra-
dera
12:45 Noticias
1:00 Carrousel Hipico y
Deportivo
1:10 Novela Semanal
1:45 Buenas Tardes
4:00 Documental
4:30 La Cocina en Tele-
visi6n
5:00 Las Momias de Gua-
najuato
5:30 Titeres y C6micas
6:00 El Hombre en el Es-
pacio
6:30 Lassie
7:110 Noticias
7:30 Loretta Young
8:00 La H o r a Orange
Crush
8:30 Murallas Blancas
9:00 Adi6s Amor Mio
9:30 Dimensi6n Descono-
cida
10:00 Mr. Lucky


CARLOS M. BADIOLA, un agrimensor pa-
namefio en el trabajo de limpieza y re-
acondicionamiento de las Esclusas de AMira-
flores, se siente como en casa en las cama-
ras vacias de las esclusas. .Este es su sex-
to empleo en la limpieza de las esc'usas.
El ha estado realizando el mismo traba-
jo, bajo el mismo jefe, durante varies alios.
Sin embargo, el nombre de la unidad que to
ha empleado ha cambiado. Primero fue la
Division de Ingen'eria Municipal para la
que trabaj6, con Frank H. Lerchen como
jefe. Ahora 61 es agrimensor con la 'Divi-
si6n de Ingenieria, con Frank H. Lerchen,
el Ingeniero Disefiador y Jefe de la Di-
visi6n.
Carlos Badiola es un viejo resident de
la ciudad de Panama. El tuvo el puesto de
agrimensor en el trabajo de construcci6n
de la Represa Madden en 1934. Su servicio
con el Canal de PanamA es interrumpido,
pero ha trabajaoo con la organizaci6n del
Canal continuamente desde el 24 de Junio
de 1940.
II


dajo el encabezado "PEO-
PLE IN THE SPOTLIGHT" se
menciona a las siguientes per.
Eonas cuyos retratos tambi6n
aparecen allL
ALEXANDER EGUDIN, Su-
parintendente encargado de la
farmacia del Hospital -Gorgas,
quien aparece empleando un
mortero en la preparaci6n de
una receta, 16 que demuestra
qua no todos los medicamentos
alli recetados son de patente,
sir.o que algunos datan del Dr.
WillIam Crawford Gorgas.
Egudin se recibi6 en Farma.
cia en el Colegio de Farmaco-.
pea y Ciencias de Filadelfia.
Lleva ya 26 aiaos en la farmacia
del Gorgas, donde ya se trabaja
en el segundo mill6n de prepare.
ci6n de recetas. Alexander es
casado y reside en La Boca. Su
hijo de 19 arios, David, estudia
en la Universidad de Tulane y
su hiia Rochelle, de 16, en la Es.
cuela Superior de Balboa.

La sefiora EVA SMITI-, Super.
intendente del Servicio de Ad-
misi6n del Hospital Gorgas, do-
mina el espafiol con la misma
facilidad que el ingles, Io que
nada de extrailo tiene ya que es
* oriunda de Santa Marta, Colom-
bia, donde sus padres (yanqui
de Maine casado con una dama
de Ohio) tenian una finca y be.
neficio de caf6. Su esposo John
P. Smith, Jr., ocupa el cargo de
Asistente del Director de Salu-
bridad de la Zona del Canal; se
conocieron en Santa Marta cuan-
do 6l fue alla coma Capataz Ge-
neral del Departamento de Cons-
trucciones de la United Fruit
Company.
De sus primeras experiencias
en el Istmo, dofia Eva recuerda
cuando Crede Calhoun, quien es-
taba al frente del Ramo de
Asuntos Civiles, solicitaba su
ayuda como interprete. De alITf
pas6 a Inspectora de Aduana en
Albrook, siendo la primer mu-
jer que desempefiara tal cargo
aqui durante la Segunda Guerra
Mundial. Ya Ileva once ahos tra-
bajando en el Hospital Gorgas.
Los Smith tienen 3 hijos; 2 e
sados y el menor, Peter, e nl
Escuela Superior de Balboa.


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