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/UF00094771/00426
 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: September 27, 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: VID00426
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

Gift of the Panama Canal AMuseum


622 Working


In UF Appeal


The Canal Zone United Fund's
annual appeal for funds calls
on the talents and services of
s e v e r a 1 hundred individuals
throughout the Canal organiza-
tion. In this year's drive, John
D. Hollen, Chief of the Execu-
tive Planning Staff, is Cam-
paign Chairman, but he is as-
sisted by 622 Bureau Chairmen,
Division Chairmen and Keymen
in the Canal organization.
These 622 men and women
are responsible for the distri-
bution and collection of pledge
cards to the entire Canal em-
ployee force of approximately
14,500. It is their responsibility
to see that the pledge cards are
distributed, properly completed,
and then returned to the cam-
paign headquarters for proces-
sing.
These 622 men and women,
in other words, form the
"grass root" organization of
the United Fund. To them must
go the credit for success of the
United Fund appeal for funds
to help finance the activities
of 19 -worthy agencies during
the coming year. To do their
jobs, they need the assistance
and cooperation of every em-
ployee of the Panama Canal.
In the next several issues of
the SPILLWAY, the Bureau
Chairmen, the Division Chair-
men, and the Keymen of each
of the Canal Bureau's will be
introduced. The listing starts
this week with the Transporta-
tion and Terminals Bureau, the
Personnel Bureau, and Central
Employment Office.
Thomas J. Burbine is Bureau
Chairman for T & T. He is as-
sisted by six Division Chair-
men and 74 Keymen.
Mrs. Mary D. Coffey is Divi-
sion Chairman in the Office of
the Director; Don R. Coffey is
leading the Railroad Division
effort; M. L. McCullough the
Motor Transportation Division;
Mrs. Ruth Sawyer the Water
Transportation Division; F. E.
Reardon the Pacific Side for
the Terminals Division, while
Mr. Burbine is doubling in brass
as head of the Atlantic Side
Terminals Division effort.
Keymen-in the various'Divi-
sions of T&T are: Railroad
(Atlantic Side), G. J. Herring,
G. Hartley and R. Aikman;
Railroad (Pacific Side), B.
Dorfman, E. Mendez, R. Da-


niel, H. Vickers, R. Pase, V.
Gordon, T. A. Albritton, T.
Forbes, F. R. Call and J.
Hogan.
Motor Transportation (Atlan-
tic Side), W. Dixon, L. King,
V. Blandford, M. Melise, C.
Bellamy, I. Morriss L. Thorne
and L. Collymore; Motor Trans-
portation (Pacific Sid e), M.
Smith, L. Myers, M. Shan, G.
Ford, C. Armstrong, A. Lord,
I. Grant, K. Sealey, B. Ara, C.
Atherley, G. Beckles, F. Her-
nandez, S. Scantlebury, H. Ca-
meron, W. Marshall, R. Regist,
R. Luna, I. Haywood and B.
Lloyd.
Terminals (Atlantic Side), C.
Lucas, F. Jeanmarie, V. Deane,
I. Maxwell, F. Evering, C.
White, C. Harper, C. McFar-
lane, A. Llorach, C. Phillips,
N. Ford. C. Lambert, E. Small,
T. Drohan, R. Byrd, V. Cowell,
W. Ilund, P. Beckfoi'd and R.
Parkins; Terminals (Pacific
Side), V. Bircher, R. Turner,
V. Wallace, E. Best, D. Bens-
kin, F. Reynolds, H. Hunter,
H. Shaw, B. Nelson, H. Conrad
and C. Lashley.
Water Transportation, James
Langford, Niles Nielsen, Robert
Hill and George McKnight.
William D. Young is Bureau
Chairman for the Personnel
Bureau. He is assisted by eight
Division Chairmen and three
Keymen, counting those in the
Central Employment office.
Mrs. Jane Kuyoth is Division
Chairman in the Office of the
Director; Lloyd L. Anderson
for the Employee-Management
Relations staff; L. B. Burnham
for the Employee Utilization
and Development Staff; Tho-
mas C. Peterson in the Employ-
ment and Placement Branch;
Mrs. Shirley Morrow in the
Wage and Classification
Branch; Mrs. Mercedes Borrell
in the Records and Administra-
tive Branch; and Mrs. Jacque-
line Gilbert in the Employee
Services Branch.
Keymen are Mrs. Rachel
Peterson in the Employment
and Placement Branch and
Mrs. Terry Smith in the
Records and Administrative
Branch.
Carl A. Widell is Division
Chairman for the Central Em-
ployment Office. He is assisted
by Mrs. Hua Rigby, Keyman.


EMPLOYEES of the Sosa Hill Quarry, who have maintained a high record of giving to the Canal
Zone United Fund, indicate their support of the present campaign by forming a "UF" just prior
to starting work one morning this week. The Personnel Bureau Thursday became the first unit to
reach 100 per cent of its assigned goal, while the entire United Fund effort reached 13 per cent of
the $140,000 goal.


100% ,

90

- 80

70


50

40

30
20



--U2


VOL. II No. 15


FRIDAY, September 27, 1963


World Peace


Her Project

There are many ways to work dorean artist Mercedes Pacas ginal ,one. Putting her artistic
for World Peace and Salva- de Gamoneda has chosen ori- talents to use, Mercedes has
made a bock entitled "Album
of Peace," which consists of
more than 70 hand-illuminated
parchment pages weighing over
70 p o u n d s. The hammered
silver cover, done in Spain, ac-
counts for a great part of the
weight.
Renaissance styled wording
Cover the pages, which have
"H 'been personally signed by lea-
ders of the. United States, Por-
tugal, Spain. Italy, "eFrance,
Belgium, the Central American
republics, P u e r t o Rico and
P a n a m a, among them His
Holiness, the Pope, Cardinal
Spellman, Robert W a gn e r,
Fulton Shean, Carles De Gaulle,
. Francisco Franco. Oliveira Sa-
lazar and several Catholic car-

It took the artist three years
to complete her book, which
... was recently exhibited at the
Panamanian North American
Association in Panama City.
SShe has been traveling with her
book since 1960 to the above-
mentioned countries seeking the
q signatures of the leaders of
.world opinion.
Mrs. P a'cas de Gamoneda
S called on Governor Robert J.
4 Fleming; Jr., last Monday and
obtained his signature for her
album.
From Panama she will travel
to Japan and then to Indonesia.


.-
Quarts : .. O.p.n. ..



Quarters Open


Open house for general ins-
pection of one apartment in the
group of 11 new apartments
completed in La Boca for
bachelor quarters will be held
tomorrow from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m.
The apartment to be open to
visitors is at building 997, Apart-
ment 3, La Boca, located across
from the old La Boca Retail
Store soon to be the new
home of the Panama Canal
Printing Plant.
The group of 11 bachelor
apartmnets is i s t e d in the
Quarters Vacancy Bulletin that
was posted September 25 and
will be assigned on Tuesday,
October 1.
The La Boca bachelor quar-
ters have awning-type aluminum
jalousies with tinted glass at
the windows. The floors are of
vinyl tile. Drapery rods are
installed, as are areas for two
airconditioning u n it s. The
shower-over-tub installation is
glass enclosed. Each kitchen
has a three-burner range and
refrigerator, and has formica
top counter cabinets.
Each apartment has its own
carport, laundry trays, outside
"walk-in" storeroom, and patio.


The apartment open for inspec-
tion tomorrow also has a private
maid's toilet-lavatory.
With assignment of these 11
new apartments for bachelors,
and the 25 bachelor apartments
recently completed and assign-
ed on Frangipani Street, the
schedule for construction of
bachelor apartments for U.S.
citizen employees is com-
pleted for the current calendar
year.


When riding your bike,'be sure
to give proper hand signals for
the benefit of other traffic.


eauna.ma Canal


m W 10-u(n. "
,94








SPI LLWAY


september 11, 1963


PACIFIC SIDE


VOTES MONDAY


On Wednesday, September 18,
a meeting of the elected, voting
members of the Pacific Civic
Council was held at the Train-
ing Center. After much discus-
sion and debate by the mem-
bers present, a motion was
made and duly passed that the
Pacific Civic Council hold a
referendum for the purpose of
determining whether or not the
constituents of the Council want
the Pacific Civic Council to
continue in existence and to
continue to function as the
voice of the people.
Voting on this question will
be held Tuesday, October 1.
Ballots will be distributed to
all residences in Ancon, Balboa,
Balboa Heights, Diablo Heights
and Los Rios. Ballot Boxes will
be available on Monday from
8 a.m. to 5p.m. at the following


locations: Balboa Retail Store,
Diablo Heights Retail Store,
Administration Building, Bal-
boa Post Office, Balboa Police
Station. The box in the Balboa
Retail Store will be in the
grocery section and the box in
the Administration Building will
be in the rotunda on the first
floor. Results of the voting will
be announced as soon as pos-
sible.
Voters are asked not to sign
the ballots nor make any
distinguishing marks on them
as this will invalidate the bal-
lot. All that is necessary is to
check the appropriate box of
your choice. Ballots will be
distributed as soon as printed,
but may not be cast until Tues-
day, October 1, between'he hours
of 8 a.m. and 5 p.m .


IN BROWSING


BAKHASHISH SINGH, center, one of about 25 East Indians still employed 'by the Panama Canal
who originally were hired during construction days, is shown at work in the Cristobal Freight
House assisting in rechecking a pallet load of paint being put into the freight house from a vessel
at Crlstobal. Mr. Singh and his fellow East Indian workers originally were employed as laborers
on the Canal project by the Isthmian Canal Com mission and many of them stayed on in other jobs
after completion of the waterway. Shown with Mr. Singh in the above picture are, at left, James
A. Brooks, Cristobal Freight House supervisor, -and, at right, Glen H. Durant, checker.


Had A Cold For 6 Months.?



'Taint So; Better See Your Doc'


Mrs. Eleanor D. Burnham
Canal Zone Library
With Murder in Mind by Jan
Roffman is a who-dun-it about
a man who had committed a
murder and who apparently
was going to enjoy the profits
of his crime. His gradual undo-
ing makes a tale which is full
of suspense and excitement.
This is a Crime Club Selection.
The scene is laid in England.
Rich Uncle by Carlton Keith
is a murder mystery with Jeff
Green as the investigator. His
early identification of the mur-
der victim leads him into a
complicated trail of deception
and crime e. He manages to
come through with gusto at the
end.
Cat's Cradle by Kurt Von-
negut is a highly original sci-
ence-fiction extravaganza dis-
tinguished in that its style is
odd and that it's a satire. The
adventures of a writer in search
of material about an A-bomb
scientist plunges this would-be
biographer into the Caribbean
area and into a wildly specta-
cular climax. It's far-fetched
but funny.
The Little General by Mar-
garet MacKay is the story of
Genera 1l Quince of Quince's
World War II British Raiders
after his retirement, and of his
daughter Laura who acts as
chief-of-staff for his household.
The General re-lives his past by
writing his memoirs and bat-
tling with other memoir-writing
heroes, while Laura tries to
work out an independent life for
herself. This is a readable book
and will be popular.
The Speculators by Joh n
Gerstine is a novel of Wall
Street. George Morgenstern had
plodded along for twenty years
as a brokerage firm representa-
tive when at last the big break
comes. His part in a Florida
real estate deal soon makes him
an important person and a big
name in Wall Street circles.
This story is interesting and
will hold the attention of any-
one who reads it.
Interesting books in a more
serious vein.
C hi n a Only Yesterday by
Emily ,Hahn is a history of
China from the Opium Wars to
the establishment of Mao's Red
Republie. This book is one of


the Mainstream of the Modern
World Series. Miss Hahn is the
author of China to Me, which
was a best seller during World
War II. She lived in the East
for many years before her mar-
riage to an Englishman with
whom she now has settled in
England.
Motivation and Productivity
by Saul W. Gellerman is an
important book for anyone who
directs the work of others. It
presents in non-technical lan-
guage the highlights in motiva-
tion research and development
since the 30's. The first part of
the book covers work environ-
ment; the second considers
motivation frorr the individual
point of view- and the third
part shows how information
thus acquired can be of assis-
tance to managers. Dr. Geller-
man is Manager of Personnel
Research, IBM World Trade
Corporation, and is a member of
the American Psychological As-
sociation.
Missiles and the revolution in
warfare by Nels August Parson,
Jr., represents an extensive re-
vision and up-dating of his
earlier book, Guided Missiles in,
Peace and War. Colonel Parson'
begins this volume with an
overview of the revolution in
warfare caused by missiles and
nuclear weapons. He includes
an account of the historical
background of missiles, from
those of the ancient Chinese to
the present, and adds a clas-
sification of them as to their
use. There is a lucid presenta-
tion of how missiles are pro-
pelled and guided.
My Life; the memoirs of
Claude Bowers is a fascinating
account of the author's personal
relations with friends in high
places including Senator La
Follette, Al Smith, Col. Edward
M. House and Mrs. Eleanor
Roosevelt. Mr. Bowers was a
notable historian, newspaper-
man, scholar, d i p 1 o m a t and
political jack of all trades.
Among his books are the (by
now) classic Jefferson and Ha-
milton and The Tragic Era. His
daughter Patricia Bo wer
added a postscript to his last
book (this autobiography) com-
posed of extracts from her
father's diary. Mr. Bowers died
before he completed the last
chapter.


cannot be ruled out until you
"Doctor. I've had this cold for
six month!"
This statement often is heard in
the clinics. But what do people
really mean when they say they've
had a "cold" for six months?
Probably they mean they have a
secondary infection that followed
the cold, because the minute a
cold virus attacks, the body starts
to fight the infection and an im-
munity is developed that lasts


about six months.
If you still feel like you have
a cold six months after it began,
you owe yourself a complete
check up. Certain diseases are
triggered by the common 'cold
and if you are unfortunate enough
to have this happen to you, you
must get the basic -disease cured.
While there are comparatively
few people who develop ,a serious
illness from a cold, the possibility
make sure.


New' Club Formed


To Assist Charity


A group of Rainbow City .gra-
duates has formed a club for the
purpose of helping the Latin
American Students Scholarship
Fund, United Fund and Charity.
The name of the Club is "Club
Mantovani" and officers are: Da.


Keep


Dogs


Home

The Supply and Communi-
ty Service Bureau is asking
the cooperation of dog
owners to help eliminate
cases of it's employees being
bitten by dogs while the em-
ployees are making home
deliveries s, performing
grounds maintenance, and
picking up garbage.
All such cases of dog bites
are being reported for treat-
ment and as a consequence
the dods involved must be
impounted for 14 days at
the owner's expense to
ascertain whether or not the
dogs have rabies. It you are
a dog owner, your help is
earnestly solicited in this
matter.
OUR WEEK' VISITORS
Sept. 16-22, 1963
Miraflores Locks ..... 1,530
Gatun Locks .......... 180
Las Cruces,
10 trips ............. 1,405
Reina Manuelita,
2 trips .............. 40
Passenger Ships, 1 ... 931'
GRAND TOTAL ..... 466
II111W


vid W. Sterlinb, president; 'Cla-
rence James, vice-president; Wins-
ton Peart, treasurer; Annette Bre-
leur, secretary! Roy L. Jones,
asst. secretarA Eddie Flemmings,
business manager; and Clifton
Brown, chaplain.


Have you Tried


Cooled Coach?

First-class commuter tickets
issued by the Panama Railroad
will be considered basic trans-
portation for travel in the Pan-
ama Railroad's air-conditioned
coach weekdays, plus the re-
gular 50-cent charge each trip,
D. R. Brayton, Manager of the
Panama Canal Railroad Divi-
sion, has announced.
The f i r s t-class commuter
tickets are held by :Canal Zone
students and Canal employees.
Up to no only the first-class
regular ticket, plus the 50-cent
charge, was accepted for travel
in the air-conditioned coach.







m5-UP


^CLUB


A sixanonths-pld 'cold" be a
case of walking -pneumonia, or
you could have -chronic sinusitis
caused by a secondary infection.
It's more likely -that. you have a
slight allergy triggered -by the
cold. Smoking, -fatigue -or any of
a number *of things could keep/ it
active.
Actual colds are caused by nu-
merous viruses, -but at any one
time, a 'specific virus -is usually
going the rounds. You develop
an immunity to whichever one
happens to be prevalent at the
time.
Colds are usually acute. They
make your eyes water and burn.
Your nose runs and your throat
is probably sore. You cough if
mucous 'gets -down your windpipe.
But unless you get a secondary
infection, you have little 'or no
fever.
The common cold continues to
be virtually incurable. When me-
dical science solves this riddle,
the amount of good to mankind
will be difficult to measure, so
much annoyance and discomfort
will be relieved.
Complications of colds range
from extremely easy to extremely
hard to cure. Even if you don't
have a major -disease, you -can do
something about these annoying
symptoms with your doctor's help.
The fact to remember .about a
cold is that, because of the im-
munity that builds up, your cold
should not last six months. It
should last in the acute state
about three days, plus a week of
convalescence. It is the compel.
cation of a secondary infection
that makes things difficult dif-
ficult for you and for your doctor.
Advice about preventive meas-
ures for the common cold has
been repeated over -and -over. It
usually proves to be useless. This
is because a cold is most "catch-
ing" while you are getting it.
You probably 'got it from some-
one before he even knew he had
it.
However, some common sense
rules will help prevent colds if
you practice them regularly. By
eating properly, getting sufficient
rest, dressing to fit the weather
you will help yourself to stay
well. You will not only avoid
colds, but stay in -general good
health. Generally speaking, cold
germs are around us all the time.
However, it's only when we let
our body's defenses down that
we fall prey to the cold germs.
When you have a cold, you will
be a better citizen if you wash
your hands frequently, use dis-
posable tissues and don't cough
or sneeze in other people's faces.
By the same token, be fair your-
sef maintain good personal
hygiene to help your body ward
off colds.


Pap TWO


0






'Pge THREE


September 27, 196 S 1 )


Football


O Interscholartic football in
Canal Zone, U. S. schools,
gets underway tonight at
Coco Solot with the annual
Jamboree at 7 p.m.
The Canal Zone College,
last year's Jamboree and In-
terscholastic champs, are
the prohibitive favorites to
take both titles. again: this
year. Coach Morris Fink-
lestein; despite the loss of
several veterans, will have
the beef and. football know-
how to cop the title.
Sid Kennon- will put to-
gether a football team of
seniors. cut from 'the Bal-
boa High School squad and
CZC juniors. This contin-
gent will take the place of
the defunct Athletic Club
Rams and is being called
the Schools Division's Athle-
tic Club. Experience should
take this- club a long way.


Stew Brown and the Bal-
boa High School team will
make an effort to emerge
victorious. this year with a,
"Gap-L" offense. The red
and white clad gridders
have a strong backfield but
look weak in; the line-.
. After a disappointing sea-
son last year, Doug Litton
will attempt to carry Cris-
tobal High School's Tigers
to bigger and better things.
CHS will again have a light
team but spirit and good
teamwork could pose a
threat to opponents.
For those individuals who
are new to the Canal Zone
and have not heard about
the Jamboree, here is what
it is like. Each team plays
one quarter against each of
the other three teams. The
winner of the Jamboree is
the team that has scored the


most points during its three
quarters. If a tie exists, the
winner will be the team that
has given up the fewest
number of points. In last
year's Jamboree, the Canal
Zone College and the AC
Rams tied, but the College
won because it had held the
Approximately 1,000 people
will make the trip to the
Atlantic side tonight. At 4:30
p.m. a special train for Balboa
High School will leave the Bal-
boa Railroad Station with 11
cars. Four extra cars are being
added to the regular 5:14 p.m.
run for those Canal Zone Col-
lege students making the trip.
For the return trip, the four
CZC cars will be added to the
11 ears on the special, making
a total of 15 cars on the return
ride.
Twenty-two buses, 12 from the
Panama Canal and 10 from the
army', will transport fans to
and from the railroad station
at Mount Hope.



HOT TIME


To


Rams s careless in their
twelve minute encounter
while scoring six points.
The crowning of the Jam-
boree queens will take place
at 6:45 p.m., with the first
game to being at 7 p.m.
Fans may want to watch
for certain outstanding in-
dividuals tonight while en-
joying the action. College
backs Gordon Thompson
and Bob Bowen, along with
lineman "Wimpy" Wash-
burn should provide the
College rooters with a few
cheers.
Frank Ammiratti is the
chief sparkplug in the
Athletic Club offense. A
junior this year, Amirati
was last year's number one
quarterback for the College
team.
The backfield in the only
high spot in the BHS offense


Jamboree


Mr. Fukuda of Alexandria,
Va., a "Yodan" (4th Black Belt
rank) will arrive on the Isth-
mus October 2' a-s a. guest of the
Canal Zone Judo- Club, Aurelio
Chu, President of the Panama
Judo Club, has> announced.
Mr. Fukuda, an official of the
"Shufu Judo, Yudanashakai" in
Alexandria.. will tour local
facilities and activities, in Pan-
ama and in- the, Canal Zone. His,
jurisdiction extends, only to the
Canal Zone Judo Club. His or-
gpnization, with headquarters
in Alexandria, has jurisdiction
ever all Judo. activities, in the
New E n, g- 1 a n d States, of the
United States of America.
His "Yudanashakai" is an
active part of the Judo- Black
Belt Association of the. United
States which, in turn, is re-
cognized by the' Amateur-
A t h 1 e t i c' Association of the,
United States. and also by the-
Kodokan. the world, governing
body of Judo, in. Tokyo,, Japan..
No official schedule, has been;
announced', but Tashio Yamai-
moto, the highest ranking Black
. Belt on the Isthmus, states that
Mr. Fukuda will be on the Isth-
mus about a& week or 10' days.
It is planed to, have Mr. Filkuda,
appear on television in, the Ca-
nal Zone and, in Panatma. Mr.
Fukuda also may appear at the


Playshed Opens

at Balboa School

The- official opening: of the
new Balboa Elementary School.
Gymnasium was. held yesterday
afternoon. The new building,
officially opened, by. the stu-
dents themselves, consists of
an office, rest rooms, storage
space, drinking- fountains, a
basketball, court and a volley-
ball court.
Attending the ceremonies at
the gymn, which- is. I o ca t e d
south of the elementary school,
were Sigurd E. Esser. Super-
intendent of Schools, Ross E.
Anderson; Acting. Supervisor of
Physical Education, and Athle-
tics ,and, the school's principal,
Mrs. Marie Neal.,

. There are more than. 12,800
libraries ini the. United States.
Of these; over 10,000- are free
public libraries, which lend,
about 400, million books, a year.
The Library of' Congress in
Washington,, D. C., is. the na-
tion's largest.


Balboa Y.M.C.A. to witness,
exhibitions by members, of the
Canal Zone Judo Club to
determine progress, of the mem-
bers and make recommenda-
tions as. a part of his, inspection
tour.


Anything


of yours?

RA.inr g s, reading- glasses, a
man's jewelry case, and. sun-
glasses are among; items that
passengers. on the SS Cristobal
have-. left behind- them- in- their
eagerness to go ashore. The
purser has turned over all" lost
and found- items to the Panama
C a n a l Water Transportation
Division, where owners are
asked to call and identify their
property.
There are two rings among
the items, waiting, for t h e i r
Latest addition to the col.
election of lost and found
items is. a. lady's round. tan
bag. This piece of luggage
carries no name of owner
and no name tagson the
contents ,which are mostly
beach clothes.
owners. One is a classring, of
Savannah High School. One pair
of reading, glasses, has tortoise-
shell rims, and, is. in a tan case.
The man's jewelry case con-
tains Masonic emblem items,
Either passengers don't travel
with umbrellas, or don't lose
them, for not an umbrella, is
in, the lot of lbst property
waiting to be claimed.
The Water Transportation
Division may be contacted at
Cristobal-1674' or 3-1658! and the
property claimed by the owner
upon proper identifieation-


In addition to football tonight,
those fans attending the game
will be treated to a little music,
color and girls.
In addition to the participat-
ing gridiron foes, cheerleading
squads and bands will also
make the trip to Coco Solo for
this annual season-opener. A
Balboa High School combo
called the Dixieland Band will
provide entertainment on the
train going to and from the
Jamboree, while the Cristobal
High School band will perform
on the Atlantic side.
The- cheerleading squads. will
add their enthusiasm and spirit
to, the- event. The host group of
cheerleaders, consists of Judy
Palumbo, B e r n ie Babineez,
Diane Asbury, Sandy Weigle,
Rosemary Reardon, Sue Soys-
ter, Peggy McConnell and Carol
La Croix.
Wearing the green and white
of the Canal Zone College will
be BRev Bowmarrn-, Ellen Wilson,
Bev Schroeder, Janet Simpson,
Lynn Eggleston, Nancy Moren-
cy, Barbara Dombrowsky and
Celia Cronan.
Sue Cotton, Sue Lessiack, Ire-
ne Monzon, Linda Hart,, Kathy
Hirt, Diane lanole, Pat Janssen
and Candy Anderson make up.
the visiting; cheerleading team
from Balboa High School.
For a-n evening of football,
color and entertainment, be
sure to attend the Jamboree
tonight at Coco Solo. Opening
events will begin at &:45 p.m.




Cub Scout

Rally saturday

at Mi. Hope

The International Boy Scouts
of the Canal Zone, a Canal
Zone United Fund agency, will
stage a Cub Scout rally on
Saturday, September 28, at the
Mt. Hope Stadium, commenc-
ing at 10 a.m.
This rally, one of the major
activities on this year's calen-
dar, will include cubs from Pa-
raiso, Santa C ru z, Rainbow
City and Camp Bierd for a day
of athletic activities.
The rally will be supervised
by- David A. Stanley, Cub Com-
missioner; Leonard F o-s t e r,
Atlantic Side District Commis-
sioner;, Cyril Atherley, Pacific
Side District Commissioner, as-
sisted by the Cub Scout leaders.


Numerous prizes, furnished
through the generosity of busi-
nessmen in Panama City, will
be awarded in the 1963 Canal




Balboa YM


offers class


in diving

The Balboa Armed Services
YMCA program office today
announced a new addition to
the national YMCA aquatic pro-
gram offered in the YMCA
swimming pool.
Starting Saturday, September
28, at 1 p.m. and every Satur-
day hereafter, the YMCA will
offer an instruction class in the
basic fundamentals of spring-
board diving for beginners and
advanced instruction and coach-
ing for those divers who want
to learn the more complicated
forms of diving.
This class will be under the
direction of E.Z. "Mike" Clark,
a member of the U. S. Army
stationed at Quarry Heights.
Mike has had considerable ex-
perience in this field, having
competed as a civwer for 4 years
in the California Amateur
Athletic Union. During these 4
years, he was junior olympic
champion for 3 consecutive
years. In addition, he taught
springboard diving for 2 years
at the Dunsmuir Municipal
Pool, Dunsmuir, California.
The Balboa YMCA feels
fortunate to have the services
of Mike Clark and urges all
interested persons to register
for this top-quility class of ins-
truction. Enrollment is limited.
For further information call the
Balboa YMCA program office,
Balboa 2-2759.


On January 8, 1908, Lt. Col.
George W. Goethals was ap-
pointed Engineer-in-Chief and
Chairman of the Isthmian Can-
al Commission, subject only to
the Secretary of War and- the
President. Under his leader-
ship, construction steadily ad-
vanced and the Panama Canal
was opened to commercial traf-
fic on August 15, 1914.


Zone United Fund Bo w ling
Tournament, which will get
under way October 5 and 6 at
all bowling centers in the Zone.
The Isthmus-wide event will
end on October 18, when the
championship, match. .will be
televised live' overthe Southern
Command Network. -
Heading the list of prizes ist
a pair of round-trip tickets to
Mexico City by Superjet, donat-
ed by Pan American Airways.
Other awards, include two Mo-
vado wrist watches, provided
by Casa Fastlich, six cases of
Carta. Vieja rum, 16 cases of
Balboa beer, and eight special
awards for ladies contributed
by Jhangimal.
Games may be rolled at any
of the following bowling cen-
ters: Albrook, Balboa, Clayton,
Curundu, Kobbe, 15th Naval
District, Rodman, Gulick and,
Margarita.
Each team will consist of one
male and one female bowler.
Eight winning teams will go
into the first rolloff, one from
each of the centers except Rod-
man and 15th Naval District,
which will be represented by a
combined team. They will meet
in a three-line matcli at the
Balboa Bowling Center at 2 p.
m. on October 12.
The four winners of the first
rolloff will bowl another three-
game series at 4 p.m., and the
following week, October 18, the
championship will be decided
at the Balboa Center at 9 p.im.
Everyone is eligible t.
participate upon payment of a
$1 entry fee, and bowlers can
enter as many times as they
wish. After nominal tourna-
ment expenses are paid, all
proceeds will be turned over to
the United Fund.
Handicap for each entrant
will be 70 per cent of the dif-
ference between the individual's
highest ABC or WIBC sanction-
ed average, and 200. A sane-
tioned average must be for 21.
games or more.
Bowlers with no sanctioned
average will be assigned an
average of 135 for women and
165 for men. Those who esta-
blished averages in the sum-
mer recreation program may
use them provided that 21 or
more games were rolled.
Average of all winners will
be verified, and if an individual
has entered with an average
lower than his highest actual
average, hewill be disqualified.
Further details on the tourna-
ment. can be obtained from any
of the participating bowling
centers.


night

this year. Tim Corrigan and
Tom Whitley should be the
workhorses for the Bull-
dogs.
Cristobal fans should
keep their eyes on Dart
Jones, Orrin Clement, and
Mickey MacElhone. Youth
and speed could make CHS
into a threat.
Admission prices for the
Jamboree will be $1 for
adults and 25c for children.
Tickets may be purchased
at the gate.
The 1963 Jamboree sche-
dule is as follows:
First quarter: CZC. vs. AC;
second quarter: CHS vs.
BHS; third quarter: BHS vs.
CZC; fourth quarter: CHS
vs. CZC; fifth quarter: BHS
vs. AC; sixth quarter: CHS
vs. AC. There will be ap-
proximately five minutes
between quarters.


Judo Expert Due


On Isthmus Oct. 2 IN STOE


UF Pin Tourney


to Start Oct. 5-6


SPILLWAY


. i. .0 ..1


I


q








Page FOUR


SPILLWAY


September 27, 1963


DAVID E. YERKES, who will take over his
new duties as Chief of the Architectural Branch
of the Panama Canal next week, probably is the
only man in the Canal organization who has
made an inspection of every Panama Canal
quarters building in the Canal Zone.
This unique task, which makes Mr. Yerkes
an undisputed authority on Panama Canal hous-
ing, was completed between 1952 and 1955 when
he was a member pf the former Plant Inventory
and Appraisal Staff headed by John D. Hollen,
now Chief of the Executive Planning Staff. The
inspection of all existing quarters was part of
the evaluation of housing needs and resulted in
the construction of hundreds of new houses on
both sides of the Isthmus.
Later, as Assistant Chief of the Architectural
Branch, Mr. Yerkes had a hand in the design
of most of the new houses. Outside of his re-
gular architectural duties with the Canal orga-
nization, he also has designed or helped to design
a number of other buildings in the Canal Zone.
Mr. Yerkes was born in Hil. City, Kansas,
and attended Washburn University in Topeka
and Kansas State University in Manhattan, Kan-
sas. He worked for a while in Albany, New York,
where he met his wife, Peggy, and came to the
Canal Zone in 1940 as a member of the Architec-
tural Staff. With the exception of the three years
on the Plant Inventory and Aprraisal Staff, he
has been with that unit ever since. He has been
Assistant Chief since 1956.
Mr. and Mrs. Yerkes live in Diablo Heights
in one of the quarters he designed. They have
two sons, John W., who is a graduate of Stanford


MRS. ETHEL BROWN, a sta-
tistical clerk in the office of the
Panama Canal Marine Director, is
getting expert at shaking the
Governor's hand while she gar-
ners checks and citations for em-
ployee suggestion awards.
During the four years she has
worked with the Canal organiza-
tion, Mrs. Brown has made so
many suggestions that she has
lost count. But she thinks that,
so far, she has received seven
cash awards.
None of them have been big
policy-changing ideas, she says
modestly. Just little things she
has noticed needed doing to help
oil the operating machinery of a
big organization like the Panama
Canal. In one instance it was the
construction of a shelter over the
door of the loading platform of
the Administration Building to
protect employees and merchan-
dise during heavy rainstorms.
Another was the provision of a
slot in the door to the office of
the cable clerk so that messages
could be left after working hours.
Mrs. Brown is the wife of Wil-
liam Brown, a former Canal em-
ployee and presently a cartogra-


University and who now holds the impressive
title of Research Engineer, Space Environment
,Simulation Laboratory of the Aero-Space Divi-
sion of the Boeing Company in Seattle, Washing-
ton; and David, who will graduate next year
from Kansas State University.


pher with the Inter-American
Geodetic Surveys. She came to
the Canal Zone as a bride ten
years ago from Charleston, West
Virginia, and got a job shortly
after as a legal officer in the U. S.
Navy's 15th Naval District.
She joined the Canal organiza-
tion four years ago and was with


. J. D. TATE, Chief Foreman Electrical and
Navigational Aids, scans the board in his Aids
to Navigation office in Gamboa where, at a
glance, he can ascertain the status of the 2,100
navigational aids used in the Canal operation.

Buoys, for instance, are on a general periodic
overhaul schedule every 18 months if in salt
water and every 5 years if in fresh water. The
board shows exactly when such overhaul last
took place.

There are 82 acetylene gas-operated buoys;
10 gas-operated outlying stations; 2 electric-
operated outlying station; 93 battery-operated
aids; 1,511 electric-operated aids fed from shore
current; 402 unlighted markers of which 226 mark
small boat channels in Gatun Lake. The colors,
shapes, lights and other characteristics all have
a meaning for mariners.

Two light stations, at Toro Point and Isla
Grande, bear brass plates "1893 France." They
were built by a private syndicate that had a
franchise from the Colombian -Government to
operate lighthouses in the area that was then
under the Province of Colombia. Both light-
houses and the original equipment are still being
used. These lighthouses were converted to elec-
tricity about 1919. One other lighthouse, at Cape
Mala, is operated by electricity. All the others
are gas-powered.

Mr. Tate recalls that these lights were out
during World War II, but the Canal itself didn't
turn of. the lights. Instead, all white lights were
converted to blue, and copper screen about the
red helped subdue those lights.
Mr. Tate was born in South Carolina. He has
30 years' unbroken service with the Panama Ca-
nal and 2V2 years of U. S. Navy service. He has
worked with the Electrical and Lighthouse Divi-
sions and in the merger of the latter with the
Dredging Division came to Gamboa.
Many a person has turned for a second look
when Mr. Tate goes driving past in his 1931


the Electrical Division and the
Contract and Inspection Division
before joining the Marine Direc-
tor's Staff. During her first year
with the Marine Director, she
was presented with an outstand-
ing performance award for ex-
cellence in the performance of
her duties.


Model A Ford. His hobby is duck hunting and
he is a member of a hunting club in Pacora,
Republic of Panama, and finds a car such as
this one is necessary to get to the duck marshes.
Apparently he is not alone in liking the Model
A Ford, for this year he was able to purchase
five new nylon tires for the car.
Mr. and Mrs. Tate have resided on both
sides of the Isthmus, but now make their home
in Gamboa. Mrs. Tate is with the Motion Picture
Service at Quarry Heights. Their daughter,
Louise, is married and resides in Monterrey,
Mexico. Their son, David, is finishing his Mas-
ter's Degree in Mechanical Engineering at Geor-
gia TedhI


PEOPLE IN THE SPOTLIGHT


Cut-off Date,

Announced For

X-Mas Mail
Christmas mail cutoff
dates for packages and
cards going to the states
from the Canal Zone is De-
cember 2 for surface mail
and December 10 for air
mail.
All items must be mailed
prior to these dates to in-
sure delivery before Christ-
mas.
Remember, mail early.. .
if you want the folks at
home to have your gifts by
Christmas.



AGENCY



GOALS
Agencies which will share in
the $140,000 to be raised in this
year's Canal Zone United Fund
campaign and the amount each
is to receive are as follows.
American Red Cross, $22,800.
American Social Health Asso-
ciation, $180.
Atlantic Religious Workers
Association, $2,500.
Boy Scouts, Canal Zone
Council, $21,000.
Canal Zone Cancer Commit-
tee, $12,000.
Girl Scouts, Canal Zone Coun-
cil, $13,535.
Handicapped Persons Com-
mittee, $5,000.
International Boy Scout s,
$5,200.
International Girl Scout s,
$4,000.
International Social Service,
$85.
JWB Armed Forces Service
Center, $5,600.
National Recreation Associa-
tion, $83.
Salvation Army, $14,140..
Summer Recreation Board
(Latin American Communities),
$1,750.
Tuberculosis Association,
$8,200.
United Seaman's Service, $58.
United Service Organizations,
Inc. (USO), $1,530.
Balboa YMCA, $9,000.
Cristobal YMCA, $9,000.



Coming



Events
September 27-28-Yom Kippur
(Jewish Day of Atonement).
September 28-Festival at the
Strangers Club sponsored by
the Colon Lions Club to help
raise funds for an anti-polio
campaign.
October 10-Anniversary of the
Proclamation of Independence
of China.
October 12.-Columbus Day.
October 13-19-I n t e r national
Credit Union Week on the
Isthmus.
October 19-27-T r a d e Fair,
sponsored by Canal Zone
United Fund, to be held in
Building .19, Corozal.

SPILLWAY
The PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY
is an official publication of the
Panama Canal. Balboa Heights,
C. Z. News articles contained in it
are made available to all interest-
ed news media for whatever use
they may wish to make of them
and may be reprinted without of-
ficial clearance.
The PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY
is printed weekly at the Star and
Herald Publishing Co., Panama,
Republic of Panama.
GOVERNOR OF THE CANAL ZONE
Robert I. Fleming. Jr.
LIEUTENANT GOVERNOR
David S. Parker
INFORMATION OFFICER
Frank A. Baldwin
Material intended tor publication
in the SPILLWAY should be rcelv-
ed in the Panama Canal Pres- Of-
fice no later than Tuesday after.
noon of the week of publication.
Urgent material can be received
and processed tor use the samp-
week through Wednesday and up
to noon on Thursday. Mail material
to PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY.
Box M. Balboa Heights. C. X.
in `b -


SCN-TV


SCHEDULE

SUNDAY
1:00-Parade of Sports
3:30-Chapel Of The Air
4:00-EBF: "'Wm
Shakespeare"
4:30-White House
West Wing
5:00-Christophers
5:30-Championship Bridge
6:00-SCN NEWS
6:15-Sacred Heart
6:30-News Conference.
Part I
7:00-Glenn Miller Time
7:30-Danny Thomas
8:00-Ed Sullivan
8:50-WEEKEND NEWS IN
REVIEW
9:00-What's My Line
9:30-Steve Allen
10:30-Stump The Stars
11:00-Final Edition
11:05-Enc: US Steel Hour
MONDAY
4:50-BILLBOARD
5:00-FIRST EDITION
5:05-Magic Land of
Alakazam
5:30-Tenn. Ernie Ford
6:00-FOUR STAR
EDITION
6:35-Global Zobel
7:00-I've Got A Secret
7:30-Dick Van Dyket
Show
8:00-Zane Grey Theatre
8:30-Password
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Movietime:
"Lisbon Story"
10:45-Air Force Story
11:00-FINAL EDITION
11:15-Enc: Ed Sullivan
TUESDAY
4:50-BILLBOARD
5:00-FINAL EDITION
5:05-KIDS KLUB
S:30-Accent
6:00-FOUR STAR
EDITION
6:35-True Adventure
7:00-ARMED : FORCES
NEWS
OIsN3ANlaI-s-I:
7:30-Andy Griffith
8:00-Keefe Braselle Show
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Special: "The Many
Faces of Spain"
10:00-Jack Paar
11:00-FINAL EDITION
11:15-Enc: Danny Thomas
& Dick Van Dyke

WEDNESDAY
4:50-BILLBOARD
5:00-FIRST EDITION
5:05-Shari Lewis
5:30-American Musical
Theatre
6:00-FOUR STAR
EDITION
6:35-Report
7:00-RECITAL
7:30-Flight
8:00-Perry Como
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Here's Edie
9:30-Newsreel
9:45-Tonight
11:00-FINAL EDITION
11:15-Enc: "The Many
Faces of Spain"

THURSDAY
4:50-BILLBOARD
5:00-FIRST EbITION
5:05-KIDS KLUB
5:30-Planet Earth
6:00-FOUV STAR
EDITION
6:35-Report
7:00-SHOWCASE
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Sing Along w/Mitch
10:00-Willy
10:30-Picture This
11:00-FINAL EDITION
11:15-Tonight
FRIDAY
4:50-BILLBOARD
5:00-FIRST EDITION
5:05-Boots and Saddles
5:30-Harvest
6:00-FOUR STAR
EDITION
6:35-Report
7:00-Bob Newhart
7:30-Hootenanny
8:00 Danny Kaye
Special
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Price is Right
9:30-Candid Camera
10:00-SCN BOWLING
11:00-FINAL EDITION
11:15-Fri Nite Theatre:
"Massacre"

SATURDAY
1:00-Cartoon Carnival
1:45-Captain Kangaroo
2:30-Sat Matinee:
"Lisbon Story"
4:00-PGA Golf Tourney
5:30-Sports Time
6:00-SCN NEWS
6:20-BILLBOARD
6:30-Big Picture
7:00---Joey Bishop
7:30-To Tell The Truth
8:00-Lawrence Welk
8:55-SCN NEWS
9:00-Circle Theatre
10:00-Wrestling from
Hollywood
31:15-Steve Alle


0
































0


0
































0












4.0

























RAMON CARRILLO y Victor Gallo (de izq. a der.) experts en maquinas diesel de la Armada
* Ecuatoriana, obseravn al mecinico tornero, John Irwin, operando el torno donde se repara el ci-
lindro del vapor "Republica del Ecuador", en los talles de la Divisi6n Industrial en Crist6bal, don-
de los ecuatorianos pasaron algunas semanas estudiando los procedimientos y tecnicas empleados.
El capataz de mecanicos torneros, Paul Zimmerman extremaa derecha) de la Divisi6n Industrial,
.acompaui6 a los ecuatorianos.


11 Ecuatorianos Adiestrados

por la Divisi6n Industrial
Once t6cnicos de los astilleros de la Armada Ecuatoria.
na en Guayaquil, vinieron recientemente a la Zona del Ca.
nal para familiarizarse con nuevos procedimientos y t6cni.
cas en sus respectivas especialidades. Los once ecuatoria.
nos estaban bajo el comando del Teniente Hugo Tobar, de
la Armada del Ecuador, egresado del famoso Instituto Tec.
nol6gico de Massachussetts (MIT).
Correspondi6 a la Divisi6n Industrial del Canal de Pa-
nama el entrenamiento de los visitantes en oficios tan va.
riados como electricidad, electr6nica, pintura. del casco de
naves bajo el agua, reparaci6n de maquinaria diesel, fun.
dici6n, instalaci6n de tuberias, limpieza mediante chorro de
arena y armada de embarcaciones.
Cada uno de los ecuatorianos fue asignado a la unidad
de trabajo correspondientes, permaneciendo trabajando con
ella por.espacio de dos semanas antes de volver a los as-
tilleros de Guayaquil a aplicar lo aprendido.
La ocasi6n marca la primera vez que la organizaci6n
del Canal de Panama ofrece tal ayuda en el adiestramien.
to de personal de la Armada de un pais extranjero.
El Teniente Tobar manifest su complacencia con la
ayuda prestada y la magnifica oportunidad ofrecida a sus
hombres, quienes supieron aprovecharla a cabalidad.
El astillero de Guayaquil emplea unos 400 obreros, casi
todos especializados en su rama.



F1 Canal de PainamO





PILLWAYI

VOL. II No. 15 VIERNES, Septiembre 27, 1963


YOM KIPPUR OBSERVADO

ESTE FIN DE SEMANA


CON TODAY SOLEMNIDAD
A la caida del sol se inicia hoy la mayor data religiosa
en la liturgia hebrea, su dia mis sagrado, el YOM KIPPUR,
que se extiende hasta la puesta del sol de mariana s6bado
28 de septiembre.
El Rabbi Nathan Witkin, Director del Centro de Bene-
ficencia Hebrea y Capellin Auxiliar de la USASC y de la
base area de Albrook, oficiarA las ceremonies de YOM
K IPPUIJR esta noche a las .7:30 en JlaCapitla del Cerinro de
Servicios de las Fuerzas Armadat'-Centro de Beneficencia
Hebrea en Balboa. El senior Seymour I. Barkowitz, fungira
de ayudante en los servicios religiosos..
Mafiana s4bado los servicios religiosos se inician a las
9 de la mafiana, continuando todo el dia. En la mafiana
se celebrard el YIZKOR en memorial a los difuntos.
Inmediatamente despu6s de concluir el YOM KIPPUR,
mariana sabado, se suspended el ayuno con un festin que se-
ra ofrecido al personal military y a sus families bajo los aus-
picios de la Junta Nacional de Beneficencia Hebrea.


EL SUBOFICIAL NORBERTO LEON, un armador de barcos de la Armada Ecuatoriana, ayuda a
un grupo de empleados de la Divisi6nlndustrial del Canal de Panama, que estir haciendo repa-
raciones en un casco averiado del M.S. Seatown, en el Dique Seco de la Divisi6n de Marina en
Crist6bal.


Una forma novedosa de tra-
bajar en pro de la paz univer-
sal es la de la talentosa artis-
ta salvadorefia, dofia Mercedes
Pacas de Gamoneda, quien el
lunes pasado fu6 recibida por
el Gobernador Robert J. Fle-
ming, Jr., en su despacho de
Balboa Heights.
La visitante solicit al Go-
bernador que estampara su fir-
ma en su "Album para la Paz".
donde ya aparecen la de las
mis destacadas personalidades
mundiales, entire otras la de Su
Santidad el Papa, los Cardena-
les de la Iglesia, los jefes de
Estado de Bl61gica, Espafia,
Francia, Italia. Po rt u g a 1,
Puerto Rico y Panama, ade-
mas de las de los Presidentes
de cada una de las cinco Re-


p6blicas Centroamericanas; la
del Cardenal Spellman, Fulton
Shean, el Alcalde Robert Wag-
ner, de Nueva York y otras
muchas.
El "Album para la Paz" es
en si una preciosa obra de ar-
te con portada en plata amar-
tillada que luce dibujos aleg6-
ricos y los escudos de las na-
ciones ya mencionadas; consta
de 70 piginas de pergamino ilu-
minadas a mano por la artist
salvadorefia y pesa unas 70 li-
bras. Llev6 3 afios en su ela-
boraci6n y la artist lo llevari
ahora al Jap6n e Indonesia.
El prop6sito de esto es com-
prometer con la firma, a le
lderes univee niversales en la pro.
servaci6n de la paz mwndiaL


A QUIENES AYUDA

EL FONDO UNIDO
La meta Jijada de $140.000 que se propone allegar los en-
cargados de la-campaiia para el Fondo Unido se espera que
sea lograda gracias a la generosidad de los contribuyentes.
Las entidades que se beneficiardn con ese dinero son:
Cruz Roja Am ericana................................................................ $22.800
Sociedad Americana de Salubridad........................................ 180
Sociedad de Trabajadores Religiosos del Atldntico............ 2.500
Boy Scouts, Concejo de la Z. del C..................... 21.000
'Girl Scouts, Concejo de la Z. del C..................................... 13.535
Comitd contra el Cdncer, Z. del C............................................. 12.000
Comitd de Personas Incapacitadas................................. 5.000
Boy Scouts Internacionales...................................................... 5.200
Girl Scouts; Internacionales.................................................... 4.000
Servicio Social Internacional................................................ 85
Centro Hebreo de Beneficencia, USO.................................. 5.600
Asociaci6n Nacional de Recreo................................................ 83
Ejdrcito de Salvaci6n...................................................................... 14.140
Junta de Recreo Veraniego, Comunidades L. A............... 1.750
Asocidci6n anti-tuberculosa........................................................ 8.200
Servicio Unido de Marinos .............................. ...................... 58
Asociaci6n de Servicios Unidos, Inc:......:......................... .1.530
YMCA de Balboa...................... .........................................._ 9.000
YMCA de Cristobal.................................................................. 9.000


SEMANA DE LAS
ASO. DE CREDIT

Afanosamente avanzan los
planes para la observancia
de la Semana de las Aso-
ciaciones Federales de Cr6-
dito en la Zona del Canal,
fijada para la comprendida
entire el 13 y el 19 de octu-
bre.
Por de pronto se ha reve-
lado que habran competen-
cias de golf, tennis, voliboll
y baloncesto, asi como un
partido de futbol, events de
pista y campo y carreras
de nataci6n. Para los de h.-
bitos mAs sedentarios se or-
ganizan partidas de bridge,
domin6 y canasta.
Los diversos actos ten-
drian culminaci6n de gala
con el baile a efectuarse el
sabado 19 de octubre para
cerar los festelos con bro-
che de music.
I II I I I*. I ba rI






.
Septiembre 27 de 1963


AMIGO


CARPINTERO


La naturaleza del trabajo que usted ejecute require una cons-
tante ateneion para evitar accidents. He aqui algunos consejos. de
seguridad:
1.-Mantenga orden y limpieza en su sitio de trabajo.
2.-Adquiera el hAbito de no dejar nunca las puntas de los clavos
y tornillos sobresalientes.
3.-Use siempre escaleras que usted sepa son seguras.
4.-Evite esfuerzos innecesarios manteniendo sus herramientas
afiladas. Use solamente herramientas con mangos buenos y bien ajus-
tados. Nunca use herramientas con cabos rajados. Aprenda como
empezar un corte con el serrucho y como guiarlo con seguridad.
5.-Nunca lleve en sus bolsillos herramientas afitadas o con punta.
6.-Las hineadas de astillas a menudo produce infecciones. C6.
rese siempre, aunque lo crea innecesario.
7.-Utilice siempre los resguardos: de que estan provistas las mA-
quinas de carpinteria.
8.-Nunca se pare detrais de la madera que est6 colocando en
sierras, cepillos, junturas, etc. Retrocesos, zapatazos, etc., de la misma
pueden causarle lesiones para toda la vida.
9.-Cuando trabaje en lugares elevados est6 segttro de que sus
herramientas no pueden caer sobre las personas que estan debajo
de Ud.


CIERRA IOY EL FESTIVAL DE LA

1 K W' r W r A" A m r .-. -- . .C


En esta fecha se observa
en las Escuelas Latinoame-
ricanas el ultimo dia del
Festival de Musica latino-
americana iniciado el lunes
pasado con un program
especial en la Escuela In-
termedia de Santa Crux.
El program musical se
iniciari a las, 10:30 de la
manana y terminara a la


LATINOAMERICANA


una y media de la tarde.
Tendra verificativo en el
gimnasio del plantel.
Por otro lade esta noche
a las ocho la Escuela In-
termedia y Secundaria de
Rainbow City ofrecera un
program en el gimnasio
con la participaci6n de la
Banda y el Core escolares.
El festival de m6sica la-


tinoamericana ha registra.
do un encomiable 6xito, ha-
biendo sido muy bien redi-
bido en todos los sectors
por la, calidad de la ejecu-
ci6n de la musica seleccio.
nada. Ademis de los plan.
teles citados arriba partici-
paron en el festival musical
las escuelas intermedia y
primaria de Paraiso, P dro
Miguel y Rainbow City.i!


Con program folklorico festejaran el


el 3 de Nov. en la escuela de Sta. Cruz


CORREO. NAVIDES4)


Quizis parezca temprano
en demasia pero convienes
recorder que precise echar
al correo las tarjetas y en-
omiendas de Navidad con
tiempo suficiente a garanti-
zar su entrega en forma
oportuna.
La Ilamada corresponden-
cia de Navidad, dirigida a
Estados Unidos, debe de ser
depositada ANTES del 2 de
diciembre, ai se tratare de
la via Maritima, y antes del
10 de diciembre si va por
la via area.


Articulos Perdidas

Pueden Reclamarse
En su ansiedad por desem-
barcar, pasajeros llegados en
el vapor Crist6bal, han, olvida-
do abordo anteojos, porta-joyas,
sortijas, lentes obscuros y al-
gunos otros articulos de uso
personal. Estos han sido envia-
dos por el Contador de la nave
a la Division de Transporte Ma-
ritimo del Canal de PanamA,
donde sus duefios podrian re-
clamarlos.
Entre los articulos perdidos
y hallados estAn dos sortijas;
otro es un anillo de graduaci6n
de la escuela secundaria de
Savannah. Uno de los anteojos
tiene aro de concha de. tortuga
y estuche color carmelo. El
porta-joyas de hombre, tuce un
emblema mas6nico.
Lo sorprendente es que el ar-
ticulo que generalmente se ol-
vida en otros paises, no apare-
ce aqul como perdido: se trata
del paraguas, del cual ni uno
s6lo- se ha encontrado.
Los interesados podrian po-
nerse en comufiicaci6n con el
departamento de articulos per-
didos de la Divisi6n de Trans-
porte Maritimo discando Cris-
t6bal 1774 6 3-165%.


1i jhiladu

smw arlasajados


MAs de 125 jubilados del Ca-
nal de PanamA, fueron, agasa-
jados el martes 17 de los cor
rrientes con una funci6n en el
teatro de Balboa, una. visit al
puente Ferry Thatcher y una
travesia parcial del C a n- a 1,
abordo de la lancha Las Cru-
ces.
Los veterans ex-empleados
del Canal fueron acompafiados
por un m6dico, el Dr. Calde-
r6n y una enfermera.
El grupo estaba integrado
por jubilados residents en la
zona atlAntica, constituyendo
este el cuarto grupo de vete-
ranos ex-empleados que es aga-
sajado en esta forma.
La ocasi6n fue festival, rei-
nando el mejor espiritu de ca-
maraderia centre los antiguos
trabajadores del Canal, que
volvian a verse reunidos, como
antafio ,en aguas de la gran
via inter-oceAnica. haciendo re-
minicencias de los aios idos y
rememorando incidencias y
personas de aquellos dias leja-
nos.
Los veterans se manifesta-
ron muy complacidos por las
atenciones recibidas y por las
deferencias que les dispensaran
miembros del Servicio de
Guias.

CLUB MONTAVINI
OUEDA INSTALADO
Un grupo de graduandos de
de Rainbow City ha organizado un
club cuyo objetivo es prestar ayu-
da al Fondo de Becas a Estudian-
tes Latino-Americanos, al Fondo
Unido y a casos de beneficencia.
La nueva organizaci6n se de-
nominara Club Montavani y sus
dirigentes son: David W. Sterling,
president; Clarence James, vice-
presidente; Winston Peart, tesore-
ro; Annette Breleur, secretaria;
Roy L. Jones, subsecretario; Ed-
die Flemmings, gerente y Clifton
Brown. capelaAn,


La escuela de Santa Cruz es-
ti preparando un. prograna
cultural para conmemorar el
aniversario, de la Independen-
cia de Panama el pr6ximo, 3
de noviembre.
Este program constara de



;Velo- V!


EIUPAS ANTE

LOS LEONES
Una charla sobre, el funcio.-
namiento: y operaci6n, del Ca-
nal de PanamA, ofreceri el
pr6ximo lines por la noche ea
el Club de Lenies de Arraijan,
el conocido comentarista de la
prensa, radio y television, To-
mAs A. Cupas, miembro del
personal de la Oficina de Infor-
maci6n del Canal de Panama.
Cupas, miembro del Club, de'
Leones de Arraidjn, fue. escogi-
do como el primer orador ena
una series de conferencias que
serin ofrecidas durapte las reu-
niones, de los Leones. de Arrai-
jan en sU local situado, en Lo-
ma CAceres, Arraijan.
La charla de Cupas sobre el
Canal de PanamA ,serA ilustra-
da con transparencias alusivas.


variados ndmeros. figurando
entire ellos, dversas modalida-
des del' f ol k 1 aore panamefio,
ejereicios ritmicos y gimnasia
de destrezas en la rama de la
educaci6n fisica.


Estos ndmeros serAn presen-
tados por los alumnos. de la
escuela primaria, que vienea
practicando bajo la atinada. di-
recci6n del professor Alberto
Abrego.


622 Personas Laboran



Por El Fondo Unido
Los servicios de centenares de funcionarios y perso-
nas emprendedoras y talentosas son utilizados anualmen-
te en la campafia para recabar fondos para el Fondo Uni-
do de la Zona del Canal. En efecto, 622 personas laboran
bajo la direcci6n de John D. Hollen, jefe de la Oficina
de Planificaci6n, quien preside la campaiia.
Esas 622 personas son responsables de distribuir y
recoger las tarjetas correspondientes a todos los emplea-
dos del Canal de Panama, para que asi los 14,500 emplea-
dos tengan oportunidad de contribuir cada uno con su
6bolo.
Los 622 damas y caballeros. son la column vertebral
de la campafia y sobre sus hombros recae la pesada res-
ponsabilidad del 6xito de la misma.
En la secci6n inglesa del SPILLWAY iran aparecien-
do los noinbres de quienes encabezan las cuadrillas vor
lantes en cada Bur6, Divisi6n y dependencias, asi como
el de los "keymen" o encargados de activar la campania
en cada unidad.


-. *,1~n


LOS EMPLEADOS de la cafeteria del Edificio Adnministrative en Balboa Heights, fueron de los pri-
meros en contribuir en 100% con. la campafia det Fondo Unodo de la Zona del' Canal. Al extreme
izquierdo aparece la sejiora Nellie T. Collett, encargada de la campana en *la cafeteria, cuando
recibis [as tarietase da contcibuci6a de los- emplea dos.


La


Ayuda 11


Oportuna UNITE D FU


Obra


l agros


'
5 P ft L WA 7


Piqlna DOS


fr . . . _








e rmepjere -z ,e 1U


EN DISPUTE EL CINTURON PESO MOSCA
EN IISPUTA -EL CITURNuPSOMO-SCA


Un total de 32 asaltos de pelea han sido programados para el do-
mingo -por la noche en el Gimnasio Nacional por el promoter de boxeo
Carlos E. Guevara Jr., -con motive de la dispute del titulo national de
la division rmosca.
El campe6n mosca del Istmo, 'Pedro Carvajal, defenderA su cetro de
las 112 libras frente al invicto pugilista Eugenio Hurtado, en un com-
bate sefialado -a doce vueltas.
Anteriormente se habia pactado un 'encuentro entire Hurtado y Ma-
nuel Moreno para el domingo 22 ,de este mes, a diez vueltas, para que


I naugurrada Liga "YBdn" 'k
g Visita Ptanam


de Basket Juvenil


En el primer partido se en-
frentaron los quintetos del II
Frente y Apaches ,triunfando
el primero, comandado por el
professor Alberto Abrego, con
anotaci6n de 24 -por 15.
Se destacaron ,en el juego los
canasteros Charles Brathwaite,
quien anot6 10 puntos, Lorenzo
Jones y .Manuel Salazar..


IEl lunes pasado fue inaugura-
da la Liga de Baloncesto Ju-
venil de la comunidad de Santa
Cruz, con la intervenci6n de 5
equipos, integrados por jugado-
res menores de 16 aiios de
edad.
,Ios, quintetos participants
son: II Frente, 'Celtics, Buca-
neros, Apaches e Independien-
tes.


LUCIERNAGAS 18


DEBUTANTES 14
El torneo de baloncesto fe- Estos dos quintetos femeninos
menino rde la Escuela de San- volverAn a enfrentarse esta no-
to Cruz, -se inici6 *el mi6rcoles che en el Gimnasio de Santa
por la noche en el Gimnasio de Cruz.
Santa Cruz con Ja participa- En -el, juego masculineo del
ci6n de dos quintetos, Luci6rna- mi6rcoles, II Frente se impu-
gas y 'Debutantes. so a los 'Celtics con anotacifn
Las Luci6rnagas surgieron de 28 por 24.
triunfadoras -en ,el juego de Los mayores -anotadores del
.apertura, con anotaci6n de 18 II Frente fueron Lorenzo Jones
puntos a 14, sobresaliendo M6- con 6 puntos y Joseph Hubert
nica Millet con -6 puntos y Ali- con 5; por los iCeltics sobresa-
cia Bowen con 4 pot las' vence- lieron Roberto Harris y Guy
doras, entanto que Sonia Small, Olton con 5 puntos cada uno.
con 4 puntos, resultaba la ma- Para esta noche esta sefiala-
yor anotadora de las lDebutan- do el partido entire Bucaneros
tes. y Apaches.



Calendario de partidos


de basket de Sta. Cruz

El calendario de juegos del campeonato ide *baloncesto de
Escuela -de Santa Cruz, es el siguiente:


SEPTIEMBRE
Viernes 27 -
Lunes 30 -

OCTUBRE
Mi6rcoles 2 -
Viernes 4 -
Lunes 7 -
MiBrcoles 9 -
Viernes 11 -
Lunes 14 --
Midrooles 16 -


Debutantes vs. Lucidrnagas
Bucaneros vs. Apaches
II Frente vs. Bucaneros
Luci6rnagas vs. Debutantes

Celtis vs. Apaches
Luci6rnagas vs. Debutantes
Apaches vs. II Frente
Debutantes vs. Luci6rnagas
Bucaneros vs. II Frente
Apaches vs. Bucaneros
Luci6rnagas vs. Debutantes
Bucaneros vs. Celtics
Debutantes vs. Luci6rnagas
Celtics vs. II Frente
Apaches vs. Celtics


Ese Alto dice STOP


el triunfador disputara -despues el titulo :a Carvajal. Pero Moreno se en-
ferm6 y se decidi6 -entonces hacer la pelea Carvajal-Hurtado por el cam-
peonato.
En el semifinal de diez asaltos se enfrentardn el nicaragiiense Pan-
chito Rodriguez y el colonense Roberto Truco en 128 libras, mientras
que -en combat de seis vueltas se medirAn Ernesto Douglas y Agustin
:Cedeiio en 117 libras, yen el preliminary -de cuatro asaltos, Antonio Ama-
ya y Encarnaci6n Guerrero, 'en 124 libras.
Los precious sefialados -para este program son: entrada general
$1.00, ringside general $2.00 y ringside preferido $3:00.


MONGO A TUTIPLEN


EN LA ARENA GOLON


'Otro "Yodan" (cirituron -ne-
gro, cuarto) el senior Fakuda,
visit ahora el Istmo -en repre-
sentaci6n de la "Shiifu Judo
Yudanashakai", de Alexandria,
cuya jurisdicci6n en ,asuntos -de
judo se extiende sobre Nueva
Inglaterra y la -Zona ,del Ca-
nal.
La -organizacifn .pertenece a
la rAsociaci6n de Cintur6n Ne-
gro de Judo de Estados Unidos,
que esta reconocida ;por la.Aso-
ciaci6n Atlitica Amateur, asi
como el Kodokan, institucibn
supreme universal en cuestio-
nes de judo con sede en Tokio,
Jap6n.
El interns en ese deported vie-
ne -aumentando considerable-
mente en eel Istmo -a 0partir de
la reciente visit -de M a s a:i


La Liga Distritorial ,de Boxeo
Aficionado de Col6n, presenta-
ri el domingo pr6ximo -en el
tinglado de la -Arena -de Col6n,
su quinto program de -elimi-
naciones para escoger a los
campeones 'provinciales.
El program del -domingo
consta ide cmeco combates, ios
cuales son:
Bebe Nelson vs. F6lix Castillo
105 Ibs.

Ishonoe, quien ofreci6 un
"shiai" ,en el -gimnasio de Pa-
namd, que-atrajo una gram con-
currencia de Panama y de la
Zona del Canal. (El judo ha si-
do incluido como -deporte de
competencia -en los Jue gro s
Olimpicos, a -partir de los -que


Evans Sealy vs. Miguel Zifiiga
126 lbs.
Henry Watson vs.
Severino Borbila
139 lbs.
Victor -Cuadra vs.
Josd Echeverria
139 .Ibs.
Miguel Martinez vs.
Guillermo Brown
116 lbs.

han de celebrarse en Tokio en
1964).
El "Yodan" Kukuda visitarf
los clibes -de judo del Istmo 7
se hacen-arreglos para-que apa-
rezca en la television tanto de
la Zona del Canal -cuanto la 'de
la *Repdblica.


L'OS MUCHACHOS del barrio del Chorrillo -en la ciudad de Panami, juegan al baloncesto en ea
,nuevo 'Parque del Puente, -que fue inaugurado -el martes 17 de septiembre por el Presidente de Pa.
nama, Roberto F. Chiari y por el Gobernador *de la Zona del Canal, 'Robert J. Fleming, Jr. Este
sitio de recreo para los muchachos del Chorrillo fue entregado a la Parroquia de Fatima en 1l
Chorrillo, bajo la direcci6n del Padre Guillermo Sosa, para su administraci6n. El Parque del Puen-
te fue construido por el Canal de PanamB para evitar que los nifios fueguen en las calls. Esta si.
tuado en el access al Puente hacia el Chorrillo y reemplaza un campo de juegos informal *que se
encontraba alli y -que fue destruido durante la construcci6ndel Puente sobre el Canal.



SANTA CRUZ EMPATA CON


FT. KOBBE EN BALOMPIE


El sAbado fltimo se ce-
lebr6 un emocionante
partido de fftbol entire
los oncenos Ej6rcito de
Fuerte Kobbe y Fuerte
Santa Cruz, integrado el
dltimo por estudiantes de
la Escuela de Santa Cruz.
El partido, celebrado
en Santa Cruz, termin6
empatado a 3 tantos, des-
tacAndose el valioso ju-
gador de Santa Cruz, Jo-


se Stennett, quien anot6
dos de los goles de su
equipo; el otro tanto fue
logrado por el rapidisimo
y diminuto Aquiles Flo-
res.
El onceno del ej6rcito
estA dirigido por el sar-
gento Bellido.
El conjunto de Santa
C ru z espera pr6ximos
compromises con equipos


de las comunidades zo-
neitas y de Panami.
Los jugadores del once-
no son los siguientes: Jo-
se Stennett, Rolando
Ruiz, Eduardo de Gracia,
Jos6 Albeo, Var6n Pache-
co, Ram6n Castro, Aqui-
les Flores, Roberto Mo-
rAn, Gilberto Mannings,
Renaldo White, Luis Cu-
billa, Alberto Barber y
Albert Cumbarbatch.


--


,SP :I .L,-L W -A Y


wSo taihr b 27 da 1963


P~igins TRES~S









SeDtiembre 27 de 1963


SPILLWAY


Pigina CUAT1R


CANAL 2
DOMINGO
12:00-Peleas que hicieron
historic
12:30-Show del Mediodia
1:30-Cine en su Casa
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Carnaval de
Generacion
5:15-El Mundo al
Instant
5:45-Programa Especial
6:30-Jitazo Royal
7:00-El Buen Pastor
8:00-Ciudad Desnuda
9:00-Un Paso al Mas
A116
9:30-Rodeo
10:30-Teleteatro
LUNES
1l:00-Carnaval de
Cartones
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serie Semanal
1:30-El Hombre de la
Camara
2:00-Avances
2:15-Reportales
Mundiales
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Carnaval do
Cartones
5:00-Mundo de la MuJer
5:45-Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:00-Dick Tracy
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Superman
7:30-Supersonico
8:00-Ajedrez Fatal
9:00-Fore de Opini6n
10:00-Noticias
10:15-Teleteatro
MARTES
12:00-Carnaval do
Cartons
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serle Semanal
1:30-El Hombre de la
Camara
2:00-Avances
2:15-Reportajes
Mundiales
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Caraval de
Cartones
5:00-Mundo de la Muler
5:45-Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:00-Popeye
6:30-Noticias
7:00--Roy Rodges
7:30-Biografia
8:00-Fred Astaire
Present
9:00-Imperlo del Oesti
10:00-Noticias
10:15--Teleteatro
MIERCOLES
12:00-Carnaval de
Cartones
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serie Semanal
1:30-El Hombre de la
Camara
2:00-Avances
2:15-Reportajes
Mundiales
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Carnaval de
Cartones
5:00-Mundo de la Mu)er
5:45-Fiesta de Estrellitas
8:00-Dibujos Animados
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Buggs Bunny
7:30-Blanquita Amaro
8:00-Surf Side 6
9:00-Robert Taylor
9:30-Nick Charles
10:00-Noticias
10:15-Teleteatro
IUEVES
12:00-Carnaval de
Cartones
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serle Semanal
1:30-El Hombre de la
Camara
2:00-Avances
2: 15-Reportaes
Mundiales
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Carnaval de
Cartones
5:00-Mundo de la Mulje
5:45-Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:00-Popeye
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Extraho Mundo del
Pantano
7:30-Show Internacional
8:30-La Hora Once
9:30-Peter Gunn
10:00-Noticias
10:15-Teleteatro
VIERNES
12:00-Carnaval de
Cartones
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serie Semanal
1:30-El Hombre de la
Camara
2:0--Avances
2:15-Reportajes
Mundiales
3:00-Teleteatro
4:30-Carnaval de
Cartones
5:00-Mundo de la Muler
5:45-Fiesta de Estrelitas
6:00-El Cegato Magoo'
6:30-Noticias
7:00-El Hombre del Rifle
7:30-Picapiedras
8:00-Boris Karloff
9:00-El Fabricante de
Noticias
9:30-Mantovanl
10:00-Noticias
10:15-Sola de Proyecci6n
10:45-Teleteatro
SABADO
12:00-Carnaval de
Cartones
12:30-Noticias
12:45-Cine Serie Semanal
1:30-Teleleatro
3:00-Avances
3:15-Reportajes
Mundiales
4:00-Sarao de Tevedos
5:00-Mundo de la Mujer
5:45-Fiesta de Estrellitas
6:00--Popeye
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Combate
8:00-Ben Casey
9:00-Sam Benedict
10:00-Noticlars
10:15-Teleieatro


CANAL 4
DOMINGO

10:00-Todo por la Patrla
10:30-Inspector Lecrerc
11:00-Salvese Quien
Pueda
1:30-Hazacas del Espacio
12:00-La Comedia Silente
12:30-Cita Informal
1:30-Novela Semanal
3:30-Pelicula
5:30-Alegrias Infantiles
6:00-Furia
6:30-Cero no
7:00-Bonanza
8:00-Solo los Valientes
9:00-Encrucifada
10:00-Pelicula
LUNES
11:30-Alegrias Infantiles
12:15-Los Bucaneros
12:45-Noticias
1:00-Corrousel Hipico
1:10-Novela Semanal
1:45-Buenas Tardes
4:00-Documental
4:30-La Cocina on T.V.
5:00-Tres Caras de Mujer
5:30-Titeres y C6micas
6:00-El Hombre en el
Espacio
6:30-Ley del Rev61ver
700-Noticias,
7:30-Rin Tin Tin
8:00-Kraft Musical
8:30-La Actriz
9:00-El Caminante
9:30-Ruta 66
MARTES
11:30-Alegrias Infantfles
12:15-Randall El Justiciero
12:45-Noticias
1:00--Carrousel Hipico
I:10-Novela Semanal
1:45-Buenas Tardes
4:00-Documental
4:30-Cocina on T.V.
5:00-Tres Caras de Mujer
5:30-Titeres y C6micas
6:00EI Hombre en el
Espacio
6:30-Yogi Bear
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Estudio Pepsi
8:00-La Hora Continental
8:30-La Actrix
9:00-El Caminante
9:30-Los Defensores
10:00-Programa Especial
10:30-Noticias
MIERCOLES'
11 30-Alegrias Infantiles
12:15-Diario de a Bordo
12:45-Noticias
1:00-Carrousel Hipico
1:10-Novela Semanal
1:45-Buenas Tardes
4:00-Documental
4:30-Cocina en T.V.
5:00-Titeres y C6micas
6:00-El Hombre en el
9Espacio
6:30-Ivanhoe
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Sir Francis Drake
8:00-Comicos y
Canciones
9:30-La Actriz
9:00EI Caminante
9:30-Dr. Kildare
10:30-Noticias
IUEVES
11:30-Alegrias Infantiles
12:15-Rev61ver a la
Orden
12:45-Noticias
1:00-Carrousel Hipico
1:10-Novela Semanal
1:45-Buenas Tardes
4:00-Documental
4:30-Cocina en T.V.
5:00-Tres Caras de Mulfe
5:30-Titeres y C6micas
6:00-El Hombre en el
Espacio
6:30-Lassie
7:00-Noticias
7:30-El Hombre Invisible
8:00-La Hora Orange
Crush
8:30-La Actriz
9:00-El Caminante
9:30-Dick Powell Show
VIERNES
10:30-Noticias
11:30-Alegrias Infaitiles
12:15-La Leqion
Extranjera
12:45-Noticias
1:00-Carrousel Hipico
1:10-Novela Semanal
1:45-Buenas Tardes
4:00-Documental
4:30-Cocina en T.V.
5:00-Tres Caras de Muoler
5:30-Titeres y C6micas
6:00-El Hombre en el
Espacio
6:30-Annie Oakley
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Bat Masterson
8:00-Las Estrellas y Ud.
8:30-La Actris
9:00-El Caminante
9:30-La Era Siniestra
10:30-Boxeo
11:30-Noticias
SABADO
11:30-Alegrias Infantiles
12:15-Llanero Solitario
12:45-Noticias
1:00-Carrousel Hipico
1:10-Mi Carretilla y Yo
1:30-Yo Quiero a Lucy
2:00-Tres Caras de Muler
4:00-Documental
4:30-Cocina en T.V.
5:00-Club Infantil
Televito
5:30-Titeres y C6micas
6:00-El Hombre en el
Espacio
6:30-Investigador
Submarino
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Laramie
8:30-Perry Mason
9:30-Suspenso
10:00-Noticias
I0:15-Pelicula
11:00-FINAL EDITION


ROY A. WATSON, ayudante
de farmaceutico en la Farma-
cia del Hospital de Coco Solo,
es un hombre de buenas ideas.



Las Ideas


Valen Plata

La sefiora Manuelita O'Sulli-
van, Ayudante, Secci6n de Co-
locaciones, Ramo de Empleo y
Utilizaci6n de Empleados, de
la Direcci6n del Personal, tie-
ne la distinci6n de haber reci-
bido de manos del Gobernador
Robert J. Fleming, Jr., dos pre-
mios por incentiya durante una
sola ceremonial de entrega de
dichos premios y certificados.

La sefiora de O'Sullivan, es-
posa del Traductor Oficial del
Canal de Panami, William F.
O'Sullivan, mereci6 esos dos
premios por haber sugerido: a)
que se colocase una serial o le-
trero en el edificio de la Di-
recci6n de Personal en Anc6n
y b) por sugesti6n relative a
un metodo mas complete para
la identificaci6n de empleados
temporales en el registro cen-
tral de empleados.

Oriunda de Panama, la sefio-
ra O'SUllivan obtuvo la ciuda-
dania norteamericana en 1957.
Graduada de la escuela de An-
c6n y de la escuela secundaria
de Balboa, se recibi6 de Bachiller
en Ciencias Sociales y Econ6-
micas en la Universidad de Pa-
nama, pasando luego a la de
Nottingham, en Inglaterra, pa-
ra studios post-graduados.

Su primer empleo fue de tra-
ductora oficinista en el garage
Dia y Noche en PanamA, des-
puts trabaj6 con la Paramount
Films y con la Oficina del Cen-
sor en Balboa durante la se-
gunda guerra mundial. Antes
de ingresar a la organizaci6n
del Canal de Panama en 1948,
trabaj6 con la Junta de Liqui-
daci6n de Bienes Extranjeros.

Los esposos O'Sullivan ban
viajado extensamente por 17
naciones europeas y proyectan
un viaje por carretera a los Es-
tados Unidos. La pareja tiene
un hijo, William Gerald, de ano
y medio de edad.



SPILLWAY


Pubicaci6n official del Canal de
PanamA, impresa semanalmento en
loo talleres de "La Estrella de Pa.
named' en la ciudad de Panam .
Republica de Panamd. So autori-
za la reproduccion ya fuere verbal
o escrita, de cualquier cr6nlca a
noticla aqui aparecida, sin necesl.
dad de solicitud express.
GOBERNADOR DE LA
ZONA DEL CANAL
Robert 1. Fleming, Jr.

Vicegobernador
David S. Parker
le*f de Ia Oficina de Informacl6n
Frank A. Baldwin
La informaci6n quoe so doeare
publicar an el SPILLWAY debe er
recibida en la oficina del Fete de
Prensa a m6s tarda( el martes on
oa tarde para la pr6xima edici6n.
Inlormaci6n de character urgent po-
dria ser entregada el miercoles y
hasta el iueves antes del mediodia.
Dirigir Ia correspondencia a PA-
NAMA CANAL, SPILLWAY, Apar-
lado M, Balboa, Zona del Canal.


Durante los dos ultimos meses
ha ganado dos premios por in-
centiva por proporcionar suges-
tiones valiosas en el ramo en
p 4~I


VISITANTES DE LA


SEMANA
Esclusas de
Miraflores .......... 1.530
Esclusas de Gat6n ... 180
Las Cruces,
10 viaes ............ 1.405
Reina Manuelita,
2 viajes ............ 40
1 barco de
pasajeros ........... 931

TOTAL .............. 4.086
Informaci6n suministrada
por el Servicio de Guias.


si


el cual se desempeia desde
1940.
Watson recibi6 recientemen-
te de manos del Gobernador
Robert J. Fleming, Jr., un cer-
tificado y un cheque por $25 por
haber sugerido que todas las
etiquetas de futuras prescrip-
ciones medicas, impresas local-
mente, Ileven la inscripci6n:
"Mant ngala fuera del alcance
de los nifios".
TambiBn ha recibido\ premio
por haber sugerido el uso de
una unidad m6'il de Ra yos
"X" para tomar las radiogra-
fias a los miles de empleados
del Canal de Panema.
Watson, quien curs6 studios
en la ciudad de Col6n, naci6 en
esta ciudad del sector Atlanti-
co del Istmo, y reside en Cris.
t6bal con su esposa Y una hija
de dos afos de edad.
El trabajo de farmac6utico lo
aprendi6 cuando entr6 a traba-
jar a la Farmacia del Hospital
de Coco Solo en 1940, contando
hasta ahora con un servicio de
23 anos con la organizacion del
Canal de Panama. Alli esta en-
cargado de preparar recetas
que son ordenadas a los pa-
cientes por los medicos del hos-
pital.
Watson, un gran amante del
tennis y de la fotografia, se de-
dica por las noches a estudiar,
ya que esta tomando un curso
por correspondencia de post
graduado en la American
School. El espera seguir un cur.
so universitario cuindo obten-
ga su diploma.
Watson es un eiemplo del
empleado que aporta sugestio-
tiones Wtiles y gana dinero con
ello.


Cuidese de Descu idos!

Un acto inseguro puede ser consecuencia de un defect fisico o
mental, de la falta de aptitud de una persona hacia su trabajo, de
un entrenamiento deficiente, de falta de discipline, de un lugar de
trabajo deseado y, en ciertos casos, de una mala supervision.
Los actos inseguros provienen:
1) De no emplear los dispositivos y el equipo de seguridad.
2) De hacer las cosas sin autorizaci6n.
3) De ignorar las reglas de seguridad y los mdtodos de trabajo.
4) De descuidar la limpieza en los lugares de trabajo.
5) De operar una miquina sin asear.
6) De obstruir los pasillos con piezas sueltas.
A QUE PUEDEN DEBERSE LAS
'CONDICIONES INSEGURAS
Pueden ser consecuencia de una mala supervision, tales como no
tener colocadas las guards correspondientes en las miquinas, o del
mal estado de la maquinaria. Para eliminar las condiciones inseguras
debemos informar al jefe inmediato, de cualquier cosa. que se yea en
mal estado, pero... si es algo que puede usted corregir de inme.
diato... CORRIJALO USTED MISMO.
NOSOTROS QUISIERAMOS VER EN CADA UNO DE NUESTROS
TRABAJADORES UN OFFICIAL DE SEGURIDAD, POR BIEN PROPIO
Y POR EL DE SUS COMPAREROS.



CALENIARIDII E EVENTS


27 -


SEPTIEMBRE
Cine Club del Instituto Panameiio de Arte: "Los Cua-
trocientos Golpes" de Truffaut. Lugar: Magisterio Pa-
namefio Unido, Urbanizaci6n Obarrio. Hora: 8 p.m.


27 29 Ultimos dias de la exposici6n de reproducciones de las
cobras de Rembrandt, en el Magisterio Panamefio Uni-
do, galeria del Instituto Panameno de Arte.

27 30 Contin6a la exposici6n de Desiderio SAnchez en la Aso-
ciaci6n Panamefio-Norteamericana, Ave. Perd.

22 29 Semana del Libro en PanamA.

27 28 Dia del Sacrificio Judio.

28 Festival auspiciado por el Club de Leones de Col6n, pa.
ra levantar fondos para la campania contra la poliomie-
litis. Club de Extranjeros.
OCTUBRE
10 Aniversario de la proclamaci6n de la Repdblica de
China.
12 Dia de la Raza (Feriado en Panama).
13.--19 Semana de las Asociaciones de CrBdito.


19 -

21 -


27 Feria Comercial auspiciada por el Fondo Unido.
Inmueble 19, Corozal.
-Procesi6n del Cristo Negro de Portobelo, una de las
mis tipicas y afamadas del Istmo.


Cortadora de yerba para escuela urge


Las Damas del Canal de Pa-
namA, ban recibido una solici-
tud para una cortadora de ces-
ped para una escuela del inte-
rior que tiene urgencia en arre-
glar su campo de juegos.

La Escuela Nicanor Villalaz,
de Los Santos, design un Co-
mit6 que se encargarA del arre-
glo del campo de juegos y ese
Comit6 ea el on desea la cor-


tadora de yerba para poder
proseguir en su trabajo.
Cualquiera persona -en Pa-
namA o en la Zona del Canal-
que est6 dispuesta a donar una
cortadora como la indicada, pa-
ra la escuela de Los Santos
puede comunicarse con la Pre-
sidenta de las Damas del Ca-
nal de Panama, sefiora Elea-
nor G. Abbott, tel6fono Balboa
1585.


- GENTE EiN LA 'OTICIA


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