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/UF00094771/00527
 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 10, 1965
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: VID00527
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




PA NAMA GiA ofAthe Panama Canal Museum
THE PANAMA CANALmmerce Friday, September 10, 1965








Vol. IV, No. 12 50 Years of Service . To World Commerce Friday, September 10, 1965


U.S. Agencies


To Have Roles


In Bocas Fair

The United States will be well
represented at the Bocas del Toro
Fair September 17, 18, and 19.
Joint participation by the Panama
Canal, the American Embassy, mil-
itary components, USIS, and the
Agency for International Develop-
ment (AID), will take some 200
-people and a fully loaded LST to the
Atlantic island community.
Vehicles carrying PanCanal and
other exhibits will be driven onto
the 327-foot craft at Rodman Naval
Station Tuesday. It will transit the
Canal, arriving at Bocas Septem-
ber 16.
USIS and PanCanal will show
films in special tents and outdoors,
the military will present the popular
astronaut survival exhibit, and AID
will send a representative to judge
cattle entries.
Two Holstein calves are being
donated by the Canal organization,
to be offered as prizes to small cattle-
men with herds of less than 30 head.
Also along on the 18-hour sea
voyage will be Summit Gardens'
Mancha and Gato, to provide rides
for the kiddies during the fair.
Military participation also will
include one or more drops by
skydivers and two concerts daily by
the 26-man 79th Army Band.
There also will be Alliance for
Progress, Gemini space flight, IAGS,
Tropic Test Center and 3d Civil
Affairs Detachment exhibits.
The LST, which carries a crew
of 84, will provide sleeping accom-
modations and food for personnel
during the fair.
Beautiful Bocas del Toro, with its
miles of tree-lined beaches, pro-
vides a perfect setting for the fair.
The capital City of Bocas, located
on an island, is served by two com-
mercial airlines which provide daily
service from Panama and David.
Anyone interested in attending
the big event may make reservations
at COPA or RAPSA airlines. Limited
hotel and boarding house accommo-
dations are available at Bocas and
all visitors are urged to make early
arrangements.
Opening ceremonies are sched-
uled for 8:30 a.m. Friday, Septem-
ber 17, and it is expected that high
Panama officials and dignitaries from
the Canal Zone will attend.


Marc de Lesseps by bust of an illustrious forebear who initiated
the Panama Canal.

Great-Grandson of de Lesseps


work on


Draft Now 36 Feet;


Runoff 4th Lowest


Vessels arriving at the Canal for
transit now are limited to a maxi-
mum tropical fresh water draft of
36 feet until further notice, Capt.
C. E. Briggs, Jr., Chief of the Pan-
ama Canal's Navigation Division,
has announced.
The previous draft limitation of
35 feet 6 inches, in effect since
August 9, was lifted September 3.
The Gatun Lake level was 82.90
feet Wednesday, compared with
86.58 feet on the same date last year
and 82.80 feet on September 8,
1957.
Gatun Lake, at the end of August,
was at an elevation of 82.85 feet,
the same as in August 1957, the last
previous year of such low elevations.
The Gatun Lake elevation of 82.31
feet recorded August 1 was the
lowest in August since the formation
of Gatun Lake in 1914.
Panama Canal Chief Hydro-
grapher T. C. Henter reports that
below normal rainfall was recorded


record. The runoff for the 9-month
period December 1964 through
August 1965 was the lowest on
record.
A year ago in August the Gatun
Lake spillway had to be operated to
keep the lake down to a safe level.


Careful! Those Kids

Aren't Expendable!
It's "Watch Out for Schoolbus"
time of year again.
The Canal Zone Chief of Police
reminds motorists that every motor
vehicle, in either direction, must
stop at least 10 feet from the school-
bus when meeting or overtaking a
schoolbus that has stopped on the
highway to receive or discharge pas-
sengers, and when the schoolbus
lights are blinking.
Motorists may not proceed until
the schoolbus resumes motion, or
.1-4 -* 1 A -- ..--.A -.. ..l -


Pays Viit D Ca I at all Panama Canal weather until signaled to proceed y a police
8 yS YISit ntom r lame L nBDI stations, except Cristobal, the past officer or the schoolbus driver.
Marc de Lesseps, great-grandson a younger brother and sister in Paris. month. A freak storm that blew in All Canal Zone schoolbuses are
ofMar the illustriouseps renhat-grandson a younger brother andmily sispent 2 years. from the sea drenched Cristobal equipped with blinking lights and
of the ilustrious French diplomat The de Lesseps family spent 2 years with 3.90 inches of rain on each one has a sign "Schoolbus" on
and builder of the Suez Canal, came in the United States-in Washington August 14. the front and rear of the vehicle
back to the scene of his ancestor's and New York-and during this time Figures in the Panama Canal when the bus is being used for the
8-year struggle to cut through a Marc attended Delbarton School in Hydrographic Office show the runoff transportation of children to or
mountain to build the Pana Morristown, N.J. He also has into the Gatun Lake watershed in from school, or school functions
al, 18-year-od attended school in England. August was the fourth lowest on or activities.
Tall, personable, 18-year-old___________________________________________________________________
Marc, who looks like an English
scholar, is working his way around
the world before going into the
French military service. His sea
voyage began in Holland, where he
boarded the British tanker Naess
Clarion. With stops in Norfolk, Va.,
and at the Panama Canal, he con-
tinued his trip to Japan.
From there he will take another
ship to Australia. On the Naess
Clarion he puts in an 8-hour day-
mostly painting-and loves it. "It is
well worth it," says the young de- o i
scendant of one of the most power-
ful and creative geniuses of the last
century.
Although Marc de Lesseps has not
yet seen the Suez Canal, he expected
the Panama Canal to be a sea-level
route similar to the Suez, and was .
surprised to find the Panama Canal -
a lock-type waterway with many
miles of the route 85 feet above the .. And all of a sudden summer is gone and it's back to reading, writing, and arithmetic for Richard Barry, 12,
oceans it joins son of Col. and Mrs. William G. Barry of Quarry Heights. Richard, a seventh grader at St. Marys School, dreams
Borean int Boof the carefree fun-days filled with bike-riding, swimming and ball-playing as he faces a skyscraper of books,
Born in Boulogne, France, de oceans of writing, and millions of numbers that will keep him busy until next June. There actually aren't three
Lesseps lives with his parents and of him. The picture is a triple exposure on the same negative to stress the three R's angle of back to school.


83 NEW
Eigthy-three new teachers-33 of
them from outside the Canal Zone-
set up shop Tuesday for the 1965-66
school year. Classes started Thurs-
day.
The new teachers from the States,
their degrees and schools, their new
assignment, and where they last
taught:
Bannister, Ella K., bachelor of sci-
ence in education, Southwest Mis-
souri College; Diablo Heights Ele-
mentary School, grade 5 (Okinawa).
Barry, Joseph L., master of
science, University of California
(Berkeley); Balboa High School,
chemistry (Florida).
Beck, William E., bachelor of
science, Mayville College; Diablo
Heights Elementary School, grade 5
(Arizona).
Boatwright, Dorothy J., bachelor
of arts, San Jos6 State College;
Gatun Elementary School, grade 2
(California).
Boles, Suzanna C., bachelor of


TEA CHERS LISTED


science in education, Texas Tech-
nological College; Howard AFB
Elementary School, grade 3 (Col-
orado).
Burt, Edna L., bachelor of
science in education, University of
Arkansas; Fort Clayton Elementary
School, grade 1 (Florida).
Cheeseman, Kenneth W., master
of music, University of Pacific; Cris-
tobal High School, music (Samoa).
Conners, James E., bachelor of
science in education, University
of Maine; Margarita Elementary
School, grade 6 (Maine).
Cox, Juanita M., bachelor of
science, Northwestern University;
Fort Clayton Elementary School,
grade 1 (Illinois).
Crossman, Sylvia M., bachelor in
education, University of Miami;
Curundu Junior High School, phy-
sical education (Florida).
Cunningham, Richard E., bach-
elor of music in education, Univer-


sity of Portland; Coco Solo Elemen-
tary School, grade 4 (Oregon).
Ebenfield, Margaret F., bachelor
of arts, Acadia University; Fort
Davis Elementary School, grade 3
(Virginia).
English, Andra L., master of arts,
University of Virginia; Balboa Ele-
mentary School, special education.
Follett, Harrison J., bachelor of
science in education, Lyndon Teach-
ers College; Gatun Elementary
School, grade 4 (Vermont).
French, Diane K., bachelor of
arts, Houghton College; Ancon
Elementary School, grade 5 (New
York).
Harper, Edna E., master of Edu-
cation, University of Oklahoma;
Fort Davis Elementary School, grade
4 (Saipan).
Hopper, Dora M., master of teach-
ing, Northeastern State College;
Ancon Elementary School, grade 4
(Texas).
Horoda, Michael, master of arts


FOR C.Z. SCHOOLS
in teaching chemistry, Indiana Uni- Parker, Betty S., bachelor of
versity; Cristobal High School, science, University of Southern Mis-
chemistry (Indiana). sissippi; Howard AFB Elementary
Hulse, Veronica, bachelor of arts, School, grade 5 (Mississippi).
Glassboro State College; Coco Solo Parman, Bobby R., master of arts,
Elementary School, kindergarten Eastern Kentucky State College;
(New Jersey). Curundu Junior High School, math-
Junkin, Janice E., master of arts, ematics (Ohio).
Northwestern University; Gatun Stephenson, Betty J., bachelor of
Elementary School, grade 1 (Penn- science, Valdosta State College;
sylvania). Margarita Elementary School, grade
Kopf, Seymour, master of science, 3 (Georgia).
Long Island University; Cristobal Stone, Kathryn E., bachelor of
High School, English-journalism Stone, Kathryn E., bachelor of
(New YHigh Shool, English-journalism rk). arts, Houghton College; Fort Clay-
(New York).David H., master ton Elementary School, grade 2
Lommen, David H., master of York).
arts, Maryland State University; (New
Canal Zone College, English-drama Stronach, Glenda, bachelor of
(Samoa). arts, Trinity University; Curundu
O'Neill, Susan, bachelor of science, Junior High School, music (Texas).
University of Texas; Fort Davis El- Tinsley, Patricia L., bachelor of
ementary School, grade 2 (Texas). science, Huntingdon College; Cocoli
Oxley, Harland, master of educa- Elementary School, grade 3 (Vir-
tion, Southwest Texas State College; ginia).
Coco Solo Elementary School, grade
6 (Texas). (Continued on p. 4)









Page 2




Teenage Volunteers



Unheralded Helpers


What does a Canal Zone teenager
do during the school vacation
months if he, or she, wants to work?
There are few jobs for teenagers
in the Canal Zone. The Panama
Canal organization employs only
about 150 high school graduates and
college students during the summer
months.
There are the Pink Girls, of
course, who volunteer for training
and service as hospital aids at Coco
Solo and Gorgas. And there are the
trained American Red Cross volun-
teers. Pink Girls and trained Amer-
ican Red Cross volunteers receive
certificates, and pins, and caps, and
they wear attractive uniforms.
Another hard-working group of
Canal Zone teenagers, though, is
almost unknown. These are the non-
uniformed volunteers, who must
have celebrated their 14th birthday
to be eligible for the program.
These boys and girls wear no uni-
forms. They don't receive certificates
or pins when their summer's work is
over. But this summer a record
number of teenagers volunteered to
do whatever assigned "and saved
everyone a thousand steps on routine
jobs," said one hospital official.
Under supervision, the young teen-
agers worked as messengers and
guides, worked in the clinics, wards
and American Red Cross lounge, and
made the rounds of the patients with
the book cart.
The Reilly twins, Pat and Patsy,
son and daughter of Lt. Col. and
Mrs. Christopher F. Reilly of Fort
Amador, are typical of these non-
uniformed volunteers. They were 15
on July 27 and not only spent the
summer working at Gorgas, but also
brought some of their friends along
as additional volunteers.


Cross Grey Lady. And their older
sister, Mary Rose, 16, is a uniformed
Red Cross volunteer. The twins
chuckle when they announce that
Mary Rose has been an older sister
only since August 27. Their own
15th birthday on July 27 gave them
the unique pleasure of being the
same age as Mary Rose for 1 month
at least.
Mary Rose Reilly has her certifi-
cate, pin, and cap, and when she
completes a total of 75 hours' volun-
teer service in a 12-month period
will receive a stripe "as a sort of
promotion." Few of the teenage vol-
unteers have stripes, however, since
they are only able to serve during
the school vacation.
Miss Vera Mobley, American Red
Cross hospital field director, ex-
pressed great pride in the uniformed
and non-uniformed volunteer teen-
agers who spend their summer vaca-
tions at work helping others in the
hospital.
At the start of the summer's pro-
gram she meets with the young vol-
unteers and shows them, on a chart,
where the greatest needs are. Mutual
agreement is reached in regard to
assignments and the teenagers also
agree to serve half days. "All served
more," says Miss Mobley.
Nearly all the non-uniformed vol-
unteers have expressed the wish to
take the American Red Cross volun-
teer 6-hour basic training course
next June. The hours they served
this year as non-uniformed volun-
teers will be credited retroactively,
their on-the-job training this summer
counting with the classroom work.


The U.S. National Park System in-
cludes 201 specific sites, covering


But the Reilly twins aren't the more than 25 million acres. The
only ones in their family working as largest is Yellowstone National
hospital volunteers. Park (Wyoming-Montana-Idaho), es-
Their mother is a Red Cross vol- tablished in 1872 and covering
unteer, formerly known as a Red 2,213,206 acres.



SCN-TV SCHEDULE
(Schedule subject to change without notice)


SUNDAY


1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Sacred Heart
1:20-EBF: "Flatboatmen of the
Frontier"
1:30-Major League Baseball
4:00- Sunday Playhouse:
"Mr. Moto's Last Warning"
5:30- Celebrity Golf
6:00-Chronicle
6:30-Dennis Day
6:55-T-I-News Weekly Newsreel
7:05-My Favorite Martian
7:30-Col. March of Scotland Yard
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Ed Sullivan
8:55-Sports Wrap Up
9:05-Dick Powell Theatre
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-The Christophers
10:30-Chapel of the Air
Final Edition Headlines
MONDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00- SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-The Magic Room
6:00-Dateline
6:30- Planet Earth
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05- I've Got A Secret
7:30- Shotgun Slade
8:00- SCN News
8:05-Andy Griffith
8.30-Danny Thomas
9:00-SCN News
9:05-SCN Special: "Marineland
Carnival"
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Monday Night Movie:
"Norman Conquest"
Final Edition Headlines
TUESDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00- SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-This New House
6:00-Dateline
6:30- Survival
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-Picture This
7:30-The Thin Man
8:00-SCN News
8:05- Hollywood Palace
9:00- SCN News
9:05-Medic
9:30-Heart of the City
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Film Festival: "Wings in the
Dark"
Final Edition Headlines
WEDNESDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30- Report
6:00- Dateline
6:30-NASA-Flight of Faith Seven
6:55- SCN News In Spanish


7:05-To Tell the Truth
7:30-Sheriff of Cochise
8:00-Wednesday Night at the Movies:
"Junior Miss"
9:45-Search for Silence
10:00- Focus on Today
10:15-Airmen's World
10:30-SCN Open House
Final Edition Headlines

THURSDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Report: Meet the Press
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Wonders of the World
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-F. D. R.
7:30-The Third Man
8:00-SCN News
8:05-The King Family
9:00-SCN News
9:05-Parole
9:30-M Squad
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Armchair Theatre:
"Moonlight Sonata"
Final Edition Headlines
FRIDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30- Man In Space
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Communism: Myth vs. Reality
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-Password
7:30-Death Valley Days
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Danny Kaye Show
9:00-SCN News
9:05-Dupont Cavalcade
9:30-Bold Venture
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Friday Night Movie:
"Desire"
Final Edition Headlines
SATURDAY
1:00- SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Cartoon Carnival
2:00-Mr. Mayor
2:45-EBF: "Meat: From Range To
Market"
3:00- Saturday Playhouse:
"Norman Conquest"
4:25-The American Sportsman
5:00-Glamour Magic
5:30-This Is The Life
6:00-Weekend '65
6:20- Canal Zone Calendar
6:30-True Adventure
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-Ted Mack
7:30-Roy Rogers
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Jackie Gleason
9:00-SCN News
9:05- Lawrence Welk Show
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-The Tonight Show
Final Edition Headlines


September 10, 1965


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


4


m~

in,


Uniformed and non-uniformed volunteers pitch in when there's a job to be done at Gorgas Hospital. Mrs. Chris-
topher F. Reilly, a Red Cross volunteer, formerly known as a Grey Lady, checks her work list as teenage volun-
teers move this there, and vice versa. In uniform, in the background, is Mary Rose Reilly, an American Red
Cross Youth Volunteer. Standing beside her is Patsy and second from left is Pat Reilly. They are 15-year-old
twins who worked this summer as non-uniformed volunteers. At left and right are Boy Scouts John T. Napier
and Trey O'Brien, who joined the non-uniformed volunteers' ranks this summer.


CZC Chorus

Schedules

Night Section

The night section of the Canal
Zone College Chorus (FA101B) is
arranged primarily for adult musi-
cians of the community who enjoy
informal rehearsals of rewarding
choral literature. Again this year,
the chorus will be conducted by Dr.
Robert Kennedy with Mrs. Subert
Turbyfill as accompanist.
Meetings are scheduled from 7:30
until 10 p.m. Tuesday in the College
Auditorium beginning September 14.
Part-time students may register for
credit (one semester hour) or non-
credit at $7 for the semester. Any
full-time student may add this
activity to his schedule without extra
charge.
Although previous musical experi-
ence may be helpful, it is not essen-
tial for satisfying membership in the
group. A varied program of music,
ranging from folk songs and spirit-
uals to standard religious literature,
is planned, and there will be the
usual Christmas concerts, which may
again provide opportunities to sing
for some Latin American audiences.
Interested persons are urged to
bring several friends and register at
the college. Forms for registration
may be obtained at the college office
in La Boca. For further information
call Balboa 2380, 2676, or 4590.


Storehouse Closings

All Storehouse sections will be
closed for inventory Friday, Septem-
ber 17, except Sections A, D, T, Y,
Cristobal Automotive Parts, and
Furniture Pool.




SPILLWAY
The PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY is an
official publication of the Panama
Canal, Balboa Heights, C.Z. News
articles and pictures contained in it are
made available to all interested news
media for whatever use they may wish
to make of them and may be reprinted
without official clearance.
ROBERT J. FLEMING, Jr.
Governor of the Canal Zone
HAROLD R. PARFITT
Lieutenant Governor
FRANK A. BALDWIN
Information Officer
Material intended for publication in
the SPILLWAY should be delivered to
the Panama Canal Press Office or
mailed to PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY,
Box M, Balboa Heights, C.Z.
Distributed free to all Panama Canal
employees. Subscription cost for others
(including mailing) $2.60 a year. Make
checks payable to Panama Canal Com-
pany and address to: SPILLWAY Sub-
scriptions, Box M, Balboa Heights, C.Z.


At The Movies


Week Beginning Saturday,
September 11, 1965

BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
Sat.-Sun.. 2:30, 6:15, 8:15-Mon., 7:30-
Bus Riley's Back In Town
Tues.-Wed., 7:30-Two On A Guillotine
Thurs., 7:30-The Naked Spur
Fri., 7:00-Your Cheatin' Heart

DIABLO HEIGHTS *
Saturday night-Night Must Fall
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-Bimbo The
Great
Sunday night-Monday, 7:00-The Truth
About Spring
Tues.-The Raven
Wed.-Why Must I Die
Thurs.-Girls, Girls, Girls
Fri.-The Young Racers
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-The
Haunting
GAMBOA*
Saturday night, 8:15 p.m.-Murder Ahoy
Sun.-The Rounders
Mon.-NO SHOW
Tues.-The Young Racers
Wed.-Girls, Girls, Girls
Thurs.-NO SHOW
Fri.-The Truth About Spring
COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)*
Saturday night-Sunday, 2:00, 7:00-
McHale's Navy
Mon.-The Best Of Enemies
Tues.-Tom Jones
Wed.-Waltz Of The Toreadors
Thurs.-Vengeance Valley
Fri.-Guns Of Diablo
MARGARITA*
Saturday night-The Train
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-It Happened
To Jane
Sunday night-Monday, 7:00-John
Goldfarb, Please Come Home
Tues.-The Perfect Furlough
Wed.-Samson And The Seven Miracles
Of The World
Thurs.-Requiem For A Heavyweight
Fri.-Murder Ahoy
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-The Old
Dark House


GATUN *
Saturday night-The Law And Jake Wade
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-Flipper And
The Pirates
Sunday night-Hush. . Hush, Sweet
Charlotte
Mon.-NO SHOW
Tues.-Night Must Fall
Wed.-NO SHOW
Thurs.-Samson And The Seven Miracles
Of The World
Fri.-The Perfect Furlough

Special Matinees
Saturday, September 11, 1965
BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
10:00 a.m.
Valley Of The Redwoods-A wild outdoor
chase through the backroads of danger-
ous lumber country. T-70 mins.
COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)
2:00 p.m.
Snow White And The Three Stooges-The
wonderful story of Snow White with a
new look. Scope and color. T-115 mins.
DIABLO HEIGHTS
2:00 p.m.
The Bellboy-Jerry Lewis: A series of
laugh-filled sequences of a bellboy in a
first-class hotel. T-80 mins.
GAMBOA
6:15 p.m.
Thunder Over The Plains-Randolph Scott,
Phyllis Kirk: A Technicolor Western
with fast-action gunplay, and romance.
T-90 mins.
MARGARITA
2:00 p.m.
War Party-Clint Walker in another excit-
ing featurette plus five color cartoons.
T-80 mins.
GATUN
2:00 p.m.
Slim Carter-Jock Mahoney: You'll be
rootin' for this cap-pistol-shootin', sawed-
off orphan, who wins the West's biggest
movie star in a contest. (In Color.)
T-90 mins.
*All night shows begin at 7:00 p.m. ex-
cept as shown. Program subject to change
without notice.


'y I ~


In a ceremony in the Control Tower at Gatun Locks a third group from the
Marine Bureau, Atlantic side, was awarded certificates for having success-
fully completed the first eight units in conversational Spanish classes given
by the Panama Canal organization. Shown with instructor Rolando Linares,
instructor/translator for the Marine Bureau, Atlantic side (right), are, from
left: Richard J. Danielsen, Chief, Gatun Locks, making the presentations;
William J. McLaughlin, Operations Supervisor, Locks Division; Merrill
T. Webster, General Foreman, Locks Operations; Richard E. Kresge, Guard
Supervisor, Gatun Locks; Albert F. Pate, Electrical Supervisor, Gatun
Locks, and Thomas F. Gibson, General Foreman Carpenter, Gatun Locks.


mp-- m


I


:1


I


I







September 10, 1965


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


Proclamations Stress Importance


OF Law, Citizenship, Constitution

Recognition has been given to the importance of the The Constitution is a living document, he said, and
law, citizenship, and the Constitution in two proclama- "is as relevant today as it was on September 17, 1787.
tions by President Lyndon B. Johnson. It endowed us with a concept of government and a
This year has been designated by the United Nations charter of liberty that combine the wisdom of the ages
General Assembly as International Cooperation Year and with the urgency of the nuclear age."
the President subsequently proclaimed September 13 The Constitution, the President continued, "is still
as World Law Day. the certain guarantee of our basic rights. It is still the
The week beginning September 17 has been des- promise of protection from 'government-and by
ignated as Constitution Week, with September 17 government."
proclaimed by the President as Citizenship Day. Citiz
In calling attention to World Law Day, the President Citizenship Day and Constitution Week com-
said "the foundation for the peace of mankind within memorate the formation and signing of the Constitution
nations and among nations is a system of law and legal pay special recognition to all persons who, by
institutions." He said that world order depends upon coming of age or by naturalization, attain the status of
international cooperation and that a law system enables citizenship each year.
men to avoid conflict. When conflicts arise, legal institu- "Liberty," the President said, "is a blessing that must
tions provide a forum for peaceful settlement, he stated be constantly nurtured. In this rapidly changing world
in the proclamation, every American must understand the system of govern-
He called upon all public and private officials, cit- ment by which we live-and for which so many have
izens, and members of the legal profession to observe died."
this important week and special day. He urged appropriate activities in schools, churches,
His message on Constitution Week and Citizenship and in other suitable places to create a better under-
Day calls upon people to rededicate themselves to the standing of the Constitution and of the rights and
purposes for which the Constitution was established, responsibilities of U.S. citizenship.


Ernest W. Zelnick, Desiening Engineer, Engineering and Construction
Bureau, presents Joseph Stultz, clerk, Surveys Branch, Engineering Divi-
sion, a quality step increase award in recognition of the superior quality
of his work. The quality step increase is based on excellent performance
of his duties.


WHAT'S SO GOOD ABOUT MODERN MATH?

How Is it Different?


Mrs. Jones, I appreciate your ceived. Many of the ideas which will
being disturbed and upset by modern be discovered by Peter in his study
math. When your son, Peter, starts are, in fact, hundreds of years old.
talking about the binary number Please notice that I said "ideas which
system, structural patterns, inverse will be discovered by Peter." "Dis-
operations, the union of sets, the cover" is a key word. In modern
intersection of sets, Venn diagrams, math, the emphasis is on discovery
etc. I can see how you would begin and meaning.
to wonder what is taking place. Peter is lead to discern for him-


Therefore, I would like to tell you
a few points about modern mathe-
matics that may help to clear up
some of the confusion.
Modern mathematics does not
necessarily mean that the mathe-
matical concepts or notions involved
have been recently devised or con-


^ "












John R. Barrett


Cadet Completes

12,000-Mile Cruise
Cadet John R. Barrett, a 1964
graduate of Balboa High School, has
just completed a 12,000-mile, 10-
week training cruise as a 3d class-
man (sophomore) at the State Uni-
versity of New York Maritime
College.
He is the son of the late John T.
Barrett, Jr., former Canal pilot, who
died in March. His mother, Mrs.
Helen M. Barrett, left the Isthmus
in June and now resides in Jackson-
ville, Fla.
Ports visited by the 489-foot
training ship Empire State IV were
in Spain, Italy, France, Norway, and
Ireland. This summer's cruise is one
of three cruises which are a part of
the 4-year college education the
Maritime College provides. Barrett,
an engineering major, will resume
his studies September 21.


self mathematical patterns. He is
encouraged to ponder what he has
discovered and thus reach general-
izations. In this manner, Peter's
energy and enthusiasm are released
and favorable attitudes toward
mathematics are developed.
Your first reaction to some of the
ideas in modern math may well be:
"That is not the way I learned it.
That was not mentioned by my
teacher." All this may very well be
true, but this does not mean that all
these ideas have been discovered
since you and I were in school.
These ideas are "modern" only in
the sense that they are for the first
time being presented to students at
this particular grade level, and in
the manner in which they are being
taught.
Here are a few of the objectives
of modern math:
1. A proper balance between
reasoning and drill.-Although com-
putation and skill development are
still needed and taught, the em-
phasis in the "new look" in mathe-
matics is on the student's discovery
and appreciation of structure, pat-
terns, and continuity. In other words,
the "why" of computing is now
being strongly stressed. If Peter has
a better understanding of the basic
principles involved and uses a more
meaningful approach, perhaps he
will be able to cut down appreciably
the amount of time he would other-


Gorgas Volunteers


mental ideas of the theory of sets
faster than some of his under-
graduate students. Perhaps this also
serves to prove that the younger the
student, and the earlier we start, the
better chance modern math has of
succeeding.
3. Increased pleasure in learning.
Mathematics has certain appealing
and highly motivating qualities, if
taught in a manner that is meaning-
ful and enjoyable. Modern math has
done much to remove the monotony,
boredom, and apathy which may'
have plagued you and me in our
early experience with mathematics.
Your son Peter will discover
through modern math that there are
number systems instead of a number
system. He will acquire a mathe-
matical language somewhat different
from yours, but more precise and
more complete. His understanding
of the meaning of addition, sub-
traction, multiplication, division, and
fractions will increase considerably
when he has the opportunity to
explore these ideas with the help of
the many intriguing teaching aids
now in use; such as the number line,
the abacus, the counting frame,
magnetic discs and boards, and even
the lowly popsicle stick.
A recent article in Time magazine
states that on their first day in
second grade, 200 Urbana, Ill.,
schoolchildren were told to add 19
and 3. None of them got the correct
answer. Apparently, thinking 9 plus
3 is 12, carry 1, and bring down 1;
here their thinking process became
confused and somehow most of them
arrived at an answer of 112. Using


Teen Queen Prospects

To Be Briefed Saturday


I Prospective teen queens who
Will Meet Monday attend Canal Zone U.S. schools, and
who wish to participate in the New
The air-conditioned Conference Balboa Teen Club's search for a
Room on the second floor of Gorgas Teenage Queen, are asked to be at
Hospital Annex will be the scene of the New Balboa Teen Club Saturday
the first fall meeting of the American afternoon, September 11. There, at
Red Cross volunteers of the Hos- 2 p.m., Ivy Dunn, chairman of the
pital, according to an announcement Teenage Queen search, will give the
from Mrs. George Webb, chairman girls pertinent information con-
of Gorgas Unit volunteers. cerning the event.
Monday, September 13, at 9:30 The Teenage Queen candidates
a.m. is the date and new time for are to appear at the Balboa Theater
volunteers to assemble. Refresh- Friday, September 17, at 4:15 p.m.
ments will be served following the for the judging. All the girls are to
business session. be in afternoon dress and the judges
Mrs. Robert Corrigan, newly will base their final decision on a
appointed vice chairman of volun- point system used in the United
teers, will be introduced to the States for judging beauty queens.
assembly before beginning her Five queen candidates to be
duties, chosen September 17 will be intro-


duced at the Open House Dance to
be held that evening at the New
Balboa Teen Club. The five can-
didates will receive special prizes
and many interesting events are
planned for their participation.
Coronation of the winning Teen-
age Queen will take place at a
Booster Ball at the Tivoli Guest
House on November 27.
Judges at the Teenage Queen con-
test September 17 will be U.S. Dis-
trict Court Judge Guthrie F. Crowe;
Mrs. B. I. Everson; L. A. Ferguson,
Director of the Panama Canal Sup-
ply and Community Service Bureau,
and Mrs. Ferguson; Superintendent
of Canal Zone Schools F. A. Castles
and Mrs. Castles; and Capt. Caddis
Wall, Commander, Balboa Police
District, and Mrs. Wall.


the modern math approach, they
were next shown 19 cookies and
asked how many cookies they would
have, if having 19, they were given
3 more cookies. Now this struck
home. They could visualize 19
cookies and it was more meaningful
and easier for them to add 3 more
cookies to their 19 cookies. This time
almost every child answered cor-
rectly "22."
Old or traditional math is rote
learning of many unexplained rules,
such as "carrying," for instance.
Modern math tries to show the step-
by-step process of an operation. This
enables Peter to visualize and under-
stand each step taken. This increases
his understanding and makes the
computation more meaningful and
much more enjoyable for him. This,
in turn, tends to facilitate his learn-
ing. In this step-by-step process,
the teacher is also benefited because
he or she is able to follow Peter's
thinking pattern, is able to detect
an error at the point where it is
made, and is able to correct, help,
and guide Peter much more effec-
tively.
Mrs. Jones, since you are con-
cerned and sincerely interested in
Peter's welfare in modern math,
I would strongly recommend that
you enroll in the Modern Math
Seminar for Parents which will be
offered at the Canal Zone College
in the fall. This seminar is free of
charge and will be conducted by
our highly qualified instructor, Mrs.
Theresa Moore. From this seminar
you will derive many wonderful
ideas which will convince you that
this is a challenging and an inter-
esting time for Peter to be studying
modern math.



SPILLWAY

Subscriptions

Your friends and relatives now
may subscribe to the weekly PAN-
AMA CANAL SPILLWAY (or you
may subscribe for them). Cost is
$2.60 a year. This includes mail-
ing-by regular mail-anywhere in
the world.
Checks for subscriptions should
be made payable to the Panama
Canal Company and may be
mailed to:
SPILLWAY Subscriptions
Box M
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone
Be sure to include, printed
clearly, the name and address of
the person to whom the SPILLWAY
is to be sent.


Page 3


(EDITOR'S NOTE: This article was
written by Mrs. Ursala I. Thompson,
mother of 13 children and aan honor
graduate of Canal Zone College.
While taking a summer course,
"Modern Math for Elementary
Teachers," she was asked an oral
question which was part of the final
exam. The question: "What's so good
about modern math?" Her instructor,
William C. Garber, principal of Fort
Kobbe Elementary School, was so
impressed that he asked her to write
down her answer. Here it is, to help
clarify things for any still puzzled
parents.)




wise have spent on drill exercises.
2. Adjustment of pace and con-
tent to the rapid expansion of scien-
tific knowledge.-This means that
the content and pace of mathematics
courses must undergo considerable
change and adjustment to enable
mathematics to maintain and spear-
head the rapidly accelerating scien-
tific development. This is why cer-
tain mathematical concepts are
being taught much earlier than they
were in the past.
Fortunately, children seem to be
naturally attuned to mathematical
abstraction; perhaps because it is
verging on pure fantasy. One of the
best-loved children's books, "Alice's
Adventures in Wonderland," was
written by a professional mathemati-
cian whose pen name was Lewis
Carroll. Dr. Edward Kasner, of
Columbia University, also tells us
that he used to lecture on infinite
sets to kindergarten classes. Dr.
Kasner found that the children
readily reconciled themselves to the
notion of infinity and got the funda-


"' .







THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


September 10, 1965


Same Items, Cooperation of Occupants Asked


Same Shelf,

Two Prices?

Two cans of the same beans on
the shelf at different prices?
That's going to be the situation
at retail stores and service centers in
the future, but there's a good reason
for it.
The former Supply Division policy
was to re-mark all items immediately
when a price was raised. That policy
is being changed, and though it may
cause a little confusion, the shopper
will realize a small benefit.
When the price of a self-service
supermarket item increases, the
stock in the selling area now will be
held at the old price; only when
new stock is put out will it be
marked with the new price. This ex-
plains why two cans of beans-same
size, same brand-may carry differ-
ent prices in different stores and
even in the same store. However,
when there is a decrease, the man-
ager may remove the last few items
of shelf stock and re-mark them at
the lower price for the consumer's
benefit.
These procedures will also apply
to the housewares and drygoods
merchandise wherever possible, par-
ticularly in the self-selection areas,
but not in those items where sizes
and colors are involved or to high-
priced floor samples.
This change should eliminate the
criticism heard from customers who
object to prices being raised on items
that had already been price-marked.
As for the two prices, the cus-
tomers who watch what they pay for
things will soon clear the shelf
of the lower priced goods. The
change will be effective beginning
September 13.


President Issues

Set of Rules on

Ethical Conduct
New standards of ethical conduct
for Federal officials and employees
were recently issued by President
Johnson to avoid possible conflicts
of interest.
The new rules are spelled out in
an Executive order that consolidates,
clarifies, and strengthens previous
standards of ethical conduct for
executive branch personnel.
In issuing the order, President
Johnson said, "Government per-
sonnel bear a special responsibility
to be fair and impartial in their deal-
ings with those who have business
with the Government. We cannot
tolerate conflicts of interest or favor-
itism-or even conduct which gives
the appearance that such actions are
occurring-and it is our intention to
see that this does not take place in
the Federal Government."
The order requires all officials
appointed by the President and re-
porting directly to him and certain
other Federal officials and employees
to file statements of their financial
interests. It also imposes strict limita-
tions on the acceptance of gifts,
entertainment, and favors by execu-
tive branch personnel.
The order emphasizes the strong
intention of the administration that
the affairs of Government be con-
ducted openly, honorably, honestly,
and impartially.
One of its main purposes is to en-
courage individuals faced with ques-
tions involving subjective judgment
to seek counsel and guidance. Thus,
the Chairman of the Civil Service
Commission has been instructed to
work with each department and
agency head to establish within his
organization designated individuals
who can provide the guidance and
interpretation necessary to relate
general principles to specific situa-
tions,.


In Inspections of Housing Units


Cooperationof o occupants is re-
quested in inspections of Canal Zone
housing units under way at Gatun
and other townsites. Purpose of the
inspection is to establish cost esti-
mates on any major repairs needed
in the future.
It is part of a long-range program
launched in March 1964. Similar in-
spections at Margarita and Rainbow



Panama City Firm

Low Bidder on New

Fort Gulick School
Diaz y Guardia, S.A., of Panama
City, entering a bid of $762,829 for
construction of a 23-classroom ele-
mentary school at Fort Gulick, on
the Atlantic side of the Canal Zone,
was the apparent low bidder on this
project.
The E. 0. Hauke Construction
Co. of Colon was the only other
bidder.
The work in general consists of
constructing an elementary school
complex consisting of a single-story,
air-conditioned academic building,
a chiller plant building, and a
covered play shelter.
Included in the project are water
lines, sanitary sewer lines, storm
drainage facilities, electrical dis-
tribution system, chilled water facil-
ities, road, parking areas, street
lighting and other appurtenant work.

INVENTORY CLOSINGS
All storehouse sections will be
closed for inventory Friday, Sep-
tember 17, except Sections A, D,
T, Y, Cristobal Automotive Parts and
Furniture Pool. No issues will be
made during the day except for
emergencies. Authorization for emer-
gency issues must be requested at
Division head level. There will be
no sales of material.


83 New Teachers
(Continued from p. 1)
Watson, Margaret, bachelor of
education, University of Miami; Fort
Davis Elementary School, grade 4
(Florida).
White, Thomas M., bachelor of
education, University of Oregon;
Howard AFB Elementary School,
grade 6 (Colombia).
Wilson, Lowell C., master of arts,
Sam Houston State College; Diablo
Heights Elementary School, grade 5
(Texas).
The new local teachers, their
degrees and schools, and their
assignments:
Adams, Katherine, master of
science, Ohio State University;
Balboa High School, biology.
Altenberg, Delia E., bachelor of
science, George Pepperdine Col-
lege; Balboa High School, com-
mercial.
Amundson, Idabob, bachelor of
arts, University of Montana; Howard
AFB Elementary School, grade 4.
Bjorneby, Patricia, bachelor of
arts, Florida State University; Coco
Solo Elementary School, special
education.
Brandon, Betty J., master of
education; Canal Zone College,
counselor (dormitory supervisor).
Brown, Gracie, bachelor of science
in education, Central State College;
Coco Solo Elementary School Annex,
grade 1.
Bussiere, Carol J., bachelor of
science, University of Wisconsin;
Curundu Junior High School, Eng-
lish and social studies.
Champiomont, Ruth, master of
arts, Peabody College for Teachers;
Balboa High School, biology.


City and on the Pacific side were
completed last year.
Objective of the program, to be
carried out over a period of several
years, is to get major repairs done
at least-possible cost to those who
pay rent. It does not replace regular
housing maintenance, which is being
continued as usual.
Alfred W. Grez, of the Specifica-
tions and Estimating Branch of the
Engineering Division, Engineering
and Construction Bureau, is assigned
to the program which is sponsored
by the Community Services Division
of the Supply and Community
Service Bureau.
Maintenance inspections are to be
made at least once each 3 years on
all 6,000 Panama Canal organization
housing units.


BE A


Eyes in Skies Keeping

Closer Hurricane Watch


The hurricanes expected along
the U.S. east coast during the current
hurricane season may not be any
milder than before, but they un-
doubtedly will be the best watched
and listened to, storms of all time,
the U.S. Weather Bureau reports.
With each passing year, more
artificial earth satellites, radar anten-
nas and weather buoys chart the
meanderings of the storms in a one-
sided battle against the often awful
forces of nature. The Weather Bu-
reau joined the battle at the highest
level recently when a Tiros satellite
bearing the Bureau's emblem was
blasted skyward to monitor hurricane
activity.
Tiros 10 was the first weather
satellite launched for the Bureau's
use. Other meteorological satellites
have been sent up to orbit the
earth by the National Aeronautics
and Space Administration or the
Defense Department. While earlier
satellites were only able to photo-
graph about 20 percent of the earth's


Collins, Alyce, bachelor of arts,
Texas Teachers College; Curundu
Junior High School, Spanish.
Collver, Linda, bachelor of sci-
ence, Eastern Montana College;
Curundu Junior High School, art.
Emmitt, Sydney, bachelor of sci-
ence, West Texas State College;
Fort Davis Elementary School,
grade 3.
Englehart, Eleanor, bachelor of
science, University of Southern Mis-
sissippi; Howard AFB Elementary
School, grade 4.
Fitzgerald, Taska, bachelor of sci-
ence, University of Georgia; Howard
AFB Elementary School, grade 2.
Gerhart, Elizabeth, bachelor of
science, Beaver College; Coco Solo
Elementary School, grade 4.
Gilmore, Virginia, bachelor of sci-
ence, University of Florida; Diablo
Heights Elementary School Annex,
grade 6.
Goldfarb, Therese, bachelor of
Arts, University of New York City;
Fort Clayton Elementary School,
grade 2.
Hallax, Spiros C., bachelor of
science, University of Houston;
Curundu Junior High School, indus-
trial arts.
Hart, Karen, bachelor of science
in education, University of Geor-
gia; Margarita Elementary School,
grade 1.
Holley, Joanne, bachellor of arts,
Washington State University; Diablo
Heights Elementary School Annex,
grade 2.
Huffman, Nancy, bachelor of arts,
Baylor University, Diablo Heights
Elementary School Annex, grade 2.
Jaen, Jos6 A., master of arts, State
University of Iowa; Curundu Junior
High School, Spanish.
Jaramillo, Gloria, bachelor of sci-


cloud cover, Tiros 10 will be able to
photograph more than 80 percent.
The first experimental weather
satellite, Tiros 3, was launched in
September 1961. Since then, satel-
lites have warned weathermen of
37 major storms and have tracked
93 others in the Atlantic, Pacific, and
Indian Oceans. Although these satel-
lites can discover storms and watch
over their development, they are not
yet able to give weathermen precise
details on a hurricane's position or
strength.
Gaging the force of tropical storms
is left to hurricane hunter aircraft,
reports from ships at sea, and other
more conventional means. The grow-
ing accuracy of hurricane reporting
by the Weather Bureau has sharply
cut down the number of fatalities
suffered in such storms over the
years. At the turn of the century,
hundreds and often thousands died
in a single storm; today relatively
few die.


ence, Michigan State Normal Col-
lege; Coco Solo Elementary School,
elementary Spanish.
Jenkins, Lillian, bachelor of arts,
Chico State College; Fort Clayton
Elementary School, grade 3.
Kerst, Elizabeth, bachelor of
science in education, Arkansas State
College; Diablo Heights Elemen-
tary School, grade 2.
Laak, Patricia, bachelor of sci-
ence, College of St. Teresa; Cocoli
Elementary School, grade 2.
Latos, Joan, bachelor of arts, Uni-
versity of Rhode Island; Cocoli
Elementary School, grade 2.
Laughary, Sammie, bachelor of
arts, Stetson University; Howard
AFB Elementary School, grade 1.
Leftridge, Alice, bachelor of arts,
Florida State University; Diablo
Heights Elementary School, grade 2.
Lommen, Janice, master of arts,
University of Colorado; Curundu
Junior High School, English.
Long, Dorothy, bachelor of arts,
University of Colorado; Curundu
Junior High School, social studies.
Lyon, Rebecca S., bachelor of sci-
ence, University of South Missis-
sippi; Curundu Junior High School,
science.
McCauley, Dorothy, bachelor of
arts, Indiana State Teachers College;
Curundu Junior High School, home
economics and English.
McClendon, Patsy, bachelor of
science, Alabama State College;
Fort Clayton Elementary School,
grade 3.
McDonald, Paul, bachelor of arts
in education, University of Missis-
sippi; Curundu Junior High School,
art.
McKenna, Elvera, bachelor of
arts, Duchesne College; Diablo
Heights Elementary School Annex,
grade 6.
Morton, Letitia, master of arts,


Boating Course

Registration

Opens Monday
Registration for the free public
course in small boat piloting and
seamanship will start at 7 p.m.
Monday, September 13, in the Pan-
ama Canal Training Center, upstairs,
Building 0602, near the Corozo
Street railroad crossing, Balboa
Heights.
Classes will be held each Monday
night for 12 weeks under sponsor-
ship of the local unit of the U.S.
Power Squadrons, according to
Richard Evans, local squadron
commander.
Tuition and course materials will
be free. Any adult may take the
course. Male U.S. citizens who com-
plete the course will be eligible to
apply for membership in the local
squadron.


Governor, Parfitt

To Attend Meeting

Gov. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., and
Lt. Gov. H. R. Parfitt will attend
the U.S. Communities Town Meet-
ing that will be held at Margarita
Service Center (upstairs) on Thurs-
day night, September 23, at 7 p.m.
All residents of the U.S. commu-
nities on the Atlantic side and the
Pacific side are cordially invited.


Officers' Wives'

Coffee Sept. 15
An invitation is extended to wives
of all U.S. Army officers and wives
of Reserve and retired officers resid-
ing on the Pacific side of the Isthmus
to attend a Coffee planned for
Wednesday, September 15, at 9:30
a.m. by the U.S. Army Forces
Southern Command Officers' Wives'
Club.
Opening the 1965-66 season, the
event will be in the Normandy Room
of the Pacific Area Officers' Open
Mess at Fort Amador.


Stanford University; Curundu Junior
High School, counselor.
Norton, Ella, bachelor of arts,
San Jos6 State College; Curundu
Junior High School, science.
Olsen, Florence, bachelor of arts,
Oklahoma College for Women;
Curundu High School, English and
Spanish.
Reyes, Ram6n, bachelor of arts,
University of Colorado; Curundu
Junior High School, Spanish.
Rubin, Emily S., bachelor of sci-
ence, University of Kentucky; Cu-
rundu Junior High School, science.
Sage, Nancy, bachelor of arts,
University of California; Howard
AFB Elementary School, grade 6.
Schneider, Mary Elin, master of
arts, University of Michigan; Cu-
rundu Junior High School, English.
Sims, Francies, master of science,
Drake University; Diablo Heights
Elementary School Annex, grade 5.
Sponberg, Carol, bachelor of sci-
ence, Louisiana State University;
Diablo Heights Elementary School,
grade 6.
Taylor, Virginia, bachelor of arts,
George Washington University; Dia-
blo Heights Elementary School,
grade 5.
Thompson, Judean, bachelor of
science, University of Tennessee;
Curundu Junior High School,
science.
Trabue, Elizabeth, bachelor of
science, Teachers College; Fort
Davis Elementary School, grade 3.
Webb, Anna, bachelor of arts,
Park College; Fort Clayton Elemen-
tary School, grade 3.
White, Louise, bachelor of sci-
ence, University of Nebraska; Di-
ablo Heights Elementary School
Annex, grade 6.
Zemites, Edna K., bachelor of sci-
ence, Kansas State Teachers College;
Cristobal High School, Spanish.


Page 4







EL CANAL DE PANAMA




Spitllway


Vol. IV, No. 12 50 Afios de Servicios .. Para el Comercio Mundial Viernes 10 de Septiembre de 1965


L. B. Johnson Proclama


El Dia de la Ley Mundial
La importancia de la ley, ciudadania y la constituci6n ha sido
reconocida en dos proclamaciones del Presidente Lyndon B.
Johnson.
Este afio ha sido designado por la Asamblea General de las
Naciones Unidas como el afio de Cooperaci6n Internacional y
el President proclam6 posteriormente el 13 de septiembre como
el Dia de la Ley Mundial.
Al llamar la atenci6n sobre el Dia de la Ley Mundial, el Presi-
dente Johnson dijo que "la base para la paz de la humanidad
dentro de las naciones y entire las naciones es un sistema de leyes
e instituciones juridicas". Dijo que el orden mundial depend
de la cooperaci6n international y que un sistema de leyes per-
mite a los hombres evitar conflicts. Cuando el conflict surge,
las instituciones juridicas preparan un foro para el arreglo
pacifico, declar6 en su proclamaci6n.
Exhort6 a todos los funcionarios p6blicos y privados, ciuda-
danos y miembros de la profesi6n del derecho, a observer esta
important semana y dia especial.


Recuerde que los

Buses Escolares

Transportan Ninos
Estamos nuevamente en la 6poca
del afio en que hay que estar pen-
Sdiente de los autobuses escolares.
El Jefe de Policia de la Zona del
F Canal recuerda a los automovilistas


Marc de Lesseps frente al busto de un ilustre antepasado
trabajo en el Canal de PanamA.


que inici6 el


Bisnieto de Fernando de

Lesseps Visita el Istmo
Marc de Lesseps, bisnieto del ilus- bien parecido, y quien parece un
tre diplomAtico francs y constructor estudiante ingles, esti recorriendo el
del Canal de Suez, regres6 al esce- mundo antes de ingresar al servicio
nario de la lucha de 8 afios de su military frances. Su viaje por mar se
antepasado para construir el Canal inici6 en Holanda, donde abord6 el
de PanamA a trav6s de una montafia. tanquero britinico Naess Clarion.
Marc, de 18 afios de edad, alto, (Contin6a en la pdgina 4)


Siguen Planes Para la

Construcci6n de la Ciudad

Del Nifno en La Chorrera
Los planes para la construcci6n
de la Ciudad del Nifio en la pobla-
ci6n de La Chorrera continuian con
gran entusiasmo en la Repiblica de
PanamA y ahora en la Zona del
*P A*A Canal.
La iltima actividad que se esti
llevando a cabo para recaudar fon-
dos para esta obra benefica, es una
grann rifa de un edificio de 8 apar-
tamientos en la ciudad de PanamA.
En la Zona del Canal se han for-
S mado various subcomit6s de damas
que estAn ayudando a la Primera
Dama de PanamA, Dofia Petita Saa
Sde Robles, Presidenta Honoraria de
]a Ciudad del Nifio, para que esta
SPRO CI UDk A obra se convierta en realidad.
Los boletos para la rifa pueden
(Continia en la pdgina 4)


que todos los vehiculos motorizados,
en cualquier direcci6n, deben dete-
nerse por lo menos a 10 pies del
autobuis escolar cuando se encuen-
tren o alcancen a un autob6s escolar
que se haya detenido en ]a carretera
para recibir o dear pasajeros, y
cuando las luces del bus escolar
estin intermitentes.
Los automovilistas no pueden se-
guir hasta que el bus escolar reanude
su march, o hasta que un policia o
el conductor del bus escolar hagan
sefias de que pueden seguir.
Todos los autobuses escolares de
la Zona del Canal estan equipados
con luces intermitentes y cada uno
tiene un letrero de "Schoolbus" en
el frente y en la parte trasera, cuan-
do el autobis es usado para el trans-
porte de nifios hacia la escuela y
regreso, o para actividades y fun-
ciones escolares.


El Funcionario Administrativo del Hospital de Coco Solo, David C.
McIlhenny, entrega a Cecil G. De Mercado, Capataz Despachador 'de
Ambulancias en el Hospital de Coco Solo, su certificado de capacitaci6n
para administrar primeros auxilios en casos de emergencia. Se ve la
satisfacci6n en el rostro de ambos.


Personal de Ambulancias


Recibe sus Certificados
El viernes 3 de septiembre, a las pitales de la Zona del Canal, para
9 de la mafiana, tuvo lugar en el tender, en primera instancia, casos
Sal6n de Conferencias del nuevo de emergencia, en situaciones re-
edificio del Hospital Gorgas, la gra- pentinas en las que por una causa
duaci6n de 26 empleados de ambu- u otra, no haya un doctor.
lancia, que aprobaron el Curso Al curso a que hacemos referen-
Avanzado de Primeros Auxilios a los cia, asistieron tanto conductores de
Heridos, de la Cruz Roja Americana. ambulancia, como auxiliares m6dicos


Como al curso asistieron unidades
del Hospital Gorgas y del Hospital
de Coco Solo, el acto fue prestigiado
con la presencia del Coronel Harry
D. Offutt, Director del Hospital
Gorgas y del Funcionario Adminis-
trativo del Hospital de Coco Solo,
Sr. David C. McIlhenny, quienes
entregaron los certificados de capa-
citaci6n a sus respectivos empleados.
El Sr. Joseph L. Dargan, Jr., de
la Oficina de Seguridad, fue el ins-
tructor en este curso avanzado de
primeros auxilios, que capacity al
personal de ambulancia de los hos-


de ambulancia, de la Direcci6n de
Salubridad y al servicio de los hos-
pitales de la Zona del Canal.

Cerrado por
Inventario
Todas las secciones de los al-
macenes permanecerAn cerradas
el viernes 17 de septiembre de-
bido a inventario, con excepci6n
de las Secciones A, D, T, Y, Par-
tes de Autom6viles de Crist6bal
y el Dep6sito de Mobiliario.


AL 5 ~


El Coronel Harry D. Offutt, Director del Hospital Gorgas, entrega a Raphael T. Price, Capataz de Conduc-
tores de Ambulancia de ese hospital, el certificado que lo acredita como apto para administrar primeros auxilios
en casos de emergencia.


g- qI (SL4)


T ,-









SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Septiembre 10, 1965


CALENDARIO DE EVENTS
SEPTIEMBRE
14-Concierto de Piano por Sue Gladfelter y Claudio Visquez en el Teatro
Bella Vista. Esta es una series de programs de conciertos, comen-
zando a las 8:45 p.m. Los boletos pueden obtenerse en la taquilla
por $3.
15-Aniversario de la emancipaci6n de Costa Rica, El Salvador, Guatemala,
Honduras y Nicaragua (1821).
16-Aniversario de la independencia de M6xico (1810).
16-19-III Feria Regional Agropecuaria, Comercial e Industrial de Bocas
del Toro.
18-Aniversario de la independencia de Chile (1810).
18-Fiesta de Santo TomAs en Pocri y en Las Tablas.
18-19-Cuarto Festival del Arroz en Arraijin.
22-29-Semana del Libro en PanamAi.
23-27-Festival de la Mejorana en Guarare.
24-Fiesta de Nuestra Sefiora de las Mercedes en Garachine.


CANAL 2

DOMINGO

11:00-Documental
11:30--Asi Fue Esta Semana
12:00- Peleas Que Hicieron Historia
12:30-Show del Mediodia
2:00-Cine en su Casa
3:30-Teleteatro
4:30-Fiesta de Estrellitas
5:00- Carnaval de Cartones
5:30-Teatro Dominical
6:00- Estampida
7:00-El Paraguas Migico
8:00- Comando Aereo
9:00-Los Bribones
10:00-Teleteatro

LUNES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:15-Dick Tracy
12:25- Programa Especial
12:45- Noticias
1:00-Show de la Una
1:45-Avances
2:00-Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportajes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Mister Ed
7:30- Sabor Latino
8:00-El Detective Millonario
9:00- Casos y Cosas de Casa
9:30-Gran Gala Latina
10:00- Noticias
10:30- Nocturnal

MARTES

11:30-Carnaval de Cartones
12:15- Aventuras de Pinocho
12:45- Noticias
1:00- Show de la Una
1:45-Avances
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportajes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Robin Hood
7:30-Los Monstruos
8:00-El Fugitivo
9:00- Embrujada
9:30-Peyton Place
10:00- Noticias
10:30-Teleteatro


MIERCOLES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:15-Popeye el Marinero
12:45-Noticias
1:00- Show de la Una
1:45-Avances
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportajes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Johnny Quest
7:30-Blanquita Amaro
8:30-Alfred Hitchcock
9:30-Verdad
10:00- Noticias
10:30-Teleteatro


JUEVES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:15- El Poderoso H6rcules
12:45-Noticias
1:00- Show de la Una
1:45-Avances
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportajes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Johnny Ringo
7:30-Viaje al Fondo del Mar
8:30-Los Delincuentes
9:30-Linea de Fuego
10:00- Noticias
10:30-Teleteatro


VIERNES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:15-El Cegato Magoo
12:45-Noticias
1:00- Show de la Una
1:45-Avanees
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30-Reportajes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblhin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- La Nueva Ola
7:30-Los Locos Adams
8:00-Combate
9:00-El Show de Lucy
9:30-Peyton Place
10:00-Noticias
10:30- Teleteatro


SABADO

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:15- Resumen de Cartones
12:45-Noticias
1:00- Programa Femenino
1:30-Tardes Filmicas
3:00-Sarao de Tevedos
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Carnaval de Cartones
6:30-Noticias
7:00-Los Picapiedras
7:30- Disloquiando
8:00-Ben Casey
9:00- El Show de Antonio Prieto
10:00-Noticias
10:30-Teleteatro


CANAL 4
DOMINGO
9:15-La Santa Misa
10:00-Todo por la Patria
10:30-Hombres C61ebres
10:45-Silvese Quien Pueda
11:30- Acci6n en el Mar
12:00-- eprise: Novela Semanal
2:19-Reprise: Novela Juvenil
4:00- Desde el Hip6dromo
6:00-Disneylandia
7:00- Bonanza
8:00- Cita con la Muerte
9:00- Ruta 66
10:00-Pelicula
LUNES
11:30-Titeres y C6micas
11:50- Teatro France6s
12:20-Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45-Ritmo y Alegria
1:15-Novela Semanal
3:30- Documental
4:00- Festival de Cartones
4:30-La Mujer y su Belleza
5:00- Novela de las 5
5:30-Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-Tres Patines Show
6:55- InstantAneas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Sonrisas Colgate
8:00-Lunes de Revl6n
8:30-Novela
9:00-Novela de las 9
9:30-Las Enfermeras
10:30-Noticias
11:00-Hong Kong
MARTES
11:30- Titeres y C6micas
11:50-Los Perseguidores
12:20-Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45-Ritmo y Alegria
1:15-Novela Semanal
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
4:30-La Cocina en TV
5:00-Novela de las 5
5:30- Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-Picadillo Humoristico
6:55-InstantAineas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Estudio Pepsi
8:00-La Hora Continental
8:30-Novela
9:00-Novela de las 9
9:30-Los Defensores
10:30-Noticias
11:00- Encrucijada
MIERCOLES
11:30- Titeres y C6micas
11:50-La Ley del Rev61lver
12:20- Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45- Ritmo y Alegria
1:15-Novela Semanal
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
4:30- Para el Hogar
5:00-Novela de las 5
5:30- Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30- Tres Patines Show
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-C6micos y Canciones
8:00-Revista Musical
8:30-Novela
9:00--Novela de las 9
9:30-Dr. Kildare
10:30-Noticias
11:00- Solo los Valientes
JUEVES
11:30- Titeres y C6micas
11:50- Pete y Gladys
12:20- Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45- Ritmo y Alegria
1:15- Novela Semanal
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
4:30-La Cocina enTV
5:00-Novela de las 5
5:30- Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie Aventuras
6:30- Picadillo Humoristico
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00- Noticias
7:30-Beverly Ricos
8:00- La Hora de Orange Crush
8:30-Novela
9:00- Novela de las 9
9:30-El Teatro de Richard Boone
10:30-Noticias
11:00-Jefatura 87
VIERNES
11:30- Titeres y C6micas
11:50- Rev6lver a la Orden
12:20-Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45-Ritmo y Alegria
1:15-Novela Semanal
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
4:30-La Mujer Opina
5:00-Novela de las 5
5:30-Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-Boite de Tres Patines
6:55-InstantAneas Sociales
7:00- Noticias
7:30-Show de Van Dyke
8:00- Las Estrellas y Usted
8:30-Novela
9:00--Novela de las 9
9:30-EI Santo
10:30-Noticias
SABADO
10:30- Club Infantil Televito
11:50-La Comedia Silente
12:20-Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45- De Interls Para Usted
1:00-Repris6: Novela de las 5
3:19-Pe icula
5:00-Festival de Cartones
5:30-El Pijaro Loco
6:00-El Paso al Noroeste
6:30-Las Aventuras de Rin Tin Tin
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Estrellas Palmolive
8:00-A Petici6n Suya
8:30- Yo Fui Criminal
9:30- Los Intocables
10:30-Noticias
11:00-Pelicula


Viernes 10

SAbado 11--_
Domingo 12

Lunes 13 __

Martes 14 _-

Mi6rcoles 15

Jueves 16 -

Viernes 17 _


En Su Pantalla


PARAISO
NO SHOW
PT-109 and
The Last Train
Father Goose

Father Goose

NO SHOW

I, Mobster and The Lion

Samson Against The Gladiators
NO SHOW


SANTA CRUZ
PT-109 and
The Last Train
NO SHOW

The 7th Dawn

I, Mobster and The Lion

Samson Against The Gladiators
The Haunting

NO SHOW
The Running Man and.
Jason And The Argonauts


RAINBOW CITY
10 p.m.
Mr. Sardonicus
Gunmen From Laredo and
The Mountain Road
633 Squadron

633 Squadron

East Of Sudan

NO SHOW
Treasure Of Pancho Villa and
Roman Centurian
10 p.m.
Zombies Of Mora Tau


Gente en la Noticia


QMR.5.. .
























SPILLWAY
Publicaci6n official del Canal de Pana-
mi. Se autoriza la reproducci.6n ya fue-
re verbal o escrita de cualquier cr6nica
o noticia aquf aparecida, sin necesidad
de solicitud expresa.
ROBERT J. FLEMING, Jr.
Gobernador de la Zona del Canal
HAROLD R. PARFITT
Vicegobernador
FRANK A. BALDWIN
Jefe de la Oficina de Informacidn
La informaci6n que se deseare publicar
en el SPILLWAY debe ser enviada a la
oficina del Jefe de Prensa. Dirigir la
correspondencia a PANAMA CANAL
SPILLWAY, Apartado M, Balboa, Zona
del Canal.
Distribuci6n gratuita a todos los em-
pleados del Canal de Panama. Valor
de la subscripci6n para otros (inclu-
yendo envio por correo) $2.60 al afio.
Los cheques deben hacerse pagaderos
al Panama Canal Company y dirigidos
a: SPILLWAY Subscriptions, Box M,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.


Eloisa Davis, criada en la Casa de
Huespedes Tivoli, entr6 al servicio
del Canal de PanamA, por primera
vez, hace 24 afios. Es persona a la
cual no le gusta hacerse notar y hace
sus labores calladamente. Para to-
marle esta foto, tuvimos que sor-
prenderla cuando se encontraba
arreglando unos maceteros en uno
de los balcones que dan a los cuar-
tos de los huespedes. Naci6 en la
ciudad de Panami y su escuela pri-
maria la curs6 en la Escuela Nicolas
Pacheco, que entonces se encontra-
ba, seg6in nos dice ella misma, en la
Calle 16 Oeste. Vive en la ciudad de
Panama, en pleno barrio de Santa
Ana. En sus moments libres, la lec-
tura y la costura son su mayor dis-
tracci6n. Gusta de novelas romin-
ticas. Le gusta much pasear en el
campo, pero tiene poco tiempo para
ello. Le gust6 much el Rio Pacora,
que visit en una ocasi6n. "Pero co-
nozco muy poco de Panami", nos
dice, "el interior que yo conozco,
Ilega solamente hasta La Chorrera".
Nos despedimos y calladamente, de
la misma manera que la encontra-
mos, sigue hacienda sus quehaceres.


Jos6 A. Mufioz, como se puede apre-
ciar en la foto, es un hombre satis-
fecho. Presta servicios como cocine-
ro en la Casa de Huespedes Tivoli y
tiene 26 afios de trabajar con la orga-
nizaci6n del Canal de PanamA.
Tiene 45 afios de edad, naci6 y curs6
studios primaries y secundarios en
la ciudad de PanamA, consiguiendo
graduarse de T6cnico de Reparaci6n
de MAquinas de Escribir y de Nique-
lado en la Escuela de Artes y Oficios.
Pero dice que no ha ejercido su pro-
fesi6n porque no habia campo. Con
su trabajo de cocinero aqui en la
organizaci6n le ha ido muy bien y
ya pronto espera comprar su casita
en Villa CAceres. Nos habla de su
esposa, Aurora Tejada de Mufioz.
Tienen 24 afios de estar casados y
enamorados. Dos hijas: Herlinda, de
23 afios, es maestra; Maria, de 22,
se grad6a este afio de Enfermera.
Vive en Las Cuatrocientas, de -, 1
Bethania, y sus deberes religiosos ...
los cumple en la Iglesia de Santa .. --
Eduvigis de esa barriada. Dice que
en su tiempo libre lo que mAs le
gusta es manejar el carrito que se
acaba de comprar, y se echa su
cualquier paseito por el Interior. .-


Paigina 2












SE INICIA HOY TORNEO INTERCOLEGIAL


DE VOLLEYBALL EN LAS ESCUELAS L. A.


Este campeonato intercole-
gial de volleyball durarA hasta
el 15 de octubre pr6ximo e in-
tervendrAn las escuelas secun-
darias de Paraiso, Rainbow
City y Santa Cruz.
Paraiso y Rainbow City se-
rAn los uinicos que disputarin


cargo de los equipos femeninos el titulo de los segundos ciclos,
de los segundos ciclos de las es- mientras que el campeonato de
cuelas secundarias de Paraiso los primeros ciclos sera dispu-
y Rainbow City, mientras que tado por Paraiso, Rainbow City
el segundo correra a cargo de y Santa Cruz, tanto en la rama
los conjuntos masculinos de los femenina como en la mascu-
mismos planteles. lina.


Un Educador de la Zona del Canal

Egresa de Universidad de Indiana


El Sr. DuBois W. Andrews, nuevo
Consejero de la Escuela Superior
de Rainbow Ciy, acaba de comple-
tar studios de postgraduado en la
Universidad de Indiana, en Bloom-
ington, Indiana, en donde acaba de
otorgairsele el grado de Master en
Educaci6n.
Como Profesor de Ingles y Estu-
dios Sociales, el Sr. Andrews ha es-
tado con las Escuelas Latinoameri-
canas durante los ultimos 18 afios.
Es casado y reside con su esposa y
tres hijos en la ciudad de Col6n.
Al present, pertenece al Comite
Asesor de Agravios en la oficina del
Gobernador y Presidente de la Zona
del Canal.
El Sr. Andrews, nacido en la anti-
gua Silver City, ahora Rainbow City,


SPILLWAY

Sub scripciones
Sus amigos y parientes pueden
subscribirse ahora al semanario
SPILLWAY del Canal de Panama
(o usted puede hacer la subscrip-
ci6n por ellos). Cuesta $2.60 al
aflo. Esto incluye envio por correo
regular a cualquier parte del
mundo.
Los cheques para las subscrip-
ciones deben hacerse pagaderos
al Panama Canal Company y pue-
den ser enviados por correo a:
SPILLWAY Subscriptions
Box M
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone
No deje de incluir, bien escrito,
el nombre y la direcci6n de la per-
sona a la cual el SPILLWAY debe
ser enviado.


______________________________________________________ j


..~k1.


-. r~


NA


T ..--rf '-'



* .. 4w


A,.*




El joven nadador Vicente Thomas, al centro, de la Escuela Secundaria de Paraiso, conquist6 el primer puesto
i en la prueba de 50 yards estilo libre, en las competencias Junior Olimpicas de nataci6n de la AAU, celebradas
en la Piscina de Balboa, con tiempo de 25 segundos. Durante eliminatorias celebradas el mes pasado en Gam-
boa, nad6 las 100 yards estilo libre en 55.8 segundos, superando una marca impuesta hace 25 afios por Allan
Ford, de Balboa, con 56 segundos exactos. A la izquierda estA Jaime Perez, de Paraiso, que ocup6 el segundo
lugar en las 50 yards y a la derecha Roger Denny, de Albrook Field, que lleg6 tercero. La prueba fue para
muchachos de 15 a 17 afios de edad.


2 y respuestas
SOBRE LAS LEYES
Dubois W. Andrews Y REGLAMENTOS
DEL TRANSIT
curs6 sus studios de primaria y de ^Puede un turista conducir auto-
escuela intermedia en su poblaci6n m6vil en la Zona del Canal?-Un tu-
natal. Luego se gradu6 en la Escuela rista puede conducir en la Zona del
Normal de La Boca, obteniendo des- Canal durante 90 dias, con tal de que
pues un titulo universitario en Artes porte consigo una licencia valida,
Asociadas, a trav6s del program de expedida par el pais donde reside, a
extension universitaria de la Prepa- condici6n de que ese pais haya sus-
ratoria de la Universidad de la Zona crito alg6n acuerdo sobre manejo in-
del Canal, en La Boca. Para man- ternacional de autom6viles, en el que
tenerse a la altura de los cambios y tambidn participe Estados Unidos.
nuevas demands en la educaci6n Todos los paises norte, centro y sur-
moderna, tambi'n obtuvo su titulo americanos han suscrito tales trata-
de Licenciado en Filosofia, Letras y dos.
Educaci6n, en la Universidad de dPuede mi licencia ser suspendida
Panami. o cancelada?-Si, su licencia puede
Como premio a su dedicaci6n en ser suspendida o cancelada debido
los studios, al graduarse de Master a ciertas causes, y en el caso de no
en Educaci6n, la Universidad de residents de la Zona del Canal, el
Indiana lo ingres6 a la Sociedad de privilegio de conducir autom6viles
Alumnos de esa prestigiosa institu- en la Zona del Canal, puede ser sus-
ci6n. pendido o cancelado.


-I.
V.


Samuel T. Skeete de Rainbow City

Se Gradua de Master en Educaci6n


Uno de los miembros del perso- Debido a sus altisimos cr6ditos
nal docente de la Escuela Superior durante sus studios de Educaci6n,
de Rainbow City, el Sr. Samuel T. la Universidad de Nebraska le con-
Skeete, acaba de obtener su titulo cedi6 una beca para su segundo se-
de Master en Educaci6n en la Uni- mestre en la instituci6n. Poco antes
versidad de Nebraska. tde su graduaci6n fue invitado a per-
tenecer al Capitulo Omicron y sub-
secuentemente se le admiti6 en la
sociedad Fi Delta Capa, que es la
fraternidad professional de aquellos
que se agitan en el campo de la
educaci6n.


" _

r4.


I


Samu


Durante 15 afios, el Sr. Skeete ha
sido maestro de ensefianza primaria
en las Escuelas Latinoamericanas de
la Zona del Canal, habiendo sido
transferido recientemente a la Es-
cuela Intermedia Superior de Rain-
bow City.


Obtuvo su grado de Licenciado en
la Universidad de PanamA; vive en
,_ -, Rainbow City, con su esposa Elsa
Judith, maestra de kindergarten en
la misma comunidad y con su pe-
quefia hijita de 23 meses, Nilka Feli-
cia. Sus mayores aficiones en mo-
mentos desocupados son: jugar a los
\, '11^ bolos, lo que efectua en la cancha
d:. Margarita y cultivar rosas, en el
el T. Skeete jardin que rodea su casa.


La Biblioteca cle la Zona


Inicia un Intercambio Util


I '" r "*r La Biblioteca-Museo de la Zona
del Canal acaba de obtener una "su-
mamente uitil adici6n" a su colec-
I'.'- ci6n de Panama, por medio de un
Pacific Historian, con un interesan-
tisimo articulo sobre la fiebre del oro
de California, period durante el
S"~ .......y Jn cual miles cruzaron el Istmo de Pa-
namA, a mediados del siglo pasado,
a- cambio de una colecci6n de THE
PANAMA CANAL REVIEW, desde 1950
hasa la fecha.
La Universidad del Pacifico, de
Stockton, California, envi6 el n6me-
ro del Pacific Historian y la Biblio-
teca de la Zona del Canal, junto con
la colecci6n de THlE PANAMA CANAL
REVIEW, le estA enviando una
Estela Pirez, al centro, de la Escuela Primaria de Paraiso, muestra la medalla que gan6 al triunfar en la prueba colecci6n complete del semanario
de 50 yards estilo espalda en las competencias de nataci6n Junior Olimpicas de la AAU en la Piscina de Balboa. SPILLWAy.
Ella tambi~n gan' el event de 50 yards estilo libre para nifias de 10 afios o menos. A la izquierda est6 Emilie
Daniel, de Coco Solo, que ocup6 el segundo lugar, y a la derecha Patty Farnsworth, de Balboa, ocupante del La Oficina de Informaci6n del
tercer lugar, y John Moses, gerente de la Piscina de Balboa, quien entreg6 las medallas. Canal de PanamA suministr6 el afio


pasado a la Biblioteca-Museo del
Canal, miles de nimeros de THE
PANAMA CANAL REVIEW, que datan
desde 1950 hasta la fecha, con el
fin de que la biblioteca pueda expan-
dir su program de intercambio con
otras instituciones de esa indole.
La Biblioteca Nacional de Pana-
mA fue la primera organizaci6n que
acogi6 el mencionado intercambio.
Regularmente se avisa a las bi-
bliotecas de otras parties sobre las
colecciones del REVIEW que se en-
cuentran disponibles y se les ofrece
intercambiarlas por ni'meros viejos
de peri6dicos y libros sobrantes que
las otras bibliotecas tengan, lo que
surte el efecto de, que el personal de
nuestra biblioteca pueda completar
sus secciones con mejores resulta-
dos y se consigue un potential de
lectures much mayor para las pu-
blicaciones del Canal de PanamA.


En el Gimnasio de la Escue-
la Secundaria de Rainbow City
se iniciarA esta tarde el torneo
intercolegial de volleyball, con
partidos de la categoria feme-
nina y masculina.
El primer partido, que co-
menzarA a las 5 p.m., estarA a


Septiembre 10, 1965


SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Pagina 3


H


)








SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Septiembre 10, 1965


Los Estados Unidos Estarain


Representados en la Feria


De Bocas del Toro Este Mes


Los Estados Unidos estarAn repre-
sentados en la Feria de Bocas del
Toro, que tendrA lugar los dias 17,
18 y 19 de septiembre.
La participaci6n conjunta del
Canal de PanamA, la Embajada de
Estados Unidos en PanamA, de las
diferentes unidades militares, del
Servicio Informativo de Estados
Unidos y de la Agencia de Desa-
rrollo Internacional (AID), Ilevara
alrededor de 200 personas y una
embarcaci6n de desembarco de tan-
ques, completamente cargada, a la
comunidad islefia, situada en la
Costa AtlAntica.
El martes, en Rodman, entrarin
a la nave, de 327 pies de largo, various
vehiculos que llavarAn la exhibici6n
del Canal de PanamA, lo mismo que
otras exhibiciones de diferentes or-
ganizaciones. El barco transitarA el
Canal el mi6rcoles y llegarA a Bocas
en la mafiana del 16.
El Canal de PanamA y el Servicio
Informativo de Estados Unidos pa-
sarAn peliculas en tiendas especiales;
los militares harAn la demostraci6n
de c6mo los astronauts sobrevivie-
ron en la selva, que ha sido tan
popular en el interior de la Rep6-
blica y la Agencia Internacional de
Desarrollo enviarA un representante.


El Canal de PanamA donarA dos
terneras Holstein, que serAn entre-
gadas como premio a los mejores
ganaderos con hatos de menos de
30 reses. Tambi6n harAn su viajecito
por mar los populares burritos
Mancha y Gato, que irAn a divertir
a los nifios durante la feria.
Los militares tambi6n ejecutarAn
various saltos libres sin paracaidas y
dos conciertos diarios por la Banda
799 del Ejrcito.
Durante la feria, todo el personal
dormirA y comerA a bordo de la nave
de desembarco, que tiene una tripu-
laci6n de 84 personas.
Bocas es un lugar perfect para
la feria, con millas y millas de playas
bordeadas de frondosos Arboles. La
ciudad de Bocas estA situada en una
isla, con servicio diario de aviones
que la comunican con las ciudades
de PanamA y David.
Los interesados pueden hacer sus
reservaciones en COPA o RAPSA.
El alojamiento en Bocas es muy
limitado y se urge a los que deseen
ir a la feria a que hagan los arreglos
con bastante anticipaci6n.
La inauguraci6n serA a las 8:30
a.m. del viernes 17 y se espera que
asistan a ella altos dignatarios de
PanamA y la Zona del Canal.


Aumenta el Limite de Calado


Maximo de Agua Fresca Para


Barcos que Llegan al Canal


Los navios que Ilegan ahora para
transitar por el Canal estAn limita-
dos a un calado mAximo de agua
fresca tropical de 36 pies hasta
pr6ximo aviso, seg6n ha anunciado el
Capitan C. E. Briggs, Jr., Jefe de la
Division de Navegaci6n del Canal
de PanamA,
La lirnitaci6n previa de calado de
35 pies 6 pulgadas, efectiva desde el
9 de agosto, fue levantada el 3 de
septiembre.
El pasado mi6rcoles, el nivel del
Lago Gatin era de 82.90 pies, mien-
tras que el afio pasado, para la
misma fecha, era de 86.58 pies y el
8 de septiembre de 1957, era de
82.80 pies.
El Lago Gatuin, al final de agosto,
estaba en una elevaci6n de 82.85
pies, similar a la de agosto de 1957,
el 61timo afio anterior de baja eleva-
ci6n. La elevaci6n del Lago Gatiin
de 82.31 pies, registrada el 19 de
agosto, fue la mas baja en agosto


desde la formaci6n del Lago Gatuin
en 1914.
El Jefe Hidr6grafo del Canal de
PanamA, T. C. Henter informa que
la baja precipitaci6n de lluvia fue
registrada en todas las estaciones
meteorol6gicas del Canal de Pana-
mA, con excepci6n de Crist6bal, el
mes pasado. Una rara tormenta que
sopl6 desde el mar inund6 a Crist6-
bal con 3.90 pulgadas de lluvia el
14 de agosto.
Las cifras en la Oficina HidrogrA-
fica del Canal de Panama demues-
tran que el desagiie hacia la cuenca
del Lago Gatin en agosto fue el
cuarto mAs bajo en registro. El desa-
giie para el period de 9 meses de
diciembre de de 1964 hasta agosto de
1965 fue el mAs bajo en registro.
Hace 1 afio en agosto, el verte-
dero del Lago Catun tuvo que ser
abierto para mantener el lago a un
nivel de seguridad.


'tp
Tf I


L


/ ./!,..










Ernest W. Zelnick, Ingeniero Disefiador de la Direcci6n de Ingenieria y
Construcci6n, entrega a Joseph Stultz, oficinista del Ramo de Topografia
de la Divisi6n de Ingenieria, un premio de aumento escalonado por cali-
dad, como reconocimiento de la calidad superior de su trabajo. El aumento
escalonado por calidad esta basado en el excelente desempefio de sus
labores al relevar a oficinistas mecan6grafos durante vacaciones, operar la
maquinaria Ozalid y apuntar el tiempo de aproximadamente 100 empleados
en Crist6bal, Gamboa y Pedro Miguel.


Este grupo represent a various alumnos del primer ciclo de la Escuela de Santa Cruz, que tom6 parte en la
dramatizaci6n del tema "Los Organos del Estado", durante la celebraci6n de la Semana del Libro en las Es-
cuelas Latinoamericanas de la Zona del Canal. Son ellos, de izquierda a derecha, y el tema de que hablaron:
Eldica Graham, "Los Tribunales Superiores"; Veronia Bynoe, "Los Ministros de Estado"; Joanne Thorne, "El
Organo Judicial"; Sonia Mason, que actu6 como narradora presentando a cada estudiante y su tema, y resumi6
al final la importancia de los Organos del Estado; Patrick Campbell, "El Organo Ejecutivo"; Norma Newball,
"Prohibiciones que la Constituci6n de Panama establece en cuanto a los Diputados"; Maribel Hoyte, "La Comi-
si6n Legislativa Permanente"; e Icilda Boatswain, "El Organo Legislativo". El grupo fue dirigido por el Lic.
Basilio H. Cragwell, professor del plantel.


Bisnieto...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
Haciendo escalas en Norfolk, Virgi-
nia, y en el Canal de PanamA, conti-
nu6 su viaje hacia el Jap6n. De allA
partirA hacia Australia en otro barco.
En el Naess Clarion se dedica la
mayor parte del tiempo a pintar.
"Vale la pena" dice el joven descen-
diente de uno de los mAs grandes
genios creadores del siglo pasado.
Aunque Marc de Lesseps no ha
visto todavia el Canal de Suez, espe-
raba que el Canal de PanamA fuera
una ruta al nivel del mar similar al
de Suez, y qued6 sorprendido al ver
una via acuAtica de esclusas con
muchas millas de la ruta a 85 pies
sobre los oc6anos que une.
Nacido en Bolonia, Francia, de
Lesseps vive con sus padres, un her-
mano menor y una hermana en
Paris. La familiar De Lesseps pas6
2 afios en los Estados Unidos-en
Washington y Nueva York-y du-


Siguen Planes ...
(Viene de la pdgina 1 )
obtenerse en PanamA en la Libreria
Preciado, Farmacia Cristo Rey, Sas-
treria Diamond, Almac6n Mi Regalo,
Angelini, Foto El Halc6n y Fl1ix
B. Maduro. Tienen un precio de $25
y la rifa jugarA el 12 de diciembre
pr6ximo.
AdemAs del edificio de aparta-
mientos, hay tambien como premios
dos autom6viles. Para los que com-
pren sus boletos al contado, hay pre-
mios semanales de motonetas, viajes
de ida y vuelta a M6xico y Miami,
Florida; mercancias y billetes ente-
ros de loteria.
Mayor informaci6n sobre la Ciu-
dad del Nifio, puede obtenerse lla-
mando al tel6fono 2-4843.

rante este tiempo Marc asisti6 a la
Escuela Delbarton en Morristown,
Nueva Jersey. Tambi6n ha asistido
a la escuela en Inglaterra.


lQuien es Responsable?
Cuando sucede un accident generalmente la culpa recae en
alguien o en algo. Y algunas veces nunca Ilega a conocerse la causa
del accident debido a que la responsabilidad de la investigaci6n
pasa de mano en mano, se culpa a un defecto del equipo, al "otro"
que se descuid6 y muchas otras excusas similares, Ilegando finalmente
al punto donde el asunto se da por olvidado.
En todas las fases de la Prevenci6n de Accidentes se trata de pro-
mover la seguridad por medio de: leyes, reglas, regulaciones, ensayos,
entrenamientos, disposiciones y equipos de protecci6n. Todo esto es
de valor indudable, pero en el anAlisis final la seguridad debe ser
implantada en la mente del trabajador. El deseo de seguridad debe
ser creado en cada individuo, sin excepci6n. Nunca estaremos seguros
a menos que lo querramos y tratemos de estarlo.
Un trabajador puede hacer mAs para protegerse y proteger a su
compauiero de trabajo que todas las reglas y regulaciones de seguri-
dad del mundo. Es verdad que son muchos los factors que inter-
vienen en un accident: falla del equipo, entrenamiento defectuoso,
falta de resguardos, etc., pero el peligro mas grande reside en el
trabajadcr mismo. Cuando, por ejemplo, 61 manipula o estA cerca
de una tuberia en movimiento, colocando las cufias de la tuberia
o usando un cable para enroscar tuberia, 61 debe ser capaz de reco-
nocer cualquier peligro inherente al uso de estos equipos. Si un
trabajador no tiene conciencia de los posibles peligros, no mantiene
sus ojos abiertos, ,quidn podrA hacerlo por l61? Muy a menudo es
dificil que aceptemos que siempre debemos esperar lo inesperado
(un tubo que cae, un cable que golpea), cuando todo marchaba bien
como era de esperar.
La meta final en la prevenci6n de accidents es, lesiones con
tiempo perdido: cero. Sin embargo, existen muchas barreras para
alcanzar este fin, siendo la mAs important de todas la mente humana,
especialmente en lo referente a seguridad. Muchos piensan que
"aqui no puede suceder" y que es "el otro" el que debe tomar las
precauciones.
Cuando los accidents se repiten ello significa que alguien no estA
tomando la seguridad con seriedad. Los resultados pueden ser:
amputaciones, invalidez permanent y hasta la muerte.
Pensando, podemos hacer mas para protegernos como asi tambidn
a los que nos rodean, que todas las reglas, regulaciones, resguardos,
escritos o invents. Pensemos antes de actuar.


Verifique Precios

Al ir de Compras

A los Almacenes
Qu6 es eso? dDos latas del mis-
mo tamafio y de los mismos frijoles,
a diferentes precious?
Esa serA una pregunta muy
comun en los almacenes de la Zona
del Canal dentro de poco, pero
habra una buena raz6n para ello.
La costumbre de la Divisi6n de
Abastos ha sido, hasta ahora, la de
volver a marcar los articulos, al
moment de aumentarse el precio.
Esa costumbre va a cambiar y, a
pesar de que ello cause alguna con-
fusi6n, los compradores se ahorrarAn
alg6n dinero.
De ahora en adelante, cuando los
precious de los articulos suban en las
secciones de autoservicio del super-
mercado, los que se encuentren ya
a la venta seguirAn con el mismo
precio, y solamente Ia mercancia
nueva que vaya al piso de ventas
serai la que se marcarai con el nuevo
precio. Ello explica por qu6 dos latas
de frijoles, del mismo tamafio y de
la misma marca, tendrAn diferentes
precious, en el mismo almac6n. Sin
embargo, cuando el precio dismi-
nuya, el gerente podrA retirar los
articulos que estin a la venta y vol-
verlos a marcar con el precio nuevo,
cuando 6ste sea mis bajo, para
beneficiary al consumidor.
Este mismo sistema se aplicarA a
los utensilios del hogar y a la mer-
cancia seca, siempre que ello sea
possible, particularmente en las Areas
de autoselecci6n, pero no a aquellos
articulos en que haya tamafios y
colors que considerar o a models
en exhibici6n de alto valor.
En cuanto a los precious, los clien-
tes que se fijan en lo que pagan,
muy pronto limpiarAn los anaqueles
de los articulos de bajo precio. El
cambio comenzara a funcionar el
13 de septiembre.

VISITANTES DE LA


SEMANA
Esclusas de Miraflores_
Esclusas de Gatn _
Las Cruces (7 viajes)_
Transitos:
Oriana -
Monroe.______._
Jardines de Summit
Planta Purificadora de
Mount Hope-
Gran total -...


-2.032
258
595

-1.566
- 70
185

15
4.721


PAgina 4


'31


I


umB^H


II#


.ddoft




University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - Version 2.9.9 - mvs