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/UF00094771/00529
 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 24, 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: VID00529
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




THE PANAMA CANAL





SSpillway


Gift of the Panama Canal Museum


Vol. IV, No. 14 50 Years of Service . To World Commerce Friday, September 24, 1965

BOON FOR INDUSTRIAL DIVISION ii____


Big Savings Seen


In "Excess" Buying


Potential annual savings of tens of
thousands of dollars, and rejuvena-
tion of the Panama Canal Industrial
Division shops where more than a
million dollars worth of machinery is
in great need of replacement, are
foreseen as direct results of an
arrangement whereby the Panama
Canal organization can obtain on a
priority basis excess property off-the-
shelf from U.S. Defense Supply
Agency sources.
The Panama Canal's Industrial
Division Shipyard is the only U.S.-
Government owned ship-repair facil-
ity in the Western Hemisphere south
of Guantanamo Bay, Cuba, and is
an integral part of the U.S. Navy
logistic support in the Central and
South American areas.
Official correspondence between
the Canal Zone and Washington
pointed out the serious problem the
Panama Canal organization faced
with the urgent need for moderniza-
tion of obsolete and worn-out ma-
chine tools and equipment at the
Mount Hope Industrial Division.
Most of these replacements, it was


pointed out, could be obtained
advantageously from stocks excess
to the Department of Defense.
The major part of the Industrial
Division's shipyard machinery has
been in continuous use from 20 to
40 years, and in recent years had
become so costly to maintain that
a large scale replacement program
was needed. However, in recent
years the capital program for the
Industrial Division was limited due
to shortage of funds. Replacement of
machine tools and equipment was
confined to those units deemed no
longer reparable.
Already received under the new
program have been a lathe and mill-
ing machine for Mount Hope. These
units, if purchased new, would cost
$75,000. They were obtained for
approximately $4,500 delivered to
the Canal Zone. This cost also in-
cluded rehabilitation of the tools to
place them in a reconditioned, new
condition. This was accomplished in
cooperation with the Defense In-
(Continued on p. 4)


Sternless Ship? It Looked

More Like a Floating Pier


With only a few feet to spare on
each side, the 104-foot beam fore-
body of the Torrey Canyon, a huge
supertanker, squeezed through the
Panama Canal locks recently on its
way from Japan to Newport News,
Va.
The dead hulk, one of the few of
its size to be brought through the
Panama Canal, started its trip north-
bound at 6 a.m. guided by three
Panama Canal tugs and completed
the passage 12 hours later.
Panama Canal officials reported
that the job was done smoothly and
efficiently despite the difficulties of
keeping the big hulk under control
in such ticklish spots as the locks
and Gaillard Cut.
The Torrey Canyon, whose stern
was removed in a Japanese shipyard,
arrived in Balboa after the long
journey across the Pacific in tow of





-
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&-


the Dutch sea-going tug Jacob Van
Heemkerck. Panama Canal tugs took
over to help bring the strange craft
to dock.
Following the transit through the
Canal, the Jacob Van Heemkerck
took over again at Cristobal and the
Torrey Canyon was towed out of
Cristobal harbor about 6:30 p.m.
The Torrey Canyon and her sister
ship, the Lake Palourde, are owned
by the National Bulk Carriers. They
were jumboized in Japanese ship-
yards and had their sterns with their
main engines removed. They will be
converted in Newport News into
tankers approximately 855 feet in
length.
The Lake Palourde is due to arrive
in Balboa October 1 in tow of the
Dutch tug Gronigen. Similar proce-
dures will be used to take the craft
through the Canal.


She's a few days early, but she wanted to be first in line to deliver her personal contribution to the 1966 Canal
Zone Area Combined Federal Campaign. The campaign will open September 27 and end November 6.


The Combined Federal Campaign:

What Your Role Means to Others


If you live in the Canal Zone,
someone will hand you an envelope
4 days from now.
Inside will be two forms. On both,
at the right, there is a United Fund
symbol; at the left, the symbol
of the International Service Agen-
cies. Together they form the 1966
Canal Zone Area Combined Federal
Campaign. And that means once-a-
year giving instead of the two cam-
paigns held in past years.
Twenty-five agencies that need
help are counting on your envelope-
and others-to carry on a community
obligation.
What you do with the forms-one
is for making a cash contribution,
one in case you want to use payroll
deduction-may mean the difference
between:
-A little boy you have never met
going to bed hungry or getting a
nourishing meal in a far off village
reached by CARE.
-A mentally retarded youngster
quietly sitting out the hours in des-
perate solitude or being led surely
by professional help to a sunlit, if
limited, place in society.


A sternless tanker named the Torrey Canyon is shown entering Balboa Harbor after a long journey from Japan
towed by a Dutch tug. The Panama Canal tugs John F. Wallace and the Gatun nudge the big forebody section
toward her berth.


-An elderly patient staring at an
impersonal hospital ceiling or talk-
ing to a cheerful volunteer who
wants to know whether it's going
to be checkers or conversation this
afternoon.
-A youngster who will appear
before a judge in court and one who


will appear before the judge in a
public speaking contest.
All of these are community prob-
lems; the Combined Federal Cam-
paign is the community's answer to
them.
The total sought this year is
(Continued on p. 4)


Hundreds of Canal Employees

Will Remember Hurricane "Betsy"


Hurricane Betsy ran amok thou-
sands of miles from the Canal Zone-
but several hundred present or
former Panama Canal employees
felt the storm's effect. Most of the
203 passengers who arrived from
New Orleans on the SS Cristobal
had been in the hurricane area, as
had the 128 crew members of the
vessel, and each had been affected
in some way.
Arthur Wynne, accounting officer
in the New Orleans office, who had
lived and worked in the Canal Zone
for some 25 years, was one of those
in the stricken city who lost every-
thing. He and his wife raced ahead
of the rising waters with only the
clothes they were wearing, and with
Mrs. Wynne shoeless. They finally
took refuge in the home of the
SS Cristobal's purser, Robert Hill.
Mrs. Philip J. Steers, Jr., wife of
the Panama Canal Comptroller, and
their 2-year-old daughter, Marian,
also were unexpected guests at the.
Hill home. Mrs. Steers and Marian
were to have been guests of Mr. and
Mrs. Wynne until sailing time.
The Wynnes had resided in a
pretty area, between two levees-
until Betsy paid New Orleans a des-
tructive visit, pushing floodwaters
ahead of her. The house reportedly
was still under water, and in a
sealed-off area early this week.
The residence, in Chalmette,
St. Bernard's parish, was rented from
Orlando (Dick) Sena, employment
placement and relations specialist of
the Panama Canal's Personnel Bu-
reau, when Mr. and Mrs. Sena and
three children came to the Canal
Zone to reside.
Dick Sena planned to go to New
Orleans this week to see how much
damage had been done. He had


occupied the brick veneer house only
a year before renting to the Wynnes
and coming to the Isthmus. The
area is where the poisonous water
snakes, mad dogs, and rodents were
reported.
The Thursday night of the storm,
Mr. and Mrs. Wynne were at home,
watching the sweep of the hurricane
and thankful they weren't out in it.
Suddenly they felt water about their
ankles. They dashed out, ahead of
the sweep of rising water, and
walked 7 miles before a shelter was
found. The shelter was temporary
indeed. They were removed from
the second story, spent a brief time
on board the SS Cristobal, and then
went to the Hills. They are reported
to have lost everything. Furnishings,
clothes, TV, and a new car. Lost,
too, was a car belonging to William
E. LeBrun of the Panama Canal's
Internal Security Office that had
been in the care of the Wynnes.
A number of the Cristobal's crew
members lost their homes and house-
hold possessions, but hardest hit was
one of the stewards, who lost two of
his children.
At least one of the ship's officers
was among those who took refuge
for a while at the U.S. Army base
in the pier area. In that area alone,
it is estimated some 6,500 people
were massed.
One of the important factors was
the tremendous help individuals
were given by other individuals,
said one of the ship's officers. Orga-
nized help was unable to reach many
areas, but people of all races, colors
and creeds pitched in to lend helping
hands.
Many of the members of staffs at
the New Orleans hotels were trapped
(Continued on p. 4)


_-- .. ,/, _- -_.- .- .
top_







THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


September 24, 1965


Winner of Scholarship

Has Her Course Charted


"I have wanted to be a nurse since
grade school and was surprised and
proud to receive the first scholarship
awarded by the American Legion
Auxiliary for outstanding service in
the Pink Girl program.
"My ambition? I have a great
desire to specialize in surgery and
travel on a hospital mercy ship
throughout Central America," said
Jane Ann Faris, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. Ernest E. Faris of Margarita,
when queried about the scholarship
and her plans for the future.
Jane Ann, a graduate of Cristobal
High School in the Class of 1965,
was presented the $200 nursing
career scholarship of American
Legion Auxiliary Elbert S. Waid
Unit by Mrs. Louise Griffon, chair-
man. She plans to attend Charity
Hospital School of Nursing in New
Orleans and, on completion of the
3-year course, will work for her
Bachelor of Science in Nursing
degree.
She was born in the Canal Zone
and attended Canal Zone schools.
She was initiated into the Nurses'
Aide Club when a freshman at Cris-
tobal High School and that summer
was a Pink Girl for the first time.
When she was a sophomore, she was
a member of the initiation committee
and as a Cristobal High School


Jane Ann Faris
Jane Ann Fans


junior was historian and publicity
chairman of the Pink Girls' Club.
Jane Ann was elected president of
the Pink Girls during her senior year
at Cristobal High and during her
term of office the club was chartered
nationally with the National League
of Nursing. The name was changed
to the Future Nurses of America
Club and a record high of 72 new
members was initiated.
Summing up her experiences as a
Pink Girl, Jane Ann said "You meet
people from all over the world. The
patients' ages range from 1 to 90,
and there is no feeling so wonderful
as that of helping someone who turns
to you for assistance."


Samuel Lewis Park, in Old Panama, as seen through an archway formed at the base of the
Cathedral Tower.


IN PROCLAMATION:


President Stresses

Role of Individual

In Fire Prevention
The "tragic waste of human and
material resources" caused by fire is
avoidable, President Lyndon B.
Johnson said, and he urged support
for the effort of fire departments and
other agencies in a proclamation
declaring Fire Prevention Week.
A special effort is urged for the
week beginning October 3 to in-
tensify activities that will prevent
fires. "Community fire prevention
programs, effectively conducted,
have contributed substantially to
local and national development by
reducing sharply the number of
destructive fires," the President
stated.
"Further progress can be made if
every individual recognizes his re-
sponsibility for eliminating fire
hazards and for participating in
community fire prevention programs
and related activities," he continued
in the proclamation.
The President called on the Na-
tional Red Cross, business, labor and
farm organizations, as well as
schools, civic groups, and public in-
formation agencies to observe the
week, to provide safety information
and to enlist the active participation
of all citizens in preventing fires by
year-round alertness.


Hydrofoil Operating

In Baltimore Harbor
There's something new in one of
our oldest cities.
A hydrofoil now is being used
commercially for tours of the Balti-
more harbor. Where does it go?-
among other places, to Forts
McHenry and Carroll.
The daily excursions, a highlight
for tourists, offer a good look at the
harbor and its activity, and also of
several pages in the history of the
United States.


How Far to Bethlehem? by Nora
Lofts, is a retelling of the timeless
story of Mary and Joseph, the birth
of Christ and the successful journey
of the three wise men. This is a
beautifully written account by one of
England's most successful novelists.
Bruce Catton's Never Call Retreat
is the final volume of his Centennial
History of the Civil War, a project
which he started in 1955. Never Call
Retreat covers the war from Fred-
ericksburg on to the death of Lin-
coln and the end of the war. This is
a fine piece of writing and a sub-
stantial contribution to books on the
period. Civil War buffs can't afford
to miss it.
Hive of Glass is a suspense novel
by P. M. Hubbard, a some-time con-
tributor to Punch and author of
several mystery novels. This one is
the story of an antique-glass col-
lector whose mania leads him and
the story to a chilling climax. Punch
reports this story as "quiet but ab-
sorbing until its violent ending. . .



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
H. 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.


BROWSInG

COLLECTIOn
By Eleanor Burnham

I Most attractively written." Readers
will surely agree.
The Man With the Golden Gun
is the last James Bond novel that the
late Ian Fleming wrote. It was com-
pleted shortly before his death in
August 1964, and is the 13th in the
James Bond series. In this last
thriller, Bond returns to head-
quarters after a loss of memory,
having been brainwashed by Soviet
captors. This one is a real thriller.
In The Memoirs of an Amnesiac,
Oscar Levant, raconteur, musician,
and actor tells about his Tin Pan
Alley, "Information Please," and
Hollywood days. His sardonic wit
may startle and annoy readers-but
it will not bore them. Peppered
throughout are recollections of the
famous and infamous people he has
known. As Levant writes of his life
over four decades, the recent past
comes alive with anecdotes of Harpo
Marx, Toscanini, Aldous Huxley, Al
Jolson, and Leonard Bernstein. This
book offers the reader an unusual
and unforgettable experience.


47,700

LIVES
WERE.


'nBY AUTO
'4 ACCIDENTS

LAST YEAR
Thousands of them were
good drivers. Like you.
Better drive defensively.
Watch out for the other guy!
Published to save lives in cooperation with
The Advertising Council and the National Safety Council.


?7777s a


and answers c'" "
ON HIGHWAY VEHICLE V i J
AND VEHICULAR TRAFFIC
LAWS AND REGULATIONS
How am I required to display the vehicle do I have 'to take any
registration plate on my vehicle?- action?-Yes, you must notify the
You must attach the registration License Section within 10 days of
plate securely to the rear of the any change in motor number.
vehicle at least 12 inches above the Do I have to carry the vehicle regis-
ground, maintain it in a legible traction papers in the vehicle?-Yes,
condition, and at night it must be tand you must display it on de mand
illuminated so as to be legible at and you must display it on demand
least 60 feet. to a police officer, an official of the
least 60 feet. License Section, a contraband in-
If I install a new engine in my spector, or a gas station supervisor.


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


SUNDAY
1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Sacred Heart
1:20-EBF: "A Planter of Colonial
Virginia"
1:30- Major League Baseball
4:00- Sunday Playhouse:
"Margie"
5:30- Celebrity Golf
6:00-Chronicle
6:30-Where the Action Is
6:55- TeleNews Weekly Newsreel
7:05-My Favorite Martian
7:30--M. P. Anniversary Special
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Ed Sullivan
8:55-Sports Wrap Up
9:00-SCN News
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: "World of Music"
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Monday Night Movie:
"Fireball"
Final Edition Headlines
TUESDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05- Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30- Wilton Krogman Anthropologist
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: "Her Sister's
Secret"
Final Edition Headlines
WEDNESDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Report
6:00- Dateline
6:30-"Pacifnc Frontier"
6:55-SCN News In Spanish


7:05-To Tell the Truth
7:30-Sheriff of Cochise
8:00-Wednesday Night at the Movies:
"I Married A Witch"
9:30- (Indianapolis 500) "The Short
Way Around"
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Open House
Final Edition Headlines
THURSDAY
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Report:
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-Armnhair Theatre:
"20,000 Men A Year"
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:
"Tin Pan Alley"
Final Edition Headlines
SATURDAY
1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Cartoon Carnival
2:00-Mr. Mayor
3:00-Saturday Playhouse:
"Fireball"
4:20-Thunderbird Golf Tournament
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


Page 2


I








September 24, 1965


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


It's Always Christmas -

At the Coates' House 4,I


It's Christmas all year 'round at
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Curtis L.
Coate of Catun. No matter what
month the calendar may say, there's
always a Christmas tree being trim-
med or Christmas stockings being
decorated, or a new Christmas dec-
oration being designed.
Curtis Coate, an electrician by
trade, is a Panama Canal control
house operator. He's also an artist,
as is Mrs. Coate. And they work
together to create things of beauty.
One of the unusual items they
completed just prior to leaving for a
States vacation was a Christmas tree,
which will be seen at the Cristobal
Woman's Club bazaar. This Christ-
mas tree was formed of soft white
cotton, shirred with gold cord.
Instead of tinsel and colored lights
and glittering decorations, this spe-
cial Christmas tree-as befits a tree-
is filled with birds.
Purple, red, yellow, black, orange,
and deep blue birds. Birds with con-
trasting wings trimmed with beads
and sequins and with sequin eyes.
Here and there on the tree are airy
butterflies and roses made of satiny
ribbon.
Each little bird, alone, took an
hour and a half to fashion.
Another Christmas tree is dec-
orated with tight coils of colored
crepe paper twists, glued into place.
Macaroni is the ingredient used to
fashion a most elegant-appearing
Christmas tree. "We just glued
macaroni onto a styrofoam cone and
sprayed it all with color and glitter,"
the Coates say matter-of-factly.
Original ideas were used on the
Christmas stockings they fashioned
of felt in gay colors. One particularly
charming stocking had a little train
with lifesaver-sort of wheels running
up the stocking's length on a rickrack
track.
Their handicraft is not confined
entirely to Christmas items. Look in


any room in the Coate house, and
articles will be seen that were made
by Mr. and Mrs. Coate. Hanging on
the wall in the living room is a
beautiful bird of paradise. Curtis
Coate fashioned the wall hanging,
using crushed glass in colors where
an artist would use paints. Another
wall hanging is a beautiful Madonna
worked in felt. "I made the pattern
from a picture in a magazine," he
said.
He also is a student of old tradi-
tional Panama and pre-Colombian
design and frequents the Panama
museum for new ideas using age-old
motifs.
Mrs. Coate mentioned, one day,
that she would like a small cabinet
that she could move into the closet
with materials when she finished
using them. Her husband fashioned
the movable cabinet in jig-time, and
decorated either end with pre-
Colombian art. "He even decorated
a carrying box for a pet cat," Mrs.
Coate recalls, smilingly.
When in the States they frequent
antique shops. They collect old
prints, old bottles-anything that is
old and beautiful, and useful. An
ancient dolls' trunk holds Mrs.
Coate's sewing materials, and an
ancient clock in their living room
stands on an equally ancient dolls'
chest of drawers.


ABOUT DEADLINES ...
Material intended for publica-
tion in THE SPILLW AY should be
received in the Panama Canal
Press Office not later than Monday
afternoon of the week of publica-
tion. Only urgent material can be
received and processed for use the
same week as late as noon Tues-
day. Mail material to PANAM
CANAL SPILLWAY, Box M, Balboa
Heights, C.Z.


-~ S



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Unusual designs intrigue Mr. and Mrs. Curtis L. Coate of Gatun, in whose home it's always Christmas. Mrs. Coate
holds an unusual star-shaped decoration that employs colored yarn, while her husband displays an "Ojo de
Dios" that he fashioned following a Mexican design. On the table is a Christmas tree they both worked on,
with felt birds, butterflies and satin flowers used instead of the usual tinsel and colored ornaments.


Immunized for Influenza ?


Don't Delay It
The U.S. Public Health Service
expects an increased number of in-
fluenza cases during the winter of
1965-66 in the United States, Col.
Roosevelt Cafarelli, Health Director,
has announced.
He reiterated his previous recom-
mendations for vaccination of certain
groups of individuals who experience
a higher mortality from epidemic
influenza. These include:
1. Persons who suffer from
chronic diseases including dis-


Too Long
eases of the heart and circulatory
systems and the lungs.
2. Those persons in older age
groups. This recommendation is
based on the fact that in three
successive recent epidemics
there has been a moderate in-
crease in the influenza death
rate among people over 45 and
a marked increase in those over
65 years of age.
3. Pregnant women.
At Colonel Cafarelli's direction,
an Isthmian wide influenza immu-
nization program was conducted
during May 1965. Medical teams
visited the locks, ports, and other
work sites immunizing all employees
who wished immunization.
He now recommends that persons
planning a fall or winter vacation in
the United States and who have not
been immunized since 1963 should
receive two injections at 2 month in-
tervals. The second injection should
be received on or before mid-
December. For persons who received
a booster shot last year one injection
is sufficient.


r !" !. Those persons who will be remain-
ing on the Isthmus should receive
SI one or two injections of influenza
L o *e vaccine after the New Year in pre-
paration for the influenza season
i..a here in April and May.
Influenza injections are given free
of charge in the six Community
Health Centers which serve Pan-
,..i ---N | Canal employees and their families.
Commander Thomas Stewart of American Legion Post No. 1, Fort Amador, presents gold life membership cards These are located at Balboa, Coco
to (left to right) George Vieto, Chief, Transportation Section; George A. Black, Administrative Assistant, M.T.D.;
and John Terry, Position Classification Specialist, Personnel Bureau, for their outstanding contribution to Amer- Solo, Catun, Margarita, Paraiso, and
ican Legion activities for many years, as the Legionnaires honored congratulate each other. Rainbow City.



Balboa High FBLA Chapter Gets Merit Award


The Balboa High School chapter
of the national business club, the
Future Business Leaders of America,
has been notified that it is the re-
cipient of a gold seal award given
in recognition of its outstanding
1964-65 club project in School-
Community Relations. This places
the Balboa High School Chapter
among the 176 top high school and
college chapters in the Nation.
Selections were made from the
more than 3,000 chapters chartered
by the national organization, which
is sponsored through the National
Education Association.
The Balboa High School chapter's


project last year was operated several service projects, including


around a study of the Panama Canal
organization, with special stress
being given to the Civil Affairs
Bureau. Chiefs from the different
divisions of the Civil Affairs Bureau
were guest speakers at regular club
meetings and many of these officials
received the students in their offices
throughout the school year.
Supplementing this activity were

ROAD TO SUCCESS
The road to success is always
under construction.


sponsoring a national testing pro-
gram of beginning typewriting stu-
dents and a typewriting contest for
outstanding beginning typists chosen
from 11 different classes in Balboa
High School. Club members reported
their project in the form of a
mimeographed illustrated bulletin
highlighting the events of each club
meeting. This handbook was sub-
mitted as part of the application for
the national contest of club projects.
Chapter members were assisted by
the chairman of their Advisory Coim-
mittee, Dr. D. J. Paolucci, Deputy
Personnel Director (Staff); L. B.


Burnham, Supervisory Employee
Development Officer of the Per-
sonnel Bureau, and B. I. Everson,
Civil Affairs Bureau Director. Offi-
cers for the school year were Della
Carcia, president; Charles Joyner,
vice president; Jane Sumner, corres-
ponding secretary; Patsy Albritton,
recording secretary; and Susan Trim,
treasurer. Frank South served as the
handbook editor; Henry Garner,
testing program chairman; Mary
Miller, contest chairman; and Jerry
Hunt, chairman of the annual ban-
quet committee. Mrs. Katherine
Murphy, business teacher at Balboa
High School, was club sponsor.


Maintenance


Unit Foreman


Is Honored.

Ray Caldwell, foreman, Build-
ings and Public Works, Maintenance
Division, of the Panama Canal's En-
gineering and Construction Bureau,
has been presented an Outstanding
Performance Award for exemplary
service to the Panama Canal.
Caldwell soon will complete 30
years of distinguished Government
service, 25 of which will have been
with the Panama Canal. Prior to
joining the Canal organization, he
worked on construction of Madden
Dam and on Norris and Pickwick
Dams for the Tennessee Valley
Authority. He joined the Canal or-
ganization in May 1940 as a prin-
cipal foreman, construction and
maintenance, and rose through the
positions of general foreman and
chief foreman to his present position.
The certificate of commendation
presented him, together with a check
for $200, said: "He has established
an enviable record in field super-
vision of both construction and main-
tenance projects by his careful plan-
ning, organizing and management.
He required and received from co-
workers their very best efforts. His
unselfish devotion and dedication to
his work, to his coworkers, and to
his Government have been amply
demonstrated and documented.
"As an executive supervisor during
the past 10 years of a group of
approximately 400 employees, his
record and personal code is not one
of individual recognition, but rather
recognition for a coordinated team
effort."
During the 1963 locks overhaul
his force was practically doubled in
order to prepare the miter gate seats
for implementation of the 24-hour
outage concept.
He personally supervised con-
struction of the Curundu Junior High
School building complex and spent
untold hours outside the regular
workweek and on nonwork days,
particularly in the planning and
evaluating phases, to assure that the
school would be completed in the
minimum amount of time and at a
minimum cost.
In the civic field, Caldwell has
served as a member of the Selective
Service Board for years and has
taken an active interest in commu-
nity affairs.


Page 3


I I-


J








THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


September 24, 1965


U.S. Lark Christened;


Last Wood Hull Launch


Mrs. Cecil Marie Bailey, sponsor of the U.S. Lark, stands with Capt.
Mortimer J. Prince, Marine Directer, on the deck of the Lark after launching
ceremony at the Camboa Launch Landing.


"Betsy" Will Be Remembered
(Continued from p. 1)


in the flooded area and guests took
over as bus boys and coffee servers.
Food was a problem for a while, and
guests told of waiting 3 hours and
more for breakfast. "We had sardines
by candlelight," said Mrs. Carmine
Ammirati'.
At the Sheraton Charles Hotel,
where many Canal Zone employees
stop, many windows were blown out
and Howard Buehler told of seeing
10-foot square pieces of metal blow-
ing past the hotel.
Walter A. Dryfa, Assistant to
Marine Director of the Panama
Canal, with Mrs. Dryja and their
daughter, could hear windows crash-
ing and a window in their hotel room
cracked, but didn't fall in. Young
Bob Dryja is entering Tulane Uni-
versity this year and that area, there-
fore, was of particular interest.
Damage at Tulane University is
estimated at about $1 million. Trees
were down, roofs torn off some
buildings, and some skylights were
broken.
Betsy refused to share top billing
with any other performer, and
dashed a Tempest Storm marquee
to the pavement in the French
Quarter, commented a passenger.
Bourbon Street was reported blocked
by debris in three places between
Pete Fountain's and Canal Street.
Pat O'Brien's was boarded up and
closed, as were most of the well-
known spots.
Thousands of residents and public
buildings were without electric
power, telephone communication,
and in some cases, water. An urgent


Penwomen Planning

Oct. 2 Art Festival
The Panama and Canal Zone
Branch of the National League of
American Penwomen invites the
public to an Art Festival to be held
in the Little Gallery of the Tivoli
Guest House October 2. It is to be
an all day showing of what local
Penwomen have been producing
creatively.
Art lovers who recall the outdoor
show on Steven's Circle in February
will remember the many beautiful
exhibits on display at that time.
Since then several new names have
been added to the roster of artists
belonging to the local branch of Pen-
women. Many of these talented
women are not only conscientious
homemakers, they also hold down
responsible full-time jobs.
Many of the artists will be on hand
to greet friends and to display their
work. Artists wishing to sell their
work will set their own prices. The
club receives a percentage of each
sale.


warning was issued to all residents
of battered New Orleans to boil all
the drinking water after a power
failure at the Sewerage and Water
Board water purification plant put
the chlorinator out of commission.
Passengers who had waited out
the storm in outlying areas reported
seeing house trailers twisted, turned,
and jammed like lumber stacks on
Airline Highway. Windows were
torn from the Oschner Foundation
Hospital, and in Jefferson Parish
hardly a building was untouched,
they said. Large advertising signs
dangled menacingly and noisily over
most of the streets and highways of
the commercial section.
The SS Cristobal had docked in
New Orleans early Thursday morn-
ing. The storm started about 9 p.m.
that night. The Cristobal has only a
few dents as a souvenir of Betsy, but
other vessels near the mouth of the
Mississippi River didn't fare as well.
"Any ship that didn't get hit should
count itself lucky," said one of the
Cristobal's top level officers. One
shipping company reportedly lost
eight vessels during Betsy's rampage.


"Excess" Buying Savings
(Continued fiom p. 1)
dustrial Plant, Equipment Agency,
Memphis, Tenn.
In the process of being delivered
are machine tools and yard cranes
which would cost the Canal organi-
zation up to $600,000 if purchased
new. The total acquisition cost for
this transaction is approximately
$68,000.
This program was set into motion
through the perseverance and efforts
of the Marine Bureau Director, Capt.
M. J. Prince, USN; Walter A. Dryja,
Assistant to Marine Director, and
Julius Grigore, Jr., Acting Chief,
Industrial Division.


Proud Industrial Division em-
ployees were among those watching
as Cecil Marie Bailey, wife of Ken-
neth L. Bailey, General Foreman
Boatbuilder, smashed a bottle of
Chagres -water on the bow of the
new Navigation Division launch and
christened her U.S. Lark.
The ceremony was held at the
Gamboa Launch Landing. Capt.
Mortimer J. Prince, USN, Marine
Director, Capt. Howard R. Johnson,
Acting Port Captain, Balboa, other
members of the Marine Bureau and
Engineering and Construction Bu-
reau, and guests attended.
Burton E. Davis, Acting Chief,
Industrial Division, Master of Cer-
emonies, after greeting the guests,
gave a short history on the ancient
custom of christening ships. In
expressing appreciation to the Pan-
ama Canal boatbuilders, he said,
"Industrial Division boatbuilders
compare with the world's better
craftsmen in this trade." "By the
same token," he said, "for rugged-
ness of construction and integrity of
purpose, Panama Canal launches are
unique and have been among the
finest ever built for the purpose
intended."
Captain Prince congratulated the
Industrial Division boatbuilders for
their skill in boatbuilding and for the
magnificent job done in the construc-
tion of the Lark and said, "she will
be recognized as the culmination of
wooden boatbuilding at the Panama
Canal."
The Lark, one of 60 wooden
launches built by the Panama Canal
Industrial Division since 1914-and
the last wooden launch to be built
by this organization-was con-
structed under the direction of Ken-
neth Bailey, master boatbuilder, at
the Gamboa Launch Repair Facility,


which is part of the Panama Canal
Industrial Division.
Seventeen wooden launches con-
structed before 1950 are still giving
excellent service on the Panama
Canal. One of these was constructed
in 1932. However, for economy
reasons, these launches will be re-
placed in the next 5 years by craft
made of fiberglass and aluminum
because of the high cost of main-
taining older wooden launches.
The U.S. Lark and her sister
launches built in recent years will be
serving the Panama Canal for the
next 20 years-possibly for the
remaining life of the locks canal.
Built from stem to stern by Indus-
trial Division employees, the 21-ton
U.S. Lark is 50 feet long with a beam
of 10.6 feet and a molded depth of
6.6 feet. The Lark is powered by a
Caterpillar Diesel 180 horsepower
turbocharged four cylinder engine
which gives her a normal operating
speed of 11 knots. She can carry 40
passengers.
She was designed by Burton E.
Davis and is similar, except in power
plant, to the U.S. Dove, which was
launched in 1962. '
At the end of the launching cer-
emony the U.S. Lark was turned
over to Captain Johnson, who in
accepting her, expressed pride and
gratitude to those who constructed
her. The Lark will join the fleet of
small floating equipment required by
the Navigation Division to carry on
pilot, deckhand, and ship to shore
passenger service. She will be
stationed in Balboa.
Marine Bureau instructor/trans-
lator Rolando Linares gave a resume
in Spanish of the remarks by the
master of ceremonies to the Indus-
trial Division employees.


The Combined Federal Campaign and YOU

(Continued from p. 1)


$164,275. Payroll deduction for con-
tributions has been extended to all
U.S. agencies in the Canal Zone.
An additional $30,000 is expected
from special events sponsored by
the United Fund during the year,
with these receipts earmarked for
United Fund agencies. An auto and
boat show, and other entertainment
specials will be staged with a double
purpose: fun and fund raising.
The campaign begins in 4 days,
September 27, and ends November 6.
The 21 agencies United Fund
includes:
American Red Cross
American Social Health Asso-
cition
Atlantic Religious Workers As-
sociation
Boy Scouts, Canal Zone Coun-
cil
Canal Zone Cancer Committee
Community Social Welfare Cen-
ters (Pedro Miguel Child
Nursery)


Girl Scouts, Canal Zone Coun-
cil
Handicapped Persons Commit-
tee
Heart Association
International Boy Scouts
International Girl Scouts
International Social Service
Jewish Welfare Board
National Recreation Association
Salvation Army
Summer Recreation Board (Lat-
in American Communities)
Tuberculosis Association
United Seamen's Service
United Service Organizations,
Inc.
YMCA-Balboa
YMCA-Cristobal
International Service Agencies
(which formerly conducted the Joint
Federal Crusade):
American-Korean Foundation,
Inc.
CARE
Project Hope
Radio Free Europe Fund


A lathe, at left, and a milling machine, right, are two of the units acquired by the Industrial Division through
the Defense Industrial Plant Equipment Center, Memphis, Tenn. Operating the lathe is Gilbert A. Campbell,
Industrial Division toolmaker.


Mrs. G. Y. Waggoner


Graduate Study

Award Granted

A mother of two, ranked as one of
the top 19 out of 1,000 college
seniors who have been recommended
as the United States' most promising
future teachers of mathematics and
science, has won a prize award from
the Harvard Graduate School of
Education. She is Mrs. G. Y. Wag-
goner, the former Marilyn Jennison
of Balboa.
The award provides support for
12 months' graduate study in educa-
tion at Harvard, as part of the Acad-
emic Year Institute sponsored by the
National Science Foundation and
Harvard.
Mrs. Waggoner's husband and two
children accompanied her east for
the year of study. Her field is biology,
and she intends to teach. Her hus-
band intends to continue work-
ing toward a certificate in public
accountancy and resigned a position
with a food chain in order to move
to the east coast. They are residing
in Belmont, Mass.
Mrs. Waggoner is a daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. John E. Jennison of
Balboa.
She was born in Chiriqui Province,
Republic of Panama. Her schooling
was received in the Canal Zone and
she is a graduate of Balboa High
School in the Class of 1949. She
attended Tufts College in Boston,
Mass., and later received her
bachelor of arts degree from San
Diego State College. She has com-
pleted 1 year post-graduate work
in education at San Diego State
College.


Gorgas Volunteers

Receive Red Cross

Service Stripes

Stripes denoting 75 hours of serv-
ice contributed to Gorgas Hospital
in 1 year were awarded by Mrs. D. J.
Paolucci, Canal Zone Chapter,
Chairman of Volunteers, to two Red
Cross volunteers at a recent meeting
conducted by Mrs. George Webb,
Chairman, Gorgas volunteers.
The volunteers who earned the
stripes are Mrs. Jayne Borkow and
Mrs. Thomas Sykes, both of Panama
City. These ladies, who received
their Red Cross training elsewhere,
came to the Isthmus only a few
months ago and resumed their vol-
unteer work almost immediately.
Mrs. Homer Jones is the new
secretary of the Gorgas Unit vol-
unteers and Miss Rita Cassidy has
recently been named chairman of
the Night and Weekend Recreation
Committee.
Miss Cassidy and her volunteer
assistants plan and supervise recrea-
tional entertainment for patients in
the hospital.


If success turns your head, you're
facing the wrong direction.


Page 4







EL CANAL DE PANAMA



Spullwa


Vol. IV, No. 14 50 Aios de Servicios . Para el Comercio Mundial Viernes 24 de Septiembre de 1965


Problems de la Comunidad


Pueden ser Solucionados con


Ayuda que de al Fondo Unido


Si usted vive en la Zona del Canal
dentro de 4 dias recibira un sobre.
Dentro del sobre encontrarA dos
formularios. En los dos, a la derecha,
verA el simbolo del Fondo Unido.
A la izquierda, el simbolo de las
Agencies Internacionales de Servi-
cio. Los dos forman la Campafia
Federal Combinada de 1966, Area
de la Zona del Canal. Eso significa
que s6lo habra una campafia al afio
para recaudar fondos, en vez de dos,
como se habia hecho en aiios ante-
riores.
Veinticinco agencies necesitarin
su ayuda para powder cumplir con las
obligaciones de la comunidad.
Lo que usted haga con los formu-
larios-uno es para las contribucio-
nes de dinero en efectivo, el otro
para las deducciones automiticas
del salario-determinarA si:


-Un nifio pequefio en una lejana
aldea visitada por la CARE se vaya
a la cama con hambre o despues de
haber comido alimentos nutritivos.
-Un retrasado mental pase sus
dias en soledad desesperante, o reci-
biendo ayuda professional que sin
duda lo ayudarA a tomar parte, aun-
que limitadamente, en la sociedad.
-Un anciano se pase el dia miran-
do fijamente hacia la nada o conver-
sando con una voluntaria que ama-
blemente le pregunte lo que desee
hacer.
-Un joven comparecerA ante un
juez por delincuencia o ante el juez
en un debate de oratoria.
Todos estos son problems de la
comunidad: la Campafia Federal
Combinada es la soluci6n a estos.
(Continfa en la pdgina 4)


Empleados y Ex Empleados del

Canal de Panama Sufrieron los

Efectos del Huracan "Betsy"


El HuracAn Betsy se desat6 a
muchos miles de millas de distancia
de la Zona del Canal-pero muchos
empleados y ex empleados de la
Zona sufrieron los efectos de Betsy.
Casi todos los 203 pasajeros que lle-
garon de Nueva Orleans en el Cris-
t6bal estuvieron en el Area de desas-
tre, asi como los 128 tripulantes del
barco.
Arthur Wynne, contador en la
Oficina de Nueva Orleans, quien tra-
baj6 y vivi6 en la Zona del Canal
durante 25 afios, fue uno de los
que perdi6 todas sus pertenencias.
Wynne y su esposa huyeron de las
aguas que subian rApidamente, s6lo
con la ropa que tenian puesta. La
Sra. Wynne estaba descalza. Encon-
traron refugio en la residencia del
Sr. Robert Hill, sobrecargo en el
Crist6bal.
La esposa del Contralor del Canal
de PanamA, Sra. Phillip Steers, Jr.,
y su hifa de 2 afios, Marina, tambi6n
fueron hu6spedes del Sr. Hill ya que
pensaban pasar un tiempo con la
familiar Wynne antes de regresar a
la Zona del Canal.
La residencia de los Wynne estaba
localizada en una bella Area de
Nueva Orleans.
La casacasa esta ahora debajo del agua
y en una Area fuera de limits.
El jueves por la noche en que el
Betsy azot6 a Nueva Orleans, los
Wynne se alegraban de estar a salvo
en casa cuando de repente se dieron
cuenta que esta se les inundaba.
Corrieron hacia afuera, huyendo del
agua que rapidamente subia y cami-
naron 7 millas antes de encontrar
refugio. Este refugio fue solamente
temporal, ya que tuvieron que salir
de 6l, pasando al Crist6bal donde
estuvieron alojados por corto tiempo
antes de trasladarse a la casa de la
familiar Hill. Nos informaron que
perdieron todo lo que tenian. Sus
muebles, today la ropa, la television,
y un autom6vil acabado de comprar.
El Sr. William E. LeBrun, de la
Oficina de Seguridad de la Zona del
Canal tambien perdi6 su auto, pues
lo habia encomendado a los Wynne.
Muchos de los tripulantes del
Crist6bal perdieron su casa y sus
muebles, pero el que sufri6 mAs fue
uno de los camareros de a bordo
quien perdi6 dos de sus hijos.
Algunos de los oficiales del barco
tuvieron que refugiarse temporal-
mente en la Base del Ej6rcito en el


area de los muelles. Se cree que en
esta Area se congregaron, por lo
menos, 6.500 personas.
Fue muy agradable e interesante
observer c6mo individuos de dife-
rentes razas y credos se ayudaban
unos a otros; pues no se recibi6 asis-
tencia externa organizada en muchas
areas.
Muchos de los empleados en ho-
teles de Nueva Orleans fueron atra-
(Continua en la pdgina 4)


_., .- .0B.!- .... .._- -. . . ..





















Un tanquero sin popa llamado el Torrey Canyon aparece entrando a la rada de Balboa despues de una larga tra-
vesia desde el Jap6n, remolcado por un remolcador holand6s. Los remolcadores del Canal de PanamA, John F.
Wallace y el Gat6n Ilevan a la enorme secci6n frontal hacia el muelle.


Reunion Para Fondo

Infantil de Naciones

Unidas Habra el 30
Una reunion con el objeto de pla-
near las fiestas y proyectos de Hal-
loween para el Fondo Infantil de las
Naciones Unidas, se celebrara en el
Tivoli el jueves 30 de septiembre a
las 4:15 p.m.
Todas las personas interesadas
en el proyecto Halloween de la
UNICEF estAn invitadas a la re-
uni6n. Los planes seran discutidos y
se distribuirAn enseres.
Para mayor informaci6n favor de
llamar a Balboa 1572.


El President Johnson


Proclama la Semana de


PrevenciOn de Incendios


La "tragica perdida de recursos y
materials humanos" causada por
incendio es evitable, dijo el Presi-
dente Lyndon B. Johnson, y solicit
apoyo para los esfuerzos de los cuer-
pos de bombers y otras agencies en
una proclamaci6n declarando la
Semana de Prevenci6n de Incendios.
Un esfuerzo especial es solicitado
para la semana que comienza el 3 de
octubre para intensificar las activida-
des que evitarAn incendios. "Los pro-
gramas comunales de prevenci6n de
incendios, bien dirigidos, han contri-
buido substancialmente al desarrollo
local y national al reducir pronta-
mente el numero de incendios des-
tructivos", declar6 el Presidente.


"Progresos posteriores pueden al-
canzarse si cada persona reconoce su
responsabilidad en la eliminaci6n de
peligros de incendio y por la partici-
paci6n en los programs comunales
de prevenci6n de incendios y activi-
dades relacionadas", continue di-
ciendo en la proclamaci6n.
El President exhort a la Cruz
Roja Nacional, a organizaciones co-
merciales, obreras y agricolas, lo
mismo que a las escuelas, grupos ci-
vicos y agencies de informaci6n p6-
blica para observer la semana, sumi-
nistrar informaci6n de seguridad y
conseguir la participaci6n active de
todos los ciudadanos para prevenir
incendios por medio de una vigilan-
cia durante todo el afio.


La Lancha U.S. Lark Sera la


Ultima Construida de Madera
Los empleados de la Divisi6n In- sembarcadero de Camboa y estuvie-
dusrial pudieron observer a Cecil ron en ella el CapitAn Mortimer J.
Marie Bailey, esposa de Kenneth Prince, Director de Marina; el Capi-
L. Bailey, Capataz General de Cons- tAn Howard R. Johnson, Capitan del
tructores de Botes, romper una bote- Puerto de Balboa y miembros de la
lla de agua del Chagres en la proa, Direcci6n de Marina, y de la Direc-
en la botadura al agua de una lan- ci6n de Ingenieria y Construcci6n.
cha de la Divisi6n de Navegaci6n, El Sr. Burton E. Davis, Jefe Inte-
(iue fue rebautizada con el nombre rino de la Divisi6n Industrial, fue el
de U.S. Lark. maestro de ceremonies y despu6s de


La ceremonia tuvo lugar en el de-


(Contintia en la pdgina 4)


Tres Remolcadores Llevan un

Enorme Casco de Barco por las

Esclusas del Canal de Panama

Con tan s6lo unos pocos pies de cado por el remolcador holand6s de
distancia en cada lado, los 104 pies alta mar Jacob Van Heemkerck. Re-
de la parte frontal del gigantesco molcadores del Canal de PanamA se
supertanquero Torrey Canyon, pasa- hicieron cargo de la situaci6n para
ron a trav6s de las Esclusas del Canal ayudar a la singular embarcaci6n a
de PanamA, recientemente, en su llegar al muelle.
viaje desde el Jap6n hacia Newport Despues del transito por el Canal,
News, Virginia. el Jacob Van Heemkerck se hizo
El casco solo, uno de los pocos de cargo nuevamente en Crist6bal y el
su tamafio que es llevado a trav6s Torrey Canyon fue remolcado fucra
del Canal de PanamA, comenz6 su de la bahia de Crist6bal alrededor
viaje rumbo al norte a las 6 a.m. de las 6:30 p.m.
guiado por tres remolcadores del El Torrey Canyon y su barco ge-
Canal de PanamA y complete la tra- melo, el Lake Palourde, son propie-
vesia 12 horas mAs tarde. dad de la National Bulk Carriers.
Funcionarios del Canal de Pana- Fueron reacondicionados en astille-
mA informaron que el trabajo fue ros japoneses y se les removieron sus
hecho fAcil y eficientemente a pesar popas y maquinarias. Seran conver-
de las dificultades de mantener el tidos en tanqueros de unos 855 pies
enorme casco bajo control en tales de largo en Newport News.
sitios dificiles como las esclusas y El Lake Palourde debe Ilegar a
el Corte Gaillard. Balboa el 19 de ocubre remolcado
El Torrey Canyon, cuya popa fue por el remolcador holand6s Groni-
removida en un astillero japon6s, gen. Procedimientos similares serAn
lleg6 a Balboa despues de una larga usados para llevar la embarcaci6n
travesia a trav6s del Pacifico remol- a trav6s del Canal.



Ahorraran Miles de Dolares


Comprando Equipo Excedente


Para la Division Industrial


Mediante arreglo con las depen-
dencias para el Programa de Defen-
sa de los Estados Unidos, la organi-
zaciOn del Canal de PanamA ahorra-
rn muchos miles de d6lares. Este
arreglo inclica que la organizaci6n
del Canal tendrA prioridad en la
compra del equipo en existencia que
esta agencia tenga en exceso. Con
este equipo se renovarA o se reem-
plazar' part de la maquinaria de la
Division Industrial.
El Cobierno de los Estados Uni-
dos s6lo tiene un astillero al sur de
la Base de GuantAnamo en Cuba.
Y este es, el astillero de la Divisi6n
Industrial del Canal de PanamA.
Este astillero forma part integral
del sost6n de logistical en Centro y
Sur America de la Marina de los
Estados Unidos.
En correspondencia official soste-
nida entire funcionarios de la Zona


del Canal y Washington se dio a
conocer la urgencia de renovar el
equipo de la Divisi6n Industrial en
Mount Hope, pues este equipo es-
taba dilapidado y fuera de uso. Se
indic6 que todas las parties que nece-
sitaban reemplazarse se podian obte-
ner, con grande ventajas, de equipo
en existencia en el Departamento
de Defense.
La mayor part de la maquinaria
del astillero de la Divisi6n Indus-
trial ha estado en uso continue por
espacio de 20 a 40 ailos. El mante-
ninmiento de este equipo es muy
costoso y se ha hecho necesario reno-
var la maquinaria. Sin embargo, esto
ha sido casi impossible debido a la
falta de fondos. Solo se ha reempla-
zado el equipo que no ha podido
seguirse reparando.
Desde qmu se inici6 el nuevo pro-
(Continnia en la pdgina 4)


wl









SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Septiembre 24, 1965


CALENDARIO DE EVENTS
SEPTIEMBRE
22-29-Semana del Libro en PanamA.
23-27-Festival de la Mejorana en Guarare.
24-Fiesta de Nuestra Sefiora de las Mercedes en Garachine.
24-Fiesta para los estudiantes de la Asociaci6n Panamefio-Norteamericana
en honor de la Comisi6n de la Semana del Libro, 9:30 p.m.
27-Charla por el Dr. Ken Lake, Director de Programas de la Zona del
Canal en la Biblioteca de la Asociaci6n Panamefio-Norteamericana,
7:00 p.m.
29-Fiestas Patronales de San Miguel, en San Miguel, Boquer6n y Mona-
grillo (Chitr6).
OCTUBRE
4-Fiestas de San Francisco de Asis en Dolega y San Francisco.
4-Fiestas de Nuestra Sefiora del Rosario en San Miguel.
21-Fiestas de Jesus Nazareno (El Cristo Negro) en Portobelo.


CANAL 2

DOMINGO

11:00-Documental
11:30-Asi Fue Esta Semana
12:00-Peleas Que Hicieron IHistoria
12:30-Show del Mediodia
2:00-Cine en so 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 MAgico
8:00- Comando A6reo
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 Fugitive
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-Avances
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportaies Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
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 Cartoncs
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 Celebres
10:45- Silvese Quien Pueda
11:30- Accidn en el Mar
12:00- Reprise: Novela Semanal
2:19- Repris6: 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 Franc6s
12:20- Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45- itmo 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-Instantineas 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-Instantaneas 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 Rev61ver
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 la Familia
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 en TV
5:00-Novela de las 5
5:30- Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de 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- Jefalura 87
VIERNES
11:30- Titeres y C6micas
11:50- ev61ver a la Orden
12:20- Noticiero del Mediodia
12:45- Ritmo y Alegria
1:15-Novela Senmanal
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
4:30-La Mujer Opina
5:00-Novela de las S
5:30-Novela Juvenil
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30- Boite de Tres Patines
6:55-Instantineas 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-El Santo
10:30- Noticias
SABADO
10:30- Club Infantil Televito
] 1:50-La Comedia Silente
12:20- Noticiero del Mediodia
1 2:45- De Interns Para Usted
1 6m' ii.,. .' Novela de las 5
I I'.h .ul, .
5:00- Festival de Cartones
5:30-El P'ijaro 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 Peticion Soya
8:30-Yo Fui Criminal
9:30- Los Intocables
10:30-Noticiass
11:00-Pelicula


Viernes 24 __

Sabado 25
Domingo 26

Lunes 27

Martes 28

Mi6rcoles 29
Jueves 30 __

Viernes 19--


PARA
NO S
Blue Je
Take Her S
hTh I


En Su Pantalla
AISO SANTA CRUZ RAINBOW CITY
HOWV Blue Jeans and 10 p.m.
Take Her She's Mine The Old Dark House
ans and NO SHOW The Running Man and
She's Mine Jason And The Argonauts
ii Fail Safe Father Goose


The Vis t it
The Visit

NO SHOW

What A Way To Go
The Raven

NO SHOW


What A Way To Go

The Raven

Thunder In The Sun
NO SHOW

Come Blow Your Horn


Father Goose
Commando

NO SHOW
The Third Voice and
A Street With No Name
10 p.m.
The Haunting


Gente en la Noticia


QuizA nadie conoce mejor todas las
dependencias de la Casa de Hu6spe-
des Tivoli, que Nephi 0. Harding,
telefonista de ese lugar. Bueno, ese
es su trabajo principal, pero es una
especie de "factotum" en la Oficina
de Administraci6n, en donde ayuda
en todo, pues despues de 26 aflos de
trabajar en el mismo lugar, ya conoce
todos los detalles de la operaci6n de
la Casa de Huespedes Tivoli. Su es-
posa se llama Ethel M. de Harding y
no han tenido hijos. Es cat6lico y la
iglesia de su predilecci6n es San
Vicente. A pesar de que no tuvo mis
que studios primaries, se conoce a
la perfecci6n el sistema de contabili-
dad de la organizaci6n. Es un fanA-
tico del beisbol y este afio se siente
sumamente feliz, porque su equipo
predilecto en las grandes ligas esta
luchando por el banderin: los Dod-
gers de Los Angeles. En la Liga Pro-
fesional de Panama, siempre estA con
el Marlboro. De su trabajo, nos dice
que le encanta, pues le da la opor-
tunidad de conocer muchisima gen-
te, hacer muchos amigos y sobre todo
aprende much de las personas queo
conoce.


SPILLWAY

Subscripciones

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
afio. 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.




Navega Pabell6n

El Pabell6n de la Christian Science
en la Feria Mundial de Nueva York
no sera demolido como se habia
podido usted imaginar. En vez de
ello la estructura sera cuidadosa-
mente embarcada y enviada a un
sitio cercano a La Jolla, California.
El pabell6n, que servir, para alber-
gar un templo, transitarA por el Canal
oportunamente.




SPILLWAY
Publicaci6n official del Canal de Pana-
mai. Sc antoriza la reproducci6n ya fuc-
re verbal o escrita de cualquier cro6nica
o noticia aqul aparecida, sin necesidad
de solicited express.
ROBERT J. FLEMING, Jr.
Gobernador de la Zona del Canal
H. R. PARFITT
Vicegobernador
FRANK A. BALDWIN
Jefe de la Oficina de Informaicin
La inforrmaci6n que se deseare publicar
en el SPInLLWAY 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) S2.60 al ano.
Los cheques deben hacerse paeaderos
al Panama Canal Company y dirigidos
a: SPILLWVAY Subscriptions, Box M,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.


-5,



p





1t~'


Ali-,-. -


George Thorbourne, es actualmente Auditor de Ingresos en la Casa de
Hudspedes Tivoli, pero, a lo largo de su prolongada carrera al servicio de
la organizaci6n del Canal de Panama, ha desempefiado prActicamente todos
los puestos que existen en el Hotel Washington, primero, y luego en el lugar
donde trabaja en la actualidad. Se inici6 en el Hotel Washington en 1929
como recepcionista de noche. En 1937 entr6 como camarero en la Casa de
Hu6spedes Tivoli, en donde ha llegado a la posici6n que actualmente ocupa,
en la Oficina de Administraci6n. Naci6 en Col6n hace casi 50 ainos y es el
ejemplo vivo de lo que puede lograr un hombre cuando trata de superarse;
nada mis curs6 studios primaries en su ciudad natal; despu6s se convirti6
en autodidacta, leyendo y estudiando much per su cuenta, hasta que al
fin, tom6 un curso privado de contabilidad, lo que le ayud6 enormemente
a surgir hasta la posici6n de gran responsabilidad que ahora ocupa. Se cas6
en 1947 con la Sra. Ethlyn Victoria Shan de Thorbourne y tienen dos hijos:
Alicia Evelia de 16 aiios, que esta en la Escuela Secundaria de Paraiso y
Jorge Ricardo, de 7 afios y que cursa su primer grado. Es miembro promi-
nente de la comunidad de Paraiso donde reside y a la que represent en el
Consejo Civico. Esti sumamente orgulloso de haber trabajado para el Canal
toda su vida y por el certificado que le otorg6 la Casa de Hudspedes Tivoli,
por ser el empleado con mis afios de servicio en ese lugar.


Cumplen sus Sentencias Seguridad a M edias
Durante los ultimos 7 ailos todos En el Estado de California, se
los conductores que violan una seve- atribuye a los cinturones de seguri-
ra ley para conductores ebrios, cum- dad el que el conductor y pasajero
plen su sentencia ayudando en la de un autom6vil, hayan salvado sus
construcci6n de un aeropuerto. vidas al verse envueltos en un acci-
Existe un campo de trahajo en el dente de trinsito. Sin embargo,
aeropuerto de Helsinki donde en la ambos resultaron seriamente lesio-
actualidad, 207 hombres sentencia- nados por una miquina de coser y
dos por conducir en estado de ebrie- un tocadiscos que estaban sueltos en
dad estin trabajando en la construe- el asiento trasero y que como con-
ci6n de pistas nuevas y ensanchando secuencia del impact fucron arro-
las antiguas. jados hacia adelante.
El jefe de policia ha dicho que
hay suficientes aeropuertos como John Sholto Douglas era el nombre
para mantener ocupados por muchos del Marquds de Queensberry, quicn
anos a los que conducen en estado puso en vigor las primeras reclas del
de ebriedad. boxeo, escritas porJ]ohn G. Chambers.


Pigina 2







Septiembre 24, 1965


SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Nadadores de Rainbow City


Ganaron Torneo de Nataci6n
Los nadadores de las escuelas pri-
maria ecintermedi'a de Rainbow City
=- combinaron sus esfuerzos para con-
1'"1 quistar los mAs altos honores en el
.--.- torneo de nataci6n intercolegial cele-
brado en la Piscina de Rainbow City
-el sAbado 11 de este mes. El event,
Sen cl cual participaron nadadores de
Paraiso, Santa Cruz y Rainbow City,
if fue muy atractivo y de gran 6xito
desde todos los puntos de vista.
SJ|Los prominentes nadadores de
'-Rainbow City lograron acumular un
k. total de 209 punts en el esfuerzo
S combinado, mientras Paraiso queda-
S' ba en scegundo lugar con 152 y Santa
S' Cruz tercero con 43 puntos.
Los mAximos ganadores de la Es-
S'1 cuela de Rainbow City fueron Gui-
/ llermo Charles, quien gan6 las prue-
4 bas de estilo pecho, estilo libre y
estilo mariposa en la division prima-
ria para nmchachos, y Yolanda
Lewis, la beb6 del equipo, que fue
/ la ganadora de las pruebas de estilo
libre, estilo pecho y estilo espalda en

Robert Mayers, destacado "junior"
en la Zona del Canal, contribuy6 con
S'* 'dos victorias en la causa de su equi-
po, mientras que Donaldo Logan,
S' Francisco Brown y Neida Chilcott
] tambi6n lograron victorias.


La Sra. Perla de Chilcott, Profesora de la Escuela Secundaria de Rainbow
City, entrega el premio a las ocupantes del primer lugar de la prueba de
relevo de 4 x 33 1/3 yards, para quintos y sextos grades del torneo de nata-
ci6n en Rainbow City. Gan6 el equipo de Rainbow City, integrado por
Marcia Callomn, Violeta Lewis, Ver6nica Lewis y Dawn Chilcott.



Tenista de Rainbow City


Representara a Panama en


Un Torneo de Miami Beach


Un joven tenista de Rainbow City
serA uno de los representantes de
Panama en el Campeonato Ju-
venil de Tenis que tendrA lugar en
Miami Beach, Florida, en diciembre
pr6ximo.
Se trata de Roberto Moolchan, de
la Escuela Secundaria de Rainbow
City, quien clasific6 el domingo para
la final del Campeonato Nacional
Juvenil de Tenis en la Piscina Olim-
pica de PanamA.
Moolchan venci6 ese dia a Jorge
Zelenka por 6-3 y 6-1, clasificando
para la final del domingo pr6ximo,


en la cual se medirA con Esteban
Pierre, quien venci6 a Glenford
Eversely, de la Escuela Secundaria
de Paraiso, por 6-1, 3-6 y 6-0.
En los partidos de cuartos de final
celebrados el sAbado, Pierre habia
derrotado a Elisondo Tejada por 6-3
y 6-2, Eversely super a Carlos
Aguilar por 12-10 y 6-4, Jorge Ze-
lenka a Hubert Joseph por 6-0 y
6-3 y Moolchan a Clemente Saintain
por 6-4 y 6-3.
Los tenistas que representarnn a
Panama en el torneo de Miami
Beach, serAn Moolchan y Pierre.


y respuestas
SOBRE LAS LEYES
Y REGLAMENTOS
DEL TRANSIT
jTengo la obligaci6n de llevar con-
migo la licencia?-Si. Usted debe
mantener la licencia en condici6n
de ser leida fAcilmente, complete
con su retrato, llevarla con usted
siempre que est6 manejando, y
mostrarla a cualquier policia de la
Zona del Canal, si se la pide.
8C6mo debo colocar la placa de re-
gistro en mi vehiculo?-Debe colo-
car la placa firmemente, en la
parte de atrAs del vehiculo, por lo
menos 12 pulgadas sobre el suelo,
mantenerla en condici6n perfecta-
mente legible y, por la noche,
debe estar iluminada de tal mane-
ra que sea visible a 60 pies de
distancia.
dDebo llevar dentro del vehiculo los
papeles de registry del mismo?-
Si, y debe mostrarlos, al ser reque-
rido, a un official de policia, a un
funcionario de la Secci6n de Li-
cencias, a los inspectors de con-
trabando o al supervisor de una
bomba de gasoline.


" .a Fg 0 "0"i
- ... .... ..'.
.........I


El sabado fue firmado en Panama el contrato para la pelea de desquite por
el titulo mundial del peso liviano entire el actual campe6n Ismael Laguna,
sentado a la derecha, y el ex campe6n Carlos Ortiz. La pelea se celebrarA
el sabado 13 de noviembre en el Estadio Hiram Bithorn en San Juan,
Puerto Rico. En la fotografia aparecen, de izquierda a derecha: Bill Daly;
apoderado de Ortiz; el empresario Bob Leith, de Puerto Rico, y el apode-
rado de Laguna, Isaac Kresch. Detris de Kresch estA Alberto Arias, de la
Cerveceria Nacional.



Sera el 13 de Noviembre la


Pelea Entre Laguna y Ortiz
El saibado 61timo fue firmado el I na percibirA $30.000 mais los gastos
contrato para la pelea de desquite para cuatro personas, mientras que
enre el campe6n mundial del peso Ortiz recibiri un minimo del 30 por
liviano Ismael Laguna, de Panama, ciento y un manximo de 37 por ciento,
y el ex campe6n Carlos Ortiz, de si la entrada pasa de $135.000.
Puerto Rico, para el saibado 13 de La pelea sern oficiada por un juez
noviembre en San Juan, Puerto Rico. puertorriquefio que sera selecciona-
El contract fue firmado por Isaac do por el Departamento de Recreos
Kresch, apoderado de Laguna, y Bill y Parques P6blicos de Puerto Rico,
Daly, mentor del ex campe6n Ortiz, un juez escogido por la Comisi6n de
con el promoter Bob Leith, de Boxeo Profesional de PanamA, y un
Puerto Rico. aIrbitro international, aprobado por
el apoderado de Laguna, y seleecio-
El combat se IlevarA a cabo en el nado por la Asociaci6n Mundial de
Estadio Hiram Bithorn, de Hato Rey, Boxeo.
con capacidad para 15.000 personas Se calcula que alrededor de 500
en espectAculos de boxeo. personas viajarnin de PanamA a
De acuerdo con el contrato, Lagu- Puero Rico a presenciar el encuentro.


-w


9
1

'1






I


Naida Chilcott, de la Escuela Primaria de Rainbow City, fue la triunfadora
en la prueba de 33-1/3 yards, estilo espalda, en el torneo de nataci6n en
Rainbow City, para nifias de los terceros y cuartos grados. Su tiempo fue
de 44.2 segundos. El Profesor Alcides Bemal entreg6 los premios. En
segundo lugar lleg6 Amalia Castillo, de Paraiso, y tercera Sonia Holness,
de Rainbow City.


~ "1~
:f:::~~' 'Er



.
nhI~...


Andres Pcrez, de la Escuela Secundaria de Paraiso, recibe de manos del Sr. Jocelyn W. Barrowes, Director de
la Escuela Primaria de Rainbow City, el premio correspondiente, por haber triunfado en la prueba de 100 yar-
das, estilo pecho, para los sdplimos y octavos grados, en el torneo de nataci6n celebrado el saibado 11 de este
mes en la Piscina de Rainbow City. A la izquierda esta Guillermo Beckford, de Rainbow City, quien ocupo el
segundo lugar, y a la derecha loberto G(ill, tambien de Rainbow City, ocupante del tercer puesto. El tiempo de
PNrez fue de 1:56.5.


I


Pagina 3


Antonio Amaya Supero con Mucha

Facilidad al Pugil Joe Rafiu King
S El campe6n peso pluma del Istmo, decision en 58 peleas profesionales,
Antonio Amaya, logr6 el domingo de las cuales ha ganado 29 por
pasado un resonante y claro triunfo nocaut, ha empatado 3 y tiene una
por decision uninime sobre el repu- no decision.
tado pugil nigeriano Joe Rafiu King, La recaudaci6n fue una de las
en cl combat sefialado a 10 asaltos mayores registradas en los iltimos
que se celebr6 en la Arena de Col6n meses en la Arena de Col6n, cuando
ante una concurrcncia de unos 4.000 los fanaticos dejaron la suma de
espectadores. 84.666.25 para ver este encuentro
King, quien llego a pelear por el international de boxeo.
titulo nmundial del peso pluma con el Dewey Fragetta, el agent inter-
entonces campedn Ultiminio "Sugar" national de boxeadores, de Nueva
Ramos en 1963 en MWxico, nada York, quien acompafi6 a King en su
pudo hacer ante el mejor boxco y viaje al Istmino, regress el lunes a
velocidad de su oven oponente, Nueva York en uni6n del pugil nige-
quien le peleo a distancia, sin dear riano, cl primer africano que pelea
nunca (ique el nigeriano se le acercara en el Istmo.
para la plea cuerpo a cuerpo. Dijo Fragetta que Amaya puede
E''sta rue la dccimotercera victoria I llegar muy lefos en el boxeo, pies
de Amaya en 16 combates profesio- posee las condiciones fisicas neccsa-
nales, de los cuales ha ganado 4 por rias para hacerlo. El campebn pana-
nocaut, ha empatado 2 y perdido mefio fue dirigido por el campe6n
ulno por decision. imundial del peso liviano, Ismael
Rafiu King perdi6 su undccima Laguna.








SFILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Septiembre 24, 1965


Ray Caldwell, Capataz, del De-
partamento de Construcci6n y Edi-
ficios Ptiblicos, de la Divisi6n de
Mantenimiento, de la Direcci6n de
Ingenieria y Construcci6n del Canal
de PanamA recibi6 un Certificado
por Servicios Sobresalientes, por el
trabajo ejemplar que ha desempe-
iiado.
Caldwell muy pronto completarA
30 arios de servicios con el Gobierno
de los Estados Unidos, 25 de 6stos
con la organizaci6n del Canal. Tra-
baj6 anteriormente en la construc-
ci6n de la Represa Madden y en las
de las represas Norris y Pickwick en
Tennessee. Se uni6 a la organizaci6n
del Canal en mayo de 1940. Co-
menz6 como capataz de construc-
ci6n y mantenimiento y lleg6 hasta
la posici6n de capataz general. Su
posici6n actual es la de jefe capataz.
El certificado que recibi6 junto con
un cheque por $200 decia: "El ha
establecido un record envidiable en
el campo de la supervision y en los
proyectos de construcci6n y mante-
nimiento por su cuidado en el pla-
neamiento, organizaci6n y desem-
peiio de estos. Su devoci6n y
dedicaci6n a su Gobierno y a sus


Empleados ...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
pados en las Areas de desastre y los
hubspedes en 6stos hicieron de men-
sajeros y meseros. Se tuvo que espe-
rar mAs de 3 horas para un desayuno
ya que fue dificil adquirir alimentos.
"Comimos sardinas a la luz de las
velas", express la Sra. Carmine
Ammirati.
El Hotel Sheraton Charles, lugar
de escala de muchos zoneitas, sufri6
grandes dafios. El Sr. Howard
Buehler informa que desde el hotel
vio que el viento se llevaba pedazos
de metal de 10 pies cuadrados.
Walter A. Dryja, Subdirector de
Marina del Canal de PanamA, en
Nueva Orleans con su esposa e hija,
oyeron el sonido de varias ventanas
al caerse. Una ventana en su cuarto
del hotel se raj6 pero no se cay6. El
hijo del Sr. Dryja, Bob Dryja, entr6
este ario a la Universidad de Tulane
y por esa raz6n esa area fue de gran
interns para esa familiar.
Los dafios a la Universidad de
Tulane subieron aproximadamente a
$1 mill6n. Muchos Arboles se caye-
ron. Algunos edificios perdieron sus
techos, y muchas claraboyas se
rompieron.
En el French Quarter, Betsy rehu-
s6 compartir su gloria esa noche y
tir6 un anuncio de la bailarina Tem-
pest Storm a la acera. Los escom-
bros obstruyeron la Calle Bourbon
en tres lugares diferentes, entire


FRENOS





LIMPIA
PARABRISAS






BOCINA


compafieros de trabajo han sido
ampliamente demostrados.
"Como supervisor ejecutivo du-
rante los 1ultimos 10 arios de un
grupo de aproximadamente 400 em-
pleados, su historic de trabajo y
reglas de conduct no son de reco-
nocimiento individual, sino de reco-
nocimiento por el coordinado es-
fuerzo de sus compafieros".
Durante la limpieza y reacondi-
cionamiento de las esclusas en 1963,
el personal a su cargo fue aumentado
casi al double, para poder acondicio-
nar el asiento de las compuertas para
asi implementar el promedio del
flujo de desagile durante un period
de 24 horas.
El dirigi6 la construcci6n del
grupo de edificios de la Escuela In-
termedia de Curund6 y dedic6 mu-
chas horas, fuera de horas de tra-
bajo, en la evaluaci6n y planea-
miento, para asegurar que esta
escuela se construyese en tiempo y
costo minimo.
El Sr. Caldwell ha sido miembro
del Servicio Selectivo por muchos
afios y ha tornado parte active en
los programs de la comunidad.


Pete's Fountain y la Calle Canal.
El famoso restaurant Pat O'Brien
tuvo que ser cerrado, como muchos
otros sitios de renombre.
Muchos sectors residenciales y
comerciales quedaron sin energia
el6ctrica y sin poder comunicarse
por tel6fono. En muchas instancias
hubo escasez de agua. Se le avis6
a todos los ciudadanos de Nueva
Orleans que hirvieran el agua antes
de tomarla ya que el sistema de
purificar el agua no pudo funcionar
debido al fallo de la electricidad.
Muchos que estuvieron durante la
tormenta en Areas suburbanas infor-
maron que vieron como Betsy des-
truy6 muchas casas de remolque y
las movia de un lugar a otro. Muchas
de las ventanas del Hospital Oschner
fueron destruidas, y en la Parroquia
Jefferson todos los edificios sufrieron
dafios. Los letreros comerciales se
volvieron una amenaza pues se bam-
boleaban libre y peligrosamente en
muchas Areas comerciales.
Ese jueves en la mafiana, el Cris-
tdbal habia Ilegado a Nueva Orleans.
La tormenta se inici6 a las 9 p.m.
ese mismo dia. El Crist6bal s61o ha
sufrido algunas abolladuras como
consecuencia de la tormenta, pero
otros barcos que se encontraban a la
entrada del Mississippi tuvieron mu-
chos dafios. Uno de los oficiales del
Crist6bal coment6: "Se puede consi-
derar muy buena suerte que algunos
no sufrieran dafio alguno". Una com-
pafiia naviera perdi6 ocho barcos
durante el azote de Betsy.


LUCES






LLANTAS







SE ALES


Ray Caldwell Recibe Premio


Por Servicios Sobresalientes


La Lancha ...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
dar la bienvenida a los invitados
narr6 brevemente la historic de la
vieia tradici6n de bautizar los barcos.
Expres6 gran afecto a los construe-
tores de botes del Canal de PanamA,
y dijo: "Los constructores de botes
de la Divisi6n Industrial se pueden
comparar con los mejores del mundo.
Refirikndome a lo mismo", dijo, "los
botes construidos en la Zona del
Canal de PanamA son 6nicos y muy
bien construidos para el fin conque
se han hecho".
El CapitAn Prince felicit6 a los
constructores de botes de la Divisi6n
Industrial por su destreza en cons-
trucciones de botes y por el trabajo
del Lark diciendo: "Este barco senr
reconocido como la culminaci6n en
la construcci6n de botes de madera
en el Canal de PanamA".
Lark, una de 60 lanchas de made-
ra construidas y lanzadas al agua
por la Divisi6n Industrial del Canal
de PanamA desde 1914-y la Altima
construcci6n de madera construida y
arrojada al agua por esta organiza-
ci6n-fue construida ba o la direc-
ci6n de Kenneth L. Bailey, maestro
en construcci6n de botes en el Taller
de Lanchas de Gamboa, que forma
parte de la Divisi6n Industrial.
Sesenta lanchas de madera fueron
construidas antes de 1950 y auin si-
guen prestando un excelente servicio
al Canal de PanamA. Una de estas
fue construida en 1932. Sin embargo,
por razones econ6micas, estas lan-
chas seran reemplazadas en los
pr6ximos 5 ailos, por lanchas hechas
de fibra de vidrio y aluminio, ya
que el mantenimiento de las lanchas
de madera es sumamente costoso.
El U.S. Lark y sus lanchas herma-
nas han sido construidas reciente-
mente y servirin al Canal de Pana-
mA durante los pr6ximos 20 anos,
posiblemente lo que le queda de vida
al Canal de esclusas.
Construida totalmente por los em-
pleados de la Divisi6n Industrial, la
Lark, de 21 toneladas, mide 50 pies
de largo con una manga de 10.6 pies
y una profundidad de 6.6 pies. La
Lark tiene un motor Diesel de 180
caballos de fuerza con 4 cilindros,
que le da una velocidad normal de
11 nudos. Puede Ilevar 40 pasajeros.
Al final de la ceremonia la U.S.
Lark fue dada al Capitan Johnson,
quin al aceptarla dio las gracias a
sus constructores. El Lark se unirtA
a la escuadra de pequefias embarca-
ciones que necesita la Divisi6n de
Navegaci6n para llevar a los pilots,
tripulantes y pasajeros a tierra. Esta
lancha se guardarat en Balboa.
El Instructor del Departamento
de Marina, traductor Rolando Lina-
res, hizo tn resumnen en espaniol de
las palabras expresadas por el macs-
tro de ceremnonias a los empleados
de la Divisi6n Industrial.


VISITANTES DE LA


SEMANA
Esclusas de Miraflores
Esclusas de Gatiin
Las Cruces, 4 viajes _
Reina Manuelita, 1 viaje
TrAnsitos: Ellinis
Jardines de Summit
Gran Total


1.180
151
. 285
30
1.122
-- 50
2.818


i I





Contra el fondo de la noche tropical, una belleza panamefia luce un vestido
de la 6poca de la Colonia, en la base de la gran Torre de la Catedral de
Panami la Vieja. Es la Srta. Marcela Visquez, de la Escuela Nacional de
Danzas, que dirige la Sra. Blanca Korsi de Ripoll. Vestida para participar en
el ballet panamefio de los tiempos de la colonia "Mariana del Monte", ejecu-
tado por los alumnos de la Escuela Nacional de Danzas, la noche del
domingo, 15 de agosto de 1965, en ocasi6n de la conmemoraci6n dlel
aniversario 446 de la fundaci6n de la ciudad de Panama.



Se Espera Aumento de Casos


De Trancazo en el Invierno


El Departamento de Salud Publi-
ca espera un aumento en los casos
de influenza durante el invierno
1965-66, anunci6 el Col. Roosevelt
Cafarelli, Director de Salubridad en
la Zona del Canal.


Problems . .
( Viene de la pdgina 1)
La meta para este ailo es de
$164.275. Los empleados de todas
las dependencias del gobierno de los
Estados Unidos en la Zona del Canal
podran contribuir por medio de
deducciones automAticas del salario.
El Fondo Unido obtendra otros
$30.000 mas en actividades especia-
les que se IlevarAn a cabo durante el
aino. Todas estas actividades tendran
dos fines: el de divertirse y el de
recoger fondos.
La campafia se iniciart dentro de
4 dias-del 27 de septiembre hasta el
6 de noviembre.
Las 25 agencies del Fondo Unido
incluyen:
American Red Cross
Atlantic Religious Workers As-
sociation
American Social Health Asso-
ciation
Boy Scouts, Canal Zone Coun-
cil
Community Social Welfare Cen-
ters (Guarderia de Pedro Mi-
guel)
Girl Scouts, Canal Zone Coun-
cil
tHandicapped Persons Commit-
tee
Heart Association
International Boy Scouts
International Girl Scouts
International Social Service
Jewish Welfare Board (Comu-
nidades Latinoamericanas)
Tuberculosis Association
United Seamen's Service
United Service Organizations,
Inc.
YMCA-Balboa
YMCA-Crist6bal
Agencies Internacionales de Ser-
vicio (anteriormente Cruzada Fede-
ral Conjunta):
American-Korean Foundation,
Inc.
CARE
Project Hope
Fondo de ]a Radio Europa
Libre.


Volvi6 a hacer 6nfasis en la impor-
tancia de la vacuna para ciertos
grupos que mostraron una alta inci-
dencia de mortalidad durante las
epidemias de influenza.
Estos son:
1. Las personas que sufren
de enfermedades cr6nicas del
sistema circulatorio, del cora-
z6n o de los pulmones.
2. Las personas de edad
avanzada. En tres epidemias
anteriores se comprob6 un au-
mento moderado de mortalidad
en los individuos de mAs de 45
anos de edad y un aumento
marcado en las personas de mAs
de 65 afios de edad.
3. Las mujeres encinta.
En mayo de 1965, bajo la direc-
ci6n del Coronel Cafarelli, equipos
medicos visitaron varias Areas de tra-
bajo, en una campafia de immuniza-
ci6n en contra de la influenza. Los
empleados que deseaban vacunarse
recibieron la vacuna.
Se recomienda a todas las perso-
nas que piensan viajar a los Estados
Unidos durante el otoiio o invierno,
y que se vacunaron en 1963, se
vuelvan a vacunar ahora y de nuevo
dentro de 2 meses. La segunda va-
cuna durante la primera mitad del
mes de diciembre. Las personas que
recibieron un refuerzo de la vacuna
el aiio pasado s6lo necesitan vacu-
narse una vez mas.
Las personas que permanezcan en
Panama deben vacunarse una o dos
veces mas al principio de 1966.
Las vacunas en contra de la in-
fluenza no cuestan nada. Estas vacu-
nas se suministran en los Centros de
Salubridad de la Zona del Canal en
Balboa, Coco Solo, Gatun, Marga-
rita, Paraiso y Rainbow City.


Reunion Hoy Para

Planes de Torneo
En el Centro de Servicios Comu-
nales de Santa Cruz se reunirAn hoy
a las 6 p.m. los Presidentes de los
Consejos Civicos de las Comunida-
des Latinoamericanas de la Zona del
Canal, para eclaborar los planes del
torneo annual latinoamericano de na-
taci6n, por el Trofeo del Goberna-
dor, que este a;io sc celebrraa en la
Piscina de Gamboa, en fecla que
senr acordada en la reunion de hoy.


Pagina 4


Ahorraran . .
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
grama la Divisi6n Industrial de
Mount Hope ha recibido un torno y
una moledora. Si estas unidades se
hubieran comprado nuevas habrian
costado alrededor de $75.000; pero
el cost total fue aproximadamente
de $4.500. Esta cantidad include el
flete a la Zona del Canal, y la reha-
bilitaci6n y reacondicionamiento del
equipo. Todo esto fue possible con la
ayuda de la Agencia de Equipo In-
dustrial de Defensa en Memphis,
Tennessee.
Pronto se recibirAn herramientas
y gruas. De comprarlas nuevas cos-
tarian $600.000. El cost total de
esta transacci6n serA de aproxima-
damente $68.000.
Este program se inici6 debido a
la perseverancia y los esfuerzos del
Director de Marina, CapitAn M. J.
Prince, USN; Walter A. Dryja, Asis-
tente al Director de Marina; y Julius
Grigore, Jr., Jefe de la Divisi6n
Industrial.


EL BUEN CONDUCTOR



SIEMPRE REVISA


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