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/UF00094771/00557
 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: April 7, 1966
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: VID00557
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 e Panama Can Museum





Spillwa naaneu


Vol. IV, No. 42 More Than 50 Years of Service to World Commerce Thursday, April 7, 1966


Canal Traffic


Near Peak


Of March '65
The Panama Canal all-time
monthly oceangoing traffic record set
in March 1965 was almost matched
in March 1966.
According to traffic figures com-
piled at the end of the month, there
were 1,117 vessels of 300 Panama
Canal net tons using the Canal during
the 31-day month of March 1966.
This was only two under the number
of vessels transiting the Canal in
March 1965.
The daily average for March 1965
was a high of 36.1 ships, an average
also set in the 30-day month of April
1965 during which there were a total
of 1,082 oceangoing transits. The
March 1966 daily average was 36.0
The heavy traffic moved smoothly
through the Canal with a minimum
of delays despite locks overhaul
work in both Gatun earlier in March
and in Miraflores Locks at the end
of the month which limited Gatun
to single culvert and Miraflores to
one-chamber operation for several
days.
The replacement of bearings and
pintle of gate 112 at Miraflores Locks
was completed at the end of the
month and the heavy lock gate was
lifted back in place by the 250-ton
floating crane Hercules Friday,
April 2.
Adjustments to the other gate leaf
and other work was completed this
week and Mirafiores was returned
to full two-lane operation Tuesday.
Unwatering of the two lanes at
Pedro Miguel Locks and inspection
of the condition of the locks floor
and lateral culverts is scheduled for
next week, with all locks work to be
completed by April 17.
Because of the continued fall in
the level of Catun Lake, the Marine
Bureau issued a notice to shipping
that effective April 17 vessels arriving
at the Canal for transit will be limited
to a maximum tropical fresh water
draft of 36 feet.

BOWLING TOURNEY SET
The 25th Annual Pan Canal Bowl-
ing Association's City Tournament
has been scheduled for April 15
through April 24 at the Howard Air
Force Bowling Center.


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Gov. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., thanks William C. York, project engineer at Miraflores Power Plant, for a job well
done. With them are Lt. Gov. H. R. Parfitt, left, and Col. Ellis E. Pickering, Engineering and Construction
Director.


Moody School in Kansas

To Be Completed by Fall


The Dorothy Moody Elementary
School in Valley View, Kans., named
for a late member of the Canal Zone
College faculty, is scheduled to be
completed by the fall term this year.
Construction on the $404,000 school
began October 1965.
The school district of the area
voted unanimously to name the
school after one of the district's
former pupils. Miss Moody, who died
January 24, had started her way to
a 40-year career in education in
Valley View. The Dorothy Moody
school is not far from the Moody
family homestead.
The school will have stainless steel
kitchens and capacity for more than
400 students, a far cry from the
original Valley View school Dorothy
Moody had attended. That school
had been a 1-room frame structure
on the Johnson County prairie, and
was heated by a big stove in the
center of the room.
Having schools named after them
runs in the Moody family. Miss
Moody's aunt, Katherine Carpenter,
has a school named for her in another
district.


After graduation from Olathe High
School ih 1918 and the University of
Kansas, Miss Moody's teaching
career extended from the early days
of Shawnee-Mission High School to
the early days of the Canal Zone
College.
In 1933 she became a member of
the original faculty at Canal Zone
College-then a Junior College-
where she taught until her retirement
in 1964.
During her days of teaching, she
took time out to earn her master of
arts and doctorate in English from
Yale University.
After she retired from teaching in
the Canal Zone, Miss Moody took a
world tour and then became assistant
professor at Heidelberg College in
Tiffin, Ohio, where she was a mem-
ber of the faculty until her death
last January.
In 1961 she made a $40,000 con-
tribution to the Katherine Carpenter
school and the money was used to
establish a memorial library in honor
of her aunt and for installation of
central air conditioning.


Governor Fleming

Presents Award to

Project Engineer

A superior service award for meri-
torious service in connection with
installation of the 22,000 kilowatt
steam turbine generator at Miraflores
Power Plant was presented William
C. York, project engineer by Gov.
Robert J. Fleming, Jr.
The award was given at the Mira-
flores plant after an inspection of
the new electrical generation facili-
ties, in the presence of Lt. Gov.
H. R. Parfitt, Col. Ellis E. Pickering,
Engineering and Construction direc-
tor; and Charles McG. Brandl, chief
of the Construction Division.
The citation accompanying the
award stated in part that the "mas-
terly planning and coordination of
the work led to the timely comple-
tion of the vital project. He showed
outstanding skill in direction, plan-
ning, and control of all the assigned
projects and had developed a highly
efficient working staff."
An electrical engineer, York for-
merly was with the Electrical-Me-
chanical Branch of the Engineering
Division and later with the Construc-
tion Division.


SNTic Tac Toe Computer's

'V Manners Bad; It Cheated
And then the computer cheated! ponents did not arrive in ti
Despite a special non-cheating improvised.
l b df dn h d -,h ini.. i n * nrq f- T- rlifin, f -*6a A,


tep-irelaty Uurieu in 11its innar t e
Balboa High School cybernetic tic
tac toe computer managed to take
advantage of its partners during the
early hours of the high school science
exhibit last week.
Mark Saunders and Weldon
White, two 18-year-old senior stu-
dent scientists who built the tic tac
toe computer, blamed its bad man-
ners on the vagaries of the high
school's electric power system.
With a few adjustments and a


^l yniii^*- i,- -s .


A relay comes out here and a switch goes in there. Mark Saunders, left,
works with Weldon White in assembling the tic tac toe computer.


me, they


In atitLionll LU sign ch iallicngiing
spectators to try to beat the com-
puter at tic tac toe, the boys posted
a notice warning players that their
brain child was completely without
honor.
"The computer always plays first,
although a sense of sportsmanship
has been built into the machine with
a step-relay which prevents the com-
puter from cheating," the notice said.
The boys gave credit to the Com-
munications and Electronic Branches


New Steam


Generator


In Service
At a cost of about $10 million over
a period of 4 years, the Panama
Canal has added approximately
42,000 kilowatts to the electric power
output capacity of the Canal Zone.
Completion of a new 22,000 kilo-
watt steam electric turbine generat-
ing station at Miraflores last month
was the latest step in a long range
program to increase the electrical
power generation potential in the
Canal Zone, a plan drawn up in 1961
following a survey of power needs
by top men in the Engineering and
Construction Bureau together with
R. A. Kampmeier, then with the Ten-
nessee Valley Authority.
The new steam turbine generating
unit now in operation at Miraflores is
working in conjunction with two
10,000 kilowatt gas turbines, manu-
factured in 1963 by the Westing-
house Electric Corp. at an approxi-
mate cost of $1,500,000 each. They
were the first of their kind to be
purchased by the Canal organization.
Designs for the steam generating
station were made* at a cost of
$260,000 by the firm of Ford, Bacon
& Davis of Monroe, La.
The weather proof steam boiler
which generates steam to provide
motive power to drive the turbines
generator and use otherwise waste
heat from the gas turbines, was
erected by Foster Wheeler Co. of
Livingston, N.J. The steam driven
turbine generator was constructed
and installed by Westinghouse Elec-
tric Corp. of New Orleans.
Outside of the manufacture of the
boiler and steam turbine generating
unit, the largest contract connected
with the power project was that
awarded to the Gilbert Corp. of
Trenton, N.J., for the electrical
mechanical installations at a cost of
approximately $900,000.
Local contractors involved in the
work were Bildon, Inc., Albright
Electrical Construction Co., and
Dillon Construction Co. There were
16 auxiliary supply contracts for
equipment with a total value of
$361,000. Other work performed by
Panama Canal forces amounted to
approximately $200,000.
Strain on the power supply of the
Canal Zone began to develop in the
mid-1950's when it was decided to
convert the outmoded 25-cycle power
system to 60-cycle, thus permitting
the installation of standard con-
venience and comfort appliances.
Since that time demand on the
electrical power generating system
has more than doubled and recently
reached a record maximum power
peak load of 85,000 kilowatts. At the
same time the Canal power system
reported a record 24-hour production
of 1,667,400 kilowatt hours.


Annual Meeting

Of UF April 12


change here and there in the con- of the Electrical Division for advice, The annual meeting of members
nections, they managed to put their encouragement, and assistance in of the Canal Zone United Fund, Inc.,
private frankenstein on the straight finding some of the parts, will be at 9 a.m. Tuesday in the
and narrow. Honest or not, it was Families also became involved in Briefing Room, Room 10, in base-
one of the most popular exhibits, the operation. Since much of the ment of the Administration Building,
The two students assembled the work was done over the telephone, Balboa Heights.
computer from spare parts, salvage there are two mothers, one living in Principal purposes of the meeting
material, bits and pieces, and some Balboa and the other in Los Rios, will be to receive the president's
odds and ends ordered from the who know much more about corn- annual report and to elect new
States. When some of the vital com- puters than they did. trustees.


I









THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


April 7, 1966


I .




&I-

IA*.



Catalina Lau, left, and Cindy Terwilliger helped plan the first Book Fair
held at Cristobal High School.


Cristobal High


Holds Book Fair

Cristobal High School held its first
Book Fair at the school library at
Coco Solo recently. Carefully selected
paperbacks-650 of them-were avail-
able for purchase by the student
body. The fair, an activity of many
schools in the States, was sponsored
by one of the Cristobal High School
Student Association organizations,
the Library Club.
Library Club officers Cindy Ter-
williger, president; Sandy Edmonson,
vice president; and Carol Smith, sec-
retary-treasurer, took the lead in
working out details of the project.
Advisers were Carl Maedl, CHS
principal, and Rex Hopson, librarian.


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.


Luau To Honor Retirees

A gala Hawaiian Luau will be held a buffet at 8 p.m., entert
April 22, at the Albrook Officers' 8:30 p.m. by the Waikik
Club for James L. Fulton, special and Honolulu Kanes, and
assistant to the Panama Canal Comp- the music of Frank Azcirr.
troller, and Jack B. DeVore, super- conjunto.
visory accountant, who are retiring
from the Comptroller's Office and
Canal service. Mrs. Margaret Janssen
The luau will start with a cocktail 2104 or Mrs. Mary Liv
hour from 7 to 8 p.m., followed by Balboa 2529.


ainment at
:i Wahines
dancing to
aga and his


by calling
at Balboa
'ingston at


At The Movies


Week Beginning Saturday,

April 9, 1966

BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
Sat.-Sun., 2:30, 6:15, 8:35 p.m.-Mon.,
7:30 p.m.-The Sons Of Katie Elder
Tues., 7:30 p.m.-Ring Of Treason
Wed.-Thurs., 7:30 p.m.-The Cincinnati
Kid
Fri., 7:00 p.m.-Hercules, Samson And
Ulysses

DIABLO HEIGHTS*

Sat.-Morituri
Sun., 2:00, 7:00 p.m.-Mon.-Help
Tues.-Station Six Sahara
Wed.-The Woman Who Wouldn't Die
Thurs.-John Paul Jones
Fri.-Sandokan The Great
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-The Ghost
Of Frankenstein

GAMBOA*
Sat., 8:15 p.m.-Bye Bye Birdie
Sun.-Gunfighters Of Casa Grande
Mon.-NO SHOW
Wed.-Station Six Sahara
Thurs.-NO SHOW
Fri.-Help

COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)*

Sat.-Sun., 2:00, 7:00 p.m.-Marriage On
The Rocks
Mon.-Rampage
Tues.-Young Dillinger
Wed.-Thurs.-Masquerade
Fri.-Demetrius And The Gladiators

MARGARITA*
Sat.-Strange Bedfellows
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-Tall Man
Riding
Sun.-Mon.-Where The Spies Are
Tues.-Gypsy
Wed.-The Flying Fontaines
Thurs.-The Tomb Of Ligeia
Fri.-Bye Bye Birdie
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-Drums
Across The River

GATUN *
Saturday-Sunday Matinee, 2:30 p.m.-
Gladiators Seven
Sun.-The Vikings
Mon.-NO SHOW
Tues.-The Tomb Of Ligeia


Wed.-NO SHOW
Thurs.-Morituri
Fri.-The Flying Fontaines


Special Matinees
-All Fihns AYC-
Saturday, April 9, 1966

BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
10:00 a.m.
Veils Of Bagdad-Victor Mature, Mari
Blanchard: Fighting to overthrow the
despot, he joins the palace guards of
Bagdad, plans to steal the gold and is
declared the new Prince. (Spanish titles.)
(Color.) T-95 mrins.

COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)
2:00 p.m.
West Ot Sonora-Charles Starrett: The
wild west in the days of the Six-shooter
and the sawed off shotgun! (Spanish
titles.) T-76 miins.

DIABLO HEIGHTS
2:00 p.m.
Flying Deuces-With Jean Parker: Another
from the files of Laurel & Hardy. .
Just plain fun! (Spanish titles.)
T-75 mins.

GAMBOA
6:15 p.m.
Apache Territory-Rory Calhoun, Barbara
Bates: He out-guessed and out-fought
the most vicious band of Apaches that
ever lived. (Color.) T-80 mins.

MARGARITA
2:00 p.m.
The Brigand-Anthony Dexter: The story
of a king and his brigand double. (Color.)
T-100 mins.

GATUN
2:00 p.m.
Jason And The Argonauts-The legend of
Jason and his search for the Golden
Fleece. (Color.) T-115 mins,

OAll night shows begin at 7:00 p.m. ex-
cept as shown. Program subject to change
without notice.


PROMOTIONS AND TRANSFERS


ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES
DIVISION
Aramis E. Defort, Clerk-Typist, Division of
Schools to Translator-Typing.
Francis A. Cutkelvin, File Clerk to Clerk.
OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER
German R. Langshaw, Clerk-Typist to Su-
pervisor Clerk-Typist, Treasury Branch. I
Cleveland A. Piggott, Bookeeping Machine
Operator to Bookkeeping Machine Oper-
ator Supervisor.
Arthur G. Gouldburn, Clerk-Typist, Elec-
trical Division, to Clerk-Typist, Treasury
Branch.
Samuel Cohen. Payroll Clerk to Payroll
Control Assistant.
MARINE BUREAU
Navigation Division
James W. Crawford, Marine Traffic Con-
troller Assistant to Marine Traffic Con-
troller.
Fredrick W. Jones, George L. Edghill, J
Clerical Assistant to Supervisory Admin-
istrative Assistant.
Bertram E. Brandford, Launch Dispatcher
to Clerk.
Ernesto C. Archibold, Winston L. Piggott,
Seaman (Launch) to Launch Operator.
Roberto C. Mitchell, Linehandler (Deck-
hand) to Leader Linehandler (Deckhand
Boatswain).
Basil C. de Sousa, Laborer (Heavy) to Sea-
man Launch.
Joseph S. Ferrel, Guard to Marine Traffic
Controller Assistant.
Alfonso N. Forbes, Santiago Machado,
Linehandler (Deckhand) to Seaman
(Launch).
Carlos F. de Le6n, Linehandler (Deck-
hand) to Seaman.
Industrial Division
Rogelio Santamaria, Helper (General) to
Painter (Maintenance).
James H. Johnston, Oiler to Marine Equip-
ment Mechanic (Maintenance).
George L. Brown, Helper (General) to Pre-
servation Mechanic.
Mauricio Canas, Helper Machinist (Marine)
to Oiler.
Locks Division
Navarro E. Pomare, Guard, Terminals Di-
vision (Marine Bunkering Section), to
Guard.
Jeremiah Steele, Cecil L. Miller, Detention
Guard, Police Division, to Guard.
Robert Kennedy, Time and Leave Clerk to
Carpenter (Maintenance).
Robert W. King, Lead Foreman (Lock
Operations) to General Foreman (Lock
Operations).
Elton D. Sealey, Linehandler to Time and
Leave Clerk.
Jos6 del C. Andri6n N., Laborer, Dredging
Division, to Linehandler.
Gregorio Borb6a, Feliciano Lujin, Line-
handler to Boatman.
Marcos Ceballos, Edgar E. Maxwell, Jr.,
Rufus L. Gill, Laborer, Community Serv-
ices Division, to Linehandler.
Ignacio C6rdoba, Railroad Trackman, Rail-
road Division, to Linehandler.
Alfredo Dickens, Laborer, Maintenance
Division, to Linehandler.
Jos6 M. Tapia, Laborer (Cleaner), Naviga-
tion Division, to Linehandler.
TRANSPORTATION AND TERMINALS
BUREAU
Railroad Division
Amado Dominguez, Messenger, Dredging
Division, to Clerk (Checker).
Ralph Rowland, Clerk to Clerk (Checker).
Eugene J. Schill, Road Conductor and Yard
Conductor to Road Conductor, Yard
Conductor, and Train Dispatcher.
Calvin M. Landrum, Lead Foreman (Rail-
road Yard) to Lead Foreman (Railroad
Track Maintenance).
Gordon R. Deuermeyer, Clark R. Saltz,
Richard R. L. Slobig, Lead Foreman
(Railroad Track) to Lead Foreman (Rail-
road Track Maintenance).
Clarence K. Lambert, Machinist to Lead
Foreman (Roundhouse).
Harry Gayle, Stevedore, Terminal Division,
to Carpenter.
Nicomedes Rodriguez, Railroad Trackman
to Helper Electrician.
Albert E. Miller, Laborer (Heavy), Ter-
minals Division, to Brakeman.
Terminals Division
Harry I. Inniss, Cargo Checker to Lead
Foreman High Lift Truck Operator.
Clemente E. Stevens, Clerk (Checker) to
Cargo Checker.
Daniel A. Viafora, Library Assistant, Canal
Zone Library, to Cargo Marker.
David A. Armstrong, Guard, Motor Trans-
portation Division, to Guard.
Noel A. Jones, Cargo Marker to Carpenter
(Maintenance).
Carlos E. Hooker, Stevedore to Winchman.
William R. Kennedy, Toolroom Attendant,
Locks Division, to Guard.
Rudolph Coppin, Helper Electrician, Motor
Transportation Division, to Stevedore.
Eusebio G6mez M., Helper Lock Operator,
Locks Division, to Guard.
Donald A. Williams, Laborer (Heavy),
Navigation Division, to Guard.
Juan F. Becerra, Laborer (Heavy) to Line-
handler.
Reginald Haynes, High Lift Truck Oper-
ator to Stevedore.
Leonard A. Roberts, Linehandler to Leader
Linehandler.
James A. Ellis, Jean V. Britton, Linehandler
(Deckhand), Navigation Division, to
Guard.
Marcos Araujo R., Harvey L. Stephenson,
Benito Cuervo B., Linehandler (Deck-
hand), Navigation Division, to Stevedore.
Harry White, Hlospital Attendant, Coco
Solo IHospital, to Stevedore.
Marciano Acosta A., Laborer (Heavy-Pest
Control), Division of Sanitation, to
Helper Liquid Fuels Wharfmian.
Crescencio Martinez, Laborer (Heavy-Pest
Control), Division of Sanitation, to
Stevedore.
James Hall, Utility Worker, Supply Divi-
sion, to Cargo Marker.
Motor Transportation Division
George L. Ford, Clerk to Procurement
Clerk.
Albert Cooper, Truck Driver to Truck
Driver (Heavy).
Leonardo Subera, Truck Driver, Division
of Sanitation, to Chauffeur.
Ernesto IH. Alzate, Linehandler, Locks Di-
vision, to Chauffeur.
Manuel G. Garc6s, Food Service Worker,
Supply Division, to Helper (General).
SUPPLY AND COMMUNITY SERVICES
BUREAU
Community Services Division
Ugent M. Lord, Lead Foreman Laborer
(Cleaner) to General Foreman Laborer
(Cleaner).
Guy V. Bruton, Stanley A. Griffith, Leader
Laborer (Cleaner) to Lead Foreman
Laborer (Cleaner).
Sergio Martinez, Grounds Maintenance
Equipment Operator to Cemetery Worker
FermLin lodr iuez, Carl: are Collector to
Leader Garta~ge Collector.
JosI A. Reyes, Laborer to Garhage Col-
lector.


Rito Murillo M., Grounds Maintenance to Hosr
Equipment Operator to Garbage Col- (Assistan
lector.
John Francis, Ivan B. Hooker, Laborer
(Cleaner) to Leader Laborer (Cleaner). Donna M.
Luis P. Guiengou Q., Laborer (Cleaner) to Nurse (M
Laborer (Heavy). Edna ursC.
Supply Division Nurse.
Raymond P. Laverty, Jr., General Supply Veralea H.
Officer to Assistant Retail Store Super- ating Ro
intendent. Robert D. I
Mabel L. Grimes, Sales Clerk to Sales Store tive Assi:
Clerk. Officer.
Willam W. Spencer, Lead Foreman Elec- Donald R.
trician, Maintenance Division, to Super- visory PI
visory Equipment Specialist (General). Antoinette
C. Lynne Frauenheim, Usher, Chief (Balboa Clerk (T
Theater), to Ticket Seller. Jean C. E
Sally A. Smith, Usher (Theaters) to Usher, Medical
Chief (Balboa Theater). Supervise
George Clarke, Helper (General) to Painter Alberto L.
(Maintenance). Supply I
Conrad A. Usher, Stockman to Guard. Ashton L.
Jacinto Minto, Oscar Powers, Sidney Dobbs, Ward Se
Laborer (Heavv) to Warehouseman. Donald 0.
Murial Pennycook, Counterwoman to Sales Nursing
Section Head. Leroy Das
Angel A. GAmez, Laborer to Assistant Supply I
Baker. Cynthia I.
Iris Francis, Utility Worker to Counter- Stenogra
woman. Segundo 5
PIacida M. Rodriguez, Presser (Garment) to Mainten
Presser (Shirts). Attendar
William M. Browne, Utility Worker to Carmen L
Warehouseman. Nursing
Thomas A. Antoine, Utility Worker to gery).
Laborer (Heavy).
Dolores C. Grazette, Presser (Flatwork) to Elaine E.
Marker and Sorter. Record .
ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION Shirley A.
BUREAU (Typing)
Sea-Level Canal Support Division Clerk.
Simeon N
Theodore C. Henter, Supervisory Hydro- Attendar
logist (Chief Hydrographer), Meteoro-
logical and Hydrographic Branch, Elec-
trical Division, to Hydrologist. Juan Rios,
Frank H. Robinson, Supervisory Surveying ant Cool
Technician, Engineering Division, to I
Cartographic Technician. Juan Del
Electrical Division road Di
Harold J. Million, Supervisory Hydrologist Control)
(Assistant Chief Hydrographer) to Super- Jos6 E. Ov
visory Hydrologist (Chief Hydrographer). ices Dis
Elmer Kanz, Supervisory Hydrologist to Control)
Supervisory Hydrologist (Assistant Chief PANAM
Hydrographer). PANAN
Edward H. Neville, IHydraulic Engineering
Technician to Supervisory Hvdrologist. Tomais A.
Davis A. Feller, Meteorological Technician to Write
(General) to Hydraulic Engineering Melva A.
Technician. Translat
Milton M. LaCroix, Robert J. Roy, Shift
Engineer (Mechanical) to Test Operator-
Foreman (Mechanical-Power-System). Miguel Cc
Paul W. Kramer, Jack W. Rocker, Gordon (Aide
A. Updyke, Rudolph A. Gangle, Bruce Office ol
M. Morrow, Shift Engineer (Mechanical) Robert H.
to Shift Foreman (Operations-Mechan- Executiv
ical). John R. TI
Javan E. Smith, Stockman to Supply Clerk. Officer,
Dredging Division Martha E.
Informal
Edward 0. Pike, Leverman, Pipeline Tobi C. B
Dredge, Class I, to Operator, Dipper formatio
Dredge. Rolando )
Julio F. Newball, Seaman (Lauch) to Motor (Conver,
Launch Captain. vision.
Guillermo E. Iribarren, Fireman (Floating James L.
Plant) to Oiler (Floating Plant). Assistan
Clsar A. Subia, Linehandler (Deckhand), Fannie P.
Navigation Division, to Seaman. Canal I
Luis A. GuillIn, Joseph S. Ford, Alvin A. Doris Y.
Boles, Guillermo L6pez S., Pablo C. Office ol
Petit, Joseph N. James, Boatman to Emilio A. ]
Launch Operator (Small). Operato:
David GonzAlez, Laborer (Cleaner), Supply chine A
Division, to Laborer. Joseph R. 1
Engineering Division gation I
Rubelio D. Quintero, Supervisory Electrical Frank S. '
Engineer to Supervisory Electrical Engi- nation I
never (General). Solo Ho
Maintenance Division Julieta A
John A. Buckley, Biological Aid to Guard. Enginee
John S. McKean, Structural Iron Worker Office ol
to Lead Foreman (Public Works-Con- Sandra E.
struction and Maintenance). zal Hos]
Jos6 I. Castaneda G., Painter (Maintenance) Leslie L. I
to Painter. sion.
John F. Rodney, Warehouseman, Supply Melmoth ]
Division, to Carpenter. sion.
Adolfo Calder6n, Oiler to Maintenanceman Victor A.
(Refrigeration and Air Conditioning). Virginia I
Florencio De Le6n, Carpenter (Mainte- Solo Hr
nance) to Wharfbuilder (Maintenance). Byron M. ]
Juan Rivera, Quarryman to Blaster. Rupert W
Clyde C. Hurley, Truck Driver to Clerk sion.
(Work Orders). Richard 4
Pablo Arango, Harris Campbell, Laborer Canal Z
(Heavy) to Asphalt or Cement Worker. Reinaldo
Carlos A. Rios. Matildo Tunof6n R., Isidro sion.
Castillo, Jos6 D. Ortiz, Juliain Amaya, Mavis H.
Laborer to Laborer (Heavy). Zone Li
Earl R. C
CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU chinist 1
Police Division Alonso B
Ronald A. Johansson, Police Private to Learner
Detective. man) M
Rupert H. Sales, Guard, Terminals Divi- Carlos H.
sion, to Detention Guard. (Helper-
Alfred Davidson, Lionel A. Thorne, Clerk Nelson S.
(Checker), Terminals Division, to Deten- trician I
tion Guard. Clemente
Victor L. Brown, Messenger, Administra- Terminv
tive Services Division, to Detention
Guard. Rafael A.
Felix Z. Modestin, Time and Leave Clerk, ration
Locks Division, to Detention Guard. Mainten
Randall G. Thompson, Cargo Marker, Ter- Alberto E
finals Division, to Detention Guard. Machini
Alberto Jimlnez, Guard, Industrial Divi- Guillermo
sion, to Detention Guard. Samuel
Nbstor Rachel, Frederick R. White, Line- Oswald(
handler (Deckhand), Navigation Divi- Termimn
sion, to Detention Guard.
Arturo D. Davis, Service Station Attendant, Edwin W.
Motor Transportation Division, to Deten- (Autonn
tion Guard. Motor
Division of Schools Ronaldo
Gay E. Weeks, Sales Clerk, Supply Divi- fitter), 1
sion, to Clerk-Typist (Stenographer Manuel A
Trainee). Splicer)
Dionisio G. Vega, Utility Worker, Customs Roberto I
Division, to Laborer (Heavy). Electric
Josefina V. de Paredes, Laborer (Cleaner),
Community Services Division, to Dress-
ing Room Attendant.
Fire Division TAKE
Gene R. Griffith, Apprentice (Carpenter),
(1st Year), Dredging Division, to Fire- In Hu
fighter. . cer noti
Postal Division
Howard W. Blaney, Relief Supervisor, from tht
Balboa, to Relief Supervisor, Cristobal. speed, h
Calvin C. W. Bryce, Time and Leave Clerk,
Terminals Division, to Window Clerk, car frorr
Substitute.
Customs Divisionell p
Edith M. Mathieson, Clerk-Stenographer pursuer
to Budget Clerk (Stenography). the office
Herbert L, Clark, Clerk to Supervisory
Clerk. and flag
Ashton S. Williams, Utility Worker, Supply
Division, to Utility Worker. pursuer
HEALTH BUREAU patrolman
Office of the Director had susr
Alvis B. Carr, Jr., Hospital Administrative s dr
Director (Assistant to Health Director), speed.


pital Administration Specialist
t to Health Director).
Gorgas Hospital
Mahrenholz, Olga Tonk, Staff
medicine and Surgery), to Clinical
Martin, Staff Nurse to Clinical
Landrum, Staff Nurse to Oper-
om Nurse.
Konnagan, Hospital Administra-
stant to Hospital Administrative
Lohse, Pharmacist to Super-
harmacist.
C. Nowotny, Health Insurance
Typing) to Clerk.
arl, Nurse Supervisor (General
and Surgical Hospital to Nurse
or.
Hope, Food Service Worker,
Division, to Hospital Attendant.
Wilson, Hospital Attendant to
service Aid.
Roseman, Hospital Attendant to
Assistant.
vidson, Food Service Worker,
Division, to Nursing Assistant.
Lowe, Clerk-Typist to Clerk-
pher.
Samaniego, Laborer (Cleaner),
dance Division, to Hospital
it.
. Inniss, Nursing Assistant to
Assistant (Medicine and Sur-

Coco Solo Hospital
Heyd, Clerk-Typist to Medical
Librarian.
Boswell, Medical Supply Clerk
to Supervisory Medical Supply
. Senior, Laborer to Hospital
it.
Corozal Hospital
Food Service Worker to Assist-
k.
Division of Sanitation
Cid, Railroad Trackman, Rail-
vision, to Laborer (Heavy-Pest
valle, Laborer, Community Serv-
vision, to Laborer (Heavy-Pest

IA CANAL INFORMATION
OFFICE
Cupas, Writer-Editor (Translator)
er-Editor.
Raven, Clerk-Typist to Clerk-
or (Typing).
OTHERS
arc6, Jr., Administrative Officer
to Governor-Protocol Officer)
f Governor-President.
Emerick, Industrial Engineer,
e Planning Staff.
homson, Hospital Administrative
Palo Seco Hospital.
Richard, Writer, Panama Canal
tion Office.
ittel, Writer, Panama Canal In-
n Office.
A. Linares, Training Instructor
national Spanish) Industrial Di-

Des Londes, Housing Project
t, Community Services Division.
I Hernandez, Writer, Panama
information Office.
Gunderson, Clerk-Stenographer,
f the Comptroller-General Audit.
Rivera, Jr., Bookkeeping Machine
r Supervisor, Payroll and Ma-
ccounting Branch.
McLean, Clerical Assistant, Navi-
Division.
Wason, Clerical Assistant, Navi-
Division.
Kriegshauser, Budget Clerk, Coco
hospital.
Arosemena, Clerk-Stenographer,
ring and Construction Bureau,
f the Director.
Riley, Clerk-Stenographer, Coro-
pital.
Maynard, Clerk, Navigation Divi-
L. Morris, Clerk, Customs Divi-
Marks, Guard, Supply Division.
K. Whaler, Clerk-Typist, Coco
hospital.
Bushell, Clerk, Customs Division.
. O'Neill, Clerk, Customs Divi-
C. Phillips, Library Assistant,
Zone Library.
Archbold, Clerk, Customs Divi-
Marek, Library Assistant, Canal
brary.
cousins C., Learner (Helper Ma-
Maintenance) Electrical Division.
utcher S., Romeo H. Miller,
(Automotive Equipment Service-
otor Transportation Division.
Davis, Glenn C. Pringle, Learner
-General) Industrial Division.
Edwards, Learner (Helper Elec-
Lineman), Electrical Division.
E. Belgrave, Learner (Stevedore),
il Division.
Samuels, Learner (Helper Refrig-
and Air Conditioning Mechanic),
iance Division.
E. Goulbourne, Learner (Helper
st), Maintenance Division.
E. Hernindez, Arturo Howell,
A. G. Herbert, Carlos D. Scales,
o E. Barnett, Learner (Stevedore),
als Division.
Reid, Toribio Samuel H., Learner
otive Equipment Serviceman),
Transportation Division.
T. Olton, Learner (Helper Pipe-
Maintenance Division.
. Moore, Learner (Helper Cable
, Electrical Division.
E. Larrier M., Learner (Helper
ian), Electrical Division.


S ONE TO KNOW ONE

tchinson, Kans., a traffic offi-
ced a car approaching him
e rear. He stepped up his
hoping to clock the onrushing
n the front. When he was
st the speed limit and his
was traveling equally fast,
er turned on his red light
ged down his pursuer. The
turned out to be a fellow
n from Hutchinson. Each
)ected the other of being a *


Page 2








April 7, 1966


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


'.A l ); 1HE WRV;t AN f, A A W'.E liME HAS COME"


n


Certificates for completing the entire course in Spanish instruction are presented to Grace MacVittie and Mar-
garet Wiggin, both general claims examiners of the Office of the Comptroller, and to Virginia Keller, secretary
to the Personnel Director. The complete Spanish course covered 45 units of instruction with classes meeting daily
since December 1963. John E. Fisher, General Auditor, presented the certificates to Mrs. MacVittie and Miss
Wiggin on behalf of Philip L. Steers, Jr., comptroller. Edward A. Doolan, personnel director, made the presen-
tation to Miss Keller. Miss Wiggin missed only 6 out of 451 sessions (not counting leave time). Thirty-nine
other students also received certificates for completing Spanish instruction in different levels during the same
ceremony. From left: Grace MacVittie, Doolan, Virginia Keller, Carlos M. Garcia de Paredes, Spanish instructor;
and Margaret Wiggin.


Sunrise Service

An Easter Sunrise Service will be
held at Fort Amador from 6 to 7
a.m. Easter Sunday morning. Guest
speaker will be Chaplain Col. Earl
W. Minor, special assistant to the
Chief of Chaplains, U.S. Air Force,
Washington, D.C.

Per Olof Borg, Panama Canal em-
ployee, will sing a traditional Easter
hymn as the sun rises over the Pacific.
A 200-voice choir, under the direc-
tion of Dr. Robert A. Kennedy will
sing and the 79th Army Band will
play.


BLOOD BANK HONOR ROLL


GORGAS HOSPITAL

MARINE BUREAU
Elwin C. Burton
John H. Caldwell
James Cruz
Virgilio Pinz6n
Ezra M. Smith
SUPPLY AND COMMUNITY
SERVICE BUREAU
Egbert M. Best
ENGINEERING AND
CONSTRUCTION BUREAU
Edward C. Allen
Ira A. Bailey
Bruce Banks
Gilbert W. Card


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


SUNDAY, APRIL 10
1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Sacred Heart
1:20- EBF-"The Philippines"
1:30-Chapel of the Air
2:00-The Christophers
2:15-Parade of Sports
2:30- "NSA-Basketball"
3:45- "Parade of Sports" (Cont.)
4:00-Sunday Playhouse:
"Man At Large"
5:10- Armed Forces Military Report
5:35-Ted Mack
6:00-Chronicle
6:30-Where the Action Is
6:55- TeleNews Weekly Newsreel
7:05-My Favorite Martian
7:30-Official Detective
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Ed Sullivan
9:00-SCN News
9:05-River Boat
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Social Security In Action
10:30-Championship Bridge (Repeat)
Final Edition Headlines
MONDAY, APRIL 11
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-"Arctic Climate Fire-Fighting"
5:45-What Everyone Should Know
About Communism
6:00-Dateline
6:30-It's A Wonderful World
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-I've Got A Secret
7:30-Andy Griffith
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Red Skelton
9:00-SCN News
9:05-SCN Special of the Week:
"Duke Ellington Concert"
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15- Monday Night Movie:
"Barricade"
Final Edition Headlines
TUESDAY, APRIL 12
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Air Power
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Visit With A Sculptor
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-Bobby Lord Show
7:30-Danny Thomas
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Hollywood Palace
9:00-SCN News
9:05-Greatest Show on Earth
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15- Film Festival:
Repeat Performance
Final Edition Headlines
WEDNESDAY, APRIL 13
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Report
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Biography


6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-To Tell the Truth
7:30-Assignment Underwater
8:00-SCN News
8:05- Wednesday Night at the Movies:
"I Was A Male Warbride"
9:45-SCN Open House
Final Edition Headlines
THURSDAY, APRIL 14
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30--Report: Issues and Answers
6:00-Dateline
6:30-The Big Picture
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-College Bowl
7:30-The Third Man
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Jimmy Dean Show
9:00-SCN News
9:05-The Lieutenant
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Armchair Theatre:
"Ghost Diver"
Final Edition Headlines
FRIDAY, APRIL 15
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Man In Space
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Championship Bridge
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-"What's My Line?"
7:30-Bob Cummings Show
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Danny Kaye Show
9:00-SCN News
9:05-Here's Edie
9:30-M-Squad
10:00-Focus on Today
10:15-Friday Night Movie:
"Magic Town"
Final Edition Headlines
SATURDAY, APRIL 9
1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Cartoon Carnival
1:15-"Felix the Cat"
1:30-"Crusader Rabbit"
1:45-"Mack and Myer"
1:55- "Captain Kangaroo"
2:35- Discovery
3:05-Saturday Playhouse:
"Barricade"
4:10-Bob Hope Desert Golf Classic
(Special)
5:30-This Is the Life
6:00-Weekend '65
6:20-C.Z. Calendar
6:30-Salute to the States:
Mississippi
6:55-Greatest Fights of the Century
7:05- Battleline (Premiere)
7:30-Redigo
8:00-SCN News
8:05-The Entertainers
9:00-SCN News
9:05-The Making Of A President
(1964) (Special)
10:15-The Tonight Show
Final Edition Headlines


Lauriano Castillo
Ram6n Del Cid
Quirino Dutari
Joseph N. Edwards
Oscar S. Green
Thomas J. Hannigan
Cardinal E. Husband
Alejandro Martin
Hermes Rivera
Edward J. Russell, Jr.
Elias Sinchez
Alvin Sealey
Louis G. Small
Franklin S. Stabler
Alvin J. Staples
Russell C. Stevens
CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU
Anna Louise Barnes
Robert A. Berg
Frederick Brooks
Luciano Laguna
Maurice E. Muller
Henry Twohy
Leonard Wilson

HEALTH BUREAU
Milciades Prescott

OTHERS
Julio E. Amado
William T. Belyea
William F. Brown
Jones R. Henderson
Marline J. Wilbanks

COCO SOLO HOSPITAL

MARINE BUREAU
Clement Bell
Howard Clarke
Ewart Drayton
Wilbert Dryden
Tyrone Jones
Cecil Redman
James Shurland
Claribert Warren
TRANSPORTATION AND
TERMINALS BUREAU
Clarence Williams

ENGINEERING AND
CONSTRUCTION BUREAU
James Acuff
Luis Fields
CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU
Meredith Brown
L. C. Palumbo

HEALTH BUREAU
Albert Brown
Dorothy McKinley
OTHERS
Fausto L. Bocanegra
Frances Brown
Marvin Buell

CONCERT APRIL 17
There will be a concert by the
79th Army Band and the Cleff
Melodaires at Santa Cruz ball park
at 4 p.m. Sunday, April 17. The con-
cert is being sponsored by the Santa
Cruz Civic Council and the Santa
Cruz Welfare Council.


First Anniversary


Mission Safety-70


El


MISSION
SAFETY


,w


THE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON


February 16, 1966




TO THE FEDERAL SAFETY COUNCIL

I wanted to take the opportunity afforded by the First
Anniversary of Mission SAFETY-70 to emphasize
again my personal interest in the improvement of
our Federal safety efforts.

I am more than ever convinced that the waste in man-
power and in the government's material resources
arising out of accidents can be reduced and must be
attacked relentlessly.

Your efforts, in your separate agencies and jointly
in the Federal Safety Council, have given strength
and meaning to Mission SAFETY-70.

As we begin the second year of our program, I com-
mend you for your contribution and call upon you for
that full measure of support so essential to success.


THE WHITE HOUSE

STATEMENT BY THE PRESIDENT

One year ago today I called upon this Administration's Department and
Agency heads to reduce the number and cost of injuries to Federal
employees 30 percent by 1970.
Since then more than 50 agencies have surveyed their safety problems
and developed plans for resolving them.
The first year of Mission Safety-70 brought widespread and increased
attention to safeguarding those who serve their country in the civilian
service of the United States. This is as it should be-there must be constant
and vigilant concern for the welfare of the men and women who serve their
Nation in the Federal Service.
But there can be no let up. I have today requested the heads of all
agencies to continue and intensify their efforts and to send to me, by May 1,
a summary report of their safety actions and their plans.
Secretary of Labor Wirtz has given me an interim report of some 1965
highlights:
We have reduced from 5 to over 20 percent the injury frequency rates
in a number of larger Federal agencies including the General Services
Administration, National Aeronautics and Space Administration, Tennessee
Valley Authority, Agriculture, Health, Education, and Welfare, Justice,
Interior, Veterans Administration, and D.C. Government. These improve-
ments took place in the 9 months immediately following the launching of
Mission Safety-70.
We have reduced disabling injuries in 13 of the 19 largest agencies and
preliminary figures indicate a 2.4 percent reduction in the overall Federal
injury rate.
In the Atomic Energy Commission we reduced its already low frequency
by 30 percent and its private contractors reported a 22 percent reduction
last year.
Sharpe Army Depot near San Francisco, a growing supply link to our
fighting forces in Vietnam, reduced its injury frequency over 50 percent
in the last 6 months of 1965. As its 3,000 civilian employees entered their
Federal work schedules, they had completed 158 days without a disabling
injury.
The Air Force reports a 19 percent reduction in motor vehicle fatalities
last year, reaching its best accident prevention record since 1950.
Three Department of Treasury units reduced their injury frequency
from 20 to over 30 percent. When injuries rose following round-the-clock
production of new coins, the U.S. Mint re-evaluated and upgraded its
safety program.
These examples demonstrate that waste in manpower and resources can
be reduced and must be attacked' relentlessly. Agency efforts separately,
and jointly with the Federal Safety Council, have given strength and
meaning to Mission Safety-70.
I congratulate and commend all agencies on their achievements during
the first year of Mission Safety-70, but, as we enter the second year of
this long-range program to cut the number and costs of accidents, our
course is clear.
We must see that our Federal programs bear fruit and stimulate greater
safety efforts throughout our Nation and in every community.
On this, the first anniversary of Mission Safety-70, I again call upon
Federal administrators and employees to provide the necessary leadership
and that full measure of support so essential to success.


The first traffic signal to employ credited with developing the system,
three lights-red, amber, and green- whose basic design remains prac-
as well as automatically control tically unchanged today. The signal
traffic in four directions, was installed stayed in use until 1924 and was one
at a downtown Detroit intersection of two lights used in the world's first
in 1919. A Detroit policeman is syncronized signal system.


MORE POWEfFUL !,,P,


A


Page 3


1 0.







April 7, 1966


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


The Canal Zone College Aquanuts, who have delighted audiences in the past with their antics, will put on
another performance in the forthcoming Canal Zone College Water Show. The Aquanuts will show a more
serious side of their accomplishments in Country Western Aqua Style which will be presented at 7:30 p.m.
April 19, 20, and 21 at the Balboa Pool. Admission will be 75 cents for adults and 25 cents for children. Left
to right are: Ted Marti, Mike Basham, Brian Keeney, Bari Sholk, and Jeff Sears.


Schools Retirees To Be Honored


The Canal Zone Schools Division
is planning a retirement party to
honor eight well-known administra-
tors and teachers on Saturday,
April 30, at 6:30 p.m., at the
Albrook Officers' Club.
The retirees are Ted Hotz, assist-
ant superintendent, U.S. Schools;
Mrs. Mary Journeay, instructor,
Canal Zone College; Miss Sophie
McLimans, home economics teacher,
Cristobal Junior-Senior High School;
Miss Mildred McMahon, social
studies teacher, Curundu Junior High
School; Mrs. Genevieve Long, fourth
grade teacher, Balboa Elementary
School; Miss Laura Atchley, third
grade teacher, Balboa Elementary
School; Miss Margaret Conner, sec-
ond grade teacher, Ancon Elementary
School; and Miss Thelma Godwin,
first grade teacher, Los Rios School.
The party is open to the many


friends of these retirees who wish to
attend. Reservations may be made
by telephoning the Schools Division,
Balboa 3311, during office hours; or
Balboa 2843 after 6 p.m.


Charity Card Party
A charity card party will be held
at the Scottish Rite Temple, Balboa,
Saturday, April 30, from 7 to 11 p.m.
by Orchid Chapter No. 1, Order of
Eastern Star. Tickets are on sale for
$1 per person.


Life Insurance

Enrollment Period

Opens April 15

An "open season" for enrolling
dependents of non-U.S.-citizen em-
ployees of the Canal organization
under the non-U.S.-Citizen Life In-
surance Program will extend for a
full 2-month period, from April 15
to June 15. The program is sponsored
by the Group Insurance Board and
underwritten by United of Omaha.
Enrollment must be in person at
the Mutual of Omaha office in


The door prize is a sterling silver ILa Rotunda Building, Via Espafia
tea and coffee service. There also and 48th Street in Panama City.
will be table prizes and refreshments. Office hours are from 8 a.m. to 12
Tickets may be obtained from Bar- noon, and from 1:30 p.m. to 5 p.m.
bara Peterson, chairman, 2-3664, Monday through Friday. During the
Margaret Winn, ticket chairman, enrollment period, the office is open
Corozal 5166, or any member of the additional hours from 8 a.m. to 12
chapter, noon on Saturday.


Wife Called His Bluff, Family's


On 3-Year Cruise Around World


"My wife called my bluff," Capt.
Daniel Lundberg of the ketch Passat
candidly admits. As a result, home
for his family of five is a 47-foot
39-ton steel ketch, anchored at the
Balboa Yacht Club. The Lundbergs
sailed from California 6 months ago
and plan to travel around the world-
a 3-year project.
The Passat attracted attention all
the way to the Panama Canal. Not
because it is radar equipped, which
is a bit unusual for a small vessel.
But because passing vessels may hear
Mozart, Bach, Shostakovich, and
other classics played by a master
pianist as the ketch travels over the
waves.
The pianist is beautiful, blonde,
blue-eyed Trilby Lundberg, 16, a
child prodigy who started studying
piano at 5 and who made her first
album at 7. At an age when most
youngsters are struggling with sec-
ond grade complexities, she per-
formed with David Frisina, Los
Angeles Philharmonic concertmaster,
and played a composition that was in
two keys, one in the left hand and
one in the right.
So far she's made eight albums,
some in collaboration with great
U.S. artists. Before the family took
to sea, she was a junior at Hollywood
High School. Now she is enrolled
in the University of Berkeley high
school correspondence course.
Captain of the ketch, Daniel Lund-
berg, a member of the Screen Writers
Guild, is a former Columbia Broad-
casting Co. bureau chief in Mexico
City. Subsequently he was a
radio-TV personality in Southern


California and then went into
computer-operated data processing
known as Lundberg Survey, Inc., of
Hollywood, where he is a petroleum
market analyst. He is the author of
"River Rat" and has been script
writer as well as actor.
Mrs. Lundberg, whose first name
is Mesa, after a town in Arizona, is
a member of the California Bar Asso-
ciation and a former newswriter.
Between housework and raising chil-
dren, she studied law and passed the
rigorous California Bar Association
examinations. She specializes in
criminal law.
The other members of the Passat's
crew are Jan Christian, 13, and
Darius, 8, who are interested in im-
proving their sailing skills and have
no interest in music, at present.
The trip the Lundbergs are making


2 Concerts Scheduled
Trilby Lundberg will play two
musicales, the first, Thursday,
April 7, at 8 p.m., at the Balboa
High School Activities Building;
the second, Monday, April 11, at
8 p.m., at the Panamanian-North
American Association Building,
66 Avenida Peru at 38th Street,
Panama.
Appearing with her will be a
chamber orchestra of musicians
from the Canal Zone and Panama,
with Victor A. Herr, supervisor of
music in the Canal Zone Schools,
as conductor.
There will be no admission
charge for either performance.


had been their dream for years.
About 5 years ago they purchased
the half-built Passat from a German
sailmaker who had used his own
design for the steel hull. The Lund-
bergs had the ketch finished with
steel deck, diesel engine, radar, and
exhaust in the mizzenmast.
"The furthest we travelled was to
Catalina Island," says Captain Lund-
berg. "I'd put on my captain's hat
and, while sailing, would remark
often how I'd like to take a trip
around the world."
Then a sailing date was set. Their
beautiful home in Hollywood was
sold, together with its treasures
gathered over the years. The ketch
was outfitted and the most important
installation was an upright Minx
miniature piano which has three less
keys than a standard 88-key piano,
because of space limitations. Corre-
spondence courses were arranged for
the continued schooling of the chil-
dren. Mrs. Lundberg took leave of
absence form her law practice and
Captain Lundberg left the business
in the hands of a son.
They sailed from San Pedro last
September and stopped at every
village and nearly all the capitals of
the countries en route to Panama.
Trilby was taught to read music
before she could read the alphabet.
Her recorded work has included such
contrasts as hitherto unrecorded
melodies and works of George Wash-
ington's time, the Mozart Concerto,
Opus 23, and the demanding Shosta-
kovich Piano Quintet, played with
gifted contemporaries.


RETIREMENTS


Canal Zone Gov. Robert J. Flem-
ing, Jr., expressed the appreciation
of the United States of America to
the men and women of the Canal
organization who completed their
Canal service in March and were
present at the month's retirement
ceremony in the Board Room of
the Administration Building, Balboa
Heights.
The retirement certificates, to-
gether with his personal good wishes,
were presented by Governor Flem-
ing. Each employee's Bureau direc-
tor also was present to congratulate
the retirees.
Dean, in years of service, was
Michael R. Didier, time and leave
clerk of the Health Bureau, who had
been with the Canal organization
45 years, 9 months.
Those who retired from the Canal
organization the past month, with
their places of employment and years
of service:
Ram6n Brenes, Cargo Clerk, Ter-
minals Division (Atlantic side); 19
years, 2 months, 22 days.
Vernal Bryan, Laborer (Heavy), Sup-
ply Division (Atlantic side); 25
years, 6 months, 29 days.
John T. Burns, Chief Engineer
(Tugboat), Navigation Division
(Atlantic side); 24 years, 3 months,
18 days.
Michael R. Didier, Time and Leave
Clerk, Health Bureau (Pacific side);
45 years, 9 months, 15 days.
Mrs. Violet P. Freker, Clerk, Elec-
trical Division (Atlantic side); 15
years, 8 months, 29 days.
William A. Gribbons, Welder, Main-
tenance Division (Pacific side); 26
years, 1 month, 10 days.
Caleb S. Johnson, Painter, Mainte-
nance Division (Atlantic side); 31
years, 1 month, 25 days.
Herbert Layne, Leader Linehandler,
Navigation Division (Pacific side);
26 years, 3 months.
George H. Neal, Leader, Office Ma-
chine Repairman, Supply Division
(Pacific side); 19 years, 5 days.
Mrs. Mary L. Poell, Staff Nurse,
Health Bureau (Atlantic side); 6
years, 11 months, 25 days.
Juan Polo, Seaman, Dredging Divi-
sion (Pacific side); 26 years, 5
months, 11 days.
Harry D. Raymond, Supervisory Gen-
eral Claims Examiner, General
Audit Division (Pacific side); 32
years, 10 months, 8 days.
Barton P. Scott, Lock Operator (Ma-


Council Meets April 13
All members of the Pacific side
community are invited to attend the
meeting of the Pacific Civic Council
scheduled for Wednesday, April 13,
at 7:30 p.m., at the Panama Canal
Training Center, Corozo Street,
Balboa. Subjects that were brought
up before the Civic Council's execu-
tive session will be discussed.


chinist), Locks Division (Pacific
side); 25 years, 10 months, 24
days.
Mrs. Agnes D. Sherewood, Presser,
Flatwork, Supply Division (Pacific
side); 36 years, 1 month, 22 days.
Arjan Singh, Stevedore, Terminals
Division (Atlantic side); 24 years,
7 months, 11 days.
John H. Terry, Personnel Staffing and
Employee Relations Specialist, Per-
sonnel Bureau (Pacific side); 23
years, 11 months, 22 days.
Jesus Villegas, Signalman, Naviga-
tion Division (Pacific side); 26
years, 7 days.
Louis F. Ward, Truck Driver, Motor
Transportation Division (Atlantic
side); 24 years, 13 days.
Dr. Weldon C. White, Medical Offi-
cer (Psychiatry), Health Bureau
(Pacific side); 14 years, 7 months,
26 days.


Last Week's Visitors


Miraflores Locks
Gatun Locks------
Las Cruces,
partial transits, 6___
Reina Manuelita,
partial transits 1___-
Summit Garden visitors
Contractor Hill visitors-
Transits:
Ellinis _- __--
Grand total --


2,547
374

435

25
31
1

1,437
4,850


"Sound of Music"

Tickets on Sale;

Opening April 13

Tickets for "The Sound of Music,"
to be presented at Cummings Hall,
15th Naval District for 11 evening
performances and 2 Saturday mati-
nees, starting April 13, are now on
sale.
The ticket office in. Balboa will be
open Monday through Friday, 1 to 5
p.m. at the Knights of Columbus
Club, Balboa Road, telephone Balboa
4790.
In Panama City, "The Sound of
Music" tickets will be available at
Agencies Makibbin, Las Vegas Hotel,
telephone Panama 3-1329 this week
and Monday through Friday from 2
to 4:30 p.m.
At Cummings Hall, 15th Naval
District, telephone Navy 2419, the
box office will be open Monday
through Sunday from 6 to 10 p.m.,
and Saturday afternoon from 12 noon
to 5 p.m.
Performances will be given
April 13 through April 17, April 19
through 24, with matinees April 16
and 23.


V


Ibik4~


~


- ..

-~
-'-
S-m -a-" -- .' .'"


Talented Trilby Lundberg, probably the only pianist sailing around the
world playing her own piano, is as adept at working with a sail aboard the
"Passat" as she is when seated at the piano before a concert audience.


Page 4


A41i~









EL CANAL DE PANAMA





Spllwwau


Vol. IV, No. 42 Mas de 50 Aios de Servicios Para el Comercio Mundial Jueves 7 de Abril de 1966


El Gobernador Fleming Entrego


Los Certificados a los Jubilados


El Gobernador de la Zona del
Canal, Robert J. Fleming, Jr., express
el aprecio de los Estados Unidos de
Am6rica a los hombres y mujeres de
la organizaci6n del Canal que com-
pletaron su servicio con el Canal en
marzo y estuvieron presents en la
ceremonia mensual de jubilaci6n en
el Sal6n de Conferencias del Edifi-
cio de Administraci6n en Balboa
Heights.
Los certificados de jubilaci6n,
junto con sus buenos deseos perso-


nales, fueron entregados por el Go-
bernador Fleming. Cada jefe de
direcci6n de los empleados estuvie-
ron tambi6n presents para felicitar
a los jubilados.
El decano en afios de servicio, fue
Michael R. Didier, Oficinista, Sec-
ci6n de N6minas, de la Direcci6n de
Salubridad, quien ha estado con la
organizaci6n del Canal durante 45
afios y 9 meses.
(Continua en la pdgina 4)


Un period de "Inscripci6n Abier-
ta" para dependientes de empleados
no ciudadanos de Estados Unidos de
la organizaci6n del Canal, bajo el
Program de Seguros de Vida para
no ciudadanos de Estados Unidos,
tendrA lugar durante un period de
2 meses, a partir del 15 de abril y
hasta el 15 de junior. El program
es patrocinado por la Junta del
Seguro Colectivo y refrendado por la
United of Omaha.
La inscripci6n deberA hacerse per-
sonalmente en las Oficinas de la
Mutual of Omaha, en el edificio
La Rotonda, en la Via Espafia y Calle
48, en la ciudad de PanamA. Las
horas seran de 8 a.m. a 12 m. y de
la 1:30 p.m. a las 5 p.m., de lunes
a viernes. Durante este period de
inscripciones tambi6n se atenderi los
sibados de 8 a.m. a 12 del dia.
Se le ofrece a los nuevos emplea-
dos la oportunidad de incluir a sus
dependientes en esta p6liza solamen-
te si se aseguran en el plan bAsico,
pues s6lo personas que est6n asegu-
radas bajo este program podrAn
asegurar a sus dependientes elegibles.
Son dependientes elegibles la espo-
sa legal del asegurado y los bijos
solteros de la persona.
Se consider hijos del asegurado
tambi6n a los adoptados legalmente
de 2 afios y de menos de 19 afios de
edad, y a los hijos naturales de una
uni6n previa con tal que tales hijos
residan con el asegurado como hijos
de 61, dependan de 61 para su sub-
sistencia y mantenimiento.


El seguro es por $1.500 para la
esposa y $500 para cada hijo de 2
o mis afios de edad y de menos de
19. Quedarin cubiertos apenas sea
firmada la tarjeta de inscripci6n.


Reunion Anual del
Fondo Unido el 12
La reuni6n annual de los miembros
del Fondo Unido de la Zona del
Canal tendrar lugar el dia 12 de abril
del present afio a las 9 de la mafiana
en el Sal6n de Conferencias, Sal6n
N9 10 en el s6tano del Edificio de la
Administraci6n en Balboa Heights.
El prop6sito primordial de la ci-
tada reuni6n es el de escuchar el
Informe Anual del Presidente y elegir
nuevos directors.
Toda persona que ha contribuido
al Fondo Unido es miembro y por
este medio queda cordialmente invi-
tada a que asista a la reuni6n annual.

Concierto en Santa

Cruz el 17 de Abril
La Banda 79 del Ejfrcito y los
Cleff Melodaires brindarAn un con-
cierto en el campo de juegos de Santa
Cruz, el domingo 17 de abril, a las
4 p.m. Los patrocinadores del con-
cierto, que son el Consejo Civico de
Santa Cruz y el Consejo de Bienestar
Social de la mencionada poblaci6n,
invitan a todos los residents y
amigos.


Altisima Cantidad de Transitos


En el Canal en el Mes de Marzo


Durante marzo de 1966, transita-
ron el Canal de PanamA 1.117 naves
de 300 toneladas netas del Canal de
PanamA o mas, casi exactamente la
misma cantidad que impuso la marca
en marzo de 1965 que fue de 1.119
barcos.
El promedio diario fue 36.0 barcos
por dia. La marca impuesta en abril
de 1965, cuando transitaron 1.082
naves, fue de 36.01 barcos por dia.
El fuerte trAfico se movi6 con
fluidez, a pesar del trabajo de reacon-
dicionamiento efectuado a principios
del mes en las Esclusas de Gatun y
en los lltimos dias del mes en las de
Miraflores.
El reemplazo de soportes y pernos
en la compuerta 112 de las Esclusas
de Miraflores fue terminado a fines
de mes y la pesada compuerta fue
puesta en su lugar por la grtia flo-
tante Hercules el viernes 10 de abril.
Los ajustes a la otra compuerta se
hicieron durante la semana y Mira-
flores regres6 a su operaci6n com-


pleta el martes.
Para la pr6xima semana se planea
secar las vias en Pedro Miguel, para
verificar una inspecci6n del estado
de los pisos y de las alcantarillas late-
rales.
Debido a la baja continue en el
nivel del Lago Gatfin, el calado
maximo en agua dulce tropical que
se pennrmitirA a los barcos que tran-
siten serA de 36 pies.

I VISITANTES DE LA 1


SEMANA
Esclusas de Miraflores _
Esclusas de GatUin___ _
Las Cruces, 6 viajes_ .--
Reina Manuelita, 1 viaje-
Jardines de Summit_ .-
Cerro del Contratista----
TrAnsitos:
Ellinis --------
Gran Total __-_-_


2.547
374
435
25
31
1

1.437
4.850


Una escena de la preciosa fantasia musical de ambiente panamefio, "La
Cucarachita Mandinga", que sera presentada el jueves 14 de abril, en el
Estadio Olimpico Juan Dem6stenes Arosemena, completamente gratis.



Terminan Ia Nueva Planta


Elctrica de Miraflores


Durante los Yiltimos 4 ailos, a un
costo de unos $10 millones, el Canal
de PanamA ha afiadido aproximada-
mente 42,000 kilovatios a la capaci-
dad generadora de electricidad de la
Zona del Canal.
El filtimo paso en un program
de largo alcance para aumentar el
potential generador de electricidad
en la Zona del Canal, fue la termina-
ci6n de la plant el6ctrica de turbi-
nas a vapor, de 22,000 kilovatios, en
Miraflores. El plan fue trazado en
1961, luego de un studio de las
necesidades de electricidad hecho
por los principles funcionarios de la


Direcci6n de Ingenieria y Construc-
ci6n junto con R. A. Kampmeier,
quien en aquel entonces estaba con
la Autoridad del Valle de Tennessee.
La nueva unidad generadora, de
turbines a vapor, ahora en operaci6n
en Miraflores, trabaja conjuntamente
con dos turbines de -gas de 10,000
kilovatios cada una, instaladas en
1963, por la Westinghouse Electric
Corp., a un costo de $1.500.000
aproximadamente cada una. Fueron
las primeras de su clase compradas
por el Canal.
La caldera, a prueba de la intem-
(Continua en la pdgina 4)


Joven Pianista de 16 Anos


Ofrecera Conciertos Aqul


Durante los filtimos dias, en el
ancladero del Club de Yates de
Balboa, se estAn escuchando concier-
tos de piano dignos de cualquier
sala de conciertos de las mis grandes
ciudades del mundo.
La muisica sale de la cmara de
un pequefio queche de 39 toneladas
y 47 pies de largo, el Passat, trans-
formado en yate y que zarp6 del
puerto de San Pedro, California, hace
unos 6 meses en viaje alrededor del
mundo, que constitute la culmina-
ci6n de suefios de muchos afios de


sus duefios, la familiar Lundberg, de
Hollywood, California.
El CapitAn del barco y jefe de la
familiar, es Daniel Lundberg, escri-
tor-periodista de nota y financiero
californiano; segunda en el mando
estA su esposa, Mesa Lundberg, abo-
gado y antigua redactora de noticias;
luego siguen los hijos Trilberg, Jan
Christian y Darius, de 16, 13 y 8
anios respectivamente, que comple-
tan la tripulaci6n.
(Continia en la pdgina 4)


Con Fervor Observa Panama


Los Dias de Semana Santa


M uil t. - bk ? r" I
Cerrando la Procesi6n del Santo Sepulcro, el Viernes Santo, sale la bellisima imagen de La Dolorosa. La imagen
fue hecha en Espafia, del mas puro estilo sevillano y las vestiduras son de terciopelo con filigranas de pura plata,


El Paso de la Dolorosa, adornado
artisticamente con luces y flores, sale
de la Iglesia de Cristo Rey, en la
Ciudad de Panama, cerrando la Pro-
cesi6n del Santo Sepulcro, en la
noche del Viernes Santo.
Ese dia, el de mayor recogimiento
de todo el aflo para los cristianos del
mundo entero, en todas las poblacio-
nes de la Reptiblica de PanamA,
grandes o pequcinas, sale esa proce-
si6n. Dura varias horas y estA cons-
tituida de siete pasos, que como el
de la fotografia, muestran los aspec-
tos principles de la Pasi6n de Cristo.
Alrededor de cada paso los fieles
forman enormes grupos. Unos rezan
sus oraciones, otros entonan canticos
sagrados. Pero todos van, pidiendo
perd6n a Dios por sus pecados y
rogando porque el Altisinmo les d6
paz y prosperidad durante el afio y
les resuelva algdn problema.


En la procesi6n de Cristo Rey, los
pasos tienen ruedas de autom6vil y
es muy fAcil el conducirlos. Pero en
otras iglesias y siguiendo una tradi-
ci6n espaiiola, los pasos no tienen
ruedas, son de madera pesadisima y
ain, en ciertas parties, se colocan
sobre la plataforma del paso cierto
nminero de sacos de arena, para ha-
cerlo adn mAs pesado.
La raz6n es que muchos creyentes
prometen, en moments de necesi-
dad, ayudar a cargar el paso. Mien-
tras mas peso tiene 6ste y mais fatiga
e incomodidad siente el que lo va
cargando, mayor es el m6rito que
obtienen al cumplir con su promesa.
Hay pasos de la Procesi6n del Santo
Sepulcro, de la Iglesia de Santa Ana
en la ciudad capital y de otras en el
interior de la Rep'iblica, que requie-
ren el concurso de unos 100 hombres,
para powder cargarlos.


Podran Asegurar Dependientes


Durante Abril, Mayo y Junio










SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Abril 7, 1966


CALENDARIO DE EVENTS

ABRIL

4-11-Semana Santa.

11-Fiesta de La Fundaci6n en Boquetc.

16-17-Congreso de Radio en Aguadulce.

27-29-Feria Agropecuaria e Industrial en La Chorrera.

30-Festival de la Caila de Azticar en El Roble.


CANAL 2

DOMINGO

11:00-Documental
11:30- Los Picapiedras
12:00-Peleas Que Hicieron Ilistoria
12:30- Show del Mediodia
2:00-Cine en su Casa
3:30- Teleteatro
4:00- Tarde de Toros
6:00- Disneylandia
7:00- Flipper
7:30--El Club de Mickey Mouse
8:00-Domingos Herdez
9:00-Historia del FBI
10:00- Teleteatro



LUNES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:00-Dick Tracy
12:30- 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 Roblan
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Mister Ed
7:30- Expectaci6n
8:00- Un Largo y Ardiente Verano
9:00- Branded
9:30- Casos y Cosas de Casa
10:00- Noticias
10:30- Boris Karloff Presenta



MARTES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12: 00- Aventuras de Pinoho
12:30-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- Ajedrez Fatal



MIERCOLES

11:30-Carnaval de Cartones
12:00- Popeye el Marinero
12:30-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- Corte Marcial
9:30-Verdad
10:00- Noticias
10:30- Suspenso



JUEVES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:00-El Poderoso Hercules
12:30- 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- Jesse James
8:30- Los Delincuentes
9:30- Historia de Franklin D.
Roosevelt
10:00- Noticias
10:30- El Barco mis Loco del Ej6rcito



VIERNES

11:30-Carnaval de Cartones
12:00-E1 Cegato Magoo
12:30- 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- La Nueva Ola
7:30-Los Locos Adams
8:00- Combate
9:00-Mi Bella Genio
9:30-Peyton Place
10:00-Noticias
10:30-Ben Casey



SABADO

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:00-Resumen de Cartones
12:30- 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- El Show de Lucy
7:30- Disloquiando
8:00-Crisis
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 Cllebres
10:45-Salvese Quien Pueda
11:30-El Llanero Solitario
12:00- Repris6: Novela de las 5:30
2:15-Pelicula
4:00- Desde el Hip6dromo
6:00-Teatro Fantistico
7:00- Bonanza
8:00- Cita con la Muerte
9:00-El Agente de C.I.P.O.L.
10:00- Estreno Sorpresivo

LUNES
11:30- C6micas
11:45-Rev61lver a la Orden
12:15-Muisica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Para el Hogar
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documntal
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- La Comedia de Hoy
5:30-Piginas de la Vida
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-Su Novela Favorita
9:00- Conflictos Humanos
9:30-Las Enfermeras
10:30- Noticias
11:00- Hombre de Mundo

MARTES
11:30-C6micas
11:45- Coronel Flack
12:15-Mlsica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Buscando Estrellas
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- La Comedia de Hoy
5:30-Paginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30- Picadillo Humoristico
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30- Estudio Pepsi
8:00-La Hora Continental
8:30-Su Novela Favorita
9:00-Conflictos Humanos
9:30-Los Defensores
10:30-Noticias
11:00- El Agente Sentimental

MIERCOLES
11:30-C6micas
11:45-La Ley del Rev6lver
12:15-Muisica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Para la Familia
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- La Comedia de Hoy
5:30-PAginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30- Tres Patines Show
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00- Noticias
7:30-C6micos y Canciones
8:00-Estrellas Palmolive
8:30- Su Novela Favorita
9:00-Conflictos Humanos
9:30-Dr.cKildare
10:30- Noticias
11:00- Mike Hammer

JUEVES
11:30-C6micas
11:45- Coronel Flack
12:15-MPisica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Voces del Pueblo
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00-La Comedia de Hoy
5:30-PAginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-Picadillo Humoristico
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-BeverlyRicos
8:00- La Hora de Orange Crush
8:30-Su Novela Favorita
9:00-Conflictos Humanos
9:30-La Jungla Humana
10:30- Noticias
11:00- Patrulla Fantasma

VIERNES
11:30-C6micas
11:45-Rev6lver a la Orden
12:15-MCsica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Documentales
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- La Comedia de Hoy
5:30-Paginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-CBoite de Tres Patines
6:55- InstantAncas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Show dc Van Dyke
8:00--Las Estrellas y Usted
8:30- Su Novela Favorita
9:00- Conflictos Humanos
9:30-EI Santo
10:30-Noticias

SABADO
10:30-C6micas
11:00-Laramie
12:00-Hazafias del Espacio
12:30- Charlas
12:45- De Interns Para Usted
l:00-Noticias
1:30-Reprise: Novela de la Tarde
3:45-Pelicula
5:30-Sheena Reina de la Selva
6:00-Reino Salvaje
6:30-Las Aventuras de Rin Tin Tin
7:00- Noticias
7:30- Revista Musical
8:00-A Peticiln Suya
8:30-Convoy
9:30- Los Intocables
10:30- Noticias
11:00-Pelicula


Viernes 8 __

Sibado 9 __.

Domingo 10_

Lunes 11 _

Martes 12 __

Midrcoles 13

Juevcs 14 .

Viernes 15 __


PARA
NO S
Interlu
Written On
Bec

Bee

NO S
--DuelOf
Bed
mercules A
Barba
NO S


-I


En Su Pantalla
AISO SANTA CRUZ
HOW Interlude and
Written On The Wind
TIe ind NO SHOW

kett Calypso

kett Duel Of Fire and
ket Bedlam
HOW Hercules Against The
Barbarians
Fire and The Ghost Of Frankenstein
lam
against The NO SHOW
arians
3HOW The Long Ships and
Behold A Pale Horse


RAINBOW CITY
10 p.m.
The World Was His Jury
Saboteur and
Whispering Smith
Major Dundee

Major Dundee

Die, Die, My Darling

NO SHOW
Gunmen Of The Rio Grande
and The Bat
10 p.m.
The River Changes


Gente en la Noticia


Claudette E. Moses, es ayudante estudiantil en el Ramo de Servicios a los Empleados, en Anc6n. Reside en la
ciudad de Col6n, donde naci6 hace 21 afios. En la Escuela Repiblica de Bolivia de su ciudad natal hizo sus
studios primarios. Los secundarios los hizo en el Colegio Abel Bravo. Ahora estudia Biologia y Quimica en la
Facultad de Ciencias de la Universidad de PanamA. Cuando termine sus studios piensa especializarse en Qui-
mica. "Panama necesita muchos quimicos", dice a manera de explicaci6n. No es amante de los deportes, pero
si le gustan much los juegos de mesa, especialmente el juego de damas. Le gusta much el cine, particular-
mente las peliculas romAnticas y musicales. En misica, le gusta todo, pero muy en especial los corales religiosos.
Del interior de PanamA, la ciudad que mis le ha gustado es Penonome. Dice: "Las poblaciones del Interior, a
pesar de ser pequefias, todas tienen uno, o various parques". "Es algo que las ciudades de PanamA y Col6n deben
imitar".


I


I


SPILLWAY
Publicaci6n official del Canal de Pana-
ml. Se autoriza la reproducci6n ya fue-
re verbal o cscrita de cualquier cronica
o noticia aqui aparecida, sin necesidad
de solicitud expresa.
ROBERT J. FLEMING, Jr.
Gobernador de la Zona del Canal
H. R. PARFITT
Vicegobernador
FRANK A. BALDWIN
Jefe de la Oficina de Informaci6n
La informaci6n que se deseare publicar
en el SPILLWAY debe ser enviada a la
oficina del Jefe de Prensa. Dirigir la
correspondenciaa a PANAMA CANAL
SPILL'WAY, Apartado M, Balboa, Zona
del Canal.
Distribuci6n gratuita a todos los em-
pleados del Canal de PanamA. Valor
de la subscripcion para otros (inclu-
yendo envio por correo) $2.60 al afio.
Los cheques deben hacerse pagaderos
al Panama Canal Company v dirigidos
a: SPILLWAY Subscriptions, Box M,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.


Rolando Chanis, Jr., es ayudante estudiantil en el Ramo de Acueductos y
Laboratories. Presta servicios en el Laboratorio de la Planta Purificadora
de Agua de Miraflores. Naci6 en la ciudad de Panami y tiene 26 afios de
edad. Sus studios primaries los hizo en la ciudad de PanamA. La secun-
daria la curs6 en Balboa y actualmente se prepare a cursar el IV Afio de
Medicine en la Universidad de PanamA. Viene de una familiar prominent.
Uno de sus tios, el Dr. Daniel Chanis, Jr., fue Presidente de PanamA y su
padre, el Dr. Rolando Chanis es considerado como uno de los mejores
medicos intemos de PanamA. Rolando Chanis quiere seguir el ejemplo
paterno y especializarse primero en Medicina Interna, luego piensa espe-
cializarse en cirugia. Hace un afio, contrajo matrimonio con la Srta. Mariela
Correa, hoy Sra. de Chanis y siguen viviendo una perfect luna de miel.
Nos dice Chanis que lo que mAs le ha llamado la atenci6n en el Canal de
PanamA es la eficiencia en el trabajo y la magnifica organizaci6n que se
nota por doquier. 8Su mayor deseo? Visitar y poder conocer mAs a fondo
las instalaciones mddicas de la Zona del Canal y las posibilidades que
existen para hacer un internado en el Hospital Gorgas".


PAgina 2


I i ___j










Abril 7, 1966


SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


MISSION
SAFETY

w7


February 16, 1966





TO THE FEDERAL SAFETY COUNCIL

I wanted to take the opportunity afforded by the First
Anniversary of Mission SAFETY-70 to emphasize
again my personal interest in the improvement of
our Federal safety efforts.

I am more than ever convinced that the waste in man-
power and in the government's material resources
arising out of accidents can be reduced and must be
attacked relentlessly.

Your efforts, in your separate agencies and jointly
in the Federal Safety Council, have given strength
and meaning to Mission SAFETY-70.

As we begin the second year of our program, I com-
mend you for your contribution and call upon you for
that full measure of support so essential to success.


AL CONSEJO FEDERAL DE SEGURIDAD:

Quisiera aprovechar la oportunidad del Primer Aniversario de la Misi6n
Seguridad-70, para hacer cnfasis nuevamente en mi interns personal en el
mejoramiento de nuestros esfuerzos en la seguridad Federal.
Estoy mnais convencido que nunca que el desperdicio en potential human
y en los recursos materials del gobierno, que result de los accidents,
puede ser reducido y en ello debemos trabafar sin descanso.
Sus esfuerzos, en sus agencies por separado y conjuntamente en el Con-
sejo Federal de Seguridad, le han dado fuerza y significaci6n a la Mision
Seguridad-70.
Al iniciar el segundo ano de nuestro program, los felicito por su contri-
buci6n y los excito a que nos brinden el complete apoyo tan necesario para
alcanzar el 6xito.
LYNDON B. JOHNSON.

Hace un afo, solicit a los jefes de Departamentos y Agencias que redu-
jeran el costo y el nulmero de lesiones a empleados Federales en un 30 por
ciento para 1970.
Desde entonces, mnis de 50 agencies han examinado sus problems de
seguricdad y desarrollado planes para resolverlos.
El primer ado de Misi6n Seguridad-70 trajo consigo una mayor y general
atenci6n a la salvaguarda de aquellos que sirven a su pais en el servicio
civil de los Estados Unidos. Asi es como debe ser-debe haber una preocu-
paci6n constant y vigilante por el bienestar de los hombres y mujeres que
sirven a su Naci6n en el Servicio Federal.
Pero no debemos desistir. Hoy he pedido a los jefes de todas las agencies
que continsien e intensifiquen sus esfuerzos y que me envien, para el 19 de
mayo, un informed sumarizado sobre lo que han hecho respect a seguridad
y sus planes.
El Secretario del Trabajo Wirtz me ha entregado un informed provisional
sobre algunos puntos sobresalientes de 1965:
. Hemos reducido, de un 5 a mis de un 20 por ciento las ratas
de frecuencia de los accidents en una cantidad de agencies Federales,
incluso la Administraci6n de Servicios Generales, AeronAutica Nacional
y Administraci6n del Espacio, la Autoridad del Valle de Tennessee,
Agriculture, Salubridad, Educaci6n y Bienestar, Justicia, Interior,
Administraci6n de Veteranos y en el Gobierno del Distrito Federal.
Estas mejoras se consiguieron en los 9 meses inmediatamente despu6s
del inicio de Misi6n Seguridad-70.
. Hemos reducido las lesiones causantes de incapacidad en 13
de las 19 agencies mis grandes y las cantidades preliminaries indican
una reducci6n de un 2.4 por ciento en el total de la rata Federal de
lesiones.
. En la Comisi6n de Energia At6mica hemos reducido su ya baja I
frecuencia en un 30 por ciento y sus contratistas particulares informa-
ron de una reducci6n de 22 por ciento durante el ado pasado.
S. El Dep6sito Sharpe del Ej&rcito, cerca de San Francisco, esla-
b6n creciente en los suministros para nuestros combatientes en Vietnam,
redujo la frecuencia en sus casos de lesiones en mis de un 50 por ciento
en los fltimos 6 meses de 1965. Al reportarse a cumplir su horario de
trabajo, sus 3.000 empleados civiles habian completado 158 dias sin
una lesi6n causante de incapacidad.
. La Fuerza A6rea inform de una reducci6n de un 19 por ciento
en accidents fatales de vehiculos a motor, durante el ado pasado,
habiendo alcanzado su mejor marca de prevenci6n de accidents
desde 1950.
Estos ejemplos demuestran que el desperdicio de potential human y
de recursos puede reducirse y ello se debe hacer sin descanso. Separada-
mente, por medio de los esfuerzos de las agencies y conjuntamente con el
Consejo Federal de Seguridad, se le ha dado fuerza y significado a la Misi6n
Seguridad-70.
Felicito y alabo a todas las agencies por sus logros durante el primer
anio de Misi6n Seguridad-70, pero, al comenzar el segundo afio de este
program a largo plazo para reducir el numero y costo de los accidents,
nuestro curso a seguir es claro.
Debemos hacer que nuestros programs Federales fructifiquen y estimulen
mayors esfuerzos por la seguridad a travis de toda nuestra Naci6n y en
todas las comunidades.
En este, el primer aniversario de Misi6n Seguridad-70, nuevamente pido
a todos los administradores y empleados Federales que proven la guia
necesaria y el maxi'mo apoyo tan esenciales para alcanzar el exito.


THE WHITE HOUSE
WASHINGTON


DIVISION DE SERVICIOS
ADMINISTRATIVOS
Aramis E. Defort, Oficinista-Mecan6grafo,
Division de Escuelas, a Traductor-Meca-
nografia.
Francis A. Cutkelvin, Archivero a Ofici-
nista.
CONTRALORIA
German R. Langshaw, Oficinista-Mecan6-
grafo a Subjeie Oficinista Mecan6grafo,
Tesoreria.
Cleveland A. Piggott, Operario de Equipo
de Contaduria a lefe de Equipo de
Contaduria.
Arthur G. Gouldburn, Oficinista-Mecan6-
grafo, Divisi6n de Electricidad, a Ofici-
nista-Mecan6grafo, Tesoreria.
Samuel Cohen, Oficinista de N6minas a
Ayudante Pagador.
DIRECTION DE MARINA
Division de Navegaci6n
James W. Crawford, Ayudante Controla-
dor de Trafico Maritimo a Controlador
de Trifico Maritimo.
Frederick W. Jones, George L. Edghill,
Ayudante Oficinista a Subjefe Ayudante
Administrative.
Bertram E. Brandford, Despachador de
Lanchas a Oficinista.
Ernesto G. Archibold, Winston L. Piggott,
Marinero (Lancha Motora) a Operario
de Lanchas.
Roberto C. Mitchell, Pasabarcos a Capataz
Pasabarcos (Contramaestre).
Basil C. De Sousa, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos) a Marinero (Lancha Motora).
Joseph S. Ferrel, Guardia a Ayudante Con-
trolador de TrIfico Maritimo.
Alfonso N. Forbes, Santiago Machado, Pa-
sabarcos a Marinero (Lancha Motora).
Carlos F. de Le6n, Pasabarcos a Marinero.
Division Industrial
Rogelio Santamaria, Ayudante General a
Pintor (Mantenimiento).
James H. Johnston, Lubricador a Mecinico
de Equipo Nautico (Mantenimiento).
George L. Brown, Ayudante General a Me-
cinico de Metodos de Preservaci6n.
Mauricio Caias, Ayudante Mecanico Tor-
nero (Niutico) a Lubricador.
Division de Esclusas
Navarro E. Pomare, Guardia, Divisi6n de
Terminales, Secci6n de Abasto Mariti-
mo, a Guardia.
Jeremiah Steele, Cecil L. Miller, Guardia
de Detenci6n, Divisi6n de Policia, a
Guardia.
Robert Kennedy, Oficinista, Secci6n de
N6minas, a Carpintero (Mantenimiento).
Robert W. King, Primer Capataz, Opera-
ciones de las Esclusas, a Capataz Gene-
ral, Operaciones de las Esclusas.
Elton D. Sealey, Pasacables a Oficinista de
N6minas.
Jos6 del C. Andrion N., Obrero, Divisi6n
de Dragas, a Pasacables.
Gregorio Borbha, Feliciano LujAn, Pasaca-
bles a Botero.
Marcos Ceballos, Edgar E. Maxwell, Jr.,
Rufus L. Gill, Obrero, Divisi6n de Ser-
vicios Comunales, a Pasacables.
Ignacio C6rdoba, Obrero (Mantenimiento
de Vias Ferreas), Divisi6n de Ferroca-
rril, a Pasacables.
Alfredo Dickens, Obrero, Divisi6n de Man-
tenimiento, a Pasacables.
Jos6 M. Tapia, Aseador, Divisi6n de Nave-
gaci6n, a Pasacables.
DIRECTION DE TRANSPORT Y
TERMINALES
Division de Ferrocarriles
Amado Dominguez, Mensajero, Divisi6n de
Dragas, a Verificador.
Ralph Rowland, Oficinista a Verificador.
Eugene J. Schill, Conductor, Via Ferrea y
Patio de Ferrocarril, a Conductor de Via
F6rrea, Patio de Ferrocarril y Despacha-
dor de Trenes.
Calvin M. Landrum, Primer Capataz, Man-
tenimiento de Patio de Ferrocarril, a
Primer Capataz, Mantenimiento de Vias
Ferreas.
Gordon R. Deuermeyer, Clark R. Saltz,
Richard R. L. Slobig, Primer Capataz,
Vias Ferreas, a Primer Capataz, Mante-
nimiento de Vias Ferreas.
Clarence K. Lambert, Mecrnico Tornero a
Primer Capataz, Deposito de Locomo-
toras.
Harry Gayle, Estibador, Divisi6n de Ter-
minales, a Carpintero.
Nicomedes Rodriguez, Obrero (Manteni-
miento de Vias F6rreas) a Ayudante
Electricista.
Albert E. Miller, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos), Divisi6n de Terminales, a Guar-
dafrenos.
Division de Terminales
Harry I. Inniss, Verificador de Carga a
Primer Capataz Operario de Montacar-
gas de Trinche.
Clemente E. Stevens, Verificador a Verifi-
cador de Carga.
Daniel A. Viafora, Ayudante Bibliotecario,
Biblioteca de la Zona del Canal, a Mar-
cador de Carga.
David A. Armstrong, Guardia, Divisi6n de
Transporte a Motor, a Guardia.
Noel A. Jones, Marcador de Carga a Car-
pintero (Mantenimiento).
Carlos E. Hooker, Estibador a Operario de
1 ,ih, II 1, unedy, Encargado de Cuarto
de IHerramientas, Divisi6n de Esclusas,
a Guardia.
Rudolph Coppin, Ayudante Electricista,
Division de Transporte a Motor. a Esti-
bador.
Eusebio G6mez M., Ayudante Operario de
Esclusas, Divisi6n de Esclusas, a Guar-
dia.
Donald A. Williams, Obrero (Trabajos Pe-
sados), Divisi6n de Navegaci6n, a Guar-
dia.
Juan F. Becerra, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos) a Pasacables.
Reginiald Haynes, Operario de Montacar-
gas de Trinche a Estibador.
Leonard A. Roberts, Pasacables a Capataz
Pasabarcos (Contramaestre).
James A. Ellis, Jean B. Britton, Pasabarcos,
Division de Navevraci6n, a Guardia.
Marcos Araujo R., Harvey L. Stephenson,
Benito Cuervo B., Pasabarcos, Divisi6n
de Navegaci6n, a Estibador.
Harry White, Mozo de Oficios (Hospital),
Hospital de Coco SolQ, a Estibador.
Marciano Acosta A., Obrero (Trabajos Pe-
sados-Erradicaci6n de Plagas), Divisi6n
de Sanidad, a Ayudante de Despacho de
Comlbustibles Liquidos (Muelles).
Crescencio Martinez, Obrero (Trabajos Pe-
sados-Erradicaci6n de Plagas), Division
de Sanidad, a Estibador.
James Hall, Mozo de Oficio, Divisi6n de
Abastos, a Marcador de Carga.
Division de Transporte a Motor
George L. Ford, Oficinista a Oficinista
(ProcuraciAn).
Albert Cooper, Conductor de Cami6n a
Conductor de Cami6n Pesado.
Leonardo Subera, Conductor de Camion,
Division de Sanidad, a Conductor de
Automoviles.


Ernesto H. Alzate, Pasacables, Divisi6n de
Esclusas, a Conductor de Autom6vil.
Manuel G. Garces, Mozo de Oficio, Servi-
cio de Comidas, Divisi6n de Ahastos, a
Ayudante General.
DIRECTION DE ABASTOS Y SERVICIOS
COMUNALES
Division de Servicios Comunales
Ugent M. Lord, Primer Capataz Aseador a
Capataz General Aseador.
Guy V. Burton, Stanley A. Griffith, Capataz
Aseador, a Primer Capataz Aseador.
Sergio Martinez, Operario de Equipo de
Mantenimiento de Predios a Sepulturero.
Fermin Rodriguez, Recolector de Basura
a Capataz Recolector de Basura.
Jos6 A. Reyes, Obrero a Recolector de
Basura.
Rito Murillo M., Operario de Equipo de
Mantenimiento de Predios a Recolector
de Basura.
John Francis, Ivin B. Hooker, Aseador a
Capataz Aseador.
Division de Abastos
Raymond P. Laverty, Jr., Funcionario de
Abastos Generales a Subgerente de Al-
macen.
Mabel L. Grimes, Vendedora a Oficinista
de Almacon.
William W. Spencer, Primer Capataz Elec-
tricista, Divisi6n de Mantenimiento, a
Subjefe Especialista en Equipo (Gene-
ral).
C. Lynne Frauenheim, Jefe de Acomoda-
dores (Teatro de Balboa) a Taquillera.
Sally A. Smith, Acomodadora de Teatro a
Jefe de Acomodadores, Teatro de Balboa.
George Clarke, Ayudante General a Pintor
(Mantenimiento).
Conrad A. Usher, Encargado de Existencias
a Guardia.
Jacinto Minto, Oscar Powers, Sidney
Dobbs, Obrero (Trabajos Pesados) a Al-
macenero.
Muriel Pennycook, Encargada de Mostra-
dor a Vendedora Jefe de Secci6n.
Angel A. Gamez, Obrero a Ayudante de
Panadero.
Iris Francis, Moza de Oficio a Encargada
de Mostrador.
PlAcida M. Rodriguez, Planchadora de Ves-
tidos a Planchadora de Camisas.
William M. Browne, Mozo de Oficio a Al-
macenero.
Thomas A. Antoine, Mozo de Oficio a Obre-
ro (Trabajos Pesados).
Dolores C. Grazette, Planchadora de Ropa
Lisa a Marcadora y Clasificadora (Lavan-
deria).
DIRECTION DE INGENIERIA Y
CONSTRUCTION
Division de Estudios Sobre el
Canal a Nivel
Theodore C. Henter, Subjefe Hidr6logo
(Jefe de Hidrografia), Ramo de Meteoro-
logia e Hidrografia, Divisi6n de Elec-
tricidad, a Hidr6logo.
Frank H. Robinson, Subjefe Tecnico Topo-
grAfico, Divisi6n de Electricidad, a T6c-
nico Cart6grafo.
Division de Electricidad
Harold J. Million, Subjefe Hidr6logo (Sub-
jefe de Hidrografia) a Subjefe Hidr61ogo
(Jefe de Hidrografia).
Elmer Kanz, Subjefe Hidr61ogo a Subjefe
Hidr6logo (Subjefe de Hidrografia).
Edward H. Neville, T6cnico de Ingenieria
HidrAulica a Subjefe Hidr6logo.
Davis A. Feller, T6cnico Meteor6ologo Ge-
neral a Tecnico de Ingenieria Hidrau-
lica.
Milton M. LaCroix, Robert J. Roy, Inge-
niero Mecinico de Turno a Jefe Opera-
rio, Pruebas Mecrinicas, Sistemas de
Energia.
Paul W. Kramer, Jack W. Rocker, Gordon
A. Updyke, Rudolph A. Gangle, Bruce
M. Morrow, Ingeniero Mecrnico de
Turno a Capataz de Turnos (Operacio-
nes MecAnicas).
Javan E. Smith, Encargado de Existencias
a Oficinista de Abastos.
Division de Dragas
Edward 0. Pike, Encargado de Palanca,
Draga de Cangilones, 1a Clase, a Opera-
rio de Draga de Cuchar6n.
Julio F. Newball, Marinero (Lancha Mo-
tora) a CapitAn de Lancha Motora.
Guillermo E. Iribarren, Fogonero, Planta
de Equipo Flotante, a Lubricador (Plan-
ta de Equipo Flotante).
Cesar A. Subia, Pasabarcos, Divisi6n de
Navegaci6n, a Marinero.
Luis A. Guill6n, Joseph S. Ford, Alvin A.
Boles, Guillermo L6pez S., Pablo C.
Petit, Joseph N. James, Botero a Ope-
rario de Lancla Pequefia.
David Gonzalez, Aseador, Divisi6n de
Abastos, a Obrero.
Division de Ingenieria
Rubelio D. Quintero, Subjefe Ingeniero
Electrico a Subjefe Ingeniero Electrico
(General).
Division de Mantenimiento
John A. Bucley, Auxiliar Biol6gico a Guar-
dia.
John S. McKean, Montador de Estructuras
de Hierro a Primer Capataz (Construc-
ci6n y Mantenimiento de Obras PWibli-
cas).
Jose I. Castaiieda G., Pintor (Mantenimien-
to) a Pintor.
John F. Rodney, Almacenero, Divisi6n de
Abastos, a Carpintero.
Adolfo Calder6n, Lubricador a Encargado
de Mantenimiento (Refrigeraci6n y Acon-
dicionamiento de Aire).
Florencio De Le6n, Carpintero (Manteni-
miento) a Constructor de Muelles (Man-
tenimiento).
Juan Rivera, Cantero a Barrenero.
Clyde C. Hurley, Conductor de Cami6n a
Oficinista (Ordenes de Trabajo).
Pablo Arango, Harris Campbell, Obrero
(Trabajos Pesados) a Trabajador en Ce-
mento o Asfalto.
Carlos A. Rios, Matildo Tufi6n R., Isidro
Castillo, Jose D. Ortiz, Julisin Amaya,
Obrero a Obrero (Trabajos Pesados).
DIRECTION DE ASUNTOS CIVILES
Division de Policia
Ronald A. Johansson, Policia Raso a De-
tective.
Rupert H. Sales, Guardia, Divisi6n de
Terminales, a Guardia de Detenci6n.
Alfred Davidson, Lionel A. Thorne, Ofici-
nista (Verificador), Divisi6n de Termi-
nales, a Guardia de Detenci6n.
Victor L. Brown, Mensajero, Divisi6n de
Servicios Administrativos, a Guardia de
Detenci6n.
F6lix Z. Modestin, Oficinista, Secci6n de
N6minas, Divisi6n de Esclusas, a Guar-
dia de Detenci6n.
Randall G. Thompson, Marcador de Carga,
Division de Terminales, a Guardia de
Detenci6n.
Alberto Jim6nez, Guardia, Divisi6n Indus-
trial, a Guardia de Detenci6n.
N6stor Rachel, Frederick R. White, Pasa-
barcos, Divisi6n de Navegaci6n, a Guar-
dia de Detenci6n.
Arturo D. Davis, Dependiente de Estacien
de Servicio (Gasolinera), Di vision de
Transport a Motor, a Guardia de Dc-
tencion.


First Anniversary Mission Safety 70


Division de Escuelas
Gay E. Weeks, Vendedor, Divisi6n de
Abastos, a Oficinista Mecan6grafo (Este-
n6grafo en Entrenamiento).
Dionisio G. Vega, Mozo de Oficio, Divi-
si6n de Aduanas, a Obrero (Trabajos
Pesados).
Josefina V. de Paredes, Aseadora, Divisi6n
de Servicios Comunales, a Cuidadora
de Camerino.
Division de Bomberos
Gene R. Griffith, Aprendiz de Carpintero
(Primer Afio), Divisi6n de Dragas a
Bombero.
Division de Correos
Howard W. Blaney, Jefe de Relevos, Co-
rreo de Balboa, a Jefe de Relevos, Correo
de Crist6bal.
Calvin C. W. Bryce, Oficinista de N6minas,
Division de Terminales, a Encargado de
Ventanilla de Correos (Substituto).
Division de Aduanas
Edith M. Mathieson, Oficinista Esten6grafa
a Oficinista (Presupuestos-Estenografia).
Herbert L. Clark, Oficinista a Subjefe Ofi-
cinista.
Ashton S. Williams, Mozo de Oficio, Divi-
si6n de Abastos, a Mozo de Oficios.
DIRECTION DE SALUBRIDAD
Oficina del Director
Alvis B. Carr, Jr., Director Administrative
del Hospital (Ayudante del Director de
Salubridad) a Especialista en Adminis-
traci6n de Hospitales (Ayudante del Di-
rector de Salubridad).
Hospital Gorgas
Donna M. Mahrenholz, Olga Tonk, Enfer-
mera (Medicina General y Cirugia) a
Enfermera Clinica.
Edna C. Martin, Enfermera a Enfermera
Clinica.
Varalea H. Landrum, Enfermera a Enfer-
mera (Sala de Operaciones).
Robert D. Konnagan, Ayudante Adminis-
trativo (Hospital) a Oficial Administra-
tivo del Hospital.
Donald R. Lose, Farmac6utico a Subjefe
Farmac6utico.
Antoinette C. Nowotny, Oficinista, Seguros
de Hospitalizaci6n (Mecanografia), a
Oficinista.
Jean C. Earl, Jefe de Enfermeras (Medicina
General y Cirugia, Hospital) a Subjefe
de Enfermeras.
Alberto L. Hope, Mozo de Oficio, LServicio
de Comidas, Divisi6n de Abastos, a Mozo
de Oficios (Hospital).
Ashton L. Wilson, Mozo de Oficios (Hospi-
tal) a Auxiliar en el Servicio de Sala.
Donald 0. Roseman, Mozo de Oficios (Hos-
pital) a Auxiliar de Enfermeria.
Leroy Davidson, Mozo de Oficios, Servicio
de Comidas, Divisi6n de Abastos, a
Auxiliar de Enfermeria.
Cynthia I. Lowe, Oficinista Mecan6grafa a
Oficinista Esten6grafa.
Segundo Samaniego; Aseador, Divisi6n de
Mantenimiento, a Mozo de Oficios (Hos-
pital).
Carmen L. Inniss, Auxiliar de Enfermeria a
Auxiliar de Enfermeria (Medicina Gene-
ral y Cirugia).
Hospital de Coco Solo
Elaine E. Heyd, Oficinista Mecan6grafa a
Bibliotecaria de Historiales M6dicos.
Shirley A. Boswell, Oficinista de Abastos
M6dicos a Subjefe Oficinista de Abastos
Mfdicos.
Sime6n N. Senior, Obrero a Mozo de Ofi-
cios (Hospital).
Hospital de Corozal
Juan Rios, Mozo de Oficios, Servicio de
Comidas, a Ayudante de Cocinero.
Division de Sanidad
Juan Del Cid, Obrero (Mantenimiento de
Vias Fnrreas), Divisi6n de Ferrocarriles,
a Obrero (Trabajos Pesados, Erradica-
ci6n de Plagas).
Jose E. Ovalle, Obrero, Divisi6n de Servi-
cios Comunales, a Obrero (Trabajos Pe-
sados-Erradicaci6n de Plagas).
OFICINA DE INFORMATION DEL
CANAL DE PANAMA
Tomis A. Cupas, Escritor-Redactor (Tra-
ductor) a Escritor-Redactor.
Melva A. Raven, Oficinista Mecan6grafa a
Oficinista Traductora (Mecan6grafia).
OTROS
Miguel Corc6, Jr., Funcionario Administra-
tivo (Ayudante del Gobernador, Funcio-
nario del Protocolo), Oficina del Gober-
nador y Presidente.
Robert H. Emerick, Ingeniero Industrial,
Oficina de Planificaci6n.
John R. Thompson, Oficial Administrativo
del Hospital, Hospital de Palo Seco.
Martha E. Richard, Escritora, Oficina de
Informaci6n del Canal de Panama.
Tobi C. Bittel, Escritora, Oficina de Infor-
maci6n del Canal de PanamA.
Rolando A. Linares, Instructor, Cursos de
Conversaci6n en Espafiol, Divisi6n In-
dustrial.
James L. DesLondes, Ayudante de Proyec-
tos de Urbanizaci6n, Divisi6n de Servi-
cios Comunales.
Fannie P. Hernindez, Escritora, Oficina de
Informdaci6n del Canal de Panama.
Doris Y. Gundersen, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Contraloria, Auditoria General.
Emilio A. Rivera, Jr., Jefe Operario de
Equipo de Contaduria, Seccion de Pla-
nillas y Contabilidad MecAnica.
Joseph R. McLean, Ayudante Oficinista,
Division de Navegacisn.
Frank S. Wason, Ayudante Oficinista, Di-
visi6n de Navegacion.
Gloria C. Kriegshauser, Oficinista de Presu-
puestos, Hospital de Coco Solo.
Julieta Arosemena, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Direcci6n de Ingenieria y Construccion,
Oficina del Director.
Sandra E. Riley, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Hospital de Corozal.
Leslie L. Maynard, Oficinista, Divisi6n de
Navegaci6n.
Melmoth L. Morris, Oficinista, Divisi6n de
Aduanas.
Victor A. Marks, Guardia, Divisidn de
Abastos.
Virginia K. Whaler, Oficinista Mecan6grafa,
Hospital de Coco Solo.
Byron M. Bushell, Oficinista, Divisi6n de
Aduanas.
Rupert W. O'Neill, Oficinista, Divisi6n de
Aduanas.
Richard C. Phillips, Ayudante Biblioteca-
rio, Biblioteca de la Zona del Canal.
Reinaldo Archbold, Oficinista, Divisi6n de
Aduanas.
Mavis H. Marek, Ayudante Bibliotecaria,
Biblioteca de la Zona del Canal.
Earl R. Cousins C., Principiante (MecAnico
Tornero, Mantenimiento), Divisi6n de
Electricidad.
Alonso Butcher S., Romeo H. Miller, Prin-
cipiante (Iceparador de Equipo Automo-
triz), Division de Transoorte a Motor.
Carlos H. Davis, Glenn C. Pringle, Prin-
cipiante (Ayuidante General), Divisi6n
Industrial.
(Continsia en la pdgina 4)


ASCENSOS Y TRASLADOS


Pigina 3








SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Abril 7, 1966


L


Mir





o !lll l Im IA '1 ..1 -


Carlos C. Ruiz, trabaj6 durante las
vacaciones en la Secci6n Adminis-
trativa de la Divisi6n de Transporte
a Motor, en Anc6n. Tiene 18 afios y
va para su 61timo afio de bachille-
rato en la Escuela Secundaria de
Paraiso. Piensa estudiar Administra-
ci6n de Negocios. Le gusta much el
cine, especialmente las peliculas de
James Bond. Lo que mAs le ha llama-
do la atenci6n e el Canal de Pana-
mai, es la historic de las fantAisticas
excavaciones que se hicieron a trav6s
de la Cordillera Continental.


Joven Pianista ...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
Pero el miembro mAs important
de la tripulaci6n es la linda Trilby,
nifia prodigio que a los 5 afios em-
pez6 sus classes de missica y a los
7, ya habia impreso su primer Album.
Ha tocado con las mejores orquestas
de concerto de California y en com-
pafiia de los mejores artists de
Estados Unidos. Ya es autora de
varias composiciones para piano y
lleva grabados ocho Albums. (Foto en
la secci6n inglesa.)
Trilby Lundberg darA dos con-
ciertos: el primero el jueves 7 de
abril, a las 8 p.m., en el Auditorio
de la Escuela Secundaria de Bal-
boa; y el segundo, el lunes 11 de
abril, en el Edificio de la Asocia-
ci6n Panamefio Norteamericana,
en la Avenida Peru, N 66, de la
ciudad de PanamA, tambien a las
8 p.m.
La acompafiara una orquesta de
camara integrada por m6sicos de
PanamA y de la Zona del Canal,
dirigida por Victor A. Herr, super-
visor de m6sica de las Escuelas de
la Zona del Canal.
Pero 6ste no serA el primer con-
cierto que ofrecerA Trilby, desde que
de;6 su casa de Hollywood, para
viajar hacia el sur, en ruta hacia el
Canal de Panama.
Cuando llegaron al Puerto de Man-
zanillo, en Mexico, las autoridades
del puerto quedaron encantadas con
la misica que salia de la cAmara
principal del yate, al extreme de que
negaron el zarpe a la embarcaci6n,
si la joven concertista no ofrecia un
concerto en la ciudad. La present
el Alcalde Luis Garcia Castillo y los
miles de asistentes la premiaron con
estruendosa ovaci6n y un bello
ramillete de rosas rojas.
Su iltimo concerto, antes de llegar
a las aguas del Canal, fue en San
Jos6 de Costa Rica, done cosech6
los aplausos de una nutrida y select
concurrencia.
Estamos seguros que el puiblico
de PanamA se deleitara con estas dos
audiciones que presentarA Trilby
Lundberg antes de que siga con sus
padres el viaje que estamos seguros
Ilevara buena muisica a gentes de
otras y lejanas parties del mundo.


!


El Gobernador...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
Esta es la lista de los que se jubi-
laron del servicio del Canal durante
el mes pasado, sus lugares de empleo
y afios de servicio:
Ram6n Brenes, Oficinista de Carga,
Division de Terminales, sector
AtlAntico; 19 afios, 2 meses, 22
dias.
Vernal Bryan, Obrero (Trabajos Pe-
sados), Divisi6n de Abastos, sector
Atlantico; 25 afios, 6 meses, 29
dias.
John T. Burns, Primer Maquinista,
Remolcador, Divisi6n de Navega-
ci6n, sector AtlAntico; 24 afios,
3 meses, 18 dias.
Michael R. Didier, Oficinista de N6-
minas, Direcci6n de Salubridad,
sector Pacifico; 45 afios, 9 meses,
15 dias.
Sra. Violet P. Freker, Oficinista, Di-
visi6n de Electricidad, sector
Atlantico; 15 afios, 8 meses, 29
dias.
William A. Gribbons, Soldador, Divi-
si6n de Mantenimiento, sector Pa-
cifico; 26 afios, 1 mes, 25 dias.
Caleb S. Johnson, Pintor, Divisi6n de
Mantenimiento, sector AtlAntico;
31 afios, 1 mes, 25 dias.
Herbert Layne, Capataz Pasacables,
Division de Navegaci6n, sector
Pacifico; 26 afios, 3 meses.
George H. Neal, Capataz Reparador
de Equipo de Oficina, Divisi6n de
Abastos, sector Pacifico; 19 afios,
5 dias.
Sra. Mary L. Poell, Enfermera, Di-
recci6n de Salubridad, sector
AtlAntico; 6 afios, 11 meses, 25
dias.
Juan Polo, Marinero, Divisi6n de
Dragas, sector Pacifico; 26 afios,
5 meses, 11 dias.
Harry D. Raymond, Subjefe Escruta-
dor de Reclamos (General), Audi-
toria General, sector Pacifico; 32
afios, 10 meses, 8 dias.
Barton P. Scott, Operario de Esclusas
(MecAnico Tornero), Divisi6n de
Esclusas, sector Pacifico; 25 afios,
10 meses, 24 dias.
Sra. Agnes D. Sherewood, Plancha-
dora de Ropa Lisa, Divisi6n de
Abastos, sector Pacifico; 36 afios,
1 mes, 22 dias.
Arjan Singh, Estibador, Divisi6n de
Terminales, sector Atlantico; 24
afios, 7 meses, 11 dias.
John H. Terry, Especialista en T6c-
nicas de Personal y Relaciones
Empleado-Patronales, Direcci6n de
Personal, sector Pacifico; 23 afios,
11 meses, 22 dias.
Jes6s Villegas, Sefialero, Divisi6n de
Navegaci6n, sector Pacifico; 26
afios, 7 dias.
Louis F. Ward, Conductor de Ca-
mi6n, Divisi6n de Transporte a
Motor, sector AtlAntico; 24 afios,
13 dias.
Dr. Weldon C. White, Medico (Psi-
quiatria), Direcci6n de Salubri-
dad, sector Pacifico; 14 afios, 7
meses, 26 dias.


Melinda E. Fos-
ter trabaj6 duran-
te sus vacaciones
en la Oficina del
Apuntador de
Tiempo, en la Di-
,,visi6n de Trans-
porte a Motor, en
. Anc6n. Tiene 19
afios, se gradu6
en la Escuela Se-
7 cundaria de Pa-
raiso. Piensa es-
pecializarse en la
operaci6n de mA-
quinas IBM. Le
gusta much la
lecture, especial-
mente las novelas
de amor. Conoce
toda la Rep6blica
de PanamA. Su
mayor deseo, por
muchas razones,
es conocer Long
Beach, California.


Los Estudiantes se Van

De Nuevo a sus Clases
Hoy terminan su period de labo-
res con el Canal de PanamA los ayu-
dantes estudiantiles del segundo
grupo de este afio. Tanto ellos como
los del primer grupo, ademAs de
haber adquirido conocimientos y
experiencias que estamos seguros
que les servirAn en la vida, han hecho
una cosa muy important que les
agradecemos los de la gran familiar
del Canal: Han traido, durante 14
semanas, a las oficinas, talleres y
demAs dependencias de esta organi-
zaci6n, un hAlito de juventud y ale-
gria que nos han servido de much.
Por eso les decimos: IGracias y . .
hasta pronto!


Carmen Rainelda Estable, fue ayu-
dante estudiantil en el Ramo de Em-
pleo y Colocaci6n de Empleados de
la Direcci6n de Personal. Graduada
en la Escuela Secundaria de Paraiso,
piensa estudiar Administraci6n de
Negocios en la Universidad de
PanamA o en la Zona del Canal. Lo
que mas le gusta son las peliculas
humoristicas.

Terminan...
(Viene de la pdgina 1)
perie, que genera el vapor para
mover las turbines y utilizar el vapor
proveniente de las turbines de gas,
que de otra manera se perderia, fue
instalada por Foster Wheeler Co.,
de Livingstone, Nueva Jersey. El
generador de turbines a vapor fue
construido e instalado por Westing-
house Electric Corp. de Nueva
Orleans.
Ademas de la construcci6n de la
unidad generadora de turbines de
vapor y de la caldera, el contrato
mAs grande en relaci6n con el pro-
yecto, fue el otorgado a la Gilbert
Corp., de Trenton, Nueva Jersey,
para las instalaciones electrico meca-
nicas a un costo aproximado de
$900.000.
Labores miscelAneas efectuadas
por el personal del Canal de PanamA,
costaron aproximadamente $200,000.
Desde 1956, las demands de
energia el6ctrica se han mas que du-
plicado y recientemente, la demand
mAxima lleg6 a una marca de todos
los tiempos de 85,000 kilovatios. Al
mismo tiempo el sistema de energia
del Canal inform una producci6n
record, en un period de 24 horas,
de 1,667,000 kilovatios hora.


Ascensos . .
(Viene de la pdgina 3)
Nelson S. Edwards, Principiante (Ayudante
de Electricista Guardalineas), Divisi6n
de Electricidad.
Clemente E. Belgrave, Principiante (Esti-
bador), Divisi6n de Terminales.
Rafael A. Samuels, Principiante (Ayudante
Mecanico de Refrigeraci6n y Acondicio-
namiento de Aire), Divisi6n de Manteni-
miento.
Alberto E. Goulbourne, Principiante (Ayu-
dante Mecanico Tornero), Divisi6n de
Mantenimiento.
Guillermo E. HernAndez, Arturo Howell,
Samuel A. G. Herbert, Carlos D. Sales,
Oswaldo E. Barnett, Principiante (Esti-
bador). Division de Terminales.
Edwin W. Reid, Toribio Samuel H., Prin-
cipiante (Reparador de Equipo Auto-
motriz), Divisi6n de Transporte a Motor.
3onaldo A. Olton, Principiante (Ayudante
Montador de Tuberia), Divisi6n de Man-
tenimiento.
Manuel N. Moore, Principiante (Ayudante
Empalmador de Cables), Divisi6n de
Electricidad.
lob-'rto E. Larrier M., Principiante (Ayu-
dante Electricista), Divisi6n de Electri-
cidad.


Clement E. San-
tein, como vemos
en la fotografia,
trabaj6 en la Sec-
ci6n de Contabili-
dad de la Divi-
si6n de Transpor-
te a Motor, en
Anc6n. Tiene 18
anos y va para su
61timo afio de ba-
chillerato en la
Escuela Secunda-
ria de Paraiso.
Planea estudiar,
cuando se gra-
due, Administra-
ci6n de Nego-
cios. Le gusta-
ria conocer Pa-
ris, especialmen-
te el Barrio de
Montmatre, con
su vida bohemia.
Lo que mias le
gust6 de su traba-
jo de vacaciones
fue el transito
parcial del Canal
a bordo de la lan-
cha Las Cruces.


Raymond Antonio George, trabaj6 durante las vacaciones en el Taller de
MecAnica de Tornos de la Divisi6n de Transporte a Motor. Tiene 17 afios
y este afio se graduarA en la Escuela Secundaria de Paraiso. Cuando se
grade, su mayor deseo es estudiar ingenieria aeronautica. Su deported
favorite es la pesca. Ademis pertenece a la Orquesta del Conservatorio
Nacional de PanamA y a la Orquesta de CAmara del Conservatorio, donde
cursa el Segundo Aiio de M6sica.



Escuela del Estado de Kansas


Se Llamara Dorothy B. Moody


La Escuela Primaria Dorothy
Moody, en Valley View, Kansas,
llamada asi en memorial de una Pro-
fesora de la Universidad de la Zona
del Canal, ya fallecida, estarA ter-
minada para ser usada en el otofio de
este afio. La construcci6n de esta
escuela de $404.000 se inici6 en
octubre de 1965.
El distrito escolar del Area vot6,
unAnimemente, ponerle a la escuela
el nombre de una de sus antiguas
alumnas. La Srta. Moody, que muri6
el 24 de enero, comenz6 en Valley
View lo que luego se convirti6 en una
carrera de 40 afios en la educaci6n.
La Escuela Dorothy Moody no estA
lejos del solar nativo de los Moody.
La escuela tendra cocinas de acero
inoxidable, con capacidad para mas
de 400 estudiantes, algo sumamente
diferente de la escuelita a la que
Dorothy Moody asisti6 en el valle.
Aquella escuela era una casita de un
cuarto, de madera, situada en el
medio de la pradera del Condado
Johnson, cuya calefacci6n, en el in-
vierno, la suministraba una estufa
colocada en medio de la habitaci6n.
La familiar Moody esta acostum-
brada a que le pongan su nombre
a las escuelas. Una tia de la Srta.
Moody, Katherine Carpenter, le dio
su nombre a una escuela en otro
distrito.
En 1918, despues de su gradua-
ci6n en la escuela secundaria Olathe
y en la Universidad de Kansas, la
carrera de la Srta. Moody se exten-
di6, desde los primeros dias de la
Escuela Secundaria de la Misi6n
Shawnee para indios, hasta los pri-
meros dias de la Universidad de la
Zona del Canal.
En 1933 se convirti6 en miembro
del cuerpo de profesores original de
la Universidad de la Zona del Canal
en donde ella ensefi6 hasta su jubi-
laci6n, en 1964.
Durante sus afios de docencia,
desocup6 tiempo para conseguir su
Master en Artes y su Doctorado en
Ingles en la Universidad de Yale.
Despues que se jubil6 de la ense-
fianza en la Zona del Canal, la Srta.


Moody viaj6 alrededor del mundo y
fue nombrada profesora asistente en
la Universidad Heidelberg en Tiffin,
Ohio, donde perteneci6 al colegio de
profesores, hasta su muerte el pasado
enero.
En 1961 hizo una contribuci6n de
$40.000 a la Escuela Katherine Car-
penter y el dinero fue utilizado para
establecer una biblioteca que lleva
el nombre de su tia y para la instala-
ci6n de una central de acondiciona-
miento de aire.


Ya Estan a la Venta

Las Localidades Para

"La Novicia Rebelde"
Ya se estan vendiendo los boletos
para la presentaci6n de "La Novicia
Rebelde", que ira a escena en el
Sal6n Cummings, del 159 Distrito
Naval, en Fuerte Amador, durante
11 noches y dos matins, desde el
13 de abril.
Los boletos podrAn obtenerse en
tres localidades: en PanamA, en
Balboa y en el Sal6n Cummings. La
oficina de boletos de Balboa ya esta
abierta de lunes a viernes, de 1 p.m.
a 5 p.m. y estarA abierta durante la
presentaci6n de la obra, en el Club
de los Caballeros de Col6n en la
Calle Balboa, con telefono Balboa
4790.
En la ciudad de PanamA, los bole-
tos para "La Novicia Rebelde"
podran obtenerse en las Agencias
Makibbin, en el Hotel Las Vegas,
telefono 3-1329, de lunes a viernes,
de 2 p.m. a 4:30 p.m.
En el Sal6n Cummings, en el
159 Distrito Naval, tel6fono Navy
2419, la taquilla abrirA de lunes a
domingo de 6 p.m. a 10 p.m. y el
sabado por la tarde, de las 12 del
dia a las 5 p.m.
Las presentaciones seran del 13 al
17 de abril y del 19 al 24 de abril.
Dos matins serAn presentadas los
dias 16 y 23 de abril.


Pagina 4


Pablo L6pez, durante sus vacaciones,
prest6 servicios en el Departamento
de Contabilidad de la Divisi6n de
Transporte a Motor. Se acaba de
eraduar en la Escuela Secundaria de
Paraiso y piensa conseguir el titulo
de expert en maquinas IBM y ade-
mAs estudiar para un titulo de Con-
tador P6blico Autorizado. Su mayor
deseo es conocer la Provincia de Chi-
riqui. Lo que mas le llama la aten-
ci6n en la Zona del Canal es el
Edificio de Administraci6n, en Balboa
Heights.




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