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/UF00094771/00562
 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: May 13, 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: VID00562
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 Gift of the Panama Canal Museum








Vol. IV, No. 47 More Than 50 Years of Service to World Commerce Friday, May 13, 1966


Educational


Travel Rule


Liberalized
A liberalization of educational
travel approved recently by Gov-
ernor Fleming will benefit some
parents of students attending col-
lege in the United States. For some
time, parents have been permitted
one educational travel round trip
free for a student while he is in col-
lege. But the parents could not
request educational travel south-
bound unless it was the remaining
half of a round trip started from
the Isthmus.
Under the new regulations, par-
ents may request educational travel
southbound if this becomes the final
trip for the student. In other words,
the student only gets a 1-way ticket
if it is issued southbound.
This new rule affects parents who
have taken children northbound,
using home leave or student rates on
the SS Cristobal. Under the prior
system, if these students left college
later and did not qualify for return
transportation under home leave, no
free southbound ticket could be
issued unless the northbound educa-
tion privilege had been used. Under
the new regulation, a ticket for
southbound only transportation can
be issued with the understanding it
is the final trip.
Another travel change approved
by the Governor concerns free trans-
portation of a vehicle every 4 years.
Previously such free transportation
for a vehicle had to be requested
before the travel took place and had
to be incidental to travel.
Under the new regulation, free
transportation of a vehicle to the
Isthmus may be made at any time
within a specified period, providing
only that it was incidental to travel
and that authorization is obtained
before the vehicle is shipped. In the
case of persons on home leave, the
normal period will be 1 year fol-
lowing return to the Isthmus as the
time within which the vehicle may
be shipped free.
For persons recruited for 2-year
periods, shipment of the vehicle may
take place within 1 year and for
those recruited for 1 year, shipment
of the vehicle must take place within
6 months of recruitment. For those
employees authorized free shipment
of vehicle to the United States on
termination of services, the vehicle
owned by the employee on date of
termination may be shipped free for
a period of 2 years from date of
repatriation.


Ambassador Adair

Legion Speaker

United States Ambassador to Pan-
ama Charles W. Adair, Jr., will be
guest speaker at the banquet Satur-
day evening, May 14, at 7 p.m.,
highlighting the annual convention
of the Department of the Panama
Canal Zone American Legion Auxi-
liary and American Legion, which
includes the Atlantic and Pacific sides
of the Canal Zone, Costa Rica,
Guatemala, and Aruba.
The convention, May 14 and 15,
will be at Post No. 1, American
Legion Home, Fort Amador. Sessions
will open at 10 a.m., May 14, and
continue until 5 p.m. The banquet
that evening at the American Legion
Home will be followed by a dance.
The following day's session will be
from 12 to 5 p.m.


S 1

A cattle-killing 142-pound black jaguar met his end after killing about 10
head of cattle at Las Mercedes finca of Dr. Paul H. Dowell, manager of the
Panama Canal's Mindi Dairy Farm. The jaguar, the seventh killed in the
same locality, was shot by Dr. Dowell's "head cowboy," Felix De Gracia.
The last steer this particular jaguar killed weighed almost 700 pounds, and
the jaguar had been the object of a determined hunt for about 5 months.
The animal measured 6' 4" from the tip of its tail to the tip of its nose.
De Gracia was elated when he finally shot the jaguar, for he had been sitting
up in a tree many a night, hoping the beast would come into sight. The
jaguar was brought to Dr. Dowell's home in Coco Solo, where some 300
people gathered after word spread via the gravepine.


Veteran Health Bureau

Employee Is Honored


Cecil G. DeMercado, who began
his Panama Canal service with the
Health Bureau as a driver half a cen-
tury ago, when the ambulance was a
team of mules hitched to a "wagon
ambulance," received his 50-year
service certificate from Canal Zone
Gov. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., in a
ceremony in the Medical Library at
Coco Solo Hospital.
Everyone who could get off duty
was present, and some made special
trips to attend the ceremony. Mrs.
DeMercado was there to see her hus-
band honored. She wore an orchid
corsage presented her by the Panama
Canal organization. Present, too, was
the DeMercados' little 4-year-old
daughter, Dalys. She also wore an
orchid corsage from the Panama
Canal.
Col. Roosevelt Cafarelli, Director
of the Panama Canal's Health Bu-
reau, briefly sketched DeMercado's
service history.
Governor Fleming congratulated
the guest of honor on his service
record and then present him a
50-year service certificate, an Emi-
nently Satisfactory Extended Service
Award, and an Outstanding Perform-
ance Rating with a check for $200
and a key to the locks. The check,
however, was handed by Governor
Fleming to Mrs. DeMercado with
the suggestion that her husband
endorse it for her.


with his subordinates and to obtain
good performance from them was
outstanding. . His conduct has
been above reproach and he has
always been willing to go out of his
way to accommodate both patients
and his coworkers. His willingness to
accept any duty assigned has been
noteworthy. His devotion to duty
and loyalty to Colon and Coco Solo
Hospital has been proven by his
many years of faithful service."
DeMercado was born January 1,
(Continued on p. 3)
---.MM RMS.7s


All Retail Stores

To Be Closed May 30
Memorial Day, May 30, will be
a holiday for most Panama Canal
employees and all retail stores
will be closed. No changes in
hours of operation are indicated
because of the holiday. Service
centers at Diablo Heights, Mar-
garita, and Gatun will be open
their usual hours May 30.



Exam Time Near;

Commencement

Programs June 3
The 1965-66 school year is fast
.drawing to a close in the Canal Zone
U.S. schools, with only a few more
weeks of classes remaining.
At Balboa and Cristobal High
Schools, regular classes will continue
through May 27 and then the schools
will enter the final exam schedule.
Examinations will be given May 31,
June 1, and a few on June 2. Com-
mencement exercises in both High
Schools will be on June 3.
The U.S. Elementary Schools and
Curundu Junior High School will
continue regular classroom schedules
through June 2.
At the Canal Zone College the
last day of formal classes will be
May 20 and examinations will be
given May 23 through 28. Gradua-
tion exercises are scheduled for
June 2.
The last day of classes at St.
Mary's Mission Parochial School will
be June 3, and graduation exercises
for the eighth grade will be on
June 5.
Officially, all schools will close
June 6 and report cards will be
mailed immediately after that date.
SUMMER SCHOOL
The summer school session for the
Canal Zone U.S. schools will open
June 20 and continue through
August 12. Registration will start
Monday, May 16, and will close
June 10.

PLAY CANCELED
The Balboa High School Drama
Club play, "Boys and Ghouls
Together," scheduled on the school
calendar for May 12, 13, and 14,
has been canceled.


"Safety-70"


Effort Cuts


Mishap Rate
The Canal organization's safety
efforts during 1965, first year of
"Mission Safety-70," paid off with a
14.3 percent reduction in accident
frequency rate compared with 1963,
the base year for computing im-
provement.
This reduction was widespread,
being obtained in 20 of the 25 major
units and the frequency rate was
below the Federal agency average as
it has been for many years.
These and many other major
advances were reported to President
Johnson recently by Acting Gov.
H. R. Parfitt in a summary report
of the 1965 "Mission Safety-70"
developments. President Johnson
launched the "Mission Safety-70" in
1965 with as its objective a 30 per-
cent reduction in accidents' and
associated costs for the Federal
service by 1970.
Among the other specific accom-
plishments listed by Colonel Parfitt
were: 255 supervisors completed and
received awards for accident-free
supervision during 1965; the awards
represented 807 accident-free years
of work by whole operating units;
195 drivers completed and received
awards for a total of 987 accident-
free years of driving;
the Supply and Community Service
Bureau worked for a period of more
than 1 million accident-free hours
during 1965 for which it received an
Award of Merit from the National
Safety Council;
217 operating units received awards
for accident-free operations in 1965;
425 employees received awards for
completion in 1965 of 20 accident-
free years of work each;
59 employees received awards for
completion in 1965 of 30 accident-
free years of work each;
74 workers completed the American
Red Cross 12-hour Standard First
Aid Course with 62 of these em-
ployees going on to complete the
16-hour Advanced Course and 18
completing an additional 18-hour
Instructor-Trainer course;
all individual schools in the schools
system were awarded the National
Safety Council School Honor Roll
Award in 1965 for outstanding safety
achievements for the 10th consecu-
(Continued on p. 2)


The citation said "During the J" 1 4'
entire length of Mr. DeMercado's. "7
employment, he has performed his 'Twas a proud day for Cecil G. DeMercado, Panama Canal Medical Aid (Ambulance), when he was personally
duties in an exceptionally satisfac- congratulated by Canal Zone Gov. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., for half a century's service with the Canal organiza-
tion, and was presented a 50-year service certificate, Eminently Satisfactory Extended Service Award, Outstand-
tory manner. His ability to get along ing Performance Rating, and a $200 check. Proudly looking on are Mrs. DeMercado and their daughter, Dalys.









THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


May 13, 1966


U ,1 ..
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:F it.a..


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1W .--
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Eight Panama Canal School Division administrators and teachers who are retiring from Canal service at the
table for the guests of honor at a party given for them at the Albrook Officers' Club. From left: F. A. Castles,
Superintendent of the Canal Zone Division of Schools; Mrs. Castles; Mrs. Genevieve Long, fourth grade
teacher, Balboa Elementary School; Miss Sophie McLimans, home economics teacher, Cristobal Junior-Senior
High School; Miss Margaret Conner, second grade teacher, Ancon Elementary School; Mrs. Mary Journeay,
instructor, Canal Zone College; T. F. Hotz, assistant superintendent, U.S. Schools; Mrs. Hotz; Miss Mildred
McMahon, social studies teacher, Curundu Junior High School; Miss Thelma Godwin, first grade teacher, Los
Rios School; and Miss Laura Atchley, third grade teacher, Balboa Elementary School.


Accident RateCut LIBRARIlAn'S '


(Continued from p. 1)

tive year; in addition, the Schools
Division itself was awarded the Na-
tional Safety Council Annual Award
for Outstanding safety achievements
in the entire schools system;
the Civil Affairs Bureau earned the
Governor-President's Annual Safety
Trophy for 1965 for achieving the
greatest percentage of improvement
in its 1965 accident frequency rate
over its own previous 3-year rate.
During the first quarter of 1966,
there was a 19 percent reduction in
the number of disabling injuries and
a 46 percent drop in resulting costs
as compared with the corresponding
period in 1965.
Under the heading of actions taken
during the first year to improve even
further the safety standards, Colonel
Parfitt noted that industrial, off-the-
job and motor vehicle safety training
and first aid training were provided
for a total of 5,354 man training
hours. Many man training house of
safety instruction were provided to
workers by their supervisors as
weekly tailgate or toolbox safety
sessions.
In addition, 266 safety films and
lectures were given to employee and
dependent audiences totaling 14,235
persons.


Week Beginning Saturday,
May 14, 1966
BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
Sat.-Sun., 2:30, 6:15, 8:15 p.m.-Mon.,
7:30 p.m.-Return From The Ashes
Tues., 7:30 p.m.-Ruby
Wed., 7:30 p.m.-The Alphabet Murders
Thurs., 7:30 p.m.-Los Tarantos
Fri., 7:30 p.m.-The Great Escape
DIABLO HEIGHTS*
Sat.-Mary Poppins
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-The
Challenge Of Rin Tin Tin
Sun.-Mon.-The Third Day
Tues.-Gold For The Caesars
Wed.-Seven Days In May
Thurs.-Phantom Of The Rue Morgue
Fri.-Geronimo's Revenge
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-Bend Of
The River
GAMBOA*
Sat., 8:15 p.m.-Santiago
Sun.-Joy In The Morning
Mon.-NO SHOW
Tues.-Seven Days In May
Wed.-The Third Day
Thurs.-NO SHOW
Fri.-Gold For The Caesars
COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)*
Sat.-Blindfold
Mon.-Robin And The Seven Hoods
Tues.-Black Invaders
Wed.-Moulin Rouge
Thurs.-Dr. Terror's House Of Horror
Fri.-The Unsinkable Molly Brown
MARGARITA
Sat.-Love In Las Vegas
Sunday Matinee, 2:00 p.m.-Underwater
City
Sun.-Mon.-A Rage To Live
Tues.-A Star Is Born
Wed.-The Old Man And The Sea
Thurs.-The.Hill
Fri.-Santiago
Friday Owl Show, 10:00 p.m.-Cinderfella
GATUN *
Sat.-The Indian Fighter
Sunday Matinee, 2:30 p.m.-The Court
Jester
Sun.-The War Lord
Mon.-NO SHOW
Tues.-The Hill
Wed.-NO SHOW
Thurs.-Mary Poppins
Fri.-The Old Man And The Sea


CHOICE
By Eleanor Burnham

My Brother, Ernest Hemingway
is an admiring biography by Leices-
ter Hemingway, written shortly after
Ernest Hemingway's suicide. In his
effort to present an accurate account
of his famous brother's life, Hem-
ingway frere has provided almost
a blow-by-blow account-somewhat
like an outline. This form may give
the reader an even clearer picture
than the author intended-Ernest
Hemingway shows up as a strong
personality-so powerfully motivated
toward development of his talent
that every other person is incidental
to his great drive. He drained his
four wives, his friends, his casual
acquaintances, and his children in
using them toward his one overriding
passion. When he realized that he
was ill both physically and men-
tally, suicide was a natural thing.
He no longer cared to live when he
could not write. All Hemingway
admirers should read this book. It
gives a picture of Hemingway that
is not always pretty, but which ex-
plains his great talent to a consider-
able degree.
A newer and more controversial


Special Matinees
-All Films AYC-
Saturday, May 14, 1966
BALBOA (Air Conditioned)
10:00 a.m.
Tarzan, The Magnificent-Gordon Scott,
Jock Mahoney: Stupendous excitement
thrill after thrill . filmed in the
equator. (Color.) T-95 mins.
COCO SOLO (Air Conditioned)
2:00 p.m.
Girls, Girls, Girls-Elvis Presley, Stella
Stevens: Elvis as a fishing-boat skipper
who won't give up until he nets the
most beautiful catch of them all. (Color.)
AY and Presley Fans. T-117 mins.
DIABLO HEIGHTS
2:00 p.m.
Disorderly Orderly-Jerry Lewis, Glenda
Farrell: A wild and wacky comedy about
a bungling hospital orderly who becomes
hopelessly and hilariously enmeshed in
a series of rib-tickling situations, each
more preposterous than the other.
(Color.) T-107 mins.
GAMBOA
6:15 p.m.
Knock On Wood-Danny Kaye . An
American ventriloquist romps through
many zany adventures and hilarious
situations while appearing in Europe.
(Color.) T-110 mins.
MARGARITA
2:00 p.m.
Horizons West-Robert Ryan, Julie Adams:
Exciting outdoor drama depicting the
attempt to establish a cattle and land
empire. (Color.) T-92 mins.
GATUN
2:00 p.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 mins.
*All night shows begin at 7:00 p.m. ex-
cept as shown. Program subject to change
without notice.


book about Hemingway is that of
A. E. Hotchner entitled Papa Hem-
ingway. There has been considerable
criticism of Hotchner's use of per-
sonal information in writing the
book and a great deal of discussion
of Mary Hemingway's libel suit
against him for invasion of privacy.
Indeed, the facts included about the
mental and physical disintegration
of such a man as Hemingway make
depressing reading but also describe
in detail a formerly glossed-over
facet of his life. To evaluate
Hemingway as a writer and as an
individual, all sides of his story are
necessary. Both of these books-My
Brother, Ernest Hemingway and
Papa Hemingway-are available in
Canal Zone Libraries. My Brother,
Ernest Hemingway since its publica-
tion in 1962, while Papa Hemingway
was received early this month.

Roger Caras call his book Danger-
ous to Man and subtitles it as Wild
Animals-A Definite Study of Their
Reported Dangers to Man. In it
Caras explodes what he calls "old
husbands' tales" about animals that
are believed to be dangerous but
usually are not, and writes of bees,
wasps, and some beautiful and
innocent-looking shellfish, which are.
Caras is obviously well traveled,
observing, and a tireless and meticul-
ous collector of photographs showing
the animals which he describes so
vividly. Anyone who is planning a
trek in the jungle should read this
book to better evaluate the do's and
don't of dealing with animal life.

In Practical Mosaics Hans Ungar
gives us a history of the mosaic art,
tells of the recent revival of interest
in mosaics, and encourages the
beginner to try the art for himself.
Ungar's account contains step-by-
step instructions with accompanying
notes, diagrams of the required tools,
and includes chapters on design and
execution. He even throws in some
beautiful examples of the mosaic art
which will provide the inspiration.
Ungar is a well-known graphic de-
signer and mosaicist-and obviously
an excellent teacher as well.

Anyone Can Grow Roses is the
fourth edition of a standard hand-
book on rose culture by Cynthia
Westcott. The Plant Doctor, as she
is called, is a well-known plant
pathologist, but her avocation and
greatest enthusiasm has always been
growing roses. This book provides
American Rose Society ratings and
color classes, lists chemicals and
pesticides, and includes the author's
latest findings in her continuing love
affair with the rose. The growing
number of Isthmian rose enthusiasts
should take a look at this book.


PROMOTIONS AND TRANSFERS


OFFICE OF THE
GOVERNOR-PRESIDENT
Shirley S. O'Connor, Clerk (Typing), Office
of the Director, Health Bureau, to
Protocol Aide.
Joan Raup, Clerk-Stenographer, Adminis-
trative Services Division, to Secretary
(Stenography).
ADMINISTRATIVE SERVICES
DIVISION
Henry S. Makibbin, Jr., File Supervisor to
Mail and File Supervisor.
Conrad L. Jarvis, Messenger to File Clerk.
OFFICE OF THE COMPTROLLER
Lionel H. Belgrave, Bookkeeping Machine
Operator to Accounts Maintenance
Clerk, Payroll and Machine Accounting
Branch.
Ernest F. Hay, Supervisory Service Tracer,
Employee Services Branch, Personnel
Bureau, to Cargo Document Control
Clerk.
Data Processing Division
Norma S. Barkman, John Martino, Edgar
R. McArthur, Robert B. Mcllvaine,
Leon T. Williams, Digital Computer
Programer to Computer Programer.
John B. Morton, Jr., Systems Accountant
to Computer Programer.
MARINE BUREAU
J. C. Dyer, Safety Inspector to Supervising
Safety Inspector, Office of the Director.
Navigation Division
James H. Hagan, Assistant Harbormaster
to Harbormaster.
Robert K. Adams, Lead Foreman (Harbor)
to Assistant Harbormaster.
Warren A. Mendow, Frederick T. Hoppe,
Robert J. Bloemer, Pilot in-Training to
Pilot; limited to 225-foot vessels.
Philip F. Whitney, Marine Traffic Con-
troller to Supervisory Marine Traffic
Controller.
Robert W. Summers, Signalman to Marine
Traffic Controller Assistant.
Marvin K. Davis, Time and Leave Clerk,
Locks Division, to Launch Dispatcher.
Ariel Garrido, Linehandler, Locks Division,
to Linehandler (Deckhand).
Byron S. Barriteau, Linehandler (Deck-
hand) to Launch Dispatcher.
Jaime Salas, Seaman (Launch) to Launch
Operator.
Eliseo Lemos, Seaman to Leader Seaman.
Industrial Division
Ralph E. Leathers, Inspector (Elevators
and Cranes) to Lead Foreman Machinist
(Maintenance).
Juan E. Quintana, High Lift Truck Oper-
ator, Terminals Division, to Guard.
Calixto Barrios, Laborer (Heavy), Ter-
minals Division, to Painter (Mainte-
nance).
Luis A. Pringle, Apprentice (Machinist)
(3d Year) to Apprentice Machinist (4th
Year).
Locks Division
Luther A. Cadle, Jr., Supply Clerk
(Typing), Supply Division, to Guard,
Canal Security Force.
Alfredo Graham, Jos6 A. Sibauste, Line-
handler to Boatman.
Santiago Bonilla, Juan Garz6n, Sibert N.
Griffith, Leonel John, Hugh Libure, Wil-
fred McCree, James Pritchard, Line-
handler to Helper Lock Operator.
ENGINEERING AND CONSTRUCTION
DIVISION
Electrical Division
Raymond L. Albertson, Electrician to
Test Operator-Foreman (Electrical-
Power System).
Dionisio Sanchez, Alejandro Sheperd, Isi-
doro C. Fagout, Charles A. Small,
Helper Machinist (Maintenance) to Oiler.
Henry A. Morgan, Manuel A. Richard,
Arthur B. Butcher, Demetrio Olmedo,
Juan D. SAnchez, Oiler to Boiler Tender
(High Pressure).
Joseph St. Hill, Laborer (Cleaner) to Helper
Electrician (Power Plant).
Claude S. Brathwaite, Jr., Laborer (Heavy)
to Helper Cable Splicer.
Marcus A. Grannum, Jr., Learner (Helper
Electrician Power Plant) to Helper Elec-
trician (Power Plant).
Eugenio Belgrave, Laborer (Heavy), Com-
munity Services Division, to Helper Ma-
chinist (Maintenance).
Albert A. Shore, Lock Operator (Ma-
chinist), Locks Division, to Shift Engi-
neer (Mechanical).
Rowan Bailey, Leader Lock Operator (Ma-
chinist), Locks Division, to Shift Engi-
neer (Mechanical).
Vicente Brown, Railroad Trackman, Rail-
road Division, to Helper Cable Splicer.
Dredging Division
David W. Sullivan, Guard Supervisor to
Dispatcher (Floating Equipment).
Samuel Z. Evans, Wiper (Floating Plant)
to Fireman (Floating Plant).
Manuel Espinosa, Laborer (Cleaner) 'to
Laborer (Heavy).
Uell E. Bennett, Laborer (Cleaner) Com-
munity Services Division to Messenger.
Jose de la C. G6mez, Laborer (Cleaner),
Community Services Division, to La-
borer.
Engineering Division
Oris M. Cedefio, Cold-Type Composing
Machine Operator to Clear-Stenog-
rapher.
Maintenance Division
Roderick N. MacDonell, Leader Plumber
to Lead Foreman (Hospital, Electrical
and Mechanical Maintenance).


"Not only is he no closer to the
solution, but he's become part of the
problem!"
(Courtesy National Safety Council)


Angel G. Herazo, Helper Plumber to
Painter.
Arthur U. Johnson, Helper Plumber to
Plumber (Maintenance).
Francisco Pefialosa, Arturo de la Rosa,
Laborer (Heavy) to Asphalt or Cement
Worker.
Randolf Mayers, Maintenanceman to Car-
penter.
Rolando A. Williams, Helper (General) to
Structural Iron Worker (Maintenance).
Bienvenido Salas, Helper (General) to
Painter (Maintenance).
George E. Daniel, Helper Structural Iron
Worker to Painter (Maintenance).
Samuel N. Haywood, Warehouseman to
Truck Driver.
Ronald A. Johnson, Amado Dominguez,
Laborer to Laborer (Heavy).
Rafael Del Cid, Helper Pipefitter to Pipe-
layer.
Agustin Abadia, Belisario Canto, Laborer
(Cleaner), Community Services Division,
to Laborer.
Amos Garth, Carpenter (Maintenance),
Supply Division, to Maintenanceman.
Marcelino Robles, Painter (Maintenance),
Supply Division, to Painter.
Oscar L. Ellis, Seaman, Navigation Divi-
sion, to Carpenter.
Robert E. Budreau, Towing Locomotive
Operator, Locks Division, to Lead Fore-
man Painter.
Construction Division
Josephine E. Hilty, Clerk-Stenographer,
Police Division, to Clerical Assistant.
SUPPLY AND COMMUNITY SERVICES
BUREAU
Supply Division
Donald E. Bruce, Assistant Commissary
Store Manager to Assistant Sales Store
Manager.
Roberto M. Belgrave, Utility Worker to
Service Station Attendant.
Eric S. Oakley, Retail Store Department
Manager to Assistant Retail Store Man-
ager.
Caroline N. Hook, Clerk-Typist to Supply
Clerk (Typing).
Earl F. Kelly, Utility Worker to Produce
Attendant.
Carlton Dawkins, Warehouseman to Stock-
man.
Beresford Gittens, Laborer (Heavy) to
Warehouseman.
Vivian C. Thompson, Service Station
Attendant to Truck Driver.
Pedro Belefio, Helper Carpenter to Car-
penter (Maintenance).
Aura Garcia, Presser (Garment) to Leader
Presser (Garment).
Clover Jamieson, Presser (Shirts5 to Leader
Presser (Shirts).
Jose I. Abrego, Laborer, Construction Di-
vision, to Laborer (Heavy).
Community Service Division
Pedro J. Pico, Laborer to Garbage Col-
lector.
TRANSPORTATION AND TERMINALS
BUREAU
Terminals Divisioh
Rupert S. Austin, Automotive Equipment
Serviceman, Motor Transportation Di-
vision, to Stevedore.
Carol Scott, Laborer (Cleaner), Community
Services Division, to High Lift Truck
Operator.
Di6genes Torres, Laborer (Heavy), Supply
Division, to Stevedore.
William A. Watson, Linehandler to Leadpr
Linehandler.
Teodomiro Enrique, Leader Linehandler
to Lead Foreman (Dock Stevedoring).
Eustace A. Holmes, Helper Liquid Fuels
Wharfman to Guard.
Percival A. Samuels, Clerk-Typist to Time
and Leave Clerk.
Joslyn G. Lindsay, Liquid Fuels Wharf-
man to Leader Liquid Fuels Wharfman.
Valentino R. De Silva, Laborer (Heavy) to
Liquid Fuels Gager.
Hugh C. Cole, Cargo Marker to Liquid
Fuels Gager.
Delroy R. Reefer, Stevedore to Liquid
Fuels Gager.
Delbert G. Copeland, High Lift Truck
Operator to Stevedore.
Calvin E. Springer, Clerk (Checker) to
Cargo Checker.
Vincent A. Foster, Clerk Checker to Cargo
Clerk.
George Lawrence, Laborer (Heavy) to High
Lift Truck Operator.
Willstan E. Henry, Linehandler (Deck-
hand), Navigation Division, to Winch-
man.
Railroad Division
Leonardo Hodgson, Railroad Trackman to
Leader Railroad Trackman.
Maximo Taymes, Railroad Trackman to
Helper (General).
CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU
Thomas R. Murphy, Guard, Locks Divi-
sion, Canal Security Force, to Admin-
istrative Services Assistant, License Sec-
tion.
Darwin E. Grier, Relief Supervisor, Cris-
tobal, to Relief Supervisor, Balboa,
Postal Division.
Enoch L. Hooper, Fire Lieutenant to Fire
Captain, Fire Division.
HEALTH BUREAU
Gorgas Hospital
Amelia P. de Dumanoir, Clerk-Typist to
Health Insurance Clerk (Typing).
Carmen T. Herberg, Staff Nurse (Obste-
trics) to Staff Nurse (Surgery).
Ernest T. Rogers, Hospital Attendant to
Warehouseman.
Coco Solo Hospital
Roger J. Games, Supply Clerk (Typing) to
Medical Supply Clerk (Typing).
Edna C. Tullis, Nursing Assistant to Nurs-
ing Assistant (Medicine and Surgery).
Doris T. Acheson, Operating Room Nurse
to Supervisory Clinical Nurse.
Fronia Fender, Staff Nurse (Obstetrics) to
Supervisory Clinical Nurse.
Palo Seco Hospital
Frances L. Almquist, Staff Nurse (Leprosy)
to Clinical Nurse.
OTHERS
Frank P. Marczak, Supervisory Marine
Traffic Controller, Navigation Division.
Geraldine W. Knick, Assistant Director of
Nursing, Gorgas Hospital.
William S. Hinkle, Management Analyst,
Executive Planning Staff.
Claire L. Amato, Clerk-Stenographer,
Police Division.
Ethel W. Brown, Secretary (Stenography),
Office of the Director, Marine Bureau.
Marilyn J. Chase, Clerk-Typist, Naviga-
tion Division.
Elmer J. Hruska, Payroll Clerk, Payroll
and Machine Accounting Branch, Office
of the Comptroller.
Ruth C. Sawyer, Clerk-Stenographer, Na-
vigation Division.
David A. Hope, Admeasurer Assistant, Na-
vigation Division.
Antonio Acuila, Grounds Maintenance
Equipment Operator, Community Serv-
ices Division.


Page 2


At The Movies


I







May 13, 1966


Page 3


THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


iN


-- ,


Capt. John H. Barrett, left, received his license as Panama Canal Pilot from
Port Capt. Ernest B. Rainier in a ceremony in the Port Captain's office,
Cristobal. Captain Barrett completed a rigorous 19-month training period
and extensive examinations to qualify for this license which authorizes
him, in progressive steps, to pilot vessels of unlimited tonnage in Canal
Zone waters. He was born in Mobile, Ala., and came to the Canal Zone
from Texaco, Inc., sailing out of Port Arthur, Tex. He is a 1957 graduate
of the California Maritime Academy. He resides with his wife, two sons,
and a daughter in Margarita.


Strangers To Play

The Strangers will play for a dance
for the members of the younger set
at the New Balboa Teen Club Satur-
day, May 14, from 8 p.m. to mid-
night.
Dress for the go-go crowd will be
school clothing.
Members are admitted free. Non-
members pay a nominal charge.


GAMBOA POOL CLOSED
The Gamboa Swimming Pool i's
closed for a period of about 6 to 8
weeks. During this period the walls
and sides of the swimming pool will
be tiled.


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


SUNDAY, MAY 15
1:00-Chapel of the Air
1:30-Sacred Heart
1:45-Parade of Sports:
Major League baseball
4:15-Sunday Playhouse:
"Scotland Yard Inspector"
5:25-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
7:30-0fficial Detective
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Ed Sullivan
9:00-SCN News
9:05 -Riverboat
10:00-Focus on Today
10:20-Social Security In Action
10:30-The Christophers
10:45-Armed Forces Information
Film: "Report on Military
Medicine"

MONDAY, MAY 16
4:00-Atternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Salute to the States:
Missouri
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:
Bell Telephone Hour
10:00-Focus on Today
10:20-Monday Night Movie:
"Lure of the Swamp"

TUESDAY, MAY 17
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Focus on America (Premiere)
6:00-Dateline
6:30-"Visits with a Sculptor"
6:55-SCN News In Spanish
7:05-Alumni Fun
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
10:20-Film Festival:
"Race for Life"

WEDNESDAY, MAY 18
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:
"Mother Wore Tights"
9:55-SCN Open House

THURSDAY, MAY 19
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Report
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
10:20-Armchair Theatre:
"That Lady in Ermine"

FRIDAY, MAY 20
4:00-Afternoon
5:00-SCN Afternoon News
5:05-Afternoon (Cont.)
5:30-Man In Space
6:00-Dateline
6:30-Bobby Lord Show
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-Accent
9:30-M-Squad
10:00-Focus on Today
10:20-Friday Night Movie:
"Prince of Foxes"

SATURDAY, MAY 21
1:00-SCN Afternoon News
1:05-Cartoon Carnival
2:00-"Captain Kangaroo"
2:55-Discovery
3:10-"Herbert Hoover"
3:20-Saturday Playhouse:
"Lure of the Swamp"
4:40-Wonderful World of Golf
5 30-This Is the Life
6:00-Weekend '66
6:30-"Poland: Land Under
Communism"
6 55-Greatest Fights of the Century
7:05-Battle Line
7:30-Redigo
8:00-SCN News
8:05-Armed Forces Day Special
Report
9:00-SCN News
9:05-Lawrence Welk Show
10-00-Focus on Today
10:15-The Tonight Show


SUPPLY AND COMMUNITY
SERVICE BUREAU
Estanislao Asprilla
High Lift Truck Operator
(Cold Storage)
Tobias Chavarria V.
Milker
Hurbert Clarke
Tree Trimmer
John Hull
Guest House Clerk
Mario Pineda
Grounds Maintenance Equipment
Operator
Eduardo Smith
Laborer


1914 SS Ancon" Passengers Return




MAJOR CHANGES: WATER IN CUT, SHIP COMMENTATORS


Capt: Charles M. Elder, USN,
retired, and Mrs. Elder, who had the
distinction of being with the
300 invited dignitaries aboard the
SS Ancon on the first transit of the
Panama Canal on August 15, 1914,
were back again 52 years later to
see if any changes had been made.
This time they transited aboard the
R.M.S. Caronia.
"The major changes I've found
from the first time I saw it," said
Captain Elder, "include water in
Gaillard Cut and commentators
aboard the ships. But, somehow," he
sighed, "it isn't as thrilling as it was
on the old Ancon . ."
Captain Elder was first assigned
to Panama Canal duty the latter part
of 1913, when World War I was
imminent. He was sent with a special
force of five C-boats to defend the
Canal.
"The funny part of that was," he
recalled, "when we got here we
found the Canal we were supposed
to defend hadn't been completed
yet!"


Mrs. Elder joined her husband in
the Canal Zone and they resided for
a time in the old Colon Hospital,
which later was destroyed.
The ships were docked at the
Mechanical Division docks of the old
French Canal at Gatun. While the
vessels were being overhauled there,
Captain Elder took advantage of the
opportunity to travel to the Pacific
side of the Isthmus to view the
tremendous work project under way
in Gaillard Cut. -
Vividly he described his first view
of the immense gully, crowded with
bustling work gangs of men engaged
in digging by hand and with steam
shovels. Giant trainloads of dirt and
rock were hauled out every hour.
"I saw the majesty and grandeur of
Nature, and apparent insurmount-
able difficulties, slowly but surely
giving way to the determination of
stubborn men," he said.
During his visit, he recalled, "we
were approached by a very pleasant
U.S. Army Colonel, who was most
helpful in answering our questions.
Then he told us, if we cared to see
the entire excavation project, he
would make his motor-driven rail car
available.


MARINE BUREAU
George Bailey
Helper Lock Operator
Clarence E. Bennett
Asphalt or Cement Worker
Adrien M. Bouch6, Jr.
Marine Traffic Controller
Ezequiel Cedefio
Linehandler (Deckhand)
James A. Charles
Linehandler (Deckhand)
Lester A. Cover
Boatman
Edward M. Fetherston
Pilot
Harold G. Henry
Time and Leave Clerk
Cristobal L. Joseph
Maintenanceman (Boats)
Melquiades L. Mendez
Seaman (Launch)
Julian Miller
Helper Lock Operator
Gregorio Ochoa S.
Linehandler (Deckhand)
Fernando Ostrea
Signalman
Lindsay M. Ramsey
Helper Lock Operator
ENGINEERING AND
CONSTRUCTION BUREAU
Ricardo M. Acevedo G.
Truck Driver (Heavy)
Lauson M. Chambers
Carpenter
Joseph J. Cicero
Guard
Henry E. Forbes
Seaman
Samuel E. Foster
Fireman (Floating Plant)
Leonard F. Hunter
Seaman
TRANSPORTATION AND
TERMINALS BUREAU
Jos6 C. Dominguez
High Lift Truck Operator
Asunci6n Gil R.
Stevedore
Joshua N. Gittens
Cargo Clerk
Jos6 Valoy
Stevedore
C. V. Williams
Stevedore
CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU
William A. Allonis
Finance Branch Superintendent
(I.P.)
Edward P. Filo
Police Private
Paul F. Karst, Jr.
Teacher (Junior High-U.S.
Schools)
William Lawrence
Detention Guard
Dorothy B. Orr
Teacher (Elementary-U.S.
Schools)
HEALTH BUREAU
Segunda Amores
Assistant Baker
Iris Barzey
Nursing Assistant (Psychiatry)
Euclides Gonzalez
Nursing Assistant
Victor A. Schloss
Clerk


y
I


-II


Vernon L. Clontz, whose middle name should be "Lucky," holds the
welder's type safety hat that probably saved his life. He is an ironworker,
welder, at Pedro Miguel Locks. While those locks were unwatered for
inspection, work was underway on straightening of a mitre gate skirt by
use of a 50-ton hydraulic jack and double extra heavy pipe strut, which
pushed against the opposite skirt of the gate and was supported on wood
blocking. The steel % inch angle inside the bent skirt cracked and released
the load. The jacking assembly flew out of position and a 1" x 6" x 6" steel
shim struck the welder's type safety hat worn by Clontz, over his left
forehead. Clontz suffered a six-stitch cut over his left eye. Damage to his
safety hat is graphically shown in the photograph.


Health Bureau Employee Honored


(Continued from p. 1)

1897, in Kingston, Jamaica. He
arrived on the Isthmus in May 1906.
He began his half century of em-
ployment with the Health Bureau in
January 1916, but never drove one
of the mule-drawn "wagon ambu-
lances," whose horns were blown
when struck by the driver's foot.
That first year he drove a Model T
touring car for transportation of the
Health Officer. In 1917 the hospital
received a Model T Ford ambulance
and he was an ambulance driver at
night and the Health Officer's
chauffeur during the day. Later, the
job of driving for the Health Officer
was discontinued and he became a
"full time" ambulance chauffeur.


until 1954, when it was turned over
to the Republic of Panama. In the
Colon Hospital, he recalls, there
were wood stoves, but modern elec-
tric stoves were used in the New
Colon Hospital.
For many years the chauffeurs had
only a white cap to distinguish
them. It was only in later years, he
says, that the white coats and pants
uniform was adopted.
DeMercado, whose present posi-
tion is Medical Aid (Ambulance) was
retired effective December 30, 1965,
and was immediately reemployed for
a period of 6 months. He also has
held the positions of Motor Vehicle
Dispatcher and Chauffeur.
He has four children, three of


The original hospital was known them adults and living away from
as "Old Colon Hospital" and was a home. According to Cecil and his
wooden structure built over the wife, Linnett, their pride and joy is
ocean. Some of the foundation can their 4-year-old daughter. "She helps
still be seen above the water. The keep us young," he said.
"New Colon Hospital" came into Coffee and doughnuts were served
being about 1916, and was operated at the close of the presentation
by the Panama Canal organization ceremony.


ANNIVERSARIES
(On the basis of total Federal Service)

20 Years


I.
f
r~~fl


"Through his courtesy, we had a
closeup view of the entire Cut pro-
ject. When we returned, the Colonel
had gone, so we didn't get to thank
him properly for his hospitality. But
I did find out his name," Captain
Elder chuckles at the memory.
"It was George W. Goethals!"
His rail car trip had taken Captain
Elder through Gaillard Cut on the
tracks that covered the entire bottom
of that portion of the Panama Canal.
Witty and charming, with eyes
that twinkle, the Elders recalled
vividly and in detail many incidents
associated with their stay in Panama.
After they left the Isthmus, Cap-
tain Elder was reassigned to the sab-
marine base at New London, Conn.
After a long tour in the South China
Seas, Captain Elder returned to New
London and spent the remainder of
his active duty career in submarine
work in that location. He retired in
1946, and Captain and Mrs. Elder
moved to Portsmouth, N.H., where
they now reside. Their next destina-
tions, on departing from the Isthmus
on the Caronia, are New York sand
then their Portsmouth home.


I







THE PANAMA CANAL SPILLWAY


May 13, 1966


Shortages and "Specials"

Sales Draw Complaints


Complaints of shortages of certain
items at the Coco Solo retail store
and the manner in which "specials"
are sold were heard Monday at the
regular monthly U.S. Civic Council
Executive Session.
Mrs. Beverly Baker of Coco Solo
said such items as napkins, matches,
and cookies are frequently not avail-
able at the retail store, particularly
during weekends. She added that
food advertised as weekend special
is sold out in a matter of hours.
Capt. Howard Buehler, president
of the Pacific Civic Council, said the
specials are bought up mostly by
persons with freezers who, for
example, buy as many as 12 frozen
pies. It was suggested that the sale
of the specials be limited to two per
person as a means of allowing more
people opportunity to take advantage
of the sales.
Mrs. Baker complained also that
frequently certain fresh vegetables
are not placed on shelves until late
in the morning, thereby preventing
customers from completing their
food shopping earlier in the day. And
sometimes bread that has been frozen
and thawed is sold as fresh, she said.
In reply to a request by Mrs.
Josephine Ridge, vice president of
the Coco Solo Civic Council, and
other Atlantic side members, it was
announced the Coco Solo commis-
sary would be closed Tuesdays
instead of Mondays to do away with
the closing on 2 consecutive days.
Colonel Parfitt announced that
effective June 12, the price of all
Panama Railroad commuter rates
will be increased by $1 a week. The
new rates for commuter tickets are
$7.25 first class and $4.75 second
class for commercial tickets and $6
first class and $4 second class for
employee tickets. Regular fares do
not change.
Effective July 1, there will be a
rate increase for dental work by
district dentists and by the Health
Bureau. This set of rates will apply
to employees who earn $3,075 per
year ($1.48 per hour) or more. Those
earning less than this will pay 60


Surfing Contest

The Canal Zone Surf Club is plan-
ning a 2-day surfing contest at Rio
Mar Beach in the Republic of Pan-
ama. Only surfers in the Republic or
the Canal Zone will be eligible to
compete. Post No. 1 of the American
Legion will provide trophies.
The contest will be held on a
weekend soon to be announced.
Details will be available shortly.


percent of the published scale for
essential dental work.
Current and new scales for some
of the more common dental proce-
dures are: Amalgam filling, from a
present range of $2.50 to $6 to a
new range of $2.50 to $9; gold filling,
$7 to $25, to $10 to $45; gold crown,
$12 to $35, to $15 -to $45; oral
prophylaxis from $3 to $5, to $3 to
$8; extraction, $4 to $5; dentures
$50 to $75, to $60 to $90; X-ray,
single film, $1 to $2.
Information also was given on
liberalized student travel regulations
and a travel change approved for
free transportation of a vehicle to
the Isthmus every 4 years (see story
on Page 1).
A representative of the Motor
Transportation Division met with
members of the Gatun and Mar-
garita Civic Councils to discuss a
shopper bus service, members were
told. The Civic Councils said they
would be satisfied with 1 round trip
(Gatun, Margarita-Coco Solo Retail
Store) each Tuesday and Friday.
The Canal Zone-based Atlantic
Bus Co. has agreed to furnish a bus
on this route and schedule on a trial
basis for 3 or 4 weeks at a fare price
of 30 cents 1 way. If this proposal
is approved by all the residents of
the communities, arrangements will
be made for starting the service on
a trial basis.
In answers to questions asked
previously, it was announced that:
An advisory panel of teenagers will
be selected to work with supervisors
and buyers of clothing sold at Canal
Zone retail stores. The panel will be
similar to those in college towns in
the United States. This action was
taken in reply to a Girls State mem-
ber who asked the April 5 executive
session if buyers could pay more
attention to the tastes of high school
students;
The 15 m.p.h. speed limit on
Gamboa Bridge will not be raised
to 20 as requested. The limit was
established because more speed
would cause more maintenance of
the driving surface and the admin-
istration cannot justify the added
expense of maintenance of the road-
way necessary if the speed limit is
increased.


WRONG DIRECTOR LISTED
Bruce Quinn, who is to be pro-
ducer of "Music Man," was the di-
rector of the recently presented
"Sound Of Music" and the producer
of "Oklahoma," and "The King
And I." Frederic J. Berest was the
director of "The King And I," not
Quinn, as reported in a story last
week.


Role of Law Enforcement

Stressed for Police Week


The role of law enforcement in
safeguarding the rights and freedoms
guaranteed by the Constitution, and
in protecting the lives and property
of citizens, will be recognized during
Police Week, which Canal Zone
Gov. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., has
designated May 15-21, pursuant to
a standing presidential proclamation.
Governor Fleming pointed out
that it is important that Canal Zone
residents know and understand the
problems, duties, and responsibili-
ties of their police department.
Cooperating with them in maintain-
ing law and order is the obligation
of every resident, he said.
Police work every day throughout
the year to guard the rights and
liberties of all citizens, and during
police week this dedication and the
courageous deeds of policemen
everywhere should be acknowledged
by gratitude, the Governor said.
The task of law enforcement is a
constant responsibility, and police
work to improve efficiency and
develop new techniques to carry out


their work, the Governor added.
The Governor called upon all
patriotic, civic, and educational
organizations to observe police week
with appropriate recognition of the
dedicated service of police in pre-
serving the rights and security of all
Canal Zone residents.

Open Houses Set
Lt. H. C. Richards, Acting District
Police Commander, Balboa, and
Capt. F. E. Perra, District Police
Commander, Cristobal, have an-
nounced that open house will be held
at the Balboa and Cristobal Police
Stations on Wednesday, May 18,
from 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., as a highlight
of the program dedicated to National
Police Week.
Special police exhibits will be on
display in the two Central Police
Stations. Various aspects of police
work will be shown, covering train-
ing, traffic, detective, and uniformed
forces of the Canal Zone Police
Division.


Bruce Quinn



Quinn Elected

President of

Theatre Guild
Bruce Quinn, who directed the
recent musical hit "The Sound Of
Music" and will be producer of
"Music Man," to be produced by the
Theatre Guild in August for the
Canal Zone United Fund, was.
elected president of the Theatre
Guild for the year 1966-67.
Vice President of the Theatre
Guild for the coming year is David
Lommen, director of drama, Canal
Zone College. Johann Meyer, actor,
choreographer, and director, who
served as treasurer the past year, was
reelected. Mrs. Ellen Johnson was
reelected secretary and Mrs. Johann
Meyer was elected to the second
secretarial position, created this year.
Mrs. Nan Rickert, John Mayles,
Miss Dora Hardy, and former pres-
ident Don Lohse are members of the
Board of Governors and Sol Farb-
man and Mrs. Evelyn Robbins were
elected to the board. Alternates are
John McTaggart and Loring White.
The next Theatre Guild presenta-
tion will be "Pool's Paradise," which
will onen May 27, at the Ancon
Playhouse for an 8-night run. Luci
Tonsfeldt is the director.


Bonds for Education Plan

Provides Tax Advantages


With May being observed as "Star-
Spangled Savings Bond Month," ad-
vantages of payroll deduction pur-
chases of bonds for a long range
savings plan for education of chil-
dren merits more than casual atten-
tion.
There are many variables affecting
the size of the problem faced in
financing children's education. In
public institutions (college level),
the annual total may be expected to
reach $2,100 in 1975-76, compared
with $1,600 this year. In private
institutions, the total may be ex-
pected to reach $3,190 by 1975-76,
compared with $2,430 this year.
(These cost figures from reports
made by the U.S. Department of


Armed Forces

Day, May 21
Parades, band concerts, and air-
craft flyovers will highlight the 17th
annual Armed Forces Day ceremo-
nies in the Canal Zone May 21.
Observances have been scheduled
on both sides of the Isthmus, with
Army, Navy; and Air Force com-
ponents of the United States South-
ern Command participating. On the
Pacific side, in Balboa, ceremonies
begin with a parade at 9 a.m. fol-
lowed by a Balboa High School
Reserve Officers Training Corps
(ROTC) drill team demonstration
and community sing in Balboa
Stadium.
The 79th Army Band will play a
concert in the stadium at 9:45 a.m.
Movies reflecting the 1966 Armed
Forces Day theme-"Report to the
Nation"-are slated to be shown in
the Balboa Theater later in the
morning.
In Margarita, a similar schedule
of events will get under way at the
same time with a band concert by
the USAFSO Band and a Cristobal
High School ROTC drill team.
demonstration in the Margarita Ele-
mentary School parking area. Movies
will also be shown at the Margarita
Theater.


Girl Scout Council Pays

Tribute to Top Volunteers


Outstanding adult volunteers were
honored when the annual Canal
Zone Girl Scout Recognition Dinner
was held at the Albrook Officers'
Club. The theme for the evening
was International Friendship. The
welcome was given by the Council
President, Mrs. Dan Straight, and the
invocation by Chaplain (Lt. Col.)
Russell W. Simpson.
Program chairman for the event
was Mrs. J. Foster Collins. Mrs.
Wesley Townsend, assisted by Mrs.
E. F. McClelland, was in charge of
recognition. Special letters of recog-
nition were given to Troop Leaders
and to Mrs. A. K. Hall by Mrs. Dan
Straight.
Service year pins were presented
by Mrs. Christopher Reilly, 2d vice
president of the Council, as follows:
a 30-year pin to Mrs. Wesley Town-
send; a 25-year pin to Miss Lydia
Czapek; 15-year pins to Mrs. Dan
Straight and to Mrs. Mort Brigadier;
a 10-year Din to Mrs. Frank Klinberg;
and a 5-year pin to Mrs. Robert
Donaldson.
Mrs. Robert J. Fleming, Jr., hon-
orary president of the Girl Scout
Council, presented Certificates of
Appreciation for service to Mrs. Tom
Agnor, Mrs. James Boukalis, Mrs.
Robert Sheeran, Mrs. Christopher
Reilly, Mrs. Robert Penning, and
Mrs. Dan Straight.
Mrs. John Callahan, Mrs. Alex-
ander Chodakowski, Sgt/Maj. Robert
Robertson, Mrs. Robert Roberson,
and Col. William W. Woodside were


presented special recognition for
service by Mrs. Gilbert Davis, 1st
vice president of the Council. Miss
Trudy Owens, executive director of
the Council, was given special
recognition for her work with the
Council, above and beyond her
actual responsibilities.
Mrs. Gilbert Davis was awarded
the highest award in Girl Scouting,
the "Thanks Badge," from the
Canal Zone Council for her out-
standing and continued service to
Girl Scouting.
Distinguished guests included Am-
bassador and Mrs. Charles W.
Adair, Jr., Gov. and Mrs. Robert J.
Fleming, Jr., Lt. Gov. and Mrs. H. R.
Parfitt, Col. and Mrs. William
Kernan, Mrs. Mercedes L. de la Vega
de Stone, national president of the
Muchachas Guias of Panama, Mrs.
Jorge Angelini, president of the local
committee of the Muchachas Guias
of Panama, Mrs. H. R. Phillips,
national commissioner of the Mucha-
chas Guias of Panama, Mrs. Violet
Rhaburn, president of the Interna-
tional Girl Scouts of the Canal Zone,
Mrs. Inez McKenzie, executive di-
rector of the International Girl
Scouts of the Canal Zone, and Ted
G. Kellogg, executive director of the
Canal Zone Boy Scout Council, and
Mrs. Kellogg.
Governor Fleming received a Girl
Scout pin symbolic of the gratitude
of the Canal Zone Girl Scout Council
for his constant support of the
organization.


Health, Education, and Welfare.)
There's a way to buy bonds for
education which has a special tax
advantage. Under this plan, bonds
are purchased in the child's name,
as owner, either alone or with a
parent as a beneficiary. (A coowner
cannot be used under this tax fea-
ture.)
These bonds become an outright
gift from parent to child. The income
tax liability can usually be shifted to
the child by filing a Federal tax
return in his name at the end of the
first year of bond purchases, listing
the increase in bond value as income
to the child. This initial return estab-
lishes the intent and no further
returns need be filed as long as the
child's annual income is less than
$600; and no tax will be due if the
bond interest, plus other income,
amounts to less than $900 ($600 per-
sonal exemption plus $300 standard
deduction).
Assuming that the child never
exceeds this $900 income tax figure
in any year, the total interest accruals
on his bonds will be tax free when
he cashes them for his education.
It is important that a copy of the first
income tax return filed in the child's
name be kept, as it will be needed
when the bonds are cashed for his
college education.


Booklet Provides

Travel Data for

Central America
United States Southern Command
has published a booklet "Information
for Automobile Travel Between the
United States and the Panama Canal
Zone."
The booklet was prepared by the
USSOUTHCOM Joint Travel Com-
mittee for Armed Forces personnel
planning to drive from Panama to
the U.S. on permanent change of
station orders.
The publication provides informa-
tion about the recommended route
to travel, facilities, required docu-
ments, customs procedures, and
requirements. It also covers health
hints, clothing, money, insurance,
automobile preparation, and numer-
ous travel tips.
Although the booklet is directed at
the military, its information is valu-
able to any person thinking about
driving through Central America.
Copies of this handy guide have
been distributed to the Information
Office, the Canal Zone Library, and
to Customs Division offices on both
sides of the Isthmus and may be
referred to at these locations.


"Kiss Me Kate"

Tryouts Slated

On Atlantic Side
Tryouts for "Kiss Me Kate," the
Cristobal Little Theatre's next musi-
cal production, will be held May 16,
17, and 18.
Everyone who acts, sings, dances,
plays an instrument, or wants to join
in the fun and work backstage is
invited to come to the theater at
France Field on those dates.
Surce Pierpoint, director of many
hits in the past and remembered for
his many wonderful performances on
stage, will be director of "Kiss Me
Kate," his first musical.
Norman Slade, who did a master-
ful job with "Guys And Dolls" and
"Damn Yankees," will be musical
director.
Cece Cove, whose hit show "Magic
Carpet," was recently presented at
this theater, will direct the chorus
and the choreographer will be
Andrew Lim, who was applauded for
his work in "Guys And Dolls."


Page 4









EL CANAL DE PANAMA





Spillway


Vol. IV, No. 47 Mas de 50 Afios de Servicios Para el Comercio Mundial Viernes 13 de Mayo de 1966


Dan Premios a Cecil G. DeMercado

Al Cumplir 50 Ahos de Servicio


Cecil G. DeMercado, quien co-
menz6 su servicio en el Canal de
Panama con la Direcci6n de Salu-
bridad como conductor hace medio
siglo, cuando la ambulancia era un
equipo de mulas enganchadas a un
"carret6n ambulancia", recibi6 su
certificado de 50 afios de servicio de
manos del Gobernador de la Zona
del Canal, Robert J. Fleming, Jr., ern
una ceremonia en la Biblioteca
M6dica del Hospital de Coco Solo.
Todos los que pudieron salir del
trabajo estuvieron presents, y algu-
nos hicieron viajes especiales para
asistir a la ceremonia. La Sra.
DeMercado estuvo alli para presen-
ciar el homenaje a su esposo. Ella
luci6 un ramo de orquideas entre-
gado por la organizaci6n del Canal
de PanamA. TambiAn estuvo present
Dalys, la pequefia hija de 4 afios de
DeMercado, luciendo tambien un
ramo de orquideas obsequiado por el
Canal de Panama.
El Coronel Roosevelt Cafarelli,
Director de Salubridad del Canal de
PanamA, resefi6 el historical de servi-
cio de DeMercado.
El Gobernador Fleming felicit6 al
invitado de honor por su hoja de ser-
vicios y luego le entreg6 un certifi-
cado de 50 afios de servicio, un Pre-
mio por Servicios Eminentemente
Satisfactorios y Prolongados, una
Clasificaci6n por Desempefio Sobre-
saliente, con un cheque por $200 y
la llave maestra de las esclusas. El
cheque sin embargo, fue entregado
por el Gobernador Fleming a la
Sra. DeMercado, con la sugerencia
de que su esposo se lo endosara a
ella.
La citaci6n dice "Durante todo el
tiempo del empleo del Sr. DeMer-
cado, ha cumplido con sus deberes
de manera excepcionalmente satis-
factoria. Su habilidad para llevarse
bien con sus subordinados y para


obtener buenos resultados fue sobre-
saliente. . Su conduct ha sido
irreprochable y siempre estuvo dis-
puesto a hacer un poco mAs para
ayudar tanto a los pacientes como a
sus compafieros de trabajo. Su devo-
ci6n al deber y su lealtad tanto para
el Hospital Col6n como para el de
Coco Solo, han sido probadas por sus
muchos afios de files servicios".
DeMercado naci6 el 19 de enero
de 1897, en Kingston, Jamaica. Lleg6
al Istmo en mayo de 1906.
Comenz6 su medio siglo de em-
pleo con la Direcci6n de Salubridad
en enero de 1916, pero nunca con-
dujo uno de los "carretones ambu-
lancias", tirados por mulas, y con
bocinas que se operaban con el pie.
Aquel primer afio, manej6 un coche
de turismo Ford Modelo T, para la
transportaci6n del Funcionario de
Salubridad. En 1917, el Hospital re-
cibi6 una ambulancia Ford Modelo T
,y DeMercado se convirti6 en con-
ductor de ambulancia por las noches
y continue con su misi6n de conduc-
tor del Funcionario de Salubridad
durante el dia. Luego, se termin6 el
trabajo de conductor del Funcionario
de Salubridad y qued6 convertido en
conductor de ambulancia de tiempo
complete.
El hospital original era conocido
como el "Viejo Hospital Col6n" y
consistia en una estructura de ma-
dera construida sobre el oc6ano. El
"Nuevo Hospital Col6n" surgi6 en
1916, y fue operado por el Canal de
PanamA hasta 1954, cuando fue en-
tregado a la Republica de PanamA.
En el Hospital Col6n, 61 recuerda,
habia estufas de madera, pero en el
Nuevo Hospital Col6n se usaban
modernas estufas electricas.
Durante muchos afios, los conduc-
tores s6lo tenian una gorra blanca
(Continsia en la pdgina 4)


Un jaguar negro, de 142 libras y gran devorador de ganado, encontr6 su
fin despu s de haber dado cuenta de unas 10 reses en la finca Las Mercedes
del Dr. Paul H. Dowell, gerente de la Granja Mindi, del Canal de Panama.
El jaguar, el numero site que se caza en esa localidad, fue tirado por el
"jefe de los vaqueros" del Dr. Dowell, F6lix De Gracia. El 6ltimo novillo
que mat6 este jaguar pesaba casi 700 libras. Durante 5 meses fue objeto
de obstinada caceria que termin6 con su muerte. El animal midi6 6 pies
4 pulgadas de la punta de la cola a la nariz. De Gracia se sinti6 sumamente
satisfecho cuando lo tir6 pues se habia pasado muchas notches arriba de
los irboles con la esperanza de que la bestia se le pusiera a tiro. El jaguar
fue llevado a la casa del Dr. Dowell en Coco Solo, en donde se reunieron
unas 300 personas luego de que la noticia se difundi6 hasta lugares tan
lejanos como Gatan.


"Fue un gran dia para Cecil G. DeMercado, Auxiliar M6dico de Ambulancia del Canal de Panama, cuando fue
felicitado personalmente por el Gobernador de la Zona del Canal, Robert J. Fleming, Jr., por su medio s iglo de
servicios al Canal y se le entreg6 el certificado de 50 afios, el Premio por Servicios Eminentemente Satisfac-
torios y Prolongados, su Clasificaci6n por Desempeflo Sobresaliente y un cheque por $200. Orgullosamente lo
miran su esposa y su hija Dalys.


VISITANTES DE LA I


SEMANA
Esclusas de Miraflores-__
Esclusas de Gat6n _-____
Las Cruces, 8 viajes .-.
Reina Manuelita, 2 viajes
Edificio de Asuntos
Civiles _._._._.__
Jardines de Summit ._-_
Transitos:
Donizetti _____-___
Gran Total-_____


1,377
200
825
48
212
212

292
3,166


Dia de Asueto el

30 de Mayo Para

Muchos Empleados
El Dia de los Difuntos (Memorial
Day), 30 de mayo, serA dia de asueto
para la mayoria de los empleados
del Canal de Panama y todos los
almacenes permaneceran cerrados.
No se han indicado cambios en las
horas de operaci6n debido al dia de
asueto. Los centros de servicios co-
munales en Diablo Heights, Marga-
rita y Gatimn abrirAn durante sus
horas regulars el 30 de mayo.


Bella Colecci6n

De Acuarelas en

Museo de la Zona
El Museo de la Zona del Canal
esta exhibiendo 56 de unas 200 acua-
relas de orquideas locales que re-
cientemente fueron donadas a la
Biblioteca-Museo por la Sociedad de
Orquideas de la Zona del Canal. Las
acuarelas son resultado del trabajo
de la Sra. Mollie A. Purdom, ya falle-
cida, quien residi6 en Balboa duran-
te muchos afios. La Sra. Purdom fue
miembro fundador de la Sociedad de
Orquideas del Istmo y su president
en 1934.
Todas las orquideas de las acuare-
las son nativas. En muchas de las
acuarelas estA anotado el lugar donde
el especimen fue recogido.
Por lo menos durante un mes seran
exhibidas las acuarelas. Otras de la
misma colecci6n seran exhibidas a
media que lo permitan los compro-
misos del Museo. Se anunciarAn las
fechas.
La Sociedad de Orquideas tiene
sus reuniones regulars el tercer
lunes de cada mes, a las 7:30 p.m.,
en el JWB de Balboa. Se invita a
todos los amantes de las orquideas.


La Mision Seguridad-70


Sigue Rompiendo Marcas


Los esfuerzos del personal del
Canal de PanamA en cuanto a la se-
guridad, durante 1965, el primer aio
de "Misi6n Seguridad-70", produje-
ron una reducci6n de un 14.3 por
ciento en la rata de frecuencia de
los accidents, en comparaci6n con
1963, afio base para calcular el
progress.
Esta reducci6n fue amplia, obte-
nida en 20 de las 25 mayores uni-
dades y la rata de frecuencia ha
estado bajo el promedio de las Agen-
cias Federales como lo ha estado
durante muchos afios.
Estos y otros mayores avances
fueron informados al Presidente
Johnson por el Gobernador Interino
H. R. Parfitt en un informed sumari-
zado sobre el desarrollo de la "Mi-
si6n Seguridad-70" durante 1965. El
President Johnson puso ese afio en
march la mencionada operaci6n con
una meta de un 30 por ciento de
reducci6n en accidents y costs
asociados en el Servicio Federal,
para 1970.


Entre los otros logros especificos
enumerados por el Coronel Parfitt,
estaban:
255 supervisors recibieron certi-
ficados por haber evitado los acci-
dentes durante todo 1965; los certi-
ficados representaron 807 ailos sin
accidents en unidades completes de
operaci6n, desde 1957;
195 conductores recibieron certi-
ficados por un total de 987 afios de
operar vehiculos sin accidents,
desde 1957;
durante 1965, la Direcci6n de
Abastos y Servicios Comunales tra-
baj6 durante un period de mis de
1 mill6n de horas sin accidents, por
lo cual recibi6 una menci6n honori-
fica del Consejo Nacional de Segu-
ridad;
217 unidades de operaci6n reci-
bieron menciones y certificados por
no haber tenido accidents en 1965;
425 empleados recibieron certifi-
cados por haber terminado en 1965,
20 afios de servicios sin accidents;
(Continua en la pdgina 4)


La Semana del Policia en la


Zona del Canal del 15 al 21


El papel de guardiAn de la ley en
salvaguardar los derechos y liberta-
des garantizados por la Constituci6n,
y en proteger las vidas y propiedades
de los ciudadanos, serAn reconocidos
durante la Semana del Policia, que
el Gobernador de la Zona del Canal
ha proclamado para el period del
15 al 21 de mayo, de acuerdo con
una proclama presidential que se
encuentra vigente.
El Gobernador Fleming serial6
que es important que los residents
de la Zona del Canal conozcan y
entiendan los problems, deberes y
responsabilidades de su departa-
mento de policia. Dijo el Goberna-
dor que es obligaci6n de todo ciuda-
dano el cooperar. con el policia en
mantener la ley y el orden.
Continue diciendo que el trabajo
diario del policia en salvaguarda de
los derechos y libertades del ciuda-
dano, y su dedicaci'6n y actos her6i-
cos en todo lugar, deben ser recono-
cidos con gratitud durante esta
semana.
El Gobernador hizo un llamado a
todas las organizaciones patri6ticas,
civicas y educativas para que con-
memoren la Semana del Policia con
el reconocimiento apropiado de los


abnegados servicios del policia en
dcfcnsa dc los derechos y seguridad
de todos los residents.


Recibo General

Durante Semana

Del Policia Aqui
El Teniente H. C. Richards, Co-
mandante Interino del Distrito de
Policia de Balboa, y el CapitAn F. E.
Perra, Comandante del Distrito de
Policia de Crist6bal, anunciaron que
habrf recibo general en las estacio-
nes de Policia de Balboa y Crist6bal
el mi6rcoles 18 de mayo, de 9 a.m.
a 4 p.m., como uno de los puntos del
program de la Semana Nacional
del Policia.
En las dos estaciones de policia
habrA exhibiciones especiales policia-
cas. Se harAn demostraciones sobre
el trabajo de los policies, inclusive
adiestramiento, labores de trAnsito,
detectivismo y del personal de uni-
forme, que presta servicios en la
Division de Policia de la Zona del
Canal.


9cl- 1_ -0(1)








SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Mayo 13, 1966


CALENDARIO DE EVENTS
MAYO
12-21-Semana de las Fuerzas Armadas.
14-Dia Nacional de la Rep6blica del Paraguay.
15-Fiesta de San Isidro Labrador en Sona, Cativa, Pifia, Cerro Punta y
Nuevo Guarare.
15-Clisico Presidente de la Republica, en el Hip6dromo Presidente Rem6n,
en la Ciudad de Panama.
21-Dia de las Fuerzas Armadas. Ceremonies y desfiles militares en Balboa,
sector Pacifico y en Margarita, en el sector AtlAntico.
22-Fiestas Patronales en Santa Rita.


CANAL 2

DOMINGO

11:00- Documental
11:30-Johnny Quest
12:00-Peleas Que Hicieron Historia
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
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-La Hora Celanese
7:30- Expectaci6n
8:00- Un Largo y Ardiente Verano
9:00- Branded
9:30- La Caldera del Diablo
10:00-Noticias
10:30--Boris Karloff Presenta



MARTES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:00-Aventuras de Pinocho
12:30-Noticias
1:00- Show de la Una
2:00- Tardes Filmicas
3:30- Reportaes Mundiales
4:00-Teleteatro de las 4
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Pombo Pombo-Triqui Triqui
7:30-Los Monstruos
8:00-El Fugitive
9:00- Embrujada
9:30- Programa Especial
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 Boblin
6:30- Noticias
7:00-Nueva Cita Musical
7:30-Blanquita Amaro
8:30- Corte Marcial
9:30- La Caldera del Diablo
10:00- Noticias
10:30- Suspense



JUEVES

11:30- Carnaval de Cartones
12:00- El Poderoso Hircules
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-Exitos Musicales
7:30-Jesse James
8:00- Alma de Acero
9:00-Media Hora con Machito
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-El 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
5:00- Inspector Ardilla
5:30-Los Amiguitos de Roblin
6:30-Noticias
7:00- Estampas del Prado
7:30- Los Locos Adams
8:00- Combate
9:00-Suefio con Jennie
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 Cl1ebres
10:45-SAlvese Quien Pueda
11:30-El Llanero Solitario
12:00-Repris6: Novela de las 5:30
2:15-Cine Hogar
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-Rev6lver a la Orden
12:15-MAsica y Risas
l:00-Noticias
1:30-DiAlogos
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00-Novela de la Tarde
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-Muisica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30- Buscando Estrellas
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- Novela de la Tarde
5:30-Piginas 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- Perry Mason
10:30-Noticias
11:00- El Agente Sentimental
MIERCOLES
11:30- C6micas
1:45-La Ley del Rev6lver
12:15-Musica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Para la Familia
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00-0 Novela de la Tarde
5:30-PAiginas de la Vida
6:00-Serie de Aventuras
6:30-DTres 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. Kildare
10:30-Noticias
11:00-FMike Hammer
JUEVES
1:30-C6micas
11:45- Coronel Flack
12:15-Musica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Voces del Pueblo
2:00-Cierre
3:30-Documental
4:00- Festival de Cartones
5:00- Novela de la Tarde
5:30-PAiginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30- Picadillo Humoristico
6:55-InstantAineas Sociales
7:00-Noticias
7:30-Beverly Ricos
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-Musica y Risas
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Documentales
2:00-Cierre
3:30- Documental
4:00-Festival de Cartones
5:00- Novela de la Tarde
5:30-PAginas de la Vida
6:00- Serie de Aventuras
6:30-Boite de Tres Patines
6:55-Instantineas Sociales
7:00- Noticias
7:30-Show de Van Dyke
8:00- Las Estrellas y Usted
8:30--Su Novela Favorita
9:00- Conflictos Humanos
9:30-El Santo
10:30- Noticias

SABADO
10:30-C6micas
11:00-Laramie
12:00-Lassie
12:30-De Inter6s Para Usted
1:00-Noticias
1:30-Repris6: Novela de la Tarde
3:45-Cine Programa Tele 4
5:30- Sheena Reina de la Selva
6:00-Reino Salvaje
6:30-El Superagente 86
7:00- Noticias
7:30-Revista Musical
8:00-A Petici6n Suya
8:30- Convoy
9:30- Los Intocables
10:30-Noticias
11:00-Pantalla CinematogrAfica


En Su Pantall


Viernes 13__--

Sabado 14--.

Domingo 15-

Lunes 16 ---
Martes 17___
Miercoles 18


PARAISO
NO SHOW
Master Of Ballantrae and
The Counterfeit Plan
My Blood Runs Cold

My Blood Runs Cold

NO SHOW
Flying Deuces and
The Pit And The Pendulum


Ju6ves 19--. Crack In The World

Viernes 20- NO SHOW


SANTA CRUZ
Master Of Ballantrae and
The Counterfeit Plan
NO SHOW
How To Murder Your Wife
Flying Deuces and
The Pit And The Pendulum
Crack In The World
Bend Of The River

NO SHOW
Ocean's Eleven and
Critic's Choice


RAINBOW CITY
10 p.m.
Love In A Goldfish Bowl
Moby Dick and
Bright Leaf
The Secret Invasion
The Secret Invasion

Invitation To A Gunfighter

NO SHOW
Killer Shrews and
Twist All Night
10 p.m.
Boy Who Stole A Million


Gente en la Noticia


C,





j~s~


S]i Pascual Morin es aseador en el Edi-
- i ficio de Administraci6n en Balboa
S. Heights. Pertenece a la Divisi6n de
Servicios Comunales. Ya tiene 24
Saios con el Canal de Panama. Naci6
j en Santa Clara, Distrito de ArraijAn,
-- en la Provincia de Panamai. MorAn
es el ejemplo tipico del hombre hu-
milde, servicial, querido por todos
Solos que lo tratan y satisfecho con su
trabajo y con los medios de vida que
a trav6s de los afios ha ido adqui-
riendo. Quizas pocos de sus compa-
fieros puedan darse el gusto de tener
su residencia en las afueras de la
S ciudad capital con su pequefia finca,
donde tiene animals dom6sticos de
toda clase, Arboles frutales y donde
cosecha muchas variedades de pro-
.^ ductos agricolas. Es cat6lico y dice
,que la iglesia que mas le gusta es la
S*'- -'m de San Miguel, pues fue alli donde
"lo bautizaron. MorAn es un cazador
expert y el lugar por doade le
gusta ir de caceria en sus dias libres
es la orilla occidental del Canal,
frente a Gamboa, por los lados de
los rios Mandinga y Maquenque. Ha
logrado tumbar muchas valiosas pre-
sas, pero lo que mias recuerda es
cuando sorprendi6 y mat6 un vena-
do, grande, con cuernos de seis pun-
tas. Dice: "Casi que no podia car-
garlo. Pesaba mAs de 100 libras".
Dice que 61 siempre usa escopeta,
pero consider que la mejor arma
de caceria es el rifle 410. A pesar de
!".2.' que ya tiene 45 afios, dice que va
aprender ingl6s, pues es un idioma
muy sitil en estos tiempos.








.r r

















I --- *

r ~~~ l s a :-'


,





I e~ A ~ur.0


SPILLWAY
Publicaci6n official del Canal de Pana-
mi. Se autoriza la rcproducci6n ya fue-
re verbal o escrita de culquier cr6nica
o noticia aqui aparecida, sin necesidad
de solicited express.
ROBERT J. FLEMING, Jr.
Gobernador de la Zona del Canal
H. R. PARFITT
Vicegobernador
FRANK A. BALDWIN
Jee de la Oficina de Informaci6n
La informaci6n que se deseare publicar
en el SPILLWVAY debe ser enviada a la
oficina del Jefe de Prensa. Dirigir la
correspondencia a PANAMA CANAL
SPILLWAY, Apartado M, Balboa, Zona
del Canal.
Distribuci6n gratuita a todos los em-
pleados del Canal de Panami. Valor
de la subscripci6n para otros (inclu-
yendo envio por correo) $2.60 al afio.
Los cheques deben hacerse pagaderos
al Panama Canal Company y dirigidos
a: SPILLWAY Subscriptions, Box M,
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone.


Maudline de Jemmott es camera en la Cafeteria del Edificio de Administra-
ci6n en Balboa Heights. EstA a cargo de la Secci6n de Mercancia Seca.
Tiene 12 afios de trabajar con el Canal de PanamA. En su trabajo se dis-
tingue por ser sumamente cort(s y atenta con los que solicitan sus servicios
y por la eterna sonrisa que tiene en los labios. Reside en Pedro Miguel con
su esposo Clifford Jemmott, jefe de secci6n en el Ramo de Almacenes en
Balboa. Maudline naci6 en la ciudad de PanamA y sus studios primaries
los hizo en la Escuela Pedro J. Sosa. La secundaria la curs6 en la Escuela
Professional. Tiene cinco hijos, siendo la mayor Lillian Jemmott de Mussa,
casada y con residencia en los Estados Unidos. Los otros, de diferentes
edades, bastante espaciadas, pues el mAs pequefio, Gregorio, es apenas de
meses. La Sra. de Jemmott pertenece a la Iglesia Episcopal. Su congrega-
ci6n es la de San Albano en Paraiso. Labora much en proyectos de la
comunidad, especialmente a travys de la Iglesia, donde canta en el coro.
Su mayor pasatiempo es tender su casa y mantenerla nitida y elegant.
Le gusta much la poesia. De los lugares del Interior que conoce lo que mis
le llam6 la atenci6n fue el Balneario de Las Mendozas, en Penonom6. Dice
que es un rinc6n paradisiaco que deberia estar much mejor cuidado.
Le gustaria conocer Las Tablas y Boquete. Su mayor deseo es poder viajar
a Brooklyn, Nueva York, para visitar a su hija.


La Isla Barro Colorado fue, hasta yecto de un Canal a nivel del mar,
antes de la construcci6n del Canal, el es posibhie que vuelva a ser el Cerro
Cerro Barro Colorado. Con el pro- Barro Colorado.


Paigina 2








Mayo 13, 1966


SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


El equipo N.M.U. fue el campe6n de la Liga de Softball de Trabajadores del sector Pacifico. En la fotografia Noel Peterson, a la derecha, recibe el trofeo como el mejor 34 base de la
aparecen, de izquierda a derecha, parados: L. Welch, A. Cooper, B. Brathwaite, A. Ribago, C. Welch, R. Richards, liga, de manos del Sr. Rolando Carter, official de la liga. La ceremonia de
T. Peterkin, I. Barber, M. Villeros, M. Bent, D. Wilson y A. Phillips; arrodillados: M. Spencer, E. Bowen, entrega de premios tuvo lugar el lunes 2 de mayo en el campo de juegos
A. Morales, A. Lord, I. Barber, Jr., H. Welsh (director) y H. Arias. de Paraiso.


J. 4





Amos Milwood, director del equipo de la Direcci6n de Salubridad, recibi6
el trofeo de tercer lugar de la liga. La entrega la hizo Rolando Carter.



La Grua HIrcules Verifico


Trabajo de Gran Precision


Fue como ensartar una gigantesca
aguja.
El volver a colocar en su lugar la
compuerta de 700 toneladas en las
Esclusas de Miraflores fue trabajo de-
licado, a6n para los experimentados
operarios de laagr flotante Hdrcules.
Ya que su capacidad es de s6lo 250
toneladas, la Hdrcules no puede le-
vantar la totalidad de la compuerta.
Sin embargo, unas 500 toneladas de
su peso son sostenidas por el agua
de las esclusas. La gr6a tuvo enton-
ces que levantar 220 toneladas, muy
cerca de su capacidad, cuando iz6 la
compuerta y gentilmente la coloc6
sobre sus goznes.
Esta fue la primera vez que la
Division de Dragas ha colocado una
compuerta en las Esclusas de Mira-
flores, a pesar de que ese trabajo ya
ha sido hecho dos veces en Gatbun
durante reacondicionamientos expe-
rimentales.
Sin embargo, todas esas veces la
operaci6n ha sido dirigida por Her-
bert Tabert, capitn de la Hercules y
veteran de la Divisi6n de Dragas,
quien ha trabajado en la gr6a durante
los 61timos 20 afios.
Como un director de orquesta sin-
f6nica, Tabert muestra al operario de
la gruia Walter Malone, lo que 61
quiere que se haga, mediante sefiales
con las manos. Mientras tanto,
Andrew Gagliano, maquinista a bor-
do de la gr6a, trabaja conjuntamente
con Malone, para que todo se en-


centre en perfectas condiciones de
operation.
Se necesitan otros 18 empleados
para que ayuden a Malone y Ga-
gliano, cuando el "Gancho Gigante"
es usado en trabajos como 6ste.


En Agosto Sera la

Presentaci6n de la

Obra "Music Man"
La obra "Music Man", de Mere-
dith Wilson, copatrocinada por el
Theatre Guild y el Fondo Unido de
la Zona del Canal, ha sido escogida
como la pr6xima obra musical que
ser, presentada en la Zona.
Bruce A. Quinn, quien dirigi6 las
obras del Fondo Unido "Oklahoma"
y "El Rey y Yo", ha sido nombrado
productor y tambihn ser iel disefia-
dor del scenario. Acaba de anotarse
otro triunfo con la producci6n "La
Novicia Rebelde" y fue el productor
y codirector de la presentaci6n de
"South Pacific".
Nannette Rickert sera la direc-
tora de "Music Man" y Ana Lud-
mila Gee sera la coreografa.
Los ensayos cstin sefialados para
comenzar ]a primera semana de
junito, y la obra abrirA en agosto.


Entregaron Premios

En Liga de Softball

De los Trabajadores
En el campo de juegos de Paraiso
se llev6 a cabo el pasado lunes 2 de
mayo la ceremonia de entrega de
premios de la Liga de Softball de
Trabajadores del Pacifico, en la cual
participaron un total de 11 equipos
integrados por trabajadores de la
Zona del Canal.
El equipo triunfador fue el
N.M.U., que conquist6 dos trofeos,
el de campe6n del calendario regu-
lar y tambi6n de la series final que fue
disputada por N.M.U., Agewood,
Direcci6n de Salubridad y Divisi6n
de Esclusas, que precisamente finali-
zaron en este orden.
Despu6s de la ceremonia de en-
trega de premios, se celebr6 un par-
tido entire los campeones del N.M.U.
y una selecci6n de los otros equipos,
triunfando los campeones en 10 en-
tradas con anotaci6n de 5 carreras
por 2.
El campe6n de bate de la Liga
fue Milton Richards, de las Esclu-
sas, con un promedio de .524; el
campe6n lanzador result Charles
Welsh, del N.M.U., con seis victorias
sin derrotas.
Numeroso puiblico se congreg6 esa
noche para presenciar la entrega de
premios, que por cierto fueron nu-
merosos. El partido que se celebr6
despu6s fue emocionante.


Carl Widell en la

Corte de Cristobal
Carl A. Widell, Subjefe (retirado),
de la Oficina Central de Empleo de
la Direcci6n de Personal del Canal
de PanamA, asumi6 las funciones de
magistrado en la Corte de Crist6bal
la semana pasada y en junio pasara a
Balboa en la misma posici6n, mien-
tras el Juez Charles A. Garcia y el
Juez John E. Deming estAn de vaca-
ciones.
Widell es jubilado en el servicio
del Gobierno de los Estados Unidos,
pero accedi6 a permanecer en el
Istmo durante 4 meses para actuar
como relevo de los magistrados
durante su period annual de vaca-
ciones.
PermnanecerA durante poco tiempo
en los Estados Unidos en junior, para
asistir a la graduaci6n de su hijo
Robert, en ]a Universidad de Duke.
Robert es un Phi Beta Kappa y se
graduarA con altos honors. Ha acep-
tado una beca en la Universidad de
Carolina del Norte, donde estudiarA
para obtener su "master" en Ciencias
Politicas.
Los esposos Widell planean resi-
dir en Florida a partir de septiembre.


El trofeo de campe6n jonronero fue entregado a Gerald Dudley, del equipo
Agewood, por Luis Gelate, official de la Liga. Dudley peg6 7 jonrones.


Homer Welsh, director del equipo campe6n N.M.U., recibi6 de manos del
Sr. Rolando Carter los trofeos de campe6n de la liga y de la series final
del tomeo de bola suave.

En el Hip6dromo Presidente La poblaci6n de Sond celebrard las
RemOn se correrd el domingo el Cld- Festividades Patronales de San Isidro
sico Presidente de la Reptiblica. Labrador el prdximo domingo.


Paigina 3


.l-



S .' r "t -








Mayo 13, 1966


SPILLWAY DEL CANAL DE PANAMA


Circula Folleto


Hahbr Competencias


Sobre Viajes en Para Acuaplanos en


Auto Hacia E. U. La Playa de Rio Mar


El Comando Sur de los Estados
Unidos ha publicado un folleto "In-
formaci6n Sobre Viaje en Autom6vil
Entre los Estados Unidos y la Zona
del Canal de PanamA".
El folleto fue preparado por el
Comit6 Conjunto de Viaje del
USSOUTHCOM para el Personal de
las Fuerzas Armadas que planea ma-
nejar desde PanamA hasta los Esta-
dos Unidos por cambios permanentes
debido a 6rdenes.
La publicaci6n ofrece informaci6n
sobre la ruta recomendada para via-
jar, facilidades, documents reque-
ridos, procedimientos y requisitos de
aduana. Tambicn cubre datos sobre
salubridad, ropa, dinero, seguros,
preparaci6n del autom6vil y nume-
rosos informes sobre viajes.
Aunque el fclleto es hecho para
los militares, su informaci6n es valio-
sa para cualquier persona que piense
manejar a travys de la America
Central.
Ejemplares de esta manuable guia
han sido distribuidos a la Oficina de
Informaci6n, la Biblioteca de la Zona
del Canal y a las oficinas de la Divi-
si6n de Aduanas en ambos lados del
Istmo y pueden conseguirse en esos
lugares.


Las Fuerzas Armadas

Celebraran su Fecha

El Dia 21 de Mayo

Desfiles, conciertos y vuelos de
precision serAn los puntos cuhninan-
tes de las ceremonies del Dia de las
Fuerzas Armadas, que serA celebrado
por decimosiptima vez en la Zona
del Canal, el 21 de mayo.
HabrA ceremonies en ambos lados
del Istmo, con la participaci6n de
components del Ej6rcito, la Armada
y la Fuerza A6rea del Comando Sur
de los Estados Unidos. En el lado
Pacifico, en Balboa, las ceremonies
comenzarAn con un desfile a las 9:00
a.m., seguido por una demostraci6n
a cargo del pelot6n de ejercicios del
Cuerpo de Adiestramiento de Oficia-
les de la Reserva de la Escuela Se-
cundaria de Balboa, y cAnticos por la
comunidad en el Estadio de Balboa.
La Banda 79 del Ej6rcito ofrecerA
un concerto en el estadio a las 9:45
a.m. Peliculas que reflejen el tema
del Dia de las Fuerzas Armadas de
1966 "Informe a la Naci6n" seran
pasadas en el Teatro de Balboa en
horas de la mainana.
En Margarita, del lado Atlantico,
se pondrA en march al mismo tiem-
po, un program similar de events
con un concerto ejecutado por la
Banda de la Fuerza A6rea del Co-
mando Sur y una demostraci6n del
pelot6n de ejercicios de la Escuela
Secundaria de Crist6bal en el Area
de estacionamiento de la Escuela
Primaria de Margarita. Tambidn se
pasarAn peliculas en el Teatro de
Margarita.
Desde 1950, la observaci6n del
Dia de las Fuerzas Armnadas ha de-
mostrado la unidad y comunidad de
prop6sitos de las Fuerzas Armadas
en el desempefio de los requerimien-
tos de la seeuridad national de los
Estados Unidos.


Dan Premios . .
(Viene de la pdgina 1)

para distinguirlos. Fue s6lo en los
iiltimos afios, dice, que se adopt el
uniform de pantalones y chaqueta
blanca.
DeMercado, cuya present posi-
ci6n es Auxiliar MWdico (Ambulan-
cia), se jubil6 con fecha 30 de di-
ciembre de 1985, y fue reempleado
inmediatamente por un period de
6 meses. Tambi6n desempefi6 las
funciones de Despachador de Ve-
hiculos Automotores y Conductor.
Tiene 4 hijos, 3 de ellos adults
y que ya viven fuera del hogar. De
acuerdo con Cecil y su esposa Lih-
nett, su orgullo y alegria lo es la
hijita de 4 afios que tienen. "Nos
ayuda a mantenernos j6venes", dijo
Cecil.
Luego de la ceremonial de entrega
de los premios, se sirvieron dulces
y caf6.


El Club de Acuaplanos de la Zona
del Canal estA preparando una com-
petencia de acuaplanos en la Playa
de Rio Mar, en la Provincia de Pa-
nam. S61lo deportistas residents en
PanamA y la Zona del Canal podrAn
entrar en la competencia. Los trofeos
seran suministrados por el Puesto
N 1 de la Legi6n Americana.
La competencia tencbk- klgar en
un pr6ximo fin de semana que sera
anunciado muy pronto. Dentro de
poco tiempo se darn todos los demAs
detalles.
Jos6 T. Tufi6n, conocido periodista
y miembro de la Oficina de Informa-
ci6n del Canal de PanamA, coordi-
narA la publicidad y servira de guia
en la organizaci6n de este primer
event de acuaplanos en la historic
deportiva de PanamA.


Claudia Davis

Lanz6 Partido

Sin Incogibles

En un partido celebrado el jueves
5 del corriente en el campo de juegos
de Paraiso, las Estrellas Femeninas
del AtlAntico superaron a las del
Pacifico con anotaci6n de 11 carreras
por 1 en juego de softball.
Claudia Davis, la mejor lanzadora
del Istmo, lanz6 un juego sin hits y
la inica carrera que le anotaron se
debi6 a un error de la inicialista
Diana Niles en la cuarta entrada.
Este partido se celebr6 bajo los
auspicios de la Serie Anual "Cross-
roads" y al triunfar las Estrellas del
AtlAntico en 3 de 4 juegos, se adju-
dicaron el Trofeo Abernathy, que
serA entregado al president de la
Liga Femenina de Softball del Atlin-
tico pr6ximamente.
Atlantico 001 730 0-11
Pacifico 000 100 0- 1


La Misi6n . .
(Viene de la pdgina 1)

59 empleados recibieron, cada
uno, certificados por haber comple-
tado 30 afios de trabajo sin acci-
dentes;
74 trabajadores completaron el
Curso Standard de 12 horas de Pri-
meros Auxilios de la Cruz Roja
Americana, continuando 62 de estos
empleados hasta completar el Curso
Avanzado de 16 horas, a la vez que
18 de ellos completaron un curso de
18 horas adicionales como Instruc-
tores Entrenadores;
todas las escuelas de la Zona del
Canal recibieron certificados del
Cuadro de Honor del Consejo Nacio-
nal de Seguridad en 1965, por logros
extraordinarios durante 10 afios con-
secutivos; ademas, la Divisi6n de
Escuelas recibi6 el Premio Anual del
Consejo Nacional de Seguridad, por
logros extraordinarios en la seguri-
dad del sistema integro de las
escuelas;
la Direcci6n de Asuntos Civiles
gan6 el Trofeo Anual de Seguridad
del Gobernador y Presidente, en
1965, por haber logrado el mayor
pcrcentaje de mejoras en su rata de
frecuencia de accidents respect a
la rata de los 3 afios anteriores.
Durante el primer trimestre de
1966, hubo una reducci6n de un 19
por ciento en el numero de lesiones
causantes de incapacidad y un 46
por ciento de rebaja en los costs
resultantes, en comparaci6n con el
mismo period de 1965.
En la secci6n correspondiente a
las acciones temadas durante el pri-
mer afio para meiorar mis aun las
normas de seguridad, fueron usadas
un total de 5.354 horas para propor-
cionar entrenamiento industrial, fue-
ra de trabajo y de seguridad en la
operaci6n de vehiculos a motor, ade-
mas de cursos de primeros auxilios.
Muchas horas mis de entrenamiento
en seguridad fueron dadas a los tra-
baiadores por sus supervisors con-
sistentes en charlas cortas semana-
les sobre seguridad industrial en los
talleres.
Ademas, en 266 ocasiones, se mos-
traron peliculas y se dictaron con-
ferencias sobre seguridad, con una
audiencia total de 14.235 personas.


OFICINA DEL GOBERNADOR Y
PRESIDENT
Shirley S. O'Connor, Oficinista-Mecan6-
grafa, Oficina del Director, Direcci6n
de Salubridad, a Ayudante Protocolar.
loan Raup, Oficinista Esten6grafa, Divi-
si6n de Servicios Administrativos, a Se-
cretaria (Estenografia).
DIVISION DE SERVICIOS
ADMINISTRATIVOS
Henry S. Makibbin, Jr., Jefe de Archivos
a Jefe de Secci6n de Archivos y Corres-
pondencia.
Conrad L. Jarvis, Mensajero a Archivero.
CONTRALORIA
Lionel H. Belgrave, Operario de Equipo
de Contaduria a Olicinista Encargado
de Cuentas Corrientes.
Ernest F. Hay, Subjefe Averiguador Labo-
ral a Oficinista Regulador de Docu-
mentos de Carga.
Division de Levantamiento de Datos
Norma S. Barkman, John Martino, Edgar
R. McArthur, Robert B. Mcllvaine,
Le6n T. Williams, Proyectista de Sis-
temas de Computadora Digital a Pro-
yectista de Sistemas de Computadora
Electr6nica.
John B. Morton, Jr., Contador de Sistemas
a Proyectista de Sistemas de Compu-
tadora Electr6nica.
DIRECTION DE MARINA
J. C. Dyer, Inspector de Seguridad a Sub-
jefe Inspector de Seguridad, Oficina del
Director.
Division de Navegaci6n
James H. Hagan, Ayudante al Maestre de
la Rada a Maestre de la Rada.
Robert K. Adams, Primer Capataz de Man-
tenimiento de Puertos a Ayudante al
Maestre de la Rada.
Warren A. Mendow, Frederick T. Hoppe,
Robert J. Bloemer, Practico del Canal
(Aprendiz) a PrActico del Canal, Limi-
tado a Naves de 225 pies de largo.
Philip F. Whitney, Controlador de Trafico
Maritime a Subjefe Controlador de Tra-
fico Maritimo.
Robert W. Summers, Sefialero a Ayudante
Controlador de Trafico Maritimo.
Marvin K. Davis, Oficinista, Secci6n de
N6minas, a Despachador de Lanchas.
Ariel Garrido, Pasacables a Pasabarcos.
Byron S. Barriteau, Pasabarcos a Despa-
chador de Lanchas.
Jaime Salas, Marinero (Lancha Motora) a
Operario de Lanchas.
Eliseo Lemos, Marinero a Capataz Mari-
nero.
Division Industrial
Ralph E. Leathers, Inspector de Ascen-
sores y Gr6as a Primer Capataz MecA-
nico Tornero (Mantenimiento).
Juan E. Quintana, Operario de Monta-
cargas de Trinche, Divisi6n de Termi-
nales, a Guardia.
Calixto Barrios, Obrero (Trabajos Pesados),
Division de Terminales, a Pintor (Man-
tenimiento).
Luis A. Pringle, Aprendiz de MecAnico
Tornero (Tercer Afio) a Aprendiz de
Mecinico Tornero (Cuarto Afio).
Division de Esclusas
Luther A. Caddie, Jr., Oficinista de Abas-
tos (Mecanografia), Divisi6n de Abas-
tos, a Guardia, Cuerpo de Seguridad del
Canal.
Alfredo Graham, Jos6 A. Sibauste, Pasa-
cables a Botero.
Santiago Bonilla, Juan Garz6n, Sibert N.
Griffith, Leonel John, Hugh Libure,
Wilfred McCree, James Pritchard, Pasa-
cables a Ayudante Operario de Esclusa.
DIRECTION DE INGENIERIA Y
CONSTRUCTION
Division de Electricidad
Raymond L. Albertson, Electricista a Jefe
Operario, Pruebas El1ctricas.
Dionisio Sanchez, Alejandro Sheperd, Isi-
doro C. Fagout, Charles A. Small, Ayu-
dante Mecanico Tomrnero (Mantenimien-
to) a Lubricador.
Henry A. Morgan, Manuel A. Richard,
Arthur B. Butcher, Demetrio Olmedo,
Juan D. Sainchez, Lubricador a Cuida-
dor de Calderas de Alta Presi6n.
Joseph St. Hill, Aseador a Ayudante Elec-
tricista (Planta de Energia E16ctrica).
Claude S. Brathwaite, Jr., Obrero (Traba-
jos Pesados) a Ayudante Empalmador de
Cables.
Marcus A. Grannum, Jr., Principiante
(Ayudante Electricista) (Planta de Ener-
gia E16ctrica), a Ayudante Electricista
(Planta de Energia El6ctrica).
Eugenio Belgrave, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos), Divisi6n de Servicios Comunales,
a Ayudante Mecainico Tornero (Mante-
nimiento).
Albert A. Shore, Operario de Esclusa (Me-
canico Tornero), Divisi6n de Esclusas, a
Ingeniero MecAnico de Turno.
Rowan Bailey, Capataz Operario de Esclu-
sa (MecAnico Tornero) a Ingeniero Me-
canico de Turno.
Vicente Brown, Obrero (Mantenimiento de
Vias F6rreas), Divisi6n de Ferrocarriles,
a Ayudante Empalmador de Cables.
Division de Dragas
David W. Sullivan, Jefe de Guardias a
Despachador (Planta de Equipo Flo-
tante).
Samuel Z. Evans, Linpiador (Planta de
Equipo Flotante) a Fogonero (Planta de
Equipo Flotante).
Manuel Espinosa, Aseador a Obrero (Tra-
bajos Pesados).
Uell E. Bennett, Aseador, Divisi6n de Ser-
vicios Comunales, a Mensajero.
Josy de la C. G6mez, Aseador, Divisi6n de
Servicios Comunales, a Obrero.
Division de Ingenieria
Oris M. Cedefio, Operaria de Equipo Com-
positor en Frio a Oficinista Esten6grafa.
Division de Mantenimiento
Roderick N. MacDonell, Capataz Plomerc
a Primer Capataz (Hospital, Manteni-
miento El6ctrico y Mecanico).
Angel G. Herazo, Ayudante Plomero a
Pintor.
Arthur U. Johnson, Ayudante Plomero a
Plomero (Mantenimiento).
Francisco Pefialosa, Arturo de la Rosa:
Obrero (Trabajos Pesados) a Trabajadol
en Cemento o Asfalto.
Randolf Mayers, Encargado de Manteni-
miento a Carpintero.
Rolando A. Williams, Ayudante (General]
a Montador de Estructuras de Hierro.
Bienvenido Salas, Ayudante (General)
Pintor (Mantenimiento).
George A. Daniel, Ayudante Montador d(
Estructuras de Hierro a Pintor (Mante-
nimiento).
Samuel N. Haywood, Almacenero a Con-
ductor de Cami6on.
Ronald A. Johnson, Amado Dominguez
Obrero a Obrero (Trabajos Pesados).
Rafael Del Cid, Ayudante Montador d(
Tuberia a Tendedor de Tuberia.
Agustin Abadia, Belisario Canto, Asceador
Division de Servicios Comunales,
Obrero.


Amos Garth, Carpintero (Mantenimiento),
Division de Abastos, a Encargado de
Mantenimiento.
Marcelino Robles, Pintor (Mantenimiento),
Division de Abastos, a Pintor.
Oscar L. Ellis, Marinero, Divisi6n de Na-
vegaci6n, a Carpintero.
Robert E. Budreau, Operario de Locomo-
tora de Remolque, Divisi6n de Esclusas,
a Primer Capataz Pintor.
Division de Construcci6n
Josephine E. Hilty, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Division de Policia, a Ayudante Ofici-
nista.
DIRECTION DE ABASTOS Y
SERVICIOS Y COMUNALES
Division de Abastos
Donald E. Bruce, Subgerente de Comisa-
riato a Subgerente de Almac6n.
Roberto M. Belgrave, Mozo de Oficios a
Dependiente ue Estaci6n de Servicio
(Gasolinera).
Eric S. Oakley, Gerente de Departamento
(Almac6n) a Subgerente de Almac6n.
Caroline N. Hook, Oficinista Mecan6grafa
a Oficinista de Abastos (Mecanografia).
Earl F. Kelly, Mozo de Oficios a Trabaja-
dor, Secci6n de Legumbres.
Carlton Dawkins, Almacenero a Encargado
de Existencias. ,
Beresford Gittens, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos) a Almacenero.
Vivian C. Thompson, Dependiente de Es-
taci6n de Servicio (Gasolinera) a Con-
ductor de Cami6n.
Pedro Belefio, Ayudante Carpintero a Car-
pintero (Mantenimiento).
Aura Garcia, Planchadora de Vestidos a
Capataz Planchadora de Vestidos.
Clover Jamieson, Planchador de Camisas a
Capataz Planchador de Camisas.
Jose I. Abrego, Obrero, Divisi6n de Cons-
trucci6n, a Obrero (Trabajos Pesados).
Division de Servicios Comunales
Pedro J. Pico, Obrero a Recolector de
Basura.
DIRECTION DE TRANSPORT Y
TERMINALES
Division de Terminales
Rupert S. Austin, Reparador de Equipo
Automotor, Divisi6n de Transporte a
Motor, a Estibador.
Carol Scott, Aseador, Divisi6n de Servi-
cios Comunales, a Operario de Monta-
cargas de Trinche.
Di6genes Torres, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos), Divisi6n de Abastos, a Estibador.
William A. Watson, Pasacables a Capataz
Pasacables.
Teodomiro Enrique N., Capataz Pasacables
a Primer Capataz Estibador (Muelles).
Eustace A. Holmes, Ayudante de Despa-
cho de Combustibles Liquidos (Muelles)
a Guardia.
Percival A. Samuels, Oficinista Mecan6-
grafo a Oficinista, Secci6n de N6minas.
Joslyn G. Lindsay, Despachador Subalterno
de Combustibles Liquidos (Muelles) a
Capataz Ayudante de Despacho de
Combustibles Liquidos (Muelles).
Valentino R. de Silva, Obrero (Trabajos
Pesados) a Aforador de Combustibles
Liquidos.
Hugh C. Cole, Marcador de Carga a Afo-
rador de Combustibles Liquidos.
Delroy R. Reefer, Estibador a Aforador de
Combustibles Liquidos.
Delbert G. Copeland, Operario de Monta-
cargas de Trinche a Estibador.
Calvin E. Springer, Verificador a Verifica-
dor de Carga.
Vincent A. Foster, Verificador a Oficinista
de Carga.
George Lawrence, Obrero (Trabajos Pesa-
dos) a Operario de Montacargas de
Trinche.
Willstan E. Henry, Pasabarcos, Divisi6n
de Navegaci6n, a Operario de Monta-
cargas.


DIRECTION DE ABASTOS Y
SERVICIOS COMUNALES
Estanislao Asprilla
Operario de Montacargas de
Trinche (Cuarto Frio)
Tobias Chavarria V.
Ordefiador
Hurbert Clarke
Podador
John Hull
Oficinista, Casa de Hubspedes
Mario Pineda
Operario de Equipo de
Mantenimiento de Predios
Eduardo Smith
Obrero

DIRECTION DE MARINA
George Bailey
Ayudante Operario de Esclusas
Clarence E. Bennett
Trabajador en Cemento o Asfalto
Adrien M. Bouch6, Jr.
Controlador de TrAfico Maritimo
Ezequiel Cedefio
Pasabarcos
James A. Charles
Pasabarcos
Lester A. Cover
Botero
Edward M. Fetherston
PrActico del Canal
Harold G. Henry
Oficinista, Secci6n de N6minas
Crist6bal L. Joseph
Encargado del Mantenimiento de
Botes
Melquiades L. Mindez
Marinero de Lancha Motora
Julian Miller
Ayudante Operario de Esclusa
Gregorio Ochoa S.
Pasabarcos
Fernando Ostrea
Sefialero
Lindsay M. Ramsey
Ayudante Operario de Esclusa

DIRECTION DE INGENIERIA Y
CONSTRUCTION
Ricardo M. Acevedo G.
Conductor de Cami6n Pesado


Division de Ferrocarril
Leonardo Hodgson, Obrero (Manteni-
miento de Vias F6rreas) a Capataz de
Mantenimiento de Vias F6rreas.
Mjximo Taymes, Obrero (Mantenimiento
de Vias F6rreas) a Ayudante (General).
DIRECTION DE ASUNTOS CIVILES
Thomas R. Murphy, Guardia, Divisi6n de
Esclusas, Cuerpo de Seguridad del
Canal, a Ayudante de Servicios Admi-
nistrativos. Secci6n de Licencias.
Darwin E. Grier, Jefe de Relevos, Correos
de Crist6bal, a Jefe de Relevos, Correos
de Balboa.
Enoch L. Hooper, Teniente, Cuerpo de
Bomberos, a Capitin, Cuerpo de Bom-
beros.
DIRECTION DE SALUBRIDAD
Hospital Gorgas
Amelia P. de Dumanoir, Oficinista Meca-
n6grafa a Oficinista, Seguros de Hospi-
talizaci6n (Mecanografia).
Carmen T. Herberg, Enfermera (Obste-
tricia) a Enfermera (Cirugia).
Ernest T. Rogers, Mozo de Oficios (Hos-
pital) a Almacenero.
Hospital de Coco Solo
Roger J. Ganies, Oficinista de Abastos
(Mecanografia) a Oficinista de Abastos
M6dicos (Mecanografia).
Edna C. Tullis, Auxiliar de Enfermeria a
Auxiliar de Enfermeria (Medicina Ge-
neral y Cirugia).
Doris T. Acheson, Enfermera (Sala de
Operaciones) a Enfermera Jefe (Clinica).
Fronia Fender, Enfermera (Obstetricia) a
Enfermera Jefe (Clinica).
Hospital dePalo Seco
Frances L. Almquist, Enfermera (Lepra)
a Enfermera (Clinica).
OTROS
Frank P. Marczak, Subjefe Controlador de
TrAfico Maritimo, Divisi6n de Navega-
ci6on.
Geraldine W. Knick, Subdirectora de En-
fermeras, Hospital Gorgas.
William S. Hinkel, Analista de Normas de
Administraci6n, Oficina de Planifica-
ci6n.
Claire L. Amato, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Division de Policia.
Ethel W. Brown, Secretaria (Estenografia),
Oficina del Director, Direction de
Marina.
Marilyn J. Chase, Oficinista Mecan6grafa,
Divisi6n de Navegaci6n.
Elmer J. Hruska, Oficinista de N6minas,
Secci6n de Planillas y Contabilidad Me-
canica, Contraloria.
Ruth C. Sawyer, Oficinista Esten6grafa,
Division de Navegaci6n.
David A. Hope, Ayudante Arqueador,
Divisi6n de Navegaci6n.
Antonio Acufia, Operario de Equipo de
Mantenimiento de Predios, Division de
Servicios Comunales.


I EstW bien. Son botas de seguridad."


Lauson M. Chambers
Carpintero
Joseph J. Cicero
Guardia
Henry E. Forbes
Marinero
Samuel E. Foster
Fogonero (Planta Flotante)
Leonard F. Hunter
Marinero

DIRECTION DE TRANSPORT
Y TERMINALS
Jose C. Dominguez
Operario de Montacargas de
Trinche
Asunci6n Gil R.
Estibador
Joshua N. Gittens
Oficinista de Carga
Jos6 Valoy
Estibador
C. V. Williams
Estibador

DIRECTION DE ASUNTOS
CIVILES
William A. Allonis
Superintendent del
Departamento de Finanzas
(I.P.)
Edward P. Filo
Policia Raso
Paul F. Karst, Jr.
Maestro (Escuelas Intermedias
Estadounidenses)
William Lawrence
Guardia de Detenci6n
Dorothy B. Orr
Maestra (Escuelas Primarias
Estadounidenses)

DIRECTION DE SALUBRIDAD
Segunda Amores
Ayudante Panadera
Iris Barzey
Auxiliar de Enfermeria
(Psiquiatria)
Euclides GonzAlez
Auxiliar de Enfermeria
Victor A. Schloss
Oficinista


Paigina 4


ASCENSOS Y TRASLADOS


ANIVERSARIOS

20 Aios de Servicio




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