<%BANNER%>
HIDE
 Front Cover
 Front Matter
 Title Page
 August 1929
 September 1929
 October 1929
 November 1929
 December 1929
 January 1930
 February 1930
 March 1930
 April 1930
 May 1930
 June 1930
 July 1930
 Index
 Back Cover


PCANAL DLOC



Panama Canal record
ALL VOLUMES CITATION THUMBNAILS PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00097368/00033
 Material Information
Title: Panama Canal record
Physical Description: 34 v. : ill., tables, diagrs. ; 24-30 cm.
Language: English
Creator: United States
Publisher: The Panama Canal etc.
Place of Publication: Balboa Heights Canal Zone etc
Balboa Heights, Canal Zone etc
Frequency: monthly[july 1933-1941]
weekly[ former 1907-june 1933]
monthly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Panama Canal (Panama)   ( lcsh )
Genre: periodical   ( marcgt )
serial   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: Panama
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: v. 1-34, no. 9; Sept. 4, 1907-April 30, 1941.
Numbering Peculiarities: No more published.
Issuing Body: Published under the authority and supervision of the Isthmian Canal Commission, 1907-Mar. 1914; of the Panama Canal, Apr. 1914-1941.
 Record Information
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 - 01761828
lccn - 07035378
oclc - 1761828
sobekcm - UF00097368_00033
System ID: UF00097368:00033

Table of Contents
    Front Cover
        Front Cover 1
        Front Cover 2
    Front Matter
        Front Matter 1
        Front Matter 2
    Title Page
        Title Page 1
        Title Page 2
    August 1929
        Page 1
        Page 2
        Page 3
        Page 4
        Page 5
        Page 6
        Page 7
        Page 8
        Page 9
        Page 10
        Page 11
        Page 12
        Page 13
        Page 14
        Page 15
        Page 16
        Page 17
        Page 18
        Page 19
        Page 20
        Page 21
        Page 22
        Page 23
        Page 24
        Page 25
        Page 26
        Page 27
        Page 28
        Page 29
        Page 30
        Page 31
        Page 32
        Page 33
        Page 34
        Page 35
        Page 36
        Page 37
        Page 38
        Page 39
        Page 40
        Page 41
        Page 42
        Page 43
        Page 44
        Page 45
        Page 46
        Page 47
        Page 48
        Page 49
        Page 50
        Page 51
        Page 52
        Page 53
        Page 54
        Page 55
        Page 56
        Page 57
        Page 58
        Page 59
        Page 60
    September 1929
        Page 61
        Page 62
        Page 63
        Page 64
        Page 65
        Page 66
        Page 67
        Page 68
        Page 69
        Page 70
        Page 71
        Page 72
        Page 73
        Page 74
        Page 75
        Page 76
        Page 77
        Page 78
        Page 79
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        Page 81
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        Page 84
        Page 85
        Page 86
        Page 87
        Page 88
        Page 89
        Page 90
        Page 91
        Page 92
        Page 93
        Page 94
        Page 95
        Page 96
        Page 97
        Page 98
        Page 99
        Page 100
        Page 101
        Page 102
        Page 103
        Page 104
        Page 105
        Page 106
        Page 107
        Page 108
        Page 109
        Page 110
        Page 111
        Page 112
    October 1929
        Page 113
        Page 114
        Page 115
        Page 116
        Page 117
        Page 118
        Page 119
        Page 120
        Page 121
        Page 122
        Page 123
        Page 124
        Page 125
        Page 126
        Page 127
        Page 128
        Page 129
        Page 130
        Page 131
        Page 132
        Page 133
        Page 134
        Page 135
        Page 136
        Page 137
        Page 138
        Page 139
        Page 140
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        Page 143
        Page 144
        Page 145
        Page 146
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        Page 158
        Page 159
        Page 160
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        Page 164
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        Page 168
        Page 169
        Page 170
        Page 171
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        Page 173
        Page 174
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        Page 176
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        Page 180
        Page 181
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        Page 183
        Page 184
        Page 185
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        Page 188
        Page 189
        Page 190
        Page 191
        Page 192
        Page 193
        Page 194
        Page 195
        Page 196
    November 1929
        Page 197
        Page 198
        Page 199
        Page 200
        Page 201
        Page 202
        Page 203
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        Page 220
        Page 221
        Page 222
        Page 223
        Page 224
        Page 225
        Page 226
        Page 227
        Page 228
        Page 229
        Page 230
        Page 231
        Page 232
        Page 233
        Page 234
        Page 235
        Page 236
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        Page 245
        Page 246
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        Page 249
        Page 250
        Page 251
        Page 252
    December 1929
        Page 253
        Page 254
        Page 255
        Page 256
        Page 257
        Page 258
        Page 259
        Page 260
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        Page 273
        Page 274
        Page 275
        Page 276
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        Page 279
        Page 280
        Page 281
        Page 282
        Page 283
        Page 284
        Page 285
        Page 286
        Page 287
        Page 288
        Page 289
        Page 290
        Page 291
        Page 292
        Page 293
        Page 294
        Page 295
        Page 296
        Page 297
        Page 298
        Page 299
        Page 300
        Page 301
        Page 302
        Page 303
        Page 304
    January 1930
        Page 305
        Page 306
        Page 307
        Page 308
        Page 309
        Page 310
        Page 311
        Page 312
        Page 313
        Page 314
        Page 315
        Page 316
        Page 317
        Page 318
        Page 319
        Page 320
        Page 321
        Page 322
        Page 323
        Page 324
        Page 325
        Page 326
        Page 327
        Page 328
        Page 329
        Page 330
        Page 331
        Page 332
        Page 333
        Page 334
        Page 335
        Page 336
        Page 337
        Page 338
        Page 339
        Page 340
        Page 341
        Page 342
        Page 343
        Page 344
        Page 345
        Page 346
        Page 347
        Page 348
        Page 349
        Page 350
        Page 351
        Page 352
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        Page 361
        Page 362
        Page 363
        Page 364
        Page 365
        Page 366
        Page 367
        Page 368
        Page 369
        Page 370
        Page 371
        Page 372
    February 1930
        Page 373
        Page 374
        Page 375
        Page 376
        Page 377
        Page 378
        Page 379
        Page 380
        Page 381
        Page 382
        Page 383
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        Page 411
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        Page 416
        Page 417
        Page 418
        Page 419
        Page 420
        Page 421
        Page 422
        Page 423
        Page 424
        Page 425
        Page 426
        Page 427
        Page 428
    March 1930
        Page 429
        Page 430
        Page 431
        Page 432
        Page 433
        Page 434
        Page 435
        Page 436
        Page 437
        Page 438
        Page 439
        Page 440
        Page 441
        Page 442
        Page 443
        Page 444
        Page 445
        Page 446
        Page 447
        Page 448
        Page 449
        Page 450
        Page 451
        Page 452
        Page 453
        Page 454
        Page 455
        Page 456
        Page 457
        Page 458
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        Page 467
        Page 468
        Page 469
        Page 470
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        Page 473
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        Page 476
        Page 477
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        Page 480
        Page 481
        Page 482
        Page 483
        Page 484
        Page 485
        Page 486
        Page 487
        Page 488
        Page 489
        Page 490
        Page 491
        Page 492
        Page 493
        Page 494
        Page 495
        Page 496
        Page 497
        Page 498
        Page 499
        Page 500
    April 1930
        Page 501
        Page 502
        Page 503
        Page 504
        Page 505
        Page 506
        Page 507
        Page 508
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        Page 513
        Page 514
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        Page 562
        Page 563
        Page 564
        Page 565
        Page 566
        Page 567
        Page 568
    May 1930
        Page 569
        Page 570
        Page 571
        Page 572
        Page 573
        Page 574
        Page 575
        Page 576
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        Page 578
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        Page 603
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        Page 606
        Page 607
        Page 608
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        Page 610
        Page 611
        Page 612
        Page 613
        Page 614
        Page 615
        Page 616
        Page 617
        Page 618
        Page 619
        Page 620
        Page 621
        Page 622
        Page 623
        Page 624
    June 1930
        Page 625
        Page 626
        Page 627
        Page 628
        Page 629
        Page 630
        Page 631
        Page 632
        Page 633
        Page 634
        Page 635
        Page 636
        Page 637
        Page 638
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        Page 640
        Page 641
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        Page 650
        Page 651
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        Page 655
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        Page 660
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        Page 664
        Page 665
        Page 666
        Page 667
        Page 668
        Page 669
        Page 670
        Page 671
        Page 672
        Page 673
        Page 674
        Page 675
        Page 676
        Page 677
        Page 678
        Page 679
        Page 680
        Page 681
        Page 682
        Page 683
        Page 684
    July 1930
        Page 685
        Page 686
        Page 687
        Page 688
        Page 689
        Page 690
        Page 691
        Page 692
        Page 693
        Page 694
        Page 695
        Page 696
        Page 697
        Page 698
        Page 699
        Page 700
        Page 701
        Page 702
        Page 703
        Page 704
        Page 705
        Page 706
        Page 707
        Page 708
        Page 709
        Page 710
        Page 711
        Page 712
        Page 713
        Page 714
        Page 715
        Page 716
        Page 717
        Page 718
        Page 719
        Page 720
        Page 721
        Page 722
        Page 723
        Page 724
        Page 725
        Page 726
        Page 727
        Page 728
        Page 729
        Page 730
        Page 731
        Page 732
        Page 733
        Page 734
        Page 735
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        Page 737
        Page 738
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        Page 740
        Page 741
        Page 742
        Page 743
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        Page 747
        Page 748
        Page 749
        Page 750
        Page 751
        Page 752
        Page 753
        Page 754
        Page 755
        Page 756
        Page 757
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        Page 759
        Page 760
        Page 761
        Page 762
        Page 763
        Page 764
    Index
        Page Index-3
        Page Index-4
        Page Index-5
        Page Index-6
        Page Index-7
        Page Index-8
        Page Index-9
        Page Index-10
    Back Cover
        Back Cover 1
        Back Cover 2
Full Text






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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
( ;


PUBLISHED WEEKLY UNDER
THE AUTHORITY AND SUPER-
VISION OF THE-PANAMA CANAL


AUGUST 7, 1929, TO JULY 30. 1930


VOLUME XXIII
WITH INDEX


4'


THE PANAMA CANAL
BALBOA HEIGHTS, CANAL ZONE
1930


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*1


THE PANAMA CANAL PRESS
MOUNT HOPE, CANAL ZONE
1930




For additional copies of this publication address The Panama Canal. Washington, D, C., or Balboa
Heights. Canal Zone. Price of bound volumes, $1.00; for foreign postal delivery, $1.50. Price of
current subscription, $0.50 a year, foreign $1.00.











*


P&_ ~.'




-- ** -- ..------



HE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
: OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
PUBLISHED WEEKLY. m
SubJoription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year; foreign, $1.00; address
The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
Entered as second-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
S at Cristobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
C: ertificate.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 7, 1929. No. I.


Traffic Through the Panama Canal in July, 1929.
During the month of July, 1929, 527 commercial vessels and four
small launches transited the Canal. Tolls on the commercial vessels
aggregated $2,259,582.37, and on the launches, $12.00, or a total tolls
collection of $2,259,594.37.
The daily average number of commercial transits for the month
was 17, and the average tolls collection $72,889.75, as compared with
an average .of 16.76 transits and $70,926.87 in tolls for the previous
month, and an average of 16.41 transits and $68,034.94 in tolls for
July, 1928. The average amount of tolls paid by each of the com-
mercial transits was $4,287.63, as compared with $4,230.23 for the
month of June, 1929.
In the following tabulation, the number of commercial transits and
the amount of tolls collected are shown for the first 7 months of the
current calendar year, with the daily averages of transits and tolls,
together with the totals for the first 7 months of the calendar years
1928 and 1927:


January........................................... ..
February ............................................
M arch ......................... ... ...... ...... ... ....
;April... ............................
May.
tine ............................................ ....
July ............................................. ..
Totals, first 7 months of calendar year 1929..........
Totals, first 7 months of calendar year 1928..........
Totals, first 7 months of calendar year 1927 ... ......


Totals for month.
Transits.I Tolls.


603
522
536
540
524
503
527
3,755
3,658
3,287


$2,502,815.12
2,211,961.20
2,343,865.55
2,281,087.27
2,296,546.57
2,127,805.97
2,259,582.37
16,023,664.05
15,121,750 37
14,514,706.34


As compared with the first seven months of the calendar year 1928,
the corresponding -period this year has had 97 more transits and
;I1,913.68 in tolls.


. ':i ..


Notice to Mariners.
THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE OFFICE,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 5, 1929.


., 574.


S. S. Clevdand in position, latitude 12 021 30" N., longitude 47 01' 30" W., and sailing therefrom
erected course 152" true for 25 nautical miles, took intervening. soundings at frequent intervals
ming many readings around 8 to 14 fathoms, with a least depth of 4.5 fathoms. Rocky bottom
a.midwa of course. Chart shows depth of 30 to 45 fathoms along this track.
S. .. .. H. BURGESS,
S : Governr.


.. .. ..


Daily averages.


Transit.
19.45
18.64
17.29
18.00
16.90
16.76,
17.00
17.71
17.17
15.50


Tolls.
880,735.97
78,998.62
75.608.57
76,036.24
74,082.15
70,926.87
72,889.75
75,583.32
70,994. 13
68,465.60






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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CCAPCI2C







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Tan4er Traffic Through the Panama Canal in July, 1929.
During the month of July, 1929, 111 tank ships transited the Canal
with an aggregate net tonnage, Panama Canal measurement, of
585,977, on which tolls of $505,642.09 were collected. Cargo amounted
to 482,427 tons. In point of net tonnage, tanker traffic increased
15.7 per cent over the same traffic for the corresponding month a year
ago, while cargo tonnage increased 4.3 per cent over the cargo tonnage
of July, 1928.
Tanker traffic comprised 21 per cent of the total commercial transits
through the Canal during the month; made up 23.7 per cent of the
total Panama Canal net tonnage; were the source of 22.4 per cent of
the tolls collected; and carried 18.6 per cent of the total cargo in
transit. through the Canal.
The number, aggregate net tonnage, tolls, and cargo of tank ships
transiting the Canal during the month of July, 1929, segregated by
direction of transit and nationality of vessels, are shown in the follow-
ing tabulations, with comparative totals, for the two preceding months
and for July, 1928:_
No. Panama Tons
Nationality. of Canal net Tolls. of
ships. tonnage. cargo.
Atlantic to Pacific.
British .......................... ............... .. 12 59,706 $42,988.32 . .. .
Dansig........... ....................................... I 5,929 4,268.88 . .. ....
Dutch ........ ........................................ 4,395 3,164 40 ..........
N orwegian........................................... ... 7 34,031 24,502 32 ...... .
Swedish ................................................. 1 6,295 4,532.40 . ......
UnitedStates........................................ .. 38 213,156 158,220 89 -19,964
Totals,July, 1929................................. ... 60 323,512 237,677.21 19,964
Total, June, 1929. ..............................'..... 52 284,668 216,210.04 60,059
Totals, May, 1929.............. ...................... 52 286.387 210,607 65 19,679
Totals,July, 1928.... ................................. 50 264,688 195,784 18 18,521
Pacific to A lantic.
British.............................................. 13 65,313 66,556.13 105,736
Danig............... .. ...................... .. 1 5,929 6.491.25 11,303
Dutch................................................ 2 9,460 10,067.50 16,856
man....... .. .. .............................. 1 4,186 4,468.75 8,519
Norwegian............................................. 3 11,405 11.842 50 17.677
Swedish.............. ................................ 1 4,245 4,632.50 8,360
Unitedtates... .................. ............. 30 161,927 163.906.25 '294,006
S Totals, July, 1929..:"............................ 51 262,465 267,964.88 462,463
Totals, June, 1929......... .......................... 47 255.980 261.993.75 465,875
Totals, May, 1929 .................................... 49 252,053 261.846.40 453,684
TotalsJuy,'1928 .................................... 46 241,854 246.324 35 443,962
Includes 8,659 tons of creosote. Z Includes 6,604 tonas of coconut oil.
Of the total tanker traffic shown above, the following is a summary
the vessels giving Los Angeles as.their port of origin or destination,
gather with the totals for the two preceding months, and for July,
?0rn.


'. To Los Angeee.
lyl02" ................................................
1 0929 ............... ...............................
. ...................................................
.: ............. ................ .........
From LO Asgdelj.
.. ................. ............
... ...... -.. .... .........
.. .... ...... ...............


No.
of
ships.


46
38
41
33

36.
40
35
39!


Panama
Canal net
tonnage.


249,097
204,823
227,722
176,648

190,089
215,723
.181,003
. 209,472


Tolls.


$184,098 41
150,165.87
165,842.76
129,046.42

194,298.90
218,943.75
. 86,620.50
212,735 30


01k ..:.:i . .
.*1- .. .:: o : :. .


Tons
of
cargo.


19,964
10,212
1,277
5,831

347,537
384,793
322,997
384.358



.. .: .


I


'i






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


North Pacific Coast Line Prepares for Heavy Apple Season.
Recent press reports indicate that in anticipation of a heavy export'
movement of apples through Pacific ports of the United States and
Canada, the North Pacific Coast Line, operated jointly by the Royal
Mail Steam Packet Company and the Holland-American Line, has
scheduled eleven extra refrigerator sailings during the ensuing season.
During the period from September 30, 1929, to March 17, 1930, the
line will have 28 sailings, constituting the heaviest apple season sched-
ule in the history of the line.
The North Pacific Coast Line plies between the Pacific coast of
North America and Europe (Great Britain, Germany, Holland, and
Belgium), operating normally a service "A" on fortnightly schedule
and a service "B" with sailings every three weeks. Both services
carry a limited number of passengers.


Scuppers.
THE PANAMA CANAL, DEPARTMENT OF OPERATION AND MAINTENANCE,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 1, 1929.
To all Steamship Owners and Agents-Recent amplification by the Commissioner of
Navigation of Article 21, 1925 edition of Measurement of Vessels, provides that, ,
if exemption from tonnage is claimed for such open, isolated erections as forecastles,
bridges, poops or houses, on the grounds of a single tonnage opening in either side or
center of bulkheads of same, the following conditions must prevail:
(1) A single opening of not less than the regulation 3' x 4' size in a
forecastle, poop or house of ordinary length requires in addition, freeing
ports and at least two scuppers, one on each side. Scuppers may drain
either overboard, into bilges or on deck.
(2) A bridge space, or extended forecastle or poop, covering the waist
of a ship, with a single opening of not less than the regulation 3' x4' size, re-
quires freeing ports and a suitable number of scuppers (not less than two,
one on each side) the latter not to drain on deck.
(3) A single opening in a forcastle, poop or house of ordinary length at
least 4 feet wide with an area of not less than 20 square feet requires in
addition, two scuppers only, one on each side, which may drain to deck,
overboard or to bilges.
(4) A bridge space, or extended forecastle or poop, covering the waist of
a ship with a single opening as in (3), requires scuppers only. These must
be suitable in number (not less than two, one on each side), and not drain
oni deck.
(5) Scuppers draining on deck are practicable for forecastles or poops of
ordinary length on ships of usual deck sheer, but not for bridges in the waist
of the ship, where drainage must be overboard or to bilges.
(6) Where the regulations prescribe scuppers in exempted spaces, including
shelter decks, they are not to be less than 3-" in diameter, and must be kept
clear at all times. However, to prohibit ingress of the sea the use of
back (flapper) valves will be permitted.
(7) Regulations as to height of coaming not in excess of 2 feet, and
temporary means of closing tonnage openings n% ith rough boards in channels,
or plates, are not affected.
In order to afford a reasonable opportunity for compliance with the preceding
requirements, enforcement at the Canal will not be made effective until September
1, 1929, except that any vessel transiting the Canal prior to that date, and subject
to change of tonnage under the foregoing regulations, will be given but one oppor-
tunity for compliance therewith.
T. C. KIDD,
Acting Chairman,
Board of Admeasurement.
APPROVED:
H. BURGESS,
Governor.

1*. "*
fI






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 9

American-Hawaiian Steamship Company Appointed Operating Managers
of Williams Steamship Corporation.

Following recent reports to the effect that the American-Hawaiian
Line, one of the principal intercoastal lines operating through the
Panama Canal, had purchased the Williams Steamship Line (also an
intercoastal line), local representatives of the former company have
announced that the Williams Steamship Corporation, an entirely
separate organization from The American-Hawaiian Steamship
Company, by resolution and agreement has appointed the American-
Hawaiian Steamship Company its operating managers. The Williams
Line steamers Willhilo and Wiillsolo have been taken over by the
American-Hawaiian Line and renamed the Arizonan and Georgian,
respectively, and are now engaged in the run between the two coasts.
The old American-Hawaiian steamer Georgian, renamed the San
Gabriel, is now in the service of the Pacific-Atlantic Steamship Cor-
poration.
The following steamers are still in the service of the Williams
Steamship Corporation: W1illboro, Vi.illpolo, I'illfaro, Willkeno, and
Wilhlzipo.

Correction.
, In THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD of July 24, 1929, an error in printing occurred in the
table on page 721, showing principal commodities from the Pacific to the Atlantic
in June, 1929, as compared with June, 1928. The figure for lumber in June, 1928,
shown as 248,643 tons, should have been 348,643 tons.


Traffic by Nationality for July, 1929.

The'following tabulation shows the commercial traffic through
the Canal during the month of July, 1929, -classified according to
nationality of vessels by direction of transit,' and the combined.
traffic ifi both directions, together with the corresponding totals for
July, '1928 and 1927:
ATLANTrC TO PACIFIC.
TONNAGE.
No. Tons
Nationality. of Panama United Tolls. of
ships. Canal States Registered Registered cargo.
net. equivalent. gross. net.
British .................... 60 312,951 234,778 384,099 234,369 $272,4;4 42 232,990
Chilean ............ ... 2 9,377 6,899 14,620 7,952 8,623.75 5,212
: Colombian .................. 4 1,074 1,007 1,750 1,011 1,249 335 637
a... ishb..................... 2 10,624 8,430 13,288 8,482 10,537.50 13,902
E Danzig ..... .... ...1 5,929 5,193 8,745 5,026 4,268.88 .. ...
Dutch ................... 6 25,884 17,325 .29,930 17,223 20,428 15 16.263
F.... rench.................... 3 13,528 10,393 16,800 10,425 12,991 25 9,565
German.................... 13 46,978 33,888 55,153 33,445 42,360.00 44,494
Italian ..................... 1 6,05 5,055 7,061 4,460 6,318 75 1,930
I apanese................... 8 42,587 38,173 54,618 37,486 44,559.35 51,693
S.orwegian.. ....... 20 85,947 65,828 106,374 63,926 70,783.82 68,527
Panaman................... 4 2,695 1,470 3,795 2,686 1,827.20 3,011
SSwedish.....2.............. 23 ,664 16,.386 37,153 20,081 17,033.02 9,275
United States............... 142 696,965 540,143 875,245 537,333 597,938.21 438,902
Yiagqslav.................. 2 7,590 6,506 10,153 6,589 8,132.50 13,575
T o. tal, July, 1929 ....... 273 1,291,828 991,474 1,618,784 990,494 1,119,496 15 909.976
S Totals July, 1928....... 272 1,269,(085 965,479 1.580,367 967,284 1,103,618.21 748,160
otalm, July, 1927. ..... 280 1,323'649 1,032,027 1,686,511 1,031,969 1,149,465.16 7390656

E i; ;:!'i I::= .
I.. ., .: '. L'' ..
k '"..=': ......=:







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.


Nationality.


Argernti rn

British
1. 'hilele n .
C, .l',hinn
D-oish . .
Dan.:ig
Dutch . .
French
lttrininr
Itlainr,

Mr' c n .. .Ic
Norregman
P liaran
Peru uian
Swedish
L'itel States'

Tot.is. .Jly, 1920

Totals, July, 192's

Totals, July, 1'27..


No.
of
ships.

1


2
54

3
2
I
8
6
21
4
t,
I1
21
I2

3
117

254

237


Panama
Caual
net.


4. 792
270.133
7,735
III
7,033
5,929
42,845
27. 48
71.199
24,$2S
29,57'
2.159
02,679
2,653
5.415
13,61.0
597,454

1.176,452

1.049,310


229 1,033.30tB


COMBINED TRAFFIC.


Nationality.


Argentine
Belgi.an
Briish .. ..
Chileaar . .
Cilombini .n
Danish
Danzig ..
Dutch
French
(G'rman .
Itilian .
Japanese
M, (ic an . .
Norwegian
Panam.jn
Peruvian.
Swedish
United States .
Yugoslav ..

Totals, July, 1929. .

Totals, July, 192S ..

Totals, JuJy, 1927 ..


No.
of
ships.


I

114
4
7
4
2
14
9
34
5
14
1
41
6
I1
8
259
2

527

5U9

509


Pariama
Canal
lit.


4,792
593,081
1I .112
I.485
17,657
11,8.59
08,729
41.476
119.177
30,8t03
72,166
2.159
149. 626
5,348
5,415
37.324
1 ,294.41vl
7.590


TONNAGE.


United
States
equivalent.

2.53b
4.142
450.785
12.932
1,3'+7
13,492
10. 38b
50,3J98
33,168
85,713
22.518
)3,580
1,560
111,SiItt
2,901
4.338
2o,713
1,004.944
6,50t,


Registered
gruBs.


6,511
736.394
2.,5U09
2.397
'21 ,642
17,4'00
S1.149
-.0,9943
110,223
37,564
92,263:
2,876'
181.502
6.,342
7.073
0t3,827
I,i '.l,223
10.153


2.46S,28n 1, 909,.t34 3,11S,091


2,318.395

2,406.955


1,771,887

1,9I3.138


2.922,004

.3,072,255


Establishment of Bohlo Station on Panama
Railroad.

PANAMA RAILROAD COMPANY.
BAI.BOA HEIGHTS,. C. Z.. August Z, 1929..

Circular 1317.

To all can,:erned-Effective Monday. August
5th, a new flag station will be established at
Track Span 18-3. and %will be known as Bohio.
The following passenger trains will stop on flag
to discharge and receive passengers;
Southbound:
No. 1, leaving Colon 7.00 a. m., daily except
Sunday and holidays.
No. 5 leaving Colon 4.30 p. m., daily except
Sunday and holidays.


No. 103, leaving Colon 9.20 a. m., Sundays,.
and holidays.
No. 105, leaving Colon 4.00 p. m., Sundays
and holidays.
Northbound:
No. 2. leaving Panama 7.05 a. m.. daily except
Sunday and hohdays.
Nn. 6. leaving Panama 4.35 p. m.. daily except
Sunrlaysand holidays
No. 102, leaving Panama 7.05 a. m., Sundays
and holidays.
No. 106. leaving Panama 6.15 p. m.. Sunday
and holidays.
E. F. ORR,
Acting Master of Transportation.
APPROVED:
S. W. HELD,
.Su pea nicndntl.


TONNAGE.


United
States
equivalent.

4 142
216,007
6.1'33
390
5,Ort.
5,19.3
33,073
22,775
51,825
17,463
25,407
1,501j
45,!88
1,431
4,3.3S
10,3217
46i4.s01

918.360

801,.498

851 111


Registered
gruss.


6.511
352.2'53
10.88y
h47
8.334
8.745
54,219
34,14.3
85,070)
30,503
37,r;45
2,S;6u
75,128
2,517
7,073
26.674
755,97S

1,199,297

1,342.537

1.385.744


Registered
net.


4.172
218,275
6.233
3;4
5, 13u
5.02r,
32.514
21, 721
50. F32
IS j3114
25,01S

45,823
1,431
4.373
12. 900
464.957

919,ir44

814.540

853.689


Tolls.


$1,268 00
5.177 50
266,406 38
7,511 25
47r8 10
6,327 .50
6,491 25
41,311 25
28,335 80
64,249 79
'1, 28 75
31,591 25
1,961 25
56,308 85
1,765 25
5,422 50
12,903 753
580,682 80

1,140,08b 22

1.003.41t4 98

1,J0oi.050 83


Tons
of
cargo.


8,160
350.121
7,543 *
539
12,540
11,303
63,612
41,161
90.771
25.,966
41,792
1,140.
93,497
1,225
7,577
35,567
895,672

1,688,186

1,543,79.5

1.710,812


Registered
net.


4.172
452,644
14,185
1,395
13.612
10.MI}.
49.737
32.146
84,077
23,0t64
t,,504
1, 92
109,749
4,117
4.373
32,990
1,002,290
6.589

1.909,588

1,7SI.824

1,885,658


Tolls


$1.2ri8 00
5.177 50
538,850 80
16,lt. 110
1,727 45
16,8I5 00
10,7o0 13
61,769 40
41,327 05
106,609 79
28.147 50
76,150 60
1,961 25
127,092 67
3,592 45
5,422 50
29,941 77
1,178.621 01
8,132 50

2.259.582 37

2,109.0S3 19

2,215,515 99


Tons
of
cargo.


8.160
583,111
12,755
1,176
26,442
11.303
79,875
50,726
135,265
27.896
93.485
1.140
162,024
4,236
7,577
44,942
1,334,574
13,575

2,598, 1t2

2,291,955

2,450,468







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Provisions Required by Ships.

The Panama Canal Commissary Division, with facilities at Balboa
and Cristobal for delivery of supplies to steamships, carries a complete
line of provisions, such as meats, fruits, vegetables, eggs, butter,
canned goods, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco, etc., which are sold to ships
at the prices which are in effect for employees, no surcharge being
added. Beef especially is available at low prices, hindquarters selling
at 141 cents per pound and forequarters at 11 cents per pound.
Orders may. be placed in,advance by radio for delivery on arrival,
or at either termifial for prompt delivery or for delivery at the other
terminal after transit. All vessels are boarded on arrival by a repre-
sentative of the Commissary Division.



Sailings of Panama Railroad Steamship Line.

Following are proposed dates of sailings for the remainder of 1929, of passenger
vessels in the New York-Cristobal service of the Panama Railroad Steamship Line,
in which the passenger ships Ancon and Cristobal are engaged, sailing alternately.


Steamer.

.Ancon ......
Cristobal......
Anecon*. ........
Cristobal ..
Ancan .......
Cristobal.......
.Ancon. ......
Cristobal........
Ancon. .......
Cristobal ... .
Ancna ........


Leave
New York
4 P. M.
August 6....
August 20..
September 4
September 17
October 1. ..
October 15...
October 29..
November 12.
November 26
December 10.
December 24..


Leave
Port au Prince
P. M.
August 11...
Augrst 25..
September 9 .
September 22
October 6. .
October 20.
November 3
November 17.i
December 1.
December 15..
December 29.


Arrive
Cristobal
A. M.
August 14. .
August. 28..
September 12
September 25.
October 9.. .
October 23...
November 6
November 20
December 4.
December 18..
January 1 ...


Leave
Cristobal
3 P. M.
August 18 ..
September 1
September 16
September 29
October 13.
October 27.
November 10.
November 24
Dee mber 8.
December 23.
January 5 ..


Leave
Port an Prince
P. M.
August 21..
September 4.
September 19
October 2
October 16. .
October 3q.
November 13
November 27
December II.
Dec mber 26.
January 8. .


Arrive
New York
A. M.
August 26
September 9
September 24
October 7
October 21
November 4
November 18
December 2
December 16
December 31
January 13.


Effective April 30, steamers sail on daylight saving time.
Due to discontinuance of the daylight saving time, departures after S. S. Criftbal, Sept. 17th, will be at -L4. p. m.
standard time.
Steamers sail at 4 p. m. from pier 65, North River, Foot of Wealt 25th St., New York.



Publication of Notices and Circulars of Interest to Shipping.
All of the Panama Canal notices to mariners, notices to steamship lines, and general circulars of
interest to shipping in its relation to the Capal are published in THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD. For
this reason it is considered unnecessary to make a separate general distribution away from the Isthmus
of such notices and circulars to those receiving Tfm PANAMA CANAL RECORD. Shipping interests
are advised to look for them in this paper, which is supplied to them without charge.


Current Net Prrcesron Fuel Oil, Diesel Oil,
and Coal.
Crude fuel oil is delivered to vessels at -either
t:.Oistobal or Balboa, from tanks of The Panama
Canal. for $1 .50 per barrel of 42 gallons.
Diesel oil is sold by The Panama Canal at
SCristobal at $1.80 per barrel.
Crude fuel oil atiy Diesel oil are also sold by
.,private companies with tanks at the Canal
t...'terminals, at prices which will be quoted by them
i6hon application. The prices at present are as
follows: Crude fuel oil, $1.25 per barrel at Balboa
L ta Cristobal. Diesel oil, Balboa only, $1.80 per
:. CoRl is supplied to steamships. including war-
.It.14 of all nations, delivered and trimmed in
I4b kbra'r aat U8.O0 per ton of 2 240 pounds at Cris-
iSia, and $11.00 at Balboa.* or ships in transit
Kb the Canal, which are directed to take
i at Balboa, for the convenience of The
...A ma'aCaal, $8.00( per'ton at Balboa. When
: .Saeaviered fromlighter in quantities of 50


tons or more, the price is $9.00 per ton at Cris-
toba,. S12.00 at Balboa. If less than 50 tons is
taken from lighters, prices are SIt IO per ton at
Cristobal and $14.00 per ton at Balboa with
minimum charge for 20 tons and maximum
charge not to exceed that for 50 tons at $9.00
Cristobal and $12.00 Balboa. For furnishing
lImp coal for galley use. or run of mine coal, in
sacks, $6.00 additional per ton; but if vessel fur-
nishes sacks $3.00 additional per ton.
Coal for cargo is sold only by special authority
&f the Governor, at prices quoted upon applica-
tion.
For trimming on deck, between decks, or
special trimming in bunkers for convenience of
vessel, when requested, an additional charge of
90 cents per -ton will be made for extra handling.
Deliveries of coal,to individual ships can be
made up to 1,500. tpns per hour, as fast as it can
be handled in the ship's bunkers. Oil deliveries
can be made up to 5,500 barrels per hour, rate
depending on gravity of oil, location of shore
.tanks, and ship's facilities for handling.
S






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Merchandise Shipped to Canal Zone for Orders.
The Panama Railroad Company, a New York corporation, of which
the stock is now owned by the United States Government, will ware-
house" for orders" at its piers and warehouses at Balboa and Cristobat.
Canal Zone, nonperishable and nondangerous merchandise, excepting
alcoholic liquors. An illustrated pamphlet explaining in detail the
arrangement may be had upon application to the Panama Railroad
Co., Balboa Heights, C. Z., or 24 State Street, New York City.
On general merchandise the rates are as fellows:
(a) For handling cargo from ship's side to storage place, the customary inward
local charge of $1 per ton.
(b) For delivery or reforwarding, customary outward local charge of $1 per ton.
(Total of 20 cents per ton more than regular transfer charge.)
(c) For storage, 3 cents per ton per day, except that no charge will be made for
the first 35 days.
The Panama Railroad Company stores this cargo in four fireproof warehouses, 160
feet by 850 feet, at Cristobal, and in one of the same dimensions at Balboa.
Cargo stored for orders can be reforwarded from the Isthmus-each carrier to col-
lect its proportion of the through rate instead of the local. This means that should a
shipment move from New York to the Canal Zone, it will of course pay regular local
rate to Balboa or Colon, as the case may be-but should owner wish to reforward to,
say, "Guayaquil," he can do so by paying the oncarrier's proportion of the through,
rate. Upon evidence that the shipment or any part of it moved beyond the Canai
Zone, the initial carrier will refund the difference between the through and local rate.
Cargo intended for warehousing at Cristobal or Balboa should be so indicated on
the bill of lading, thus "Cristobal for orders" or "Balboa for orders." When so con-
signed it is not necessary for shippers to secure consular papers at original point of
shipment, nor to have bills of lading consulted. Cargo consigned to Canal Zone for
orders may be delivered in the Republic of Panama in which case it is necessary to
prepare an invoice on which duties can be paid. When evidence of payment of duty
is presented to the Canal Zone customs officers they will issue the necessary release
and delivery can be taken in the usual way. For those on the Canal Zone who are
allowed to import goods duty free the Panama Canal customs release is all that is
necessary. For reshipment from storage to a foreign country the shipper takes out
bill of lading, consular invoice and sobordo if necessary and cargo is forwarded as
regular outward local.
There are no special forms for use in shipping except the warehouseman's order to
release the cargo for shipment ("Authority to Deliver Cargo from Storage on Piers)".
Shipper takes out his bill of lading and consular invoice and the cargo moves as regular
outward local.
Samples of the forms used, "Negotiable Warehouse Receipt," and "Authority to
Deliver Cargo from Storage on Piers," are shown in the pamphlet referred to above.
Tolls Charges for Transit of The Panama Canal.
1. Merchant vessels carrying passengers or cargo, per net vessel ton (each 100
cubic feet) of actual earning capacity............................. $1.20
2. Vessels in ballast, without passengers or cargo, per net vessel ton (each 100
cubic feet) of actual earning capacity............................... .72
3. Naval vessels, other than transports, colliers, hospital ships, and supply
ships, per displacement ton....................................... 50
4. Army and navy transports, colliers, hospital ships, and supply ships, the
vessel to be measured by the same rules as are employed in determining
the net tonnage of merchant vessels, per net ton...................... 1.20
5. Tolls may not exceed the equivalent of $1.25 per net registered ton as determined
by United States rules of measurement, nor be less than the equivalent of $0.75
per net registered ton. *
6. Vessels returning from Gatun Lake to original point of entry into the Canal, with-
out passing through the locks at the other end, are charged tolls for one passage
only.
7. Vessels transiting the Panama Canal from Cristobal to Balboa and return for
the sole purpose of having repairs made at the Balboa dry dock and shops
will be exempt from payment of tolls, but a charge will be made for pilotage
and for handling lines as provided for in the current tariff or supplements
thereto.


.. ; :
...* .hi.!l







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
IJf ~PUBLISHED WEEKLY.
Subueription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year; foreign, $1.00; address
tThe Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
Entered as second-clans matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
at Cristobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
Certificae.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 14, 1929. No. 2.

Furness, Withy E Company, Ltd., Adds New Vessel.
Furness, Withy & Co., Ltd., has recently launched a new motor
vessel for the trade between the United Kingdom and the west coast
of North America. The new vessel, which is to be known as the
Pacific Ranger, is 435 feet long, 60 feet beam, and of 10,000 deadweight
'tons. Like the other Furness vessels in this service, the Pacific
Ranger is fitted with cold storage space for the lifting of refrigerator
.cargo and has accommodations for a limited number of passengers.
Other vessels of Furness, Withy & Company, Ltd., in this service
are the Pacific President, Pacific Enterprise, Pacific Shipper, Pacific
Grove, Pacific Reliance, Pacific Trader, Pacific Exporter, and Pacific
Pioneer. The service is fortnightly.

Notice to Mariners.
THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE'OFFICE,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 9, 1929.
No. 576.
1. The Port Captain at Balboa, C. Z., has been notified by the Port Captain,
*. Buenaventura, Colombia, as follows:
On August 6th the Punta Soldado light will be in operation. Position: Lat. 3' 58' 03" N.,
Long. 770 11' 33" W. Characteristics: 0.5 sec. light, 4.5 sec. obscured; 12 flashes a minute.
2. The Master of the Royal Netherlands S. S. Boskoop reports on the harbor
lights of Buenaventura, Colombia, on July 29, 1929:
(a) The two red flashing light buoys, marking wreck of the S. S. Tritonia, are still in their former
positions at the left bank of the River near the town. The wreck is marked by a fixed red light
on the wreck itself, in clear weather visibility about half-a-mile.
(b) The red flashing light buoy. position Lat. 3 49' 30" N., Long. 77* 10100" W.. marks a wreck
and is on the starboard side while one steams down the River.
(c) Between the port and Soldado Point are four light buoys showing a white flash, all inlineof
each other, marking the north side of the Fairway.
(d) About one mile easterly of Soldado Point my vessel struck a submerged object, giving a
sound like a vessel passing over boulders. The pilot denies any obstructions there; the chart
showed the depth of 8 to 9 fathoms, whereas my yessel was of 27 feet draft.
-(e) A red flashing light buoy, position Lat. 3j 7' N., Long. 770 16' W., about I1 miles off the
Vigia de San Pablo, exhibits a white flash. A short distance away from the buoy a drum (probably
: an empty gasoline drum) was anchored on the spot. Possibly the buoy and drum mark some
obstruction between them; however, no notice of this was given by the harbormaster of Buena-
venura.
.:: 3. The U. S. S. Cleveland gives the following report from recent soundings:
On August 4th, 41 fathoms in Lat. 11 54' N., Long. 86' 56' W., where the chart shows 37
fathoms;. also 8, fathoms in Lat. 9' 12' N., Long. 84' 51' W., where chart shows 268 fathoms.
4. The Commanding. Officer of the U. S. S. Galveston reports that a careful exami-
..,nation of the locality in which the Army Transport Cambrai, Corinto Harbor approach,
bi0aragua, is reported to have struck, disproves the existence of any danger to
aaigtiiion.at thia point. The Hydrographic Office of the U. S. Navy therefore
to (N~ M. 30, 1929) that the rock reported by the Cambrai as being in approxi-
esitionE .120 15' N.,, 860 57' W., with a least depth of 41 fathoms, be removed
.. the charts
S- H. BURGESS,
Governor.

...a ... . : ," .








THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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Commercial Traffic Through the Panama Canal in July, 1929, by Trade
Routes.

The following tabulation shows the commercial traffic through the
Canal during the month of July, 1929, classified according to trade
routes and nationality of vessels in each trade route, together with
corresponding totals for July, 1928, and 1927. The amount of cargo
shown is the amount carried by vessels operating over the respective
trade routes and in some cases includes cargo having other destinations:

ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.


Nationality.


United States interooastal:
P,- United States. ..
East coast of United States to
west coast of South
America:
British...... . ..
Chilean ............. ..
German........ ......
Japanese..............
Norwegian ......
Swedish .
United States .......
Totals .. .... ...
Europe to west coast of United
States:
British ............. .
Norwegian .. ...... ..
Swedish
United States ....... .
Totals.. ........

I Europe to west coast of South
America:
British ................
Danzig........ ....
Dutch..................
French ............
German................
Norwegian..............
.Yugoslav ..........
Totals ... ..........

East coast of United States
to Far East:
British............. .
Japanese...............
Norwegian..............
United States...........
Totals..............
jurope to west coast of
: Canada:
British................
: .. D anish............... .
: D utch.................
French............... .
S German...............
Italian..............
Norwegian.............

Tota .............
CrFitobal to west coast of
i:'"South America:
Colombian..............
: Duteh. ............
.er. nT.t..s...........


No.
of
ships.


100


6
2


2
19
32


7
10
1
2


TONNAGE. I


Panama
Canal
net.

517,254


23.322
9,377
I 622
5.147
1,912
5.934
72,729

120,043


33,299
46,798
6,295
13,353


United
States
equivalent.

398,449


18,691
6,899
1,594
5,066
1,659
5,050
60,706
99,665


27,806
38,146
5,189
10. 971


20 99,745 82.112


6 34,865
1 5,929
2 13.841
2 8,643
4 20,536
I 3,965
. 2 7,590

18 95,369


7
6
1
4-
18


40,580
30,086
7,063
23,655
101,384


27,749
5,193
8,040
6,171
14,849
2,637
6,506
71,145


26,860
27,149
4,042
16,700
74,751


Registered Registered
gross. net.


640.002


31,161
14.620
1,912
6,787
2,496
16.939
104,297
178,212


45,716
61,777
8,945
17,633
134,071


46,143
8,745
14,208
10,067
23,775
4,436
10,153
117.527


42,151
38,376
6,744
26,642
113,913


396,635


19,222
7,952
1,127
5,085
1.431
5,431
60,090


Tolls.



$440.414 14


20,649 44
8,623 75
1,992.50
3,799.50
2,073 75
4,816.87
59,674.27


100,338 101,630 08


27,360
36,409
6,592
10,897
81.258


28,553
5,026
8,029
6,198
14,606
2,664
6,589
71,665


25,743
?6,499
4,109
16,592
72,943


25.705 30
36,181.32
4,532.40
11,136.93
77,555 95


34,686.25
4,268.88
10,050.00
7,713.75
18,561.25
3,296.25
8,132.50
86,708.88


33,575.00
33,312.35
5,052.50
20,875.00
92,814.85


TOns
of
cargo.


326,330


9,972
5,212
497
3,269
537
21,662
41,149


3,820
21,398
8,659
33,868


24,005
12,167
6,023
26,294
7,169
13,575

89,233


48,363
45,895
8,082
31,131
133,471


4 25,532 16.169 26,561 16.267 20,211 25 7,743
2 10.624 8,430 13,288 8,482 10,537.50 13,902
1 6,164 5,183 8,373 5,167 6,478 75 3.800
1 4,885 4,222 6,733 4,227 5,277.50 3,542
3 20,774 14,361 23,915 14,577 17,951.25 15,377
1 6,035 5,055 7.061 4,460 6,318.75 1,930
3 11,711 11,954 18,902 11,926 14,942.50 15,301
1 5,337 2,861 5,210 3,747 3,576.25 4,651
16 95,062 68,235 110,043 68,853 85,293.75 66,246


4 1,074 1,007 1,750 1,011 1,249.35 637
2 1,484 588 1,560 646 735.00 296
4 3,191 2,362 4,245 2,418 2,952.50 1,318
., I -


10


5,749


3,967


7,555


4.075


4.936.85 1


2,251


" ":' ,':::: 1f
. :. "" "



B la ,. .
0i: i+%,,
N.'.m ..- :. :. . " :






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.-Continued.


Nationality.


East coast of United States
to Australasia:
British
United States
Totals
Europe to Australasia:
British .
Swedish
Totals
Cristobal to west coast of
Central America:
British .
German
Norwegian
Totals
East coast, of Central America
to west coast United
States:
United States
East coast of United States to
Philippine Islands:
British .
Norwegian
United States

Totals. .. ... .
East coast of Canada to west
coast South America:
British
East coast of Canada to
Australasia:
British .
Cristobal to Balboa:
Panaman
Around the world:
United States .
Cristobal to west coast of
United States:
Panaman
United States

Totals .
East coast of United States to
Hawaiian Islands:
United States
Canadian intereostal:
British
East coast South America to
west coast of United
States:
United States
Foreign vessels in ballast-
United States inter-
e sstal:
British
East coast of United States to
west coast of Canada:
United States
East coast of South America to
west coast of Canada:
Norwegian
East coast of South America
to Far East:
Japanese ..
West Indies to west coast of
Canada:
British. . . .
West Indies to west coast of
United States:
British .. .... .......
West Indies to Far East:
British ... .. ......


No.
of
ships.




2

9

7

8




2

5






2








I2
4



3
3


2

I
I
2


2
2


2


I I TONNAGE. I I


Panama
Canal
net.


34,951
10,489

45,440

48.903
6,098
55,001


1,441
85.5
1,008

3,304



11,368


11,143
5,136
5,249


6.274
4,112
3,847


United
States
equivalent.


26,197
7,647
33.844

36,083
3,286

39,369


1.286
722
846
2,854



10.457


10,362
6,552
6,188


Registered
gross.


41,274
12.094

53,368

59,131
6,059
65,190


2,298
1,306
1,464

5,068



16.786


6.116
4,122
3,822


25,528 14,233 23,102 14,060


18,898

14,378
89
17.702

2,606
1,549

4,155


6,016
8,254


9,981


6.416

5,542

4,354

7,354

2,207

4,686
4,076


16,345

12,101

86
12,461

1,384
1,167
2,551


4,601

6,628


7.178


5.415

4,280

2,432

5,958

1,239

2,747

3.188


29,91 b

17,572

151
21,030

3.644
1,974

5.618


7,678

10,931


11,335


8,066

6-,896

4,003

9,455

2,338

4,538
5,041


16,871

10,818
92
12,428

2,594
1,161

3,755


4,648
6,716


7,197


5,329

4,267

2.483

5,902

1,249

2,737
3,192


Tolls.


Registered
net.


26,303
7,.546

33,849

36.589
4,311
40.900


1.304
717
782
2,803



10,382


13,606 56 I.


14,953.40
97.20
15,576 25

1,730.00
1,458 75

3,188.75


4,995
8,285


8.972 50


4.619.52

5,350 00

3,040.00

7,447.50

1,548.75

3,433.75
3,985.00


Tons
of
cargo.


41,935
7,135
49,070

50,168
4,087

54,255


2,267
1,008
880
4,155



3,123

10,206
6,295
8,393

24,894


13,000
123

11,97!

2,888
2,290

5,178


2,226

6,187


6,476


9,253

6,142

5,798

3,870

4,000

7,454


TONNAGE.


132,647 65
9,558.75
42,206.40

45,087 55
4,107.50
49,195 05


1,607.50
902.50
1,057 50

3,567 50



13,018 20

7,842.50
5,140 00
4,808.75

17.791.25


E. A:' se






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.-Continued.


Nationality.


West Indies to west coast of
South America:
United States....... ..
Europe to Balboa:
D utch .................

Grand totals, July, 1929..
Grand totals, July, 1928..


No.
of
ships.







273
272


TONNAGE.


Panaman
Canal
net.


2.078
4.395
1,291,828
1,269,085


United
States
equivalent.


1,679
3,514
991,474


Registered
gross.


2,690
5,789
1.618,784


965,479 11.580,367


Grand totals, July, 1927.. 280 1323,649 1,032,027 1,686,511


Registered
net.



1,668
3,381
990,494
967.284
1,031,969


Tolls.


$2.098 75
3,164.40
1.119,496 15

1,103.618 21
1,149,465.16


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.


United States intercoastal:
United States..........
West coast of South America
to east coast of
United States:
British ....... .........
Chilean..... .. .... ..
German...............
Norwegian.......... ..
Peruvian ..............
Swedish...............
United States.........
Totals .... .....
West coast of United States
to Europe:
British ...... ........
Dutch ................
German... ........
Norwegian.. .. .....
Swedish...............
United States ...........
Totals ............
West coast of South America
to Europe:
B ritish.................
Danzig ....... .........
D utch ................
French .................
German............
Italian............. .
Norwegian ............

Totals .............
Wept coast of Canada to
Europe:
British....... ... ...
Dutch .... ........
French ... .........
German............ ..
Italian ..............
Norwegian ............
United States ...........

T otals.. ..........
Philippine Islands to east
coast United States:
'. British....... ........
Danish................
Japanese ..............
,; Norwegan ....... .
S.Lited States..........
.. Totals..............
.: *, :.**. ?.


iot coast of South America
to Cristobal:
r :t l ombian..............
.. tc.. ~ ....... ...... ..
r c a .............
N rwegi.a ..............
t otaeI ..............
IP


86


7
2


29

14




2
3
2
15

29


14








.5
1
2
3
2
2

24


* 5

24
3
7
2
4

24


9
3
2
2
2
1

20


1

1
4
13


458,183


26,983
7,735
2,789
5,219
5,415
4,496
70,093
122,730


62,326
4,395
10.976
14,468
9,164
14,655
115,984


29,853
5,929
11,413
12,710
34,302
12,290
11,449

117,946


46,855
21,230
9,766
13,577
12,538
5,637
5,188

114,791


6,263
7,033
24,807
4,358
21,753

64,214


350,257


21,761
6,033
2,592
5,207
4.338
3,743
58,067
101,741


51,997
3,514.
8,007
10,760
6,584
11,854

92,716


24,254
5,193
8,307
10,556
25,907
7,466
8,545
90,228


37,433
16,418
7,442
9,062
9,997
4,509
3,856
88,717


4,602
5,062
21,874
2,415
18,265
52,218


566,430


36,394
10,889
3,340
7,041
7,073
15,337
100,208

180,282


83,009
5,789
13,300
18,097
11,337
18,830

150.362


40,082
8,745
13,850
16,047
41,259
15,322
13,936
149,241


60,109
26,388
12,059
15,210
15,181
7,116
6.194
142,257


7,375
8,354
32,003
4,111
27,460

79,303


351.320


22,451
6,233
1,940
5,234
4,373
4,385
57,626
102,242


51,745
3,381
7.818
10,808
8,524
11,773
94,049


24,614
5,026
8,157
10,531
25,234
9,021
8,461
91,044


37,556
16,418
7,443
9,208
9,583
4,493
3,845

88,546


4,594
5,130
21,566
2,356
18,060
51,706


5437,821 25


27,201.25
7,541.25
3,193 90
6,202.80
5,422 50
4,678.75
72,318.35

126,618.80


64,892.65
4,392.50
10,008.75
13,450.00
8,230.00
14,817 50
115,791.40


30,317.50
6,491.25
10,383.75
13,062.05
32,383 75
9,332.50
10,257.50
112,228.30


46,791.25
20,522.50
9,302 50
11,327.50
12,496.25
5,636.25
4,820.00
110.896 25


5,752.50
6,327.50
27,175.00
3,018 75
22,831.25
65,105.00


_________ __________ I I I 4 :1


3

6
1

.t 11


411
742
5,243
504

6.900


390
294
3,385
423
4,492


647
780
6,518
732
8,677


384
323
3,496
391
4,694


478.10
367.50
4,231.25
,362.88
5,439.73


Tone
of
cargo.



247


909,976
748,160

739,656


639,983


39,742
7,543
1,917
9,586
7,577
21,600
* 155,476
243,441


114,874
7,611
17,101
24,245
13,967
26,032
203,830


32,002
11,303
19,048
21,329
52,158
7,978
16,686
160,504


70,278
27,373
15,908
17,224
17,988
8,728
7,957

165,456


6,302
12,540
37,302
6,500
34,870
97.514


.539
335
2,371

3,245






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.-Continued.


Nationality.


West coast of Central America
to Europe:
British ... ...
German
Norwegian

Totals
Australasia to Europe:
British .
French...

Totals
West coast of Canada to east
coast of United States:
British
Norwegian
United States

Totals

West coast of Central America
to Cristobal:
British .
German
Norwegian

Totals .
Hawaiian Islandsto east coast
of United States:
United States ..
West coast of United States to
east coast of Central
America:
United States
West coast of United States
to West Indies:
British ... .
Dutch
United States

Totals

Canadian intercoastal:
British .
Australasia to east coast of
Canada:
British .
Central American intercoastal:
Mexican
West coast of the United
States to Cristobal:
Panaman
West coast of South America to
east coast of Canada:
British
West coast of South America
to West Indies:
Argentine
West coast of South America
to east coast of
Central America:
British
West coast of South America
to Egypt:
Belgian
Australasia to east coast of
United States:
United States .
Far East to east coast, of
United States
Japanese.
Far East to West Indies:
Norwegian
Balboa to Cristobal:
Panaman .. ..

Grand totals, July, 1929.

Grand totals, July, 1928.


No.
of
ships.





4

6

5
1

6


I
3
1

5


2
I
2

5


2



4

I


3

3

3

I




1


TONNAGE.


Panama
Canal
net.


75
3,457
2.991

6.523

42,948
5,472

48.420


5,867
12,409
2.628

20.904


1,.441
855
1,110

3,406


6,354


9.134

4,849
5,065
4,668

14,582

12.205

13,761
2.159

2,1606

7,096


9,609

4,792

4,798

4,772

4,534
47


TONNAGE.


3,533
2.465

47


254 1,176.452 915,824


237


Grand total July 19 9


1,049,310
1.083.306


806,408

851.111


United
States
equivalent.


68
2,150
2,333

4,551

32,128
4,777

36,905


3.468
8,423
2,009

13,900


1,286
722
908

2.916


4,942


8,361

4.386
4,540
3,405

12,331

9,398

10,944

1,569

1.384

5,973





8,309

4,142

3,785


1.499.297

1,342,537

1,385,744


Registered
net.


87
2,219
2,280


Tolls.
I


$54.00
2,489.04
2,911 47


Tons
of
cargo.





1,102


4,586 5,454 51 1.102


Registered
gross.


226
4,137
4,268
8.631

52,003
6,037
58,040


5,677
14,126
3,254

23,057


2,298
1,306
1,587

5,191


8,336


13.520

7.406
7,412
5,685
20,503

15.300

17.956

2.876

2,461

11,404





13.056

6.511

6,061

5.642
4.114

86


40,160 00
5,971 25

46,131.25


4,335 00
10,528 75
2,511 25


24,937
3.924

28,861


7,280
19,475
3,982


13,9hl 17,375 00 30,737


1,304
717
873
2,894


4,942


8,242


4,279
4,235
3,41.4

11.928

9,441

10.978

1.892

1,384

6.708





8,335

4.172

3.758

3,452
2.453

47

919,094

814,540

853,689


I.607.50
615.60
799.20

3,022 30


6,177 50


10,398 20

5,482.50
5,675 00
4,256 25

15,413.75

11,747.50

13,680 00

1,961 25

1,730 00

7,466 25


1,268 00


6,918 48


5.177.50

4,731 25

4,416.25

3,081 25
35.25

1,140,086.22

1,005,464.98

1,066,050.83


1.262


1.262


11,358


2,236

8,806
9,245
7,478

25,529

18,993

9,445

1,140

1,225

16,200


8,160

6,300

4,490
7,175 ,


1,688,186

1,543.795

1,710,812


Naval vessel of 2,536 displacement tons.


32.673
3,747

36,420


3,510
.8,474
1.977


. . 1,083 ,3






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 23


United States Intercoastal Traffic by Commodities for July, 1929.

The following table shows the cargo carried through the Canal in
the United States intercoastal trade, segregated by commodities and
by direction, with the totals for July, 1929, and the totals for July,
1928 and 1927. Cargo statistics are compiled from cargo declarations
submitted by masters of vessels, and in these declarations small
items are frequently grouped under the designation of "General cargo."
These statistics are accordingly not precise, but they are indicative of
the kind and quantity of the cargo in transit through the Canal.
These figures represent tons of 2,240 pounds, and are for the United
States intercoastal trade only:
Atlantic Pacific
Commodity. to to Totals.
Pacific Atlantic.
Aeroplanes. .......... .... ... .............. .... ............ 9 ..... 9
Agricultural implements .. ... .. . ..... ... ........... ... .. .. 1,406 40 1,416
A lfalfa .. ......... .. .. .. ... ...... ........... ..... ..... .... ...... .,165 165
Alfalfa meal ........... ... .......... ....................... ..... . ..... 263 263
Am m onia................ . . .. . .................... ....... 549 .......... 549
Asbestos . ... ... .. . ..... .. ...... .................... 188 35 223
Asphalt.... ............. ..... .. ... .. ...... .......... ..... 259 20 279
Automobiles ... ...... ... ..................................... 1.761 43 1.804
Autom obile accessories .......... ... .. .......... ........... .... 195 96 291
Bark:
Cascara...... . . .. ...................... .. 24 24'
Other .......... .. ...... ..... .................. ... . .. ... 492 492
Beans .................. ... .. ... ..................... .. 2.365 2,365
Borax..... .. ..... . .. .... . ... ..... .. ......... .. .. ... 100 1,333 1,433
B ricks............ ......... .... ....... .. ... ............... . 29 .. . 29
B urlap... .......... . . .. .... ....... ..... .. ......... .... 39 155 194
Calcium carbide.......................... ......... .................. 135 ...... 135
Camphor............. ............. ....................... 122 122
Canned goods:
Fish ... .... ..... . ... . ..... 489 7,719 8,208
Fruit. . .... ..... .... ... .......... ...................... 319 14,270 14,589
Meat..... .......... .. .. ....... ........... ..... .. .. 25 371 396
M ilk ...................... ...... ........ .................. .... 653 653
Soup............ ... ....... ..... .............................. 1,986 ......... 1,986
Vegetables ............ .... ..... ... . . .... ........ .... 256 2,263 2,519
Miscellaneous... ..... .................................... . 2,244 3,303 5,547
Carbon black........ .... ........ .......................... 63 31 94
C elite filtereel............. ..... ..... .. .. .. ..... ........ ....... ....... 404 404
*C em ent. ... .... .......................... .................. . 1,345 ....... 1,345
Charcoal ....... ................ .................... ... 161 161
Chemicals................ ..... ...... ....... .... .... ......... 1,007 1,307 2,314
China and fire clay.. .. ........ .. .......... ......................... 99 76 175
C oal....... ................. ............. .. .. ........ .. ..... .. 4,040 .......... 4 ,040
C oconuts ......................... ................................... .. . .. 36 362
Coffee................................ . ............. .............. 44 1198
Coke ........ ................. ..... .. .. .... .................... 1,000 ........ 1,000
Cold storage:
Beef ....... .................................. ........... ... ...... 9 5 14
B utter ... ................ .. .. .... ................. .. .... 40 ..... 40
C heese .......... .......... ... ... .. .... .............. .... 134 25 159
Eggs............. .. ... .............. ....................... .. ....... 260 260
Lard.................................. .. ....... ................. 165 ......... 165
M eat ............................................ ............ .... 4 18 ......... 418
C onfectionery ............................ ................................ 383 .......... 383
C ork .. ........................................... ....... .. ..... .. ... 159 ........ .. 159
Cotton......................................... .... .................. 92 418 510
C yanide.. ........ ........ ... ..... .... .. .............. ....... 216 .......... 216
D rugs...................... .. ... .. ............................... .. 686 2 688
D yes .... .... ........................................................... 19 .......... 19
E arthenware........................................ ....... ........... 53 167 220
Egg, dried................. ............ .... ....................... .......... 332 332
Explosives.. .......................... ... .... ................... 32 .......... 32
SFlour....... ......... ............................ ..... ......... 64 5,096 5,160
Fruit:
D tried ........................................................ ..... 20 4,368 4,388
Fresh .. ................... .............................. ... .. .. 539 539
Fuller's earth .. .................... ... ........ ............. ..... 468 .. ..... 468
Furniture .... ..................................................... 887 220 1,107
SGeneral................. ............... ..................... 73,742 6,965 80,707
: Glass and glassware..................................... 2,215 270 2,485
Granite.................................................................. 84 .......... 84
.ir ......................................... .......................... ... 106 106
SBardwood............... ............... ........................ 521 104 625
... .. ............................. ... .................. ...... . ...... 14 14
.......... .................................................. 20 1.322 1,342
S.............. ............................. ... 147 147
... . ..... ,


.'., :,d, ,i ,..... t .






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Atlantic Pacific
Commodity. to to Totals.
Pacific Atlantic


Hops
Jute .
Lime .
Linoleum .
Liquors
Lumber
Malt
Manufactured goods:
Iron and steel
Machinery
Railroad material
Tinplate
Textiles
Miscellaneous
Marble
Matches
Metals:
Antimony ...
Copper
Iron
Lead .
Scrap
Zinc
Other
Milk. powdered..
Molasses
Musical instruments
Nuts
Oats
Oils:
Cottonseed
Crude
Gas oil, fuel oil
Gasoline, benzine, naphtha
Kereoene .. ...
Linseed .
Lubricating and greases
Olive
Vegetable
Wood . . ..
Other .
Ores:
Antimony .
Chrome
Copper
Magnesite .
Manganese
Zinc . .
Other ...
Paint
Paper .
Paper pulp ..
Paper roofing.
Peanuts.. . .. ..
Peas . .
Phosphates
Porcelain
Quicksilver
Rags
Rice
Rope
Rosin
Rubber:
Manufactured
Raw
Scrap
Salt
Sand
Seeds:
Grass
Hemp
Other
Shells.
Silk
Skins and hides .
Slate
Soap .. .
Soda.. .
Soda, ash. .
Soda, bicarbonate. .
Soda, cadestic
Starch ...... .. .
Sugar.. ........... ..... ........
Sulphur ......................
Syrup . ........... ...... ...


20
40

26

239.335


~:: :


177
88h
128
2.725
168
144,532
3,973
15,333
10,456
3,565
9,125
46
172


2.236

860
35
87
39
66
7
7
47
152
8,890
29
100

71
6,508
35
357
23
16

124


40

507
6,157
13
36

S594
142

100
133
57;
907
61

331
12



1,007

190
2,032
262
1,469
314
280
52

6;,125


3,763
651

415
4,187
22
14

275
5.156

"59
484
86

759





31,718
9,073
209,862
10,600

10,307


10

45

3,075
2.000
1,300

717
253
6,588
8,924

316
592

1,236

629

96

54

76
39

107
83
200

2,735
2,163

233




19,236
56


20
40
177
912
128
242,060
168
148,295
4,624
15,333
10,456
3,980
13,312
68
186

275
5,156
2,236
459
1.344
121
87
898
66
7
7
47

152
40,608
9,102
209,962
10,600
71
16.815
35
357
23
26

45
124
3,075
2,000
1,300
40
717
760
12,745
8,924
13
352
592
594
1.378
1
629
100
229
577

961
61
76
370
12
107
83
200
1,007
2,735
2,163
190
2,265
262
1,469
314
280
52
19,236
10,125
56


....... .. ...
.. ..... ...
...... .. .....
. . . . . . . . . . .
. . . . . . . . .
...... ........ .


. .








THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Atlantic Pacific
Commodity. to to Totals.
Pacific Atlantic.

Talc........................................................ ......... 22 130 152
T allow .......... ..................... ... . ........................... .......... 242 242
Tar.............................. ........................ . ..... .. . 185 ........ 185
T ea.................................. .. ...... ... .............. ... ....... 42 42
Tobacco............... .. ............................. ........ . .. 940 230 1,170
Toys ............................. . ................................ 39 58 97
Turpentine............ .. ... ....... ... ....... .. .. . .. 133 .... 133
V vegetables ....... .......... .. . . .. ............ ..... . ... ..... .. 7 1 71
Waste........... ............................ ...... ......... 99 74 173
W ax ....... .. ...... .... .. . ..... ................... ........ 72 145 217
W heat .......... . ... ..... ... .. .... .. ....... ..... . .. .. .. . 90 90
W ine........ ............ .... .. . . ....... . .. .. .. ..... 10 82 92
W ool ............. .. .... ...... .. ........ ... ..... .. .. .. 6,778 6,778
Zinc oxide ...... ....... . .. ...... .. . . ...... 28 .... 28
Totals, Jaly, 1929 ... .. .. .. .... ... .... .. ... 336,019 642,384 978.403
Totals, July, 1928 .. ......... .... . 245,433 633,489 878,921
Totals, July, 1927.. .. ...... .. ......... .. .. 212,214 726,553 938,767


Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z., for Two Weeks Ending August 10, 1929.


Name of vessel.


Acajutla ....... .
Manizales..... ..
Orazio ... . .
Heredia............
.Buenaventura ....
Wanks ...... .
Frankenwald .
Fella .. ... .. .
Pastores ..... ...
West Ivis... .
Santa Elisa ....
Nosa Prince ... ..
Coppename. ........
Adolf von Baeyer.....
Independence ....
U lua ..... .... ..
Teutonia........ ..
Zacapa..............
Cristobal..... ....
Annetta I ........ .
C erigo.............
M aravi...... ..
Anachucuna.........
Teno. .......
Ariguani. .......
Pacific Pioneer ...
Stella .. . .
'Norman Bridge. . ..
Osiris ........ .. .
Santa ita...... ....
La Plata Maru.......
M edian ..... ...... .
Mercator............
Cal ......... .......
Suriname.............
Alvarado ....... .
oppename... .....
Justin........... ...
Aachucuna. .......
Inapaquina...........
Missiseipi.........
Aflantida............
,.: ca............. .
anada............
Planet .......... ..
di ,................
Clolmbia ...........
iCreole Bueno........
r 4 "-J s en.... ..........
a.0 1ae,.. .............
............
|In. t:* .. ...


Line or charterer.


Pacific Steam Nay. Co . ..
North German Lloyd
Italian Line. . ... .....
United Fruit Co
Panama R. R. S. S. Line
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co
Hamburg-American Line ..
Panama R. R. S. S. Line
United Fruit Co ... .
Andrews Co. .. ..
Grace Line .
N. O. &S. A.S. S. Co .
United Fruit Co ..... .....
Hamburg-American Line ...
Panama Agencies Co...... ..
United Fruit Co . .... ....
Hamburg-American Line........
United Fruit Co. .... ........
Panama R. R. S. S. Line ... ....
United Fruit Co..... ........ .
Hamburg-American Line. .......
United Fruit Co .............
United Fruit Co ....... ...
Panama R. R. S. S. Line ......
United Fruit Co...........
Andrens & Co .. ....
Panama Mail S. S.Co .......
Anglo-American S. S. Co.. .....
Hamburg-American Line. ....
Grace Line....... .. ........
Panama Agencies Co. .. ......
Andrews & Co..............
United Fruit Co .........
North German Lloyd ............
United Fruit Co ...........
Pacific Steam Navigation Co.....
United Fruit Co' .
North German Lloyd............
United Fruit Co ............
United Fruit Co..... ...........
French Line........... ....
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co .......
Anglo-Adherican S. S. Co.........
Panama Agencies...............
Hamburg-American Line.....
Pacific Steam Navigation Co......
Italian Line .................
Andrews & Co ..................
Hamburg-American Line....... .
United Fruit Co................
United Fruit Co ..... ..........
Panama k. R. S. S. Line.........


No aggs dischar d


Arrived.








July 28
July 28.
July 28.
July 29
July 29
July 29
July 29 ..
July 29
July 29
July 30 ...
July 31 ......
July 31 ....
July 31 .
July 31
July 31 .....
July31 ..
July31
July 31 ..
August 1...
August 1 ..
August 1 .
August 1
August I ....
August 1 ....
August 1 ..
August 2....
August 2...
August 2.....
August 2. .
August 2.....
August 2 ....
August 2....
August 2...
August 2.
August 3.
August 3...
August 3....
August 3.....
August 3.....
August 3.....
August 3.....
August 3.....


Departed.


July31
July28 ..
July 28. ...
July 29
July 28
July 28
July 28
July 28
July 28.
July 28 .
July 29
July 29 ....
July 29. . .
July 30
July 20 .
July 31
July 31 ...
August I....


July 31.
August 1....
July31 ..
July 31 ..
August 1...
August 3 ....
August 2....
August 1....
August 2 ....
August 2 ..
August 3 ....
August 3 ....
August... ..... .
August 2....
August 2 ....
August 3....
August 3 ...
August 3 ...
August 3....
August 3 ...
..............
August 3 ...



August 34.....

A 4s 4.....


Carg


Discharged
Tons.






112
4
154
48

6
224
83
351
386
3,033
438
686
44
(*)
2
16

6,142
32
6
140
4
(,)
650
898
264
9
675
46
22
327
193
286
284
(*)
34
305
3,000
510
771
622
...... ....


o0-
Laded.
Tons.
1,130
192
216
37
246
8
271
( '
436
99
( )
64
()
( )
13
51
150


251
( )
35
490
1,162
I' .)
101
114
( )
109
314
62
26
381
8
(,)
( )
( )
304

107




.....1,20...


,!.: :.. . ":
: : **,,'.,"" . a .*' .."


': b
a .I.. 0 0 60 ..a ".... .


a No cargo laded.


.I


.,







26 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Report of Cargo Discharged and Lhaded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z.-Continued.

Cargo-
Name of vessel. Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed. cargo---
Discharged Laded.


Annetta 1.
Cerigo ....
Cali
Cid .
Colombia ..
Creole Bueno .
Hessen
Limon
Cartago
Cauca
Ulua .
\Vr -nkf: .
Ecoador
Arizona .
Chile
NMarai ..
Aconcigua
Witell
Toloa
Gregalia
Giatamala .
Inanpaquina
Swiit ain d
Anschucuna
Pellerin de la Touche.
Beniijmin Franklin
S'nta Mart .
Brille
Bennekom
Remsheivid
Ororsea
Lochkatrina
City of Panama
Caldas
Heinrich Arp
Sara ni -re
Nictfher'uy
Wayfarer
BarIjlt
San Mateo
Suriname
Santa Inez
Am ipala
Rulir
Wanks
NM.arques de Comillas.
Parismina
Orivt
Mayari


United Fruit Co.. ...
Hamburg-American Line .
North German Lloyd... ....
Pacific Steam Nay. Co ..
Italian Line ....
Venezuela Gulf Od Co
Hamburg-American Line ... ...
United Fruit Co ..
United Fruit Co
National Navigation Co
United Fruit Co ........
Standard Fruit & S S. Co ...
Panama Mail S. S. Co ......
French Line .. ...
East Asiatic S S Line ....
United Fruit Co
Panama R R S. S. Line.
North German Lloyd
United Fruit Co
Donaldson Bros S. S. Co
Panama Mail S. S. Co .
United Fruit Co
C D Mallory & Co ..
United Fruit Cro
French Line
Norway-Pacific S. S. Line .
United Fruit Co
Royal Neth S. S. Co
Royal Neth S S Co
North German Lloyd
Pacific Steam Na\. Co
Pacific Steam Nay. Co
Panama Mail S. S. Co .
National Navigation Co
Colombian Maritunime Co
United Fruit Co
Pacific Steam Nayv. Co
T &. J. Harrison Line
Royal Ntth S. S. Co .
United Fruit Co
United Fruit Co
Grace Line
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co
Hamburg-Am.'rican Line
Standard Fruit & S S. Co
Snanish Line
United Fruit Co
Pacific Steam Nay. Co
United Fruit Co


' Nc cargo discharged.


Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Two Weeks Ending August 10, 1929.

Cargo-
Name of vessel. Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed.
Discharged Laded.
Tons. Tons.
Chateau Thierry. S.Government. .. ... July 26 ... July 27 . 511 56
Vega U. S. Government ... July 27 July 28 . 34 87
Caldas. National Navigation Co .... July 27 July 27 .... . 2
Independence. .... U. S. Shipping Board. July 28 July 29 .. 477 ..
Frankenwald Hamburg-American Line July 28 July 29 ..... 209 ........
Frost. ... Hans Ericson .. .. July 29 .. July 30 ... 425 ........
Montebello. Union Oil Co . .... July 30 July 31 .. 3,479 .........
City of Elmwood . Roosevelt Line .. .. August 3 .... August 3 ... 2
Guatemala Grace Line. . .. August 5.. August 6 .... 50 .......
Chile East Asiatic Co.. ..... August 5. August 5... 600 .........
Ecuador ..... Panama Mail S. S. Co ... .... August 5 August 6..... 51 45
Nora. ..... .. Grace Line . .. ........ ... July 6 .. July 6 .. .... 13,517 ..........
Bennekom .......... Royal Neth. S. S. Co ........ August 7 August 7 ..... 141 .........
City of Panama..... Panama Mail S. S. Co.. ....... August 8..... August 8..... 28 ..........


Augusts. .
August 4
August 4 ..
August 4..
August 4...
August 4 ....
August 4.
August 5 .
August 7.
August 4
August ..
August 5 ....
August 6
August 5
August 5..
August 5 .
August 6.
August 7..
August 7 ..
August 6.
August 7 .
August 7.
August 8
August 8
August 7
August 8
August 8
.\ugust 8
August. 8
August 8
August 8

August S
August 8
August. 9
August 10
August 10 .
August 10.
August 9 ..
August 9
August 10



August 10
August 10 .


Tons.
. 432

551
50
Sa)
(2)
120
126
32
107
9
202
8
296
1
32
14
390
61
( ')
(')
(a)
325
128
261
55
8
59
10
44


( 3
36
( )


August 4.
August 4 ....
August 4..
August 4 .
August 5...
August 5.. .
August 5.
August 5 .
August 5..
August 5
August 6..
August 6. ..
August 6 .
August 6
August 6i
August 7
August 7
August 7
August 7
August 7
August 7 ..
August 7
August 8
August 8
AuBus.t 8
August 8
August 8
August 8
August 8
August 8
August 9
.\ugust 9
August 9
August 10
August 10
August 10
August 10
August 10
August 10 .


61
651
535
58
26
15
226
709
199
29
10,977
42
333
887
290
132
382
85
(C1
695
3
190
716
25
840
601
536
5
416
312
268
63
808
529
60
132


(a)

19
812


' No cargo laded.






THE PANAMA CANAL' RECORD


Admitting Office at Gorgas Hospital.

The admitting office and emergency station of Gorgas Hospital
were removed from Ancon Dispensary to the first floor of the hospital
Administration and Clinics Building on August 3, 1929.
Work of the District Physician, Ancon, will be carried on at the
dispensary as formerly.
The highway leading to the admitting office and administration
building which goes through the hospital grounds, will be open to those
having business at the hospital, without the necessity of obtaining
a pass, which was formerly required of drivers using this road.



Prices of Miscellaneous Supplies at Panama Canal Storehouses.

The following are prices to individuals and companies including the
25 per cent surcharge, effective August 13, 1929:

Commodities. Unit. Price.
Brass, bar, average.............................................................. Lb. 10.22
Brass, sheet, average............................................................ Lb. .35
Bronze, Tobin, average.......................................................... Lb. .21
Gasoline, motor grade............................................................ Gal. .15
S M etal, yellow .................................................................. Lb. .24
Oakum, Navy, spun......................................................... Lb. .15
Oakum, Navy, iuspun.............................................. Lb. .17
Oil, Diesel, at Cristobal only, in bulk, no surcharge ............................... Bbl. of 42 gals. 1.80
Oil, fuel, at Balboa and Cristobal, in bulk, no surcharge .......................... Bbl. of 42 gals 1.50
Oil, ammonia, cylinder .......................................................... Gal. .28
Oil, burning, Celza ............................................................. G al. 1.06
Oil, engine, gas, in drums, Gulftriton Med. No. 2135 ............................. Gal. .43
Oil, engine, gas, extra heavy, in cases, Gulftriton No. 2250........... ............... Gal. .58
Oil, engine,.gas, extra heavy, in drums, Gulftriton No. 2250........................ Gal. .50
Oil, kerosene, in drums.......................................................... Gal. .11
Oil, marine engine.............................................................. Gal. .54
Paint, lead, white, dry....................................................... Lb. .14
Paint, lead, white, in oil......................................................... Lb. .13
Paint, zinc oxide, dry ........................ ... ............................ Lb. .10
Paint, zinc oxide, in oil.......................................................... Lb. .13
Grease, gear, chain and wire rope, lubricating .................................... Lb. .05
Grease, yellow, cup, No. 3.................................................. Lb. .08
Grease, yellow, eup, No. 5....................................................... Lb. .09
Soda, ash...................................................................... Lb. .03
W aste, cotton, colored....................................... .. .... .......... Lb. .15
Waste, cotton, white........................ ... ............................ Lb. .16
1i .----------------------:----------


' a Price of Coal at the Canal.
Coal is obtainable from the plants operated by The Panama Canal
shown below, effective June 15, 1928:


For steamships, including warships of all nations, delivered
from coaling plants, per ton of 2,240 pounds, except as pro-
vided in paragraph 2...............................


at the prices


Cristobal-
Colon.


Balboa.


$8.00 $11.00


2. For vessels transiting the Canal that are directed by The Pan-
ama Canal to take coal at Balboa on account of the con-
dition of the plants, the quantity available, or for the pur-
pose of expediting traffic.....................................


3. For steamships, including warships of all nations, when de-
livered from lighters in quantities of 50 tons or more, per
ton of 2,240 pounds ..................................
4. ]or steamships, including warships of all nations, when deliver-
ed from lighters in quantities of less than 50 tons, with mini-
mum charge for 20 tons and with maximum charge not to
exceed that for 50 tons at prices specified in paragraph 3,
S. er ton of 2,240 pounds............................
r i- '.. ;'. *


9.00 12.00




11.00 14.00


8.00







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Notaries Public in the Canal Zone.

The following is a list of notaries public commissioned in the Canal
Zone as of August 12,1929. The list gives, by towns, the name, where
stationed, and the date of expiration of commission:


ANCON.
Bowen, Vollie S., Land Office, February 27,
1930.
Boyd. Oscar S.. Municipal Division, July 30,
1931.
French, A. W.. Gorgas Hospital, May 14. 1932.
Latimer, J. L., Ancon Laundry, April 30, 1930.
McDougall, J. B., District Attorney, March 29,
1932.
McGahhev, J. T., Ancon Clubhouse, August 12,
1930.
Norris, R. N., Municipal Division, August 11,
1930.
Ohlson, Elmer F., Gorgas Hospital, December
3. 1930.
Sheibley, F. H.. District Court. October 27,
1929.
Walker, James J., District Court, November 22,
1931.
BALBOA.
Hyde, W. H.. Port Captain. March 6, 1930.
Illwitzer. P. G., Balboa Storehouse, October 12,
1929.
Kalar, J. D., Port Captain, April 13, 1932.
Kelley, Thomas H., Mechanical Division,
August 1S, 1930.
Lefever, John E Fort Amador, February 28,
1931.
Prager. J. F.. Balboa Storehouse. December 13,
1929.
Smith, Walter R., Balboa Storehouse, September
4, 1931.
StillAell, J. L.. Fort Amador. April 20, 1931.
BALBOA HEIGHTS.
Attaway, E. F., Administration Building. Room
316. October 28, 1930.
Boggs, W. B., Administration Building, Room
262, August 4, 1931.
Buehler, G. H., Administration Building, Room
205, August 17. 1931.
Fenton, John A., Administration Building, Room, .
203. July 28. 1930.
Gates. R. E., Administration Building. Room
203, June, 12, 1932.
Schecker, C. A., Administration Building. Room
244. January 19, 1930.
Sims. Walter H., Quarry Heights, December 1,
1930.
Taylor, R. G., Administration Building, Room
318, April 30, 1930.
Ungar. J., Administration Building. Room
301, February 2, 1932.


Wang, Frank H., Administration Building, Room
305, April 29, 1932.

COROZAL.
Daniels, W. L.. Albrook Field, June 23. 1932.
Fisher, Miss BerniceS., Panama Ordnance Depot,
May 2, 1932.
Grimm, G. L., Corozal Hospital. October 6.
1929.

CRISTOBAL-MOUNT HOPE.
Atwood, H. E., Commissary Division, April 8,
1930.
Behlen. Ernest, Storehouse, January 23, .1932.
Campbell, J. S., District Court, January 28. 1932.
Clarke, V. J., Commissary Division, January 14,
1932.
Daly, E. J., United Fruit Co., May 26, 1932.
Ellis, Edward E., Coaling Plant, May 24, 1930.
Flood, Arthur, Customs Office, November 15,
1931.
Hargy, F. F., Port Captain, May 28, 1930.
MacSparran, E. S., Receiving and Forwarding
Agency, December 1, 1930.
Murray, P. E.. Magistrate, October 13, 1929.
Raymond. J. G., Commissary Division, January
3. 1932.
Russell, C. V.. Pan-American Airways. April 29,
1930.
Scarborough, W. W., Clubhouse, January 21,
1930.
Walsh, M. H., Customs Office. August 5. 1932.
Ward, Mrs. Marie L., Receiving and Forwarding
Agency. August 2. 1932.

GATUN.
'Malone, P. L., Railroad Station, November 23.
1931.
PARAISO.
Kimble, W. I., Dredging Division, July 25, 1932.

PEDRO MIGUEL.
Cauthers, R. A., Municipal Division, June. 16,
1930.
Rader, T. C.. Pacific Locks, January 21, 1930.
Wright, A. M., Dredging Division, January 21,
1930.


Density of Water in Balboa and Cristobal Harbors.


Place.


Cristobal (between docks 8 and 9) ...................
Balboa (dock 18) ........ .................


Weight of sea water in ounces per cubic ft. Rainy season.
---Averageteipera-
Average. Maximum. Minimum. ture. Degrees F.
1018 1020 1013 84.0
1011 1021 1005 83.0


(NonT-The above is based on two months observations at Cristobal, and Balboa. Average taken at 12-foot depth.
Minimum occurred after heavy rain at 3-foot depth at Cristobal and 12-foot depth at Balboa. The weight of a cubie
foot of fresh water at 85 F. is 995 ounces.


Hours of Departure of Passenger Trains.
Following are the hours of departure of the
regular passenger trains of the Panama Railroad
running between the Atlantic and the Pacific:
From Colon: Daily except Sunday, 7.00 a. m.,


12.15 p. m., 4.30 p. m.; Sdnday only, 9.20 a. m.,
4.00 p. m.
From Panama: Daily except Sunday, 7.05 a. m.,
12.20 p. m., 4.35 p. m.; Sunday only, 7.05 a. m.,
6.15 p. m.
The time required for passage from one ter-
minal to the other is I hour and 45 minutes.
***
*.(;





THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
0I4 PUBLISHED WEEKLY.
SSubscription rates, domestic, 30.50 per year; foreign, $1.00; address
The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
a The Panama Canal, Washington. D. C.
Entered as aeoond-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
at Crietobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
C*rtifjcae.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 21, 1929. No. 3.

Completion of Fifteen Years of Canal Operation.
The Panama Canal completed 15 years of operation at the close
of business on August 14, 1929, having been opened to commerce
on August 15, 1914. During the 15 years of operation, 54,021 com-
mercial vessels have transited the Canal, aggregating 237,603,786 net
tons, Panama Canal measurement, on which tolls amounting to
$223,751,682.70 were levied, and which carried 249,777,467 long tons
of cargo. Of these totals, the past 10 years have accounted for 84 per
Scent of the transits, 88 per cent of the net tonnage, 87 per cent of
the tolls collected, and 86 per cent of the cargo carried.


Canal Traffic During the First Fifteen Days of August.
During the first 15 days of August, 261 commercial vessels and 3
Small launches transited the Canal. Tolls on the commercial vessels
aggregated $1,117,033.24, and on the launches $24.15, or a total tolls
collection of $1,117,057.39.
The daily average of transits of commercial vessels was 17.4 and the
average tolls collection $74,468.88, as compared with an average of
17.33 transits and $73,905.36 for the first 15 days of the previous
month. The average amount of tolls paid by each of the commercial
transits was $4,279.82, as compared with $4,263.77 for the first 15 days
of July.
In the following tabulation the number of commercial transits and
the amount of tolls collected are shown for the first 74 months of
the current calendar year, with the daily averages of transits and
tolls, together with the totals for the first 74 months of the calendar
years 1928 and 1927:
Totals for month. Daily averages.
Transits. Tolls. Transits. Tolls.
January............................................ 603 $2,502.815.12 19 45 580,735.97
F ebruary........................................... 522 2,211,961.20 18.64 78,998.62
Mareb ......... ................................. .. 536 2,343,865.55 17 29 75,608 57
SA il........................... ... ............. 540 2,281,087 27 18.00 76,036 24
1. M ...... .......................................... 524 2,2 6,546 57 16.90 74,082.15
i m a ............. .. ..................... ........ .. 503 2,127,805.97 16 76 70,926 87
.uly.................................................. 527 2,259,582.37 17.00 72.889 75
420 August (first 15 days) ................................... 261 1,117,033.24 17.40 74,468.88
Totals, first 71 months of calendar year 1929 ......... 4,016 17,140,697.29 17.69 75,509.68
i Totals, first 7j months of calendar year 1928 ......... 3,901 16,169.074.76 17.11 70,916.99
Tbtals, first 71 months of calendar year 1927.......... 3,542 15,596,609.03 15.60 68,707.53


:'As compared with the first 7L months
,.corresponding period this year has.
I!,622.53 additional in tolls.


of the calendar year 1928,
had 115 more transits and





THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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;. .;





THE PANAMAL CANAL RECORD 35

Cargo Through Canal During July, 1929.
On pages 38 and 39 of this issue will be found tables slowing the
origin and destination of cargo passing through the Canal in July,
1929. This cargo, segregated according to direction, as compared
with July, 1928, and the differences, is shown in the following tabula-
tion:
July, July,
1929. 1928. Difference.
Long tons. Long tons. Long tons.
Atlantic to Pacific ................................. ...... 909,976 748,160 +161,816
Pacific to Atlantic ......... ........... ........ ........ 1,688,186 1,5.13,793 + 144,391
Totals........................... ...... .. .... ..... 2,598.162 2,291,955 +306,207

As shown above, cargo tonnage from the Atlantic to the Pacific
increased 161,816 tons over July, 1928, while that in the opposite
direction gained 144,391 tons, making an increase in both directions
of 306,207 tons.
ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC CARGO MOVEMENT.

Origin.-Sixty-five and four-tenths per cent of the cargo tonnage
.from the Atlantic to the Pacific originated, on the eastern and gulf
seaboards of the United States, and 26.2 per cent in Europe. Cargo
originating in the United States was 98,061 tons, or 19.7 per cent,
greater than the tonnage from the United States in July, 1928, although
the proportion of the total in July, 1929 (65.4 per cent) was slightly
lower. Cargo from Europe showed a relative as well as an actual
increase over the amount originating from that area in July, 1928, the
actual increase amounting to 62,131 tons, or 35.2 per cent.
Destination.-Forty-eight and two-tenths per, cent of the Pacific-
bound cargo was destined to the United States; 18.4 per cent to Asia;
14.6 per cent to South America; and 13.6 per cent to Australasia.
Tonnage to all these areas increased over the amounts destined to these
regions in. July, 1928. To the United States, the increase was 108,700
tons, or 32.9 per cent; to South America, 36,701,tons, or 38.2 percent;
to Australasia, 10,179 tons, or 9.0 per cent; and to Asia, 9,797 tons,
or 6.2 per cent. The percentage of the total cargo to the United States
and South America were also higher in July, 1929, as compared with
:July, 1928, while the percentage to Asia and Australasia were both
Sower in July of this year.
PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC CARGO MOVEMENT.
Origin.-Of the cargo moving in this direction 56.1 per cent came
from the west coast of the United States; 25.6 per cent from South
America; 8.3 per cent from Canada; 6.4 per cent from Asia; and 2.7
: per cent from Australasia. Cargo from all these areas, with the excep-
-,tion of Canada, increased as follows over the amounts originating in
.theseregions in July, 1928. From the United States, 80,797 tons, or
.3 per cent; from South America, 33,054 tons, or 8.3 per cent; from
Aia, 69,036 tons, or 172 per cent; and that from Australasia, 13,302
1r-s., .or ".42.6 per cent. Cargo tonnage from "Canada decreased
71 tons, or 26.7 per cent under the tonnage originating in that region
.~a Jy. 1928. The percentage of the total cargo from the United



...... ..... .... ... .. ... .. .. .. ..





36 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

States and South America was the same in July, 1929, as in the corres-
ponding month in 1928, while that from Asia and Australasia both.
showed relative increases in July, 1929. The percentage of the total
from Canada in July, 1929, was considerably lower in July, 1929, as
compared with July, 1928 (12.5 per cent).
Destination.-Segregated according to destination, 61.8 per cent of
the cargo in this direction went to the United States, and 32.5 per
cent to Europe, these two destinations accounting for over 94 per cent
of the cargo tonnage from the Pacific to the Atlantic. Tonnage to the
United States increased 111,362 tons, or 11.9 per cent, over July, 1928,
and that to Europe increased 54,950 tons, or 11.1 per cent. Cargo
destined to both these areas showed slight increases in their relations
to the total over July, 1928.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.
From the cargo declarations submitted it was possible to classify
84.8 per cent of the total cargo in transit through the Canal from the
Atlantic to the Pacific. The remaining 15.2 per cent consisted, for
the most part, of manufactured articles in small lots reported as
"General cargo."
Pacific-bound commodities which aggregated more than 10,000 tons
for July, 1929, or July, 1928, are listed in the following tabulation,
showing differences.

July, July,
Commodity. Juy199 1928. Difference.
Long ons. Long Ions. Long tons.
Ammonia.. ............. ....... .. ....... ............. 12,368 12,64"5 -277
Asphalt ....... . .. ... ... . . 3,983 15,162 11,179
Automobiles .. .. .. ......... ..... . .. 22,881 14,466 +8,415
Cement ..... .. .............. ................ ........ 38,331 12,600 +25,731
Coal and coke ..... ......... . ........ ... . 23,637 29,367 -5,730
Cotton ... . .. 10,559 12,502 -1,943
Manufactured goods:
Iron and steel 230.Q16 171,255 +50,661
Machinery 14.9749 13.457 +1,522
Railroad material ... 29.294 11,058 +18,236
Tinniate .. . 15,555 21,614 -6,089
Ti'tiles 11,943 11,739 +209
Mise'llaneoi.s 15,492 7,462 +8,030
Metals. various .. . 20,763 16, 52 +4.111
Oils. mineral .. 62,050 61,992 +-58
Paper ... .. 22,039 23.397 -1,359
Phosphates 32,938 23,598 +9,040
Sugar .. .. ... ... ....... 1.5.108 3,227 +11,881
Sulphur .. . .. . ... .. . .. 29.485 32,510 -3,025


The above 18 commodity groups comprised 67.3 per cent of the
cargo moving from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Eleven of the items
showed increases over July, 1928, while the balance showed decreases.
Iron and steel, railroad material,and sugar made the heaviest gain over
the corresponding month last year, while shipments of asphalt regis-
tered a marked decrease.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.
It was possible to classify over 99 per cent of all cargo moving from
the Pacific to the Atlantic during the month of July, 1929. Commod-
ities which aggregated more than 10,000 tons either during the past
months or the corresponding month a year ago are listed below,
showing differences:





THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 37


Commodity. July,1929. 1928. Difference.
Long tons. Long tons. Long tons.
Barley ............................................................ 24,625 14,815 + 9.810
Canned goods (fish, fruits, vegetables, etc.)............ .......... .. 38,527 37,701 +826
Cold storage (food products) ... ..................................... 18.306 22,788 -4,482
Cotton ................... ................................ ..... 7,295 11,231 3.936
Fruit, dried.................... ................... ........... 8.761 13,013 4.252
Lumber ........................ ... ........... ... ......... 348,814 344.836 + 3,978
Metals, various.. ............................................... 58,560 65,171 -6,611
Nitrates................. .. ....... .. .......................... 143,664 148.983 5,319
Oils, mineral. ............................................. .... 455,333 434,369 +20,964
Ores (principally iron)..................... ....... ................ 173,437 140,575 +32,862
Pulp.............................................................. 10,053 2,859 + 7,194
Rice ........................................................... 10,993 9.451 +1,542
Sugar................. ............................ ......... 113.644 26,428 +87,215
W heat........................... .. ............................ 107,888 124,042 Ifi, 154
Wool............. . ..... .... ... .... ...... 10,497 11,373 -876

Does not include fresh fruit.
The above 15 commodity groups comprise over 90 per cent of the
cargo from the Pacific to the Atlantic during July, 1929. As will be
noted above, shipments of sugar and ores increased heavily over July,
1928, while wheat showed the heaviest decrease.
(Continued on next page.)


Supplement No. 14-Tariff No. 9.
THE PANAMA CANAL, PANAMA RAILROAD COMPANY,
EXECUTIVE OFFICE. BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., A ugust 16, 1929.
ITEM 35.-STORAGE ON PIERS.
(Effective August 17, 1929.)
5. Canal Zone for Ord rs:
(c) A storage charge of 3 cents per ton (weight) per day or fraction thereof, or 13
cents per ton (measurement) per day or fraction thereof for all time the
cargo remains on the wharves of the Panama Railroad Company, in
excess of 35 days, no storage charge being made for the first 35 days as
provided in paragraph 1 of Item 35 of this tariff. The provision that a
higher rate be charged per ton per day for storage after 65 days does not
apply to this class of cargo.
H. BURGESS,
Governor, The Panama Canal,
President, Panama Railroad Company.
The change effected by the above is to make the charge 3 cents per ton on weight
or 1! cents per ton on measurement; previously paragraph (c) stated 3 cents per ton
or fraction, with no distinction between weight and measurement.


' Supplement No. 16.-Rules and Regulations Governing Navigation of the
Panama Canal and Adjacent Waters.
THE PANAMA CXNAL, EXECUTIVE OFFICE,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 19, 1939.
Regulation 5.1. of the "Rules and Regulations Governing Navigation of the
Panama Canal and Adjacent Waters" is hereby changed to read as follows:
Regulation 5.1. Passenger Steamers: Regular passenger steamers with accom-
Smodations for 50 or more passengers, when carrying mail and running on fixed
published schedules, will be given preference over other vessels in transiting regardless
'5of the number of passengers actually on board.
H.. BURGESS,
Governor.
.'1

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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

Proportion of Traffic by Frequency, Fiscal Year 1929.


The following tabulation shows for the fiscal year ended June 30,
1929, the number of vessels making the indicated number of transit
through the Panama Canal, the per cent which each class formed of
the total number of individual vessels (1,824), their aggregate number
of transits, and their per cent pf the total commercial transits (6,413):


Per cent of
Number individual Total Per cent of
Number of transit. of vessels number of total canal c
vessels. (1,824) transit. transit.
.... .. ......................... 531 29 4 536 8.4
2. . ... . . . 475 26 0 950 14.8
3 ...... .. .. . .. .. ...... 193 10 6 579 9 0
4......... ... . ... .. . 165 9.0 660 10.3
5 ............ ...... ...... ... .. .. ... 116 6 4 580 9.1
6 ........ . ........ ..... .... ..... 81 4.4 4S6 7.6
7 ... . .. . 75 4.1 525 8.2
8 ..... ... ... ... ... . . 58 3 2 464 7.2
9 . ...... ..... .. . 45 2 4 405 6.1
10 .... .. . ... .. . . .14 0.8 140 2.2
11 ..... .... .. ... .. ....... . 4 0 2 44 0.7
12. . . .... 8 0 4 96 1.5
13 ........ .. . . 9 0.5 117 1.8
14 . . ... . . 12 0 7 168 2.6
15 .... .. .......... ... .. 3 0 2 45 0 7
16. ....... .. .. .... . . . . . 5 0 3 80 1.2
17. . ... .. .. . .. . .. .. 4 0 2 68 1.0
I... ... . ..... .. ... . ....... 2 0 1 36 0 6
19 ..... .. . ... . .... ... . . 5 0 3 95 1.5
20 ...... . 6 0 3 120 1.9
22 ... .. . ... .. .. . .... 2 0.1 44 0.7
24 .. ..... ........ .. .. 2 0.1 48 0.8
30 . . .. ... ..... .. 2 0.1 60 0.9
32 . .... . .. ... .. .. .. 1 0 1 32 0 .5
35 .. ..... . .. ... .......... 1 0.1 35 0.3
Totals ... ... ..... ................ ..... 1.24 100.0 6,413 100.0


FREQUENCY OF TRANSITS OF VESSELS THROUGH THE PANAMA CANAL.

During the fiscal year 1929, 1,824 individual commercial vessels
representing 24 nationalities, passed through the Panama Canal.
The number of transits per individual ship varied from 1 to 35, the
1,824 vessels making a total of 6,413 transits, or an average of 3.52
transits per vessel.
The highest number of transits made by any vessel during the fiscal
year was 35, made by the steamship Baralt, owned and operated by
the Royal Netherlands Steamship Company. This vessel is of Dutch
registry, and operates between Cristobal and the west coast of the
Republics of Colombia and Ecuador. It is a vessel of 742 net tons,
Panama Canal measurement, 202 feet long by 33.1 feet beam.
Vessels of United States registry led in aggregate number of transits,
though not in number of individual ships. While representing only-
30 per cent of the individual vessels passing through the Canal, they
made up 42 per cent of the total transits. Ships of British registry
ranked first in total number of vessels transiting and second in number
of total transits, with 680 individual ships making 1,783 transits.
Germany ranked third with 92 ships making 402 transits.
The following table shows the number of individual ships, the fre-
quency of transit per vessel, and total transits for the year, segre-
gated by nationality:






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


NATIONALITY, NUMBER, AND TRANSITS OF VESSELS THROUGH THE PANAMA C&NAL, FISCAL 'EAR 1929.


Nationality.
of vessels.



Argentine.......
Belgian.........
British........
Chilean.......
Colombian..... .
Costa Rican... .
Cuban ........
Danish.........
Danzig... ....
Dutch .......
Finnish .........
French .... ..
German.......
Greek..........
Italian.... .
Japanese......
Mexican........
Norwegian......
Panaman.....,.
Peruvian .......
Spanish ........
Swedish ..... .
United States .
Yugoslavian....
Totals.... .


Vessels making indicated number of transit per vessel during
fiscal year 1929.


19311651116


81 91121 3


i C

iI 1.00
4 17 4 25
680 1.783 2.62
5 31, 6.20
8' 01i12.63
I I 1.00
1 1 1 00
45 101 2.24
8 30, 3 75
32 149 4 69
5 71 140
40' 11.5 2 62
92 402 4 37
32; 7, 2 10
28 831 3 63
71 155 2.18
1: 1, 1 00
15 3401 2.72


14, 32 2 28
39' 1441 3 70
5462,7001 4 93
241 57- 2.38
1,82416,413 3.52
541270 4 .


From the above it will be noted that 536, or approximately 29 per
cent of the individual vessels using the Canal during the year, made
but one transit. Two hundred and three of these were from the
Pacific to Atlantic and 333 from the Atlantic to Pacific. Approxi-
mately 45 per cent made 3 transits or more; and less than 5 per cent
made 10 or more transits.


Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Week Ending August 17, 1929.


Cargo--
Name of vessel. Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed.
Discharged Laded.
Tons. Tons.
Santa Barbara....... Grace Line .................. August I .... August 12.... 5 .........
F. H. Hilman....... Standard Oil Co ... t............ August 11 .... August 12.... 15,500 .........
.Joseph Seep.......... Standard Shipping Co............ August 12.... August 15.... 1,151 ........ .
Loboa... ....... Pacific Steam Nay. Co........... August 13.... August 13 ..... .... ... 50
Takaoka Maru....... Nippon Yusen Kaisha............ August 14 ... August 14.... 261 .........
Liberator ............ U. S. Shipping Board............ August 14.... August 14.... 249 .........
Swiftsure.......... Farmers Loan & Trust Co ....... August 15. .. August 17.... 11,000 ..........
Trewyn............. Canadian Transport Co ........ :. August 16.... August 18.... 654 .........
Neches.............. U.S. Government............... August 16.... August 17.... 7,285 .........
City of Panama...... Panama MailS. S. Co.......... August 17.... August 17.... .......... 1
Caidas............ National Navigation Co ......... August 17.... August 17.... ......... 1
Martha ............. Chr. Hannevig................. August 11.... August 12 .... .......... 403


Provisions Required by Ships.
S"The Panama Canal Commissary Division, with facilities at Balboa and Cristobal
.o1r delivery of supplies to steamships, carries a complete line of provisions, such as
.Beats, fruits, vegetables, eggs, butter, canned goods, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco,
i,*t., which are sold to ships at the prices which are in effect for employees, no sur-
&.-charge being added. Beef especially is available at low prices, hindquarters selling
ate.:14 cents per pound and forequarters at 11 cents per pound.
| orders may be placed in advance by radio for delivery on arrival, or at either ter-
-:: al" for prompt delivery or for delivery at the other terminal after transit. All
le i .are boarded on arrival by a representative of the Commissary Division.





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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Notices to Mariners. D .!

THE PANAMA CANAL EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
BALBO.4 HEIGHTS, C. Z.. A ugust 15, 1929.
No. 579.
AIDS TO MARINERS

1. Effective August 13, 1929, the two ends of the Oil Crib, Pacific entrance of the
Panama Canal, Balboa Harbor, are marked with fixed green, electric lights.
*

H. BURGESS,
Governor.

THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 16, 1929.
No. 581.

The following is quoted from Notice to Mariners, Washington. D. C., August 3,.
1929:
1. Panama, Colon Harbor A.4 approach. .lMargarita Bay,. Buoy Discontinued. The black spar buoy on the-
northern side of the entrance to Margarita Bay has been discontinued and is to be expunged from the
charts.
Aproximate position: 90 3' 00" N., 79 53' 30" W.
2. Panama, Colon Harbor approachh. Manzanillr By. Buny MAoved. The red spar buoy marking the
shoal on the continuation of Coco Solo Mole has been moved and reestablished about 465 yards 238
from the light on the end of the mole w which places it in 30 feet of water on the northern sideofa 16-foot
spot. a
Position: 90 22' 13.5" N., 790 53' 38.5" W. i
3. Panama, Limoi Bay, Torpedo Range Diicontiturd. The torpedo range formerly extending from Gi4
the vicinity of Canal ChannO Gas Buoy 1, in Limon Bay toward Coco Solo Point and marked by four- Met
gasoline drums painted white, has been discontinued. ft.
4. Panama. Panama Bay .4 pproach, Cape .11ala Li hln Station. Radiobeacon to be Established. About "1.1
August 20. 1929, a radiobeacon will be established at Cape Mala Light Station. VH
The radiobeacon will transmit groups of I dashed" on a frequency of 290 kilocycles continuously for i
the third and sixth ten-minute periods of each hour. i
The radiobeacon will be maintained by the U. S. Lighthouse Service.
Position: 7 27' 45" N., 79' 59' 30" W. Ot
H. BURGESS,
Governor. WA
"i
THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT, ha
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 19, 1929. ?a
No. 583. G M
AID TO NAVIGATION. lii

The following is quoted from Hydrographic Bulletin No. 2083, dated August 7,
1929:
NICARAGUA.
Corinto Harbor. Beacons Established and Discontinued. The commanding officer of the U. S. S.
Galveston reports that the following changes have been made in the beacons of Corinto Harbor:
Entrance Range Front Beacon No. 1, a square concrete structure 7 feet high, showing a fixed white-
light, 1,500 yards 650 from Cardon Head Lighthouse. Approximate position: Latitude 120 28' 13" N.,
longitude 870 11' 50" W.
Entrance Range Rear Beacon No. 2, a square white concrete structure 18 feet high. showing a flashing
white light every 10 seconds, flash 2 seconds, eclipse 8 seconds. 327 yards 84 06' from beacon No. 1.
Note.-The beacon which formerly stood 100 yards eastward of beacon No. 1 has been discontinued.
Dona Paula Range Front Beacon No. 3, a white concrete structure 7 feet high, 2.625 yards 1260 30'
from Cardon Head Lighthouse. Approximate position; Latitude 12' 27'08" N., longitude 87011'28""
W.
Dona Paula Range Rear Beacon No. 4, a white concrete structure 10 feet high. 150 yards 130' 26'
from beacon No. 3. t.
Note.-The beacons marking the old range line about 500 yards further eastward will be removed.
Isla Encantada Range Front Beacon No. 5. a square, white concrete structure 7 feet high. 4,270'
yards 78' from Cardon Head Lighthouse. Approximate position: Latitude 12' 28' 21" N., longitude
870 10' 25" \V.
Isla Encantada Range Rear Beacon No. 6, a square white concrete structure, 7 feet high, 183 yards-
65' 10' from beacon No. 5
Note.-The three beacons marking the old range line just northward of the above have been discon-
tinued.
H. BURGESS, I
Governor.





Sd





Price of Coal at the Canal.
Coal is obtainable from the plants operated by The Panama Canal at the prices
shown below, effective June 15, 1928:


Cristobal- Balboa.
Cnlon. Blba


I
I.


$11.00



8.00


12.00




14.00


Prices of Miscellaneous Supplies at Panama Canal Storehouses.
The following are prices to individuals and companies including the
25 per cent surcharge, effective August 13, 1929:
Commodities. Unit. Price.
Brass, bar, average ................ .......... ........... .................. Lb. $0.22
Brase, sheet, average ....... ............................ .................. Lb. .35
Bronze, Tobin, average. ................. . ............. Lb. .21
Gasbline, motor grade ........ ....... ...... .. .. .. .. .. ... .... ... ... Gal. .15
Metal, yellow........ ............................. ........... Lb. .24
Oakum, Navy, spun ........ .......... Lb. .15
Oakum, Navy. unspun.. ........................ ............. Lb. .17
Oil, Diesel, at Cristobal only. in bulk, no surcharge.... .... . . . . . Bbl. of 42 gals. 1.80
Oil, fuel, at Balboa and Cristobal, in bulk, no surcharge ............ ............ Bbl. of 42 gals. 1.50
Oil, ammonia, cylinder............................. .. .. ... .. .. Gal. .28
Oil, burning, Colza ...... .. ...... .. .. .. ........ ....... ....... Gal. 1.06
Oil, engine, gas, in drums. Gulftriton Med. No. 2135 ......................... Gal. .43
Oil, engine, gas, extra heavy, in cases, Gulftriton No. 2250 ...... .... ............. Gal. .58
Oil, engine, gas, extra heavy, in drums. Gulf triton, No. 2250 .................... Gal. .50
Oil, kerosene, in drums ............................ .......... Gal. .11
Oil, marine engine......... ..... ..... ........................ ..... ........ Gal. .54
Paint, lead, white, dry............... .. ................... ............... Lb. .14
Paint, lead, white, in oil........................... ......... . . ........ Lb. .13
Paint, since oxide, dry ........................................................... Lb. .10
Paint, zsinc oxide, in oil................ .......................... ....... ...... Lb. .13
Grease, gear, chain and wire rope, lubricating ............................ ....... Lb. .05
f Grease, yellow, cup, No. 3.... ........................................ .Lb. .08
Grease, yellow, cup, No. 5............. ........... Lb. .09
Boda, ash........ ................................................ Lb. .03
Waste, cotton, colored........................................................ Lb. .15
W aste, cotton, w hite ......... ..... ......... ............. ...................... Lb. .16


Sailings of Panama Railroad Steamship Line.
I' Folowirfg are proposed dates of sailings for the remainder of 1929, of passenger
I.:vessels in the New York-Cristobal service of the Panama Railroad Steamship Line,
in which the passenger ships Ancon and Cristobal are engaged, sailing alternately.
:IN


. Steamer.


A e 6n.....


i ....... "


" Leave .
New York
4 P.M.
August 20....
September 4...
September 17.
October I.....
October 15....
October 29...
November 12.
November 26.
December 10..
December 24..


Leave
Port an Prince
' P. M.
Augest 25....
September 9..
September 22.
October 6.....
October 20....
November 3..
November 17.
December 1.. '
December 15..
December 29..


Arrive
Cristobal
A. M.
August 28....
September 12.
September 25.
October 9.....
October 23....
November 6..
November 20.
December 4..
December 18..
January 1 ....


Leave
Cristobal
3 P.M.
September I..
September 16.
September 29.
October 13....
October 27.. .
November 10.
November 24.
December 8...
December 23..
January 5....


mUst 4 ~t am front P4erj~ North River. Toot of W..t 25th SL. New York.


S I ... . :. e .: 5 .


Leave
Port an Prince
P. M.
September 4.
September 19.
October 2.....
October 16....
October 30. ..
NoVember 13.
November 27.
DEcember 11..
December 26..
January 8....


Arrive
New York
A. M.
September 9
September 24
October 7
October 21
Noveinber 4
November 18
December 2
December 16
December 31
a 12


.nu. ,r" .

be at 4. p.m. ..:
7.. ^
.^M:!':


1. For steamships, including warships of all nations, delivered
from coaling plants, per ton of 2,240 pounds, except as pro-
vided in paragraph 2................................. $8.00
2. For vessels transiting the Canal that are directed by The Pan-
ama Canal to take coal at Balboa on account of the con-
dition of the plants, the quantity available, or for the pur-
pose of expediting traffic .....................................
3. For steamships, including warships of all nations, when de-
delivered from lighters in quantities of 50 tons or more, per
ton of 2,240 pounds.................................. 9.00
4. For steamships, including warships of all nations, when deliver-
ed from lighters in quantities of less than 50 tons, with mini-
mum charge for 20 tons and with maximum charge not to
exceed that for 50 tons at prices specified in paragraph 3,
per ton of 2,240 pounds............................... 11.00


130, Nteanierm ail on daylight '(aing time.
Shi4a= aeo the daylight aig time, departures after S. B. Crisasl, Sept. 17th, will


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


we





THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Official Publications of Interest to Shipping.

Masters may obtain from the office of the Captain of the Port,
at either Cristobal or Balboa, without charge, the "Rules and Regu-
lations Governing Navigation of The Panama Canal and Adjacent
Waters," and the current Tariff of charges at the Canal for supplies
and services.
Requests for Canal publications sent by mail should be addressed to:
The Panama Canal, Balboa Heights, C. Z.; or, when more convenient,
to The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
The Hydrographic Office at Cristobal maintains at all times a com-
plete stock of navigational charts and books, includingcharts of all
parts of the world, sailing directions of the world, nautical tables,
light lists, tide tables, nautical almanacs, etc.
At the office of the Port Captain in Balboa a limited stock of navi-
gational charts, books, etc., is also carried, and this office is in a
position to fill practically any order in this connection that ship might
place.
Copies of current issues of Pilot Charts, Notices to Mariners, and
Hydrographic Bulletins may be obtained in return for marine infor-
mation.
Observations of weather, ocean currents, and other marine data
collected, and blanks, instructions, barometer comparisons, etc.,
furnished.
Correct time is maintained and chronometers rated.


Current Net Prices on Fuel Oil, Diesel Oil,
and Coal.
Crude fuel oil is delivered to vessels at Lither
Cristobal or Balboa. from tanks of The Panama
Canal, for S1.50 per barrel of 42 gallon-.
Ditsel oil is sold by The Panama Canal at
Critobal at $1.80 per barrel.
Crude fuel oil and Diesel oil are al.o sold by
private companies with tanks at the Canal
terminals, at prices which will be quoted by them
on application. The prices, at present are as
follow: Crude fuel oil, 61.2.5 per barrel at Balboa
and Cri-iobal. Diesel nil, Balboa only, Sl.S0 per
barrel.
Coal is supplied to steamships. including war-
ships of all nation-, delivered and trimmed in
bunkers at $8.00 per tcn of 2,240 pounds at Cris-
tobal. and Sl 1.00 at Balboa. Fur ship in transit
through the Canal. which are directed to take
coal at Balboa. for the convenience ol The
Panama Canal. Sn.00 per ton at Balboa. When
coal is delivered from lighters in quantities of 50
tons or more, the price is S9.00 per ton at Cris-
tobal, S$12.00 at Balboa. If less than 50 tons is
taken from lighters, prices are $11.00 per ton at
Cristobal and 514.00 per ton at Balboa with
minimum charge for 20 tons and maximum
charge not to exceed that for 50 tons at $9.00
Cristobal and S12.00 Balboa. For furnishing
lump coal for galley use. or run of mine coal. in
sacks, $6.00 additional per ton; but if vessel fur-
nishes sacks S3.00 additional per ton.
Coal for cargo is sold only by, special authority
of the Governor, at prices quoted upon applica-
tion.
For trimming on deck, between decks, or
special trimming in bunkers for convenience of
vessel, when requested, an additional charge of
90 cents per ton will be made for extra handling.
Deliveries of coal to individual ships can be
made up to 1,500 tons per hour. as fast as it can
be handled in the ship's bunkers. Oil deliveries
can be made up to 5.500 barrels per hour, rate
depending on gravity of oil, location of shore
tanks, and ship's facilities for handling.


Facilities for Shipping.
The Panama Canal is equipped with all the
facilities for the fueling, supply, and repair of
ships which are found in modern ports.
The coaling plants, with an aggregate storage
capacity of 700.000 tons, bunker ships up to 1,500
tons an hour. practically as fast as it can be
handled in ships' bunkers. Oil can be delivered
as fast as the ships can take it, from 46 tanks
agpregating approximately 2.361,040 barrels of
storage capacity. Crude fuel oil, Diesel oil, and
gasoline are sold.
The ships' chandlery storehouses carry a wide
variety of marine supplies and spare parts. The
commissa-y stores sell foodstuffs, fresh meats,
fruits, and vegetables, as well as clothing and a
general line of goods for supplying about 30,000
people resident on the Isthmus. Ice plants, a
large laundry, hotels, hospitals, and restaurants
serve the passengers and crews of ships.
A 1,000-foot dry dock, capable of receiving the
largest ships built, a smaller dry dock, floating
cranes, foundry, and amply equipped shops,
employing about 1.100 men, provide the means
of making practically any kind of marine repairs.
Ample space exists at either terminal of the
Canal for the berthing of vessels, as well as large
covered piers for the storage of cargo. These are
modern structures, fireproof, ratproof, in splendid
condition, well lighted and maintained in a clean
and orderly condition.
In general, the services to shipping at the Canal %'
age such as have been developed and found ample
and effective, in the course of handling large
traffic through the Canal in over 15 years of oper-
ation.


Cable Address of The Panama Canal.
The cable address of The Panama Canal. on
the Isthmus, is "Pancanal, Panama;" in the `I
' United States, "Pancanal. Washington." |







WNAMA CANAL RECORD
....**,..:.: ,


OFFICIAL I


Subscription
no'l
The Pam
Entered asl
at
Certifjicate.-By direction of the Govl
information and I


'LICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
A UBkED WEEKLY.
ON 50.50 per year; foreign, $1.00: address
Jecord; Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or i
a Canal, Wasuington, D. C.
ML matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
tdi, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
or of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
required for the proper transaction of the public business.


Volume XXIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 28, 1929. No. 4.


CANAL WORK IN JULY, 1929.

The following is the report of the Governor to the Secretary of War,
of Canal work in the month of July, 1929.
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 20, 1929.
The Honorable, the Secretary of W'ar,
Washington, D. C.
SIR: I have the honor to submit the following report covering operations of The
Panama Canal during the month of July, 1929:
NUMBER OF TRANSITS.
During the month 527 commercial vessels and 4 nonseagoing launches measuring
under 20 tons transited the Canal. In addition to these there were 44 vessels
belonging to the United States Government, 2 transits of a Panaman Government
vessel, and 10 transits of vessels solely for repairs, on which no tolls were collected,
making a total of 587 transits for the month, or a daily average of 18.93.
Tolls on the 527 commercial vessels amounted to $2,259,582.37, and on the launches
to $12.00, a total of $2,259,594.37, or a daily average on all traffic of $72,890.14.
Total commercial traffic for the past month shows an increase of 24 transits and
$131,776.40 in tolls as compared with the month of June, 1929, and an increase of
18 transits and $150,499.18 in tolls over the corresponding month in 1928.
The total numbers of craft of all kinds transiting the Canal during the month
of July, 1929, as compared with the same month on 1928 and 1927, are shown in the
following tabulation:

July, July, July,
1929. 1928. 1927.
Commercial vFssels.. .. . . ... .. ......... . .. .. ... 527 509 509
Launches (under 20 tons measurement) .......... ..... ...... ...... 4 10 16
Noncommercial vesse!a:
United States Government... ....... ... ........ 44 28 29
Panaman Government.. ...... . .. . ........ ..... 2 3 2
For repairs ............ ....... ................... ....... 10 8 2
Totals ............ ............. ........ ........... .. 587 558 558

In addition to the vessels listed above, Panama Canal equipment consisting of
dredges, tugs, barges, launches, etc., was passed through the locks as follows:


North-
bound.


South-
bound.


Total.


Gatun......... ................ .... ........ ..... .. .. ..... 3 3 6
eedroM iguel .................... ...... ...................... ......... 17 17 34
M irafiores............................................... ... ......... 20 20 40
p Totals ............................... ........ .................... 40 40 80

COMMERCIAL TRAFFIC.'

.. The following tabulation shows the number of vessels, Panama Canal net tonnage,
I..Utolls, and tons of cargo carried by vessels transiting the Canal each month from the
. ibe ginning of the calendar year, 1929, to the end of July, 1929, as compared with the
same months in the previous year:
1 'rA


THE







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


No. of Panama Canal net
Month. vessels. tonnage. Tons of cargo. Tolls.
Month.
1928. 1929. 1928. 1929. 1928. 1929. 1928. 1929.
January 540 603 2,422,770 2,771,280 2,372,061 2,858,835 $2,212,752.50 $2,502,815.12
February 547 522 2,460.111 2,428.530 2,660,425 21550,498 2,253,755.37 2,211,961.20
March... 542 53ti 2,441,077 2,567,961 2,428.662 2,743,768 2,223,370.57 2,343,865.55
April 531 540 2,384,491 2,488,17b 2,473.884 2,719.668 2,187,607 82 2,281,087.27
May .. 508 524 2,274,612 2,496,905 2.497,588 2,536,839 2,118,969 83 2,296,546.57
June .... 481 503 2,227,865 2,352,431 2,139,565 2,424,002 2.016.211.09 2,127,805.97
July .. 509 527 2.318,395 2,468,280 2.291,.955 2.598,162 2,109.083.19 2,259,582.37
Tota!s. 3,658 3,755 16,529,321 17,573,563 16,864,140 18,431,772 15,121,750.37 16,023,664.05

Commercial traffic includes all ocean-going vessels paying tolls. Vessels in direct service of the United States,
Panaman. and Colombian Governments, including merchant vessels chartered by these Governments, and vessels tran-
siting solely for repairs, do not pay tolls. Shipping Board vessels in commercial service pay tolls. Statistics on vessels
not paying tolls are shown under "Noncommercial traffic "

The following is a summary of the commercial traffic for July, 1929, as compared
with the corresponding month in 1928 and 1927, and the monthly averages for the
fiscal year ended June 30, 1929:

Average per
July. July. July, month for
1929. 1928. 1927. fiscal year
1 929.
Number ol vtEsels . 527 509 509 534
Panama Canal not tonnage ,468,2.0 2,318.395 2.406,955 2,486,483
United States net tonnage ..907,298 1.771,8S7 1,883.138 1,899,487
Registered gross tonnage 3.118,081 2,922,904 3,072,255 3,122,066
Registered net tonnage . l, 09,588 1,781.821 l.S85.658 1,908,360
Tolls .. 52,259,582 37 $2.109.0q3 19 $2,215,515 99 $2,260,614.74
Tons of cargo .. 2,508,1b2 2,.291.935 2,450,4168 2,555,251


The average daily number of transits, tonnage, tolls, and cargo are shown in the
following statement, in comparative form, commercial vessels only:

Average per day. Average
per day for
July, 1929.. July, 1929. July, 1927. fiscal y3ar 1929.
Number of transits .. 17 01 16.41 16 42 17.57
Panama Canal net tonnage... .. 79, 22 74.787 77,644 81,747
Tolls .$72,8.q_ 75 $68.034 94 571,35S 56 $74,321 58
Tons of cargo carried S3, 12 73,934 79,047 84,008


AVERAGE TONNAGE, TOLLS, AND TONS OF CARGO PER VESSEL.
The average tonnage, tolls, and tons of cargo per vessel transiting the Canal
during the month of July, 1929, as compared with July, 1928, and 1927, are shown in
the following tabulation:

Average per vessel.
July, July, July,
1929. 1928. 1927.
Panama Canal net tonnage .. 4,684 4.554 4.729
United States net tonnage . 3,619 3,481 3,700
Registered gross tonnage. 5,917 5.742 6,036
Registered net tonnage .. .. ... 3,624 3,497 3,705
Tolls 4,287 63 54,143.58 $4,346 08
Tons of cargo (including vessels in ballast) 4. 930 4,503 4,814
Tons of cargo Iladen v(sa-ls only) . .... .. 5.75S 5.431 6,126


TOLLS.
At present tolls are collected at rates of I1.20 per net ton for laden vessels and $0.72
per ton for vessels in ballast, computed on the basis of the Panama Canal rules of
measurement, with the provision that tolls shall not exceed $1.25 per ton nor be less
than 80.75 per ton as determined in accordance with the U.nited States rules for
measurement of net registered tonnage. In order to ascertain the proper tolls charges
it is necessary, therefore, that the net tonnage of vessels transiting the Canal be
determined in accordance with both the Panama Canal and the United States rules
of measurement.



A:


:' I




a


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 47


Due to this limiting proviso, the tolls actually collected last month on laden vessels
r averaged $0.951 per net ton, Panama Canal measurement, and tolls on vessels in
ballast averaged $0.721 per net ton, Panama Canal measurement.
Taking the traffic through the Canal for the month of July, 1929, the following
tabulation shows a comparison of tolls actually collected on the basis of the Panama
$ Canal rules of measurement at the proposed rates of $1.00 laden and $0.60 ballast.
.The traffic for the month is segregated by flag:

Tolls that would
have been collected Difference.
Tolls actually under proposed
Nationality. collected under rates of $1 laden
present dual and 6DO ballast on
system, basis of Panama Increase. Decrease.
Canal net tonnage.
Argentine.................... '$1,268.00 '$1,268.00 ..................... . ...
.Belgian.......... ............. 5,177.50 4,792.00 ........ .... . $385.50
British ....................... 538,850.80 555,328 00 $16,177.20 ............... .
SChilean ............... .... .... 16,165 00 17,112.00 947.00 . . ...... ..
Colombian .................... 1,727 45 1,485 00 . .... ....... 242.45
Danish........... .. ....... 16.865.00 17,657 00 792.00 ... ....... .. ..
Danzig............ ............ 10,760.13 9,486.40 .. . .... 273.73
Dutch ............ ..... ..... 61,769.40 66,971 00 5,201.60 ... ........
French ......... .......... 41 ,327 05 41,476.00 148.95 .. ...........
German ............. ........ 106.609 79 116,452.20 9,842 41 ............. ...
Italian ....... ... ......... 28,147.50 30,863 00 2,715.50 . ... . .
Japanese....... ........... 76,150 60 70,107.20 ........... 6,043.40
M exican.... . ......... 1,961.25 2,159.00 197.75 .. .......
SNorwegian ........... ....... 127,092.67 133,927 60 6.834 93 .... ....
1. ..aman ... .. 3,592.45 5,321 20 1,728.75 ..............
.Peruvian..................... 5,422 50 5,415 00 7.50
Swedish .... ..... ..... .. 29.941 77 33,037.60 3,095 83 ..................
United States . ... ...... 1,178.621.01 1,195,589 80 16,968.79 ............
-Yugoslav............... ..... 8,132 50 7,590 00 ..... .. . 542.50
gV Totals ................... 2.259 582 37 2,316,038 (0 64,950 71 7.495 08
Net increase for all traffic .. .. .... ........... ....... 56,455.63 ...............

Naval vessel paying tolls at 30.50 per displacement ton.
The increase on vessels of United States registry would have been distributed with
respect to channels of trade in which the vessels were engaged as follows:

United States intercoastal trade ....... ........... .. . .. . . .......... .. ... 18,856.01
United States foreign trade ..... ............ .. .. ....... .. .... ........ ....... 1,977 47
United States-Canal Zone trade .............. .. . .... ....... .. .. .. .. 90 25

Net increase... ........... ...... .. .. ... ..... ... .. ... .. . .. . 16.968.79
Denotes decrease.
RATIO OF CARGO TONNAGE TO NET TONNAGE.
The ratio of cargo tonnage to net tonnage, Panama Canal measurement of vessels
transiting the Panama Canal in July, 1929, is shown in the following tabulation,
segregated by nationality of vessels and direction of transit. Laden vessels only
are included:


Nationality.


Atlantic
to
Pacise.


I. I


ig an t.. . .. .... ..................... ............. .........
ieish .. ....... .. .... .... ................... ............. .....

ea n .. . ... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ..
i ish .. .......... ........... ...................................
etich .. .......................................... ... ... ..... ..
e eoh ... ....... ..............................................





.. .. ................... .. .........................

Jl..........................................


LAyW
. .I. .... :. .. .,


. . . . . . .
.92
.55
.59
1.31
. . . . .
S .76
.71
.95
.32
1 38
. . . . . .
1 32
1.12
. . . . .
.72
.98
1.79
.98


Pacific
to
Atlantic.


1 .70
1.34
98
1.31
1.78
1.91
1.49
1.47
1.36
1.05
1.4t
.53
1.56
.47
1.40
2.60
1.50


1.45


Totals.

1.70
1.13
.75
.79
1.50
1.91
1.24
1.22
1.18
.90
1.39
.53
1.45
.80
1.40
1.68
1.28
1.79
1.25


...... ........... ..... . . ... . . .... ....... .82 I .4U 1.1
.. : ... ...... ..... ................... ... 90 1.58 1.20
e.:e A r ..r ti fj - - ,* . ::,*" .. -. .. .

Ai~ ~ i l i : ,. .. .. ............ ...








48 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


CLASSIFICATION OF VESSELS.

A further classification of vessels passing through the Canal during the month of
July, is as follow.;:


Class.


Tank ships:
Laden ... .... . .. ..
Ballast ... ..
General cargo ships:
Laden .. . . .
Ballast . ... .
None irgo-carryiug ships:
Dredge. ..... . .. .
Naval ...... .
T ugs . ..... ..... .
Yachts ........... .
Totals ........ ..... ..

Method of propulsion:
Steam ........ . .. ...
Motor
Nunpropelled.... .. . .. .

Totals ....... ......


Atlantic to Pacific.


Paific to At


- I - _______


No.
of
ships.

3
57

197
11





273

208
64
1273

273


Panama
Canal net
tonnage.

13,231
310,281
911,253
55.304

1,049

397
323


Tolls.


$14.108 75
223,568.46

840.200 30
40,170.06
755 28

455 40
237 90


1,291,828 1,119.496 13


1,001,646
289,133
1,049
1,291.828


891.162 IS
227,578.69
755 28

1,119,.496 15


No.
of
ships.

50

191
8

1
3

2.34

211
43


Panama
Canal net
tonnage.

252,856
9,609

906.838
7,048





1,176,452

971,453
204.999


254 1,176,452


Of the 419 steam-driven vessels, 309 were oil burning, 109 coal burning, and 1
burned either oil or coal.
NONCOMMERCIAL TRAFFIC.

The following statement shows the number of transits and tonnage of vessels
transiting the Canal free of tolls during the month of July, 1929. If tolls had been
assessed against these vessels at commercial rates, the amount would have been
approximately as indicated:


Class and nationality


U. S. Naval vessels:
Cargo ships ..........
Cruisers
Mine sweepers ......
Submarinls .. . ..
Survey aip .. . ..
T gs . . .
U. S. Army vess4la:
La.unch. .. .
Mine planters .. .
Transports . ..
Tugs .. .
Tot:!s, U S. Government....

Panaman Government vessels:
Tra sports . ............ ...
Vessels for repairs:
C argo s'i[ S ..................
Tankers ......................


Grand tzitals ..... .. .....


Atlantic to Paeific.


No.
of
transits.


'3
.2
'7
*,

j2
'I
33
j3

22

'1

315
35

29


Tonnage.



15.300
1,900
0,022

1,000
20
1,208
11,724
138
---A-_


409
7,142


Tolls.



'$7,650 no
950.00
3.011 00

500 00
1. 00
604 00
14,655.00
103 50

$27.488.50

72.72

306 75
5,356.50


. 33224 47


Pacific to Atlantis.


No.
of
transits.

I
i4
*2
,7
1l

'1

S1
3

22




J4

27


Tonnage.


3,434
18,500
1,900
5,968
2,200
1,000

1,208'
7,816
138



101

5,893


Tolls.


$4,292.50
9,250.00
950.00
2.984.00
1,100.00
500.00


9,.

29,.




4,.


604.00
770.00
103.50

554.00

72.72

419.75


34,046.47


, Indicates displacement tonnage. Indicates Panama Canal net tonnge. a Indicates United States net tonnage.


The foregoing noncommercial vessels transiting the Canal during the month of
July, 1929, carried cargo as follows: Atlantic to Pacific, 1,069 tons; Pacific to Atlantic,
3,232 tons; total, 4,301 tons.

LAUNCHES UNDER 20 TONS MEASUREMENT.

The following statement shows the number of launches under 20 tons measurement
transiting the Canal during the month of July, 1929. These launches, althoughpaying
tolls, are excepted from statements concerning commercial traffic:


,1"


lantic.

Tolls.


$261,046.40
6,918.48
863,704.65
5,075.97

1,268.00
72.72

1,140,086.22

951,641.67
188,444 55

1,140,086.22


L; "~"I';"-~ ~







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 49


Panama
Number. Canal net Tolls.
tonnage.
SAtlantic to Pacific...................................... ................. 3 10 $7.50
Pacific to Atlantic .................................. ................. 1 6 4 50
Totals. ........... .. .................................... ........... 4 16 12.00


( STATEMENT OF TERMINAL OPERATIONS.
Details of the business transacted at the Atlantic and -Pacific terminals'of the
Panama Canal during the month of July, 1929, are shown in the following tabulation:


Cristobal. Balboa. Total.

Local eargo arriving.......................................... tons. 77,582 36,235 113,817
Local cargoshipped .............. ... ................... tons 6,235 1.053 7.288
Transitcargoarriving........................................ tons.. 2,652,755 2,670,558 5,323,313
. Transit cargo clearing....... ........... ......................tons.. 2,644,712 2,666,029 5,310,741
Cargo received for transshipment.............................. tons. 29,165 350 29,515
'Cargo transshipped........................................... tons. 29,795 152 29,947
"Canal Zone for Orders" cargo:
Number of receipts issued.. ....... .... .............. ....... 82 29 11l
Number of withdrawals.................... ........... ........ 486 221 707
Tonsreceived ................................................. 2,766 210 2,976
Tons withdrawn................. ............................. 2,164 221 2,385
Packagesreceived............................................. 7,436 1,885 9,321
Packages withdrawn ........................................... 6,587 2,267 8,854
Vessels supplied with bunker coal:
Commercial, other than Panama Railroad Company......... ...... 77 6 83
2 Coal supplied to above vessels:
Commercial, other than Panama Railroad Company.......... tons. 21,505 750 22,255
Coal issued, miscellaneous:
Panama Canal departments .............................. tons. 87 ........... 87
1U. S. Army, including vessels ......................... .....tons. 281 I 282
U. S. Navy, including vessels............ ............ tons.. ....... .. 5 5
Individuals and companies.......... ............... tons.. 255 ........... 255
Transferred to Navy ......................................tons 756 ... ...... 756
Total sales and issues .................................tons.. 22,884 756 23,640
Coal on hand, July 1, 1929..................................... tons.. 82,277 ..... ... 82,277
Coal on hand August 1, 1929............... ...................tons.. 72,196 ............ 72,196
Coal received during month...................................tons.. '12,803 ... .... .. 12,803
Coal received from Navy .................... ........... ..... tons. ... 756 756
Fuel oil issued from Panama Canal tanks:
i" Panama Canal departments.... ..... ..... ........ bbls.. 5,435 30 16.418 67 21,853.97
Panama Railroad Company ............ ............. bbls. 199 58 .. 199.58
U. S. Army and Navy .... ................ ...bbls .. 409.68 409.68
Individuals and companies . ..................... bbls... ...... 142 58 142.58

Total sales and issues..... .......... ... ...... ... bbles... 5.634 88 16,970.93 22,605.81
Fuel oil received during July, 1929 ..................... ..bbls.. 79,075.34 60,202.82 139,278.16
Fuel oil on hand August 1, 1929. ............. .. ......... bbls. 85,704 26 8,147.69 93,851.95
Diesel oil received during July, 1929 ............. ..........bbls. ... 3,044 19 3,044.19
Diesel oilsold duringJuly, 1929 .. ........ ............. bbls. 147.63 2,544 19 2,691.82
Diesel oil on hand August 1, 1929.. ......... ...... ..bbls... 16,303 86 493 23 16.797 11
Miscellaneous transfers ... ......... .. .. ....... bbls. 1,885 62 898 43 2,784 05
Gasoline and kerosene pumped for The Panama Canal .. . bble. 2,126 31 4.008 88 6.135 19
Gasoline pumped for individuals and companies.................. bble... 801.86 6,654 07 7,455.93.
Oil pumped for individuals and companies............ .... ...bbls. 594,152.08 329,224 57 923,376.65
*Oilpumped for U. S. Shipping Board......................... .. ..bbls. 305.88 4.695.00 5,000.88
Oil pumped for U.S.Navy ................... .................bbls... 204.00 6.111.00 6,315.00
Total fuel oil, gasoline, and kerosene handled... ........... bbls... 684,333 60 429,068.50 1,113,402.10
Admeasurement of vessels?
S U. S. equivalent certificates issued .... .......................... 25 1 26
Measured for Panama Cansl net tonnage .......................... 5 . .. ... 5
SRemeasured for Panama Canal. net tonnage ........................ 21 .. .. 21
Panama Canal net tonnage corrected. ............. ........ 4 3 7
U. S. equivalent tonnage corrected .. ......... .... .......... 12 6 18
oubnc of harbor equipment:
Tug, total operating hours...................................... 4671 3261 794
i La.unhestotal operating ours ....................... .......... 1,33 1,6143 3,148
: Inzhldes 4,357 tons additional on inventory, cross section measurement.
30. '.. 80 barrels handled by Panama Canal pumps.,



A,








THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Revenue from tug s?rv ice, pilotage, etc.:
Tug revenue .
Pilotage
Seamen ..
Launch s rice
W harfage . . ..
Ships measured
Miscellaneous .

Ships repaired at Panama Canal shops:
Commerce .
U. S. Army and Navy ..
Panama Canal equipment .

Totals

Vessels dry drc'.:ed:
Commerce ul
U. S. Army and Navy
Panama Canal equipment

Totals

Cleirances iss Jed,
Bills of health iss jed


Cristobal.


Balboa.


I --I


$14,460 00
20,571 00
12,712 00
2,444 00
16,606 55
50 00
860 00

60
8
7


$10,815 00
7,833 00
11,732 00
3,166 50
5,291.23

718 30

24
6
7


75 37


6

1

8

308
333


18

287
287


ALL VESSELS ENTERING AND CLEARING PORT.


.S/ips Enh rai .
All vessi's, including t.h:s tranailine Canal
Vesseisentering port but not traneiltiin C irn.l
Vess ls transit ing Canal cnd h indlini piissani-
gers and cirgo at terminal i.)rts
Ships Cl'c"-n::.
All veas -s, including those? transi'ing C(anl
Vess '.s clearing port 1lut r, t transiting Canal
Vesse'i transiting Cjnal and L a-, irng pAsa. n-
gets and cirgo at terminal prs .j .


Port of Cristobal.


Nc..
of
'hips.

148
'*0

127

1n3

127


Port of Balboa


I -


Registered
cross
tonnage.

3.553,698
375.6.32

759.760

3.532,272
.375.827

761,309


Registered
neL
tonnage

2,166,293
225,958

457,212

2,151,207
225,145

457.603


No.
of
ships.

536
13

111

556
13

1 11


Registered
gross
tonnage.

3,234,701
51,896

634,169

3,241,760
51,896b

634,1b9


H
B,
\eitee


MOVEMENT OF PASSENGERS.


Disembarking:
From Atlantic ports ... .
From Pacific ports .

Total disembarking

Embarking:
For Atlantic ports .
For Pacific ports .. .

Total embarking ..

Remaining on board:
From Atlantic to Pacific pir:s
From Pacific to Atlantic p)rns
From Atlantic to Atlantic parts
From Pacific to Pacific ports

Total remaining on board

Total arriving ..
Total departing


At Cristnbal.

First-
class. Others. Total.


1,578
187

1,765

1.654
323

1,977

2,031
1,853
861

4,745

6,510
6,722


1,220
141

1.361

1,013
286

1,379

2,344
1,965
267

4.576

5,937
5,9355


2,798
328

3,126

2,747
609

3,356

4.375
3.818
1,128

9,321

12,447
12.677


115
266

381

149
294

443

2,239
1,891

41

4,171

4,552
4,614


At Balboa.

First- Tot
class. Others. Total:


40
380

420

212
147

359

2,590
1.894

564


5,048 9,219

5,468 10.020
5,407 10,021








:Ma


TotaL


$25,275.00
28,404.00
24,444.00
5,610.50
21,897.78
50.00
1,578.30

84
14
14

112

24
1
1

26.

595
620


registered
net
tonnage.

1,986,593
33,592

392,817

1,S97,132
33,592

392,817

4


155
646

801

361
441

802.

4,829
3,785

605




,


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


PASSENGER-CARRYING VESSELS THROUGH CANAL.

Total corn- Passenger- Per cent
mercial carrying of total
vessels, vessels. transit.
Atlantic to Pacific................ ........ .. ... ... 273 54 19 6
Pacific to Atlantic................ .. .... . .. ... 254 66 25.0
Totals ...... ................................ ...... .. .. 527 120 22. 8

In addition to the aforesaid, 90 passenger-carrying vessels called at the port of
Cristobal and 3 at the port of Balboa without transiting the Canal, making a total
of 213 passenger-carrying vessels calling at Canal ports during the month.
COMMISSARY SALES TO VESSELS.
The following is a statement of commissary sales to vessels during the month of
July, 1929:


Sales `t Cristobal to:
Commercial vessels............
Government vessels .........
P. R. R. vessels. ...........
Total sales, July, 1929.....
Total sales, July, 1928 .....
Total sales, July, 1927......
Sales at Balboa to:
Commercial vessels ............
Government vessels ... .....
P. R. R. vessels... .. ......
Total sales. July, 1929 .....
Total sales, July, 1928 ....
Total salea, July, 1927.. .


$3,496.20
170.13
14.85
3,681.18
3,242 14
2,691.41

939 97
677.38

1.617 35
1.913.94
1,609.13


Groceries.


$15,938 20
1,113 23
165.83
17,267 26
14,054 59
13,939.85

15,828.06
3,133 04

18,961 10
16.109 71
14,796 73


Cold M iscel-
storage. Laundry. laneous.


139,321.00
18,938 36
1,620 86
59.880 22
46,338.19
35,004.87

20,802 80
14,829.17

35,631 97
36,909.88
44,371.58


$226 40
19.64
686.72
932.76
933.54
989 .21

860 30
737.44
43.12
1,640.86
1,548 71
340 14


$9,958.21
935.49
462 34
11,356.04
9,124.77
8,785 42

6,460.27
1,689.65

8,149.92
5,976.38
5,616 69


The aggregate sales to Government vessels during the month was $42,243.53;
-to Panama Railroad vessels, $2,993.72; and to other commercial vessels, $113,881.41;
Making the total sales to all vessels, $159,118.66.
LOCK OPERATIONS.
The following tabulation shows the number of lockages, and the number of vessels
passing through the locks during the month of July, 1929, as compared with the
corresponding month in 1928 and 1927:


Number of lockages.


Commercial.

North.I South. Total.


Noncommercial.

North.I South. Total.


Comparative
grand totals.

July, July, July,
1929. 1928. 1927.


Gatun....................................... 234 22 486 13 12 25, 511 501 503
*1Ptedro Miguel.............................. 246 267 513 14 15 29 542 520 531
Miraflores.................................. 243 264 507 13 14 27 534 518 527
Number of vessels put through locks.

.atun..................................... 253 273 526 33 36 69 595 578 598
Pedro Migu................................ 255 273 528 49 52 101 629 623 628
Miralore................................... 255 273 528 52 56 108 636 622 634

S:. Includes tolls-paying launches under 20 tons.
I :. CLASSIFICATION OF NONCOMMERCIAL VESSELS.


Gatun.


Pedro
Miguel.


Miraflorea.


rand Navy vessela................................................... 48 49 51
Ia Canal equipment... .......................................... 6 34 40
. idert 0 tons................................... ............ 3 6 5







.... ". ... . ..
.. o&:''.m, e:.t. e. ;... ... .... ... ........ .


Totals.


$68.990.01
21,176 85
2,950.60
93,117.46
73,693.23
61,410 76

44,891.40
21,066.68
43 12
66,001 20
62,458.70
66,734 27


Locks.







52 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

The total consumption of water for lockages, maintenance, and loss in leakage
was as follows in July, 1929, as compared with the preceding month and the corres-
ponding month in 1928:
Pedro
Gatun. MigueL Miraflores.
Cubic feet. Cubic feet. Cubic feet.
Lockages........ ...... ............ .. .. 2,056,630,000 1,599,460,000 1,571,550,000
Maintenance . .............. . ..............13.020,000
Leakage..... ..... ... .. .. .... . 30,000,000 8.750,000 20,000,000
Totals, July, 1929 ....... ... ....... 2,086,630,000 1,608,210,000 1,604.570,000
Totals, June, 1929 ..... .. .. .. 1,935,760.000 1,845,570,000 1.552,940,000
Totals. July. 192S ............ ................. 2,074,850,000 1,744.930,000 1,567,360,000

HYDROGRAPHY.
The hydrographic conditions in the Canal Zone and vicinity during the month of
July, 1929, are shown in comparative form in the following tabulation:
July. July-Years of record.
1929. 1928. Maximum. Minimum. Mean.
C. f. 8. C.f. 8. C. f .e. C.f.s. C.f.s.
Discharge of Chagres River at Albajuela .... 1,926 2,127 6,197 1,248 2,804
Maximum momentary discharge for the month ..... 10.778 11.379 '33,700 785 ... .
Gatun Lake watershed, total yield.... .... ..... 4,8S2 5,262 14.663 2,677 7,060
Catun Lake watershed, net yield....... .. .... 4,396 4,665 14,156 1,898 6,514
Draft on Gatun Lake for lockages and power ..... 2,955 2,812 2,955 '1,244 '2,253

July 22, 1927. 1914 not included.
The discharge of the Chagres River at Alhajuela was 31 per cent below the July
average, or 1,926 c. f. s. compared with a 28-year average of 2,804 c. f. s. While this
month's discharge exceeds the minimum July of record by about 700 c. f. s., it is
comparable to the low July discharges of 1928 and 1923 and can be classed with our
dry Julys of record.
The total yield of the Gatun Lake watershed was 31 per cent below the 16-year
July average, or 4,882 c. f. s. compared with an average of 7,060 c. f. s., and is one
of the low July yields since the formation of Gatun Lake. Maximum and minimum
total yields of record for July are 14,663 c. f. s. in 1927 and 2,677 c. f. s. in 1914,
respectively. The lake varied from the minimum elevation of 83.90 feet on the 15th
and 16th to the maximum of 84.82 feet on the 31st, averaged 84.21 feet, and ended
at elevation 84.74 feet. The elevation of 84.74 feet at midnight of July 31st is the
lowest value for this date since 1913 when the lake was being filled.
N Miraflores Lake varied from elevation 52.74 feet on the 8th to 54.24 feet on the
28th, averaged 53.63 feet and ended at elevation 53.65 feet.
SEI SMOLOGY.
Seismic disturbances were recorded during the month on the 7th, 21st, 22d,
23d and 29th.
ELECTRICAL DIVISION.
The gross generator output of the Gatun hydroelectric station for the month was
5,562,000 kilowatt hours, and the computed water consumption was 4,257,673,130
cubic feet. Continuous service was maintained throughout the month. The Mira-
flores Diesel-electric station had a gross generator output of 28,100 kilowatt hours,
and the fuel oil consumption was 130.94 barrels.
In addition to the usual operating and maintenance work performed, electrical
additions or repairs were completed on 34 vessels during the month. There were
483 work orders issued during the month, as compared with 385 for the previous
month.
MECHANICAL DIVISION.
During the month miscellaneous repairs were made on 75 vessels at Cristobal and
37 at Balboa. Eight vessels were dry docked at Cristobal and 18 at Balboa. General
repairs were started on the Panama Canal tugs Cocoli and Tavernilla during the
month. Repairs were completed on the Panama Canal tug Engineer during the
month. The Peruvian submarines R-l, R-2, R-3, and R-4, were dry docked for
annual overhaul and underwater work.






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 53

MUNICIPAL ENGINEERING DIVISION.
Work was carried forward on several improvement projects in the cities of Colon
.:nd Panama, and in the Canal Zone. Sixteen thousand cubic yards of material
k 'were moved in connection with the grading of the Madden Road. At the Madden
Dam the operation of diamond drills was continued throughout the month.
The usual maintenance work was performed on roads, streets, walks, and the
sewer and water systems. The amount of water pumped during the month totaled
,. 710,677,750 gallons.
DREDGING DIVISION.
A break occurred at Southwest La Pita slide during the night of July 30, 1929, the
material entering the Canal prism over the berm. The amount of material entering
the channel was about 2,000 cubic yards, consisting mostly of boulders. A dredge
excavated 500 cubic yards of material at this point on the 31st.
A general surface movement over the lower central portion of South Cucaracha
slide continued during July, a dipperedredge excavating 22,850 cubic yards from same.
There was no further movement of East Barge Repair slide during the month.
A dipper dredge removed 52,150 cubic yards of material from this slide, and by the
15th of the month the slide was removed and the channel fronting this area was
i restored to normal.
There was no further movement of Cucaracha Signal Station slide during the month.
A dipper dredge removed 48,700 cubic yards of material from this slide during July.
SSeveral small breaks occurred in July, but the amount of material entering the
channel was negligible. There was no interference with shipping on account of
slides during the month.
The total excavation during July, 1929, was 618,965 cubic yards, as follows:
Wet excavation.
Earth. Rock. Total.
r Work excavation:
Canal prism, Gaillard Cut-
Project N o. 2............... . .. ............................ 1.250 18.300 19,550
W est Lirio slide ..... ........ .. ... .... .................. 11,000 4,850 15,850
East Barge Repairslide ........... ........... .. .... .... .... 5,200 46,950 52,150
Cuearaebha Signal Station slide................................... 6,700 42,000 48,700
South Cucaracha slide ............... ...................... 12,500 10,350 22.850
West Culebra slide ..... ....................... .. ....... 4,000 12,000 16,000
Southwest La Pita slide. ......................... ......... ... 100 400 500
Maintenance............ ...... .. ... .. .................... 25,300 20.350 45,650
Canal prism, Paoiflren trance-
Project No. I (extension). ... ........ 99.500 .. ... 99,500
Project No. 1 .... .... .... .... ..... ... . ........ 20,500 ..... 20,500
Maintenance..... ..... ........ .... .. .. ......... 7,700 .... ... 7,700
, Balboa inner harbor-
Project N o. . ... ... ... .. .. .. .... . .......... ..... ... ..........
I,. Maintenance.. ...... . . ... ....... ... ... .. .. ......... ..........
TI:Tat excavation:
Albrook Field................................ 268,000. ..... 268,000
D, edging sand at Chamne. .. .. .... ........ 2,015 ... 2,015
Totals.... . . ....... 463,761 155,200 618,965

he ferry crossing at the north end of Pedro Miguel locks operated 31 days during
the month. Five hundred and twenty-six trips were made, and 26 Panama Canal,
25 U. S. Army, and 3,706 other vehicles, a total of 3,757, were ferried across the Canal.
MADDEN DAM PROJECT.
.k: The Designing Engineer Division, Madden Dam Project, which was organized on
e 17, 1929, with the appointment of Mr. E. S. Randolph as Designing Engineer,
4 an assistant engineer, proceeded with preliminary plans and organization. This
ipion is in charge of design and field investigations for the dam. A preliminary
ess section of gravity dam was completed for estimates in comparison of dam sites-
e. 1 and 5.
OCCUPANTS OF QUARTERS.
Tihe.numbet of persons, including men, women, and children, occupying Panama
'tl quarters on July 31, 1929, totaled 21,906, composed of 7,601 Americans,
4ib f whom w&e men, 2,228 women, and 2,595 children; 235 Europeans, 92 of
.:we.re men, 37 women, and 106 children; and 14,070 West Indians, 4,144 of
i*ere men, 2,618 women, and 7.308 children. The total number of persons in
uwu an July 31, 1928, was 21,331.
... . .

g~~i;: ~
;::. ..:.= ,,.7; a .:








54 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


WORKING FORCE.
The following tabulation shows the number of gold and silver employees as of
July 17, 1929, with a comparison of the working force for the preceding month and
for July, 1928:


Operation and Maintenance:
Offic .
Electric il
Municioal Engineering .
Lock operation
Dred-ing ... .
Mech niled
Marine .
Fortifictiors .
Totals
Supply Department
Q J-rtFrmisrer .
Subsis'ence
C'ommiss ,ry
Cittle Ind Js3ry
Hotel W shintjo in
Trdns,n)rt.itrin
Totals
Accounti'-i D apartment
Health Dbpirtment .
ExecJtive Department
Totals
Panami Railroad Comp.ny:
Su r' internI -nt .
Trann'ort 11n
Re -: ine anrd Forwarding Agency
Coiin Siitions ..
Totals .
Graud totals, July, 1929
Grand totals, Jun-', 1929 .
Grind totals, July. 1928


As of July 17, 1929.


Gold.


47
155
I1?
244
193
475
213
27
1.468

209
238
4
8
63
530
204
282
519
1 010

51
I';"
101
49
26

3.27c,
3.22.5


Silver.


58
172
1.487
712
1,056
926
643
290
5,344

1,923
100
1,265
1.84
101
224
3.797

G65
325
1.197

275
123
1,392
22
2,020
12,353
12,487


Total.


105
327
1 .599
9516
1,251
S-1,401
856
317
t.812

2.131
IU 2
15.303
186
287
4,327
216
1,147
844
2.207

326
190
1.491
278
2.2883

15,631


Total employees.
June, July,
1929. 1928.

106 101
312 328
1,712 750
1,004 930
1.204 1,107
1,327 1,281
856 922
363 399
6,886 5,818

2.145 1,897
111 110
' 1.511 1.374
161 139
107 100
289 266
4,324 3,886
210 203
1,136 1,133
819 781
2,165 2,117


328
188
1,537
284
2,337


15,712


317
183
1,162
306
1.968




13,789


Additions to the gold force on the Isthmus in July were as follows: Employed in
the United States, 23; reemployed in the United States, 12; employed on the Isthmus,
29; reemployed on the Isthmus, 22: total, 86. Separations from the gold force
totaled 53, as follows: Resigned, 31; discharged, 18; retired, 3; died, 4. At the
end of the month there were on file 330 application from residents of the Isthmus for
employment.
VITAL STATISTICS.

A total of 198 deaths occurred during the month of July, 1929, among the popu-
lation of the Canal Zone, and the cities of Panama and Colon, which is equivalent
to an annual death rate of 17.98 per 1,000 population. The leading causes of death
were: Tuberculosis (various organs), 37; pneumonia (broncho and lobar), 28;
diarrhea and enteritis, 17; nephritis (acute and chronic), 16; and syphilis, 10.
There were 9 deaths from organic diseases of the heart, 7 from cancer, 2 from diph-
theria, 2 from tetanus, and I from chicken-pox. There were 18 deaths among non-
residents. These are not included in the above statistics.
There were 246 live births, and 24stillbirths, reported during the month. Includ-
ing stillbirths, this is equivalent to an annual birth rate of 24.34 per 1,000 population.
Deaths among children under 1 year of age numbered 43, giving an infant mortality
rate based on the number of live births reported of 174.80.
The total number of malaria cases reported from the Zone and the cities of Panama
and Colon during July, 1929, was 153, of whom 37 were employees (5 white and 32
colored), 15 were families of employees (1 white, 14 colored), 10 were Canal Zone
agriculturists, 26 were other civilian nonemployees, and 65 were Army and Navy
personnel.

The actual cause of death was lobar pneumonia but under the U. S. Census Bureau regulation governing joint
causes of death, this case is carried as ch;cken-pox.







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


RECEIPTS AND SALES OF MATERIAL AND SUPPLIES.
The value of material ordered on United States requisitions and received on the
Isthmus during the month totaled $426,026.54, of which $376,149.46 was for the
Department of Operation and Maintenance and $49,877.08 for other Panama Canal
-departments.
Cash sales on the Isthmus from stock, fuel oil, scrap and obsolete and second-hand
material amounted to $43,865.18.
FINANCIAL STATEMENT.
The following statement shows in a con:lensed form the aggregate revenue and
-expenditures for the month of June, 1929, as compared with June, 1928, together with
the figures for the fiscal year 1929 as compared with the fiscal year 1928.
It is impossible to submit figures for the month of July at the time of writing this
report, since all charges, etc., involved in the accounting have not been completed:

June, June, Fiscal year ended June 30.
1929. 1928. This year. Last year.
Tolls ....... .. .. .. $2,127, 51 84 $2,016,277 34 $2.',123,534 33 $26,943,513.11
Otherrecipts .. 339,293 72 337.20S 27 4.055,424 47 3,600,907.34
Total transit reveniee .... 2,517.145 56 2.353.485 61 31.178,958 80 30,544,420.45
Total transit epens s 1,235,303 43 1.104,678 05 13,449,183.79 12,310,575 59
Net transit revenues 1,281 ,40.13 1,.24 ,807 56 17,729,775 01 19,224.844.86
Three per emat capital charge 619,0,l 34 614,221 58 7.392,091 89 7,343,774.39
Transit surplus .. 662.833 79 634,585 98 10.337,683.12 10.881.070.47
Business riveues .... .. 1,395,771 67 1.466,862 57 17,236,785 02 16,929,247.24
Business expense . ... .. 1,637,249 01 1 ,2ti,222 69 16,498.34.76 16.192,527.81
Net business revenues . 241,477 34 *59.360 12 737.850.26 736,719.43
Three per cent capital charge .. 6 ,674 50 (.0.543 93 788,424.05 781.364.t5
Businessdeficit .. 30 151 84 '119,604 05 ,50,573.79 '45,144.72
Combined revenues .: 3.912,917 23 3,8?0,348 18 4S,415,743 82 47,473.667 69
Combined expenses .. ... 2,872,554 44 2,630,900 74 29.948, 118.55 28,512,103 40
Netravenues 1,040,302.79 1,189,447 44 IS.467.625.27 18,961,564.29
Three per cnt c pital charge. 691,6S0 84 674,765 51 8.180.515 94 8,125.638.54
Combinedsirplus.... 358.681 95 514.6Sl 93 10,287,109.33 10,835,925.75

ludicates deficit.
Respectfully,
H. BURGESS,
Governor.

Tug ,Relief" Returns from Long Towing Job.
The salvage steamer Relief of the Merritt, Chapman & Scott
Corporation, transited the Canal on August 14, 1929, en route from
Callao to Colon, on her return voyage from towing the dredge Peru
from New York to Callao. The tow, which passed southbound
through the Canal on July 28th, left New York on July 15th. The
distance from New York to Callao by way of the Canal is 3,363
nautical miles. *
The new dredge is to be used in connection with extensive harbor
improvements at the port of Callao.

Nippon Yusen Kaisha Plans Cotton Service.
; Recent press reports indicate that the Nippon Yusen Kaisha will
inaugurate a fortnightly service from Port Houston, Texas, to the
i-.ar East, via the Panama Canal, through the cotton-moving season,
I: giving September 10, 1929.
"4
N j[:: ... .u': [".. : : :.:
..L>"


. .... .... .. ..:. .









THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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:.


THE


OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
't PUBLISHED WEEKLY. H
Subscription rates, domestic, 10.50 per year: foreign, $1.00; address ME0
The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
Entered as second-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
at Cristobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
Certificate.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published .as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the'public business.


Volume X


XIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., September 4, 1929.


No. '.


Traffic Through the Panama Canal in August, 1929.


During the'month of August, 1929, 541 commercial vessels and 6
small launches transited the Canal. Tolls on the commercial vessels
aggregated $2,327,437.86, and on the launches, $39.15, or a total tolls
*collection of $2,327,477.01.
The daily average number of commercial transits for the month
was 17.45, and the average tolls'collection was $75,078.64, as compared
with an average of 17 transits and $72,889.75 in tolls for the previous
month, and an average of 16.97 transits and $70,937.72 in tolls for
August, 1928.
In the following tabulation, the number of commercial transits and
the amount of tolls collected are shown for the first 8 months of the
current calendar year, with the daily averages of transits and tolls,
together with the totals for the first 8 months of the calendar years
1928 and 1927:
Totals for month. Daily averages.
Transit. Tolls. Transit. Tolls.
January . . .. 603 $2.502,815 12 19 45 $80,735 97
February....... ........ . . . 522 2,211,961 20 18 64 78,999.62
M arch. ... ....... ... .. ..... .... . 536 2,343,865.55 17 29 75,608.57
April....... ...... . ... ..... ... 540 2,281,01; 27 18 00 76,036 24
May .............. .... . . . 524 2,296.546 57 16 90 74,082 15
June. .........: . ... .. ..... 503 2,127.803 97 16 76 70,926.87
July.......... . .. . . .. 527 2,259,582 37 17.00 72,889 75
August ......... .. .. .. . .. 541 2,327,437 86 17 45 75,07S 64
Totals, first 8 months of calendar year 1929 .0 . 4,296 18,351,101 91 17 68 75,518 94
Totals, first 8 months of calendar year 1928 ....... 4.184 17,320,819 68 17.14 70,986 96
Totals, first 8 months of calendar year 1927. ..... .. 3,830 16,788,746 8S 15 76 69,089 49

As compared with the first eight months of the calendar year 1928,
the corresponding period this year has had 112 more transits and
$1,030,282.23 more in tolls.


Transit of Mexico.
The steamship Mexico, recently purchased by the Alaska Steam-
ship Company of Seattle from the Ward Line of New York, transited
5itbe Canal on September 1, 1929, en route from New York to Seattle
Where, after a complete overhaul, she is to be placed in the service of
the purchasers between Seattle and Alaska. The newly. acquired
iressel is to'take the place of the Aleutian which was sunk some time

t, The Mexico is a four-deck steamer, ,416 feet long, 50 feet beam,
S..tof 6,362 gross tons. She was built ip 1906 by William Cramp &
,; of Philadelphia,

-.7


PANAMA CANAL RECORD


I








62 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RtCORD


Notices to Mariners.

THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE OFFICE,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 27, 1929.
No. 593.
The following is quoted from Notice to Mariners, Washington, D. C., August
10, 1929:
Colomba,. Puerto Colombia, Light on Gas Buoy Extinguished. The master of the steamer Marevia
reports under date of August 3. 1929. that the light on the gas buoy marking the wreck of the German
steamer in Puerto Colombia Harbor is extinguished.
Approximate position: 11 00' N., 75" 00' IV.
H. BURGESS,
Governor.


THE PAN.AMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE OFFICE,'
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 29, 1929.
No. 595.
Panama, Limon Bay, Colon Naval Radio Station Reestablished. The Colon Naval
Radio Station (NAX) was reestablished in its new location on August 27th.
Pcitron* North Tower, latitude 90 17' 45.4" north; longitude 790 54' 32.4" west; South Tower,
latitude 9' 1;' 40" north; longitude 79 54' 33.4" west.
H. BURGESS,
Governor.


Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z., for Two Weeks Ending August 25, 1929.


N.iue of vessel.


City of Panama
Parismina
Ruhr
Mariues de Comillas.
Caldas
Tolo .
San Fiancisco
Cuba .
Anacbucu na
I niapaquina

Santa Barlbara
S,trama(cca
Noorderdyke
Lobos
Borgua
Calamares
Linda S.
William M
Losida
I npaq u I na
Anachl.icima
Witram
Simon B)livar
Tokauka Mnru
Antidlian
Metapan
Pacific Prei'denit
A ncon
Coppename
Wieg.rid
Finn
Manazalrs
Sunora
luapaquinn
Annetta I
Saramacca
Esparta
Atlantid .
Essequibo .
Wanks
Simon Bolivar
Macabi
Balboa .
M lanese. .
Patricia
Camden . .


Line or charterer.


Pacific Steam Nav. Co .
United Fruit. Co
Hamburg-American Line
Spanish Line
National Navigation Co
United Fruit Co
Hamburg-American Line
Hamburg-American Line
United Fruit Co
United Fruit Co
L'iited Fruit Co
Grace Line
United Fruit Co
pacific Steam Nav. Co
pacific Steam Nav. Co
Norway-Pacific Line
United Fruit Co
R. Feuillebois
R. Feuillebois
Pacific Steam Nay. Co
United Fruit Co
United Fruit Co
Nurth German Liryd. .
Royal Neth. S. S. Co
Nippon Yusen Kaisha .
Leyland S S. Line .
United Fruit Co
Furntss, Withy & Co
Panama R R. S. S. Line
United Fruit Co
Nnrth German Lloyd
Cr4ombian Maritime Co
North German Lloyd
French Line
United Fruit Co
A. Tagarapilre-
United Fruit Co
United Fruit Co
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co
Pacific Steam Nav. Cu
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co
Royal Neth S. S. Co
United Fruit Co
Johnson Line
Italo-Cilena Line
Hamburg-American Line
United Fruit Co .
' No cargo discharged.


Arrived.


August 11 .
August 11.
August II .
August 11 ..
August 11.
August II .
August 12
August 12
August 12
Augist 12.
August 12..
August 12.
August 13
August 13
August 14
August 14
August 14
August 14.
August 14.
August 14 .
August 14..
August 14..
August 14
August 14...
August 15 ..
August 15
August 15.
August 15
August 15..
August 16.
August 16
August 16
August 16.
August 16
August 16.
August 17
August 17.
August 17.
August 17
August 17.
August 17.
August 17..


Departed.


August 17. .
August II. .
August 12.
August 14 ....
August 18...
August II ..
August 11 .
August 11.
August 12..
August 12
August 12
August 12.
August 13
August 13
August 13
August 13
August 14.
August 13.
August 13..
August 14.
August 14
August 14
August 15 .
August 14
August 14
August 15.
August 15 ..
Auguat 16 .
August IS..
August. 16...
August 16..
August 1.. .
August 17 ..
August 18
August 16..
August 16 ..
August 16...
August 16 ..
August 17
August 17..
August 17...
August 17..
August 17..
August 17.
August 18....
August 18...
August 18....
No cargo laded.
4


Cargo--

Discharged| Laded.


Tons.




25
7
447
43
35
1,088
38
32
607
39
20
(,)
(,)
10
41
40
81
450
691
417
10
4,241
503
fi6
197
837
270
18
j e


I I- **-


Tons -
3,128 -
47
762


zUU
230
225
357
186
( )

27
(a)
17
238
98
66
33
30 *
76

90
7 .4
( )
3
763
388
1,016
60 :
1
( )
472
218 1 :


5O V I
170 142
1,154 290
356 332
26 8
80 6 .
10 343 ^
(,) 543
(*) 104
120 ()
171 436
9,436 ('
:-* ^






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Cargo-
Name of vessel. Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed. -
Discharged| Laded.


Heredia.........
.Calamaree..........
Venezuela ...... ...
.alvador.........
Trewyn............
Venezuela .. ..... ..
Trewyn .... ........
Salvador.. ....... ..
British Union ........
Arana.............. .
Ebro ... ... ... ....
Santa Cruz..........
Antillian ....... .
Pastores........
Cauca ....
Eclipse... ...
Carl Legion .........
Apurimac. ..........
Bogota ..............
Lockmonar.........
Barneveld.... ......
Phonicia.............
Orbit ..... ... ......
Almelo ... .. .....
Notre Dame de Four-
viere.
Sitaola ..............
Virgilio.. .........
Nosa Prince.........
Suriname ....... ...
Inapaquina.. .
Acajutla. .... ... ..
Cellina .............
Alaska-.. .........
Lochgoil.............
La Perla. ......
Anachucuna ........
Margaiet Johnson....
Coppenamne.......
Inapaquina .......
Targi ...... ........
Moerdyk.........
Amapala.........
W anks..............
Cartago ......... ..
M anaqui............
Linda S....... .
Abraham Lincoln....
Teutonia ....... ....
Aachen ..............
Oranian.............
Pastores.............


United Fruit Co .... .. .......
United Fruit Co . ....
Panama Mail S. S. Co .....
Pacific Steam Nav. Co .
Hain S. S. Line ...... ..
Panama Mail S. S. Co ..
Hain S. S. Line . .. .. ...
Pacific Steam Nav. Co .
British Tankers. ........
Pacific Steam Nay. Co.....
Pacific Steam Nay. Co ....
Grace Line .... .. ........
Leyland Line ..
United Fruit Co
Colombian Mar. Co. ..
Tampa Interocean Line.'.
Hamburg-American Line .......
Peruvian Line ...
Pacific Steam Nay. Co .. ..
Royal Mail S. S. Co ..
Royal Neth. S. S. Co .......
Hamburg-American Line ......
Pacific Steam Nav. Co ..
Royal Neth. S. S. Co ..
French Line....... .. ......

United Fruit Co .............
Italian Line ........ ... .
Nosa Line ..............
United Fruit Co ........ .
United Fruit Co .........
Pacific Steam Nay. Co.. .
Nav. Libera-Triestina. .......
Scand.-Soutb Pacific Co.....
Pacific Steam Nay. Co.......
United Fruit Co.......... .
United Fruit Co . .
Johnson Line.........
United Fruit Co .. ... ..
United Fruit Co..
North German Lloyd .... .
Holland-American Line ....
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co.. .. .
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co ....
United Fruit Co .............
United Fruit Co...... ..
R. Feillebois. ...... .. ..
Norway-Pacific Line ...
Hamburg-American Line. .......
North German Lloyd...........
Leyland S. S. Line...........
United Fruit Co... .........


August 17..
August 18...
August 18..
August 18..
August 18


August 19 .
August 19...
August 19 ..
August 19.
August 19
August 19
August 19..
August 20.
August 20..
August 20. .
August 20.
August 20
August 21..
August 21..
August 21..
August 21
August 21.

August 21.
August 21..
August 22.
August 22
August 22..
August 22..
August 22 .
August 22..
August 22.
August 22..
August 22 .
August 23.
August 23
August 23
August 23
August 23.
August 23..
August 23....
August 24....
August 24....
August 24..
August 24..
August 24...
August 24....
August 25. .. .
August 25....


August 18.
August 18


August 18.
August 18.
August 23

August 19
August 19.
August 19
August 20.
August 21
August 24
August 20
August 20..
August 20 .
August 20.
August 20.'
August 21..
August 21 .
August 22..
August 22.
August 22..

August 22...
August 23 .
August 22.
Augusal 22..
August 22..
August 23...
August 23.
August 23
August 24...
August 25.
August 23
August 23..
August 24.
August 24..
August 24.
August 24.
August 25.

August 24.
August 24
August 25..
August 25...
August 25...


Tons.
559
10
741
575
266


9. 9b0
182
19
320

6197
206
200
131
60
( )
200
193
78
315
369

680
383
84
628
41
267
266
418
42
426
48
( )
14
28
129
521
260
82
418
91
(')


8
148


252
I '.1
1,143

b3
67
145
207
30
97


336
73
( ')
80
232

438
( )
372
0
322
42
onnn


(') 233
170 26
707
17 56


No cargo discharged. No cargo laded. :

Report of Cargo Disjtarged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Two Weeks Ending August 31, 1929.

: N DCargo-
Name of vessel. Line or charterer. 'Arrived. Departed.
Discharged Laded.


Aparimac............
Eclipsee..............
eneuela...........
St.Mihiel...........
fGinyo Maru.........
Naloes Prinoee..........

t Salvador..........
aldrah L.............

gonatlnbllo........
Kettowio ...........


W t :. .......
I.....


Peruvian Line ..................
U. a. Shipping Board..........
Panama Mail S. S. Co...........
U. S. Government...............
Nippon Yusen Kaisha ....... ...
N.O.&S. A. S.S.Co...........
Grace Line....... ......... ...
Grace Line . ..................
National Navigation Co..........
National Navigation Co..........
Fred Olsen & Co ................
Union Oil Co. of California ......
U. S. Government.... ........
U. B. Government ...............
Nippon Yueen Kaiaha..... ...
Johnson Line ..............
Grace Line..................
'National Navidation Co.......


August 19.
August 19....
August 20...
August 20....
August 20....
August 22...
Adgust 22. .
August 23..
August 24...
August 24....
August 25....
August 25..
August 86:...
August 28...
Aigust 29 ....
Aggust 2i. .
Aiguabt 30...
August 31. .


August 20....
August 20..
Augubt 20....
August 21. ...
Augukt 20....
August 22...
August 22 ...
August 24....
August 28....
August 24....
August 26..
August 26....
August 27 ...
September 2..
August 29...
August 30....
August 30....
Augit 31....


Tons.
65
208
32
507
11li
551
199
5

898
11,430
23
1,550
101
427


Toais.



30
. . .. .

4

2 308
1.183


1 30


V ..'*<.... ... .

:w :i i: ',::: i. 5 :
[ L: :. ;i;i;.,' ... .: ..9..
J 'a i .:: &d" :".., !." '. ." .. '






68 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

s Current Net Prices on Fuel Oil, Diesel Oil,
*a. c and Coal.
2 Crude fuel oil is delivered to vessels at either
L" B : Cristobal or Balboa. from tanks of The Panama
-3 o Canal. for $1.50 per barrel of 42 gallons.
Ss "- &' Diesel oil is sold by The Panama Canal at
-. Cristobal at $1.80 per barrel.
btl; 3 co c Crude fuel oil and Diesel oil are also sold by
d private companies with tanks at the Canal
ad .a terminals, at prices which will be quoted by them
Za.n- on application. The prices at present are as
follows: Crude fuel oil, $1.25 per barrel at Balboa
and Cristobal. Diesel oil, Balboa only, $1.80 per
barrel.
o : Coal is supplied to steamships, including war-
S ships of all nations, delivered and trimmed in
r r a bunkers at $8.00 per ton of 2,240 pounds at Cris-
*rSC o .tobal, and $11.00 at Balboa. For ships in transit
Through the Canal, which are directed to take
," 4 0 coal at Balboa, for the convenience of The
o Panama Canal, $8.00 per ton at Balboa. When
< 5 coal is delivered from lighters in quantities of 50
c -- tons or more, the price is $9.00 per ton at Cris-
S= tobal, $12.00 at Balboa. If less than 50 tons is
taken from lighters, prices are $11.00 per ton at
,7(< Zdz<(; Cristobal and S14.00 per ton at Balboa with
- minimum charge for !0 tons and maximum
charge not to exceed that for 50 tons at $9.00
S- Cristobal and S12.00 Balboa. For furnishing
. lump coal for galley use, or run of mine coal. in
sacks. $6.00 additional per ton; but if vessel fur-
o d nishes sacks $3.00 additional per ton.
8 5 c Coal for cargo is sold only by special authority
of the Governor, at prices quoted upon applica-
M J 2 -a tion.
a * & For trimming on deck, between decks, or
* special trimming in bunkers for convenience of
S vessel, when requested, an additional charge of
.... 90 cents per ton will be made for extra handling.
Deliveries of coal to individual ships can be
g .- made up to 1,500 tons per hour, as fast as it can
Sbe handled in the ship's bunkers. Oil deliveries
t* I t &. U hf bi , ,
S1 = === can be made up to 5,500 barrels per hour, rate
.g |depending on gravity of oil, location of shore
S =tanks, and ship's facilities for handling.

I i R Official Publications of Interest to Shipping.
S l Masters may obtain from the office of the
-0 Captain of the Port, at either Cristobal or Balboa.
6 cu w c without charge, the "Transit and Harbor Regu-
S a. .... nations of The Panama Canal." and the current
o Tariff of charges at the Canal for supplies and
*S c i Q 0 0 services.
"c co c.a >e 1 Requests for Canal publications sent by mail
3 3 3 should be addressed to: The Panama Canal.
______________ Balboa Heights, C. Z.
S. The Hydrographic Office at Cristobal main-
. tain at all times a complete stock of navigational
0 : : charts and books, including charts of all parts of
S* the world, sailing directions of the world, nautical
:ai. tables, light lists, tide tables, nautical almanacs.
S. cw etc.
. : Copies of current issues of Pilot Charts, Notices
. o gS o to Mariners, and Hydrographic Bulletins may
= '8 be obtained in return for marine information.
.- Observations of weather, ocean currents, and
L.s rr- = E? --- other marine data collected, and blanks, instruc-
G -c -4 ", tions, barometric comparisons, etc., furnished.
c' 2 . 5 Correct time is maintained and chronometers
'5 r. me c S.e rated.

S : Provisions Required by Ships.
: The Panama Canal Commissary Division, with
S. facilities at Balboa and Cristobal for delivery of
a supplies to steamships, carries a complete line of
S provisions, such as meats, fruits, vegetables, eggs,
S .5 L S butter, canned goods, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco,
o = etc., which are sold to ships at the prices which
ca '. 'o o are in effect for employees, no surcharge being
n hindquarters selling at 141 cents per pound and
. forequarters at I 4 cents per pound.
Orders may be placed in advance by radio for
e o---- -- o a" oo delivery on arrival, or at either terminal for
g C M M M prompt delivery or for delivery at the other
0g000 w w g terminal after transit. All vessels are boarded on
t ?be i' Pg4g arrival by a representative of the Compmisary
.<< <4-.9_ 44.4< Division.

.A







I THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMNA CANAL.
HOWr PUBLISHED WEEKLY. 1
Subscription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year: foreign, 51.00; address
The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
Entered as second-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
at Cristobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.
Certifcale.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXIII. -Balboa Heights, C. Z., September 11, 1929. No. 6.

Tanker Traffic Through the Panama Canal in August, 1929.
During the month of August, 1929, 109 tank ships transited the
Canal with an aggregate net tonnage, Panama Canal measurement,
of 582,447, on which tolls of $523,926.53 were collected. Cargo
amounted to 601,263 tons. In point of net tonnage, tanker traffic
I increased 11.8 per cent over the same traffic for the corresponding
i month a year ago, while cargo tonnage increased 21.3 per cent over the
'cargo tonnage of August, 1928. The 601,263 tons of cargo carried in
t tank ships during the past month was the heaviest month's tonnage
for this class of ships since September, 1927, when 697,042 tons were
j passed through.
Tanker vessels comprised 20.1 per cent of the total commercial
transitsits through the Canal during the month; made up 22.7 per cent
i; of the total Panama Canal net tonnage; were the source of 22.5 per
: cent of the total tolls collected; and carried 22.4 per cent of the total
[ cargo in transit through the Canal.
The number, aggregate net tonnage, tolls, and cargo of tank ships
transiting the Canal during the month of August, 1929, segregated by
direction of transit and nationality of vessels, are shown in the follow-
ing tabulation, with comparative totals for the two preceding months
| and for August, 1928:
No. Panama Tons
Nationality. of Canal net Tolls, of
shins, tonnage. careno.


Atlantic to Pacific.
.Belgian ........... ...... .....................
-British ...................... ...........................
S,"D anish .................................................
D anm ign ............................................ ......
a arenchs .... . ................ .. .......... .......
IoGerm an.................. ..................... ......
|Japanese. ........ ............ .. .......................
Sorw eg an ... ..... ......... ......... ....................
MlU ited States . ............................ ........ ..
Totals, August, 1929.................. ...............
Totals, July, 1929 .. . ................. ............
": Totals, June, 1929 ........ ... ........................
Totals, August, 1928..................................
Pacific to Atlantic.
h ..................................................
ash ............... ..................................
ai eg...................... ................. .......
............................................ .......
Mie.................. .........
... ....... .........................................
z|talStatees 2.....................................
Ta August, 1929 .................................
Tabi" ly, 1929.....................................

1929........... ..............
- .- .. .- ..


I sp tonnage. I cargo.


1
3
29
50
60
52


46

10
1
I 1
1
6
1
39
59


5,410
47,669
5,623
12,054
10,423
3.234
1,658
15,161
158.436
259,668


$3,895.20
35,889 53
4,048.56
8,678.88
7,504.56
3.493 75
1,193.76
13,231.20
116.796.03
194,731.47


323,512 237,677.21


284,668


216,210.04


I. I I


252,089

49,891
6.024
6,127
5,0O8
30,002
6,295
219,372
322,779


185,213.15

52,892.50
6,295.00
6,585.00
5.471.25
31,687.50
6,486.25
219,777.56
329,195.06


8,500


'6,033
11,323
8,500
34,356
19,964
60,059
21,702

96,363
12,238
11,200
9.190
56,912
11,924
2369,080
566.907


51 262,465 267,964.88 462,463
47' 355,980 261,993.75 465,875


1 1928..... ....... ................... J 268,675 I
In ludeel 5 tons ofa eeonut oil and 7,000 tans of molasses.

.... .. ..... .. . : ... .
:.; :..::,: :; ... 7: :.: . ,


273.926.30


474,011






70 -. I -THE PANAMA CA.IAL RECORD



vessel-.giving Los Angeles' as tl her, port of origin or destination, to-
getherY-wih the totals for the two ,preceding months and for August,
192 8.-.. '' ".' . .:' . i.1 .'... ..... ,i L
-" i 1 1 n , Np.,j. Panae, a ? Tons
of Caral,Lpt Tolls. of
ships. tonnage, cargo.
To Loe A ngeles. ... . . . i :
Augut, . . ---- ............. -- --- -,-4 -- $134,683 91 7.400
July, 1929 . 46 r249,097 184,08 41 19,964
June, 129 . .' .... ... '38. 120 823 150,165.87 10,212
Augut 928 .......... 31 187964 135,334 08
CSC FrJ*saad. iagdi. I .; rEmni';' 't IRsUfrI:I '
August. 1929, .. . ... . ... .43,, 236,.932 $237,282 96 401,565
July, l 9 .'... .. 36 '190.089 194,298 90 347,537
June, 1929. . .. o10 215,723 218,943 75 384,793
August. 1929' .. 32 170,03'f 173,221 25 301,968

"Donau's" Fast Voya ,

The,j e.w cargo ship D.rWau, ovyinec an.d operated by the North
GermaqnLloyd in its.service between Europe and the west coast of
North America., trausited the Canal .on ,Septeiber 4, 1929, on the
honimeward lap6of-her ijLaMl -voyage in this sep rce. On her outward
voyage the new vessel is said to have averaged nearly 16 knots in her
run up- the west coast, from .the Cqnal, arriving,at.Seattle two days
ahea4i of. schedule. The vesel,,is 520 teet long, 63 feet beam, and of
12,125 deadweight.tons. She h,as reciprocatiqg engines and burns
pulverized coal.., Like the new., .motor s4fps..H,Igvel and Saale, which
preceded her in this service, the Donau ha"s large refrigerated space
and has.accommodations for 15 passengers,.

Traffti by Nationality for AugUst,i 1929.

The following tabulation shows, the.q commercial traffic through
the Canal during the month of August, 1929, classified according to
nationality of vessels by,.direction of transit, and the combined traffic
in both directions, together with the corresponding totals for August,
1928 and 1927:.
ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.
TO


Nationality.,


Belgian. . L. .
British --- ---
Chilean . . .
Colombian- .. --...---
Danish .
Danzig-................
Dutch- L 1 : .i.
French .. ... -
German.. .. .. .
Greek ;-. ; ... -
Italian
Japanese. . .
Nicaraguan ... ..
Norwegian . ..,> .
Panalman .... . .
* Swedish .. .. .,
United States.. .. . .
Totalj--A-ugust, 4-929 -
Totasl-AtuguBt1 --9&=.-.
Totals-Aauga. t -I2-- j


No,., *
of .
ships.

-,2
- -61-
r,2l



-4-
6
.6.

:- 1
4
'7

i9 i

117

- 24">7-


TONNAGE.


Pa noma
Canal
net.

SI11,621
---33.4,085
*; 7,768
-----= 574-
. 29,568
=--12 ,054-
I. 26,788.
==a 942-:
., 70,278
--==4,01-
25.682
35,299
140
69,889
2,961
40,174
596,230
1--30,07t-
i~ 2664 *S5E

1,4571 -
-'i


United
States
equivalent.

9,471
-248.849
6,066
--: 554
23,132
10.475
18,781
-=2'7.047
48,865
3,155
17,887
26,861
151
46,354
1,711
27,904
454.405


Registered
gross.

15,531
406,596
10,889
880
36,247
17.683
31,110
44,271
79,325
5,269
34,370
44,030
270
78,072
3,270
64,523
734,821


Registered
net.

8,614
248.685
6,233
550
23,303
10,033
18,729
26,310
47,661
3,222
19.,-571.
26,792
237
46,620
1,.720
34,342
453,326


--71,968 1,607,157 975,948


=960.408
-:F'79,237


1,556.9S01
1,751,014


967,722
1,073,081


* .aCl '.- J;i t ti i I iO.L I u .ll I : ,3 ai i ,., '3a
S


5)
4...:
..=['" I:'


Tolls.


$8,367 12
289,006 81
7,582 50
673 70
25,316.46
8,678 88
23,476 25
30,042 06
61,046.85
4,318 75
22,358 75
32,950 01
113 25
54,793 70
2,033 79
29,87g 09
519,022 43
1,119,659 40
1,084,905.51
1,167,476 40


Tons
of
cargo.


230,961
3,531
486
20,563

14,773
12,955
52,207
6,310
5,849
37,494
70,099
3,248
26,614
373,571
858.661
752.508

669,187


ii. *4


--------


i -




wf


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 71


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.


Nationality.


S British ............ .. .
Chilean....... ...... . ..
, Colombian.. ... ...
Danish ... . .. .
D anzig .....................
D utch .......... .... ......
Finnish .....................
French............. .....
German ...........
Italian ............ .......
Japanese. .. .
Norwegian.. ...........
Panaman........ ..... .. .
Peruvian ...... ..... -. ..
Swedish....... ....... ....
United States.. ... .....
Yugoslav......... .. .. .
Totals, August, 1929 .

Totals, August, 1928.....
Totals, August, 1927..


No.
of
ships.

63
1
4
4
I
6
1
6
18
3
3
16
9
1
7
130
1

274

255
245


TONNAGE.


Panama
Canal
net.

308,356
4,705
574
21,123
6,127
25,294
1,675
30,783
70,237
18,294
15,614
66,275
3,561
3,544
31,127
640.215
4.163


United
States
equivalent.
232,986
3,466
554
16,218
5.268
17,668
1i648
25,637
48,999
14,724
13,724
54,428
2.257
3,510
22,684
504,544
3,593


Registered
gross.

379.459
7,310
880
26,306
8,939
29,641
1,817
39,184
81,057
25,573
19,632
90,144
3,709
4,763
56,051
808.594
5,687


1,251,667 971,908 1,588.746


1,172,387
1,126,103


896,159
878,468


1,470.265

1,437,303


COMBINED TRAFFIC.


Nationality.


3ritisb. ....... ........ ..
Chilean ...... ............
'olom bian..................
Ranish................. ..
Danzig .............. .....
Dutch .... ........ ... ......
linnish ......... ...........
trench ........... .
Sermanl. ...............
reek...................
talian ....................
lapanese...................
Nicaraguan............. .
Norwegian............ ..
mhnaman.............. ..
Peruvian...................
lwedish ..... ...............
hited States..............
ugo lav ..................
. Totals, August, 1929....
Totals, August, 1928.. .
T Totals, August, 1927..


No.
of
ships.

2
124
3
8
10
3
12
1
13
36
1
7
10
1
32
it
15
247
I


TONNAGE.


Panama
Canal
net.
11,621
647,441
12,473
1,148
50,681
18,181
52,082
1,675
65,707
140,515
4,047
43,976
50,913
140
136,164
6,522
3,544
71,301
1,236,445
4,163


United
States
equivalent.

G,471
481,835
9,532
1,108
39,350
15,743
36,449
1,648
52,684
97,864
3,455
32,611
40,585
151
100,782
3,968
3,510
50,588
958,949
3,593


Registered
gross.

15,531
786,055
18,199
1,760
62,553
26,622
60,751
1,817
83,455
160,382
5,269
59,943
63,662
270
168,216
6.979
4,763
120,574
1,543,415
5.687


541 2,558.739 1.943,876 3,195,903


526

543


2,437,246
2,513,614


1,856,567

1,957.705


3,057,243

3,188,317


tpoft of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
0w from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Week Ending September 7, 1929. "


me. of vessel. Line or charterer.


j.,.......... W. R. Grace & CO............
............ Hans Ericson ...... ...........
..... Panama Mail S. S. Co.........
...... Alf Jakhelin...............
iap ... Nippop Yuse Kainhai............
Panaia MaifB. Co...........
S...; RW' Grace & Co..............
RoyalNeth. &8. Co............
. ~..... National 8. ...... .....
Dollar Line..... ...............
# A'


Arrived.


Departed.


Cargo-
Discharged| Laded.


I I - - -- I I


September 1..
September 1.
September 3..
September 4..
September 4..
September 4..
September 5..
September 6..
September 7..
September 7..


September 2..
September 2.
September 3.
September 4..
September 5.
September 5.
September 5..
September 6..
September 7..
September 7..


Tons.
13, 788
200
29

115

74


Tons.


36;


. ... ... .
304
4'


Registered
net.

236,343
3,976
550
16.391
5.007
17,609
1,523
23,573
49,262
14,634
13,631
54,260
2,232
3.089
27,524
503,365
3,562

976,531
902,489

870,491


Tolls.


5291,217.25
4,332 50
631 13
20.272.50
6,585 00
22,085 00
2,010 00
32,046 25
60,447.13
18,405 00
16.998 90
68.035 00
'2,462.58
4.302 00
28,355 00
625.101 97
4,491 25
1,207,778.46

1,114.163.80
1,106,564.15


Tone
of
cargo.

408,246
2,735
447
39,639
11,200
34.616.
3.0601
43.981
87544
21,027
25,585
I1.5,619
6201
5.530,
76,194.
937. 573,
8,463
. 1,822,069
1,672,828

1,760,760


Registered
net.

8,614
485,028
10,209
1,100
39,694
15,040
36,338
1,523
49,883
96,923
3,222
34,205
40,423
237
100,880
3.952
3,089
61,866
956,691
3,562

1.952,479
1,870,211

1,952,572


Tolls


$8,367 12
580.224.06
11,915.00
1,304.83
45,588.96
15,263.88
45,561.25
2.010.00
62,088.31
121,493.88
4,318 75
40,763.75
49,948 91
113.25
122,828.70
4,496.37
4,302.00.
58,233.0 l
1,144,124.40
4,491.25
2,327,437.86
2,199,069.31

2,274,040 55


Tons
of
cargo.


639,207
6,266.
933
60,202
11,200
49,389
3,050:
56,936.
139,751
6,310-
26,876
63,079
185.718
3,868
5,530
102,808
1,311,144
8,463
2,680.730 *
2.425,336

2,429,947


HR


: I::_








THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


10(0 .-n .0cN .sclr -.Cn.
ro Lo L R.IO4 01' 002
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to GoM-- r 05-s.


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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*T' 3E P. .LA.:/.' .'t R
THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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"\ THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 77


Commercial Traffic Through the Panama Canal in August, 1929, by Trade
Routes.

The following tabulation shows the commercial traffic through the
Canal during the month of August, 1929, classified according to trade
routes and nationality of vessels in each trade route, together with
corresponding totals for August, 1928, and 1927. The amount of cargo
shown is the amount carried by vessels operating over the respective
trade routes and in some cases includes cargo having other destinations:

ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.


No.
of
ships.


84



5
2
I

3
12
S26


1
5
1
2
4
4
2

20


8
1
2
2
5
!1
3
2

25


Nationality.


United States intercoastal:
United States.. .... ...
East coast of United States to
west coast of South
America:
Belgian..................
British..... ...........
Chilean...............
Danish.................
German...............
Norwegian............
Swedish ..............
United States ..........
Totals .............
Europe to west coast of United
States:
Belgian...............
British................
Danzig.................
French................
German ...............
Norwegian.............
Panaman..............
Swedish............. ..
Totals.............
Europe to west coast of South
America:
British ...............
Danzig.............
D utch..................
French.................
German...............
G reek..................
Italian.................
Norwegian..............
Swedish ............

Totis ..............
East coast of United States to
Far East:
British.................
q' Japanese ...............
S Norwegian..............
- United States...........
Totals.............


:,t.Arope to west coast..Canada:
f British................
Danish................
Dutch..................
French ..................
S Geman................
talian..................
l !i', **' Totals........ .....


. to west coast of
louth America:




e.. ..... ..
.. ... ......... .


TONNAGE.


Panama
Canal
net.

444,975


6,211
17,224
7,768
3,468
1,167
1,676
13,931
56,906
108,351


5,410
22,567
5,927
10,423
19,105
18,828
242
11,146
93,648


49,667
6,127
11,636
8,903
26,497
4,047
19,628
8,821
4,891
140,219


5 28,326
4 21,999
5 27,091
4 16,246
18 93.662


8
2
2
2
2
1i
J6


50,421
5,663
13,668
10,434
13,178
6,054
99,418


,574
1,484
4,532


United
States
equivalent.

339,056


4,522
13,549
6,066
2,256
998
928
10,824
44,759
83,902


4.949
18,177
5,207
9.017
13,685
12,468
210
6,812

70,525


38,100
5,268
8,243
6,212
19,635
3,455
12,856
5,086
4,019


Registered
gross.


546,015


7,130
23,441
10,889
3,718
1 ,28
1,733
36,067
75,529
159,935


8,401
29,867
8,744
14,824
22,416
20,515
592
11,200

116,559


62,924
8,939
13,856
10,129
29,806
5,269
27,309
8,630
6,508


Registered
net.


338,273


4,013
14,134
q,233
2,307
813
968
12,810
44,841
86,119


4,601
18,221
5,026
8,174
13,634
12,515
213
8,566
70,950


39,131
5,007
8,151
6,200
18,148
3,222
15,111
5,165
5,001


102.874 173,370 105,136


17,165
17,065
18,796
11,460
64,486

36,162
5,188
9,950
7,461
8,018
5,031
71,810


554
588
2,777


28,297
27,162
31,757
18,476


17,318
16,676
18,839
11,383


Tolls.



$384,330.03


4,471.92
14,221.94
7,582.50
2,820.00
1,247.50
1,160.00
10,030.32
46,699.95
88,234 13


3,895.20
16,252.60
4,267.44
7,504 56
17,106.25
14,011.12
174 24
8,515.00
71,726 41


45,232.13
4,411.44
10,303 75
7,765.00
24,509.35
4,318.75
16,070.00
6,357 50
3,521 52
122,489 44


' 21,456 25
21,331.25
23,495.00
14,180 50


Tons
of
cargo.


270,479



5,951
3,531
1,371
464

20,209
31,526



7,786

16.643
19,168
15,028

58,625


22,345
9,499
4,695
20,544
6,310
3,781
12,982

80,156


27.196
31,861
34,734
23,089


105,692 64,216 80,463 00 116,880
II11


54,648
6,913
15,694
12,429
14,122
7,061
110,867


880
1,560
5.500


33,797
5,218
9,932
7,490
8,391
4,460
69,288


550
646
2.890


-11 6,590 3,919 7,940- 4,086


42,380 80
6,485.00
12,437.50
9,326.25
10,022.50
6,288.75
86,940.80


18.550
6,260
4,926
6,304
10,063
2,068
48,171


11L '


673.70 486
735.00 348
3,471.25 2,488
4,879.95 3,320


AV, 9














Nationality.


Europe Lto Australasia:
British
French ..
Swedish

Totals

East coast of United States to
Australasia:
British
Danish
United States

Totals
Foreign vessels in ballast-
United States inter-
coastal:
British
Danish
Japanese .
Nicaraguan
Norwegian

Totals

East coast of United States to
Philippine Islands:
British
United States

Totals .
East coast of Central America
to west coast of
United States.
United States
Cristobal to Panama:
Parnaman
United States

Totals
East coast of United States to
west coast Canada:
United States .
East coast of Canada to
Australasia:
British
Cristobal to west coast of
Central America:
British .
Norwegian

Totals
Around the World:
United States
East coast of Canada to west
coast of South
America:
British
South American intercoastal:
British .
Norwegian .. .....

Totals . ..

East coast of South America
to Far East:
Japanese ..... .
East coast of United States to
Hawaiian Islands:
United States .
Cristobal to west coast of
United States:
Panaman
East coast of South America
to west coast of
United States:
United States... .......


i THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.-Continued.
___*q


No.
of
ships.


8
I

10


6
I
2

9



2
I
1
1
I

6


3
2

5



4

3
1

4


3

3

2
1

3

3



2



2
2



I 2


I




1


Panama
Canal
net.

61,502
5,162
5.34b

72,010


37.917
4,691
10,382

52,990



7,704
5.595
1,.658
140
3,755

18.952


16,273
11,673

27.946



9,009

116
95

211


13,280

14,05S

1,441
606

2,047

26,875


13,868

4,345
4,389

8,734


11,642

1.740

2,603


5,049


TONNAGE.


United
States
equivalent.

45,305
4,357
3.468

53.130


24.990
2.705
7,501

35.196



6.603
4,728
1,456
151
2,075

15.013


11,717
9.215

20,932



8.368

118
95

213


10,018

10.986

1,286
485

1,771

18,846


11.948

3,757
3,788

7.545


8,340

1,542

1,383


3,545


Registered Registered
gross. net.


73,464
5,889
5,788

86,141


40,087
4.532
12,063

56.682



10,621
7,691
2,334
270
3,549

24,465


18,890
13,439

32,329



13,477

217

217


16,021

17,987

2,298
855

3,153

31,551


22,713

6,094
6,409

12,503


14,534

2,647


2,461


5,603


45,862
4.446
4.300

54.608


25.139
2,772
7,502

35.412


6.595
4,713
1,342
237
2.098

14.985


19.717
9,223

20,940



8,213
123

123


9,956

10,988

1,304
482

1,786

18,846


11,472

' 3,664
3,788

7,452


8,774

1,542

1,384


3,547


Tolls.


$56,631 25
5,446 25
4,335.00

66,412 50


31,237 50
3,381 25
9,376 25

43,995 00



5,546.88
4,100 40
1.193 76
113.25
2,593 75

13,548.04


14,646.25
11,518 75

26,165.00



10,406 95

130 08
71.25

202 05


12,522 50

13,732 50

1,607.50
606.25

2,213.75

23,557.50


Tons
of
cargo.


62,524
1,956
4,677

69,157


31,725 *
6,532
6,877

45,134


17,371 I
15,875

33,246



2,232

128

128


21,043

11.426

2,206
1,180

3,386

10,673


9.984.96 ..........


4,696.25
3,16008

7.856.33


10,425.00

1,927.50

1,728.75


4,431.25


8,500

8,500


5,633

1,858

3,120


1,236 ...
::' ,, f
.: ,,,,













Nationality.


East coast of South America
to west coast of
Canada:
Norwegian .. ... ..
Canadian intercoastal:
British .........
East coast of Central America
to Australasia:
British.. . .. .....
West Indies to Far East:
Danish ...... .....
Europe to Hawaiian Islands:
Swedish... ..
Europe to west coast of Cen-
tral America:
German ... .. .....
Europe to Balboa:
Danish. .. . .. . .
Africa to Far East:
British...... . ...
Grand totals, August, 1929.
Grand totals, August, 1928.
Grand totals, August. 1927.


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 79


ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.-Continued.

I |TONNAGE.


No.
of
ships.




21




I









267
271

208


Panama
Canal
net. *



4,723
4,121

5,017

4,418
4,860

5,799
5,623

4.633

L,307,072
1,264,859

1,387,511


United
States
equivalent.



2,728
3,278

3, li0
3,585
2,781

3,752
4,670

2,666
971,968

960,408


Registered
gross.



4,624
5,752

5,154
5,702

4,960

6.053

7.691
4,359
1,607.157

1,586,980


Registered
net.



2,765
3,551

3.154

3,583

3,665

3.785

4,710
2,639

975,948
967.722


1,079.237 11,751.014 1,073.081


Tolls.


$3,410 00
4.097 50


3,950
4,481
3,476


4,690 00

4.048 56
3,332.50

1,119.659.40
1.084.905.51
1,167,476 40


Tone
of
cargo.




2,035
1,500

6,300
6,400

6,909

2,007


7,581

858,661
752,508

669,187


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.


United States i ntercoastal:
United States ......
West coast of South America
to east coast of
United States:
B ritish .................
Chilear. ........ .....
Danish .... .. ...
Japanese ..............
Norwegian ... ....... ..
Swedish ................
United States...........

Totals..............

West coast of United States
to Europe:
British.................
French................
Norwegian.............
Swedish...............
S, Totals..............
: West coast of Canada to
. ": Europe:
British .............
Danish .............
Dutch .............
French.................
German................
Italian.................
Norwegian.............
Swedish ...............
M United States.........
Totals..............
Wedtomaat of South America
to Europe:
i Dansh...............
Dt ah.................
J aDo hg.................
.. .................
S ............ .....
I Frenolk ................
G ho, n...............
If : it ..................
regian....... .....

rI T ..............

'N11. i ',:' ?ij~~","


34


15
2
7
2
1 26


479,693


42,051
4,705
4,519
4,611
5,097
10,430
72,766


374,090


34.880
3,466
3,595
4,223
3,901
8,793
57,066


144,179 115,024


63,602
9,792
33.7099
11,828

119,021


62,265
5,317
12,024
10,643
19,854
6,025
15,478
5,337
5,241


48,628
8,040
28.389
8,619

93,676


45,466
4,219
10,367
9,061
12,269
5,056
12,713
2,861
3,838


599,833


61,479
7,310
5,886
5,838
6,408
32.276
96,622

215,819


79,250
12,972
47.912
14,499

154,633


70,668
6,645
16,738
12,360
21,174
7,098
20,427
4 5,210
6,157


373,589


37,021
3.976
3,658
4,219
3,856
9.816
56,862

119,408


50,645
7,646
28,271
10,817

97.379


43,607
4,244
10,335
7,394
12,678
4,498
12,787
3.747
3,801


$467,325 20


43.600 00
4.332 50
4,493.75
5,278.75
4,876.25
10,991.25
70.610 21

144,182 71


60,785 00
10,050 00
35,486.25
10,773.75

117,095.00


56,832.50
5,273.75
12,958.75
11,326 25
15,336.25
6,320.00
15,891.25
3,576.25
4,797.50


700,871


69,282
2,735
8,750
8,250
9,250
44,637
137,913

280,817


107.152
16,868
63,417
19,501

206,938


79,896
8,773
16,793
16,043
24,251
8,836
23,511
5,988
7,922


25 142,179 105,850 166,477 103,091 132,312.50 192,013


7 36,931 29,307 48,584 29.928 36,618.50 47,637
1 5,263 3,368 5,497 3.425 4,210.00 9,878
1 6,127 5,268 8,939 5.007 6,585.00 11,200
2 11,786 6,713 11,343 6.628 8,391.25 16.663
1 1,675 1,648 1,817 1,523 2,010.00 3,050
1 4,984 4,249 6,713 4.198 5,311.25 7,950
8 39,540 29,378 47,154 29.,132 36,.722.50 60.868
2 12,269 9,668 18,475 10,136 12,085.00 12,191
1 3,879 2,962 4,854 2,950 3,702.50 6.607


12,454


92,561


153,376


92,927


115,636.00


176,044


*1


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.


.. ...; :..:

'* *.-*... .. ;:'*:






3U THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC -Continued.


Nationality.


West coast of South America
to Cristobal:
Colombian .. .. .
Dutch ......
German
United States ......

Totals . . ...
Balboa to Cristobal:
Panaman
Australasia to Europe:..
British ... ..
French .......

Totals .... ...
West coast of United States
to east coast of
Central America:
Norwegian . .
United States . .

Totals.... .. ...
West coast of Canada to east
coast of United States:
Britisb . .
United States .

Totals .............
Philippine Islands to east
coast of United
States:
British ......... ..
Japanese .. ....
United States ...

Totals .... .....
West coast of Central America
to Cristobal.
British .. ..
Germano
Norwegian

Totals .
Canadian intercoastal:
British
Australasia to east coast of
United States:
British
United States .

Totals
Hawaiian Islands to east
coast of United
States:
United States
West coast of United States
to east coast of
South America:
United States
West coaSt of South Americato
east coast of Canada:
Danish .
Peruvian
United States

Totals ...

West. coast of South America
to Egypt:
Japanese
Norwegian
Yugoslav. ........

Totals .. ....


No.
of
ships.



4
2
4

11

8

6





4








6
I3
5









6.
4
r2

6



I
3

5


2

I



4

I
'2


TONNAGE.


Panama
Canal
net.


574
1,-4 4
3,14S
327

5,533

958

45,870
5,364

51,234



2,268
11.368

13,636


19,413
8,003

27,416



2,759
5,856
15,620

24,235


1,441
1,896
b06

3,943

17,118

3,804
11, 126


3 14.9330



3 11,265


3 18,717

1 6,024
1 3,544
I 6,089

3 15,657


5,147
5,153
4,163

14,463


United
States
equivalent.


554
588
2,361
323


Registered
gross.


880
1,Sb0
4,217
828


Registered
net.


550
646
2,394
563


3,826 7.485 4,153 4.559 63 4,032


Tolls.


$631.13
735 00
2,951.25
242 25


Tons
of
cargo.



447
1,160
2,425
..........


874

31,660
4,287

35.947



1,850
10,457

12,316


14,068
6,007

20,075



2,041
4,435
13,925

20,401


1,286
1,239
485

3,010

12.491

3,037
9,156

12,19.3



8,457


15, 15P

5,036
3,510
6,073

14,619


5,066
4,119
3,593

12,778


1,248

50,983
7,139

58,122



3,124
16,786

19,910


22,547
9,507

32,054



3,391
7,007
19,646

30,044


2.298
2,459
855

5,612

20,759

4,SG5
12,743

17,608



13.835


24,429

8,278
4,763
8,208

21,249


6,787
6,564
5,687

19,038


848

31,614
4,335

35,949



1,868
10,282

12.150


14,057
5,846

19,903



2.039
4,327
13,802

20,168


1,304
1,273
482

3.059

12,843

3,028
8.945

11,973



8,449


15,042


5,064
3,089
6,184


733 83 I..........


39.575.00
5,358.75

44,933.75



2,323.75
13,018.20

15,341.95


17,585.00
7,508.75

25,093.75



2,551 25
5,543 75
17,277 80

25,372 80


1,607 50
1,261 85
606 25

3,475 60

15,613 75

3,796.25
11,445 00

15,241.25



10,571 25


14,999 01


30,766
3,120

33,886



2,866
2,758

5,624


29,239'
11,547

40,786



5,200
7,835
23,533

36,568


851
. .... .. .
18

869

24,649

4,284
11,778

16,062



18,921


9,830


6,295.00
4,302 00
7,306 80


14.337 17,903 80 30,268


5,085
4,046
3,562

12,693


6.176 40
5,148.75
4.491 25

15,816.40


9,500
9,950
8,463

27,913









'.


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


i=
f;
: .


PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.- Continued.


Nationality.


Australasia to east coast of
Canada:
British .... ..........
West coast' of United States
to Cristobal:
Panaman ........
West coast ofrUnited States
to east coast of
Canada:
Swedish ................
West coast of Central America
to east coast of
United States:
German... ...........
West coast Canads to Egypt:
British.............
Grand totals, August, 1929
Grand totals, August, 1928
Grand totals, August, 1927


TONNAGE.


No.
of
ships.



2

I









274
255
245


Panama
Canal
net.


8.605

2,603


3,532


5,799
4,497
1.251,667
1,172,387
1,126,103


United
States
equivalent.


6,571

1,383


2,411


3,752
3,551
971,908
896,159
878,468


Registered
gross.


10,930

2.461


4,066


6,053
3,685
1,588.746
1,470,265

1,437.303


Notices to Mariners.
THE PANAMA CANAL EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., September 9, 1929.
No. 600.
The following was received by the Hydrographic Office from the office of the Com-
mandant, Fifteenth Naval District, Balboa, C. Z.:
Installation of Lights on Colon Radio Station Towers.-Beginning September 7. 1929. the two ?00-
foot antennae supports at the Colon Radio Station, position: North Tower, latitude 9 17' 45.4" north,
longitude 79' 54' 32.4" west; South Tower, latitude 90 17' 40.0" north, longitude 79 54' 33.4" west will
be illuminated from sunset to sunrise with lights of the following characteristics:
Each tower will have a cluster of 4 red. 50-watt lights at 200-foot elevation. I red, 50-watt light at
133-foot elevation, and I red, 50-watt light at 66-foot elevation. (Signed) J. R. Y. BLAKELV.
NOTE: The Colon Radio Station was reestablished in its new location near Fort
Davis on August 27, 1929, see Notice No. 595 of August 29, 1929.
J. L. SCHLEY,
Acting Governor.

THE PANAMA CANAL EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., September 10, 1929.
, No. 602.
The following is quoted from Notice to Mariners, Washington, D. C., August 31,
1929:
1. Colombia, Cartagena Harbor Entrance, Light Buoy Aoved.-The second officer of the American
. steamer Metapan reports that the light buoy showing a flashing red light, formerly moored about 600
yards 77" from Fort San Fernando Light has been moved and reestablished on the southern side of the
Newly dredged channel on a line joining the starboard hand seaward light buoy with Carreya Shoal
Light Buoy and about 400 yards 50 from the northeastern extremity of Fort San Jose.
2. Colombia, West Coast, Buenaventura River, Soldado Point, Light Established.-A flashing light
(color not stated) showing 1 flash every 5 seconds, flash .05 seconds, eclipse 4.5 seconds, has been estab-
listed on Soldado Point.
Approximate position: 3 48' 03" N., 77 11' 33" W.
Further information will be published when received.
3. Colombia, West Coast, Buenaventura River,; Palmas Island Light, Characterisitic Changed.-Palmas
Island Light has been changed from flashing to group flashing with two flashes every 8 seconds.
Approxinoate position: 3' 54' N., 77* 22' W.
4. Panama, Gulf of Panama, Perlas Islands, San Jose Island Light, Arcof Visibility.-The command-
ing officer of the U. S. S. Niagara reports that San Jose Light is visible over an arc of 217" from 291
to 148,
,-: .Approximate position: 8 12' 50" N., 79 07' 55" W.
r'.,t1' 5S Paama, Gulf of Panama, Perlas IslAnds. Pedro Gonsoles Island, Shoal Southward.-The command-
:i ng officer of the U. S. S. Niagara reports that a 6-fathom shoal has been located southward of Pedro
B'.Gonzales Island, in latitude 8" 21' 12" N., longitude 79 08' 30" W.
i, 6. .Panama, Gulf of Panama, Perlas Islands, Pacheca Island Light, Arc of Visibility.-The command-
L!ag eficer of the U. S. S. Niagara reports that Pacheca Island Light is visible over an arc of 214' 30'
rou o105" to 319" 30'.
S..prx~imate position: 8 39' 48" N., 79 03' 32" W.
J. L. SCHLEY,
Acting Governor.


hr' ~
~ -,


Tolls.


Registered
net.


6,691

1,384


3,144


3,785
3,563
976.531
902,489
879,491


Tons
of
cargo.



3,590

620


6,068




5,700
1,822 069
1.672,828
1,760,760


-.1




till


$8,213 75

1,728 75


3,013 75


4,175 28
4,438 75
1,207.778 46
1,114,163 .80
1.106,564 15







82 THE" PANAMA CANAL RECORD


United States Intercoastal Traffic by Commodities for August, 1929.

The following table shows the cargo carried through the Canal in
the United States intercoastal trade, segregated by commodities and
by direction, with the totals for August, 1929, and the totals for
August, 1928 and 1927. Cargo statistics are compiled from cargo
declarations submitted by masters of vessels,,and in these declarations
small items are frequently grouped under the designation of "General
cargo." These statistics are accordingly not precise, but they are
indicative of the kind and quanity of the cargo in transit through the
Canal. These figures'represent tons of 2,240 pounds, and are for the
United States intercoastal trade only:

Atlantic Pacific
Commodity. to to Totals.
Pacific. Atlantic.


Aeroplanes .
Agricultural implements
Alfalfa
Alfalfa meal ..
Ammonia .. . ........
Asbestos
Asphalt .....
Automobiles
Automobile accessories
Bamboo ...
Bark:
Cascara .. . .
Other . .
Beans ..
Borax .
Bricks . . .
Burlap . . .
Canned: *
Fish
Fruit
Meat
Milk
Soup .
Vegetables .
Miscellaneous .
Carbon black ....
Celite filtercel .. . .
Cement .. . .
Charcoal ....... .
Chemicals
China and fire clay
Coal .
Cocoa . .
Coconuts . .
Coffee .
Coke . ..
Cold storage-
Butter
Cheese .. ..
Eggs . ...... . ...
Fish ...
Lard .. . .
Other. . .
Confectionery
Copra .
C ork . . . ... ..
Cotton
Cyanide .. .
Drugs .
Dyewoods . .... .. .
Earthenware .............
Eggs, dried
Explosives .. . ...
Fertilizer
Flour ... .. ...
Fruit:
Dried .... .........
Fresh . . . ... ..
Fuller's earth ... ..... ..
Furniture. . .. .... . ...
G general. . ... . .... ..
Glass and glassware. ... .......
Glue .... . .
Granite ... ... ..... . ......
Hair .. .


. .. . . . .

~. . .......


.. .. ... ..........
... . .. . . . . .
. .. ........ ,


. .. . . . . . .

. . . . . .. . .... .. ..

....... .....-.. ...........

.. ....... .......... .....
.... .. ......... ...... ........


51
597
1,719
1,096
2,661
15





363
1,569

334
90
55

541
367
2,356
234

661
156
2,074
269
2.384
136
25
14
1,000

45
85
100
190
699
962
522
102
190
20
1,417
200
32

50
2.562
204

31i
18
450
43,708
2,481
25
43


17
444
337


219
57
10


30
16
2,057
1,283
67

9,475
23,423

102

2,563
2,668
30
481
125
842



141



70

200


10
19
69
124

35
69
469
21

4,593

5,965
725
41
14,439
89
20


1
588
444
337
51
597
1,938
1,153
2,671
15

30
16
2,057
1,283
363
1,636

9,809
23,513
55
102
541
2,930
5,024
264
481
661
281
2,916
269
2,384
136
166
14
1,000

45
155
200
100
190
709
981
591
102
314
20
1,452
200
101
460
71
2.562
4,797

5,965
756
18
491
58,147
2,570
45
43
93



u '


.
..
.
. .
.
... .
..
.

. .... .
. . .


.
.. .
.. .. .

.. .
.
. . . . . .
.... ..
....
.. ...
.. ..
. .. .

.. ..
.




i". '


THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Commodity.


H ardw oods ... . ......... ...... .. .. ........ . ....... ... .
SH ay ........................ . .. . . .. . ..
H em py .......... ..... ..................... . ................. . ...
H money ....................... ............. ... . ..... . .. ... ..
H opm .... ..... ........................ .. . ; .. . .... . ..... . .
H orns and hoofs............................. .. .... .. . . .
Jute ......... .... .... .......... ................. .. ......
Lime ....... .... . . ...... ... . .. .....
Linoleum ........ .... ..... ......... . ... ... ..... .
Liquors........................... ...... .......... ... ...... .
Lumber,.. ...................... ............ .. ..........
Malt ........................... .............. .. ....... .
Manufactured goods:
Iron and steel ............................. . .. ............ .. ...
. M achinery..... .... ... ..... ... . ......... ..... ....
Railroad material............. .... ..... ..... .... .... .
T inplate ................ ....... .... . . . .
.. T extiles .......... .... ... .. ..... .. .. .. .. .
Miscellaneous.................. ... ... ... . ......... ...
M arble ................. ......... .. . .. . . .
SM4atches ... .......... ............. ... ...... .... .... ..
Metals:
Antim ony ........ .. ....... .. ...... ......... .. ...... .
C opper ............. ...... .............. . ... .. .... .. .
Iron.. ....... . .. .. . .. . . .. .. ..... .
Lead........ ... .. .. .. .... .... .. .... ......
Scrap ............ ......... .. .. ........ . ... . . . .
T in ....... ..... .... .. ....... .. .. ... ..
Zinc ...................... .... .. ............ ........
Other.. .. .. ........ . . . . .. .
Milk, powdered ................... ........ ........ .. .... ...
M olasses ................ ...... ...... .... ... .. .. ... ... ... .
Nitrates...... ... ... ....... .....
Oats
Oils:
C oconut.... .... .. . . ... .. ..... ... . . .. . ..
Cottonseed............ ...... .. ...... ......... . .
Crude .... ........... ... .. ........ .......... . . .. .
Gas oil, fuel oil... ............. .... ... . .... .... .... ... .
Gasoline, benzine, naphtha ........................ ........ ..
K erosene .............. ... ........ ... ... ... .. .... ...
:. Linseed ............... ..... ......... .. -.. .. .. .. .
': Lubricating and greases. ........... .. ... ...........


Olive ....... ..............................
... Vegetable..... .............. ..... .. .. ... ......... .. ..
W ood ....... .... ......... .. . . .. ..... .. .. ..... .. .
Other.............................. .... . .... ...... .. ...
Ores-
Chrome ................ ................. ..... ....... ..... ..
Copper................. .. ... .................. ......... .. .
Magnesite ... ... .................... . ......... ...........
Manganese...... .......... ...........................
Zinc............. ... ............... ..... ... .* ... ...


p:ul ............... .. ........... ........ .. .................
:j roofing..... ........................ ................
a ut ..................... ... ... ................... . .....

ter .. .... .. .. .. .... .. ..... ... .. .... .. .. ... ... .... .. ... .. ... .
el in ....... .......................... ......... ... .... ...... ..

........................................... .. .... ......
.. ..... ... .... ..... .. ... .... .... .. ... ...... .. ... .. . ... .. .. .. .. .
.. ... .... .... ... ..... ... .... ... . ... ...... .. ... .. .. ... .. .. .. ..


i anufactured........................................


... .............. ....... .... .. ..............



. ': . ...... ... ... ..... .... ....... ..... .. ....... ... ..
... ......... ...................................
.. ..... ..... ... ..... ........ ... ... .... ....... .... ..
... .. .. ... ..... ... ....... ...... ..... .. .... ...... .
.... . . . . .. . . ... I".... . . . . . . .... ."
--.. ..... ..........." .... ......... .. .. .
.. ............................. ...... ..................... .
.................-....... .. ..............................
A.h'4

...
Ea *
A1

"aAA

' 0P.


Atlantic Pacific
to to Totals.
Pacific. Atlantic.


1,056




186
410
1,147
147
1,259
62

130,166
3,708
4,887
13,322
3,987
9,229
127
214

50o
1,114
27
132


15
1,650
188
1,880
77


234
192

13

130
12,213
85
343


55
........ i8
.is


752
7,792
82
62

1,229
25
IIl
39
34
323
1,437

1,634
"18

103
1,032


70
1,001

41
2,600
1,023
2,205
348
1,921
331


4
225,286


422
380

593
200
3,082



186
5,790

250
190
50
1,088
316
676



1 1

38,108
1,000
255,978
29,071

10,150
12
60
100


515
* 2,581
1,157
10
14
3,680
9,078
279
100
25
2,739
307
9
112


5
. .. . . .

60


21
223
178
41
397
1,626


316
16


1,088
646
1,202
144
27
16
186
40
1,147
151
226,545
62

130,588 t
4,088
4,887
13,915
4,187
12,311
127
214


5,840
1,i14
277
322
50 :
1,088 :
331
2,326 R
188
1,880
77

11
234
38,300
1,000
255,991
29,071
130
22,363
85
355
60
100

55
515
2,599
1,157
10
766
11,472
9,078
82
341
100
1,229
50
2,850
346 ,
43
435
1,437

1,639
18
15
163
1,032

21
223
248
1,042
37 .
1,667
2,600
1,023
2,521
364 '
1,921
331





Xff






84 THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Atlantic Pacific
Commodity. to to Totals.
Pacific. Atlantic.
Soda, e austic .. .. ... .. 272 272
Starch . S .. 118
Sugar IS 14.691 14,709
Sulphur .. .,048 1,048
Syrup 311 ..... 341
Talc .. ... 101 101
Tallow .... .. 335 335
Tea 77 39 116
Tobacco 2,868 23 2,891
Toys . 381 67 448
Turpentine.. 37 ..... 37
Waste .. 273 413 686
\a 43 81 124
Wheat . .. 809 809
Wine 27 22 49
Wool 6.5 4,384 4,449
Zinc ide .. 22 22
Totals, August. 1929 291,381 690,983 .182,364
Totals. August, 192S . 43,405 595,539 838,944
Totals, August. 1927 . . 227,472 821.643 1,049,115


Tolls Charges for Transit of the Panama Canal.
1. Merchant vessels carrying passengers or cargo, per net vessel ton (each 100
cubic feet) of actual earning capacity as determined by the Panama
Canal Rules of M easurement ........ ... ... ................ . S1.20
2. Vessels in ballast, without passengers or cargo, per net vessel ton (each 100
cubic feet) of actual earning capacity as determined by the Panama
Canal Rules of Measurement .................................. .. .72
3. Naval vessels, other than transports, colliers, hospital ships, and supply
ships, per displacem ent ton ... ................................... .50
4. Army and navy transports, colliers, hospital ships, and supply ships, the
vessel to be measured by the same rules as are employed in determine
the net tonnage of merchant vessels, per net ton ................... 1. 20
5. Tolls may not exceed the equivalent of $1.25 per net registered ton as determined
by United States rules of measurement, nor be less than the equivalent of $0.75
per net registered ton so determined.
6. Vessels returning from Gatun Lake or original point of entry into the Canal, with-
out passing through the locks at the other end, are charged tolls for one passage
only.
7. Vessels transiting the Panama Canal from Cirstobal to Balboa and return for
the sole purpose of having repairs made at the Balboa dry dock and shops
will be exempt from payment of tolls, but a charge will be made for pilotage
and for handling lines as provided for in the current tariff or supplements
thereto.

Publication of Notices and Circulars of Interest to Shipping.
All of the Panama Canal notices to mariners, notices to steamship lines, and general circulars of
interest to shipping in its relation to the Canal are published in THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD. For
this reason it is considered unnecessary to make a separate general distribution away from the Isthmus
of such notices and circulars to those receiving THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD. Shilping interests
are advised to look for them in this paper, which is supplied to them without charge.


Official Circulars. Duties of President of Panama Railroad
Company.
Acting Governor. PANAMA RAILROAD COMPANY,
THE PANAMA CANAL, EXECUTIVE OFFICE. OFFICE OF THE PRESIDENT,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 31. 1929. BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., August 31, 1929.
To all concerned.-Effective September 2, 1929, To all concerned.-Effective September 2, 1929,
and during my absence from the Isthmus. Lieut and during my absence from the Isthmus, Lieut.
Colonel J. L. Schley. U. S. A.. Engineer of Main- Colonel J. L. Schley, U. S. A., 2d Vice President,
tenance, will be acting Governor. will perform such duties of the President as relate
to the operation of the Company on the Isthmus.
H. BURGESS.
Governor. H. BURGESS,
President.


.







:ITHE PANAMA CANAL RECORD
OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.
"* PUBLISHEDD WEEKLY.
Subscription rates, domestic, 50.50 per year: foreign, $1.00; address
Sj The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or
/Y The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.
Entered as second-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office
, at Cristobal, C. Z., under the Act of March 3; 1879.
Certificate.-By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXIII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., September 18, 1929. No. 7.

Canal Traffic During the First Fifteen Days of September.
During the first 15 days of September, 254 commercial vessels and
13 small launches transited the Canal. Tolls on the commercial
vessels aggregated $1,110,422.34, and on the launches $121.75, or a
total tolls collection of $1,110,544.09.
The daily average of transits of commercial vessels was 16.93 and the
average tolls collection $74,028.15, as compared with an average of 17.4
. transits and $74,468.88 for the first 15 days of the previous month.
The average amount of tolls paid by each of the commercial transits was
$4,371.74, as compared with $4,279.82 for the first 15 days of August.
In the following tabulation the number of commercial transits and
the amount of tolls collected are shown for the first 81 months of the
- current calendar year, with the daily average of transits and tolls,
together with the totals for the first 81 months of the calendar years
a 1928 and 1927.: .


Tc
Transits.
January ......... ............. ............. ..... 603
February ......................... ... ....... .. 522
M arch ............... ... ..... .... .. .............. 536
April ..................... . . ......... .... .. 540
! M ay................................................. 524
S June..... ................... .. ................... 503
" July ......................... ... ...... .......... .. 527
August.............................................. 541
September (first 15 days) ............................... 254
Totals, first 81 months of calendar year, 1929 ......... 4,550
Tqtals, first 81 months of calendar year, 1928....... 4,416
Totals, first F8 months of calendar year, 1927 ...... 4,093


tals for month.
Tolls.


$2,502,815.12
2,211,961.20
2,343,865.55
2,281,087.27
2,296,546.57
2,127,805.97
2,259,582.37
2,327,437.86
1,110,422.34
19,461,524.25
18,337,214.93
17,900,440 71


Daily averages.
Transits. Tolls.


$80,735.97
78,998.62
75,608.57
76,036.24
74,0S2.15
70,926.87
72,889.75
75,078.64
74,028.15
75,432.26
70,800 06
69,381.55


iI I


19.45
18.64
17.29
18.00
16.90
16.76
17.00
. 17.45
16.93
17.65
17 05
15.86


As compared with the first 82 months of the calendar year 1928,
the corresponding period this year has had 134 more transits and
.1-,124,309.32 additional in tolls.

Vaccination.
THE PANAMA CANAL, HEALTH DEPARTMENT,
BALBOA HEIGHTS, C. Z., September 16, 1929.
'T lWI steamship company agents:
E.: In view of the increased number of cases of smallpox in Panama during the past
r1ew days, an'd in order to obviate possible quarantine restrictions against the Ports
"'6*The Pahama Canal by other countries, the Health Department suggests that you
~fity enforce the following, during the present prevalence of the disease:
I"rDo not issue a ticket for any outgoing passenger unless he presents a certificate of
Scea sful vaccination issued, or.approved by a physician of The Panama Canal
aith. Department.
iPt not allow a transit passenger to go ashore in Panama unless he presents positive
feitieef of a successful vaccination within five (5) years, or is vaccinated on board
going ashore. .
ot allow a member of the crew to go ashore unless he presents positive evidence
iSSuelul vaccination just prior to the voyage he mpay then be on, or is vacci-
asa board before $ging ashore.
. J. F. SLER,
S,:.' .Chief Healh Oficer .. ,
::~~~~~ :.: :W:N: : .. .: ':. :







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


Silk the Principal Item in "Dorothy Luckenbach."
The steamer Dorothy Luckenbach, owned and operated by the
Luckenbach Steamship Line in the United Statds intercoastal trade,
transited the Canal from the Pacific to the Atlantic on September 10,
1929, with 10,000 tons of general cargo aboard, valued at approxi-
mately $5,000,000. The principal item of cargo reported by the mas-
ter of the vessel was 144 tons of raw silk valued at $3,000,000,
loaded at Seattle for New York.
Cargo Through Canal During August, 1929.
On pages 94 and 95 of this issue will be found tables showing the
origin and destination of cargo passing through the Canal in August,
1929. This cargo, segregated according to direction, as compared with
August, 1928, and the differences, is shown in the following tabulatiorn:
August, August,
1929. 1928. Difference.
Long tons. Long tons. Long tons.
Atlantic to Pacific............................... 858,661 752.508 +106.,153
Pacific to Atlantic........ .................................. 1,822,069 1,672,828 + 149,241
Totals......... ... ................................. 2,680,730 2,425,336 +255,394.

As shown above, cargo tonnage from the Atlantic to the Pacific
increased 106,153 tons over August, 1928, while that in the opposite
direction gained 149,241 tons, making an increase in both directions
over the corresponding month a year ago of 255,394 tons.
ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC CARGO MOVEMENT.
Origin.-Sixty-two and five-tenths per cent of the cargo tonnage
from the Atlantic to the Pacific originated on the eastern and gulf
seaboards of the United States, and 29.1 per cent in Europe. Cargo
originating in the United States was 16,750 tons, or 3.2 per cent,
greater than the tonnage from the United States in August, 1928,
although the proportion of the whole tonnage in August, 1928, was
greater (69.1 per cent). Cargo from Europe showed a heavy relative
as well as an actual increase over the tonnage originating in that area in
August, 1928, the actual increase amounting to 76,776 tons, or 44.3 4
per cent.
Destination.-Forty-four per cent of the Pacific-bound cargo was
destined to the United States; 20 per cent to Asia; 15.4 per cent to
Australasia; and 14.1 per cent to South America. Tonnage to the
United States, Australasia, and South America, increased 47,488
tons, or 14.3 per cent; 14,953 tons, or 12.8 per cent; and 18,130 tons,
or 17.7 per cent, respectively, over the amounts destined to these areas
in August, 1928. The percentage of the total cargo to the United
States and South America was also somewhat higher last month than
in August, 1928, while that to Australasia was approximately the same.
Tonnage to Asia decreased 12,047 tons, or 6.6 per cent, under August,
1928. The proportion of the total cargo to this region also showed a
marked decrease under August, 1928.
PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC CARGO MOVEMENT.
Origin.-Of the cargo moving in this direction, 58.7 per cent came
from the west coast-of the United States; 27.9 per cent from South
America; 7.3 per cent from Canada; 2.9 per cent from Australasia;
and 2.0 per cent from Asia. Tonnage from the United States, South
America, and Australasia, increased both relatively and in actual ton-

.i






TE PANAA CANAL ECOD
THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


:' nage as compared with August, 1928. The actual increases amounted
to 135,120 tons, or 14.4 per cent; 49,353 tons, or 10.7 per cent; and
r. 7,938 tons, or 17.4 per cent, respectively. Increased shipments of
: California mineral oils was primarily responsible for the increased
tonnage from the United States, while increased nitrate and iron ore
tonnage from South-America was the cause of the heavy increase from
that area. Cargo from Canada and Asia decreased both relatively
as well as in actual tonnage-the decreases amounting to 33,523 tons,
or 20.2 per cent, and 20,852 tons, or 36.8 per cent.
i Destination.-Segregated according to destination, 59.6 per cent
of the cargo in this direction went to the United States, and 33.3 per
cent to Europe, these two destinations accounting for about 93 per
cent of the cargo tonnage from the Pacific to the Atlantic. Tonnage
to the United States increased 198,458 tons, or 22.3 per cent, over
August, 1928, while that to Europe decreased 50,748 tons, or 7.7 per
cent. Cargo to the United States also showed an increase in its re-
lation to the whole cargo tonnage, while that to Europe showed a
decrease from 39.2 per cent*in August, 1928, to 33.3 per cent in August
, of this year. Increased shipments of mineral oils, iron ore, and
| nitrates, contributed largely to the high tonnage to-the United States.


PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, ATLANTIC
t From the cargo declarations submitted it
87.4 per cent of the total cargo in transit thro
Atlantic to the Pacific. The remaining 12.6
the most part, of manufactured articles in
i "General cargo."
r Pacific-bound commodities which aggrega
-; tons for August, 1929, or August, 1928, are list
lation, showing differences:

Commodity.

.' Ammonia.......... ...... ...........................
U Asphalt....................... ... .................................
'Automobiles.........................................................
*: Automobile acessories...............................................
SCament ....................... ................................. ...
iCoal and coke...................................................... .
Cotton ..............................................................
Manufactured good.:
7. Iron and steel....................................................
r M achinery................ ...... ............. ...... ............
Railroad material...........'......................................
Textiles ......... ............................................
Tinplate................................ ...... ................
Miscellaneous................................................
l tale, various.......................................................
m ineral.................... ..................... ......... ......
i bhates...... ...............................................


TO PACIFIC.
was possible to classify
ugh the Canal from the
per cent consisted, for
small lots reported as

ted more than 10,000
ed in the following tabu-

August, August, Difference.
1929. 1928. Difference.


Long tons.
10,830
18,184
23,387
10,150
48,220
14,205
8,176
213,031
15,949
20,425
13,356
20,156
13,699
20,556
72,398
29,571
31,344


Long tons.
10,249
7,511
18,779
6.659
26,631
17,879
15,962
186,714
17,840
10,424
9,452
13,789
15,171
22,716
69,494
18,454
37,168.


Long tons.
+581
+10,673
+4,608
+3,491
+21,589
-3,674
-7,786
+26,317
-1,891
+10,001
+3,904
+6,367
-1,472
-2.160
+2,904
+11,117
-5,824


::The above 17 commodity groups comprise 67.9 per cent of the cargo
Moving from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Eleven of the items showed
increases over August, 1928, while the. balance showed decreases.
Iron and steel, cement, paper, asphalt, and railroad material, made the
heaviest gain over the corresponding month last year.
S: PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.
I1:'it .was possible to classify almost 99 per cent of all cargo moving
....-:ihe Pacific to, the Atlantic during the month of August, 1929.
on ontdities which aggregated more than 10,000 tops either during the
tixpth_ or -the corresponding month a year ago are listed below,


lifterences:'
'. * * ..


*




:q





Or


". [ ::. :: i


''







THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


August, August,
Commodity. 1929. 1928. Difference.

Long tons. Long tons. Long tons.
Asphalt........ ......... ............ .. ... 11,104 2,382 + 8,722
Barley.. . . .... ..... ............ .... ... 40,690 66.414 25,724
Canned goods fish, fruit, vegetables, etc.; .. ........... ... ........... 55,836 78,188 -22,352
Cold storage (food products) '....... .. ............ ............. 18.396 9,497 +8,899
Copra ....... ...................................... .. .. 20,947 10,707 + 10,240
Fruit, dried ......... ......... ..... ........... .......... ..... 13,631 11,111 + 2,520
Fruit. fresh . .. .... .... .... ..... ...... ... .......... 11,538 7,375 +4,163
Lum ber........................ ... ............ .. ....... .. . 371,798 350,802 + 20,996
Metals (principally copper).... ... . .. ... . .. .. 67,250 51,810 +15,440
Nitrates ..... ........................................ 164,283 152,549 +11,734
Oils, mineral. . ............ ... .. .. .......... 554,837 475,301 + 79,536
Ores(:principally iron) ................. .. .. .. .. ...... .... 175,769 123.733 + 52,036
Paper pulp..................... ...... .... . ... ............. 15,725 1,057 + 14,668
Sugar ..... . .. . ................. . ................. 63,588 61,393 +2,195
Wheat... ................................. ....... ..... 94.832 121,899 -27,067

Does not include fresh fruit.
The above 15 commodity groups comprise over 92 per cent of the
cargo from the Pacific to the Atlantic during August, 1929. As will
be noted above, shipments of mineral oils, ores, and lumber increased
heavily over August, 1928, while wheat,-barley, and canned goods
registered the heaviest decrease. Lumber tonnage through the Canal
during the past month was the heaviest since May, 1928, and the
second heaviest month's tonnage for lumber since the opening of the
Canal. Mineral tonnage in this direction in August, 1929, was the
heaviest since October, 1927.
(Continued on page 94.)

Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z., from August 26, to September 9, 1929.


Name of vessel.


Cartago . . .
Acajutla .....
Champerico .
Suriname ......
Santa Teresa .. .. .
Tusbmoo ........
Galacia ...... .
Almargo ..... . .
El Salvador .
Ulua . ... .
Stella ..... .... .
Maravi. ...........
Ouayaquil... .
Crynssen ....... .
Bolivia . . .
Aconcagua ......
Magellan .....
Iserholm ... ... .
Inapaquina ....
Zacapa ....... ...
Anachucuna....
Caldas .............
C ali .......... ...
Cerigo ............
Cristobal.......... .
Schwaben......... .
Buenos Aires . .
Mayan ......
William NIM .. . ..
Baralt .. ..... ..
Saramacca ... ....
Surname.. ......
Orduna ..........
Seattle ..............
Atlantida............
Crynasen ............
Minnesota...........
A'nnetta I...........
San Jose.............


Line or charterer.


United Fruit Co .... ...........
Pacific Steam Nay. Co ... ....
Pacific Steam Nav. Co...........
United Fruit. Co .... .....
Grace Line.... .. .. ...
Nelson Line ........... ..
Hamburg-American Line. ... ...
Pacific Steam Nav. Co .. ......
Panama Mail S. S. Co........ .
United Fruit Co ...... .
Panama Mail S S. Co....
United Fruit Co
Panama R. R. S. S. Line. ... ...
Royal Neth. S. S. Co .. .......
Orient S. S. Co .. ........... ..
Chilean Line ......... ...
Pacific Steam Nav. Co .........
Hamburg-American Line . ..
United Fruit Co... ........
United Fruit Co .............
United Fruit Co ....... ...
National Navigation Co ... ...
Roland Line.... ... ... ...
Hamburg-Axnericin Line....... .
Panama P. R. S. S. Line. .....
North German Lloyd .. .........
Johnson S. S. Line .......
Gulf-Caribbean S. S. Co ...... .
Feuillebois . ..... ...
Royal Neth S. S. Co .... .. ....
United Fruit Co .. .... ......
United Fruit Co ...... ..
Pacific Steam Nay. Co...........
Hamburg-American Line........
Standard Fruit & S. S. Co .......
Royal Neth. S. S. Co ............
French Line .. . ..............
Tagarapolis .... ........... . . . .
United Fruit Co ................
1 No cargo discharged.


Arrived. Departed.


.............. August 26 ....
............. August 30....
.... .... September 9..
August 26... August 26....
August 2b... August 26...
August 26... August 27 .
August 26. August 27...
August 26.... August 27....
August 26 ... August 28....
August 26 .. August 28....
August 26... September 4.
August 27 August 27...
August 27 .... August 28....
August 27.... August 28....
August 28... August 28....
August 28.... August 28....
August 28.... August 29....
August 28 .... August 29....
August 28.... August 29....
August 28... August 29....
August 28... August 31...
August 28.... August 31.. .
August 28 .... September 1..
August 28.... September 1..
August 28... September 1..
August 29 .... August 29....
August 29.... August 29....
August 29... August 30....
August 29... August 30...
August 29.... August 31...
August 30.. August 30....
August 30 August 30....
August 30.... August 31;...
August 30. August 31....
August 30... August 31....
August 30... August 31....
August 30.... August 31....
August 30.... August 31 ....
August 30.... August 31....
No cargo laded.


Corgo-
Discharged Laded.
Tons. Tons.
......... 141
.......... 1,064
......... 2,052
(*) 68
16 (')
504 ()
191 50
162 76
377 51
9 93
18 (1)
727 64
589 202
49 26
61 8
(') 11
4 159
121 96
31 (1)
366 189
43 (8)
(N) 53
485 313
477 168
3,177 946
() 80
166 (0)
548 127
(9) 30
550 154
697 21
87 190
4 (8)
3 371 .:
138 430
(a) 823
70 228 .
42 (2)
1,047 94






THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD 93


: Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z.-Continued.

Cargo-
Name of vesseL Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed. -aro---
4i .' Discharged Laded.
Tons. Tons.
i Inspaquina ........ United Fruit Co ............... August30 August 31.... 23 (')
Oilvigor ........... Anglo-Saxon Pet. Co............. August 30 .... September 2. 4,542 (,)
Linda 8............. Feuillebois .. .................. August 31 .... August 31 .. (0) 32
La Marseilles ....... French Line ................. August 31 August.31.. 117 (')
Parismina .......... United Friuit Co.. .............. August 31 .... September 1.. 908 95
Wank.............. Standard Fruit & S. S. Co ....... August 31 September 1. 108 4
Colombo ............ Nay. Gen. Italians ............. August 31.... September 2.. 71 1
I' lua .............. United Fruit Co............... September 1.. September 1.. 17 442
Maravi............ United Fruit Co............... September 1.. September 1.. 23 513
Guatemala ......... Panama Mail S. S. Co .......... September 1.. September 2.. 580 317
Musician .......... Leyland S. S. Line ............. September 1.. September 2.. 416 (0)
Swiftwind........... C.D. Mallory & Co........... September 1.. September 3.. 1,128 (')
Heinrich Arp ........ Colombian Maritime Co .....:... September 1. September 3. 231 (')
Teno .............. Chilean Line. ... ............ September 2.. September 2. 19 (0)
Waunta ........... Standard Fruit & S. S. Co ...... September 2.. September 2.. 275 ')
Toloa ............. United Fruit Co ............. September 2.. September 4.. 744 22
Canea ............... National Navigation Co...... ... September 2.. September 7.. 328 82
Nora B ............ Blackwood. .................. September 3.. September 3. (') 5
Anachucuna ........ United Fruit Co ........... ... September 3. September 4.. 45 ( 2)
S Magdalena .......... Hamburg-Americanm Line......... September 3. September 4.. 325 2
Porta ............. North German Lloyd. ......... September 3.. September 4.. 23 431
Nebraska .......... Royal Mail S. P. Co ........... September 4. September 4.. (0) 34
Inqpaquina......... United Fruit Co................ September 4.. September 4.. 25 (')
S Donau ............ North German Lloyd ........... September 4.. September 4.. (0) 101
Tatsuno Maru..... Nippon Yusen Kaisha .......... September 4.. September 4.. 190 (')
Oroya. ............. Pacific Steam NAv. Co........... September 4.. September 5.. 109 3
Santa Marta ......... United Fruit Co................ September 4.. September 5.. 602 192
Macoris ............. French Line .......... ........ September 4.. September 7.. 259 465
i Noes Kisng.......... N. O. & S. A. S. S. Line......... September 5.. September 5.. 244 16
Coppename.......... United Fruit Co .. ............ September 5.. September 5.. 740 (')
Colombia.......... Panama Mail S. S. Co... ....... September 5.. September 6.. 231 202
SBaarn ............. Royal Neth. S. S. Co ........... September 5.. September 6., 254 46
Larry Doheny ....... Richfield Oil Co ............... September 5.. September 7.. 800 (*)
Limon ............ United Fruit Co ............... September 5. September 7.. 635 186
n Jan ............... United Fruit Co ............... September 5.. September?.. 1,100 115
Magallanes .......... Spanish Line ................ September 5.. September 9.. 138 447
Saramacca......... United Fruit Co .............. September 6.. September 6.. (C) 99
t Buenaventura........ Panama R. R. S. S. Line......... September 6.. September 7.. 1,081 ....... .
Drechtdijk........... Holland-American Line ......... September 6.. September 7.. 15 .364
Amapala.......... Standard Fruit & S. S. Co ....... September 6.. September 7.. 397 372
I apaquina ......... United Fruit Co............... September 6.. September 8.. 25 (,)
.Anachucuna......... United Fruit Co ............... September 6.. September 8.. 46 ()
Uribe................. Ftrada G. Hermanose .......... September 7.. ............ 277 ........
r* Mayari .............. United Fruit Co ............... September 7.. September 7.. 41 371
Santa Rita........... Grace Line..... ................ September 7.. September 8.. 340 201
Knute Nelson ........ Fred Nelson & Co............. September 7.. September 8.. (1) 216
Wanks ............ Standard Fruit & S. S. Co ....... September 7.. September 8.. 98 (')
Magdalena.......... Hamburg-American Line......... September 7.. September 8.. (0) 386
Heredia............. United Fruit Co .............. September 7.. September 9.. 412 24
: Amsterdam.......... Royal Neth. S. S. Co........... September 8.. September 8.. 74 ( )
Tl. ola................ United Fruit Co ............... September 8.. September 8. 10 186
.t,.Caainare.......... United FruitCo ................ September 9.. ............. 594 ........
S'anta Maria........ Grace Line .. ................ September 9.. September 9 20 60
Coppename ......... United Fruit Co ............... September 9. September 9.. 221 41
Macabi ............ United Fruit Co ............... September 9.. September 9.. 836 192
S Linda S............. Fueffilebois .................... September 9 .. ......... .. () ........ .
S... Pal............. Pacific Steam Nay. Co ......... September 9.. September 9. 15 228

S' No cargo discharged, No cargo laded.



|:Xeport of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Week Ending September 14, 1929.


"i Same of vessel. Line or charterer. Arrived. Departed.
.______ ____Discharged Laded.
Tons. Tons.
B- mika............ Charles R. M ornick ........... September 8.. September 9.. 1,008 ..........
.e ie ........... James GrifithB & Smon......... September 9.. September 13. 7,573 ..........
S'tm.. .. ..... U.S.Shippina Board...... ... September9. September 10. 0 ..........
....... Panama Mil S.S. Co.......... September 9.. September 10. 16 ......
....... Nippon Yusan Kailmha............ September 12. September 13. 457 ..........


'... ~": L . ,
ip . :








'THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD


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