Citation
Aruba Esso news

Material Information

Title:
Aruba Esso news
Creator:
Lago Oil and Transport Company, Ltd
Place of Publication:
Aruba Netherlands Antilles
Publisher:
Lago Oil and Transport Co., Ltd.
Creation Date:
November 6, 1953
Frequency:
biweekly
regular
Language:
English
Physical Description:
v. : ill. ; 30-44 cm.

Subjects

Subjects / Keywords:
Petroleum industry and trade -- Periodicals -- Aruba ( lcsh )
Genre:
serial ( sobekcm )
periodical ( marcgt )

Notes

Language:
Text in English and papiamento.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
v. 1- 1940-
General Note:
Cover title.

Record Information

Source Institution:
Biblioteca Nacional Aruba
Holding Location:
Biblioteca Nacional Aruba
Rights Management:
This item was contributed to the Digital Library of the Caribbean (dLOC) by the source institution listed in the metadata. This item may or may not be protected by copyright in the country where it was produced. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by applicable law, including any applicable international copyright treaty or fair use or fair dealing statutes, which dLOC partners have explicitly supported and endorsed. Any reuse of this item in excess of applicable copyright exceptions may require permission. dLOC would encourage users to contact the source institution directly or dloc@fiu.edu to request more information about copyright status or to provide additional information about the item.
Resource Identifier:
000307401 ( ALEPH )
06371498 ( OCLC )
ABT4040 ( NOTIS )

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Marian Anderson To Sing Here Nov. 20, 21

Marian Anderson, considered by
Arturo Toscanini, Jan Sibelius and
other music masters to be today’s
finest contralto, is scheduled to
present two concerts in Aruba
later this month.

If plans now being made
cessfully completed, she will sing in
the Esso Club Theatre the night of
Nov. 20 and in the Lago Sport Park
the next night.

are suc-



ince will be
ociate mem-

Her Esso Club appe
open to members and
bers. Her Sport Park concert will be
free and open to the public.

The
pected to include the
her
has sung before more than 5,000,000



program on both nights is ex
musie which h
which

made famous; music she

persons since she began her concert

tours in 1



Miss Anderson was born in Phila-
delph Negro section, the daughter
of an ice and coal dealer. She sang
first in public at the age of
became a member of the church choix
and continued singing through high
school.




six,



remarkable

of her

Jecause



voice, |



the members of her church contri-
buted nickels and dimes to a ”Marion
Anderson’s Future Fund” which

helped finance her first year of for-
mal training.

Friends sed a second fund which
helped pay for a year of study with
the late Giuseppe Boghetti who
trained her for a contest which she
1926 from 300 contestants.
ppearances with
ignored





won in
Following two



orchestras, she was



concert
by the American musical world. She
continued studying, giving oc ional
concerts for the next four y

In 1930 Miss Anderson went to
Europe where she appeared in Berlin
and the Seandin in countries with
moderate succe Three years later
she went back for a proposed three-
month tour, caught the fancy of con-
iyed for













tinental music lovers and s



tw

years.
inini capped her success when
he heard her at the Mozarteum in
Salsburg, Austria, in 1935. The famed
Italian conductor went to her and
said, ”A voice like yours is heard on-
ly once in 100 years.”

»| Hurok, an American impresa-!












fs ssc

VOL. 14, No. 23

Cooperation At Work



Lago Assisting

Of Chilean Oil Representative

For the next two months Lago and the men of Cracking, Light Oils



Finishing and the Laboratorie

PUBLISHED BY LAGO OIL &







In Training |

in particular will be cooperating in the | pany (N.J.)



PORT CO. LTD.

I

Marian Anderson



November 6, 1





SOD Hygienist
Is Here Studying
Working Conditions

George Wilkening, a Standard Oil
Development Co. industrial hygienist,
has been here the past three weeks
securing information which will help
Lago — and other Standard Oil Com-
affiliates improve





growth of oil refining in Chile. Although many miles separated, the | Working conditions.
assistance will be given in the training of Bernardo Papau, a Chilean |

oil representative.

Whatever Lago can
to Mr. Palau will add to the world-
wide cooperation that has long been
the undertaking of Lago and Stand-
ard Oil Company (New Jersey).
Just recently two compatriots of Mr.
Palau completed training at Esso
Standard’s Everett (Massachusetts)
refinery.

Mr. Palau arrived here Oct. 19 and
following an orientation period start-
ed his training in Cracking. He will
remain in Cracking one month, then
spend approximately three weeks in
Light Oil Finishing. He will complete
his Lago training in the labs. From
Aruba he will go to Boston, Massa-
chusetts, where he will take a course
in refinery instruments at the Fos
boro Instrument Company. When this

assistance



stage of his training is completed he}

plans to visit another refine

It is rather fitting that Mr. Palau
should come to Lago to gain further
knowledge of the oil world. He comes
to the world’s largest operating re
finery representative of a
count beginning in the
of re He is now training at





as a
just
ining.



the refinery that for many years has|

supplied much of Chile’s kerosene
and fuel oil.

Mr. Palau’s company, Empresa
Nacional del Petroleo, is presently
having Chile’s first refinery con-

structed. The proposed 20,000 barrels
a day plant is being built by the M.
W. Kellogg Company near Valpariso.
The new plant, to be completed in

about a year, will run crude from
the Tierra del Fuego fields in the
southern part of Chile. Mr, Palau

stated that the Chilean Government
which owns both the fields and the
refinery will have to import some
crude. ”Our own crude will be sup-

plemented with crude imported from

be |

field |

mela,” he said. The|
y includes a pipe still
for crude distillation, provisions for
thermal cracking and the ssary |
finishing facilities.

Previously, Chilean crude was ex-
ported for pro






possibly Ven
Chilean refine





nec





sing. The majority
of the crude produced went to a go-







verment refinery in Uruguay. Once
the new refinery is completed the
crude will be processed in the Val-





pariso refinery and the finished pro-|
ducts Id to private distributors
such as Esso Standard Oil Company
(Chile). The southern Chile oil fields
have been producing approximately
five years.



(Continued on page 2)

Guarico 4th Engineer!
Lost On Amuay Trip |

The lake tanker Guarico, which |
left Aruba for Amuay at 20 minutes
after midnight Saturday, Oct. 17
has reported the loss of 4th Engineer
W. O. Thompson en route.

About 1:30 a.m. Enginee





Thomp-

son was seen on the poop deck by the| ©



quartermaster. He was not missed |
until just before the watch change

jat 4 am. :

The ship was searched throughout
and was turned back to retrace the
course. Two other lake tankers and|
| the yacht Greyhound out of Oranje- |
stad joined the search, but no trace|
of the missing man was found. |

He was well-liked and in good|
| health and the emed to be no ex-|
| planation other than he accidentally |





| fell overboard.
He was 30 years old, snmairied |
and had been in the fleet for 15
| months. |

With a battery of measuring equip-
ment he’s been recording the noise,
dust, fumes, temperature and other
environmental factors which affect
these conditions within the refinery.

His work is part of a six-year-old
SOD project whose aim is to study
working conditions within various re-
fineries and then offer recommenda-







tions, based on the results of the
study, to better these conditions
throughout the Jersey organization.



(Continued on page 2)



GEORGE WILKENING, a Stand-
ard Oil Development Co. industrial
hygienist with an octave band
analyzer and sound level meter,
two of the pieces of equipment
with which he is studying working
conditions at Lago.

GEORGE WILKENING, un_hy-
gienista industrial di Standard Oil
Development Company cu un "oc-
tave band analyzer”, un di e apa-
ratonan cu cual el ta studia con-
dicionnan di trabao na Lago.







rio, heard her in Paris that spring |
and immediately signed her to
American concert tour. She made her
first appearance under Hurok’s di-
rection in New York’s Town Hall
Dee. 30, 19: and y so successful
she was foreed to give a "popular
demand” concert 30 days later in
Carnegie Hall.

Since then Miss Anderson has spent
each year touring the world, retur-
ning to her Connecticut home only to
prepare new concert material. She
appeared in nearly 400 cities on
y continent and been acclaimed
by every walk of life.

an










|
King Gustav of Sweden presented

her with his government’s ”Litteris
at Artibus’” medal; attracted
75,000 persons to a concert in Wash-
ington’s Lincoln Memorial after the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion denied her the of Consti-
tution Hall because of her color; fi
colleges and unive pre-
sented her with five honorary Doctor
of Music degre

Unusual for an operatic ur, she

she

use



sities have





ste



composer Sibelius who said when she
sang in his studio, The roof of my
house is too low for your voice.”

Miss Anderson’s current tour of the
Caribbean and Central America 1S
being undertaken in honor of Queen
Elizabeth’s visit to Jamaica. She is
also scheduled to sing at Curacao,
Haiti, the Dominican Republic, G
temala, 1 Salvador and Costa Ri

The selections she will offer he
not been announced, but there is
possibility her famous "Ave Maria
her "Death and the Maiden” and
several Negro spirituals will be on
the program.

Franz Rupp has played more than

















575 concerts with the famous con-
|tralto. Well-known both here and

abroad as a concert pianist, Mr. Rupp,

s rating his 11th anniver-
with Miss Anderson, toured ex-
ely as a soloist until 1938. He
has accompanied many leading artists
including Fritz Kreisler and the late
Emmanuel Feuermann. When Miss
Anderson prepares for a tour she se-
lects her songs with the aid of Mr.













has 26 fan clubs. One of her most
! avid supporters is the famous Finnish

Dee 9-11 Vo

10 and 11.

sentatives to replace the council
which resigned though it survived a
referendum which asked that the
company withdraw its recognition.

Four of the men elected in July —
Maximo Croes, Dominico Flemming,
Glenroy E. S. aughn and Edmond
V. Emmanuel — were chosen to re-
place councilmen whose terms expire
Dec. 31.

Last week two nominating commit-
tees put the four out-going members
on the December ballot along with
Sydney E. Howard, former secretary
of the LEC, Francis Elias, Juan F.
Luidens and Federico E. Acosta.

Mr. an Executive Office
clerk with four years of service; Mr.
Flemming, an assistant operator in
Catalytic and Light Ends with over
10 rs of service; Mr. Luidens, an







Croes,











electrician A in Mechanical — Elec-
trical with over 14 y of service
and Mr. Acosta a tester B in the
Technical Service Department with





over 15 years of service are national



candidates.



Mr. Straughn, an instructor A in
Industrial Relations with over five
years of service; Mr. Eli a file
clerk in Mechanical — Administr






tion with over nine years of vice;
Mr. Howard, an instructor A in In-
strial Relations with over five
of service and Mr. Emmanuel,



an instrumentman A in Mech:
Instrument with over 24 y

vice are non-national candidates.




In addition to the eight nominees,
the ballot will bear the names of
petition candidates who secure 100
valid signatures within their na-
tionality group. Official petition
forms will become available Nov. 7
in Committee Coordination Room 212
of the Industrial Relations Building.

Petition forms must be returned by
4 p.m. Nov. 24.



| The two national and two non-
|national candidates receiving the
largest number of votes will be

elected for a two-year term starting
Jan. 1, 1954.

de Robles was chairman of the
ional nominating committee which
included W. L. Phillips, M. Reyes,
S. R. Tromp, C. de Mey, J. Quandt,
C, J. Maduro, J. Maduro, B. Dirksz,
J. Hodge, D. de Kort and S. Hernan-
| des.

| N.





P. Dabero was chairman of the

Rupp. Together they choose 60 songs,
enough for four different programs.

te To Decide

Race For 4 LEC Seats

Four Incumbents, One Ex-Member, Three Newcomers
Are Nominated; Petitions Expected To Swell List

Four incumbents, a former member and three newcomers have been
nominated to compete for four seats on the Lago Employee Council.
The election, the second to be held this year, is scheduled for Dec. 9,

Last July Lago’s Staff and Regular employees elected eight repre-

non-national nominating committee
which included C. L. Raime, V. T.
Morgan, T. McDavid, B. Flanders and
B. J. Jones.

Educador Veterano
Di Lago Ta Bai

Retira December 1

Promer instructor di tempo com-
pleto, Eugenius A. L. Hassell, lo
retira Dec. 1 despues di 19 anja di
servicio den cual el a yuda estable-
ce y desaroya programanan di
aprendiz y entrenamiento di em-
pleadonan,

Sr. Hassell, un nativo di Saba, a
gradua for di St. Thomas College
na Curacao na 1913, a recibi su cer-
tificato di meestro di school y e si-
guiente 18 anja el a traha como
meestro y director di schoolnan na
| St. Maarten y Saba.

Un tempo el tabata director di
school na St. John’s, Saba, y na mes
tempo tabata duna les na un otro
school na Windwardside. "Bo mester
a mira mi,” el ta recorda. "Merdia
mi tabata bula ariba mi cabai bieuw
’Rosebud’ y corre mescos cu biento
pa yega Windy side na tempo pa
duna les tramerdia.”

Na September 1934, Sr. Hassell a
bini Lago como un klerk den Instru-
ment Department. Dos anja despues
el a worde cambia pa seccion di klerk
di Technical Service Department.

Ademas di su trabao di klerk, el
tabata yuda sinja Ingles y reekmento
na dos grupo di aprendiz. Ora Com-
pania a dicidi na 1938 pa establece
un Training Division den Industrial
Relations Department, Sr. Ha)
worde escogi como promer instructor
di tempo completo di e

Pa e siguiente seis anja el a traha
como instructor y a yuda desaroya
e programa di entrenamiento di
aprendiz. El a adapta bukinan di sin-
ja pa cumpli cu necesidad di e school,
tuma parti den testmento y
mento di aprendiz nobo y a
adapta plannan di estudio di e pro-
grama pa cumpli cu necesidadnan
cambiando di compania.

Na Januari 1945 Sr. H




















school.





ell a wor



(Continua na pagina 2)





2 ARUBA ESSO NEWS

Aruba Esso NEWS

PUBLISHED EVERY OTHER FRIDAY AT ARUBA, NETHERLANDS
WEST INDIES, BY THE LAGO OIL & TRANSPORT CO., LTD.
Printed by the Curagaosche Courant, Curacao, N.W I. |

November 6, 1953











Com Cooperacion Ta Traha H
Lago ta Asisti den Entrenamento |

Di Un Representante di Chile |

A. Blaize Writes
From Grenada |

An encouraging note of health and
progress was recently received from
Pa e siguiente dos luna Lago y e hombernan di Cracking, Light Oils| Herbert A. Blaize, former

0 ( fid | Finishing y Laboratorionan particularmente lo coopera den crecemento | @â„¢Ployee Council member now re-
No Place For ver- on l ence | di refinamento di petroleo na Chile. No obstante nan ta separa pa hopi | siding in Carriacou, Grenada. “11 have
milla, e asistencia lo worde duna den entrenamento di Bernardo Palau, Aceon eee ou aula ga om homie

un representante petrolero di Chile, ae as Bly, and I ate welllsatis:
fied,” said the ex-Lago employee who

Lago

Accidents don’t happen, they are caused — either by human failure or _—_





equipment failure. It’s your job to do everything possible to prevent acci-
dents. This means being safety conscious day in, day out. It means respecting
the equipment you work with regardless of how long it has been since the



last accident or near accident.





Many workers feel secure after completing many accident-free years. They
think they know their equipment so well nothing can happen. This is false
security. It opens the doors to accidents. Unfortunately, it often takes a




serious accident to jolt those who are over-confident back to reality.

The key to continuing safety is respect for the tools of your trade. Respect
goes hand-in-hand with observance of Lago’s safety regulations. One of the
first things a new employee learns is how to use his equipment safely.
During the early stages of his learning he is cautious; he respects his



equip-

ment. Soon he becomes adept in all phases of his work. It becomes second
nature. At this point the employee can proceed in one of two directions.
He can continue working efficiently with the utmost respect and caution
— or work with the feeling that "nothing can happen to me, I know every-
thing there is to know about my equipment.” Or does he? The answer is no.

An employee who feels "he knows all there is to know” will take chances.
Chances don’t pay off. Sooner or later this employee causes an accident or
is involved in one simply because he thought "he knew all there was to



know” Such an accident can be traced to lack of respect for his equipment. |

No one can foresee equipment failure. Refinery equipment is inspected
regularly and defective or worn parts replaced as necessary. When lifting
operations take place in the refinery, every precaution possible is taken to
safeguard the employee. Even with extra inspections and precautions during
the operation, equipment failure can happen. The employee who fails to
recognize this and respect the equipment with which he is working invites
trouble. The man who becomes over-confident — something he should never
do — exposes himself to possible injury.

Don’t become over-confident and take chances just because you have never
suffered an accident in handling the same operation over the past five,
10, 15 years. Don’t become the employee who feels that he knows his job
and equipment so well he doesn’t have to worry about safety precautions.
Regulations guiding the safe handling of equipment are not just for be-
ginners, they are for everybody regardless of how long the employee has
been on the j

Respect your equipment today as you did when you first started to work
with it.





Confianza Di Mas No Ta Bon

Desgracia no ta socede su sol, e ta worde causa — sea door di un error
humano of fayo di herment. Ta nos tur nos trabao pa haci tur cos posible
pa evita desgracia. Esaki kier meen cu nos mester ta alerto dia aden, dia
afor. E ta nifica respect pa e herment cu bo ta traha cu ne irrespecto
cuanto tempo a pasa caba desde e ultimo accidente a socede ariba dje.

Hopi trahador ta sinti nan seguro ora nan completa hopi anja di trabao
sin desgracia. Nan ta cuminza kere cu nan conoce nan hermentnan asina
bon cu nada por socede. Esaki no ta asina. En realidad esaki ta un habri-
mento di porta pa desgracia. Inafortunadamente, mucho vez mester di un
desgracia serio pa trece esnan cu tin confianza di mas na realidad atrobe.

E yabi di seguridad continuo ta respect pa e hermentnan cu bo ta traha
cu nan. Respect ta bai man den man cu observacion di reglanan di seguridad.
Un di e promer cosnan cu un empleado ta sinja ta pa usa su cosnan di tra-
bao na propio mane Durante promer tempo cu el ta sinja el tin cuidao; el
ta respecta e hermentnan. Pronto el ta cria habilidad den tur aspectonan
di su trabao. E ta bira un segunda naturaleza. Na e punto aki e empleado
por sigui den un di e dos caminanan aki. El por sigui traha eficientemente
cu extremo respect y cuidao — of traha cu e sentimento cu "nada por pasa
mi, mi sabi tur loke mi mester sabi di e cosnan di trabao.” Bo ta kere cu
el sabi berdad? E contesta ta no.

Un empleado cu ta sinti cu "el a sinja tur cos caba” ta tuma chens. Tu-
mamento di chens no ta duna bon resultado. Tempran of laat e empleado
aki ta causa un desgracia of ta worde involvi den uno simplemente pasobra
el tabata kere cu "el tabata sabi tur cos.” Un desgracia asina por worde
atribui na falta di respect pa hermentnan.

Ningun hende por mira fayo di un mashin en adelante. Hermentnan den
refineria ta worde inspecta regularmente y piezanan defecto of gasta ta








worde cambia segun ta necesario. Ora di hizamento di carga den refineria, |

tur precaucion posible ta worde tuma pa protega empleadonan. Hasta cu
inspeccion y precaucion extra durante e hizamento, e herment por faya. E
empleado cu no realiza esaki y no respecta e herment cu cual el ta traha
ta invita desgracia. E homber cu tin confianza di mas — algo cu ta masha
malo — ta expone su mes na peligro.

No cria demasiado confianza y tuma chens





desgracia haciendo e mes trabao durante cinco, 10 of 15 anja. No sigui)
hermentnan |
eguridad. E reglanan |

ehemplo di e empleado cu ta kere cu el conoce su trabao y
asina bon cu el no tin di preocupa mas cu reglanan di
aki no ta traha pa hendenan cu ta cuminza, nan ta pa tur hende irrespecto
cuanto tempo e empleado ta traha caba.

Munstra bo hermentnan e mes respect awe manera bo tabata haci tempo
bo a cuminza traha cu nan pa di promer vez.





ing the effect of noise and vibration.

Working day or night, depending
upon the type of information he
needs, Mr. Wilkening will also collect
air samples from various areas. Some
he will analyze here for dust, gas
and fume content. Others he
send back to SOD’s laboratories
Linden, N. J., for analy:

He expects to complete his study
by Dee. 3.



SOD Hygienist

(Continued from page 1)

Mr. Wilkening, who holds degrees |
in bio-chemistry and industrial hy- |
giene and has completed some of the
requirements for a doctor's degree in
environmental medicine, expects to
spend about half his time here study-





in
is.



sobra nunca bo a haya un

will |

Cualkier asistencia cu Lago lo por
| presta na Sr. Palau lo contribui na e
| cooperacion mundial cu hopi tempo
ta remarcable di Lago y Standard
Oil Company (New Jersey). Recien-
temente dos compatriota di Sr. Palau
a completa entrenamento na refineria
di Standard Everett (Mz
| sachusetts).







Esso na



Sr. Palau a yega aki Oct. 19 y des-
pues di un periodo di orientacion el
}a cuminza su entrenamento den
| Cracking. El lo keda den Cracking un
luna, despues el ta pasa mas of me-
nos tres siman den Light Oils Finish-
ing. El lo completa su entrenamento
|na Lago den laboratorio. For di Aru-
ba el lo bai Boston, Massachusetts,
unda el lo tuma un curso den instru-
mentonan di refineria na Foxboro In-
|strument Company. Ora e aki



fase

tencion pa bishita un otro refineria.

Sr. Palau a bini na e refineria mas
grandi di mundo pa consegui saber
di mundo petrolero como representan-
te di un terra cu a caba di principia
den terreno di refinamento di petro-
Awor el ta recibi

leo.
nan a produci hopi kerosine y fuel
oil pa Chile.

Compania di Sr. Palau, Empresa
Nacional de Petroleo, actualmente ta
trahando promer refineria na Chile.
E planta cu lo tin un capacidad di
20,000 barril pa dia ta worde traha
door di M. W. Kellogg Company cer-
ca di Valparaiso. E planta nobo, cu
lo bini cla den mas of menos un anja,
lo corre crudo for di camponan di
Tierra del Fuego den parti sur
Chile. Sr. Palau a declara cu Gobier-
|no Chileno cu ta donjo di tanto e
camponan como e refine posible-
mente lo mester importa poco crudo.
"Nos mes crudo lo worde suplementa

crudo importa for di Venezuela

cu
posiblemente,” el a bisa. E refineria











cion di crudo, plantanan pa thermal
| cracking y facilidadnan pa trata pro-
ductonan.

Antes, crudo Chileno tabata worde

|exporta. Majoria di e crudo tabata)|

|bai pa e refineria di gobierno na
Uruguay. Una vez e refineria nobo ta
{completa e crudo lo worde trata den
|e refineria di Valparaiso y e produc-
tonan cla lo worde bendi cu agente-
nan privado manera Esso Standard





BERNARDO PALAU of Chile began his refinery training in Cracking.

He is shown (center) with (left to r
and M. E. Fisk, three of the men w
refining knowledge to take back

| refinery is

di su estudio ta completa el tin in-

entrenamento |
na e refineria cu durante hopi anja- |

di |

Chileno ta inclui un still pa distila- |

BERNARDO PALAU di Chile a cuminza su entrenamento den Cracking.

El ta munstra (centro) cu (robez pa drechi) D. E. Johnson, L. D. MeBur-

ney y M. E. Fisk, tres di e hombernan cu ta asistiendo pa duna Sr. Palau

saber di refinamento cu cual el lo regresa pa Chile ora promer refineria
di e terra aki ta traha.

|left here May 8, 1952.
As far Mr. Blaize’s future is
concerned, he told of trying to or-



Oil Company (Chile). E camponan di
azeta den parti sur di Chile ta pro-
duci ya ta cinco anja.



as





ee = : : ganize a new company to_ install
ae cole - esposa y dos yiu, ta| electricity "in our small town.”
iba na Valparaiso. Despues di su|» There was street lighting some 10
graduacion for di Universidad de



years ago, but was dropped. The new
plan I am working on is somewhat
| more elaborate.”

| Concepcion na Concepcion, Chile, tres
anja pasa, el a bai traha pa Empresa
Nacional del Petroleo. Promer cu su







re oe Ned He also stated that he hears about
bishita inicial den Caribe, el a pasa] activities in Aruba through his
dos luna na e refineria di La Plata, | friends, but his atendviaoarce ofan:





ai ee pa Estados Uni-| formation is the Aruba News.

F : ; | He stated he was pleased to receive
| the News and that the mailing of the
|Company bi-weekly to annuitants
and others "is one aspect of Company
doings the average active emplo
|knows nothing about.” He
| pressed his delight in receiving The
|Lamp, publication of Standard Oil

| Company (New Jers
Mr. Pala s wife a v ild-| — rn » i
Y alau, his wife and two child The former Colony Service Depart-

ren live in Valpariso. Following his | ment employee served as vic Y
3 yeas | yee served as -e-pres

graduation from the University of | dent of the LEC for one term :

: ts eae 2 LE ye term.

Concepcion in Concepcion, Chile, |

three years ago he went to work for
Empresa Nacional del Petroleo. Prion) H. be Veira A Completa
Curso den Electricidad



Esso







Lago Assisting




also e



(Continued from page 1)





to his first visit to the Caribbean
area, he spent two months at the
| refinery in La Plata, Argentina. His
| trip to the United States will be his
first.

101 Scooter Nobo Den
‘Servicio di Compania

anja di estudio na Arubaanse
he School a worde recompen-
siman pasa ora Henry L. Veira di
| Mechanical Department — Electrical
ja recibi su diploma pa electricidad di
alta voltaje for di Holanda.

Sr. Veira a bini Lago na 1946 como
un studiante na school di ofishi. Na
1950 el a gradua y a cuminza traha
den Electric Shop. Pa aumenta
saber di electricidad el a cuminza
atende curso anochi na ATS. E curso
den electricidad cu Sr. Veira a tuma








Ciento y uno scooter nobo cu Lago |
a pone na servicio dentro di ultimo
eis siman a aumenta Compania su
flota di scooter te un cantidad di 201.

su









etenta y ocho di e scooternan no: fahat urti den tres seccion, un pa
bo tabata reemplazamento pa scoo-| 09. , , ce
{ By Binti bini cada anj E promer seccion tabata
ernan gs ieuw : sinti tres a aes trata cu electricidad elementario y
acerca. E carga tabata consisti di 62) +:apaonan general. E segunda parti

scooter di dos wiel, ocho di tres wiel

zt tabata involve trabao practico y tra-
y 41 di dos wiel cu baki na banda. I ‘

hamento di partinan electrico. Teo-
ria electrico y practico a cerra di ter-
cer parti di e programa. Durante su
estudio di promer y segunda seccion,
Sr. Veira tabata bai
nuebe ora pa siman. Di tercer seccion

Cu e scooternan nobo na servicio, e
flota awor ta conta un total di 148
| di dos wiel, 44 di dos wiel cu baki na
banda y nuebe di tres wiel cu tabata
na 1947. Tur «€
ternan, awor geverf corra, lo worde

school anochi

servicio desde scoo-

tabata requeri seis ora di school pa



siman.

E curso di Sr. Veira ta
noci door di Gobierno, E examinacion
final ta worde traha na Holanda y
manda aki. Una vez haci, e ta bolbe
Holanda unda e ta worde evalua.

| geverf geel nan worde revi

Geel ta
mas seguro cu corra pa motibo cu e
ta refleha mas hopi anochi.

ora
uno reco-

worde considera un color

|
pa
E examinacion ta mescos cu esun cu
similar

nan ta duna na

Holanda.

pa cursonan



et A. L. Hassell |

(Continua di pagina 1)

de nombra director di loke despues a
bira Lago Vocational School.

Na 1944, ademas di e di
aprendiz, el a cuminza sinja emplea-
donan di Medical Department Papia-
mento y despues a sinja miembronan
di Lago Police Department Ingles. Na
1951 su promer ocupacion tabata sin-
jamento di idomanan y mas tempran
e anja aki el a traha promer dicciona-
rio Ingles-Papiamento.

Servicio di Sr. Hassell
cion na Lago a worde
1946 ora un terreno atletico traha pa
nord di Training Building a worde
'yvama "Hassell Field.” Juli e anja
aki, na ceremonianan di graduacion di
school di ofishi di Lago, Dr. W. J.
Goslinga, inspector di educacion den
Antillas Holandes, a complimenta Sr.

Hassell pa su anjanan di servicio den
educacion.

Tabata e momento mas feliz di mi
bida,” Sr. Hassell a bisa.

El ta retira como un administrative
assistant den Industrial Relations den
cual posicion el a worde nombra na
1951 y tin intencion pa keda biba
temporariamente na Aruba.

klasnan

na educa-

reconoci na






Johnson, L. D. McBurney
sting in giving Mr. Palau
’s first

ight) D.
ho ar
to Chile when that country
on stream,











November 6, 1953



Veteran Lago Educator

Plans To Retire

Lago’s first full-time instructor,

Dec. 1

Eugenius A. L. Hassell, will retire

Dec. 1 after 19 years of service in which he helped pioneer and develop
the company’s apprentice and employee training programs.
Mr. Hassell, a native of Saba, was graduated from St. Thomas Col-

lege in Cur:
next 18 y teacher
and principal in schools at St. Martin





ars served as a
and Saba.

At one point he was principal of |
the school at St. John’s, Saba, and|
taught at another school Wind-
wardside. "You should have seen me,”
he recalled. "At noon I’d jump on my
old horse ’Rosebud’ and ride like the
wind to get to Windwardside in time
for the afternoon cl ‘ |

In September, 1934, Mr. Hassell
came to Lago as a clerk in the In-
strument Department. Two years la- |
ter he transferred to the cle
tion of the Technical Service Depart- |
ment.

In addition to his clerical work, he |
helped teach English and SrEnmetie)
to two groups of apprentices. When |
the company decided in 1988 to
establish a Training Division within |
the Industrial Relations Department, |
Mr. Hassell was chosen as the divi- |
sion’s first full-time instructor. |

For the next six years he served
as an instructor and helped with the
development of the apprentice train-
ing program. He adapted text-boc
to fit the program’s needs, took t
in the testing and recruiting of new |
apprenti and helped adapt the |
program’s curricula to fit the rome
iging needs.

In January, 1945, Mr. Has
named principal of what v
come the Lago Vocational School.

In 1944, in addition to his appren-
tice S he had started teaching
Papiamentu to Medical Department
and later taught English 4











ul sec- |







aS





pany’s ¢
ell was
to be- |







c eS,



employee
Lago Police Department members
1951 he was primarily occupied with
teaching earlier this
year compiled the first English-Pa-





By

languages and
piamentu dictionary.
Mr. Hassell’s
at Lago was recognized in 1946 when |
an athletic field constructed north of |
the Training Building was named
”Hassell Field.” Last July, at the
vocational school graduation ceremo-
nies, Dr. W. J. Goslinga, Netherlands
Antilles inspector of education, com-
mended Mr. Hassell for his years of
teaching.
It was the happiest moment of my
life,” Mr.

service to education





Hassell said.

j electricista a pega den e wa

o in 1913, received his teacher's certificate and for the



Kellogg Following
Lago Hiring Policies ||

Supervisors for M. W. Kellogg
Co., contractors a Lago con-
struction project, have arrived and
are employing workmen for the ||

on

job.

The terms of their contract calls
for them to follow Lago’s employ-
ment policies — that is, Arubans
will be given first opportunity for
available jobs.



Ex-Lagoista A Scapa
Bida di Electricista

Na Isla di St. Vincent

Un electricista na St. Vincent tin
di gradici su bida na un empleado
anterior di Lago kende, despreciando |
peligro mortal, a subi un palo di luz,
trece e trahador for di conocemento
abao y aplica respiracion artificial te |
ora el a bolbe bini na su mes.

A. D. Forbes, antes un empleado
den Storehouse y awor un klerk di
ley na Kingstown, tabata trahando
den su oficina ora un mucha homber
drenta paden y a conta cu un
inan ari-



a cori



ba un palo na otro banda di caya.

Sr. Forbes, 28 bai pa e|
sitio y a encont Kennet Edwar
un trahador di Kingstown Electr
Co., colgando cabez abao cu su pia-

corre





nan troci den e wayanan. E coriente a
dal’e mande’le for di conocemento.

E empleado anterior di Lago a su-
bi pa medio di un trapi cu Sr.
wards a usa pero ariba el a discubri |





cu el no por a yega te cerca e victi-
ma. Cruzando su braza y pianan rond |
di e palo, Sr. Forbes a subi te
punto halto el a
homber su pia, pasa su curpa





na e

mas unda saca e



ari
su schouder y a laga baha for di ari- |
ba e palo.

Abao
artificial te ora Sr. Edwards a bolbe
bini na su mes. E
de admiti den Hospital pa tratamento

el a administra respiracion

electricista a wor- |
















| making of electrical parts.

| six hours of clas





high voltage electricit
black



HENRY L. VEIRA, who recently completed a correspondence course in
is shown adjusting a pump switch in the new
pumphouse at the Snowpile.

|



HENRY L. VEIRA, kende recientemente a completa un curso den electri-
cidad di alta yoltaje, ta munstra ahustando switch di un pomp den e
black oil pumphouse nobo na Snowpile.

H. L. Veira Completes
Course in Electricity

Thre urs of study at the Aruba
Technical hool paid off last v
for Henry L. Veira of the Mechanical
Department Electrical when






from Holland.

a came to Lago in 1946 as
a vocational student. He was gra-
duated from the Lago Vocational
School in 1950 and went to work in
the Electric Shop. In order to increase
his knowledge in electricity he en-
rolled in the ATS night school. The
electrical course taken by Mr. Veira

electricit
Mr. Veir:










divided in three ts over three
years. The first se dealt with
: electricity and ociated





The

second part
work and_ the
Electrical

ades.
practi

general

involved al














theory and practice completed the
third p » of his work. During his
fir: second stages of study, Mr.
f attended night cl s nine
hours a week. The third stage took





s a wee
Mr. Veira’s course is one prescribed

by the Government. The final exa-

| mination is made up in Holland and

sent here. Once completed it is re-
turned to Holland where it is graded.

Schedule of Paydays







He will retire as an administrative | contra schok, corta y algun kir Sr.
assistant in Industrial Relations to | Forbes a haya algun corta chikito na Semi-Monthly Payroll
which he was appointed in 1951 and|su pianan. Un empleado anterior di| October 16 - 31 Monday, Nov. 9
temporarily plans to make his home| Mechanical Department, a laga Monthly Payroll
in Aruba. |servicio di Lago na Juli 1950. | October 1 - Tuesday, Nov. 10
Island Report =—



Queen Elizabeth Plans Six-Month Tour

Those who think the rain gods have |
turned their back on Aruba may be
interested to know that Aden, where
a $250,000,000 refinery is being built
to replace Abadan, had ast big |
rainfall in 185 1.4 inches. Natives
disagree if it has been five or seven
years since it last rained there. Ame-
rican, British and Durch interests are
building the plant 1500 miles south |
of the Suez Canal at the other end|
of the Red Sea and expect to be in|
production under the Anglo-Ivanian |
Oil Co. one y from this month. |
Pipelines will carry crude from
Muwait, Qatar and probably from
Saudi Arabia.











ik

The United States has increased
the postage on surface mail bound
outside the country to any place but
Mexico and Canada. Air mail rates
were left unchanged. The boosts
range from one to three cents depen-
ding upon the type of mail and its
weight.

tak

The Washington University School
of Medicine physicians trying to
develop a replacement for ear wax.
They found that persons living in
the tropics produced such little ear





are






the
an

longer |
ward of

material
antiseptic
fungi and germs.

that
served

wax no

to

as

ae

F. W. van Houten Noordwyk,
The Netherlands, was walking along

of



|a beach in Holland recently when he

found, in a bottle washed ashore, a
check made out to "The Finder” for
1,000,000 British pounds ($2,800,000.)
Though the check was unsigned, an
addr on the back revealed the
writer to be Maj. John Evans of New-
ton Abbot, England. Mr. van Houten |
wrote to Maj. Evans who replied he |
had written the check and cast it
adrift to entertain his three sons
while vacationing at a British coast
resort,



xxi |

Outdoor posters urging safe driv-|
ing now appear on five large signs
throughtout the island. The posters |
are sponsored by the five Esso dea
of Aruba as their contribution to safe
driving in Aruba.

x



x xX

One of the outstanding entertain- |
ment features in Curacao the past
few months was a group of Trinidad |
dancers. The group — made up of |

both male and female dancers — gave
rpretations in dance and song of
an, West Indian and Latin Ame-
ife and culture. The troupe has
Marie Jean Francois, talented Trini-
dad dancer, as its head.




x0

Marian Anderson, who is slated to
sing Nov. 20 and 21, won a
$10,000 prize for her singing e
lence. She used it to set up a fund
which has already helped 47 young
singers get training. It wa 1 sym-
pathetic group of fellow parishioners

here





who helped the famous American con- |

tralto get her start.
eK
Discontinuation of market and
price guaranties has cut the number
of acres planted in cotton in the
Windward and Leeward islands.



Queen E and her husband,

s|the Duke of Edingburgh, leave Lon-|0il burned by steame

don Novy. 24 on a tour of the Com-
monwealth which is expected to last
through May 15. They’ll visit Be
muda, Jamaica, Fiji, Tonkin, New
Zez Australia, Cocos Islands,
Y Aden, Uganda, Malta and
Gibraltar on the longest tour ever
taken by a British monarch.










he |
received his diploma for high voltage |



———eeeee——eeEeEEE

‘Hygienista di SOD
Ta Aki Investigando

| Condicionnan di Trabao

George Wilkening, un hygienista
| industrial di Standard Oil Develop-
| ment Co., ta permanece na Aruba ul-
timo tres siman colectando informa-
cion cu lo yuda Lago — y otro afili
‘donan di Standard Oil Company
(N.J.) — mehora condicionnan di
| trabao.

Cu un set di aparatonan di midi el
| ta recorda e boroto, stof, huma, tem-
peratura y otro factornan cu ta afec-
ta e condicionnan aki den refineria.
| Su trabao ta parti di un proyecto
| di SOD cu ta na vigor seis anja caba
|y obheto di cual ta pa studia condi-
cionnan di trabao den varios refine-
|rianan y despues presenta recomen-
dacion, basa ariba resultado di e estu-
' dio, pa mehora e condicionnan aki den
| henter organizacion di Jersey.

Sr. Wilkening, kende tin gradonan
academico den bio-quimico y sanidad
| industrial y kende a completa algun
di e requerimentonan den medicina,



















Roman Ruins “Tops”

Miss Davis Back
From Trip Abroad
With Travel Club

"The ruins of Rome were the most
impressive thing I saw,” Miss Fran-
cis Davis said on her return to Aruba
following a 31-day tour of Great Bri-
tain and the Continent with the
Jersey Standard Travel Club.

"The Coliseum, the Pantheon, the
Catacombs were fascinating and re-
markably well-preserved,” she said on
completion of her 10,000-mile trip
which took her through the United
States to Holland, Belgium, Western
Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Italy,
France, England, Scotland, Wales and
Ireland.

"The travel club is the easiest way
for a person going for the first time
to see Europe,” she said. "I’m going
to start saving now for the trip the
club plans to take to the Scandina-
vian countries in 1957.

”The club makes all the arrange-
ments — food, lodgings, tickets. You
don’t even have to worry about
luggage. You leave it in one hotel
and pick it up in the next.”

The people in each country, she
said, ’were very hospitable.”

From Brussels where Miss Davis,
secretary to Lago President J. J.
Horigan, picked up the tour, the club
members traveled mostly in "large
buses with glass tops and sides” or
in private cars. Driving through the
Alps from Switzerland to Italy, she
admitted, "was a little frightening
because of the hairpin turns.

Outstanding points of the tour, she
said, was a visit to the cathedral at
Cologne, Germany; boat travel on
the Rhine River and Lake Lucerne; a
glimpse of Pope Pius in Rome and
the round-trip flight over the Atlan-
tic.













Hamelers Promoted
In TSD Engineering

Johannes H. Hamelers of
Engineering was promoted to a
| tant supervising engineer — project
Nov. 1. Mr. Hamelers began his Lago

TSD











S an appren-
operator in



ta expecta di pasa mas of menos mi
tar di su tempo aki studiando e efec-
to di boroto y vibracion.

| Trahando sea di dia of anochi, de-
pendiendo ariba e sorto di informa-
|cion cu el tin mester, Sr. Wilkening
muestranan di
for di varios seccionnan den planta.
Algun el lo analyza aki pa stof, gas
|y huma. Otro el lo manda pa labor
|torionan di SOD na Linden, N.J., 5





{lo colecta tambe aire







ah



lerseyStandaed Affiliate
Opens Marine Fueling
Terminal at Dakar

|

An affiliate of Standard Oil Com-
pany (New Jersey) has opened a
new ip fueling station at Da
t Afric












French We ,itw nounced
|today. Dakar is an increasingly im-



| portant bunkering point for shipping
}in the Europe-South Africa trade.
The marine installation, designed
for high-speed delivery of fuels
directly from tanks to ship
bunkers, is being completed at a cost
|of about Isso Afrique
Occidentale S.A. y Standard
marketing affiliate. Included in the

shore








| project are storage tanks with capa-
| cities totaling 233,000 bar for
| Diesel fuel and bunker-grade residual



| Dakar, major French naval base
and colonial seaport, is strategically
located on the South and West Afri
| trade routes. Development of in-
dustrial and natural resources in
these areas since the war has boosted
| demand for ship fuels at Dakar to
more than 7,000,000 barrels a year.

















promoted

5 through
| the

ranks of ap-
prentice operator
ind in October,
5 transferred to



— Engineer-
draftsmen.
er became





es a designer, equip-
| J. H. Hamelers ment inspector A
| nefore his promo-
tion to group head B — piping in
December, 1952. In March, 1953 he
was made 1 engineer Three



months later he was promoted to sen-
ior engineer, the position from which
| he re d his Nov. 1 promotion.
hee Hamelers served with

Netherlands Armed For from
September, 1¢ to October, 1945. He
has Lago service of over 15






the





Norwega Ta Cuida
Su Nabegantenan

Un ehemplo com Norwega ta per-
cura pa su nabegantenan a worde
constata na Aruba pasa ora
un doctor di gobierno di Norwega a
yega aki pa acompanja dos marinero
enfermo hiba nan terra.

E hombernan a cai malo na lamar.
Ora nan bapor a yega Aruba, nan a
worde tuma den Hospital pa medio di
K. A. Hoglund, Captain di Lago Po-
lice y consul honorario di Norwega.

Capt. Hoglund a avisa gobierno di

siman









Norwega cu a pidi pa el arregla pa-
sashi pa e marineronan regresa pa

Norwega. Ora el no a logra percura
pa atencion medico durante e viaje,
gobierno di Norwega a manda Dr.
Harald Stroem. El a yega cu aero-
plano, tuma encargo di e dos pacien-
tenan y dia 28 di October el a sali cu

nan na bordo di S.S. Willemstad cu





rumbo pa Amsterdam.











ARUBA ESSO NEWS



November 6, 19:



Foundry Is Cast In Vital Role

Formed To Supply Process Parts,
Now Works For Entire Refinery

Jan G. Croes put aside his lifter, picked
up his heart and spoon and with practiced
ease marked out a gate. Then, with a gate-
cutter, he scooped out the sand, smoothed
the edges of the cut and moistened them
from a water-filled swab.

Next he coated the gate with graphite,
dusted off the excess and signaled that the
job was done. He replaced the top of the
flask, and the mold of the hot oil pump
sleeve on which he had been working was
ready to be filled with molten metal.

Mr. Croes is a molder in the Mechanical
Department foundry which each year casts
some 100,000 pounds of metal into bubble
caps, floor pipes, drill
handles and a host of other objects.

The lifter, the heart and spoon, and the
gate-cutter the
foundry’s 14 workmen use in transforming

grids, downflow

are three of tools the
a group of blue-print lines into pieces of
equipment made of iron, brass, bronze o1
aluminum for use throughout the refinery.
Their starts when a draftsman

draws up the specifications for a piece of

work



THE TOOLS: Sifter, swab, ram,
heart and spoon, lifter, brushes,

gatecutters, trowels.

E HERMENTNAN: Sifta, baki,
ram, heart y cuchara, lifter, brush,
gate-cutters, cepilla.



equipment. Hugo G. McGibbon, foundry fore-
man, then sits down with Joseph Maduro or
E. Paula, two patternmakers, to study the
blueprint and decide how the equipment may
best he cast.

Mr. Maduro and Mr. Paula then retire to
their pine-scented shop where, usually from
white pine and mahogany, they create an
exact replica of the equipment. If the object
is solid, such as a punch, they turn out a
model which represents only the exterior.

If, however, the article is hollow such as
porthole rings, they produce models which
correspond to the interior and exterior of the
ring’s shape. These models are needed to
make the final sand mold which shapes the
following metal into the form of the object.

The exterior version is called a pattern;
the interior a core. They are placed inside a
holds the sand. Take,
for example, the sleeve mold on which Mr.

form or flask which

Croes was working.

On their lathe Mr. Maduro and Mr. Paula
turned out a round pine pattern. Placed ver-
tically in a flask, packed round with sand
and then removed, the pattern left a hole
corresponding to the exterior of the sleeve.

Richard Trimmingham had produced half-
round core forms. These were packed with
The hardened sand _half-
together to

sand and baked.

rounds were removed, pasted

form a core and then placed upright inside
the hole created by the sleeve pattern.
Through the sand in the top of the flask
Mr. the
metal would flow and fill the space not taken

Croes cut a gate through which
up by the core. Cooled, taken out of the flask
and then removed, the metal had become the
sleeve.

The variations of this process are infinite,
but all are based on the foundry principle of
filling a hole with molten metal.

Molding

from prehistoric times

metals is a practice that dates
and was probably in-
refinement it

vented in Asia. By constant

has become a highly complex trade which

enters the realm of art in the casting of
statues and other sculpture.
Castings produced in the Lago foundry

range in size from 1800-pound still pedestals

to door ke Many of the items, such as



bubble caps, are turned out by the hundrec
all year long. Others are one-shot affairs,
usually made in an emergency.

The foundry was created in 1934 to pro-
duce parts needed on the operating units.
Over the years, however, it has come to sup-
plying equipment for virtually every section
of the refinery.

Averaging over 6700 castings a year, it
makes conduit boxes for the Electric Shop,
water boxes for the powerhouses, parts for
Machine Shop machines, Elliot Strainers of
various sizes for the Process Department,
ballast pump housings and propellors for the
Marine Department.

To keep up with the varied department
demands, the pattern shop averages about
75 new patterns and cores each year, repairs
its old ones and in slack periods turns out
cabinets, tool boxes and similar equipment
for the Machine Shop and other sections.

World War II, which disrupted the flow

of replacement parts from the United States,
gave the foundry its biggest boost. During
the war years 38 men worked two shifts each
day. Now, however, some of the equipment it
once produced can be purchased more econo-
mically in the States, and the foundry’s staff
and working hours have been cut back.
Using virgin metals the foundry produces
its own iron, brass, bronze and aluminum in
a 2300-volt electric furnace which will heat



a 500-pound charge up to 3000 degrees.
Mr. Maduro, Mr. Mr.
mingham, frequently required to work with-

Paula and Trim-

in thousandths of an inch, must have an

artist’s touch with the power and hand tools

they use to build the wooden patterns and

cores.
Molding, however, is probably the most
spectacular operation within the refinery.

Mr. Croes, who has been with the foundry

18 years and Humphrey McDonald, a
foundry working for 15 years, take a pile of
sand and clay and from it produce massive
ballast pump housings for lake tankers or
light pallettes for bricks.

The

halves, then joins the two sections to form

molder usually does his work by
the complete mold. In preparing the mold he
must guard against heat explosion, provide
reinforcement for the sand, allow a clear
channel! for the flowing metal and anticipate
a score of other

The foundry recently produced two cylin-

potential difficulties.

der covers for the S.S. San Joaquin for
which Mr. Croes and Mr. McDonald made
the mol First selecting a drag or lower



half of the flask, they placed it on a board.
Into the drag they carefully sifted a layer
of sand.

On top of the sand they put the pattern





PATTERNS, such as that of the pump impeller on which Joseph Maduro is working
at right, are the heart of any foundry project. Mr. Maduro and E. Paula (left),
frequently work to thousandths of an inch in the patterns and cores they make.

PATTERNS, manera esaki di un pump impeller ariba cual Joseph Maduro ta tra-

hando, ta corazon di tur projectonan traha den foundry. Sr.

Maduro y E. Paula



(robez), frequentemente ta traha te dentro un infinitisimo parti di un inch den e
patterns y cores cu nan ta traha.

of the cylinder cover, then painstaknigly
tamped more sand around it until the top of
the sand and the pattern were even. They
then sprinkled the top with separating
powder.

Choosing a cope or top of the flask, they
placed it on the drag and inserted the pat-
tern of the top of the cylinder cover which
they surrounded with more carefully tamped
sand reinforced with rods. They then sepa-
the the

delicate task of removing the patterns with-

rated two halves and performed
out disturbing the sand.

After inserting nails to support the more
fragile sections of the sand mold, they dust-
ed the surface with graphite and cut the
Then

clamped them together, and the mold was

gates. they rejoined the two halves
finished.

This simple account of the sequence of the
work does not convey the skill the foundry’s
. The

separating of the 300-pound halves of the



two top moldmakers bring to their t



mold
The

and nails, the repair of broken surfaces, the

requires extreme caution.

positioning of the reinforcing rods

completion of details down to a few grains
skill

of sand requires extreme gained

through years of training.

Even more




and other



grave marke
the

molds for plaque



decorative work which foundry occa-



sionaly produces

Through the constant preparation of mold-
ing sand, cleaning of castings, production of
simple molds and other continuous operations
keeps everyone busy, most of the foundry
workers lend a hand in pouring projects as
large as the cylinder covers.

With well-grooved teamwork they heat the
ladle, fill it with molten metal and carry it
by crane to the waiting molds where Mr.
McGibbon supervises the pouring operation
the flask is
and _ the

Once metal is cooled the

opened, the mold is br



en away

casting is ready to be machined and installed.



Jan G. Croes selects the flask in which a cylinder coyer for the S. S. San Joaquin
will be casi...

Jan G. Croes, ta selecta e formalete den cual un tapa di cylindro pa S. S. San
Joaquin lo worde basha.. .





November 6, 1953



eee and sets plugs and braces around the pattern



y ta pone plug y braces rond di e pattern

..reinforces the mold edges and cuts the gate

..reinforza e cantonan di e mold y corta e gate

ARUBA ESSO NEWS

-with Humphrey McDonald tamps the molding sand
.cu Humphrey McDonald trahando cu e santo di e mold

.....rejoins the halves and braces the flask
.....pone e dos mitarnan na otro y limpia e formalete





splits the flask and removes the pattern
-habri e formalete y saca e pattern







.draws the molten iron from the furnace
saca e herro gesmelt for di den forna







..... transfers it to a crane-carried ladle
.....-hibe’le pa un grua cu ta move e carga

E Ta Traha Pa Tur Refineria



.....-pours it into the flask
.....-bashe’le den e formalete

seiceas and removes the cylinder cover for machining
eee y ta saca e tapa di cylindro pa machining

Parte Importante A Worde Duna E Foundry

Jan G. Croes a pone su lifter un Sr. Croes ta un molder den foundry
banda, coi su heart y cuchara ycu di Mechanical Department cu cada
facilidad di practico el a marca un #ja ta basha un 100,000 libro di me-
gate. Anto, cu un gate-cutter el a | ta! den bubble grid di vloer,
saca e santo afor, haci e cantonan tubo, drill handle y cantidad di otro
lizo y a muha nan cu awa for di pose eonans
Aenver bain E lifter, heart y

Despues el a hunta e gate cu
graphite, stofia e exceso y a duna
senjal cu e trabao tabata cla. El a
kita ariba di e caha, y mold di e
pieza di pomp ariba cual el tak
traha tabata pa

gesmelt.





caps,

cuchara y

14 trahadornan den foundry ta usa
pa transforma un grupo di linja ari-
ba blue-print den piezanan di hero,
koper, brons of aluminium pa uso den
tu | henter refineria.

metal





cla yena cu Nan trabao ta cuminza ora un pin-

‘tor traha e specificacionnan pa e pie-

gate-|

cutter ta tres di e hermentnan cu e|

za. Hugo G. McGibbon, foundry fore-
man, anto ta consulta cu Joseph Ma-
duro of E. Paula, dos patternmakers,
pa studia e mapa y decidi com e pie-
za por worde basha mehor.

Sr. Maduro y Sr. Paula
bolbe pa nan lugar di tr:
nan ta forma un replica exacto di e
pieza. Si e obheto t
un punch, nan ta
ta representa





anto ta



a unda

solido, manera



un modelo cu



exterior,
articulo ta hol,
manera porthole rings, nan ta produci
modelonan cu ta coresponde na
terior y exterior di e pieza. E mode-

solamente e

Sinembargo, si ¢

in-

lonan aki ta requeri pa traha e mold | pieza.
final di santo cu ta duna e metal li- Richard Trimmingham a
quido e forma di e obheto. forma di core mitar rondo. ukinan
un pat- | a paket nto horna.
an ta wor- | Nan a worde na otro pa
de poni den un formaleta cu ta con-| forma un core poni den ¢
buraco cu pattern di e pi a traha.
Door di ¢ nto ariba den e forma-

produci



worde



I version
Terme

exterior yama
interior un core,







, pe
y despue



tene e santo. Tuma, por

pieza di pomp ariba cual Sr. Croes

ehemplo e








tabata traha. leta Sr. Croes a corta un gate door
" . : re " et: -orre y yena ¢
Ariba nan lathe Sr. Maduro y Sr./di cual e metal lo come ¥ yout i
. , > sj ~ > usa 100.
Paula a produci un modelo rond6 di| @Spacio cu no ta vee : oe
a0 i au sacé » di e caha y de
palo. Poni verticalmente den un for- A, Baca Tor di ¢





metal a bira un pi
aki ta



ma , cu santo rond di dje y des-
e pattern ta laga un bu-

raco corespondiendo na exterior di e!



pue i riacionnan di e proceso

(Continua na pagina 6)









| Parte di Bondo

| Ta Importante |

cantidad, pero tur ta basa ariba e
principio di foundry pa yena un bu-
raco cu metal gesmelt.

Bashamento di metal ta un practico
cu ta origina for di temponan pre-
historico y cu probablemente a worde
inventa na Asia. Door di mehoracion-
nan constante el a bira un ofishi ho-
pi complica cu ta haci su entrada den
reino di arte den bashamento di
estatua y otro obranan di escultura.

Bashamentonan di metal den foun-
dry ta varia entre still pedestals di
1800 libro te yabi di porta. Hopi di e }
articulonan, manera bubble caps, ta
worde traha na cientos henter anja.
Otro ta worde traha solamente un
vez, generalmente den caso di expe-!
riencia,

Foundry a principia na 1934 pa
produci partinan requeri ariba still-
nan. Durante anjanan, sinembargo, el
a crece bira un proveedor di piezanan
pa virtualmente tur seccionnan di re-
fineria.

Cu un promedio di mas cu 6700
pieza pa anja, e ta traha conduit box
pa Electric Shop, water box pa po-
werhouse, parti pa mashinnan den
Machine Shop, Elliott Strainers di
varios tamanjo pa Process Depart-
ment, ballast pump housings y pro-
pellors pa Marine Department.

Pa tene paso cu e demanda v.
di refineria, e pattern shop ta saca
un promedio di mas of menos 75
patterns nobo y core cada anja, dre-
cha esnan bieuw y den tempo cu no
tin hopi trabao ta saca cabinet, tool
boxes y hermentnan similar pa Ma-
chine Shop y otro seccionnan.

Guerra Mundial II, cual a para co-
rida di partinan for di Estados Uni-
dos, a aumenta actividadnan di foun-
dry considerablemente. Durante an-
janan di guerra 38 homber tabata
traha dos warda tur dia. Awor, sin-
embargo, algun di e piezanan cu e
tabata produci un tempo por worde
cumpra mas economicamente na Esta-
dos Unidos, y personal y oranan di
trabao di foundry a worde reduci. |

Usando metal nobo foundry ta}
produci su mes herro, koper, brons y
aluminium den un forma electrico di
00 volt cu por cayenta un carga ai
500 libro te 3000 grado.

Sr. Maduro, Sr. Paula y Sr. Trim-
mingham, kende frequentemente mes-
ter traha te dentro di un infinitismo
parti di un duim, mester tin un ge-|
voel di artista cu e hermentnan cu
nan ta pa traha e patterns y
cores di palo.

Molding, sinembargo, probablemen-
te ta e operacion mas spectacular den
refineria. Sr. Croes, kende ta traha
den foundry 18 anja y Humphrey Mec
Donald, trahando 15 anja den found-
ry, ta coi un man di santo y klei y}
for di dje nan ta _ produci ballast |
pump housings masivo pa lake tan- |
kers of paleta.

Normalmente e molder ta haci su |
trabao den mitar, despues e ta pone |
e dos seccionnan na otro pa forma
un mold completo. Den preparacion di
e mold el mester warda contra ex- |
plosion di calor, percura pa reinfor- |
camento di e santo, permiti un es- |
pacio liber pa e metal coriente y spe-
ra un cantidad di otro dificultadnan

(Continua di pagina 5)





a












potencial.
Recientemente foundry a produci
dos tapa di cylindro pa 8S. S. San

Joaquin pa cual Sr. Croes y Sr. Mc-
Donald a traha e mold. Promer selec-
tando un drag of seccion mas abao
di e formaleta, nan a pone’le ariba
un tabla. Den e drag nan a sifta un
laag di santo.

Ariba e santo nan a pone pattern
di e tapa di cylindro, y despues cu
extremo cuidao nan a pone mas santo
rond di dje te ora top di e santo y
pattern tabata pareuw. Anto nan a
sprinkel separating powder ariba.

Escogiendo un cope of parti ariba
di e formaleta, nan a pone’le ariba e
drag y a inserta pattern di e top di
e tapa di cylindro cual nan a rondona
cu santo cuidadosamente poni. Anto
nan a separa e dos mitarnan y a

haci e trabao delicado di kita e pat-
terns sin molestia e santo.

ARUBA ESSO NEWS



Oficina di Turismo
A Organiza Paseo Pa
Damas di Colony

Binti-un miembro di Women’s Club
tabata bishita Oct di Oficina di
Turismo cual a organiza un paseo di
henter dia atravez di e isla pa nan.

Cu Ernst Barte secretario di e
Oficina como encargado, e damasnan
a subi bus na Lago Colony Commis-
sary y a bai pa Fontein unda nan a
inspecta e cuebanan. Despues, via San
Fuego, Catashi y Angochi nan a bai
bishita e cuebanan na Ajo unda nan
a come.










Despues di un bishita corto na can-
to di lar na Andicuri, e grupo a
sigui pa Boca Dragon, y pa Pova
Beach y Malmok Beach unda e da-
masnan a landa.





Ariba nan viaje di vuelta nan a
pasa Oranjestad, Canashito, unda tin
algun resto di Indiannan Caribe, Ma-
huma, Rooi Frances y a coi camina
di Oranjestad — San Nicolas pa co-
lony atrobe.

COMMITTEE

NOTES



DR

J. Hodge of Colony Service - Esso
Club will serve as representative of
Colony Service clubs during the va-
cation of F. O. Thompson from Nov.
2 to Jan, 18.

FSAC
P. G. Tiekens of Process - Cracking
has finished his acting supervisory
assignment and has resumed duties
on the committee relieving J. D. Ja-
mieson.

SPAC

F. S. Kelly of TSD — Lab. No. 1
resigned from the committee effective |
No . He will be replaced by Re-
migio Frank of TSD — Engineering.

LCAC

V. C. Figaroa of Mechanical
Pipe resigned from the committee ef-
fective Nov. 20. He will be replaced |
by Augusto Kelly of Process
Cracking.

LHAC

C. K. Hassell of Mechanical — Ad-
ministration resigned from Lago
Oct. 18. He has been replaced on the
committee by Sidney Alleyne of Pro-
cess — Cracking.





ta e seccionnan mas fragil di e mold
di santo, nan a stofia e superficie cu
graphite y a corta e gates. Anto nan
a bolbe pega e dos mitarnan na otro |
y e mold tabata cla.

E simple relato aki di sequencia |
di e trabao ainda no ta expresa e ha- |
bilidad cu e dos mold-makers prin-
cipal di foundry ta usa den hacimen-
to di nan trabao. Separacion di e mi- |
tarnan di e mold, cada uno pisando
300 libro, ta requeri extremo cuidao.

Poniendo e reinforcing rods y cla-
bonan na posicion, drechamento di)
superficie kibra, completacion di de-
tayenan te algun garna di santo ta
requeri habilidad extremo gana door
di anjanan di experiencia.

Ainda mas exacto ta pre cion
di molds pa platchinan, marcadornan
di graf y otro obranan decorativo cu
foundry ta traha de vez en cuando.

No obstante preparacion constante
di mold santo, limpiamento di cas-
tings, produccion di molds simple y
otro operacionnan continuo ta tene
tur hende ocupa, majoria di traha-
dornan di foundry ta presta ayudo
den bashamento di obhetonan manera
tapanan di cylindro.

Cu team-work bon planed nan ta
cayenta e ladle, yene’le cu metal ge-
smelt y ta hibe’le cu grua na e mold-
nan wardando unda Sr. McGibbon ta
supervisa e operacion di bashamento.

Una vez e metal fria e caha ta
worde habri, e mold ta worde kibra
y e casting ta cla pa worde limpia y







Despues di inserta clabo pa sopor-

Owen and C. F.

being transported by Ross Carriers.

E. M. O’Brien of the Safety Divi-
sion was awarded FIs. 100 for pro-
posing that the safety inspector on
call keep in contact with the No. 1
Zone Office shift clerk on Sundays
and holidays.

A. M. Brodine of the Public Rela-
tions Department earned Fs. 100 for
his suggestion that coveralls made
of orlon be issued to employees hand-
ling acid.





Other awards went to:
Accounting Department
K. R. Khan Fls.
Colony Service Department



zendijk
A. Reeder
S. Green
McV. Serve
Industrial Relations Dept.
E. M. O’Brien
IR. - Safety - Safety inspector (on
call) to keep in contact with No. 1
Zone Office shift clerk (Sundays &
Holidays).



Redesign transformer wagon no. 1 to
6 incl. so that they can be transported
by ross carrier.

H. G. Bentham Fl
Operate open frozen food refrige






tors individually - Lago Commissary.
H. L. Young Fis. 25
Colony Maintenance

F. Legenhausen Fis. 25
Mason

A. Delplesh Fis. 25
Welding

E. Diaz Fils. 30
Machinist

J. Kelly Fls. 20
Utilities

L. Stuart Fis. 50

Send all offices instruction sheets
proper care of typewriters.
Process Department
Catalytic & Light Ends



J. Steele Fis. 30
C. Anslijn Fls. 30
Light Oils Finishing
P. Rasmijn Fis. 35
A. R. Klaverweide Fls. 20
S. Tromp Fils. 20
T.S.D. - Lab No. 1
V. R. Gumbs Fls. 20

Public Relations Dept.

A. M. Brodine Fls. 100



instala.



|

W. Nahar Fils. 25
L. Tromp Fls. 20
F. Parris Fls. 20
Marine Department
P. Tromp Fils. 30}
Mechanical Department
Electrical
S. E. Werleman Fils. 175



November 6, 1953





WORKING toward improving Esso Heights during the coming 12 months
will be the men pictured here at the Esso Heights Advisory Committee’s
annual *turn-oyer’ meeting. They are (left to right, seated) N. M. Shir-
ley, Committee Members R. L. Johnson, O. D. Ifill and J. Hinkson; G. N.
Smith. Standing are F. Parris, Committee Member
E. A. Bend, Mc. G. Pope, F. E. Marcial and G. J. Demmon.

23 Employees Share Fls. 875
For Ideas Accepted In August

Twenty-three Lago employees shared Fls. 875 awarded by the Coin |*
Your Ideas committee for suggestions adopted during August. Awards
of Fls. 175 and Fls. 100 topped the grants.

S. E. Werleman of Mechanical — Electrical was given Fls. 175 for
suggesting that transformer wagons be redesigned to permit their | haya trabao.



19 Lago Workers
Assigned HBF Homes
At Cura Cabaai

Nineteen Lago employees last week
were assigned homes
pleted by the Home
tion at Cura Cabaai.

Chosen in a drawing were
Vries, R. Luisy, A. A. Slater, A.
Ridley, Eddy Wijdh, J. E. Peterson,
D. G. Leid, A. Tromp, H. van Volle-
velde, G. B. Alders, W. H. Harry, H.
G. Wells, V. R. Sherwood, H. E. Ama-
ya, K. Ewing Chow Shayle, A. C.
digoras, A. Violenus, G. Sj A.
Tjon and J. Peters.

The 19 houses pushed the total of
HBF homes assigned to date to 457.

Assigness pay a portion of the cost
down, then continue payments to the
HBF until between 40 and 60 per-
cent of the cost — depending upon
the sale price of the home — has
been repaid. The balance is then
transferred to a bank mortgage.

recently com-
3uilding Founda-

Max


















Kellogg Siguiendo Poliza
Di Empleo di Lago

Supervisornan di M. W. Kellogg
Co., contratistanan cu ta bai traha
un proyecto di construccion pa Lago,
yega y ta empleando trahadornan.
{ terminonan di nan contracto ta
stipula pa nan sigui polizanan di
empleo di Lago — esta, Arubiano-
nan lo haya promer preferencia pa








» Con Compa Nanzi A Nek Diabel

Nanzi tabata biba un bida di hende ricu. Tur siman e tabata duna
fiesta. Si no ta fiesta, ta comemento. Criarnan ta bai bini den cas. Shi

dura. Riba un mainta el a ripara
placa. Nanzi a sintie desespera
e estado aki, el a bai mondi. E
camna bai bini papiando den su mes.
Di ripiente Diabel a parce dilanti di
Nanzi.

"Hola Compa ta con bo ta tumba
asina? qui ta pasabo?”

”Compa Diabel awor si mi
awa, Mi’n sa con lo mi haci, pl
cabando, y mi ta gusta luho, fi
baile.”

”Ta esey tin bo preocupa? Mi mes
por juda bo.”

"Si Compa Diabel judami anto.”

"Wel ata un fluit, ora bo tin mester
di un cos, bo ta fluit i lo bo hanja
loque bo ta pidi. Ma, cu un condicion,
despues di dos siman mi ta _ bolbe,
anto es dia ey bo mester bisami,
cuantu tempu mi tin riba mundo, si
bo por bisami, tur cos ta queda pa
bo, e fluit tambe, ma si bo no por
bisami, tur cos a caba i dia bo muri
mi ta lastrabo bai fiernu, Bo ta
acepta?”

Loco di contento Nanzi a acepta sin
corda, cu nunca lo e por sa, cuanto
tempu diabel lo tin riba mundo. El a
tuma e fluit i bon contento el a bai
cas. Nos compader a goza, a balia, a
come, a bebe sin corda ni un rato sol,
ariba diabel. Segun dia ta acercando,
tabata falta cuater dia sol, Nanzi a
cuminza bira kreepchi. El ta grita su
yiunan, raus Shi Maria i anochi e
tabata grita den su sonjo.

"Kiko mi mester haci? Mi a cai
di panchi den candela”.

Den esey a drente un idea. El a
cumpra dos sacu grandi di pluma i
un pochi lijm. Caba el a bai busca
un cabez di baca i un rabo di cabai.
Un dia promer cu diabel mester bin,
el a yega cas cu un sacu, den cual
tabatin mas cu seis galina morto.





ta
ta,








Use orlon coveralls - Acid Service. | Anochi el a basha e lijm ariba e cur-

Den |

|
a cohe

Fls. 100! Maria, e mes i tur su nuebe yiunan tabata bisti manera un clabo. Ma
| asina cos no por sigi. Hopi gastu sin entrada ta un poco deficil pa

cu e por a weita bom di e baul di

pa di su buricu. E dos sacunan di
pluma e la plz ariba e bestia. Tur
a keda pega. Caba el a mara e cabez
|di baca na e cabez di e burico y e
|rabu di cabai na e burico su rabo.



Pa completa obra el a pone e
linanan morto den hoeki di kz ;
Un olor masha stinki tabata dal
den hende su nanischi, ora bo habri
e porta. Net Nanzi a caba di haci tur
|e cosnan aki, cu ata Compa Diabel a
, blo.
"Ban Nanzi,
}tempu mi tin na mundu.”
| Nanzi a hanja calafriu. Su wowo-
}nan a drei den su cabez. El a troca







mira bisami cuanto

| color.

"Mira den e kamber aki promer.”

"Ay ta kiko tin di mira?” Diabel
a stoot e porta di kamber habri.
Nunca di su bida e no a mira un
bestia asina stranjo. E burico a grita
desespera pa e olor stinki” Ho-hi...
ho-hi... Diabel a spanta dal dos stap
| pat diciendo: "Esta un olor stin-
ki, nunca den tur e ochenta ana cu
mi tin riba mundu, mi no a weita,
ni hole un cos asina.”

Y tambe Compa Diabel a dal abow
flauw.

Nanzi a tende tur cos. Shi Maria
a coi poco awa di ijs y a dal Diabel
cu ne den cara, diabel a bini bij mes
ora, e la bula lamta gritando:

”Nanzi, haci liher, cuanto
mi tin riba mundu?”

”Ochenta ana.” Nanzi a grita cu
boca grandi.

Diabel a ricibi e di dos sustu, ma e
di: "Bo ta di promer hende, cu a rei
mi edad. Bo por tene e placa numa.”

Diabel a core limpi bai, mientras
Nanzi y su yiunan ta lora abow di
















tempo



hari.







6, 1953 ARUBA ESSO NEWS

November










“ll

BY DEFEATING Seagrams in the final two-out-of-three series, Chesterfield became the Lago Sport Park A |
League champions. Members of the winning squard are (front row, left to right) Calvin Romney, Antonio
Muller, Octavio VanHeiningen, Joseph Julian and Victor Benjamin; (standing, left to right) George Laveist,
Bill Baly, Ricardo Vorst, C. Thomson, Rex Thame, Robert Sharpe, Sylvion Paul, Donald Baly, Camille Baly,
Raymundo Nicolas, Benny Rombouts and Monte Maduro, team sponsor. The bat boy is Ronnie D’Aguiar.







Chesterfield Defeats Seagrams In Lago
Sport Park Championship ‘Series

Play-Off Victories Give Chesterfield A League
Championship; Julian Fans 19 In Final Game





Chesterfield rode to the 1953 A League baseball championship on
the strong right arm of Joe Julian. In brief, that was the story of the
play-off series at the Lago Sport Park. After losing the first game
to Seagrams 2 — 1, Chesterfield assigned Julian to pitching duties.
He responded with brilliant performances that gave ee 5—1
and 2—1 victories and the Lago
Sport Park championship.

Combining Julian’s winning efforts,





Giants and Indians









he gave up a total of seven hits, two (4 5

runs and struck out 33 Seagrams | Win League Titles
batte He fanned 14 in the 5—1 ?

a ion mentdealaneduebeie Raith The Giants and Indians won the
19 strike outs in the fir _ He|| championships of the Junior and




B Leagues, respectively. The Jun-
ior League was made up of two di-
ms, each with four teams. The



reached his peak in the
He fanned §

inning but the





sixth and struck out

































the side in the third, fourth and Giants, winner of the E
pers sion, defeated the Loc
Postponed because of rain, the | champs of the Lago Division, for
final game of the two-out-of-three the league title.
was played Oct. 27 before a The six-team B League ended
larg Sport Park gathering. Sea-|| With the Indians in first place || TQ THE WINNERS went this
grams touched Julian for its only followed by the Gravilanes. handsome trophy. J. V. Friel, in-
run of the game in the first half of | dustrial relations manager makes
2 antafi aire
the first inning. A. Pantophlet struck | the Pp ntation to Benny Rom-
out to open the game. George Whit-| three pitches were strikes with Whit-) bouts, manager of Chesterfield,
field walked and scored on successive | field taking a vicious cut at the last] “O™OWNUE Ine ima TE nestertie
singles to right by A. Jack and ie |and final pitch of the 1953 Sport | i Deicgae
Arrindell. Julian then walked es vk eball competition. E GANADORNAN a recibi e tro-
Emmanuel, but prevented rea 100000000 - 14 feo bunita aki. J. V. Friel, gerente |
. . 00000011% . Ss ae oa 5 . |
scoring by striking out M. Edwards SAAD PASE di Relaciones Industrial ta haci e |
and C, Arrindell presentacion na Benny Rombouts,
| manager di Chesterfield, despues



Chesterfield Scoring |
held the

victoria final di Chesterfield
ariba Seagrams.

die
Seagrams



































lead until the} Seagrams won the opening game |

seventh when a Chesterfield tally | of the series 2—1 coming up with the -- =
tied the ball ne. With one out, | winning runs in the last half of the |
Calvin Romney ngled and stole se-| ninth inning. Chesterfield opened the| walked, went to second on an infield
cond. He held Sylvian Paul flied | scoring in the eighth on a lead-off! out, and then came home on Paul’s
out and then scored the tying run on triple by Julian and a_ single by ngle.
Ri ardo Vorst’s single. Octavio Heiningen. Errors opened the| Seagram’s only score vy made by

Che sterfield scored what proved to|doors for Seagrams in the ninth. A.!|H. Arrindell who led off the sixth
be the winning run in the eighth on | Pantophlet got on when Raymundo] with a single. He moved to second on

1s-up” base running with an|Nicolass erred on the play. Pan-|a walk to Jack and scored on
assist from Seagrams sloppy hand-|tophlet stole second and went to|Emmanuel’s single. Emmanuel’s v
ling of a loose ball. Camille Baly | third on an infield out. R. Arrindell| one of three hi ven up by Julian|
flied out to open the inning. Bill] walked and stole second. With men on while he struck out 14. |
3aly followed with a single. The| second and third, Augustine Warner, S i 3| 4
scoring play started from this point. | Chesterfield pitcher, attempted to ssterfield i DODGE eb Ke 0
B. Baly broke for second on the | pick-off Pantophlet and threw wild nn Bude Bally Gab aii hedevenbaG:
first pitch. Seagrams’ catcher C.| allowing both men to advance with | canes
Emmanuel let the ball go through Pantophlet scoring the tying run. Following the final game, the pre-
him for a passed ball. When he re-| Arrindell scored the winning: run mo-| Sentation of prizes was made by J. V. |
covered he fired to second, but B.| ments later when Julian, ‘Warner's | Friel, gndustrial relations manage
3aly had already made his turn and cement, threw a wild pitch. | He complimented the athletes pre-
on his way to third. The second Chesterfield -—000000010 - ,| Sent and all those who took part in

man’s throw to third was wild|Seasrame 000000002 the Lago Sport Park baseball com- |
allowing Baly to score the winning rier, satay Abit ae Emmanuel; petition on giving the fans an ex- |
ia z | cellent baseball season.

But it wasn’t all over as far as Chesterfield 5, Seagrams 1
excitement goes. Julian brought the| Chesterfield evened the series be-| Queen Anne Undefeated |









|chairman of the Lago












‘Martin Named Sport
Park; :!Board Chairman |

Robert E. A. Martin was re-elected
Sport Park
Board at the group's turnover meet-

|ing Oct. 27. Along with Mr. Martin,
both Hugo de Vries and Damian
Tromp were re-elected to their res-

| pective positions of vice-chairman and

secretary.

Preparing for the ensuing sports
year at the Sport Park, the following
Board members were named chair-
man of steering committees: Max
Kock, basketball; Herman Figueira,
cricket; Mr. de Vries, tennis and
korfball; Mateo Reyes, softball; Jose
LaCruz, baseball and Andries Geer-
man, football.



NEW ARRIVALS

October 16
- Marine Launches:

Efegenio P



- Accounting:







A son, Gerardo Galo.
October 17
FRANK, Gregorio L. - Instrument:
A ter, Deborah Lizabeth.

Peter - Mech, - Yard: A daugh-
Ann Virginio.
BILLIK. Pedro 1. - Mech, - Welding:

A daughter, Marlijn Hedwigis.

October 18
Julio - Esso Club: A son,
Kenneth,





RARD,





nanuel - Mech. - Mason: A son,
George Thadius.
PHILLIPS, Alphonso - Lago Police:
A daughter, Sandra Marlyn,
October 19
VIEIRA, Ludolph I, - Accounting: A daugh- |
ter, Sheryl ne.
NAVA, Jorge . - Pipe: A daugh-




ter, Maritza
GEERMAN, Domi ec. & Shipping:
A daughter, Lucia Veronica

October 20
KAMPERVEEN, Gerardus
c son, Oswaldo Lee



. - Welding:
. & Shipping:
ALDERS, Alejandro P.

R. - Marine:



A daughter, Iola Marie.
October 21
, Anthony - Esso Dining Hall: A son,
sloyd Agustin.
QUASHIE, Thomas E, - L.O.F.: A daughter,
Shirley Miranda.

MORGAN, Manfred - Colony Maintenance:
A son, Toussaint Eustatius









MC_JANNET, Charles R. - Cat. & Li
Ends: A daughter, Dorothy Maria
resia,

October 22
SEMPER, Phillip - Mech. - Pipe: A son,
Carl Edgar,
October 23
. - Mech. - Tin: A son,
4.0.F.: A daughter, Irma

SCHWENGLE
A son, M

no - Mech,
io Roland.

October 24

- Yard:





cking: A daughter,
gracia.
o - Mech. - Pipe:

A. - Mech, -

“Machine: A

daughter, Rafaela Andrea,

October 25
Victor L, - Electrical: A daugh-
ecelia Rebecca,
October 26
Jozef - Storehouse: A daughter,



Ludwina

Ralph Storehouse: A daughter,



A son, Edwin

M. - Mech.:

jus M
Sonia J



A daughte

° “Tsaac P,
A daughter,



- Rec. & Shipping:
Augustina Rufina,
October 27

POMPIER, John T. - Marine:

Glen

A son,

A. Gerardo - L.O.F.: A son, Rudolph



‘hospital,





Ex-Lago Worker
Saves St. Vincent
Lineman’'s Life

A St. Vincent electric worker owes
his life today to a former Lago
employee who, disregarding the
threat to his own life, climbed a uti-
lity pole, brought the unconscious
worker to earth and gave artifical

respiration until he regained con-
sciousness.
A. D. Forbes, a one-time Store-

house employee and now a law clerk
in Kingstown, was at work, when an
office boy rushed in and said a line-
man had been trapped in the wires
atop a pole across the street.

Mr. Forbes, 28, ran to the spot and
found Kenneth Edwards, a Kingstown
Electric Co. worker, hanging head-



down with his feet twisted in the
wires. The electric current had
shocked him unconscious.

The former Lago worker climbed

a ladder which Mr. Edwards had used
but at the top discovered he could
not reach the victim. Wrapping his
arms and legs around the pole, Mr.
Forbes climbed to the top where he
disengaged the man’s feet, swung
his body across his shoulders and
climbed back down the pole.

There he administered artifical
respiration until Mr. Edwards re-
gained consciousness, Taken to a
the lineman was admitted
for treatment of shock, cuts and
minor burns. Mr. Forbes suffered

. |minor cuts of the legs and feet. A
- Electri- |

former
ployee,

Mechanical Department em-
he left Lago in July, 1950.

Norway Cares
For Its Sailors

An example of how Norway cares
for its merchant sailors developed in
Aruba last week when a Norwegian
government physician arrived to take
two ill seamen home.

The men were taken ill at sea.
When their ships reached Aruba,
they were hospitalized through ar-
rangements made by Lago Police
Captain K. A. Hoglund, honorary
Norwegian consul.

Capt. Hoglund notified the Norwe-
gian government which asked that he
secure homeward passage for the
men. When he could not arrange for
medical attention during the trip, the
government sent Dr. Harald Stroem.
He arrived by air, took charge of the
patients and with them left Oct. 28
for Amsterdam aboard the S. S. Wil-

lemstad.
He told officials here he has made
as many as 15 trips a year to all



parts of the world to bring ill Nor-
wegian seamen home.



‘Claudius - Esso Dining Hall:

A daughter, Barbara Matilda,
FREDERICK, Robert W. - Mech. - Yard:
A son, Desmond Anthony.
October 28
GOEDBLOED, Dr. Christiaan - Medical:

A caughter, Adriana Lee.

crowd to its feet in the ninth. Pitch- | hind Julian’s pitching with the largest |
ing cautiously to protect Chester-| score of the series 5—1. Van seat In Ladies’ Softball League |
field’s one run lead, he walked C.|ingen gave his teammates a two-| Queen Anne with two wins and no
Arrindell, the first batter, who im-|run bulge in the first inning when} loss:

mediately stole second. Julian struck |
out C. Jack and D. Pantophlet. One
out away from the championship, he
walked A. Pantophelt and then had
Arrindell and Pantophelt pull a dou- |
ble steal behind him. With men on
second and third, he threw three
straight balls to Whitfield. His next











he slammed a double into left center |
scoring Romney and Paul. Both men
had walked. Chesterfield picked up |
two more in the cighth on a triple by |
Vorst and a walk to Baly followed)
by an infield error that allowed both
men to score. Both teams scored |
single runs the sixth. Julian



in



LAGO SPORT PARK affairs for the next year will be handled by Board



*s has the best record in the Lago
| Sport Park Ladies’ Softball League.
lp he undefeated team posted 9—5 and
6—2 victories over the Aruba Juniors
and Tropical. Other

members shown at their turn-over meeting Oct. 27. They are (left to

right) Fred Parris, Jose LaCruz, Max Kock, Herman Figueira, Hugo de

Vries, Robert E. A. Martin, Mateo Reyes, Damian Tromp, Raymundo
Kemp, Juan Briezen and Andries Geerman.










league score
s pais 2 ere as MIEMBRONAN di Lago Sport Park Board ee e proximo anja ta mun-
| Oranj epee Dou ae a: ne stra aki durante nan reunion di cambio Oct. 27. Nan ta (robez pa drechi)
ranjestad ore 15, Amstel 4; | Fred Par José LaCruz, Max Kock, Her! iar Figueira, Hugo de Vries,
|luarte 14, Z.H.B. 12 and Amstel 12,] Robert BE. A.

Martin, Mateo Reyes, Damian Tromp, Raymundo Kemp,
Juan Briezen y Andries Geerman.



| ZLB. 6







LAGO employees were taken somewhat aback one day last month when
— in place of wharfingers, railroad cars and trucks they saw two
women and a child coming up the No. 1 Finger Pier. They were Mrs.
Nora Heggim (left), wife of the second engineer on the S Buccinum,
their seven-month-old son, Knuit, and Mrs. Else Andersen, wife of the
"Buccinum’s” chief engineer. Like women anywhere, Mrs. Heggim and
Mrs. Andersen went ashore to hunt for bargains in Aruba’s stores
while the Norwegian vessel was loading fuel oil for South America.







EMPLEADONAN di Lago a keda un poco sorpresa un dia luna pasa
ora — en yez di wharfingers, locomotief y truck — nan a mira dos
hende muher y un mucha ta bini for di ariba Finger Pier No. 1. Nan
tabata Sra. Nora Heggim (robez), esposa di segunda maquinista di S. S.
Buccinum, nan yiu di siete luna, Knuit, y Sra. Else Andersen, esposa di
promer maquinista di Buccinum. Mescos cu hende muhernan ta haci sem-
per, Sra. Heggim y Sra. Andersen a bai terra pa haci compras den tien-
danan di Aruba mientras e bapor Norwega tabata carga azeta com-
bustible pa Sur America.

Views anel
Views



STUUULUTUNNUVCVNAUIAUUVNUVNLVEUUUUEUUEUUEUUEUUUUAAAAUEAA Ae



"IN THE SHADE of the Old Bonovis Tree” might well be the title of
this picture. Years ago Carmelo Werleman, left, planted a bonovis tree
seed so he and his fellow wharfingers could work in the shade. Under
their care the tree prospered until today it shadows an area of § quare
feet on the north side of the No. 4 Finger Pier. Happily splicing beneath
the tree are Mr. Werleman, M. Geerman, E. de Cuba and G. Kock.





”DEN SOMBRA di bonovis” por bien ta titulo di e retrato aki. Anjanan

pasa Carmelo Werleman, robez, a planta un bonovis asina cu el y su

otro companjeronan por haya un sombra pa traha. Bao nan cuido e mata

a bira grandi te cu awor e ta cubri un area di 50 pia cuadra pa nord

di Finger Pier No. 4. Trahando bao di e mata ta Sr. Werleman, M.
Geerman, E. de Cuba y G. Kock.



IV UUULUUUVUUULOLAUUUUUUUAUUUAAE AUS



ARUBA ESSO NEWS







GUESTS of the Aruba Tourist Bureau, these members of the Women’s Club are pictured at the Lago Colony
Commissary about to board a bus for a day-long tour of the island.

HUESPEDNAN di Oficina di Turismo, e miembronan aki di Women’s Club ta mun:



i na Lago Colony Com-

missary na punto pa subi bus pa haci un paseo di un dia henter rond di e isla.

Women's Club

Tours Island

Twenty-one members of the Wo-
Club were guests Oct. 22 of
the Aruba Tourist Bureau which took
them on a day-long tour of the is-
land.

With Ernst Bartels, secretary of
the bureau in charge, the women
boarded bus at the Lago Colony
Commissary and traveled to the cliffs
south of Fontein where they in-
spected the Bat Caves. Then, by way
of San Fuego, Ca hi and Angochi

men’s







they traveled to the caves at Ajo
where they ate lunch.
After a s visit to the beaches



at Andicouri, the tour went on to
Dragon’s Mouth, then to Pova Beach
and Malmok Beach where the women
swam.

On the return trip
through

they passed
Oranjestad to Camashito,
the site of some Caribe Indian re-
mains, turned off to Mahuma, tra-
veled through Frenchman’s Pass and
then took the Oranjestad — San Ni-
colas road back to the colony.








Cae
crete)
Br




SAFETY INSPECTOR M. H. Tay-

lor aboard one of the 101 new
scooters Lago has added to its
fleet in the past six weeks.

INSPECTOR DI SEGURIDAD M.
H. Taylor ariba uno di e 101 scoo-
ternan nobo cu Compania a agre-
ga na su flota ultimo seis siman.

101 New Scooters
In Company Fleet

One-hundred-and-one spanking new
motor scooters which Lago put into
service within the past six weeks
brought the company’s fleet of two-
wheel, three-wheel and two-wheel-
with-sidecar cycles to 201.

Seventy-eight of the new scooters
were replacements for older machine
Twenty-three were additions. Making
up the shipment of new scooters were
52 two-wheelers, eight three-wheelers
and 41 two-wheelers with sidecars.

With the new cycles in service, the
fleet now totals 148 two-wheelers, 44















two-wheels sidecar and nine
three-wheele some of which have
been in service since 1947.



UP FROM THE DEPTHS recently came this crab which veteran Aruba

fishermen said they had never seen the likes of before. Measuring close

to 11 inches from pincer tip to tail, it was taken in a fish trap in 360

feet of water off Dakota Airfield by Clarence Delaney, a part-time
fisherman from Santa Cruz.

FOR DI PROFUNDO di lamar a sali e cangreuw aki di cual piseador-

nan veterano na Aruba a bisa cu nan no a yega di mira su igual. Mi-

diendo cerca 11 duim for di punta di tenglo te rabo, el a worde cogi den

un canastro poni den 360 pia di awa dilanti aeropuerto Dakota door di
Clarence Delaney, un piscador di Santa Cruz.



FUELING UP for Amsterdam by way of Guatemala City, Mexico City,
Monterrey and Montreal is this Royal Dutch Airline DC 6-B at Dakota

month KLM inaugurated the flight which passes through
»s back Monday
direct service

Field. Las

Aruba each Sunday evening bound for Curacao; ¢

morning bound for Holland. The flight offers the f
from Aruba to Amsterdam.





CARGANDO combustible pa Amsterdam via Guatemala City, Mexico

City, Monterrey y Montreal ta e ayion aki typo DC 6-B di KLM na

Dakota. Luna pasd KLM a inaugura e yuelo cu ta pasa via Aruba cada

Diadomingo atardi rumbo pa Curacao; ta bolbe Dialuna mainta cu destino

pa Holanda. E yuelo ta ofrece e promer servicio directo for di Aruba
pa Amsterdam.



Full Text






Marian Anderson To Sing Here Nov. 20, 21

Marian Anderson, considered by
Arturo Toscanini, Jan Sibelius and
other music masters to be today’s
finest contralto, is scheduled to
present two concerts in Aruba
later this month.

If plans now being made
cessfully completed, she will sing in
the Esso Club Theatre the night of
Nov. 20 and in the Lago Sport Park
the next night.

are suc-



ince will be
ociate mem-

Her Esso Club appe
open to members and
bers. Her Sport Park concert will be
free and open to the public.

The
pected to include the
her
has sung before more than 5,000,000



program on both nights is ex
musie which h
which

made famous; music she

persons since she began her concert

tours in 1



Miss Anderson was born in Phila-
delph Negro section, the daughter
of an ice and coal dealer. She sang
first in public at the age of
became a member of the church choix
and continued singing through high
school.




six,



remarkable

of her

Jecause



voice, |



the members of her church contri-
buted nickels and dimes to a ”Marion
Anderson’s Future Fund” which

helped finance her first year of for-
mal training.

Friends sed a second fund which
helped pay for a year of study with
the late Giuseppe Boghetti who
trained her for a contest which she
1926 from 300 contestants.
ppearances with
ignored





won in
Following two



orchestras, she was



concert
by the American musical world. She
continued studying, giving oc ional
concerts for the next four y

In 1930 Miss Anderson went to
Europe where she appeared in Berlin
and the Seandin in countries with
moderate succe Three years later
she went back for a proposed three-
month tour, caught the fancy of con-
iyed for













tinental music lovers and s



tw

years.
inini capped her success when
he heard her at the Mozarteum in
Salsburg, Austria, in 1935. The famed
Italian conductor went to her and
said, ”A voice like yours is heard on-
ly once in 100 years.”

»| Hurok, an American impresa-!












fs ssc

VOL. 14, No. 23

Cooperation At Work



Lago Assisting

Of Chilean Oil Representative

For the next two months Lago and the men of Cracking, Light Oils



Finishing and the Laboratorie

PUBLISHED BY LAGO OIL &







In Training |

in particular will be cooperating in the | pany (N.J.)



PORT CO. LTD.

I

Marian Anderson



November 6, 1





SOD Hygienist
Is Here Studying
Working Conditions

George Wilkening, a Standard Oil
Development Co. industrial hygienist,
has been here the past three weeks
securing information which will help
Lago — and other Standard Oil Com-
affiliates improve





growth of oil refining in Chile. Although many miles separated, the | Working conditions.
assistance will be given in the training of Bernardo Papau, a Chilean |

oil representative.

Whatever Lago can
to Mr. Palau will add to the world-
wide cooperation that has long been
the undertaking of Lago and Stand-
ard Oil Company (New Jersey).
Just recently two compatriots of Mr.
Palau completed training at Esso
Standard’s Everett (Massachusetts)
refinery.

Mr. Palau arrived here Oct. 19 and
following an orientation period start-
ed his training in Cracking. He will
remain in Cracking one month, then
spend approximately three weeks in
Light Oil Finishing. He will complete
his Lago training in the labs. From
Aruba he will go to Boston, Massa-
chusetts, where he will take a course
in refinery instruments at the Fos
boro Instrument Company. When this

assistance



stage of his training is completed he}

plans to visit another refine

It is rather fitting that Mr. Palau
should come to Lago to gain further
knowledge of the oil world. He comes
to the world’s largest operating re
finery representative of a
count beginning in the
of re He is now training at





as a
just
ining.



the refinery that for many years has|

supplied much of Chile’s kerosene
and fuel oil.

Mr. Palau’s company, Empresa
Nacional del Petroleo, is presently
having Chile’s first refinery con-

structed. The proposed 20,000 barrels
a day plant is being built by the M.
W. Kellogg Company near Valpariso.
The new plant, to be completed in

about a year, will run crude from
the Tierra del Fuego fields in the
southern part of Chile. Mr, Palau

stated that the Chilean Government
which owns both the fields and the
refinery will have to import some
crude. ”Our own crude will be sup-

plemented with crude imported from

be |

field |

mela,” he said. The|
y includes a pipe still
for crude distillation, provisions for
thermal cracking and the ssary |
finishing facilities.

Previously, Chilean crude was ex-
ported for pro






possibly Ven
Chilean refine





nec





sing. The majority
of the crude produced went to a go-







verment refinery in Uruguay. Once
the new refinery is completed the
crude will be processed in the Val-





pariso refinery and the finished pro-|
ducts Id to private distributors
such as Esso Standard Oil Company
(Chile). The southern Chile oil fields
have been producing approximately
five years.



(Continued on page 2)

Guarico 4th Engineer!
Lost On Amuay Trip |

The lake tanker Guarico, which |
left Aruba for Amuay at 20 minutes
after midnight Saturday, Oct. 17
has reported the loss of 4th Engineer
W. O. Thompson en route.

About 1:30 a.m. Enginee





Thomp-

son was seen on the poop deck by the| ©



quartermaster. He was not missed |
until just before the watch change

jat 4 am. :

The ship was searched throughout
and was turned back to retrace the
course. Two other lake tankers and|
| the yacht Greyhound out of Oranje- |
stad joined the search, but no trace|
of the missing man was found. |

He was well-liked and in good|
| health and the emed to be no ex-|
| planation other than he accidentally |





| fell overboard.
He was 30 years old, snmairied |
and had been in the fleet for 15
| months. |

With a battery of measuring equip-
ment he’s been recording the noise,
dust, fumes, temperature and other
environmental factors which affect
these conditions within the refinery.

His work is part of a six-year-old
SOD project whose aim is to study
working conditions within various re-
fineries and then offer recommenda-







tions, based on the results of the
study, to better these conditions
throughout the Jersey organization.



(Continued on page 2)



GEORGE WILKENING, a Stand-
ard Oil Development Co. industrial
hygienist with an octave band
analyzer and sound level meter,
two of the pieces of equipment
with which he is studying working
conditions at Lago.

GEORGE WILKENING, un_hy-
gienista industrial di Standard Oil
Development Company cu un "oc-
tave band analyzer”, un di e apa-
ratonan cu cual el ta studia con-
dicionnan di trabao na Lago.







rio, heard her in Paris that spring |
and immediately signed her to
American concert tour. She made her
first appearance under Hurok’s di-
rection in New York’s Town Hall
Dee. 30, 19: and y so successful
she was foreed to give a "popular
demand” concert 30 days later in
Carnegie Hall.

Since then Miss Anderson has spent
each year touring the world, retur-
ning to her Connecticut home only to
prepare new concert material. She
appeared in nearly 400 cities on
y continent and been acclaimed
by every walk of life.

an










|
King Gustav of Sweden presented

her with his government’s ”Litteris
at Artibus’” medal; attracted
75,000 persons to a concert in Wash-
ington’s Lincoln Memorial after the
Daughters of the American Revolu-
tion denied her the of Consti-
tution Hall because of her color; fi
colleges and unive pre-
sented her with five honorary Doctor
of Music degre

Unusual for an operatic ur, she

she

use



sities have





ste



composer Sibelius who said when she
sang in his studio, The roof of my
house is too low for your voice.”

Miss Anderson’s current tour of the
Caribbean and Central America 1S
being undertaken in honor of Queen
Elizabeth’s visit to Jamaica. She is
also scheduled to sing at Curacao,
Haiti, the Dominican Republic, G
temala, 1 Salvador and Costa Ri

The selections she will offer he
not been announced, but there is
possibility her famous "Ave Maria
her "Death and the Maiden” and
several Negro spirituals will be on
the program.

Franz Rupp has played more than

















575 concerts with the famous con-
|tralto. Well-known both here and

abroad as a concert pianist, Mr. Rupp,

s rating his 11th anniver-
with Miss Anderson, toured ex-
ely as a soloist until 1938. He
has accompanied many leading artists
including Fritz Kreisler and the late
Emmanuel Feuermann. When Miss
Anderson prepares for a tour she se-
lects her songs with the aid of Mr.













has 26 fan clubs. One of her most
! avid supporters is the famous Finnish

Dee 9-11 Vo

10 and 11.

sentatives to replace the council
which resigned though it survived a
referendum which asked that the
company withdraw its recognition.

Four of the men elected in July —
Maximo Croes, Dominico Flemming,
Glenroy E. S. aughn and Edmond
V. Emmanuel — were chosen to re-
place councilmen whose terms expire
Dec. 31.

Last week two nominating commit-
tees put the four out-going members
on the December ballot along with
Sydney E. Howard, former secretary
of the LEC, Francis Elias, Juan F.
Luidens and Federico E. Acosta.

Mr. an Executive Office
clerk with four years of service; Mr.
Flemming, an assistant operator in
Catalytic and Light Ends with over
10 rs of service; Mr. Luidens, an







Croes,











electrician A in Mechanical — Elec-
trical with over 14 y of service
and Mr. Acosta a tester B in the
Technical Service Department with





over 15 years of service are national



candidates.



Mr. Straughn, an instructor A in
Industrial Relations with over five
years of service; Mr. Eli a file
clerk in Mechanical — Administr






tion with over nine years of vice;
Mr. Howard, an instructor A in In-
strial Relations with over five
of service and Mr. Emmanuel,



an instrumentman A in Mech:
Instrument with over 24 y

vice are non-national candidates.




In addition to the eight nominees,
the ballot will bear the names of
petition candidates who secure 100
valid signatures within their na-
tionality group. Official petition
forms will become available Nov. 7
in Committee Coordination Room 212
of the Industrial Relations Building.

Petition forms must be returned by
4 p.m. Nov. 24.



| The two national and two non-
|national candidates receiving the
largest number of votes will be

elected for a two-year term starting
Jan. 1, 1954.

de Robles was chairman of the
ional nominating committee which
included W. L. Phillips, M. Reyes,
S. R. Tromp, C. de Mey, J. Quandt,
C, J. Maduro, J. Maduro, B. Dirksz,
J. Hodge, D. de Kort and S. Hernan-
| des.

| N.





P. Dabero was chairman of the

Rupp. Together they choose 60 songs,
enough for four different programs.

te To Decide

Race For 4 LEC Seats

Four Incumbents, One Ex-Member, Three Newcomers
Are Nominated; Petitions Expected To Swell List

Four incumbents, a former member and three newcomers have been
nominated to compete for four seats on the Lago Employee Council.
The election, the second to be held this year, is scheduled for Dec. 9,

Last July Lago’s Staff and Regular employees elected eight repre-

non-national nominating committee
which included C. L. Raime, V. T.
Morgan, T. McDavid, B. Flanders and
B. J. Jones.

Educador Veterano
Di Lago Ta Bai

Retira December 1

Promer instructor di tempo com-
pleto, Eugenius A. L. Hassell, lo
retira Dec. 1 despues di 19 anja di
servicio den cual el a yuda estable-
ce y desaroya programanan di
aprendiz y entrenamiento di em-
pleadonan,

Sr. Hassell, un nativo di Saba, a
gradua for di St. Thomas College
na Curacao na 1913, a recibi su cer-
tificato di meestro di school y e si-
guiente 18 anja el a traha como
meestro y director di schoolnan na
| St. Maarten y Saba.

Un tempo el tabata director di
school na St. John’s, Saba, y na mes
tempo tabata duna les na un otro
school na Windwardside. "Bo mester
a mira mi,” el ta recorda. "Merdia
mi tabata bula ariba mi cabai bieuw
’Rosebud’ y corre mescos cu biento
pa yega Windy side na tempo pa
duna les tramerdia.”

Na September 1934, Sr. Hassell a
bini Lago como un klerk den Instru-
ment Department. Dos anja despues
el a worde cambia pa seccion di klerk
di Technical Service Department.

Ademas di su trabao di klerk, el
tabata yuda sinja Ingles y reekmento
na dos grupo di aprendiz. Ora Com-
pania a dicidi na 1938 pa establece
un Training Division den Industrial
Relations Department, Sr. Ha)
worde escogi como promer instructor
di tempo completo di e

Pa e siguiente seis anja el a traha
como instructor y a yuda desaroya
e programa di entrenamiento di
aprendiz. El a adapta bukinan di sin-
ja pa cumpli cu necesidad di e school,
tuma parti den testmento y
mento di aprendiz nobo y a
adapta plannan di estudio di e pro-
grama pa cumpli cu necesidadnan
cambiando di compania.

Na Januari 1945 Sr. H




















school.





ell a wor



(Continua na pagina 2)


2 ARUBA ESSO NEWS

Aruba Esso NEWS

PUBLISHED EVERY OTHER FRIDAY AT ARUBA, NETHERLANDS
WEST INDIES, BY THE LAGO OIL & TRANSPORT CO., LTD.
Printed by the Curagaosche Courant, Curacao, N.W I. |

November 6, 1953











Com Cooperacion Ta Traha H
Lago ta Asisti den Entrenamento |

Di Un Representante di Chile |

A. Blaize Writes
From Grenada |

An encouraging note of health and
progress was recently received from
Pa e siguiente dos luna Lago y e hombernan di Cracking, Light Oils| Herbert A. Blaize, former

0 ( fid | Finishing y Laboratorionan particularmente lo coopera den crecemento | @â„¢Ployee Council member now re-
No Place For ver- on l ence | di refinamento di petroleo na Chile. No obstante nan ta separa pa hopi | siding in Carriacou, Grenada. “11 have
milla, e asistencia lo worde duna den entrenamento di Bernardo Palau, Aceon eee ou aula ga om homie

un representante petrolero di Chile, ae as Bly, and I ate welllsatis:
fied,” said the ex-Lago employee who

Lago

Accidents don’t happen, they are caused — either by human failure or _—_





equipment failure. It’s your job to do everything possible to prevent acci-
dents. This means being safety conscious day in, day out. It means respecting
the equipment you work with regardless of how long it has been since the



last accident or near accident.





Many workers feel secure after completing many accident-free years. They
think they know their equipment so well nothing can happen. This is false
security. It opens the doors to accidents. Unfortunately, it often takes a




serious accident to jolt those who are over-confident back to reality.

The key to continuing safety is respect for the tools of your trade. Respect
goes hand-in-hand with observance of Lago’s safety regulations. One of the
first things a new employee learns is how to use his equipment safely.
During the early stages of his learning he is cautious; he respects his



equip-

ment. Soon he becomes adept in all phases of his work. It becomes second
nature. At this point the employee can proceed in one of two directions.
He can continue working efficiently with the utmost respect and caution
— or work with the feeling that "nothing can happen to me, I know every-
thing there is to know about my equipment.” Or does he? The answer is no.

An employee who feels "he knows all there is to know” will take chances.
Chances don’t pay off. Sooner or later this employee causes an accident or
is involved in one simply because he thought "he knew all there was to



know” Such an accident can be traced to lack of respect for his equipment. |

No one can foresee equipment failure. Refinery equipment is inspected
regularly and defective or worn parts replaced as necessary. When lifting
operations take place in the refinery, every precaution possible is taken to
safeguard the employee. Even with extra inspections and precautions during
the operation, equipment failure can happen. The employee who fails to
recognize this and respect the equipment with which he is working invites
trouble. The man who becomes over-confident — something he should never
do — exposes himself to possible injury.

Don’t become over-confident and take chances just because you have never
suffered an accident in handling the same operation over the past five,
10, 15 years. Don’t become the employee who feels that he knows his job
and equipment so well he doesn’t have to worry about safety precautions.
Regulations guiding the safe handling of equipment are not just for be-
ginners, they are for everybody regardless of how long the employee has
been on the j

Respect your equipment today as you did when you first started to work
with it.





Confianza Di Mas No Ta Bon

Desgracia no ta socede su sol, e ta worde causa — sea door di un error
humano of fayo di herment. Ta nos tur nos trabao pa haci tur cos posible
pa evita desgracia. Esaki kier meen cu nos mester ta alerto dia aden, dia
afor. E ta nifica respect pa e herment cu bo ta traha cu ne irrespecto
cuanto tempo a pasa caba desde e ultimo accidente a socede ariba dje.

Hopi trahador ta sinti nan seguro ora nan completa hopi anja di trabao
sin desgracia. Nan ta cuminza kere cu nan conoce nan hermentnan asina
bon cu nada por socede. Esaki no ta asina. En realidad esaki ta un habri-
mento di porta pa desgracia. Inafortunadamente, mucho vez mester di un
desgracia serio pa trece esnan cu tin confianza di mas na realidad atrobe.

E yabi di seguridad continuo ta respect pa e hermentnan cu bo ta traha
cu nan. Respect ta bai man den man cu observacion di reglanan di seguridad.
Un di e promer cosnan cu un empleado ta sinja ta pa usa su cosnan di tra-
bao na propio mane Durante promer tempo cu el ta sinja el tin cuidao; el
ta respecta e hermentnan. Pronto el ta cria habilidad den tur aspectonan
di su trabao. E ta bira un segunda naturaleza. Na e punto aki e empleado
por sigui den un di e dos caminanan aki. El por sigui traha eficientemente
cu extremo respect y cuidao — of traha cu e sentimento cu "nada por pasa
mi, mi sabi tur loke mi mester sabi di e cosnan di trabao.” Bo ta kere cu
el sabi berdad? E contesta ta no.

Un empleado cu ta sinti cu "el a sinja tur cos caba” ta tuma chens. Tu-
mamento di chens no ta duna bon resultado. Tempran of laat e empleado
aki ta causa un desgracia of ta worde involvi den uno simplemente pasobra
el tabata kere cu "el tabata sabi tur cos.” Un desgracia asina por worde
atribui na falta di respect pa hermentnan.

Ningun hende por mira fayo di un mashin en adelante. Hermentnan den
refineria ta worde inspecta regularmente y piezanan defecto of gasta ta








worde cambia segun ta necesario. Ora di hizamento di carga den refineria, |

tur precaucion posible ta worde tuma pa protega empleadonan. Hasta cu
inspeccion y precaucion extra durante e hizamento, e herment por faya. E
empleado cu no realiza esaki y no respecta e herment cu cual el ta traha
ta invita desgracia. E homber cu tin confianza di mas — algo cu ta masha
malo — ta expone su mes na peligro.

No cria demasiado confianza y tuma chens





desgracia haciendo e mes trabao durante cinco, 10 of 15 anja. No sigui)
hermentnan |
eguridad. E reglanan |

ehemplo di e empleado cu ta kere cu el conoce su trabao y
asina bon cu el no tin di preocupa mas cu reglanan di
aki no ta traha pa hendenan cu ta cuminza, nan ta pa tur hende irrespecto
cuanto tempo e empleado ta traha caba.

Munstra bo hermentnan e mes respect awe manera bo tabata haci tempo
bo a cuminza traha cu nan pa di promer vez.





ing the effect of noise and vibration.

Working day or night, depending
upon the type of information he
needs, Mr. Wilkening will also collect
air samples from various areas. Some
he will analyze here for dust, gas
and fume content. Others he
send back to SOD’s laboratories
Linden, N. J., for analy:

He expects to complete his study
by Dee. 3.



SOD Hygienist

(Continued from page 1)

Mr. Wilkening, who holds degrees |
in bio-chemistry and industrial hy- |
giene and has completed some of the
requirements for a doctor's degree in
environmental medicine, expects to
spend about half his time here study-





in
is.



sobra nunca bo a haya un

will |

Cualkier asistencia cu Lago lo por
| presta na Sr. Palau lo contribui na e
| cooperacion mundial cu hopi tempo
ta remarcable di Lago y Standard
Oil Company (New Jersey). Recien-
temente dos compatriota di Sr. Palau
a completa entrenamento na refineria
di Standard Everett (Mz
| sachusetts).







Esso na



Sr. Palau a yega aki Oct. 19 y des-
pues di un periodo di orientacion el
}a cuminza su entrenamento den
| Cracking. El lo keda den Cracking un
luna, despues el ta pasa mas of me-
nos tres siman den Light Oils Finish-
ing. El lo completa su entrenamento
|na Lago den laboratorio. For di Aru-
ba el lo bai Boston, Massachusetts,
unda el lo tuma un curso den instru-
mentonan di refineria na Foxboro In-
|strument Company. Ora e aki



fase

tencion pa bishita un otro refineria.

Sr. Palau a bini na e refineria mas
grandi di mundo pa consegui saber
di mundo petrolero como representan-
te di un terra cu a caba di principia
den terreno di refinamento di petro-
Awor el ta recibi

leo.
nan a produci hopi kerosine y fuel
oil pa Chile.

Compania di Sr. Palau, Empresa
Nacional de Petroleo, actualmente ta
trahando promer refineria na Chile.
E planta cu lo tin un capacidad di
20,000 barril pa dia ta worde traha
door di M. W. Kellogg Company cer-
ca di Valparaiso. E planta nobo, cu
lo bini cla den mas of menos un anja,
lo corre crudo for di camponan di
Tierra del Fuego den parti sur
Chile. Sr. Palau a declara cu Gobier-
|no Chileno cu ta donjo di tanto e
camponan como e refine posible-
mente lo mester importa poco crudo.
"Nos mes crudo lo worde suplementa

crudo importa for di Venezuela

cu
posiblemente,” el a bisa. E refineria











cion di crudo, plantanan pa thermal
| cracking y facilidadnan pa trata pro-
ductonan.

Antes, crudo Chileno tabata worde

|exporta. Majoria di e crudo tabata)|

|bai pa e refineria di gobierno na
Uruguay. Una vez e refineria nobo ta
{completa e crudo lo worde trata den
|e refineria di Valparaiso y e produc-
tonan cla lo worde bendi cu agente-
nan privado manera Esso Standard





BERNARDO PALAU of Chile began his refinery training in Cracking.

He is shown (center) with (left to r
and M. E. Fisk, three of the men w
refining knowledge to take back

| refinery is

di su estudio ta completa el tin in-

entrenamento |
na e refineria cu durante hopi anja- |

di |

Chileno ta inclui un still pa distila- |

BERNARDO PALAU di Chile a cuminza su entrenamento den Cracking.

El ta munstra (centro) cu (robez pa drechi) D. E. Johnson, L. D. MeBur-

ney y M. E. Fisk, tres di e hombernan cu ta asistiendo pa duna Sr. Palau

saber di refinamento cu cual el lo regresa pa Chile ora promer refineria
di e terra aki ta traha.

|left here May 8, 1952.
As far Mr. Blaize’s future is
concerned, he told of trying to or-



Oil Company (Chile). E camponan di
azeta den parti sur di Chile ta pro-
duci ya ta cinco anja.



as





ee = : : ganize a new company to_ install
ae cole - esposa y dos yiu, ta| electricity "in our small town.”
iba na Valparaiso. Despues di su|» There was street lighting some 10
graduacion for di Universidad de



years ago, but was dropped. The new
plan I am working on is somewhat
| more elaborate.”

| Concepcion na Concepcion, Chile, tres
anja pasa, el a bai traha pa Empresa
Nacional del Petroleo. Promer cu su







re oe Ned He also stated that he hears about
bishita inicial den Caribe, el a pasa] activities in Aruba through his
dos luna na e refineria di La Plata, | friends, but his atendviaoarce ofan:





ai ee pa Estados Uni-| formation is the Aruba News.

F : ; | He stated he was pleased to receive
| the News and that the mailing of the
|Company bi-weekly to annuitants
and others "is one aspect of Company
doings the average active emplo
|knows nothing about.” He
| pressed his delight in receiving The
|Lamp, publication of Standard Oil

| Company (New Jers
Mr. Pala s wife a v ild-| — rn » i
Y alau, his wife and two child The former Colony Service Depart-

ren live in Valpariso. Following his | ment employee served as vic Y
3 yeas | yee served as -e-pres

graduation from the University of | dent of the LEC for one term :

: ts eae 2 LE ye term.

Concepcion in Concepcion, Chile, |

three years ago he went to work for
Empresa Nacional del Petroleo. Prion) H. be Veira A Completa
Curso den Electricidad



Esso







Lago Assisting




also e



(Continued from page 1)





to his first visit to the Caribbean
area, he spent two months at the
| refinery in La Plata, Argentina. His
| trip to the United States will be his
first.

101 Scooter Nobo Den
‘Servicio di Compania

anja di estudio na Arubaanse
he School a worde recompen-
siman pasa ora Henry L. Veira di
| Mechanical Department — Electrical
ja recibi su diploma pa electricidad di
alta voltaje for di Holanda.

Sr. Veira a bini Lago na 1946 como
un studiante na school di ofishi. Na
1950 el a gradua y a cuminza traha
den Electric Shop. Pa aumenta
saber di electricidad el a cuminza
atende curso anochi na ATS. E curso
den electricidad cu Sr. Veira a tuma








Ciento y uno scooter nobo cu Lago |
a pone na servicio dentro di ultimo
eis siman a aumenta Compania su
flota di scooter te un cantidad di 201.

su









etenta y ocho di e scooternan no: fahat urti den tres seccion, un pa
bo tabata reemplazamento pa scoo-| 09. , , ce
{ By Binti bini cada anj E promer seccion tabata
ernan gs ieuw : sinti tres a aes trata cu electricidad elementario y
acerca. E carga tabata consisti di 62) +:apaonan general. E segunda parti

scooter di dos wiel, ocho di tres wiel

zt tabata involve trabao practico y tra-
y 41 di dos wiel cu baki na banda. I ‘

hamento di partinan electrico. Teo-
ria electrico y practico a cerra di ter-
cer parti di e programa. Durante su
estudio di promer y segunda seccion,
Sr. Veira tabata bai
nuebe ora pa siman. Di tercer seccion

Cu e scooternan nobo na servicio, e
flota awor ta conta un total di 148
| di dos wiel, 44 di dos wiel cu baki na
banda y nuebe di tres wiel cu tabata
na 1947. Tur «€
ternan, awor geverf corra, lo worde

school anochi

servicio desde scoo-

tabata requeri seis ora di school pa



siman.

E curso di Sr. Veira ta
noci door di Gobierno, E examinacion
final ta worde traha na Holanda y
manda aki. Una vez haci, e ta bolbe
Holanda unda e ta worde evalua.

| geverf geel nan worde revi

Geel ta
mas seguro cu corra pa motibo cu e
ta refleha mas hopi anochi.

ora
uno reco-

worde considera un color

|
pa
E examinacion ta mescos cu esun cu
similar

nan ta duna na

Holanda.

pa cursonan



et A. L. Hassell |

(Continua di pagina 1)

de nombra director di loke despues a
bira Lago Vocational School.

Na 1944, ademas di e di
aprendiz, el a cuminza sinja emplea-
donan di Medical Department Papia-
mento y despues a sinja miembronan
di Lago Police Department Ingles. Na
1951 su promer ocupacion tabata sin-
jamento di idomanan y mas tempran
e anja aki el a traha promer dicciona-
rio Ingles-Papiamento.

Servicio di Sr. Hassell
cion na Lago a worde
1946 ora un terreno atletico traha pa
nord di Training Building a worde
'yvama "Hassell Field.” Juli e anja
aki, na ceremonianan di graduacion di
school di ofishi di Lago, Dr. W. J.
Goslinga, inspector di educacion den
Antillas Holandes, a complimenta Sr.

Hassell pa su anjanan di servicio den
educacion.

Tabata e momento mas feliz di mi
bida,” Sr. Hassell a bisa.

El ta retira como un administrative
assistant den Industrial Relations den
cual posicion el a worde nombra na
1951 y tin intencion pa keda biba
temporariamente na Aruba.

klasnan

na educa-

reconoci na






Johnson, L. D. McBurney
sting in giving Mr. Palau
’s first

ight) D.
ho ar
to Chile when that country
on stream,








November 6, 1953



Veteran Lago Educator

Plans To Retire

Lago’s first full-time instructor,

Dec. 1

Eugenius A. L. Hassell, will retire

Dec. 1 after 19 years of service in which he helped pioneer and develop
the company’s apprentice and employee training programs.
Mr. Hassell, a native of Saba, was graduated from St. Thomas Col-

lege in Cur:
next 18 y teacher
and principal in schools at St. Martin





ars served as a
and Saba.

At one point he was principal of |
the school at St. John’s, Saba, and|
taught at another school Wind-
wardside. "You should have seen me,”
he recalled. "At noon I’d jump on my
old horse ’Rosebud’ and ride like the
wind to get to Windwardside in time
for the afternoon cl ‘ |

In September, 1934, Mr. Hassell
came to Lago as a clerk in the In-
strument Department. Two years la- |
ter he transferred to the cle
tion of the Technical Service Depart- |
ment.

In addition to his clerical work, he |
helped teach English and SrEnmetie)
to two groups of apprentices. When |
the company decided in 1988 to
establish a Training Division within |
the Industrial Relations Department, |
Mr. Hassell was chosen as the divi- |
sion’s first full-time instructor. |

For the next six years he served
as an instructor and helped with the
development of the apprentice train-
ing program. He adapted text-boc
to fit the program’s needs, took t
in the testing and recruiting of new |
apprenti and helped adapt the |
program’s curricula to fit the rome
iging needs.

In January, 1945, Mr. Has
named principal of what v
come the Lago Vocational School.

In 1944, in addition to his appren-
tice S he had started teaching
Papiamentu to Medical Department
and later taught English 4











ul sec- |







aS





pany’s ¢
ell was
to be- |







c eS,



employee
Lago Police Department members
1951 he was primarily occupied with
teaching earlier this
year compiled the first English-Pa-





By

languages and
piamentu dictionary.
Mr. Hassell’s
at Lago was recognized in 1946 when |
an athletic field constructed north of |
the Training Building was named
”Hassell Field.” Last July, at the
vocational school graduation ceremo-
nies, Dr. W. J. Goslinga, Netherlands
Antilles inspector of education, com-
mended Mr. Hassell for his years of
teaching.
It was the happiest moment of my
life,” Mr.

service to education





Hassell said.

j electricista a pega den e wa

o in 1913, received his teacher's certificate and for the



Kellogg Following
Lago Hiring Policies ||

Supervisors for M. W. Kellogg
Co., contractors a Lago con-
struction project, have arrived and
are employing workmen for the ||

on

job.

The terms of their contract calls
for them to follow Lago’s employ-
ment policies — that is, Arubans
will be given first opportunity for
available jobs.



Ex-Lagoista A Scapa
Bida di Electricista

Na Isla di St. Vincent

Un electricista na St. Vincent tin
di gradici su bida na un empleado
anterior di Lago kende, despreciando |
peligro mortal, a subi un palo di luz,
trece e trahador for di conocemento
abao y aplica respiracion artificial te |
ora el a bolbe bini na su mes.

A. D. Forbes, antes un empleado
den Storehouse y awor un klerk di
ley na Kingstown, tabata trahando
den su oficina ora un mucha homber
drenta paden y a conta cu un
inan ari-



a cori



ba un palo na otro banda di caya.

Sr. Forbes, 28 bai pa e|
sitio y a encont Kennet Edwar
un trahador di Kingstown Electr
Co., colgando cabez abao cu su pia-

corre





nan troci den e wayanan. E coriente a
dal’e mande’le for di conocemento.

E empleado anterior di Lago a su-
bi pa medio di un trapi cu Sr.
wards a usa pero ariba el a discubri |





cu el no por a yega te cerca e victi-
ma. Cruzando su braza y pianan rond |
di e palo, Sr. Forbes a subi te
punto halto el a
homber su pia, pasa su curpa





na e

mas unda saca e



ari
su schouder y a laga baha for di ari- |
ba e palo.

Abao
artificial te ora Sr. Edwards a bolbe
bini na su mes. E
de admiti den Hospital pa tratamento

el a administra respiracion

electricista a wor- |
















| making of electrical parts.

| six hours of clas





high voltage electricit
black



HENRY L. VEIRA, who recently completed a correspondence course in
is shown adjusting a pump switch in the new
pumphouse at the Snowpile.

|



HENRY L. VEIRA, kende recientemente a completa un curso den electri-
cidad di alta yoltaje, ta munstra ahustando switch di un pomp den e
black oil pumphouse nobo na Snowpile.

H. L. Veira Completes
Course in Electricity

Thre urs of study at the Aruba
Technical hool paid off last v
for Henry L. Veira of the Mechanical
Department Electrical when






from Holland.

a came to Lago in 1946 as
a vocational student. He was gra-
duated from the Lago Vocational
School in 1950 and went to work in
the Electric Shop. In order to increase
his knowledge in electricity he en-
rolled in the ATS night school. The
electrical course taken by Mr. Veira

electricit
Mr. Veir:










divided in three ts over three
years. The first se dealt with
: electricity and ociated





The

second part
work and_ the
Electrical

ades.
practi

general

involved al














theory and practice completed the
third p » of his work. During his
fir: second stages of study, Mr.
f attended night cl s nine
hours a week. The third stage took





s a wee
Mr. Veira’s course is one prescribed

by the Government. The final exa-

| mination is made up in Holland and

sent here. Once completed it is re-
turned to Holland where it is graded.

Schedule of Paydays







He will retire as an administrative | contra schok, corta y algun kir Sr.
assistant in Industrial Relations to | Forbes a haya algun corta chikito na Semi-Monthly Payroll
which he was appointed in 1951 and|su pianan. Un empleado anterior di| October 16 - 31 Monday, Nov. 9
temporarily plans to make his home| Mechanical Department, a laga Monthly Payroll
in Aruba. |servicio di Lago na Juli 1950. | October 1 - Tuesday, Nov. 10
Island Report =—



Queen Elizabeth Plans Six-Month Tour

Those who think the rain gods have |
turned their back on Aruba may be
interested to know that Aden, where
a $250,000,000 refinery is being built
to replace Abadan, had ast big |
rainfall in 185 1.4 inches. Natives
disagree if it has been five or seven
years since it last rained there. Ame-
rican, British and Durch interests are
building the plant 1500 miles south |
of the Suez Canal at the other end|
of the Red Sea and expect to be in|
production under the Anglo-Ivanian |
Oil Co. one y from this month. |
Pipelines will carry crude from
Muwait, Qatar and probably from
Saudi Arabia.











ik

The United States has increased
the postage on surface mail bound
outside the country to any place but
Mexico and Canada. Air mail rates
were left unchanged. The boosts
range from one to three cents depen-
ding upon the type of mail and its
weight.

tak

The Washington University School
of Medicine physicians trying to
develop a replacement for ear wax.
They found that persons living in
the tropics produced such little ear





are






the
an

longer |
ward of

material
antiseptic
fungi and germs.

that
served

wax no

to

as

ae

F. W. van Houten Noordwyk,
The Netherlands, was walking along

of



|a beach in Holland recently when he

found, in a bottle washed ashore, a
check made out to "The Finder” for
1,000,000 British pounds ($2,800,000.)
Though the check was unsigned, an
addr on the back revealed the
writer to be Maj. John Evans of New-
ton Abbot, England. Mr. van Houten |
wrote to Maj. Evans who replied he |
had written the check and cast it
adrift to entertain his three sons
while vacationing at a British coast
resort,



xxi |

Outdoor posters urging safe driv-|
ing now appear on five large signs
throughtout the island. The posters |
are sponsored by the five Esso dea
of Aruba as their contribution to safe
driving in Aruba.

x



x xX

One of the outstanding entertain- |
ment features in Curacao the past
few months was a group of Trinidad |
dancers. The group — made up of |

both male and female dancers — gave
rpretations in dance and song of
an, West Indian and Latin Ame-
ife and culture. The troupe has
Marie Jean Francois, talented Trini-
dad dancer, as its head.




x0

Marian Anderson, who is slated to
sing Nov. 20 and 21, won a
$10,000 prize for her singing e
lence. She used it to set up a fund
which has already helped 47 young
singers get training. It wa 1 sym-
pathetic group of fellow parishioners

here





who helped the famous American con- |

tralto get her start.
eK
Discontinuation of market and
price guaranties has cut the number
of acres planted in cotton in the
Windward and Leeward islands.



Queen E and her husband,

s|the Duke of Edingburgh, leave Lon-|0il burned by steame

don Novy. 24 on a tour of the Com-
monwealth which is expected to last
through May 15. They’ll visit Be
muda, Jamaica, Fiji, Tonkin, New
Zez Australia, Cocos Islands,
Y Aden, Uganda, Malta and
Gibraltar on the longest tour ever
taken by a British monarch.










he |
received his diploma for high voltage |



———eeeee——eeEeEEE

‘Hygienista di SOD
Ta Aki Investigando

| Condicionnan di Trabao

George Wilkening, un hygienista
| industrial di Standard Oil Develop-
| ment Co., ta permanece na Aruba ul-
timo tres siman colectando informa-
cion cu lo yuda Lago — y otro afili
‘donan di Standard Oil Company
(N.J.) — mehora condicionnan di
| trabao.

Cu un set di aparatonan di midi el
| ta recorda e boroto, stof, huma, tem-
peratura y otro factornan cu ta afec-
ta e condicionnan aki den refineria.
| Su trabao ta parti di un proyecto
| di SOD cu ta na vigor seis anja caba
|y obheto di cual ta pa studia condi-
cionnan di trabao den varios refine-
|rianan y despues presenta recomen-
dacion, basa ariba resultado di e estu-
' dio, pa mehora e condicionnan aki den
| henter organizacion di Jersey.

Sr. Wilkening, kende tin gradonan
academico den bio-quimico y sanidad
| industrial y kende a completa algun
di e requerimentonan den medicina,



















Roman Ruins “Tops”

Miss Davis Back
From Trip Abroad
With Travel Club

"The ruins of Rome were the most
impressive thing I saw,” Miss Fran-
cis Davis said on her return to Aruba
following a 31-day tour of Great Bri-
tain and the Continent with the
Jersey Standard Travel Club.

"The Coliseum, the Pantheon, the
Catacombs were fascinating and re-
markably well-preserved,” she said on
completion of her 10,000-mile trip
which took her through the United
States to Holland, Belgium, Western
Germany, Austria, Switzerland, Italy,
France, England, Scotland, Wales and
Ireland.

"The travel club is the easiest way
for a person going for the first time
to see Europe,” she said. "I’m going
to start saving now for the trip the
club plans to take to the Scandina-
vian countries in 1957.

”The club makes all the arrange-
ments — food, lodgings, tickets. You
don’t even have to worry about
luggage. You leave it in one hotel
and pick it up in the next.”

The people in each country, she
said, ’were very hospitable.”

From Brussels where Miss Davis,
secretary to Lago President J. J.
Horigan, picked up the tour, the club
members traveled mostly in "large
buses with glass tops and sides” or
in private cars. Driving through the
Alps from Switzerland to Italy, she
admitted, "was a little frightening
because of the hairpin turns.

Outstanding points of the tour, she
said, was a visit to the cathedral at
Cologne, Germany; boat travel on
the Rhine River and Lake Lucerne; a
glimpse of Pope Pius in Rome and
the round-trip flight over the Atlan-
tic.













Hamelers Promoted
In TSD Engineering

Johannes H. Hamelers of
Engineering was promoted to a
| tant supervising engineer — project
Nov. 1. Mr. Hamelers began his Lago

TSD











S an appren-
operator in



ta expecta di pasa mas of menos mi
tar di su tempo aki studiando e efec-
to di boroto y vibracion.

| Trahando sea di dia of anochi, de-
pendiendo ariba e sorto di informa-
|cion cu el tin mester, Sr. Wilkening
muestranan di
for di varios seccionnan den planta.
Algun el lo analyza aki pa stof, gas
|y huma. Otro el lo manda pa labor
|torionan di SOD na Linden, N.J., 5





{lo colecta tambe aire







ah



lerseyStandaed Affiliate
Opens Marine Fueling
Terminal at Dakar

|

An affiliate of Standard Oil Com-
pany (New Jersey) has opened a
new ip fueling station at Da
t Afric












French We ,itw nounced
|today. Dakar is an increasingly im-



| portant bunkering point for shipping
}in the Europe-South Africa trade.
The marine installation, designed
for high-speed delivery of fuels
directly from tanks to ship
bunkers, is being completed at a cost
|of about Isso Afrique
Occidentale S.A. y Standard
marketing affiliate. Included in the

shore








| project are storage tanks with capa-
| cities totaling 233,000 bar for
| Diesel fuel and bunker-grade residual



| Dakar, major French naval base
and colonial seaport, is strategically
located on the South and West Afri
| trade routes. Development of in-
dustrial and natural resources in
these areas since the war has boosted
| demand for ship fuels at Dakar to
more than 7,000,000 barrels a year.

















promoted

5 through
| the

ranks of ap-
prentice operator
ind in October,
5 transferred to



— Engineer-
draftsmen.
er became





es a designer, equip-
| J. H. Hamelers ment inspector A
| nefore his promo-
tion to group head B — piping in
December, 1952. In March, 1953 he
was made 1 engineer Three



months later he was promoted to sen-
ior engineer, the position from which
| he re d his Nov. 1 promotion.
hee Hamelers served with

Netherlands Armed For from
September, 1¢ to October, 1945. He
has Lago service of over 15






the





Norwega Ta Cuida
Su Nabegantenan

Un ehemplo com Norwega ta per-
cura pa su nabegantenan a worde
constata na Aruba pasa ora
un doctor di gobierno di Norwega a
yega aki pa acompanja dos marinero
enfermo hiba nan terra.

E hombernan a cai malo na lamar.
Ora nan bapor a yega Aruba, nan a
worde tuma den Hospital pa medio di
K. A. Hoglund, Captain di Lago Po-
lice y consul honorario di Norwega.

Capt. Hoglund a avisa gobierno di

siman









Norwega cu a pidi pa el arregla pa-
sashi pa e marineronan regresa pa

Norwega. Ora el no a logra percura
pa atencion medico durante e viaje,
gobierno di Norwega a manda Dr.
Harald Stroem. El a yega cu aero-
plano, tuma encargo di e dos pacien-
tenan y dia 28 di October el a sali cu

nan na bordo di S.S. Willemstad cu





rumbo pa Amsterdam.








ARUBA ESSO NEWS



November 6, 19:



Foundry Is Cast In Vital Role

Formed To Supply Process Parts,
Now Works For Entire Refinery

Jan G. Croes put aside his lifter, picked
up his heart and spoon and with practiced
ease marked out a gate. Then, with a gate-
cutter, he scooped out the sand, smoothed
the edges of the cut and moistened them
from a water-filled swab.

Next he coated the gate with graphite,
dusted off the excess and signaled that the
job was done. He replaced the top of the
flask, and the mold of the hot oil pump
sleeve on which he had been working was
ready to be filled with molten metal.

Mr. Croes is a molder in the Mechanical
Department foundry which each year casts
some 100,000 pounds of metal into bubble
caps, floor pipes, drill
handles and a host of other objects.

The lifter, the heart and spoon, and the
gate-cutter the
foundry’s 14 workmen use in transforming

grids, downflow

are three of tools the
a group of blue-print lines into pieces of
equipment made of iron, brass, bronze o1
aluminum for use throughout the refinery.
Their starts when a draftsman

draws up the specifications for a piece of

work



THE TOOLS: Sifter, swab, ram,
heart and spoon, lifter, brushes,

gatecutters, trowels.

E HERMENTNAN: Sifta, baki,
ram, heart y cuchara, lifter, brush,
gate-cutters, cepilla.



equipment. Hugo G. McGibbon, foundry fore-
man, then sits down with Joseph Maduro or
E. Paula, two patternmakers, to study the
blueprint and decide how the equipment may
best he cast.

Mr. Maduro and Mr. Paula then retire to
their pine-scented shop where, usually from
white pine and mahogany, they create an
exact replica of the equipment. If the object
is solid, such as a punch, they turn out a
model which represents only the exterior.

If, however, the article is hollow such as
porthole rings, they produce models which
correspond to the interior and exterior of the
ring’s shape. These models are needed to
make the final sand mold which shapes the
following metal into the form of the object.

The exterior version is called a pattern;
the interior a core. They are placed inside a
holds the sand. Take,
for example, the sleeve mold on which Mr.

form or flask which

Croes was working.

On their lathe Mr. Maduro and Mr. Paula
turned out a round pine pattern. Placed ver-
tically in a flask, packed round with sand
and then removed, the pattern left a hole
corresponding to the exterior of the sleeve.

Richard Trimmingham had produced half-
round core forms. These were packed with
The hardened sand _half-
together to

sand and baked.

rounds were removed, pasted

form a core and then placed upright inside
the hole created by the sleeve pattern.
Through the sand in the top of the flask
Mr. the
metal would flow and fill the space not taken

Croes cut a gate through which
up by the core. Cooled, taken out of the flask
and then removed, the metal had become the
sleeve.

The variations of this process are infinite,
but all are based on the foundry principle of
filling a hole with molten metal.

Molding

from prehistoric times

metals is a practice that dates
and was probably in-
refinement it

vented in Asia. By constant

has become a highly complex trade which

enters the realm of art in the casting of
statues and other sculpture.
Castings produced in the Lago foundry

range in size from 1800-pound still pedestals

to door ke Many of the items, such as



bubble caps, are turned out by the hundrec
all year long. Others are one-shot affairs,
usually made in an emergency.

The foundry was created in 1934 to pro-
duce parts needed on the operating units.
Over the years, however, it has come to sup-
plying equipment for virtually every section
of the refinery.

Averaging over 6700 castings a year, it
makes conduit boxes for the Electric Shop,
water boxes for the powerhouses, parts for
Machine Shop machines, Elliot Strainers of
various sizes for the Process Department,
ballast pump housings and propellors for the
Marine Department.

To keep up with the varied department
demands, the pattern shop averages about
75 new patterns and cores each year, repairs
its old ones and in slack periods turns out
cabinets, tool boxes and similar equipment
for the Machine Shop and other sections.

World War II, which disrupted the flow

of replacement parts from the United States,
gave the foundry its biggest boost. During
the war years 38 men worked two shifts each
day. Now, however, some of the equipment it
once produced can be purchased more econo-
mically in the States, and the foundry’s staff
and working hours have been cut back.
Using virgin metals the foundry produces
its own iron, brass, bronze and aluminum in
a 2300-volt electric furnace which will heat



a 500-pound charge up to 3000 degrees.
Mr. Maduro, Mr. Mr.
mingham, frequently required to work with-

Paula and Trim-

in thousandths of an inch, must have an

artist’s touch with the power and hand tools

they use to build the wooden patterns and

cores.
Molding, however, is probably the most
spectacular operation within the refinery.

Mr. Croes, who has been with the foundry

18 years and Humphrey McDonald, a
foundry working for 15 years, take a pile of
sand and clay and from it produce massive
ballast pump housings for lake tankers or
light pallettes for bricks.

The

halves, then joins the two sections to form

molder usually does his work by
the complete mold. In preparing the mold he
must guard against heat explosion, provide
reinforcement for the sand, allow a clear
channel! for the flowing metal and anticipate
a score of other

The foundry recently produced two cylin-

potential difficulties.

der covers for the S.S. San Joaquin for
which Mr. Croes and Mr. McDonald made
the mol First selecting a drag or lower



half of the flask, they placed it on a board.
Into the drag they carefully sifted a layer
of sand.

On top of the sand they put the pattern





PATTERNS, such as that of the pump impeller on which Joseph Maduro is working
at right, are the heart of any foundry project. Mr. Maduro and E. Paula (left),
frequently work to thousandths of an inch in the patterns and cores they make.

PATTERNS, manera esaki di un pump impeller ariba cual Joseph Maduro ta tra-

hando, ta corazon di tur projectonan traha den foundry. Sr.

Maduro y E. Paula



(robez), frequentemente ta traha te dentro un infinitisimo parti di un inch den e
patterns y cores cu nan ta traha.

of the cylinder cover, then painstaknigly
tamped more sand around it until the top of
the sand and the pattern were even. They
then sprinkled the top with separating
powder.

Choosing a cope or top of the flask, they
placed it on the drag and inserted the pat-
tern of the top of the cylinder cover which
they surrounded with more carefully tamped
sand reinforced with rods. They then sepa-
the the

delicate task of removing the patterns with-

rated two halves and performed
out disturbing the sand.

After inserting nails to support the more
fragile sections of the sand mold, they dust-
ed the surface with graphite and cut the
Then

clamped them together, and the mold was

gates. they rejoined the two halves
finished.

This simple account of the sequence of the
work does not convey the skill the foundry’s
. The

separating of the 300-pound halves of the



two top moldmakers bring to their t



mold
The

and nails, the repair of broken surfaces, the

requires extreme caution.

positioning of the reinforcing rods

completion of details down to a few grains
skill

of sand requires extreme gained

through years of training.

Even more




and other



grave marke
the

molds for plaque



decorative work which foundry occa-



sionaly produces

Through the constant preparation of mold-
ing sand, cleaning of castings, production of
simple molds and other continuous operations
keeps everyone busy, most of the foundry
workers lend a hand in pouring projects as
large as the cylinder covers.

With well-grooved teamwork they heat the
ladle, fill it with molten metal and carry it
by crane to the waiting molds where Mr.
McGibbon supervises the pouring operation
the flask is
and _ the

Once metal is cooled the

opened, the mold is br



en away

casting is ready to be machined and installed.



Jan G. Croes selects the flask in which a cylinder coyer for the S. S. San Joaquin
will be casi...

Jan G. Croes, ta selecta e formalete den cual un tapa di cylindro pa S. S. San
Joaquin lo worde basha.. .


November 6, 1953



eee and sets plugs and braces around the pattern



y ta pone plug y braces rond di e pattern

..reinforces the mold edges and cuts the gate

..reinforza e cantonan di e mold y corta e gate

ARUBA ESSO NEWS

-with Humphrey McDonald tamps the molding sand
.cu Humphrey McDonald trahando cu e santo di e mold

.....rejoins the halves and braces the flask
.....pone e dos mitarnan na otro y limpia e formalete





splits the flask and removes the pattern
-habri e formalete y saca e pattern







.draws the molten iron from the furnace
saca e herro gesmelt for di den forna







..... transfers it to a crane-carried ladle
.....-hibe’le pa un grua cu ta move e carga

E Ta Traha Pa Tur Refineria



.....-pours it into the flask
.....-bashe’le den e formalete

seiceas and removes the cylinder cover for machining
eee y ta saca e tapa di cylindro pa machining

Parte Importante A Worde Duna E Foundry

Jan G. Croes a pone su lifter un Sr. Croes ta un molder den foundry
banda, coi su heart y cuchara ycu di Mechanical Department cu cada
facilidad di practico el a marca un #ja ta basha un 100,000 libro di me-
gate. Anto, cu un gate-cutter el a | ta! den bubble grid di vloer,
saca e santo afor, haci e cantonan tubo, drill handle y cantidad di otro
lizo y a muha nan cu awa for di pose eonans
Aenver bain E lifter, heart y

Despues el a hunta e gate cu
graphite, stofia e exceso y a duna
senjal cu e trabao tabata cla. El a
kita ariba di e caha, y mold di e
pieza di pomp ariba cual el tak
traha tabata pa

gesmelt.





caps,

cuchara y

14 trahadornan den foundry ta usa
pa transforma un grupo di linja ari-
ba blue-print den piezanan di hero,
koper, brons of aluminium pa uso den
tu | henter refineria.

metal





cla yena cu Nan trabao ta cuminza ora un pin-

‘tor traha e specificacionnan pa e pie-

gate-|

cutter ta tres di e hermentnan cu e|

za. Hugo G. McGibbon, foundry fore-
man, anto ta consulta cu Joseph Ma-
duro of E. Paula, dos patternmakers,
pa studia e mapa y decidi com e pie-
za por worde basha mehor.

Sr. Maduro y Sr. Paula
bolbe pa nan lugar di tr:
nan ta forma un replica exacto di e
pieza. Si e obheto t
un punch, nan ta
ta representa





anto ta



a unda

solido, manera



un modelo cu



exterior,
articulo ta hol,
manera porthole rings, nan ta produci
modelonan cu ta coresponde na
terior y exterior di e pieza. E mode-

solamente e

Sinembargo, si ¢

in-

lonan aki ta requeri pa traha e mold | pieza.
final di santo cu ta duna e metal li- Richard Trimmingham a
quido e forma di e obheto. forma di core mitar rondo. ukinan
un pat- | a paket nto horna.
an ta wor- | Nan a worde na otro pa
de poni den un formaleta cu ta con-| forma un core poni den ¢
buraco cu pattern di e pi a traha.
Door di ¢ nto ariba den e forma-

produci



worde



I version
Terme

exterior yama
interior un core,







, pe
y despue



tene e santo. Tuma, por

pieza di pomp ariba cual Sr. Croes

ehemplo e








tabata traha. leta Sr. Croes a corta un gate door
" . : re " et: -orre y yena ¢
Ariba nan lathe Sr. Maduro y Sr./di cual e metal lo come ¥ yout i
. , > sj ~ > usa 100.
Paula a produci un modelo rond6 di| @Spacio cu no ta vee : oe
a0 i au sacé » di e caha y de
palo. Poni verticalmente den un for- A, Baca Tor di ¢





metal a bira un pi
aki ta



ma , cu santo rond di dje y des-
e pattern ta laga un bu-

raco corespondiendo na exterior di e!



pue i riacionnan di e proceso

(Continua na pagina 6)






| Parte di Bondo

| Ta Importante |

cantidad, pero tur ta basa ariba e
principio di foundry pa yena un bu-
raco cu metal gesmelt.

Bashamento di metal ta un practico
cu ta origina for di temponan pre-
historico y cu probablemente a worde
inventa na Asia. Door di mehoracion-
nan constante el a bira un ofishi ho-
pi complica cu ta haci su entrada den
reino di arte den bashamento di
estatua y otro obranan di escultura.

Bashamentonan di metal den foun-
dry ta varia entre still pedestals di
1800 libro te yabi di porta. Hopi di e }
articulonan, manera bubble caps, ta
worde traha na cientos henter anja.
Otro ta worde traha solamente un
vez, generalmente den caso di expe-!
riencia,

Foundry a principia na 1934 pa
produci partinan requeri ariba still-
nan. Durante anjanan, sinembargo, el
a crece bira un proveedor di piezanan
pa virtualmente tur seccionnan di re-
fineria.

Cu un promedio di mas cu 6700
pieza pa anja, e ta traha conduit box
pa Electric Shop, water box pa po-
werhouse, parti pa mashinnan den
Machine Shop, Elliott Strainers di
varios tamanjo pa Process Depart-
ment, ballast pump housings y pro-
pellors pa Marine Department.

Pa tene paso cu e demanda v.
di refineria, e pattern shop ta saca
un promedio di mas of menos 75
patterns nobo y core cada anja, dre-
cha esnan bieuw y den tempo cu no
tin hopi trabao ta saca cabinet, tool
boxes y hermentnan similar pa Ma-
chine Shop y otro seccionnan.

Guerra Mundial II, cual a para co-
rida di partinan for di Estados Uni-
dos, a aumenta actividadnan di foun-
dry considerablemente. Durante an-
janan di guerra 38 homber tabata
traha dos warda tur dia. Awor, sin-
embargo, algun di e piezanan cu e
tabata produci un tempo por worde
cumpra mas economicamente na Esta-
dos Unidos, y personal y oranan di
trabao di foundry a worde reduci. |

Usando metal nobo foundry ta}
produci su mes herro, koper, brons y
aluminium den un forma electrico di
00 volt cu por cayenta un carga ai
500 libro te 3000 grado.

Sr. Maduro, Sr. Paula y Sr. Trim-
mingham, kende frequentemente mes-
ter traha te dentro di un infinitismo
parti di un duim, mester tin un ge-|
voel di artista cu e hermentnan cu
nan ta pa traha e patterns y
cores di palo.

Molding, sinembargo, probablemen-
te ta e operacion mas spectacular den
refineria. Sr. Croes, kende ta traha
den foundry 18 anja y Humphrey Mec
Donald, trahando 15 anja den found-
ry, ta coi un man di santo y klei y}
for di dje nan ta _ produci ballast |
pump housings masivo pa lake tan- |
kers of paleta.

Normalmente e molder ta haci su |
trabao den mitar, despues e ta pone |
e dos seccionnan na otro pa forma
un mold completo. Den preparacion di
e mold el mester warda contra ex- |
plosion di calor, percura pa reinfor- |
camento di e santo, permiti un es- |
pacio liber pa e metal coriente y spe-
ra un cantidad di otro dificultadnan

(Continua di pagina 5)





a












potencial.
Recientemente foundry a produci
dos tapa di cylindro pa 8S. S. San

Joaquin pa cual Sr. Croes y Sr. Mc-
Donald a traha e mold. Promer selec-
tando un drag of seccion mas abao
di e formaleta, nan a pone’le ariba
un tabla. Den e drag nan a sifta un
laag di santo.

Ariba e santo nan a pone pattern
di e tapa di cylindro, y despues cu
extremo cuidao nan a pone mas santo
rond di dje te ora top di e santo y
pattern tabata pareuw. Anto nan a
sprinkel separating powder ariba.

Escogiendo un cope of parti ariba
di e formaleta, nan a pone’le ariba e
drag y a inserta pattern di e top di
e tapa di cylindro cual nan a rondona
cu santo cuidadosamente poni. Anto
nan a separa e dos mitarnan y a

haci e trabao delicado di kita e pat-
terns sin molestia e santo.

ARUBA ESSO NEWS



Oficina di Turismo
A Organiza Paseo Pa
Damas di Colony

Binti-un miembro di Women’s Club
tabata bishita Oct di Oficina di
Turismo cual a organiza un paseo di
henter dia atravez di e isla pa nan.

Cu Ernst Barte secretario di e
Oficina como encargado, e damasnan
a subi bus na Lago Colony Commis-
sary y a bai pa Fontein unda nan a
inspecta e cuebanan. Despues, via San
Fuego, Catashi y Angochi nan a bai
bishita e cuebanan na Ajo unda nan
a come.










Despues di un bishita corto na can-
to di lar na Andicuri, e grupo a
sigui pa Boca Dragon, y pa Pova
Beach y Malmok Beach unda e da-
masnan a landa.





Ariba nan viaje di vuelta nan a
pasa Oranjestad, Canashito, unda tin
algun resto di Indiannan Caribe, Ma-
huma, Rooi Frances y a coi camina
di Oranjestad — San Nicolas pa co-
lony atrobe.

COMMITTEE

NOTES



DR

J. Hodge of Colony Service - Esso
Club will serve as representative of
Colony Service clubs during the va-
cation of F. O. Thompson from Nov.
2 to Jan, 18.

FSAC
P. G. Tiekens of Process - Cracking
has finished his acting supervisory
assignment and has resumed duties
on the committee relieving J. D. Ja-
mieson.

SPAC

F. S. Kelly of TSD — Lab. No. 1
resigned from the committee effective |
No . He will be replaced by Re-
migio Frank of TSD — Engineering.

LCAC

V. C. Figaroa of Mechanical
Pipe resigned from the committee ef-
fective Nov. 20. He will be replaced |
by Augusto Kelly of Process
Cracking.

LHAC

C. K. Hassell of Mechanical — Ad-
ministration resigned from Lago
Oct. 18. He has been replaced on the
committee by Sidney Alleyne of Pro-
cess — Cracking.





ta e seccionnan mas fragil di e mold
di santo, nan a stofia e superficie cu
graphite y a corta e gates. Anto nan
a bolbe pega e dos mitarnan na otro |
y e mold tabata cla.

E simple relato aki di sequencia |
di e trabao ainda no ta expresa e ha- |
bilidad cu e dos mold-makers prin-
cipal di foundry ta usa den hacimen-
to di nan trabao. Separacion di e mi- |
tarnan di e mold, cada uno pisando
300 libro, ta requeri extremo cuidao.

Poniendo e reinforcing rods y cla-
bonan na posicion, drechamento di)
superficie kibra, completacion di de-
tayenan te algun garna di santo ta
requeri habilidad extremo gana door
di anjanan di experiencia.

Ainda mas exacto ta pre cion
di molds pa platchinan, marcadornan
di graf y otro obranan decorativo cu
foundry ta traha de vez en cuando.

No obstante preparacion constante
di mold santo, limpiamento di cas-
tings, produccion di molds simple y
otro operacionnan continuo ta tene
tur hende ocupa, majoria di traha-
dornan di foundry ta presta ayudo
den bashamento di obhetonan manera
tapanan di cylindro.

Cu team-work bon planed nan ta
cayenta e ladle, yene’le cu metal ge-
smelt y ta hibe’le cu grua na e mold-
nan wardando unda Sr. McGibbon ta
supervisa e operacion di bashamento.

Una vez e metal fria e caha ta
worde habri, e mold ta worde kibra
y e casting ta cla pa worde limpia y







Despues di inserta clabo pa sopor-

Owen and C. F.

being transported by Ross Carriers.

E. M. O’Brien of the Safety Divi-
sion was awarded FIs. 100 for pro-
posing that the safety inspector on
call keep in contact with the No. 1
Zone Office shift clerk on Sundays
and holidays.

A. M. Brodine of the Public Rela-
tions Department earned Fs. 100 for
his suggestion that coveralls made
of orlon be issued to employees hand-
ling acid.





Other awards went to:
Accounting Department
K. R. Khan Fls.
Colony Service Department



zendijk
A. Reeder
S. Green
McV. Serve
Industrial Relations Dept.
E. M. O’Brien
IR. - Safety - Safety inspector (on
call) to keep in contact with No. 1
Zone Office shift clerk (Sundays &
Holidays).



Redesign transformer wagon no. 1 to
6 incl. so that they can be transported
by ross carrier.

H. G. Bentham Fl
Operate open frozen food refrige






tors individually - Lago Commissary.
H. L. Young Fis. 25
Colony Maintenance

F. Legenhausen Fis. 25
Mason

A. Delplesh Fis. 25
Welding

E. Diaz Fils. 30
Machinist

J. Kelly Fls. 20
Utilities

L. Stuart Fis. 50

Send all offices instruction sheets
proper care of typewriters.
Process Department
Catalytic & Light Ends



J. Steele Fis. 30
C. Anslijn Fls. 30
Light Oils Finishing
P. Rasmijn Fis. 35
A. R. Klaverweide Fls. 20
S. Tromp Fils. 20
T.S.D. - Lab No. 1
V. R. Gumbs Fls. 20

Public Relations Dept.

A. M. Brodine Fls. 100



instala.



|

W. Nahar Fils. 25
L. Tromp Fls. 20
F. Parris Fls. 20
Marine Department
P. Tromp Fils. 30}
Mechanical Department
Electrical
S. E. Werleman Fils. 175



November 6, 1953





WORKING toward improving Esso Heights during the coming 12 months
will be the men pictured here at the Esso Heights Advisory Committee’s
annual *turn-oyer’ meeting. They are (left to right, seated) N. M. Shir-
ley, Committee Members R. L. Johnson, O. D. Ifill and J. Hinkson; G. N.
Smith. Standing are F. Parris, Committee Member
E. A. Bend, Mc. G. Pope, F. E. Marcial and G. J. Demmon.

23 Employees Share Fls. 875
For Ideas Accepted In August

Twenty-three Lago employees shared Fls. 875 awarded by the Coin |*
Your Ideas committee for suggestions adopted during August. Awards
of Fls. 175 and Fls. 100 topped the grants.

S. E. Werleman of Mechanical — Electrical was given Fls. 175 for
suggesting that transformer wagons be redesigned to permit their | haya trabao.



19 Lago Workers
Assigned HBF Homes
At Cura Cabaai

Nineteen Lago employees last week
were assigned homes
pleted by the Home
tion at Cura Cabaai.

Chosen in a drawing were
Vries, R. Luisy, A. A. Slater, A.
Ridley, Eddy Wijdh, J. E. Peterson,
D. G. Leid, A. Tromp, H. van Volle-
velde, G. B. Alders, W. H. Harry, H.
G. Wells, V. R. Sherwood, H. E. Ama-
ya, K. Ewing Chow Shayle, A. C.
digoras, A. Violenus, G. Sj A.
Tjon and J. Peters.

The 19 houses pushed the total of
HBF homes assigned to date to 457.

Assigness pay a portion of the cost
down, then continue payments to the
HBF until between 40 and 60 per-
cent of the cost — depending upon
the sale price of the home — has
been repaid. The balance is then
transferred to a bank mortgage.

recently com-
3uilding Founda-

Max


















Kellogg Siguiendo Poliza
Di Empleo di Lago

Supervisornan di M. W. Kellogg
Co., contratistanan cu ta bai traha
un proyecto di construccion pa Lago,
yega y ta empleando trahadornan.
{ terminonan di nan contracto ta
stipula pa nan sigui polizanan di
empleo di Lago — esta, Arubiano-
nan lo haya promer preferencia pa








» Con Compa Nanzi A Nek Diabel

Nanzi tabata biba un bida di hende ricu. Tur siman e tabata duna
fiesta. Si no ta fiesta, ta comemento. Criarnan ta bai bini den cas. Shi

dura. Riba un mainta el a ripara
placa. Nanzi a sintie desespera
e estado aki, el a bai mondi. E
camna bai bini papiando den su mes.
Di ripiente Diabel a parce dilanti di
Nanzi.

"Hola Compa ta con bo ta tumba
asina? qui ta pasabo?”

”Compa Diabel awor si mi
awa, Mi’n sa con lo mi haci, pl
cabando, y mi ta gusta luho, fi
baile.”

”Ta esey tin bo preocupa? Mi mes
por juda bo.”

"Si Compa Diabel judami anto.”

"Wel ata un fluit, ora bo tin mester
di un cos, bo ta fluit i lo bo hanja
loque bo ta pidi. Ma, cu un condicion,
despues di dos siman mi ta _ bolbe,
anto es dia ey bo mester bisami,
cuantu tempu mi tin riba mundo, si
bo por bisami, tur cos ta queda pa
bo, e fluit tambe, ma si bo no por
bisami, tur cos a caba i dia bo muri
mi ta lastrabo bai fiernu, Bo ta
acepta?”

Loco di contento Nanzi a acepta sin
corda, cu nunca lo e por sa, cuanto
tempu diabel lo tin riba mundo. El a
tuma e fluit i bon contento el a bai
cas. Nos compader a goza, a balia, a
come, a bebe sin corda ni un rato sol,
ariba diabel. Segun dia ta acercando,
tabata falta cuater dia sol, Nanzi a
cuminza bira kreepchi. El ta grita su
yiunan, raus Shi Maria i anochi e
tabata grita den su sonjo.

"Kiko mi mester haci? Mi a cai
di panchi den candela”.

Den esey a drente un idea. El a
cumpra dos sacu grandi di pluma i
un pochi lijm. Caba el a bai busca
un cabez di baca i un rabo di cabai.
Un dia promer cu diabel mester bin,
el a yega cas cu un sacu, den cual
tabatin mas cu seis galina morto.





ta
ta,








Use orlon coveralls - Acid Service. | Anochi el a basha e lijm ariba e cur-

Den |

|
a cohe

Fls. 100! Maria, e mes i tur su nuebe yiunan tabata bisti manera un clabo. Ma
| asina cos no por sigi. Hopi gastu sin entrada ta un poco deficil pa

cu e por a weita bom di e baul di

pa di su buricu. E dos sacunan di
pluma e la plz ariba e bestia. Tur
a keda pega. Caba el a mara e cabez
|di baca na e cabez di e burico y e
|rabu di cabai na e burico su rabo.



Pa completa obra el a pone e
linanan morto den hoeki di kz ;
Un olor masha stinki tabata dal
den hende su nanischi, ora bo habri
e porta. Net Nanzi a caba di haci tur
|e cosnan aki, cu ata Compa Diabel a
, blo.
"Ban Nanzi,
}tempu mi tin na mundu.”
| Nanzi a hanja calafriu. Su wowo-
}nan a drei den su cabez. El a troca







mira bisami cuanto

| color.

"Mira den e kamber aki promer.”

"Ay ta kiko tin di mira?” Diabel
a stoot e porta di kamber habri.
Nunca di su bida e no a mira un
bestia asina stranjo. E burico a grita
desespera pa e olor stinki” Ho-hi...
ho-hi... Diabel a spanta dal dos stap
| pat diciendo: "Esta un olor stin-
ki, nunca den tur e ochenta ana cu
mi tin riba mundu, mi no a weita,
ni hole un cos asina.”

Y tambe Compa Diabel a dal abow
flauw.

Nanzi a tende tur cos. Shi Maria
a coi poco awa di ijs y a dal Diabel
cu ne den cara, diabel a bini bij mes
ora, e la bula lamta gritando:

”Nanzi, haci liher, cuanto
mi tin riba mundu?”

”Ochenta ana.” Nanzi a grita cu
boca grandi.

Diabel a ricibi e di dos sustu, ma e
di: "Bo ta di promer hende, cu a rei
mi edad. Bo por tene e placa numa.”

Diabel a core limpi bai, mientras
Nanzi y su yiunan ta lora abow di
















tempo



hari.




6, 1953 ARUBA ESSO NEWS

November










“ll

BY DEFEATING Seagrams in the final two-out-of-three series, Chesterfield became the Lago Sport Park A |
League champions. Members of the winning squard are (front row, left to right) Calvin Romney, Antonio
Muller, Octavio VanHeiningen, Joseph Julian and Victor Benjamin; (standing, left to right) George Laveist,
Bill Baly, Ricardo Vorst, C. Thomson, Rex Thame, Robert Sharpe, Sylvion Paul, Donald Baly, Camille Baly,
Raymundo Nicolas, Benny Rombouts and Monte Maduro, team sponsor. The bat boy is Ronnie D’Aguiar.







Chesterfield Defeats Seagrams In Lago
Sport Park Championship ‘Series

Play-Off Victories Give Chesterfield A League
Championship; Julian Fans 19 In Final Game





Chesterfield rode to the 1953 A League baseball championship on
the strong right arm of Joe Julian. In brief, that was the story of the
play-off series at the Lago Sport Park. After losing the first game
to Seagrams 2 — 1, Chesterfield assigned Julian to pitching duties.
He responded with brilliant performances that gave ee 5—1
and 2—1 victories and the Lago
Sport Park championship.

Combining Julian’s winning efforts,





Giants and Indians









he gave up a total of seven hits, two (4 5

runs and struck out 33 Seagrams | Win League Titles
batte He fanned 14 in the 5—1 ?

a ion mentdealaneduebeie Raith The Giants and Indians won the
19 strike outs in the fir _ He|| championships of the Junior and




B Leagues, respectively. The Jun-
ior League was made up of two di-
ms, each with four teams. The



reached his peak in the
He fanned §

inning but the





sixth and struck out

































the side in the third, fourth and Giants, winner of the E
pers sion, defeated the Loc
Postponed because of rain, the | champs of the Lago Division, for
final game of the two-out-of-three the league title.
was played Oct. 27 before a The six-team B League ended
larg Sport Park gathering. Sea-|| With the Indians in first place || TQ THE WINNERS went this
grams touched Julian for its only followed by the Gravilanes. handsome trophy. J. V. Friel, in-
run of the game in the first half of | dustrial relations manager makes
2 antafi aire
the first inning. A. Pantophlet struck | the Pp ntation to Benny Rom-
out to open the game. George Whit-| three pitches were strikes with Whit-) bouts, manager of Chesterfield,
field walked and scored on successive | field taking a vicious cut at the last] “O™OWNUE Ine ima TE nestertie
singles to right by A. Jack and ie |and final pitch of the 1953 Sport | i Deicgae
Arrindell. Julian then walked es vk eball competition. E GANADORNAN a recibi e tro-
Emmanuel, but prevented rea 100000000 - 14 feo bunita aki. J. V. Friel, gerente |
. . 00000011% . Ss ae oa 5 . |
scoring by striking out M. Edwards SAAD PASE di Relaciones Industrial ta haci e |
and C, Arrindell presentacion na Benny Rombouts,
| manager di Chesterfield, despues



Chesterfield Scoring |
held the

victoria final di Chesterfield
ariba Seagrams.

die
Seagrams



































lead until the} Seagrams won the opening game |

seventh when a Chesterfield tally | of the series 2—1 coming up with the -- =
tied the ball ne. With one out, | winning runs in the last half of the |
Calvin Romney ngled and stole se-| ninth inning. Chesterfield opened the| walked, went to second on an infield
cond. He held Sylvian Paul flied | scoring in the eighth on a lead-off! out, and then came home on Paul’s
out and then scored the tying run on triple by Julian and a_ single by ngle.
Ri ardo Vorst’s single. Octavio Heiningen. Errors opened the| Seagram’s only score vy made by

Che sterfield scored what proved to|doors for Seagrams in the ninth. A.!|H. Arrindell who led off the sixth
be the winning run in the eighth on | Pantophlet got on when Raymundo] with a single. He moved to second on

1s-up” base running with an|Nicolass erred on the play. Pan-|a walk to Jack and scored on
assist from Seagrams sloppy hand-|tophlet stole second and went to|Emmanuel’s single. Emmanuel’s v
ling of a loose ball. Camille Baly | third on an infield out. R. Arrindell| one of three hi ven up by Julian|
flied out to open the inning. Bill] walked and stole second. With men on while he struck out 14. |
3aly followed with a single. The| second and third, Augustine Warner, S i 3| 4
scoring play started from this point. | Chesterfield pitcher, attempted to ssterfield i DODGE eb Ke 0
B. Baly broke for second on the | pick-off Pantophlet and threw wild nn Bude Bally Gab aii hedevenbaG:
first pitch. Seagrams’ catcher C.| allowing both men to advance with | canes
Emmanuel let the ball go through Pantophlet scoring the tying run. Following the final game, the pre-
him for a passed ball. When he re-| Arrindell scored the winning: run mo-| Sentation of prizes was made by J. V. |
covered he fired to second, but B.| ments later when Julian, ‘Warner's | Friel, gndustrial relations manage
3aly had already made his turn and cement, threw a wild pitch. | He complimented the athletes pre-
on his way to third. The second Chesterfield -—000000010 - ,| Sent and all those who took part in

man’s throw to third was wild|Seasrame 000000002 the Lago Sport Park baseball com- |
allowing Baly to score the winning rier, satay Abit ae Emmanuel; petition on giving the fans an ex- |
ia z | cellent baseball season.

But it wasn’t all over as far as Chesterfield 5, Seagrams 1
excitement goes. Julian brought the| Chesterfield evened the series be-| Queen Anne Undefeated |









|chairman of the Lago












‘Martin Named Sport
Park; :!Board Chairman |

Robert E. A. Martin was re-elected
Sport Park
Board at the group's turnover meet-

|ing Oct. 27. Along with Mr. Martin,
both Hugo de Vries and Damian
Tromp were re-elected to their res-

| pective positions of vice-chairman and

secretary.

Preparing for the ensuing sports
year at the Sport Park, the following
Board members were named chair-
man of steering committees: Max
Kock, basketball; Herman Figueira,
cricket; Mr. de Vries, tennis and
korfball; Mateo Reyes, softball; Jose
LaCruz, baseball and Andries Geer-
man, football.



NEW ARRIVALS

October 16
- Marine Launches:

Efegenio P



- Accounting:







A son, Gerardo Galo.
October 17
FRANK, Gregorio L. - Instrument:
A ter, Deborah Lizabeth.

Peter - Mech, - Yard: A daugh-
Ann Virginio.
BILLIK. Pedro 1. - Mech, - Welding:

A daughter, Marlijn Hedwigis.

October 18
Julio - Esso Club: A son,
Kenneth,





RARD,





nanuel - Mech. - Mason: A son,
George Thadius.
PHILLIPS, Alphonso - Lago Police:
A daughter, Sandra Marlyn,
October 19
VIEIRA, Ludolph I, - Accounting: A daugh- |
ter, Sheryl ne.
NAVA, Jorge . - Pipe: A daugh-




ter, Maritza
GEERMAN, Domi ec. & Shipping:
A daughter, Lucia Veronica

October 20
KAMPERVEEN, Gerardus
c son, Oswaldo Lee



. - Welding:
. & Shipping:
ALDERS, Alejandro P.

R. - Marine:



A daughter, Iola Marie.
October 21
, Anthony - Esso Dining Hall: A son,
sloyd Agustin.
QUASHIE, Thomas E, - L.O.F.: A daughter,
Shirley Miranda.

MORGAN, Manfred - Colony Maintenance:
A son, Toussaint Eustatius









MC_JANNET, Charles R. - Cat. & Li
Ends: A daughter, Dorothy Maria
resia,

October 22
SEMPER, Phillip - Mech. - Pipe: A son,
Carl Edgar,
October 23
. - Mech. - Tin: A son,
4.0.F.: A daughter, Irma

SCHWENGLE
A son, M

no - Mech,
io Roland.

October 24

- Yard:





cking: A daughter,
gracia.
o - Mech. - Pipe:

A. - Mech, -

“Machine: A

daughter, Rafaela Andrea,

October 25
Victor L, - Electrical: A daugh-
ecelia Rebecca,
October 26
Jozef - Storehouse: A daughter,



Ludwina

Ralph Storehouse: A daughter,



A son, Edwin

M. - Mech.:

jus M
Sonia J



A daughte

° “Tsaac P,
A daughter,



- Rec. & Shipping:
Augustina Rufina,
October 27

POMPIER, John T. - Marine:

Glen

A son,

A. Gerardo - L.O.F.: A son, Rudolph



‘hospital,





Ex-Lago Worker
Saves St. Vincent
Lineman’'s Life

A St. Vincent electric worker owes
his life today to a former Lago
employee who, disregarding the
threat to his own life, climbed a uti-
lity pole, brought the unconscious
worker to earth and gave artifical

respiration until he regained con-
sciousness.
A. D. Forbes, a one-time Store-

house employee and now a law clerk
in Kingstown, was at work, when an
office boy rushed in and said a line-
man had been trapped in the wires
atop a pole across the street.

Mr. Forbes, 28, ran to the spot and
found Kenneth Edwards, a Kingstown
Electric Co. worker, hanging head-



down with his feet twisted in the
wires. The electric current had
shocked him unconscious.

The former Lago worker climbed

a ladder which Mr. Edwards had used
but at the top discovered he could
not reach the victim. Wrapping his
arms and legs around the pole, Mr.
Forbes climbed to the top where he
disengaged the man’s feet, swung
his body across his shoulders and
climbed back down the pole.

There he administered artifical
respiration until Mr. Edwards re-
gained consciousness, Taken to a
the lineman was admitted
for treatment of shock, cuts and
minor burns. Mr. Forbes suffered

. |minor cuts of the legs and feet. A
- Electri- |

former
ployee,

Mechanical Department em-
he left Lago in July, 1950.

Norway Cares
For Its Sailors

An example of how Norway cares
for its merchant sailors developed in
Aruba last week when a Norwegian
government physician arrived to take
two ill seamen home.

The men were taken ill at sea.
When their ships reached Aruba,
they were hospitalized through ar-
rangements made by Lago Police
Captain K. A. Hoglund, honorary
Norwegian consul.

Capt. Hoglund notified the Norwe-
gian government which asked that he
secure homeward passage for the
men. When he could not arrange for
medical attention during the trip, the
government sent Dr. Harald Stroem.
He arrived by air, took charge of the
patients and with them left Oct. 28
for Amsterdam aboard the S. S. Wil-

lemstad.
He told officials here he has made
as many as 15 trips a year to all



parts of the world to bring ill Nor-
wegian seamen home.



‘Claudius - Esso Dining Hall:

A daughter, Barbara Matilda,
FREDERICK, Robert W. - Mech. - Yard:
A son, Desmond Anthony.
October 28
GOEDBLOED, Dr. Christiaan - Medical:

A caughter, Adriana Lee.

crowd to its feet in the ninth. Pitch- | hind Julian’s pitching with the largest |
ing cautiously to protect Chester-| score of the series 5—1. Van seat In Ladies’ Softball League |
field’s one run lead, he walked C.|ingen gave his teammates a two-| Queen Anne with two wins and no
Arrindell, the first batter, who im-|run bulge in the first inning when} loss:

mediately stole second. Julian struck |
out C. Jack and D. Pantophlet. One
out away from the championship, he
walked A. Pantophelt and then had
Arrindell and Pantophelt pull a dou- |
ble steal behind him. With men on
second and third, he threw three
straight balls to Whitfield. His next











he slammed a double into left center |
scoring Romney and Paul. Both men
had walked. Chesterfield picked up |
two more in the cighth on a triple by |
Vorst and a walk to Baly followed)
by an infield error that allowed both
men to score. Both teams scored |
single runs the sixth. Julian



in



LAGO SPORT PARK affairs for the next year will be handled by Board



*s has the best record in the Lago
| Sport Park Ladies’ Softball League.
lp he undefeated team posted 9—5 and
6—2 victories over the Aruba Juniors
and Tropical. Other

members shown at their turn-over meeting Oct. 27. They are (left to

right) Fred Parris, Jose LaCruz, Max Kock, Herman Figueira, Hugo de

Vries, Robert E. A. Martin, Mateo Reyes, Damian Tromp, Raymundo
Kemp, Juan Briezen and Andries Geerman.










league score
s pais 2 ere as MIEMBRONAN di Lago Sport Park Board ee e proximo anja ta mun-
| Oranj epee Dou ae a: ne stra aki durante nan reunion di cambio Oct. 27. Nan ta (robez pa drechi)
ranjestad ore 15, Amstel 4; | Fred Par José LaCruz, Max Kock, Her! iar Figueira, Hugo de Vries,
|luarte 14, Z.H.B. 12 and Amstel 12,] Robert BE. A.

Martin, Mateo Reyes, Damian Tromp, Raymundo Kemp,
Juan Briezen y Andries Geerman.



| ZLB. 6




LAGO employees were taken somewhat aback one day last month when
— in place of wharfingers, railroad cars and trucks they saw two
women and a child coming up the No. 1 Finger Pier. They were Mrs.
Nora Heggim (left), wife of the second engineer on the S Buccinum,
their seven-month-old son, Knuit, and Mrs. Else Andersen, wife of the
"Buccinum’s” chief engineer. Like women anywhere, Mrs. Heggim and
Mrs. Andersen went ashore to hunt for bargains in Aruba’s stores
while the Norwegian vessel was loading fuel oil for South America.







EMPLEADONAN di Lago a keda un poco sorpresa un dia luna pasa
ora — en yez di wharfingers, locomotief y truck — nan a mira dos
hende muher y un mucha ta bini for di ariba Finger Pier No. 1. Nan
tabata Sra. Nora Heggim (robez), esposa di segunda maquinista di S. S.
Buccinum, nan yiu di siete luna, Knuit, y Sra. Else Andersen, esposa di
promer maquinista di Buccinum. Mescos cu hende muhernan ta haci sem-
per, Sra. Heggim y Sra. Andersen a bai terra pa haci compras den tien-
danan di Aruba mientras e bapor Norwega tabata carga azeta com-
bustible pa Sur America.

Views anel
Views



STUUULUTUNNUVCVNAUIAUUVNUVNLVEUUUUEUUEUUEUUEUUUUAAAAUEAA Ae



"IN THE SHADE of the Old Bonovis Tree” might well be the title of
this picture. Years ago Carmelo Werleman, left, planted a bonovis tree
seed so he and his fellow wharfingers could work in the shade. Under
their care the tree prospered until today it shadows an area of § quare
feet on the north side of the No. 4 Finger Pier. Happily splicing beneath
the tree are Mr. Werleman, M. Geerman, E. de Cuba and G. Kock.





”DEN SOMBRA di bonovis” por bien ta titulo di e retrato aki. Anjanan

pasa Carmelo Werleman, robez, a planta un bonovis asina cu el y su

otro companjeronan por haya un sombra pa traha. Bao nan cuido e mata

a bira grandi te cu awor e ta cubri un area di 50 pia cuadra pa nord

di Finger Pier No. 4. Trahando bao di e mata ta Sr. Werleman, M.
Geerman, E. de Cuba y G. Kock.



IV UUULUUUVUUULOLAUUUUUUUAUUUAAE AUS



ARUBA ESSO NEWS







GUESTS of the Aruba Tourist Bureau, these members of the Women’s Club are pictured at the Lago Colony
Commissary about to board a bus for a day-long tour of the island.

HUESPEDNAN di Oficina di Turismo, e miembronan aki di Women’s Club ta mun:



i na Lago Colony Com-

missary na punto pa subi bus pa haci un paseo di un dia henter rond di e isla.

Women's Club

Tours Island

Twenty-one members of the Wo-
Club were guests Oct. 22 of
the Aruba Tourist Bureau which took
them on a day-long tour of the is-
land.

With Ernst Bartels, secretary of
the bureau in charge, the women
boarded bus at the Lago Colony
Commissary and traveled to the cliffs
south of Fontein where they in-
spected the Bat Caves. Then, by way
of San Fuego, Ca hi and Angochi

men’s







they traveled to the caves at Ajo
where they ate lunch.
After a s visit to the beaches



at Andicouri, the tour went on to
Dragon’s Mouth, then to Pova Beach
and Malmok Beach where the women
swam.

On the return trip
through

they passed
Oranjestad to Camashito,
the site of some Caribe Indian re-
mains, turned off to Mahuma, tra-
veled through Frenchman’s Pass and
then took the Oranjestad — San Ni-
colas road back to the colony.








Cae
crete)
Br




SAFETY INSPECTOR M. H. Tay-

lor aboard one of the 101 new
scooters Lago has added to its
fleet in the past six weeks.

INSPECTOR DI SEGURIDAD M.
H. Taylor ariba uno di e 101 scoo-
ternan nobo cu Compania a agre-
ga na su flota ultimo seis siman.

101 New Scooters
In Company Fleet

One-hundred-and-one spanking new
motor scooters which Lago put into
service within the past six weeks
brought the company’s fleet of two-
wheel, three-wheel and two-wheel-
with-sidecar cycles to 201.

Seventy-eight of the new scooters
were replacements for older machine
Twenty-three were additions. Making
up the shipment of new scooters were
52 two-wheelers, eight three-wheelers
and 41 two-wheelers with sidecars.

With the new cycles in service, the
fleet now totals 148 two-wheelers, 44















two-wheels sidecar and nine
three-wheele some of which have
been in service since 1947.



UP FROM THE DEPTHS recently came this crab which veteran Aruba

fishermen said they had never seen the likes of before. Measuring close

to 11 inches from pincer tip to tail, it was taken in a fish trap in 360

feet of water off Dakota Airfield by Clarence Delaney, a part-time
fisherman from Santa Cruz.

FOR DI PROFUNDO di lamar a sali e cangreuw aki di cual piseador-

nan veterano na Aruba a bisa cu nan no a yega di mira su igual. Mi-

diendo cerca 11 duim for di punta di tenglo te rabo, el a worde cogi den

un canastro poni den 360 pia di awa dilanti aeropuerto Dakota door di
Clarence Delaney, un piscador di Santa Cruz.



FUELING UP for Amsterdam by way of Guatemala City, Mexico City,
Monterrey and Montreal is this Royal Dutch Airline DC 6-B at Dakota

month KLM inaugurated the flight which passes through
»s back Monday
direct service

Field. Las

Aruba each Sunday evening bound for Curacao; ¢

morning bound for Holland. The flight offers the f
from Aruba to Amsterdam.





CARGANDO combustible pa Amsterdam via Guatemala City, Mexico

City, Monterrey y Montreal ta e ayion aki typo DC 6-B di KLM na

Dakota. Luna pasd KLM a inaugura e yuelo cu ta pasa via Aruba cada

Diadomingo atardi rumbo pa Curacao; ta bolbe Dialuna mainta cu destino

pa Holanda. E yuelo ta ofrece e promer servicio directo for di Aruba
pa Amsterdam.





xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:CA0340000100376datestamp 2009-01-19setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Aruba Esso newsAruba Esso news.dc:creator Lago Oil and Transport Companydc:subject Petroleum industry and trade -- Periodicals -- Aruba ( lcsh )dc:description b Language Text in English and papiamento.Title from cover.dc:publisher Lago Oil and Transport Co.dc:type Newspaperdc:format v. : ill. ; 30-44 cm.dc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=CA03400001&v=00376ABT4040 (LTUF)06371498 (OCLC)000307401 (ALEPHBIBNUM)dc:source Biblioteca Nacional Arubadc:language Englishdc:coverage Aruba -- Lago-Colony