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Panama Canal record (Volume v.19(1925-26)) online

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kering a little over 12 hours. From Balboa to Los Angeles, her running
time was given as 8 days, 19 hours, and 57 minutes.



Steamship Route, Panama Canal to New York.

The following is reprinted from the Hydro graphic Bulletin, published
by the Hydrographic Office of the United States Navy; it appeared in
the issue of January 13, 1926:

The usual passage from Colon to New York is via Windward Passage and Crooked
Island Passage. Some ships, however, have been proceeding via Yucatan Channel and
Straits of Florida, in order to avoid the adverse effects of intensified trade winds. The
passage via Yucatan Channel and Straits of Florida is about 240 miles longer than
that via Windward Passage and Crooked Island Passage, but it permits a vessel to
follow the axis of the Gulf Stream, obtaining 2 to 3 knots favorable current, for a
distance of 750 miles, and also gives favorable currents in the Western Caribbean
and Yucatan Channel. It is also sheltered from the rough seas of intensified trade
winds by western Cuba and the Great Bahama Bank, retaining the shelter of the
latter until after passing the trade wind latitudes. A vessel heading for Windward
Passage from Colon would have the prevailing winds about 17° on the bow for a dis-
tance of 734 miles, while a vessel making for Yucatan Channel would have the
prevailing winds about 53° on the bow for a distance of 301 miles, and nearly abeam
after that.



United States Flags for the Canal.

Arrangements have been made for purchase from the Navy Depart-
ment of United States ensigns of the following standard sizes, to be
carried hereafter as standard stock in the Canal storehouses:



Size No.



Dimensions (feet)



Size No.



Dimensions (feet).



4 12.19 by 23.161

6 8.94 by 16.986

7 5.14 by 9.766

9 3.52 by 6.688



10 2.90 by 5.510

11 2.37 by 4.503

12 1.31 by 2.489



Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa for Week Ending January 30, 1926.



Name of vessel.


Line or charterer.


Arrived.


Departed.


Cargo —


Discharged


Laded.






January 23

January 24. . . .
January 24. . . .
January 25.. . .


January 24


Tons.
383


Tons.


Pacific Steam Navigation Co

New England Oil S. S. Co

Anglo-Saxon Petroleum Co

American-Hawaiian Line


10




January 25

January 26. . . .


11,545
7,710
1,732








Georgian

Samnanger








6,494


Guaranty Trust Co ; January 26.. .

Pacific Steam Navigation Co January 27 —


January 27

January 28


3,000
2












January 26 —


5


Anyo Mam


Toyo Kisen Kaisha






15






6

1

130






U. S. Government. . . ._


January 29


January 30

January 31


8















380



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



Current Net Prices on Fuel Oil, Diesel Oil,
and Coal.

Crude fuel oil is delivered to vessels at either
Cristobal or Balboa, from tanks of The Panama
Canal, for $2.00 per barrel of 42 gallons.

Diesel oil is sold by the Canal at $2.35 per
barrel.

Crude fuel oil and Diesel oil are also sold by
private companies with tanks at the Canal
terminals, at prices which will be quoted by them
on application. The prices at present are as
follows: Crude fuel oil. $1.70 per barrel at Cris-
tobal and Balboa. Diesel oil, Balboa only, $2 05
per barrel.

Coal is supplied to steamships, including war-
ships of all nations, delivered and trimmed in
bunkers at $8.50 per ton of 2,240 pounds at Cris-
tobal, and $11.50 at Balboa. For ships in transit
through the Canal, which are directed to take
coal at Balboa, for the convenience of The
Panama Canal, $8.50 per ton at Balboa. When
coal is delivered from lighters in quantities of 50
tonsor more, the price is$9.50 per ton at Cristobal,
$12.50 at Balboa. For delivering lump coal for
galley use, in sacks, $10 additional per ton; but
if vessel furnishes sacks, $5 per ton additional.

Coal for cargo is sold only by special authority
of the Governor, at prices quoted upon applica-
tion.

For trimming on deck, between decks, or
special trimming in bunkers for convenienceof
vessel, when requested, an additional charge of
90 cents per ton will be made for extra handling.

Deliveries of coal can be made at the rate of
from 100 to 700 tons an hour, as fast as the ships
can receive it in their bunkers. Oil deliveries
can be made up to 2,000 barrels per hour, rate
depending on gravity of oil. location of shore
tanks, and ship's facilities for handling.



Official Publications oi Interest to Shipping.

Masters may obtain from the office of the
Captain of the Port, at either Cristobal or Balboa
without charge, the "Transit and Harbor Regu-
lations of The Panama Canal," and the current
Tariff of charges at the Canal for supplies and
services.

Requests for Canal publications sent by mail
should be addressed to: The Panama Canal
Balboa Heights, C. Z.

The Hydrographic Office at Cristobal main-
tains at all times a complete stock of navigational
charts and books, including charts of all parts of
the world, sailing directions of the world, nautical
tables, light lists, tide tables, nautical almanacs,
etc.

Copies of current issues of Pilot Charts, Notices
to Mariners, and Hydrographic Bulletins may
be obtained in return for marine information.

Observations of weather, ocean currents, and
other marine data collected, and blanks, instruc-
tions, barometric comparisons, etc., furnished.

Correct time is maintained and chronometer!
rated.



Sale of Surplus Material and Equipment.

The Panama Canal offers for sale, by direct
purchase at moderate prices, a quantity of tele-
phones, telephone ringers and bells, bank check
writers and protectors, small tools and other mis-
cellaneous articles of general utility. These ar-
ticles may be inspected at the Obsolete Section
of tne General Storehouse, Balboa, and purchased
through the office of the General Storekeeper.
Detailed information with prices may be secured
by telephone by calling Balboa No. 120.



Binders for The Panama Canal Record.

Cardboard covers, punched and fitted with
brass fasteners forming binders for The Panama
Canal Record, are offered for sale at 25 cents
a set, for the benefit of those who wish to keep
a file of the issues for ready reference. Orders
may be addressed to The Panama Canal, Balboa
Heights, Canal Zone, or The Panama Canal.
Washington. D. C.



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Certificate.-



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.

PUBLISHED WEEKLY.

Subscription rates, domestic, 80.50 per year; foreign, $1.00; address

The Panama Canal Record, Balboa Heights, Canal Zone, or

The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.

Entered as second-class matter February 6, 1918, at the Post Office

at Cristobal C. Z., under the Act of March 3, 1879.

By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical

information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XIX. Balboa Heights, C. Z., February 10, 1926. No. 27.

Tanker Traffic Through the Canal in January, 1926.

During the month of January, 100 tank ships transited the Canal,
with an aggregate net tonnage, Panama Canal measurement, of 607,794,
on which tolls of $528,509.69 were paid. In point of net tonnage, tanker
traffic for the past month showed an increase of approximately 30
per cent over the same traffic for the corresponding month a year ago,
while cargo tonnage showed an increase of approximately 51 per cent
over the cargo tonnage for January, 1925.

Tank ships comprised 20.8 per cent of the total commercial transits
of the Canal during the month ; made up approximately 26.4 per cent of
the total Panama Canal net tonnage; were the source of 25.1 per cent
of the total tolls collected; and carried approximately 23.4 per cent
of the total cargo in transit through the Canal.

The number, aggregate tonnage, tolls, and cargo of tank ships transit-
ing the Canal during the month of January, 1926, segregated by direc-
tion of transit and nationality of vessels, are shown in the following
tabulation, with comparative totals for the two preceding months and
for January, 1925:



Nationality.


No.

of

transits.


Panama
Canal net
tonnage.


Tolls.


Tons

of
cargo.


Atlantic to Pacific.


11
1
1
2

38


71,141
8,167
7,778
12,132
218,562


551,606.66
5,880.24
5,600.16
8,735.04

157,364.64
























Totals, January, 1926


53


317,780


229,186.74








Totals December, 1925


44


254,125


185,259.69


13,537






Totals, November, 1925


51


313,210


230,964.80


22,865


Totals, January, 1925


47


279,487


205,250.72


16,845


Pacific to Atlantic.


1

8
2
1
1
34


4,976
51,369
17,098
5,050
6,439
205,082


5,710.00
58,095.95
17,573.45
5,445.00
6,948.75
205,549.80


9,508




97,299




27,945




9,122




12,100




394,267






Totals, January, 1926


47


290,014


299,322.95


550,241


Totals, December 192S


52


310,618


324,098.85


580,494








39


207,868


215,423.20


389,893








31


188,124


200,800.85


347,601





Of the total tanker traffic shown above, the following is a summary
of the vessels showing Los Angeles as their port of origin or destination,
with the totals for the two preceding months and for January, 1925:



382



THE PANAMA GANAL RECORD



No.

of

transits.


Panama
Canal net
tonnage.


Tolls.


Tons

of
cargo.


46


275,977
202,671
271,250
193,222


$199,088.58
146,080.74
196,013.52
139,508.10




35




44




32








35
43
29
25


210,740
256,086
154,002
150,054


217,304.45
267,375.75
161,514.45
160,870.85


397,112
483,118
290,175
280,136



To Los Angeles

January, 1926

December, 1925

November, 1925

January, 1925

From Los Ange

January, 1926

December, 1925

November, 1925

January, 1925



In The Panama Canal Record of January 13, 1926, the cargo
tonnage for United States tank vessels from Pacific to Atlantic in
December, 1925, was shown as 594,650. This should have read
504,650.



Salt-water Draft of Vessels Through the Canal in 1925.

During the calendar year 1925 the average salt-water draft of 2,540
commercial transits of the Panama Canal from the Atlantic to the
Pacific was 20.8 feet. From the Pacific to the Atlantic 2,234 commer-
cial transits averaged 24.5 feet. The average of the total commercial
transits during the year, 4,774, was 22.5 feet.

In the following table is shown the salt-water draft of vessels through
the Canal during 1925, separated in 1-foot intervals and segregated by
direction of transit, with the averages for 1925 and 1924:



Draft.



Atlantic

to
Pacific.



Pacific
to

Atlantic.



Total

transits.



Under 10 feet.

10 to 11 feet..

11 to 12 feet..

12 to 13 feet. .

13 to 14 feet..

14 to 15 feet..

15 to 16 feet. .

16 to 17 feet..

17 to 18 feet..

18 to 19 feet. .

19 to 20 feet..

20 to 21 feet..

21 to 22 feet..

22 to 23 feet . .

23 to 24 feet .

24 to 25 feet

25 to 26 feet. .

26 to 27 feet

27 to 28 feet. .

28 to 29 feet..

29 to 30 feet .

30 to 31 feet.

31 to 32 feet

32 to 33 feet .

33 to 34 feet.

34 to 35 feet .
Over 35 feet .



39

7

13

29

43

54

94

107

137

182

224

279

231

233

L94

202

182

140

74

39

25

9

1

1

1



32

4

5

17

15

21

27

46

28

39

45

42

76

112

185

273

296

282

242

194

100

63

24

21

29

14



71

11

18

46

58

75

121

153

165

221

269

321

307

345

379

475

478

422

316

233

125

72

25

22

30

14

2



Totals.



2,234



4,774



Average, 1925 feet

Average, 1924 feet.



20.8
21.3



24.5
24.6



22.5
23.0



The vessel of greatest draft through the Canal during 1925 was the
Lebore, carrying a cargo of iron ore from Chile to New York and drawing
35.6 feet. From the Atlantic to the Pacific, the Cornwall, carrying a
general cargo from the British Isles to New Zealand and drawing 32.7
feet, was the vessel of greatest draft during the year.



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



383



The vessels of the deepest draft through the Canal are those from the
Pacific to the Atlantic as the heavy bulk products such as iron 6re,
wheat, etc., pass in that direction. From the Atlantic to the Pacific
vessels carry a large percentage of manufactured articles, which, while
probably more valuable, are more or less bulky and of less weight.



Proportion of the Foreign Commerce of the United States Passing Through
the Panama Canal in Fiscal Year, 1924.

The United States Shipping Board states that the waterborne
foreign commerce of the United States during the fiscal year ending
June 30, 1924, exceeded 92,000,000 long tons. Participating in this
cargo movement were 183 American ports located on the Atlantic and
Pacific coasts, the Gulf of Mexico, and the Great Lakes, and 1,260
foreign ports located in 152 different countries.

During the fiscal year 1924 the cargo that passed through the
Panama Canal in the foreign trade of the United States amounted to
8,581,397 long tons. This is approximately 9.3 per cent of the total
of 92,000,000 tons. Of the 8,581,397 tons, 4,834,356 was from the
United States and 3,747,041 tons was destined to the United States.
The total cargo in all trades passing through the Canal in the fiscal
year 1924 was 26,994,710 long tons.



Munson-McCormick Line Extends Service.

The Munson-McCormick Intercoastal Line announces weekly sail-
ings from New York and Baltimore for the west coast of the United
States, beginning January 23 from Baltimore and January 30 from
New York. Sailings from Philadelphia will be fortnightly on alter-
nate Wednesdays beginning February 3 and their service from Boston
remains as before, fortnightly on alternate Wednesdays.



Sailings of Panama Railroad Steamship Line.

Following are proposed sailings of passenger vessels in the
York-Cristobal service of the Panama Railroad Steamship Line :



New



Steamer.


Leave

New York

3 p. m.


Leave

Port-au-Prince

p. m


Arrive

Cristobal

a. m.


Leave
Cristobal
3 p. m.


Leave

Port-au-Prince

p. m.


Arrive

New York

a. m.




February 2.. .
February 9.. .
February 19.
February 27. .

March 6

March 17

March 24. . .
March 31... .


February 7.. .
February 14. .
February 24.
March 4,

March 11

March 22. . . .
March 29....
April 5


February 10. .
February 17..
February 27..

March 7

March 14. .
March 25. . . .
April 1.
April 8


February 14..
February21..
March 3

March 11

March 18. . . .
March 29....

April 5

April 12


February 17..
February 24...
March 6 ...
March 14.
March 21.

April 1

April 8
April 15..


February 22.




March 1.


Cristobal


March 11.
M;irch 19.




March 26.


Cristobal


April 7.
April 13.




April 20.







From New York the A neon and Cristobal sail at 3 p. m. from Pier 65, North River, foot of West 25th Street, New York ;
the Panama sails at 3 p. m. from Pier 67, North River, foot of West 27th Street.

The stay of steamers at Port-au-Prince, Haiti, is of sufficient length of time to allow passengers to visit points of
interest.

West coast service — A regular freight service is maintained without calls en route direct to Cristobal, Buenaventura, and
Ecuadorian ports.



Ships' Chandlery Supplies.

Panama Canal Storehouses carry a complete line of ships' chandlery supplies,
available for sale to ships at C. I. F. cost, plus 25 per cent surcharge which covers
local freight, handling, and other costs.



384



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



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Online LibraryIsthmian Canal Commission (U.S.Panama Canal record (Volume v.19(1925-26)) → online text (page 54 of 97)