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Panama Canal record (Volume v.21 (1927-28)) online

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■252
= 3,310



1,447,737



1,262,429



1,369,619



7,210



2,536
2,049



4,585



1,617

3,741

2,280

6,845
3,400
4,246

4,832
4,254

3,374

■129
» 2,075



886.454



777,602



842.235



Tolls.



$9,051.25



3,201.25
2,745.00



5,946.25



1,474.56

4,637.50

2.892.50

8,247.50
4,152.50
4,257.50

6,040.00
5,451.25

4,217.50

'166 25
'2,503.75



1,103,697.06



965,596.03



1,044,402.45



Tons
of cargo.



14,550



970
5,152



6,122



8,709

6.450

15,500
6,123
7,005

3,444
7,651

5,955

'90
'657



1,730,353



1,501,865



1,685,445



t



' The cargo carried bv these 2 ships is not included in total cargo until it forms part of cargo transshipped in Gatun
Lake, C. 7..

' These 2 ships entered the Canal at Cristobal and proceeded as far as Gatun Lake, where after loading cargoes ■
of bananas, they returned to Cristobal. As vessels transiting the Canal as far as Gatun Lake only, are entitled
to return to Canal port of entry without payment of tolls for return voyage, the only item taken up in connection with
these transits in the Pacific to Atlantic traffic statistics is the amount of cargo tonnage.

Supplement No. 3.— Tariff No. 9.

The Panama Canal, P.\nama Railro.ax) Company,
Executive Office, Balboa Heights, C. Z. January 30, 1928.
Item 22.— Fuel and Diesel Oils.

(Effective January 16.)

1. Fuel oil, per barrel of 42 gallons, delivered to vessels at either Cristobal or

Balboa $1 . 50

(Effective February 1.)

2. Diesel oil, per barrel of 42 gallons, delivered to vessels at Cristobal 2 .20

Item 40.— Panama Railroad Company Express Tariff.

(Effective January 19, 1928.)
8. Change to read:

Empty milk-shipping cans and ice cream containers of approximately the
same size as milk cans, when returned after shipment over road by
express any distance 10

M. L. Walker,
Governor, The Panama Canal,
President, Panama Railroad Company,



368



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



Salt Water Draft of Vessels Transiting the Canal in 1927.

During the calendar year 1927, the average salt water draft of 3,246
commercial transits of the Panama Canal from the Atlantic to the
Pacific was 22.4. From tl^ Pacific to the Atlantic, the average draft
of 2,839 commercial transits was 25.2. The average draft of the total
commercial transits during the year, 6,085, was 23.8.

In the following table is shown the salt water draft of vessels through
the Canal during 1927, separated'in 1-foot intervals and segregated by
direction of transits with the average for 1927, 1926, and 1925:



Draft.



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 23 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..'

35 to 36 feet..



Atlantic

to
Pacific.



Totals ,. ...

Average, 1927.
Average, 1926.
Average, 1925.



80

20

13

34

66

79

75

111

126

155

181

199

189

169

225

301

388

278

196

147

100

33

29

37

12

3



Pacific

to

Atlantic.



Totals.



3,246



22.4



20.



20.



63


143


14


34


16


29


22


56


25


91


38


117


26


101


23


134


44


170


37


192


42


223


48


247


54


243


82


251


165


390


289


590


370


758


386


664


340


536


271


418


227


327


87


120


56


85


42


79


42


54


28


31


2


2



2,839



25.2



24.6



24.5



6,085



23.8



22.6



22.5



The vessel of the greatest draft transiting the Canal in 1927 was the
steamship Marore, carrying iron ore from Chile to the United States,
drawing 35 feet 6 inches. From the Atlantic to the Pacific, the vessel
of the greatest draft was the steamship Manchuria, carrying general
cargo in the United States intercoastal trade, with a draft of 33 feet 6
inches.

It will be noted that during the past calendar year the average draft
of the vessels transiting the Canal from the Pacific to the Atlantic was
2.8 greater than the average draft of vessels passing through the Canal
in the opposite direction. This is accounted for by the fact that the
Pacific to Atlantic traffic is made up largely of vessels carrying capacity
cargoes of mineral oils, iron ore, wheat, and other bulk products, while
the Atlantic to Pacific traffic is composed largely of vessels carrying
miscellaneous manufactured goods which either are essentially not so
heavy or else do not permit the fullest use of the stowage space of the
vessels. Also, by far the greater proportion of the transits of vessels
in ballast are included in the Atlantic to Pacific traffic.



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



369



Notice to Mariners— New Beacons Near Gatun Locks, Panama Canal.

The Panama Canal, Executive Office,
Balboa Heights, C. Z., February 4, 1928.

On February 3, 1928, two new beacons were installed north of Gatun Locks, as
below:

1. Beacon No. 5, a fixed white light, on the east bank of the Canal, at a point
half way between Beacon No. 3>< and another point (on the east bank) opposite the
norlh end of the center approach wall.

2. Beacon No. 6, a fixed red light, on the west bank of the Canal, half way be-
tween Beacon No. 4>^ and a point (on the west bank) opposite the north end of the
center approach wall.

M. L. Walker,

Governor.



Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Balboa, C. Z., for Week Ending February 4, 1928.





Line or charterer.


Arrived.


Departed.


Cargo —




Discharged


Laded.


Santos


Johnson Line


January 29 . . .
January 30 . . .
January 30 . . .
January 31 . . .
January 31.. .
February 2 . . .
February 3 . . .
February 4 . . .


January 30 . . .
January 31. . .
January 31...
February 1 . . .


Tons.
467
300

11,580


Tons.


Frost


Stockholm Redeci Svea




D. G. Scoficld


Standard Oil Co

U. S. Government

Panama Mail S. S. Co

East Asiatic Co




Kenowis


476




February 1 . . .
February 2 . . .
February 3 . .


64

85


11


Chile




California


American Line Corporation

Panama Mail S. S. Co


55


City of San Francisco


February 4 . . .




11











Price of Coal at the Canal.

Effective September 1, 1927, the prices for coal are as follows, and Tariff No. 9,
dated July 1, 1927, is modified accordingly:

Cristobal- p„ii,„o
Colon. ^«"'<»-

For steamships, including warships of all nations, delivered
from coaling plants, per ton of 2,240 pounds, except as pro-
vided in paragraph 5 $8 . 50 $1 1 . 50

For vessels transiting the Canal that are directed by The Pan-
ama Canal to take coal at Balboa on account of the con-
dition of the plants, the quantity available, or for the pur-
pose of expediting traffic 8 . 50

For steamships, including warships of all nations when de-
livered from lighters in quantities of 50 tons or more, per
ton of 2,240 pounds 9.50 12.50

For steamships, including warships of all nations, when deliver-
ed from lighters in quantities of less than 50 tons, with mini-
mum charge for 20 tons and with maximum charge not to
exceed that for 50 tons at prices specified in paragraph 6,
per ton of 2,240 pounds 11.50 14.50



Provisions Required by Ships.



The Panama Canal Commissary Division, with faciHties at Balboa
and Cristobal for delivery of supplies to steamships, carries a complete
line of provisions, such as meats, fruits, vegetables, eggs, butter,
canned goods, cigars, cigarettes, tobacco, etc., which are sold to ships
at the prices which are in effect for employees, no surcharge being
added. Beef especially is available at low prices, hindquarters selling
at 12 cents per pound and forequarters at 9^ cents per pound.

Orders may be placed in advance by radio for delivery on arrival,
or at either terminal for prompt delivery or for delivery at the other
terminal after transit. All vessels are boarded on arrival by a repre-
sentative of the Commissary Division.



370



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 $1.50 per barrel of 42 gallons.

Diesel oil is sold by the Canal at $2.20 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 fueloil,$1.30 per barrel at Cristo-
bal and Balboa. Diesel oil, Balboa only, $1.85 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
tons or more, the price is $9.50 per ton at Cris-
tobal, $12.50 at Balboa. If less than 50 tons is
taken from lighters, prices are $11.50 per ton at
Cristobal and $14.50 per ton at Balboa with
minimum charge for 20 tons and maximum
charge not to exceed that for 50 tons at $9.50
Cristobal and $12.50 Balboa. For furnishing
lump coal for galley use, or run of mine coal, in
sacks, $6.00 additional per ton; but if vessel fur-
nishes sacks $3.00 additional per ton.

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

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

Deliveries of coal to individual ships can be
mada up to 1,500 tons per hour, as fast as it can
be handled in the ship's bunkers. Oil deliveries
can be made up to 5,500 barrels per hour, rate
depending on gravity of oU, location of shore
tanks, and ship's facilities for handling.



Information from American Consuls.

The Consular officers of the United States at
seaports all over the world are ex officio repre-
sentatives of The Panama Canal for the purpose
of furnishing information to shipping and allied
interests as to conditions, charges, etc., at the
Panama Canal affecting the operation of ships.
The current publications of The Panama Canal
of interest to shipping are furnished to the Con-
sular officers and filed for reference.

It is not desired that inquiries of a general
nature be addressed to the Consular officers, or
that they be burdened with requests which should
be made direct to The Panama Canal; but
ships' operators who may not be sufficiently
advised as to charges, supplies, facilities, etc,
at the Canal will always save time by applying to
tbfi nearest American Consul.



Binders for The Panama Canal Record.

Cardboard covers, punched and fitted with
brass fasteners fonning 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.



Hours of Departure of Passenger Trains.

Following are the hours of departure of the
passenger trains of the Panama Railroad running
between the Atlantic and the Pacific:

From Colon: 9.10 a. m., 12.15 p. m., 4 p. m.

From Panama: 7 a. m., 12.15 p. m., 6.10 p. m.

The trains leaving at 12.15 p. m. do not run
on Sundays and holidays; the others are daily.



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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL

PUBLISHED WEEKLY.

Subscription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year; foreign, $1.00; address

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

The Panama Canal, Washington, D. C.

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

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

Certificate. — By direction of the Governor of The Panama Canal the matter contained herein is published as statistical
information and is required for the proper transaction of the public business.

Volume XXI. Balboa Heights, C. Z., February 15, 1928. No. 28.

Four Years of Around-the-World Service.

The Dollar Steamship Line announces that four years ago it pub-
lished a schedule of sailings for the fleet of "President" liners, sailing
fortnightly in around-the-world service, in which were set definite
hours of departure and arrival at each port of call. On Thursday,
February 7, 1924, the steamship President Adams sailed from New
York, inaugurating the freight and passenger service around the world.
On Thursday, February 2, 1928, at noon, the steamship President
Adams sailed from New York at the precise time laid down in the
schedule 4 years ago. The company claims this to be a record for
dependability and efficiency without parallel in American or foreign
maritime history.

The President Adams transited the Canal southbound on February
10, 1928, on her fourteenth voyage around the world.

South American Tourists Visit the Canal.

The Hamburg-American liner Cap Polonio, having on board a party
of 227 cruise passengers, mostly from Argentina and Brazil, arrived at
Cristobal in the forenoon of January 29, 1928. The tourists crossed
the Isthmus on a special train the following day on a visit to the Pedro
Miguel Locks and Panama. They returned to Cristobal in the evening
and the Cap Polonio cleared for Vera Cruz, Mexico. From Vera Cruz
the ship was to go to New York and from there return to Buenos
Aires, calling at Habana and other ports of the West Indies and South
America. This is the first cruise whose passengers were composed
entirely of South Americans, to make a tour including the Panama
Canal and West Indies.



Gaillard Memorial Tablet Placed on Face of Contractors' Hill.

A bronze tablet dedicated to the memory of Lieut. Col. David
DuBose Gaillard, Division Engineer of the Central Division, under
whose charge the excavation of Culebra Cut was carried on from
July 1, 1908, until July, 1913, was unveiled on February 4, 1928, at a
prominent place on the rock face of Contractors' Hill, 103.5 feet above
the normal surface of the Canal at that point. The tablet was pro-
vided by Mrs. David DuBose Gaillard and family and the Third United
States Volunteer Engineers' Memorial Association, composed of mem-
bers of the regimentcommanded by Lieutenant Colonel Gaillard during
the Spanish War. The work in connection with the erection of the
tablet was done by the Dredging Division.

An obituary of Lieutenant Colonel Gaillard was published in The
Panama Canal Record of December 10, 1913. The Culebra Cut was
renamed "Gaillard Cut" by Executive Order, dated April 27, 1915.



^'72



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



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Online LibraryIsthmian Canal Commission (U.S.Panama Canal record (Volume v.21 (1927-28)) → online text (page 59 of 112)