Copyright
Isthmian Canal Commission (U.S..

Panama Canal record (Volume v.22(1928-29)) online

. (page 17 of 105)
Online LibraryIsthmian Canal Commission (U.S.Panama Canal record (Volume v.22(1928-29)) → online text (page 17 of 105)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook


220

368

13




St. Mihiel


U. S. Army Transport Service

U. S. Army Transport Service


362


Chateau Thierry








Hamburg-American Line




Martha


041






73


Borga


Fred Olsen ... ....


September 30..
September 27..


435
97




Logician


T. & J. Harrison


97



116



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



Passenger Service on Fort Randolph Branch Discontinued.

Passenger service between Colon and Fort Randolph on the Panama
Railroad was discontinued after the close of business on September 30,
1928. Car lot freight shipments destined to France Field, Coco Solo,
or Fort Randolph will be switched out from Cristobal yards as occasion
demands.



Report of Cargo Discharged and Laded by Vessels Entering and Clearing
from Port of Cristobal, C. Z., for Week Ending September 22, 1928.



Name of vessel.



Line or charterer.



."Wrived.



Departed.



Cargo



Discharged Laded.



City of San Francisco

Almagro

Perene

Noorderdijk

Calamares

Jason

Ancon

Heredia

Berengar. .'

Ebro

Mantaro



Durazzo

Manizales

Atrato

Port Huron

Hamburg Maru

Antillian

V^an Rensselaer*

Resolute

Linda S

Suriname

Saint Louis

Orcoma

La Marseillaise

Puerto Rico

Wiegand

Acajutla

Favorita

Santa Luisa

Coppename

Sixaola

La Perla

Van Rensselaer

Orazio

Manaqui

Favorita

Commodore Rollins.

Colombia

Grootendijk

Cartago

Lippe

Floreana

Grunewald

Tatauno Maru



Panama Mail S. S. Co

Pacific Steam Nav. Co

Peruvian Line

Holland-American Line

United Fruit Co

Royal Netherlands S. S. Co

Panama R. R. S. S. Line

United Fruit Co

North (terman Lloyd

Pacific Steam Navigation Co

Peruvian Line

United Fruit Co

Hamburg-American Line

North German Lloyd

Colombian Transport Line

Commonwealth & Dominion Line.

Osaka Shosen Kaisha

Leyland Line

Royal Netherlands S. S. Co

R. Feuillebois

R. Feuillebois

United Fruit Co

French Line

Pacific Steam Navigation Co

French Line

French Line

North German Lloyd

Pacific Steam Navigation Co

Standard Fruit Co

Grace Line

United Fruit Co

United Fruit Co

United Fruit Co

Royal Netherlands S. S. Co

Italian Line

United Fruit Co

Standard Fruit Co

United Fruit Co

Colombian S. S. Co

Holland-American Line

United Fruit Co

North German Lloyd

Colombian Transport Line

Hamburg-American Line

Nippon Yusen Kaisha



September 16.



September Iti.
September 16.
September 16.



September 17.
September 17.
September 17.
September 17.
September 17.
September 17.
September 17.
September 18.
September 18.
September 18.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 19.
September 20.
September 20.
September 20.
September 20.
September 20.
September 21.
September 21.
September 21.
September 22.
September 22.
September 22.
September 22.
September 22.
September 22.



September 16..
September 16..
September 16..
September 16..
September 16..
September 17..
September 17..
September 17..
September 17..
September 17..
September IS..
September 19..
September 22 .
September 22..



Tons.



143



(')



14
502



(')
1

(■)

1,005
389
513



Tons.

2,491

22

211

71

532

75

3,054

137

103

(')

179

13

557

133



September 18..
September 18..
September 19..
September 19..
September 19..
September 19..
September 20..
September 20..
September 20..
September 20..
September 21..
September 21..
September 22..
September 20..
September 20..
September 20..
September 21..
September 21..
September 22..
September 22..
September 22..
September 22..
September 22..



September 22.
September 22.



September 22.
September 22.
September 22.
September 22.



112


{')


535


(.')


445


105


^


i')


(')


53


(')


40


734


509


339


(')


87


78


18


62


196


1,054


1,622


120


837


1,145


350


5


(')


8


30


117


1,013


352


1,285


116


1


582


446


(.')


922


552


(■)


488


6


582


234




.357




400




(')


176




317


(')


207


361


(')



■ No cargo discharged.



' No cargo laded.



Official Circular.



Discontinuance of Passenger Train Service
on Fort Randolph Branch Line.



PaSam.\ Railroad Company and
Panama Railroad S. S. Line,
Balboa Heights, C. Z., September 26. 1928.

To all concerned — In view of the Army and Navy
having given notice of withdrawal from agreement
regarding the passenger service on the Colon-
Fort Randolph branch railroad after close of
busines,s September 30, 1928, please be advi,sed
that all passenger train service will be discon-
tinued over this branch after that date.

W. F. Foster,
Acting Superintendent.



Hours ol Departure ol Passenger Trains.

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

From Colon: Daily except Sunday, 7.00 a. m.,
12.15 p. m., 4.30 p. m.; Sunday only, 9.20 a. m.,
4.00 p. m.

From Panama: Daily except Sunday, 7.05 a.m.,
12.20 p. m., 4.35 p. m.; Sunday only, 7.05 a. m.,
6.15 p. m.

The time required for passage from one ter-
minal to the other is 1 hour and 45 minutes.



Cable Address of The Panama Canal.

The cable address of The Panama Canal, on
the Isthmus, is "Pancanal, Panama;" in the
United States, "Pancanal, Washington."



i



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.

PUBLISHED WEEKLY.

Subscription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year; foreign, Jl.OO; 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 OflSce

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 requu-ed for the proper transaction of the public business.





Certificate.-



Volume XXII. Balboa Heights, C. Z., October lo, 1928. No. 10.



"Santa Barbara" Transits Canal on Maiden Voyage.

The new Grace Line motor ship Santa Barbara arrived at Cristobal
on October 4, on her maiden voyage in the New York-South American
trade, via Habana and the Panama Canal. She transited the Canal
on the same day and sailed for Valparaiso, Chile, via way ports in
Peru and Chile. The Santa Barbara, a sister ship of the Santa Maria
which was placed in this service last May, is 466 feet long by 64 feet
beam, and of 8,055 gross tons. She carried 95 passengers and 3,391
tons of general cargo on her maiden voyage.

Following the addition of the Santa Barbara to the west coast service,
the Santa Luisa, one of the Grace Line's original "Santa" passenger
and cargo steamers in the South American trade, is to be renamed
El Salvador and placed in the United States intercoastal service of the
Panama Mail Steamship Line.



Classification of Cargo Passing Through the Panama Canal, Showing
Origin and Destination During Fiscal Year Endmg June 30, 1928.

A statement of all commodities passing through the Panama Canal,
showing origin and destination, during the fiscal year ending June
30, 1928, is shown in Tables I and II on pages 124 to 134 of this issue.
From the cargo declarations submitted by masters of vessels it has
been possible to classify over 82 per cent of the cargo passing from the
Atlantic to the Pacific during the year and over 98 per cent of that
passing from the Pacific to the Atlantic.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.

Commodities shipped to the Pacific which aggregated more than
100,000 tons in any of the fiscal years 1928, 1927, 1926, or 1925, are
listed in the following tabulation :



Commodity.



Fiscal year ending June 30-



1928.



1927.



1926.



1925.



Manufactures of iron and steel

Mineral oils

Cement

Cotton

Machinery

Sulphur

Phosphates

Railroad materials

Paper

Coal

Tinplate

Textiles

Automobiles (exclusive of accessories)

Ammonia

Sugar

All other

Totals



Long tons.

1,855,532
717,080
280,032
259,225
215,334
207,257
198,826
188,561
183,263
161,610
143,610
124,658
124,553
91.776
44,951

3,513,866



Long tons.

1,971,964
649,379
222,817
361,241
172,150
211,625
183,521
189,858
150,772
96,772
194,111
91,967
127,882
134,977
282,912

3,541,379



Long tons.

1,525,280
721,817
283,328
226,092
134,411
188,889
162,254
150,993
101,493
222,288
202,773
78,770
125,820
108,104
158,997

3,645,788



Long tons.
1,416,135
948,451
359,831
145,604
133,024
165,925

67,206
138.740
101,827
159,231
145,188

94,132
124,972

88,199

91,461
3,218,471



8,310,134



8,583,327



8,037,097



7,398,397



118



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



Total cargo passing through the Canal from the Atlantic to the
Pacific during the year shows a decrease of 273,193 tons as compared
with the fiscal year 1927. Of the 13 commodities shown in the foregoing
tabulation as having a total of 100,000 tons or more through the Canal
during the year, manufactures of iron and steel, cotton, and tinplate
show decreases as compared with 1927. Totals for the other 10 were
as great or greater than during the preceding fiscal year.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES — PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.

Commodities shipped to the Atlantic which aggregated more than
100,000 tons in any of the fiscal years 1928, 1927, 1926, or 1925, are
listed in the following tabulation :



I



Commodity.



Fiscal year ending June 30—



1928.



1927.



1926.



1925.



Mineral oils

Lumber

Wheat

Nitrates

Iron ore

Sugar

Copper (metal)

Can«ed fruit

Food products in cold storage

Dried fruit

Barley

Canned fish

Wool

Coffee

Beans

Flour

Cotton

All other

Totals



Long tons.

5,619,076

3,673,832

3,035,884

2,565,572

1,400.490

577,781

443,381

434,424

288,952

272,644

237,262

178,245

167,931

132,862

127,168

112,191

95,724

1,957,156



21,320,575



Long tons.

7,143,165

3,139,113

1,477,376

1,174,384

1,403,737

427,035

357,456

403,270

245,520

200,433

344,341

209,491

129,906

113,313

73,569

90,988

107,311

2.124,480



Long tons.

5,930,716

3,200,311

1,187,384

1,878,050

1,334,408

318,032

319,045

356,609

221,068

150,229

313,535

168,701

146,092

104,739

54,565

64,391

65,850

2,186,626



Long tons. 1

5,989,622

2,2.55,421

1,078,844

2,155,814

1,045,383

300,465

211,168

255,688

202,781

135,832

236,115

165,071

91,586

81,881

101,218

82,402

75,358

2,095,790



19,164,888



18,000,351



16,560,439



' Does not include fresh fruit.

The Pacific-to-Atlantic cargo movement during 1928 was larger than
during the year precedingby 2 , 1 55 ,68 7 tons. .Since shipments of mineral
oils in this direction through the Canal declined as compared with the
year preceding, approximately 1,500,000 tons, this means an increase
in other commodities of over 3,600,000 tons.- Most of the major com-
modities through the Canal from the Pacific to the Atlantic during the
year show substantial increases. Shipments of nitrates and wheat
were more than double tho.se during the preceding year.



CARGO FROM ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC — ORIGIN AND DESTINATION.

During the fiscal year 1928 approximately 65 per cent of the cargo
passing through the Canal Pacific-bound originated on the eastern
and Gulf seaboard of the United States and 26 per cent in Europe.
During ^he past four fiscal years these areas have contributed from
85 to 90 per cent of the cargo moving in this direction.

Four areas absorbed approximately 91 per cent of this cargo in 1928,
as follows: West coast of the United States, 40 per cent; Far East,
21 percent; Australasia, 16 per cent; and South America, 14 per cent.
During the past four fiscal years over 90 per cent of the cargo Pacific-
bound through the Canal has been destined to these areas with about
39 per cent going to the west coast of the United States. Following
are the figures for the fiscal vears 1925, 1926, 1927, and 1928:



THk PANAMA CANAL RECORD



11^





1925.


1926.


1927.


1928.


Origin..


Long tons.
4,815,528
1,978,909
603,900


Long Ions.
5,276,563
1,963,921
796,613


Long tens.
5,598,149
1,738,715
1,246,463


Long tons.
5 402 037




2']97'l66


All other


710,931








7,398.397


8,037,097


8,583,327


8,310,134






Destination.

Weat coast of United States

Far East


2,913,887
1, 215,1)80
1,289,359
1,338,150
641,321


3,160,966
1,502,246
1,404,610
l',281,691
687,584


3,520,156
1,545,206
1,455,328
1,065,822
996,815


3,287,624
1,718 819


Australasia


1,364,952
1 218 094


All other


720,645






Total for year


7,398,397


8,037,097


8,583,327


8,310,134



CARGO FROM PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC — ORIGIN AND DESTINATION.

During the fiscal year 1928 four regions of origin furnished approxi-
mately 96 per cent of the cargo Atlantic-bound through the Canal as
follows : West coast of United States, 54 per cent ; west coast of South
America, 26 per cent; west coast of Canada, 13 per cent; and Austral-
asia, 3" per cent. During the past four fiscal years these four regions of
origin have accounted for approximately 95 per cent of the total cargo
moving in this direction.

Approximately 54 per cent of the cargo Atlantic-bound through the
Canal in the fiscal year 1928 was destined to the eastern seaboard of the
United States, and approximately 37 per cent was destined to Europe.
These two regions of destination have absorbed over 90 per cent of the
Atlantic-bound cargo during the past four fiscal years. Total figures
are shown in the following tabulation:





1925.


1926.


1927.


1928.


Origin.
West coast of United States


Long tons.

9,5.54,101

4,714,243

1,082,282

480,. 539

729.274


Long tons.

10,116,515

4,861,436

1,650,855

623 ,,399

748,146


Lonq tovs.

11,860,156

4,234,767

1,520,666

567,715

981,584


Long tons.
11,455,596


West coast of South America


5,586,618




2,845,675




684,614


All other


748,072






Totals for year


16, .560, 439


18,000,351


19.164,888


21,320,575


Destination.
East coast of United States


10,821,4.33
4,710,382
1,028,624


11, 388,. 560
5,080,825
1,530,966


11,169,492
5,461,059
2.534,337


11,611,865


Europe, including British Isles


7,922,636


Another


1,786,074


Totals for year


16,560,439


18.000,351


19,164,888


21,-320,575



TOTAL CARGO.

Total cargo in long tons through the Canal during the past four
fiscal years has been: 1928, 29,630,709; 1927, 27,748,215; 1926,
26,037,448; and 1925, 23,958,836. The total amount of cargo tonnage
passing through the Canal during the past fiscal year established a new
high record over any previous calendar or fiscal year.

(Continued on page 124.)



"Karamea" Transits Canal on Maiden Voyage.

The motor ship Karafnea of the Shaw, Savill & Albion Company,
transited the Canal on her maiden voyage on September 29, 1928,
en route from Middleboro, England, to Wellington, N.Z. TheKaramea
is the fourth of four new motor ships constructed for the Shaw, Savill
& Albion Company for the United Kingdom-New Zealand trade,
having been preceded by the Zealandic, the Taranaki, and the Coptic.

The Karamea is 483 feet long, 64 feet beam, and of 10,460 dead-
weight tons. She is equipped with accommodations for 8 first-class
passengers.



120



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD






C3 O



£ I o






•^ C- ;0 t* —



00 t^ »-"



^ — « 00 QO -^ »-i :o c^ ^ u^ cc -^ Oi



;oo oil-"



i<M ^ ^ «^



' -^ ^ re Oi r



. C>1



i-':i -■



■1 00 1— ' (M OOQO



OO (M O Oi
CO "O t-^

O -^



srct^



■ o o t-^ >o



^ iO



O C?s -f

O

^H Cl - O — ■ i—

b-r_-To~cc"^'6o — « 00
oo oo ^H t— Oi cr>

c:; o t-* =0 CO oo



jcinriro— ' cc ^ o c^ CO rr«

■ oo-rrtoo t^ lo CO oo o <-•

« ^ CO i^ rTQ ^^ ic oo oi~»Cfl

.5C:C»0^ CO *0 t^ t>-CO00



« t- Oi cr> — ' (M CO



00 oo ooo t~-00Oi



I CD .— 05 Tf



rt.c3c3r3gc3c3=5^



c:c=:cg=:c:gcst: :g==ag



g^ =: c c s D.^=



-— J2 "S^






-=z



■r-*-E -ja -=



:-^o_



1^ SN



:r^ 20 =="q3 c -



C C CQ DQ
c3 c3 o O



^ g § o^ J'rt - O §13 3 § . S









g2

CL,0



a) C c3









>- s'
zm:



: 3 S =: S

> O OJ GJ O

:kzzz



■ S 51^ ■ o —

^ § S ; . 0-3

aj j5 c I- »- c3 rt;r



SZ

o o

a>-

— o

KZ






J; "=• ^ O O



ca>-i

«-z



gz



* s



III!

CQOO °

«3



^g-^



o -^ o 01



O Oi O CO >— ' CO O C



100 00
i> 3s oc i-^ rri 00 00



CO <-.0



I ^ '^ "^.IM ^-■ i-l ^^ (N ^ Cd



O-^ OsCd O (N O c

"^^HCOOS ^OCOcO-

10 ^'a "O »o Tp Tf -^ I



sooco^oooo

jjCiCO'^C^]CSiO»0*0



O CO O O "^ O CI
»i^ CO CO C<I CO CO C4



*o CC iC ^ "^ *o to iftt



O"* 000

»0 Clio O



oooo^ooooooocooo
cocorc'^'^^co^'^coc^



3CO OiOJ O O



o o

crsco
O -rf



oc o o o CO oeo



' — coioi— 00

I □0'-« Ol'— ' OiiO



CO O^'-t



-^^ a o
o £ o c






o



CI—',



-2 S a.






o =
■II



33 « « C3 - S'^O

S — .3 . T :S .2 k;
.S^OE-Z 00



SCO g m



'B £ c-5 B o fc'^'.
■n o g'c fe S S'



L. I- a t~ OS



C C3 C



^ ^ ^ ^ w«„^^^c-c3HS'oS-"Ss aj ajs-n^s j«a



•moH



•moH



•Xbq



■ to CO C^ C^ W5



O lO CO CO o o »o



S i— • O 10 CO t-H 10 *0 J3



M< 1— I »0 OS

O 1 CO O
COO I CO



OSCOb-OOOlOS'— <•



3 ,-. t^ t^ t>- O O " - I r-H (M CO ^ »0 ^ CO 05



0000000



,,-,,-,0'— ''—•■-<'— I'-tOCOCCC



< T-* 10 Oi 00 O t^ iC Oi



Si—CQOO



(M liO 1— > CO '— ' '



-5 - — ^ if5iOCOt - .0000050CO'^"^^'*'*0>0 COCO OiCiO'O'— 05CO "^ tJi»C0O

^h4-4i— )*H ,_ht— (wHi— ti— I^H^H'M'—'^Hi— li— <1— l^-ti-H f-H »-H T-< .1 C<1 CQ (N ^ ^H ^H ^4 1-4



0000 00000000



iCd c^jcq cd CQC^M



OOO^O lOOOOOOwTSOOiOUOOOcoO



•anoH



•Xbq



___ __ __ - lOO IO»0»C«00 OiO O 10W3U3

^H(>i<MCO -rr O « CO^ 10 O N ^ ^1— I O '-'COtN C0»0 »-i(NCO(Ni-" '""^ ^ 1-i^^-iSf
COCDt^t^ 00OS050iOOCdC0'^C0COCD^-t>-00 00O5 1— i(MCC|COlO 05C0 CO t-^O'-^



0000 00000000



•jnoH



OiTiOUO 00»O"0mO>J0«OOu0O -t^uOOO oo OOOOCOW5 »o*o »o 0»£50 S
OOCOCO i-H(MiOO^OOOiOU5 -OOOCO CO'-* O'-'WS-^O ^O C<» "^^"^H
"^000 00 00 00 05 O O •— ' ^0 to iO ■ CO (M CO (M CO ""t* »-i Cd ^f "^ »0 CD l>- »0 lO Oi »-h *



•Xbq



OSOOOS 000000000
C^l CO CO C^ CO CO C "' — — -^ — '^ -■






H-< 'XfJ2-<



■ .5 '^ ■ «

• E c3 -a

S.E c-



S 5f c



o






o c 5,1 cc



- - o c >,






'tis



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



121



ooo

*0 CO









■^ oo CO t^ to o lO 00 ro c(C CO

-^OSJ^- COiMt^!OOCOOO»-

r^O*^ ^ti O ■^T' -^ !>■ ro O 05

t - t>- ir5 1— * m lo rf- »o r- o »r3



Ci ro C71 1^ CO c



p -X) -f O lO i^ c^



- CO t^ OC CS| !

- O -X) •**' O I _ _ . .
■ CO *-0 CO CJl o: t - i— '



00 x>

to to



»-i t^ CI t— I CO Oi C



ooo CO*

»-I t^ C1 1 _ ^ . ,

OiC^OOr^CitOO— 'O



• CO Oi 00 c^ oo -v "^
■ Tt- 00 CO O i-H cs »o

- CD CD lO 05 !M CD CO



- t-^ GO(M M' 4C



t- -^ C^ t— CO U5



00 CO 00 CD r^

lO CO Ol -^ CO

- - -co -

TT t - M »0



CD OO t^ lO CD ■ i-H
C^ ITS -^ - • "^



U5 tC O <M O Tf
Th CO ■^ t* Ok









^ gi2 ^ g H S c:= ^



^c^"



■ fe fc ^ o



^om>3oooa«o ^ommowo oSoowmo






■ .a „'U



O 03 « o g



O^'



lglllll«l

.=? c« s« Qr



OhE-iO CBQmOt»OTH^>J >



-CsJ



3*^ ci E r CO

3 ^ bC Gv -* O
3 C5 O-^ p3 c3 O



g § t: aa^ s^ §§!■
£;^ ° =k5^5 S 2 g



:Ooo :
: gpqffl g



; <u a;' C -^

J CO c/i' czi o ;*



S > > r
!> 3 3 2

ca o o B



<s>'~



a o 9 fr.*^-






y30inrtZ<u;z;2;



pL, H -g ^'
I -a c3";o ^.2 g^ •

pamfiHoSpHZmH



>^z


*


"m •


r^


s




.3


nl. ;






-K-M




W -


-<


^-^


>H>-.





g|


S


c



<ir>^



■r g-r Ml



. fc c c ^ 'S . c ■* c

>^ E o o£,=;>^-S go



o o o t; - -









J3 =«>.



OOCO CiO 10 O 0»0 cDCOOt^OOMOO O 00 ■ CD r-( O'-' Oi M* O ^ O O 00 0000 O O O O^^ O CO 00 00

S25^"^. °°r???=^ Qt^oioorocor^cot^ r^ f^?:^ -ost^t— ■-rO"^coaios'-'t"-tc-^c-5 0oo5005Tt<'^r-cOM*otT



C^C^r-l r-H —( ^



O^C^ -H r- (M C



r w »-. i-H ^H ^ (M . ^ — . -H .






I a<i ^ ^ C3(M



CiOOG0C<IOI>-C^ C^Orf^COCSKMOOcD 05 cDOOiOtOiOOOOOiMO^NC^OC^OOOOC^OCDOOOCOO.g



O-^-^CM-^cDcOC^l CO*— irt^CDCSOOOcOCD
IC *0 10 "O to 10 iC O* CO O uo -^ iO 10 OiO -^



■* O 03 CO to »o c



>OS'— lOOiC^l-rt^t^'-fCOCOCOOC-aiO*^'^ CI



>OCDcOfcOCOtO"*fiOtO'^iOCO'^"^COiOt^'*^'OiOlOtOlOcDCliOiO*d ft



oo*o^-o■^I>-co

QOO-OCDOCOI^O
t^OO'—iQOOiC^OiO

coco-^rcoco-^f-^j^io



O O O t- O Tt^ o
. 10 O "^ !>■ -^ 00



OS o

CO iC
00 -^
CO"*



OOcO-^OOOOOOiOO*SCSOOOOOOOOOOOOOO

cDcD0>O»CCviT}'Ol>-i0O000i'— 'OCSOiOSiCOiO'— <cOOil>''— 'O"
iOCO'<j<'**i.-..-<050'^cOCMr-.(M'<a't-C^-^00'MC """"

f^.»j,,_(TroiTfC')-^-^coM'Tj-cotM'— iTfioc^-^-



) C<) O 00 CO t^ c



-1^



• 02 a '■ c:S &



— ' H S



5M2:=^



g^Jj



BKm -S



Sz
PlIo;



PhmO'^oj H S ^,






■5 i

a fe

^ o



O O



' > o



a a c



Z -



!«.



.H 3



? S o c -



•30^



-.- M f " aO o n






PO&-<PL,pHQfeWKBiOPi!=>PQ^Oaj



•^-a =



o =^'.5 a ^ fe £ a ■S



|z|^^
" g-§^ i





























; '. a :




; d




















d




d '.




. c


c


. c










g












. . a .




. C3


a


a


a






c




a






c














C3




f3




I3 . . .


■ g


?1


S.


_ ■ M _


H _


_ M


?-,










f5




s


c:


ki





^ ■





Sa a-E a-c a a
Q < < cQ <; m <; <



g g'B sa a-cT-E



S'g fe.2.:2.2 & g.2 a-2-S fefcfefeSSfcSsagfc g-2-S

a a a-c-n-;: o £-n fc-E-n feaeaeaaaafco s-o-c-e
<;^<t:papqpQZfcKc;pqmZ<t;<<<<;<<:<;oz<opQm<:



a E-



«


-* M re ^ ^ *-(


OOOt^OOOOOOS*^


Tf


§§


1010*000^0 1.^100 ■

cq 0^ cs c^ rr 10 c^i 10 "-I ■


'■OOOOiOOOiOO-rj^tOO ooit^
■CS»0-^*0"^"*Tp'^-rr'COiO oiw









■n


»« TJ"


lOiOiOMOOtMOOO ■


■lO^t-^^t^OOOOM^O-^^


<M


WIMira^MCC


mcococoiococo-j'co


^


Tf '^


iOiO»O*O*OiO'OcOCD0C -


^COCDCOCOCCCDcOCOCOI^I^t^t^



OOcO-»f-*'|>.o.lO or— '-"T-tO-^'M'-HCD



»0 •-' 1— »-< CD t



if^l-^O'-'OOtOiOOC-^C



TlH»OkOC<Jc^Oi— I -rf'^i— •xJiCO'-'C^C^C*^ C^ -t'CO^OOlOCviu^OM'tO-— "-t'"^'-H-^0»OM'-V*0'*'NCOC^'— '■^»0'^_ Cg

■ ■*''^:D»OcOt - OOOi— hC<1i— toOO E—
« J^ ,^ _< ,^ ,-H .^ ,^ .-I csi cv] r<j *-< C~'



:7:00»-HCOCO'^*0 lOcOt^t-OiO*- I05<M



■^cceooico-^tot



•MiMMCiJCOCOCOCO eOCOCOCOCOCOCC*-* -^ ■<*''Tp'*iO»0»0»OiOlOlO»OcDCDCOcDcCcO:DCDCOCDcOCOcOCOCDt^r^



*o 0*0 10*6 o t^o o lo oi o"o ^ 00 »o coco»oor-*oo



o*0'or~-c:oiootc0ioocioco5io»oio



O M Tji tH O 1— ' 1— I f-H CO CO *-" ■* "^ *0 CO •*** O f-* CO 1 - (M -* iO O C^ O CO T-^ O O CO 1— ' O CO C<l CO c^ ■^ ■«?" O i— "— < ■»-< »o -^ o



C^lCOCOcOCOcO^-r- OOOlOO'-'CvICOCTiCD iO
(N(MC^C^3COCOCOCO cocococococococo-^ -*

»o *o" oTo"»o o o"*6'



"^O'VOOOC^CO O CO C<l Cq CO ■'



10 o»o *o »o 00




10 "O 01 o »o o



<M w CI (M C^ I (M (M



COiOCOiOO'-'COOOt^



5COC-1COCOCOCOCO



I^ rt- *0 *0

-CN> I i0C0*0'^"^i0i0>0'^iCcDCCC0:0C0i0OC0'— 'JCOCD

10. J^o



§^S|;l|i2"^



iS =



2 c



Is



,-t; c c3^









122



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



ii



C^ W i/i QO C^ M

Oi »0 r-. (O t^ CO
<M TJ* "^ O CO ■^



t- CO CO 00 -^ "^



C^ 05 00 CO CCC^



QC ■* t^O OO

'^J TT iM r^ (>i

CO CO -X) O lO



(M O Tt< -^^CO



OO O^^-OOi-l



CO OS O IC «<Ji



CD Tt< OO •-< t-*



OOtOfN OXMOii-H^

oo •-< t - CD '-» r^ t^ c^

t-^ Oi CD Oi CO 00 O *<*<

-^^ -^ji Tj« cOC^CO"*Tj<



^ -H w COO



■<**'* lO tr^-^



■^00 <M f— < ■rf< CO Tf CD O lO

Ciio r^c<ito oooof-iioci

N (N to CO t^ C^OJcOco-^



) CC »C iC W5



t^ OS lO CO «— •

CO OiCO 00 -H

IC O Oi ooo

CO CD » - OCD



Online LibraryIsthmian Canal Commission (U.S.Panama Canal record (Volume v.22(1928-29)) → online text (page 17 of 105)