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Panama Canal record (Volume v.25(1931-32)) online

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August 1 .
.August 1 .
August 1 .



Departed.



July 19..
July 19..
July 19..
July 19..
July 20..
July 20..
July 20. .
July 21..
July 22..
July 21..
July 21..
July 22..
July 22..
July 22..
July 22..
July 23..
July 23..
July 25.,
July 23. .
July 23..
July 24..
July 24..



July 24.
July 24.
July 24.
July 24.
July 24.
Julv24.
July 25..



July 25.
July 25.
July 25.



July 25.



July 25..
July 25.
July 25..
July 26.
July 26.
July 26.
July 27.
July 27.
July 27.
July 28. .
July 28..
July 29. ,
July 28..



July 29.



July 29.
July 29.
July 29.
July 3 3.
July 30.



July 30...
July 30. . .
July 30...
Augus.t 1 .



July 30.



July 31...
July 31...
July 31...
August 1.
August 1 .



August 1 .
August I .



August 1 .



Cargo



Discharged



Tom.



(■)



49

165

1

147

150



(■)



83
844

73
87J
184

48
5
536
614
139
142
505
146
170
647



(')



92
188

92
153
264

34

43

9

601

9

'ii9



304



356

191

425

45

1

17

31

2,579

97

791

3,100

197

260

336



August 1 .



(■)



22

27

2

68

343

20

12

232

210

73

215

128

171

120

65
589
40



■ No cargo discharged.



No cargo laded.





THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD

OFFICIAL PUBLICATION OF THE PANAMA CANAL.

PUBLISHED WEEKLY.

Subscription rates, domestic, $0.50 per year; foreign, Sl.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 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 XXV. Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 19, 1931. No. 3.

Cargo Through the Canal During July, 1931.

On pages 24 and 25 of this issue will be found tables showing the
origin and destination of cargo passing through the Canal in July, 1931.
This cargo, segregated according to direction, as compared with July,
1930, and the differences, are shown in the following tabulation





Jtty, 1930.


July, 1931.


Difference.




Long tons.
575,964
1,820,083


Long tons.
500,136
1,366,667


Long tons.
-75,828




-459,416






Total


2,402,047


1,866,803


-535,244







As will be noted from the above the Atlantic to Pacific tonnage
decreased 75,828 tons (13.2 per cent) in comparison with July, 1930,
and that from the Pacific to the Atlantic decreased 459,416 tons
(25.2 per cent), making a total decrease of cargo tonnage in both
directions of 535,244 tons (22.3 per cent). The heavy decrease in the
Pacific to Atlantic movement was due principally to light mineral oil
shipments, there occurring a decrease of 415,302 tons in this com-
modity in this direction.

ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC CARGO MOVEMENT.

Origin. — Seventy (70) per cent of the cargo tonnage from the At-
lantic to the Pacific originated on the eastern and Gulf seaboards of
the United States and 22.2 per cent in Europe, these two areas con-
tributing 92.2 per cent of the total cargo moving in this direction in
July, 1931. In comparison with July, 1930, tonnage from the United
States declined 19,118 tons (5.2 per cent), that from Europe decreased
25,276 tons (18.6 per cent), and that from various miscellaneous
areas (Canada, South America, West Indies, etc.) fell off 31,434 tons
(44.5 per cent). The percentage of the total cargo originating in the
United States was higher in the past month than in July, 1930, while
the proportion of the total coming from Europe was lower. (The
proportions in July, 1930, were 64.1 per cent and 23.6 per cent,
respectively.)

Destination. — Forty-seven and three-tenths (47.3) per cent of the
Pacific-bound cargo was destined to the United States; 22. 6 per cent to
Asia; 12.4 per cent to Australasia; and 7.4 per cent to South America.
Tonnage to all these areas decreased in comparison with July, 1930,
as follows: To the United States, 18,735 tons (7.3 per cent); to Asia,
5,477 tons (4.6 per cent); to Australasia, 4,029 tons (6.1 per cent);
and to South America, 46,855 tons (56.1 per cent). The proportion
of the total cargo destined to the United States, Asia, and Australasia
all showed increases in comparison with July, 1930, while the propor-
tionate amount to South America decreased heavily. The large
decrease to South America was due to a general curtailment of shipments
from Europe and the United States to that area.



22



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



August 19, 1931



PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC CARGO MOVEMENT.

Origin. — Of the cargo tonnage moving in this direction, 47.4 per
cent came from the United States; 24.1 per cent from South America;
14.1 per cent from Canada; 8.1 per cent from Asia; and 2.8 per cent
from Australasia. Cargo from Canada showed a proportionate
increase as well as an actual increase in tonnage in comparison with
July, 1930, as did that originating in Asia. The actual increase in
tonnage from Canada amounted to 29,228 tons (17.9 per cent), and
that from Asia 3,855 tons (3.6 per cent). Cargo tonnage from the
other aforementioned areas decreased in actual tonnage. They also
decreased in their relations to the total cargo, except that coming
from South America, which increased slightly. The decreases were as
follows: From the United States, 419,160 tons (39.2 per cent) ; from
South America, 74,408 tons (18.4 per cent); and from Australasia,
30,709 tons (44.7 per cent). Heavier wheat shipments accounted for
the increased tonnage fro<| Canada. Reduced mineral oil shipments
were the principal cause of the decrease from the United States, and
smaller ore shipments from Chile accounted for the heavy decline in
cargo tonnage from South America. Lessened shipments of cold
storage products and iron ore were the principal cause of the reduced
shipments from Australasia.

Destination. — Segregated according to destination, 47.4 per cent of
the cargo tonnage moving from the Pacific to the Atlantic went to the
United States, and 44.9 per cent to Europe, these two areas absorbing
92.3 per cent of the tonnage moving in this direction. Tonnage to the
United States decreased 429,547 tons (40.2 per cent), while that to
Europe increased 19,337 tons {d>.2> per cent), in comparison with
July, 1930. In their relations to the total cargo, tonnage to the
United States was considerably lower in July, 1931, than in July, 1930,
while that to Europe was considerably higher in July, 1931. Smaller
mineral oil and ore shipments contributed largely to the decline in the
former instance, while larger wheat and nitrate shipments (which
offset a decline in the shipments of mineral oils) were accountable for
the small increase to Europe.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, ATLANTIC TO PACIFIC.

From the cargo declarations submitted it was possii^le to classify
approximately 90 per cent of the total cargo in transit through the
Canal from the Atlantic to the Pacific during the month of July, 1931.
The remaining 10 per cent consisted, for the most part, of manufac-
tured goods in small lots reported as "General cargo."

Pacific-bound commodities which aggregated more than 10,000 tons
for July, 1930, or July, 1931, are listed in the following tabulation:



Commodity.


July, 1930.


July, 1931.


Difference.




Lon<) tons.
11,296
16,773
12,331
4,629


Long tons.

7,542

9,880

13,440

29,939

14,867

98,988

8,867

20,210

23,023

6,512

38,443

18,088

20,469

138

17,410


Long tons.
-3,754




-6,893




+ 1,109


Cotton


-1-25,310




+ 14,867


Manufactured goods:


108,973
10,720
15,257
21,501
20,029
37,323
17,483
23,771
14,895
15.662


-9,985




-1,853


Tinplate . .


+4,953




+2,122




-13,517




+ 1,120




+605




-3,302




-14,757


Sulphur


+ 1,748



August 19, 1931



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



23



The above 15 commodity groups for July, 1931, comprise 65.7 per
cent of the total cargo moving from the Atlantic to the Pacific. Eight
of the items showed increases and seven decreases. Shipments of
cotton and creosote made the heaviest increases, while the shipments
of metal (scrap) and sugar were considerably lower than in July, 1930.

PRINCIPAL COMMODITIES, PACIFIC TO ATLANTIC.

It was possible to classify almost 99 per cent of the cargo moving
from the Pacific to the Atlantic during July, 1931. Commodities
which aggregated more than 10,000 tons during either the past month
or the corresponding month in 1930, are listed below:



Commodity.



July, 1930.



July, 1931.



Difference.



Barley .



Canned goods (fish, fruit, vegetables, etc.) .

Coffee

Cold storage (food products) '

Cotton

Flour

Fruit, fresh

Lumber

Metals, various

Nitrates

Oils, mineral

Ores, principally iron

Paper

Rice

Sugar

•Wheat

Wool



Long tons.

13,9.58

5,9'9

44,2.54

9,442

34,331

8,958

9,884

2,849

279,522

41,040

64,204

689,753

220,492

9,657

12,248

111,628

134,285

15,919



Long tons.

19,960

33,816

51,474

10,723

22,163

11,234

14,526

21,708

236,876

42,363

134,116

274,451

68,876

12,313

1,710

130,612

159,684

10,645



Long tons.

+6,002
+27,897

+7,220

+1,281
-12,168

+2,276

+4,642
+ 18,859
-42,646

+1,323
+ 69,912
-415,302
-161,616

+2,656
-10,538
+18,984
+25,399

-5,274



' Does not include fresh fruit.

The above 18 commodity groups for July, 1931, comprised over
91 per cent of the cargo moving from the Pacific to the Atlantic.
Twelve (12) of the items show increases and 6 decreases. The more
important increases were in various food products and nitrates.
Heavy decreases were made in the shipments of mineral oils and ores.

(Continued on next page.)



No. 925.



Notice to Aviators and Mariners.

The Panama Canal, Executive Department,

Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 13, 1931.



The Panama Canal, Mount Hope, water tanks constructed. A new million-gallDn steel vs^ater tank,
135 feet high, base elevation 75 feet above sea level, will shortly be completed at Mount Hope, C. Z.
A second tank will soon be constructed alongside.

This tower is a landmark to ships. It will be significantly marked with standard Department of
Commerce markings, and will have a cluster of 4 red lights on its peak as a warning to aviators.

Position: Latitude 9° 20' + 450 feet N., longitude 79° 54' + 300 feet W.

H. Burgess,

Governor.



Notice to Mariners.



The Panama Canal, Executive Department,

Balboa Heights, C. Z., August 14, 1931.
No. 927.

Colombia, north coast, Puerto Colombia and Cartagena, information on various lights.
The following radio message was received from the S. S. El Salvador at 6.40 p.m.,
August 13, 1931:

Puerto Colombia: Hermoso Point Light shows flashing white light every 9 seconds, flash 0.5 second.
Cartagena: Tesoro Island Light and Salmedina Bank Light Vessel lights burning.

— H. Stevenson, Master.
Approximate positions:

Hermoso Point Light: Lat. 10° 58' 20" N., long. 75° 01' 50" W.
Tesoro Island Light: Lat. 10° 14' 10" N., long. 75° 44' SO" W.
Salmedina Bank L. V.: Lat. 10° 23' — N., long. 75 ° 38' — W.

H. Burgess,

Governor.



24



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



August 19, 1931





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THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



25



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26



THE PANAMA CANAL RECORD



August 19, 1931



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Online LibraryIsthmian Canal Commission (U.S.Panama Canal record (Volume v.25(1931-32)) → online text (page 4 of 104)