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Applications will be received until
October 17 for the 10 apartments which
are under construction in Gatun, ac-
cording to the Housmg Division. The
apartments will be assigned prior to the
expected completion date cf December 1.
All of the houses are masonry, on the
ground type cottages; six have two bsd-
rooms and the other four have three
bedrooms each.

In case any of those receiving assign-
ments decline them, the house in question
will be reassigned to the senior applicant
as of October 17. This will continue until
all assignments have been accepted.

Each of the prospective tenants will be
advised in advance of the anticipated
date of acceptance by the Housing Di-
vision of the quarters to which he has
been assigned. He will then be required
to occupy this house not later than a
specified date.

Old Timer Honored




The name of Ralph Z. Kirkpatrick, for
many years Chief Hydrographer and
later Chief of Surveys for the Canal
organization, has been given to a new
2S-foiit m(it()ri)o;it which will l)e used by
the Meteorological and Hydrographic
Branch on Madden Lake. The new boat,
all steel-hull con.struction and built in
Louisiana, arrived here a month ago as
deck cargo and was trucked across the
Isthmus to Madden Lake.

Mr. Kirkpatrick, an outstanding au-
thority on local history, went to work for
the Isthmian Canal Commission in 1910
as a T()pogra])hical Draftsman. He was
made Chief Hydrographer in 1917, and
Chief of Surveys in 1926. He retired in
1939; he died" in Maa'ch 1949, in the
United States.



Octobers, 1952



THE PANAMA CANAL REV\EW



13



Office Of Engineering

Unit Moves This Month

The Civil Engineering Braneh of tiie
Engineering Division will be transferred
during the week of October 15 from the
present offices in Diablo Heights to the
main office of the Engineering Division
at Balboa Heights.

The offices have been located on the
second floor of the larger of the two
"Special Engineering Division" buildings
in Diablo.

The transfer will involve about 20
employees.

Canal's Radio-Electronic Unit Deals

With Latest In Scientific Equipment

iCunlinued from pags .i) San Jose, Costa

Rica, and Balboa.

Location Of Shops

The Radio-Electronics unit has its
Balboa headquarters in Pier 17 and the
Cristobal shop is located in the Marine
Electric shop in the Industrial Bureau
area at Mount Hope. The Cristobal shop
is in the charge of Bland L. Smith, who
was recently promoted to Leader Elec-
tronics Mechanic.

The personnel employed in Balboa in-
clude Asa C. Bullock, Jr., a native of the
Canal Zone, and Edward W. Voss, elec-
tronics mechanics; Arley A. Hill and Paul
L. Ellis, radio mechanics; Robert M.
Adams, apprentice radio mechanic; and
four Local-rate helpers, J. De Costa,
David Carter, Darnley Smith, and W. C.
Lashley.

In addition to Mr. Smith, the Cristobal
shop is staffed by John W. Huson, John
H. Foster, and Chester H. Harrold, elec-
tronics mechanics; Ewald A. Wiberg, Jr.,
radio mechanic; and three Local-rate
helpers, H. Buchanan, A. McFarlane,
and C. L. Wharton.




Ladie> wllli a "[K-rlecl M)" of a U^uie ami

tho=e built on other proportions all know

that a dress — from the Coni-

Scientific missary or elsewhere — is only
Sizes For All as flattering as its fit.

Figures Not so well known is the

system of sizes with which
manufacturers strive to fit every figure.

The old standby sizes in the "ready-to-
wear" business are the misses sizes from 10
to 20, long manufactured for an alleged
average lithe .American figure. These are for
women 5 feet 5 inches, to 5 feet 9 inches and
slim to medium in circumference.

The other long-time regulars in the matter
of sizes are woman's sizes from 36 to 44.
These are for women 5 feet 5 inches to 5
feet 9 inches and built on sturdier lines.

For the many figures which don't fit those
averages, the Commissaries ha\e other sizes.

Women's half sizes from 14>^ to 24K
viewed as a godsend to many "non-average
women, created a minor revolution in the
dress industry when they were introduced
several years ago. That was when designers
took their heads out of the sand and started
looking at facts about figures. Half sizes are
for shorter women — 5 feet 5 inches and
under — who are not as slim as their cover-
girl sisters with that supposed ".'Mi-Ameri-
can" figure.

Junior sizes from 9 to 15 are forwomen and
girls from 5 feet 4 inches, to 5 feet 6 inches
with a slim, short waist and small, high
bust — that much discussed "girlish figure."

Strawberries, fresh off the vine, are now
flown from David and sold in the Commis-
saries a matter of hours after
Fresh they are harvested. This is

Chiriqui the first time native straw-
Strawberries berries have been available
regularly in sufficient quan-
tity for regular purchases by the Commis-
sary Division.

Two weekly shipments — one to the
Atlantic and the other to the Pacific side of
the Isthmus — are scheduled so that the
fresh strawberries go on sale at the .-Xncon
and Balboa Commissaries late Thursday



Four-Masted Training Ship Visits Canal




,\ RARE SIGHT in Canal waters was the Spanish Xaval Training ship Juan Sebastian de Elmno
which visited the Canal late last month. The above view shows the four-masted vessel at the pier in
Balboa. The training ship is known as a topsail schooner. During the early Canal days the sight of a
sailing ship was not unusual. Within recent years, however, a visit by one of these is a rare treat for
Canal employees.



afternoons .iiui at the Cristob.il and .Marga-
rita Commissaries late Tuesday afternoons.
The strawberries will continue to be sold
as long as customers show they want them.



Mildew-proof Tropidura white paint can
now be purchased in the Commissaries in
one-pint tins.



Pretty and practical D'Orsay pumps in a
new wide-open toe version, are among the
new ladies shoes in the Commissaries. They
are calf, in white, red or a glossy natural tan
color called "Benedictine." They cost $7.45.

Nylon "car-sac's," latter-day cousin of the
proven and practical canvas "Val-a-Pak,"
are now available in the Commissaries. The
"Car-Sac," to be hung in a car or folded and
used as a bag like the V'al-a-Pak, costs
$12.75— the Val-a-Pak, $22.95.



Beau Monde seasoning will be in the
Commissaries soon, courtesy of one of its
many devotees who requested the Commis-
sary Division to stock it. It does wonderful
things to meats, stews, salads, etc. — let your
taste buds be your guide.

Fashion's current passion for petticoats
now extends to the two-to-eight crowd.
Petticoat and pantie combinations for little
girls, now available in the Commissaries
have embroidered edges for fancy pants
effects.



The familiar fungicide Desenex, long
available only at Canal dispensaries, now is
carried in the Commissaries in the form of
ointment or powder.



A new infant cereal with papaya will be
on sale in the Commissaries soon. The name
of the new product to whet babies'
appetites is Cerol.

Men's dacron anklets will be in the stores
again soon and the prices will be more
pleasing. They will be available in blue,
green, tan, and canary — for gay or conserva-
tive tastes.

For the farsighted who are looking for-
ward to November and December holida>s
the Commissaries have electric
roasters to fit all sizes and types
of fowls. W'estinghouse roaster-
ovens cost $,?8.65 and the General
Electric automatic roaster, $38.
Non-electric Club aluminum roasters, 15-
inches long, sell for $7.85 and Wearever
roasters, in six different sizes and shapes,
start at 83.25 which fit a four to five pound
chicken, and go up to the largest 17K-inch
size at $7.50 for a 16- to 20-pound bird.



For
Future
Feasts



Southern fried chicken, ready to eat cold
or to heat, can now be bought in the frozen
food sections, precooked and quick frozen.
You can buy either a half or whole chicken.

To tame small witches and hobgoblins
who show up on October 31 , the Commissary
Division will have candy pumpkins and
jack-o-lanterns and witches with lollipops,
candy-filled black cats, and bags of candy
called Trix-or-Treats to deal with potential
pranksters.



Idaho baking potatoes are back in season

and back on Commissary counters. Other

potatoes which will be in the

Idaho stores soon will come to the Isth-

Baking mus from Holland, since there's

Potatoes still a shortage in the United

States while there are lots of

potatoes in the Netherlands.



The first lot of an order of Chilean eggs
will be on sale starting early in October.
Lemons too, at lower prices, now come to the
Commissaries from Chile.



Heinz vegetable salad now comes in cans
ready to open and ser\e. It has peas, carrots,
and potatoes already dunked in mayonnaise.
The commissaries will have both 15-ounce
and 7-ounce cans which will be on sale soon.



14



THE PANAMA CANAL REVIEW



October 3, 1952



ANNIVERSARIES



THIS MONTH'S CALENDAR



Employees who obserxed important anni-
versaries during the month of September are
listed alphabetically below. The number of
years includes all Government service with
the Canal or other agencies. Those with
continuous service with the Canal are
indicated with (*).

41 years
*George N. Engelke, .\ssistant General
Manager, Commissary Division.

35 years

Arthur R. Grier, Gcjieral Foreman,
Dredging Di\ision.

William H. Metivier, Mail Siiper\isor,
Administrative Branch.

30 years

Wallace T. Melanson, Master Ship-
wright and Dockmaster, Industrial Bureau.

John B. Morton, Locomotive Machinist,
Terminals Division.

Harry M. Witt, Foreman, Repair Shop
Terminals Division.

25 years

Vincent Canamas, Cabinetmaker, In-
dustrial Bureau.

Edgar H. Freeman, Medical Technician,
Health Bureau.

20 years

Thomas G. Coleman, Supervisor, Main-
tenance Division.

William R. Dunning, Lock Operator-
Machinist, Pacific Locks.

James L. Fulton, Government .'\ccount-
ant, Finance Bureau.

Lloyd W. Peterson, Clerk, Division of
Storehouses.

Ralph K. Skinner, Voucher Examiner,
Finance Bureau.

15 years

*Neil V. Branstetter, High School
Teacher, Balboa High School.

Clarence H. Browne, Personnel Assist-
ant, Central Labor Office, Cristobal.

Hobart V. Butler, Agent Operator and
Train Dispatcher, Railroad Division.

William I. Hollowell, Principal Fore-
man, Maintenance Division.

Theophil F. Hotz, Principal, Balboa
High .School.

*James A. Lyons, Junior College
Instructor.

William K. McCue, Postmaster, Fort
I )avis.

J. Stuart McNair, Jmiior College
Instruct(jr.

*Allen K. Miller, Pllectrical Engineer.
Electrical Division.

John J. Molyneaux, Heavy Truck
Driver and ;\uto Serviceman, Motor
Transportation Division.

*Mary N. Orr, Secretary (Stenographer).
Office of Supply and Service Director.

Paul L. Parker, Motorboat Maintenance
Mechanic, Dredging Division.

Bernard F. Pohren, Boilermaker, In-
dustrial Bureau.

*William H. Rosan, Lorkmaster, Pacific
Locks.

*Odell L. Waters, Elementary Teacher,
.Schools Division.

*William F. Young, Lockmaster, Pacific
Locks.



October Sailings




From Cristobal


Cridobal


October 3


Ancon


October 10


Panama


October 17


(JristobaL-^


October 24


Ancon __


October 31




From New York


Ancon


__October 1


Panama


October 8


Cristobal


October 15


Ancon


October 22


Panama


October 29



OCTOBER

4th — Track Foremen No. 2741, Balboa

B & B Shops.
5th— VFW Post No. .5857, Cristobal

X'eterans Club, 9 a. m.
6th— Postal Employees No. 23160, Bal-
boa Lodge Hall, 7:30 p. m.
Pedro Miguel Civic Council, Inion

Church, 7 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 3, Gatun

Legion Hall, 7:.^0 p. m.
Cristobal-Margarita Civic Council,

Margarita Clubhouse, 7:30 p. m.
VFW Post No. 727, Fort Cla>-ton, 7:30

p. m.
VFW Post No. 3822, Curundu Road,

7:30 p. m.
7th — Meatcutters and Butchers No.

121, Member's Home, 7:30 p. m.
Teachers No. 228, Cristobal High School

Auditorium, 3:30 p. m.
Gamboa Civic Council, Co[iimunit\-

Center. 7:30 p. m.
Gatun Civic Council, Gatiui Club-
house, 7:30 p. m.
Machinists No. 811, Balboa Lodge Hall,

7:.50 p. m.
8th — Carpenters and Joiners No. 913,

Balboa Lodge Hall, 7:30 p. m.
Pacific Civic Council, Board Room,

Administration Building, 7:30 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 2, Legion

Home, Old Cristobal, 7:30 p. m.
1 0th Blacksmiths No. 400, Boiler-
makers No. 463 and 471, K. of C.

H.dl, Margarita, 7:30 p. m.
12th Sheetmetal Workers No. 157, Bal-

bcKi Clubh.)nsc, 9J0 a. m.
Plumbers Nn. 606, Balboa Lodge Hall,

9 :30 a. m.
13th— Machinists No. 699, K. of C. Hall

Margarita, 7:30 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 1, Legion

Home, 7:30 p. m.
14th— Electrical Workers No. 397, Wirz

Meinorial, 7:30 p. m.
VFW Post No. 100, Old Boy Scout Build-
ing, Cristobal, 7:30 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 7, Fort

Clayton, ^■.M^ p. m.
Pipefitters, Margarita Clubhouse, 7:30

p. m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 1,

Balboa Legion Home, 7:30 p. m.
15th— AFGE No. 14, Balboa Clubhouse,

7:30 p. m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 3,

Legion Hall, Gatun, 7:30 p. m.
16th — American Legion Auxiliary Unit

No. 6, Gamboa Legion Hall, 7:30 p. m.



19th— CLU-MTC, Balboa Lodge Halh

8:30 a. m.
20th— Electrical Workers No. 677, Gatun
Masonic Temple, 7:30 p. m.
Truckdrivers, Balboa Lodge Hall, 7:30
p. m.
21st — Operating Engineers, K. of C.
Hall, Margarita. 7 p. m.
Machinists' No. 811, Balboa Lodge Hall,
7:30 p. m.
22d~AFGE No. 88, Margarita Clubhouse,
7:30 p. m.
American Legion Auxiliary Unit No. 2,
Legion Home, Old Cristobal, 7:30 p. m.
27th— Machinists No. 699, K. of C. Hall,
Margarita, 7:30 p. m.
VFW Auxiliary, Post 3822 Home, 7:30
p. m.
28th — Marine Engineers, Elks Club,
Margarita, 7 p. m.
Operating Engineers No. 595, Lodge

Hall, Balboa, 7 p. m.
VFW No. 100, Old Bov Scout Building,

Cri.stobal, 7:30 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 7, Fort
Clayton, 7:30 p. m.
29th — Governor's Conference, Board
Room, .Administration Building, 2 p.m.

NOVEMBER

1st Track Foremen No. 2741, B & B

Shops, Balboa.
2d— VFW No. 3857, Cristobal Veterans

Club, 9 a. m.
3d— Postal Employees No. 23160, Balboa

Lodge Hall, 7:30 p. m.
American Legion Post No. 3, Gatun

Legion Hall, 7:,S0 p. m.
Pedro Miguel Civic Council, Union

Church, 7 p. m.
Cristobal-Margarita Civic Council,

Margarita Clubhouse, 7:30 p. m.
VFW .\o. 727, Fort Clavton, 7:30 p. m.
VFW No. 3822, Curundu Road, 7:30 p. m.
4th — Meatcutters and Butchers No.

121, Officer's Home, 7:30 p. m.
Teachers No. 228, Cristobal High .School

Auditorium, 3:30 p. m.
Gamboa Civic Council, ConimuEu'ty

Center, 7:30 p. m.
Gatun Civic Council, Cxatun Clubhouse,

7:30 p. m.
Machinists No. 811, Balboa Lodge Hall,

7:30 p. m.
5th— VFW No. 40, Wirz Memorial, 7:30

p. m.
6th — Carpenters and Joiners No. 667,

Marg.irita Clubhouse, 7:30 p. m.
7th — American Legion Post No. 6, Gam-
boa Legion Home, 7:30 p. m.



PROMOTIONS AND TRANSFERS



August 15 Through September 15



The following list contains the names of
those U. S.-rate employees who were trans-
ferred from one division to another (unless
the change is administrative) or from one
type of work to another. It does not contain
within-grade promotions or regradings.

ADMINISTRATIVE BRANCH

Mrs. Ella E. Wertz, from Accounting
Clerk, Finance Bureau, to Mail Clerk,
Record Section.

J. Douglas Lord, from Mail Clerk to
Property and Supply Clerk, Record Section.

George K. Hudgins, Louis L. Mool-
chan, from File Clerks lo Mail Clerks,
Record Section.

A. Edwin Wilson, from Mail Clerk to
File Clerk, Rec.jrd Section.

Charles N. Becktell, from Sluilent
.Assistant, Photographic Section, tw File
Clerk, Record Section.

CIVIL AFFAIRS BUREAU

Roger D. Michel, from High .School
liKlur, lo Imiior High School Principal,
lialbui.

Edward V. Amason, from Fireman, Fire
l)i\isiciii, lo Policeman, Police Division.

Robert P. Conby, from Guard, Indus-
trial Bureau, to Policeman. Police Division.

Elaine M. Holland, from Elementarv
.School I'eacher to lunior High School
Teacher.



Mrs. Isabella D. Peters, from Kinder-
garten .Assistant, to Elementary Teacher.

Eugene T. Gregg, from Clerk-.SteiKj-
grapher Na\igation Division, to Junior High
.School Teacher.

Patricia E. Van Evera, from High
.School Teacher lo Kindergarten .Assistant,

Mrs. Mary V. Dubbs .ind Mrs. Mary
L. Miller, from Kinderg.irten Assistants to
Elementary School Tcuhers.

Mrs. Clara S. Jorstad, from Substitute
Teacher to Elemenlar\' School 'Teacher.

James A. Lyons, from High .School
Teacher lo junior College Instructor.

Robert K. Mower, from Ph\sical l^liica-
tion Teacher to High Scho<il Teacher.

Mrs. Stella R. Riefkohl and Mrs.
Nancy C. Cottrell, from Substitute
Teachers to Junior High School Teachers.

Mrs. Miriam T. Middlemas, from Ele-
mentar\- School Teacher to Substitute
Teacher.

Frank M. C. Knight and William A.
.\lonis, froiu Signalmen, Nasigation Divi-
sion, to I'.istal Clerks.

William E. Affeltranger, from Signal-
man, .\.i\igalion Dixision, to Policeman.

Hazel N. Griffith, from Student .Assist-
ant, Di\ision of .Storehouses, to Stuc'eiit
.Assistant, Library.

Mrs. Dorothy I. Vann, from Substitute
Teacher to Kinclerg:Mien .Assistant.



October 3, 1952



THE PANAMA CANAL REVIEW



15



Mrs. Marian M. l.anHforil, Ikum C Uik-
r\pi>l, Fiii.imi' Biiri-au, In Siib^linili'
•reacluT. Sclinnls Division.

Paul E. MacMillan, from I'oliicm.iii m
Kircm.iii, Fire Division.

John J. Herring, from Locks .Sccuriiv
Ciiiard. raiilu- Locks, to Fireman, Fin-
Division.

Mrs. Nancy J. Hatchett, from CUrk,
Financo Biirean. lo .Suhslilnli' Tcaclu-r.
Division of Schools.



George P. Fullman, from Meter Inspec-
tor to Snpersisor. Water Meter Repair
I'nit, W.iter and Lalioratories Branch,
Maintenance Division.

Robert M. Turner, from Maintenance
Mechanic. Construction F^qiiipment, to
Water Meter Inspector, Maintenance Divi-
sion.

John H. Foster, from .Senior Radio
Mechanic l?.dl)o,i, to Ivlectronics Mechanic,
F^lectricd I )ivision.

Bland H. Smith, from Electronics
Mech.inic to Electroaics .Mechanic Leader,
Klectrical Div ision.

George W. Cunningham, from Wire-
man Leader to Wireman, Electrical Division.

John M. Ryder, from Hydraulic Eniji-
neerini; .Aid to Aleteorological .-Xid. Meteoro-
logical and Hydrographic Branch.

Mrs. Juanita O. Jones, from Clerk-
Typi.st to Clerk, Engineering Division.

Ray S. Ward, from Locks Securitv-
Guard, Pacific Locks, to Wireman, Electri-
cal Di\ision.

FINANCE BUREAU

Mrs. Betty R. Olsen, from Tvpist to
Clerk-Typist.

Arline Lincoln, from Clerk-Tvpst to
.Accounting Clerk.

HEALTH BUREAU

Dr. Weldon C. White, from Medical
Officer, Gorgas Hospital, to Medical Officer,
Corozal Hospital.

Mrs. Ertna C. Forbes, from Nurse,
Pacific Medical Clinics, to Public Health
Nurse, Division of Quarantine.

Maj. Thomas B. Hauschild, from
Medical Officer, Corozal Hospital, to Medi-
cal Officer, Gorgas Hospital.

Mrs. Dorothy M. Kozar, from Staff
Nurse to Nurse Supervisor, Colon Hospital.
INDUSTRIAL BUREAU

George R. Egolf and William C.
Willoughby, from .Apprentice Machinists
to Machinists.

Sydney T. Lindh, from Lock Operator
Machinist, Locks Division, to Machinist
Leader.

MANAGEMENT DIVISION

Derwood J. Quade, from Architect,
Engineering Dixision, to Organization and
Methods Examiner, Management Division.
MARINE BUREAU

Preston M. Trim, Jr., from Marine Dis-
patcher Trainee to Marine Dispatcher,
Navigation Division.

James R. Sponagle, from Machinist,
Industrial Bureau, to Lock Operator,
Machinist, .Atlantic Locks.

Joseph J. Cicero, from Junior Foreman,
Ferry Service, to Security Guard, Pacific
Locks.

Mrs. Eva E. Dickson, from Clerk-Typist
to Clerk, Navigation Division.

Richard D. Johns, from Floating Crane
Steam F^ngineer to Dipper Dredge Engineer,
Dredging Division.

Leon D. Herring, from .Student .Assist-
ant to Pump Operator, Dredging Division.

Mrs. Ruth A. Parker, from Clerk-
Typist to Clerk-.Stenographer, Navigation
Division.
. William K. Price, from Signalman to
Dock Foreman, Navigation Division.

Arden L. Cooke, from Student Assistant
to Clerk- Typist, Navigation Division.

Alfred Gloss, from Chief Towboat Engi-
neer, Navigation Division, to 2nd .Assistant
Marine Engineer, .Aids to Navigation
Section.

Guy R. Lord, from Chief Towboat
Engineer to Senior Chief Towboat Engineer,
Dredging Division.

Leo A. Walsh, from Towboat Master,
Dredging Division, to Senior Towboat Mas-
ter, Dredging Division.

William P. Quinn, Jr., from Wireman,
Electrical Division, to Electrician, .Aids to
Navigation Section.

William J. Gilbert, from Security
Guard, .Atlantic Locks, to Security Guard,
Pacific Locks.



Local Diggers Participated

In Rich Archaeological Find



KDiroR'S NOTE: The following
article is the second part of a story en-
titled "Many Canal "Diggers' and
Naturalists Look for .Man-Made, Nat-
ural History," which appeared on page
(> of the September issue of TllE Panama
Canal Remevv. The first part told of
some of the amateur archaeologists and
naturalists in the Canal Zone, several
of them Canal employees, their fields
of special interest, and two local so-
cieties composed of these amateurs.

Local archcologiste, always on the look-
out for potential sites for excavation, have
been instrumental in the opening of two
of the richest Isthmian archeological finds.

Sitio Conte, center of Code Indian cul-
ture near Nata , was excavated as a direct
result of the efforts of Karl P. Curtis.
This area has been desci ibed by Matthew
W. Stirling, leader of .several National
Geographic Society-Smithsonian Institu-
tion archeological expeditions in this part
of the world, as "probably the richest
archeological site ever e.xcavated scientif-
ically in the New World."

Sometime in the 1920's Mr. Curtis
found that beautiful and intricately
v\Tought gold jewelry and ornaments of a
type previously unknown in this part of
the world were being sold from time to
time in certain shops in Panama City.
Recognizing their potential historical as
well as intrinsic value, he investigated.

Finding that the exquisite pieces were
all coming from a certain locality, he
made inquiries there and found that they
were being washed down by the Rio
Grande River. Tracing them back up-
stream, he was convinced he had dis-
covered the site of a rich and unknown
culture.

Detailing his find to scientists of the
Peabody Museum of Harvard University,

James M. Hunter, from Laborer Fore-
man, Division of Storehouses, to Small Tug
Operator, Dredging Division.

Glynn L. Terrell, from Shipwright,
Industrial Bureau, to Lock Operator Ship-
wright, Pacific Locks.

Charles A. Stewart, from Lock Opera-
tor Machinist, .Atlantic Locks, to Lock
Operator Machinist, Pacific Locks.

PERSONNEL BUREAU

Mrs. Kathyleen R. Miller, from Clerk-
Typist, to Perso)ineI Clerk (Typist) Person-
nel Records Division.

Donald H. Boland, from Engineering
Draftsman. Engineering Division, to File
Clerk, Personnel Records Division.

Mrs. Emma M. Barlow, from Card
Punch Operator, Finance Bureau, to Clerk-
Typist, EmpUnineiit and I'tilization Divi-
sion.

RAILROAD AND TERMINALS BUREAU
Edward B. O'Brien, Jr., from Head
Stevedore Foreman to .Assistant Superin-
tendent. Terminals Division.

Nancy A. Ramsey, from Student .Assist-
ant to Clerk- Tvpisi, Terminals Divisioji.
Anson K. Kinsman, from Principal
Stevedore Foreman to .Assistant to .Superin-
tendent, Terminals Division.

SUPPLY AND SERVICE BUREAU

Vivian E. Mikulich, from Substitute
Teacher, Division of Schools, to Clerk-
Typist, Division of Storehouses.

Nellie F. Holgerson, from -Student
.Assistant. Locks Division, to Clerk-Typist.
Division of .Storehouses.

Lloyd W. Peterson, from General Store-
keeper to Tabulation Planner, Division of
Storehouses.

George A. Black, Jr., from Supph-
Clerk (General) to Storekeeper (General),
Division of Storehouses.

Mrs. Margaret D. Austin, from Coupon
Book Inspector, Finance Bureau, to Checker,
Commissary Division.




PHILIP L. D.\lJi;, ChiJ »f the Contraband
Control Section, is one of the many ardent Canal
"diggers" who spend their off-duty hours searching
for long-huried Isthmian history.



h? urged them to send an expedition to
excavate the site. Peabody Museum
expeditions were sent and worked in the
area for three seasons from 1930 to 1933.

Dr. Samuel K. Lothrop was in charge
of the excavations in 1932 and 1933 and
subsequently wrote two books on the


1 2 4

Online LibraryPanama Canal CompanyThe Panama Canal review (Volume v.3:no.3(1952:Oct. 3)) → online text (page 4 of 5)