Isthmian Canal Commission (U.S.).

Canal Record (Volume 4 no.1-52) online

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A committee has been appointed to make an index.
by subject, of the leading contents of the magazines and
papers.

The baseball game scheduled for May 13 was for-
feited to Empire, because of the nonarrival of the Gatun
team.

GATUN.

A farewell reception was tendered to Archie O. Lud-
wig, physical director, and Mrs. Ludwig, on Tuesday
evening, May 9. The hall was decorated with flowers
pictures and pennants. The following program was



given: Piano selections, medley of popular "airs, A.
B. Dickson; tropical male quartet, Messrs. Ross,
Dickson, Young and Case; soprano and tenor duet
"II Trovatore." Mrs. Ludwig and Mr. Ross; baritone
solo, Frank Young; tenor solo, A. B. Dickson; bass
solo, E. Paul Case; humorous sketch, Frank Young;
soprano solo, Mrs. A. O. Ludwig; tenor solo, W. G.
Ross; selection, tropical male quartet; remarks by the
secretary, the Rev. C. O. Purdy, C. C. Carr, and Charles
E. Wood. Presentation of gifts to Mr. and Mrs.
Ludwig and daughter, Dorothy, was made by the secre-
tary in behalf of the council and Y. M. C. A., and a set
of resolutions was also presented.

The "Life problem" club discussed "The church
as an institution" on Sunday night. May 14, and will
take up the problems of the physical life on Sunday
evening, May 21.

At the literary club's meeting on May 10, Mr. Smith
and Mr. Williams upheld the affirmative, and Mr.
Gilkie and Mr. Dougherty the negative of a debate on
''Resolved that every voter should have at least a
common school education." On May 17, the subject
for debate will be "Resolved that the world is growing
better;" affirmative, Messrs. Cotton and Roudabush;
negative, Messrs. Purdy and Rosselot. The chairman
of the judges will be R. M. Sands.

The "D A K S " defeated the Gatun Ds two out of
three games of duckpins on May 10.

CRISTOBAL.

The standing in the Isthmian Duckpin League is, as
follows:

Played. Won. Lost. Per cent

Cristobal 24 ^19 5 .797

Empire 24 13 1 1 .541

Culebra 24j 11 13 .458

Gatun 24j 9 15 .375

Gorgona 24 8 16 .333

Cristobal won two out of three games on Saturday
night in the duckpin league series from Culebra in
the following scores:



Culebra.
Fredericks... 97
Huttlemeier. 89

Kersey 87

Hill 87



Case 82 101



Cristobal.

Smith 101

Jacques. . . 93
DeCora. . . 92
Sullivan. . . 84
Herring. . . 89



85 96

79 82
87 114
97 91

80 112



Total 442 447 444 Total... 459 428 495

The literary and debating club met on Wednesday
night, with the following subject for debate: "Resolved
that the Panama Canal shall not be fortified." Messrs.
Chambers and Elliott debated for the affirmative, and
Messrs. Wempe and Richards for the negative. Messrs.
Hoyt.Storlaand Hackenberg acted as judges, rendering
a decision in favor of the negative.

The Gatun debating society has challenged the
Cristobal debating club to a joint debate to be held in
the near future.

On Wednesday of this week, there is to be a discussion
onNewYorkCitypoliticsbyJudgeThos.E. Brown. Jr.,
and C. J. Dinnon, botn of whom have been actively
interested in New York politics.



Lease of Lots In Colon.

Sealed bids will be received up to 5.30 p. m,, Wednes-
day. May 31, 1911 for lease to the highest bidder of
lots in the newly filled section of Colon as shown on
plans which may be seen at the Land Office in Colon and
at the Land Office in Panama.

These sealed bids must be addressed to the General
Superintendent of the Panama Railroad Company,
Colon, and must be plainly marked on the outside of the

envelope "Proposal for lot Nn, , block No. ,

Colon." Bids not marked in this manner will not be
considered.

The minimum rental to be accepted for these lots
may be ascertained by applying to either one of the
above mentioned Land Offices.

Persons holding options on any lots in this district
and having paid rental up to June 30, 1910, will have
the privilege of taking the lot at the highest rate offered.

The lots to be leased are those on the west side of E
street between 2d street and 14th street, and that dis-
trict on the east side of E street bounded by 2d street
on the north. 9th street on the south, E street on the
west and G street on the east.

Those lots on the west side of E street will be avail-
able for building on or about June 1, 1911; the balance



of the lots will not be available for building before Octo-
ber 1, 1911.

Parties submitting bids must state character and
purpose of building they intend to erect, and must
indicateperiod of time in which they expect to commence
construction after assignment.

Application blanks may be obtained at the Land
Office in Colon and Panama.

All rental is to be paid quarterly in advance.

The Panama Railroad Company reserves the right to
reject any or all bids. J. A. Smith,

General Superintendent.

Colon, R. P.. April 22, 1911.



Tide Table.

The following table shows the time of high and low
tides at Panama for the week ending May 24, 1911,
(75th meridian time):



Date.



May 18
May 19
May 20
May 21
May 22
May 23

May 24



Low.


High.


Low.


A.M.


A. M.


P. M.


12.50


6.52


1.12


1.30


7.31


1.53


2:12


8.16


2.43


3.02


9.10


3.42


4.01


10.10


4.45


5.05


11.12
P. M.


5.45


6.05


12.10


6.44



High.



P. M.
6.58
7.38
8.28
9.28
10.36
11.45



Stages of the Chagres.

Maximum heights of the Chagres River for the week
ending midnight. Saturday, May 13, 1911. All heights
are in feet above mean sea level.





Station.






i


&






Day and Date.


Vigia.


3
'rt


.a

a


6

Is


a .








<


J


o
CO


63


Sun. May 7. . . .


129.1


95.2


47.9


14.6


14.4


Mon. May 8. . .


131.2


96.4


49.2


14.4


14.4


Tues. May 9. . .


130.0


95.5


49.2


15.0


14.6


Wed. May 10. .


128.9


95.4


48.4


15.2


14.9


Thurs. May 11.


130.5


95.8


48.0


15.7


15.3


Fri. May 12


130.0


95.8


48.8


16.1


15.8


Sat. May 13. . .


133.0


97.3


50.9


16.9


16.0


Height of low












water


125.0


92.0


44.0







Rainfall from May 1 to 13, 1911, Inclusive.



Stations.



Pacific Section —

Ancon

Balboa

Miraflores

Pedro Miguel

Rio Grande

Central Section —

Culebra

♦Camacho

Empire

Gamboa

*Juan Mina

Alhajuela

*E1 Vigia

♦Gorgona

San Pablo

Tabernilla

Bohio

*Monte Lirio

Atlantic Section —

Gatun

*Brazos Brook. . . .

Cristobal

Porto Bello

*Nombre de Dios.



■S

IS?



Ins.
2.19
1.64
1.55
1.87
2.97

2.24
2.92
2.57
4.02
4.10
3.18
1.50
5.45
2.08
2.84
1.97
3.90

1.81

2.55
2.44
5.14
6.77



si



Ins.
4.12
3.65
5:00
4.38
9.06

7.65

8.62

7.38

9.65

10.18

11.10

7.78

11.68

5.65

5.53

4.29

9.43

8.20
9.76
6.43
t8.92
12.35



♦Standard rain gage — readings at 5 p. m. daily.
Automatic rain gage at unstarred stations — values
midnight to midnight.

tTo 5 p. m.. May 12.



WEATHER CONDITIONS, CANAL ZONE, APRIL, 1911.





3 csj

V O

Vj 3 s

W n O

CM


Temperature.


0,

> .

~v' r o

si

s

85
86
84


Precipitation.


Wind.


Stations.


a
s
S

79 6

311. J
81.2


B

a

a

'S

s

84
92
94


as

a

22
29
?1


a

s

a

'3

3

74
69

71


V
B
O

17
1
7


V

u

a
3


u
%

a
.2 t>

-3 bo

3 «

CO


en

°-

§1

3 S

S5


ja
o'~^

_. a *>


it

5 «;

s


Si
11

M.S

oj v

s


a
o

u

u


4*

td
P




29.S40
29.338
29.827


3.06
4.89
6.34


4.16
3.83
2.77


21

14
17


9,187
6,450
5,653


N.
N.W.
N.W.


28
31
24


N.
N.
N.


16




15




11











May 17, 1911.



THE CANAL RECORD



303



OFFICIAL CIRCULARS.



Acting Chief Sanitary Officer.

Culebra, C. Z., May 10, 1911.
Circular No. 389:

During the absence on leave of Colonel W. C. Gorgas,
Chief Sanitary Officer, beginning May 11, 1911,
Lieutenant-Colonel John L. Phillips is designated as
Acting Chief Sanitaiy Officer.

Geo. W. Goethals,
Chairman and Chief Engineer.



Transportation of Employes.

Culebra, C. Z., May 10, 1911.
Circular No. 175-f:

l. Effective this date, the following rules will govern
the issuance of free and reduced transportation to
employes on the steamers of the Panama Railroad
Steamship Line, upon termination of service:

(a) Free Transportation — To American employes,
irrespective of the origin of their appointment, who
resign, or are discharged, after two year's continuous
service; to American employes, irrespective of the
origin of their appointment, whose employment is
terminated by, or at the instance of the Commission,
after less than two years' service, for any reason other
than inefficiency or misconduct; to aliens appointed
in the United States who resign, or are discharged, after
two years' continuous service; to aliens appointed in
the United States whose employment is terminated
by, or at the instance of the Commission, after less than
two years' service, for any reason other than inefficiency
or misconduct.

(b) Thirty Dollar Rate — To American employes ap-
pointed after December 31, 1908, who resign, or are
discharged for inefficiency or misconduct, after serving
more than six months, but less than two years; to
aliens appointed in the United States who resign, or are
discharged for inefficiency or misconduct, after serving
more than six months, but less than two years; to
aliens appointed on the Isthmus who resign, or are
discharged for inefficiency or misconduct, after serving
two years; to aliens appointed on the Isthmus who are
discharged on account of reduction in force, regardless
jf length of service.

(c) Forty-five Dollar Rate — To American employes
who resign, or are discharged for inefficiency or miscon-
duct, after serving less than six months; to aliens ap-
pointed in the United States who resign, or are dis-
charged for inefficiency or misconduct, after serving less
than six months; to aliens appointed on the Isthmus
who resign, or are discharged for inefficiency or miscon-
duct, after serving less than two years.

(d) Fifteen Dollar Steerage Rate — To all employes on
the gold roll, and American employes on the silver roll,
who may apply for it.

2. Employes entitled to free transportation to New
York on the Panama Railroad Steamship Line may be
granted instead free transportation to New Orleans
on the United Fruit Company, or Leyland Line, if they
so desire: or free transportation to San Francisco on
the Pacific Mail Steamship Company's Line, provided
they originally sailed from that port under regular
appointment from the Washington office.

3. An employe entitled to free transportation to
New York or New Orleans, however, who desires to
return to the United States via San Francisco, will be
granted a reduction of forty dollars (which the Commis-
sion pays for transportation to the former points)
from the regular employe's rate to San Francisco,
the forty dollars to be paid by the Commission direct
to the steamship company.

4. Transportation must be applied for within 30 days
from the date of termination of service, and will not
be issued for a steamer scheduled to sail more than 60
days from the date of such termination.

5. An employe who enters upon leave of absence, and
whose service will terminate at the expiration thereof,
will not be granted free transportation, but only such
transportation as he may be entitled to on account of
leave. Geo, W. Goethals,

Chairman and Chief Engineer.



Culebra, C. Z., May 12. 1911.
Circular No. 175-g:

An employe appointed on the Isthmus for temporary
service will not be accorded the benefits of Section
"a," Paragraph 1, of Circular No. 175-F, upon the ter-
mination of such temporary employment.

Employes so appointed will be granted the thirty
dollar rate upon termination of service, at the instance
of the Commission, for any reason other than inefficiency
or misconduct. Geo. W. Goethals,

Chairman and Chief Engineer.



in accordance with a new drawing, the head of the
division or department will send a print thereof to the
Superintendent of the Mechanical Division with request
that the number assigned to the pattern be enteied on
the print and the latter returned, in ordei that the
correct pattern number may be entered on the tracing
of the drawing. As far as practicable, prints of the
tracing should be made for distribution to construction
and shop officials, except the prints accompanying the
work request foi the castings, after the pattern number
has been entered on the tracing.

Geo. W. Goethals,
Chairman, Isthmian Canal Commission.
President, Panama Railroad Company.



Patterns for Castings.

Culebra, C. Z., May 15, 1911.
Circular No. 197-i:

When a work request is submitted on Form 159 C. E.
for the making of a casting by the ^Mechanical Division



Supplies for Canal Work.

The following steamers with supplies for the Isthmian
Canal Commission arrived at tne ports of Cristobal,
Colon, and Balboa during the two weeks ending May
13, 1911:

Ancon, April 30, from New York, with 72.020 bags
cement, 7 barrels brick for Pacific Division; 29 cases
desks for Civil Administration; 7 cases motor car
material for Mechanical Division; 75 cases drugs and
sundries for Sanitary Department; 65 bags feed. 25 kegs
barrel heads, 76 bundles hoops and staves, 150 cases
washing powder, 124 cases refined and mineral oils,
56 barrels locomotive cable oils, 255 drums valve and
car oils, 800 pails lubricating grease. 89 pieces lumber,
37 cases water meters for stock; 6 barrels globes and
lanterns, 11 cases globes and lanterns, 6 cases rubber
sleeves for Atlantic Division.

Venus, April 30, from Baltimore, with 24 kegs lock
material, 120 bundles lock material, 136 pieces lock
material, 28 cases lock material, 12 crates lock material,
120 pieces galvanized pipe, 36 crates lock material,
3 bundles lock material, 4 cases lock material, 54 pieces
lock material. 97S pieces angle reinforcements for
Atlantic Division; 46 pieces castings, 6 cases glass,
120 pieces galvanized pipe. 80 pieces valve material,
16 cases valve material, 5 cases castings, 19 bundles
castings for Pacific Division; 1,200 car wheels for
Mechanical Division; 230 kegs bolts and screws for
Central Division; 500 kegs track spikes. 10 bales
mattresses, 200 bi ndles white pine lumbei, 5C0 cases
dynamite, 874 pieces steel plates for stock.

Prinz Joachim, April 30, from New York, with 201
cases fuzes for stock.

Turrialba May 4, from New Orleans, with 195 crates
tiie-5 for Atlantic Division; 6 bundles bed springs, 511
sacks oats, 436 bundles straw, 1.377 bundles (bale-
hay, 11 bales moss 4,692 pieces yellow pine lumber ir
stock.

Zar.app, May 4, ftom New York, with 4 case c .me-
trical material for Atlantic Division; 34 case rap"
fuse, 28 cases brooms for Mount Hope.

Sellesia, May 4, from New York, with 14.005 b vrels
cement foi Atlantic Division; 56,840 bags eme::t for
Pacific Division.

Minister Delbeke, May 5, from Jacksonville, with
1,647 bundles yellow pine lumber, 81,356 pieces yellow
pine lumber foi stock.

Allianca, May 5, from New York, with 3 crates
castings, 15 pieces castings, 22 pieces dredge buckets,
7 cases rubber sleeves, 4 cases electrical machinery for
Atlantic Division; 9 cases machinery for Pacific Divi-
sion; 250 car couplers. 3 cases machinery, 4 cases glass
or Mechanical Division; 12 cases coupon books for
Examiner of Accounts; 16 crates ranges and boilers,
29 cases dry goods. 150 cases glassware. 8 crates beds,
11 cases drugs and sundries for Sanitary Department;
21 cases envelopes, 65 bags feed, 9 kegs nuts, 5 cases
lamps, 5 cases axles and castings. 301 kegs bolts, 21
cases bolts. 46 kegs rivets, 99 barrels coal facing, 8
cases tacks, 400 rol's roofing paper, 26 cases babbitt
metal for stock; and a micellaneous cargo, the whole
cons-sting of 1,608 packages, weighing 237 tons.

Tricolor, May 6. from Mukilteo, with 2,903 pieces
switch ties, 17,386 pieces Oregon pine lumber for stock;
27 pieces spud timbers for Atlantic Division; 1 piece
spud timber for Pacific Division.

Origen, May 6, from New Oileans, w th 991 bales
liay for stock.

Clyde, May 7, from New York, with 15 cases paper
for stock.

Border Knight, May 7, from New York, with 71,600
bags cement for Atlantic Division; 55,120 bags cement
for Pacific Division.

Prinz Eitel Friedrich, May 7, from New York, with
200 barrels carbolic acid, 60 cases yellow ochre in Japan
for stock.

Chancellor, May 10, from Liverpool, with 16 pieces
dipper lips for Central Division.

Almirante, May 11, from New York, with 17 bundles
brooms, 600 cases linseed oil for stock.

Abangarez, May 11, from New Orleans, with 16 bar-
rels link pins for Pacific Division; 179 pieces castings
for Mechanical Division; 3,200 pieces lumber for Pana-
ma railroad ; 922 bales straw for stock.

San Mateo, M.->y 11, from Philadephia. with 642



pieces angle reinforcements, 21 kegs bolts for Atlantic
Division.

Panama, May 12, from New Yoik, with 7 cases
electrical supplies for Pacific Division; 170 kegs chlo-
rate potash for Mechanical Division; 25 cases drugs
and sundries, 25 caskets for Sanitary Department;
9 cases insulated wire, 4 cases fire hose, 30 bales air
hose, 34 barrels rosin, 215 kegs bolts, 24 pieces lumber,
50 bundles handles for stock; and a miscellaneous
cargo, the whole consisting of 680 packages, weighing
160 tons.

Lewis Luckenbach, May 13, from Philadelphia, with
1 ,000 drums gasoline for stock.



Misdirected Letters.

Ancon, C. Z., May 17, 1911.
The following insufficiently addressed letters origi-
nating in the United States and its possessions, have
been received in the office of the Director of Posts, and
may be secured upon request of the addressee:

letterr uncalled fop may 10.
Alleyne, Julian B. Jones. Albert E. (3)

Brady, George Keegan. John J.

Bularey, N. B. King, John

Burelle, Mrs. Bert Langesen, Thue

Case. W. L. Little, David J.

Cheney, John W. Markham, A. V. D.

Collins, Charles N. McEvers, Mrs. Rad

Corson, W. M. (2d class) Murdock, J. M.
Driscoll, Geo. E. Neely, Graham R.

Edwards, Miss Rosetta Newbold, George
Fox, Eva Post, Thos. B.

Friedman, Sigmund Reeder, Frank

Gardner, E. C. Rose Frank

Goldstein, Miss Sarah Shand. C.

Green, Miss Martha Jane Tomlinson, Howard
Hendricks, C. E. Tracey. James

Hille, Elec Wheatzel, Mrs. Lillie

Jansen, J. H.

letters uncalled for may 17.

Alstatt, Chas. Gross, C. \V.

Anderson, Mrs. Da^il. Herrero Dolores

Annett. C. F. Hutton, Edward

Aughinbaugh, Mrs. Ella Jackson, Frank S.

Barchan, R. W. Lord. Ben j. G.

Barram, Mrs. Romin Mavland. Jerome

Berry, Carroll T. Mcintosh. Mrs. Lizzie

Burrows, B. C. Meek, Dr. S. E.

Clark, J. E. Mohr. Geo. H.

Corr, Dr. J. L. Neindorff, F. R.

Cox. Geo. H. Reed. E. A.

Cyriacon. Constantinon Seneen, Jessie M.

Dans. Mrs. Howard Sherman, Chas. W.

DeMoll, T. G. Shulman, Hymn

Francis, John Smith, Mrs. C. J.

Friton, E. Stoby, Frederick

Gates, Mrs. Ira N. Sutherland, Alex

Greenwald, Max Willson, Fred De S.

Band Concert.

A concert will be given by the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission Band at Empire, C. Z., on Sunday, May 21,
1911, at 6 p. m. The program follows:

1 March — Hasu Kohn

2 Selection — Woodland Luders

3 Pilgrims' Chorus from Tannhauser (By

request) Wagner

4 Overture — Zampa Herold

5 Waltz— The Third Degree Bendix

6 Serenade — Andalusian Bonnet

7 Popular Medley — Amina La Farge

8 Intermezzo — Elegante from Les Contes

d' Hoffman Offenbach

9 March — Bersaglieri Eilenberg

Chas. E.Jennings, Musical Director.
The next concert will be given at Gorgona on Sunday,
May 28, at 6 p. m.

Sale of One Piano.

Mount Hope. C. Z., May 12. 1911.
Sealed bids will be received at the office of the Depot
Quartermaster. Mount Hope, C. Z., until 3 p. m., May
22, for the purchase of one C. & J. Fisher piano in
stock at this deDOt. Bids must be plainly marked
"Proposals for purchase of piano, to be opened on May
22. 1911." and addressed to the Depot Quarter-
master, Mount Hope, C. Z. At the time and
place above mentioned, the bids will be opened
in the presence of attending bidders, the Govern-
ment reserving the right to reject any or all bids. This
piano may be seen and examined on any working day
between the hours of 7 and 1 1 a. m., and 1 and 5 p. m.,
upon application to this office.

C. Nixon, Depot Quartermaster.

Lost — At Empire depot on Sunday, May 14, at
about 1.37 p. m., one silver chain, lady's puise contain-
ing eight dollars, silver. Return to station agent,
Empire, and receive reward.



The following vessels arrived at or departed from the
port of Balboa during the week ending May 13, 1911:

Arrivals — May 8. Ucayali, from Callao; Kent.
British cruiser; May 10. Aysen, from Valparaiso;
May 11. Challenger, British cruiser; May 12, Kansas
City, from San Francisco.

Departures — May 5, Geo. W. Fenv-ick, to San Fran-
cisco; May 8, Aztec, to San Francisco; Guatemala, to
Valparaiso; May 11, Chile, to Guayaquil.



304



THE CANAL RECORD



Vol. IV., No. 38.



COMMISSARY DEPARTMENT.



Grape Fruit Season Ended.

Cristobal, C. Z., May 10, 1911.

To All Concerned — The grape fruit season in Central
America and the West Indies being at an end, there
will be no grape fruit on sale in the commissary depart-
ment until the next season begins, approximately the
end of October. John Burke, Manager.

Approved :

F. O. Whitlock, Acting Subsistence Officer.



Ice Cream on Sundays and Holidays.

Cristobal. C. Z., May 10, 1911.
To All Concerned — Effective Sunday, May 21, ice
cream will be placed on sale at the following commissary
stores on Sundays and holidays between the hours of
12 m. and 5 p. m.:

Cristobal, Gatun, Tabernilla, San Pablo, Gorgona,
Bas Obispo, Las Cascadas, Empire, Culebra. Pataiso,
Pedro Miguel, Corozal, Ancon meat market, and
Balboa.

Patrons will be expected to take with them the ice
cream purchased. No deliveries will be made.

John Burke, Manager.
Approved :

F. O. Whitlock, Acting Subsistence Officer.



The hours during which commissaries are open are
as follows:

Cristobal and Culebra, 8 a. m. to 12.30 p.m.; 2 p. m.
to 7 p. m.

All other commissaries, 8 a, m. to 1 p. m.; 3 p. m. to
7 p. m.

Retail prices of cold storage provisions for the week
beginning May 17.

FRESH MEATS.

Price.

Mutton — Stewing, per pound 6

Shoulder, neck trimmed off, (4 pounds

and over) , per pound 9

Entire forequarter (not trimmed) 10

pounds and over, per pound 8

Leg, (8 to 10 pounds), per pound. 17

Cutlets, per pound 18

Short cut chops, per pound 20

Lamb — Stewing, per pound 6

Entire forequarter, neck trimmed off,

per pound 9

Leg (5 to 8 pounds), per pound 20

Chops, per pound 24

Cutlets, per pound 24

Veal — Stewing, per pound 10

Shoulder, for roasting (not under 4

pounds), per pound 12£

Chops — Shoulder, per pound 16

Chops, per pound 24

Loin for roasting, per pound 24

Cutlets, per pound 28

Pork — Loin chops or roist, per pound 14

Beef — Suet, per pound 2

Soup, per pound 5

Stew, per pound 8

Corned, per pound 12, 14, 16

Chuck roast (3 pounds and over), per

pound 12

Pot roast, per pound 12£

Rib roast, second cut (not under 3$

pounds) , per pound 16

Rib roast, first cut (not under 3 pounds),

per pound 18

Sirloin roast, per pound 19

Rump roast, per pound 19

Porterhouse roast, per pound 20

Steak, chuck, per pound 124

Round , per pound 13

Rib. per pound 18

Sirloin, per pound 19

Rump, per pound 19

Porte* house (not leas than 1 \

pounds), per pound 20

Tenderloin (Western) per pound. . 24
miscellaneous.

Caviare, Russian, per tin 47, 89

Livers — Beef, per pound 7

Calf, each 60

Half, each 30

Sausage — Pork, per pound \11

Bologna, per pound 10

Frankfurter, per pound 12

Lieberwurst, per pound 10

Fancy Devonshire Farm, per pound. IS

Sweetbread — Veal, per pound 1.20

Beef, per pound 25

Eggs, fresh, dozen 23

i-dozen, only 12

Bluefish, fresh, per pound 14

Halibut, fresh, per pound IS

poultry and game.

Chickens — Fancy roasting, milk fed, large, each 1.25

Fancy roasting, milk fed, med., each 1.00
Fancy roasting, corn fed, about 4J

pounds, each 90

Fowls, each 60, 70, 80, 90. 1.00

Ducks, Western, about 4 J pounds, each 1.00

Long Island, each 1.30

Ducks, Long Island, each 1.10

Broilers,, milk fed, each 60

corn fed, each 55

Turkeyf, per pound 26

Squaha, each 35



Price.

Capons 2.10

Rabbits, dressed, each 40

Pheasants, each 50

Partridges, each 50

Grouse, each 50