Isthmian Canal Commission (U.S.).

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In 1-pound jars, per jar 30

DAIRY PRODUCTS.

Butter— Creamery special, per pound 30

Cheese — Roquefort, per pound 38

Philadelphia cream, cake 18

Young America, per pound 18

Swiss, per pound 26

Edam, each 1.00

Camembert. in small tins, tin 14

Neufchatel. cake 6

Gouda, per pound 34



Price.

Milk (Certified), per bottle **25

Buttermilk, bottle **1S

Ice cream, quart 125

^-gallon 150

VEGETABLES AND FRUITS.

Asparagus, per bunch 18

Beets, p*ir pound 6

Carrots, per pound t4

Cabbage, per pound +3

Cucumbers, per pound 10

Egg plant, per pound 10

Lettuce, per pound . ; 14

Onions, per pound 5

Potatoes, white, per pound 3

sweet, per pound

Parsnips per pound t6

Peppers, green, per pound 10

Rhubarb per pound

Tomatoes, per pound tS

Turnips, per pound t 5

Yams, per pound 3

Apples, fancy table, per pound 10

Lemons, dozen 24

Limes, per 100 80

Oranges, Jamaica, per dozen 12

Oranges, California, per dozen 36

Watei melons , each 40

*Indicates reduction from last list.
**Indicates 5 cents allowed for return of bottle,
tlndicates advance on last list.

;Sold only from commissaries; no orders taken for
delivery

Liquor Licenses.

Ancon. C. Z., June 7. 1911.

By authority of the Acting Chairman of the Isthmian
Canal Commission, the following applicants will be
granted licenses for the retail sale of intoxicating
liquors in the Canal Zone, for the year commencing
July 1, 1911:
Rio Grande — Las Cascadas —

Vicente Camafjes. E. Lai Wo

Kwong Iling Jan. Antonio Enseiiat.

Low Chong. Pedro Ross.

J ulio Victorero. Tomas Sant i.

Hop Lee Chong. Matachin —

Lee Hop. Chee Chung Hing,

Culebra — See Lee.

Pedro Colomar, R. Kwong Sang.

Francisco Wong. Agapito Centeno.

Woo Chan. Gorgona —

HoChong& Loon Chow. Esteban Duran.

Chong Jan. Jacob Kowalsky.

Nemesio Victorero. Antonio Mas.

William G. Bell. Lin Tai Chong.

Empire — George Andrade.

Mezele Gustave. Tracy Smail.

Manuel Leones. Gatun —

Jose Sandi. Pedro Grau.

Lai Hing & Co. Yee San Lung.

Juan Ansola Martinez. Yee Kee.

Chee Hing. Dario Rodriguez.

Yuen Hing Chong. John B. Schuetz and

Chong Tai. Timothy J. Murphy.

Charles Bryant. Julien Joly.

Wing Wo. Prudencio San Martin.

Wai Loy. Chow Bing.

Edward J. Kennedy. John R. Drummond.

Vincente Wing.
Tom. M. Cooke, Collector of Revenues.



MOVEMENT OF OCEAN VESSELS.



Supplies for Canal Work.

The following steamers, with supplies for the Isthmian
Canal Commission, arrived at the ports of Cristobal
and Colon during the week ending June 10:

Oralava, June 4, from New York, with 400 pieces
steel plate for stock.

Alenas, June 8, from New Orleans, with 15 barrels
manganese steel link pins for Pacific Division; 110
sacks bran, 35 packages car parts, 2,400 sacks oats for
stock.

Almirante. June 8, from New York, with 21 pieces
castings for Atlantic Division; 12 tons lock construc-
tion material for Pacific Division; 250 kegs bolts, 7 cases
filing boxes. 17 bundles brooms for stock.

Ancon. June 8, from New York, with 15,085 barrels
cement. 5 pieces dredge parts for Atlantic Division;
15,085 barrels cement, 20 pieces cable chain, 13 cases
motor and accessories. 8 cases pumping machinery
for Pacific Division; 15 cases drugs and sundries for
Sanitary Department; 11 crates filing cabinets for
Chief Engineer; 20 cases metal polish, 1.500 cases
refined petroleum. 12 cases copper tacks. 145 bundles
steel bars. 426 pieces steel bars, 20 bundles steel angles.
50 kegs bolts for stock; and a miscellaneous cargo, the
whole consisting of 122,996 packages, weighing <>,17J
tons.

Commodore, June 10, from Liverpool, with 73 pieces
lips for dredge buckets for Central Division; 3 reels
wire rope for Pacific Division.



The following vessels arrived at or departed from
the port of Balboa during the week ending June 10:
June 5. Ucayali, from Callao, June 6, Peru, from
Guayaquil; June 7, Huasco, from Valparaiso; Ecuador.
from Guayaquil.

Departures — June 4. Navajo, to San Francisco;
Riverside, to San Francisco; June 5. Guatemala, to
Valparaiso; June 6, Manavi, to Buenaventura; June 8.
tug Hercules and ship Manga Rei'a, to San Francisco;
Rupanco. to Guayaquil in ballast.



The following is a list of the sailings of the Panama
Railroad Steamship Company; of the Royal Mail
Steam Packet Company; of the Hamburg-American
Line, and of the United Fruit Company's Line; the
Panama Railroad Company's dates being subject to
change:

NEW YORK TO CRISTOBAL.



Colon


. .P. R. R. .


.Monday. . .


.June 12


Allianca


. .P. R. R..


.Saturday. .


.June 17


Ancon


, .P. R. R. .


.Saturday. .


.June 24


Advance


. .P. R. R. .


. Friday ....


.June 30




. . P. R. R . .




■ July 7


Allianca


. .P. R. R. .


.Thursday. .


.July 13


Panama


P. R. R. .


.Wednesday


.July 19


Advance


. P. R. R..


.Tuesday. . .


.July 25


Colon


. .P. R. R. .


.Monday. . .


July 31


Allianca


. .P. R. R..


Saturday. .


.Aug. 5


Panama


. ,P. R. R. .


.Saturday. .


.Aug. 12


Advance


. .P. R. R. .




• Aug. 18




. .P. R. R..


.Thursday. .


.Aug. 24


Allianca


. .P. R. R. .


Wednesday


.Aug. 30


CRISTOBAL TO NEW YORK.




Ancon


. . P. R. R . .


.Satutdav. .


. June 17


Advance


. .P. R. R..


. Sunday . . .


.June 18




. .P. R. R. .


. Saturday . .


.June 24


Allianca


. P. R. R.




.June 30


Panama ,


. .P. R. R.,


.Thursday..


July 6


Advance


. . P. R. R .


.Wednesday. July 12


Colon


..P. R. R.


.Wednesday. July 19


Allianca


. .P. R. R.


.Tuesday. . .


.July 25


Panama


..P. R. R.,


. Monday. . .


July 31


Advance


P. R. R.


. .Sunday. . .


. Ang. 6




..P. R. R.


. .Saturday. .


.Aug. 12


Allianca


..P. R. R.


. . Friday. . . -


.Aug- 18


Panama


.P. R. R.


. Thursday.


.Aug. 24


Advance


. P. R. R.


. .Wednesday. Aug. 30


NEW YORK TO COLON.




Santa Marta


..U. F. C.


.Thursday. ,


.June 8


Prinz Sigismund ....


..H.-A....


. . Friday


June 9


Trent


. . R. M . . .




.June 10


Metapan


. .U. F.C..


.Thursday..


June 15


Prinz Joachim


..H.-A....


, .Saturday. .


June 17


Zacapa


,.U. F. C.


. .Thursday..


June 22


Prinz Eitel Friedricr


i. .H.-A.. .


.Fridav. . . .


June 23




..R. M....


.Saturday. .


June 24


Almirante


..U. F. C.


.Thursday.


.June 29


Prinz Aug. Wilhelm.


..H.-A....


. .Saturday.


July 1


Santa Maita


..U.K. C.


.Thursday. ,


.July 6


Clyde


. .R. M....




July 8




..H.-A. ...




July 7


Metapan


..U. F. C.


. .Thursdav.


..July 13


Prinz Joachim


.H.-A....


. . Saturday.


July 15


COLON TO NEW YORK.




Almirante


..U. F. C.


. .Thursday.


June 15


Prinz Aug. Wilhelm.


..H.-A....


. .Tuesday. .


.June 2o


Santa Marta


. . U. F. C .


. .Thursday .


. June 22


Prinz Sigismund. . . .


. ..H.-A...


. .Saturdav. .


June 24


Clyde


...R.M.. .


. .Tuesday. .


. . J une 27


Metapan


...U. F. C.


. .Thursday.


June 29




...H.-A.. .




-July 4


Zacapa


...U.K. C.


. .Thursday.


..July 6


Prinz Eitel Fredrich


...H.-A....


. .Saturday.


.July 8




...R. M...


Tuesday. ,
. .Thursday.


.July 11


Almirante


..U. F. C.


. July 13


Prinz Aug. Wilhelm,


..H.-A....


. .Saturday..


. July 18


Santa Marta


. ..U. F. C


..Thursday.


.July 20


Prinz Sigismund . . .


..H.-A....


...Saturday.


. July 22


NEW ORLEANS TO COLON.




Turrialba


..U. F. C.


. .Saturday. ,


June 10


Parismina


. ,U. F. C.


. .Wednesday. June 14


Abangarez


..U. F. C.


. .Saturday. .


June 17


Atenas


. . U. F. C .


. .Saturday..


.June 24


Turrialba


. ,.U. F. C.


. .Saturday.


-July 1


COLON TO NEW ORLEANS.




Atenas


..U. F. C.


. .Thursday.


.June 15


Cartago*


..U. F. C.


. .Thursday.


.June 15


Turrialba


. . U. F. C .


. .Thursday.


.June 22


Parismina*


..U. F. C.


. .Thursday.


.June 22


Abangarez


. . . U. F. C -


. .Thursday.


June 29



The Hamburg-American steamers leave Colon foi
New York via Kingston at 10 a. m. on sailing dates.
The Prinz August Wilhelm and Prinz Joachim call at
Santiago, Cuba, on both outward and homeward
voyages. A ship will leave Colon for Bocas del Toro
at 5 p. m. on June 14 and July 12. and for Port Limon
at 5 p.m. on June 14.

TheLeyland line steamer Louisianian sails for Tam-
pa, Fla., via Port Limon, on or about Sunday June 25.

Royal Mail steamers leave for New York on alternate
Tuesdays, at 12 noon; for Southampton on alternate
Tuesdays at 10 a. m.

United Fruit Company's ships for New Orleans direct
leave on Thursdays at 3 p. m.; ships designated (*)
for New Orleans via Port Limon and Puerto Barrios
on Thursday at 4 p.m.; ships for New York via Kings-
ton on Thursday at 11 a. m.; for Bocas del Toro on
Monday at 6 p. m.



CANAL




RECORD



ANCON, CANAL ZONE, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 21, 1911. No. 43.



Volume IV.



The Canal Record

Published weekly under the authority and supervision of
the Isthmian Canal Commission.

The Canal Record is issued free of charge, one copy
each, to all employes of the Commission and Panama
Railroad Company whose names are on the gold roll-
Extra copies and back numbers can be obtained from the
news stands of the Panama Railroad Company for five
cents each.

Address all Communications

THE CANAL RECORD,

Ancon, Canal Zone,

Isthmus of Panama.

No communication, either for publication or requesting
information, will receive attention unless signed with the
full name and address of the writer.

NOTES OF PROGRESS.

Acting Chairman's Report.

The report of the Acting Chairman of the
Isthmian Canal Commission for the month
of May is published in full in other columns
of this issue of The Canal Record. It gives
a detailed account of the progress of Canal
work in all departments and divisions.



Culebra Cut Slides.

In carrying out the plan of reducing the
amount of material that will slide into Cu-
lebra Cut from the banks by lightening the
mass that has broken away from the hill on
both sides of the Canal at Culebra, a steam
shovel has been set at work on the east bank
taking earth from the top. This shovel is now
digging through a dump formed by the French
in their work. A trestle is being driven
extending across the lowland, from a point
about half a mile from the center line of the
Canal, a distance of 1,400 feet, and the ma-
terial dug out will be wasted over this trestle.
It will have a capacity of 60,000 cubic yards,
and the dump can be extended indefinitely
by merely shifting the tracks.

On the west side of the Canal at Culebra,
three steam shovels are digging from the
top of the slide. The work of tearing down
buildings in the area that threatens to move
is advancing rapidly. The post-office is being
reerected near the railroad station on the
west slope of the hill, and not far from it a
mess hall of the pavilion style is practically
completed to take the place of the old hotel.
Several cottages for American employes, for-
merly situated on the site of the slide, arc-
likewise being reerected near the new post-
office. The fire company house, which is now
on the edge of the Cut, will be moved to a
site alongside the Administration Building,
and work on the foundations is under way.

Three small slides in the east bank opposite
Empire have made it necessary to move the
highway back from the edge of the Cut in
three places, the average detour being about
150 feet at each place.

There have been no new breaks in the slides,
and the five largest ones are not moving at



present. At Cucuracha, only a thin stream of
mud is moving toward the Canal, and one
steam shovel has no difficulty in controlling
the whole slide. Of the total of about
19,000,000 cubic yards yet to be taken from
Culebra Cut, it is estimated that over
2,000,000 yards are in slides.



Machines for Operating Lock Gates.

Award has been authorized for two miter
gate moving machines (item 1, class 1, cir-
cular No. 627), for operating the lock gates,
to the Wheeling Mold and Foundry Com-
pany, the lowest bidders.

Award has also been authorized, con-
ditionally, for one sample miter forcing ma-
chine to the Richard Manufacturing Com-
pany of Bloomsburg, Pa. This is item 1, class
2 of circular No. 627.

Award on classes 3 and 4, circular No. 627,
for motors to actuate the machines in classes
1 and 2, is withheld until further study has
been made.

In case the sample machines, purchased
in accordance with the awards as indicated
above, give satisfaction on test and trial,
90 more of the miter gate moving machines,
and 45 more of the miter forcing machines
will be ordered from the same contractors.
In that event, the total cost of the miter gate
moving machines will be about $652,000, and
of the miter forcing machines, $41,200.

Ten bids were received for the miter gate
moving machines, varying from $652,000 to
$862,000. The lowest bid is about ten per
cent less than the estimated cost. Twelve
bids were received for the miter forcing ma-
chines, varying from $41,200 to $71,500.

An article descriptive of the machines
was published in The Canal Record of
April 26.

Reclaiming Swamp Land at Balboa.

The reclaiming of tidal swamp land in the
reservation between the line of the Panama
railroad, the wagon road to Balboa, and Sosa
and Ancon hills at East Balboa, has been
begun. This will be accomplished by dump-
ing spoil from Culebra Cut to an average
depth of six feet, which will bring the area
to the elevation of the Panama railroad tracks.
The filling will be done in such a manner thai
the land will slope from the center toward
either hill, thus insuring natural drainage.
It is estimated that about 600,000 cubic yards
will be dumped there, and that about 66
acres will be reclaimed. The land is now
flooded at high tide, and, although drained,
it is never entirely dry.

Naos Island Breakwater.

The end of the trestle on the breakwater at
the Pacific entrance to the Canal is now only
2,700 feet from Naos Island, the outer ter-
minus. Since December, 1910, it has been
extended 1,850 feet, and, although there has
been a constant sinking of the track, the
advance has also been constant. The total
disappearance of parts of the fill below the



water surface, and the continued sinking of
large sections of the trestle and fill, which
characterized the work in 1909 and 1910,
have ceased, and it seems probable that the
most difficult part of the filling is over.



Changes in Hydraulic Excavation Work.

Some important changes have been made
in the method of excavating hydraulically in
the lower lockpit at Miraflores, and in the
Canal prism south of that point. Heretofore,
the plan has been to dislodge the material
in the sides and at the bottom of the exca-
vation by monitors, which sluiced it to where
the dredge pumps mounted on concrete
barges, could lift it into the fill of the west
dam, or elsewhere, as desired. This plan
provided for settling the concrete barges into
sumps, and it is owing principally to the
difficulty experienced in getting the barges in
a suitable working position that it has been
decided to abandon them. Stumps and the
trunks of old trees that had become buried
in the soil covering the site of the hydraulic
operations in the lower lock at some previous
period were among the obstacles encoun-
tered in settling the barges effectively.
Under the new arrangement, sumps will be
created to various depths in the area to be
excavated, and the pumps removed to posi-
tions alongside. This will do away with any
need for the three concrete barges built ex-
pressly for mounting the dredge pumps and
motor equipment, and one of them has
already been dynamited and removed. It is
proposed to break up a second one due to the
difficulty of getting it out of its present posi-
tion, but the third may be removed and used
elsewhere.

The depth has reached a stage that permits
a change in the method of working the
hydraulic monitors, or giants. Instead of
directing the play of the water against the
surface of the material, the process of under-
cutting, which will allow the overhead mass
to fall in as the work proceeds, will, in future,
be employed. Hydraulic operations, which
were temporarily suspended on account of
the break at the Miraflores dam spillway,
were resumed last week with two of the four
dredge pumps, Nos. 1 and 3, the first working
at the lower lock site, and the latter in the
prism south of the old dike, both pumping
into the fill of the west dam. Dredge pump
No. 2 has been shipped to Gorgona shops for
repairs', and it is proposed to install tempo-
rarily in its place, the relay pump originally
purchased for relaying the material into the
fill of the dam. The relay pump will be located
directly in front of Cocoli Hill, a section of
which, extending back as much as 200 feet
in one place, will have to be removed in exca-
vating the Canal prism to the required width.
The face of this hill contains a great many
small boulders which the relay pump is par-
ticularly well adapted to handle, inasmuch as
its impeller admits pieces of rock eight inches



338



THE CANAL RECORD



Vol. IV., No. 43.



NOTES OF PROGRESS.

{.Continued.)

in size, compared with six-inch pieces, the
maximum size handled by the other pumps.
It is estimated that the greater proportion of
the boulder material found in this locality can
be sluiced and pumped out in this manner.
The sump where the relay is to be situated
will be the main one; it will be sunk to 55 feet
below sea level, and the dredge pump will
occupy a position on a bench alongside about
25 feet below sea level.



P. R. R. Steam Shovel Records for May.

For the fifth consecutive month, the exca-
vation on the Panama Railroad relocation
exceeded all previous records, amounting to
416,518 cubic yards. Of thisamount, 164,363
cubic yards were classified as earth, 13,670
cubic yards as loose rock, and 238,485 cubic
yards as solid rock. Company forces re-
moved 406,613 cubic yards, and 9,905 cubic
yards were removed by contractor. Steam
shovels excavated 387,427 cubic yards, pan
car task gangs took out 16,660 cubic yards,
and 2,246 cubic yards were excavated for
culvert foundations.

The best steam shovel record was made
by steam shovel No. 257. working in the
Gatun section, which excavated 70,030 cubic
yards of rock. This shovel has held the
record on the Isthmus for the past four
months.

In the 70-ton class, the best record was
made by steam shovel No. 110, working near
Paraiso on the Gold Hill line, which excava-
ted 25,635 cubic yards of earth, and 11,555
cubic yards of rock, a total of 37,190 cubic
yards.

A high day's record for shovels with 5-yard
dippers was made by steam shovel No. 262,
working at Monte Lirio, which took out 4,330
cubic yards of earth and rock on May 31.

The best day's record for 70-ton shovels
was made by steam shovel No. 105, working
near Monte Lirio, which excavated 2,060 cu-
bic yards of earth on May 26.

Month's records are place measurement,
and days' records are car measurement. All
material is loaded in 10-yard Western dump
cars.

BEST RECORDS FOR THE MONTH.



d

Z Cubic Yards by Cross Section.

j


> Location.

o Days

03 worked.


Earth


Rock. Total.


257 Gatun .... 26
262 M. Lirio.. 26
1 10 Paraiso ... 26
113 Bas Obispo. 26


19.240

25.635

3.697


70,030 70,030
38,400 57,640
11,555 37.190
33.210 36.907



Totaloutputduringmonthof May. 1911,387,427 cu-
bic yards.

Total number steam shovel working days. 248.
Average output per working day, 1,562 cubic yards.



Lights on Pacific Coast of Panama.

At the request of the Government of Pan-
ama, Mr. Walter F. Beyer, formerly of the
lighthouse establishment in the United States,
now assistant engineer in charge of the work
of lighting the Canal, has been directed to
assist in the work of providing lights for the
Pacific coast of the Republic. Among the
locations where it is proposed to place lights
are Cape Mala, Melones, Bonas, and Torto-
lita Islands, and San Jose Island in the Pearl
Islands archipelago. The supply boat Chame\
belonging to the dredging fleet at the Pacific
entrance, will leave Balboa on Wednesday



night, June 21, with Mr. Beyer and a party
of Panama officials, to inspect the proposed
sites.

Sinking of Dredge "No. 6."
No. 6, one of the old French ladder dredges
at work in the Atlantic entrance to the Canal,
sank about one o'clock Monday morning at



a point in the channel near the intersection
of the French canal, and rests on the bottom
in about 40 feet of water. The vessel is
thought to have sprung a leak, and turned
over. Four of the crew were on board at the
time. Two of them, colored men, were
drowned; the other two swam to safety.



CONCRETE WORK IN THE LOCKS.



About 55 per cent of the concrete for all the locks is in place, the amount at the close of work
on June 17 being 2,338,0515 cubic yards, out of a total of approximately 4,284,400. A total of
23.899J cubic yards of concrete was laid in the locks during the week ending June 17.

GATUN LOCKS.

Over 67 per cent of the concrete for the system of three twin locks at Gatun has been laid,
the amount in place at the close of work on June 17, being 1,402,998 j cubic vards, out of a total
of 2,085,000.'

A statement of the amount of concrete placed in the locks each day for the week ending
June 17, and of the total, follows; and a similar statement for the work in the spillway of Gatun
Dam is published elsewhere in this issue. The construction plant works 12 hours daily, and
the auxiliary plant 6 hours.





Construction Plant.
2-cubic yard mixers.


Auxiliary Plant.
2-cubic yard mixers.


Large
stone.


Total.




1
Concrete
placed.


Hours
worked.


No. of
mixers


Concrete Hours No. of
placed, i worked, mixers






Cu. Yds.
1.108
1,252
1.446
1,618
1,890
1.174


17:02
29:30
27:31
31:23
30:47
31:00


i *

; *

; 7

1

1 7
6


Cu. Yds.l

680 8:40 2
166 ! 2:00 2
674 8:40 2


Cu. Yds.
1761
142 J
155}
264J
215i
106


Cu. Yds.
1.964}




1.560}




2.275}




560
552
598


8:40
8:40
8:40


2
2
2


2,442}




2,657}




1,878




323




323
















8,488


167:13


5.83


3,553


' 2


1,059}


13.100S




1,389.898






















1.402.998}



*The 323 yards shown for the portable mixers are reenforced concrete, and were placed on the following days:
June 12th. 28; June 13th. 56}; June 14th. 62}; June 15th, 44; June 16th, 64; June 17th. 68.

PEDRO MIGUEL LOCKS.

Concrete work in the locks at Pedro Miguel is over 79 per cent completed, 665,766 cubic
vards, out of a total of 837,400, having been placed at the close of work on June 17 The
record for each of the six eight-hour working days of last week, follows:





Auxiliary Plant.


Large
stone.






2-cubic yard mixers. }-cubic yard mixer.


Total




Concrete
placed.


Hours 1 No. of Concrete
worked mixers placed.


Houis
worked.


No. of
mixers






Cu. Yds.

122 1 5:00
798 19:00
490 12:00
640 14:00
878 19:00
562 12:00
606 13:00


Cu. Yds.
1




Cu. Yds.


Cu. Yds.
122


ill 1 ,










798


Tune 13








74
40
4
20
50


564










680




3 60
3 49

3 21


8:00
5:00
2:50


1

1
1


942




631
677


Total


4,096 94:00


3.02 130


15:50


1


188
4.204


4,414
661,352




















4.392


665,766



MIRAFLORES LOCKS.

About 20 per cent of the concrete for the system of two twin locks at Miraflores was in place
on June 17, the total amount on that date being 269,287 cubic yards, out of a total of approxi-
mately 1,362,000. The record for each of the six 8-hour working days of last week, follows:





Construction Plant.
2-cubic yard mixers.


Auxiliary Plant.




Date.


2-cubic yard mixers. J-cubic yard mixer.


Total.




Concrete Hours No. of
placed. 1 worked, mixers


Concrete Hours No. of
placed, worked. ; mixers


Concrete Hours No. of
placed. 1 worked. 1 mixers


Large
stone.




June 12 . .
June 13 . .


Cu. Yds A

722 17:33 4
894 19:33 1 4
840 21:83 | 4
466 i 23:50 4
564 ' 13:50 4


Cu. Yds.




Cu. Yds.

188 1 14:75 3


Cu. Yds.


Cu. Yds.
910






259 1 16:50 2
279 ' 20:50 3
480 23:50 ! 3
316 : 14:50 ] 4
455 21:1


1,153






1,119


J une 15..
June 16 .
June 17. .






946






880