Isthmian Canal Commission (U.S.).

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bars. 18 pieces steel plate, 22 pieces railroad frogs, 150
cases common soap, 17 cases babbitt metal for stock;
and a miscellaneous cargo, the whole consisting of 516
packages weigning 128 tons.

Barrister, March 7. from Liverpool, with 13 dredge
buckets for Pacific Division.

Conway, March 7, from New York, with 12.360 bar-
rels cement, 66,760 bags cement for Atlantic Division;
2,035 pieces steel rail for stock.

Border Knight, March 7, from Baltimore, with 993



PLACE.


No. 1
List.*


No. 2

List.




4
1

1


34 (1)




3




38 (81t




36 (6)




2
7
3


2)t


136 (3)




25




54 (19)




156 (60)




19
3


(2)


139 (31)
24 (9)






1






55 (17)


Porto Bello


1


18 (2)








1


7








42


(4),726(156)



♦Persons employed prior to January 1, 1908, are on
the No. 1, or preferred list.

tThe figures in parentheses show the number of appli-
cants already occupying regular or nonhousekeeping
family quarters at stations, other than those at which
applications are filed.



Lidgerwood Unloading.

A statement of Lidgerwood cars unloaded in the
Central Division during the month of February, fol-
lows:



LOCATION.


No. of
unloaders.


No. of

trains.


No. of

cars.




3
3

4


924

725

1.047


18,480




14,500


Gamboa


21,390


Total


10


2,696


54,370







Band Concert.

A concert will be given by the Isthmian Canal Com-
mission Band at Gorgona, C. Z., on Sunday, March 19,
1911, at 6 p. m. The program follows:

1 March — Kiss Ale, Honey, Kiss Me Snyder

2 Selection — The Dollar Princess Fall

3 Characteristique Morceau — Trombone

Mix-up Dorsey

4 Overture — Semiramide Rossini

5 (a) Song — The Rosary Nevin

(b) Caprice — The Whistler and His Dog. . . .Pryor

6 March — Tannhauscr Wagner

7 Descriptive — Hunting Scene Bucalossi

8 Maple Leaf Rag Joplin

9 Excerpts form Carmen Bizet

10 March — Midshipman Laurendeau

Chas. E. Jennings, Musical Director.
The next concert will be given at Empire on Sunday,
March 26, at 6. p.m.



NOTICE.



Estate of Gregorio Perez.

Creditors of the above estate are hereby notified to
file their claims with the Circuit Court Clerk, Ancon,
or the same will be barred at the expiration of the mini-
mum term fixed by the Code.



LOST — At Empire baseball park on Sunday, March
12, one ladies' white crocheted handbag. Finder kindly
return to H. S. Farish, Culebra, C. Z., and receive
reward.

The following vessels arrived at or departed from
the port of Balboa during the week ending March 4
1911:

Arrivals — February 26. Pleiades, from San Francisco;
February 27, Rupanco, from Buenaventura; March 1,
Manavi, from Guayquil; Pennsylvania, from San Fran-
cisco; March 2, Palena, from Valparaiso.

Departures — February 2 7 , Mexico to Valparaiso ;
March 1 , Mackinaw, to San Francisco. March 2, Arica,
to Guayaquil; Peru, to San Francisco. March 3,
Olson and Mahoney, to San Francisco.



March 15, 1911.



THE CANAL RECORD



231



OFFICIAL CIRCULARS.



1911.



Acting Examiner of Accounts.

Culebra. C. Z., March 13,
Circular N'o. 374:

Effective March 13. 1911. Mr. T. L. Clear will act
as Examiner of Accounts during the absence of Mr.
W. \Y. Warwick.

Geo. W. Goethals. C7iairmaH.



Price of Sand and Stone.

Culebra, C. Z.. March 10, 1911.
Circular No. 169-f:

The provisions of Circular No. 169-E relative to the
price at which sand and stone sold to outside parties
shall be billed are hereby cancelled. Effective March
1, 1911, the following prices will govern:

WHEN FURNISHED BY PACIFIC DIVISION.

Per Cubic Yard.

Crushed stone $1.50

Screenings 50

Sand : 1.25

WHEN FURNISHED BY ATLANTIC DIVISION.

Per Cubic Yard.

Crushed stone $2.50

Screenings 1.00

Sand 2.25

The prices given above are net f. o. b. at point of
delivery to the Panama railroad.

The following rates, covering fuel, supplies and re-
pairs, will apply for use of undermentioned equipment
between departments and divisions of the Commission
and the Panama railroad :

Per Hour.

Pile drivers $0.50

Locomotive cranes 50

Floating pile drivers 50

A charge will also be made for the actual time of the
crew and auiliary gangs, plus 10 per cent, as provided
in Circular No. 169-E.

Per Hour.

For use of tug without crew $5.00

The following rates, covering the use of the under-
mentioned equipment, including crew, will apply
between departments and divisions of the Commission
and the Panama railroad:

Per Hour.

Wrecking cranes $7.00

Tugs 10.00

American locomotives 8.00

French locomotives 6.00

Crane barges 10.00

The minimum charge shall be for one hour.
For individuals and companies:

Per Hour.

Pile drivers $0.75

Locomotive cranes 75

Floating pile drivers 75

A charge will also be made for the actual time of crew
and auxiliary gangs, plus 20 per cent, as 'provided in
Circular No. 169-E.

Wrecking cranes with crew $10.50

Tugs with crew 15.00

Locomotives with crew 12.00

Crane barges with crew 15.00

The minimum charge shall be for one hour.

Geo. W. Goethals,

Chairman and Chief Engineer.

w

Designation of Employes.

Culebra, C. Z., March 13, mil.
Circular No. 375:

As prescribed in circular letter from this office,
dated November 22. 1907, each employe will be given
in time books, on pay rolls, and in other official records,
that designation adopted in Circulars Nos. 229 and
299 which correctly describes his trade or the class of
work performed by him.

All employes incorrectly designated will be redesig-
nated immediately, and should designations other than
those prescribed in Circulars Nos. 229 and 299 be neces-



sary, recommendation in regard thereto should be sub-
mitted to this office. Geo. W. Goethals,

Chairman, Isthmian Canal Commission.
President. Panama Railroad Company.



Transportation on Official Business.

Culebra. C. Z., March 10. 1911.
To All Concerned:

The 120-trip tickets issued by the Isthmian Canal
Commission will not in future be accepted for trans-
portation on Sundays and holidays, except from mem-
bers of the I. C. C. Band. Employes whose duties
require them to travel on the Panama railroad on Sun-
days and holidays will obtain official business trip passes
for the purpose. Geo. W. Goethals,

Chairman and Chief Engineer.



Decauvllle Material as Scrap.

Culebra. C. Z.. March 4, 1911.
All Accountable Officials:

No Decauville material of any class will be shipped
as scrap until it has been surveyed.
By direction of the Chairman.

Respectfully,
C. A. Devol, Chief Quartermaster.



Stages of the Chagres.

Maximum heights of the Chagres River for the week
ending midnight, Saturday, March 11, 1911. All
heights are in feet above mean sea level.





Station.


Date and Date


Vigia.


3


.3


d
o

.o
E


o

J5


a .

3 K
















<


O


«


UJ


Sun. March 5 . .


126.0


92.6


45.1


13.1


13.1


Mon. March 6..


126.0


92.5


45.1


13.0


13.0


Tues. March 7 .


125.9


92.5


45.1


13.0


13.0


Wed. March 8..


12S.9


92.4


45.1


12.9


12.9


Thurs. March 9


125.9


92.4


45.0


12.9


12.9


Fri. March 10..


125.8


92.3


45.0


12.8


12.8


Sat. March 11.


125.8


92.3


44.9


12.8


12.8


Height of low












water


125.0


92.0


45.0







Rainfall from March 1 to


11, Inclusive.




a






Stations.


3J5

y. c

rt O


V


5a

So



Pacific Section — Ins.

Ancon I

Balboa

*Miraflores

Pedro Miguel

Rio Grande

Central Sectio?i —

Culebra

*Camacho 02

Empire

Gamboa 18

*Juan Mina

Alhajuela 01

*E1 Vigia

*Gorgona

San Pablo

Tabernilla ... - 02

Bohio 29

Monte Lirio 20

Atlantic Section —

Gatun -61

*Brazos Brook 24

Cristobal 16

Porto Bello 39

♦Nombre de Dios .15





Ins.


i


t



























1


.02







2


.18







1


.01

















5


.03


2


.34


6


.61


2


.99


6


.50


2


.30


2


:i.26


3


.49



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

tTrace.

ITo 5 p. m.. March 10.



WEATHER


CONDITIONS


CANAL ZONE. FEBRUARY,


1911.










Press're (reduc'd
to mean of 24
hours.)


Temperature






Precipitation. Wind.


Stations.


77.9
78.0
79.8


t

3

a

'H

d

s

82

68


a

16

11
1


g

3

s
s

71
66
68


-


•J -a

a!


V
U

c

5
c


u
V

.2 «i

3 s


Number of
rainy days.

Total move-
ment l in
miles.)


= .l

i~

a.


■§!

% £

> R

M.S

crj~-

S



£

s


Q




29.876
29.861
29.850


24 82
3 85
2 83


1.81

:;


1.46
.57


is 10.480
7 6.836
9 5.915


N.E.
N.W.


30

33


N.
N.

N.


23




27




2.75 0.91


N.W. 2l


22

























COMMISSION CLUBHOUSES.

Activities of the Young Men's Christian Asso-
ciation.

COROZAL.

Men interested in indoor baseball should be present
on Monday and Wednesdays to practice for the lecgue.

CULEBRA.

The 200, or over, bowling scores for the week ending
March 11 are. as follows: Duckpins— Hill. 103, 1C2.
101; bigpins — Huttlemeier. 220; Baumer. 206.

The duckpin bowling team from Cristobal plajtd a
match game with the local team on Saturday night,
winning two games and losing one. Scores, as follows:
Cristobal. 447. 475. 437; Culebra. 438. 449. 463.

The Empire indoor baseball team played the Culebra
team on Saturday evening. Score: Culebra. 21; Em-
pire. 14.

"Sex and life, manhood" will be discussed by the
"Topic" club on Monday evening. March 20. under the
leadership of H. N. Sollenberger.

EMPIRE.

The boy scouts will take an outing on Saturday,
March 18.

Moving pictures will be exhibited on Saturday evening,
March 18.

The following high scores were bowled during the
past week: McLeod. Ill; Scull, 125, 103; Danielson,
236; Goolsby.222,202; Pinney, 205.

The topic for the discussion club under the auspices
of the literary society on March 17 will be "City and
country life." The leader will be Mr. Christopherson.

There will be a free special train to the Gatun Carni-
val on Friday evening. March 17, leaving Empire
about 7 o'clock. The glee club will attend in a body.

GORGONA.

The bowling alleys are being fully overhauled and
planed, and willprobably be open to the public on March
25. The February duckpin scores over 100 were, as
follows; Otis. 114. 102. 106. 108; Montgomery. 107.
107, 101; Gailliott. Ill; Davis. 102; Kaufman. 101,
104; Stoehr. 107; Edwall. 101; Me\\ illiums. 104. 101.
101. 114; Wright. 106; Ellsworth. 115; Willison, 103;
Dunlop, 102; Gaedke. 104.

The 200. or over, scores in bigpins were, as follows;
Sammetinger, 205; McConaughey, 214, 221. 202, 206,
219; Bordt, 205. 214. 200; Varenkamp. 223. 214;
Gaedke. 218. 202; Stoehr, 207. 204. 202, 207; Haider-
man. 202. 200. 202. 216; Gailliott. 207; Stewart. 200,
244.212.204.206; Miller, 200; Canfield. 227; Tretter,
224: Haggerty. 205; Mrs. Cocoran, 235, 201.

The Caveny Company will give a return engagement
on March 28.

The Cristobal vaudeville company will give an enter-
tainment on March 21.

The Cristobal indoor baseball team was defeated by
the local team on Saturday. March 11. by the score of
24 to 14. The Gorgona team will play at Empire on
March 18.

The night men will hold a "St. Patrick's Day
smoker" on Friday afternoon, March 17.

GATUN.

Motion pictures will be shown on March 18.

The glee club rehearsal will beomitted on March 16,
and the physical culture class on March 17.

The Caveny entertainment wil return to Gatun on
March 27.

On March 19. Mr. Barte will give a 10-minute talk
on the "City," and Mr. Chenneville will lead the dis-
cussion on "Questionable amusements."

The literary and debating club will hold no meeting
this week, but will meet on Wednesday night. March
22. Several musical numbers will be added to the
program.

CRISTOBAL.

The duckpin match on Saturday night between
Empire and Cristobal on the local alleys resulted, as

follows :



Empire.

Gustavson.. . 84 101 89

Parkis 96.. 79

Goolsby 80 90

Lippert. ... 85 108 99

Gorham 80 91 110

Scull 86 85... .



Cristobal.

Barrett 88 S.i 84

Claherty... 109 98 95

Burns. T. . 81 81 80

Gibson 93 86 109

Smith 78

Rosteck. . . 90 75. . . .



Total 431 465 467 Total ... 461 423 446

The sale of tickets for the Caveny entertainment to
be given on Friday night. March 17, will be, as follows:
Members can secure tickets for themselves and friends
up to Thursday, and on Thursday and Friday, tickets
will be on sale to nonmembers.



LOST — On March 6, between Ancon Hospital and
Paraiso, a gold hunting case watch, with the initios
"G. L." engraved on the outside, and "Edward to
Georgina" on the inside of the case. A suitable reward
is offered for its return to Mrs. F. LaFountain, Paraiso,
C. Z.



232



THE CANAL RECORD



Vol. IV. , JSo. 29.



COMMISSARY DEPARTMENT.



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. tolp.m.; 3 p. m. to
7 p. m.

Retail prices of cold storage provisions for the week
beginning March 11.

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 12J

Chops — Shoulder, per pound 16

Chops, per pound 24

Loin for roasting, per pound 24

Cutlets, per pound 28

Pork, loin chops or ro ist, 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 J

Rib roast, second cut (not under 3i

pounds), per pound 16

Rib toast, 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 12J

Round, per pound 13

Rib, per pound 18

Sir. Mb, per pound 1°

Rumi , per pound 19

Porte, house (not less than 1£

pounds) , per pound 20

Tenderloin (Western) per pound . . 24

Tenderloin (Native) , per pound ... 30

MISCELLANEOUS.

Caviare, Russian in Jib. jars, per jar 85

Livers — lieel. per pound 7

Calf, each 60

Half, each 30

Sausage — Pork, per pound 15

Bologna, per pound 10

Frankfurter, per pound 12

Lieberwuist, per pound 10

Sweet bread— Veal, per pound 1.20

Beef, per pound 25

Eggs, fresh, dozen *23

i-dozen. enly *12

Bluefish, fresh, per pound 16

Cod, fresh, per pound 10

Halibut, fresh, per pound 15

Oysteis. in 1 -quart ke^s, keg 50

Oysters in i-gallon kegs, keg 1.00

POULTRY AND GAME.

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

Fan< y roasting, milk, fed, med., each 1.00

Fancy roisting, corn fed. large, each 1.10

Fancy roasting, corn fed, med., each 90

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

Ducks, large, each 1 .30

medium, each 1.10

Broilers,, milk fed. each 60

corn fed, each 55

Turkeys, per pound 28

Squabs, each 35

Capons * 2.10

Rabbits, dressed, each 40

PueasantB, each *50

Partridges, each 50

Grouse, each *S0

CURED AND PICKLED MEATS.

Ham — German, Westphalia, per pound 36

Sug .r cured, per pound 18

Sliced, per pound 20

Half, for boiling, per pound 19

Boiled, per pound 25

Horks, per pound 18

Picnic, Winchester, per pound 15

Bacon —Breakfast, whole piece, per pound 23

Breakfast, sliced, per pound 24

Beof, sail , family, per pound 9 J

Pork, s ill family, per pound 14

Om Tongues each 75

Pigs' feet, per pound 9

Tongues, per pound 14

Sliced bacon in 1 -pound tins, per tin 30

In 1-pound jars, per jar 30

DAIRY PRODUCTS

Butter — Creamery special, per pound 32

Cheese — Roquefort, pe r pound 18



Price.

Cheese — Pbiladelph a cream, cake 10

Young America, per pound 20

Swiaa. per pound ■ 26

Edam, each 1-00

Caruembert, in large tins, tin 38

Camembert, in small tins tin 14

Neufchatel, cake 6

Gouda. per pound 34

Port de Salut. per pound 1-20

Milk (Inspected or certinedj, per bottle **25

(Pasteurized), bottle **\%

Buttermilk, bottle^ **' 5

Ice cream, quart

i-gallon 150

VEGETABLES AND FRUITS.

Beets, per pound •*

Celery . per head 6

Carrots, per pound 3

Cabbage, per pound

Cucumbers, per pound * u

Kale, per pound 6

Lettuce, per pound *10

Onions, per pound 3?

Potatoes, white, per pound 2J

sweet, per pound 2

Parsnips per pound

Rornaini per pound *10

Squash i er pound 4

Spinai ti per pound 10

Turnips, per pound 3

Yams, per pound 3

Apples, per pound 6

Grapefruit, each 4

Lemons, dozen 24

Limes, per 100 80

Oranges, per dozen 12

Tangerines, each 2

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

tSold only from commissaries; no orders taken for
delivery.

Misdirected Letters.

Ancon, C. Z., March 8, 1910
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:

LETTERS UNCALLED FOR MARCH 8, 1911.

Beyers, Walter F. Morris, Benjamin

Brown. H. M. Page, Arthur Stuart

Campbell, O. F. Pearce, Harry Ash

Cowes, G. A. Pearson, Mrs. Annie
Chris topherson, Edmund Percie, George

D. (pkg.) Pfisterer, Miss Eleanor

Dorsey. W. B. Russell. John D.

Evans, Joseph Ashby Shaffer. Leo A.

Fairbanks, C. M. Snell, L. O.

Gorce. F. E. Steele, Virgil

Hortenstein, J. W. Thorpe, L. Dean

Jackson, Sam Udry. Mrs. Mattie

Kevs, J. C. Ventural. L.

LaFountain, Frank Wallace, Frederick, J.

Marx. Joe Ward, Miss Alice

Mc In tire, Willie Weston, All

Mestrezat, C. A. Wilder, Gcrrit P.
Miller, Wm.

LETTERS UNCALLED FOR MARCH 15, 1911.

Adams, Crawford Jelineck, L. W.

Barnes, J. D., M.D. Jolly. James

Barnett. J. C. Keene, H. G.

Bartholl, Charles Kehoe. W.
Bean, Mrs. Margaret J. Kennedy, H.

Beck, John Klunk. Chas.

Blankley. J. H. Klunk, Chas.

Bowles. James T. Knapp, Guthrie

Byrne, Joseph Kneeland, Mrs. J.

Clause, Roy Lawrence, Thomas

Croft, Mrs. Florence Luthell, Joseph T.

Diehl, Harvey E. Masan, Mrs. Myrtel

Emlaw, William McGlenn, M. J.

Fahlsing, F. H. Mixner, Fredric

Fisher, E. B. Norton, Mrs. Fobias

Fortune, John T. Nouland, Capt. C. P.

Fowler. F. W. Rieg. Julia

Gates. Charles Rudd, Mrs. Richard G.

Geiger. J. F. Skene, Mrs. F. H.

Gordon, Fitz Sterritt, C.

Gray. Albert Turner, Bert D.
Ililldor, Capt. William F. Watson. G. W.

Hobbs, J. W. Whaler, John W.

Howard, Earle L. Whitehead, Geo.

Hurley. Walter Wilder, Gerrit P.
Wilson, Ben.



MOVEMENT OF OCEAN VESSELS.



Tide Table.

The following table shows the time of high and low
tides at Panama for the week ending March 22, 1911,
(75th meridian time) :



Date.


Low.


High.


Low.


High.


Low.




A. M.


A. M.
4.45
5.25

6.00
6.35

7.10
7.45
8.25


A.M.
1 1.00
11.35

P. M.

12.15

12.50

1.27

2.05

2.48


P. M.
5.05
5.40

6.15
6.50
7.20
7.55
8.35


P. M.
11.20


March 17




11.55








March 1''

March 20

March 22


12.35
1. 10
1.50
2.30





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.

P. R. R. . .Monday Mar. 13

P. R. R.

P. R. R.

P. R. R.

P. R. R.

P. R. R .

P. R. R.

Colon P. R. R.

Advance P. R R.



Advance.
Panama.
Allianca.
Colon. . .
Advance,
Panama.
Allianca.



.Saturday.

CRISTOBAL TO NEW YORK.



Saturday. . .Mar. 18

.Friday Mar. 24

.Friday Mar. 31

.Thursday... April 6
.Wednesday. April 12

.Tuesday April 18

.Monday April 24



.April 29



.Sunday. .
.Saturday.



. Mar. 19
. .Mar. 25



Colon P. R. R

Advance P. R. R

Panama P. R. R

Allianca P. R. R

Colon P. R. R

Advance P. R. R

Panama P. R R

Allianca P. R. R

Colon P. R. R

Advance P. R. R

A fortnightly service of the Cristobal and Ancon will
be maintained as nearly as possible. Due notice of
the sailings of these ships from the Isthmus will be
given. On the outward voyage these ships sail from
the pier at the foot of 12th street, Hoboken, N. J.

NEW YORK TO COLON.

Almirante U. F. C . . .Thursday..

Prinz Aug. Wilhelm. ..H.-A Saturday. .

Santa Marta U. F. C . . . Thursday .

Trent R. M Saturday.

Mctapan U. F. C . . . Thursday .

Prinz Joachim H.-A Saturday.

Oruba R. M Saturday .

Magdalena R. M Saturday.

COLON TO NEW YORK.

Zacapa U. F. C . . .Thursday.

Oruba R. M Tuesday. .

Almirante U. F. C. . .Thursday.

Prinz Aug. Wilhelm. . .H.-A Tuesday. .

Santa Marta U.F. C. . .Thursday.

Magdalena R. M . . . . .Tuesday. .



. .Friday Mar. 31

. . Thursday . . . April 6
. .Wednesday. April 12

. .Tuesday April 18

. .Tuesday. ...April 25

. .Monday May 1

. .Saturday. . .May 6
. .Friday May 12



.Mar. 9
.Mar. 11
.Mar. 16
.Mar. 18
.Mar. 23
.Mar. 25
.April 1
.April 15

.Mar. 16
.Mar. 21
. Mar. 23
.Mar. 28
Mar. 30
.April 4



NEW ORLEANS TO COLON.

U. F. C . . .Wednesday. Mar.



U. F. C .

U. F. C.

U. F. C.

U. F. C.

U. F. C.

COLON TO NEW ORLEANS.

U. F. C. . .Thursday

U. F. C

U. F. C

U. F. C

U. F. C

U. F. C



.Saturday. . .Mar. 11
.Wednesday . Mar. 15
. Saturday . . . Mar. 18
. Wednesday . Mar. 22
. Saturday . . . Mar. 25



. .Thursday,
. .Thursday.

. .Thursday.
. .Thursday.

. .Thursday,



..Mar. 16
..Mar. 16
..Mar. 23
..Mar. 23
..Mar. 30
. . Mar. 30



Heredia. . . .

Atenas

Cartago. . . .
Turrialba. . .
Parismina. .
Abangarez. .

Abangarez. .
Heredia. . . .

Atenas

Cartago ....
Turrialba.. .
Parismina . .

COLON TO BARBADOS, CALLING AT TRINIDAD.

Trent R. M Tuesday Mar. 28

Oruba R. M Tuesday April 11

Magdalena R. M Tuesday April 25

The next sailing of the Leyland Line will be as fol-
lows: Colonian on or about March 19, for New Orleans,
via Kingston, Ja.

Hamburg-American steamers leave for New York
every Tuesday at 10 a. m.; for Jamaica every fortnight,
connecting there with steamers for all points in Cuba;
for Port Limon every Tuesday, direct, or by way of
Bocas del Toro.

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 Thursday at 3 p. in.; for New Orleans via
Port Limon and Puerto Barrios on Thursday at 4 p .m.,
and for New York on Thursday at 11 a. m.

Sailings of the French line (Cie" Generate Transatlan-
tique) for Venezuelan port°, Martinique and Guade-
loupe on the 3d and 20th of each month.



The following vessels arrived at, or departed from.
Balboa uuring the w« ek ending March 11:

Arrived — March 5, San Jose, from San Francisco;
Barraconta, from Central America. March 6, Fenwick,
from S-n Francisco; U S S Princeton, from Corinto;
Peru, from Valparaiso. March 10, Ecuador, from
Guayaquil.

Departed — March 6, Rupanco, to Buenaventura.
March 7, Manavi, to immediate ports; Palcna, to Val-
paraiso. March 10, San Jose", to San Francisco.



CANAL




RECORD



Volume IV.



ANCON, CANAL ZONE, WEDNESDAY, MARCH 22, 1911.



No. 30.



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 jor five
cents each.

Address all Communl/atlons

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.



Chairman's Report.

The report of the Chairman of the Isthmian
Canal Commission for the month of February
is published in full in other columns of this