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title: 'Los Angeles herald [microform]. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 31, 1910, Page 10, Image 10',
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NEWS FROM NEARBY CITIES
ROSE TOURNAMENT WILL
FIGHT AVIATION MEET
Directors of Pasadena Festival,
Charging Breach of Faith.
Declare War for Monday
PASADENA, Dec. 81.—Directors 01
tin 1 Tournamcrtt of noses association
hold a meeting last evening t.i consider
-..ays and means to meet the coi
linn or the Los Angeles aviation com
m itri's aeroplane meeting on Monday
afternoon. The road to Domii
Junction will be liberally posted with
12-sheet bills announcing the pasadenn
Bhow, and the event*will be advertised
In every way possible.
President Hogan and Vi( c Pn
Oft of the association, together with
President Geohegan ami Seen ri •
tonneau ol the board of trade, held a
bession i\itli chairman William Gar
land of the Los Any. i s aviation • 'ii I
mlttee < esti rday morning, and
ri. sidi nl Hogan returnt d he charg( i
in ii" uncertain language that thi
, broken faith In putting
,'ii .-in aviation program tor M<
afternoon. I>. M. Linnard, ■■■■ lii
John B. Miller say the Los Ai
ab,,ut the guarantee fund,
states thai the Los Angi es ■ nmlttcu
was given no pledge ol $10,000, or any
amount, from Pasadena, but
simply told that all the money possible
John 1.. Miller saw the Los Angeles
guarantee fund if there was no
Monday. Now that there Is to be a
meet, those In Pasadena who went on
the fund state that they will refusi I ■
pay a i ent.
One of tlio most beautiful entries In
the Tournament of Roses parade is to
be that of tin- Chopin club of Los An
geleß. This will be a three-piece entry,
the Hrsi pie< c being bj mbolical of
Abt's "Waterlilles"; the Becond, a mv-
Bical lyre float, with twelve musicians
Impersonated, and the third a model pi
ii Grecian chariot. It Is stated that
this entry will cost $5000, and thai the
tnn c or Cour New
forh " omen, who ga\ c $5000 I hai the
club tnitrht bo represented properly.
This evening the Tournamenl ol
i;..s. .-= association lacks but twent« of
having the 1000 members desired.
About twenty volunteered to Join
Up news of the trouble with tin I os
Angeles aviation committee spread
PASADENA SOCIETY NOTES
p\s \i >i:n v Di '■ 81 -Mi ml ■ of thi
rrn Star last evenlni lance and
other pastlmoa In th Masonic temple. The
: WU In BUtlfull!
: ■ ■ • . bocl il c ventn ol la •
evening w s I*- Lambda Ka I ' dane
■ i ■ intry i lub. I i '
colors of lavender and used in the
Mis.; Ethc I );in.i!= eni I ly aft
■ i me In honor of Miss Dorothy
I of i ixnard.
Ml i 1 1: rin. de Moi I ! ' ■
eighty-seventh anniversary of her birth yes
terday afternoon »t tlif home of her
ter, Mi I '' Pettit of 68 South 1
Mrs. T... 13. Morrison entertained yesl
nfternoon in honor of Mrs. J. O. Bibert anJ
PASADENA NEWS NOTES
PASADENA, Dec. 31.- N'i si '
v. ill ci ebrate thi forty-eighth anniversary ol
the Binning of thi em i oclamatlon
next Ti Is ■ at the 1 li ■. t
Walter Rathbun, whoi ■ father, .-; C, •
bun of Farmlnfrton, N. M., hai been
; r bi veral yi ars, ! - ■ • ■
111 Po .
Memhi i ■ r the con.- I ■ Lake
■ church «111 wal I
(VII ! • \. < Irommelin, daui
mer Governor Broadwater uf Montana,
: ■ t liei temporary hi I
CORNERSTONE WILL BE SET
PASAI IEN.A I' 31 - ■:"* °*
I . SI. C K. building win be
l.ii'l l 1 ■ Tl ■
• r. In tl
W n. IY 1 mi' iho association, Vice J' 1
-ay I. Stuart "ill pn ide. I!■ nrv ,1.
Mi i 'oy, iv ■: ral secertarj, of Bai
rmally Iny the cornel I ne,
DRAIN INSPECTOR INJURED
•■ ; 'IN \. 1 ■■. ■i. iv-i tor N T, I
i . . ,-. ■ ■
, ■ . and fi u'turi
. ■ badly hurl !ii»"ii the
lhai tending Bur
et and rack upo I
I IB Hi 1 -
LUMBER TALLY MEN SCARCE
VN PJCr>UO, Dec
her receipt - hay. r than
* tin m
v bi k withoul
riEDL \. i ' , Dec. 30.—Reports nf tho Ens- |
Hah Lutheran church show collections for the i
year which amounted to $X3OQ,
Owing to the crowded condition of Hi"
Wollß'Farffo EX pi company's office new
ufflces have been ipcured on Cajun street. It
is the plan of Ifarry Btoward, in chaign. to
have tha Hedlantie office the finest in this
tect ion Tho ban ■• ay ir 1 In. made at tho bo- j
sinning or next week.
Tha funeral services of Cass Gayjovd, for !
years a resident of thin city hut recently uf. i
Los Angeles, will ho held here this afternoon j
In the Congregational church.
WILL CARRY BAGGAGE FREE
N PARI 1'
• . ■■ ■
.. ■ .
■» »■» ■
VENICE WILL CELEBRATE
[i E, !'■ c,
■1 ■! '
fireworks ii ■ j . ■
WORK CALL! D KOlt AND DELIVERED.
Mon'a sewod i>-jh-s Toe; ladles', GOc,
(■OOUrEAh 6HOB.REPAIRING CO.. ltl
N. Fair ' '■•■' Bumet 615, Home 3S3H,
c — ~~ ■ ; ~ ~-r' ~ — - —^—
FEATHER AND ponpon cleaner
FEATHERS, HATBANDS, JSMAS. PON
pom ivinadc, wiil'.. i cleaned, dyed
curled. Low rates, exy-* rt irk. Mis.-. '
LOUISH iilLl.lKt-'X. Ml Morton no.
Ma:n Til. IS-«-tf
FIRE CHIEF BUILDS FIRE;
COURT ASKS EXPLANATION
Patrolman at Long Beach Ar
rests Official for Burning
Scraps in Yard
LONO BEACH, Dec. 80.—The i hief
of the fire department waa arrested this
afternoon for building a nre. it was
only si small (Ire, and Chief J. E
Shrewsbury's only ambition In starting
lit was i'l ii'l l^io premises in the rear
lof the fire hall at Third streel and Pa
cific avenue of snaps left by carpen-
Hnlshi ci i ullding a slu'il.
a keen-eyed policeman saw tiw
9mi ke curling o\ er tin fence aloi
east side of the Bre di partrrn nts lot,
| und consulting Ins watch again t.i
make sure he nsi i rtaiiy 'I boj ond a
■ doubt tint i lie fire was burning at v
time when bonfires oi any i ..• are
not allowed «Ithin the city limits
It was but a few Bteps from police
headquarters i" the sci tie of t!;i j*«ung
conflagration, and the officer appre
fon he had fin
ished i ollccting the of wood he
i t,i creVnate. The surprise was
mutual. Naturally the fire chief had
ht ho could be i ount d on to know
hat to do, both with his o« n flres
and those of othi r people: and thi
i had n"t t- N ]..• ted to find
thai his quarrj was the dignified
St the department. The fin chief was
haled bi fon Police .1 u.l^.-> Hart, who
i. d ih" patrolman to I
W. J. Desmond of the board of
I public works sign a omplaint
LONG BEACH ITEMS
T.ONO BEACH, Pee. 30.—The pnstofflce re
ceipts this month will bo $2000 greater than
during December, 1900 nceuniinK to the pre
diction made this morning by Postmaster
George HI . h. His tigurea totaled show an
increase of Jl'PO.
Scores of men are at work under Contractor
.1. C. Reer on the construction of the his
retaining wail along the ocean bluff between
Alamitos .in.l Linden avenues.
The Civic lini>roveirteiit association will h^ld
the annual election of officers next Tuesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock.
M. Davidson. 850 Pacific avenue, In an elec
tric automobile, tried to make a turn at full
speed nnd drove the car ill!-;' til** curbing,
breaking the front axle. Ho was shaken up
hut tint injured.
William T. Cross, 7.': years old, died this
morning at his home, i<t<:t Raymond avenue.
Charles Owen, a native of England and a
miner, died at W3 West Ocean avenue this
morning. He was 31 years old.
MOVERS AND O'ROURKES TANGLE
LONG BEACH, Di 30.—i ' ■
Clarence Moyei arre ted this afternoon
plclcn Patrick ORourke, while Detective
marched Into thi station
about 1 ■ ' youth wh - n
Moyei Phi M wen total
lie O'l ■ whin
i 1 b,een i LUghed
over the two men un ■ i wen .en
irs in whli ii to leave town.
WORKS BOARD HEAD RESIGNS
LONQ BEACH, Dec. 30.— W. .1 D I
i i n the pi esldency of the b ai d
of i ul ' 'hip In
the board Is to become legal ad Isei of the
■ ii street and Station Indicator com
BAND GIVEN BANQUET
LONG BEACH, Qfc. .■>.- E II Wllley, .11
--rector 1 th' Munli Ipal band thi
gave hi i annu il 1 anquet t ■ thi mi
.1 rhe 11 ..'■■ councllmen and newa
nen were also guests.
LONG BEACH, Dec 30.— Q. R. Cardin I?
enthusiastic over ih* discovery of electro-slll
con in the. Sepulveda ranch property near Ban
Pedro, where he found a huge bed of tho
FIVE SCHOONERS BRING
LARGE LUMBER CARGOES
Smaller Boats Unable to Keep
Up Schedule of Liners Presi
dent and Governor
SAN PEDRO, Dor. 30.—Five steam
schooners of the Grays Harbor fleet
arrived today with lumber cargoes.
The Chehalis, Captain Kettleson,
brought 650,000 feet for the San Pedro
Lumber company ami a full list of psfs
ccngera from Pan Francisco. Tllo Doris,
Captain Oleon, also brought a cargo
for tha Han Pedro Lumber company.
The Temple E Dorr, Captain Havens,
has 720,000 fwt for the Hlcks-Haupt
man Lumber company and la "ii her
first ; rip to this port since she was
taken off ill Run-kn run by the Pa
cific Lumber company. The Helene,
Captain Anderson, has a cargo for va
rious wholesalers. The only other lum
ber carrier arriving today was the
steamer Saglnaw, Captain Walvig,
from Willapa with 800,000 feet.
Thn steamer ' itilla, Captain .Ilex
ander, was six hours Into In sailing for
San ! i;'':.i today and about twelve
hours behind In arriving. The smaller
steamers of thi Pacific Coast company
now taking the places of the liners
President and Governor while they are
being overhiuled are unable to keep
up the schedules of the fast liners.
Thin is partly due to heavy freight
offerings. The I'matilla brought near
ly f'Oft tons for Los Angeles whole-
II YOI INTI v!• OIIJNG I \- 1
We wish 'to cull attention to the
excellent service of the Salt Lake
Route, with its T.os Angeles Limited.
This train 1.-> <■< Ippod with the finest
electric lighted Pullman drawing room
and tourist sleepers, dining car with
n la carte service, and observation car
with library nd buffet compartments.
No finer train i.- operated by any
western railway. The Los Angeles
Limited leaves Los Angeles dally at
10:50 n. in., and runs through to < 'lii
cago via the Salt Lake route to salt
Lake City, Union Pacific to Omaha and
Chicago and Northwestern to Chicago
—11 delightful journey of only three
days, with nil the comfort and luxury
of a lilkli class hotel or a pain I home,
The i rain also haH a through drawing
room sleeper from Los Angeles to Den
ver—only two days en route.
Second class ticket to eastetrn points
are good for passage In the tourist
Blecjir? on the Los # Angeles Limited,
enabling travelers who so desire to
make the trip in limited time with leas
expense than for first class.
If you contemplate an eastern trip
Fait Lake Route agents will be pleased
to furnish all desired Information as t.i
rates of fare, train schedules, etc.
Los Angeles offices are at 601 South
Sprln street nnd First Street station,
Phone, Main B'JOS and Homo 10031, to
cither office. •••
LOS ANGELES HERALD: SATURDAY MOKNINUTIDECEMBER 31. 1010.
BOYS FIND HUMAN SKULL;
POLICE SUSPECT CRIME
What May Be Relic of Tragedy Is
Dug Up in Old Building Exca
vation in San Bernardino
PAN BERNARDINO, Dec. 80.—Occu
i n thi task of picking «"M from'
p Illngs In iii- teeth of a skull, two
l v- ,i by an unknown
Mexican, w ho took the sk;;ii I" the ■ lty
j v may point to b
boys had dug up the sukll In the
om d !■•<■ a\ atlon at the < orner of
..in! vrrowhead avenue, where
• ihc earliest buildings of the city
d. How long the skull had
n, ihi there
is ]jttl* llki ;;i- iod thai if it is the re
s all of a rgotten tl agi dy the
. nse e\ er can I c inir.n , : J
■ i ! thai there \» as ti<>iii in tht
(■ eth conti artlct! the tl eory i hai thfl
\ c 1"" n thai of an ln
WAKEFIELD SUIT DISMISSED
PAN BERNARDINO, Dec 30.—The probahle
end of the WakeHebl court troubles came to
day when Judge W. 11 Dehy ruled that
l.ydln 1.. JVakefleld's suit against W. II
W'akefleld to collect money on an ante-dlvoroe
sv.it aitreement was "against public policy, ll
lejral nr.d void." For three years the Wake
fields have rial suits niul counter-suits pend
ing In the local courts as the result of family
ASKS LICENSE CANCELLATION
SAN BERNAimiNO, nee. sn.-Poy YV. Hy. I
Ir.nd, who giv.'a Hollywood as his address, hue j
written the county clerk's office here maklnc !
the request that a marriage license issued
to himself and Miss Carrie Corona six years
ago lie canceled. The county clerk holds that
the license cannot l>e canceled, and It will
remain on the books as Issued.
VICTIMS TO SEE TELEGRAMS
BAN BERN'ATIDINO Pec. SO.—To euoh of !
the victims of Henry Miller, Marsha] Weaver
of Colton will present a specimen of th«
telegrams which Miller reived from his so
called attorney In New York, and by means
of which he pecmed. II Is claimed, $M,(*iO.
KfTorts have been made by the police and
others to suppress the names Of the victims. I
POMONA WILL* CELEBRATE
ELECTRIC LINE'S OPENING
POMONA. Pec. 30 Th Pomona Business
Men's association and Hi. local board of
traJe have made arrangements for the cele
bration of Greater Pomona day here Saturday,
January 7. The completion and opentnsr of
the i.'-v-" Pomona*Claremont-Upland electric
line will '■ observed with an airship flight, a
balloon ascension and baby show as part of
Hie festivities Man n die French aviator,
will sail from Los Angeles in a Curtlsa hi
plane and will make a flight here at 9 a. m.
and 4 p. m. Th« aviator will make his flights
at Newton's field on the Phillips ranch, west
of the Second street electric line.
There will be special rates on the railroads
and on the electric lines, and Pomona will be
made a visiting point for crowds from all
part of the-*alk-y.
CHURCH WILL BE RAZED
POMONA. Dec. 30.—The Christian church
building at the corner of Center and Gordon
streets has been purchased by Isaac Goldar
for $4000. The structure will be razed and
the purchaser plan to erect three flat build
ings from the lumber. Work of remodeling
the building at Second street and Qarey ave
nue for the occupancy of the Savings Hank
and Trust company has been commenced.
INITIATES ENTER ELKS
SANTA MONICA, Dec M.—The local lod««
of Elks initiated the following candidates last
night: Frank J? Barley, William Caskey, .T.
A. Posner and D, It. Shaw. Folio wing the
initiatory ceremonies, which wer« held In Odd
Fellows' hall, th*» lodpe adjourned to the Elks' I
club house at AriznrT't and Ocean avenuefi I
where a banquet was served. Over 300 Elks
were present, representing the Los Angeles,
Santa Ana, San Pedro, Pasadena and Long
r.. ;i. li lodges,
SANTA MONICAN DIES
SANTA MONICA. Dec. 30.i-James H. ,;,,■ <
a pioneer resident of this city, died at his
home on Second ptrept yesterday. He was
a member of the Fraternal Brotherhood,
Good Templar and RoyaJ Arcanum lodges.
He was a native of Ireland, hut hnd lived In
Santa Monica for many years. Ho leaves a
widow and six children.
FLORISTS DINE GUESTS
BANTA MONICA, Dec, 30 The officials of |
the (iolden Stale Floral company entertained
twenty-tive friends at dinner this afternoon.
The dinner was served In the garden of the
nursery on Oreffon avenue, The guests In
' eluded Mayor T. H. Dudley, the city coun
cil men, city oflictnls and several bankers 11 <>:•'
TENNIS MEET WILL BE HELD
SANTA MONICA, D-c 30.—The irk Ten
nis club of this city will hold its first tour
nament nt (he Seventh street park beslnnnli
tomorrow ami ending on Tuesday, January 3.
Those who will compete arc l**. J. !l»<-il'i,
Ira D. Wheel S. E. Wheeler, C, A Simons
and Harris \V. Taft. :
-♦♦♦■ — j
MISSING GIRL FOUND
RANT MONICA; Deo. 30.—TTattta Coates, j
the young woman who disappeared from hf-r '■
horn- in this city several days ago, has b*en
found in Pasadena and will be brought back to
Fiinta Monica. The phi claims to J^avc walked ,
to that city from I riffle wood.
MISSION IS PLANNED
haXTA MONK 'A. Ui. SO An 1 i-ani
.. ;.i In tho F"lr»l Mi
church In this cltj during tti munth 01 .1 m.
v ay. Rev. C H Poy ler of ] ingel-.g will
WILL HOLD WATCH PARTY
WI'A MONICA, Dec, SO.—Santa Monica
Jodffe of the ■'■' nal Brotl ■ hood will bold
a watch party tomorrow night following the,
regular lodge session.
NEGROES WILL CELEBRATE
EMANCIPATION WITH SONG
Thp animal celebration of emancipation will
be hold at thr> First A. M. E. church, corner
of Elghtb street and Towns avenue, under the
auspices of the riorum Monday evening, Jan
uary 2, at » o'clock, old plantation molodlea
will be suns by a Jubilee chorus engaged tor
the occa&lun, while several well known apoak*
pra will mi; part.
The reading of thu emancipation proclama
tion by Mrs. AY. ii. Slovall mid the Biniflns
of the "Battle Hymn of tlio Republlo" by a
ohoius of mlxod volcea will bi special featuroa
of the evening'a proeram. J'voiyona Is cor
dially Inviti i
Strain Xralua In \ii,iii»ii I leld
T le •'■ iihern J'acll la th<? only steam
railroad to (lie ground*, direct tv the main
entrance, with neparate entrunoa and exil
for Bouthern Pacific pasaengrerg,
Si>ecial trains leave 1 .■■- V ii-,-Jrs (Arcadf
Italian, Fifth nnil Central avenue) dally to
Jan. 3, 1011, Inclusive, nt 6 :o5 am, 11 a. m.,
Ui3o v. m., 12:1(1 j>. m., 12:30 p. m., 1 p.
in. ami l:oi) p. in. Iti'turning, leave avia
tion fielil ■ :■!"■ p, m.. 5 !■. in., 5:16 p. m.,
6 p. in. No local mops In either direction.
Plenty of roomy sttam heated cars with
fp:uk for every on* 1. lioun.l trip (at tlr-kot
offlcea) from I.os Aneolea Sso, CODteita
l:? op. in.
Cut tbla out ami i.-" it for I line tabl ntid
Ftart early, i,os Anselta offlceal COO .South
Spring atreet, Arcads atatlon, l'lfih and
Central avenue. •••
NEWS OF THE MINES AND OIL FIELDS
AMERICAN MONEY POURS
INTO MEXICAN INDUSTRY
Mines Long Idle Resume Produc
tion, and Prospects Are Sys- ,
PAN ANTONIO, Texas., Deo. SO.—American
capital Is iUII being poured Into the mining
Industry in the republic of Mexico. Mining
men claim It Is a domain thai la destined In
the future to become the greatest producer
<>[' the precious mini nils of any country In
the world. its mineral storehouse has barely
been touched, notwithstanding the fact that
scratching around the surface la spots haa
been In progress for two or three centuries
and untold millions of dollars of wealth In
Hold, •liver and copper have been extracted,
There it scarcely a state in Mexico in which
mining Is not carried on more or less ex
tensively. in the localities when' the mines
are advantageously situated us to railroad
transportation facilities and other modern «d-
Jriicts to successful and profitable mining
the mineral development has made giant
strides during the laA few years*
The Guanajuato district may be cited as an
apt Illustration or the wonderful things that
can be accomplished by the adoption of mod
crn methods vt mining" operations backed by
ample American capital and the exercise of
the Indomitable energy which characterizes
these investor:-. Ten years ago Guanajuato
was a dead mining camp. In the times of
the Spaniards it had produced an enormous
amount of rich ore. but for one reason anil
another most of the mines were abandoned.
The fuel problem was the main cause for the
iroperition of the mines. Th came the In
stallation of a great hydro-electric plant at
El num. state of Mlchoacan. The fact l%it
Guanajuato >vas more than 100 miles away
from this electric generating plant did not
deter its far seeing promoters from carrying
out their plans of providing cheap power tor
the operation of the machinery of the mini .
A transmission line was built to Guanajuato.
American capital began to Bow Into the an
cient camp In a steady stream. Old mines
wen reopened and new ones developed. Dur
ing the last few years many millions of dol
lars of American money have been Invested
in the Guanajuato district, It Is now one
.1 the busiest localities i.-i Mexico. It Is pro
ducing an enormous yield of rich ore each
day. Some idea of the extent of these mining
operations in Guanajuato may be had when
It is authoritatively stated that more stamps
ore now dropping in that one district than
there are In the whole state of Nevada, It
Is strictly an American mining district, Cheap
power is the secret of this rejuvenation and
development that has been acnomplfsned In
that district. The same thing Is going on In
the mining district of El Oro, stato of Me*.
ico; at Laehuca, state of Hidalgo, and at
Santa alia, state of Chihuahua.
American projects are now on foot to es
tablish other large hydro-electric plants In
various other localities of Mexico, particularly
at La Joyn and near Santa Rosalia, both on
the c nch river, state of Chihuahua, and
or the Santiago river near Guadalajara, ;iii
with the special object in view of transmit
ting the power thus generated to mining dis
tricts whuse development is now being re
tar.it d on account of the heavy cost of
power. In all portions of Mexico where the
precious minerals exist steady development Is
In progress, It is a notable fact that Amer
ican capital '.s far in the lead when It cornea
to the source of tills class of investments.
In fact, In some of the mining districts Amer
leans are practically In control of all the best
properties. This Is true, not only as to the
more accessible localities, but also In the re
mote camps which are ached by long and
dangerous travel over mountain trails en
RECOVERS LOST FORTUNE
The story of the late A. R. (Boss) Shep
herd, who. In the days of his political power
In the United States, laid out and made beau
tiful the city of Washington, and when crit
icism was poured upon his head, hurled him
self In the heart of the Sierra Madras of the
state, of Chihuahua, where at the mining
camp Of BatopUes he recouped his fallen
fortunes and left mines and property valued
at several millions of dollars when he died
a few years ago, is being repeated In many
other mining camps of Mexico today by ven
turesome Americans who perhaps had an
early history not quite so eventful as that
of Mr. Shepherd.
The invention and utilization of modern
cyanide and ether methods of treating the
ens have also served to open up great num
bers of new mines and to make It possible
to work at a profit existing properties In
Mexico. In these things Americans have set
the pace. It is a well established fact that
there are mineral districts In remote parts of
that country which are just as rich as those
already noted for their large production, and
the building to them of railroads and the
providing of cheap power are all that is lack
ing to brins about their quick development.
The American Smelting and Ileflnlng com
pany Is one of the large aggregations Of
American capital that is operating extensively
in the rountry and bringing about a great in
crease In the mineral production of Mexico.
This concern operates a number of large
smelters in different parts of the republic.
It Is generally known as the smelting trust,
but In Mexico It Is not in full control of that
branch of the Industry, as the Independent
smelters there ore doing a large and profitable 1
DAWSON SPUDS IN HIS
FIRST WELL IN SUNSET
]'. X. Dan.--!}, president of the Dawson Oil '
company, has rei Ived word that drilling hat
j in-!in i n ■' - ipany'a first well in the north
vi ■ quarter of oectlon 6, 11-2::. In the Sunset
field, The company la noi y i a month old.
H was Incorporated December "■■
A number o( the si ..' Id i of Midway
i . iclated with Mr. Dawson in his
new venture In Sunset, The location adjoins
crt; of tl Marii >r i National, which
la one ol the I"k pi *■ the Bunset Held
: ■ iki adjoins also the property of the Amei
iSunset 'Hi company, which has Its first well
iboui i/ i ... i" bring In
The l.a Blanc well la on the name quarter.
Work i- being pressed with utmost si 1 on
,\ v company's ground, and Mr.
Dai ii I confident oi finishing hit, well with- .
. hi the next nlxty or ninety .lavs.
i AGENCY DELIVERIES
WILL BE INCREASED
The Yale mid Harvard, boats which have
arrived to ply alone the Paclfio coast, will
carry oil and will Immediately Increase the
deliver! by 5000 barrels or more, and con
i tinue on new contracts, ami it Is believed by
the official*" tin* agency that this Increase
v. in reach BO per cent within mx months.
There were 718,180 barrel! Bold ,by the*
agency last month, leaving a storage of
8,000,000 barrels. The Increase of DO per cent
I within six months will raise the. monthly salen
to over ' ■ 0,000 barrels a month, not taking -
' Into consideration the large amount of new
business which is bound to come to the ,
] The agency officials are optimistic in regard
to the present outlook In th oil situation,
and believe that i here will be only a small
amount of oil going Into storagu after a few ,
I months' time. j
| •—< i
GETS OIL NORiH OF TAFT
TAFTi Deo. —Oil on the Rat a mile and ■
a lull north of town has been struck by tho
Standard, Tlio depth is 3800 feet. Tha forma- i
lion Is Htioll as to Indicate a line wall. Tho
v.-11 will not bo finished until after cotiflldftf*
lible more work In clone, but the showing In*
I dlcatea that it will be similar to No, 2 on
■eetion v, a mile to tho south.
The new well is* the deepest In the Midway I
field, excel Ing toma at the extreme north
western end. It proves lh« flat north of
town. With tho well on ■• lon 18, Just enft
of town, and the new well almost on tho '
north boundary of the town, the proof is posi
tlvo that drilling anywhere on the Hat will j
' find oil.
new well has been drilling sin. la 1
REACHES 400 LEVEL
PREBCOTT, Dec. SO.—The main«bafl
ni the Commercial Mining company'H
■ii i'sts in copper iKi^iii bat pasied
in, 400-foot point imd it will ba con
tinued iv the 500-foot level without
BUYS ELECTRIC HOIST
FOR TALMAGE GROUP
GOLDFIELD, Nov., Dec. 30.—Prepa
rations are being made by C. W. Hayes
to resume work on the Marriuctte lease
on the Talmas? group, on the east side
of Vindicator mountain. Mr. Hayes,
who is one of the directors of the com
pany, lias purchased a i!6«horsepower
electric hoist and other equipment and
is prepared to sink the shaft to 600 or
700 feet. The shaft has been sunk to
168 feet with a whim, a crosscut driven
to the vein, and ■ email amount of
drifting done, which resulted In opening
about two feet of one that assayed
from jL'n to $40 a ton.
A contract lias been let for sinking
another 100 feet, and the vein will be
prospected again at that depth. The
ore In the Marquette was the tivst thai
opened In that section and is a prom
ising prospect The vein stands straight
and has well defined walls.
The Talmage company expects to
start work on an adjoining block, for
merly known as the Rowland lease, In
February. The shaft on this block is
:\-,0 feet deep, and has shown some fair
OIL FOUND ON WATER
TUCSON, Aria., Dec. 30.—0il has been
discovered between Tucson and Benson
on the west slope of the Whetstone
mountains, according to J. N. Curtis.
who claims to have seen crude petro
leum on water In a pool caused by a
He said it was not the thin, metallic
scum which Is sometimes mistaken tor
oil. but was thick and heavy, parting In
globules when broken.
Two derrick* have been erected and
arc ready for operations. One is that
of the Iteidville company of Tucson,
about fifteen miles from Vail, and the
other is In Davidson's canyon on claims
owned by the Pennsylvania company.
» ■ «■
J NEVADA STOCKS
Exclusive dispatch to The Herald by I* A.
Clisler ,v Co., members of Los Angeles stock
exchange, 200-201 I. W. Bellman building, Los
BAN FRANCISCO, Dec. Belmont, In the
Tonopah list, was by far the closing feature
of the year on the Pan Francisco stock ex
change today. This stock was active, with
Lhe demand strong, and it showed a net gain
of cr, points at the end of the session, ii'J"
The mill report of the TonopaJl Mining com
pany for the last week shows that an average
of OS out of 100 stamps were dropping con
stantly, crushing 1361 tons of ore of un aver
age value of J21.34 per ton. The total value
of shipments was 1W.151.87.
The Han Pram stock exchange will stand
adjourned until January 3, 1911.
Fallowing were the closing quotations:
Hid. Ask.| Bill. Ask.
Adams .' .. 1 Kewanas .... 7 1
Atlanta 1- li Great Bend... 1 -
Rooth 7 » Qrandmn .... 1 3
n D Exten.. .. 1 rumbo Eaten :t 26
Blue Bull .. 4 I Lone Star .. : 3
Illue Bell .. - 3 I-'U Dillon .. .. 2
Col Mtn .... 2 4 |Oro I I
Comb Frnc. IT IS Red Hills ... 2 3
Cracker jack.. 1 2 |ited Top Ex. 3 i
Florence ....137'j 140 [Sandstorm .. .. 4
Flor Ex 1 SI Ives M
Fr Moh 1 .. Silver Pick ..5 7
•jldfleld C0n.835 840 Yellow Tiger. .. i
Bid. Ask. I
' Hid. Ask. I Bid. A->k.
Celmcnt ....490 49"H]North Star ..4 5
Jim Butler., 24 "■'• Rescue » 1')
Midway II Ton Mining..Boo
Montana .... S3 .. Ton Exten .. .. 100
MacNamara . IS 15 |Vi"et End Con M 67
Hid. Ask. rid. Ark.
Amethyst 1 Montgm Mtn. .. I
Hull frog Mln .. 2 Mayflowr Con 3 4
nullfrg N HI 2 I Tramp 0n... 3 4
Bonnie Clare 2 4 Val View 2
Bid. Ask.j Bid. Ask.
MUle Crty.. .. " i"Man Dexter.. 6 ii
Man Con ... 2 5 Mustang 2
Man Mining. ■• 6 IThanksglvtng. 2 4
Bid. Ask. I Bid. Ask.
Eagle's Nest .. 3 I Round Mtn.. M
F"view Eagl 35 .. Pitts siiv Pk r.» CO
Nev Hills ..:i:!i .. Icoaiitton 3
Spoelnl service to The Herald by .T. C. Wll
■on, 212 West Fifth street, Los Angeles.
BOSTON, Pec. 30.—The short covering move
ment subsided today anil prices .Hist about
settled down. Lake was notably stronger this
morning, but sagged off toward the close.
Hast Butte and North Butte showed little
Quotations closed as follows:
Bid. Ask. I DM. Ask,
Am Pneu ... 414 4«4 Nov Con ... 18% lS>,j
do pfd .... 14 14% North Butto. 25% 29
Adventure .. C!S TM Old Domln .. 37^i ..
Allows .. .. M 40 pseeola .. ..121 126
Atlantic .... S 6 Parrot 31 ll'i
Arcadian ... S'-t SVilQulncy 70 70';
Ariz Com ... lt',4 Santa Fe ... Hi 1%
Apex 2*4 2^i].«hannon .. .. ll'i ll'j
Butte Coal'n IS 18%(Shoe Mach ...".•;': 57
Calu & Ariz 47 4714 do pfd 28 29
("■■ln & Heo. .. D4O Sup Copper.. 41% ..
I Centennial .. ir.'i lfi'.i Sup & Bos .. By 5%
■ Con Mercur. IS 6 Sup & Pittsr 13T4 II
!Cop Range.. 67 67*« Swift ..' I<-|i« 100%
ICorbln 11! lSH|Tajnarack .. DO 52
I Daly West.'. :;'.; SVi|Tiinity 4':. p;
East Butte.. l-U United Fruit. 192
Franklin ... 9 ',''. I' S Smelting :::■■■ So",
Qranby .. .. 88 S3 do pfd 16 4ii»J
Oraene Can. 8% 7 Utah Con .. 13>s 13=,
Hancock ... M 21 | Victoria .. .. i 1%
Isle Royalo.. 16 14 17 jwinona S% »'.i
Kewenaw .. S 3V4|Wolverlne .116 120
in. M Si% Wyandol ... i'= 1%
La Sail" 6 eHJMaas Gas ... 57,3 87%
Mass Copper "Ti B'.4| do pfd SI'S 95
Mayflower .. 40 GO North I,ak».. 614 Bl|j
Miami 19% 19% In liana .. .. l" 1;. 13
Michigan ... "'.■ 8% Algomah .... s'. : 8%
Mohawk .... 4.i 40 jSummlt SO til
NEW YORK CURB
Special service to The Herald by J. C. Wll
son, 212 West Fifth street, Los Angeles.
NEW YORK, Dec. 30.—Following were the
Bid* Ask.l - Bid. Ask.
Am Tobacco.4l2 416 Meson Val .. 9% 10
i! a Oas ... "';; 0% Miami I»H 19%
Chicago Bub 1;» 4% Mines of Am 5% .", ,
I Havana Tob 3 5 Nevada Utah <;, 0",
3tand'rd 011.617 820 [Nlplsslng ...10% 10%
Cm Btmp I! 17 -l Ohio 1% 1 ■•",
Butto Coal'n is 19 'Hwhldo Coal. 3 4
i David Daly. 1H l^sjßay Central. 2% 2'i
1 Ely Central. fi 7 Bay Con .... 18% 11%
Ely Consol.. 31 "'- South Utah.. 1 \\
i ireene Can. 6 Ti 1 United C6p .. 4 4', \
; Ilroux t% Otslrukon 3% 4
Inspiration .. 8% BKJChino :;'... 21a»
Kerr Lake., '•', 8% Con Arizona. 1", Vi
ILa Rose ... 1% 4%|Keyston« .... V.i 2:' i
SAN FRANCISCO OIL STOCKS
Service to The Ix>s Angeles Herald by L. a.
Crlsler & Co., member Los Angeles stock ex
change, 200-201 I. W. Hellman building, LO3
FAN FRANCISCO, Deo. SO.'—Following were
today's quotations on the Fan Francisco stock
exchange.: —Opening— —Closing—
' Bid. Asked. Hlil. Asked,
Associated Oil ... 43.76 49.00 48.75 49.00
Brookshlrt 1.80 .... 1,30
Illinois Crude 23 .... .21 ....
Maacct Oik 3.00 2.00 ....
Monte Cristo .... 1.40 2.50 2.40 2.50
Xew Pennsyl .... .r.O .... .30 ....
Palmer Oil ...... 1.60 1.«2',i 1.60
Premier '- 73 .7:!
Silver Tip l"0 1.20 I.SO
Pales—4'J<) Caribou 1.22' i; 100 Clarvmont 1.20;
low New Pennsylvania 1.20; 3000 Premier .73;
I "J Coallnga Mohawk 1.00; 150 Sliver Till 1.23.
TONOPAH TONNAGE FALLS
OFF; QUALITY IMPROVES
Ore Zone Is Extended, and the
Camp Appears Yet in
TONOPAH, Nov., Dec. Mi—From UM stand
point of tonnage the Tonopaji Mining company
laitt work fell behind the pruductloln of tht
week previous, but what it lacked In quantity
it more than mad* up In quality.
In all :U(# tons of or* were shipped of an
average vulue of^ 04.34 a ton, nearly -" I"
cent mora than tin average of the week before,
and from the report! that an coming from
the mine this welt's output win coma up to
or outclass that of last. Physically, the
company's propertlei were never In better
•baps than .it present, and there la every in
dication that from now on ■ higher standard
..I on value* will be maintained.
The company! report tins week sh >wa that
.lining the preVlOUl seven days .'>:!» tee( of new
territory had been opened up. Tin.-, however,
docs not Include atopea and other reserves
from which ore la being: extracted, but It
does (how, and most emphatically, that the
limits of the, on aonea have not been by any
means reached. In fact, a* virgin ground li
penetrated, it become! more ami more appar
ent that the, nvlnee of the Tonopah Mining
company are yet. In their Infancy and that
for many yean to come tiny will b» add-,
nut their quota to the mineral output of the
ASSISTS CAT CANYON
The Santa Maria Midway Oil com
pany has forwarded tli^ last carload of
machinery and material to Its proper
ty, and «iii soon be in nhape to drill.
There la steadily Increasing interests
evident In the Cat Canyon district, and
since the retcnt consolidation of the
Palmer Junior, the Palmer Senior, and
Paula oil companies to form the Pal
mer Union, this Interest Is rapidly
Albert 11. Beach, president of the
Santa .Maria Midway, is dally receiv
ing Inquiries about the. field, many
parties wanting to know If tha re
maining part of the Tepesquet rancho
can be bought or leased, The own
ers of it Will not part with another acre
tor several yean to come, by which
time they expect that it will all be
■» » »
NEW YORK. Dec. 30.— Standard copper dull;
■pot, December, January, February, March,
-; _•, 12.15. London quiet; ipot, Cut; luiure*,
tin; 16s Bd. Local (Valors report a nominally
unchunKed market. Lake copper, 11.W13.2:
electrolytic, J12.V51i13: casllns. H1.50ffi:.?5.
Arrivals reported at N< »■ York today. >-■'■
ton*; customs hou»« reports show axporti of
IS.TSJ tons so far tills month.
Tin dull: ppot add December, 1MQ38.35; Jan
uary, ■<>', '■' w; February, $3'SS3S.3O. London
■pot. £174 13».
Lead dull, 11.4591-55 New York, an.! $1,393
4.40 East St. Louis. London, £13.
Spelter iteady, |r>.4ofn.">.47'i New York and
16.W85.30 East BL Louis. London, £34.
Iron unchanged, steady.
PRICES OF METALS.
IN NEW YORK MARKET
•i. NEW VOHK, lire. 80.—Standard <fe
>•• rnpiirr, dull; spot anil llwember, si: • ♦
;< @i;.is. <J>
..) 1.1-uil, dull, Sl.l.~.(<<> 1.5.%, N>« York. •
<>. liar iilivrr, .M!ir. ■•'■
... . . .-••• ...;..■;.;.* t'i f-*»^f •
— ■» » »
PANTA FK HOLIDAY RATF3
Tho Santa Fo will sell holiday ex
cursion ticket! at one and one-third
t.iri'S for th° round trip ln-tueen all
stations on its lines where the one
way fare is $10.(10 or less. Tickets on
sale December 23d, 24th, 26th, utith, sotii,
3ist, 1910, ami January Ist, Sd, 1011,
Final return limit January 3. 1911. ***
LOB ANGELES, Deo. .T», 1910.
sa. m. SO.O; I SO f29 IKB I 0 | Clear
sp, m, !».»T I CO I S3 IBW | " I Claar
Highest temperature, 01.
Lowest temperature, 47.
BAN FRANCISCO, Dec. 80.— California,
south of the T«hachapl—Fair Saturday; frost
In the morning; moderate rorth wind. Citrus
fruit growers are advlood to flro.
Pan l/VancllCO and vicinity— Fair Saturday;
moderate north wind, changing to west.
.Santa Clara valley—Fair Saturday; frost In
the morning; brisk north wind.
Sacramento valley—Fair Saturday, colder;
moderate north wind; heavy frost In the
San .'oaqtiln valley—Fair Saturday, colder;
moderate .north wind; heavy frost la the
TAELE OF TEMPERATURES
Atlantic City • '-
<hi<-:lic<» i 1-
Denier ..... ....« IB
Hi's Mc.ir.r* 1"
Kant|M>r«, Elaine -10
Helena, .Mont M
Kim-ils fit}, Mo 22
I.oh .ViiKflen 47
Montgomery, Ala 1 •
New OrlruiiN • 46
New York 4-;
phoenix, Aril as
I'ittNburgr, Pa .- ~S
Portland, On- 4-
St. l.oult* i ■-'•
SI. Paul ■■•• I
Hun I''ranriM'O 44
SixikniK-, Wa-li :<4
Tnnipu, Mill ilia 04
Toledo, Ohio '-*
nslilnirliin. I>. (' 43
HARRIS-BENDEH -Frank C. Harris, age 2.",
and Jeannetf* Bender, age 21; natives of
New York and Ohio and residents of Los
KKNYON-JAMEB—O. J. Kenyon, ape 27, and
Edna N. James, age 23; natives of New
York and California and residents of Los
Angeles and Oakland.
EDWARDS-ELBUI'H—N'. 1.. Edward?,'aga 31,
and Annie E. Elsrud, age 'M; natives of
Pennaylvanla and North, Dakota and resi
dents of Long Beach and Oil Center.
BRAL'N-SEWARD- Edward Hraun, age 89,
and Mabla Rae Be ward, ani! 25; naiives of
Indiana and tealdenti of Lot Angeles.
FITCH-BUELLER-Oeorge N. Fitch, ase it,
and Daisy L. Bholler, age 22; natives of In
diana and Kansas and resident* of Log An
geles and Paraona, Kaa,
BWAN-FOURNIER— S. Swan, ago 49,
and Ezella I'ournlcr, .*>;;'■ 80; natives of
Michigan and Jllltilols and residents of Los
OLBON-I'ETERBON- Loula A, Olson, age :::'.
and Helen 'A. Peterson, age 21); natives of
California and Minnesota and residents of
.^iintu <!rui pnd Loa AnitelcH,
LARBON-KL'HNLE Alex A. Larson, nge 47,
and Ilertha L. Kubnl 1, age 40; natives of
Sweden and New Jersey and residents of
AKBN-AHON'EN'—EmII Alien, nge 32. and
Anna C. Ahonen, age 29: natives or Finland
and resident! of Ban l'edio and Loi An
mo (AMI 1 i i ink i.i.\ William Da
Camp, Hi!" '.", and Lena <; Conklln, am 17;
natives of [own and Nebiutka and residents
of Los Angeles.
ALV.WIh'Z-TOJtltm—Trloldud Ahmez. an
I 4.\ and Maria Torres, age Wl native! of
Mexico and residents of Loa Angeles.
TAYLOR-HAFEN-Howard 11. Taylor, an 11.
and Olga Margaret Ilafcn. ago IS; native*
of California nnd residents of Los Angeles.
OUKTZ-DALTON-Quy l>. Oheti. age -'• «nd
Blanche Dalton, age It; «'»"» of 1 MM.
aylvantii and residents of Los Angeiaa,
age 80, and Mary F. Tracy, ago 34; natives
of Utah and Arkansas and readmits of Wi
ECSKOV SicH-MARTINOVTCII-Perpnn BOilkil
vlch. age 24, and Iva Marllnovich, age 14.
natives of Austria and residents of los An-
MfcuNNELL-I.ARPEN-Wllllnm T. McCon
nell, age 2it. and Thora M. Laraen, age 14.
natives of Mlwourl and Minnesota and rest
dents of Loa Angeles. _
ROOERO-DORMAN-Tom Rogers, age .«, and
Oraco B. Dornmn. age 28: natives of Cali
fornia and Connecticut and rosldonti of
Ocean Park. . _
ARIAS-PATINO-Blas Arias, as« 23. end Do
lores Patlno, ace IS: natives of Mexico and
residents of Domlnguea Junction.
KRI7EOER-RETTINO— Louie Kruj
aer. Jr., ago 14. and Louise. Retting, age 22;
natives of Louisiana and Michigan and res
idents of Pasadena.
PEKKY-REINHARDT — William .Tpfferaon
Perky, age 21. and Emma Llna ll,lnhar«lt,
age 19: natives of Missouri and California
and residents of tioa Angeles,
BUTLER-DE RUNTZ— F. Butler.
age 21, and Naomi A. Do Runt!, age 18; nil
tives of Kansas nnd Wisconsin and residents
of Los Angeles.
FARLOW-DEVENNBT—Edward J. Farlow,
age 23, and Lois Devennejr, ago 20; natives
I of Kansas and California and resident* of
1 Los Angeles, „
HAIL-HHUCJKLEB-Henry H. Hall, an* 27.
and Claudia N. ."heckles, age 21: natives of
Kansas and California and residents of Los
\nc.'l,« and Santa Monica.
HESS-MARKIIAM—HaroId B. Hess, age 20.
and Gladys A. Markham, ago IS; natives of
Illinois and Kansas and residents of Loa
LPCKHART— 1.. O. and Qullba Lncklmrt,
129 North Lovena street.
CASE—To lames and Mary Case, 804 North
Cummlnga street. ' „
WALLACE— D, and Francis K. Wallace,
Mi Weal Ninth etrect. ,
1.1:1.1.-To Frank and Mary C. Dell, ;* East
Marcheesaull street. ■
LEVIB—To Walter and Hester Levla, 183»
PAOER-R. C. H.i 881 South Pritchard street,
native of England, age 7 years; anemia.
NOBUTAKE— M.. MS Cordova street, natlvo
of Japan, nga 27 years; pneumonia.
ADDISON—C B.i 270S New Jersey street, na
tive of California, ago 1« years; phthisis/
: William, Clara Barton hospKat native
of Pennsylvania, age 83 years; pneumonia.
PAIUiE— Dorilhy, IM6 East- Fifty-second,
street, native of California, ago 4 years:
WELLS Sarah J., Ml North Grand avenue
age 73 years; senile dementia,
COMBS— Crocker street hospital, na
tive of Ohio, ago 4 years; meningitis.
FIELD—Eliza, 1639 Monmouth avenue, native
of New York, age SO years; cerebral throm
VIDEEN-Mrs. Mary. 851 Francisco street,
native of Sweden, he- 48 years; pneumonia.
MILI ER—Ruby M., 1137 '.Vest Forty-nrßt
street, native of Ohio, age 23 yearn, tuber
WINER—At her residence, S4OO I.orena street,
Lizzie M., beloved wife of John E. Winer j
and mother of Mrs. Harvey Horton and
!.. in Winer, sister of Mrs. .1. P. Scott of
Chllhowee, Mo., Mrs. Robert M. and Clarence
II Tost of Loa Angeles and Casper S. Yost of
81 Louis. Mo., aged 51 years. Funeral to
day (Saturday) at chapel of E. E. Over
holtser Sons company at 2 p. m. Friends
Invited. Interment In Evergreen. 12-31-1
DREBERT—In this city, December 29. 1910.
Sarah A. Drebert. aged 39 years. Funeral
from parlors of Booth & Doylson Co., 1147
South Flower street, December 31, at 10 a. m.
Interment Inglqwood Park cemetery. 12-31-1
PHILLIPS— Oakland, December 28. 1510,
Harry Alvln Phillips, aged 39 years. Funeral
from parlors of Booth & Uoylson Co., 1147
South Flower street, Saturday, at 2:30 p. m.
Interment Los Angeles crematory. 12-81-1
SAUNDER-S. A. Saunder died Dec. 28; will
be buried Dec. 01 at 2 p. 111. In Evergreen
l_ / fnnaiiatlflh
Two miles outside th<t city limits, on the
Los Angeles & Redondo railway; 300 acres
of perfect land with Improvements outclass
ing any cemetery on the coast.
207 B. BROADWAY. ROOM 101.
Fhoces F3303. Main Ms!).
Superintendent's phone 1U641.
An endowed memorial park, noted for Its
natural beauty; endowment fund for per
pe.ual care, over |250,U00; modern receiving
vault, chapel, crematory and columbarium;
accessible. City office, suite . 802-309 EX
CHANGE BLDQ., northeast corner Third
and Hill sts. Phones—Main 1109; AS32O. Cem
etery office. 1831 W. Washington sL Phones
liiSoS: West 10. »-2-l»mo
Rolling lawns, trees, shrubbery and beautiful
MODERN in EVERT respect
Situated In the most beautiful section of
(Southern California, the Ideal location. just
insiue Los An«eliM city limits.
Melrose and Colegrove caivllnen to ground*.
A CEMETERY THAT T3 SELECT
All3l. 208 Laughlln Bids. Main SSL
Cemetery phones 6!>OSS; Hollywood MX.
The Los Angeles Cemetery association, Boyle
Helnnts, near city limits. Operated . under
perpetual charter from Los Angeles city,
alodern chapel and crematory.
Office, 139 Bradbury Building. '
Phones— Main 662; A 5456.
Cemetery- Home D 1083; Boyle 8.
( INSERTIONS OF A HERALD WANT AU
for the price of 2, or 7 Insertions for the
price of 6. Ask The Herald counter rasa
JJ ■ to-u-tf
POR EXCHANGE— Estate
WE WORK WONDERS WITH TRADES.
Try u.i STACY, 304 Fay blJic. 11-12-eod-tf
UNDER THIS CLASSIFICATION, IP PRE
paid. your ad throe times for the price
of two, or seven times for the price of
A GOOD C CLARINET, EBONT WOOD,
German sliver trimmings, roller keys. I want
a good phonograph. Address 1141 E. ADAMS '
ST. ALB. PARKER. 12-»l-3t
_ <— — _
I CAN MATCH ANY EXCHANGE); WHAT
have you? DU HOSE. 701 Gross* Bldg.
WE WORK WONDERS WITH TRADES.
Try ii- PT*CY. 304 Fa* bid*. 11-12-eod-tf
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■jj 1 MtAL INSTRUCTION
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for the price of 2, or 7 times for the price
of 5. if prepaid. 11-1-tr
/ MiAYERS— Jf:;
JOHN A. HUNTER. M. E. ,' -
Metallurgist, chemist and assayer. F3791.
. 217 W. NINTH ST. 12-8-tf
SAVE MONEY—YOUR ADVT. 3 TIMES
for the price of 2, or I times tor the price
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