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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, June 02, 1910, Image 6

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-06-02/ed-1/seq-6/

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From Mines and Oil Fields
Heavy Gas Pressure Stops Work
Twelve Feet in Produc
tive Formation
Well Establishes Connection Be
tween McKittriick and
Field to the South
(Fpoelal to The Herald)
BAKERSFIEL.D, June I.—Much in
terest and importance is attached to
ihe strike of me Coin Ci! company
on section 4, 31-2 in the North Midway
field late yesterday afternoon. This
company went into a rich heaving sand,
the depth of which is unknown, as it
. is impossible to go more than twelve
feet in the oil-bearing formation on ac
count of the great gas pressure.
This is the most northerly strike in
the Midway field, the nearest well being
more than two miles to the south, and
it is believed by many to establish the
connection between the McKittrick and
Midway fields. The Hale-McLeod well
on section 5, 32-23, is being watched
with much interest by local oil menfl.
When this gusher first broke loose a
string of tools was lost and the well
sanded up so that no definite line" on
its production could be obtained. It
gives promise, however, of being one
of the largest producers in the field.
The owners are at present constructing
immense slump holes in anticipation of
a tremendous flow when they succeed
in cleaning out the well.
One of the subjects scheduled for
early consideration by the executive
committee of the Independent Oil Pro
ducers' agency Is the issuance of stor
age certificates in such form that the
producers can readily secure the maxi
mum cash advances upon them. What
arrangement will be made is not yet
known, but an interesting- suggestion
lias been made by a man who is con
nected with one of the large banking
institutions of the state. This sugges
tion, in brief, is that the agency ar
range to give a fixed cash value to the
certificates. For example, instead of
making- the certificates represent 80
many barrels of oil at no specified price
each month at which the oil well net
the agency cannot be accurately fore
told at the beginning- of the month, but
it is possible to closely approximate it,
and sufficient leeway could be allowed
to make the agency safe, says the
It is claimed that were the agency,
for example, to issue storage certifi
cates for next month's oil at 40 cents
a barrel the certificates, on the
strength of the agency's credit, would
be (food for their face value, less only
:i sufficient discount to cover the in
terest until they could be#?onverted into
cash on the sale of the oil if the cer
tificates are placed leaves the value of
oil to the appraisement of the banks the
amount of money advancel must be
much less, according to the authority.
"There is an abundance of money
available to finance the marketing of
the oil if the certificates are placed
in a form where they can readily cir
culate between commercial institutions
with a fixed and certain value like a
bank note," said the banker. "But the
oil business —the marketing end—can
not be financed by local bank;-. 11 is
going to take millions, and it will be
necessary to draw on the resources of
the great financial centers.
"It will also be necessary to provide
Borne cheap form of insurance, and the
best and cheapest method 1 know of is
the mutual insurance. With the stor
age scattered throughout the different
fields and along the pipe linos the fire
risk will really be very small. A very
small tax to the barrel on all the Btored
oil would provide an ample fund to
cover all flro losses."
It is understood the newly elected
executive committee will hold a moot-
Ing in Los Angeles in the near future,
possibly this week, and tho question of
storage and storage certificates may In
taken up at that time.
All Mines Maintain Steady Pro
duction, and Prospectors
Are Active in the Hills
While there is not being a great deal
said about the Alle&huny district, there
are, nevertheless, more men working
there than in any other district in
Sierra county. At the same time more
claims are in the process of develop
ment than anywhere in the upper coun
try. The town is receiving for labor
and supplies the Bum of $20,000 a
month, so some idea can be obtained
of the amount of prospecting being
done there.
It is doubtful whether there Is any
other district in all of California where
there are so many mines under i
opment within such a comparatively
small area. .Most of the properties are
within a radius of three miles nt Alle
ghany, and a large number oi claims
are also being opened by the individual
owners th< mselves on tlnir own
muscle, "J ha geological formation of
tin Alleghany district permits of v
centralization of veins, and these, ow
ing lo the peculiar topograpl
easy access and hence the district is
a compact hive of industry.
Crosseutting the formation for con- I
'tact ledges continues ut Balsam
by the Alleghany Mining- company, and
toe old Steamboat tunnel is being- re- I
opened. The Kenton la driving a m ■.
crosscut, and the Spoon and other
neighboring properties are to lie de- !
veloped. Numerous tunnels arc being
driven into Chips Flat ridge from both
Bides, and great treasure i being looked
for there. The driving of tunnels Is
being diligently pursued on the '.
jjaiiigunde, Ophlr, Rainbow Extension
and the Twenty-one. These are In the
very heart of the Alleghuny gold gone,
being flanked on the east by the
Tlghtner, Morning- Glory, Eldorado,
Ophlr, Maripoaa and Croesus, and on
the went by the .sixteen-to-One and
J<ainljow mines. Some prospecting is
being done along the North Fork of
Kanaka creek; the gold showing made
In the Nonpareil drawing attention to
that section, -where the Lincoln and
Roosevelt In their day made a show
ing of gold bearing quartz at the grass
The Croesus, Rainbow and Bear
Creek mines keep their mills going and
are making- regular shipments of gold
bullion. Important development is go-
Ing on all over the district, all along
Kanaka creek nnd on the Middle
Tuba river slopes. The latter section
is rapidly growing in importance, the
activities around Plumbago and Min
nesota being much greater than in
many years, and some big mines aiv
evidently coming to the front. With a
ledge seven feet wide, -when cut at a
depth of 350 feet, and all the quartz
between the walls said to run $1000
in gold to the ton, it seems certain that
„ni- of the biggest quartz mines in
Northern California exists in the
Fruitvale. Then there is the Middle
Yuba claim, which shows an ore of
base metal and free gold as rich as the
best that the Tightner .or Rainbow
over yielded.
The old Irelan mine on Sauerkraut
point is being reopened, and a new
property, the Double Diamond, is
coming to the front. Important devel
opment is also going on in the True
Blue, Hunch, Arcade, Ballet Girl
group, Bonanza King and Oriflamme.
On the Kanaka City ridge the ledges
are being opened on the Dreadnaught,
Yellow jacket and Cului&dO. A rlCn
pay streak is being developed on the
Eastern Cross, and steady progress is
being made in the rehabilitation of the
Gold King and Gold Queen.
The Dooile tunnel is being steadily
driven, and just above an important
piece of work has been undertaken in
the Lookout, a new location between
the Docile and Kinselbach.
Fifteen men are employed in sinking
a winze in the Sixteen-to-One, and de
velopment is being prosecuted in the
Sierra Winder, Sherman, Nevada group
and in the country to the west of the
Oriental in the Revenue, Del Norte and
others, among which are the Gold Star,
Hidden Treasure and Red Wings.
Exclusive dispatch to The Hernld by I* A.
Crlsler & Co., members Los Angeles stock
exchange, 200-201 I. W. Uellman bulMlng, Lob
SAN FRANCISCO, June I,—West End, In
t' > Tonopah division, was the feature of the
mining share market on Bush street during
today's session. Eleven points were annexed,
and it closed with 67 cents bid. Belmont sold
off 7H points to $3.67%.
In the Goldfield camp, Consolidated was in
pood supply and showed a loss of 10 points.
Florence was well supported and recovered 7^
points from last night's closing figure. Frac
tion and Atlanta were up 1 peg each.
The outside districts showed but few changes.
Eighty-three cents was bid for Nevada Hills
and 68 fur Plttsburg Silver Peak.
Following were the closing quotations:
Bid. Ask. Bid. Ask.
Adams 1 Kewanas .... 6 7
Atlanta 12 13 Great Bend.. 2 3
Booth 13 14 Gt Bend An. .. 1
Blue Bull ..4 b Grandma .... 1 2
Blue Bell ..4 6 Jumbo Ex .. 20 21
B B Bonan.. 6 1 Kendall , 3
Columb Mtn. .. 6 Lone Star ..2 ,3
Conqueror ..1 2 Urn Dillon £
Comb Frac.. SI 52 Mllltown Fro .. 2
Crackerjack.. .. 2 Moh Exten.. .. 2
Daisy 6 7 Nev GoldlUld .. 2
Triangle 1 fro 5 6
D B B Con. .. 1 Red T Ex... 1 2
Dixie 2 Red Hills ..3 6
Empire 2 Sandstorm .. .. 4
Florene* ....227% .. St Ives 14
dor Ex 2 Silver rick.. 6 .
Fran Moh ..2 .. fallow -Hose. .. 4
Doldiild C0n.840 845 fellow Tiger 5 7
Bid. Ask. | Bid. Ask.
Belmont ...Mm 375 North Star .. 6 7
Jim Butler.. 24 25 Rescue Con.. 1 5
Midway .... 28 .. ronopah Mln.Boo
Montana .... 95 i>6 ronopah Ex.. 94 95
MacNamara.. 25 26 Wst End Con 57 69
Bid. Ask. I Bid. Ask.
Amethyst 1 I Won Urn Mm .. 1
Bullfrog Mln 1 2 Mayflow Con. 2 3
Builfrg NIB 1 2 Tramp Con 6
Connie Clare.. 9 Val View «
Bid. Ask. Bid. Ask.
Manhat Con. 6 6 Mustang 2
Manhat Mln. .. 1 3eyl Humph. .. 1
Manhat Del 4 ■• Thanksgiving. 3
Bid. Ask. l Bid. Ask.
Eagle's N«rt 3 6 Pitts Bilv Pk 68
F"vlew Eagl 12 .. Round Mtn.. 55 68
Nev Hills ..S3 .. I Coalition .... 27
Fpccial service to The Herald by J. C. Wil
ion, 212 West Fifth street. Los Angeles.
BOSTON, June I.—ln the local market few
stocks came out and prices hold comparatively
well. The local holders of coppers had their
Investments rather well margined or fully
paid for, and will not Bell at the present level.
The buying power, however, is small.
Closing prices were as follows:
Bid. Ask. 1 Bid. Ask.
Am Pneu .. s>i EVil Michigan .... 4'i 6%
do pfd .... I' 1- 17 Mohawk .... 49 60
Adventure .. Mi 6 Nevada Con. 20V4 20i
Allouez .... 42 45 North Butte. 31% 32>i
Atlantic .... '% 7 Ola Pomln .. 35 36
Arcadian ... B 6 Osceola 134% 136 .
Ariz Com .. 15* lfi Parrot 14>.i 15%
Apex " 3 3% Qulncy .. „. 75 76
Boston Con. IB 20 Santa re ... 1% 2
Butte Coal'n 18% 19 Shannon .... 10% 11
Calu & Ariz f!4 .. Shoe Mach... 68V4 <&"i
Calu & Hec.KO 563 do pfd 29 29%
Centennial .. lfi% 17% Sup Copper.. 42% 43
Con I ,cur. 1" 17 Superior &Tt 10% 80%
-„,, Range.. " UVt superior & P 11 111 2
Pol-bin 13 13V 4 Swift 105% 106
Paly West.. 8 B% Tamarack ... El 62
East Butte.. SH 8% Trinity .. .. 5% 6%
Elm niver 1 11-'I 1-' I'nitci Fruit.
Franklin .... 12*1 13 U S Smelting 41 41%
Cranl.y .... 35' i4O .' An pfd ■•• 49% Bo
Greene Can. V.i S T'tah Con ... 21% -'-
Isle Ilnynlc. 21. 21H Victoria 3 , „ 2
Krewenaw .. 3 3V4|Winona .. .. 7>4 8
j, „; .. .... Dl>i 62 Wolverine ..111 115
La Salle ... 11% IS Wyandot .... 1%. 2
Mass Copper 7 7% Mass Gas .. S3 S3?i
Mayflower .. 50 100 do pM 89% 91
Mcx Con ... l?i 2 North Lake.. )7i 11
Miami .. .. 21 21% Indiana .. .. 18 ISVi
Bpeolal service to The Herald by ,T. C. Wll-
I *on, 212 West Fifth street, Loa Angeles.
NEW YORK, June I.—Following were the
closing Quotations:
Bid. Ask. Bid. Ask.
Am Tobacco.427 4:il Mason Val .. 7% 8
I! a Gas.... o'i '■'-'- Miami 21 21%
Chicago Fub. 2% 2>i Mines of Am 6S 60
Havana Tob 6 6 Nevada Utah 0% 1
Standnl 0i1.621 621 Ml I Ing ... 10% 11
Cns Stmp 817 21 Ohio 2% 24
Boston Con., li. 20 Uwhide Coal 25 16
Butte Coal'n is3i 19>i Ray Central. 254 2%
Davis Daly.. 1% 1% Ray Con .... IS 18V4
Dnlorcs ''i South Utah.. IV4 2
?:iy Central. o*4 '7- t'nlted Cop. ..6 7
Ely Con .... OVa ,0% Yukon -.'i 4%
Gldilfld Con f>H 8%!Glla 6 6Vi
Qreena Can. Vi 8 iOhlno 11% 12
Olroux "'• ''•- '''■" Arizona. 2 L"J
inspiration . '' Vi Keystone .... 34 3%
Kerr 1.ak0.. S>4 SH El Kayo .... Z% $%
La Rose ... 4;« i 4V4|
Service to Th« T»s Anpeles Herald by Ij. A.
Crisler & Co., mpmnera Ix>s Angelen Btock ex- I
chan«e, 200-201 I. W. Ilellman building, Los
SAX FRANCISCO, Juno I.—Following were
tn'ay's quotations on Ihe Pan Francisco stock
(Xchange: — Opening— — Ins—
Bill. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Associated Oil ... 62. 68^ .... 62.75 63.00
rironkslllrc 1.77/4 2.00 1.77^4 2.00
Illinois I ru Is .... 50 .57 .60 .67
Palmrr Oil 1.43 1.47V4 1.45 1.47' i
Premier 1.25 .... 1.20 1.2&
Mascot Oil 2.25 .... 2.25
Monte cristo .... ?..:m 8.36 3 SO 3.35
New !'■ -nnsyl .... 1.17 . 1.30 1.20
.Silver Tip 2.50 2.50 2.50 ....
Hales—ill Associated 63.00: 1000 Blue Moon .81:
1110 Cresceus .75; 400 Enou 1.G2!4; 100 Momo
Cristo 3.35; 2000 New Pennsylvania 1.17H; 200
do 1.20; 600 Palmer 1.45; 100 Plnal 10.00. ."j
Crosscut Discloses Twenty-Two
Feet of Ore Averaging
$12 a Ton
Ten-Stamp Concentrator Will Be
Operated in Connection
with Smelter
LAS VEGAS, Nev., June I.—Reports
of the strike on the 400-foot level of
the Nevada Eagle, in the lower portion
of the Eldorado district, are confirmed
in a most remarkable manner by the
news that the ore body has now been
"osscut a dist ™«> of twenty-nvo feet
and .hows an average value of i*l3
a ton. An ore body twenty-two feet
The°U >' S TK,',"" iS rare '» Nevada^
R ™ Rich Hill, ovned by the Santa
Barbara company, with John Taylor
freneral manager, has started work on
the grading: for a ten-stamp concen
trator plant, to be operated in con
nection with the Nelson smelter, own"d
be W c, oT Pany - The new '""I will
be installed at a point close to the
*m. eltf, r ■»« Will treat custom ores to
a limited extent. The first unit often
stamps will be followed with ten more
thVt° <t£- aS r eqired and '* is Probabll
that this plant could be kept in op
ofl'0 O0 °ntdX USly UP t0 a CaPaCitJ'
The Capital Mines company has
crosscut to the ore on the 200-foot level
and opened a large body of sulphide.
Shipments are being forwarded stead
ily in ten-ton lots to the Needles plant
It has been definitely decided to in
stall at once a EO-horsepower engine
and hoist at the Capital, and plans are
now being made for the erection of a
ten-stamp mill. A recent strike on
the Capital, several hundred feet from
the working shaft on the same vein
shows high grade In quantity.
S. F. Roberts, working on his claims
near the Eagle, has opened a body of
shipping ore and is now hauling to Nel
son, from which plant the ore will be
hauled to the railroad for shipment to
Needles. Mr. Roberts started work in
a ten-foot hole and uncovered "pay"
within ten feet.
Bam Harris, f or the Success Mining
company, has purchased the Doly mill
installed in the Eldorado camp' near
the river some twenty-five years ago,
and will erect the plant witli improve
ments and additions on the Juno Rug
claim. Harris hns a lot of ore that
shows free gold and with almost any
kin.] of mill can be certain of good
Thomas Brodesee, on the Lucky Dan,
has made a pood find of lend carbonate
and eralena carrying; pood gold values.
Both shafts on the Truax & Martin
claims are in ore of Rood grade, a gen
era' sampling showing- values from $30
to $70. There are two shafts down, one
thirty feet and the other over forty
feet. The vein shows in place for a
distance of 1600 feet on the surface.
The Occidental company is reported
to have made arrangements for an rar
ly resumption of operations. The
property fs equipped with a 35-ton
Bryan mill.
'I he Bergman mil! is in steady opera
tion and is turning out a very satis
factory amount of bullion, a shipment
having been made .sufficiently large to
meet a lrrge portion of the current in
The Sphinx, owned by tho Eldorado-
Qxnard company and managed by John
Peake, has rfsumed. work after two
months' shut-down. Th" shaft will be
sunk to the 500-foot level from the
present 2nn-foot point.
The Little Black Hawk company,
owning the east extension of the fa
mous old Wall Street mine, has start
ed work after a suspension of nearly
Hvn years. The phaft on the Tattle
Bli k Hawk i* within 200 feet of tho
workings on the Wall Streot. which
produced nearly $2,000,000, find is in
ore that pans well across the bottom
of the 100-foot shaft.
The big four-cylinder gasoline trac
tion engine belonging to the Sandstone
company made its first trip to Las
Vegas a fow days ago. The big bug
seems to work perfectly and is doubt
less a great improvement over the old
type of traction engines with large
drive wheels. The machine will make
a speed of four miles an hour over
rough roads and haul a load of thirty
to forty tons. The objeel of tho pres
ent trip is- to secure supplies.
roALIXGA, June I.—The Creme Pe
troleum, 30, 20-13, has its camp ready
for operation, and is awaiting the ar
rival of a rotary rig to begin drilling.
The company will drill five wills ami
will do the first part of the work in
each instance with the rotary, finishing
the wells with the standard rig. The
holes will be drilled 1800 feet deep with
the rotary.
The Muriel, which was recently re
nted, has the water successfully
shut off and is now down IMOO feet in
six-Inch casing.
The Boychester has finished putting
in the eight-inch casing and is again
running the screw.
Dividends amounting to $2,499,587
have been paid by fourteen &M Angelen
oil fompanies since January, five nv>ntlis
in all. Yestirrday was dividend day and
ninny checks were Issued and others
arc yet to be sent to stockholders.
Among the companies paying divi
dend* yesterday, which will puy witliin
the next few doys are:
Union, $010,300; Mexican limited,
$308,887| Mexican of California, $137,«.«;
American Petroleum, $024,083; Amalga
mated; *150,000; Traders, $11,9601 I'ul
lerton, 5(i0,000; Central, $54,300; «'''■
Itanch, $15,000; Globe, $12,000; Sixty
six, $12,000; United, $11,000; Euclid,.
$lll..*i(MI; Midway Central. WUiO.
THE following is a list of! the dividends paid'by the California oil companies
for the month of May, together with dividends paid during the year 1910,
' and does not include any companies which have not paid dividends during
the year 1910 This statement is computed from the records on file In the office
of ill,- exchange and can be relied upon as authentic. The exchange has been
careful not to secure any companies but what are paying state taxes and have
disbursed dividends to their stockholders during the year 1910:
Name— Last 1)lv- Aml.l'frSlnw. Total to D«W.
Alma Oil company * -noimoo" V!L» '* i Sui'tlllltOO
Amalgamated oil company i»?^'oo !o» 181018800
American Petroleum company i.!<.,.j...00 04 i-,, Tw
Urook»hlre oil company 10.000.M .©» So 000 00
Buy City Oil company ..,,1-V--, M ;i()'.*M:il
CaribouiOil} company ns8«0 '.01% 104 305.00
Central oil company .'mo (10 Ooii U 000.00
Cleveland Oil company «'2S2"2J "Si J »»4Viill
Columbia Oil company »■»«••«- ■»} gj IB M
Continental Oil company..... lomMioo OS 345 000.00
Claremonl on company 10,000.00 .0, 11* 000.00
Kuclid Oil company •"} 230 000.00
Fullerton Oil company ■"' 000 00
lour Oil company •;:; hi 000 00
Home Oil company (Coan K a ..„ .01, moooioo
Rome oil company ( Co«Un«a) T'Jmio'oS 01 80 830.00
S^UTo^y:::::: OSS : ,Jg;H
SSa SS SWixi :::::::::::: z : | LfgSS
KSJ. "lf w- v..-.i,«i.:::::::::: »S:M g« jA^
o^r,^rc^p^:::::::::::::: g 3 p£E
i-Hiiurr »»■. voiiipaas *"'ou-nil 00V, 837.515.00
Terseus Oil company «»<•«» -»"/4
fflUffi^S^:::::::::-::::::::::: Ji'nmVnn :01 ' • 000 00
Parkfflne Oil company 1.t.000.00 .01 Tooimioo
Freinle* Oil company •»» r,.-,,01l0.0(l
ffisrSLa-oi- compw:::::::::::::::::: j^jj « ™$8%
W. r^Ku^'^i. .■on-i.an.:::::::::: Sgg J|l «
5,,u,-r Dough Oil company .• 4.987.00 .OJVi "f.'.^lMM
Section Six Oil company ,«•»a v *o 80 000 00
Section 3.-. OH company 10.000.00 .JJ 1 1() OOtt.OO
Sesnon Oil company •_'••«'«« '«■ inn mm ml
Boverei S n Oil company 5.000.00 -.01 10 ,(M . 0
Thirty-three OH company 20 000.00 .20 «. 10.00 .00
Tra.U-n. Oil company , • ',? ■§„ 0,61188113
!"^,^^T'company:::::::::::::::: >%«SS ;k »fe:» 0
West Coast preforre.l „;„,„„« oi I«8!o0o!oo
«?/:=::::::::::::::::::::: 50= -8 *^SH
Empire Oil company 2.000.00 - 01 ' „_
11,886,808.51 $33,250,190.37
Amount of dividends for the month of May $1,888,808.87.
The Imperial sold its property and declared dividend of IS per share on *,>OO,OOO.
(4> Carloads. Oranges. Lemons. Tot. <•>
4> Tuesday. May 31. 184 -1 •l>-'> <?>
.. Total this season.. 26H8 23,128 ■•
<»> Total last season. .23,543 3132 20.914 <j>
............ ....•;.. ....... .-. •-• •
NEW YORK, June I.—Wednesday's sale, 30
and a part car sold; active; somewhat easier;
clear and cool.
NAVELS— Orchard, Or National O Co, $3.85;
Standard, Sd National O Co, 12.60; Columbia,
National O Co Imp, $3.03; Lion Head. Xf
L Lynn Sons, $2.60; Evergreen, $2.60; Beau
ties, $2.30; Old Mission, Ch Chapman, $2.50;
Golden Eagle, •Sd Chapman, $2.40; Rialto
Crest, Or Growers F Co, $2.05; Rialto Girl,
Or Growers P Co, $1.90; Independent Grow
ers F Co, $2.75; Constitution, $2.35; Euclid,
Or Growers F Co, $2.85; Hawk, S A Ex, $2.40;
Uplander, Or, $2.30; Evergreen, $8.60; Beau
ties, (2 10; Slover Mtn Growers F Co, $1.7.,;
Rose, Xf Red O G Assn, $3.15; Clover. Xc
Red G Assn, $2.40; Blue, Banner, Xf Sutherland
F Co $3.80; Green Banner, Sutherland F Co,
$3 40; Valle Vista, $2.40; Folly, $2.10; Half
Moon, Xf Red O G Asfn, $2.90; Golden Flower,
Xf Red O G Assn. $2.50; Golden Scepter. $1.85;
Moo«e O X Ex, $3.15; Prong Horn, O X Ex,
$2.40; Stag, A C G Ex, $3.50; Hunter, A C
G Ex. $2.53; Golden Cross, O X Ex. $3.oO;
Rd X OK Ex, $2.90; Blue Globe. Riv Ex
Rlv, $3.70; Pepper, Riv Ex, $2.40; Cal Orange,
Riv Ex $2 45; Golden Cross, O X Ex, $3.45;
Red X, O X Ex, $2.75; Nonpareil. Covina Ex,
$■> 10- Moose, O X Ex, $3.55; Prong Horn, O X
Ex $3.25; Coyote, O 1. Ex, $1.60; Nonpareil,
Covina Ex, $2.20; Teal, Covina Ex, $1.90;
Triumph, $2.30; Faneuil Hall, $2.05; Flamingo,
SEEDLINGS—Mission Belle, Fy Chapman,
$2 66; Memories, Ch Chapman. $2.70; Titus
Ranch, Fy San Marino 3 P, $2.70; El Torea
dor, seconds, Pan Marino G P, $2.20; Titus
Ranch, Fv San Marino G P,52.60; El Toreador,
S.I Ban Marino G P, $240; Red Glove, Riv
Ex, $2.15; Cal Orange, $1.75.
BLOODS—Gavllan, $2.60; Nonpareil, $2.10;
Nonpareil, $1.80; Memories, $2.85.
SEEDLINGS—SIover Mtn, $2.45; Flamingo,
$2 20
SWEETS—OId Mission, Fy, $3.25; G Eagle,
$2 50; Rialto Crest, $2.56; Rialto Girl, $1.70;
Slover Mtn, $2.00; choice, $1.55; Stag-, $2.85;
Flamingo $2.85; Niagara, $2.60: Lotus, $1.65.
ST. MICHAELS—OId Mission, Fy, $3.45; (3
EVALe'nclAS—Euclid, $2.50; Stock Label,
VALENCIAS—EucIid, $2.50; Stock Label,
"NAVELS HALVES—GoIden Cross, $1 4501.60;
Green Banner. $1.10; B Banner, $2.00; Limited,
$1 65; Overland, $1.20.
MIKES HALVES— Red Globe, $1.15.
ST. LOUIS, June Three cars navels, two
mixed cam and two cars lemons sold; weather
favorable; market firm on good fruit.
NAVELS— 8 A Ex. |2.80; Blue Jay,
D X Ex $2.65; Volunteer, B A Ex, $2.13;
Valley Beau. $2.80; Owl, O X Ex, $2.30; Belt,
R». ii Ex, $2.65; Greyhound, X A Ex, $3.30;
Redskin, $2.25.
BUDDED—Pomona, $2.50.
SWEETS— Pomona, {2.4"); Kinsr, $8.55; gal
ley Beau, $1.20; Golden Scepter, $2.55.
BLOODS— Parrot, $2.50.
HALVES—SI.9O; Stork, $3.66; Valley Beau .
halves, $1.15.
VALENCIA!?—Btork, $3.25; King, $185.
SEEDLINGS-Stork, $2.30.
MIKES—Stork, $3.00; Golden Scepter, $2.65.
GRAPEFRUIT—VoIunteer, $4.10; Greyhound,
14 10; Volunteer, $4.25.
' LEMONS—OId Glory, M.30; Silence, $2.35;
Bonanza, $2.00; National, $2.40.
CLEVELAND, Juno I.—One car navels, onn
St Mlohaelßi five mixed, one lemon sold;
higher both oranges and lemons; cold; raln
in \\VKLS-Tallyho, .■■ r. Rlalto, $2.25; News
boy P. H Redlanda, $2.55; Lochlnvar, R H
Exi»2 95! Canon Sierra. Lamanda, Cal., $2.05;
Ben-Hur,' R II Eedlanda, $2.85; Gold Buckle
R II Ex, I3.0B; Trail, Sierra Lamanda C
ALKiION.S-Quail, $3.00; Coyote, $2.60; Our
SivBETS-Crocus, $3.10; Cosmos, $2.00.
ST MICHAELS— Argonaut, $3.25; Man
":;\:i!;:v?^?.fno^ SSi mm* **-, **
R SEEDLINGS— 52.95; J. Aldcn, $1.75;
Tallyho, $2.20; Royal Knight, $2.55; Beauties,
$195;" Trail, $1.75.
HOMOSASSAS-Tallyho, $2.90; Blb R, $2.65.
BLOODS— $2.90; Big R. $2.«.
GRAPEFRUIT—TraiI, $1.80.
PHILADELPHIA, June 1.-Ten cars navels,
two seedlings, one sweets, six mixed cars sold;
also COO Florldas, $1.90 to $3.55. average $2.85;
grapefruit, 12-15 to $4.40. average $3.75. Market
m ntlK°Gmh'cs mh cs ml. etaolnpunemfwypupn
NAVEtS-Hunter, A C G Azusa, $2.35;
Pointer A G Lateen S, $2.35; Gavilan, Riv
i-l «>r,- King, S A Ex, $2.30; Quail, O X
Ex! *2;' i!: Yankee Doodle, A V High, $260;
Ool'den r ..,. Xf Red O O A«sn, 18.85; la
mlneo Or C C U. $2.35; Hunter, A C G Ex,
"^ , ; , ; , Hur , R „ Redlands $2.70; Coyote,
b X Xx $2 60; Pride of Cal, Rlv Ex. $1.90;
Covot, ■ O X B» H.«oi Our Pride, A F High,
M.751 Yellow Beauties. $2.05; Topaz, Xc C c
Ij] $2.«0; -El Toro, Xx C 0 U, $2.00 Coyote, O
K gE Ebl INOB Mission Bells, IJ.OI5iB».00 Mis
sion' ' Memories. $2.7002.66; Mission View-
Topaa $2.50; Flamingo, $2.35; Heaps I, $2.80.
linluKU-Oavllan, lI.DS) Pride ot Cal, »I.io.
SWEETS— Beauty, $2.88; California, fI.M;
OST! BMICnAELS-Superlor. $3.95; Topaz, $2.85;-
Good, $2.M; Carmencita, $3.25; Colombo, $3.05.
HALVES —Braeside, 11.40.
TANGERINES HALVES—Mission Bells, 95c,
PITTSBI'RG, Juno Twelve cars sold;
strong and higher on oranges; cold.
Lotengo, Fy Bparr F Co, $2.75; Lotengo. to
Sparr F Co, $2.70; Pointer, AGO Azusa, 12.55;
Lochinvar, n II B High, $2.70; Newsboy R
H a High, $2.96; Owl, O X Ex, $2.15; Ideal, A
II Arl $2.25; Circus, Xc Sparr F Co, $- ■>:
Senorlta, Bd Bparr F Co, $2.55; Coyote, OK
Ex $2 05; Belt, R H B High. $2.70; Beauties.
R II E High, $2.60; Prairie Chicken, A H Art,
$' 4')
SEEDLINGS—CIover Leaf, $2.75; Lotengo,
$2 80; Del Oro, $2.55.
BUDDED-Gavilan, $2.70; Orchard Run, $1.?5;
,i ■ mine, $2.75. , „,„
BLOODS—Gavilan, 13.85; Pride of Cal, $2.C0.
HALVES—Gavilan, $1.10.
ST. MICHAELS—Orchard Run, $2.10; Scroll,
SWEETS—Jasmine, 13.05.
$3.05; Ideal, $3.0.
BOSTON, June I.—Sixteen cars sold; cool;
cloudy; market unchanged.
NAVELS—Orchard, Or National O Co. $3.Sa;
Golden Flower, Xf Bed O c, Assn, $2.35; Pea
cock, Or W & Strong, $2.25; Hunker Hill, S<l
CCU, $1.85; King. S A Ex, $2.50; Quality,
B T Nordhoff. $3.40; Rey, S. T. Fernando,
$3.15; Moose, O X Ex, $3.25; Quail. O X Ex,
(I 90; O I C, Q C Corona, $2.05; Princess, Q C
Corona, $2.93: Lochinvar, RUE High. $2.65;
Hobo, A H Pachappa, $2.65; Standard. Sd Na
tional O Co, $3.35; Mill Creek, Xc Red O G
A-^n , $2.35; Golden Flower, Xf Red O G A«Sn,
$2 IB; Homer, Q C Corona, $2.65; Nonpareil,
Covina Ex, $2.60; Campflre, S T Nordhoff,
$3 00- Tunnel, S T Fernando, $2.80; Prong
Horn. O X Ex, $2.10; Queen Bee, Q C
Corona, $2.00; O I C. Q C Corona, $2.05; Gold
Buckle, R H E High, $2.65; Kobusta. A H
Pachappa, $3.45. $3.00; Quail, $2.95; Gold
SWEETS quality, $3.00; Quail, $2.95; Gold
Buckle, $3.10.
BEE! iLlNGS— Quality, $2.80.
BLOODS—LiIy, $2.40.
HALVES—QuaiI, $1.45; Laurel, $1.55.
MIKES HALVES—QuaiI, $1.45. •
CINCINNATI, June 1.—Cool; steady; one
car navels, two cars seedlings sold.
NAVELS—OwI, $2.60.
SEEDLINGS—Stock Label, $2.-",5; Extra
Choice, $2.90; Std. $2.80. .
GRAPEFRUIT-Ex Choice, $2.40.
BLOODS—Ex Choice, $2.00.
, <*-»-«-
The Coalinga, *«i 1 company, operating
in Bectlqn 20, 19-20, has made a net
profit of $910,000 in the past eleven
The company was organized by C.
A. ranfiold and J. A. Chanslor.
About $130,000 was expended In pro
viding tankage, constructing a ten-mile
pipeline and making other Improve
There are seven wells on the prop
erty, all of which had been completed
a year aft r the land was purchased,
None ot the stock of the company
has ever been sold or offered for sale.
<»> NEW YORK, June 1. —Lead—Spot <•>
4, ea«j-, [email protected] <$>
•> Coiiimt — Steady! s(anilaiil, spot, <$>
■i. »18.45®1*.60| July, *18.«@18.B3. .«
v Si I .it, BBMIC. „. , . ♦
•-**• ■ '
■■Take back your golaV-'tnil] not corrupt
me!" said the hero, nobly.
"Ha!" hissed the villain, "I'd hate to offer
you a roll you didn't know wan stage money!"
H spoiled the climax but the play went
on.—Cleveland Leadi r.
Via Bakersfield—the New Booming City in the heart of the Midway Oil Fields
$7.05 Round Trip
Reservations Must Be Made by Thursday Night—4 Days Allowed at Taft—See Geo.
J. Lawson, South Spring Street.
r~* ttt a j.« Exclusive Agent Or L. W. Jefferson
GeO. W . AUStin, 1018 Bway., Oakland 350 Market St., San Francisco
Alfred Mayland Honored in Rec
ognition of Services by
Sierra Madre Club
Speechmakers Are in Facetious
Mood and Participate in
Witty Repartee
The Sierra Madre club gave ;c din
ner last night in honor of <.!• Alfred
Mayland, cnalrroan of the entertain
ment committee on the recent outing of
the club at Sunta Catalina, at which
the yruest ot' honor was jjiven a loving
oup as a token of esteem ot the mem
bers of the club and In recognition of
his services in managing the outing.
Capt. k. s. Gulp, commnufllng the.
torpedo toai Rowan, now in the har
bor, was also s guest of honor and
many happily-worded speeches were
Hector Mcßae, with agreeable per
sitlago, had some quiet tun with Capt.
Culp when he spoke In glowing terms
of the American navy and the great
ship.-- thereof. Cant. ClUp made a hit
Dy his reply. The popular naval of
ficer became attached to the Sierra
Madre men When they were all ship
mates at Avalpn last Saturday night.
Capt. C. H.%hompson was given tho
task of talking about the "Merchant
.Marine v the 3ult of California." The
doughty skipper \as game, and made
the loss of lilts launch In the Tiburon
waters the subject of a lively string
of jokes at his own expense.
Timothy Spellacy responded to the
"Oil and Political Industry" In nis
usual happy vein.
S. W. Smith explained when' he
"really got that tish" by sti.king to
his original story.
A valuable talk wns the result of a
call on P. J. H. Merrill, former state
geologist of New York, who spoke of
Mi xlcan formations and Mexican
•'The gay life of the city" was gra
phically described fay "A- Clubman."
J. M. Dunn offered a toast ti the
Sierra Madre club ami President K. A.
Montgonv ry responded.
Among the guests were: J. O. Al
fred Mayland, Capt. R. B. Culp, U. S.
N.: J'.^ii Montgomery, Timothy Bpel
lacy, Frank A. Keith, K. K. Ash, T. J.
Carrigan, Sidney Norman, A. K. Hodg
klnpon, W. H. JSTharton, Capt, C. H.
Thompson, Julius Pried, S. W. Smith,
Hei tor Mi Rae, H. H, Wlllson, E, S.
Osbofne, Onslow Newburg
PHOENIX, Ariz., June 1,--Within B
month a complete new plant will be in
stalled at La Coronado mine. The ma
chinery is now pn route from Log An
geles to Florence.
The order Includes a twenty-five
horsepower gasoline horst, air compres
sor, chipper drill and other accessories.
Eveythlng is absolutely new. Superin
tendent t' Reed recently made ;l trip
through the Prescott district, looking
at various second-hand plants, but the
directors finally decided that they could
do luttcr by ordering their machinery
absolutely new, direct from the manu
NEW* YORK, June 1. —The market for
standard copper was steady with spot and
June quoted at (13.45012.80; August and
July, ([email protected]; September, (lii.iOjj
12. mi-
London closed steady with spot quoted
at £56 17s 6d and futures at £57 15c. No
arrivals of copper were reported at New
York today. Customs house returns Show
export! of COO tons, making 20,832 tons for
May. Total exports since January 1 this
year, exclusive of southern and Pacific ports,
for May amount to 105,791 tons, against
113,706 last year.
Local dealers quote lake copper at $12.75
#13.00: electrolytic, (12.62 12.75 ; cast
ing, (12, '■-'- 'i 12 50.
Tin easy with spot Quoted at $33.50«
33.00; June, $32.7 32.90; July. (32.70fl
82.951 September, (32.81 bid. The London
market was easy with spot quoted at £119
2s ,•.' and futures at £150 7s fid.
lead easy with spot quoted at $4.40!£j)
4.50, New 'York; $4.17 4.20, East St.
Louis. London market uochanced at £12
1 09.
Spelter closed easy at (5.405j 5.60, New
York; $s.os('J>r>.l2V.>, East St. I-ouls.
London market unchanged at £22 7s Id.
English Iron market lower at IBs 6d for
Cleveland warrants. Locally there was no
change reported.
Industrial Oil Co. at 50 centi per
share, paying 12 per rent per annum.
Production 57,000 barrels monthly. For
full information, 706 Story building,
Broadway and Sixth. Charles Victor
Hall. President Industrial Oil Co.
TO $1000 Will acre.
i" 438 Cltliens National Hank nidar. ;;
1 could divorce her husband
if his breath were impure.
The daily thorough use of
Dr. Lyon's
Tooth Powder,
not only cleanses, preserves and
beautifies the teeth without in
jury, but imparts purity andfra
grance to the breath, removing
instantly the odor of tobacco.
5000 CURED, SWORN TO. f^. <iR
People you can see and f /==Bt i&fgs *?££
talk to. Judges, Law- g ASJ*y *T^* ' s5«
yers,ursanaiviinisler» i j i mii
ON THE LIP, FACE or BODY V "C 1* /' ' V
8 MONTHS IS CANCER. V ~?,, _, i
BOOK SENT FREE, _J&toa*^-^>l
with testimonials, df®^" jk
Hundreds cured after VW^Xs/^^mk
operations failed. Poor faWtjr 1 Jr i
cured at half price. ■tJ^J> 'JV 1
Begins a small lump and If neglected
It always poisons deep In armpit, and
I Excursion

to the
Grand Canyon
tfj» P* £" Round
Li D Trip
June 1 to Sept. 30, 1910
Limit Oct. 31, 1910
This the Titan of Chasms
is over a mile deep, 13 miles
wide, 217 miles long and
, painted like a flower.
It Is a delightful summer
resort; elevation 7000 feet.
Besides the Interesting trail
trips there are many beauti
ful drives along the rim
through the pine forest.
Hotel El Tovar on the rim
offers excellent accommoda
Pullman sleeper to the rim.
Ask for descriptive book
lets; they are free.
- OaLjl Santa
E. W. McGEE, Gen. Agt.
334 South' Spring Street.
AMU — Main i3B
Our board of directors has authorized a
public offering of our treasury «tock at
35 Cents a Share
Los Angeles-McKittrick Oil Co.
224 I." W. lloilman Bldg.. Fourth and Main.
rude oil stock
754 c —aoin» to 10c
Be«d fq,r free map and latest Oil inforrna-
1012 Union Trust' Building.
Fourth and Spring 8t«.

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