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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, November 01, 1910, Image 13

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NEWS FROM NEIGHBORING CITIES
PASADENA
Correspondent—
Keg. phone
Sunset 4361.
OFFICK, (10 WEST 001/ORA DO NTHKKT. Phones ••»*•
GOOD ROADS MAN HITS
AT $18,000,000 BONDS
Eddy Says Southern California
Can Defeat Proposition for
the Big Issue
PASADENA, Not. I.—That Southern
California can defeat the $18,000,000
good roads bond issue if the voters do
their duty, that objections to the Issue
are almost too numerous to mention,
that if carried the measure would
cause county good roads work to wait
upon the state and that the stato
would be tied up with red tape are
some of the remarks made by J. M.
Eddy, secretary of the California Good
Koads association, In an Interview
yesterJajr.
Eddy and C. D. Daggett, former
presiden. of the State Good Roads as
sociation, will oppose the bond Issue in
a debate at the citizens' mass meeting
in the Board of Trade rooms thin
evening. Assemblyman Cattell stated
last evening that while he will not
enter into debate on the subject, he
will offer explanation on some points
which he declares have beon mlsunder-
Btood. Cattell »d responsible for the
amendment which provides that roads
on the state highway already con
structed by counties can be acquired
by the state.
Cattell explains Ban Francisco's
stand In the matter to be that the
Bay city will not be required' to pay
interest on the bonds owing to the
provision which requires interest to be
paid by counties where work is done.
As no work will be done in San Fran
cisco county, no interest would be
paid by the taxpayers there, He
states that the northern county would
pay one-fifth of the principal, accord
ing to its assessed valuation.
Mayor Thomas Barley, who waa ex
pected to defend the bond Issue, stated
last evening that it will be Impossible
for him to attend the mass meeting,
owing to a previous engagement in Los
Angeles. He stated that he would like
to attend and hear the arguments, as
ho has not made up his mind as to
how t>> vote on the question. He de
„._ -»}«►;. ,*in favor of the provision author
izing tlio governor to appoint a good
roads commission, stating that whether
Bell or Johnson is elected he believes
they can be trusted to select good men.
AUTOIST PLEADS GUILTY
BY MAIL TO SPEEDING
PASADENA, Nov. I.—J. E. Balsley
of Los Angeles sprung a surprise on
Justice McDonald's court yesterday
when he pleaded guilty by mail to
speeding here last Sunday. Justice
McDonald ordered the police officers to
bring Mr. Balsley over to Pasadena to
present his plea in person. The date
of hearing will be set later.
M. Pierce of Los Angeles was found
guilty of running his motorcycle too
fast and was fined $10. Charles Morris,
another Los Angeles motorcyclist
charged with speeding, failed to appear
and his case was Bet for this morning.
Frank E. Goddard, charged with
stealing a stamp collection valued at
$100 from William Brockman, was
found guilty and sentenced to thirty
days In the. county jail. The exact
value of the stamps could not be fixed
and the charge was changed from
grand to petit larceny. Joe DeFord
pleaded guilty to assault upon his step
father. Gen. J. F. Cooper, and sentence
will be announced later.
GYM GIRLS DO GHOST DANCE
PASADENA, Nov. I—Of all the
Halloween parties held in this city
last evening none were more enjoyable
than the gathering of youngsters at
Carmelita playgrounds. More than
1500 persons, including many parents
of the boys and girls, attended the af
fair. Myriads of Japanese lanterns
were hung from every conceivable
place and many of the youngsters
were dressed as ghosts. A paraoe was
held around the grounds and girls of
the gym class did a ghost dance on
the tennis courts. Two boxes of ap
ples and several bushels of popcorn
were disposed of by the youngsters
and grownups.
RECALLS OL IOWA DAYS
PASADENA, Nov. I.—Mrs. David
Painter, 400 Douglas street, formerly
Miss Rhoda Taylor of Spencer, la.,
who, with her husband, recently cel
ebrated her thirtieth wedding anni
versary in this city, tells with pride
that the material in the dress which
she wore at the anniversary celebra
tion was sold to her by Thomas
Earley, now mayor of Pasadena, when
he was conducting a store at her form
er lowa home. The dress wa» worn
by Mrs. Painter as a wedding gown.
VOTING FOR ROSE QUEEN BEGINS
PASADENA, Nov. I.—The voting
contest for Tournament of Roses queen
begins this morning. Ballot boxes have.
been arranged at the local newspaper
offices. The announcement has been
made that membership In tho tourna«
ment association is open to men or
women and each member is entitled to
cast a voting slip good for 100 votes for
queen. A member showing his or her
receipt at either voting plttce will bo
PASADENA CLASSIFIED
FOR SALE-FURNITURE
AUCTION? AUCTION!
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, AT 10 A. M
91S HERKIMER STREET,
Just off North Lake avenue; Una furniture,
rugs, leather couch, leather neat dining-room
chairs, brass beds, lace curtains, etc. S. H.
FISHER, Auctioneer. 11-1-a
PAS>AU£NA BUSINESS CoTTIEGE
OLDEST AND BEST SCHOOL IN' THIJ
city; new building, Individual instruc
tion, positions guaranteed. Day and even-
Ing school. Enroll today. sir, N. FAIH
OAKS. 8-27-tf
PASADENA CLEANERS & HATTERS
WORK CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED.
All kinds, of altering and repairing. 78 N.
Raymond aye. PHONE 3086 10-10-tf
PASADENA SHOE HOSPITAL
MEN'S SEWED SOLES AND HEBL3, |l;
ladle* «ou. 154 N. FAIR OAKS AVK.
i»-i-u
CirenlaUoa Dept.
Bom* 1043
Sunsxt 2140
provided with a voting slip which,
when deposited, is equivalent to plac
ing the candidate In nomination.
BTEALB GOLD TEETH
PASADENA, Nov. I.—A Rupplemrn
tary report at police headquarters on
Saturday night's burglaries states that
the office of Dr. Frank Giguette in the
Dodworth building was robbed of W0
worth of gold, part of which was In .a
new sot of teeth which were to have
been delivered yesterday. Investiga
tion! at the numerous offices visited
by the prowler In the Kendall and Bos
ton buildlnga disclosed nothing of value
missing.
PASADENA PARAGRAPHS
PASADENA, Nov. I.—Local bank
clearing! for October were announced
yesterday as $3,266,752.41, making an
average for each business day of $130,
--670.09.
Numerous railways and municipali
ties have written to the Tournament
of Roses association for poßters of the
1911 rose festival and chariot races.
Kedondo Beach chamber of commerce
has asked for Information concerning
the entering of a float In the parad*.
Rev. Hugh Gllchrist, Indian worker,
will speak tills evening at the United
Presbyterian church under the auspices
of the Southern California Associa
tion of Indian Work.
The prayer nnd Bible study olnss of
the First Congregational church this
afternoon at 2:30 o'clock will be con
ducted by Rev. W. H. Walker. The
subject will he 'SVork of the Fifth
and Sixth Creative Days."
Francis J. Heney is scheduled to
speak at a local Republican meeting
Friday evening in the Norton theater.
It Is said there will be an abundance
of artillery and red fire preceding the
meeting.
A Socialist meeting will be held this
evening In Woodman hall to be ad
dressed by Clarence Melly, candidnto
for superior court; George W. Down
ing, candidate for superior court, and
J. H. Ryckman, candidate for district
attorney. The Crown City band will
play.
PASADENA SPORTS
PASADENA. Nov. I.—The fall ten
nis tournament at the "Valley Hunt
club will begin this morning with men's
and women's singles. Play in the dou
bles events will begin tomorrow. Play
will continue throughout the week.
The handball tournament of the Pas
adena Athletic club has reached the
finals. Harold Brown, former cham
pion, will meet Fred Jung, present
champion, on the club room courts
Thursday evening.
An interclass basketball league at the
high school is being formed by Miss
McCully, physical director. It is ex
pected four teams will compete.
At a meeting of the Pasadena Motor
cycle club tonight at the club rooms
in South Fair Oaks avenue the win
ners of Sunday's endurance run will be
determined and prizes and medals will
be awarded..
The "editorial" bowling team of the
Pasadena News has accepted a chal
lenge for a return match with the team
of the Pasadena Star, to be played on
Platt's alleys Thursday evening. The
News players won the former game.
The Indoor baseball schedule for
grammar schools has been completed,
and the following senior games are
scheduled for Wednesday: Columbia at
Altadena, Grant at Garfleld, Madison
at Lincoln, Jefferson at McKinley,
Wilson at Washington.
Flower show opens Thursday at
Hotel Maryland, Pasadena.
— m » *• —
SANTA ANA
[Office 815 N. cam ore.
Mionw— SIS; Sunset Black ?M. I
——^——^—•—■
QUAIL HUNTERS BRUISED
WHEN AUTO TURNS TURTLE
SANTA ANA, Oct. 31.—While en
route to the quail country near San
Juan Caplstrano, an automobile carry
ing a quartet of Santa Ana hunters
turned turtle within 200 yards oi the
old Mission last Saturday. The men
were all well known citizens of this
place and were all interested in the
shooting of a hawk that C. E. Parker
was endeavoring to brin^ tiown as the
machine was bowling along.-
Chris McNeil, a prominent Santa
Ana contractor, was driving, and while
his attention was diverted to the hawk
episode the automobile swerved too
near the edge of the arrpyo and strik
ing a rock the spokes of one of the
wheels gave away.
As the machine went over two of
the men, Parker and Dr. A. B. Patton,
jumped to safety. The others, McNeil
and Clyde Walker, were caught under
the steering wheel. A depression
saved McNeil from injury, but Walker
was b.rulsed. A new wheel made the
machine almost as good as ever and
then the party proceeded.
CHURCH PREPARES FOR
CORNERSTONE LAYING
POMONA, Oct. 31.—The . ceremonies
of laying the cornerstone of the First
Baptist church of Pomona at the cor
ner of Holt and Garey avenues will
take place Friday afternoon, Novem
ber 4..
The building committee composed of
Messrs. Witman, Currier, Stone, Paige,
Bowyer, Fryer, Short, Rltter and Kel
sey has arranged the program. Rev.
Dr. Harper, the pastor, will preside,
and J. W. Fryer, chairman of the
board of trustees, will lay the, stone.
Hon. J. W. Curtis of San Bernardino
and Rev. George Knight of Redlands
will deliver addresses. The church
when completed and furnished will
cost about $80,000.
PRACTICE* FOR SHOOT
POMONA, Oct. 31.—The crack marks
men of Company D, National Guard
of California, are already practicing
at tho shooting range of the company
near Ganesha park for the next bat
talion target shoot, which will be held
in Riverside between Company M of
lllverslde, Company D of Pomona,
Company X of San Bernardino and
Company G of Redlands. The trophy
Is a silver cup now in the possession
of the Riverside company.
TO GROW TROPICAL FRUITS
POMONA, Oct. 81.—Profs. A. J. Cook
and Carl Baker of Pomona college
during the past year have been in
vestigating: the subject of the culti
vation of tropical fruits In the south
west. They have gathered through
agents a large number of the best
varieties of tropical fruits, to. be
planted in Southern California as an
experiment. It If known that many
can be grown here, although only a
few have ever been cultivated.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORM.Nd, NOVEMBER 1, 1010.
LONG BEACH
CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT
125 W. Ocean. Home 480; Sunset Mil.
f orrr«|.nn<lfnt: Home 4»5; Siin»t 1181.
HUSBAND ASKS POLICE
TO OUST WIFE'S RELATIVES
I,UNO BEACH, Oct. 31.—The police
department last night received many
unusu.il calls. One citizen telephoned
excitedly that his wife was about to
present him with «n heir and that his
wife's relatives were on hand and
"Wanted to run everything.
"I've warned them to get out," he
said. "I am boss here and there's apt
to be a light. Send an officer."
W. J. Smith, 213 Crescent avenue,
telephoned for an officer to quell tin
encounter between Smith's pout and
,i neighbor's dog:. The animals had
been unfriendly for some time. When
the dog w.-ik driven off last night the
goat was scarcely in shape to take the
eastern trip on which it was soon to
have been sent. •
A woman living near Tenth street
and Linden avenue telephoned that
soveral hours before a kittten had been
Chased to the top of a telephone pole
and that a policeman should climb the
pole and rescue it. She was referred
to the humano officer. The cat was
brought down today by Kn owner, a
girl, who bravely climbed the pole.
NEW LONG BEACH Y. M. C. A.
PHYSICAL DIRECTOR ARRIVES
LONG BEACH, Oct. 31.— Succeeding
Fred C. Thomson as physical director
of the local Y. M. C. A., Arthur Prin
dle of Chicago has arrived and this
afternoon took up the work in the
gymnasium. He has had thorough
training in the Chicago training school
and at Lake Geneva, and lasfwinter
was physical director" of the North
Side Boys' club in Chicago.
At Lake Geneva, Prindle took the
same special work which Thomson took
lust year in preparing himself to teach
the gymnasium classes in Long Beach.
Thomson resigned to go to Princeton
seminary, where, It is said, he will
prepare to enter another national A.
A. U. meet. Prindle Is also a good,
allround athlete and has a reputation
as a fast basketball forward.
CELEBRATE HALLOWEEN
ALONG THE OCEAN FRONT
LONG BEACH, Oct. 81.—There was
much merriment along the ocean front
during tonight's Halloween celebra
tion. The parade of grotesquely
garbed persons carrying jack o* lan
terns was the first feature. The Pike
was thronged with a jovial crowd.
A battle royal with confetti began
at 9 o'clock, bags of the stuff being
given free to women. The witches'
dance was a big success. As ticklers
and canes were tabooed, the fun was
harmless and not rough. Halloween
pranks were numerous about town,
but the police had issued a warning
against rowdyism and destruction of
property, and the evening was quite
free from these features.
REPORTS PROGRESS ON LONG
BEACH CHARTER REVISION
LONG BEACH, Oct. 31.—At the sec
ond meeting tonight of the charter re
vision committee progress was re
ported. The committee of five which
was named to submit a rough draft
of a new charter reported the selec
tion of W. H. Reider as chairman and
G. B. Earley as secretary of the sub
committee. At the next meeting the
rough draft may be ready to be sub
mitted.
It is reported that the city council
will not refuse to submit the revision
committee's findings to the people.
Mayor Windham openly opposes the
revision movement, expressing satis
faction with the present charter.
TEXAN TO LIVE AT LONG BEACH
LONG BEACH, Oct. 31.—Frank del
Bueno, formerly an alderman in El-
Paso, Tex., and a member of the com
mittee appointed to receive Presidents
Taft and Diaz in that city October 16
last year, has come to this city with
his family to live, and they have
bought the residence at 1065 Oblspo
avenue. Mr. Del Bueno has been re
tired from a,ctive business for ten
years and has traveled widely, com
ing back to Southern California when
ready to select a place In which to
reside.
LONG BEACH ITEMS
LONG BEACH, Oct. 31.—A hundred
people watched B. A. Grant and the
employes of a transfer company move
an enormous buffalo bull from a tight
eagre on n wagon Into a larger en
closure under,the pier, where Grant
will exhibit the animal. The bison
was In a rage part of the time and
some expected to see It break through
the enclosure.
There were eighty-five arrests here,
during October and fifty-six convic
tions, of which thirty-eight were for
drunkenness.
Thanksgiving services this year are
to be. held in the Presbyterian church.
The Ministerial association this morn
ing appointed as a committee on ar
rangements three local pastors.v
The Ministerial association this
morning elected the following officers
to servo throughout the ensuing year:
H. K. Booth, 'president: O. H. Mason,
vice president: A. R. Moore, secretary,
and S. Dell Johnstone, treasurer.
The Municipal band, which resumed
its engagement with the city last
night, received an enthusiastic ovation
at the auditorium concert.
Dr. F. L. Rogers ' has been chosen
secretary and treasurer of the Seaside
Hospital association, succeeding W. F.
Pascoe, who is removing to Pasadena.
The Rev. Hugh K. Walker of Los
Angeles will address the Fishermen's
club at the Y. M. C. A. In Long Beach
tomorrow night on the subject "Pic
tures and* Prophecies," which Is an
nounced as "an aftermath of a world
wide pilgrimage."
The Y. M. G. A. will give another in
door circus in the auditorium, Novem
ber 17 and 18. •
The city council this morning passed
on Its third rending an ordinance re
ducing the limits of fire district No.
1 and Increasing the size of district
No. 2. '.< ,';
MEYER GONE TO MINES
TO VERIFY BRIGHT REPORT
J. E. Meyer of the Bullion Hill Min
ing company has gone to the mine In
Mttrlcopa county to verify encourag
ing reports received yesterday. The
tunnel Is now In 170 feet and the com
pany expects to cut the fifteen-foot
vein within the next two weeks.
OCEAN PARK
Circulation—Home 4530, Hunni-t 4590.
Correspondent—Home 4384, Sunset 8491.
PROBE OF OCEAN PARK
POLICE CHIEF DELAYED
Inquiry into Graft Charges Now
Scheduled to Be Started
Next Wednesday
OCEAN PARK, Oct. 31.—The sched
uled investigation of the charges of
graft against Chief of Police John H.
Parrent was postponed tonight until
1 o'clock next Wednesday afternoon
upon request of William H. Anderson,
counsel tor Chief Parrent.
The chief was not present at the
meeting of tha board of city trustees
tonight, following a suggestion front.
Trustee. W. O. stamps, chairman of
tho police commission, tnat "it would
be a good idea tot the chief to re
sign.
The investigation was demanded by
Chief Parrent after charges of graft.
Including the collecting of license
money and failure to turn it over to
the proper otllcials to disposing of
municipal property, had been made
against him by former members of the
police force. The board of trustees
then called upon the public to tile
whatever charges they had against
Chief Parrent, and tne hearing was
set for tonight. A number of wit
nesses from L.03 Angeles, iIK-lu^ing (i.
McCurt, former Lkjs Angeles police
man, were present to testify concern-
Ing Chief Parrent's conduct in oftice.
The trustees' room was crowded with
men, many of whom announced them
selves anxious to testify. Mrs. R.
Hurlburt, who claims that Chief Far
rent called her "a liar," and Mrs. R.
Z. Gill, who accuses the official of us
ing prolane language over the teie
phone, ware among those present.
Patrolman Peter J. Firotte's resig
nation was accepted by the board to
night. No reason was assigned by
Plrotte. He has been acting as day
desk sergeant.
Compelled for reasons of economy
to cut down the city's expenses, the
board of trustees is understood to plan
the suspension of several minor city
officials until the municipal finances
are in better shape.
SANTA MONICA
Circulation—Home 4531), Bnns«t 4596.
Correspondent—Home 4384) Sunset 8491.
CONFEDERATE VETERAN
ANSWERS LAST CALL
Death Claims Quaint Character
of Santa Monica Who Wore
the Gray
SANTA MONICA, Oct. 31.—Markus
D. Feather, confederate veteran of the
Civil war, died at the home of rela
tives here at the age of 75 years.
Apoplexy is thought to have caused
his death, although this is not known
certainly and an autopsy will be per
formed by the coroner at Bresee Bros.
& Todd's undertaking parlors. Funeral
arrangements will be made later and
will probably be in charge of the local
Masonic lodge, of which Feather was
a member.
Mrs. Frank Wright, adopted daugh
ter of Feather, who resided in the
same house with the deceased, said
she heard her father struggling in pain
and summoned a physician, but be
fore the latter could reach the house
Feather died. He was preparing to
retire at the time he wag stricken.
For twenty-flve years Feather had
been a resident of Santa Monica and
was one of its best known characters.
He conducted a small confectionery
store at 612 Oregon avenue and was
distinguished by an extremely long
beard, which reached to his knees. He
was greatly attached co pets of all
kinds and always had a number of
them near him. These Included cats,
dogs, ponies and birds. School chil
dren for years have been accustomed
to spending their spare pennies at hia
place just to pet a view of "Old Man
Feather," as he was familiarly called.
A Ifcrge mausoleum wns huilt in
Woodlawn cemetery by Feather for
the bodies of himself and wife. The
latter died several years ago. Besides
Mrs. Wright, Feather lonvrp a nephew,
Elliott M. Feather of Oomanche, Ariz.,
who will come to take charge of the
funeral arrangements. The estate of
Feather, consisting mostly of realty,
is said to be valued at about $15,000,
although it is the opinion of Santa
Monlcans that the value, including
personal property, may exceed this
figure many times.
BAD SPILL REDUCES TEAMS
IN BOSTON BICYCLE RACE
Fred West, San Francisco, With
draws from Contest
BOSTON, Oct. 31 .—A bad spill lato
In the opening: day of the six-day bi
cycle race at the Boston arena reduced
the number of teams from twelve to
ten. Iver Lawson of Salt Lake City
will be laid up for some time with a
broken collarbone.
At the end of the seventh hour nine
of the teams had crvercd 185 miles and
2 laps, while a new team, Mitten and
Walker, was one lap behind.
As a result of the spill, in which
eight teams were mixed up, Anderson
of Denmark, partner of Floyd Krebs
of Australia, was 'njured and with
drew. Krebs was unable to secure an
other partner.
Fred West of San Francisco of the
West-Mitten team, was also obliged to
withdraw, while Lawson of the Law
eon-Walker team was out with a brok
en collarbone.
Gordon Walker of Australia and
Worth Mitten of Davenport, lowa,
made up a new team and went into
the race with a handicap of one lap
against them, which they had not
made uo In the seventh hour.
MINING AND OIL
WILL BRING EASTERNERS
TO INSPECT OIL FIELDS
Loan Company Man Reports a
Large Party New York Men
to Start for Coast
The Mascot Oil company, the second
largest producing company In Mid
way, has just distributed its regular !
monthly dividend of 2 cents a share,
amounting to $10,000. The company is
producing about 90,000 barrels, of oil
monthly, which Is sold to the Stand
ard at 60 cents a barrel. Drilling Is in
progress on two wells. There are
thirty-two producing wells at the pres
cut time.
The Cresceus Oil company, operating
forty acres adjoining the Mascot, is
drilling well No. 9 and good progress
is being made. The production of the
property has been Increasing of late
and it looks as If the company would
shortly enter the ranks of dividend
payers. Like all other of the Spellacy ;
companies, the property is ably and
conservatively managed.
A depth of about 1050 feet has been
reached in well No. 3 of the Ventura
Oil Development company on its 640
--acre tract in Ventura county. Super
intendent Williams reports that oil Is
beginning to show in the bottom of the
hole, and calculates that the drill is
just entering the regular oil stratum
from which produetioln will be' ob
tained. The showing is excellent, be
ing equal to anything In the entire dis
trict. Well No. 2, down close to 675
feet, appears to be approaching the
same formation as No. 3, and It is ex
pected the main sand will be found
within a short distance of the point
now reached by the drill. A new and
large Holler Is being Installed at well
No. 2.
The Jewell Oil company, Kern river,
has a good well in No. 11, which has
Just been completed, and it Is expected
to show up with the full average of
the other producers. The company
shipped one tank of oil a few days
ago and has more than enough on
hand to make another delivery.
R. P. Boyer, vice president of the
Lincoln Mortgage and Loan company,
is In New York on business for the
I company. Mr. Boyer reports great
Interest In California oil among capi
talists, and states that he expects to
bring a large party to California
within a few weeks to Inspect the oil
fields generally and the properties to
be acquired by the California Consoli
dated Oil company in particular. These
Include the Mascot of Midway, the
Premier of Coallnsra and the Yellow
stone of Sunset, Kern River and Me-
Kittrick. Other Important deals are
pending for the acquisition of valu
able holdings.
Shipping News
CAN PEDRO. Oct. Jl.—Arrived: Steam
ship George VI. Elder from Portland via
San FraucUcoi steam schooner laaua from
Eurejt* via Ban Francisco; oil steamer Whlt
tler from Ban Diego; ateam schooner Hor
net five days from Seattle; steam schooner
Samoa from Caspar via San Francisco and
San Diego; steamer Watson from Seattle
via San Francisco; oil steamer Argyll from
San Francisco; steamer Ueorge W. Fenwlck
from San Francisco.
Sailed: Steamship Rose City for Port
land via Ban Francisco; steamer Coos Bay
for Ban Francisco and way ports; steam
ship George W. Elder for San Diego; oil
steamer Whlttler for Ventura; steam
schooner Riverside for Pu«et Sound via Re
dondo Beach and San Francisco; steam
schooner Samoa for Caspar via San Fran
cisco; oil steamer Argyll for San Fran
cisco; steam schooner Melville Dollar for
Seattle via San Francisco.
MISCELLANEOUS NOTES
Th« steamer Watson. Captain Griffin, ar
rived today from San Francisco and Puget
Sound with passengers and freight for the
Alaska-Pacific Steamship company and will
sail for return Thursday, having an extra
day In port this trip.
The steamer Hornet, Captain Marxen, ar
rived today from Everett with a cargo of
lumber and proceeded to Wilmington to
discharge at the Consolidated wharf.
The steamer Melville Dollar, Captain
Fosen, sailed tonight for Seattle via San
Francisco with 1600 tons of cement loaded
at the Crescent wharf.
The steamer Riverside, Captain Dahl
quist, sailed for Redondo Beach today with
a partial cargo of lumber loaded on Puget
Hound.
The steamer Argyll, Captain Dickson,
arrived today from San Francisco and after
loading a partial cargo of crude oil for
the Union Oil compny proceeded to San
Diego.
The steamer Whlttler, also of tlie Union
fleet, returned tonight from San Diego and
will load a partial cargo of crude oil for
Ventura.
With 2600 tons of California products for
Panama shipment to New York the steamer
George W. Fenwlek of the nates & Chese
brough line arrived today from San Fran
cisco to complete her cargo for Ancon.
Her cargo cons-lets largely of salmon, canned
goods, wins and beans. She will proceed
south tomorrow, taking fifteen cars of lima
beans from here. After January 1 there
Will be sailings weekly Instead of bi
monthly.
The steamer Samoa. Captain Medsen,
called for passengers and to discharge a
partial cargo of lumber today bound from
San Dloko to Caspar via San Francisco to
reload.
The steamer Coos Bay. Captain Farla, ar
rived this morning with freight for the
Pacific Coast Steamship company. She
brought produce from way ports and sailed
for return to San Francisco with mer
chandise.
The steamer laqua, Captain Self, arrived
today from Eureka with lumber cargo.
The steamer George W. Elder. Captain
.lessen, arrived tliU morning from San Fran-
Slaeo and Portland with passengers and
freight for the North Pacific Steamship
company and proceeded to San Din^o to
night Bh« will call tomorrow on the re
turn trip to Portland.
The steamer Rose City. Captain Mason,
•.ailed today on the return trip to Portland
via San Francisco with passengers and
freight for the San Francisco und Portland
Steamship company.
The steamer M. S. Dollar. Captain Mor
ton now loading at Shanghai, has lono tons
of Chinese coal for the Crescent Wharf and
Warehouse company. lit is said tha coal
can be delivered here cheaper than coal
from British Columbia. The steamer Rlv
erdalo is due in ten days with 1000 tons.
This will be the first shipment of foreign
coal rercived here since before the discov
ery of oil.
MOVEMENT OF STEAMERS
Steamer* currying pasesngerß are due from
northern ports vtt San Francisco and from
southern poits direct as follows:
ARRIVE
Nome City. San Diego Nov. 1
Carlos, Wlllipa Nov. 1
Watnon, Seattle Nov. 1
Governor, Seattle Nov. 1
Oeo. W. Rider, San Diego Nov. 1
Governor, San Diego Nov. i
Santa Rosa, San Francisco Nov. <
DEPART
Nome City. Portland , 1
Cleo. W. Elder, Portland Nov. 1
Governor, San Diego Nov. *
Governor, Seattle *«°v. 3
Watson, Seattle Nov. 3
Santa Kosa, San Diego Nov. 5
TIDE TABLE
November I 2:2*1 8:38 3:01 9:£B
1.3 li.O 0.3 4.5
November 2 2:33 8:53 «:34 tr.Dt
I.T 6.0 0.3 4.1
FLASHES OF OIL NEWS
FROM KERN CO. FIELD
Active Drilling on Midway North
earn and Maricopa North
ern Property
Midway Northern well No. 1 is now
being allowed to flow 90(1 barn 18 be
tween the six and ei»rht-lnch casings
through :i two-inch valve about hall
! open. Tha Bow has been mci
from 800 bare li by " new urrange
tnent of the valve, although the oil is
ng through the same sized
ling. .
M irieopa Northi i ' '1 in
October v on section 32-12-23, north
quarter. Che company : work
in;,' day and night and • bring
in a fine Pth inside
or sixty days.
Midway Northern No. 2 '.= now down
more than 300 feet mrt drillers are
making progress at the rate of sixty
l'eet a day.
ALL EYES FIXED ON
MARICOPA WELL 2 IN '36'
OH operators throughout California
are watching with a great deal of in
terest the boring of well No. 2 of
the Maricopa "3G" Oil company, which
is nearing completion within 300 feet
of the world-renowned Lakeview
gusher. Many experts predict that
with the tapping of the dense stratum
of gusher stunda that have made the
Lakeview the greatest producer in the
history of the world another tremen
dous spouter will be brought in. The
well Is now down 1955 feet with eight
inch casing, and the work of roment
lng- off the water is under way, and
it is expectod that the well will be
finished within two weeks.
OIL MEN WILL DISCUSS
LAWS AT BAKERSFIELD
BAKERSFIELD, Oct. 31.—A call for
a meeting of all oil men of California
to be held In this city November 12 has
been issued. The call la signed by
Norman Bridge for the Western Oil
Producers association, Charles P. Fox
for the California Oil Men's associa
tion, C. A. Barlow for the Kern county
board of trade and R. L. Peeler for the
Coalinga chamber of commerce.
The call states that the object is to
arrive at the best method to pursue in
an effort to Induce the government to
take immediate remedial measures" in
behalf of those operating in good faith
upon government lands.
November S «:49 9:H 4:08 10:33
i.O 6.0 0.2 8.8
November 4 »:00 »:33 4:33 11:07
2.2 6.9 0.2 8.3'
November 6 »:W 9:53 6:10 11:64
2 3 6.S 0.3 8.1
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct. 31.—Arrived:
Steamers Homer, Vanguard, Penrth Castle,
San Pedro; Santa Rosa, San Diego; schooner
Transit, Redondo.
Sailed: Steamers Chehalls, Norwood,
Yosemlts, Governor, Ban Pedro.
GLASGOW — Arrived: Caledonia, New
York.
CtHRISTIANSAND—Arrived: C. T. Liet-
Jen, New Tort for Copenhagen.
LIVERPOOL —Arrived: Arable, New Tork.
PLYMOUTH—Arrived: Kron Prinz Wil
helm. New York for Bremen.
NEW YORK—Arrived: Minneapolis, Lon
don ; Furnessla, Glasgow.
CAPS) HENRY —Passed out: Honolulan,
Baltimore for Seattle and San Francisco.
ST. VINCENT —Arrived: Slsek, Ban
Francisco.
MIXED BUT LOGICAL
One day a farmer drove into town with a
load of produce and sp-nt the rest of the day
and part of the night with convivial com
panions. On his way home he fell asleep, and
his wagon came in contact with a tree by ia»
roadside, startling the horee3 Into a burst at
speed. They broke away and went clattorlng
down the road. The farmer Blept on. He was
thus found neit morning at daylight by a
stranger on horseback.
"Hello!" called out the horjeman. "Who
are you and what aro you doglng here?"
The farmer peercl up and down the road In
a dazed way. "Well," he said, "my name is
Rogers and I've lost a blamed fine upan of
horaes."
Then he got down from his seat and in
spected the vehicle. "And if I ain't Rollers,"
he added, "I've found a blamed fine wagon."
—Everybody's Magazine.
Automobile
Directory
Amplex
(Formerly American Simplex) and Atlas
Guaranteed self-starter
BEKINP MOTOR CAR CO..
1062 S. Olive St.
F3635. Main 1891.
Apperson and Keo
LEON T. SHBTTLKR,
■ ' (33 Soutli Orand Avenue.
Main 7034; Home 101(7.
Autocar
M. 8. BUI.RT-.EY ft CO..
1310-12 South Grand aye.
:,,! Homo 22399.
Euick
HOWARD AUTO COMPANT.
• 1144 South Olive street
Main «77T.
Corbin
COBBIN MOTOR CAR CO..
1017-19 South Olive at.
Horn. AlOO7.
Glide
«-h. p. "1911" models. $!000 f. o. b. fao
tory. After ten years made and sold on the
I basis as any other staple commodity.
BIIAIEH-GOODE MOl'Olt CO..
Tenth and Olive. Broadway 10311 W»ilL
Kissel Kar
■•ask ABOUT Kiaa^r, fIRRVICD."
THB KISSBt. AUTOMOFILH CO,
1245 B. Flower at. F2837.
Knox
DOERR-BROWN CO..
1806 South Olive St.
Main 7853; Home F5847.
Locomobile
1.08 ANGELES MOTOR CAR CO.
Pico and Bill streets.
Main 2814; Home 348(4.
Studebaker-Garford "40"
E. M. F. 10; FI.ANDERB Ml
IiORC MO-^JR CAR CO™
1082 South Olive at
Main 1470: Horn* 10IM.
A.A.U. INDOOR MEET
OPENS IN GOTHAM
Galaxy of Stars from Various
Points Are Assembled for
Record Breaking
NEW YORK, Oct. 31.—Four thousand
athletic enthusiasts went to Madison
Bquara garden tonight to witness the
opening events on the two nights pro
gram of the national indoor champion
ships of the Amateur Athletic Union.
Two records wera broken. The Irish-
American A. C. suffered a severe set
back in the first event, the 300-yard
run, when Melvin W. Sheppard, after
winning his trial heat, became ill and
was unable to compete in the final.
Bhepard started later in the 1000-yard
run, the feature of the evening, but
after going about 600 yards was com
pi Hi U to quit, hia rival, H. Gissing,
winning the event in 2:20.
Tho lirst record broken during the
evening was in the 56-pound weight for
height. Con Walsh of the New York
A. C. established a new American rec
ord of IS feet 2 3-16 inches, smashing
the old record of 16 feet 3-8 inch made
by P. McDonald last year.
The second record to go was in the
final event, the pole vault for distance,
in which Platt Adams of the New York
A. C, broke the old record of 28 feet,
made by Martin Sheridan in 1907, by
2 1-8.
The two-mile race was a battle be
tween Jack Monument of the Irish-
American A. C. and his clubmate, Tom
Collins. Monument won.
The Irish-American A. C. failed to
score in the Junior events and wera
14 points behind their rivals, the New
York A. C, in the senior events. The
point score tonight stands:
Senior events—New York A. C, 48;
Irish-American, 34.
Junior events—Pastime A. C, 19;
New York A. C, 10.
HANK GRIFFIN WINS FROM
CON O'KELLY IN TEN ROUNDS
UTICA, N. V., Oct. 31.—Con O'Kelly,
who has aspirations to meet Jack
Johnson, was outgeneraled by Hank
Griffin of California here tonight in a
ten-round go. Griffin knocked O'Kelly
down in the third round and opened a
deep gash over his right eye a moment
later with a savage Jab. Griffin proved
the better fighter, but O'Kelly's extra
weight enabled him to stay until the
finish.
LOST AND FOUND—
3 INSERTIONS OF A HERALD WANT AD
tor the price of 2, or 7 Insertions for the
price of 6. Ask The Herald counter man.
- 11-l-t£
LADIES' GOLD WATCH WITH
monogram M. L. and chipped diamond cres
cent, valued as keepsake. Finder will be
liberally rewarded. MRS. BPANGENBER
GER, 626 Wall St. 10-30-3
LOST —MALE BOSTON BRINDLE BULL
terrier, ears and tail cut: brass tur
quoise set collar with license. Receive
reward at 1330 ALB ANT ST.. or Olympic
theater. ' 11-1-2
PATENTS AND PATENT AGENTS
SAVE MONET! TOUR ADVT. THREE
times for the price of two, or seven times
lor the price of five, If prepaid. U-l-tf
PIONEER PATENT AGENCY, HAZARD &
BTRAUSH. ESTABLISHED 82 TEARS.
American and foreign patents secured and
trademarks registered. PATENT LITI
GATION. 689 Citizens National Bank
Building, Third and Main. Home A 1483;
Main 2623. PATENT BOOK FREE.
J B. ZEHBE, SOLICITOR, UNITE!* STATES
'and foreign patents; 40 years' experience.
622-3 Btimson bide , Third and Main. Phono
A 6344. tt-«-tl
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS, ALL COUN
tries. A. H. LIDDERS, patent lawyer and
solicitor, 612 Am. Bank bldg.. 2d and Spring.
STORAGE—
LAUGH PRIVATE). LOCKED. IRON
rooms tor furniture, etc.; 11.60 and I! per
month. Trunks, boxes, etc. 2*o to 60c;
open vans, 38 per day, or 760 par hour.
We pack and ship household goods every
where at reduced rates. COLTEAR'3
VAN AND STORAGE CO.. offices 509-11
B Main St. Warehouse 416-17 San Pedro
M. Phones F3171; Main HIT. 1-ls-ti
HOUSEHOLD GOODS MOVED IN MOD
ern vans. Shipped, stored in clean ware
houses. Private rooms. Coal and wood.
SHATTUCK & NIMMO, Ninth and Ala
meda streets. l-su-tu-T-- fr-i •
AbbAVINU—
_, i i i. -i. - - . _ -i i-i -i i- ■-
SAVE MONEY! TOUR ADVT. THP.Eri
times for the price of two, or seven times
for the price of five, if prepaid. U-l-tf
JOHN HERJiAN, *S*Vi 8. Main. Not satis
faction, but arenrao- guaranteed. H-li-tr
J AjjTOMOBILES—^^
FOR SALE—MT 1910 FORD TOURING
car good as new, at a bargain; cash or
Installments. Call or telephone E. K.
FOSTER, 816 Union Trust bldg. Home
F833. ' 10-30-7 1
HAVE YOU AN AUTOMOBILE FOR SALE,
fcr exchange or otherwise? Then use THE
HERALD"3 classified automobile columns.
10-14-tf
(CESSPOOLS
IMPERIAL CESSPOOL PUMPING CO.—
We take out largest load. West S3»»:
82040. >-10-tt
J3RESSMAKING—
3 INSERTIONS OP A HERALD WANT AD
for the price of 2, or 7 insertions for the
price of 5. Ask The Herald counter ">»•»• ►*
MACHINERY— •__■_..;.
SAVE MONEY! YOUR ADVT. THREE
times for the price of two. or seven times
for tha price of five, if prepaid. U-l-tf
JJENTISTS—
8 INSERTIONS OF A HERALD WANT AD
for the price of 2. or 7 insertions for th«
price of 6. Ask The Herald counter man.
Dr. Bachjuann, {03-200 MaJesUe TheatM
i»IU«.. Mi S. BUwa>. Fs«llj Mala »«J; a
MUSICAL INSTRUCTION— :^\
SAVE MONET! TOUR ADVT. THREH
times for the price of two. or seven times
for the price of five. If prepaid. 11-1-iC j
13

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