Newspaper Page Text
From Mines and Oil Fields
BY SLICK PROMOTER
'Mining Engineer' and Associates
Invade Capitol at Washing
ton with Fine Results
The mining swindler, against which
(lip legitimate mining man lias fought
for many years, has again cropped out
in high places, this time among the of
ficials at Washington, I). C, Involving
the clerk of the senate committee and,
through advertisements printed upon
capital paper, such men as Senators
IHck, Hryhurn. Gore, Sutherland, Hughes
and others, some of whom are believed
to have been onions the dupes. The
big promoter In the scheme was one
Alexander <;raydon, supposed to have
headquarters In Los Angeles, who was
"said to be In possession of very high
grade gold properties In Mexico and
wished a "little" money with which to
purchase n 100-ton smelter to work out
the less precious values. Nothing could
be learned of Graydon in I.os Angeles
yesterday, and It Is believed that if h.
ever operated here it was under »n
(Special to The Herald)
WASHINGTON, Nov. *.-**« Akron
Times on October 15 printed the fol-
rnrrmanv A V. Marsh, secretary,
p?e™se communicate with stockholders'
committee, Washington, D. C.
Behind this llttlo advertisement Hes
a lons story of deep interest to a num
ber of persons in Ohio-how many is
not known, but in Washington the
number is believed to be great. It is
the story of a mining venture which
came to nought and left in its track
many luckless "Investors." ..„,..,
In the spring of 1906 W. 13. Marsh,
who is clerk to the senate committee on
mines and mining und the secretary of
Senator Dick, called on a long list or
his acquaintances in Washington and
explained to them that his brother,
A U. Marsh, had a "goon thing in
Mexico. This brother was a practical
mining man who had made a good deal
of money in the Orovllle gold mining
district of California. He had asso
ciated with him a prominent .mining
engineer, one Alexander Graydon of
Los Angeles. Together they had
formed a company which controlled a
property of wonderful richness in gold
and copper in the Guaynopa district
of Mexico. The riches were in sight
and what was needed was a little
money to buy and install a 100-ton
smelter which had already been con
tracted for. ■
W. B. Marsh's letters, written on the
stationery of the capitol at Washing
ton, were Impressive to many persons.
They were headed: "United States Sen
ate, Committee on Mines and Mining."
and then followed the names of the
committee: "Mr. Dick, chairman; Mr.
Scott, Mr. Heyburn, Mr. Nixon, Mr.
Sutherland, Mr. Guggenheim, Mr. Till
niiin, Mr. Johnston, Mr. Gore, Mr.
Hughes, W. E. Marsh, clerk."
moves TO OHIO
From the headquarters of the Ohio
Republican state executive committee,
Clinton building, High and Chestnut
streets, Columbus, Mr. Marsh wrote on
October 30, 1906, as follows:
"Now that the company's offices and
business have been re-established, with
headquarters at Los Angeles, every
thing in connection with the proposi
tion is moving ahead in good shape,
and despite the delay caused by the
earthquake the development of the
mine itself has been proceeding unin
terruptedly and the erection of the
smelter and equipment of the mine for
active operations will be brought
through In good time, around, or not
long after the first of the year. It is
not overstating the matter to say that
there is every reason to expect that all
will have cause before very long to be
glad that they secured some of this
Stock at the price they have paid
An extract from a letter to stock
holders written on senate paper Pop
tember 26, 1907, follows:
"Barring some unexpected delay,
which though disappointing, is only
temporary, and as all will agree when
certain results are accomplished has
been beneficial rather than detrimental,
developments continue satisfactory,
and It Is expected tc have the mine in
operation and upon a returning basis
around the first of the year."
In a report sent to stockholders by
Marsh under date of May 28, 1907, it
was said that "Approximately 7"0 feet
of tunnel work Is in solid ore": that
"there is now opened up and ready for
the smelter more than 1,000.000 tons of
ore and not one-tenth of the led) is
yet developed"; that "A largo part of
this ore assays more than $100 per ton
In copper alone, exclusive of gold and
silver"; that, "On an adjoining prop
erty quartz has been found assaying
as high as $4000 in gold aloni (200
ounces per ton)" that "A little more
money is needed to complete the equip
ment;" and that "The power plant,
ample for a 1000-ton smelter, and a
100-ton smelter to begin with have
been contracted for and part of this
equipment is now in process of con
Then a great dullne;.-. came over the
bonanza venture. There were no more
letters and no more reports so the
stockholders affirm. Finally the years
went by. Impatient stockholders would
ask questions, but they declare they
could not find out where the mi no was
Bluated, where the offices of the com
pany were, where President Graydon
was or where Secretary A. V Marsh
was, tlthoUfrh it was said W. E. Marsh
told a few chosen stockholders that his
brother had gone into the organization
of a bigger company c .lied thn Plio
shone Gold Dredging com] any, with
rich placer claims on the Wind river
in the Shoahone Indian reservation,
which is in Fremont county, Wyo.
Stockholders grew more Impatient.
They wrote to various Mexican gov
eminent officials, but they answered
that they had no record of such a com
pany as the Mexican Gold-Copper com
pany. Enrique Creel, governor of Hie
; tate of Chihuahua (the state In which
the mine was believed to be located)
wrote that there was no record of
such a company. The secretary of
ptato for Arizona, whore the company
■was incorporated, wrote that nothing
liad been heard of it since the incor
poration fee had been paid. A large
number of mining engineer* li Los
Angeles were written to, but they
had never heard of • Iraydon or his
On January 27, 1910, some persons
In Ohio laid the rase before the post
master general at Washington and it
was Immediately referred to the ofiice
of the chief inspector. The acting
STANDARD BRINGS IN
GUSHER IN MIDWAY
Drillers Enter a Gas Pocket at
1500 Feet-Oil Shoots
High Over Derrick
BAKERSFIELD, Nov. 2.—The entire
Midway Bold was thrown Into great
i excitement Monday by the strike of the
! Standard Oil company on section 26, |
31-23, bringing 1 in a great gusher in one
of the wells now drilling, which sent
oil, water and mud 300 feet into the air
for two hours. The great sight was
visible from Taft, and people through
i out the district were out with Held
glasses and telescopes to get a clearer
view of the spectacle,
i From accounts from the field late
j this afternoon it appears that a gas-
I pocket was entered at 1500 feet with
I the above result. It has not been de- i
| t. rmined yet In what quantity the oil I
I is present, but a great quantity of the i
black fluid was thrown out this morn
ing. The recent strikes of the com
panies on sections 14 and 28, 31-24, in
1 the Elk Hills, together with the strike
, of the Standard, only adds to the pro
ducing belt or the wonderful Midway
and proves beyond a doubt that the
whole territory from the ridge of the
: Elk hills to the Midway valley is oil
The California Midway Oil company,
section 32, 31-23, has gone into the sand
with another well, and from all reports
it looks like another gusher. There is
a heavy gas pressure and oil is coming
up through the drilling water.
The Honolulu Consolidated on section
4, 81-23, in the Elk hills, has another
big gas well on the north half of the
section. Recently a similar well was
brought in on the south half. The roar
of the new well can be hoard for miles.
It has not been capped.
RIO TINTO SMELTER.
600 TONS- COMPLETED
The smelting' plant of the Rio Tinto
| Copper company at Tenazas, twenty
miles north nf the City of chihuahua,
has just been completed and is ready
to blow in. It has a capacity of 600
tons a day.
NEW .YORK, Nov. 2.—Standard copper-
Firm; spot, H2.40ai12.62V4; November, $12.42' i
@12.70; December and January, |12.45®12.75.
London closed firm; spot, £67 10s; futures,
£68 16s. Local dealers report a strong mar
ket for spot copper, with lake quoted at
$email@example.com'.2; electrolytic, $12.70ig'13.ii0; and
rusting, $12.60®12.70. Custom house returns
show exports of 1475 tons so far this month.
Tin—Firm; spot, $36.70©36.97H ; November,
$?.firstname.lastname@example.org; December and January, 136.655J
37.00. London strong; epot, £168 7s Cd; lu.
tures, £163 12s Cd.
Lead— 14.40@4.M New York, J4.27M.®
4.32H East' St. Louis. London, spot, £13 8s Hd.
Spelter—Firm, $5.8005.90 New York. $5.72- 7 |
@5.fi2V4 East St. Louis. London, spot, £24
Iron—Cleveland warrants, 45s 10Hd in T.on
don. Locally Iron was unchanged. No. 1
foundry, northern. No. 1 foundry, southern,
and No. 1 foundry, southern, soft, }15.75riJ>
,16.25; No. 2 foundry, northern, -?15.50@1G.00.
chief inspector wrote that "As the
transaction in question took place over
1 three years ago, criminal prosecution
. on this complaint \\;ould be barred by
j the statute of limitations." The acting
'■ | chief inspector, however, requested
! that all the literature bearing upon the
affairs of the company which hail
passed through the mails within the
last three years be sent to him.
WORD FROM TEXAS
Last spring one of the stockhold
ers in Washington got in communica
tion with Dr. Phillips, the state geolo
| gist of Texas, who had just made a trip
' 1 through the Guaynopa district. He
i thought that R. A. Walker or Charles
B. Starkey of Colon la Juarez, Chihua
hua, would probably know something
about such a company. They did. And
right here the real trouble of the story
begins. Starkey and a partner, B. L.
I ('rod', wanted to find the officers of the
Mexican Gold-Copper Mining company
j —particularly President Graydon. The
correspondence with these men and
with others in that neighborhood Is
Starkey'B letter was in part:
"About four years ago E. li. Croff
! and Edmund Richardson, who are my
! present associates, and myself entered
I into a deal with Graydon for a mining
claim called the 'Utah,' under an
agreement, lie. Qraydon, to pay us a
certain sum of money and a block of
capital stock outside of a 1.000,000 share
I treasury fund. At that time Graydon
had interested Rome parties in Califor
: nia and later got Marsh Interested, We
let them have full sway, subject only
to business agreements, which were
placed in bank. These men did not
! keep their agreements with us in any
part and after many extensions of six
months or more each, granting to
them every concession asked of us;
then they finally dropped out of Bight,
leaving us and many others. I believe,
to hold the sack. They paid very lit
tle money on the mining end and we
j carried some of their pay foils and
1 furnished supplies from our camp
■ alongside, over $1500 United States cur
rency still unpaid.
"Graydon also left a man In charge
(H. Muller) and this man had some
$2000 Mexican currency still due.him In
wages. He was finally induced to
bring suit, which he did. against Gray
don. and instead of selling Chattels only
_to satisfy his claim, sold the laud and
all. The sale of the land cannot pos
sibly hold good, but still it has cast d
cloud on the title for the present."
The letters that conic up from the
Mexican owners of thai land seem
funny in the light of the stories At
the millions of tons of ore at $100 a ton
that were in Blught. The Mexican
owners do not appear to know anything
about the power plant for running a
1000-ton smelter and they do not seem
to know anything even about the tem
porary 100-ton smelter that was in
course of construtcion in 1907.
The stockholders are holding meet-
Ings and having big laughs at their
childish faith and the ease with which
they gave up their money, but with
many persons in Washington and it is
feared In Ohio It has been a serious ox
perience, Instances having come to light
where husband and wife put their sav
ings of years Into this mining venture,
The Washington stockholders, or at
least a number of them, have been
trying to find the Ohio stockhalders,
because it Is believed that they are
still in the dark as to where those
millions of tons of $100 ore are lo
cated. .1. HARRY SHANNON.
WAR CORRESPONDENT DIES
LONDON, Nov. 2. Melton Pryor, the
win- correspondent and artist, who saw
some twenty-four campaign! and inv
olutions, died today.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, 1910.
PYRAMID SANTA PAULA
NO. 2 IS 200 BARREL
Unusual Production Manifests
Itself at 1800 Feet-Steady
Output Is Assured
The Pyramid Oil company's No. 2
well on its Banta Paula property, after
! several days' test, has shown itself to
' be a steady producer of 2 barrels a
day of high gravity oil. The well was
finished a I a depth of 1800 feet after
penetrating almost MOO feet of con
tinuous oil sand, some par;s of which
carrli d a very heavy flow of gas; strong
enough at times, to throw the oil and
water that was in the hole up over the
top of the derrick.
This is a quite unusual production
and showing for the Santa Paula dis-
I trict, and assures the Pyramid cojji-
I pany a substantial production from
this i roperty for the future.
Wells Nos. 1 and 2 on the Pyramid's
Prosperity property in the Kern river
field were cemented off about a week
ago. This is the second cementing job
on No. 1, the first trial not having
provefl successful. These wells will be
drilled in within the next week. The
usual production of this part of the
Kern liver field, of from forty to sixty
I barrels per day, is expected.
I Exclusive dispatch to The Herald by !•■ A.
Crlslar & Co., members of Los Angeles stock
exchange, 200-301 1. W. Hellman building.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2.—Out of town
buying orders were few and far between
on th" San Francisco Stock exchange dur
ing today's session, and small selling orders
depressed the quotation! whenever the stock
was offered. Consolidated dropped another 6
points, while Florence recovered 2H points
from yesterday's low figure. Atlanta .was of
fered "at 13 cents and Booth at 8.
The demand for .Tim Butler, in the Tono
pah camp, was fair and it. advanced one
point to 80 cents. Belmont was off 5 points
and West End was offered at 53 cents.
Following wit* the closing quotations:
Bid. Ask.i Bid. Ask.
Adams 1 2 IKeewanm ... 6 i
Atlanta 12 13 Dre.at Uend.. 3 3
Booth 8 V Jrandma .... I •
B 13 Exten.. .. 1 Jumbo 12xten ix 23
Blue Bull -.. 4 ■"■ Kendall 2
Blue Bell ..2 4 Ijone Star ... 3 4
B 1; Con 2 Lou Dillon .. .. 2
Col Mtn 4 pro 5 1
Comb Frac. 30 31 |B 1 'lop Ex.. ' ■!
Cracker jack. 1 .. |rt'tl Hills ..3 '.
Florence ..,.195 200 fr> masi i:-m .... 4
Flor El 2 it Ives ....... 37
Fr Moh - SilvT Pick ..7 S
31dQeld Con.gOTH 813 [yellow Tiger. .. 6
Bid. Ask. | . Bid. Ask.
Belmont ....456 4'lo IXnrth Star ..6 7
Jim Butler.. 30 31 Rescue 10 11
Midway 20 Ton Mining. .825
Jlontnna 04 l)« Ton Ex 102VJ 106
MacNamara.. .. ■- 2!" j\Vst End Con SO 53
Bid. Ask. | Bid. Ask.
Amethyst 1 |Montgra Mtn .. 1
Bullfrog Mln .. 2 |Mayflow Con 4 b
Bullfrg N v .. 1 Tramp Con .. 2
Bonnie Clare .. 6 Ival View I
Bid. Ask. I Bid. Ask.
Little Grey.. .. 2 .'tan Dexter.. I • 5
Man Con ... 2 4 (Mustang .... 1 2
Man Mining. .. 1 ihanksirlvlns 2
Bid. Ask. | Bid. Ask.
Eagle's Nest 4 5 Round Mtn.. '7
F'vie'V Eagl .. 41 Pitti SH" Pit 60
Ncv Hills ..:to !42\4jn.ialli:on .... 5 «
BOSTON MINING STOCKS
Special Bervlco to The Herald by J. C. Wil
son, 212 West Fifth street, Los Angeles,
BOSTON, Nov. 2.— the first time in
six months we had broad and natural m*I-
ket in the coppers, Orders came from all
over the country and almost every stock
in the room was traded In. The demand was
well sustained throughout the session and
prices closed at the top. Fundamental con
ditions are getting better. Reports from the
east Butte mine are the most favorable since
it v.as opened nnd if the present showing
continues It should rank high among the
producers In the Butte' camp. Lake, Copper
Range and North Dime showed the great
est advance 'May and will be the leaders
for the time being.
Bid. Ask.] Bid. Ask.
Am Pneu .. 4% 5 .Mohawk — BOH il',i
do pfd .... 14' iIB Nev Cons .. 20?; 21
Adventure .. «» '» North Ilulte. 35'!. 35-y,
Allouez .... 43>.i M' Old Dom .... 4114 1214
Atlantic .... "i o'ilOsce-ola 132 . 134
Arcadian .. 5 Parrotl 15
Ariz Com.. I*'& ls?i[Qulncy 76 7S
Apex "'i 3H|Banta Fe .... 14 l?i
Butte Coal . 19V4 -'" (Shannon — IS! 1374
Col & Ariz 61 M!« Shoe Mach .D 4 ."!■',
Cal & Ilec.MO 685 |do pfd 2!> SDVi
Centennial . 2H4 ■• 'Sup Cop .... 334 64
Cona Mer... 5 S sup & Bos .. !% S
Cop Range.. 71»i 7-'» Sup & Pitts. 13 134
forbill IT', IS |S\vlft l"":-» 103%
Daly West.. 3.4 ■' tamarack ... BS C"%
East' Butte. 30 I' '.Trinity 6 8 i
Elm River . 6 10 H'nit Cop .... "i «
Franklin ... HVa ll%|lTnlt Fruit ..182 183
(Irani.y .... 35 3u>4|U S Smelt .. 59«4 A":',
Greene Can. 7H 7 pi| do pfd .... 48% 49
Hancock ... 2S'i Utah Cons .. 242 24?;
Isle Roynle . 22? i 23 Victoria 2.i '■'
Keewenaw . '■'■' 4 Wlnona 10' i 10.!.
1. ; ,k, 4l'i Wolverin • ...132 133
1.:, Balle ... J" 1 '; |\Vyandot .... 1,4 l?i
Moss Cop .. B'i !•"'«; Muss das .. 88H *■'•'•
Mayflower .. 35 40 | do pfd .... MV, 9J"«
Hex Cons .35 10 North Lake . S', a 8%
Miami 2094 _'" Indiana 17 17! i
Michigan ... D 6 |Algomah — Ills n:: 8
Special service to The Herald by J. C. Wil
son, 212 West Filth street, Loa Angeles.
NEW YORK, Nov. 2.—Following were the
Bid. Abb ' Bid. Ask.
Am To 430 (32 Mason Val. 9 15-16 10 1-16
Bay Si Qae. ■■■ '■': Miami i-'" rli 20V4
Chic Bub .... 4' ; & IMI of Am.... 45 BB
Hay Tob ... B " Nev Utah .. I!i li
Stand Oil ...812 016 Niplsslng ... 11 11' i
Cons St Rec. 17 21 Ohio l 4 l7i
Butte Coal., 10 20 Haw h Coal ..5 li
Davis Daly. i: i - Ray Cent. .1 0-10 1-11-16
Dolores ..i 8-18 4l',]l!ny Cons ... 214 21',i
Ely Central. 21 23 |*outli Utah.. ir'« 1%
Kly Cons .. 25 3') i I nil Cop .... 6-*', 6
Oreena Can. 7 3'» ■:^ ukon :;;» 4
tiiroux 79-I'i 7%Chlno 2155 21»i
Inspiration ,0 1-18 9 3-16|Cona Ariz ....2 1-16 -'.4
Kerr Lake.. 64 6 0-18|Keyntone .... 2'i 2=«
La Rose .... -i:« C | El Kayo .... 3'i *%
SAN FRANCISCO OIL STOCKS
Service to The Los Angeles Herald by li. A.
Crlaler & Co., number Los Angeles stock ex
change, 200-201 I. W. Hellman building, Los
SAX FRANCISCO, Nov. 2-F0llowlB» were
today'H quotations on the Pan Francisco stock
exchange: Opening— —Closing-
Bid. Asked. Bid. Asked.
Associated Oil ... 1 i ..i 14.25 44.10 44.D0
Brooknhire 1.12V4 .... «.12'4 l.»
[Uinols Crude 41 .... .42
Mascot oil 2.60 .... 2.50
Monte Crlsto .... 2.51! 2.50 2.C0 ....
New Pennsyl r.3 .... .63
Palmer 1.35 1.3754 1.35 1.3"',$
Premier 85 .... .65 ....
Silver Tip 1.60 1.75 1.60 1.75
Sales—looo Caribou, I 15: lino palmer, I.BTH;
LOO Premier, .70; 300 Mariaopa, 2.30; 300 same,
2.32',i; 600 lame, 2.W.
PRICES OF METALS IN
NEW YORK MARKET
<$> NEW VOIIK, Nov. 3.—Standard -*>
. rniiinT <iiii«"t; ipot, Sl'.'.MK'"-i-■•'>';'.!■;■•■
& December, SI!. !.".(!!> Ti.*.".. ■:•>
..; Lead quiet, $1.4U@4.5U. ■ ••>
.» liar silver, B6e. <•>
NETHERLANDS WILL TAX
INCOMES AND LIQUOR
Holland to Insure Its Workingmen
Against Old Age and
WASHINTON, Nov. :.—A notable de
parture in the customs policy of the
Netherlands is contemplated by the
present sesslou of the states general,
according to a report received here by
the department of commerce and labor
from Minister Beaupre. The present
tariff act, wtih the exception of a few
amendments, dates back to J862, and
the rates of duty hnve been conspicu
ously low. The budget for 1911, howev
er, as reported to the second chamber
of the states general on September 20
last, emphasized the considerable and
increasing deficit of recent years, and
the financial situation brought forth
an announcement from Queen Wilhel
mina in her speech from the throne
that a bill relating to the revision of
the tariff would shortly be presented by
For the ensuing year the government
Intend! to derive large revenues from
temporary measures, now in operation,
Imposing a surtax on private incomes
and an excise duty .on spirits. Besides
the departmental appropriations men-1
tinned in the budget, the outlay for the
fiscal year will be augmented by large
expenditures contemplated in bills for
the insurance of workinermen against
pecuniary loss from infirmity of old age
or accidents, and in bills comprehend
ing a plan for the construction and
maintenance of coast defenses. The
latter proposes an expenditure of $16,-
OeO.i'oo. the deficit shown by the budget
itself being less than half this sum,
FINDS MISSING FATHER IN
DITCH WITH BROKEN LEG
sax MATEO, Nov. 2.—Michael Pal
lan, iiR-eJ 68, a resident of Colma, is
in the hospital here suffering from the
effects of exposure and a broken leg.
He was found liy his sun Jack, a prom
inent rancher, who had been searching
for his father since last Friday.
Returning from Baden last Thursday
he fell in a ditch and laid there -until
found by his son.
BAN PEDRO, Nov. 2.—Arrived—Steamer
Gray's Harbor, from.Willapa Harbor; ■team
schooner Helen P. Drew, three clays from
Greenwood: steam schooner Doris, from
Cray's Harbor; eteam schooner Norwood, from
(Si-ay's Harbor via San Francisco; steam
schooner Shasta, from Columbia River; (team
schooner Chehalls, from Aberdeen via Ban
Francisco; schooner Louise, twelve days from
Tmpqua River; steam schooner Vosemlte,
from Columbia River via San Francisco.
Balled—Stemahip Governor for San Diego;
Bteam schooner laq.ua for bureka via Ven
tura and San Francisco; steam?hlp Watson
for Seattle via Ban Francisco; steam schoon
er Alcana* for Point Arena via San Fran
cisco; steam schooner George W. FenwicU
for Ancon, Panama; oil steamer Whittlei
for Redondo Beach; steam scnooner Yoaemlto
for San Deigo.
Three of the fleet of steam schooners thai
were bar-bound at Gray's Harbor arrived
today. The Norwood, Capt. Martin, an.l the
Chehalls, Capt. Kettolsen, have full cargoes
for this port and will sail for return Friday.
The Doris, Capt. Olsen, has 600,000 feet lor
this port, and will sail for San Diego with
balance of cargo Friday.
The steamer Yosemite. Capt. Reiner, ar
rived today, and after discharging a partial
cargo of lumber proceeded to San Diego with
2".0,000 feet of flooring. She will return here
Friday with partial cargo and proceed to
San Francisco with passengers. After dis
charging 6000 ties at Point Richmond she
wilt go into drydock.
The schooner Louise, Capt. Anderson, ar
rived today 'from Umpqua with 360,000 feet
of lumber for the Kerckhoff-Kuzner Lumber
The steamer Gray's Harbor. Capt. Anflnd
sen, arrived from Willapa today, and after
discharging 320,000 feet of lumber will Pro
ceed tomorrow for Santa Barbara with bal
ance of cargo.
The steamer Helen P. Drew, Capt. Gunder
son. arrived today from Greenwood with
200 000 feet of lumber and will sail tomorrow
for San Francisco. She met with a peculiar
accident in coming down Hie coast. Sunday
morning In hazy weather the Drew fouled
the hawser of the tug Fearless, bound for
San Francisco with the bark Diamond Head
In tow from Alaska, laden with fertilizer.
The hawser became entangled In the Drew's
propeller and she was unable to Bteam. The
tug took the steamer In low and was well
under way when the hawser parted. The
Drew anchored a^id the tug proceeded with
her tow. After some delay aha got tho haw-
Bur clear of her wheel.
The steamer Shasta, Capt. Hansen. arrived
from Columbia river today with 850,000 feet
of lumber lor the E. K. Wood Lumber com- j
The steamer Governor, Capt. Jepsen, pro
ceeded down the coast to San Diego this
morning, and will call again tomorrow for
passengers bound for San Francisco and
The steamer Alcatraz, Capt. Johansen,
sailed today for Point Arena to reload lumber.
The steamer laqua. Capt. Self, sailed for
San Francisco tonight with passengers, and
will proceed to Eureka to reload.
The steamer George W. Fenwlck, Capt.
I Miller, sailed for Ancon today with freight
| for Hates & Chesebrough.
MOVEMENT OF STEAMERS
Steamers carrying pasesngers are due from
northern ports vit Ban Francisco and Horn
southern ports direct aa follows:
Governor, Ban Diego Nov. 3
Santa Rosa, San Francisco Nov. <
Norwood, Aberdeen Nov. 4
Chehalts, Acbrdeen Nov. 4
Carlos, Aberdeen Nov. 4
Yosemlte, Kan Francisco Nov. 4
Ilunulei, Ban Francisco Nov. 5
Roanoke, Portland Nov. 7
Buckman, Seattle Nov. 7
President, Seattle Nov. 8
Roanoke, San Diego Nov. 8
Governor, San Diego Nov. 2
Governor, Seattle Nov. 3
Watson, Seattle Nov. i
I Santa Rosa, San Diego Nov. .■
Ilanalel, San Francisco Nov. 6
Roanoke, San Diego Nov. 7
Buckman, Seattle Nov. 9
President, San Diego Nov. 9
Uoa:ioke, Portland Nov. 8
November 3 2:49 9:16 4:02 10:33
2.0 6.0 0.2 3.8
November 4 3:00 9:33 4:'::( 11:07
2.2. 5.9 0.1 3.3
November G 3:10 9:53 6:10 11:54
2.3 G.B 0.3 3.1
ARRIVALS AND DEPARTURES
RAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 2.—Arrived—
Steamers Samoa, Marshfleld, San Pedro.
TACOMA, Wash., Nov. 2 —Arrived—Brtilsn
steamer Strahspey, Mazatlan.
Nllw YORK, Nov. 2.—Arrived—
Havre. Sailed—Caronia, Liverpool; Oceanic,
YOKOHAMA—Arrived—Asia, San Francisco;
Sado, Tacoma. :
SOUTHAMPTON—SaiIed — Adriatic, New
MANlLA—Arrived— Tacoma; Thir
ty-first, Ameiika, Portland, Ore.
SYDNEY, N. B. W.—Arrived previously—
SOUTHAMPTON — Sailed — Kronprlnzessln
Cecllle, New York.
HAMBURG — President Lincoln,
EARlC—Arrived—Branjle/i San Francisco.
MONTEVIDEO—Arrived previously — I'ri-i
--cess Adelaide, Glasgow, for Vancouver, B. (J.
hum; KONQ—Balled—Bmprtss of China,
BODY OF ONCE FAMOUS
SPANISH CHEF IS FOUND
One of Oldest Native Sons May
Have Walked Off High
Bluff in the Dark
SAN PEDRO, Nov. 2.—The body of
Louis Morales, one of the oldest na
tive sons of Los Angeles and famed
as a chef in the early days of Spanish
barbecues, was found this afternoon
at the foot of the bluff at White's
point. Ho had been missing since
Morales attended b Halloween party
Monday night at White's point and
left about 10 o'clock. It is supposed
he walked off the bluff. On a rock
about half way down a tuft of hair
was found. Ills left leg was broken
and there were other evidences of the
fall. The bluff at this point is over
100 feet high.
Morales was 59 years old and leaves
a wife and four children at 659 Fif
teenth street. At one time Morales
was classed as one of the well to do
Spaniards and hnd a prosperous dairy
on what is now known as the Carson
ranch. He met reverses following a
disastrous flood. At the time of his
death he was employed on the Sepul
veda ranch as a teamster.
RAILROADS UPHELD IN
DAIRY PRODUCTS CASE
WASHINGTON, Nov. 2.—Dismiss
ing the complaint of the commercial
club of Omaha against the Baltimore
& Ohio railroad and other western
and eastern railroads, the interstate
commerce commission today upheld
the rates on butter, epgs and poultry,
in carload lots, from Omaha to central
freight association and Atlantic sea
board territory as reasonable, it de
nied the club's petition for through
rates, saying- that the complainant's
own witnesses testified that the service
was uniformity satisfactory.
The commission took occasion to
point out that any "quantity" rate of
the railroads rests upon sound public
policy, enabling the small shipper to
compete fairly with its powerful com
Following ore the permits issued since the
last publication of the list and classified
according to wards:
Wards— Permits. Values.
. First.... 2 $1,949
Second.© i 2,900
! Third 4 1,400
' Fourth 4 6 ,400
. Fifth 15 21245
1 Sixth 4 2,663
1 Eighth 1 125
1 Ninth 3 4.200
Totals 34 ,$40,834
Boyle avenue, 648 North Frank Bush,
owner and builder; one-story, six-room res
Boyle avenue, 6.19 North — Bush, 657
North Boyle avenue, owner and builder; one
story, six-room rcsldene; $1500.
Main street. 503 South—Edwards estate
120 West Fifth street, owner; A. T. Burch,
builder; alterations of building; $300.
Fifty-seventh street, 928 West —The Law
rence B. Burch company, 142 South Spring
street, owner and builder; one-story, five
room residence; $1600.
Alamerta street,. tit North—Henry Braun,
: 1840 Winfield street, owner and builder;
i to repair fire damage to residence; $126.
Broadway, 514 Safuih— O. T. Johnson.
• owner; w. H. Wilson, builder; alterations
i of building; $500.
Normandle avenue, 4914 South—C. Offt,
120 West Twelfth street, owner and builder;
I one-story, six-room residence; $1900.
. Forty-fifth street, 1026 West H. B.
, Binkley. 925 West Twelfth street, owner;
i J. L. Dailey. builder; one-story, six-room
< Crocker street, 4441 South— T. R. Hyatt,
at lot, owner; Daniel Jefcoat, builder;
one-story, flve-rdom residence; $1250.
Stephenson avenue, S6o7 Mabel Jeans, 488
■ Centennial street, owner; A. W. Patterson,
builder; permit to cover Increased cost of
El Molino street, 121t— ,T. S. Foster, at
lot, owner and builder; alterations of res
Stanford avenue. 927 8. .T. Blom, at lot,
owner; V. P. Gilbert, builder; one-story,
two-room addition to rcsld^ce; $240.
Thirty-eighth place, 1362 West—Mrs. M.
J. Shields, 39152 West Thirty-eighth place,
owner; J. E. Church, builder; one-story, six
room residence; $1500.
Scarf street, 2301—Mrs. M. P. Gibson, at
lot. owner; J. A. Watt, builder; one-story,
two-room garage; $500.
i Thirtieth street. 404 West — M. Frank
■ lin, at lot, owner; Henry Darleo, builder;
. alteration of residence; $450.
i Delaware drive, near Eighth street—Bes
i sic Bradbury, 921 Gramercy place, owner;
• Reginald Harris, builder; two-story, ten
room residence; $5000.
i Coronado street, 207 North — Emll Over
; wop, 142 South Spring street, owner; The
■I L. B. Hurck company, builder; one and one
half story, eight-room residence; $2900.
Twenty-fourth street. 1149 West— L. Ely. I
i 1155 West Twenty-fourth street, owner and
• builder; one-story, two-room garage; $200.
I Rampart boulevard. 211 South — W.
Rounthwait, 200 South Rampart boulevard,]
, owner; i. W. Stewart, builder; one-story, |
. three-room residence: $150.
r Fifty-fifth street. 1414 Wrst —The Law. j
1 rence B. Burck company, 142 South Spring i
street, owner and builder; one-story, seven-,
. room residence; $1700.
t Bonnie Brae street. I<.CI South—J. War- |
ren, at lot. owner and builder; alterations
of building; $500.
St. Paul avenue. 127— Emily S. Barrow -
f Trench, at lot. owner; W. G. Bezanson.
I builder; alterations of residence; $450.
' Bullions avenue, 1930-32 —Mrs. A. Case,
292S Budlong avenue, owner; Pacific Port- j
able Constrution company, builder: one-1
story, two-room residence; $300.
' Broadway, 129 North — P. R. Mahury. own- ■
: or; J. r?ucholtz, builder; alterations of
building; $249. |
J Ellita place. 117— Wells, 1H West
' Avenue Fifty-three, owner; D. M. Mettler.
1 builder; one-story, six-room residence;
' Harvard boulevard, 969 — Mrs. Tberesla
Goetzman, 122 Fedora street, owner; Pacific
Portable Construction company, builder;
, one-story, four-room residence; $400.
: Second street. 3633— W. C. Swelt, 2097
West Thirty-first street, owner and builder;
one-story, six-room residence; $2000.
! Forty-first street, 742 East —P. J. Leaver, 1
; Ran Fernando building, owner: P. J. Leaver I
A Co., builders; one-story, five-room resi- !
' deuce: $976. * > ■
Second avenue, 3625 —B. O'Neal. 2354 1
' West Thirtieth street, owner and builder; |
one-story, six-room residence: $2000.
Second avenue. 3621 —W. C. Swelt. 2097
West Thirty-first street, owner and builder; ,
one-stoi'y, seven-room resldone; $2000.
Twenty-ninth street. 1234 West—H. J.
Nance, at lot. owner; J. A. Kemp, builder; j
addition to residence; $2S".
Forty-eighth street. 1559 West —Los An.
. poles Investment company, 335 South Hill
street, owner and builder; one and a half
story, nine-room residence: $4000.
Compton avenue. —H. P. Corwln. at
lot. owner and builder; alterations of build-;
Thirty-fifth place, 655 West—J. N. Rob
inson, 675 West Thirty-fifth place, .owner
and builder; one-story, three-room resi
The First Annual Meeting of the
Stockholders of the CROWN OIL
''OMPANY will be held at Flllmore,
Ventura County, California, Monday,
November 7, 1910. at 10 o clock a. m.,
lor the election of a Board of Directors
tor 'ho ensuing your and to consider
i'tiv business which may properly como
before the meeting.
By order of the Board of Directors.
C. B. WALSWORTH, Prea.
WAY C. WEST, Secy.
Oct. 25. 1910.
Sank with the Efficient Service )
fThe number of New Depositors opening ac- X>£
Iwl counts here during October was the largest fSWISm
WgzmM f° r any month since this Bank began busi- fS^XW^
gnS^^f ness, twenty years ago. The total was Sev- iX^^^l
E/^ S/i enteen Hundred and Fourteen, an avciage \\ Ny
j£ A of Sixty-eight new accounts for every busi- |Dl Yja
wMm ncssday- M^^
M/flMm This remarkable growth is convincing fPfiVl
nUB evidence of the improved tone of general oEv&j9*
business conditions. It is likewise proof of Wmk
5n 4| the esteem and confidence in which the pub- wA
HftuHl lie holds this Institution— sentiment which SI R
»87l its long, successful career and progressive I^^
KflnH Accounts opened at Four nnd Three Per Cent jSrflrjß
MMttM Interest—tho latter with checking privileges, under laSiKr&W,
Btfyßrlrf moderate restrictions. We are always glad to ex- fß^^l
plain fully the different forms of accounts offered, Kv^m
IwAt whether your opening deposit in large or small.
S Resources of Fifteen Million Dollars protect our TOyyvl
I^BVfl great army of Depositors. B9J^VM
I^l German American £Jj
ia Savings Bank «
fwm Spring and Fourth Sts. |kf|
>#y^ Can save
fpF fff Deposit $1.00 a Week at 4 Per Cent
(111 Interest with This Strong Bank and— I
111 —At the end of- five years it will represent a 111 l
111 At the close of the tenth year it will be |||l
111 —At the termination of the fifteenth year it II
[((] will amount to $1059.64. 11l
|l|| —After you have saved $1 a week for twenty II
1111 years, your account will show a total of |||
lilt $1577.70, or $537.70 more than you actually de- II
1111 —Come to the bank today and open a "Term II
Ijjl Deposit" account will do it. 11
fl^M <ANBJA)riNCSBANfir |
Unr^JfMjL Central Building Sixth and Main Jill
■. . /
Bill Arizona Territorial Fair
|Tj|O Nov. 7-12, 1910
Mining and Agricultural Displays.
Horse Racing—Dan Patch and other famous horses.
All types of motor vehicles. . ' '
$30,000.00 prizes. - /i-
Finish Los Angeles-Phoenix automobile November 7th—
, machines. ' (
Tickets on Sale Nov. 5-6,1910
Final Return Limit, Nov. 14th, 1910
\ ■ - —
—Santa Fe's new fast through chair and Pullman
sleeping car train direct to Phoenix via Parker.
Leave Los Angeles Daily 2:00 P. M.
\ Arrive Phoenix Daily 8:00 A. M. n
Leave Phoenix Daily ....6:30 P. M.
Arrive Los Angeles Dally 10:15 A. M.
E. W. McGee, Gen'l Agt.
334 So. Spring Street
Home A 5224 PHONES —— Sunset Main 738
\.■ ' .
USE HERALD "LINERS"