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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, December 27, 1910, Image 9

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Americans Prepare for Develop
ment of Promising Claims;
Other West Coast News
NOGALKS, Doc, 26.—Last week two
new companies organised In this city
in operate mining proparty in Santa j
'in/, county a short distance from,
Nogales. The names of the Incorpor- ■
.iimns are "Gold Hill Mining and De
velopment company" and "Crescent
Copper company." The Incorporators
air J. A. Chapman of Elk City, Kas.,
ami A. 11. Parker of Nogales. Ariz, i
Exploration and development work
will at nee be commenced on the prop
erties of both companies, the- work be
ing In charge of Mr. Parkor, who will
ho assisted by Mr. iiobi.it nankin.
Messrs, A. ]/. I'e«:k and Dr. A. A.
Doherty of this city are largely Inter
ested with Messrs. Chapman and Par
ker, who an- well pleased with tlie
prospects of making paying mines out
oi their newly acquired prospects.
In future all crude oil to bo used by
tho Cananea Consolidated Copper com
pany us fuel will enter Mexico at thin
port of entry instead of at Naco, where
it has been crossed in the pa.st. From
Nogales It will be sent to the great |
copper camp over the Nogalos Cananea
branch of tho Soutkcni Pacific. The .
many consignments ™£ oil, between 10U
and I^s carloads a month, will be re- 1
ceived at this port and crossed by C. ,
l<\ Holler &. Co., Nogales customs
brokers, who have already received
many bills of lading lor oil which la
shipped from California, points to No- j
Kales, Ariz., from Where it is sent for
ward to tho big copper camp at Can
Two carloads of supplies have arrived
from California for the West. Coast
Mexican oil company, and Superin
tendent H. B. Stevens will soon have
it out in the company's field, where
tho first derrick will be erected prepar
atory to commencing to bore for oil. *
The caslns and other supplies ordered
from the east will arrive iii a couple
of weeks. Experienced oil men will be
in charge .of tho operations and those
interested will Impatiently await re
sults, which if successful mean much ,
for Nogales.
Robert Rankin, manager of tho st.
Louis copper company's properties a
short distance from Nogalea, in this
county, lma made an Important strike
of hlfc'.i-grade copper-silver ore, hand
■OEM specimens of which can be Been
at the Border Vldetto office. Mr. Kan- j
kin says the property is showing up
One and believes will become a paying
producer. Bob is an experienced miner.
QOLDFIBLD, Ncv., Dec. 26.— The
crosscut on the Ginnlty lease on the
:inu level of the main shaft of the Black
Butte lias encountered the ledKR for
which it was driven and encouraging
values have been opened. It Is not pay
ore yet, but systematic development
will probably bring much better re
Negotiations have Hbnut been con
cluded between the Relmont and the
Black Butte companies for permission
for the Belmont to use one of the Black
Butts shufts. located near tho dividing
line of. the two properties. It is under
stood ' that the Belmont company is
preparing for extensive work on that
portion of tho property where it is re
ported that good ore Is known to exist.
The Ooldfleld Belmont is controlled
by the Tonopah Belmont people, which
assures that liberal funds can be pro
vided for development whenever de
sired. Should the Uelmont company
Ijeßin active work, it will doubtless re
sult In opening- a new producing prop
osition in the Diamondfleld section.
SAN DIEGO, Doc. 26.—George and
Clarence King have made arrange
ments whereby they will be able about
the first of the year to reopen the
Chariot mine south of Julian. It is
their intention to place about a dozen
men at work before tho first month of
tho now year is many days old. Their
initial efforts will bo directed to sink
ing: a new shaft upon the old workings
have been reached. Then the levels
will bo cleaned and the taking out of
ore begun. It is said the King boys
have the backing of sufficient San
Francisco capital to permit of their
reopening this old mine.
It has been thirty-three years since
the Chariot has been worked. In its
time it was considered the greatest
mlno in the state, and its stock was
daily listed upon the Pan Francisco
mining exchange. Hundreds of thou
sands of dollars have been taken out
of tho workings, Which in these thirty
three years have either been badly
caved or lilted with water.
That the same leasing; system recom
mended )>y President Taft In connec
tion ■with suggestions for coal and
phosphate land legislation should bo
made to apply to oil and gas acreage
is tho belief o£ some of the men con
nected with tho petroleum industry of
In ..is recent message to congress
tho president suggested that coal and
phosphate lands should be leased under
a competitive system of bids and tho
life of the lease should be for a period
not to exceed fifty years
"The government should -collect .a
minimum rental and royalties," lie rec
ommended, "and the payment of these
should be readjusted every ten or
twelve years.
"The maximum amount of land to be
leased to any one. person should bo lini.
Her to 2500 acres of surface."
The president's recommendation for
oil and gas lands was that such prop
erty should be licensed for two years
lor prospecting.
S. C. Graham, president of the Oil
Conservation association, has expressed
himself us favoring the same system
for oil and gas land that has been rec
ommended for coal and phosphate
COALINGA, Dee. 26.—The report of I
W. H. Dallas, Coalinga manager of
the agency, shows that the November
production of the Coallnga field fen off]
75,732 from the October production.
The figures follow: ...
South Bui Went
well". Field. Side. Bids, Nov.
Biiipoudad.... !l In -° :!s
in-lllln* 17 ■■.:. 68 MO
Prod. §u«p... 1 !7 114 142
producing... i -11" '■■ li;'
Rlfi 1 ,! -',' »
New lies »»». ' 1"1 -11 "
gtor»«e 10!t,!l:3 181.416 741,408
Ht,n>inpnt» »90,«5« M 5.1184 1,414.616
production ' 1,427,1UJ
BIBBBE, Ariz., Dec. 26.— The pumps,
arc all out of the Derm shaft and
steam is kept in but one boiler which
is used to run the hoist In bringing
material out ot tho shaft. General
Manager Byron Pattison says ho re
ceived no furl her word from the cast
as to the reason of the Shutdown.
The local stockholders and directors
want to keep the pumps working and
are all In favor of unwateting the
mine as soon as possible. The opposi
tion to this plan comes from th» oast-
I crn Interests beaded by the Chlsholm I
interest. Tin: local directors are ISyroti
I PuttlHon, Morris Derm, J. M. O'Con
ni II and L, <'. Shattuck.. Martin Pat
tisou of Duluth, father of (general Man
agei Byron Pattison, Is with the local ,
directors in the desire to continue tho
work at the mine. It i.s very likely
that after J.. C. Shattuck arrives I'mm
the east the local directors will hold a
meeting, as they have control of the
i board and some action may bo taken.
Shattuck left Duluth Thursday and;
was In Chicago Friday and from there
will come to Blsbec.
TUCSON, Ariz., Dec. 26.—The officers
of the Rio Plata Mining company have
received Information to the effect that
tho insurrection in Mexlxco has Inter
fered with the operation of the mine,
and v. itii the shipping of its product.
The state of Chihuahua, in the western
part of which til.? mine Is situated, was
for a while the center of disturbances,
and the difficulties of mining wi re fur
ther complicated by the fact that one
of the subordinate officials of the com
pany quit work to join the revolution
Though it. is eighty-five miles from
the terminus of the Kansas city, Mex
ico and Orient Railway (the "Stllwell
Line"), the milling company has to de-.
pend upon that road to ship its silver
most of the way to the market. While!
the insurrection was In progress here
the railway was unable to move the!
freight offered. The si <no of war has
:iiiiii.| now, and it is understood that,
trains are again moving regularly.
The production of tho Rio Plata in
November amounted to 69,372 ounces of
Silver, from L 2 to IE per cent less than
that for the previous month.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 26.—The use of |
oil as fuel on railroads of the United I
States greatly Increased last year and
the results of its introduction Into tho
' 111 1 <■. 1 States navy have fully met ex- .
pectations. Steamship companies also 1
are equipping their vessels with oil i
burners. I
J ii the navy two battleships—the
North Dakota and the Delaware — were |
thus equipped and four • battleships I
now in course of construction will burn !
oil as auxiliary to coal. Fifteen de
stroyers also will be thus equipped.
The total production In 1909 was IS2,- I
1 134,274 barrels, as compared with 178,- I
528,366 barrels In 1908. I
The value of the 1909 production was ;
■ $128,243,788, while that of 1908 was val- ;
ued at $129,079,184. i
California, Oklahoma and West Vir- I
gtnla added greatly to the increase in |
production. California, gained 21.85 per I
cent, Oklahoma 4.5 per cent, whil'i !
j West Virginia Increased 12.83 per cent. |
I Utah and Wyoming 1 produced only i
22,137 barrels. !
♦-»-♦ I
I KELSO, Doe. 26.—D. A. Qllmore is
to lake charge of the wo.k to be done
;on the KentucK Mining and Milling
1 company's property.
; The Globe Gold Mining company In
I running its tunnel on the Silver Reef
mine, crosscut a blind ledge fourteen
I feet wide. J. A. Pearson, president of
I the company, took a larg quantity of
I the ore to Los Angele- several days ago
■ and had assays made. Air. Peir3on ]
says they were satisfactory.
i Mark Numayer and George Martin i
have struck a large body of ore on
their property and expect to make a;
1 shipment soon.
Columbia Mining company is in-:
'stalling a mill on its property. .C. F.
Dayton, general manager for the com
pany, was in KelSO recently, and re- i
ports everything In good shape.
i Ed Flack was in Kelso lor supplies
recently. Ho Is running a tunnel on
i one of his claims.
] A. H. Oursler reports his mining
properties In Kelso m'ning district B»
making a better Showing than ever be
fore, and all claim owners of the dis
trict are taking Interest and dclng
work in the right place.
H. A. Bennett and J. Lami ert. who
arc running a tunnel for James Mc-
Corkell, report a vein of ore running
I high in gold and silver,
♦ • »
Assessment No, 1 of one cent ,a Bhara
has been levied by the board of direc
tors of the Sandstorm-Kendall Consol
idated Kilning company and is payable
Immediately at the office of the soe
retary of the company, a. ii. Howe, in
Qoldfleld. The assessment is levied for
the purpose of providing a fund for
resuming operations on the property,
which will probably be done within the
near future,
The Sandstorm and Kendall were the,
scone of the first sold discoveries In
the camp, and the Sandstorm soon be
came noted for its ptoiitie production.
Resumption of work will doubtless re
sult In again placing the property In
the list of shippers.
YUM A, Ariz., Dec. 26.—Surveyors of i
the Ban Diego and Arizona railroad
have been at work recently on the west
side of the valley changing the loca
tion line from the, mountains to tho I
west side canal to avoid some broken
ground. The new lino runs south f om
Coyote Wells and strikes the canal
about a mile south of the bridge in
stead of a mile north and thence runs
northeasterly to the crossing of New
river. This Is probably the final i<>
cation. The surveyor.-; began work on
a tentative line from the mountains to
t'alexico, but abandoned the survey
after a day and a half of work because
Of the Impracticable nature of tho !
Tho Los Angeles Midway Oil com
pany, suon to begin drilling on lection
& 31-23, Will have no difficulty in get
ting oil if the success of its' neighbor!
is any criterion. On nearby properties
the Brooklhlre has a good producing
well in No. 1, and is shutting off tho
water in No. 2. The Tumbador is
pumping more than 200 barrels n
day from well No. 1, and the nock Oil
lias a fine producer la Its recently
completed well No. 2.
John H. Pettlt of Paradena, tho
president of the new company, will
witness the spudding in of the well
with a party of eastern trlenda,
Comparison of Months Shows
Steady Gain Both to F^st
and West
The exports nf crude petroleum from ]
Baltimore, Boston, New fork, Phila
delphia, Qalveston Port Arthur and
San Francisco October, 1909, were 360,
--598 barn Is, valued at $895,313, ai again t
295,112 barrels, valued at $227,276, ex
ported in October, 1910, a decrei E
•t.,4m; barrels. Ban Francisco's exports
of crude "ii October, 1909, were 1.*1,905
barrels, valued at $91,200. In Octobi r,
1909, the exports were 100,026 barreln,
valued a( $60,033, the Increase for Oc
tober, 1910, being 51,879 barrels and an
Increase In value "f M 1.167. The total
exports of the refined products from
the seven ports last October were of
the value of $6,874,616, a decline In value
from the exports of. October, 1909, of.
For Hi" first ton months of 1910 the
total exports of crude and by-products
from the same seven points were of the
value of $74,712,991, and during the
game period In 1909 were of the value
oi $83,444,819, a decline this year of
$8,731,928. The decline In the past two
years in these exports was of the value
of $15,366,902.
F"v the ten months ending October
31 S;m Francisco's total exports of
crude and by-producta were of the
value of $2,000,962. San Francisco is
fourth in the list, the order Im-hik: Kevv
York, Philadelphia, Port Arthur and
San Francisco. For the firs) ti n
months of this year San Francisco ex
ports of crude petroleum were 1,247,958
barrels, valued at $771,004, an Increase
in one year of 809,427 barrels, and an
Increase in value of $257,612, or con
siderably more than 275 per cent in
crease in amount. In the correspond
ing period of 1908 the exports of crude
oil were 201,007 barrels, valued at $1-0,~
607. San Francinco leads all other
ports in her crude oil exports, New
fork coming second with a J i 111 • - more
than ".'I per rent of Sun Francisco's.
in ii Qned oils San Francisco's ex
portfl In the first ten months of 1910
were of the value of $1,266,898, h d(
rllne of $987,558 from the rnrTPsponding
period of the preceding yi nr.
Doctor Supposed to Have Been
Killed Is Alive at Selig
man, Missouri
OKLAHOMA CITY, Okla., Dec. 26.'—
Dr. R. 1.. Burns, who was reported
murdered Saturday in his office at
Hennepln, Okla., is alive at Seligman,
Mo. This was shown by private tele
grams from Burns to his brother at
! Davis, Okla,, which were Intercepted
by the police at Davis today.
The authorities at Henneptn report
ed Saturday night that Bums had
been murdered Friday night after they
had, they said, found blood stains on
the bed In his office where he slept,
What appeared to be blood stains along
the public highway leading from the
town convinced the officers that the
supposed murderer bad hauled his vic
tim's body away in a wagon. A posse,
was formed and bloodhounds were Be
cured for a general search for the sup
posed murderer. Late Saturday night
it was erroneously reported the body
of the physician had been found.
Burns was to have been tried last
Saturday on the charge of feloniously
assaulting a blacksmith at Hennepin)
. *-—«
Heart Disease Causes Grim Tra
gedies on Christmas Mom
PHILADELPHIA, Dei-. 28.—Five
women were found dead in bed Christ
mas day in this i ity by other occupants
of the houses where they lived. Death
in each Instance wus due to heart dis
Mrs, Elizabeth Farrell, aged 66, was
i. und dead by her daughter, Elizabeth.
ruder almost the sani" circumstances
her husband was found dead last
Mrs. Grace Daly, aged -S, wife of
•'Jack" Daly, a former well known
pugilist, was found dead by Captain
Hriggs nf the Salvation Army. When
Captain BrlggS called to give Airs. Daly
a present he was shown up to her room.
and when no answer to frequent knock-
Ing was received the dour was broken
open. .Mrs. Daly was Found ptretel ad
across the bed. she had been dead for
several hours.
Mrs. Catherine Gibbons, aged 75, who
lived with a sister. Mrs. Bridget Mur
phy, arose yesterday and asked Mrs.
Murphy to wait for her while she
dressed, and she would accompany her
to church, Five minutes later she was
found dead in bed.
Mrs. Belle McAnany, aged ::*, and
Mary Frasler, "£, were found dead in
their beds.
Zion City Overseer Wars on the
'Pernicious Habit'
CHICAGO, Dec. 26. —Wilbur Glenn
Voliva, overseer and successor to John
Alexander Dowle, opened up b new
crusade against smoking In Zlon City
Taking cognizance of the existence of
a new faction known as "the Inde
pendents," who have not been afraid to
smoke In public recently, he followed
a general circular on the subject with
i eraonal letters to alleged leaders.
In each Voliva announced he would
| begin prosecutions If the "pernicious
I habit" was not instantly übundoned.
I SAN FRANCISCO, Dec. it.— With
1 nearly every bone broken and crushed
I almost beyond recognition, the body of
I Jeremiah Miller, a private of battery a.
Fifth field artillery, stationed at the
Presidio, was found today at the foot
of a cliff 300 feet high, on the side of
Telegraph hill.
I It Is believed he stumbled and fell
from the top of the hill sometime dur
ing last night.
Wholesale Produce Dealers Ob
serve Christmas—No
Price Changes
Only a few of the produce houses. in the
market wore open Monday. These Included
i iii larger firms which hand perish.il>l<! lock
which had to be cared for. No attempt was
ma b to deliver go'.'dt.
The produ<-o exchange was closed for the i
Following are the official prices or pro
ituce to retailors as compiled by tha Market
Repot r:
BUTTIiR-Selllng price to trad*, 2V40 !
hlghor. California creamery, extras. 35c;
do (lists. 32Vic; cooking, - ■■. ladle, 250.
EGOS—Local ranch, candled, 4'Jc; do case
count, buying 1 Ice, :ific; eastern freMi, o-c;
eastern storag< packed extra 283J30c.
■ CHEKSK Southern, per lb., lie; northern,
per In., 18c; northern storage! per lb.,
17c; eastern, singles, per lb., I8e; eastern
Ins, per IS , 18c; eastern Idars, pep
lb., IW-iuc; eastern, harm, per Ih., me; east
ern, daisies, per lb., I9e; Oregon, twins, per
lb., 18c; Oregon, daisy, per Ih., misuc:
Swiss Imp ■■ per '■.. 32c; Swiss domestic,
block, per II)., l-. ( _•!•■; Swiss domestic, wheel,
pel lb., zI(U-i''', cream brick. per lb., [email protected];
llmburgrr, pel lb., lD<22uc; ItoijUefort, per 10.,
36&40 C! Edam, per case, $8©5.50.
ONIONS —Northern Australian Browns,
per cwt., [email protected]; Oregon, $1.85; Nevadas,
$2.25; garlic, per lb.. So.
BEANS No. 1 pink. $6.00; No. 1 limas,
♦5.25®6.60; „- i.lv Washington, $4.25{j I ■ ■; No.
1 small whites, ?4®4.26; blackey'es, $:..5O; No. 1
Garvanza. $4.51); No. 1 California lentils,
POTATOES — Highland, cwt., $1.0031.75;
Nevadns, {LSI; Lompocs, (2.0092.10; Ba
linas, 12 "■'■_'], Early Rose, northern, $2,00;
local Earl) Kofi-, II.So; White Hose, local,
[email protected]; Oi i;"ii Rose, 12.00; new potatoes, i
'... 4fosc; yellow sweets, $-'.C't.
DRIED KHlH'fß—Apples— >.■- aoorate I. !fc.. i
[0!4i( IHic; apricots, Ih., 12Vi 8 I ■■■. curranii
!b., 10i . d i pki . [email protected] c; dales, Fard, 60s, ■
II).. lie; do 12s, 12c; do Golden, cos, lb., 8c; |
do pk« . "c; llsh, black and white, per lb.. j
■■- ,i, „'■; do white. 8- •■'-. pkgs . 60s, I\.S»<Q
_, do 12-oa.. My, pkg.,%ySJc. do l';-i,z., 10s,
pke.. ■ }I; do 16-oz. cartons, 12s, DOc; nec
tarines, lb.. 10c; peaches, lb., 6 1, 2 -'"'.■■. pears,
lb., lOWI-'i'': plums, lb., 10c; prunes. 30-40s.
lie; do M-Ms, lOiici do E-8 -:-; 9',ic; do
60-70s, Oc; do 70-808, 8i , do 80-903;
7'c: do 80-lOOs, Tc; do sack . 16016 c; raisins,
Sultanas, bleached, lb., IGc; <'< unbleuchcd,
lb., [email protected]; seeded raisins. 16-az. pk|{s., "c;
do 12 ok. pkgs., tic; London layers, 2 crown,
20-lb. box, 81.16; do 3-crown, 20-lb. box,
$1.25; do 4-crown, 20-lb. box. tl.G'j; loose
muscatels, 2-crown, 6c; do 3 crown, 6 1, 2 c;
do 4-crown, 6c; citron, 16c; orange and lem
un 'I. Hi'
FRESH FKUITS-Citrus— Granges, tanger
ines, ■)-.!. i; do navels, |1.76©2.26; lemons,
51.D0.f(2.'.u; grapefruit, seedless, 13.75; do seed
lings, $2.25.
APPLES—Baldwin, 4-tier, 11.60; bellefleurs,
4-tler, |1.15®1.35; do 4V»-tler, lib 1.10; linn
Caps. 4-tler. 1.80; do 4 1,< J -tier. SI; Hen Uavls,
4-tiei-, $1.00; do 4'/4-tier, |1.2f; Gano, 4-tler,
Colorado. $2; Greenings, 4-tier, 51.25; do j
4',4-tier, J1.10; Hoovers, 4-tler. 51.5.0; do 4!4"
tier, 11.15; Jonathans. 4-iic-r. 12. 2.60;
Langf'jrds, 4-tier. J1.2581.35: Missouri l'ip
pins. Si '.'">: do 4!4-tler, • $1.10; Pearmalna,
White Winter, i tier, $1.25; d i 4V4-tler, $1.10;
Pearmuins, red, 4-tier, $1.10; do tier, $1.10; \
Homo Beauties, 4-tier. $2.2592.50; Smith's
Cider, 4 tier. $1.35; do 4V4-tler, 75c; Spltion
burg, 4-tler. $293.33; Ifellow Newton Pippins, i
4-tier. $1.85; do 4',2-tlcr, • $1.15.
MISCELLANEOUS—AIIigator pears, dnz., I
$4^6! bananas, per lb., 41 /sc: blackberries, per j
basket, 12c; cranberries, per bid.. $13.50;
strawberries, per basket, 12®ir.c; casabas, per
crate, $2.25; Christmas melons, . $2.00..2.25; i
grapes, pel box, [email protected] pineapples, Si;;
peaches, per box. soijusc; pears. Winter
Nells, per ,)ox. $2.25; Bartletts, J2.60; per- j
simmons, per crate, $1.50&1.75; pomegranates, j
per crate, $1.50.
VEGETABLES— Northern artichokes, doz.,
$1.25; preen asparagus. 15c lb.; bell peppers,
lb, C&7c; beets, doz bunches. 35c; beans, 7© j
8c; cabbage, sack, 60c; red cabbage, B®3H'
lib.; carrot.-. do». bunc-hes;'- 23®35c; cauli
flower, crt., $1.50; celery, crt., $2.50; cucum
bers, doz. 75e&$1.2i>; green corn, box, 05c;
corn husks, 10c; egg plant, lb., 5 4f6c; horse
radish, 1!... l-', 2 c; okra. Be lb.; lettuce, crt.,
D01»75c; peas. SS 10c; parsley, dos,, 36c;
northern strawberry rhubarb, box, $1.75;
I spinach, doz.. .■ ■■: sprout*, Cc; Bummer
squash, lug box. 400 50c; young onions, doz.,
25c; turnips, doz. bunches, 20c; tomatoes,
4 (I'll 60c.
NUTS— Fanry IXI* qlmonds, 171, Ac lb.; bra
zil* [email protected] lb.; coeoanuts, i'Oc: filberts, 140
lb.; pecans. XX. 15c; do XXX. 160 lb., |
■astern peanuts, 7®7%c lb.; do Japan. OHc; j
pinenuts, ISc; No. 1 assorted walnuts, 16®17c; I
do budded. 18©19 c; eastern popcorn, cwt., $4; I
do local, 53.50.
RICK— Fancy Honduras (Carolina). $6.7)
cwt.; choice Honduras (Carolina), 1804.60;
Japan grades, [email protected]; Island, JS.EO; broken,
HONEY— White water extracted, 9c lb.;
do white, SV=c; do light amber, Sc; comb,
water white, 1-lb. frames. ISc; do white,
17c; do light amber. 14c; beeswax, 30c lb.
LIVE STOCK—Packers pay f. o. b Los
Angeles for beef steers, [email protected]; beef helf
jrs. 4',2'Usc; beef calves, o^'fjCc; mutton
wethers, fsjfn.Ro; mutton ewes. $.Vijs.6o; mut
ton lambs, (8.5083.75; hogs. Ho.
PL JLTRY— Live—Broilers, per lb., 27c; fry
ers, per lb., tie; roasters, per 11)., 21c; young
cocks, per :b., 18c; old cocks, per lb., Nic;
hens, per lb., 20022 c; young turkeys, per lb.,
26c; old turkeys, per lb., 2«c; ducks, per lb.,
26c; geese, per lb., 23c; squabs, per doaen,
': ■: guinea hens, per doz., $6.00. Frozen-
Fowls, 1- 531 ■: roasters, pel lb.. :i r. Ie; fry
ers, per lb., 2i'n-':ic. broilers, per lb., [email protected]:i2c;
ducks, per lb.. 2,"c; geese, per lb., 23c; turkeys,
per lb., 2Sc; fresh dressed turkeys, 20c.
CHILI Evaporated, strings, 30c lb.. green,
4c lb.: cl.ill teplns, 750 lb.; Japan. Hie;
ground. Be.
H '.V (baled)— The following quotations fur
nished by the Los Angeles Hay Storage Co.
-Barley, $12.E0514.60: tame oat, ton. $149
18.50; alfalfa, ton, SlS.r.O'.j 11.,'iu; wheat hay,
MILL FEED—Bran, $1.55; whole corn, $1.75;
cracked corn, $1.80; feed meal, $1.35; rolled
Barley, $1.15; oil caks meal, $2.50; shorts,
$1.80; Kaffir corn, $1.73; white oats, 11,11;
i eastern red oats, $2.2.": wheat, original sacks,
cwt., $1.90; wheat. 100-lb. sacks, $1.05.
Following are the wholesale prices foi
flour and feed as emoted by the Globs Grain
ami Milling company, Lou Angeles:
A-l Clour, per barrel „ 15.80
A-l flour retails at $1.65 per Vi and
Ssc per 'h rack.
Globe Hour, per barrel 6.00
Globe flour retails at $1.80 per y t and
U&O per % sack.
Silver Star flour, per barrel 6.00
XXX flour, per barrel.... 4.40
Eighth barrels 2<>o t>er barrel higher.
Globe flour, per barrel $6.20
Eastern graham flour, per barrel 6.20
Eastern whole "heat flour, per barrel 6.20
; Eastern rye flour, per barrel «. 00
I Hakers' A-l flour, per barrel 6.40
| Magnolia Bakers 8.10
Bakers' pastry flour, per barrel 4.90
' 5 lbs. 10 lbs. 25 lbs. 50 lbs.
A-l flour $3.60 $3.40
Pastry flour .. 3.40 3.20
Graham flour 3.10 $3.05 $3.00
Corn meal, WAT 2.60 2.40 3.35 2.30
Whole wheat 3.20 3.15 3.10
Rye flour 3.50 3.15 3.40
Cracked wheat 3.70 3.65 3.60
Farina SO 3.65 3.60
Wheat flakes, per sack of 50 lbs $1.65
Wheat flakes, per barrel of 125 lbs. net 4.3;,
100 lbs.
Wheat. No. 1 $1.80
Wheat (100-lb. sack), No. 1 1.85
Corn }•»•
Cracked corn 1.65
Feed meal 1.70
Rolled barley 1.20
Seed barley '..... 1.20
Shorts 1-SO
Eastern Willow charcoal 2.00
Small yellow corn 1.70
Alfalfa meal 1.10
Broom corn • 1.60
Bran, heavy t 1.53
Oil cake meal 2.50
White oats • 1.80
Rye seed 2 00
Egyptian corn, white 1.75
Scratch food 1.90
Granite grit 70
Chicle feed 2.70
Cracked wheat l.»*
Clam shell •'
Oyster shell 1-1*
Armour scrap '-00
You can buy It. p.rhapa nt many places, but
Ihen'i one BGBT i/lac« to buy il—and that
iiiai.* advvrtlKM.
Steam Trains to
Aviation Field
The Southern Pacific is the only Steam I I to
the Grounds, direct to the main entrance, with ■ p
arate entrance and exit for Southern Pacific ;
Special ["rains leave I ■ Vngel i \rcade Station,
Fifth an I Central / i daily, Dec. .'!, 1910, to Jan.
.^, 1911, inclusi lan. 2, no program]
3:05 a. m., 11 a. m., 11 :30 a. m., 12:01 p. i ... 12
p. in.. 1 p. in. and 1:30 p. in. I■'
Aviatii i] ' :45 p. i ■ p. i p. m.
In addition to 1 Ice from South*
■;, i. ii via
no and Pin • n 1
■■, . i >.. ■ ■ i Ber
, i ■ ib" ■■ ■ .1 ■. t?i d
Pomona I
I, 1911. Re-
No Local Stops in Either Direction
Plenty of Roomy Steam Heated Cars
Seats for Everyone
Round Trip (at Ticket Offices) from Los Angeles, 35c. Contests, 1:30 p. m. Cut this out and
use it for Time Table, and start early.
Southern Pacific
Los Angeles Offices: 600 So. Spring St., Arcade Station, Fifth and Central Avenue
Improvements of Harriman Sys
tem and the S. P. in North
west Cost $50,000-000
PORTLAND, Ore., Dec. 26.— Expendi
tures of the Harriman system In the
northwest, Including the Southern Pa
cific lines In Oregon and all the roads
now a part of the Oregon, Washington
Railroad & Navigation company,
amount to $50,000,000 in betterments,
improvements and additions, besides
its fixed charges, operating expenses
and payrolls, which aggregate a like
amount, since July 1. 1906.
Of this sum $16,000,000 was spent on
new construction in Oregon, $10,000,000
for construction in Washington and
Idaho, and $8,000,000 in betterments dis
tributed oVer the entire system. These
three items do not Include any work
on the Oregon &- Washington line be
tween Portland and Puget sound, which
was given a valuation of [15,1 I 0,1
when the merger was completed last
week. Additional expenditures not cov
ered in either of these classes place
the total figure in excess of the $50,000,
--0000 mark.
When it is considered that this re
flects an outlay of virtually $1,000,000
a month, it is easier to realize the
amount of money tnat has been dis
tributed through the states of Oregon,
Washington and Idaho by this railroad
system in the last fifty-four months.
— —^ » » —
Yuletide Festivities Break Up in
Bloody Battle
LEXINGTON, Ky., Dec. 26.—Ona
man was killed, three others probablj
totally Injured and several others
slightly wounded In a general fighi al
a Christmas dance In tin 1 home o£
Craddock Wllloughby, In Montgom
ery county, last night.
Twenty-five persona engaged in the
fight which followed a quarrel be
tween two men. William Willoughby
was shot and killed, and his brother
Craddock, and two other men whose
nam ia have not been learned, may dly
from their wounds.
A posse of officers has gone to th.
seem- to prevent possible further
Peddler- Former Waiter. Goes to
Claim Bequest
NEW YORK, Dec. 26.—Harry Reiser
of Patereon, N. J., stood at a down
town corner all day Saturday and late
into the evening selling Christmas toys.
This morning he will start for Chicago
tv claim $90, , his part •■■' a half-mil
lion dollar estate 1 left by his grandmoth
er who died recently at Qerlingen, Ba
den, Germany.
.sews of his good fortune came to
Reiser In a letter from his uncle, I,.mis
Reiser of Chicago. When his fathi r
dud twelve years ago, Reiser Inherited
a great deal of money, but it did not
last very long and since then he lias
worked at many jobs. Most of the
time he lias bcu a waiter.
Man Held in Case of Supposed
Freezing in Oakland
OAKLAND. Dec. 28.—Definite Identi
fication of tha body of the woman
found yesterday In a Broadwaj lodg
me house and supposed to have been
frozen to death, was attempted todaj
by various persons,
Onn man siiid he believed the woman
in have been a resident of Oakdulo,
Cal. Several agreed tiuit she had been
seen in disorderly sections of the city.
I.. mis Nieman, a teamster, arrested
by the police-, insists ho had ii" con
nection with the tragedy. He has not
been released.
AMOV, China, Dec. 26.—Representa
tives of the Bataan mine* are here ar
ranging a market for Philippine coal
In rompetll lon wll ii the product of
jaoan und lndo-i Ihlna.
first Kxrln«lve I TOg Antrplps OfFice I rhonM
Private S ■LlOb rtngele!> wniLC I , rome Kn33 ,
wire n».. Be . I Hotel Alexandria I -Maln 6UOO-
Hotel Alexandria >l:'in (lv("I-
«™Ma™liai™~" 212 West Fifth Street i^^^mm-mmm
San. | M viii A f||| Hotel del
Francisco B 2 MM I Vj 1118 Coronada
Mills Bldg. Jt Ut fWILUUII During
Palace Hotel B> G LATHROP, Manager. Winten
Member I Harris. Winthrop & Co. I Member
New York Stork fl I Chicago Hoard
Exi>liang:e. g New York. C'!iJc.it;t>. Parli. London, q of Trail**.
Z 77 T . . . . „ J 1. W. HIXI..MAN, President.
armers & Merchants National Bank ciwirg seyi.br. ca»bier.
Fo »v i j.t i i t-> i 1. W. HELLMAN, President,
irmers & Merchants National Bank mv's hevi.kr. ca*hi«r.
Car**. 11.500.000.
Corner Fourth nn,l Main. Suri'lw ani Profit*. 11.W0,000.
F. National Bank k. M . iLL.Uun. I'realdent.
irst National Bank w. t. s. hammond. caihi«r.
Capital stock. $1,500,000.
F. E. corner Sfcnnrl anl ?rrln«. ■ plus anil Profits. t'2, 200.000.
Bflerchants National Bank SK'k^^SS?" 1-
Merchants National Bank Cr 'tai. »2oo,ooo. '<£££"*■
Cl ml, »2f>0,000
11l F. E. corner Third pud Spring. Bllrnlus an! fndlvlr!<-'1 Fr"Ht". »««.»'•
-tional Kanl* nf raiifnrnia J. E. KISHBURN. Pre.ldaat.
»j ionai rjdnK 01 uaiuornia a s hjc"u.k. caahiar.
IW Capitul ist.'.ooo.
ll N. E. corner Fourth anil Spring. Surplus and Undivided Profits. »?00.
Gi X t • '. -I » i ?■ X /,u.\lliKu. president.
entral National Bank ja>' - B. gist. c»m«r.
r ß pltal. WOO,OOO.
S. E. corner Tourtr. anil Rmartwiy. Burplm and [Undivided Profits. J24TOW
B;adway Bank & Trust Company U'iua»'^-"^n.^'"l*l"
-r-apli.,l. J25~.00a.
Sfiß-310 Irroadway, Prailhury nuildln* Burrlun and t:n'llvlo>.l Prnnt« I?4T.»«*
•:ted btaies iMutional Bank r- r/ (=-.f lT i r . casai«r.
U.\M itai^ national Hank •"epltal. ! liOO.OOO. ciilw,. l"n"W"U
■ tpltal, l^o?.ooo.
F. E. corner Main ml Commercial. Surp'i an-l It (lv. 173.000.
C* tizens National Bank wm. 'w. woona. caini**! 2'"
Cnpttal. tJ.000.000,
P. W. corner Third nni V'.iin. «nri»lii». Tfrm ono.
faemmercial National Bank i«!WMAN)Es»icK.'c..hi«. fc
Commercial National bank n^an-'^.V-k ' cash..^
rnritHi. »2in ooo.on.
4"1 P. Spring, fnnnf Fourth 9ur-'u« x rn'lviio' P-n«>« '4T.0W1 «•
~ . . " 1 "~~
fckZ>l^O3[!^^EsAi^ I^. the Southwest
Resources, $29,000,000
Largest and Beat Equipped Safe l)«inp-ii and Htorage Department In the West.
i'ree Information Bureau.
/£(2&e!a\ |. ,;,i, .i; In some cafes kill, The press is full of
/^^StfiWt'' \ nows itomd r.f thai nature. I.lit romi'inber Ihi : th«
/ J^^^ML * \ man Im kei'ps his funds hi one of our uat'o-cloposit
/ »2 {§" roM \ vaults or in one "' "'"' check-books presents no
/ IL^"/I8 \ ti>n\pli\tlon to li'" thug! Hettor s 'i- about our
Merchants Bank and Trust Co.
207-9-11 South Broadway j
HARNESS <IB x . I.'" a.X' .tr» t UDDLERY
T~ E5T.1900 7
lI2SSI6RMIDAVE. phone l«eCClDi«liHfl«
If bo, why net come.
to us? We can sure
1/"r^ ly cure you. \V«
£$&&£&s!%& treat unri curs all
Igjj^- xtjM^ private Jlseases of
\i;. ' >,' men and women—
fi:: *j^ /\ cancer, tumor, rup-
Hj.'"i-- ViT tv re. rheumatism
'(fe^* p'V¥ .in 1 nil nervous dls
''"-'-J^WSSF onlera. No knife.
■r^i,--- •*!*» ■*'' our cures aro
■^- ° ' tt: «rm«.
Phone F3214.
We Cure Corni In Three Dayi.
IHi. io.u V.VII llll.M Si: i11..i1l KKMBfY
CO.. Ml' South ISru.i.l.vnr.
It's as eaey to F^curw a bargain 'n a u?cl
automobild tluoiiEh want Advertiilnc, as It
vied le be—and »tlll la—lv secure a. home ana

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