Newspaper Page Text
LARGEST AND FINEST OF ITS
KIND IN AMERICA
Cart of Pacific Electric and Lot An.
gelet Interurbarv Companies Are
Handled Bwlftly and In Per. .
Six o'clock of yesterday morning saw
the official opening of the Los Angeles
Interurban terminal station, the larg
est of Its kind in the United States and
the only electric terminal ntjitlon of
any size on tho Pacific coast.
A 'I,ons Beach Pacific electric enr
•wns the first to enter the big station,
was swung over from one track to the
other, loaded with workmen a.nd a few
early passengers nnd then started on
Its way. From the time tho car
passed in through the west entrance
until It departed on another track by
tho same way, a little over two min
utes' tlmo wns required.
From 6 o'clock In the morning until
midnight 276 curs passed Into tho sta
tion, were loaded," unloaded nnd then
departed without a single mishap In
pplte of Iho newness of the surround
ings and the anxiety of tourists aivl
Angelenos to got In the way In an
effort to see everything that was to be
j A conservative estimate places tho
number of passengers who passed in
and out'of the station In the' eighteen
hours nt over 30,000, one of tho snia'.l
days for tho Huntlngton lines.
At the office of the Seeing: California
traffic bureau, which has a prominent
position in one of the waiting rooms,
more than 2000 booklets describing the
possible trips over the Huntlngton
lines were given out to tourists who
made application for them.
The opening of the terminal station,
which was one of the primal objects In
the construction of the Huntlngton
block,, sees, the practical completion of
the Huntlngton building. Called
"Huntington's hobby", by those who
are familiar with the pride taken in it
by the electric railway magnate, tho
block Is the largest office building of
its kind In the world. It contains
fourteen acres ot floor space and' over
SOO rooms, including those of the Jona
than club on the top floor. In the
long run the building will be given
over entirely to railroad offices. '■
jAt tho present time besides tho
offices of the Pacific Electric and Los
Angeles Interurban railways the build
ing contains those of the Banning
covjipany and the Seeing California
company. These will be augmented
within the next two months by the
general offices of the San Pedro, Los
Angeles and Salt Lake railroad and
by . the offices ot other transportation
companies who have made application
for office room.
TAKES CHARGE OF THE
: Postmaster General Wynne Orders
Entire Corps Transferred to
By Associated I'rees.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.—Postmas
ter General Wynne has issued an order
transferring the entire corps of post
office Inspectors from the jurisdiction
of the fourth assistant postmaster gen
eral and placing them Immediately un
der the postmaster general.
The action is taken on the ground
of subserving the best interests of the
: government, and. also as based on the
; fact that the Inspectors of the other
executive departments of the govern
ment : are directly under the head of
the, departmen t.
; The order is effective next Monday.
It affects over 200 men, . scattered
throughout the country, who ever since
' the -creation of t jhe office of fourth as
j sistant postmaster general have been
under the complete direction and con
j trol of that office.
The -order Is one of the most Im
portant. Issued by the ' postofflce de
partment for a long period and may
create significant developments.
■ Fourth Assistant Postmaster General
i Brlstow, who is strenuously opposed to
the transfer, has given definite expres
sion to his opposition and made ef
forts to avert the transfer.
.Mr. Brlstow later discussed the mat
ter, with the president. At the con
clusion . of his interview he would say
nothing as to the order or regarding
•the course lie would pursue. The In
spectors were formerly directly under
the' postmaster general, but when Mates
G. Rathbone was promoted from chief
postofflce Inspector to fourth assistant
postmaster general a few years ago
the -Inspectors were placed under that
office and have remained there ever
Submarines Reach Libau
By- Associated Presz.
: , LIBAU, Jan. 12.— Four submarine
boats have arrived here from the
United mates. They will be sent to
Vladivostok by rail.
Nogl Captures 546 Guns
: ,TOKIO, Jan. 13.— Ocnerul Nogl re
ports that tho trophies taken at Port
Arthur on the surrender of the fortress
Include 546 guns, 82,670 Hhells, 30,000
bus,helß of powder and 2,260,800 rounds
of rifle ammunition.
Sends Tailor to Prison
| Special to Th» Herald.
-— ; SANTA ANA, Jun. 12.— Henry Lor
rnz plomli'd guilty today to v charge
jjot, committing un assault with a dead
""ly ■ weapon' and wub Bentenced by
Judge. West to 18 months In flan
CJurfTuu pilnun. Lorenz, who Is a
taiUir, Htalilu'd » fellow workman with
v pair of shears a month ago.
TERMINAL STATION IN THE H UNTINGTON BUILDING IS OPENED TO THE PUBLIC
HUNTINGTON TERMINAL BTATION, CORNER SIXTH AND MAIN BTREETB
SENATORS AGAINST RAILROAD
Members of Upper House Will Com-
bat President's Plan for Extra
Session of Congress for
Special to The Herald.
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.— Tho sam«
reception acemif to await the presi
dent's plan for an extra Session for
railroad rate .legislation in the senate
that has met his plan for tariff
revision in the house. Senator Elkins
today declared himself strongly op
posed to the former proposition and the
Indications are that he and other sen
ators with similar views will -proceed
to organize the same against railroad
legislation at this session or at an ex
tra'session next fall.
Senator Elkins said he did not want
an extra session and did' not Believe
the majority of the senators favored
one, or either tariff revision or railroad
rate legislation.' The latter subject
was too Important and too intricate to
be dealt with hastily.; No bill dealing
with It could be put through the senate
at this ses3ion. As far as he was will
ing to go in that direction was the
authorization of a joint congressional
committee similar to the merchant, ma
rine commission, which would take up
the whole subject of tho regulation of
the roads' rates and the abolition of
rebates during the coming cangresston
al recess, and make a report to the reg
ular session of tho new congress next
This is the plan for dealing with the
question that he favors and he was
confident It was all that could. be done
at this session.
It can be said on the best, authority
that this will not meet with the pres
ident's views as he has expressed them
in the last couple of days. The pres
ident is determined there shall be leg
islation of some sort before the fourth
of March dealing with the questions of
rebates and regulating rates.
The president holds to this view,
notwithstanding the showing that has
been made In the house this week by
"stand-patters." ' It is evidently his
belief that the sentiment of the country
Is in favor of a moderate revision of
the more objectionable schedules of the
Dlngley act and that this sentiment
will Impress itself on congress as' time
For the present the president; does
not desire to make it appear that
there Is any eharp. divergence, of opin
ion between himself and the! 1 leaders
in congress, but It is plain he means
to continue his efforts to bring con
gress around to undertaking a revision
of the tariff at the extra session he
says he will call in the fall.
DISCUSS SWAYNE IMPEACHMENT
Representative Lamar Denies Judge's
Ulfe Had Been Threatened
By Associated Press.
WASHINGTON. Jan. 12.— The house
of representatives today devoted Us
«Dtlra session to tho dlsuusslon of .Im
peachment charges against | Judgo
Charles Swayno of the northern dis
trict of Florida. A dramatlo incident
occurred when Mr. Llttlefleld of
Malno called on Mr. Ijumar of Florida,
who filed the charges against the
judge, to admit or repudiate an al
leged Interview which tho former
claimed tended to Incite 'he people to
commit an act of violences agulntit
Mr. Lamar admitted giving tin In
terview, but emphatically denied any
suggestion' from him that could i>»
construed Into advising uhbusbl nation
or, murder.' He said that, although'
Judge' tiwttyne "wos known to-Uo-tha
rnout. lawless man in Klorlda, he had
remained secure ■ from budily ' harm/- •■ ■>
••■• •.■■•.■»> ■■ ■ -'.-■'.
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING,, JANUARY, 13. 1905.
■Mr. Palmer evoked loud applause
when ho declared his Intention to In
troduce a bill to give every man pun
ished for contempt the right to appeal
to some higher court.
■ Judge Swuyne's court, he said, wns
recking with bankruptcies, scandals
and suicides, and he did not believe
•tho judge had a friend- In the district.
Mr. Palmer vehemently declared the
statement, that other Judges than
y wayne had charged $10 a duy for ex
penses was a slander 'on the Judiciary
ol tho United States.
"There is not," he said, " a syllabic ot
testimony In this record or anything on
cm-th that any judge ever did this
thing but Judge Swayne." .
The Shackelford resolution authoriz
ing the committee on Interstate com
merce to investigate the Panama Hall
way company was passed.
The Republican members of the Mas'
sachusct'es delegation , In the house
adopted resolutions favoring tariff re
' A statement In opposition to tariff
revision is being signed by members of
the house from the Rocky -Mountain
and Pacific coast states.
Thus far . the document has been
signed by about seven members. . .. ,
./Representative Hill, of Connecticut
has taken a . poll of the Republican
members ot the house from New Eng
land as to a revision of the tariff be
tween now and the, next congressional
election. Sixteen favored such ac
tion, five opposed It arid three were
DID SHE WORK
MEMBERS OF YALE FACULTY
Woman Answering Description of the
. Cleveland Prisoner Succeeds In
'• Getting Money on Phan.
..' -torn Securities . • .
Special to The Herald.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., Jan. 12.—De
tectives here have been trying, to lcarri
whether ".Lena Johnson," who bor
rowed several thousand dollars from
New Haven persons on the strength
of a bogus will and diamond necklace,
was Cassle Chadwick. Descriptions
published of Mrs. Chadwick closely fit
Lena Johnson. , .
The- time of the exploits of Lena
Johnson corresponds with the period
when the record of Mrs. Chadwlck's
life Is incomplete, 1894, 1895 and 1896.
The method of operations of the. two
persons was almost Identical. ■
Lena Johnson was In New Haven in
1594 and worked for the best families
as a seamstress. Mrs. Thomas Dwlght
was one of her employers. At times
"Lena" cauuully mentioned a relative
In California who had left her valuable
bonds which made her. v millionairess.
She displayed v will as evidence and
wore brilliant diamonds which"she said
had been left her by a Mfestern relative.
Later she displayed a receipt from
a local bank attesting that she hud
deposited the will in tho bank vaults.
Then sho begun borrowing and some or
tho leading professors of tin; Vuln fac
ulty wore her victims.
Steamer Strikes ■ Reef
B.v Associated Press.
KKY WI3ST. , Fla.. Jan.* 12.— The
British steamer' Anduna, from Galves
ton to Kuropcan portti with a cargo
of cotton, etc., struck a reef off the
Kiilmuui Islands, abuut ten miles from
lilliow Key light, and is probably a
total loss, The captain' and crew
lauded on the Cuban coast,
Bark Rebecca Crowell Ashore
Jly Associated Prtus.
NASSAU, N. P.. Jan. 12.— The Amer
loan bark Rebecca' Uro well, (.'apt. How,
la ushure twenty miles east'of Naneaii.
■ n itrlr ii linfli»fciifl f l Vdit „ jr., ,tt *,', -f M,£, **_! illi'iiiHllflMlh«fWl[fcViki^«i^ rl
FOR BANK BILL
WOULD PREVENT TYING UP OF
W>. PUBLIC MONEYS
Los Angeles Assemblyman Confident
His Measure, If Carried, Will
Be of Great Benefit to
the People ! .
Special Cabin to Tho Herald.
SACHAMENTO. Jan. 12.—Assembly
man F. W. Houser ot Los Angeles, one
of the recognized leaders in the lower
house, is working diligently on his
proposed bank bill which .provides for
the depositing of, public moneys In
local banks..: i . .... ■ .i :
"I have talked with a number of
legislators," said Mr. Houser. tod,ay,
"und I feel confident that the, bill wllj
carry without any opposition. ■ .,,
'.'From information I have gathered
there Is something like $10,000,000 tied
up in. California at present on account
of unjust laws. . This, of course, com
prises a very large part of our. cir
culating medium and for It to b?
withheld from. use works a great hard
ship on the people. In some counties,
I am told,. financial. panics have barely
been avoided because of the enforce
ment of the present law.'.'
Mr. . Houser expects to . get- his bill
through. the legislature In the next few
A bill was introduced by Assembly
man McGowan, fixing the annual sal
aries of the judges •of the superior
courts of the city and county of San
Francisco at $6000; of the counties of
Alameda, San Joaquln,. Los • Angeles,
Santa Clara, Santa Cruz, San Matco,
Yuba, Sutter, Sacramento,, Butte, Ne
vada, Sonoma, . Colusa, ' Monterey, San
Luis Obisp'o, Shasta,! Siskiyou, Santa
Barbara, San Diego, Marln, Mendocino,
Teharaa, San Bernardino, Kern, Placer,
liumboldt, Tulare, Fresno, Solano, Yolo
and Contra Costa at $4000; of the coun
ties of Amador, Calaveras, Stanislaus,
Eldorado and Tuolumne, $3000; and. of
the county of Alpine, $2000; one-half, to
be paid by the county and one-half by
WASTE FIGHTS PATRONAGE
Makes Effort to Curtail Further Ex.
penditures in This Direction
By Associated Press.
SACRAMENTO, Jan. 12.—Immedi
ately after convening at 11:15 o'clock
this morning the assembly turned down
a resolution providing that each mem
ber of the house might have the names
of . four newspapers or individuals
placed on a" list for daily legislative
An effort to curtail the further Is
suance of •" patronage, ' by providing
that no positions bo given out except
on a three-fourths vote,, was made by
Assemblyman Waste of Alameda tills
morning. Tho resolution precipitated
a lively | debate between those who
have favored patronage and 'the mem
bers who have stood for rigid economy.
Tho resolution curtailing patronage
privileges was finally lost by a vote
of 39 to 35. : ,"V
Under a suspension of the rules a
bill Introduced .by the c-ounnltteo on
ways and. means, appropriating $25,000
for tho contingent expenses of the as
sembly, was passed.
Bids for Armor Plate
By Associated Press. "'•*'•. •;._■■
WASHINGTON, Jan. 12.— Hlrls were
opened at the navy department today
for 7898 tons of armor plate for the bat
tleship Now Hampshire, and tins ar
niored crullers Montana and North
Carolina. The aggregate bid of the
Carnegie und ItetlUehein companies
was Identical. 13,204,700, the Hint de
livery i" be made In uix montliß, The
lowest bidder wag the, Midvale Steel
company of J Philadelphia,' " whose ag
gregate, bid j wan $3,128,781, ' delivery to
begin August 15 'at the. rate of 600
tons a; month. , . ;
'HEADY TO FIGHT,'
PRESIDENT OF THE LIVESTOCK
ASSOCIATION ANGRY "
Frank J. Hagenbarth Declares That
Anyone Who Imputes Dishon
est Motives to Him It
• Liar •■•
DENVEH, Colo., Jan. 12.— "The man
who has Imputed motives of dishonor
to your president Is a liar, an absolute
and unqualified liar, and the chair -Is
able to substantltate it physically or
This whs the declaration of Presi
dent Frank J. Hagenbnrth of the Na
tional Livestock association In n
speech made today to the opposition.
His words alluded to nlleged state
ments that he. had been overzealous in
his efforts to obtain for the railroads
representation In the governing body
of the livestock association.
At the morning session of the asso
ciation some sharp criticisms of t\\t
president were made by a number of
delegates, who declared that he was
paying too much attention to the com
mittee meeting In which the plan of
reorganization was being considered,
and too little to the meetings of the
convention. At, tlm afternoon session
the president appeared In person to re
ply to his critics. He declared In the
commencement of his remarks that he
had been Insulted by delegates who
had impugned his motives, and that
he wished- to take a few minutes on a
question of personal privilege. He de
nied that he had been actuated by any
Idea but the good of the association;
said that ho had no personal Interest
In the admission of any group of men
into the membership of the livestock
association, nnd then made the dec
laration given above. i
"Go on with the business of the con
vention,"; said E. J. Bothwell of Wyo
ming, "and don't challenge us to mor
tal combat, We have Just as much
sand as the chair."
"If you say that your president Is
out of order — " said President Hagen
barth. . ■
"Yes, we think he Is," replied a quiet
voice from among the delegates. '
"I am considered out of order?"'
asked the president.
"You are," said the man with the
There were cries of "go on" from va
rious parts of the house, but Presi
dent Hagenbarth concluded his'ad
dress by the statement that he con
ceded that he had been out of order.
The association tonight Is deep in
parliamentary mire and there Is no
telling In just what . direction ' It . will
emerge. The friends of., the reorgani
zation plan, after a hard fight, . were
successful In standing off until after
9:30 tomorrow , morning an order from
the convention directing the reorgani
zation committee to report at once. It
is barely possible that the friends of
the measure may vote It through, but
its passage, from all appearances, will
result In the disruption of the organi
zation, as great . numbers of western
men have declared that they will with
draw If the railroads are admitted to
membership. ••.:•■ ■ .
Cattle Perish of Cold
TOPEKA, Kas., Jan. 12.— From the
western Kansas ranges come reports
of heavy losses of stock as a result of
the severe cold weather. Tonight the
weather is regarded as' the coldest of
the winter, below zero- temperatures
being recorded in numerous counties.
POINTS TO MURDER
Orchard Laborer Discovers Buried
Body of Man With Skull Crushed
BAKERSFIELD. Jan. 12.— While
directing some work In the Kern
County Land company's orchard this
morning, James Hughes came upon a
mound of earth and upon investigation
he • found burled a few feet below
the surface the body of a man. Tlie
body i bore evidences of having been
burled about a month. The skull of
the dead man was crushed In and the
features mutilated beyond recognition.
The authorities have been notified
and the fact that the body was barely
covered with earth points in their opin
ion to foul play.
Anti-Saloon League's City Campaign
The headquaiters committee of the State Anti-Saloon League of
Southern California desires to announce: "In accordance with our
declaration one year ago, which has been many times repeated during
the year, and In compliance with the wishes of the people favorable
to the work of the league, we have completed the preparation for and
are now engaged lit a vigorous anti-saloon campaign in Ibis city.
"It is our purpose at a very early date to have submitted to the
people of this city, under the initiative and direct legislation features
of the city charter, an ordinance providing for the prohibition of the
retail liquor traffic in Los Angeles. This movement, in which we are
now engaged, will be pushod with all the vigor and thoroughness
which have hcretoforo characterized the efforts of the league.
"The league is not in any sense a partisan organization and Is
prohibited by its constitution from forming alliances with any political
party. It 'la a federation of all churches with temperance societies
and othor organizations which desire tho suppression of the saloon
and are willing to cooperate according to the plans of the league for
the accomplishment of that result.'
"This quotation from the declaration of tho national league ap-
plies to e<rery slate league In the nation. Wo have inaugurated and
shall conduct this campaign in Los Angeles as the representatives of
all churches and societies favorable to the cause of saloon suppres-
sion, and we confidently expect and depend upon the loyal support of
all these affiliated churches and societies and of their individual
members. '~J . ' -tV-'fi.v
'.'During the past year wo have made immense preparation for
this movement and have every reason to rxpect a magnificent victory
if the friends of temperance reform whom wo represent earnestly
co-operate to that end, as we feel assured will be the case.
"LEONARD MKRIULL, Chairman.
"HUGH K. WALKER. President State League.
"K.- O, FAY, .Treasurer. ■..■.'..«*,'
"EDWIN F. HAHN "HERDKRT J. WEAVER.
"J. U> PARKS. Secretary. "JOHN U PITNER
"ERVIN 8. CHAPMAN, Supt. State" League."
My Offer to Women
-A Dollar's Worth Free
Toti depoult nothing. Ton rl«k nothing. You promlne nothing. Th«>re In nothing
to pay either now or later. I want every woman, everywhere, who has not used
my remedy to make this test.
Tor mine Is no ordinary remedy. Tt represents thirty yearn of experiment-
thirty years at bednldes— ln laboratories — at hospltnln. Thirty years of the rich*
f«t experience «. physician can have. I tell below wherein Dr. Shoop's RestorA*
tlve differs radically from other medicines.
I want no reference— no security. The poor have the Mtn<! opportunity m
the rich. To one nnd all I say "Merely write and nsk." Simply say that yo\i
have never tried my remedy— for I must limit my offer to strangers— those who
have used JJr. Bhoop's Ilestoratlve need no additional evidence of Its worth.' I"
will send you an order on your druggist. He will give you free, the full dollar
Inside Nerves! Simply Write Me :
Only on« woman In 9« has p»rf«t hMlth. And In more than a million hf>mM rhy remedy Is
•im M t .11 womanly a.oVn«. can M tMM tt ,» %™Xt tl r*X*»^?™X,V?£Z t«
t.-mmnn cau»«-th* ntrv«a are weak. Not tne yo|l m||jr not have h , aril ol it— or hearin* may
vrn-w you ordinarily think about— not th(£ have delayed or doubted. So I make thin offer .
nerves that govern your movements and your to you, a Mrana-cr, that every pomMblA excusn
..,„„.„ . for doiiht may bn removed. Send. m« no money
(nought*. —make mo no promise— takey no risk. Blmply
Ttut 1h« nerves that, tingulded and unknown, write and a«k. If you have not trlr-d my
nmht and day, keep tha heart In motlon-ron- remedy, I will send you an order on your dm»r-
trol tha digestive apparatus-regulate tho llvrr srlst for a fult dollar bottln— not ft sample, but
-•operate the. kldneya— the nerves on which tho regular standard bottln h« keeps constantly
all the vital function* depend. "n hi" shelves. .Tho rirwnrliit will require no
, conditions. 110 will acrept my order as eheer-
Thes« aro tha nerves that wear out and break f ,,n v „, though your dollar laid before him.
down. • He will send tho bill to me.
S&S3 &S&S tr drsordhe"red"lilve?lT.-d rsord h e"red" l ilve? 1 T.- t r l e: I?™^***™ °^X MSver
There Is nothing new about thln-nothlng any a fu) | dollar t.ot tin Book 2on the Heart.' :
pnyalrlan would dispute, nut It remained for vo)1 mmi address Dr. RooK 3on the_ Kldneya, "
l)r. fihoop to apply thla knowledge— to put It to Hhoop, -Itox- 4747. l-look 4 for Women. '■ "
prartlral use. Dr. Shoop'a. Restorative Is thn ji^einc, vvis. Btato Hook S for Men.
result of a. quarter century of endeavor along vvhlrli book you want. Book 6on Rheumatism,
thin very line. It does not dose the organ or . ■'.'-'..'.""' .'"■ i
deaden the pain-but It dors g> at onrn to tho In connection with Dr. Shoop'a Ilestoratlv*
n «rve-the Inside terve— the power nerve— and It la sometimes advlflftblo to (tlv* local treat-
builds It up. and strengthens It and makes It mmt. If so, get l)r. Shoop'a Night Cure. ; Uoth.
well— and. that Is the end of. womanly weakness, remedies are on sale at all druggists .
Dr. Shoop's Restorative
KING CALLS PARLIAMENT
TO CONVENE FEBRUARY 14
Belief That Aliens Bill Will Be Given!
By Aasoclated Presa.
LONDON. Jan. 12.— King Edward at
today's meeting of the privy council
signed a proclamation convening par
liament on February 14. Tho session
will bo opened by the king personally
with full state ceremonies. The un
usual lateness. of the date of the re
opening is interpreted to mean that the
government does not propose to press
any-redlstrlbution bill, but to give the
aliens bill, which Premier Balfour had
definitely promised, tho first place In
Its legislation program.'
Recent .speeches of ministers con
firm the belief, in an early dissolution
of parliament and It seems likely that
unless previously defeated, possibly
through the intentional absences j of )
the Chamberlalnites, the government
will find a pretext for voluntarily dls- 1
solving parliament toward the end of
March and will hand over to the op
position the seemingly thankless task
of formulating the budget.
WOMAN FAINTS, UPSETS
HEATER, HOME BURNS
wife of Rancher Near Watsonville
Sustains Severe Injuries and
. ■ May Not Recover
By Associated Press.
SALINAS, Jan. 12.— Mrs. D. A. Farn
ham, aged 63, wife of a prominent
rancher living near Watsonville, who
has been ill for some time, was seized
with a fainting fit while sitting near
a coal oil heater. • j She fell and upset
the heater, which set her clothing and
the residence on fire. Mrs. Farnham
was aroused from ' her. unconscious
state- by the pain . and succeeded In
extinguishing her wearing apparel." j
Meanwhile the house; burned furious
ly and soon was totally destroyed with
its contents. -Loss $3000, fully insured.
Mrs. .' Farnham was j seriously • burned
and' may not recover. ' ■
Capitalist Shoots Himself
liy Associated Tress. .
STOCKTON, Jan. 12.— After receiv
ing a letter from his wife, who Is in
Oregon City visiting her brother, Par
ker Wilson, a young capitalist of this
city, shot himself this morning at the
residence of his mother-in-law, Mrs.
Crothers, with suicidal Intent. There
have been rumors of an estrangement
! between Wilson and his wife for some
j time, but he has persistently denied
that there was any trouble. Wilson
H Brand B
ii Evaporated H
H Cream m
' kh bears the above cap label, fll
nl Contains fully as much Km
' HI foo< * su^ stance P er can a3 an
' !!| the watery imitations In Bm
Hj| larger cans. 'Jm
ttra It Is smooth and perfect n "
9 becauss skillfully pre- MS ;
Jfift pared. Its purity Is ■&
ASff guaranteed. ■ Hk
*L"3T"*»C Stenmers of company,
yviiS-ScDv or for which It Is agent
/2/f >Jj\ • leave . .1 .
RvSU 1 Foir'Santa Barbara
>§Lg&'' San Francisco ,
SANTA ROSA ............ Wednesdays, Urn.
STATE OF CAI* Sundays, 7 a. m.
LKWE PORT LOS ANGELES.
, SANTA ROSA Wednesdays, 11 a. m. •
' STATE OF CAL. •' Sundays, 11 a. m. .
Arrive at San Francisco Thursdays »nd
Mondays, 1 p. m.
1 FOR SAN» FKANCISCO
CallinK at Ventura, Santa Barbara, Fort Hart-
ford <San Lulu Oblspo), Cayucos, Sao Slmeos. I
Monterey and Santa Cruz.
LEAVE SAN rEDRO.
COOS BAY. 6:30 p. m., Jan 6. 14. 32, 30.
SANTA CItUZ (freight only), 6:M p. m., Jan.
5, 10. 18. .
FOB SAN DIEGO
LEAVE I'OltT .LUS ANGELES. ;
SANTA KOSA Mondays, 4 p. in.
STATE OF CAL. Fridays. 4 p. m. :
LEAVE REDONDO. -,-
' SANTA ROSA Mondays, 8 p. m.
• STATE OF, CAL. Fridays, Bp. m. •
Lowest rates to all eastern cities via Ran
Francisco and Seattle.
Steamers connect at San Francisco with
company's Bteamrrs for ports In British Co- 1
luinblu, Fuget Sound, Southeastern Alaska.
, liumboldt Bay and Mexico. For further In-
. chance steamus or calling dates.'
TICKET AND VREIGHT OFFICF.S.' ,■■'.
! 828 South Spring St., W. R. Mecch, S. F. Ajt.
C. D. DUNANN, General Passenger Agent.
10 Market St., San Francisco,
Two solid trains through 'to
Chicago without change, via
Chicago, Union Pacific and
North-Western Line over the
only. double-track railway be-
tween Omaha and Chicago,^
Two trains a day to St. Paul-!
Dally and personally conducted tours
to Chicago In Pullman tourist sleep-
ing cars only f 7.00 double berth to
J.H.rtirmi. .fn -A Ml '
tut. tit. 4H|T*HiTB3^ t.inisiit.
everything you want you will mm la Us* t
classia«t |>M«i - a uodtro •ncytiloptdUL .. -