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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, February 02, 1907, Image 14

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1907-02-02/ed-1/seq-14/

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SAYS GUGGENHEIM
BLOCKS RAILROAD
ALASKA PROMOTER APPEARS
BEFORE SENATE
Declares Project Would Defeat Plnn to
Corner Copper — Harriman Men
Take Control of Illinois
Central
i inten Preii.
\vasmini;tii\, iii.. i Hearing!
upon tin' bill i" A'iv.- b .?o\ • t- t l l l 1 ¦ n\
charter to lhe Alnaka Ra llroad i onv
pnny for its projected railroad from
tho hoiwi < >r Cordova bay !¦• a polni
on the Yukon i i I ¦ m i ftf EB&gll .
v i n i ontlnui 'i today bi fore the k nat<
ommlttoc "ii territories
There wan nn added Interenl In the
hearing bocnune Andrew !¦'. Burletgh
nf New Vi>ru. nni ol the prnmotem <>t
the railroad, rt< rlnrpd thai the oppon
ent! to the bill were trying to "cor
ner" the copper fields of Ainxkn nnd
thiit iii. ii plan ! would be Intcrfen d
with if hla railroad Invaded the field.
Mr Burletgh • harged thai lln or
Quggenh^lm, Benator«elect from Colo
radOi waa Idi ntlfled with tho mi
to spourr a monopoly of the Alaskan
Dopper fields.
HARRIMAN SHOWS HIS HAND
8. P. Official Takes Hold of Illinois
Central Mails
By Aitoelftted PreM,
CHICAGO, Fob. I.— The Record-Hor
nld today Bays: Edward H. Harrlman
hu begun to extend the Jurisdiction
of Harrlman system <>f officers over
the illinnis Central.
An official circular li;is been Issued
announcing tiio appointment of 11 P.
Thmli to be superintendent of malls
for the Illinois Central. Mr. Thrall has
in'pn superintendent of malls for the
Southern Pacific, rnion Pacific, Oregon
Rnllronri & Navigation company and
Oregon short lino about two years.
His appointment as an Illinois cen
tral official was made yesterday and
the circular announcing the fact lims
not yet been given out for publication.
It was Impossible to ascertain wheth
er there is a plan to extend the Juris
diction of tho Harriman officers to in
clude the Illinois Central. There is.
however, an unconfirmed rumor that
pro long .1. ('. Stuhhs and Julius Krutt
schnitt may have authority over the
traffic and the operation and mainte
nance, respectively, of that road.
TRANSUE'S BILL IS FAVORED
Helps Electric Roads Where Four
Tracks Are Wanted
By Associnti '1 Preps.
SACRAMENTO, Feb. I.— The assem
bly committee <>n corporations decided
to report favorably on Assemblyman
Transue's bill giving railroad com
panies the power to condemn a double
riKht of way for tour tracks Instead nf
a single lißht of way for two tracks,
as under the present law.
The bill provides thai n company may
lay out its road noi exceeding ten n>ds
vide and gives rally is the power
to cross. Intersect, join or unitp Us
railroad with any railroad either before
or after construction at any point upon
its route and upon the grounds of Buch
other railroad corporation, with the
necessary turnouts, sidings imrl
switches and other convenience* In
furtherance of the object of its connec
tions.
The hill was Introduced In the Inter
ests of railroad development in South
ern California, whi re some of the elec
tric roads desire to lay four tracks.
RAILROAD HAS THE BULGE
Unlikely That Uncle Sam Will Get
Imperial System
By Associated Pr< ss.
IMPERIAL, Cal., Feb. 1. Thi Daily
Standard today in nn article said t"
be based on Informal lon obta Inert from
railroad sources .]• i lan b that In Kpito
of thp piissiiß'' of the Flinl bill by the
senati there is llttli probability o£ the
government acquiring the [mporlal Ir
rigation system. Tho Southern Pacific
will complcti the system and soil it
to the people of the valley on long
term lion 'ls.
The fmicle states that the reclama
tion service and tho railroad ho a hem
unable to agree on financial terms,
while the railroad stands with the
farmers In denying power to th
mation service i" entfr the valley with
the "fn ¦¦ hand" It demands and wipe
(¦in the righto the farmers have ac
quired under the desert land luw.
"Shore Line Limited" Resumes
The •.- hon [vine Limited." betwppn
San Francisco and Lor Angelas will be i
resumed on i-ppular Bchedule, beginning ;
Sunday, February '¦'¦. Trains lenvp
each m Inal ilully.nt sa. m., arrlvlnu
fit destination 9:30 p. in. Thr train Is
composrd exflußlvPly of pu.rJor, obser- i
vation and rtinliis t-nrs.
And No Days of Grace
Romantic sin- ¦ i|in»trnr>nis tn<
evening hour)— Ah. iln tailing dow!
What is in"i fU'liKhlful than tliu time
of falling dew?
Practical Ha (reminded of that not in
from the bank)— Heavens! I BucKS yoi
never had one fall duo; iliil you.
I<riAvniii..-s M.-iL'.ii/ii.--.
Homeseehers' Club Tonight,
SCvery one 'I'M to «cure a farm homa
In California Is Invited to the nut-tine: nt %
o'clock this evening in Home Kxti>nnlon Hall,
Chamber of Commerce, Fourth new town and
colony now being former], also the Los Anse.
Jes Aero Lot Club. Laml dutrlbuted at whulo-
•ale to members. Come unil learn.
TUB ONE jroocl )iliicp where you nve
euro of best cuisine and sorvico
CAFE BRISTOL
GRILL ROOM
Entire iii.'.n 11. W. I l<i : m:i .¦ Hlilh,
Foul and Spring unfits.
IT'S CLEAN THAT'S SURE
I'lvorj lliiiiß Good •<> Hut
We serve here at moderate prices nml
¦wo are open all day and night. Muilo
during' dinner and after the theater.
Choicest wines. liquors and cigars.
McKee's Cafe ::,!:::
Atter (lieillri- ioulkli! h<> <llr.-c-l li.
LEVY'S CAFE
\. W. lOIIM.II Till It It Ml MAI.V
For llynliTN, salailN, \\ ilsl, liar.l.il., rir.
All tiriil'iMtil v HlM>Ulull>, No < Huuvll
iaUUilw uur < i>l<l mtoi'uifv iioiilii.t
lirt u«> •<
TACOMA PEOPLE TO
VISIT LOS ANGELES
A party of 100 or more, prominent
people from the north we«t will leave
Tncoma. February $ under tho Auspices
of tho Tneoma chamber of commerce,
en route to California and Mexico, Ar
riving In !< n " Angolos on tho morning
of February 16 nt R o"clork. They will
travel AH far ns Los Angplo« In a
np^rtal train, th« party disbanding
here.
t-osi \neriop li^ndrniartrrs will be at
ono of i!n- larger liotola, probably the
l.:i Mki'fslllTll.
It Is I'X-jwrtnl that Anffricnns will
receive their Tncoina friends With open
.¦inns, nnd let them see the best there
\t In Southern California, for It Is quite
Important that they return home with
only the most pleasant recollection*.
The party "111 remain here several
tiny*, probably spending Saturday In
1/ns Angeles nnd I'nsadena, Sunday at
Ciitallnn and Monday at Hodlands and
Klverside, via "Inside Track."
¦*« » ¦
IGNORE SIGNALS;
KILLS PASSENGER
WITNESSES BLAME MOTORMAN
FOR ACCIDENT
Matthew Taafe Attempts to Board Car
and is Hurled to Hia Death
Before the Eyes of His
Sister
While attempting to mount a moving
northbound Pasadena Short Line car
at Third and Main street! at 8:30 last
night Mathew Taaffe, 34 years of age,
proprietor of the barber shop at 230
South Main street, was thrown to the
pavement and so severely Injured thai
he died at the receiving hospital twen
ty minutes later. He was struck by
the front steps (if the car and inter
nally injured.
According to witnesses to the affair,
Taaffe stood waiting for a car. One
Pasadena car is said to have passed
him, but did not stop, although the
man signaled the motorman to do SO.
A little later car No. 267 approached
and Taaffe also waved at the motorman
on that car. The latter Is said to have
paid no attention to him and the car
came on at a rapid rate. Taaffe evi
dently made up his mind to jump It, as
he suddenly sprang forward. The car
was going so fast, however, that he
was hurled through the air and his
grip loosened on the handrail, allowing
him to be thrown to the grodnd with
great force.
Pedestrians ran to the scene at once
and picked him up. He was uncon
scious and remained so until he died.
His sister, -Miss Alice Taaffe, who lives
with the family of the young man, was
standing In the clrug store on the cor
ner at the time of the accident. She
at once rushed forward and accom
panied her brother to the receiving
hospital in the patiol vagon.
From there a telephone message was
sent to Taaffe's wife and, accompanied
by their 7-year-old daughter, the wo
man Boon appeared at the police sta
tion. Her husband was dead by the
time she reached the hospital and the
woman was so overcome by the shock
that It was necessary to carry her from
the place.
Taaffe lived at 1040 Macy street. He
had been a resident of Los Angeles
several years.
-» i »
lILTS: PAYS FOR TROUSSEAU
Young Woman Is Given Judgment for
Time Lost on Lover Who
Recants
Spi ¦< '1 to The Hi raid.
LONDON, Wash., Feb. I.— A faint
hearted sweetheart, Eutychus Font. w;is
irfli n .1 to pay $500 tor hia faint-heart
ed ness recently.
A remarkable Btory <>f n breach of
¦ of n irriage was told by the
plain) Iff, Miss Edith Marthn Russell, h
pretty young woman with dark, wavy
imlr. Attired i a light Bray costume,
nd carrying a white muff, Rh< told the
courl how her hwi etheart had jilted her
"i! the eve of the wedding. She is .i
shlrl machinist, and Hvph with her
M Shi lley avenue, Manor Park.
rlofendant, h clerk, who lives In
Ihe s inio lot alii y, did not appear, but
he had put In ii defense In which he
said thai hn did not refuse i.. carry out
unlse.
In 1304 (said Robert Wallace, K. C),
after having kiniwn Mr. Foot for some
time, M inn Rusi r-ll co to walk
mil vii li him. l! w i ; thai :i
mid take :: , .¦ hi twei n
mi Septi mbi r 2, I Thi banna
1 lied thn • i ; ¦ eh. Th"
dofi H lanl wii r. Hu
took .i In. ii.:.' and furnl ; ¦ I It, nnd !¦¦!
I in put tins " i rnvler.
lilt \ Islti' I ; • ¦ ixvi-ei hearl
r>.ur "i- flvo times . i on the
moi nlng of Soptomboi I hi; hrn
tcuu to her hoi
ly to no to Ln I'm- the
.urn.
in the nvenlng hi ¦
'!¦ r. Who, s:ii.| c oui
lili '"i In murrlagi . He 1 hoi hi
roulil no ¦ marry tho , I I
.Miss Ruse 1 1 saitl she hud hi ¦
liiK .$:. por week, \\ hen tho inarriatjc
was arranged Bhe gave up her ¦•ini>lny-
Sho \\ ns flftoen « , . kH oui "i n
situation and for thai thnn ¦
i . V clalin for special fluinii
di in respeci to I . ¦¦ r ..
'Clio snci'lal claim totaled 1195.
BANTER CAN'T BE BROKEN
Professor's Daughter Hypnotizes Him
and Now Booker Cannot Be
Awakened
Special to The raid.
Lexington, K>\. Feb. i.-For 24
hours ic. T. Booker, of Scottßville,
Illinois, a Bible student Ht the Ken
tucky university, has been In a hyp
notlc trance, having lapsed into 'in
coimrloußnesa lust night after a treat
ment from Mi*s Ray MeGarvey,
daughter of Hew J. W. McQarvey,
[¦resident <>( the Bible college of the
university. Medical kill has railed to
revive Booker, who lies n otlonleH on
his cot in tho college dormitory,
Dm ins ;i ChrUtlan Endeavor So
clety soclml Ht the Broadway Clirls
tiuil church Uist nlalit It was uggested
1 hai -Mi«s MeOarvey hypnotise Booker,
LhubWuKi ha nuiij Kh.' could not do It,
ami, tv fairy »« n t a banter, Mlig Mc«
• iaiMv Htopped behind him and asked
him to think only <»f her. Uuntly nhe
rubbi'd his forehoatl, and presently
Hooli.r rt'inarkod! "1 am Bleopy," iiu
then became unoonscioui,
Mlhh McUarvey learned i in- hyp
notic an at a boarding iohuol. sho
once hypnotised her aunt, Mis* .Mattie
Taylor, of JUelnnoiid, who was un
(mhii-s.
••»?
Kverythlng you want you will liml in
tho rlarfisllU-u liaKe. Ono ml a word.
LOS ANGELES HERAT, D: SATURDAY MORNTNG. FERRUARY 2, IQO7.
Bags 98c $l - 5 V; d , "OTifmmrs at^ M7^^^/^vX\\l// Branch Wells.Far.go Express
Women's *nod quality leather shopping . #J /) * m . r^-Jl *\ Ss WA//y'' •» hi •
!».,-<=. leather or molro lined, gilt ( .r bum- 5~/f AUfl&f LjiwCl/ZAlfflXMi ""jfttSfJ^^r^V^
covered, nil tlio Into fittings. Any ono of /f\\ Ai\\. V^^ •**" ~-«^p, I
$1.78. Today, ."* '.''> 'if in". 1 . 98c i each! '/ I \BROADWAK COR. FOURTH. LOS VANGELES.V ARTHUR LETTS. PRfiPRIEfOR/I Yv Handy to Send Your Packages
ENAMELWARE SALE 5 Dozen Waists $2.48 Each
fr^^> Continues Today _ 5 DOZd! WaiStS $2.48 EaCh
f^===z&T^ . Basement T
I .V>V.':^a Every housewife In Los Angeles should be Interested ' dj, C '#-» rnr*l ni #J * i *r*\ I* ******
I .'•¦'• :;: '" "'••« sntp - Seems no though they were the way %f J. \J IJtfUtll JL U/ C/IUJC
V ''••¦•My rnnmohvnrp Is hurrying out. If you haven't bcon here you ff^
A *»^ M .'.iitr had better come toOay.
.,..,,„ „...,.. -„ , , DOtrHMB lIOIMJM sue— rice or Tli. y will bo nut for the first time tn,l,,y. It WM ft trade oppor-
l.l>tll ni ( KUT ROc — ' "' v ones. ilnuhle tiollors. „„„ v. 4l tunltv brouKht them to us lit « Imv "•"¦"¦ •— —** nil
pond granltewnre, stovu roT9 «oc— Covered kind, li-qt. told. ," ' aoaen, nu
m.m KRTTI.KS 3.-.. — The eovei - IU P ,'^ T ,. A> ,, 20p _ Irflrßo Blzca ono , ot ; They are made of nun's veiling, several sty.tes In the lot, In -*
„i kind <\ ', ROART in« 2i>o_i^r K r si/..<i onei o< y Hre """'•' " r "nn s veiling, several nty.trn in tim lot, in -»
COPPER POTS n»< — And ton pots, room ennmelwnro. ' '' ''¦ "I" 1 ' 1 * and cream only. Borne have Fancy V shaped yoko, ynp
too. 2-qt. size. iii i\. n\sTi>«; ipooiti Be, others hand-embroidered front, and some with pin tucks fits- _j^fts> u-LiVtr
il-.11. riIMHM. PANS 1."... 17-1(1. DIM! PANS Itllr. li'linl In tin- back. Long sleevo stylo with deep tucked cuffs. CZ. ~-'lmsK?£}\ .~*
All sli "'f '" ';';"" '" from. They will .:,. out fasl I nluy nl this iT- rJ^Smtßi^" CtKWKTt^
"~ pic,. fJ lv. 'I'liry or,, worth fully n third m,,r.\ //' Jw'raKrflW *^&&L3 "*" e^
Basement M |^^M Bargains . Irte.^
SKWiN.: t\i:i.,-s -- TMWIJNJ A s \i. irons Mm,-. %\1 SO 7\X\A *R9O 00 ll^rC I iA^^^^^%?»^^>s\
.f.;.....l lii.nl uood. r..M- V .. It s' „i. v, .| - „i „, ,| *pi/.»JV/ dllU OlXiriS r^^^^^S^sMS^M^ \
89c nrjn — 2L=2 3 ~; " \rr^ J ust JO of Them at this Price %]£. -^^^^T^i^^i^^L^
I'll /JjtfefX'A I" *' 1 " 1 '"' ls ftnall, the price Is smaller when you think of Ihelr r^ 3^tsv^H v^^v Y'A^S^ >Vfc^l
I [|j figTOJiH H'Siv^B r[ 'rti "y™p^*">™ lX?.l X?. /^Mvrr^\ 'ft ill
curtains. Every home should have ;1 '!"'' "'ij"*^ P«"ikV nm^'dTlf r.iTte!^^^^ * Awll I \ 111 /l» ' ill
7"'- si strctcncr> In the Basement t °-"^ : " ' ' ¦¦"¦yQi^"" «' ' *|||y^ tho regular way. It's a hurry-out price today nt $12.00, second V B^i ' V I'l
Kod T^ F1 s "PP lies || sec cambric || Tetley's Tea 53c Pound
Third Floor Savings J a<« m d
PRINTING FRAMES 35c— Size 5x7, heavy stock; piano Drawers 39C «_-»»—,. „ n ,, v , , ; , „ £!™™ ..„,„ (V ,, in „,„,, „, a mlßlltv
. . ........ . ¦ ' ' f3^L't£%hy^ Pftley » Oroon I<iilnl Tea, liiiliii and Ceylon Mrnd. Its n. mighty
lunge : regular 45c kind, OSC today. Woll mndc of good grnde cam- il^>!G^^, BOO<I combination. We're selling it In the anti-trust way—
DEVELOPING POWDER 22c — The V. X. developing brio. Some are trimmed with ft!!>VCIII^-i • lm ' ans lower '"' lris - Mo fl>r " '"" "'• tin today, fourth floor.
nowder for any clcvelonino- truur Bo\ cnntaininir <«iv wide ruffle, finished with lace In- fct^rrFTU^ ¦
powaer lor any aeveiopmg paper, dox containing six , rtlon and edge; othprs wlth Nj .JMUttTWIW OOPPEE 17c 1.8. Costa Rica I TWO PKOS. BUTTER WAFERS
tubes. Special today, __c. I bird Hoor, wide hemstitched hems with »l^i ll^llirrffl blend. It's a wonderful value, lßc. Bremner's butter wafers
BLUE PRINT PAPER 14c BOX— Fresh Stock size clusters iof tucks above. Today, V&£BE Sll £*i The price doesn't tell you how and saltlnes, It's a National
3 1-2x3 1-2, and 3 1-4x4 1-4; 25 sheets to the box. Third th ' rd floor ' 39c " N^li^^l good^.t Is, Bibs. £0r.83c. 4th | BUwul^Co. product. Fourth
floor today, 14c. iSOr M,, c lin QUirfc AOr : -"
PHOTO 'PASTE 3c— Carter's photo library paste; 5c wvt mwilll owri> 4yc country club catsup i7c 6 cakes soap. 25c. it's the favorite 20-Muie
. nr , j,. ln .i_.. ' - l > L ong muslin skirts with wide Our own brand, made especially for Team Borax soap; you know how good it Is.
jars tocla\. ilounce nrettllv trimmed with the Broadway. It's absolutely pure, , riHt'rnminwv 9Kn p,,ii iv fi.,=
BROMIDE OF POTASSIUM 7c-For the regular 10c lace ed o and" tuci " All are >'. ou » » upon it. .Large botJ ! SS?s?S?MraJS I'aoSS i« v. „--
. , . , M-i -in ...,|l mnrio thi-nllcrhnul r.,,t ,0,-i- tie. dl'lictoUS lljlVOr. A Splotillld J '-A^itl CA.MlHhlvl^h SOLI* 2uC. All V.T -
tubes today, lllird floor. weH Today third floor c 49c rolipll . 3 „, BOCi slnKlc ' bottles rietles of these celebrated soups, ready to
' ' '' ' . • ' 17c. Fourth Moor. serve,
_ r^, „«,,••« , , •¦•• ¦..¦¦ : ¦;:¦•««. $1.25 Muslin Gowns 98c BOTTLE VINEGAR 80c. Crosae & Blackwell's genuine Tarragon vinegar. f=TZZ^
Buy Books at 10c that Pre Worth 25c w^™*, „..,,,,„, „,,-n, THREE LBS. DATES 23c< Golden dates, 1906 Importation, large, handsome, M
DUy Dl)UI\5 dl \\)\, llldl /-ilt WOrm LO\, Well-maclo, serviceable powns, 10c packages.
Cloth bound books that arc published to sell at O- out neatly trimmed with embroidery HEINZ'S MUSTARD 14c TIX. U Ib. tins, full strength. 3F
Cloth bound books that arc pubhsned to sell at 2oc. OUt „r lace. High, square or V Fourth Floor. Exchange 337. T^T
today at 10c ; third floor. Titles include "Vendetta," by shaped neck. Every gown is cut T i c . . «« I . .• >-„. At a Ponular .loiup
Corelli; "White Company," by Doyle; ¦•¦Witch's Head," 6 and T od!y, '" c » IRCSt ea ' ln ™ City Pric?
by Haggard; "Saint Mark's Rest.'" by Ruskin: "Merry choice 9Sc. . ' That's what you get In our restaurant, fourth floor. The best of foods, tho best
Men," by Stevenson, and numerous other titles. ' H — tu^tt^y. be " ° ""'"¦ IV '"' 1 " '"" " S co " UlluaIly how KOIJ<I " '«• Try "it
NEW MAN HEADS
'WHITE WINGS'
FIFTY BROOM EXPERTS MUST
KEEP BUSY
Luther Nather Has Instructions to See
T!i?.t Crossings Are Kept Clean.
Captain Whims Will Over.
see Sprinkling
Luther Nather will hereafter have
churgi of the fifty men who keep the
lowntown streets of Los Angelea clean
'white wings brlprade."
Capt, Whims has been transferred to
the Buperlntendency of street sprink
i spei tor >>f Public \\ ork I>. K. Ed
made the change yesterday In
Hi ¦ « jih the policy of better work,
¦ ill be insists'! <ni hereafter by
or I t of Ma yor Harper.
Whims is up in years, has been
troubled with rheumatism and has not
i. ... able i" gel ai ound among the men
as i ipidly ns necessary with hia horse
and buggy, according i>> the chief In
spector, and the change was made to
relli •. ¦¦ him of his duties ;wwi to give a
younger man a chance.
Superintendent Nather is said to havo
much cxci utive and organizing ability,
and he will, If necessary, shift the m n
a, mcl in orel i to gel better work. Tho
chief i omplaint üboui tho "white
has I" en i hsil tin y « uste time In gal Ii -
< lin^; up bits of ¦liti iind mud in th
c-eni : uf in" bloi k and forgel to take
c;iri; of thi ''i oh Ings, « here nim
of tiw traveling bj pedestrians Is done,
rule is to K>.|. crossings i Ii ntn t
UKurdlcss of any other section uf tho
st i t - ¦. it '.\ill ii'- Insisted on, no mal -
i. r what tho wcathei conditions may bo.
?¦»?¦
BOUGHT THEIR OWN FISH
Dealers, with a Carp Pond, Tell Odd
Story of a Swindle Perpe
trated on Them
Si'iclnl lv Tin- Herald
PHILADELPHIA, £•>!>. 1.-lt was ;i
power for Charles Elw sm and Uernard
Si hurr to discover why tho Ron In a
>a.'ii pound they had established at
•in ::n Ephrlam near Camden did not
Incrc.'uae .in.] multiply as they should.
Tho men run a fish stand at 314 North
becoud street, Philadelphia; and every
day ii;. put fresh fry Into the pond.
Every day they looked it over and still
the carp iii.i not thrive. Bonn lm< a they
could not find them at all.
it was most discouraging for the
partners, because they could easily li' 1
awake lights figuring their profits from
the big fellows that would soon make
the waters .ii the pond lively and build
up their reputation for selling only the
lust and freshes) carp to the people of
that neighborhood who dote on that
kj" ulea of water food.
The supposed explanation came when
thi partners had Charles Prltcheti ar
rulgned before Justice of the Peace
Sihniitss in Camden. There they told
the amazing story thai they had bought
i heir own Huh over and over again.
They wild that aH fast as they put the.
Hi hin the pond Ii Iti hi ti ' '" pod them
'in again, nold them hack and pocketed
the proceeds, only to ko through the
tame process next day.
+~+
I>e Stylo -I saw him do sumo crooked
U'ui'h I. "lay.
(iunbui ii Who?
Ue Styl. — The contortionist at tho
circus. — New York Times.
WOOED BY MAIL AND LOSES
Buffalo Man Goes to Caldwell to Dis.
cover He Is Victim of
v Huge Joke
Special to The Herald.
MONTCLAIR, N. J., Fob. Miss
Sophie Ellis and Miss Rose Galash of
Bloomfleld avenue, Caldwell, have had
an experience which will deter them
from answering matrimonial adver
tisements in the future. A few days
ago Miss Calash answered an "object
matrimony" advertisement of Henry
Dominyl of Buffalo. In starting a cor
respondence which she regarded as a
joke, she gave the name of her friend,
Miss Ellis, and also sent her photo
graph.
Saturday morning Dominyi arrived
In Caldwell. Ho Immediately sought
for the young woman who had written
to him. When he reached the Ellis
homestead Miss Ellis admitted him.
He promptly recognized her and. not
standing upon formalities, opened ne
gotiations for the marriage with affec
tionate demonstrations. Miss Ellis,
much frightened, tried to explain that
it was all a mistake and that her
friend, Miss Galash, was the principal
if what was Intended as a lark. The
disappointed lover, not to be rejected
so easily, protested that he had come
a long distance and that his inten
tions were strictly honorable.
After many entreaties he consented
to leave the house, but promise. 1 to re
turn later, which he did. He continued
to press hi; suit with so much fervor
that Miss Ellis finally suggested that
they go out for i walk. Dominyi be
lieved that his future bride was about
to marry him. but Instead she called
on Recorder Keller and entered a com
plaint against the man for annoying
her.
The recorder took in the situation at
a glance and ordered Dominyi to leave
town at once. He started in half an
hour,
LIBERAL POIiICIKH I oil rill>i;\T
vi : \ii
Metropolitan Life Inniiriiace Company
ri but ill lIIk Dividends
A $2,000,000 dividend to all policy holders
has been declared by the Metropolitan
Life Insurance company fur the year 11)07.
This company, which luih always been
i;. .i.il for the liberal poncy on which it Is
managed, lias already distributed In
dividends to Its policy holders about
Ilii.Uuu.lxiO in the iii eight i years,
.. d the new dividend of }2,u00,1uj
v. ill bring Its voluntary lii.-i.iii.-.
i . ins to policy holders up to the. im
mense mm of $12.0U0,0W.
On all industrial whole life policies
dated prior to January I, 1003, a dividend
equivalent to four weeks' premiums, or
i.bout X per cent of tl n premiums for th.'
year, has boon declared. This dividend
will amount to $1,000,000, and In the dislri
butlou of profits will bo Included all hold
cts of life policies In Ihoso companies
which have been consolidated with the-
Metropolitan.
A further mortuary dividend of another
million lias been declared in tin indus
trial department. This applies to all
death claimti Incurred during the year
. i ding December 31, 1907. when! the policy
lib been in force over live years. In tin;
case of death claims, the dividend has
been apportioned according to the age of
the policy. If the policy lias been In
force live years the beneficiary will be
entitled to a dividend <Jf 5 per cent, where
i li.is been In force 10 years the dividend
will be i(li (l per cent, and so on up to .'5
>. us. when the dividend will equal it per
cent of the claim.
Other benefits which the officers of the
company have brought about for the
policy holders are the increase In value of
all Industrial pollclea six months front
their date, and the liberty Which Is pivuti
to .ill polity holders over SO years of age
who have paid premium* for la years or
in ire to receive the face value of tii ¦
policy In calii '"' a i "II paid up policy, iii
uncial circles this action of the Metro
polilau is looked upon as marking v new
era in ..u Insurance history, and (ho vol
untary conversion by th« company of
whole life policies Into endowments or
fully paid UP insurance In said to be Hi
most liberal concussion ever mad hy any
Industrial Insurance company.
Eve. tiling you want you will llnd In'
the classified page— it modern encyclo
I.edla. One cent a word.
MILLIONS WASTED
BY WOMEN YEARLY
SKILL IN MARKETING WOULD
SAVE MUCH
Extravagance in Buying Food Costs
Chicago $200,000,000 Annually,
Most of Which Could
Be Avoided
Special to The Herald.
CHICAGO, Feb. Chicago house
keepers waste nearly J200,000,000 every
year. The exact figures, taken from
commercial reports, and the percent- 1
ages of waste calculated by domestic
science experts, show that {108,140,000
is lost annually by careless buying, un
scientific cooking and other domestic
extravagances,
The school of domestic science sums
up the same under several heads.
Among these the half dozen following
are selected as the most prominent:
l. Buying provisions by order and
telephone Instead of seeing them.
2. Buying prepared foods.
3. Buying fruits and vegetable! out
of season.
i. Taking goods as offered by dealers
instead of Insisting on quantities,
brands and cuts wanted.
5. i,c>ss or. weight, wrappings and at
tractive glasses, cans, etc., in which
food is put up.
6. Lack of expert, knowledge of outs
of meats and of how to cook least ex
pensive things to bring out food values
and good taste.
"The thing which the average house
keeper figures upon as most Important
now is her time," said Miss Lyford of
the school of domestic science. "When
she buys SO as to have this she lias to
figure against not only loss of money,
but loss of nourishment, and then she
has to figure if it isn't better to spend
more money to gel more nourishment."
Two women wen' talking of the little
chicken pies that are bought at tile dell
catessen shop.
"They are only 18 cents, and one piece
is plenty," said the first housekeeper.
"But the crust is greasy and not nour-
Inßhg, and, besides, we have been used
to having a great dish of chicken pie
from which we could fill up our plates
a couple of times at least, and each
time more than the whole of your one
little pie."
Market Buying Urged
if the gain In the old fashioned plan
of going to market instead of ordering
by telephone or by the order boy, th«
women of the school cannot speak too
strongly. Bald Mrs. Wagley, the secre
tary:
"It Is a matter of fact that your roast
will cost more if you order it than It
does if you Bee it weighed. Your
butcher may prove perfectly honest,
and you may have him for years and
years, and not find a fault if you go and
get your things yourself. The minute
you begin to order, however, the total
of your week's bill will be higher.
"Another advantage of going la that
If your butcher does not happen to
have the cut you want you simply and
easily can walk to another place with
out any talk or argument about It.
Many housekeepers do not do this, but
It is the most logical thing In the world
to do. You ask for a certain thing; ho
says he hasn't It. You Hay nothing, but
go to another place to get what you
haw decided upon."
One of the things which Mrs. Wag
ley considers It absolutely indispensa
ble to see. cut In hamburger steak,
which, she says, should be cut off as
wanted an, i put through the grinder.
The kind that is ready prepared In
variably will have scraps and trim
mlnga put In It.
It is on the buying of ready-made
fonris that the greatest loss is believed
to be found, both In money and nutri
tion. Says Mrs. Smith:
"Ready-made cakes, pics and almost
all ready-made foods are only an imi
tation. They look beautiful and appe
tizing on the outside, but did you ever
eat anything In your life nought In this
way that was not a disappointment? In
too many cases they aro made of ma
terjals that we would not employ in our
homes."
WALKING IN SLEEP.
HE WALKS INTO CELL
WINBTED, Conn., Feb. I.— John Qulg
ley, a reputable person, walks in his
Bleep occasionally. He was Bomnambu
listic last iiiKlit. ;md In his "nightie" he
j walked from his homo to the police sta
tion nearby, entered a cell and Btretched
I himself tn sleep without waking;. T!i<'
turnkey and the res! of t;io police were
asleep walking, or walking in thoir
i leep, and no one saw yuiEley, ghost
; like, enter tho cell.
i The turnkey locked all tho colls this
morning: Chief of Police Wheeler re
ceived the report, "No prisoners." Such
is the accustomed report in this law
|n hiding town which retires at dusk.
I Judge Seymour, Town Clerk Basso tt
and Collector Burke mot In the town
hall this morning to finish somu puhllc
business.
"Why am I here?" sounded a sepul
chral Voile.
Tho judKO. the dork and tho collector
looked at each other; no one could
[answer. Further search found Quigley,
! in his "nightie" awake, walking, as far
us tho confines of his roll would permit
land asking anxiously, after fourteen
hours' confinement:
I "Why am I here?"
HIS HAIR UNCUT 23 YEARS
Eccentric German Lived Alone Nearly
Quarter Century; Cleared Ranch
Without Aid of Horses
HUNTERS, Wash., Fob. I.— Hans
Kohlen, tin 1 most eccentric character
In Steven! county, has his lints
ranch, four mllei west of Frultland,
Mini win re-enter civilisation after be
ing almost <¦! recluse for twenty-three
years. All this time he hai been a
bachelor, and almost a hermit. He
cleared tiis farm, built a house and
fenced H" land absolutely without us-
Blstance,
Kohlen never owned ¦> team, carry-
Ing logs ami rails mi hli back for
iniK distances while at work on his
place, During twenty-three years Koh
len never cut or combed his hair. For
many years Kohlen'i !»¦<] has been a
Ijis; dry g Is box, half Riled with hay.
Dally iit sundown he drew on b gunny
sack, burled himself In the luiy and
siepj comfortably,
s. Da\is purchased the ranch tor
ÜBOO. with the proceeds of the sale
Kohlen propose! to return to his na
tive honie in Germany.
BILLS IN CLOTHES LINE PROP I
WICHITA, Kaa., Feb. I.— After
throwing a couple of boards, nulled
tightly together, around the yard for
eight months or more, using them as a
clothes lino prop and for various other
thing* Ban Bannon, a farmer living
near Derby, while (splitting the boards
for kindling found $500 hidden bteween
them today. mils to the amount of
$290 were mutilated almost beyond
recognition. These, with the pieces of
board to which they were attached.
were ¦hipped to the. treasury depart
ment at Washington for Identification.
The balance of the bills were In good
condition mid wont fit once to swell
Mr. Bannon'H bank account.
lie is .ii the opinion that the boards
were collected by him at the time of the
Hood* la.si Hprina when hi gathered a
quantity of driftwood' from Spring
creek and the Ai Kansas river, the junc
tion of v in. I. is ii.-.ii- his farm.
MAKE WAR ON
FLOWER SELLERS
Police Tell Nosegay Venders to Find
Patrons on Side Streets, Be.
cause of Complaints of
Florists
The flower venders who offer their
wares for sale from tin- street curbs
along Spring and Broadway are to be
come a thing of the past, according
to the latest orders from police head
quarters.
Borne time ago the florists of this city
made an effort to ha-e this traffic
bul were m>i successful.
Their plan was to offer to pay the
city a big rental for corners for which
only $1 a month whs paid by the street
venders. The dealers who pay hluh
rents and keep many employes com
plained thru the competition was hurt
in« their business.
As a result of this and the frequent
clashes that take piaee between the
venders over corner rights the police
have given them an Intimation to keep
off the crowded sidewalks and seek
newer pastures on less crowded streets.
¦» »¦»
"Thr only objection I have against
the young man, my dear child, is that
he has no noble ambition — no high or
worthy object In llfp."
"Oh, papa; how can you say so? He
wants me."— lllustrated Kits.
Trust to Nature.
A great many American^ both men
and women, are thin, pale and puny, with
poor circulation, because they have ill —
treat**! their stomachs by hasty eating
or too much eating, by consuming alco-
holic beverages, or by too close confine-
ment to home, office or factory, and In
consequence the stomach must be treated
In a natural way before they can rectify
their earlier mistakes. Tho muscles In
many such people, In fact In every weary,
thin and thin- blooded person, do their
work with groat difficulty. As a result
fatigue comes early, Is extreme and lasts
long. The demand for nutritive aid is
ahead of tho supply. To insure perfect
health every tissue, bone, nerve and
muscle should take from the blood cer-
tain materials and return to It certain
others. It Ib neoessary to prepare the
stomach for the work of taking up from
the (pod what Is necessary to make good,
rich, nil blood. We must go to Nature
for the remedy. There wore certain
roots known to the Indians of this
country before the advent of the whites
which later came to tho knowledge of
tin 1 settlors and which are now growing
rapidly In professional favor for the euro
of obstinate stomach and liver trouble*.
Those are found to be safe and yet cer-
tain in their cleansing and invigorating
effect upon the stomach, liver and blood.
These are: Golden Seal root, Queen's
root, Stone root, Bloodroot, Mandrake
root. Then there Is Black Cherrybark.
Tho medicinal principles residing In these
native roots wnen extracted with glyc-
erine as a solvent make the most reliable
and efficient stomach tonic and liver in-
vlgorator, when combined in just the
right proportions, as In Dr. I'lerce's
Golden Medical Discovery. Where there
is bankrupt vitality — such as nervous
exhaustion, bad nutrition— and thin
blood, the body acquires vigor and the
nerve*, blood and all the tissues feel the
favorable effect of this sovereign remedy.
Although some physicians have been
aware of the high medicinal value of the
above mentioned plants, yet few have
used pure glycerine us a solvent and
usually the doctors' prescriptions called
for the ingredients In varying amounts,
with alcotwl.
The "Gulden Medical Discovery* Is a,
scientific preparation compounded of th«
glycerlo extracts of the above mentioned
vegetable Ingredients and contains
Alcohol or harmful hablt-forwlug drujs,
• . ' ;: '.

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