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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, January 21, 1910, Image 16

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LICENSE TRAFFIC
WILL BE STOPPED
NEW POLICE COMMISSIONER
OUTLINES HIS POLICY
WOULD MAKE IT FIRST COME
FIRST SERVED
This, It Is Believed, Will Put an End
to Present Buying and Sell.
ing of Per
mits
No step taken by the pQllce commis
sion so far has created as much con
sternation in liquor circles as the an
nouncement by Commissioner Wellborn
that he, as one member of the com
mission, would not as?ree to the transfer
of any liquor permit from the holder
to any one the holder might designate.
but that each applicant must take his
turn, and that all things being equal
the Hrst to come would be the first
eerved.
While the commission has not defi
nitely adopted this as a policy by the
commission, individual members are
ready to agree with Commissioner
Wellborn. If this policy is carried out.
it means that no saloon can be sold, for i
the dealer cannot guarantee to the pur
chaser that he will receive a permit to
conduct the business, and a saloon
■without a permit Is not of much value.
The new system, If It Is finally adopt
ed, will mean that If a saloon keeper
surrenders his permit the commission
•will not grant It to some one who may
have purchased his stock and fixtures,
t>ut that if there are other applicants
the one who first applies will be first
considered, and the purchaser of the
saloon must take his place on the wait
ing list until his turn comes. When his
turn does come there is nothing that
guarantees he will receive the permit,
and he may have stock and fixtures on
his hands that will be of no value.
Individual commissioners consider
this would be the best plan that could
be devised to stop the traffic In licenses.
R. J. Dillon, attorney for the Maier
Brewing company, told the police com
mission Wednesday night that the traf
fic In licenses was not confined to brew
eries and wholesalers, but that individ
uals who held retail licenses sold them
for high prices when they sold their
saloons.
HUNGRY CLUB SWINGER
SHATTERS WINDOW OF
THE WALDORF-ASTORIA
r
Henry Westerburg Becomes Angered
When He Gazes In on Food.
Laden Trays In
Cafe
NEW YORK, Jan. 18.—Two large
Indian clubs, tied In a bundle, crashed
through the heavy plate glass win
dows on the Thirty-third street side
of the Waldorf-Astoria dining room,
close to Fifth avenue, scattering glass
In every direction.
The sudden breaking of glass fright
ened all in the crowded room. Walters
dropped laden trays and men and
women scrambled to their feet, upset
ling glasses and china. No one knew
exactly what had happened.
Outside stood a man who was look
ing at the broken window through
which he had hurled the Indian clubs.
He made no attempt to get away. He
didn't care to get away. He was des
perate and hungry.
The man was Henry Westerburg, 34
years old, of 441 Pacific street, Brook
lyn. A carpenter, he had been out of
work for four months and all his sav
ings were spent. For two days he
had had nothing to eat.
Early in the day he walked to a
sporting goods store in Nassau street,
from his home, and explained he had
lieen a champion club-swinger in Swe
den years ago and believed he could
pick up a little money by giving exhi
bitions of club-swinging in saloons.
He showed the manager what he
could do in that line and begged that
he be trusted for a pair of Indian
clubs. The manager said he would
give him a pair.
So Westerburg started out, and al
though he went to many saloons he
rould not summon up courage to try
the new game, and he passed them all
by. gradually working his way fur
ther up town.
So it was that at the luncheon hour
he came to be standing outside the
"Waldorf-Astoria. He looked in at the
preat windows and saw all the tables
filled with people eating and drinkuiif.
The siijht fascinated the hungry
man. For many minutes he gazed in,
and then a great rage filled him to
think they could eat and eat and eat,
while he must go hungry.
Without stopping to think of the
consequences he lifted his bundle,
cave it a mighty swing and sent it
whirling at the nearest window. P«.>
great was the force that it not only
crashed through the plate glass, but
went over three tables before it fell
>vith a thump on the floor.
When some of the servant! ran out
to the street they found Weaterburg
standing quietly by the rurh and smil
ing a little as he watched the commo
tion in the restaurant. John Dnnohue,
a footman, held him until the house
detective came. Then he wan taken
to the West Thirtieth street station.
A little later Westerburg was ar
raigned before Magistrate Kernochan
Sn Jefferson markut court. To him he
told his story.
"I was hungry," he said, "and It
made me angry to see them eating
•when I had nothing. Finally my arm
came up and I threw the clubs with
out half knowing what I was doing.
I suppose I must go to jail, but I will
pet something to eat there. It will be
better than tramping the streets."
Magistrate Kernochan expressed
sympathy for the man, but had to hold
liim for trial on a charge of malicious
mischief. When Westerburg was sit
ting in a cell a little later a waiter
from a nearby restaurant appeared
■with a well-laden tray and set It be
fore the hungry man.
"Compliments of the Judge," said
the waiter.
A Thougthless Question
"Have you ever seen an Italian sun-
Bet?" asked the artist.
"No, I never have," replied the lady
Jn the studio.
"Well, that painting of mine over
there Is an Italian sunset."
"Oh, indeed! And does It look any
thing like —Yonkers Statesman.
.» . »
After Peace
Patience—The Dauprhtrrs of tlie Con
federacy in Tennessee have offered a
prize for the best essay on interna
tional peace.
Patrice—What in the world are they
trying to do? Kill the suffragette
movement?—Yonkers Statesman.
LAND SCANDALS
ARE MULTIPLIED
HERMANN SAID TO HAVE HAD
SENATOR AS PARTNER
FORMER CONGRESSMAN ALLEGED
"FELLOW AT CAPITAL"
Interesting Testimony at Trial of One.
Time Federal Commissioner In.
dicates Identity of Chief
of Conspirators
[Associated Press]
PORTLAND. Ore., Jan. 20.—That for
mor congressman Binser Hermann, at
that time commissioner of ttie general
land office, and the late United States
Senator John Jl. Mitchell were the mys
terious ••fellows i" Washington who
have to be taken care oiV referred to
in the several land fraud trials during
the last five years, waa the testimony
today of Georjje Borenion in the trial ot
Hermann on the charge of having con
spired to defraud the government of a
part of the public domain.
Sorenson, together with Franklin P.
Mays, fqrmer state senator and former
deputy United States district attorney,
and former Assemblyman W. N. Jones,
was Interested in the Blue Mountain
reserve, in the formation of which the
aliened conspiracy is said to have been
entered Into, and the three were con
victed in IDO6 under the same Indict
ment upon which Hermann Is now toe
ing tried.
Demanded Third
When called to the stand today by
Francis J. Heney, special prosecutor
for the government, Sorenson testified
that Mays demanded one-third or one
half of the school lands witness had se
sured in the proposed reserve, which
Mays said he had to give to the "people
In Washington, who have to be taken
care of."
"1 pressed him as to who these people
were," testified Sorenson, "and Mays
said that the lands I would have to
give up had to go to Senator Mitchell
and Binser Hermann."
Judge Wolverton instructed the jury,
however, to disregard Sorenson's state
ment unless further evidence was Intro
duced connecting Hermann with the
conspiracy.
Mr. Heney announced that he expect
ed to finish his Introduction of evi
dence on behalf of the government by
Saturday.
RECORD PRICE PAID FOR
FIFTH AVENUE PROPERTY
Farmers' Loan and Trust Company
Pays $263 a Square Foot for
Site in New York City
NEVT YORK, Jan. 20.—The Farmers'
Loan and Trust company has paid a
new high-record price for land on
Fifth avenue in buying a site on
which to build a home for itself to
cost, Including the site, $1,500,000.
The new structure will stand on the
southeast corner of the avenue and
Forty-first street, facing the $4,500,000
public library. The company paid
over $500,000 for 1900 square feet on
the corner, or $263 a square foot. The
last high price In that immediate vi
cinity was $200 a square foot for the
opposite northeast corner. From the
Delafield estate the company obtained
a long lease of No. 475 Fifth avenue,
adjoining", with a frontage of thirty
three feet. It gives the company a
site of fifty-two feet on the avenue.
The new building is to cost $1,000,000.
The southeast corner carries a mort
gage of $250,000.
INSURANCE AGENT HERO
IS FINALLY REWARDED
Millionaire He Saved Bequeaths Him
Sum of $35,000
for Act
ALLENTOWN, Pa., Jan. IS.—Wil
liam Dougherty, an insurance agent of
this city, has received news that a
heroic act he performed •everal years
asre has been rewarded by a legacy o!'
$25,000 in the will of John H. Harvey,
a miller millionaire of Asbury Nark.
N. J.
Four years ago, while Dougherty
was an instructor of air brakes on the
New York and Long Branch railroad,
he, at the risk of his own life, sa\'ed
Mr. Harvey from death by being run
down by a train at Little Sliver, N. J.
Dougherty was seriously Injured, and
was confined to the hospital for many
weeks.
P. R. LONGLEY ' M. B. PATTON
PATTON & LONGLEY
330 SOUTH HILL STREET
Home A 2318 Sunset Main 6278
LOS ANGELES, CAL, Jan. 18, 1910.
INGLEWOOD The Los Angeles Herald,
RANCHO Los Angeles, California. ,
Gentlemen!-
-rj&cs& Have used the columms of The Herald for
1 advertising for, the past year, and the results we
MAiN:MnvcT» haTe received are nothing short of phenomenal and
ACRES ' haV< greatly exceeded our expectation.
ACRES
The evidence of the results is best shown
by the fact that an advertisement placed in
Cs£?3cSb The Herald brings immediate results. We consider
Herald advertising as a "business getter 11
Winton&MWs which would be hard to eliminate as an adver-
MONETAAVE. S —* ""-•
— an d— Yours very truly,
FIGUEROA ST. PATTON & LONGLEY /^V____—
TRACTS «v, C\ (r~l jZ—~
. *yj?l (3. V^cduk^
MEP-EM. -^-* : - =
CORINTH
HEIGHTS
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNIXG, JANUARY 21, 1010.
MTDOUBLE TRADING STAMPS TODAY & TOMORROW"^)
half hose, in LI IEI El M f O|%l |t jf H* UfA 'nHmin^'thc
a3 InKEC UK/WE J'3l *-"W"
colors; 2-day RA Today a n d
. , A , •««B»BjBJßJsjßjß*s«BSMß*BSiß««™"i«^»""Bßs^^^^^^^»^^^"?/- ) / v\\^ m Saturday for
special, three , /o/^Xtk. i A only
P si 609*6 ii BMY.MSk LOS Angeles ~ 35 C
The swell-dressed man, anxious for the correctness and becomingncss of his attire, really ought to put away his fears. I
Double stamp*. There's the TVtDIFP fiO\nf- SYSTEM, to ma k e things right—to depend on. We don't think that any man could wish Double Stamps. ■»•
Double stamp.. There's the InKCC VJK/^/L. JIOI CUI, t0 ma k e things right—to depend on. We don't think that any man could wish *
609-611 B'WAY.M^k LOSAnGEUS*. , r^TT „ , .. , . ,
for dress possibilities better than those afforded by our Ready-to-Wear Clothing Department, and we are ready to. serve YOU with the most satisfactory styles
and the highest quality and value is shown here, with a money-back proposition if the goods are not as we recommend them.
SYour unrestricted and unreserved choice of over 200 finest suits, overcoats and cray- gfift^li| IfiiJliSSSl?^^
— —— : LIIsTB h gjsaaJl
Your unrestricted and unreserved choice of over 200 finest suits, overcoats and cray- _S2«2?^sW
enettes (former prices $20 and $25) in our large and mammoth stock, including the 111 l^^^^^^^^^^k.
"Rialto" brand, the "Collegian" and the famous "Stratford" system clothes for men iil|||j S^^^^Hj A
and young men—the acme of high art tailoring, the perfection of fit and finish, war- Billlll WvL C M W&Swflr'^
ranted and guaranteed by us to wear well, fit well and stand the test of time. Kept in E^^^. B jj^^^s^jffl »\ "
repair free of charge for one year. Remember these $20.00 and $25.00 Suits, Overcoats- »i§l||' R^ f«%
and Cravenettes are on sale today (Friday) and Saturday only, at nwMu"B^ wr^^^Wmi ■■nil
V i i
1 -ii
STETSON SHOES WAT SPFCIAL Extra Shirt Special
' AJ.l\ X OA Kj\JJLI\IJ $1.50 and $2.00 soft and pleated |ft si fjj)
-,jS^pp i I •ffiNhi * • bosom shirts in white and col- wL ■ '
-^SQEJik^ We have on sal; for today and Saturday only three cases of "''l effects: 2"da 3 s P ecia1 > today mh I
fri*y^:^^s <^ ■ " and Saturday laM? I 1
6*^^^^«* f^ fine hats in the latest blocks and models, stiff and soft styles . 7*f* r M
, ■ -.' in tan, blue, black, brown and dark green colors; our regular DOUBLE STAMPS
We are the exclusive agents for the Stetson ■ ■— — ■ ■ —— ;
Shoe, the grandest fitting shoe in the world, $2.50 value and cannot be duplicated for less than $2.50 to . t, c/^T T TT^I7T V 17D 171?
made by experienced shoemakers, and the leath- $3 OQ _ Qur 2 d spec A.r>tjLlL« U 1 H/JL X F t\.tjtj
ers are the finest that can be tanned for custom
work. Price ranges are $5.00, $5 50 and §6.00. -^ >jT>w WBI* 30—StaiTlOS Free«3o
We are showing this today and Saturdays MY& 1 fflmi F^ JiailXpOl ICC *J\J
special $5.00 Shoe, at _ Our' fUJI N fits' I See Our This coupon is.good for 30 Free I ;
«,,OT "B HPT* Hi n^.htn Window 11 <iT? j Window Stamps, it presented These are (r*»*>~**ui\
Double I**3 lifl Double WindoW # Window , ng any purchase . These ,,r, BSHij
Double % gr iHQ I n v°uoie ni . nlnv I >-'J m Mr m Disnlav free in addition to regular stamps MM '<'
s^p||| .11 I Stamps Display / >^F ""P'OV given with your purchase. Re- \^M:,
\Mf %^ □ V*B/ member, this coupon will fill one ■ $£>pjs$ t I
in three different styles of lasts to fit any foot. DOT JRT F STAMPS P-g" ** I^li \°T' i Thi/ T,"
A box of "Shinola" free with every pair of shoes. ■L'V^ U DLjEj O 1 /VlVir pon good until Saturday, Jan. 22. | ; .
FALLS IN LOVE WITH
PICTURE; WINS BRIDE
Lucky St. Loulsan Given Chance to
Meet Original and Makes
Most of It
ST. LOUIS, Jan. 20.— Eight months
ago Harry Relnberg saw a picture on
the society page of a New York paper.
He had never heard of the original, but
he liked the photogTaph. A week from
tomorrow he will brinff her to St. Louis
as his bride.
Shortly after Relnberg had clipped
the picture he wits visited here by his
cousin, Dr. Julius Conn of New York.
"There is just a chance in a million that
you know this lady," he said to his
visitor as he showed him the clipping
within ten minutes after they had ex
changed their flrßt greeting.
"It's a long shot, but it wins," said
the doctor. "I married her lister.
There's only one thing for you to do.
We'll cut short St. Louis on this visit;
you come to New York with me."
Reinbcrg accepted his cousin's Invi
tation, and in a few days was intro
duce! to the original of the picture,
Miss Francon Alexander, daughter of
a wealthy optical goods jobber in
Brooklyn.
During the next two months ho made
three Hying trips to the metropolis. As
this was before the 24-hour trains were
put on ho found it a tedious matter go-
Ing back and forth, so he decided to |
bring the "picture lady" to St. Louis. |
She "was willing, and the date was set.
EXCAVATION BETWEEN
TRACKS SAVES GIRL
Street Car Accident on New York
Bowery Accompanied by
No Fatality
NEW YORK, Jan. 20.—"Lift this car
off me! Let me out of here!"
t This In a feminine voice, high
pitched and tremulous with fright.
Then a crowd at the Bowery and
Broome street, whilh had stood with
blanched faces expecting to see the
mangled form of a girl dragged from
beneath tho wheels of a Third'avenue
car, heaved a sigh of relief.
In crossing the Bowery last night
during the homeward rush hour, Min
nie Rubin, 1G years old, of IHO Broome
street, was run down by a car, yet
she escaped with only a few bruises.
Hundreds who heard her Bcreamg and
saw her disappear under the car
thought she had been killed.
The excited crowd started to mob
the motorvnan, but the reappearance of
the jfirl, alive and able to worry about
her pretty new black broadcloth dress
that had been ruined, stopped that,
When the car struck the girl she
was knocked several feet, and al
though tbS~ motorman applied his
brake! :;hc disappeared beneath the
car. But when she was knocked down
she landed is an excavation, having
I been helped there by the fender, and
the car passed over her. This hole was
I not mire than two feet deep, but it
saved !ier Hfe.
SAN PEDRO SHIPPING
SAN PEDRO, Jan. 20jArrived: Steamship
Santa Rosa, from San rflepo; pti'aifl gcbooner
Norwood, from uray'a Harbor via San Fran
cisco; steam schooner Carlos, from Aberdton
via San Francisco; steam schooner J. B.
Stetson, from Portland via San Francisco;
steamer Princess Ena, from Sechart, IS. C.
Sailed: Steamship Santa Rosa, for San Fran
cisco via Redondo; stoam schooner Francis
H. Leggi tt. for Eureka via San Francisco;
steam schooner Daisy Freeman, for Willapa
Harbor via San Francisco; steam schooner
Helen P. Drew, for Greenwood via San Fran
cisco; steam schooner Olympic, for Belllngham
via Pan Francisco; steam schooner Uedondo,
for Coos Bay via Redondo; steam schooner
{Catherine, for Port Los Angeles; barkcntlne
Kohala, for Port Townsend In ballast for
orders; schooner R. C. Slade, for Gray's Har
bor, In ballast.
No Change of Freight Rates
With nearly all the available, vessels en-
Kageil In the trade, lumber shippers anticipate
un increase In freight charters, but the, week
ly freight circular of the Shipowners' OUCH
elation has shown no change for several
weeks. A few weeks ago there were several
Increases of 25 cents per lmli) fe«-t, but there
baa been no change since the price reached
$4.50 from Pugct Sound. Gray's Harbor, Wil
lapa and Columbia river to this port. The
rate from Coos Bay Is $4 and from Mendocino
ports and Humbolt bay $J. 75.
Steamers Barbound
The steamers Stanley Dollar. Centralia and
Panta Barbara, all three on the way to this
port, were bar bound yesterday at Gray's
Harbor. Rough weather Is reported all along
the northern coast. Off tho Oregon coast the
wind reached a velocity of eighty miles an
hour, but no loss to shipping is reported. AU
along the coast seas were running mountain
high and steamers generally are behind their
schedules.
St. Croix Crew Exonerated
Tho government inspectors at San Francisco
Iki\o exonerated Captain Fred Warner and
the orew of the steamer St. Croix from
blame tn the matter of the death of Chief
Engeneer Otis F. Doe, who was scalded to
death by the bursting of a whistle during a
voyage from San Pedro a few weeks before
the ve«el wa« burned. Captain Warner Is
now master of tho steamer Francis 11. Irfg
gett, which sailed toduy for Eureka In ballast
to reload lumber for the National Lumber
company.
Building New Lumber Carriers
Notwithstanding the prevailing low freight
jiitos, compared with those of a few years
;i?n, tho lumber market seems to demand
more steam schooners. A few month! ago
.l largo number of the sailing vessels were
tied up In Oakland enck because of slink
:-hipments of lumher and low freight rates.
Now practically all the tailing trenail are In
service again and more big steam schooriers
are being built.
The steamer Klamath. now In port, Is the
latest production of the Bendixon yards at
Eureka for the Charles It. McCormtck com
pany, but work was begun there this week,
■>n the keel of another for the Hammond
Lumber company. Another steamer will also
bo built for the Freeman company at Eu
reka. At Long Beach two steamers are being
built for the Hammond Lumber company.
The tendency is toward larger veisell for
coastwise lumber traffic as well as for deep
■ea shipping. The average steam schooner
Of the present day carries about 700,000 feet
of lumber, but some of the larger ones carry
us high as 2.000,000 feet. The Klamath has a
capacity of 1.200,000 feet. She has passenger
accommodations equal to some of the finest
steamers engaged in the passenger business
exclusively. The Klamath cost $1(30,000 and Is
modern in every detail, oqulpped with wireless
and has triple expansion engines of 1000
horsepower.
Miscellaneous Notes
The. steamer Santa Rosa, Captain Alexander.
■ ailed today for freight and passengers ou
the nay from San Diego to San Francisco
via Redondo Beach and Santa Uarbara.
The schooner R. C. Slarle, fe'aptaln Sonrud,
tfhlch returned to port last week for a new
rudder, completed n pairs today and sailed for
Gray's Harbor to reload 573.0W feet of lumber.
The barkentlne Kohala, Captain Anderson,
secured a irew today and sailed for Port
Townsend for orders. She discharged here
1,ii00,000 feet of lumber.
The stßamers* Norwood, Captain Martin, and
Carlos, Captain Hardwlck, arrived today from
Gray'a Harbor with passengers and lumber
cargoes. The Carlos lias 1,000,000 feet and
the Norwood 875.000 feel.
The J. B. Stetson, Captain Fonltlcld. ar
rived tonight fjom Portland with passengers
and 750,000 feel of lumber.
The steamer Katherlne sailed today for
Port Los Angeles with 5T.,000 feet of lumber,
balance of cargo.
Departures today In ballast to reload lum
ber fur thla port include the Miirn-r Olympic.
Captain Hansen, for Portland; Redondo, Cap
tain Bendegard, for Coos Bay; Daisy Free
man, Captain Johnson, for Willapa, and
Helen P. Drew, Captain Fagerstorm, for
Greenwood.
The tteamer Ban Pe€ro, Captain Benede,
haa arrived at Eureka to reload lumber for
this port.
The ateam schooner Jim Butler haa Bailed
from Astoria for this port with 200,000- feet
of lumber loaded at Prescott and 610,000 feet
loaded at Portland.
The British steamer Princess Ena arrived
today from British Columbia with 1500 tons
of fertilizer for the Crescent Wharf and
Warehouse company.
Movement of Steamers
Steamers carrying passengers due to arrive
and depart today and for the next few days
are as follows:
ARRIVE
Steamer —From "Due.
Hanalei, San Francisco Jan. 21
Queen, Seattle Jan. 22
Admiral Sampson, Seattle Jan. 22
Centralia, Grays Harbor Jan. 22
Santa Barbara, Grays Harbor Jan. 23
Geo. W. Elder, Portland Jan. 24
Admiral Sampson, Seattle Jan. 26
Ilanalel, fc'an Franclaco Jan. 26
DEPART
All northbound steamers call at San Fran
cisco.
Steamer —For Sail
Coronado, Grays Harbor Jan. 21
Klamath, Portland Jan. 22
Hanalel, San Kranclsco Jan. 22
Norwood, Gray's Harbor Jan. 22
Fiileld. Baa Francisco Jan. 22
Admiral Sampson, Seattle lan. 2:i
Queen, San Diego Jan. 24
Carlos, Portland Jan. 21
Queen, Seattle Jan. SB
Tide Table
High Low High Low
Water. Water. Water. Water.
A.M. A.M. P.M. P.M.
January 21 S:os 5:53 1:17
4.0 ... C.I —0.3
January 22 8:65 12:20* 6:45 2:04
4.1 2.4 6.G —0.9
January 23 9:36 1:20 7:33 2:45
4.3 2.4 6.7 -1.3
January 24 10:11 2:05 8:liS 3:22
4.4 2.4 6.7 -1.4
January 25 10:45 2:47 8:56 3:57
4.4 . 2.3 6.8 —1.2
January 28 11:18 3:24 8:36 4:2 a
4.5 2.3 6.6 —l.l)
January 27 11:00 4:02 10:14 4:58
4.5 2.2 f.'J —0.6
January 23 4:42 10^0 5:24
January 29 12:03' 5:25 11:23 6:48
4.6 2.2 5.1 0.5
January SO 12:38 6:16 11:56 6:14
4.S 2.4 4.5 1.0
January 31 1:10 7:04 12:3ti" 6:43
4,8 2.5 3.9 1.5
•A.M. "P.M.
PAX FRANCISCO. Jan. 20.—Arrived:
Steamer Roanoke, from San Pedro; steamer
Chehaliß, from San Pedro; .steamer Whtttk-r,
HYSTO
Sold Under a Positive Guarantee
Hysto—the great nerve food—may be Under the terms of Dr. York's guar
purcliased at any Owl Drug Store anty, he agrees to REFUND THE
in Los Angeles UNDER A POSITIVE FULL PRICE PAID for Hysto, if one
GUARANTY OF BENEFICIAL RE- month's treatment is taken according
SULTS OR YOUR MONEY BACK, to instructions and the patient does not
Could anything be stronger or fairer? receive direct, positive, recognizable,
It shows what confidence the Hysto favorablo results,
people have in this marvelous remedy. Those suffering from affections of tuo
Hysto, which is the prescription of nerves should call at any Owl Drug
Dr. C. Dana York, has been tried. Store in Los Angeles and investigutii
tested and proven in a practice of this remarkable cure. They win out
many years. It is a food—the only per- follow in the footsteps of many otners.
feet one yet discovered—for worn out Letters of ingu 1 7 should De ac
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not a medicine, not a stimulant. The Byrne Bldg. Careful, confidential con
results it effects are positive and per- sideratlon will be given all conesDona
manent, «nee.
from San Pedro. Sailed: Steamer Argyll
for Sail Pedro; Samoa, for San Pedro.
TACOMA, Jan, SO.—Sailed, steamer Delhi
for San Pedro.
PHILADELPHIA, Jan. 20.—Arrived: Ha
verford, from Liverpool.
SOUTHAMPTON, Jan. 20.—Arrived: Adri
atic, from New York.
LONDON, Jan. 80.—Sailed: Mlnnctonka, for
New York.
CREW OF TUG SAFE
GALVESTON, Tex., "Jan. 20.—The crew of
the tup Jimmle, said to have been lost when
that vessel wan wrecked In the Gulf'Of Mex
ico several weeks ago, was reported safe at
Colon, Panama, in a cablegram received hero
today.
.. SHIP ALEAK IN PORT
HOQUIAM, Wash., Jan. With fourteen
men and one woman on board, the disman
tled American ship William 11. Smith, from
Chemanlus, B. <'„ for Port Natal, Africa,
today was said to be at anchor off NocllpH
beach* in twenty-five fathoms of water. She*
was reported to be drawing twenty feet
of water and to bo leaking badly.
SHIP RUNS INTO GALE
SAX FRANCISCO, Jan. 20.—The stramer
Leelanawa, which arrived today /from Lady
smith, U. C, encountered on the 17th a south
east gale and shipped a heavy sea amidships.
Fred Olsen and H. K. Quigley, seamen, wera
severely injured. The steamer reports sight-
Ing, on the 16 th, twenty-five miles south of
Destruction Island, two lower masts, which
appeared -to be lashed together.
VESSEL IN DISTRESS
SAN FRANCISCO, Jan. 20.—The Merchants
Exchange received a telegram late this after
noon from West port, Wash., stating that a
four-masted bark^ntine was in distress In th«
breakers seven miles off Gray's Harbor bar*
The identity of the vessel is unknown.
STEAMER TAURUS SAFE
HOQUIAM, Wash., Jan. 20.—The steamer
Taurus, reported In Seattle today as in dis
tress off Westport, Wash., is safe in this port*
She arrived yesterday. .
Starting Signal
The. courtiers crowded anxiously
about the young prince, for weighty
matter* hung upon this marriage of
state.
"She has beauty," urged one.
The young prince looked interested.
"And wealth," pressed ajiothcrl.
Thc*younK prince wavered.
"And," said a third (he was young
and beardless or face), "she has great
executive ability."
"Ye gods!" cried the young prince,
leaping for the window, the wind
whistling past him as he fled.—Puck.
The East Side Department Store
Mrs. Congan (ont shopping)—Wher»
kin I git me owld man a pair ay shoe
laces?
The "FIoor"-Walker— Shoe-lazes?
Shu-ah! Three push-cardts to th"
righdt!— Puck. .

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