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Los Angeles herald. (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 15, 1910, Image 10

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As Municipality Is Unable to Assist, It
Is Proposed That Commercial
Interests Further
The Los Angeles board of harbor
commissioners met yesterday after
noon to consider what they believe is
one of the most important projects
yet presented for the deliberation of
that body—the plan of President T. F.
Ryan of the Pacific Fruit company
to make Los Angeles the base of op
erations and the home port of an in
dependent steamship line controlling;
one of the most valuable industries of
Mexico, with all its tremendous out
Mr. Ryan's plan Is considered ex
tremely Important, and according to
Secretary A. P. Fleming of the board
of harbor commissioners was strongly
Indorsed, but owing to a. clause in the
state constitution, Los Angeles, as a
municipality, is unable to Indorse or
aid the project. Therefore, it is be
lieved by Secretary Fleming 1, the har
bor commissioners will urge that the
prominent business men of Los An
geles, represented by the Jobbers' as
sociation and the chamber of com
merce, Merchants and Manufacturers
association, etc., lend aid to the plan
and devise some means whereby a
subsidy may be granted.
Frank P. Urcgson, traffic manager
of the Los Angeles Jobbers' associa
tion, submitted the plans of the project
to the harbor commission.
Statistics compiled to Indicate the
advantage of having the Ryan steam
ships call at Los Angeles harbor also |
were presented.
Mr. Ryan opera! several of the
finest and most profitable plantation
in Mexico, the principal product of
which is bananas. The importance ol
this industry to Southern California
was not realized until it was brought
out that 120,000 bunches of bananas
are shipped to Los Angeles every
month. Over 150,000 bunches are
■hipped to California, Arizona, Ne
vada and New Mexico each month, or
3600 carloads a year.
Anxious to Come Here
The Ryan company asks only a guar
anty of 12,000 tons annually, when he
Will make this the basis of his im
mense operations, give the business In
terests of Southern California direct
intercourse with the ports of Mexico,
including Port Manzanillo, and open up
one of the richest regions in the new
world for the southwest American
farmers, cattlemen, horticulturists and
other producers.
Last year the port of New Orleans
handled over 1,000,000 bunches of
bananas, a major portion of which, if
not over two-thirds, would come to
Los Angeles, it is said, if Mr. Ryan's
project is successful.
Mr. Ryan, in his report, states that
he is anxious to live in Los Angeles,
and for that reason wishes, to make it
the base of his operations. His state
ment to the Jobbers' association and
other business organizations of the
city says:
■■1 am now interested In the opera
tion of steamers between Manzanillo
and the west coast of the United
States, principally for the purpose of
handling fruit, northbound, and have
made San Francisco the port of call
on the initial trips. I propose to con
tinue this service and give the people
of Los Angeles a guaranteed service
between the port of Ban Pedro and
Manzanillo, touching at all Important
intermediate ports, and especially such
ports as are favored with railroad
connections to the interior of Mexico.
This service will be regulated by the
transportation of bananas, northbound,
subject to a guaranteed service of fif
teen days or better.
"Upon the part of the merchants of
Los Angeles I should want a guaran
teed tonnage equal to 12,000 tons a
year, or its equivalent, the equivalent
to be based upon nn average of the
existing tariffs of the Pacific Coast
Steamship company, or the Cosmos
line, taking the average distance nnd
rates, per schedule and classification.
"I should expect to credit Los An
geles on tonnage with the revenue ac
cruing from passengers to and from
San Pedro, and would also credit
freight coming from the Interior and
moving on our boats from San Pedro,
including freight transshipped from
one vessel to another at San Pedro.
"I would agree to co-operate in the
equalization of rates between Los An
geles and the port it San Pedro,
through rates in no case to be higher
than the average rate from San Fran
cisco to the Mexican ports involved.
"The boats to be used shall he of
suitable character and of nt least 600
tons burden —the passenger accommo
dations to be strictly first class."
Import and Export Figures
Mr. Ryan also submits the following '
verified table of imports and exports, <
Fhowlng what immense trade is be
ing diverted to New Orleans and else- i
•where, and Indicating the importance
of a serious consideration of his will- 1
ingness to bring his vessels here. This ■•
table of statistics follows: 1
Agricultural Implements, $500,000; ]
live stock (hogs, horses, sheep), nearly i
$1,000,000; grain and grain products,
$3,000,000; all kin 1.- of chemicals (in
cluding baking powder), coal and
coke, $2,00,000; copper and manufac
tured articles, nearly $2,000,000; cotton '
and manufactured articles, including 1
clothing, etc., $3,500, fruits and s
nuts, $200,000; electrical appliances, $1,- i
000,000; phonographs, etc., $400,000; iron i
and steel and manufactured articles,
$10,500,000; builders' hardware, $1,000,- 1
Aids Nature m
The great success of Dr. Pieroe's Golden Medical Dis- |^v Jsffis&firh!
covery in curing weak stomachs, wasted bodies, weak V^WlßSS*cfc!s
lungs, and obstinate and lingering coughs, is based on <«Bali*KiHJiL>i'§&l
the recognition of the fundamental truth that "Golden Wffc&*lsrl
Medical Discovery" supplies Nature with body-build- fjs§ibil«!la
ing, tissue-repairing, muscle-making materials, in con- W KyasMpi
densed and concentrated form. With this help Nature fltJssii&tysL
supplies the necessary strength to the stomach to digest — —. K-^VxjP&'Jf'S"!
food, build up the body and thereby throw off lingering 'j&sg£^slgsJ!%P
obstinate coughs. The "Discovery" re-establishes the '"^^^sSj^^SiaSJ^-.
digestive and nutritive organs in sound health, purifies ~~J^*c£-S
■nd enriches the blood, and nourishes the nerves — in '*'"
short establishes sound vigorous health.
// your dealer otters something "lust as good,*'
It Is probably better FOR him-.-it pays better.
But you are thinking of the cure not the profit, so
there's nothing "lust as Hood" tor you. Say so.
Dr. Pieroe's Common Sense Medical Adviser, In Plain English; or, Med
icine Simplified, 1008 pages, over 700 illustrations, newly revised up-to-date
Edition, paper-bound, sent for 21 one-cent stamps, to cover cost of mailing
ml?. Cloth-bound, 31 stamps. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
was elected president of the Los
Angeles Methodist Ministers' as
rday at the meeting of
the association in the First Methodist
church, is one of the leading workers
in the Methodist denomination. He is
the author of live religious books and
ha.- been the chaplain of the soldiers'
home at Bawtelle for the past live
The other officers elected at the ses
sion yesterday were: Rev. <i. W.
Coultas, pastor of St. James' church,
I.os Angeles, vice president; liev. ('.
A. Kent, pastor Monrovia church, sco
retary and treasurer.
Members of the program committee
are: Rev. M. 8. Hughes, pastor First
Methodist church, Pasadena; Rev. J.
A. Qelsslnger, pastor of the University
church, i.os Angeles; Rev. Clyde Crist,
pastor Vincent church, i.os Angeles.
000; machinery (all kinds except sow
ing machines), $i,OuO,ouo —the latter
j runs into hundreds of thousands of
dollars; typewriting machines and
similar articles run into large sums;
pipe and fittings, $L',000,uOO; lamps and
all kinds of glassware, hoots and slims
alone, 11,600,000; canned meats, lard
and lard compounds, bacon, hams and
shoulders, 12, ,000; dairy products —
cheese and butter, $200,000: paper
(manufacture* of), $300,000.
It Is not only Mexico that is knock
ins at the do,,r, but the trade of Hono
lulu and the Hawaiian islands. The
commerce through United State? ports
to the Hawaiian islands last year
amounted to (18,866,000. ilf this amount
$12,000,000 passed through San Fran
■ ISCO and (878,308 through I.os An.
Supervisors Refuse to Grant Irwindale
Petition Signed by Ma.
The petition of a number of citizens
of [rwlndale to the board of super
visors for the formation of a storm
water district in the vicinity of Azusa
denied yesterday.
The matter was set for hearing yes
terdty, hut when it was discovered that
Hi.' maturity of the property owners
of the district were protesting against
it the proposition was di.-i"'.-. d of in
short order. After tin- protests had
been checked up Supervisor Manning
made a motion that the petition be de
nied and it was carried.
The petition for the formation of
the district WM signed by twenty
one cltlsens, but the protestants num
nearly thrice that numl
The formation of the district was
planned for the drainage- of all the
waters of the two Dalton canyons and
th< San Dlmas canyon. The protestants
ted that a large pnrt of the prop
erty along the foothills that would be
:.ted by the formation of such a
district were not Included in the dis
trict surrounding Irwind ale.
The crowd which gathered in. the of
t'u ■ of the board of supervisors to pro
agalnst the granting of the peti
tion was the largest that has corai b«
loiv the. hoard for many weeks.
Albert M. Fink and Wife Arraigned.
S. P. Detective Accuses Couple
of Attempt to Defraud
Albert M. Fink and his wife, Julia
Fink, alias Etta Bohuls, were arraigned
before Justice Bummerfleld yesterday
on a second complaint filed against
them, charging them with making a
false demand against the Southern Pa
cific Railroad in conne tion
with the disappearance of 110,000 worth
of diamonds. Their preliminary *
ing was set for March "'■'■ ;u - o'clock.
They were admitted to bail in the sum
„f $6000 each. Miles Bowler, chief de
tective of the Southern Pacific com
pany, is the complaining witness.
The preliminary hearing of Fink and
Ills will- on the tirst charge filed
against them, that '<( presenting a
false claim against an lii.mii;
pwny, is set for 2 o'clock this after
ii i in Justice Bummerfleld's court.
The filing Of applications for farms
in th.- government's Yutna land
project broke all records ye terday
since March 1, 122 persons Wing on the
various units. The land officials are
Inclined to b< lleve that hundreds of
other applications will follow before
March 11', When the entry closes,
Natives Dislike Free Trade with the
United States but Meet New
Conditions with Renewed
The removal of the tariff from im
ports and expoits to and from the Phil
ippine islands lias affected the United
States' far eastern possessions for good
as nothing else could affect them, ac
cording to F. A. Thompson, United
States treasurer for the province of
Moro on Mindanao island, who Is here
on liis vacation.
"The removal of the tariff has done
one thing which no amount of legisla
tion could have done," said .Mr. Thomp
son yesterday at the tlollcnbeck. "It
has awakened tii«' natives to the tact
that they must get in and work and
progress a little if they wish to con
tinue to exist. The natives fought the
removal of the tariff to the best of
their ability. The more educated Of tlie
people realized the import of letting
American goods into the islands free,
and tried to avoid it. However, now ,
that they see their effort* were useless,
they arc already beginning to hustle f
and compete with the Americans.
"The great trouble with the natives
of the Philippines Is that they disliko
to Change anything. That was why
they wanted tin 1 tariff. The removal
of that meant that Mr. Filipino would
have to quit his easy-going ways aid
compete with outsiders. .Naturally In
hated to do that. He is making the
best of it now, and really doing very
Well at il. Why, every newspaper and
magaslne on the island is commenting
in current issues on the prosperity of
the islands.
"Another thing the removal of the
tariff did which will greatly advance
the islands is to bring about the intro- |
dm tion of much new capital into them, j
Just before I left for the United States I
some investors bought up 5000 acres of
tobacco plantations. Later it was made
public that it was the American To
bacco company which had made lie
purchase and that they intended to
buy up more land.
"Almost at the same time several
thousand acres of sugar plantations
were snapped up by outside capital.
This purchase was also supposed to ,
have been made by individuals, but it
soon developed that the sugar trust
was the owner of It, and both i
great corporations are making ready to
develop the islands' resourci ■ In the
■ and sugar industry."
Mr, Thompson has lived in the Phil
ippines for the past twelve years and Is
thoroughly familiar with them. He
will retire from the office of treasurer
June 1, and will then engage entirely
In the rubber and cocoanut business.
He arrived yesterday from Washing
ton, where he filed hi* resignation re- j
cently, and will leave in a few days
for San Francisco to take ship from
there to the islands. He is accompanied
by his wife.
J, C. Jensen Says It's a Shame, as He
Was Trying to Escape
"It's a shame to be compelled to have
to pay a line for driving faster than a
walk across a crossing." said J. C,
Jensen, stable foreman for the Maler
Brewing company, when he was tried
in police court yesterday for a violation
of tin' traffic ordinance. "I make only
J2 a day. and work ten hours a d ly at
that. I had to hurry up to escape be
ing strui k by a car and am very care
ful about crossing the streets."
"But this witness who wits sum
moned by Patrolman Mosler says that
you trotted your team across the street
without any necessity for doing so,"
said Judge Frederlckson.
"I am surprised at that man making
that statement," said Jensen. "Why,
1 have known him for live years and
know him as well as my own dog.
There must l>" something back of this."
"Two dollars or two days," an
nounced the judge.
"Well, here goes on" day's pay." said
Jensen as he laid down the money mi
the clerk's desk.
Walter Leffler and H. W. Bird Sus
pected of Having San Fran.
Cisco Records
Walter l.eftler and 11. W. Bird, who
thr- police say are desperate yeggs
from Ban Francisco, were arrested bj
the police yesterday and locked up In
•ii city jail. Leffler is accused of
stealing IS from the clothing of an
. engineer of an Iron works near the
Santa IV yards, and Bird is charged
with attempting to steal a ride on a
freight train and defraud the South
ern Pacific company out of the price
of his tare.
Both men are alleged to have pi
near the engine house and LefTler la
said to have yielded to the temptation
to st'-ai the money from the clothes
of the engineer. A railroad employe,
who saw the men \\hil>' they were
preparing to board a freight train,
say the men were quarreling over v,
division of the money.
The men probably will be arraigned
In police court today.
A suit against Henry P. Hunt as
executor of tin- estate of her son was
•u'cin in Judge James 1 court yesterday
by Mrs. Mary A. Hunt, a woman 83
years old and almost quite ' blind.
Through a guardian .she broußi.t suit
to recover $~M deposited in a J,ns An
geles bank, the proceeds >>f a .sale
made by her husband before his death,
in her complaint Bhe declared her hus
band before hi* death endeavored to
indorse the paper, but his hand was
so shaky he could not. Her claim -was
opposed by the executor on the ground
ii,.■ money 1 .should be divided among
tho heirs.
Specifications wore adopted by tlio
board of supervisor* yesterday for the
construction of uk> Whlttler road from
the city limits of Los Angeles to Bait
Whlttler, a distance of ten and three
quarters miles. The contract was or
dered advertised for bids.
Important—Wednesday Today
I \W We Feature Great Purchase /,. ___ "X
>liMio^ Bliss & Perry's New Sample WiijSl23i
jQ % Line and Surplus Lots Tan and y|w& L-H
¥Bfl Brown Oxfords ■ Mf\ iQ MM/
$2.48 $2.48 \
Close on to 500 pairs these fine shoes have arrived and
will be placed on sale bright and early Wednesday
morning—not today. Coming Soon
When we tell you that this manufacturer is noted for his splendid lines of $3, A nnOlinceiTient
$3.50 and $4 shoes and oxfords, when we tell you that there are 500 pairs of these - C 7^,
here, the very best and most dependable footwear for Spring and Summer, and that OJ CL OflJg
the combining of samples and surplus lots brings the size range complete, from 2 q-C- ~^Hl)inery
to 7, we know there will be great activity in the shoe section at the —$2.48. rri/^rj —
Samples are usually small sizes, but by the combining of these various lines we VV A 1 Cil
are able to offer the complete run of sizes—not in each style but in the assortment.
Here are new Spring ties, pumps and oxfords in the browns. Tans and cham
pagne pumps. The same footwear that you'll be paying $3, $3.50 and $4 for from V
regular stock.
Don't you think this will be a good opportunity to buy the footwear you need
or Easter? Practically every shade from light champagne to the dark rich brown.
$2 AS ' $2.48 :^^p;
t52.48 $2.48 -pj|
Remember We Say rJL^% P Wh
V nil/ Wednesday—Not Today M^Wm
Wore Clergyman's Vestments in Day.
time and Carried on Debauch.
cry at Night, Is State.
ment of Officials
( lad in the vestments of a clergy
man of the Church of England, Wil
liam Morris, who claims to be an
Episcopalian minister and a general
evangelist at penitentiaries and prisons
of the United states, was arrested by
Patrolman McCarron and locked up in
ill- city Jail yesterday on a charge of
petty larceny.
Morris, who admitted he had fallen
grace and yielded to the tempta
tion to gel drunk and associate with
women of the underworld, emphatical
ly declared he is a regularly ordained
minister and that illness caused him
to sick drink as a remedy for his ner
vousness. He denied that the money
he received from various business men
in Los Angeles was used for any other
purpose than to help the poor and
The specific chart,'.• against Morris is
stealing $20 From Frederick Peatfleld, a
,1, ,] r. while the latter was
asleep in his room at the Hotel W;>t3r
ville several days ago.
Peatfleld, who swore to the com
plaint against the self-styled clergy
man, staled lie met the man at the
I [otel w atervllle a short time ago,
"i met him In the hall one even
' Ing." saiil Peatfleld. "We talked for
\ tnlnuti i and thru ] learned h i
from a town in England neai
the place where 1 wu born. W«
; chatted fur a short time, and I invited
him into my room to have a drink.
He accepted with alacrity and later on
he wm In Buch a state of intoxication
that he was unable to go to his own
room. He remained with me that
night, and the following evening the
same thing occurred. This time .Mor
ris had woman with him. After the,
woman left the apartment Morris
again became intoxicated and stayed
with mo. When awoke In the morn
ing I found my money was missing. I
accused Morris of the. theft. He made
son scuse and left the room. The
next time 1 saw him ho was in cus
Jekyll.Hyde Characteristics
The detectlvei who Investigated the
case .say Morris displayed the famous
characteristics of Dr. Jckyll and Mr.
Hyde During the daytime, tin? police
found, .Morris w»ra his ministerial
garb and sought subscriptions tor his
fund for the poor and downtrodden.
As soon a« the street lights began to
burn he cast off his black frock,
donned a suit of a more cheerful color
and frequented pool hails and saloons
and clinked beer mugs with laborers
and hoboes ill the places in Main
• ii.it. when sufficiently under the
Influence of liquor, so ihe polli c
.Morris sought the sodOt) of the wom
en of the under world and joined them
in their debauches.
Shortly before being locked ui> yea-
terdajr afternoon Morris asked to be
allowed to talk with Peattield, and
following his conversation admitted
tli" theft fmm his former friend and
pave an order on the property clerk
for $2, which, Morris said, was to I" 1
credited to him on the amount he had
The detectives say Morris is the mnn
who has bopn visiting massage par
lors and endeavoring to induce the
women attendants to have Improper
relations with him. A number of these
complaints have been made to the po
lice but they were unable to find the
man complained of.
Morris is said to hnve obtained an
average of $fiO a month as a result of
his soliciting money from persons In
i,.is Angeles and adjoining towns.
when searched he had a number of
cards on his person to the effect that
he was a genera] evangelist and
worked among the prisoners In peni
tentiaries and .jails. Printed on the
cards ns references wen' the name* of
Rev. Mr. Norti up, Baptist; Bishop
Mclntyre, Methodist; Robert Burdette,
BaptUt; Rev. Lindley Wells, Friends'
church; Rev. Mr. Barnes, St. Paul's
Kpiscopal church, and Rev. Mr.
Hughes, Methoilist.
Morris probably "ill be arraigned i"
police court today.
New Figuns for Harbor Boulevard
$2500 Less Than
More than $LT>OO has been saved by
the board of supervisors and the county
highway commission by the readvertis-
ing for bids for the construction of
the harbor boulevard from South Main
street to Uardena, a distance of L'o,ooo
The lowest bid received at the first
bidding was $15,000, while the lowest
bid presented yesterday was $13, 33 a,
made by tha oil Macadam Paving oom
pany. The other bid received yester
day* was made by the T. I). Doneghan
company for $13,00u.
The bids for the construction do not
include the furnishing of rock, as that
is .supplied by the county. The bids
were referred to the highway commis
The power of a state court to sum
mon .sailors from Uncle Sam's men
of-war will be tested in the court of
Judge Houser next Monday in the di
vorce action begun by Klise Parks of
Watts ti.-.i iust her husband, Ceorge
Leroy Parks, an able seaman on tho
Hull. He appeared in court yesterday
on an application of the plaintiff for
an allowance, for costs of trial, but
stated his superior officers would not
lit him come again. Judge Houser
stated lie would remain away ut his
own risk.
JUdgment of $101)0 was awarded by
Judge Monroe of the superior court
yesterday to Dr. Mary J. Helm of
Long Beach against Dr. AY. it. Price,
psychologist and mining promoter. Dr.
Helm asked for $1900 on allegations
that Dr. Price lOld her stock in the
National Cold Dredging company
under fraudulent representations as to
the value of the company's prospects.
\ criminal Charge arising out of the
simie transaction is set for hearing in
Judge Willis' court this week.
During 1909 Timber Valued at About
$300,000 Was Destroyed,
Mostly on Forest
[Associated Tressl
WASHINGTON, March 14.— Fin-. the
bane of the forest, played less havoc
in the woodlandi "i the national re
laat year than in 190S, although
the numbei ol blaaei mi U.O greater,
according to statistics which have just
been compiled by the department of
By reason of the protective measure!
adopted by the department, almost 80
per rent of the Ore! were extinguished
before aa much aa live acrei had been
damaged; the flrea covered less thin
one acre and a half to the square mile
itional foreil lands, and the dam
age done to the burned area averaged
$i.2C an ai re,
For tli" year ended December .11 last
th ire were 8188 Bres In the forests,
burning over, In round figures, 360,000
m which about cu.ono acres were
privatel lands in national Corests, aif
against 400,000 acres In 1908.
S i I70,ooo,o(iu board feel of limber
was consumed, of which 88,000,000 feol
was privately owned, against 230,00u,uue
in tho previous year.
The loss In value of timber was less
than $3110,000, of which about 850,000 be
longed to private parties. The foss of
th. year before was about $■!
Damage to reproduction and foragn
showed a remarkable decrease, less
than $160,000 being the record for litoi),
and over $700,000 lor 1908.
Locomotive sparks were accountable
for more blazes than any other cause.
"The Shepherd and His Flock" Will
Be Kept Concealed Long
s.\M FRANCISCO, March 14.—Al
though a vigorous search is being
made by tho police for the valuable
painting by .Jean Francois Millet,
"The Shepherd ami His Flock," which
yesterday was cut from its frame in
the Qolden Gate Park Memorial mu
seum, tho detectives detailed '>n the
case admit thai they have no clew
(in which to work. They believe that
the picture will be kept in conceal
ment for a long time before any at
tempt will be made to dispose of it.
BISMARCK, N. p., March 14.—An
Ice gorge which formed In the MiK
•ourl river todaj wrecked th« steamer
ECxpanaton and < ii l l much damage along
the levee. The west approach to the
Northern Pacific bridge is under five
feet of water for two miles.
Puritas Distilled Water Is
Aerated with Pure Ozone
Much "f the aparkla and zest which
makes Purltaa auch a delightful drink
lng water is due to its perfect aeration.
Thla proceia li the result of long study
und • perfect appliance*. Purftaa v
aerated with pure oione, A current <>f
electricity is pawed through purified
air, turning it Into oaona, which in
forced Into th" pure diatllled water.
'i"in- proceia Illuatratea the great cars
we have taken to make Purltai Dta
tllled Water ■ perfect drinking water.
Nothing that Inaurea its reaching you
an absolutely pure, wholesome, bealtb
fui product is.is been overlooked!
\\v distill I'mitas twice two dlstllla
tloai arc necessary to insure its pur
ity. After aeration it is imtticii in gla i
demijohns, so perfectly cleaned that
they are tit to receive chemically pure
with all our care t.> insure ii perfect
product, our price for Puritas is so low
thai < verybody can afford to drink
puro water —5 gaUona coal but 40c,
Jusi telephone us. Home 1006J, or Bun
si i Main si.M. Puritas will he sent you
promptly, Los Angeles Ice and Cold
Storage Co,
_^^'-"=^*^M5 J>"'" '*!■* «?S 'nr Knoll trunks,
/-s*^>i— <rnK~-t',\/,A traveling bags
hrr~-y, ■■.- -■; :k\ aild <■»■»» »vii
f IfP 0. Whitney
fell -kjsadl&jy the oldest e».
lul.li-le I and iiiunt reliable trunk iniimifuc*
turer. Mure and factory, 230 Suuth Mill-..
Shoes Half Price and Less
Over two hundred big display bargain
tables are displaying shoes for men, women
and children, on sale In many lnitanoes?
(or half price and less. Convince yourself
and come to tho
(10 South llrimihvu}-.
We cure external cancer in a
few weeks without fall. InvestU
gate our method. We will refer
you to many of our former pa
tient a who have been absolute!/
cured. (Breast cancers a »p»
clalty) MISS. 11. J. SMITH,
Hours 10 to 4. Phona Mala 6G3D. BaaU
tarlum. Temple 401.
M^ HcmoTed Without the Knife.
$3"-«"&rni F*»f> <Rl fi Anyskiiu-ancerneart
RcmoTed Without the Knife.
Fe»»151 fl Any skin cancer next
rt=e«Pl"t.,i .lays. Breast Tv-
W*V*~V mors our «pecialty. 3 doctors. Ex
\nbf i partßptdaJUts. Consultation free.
m ▼ ka. Rooms 224 anil 225 San Fernando
WTSTTSi Bid?., 4th and Main, Los Ang«lM
Dutchess Trousers
10c a Button, $1.00 a Rip
F. B. Silverwood
Sixth and Broadway
j— lQ> Stomach find Intes
-*glM "ra^V Tfltlnal worms easily
W^' wl •'and quickly removed
'by Ygleslas treat
ment. , - .
DR. C. J. SCHMIDT, 741 South Hill lU\,

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