Newspaper Page Text
Francisco Yndart Declared
to Be a Sane Man.
His Divorce Suit Against His
Wife to be Tried.
A Vain Attempt to Secure the Release
Tbe Fellow Who Shot at Auble Re
manded to Jail—Note* of Cages Acted
Upon Yesterday—New Com
The hearing of the petition of Leonard
Labor? to be appointed guardian of the
person and estate of Francisco Yndart,
alias "Pancho" Coronel, an alleged in
competent, was continued yesterday
before Judge Shaw, sitting for Judge
Clark in department two. Tbe con
testant put on his side of the case
yesterday, the petitioner having had the
floor the day before, and the following
witneeseas were examined: Samuel
Hamilton, Samuel Prager, Daniel Ke
vane, H. T. Gage, H. G. Abila, M. G.
Aguirre, J. W. Temple and Mayor Haz
ard. They all knew Yndart, and while
they considered him to be the possessor
of a rather weak disposition, they
thought him perfectly sane and capable
of taking care of himself without as
sistance. The testimony Bhowed that
Yndart was addicted to the excessive
use of stimulants, and that while under
tbe influence of liquor, which was pretty
often, his actions might be mistaken for
those of an insane man.
After hearing all of the testimony
offered, the court decided to deny the
petition for the appointment of a guar
dian. Had the petition been granted,
Yndart would have been barred from
prosecuting the divorce case which he
bas commenced against his wife, but as
it is that case will now come up for trial.
Don Antonio Coronel disclaims having
used any undue influence over Yndart,
or having deprived him of his liberty.
He has taken some part in the case asa
relative of the young man, to see that
his rights were not trampled upon, but
beyond that he is not personally inter
ested in the domestic quarrel of Mr. and
Mrs. Yndart in any way.
MUST STAY IN JAIL.
Attorneys C. C. Stephens and Grant
swore out a writ of habeas corpus yester
day for the release of Charley Lee Kong,
the Chinaman who recently took a shot
at Officer Auble, who was watching him
through the roof of his store to see if he
dealt in lottery tickets. The writ
asked for Kong's release on the
grounds that the evidence adduced
at the preliminary examination did not
show that a public offense had been
committed. The petition was heard by
Judge Wade, Deputy District Attorney
Diehl appearing for the Btate. After
the court bad listened to the argument
of the Chinaman's attorneys he very
promptly denied the petition for Kong's
release. A motion was then made that
Kong's bail be reduced from $5000,
which he had not been able to furnish,
to $3500, but this was also denied and
Kong was remanded to jail.
The district attorney yesterday filed
informations in department one of the
superior court against C. M. Pearley,
charged with forgery, and Ah Sing, alias
Sam Sing, charged with robbery. Their
arraignments were set for today. Pear
ley was held to answer for sending a
forged teiegram signed "Moody" to
Monaghau & Murphy, of the Needles,
asking them to send him $50, Moody
being the name of an Atlantic and
Pacific conductor. Sam Sing was held
to answer for enticing Dr. Tom She Bin
into a dark place in Chinatown, hitting
him over the head and robbing him of
all the money he had.
Judge Shaw yesterday admicted Julius
H. Ardis to practice before the bar of
this county on the report of the exam
The case of the People against Ed
win C. Bichey, who is charged with an
assault with a deadly weapon, was
called for examination in Township Jus
tice Stanton's court, yesterday, but the
complaining witness, B. J. Granfield,
did not appear. A bench warrant was
isßuefl for Granfield's arrest and a
deputy constable went to Santa Monica,
where he was said to have gone,to bring
him into court. It is understood Gran
field has "squared" the case with his
assailant and intends to keep out of
court, but Justice Stanton has expressed
his intention of following the case up,
and Granfield must either testify or go
Marius Meyer sues Maria Huarte to
foreclose a mortgage for $500.
Jesse M. Armstrong sues John L.
Overton to foreclose a mortgage of
Frank de Losa sues Camillo Guercio
for judgment in the sum of $662 on a
contract to purchase land.
W. F. X. Parker Bues John W. Fran
cis for judgment in the sum of $463.14,
money paid by plaintiff as a surety on
Sarah A. Murdock petitions for the
appointment of L. C. Comfort as ad
ministrator of the estate of Hollis R.
Murdock, deceased, in this state.
The city of Los Angeles sues Kasper
Conn et al. to eject defendants from
land belonging to plaintiff.
ST. PAUL'S HOSPITAL.
A Permanent Home for the Institution
The trustees of St. Paul's Hospital and
Home for Invalids are glad to announce
the final location of that institution
through the purchase by it of the prem
ises situated on the southeast corner of
Hill and Sixteenth streets, in this city,
where its permanent home will here
The cash donations heretofore had for
such end from many philanthropic citi
zens have been held awaiting accretion
sufficient to warrant investment. The
fund has now found its application.
The many donations other than cash
heretofore made go to the replenishing
of the appointments of tbe hospital;
and a free-bed fund has also accumu
lated, which will insure the treatment
of the charitable cases, such as are now
often received there.
Thia most worthy Protestant hospital
has already subserved four years of ac
tive and laudable usefulness, under the
efficient superintendence of Sister Mary;
and with the credential of a home of its
own now obtained, its future will aa
THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: THURSDAY MORNING, AUGUST 20, 1891.
suredly bear out the promise its found
ers made themselves of a comfortable
and practical asylum for the sick and
Those who have so kindly aided in
this enterprise, and all others who
share in the interest so manifested, aie
invited to inspect the hospital in its
new quarters and learn of its hopes
and plans for enlarging the scope of its
work in the future.
A CELEBRATED BARITONE.
A Nephew of Sims Reeves Thinking of
Locating in This City.
Henry E. Reeves, one of the greatest
baritone singers in the country, is at
the Hoffman house. He is a nephew of the
late celebrated Sims Reeves.of England,
the most famous tenor ginger of the
day. Mr. Reeves who is in the city is
celebrated as a choir organizer, and is
thinking of locating in Los Angeles.
He is very favorably impressed with
this city, and is of the opinion that the
climate here would agree with his sis
ter's health much better than San
Francisco. That is the reason why Los
Angeles may gain a baritone singer who
is known all over the world. At all
events, it is to be hoped that some
church will gobble up the services of Mr.
Reeves without any delay, aa he iB an
exceptional baritone singer, and as an
organizer of church choirs has few
equals. He conducted the music at
the funeral services of President
Arthur; gave up the choir at the
finest church in Baltimore in order to
visit California for the benefit of his
WATER AND RULES.
A STATEMENT FROM THE CITY
Mr. Creasinger'c Statements Contradicted.
The Company Says That Its Water Is
Pure and Its Rates Low — Some
[The Herald some few days ago pub
lished an interview with Mr. Creasinger,
in which he severely criticised the City
Water company. The following com
munication is a statement from the
Editors Herald: In your issue of
August 16th appears a statement of Mr.
8. P. Creasinger, so full of falsehoods
that it betrays either great ignorance
or malice, and we feel it due not only to
the Los Angeles City Water company
but to the community at large to contra
He gives the revenue of the Los An
geles Water company at $500,000 an
Our sworn statement as filed with the
city clerk, for the year 1890, shows
VVithin the past two years several
water engineers of great experience
have examined the source of our water
supply, and the quality of the water,
and report that in all respects this com
pany furnishes moat ample pure and
Mr. Church, one of the consulting en
gineers of the Croton Water works, of
New York, has made a report on this
subject, after a personal examination of
the works of the Los Angeles City Water
company, hence an erroneous statement,
such as Mr. Creasinger makes, as to the
quality of the water, must have a ten
dency to evil.
The Los Angeles City Water company
is delivering to the city and its consum
ers ten million (10,000,000) gallons per
day, or an amount equal to 240 gallons
per capita for that portion of the city
covered by the distribution system of
As to prices paid by the consumers,we
copy fromtheMunualof American Water
Works for 1890, compiled by the Engi
neering News of New York city, a high
authority in such matters, which shows
the average annual family water rates,
which includes house use, water closets,
bath and sprinkling for each state in the
These rates do not include hotels,
boarding houses, business blocks or me
chanical uses, but the average rates for
Following*are the figures:
Maine »25 87 Michigan ?20 05
N. Hampshire.. 24 f»0 Illinois 22 74
Vermont 22 40 Wisconsin 25 47
Massachusetts. 27 09 lowa 34 12
Rhode Island.. 35 2(1 Minnesota 22 89
Connecticut. . 23 (i 2 Kansas 21 52
New York .... 24 74 Nebraska 22 16
New Jersey.... 2ft 27 South Dakota. 30 70
Pennsylvania.. 23 91 North Dakota... 34 HO
Delaware 20 66 Montana 48 25
Maryland 20 35 Missouri 26 f»fl
Virginia 24 25 Arkansas 31 67
West Virginia. 23 38 Texas 44 80
N. Carolina.. 28 45 Colorado 36 36
S. Carolina 39 00 Georgia 30 88
Florida 87 SS Alabama 38 64
Mississippi 43 00 Louisiana 37 50
Tennessee 36 94 Kentucky.. 3165
Ohio 20 31 Indiana 21 33
PACIFIC COAST CITIES.
Tacoma, Wash. 32 00 Portland, Ore... 33 00
San Francisco. 27 70 Oakland, Cal.. .. 38 20
Sacramento 28 00 Stockton, Cal 36 00
San Biego, Cal. 24 60 Los Angeles 24 00
It will be seen that the Loa Angeles
City Water "company haa the lowest
rate of any of the larger cities on the
Pacific coast, and compares favorably
with the other states.
In conclusion we would say that no
notice would be taken of the published
"startling assertion" if it did not do
our city a serious injury to have it pub
lished abroad that the cost of water is
excessive and its quality so misrepre
sented. Yours truly,
Los Angeles City Water Company.
A Husband's Mistake.
Husbands too often permit wives, and parents
their childrdn, to suffer from headache, dizzi
ness, neuralgia, sleeplessness, fits, nervousness,
when by the use of Dr Miles' Restorative Ner
vine such serious results could easily be pre
vented Druggists everywhere say it gives uni
versal satisfaction, and has an immense sale.
Woodworth & Co., of Fort Wayne, Ind.; Snow &
Co., of Syracuse, N. V.; J C. Wolf, Hillsdale,
Mich., and hundreds of others say "it is the
greatest seller they ever knew." It contains no
opiates. Trial bottles and fine book on Nervous
Diseases free, at all druggists.
Immense Keduotlons in Bummer Suitings.
Perfect fit; 1000 patterns to select from.
Gabel, The Tailor, 345 North Main st. M.
The Los Angeles lunch counter Is now lo
cated at 228 West First street, between Spring
and Broadway. J. Wellfare, proprietor.
rfe aßi Baking
Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard.
AT THE CAMP.
HOW THE GUARDSMEN WERE
Captain O'Connell Put Them Through
the Evolutions—lnoidents of the Day
—Notes and Personal Gossip.
Yesterday was an uneventful day at
Camp Johnson, the boys being put
through a great amount of military
work, and they showed conclusively by
the vim and eagerness displayed that
the discipline of camp life and work was
beneficial. Captain O'Connell put the
boys through the drill this morning,
giving them Borne new pointers in evo
lutions, and thoroughly tested them in
the various drills. He was more than
satisfied, and stated that they were a
fine lot of soldiers. This is praise to be
proud of, coming as it does from a gray
haired veteran. The dress pa
rades have become a feature of the
work. They draw a crowd each day,
and the fair sex take special delight in
watching the maneuvers. Yesterday
evening the proceedings were changed
somewhat by being made a battalion
dress parade, and the innovation was
enjoyed by the visitors.
General Dimond and staff will arrive
tomorrow on the 10:15 train, and the
men are preparing to give their chief a
rousing reception. It will be the grand
military fete of the encampment. The
boys may neglect a few of the trifling
amenities of life on other occasions, but
when the grand division commander
comes they always black their boots and
otherwise prink up like an old maid at a
christening. The general has been at
all the other encampments, and the
first brigade intend to show him that
they are the equal if not superior to any
brigade in the state. At 5 in the after
noon the grand review will take place,
and society will turn out en masse to see
the military pageant. All the brigade
staff, the governor's staff, and it is
hoped the governor, will be able to
make arrangements to be present. Id
the evening Cowley & Baker will give a
grand military reception and ball in
honor of Brigadier-General E. P. John
son and staff, General Dimond and staff
and Governor Markham's staff. It will
be an invitation ball, all the guests of
the hotel being invited without further
formality- It is intended to make this
the memorable social event of the
Lieutenant Frank Vail, of the Second
artillery of the Second Brigade, ia visit
ing Camp Johnaon.
The path haa been made down the
beach from camp thus allowing the boys
to bathe without going to camp.
The discipline is more strict than it
was, it evidently being the intention to
make it more so with each day's work.
Competitive drill will take place Sat
durday afternoon for the four prizes,
namely: For beat drilled commissioned
officer, best drilled non-commissioned
officer, beet drilled company, beat
Major Barrett enjoyed a brief reapite
from camp life by bathing in the briny.
An exciting game of baseball was
Colonel Brown reviewed one of the
companies of the Ninth, Tuesday even
ing, when the boys gave a new form of
drill, which was heartily enjoyed by the
guests of the Arcade. They started
from the camp Indian-file fashion, sing
ing Marching Through Georgia, John
Brown's Body, and other melodies from
the old masters, or words to that effect.
After reaching the hotel they proceeded
to march around the grounds, when the
genial colonel, who ia a perfectßynonym
oi goodfellowship, took in the situation
at a glance.
Captain O'Connell, U. S. A., compli
mented Colonel Schreiber of the
Seventh, on the thoroughness of his
battalion drill, and also spoke in the
highest terms of the skirmish drill by
bugle of Company A, Seventh regiment.
Lieutenant-Colonel Bryant is a model
officer, aud one of the best looking of
ficers, especially on his white horae
during the drills.
The Ninth regiment are stanch sup
porters of Colonel Spileman, who is do
ing hie utmost to please the boys and to
advance the interest of the regiment.
Every morning the newsboy is anx
iously looked for, and the Herald finds
a ready sale.
The sun has caused a changed ap-
Eearance in the faces of the soldier
ova, and they say a sunburnt face and
chapped lip is not their custom.
Corporals Jameson and Pullman, of
Company B of the Ninth, are now "out
of sight," and are stopping at the Ar
cadia. Their pictures now hang in the
The weather has been quite warm for
The regular morning dip is taken in
the bniny deep by the soldier boya.
The boya of the signal corps are well
represented among the ladiea.
Lieutenant Ulm,"of Company F, Ninth
regiment, Santa Ana, looked very sus
picious on the beach yesterday with hia
The boys of the Ninth regiment say
chickens come very high, as they were
caught in their foraging expedition and
charged $1 a chicken.
Major McLeney has had quite a time
with his horae during parade houra, the
animal being unruly.
The gorgeous moonlight nights we are
having now are simply grand, and one
does not realize the beauty of such
evenings anywhere as fully as when on
the seashore. The silver rays of the
moon flashing on the water possesses a
charm that is unsurpassed.
A party of the Redondo hotel guests
are anticipating a moonlight sail out
on the bay, towards Santa Monica,
on Thursday evening. It will be a de
lightful trip indeed.
Every evening the verandas of the
big hotel and the elegant promenade
are filled with persons enjoying the
balmy ocean breezes, ana Tuesday
evening a touch from tbe light guitar
was heard issuing from some cosy nook,
then canee voices blending in the most
delicious harmony we have ever
heard. The stillness of the night,
with only the faint murmur of the
waters and the brilliancy of the silvery
harvest moon all combined, suggested
that the sweet strains came from fairy
One of the attractions of the grand
ball to be given in the tennis court Sat
urday evening will be the lovers' bower
arranged entirely of flowers and grace
ful vines. A flash-light photograph of
the scene will be taken sometime dur
ing the evening by W. H. Hill, of Pas
A merry party from the Redondo vis
ited pebble beach yesterday and re
turned with a fine collection of choice
Among the latest arrivals at the Re
dondo are: D. N. Findley, Riverside;
E. R. Waite, Mrs. E. E. Green, Mrs. H.
8. Wood, San Francisco; Mr. and Mrs.
G. W. Mordecai, Fresno; W. Hender
son, W. H. Hill, Mrs. R. H. Martin,
Geo. W. Stimson, Pasadena; Mrs. Pack
ard, Miss Suman, Long Branch; Wm.
R. Clarke, Kansas City; Miss L. Hun
ning, A. Hunning, Mr. and Mrs. H. B.
Ferguson, Albuquerque, N. M.; H. B.
Baldwin, Mrs. L. A. Morse, Miss C. E.
Thomas, Mrs. Dr. F. K. Ainsworth, Los
Angeles; W. B. Barbee, Mr. and Mrs.
James Morton, F. C. Parker, Chicago.
Chicken cholera and pips prevented and
cured by Simmons Liver Regulator.
EVIDENTLY AT OUTS.
THE EXPRESS AND TIMES IGNORE
THE UNION LEAGUE.
No Mention of the Society in the Reports
of Monday Evening's Reception—lt Is
Ignored in a Very Pointed Way.
The Union league to an outsider looks
like a healthy Republican organization,
but neither the Times or the Express,
both of which are supposed to be party
papers, appear to have any use for the
league, as both papers have recently in
a very pointed way ignored its existence.
On Monday evening the Union league
gave Governor Markham, Senator Felton
and Congressman Bowers a reception at
the league's rooms on Second street.
President Kelly of the league presided,
and Judge Thomas distinctly in the
name of the league welcomed tbe guests.
The editors of the Times aud Express
were both present, and yet in their pa
pers of Tuesday spoke of the reception as
taking place in a Second-street hall, and
that "County Recorder" Kelly, omitting
his title as president of the league, pre
sided. The opening paragraphs of each
paper's report of the meeting are as fol
ITimes Aug. 18th.] [Express, Aug. ISth.J
the reception. Gov. H. H. Mars.-
By 9 o'clock, when ham. Senator Charles
the party reached the N. Felton and Paris
hall on Second street KUbouru, surveyor of
near Main, tbe room the port of San Fran
was comfortably 611 ed Cisco, with the recep
with sozie of the lead- tion committee aud
ing citizens of the city, others, returned from
and a warm reception Santa Monica at 6:30
was extended the dls- p. m. yesterday. Con
tiitguished guests. gressman Bowers
Tne platform was oc- joined the party at the
cupied by Senator Fel- depot, and they took
ton, Gov. Markham, carriages for the West-
Representative Bow- minster hotel. After
brs, Mayor Hazard and dinner they were pro-
J. A. Kelly, chairman vlded with conveyance
of the meeting. Sur- to the hall on Second
veyorofthe Port XII- street,
bourn occupied a seat public meeting.
in the audience. County Recorder J.
The meeting was pre- A. Kelly was called to
sided over by County the chair. Senator Fel-
Recorder J. A. Kelly, ton, Gov. Markham,
aud the opening ad- Representative Bowers
dress of welcome was and Mayor Hazard also
delivered by Mr. W. H. occupied seats upon the
Thomas from the platform,
stand. Words of welcome
were Bpoken by W. H.
Thomas, and the sena
tor, rising to reply, was
tendered an enthusias
It will be noticed that the Express
refers particularly to the affair as a
"public meeting." All of the speakers
in what they said alluded gracefully to
the Union league, but not a word of thia
appeared in the reports.
A member of the league expressed
his indignation to a Herald reporter
yesterday, especially at the action of
"the Express. "We have been at outs
with Colonel Otis for some time," he
said, "and hardly expected anything
else froai the Times, but why Osborne
should treat us so carelessly none of us
Flncliquors at H. J. Woollacott, 124 and 126
N. Spring street.
Wagon umbrellas, tents, etc., at Foy's sad
dlery house, 315 N. Los Angeleß street.
The old Idea was that facial eruptions weie
due to a "blood humor," for which they
gave potash. Thus the old Sarsaparlllas con
tain potash, a drastic mineral, that Instead
ot decreasing, actually creates more erup
tions. You have noticed this when taking
other Sarsaparlllas. ft is however now known
that the stomach, tho blood creating power,
is the seat of all vitiating or cleansing oper
ations. A stomach clogged by indigestion or
constipation, vitiates the blood, result pim
ples. A clean stomach and healthful di
gestion purifies it and they disappear. Thus
Joy's Vegetable SarsapariUa is compounded
after the modern Idea to regulate the bowels
and stimulate the digestion. The effect Is
immediate. A short testimonial to contrast
the action of the potash Sarsaparlllas and
Joy's. Mrs. C. D. Stuart, of 400 Hayes St.,
S. F., writes: "I have for yean had indi
gestion. I tried a popular SarsapariUa but lt
actually caused more pimples to break oat
on my face. Hearing that Joy's was a later
preparation and acted differently, I tried lt
and the pimples Immediately disappeared.'*
Inil 8 Vegetable
Largest bottle, most effbotive, same price.
For Sale by Off Ss Vaughn,the Druggists.
g IT IS A WINNER |
3 THE |J
% Chicago -:- Liar |
S £3C -SCIQARit- ec S
°" Mixed Havana Filler. aa
c/J Fine Imported Wrapper, mn
° For sale at all the leading cigar stands g
—* in the city. £
I A. B. GREENEWALD, «
% SOLE AGENT, \m
v Corner First and Spring Sts. s
£ Send ln for sample order.
THE SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA R}
ANNOUNCES THE FOLLOWING
$a5O EXCURSIONS I
Good going —To— Saturday or
Saturday, Au- Sunday, Au
23- • August 24.
tW~ For particulars), apply at 129 NORTN SPRING STREET, or at FIRST
SJmT' TRAINS leave Firßt-atreet Station at 8:15 a.m. and 8 :05 p.m.
Southern California Railway.
ONLY ONE FARE « ™ ROUND TRIP
EfleampmeDt of the Grand Amy of tie Republic
AT CORONADO BEACH.
Tickets on sale from August 11th to 20th. Good to return on or before August
21st. Trains leave 8:15 a.m. and 3:05 p.m. Call at Santa Fe offices, 129 North
Spring street, or at First-street station for full information. 8-11 lot
UNQUESTIONABLY THE MOST ELEGANT RESORT ON THE COAST.
HOUSE SUPPLIED WITH EVERY CONVENIENCE KNOWN TO MODERN HOTELS
Beautiful ballroom! Passenger elevators'. Incandescent lights ln every room!
-JI HOT AND COLD SALT BATHS
Pavilion on beach (a la carte) where will be served at all times the finest fish dinners, class
chowder, terrapin stews, otc. The cuißine will be the feature of the house.
OOWLEIV Sc BAKER. Props.
DO * YOU * DRINK
SODA WATER ?
DO YOU DRINK SODA WATER ?
DO YOU WANT THE BEST?
DO YOU WANT THE FINEST?
DO YOU LIKE IT COLD?
DO YOU LIKE IT SERVED IN THE
IF YOU DO
Go to WOLF'? DRUG STORE,
106 WEST FIRST STREET, Under the Natick House.
OUR DRUGS ARE AS GOOD AS OUR SODA ! OUR PRICES ARE RIGHT ! 8-15 import
713 S. Main St., Los Angeles, Cal.
All kinds of Chinese herbs and medicines for sale. The best accommodations for those
desiring to remsin at the Sanitarium for treatment. Everything under the personal supervtslpnol
Dr. Wong. Consultations absolutely free. The following are a few of the testimonials of patients
cured by him:
Last winter I was a flrst-class candidate for a consumptive's grave after I had the so-called
best physicians in Los Anseles, and they had failed to benefit me in the least, and when I haa
run down from 170 pounds to 140 pounds, I took Dr. Wong's medicine and was completely
cured in seven weeks' time. I now weigh 168 pounds, and am In the best of health.
B. C. PLAIT, cornea Twenty-third street and Grand avenue.
Los Angeles, Cal, August 16,1890.
About four years ago Dr. Wong cured me of severe kidney disease with only a few weeks'
treatment. MRS. T. C. LYON, 102 Lyon street.
Los Angeles, August 16,1890.
Four years ago my son was very sick. I employed three different doctors for three weeks,
but none of them afforded any relief, nor could they describe his affliction When it was evident
that he could not live Dr. Wong examined him and said that he was suffering froa one of the
21 forms of stomach diseases. Dr. Wong's medicine relieved him at once and effected a per
manent cure in a few weeks' time, and he has nevefbeen sick or taken any medicine since
taking Dr. Wong's medicine. JOHN GENII.A, 135 8. Workman street,
October 29,1890. East Los Angeles.
After four different doctors had failed to relieve me of intense suffering from whlek*l
was uncontcious at times during 5 days, Dr. Wong relieved me in 5 hours, and cured me in 1©
days. I have enjoyed first class (health ever aiace (now three years ago). Dr. Wong's
diagnosis was that there was a collection of blood on the brain. _ - „
Los Angeles, August 25,1890. ROBERT BIDWELL, 326 Park Phvse.
Hundreds of similar testimonials can be seen at the Sanitarium.