Newspaper Page Text
Story of Mrs. Creede's
G. VANDEVER STILL ALIVE
BANK OFFICIALS TESTIFY IN
FAVOR OF BIRO
The Arguments Begun and Will Last
Two More Days—A Brutal Out
rage at Downey—Notes
Today Is the time appointed for the
contest over the will of the lite Nicholas
Crccde. Hut the probabilities are that
when the case is called in the probate
department of the superior court that
the legal battle will be postponed until
some future day.
The reason for such course of action
on the part of the persons interested in
defending the last will and testament
of the deceased mine owner may be
found in the fact that the marital ex
periences of Mrs. Louise Creede have
been of a very tangled character, and
further time is desired that further
knowledge in this direction be obtained.
When the deposition of Mrs. Creede
Was taken a Short time age she owned
up that she had been married no less
than four times. When she was be
tween 14 nnd 1C years of age—she failed
to-remember it precisely—her sister per
suaded her to elope with one George
Vandever, from her home at Laurens
burg, Ala. With him she went into
Illinois and Kentucky, and when war's
shrill alarm echoed through the land
he enlisted nnd engaged in the deadly
conflict that disturbed the country in
the sixties. During the time the war
continued Mrs. Vandever saw her hus
band only once, ami that was at Nat
chez, Miss. She heard he was dead
had been stubbed, and she was still
young and free.
In ISCB Mrs. Vandever changed her
name, when she took unto herself a
second husband in the person of Jerome
Davis, at Cape Girardeau. In a compar
atively short time he died, at St. Louis.
His widow mourned her loss for quit,
a long time, but permitted herself to be
consoled by Frank Kyle, to whom she
was married in 1880. That marriage took
place in Colorado and was not a happy
venture, and the husband refused to
turn up his toes to the dasies, and so
his wife sought for and obtained a
By this time Mrs. Kyle had, appar
ently, contracted the marrying habit,
and there appears nothing particularly
strange in her taking to herself another
husband. She met and married Creede
on May 25, 1593, at Las Vegas, N. M„
and continued to live with him through
the hard times when he was following
the life of a lonely prospector. In ad
versity they cleaved one to the other,
but prosperity was too much for them
tp bear. With it came disagreements,
md some time before his death Creede
obtained from his wife a surrender of
all her rights in the community prop
erty in consideration of a lump sum of
But now comes the strange part of
this story of a much married life: It
is claimed by the proponents of Creede's
will that George Vandever—Mrs. Louise
Creede's first husband—is very much
alive, and inasmuch as no decree of
court ever dissolved the legal bonds
existing between him and Mrs. Creede.
that lady Is. as she has been through
the long term of years, really Mrs.
Vandever. and the various marriages
consummated since she was united to
Vandever in Alabama, while yet a
school girl, have been no marriages at
all. It follows that the lady known as
Mrs. Creede can have no claim upon the
estate of the late mining magnate.
It is to be contended by the propo
nents that Mrs. Creede(?) knew when
she married her last husband that
George Vandever was alive and that the
ceremony she went through with Creede
was invalid and of non-effect. But In
order to show that it is desired to have
Vandever here, also the sister and
brother-in-law of Mrs, Creede. It is
Intended that they shall be brought from
the south to testify in the case, but they
are not here yet, and so it is likely that '
a continuance will be asked for today.
But although the proponents hope to
show these facts, counsel for Mrs. Creede
maintain that they can do nothing of
the sort. In the first instance it is as
serted that it will be very difficult to
prove that George Vandever and Louise
Nancy White—that wus the young
lady's name at that time—ever were
married at all. Mrs. Creede concedes
that she had learned that her first hus
band was not dead, but she learned of
that only at comparatively recent date,
and after she had been married to '
So the case stands at present, and be
fore the contest of the win actually
comes to trial it is likely a few more
strands of curious circumstance may
bo added to the tangle In which the
whole case Is becoming involved.
Yesterday the matter of the guardian
ship of Dorothy Edith Creede, the
adopted infant child of deceased, was
submitted. Judge Chapman represent
ed the natural mother of the child and
W. I. Foley represented the guardians
appointed under the will. The main
objection made \>y Judge Chapman to
the present guardians' retaining control
of the child was that by the terms of the
will they were eminently Improper per
sons to supervise the child's training. It
Is set forth in the will that is being
challenged that when Dorothy Edith
attains the age of 25 years she will
be-entitled to a large bequest if her
moral character is beyond reproach;
failing that the money is to revert to
Mr. and Mrs. Phifer. It is therefore to
the benefit of these persons that the
child have an immoral training, and
while It is not to be supposed that they
would display any laxity In the upbring
ing of the little one, as a simple propo
sition of law they are scarcely the proper
persons to guard her person.
THE BIRD TRIAL
The Arguments Begun and the End
The fate of R. A. Bird Is In the balance,
and whether he will be found wanting or
not Is for the Jury to say. The argu
ments are now In course of being made,
and how they will appeal to the minds of
the Jury it is impossible to forecast.
Before arguments were opened yes
terday, however, several witnesses
were put forward by the defense, who
gave short but pertinent testimony.
Robert Wienkowskl. the teller at
the State Loan and Trust Com
pany bank, after examining the
three checks bearing Mr. Grif
fith's signature, and which he later re
pudiated, stated that they were actually
signed by Griffith. He stated that he
gave that testimony not as an expert on
handwriting, but simply as one whose
duty it was to make himself conversant
with the signatures of the bank's depos
Assistant District Attorney William?
I cross-examined the witness regarding
the "rl" in the name of Grilflth, and
brought forward two magnified photo
graphs of the- signature In order to prac
tically contradict the statements of Mr.
Wienkowskl. A howl went up from the
defending counsel at this attempt on the
part of the district attorney to reopen
the case In chief, but Mr. Meserve
said he would allow prosecuting counsel
to put the "photos" In if the state would
pay for having the signatures put on the
Other checks being made, as the defense
had no money to expend in such way.
The court thought matters were get
ting lather tangled up. It held that th >
photos ought to have been put In, if the
prosecution wanted them In, when tie*
case in chief was made out.
Resuming, Mr. Wienkowskl maintain
ed that when he went from the bank for
luncheon he locked the cage up, and all
checks were then paid at the other win
dow, nnd would bear the stamp of tin
other teller. In answer to Mr. Williams'
question, he said that while he could not
say absolutely that no one could get into
his compartment during his absence, it
not being burglar-proof, yet, ordinarily
speaking, no one could get in.
Mark Lew is, assistant cashier of the
Slate Loan and Trust company since
last April, and for fifteen years in the
banking business, also testified that, to
the best of his belief, the cheeks submit
ted for his inspection had all been signed
by J. G. Griffith.
Evidence was then put in by A. Grove,
teller of the bank, to prove that Mr. Grif
fith drew a check for $49.50 on April 19.
1597. for eastern exchange, in order to
combat the assertion of the prosecuting
witness that any exchange had been ob
tained on that date.
Attorney Pendleton, of counsel for the
defense, then went upon the stand and
gave some information regarding the
exporting of the checks by Mr. Seaver.
the handwriting expert of the prosecu
tion. He testified that he had a conver
sation with Seaver. and asked him to look
over the checks in possession of the
clerk. After doing so, he told witness
that the signatutfcs to all w ere bona fide,
but the exceptional case didn't seem to
him exactly right. The matter rested
then until about a week ago. and while
Witness and one Carrick were passing
the Richelieu cigar stand they met Sea
ver. Witness then had tho checks in
his pocket, and he asked Seaver to come
down and have a loo!; at them again
Seaver said all right, that he could pick
out the forgeries, and that there were
several of them. Going into one of the
private rooms of the Richelieu saloon
Seaver took the package of checks and
he threw the ones be considered good in
one pile and the alleged forgeries in an
other. There were seven picked out a-•
forgeries. Mr. Pendleton was somewhat
surprised, for at the preliminary exami
nation it had been claimed that the sig
natures on eight cheeks were forgeries.
There were eleven checks in the good
pile, and upon drawing Beaver's atten
tion to one that had been disputed was
told that Griffth was mistaken with re
gard to that one, and that it was a good
Upon cross-examination, Mr. Pendle
ton conceded that he had apologized to
Seaver for going on the witness stand,
impugning bis statements. Certain
statements having been made by the
prosecution, however, he had no option
in the matter in justice to his client, and.
such being the ease, he had told Seaver
he was himself going upon the witness
stand. Mr. Pendleton denied having
taken Carrick into the saloon with Sea
ver and himself, in order that he might
be ready to testify at a later date against
the prosecution's expert, but asked him
to go as he was in his company at the
time, and it would have been discour
teous to do otherwise.
That ended the defendant's case.
Mr. Williams put Expert Seaver upon
the witness stand again and wanted to
go Into th" matter of th.- forged sig
natures again; this not being rebuttal
was blocked out by the court, nnd the
prosecution closed its case.
A little crossfire of words between
counsel served to mark the close of the
testimony. Mr. Williams was not ijuite
ready to begin the arguments and plead
ed surprise. The defense contended,
however, that on Saturday they had
stated they would only occupy half an
hour on Monday morning and as a mat
ter of fact they had taken up one and a
half hours of time. Finally Judge Smith
allowed an adjournment until 1:30 and at
that hour Judge Campbell opened the
arguments for the prosecution. He did
not occupy much time in summarizing
the main points of the case against the
defendant, and closed about a quarter
before three oclock. Attorney Cope
land, of defending counsel, followed and
Williams, analyzing the testimony,
made a general review of it. While cred
iting Mr. Griffith with many creditable
characteristics as a public-spirited cit
izen, he did not fail (o give him, ver
bally, some hard knocks. At I oclock
he closed and court adjourned until this
morning. Mr. Meserve w ill address the
Jury for the defense, and will in all prob
ability ocupy most if not all of the day
In analyzing the testimony and pointing
out the weaknesses —and they are not
a few—of the prosecution's case.
ANOTHER RAPE FIEND
Wanted Badly by the People at
The inhabitants of Downey, as well as
the officers of the Sheriffs ofnce.are anx
ious to discover the whereabouts of
James McDonnell,a colored man 43 years
of age. This brute in human form is
c harged with having criminally assault
ed his 14-year-old step-daughti r, during
the absence of his wife last Saturday
The child had habitually taken dinner
to McDonnell wherever he happened to
be at work, and it has developed that he
first outraged the girl in the willows
close to where he was working. His
crime having been discovered he sold a
lot of hogs he possessed, with some other
property, and skipped out on Saturday
evening. The marshal at Downey had
been informed o£ McDonnell's crime
LOS ANGELES HERALD* TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23,1897
Royal makes the food pore,
wholesome sod delicious.
ROYAL SAKINO POWDER CD., NEW YORK.
and tracked him for several miles along
the road leading to this city.
Bather strangely. McDonnell has here
tofore borne a good character. He own
ed a small truck farm, where he has lived
for several years.
RAND DIFFERENCES SETTLED
Judge Wellborn Signed a Stipulated
Judge Wellborn yesterday signed a
stipulated decree in the case of the Rand
Mountain Mining company versus the
Sunlight Gold Mining company. In which
the bill of complaint, complaint of inter
vention, the cross bills of the defend
ant company and of John Singleton, L.
.V. and Rose L. Bureham nre all dis
missed and the prayer for the appoint
ment of a receiver and partition of prop
erty are denied, and the interests of
Reddy, Campbell and Metson to eight
een mines in the Rand group are ac
New Suits Filed
H. M. Conger and Olive A. Wilson vs.
W. A. Clinton et al.—A Complaint to de
termine conflicting claims to 935 acres
■Hi the north line of Jefferson street,
known as the Wilson tract.
James Roberts vs. George O. King—A
suit to obtain a decree declaring that
there is owing from defendant on a
contract and unpaid notes $1150. with
interest, and failing payment of these
amounts that the title to lot 54 of the
Southslde tract in La Ballona town
ship be vested in plaintiff.
San Gabriel Valley Bank vs. Charles
Gardner et al.—A suit to recover $7320.7S
on five notes, attorneys' fees, costs and
order of sale against lots 14. 15 and part
of lots 10 and 17. in Michener's subdivis
ion of fainter & Ball tract. Pasadena.
Estate of Christian Forney, deceased
—The petition of Kate Forney for letters
of administration. The estate is valued
The Divorce Mill
Leona M. Brown was granted a de
cree yesterday by Judge Torrance, sit
ting for Judge Shaw, divorcing her from
Fred R. Brown on the ground of cruelty
and intemperance. The couple lived at
Pasadena, and the evidence went to
show that in October last the husband
was particularly violent to his wife, she
having on several occasions to seek asy
lum with neighbors.
Judge Smith granted a decree to Bar
bara M. Gray divorcing her from Luke
Gray on the ground of desertion.
Bertha Holland was granted a decree
by Judge Allen divorcing her from J.
D. Holland on the ground of the lat
George L. Bradsha'.v. a native of Eng
land, was yesterday admitted by Judge
Smith to citizenship.
The following cases were set for trial
yesterday In Department fine: J. J.
Williams, burglary, January 10th: W1I!
Ford, burglary. January 13th; Will
Schafer, burglary, January 14th; W. M.
Ware, continued to the 29th inst.
George H. Varian. a contractor, yes
terday tiled his petition in Insolvency,
with liabilities set at $2222.05. and a claim
against Conrad Scherer for balance due
on the grading of Buena Vista street,
and one against Gray Bros, for balance
due on grade of First street as assets.
Both claims are of unstated value.
Cases to Be Called in the Departments
DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith.
Bird trial: continued.
DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark.
(1830) Estate and guardianshipC. W. Ott;
(2065) Estate A. H. Spencer; petition to
sell real estate.
G47i Estate J. Ifc;i: citation.
(17.7171 Estate M. J. Drown; petition to
mortgage reel estate.
(4880) Estate H. Chambers; distribution,
2284) Estate of R. H. Martin Metcalfe;
probate of will.
(11,807) Estate R, de Lopez.
(14,761) Estate R. Irving.
(11.570) Estate A. Winters.
(18,018) Estate L. Cleland.
(2285) Estate F. Mr.nnell; letters.
(2287) Estate C. T. Blackmail; probate of
(2288) Estate L. C. Cobbe; letters.
(213M1 -estate N. C. Creede; probate of
(1951) Estate M. J. Tlernan; confirmation
of sale of real estate.
(2052) Estate J. Human; confirmation of
sale of real estate.
(-7li Estate L. Markschats; letters of
(227i0 Estate L. J. Baldwin; letters.
(2111) Estate E. C. de Lopez; petition to
(1610) Concepclon do Tirun: petition to sell
DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York.
Dorrell vs. York.
Marlatt vs. Marlatt.
DEPARTMENT FOUR—Judge Van Dyke.
(25,379) Hardlson vs. Ferguson.
(26,382) Strong el al. vs. Los Nletos
Ranehito It. G. association et al.
DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw.
(2385-6) People vs. G. Bassett, robbery;
Kimball vs. Lowe.
(25718) Ward vs. Los Angeles Lumber Co.
DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Allen.
(2\."::i Armsby Co. vs. Brooks.
(27M1) Cozes vs. Carl et al.
Lattln VS. South Side Irrigation Co.
TOWNSHIP COURT—Justice Y'ouhg.
Stevens vs. Hewitt, trial by consent;
i) a. m.
Howland vs. Oswald: 2:30 p. m.; trial.
Dancer vs. Flckas; 1:30 p, m.
Harper et al. vs. Graves: 1:30 p. m.
People vs. Davis, felony; lo:30 a. m.
To Be Called Tomorrow
DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith.
(23075) Charles Compton: forgery.
DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark.
(27502) Alien Bros. vs. Sharp, Cox & Co.;
(221)1) Estate F. Stuckle: probate nf will.
(1700) Estate of William Wiley; final ac
count and distribution.
(2200) Estate T. L. Skinner; petition for
ss-Today and Tomorrow—*!
Brown Bros. Great Retiring' Sale
Men's Scotch Men's Beaver Men's Natural and Camel's Men's Fedora Hats
Tweed Suits Overcoats Hair Underwear Black and brown. Regular
I price $1.50.
Basket weave and up- Velvet collar, well trim- Two-thread garment. special Price
to-date cut. Regular mcd and well made. Regular price 50c ' I OOr
price 58.50. Regular price #7.50. * X "
Special Price Special Price S P eclal Price Men's Hats
zh, mmm a omm jfn. am MM WM WW s,)ft Alpine and Fedora; all
$5.45 $5.55 35c -fgr;
Men's Cheviot Men's Black and Blue Men's Natural Wool and Men's Half Hose
Sack Suits Kersey Overcoats Camel's Hair Underwear Black and tan. Regular jjc
Brown mixtures,very Deep velvet collar; it Finished seams and special Price
dressy. Regular price is a beauty and was lashioned. Regular tt\ r . 9e r
$10.00. ' a $10 coat". price $1.00. lUCjp-*««HS
Special Price Special Price Special Price Men's Half Hose
/X y mmm mmm S ma f mm Wool, seamless, in three shades.
$7.65 $7.65 65c = jg^
Men's Back Clay Men's Brown Men's Extra Derby Wool Men's Silk Neckwear
Worsted Dress Suits Kersey Overcoats Ribbed Underwear Tecks, Four in-Hands and
Bows. Regular price 50c.
. . Italian cloth lining, Body fitting, trimmed special phcc
A regular M 2.50 suit. mohair sleeve lining. seams. Regular price ic r , <Ci fin
Regular price 515.00. $1.50. JSC 3 for «f I.WI
Special Price Special Price Special Price Men's Gloves
$9.20 1 $9.95 90c psr—
South Spring I
Street . . . Retiring Sale . . . Street
(518) Estate J. O. Downey; confirmation
sale of real estate.
(1883) Estate F. B.Kmory: petition to set
DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York.
(28358) Smith vs. Gas Consumers' Protec
DEPARTMENT FOl'R—Judge Van Dyke.
tui4 > Main street and Agricultural Parti
Hallway Co. vs. I.os Angeles Traction
DEPARTMENT FIVE— Judge Shaw.
(27:071 Melliclen vs. Merlnelle.
(28167) Axtell vs. Creditor.*.
DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Allen.
(25883) Brlggs vs. Bum
(25543) Gould vs. Burr.
I27:'2'.'i Smith vs. Ballerlno.
TOWNSHIP COURT -Justice Young.
Camp!.ell vs. Hall et al.; 10 a. m.; supple
Edmens vs. Michel et al.; 10:30 a. m.; trial:
God.lard vs. Vachkel; 0;30 a. m.; de
Brandt vs. Broughtcn; !>:"/! a. m.; de
WALKS SIXTEEN MILES
John Tanner Tells a Gauzy Tale About
the County Hospital
••just because he was not a citizen of
California, John Tanner of Tacoma was
turned out of the Los Angeles county
hospital when he was suffering with
asthma bo he could scarcely walk, and
could not lie down lest he suffocate. Mr.
Tanner went to Los Angeles two months
ago for his health. He tried to work
but could not, and finally a few weeks
ago was admitted to the county hospi
tal. The institution became crowded
and Tanner had to go—he was not a Cal
The above is a telegram sent to the
Tacoma News from San Francisco. The
report goes on to describe how Mr. Tan
ner, gasping for breath, tramped six
teen long miles from this city to Pasa
lena, where he arrived almost exhaust
ed. The .Salvation army provided for his
wants and put him in a bare room over
'a store, destitute of furniture save a
chair and a box.
As usual, in reports of that character
sent out over the country the little
grain of truth is so deeply hidden in the
chaff of falsehood, it is scarcely recog
nizable when actually found.
A Herald reporter called to see Dr.
Barber at the county hospital yesterday
to ascertain just what foundation there
was for the statement contained in the
above ti l. gram and learned that John
Tanner of Tacoma was admitted to the
county hospital on November Bth and
l< ft on the 13th inst., but was not dis
It frequently occurs that worthy pa
tients at the hospital are recommended
by the physician in charge to the As
sociated Charities, for assistance in re
turning to their homes.
On the Kith, Dr. Barber advised Tan
ner to go into the city and talk with Mr.
Stuart, secretary of the AssoeiatedChar
ities, about obtaining cheap rates to
Tanner left the hospital and either pre
ferred to remain In Southern California
and to work on the sympathies of Pasa
dena people in order to obtain his end,
or he was mistaken about being dis
He was not sent away by Dr. Bar
ber nor any of his assistants, nor is
any one ever discharged from the hos
pital in such a condition as that de-.
scribed in the dispatch nor because they
are not Californlans.
Tanner did not return to the hospital
after he was supposed to have come in to
see Mr. Stuart and Dr. Barber knew
nothing whatever of his whereabouts
until his attention was called to the mat
jter by the reporter.
CHIEF GLASS HONORED
Appointed on the Board of Governors
of the National Chiefs of Police
Chief Glass has received notification of
his appointment as a member of the
board of governors of the central bu
reau of identification of the National
Chiefs of Police association at a meeting |
held in Chicago on October 20th. At]
that time five new members of the board
were appointed to fill vacancies which !
have occurred. Chief Glass - appoint
ment was made on motion of William A. I
Ptnkerton. The board of governors as
it. is now constituted consists of the fol
lowing members: Chief Deitsch of Cin-1
cinnati, president; Chief Kipley of Chi
cago, Chief Glass of Los Angeles. Chief
Constable Grnssett of Toronto, at d Wil
liam A. Ptnkerton.
A Peculiar Accident
Chance McCarthy, a laborer employed
by Ramlsh & Marsh on the construction
work on the new railroad to Rands
burg, was treated yesterday in the re
ceiving hospital for a scalded arm, which
will prevent him from working for some
lime. Friday night, while the men were
at supper on the work train, the engine
started up suddenly and upset a pot of
boiling coffee, which poured over his
arm from the shoulder to the wrist.
Wall paper, late styies, low prices, at
a. A. Eckstrom's. 321 South Spring street.
Our Home Brew
Maler & Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught In all the principal
taloor.s; delivered promptly In bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, HO Aliso street:
Hawley, King & Co.,cor.sth st. and Bwy.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy company
bugglc-3 and Victor bicycles.
Largest variety Concord business wag
ons and top delivery wagons. Hawley,
King & Co.
Agents Victor. Keating, World and
March bicycles. Hawley, King & Co.
Everything on wheels. Hawley. King
St Co.. cor. Fifth street and Broadway
ATkINSON ; "In this city, November 21,
ISII7. Jennie E„ beloved wife of It. E
Atkinson, a .native of Massachusetts,
aged 39 years.
§ Dr. White
IS* N. Main St.,
Is the only doctor in Cal
ifornia treating; Diseases
of Men exclusively. Blood
and skin diseases, red
spots, pain in bones, sore
throat and mouth, ulcers, painful swell
ings, gonorrhoea, gleet, kidney and blad
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organs, impediments to marriage, nervous
debility, etc. "Where shall 1 go to get
cuted?" many a man asks, not knowing
whom to trust. Go where thousands of
others have gone and be restored to health
—to Dr. While's Private Dispensary—
the oldest establishment for Men's Dis
eases in Los Angeles. If you have been
robbed by quacks, don't give up hope.
There Is a chance for .you to get well.
Why not "See DR. WHITE About It?"
ii years established in Los Angeles.
The old successful Specialist for Men,
138 North Main Street
Not a Dollar Need Be Paid Till Cured
| Another Day \
lof 25c Turbans s
5 If you want a bargain in a stylish Turban 3
5 Hat, go to ZOBEL'S today. It's one of those J
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J English felts and pretty camel's hair mix- g
5 tures, in stylish shaped Tur- PI? C •
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I Lud Zobel & Co. Sfc j
| 219 -South Spring Street :
D R. TALCOTT & Cs.
Strictly Reliable-Established Ten Year*. eS! *~ !r * f *>±.
On the Pacific Const Treating Diseases ot | Wm\\
MEN ONLY hrl
We positively guarantee lo cure Varicocele, Piles and \ jtmWSmh\ Jiw!sl6M
Rupture in one weeh. Any form of Weakness In six ft 4mwllMMm\m\\. j>JlWr
weeks. BlooJ Taints, Stricture and Acute and Chronic tWfflrW
Discharges a specialty. To show our prod taltti illSmJkmMMMtKkWai^iWlm
We will not ask for a dollar
until we cure you. JbA
We mean this emphatically and Is tor everybody. V
Weo:cupy the entire Wells l : ar|p> building with the Jf I \Mjß| W&nSSty BY.
most completely equipped office and hospital west of New jdfiyl, L\v A V^aw
York for the accommodation of out of town patients and IV W. IJm KVv^R'i
others wishing to remain In the city during treatment. JgSZZ/'/?. KSM >v Vjlsr mSf * «
Correspondence answered, giving full ,3b
Cor. 3d & Main Sts.. Los Angeles.Cal. 4 >
over wells faroo \<jgo»*^
lirbenOU.ersF.llCon.uH LleMg & CO.*S WOrfd DiSpeCSaiT
"V 123 SOUTH MaIN SIREET. The oldest Dispensary on UM
/ «tw»Jtypv Coast—established 25 years. In all private diseases ol m*a
!g t \) NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL CURED
; (M& jAm* n<Sa\ I CATARRH a specialty. We cure tbe worst eases In twoOfthrstjl
\fl % »*> )/ months. Special surgeon from Ban Francisco Dispensary In OSSVj
S*T\. \\_ It stent attendance. Examination with microscope, including aaai-
\ yato, FRKK TO KVKUYBODY. The poor treated Tree Irot 10 *
SJ-12 Fridays. Our long experience enables us to treat ths wort*
fjSfc: jWi cases of secret or private diseases with ABSOLUTE CBRTAINTfI
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