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Los Angeles herald. [volume] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1890-1893, September 06, 1892, Image 7

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Frank Hayes and Gurdine Hor
ton Keep a Feed Corral.
The Way the Two Were Brought to
Book Yesterday.
They Bob a Poor Men of HU Hay, Try
to Get Him Awested ou a Trumped-
TJp Charge, but Are Locked Up
Frank Hayes, was arrested yesterday
afternoon in the office of the chief of
police on a charge of larceny, while he
was laying tho ropes to get his victim,
Francois Gevaudan, deprived of his lib
erty on a trumped up complaint. Gur
dine Horton, of unsavory reputation,
was arrested a little later, as a partner
to the swindle by which Gevaudan lost
a load of hay valued at $25 30. Both
crooks are now behind the bars and will
be arraigned before Justice Owens this
Gevandan, a hard-working farmer of
Oerritoe, came to town on Saturday
morning with 5500 pounds of hay, in
tending to sell it at one of the livery
stables. While on Second street, near
the New Orleans house, ho met Hayes
and Horton, who alleged that they had
a feed and wood corral on the corner of
Olive and Seventh streets. They of
fered to buy his hay, and he lot them
have it at $8.75 a ton, to be unloaded at
their corral.
A few drinks to which they invited
their victim, sealed the bargain, and
then the procession moved on along
Main street, until the Panorama Btables
were reached. Here the brace
of Bwindlerß entered and bol<\
the hay to Mr. Buddinger for $8 per ton,
75 cents less than what they had bought
it for. This Gevaudan did not know, as
they advised bim that the hay had by
tbem been sold at an advance. He was
told to go with Horton to the Seventh
street corral and await Hayes' coming
with the money, but neither ever came,
and after a lot of excuse Gevaudan was
put off until Monday for his money.
While out hunting for his sharp cus
tomers yesterday, the Cerritos farmer,
who is a Dauphine Frenchman but little
acquainted with the English language,
■aw Hayes and Hamp Horton, the
brother of Gurdine, traveling on Main
street in a one-horse buggy. He hailed
tbem and demanded his money. More
excuses, but no money, followed his re
quest, and seeing a lady acquaintance,
Mrs. Gauthier of Jefferson street, pass
ing, he requested her to call a police
man. At the word police the two fel
lows jumped out of the buggy and ran
Gevaudan then got into the buggy and
drove to tbe police station, where he
delivered the team to the chief, and told
him his tale of woe. Pretty soon Hamp
Horton and Frank Hayes came along
with long faces, and a story as to how
they had been driven from their buggy
by a Frenchman, who had gone off
with it.
Hayes, when taxed with the swindle,
became very cheeky. He could pay the
man if he wanted to, but he wouldn't,
and that was all there was to it. They
couldn't seize the corral, nor the
hoise and buggy, because he and Gur
dine had that day sold the entire outfit
to Hamp. But Mr. Hamp Horton, who
from a laboring man, bad suddenly be
come a feed stable owner, had no bills of
It turned out that the horse and buggy
were the property of V. V. Cochran,who
expected fourteen loads of hay in pay
ment, but had so far never received a
wisp of straw. When Mr. Cochran came
'to the police office, and beard all the
particulars of Horton & Hayes' pecu
liar methods of doing business, he lost
no time in taking back to his own stable
the horse and buggy that he came bo
near losing, and the ex-partners were
dumped into the cooler.
The police claim that the entire outfit
lives by expedients, and that many com
plaints have been received against these
men. Gurdine Horton is the man who
some months ago ran away with a young
girl. He was caught at San Fernaudo
by a deputy sheriff, and placed in the
county jail, but escaped prosecution by
marrying the young woman.
After Gurdine Horton's arrest A. W.
Andrews, of Redlands, called at the
police station, and asked to see him.
When Horton was brought in, he at
once identified bim as the man who,
about four months ago, got away with
two horses belonging to him, and a
wagon. Horton at first denied it, but
finally admitted the crime.
He called at Andrews' livery stable,
in Redlands, and engaged in a talk
about horses, representing that he want
ed to buy a team. Andrews showed him
two horses which be wanted to sell, and,
after some talk, Horton borrowed them
for a day or two to test them, on the
understanding that if tbey proved satis
factory, he would give the price asked
for them. Mr. Andrews went out and
borrowed a light wagon for Horton to
drive tbem to, and he drove off. That
was the last Mr. Andrews ever saw of
horsoß or wagon. Horton, when pinned
down, admitted that he sold one of the
horses; claimed that the other died in
Los Angeles, and said he also sold the
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, fa
mous for its cures of bad colds, and as a
preventive and cure for croup, 50 cents
a bottle.
Chamberlain's Pain Balm, a general
family liniment, and especially valuable
for rheumatism, sprains, bruises, burns
and frost bites, 50 cents per bottle.
*We sell Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, the moat suc
cessful medicine in use for dysentery,
-diarrhoea, colic and cholera morbus, 25
and 50 cent bottles.
St. Patrick's Pills. They are the best
physic. They also regulate the liver
and bowels. Try them, 25 cents per
Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment
for tetter, salt-rheum, scald head, ecze
ma, piles and chronic sore eyes. 25
cents per box. For sale by O. F.
Heinzeman, 222 North Main, druggist.
San Pedro Directory.
H. M. DAKIN, stoves, tin, copper and sheet
iron ware; plumbing aod general Jobbing;
shipping supplies a specialty. Kext to corner
Beacon and Fourth streets,
BEST 25c MEAL IN TOWN at the Pioneer
Hotel snd Rostaurmt, corner Front and Filth
streets. Emil Llndskow,proprietor.
Clay, corner Seventh and Beacon.
GEO. O. BROWN, M. D„ office and residence
corner Palos Verdes and Eighth streets.
Meals at all hours. Front street opposite South
era Paclflc depot, c. L. Mensen. proprietor.
We have a speedy and positive cure for
catarrh, diphtheria, canker month and head
nasal Injector free with each bottle. Use lt if
yon desire health and sweet breath. Price 50c.
Bald wholesale by Haas. Baruch A Co.. and all
retail druggist*.
How n Paying; Business Grew Up Around
Three Young und Pretty Girls.
About ten years ago three girls in the
Interior of this state, brought up in af
fluence, were suddenly deprived of their
money. It became necessary for them
to earn money, and it suited neither
their taste 3 nor inclinations to go out of
their homes, nor had they been educated
in any special direction. They had
skillful hands, however, and with these
they got up paper dolls and put them in
Buffalo shop 3 for sale. These inciden
tally came to the notice of a stationer
here, who surprised them with an emis
sary and a proposition to make these
dolls and givo him the exclusive control
of their sale.
Imagine the astonishment and bewil
derment of these three housekeeping
girls. They were, however, persuaded
into tho enterprise, and got together
thirty housekeeping girls like them
selves, who came to their house and
helped them. Thi3 year they made and
disposed of 8,000 paper dolls. The or
ders for tho next year were larger than
ever and had outgrown their home.
They now engaged offices; the financial
arrangement their mother took charge
of, and the packing and shipping fell to
tho father. In the midst of all this prep
aration tho firm' failed, and they were
left to struggle with discouragements
and vicissitudes, as if they were in the
great world indeed.
Then came a proposition more aston
ishing than the last, which was to equip
a novelty for an American bazaar in
tho Oyelorama of Niagara, London,
and to three girls who believed them
selves unknown outside of their homes.
Then came letters and propositions from
here and there, and their wonder grew.
But their fingers kept pace, and they
found themselves obliged to keep larger
offices, to give themselves a firm name,
and until scarcely realized by them
selves they found themselves swimming
along gayly in tho great current of
Now they added thirty rnoro girls to
their original thirty and to their paper
dolls all sorts of pretty and dainty ar
ticle's in paper. Then they bethought
them of giving a reception and showing
what women's fingers could do in paper.
The youngest of tho trio had a pretty
taste in decoration, aud their Easter
fete, for such it proved to be, gained
such renown that Cloveland begged for
an exhibition of the same sort, after the
manner of these two cities, who always
covet ono another's performances, and
thither the sisters went, taking their
pretty things.
By and by tho paper house from which
they bought their paper wondered who
this, their best customer, was and what
he did with such quantities of colored
papers. This curiosity was carried to
tho point of finding out. Imagine the
firm's surprise. Three young and pretty
girls, installed in one of the handsomest
office buildings in the town, and sur
rounded by sixty more girls like unto
themselves, were transforming their pa
per into banks of carnations, trailing
vines of purple clematis, masses of peo
nies, jonquils aud tulips, violets and
sweet peas,' butterflies with gilded wings,
bonbon and powder puff bags, dressing
table even dressed in paper, and glove
case, sachet powder box, all of paper.
Here was an idea, and this firm, whoso
commercial instinct was alert, immedi
ately invited these young women to give
displays of their work at their branch
houses in different cities, and thus they
made visits of triumph to Boston, Phil
adelphia, Chicago, Milwaukee. Tho
workrooms havo grown again and they
now employ from 80 to 100 assistants.
"Mamma is still coir business manager,"
writes one of these in a friendly letter,
"and we are happy also in having been
of service to so many of our friends,
obliged to earn money as wo were, bnt
with no previous preparation."—New
York Sun.
The Daisy.
Tho daisy is everywhere. I have trav
eled somewhat extensively in the Old
World, but have not been lucky enough
to see it anywhere as prolific-ally happy
as it is with us. It is not tho daisy of
the poets—the daisy of Burns, which
is not taking to wildhood in our eastern
states, though finding itself at homo in
British Columbia, but a species of chry
santhemum and is distinctively known
in the Old World as the oxeye daisy.
Like the buttercup, it is offensive to
cattle, and indeed to almost all things.
In a dry and pulverized condition it is
fly powder, so destructive to all insects.
" In those portions of our country where
Indian corn is a staple crop, neither the
buttercup nor the oxeye daisy are
dreaded by tho farmer. The hoe har
rowing destroys it utterly, but in the
New England states, where pasture is
of more consequence than grain, they
rob tho farmer of half his profits while
giving pleasure to the eye of .the trav
eler.—Thomas Meehau in Philadelphia
Taking it Coolly.
The ship of an admiral, who was the
Duke of Wellington's near connection,
was wrecked. He was placed in com
mand of a second ship, which was also
lost and he himself was drowned. Lord
Charles communicated the disaster to
his father, who merely exclaimed, with
Spartan coldness aud brevity, "That's
the second ship ho has lost."—Fort
nightly Review.
Handicapping Trotting Horses.
Handicapping trotting horses by dis
tance "starts" has become a regular
feature of tiie English turf, and to judge
f rem their prevalence seem to be regard
ed as a success. The idea is not a now
one abroad. In point of fact it has
been practiced ever since British trot
ting has amounted to anything.—Bos
ton Herald.
A Grent Saving.
Aunt Dinah—Whafoah you wears
brack, Deakun Ebony? You am not a
Deacon Ebony—l ia economical, honey.
One brush do me foah a hat brush, ha'r
brush, clothes brush, shoe brush and
flesh brush.—New York Weekly.
TCTT'S PILLS cure constipation and piles.
The Chicago Delicacy Store
Has changed hands. Will be ran ln first-class
style. All kinds of family delicacies can be
had at all times. Roast meats, boiled ham and
smoked tongue a specialty. 336 South Spring
street. Telephone 856. Mmes. Thompson £
Sinnott. Proprietors.
Children Cr? for Pitcher's Castoria;
How They Wero Married.
The wife of a popular preacher says
that a fine looking young farmer, rough
ly dressed, with an ox whip in his hand,
knocked at the door and was shown into
tho parlor. There he laid his whip upon
the mantelpieeo and proceeded to make
known his errand.
"I say parson," ho began, with some
embarrassment, "if I was tofigger roun
today till I got things fixed to my no
tion, could I come up here 'long with a
girl an git married?"
"Certainly," said tho minister, "cer
tainly. What seems to be tho trouble?'
"Wal," answered the farmer, "I've
got my license—that's all ready; I got it
inore'n a week ago. An now I've got a
place to git married at. That's two
things. But I ain't said nothing to tbe
girl yet. She's in town today, though,
an I seen her in a store buyin somo
things, an I'm a-goin right down an ask
He took down hia whip, flung it over
his shoulderand went out of the door
and down the street. Tho minister and
his wife laughed, but the wife went
often to tho window and peeped out to
see whether the expectant couple were
in sight.
More than an hour passed; she had
nearly given them up; but at last they
appeared—the girl, as the parson's wife
expressed it, "a perfect little beauty and
as neat as a pin."
"I had lots o' trouble a-findin her,"
said the farmer by way of explanation,
aud then they stood up and were mar
ried, while the bride seemed hardly to
know whether to smile or to weep. But
when the ceremony was over and the
minister's wife said something to her
about it's being so sudden she answered,
while tears brimmed her eyes, "But you
see, ma'am, I've loved Jim ever since I
can remember, and he was just too
stupid to find it out."—St. Louis Re
The Antiquity of tho Umbrella..
The antiquity of the umbrella is undis
puted. The Chinese, who in their lavish
notions of antiquity credit their institu
tions with centuries galore, flunk noth
ing of dating tho first umbrella back to
4,000 or 5,000 years anterior to the Mo
saic date of creation. Many distin
guished scholars have claimed to dis
cover in the Bible reference to the exist
ence of a shield against sun and rain,
while" the Sanscrit poets, writing when
Latin was young, are full of allusions to
it. Various have been the speculations
as to the origin of tho umbrella. Some
say that tho introducing of leafy
branches into a sort of a bower first
suggested it, as the fig leaf of Father
Adam gave tho first mighty impulse to
the clothing trade. Others that the no
madic tent was the only natural proto
type of what so strongly resembles it in
In the Chaldaic sculptures of Nineveh
the umbrella is of frequent occurrence,
as shown by the excellent reproductions
of Layard, who wrote concerning it:
"The umbrella or parasol, that emblem
of royalty so universally adopted by
eastern nations, was generally carried
over the king in time of peace and some
times even in war. In shape it resem
bled very closely those in common use,
but it is always open in the sculptures.
It was edged with tassels, and was usu
ally ornamented at the top with a flower
or some other ornament."—Clothier and
Why the Soldier Run.
•'When Sherman was marching
through Georgia, myself and a com
panion went on a little foraging expedi
tion," said O. F. Rudiker. "We had a
long weary tramp without finding any
thing to replenish the larder, for the
country had been scoured by foraging
parties several times before. We finally
sighted a cabin inhabited by an Irish
woman. In a high board inclosure wero
a dozen fat geese. We arranged it that
I should engago the woman in conversa
tion while my companion appropriated a
goose. He fastened a long linen thread to
his bayonet, attached a well baited fish
hook and began angling in the goose pen.
Suddenly there was a loud squawking,
and we saw a big fat gander flutter to
the top of the pen and make toward the
soldier, who was beating a retreat. Tho
woman was greatly amused, and called
out, 'Och, me darlint, don't run; shure
the gawnder's only playin wid yez.'
'Playin nothin!' called back the fleeing
soldier, 'tho blamed thing means busi
ness,' and the bluecoat disappeared with
the squawking gauder in hot pursuit."
—St. Louis Globe-Democrat.
What is now North Berwick, Me.,
was known as Doughty falls thirty
years ago. r A postal clerk says that oc
casionally letters aro even now addressed
to Doughty's falls, and that he has had
one such in his hands within tho last
In the recent elections in England no
fewer than six members of the Society
of Friends wero candidates for parlia
mentary seats in the tract of north
eastern country between the Tees and
the Tynn
from the system,
the standard
blood-purifier and
tonic. It
Cures Others
will cure you.
Officb of Los Akoelis City Water C 0.,)
Cob. Ala mrd a and Marchess at* i.T Sts., \
Los Angeles, Cal, Sept. 3,1892.)
received at this office np to 3 o'clock p.m.,
September 26,1892, for furnishing tho com
pany with
as per specifications on file in the office of said
The company reserves the right to reject any
or all bids.
By order of the board of dlreotors of the Los
Angelea City Water Company.
3-i tv S. E. MOTT, Secretary,
Bad Taste ln Jewel Designs.
There are some incongruities for which
lt is difficult to account. Why will a
woman who is a good judge of a picture
hang on her person a naturalistic bug or
flower made out of gold and diamonds?
Tho Prince of Wales buys much jewelry;
it is his favorite gift on wedding occa
sions, and ho misses taste just as often
as anybody else. In fact he must bear
some of the blame of keeping bad de
signs in vogue. According to reports,
he presented not long ago to a profes
sionally musical bride a brooch which
was an imitation of a violin, and his gift
to his niece who was lately married was
a diamond set flower. The prince can
make such designs fashionable, but he
can never make them in taste.
What is the matter with them? Sev
eral things. In tho first place, jewels
shouldn't imitate natural objects. It's
a long story why, but I will try to
abridge. Art that imitates is never
good art. Imitations ask admiration
merely for the skill with which one
thing has been made to look like an
other. This is an idea that has nothing
to do with beauty or with ornament,
and it is artisan's and not artist's work.
Besides, to use an object, as a violin, for
another purpose than tho ono for which
it was designed is absurd and stupid.
This sort of thing is a low kind of
humor, on a par with puns.
True art is creative. It aims at pro
ducing forms of pure beauty. Such a
form asks admiration for itself, for its
form or color, without conjuring up for
eign ideas. Art may make use of nat
ural forms, but only to combine their
beauties into a new form, never imita
tively.—Harper's Bazar.
Mr. Gladstone's Eyes.
Fifty-four years ago Mr. Gladstone
conceived the idea that it would be bet
ter for his eyesight wero he to substitute
candles for tho somewhat primitive
lamp by which he had been in the habit
of studying by night. Tho light shed
by two candles was not sufficient for his
purpose, but with the inflexibility and
perseverance which are his most marked
characteristics ho continued to perform
his nightly task, with the result that his
right eye became so much weakened
that his medical adviser enjoined upon
him the necessity of abstaining totally
from work, and living as far as possible
in a dark room for six months. Long
before that period had expired Mr.
Gladstone made a trip to southern Eu
ropo in company with his old college
friend, Sir Stephen Glynne.
Ouce again a grave accident to Mr.
Gladstone's eye threatened for a few
days to produce tho most serious conse
quences. It is well known that he did
not begin to wield the ax as an amateur
feller of trees until he was forty years
old, and not long afterward a chip flew
upward as he was cutting down a big
oak and struck him in the right eye,
which is the more sensitive of the two.
A few days of rest and of abstention
from work sufficed to restore him en- !
tirely, but it is a remarkable fact that
the "arcus senilis," or circular ring out
side the pupil, was developed in Mr.
Gladstone's eyes at a much earlier period
than is common with human beings
whose life is destined to be more than
usually prolonged.—London Telegraph.
A treasure for the household: Lightning
Summer lap dusters at Foy's old reliable sad
dlery bouse, 315 North Los Angeles street.
I May depend uprm the way you treat the warn
ings which nature gives. A few bottles oi
S. S. S. taken at the proper time may insure good
healthforayearortwo. Thereforeactatonce,foril
that nature
never fails to relieve the system of invMgKwSy»
purities, and is an excellent tonic also.™* 111 1 — 1
He Wants to Add His Name.
" Permit me to add my name to your many other
certificates in commendation of the great curative
properties contained in Swift's Specific (S. S. S.) '
is certainly one of the best tonics I ever used.
"John W. Daniel, Anderson, S. C."
Treatise on blood and skin diseases mailed I re?
"T. B."
Sold in 2 oz. sprinkle-top tins, % lb, % lb, 1 lb
and 6 lb cans.
At all druggists and grocers.
Quickly destroyed and easily prevented
by using
sPBT-At all drug stores.
6-22 lyr Wholesale Agents.
Horseshoes and Nails,
Blacksmith's Coal, Tools, Etc
117, 119 and 121 Soush Los Angeles Btre9t
3 and 147 N. Main Street.
JERRY ILLIOH, Proprietor.
J. M. Griffith, President.
H. G. Stevenson, Vice-Pres. and Tress.
T. X. Nichols, Seo'v. E. L. Chandler, Supt.
And Manufacturers of
Mill Work of Every Description.
984 N. Alameda Street, Los Angelea*
Jul tf
Special Attention to
\ /VI A \ DURING tha next four weeks I will make reductions
l/\ l fl on all summer stock and a smalllot of winter goods left
i A/ |° \ \V CALL and see our Urge and vailed stock of Tweeds
>. _/II \ \. M and cloths suitable for the season. The gocds aro tobe
I cleared oat, and will, I feel certain, meet the approval o
I \ l all, and a bona fide
\\ w °' 28c 011 tlie Dollarl
1 Pants to Order from $5.
1 Suits to Order from $20.
Overcoats to Order from $20.
j OUR MOTTO: Keep nothing over
'""ißr for another season! Close out, no
XjW matter what the sacrifice !
134 South Spring Street, Los Angeles, Cal.
The Eminent Chinese Physician.
Dr. Woh's life work baa been from early youth one of persistent and untiring
observation, study and investigation, as fully as lay in his power to perfect him
self in all branches of the art of healing human sickness and disease. Born in
China, of influential parents, of a family whose ancestors have been for genera
tions deservingly renowned as leading physicians, Dr. Woh naturally followed in
the footatepß of his fathers. In China he has practiced his profession for several
years, being at one time a physician in the Imperial Hospital, and in America for
a long time his great number of patients, his wonderful and many cures, and the
great list of letters from grateful and thankful patrons now prove him to be a
remarkable and successful healer of sickness and all diseases.
For a long time I have been suffering with Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a friend
bladder and kidney troubles. No doctoring or I had been troubled for yearß with indigestion,
medicines seemed to do me good. I consulted causing fearful headachest jd vertigo, making
the best physicians and surgaons in Los An- my life one of misery. I tried and paid the
geles city. They gave me morphine and strong best physicians without relief. Finally, to
drugs, but no relief could I obtain. After suf- please my friend, I visited Dr. Woh at his of
fering great pain and angui«h, and having my flee, and he advised with me and gave me
pacsago almost entirely clogged, I fourteen medicines. This was but six weeks ago. To
days ago began using Dr. Woh's medicines: to- day I can gladly and sincerely say that he has
day lam perfectly well. Ido consider Dr. Woh entirely cured me.
tbe most successful physician in Southern CHARLES HEILMANN,
California. 0. A. STEELE, Aprils, 1881. 331 Court st, L. A., Cal.
31e-318 S. Main street,
Oct. 13,1891. Los Angelcß, Cal.
In Cleveland, 0., many months ago, I caught
a fevere cold which settled on my lungs, ter- I have tried many doctors for heart disease,
minating in asthma. The doctors said there but have derived no benefit until Dr. Woh, the
was no hope of my recovery, but that a change Chinese physician, of Los Angeles city.lpre
to California might prolong my life. February scribed forme.
last I came to San Bernardino and doctored Two months ago I began his treatment, and
with three physicians, but obtained no relief- I can now testify that he has done me great
Finally Dr. Woh was recommended to me by a good. I recommend Dr. Woh to my friends
friend. I took his medicines and followed his as an able doctor.
directions, and today lam fully cured and per- p E KING
fectly well. MISS GRACE M. FIELD. Justice of the Peace,
October 30,1891. Ban Bernardino, Cal. Burbank, CaL
Dr. Woh has hundreds of similar testimonials, but space alone preveuts further publication
of tbem here.
Dr. Woh is the oldest and best-Known Chinese Physician in Southern Calif nrnla. His many
cures have been remarkable, ln vol vine Female Troubles, Tumors aud every form of disease
All communications will be regarded as strictly confidential.
Free consultation to everyone, and all are cordially invited to o. 11 upon Dr. Woh at his offlo
Between Second and Third Streets. 4-23 sat-su-tu-th 3m i.oh Angeles, Oat
Wonderful Cures
-Si BY —R—
713 South Main Street, Los Angeles, California.
"Skillful cure increases longevity to the "Ingeniously locating diseases through the
world." pulse and eaceliciit remedies are .Teat bless
ings to the world."
____ »
February 1,1892.
This is to certify that my wire suffered for over four years with a fistula, but i>fter a few
months' treatment, was entirely cured by Dr. Wong, 713 3. Main street. Respectfully.
May 3, 1892.
This is to certify that I haTC been sick some four months and could not get benefited until
I came to Dr. Wong, and now I thluk that I am well. I had something like the dropsy; my
hands and stomach were swelled so that I could not get on my clothes, and I doctored with Dr.
Wong for two weeks and am now well. I think I was swollen ail over, hands, feet and faoe.
W. D. GRIMES, Chula Vißta, Cal.
Hundreds of other testimonials are on file in the doctor's office which he has received from
his numerous American patients, whom he has cured lrom all manner of diseases.
Large and commodious rooms for the accommodation of patients. Consulta
tion Free.

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