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BLOTTED OUT Some Pertinent Testimony Stricken Out IN THE HASTINGS CASE A HARD SAY FOR MISS ALICE HORTON Tbe Supreme Court Passes Upon an Entangled Land Case —A Second Charge Against W. Taylor The trial of "Dr." Hastings, on the charge of having murdered Lilian Hat tery, has developed an added interest, inasmuch as some of the purposes of the defense have been made apparent. From now on, in addition to the interest the public may have in all the particulars surrounding a very nas>ty and a very sad case, Will be the interest in a legal contest offering in some respects ex ceptional scope for all the resources of the legal mind. So far the attack of Messrs. Gage and Jones, council for the defense, has been of the negative kind necessarily. Equally of necessity, however, will they have to present through their witnesses later on a reasonable theory of the death of Lil ian Hattery. The only glimmer of light upon what is coming was cast by Drs. Bryant and McGowan, when they tes tified on Wednesday. When the defense opens will have been reached the con structive point of the case, from their standpoint, and meantime all the ener gies of counsel are being directed to breaking down the claims and conten tions of the prosecution. So far a meas urable amount of success has been met with in this direction. Miss Alice Hor ton is the principal witness for the pros ecution, and with all the laxity that distinguishes the lay mind generally she has in many important matters of detail failed to distinguish between what she herself saw and heard at the Has tings establishment. In sifting the mat ter down Mr. Gage has contrived not only to have some of her testimony ex punged from the record, but has in veigled her into contradictions which will prove useful later on. For most of the day yesterday Miss Horton was upon the witness stand, subjected to a rigid cross-examination. The court room was, as on the previous day, crowded with people, including a fair sprir.gling of ladies. MOTION TO STRIKE OUT When the further hearing of the case was" resumed Henry T. Gage, Esq., made a serie? of motions before resuming his examination, of the witness. First he moved to have stricken from the record all that witness had paid regarding hav ing seen a foetus, it being entirely hear say evidence, Mr?. Weaver having told her; also because it was the opinion of the witness regarding a matter for the giving of which no foundation had been laid by showing that she had skill to de termine what it was. The court sustained the motion so far as Miss Horton's own statement was concerned, but what Mrs. Weaver told her he permitted to remain on the record as evidence. The Jury were thereupon instructed to altogether disregard and discard what the witness had said with regard to having seen a foetus, ar.d then Mr. Gage made a specific motion to have expunged from the record the i?tateme-nt of Miss Horton that Mrs. Weaver had told her it was a foetus, on the ground that the statement. If made at all, and Mrs. Weaver herself may have some thing to say about that, was r.ot made in the presence of "Dr." Hastings; such a statement was outside the issues of trial; no foundation had been' laid for it, and last, but not least, it was merely hearsay. The motion was promptly overruled. Then Mr. Gage made a similar motion regarding witness' testimony relating to Lilian Hattery having had a mis carriage. Mr. McComas saw a possibility of the strong point© of his case being alto- MISS ALICE HORTON gether blotted out, and he protested. He I contended that the statement was one of a fact, and it didn't r.ec-d an expert to testify to it. "This woman is a mother," said Mr. McComas. "And also has been shown to be a simple girl," quickly ejaculated Mr. Gape; "that's the kind of proof we're confronted with." The court overruled the motion, and the incriminating term remained on the record—fur the time being. Upon being examined by counsel for the defense, Miss Horton was ultimately forced to confess that the fact of the miscarriage was known to her only by having been told. Thereupon all witness' statements regarding the matter were- blotted out, and a clean record remained so far as the witness' testimony was concerned of there ever having been a miscarriage or a foetus in connection with Lilian flattery's case. CROSS-EXAMINATION In the further cross-examination of the witness Miss Horton at first denied having ever talked with either Detect ive Bradish or Fowler regarding the Irial, although, and naturally enough, she conceded having talked fully with the district attorney. Later on, how ever, after other matters had been trav ersed, Mr. Gage returned to this matter ln a round-about way, and it then de veloped that witness had had some con versation with the detectives. Indeed, It was Detective Fowler who went on her behalf to Dr. Hastings to collect what money was coming to her from him as a balance due on her wages. Mr. Gage then read the letter written by Lilian to her sister Bess, which has heretofore been published, and asked witness if the sentiments therein con tained were not those she had heard dictated. She said that she heard Mrs. Weaver say to Lilian on Wednesday: "Tell your sister that when you fell and hurt your ankle you also hurt your head, and the doctor won't let you go away until you are well." Lilian was sitting in a chair jn the back room when 6he wrote the letter. "How, then, do you reconcile your statement that on Wednesday she was in bed with your present statement that she was up and in the back room?" inquired counsel. "She went back to bed immediately after writing the letter," replied wit ness. "Was she dressed?" persisted counsel "She had a blanket around her and was propped up with a pillow." "You never mentioned anything about Lilian being up ln this connection be fore; why didn't you speak of It?" queried Mr. Gage, curiously. "I guess it's because she was never asked," interjected Mr. McComas. "Now, McComas," retorted counsel, "this is certainly not an unwilling wit ness; pray give her a show." But witness was now on guard and no further questions were asked regarding Lilian's being out of bed on Wednesday. Being askect regarding the electric treatment given to Lilian by the defend ant. Miss Horton said that each suc ceeding day the pain appeared to grow worse until Friday, when the patient died. She proceeded to eniarge'upon her statement made the'previout day that the defendant remarked on the Friday ATTORNEY H. T. GAGE that "he would have to give Interna' treatment" by saying that "Dr." Hast ings remarked on Monday to Lilian that he "would not need to give Internal treatment." This apparent contradic tion witness explained by saying that the latter remark of defendant was qual ified by the words "for the present." ,In answer to minutely defined ques tions witness slated that Lilian was in great pain on Monday, the first day that witness saw her. Reverting to the question as to what went on when Lilian died, counsel 1 asked: "When you went into the room who was there?" "I don't remember the lady's name— she was' a patient. Dr. Hastings was there and Mrs. Weaver came in just as I did." "Wasn't the electric light man also there?" "No, sir; he went home." "Didn't he assist in removing the body?" "I thought he went home, hut he wasn't there." "When the cleansing of the body, a 9 you claim, took place, where was Lilian Hattery?" "On the cot in the gentleman's room where ehe died." "Then, although the doctor's object, If he had done it, was concealment, he did this in your presence; is that your testimony?" "Well, I was there." Witness in the lower court gave as a supposition that the defendant washed the body of the deceased Lilian, but in answer to the direct question yesterday she said she "knew he did." Nothing had transpired meantime to enlarge her knowledge of the matter and of course witness was involved in a contradiction. And co on through Miss Horton's tes timony counsel sought to entrap her by skilfully devised questions regarding the happenings during the first five days of February, and after having minimized her testimony as far as he could she was released from the witness stand a; about 3 oclock in the afternoon. TESTIMONY OF THE DETECTIVES The prosecution wanted to put for ward as their next witness Mrs: Dr. Dora King, but unfortunately the lady could not he found. Mrs. Aldrich, the lady from whom Mrs. King rented rooms, Con Mallory, the detective of the district attorney's office, ar.d Detectives Bradish anil Fowler testified to havins marie search for her unavailingly, and all diligence having been used, the dis trict attorney de-fired that the court per- Mit the testimony given by Mrs. King at the preliminary rxamir.aion to be read. Mr. Gage protested ar.d reeled off a string of objections, the main one 'being that the law did not contemplate i any such procedure in a trial for mur jder; that in such case the defendant | had the right to demand to be con fronted by all witnesses, po that they could be cross-examined. But the tes timony went in all the same, but, as Mr. Gage kept firing away objections all the time, it was in a very mutilated condi tion, for many of the objections were sustained and parts of the testimony or dered stricken out. Epitomized, the tes timony of Mrs. Dr. King was that Lil ian Hattery had called upon her and ! wanted her to perform the operation she ! desired, but that she refused. I After reading this transcript of evi j dence the prosecution put forward De- I tective Bradish. He stated that he began to work on the case on the evening of February sth. He saw the body of Lilian Hattery lying" at the morgue, and Mr. Hattery. Detective Auble and the j morgue attendants were present. About S:3O Auble and Mr. Hattery accompa nied him to Dr. Hastlng's place or. Spring street. The doctor was not in. but returned in a short time. Witness asked him when Lilian came to his plac ? and Dr. Hastings replied, "A week ago yesterday," fixing the date of her ar rival on January 29th, and in the after noon between 2 arid 3 oclock. Mrs. Weaver was present during the conver sation, and the witness learned that when Lilian Hattery went to the estab lishment Mrs. Weaver met her at the door. She told the latter that she had hurt her ankle and her head, and there upon Mrs. Weaver told her to come in. for that the place was a hospital. The doctor treated the girl for her alleged complaint, but she got worse and Anally died. In answer to witness' question the defendant denied having known that Lilian was ln a delicate condition when she came to his place. At that point witness was turned over for cross-examination, but the time for adjournment had arrived, and cross examination was postponed until this morning at 10 oclock. A PARTITION SUIT Tangled Up Land Interests in River side Co. to Be Straightened Out The suit of Joseph A. Cook, executor of the estate of Caroline it. Cook, de ceased, plaintiff and respondent, against W. W. Cockins, defendant and appel lant, carried on appeal from the supe rior court of Riverside county, has been passed upon by the supreme court, and the opinion came to hand yesterady. On February 13,1894, Caroline M. Cook, deceased, filed a complaint alleging ownership of certain land situated in Riverside county, and claiming an undi vided one-fourth interest in the land, and an ownership of an undivided three fourths interest in the same land as the defendant, and praying for parti tion of their several interests. The de fendant denied that plaintiff was owner of any Interest in the land, and made a separate answer. In this answer it was alleged that Joseph A. Cook, in January, 1891, be came tenant in common with defendant of the land, by virtue of certain legal proceedings in the following proportion: The defendant an undivided three fourths interest, and J. A. Cook an undivided one-fourth interest, the lat ter being subject to the lien and claim of defendant, by virtue of proceedings in attachment commenced by defendant against him in Los Angeles county; that a writ issued October, 1892, and was served by levy on the interest of Cook in the land November, 1892; de fendant recovered judgment in said ac tion in 1893 for 11906.92 and costs, and the judgment became a lien on and after November, 1892, and has not been paid but is still due. Upon the cause being tried, decision was given for plaintiff, and partition was directed to be made and three ref erees appointed for the purpose. A mo tion for a new trial was overruled, and an appeal taken from that order. In a long and exhaustive opinion the supreme court affirms the order ap pealed from, with directions to proceed to partition the property in accordance with the findings and judgment New Suits Filed J. E. Witherow vs. Jannario J. Abila et al. —A suit to enforce defendants' making a deed of conveyance of 105 acres of the Raneho Cienega, known as the Abila allotment, and to be vested with the title in fee simple, subject only to a mortgage given to secure $5000, etc. Harold E. Allen, as executor of the last wilt and testament of William Al len, vs. D. F. Donegan et al.—A suit to recover $GOOO on a note for $10,000, $500 attorneys' fees, costs, and decree of sale against lots 14 and 15 of the Fort Hill tract, lots 2, 3. 4, 5, 16. 17 and 20, block 2, of the Park tract, and' certain property at the southwest corner of Fourth and Courthouse streets. Los Angeles National bank vs. Sarah E. Hunt et al—A suit to recover $4669.18 on a note, attorneys' fees and decree of sale against certain portions of lots 6. 7, 10, 11. 12, 13, 14, 15, 16 and 17, blocks N and O of the subdivided lands of Pain ter & Ball, and six and seventy-five one hundredth shares of the North Pasadena Land and AVater company. Phil' C. Daniels, guardian of the es tate of Emma Orr, a minor, vs. R. W. Dawson et al. —A suit to recover $1000 on a note, $100 attorneys' fees, costs and de cree of sale against certain real estate in section 31, township 1 north, range 9 west. Fred R. Dorn vs. J. B. Binford et al.— A suit to recover $205.36, on a lien, $100 attorneys' fees and decree of sale against property at the southeast cor ner of Grand avenue and Eleventh streets. M, J. Nolan and G. A. Smith vs. M. B. McDuffle—A suit to recover $400 as commission on a real estate transaction negotiated by the plaintiff firm. Samuel Sheppard vs. Pedro de Celis et al. —A suit to recover $3040 on a note, $250 attorneys' fees and decree of sale against lotf? 8 and 15 of Josefa subdivis ion of the Celis Vineyard tract. The Divorce Mill The Smith family were much in evi dence yesterday. In Judge Shaw's de partment in the suit of S. A. Smith agair.et George S. Smith, the court or dered the defendant to pay $15 per month as alimony during the pendency of the suit. In department one Mrs. M. E. Smith was granted a decree by Judge Smith, divorcing her from S. A. Smith on the ground of cruelty. Judge AU?n granted a decree to Julia A. Woods divorcing her from Grant Woods on the grounds of the latter'? failure to provide and cruelty. The in fant child is left with the mother. Court Notes Judge Van Dyke gave judgment for plaintiff in the foreclosure suit of Burke vs. Decker for $149.27 and $75 attorneys' fees. J. Holman was arraigned before Jus tice Young yesterday on the charge of disturbing the peace of Mrs. Sarah Knipper, and had his examination set for June 4th. Robert Gllmore, who was charged with grand larceny in having stolen two horses from Los Angeles street, was held by Justice Young yesterday to an ewer the charge in $1000 bonds. The appeal suit of Scott ye. Pritchard was yesterday determined by Judg. Van Dyke aflirming the judgment of tne trial court and giving judgment for $100 and an attorney's fee of $8.20. The suit was brought to recover on a note. The jury in the damage suit of Wil liamson vs. Mackey et al. brought In a verdict in favor of the defendant yes terday afternoon. The attorneys In the case were United States Attorney Frank Flint and J. V. Hannon for the plaintiff and Senator R. B. Carpenter for the de fendant. In the foreclosure suit of J. M. Becker against J. B. Summons, jr.. et al. Judge Shaw yesterday gave, judgment for the plaintiff. George B. Pott was appointed commissioner to sell, with bonds fixed at $10,000. The suit wae to recover on three LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, HAY 28, 1897 At 33 I=3 Cents on the Dollar .o^*%^ Bulletin No. 5. IjSfff 33 1-3 Cents on the dollar for Sheward's Magnificent Merchandise is a Magnet with an Enormous Crowd Drawing Power. Vast throngs of wise shoppers have at last found the apex of value giving. It will not last forever—such chances are few and far between. They must be taken when the tide comes in. Each hour, almost each passing minute has its prizes. Come today if you possibly can. notes secured by mortgage for $6000, $1500 and $500 respectively. Walter Taylor, who has been partially examined on the charge of rape, and is out on a bond for $1500, was yesterday again arraigned in the township court for a similar offense upon the person of Blanche Cunningham, one of the young girls concerned In the wild escapade at Chino. Blanche is only 13 years old and is now with her mother, while Laura Petrle, aged 15, was sent to Whittier. COUNTERFEITS United State* Court Check* the Distribution of Imitations About 400 counterfeiters have been making imitation Cereal Coffees and working them oft on buyers. They gen erally use at least part of the wording on the original and some take the red peals of the genuine Postum Cereal Food Coffee. The United States court has lately enjoined Grain-O and ordered them to avoid further infringement. Postum is the original palatable Cereal Coffee and is made of selected parts of the Cereals which give the elements needed for the rebuilding of the gray matter In the nerve cells. The counter feits are made of—well "just any old thing" to look like Postum and get people's money. Does any one expect the maker of a counterfeit to care how much food value he gives? Buyers can get from two to five times as many pounds of counterfeit for the same price as one pound of the genuine Postum Cereal Food Coffee. All right for those who "have money to burn." If a grocer offers you an imitation "Cereal Coffee"ser.d his name and ad drees to us, please. POSTUM CEREAL CO., Lim.. Battle Creek, Mich. Stimulant to muscular and intellectual activity; relieves menial exhaustion. Bro mo-Kola. Latest style of wall paper at A. A. Eck "irom's. 32* South Sorlne street. Drink Glen Rock water Address F. L. Smith, 216 South Spring street. Tel. 26. Mechanic's tools, Furrey's, 159 North Spring street. JOTTINGS Our Home Brew Maler & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their brewery, on draught in all the principal saloonB; delivered promptly ln bottles or kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street; telephone 91. Laws for Mine Locators and Stockholders The new mining laws go into effect soon. Price, 15 cents. N. A. Wolcott & Co., print ers and publishers. 12S S. Broadway, Los Angeles, and all booksellers. For Mirrors or Beveled Plate Glass tlo to H. Raphael & Co., who are the man ufacturers of them, and you will make a large saving. No. 433 and 440 South Spring. Hawley, King & Co.,cor. sth.«t. and Bwy., agents genuine Columbus Buggy company buggies and Victor bicycles. Largest variety Concord business wag ons and top delivery wagons. Hawley King & Co. Everything on wheels. Hawley, King & Co., cor. Fifth street and Broadway. Agents Victor. Keating, World and March bicycles. Hawley, King & Co. Joe Arnold, agent for celebrated Mexican cigar, 35S S. Spring st. Tel. main 956. Wall paper, late styles, low prices, at A. A. Eokstrom's. 324 Smith Snrine street MARRIAGES VAN HAM—KIPERT—At 831 West Tenth street. May 26, ISDT. by Rev. John A. B Wilson. Jacob Van Ham anrl Katherlne Jane Kipert. both of this city. BENJAMIN—FURRER-At 834 West Tenth street. May 27. 1897, by the Rev. John A. B. Wilson, CharKßl W. Benja min and Rose Furrer, both of this city. MOORE—BARADA-At the Firs.t M. E. church. May 27. 1597, by the Rev. John A. B. Wilson. Thomas W, Moore and Ellen May Barada. both of this city. KOSTER—BRADLEY—At the Cathedral St. Vibiana. May 25, 1597. by Rev. Father Doyle. Harry P. Koster and Mary E. Bradley. GREENWADE—In Los Angeles. May 27. 1537. Jeff D. Greenwade, aged 36 years. Funeral at the old McQuadc- place. East Jefferson and Alameda streets, Friday, at 2:20 p. m. CLINE—In this city. May 27, 1897, John A. Cline. a native of Frederick City, Md.. aged 75 years. Funeral from his late residence. 525 Macy street, near Macy street bridge, Saturday. May 29th. at 2 p. m. Friends invited to at tend. Interment at Evergreen cemetery. Frederick and Chicago papers please copy. ♦PECK § CHABE CO* "The Broadway Undertakers" THIRD AND BROADWAY 0000<W>OCKKKXK>0<K>00000! Office Telephone Main 613. Residence Telephone White 11L DEXTER SSAnSON, Puncral Director. 628 S. SPRING ST., Los Angeles, Cal. Special attention paid to embalming nd shipping bodies; DE ATHS Sailor Bay^ Swell new colars in every new shape and every new color. Prices lower than you're expected to pay in some stores for any old style. Read every price »** White. Black. Brown ifl IP _ and Blue Trimmed 1 Sailors for Uw w Grass Linen Sailors, with straight or bell fg crowns, regular 50c kind for. Havana Sailors, with black and white bands, _n\ (p — 75c kinds, -fvisfttL' for Fine Black Untrimmed Japan Sailors, bell crown, ffi) IP « regular 65c kind, JviinllL. for Fine Milan Sailors, [P ~ that regularly sell for XV lift" $1.00, now only Short Back Sailors, all colors, in plain Bernina or fancy braid, choice of any of [P(ffi« these in the (T house for Q^^/^ Utrtt Manilla Sailors, vel vet bands, regular >rfi(L $1.50 kinds, tor JKaird S e Millinery Co. 241-243 South Broadway ...Double Store... , Perfect System of Crown and Bridge work. Gold Crowns, fs.oo and up. Bridgework per tooth, $3.03 and up. Gold Hillings, Ji.co and up. 1 do the best work in all branches of Dentistry, ane my prices are moderate. Office hours 9 to 12 a.m., 1 to 5 p.m. Rooms 24 and 2% Muskegon W SOUTH BROADWAY DIOCK, Phone 442 rAotberSl J^otberjl Mrs. Winsiow's Soothing Syrup has been used for over 50 years by millions of moth ers for their children while teething with perfect success. It soothes the child, soft ens the gums .allays all pain, cures wind coiie, ar.d is the best remedy for Diarrhoea. Sold by druggists in every part of the world. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins low's Soothing Syrup" and take no other kind. 25 cents a bottle. Consumption Catarrh Kb* Bronchitis and 'jM^r^^R Positively Cured by In- htilHtion. Consultation _^|^g^jJEl^a. Free -Pr Glass does not ■ffljffiffl^yjaßft' rely on climate for a euro. Testimonials on tile. ™ 212 South Broadway. New Imt Specialists Pnvfi All Chronic, Nervous and Spe cial Diseases of both MEN and WOMEN. Our fees are the lowest. Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 12, I to 5, 7 to 8; Sundays 10 to 2. 2fo'A SOUTH MAIN. C. F. lieinzeman Druggist and Chemist 222 N. Main St., Los Angeles Prescriptions carefully compounded day or night Retuiticd Dr. J. S. Brown Late of East Los Angeles, has returned. Office, •imy £ South Spring street. Hour*—9 a. m. toi p. ra.. except Sundays, and Wednesday* RUPTURE! Guarantees a safe, /peedy fnd permanent cure, without detention from usincss. No knife used; no blood drawn; no ay until cured. Consultation free. 1 Any "Port" in a Storm . | W Competition is the father of adulteration—"you're safe at Jevne's." W v\fl/7 If you want a really pure and healthful Port Wine "you're safe at W Jevne's." Any "Port" in the storm of this Nineteenth-Century *fot W Competition Is not good enough or pure enough, for you to buy, W. g Our Red Star at 75c a gallon J m Our White Star at $1.25 a gallon tjj W Our Blue Star at $2.00 a gallon fare tood enough—"You're safe at Jevne's." W 208-210 South Spring St. Wilcox Building. Blatz' Malt Viviee The Great Malt Extract for Brainworkers and all Convalescents. At all drug stores. Take no substitute. H. J. Woollacott, Distributor. Dr.Talcott&Co. /^~^\ THE ONLY BPECIALIST IN SOUTH. I £RN CALIFORNIA TREATING ... 1 ffllil Diseases of Men Only W We hnve the largest practice on this j *P!S§Es»J XJs\ coast, our Ices are low, and WE NEVER ] ! ™ . J ' fIH ASK FOR A DOLLAR UNTIL CURE 18 1 J ffi Jfiflf EFFECTED. We hare a hospital con- C (hjHk B IV nection where we cure 1 / Varicocele, Piles and Rupture In one week. Accommodations for out of town fißMamvSSSjfSfjM j utients and others who wish to remain during H treatment. Every cause of vreakne.se. unnatural I^^Kill'ilt^liiK) l !^^jJMfeilM losses and discharges, blood taints and results of badly treated Gonorrhoea a specialty. We treat din- eases of men and absolutely nothing else. We un- /i S>w derstand this ela-ss of cases and never wasto our -/T? I \J*sHjlJ»Vs%?x j t\. own or our patients' time when we are not sure ot jd&ig k fv " '</'ff%!r\ curing, for we do not expoot a dollar until Ue is f2zV/Z, Bk\ \ 'vmV Leis vvSK* cured. Any information on the nature and treat- \ W wm' \\ aY ment of cheerfully given either in \/- \7^P| Corner Main ard Third Streets X Over Wells. Fargo & Co. _ When Other.™ Consul: & J^jajflj iX* "V 123 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Tho Oldest Dispensary on the / Coast—established 23 year j. In all Private Diseases of Ilea \\ NOT A DOLLAR NEED BE PAID UNTIL CURED ( xZ-A ,a>fc_V\ CATARRH a specialty. We cure the worst oases In two or three Irl > £lv; ) months. Special surgeon from San Francisco Dispensary in cj:v Ha/"l "Mr i I stent attendance. Examination with microscope, Inoludlng aa»l- Hfs.V /r 'll '( ysls, FREE TO EVERYBODY. The poor troated frea from 10 t> t NSkx >— WFridays. Our long experlonoe enables us to treat the worst . v /?' eases of secret or private diseases with ABSOLUTS OBBTAIfJTf I sXajj S m( mf \\| OF SUCCESS. No matter what your trouble is, come aud talt lr ft ft Ik (WTWv ,X " with us; you will not regret it. Cure guaranteed for Wastloj W j D " ln3 '^ deVeloP9dorgalMtt N n o.^r S V o'^ii^Al.VS^ 2 DR. WONG'S Sanitarium, Ti3 South Main St If you will consult your own interests, hasten to tho doctor and get advice. Dr. Wong is the great emancipator of disease Telephone 895 lilac it ■ny TTSv Graduate of Jefferson Medical College. Philadelphia, Pa.; the Mcdi- WttV HrfV AHUIrTril cal Department University of Wooster. Cleveland, Ohio; formerly )J r, assistant physician in the Philadelphia Polvelinie and College for .iW.il O Graduates in Medicine, and the Rush Hospital lor Consumption nnd Allied Diseases; hospital experience at Leipsic, German}, nnd London Ens:. SUCH EXCEP. TIONAL ADVANTAGES AND EXPERIENCE ENABLES L'S TO CUKE ALL CURABLE CASES OF Throat, Lungs, Heart, Stomach and Nervous Diseases Euglish spo n k ,l en G " man Removed to 658 S. Hill St. Consultation free. Hours oto 12 m., 2to 4 p.m. 7toBp.nl "Butcher's Direct Contact Method' ....155 North Spring Street.... JOS Pokim The Tailor j Makes the best fitting clothes at 5 per cent less t.iau any other house on the Pacific Coast, bee prices: , Pants ML Suits to Order gsmm* *° r * er 7.00 20.00 8.00 wll 2voo 9.00 30.00 The Arm of JOE I'OHEIM is the largest ln the United States. Ru:es for self-measurement and samples of cloth sent free. 201 and 203 Montgomery St., cor. Bush ."44. and 816 Market St 1110 nnd 1112 Market St. SAN FRANCISCO 485 Fourteenth ot., Oakland. 603 and 60S X St., Sacramento. 143 South Spring St., Los Angeles. r*ni»-.l> f.,r li.'iu.rrhov Olont, Spermatorrhoea 1 to 6 Whites, unnatural dir §MmW Ouniwi ■ charges, or any inflammu. Jpmm mi u> •ulawe. tloo. Irritation or ukera cenuitaa. tlon of inncous mem IMtheEvsMCheMUHiCj. »»■»•• Non-aatrlnsont, IfIAoiSOMUtI.O.H | atoM br !»««»»»*». VQk. „ . . ■Vor tent In plain wrapper FOO & WING HERB CO., (A CORPORATION.) 929 South Broadway. DR U WING DE - T - YDEN ' U PoTal.of Ban Fran- J° «J? Emperor of Cisco- ( cnms. 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