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The herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1893-1900, June 12, 1897, Image 10

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042461/1897-06-12/ed-1/seq-10/

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Mrs. Green Writes an Order
for Dora
Police Court Clerk Everett's Flitting
Again Recalled —Boys Charged
With Burglary
The sensational allegations of the
young girl. Dora Green, against Craw
ford Malkim, the well-to-do and pros
perous night watchman, is proving a
drawing card for Judge Smith's depart
ment. Throughout the- day yesterday
a miscellaneously assorted crowd re
mained and followed with close atten
tion the evidence going to show the her
culean efforts made by the Green fam
ily to have the defendant in the case
marry the girl Dora.
There is no room for surprise that
parents should desire to punish to th-:
extreme limit of the law a man who
would work the ruin of their daughter
under any circumstances, but particu-
larly when effected under the contempt
ible conditions alleged by the prosecu
trix in this case. There is room for sur
prise, however, as pointed out by Mr.
Davis yesterday, that Mr. and Mrs.
Green, realizing the cnorfnity of the
defendant's offense, and the reflections*
he had cast upon Dora's character, and
his almost openly avowed dislike for her
In certain regards, should insist upon
his marrying their daughter.
But the case is full of strange incon
gruities. The girl Dora, as pointed our
yesterday, contradicted her previous
testimony upon points of such vital im
portance as, it would be imagined, could
by no means slip the memory. Upon
resuming her seat upon the witness
etand yesterday, for further cross-ex
amination, she made other statements
which were in conflict with the testi
mony given by later witnesses. In syn
opsized form she continued her recital
practically as follows:
"I told my mother about the outrage
on the 20th of January. Malkim met me
on the next day, and when I told him the
state I was in he gave me two-bits and
told me to go to the drug store and get
some ergot, and if that didn't fix me
he would give me some stronger medi
cine. I went to my mother and told her
what Malkim said, and she said 1
couldn't get the ergot without a note
She didn't want me to take it. and said
it was poison, but she wrote the note for
me to get it. I got 10 cents worth from
White's drug store, and took a little of it.
I Just took one dose, but I don't remem
ber when I took it. When I told Malkim
that the medicine had not been effectual
he asked me to go with him to the elec
trical doctor. He said that while stand
ing at the gate, and when I asked him
again what he was going to do he said
hu couldn't marry me for 'I was tOD
black for him.' When I told my mother
that he said it was a put up job. and
that I was too black for him. she said
that was funny, but that we'd give
him another chance or two to marry
"And this man who had outraged you.
after drugging you, and said that you
had put up a job against him, and that
you were too black for him, you would
Btill have married?" inquired Mr. Davis
"Yes. sir; I guess I'd have married him
If he had wanted to marry me."
"And after your mother and your sis
ter and yourself had tried every means
to make Malkim marry you, then you
told your father?"
"Yes. sir."
"What day was it?"
"I think it was February 4th."
"Before telling your papa didn't your
mother and you have a consultation,
and didn't your mother say that it was
useless to try anything further to get
Malkim to marry you. as you and sh ■
had tried every way you knew how, and
then' you told your father?"
"I don't remember just what was
Upon reading from the transcript it
appeared that the witness had testi
fied to the consultation as outlined in
counsel's question, and that the father
was told that he might try and bring
final pressure.
"And when you tod your father did
he display any ill-will toward this man
who had drugged and raped you. and
said you were too black for him?" re
sumed counsel.
"No, sir."
For three days, according to witness,
the father did not see the defendant,
and then he met him on New High
street. Malkim acknowledged the wrong
he had done, and said he would marry
the girl. He promised to call around
that night, but, he failed to call.
"Your father never said anything
about having Malkim arrested, did he.
until alter Malkim said he wouldn't
marry you?" queried Mr. Davis.
"Yes, sir."
"What was said at the last conversa
tion between Malkim and your father?"
"Malkim came right out and said he
didn't want me. and if it had to go to
court it might as well be there."
"Then Malkim was the first one that
said he would carry the matter into
court '!"
"No, sir; it was my father said that."
"Didn't you state to the contrary at
the preliminary examination." (Read
ing from the transcript.)
"Well, I may have said so, but I don't
think it was just like that."
"Now, When was it juu aske d Malkim
for money?"
"It was at his gate, and'when I asked
him for some money to get ready to lie
married he said, 'I don't know about
that; it's a put up job on me, and I'm
not going to get married.' or something
like that. That was before I told my
Witness was next examined regarding
the visit of Attorney Hughes, who called
at the Green house on behalf of Malkim.
The next day Malkim was arrested
Dora said that her father was excited
but not in any degree by Malkim send
ing his attorney down to E«e him, but
by Malkim's going back on his word.
Upon representations being made to th■•
district attorney, that official advised
that another chance be given to Malkim.
Coming down, onto New High street,
the father, mother and witness met the
defendant and put the question again
to 'him. Malkim threw up both his
hands an dpaid, "I don't want anything
to say to you without witnessep." The
trio then returned to the district at
torney's office and- got the complaint,
and while swearing to it In tbe town
ship court Malkim walked in and sur
rendered himself. After the arrest wit
ness stated that Malkim came to Dora
who was at her,sister's, and went along
to the Green place for the purpose of
fixing the matter up. When Dora and
her sister went along a little later they
discovered Malkim showing Mrs. Green
some photographs cf members of his
family.. Up to that Malkim had never
mentioned the business of his call, but
when Dora's sister said to her mother
that Malkim had called to as>k for Dora,
then the defendant acquiesced and want
ed the father to get the matter out of
court. For a time there was a llttl
love feast over the return of the prodi
That practically ended the cross-ex
amination of the prosecutrix, and she
was retired from the witness stand. He:
father, A. D. Green,who follows the busi
ness of an exprepsnian. was the nexl
witness, and told his story in an ear
nest manner on his direct examination.
He testified to living at 711 Macy street
and other preliminary questions of like
nature and then settled down to busi
ness. He stated that Malkim lived in
side of a block adjacent to his home and
visited his house in a social way. On
February 4th at 3 oelock in the after
noon while on his stand with the express
wagon Kis wife and Dora came to him
and told him what had befallen Dora.
"The object of their visit up town,"
said witness, referring to the date when
he learned of the trouble, "wae to get
baby clothes. Malkim had promised a
few dollars and said he was going to
meet them. About 5 oelock I met Mal
kim on New High and Rellevue avenue
and taxed him with what he had done.
I said: 'Malkim you've ruined m>
daughter," and he said: 'Well. I don't
know that I have.' I said: 'Be a man.
and if you have done it, say so, and if
you havn't, say so.' Then he said: 'Well,
what are you going to do about it?' I
said: 'You have to marry my girl or the
courts) will have to settle it.' He said:
'Don't do that. Mr. Green; is the child
mine?' I said: 'Of course it is yours:
there's going to be no gun play in this:
you'll either marry my girl or you'll gr
where you belong.' He said he'd sleep
over it. but I told him it didn't need any
sleeping over and it wanted eettling up
quick. He then promised to see me at
my daughter's house at 6 oelock. At
that time Malkim didn't show up, and
the first thing I knew I heard some one
talking at the gate and Dora came in
ar.d said Mr. Hughes and Mr. House, at
torneys, were outside. Mr. House wanted
to know how long Dora had been in her
present condition. It was then I called
Dora in and she told me who he was.
I went out and he asked me about the
Malkim matter. I asked him what he
had to do with it? He gave his name
and I insisted upon his giving me his
card. He did so. and I then told him I
had nothing to do with him. He said:
'Mr. Green, can't we fix this thing up?'
and I said: 'Yes>, we can fix it by mar
riage, and I'm a pretty good kind of a
man to let him marry my daughter. If
he don't want to do that let Malkim and
I talk together. What have you got to
do with it?' He said: 'I'll go and tall:
with Malkim,' and I said: 'Yes, you'd
better; that's the best plan for you; I've
got your card, and if you'd have beer,
half smart you wouldn't have given it,
you bet.' "
"I went to see Malkim and asked him:
'What are you trying to play for now
sending a couple of kids down to see
me? I've given you every chance; now
you marry that girl by Saturday night
or the matter will have to take its
course, for I can't take it out of court.'
About every other day he'd come to me
or I'd go to him and ask why he didn't
save his reputation. He said that he was
so influenced that he couldn't. I told him
to do the right thing. He then said:
'Well, she's too black for me,' and I re
marked: 'Where do you get your black
from? Now I will press the matter.' I
went to Col. Hotchkiss, my brother-in
law, and he told me to give him another
chance. I then told Malkim to get a
preacher from any church he belonged
to and not have the scandal made pub
lic. The defendant came over to the
house about a week before the arrest,
and my wife, Dora and myself were sit
ting outside. He said: 'Did you borrow
a paint brush from me?' said: 'No,
I borrowed a paint can and a bit of
paint.' He hung his head down, and
about that time my daughter Birdie
came in and said: 'Has Malkim said
anything, papa?' I said: 'No.' She then
said: 'He came over to talk with you;
go and speak to him.' Then Malkim put
his arms aroung Dora and cried tears
as big as walnuts. I said: 'I'm glad to
see you acting like a man at last,' and
he then told us all about his affairs and
how he intended to build Dora a cottage
I said: 'What's good enough for you is
good enough for her; don't build any
cottage, but be economical. Next day
he backed down and said he had never
touched the girl.
On cross-examination the witness
prefaced his statement by saying that
he had known Malkim for three or foui
years, and knew him as a highly re
spected man, honorable in all his deal
ings, and "I would trust him today."
This last assertion popped out unawares,
apparently, for witness immediately
qualified it by saying that was so up to
the time of the trouble.
On June sth, the day of the assault,
the witness stated that he left home
about 12:20, leaving his wife and daugh
ter, Dora, at home. At about 4:30 he
returned, and found his wife and Dora
in the house.
"Why, Mr. Green, do you know what
you are talking about?"
"Yes, sir."
"Do you know that this 1 was the day of
the assault upon your daughter?"
"Well. I came home at 4:30 and found
them there."
"Well, then, Dora didn't go over to the
Eastside park?"
"Oh"—and witness came to himself—
"what date did'you say'that, was?" i
"The sth of January."
Mr. Green then told about Dora going
on the bicycle ride, as previously told,
Counsel for the defense questioned the
witness regarding his various conversa
tions with the defendant, and contrived
to inveigle him into further contradic
tions of his testimony given at the pre
liminary examination. Incidentally the
witness spoke of the defendant as "my
trusted friend before this affair; I'd'trust
him with my life, and now I wouldn't
trust him with a yaller dog."
Mrs. Birdie Vannieuwenhuysen, an
other daughter of the previous' witness,
gave her age as IS. With quite a pleas
ant face, the witness' Immense corpu
lency made her appear much older than
the age given.
In giving her testimony she practically
covered the same ground as Dora her
self, and, Indeed, with regard to the
dates and particulars of the negotiations
carried on with Malkim regarding his
marriage, was more specific In detail.
This continued, too, through her cross
examination, but she flatly contradicted
Dora on the episode of the ergot. Mal
kim, she said, had confessed to her what
he had done to Dora, and suggested that
he take her to the electrical doctor.
Upon witness refusing he suggested the
"nigger" doctor. When that proposi
tion was scouted, witness said she heard
him offer Dora $100 to hush the matter
up, and he raised his bid to $150, He told
witness that he couldn't marry, for he
had trouble with a woman in town, and
there was still another one "that had
strings on him. If he had to go to the
•pen' he might as well go for the one
woman as another." When-Malkim gave
Dora the 25 cents'to get the ergot the wit
ness said that her mother wrote the note
to the drug store for it, because she
thought It was for her and not for Dora.
She didn't wish her mother to know at
that time who the medicine was for, and
so deceived her In that way. When the
medicine was obtained, she gave Dora
about half to a full teaspoonful herself.
Frank Vannieuwemhuysen testified
merely to delivering Malkim's message
to Dora, that she could have the bicycle
on January 4t.h, and then Ed Schnabele
testified to seeing Dora returning the
w heel about 5:30 to 6 oelock on the same
evening. Or. cross-examination he stat
ed that he fixed the date by having
written a letter east on that day, and he
wrote so seldom that it marked an epoch
in his life. Being pressed, however, wit
ness could not remember any other day
in his life when he had written a letter.
The particulars In that regard sufficed
to fix Dora's appearance at Malkim's
house in his memory, but did not suf
fice to fix any other particulars of that
The case will be continued today.
A Suit Beminiscent of a City Official's
The matter of the defalcations of W.
W. Everett, clerk of the city police court,
and his recent flight, is again broungt
under public notice by reason of a suit
filed yesterday by the First National
bank of Los Angeles against D. C. Mor
rison and Sherman Smith.
It is alleged that on May 2, 1595, the
two defendants named and Everett ex
ecuted and delivered to the bank a note
for $50. Everett has skipped out, and
as none of the principal and only a
small amount of the interest has been
paid, suit has been brought to recover.
The amount claimed is $403.50. with in
terest from June 2. IS9T. at the rate of
1 per cent per month and compounder
monthly, with $40.35 attorney's fees, and
costs of suit.
Boys Charged With Burglary for
Spearing Cherries
A short time ago two negro boys
of about 14 years each named William
Blackman and Arthur Robinson were
held in the city court for burglary. The
sum total of their offending was that
they had poked a stick through the wire
luetting at a fruiterer's store and at
tempted to spear cherries with it. Thty
got away With six cherries ar.d then
fell victims to their love for fruit, and
were captured.
Deputy District Attorney Willis yes
terday moved in department one thai
the complaints against the boys be dis
missed, and it was so ordered. Robin
son's mother has wen some fame among
her friends- on account of having been
the mother qf twenty-one children.
Sureties Asked to Pay Up a Deficit of
The suit of Tollman against Chapman
et al. came ta trial before Judge Shaw
yesterday. It was brought to recover
♦566.90. and It was claimed that Henry-
Chapman, as agent for Tollman & Co.,
collected the amount sought to be re
covered in excess of the amount turned
in to the company. Frank M. Chapman
and Chester C. Cgry were bondsmen fo:
Harry Chapman, and as such were sued
for the amount claimed, and also $200
attorney's fees and costs. The case was
taken under advisement.
New Suits Filed
The Steams Ranchos company vs.
Thereon Smith et al.—To determine the
lights of the respective parties, on a
contract, to the east one-half of the
northwest quarter of the northwest
quarter of section 27 of the Rancho Los
Daniel Phelan vs. John A. Sullivan et
ah—A suit to recover $315. on a note, and
decree of foreclosure against 35 head of
cattle now at the corner of Ninth street
and Rosalind avenue.
First National bank of Los Angeles vs.
D. C. Morrison and Sherman Smith—A
suit to recover $403, on a note, with in
terest, $40.35 attorney's fees and costs.
Returned to Jail
A week ago Jose Trias, a Mexican
committed at Compton. tried to gain his
freedom by the habeas corpus route. It
was contended on his behalf that he had
been denied counsel and also a jury, bu!
when the case came up before Judg"
Allen, in department six, the prosecu
tion put in evidence the judgment roll
and the attorney for Trias asked that
the case be continued to permit the sum
moning of witnesses. The case was car
ried over until yesterday, and then the
dufense weakened in their showing.
Trias being ordered remanded to the
custody of the sheriff.
Informations Filed
The following informations were yes
terday filed in department one by the
district attorney: Frank Flood, James
Benedict and William Luekenbach, for
extorting money; Charles Etzler, grand
larceny; Robert Gilmore, grand larceny:
"Count" Otto yon Martinez, felony, in
having passed a fictitious check; Carl
Bowen, Charlie Bottico, Oscar Raasch.
Fritz Mingenburg, John Doe McDonald,
burglary. June 14th was set in the above
cases for arraignment.
Court Notes
Owing to tho absence of certain nec
essary witnesses the case of Wong
Churn Park, the Chinaman accused of
being illegally In the country, was yes
terday carried over until next Thursday
by Commissioner Van Dyke.
Bryan Banquet
For fear that some of our friends may
be overlooked in sending out invitations
to the banquet to be tendered Hon. W. J.
Bryan on the evening of July 6, 1597, we
earnestly request those who have not re
ceived invitations to send in their names,
as also those of their friends, at once.
Sliver Republican Club, 318 West Second
i street.
The absolutely pure
ROYAL—the most celebrated of all
•the baking powders in the world—cel
ebrated for its great |tgB™prarfc
leavening strength and
purity. It makes your
cakes, biscuit, bread, §
etc., healthful, it assures I I Ii
you against alum and all
forms of adulteration
that go with the cheap fKJ^™w*M
Contracts Let for the Story Block.
The Fire Proo/ Laughlin Build
ing—Other Improvements
The plans and specifications for the
Story block on the west side of Spring
near Fourth street, the excavation for
which was made some time ago, have
been completed by Morgan & Walls,
architects and work will begin at once
It will be constructed of pressed brick
of the prevailing light buff tint so much
preferred in the later buildings, with
terra cotta trimmings. The dimensions
will be 60x153 feet, five stories high, con
structed after classic designs in archi
tecture. The interior finishings will he
of oak, with elevators ar.d all modern
conveniences. The cost will be $65,C00.'
and it is to be completed by November
Ist, when it will be occupied from base
mer.t to roof with department stores.
The owner ie Nelson Story of this city.
The building about to be erected on the
west side of Broadway between Third
and Fourth streets by Homer Laughlin
of East Liverpool) 0., ar.d upon which
there has been considerable comment,
is to be fireproof throughout. Th- plans
for its construction were irsvvll by J.
Parkinson, architect, and the contract
I for the iron work was let this week to
j the Llewellyn iron works. It will be six
I stories high, built of buff colored pressed
Ibiick with terra cotta trimmings. The
architecture will be Grecian in style,
adapted to office treatment. This will
be, it is said, the only abs >!utely Arc
proof building in Southern California,
and, as a city, we are promised some
thing finer than has been seen here In
an up-to-date interior adapted to office
uses. When finished it will be occupied,
as indicated, with stores on the first
Austin & Skillir.g have drawn pans
for a two-story building on tne Eaol
side of Broadway to cost $6000. Mrs.
Ellen Shannon will erect the structure
on the site of the residence, the removal
of w*hich got her into court. It will
of the same material as the more pre
tentious structures—pressed brick and
terra cotta, Romanesque in architect
ure, finished in oak in the interior, with
.an elevator and modern office improve
Will Be Tendered a Reception on the
Evening of June 9th
The Spanis-h-American colony of the
city is making elaborate preparations to
tender a grand reception to General
Guillermo Andrade, Mexican consul to
this city. He comes here as the accred-
ited representative of a sister republic
that is desirous of having closer commer
cial ar.d social bonds with the United
States, and a royal welcome will await
him or, that occasion. It is proposed to
have the reception on the evening of
June 19th, at Music hall, where literary
exercises, to be followed by a grand ball,
will be given. The speakers for the oc
casion will be Hon. W. J. Hur.saker,
Hon. Frank Davis, Senator Salazar of
Mexico, Frank Dominguez and R. F.
Sepulveda. Don Romulo Pico will be
chairman of the evening.
The Spanls h-American colony has
named the following gentlemen l as'hon
orary members, who will act as vice
presidents on the occasion: Senator Rob
ert Bulla, H. W. Frank, Dan Freeman,
Hon. Olin Wellborn, George Denis, Hon.
li. F. Del Valle, Prof. George Hough,
Romulo Pico, Captain C. H. Hance, Leo
nlslo Bo tiller, R. J. Dominguez, William
A. Spalding, Paul Blades, Col. H. G.
Otis, Hon. M. P. Snyder, E. L. Hutchi
son, John Drain, Hon. Abbot Kinney,
George P. McClain, A. J. Flores, Theo.
Summerland, E. Olivas, Hon.. Theo.
Martin. Byron Oliver, William Blakeley,
J. D. Guerrero, Hon. J. M. Hunsaker,
C. D. Wlllard, Fred Baker, M. A. Aguirre,
H. T. Hazard, Senator Salazar, Arthur
Orena. L. M. Glider, William Rowland,
John Foster. Thomas Rowan, A. Roth,
Hon. Frank Davis, F. P. Flint, Hon. J.
G. Griffith, William E. Dunn, Frank Do
minguez, General Johnstone Jones, J. B.
Scott, F. Mauricio.
The officers of the are
F. .1. Talamentes. president; Captain J.
S. Iledona, secretary, and K. F. Sepul
veda, vice-president.
Marriage Licenses
The following marriage licenses issued
yesterday from the office of the county
Prank William Retlcr, a native of
Steinway Pianos —■ —>
fcverythlng In Music.
i2B 8, SPUING ST. Established I*7 '
Maryland, aged 24 years and a resident
of Fairmount. and Flores Revarri, a na
tive of California, aged 16 years and a
rseident of Elizabeth Lake.
Benjamin H. Weaver, a native of Mis
souri, aged 55 years and a resident of Salt
Lake, and Mrs. Elizabeth A. Dougherty,
a native of Canada, aged 50 years and a
resident of Alhambra.
Charles F. Kistier, a native of Indiana,
aged 25 years, and Mamie Coffey, a na
tive of California, aged 19 years, both
residents of Los Angeles.
Keeps Some People 111
Many people imagine they can do
things which they cannot; this is par
ticularly true of habits like the tobacco
or coffee habit. A person addicted to
cither of these habits may be one of
such construction that the article used
is poisonous to him, but they imagine
they can use coffee (for Instance) with
out any bad effect, for "thousands of
people do," they reason. So the weak
feeling or stomach trouble, or headache,
is charged, one day to the hot sun; the
next day taking pains to avoid the sun,
the old trouble shows up again, so as
long as it is not the. sun "it must be
something I have eaten, it can't be
coffee." Then follows some tests on
diet, and etill the trouble continues;
every known reason will be thought of
and experimented with, but they will not
leave off the coffee, for they like it too
well. To such it may be suggested that
matters be locked squarely in the face
If you keep on with little ails caused
by some unnatural cause you will surely
come down sick unless the active cause
is removed. Coffee contains poisonous
alkaloids in small quantities' which can
be withstood by a perfectly healthy
adult, but which seriously affect thos.>
who are a little below par physically, or
To such, Postum Cereal comes as a
boon; it has the color of Java coffee,
creams up like thick Mocha and has a
delicious fragrance and taste, it is mad.-
Sy the Postum Cereal company, Limited,
Buttle Creek, Mich. When tasted crit
ically it will be found to have a grain
flavor that is criep a::d pleasant. It Is
strictly a food drink, being made en
tirely of cereals (wheat, etc.)
Postum, the grain coffee, will nourish
and fatten adults and children and car
be used at every meal with decided ad
"Just as good" as Postum Cereal are
words used to defraud the public.
Santv Monica -untlay TrHia
On the Southern Pacific leave Arcade
depot 8:00, 9:00, 10:00, 11:00 a. m.; 1:00,
1:35 p. m. Returning, last train leaves
Santa Monica 8:00 p. m. Fast time, no
dust, seats for everybody. Round trip
50 cents.
Notice! Before Looking Elsewhere
Call at the Empire Livery Stable, 30" South
Los Angeles street, for tallyhos, single and
double rigs. Get our prices. We defy
competition. 307 South Los Angeles street
The Celebrated Marine Band
At Catallna island for the season. Don't
miss the grand concert Saturday and Sun
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, a.
V. A. Eckstrom's. 324 South Spring street
Drink Glen Rock water Address F. L.
;mith, 216 South Spring street. Tel. 26.
Glenwood ranges, Furrey Co., 159 North
Cutlery at Furrey s. 159 N. Spring St.
New Laws for Mine Locators aud Stockholders
Price 15 cents. N. A. Wolcott & Co., prin
ters and publishers, 12S S. Broadway, Los
Angeles, and all booksellers. The new
blanks conforming to the laws are now
Our Home Brew
Maler & Zobelein's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught in all the principal
saloons; delivered promptly In bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Allso street;
telephone .91.
Hawley, King & Co.,cor. sth st. and Bwy.,
agents genuine Columbus Buggy company
buggies 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 &
Co., cor. Fifth street and Broadway.
Joe Arnold, agent for celebrated Mexican
jgar. 858 S. Spring st. Tel. main 98S.
| "Tbe Broadway Undertakers" I
9 Office Telophose Main 618. $
9 Residence Telephone White 11L 9
9 PunenU Director. 9
X CM 8. SPRING ST., Los A«»eUs. Gal. ?
X SpeeUl attention paid to embalming ¥
J nd shlptlng bodies. X
141 S. Spring St.
We've drowned prices to stimulate business, and
the plan now is just the reverse of an experi
ment. Today we'll sell all
Pearl Fedoras for
$1 50
Drop in and see how it works. Straw Hats, 25c,
50c, 75c and $1.00, and up- to a $5.00 Dunlap.
141 S. Spring St.
Btatz' Malt Vivine
The Great Malt Extract for Brainworkers and all Convalescents.
At all drug stores. Take no substitute. H. J. Woollacott, Distributor.
Dr.Talcott&Co. /- —*v
Diseases of Mea Oily Lg- 8
We have the lnrsest practice on this VIiIKSIS *yrjt\
ecnst, our f;cs are low, and WE NEVER I J JfmW
EFFECTED. Wo have a hospital con- t A Ml it
nection whcro wo euro I JrfßpjjKS .jV •'y
Varicocele, Piles and Rupture |W)^KMB^^li
in one we»k. Accommodation! for nut ot town ,yi»«KS^Jw%MaW^I«MWf
I r.ticnts and other* «ho wiah to remain, during lWOTf^w-Wi•^■B'ijMtW
rentment. Every cause ol weakness, unnatural VWrallrl'll'lNaFuHa9A%Us
osscs and discharges, blood taints and results oi lBifl«WVfM
wdly treated Gonorrhoea h specialty. We treat dis* ' l^K
■Hses of men and absolutely nothing else. Wo un< jN^iißU^wlsky^^l^k^y
iorstancl this class of cases and never waste our A 1 . iN.
wn or our patients'time'Vhen we are not sure ot I /. l^v^
uriug, for we do not expect a dollar until heiisZ,'-'. ]f Bj. VV \ Jsk vS"V^
urea. Any information on the nature aud treat-BBu N. Vjr
ncnt of cheerfully glTen either tv \ X '^JP
Corner Main and Third Streets '
Cver Wells, Far?© & Co.
nv vrw Graduate of Jefferson Medical College, Philadelphia, Pa.; the Medt
llftli 0 ILy /3v Tl Ti TrTrTl cat Department University of Wooster, Cleveland, 0. j formerly as-
Ll/Jl « irvviLlUtlM i«t«nt physician in the Philadelphia Polyeliulo and the Rush Hos
° o»mu> pital ior Consumption; hospital experience at Lelpsic, Germany, and
Throat. Lung, Heart. Stomach and Nervous Diseases
658 S. Hill St. Consultation free. Hours 9to 12 rri., 2to 4 p.m., 7toB p. m
1 Flowers j
$9 Special price chances on new 98
2 5 and stylish Millinery Flower $9
9 x ideas at Marvel Cut Rates. 5 5
yj Velvet and Muslin Rose and rp-, 95
Or Bud. In all colors, ifiilL 5 9
9X the bunch li' 59
Xo Large Bunch Violets, with Afffifi, 52
Xo foliage; these we offer by 111 III" 5x
X 6 the bunch tor U X°
Ox Violet Foliage; large s\ rS> - 9 6
bunch | JfuL 95
oJ for LHBJ*' 95
25 Large Bunch Natural Color /57\/77\/* X 2
xo 'i^' Geraniums, for 5^
O ? Velvet Bloßsoms, in six <1 X 9 5
oP different colors; I IrTIJU OA
59 bunch SS
SET! 4§c
25 Small Muslin Rose, with (R)<?))/i> AA
g5 rubber stems, i;, dozen to XX
g5 the bunch, for Y9
I! Maryd gj. |
I Millinery Co. |
9 241-243 South Broadway 55
0 Double Store 8 5
This peatreiriedy all Nervous Diseases,
such as Weak Memory, Loss of Brain Power, Lost
Manhood. Nightly Emissions, Evil Dreams; an 4
strengthens the Generative Organs of either sex,
that may be Impaired through youthful errors, which
soon lead to Consumption and Insanity. Sold with
a guarantee to cure, or money refunded. $i per box.
tlx for $5. Easily carried In vest pocket. Write us
(or Free Book and Testimonials. Ask our Drug
gists for them; take no other.—Or address
NERVK DROP* CO.. Grand Rapids. MiOH.
For Sale by THOMAS DRUG CO., come?
Temple and Spring streets.
JriastfasßssVei ■ B >e <» ■» a Don-poisonous
r«n*d> for Gonorrhoea,
Ole.t, Mpnrmatorrhoea,
-f-f/lilulliiiV whites, unnatural di-
JbV Osusattcd V charge., or any inuamma.
f/IBjeV not c itrl.t.re. tion, irritation or ulccra
■wernmu mtqlaa. tion of mucous mem*
IBIfHEEtsNS Cheuicii.Ro. branes. Non-astrinsent.
laamoiMdHSUiO M SoMbj»r.,|tols,
U.S.* r iD P |llß ""fPPfr,
,r eaterta. prepaid, for
n Circular „rnt on rtQU£tt>
IW> Commercial Street, Lot Angeles, Ot»
Studebaker I
, -A
\ I "^3631^ No matter 11
I I what kind I j
1 9 of a vehicle you are look- 9 |
I 5 SI
I 6 ing, for we have it right here 5 5
$9 2
S x in stock. In fact there are 5 5
\% 51
f 5 so many bright new ideas 9
55 5 $
5 6 that you will find it some- 5 5
9 what difficult to make up X |
I 9 your mind . 9 §
f 8 you want, f7? 7/\ W g I
r — 1
I 200-202 N. Los Angeles, St. \
l i
A Good thing
Stock in the
Val Verde Gold Mines
New York Specialists
All Chronic, Nervous and Spe-
L/Urt c i a i diseases of both MEN and
WOMEN. Our feel aro the lowest
Consultation FREE. Hours 9to 12,
1 to 5, 7 to 8. Sundays, 10 to 2.
23Q'A South Alain.
New'Yflurk Milieu
.. . M4\ S. Spring St.
Guarantees latest styles and
lowest prices. Madame Clarion
Pianos Reduced.....
Our Special Sale Is still in full awing.
You can Save Money now.
Southern California Music Co.,
2H-2W West Third St Bradbury Bldg.
128 NORTH MAIN *2b3Sj
Diseases of MEN only.
Blood. Skin, Kidneys. Veins,
Weaknesses. Folsouous Dis
charges. Feel low. Quick
Cures. Call or write
i\Ul IUaVILt Guarantees a safe, speedy
tndpermanentcure, without detention Iron
business. No knife used; no blood draws; no
pay until cured. Consultation lree. '

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