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AN UGLY DRUG
Morphine the Key to the
THE OLD MINER'S AMOURS
A PABB.OT THE CONTESTANT'S
Why Creede Separated From His
Wife—A "Doped" Brain and
The contestant in the Creede will case
Is having an uphill fight. Not only is
objection being made to almost every
question put to the witness appearing to
testify on behalf of Mrs. Creede, and to
all letters and documentary evidence
tending to sustain her contentions, but
a very large portion of the testimony
that goes In does so subject to a general
objection upon which the court is re
serving Its ruling. It may be that at the
conclusion of the phase of the case deal
ing with the validity of the deed of sepa
ration all of this testimony will be or
dered stricken out, and contestant's
proof would then have a very narrow
margin of testimony.
The law is rigid. It never was and
never will be possible for any code to be
framed that will accurately meet the ex-
Igencles of every case. Then in this con
test there are some circumstances which
involve contradictions —or apparent con
tradictions—that Mrs. Creede may con
gratulate herself will be examined into
by the rourt sitting without a jury. The
contestant comes Into court confessing
to having been a "dope fiend" for long
years and to have been so involved ln
her matrimonial experiences as to make
it appear her views of such matters
must have been—to say the least —
somewhat loose. A woman having re
ceived the benefit of little or no educa
tional advantages; having confronted
the world as a wife at an tiio- when other
girls are playing with the skipping rope,
she is now as an old woman—older than
her years—forced to expose her short
comings as a defense against a wjong
alleged to have been perpetrated against
her. It is only when the Image of Cr 1"
himself is conjured up before the mind's
eye that all sentiment ls brushed aside,
and it ls fully realized that the question
involved is one of Justice alone. What
ever Mrs. Creede may have been or Is,
ehe was fitly mated. The rough, uncouth
miner married the woman of the fron
tier; they understood one another: th.-lr
Strivings were after material thines:
they were confronted by only material
responsibilities, and intellectual and es
sentially moral attributes were at a dis
count in tho mining camps of Colorado,
And so, if "Kick" Creede could only take
his place by the side of his wife in the
court room th» incongruities of her
character would appear less striking and
An ordinary layman must find it diffi
cult to understand any woman's signing
away her interest In a large ■ state fur a
paltry $2".000. An estate, too, that she
helped to accumulate and. indeed, was
wholly responsible for Its having been
gathered together. True, that is a mat
ter of proof, but it is Mrs. Creede's state
ment that when Creede's heart sank and
he packed the burros and was about to
clear out it was Lou Patterson—later
his wife—who prayed for three days'
grace and unpacked their traps with her
own hands. In those three days fortune
came to "Nick" Creede,
Under these circumstances, conceding
them to be true, what spirit of per
versity could persuade a woman to sisn
away what belonged to her f. .r a pit
tance that could not afford her nn in
come upon which she could live? Mrs.
Creede's counsel sny the key to the mys
tery was—morphine. With a constitu
tion shattered by the drug nnd debil
itated in will, she failed to withstand
the domination of her husband, either
suggested or unsuggested, when his
passions, held in subjection by a hard
life, gained full sway under a life of
restful ease. "A woman is ns old as she
looks, a man as old as he feels," says the
proverb, and Creede's money opened up
to him modes of iif, strange to thestru -'.
•fling prospector. His wife was ni ithi r
young nor fair, hut he—though nobi auty
himself—hail the money and had not
burned out the lusty fires of youth. He
fell a victim to the wil-s of a woman.
As between the old and the new, Crei de
hesitatc-d, but not for long—the now gii l
won the day, and the wife was forced
away, aud Creede's conscience was
pacified by giving her a check for
Brieliy outlined, this is the story that
is being told by Mrs. Creede's witnesses,
and It Is a curious one. The witnesses
yesterday cast sidelights on it that are
not without elements of pathetic In
ADRIFT AT THIRTEEN
Mrs. Creede was recalled and ques
tioned as to what educational advan
tages she had enjoyed.
"What, if any, education have you
had?" was the first question asked by-
"None but that obtained ln a country
school house ln Alabama."
"And how old were you when you were
"I was either 13 or 14 years old."
"And how old were you when you left
"I only went for two or throe terms of
three months each."
"Are you subject to any physical ail
Objection to this question was sus
tained, and Mr. Finlayson thereupon
stated that his reason in asking it was
to show that her disease had been pro
gressive and while, perhaps, not actually
manifesting at tho time the contract
was signed, yet it was firmly rooted in
her system; also that Mrs. Creede suf
fered from a goitre, and morphine had
not worked its common effect of emaci
ating her person, but she had developed
fat. which in itself was a sign of dis
ease, and had counteracted the usual
A batch of letters written by the de
ceased husband of witness was identi
fied as being in his handwriting and
was submitted in evidence to prove that
he always recognized his wife ns such,
and also expressed his affection for her.
On cross-examination, witness stated
that she deposited her money in UM-N
with the First National bank. In 1597
she deposited with the Farmers nnd
Merchants' bank and the Los Angeles
National bank. Proceeding to narrate
what took place on the day the impugned
contract was signed, witness said that
she left home shortly after 3 oclock.
"When did you take morphine on that
day?" inquired Mr. Gage.
"Maybe 11 oclock or 12 oclock."
"Don't you remember?"
"I have little memory of those things.
If I'm going out I take more, but if I
forget it, then I suffer for it."
"What time did you get back?"
"A little before dark."
"You had talked the contract over
with Jones four or five times?"
"No, sir; I had not."
"Didn't you talk with Creede in Jones'
"No, sir, I didn't talk with Creede be
cause I couldn't. I talked with Mr.
Jones, I think, twice —once ln the yard
and once in the morning room,"
Proceeding. Mrs. Creede detailed the
signing of the contract ln the presence
of J. M. BUiott, president of the bank.
I'pon leaving the bank she went home.
"Have JTOU your bank books for 1895?"
resumed Mr. Gage.
"I don't know." was the response.
"Maybe they are burned up."
"You burn such books up. do you?"
caustically remarked Mr. Gage.
The opposition objected that witness
had not so stated.
"Now. gentlemen." retorted Mr. Gage,
"I am cross examining this witness, nnd
I have the right to assume something
the? Witness hasn't said."
Opposing counsel were not quite pre
pared to concede this, but the spat was
ended by the c ourt's asking the witness if
she "had burned the hank books." Wit
ness explained that she had not, but
that one of iter trunks had been burned,
and she didn't know whether some of th
books wore in it or not.
PRAISES THE "OLD WOMAN"
The next witness put forward was F.
L. Maas. who used to be gardener nt the
Creede house, on Pearl street. He tes
tified that he first saw Creede on August
1. and went to work for him on Au
gust 19, 1&96, and remained nearly a year.
"At the time Creede went out on the
desert," said witness, "Mrs. Creede dis
charged Maggie Kearny. Creede re
turned the next day, and came to me
when I was working. He said: 'I under
stand. Maas, that the old women fired
Maggie Kearny.' I answered: 'Yes,
Sir," and then he said: 'Well, I'll make
herd n sick of that. I told her once
before if she Interfered I'd leave her.'
"A couple of days after that Creede
main, while speaking to me, said that
he had had a talk with his wife, and had
J offered her $30,000, and she had said she
I wouldn't take it. He said he told her
I she'd have to take it or take a d 'd
: sight less. A short time after thesepa
' ration Creede came to me in the barn,
and remarked that 'he had a notion tc
send fir the old woman; that she wae
not the worst woman in the world; that
; she was smart and could do any kind ol
j work; that she was neat—too neat, In
deed, and that was the trouble. He
s.ii.i jr be got her back he'd have to nre
Maggie, and then if he and Mrs. Creede
j didn't get on he would lose his $20,000.
"He t»lk«d to me several times about
bis affairs." continued witness, and be
fore the separation he brought his book*
and wanted to put them in my room. He
said be didn't want Mrs. Creede to gel
I hold of them. He said he was rtoing tf
j the safe deposit vaults and counter
, maud the order that she should have ac
LOS ANGELES HERALD: FRIDAY MORNING, JANUARY 14, 1898
cess to his box. I told him he had better
put the books In my chest and take the
key. for If they disappeared it might be
laid to me. The books remained there
until after the separation, and then Mr.
Creede took them back.
"In the Christmas week before the
separation Mr. Creede rented a room at
Sixth and Spring streets. I don't think
he stopped there, but he said he was go
ing to sleep there, and asked me to wheel
his things to the place, and I refused to
HOW THE CONTRACT W r AS SIGNED
Miss Katie Sheehan next testified. She
stated that she had known Mrs. Creede
since January 22, 1896, and had worked
as second girl and housekeeper in the
family. Since last July she has been
maid and companion to Mrs. Creede.
Her recital of the circumstances sur
rounding the signing of the contract
was decidedly interesting.
"On the morning in January, 1897,
when the contract was signed," began
witness. "Mrs. Creede wasn't feeling
well. On Friday she had cried most of
the afternoon, and on the Saturday
morning (January 2), between 9 and 10
oclock, I took a light breakfast to her
bedroom, but she couldn't eat it. The
morphine she had taken had made her
nervous and had nauseated her. I ac
companied her downtown about 10:30
and 11 oclock. She had had nothing to
eat at all. She had some shopping to do.
but when we got downtown she forgot
what she wanted and scolded me for not
remembering. We returned home about
1 oclock, and, as we had no cook at that
time, I had to cook dinner. Just after 1
had called them to dinner, between 2:30
and I oclock. the door bell rang and a
gentleman asked for Mrs. Creede, want
ing to see her. I told him she was at din
ner, and he sharply said he wanted to
see her. He gave his name as Mr. Jones,
and said he must see her at once and
couldn't wait until after dinner. Mrs.
Creede arose from the dinner table
without having partaken of food.
AGAIN ADRIFT AT FIFTY-THREE
"After her conversation with Mr.
Jones she returned crying. I never saw
any one cry as she did; she was shaking
all over. She went upstairs, and I car
ried some dinner up to her. She refused
to eat, saying she had not time: that she
had to go downtown to sign something.
She said it was hard to leave her home
in her old age, and that she didn't know
where to go. I had always been in the
habit of accompanying her wherever I
she went, but we had no cook and I had
to look after things, and I didn't know 1
what to do. It was about 15 minutes
between the time Mr. Jones left the
house and Mrs. Creede's following him
downtown. It was then after 3 oclock.
At the time the ring came at the door
Mrs. Creede was preparing Dorothy's
dinner, and the child had not finished
before Mrs. Creede returned from her
conversation with Mr. Jones In the
•She returned from town about 5
oclock ,or perhaps later. When she came
home she appeared better and went up
to see her parrot. 'Dodo.' and said: 'Pol
ly, you are the only one I've got left
now.' After my work was done, after 6
oclock, I went upstairs and found Mrs.
Creede crying, and she seemed irration
al in her conversation. She began pick
ing up her trinkets and began to pack
her trunks. On Sunday I assisted her
and also on Monday. Then, too, she
acted oddly and would hunt around for
things that she would be holding in her
hand. She left the house on Monday
afternoon at about 4 oclock, in a brok
en-hearted kind of way. She had cried
at intervals throughout the day. At
times she would feel better, and then she
would relapse into a nervous, irritable
"Mr. Creede said to me on one occa
sion," continued the witness, "when his
wife broke down crying when talking
ivith Mr. Jones, that he had a good mind
to tear up the paper (the deed of sep
aration). At the time Mrs. Creede dis
charged the nurse he was very angry
about it. When he returned anel found
Maggie had gone, he asked me if she
had been discharged. I told him she
had, and he then asked me for her ad
dress, and I told him I didn't know It.
After tbe separation he told me I could
go and see Mrs. Creede If I v ished and
assist her all I could. He also told me
to go and see Maggie and tell her he
wanted to see her. It was in July, IS9U.
he told me not to pay any attention to
Mrs. Creede, for the reason tha.t she was
A "DOPED" INTELLECT
"On one occasion," said Miss Shee
han, reverting to certain conversational
matter. "I heard Mr. and Mrs. Creede
:onverslng together. I was ln the hall
lixing the ice water and I heard Mr.
('reede talking unusually loud. Mrs.
Creede was crying and I heard her say
that he shouldn't treat her like a dog in
her own house.
Witness went em to testify that she
had purchased morphine for Mrs. Creede
at Sale's, Trout's. Dean's and Godfrey's
drug stores and gave a recapitulation of
its effect upon her mistress. She also
told In detail of the hallucinations that
affected Mrs. Creede at Kansas City,
Memphis and other places. She imagined
men were grasping at her through the
bedroom windows and even upon the
streets imagined people were laughing
Upon cross-examination no material
allegation made by the witness was
changed save ln one particular. Miss
Sheehan admitted that family differ
ences had existed between Mr. and Mrs.
Creede for some months before the sep
aration. She was uncertain as to the
length of time, however, for in response
to repeated questioning she said two,
four and six months. The interrogato
ries of Mr. Gage were not framed, how
ever, with the intent to enable witness
to lucidly express herself; rather the re
VALUE OF THE ESTATE
John T. Jones, executor under Creede's
will and appointed special administra
tor of the estate, was put upon the wit
ness stand to testify as to the value of
the estate at the time of the separation.
The testimony showed it to be $153,716.30,
real and personal property. Mr. Gage
was not inclined to stipulate any value,
but, after some demur, it was agreed be
tween counsel that the estate in this
state was worth $150,000. Mr. Gage de
sired the words "in this state" ex
punged, but Mr. Finlayson said he had
been informed that Creede had estate in
Colorado as valuable as that in this
state. The witness Maas. who appears
to have been on terms of intimacy with
Creede, was recalled to show this. He
stated that Creede told him shortly
after Maggie Kearney left the house
that he didn't have much money in Cal
ifornia, but that it was mostly in Col
Edmund C. Ritehey, a hack driver,
being summoned to the stand, testified
to having known Mrs. Creede for about
four years—since she came to Los An
geles. On January 2, 1897, she got into his
hack in front of the Anheuser, on Spring
street, and handed witness a bit of pa
per with an address upon It. She was
driven to the address—Mr. Jones' office
on New High street. Mrs. Creede and
Mr. Jones came down the stairs together
ln about fifteen minutes and they were
driven to the First National bank.
They remained there for half or three
quarters of an hour and then Mr. Jones
put Mrs. Creede ln the hack and told the
driver to drive her home.
UPSET AND DISTRAUGHT
"Mrs. Creede told me to stop at Coul
ter's," said witness, "and when I did so
she wanted to know what I had stopped
for. I told her I had stopped in obedience
to her order and she said she hadn't
told me to stop. I started up again and
she again told me to stop, this time at
Sale's drug store. When I did so she
again denied having given me any order.
I didn't know what to do. but finally she
told me to drive her home. On the way
she had me stop at Trout's drug store
at Sixth and Broadway and she went In
there for about twenty minutes. When
she reached home she was crying, and
I said: 'What's the matter. Mrs.
Creede?' and she answered: 'They've
made me sign these papers,' holding out
a paper she had in her hand, 'and they're
going to send me away.' "
"WMSsf did you -tign it for?" I in
"Because they'd made up their minds
to send me away, and they gave me $20.
--000. If I hadn't signed 1 wouldn't get
anything, and he'd have sent me away
"When she came out of the bank was
she cheerful, laughing, or what?" In
quired Mr. Finlaysoni.
"She was crying," witness replied,
"and had her handkerchief In her hand.
When she reached home she was also
"How did she act?"
"She acted differently to what she
had ever done before, nnd I had an op
portunity to judge, for I drove her some
times once and sometimes three times
each week for four years.
Edwin C. Robinson, Frank E. Moore,
John H. Trout and Mr. Godfrey followed
one another upon the stand, and all tes
tified to selling Mrs. Creede or her maid
morphine in powder and tablet form.
One of these gentlemen testified to selling
It to Mrs. Creede in large lots, five bottles
at a time.
At this point an adjournment was
eases to Be Called ln the Departments
DEPARTMENT OXE—Judge Smith.
(2452) Will Shafer: burglary; trial.
(2451) J. J. Williams: burglary; sentence.
(2498) Asbery Feezell; grand larceny: ar
(2499) J. A. Colcord; grand larceny; ar
DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark.
(2288) Estate of N. C. Creede.
lM) Antonio Luehltt!; citation.
(X. P. 200.1) W. F. Lancaster; petition to
(X. P. 21111 Esperanza Cola de Lopez;
certificate of sale of real estate.
(29640) Luck vs. Luck; trial.
(1201 Estate B. Torha. sr.; distribution.
(65) Estate M. Wagner; llnal aoeount and
(344) Estate T. K. Wilson: trial.
(15430) Estate B. C. Kennedy; final ac
count and distribution.
(1725) Estate N. O. Hopkins; partial dis-
(2342) Batata B. Walbridge; probate of
(1S30) Estate and guardianship C. W.
(2111) Estate E. C. de. Lopez: petition to
set apart and confirm sale real es
tate and personal prcperty.
(12<»j) Estate I. Al. Leihy; citation.
(1712) Estate T. Johnansen; llnal dis-
(2362) Estate J. E. Messerve; letters.
(2364) Estate M. R. de Marquaz: letters.
(26064) Estate R. Fletcher; letters.
(2367) Estate H. D. Mason; letters.
(IS4Ti) Estate H. E. Stone; final account
(80*9) Estate and guardianship A. Lu
(1710) Estate C. Richards; partial distri
(2341) Estate D. Nelson: letters.
(1899) Estate and guardianship S. Rus
sell: final account.
DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York.
(19069) Green vs. Burr; trial.
DEPARTMENT FOUR—Ju.lge Van Dyke.
(28634) McDonald vs. Webster et al.
DEPARTMENT FlVE—Judge Shaw.
German American Savings bank vs. Rob
DEPARTMENT SlX—Judge Allen.
Lankershim vs. Heard; trial.
|»)D Dodge vs. Reed: trial.
(29917) Sepulveda vs. Mott.
(28779) Wilkerson vs. Thorn.
TOWNSHIP COURT—Justice Young.
Harris vs. Anderson et al.: trial; 9:30 a.m.
Standard Collection and Mercantile Co.
vs. Kruniek: supplemental proceedings;
4 p. m.
Standard Collection and Mercantile Co.
vs. Runchenbach; supplemental pro
ceedings: 4 p. m.
Standard Collection and Mercantile Co.
vs. Tobln; supplemental proceedings; 4
Carlin vs. Wilson: 1:20 p. m.
People vs. Bentley: 10:30 a. m.
Mcintosh vs. Lancashire Insurance Co.;
1:30 p. m.
To Be Called Tomorrow
DEPARTMENT ONE—Judge Smith.
<24"<0) John Woodruff; embezzlement; sen-
(29012) A. B. A. Bates; contempt; hearing.
i/ 1 Dr. Talcott & Co.
Wlm IIS 1 11 SPECIALISTS
fl Jm Jf Diseases _of_/Hen Only
fSWKj, Every form of Weakness, Blood Taints, Discharges, Varicocele, P
WIH llfjf j Rupture and results of badly treated diseases. Our practice is c
lißllra \\ \ fined to these tr ° ubies and abs ° iute 'y n ° thin £ e,se -
' ' We Never Ask for a Dollar Until
Cure is Effected ——-
His V WS mean this emphatically and it is for everybody. We occupy
' entire Wells-Fargo Block, and patients see only the doctors.
V Corner Third and Main Streets
Private Side Entrance on Third Street.
Highest Honor*—World's Fair,
Gold Medal, Midwinter Pair.
A Pure orase Cream of Tartar Powder.
40 YEAJ?* TT-TF STANDARD
DEPARTMENT TWO—Judge Clark.
(29040) M. Duck vs. W. Luck.
DEPARTMENT THREE—Judge York.
DEPARTMENT FOUR-Judge Van Dyke.
DEPARTMENT FIVE-Judge Shaw.
(29211) Brown vs. Brown.
(25774) Summerfleld vs. Russell.
DEPARTMENT SIX-Judge Allen.
(2X102) City of Los Angeles vs. Everett
(29412) Gibson vs. Pritchard; trial.
(29312) Thomas vs. Gates.
TOWNSHIP COURT-Justice Young.
Cochran vs. Bayles; 4 p. m.
Little Lead-pipe Thieves
Three little lads from 12 to 13 years of
age, named respectively Oliver Thomp
son and Edwin and Albert Webster,
were arrested yesterday afternoon at
the old power house on Boyle Heights
by Officer Dyke. These young burglars
had gained an entrance to the place by
getting in through a window and gath
ered up some lead pipe and leather hell
ropes wnich they intended to soli at a
junk shop. Oliver Thompson was re
leased last ntght at the Instance of his
mother, who promised to hnve him
forthcoming today in the police court at
Judge Morrison's afternoon levee.
A Now Arrival
Dr. Reede, who, with his wife, has
just reached Los Angeles from Chicago,
Is one of the few real clairvoyants in
this country. His powers in this respect
are marvelous and combining, as he
does, mind and palm reading and as
trology with his clairvoyant, or second
sight, powers, his faculty for telling the
past, present and future of those who
seek to know it from him is remarkable
in its accuracy and reliability. Dr. Reede
is at Hotel Ramona, parlors 8. 9 nnd JO.
He will be in Los Angeles but three
Brown's Hot Air Furnace
Fits the climate and pocketbook. Heating
houses, halls.etc.a specialty. 123 E. Fourth.
Wall paper, late styles, low prices, at
A. A. Eckstrom's. 224 South Spring street.
Some men try to do others they are
dunned by.—Chicago News.
Our Home Brew
Maler 4c Zobeleln's lager, fresh from their
brewery, on draught ln al! the principal
saloons: delivered promptly In bottles or
kegs. Office and brewery, 440 Aliso street;
Hawley, King & Co.. cor. Fifth at. and
Broadway, agents genuine Columbus Bug
gy company buggies and Victor blcyclea.
Largest variety Concord business wagons
and top delivery Wagons. Hawley, King
Everything on wheels. Hawley, King tt
Co., corner Fifth street and Broadway.
Agents Victor, Keating,World and March
bicycles. Hawley. King & Co.
JEFFREY'—Tn Los Angeles, Thursday,
Jan. 13. 1898, to the wife of A. W.
Jeffrey, a daughter; weight, eight
WALSHE —At 1922 Pennsylvania avenue,
January 12. 1898. to the wife of W. J.
Walshe. a daughter.
DICKSON—In this city, Jan. 13. 1898, 1
William Dickson, father of Mrs. R. M.
Thomson, In his eighty-second year.
Funeral will take place today at 10 a. m.,
from the parlors of Dexter Samson, 523
South Spring street. Interment in San
BARROWS—At Claremont. Wednesday.
January 12, 189 S. Thomas Barrows, aged
M years and S months.
Funeral service at the College chapel
128 N. Main Street
*^*^ iuet —~* Established Twenty Years
X For Sunday, the 16th Inat.
O .^^^ — The'weird and curious
X I ' notion of his communion
X The Chairman of the Senate Census Committee.
6 If. Croneschild on "The Big Four" of Opera.
X \ Ellen Osborn, the authority on Fashions.
0 \ Secretary of Agriculture, James Wilson.
5 \ United States Missionaries in Alaska.
X; q \ Nina Goodwin's Letter from Paris.
X mC \ Dabinson on Morality of the Stage.
Xof the V Augusta Prescott's Girl of 1898.
X Gjntrib- \ Anderson's Short Story.
X Utors tO \ Hayden Carruth's Serial.
X Next \ Everett T. Tomlinson.
X;! — j f \ Rarely racy Raconteurs.
X unda y S \ Annie Laurie. Woods.
X Issue \ Life-like Illustrators.
01 \ Do Not Miss It.
X Corporal Punishment
X In the Public Schools
X< From the Parent's 1
8" \ From the Teacher's >■ Point of View
From the Child's )
By Eva Mitchell Cook .
lUseI Use of Camels In %r u» .
Indian Warfare W^^t
John Kaestner writes from Quet-
ta of the valuable use to which
the British troops are putting the jS'i ft 1
camel. The tireless beast is pi
now made to carry cannon. -ari Jjr
gifxf Sideboards, $12.50, $14, $16 and up
S If Chairs, 60c, 90c, $1 and up
I I OUT And Extension Tables, $4.50, $5, $6.50, $7.50 and i
I Of I- T. MARTIN, 531-3 8. Spring St.
S. F. Wellington Coal $10.50 Per Tc
Delivered to «nyp»rt ol the olty. Becertalnoi getting the getting the genulna ar»U
" ' mixed with Inferior produou. It lasts longer and saves money.
_ • 222 SOUTH SPRING STREKT.
Banning Company T« c aS»aB
••Where Summer Holds Full Sway"
.... Santa Catalina Island ....
. v.n k«,a i,.. lm Anzeloa Cal. A summer and winter resort without a
r A e r?on oOestmomtsin stage road ln the West, /.moo
te?^S\^oS^SaTWj foaw, qnall and dovel To thousands. Ulan bottom
revealing the vvondir. Opan all the year. Round-trip service
Hotel aua em»rij« t£ Angeles, tor San Pedro 9 a.n
9AX*iXa CO., Agent., jgggjggSt. Lo^gig.
When Others Fail Conanlt [) r , Lleblg 8 Co.'fi World Dispense
/ " "V 12.1 SOUTH MAIN STREET. The oldest Dispensary o
f Coast—estahllahad tt years. In ail private diseases oi
If % \\ NOT A mOVLAX. NEED BK PAID UNTIL CCBI
if fcJi CATARRH a specialty. Wo cure the worst casea in two or
I itt -V J&fVi SST"> ) montha Ppcclal surgeon Irom Sun Francisco Dispensary lr
•I ftA \r!t atant attendance. Examination with microscope, inoludli
flfflvV M alvsls, FREE TO EVERYBODY. Tbe poor treated free iron
l2Frldays. Our long experience enable! us to treat the
>* cases ol secret or private dlseasea with ABSOLUTE CERTA
/ <f jrJ9 \\ OF SUCCESS. No matter what your trouble Is, come am
If 7i il S (*TW\. ,X ' with us; you will net regret It. Curs guarantaad lor Wi
'<L3C3 J2_vi_ IJra,nB ' UndeT,lop " 1org " n * stri