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Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, March 14, 1910, Image 3

Image and text provided by University of California, Riverside; Riverside, CA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-03-14/ed-1/seq-3/

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Liquor-Crazed Half-Breed Beats Wife
With Money Bag and Throws
Sister.in-Law Through a
Accused of being afraid of measles
Patrolman Windsor of Capt. Dlxon's
M called 'purity squad" bent a hasty
retreat from the premises at 232 Hewitt
street yesterday, according to a roport
at. police headquarters hut night. Close
behind him were three officers of Jits
detail, and In their Immediate rear a
liquor crazed half-breed Indian accel
erated the night from the "dread dis
caso" by brandishing two wicked look
ing rovolvors.
Patrolman Windsor of the "purity
squad" was sent with three other of
ficers to arrest Charles Bdmonson, the
half-breed, who was reported to have
brutally beaten his wife and thrown
his sister-in-law out of a window when
she remonstrated with him. After
Windsor and his aides had returned
without.him tin) half-breed was taken
Into custody by Ora May, secretary to
Chief Galloway, and Detective Bert
Cowan, who subdued the man after a
desperate battle.
BSdmonson conducts a lunch room at
Third direct and Bttphenson avenue,
and, according to the story told by
Mrs. Kdnionson, came*home yesterday
morning in an intoxicated condition
and proceeded to make things dis
Vest Used as "Black Jack"
She was attending her two children,
declared the Woman, and was admin
istering to one suffering from an ut
tack of measles, when Kdmunson be
gan to ahusti her, finally striking her
mi the head with a vest, one pocket of
which contained n bag of silver coins.
The Improvised blackjack proved ef
fective and tho Woman fell to the ll.Mir
With blood streaming from a deep
laceration of the sculp. Ora Johnson,
Mrs. Edmonton's ulster, rushed Into
vi. in.,in a: this Junctors and Kdmon
son Immediately hurled her through a
window, says the Woman.
The police were notified by the John
son woman, and Mrs. Kdmonson waa
taken to the receiving hospital in the
patrol wagon. There she mads known
fully the extent of the abuse indicted
on her by Kdnionson, and Patrolman
Windsor, of Capt. Dlxon's "purity
squad," together with three othur pa
trolmen, were detailed oil Ihe case with
onl. is to arrest the. bjlf brood.
With Windsor at its' head, the detail
inarched down to the house on Hewitt
struct, and what happened there was
not discussed by those present. They
returned to the central station and re
ported thut no prisoner was with them.
Excuses Are Offered
Lieutenant Kriege when asked a
Short tune alter tne officers tailed to
arrest Kdmonson why the latter was
not taken Into custody, declared that
thu patrolmen bad aoted right in not
arresting the accused without a war
rant ami defended them on the
grounds that the children were 111 and
no one would bo loft to take care of
them. The fact Is that a sister of the
injured woman was caring for the
The leader reported to his superior
officer that Edmonson had acted with
in his right* and could not be arrested
without a warrant.
This case was undoubtedly different
from that of an #hour previous, in
which Patrolmen Windsor and Ain
nuin of Captain Dixon's purity squad,
broke up a small crap game and ar
rested seven men on a tip furnished
by a pollbo spy.
It was then brought to the attention
of Chief Galloway that officers had
failed to arrest Kdmonson, even though
complaint bad r—nhnd the police that
lie had beatun his wife and driven his
sister-in-law from their houso at 23-
Hewitt street. The chief was also no
tified of the fact that Patrolman
" .ndsor hud not made the arrest after
being defied by Edmonsop.
Chief Galloway Investigates
Chief Galloway said he was Ignorant
of the matter and when he learned of
the circumstances connected with the
<;.si- ordered Lieutenant George Wil
liams to make an Investigation and
have Edmonson placed under arrest
on a charge of assault with a deadly
weapon. At this moment another sis
ter of the Injured woman appeared
at the police station and said she had
lie, ii sent by Edmonson, who gave her
$3 for the Injured woman and Instruct
ed Ikt to tell the latter to get tho sick,
children and take them away from the
bouse. The woman also said that Kd
monsOD defied the police and told her
to deliver a message to the effect that
the first officer who attempted to
take him into custody would bo shot.
This message Bpurred the police Into
activity and Ora May, who Is tho
chief's secretary, and Detective Bert
Owen, also nn efficient officer, were
detailed to take Edmonson Into cus
The officers lost no timo In getting
to the home of Edmonson. They en
tered the house and Just as they
walked Into the room tho accused,
who was awakened by their entrance,
sprang up In tho-4*d and offered stren
uous resistance. He quickly was sub
dued, handcuffed and taken to the cen
tral police station.
Willis E. Davis, San Francisco Club
Man, Victim of Heart
SAN FRANCISCO, March 13—Willis
E. Davis, artist, millionaire and club
man of San Francisco, died Friday on
board tho Atlan/ic liner Oceanic when
two days out from Cherbourg, bound
for New York.
This news was received here today
by his brother-in-law, F. W. Van
Slcklen. The cablegram states that
Davis was the victim of heart disease.
He went to Europe for his health after
the death of his wife in New York last
•< Funeral services over the body of
Miss Leona Mabel Hanklns will be held
this afternoon at 2 o'clock at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. James
Hanklns, 425 East Fourth street. Rev.
W I* > Tucker will officiate and | burial
wiil be in Odd Follows' cemetery. Miss
Ha iklns < was soon vto I. have been i a
bride, I and • will) be buried In , her wed
ding gown. - ; ■■/■/;
Working with Hooded Lanterns in Deserted
Structures, They Rip Up Floors and
Drive Tunnels in Search of
Hidden Gold
OVKR in Chinatown, Just off from a
narrow alley leading beyond
gambling and opium dens, below
the decline of AD&blaM street, In One
of the most Inaccessible rookeries oi
what was once the "red light" district,
hut which now is a deserted, dust-filled
labyrinth, whoso bolted doors and rat
ridden corridors are open only to tho
uld-timo habitues and Chinatown
police, there is a weird and mysterious
nocturnal search in progress for the
I',: I treasures ol Bartolo Balierlno.
Kveryono remembers Hallerino— "king
ol the crib district." Some place in
that maze of deserted dens It is be
lieved >>y nil friends and heirs he
burled an Immense! fortune. This for
tune has been estimated in sums above
a million; but there Is no clew to its
biding place.
For the last week, from the time the
mantel of night envelops the hollow
rookeries until the first streak of dawn,
If one could know the way and had
the courage to venture into the i-il
li rino alleyways, he could hear the dull
thud of a pick and the scraping of
shovels under tho crumbling walls and
beneath the ground Moor of the empty
It was midnight last night when a re
porter of The Herald, guided by a
police officer through no less than a
dozen doors and byways, explored tho
dark labyrinth where every night men
with hooded lanterns are conducting
tin- secret search for the lost fortune.
The officer, clasping the reporter mid
denly by the arm, drew him to a halt
In the upper story of the old house on
the north of what Is known as "Hal
lerino court," and standing motionless
in the impenetrable blackness of the
deserted building they listened for
several minutes to the subterranean
digging. Then, as the officer flashed
His electric light, the reporter inspected
tho interior of tho building.
Gloomy Structure
It wjib a gloomy, dilapidated struc
ture. In the room in which the two
men stood Ballerino bad slept for many
months prior to his death. The walls
had been dug with a pick, or with a
sharp he-ivy Instrument, by someone
hoping to find a secret opening. The
boards were pried up from tho floor.
At one place the treasure seekers had
left nn aperture through which, had
the officer not had a light, he might
have dropped to Ids death, thirty feet
below, into a debris-choked alleyway.
Tiptoeing down several flights of
creaking stairs, the officer led the way
to one of the scenes of excavation.
Peering through a broken web-covered
window pine, a dim light could be dis
tinguished In the room beyond. In this
room, also, I?allerlno had once lived,
opening the door noiselessly, the of
flOST and reporter entered. .
Hut two planks had been left In the
tioor, and these lay across the Joists,
Where there was a deep pit, in which
stood a man, with his hat drawn low
over his eyes, digging a tunnel toward
tho farther room.
"I thought I told you to stay out of
here, " said the officer.
Climbing up with the aid of his
shovel, the "gold-seeker" looked at the
officer hesitantly for a moment, then,
muttering something under his breath,
left his tools behind him and darted
from the room.
An hour later. In passing the same
building, the reporter found him at
work again.
"He claims to be one of the heirs of
Southerner, Formerly Ballad Singer
In Minstrel Troupes, Is Saved
From Facing Trial on
□urglary Charge
Lewis White, scion of a distin
guished southern family, formerly a
member of the Williams and Walker
and Primrose minstrel companies, the
possessor of a rich baritone voice, has
practically sang himself out of the
county Jail where he was confined De
cember 21, awaiting trial on a charge
of burglary. He has been released on
four years' probation at the Instiga
tion of Mrs. M. T. Boyd, leader of a
small band of church workers who
conduct religious services every Sun
day afternoon in the Jail for the ben
efit of the prisoners. The crime which
White Is alleged to have committed Is
said to have been done at a time when
he was In straitened circumstances.
The officials at the county Jail helped
Mrs. Boyd obtain his release.
White's case Is one of the most un
usual in the annals of the county. His
family Is prominent in southern social
nnd political life. Thirty-three years
old, his record previous to his arrest
has been considered clear. Hi- lift
home when a youth and wandered over
the country. His voice procured him
a position with the Primrose minstrel
company. He later traveled with the
Williams and Walker minstrel show.
Times were bad. Ho lost his position
and drifted into Los Angeles without
money nnd friends. Here he felt for
the first time in his life the pangs of
hunger Too proud to appeal to his
family for aid the young man is said
to have taken the fatal step. "I got in
bad nnd If I ever got out I'll start
right," he told his Jailers.
Several weeks ago Mrs. Boyd heard
the sound of his voice raised In "Near
er My God, to Thee" above the voices
of' the other prisoners. She investi
gated. , .
Down in tho dark "tanks, where
no light of day enters, with his face
pressed against the prison bars of his
cell, she found him singing softly. Af
ter the service had finished he told
her his story with the result that he
Is now a free man.
A telegram was received yesterday
by Dr. J. Whitcomb Brougher, pastor
of the Temple Baptist church, from the
Chicago Baptist Social union, inviting
him to speak on "The Larger Signifi
cance of the Northern Baptist Conven
tion," April 5, in Chicago. Dr.
Brougher had not decided last night
whether he would accept the invita
A St. Louis woman has had fourteen
chickens stolen, which shows that the
thieves there aro getting down to slim
picking.—Carthage (Mo.) Newa
the old man," said the. officer. "They
all insist there is a vast sum of money
buried here, in one of these abandoned
dens, and they are bound to havo. It."
From this building the oflicer led the
way around the corner to the gloomy
passage known as "Nigger alley." Sud
denly, at the door of another empty
building, he stopped abruptly, and the
two men listened.
The sound of digging again was
heard. This time, opening the door
suddenly, the reporter came face to
face with two men excavating tar
down below the floor. A shaft about
twelve feet deep had been dun, and
loading from this, in direction of the
"cribs," and directly under a two-story
deserted building, where Ballerino once
had his office, the men had dug a
tunnel. The floor was torn up in many j
places, and the walls were almost
wrecked, yet the building was com
paratively new.
Farther away, in another alley, we
found an aged Mexican digging be
neath a fence and tearing into the
earth with his hands in search of the
Balierlno treasure box.
At this point a negro woman, very
fat and black, emerged from a littlo
room oft the court. She called out to
the officer. Her voice re-echoed start
llngly through the empty buildings,
across from the old court.
"What's the matter, mammy?" asked
the officer.
"I want you to fin' my husband,
Mifitah Offleah. He ain't been homo
for two nights now. I's afraid some
thin* happened to him.' He's helpln'
some o' them fool men look for that
Ballerino treasure box."
The officer lauehed and walked on.
Married to Chinese
"Who Is her husband?" the reporter
askeifr him.
"A Chinaman," he replied. "They
got married twelve years ago. Tou
would be surprised to gee how happy
they are. Funny combination, isn't
Farther on, the officer led the way
to an abandoned lodging house—aban
doned except that in It there were sev
eral Mexicans and men of other na
tionalities lying about In the dusty
halls and rooms in a drunken stupor.
"Here is where we used to sit and
keep our eyes on the opium den en
trances," said the officer. "This was
our lookout. We have rounded uq
many 'hop heads' here. You will see
the treasure hunters have been digging
even in these places. See how the
boards are torn up."
The officer then led the way into a
farther alley, near Marchessault street.
He stopped about half way from the
Balierlno rookeries and pointed to sev
eral low, squalid looking buildings at
the farther end. There was not a sin
gle light to be seen in any direction.
Every footstep echoed and reechoed
through the deserted structures.
"Do you pee that little court yonder,
to the right of those low buildings?"
asked the officer.
"There 1« an Insistent rumor in
Chinatown that three bodies are burled
there. An old Mexican named Lopez
and several others insist that one of
the hatchet men one nlg-ht killed
three tong men and burled their bodies
there so the police would not discover
them Of course, we are Investigating
but I don't think there Is anything in
the rumor."
Person Answering His Description
Seen on Train to San Diego
and Acting in Very Undig
nified Manner
William Morris, wanted by the Los
Angeles police for obtaining money
under false pretenses while garbed as
a Catholic priest, and for the alleged
theft of $21 from his former roommate,
Frank l'eiitfleld, with whom he occu
pied a suite of rooms in the Maple
Avenue hotel, is reported to have been
seen soliciting alms for "charity" on
a train bound for this city from San
Diego yesterday.
J. F. Lambert, proprietor of the Bal
timore restaurant here, says he saw
Morris. Lambert's description of the
"priest" tallies with that given to the
police several days ago by Peatfleld,
and says the man's actions on the
train proclaimed him anything else
than a dignitary of the Catholic
church. Lambert declares that the
man was partly under the influence
of liquor and that he left the train in
the vicinity of Oceanside.
Visits Saloons at Night
Morris, which the police do not be
lieve to be his real name, is alleged to
have in his possession several clerical
suits which he dons in the day, so
liciting alms for purposes which ho
says are charitable and spends the
proceeds at night in the saloons and
pool halls. Peatfleld told the police
that at different times he would rep
resent different denominations. Mor
ris is Mid to be a man of education.
In speaking of the affair yesterday
Lambert said the "priest" forced his
acquaintance on several mci) on the
car who wero drinking heavily and
Joined them in their revelry. "Calling
to the newsboy on the train," said
Lambert, "the man whom I took for
Morris plucked., a cigar from the well
filled box, saying Jovially to an Irish
man who sat next to him: 'Pay for
this, my friend, 1 which the "friend" did.
Displays Roll of Money
"The Irishman displayed a large roll
of money in paying for the cigar, and
later the man in priest's clothes called
him aside and they held a long confer
ence together. When the train reached
Oceanside, or a station In that vicinity,
the 'Jriest' left the train and proceed
ed in the direction of a saloon. Hia
actions on the train aroused consid
erable comment."
The police have received information
from the dignitaries of the Roman
Catholic church that Morris is not con
nected with that church. The police
are of the opinion Morris has operated
on a wholesale scale throughout the
country and are making efforts to ef
fect his capture.
"Suppose a vote were to be taken
about Dr. Cook's discovery, how do
you think it would stand?"
"I don't think he'd get the poll."—
Mexico Record
Coast Line Open
Monday, March 14,1910
The tunnel which caused the blockade is no more. The mountain
has been cut in two, and the necessity for a tunnel eliminated, no
more trouble there.
The Famous Coast Line Resorts
,-,re all open and this is the most beautiful season of the year. Visit
and other points reached by
"The Road of a Thousand Wonders"
Shore Line Limited
(First Train Will Leave Tuesday, March IS.)
The train of absolute comfort—Diner, Gentlemen's Buffet, Parlor
Observation and Parlor Cars; De Luxe Service all the way.
Trains leave Los Angeles, Arcade station, 8 a. m. (Shore Line
Limited), 8:15 a. m. (The Coaster), 2:35 p. m. (San Francisco Pas
senger), 7:30 p. m. (Sunset Express).
* NOTE On Monday, March 14, Shore Line Limited and
Coaster will be consolidated and will leave at 8:15 a. m.
Additional local trains to Santa Barbara only at 6:45 a. m. and
1:45 p. m.
NOTE—Parlor Car heretofore carried on 8:15 a. m. train dur
ing blockade will run on 8 a. m. Shore Line Limited, commencing
Tuesday, March 15.
Southern Pacific
Ask at 600 SOUTH SPRING STREET or ARCADE DEPOT, Los Angeles, or any agent.
Construction Engineer Heinly Will
Lecture on Various Features of
Mammoth Tubes Now Being
Built by City
To arouse further interest in the
project of the Los Angeles aqueduct
and in the .work undertaken by the
secretaries of the Y. M. C. A. In con
nection with the aqueduct, the Feder
ated Church clubs of Pasadena will
observe "Aqueduct Night" tonight at 8
o'clock at the First Congregational
church, Pasadena.
Hurt A. Heinly, who is associated
with Chief Engineer William Mulhol
land of the aqueduct and who has
written articles descriptive of the
aqueduct work for a number of maga
zines, will describe the project from Its
inception to the present time. Including
an account of engineering features
and an estimate of the results of the
completion of the aqueduct.
J. E. Berry of Mojave, general sec
retary of the work of the Y. M. C.
A will give a stereopticon lecture.
George D. McDill, industrial secre
tary of the international committee,
who has just returned from a four
weeks' trip over the aqueduct, will lec
ture, and the Rev. Dr. Fox, pastor of
the Congregational church, Pasadena,
will give a brief talk.
The program has been arranged by
the brotherhood committee, and fol
°Descrlptlon of the aqueduct fromJ ts
Inception to the present time, including
an account of engineering features and
results of the completion of the aque
duct, by Burt. A. Heinly.
Stereopticon lecture by J. E. Berry
of Mojave, general secretary of the
aqueduct Young Men's Christian as
°Lecture by George D. McDill, indus
trial secretary international committee
of the Young Men's Christian associa
tion, who has just returned from a
week's trip over the aqueduct.
Brief remarks by Dr. Fox, pastor
Congregational churchy
Bruised Aviator on Hand, but Motor
Which Figured in Mixup Is
Out of Order
SEATTLE, March 13.—Ten thousand
persons who went to the Meadows this
afternoon to see Charles K. Hamilton
fly In his Curtlss biplane were disap
pointed when the motor refused to
work and the attempt was abandoned.
Hamilton, who was badly bruised
yesterday when his machine turned
turtle as he was flying over a large
pond at one end of the field, was on
hand reudy to make the flight. He
limped painfully and said that he felt
very stiff as a result of his mishap,
but that otherwise he was all right.
The motor recovered from the water
last night was given a thorough over
hauling. This morning it appeared to
be in good trim, but this afternoon
when Humilton prepared for his flight
the propeller made a few turns and
then stopped.
Mechanics worked on the machine all
afternoon, but were unable to make it
work The crowd waited patiently
until sundown, when it was seen that
all chance of a flight wan over. Pass
checks were given out at the gate, and
it was announced that Hamilton would
attempt a flight tomorrow
William Allen White's Story, "A Cer
tain Rich Man," Used as
Basis of Address to
A modern novel furnished the text
of the sermon at the First Congrega
tional church yesterday morning. The
pastor, William Horace Day. preached
a sermon suggested by William Allen
White's story, "A Certain Rich Man."
There are two kinds of rich men, he
said, those who try to coin life into
money and those who try to transmute
money into life. One class Is the
servant of Mammon and the other is
"rich toward God." The motto of one
is "In God we trust," of the other, "In
Gold we trust."
Los Angeles Police Capture Man
Charged by Long Beach Residents
with Swindling Them
Just as he alighted from a San Diego
train at the Santa Fe depot yesterday
morning, J. W. McGlimpsey, accused
of having embezzled $600 intrusted to
him more than a year ago by persons
at Long Beach to be used to invest in
mining stock, was placed under arrest
liy Detectives Hoslck and Zeigler on a
charge of being a fugitive from Jus
McGlimpsey, It is alleged, disap
peared from Long Beach shortly after
receiving the money and went to Mex
ico. Saturday morning he crossed the
boundary line into the United States
and later boarded a train at San Diego
for Los Angeles.
W. W. Hicks and wife are among
tho.«e who registered at the Hayward
hotel yesterday. They are from Carls
bad, New Mexico, where Mr. Hicks
holds a position with the Santa Fe
Mr. and Mrs. Ernest M, White of
Black Warrior, Ariz., returned to Los
Angeles last evening from Bakersfield,
where Mr. White has been on busi
ness. They will probably pass a week
or ten days in Southern California be
fore returning home. Mr. White is a
mining engineer.
W. A. Burton and family of Medicine
Hat, Canada, ;m> gueatl at the Lan
kershim hotel for the remainder of the
Mr. and Mrs. D. H. L. Young, ac
companied by Arthur S. L. Young,
form an auto party who are guests at
the Alexandria. The party is from
Scotland, and have been making an
extensive tour of both the United
States and Canada, using a big touring
car whenever climatic conditions were
Mrs. Maud Trcadwell and daughter,
Miss Solomon and William Rex of San
Francisco and Berkeley are among
those who registered at the Van Nuys
hotel Sunday.
George C. Powers, one of the wealth
iest bean raisers In California, arrived
in Los Angeles yesterday from Ven
tura, coming south to Join his wife and
daughter, who have been passing the
winter here. They are guests at the
Among those who registered at the
Angolus hotel Sunday were: H. J.
motoring WW%
One of the chief amusements as well as polo— 11^|jI
—tennis—boating—etc. Ikv^H j^^if I
Just across the bay from San Diego I
By virtue of its peerless situation and climate Coronado offers to
those seeking health or recreation unequaled opportunities for a
life out-of-doors.
I{< .u D d Trip Kate, to San DIe *° I W.W. limit ,0 day-.
Santa Fe trains leave lot Angeles for San Diego 8:55 a. m., 2:15 p. m.,
12:01 a. m.
E. W. McGEE, Gen. Agt. Santa Fe, 334 So. Spring St.
Santa Catalina Island —All Hotels Now Open
Steamer Cabrillo Now Running, Con- ) s So"tl'er" r ß atiflc '.«: 2
m rfr , » T T 4 i i\ *i / "at Lake liy •.., .8:00 a. ni.
necting Trains Leave Los Angeles Daily ) pa«ino E , ectrlo By b.h ». ™.
In making the trip to Catalina Island it Is advisable to remain over at
least one day and visit Seal Rocks, Moonstone Beach, take stage ride to
Pebble Beach, Summit or Eagle's Nest, and enjoy a game of golf on th«
celebrated Catalina links.
Famous Marine Gardens Viewed Through Glass-Bottom Boats.
Banning Co., 104 raciflo Electric bldg., Lot Angeles, Cal. Phones Main 44831 F6SIS.
*L>V>F Redondo Beach Excursion
A personally conducted tour through Strawberry-land, to Cllffton-by-the-Sea, peer
lees Kedondo Beach and Its pleasure palaces, the world's greatest bath house and
power plant, Moonstone Beach, the poultry colonies and other Interesting tights.
There's where you get thnt famous fish dinner.
Jackson find wife of Wichita, Kaa.;
George K. Viberi of Denver, Colo.;
Dr D B. Channoll of Oakhiml and A.
A. Morris and wife, from Philadelphia,
E. D. Bishop, a mining man of Las
Vegas, Nev., is a guest at the Hollen
beck for a uliort stay.
Harry Sprague, custom house Inspec
tor at El Pa»O, Tex., is in Los Angeles
on a short business trip. He is a
guest at the Hollenbeck.
Mrs. Ella Kemington, Mrs. W. S.
Bogart and Mrs. J. Bradley Stout are
prominent tourists of New York city
who are in Los Angeles for the re
mainder of the winter season. They
are registered at the Hollenbeck hotel.
C. S. Schultz, a prominent banker of
Red Wing, Minn., is registered at the
Hollenbeck for a few days. Ho is ac
companied by his wife.
H. J. Booth, judge of the circuit
court at Santa Barbara, is registered
at the Van Nuys for a short time.
Mn, N. J. Thomas, MIM Thomas and
Mrs. J. Taylor are prominent tourists
from Toronto, Canada, who are guests
at the Van Nuya
If you want to enjoy a first-class business
inun'M lunch or a nice dinner or after-the«
ater supper try
The Palace
Corner First and Spring.
A. JAHSKE, Proprietor.
Everything that mind could crave or.
heart could wish for. A matchless
menu, delightful music and attentive
Entire Basement H. W. Ilellman Bids., ■
Fourth and Spring.
P9HESBM onroJto Mar eared. Eminent
|4pll!Trttrß Judges, insulstcra, conuremimen
t 3 H tl and the modicul pri'«» diitUn
r*l U I ■M ur cures permanent. I car*
Eg* I %# after others fall. WHITE
I ..^aa DAY Full FitKK h
■ j Addxokb, l>r. W. Towu*. I'ond da Uo.WU.

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