OCR Interpretation

Los Angeles herald. [microfilm reel] (Los Angeles [Calif.]) 1900-1911, May 29, 1910, Image 9

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85042462/1910-05-29/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 9

B*>. phone ."
HuniPl 4387.
Patriotic Organizations Will At
tend Congregational Service
for Country's Dead Heroes
PASADENA, May 2!).— Practically all
churches of the city will observe Me
morial Sunday today with appropriate
services, although the special service*
for the Grand Army of the Republic,
Spanish War Veteran! and kindred <>r
ganizatloni will be held this morning in
the First Congregational church on
South Marengo avenue. The pastor,
I lev. Daniel F. FOX, \wll preach the
memorial sermon, his subject being
"The Sword oi ■•■! Lee." Spe
olal music will be rendered by the choir,
assisted with two selection! by the
Sunday school orchestra, City official!
Will attend the meeting in ! body.
The regular Y. M. C. A. meeting for
men this afternoon at 3:30 o'"lock In
the 1 First Baptist church will be In tiu>
nature of s memorial service for the
rations heroes, liev. Leslie E. Lear
nod of All Saints' Episcopal church will
deliver a specially prepared sermon on
"A Good Man and ■ Good citizen." Tho
association gle« club, under the direc
tion of Prof. W. L- Junes, will render
Patriotic mUSiC, Seats will be reserved
for members of the G. A. R., Spanish
War Veterans and Sons of Veterans.
PASADEXA, May 29.— The Decora
tion day exercises to be held in tills
city .Monday are to be along lines fol
lowed in previous years. The parade,
under command of Grand Marshal
George T. Downing, will start prompt
ly at 9 o'clock in the morning and pro
ceed to Liberty park, where patriotic
exercises will be held. In addition to
the patriotic societies nil the city
Schools will be represented in the pa
rade. The decoration or graves at the
cemetery in the afternoon is left to a
special detail, assisted by those who
volunteer. Appropriate memorial Ber
uh will t>e held Monday evening in
tlie First Methodist church, beginning
at 7:30 o'clock. Rev. J. S. Pitman of
Loj Angeles will deliver a patriotic ad
dress and in addition to oilier special
music Chauncy Chenowlth, soloist, will
hliir ■■Tenting on the Old Camp
PASADENA. May B9.—The funeral of
Charles H. Tomii a Pasadona con
tractor, who died Friday at Murietta
Springs, will Ik- held this afternoon at
2:30 o'clock. It will be conducted by
the Maocabee lodge, Rev. Henry T.
Slants officiating, [nterment will be
in Mountain View cemetery.
chief of Police Wood has received a
letter from Danville, Ky.. Identifying
William Minor, who <«i->< Inf heart fail
ure at Lamanda Park recently. Rela
tives of the deceased state that he had
$8000 In a Sacramento bunk when they
last hoard from him in iviifl and they
have asked the police to Investigate.
Two burglarli s were reported yester
day which are supposed to have been
committed Friday night. A. B. Post,
17R Ivist Colorado street, reports that
his cash register was tapped for $R,
while several broken desk and table
drawers in various offices in the Rich
ardson building, 100 Bast Colorado
it, were broken open and postage
stamps stolen.
Will M. Glass, chief engineer of the
municipal lighting plant, has been ap
pointed a member of the educational
committee of the California branch of
the National Association of Stationary
\ union meeting of the Junior Chris
tian Endeavor societies of this city
will be held this afternoon In the First
Congregational church. Pr. W. A.
Cundy will speak on "Kindi.oss to AW-
Rev Nathan T>. Hyson will occupy
the pulpit In tho Pasadena Presby
terian church today, morning and
Mombera <>f tho Throop baseball
team left last evening for a trip to
Catalina island. They will be the
guests ovor Memorial day of Dean
Staeev of tho institute.
Members of the Vnlley Hunt club,
with several- of their friends, enter
tained last evening at the club rooms
with a minstrel show. The feature of
the bill was the skit, "Teddy in Jungle
town " Fred SO. Wllcox, president of
the club acted an Interlocutor and
Charles \V. B«U, Thaddeus Lowe, Sam
Hindi and Walter Lutz were tho end
men Tea was served following the
performance. Mrs. John E. Marble,
Mm Henry T. Fuller and Mrs. Benja
min Page presided at the tables.
The meeting of the Citizens' league
of North Pasadena, which was sched
uled for Monday night, has been post
poned to Tuesday night nt tho home
Of ctiariew Ulrlch. fifi.' Kverett si root.
bai,ls^anT:o"r'~Burroundino towns
and country districts for proposition that
X Interests every homo; $M> to $100 per week
easily made. You can earn splendid In
come- others are doing It. Responsible con
cern Oood rating by Bradstreet and Dun.
LOCK BOX 838. Pasadena. 6-29-1
, New and roomy; clean and cool. lmo
' 5-15-lmo
«■ to eat here than at home. 199 EAST
Any sum—current rate.
JAS. H. C.AUT & CO.,
219 Chamber of Com.. Pasadena
- 'nk"w-'~T?REProof "ftoracTr warh£
house for household goodti and automobiles.
• Offlc-. 65 S. BROADWAY. 5-12-lm
ladles.' 85c. 154 NORTH FAIR OAKS AYE.
Circulation Dept.
Home 1013.
garnet 2740
PABADBNA, May 29.—Thirteen pub
lic carriage and automobile drivers of
idena will donate their earnings
Monday to John \V. Davis, lOS'J Sum
mit avenue, a fellow driver who SUS
talned a broken hip In a fall four
months ago and who has been eonlined
to his home ever since. Davis us a vet
eran of tho civil war. Those who have
ngreed to participate In this charitable
work are i. ii. Fawcett, M. w. Davis,
11. Rockwell, A. I-. Richardson and 11.
T Bmlth with thoir public autOß, and
S. B, Hogue, A. Racey, M. J. Olds, Wal
ter Knott. T, F. I'evoy, I, C. Baker,
M. H. Ballard and B. M. Pratt with
their carriage!,
FASADKNA, May 29.—The annual
baseball game between Throop Insti
tute and Pasadena high school In the
county interscholastic league at Tour
nament pink yesterday afternoon
broke up in an argument over the bat
ting order in the fifth inning, with the
score 5 to 3 In favor of the high school
team, It Is said another game will be
played. at a later date.
In the practice polo match at Tour
nament park yesterday afternoon the
Kcds defeated the Whites by a score
of 3 to 1. The winning team was made
up of Reggie Weiss, Carleton Burke,
Fred Emery and T. H. McCoy. On
the losing side were Harry Weiss, Dr.
A. 11. Savage, C. B. Post and Dr. W.
A. Boucher. Reggie Weiss, drove over
two goals for the winners and Fred
Emery one. Dr. Savage made the one
goal for the losers.
High scores at Myers' bowling alloys
for the month to date are: L. Gates I
232, S. GelHweln 227, R. Lewis 225, C. J. I
Stevens 223, R. Lancaster 211 and
Clyde O'Neal 201.
Indian motorcycles, 30 W. Colorado Btreet.
Circulation, Trnllrywny, bet. Pier avenue
and Marine ntreet. Home 4711.
Correspondent— 4381; Sunset 701.
Big Entertainment and Compre
hensive Publicity Campaign
Proposed by Live Ones
(Sptolal Correspondent of The Herald).
OCEAN PARK, May 2S.—lnterest is
growing in the Los Angeles Herald's
■circulation and classified advertising
contest, In which Miss Hazel Webster
of this city Is a candidate, standing
filth in her district at present. So
widespread is the enthusiasm over
Miss Webster'l candidacy that several
of the most prominent and inliuential
citizens are canvassing the advisa
bility of a gigantic entertainment to
be given in the near future, the pro
ceeds from which will be applied to
the purchase of classified advertising
books, which In turn will be used to
boom Ocean Park.
There is a double meed of patriot-
Ism in this proposition, for it not only
means making Miss Webster a winner,
but will give Ovuan Park publicity
that could not be secured In any other
manner. Ocean I'ark today is one of
the best Improved beach towns on the
Pacific coast, and it is believed that
with a certain amount of printer's ink
devoted to boosting a really good town
through the columns of The Herald
that Miss Webster will be an easy win
ner and Ocean Park will gain not only
in population but wealth in the way
Of Investment from people who read of
the opportunities presented Rnd are
looking for a community that does
Office 315 N. Sycamore
Phones—Home (181 Buiuet Black 7«.
18-Year-old Daughter of Santa
Ana Woman Must
Wait for Money
SANTA ANA, May 28.—Mary F.
Btaplli, 18-year-old daughter of Mrs.
Estella M. Staplln, was given this
morning Into the caro of her mother
hy the juvenile court. This act fol
lowed the arrest of the girl yesterday
in Los Angelas, where she had" fled
from her mother after a difference be
tween the two over $500 held in trust
by Mrs. Staplln for the daughter. The
money is due on the girl's twenty-first
birthday, but she Insisted the money
whs due her when she was 18. Her
eighteenth birthday fell on April 8, and
on April 7 a complaint was sworn to
charging her with being a dependent
child, thus bringing her within the
Jurisdiction of the juvenile court. She
was put In her mother's charge and
promised she would not leave home.
But. she broke her promise and went to
I,oh Angeles without permission, thus
putting herself in contempt of court.
After other efforts to bring her back
had failed Sheriff Lacy and Probation
Officer Scott wont after her yesterday
evening and brought her home under
arrest. The attorney, who is alleged to
have advised her to resist previous at
tempts to bring her to Santa Ana was
Attorney Hutchison of Los Angeles.
SANTA ANA, May 28.—A movement
is under way to remodel the Rossmore
hotel, now the leading hostelry of
Santa Ana, into a modern hostelry. It
is wild the owner will Invest $15,000 In
the hotel If the citizens of Santa Ana
Will contribute $4000 for furnishings.
Circulation —Home 4711 i Sunset 3561.
Correspondent—Home 4381) Sunset 791.
Beach Pleasure Resort, Under a
New Management, Presents
Many Pleasing Features
strains of excellent music played by
the Lancaster orchestra and dainty
uance.-s and sopffs provided by Fougere,
the famous French comedienne, the
liristol pier cafe was opened this af
ternoon for the season under the man
agement of Harvey S. Winsor. A num
ber of automobile parties came out
from Los Angeles tonight and the cafe
war a scene of gayety until a late hour.
The cafe ha.s a capacity for seating
1200 persons, and at each end of the
big dining roum is a »Luku, where Man
ager Winsor has stationed a dozen ex
pert vaudeville artists to amuse t!i<>
diners. Fougere is considered far ahead
of any actress in her line ever brought
to this country. She portrays the act
ing of the girls in Maxim's in Paris in
a style that those who have seen both
pronounce very realistic.
The Bristol pier was constructed sev
eral years ago by a syndicate headed by
Lycurgus Lindsay, and is faid never to
have been profitable. It is well con
structed, and extends several hundred
feet out over the ocean. Automobiles
may he driven to within a short dis
tance of the cafe, which Is situated at
the outward end of the pier. Manager
Winsor says he will endeavor to make
the cafe one of the most popular on the
( oast. He was the first manager of the
Madison Square garden in New York
city, and only recently procured control
of the Bristol pier cafe.
SANTA MONICA, May 28.—Justice of
the Peace Michaels of Malibu township
next Tuesday will arraign William
Powers, a naval veteran at the Sol
diers' home, on the charge of assault
ing John Kennedy, also a veteran.
Powers is out on $1000 bail. Both men
were in the hospital, where Powers was
a nurse. Kennedy received injuries to
hU head when he struck the floor after
being thrown out of bed, as he claims,
by Powers.
Office at Brmd'a, SBB Third «t.
Phone*: Ilam* 380; Sunset Main 380.
Business Men Plan to Follow the
Centennial with Campaign
of Advertising
Swing, the president of the recent Cen
tennial celebration, has launched a
move to raise a fund of $10,000 to fol
low up the advertisement of San Ber
nardino started 'by the festival and
assist in encouraging the locating of
manufacturers in the city. Mr. Swing
started the ball rolling by subscribing
$100 and through the chamber of com
merce, before which body the project
has been laid, an effort is to be made
to complete the fund.
"It is too important to the business
interests of the city to lay down now,"
said Mr. Swing, "and I want to see
this old town go ahead, and we can
do it."
The magnitude of Mr. Swing s
scheme has electrified the business men
of the city, and already the originator
of the project has received encourage
ment from all sides.
It is tho intention of the chamber of
commerce in this connection to conduct
booster excursions into the regions of
the southwest that geographically are
tributary to San Bernardino and be
come acquainted with tho business men
of those sections. The fight for equal
freight rates has already placed the
local merchants in a position to bet
ter compete with the dealers of other
Mr. Swing with Mayor S. W. Mc-
Nabb is making up a big party to go
to Upland on June 14 to attend the
celebration to be piven in that city and
return the compliment paid by resi
dents of that region during the festival
Circulation —Home 4111: Sunset SSffl.
Correspondent—Home 1381; Suiuet 791,
VENICE, May 28.—Lieut. A. H.
Woodbine of the naval militia of Los
Angeles will be grand marshal of the
parade that will precede the naval me
morial exercises here Monday. The pa
rade will form on the Midway and move
along Windward avenue to the Venice
auditorium, where the services will be
held. The principal speakers will be
Dr. Charles Edward Locke, pastor of
the Los Angeles First M. B. church,
and Judge Curtis D. Wilbur of the su
perior court. The choir from the First
M. E. church, composed of 150 voices,
will furnish music. Dr. Eugene E. Da
vis will be In charge of the musical
program, with Clyde Collinson as or
Thousands of bouquets of flowers will
be distributed among the crowd at the
auditorium by a committee of pretty
beach girls. The crowd will move to
the end of the pier, following the exer
cises in the auditorium, and cast the
Movers upon the waves as a salute is
lii.d by the naval militia and uniform
rank, .Santa Monica company. No, 21,
Knights of Pythias. Among those par
ticipating will be eight veterans of the
navy from the Soldiers' home at Saw
Mrs. Mai Schreiner, Encouraged by One Who Had Faced Death,
Takes Heart and Is Now Well and Happy
"If you could only know how
sick I have been for years, many
years, so ill that often I could not
keep even a spoonful of water on
my stomach, and how well I am
"My husband finally decided that he
would take me to California in the
hope that the rlimate there might help
me. I was dreadfully thin, and so
weak that X could scarcely walk. My
nerves were in such a dreadful state
that I could not control myself at all.
One minute 1 would ho laughing at
nothing at all; tho next I would be
crying and screaming with just as littlo
i ause.
"Before we were ready to start for
the coast the doctors advised Mr.
Schrelner not to start with me, for
the chances were that I would die on
the way. But I was doing no good
here, and I was so miserable that I
had as leave die as not, if there were
no relief from that terrible pain and
awful nervous spells that came on
oftener and oftener as the disease pro
"Well, we But 1 the trip, though I did
c, and I was so miserable that I
1 aa leave die as not, if there were
relief from that terrible pain and
ful nervous spells that came on
»ncr and oftener as the disease pro-
Well, we made the trip, though I did
come near fulfilling the doctors' predic
tion and dying on the way. I was in
such a state when we reached L.os An
geles that I fell senseless on the plat
form of the station when we left the
train, and had to be hauled away in an
14 Months of Suffering
"There followed fourteen months of
just the same agony. Fourteen months
of slim diet and medicine, and suffer
ing, and nervousness and fear, until
finally my husband brought me back
home. 1 suppose I was really brought
homo to.die, and I did not much care.
All that year and two months of pain
and suffering and lack of nourishment
had weakened me so much that I could
not walk alono when we reached Den
ver, but had to be almost carried to the
cab from the train shed.
"I was Just dying- by inches, that's
what I was, and I knew it, and gave
up walk alone when we reached Mr.
r, hut had to be almost carried to the
b from the train shed.
'I was Just dying by inches, that's
lat I was, and I knew it, and gave
all hope. So one day when Mr.
hreiner came to me with a copy of
the News and tried to tell me of a new
treatment that had cured a case just
like mine, and as bad, I would not
ten to him.
"'Don't try to tell me about somo
new doctor,' I cried. 'I've seen the last
doctor ever cried. to see. I've taken
tor I ever want to see. I've taken
medicine and paid bills all these years,
and look where it has left me.'
Go Ask the Patient
" 'Then we won't go near him," re
plied my husband. 'We will just go
over by Elitch's gardens and see this
Mrs. Carpenter, who was cured. Let's
go and ask her whether it is true, or
Just a story made up.'
"I finally agreed to that, and we
drove over, I so sick that I was hardly
able to hold up my head. I almost
collapsed when we got inside the
house, but I was still able to sit up
and speak. I remember that I had on
a thick, heavy veil, and I would not
take It off, because I was ashamed that
she should Bee my yellow skin, my
bony face and the circles under my
"I told her right straight what we
had come for. I said: 'Mrs. Carpenter,
I am a very right straight what
1 come for. I said: 'Mrs. Carpenter,
m a very sick woman and I want
you to tell me the truth. I cannot live
many weeks In this condition, and I
had given up all hope until I saw an
account of your recovery from just
such a disease as mine. Now, I want
you to tell me truly whether you were
cured, and whether there is hope for
Won Her Sympathy
"You just ought to have seen the
sympathy and the gladness in Mrs.
Carpenter's face. It does one good to
look at her anyway, she is so well and
strong and cheerful, but she knew so
well how I felt, could remember so
Whence Comes This Mysterious Power?
A man of a scientific turn of mind knowledge of Anatomy, Physiol-1 Company are open this week to fering with indigestion. Torpid
called to see the Teleconi man. ogy, Pathology, etc., that they those who wish to take advan- Liver, Constipation, Rheumant-
He was mystified at the results were also possessed of what he tage of thi9 modern treatment, ism, Paralysis, Nervous Collapse,
produced with Teleconi, the drug- was pleased to term a COD- By the end of the week it is ex- so-called Appendicitis and all
less treatment. No knife used, given power, which the average pected that all who can be treat- manner of complaints due to a
No blood drawn. No drugs used individual does not possess. He ed at this time will have been en- Disordered Condition of the
—and yet they were curing the said he found them to be big, rolled, and those who delay be- Stomach and Liver,
seemingly incurable of all manner brave and hopeful, and were the yond Saturday may have to wait Incurable ailments, such as
of diseases and complaints. After kind that inspired hope and con- several weeks, unless there is Consumption, Diabetes, Bright's
much serious thought he finally fidence in the sick and suffering, some unexpected vacancy. Tel- Disease and Cancer, will not be
decides that, in addition to a The books of the Teleconi econi will be applied to those suf- accepted for treatment.
Teleconi, the Drugless Treatment, is being given by the Teleconi Company, i nder the
direction of a licensed physician, at the Rosslyn Hotel, 443 South Main Street, Los
Angeles. Office hours, 9to 12 a.m., 2 to sp. m. No Sunday hours. Ask the elevator
boy to direct you to their rooms.
Rosslyn Hotel, 443 South Main St.
now, you would not wonder at
my gratitude toward the man
who cured me," said Mrs. Mai
Schreincr at 2.350 Ilumboldt
street, Denver, Colo.
H. 11. AIJ.IXIX, an Original Teleconl Man
distinctly when she had been right
where [ was thru, that she felt very
sorry for me. At the same timo she
was glad, for she was so certain that I
could be cured.
"So she Kat ri??ht there and told me
the whole story of her sickness back
In Sallna, Kas., six years ago. How
five of the best doctors had given her
up to die, and none of her friends
thought she could live a week. She
was even worse off than I, for she was
bedridden lor months, while I was
still able to drag around. She told
me the whole story, how her sister
had read in a paper of a cure in a
neighboring town, wrought by Tele
coni, and how she hud sent her sister
to beg the practitioner to come and
see whether there was any hope for
"And the marvelous part of the story
was that after one treatment she sat up
in bed and ale a hearty meal, some
thing she had not done for months.
When she told me that and assured
me that it was all true, just as I had
read it in the News, I determined to
try this new treatment myself.
Has Gained 18 Pounds
"Well, there is no need to say much
more—look at me now. .1 have been
taking treatments only a few weeks,
but 1 have gained eighteen pounds, I
walk whenever and wherever I choose,
I eat anything and everything I want
and nothing- hurts me; 1 am gaining
strength every day — r am well."
Mr*. Schrelner actually shed tears
of joy as she t"ld of her restored |
health after bo many years of suffer
ing, despair and finally resignation to
the death which seemed inevitable.
"I do not like publicity, and I shrink
from having my name in the news
papers under any circumstances; but I
fee] that it would be the basest Ingrat
itude if I should fail to tell everyone
1 can what a cure has been wrought
on me by Teleconi. I cannot rind words
to express my gratitude, the joy I fcl
at beinjT restored to life and health and
happiness, after T had given up every
hope. It was simply a reprieve at
the last moment, when I was about
to die.
"I was really at death's door
for years. I tried osteopathy,
massage, doctors —at one time 1
actually had twenty bottles of
medicine in my room at once.
"I am telling every one of my
friends, just as fast as I can see them.
I am telling you, that the readers of
the News may know it. And if any
sick persons wish to ask mo personally
of the truth of the story, I live at 2350
Humboldt street, and my telephone
number is York 3348. I will be only too
glad to talk to anyone who la in the
condition from which I was rescued,
and tell them that there is health and
happiness only a few weeks away if
they will follow the way I took."
Her Looks Prove It
Mrs. Schreiner's personal appearance
bears out every claim she makes to
restored health. There is a healthy
glow on her cheek, her eyes are bright,
she moves with springy step and the
ease and grace of young womanhood,
and, above all, there is a lißht in her
face and a ring of earnestness in her
voice that tell the story of renewed
health and hope.
Mrs. Emma Carpenter Inspires
Mrs. Schreiner to Regain
Six Years Ago Five Doctors Gave
Her Up as Incurable
The Denver woman who encouraged
Mrs. Mai Schreiner, as related in an-
Never an hour of the day that T
was not drugged with one or
another kind of stuff. Some
times it stimulated me for a little ;
oftener it merely made my stom
ach more sore and tender.
other column of this page, to continue
her quest tor health until she was final
ly restored, is Sirs. Krnma J... Carpen-1
ter of 3863 Tennyson street. It was an
account of Mrs. Carpenter's own mar
velous recovery, printed several weeks
ago In the Newi, which led Mrs. Schrel
ner to call on her and inquire whether
the story Is true, and whether there
really was hope for herself.
Mrs. Carpenter's recovery after sha
had been given up to die i 3 no less
astonishing—and no less true—than
that of Mrs. Schreiner. And that It
was genuine and permanent la shown
in the fact that she was cured six years
ago, and today Is strong 1, healthy and
happy, and ready and willing at all
times to tell anyone how she regained,
her health when the last hope had gono.
She Became Very 111
Six years ago Mrs. Carpenter wasr
living in Salina, Kas. For some years
she had been in failing 1 heaith. Tha
cause of It all was a torpid liver, which
in turn allowed her system to fill with
poison, her digestion to become im
paired, and nervousness and other Ilia
Medicine and doctors galore sha
tried, sometimes getting temporary
relief, sometimes merely adding to her
discomfort without any benefit. Grad
ually she grew worse, and finally took
to her bed. From a strong, handsome
woman she wasted away to a mera
frame, with sallow skin, sunken cheeks,
wan face and circled eyes. Her stom
ach pained her day and night, and re*
fused to retain her food.
Five Doctors Gave Up
Finally she was given up to die.
Five of the best physicians in tha
town had tried in vain to save her,
and her family was merely awaiting
the inevitable, when one day her sis
ter read the story of a woman in sim
ilar condition in a neighboring town,
who had been restored to perfect health
thmugh a new treatment called Tele
coni. She read the story to me siclc
woman, who began to beg that tha
practitioner be sent for and a-rked to
come to the house—for it was impossi
ble to move her.
Fortunately for her, the practitioner
was paying a visit to Salina the next
day, and agreed to come to the houaa
and examine Mrs. Carpenter. She
awaited with breathless suspense iiin
verdict. After he had heard the history
of her case, and satisfied himself that
she had no organic ailment beyond the
reach of his science, he sat and smiled
at her.
"Do you think you can save me?" she
asked anxiously. "Do you see any hope
for me at all?"
"Yes, indeed," he replied cheerfully.
"I can help you, and I can do more
than that; I can make you entirely;
She Sat Up and Ate
He gave her one treatment that day,
and to the amazement of the friends
and neighbors who wore watching her,
and expecting her to die any day, sha
sat up in bed and ate dinner—a thins
she had not done for months. After
another treatment or two she left her
bed, and her recovery was no leas rapid
than thorough.
"I am always glad to tell anyone
what Telecom did for me," said Mrs,
Carpenter at her Tennyson street resi
dence. "I know what it means, for I
can never forget the day when I layi
dying and first heard of it. And E
know that every time I send a sufferer;
to take the treatment I have saved an-«
other human life. 11

xml | txt