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licllcvo It or Not, n5 Your FnltU is in Sharks find 3'cn. 'You landlubbers of to-day area cyn icdl lot of people." And Commodore Tyrrell, in his righteous indignation, began to berate the scribe for daring- to dispute the yarn,- which is left to the reader to digest and absorb as he sees fit. "Away back in the month of Novem ber, in the year 1864, before the war was over, I was serving on the good ship Metacomet. We had been moving southward into the Campeachy banks, where red snappers abounded by the million. The schools of these fishes were often miles in length, and with hook and line we stood at the boat's side all day catching them by the hun dred, using only large chunks of pork for bait. No sooner would the bait strike the water than the big fish would swallow it, only the next mo ment to be landed on the deck. The heads were cut off and the fish packed in barrels. We filled on an average of thirty barrels a day. The heads were then thrown back into the water, and this naturally drew sharks. One day the boats'n, Billy Wilson, was told to make a big hook with which to capture- a shark. It was fastened to the lead line and baited with a six-pound chunk of pork. Far out in the water it was thrown for the shark to swallow, and, sure enough, in a moment the line be gan running out at a speed that soon required the application of water to save it from scorching. When it came to a sudden stop Wilson and Gill, the sailmaker, began to tire out the fish by taking in the line. At last, when it was within ten feet of the vessel, a vol ley of rifle bullets was poured into it In an instant the shark turned again and made a dart, jerking the line from the men's hands and throwing them overboard. Away and away it went, and the work of tiring it out was again begun. When a second time the large white body was exposed to view a num ber of volleys were fired into it, even Capt. Jewett taking a hand from the hurricane deck. " 'All hands, up shark.' "The command rang out and one hundred men with willing hands seized the line, the next instant landing the shark on the deck with a louder noise than if a five-pound gun had been dis mounted. Well, we cut that shark Open, and in the stomach we found an old boot, a tin can and about a bushel of fish heads. When the jaws were propped open and the mouth was dis tended it was big enough to allow a nine-year-old boy to walk in without stooping. That fish measured over six teen feet in length, and ve cut it up and weighed it in sections. It counted up over two thousand pounds. Those were the days, I tell you." Cincinnati Tribune. PANTRY PALAVER. Imaginary Badinage Among the Inani mate Occupants. "Pies are very different from people," said the Jam. "If a man is bad, he is locked up. but pies are locked up be cause they are gooa." "i tmntr. it's too Daa, saia tne sugar; ., . . . , X, "they put me m a cage to keep the flies from stealing me. I don't see why they don't put the naughty flies in the cage j and let me go free." "Aren't you ill-natured sometimes?" asked the Milk of the Tartlet. "Well, I'm a little tart most of the time," replied the Tartlet. "I'm going to change my looks if I can," said the Powdered Sugar. "The cook mistook me for the Salt y ester- day, and really we're as different as can be." "Isn't summer the hottest season?" asked the Gingersnap. "Sb; I am," said the Red Pepper. "Did you ever see a garden walk?' ' asked the Flour-barrel of the Plum-cake. "No; but I've seen a cit-ron," replied the Cake. "I think Jack likes us," said the Gin gersnap to the Sponge-cake. "I'm afraid he does," said the Sponge cake. "We might live longer if he didn't" "What are you good for?" asked the Orange of the Lemon. "I'm a great aid to some people," said the Lemon. "Whom, for instance?" sneered the Orange. "Those who like lemonade," said the Lemon. "You and I are a great combination, eh?" said the Butter to the Bread. "Only one better," put in the Molas ses. "What's that?" asked the Butter. "Me and Bread," said the Molasses. Harper's Young People. He Didn't Sing;. At a recent social event in the coun try there was present a dignified and very slender young man from town who, it was easy to see, had a very good opinion of himself. A not altogether flattering reputation, acquired by his alleged tenor voice, had preceded him to the back woods, and soon after his arrival he was surrounded by a bevy of mischievous rustic maidens, who begged him for a song. Like many young sing ers he needed much persuasion. While the girls insisted, an old farmer, who had been standing near by for some time, suddenly cried out: "Sing for 'em, young man. I know you kin sing you've got legs bo much like a mawkin' bird's." He did not sing. Pensacola News. Accommodating. Peddler Will you buy a mousetrap, ma'am? Lady No, I haven't any mice in the house. "I can get some for you, ma'am, for a small consideration: it,'n raw finnrt. caicmn em. "T"Vi i. i i ... f necessitate my "Wall T ;j viwiuutirovweyou with one lor a trine, ma'am." "But it might prove a nuisance." "I could sell you a dog to kill it, ma'am." "The remedy might prove worse than the disease." "Well, I'd poison the dog cheap for you, ma'am." Pick-iMa-Un. Lose this year. nd mat up for lost timo ; . EKrrys-een Animal icrlS'J-l win ssv? you many valuable binta , wa socut -.vnat to raise and how to "rSV r&ireit. It contains informal wn.:on to oe had from no others vX uo-rra. Free to ail,y SD.E, Terry &Cc. A FlCr.V v. .Ti-i BoaT m. C, V. MEEDEN, PROh,. EVSaln street, WINE, LIQUORS AND CIGARS both Foreign and Domestic brands. NEATLY ISZATTTi 1,s3xoca. tit Hoomis for the accomodation of the public EVERYTHING FIHST-OLASS in every respect and POPULAR PRICES. ity DAVID BALZ, Prop. Wholesale and Retail Dealer in BEEF, PORK, MUTTON, VEAL AND SAUSAGES Alfalfa fed cattle from Salt River Valley received by rail here. JVEfti -re, Street. "STraLXjaic... James Milton, Tio. Plate SHEET IRON WORKER. Plumbing Promptly Attended to, and all Kinds of Job Work a Specialty. FOOT OF MAIN STREET, YUMA ARIZONA. NORTON'S STAGE LINE FOR Mohawk Vally. CARRYING UNITED STATES MAIL. Leaves Mohawk Monday, Wed nesda3r and Fridays at 8 a. m., connecting at Tacna with train 19. Leaves Tacna for Mohawk on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Satur days at 6 a. in. At Mohawk" gond comfortable ,j rn u,, tti rigs can be had, tor xiar&ua Mala, ' ' over the new road. GEO. W. NORTON, Mohawk, A. T. : : Proprietor. TJjnTVTTPp T TV"r7"RV ilUlNILlji il V JllA.I FEED & SALE STABLE, FIRST ST., BET. MAIN ST. AND MADISON AVE., DAN DEVORE, Proprietor. Carriages, Buggies, Horses and Teams furnished to order. Also careful drivers when desired. Hay and grain for sale. Stable ' room furnished. Charges Reasonable. Palace Barber Shop. -IN TUE- SOUTHERN PACIFIC HOTEL- SHAVING, HAIR CUTTING AND SHAMPOOING Done in First-class Style and' to' tho Queen's Taste. HOT AND COL DBATHS A. N. HAINES Proprietor. THE PLACE, L, J. F. Meger, Prop. Cor, of First and Main Sts., Yuma, A T. The Finest Brands Wines and Whiskies. Imported Cigars. of CASH! CASH! WANTED ANY QUANTITY OF EGRETTE -and- Egrette Feathers for which will be paid on receipt of goods. Addrebe: MAYER MISCH. 405 Taylor St. W San Francisco, Oaf. Went vv Obsci ver A. Aalionberger furnishes us with the rouowin" im portant facts relative to the climate, rainfall and weather at Yuma. The following data from the records of the U . S. weather Bureau are from observations taken for periods rang ing from five to twenty years and are published by request of the Hon, Mayor of Yuma: Mean actual barometer. Yuma, 29.76 inches; Denver, Col., 24.73 inches. Mean annual temperature. Yuma, 73' Jupiter. Fla., 73. Mean maximum temperature during month of July. Yuma, 106.6 ; iPhoemx, 107.3d. Mean minimum temperature during month of July. Yuma, il ; ualveston, Tex., 79. Mean minimum temperature during month of January. Yuma, 42 ; lucson, 35: Phoenix, 32. Highest temperature recorded. Yuma, IIS ; Phoenix, 119; Fort Lapwai, Idaho, 115. Lowest temperature recorded. Yuma, 22; Riverside, Cal. (Voluntary observer's record.). 21: Jacksonville. Fla., 15; Gal veston, Tex., 11. Mean relative humidity. Yuma, 44, San Diego. Cal.. 75; Chicago, 74: Pen sacola, Fla., 76$; Port Angeles, Wash., 88. Mean annual rainfall. Yuma, 3 inches; Tucson, 13 inches; Jacksonville, Fla., 55 inches; New Orleans, La., 62 inches; Neah Bay, Wash., 102 inches. Average annual number of rainy days. Yuma, 14; Tucson 49; St. Louis,- 115; Washington, D. C, 126; New York, 126; Baltimore, 133; Chicago, 136; Cincinnati, 141; Atlanta, Ga., 141; Rochester, N. Y., 171; Tatoosh Island, Wash., 186. Average annual number of cloudy days. Yuma, 17 i Sacramento, Cal., 45; Oswego, N. Y., 173. Average annual number of partly cloudy days. Yuma, 69; Sacramento, Cal., 76; Oswego,. N. Y., 124. Average annual number of clear days. Yuma, 279; Portland, Ore., 92; Oswego, N. Y.f 68. Average hourly wind velocity. Yuma, 6 miles; Dodge Oity, Ivan., 12 miles; ban dusky, 0., 13 miles. Highest wind velocity recorded. Yuma, 54 miles; San Francisco, Cal.,- 60 miles. The ITSirtirsiitci Fair, Railroad Rates Greatly Reduced To San Francisco and return at About One half the Usual Cost. It will not be news to the many readers of the Sentinel that there i3 now in pro gress in San Francisco an International Midwinter Exposition. But much that concerns that tremendous enterprise, what maj' be seen there, its daily doings, and why it is ta the interest of all to see it, will be news of a character eagerly sought by every one who reads. In the first place, what may be seen there. Since August 24th last there has grown up in Golden Gate Park the most beausiful group of industrial palaces that the western sun ever shone upon, and it will be the wonder of the world for years to come how thesg five main exposition buildings and their three-score and ten architectural ad juncts sprang into being in so short a space of time. There is a palace of Manufactures and Liberal Arts, a palace of Mechanic Arts, a palace of Horticulture and Agriculture, a palace of Fine Arts, and a palatial Admin istration Building; and these are finished and filled with exhibits from every quarter of the globe material evidences of every industry and art. To these main buildings have been added special State and county buildings in which the products of different sections are em phatically particularized. Many of Cali fornia's neighboring States have erected ex position structures of their own, and not a few of her own counties have added county buildings to the group. The area of the California Midwinter Exposition is nearly two hundred acres, and it includes more than seventy structures. Some of these buildings, as works of arch itectural art, are superior to the buildings of the Columbian Exposition, and competent critics have said that for picturesqueness and perfection of landscape effects this mid winter display in Golden Gate Park sur passes all efforts ever made in that direction. This is largely due to the generosity of Nature and the happy selection of a site by the promoters. The park has word-wide fame for its great natural beauty, independ ently of its jeceut acquisition. Combine with this the artistic arrangements of these splendid architectural master-pieces, and the effect must be simply incomparable. The grandest encineerinc feature of the Exposition is the lionet bteel Tower, which rises to an elevation of 22 feet from the center of the quadrangle described by the four great palaces. Elevators ascend almost to the top, and at stated intervals are three convenient balconies, the highest 250 feet above ground level, affording magnificent views oi tne grounds, park and surroundings for miles in all directions. From the top are operated two poweriul naeh lights, and the sides are a succession of dazzling and variegated incandescent bulbs, which at night-time light up with intermittent splen A 4.1. 1 ! l ii- uui tne nuuiu supuru suiting. j. i; juts ueeii ine enaeavor oi tne manage ment to make the bolder features of the Midwinter Fair distinctby typical of western life, though individual enterprise has not been lacking to make many foreign features exceedingly prominent and interesting. Among the latter may be mentionea,-as meriting special attention, the reproduction ui iitiuciueig rustic, wmcn reresents an ex j;uuii,uie ui ;pou,uuu. j?or tne average juiopeun tins spienuid leature needs no de rpi , , Buiijjuuii. mere souna oi tne name brings a rush of joyful memories of "das Vateriand." 'Ihen there is the Public Prater of Vienna, where refreshments are accompanied by grand orchestral and vocal concerts. JBits of old Pans, a Turkish theater, street in Cairo, a Cafe Chantant, Alaskan village, Japanese tea warden Chinese village,-a cyclorama of the famous Hawaiian volcanoesr and numerous other attractions may be found- amotif t.lir? Ornental concessions. J.0 deiignt tne heart of the old argonaut is a genuine mining camp in lull oneration. old adobe huts with tiled roofs, typical of tne aays oi a; Indians, cow boys and bucking mustangs. bpecial days have been set apart throush- out the fair season for the individual ob servance and celebration by the various in terests represented. For instance, England, France, Germany, Italy, Austria. Russia. etc., the several American States, Pacific Loast btates and conn ties, societies and in- austries. each have thsnr sneci.il flav nf jubilee, and these jubilees will be memor able events. But the question of most serious moment in connection with the Midwinter Fair is, how can we all get there? Answered in a' twinkle. TJip Kmitl, Pacific Company has made" for this special uoouijiuii nie mobc iiDerai rates ever affered for the benefit of the nublic. within easy reach of every person on the Pacific Coast not only a visit to San Fran cisco and the Fair, but the chan n lifetime to visit the many other attractions oi uuuornia. it may be a long time before such rich opportunity as this is afforded. Any further information, either in rela tion to the Fair or California in general, may be obtained by calling brf or addressing xx. urcsser, ugunt at mma or X. 11 n B oan First publication March 3, 1S94. TN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE X Third Judicial District of the Terri tory of Arizona, in and for the County of Yuma. John Gandolfo and Eugene F. San- guinetti, partners under the firm name of Gandolfo and Sanguine tti, plamtiffs; vs Samuel Purdv. E. B. Waggv and Francisco Avila, defendants. Action brought in the District Court of the Third Judicial District of the Terri tory of Arizona, in and for Yuma County, and the comnlaint filed in said Yuma County, in the office of the Clerk of said District Court. In the name of the Territory of Arizona, to Samuel Purdy, E. B. VVaggy and Fran cisco Avila, defendants, Greeting: You are hereby summoned and required to appear in an action brought against you by the above named plaintiffs, in the Dis trict Court of the Third Judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in and for Yuma County, and answer the complaint therein filed with the Clerk of this said Court, at Yuma, in said County, within ten days after the service upon you of this Summons, if served in-this said County, or if served out of this said County and within this said Judicial District, then within twenty days thereafter, or in all other cases within thirty days thereafter,- the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service or judgment by default will be taken against you. Given under my hand and seal of the District Court of the Third Judicial District of the Terri- seal. tory of Arizona, in and for Yuma County, this 1st day of March, A. D. 1894. C. H. BRINLEY, Clerk of said District Court.- Automatic Water Gate TO PREVENT OVERFLOW IN Irrigating canals, JDitches and Reservoirs. Tne auore cm illustrates an AUTOMATIC! WATEIt GATE, to regulate and keep in subjection the rise of water in ca?ial, due to an over-abundant fln-,orto sudden rises in the canal owing to It ia particularly valuable to have such a- Water Gate placed in lower bank of can2l, at such points iM inic wneru mere are itavines, Uullies, Arroyos, Foot Hills, Buttes. or Tableland, as nnv rains or storms bring down at such points a surplus of water that is very dangerous to the banks of canal. The Waste Gate, however, will prevent DUUIl UUU1UC, US lb 13 SELF-ACTING AND A PERFECT SAFETY VALVE Relievincr the canal, at short intervals, of Ust unr. plus water, thus preventing the washing away of uan&s, uuu i-uusui art-iii, uamage generally, no alone to canal, but property owners all along the imc, uu uiiij nuuci umic ur icss damages there afterfor the want of water owinc to tin? iamno-B,i condi ion of canal, and while such repair are bein" ..v.v,.., ioi,,imi,uic to reneye canal of its surplus wafer, to prevent damage and ex pense, but by its use the first cost of canal con- sirucviun "in uc materially lessened, as the Dnks iicuii uuu ui. uiiiuc cv uiu ur wiue. The device is extremely simple, and compara tively inexpensive Its plan of operation is this: mere is a pipe fastened to an ntiflnW ir, fh- vertical gate, 1. When the body of water rises to me level oi tne miner run nf nmn f freely into the tank, 3, which is immediately filled thus overbalancing the weight, 4, which is on the ouier ena oi lever, o, tnus forcing open the gate, piusoi water, wnen ooay oi water recedes below a certain .cvei, no more water is admitted to the tarn; inereiore empties itself by a small faucet "jiuiuug, o, at tne oottom; mis being done, tho weight overbalances tank, and brings down the imci, MJULU, umiiir riu'iu to tne 8W nirinrr mtt ciusts it. inis operation continues at short in tervals, so long as the body of water keeps rising tank are all .rigid, and hinge, or pivot, on a hori zontal shaft. The gate, flume or bx can be made any height width, or length desired. The gate can be hinged between any bulkhead without box. The Water Gate is a Perfect Safety Valve, and is to a body of water what a safetv valvn in f... They can be made any bizc, corresponding with body; of water and size of canal. It is secured bv letters patent, and for sale only by G. W, BARIUHART, No. 4 Suiter Street, San Francisco, Cal. Please write for price list and further information giving length, topand"bottom dimensions of canal. All plans and specifications furnished with very ' ' . TH z SENTINEL Published "Weekly in Yuma, is one of oldest and most reliable newspapers of Arizona, devoted to the progress of the Territory in general and Yuma County in particular. Loyal! -A-etive! Liberal! Courteous! Jts columns will be devoted to fruit growing, farming .lulli ng, stock raising, irrigation and the opening up, settlement and development of the vast region of grand countrj that lies in Southern Arizona and its surrounding country. IT IS ONE OF TflE OLDEST PAPERS IN THE- Territory. It is the OLDEST and has the LARGEST CIRCULATION in the County. The Latest and Most Reliable News Al ways Given. INDEPENDENT IN ALL THINGS, NEUTRAL IN NOTHING. ITS POLICY IS SURE TO PLEASE ALL FAIR MINDED READERS The oldest and most influential; the largest and hest weekly paper in Western Arizona, especially adapted to tho. needs of those who wish any information in re gard to the valley of the Colorado, the avile of the West. It presents both sides of ail matters pertaining to the public interest. It has no enemies to punish, uo friends to pet, but treats all alike fair and truthful. " With Ghariiyfor all and Malice toward jVokj?." Subscribe for the SENTINEL, and keep posted as to what is going on in Yuma County, one of tho most favoredsections of Arizona. ONLY $3 PER YEAE. JS-A-lVrXj3E; COPIES sniiE. Address, J V. D0RRINGT0N Yuma, Arizona. JOB PRINTING OF Every Description THE JOB DEPARTMENT OF THE Sentinel Office has just received a fine assortment of New Job Type. ALSO A URGE INVOICE WEDDING INVITATIONS, BALL PROGRAMS, HOP INVITATIONS, LETTER HEADS, BILL HEADS ine cjjJM1JNj1j jod umce is now pre pared to do all kinds of Job Work with neatness and dispatch. Orders from outside villages will, receive prompt attention. rrigation Bonds: bougi!tkadltJold Timber Lands, Kanches, Mines, Farms and Or chards, Bought, sold and Exchanged. Correspondence Solicited.' Tub London - & San Franc i ko Real Estate & Investment Co. Koom 12, 3rd Floor, ililis Bldg, SOUTHERN PaCIFIC COHPAM. COMMENCING Sunday, Feb. 25, 189 4. TRAINS WILL LEAVE YUMA AS follows: 7. LIB A- M- (DAILY) Mixed ."dCV Train for Gila Bend, and all way stations. O.I AA. M. (DAILY) "SUNSET tilV EXPRESS" for Colton, Los Angeles, Santa Barbara, San Francisco, "Sacramento, Portland and' Nnrth, Ogden and East. Connects at Colton for River side, Redlands and San Bernardino at Loa Angeles for Santa Monica, Santa "Ana, San Pedro and Long Beach, (X . 1 (DAILY) "NEW OR- J . JL v LEANS EXPRESS" for Gila Bend, Maricopa, Tucson, Benson, Lords burg, Deming, El "Paso, New Orleans and .hast via the "bunsct .Hoate. Overland Tfckets Sold, Sleeping Car Berths Secured AND Full Information Regarding Transcontinental Routes Furnished on Application. Parties can arrange to join the WEEKLY FAMILY EXCURSIONS over the Sunset Route by corresponding with W. H. DRESSER, Agent. Depot, .... Yxtma. T. H. GOODMAN, Gen; Fass. Ag't. RICHAED GRAY", Gen. Traff. Mgr. SAN FRANCISCO. CAL. Palace Restaurant AND Family Bakery 1 Tables are svjimlied with Best the Market Affords Charley Young, PROPRIETOR. MAIN STREET, YUMA, A. T. $5-00 REWARD. I will pay the above reward to any one who will furnish me with the name and proof of the nerson found mutilating or defacing my fence, buildings'or trees. TTor 1894, SPECIAL LVDOTKMENT TO SUKSCKIUB NOWTff TOWN TOPICS Sl.OO will pay (or theRtire year HfijMid you will reocive FREE frony date of subscription, the Issues of Town Tonca for the remainder of this year, including tho Special -Cli'PJSTMAS NTJMBEK (Double Number, price--2S,jent3), containlnir A MAKVELOUS TALE T$Y AMBROSE BIERCE, Entitled "HE DAMNED THING." 55.00, the regular Club Price pf Town Topics and Tales from Town Topics for one year, will get yoa 1101 only Tows Topics as above to the end of 1894, but the FOUR VOLUMES. OF TALES FOR THAT. YEAR and the HOJIDAY. NUMBER OF TALES, OUT DECEMBER 1st, THIS YEAR, with the G5RJE&.Y' PZSIZJB STOEY, ANTHONY KENT- A THOROUGHLY COSMOPOLITAN NOVEL. lrice SO Cents. Critics agree that this is the strongest and most intensely interesting of this remarkable series of Prize Stories. Remit in chock, money order, postal note, etc., to TOWS TOPICS, 21 WefftS2tf St., K. Y. N. B. Kavo you read AMELIE RIVERS' latest and' best novel. Tanis, the sfig - Digger? JUST OUT. 12rao, cloth, gil), SlOpostpaid. GREATLY BEDUCED "g KATES Souhern Pacific Go, FOR TflE CALIFORN I A Mid. w inter' ITair ROUND TRIP TICKETS GOOD FOR 30 DAYS YUMA TO SAN FRANCISCO AND RETURN EXCURSION TRIPS FROM SAN FRAXCISCQ to other points in Cali fornia will be allowed purchasers of special Mid winter Fair tickets at the following round-trip' TO STATIONS UNDER 150 MILES FROM SAN FRANCISCO. ONE AND ONE-THIRD one-way fare. TO STATIONS ISO MILES OR MORE FROM SAN FRANCISCO, ONE AND ONE-FIFTH one way fare. For exact rates and full information, inquire of' W. H. DRESSER, Agent at Yuma, or address the undersigned. RICH'D GRAY, T. H. GOODMAN, Gen. Traffic Manager. Gen. Pass'r Agent SAxFnAxasco, Cal. 8l in xii o n s. IN THE DISTRICT COURT OF THE Third Judicial District of the Terri tory of Arizona, in and for the County of Yuma. Alias Summons. B. F. Quinn plaintiff vs. Henry Bratnob- er defendant. Action brought in the District Court of the Third Judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in and for Yuma County, and the complaint filed in said Yuma County, ia the office of the Clerk of said District Court. In the name of the Territory of Arizona to Henry Bratnober, defendant, Greeting: You are hereby summoned and required to appear in an action brought against you by the above ns.med plaintiff, in the District Court of the Third Judicial District of the Territory of Arizona, in and for Yuma County, and answer the complaint therein filed with the Clerk of thi3 said Court, at Yuma, in said County, within ten days after the service upon you of this Summons, if served in this said County, or if served out of this said County and within this said Judicial District, then within twenty days thereafter, or in all other cases within thirty days thereaftar, the times above mentioned being exclusive of the day of service, or judgment by default will be taken against you . Given "under my hand and, seal of the District Court of the Third Judicial seab. District of the Territory of Arizona, in ahd for Yuma County, this" 3rd day of April, A. D. 1894. C. H. BRINLEY, Clerk of said District Court DR. JORDAN & GO.'S 6ESAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMY 1051 Market St., San Fronelsco (Between eih and 7th Sts.) Go and learn how wonderfnlly yoa are made and how to avoid ricknera 'and disease. Museum enlanred with thousands of new objects. Arixajt,- sio n 25 eta. i'rivato Office Nanio Bull dine 1031 market Street Diseases of men stricture, Ios3 of nanhood, diseases of tho ekin and kidneys quickly cured without the ubs? of mtr cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send for book. When visiting the Midwinter-Fair be sure to see Jordan's Museum. PENSIONS THE DISABILITY BILL IS A LAW. Soldiers Disabled o n e the War are Entitled Dependent widows an parents now dependen whose sons died from effwts farmyserrl.ee are in cluded. If you wish j our claim speedily ano!'se "vaxr mis TANHFR1 late Commissioner of Pensions, Washington. D. C. For Sale at this A a ordfr. San Francisco, Cal. J. W: DOR RING TON.