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Puget Sound weekly Argus. [volume] (Port Townsend, W.T. [Wash.]) 1876-1882, March 29, 1878, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84022761/1878-03-29/ed-1/seq-3/

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A Royal Lawsult.
The following incident in the life of
the late Kin-g ot' ltaly may he of intere~t
to lingiish l't“|lit‘l'3'2 The day before his
death \‘ietor EmmauUel gained a lan
suit in which he was much interested.
“it adrenal-y was an Englishman. t'or
nu-rly :i clergyman of the i':al:t|tii.~illllt‘lll,
but rt-.~ident for thirty years in lloine,ainl
In“: nine of the Papal clmmherlains. lie
n-eeived a title from the Pope, and is now
styledt'onnt Campbell Smith d‘lleritz.
This gentleman purchased from the late
Cardinal lliurio Sl'orlat a property called
me Villa Seiarra, and the neighboring
villa. called \‘illa l’otenziana, was bought
by Victor Emmanuel, shortly after 1570.
“is )1 «jesty also purchased up the lands
of the Irish C-tllege, and all the neigh
boring,r properties whenever the chance
otl'ered, and of the entire made a beauti
t'nl country estate, adorned with artitieial
lakes. splendid roads, and plantations.
He also built a magnificent palace, and
furnished it with great luxury. But his
neighbor, Count d‘lleritz. would not be
bought out, and, moreover, claimed a
right of way for himself and serv nts
through the royal grounds. In t'aet,.lhe
ancient Via Salara lay through the villa
of the Count and that of the King, and
along- this ancient Roman road the occu
piers of the adjoining farm had a right
to pass as far asthe bridge. over the Anio,
called the Polite Salario. The King made
short work of the Uount‘sright ot' pas
sage, for he ordered the road, or what
traces remained of it, to be dug up and
planted. When the Uount‘s servants en
tered on the disputed territory, his Maj
esty summoned the Count before the
Criminal Court, and had him lined for
trespass. There was then a trial before
a legal tribunal, and here also the King
_ triumphed, and the Count was cast, his
witnesses not being even suti'ered to give
evidence. The last hearing of this case
was just the day before the death of Vic
tor Emmanuel. Within ten days before
his death he shot forty thrushes and one
woodcock in the plantations in this villa,
and shot also an otter. which did not sur
render life untilit had received four balls
from the royal gun. Victor Emmanuel
was very fond of this villa, although he
never slept at it, and used to watch the
progress of the buildings and improve
ments with inuchinterest. His nghter
in-law, then Princess Marguerite, used to
go there frequently to spend a few hours
in the grounds along with her son, the
now Prince Hereditary. The Count
d‘Heritz has lodged an appeal against the
late decision, and will carry the question
of the right of way to the highest courts;
and it he eventually succeeds, the privacy
of the royal villa will be greatly inter
fered with, and the result may be that
the public will be admitted and the
grounds thrown open on certain days, as
is the case with the Villa Borghese and
the Villa l’amphili Doria. This villa on
the Via Salaria must not be confounded
with the other royal villa on the Via
Nomentana, where the Countess Miraflori
lived, and which belonged, it is supposed,
to hen—Rum: Letter to the London Tele
FRENCH an—The neabhnnded I’hylis
lets fall a beautiful and costly anunese
platter that (praised be the gods!) is not
“You were lucky," says the mistress.
“No, ms‘am! it was the dish that was
lucky," says the maid.
“Yes, mamma. I took three lumps of
sugar out of the cupboard," says the little
girl, coatritely. '
“That was very naughty, indeed; but
as you have confessed it I shall forgive
you. Go, and sin no more.”
“Then give me the other lump—l only
took two."
Dialogue between two Bohemians:
“Would. 0 would that I had tit'ty thou
sand a year. I know what I‘d do."
As they were taking their oysters the
lady gave a little scream of rapture and
detached from one of the bivalves that
had fallen to the share a pearl. “I won
der," she said, as she examined it closely,
“if it is worth anything. There does
seem to be a flaw in it." ‘
"—lferwlo'ra Enid master inspects it criti
cally and returns it with a sapient shake
of the head. » »_ _
“Bogus, sure," he says; “they couldn't
afford to give real pearls with oysters at
twenty-rive cents a dozen."—Nm York
World Translations.
A Mann: Scaoowisranss.—one Maine
schoolmistress is thus described: “She is
an imposing human structure, not far
from seven teet in height, and weighing
not less than three hundred pounds. Her
voice is fitted to her size, and her strength
equal to either. She is pleasing to be
hold—very handsome, the Anakim would
probably call her." She was sent for
once to reduce a disorderly school to sub
mission. The boys, almost men in stat
ure, had ejected the teacher by force, and
Smashed the desks. The account con
tinues: “She walked the iloor, making
her exordium. Her ruler was like a
Weaver‘s beam. She told the school why
she was there, and serenely invited those
Who designed to make trouble to begin
at once. Not a creature stirred. After
some weeks one young fellow of twenty
one years, who Considered himself a
beau, began to air his pretensions rather
Obnoxiously. One stride, and she was
alongside the dandy; one grao, and the
dandy was across her knee—kicks, howls,
and scratches were thrown away; and
amid the struggles of the boys not to
fend the air with laughter, and the hys
tenoal shrieks of the girls, Adolphus was
discxplined in astyle and toa degree that
he Wlll remember to his departing day."
NEVER. put a boil; of hair-restore:- on
the shelf with the butter-jar.
The Lifesaving Sol-vim».
Whatever may be the tinal verdict as
to the responsibility for the loss of the
Metropolis, there cm he no reasonable
doubt that the scandalous inetlieieucy ot'
the Lite-Saving Service on the North
Carolina (Mast must be held accountable
for the awful sacritice ot' human beings.
The ship remained nearly twelve hours
on the beach, at a distance ot‘ only 100
yards or so from the dry sand, bet‘ot'e she
broke up; and all the survivors agree in
declaring thatit they had obtained the
assistance from the shore which they had
a right to expect. nearly all on board
Could have been rescued. The nearest
station was only three miles away. Yet it
appears to have been five hours alter the
disaster before the patrol, which is sup
posed to be constantly on its rounds in
dangemns weather, discovered the steam
er, and when the crew of the station
reached the spot they seem to have come
almost empty handed. Ewart-boat was
launched; the taint attempt to get a line
on board was abandoned. after two or
three repetitions, because there was no
more ammunition; and thereafter the
life-savers stood helpless on the beach,
watchingr a hundred men drown, or drag
ging living and dead bodies out of the
water as the waves tossed them at their
feet, while the gentle and beautiiul peo
pleot‘ the neighborhood rifled pockets
and mail-bags and stripped the corpses
and the senseless. We do not blame the
members of the Life-Saving Service.
They have been warmly praised for their
care of the survivors, and we have no
means of knowing as yet whether they
failed in any part of their duty on that
fatal morning. It may well be that the
stations were not properly manned, that
the equipment was insufficient. that tho
beat assigned to each patrol was too long.
These are points to be decided by an otii
cial investigation. And it is quite cer
tain that such an investigation must be
ordered without delay. it is Well known
that the service has been seriously crip
pled on the North Carolina. coast—and
we may presume that it has been similar
ly crippled elsewhere—by the refusal of
Congress to make the necessary appro
priations for it, the idea of economy en
tertained by the present House of Repre
sentatives being apparently to cut and
slash without reason at all items which
affect the non-political service of the
Government, and to appropriate umlim
ited millions for Southern claims and
subsidies. It must be understood that a
Life-Saving Service which consists of
nothing better than adelusive man on
horseback waving his hat, is no credit to
the country that produces it; and if the
whole force which could be brought to a
frequented part of the coast in twelve
hours of daylight did not suffice to estab
lish communication with a stranded
steamer across a hundred yards of surf,
there is an outrageous fault somewhere,
which cannot be too speedily ex posed.
Eads’s Plan.
Captain Eads‘s plan for the prevention
of floods on the Mississippi does not con
template either the construction of addi
tional levees or the opening of fresh out
lets. He wants to apply his jetty system
to the whole river, rom St. Louis to the
sea. He wants to confine the river to one
channel and make it scour that out until
it becomes deep enough to carry off all
the water which the great water-shed of
the continent may pour into it. He gives
the following table of flood levels:
“At the head of the Passes, a distance
of 12 miles from the Gulf of Mexico, the
flood level of the river was I‘2 feet above
the Gulf‘s ocean level; at New Orleans,
about 16 feet; at Red River, 50 feet; at
Natchez, 66 feet; at Gaines’ Landing, 149
feet; at Memphis. 221 feet; at Cairo, 322
feet; and at St. Louis, 412 feet above the
Gulf‘s level. This line of flood slope
fixed the height of the levees. and any
treatment of the river that would lower
this line would tend to make levees un
necessary. A remarkable difference, how
ever, existed in the grade of this slope at
different parts of the river. From New
Orleans to the Passes the slope was not
‘ more than an inch and a half to the mile;
from the Passes to Red River, 300
miles,it was less than two inches per mile;
but, in the next 60 miles, it rose to three
and one-fifth inches, and yet steeper,
until, from Memphis to Cairo, it exceed.
ed five inches, and from Cairo to St. Louis
it exceeded six inches per mile.”
. He concludes that if the slo 6 between
Cairo and Red River—Boo wires—can be
reduced one-fourth inch per mile, it will
reduce the flood level at Cairo 16 feet,
and so avoid all chances of inundation,
as the flood level at Cairo is but 12 feet
l above the land.
He believes that it is necessary to con
fine the waters in the stream not only to
force them to cut deeper into the soil, but
also that they may have the requisite ve
locity to carry off the sediment with
which they are loaded. Else they would
make shoals and bars, which facilitate
overflows by retarding the passage of the
water to the Gulf. The cost of the im
provements by his plan will be $50,000,-
000, and he claims this will secure 20
feet of water at all times and all places
between Cairo and New Orleans—Toledo
Blade. - _
FELLOW-TBAVELEHS.-“Will you help
me outof this hole?” said a travelin
druggist, who had just been compelleg
to stop his team in a mud-hole, because
his horses couldn‘t pull it out. “No, I
can‘t stop," said the other, who was
heavily loaded, and was fearful that he
would be too late. “I would take it as
sgreut favor, besides paying you," said
the druggist. “What are you loaded
with?“ asked the Yankee. "Drugs and
medicines," said he. “I guess I‘ll try
to get you out, then. for I am loaded
with tombstones." They were seen travel
ing together after that.
(inns ot‘ 'l‘hnuuht.
Wumu-j thorn is muvh light the :h‘ulnw
is tll‘t‘l).-- liootlto.
.\ .~i l’l‘ltl'lsil-11l n'aulvu will lit‘lray itwll'
iu the cyu.— (EL-u. l-Iliut.
Som’rrm; shuws us what m- slinlllti lw;
suciuty shuwsus what we arm— ('uvil.
(hil-Z‘l'lll-I says: ('hrist is l|llll§UlfllltP um
un:ms\wr:ihlc prim! ut' t'lu'i.~ti:mit_\-.
Du not speak of your lmppinmx to “up
vr> less lmppy tlmu )‘tlul'stfll'.-> l'lutalrt-h.
(‘l'l‘n-ts force gmwth. and make men
talkative iunl (‘lllt'l‘l-‘lllllnfl; but they
make them lll‘tlllCllll.—-- Emerson.
IF we judge from lil~triry. ul‘ what i~
the hunk of glory ('Unllnlfit'tl.’ Au- not
its hum-s «lend uicu‘s skins—its latte-rs
stamped in huumu liltiiNl—~-i[§ golden
t-hisps the pillage of nations? It is illu
miuxitml with tears and hrukuu limits.—
leugluss Jerrold.
1x sculpture and art-hitevtum forms
are made visible by exterior light. In
painting, on the contrary, mutter, ohscuru
in itself, has mtltlu itself its internal ele
ment, its ideal—“light. ltdrnws from it.
self both clqumess mul obscurity. Now,
unity. the cnmhination of light and dark
in colon—l llegel.
LITTLE Axm-zr.‘s Fms'r [N CHILI.—
When a child dies nothceeding three or
four yearsol'aqc, its parents do not la
ment or grieve for it, which they would
consider heresy. As soon as the child
commences to sull'er the ugonies of death,
its pzu'eatsmake preparations for feasting
it. The day of its death they kill the
fatted calf, and all the turkeys and fowls
there are in the house. They also buy a
barrel of Mosto wine. hire singers and
dancers, and spread the report that Don
Sn-and-so will celebrate the little Angel.
When the child is dead it is decked with
tlowers of all kinds, its face is smeared
with crimson, and it is then seated on a
table to preside and authorize the feast.
The little Angel I saw was adorned just
as I have described it; moreover that the
child may appear alive they place two‘
small sticks between the eyelids, the eyes
remaining thus forcibly open. At the ar
rival of the singers, revellers and dan
cers,the feast commencesmnd is very soon l
converted into the most furious. [ices-l
tious and unbounded carousel. The pa
rents encourage and stimulate the revels;
and the more the father drinks and en
courages the company, so much more
glory will the little Angel enjoy in
heaven. The parents do not give the
feast with the sole object of celebrating
and increasing the glory of their little
Angel. The carousel helps them to sell
their beef. cazuela, chanchilo, arrolando,
cider and the Mosto; and after twenty
fohr hours find that they have madea
clear profit of twenty or thirty dollars.
Uxmas we can speak well of a fellow
creaturo we had bettet not mention his
The Stinging Sensation
in the gullet culled "heartburn " (why. it is
impossible to conceive. since the heart has
nothing to do with it), is caused by the
acetous fermentation in the stomach of the
food contained in it; by an overplus oi the
gastric juice, which is itself a powerful acid,
or by the unnaturully acrid quality of that
secretion. The ordinnrf way of treating this
symptom, for it is noth ng else, is to admin
ister bl-carbonate of soda, an alkali, to neu
tralize the acid. But sour stomach cannot
be cured by alkalies. which tend to weaken ‘
the digestive apparatus. A far better reme- ‘
dy is ilostettcr‘s Stomach Bitters, which
strengthen the cellular membrane. the seat
of the dliliculty. regulates the flow of the
gastric secretion, improves the quality lf|
vltinted,and puts the stomach into good
working order. Perfect digestion follows as
it natural sequence. and there is no more
trouble from heartburn or sour stomach.
The liver and bowels are also thoroughly
regulated by this sovereign alteratlve. I
The Curse of Americans is Im
We cannot do anything moderately. We
don't take time to eat or drink. When the
season of social gatherings comes on in win
ter. we rush from one to another, nifht after
night, until we become tired out an the sys
tem is run down. In summer we fly to the
watering‘ylaces and idle away our time in
luxurg'. . o wonder that we become “blaze"
in mi die life. Then we try medicines to re.
cuperate, and often resort to unfortunate
stimulation in the vein hope of wooing back
our youthful energies. Every European sees
this. As things are, the best remedy, when
the physical powers begin to decline. is the
Pmuvrm SYRUP, which has {or many years
been used in exactly this direction. It is the
best tonic known to man and the least injuri
ous. It restores wasting energies, strength
ens the system a ainst the insidious male.
dies which are ¥nduced by weakness, and
builds upthe system proper y and efl'ectlvely.
Sold by dealers generally.
WE Invite attention to the advertisement
of Armes 6c Dallum in another place. This
well known firm has moved Into a large and
convenient store on Front St. San Francisco.
WELL. that's all rlght, you can use any.
thlng you've a mind to. Punr's Anou'nox
On. Is good enough for uu. We have used it
In our family for ten years. It. never fails.
HERBINE purlfles the blood.
HEREIN]! ls nature's own remedy.
HERBINE is a household blesslng.
HERBINE should he used by every famlly
~ a - %_, ~~
IIERBINE contalns nothlng lnjurlous to
the system.
-.4. ......r .. ._
IIERBINE should not be confounded with
cheap nostrums made to sell at a low prlce.
* V _.__A
HERBINE is worth $5.00 abottle to any
person who needs It, but. la sold for $2.00 per
bottle. 7 ..
IIERBINE ahould be in the hands of every
first-class drug-glut. Ask your druggist {or
lt, and If he has none, tell hlm lo orderu
dozen bottles.
“'AN'THIL—A L'uml .\'_'~'ltl ill t'\'cr\' ti'\,
town ntni \llluue in the l'niteti wares, it.
tuke ~~uhsetii~tinm fur the I‘mnntnt in, \lt
“term. timid inducemenh mil ln- ..11. rmi
\\'rit.- fur lelllli and full purlit lil.|l’~. .\tl
di‘l‘es t‘mnlmu lu. .\ll\m Ai H. 3'l"- Muntwm
er_\' Strect, sd" i'rnneiwu, ('zil.
Pin‘su'uss of high Mnnthnu unhcstlntinu.
ly L'iw their innlorsement tn the tls-v of the
tiruefenlueru..\lur.~hnll‘s (Tallmltt'uit for all te
mule eonminints. 'l‘hu Wt‘ilktllltl dehilitnted
tind Wonderful relief [ruin it cunstnnt the of
this \‘nlunhle rumetiy. Sold by ull tlruzizists.
$1.50 per bottle.
CIGARS nru math: from tlnczst llm‘nnn 'l'u
buccu. 3% Sacramento at“ Sun Francisco.
-. , a
l'urolm-Inx Agency.
Any mm: a ticstrnna nr Inning gmnln purehtwcll for
them in bun l~‘rnm'l~u'«u'nn tlunt tty minit'mlng .\iru.
W. 11. .\~hle_v. who will m-tul munplep ul‘ unmln for
their illhpm‘llnli. Tu the [ll-lllt i “with! say that l
have n tlrnt-elnw t'ulnhimhlna‘lil IM' I)ren~tn.|klnm nnd
nnt liretniretl tn t'vw'utc cunntrthlcrn with lll‘l'ilh'h.
lielnucngnxeti in Illlnllil'nl hcrn l lnwe the ndmntnge
ufhnyinu xuutlstltreel {rum tltc Importnruntwhulc-
Mile. and “mild give my putt-nun the hem-tit .tr munc.
Goods purclnaml and rich! (‘. t). It Send t'urt‘lt‘eulnr.
Ail-tress MIXN. W. H. AMILEY no suttcr utruct.
Room 51. Sun Frnnclum.
Pim‘rnmmmm ul ullpi'rlut‘ Ilnhlh at Moran's Palace
of Art. Ii? Montgomery street. Sim anclncu. ‘
GIN-II .\\\'ny.-<.\ superhiuilr of nwt'hmmm.
worthy to t'rnnu-nml :nlurn tiny Imme. nnd n 'l‘hree
.‘IUIIUH ~nl)»rrl|utlvtn tu I.l¢l~l'nu Hm n.~. n charming
ifilnlui' literary pu u-r. full 01' the i‘hulewt Morten.
l'ut'tl')‘. ete...~ent l-‘reetunll mulling I-‘lt'teen rents
mumps tukum to [my ninlllnu expetm-n. 'l'tn- pith
llsners..l. 1.. l'.\l‘l'K.\' .V t'u.. In: William BL. N. \'..
mmruntee evcryune D-ntbie \‘nluumt lllnilt' nent.
“Jilin prizes. and big pny. given to agents. \erltc nt
uuce. .
l‘vfl'i‘unMEih’S ‘i‘h’hii'ifiilAM‘i‘l llll'i‘EL. 2‘37
Second st.. 5“".Fr"“"“‘""_-fll‘;"}LM
3001' 1.11115. Mini!) AND (n.\i'l'i-Jl: ITI'i'EHS.
_ it'illlil‘l'llllilIllltjlllll“;{‘131112LTV it .\', F.
gmvtxo .\i.\(‘lll.\'i-.' .\'i'i‘.\t'ii.\ii£.\‘i'.\', Nahiiidis‘
L :tnliiiil [my lnrgl- pl‘Hllln nlllisvll qun-kly. (uln
lnmn‘ tree. h.\lfl2l: « (.10.. I’ll! Post ””3"":,"" l".
’l‘L‘ltKlsii ltl'u l’.\'i‘i‘l2llNs uem Irm- by MA”.
on rem-int or .~.lill|lln- prn-u. .\>:t.‘lll~ wnniwl. For
circulars llillll't‘m‘ .l. i}. \\':ttilllg:iitt \lutm- ( «I.
”or." I'L-"l‘lm “'A'l‘t‘ll En. 1 ilvnm'si
in the known world. Sntnpie Watch Free In
Agents. Address. A. CUULI‘K-li 61 u». Chicago lli.
fl nu. u. u. “mus. IIICN'I‘IHT.
has removed to 05" Nitirke! St.‘ Snn Frnn~
cisco. cornernt‘ lemony-Dr. Qinnnherinin aotgigiiigg
REVOLVER FREE Sewnwhot revolver. with
lm\ I'lll‘tl‘li'Kl‘l‘. Alhll’t‘flfli
J-..l!r.usu 4:. P'”lt-JE‘E'ESUELW"{"3I33:I““.H_7.:3‘;_I‘“.
A Molllh.~AKents Wanted. aches: sell
ing article» in the world. tine sample free.
A dress JAY IIRONSON. Deirntt. Mich.
1000!" THE ilES’i‘ SELLING NUVhLi‘iEa.
(‘atniugul- i'rcc. SMILE“ s; (10.. IN! l'uat
WON-fill!) FT““""EZ":,, _ __ ______‘__ ‘__.‘
make hiJz
l luney selling our Centennial Dress Diagrams. A -
MeflmfifimELFWJWBP §!.’.°EEL§.‘EL i“ @1951
1113 sales. Large rronts. Beiin at at ht.
Samples h‘y mnil. also—Wort: 81.00. sADLi-Jfi 0.
W- "9. Piifi'FEEhf“!E'PW’FS’; .___ .
an opportunity to engage in 11 light, pleasant and
muney-nmkiufi business by aflfilyimi immediately or
sending {or c rcnlnrs to R 1 ‘ I: 11:05.. 284 on
§E§SE an Frsnem-o_.
selling hr hundreds in every county. Send at
once for terr toriand 81.11) for outm. 11 3 money In
9. 13.53393..ng 31.0.8115! G Cilfinlquw‘Laae
WANTED Men In each State furthe Detective
Service. and to report. crime. l’ny
liberal. Enclose stamp and address Americnn and
most money [or events. All the host selling goons
in Stntioner ‘ and Nut ons. Clitnlu‘tue free. 81 “Link
a 00.. Ila¥9§‘,’,‘!rs’l’_t~”““ Fl‘rllii' am.
a (in ‘ lure made it Agents selling our
3'03825 Chr3lnus. Cruyotm,"ictnre nmi Uhromu
(,‘nrlla. 125 snmplea. worth 195 sent.
postpald tor 85 t‘t-nls. illustrated (:amioxue h-ee.
J. H- “W “WE-ii"s:,w‘fl:¥-._l.lifl!|flltw
Men and wunu-n for a new business.
[lure chance to make money. ONE
III)I.LAH fortwenty cent» Address
CLVF'JUU 91161531: gin»??? Montgomery Sigh. I". _
a o (11-roman and Frames. in
America? Do you I\(sl'nnl the lowest prices and IT"-
oulflnfl I! so In ress
‘ ALiil-lllT DURKEE it CO.
1 [2 Monroe Street. Chicago.
i umrklng Llncn. erten wlth water—no Ink re
(lllll't‘d. Every I'm-n gunmnuacd. Snunplva by mull,
pout-mm loo; 3 for 25c. Agent: wanted In every
counly. bAVII) J. KIN“. 115 71h “mom-Inn Frunclscu
Imr» or Tux Arnu‘ru: Wunxmr.
Urmu clmngcamlmrfly|nuvul Illhnimucemeutn; [roe
o (“In an «or u n ro u.
u 9 Al IIUIIKI-JE rt cn..
I I! \lrmrno “Iv-mu l'hll‘vlfif“
NtflWY I'lmluu, L'n‘. Sm- Snwlly wlth l umloxuvn.
25¢. Books. MY. (J. lil'l'EliT. \illldll'hnrn'Jlluw.
ELEGANT Cums. no two allku, with name.
10c. [mat mill. J. 11. lll'nncn Nnflmm. N. Y.
130“ I'IIIINHNTH or lllln'l‘lc WORK.
hnmzlng brake-tn I|an nlumln or all films. clmlrn.
some. tableu. brackets. und every, vnrlety of rustle
work. wlwlt-mln and remll. I‘. l) FFY, prize manu
facturer or rustle work. N. W. corner of O'P‘armll
and Leavenworth “5.. San Francloco. The Ingest.
391019" t.h9__[lnlmd Hum“ The nuhllc are lnvlt . .
SWINDLERS All di‘VICflR rI-pnrletl m by bogus AD
VERTISERS lor defrauding the publlc
EXPONICD. WANTED (Inml nwn In enchnlam
for the (lon-cllvv nervlce; puy Ilhernl; pl)-
sltlon pvrmnnem; terms and nan-chum) copy 0! paper
sent for nlnu cv-um. AIMI'I'M übllnlu-u Amer
ica-a (Yum-ml 991909"; ‘1!1-.rlnnn"- "-
$100.0()0—Iw1|l loan on unrlanae on
first-clans country property all iollown; In nmountn
from 02,500 (007.500.6133! 025,001); In amounts from
07.500 to 015.000. any 025.000: In amounts (mm “5.000
upward. na‘ygfimo: none but flmL-(‘lm necurlzy IC
cepled. \ .NIIEIJ. EAH’I‘ON. 32 Montgomery
strLeL- gvv_.o-"9_';':k_i_'22'3vßr!!_Ean?ll£9_-..,_
Or Japanese Persimmon.
Beautiful in Color!
Delicious in Flavor
Magnificent in Sin!
Gtafted and Reliable Stock 0 |
n y.
FRUIT 0! Ex llllll’l'lo! AND TREE”.
Hrlmm and Hut-1H {or mull,- ln‘ H. LUUMIH.“ 11.
J. Truulhull'u Heed Store. No. {2| minnow:- ”treat,
San Frarnr~lm‘o.
"- (‘nll or sand for rlrculur.
Oil for Family Use.
NONPAREIL ":‘rgs 1,3,3?»
ASTRAL OIL. LAJ Ilvg. IHre Twat,
(”:I"qu 3|. "LAKE. Alc-llt.
1‘23 ('uu‘unsu sr..l:»nw H. - an Hum-WW
. .Mn GPA? c:mr7::‘.l;c.-,:::::u:t:::A.-':::,-i‘;
sblodbnmia 5‘32. taunruciiazz. :4: 7:72:37:
mcnwn untiwscnm mm um: 1:23;; :.:.
I.W. mam, 0.8. cm: 5:11. Wang-. 1. 2. .7
m" FM. CALV 2 RT'B
\‘ ”I nor Ballot).
’ T. W. .l;\l'!\'\‘nN. Hun l'nn'
clam, .mlr Ann-m {or the Pie
Y mnr 170 ml.
0. & P. H. TIRRELL & 60..
'm‘nmrlnn AHII Mul'rat'rx'xunn or
10. AID I‘llAY I'I‘IHCIG’I'.
llelwuon anaemia and Ihmnry SAN FKANCIBUO.
M‘muluwururlur \hv “I;er ' ' ' .
nm-ur’mz «ALF luu'fi‘s. "’ "’“m' “: Ch"
“MN" dW'l‘tlml \||l l lvrlu'nplly nllwl. All um- Ind
ql|\l'lll‘!ll|’||l"lu”WM-“WIT nurkc’l prlcea.
’lro-l‘uvl mm mm- llw Emu“ ml 1 nrH'l-u. , ..
‘ S ' Mh' A '
, ewmg ac me gencles
} _ ‘ _
9, ‘IM lumps on: ,\|.l,'l‘llF, lan'l‘ my LATE-Yr
[ . lmw m-nl Mum «l nr-uuly Ti‘lllllfl'll |lrll't'~4.
. (mm-m] |n~..l.'r In Sl-ulng Murmnm nnrl ()llslovcn,
: I" \u-n \lnlvl Kl'llll'l) rim-Linn I’l'qu-M-u _
S. NEWHALL. Prop'r, San Jose. Cal.
,\ l~r;:a- wml un-m-rnl unurnm-nl nt' Frull :unl Urn.-
- Illl'lll II l'rv-w. l-Zwrurvvnn. Flam-Hlmhllrulm. lam-u,
lm-vnlmlm~ I'lunmum m‘lm-a uml nmull rrnlln. n-u:
.‘w-Hnnv .\ll|ll|llllllll Allulnnll v-lm'ka lull'l-r l‘ur mun
.I m-‘l .murn-«l. \n-II grown and “will? u'urk. hm
luppvul Halky rrull lrm-s a NIH-clan): 1 IMH'M.
S. NEWHALL, San Jose, Oal.
mu and mm Koaruy a... nun l‘r-nolzoo.
11l 50 and It 00 PER DAY.
E. C. PATRIDUE. - - - Plonuml.
'l‘wo Concord Conch" with the name of the
Hotel 011. Ml! alwufn be In wnlflng II the landm. to
convey mwuvnguru o the ”owl mm. ”'BO lure you
let Into the I'IRIII. Conch: It you do not. they Ill]
QWEWYWH _ -. .....w— .__.4______
A ll l-: R l (‘ A N
ery l'lunlmz. livur Vanilla. a'nuunx l'ruu. Band
ulntruuu’ul. mul (h-numl Murhlne lteralrluf. Dim.
’l‘ulm. l’lllll'HUH. Ito-nlm-rn. and ollwr Too 5 mm c to or
der. Mmluln nml Plum-run for lumnlnrs Fromm!
u-xvcutvvl In Wood or Mu-tnln. SHCUmmerc ml Stmz
between sunuomu and Leldeldorlf. (Third “000.8":
E | i' H lih l '
cBO IO ea liSllllilß,
Being fully grepnrod—to treat on form 0! disease on
the intent on most ucientinc principloe. together
‘with erijoid roo‘me and bolero, \{vo mitt: wufdelnce :1:
or pu c I run 8. or uri er on on are -
drone I}. I". ChRBY'I‘OI. ill. 0.. groprietor.
‘ luvn “.ole 'rulin erocn or
Wooden Wnro Twines, Churns,
lii-iisiics, etc..
To 115 and ill Front Street,
Bot. California end Pine. Bu: Pmoileo.
’ —-rol
Copying. Enlarging Ind Retouching.
Krrhe belt work and hi iieet commiulonl m
on this count. Addreu i-co'lwlxu." noel-s‘ll.
10. 120 flutter lured-t. Inn l'riuwluio.
LAB"! u'rorx 0! Ti“! cunnniznln
Ward & Payne 3 No. 38.
Bole Agent
A superb life-line portrait of either
of these favorite 3300“ will be mat
{or 1878 to may one remitting $5.00
direct to the Publisherl.
, V 7
WILL ruuur
Hi i- P) W. ii. Billion, lienr Jemel Jr
88.31.31. w.oill..i“io:elln; short Simian in“. B. Aldrich
lime Torry Cooke. Continue. l". Wooiwn..l. W. De
rim-st. and other invorit». write"; Sketches and
Euniuiw Mark Twain and (Jim. Dudier Warner;
‘ liemtriptunli or Foreign Life Ind Trans by W. W.
‘ Story. 'l’. B. Aldrich. and C. E. Norton' Studio
‘ from French. Utii'mllil. and Englinh Hook-by iienrx
‘ Jniumi. Jr .W. D. iioweiln. linrriet W. Prawn. on
i olhi'hi; l'olfllll by Whittier Longfellow. end
i iioimen: Artistic mui Municni 'l‘opicu; The Contrib
uumi‘ (,‘iub. univuriialiy popullr.
Tiriuin or rim Armin-m: Binnie nnmhen. .8
rent-u. \‘i-ariy nuiwririon. 04.00 ; yomwetllha;
wirii life-nil.» porirnito Whittier, lirylnt.or "fi
--‘ Minw..5.00: with two portrulu. 30.00: with I
1 tlirei' nurtmiin, .100.
\ KPH/Jill. offline—The November and Decem
l llb'l' number: of True ATLANTIP. mnlulnlng poems by
Wiiitrii-r illill innufnlluw. Mill mo comnivnt'emrnt of
‘ Mr. “lilinll'i no-w wriiil wiry. "”(‘LiilollL' will be
‘ iiiilllt'll in»: to all new euhncriburs [U Till ATLANTIO
i fulfill’niiuncvn by mail iimuini he evnt byemouey
..r.i.-r,iimil on Mw Yuri; or lluninn. or regiutcred
ium-r. l'l H, n. Hoi’iiill'liN iii (IL. Hinrllde i’reui‘
l,‘.|llil)rilib(i‘. Mum.
H. o. Houourox AND comm“. Boston;
Got the Best:
- A ' :. Simple. Durable
f ." “-x.‘ AN 0
64:74 . 11;,- Ornamental.
......“ ' ' T‘il‘ Mill in ViiLl'-lll)l'i.t1'il0.
\/ - JIM-'rv-iun: riinimt iw injured by
i? l)’ 'nf ir’iii‘. Tlu‘i' llrl‘ llitlllfi I)! the
H's.” . ii-wt mini-run. and inrninted to
V; ‘3l:}, , Katie eiilrni‘ucliun.
, [if 94* ,_ Mnnuhctory, Olkllnd, 0.1..
,‘Q'tfii 's’, SKI‘UNH nix. ninx iimMl-wn'
~ fl;/{ i“ AN“ Wnuiwirux an.
4,19% "firm uniinmgnmi hid pnr
" bifi‘fl 0!: w-‘i mu in rim r imiur {or the
*fir‘ty‘l rirmc I'4. w .wnvi rur i'irizu.nrn.
, - r“) ill .\ I. v.“ ”Luann! l’ o. Box
-‘ - ‘25)». . ilm.liik.,iiivi. (Jiii. iriiuilnhle
. ‘ ' .uv‘uta While-i in Evcry Coal".

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