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San Francisco vindicator. [volume] (San Francisco, Cal.) 1884-1???, June 25, 1887, Image 3

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Law ia Relation o Newspapers.
Sum who do not give express notice ro the
ocontrary are considered as wishing to continue thelr
subscriptions.
2. It subseribers order the discontinuance of their
pertodicals the pablisters may continue to send them
uctil all arre rs are paid. :
8, It subseribers neglect to or refuse to take their
periodicals fr mn thé office to which they have been
directed, m? are held reqi‘onlb € till they have set
ed teir biil and ordered (heir paper discontinued, |
4. If subseribers move to other places without In
ormln%lhe pubisher, and the papers are sent to the
ormer direction, rhey are held responsible.
5. The courts have decided that refucing to tke pe
dicals from the office, or removing Andngtvtng them
nes(l!lod fur is prima facie evidence of intentinnal
rand.
6. Any person who receives a news r and makes
use of (’l whether he has .mmmfl.',’?u or ntis
Leld in law a subsc: jber,
5. The tmaster who neglects toggive thel 1
nr;tlee orp(:l.m neglect of le‘pemn u';';'.xe m-ffie
office the newspapers addressed t . him, is liable to the
publisher for the subscription price.
@E—.—__fl—-_—-—“‘
Kntered as second-class mail matter in
the Postoflice at San Francisco.
SOCIETY NOTICES.
EUREEKA COMMANDERY, No, 1,
ENIGHTS TEMPLAR, wil} hold their
Conclave at their Asylnm, the 2d and
4th Friday in each month at King
Hall on Puaecific street.
WM. F. TURNER, E. C.
RODERIGO WILKINSON, Recorgder.
ra= ST. BERNARD COMMANDERY, No. 2,
a . workivg under the jurisdiction of Bt. John
¥’ Grand Omnmunderi', will hold their Con
clave in King Soloman 11 on the first Friday
in each month. R.E MUIR,E, C.
WM. LAVIS, Recorder,
——— S, T R T Ao
GOLDEN GATE COMMANDERY, No. 3,
working under the jurisdiclion of Bt. John's
Grand Commandery, will hold their Con
clave in King Soloman’s Hall on the third Frjdsy
in each month.
s NATHANIEL JOHNSON. E C.
- ¢ GOLDEN GATE LODGE, No. 2007,
G. U. O. O. F. Meetings first and
third Wednesday in each month at
510 Bush street.
C. A. JAMIESON,. N.G
GEO. W. DENNIS, Jr., P. 8,
Notice to Subscribers.
We have sent several sample copies of
the VINDICATOR gratuitously to many of our
mon-subseribing friends, giving them ample
aneans to judge of its ability, purpose and
utility. We trust those so complimented
will show thcir appreciation by becoming
subscribers. Please send in your order.
it ot
Live agents wanted for this paper in
every town, villiage, state and territory.
Good terms to the right men.
e el e e e
LOCAL MISCELLANEOUS.
For ladies’, children and infants’ wear
don't fail to go to Schonwasser’s.
The Board of Directors of the Ancient
Order of Hibernians held a joint meeting
last Wesnesday night with the Board of
Erin. James Murtha was rcelected County
De¢legate.
If you have not already called at Paul A.
Jones’ saloon, 649 Mission street between
New Montgomery and Thard, doso at once.
T. A. Tiney, a resident of the Railroad
House on Commercial street, who was as
saulted by a man named John Williams,
with a penknife, is recovering, but his as
sailant has not been captured.
Captain Ludlow, Lighthouse Inspector,
and Captain Payson, Lighthouse Engineer,
have started northward to examine Govern
ment works at Northwest Seal Rock, near
Cresent City.
Carpet Beating. When you become di
gusted with poor work, send to the Union
Carpet Beating Co., 429 Valencia street.
The house of C. McAtee, at 6362, Valen
.cia street, was entered by a burglar on Tues
.day night while the family were attending
ihe jubilee celebration at Woodward’s Gar
den. Some jewelry valued at about $5 was
the only property stolen. The entrance
by the burglar was effected by the kitchen |
window.
Twelve members were initiated last Wed
nesday night into the Robert Emmet Circle
of the Fenian Brotherhood and eight were
proposed for membership. It was voted
to forward $5O to headquarters at New
York. A committee was appointed to pre
pare for a series of public entertainments.
_ An inspection of the artesian well in the
new City Hail grounds was made on
Wednesday by Mayor Pond and Supervisor
Burns. The punping showed a satisfactory
supply of water, and it is thought that
sufficient will be found to keep the grounds
in good condition and to meet all the re
quirements of the public offices in the
building.
City subseribers will oblige us by calling
at the office, thus saviag collectors commis
sion. Conntry aubscribers will save us pos
tal cards by remitting amounts due. We
are producing & good paper at reduced rates
and require prompt payments in orded to
keep up expenses.
Notification has been received by Local
revenue Agent E. M. Brown that after the
Ist proximo the revenue district ggriling
Nevada and Utah will be abolished, the for
mer State being consolidated with the
Northern District of California. Utah wil!
be included in the Montana District. Col.
lector Skillman will be retired and Green of
Eureka and Virginia will be retained.
Yon can borrow money tor any length of
time at reasonable rates of interest at the
people’s loan office 664 Howard street, two
doors from third, San Francisco.
When the case of ex-Police Officer
Hopkius, charged with shooting his wife,
was called for examination in Judge
Horublower's court on Wednesday Mrs.
Hopkins was placed upon the stand. Her
face was swathed in bandages, but aghastly
whitish-brown color showed how near she
had been to death’'s door.
She proved a most unwilling witness
and said she had no desire to prosecute the
case, as she believed her injuries were the
result of an accident.
As there was no probability of securing
a 8 comviction, the Court dismissed the
~elnrgl, bat took occasion to administer a
| severe lecture to those who refuse to testify
FOURTH OF JULY.
Liberal Contriubtions Received—
: Literary Programme.
At a meeting of tha Executive Committee of
the Fourth of July Celebration last Wed
| nesday evening a request was received from
| ““Mart Taylor,”” the veteran showman, ask
ing assistance to participate in the observ
ances, as the day will also be his sixty-se
cond birthday. He is now living at Suisun
in poor health and circumstances.
A private sabscription was suggested, ‘
Messers. Smiley, Figel and others agreed to
contribute $2.50 each
Chairman Swasey of the Finance Com
mittee reported $7,200 actaally collocted‘
thus far, with bright prospccts for aboat
$9,000. The railroad people are yet to be
heard from, and Chairman Mitchell re
ported a promise of something handsome
from J. Mervyen Donahue,
The Committee on Fireworks reported in
favor of two $450 cxhibitions, one at Cen
tral Park and the other at Alta square, cor
nor of Steiner and Washington streets.
The report was adopted.
Chairman McNeill of the Parede Committee
sta‘ed that the following additional organ
izations had agreed to turn out, the first in
uniform: German Batchers’ Protective and
Benevolent Assoeiation; the Mission Tur
vers; San Fraucisce Polo Club; Areade
Ciub; Court !‘ride of California, Juvenile
Branch A, O. F.,; Conclave No 1, Juvenile
Kni_hts of Bherwood Forest; Pressmen's
Unfin-
Mr. gmiley called the attention of the
Parade Committee to the proposition pre
viously made that a float representing the
old Hartford and manned by actual mem
bers of her crew be arranged for.
Mr. McNeill promised to ingnire into it.
Two hundred dollars was appropriated
toward defraying expens(s of the Exempt
Fireman in the parade.
A suggestion from Captain Swasey that a
prize of $5O and another of $25 be offered
for the most handsomely decorated houses
was referred to the Committee on Decora
tion,
The following programme of exercises,
to be held in the evening at the Grand
Opera-House, has been prepared :
Overture, band; prayer, Rev. Dr. E.
Cohn; introductory remarks, President of |
the Day; reading of the Declaration, Pro- |
fessor E. Knowlton; solo, * French Horn,”
the band; recitation, “Independance Bell,” |
Miss Carro Gi. Boardman; recitation, Walter
Leman; solo, with chorus, * Red, White|
and Blue,” Miss Coursen; tableau; oration, |
G. 8. Knight; solo, with chorus, *‘Star|
Spangled Baunner;'’ recitation, ¢ Drake's|
Address,” Major Lewis; recitation, Miss
Varden; grand tablean with chorus, ‘‘Amer
ica.”’
A square dealing house,—to borrow
money on diamonds, watches, and all kinds
of personal property at low rates of interest
is that of Uncle Jacobs 613 Pacific Street,
above Kearny. Established 1853.
THE A .M. EE CONFERENCE.
Bishop Lomax Presides at the
Session—Committees.
Bishop Thomas H. Lomax opened the
annual conference of the African Metho
dist Episcopal Zion Church of this city on
Wednesday morning. Rev. T. Brown was
chosen Secretary.
Mr. Craig, editor of the Christian Advo
cafe, and Rev. J. C. Lodge addressed the
meeting.
Rev. T. Brown spoke at some length on
the union of the churches.
The Bishop delivered his address on
Thursday morning at 10 o’clock.
There will be but one session each day,
asting from 10 a. M. to 3 P. M.
Rev, Mr. Cooper complained that _e
had been omitted from the roll by inadver
tence or intention, and he believed it was
jfrom intention,
~ The Bishop—*‘There is no roll here
‘Brother Cooper."’
i Rev. Cooper—There was a roll, because
iI saw it.
~ Rev. Pettey—Brother Cooper was not
‘present when I made the roll.
Rev. Cooper—Yes, I was.
The Bishop—We will see that the omiss
ion is remedied, Brother Cooper.
J. C. Lodge was transferred from the
New York Conference, and J.H. Hector
from the Philadelphia Conference to the
California Conference.
Rev. J. C. Lodge then gave a history of
his work for the past nineteen years, after
‘which Rev. C, C. Pettey submitted his re
port as pastor of the local church.. When
he assumed charge there weie ninety-eight
members on the roll, fifty-two of whom he
found; the number is now 103. He said
there had been considcrable dissension be
tween the choirs of the Sunday-school and
the church, but it was being harmonized.
The debtof the church had been reduced
from $9OO to $7OO, and his salary had
been reduced in about the same proportion.
The session then adjourned till 8 o’clock
P. M.
The evening services of the conference
were very interesting. The "choir was
strong and their musical selections quite
appropriate and well rendered.
The opening remarks were made by Rev,
C. . Pettey, the pastor of the church.
He was followed by Rev. George Duncan.
Rev. Dr. Symonds, Rev. Dr. Brown of San
Jose, and Rev. Dr. Beal.
The coneluding address was made by
Bishop Lomax of North Carolina, who is
said to be one of the most eloquent men
who ever spoke from the pulpit of this
church. He spoke of the Salisbury, North
Carolina, College, which is turning out
preachers Of great merit and of superior
education: :
On Sunday morning at 10 o’clock the
Bishop will preach from the pulpit of the
Howard-street Methodist Church.
A WITTY YOUNG MAN.
Frank Wiity of Fresno shot Tom Malo
ney of the same place some time back. Tom
«aid it might be wittey but he did mnot see
the fun of it and swore out a warrant.
Failing to procure a bond of $5OOO, Frank
is ocoupying quarters in the jug, but he
lnylthereisnoluninthtutlll.
SOVERIGN GRAND LODGE, F. &
t 3 % ] Ax.
: For the State of California.
At the thirteenth anounal cowmaunication
|of the above named Grand Lodge conven
| ed at Sacramento June 13th, the following
| Grand Officers were elected for the ensu
| ing Masonic year: -
Right Worshipful, Abrabam F. Holland,
| of Oakland, Grand Master; R. W. Thomas
| Smith, of Marysville, Deputy G:ramdi
Master; R. W, Isaiah Duulap, of Sacra
mento, Grand Senoir Warden; B. W. P.
Jackson, of Chico, Grand. Junior Warden; l
R. W. Rev. J. E Randolph, of Marysville,
Grand Treasurer; R. W. R. Wilkinson of
Oakland, Grand Secretary, re-elected for
the fourth time.
Officers appointed—-J. R. Dorsey, Grand
Chaplain; W. R. Page, Grand Lecturer; P.
Powers, District Deputy Grand Master; S.
W. Pollard, Grand Marshall; John Mason,
Grand Standard Bearer; E. Hatton, Grand
Sword-bearer; J. G. Pallier, Grand Bible
bearer; J. R, Parks, Semior Deacon; W. M.
McKiin, Junior Deacon; W. H. Biake,
Grand Organist; I. B. Barton, Grand Pur
suivant; G. H. Ash, Grand Tyler. ;
Standing Committees—Foreign Corres”
pondence, J. E. Francis, J. C. Jenkins,
Thomas Dustin.
Jarispondence, J. C. Jenkins, O. B.
Sumers, P. Powers.
The next mecting will be held at Chico.
Roos Bros are offering great induncements
in men’s and children’s suits.
CHINESE NIGGARDLINESS.
The City Sewers Used as a Means
of Irrigation. ‘
The Board of Supervisors some time|
since received a petition asking that the
Chinese gardens—bounded by Oak, Steiner, 1
Pierce and Page streets—be suppressed. |
The petition was referred to the Health
Officer who, after examination, decided that '
! they were not a continued nuisance, though
‘at times they might be objectionable, He
recommended that the street be graded ||
through, which would d¢ away with the|,
gardens. ;
After this the petitioners applied to the |
Board of Health, and statements are filed | ;
from Drs. A. G. Soule, David Wooster, |
Joseph Simpson and John Nightingale, to |,
the effect that the gardens are a nuisance
and the cause of malarial diseases and t
diptheria in the neighborhood. ‘
Accompanying these statements is a |
petition from property owners that the
gardens are irrigated solely by sewage, and
that it is the custom of the Celestials to
block the sewer on Pierce street with sand- |
bags in order to secure sufficient fluid for !
their vegetation, :
The Board of Health is asked to bave
the objectionable gardens obliterated. ]
A question is 'requently asked by gen- |
tleman partaking of liquid refreshment at ,_
good class honses, at which the liquor is :
exceptionally fine, It is, ‘‘where do you|
deal” the answer is invariably the same at|}
P. J. Cassin & Co. 3!
Received —
A NEW OENT STAMP.
The Postoffice Departments is issuing a
new l-cent stamp, of which the following
is a deseription: The center of the stamp
consists of a profile bust of Benjamin
Franklin (after the original by Caracei,)
looking to the left, in an oval disk, with
shaded background, the lower portions of
the oval being bordered with pearls and
and the upper portion with a carved panel,
containing, in small white letters, the
words ‘‘United States Postage.”” The
whole is engraved in line upon a shicld
shaped tablet with a truncated pyramidal
bage, bearing on it the words ‘‘one’’ and
*‘cent” on either side of the figure 1.”
The color of the stamp is ultramarine blue,
and its gemeral appearance is somewhat
similar to that of the stamp now in use.
INCORPORATIONS.
The Brancroft Company has filed articles
of incorporation; capital stock, $550.000,
in $lOO shares.
The following have also filed articles of
incorporation:
Chung Jack and Lon Tong, for benevo
lent and beneficial purposes, without
capital stock.
.Manhatten Athletic Club, with J. W,
Crowe, J. T. McCarthy, T. E. Treacy, D.
O’Connell, J.J. Wilkierson, Jerome Tyr
rell and Gua Borle as Directors.
Pacific Borax, Salt and Soda Company
with Alton H. Clough, J. M. Mather, I. B.
Pritchard, J. H. Maynard and F. M. Smith
as Direetors; capital stock, $500,000.
As the weather is getting warmer and the
necessity of qunching one’s thirst arises
more frequently, it behoves us to be careful
in the selcction of a beveradge with wbich
to do so. Inthe opinion of the greates
iving medical men there is nothing to equal
the ‘‘El Toro” soda water.
—_— et e
GENERAL JOHNSTON.
Here on Official Business, He Re
fuses to be Interviewed.
General Joseph E. Johnston, hale and
hearty at the age of 80, is in the city. He
came here from Omaha in a special car,
and is comfortably quartered at the Palace
Hotel. He came out here on official busi
ness as United States Commissioner of
Railroads, to which position Presideet
Cleveland appointed him in March, 1885.
niotbnailigsnge i omsan
LOOKING FOR SQUALLS.
The Abbey Throughly Examined
by the Police.
The police on Juné 21st made a thor
ough search of Westminster Abbey as a
precaution against dynamite outrages on
jubilee day. Every civilisn was excluded,
even to the workmen who have been em
ployed in making temporary alterations
for the event. Two Peers attempted to enter
the Abbey, but were prevented by the polier.
: A RIOT IN CORK. .
Corx, June 20.—Some houses in this
city are illumiaated and decorated this
evening in honor of the Queen’s jabilee.
Crowds smashed all lighted windows,
shouting, ““To—with the Queen!” and
cheering for Parnell. The police, who
were pelted with stones, charged ,egfl dis
psed GO NE © 1§ o =S
His excellency Governor Washiw
Bartlett is slowly but surely recovering.
if you are in need of meney go to the
Collateral Bank, 15 Dupont street, where
they have barrels of coin to loan at banking
rates.
Ladies’ and gents’ boots and shoes made
so order by Wm. F. Meagher, 111 Geary
street.
TO ENTERTAIN COLORED VET
ERANS.
The colored people of St. Louis are mak
ing preparations to take part in the recep
tion and entertainment of the Grand Army
veterans during the encampment in Sept.
A committee of arrangements wiil try to
induce colored soldiers and colored members
of the Grand Army to attend the encamp
ment.
————— et et e e
\ Amorg other valaable giits being given
‘away to subscribers paying in advance a
this office is Joseph Howard’'s life of f
Beecher.
HE FOOLED THE CRITIC.
Those who know Charles Read’s writings
will remember that in one of his stories an
actress put her face in a frame” and passed
it off for a picture, which a spectator ecrit
icized as not being life-like.
A similar rtory is related, by a writer in
Zhe New York Tribune, of tne sculptor
Hiram Powers. He was in Cincinnati,
working on a wax bust of Thomas Jefferson. 1
There was a critic in Cincinnati in those
days named Simms who had incurred the
displeasure of Powers and others. He was
cold one evening that the bust was cowm
pleted, and was asked to inspect it. It was
in the days when the only light was from
tallow candles, and, as the room was dark,
he was given a candle gwith whicd to make
‘a close in§pection” of*thé bust. He begah
to comment upon its annatural appearance,
declaring that the coclor of the flesh was
not natural and so on. As he leaned down
for closer inspection, the burning candle
was brought close to the figure, which sud
denly dodged back, winked its eye, and
shouted: *‘Don’t burnme.’”” It was Pow
ers himself,
Simms always denied this story, but
Powers told it with great gusto.
: R SR
WINE ADULTERATION “ IN
FRANCE.
The chemist and druggist gives the
result of Dr. Magnier de la Source’s in
vestigations into the adulteration of Freneh
wines. The average annual importation of
so-called wine sold there amounts to 100,-
000,000 gallons. The adulterations are
chiefly water, alcobol and glucose, and the
coloring liguid is made largely fromn the
heavy pressings of dry grapes. Morc than
40 per cent. of the wines were so fortified,
during 1883-4, as to contain 15 per cent. of
aleohol; natural wines contain only about
10 per cent. Even of the very mild wines,
less than four samples in 100 contained less
than 8 per cent. of alcohol. The conclu
sion is that French people are constantly
demanding stronger wines and are growing
less particular as to delicacy of flavor.
Gnankiles. oAt
MODERN NEWSPAPER R%G
ULATIONS.
Omaha Editor—Your spring poems have
not been printed, sir, because you did not
comply with our regulations,
Spring Poet—May I ask where I failed?
“‘Certainly. The poems were signed with
an assumwed name. Contributors of spriug
poetry are required to inclose their real
name and address, birth record. baptismal
date, police court history, marriage certifi- |
cate and divorce procecdings, if any, to
gether with a full and frank confession of
all the evil they ever did in their lives.”
“My gracious! Do yon need all of that
as a guarantee of good faith?”’
“‘No; we want it for publication.”
“Way, hello, Bob,” exclaimed an old
farmer, approaching a spruce young man
in the smoking ear; *‘heow air ye, anyhow?
Livin’ up in Chicago now, ¢h? Obh, yer al
lawyer, air ye, an’ got a good practice?
Glad to hear ii, Bob. Climbin' up in the
world, aint ye lad?”’
‘“Yes, indeed, uncle,”’ replied the spruce
young maa, “and- when you come to Chie
ago don't fail to deop up and see me. My |
office is in the ’steenth story of the new
Tootall Block," |
ee el el e u
““This carrying of canes,’’ said a many!
the other day, *‘is a silly fashion, one of
the new fol-de-rol dudisms that ought to be!
frowned on by semsible men. What do|
people carry canes for, anyway ?'" inquired |
he of another man, who came swinging al
cane. ‘¢ Carry canes for?” came from the!
other, ‘*why, 80 that men will not stand
like balf-closed jack knives, with their
hands rammed down in their breeches
pockets as you have yours now."’
—_—— e —— ——
Since 1813, pis¢ées of native iron have |
been bro:g‘l;tl fmmh(}reenlland by mmybex- ’
rers, and have in nearly every case been
gflbod to meteodic orgin. Stcenstiup in
his third voyage to Greenland, however,
found the iron native in a basaltic rock at
Asuk, in grains varying from a fracture of
a millimeter to «%Meen millimeters. Itis
also found on the western and northern
sides of Island, and in other places.
This settles beyodd » doubt the question !
of the orgin of ¢ land native iron. i
In London this winter the rage will be’
for buttons—that is, for ladies’ costumes.
Théy have bben Big before, bat they will
be immense now ; some of them costly also,
for they are beautifully carved in ivory.
e TN R
The Lace Honse
1. SAMUELS,
123 T 0 129 POST STREET.
SOLE AGENT BONNET’S BLACK SILKS;
SBole Agent Demarquest Silk Velvets;
Sule Agent Perinot Kig Gloves; Depot of
Real India Shawls and India Silks. India
Shawls repaired. Centers of Berders re.
Pepst. ok, Barortes B B hae
Mifset-‘. Depc‘v)to of Infants’ \r\,’nl;’drobes‘?s e
i First-class Tressmaking Department.
Special attention given to Mourning. Ready
made Suits on hand.
THE LATEST PURCHASE S
~__ OF MR. D. SAMUELS
, Opening Daily
The most magnificent array of the iatest
Novelties from the different marts of Europe
consisting in part ef
§8 &OOODS, SILKS, VBLVETS
LACES,
SILK UNDERWEAR & HOSIERY
Wraps, Sacques; Shawls,
E AND
i Lace Curtains.
Special notice is called to the following*
Flaid Chevi0t5...............65¢c.; value, $1
Satin Henrietta.............40c.; value, Tsc.
Rrocaded R0be5...............56; value, $l2
Black Faille Francaise...sl 60; value, $2 50
Black and Colored All-Silk Rhadamcs..
sarsasmesrrrsvanrdsessßis WO §1 B 0
Satins, all c010r5............50c; worth, 75c.
Plushes, all new shades.....¢l 256; worth, &2
Mission Blankets, Quilts, Eiderdown Com
forters and Cushions, Table Linens, Towls,
AT GREAT BARGAINS.
The Lace House,
D. SAMUELS,
123 to 129 Post Street.
1
NEW FRANKLIN HOTEL,
Sansome and Pacific Sts.
SAN FRANCISCO
BOARD ARD ROOM PER DAY;
75¢. and $l.OO
According to room. Hot and Cold Baths
Free, Laundry for the use of families Free.
Roows with or without board. Passengers
taken Free to and from the hotel. MEASL
25 CENTS.
Q. CURRAN.
REPAIRING
Is a specialty at R. TAYLOR'S Boot and
Shoe shop 814 McAllister street near Octa-
TO THE LADIES.
If you are afflicted with rheumatism, neuralgia,
nervous exhaustion, dysdepsia, or with diseases
of the liver, kidneys, headacheor rold feet,
swollen or week ankles, or swollen feet, an
Vbdominal Belt and a pair of Magnetic Foot
Ratteries have no superior in the relief and cure
of all these complaints, They carry a powerful
magnetic foree to the seat of the disease.
For lame back, weakness of the rpine, falling of
he womb, lencorrboea, ¢hronic inflammation and
nlceration of the womb, incidental hemorrhage
or flooding, painful, suppressed and irregnlar
menstruation, barrenness, and charge of life,
this is the Best Appliance and Curative A gent
Known.
Price of Supporter with Maguetic Foot Bat
teries, $lO. Sent by express C, O. D., and exam
ination, or by mail on receipt of price, and if not
found satisfactory even after six months trial
they caun be returned and money refunded. In
ordering, send measure of waist and size of shoe.
They are worn over the underclothing, They
hold their POWER FOREVER.
Send stamp for the “New Departare in Medical
Treatment Withont Medicine,” with thonsands of
testimmonials Send for circulars. Write us full
particulars as regards your difficulties—order
direct.
THE MAGNETIC APPLIANCE CO.
» .
134 Dearbon St. Chicago, Il
“Boston Saloon,”
)
649 Mission Street,
Bet. New Montgomery and Third, San Franpeisco.
EXCELLENT
WINES, LIQUORS, CIGARS,
AITD LTINCEIES,
FURNISHED ROOMS.
Laundry Office Connected.
PAUL A. JONES.
can live 2t home, and make more
YO U money at work for us, than at anything
elsein this world. Capital not needed;
you are started free. Both sexes; all ages. Any
one can do the work. Large earnings sure from
first start. Costly outfit and terms free. Better
not delsy. Costs you nothing to send us yeur
address and find out; if yon are wise you will do
soatonce. H. Harrerr & Co., Portland, Maine.
e
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