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LOBSTER AND COD CULTURE. A New Departure In the Propagation of the Shellfish. It is very probable that unless we have resort to artificial culture to replenish our lobster fisheries there will be a marked decline in Nova Scotia's output during the next few years. Already Newfoundland is ahead of us in this branch of fish culture, for under the management of Adolph Nielsen, a Nor wegian expert, "the ancient colony" has taken a new departure in the propaga tion of cod and lobsters. In a recent article Rev. Moses Harvey writes that the fish hatchery on the shore of Trinity bay is the largest in the world for the propagation of codfish and lobsters, and capable of hatching 300,000,000 of cod and 200,000,000 lobsters in a single sea son. A single mother lobster can stow away no less than 20,000 eggs, and she carries these about with her until they are ri pened and hatched. The lobster trapper takes these mother fish and carries them to the factory, where they are thrown into boiling water, and of course the eggs are destroyed. The quantity of lobster ova that perish in this way is beyond all calculation, and is one great cause of depleted fisheries. Mr. Harvey thus describes Mr. Niel sen's ingenious methods: He gets the fe male lobster at the factories before they are boiled, and with a sort of spoon con structed for the purpose he strips the eggs from the fibrils and returns the lob ster uninjured. He takes the eggs, which are not nearly so delicate as those of the cod, and places them in the incu bators, where the water is kept in con stant motion. After a time, longer or shorter ac cording to the degree of ripeness they have reached before being removed from the mother, these ova are hatched. With some of them only two days are required: in the case of others less advanced a month or even two months may be needed to hatch them. Unlike the cod the young lobster must be fed, for it has no yolk sac to feed on when it breaks from the shell. Mussels chopped fine, with occasionally a few yolks of eggs, furnish food on which they grow rapid ly, and in five or six days they have gone through their first shelling and are fit to be set free in the water to pick np their own living. Mr. Nielsen has invented floating in cubators to be placed in the water near the lobster factories which are scattered around the shores. In these inoubators tho eggs are placed and attended to by men properly instructed. He has 432 of these floating incubators distributed this year at thirteen different stations— thirty-six at each. They are reported to be working admirably. There would be no serious difficulty involved in making similar experiments upon our own coast, and we understand that the energetic minister of marine already has the proj ect under consideration.—Halifax Her ald. Selling the Queen a Tombstone. Mr. Andrews came pretty near selling the queen a sample of his marble—that would have been a great thing for him. He was telling me all about it the other day. •O. R. Johnson, the vice consul," said he. "got mo a card to the queen's draw ing room in May, and I went to it at tired in a court dress which I hired at a shop in Bond street. There was an aw ful crush, bnt 1 contrived to get pretty near the head of tho procession by tip ping a sixpence to the lord chancellor of the privy chamber. I bowed and kissed the queen's hand in great shape; told her I had always admired and sympathized with her—that I particularly revered her for her devotion to the memory of the departed. My words seemed to touch her deeply. She answered that it was her determination to keep that memory forever green. 'In that case,' said I, 'let me give you a pointer—buy a fifty foot slab of my verd-antique marble!"' "What did she say to that?" I asked. "She didn't say anything," replied Mr. Andrews, "but a rude fat man in gilt lace and a cocked hat told me to keep moving on around to the left. I'd have closed a sale if it hadn't been for him." —Eugene Field in Chicago News. In the Cnshlng's Fire Room. Very few of those who watched the torpedo boat Cushing as she took her spins around the harbor, or as she ap peared in her cradle in the dry dock, re alized how trying is service on board the little vessel, even in time of peace. When the Cushing is under way the temperature in the -little engine room gets up to anywhere from 130 to 100 degs., and in the narrow quarters where in the twenty-three officers and men are stowed the thermometer for hours at a time wdll register 100. But such things must be when you put 1,700 horsepower machinery into a boat of only ninety tons displacement and the safety valves are set to blow off at 250. The fire room ■of the Cushing when she is making her highest speed, 31.4 miles an hour, must give the unfortunate men in it a vivid idea of how salamanders feel.—Boston Transcript. Hide Tommy Sometimes. Mr. Dashboard Poore the other even ing invited a few friends To dinner. During the repast Howells, one of the guests, while roaring over one of Poore's bon mots, accidentally knocked one of those fashionable hock glasses off the table, and it smashed upon the floor. No one seemed to take notice of the in cident except Tommy, the precocious pride of his mother's heart, who ex claimed: "Oh, mamma, it's one of those glasses we borrowed from Mr. Robin son, next door."—Jewelers' Circular. Making Use of Wrecks. In Chatham it will be noticed that there are on many barns and many out buildings signs which, to the uninitiat ed, are, of themselves, meaningless. \They have fantastic names carved upon them, such as "Flying Cloud," "Mar guerite," etc. They are all that aro left of once gallant ships that have been wrecked on the bars and shoals off Chat ham. Many there are of these.—Prov incetown Beacon. Didn't Count Them. A Newburyjprt lady is credited with being the mos| forgetful individual re cently heard from. Tuesday she visited Plum Island with three young children, And on her return left one asleep in the horse car, and walked half way to her home on a back street before she discov ered .her loss.—Cape Aon Breeze. THE LOS ANGELES HERALD: TUESDAY MORNJNG, OCTOBER 7, 1890. V. S. Judges and Railway Properties. This effort to obtain a receivership, which means the temporary control of the whole railway, generally resnlts in a violent struggle between different inter ests, either to secure or maintain the management through the receivership. The determination of whether a receiver ship is to be had, and of the person or persons to be such receivers, lies in the hands of a single judge. This class of cases gives to the circuit judges of the United States, by transferring to them the management and operation of vast railway properties, a degree of responsi bility and patronage never originally in tended to be placed in their power. The opportunities thus presented to a court of justice for the exercise of pat ronage, the reward of friends, the selec tion of counsel for receivers, the ap pointment of masters, and the manipu lation and adjustment of large pecuniary interests, are in themselves very much to be deprecated. While no scandals of any magnitude have as yet arisen from this power of appointment and the pat ronage and pecuniary expenditure inci dent thereto, it is, after all said and done, a modern, and indeed a much more formidable, form of judicial property administration than that which corrupt ed the court of chancery in England in the exercise of its jurisdiction over the estates of wards in chancery. In the western and southwestern dis tricts of our circuit courts of the United States properties larger in extent and in pecuniary value than any that passed under the control of the English courts of chancery between 1720 and 1820 in the administration of the estates of wards have thus passed under the con trol of the individual circuit judges of the United States.—Simon Sterne in Forum. Within the Law. "I want to be posted in de law," said a colored woman who called at the Gra tiot avenue station the other day. "Well?" replied the sergeant. "I've got a gal." "Yes." "And she's got a beau." "Very likely." "I can't abear him, an' I doan' want him 'round de house. What co.'se shall I take?" "Have yon ever given him a hint?" "Lands, sah! but I jess tole him to cl'ar out or I'd bust him to smash! I reckon that's a hint." "But he didn't go?" "No, sah. Now, den, I want to know how fur I kin go an' keep widin the law. I've talked to him, frowed water on him, hit him wid a club, called him names, made de dog bite him, an' p'inted a pistil at him, but he won't stay away. How much furder kin I go an' not break de law? Could I dun stan' in de yard an' mow him across de legs wad an old scythe when he cum up in de dak? Could de pistil go off accidentally?" When advised to try peaceful measures she indignantly responded: "Dats what I did do on the very go off. I took him by the collar an' frowed him ober de gate!"— Detroit Free Press. Eating Human Flesh. The most repulsive food which human beings could eat is man. Fortunately cannibalism, although once very gen eral, is now mainly confined to the most degraded tribes of the South Sea Islands, and to some districts of Australia and central Africa. Lindsay, of Pitscottie, relates that a man, his wife and family were burned to death on the east coast of Scotland for eating children whom they had stolen, and during the French revolution the heart of the unfortunate Princess Lambelle was actually torn out of her body by one of the yelling sav ages near, taken to a restaurant and there cooked and eaten. Human flesh is said not to be unpala table, and this is confirmed by the horri ble narrative given by Lindsay. He men tions that as one of the girls was being taken to execution she exclaimed: "Wherefore chide ye with me, as if 1 had committed an unworthy act? Give me credence, and trow me, if ye had experi ence of eating men and women's flesh ye would never forebare it again." The Tannese of our own day distribute hu man flesh in little bits to their friends as delicious morsels, and say that the flesh of a black man is preferable to that of a white one, for the latter tastes salt; other cannibals hold the same.—Scottish Review. A Practical Experiment. Fledgely—l have loved you, Alice, these—these two weeksl Do you love me in return? Alice—l do not know, Mr. Fledgely, but we will see. In the Princess' new book, "Love, Loving, Loved," is the passage: "When Algernon Dunbar en circled, as an equator, Marigold's dainty finger with the delicate fillet of gold, her heart leaped into her eyes, her soul quivered like an aspen leaf, and then ♦she knew she loved him." If while you are putting on the ring I undergo the same sensations I will be able to an swer your question more completely.— Jewelers' Circular. The Ear. No oily substance, poultice or liniment should be put into the ear, because great injury is liable to be done. Warm water is the best possible, and about; the only safe, "wash." Do not scratch the ears with any metal; pin heads, hairpins or ear picks should be tabooed. Do 'not scream if an insect enters the ear; warm water will drown it, and wash out the "remains." The ear is not nearly so liable to injury from the intruder as from frantic efforts to dislodge it— Hall's Journal. Highest Meteorological Stations. The highest point at which regular meteorological observations are made is on a 14,300 foot peak of the Peruvian Andes. Harvard college maintains an observatory in Colorado at an altitude of but 200 feet less than the above. The station on Pike's peak is pushed np 14,100 feet into the rarified atmosphere of Col orado also. In Europe there are bnt two stations at any considerable height, they being 10,000 and 11.000 feet respectively. —St. Louis Republic. Across Florida by Water. Capt. A. Cook, of tho Disston dredge boat whicU is cutting a canal from Hart lake to tl/ Econlockhatchie, expects to complete/the canal by Jan. 1, and then a rowboaymay be taken by inland water from tjTe month of the St. John's to the mouy of tho Caloosahatchee.—Cor. 8a- TMi&h News. A NATURAL REMEDY FOR Epileptic Fits, Falling Sickness, Hyster ics, St. Titus Dance, NerTonsness, Hypochondria, Melancholia, In* ebrity, Sleeplessness, Dizzi ness, Brain and Spinal Weakness. This medicine has direct action upon the nerve centers, allaying all irritabil ities and Increasing the flow and powei of nerve fluid. It is perfectly harmless and leaves no unpleasant effects Our Pamphlet ror snnerere ol nervous di seases will he sent free to nny address, and poor patients can also obtain this medicine tree of charge from us. This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend Pastor Keenig, ot Fort Wayne, Ind., for the p'ist ten years, aad is now prepared under his direc tion by tbe KOCNIO MEDICINE CO., SO Wilt Uldlm, cor. Oliitn «., CHICAGO, ILL. SOLD BY DRUCCISTS. Price $1 per Bottle. O Bottles lor $5. C. F. HEINZEMAN, Druggist and Chemist, 222 North Mair." reet; - - Los Angeles, Cal. Mr. G. AY. Sutherland, a druggist in the town of Colfax, state of Wasning ton, keeps in stock all of the leading medicines for the throat and lung dis eases, but says he sells more of Cham berlain's Cough Remedy than any other and has never heard a complaint from anyone. This Remedy gives en tire satisfaction, because it can always be depended upon. It is popular be cause it never disappoints and because it is plesant to take. Let anyone af flicted with a severe cold or other throat or lung troubles, give it a trial and he will realize for himself what a valuable medicine it is, and learn why it is so popular. For sale at 60 cents Ser bottle by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. lain street. John A. Off, cor. 4th and Spring streets, and all leading drug gists. Bear in mind that St. Patrick's Pills not only physic, but cleanse the whole system and regulate the liver and bowls. A dose at bed-time is suf ficient. Forsale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street. John A. Off, 4th and Spring streets, and all leading druggists. St. Patrick's Pills are liked because they are reliable; because they produce a pleasant cathartic effect; because they coriect bilious disorders and because they are as near perfect as they can possibly be made. For sale by C. F. Heinzeman, 222 N. Main street. John A. Off, 4th and Spring streets, and all leading druggists. ■ When purchasing teas or coffees, do not look for a chromo or a six cent pickle dish t3 go with it, but go to H. Jevne's grocery house, where pure teas and coi fees at proper values can always be had, 136 and 138 north Spring street. A Recommendation. I, the undersigned, being dangerously ill, applied to Mtug Chow and was restored to perfect health, and therefore desire all my friends to be informed in reference to Dr. Mtug Chow, that his reputation be not con cealed; and advise all afflicted ones to repair to Dr. Mtug Chow's office at No. 641 Upper Main i street and be cured Loons Hino. July 15th, 1890, The Herald Job Office is now better prepared to turn out first-class job print ing than ever. Give us a callwhenin need of printing of any description. WELL'S HAIR BALSAM. If gray, gradually restores color; elegant tonic dressing, 50c, SI.OO. Druggists, or SI .00 size pre paid by express for SI .00. E.B. Wells. Jersey City. ROUGH ON TOOTHACHE. Instant re lief. 15c. Our Home Brew. Philadelphia Lager, fresh from the brewery, on draught in all the principal saloons, de livered promptly in bottles or kegs. Office and Brewery, 238 Aliso street. Telephone 91. Don't buy stale roasted coffees, when you can always find it fresh from the roaster at H. Jevne's, 136 and 138 North Spring street. For Durability and Beauty, House owners should insist on having their painters use only the Sherwin-Williams paints, for sale by P 11. Mathews, cor. Second and Main. Mrs. Dr. Wells Removed No. 233 North Broadway, "The Clifton." Specialty, Diseases of women. California Vinegar and Pickle Works, Telephone No. 359, Removed to 555 Banning street, opposite soap factory, near Alameda and First streets, one half block from electric light works. Highland unsweetened Condensed Milk diluted with either fresh dairy milk or water according to directions makes an excellent aud inexpensive cream. Thrifty and economical housekeepers will find a grocery store to their liking at H. Jevne's, 130 and 138 North Spring street. Highlana Unsweetened Condensed Milk is delicious for table use and allculinary purposes Dilute it either with fresh dairy milx or water Senour's prepared floor paint dries over night Try it. For sale by J. M. Blackburn Si Co., 418 8. Spring street. au24-3in Bakery. Ebingcr's bakery and ice cream and dining | parlors, cor. Third and 8. Spring sts. I Make your own cream from Highland Un sweetened Condensed Milk. It is delicious economical and does not sour. Granula, the Kreat health food, for sale by all ■ grocers. f ' Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk im- I parts to coffee a richness and delicious flavor | never obtained by dairy cream. Ask your grocer for Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk. Delicious for coffee, fruits, ice cream, deserts, etc. Buy a can of Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk, use it according td directions, and you will be delighted. ' . Good coffee necessitates good cream. Use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk and you have the best. No more trouble about iresh cream If you use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Mil*. Ask your grocer for it. Physicians recommend Highland Un sweetened Condensed Milk for Infant feeding and general use. Consult your physician concerning the merits of Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk as a food for infants. Did you ever try Ice cream made from High land unsweetened Condensed Milk? It's ex cellent. Do not be disappointed with sour cream, but use Highland Unsweetened Condensed Milk instead. _ HEATH & MILLIGAN Prepared Paint at Scriver & Quinn, 140 8. Main street. Paints, Oils and Glass, Corner Second and Main. P.H.Mathews. Try "Pride of the Family" soap. Tents and wagon umbrellas at Foy's saddlery house, 315 N. Los Angeles street. Senour's Celebrated Floor I'alnt j At Scriver t Quinn, 146 South Main street. . Frank X. Engler. Piano regulator and tuner, 119 S. Olive St. \ Maniocs, for puddings, at Jevne's, All kind* of imported cheese at H. Jevne's. j .... iite-y. .. t ANNUAL ILLUSTRATED_ HERALD. Forty-eight Pages of Information about Southern California. Fifty Elegant Illustrations of Local Scenes. The Annual Illustrated Herald tor 1890 is the best publication ever issued here to send to Eastern friends. It is full of reliable information concerning this sec tion and will save much letter writing. SUMMARY OF CONTENTS OF THE Annual Illustrated Herald. Sketch of the City of Los Angeles, its past history and present condition, includ ing full reports of the city finances; the assessment roll; streets, paved andgraded; the sewer system; the irrigation system; postal business for the pres ent year, etc. The Los Angeles public library; the cable railroad systems of Los Angeles ; the county of Los Angeles, its area, topography, assessment roll, agri cultural statistics, reports of county officers, incorporations for the past year; the public schoools of the city and county of Los Angeles; land office business; full tables of temperature and rainfall for" thirteen years ; elaborate description of the climate of Southern California; reports of the Los Angeles health officer; the vineyards of Southern California; the wine industry; citrus culture ; the olive; list of new buildings erected in the city of Los Angeles; profits in prunes; fruit statistics ; the new boom; Boyle Heights ; the California Missions: the railroads ; table of distances : our back country; tbe early vegetable business; our Broadway; Mexican land grants; the Thermal belt; Santa Monica ; Azusa valley ; San Gab riel valley; prosperous Pomona; fair Anaheim; how Los Angeles is lighted; the stage, plays presented during the year in Los Angeles; Redondo Beach; the Reform School; San Pedro; sketches of various industries in Los Angeles; the banks of Los Angeles ; the Baker block ; valuable facts and figures of all kinds. LIST OF A TI ONS IN T,HE ANNUAL HERALD. View corner of Spring and Main streets ; Los Angeles City Hall; residence, Gen. Chas. Foreman ; residence street, Los Angeles; cable car viaduct; the county court house; residence, J. J. Woodworth; Federal Building; new High School building; tropical scenes near Los Angeles ; the Potomac Block, two views; resi dence, D. Freeman ; wineries of Dillon & Kenealy; general view of Yosemite val ley ; Olive street, Los Angeles ; residence. Fidel Ganahl; residence, John Wolf skill ; residence, Major Bonebrake; Baldwin Hotel; California Bank Building; Hollenbeck Hotel; Southern Pacific depot; a birdseye view of the city of Los An geles; four views around Los Angeles homes; school of Sisters of Charity: railroad map of Los Angeles county; seven views in Cahuenga valley; Hotel Azusa; the loop near Tehachipi; residence, Senator Jones; People's Bank, Pomona; Pal mare's Hotel, Pomona; Normal School, Loa Angeles; Redondo Beach; State Re form School; steamer Hermosa; Inglewood brick kiln; Bryson-Bonebrake build ing. Price of the ILLUSTRATED ANNUAL HERALD, 15 cents per Copy. The wide circulation of the Annual Herald will bring thousands of people and millions of capital to Southern California. For sale by the carriers of the Herald, newsdealers and at the Herald business office, where they can be had in wrap pers ready for mailing. Address all orders to AVERS & LYNCH, Los Angeles, Cal. % ■ Shall * Packard, ■jwßl^^^^CTll l /" 18 tr j e .. that you sell k eBt quality Lily Hams for " Yl sir, best Lily Hams, li}4c a pound; best Rex i jjfflfi -A W "All right, I shall buy my Hams of you in the ■ -i jjjfl future. I have been paying Ltic for Lilys where I deal." 341 and 343 S. Spring St, bet. 4th and sth. FJ^ For Sale by all Wholesale and Retail Grocers. W. H. MAURICE, No. 146 North Los Angeles Street, LOS ANGELES, CAL., Sole Agent for Southern California. jylO-eod-4m 131 NORTH MAINBT^^SsAi4oELES,CAL. CAUTION eTery* pair baa hid name and price stamped ' l bottom. $3 SHOE GENTLEMEN. Fine Calf and Laced Waterproof Grain. The excellence nnd wearing qualities of this shoe cannot be better shown than dt the strong endorse ments of its thousands of constant wearers. Sf-.00 Genuine Hand-sewed, an elegant and 9 stylish dress Shoe which commends Itself. Sjl.OO Ilnnd-sewed Welt. A fine calf Shoe *♦ unequalled for style and durability. $0.50 Goodyear Welt Is the standard dress 0 Shoe, at a popular price. 50.50 Policeinnn's Shoe Is especially adapted 0 for railroad men, farmers, etc. All made in Congress, Button and Lace. $3&52 SHOES LAmis, have been most favorably received since introduced and the recent improvements make them superior to any shoes sold at these priced. Ask your Dealer, aud If he cannot supply you send direct to faotory enclosing advertised price, er a postal for order blanks. W. L. DOUGLAS, Brockton, Mass. MASSACHUSETS Boot £ Shoe House, Sole Agents for Los Angeles, fel-5m 120 WEST FIRST ST. MEDICAL. TO THE UNFORTUNATE! 623 Kearny Street fSsj\ Lflrafiraf'ii Corner of Commercial, • £SKtran9fflßK9 KSwt San Francisco, Cal. Ei- S»K» tablished iv 1854, for treat ment of Sexual aud Seminal Diseases, such as Gonorrhea, Gleet, Stricture, Syphilis in all its forms. Seminal Weakness, Impotency and Lost Manhood per manently cured. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call upon him. The Doctor has trav eled extensively in Europe and inspected thor oughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he is competent to impart to those in need of his services. The Doctor cures where others fail. Try him. DR. GIBBON will make no charge unless he effects a cure. Persons at a distance CURED AT HOME. All communications strictly confidential. All letters answered in plain envelopes. Send ten dollars for a package of medicine Call or write. Address DR. J. F. GIBBON, Box 1,957, Sail Francisco, Cal. Mention Los Angeles Hkrald. 07-12 m DR. ST EZ I N HART'S This great strengthening remedy and ncr tonic Is the most positive cure known fo NERVOUS Debility, Spermatorrhoea, Semina Losses, Night Emissions, Loss of Vital Power Sleeplessness, Despondency, Loss of Memor Confusion of Ideas, Blur Before the Eyes, Lassitude, Languor, Gloominess, Depression of Spirits, Aversion to Society, Easy Discourage ment, Lack of Confidence, Dullness, Listlessness, Unfitness for Study or Business and finding life a burden, Safely, Permanently and Privately Cured. PRICES—I2.SO, iv liquid or pill form, or five times the quantity for $10. Address, DR. P. STEIN HART, Booms 7 and 8, No. 21554, formerly t \t>% West First St., Los Angeles, Cal. Office Hours—9 a. m. to 3 hp. m. Sundays— 10 to 1. Sundays 10 to 12. , All communications strictly confidential. a cure gdaranteed UK. BULL'S GKBMAN EXTRACT Cures all private, syphilitic, chronic, urinary skin aud blood diseases; catarrh, lung affec tions, female complaints, and all such diseases as are brought about by indiscretion and ex cesses. $1. No cure no pay. DR. BELL'S French Wash cures all private diseases, blood poison, old sores and ulcers, G. & G. In two or three days, SI. No preparation on earth equal to it. For sale only at the celebrated BERLIN DRUG STORE, 505 South Spring St., Los Ange les. Headquarters for trusses, supporters, etc., and fnncv rubber goods. Please cut this out. COCKLE'S Anti-Bilious Pills! THE GREAT ENGLISH REMEDY. For Liver, Bile, Indigestion, etc. Free from meroury; contains only pure Vegetable In gredient* Agents, LANGLEY & MICHAELS CO., San Francisco. d2-d*w-ly M™ c °18 acknowledged i? c lending remedy fo* 4®rt,''TiAVS« Gonorrhoea *Ciicet, JKw Z*Ztp* ril Peorty «aie remedy for WW «u"o 1 mm* I prescribe it and feel KBS Mroonijby safe In recommending!! MB TheEvaHSChewh Po to all sufferers, CINCINNATI, o.nm A. J. STOKER, M. D., 1 ' s ' A JtWft Decatur. Jt__ _ Ho 1,1 by DraKirlateV I'BK'li 81.00. PENNYROYAL WAFERS^ (1 Prescription of a physician who vf_ has had a life lone experience in _ m f treating female diseases. Is used Ct\ monthly with perfect success by jf over 10,000 ladies. Pleasant, safe, 3 effectual. Ladies ask your drug __ gist for Pennyroyal Wafers and take no substitute, or inclose post- SSSTNape for sealed particulars. Boldby "*"V N all druggists, $1 per box. Address THE EUREKA CHEMICAL, CO., Detroit, Mich. J?. "*V. ELLIS Sc CO., DEUGOIBTB Sole Agents, 113 S. 3pring St 12-ly DR. JORDAN & COS. Museum of Anatomy, I B|m\\ 751 ilflrkt -'t: St., San Francisco. Q Admission 25 Cents. « Hi » Go and learn how to avoid dis -1 trvwTf \ ease. Consultation and treatment I Br Personally or by letter on sperma * » U torrhoea or genital weakness and ft IS all disease of men. Send for book. Private office 211 Geary street. 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