Newspaper Page Text
DE COURCY BROWN'S COLLAPSE.
The Sad Experiences of a Bon Vivant. Hii Dinner at Home Was Not Good Enough. Bnt After Several Horrid Advantnrei ll* Uontentad Himietr With • Similar Itlll of Vara. I am and have always been a very ex cellent friend of James de Oonrcy Brown, esq., whose splendid Queen Anne cot tage adorns Bluebottle avenue, Boyle Heights, and many a little supper have I oonaumed with him, and, entre paren these, at his expense, late at night in the hospitable "cabinet! particuliers" of our most renowned restaurateur. I can not deny it, I am a gourmet, and as to DeCourcy, as we always call him when he develops Inclinations to act as our host, why, he is a bon vivant in tbe fullest acceptation of tbe term. Unfortunately, Mrs. Brown is not at all disposed to indulge her husband in what she vulgarly calls bis "hoggish" in stinots, and the dinners at Magnolia villa are no more comparable to De- Courcv'e "sonpers fins" at the "Grotto" (ban a boiled barnyard rooster is to a pheasant stuffed with trollies. Ths fact of the matter is tbat Jimmy Brown had his first start in life as a bod-carrier, and it was while carrying brick up a ladder to a third-story build ing tbat he first made tbe acquaintance of Biddy Jones, wbo later on became Mrs. Lilian de Conroy Brown. Contracts aod jobs, mostly tbs latter, had soon en riched my friend beyond the wildest dreams—l mean such dreams aa he en tertained when he boarded and lodged in a tumble-down shanty on San Pedio street for (4 per week. With the filling of bis pocketbook and the aggrandizement of his bank account, his stomach had made its power felt to Brown. While his eduoation had been so neglected that writing a menu would forever remain to him an impossible feat, to make amends, nature bad most fortunately endowed him with an ex quisite and delightful perception of tbings which are good to eat, and how to have them dished up. It was an everlasting matter of regret to Brown that his Biddy, long since christened Lilian, had been unable to keep pace with bim in bis gastronomic education, but that, rather to tbe con trary, she was decidedly willing to retro grade and eat the plainest and most vulgar dishes of a tasteless Yankee cui sine. Nay, not only did she prefer a New England dinner to a "poulet a la Marengo," but in her ill-advised blunt ness she did not hesitate to qualify the appreciative delioacy of Brown's palate as the "gluttony cravings of a gormand izing sot," which she would never coun tenance as long as she lived. Who will blame our friend De Courcy, then, if he spent considerable money on quiet little dinners and suppers, always strictly on tbe q. t., as a matter ol course ? Al home, the bill of fare was an eternal reminder of his hod-carrying days. Why should he ever be reminded of tbe time when pork and beans was a godsend? Tell me tbat. There was no sense in such a devils' kitchen, when there was money, and plenty of it, for the best, and "slathers ay it." I am very much afraid that if my friend James de Courcy Brown ever finds on' who has divulged the little episode that is to follow, tbat I shall never, never again partake of his taste ful little gastronomic surprises at tbe Q- itto, but if the editor of the Herald will kindly keep my came an inviolable secret, Brown will not even surmise who gave away the snap. Tbe story is too good to keep, and that is why I give it away. Last Thursday afternoon James de Courcey Brown drove up to Magnolia villa, Bluebottle avenue, Boyle Heights, where, as we have seen, he keeptt his lares and psnates, as well as his airy fairy Lilian, and having seen his 2:20 gelding stabled, marched into the house. He was, as he esld himself, a leetle pecking, and sniffed tbe atmos phere nearest the kitchen euspioionsly, as usual, and probably more audibly than usual, owing to a slight cold. Lilian, wbo had been superintending dinner in the kitchen, heard tbe snort and came into the hall, ready for the daily battle. "What is the menoo today, dearest?" queried Brown. "Tbe old song!" was the answer. "What is tbe menoo? It is my opinion that when you present yourself before St. Peter at the gates your first question will be as to the menoo in Paradise. Well, Jimmy, the glutton, here's your nenoo: Bean soup, salt mackerel, Irish (too and baked apples." "By St. Lawrence and bis gridiron I" 400 th James, turning two sbadss redder at tbe same time, and holding on to the bannister of tbe stairs, "by St. Anthony and his fat pig I may I never est another morsel if I swallow your no 'count salt mackerel and your blamed stoo—lrish or no Irish. That's flat. There is no sense in making me eat yer hash house grub, and me rich enough to afford turkey four times a day. Irish stew! Bah 1" "Well, then, you gormandizing glut ton, go down town and spend your sub stance with those parasites that call themselves your friends and eat you out of house and home, and bother me no longer. Yer stomach will be yer death yet." James had slowly withdrawn while his wifs was talking until he reached bis own room, and all the answer Lilian got was a deafening slam of the door, after which she retired to the kitchen to even things with tbs cook, by giving ber a true history of Jamas' gluttony •nd hoggishness for the thousandth time. A letter lay upon Brown's table. He tore open the envelope and read as fol lows: "Dear Mr. db Coubcy Brown: The pleasure of your company is requested tonight at 7 o'clock at our house. We have a splendid Lake Tahoe trout, a piece of venison, and a tnrkey hen that *>■* been fed on walnnts. Yours truly," "Mum, mum, mum," said Brown, "what is this signature? E. J. Haw kins? No. E. J. Perkins? No. E. J. Jenkins? Or maybe it is E. J. Hop kins. Darn a man who can't write his name so yon can read it! And such a good dinner, too 1 Holy Moses, what a feast! Well, I have lots ol time. Pli try every one of the four. They live a little distance from each other, bnt what's tbe odds. I have got time." And Mr. Brown immediately dressed himself, pu» on • very light summer overcoat and left Magnolia villa, with out so much co a thought for his Lilian •ad her Irish "itoo." The cable car b ronght him to Spring street, where he took a hack end away he rushed to Hawkins', on Thirty-fourth street, near tbe oity limits, where he found that the whole family was at Oatalina. Thence to Jenkins', whose elegant new house is in the vicinity of the Elyaian park. Here a yellow sign proclaimed fever. Well, Brown would try again. His next call was at University at the house ol the Hon. Elisha J. Perkins, ex controller of wildoat currency in tbe state of Mississippi. Brown rang the bell and the servant introduced him in the parlor. Mrs. Perkins, the amiable and ancient mother of tbe Hon. Elisba was there, as talkative as ever. Bnt how is a man to hold a conversation with an old woman who is deaf and dumb, and who uses her bands and ber boxers like a semaphore when you don't understand tbe alphabet. After awful ineffectual efforts during wbicb Brown made signs of carving fish and fowl, potting his finger in his mouth, pre tending to drink out of a glass and rub bins; bis stomach, he had to give it up. The old lady looked scared and Brown believed she was going to faint. So he got up suddenly, rushed out into the street, entered bis hack and made the driver go like the deuce. You cannot get it out of Mrs. Perkins' head now tbat Brown is not stark mad and a fit subject for Highlands. Brown took the letter out of his pocket attain, scanning the signature critically. "Thunder I What a fool I was. Here have 1 been driving all over the city, miles and miles, and tbat signature is Hopkins' just as plain as tbe nose on a man's face. Why, of oonrse, it's from my friend E. J. Hopkins, tbe only fel la w in the whole gang who knows how to eat. and Mrs. Hopkins knows what's good. Hope I ain't going to be too late. Let's see, Hopkins is now living on Spring street. Driver, go to Spring etreet, or stay, let me out at the city hall." When Brown had paid $7 60 to Gabby he rushed to Hopkins' on Spring street. You will permit me to be a little hazy as to tbe exact location, in view of what ia to follow. Hopkins and wife have no children and live in apartments fur nished by themselves. The truth of the matter is that Hopkins waa away in San Franuisco, and Mrs. Hopkins, who has the reputation of being somewhat gay—l myself don't believe a word of it—bad ordered a very fine dinner for two from a restaurateur in tbe neighbor- hood, to ba brought to tier room. Not having a servant, a waiter had been hired to fetch the dinner and wait at table. What Mrs. Hopkins' instructions to the waiter had been, I do not know, bnt be was on the lookout for the guest. He must have been aware tbat the guest was to be a gentleman, because when Brown knocked at the door, the flunkey immediately relieved bim of hia hat and overcoat and told him to help him self to a snissesse on tbe sideboard, as an appetizer. When Brown looked at the well-ap pointed dinner table be waa somewhat purzled to notice tbat covera had only been laid for two. But tbat waa eaeily fixed. He couldn't ask the waiter about it, because tbat worthy bad gone away. However, James de Couroy Brown was delighted. At last he bad struck the right place, and just in time ! What lnck, after alii But where waa Hopkins, and the charming Mrs. Hop kins, where was she? With the famili arity of an old friend he thought he would look them np. As he was opening a door leading from the dining room into another, a scuttle was beard in tbe hall; the ball door opened and in rushed Hopkins, red as a rooster and foaming at the mouth. "Ah 1 you serpent! you rascal! you scoundrel. At last I catch yon. That's the way you treat me when I am out of town. Come here to dine with my wife! eh! You old sinner. Your wife will learn of this. And yon call yourself my friend. You, James de Courcy Brown! Damn you, Jamea de Couroy Brown 1" Poor Jamea waa too flabbergasted to aay a word, or to offer any reeistance when Hopkins seized bim by tbe nape of tbe neck, and with sundy punobes and kicks threw him down the stairs. He landed in a sitting posture on the sidewalk, dusty and his clothea all torn, just in time to be picked up by the po liceman on the beat. "Phwat koind ay a manner ay coom ing down the nthairs do yez caall this! Oi shall have to arrist yez and take yez down to the stachun for dlstoorbing the pace, and dbrunk and disorderly, mis ter, or shall I call the amboolance, seeing that ye hit the sidewalk so hard?" Just then tbe sergeant, who was on hia rounds came along and the police man reported to him. It would prob ably have gone pretty hard (or a few minutes with poor James, as the officer wan going to telephone for the patrol wagon, bad not a friend of Brown arrived opportunely, wbo vouched for hia sobriety and respectability, aud the sergeant allowed him to depart with a oantion to show np at tbe police court on Friday at I:3U, in oaee there was any fuss or complaint. The good Samaritan who had rescued James de Courcy Brown, after brushing him off, took him to a hat store and made him buy a dollar chip hat, after which he lugged bim along to an electric car. "Come along, Brownsey, old boy, come along, and eat your dinner with me. Its a long time since you have called and my wife will be glad to see you." Brown was a little dubious, but he had to eat. So he went along to East Los Angeles, to tbe end of the line, and then five blocks afoot. When they got to tha friend's home the latter said to his wife: "My dear, I have bronght onr old friend Brown home to uinuer. What have yon got to eat that is good?" "Why, today was wash day, Charles Albert, and I have not got very much." "Oh, that's all right. Brown will take pat luck. What have yon got?" "Well, to tell you the truth, there is only bean soup, salt mackerel, Irish 'stoo' and baked apples!" Then James de Couroy Brown col lapsed. F. C. Soluble Glass. Soluble glass, or water glass, as it is sometimes colled, is nn artificial silicate of sodium or potassium, or a double sili cate of both of these alkalis, and thus in its essential ingredients the sumo as ordi nary glass. But ordinary glass is to a slight extent soluble in water, owing to the al kali Which it contains, and by varying the proportion of tho ulkalino constituents tho compound becomes readily soluble to any desired degree. Attention was first direct ed to it by Fuchs, a German chemist, about 1824. It has been used to some ex tent, and quite successfully, in preventing the decay of stone walls and edifloos under tho action of the weather. The surface is covered with a coating of a suitable solu tion, and tho water soon evaporating a thin, transparent glnze Is loft over the stone, effactually protecting it from the disintegrating action of the atmosphere. Several publio buildings in various parts of the world have been successfully treflaavi in this way.—Family Herald. LOS ANGELES HERALD SUNDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 2, 1894. THE GIRL IN WHITE. MYSTERIOUS DISAPPEARANCE OF LIZ ZIE CLARK TWENTY YEARS AGO. The Tragedy of a Little Illinois Town. Harder or Sniclde—The Ghost That Is Been by Hnnters and River Men—lt la Always Arrayed In a White Gown. Fnlly 20 years have passed since Liz rio Clark, an orphan with a heritage, disappeared from a hotel in Dallas City, His., as completely as if the earth had swallowed her np. Iv all that western country there has never been a stranger cuso than tho disappearance of that girl, and thoro has never been a greater ghost mystery than has boen and still is occa sioned by the evidently disembodied spirit of the girl. The story of Lizzie Clark has been county history. She was an orphan and had some property and money. A guard ian bad been appointed, and Lizzie, being ambitions to add to her littlo store, set about to work in a hotel hard by the river's edge. Through tho dining room of this hotel runs the line between Hanoock and Henderson counties, so that often a guest reached from Han cock into Henderson county when after butter. A country swain and his lass, if seated opposite each other at this board, are in different counties. Many a man wanted for some offense in Han cock county hits sat at this table in Hen derson county and grinned at tho sheriff of Hancock county. It was one afternoon about 20 yeara ago that Lizzie Clark, who had been washing dishes in the kitchen, stepped out into the yard of the hotel. She waa seen to leave the kitchen by several working aronnd the house, who paid no attention to the girl, but that was the last ever seen of her. Those who saw her step ont into the yard heard no scream, no stifled moan, no struggling, but there are people yet living who be lieve that the girl was suddenly seized, strangled, conoealed in the house until dark and then oast into the dark river. Bo that as it may, the murderers, if they remained in the same locality long, have been amply tormented since. It ia said that tbe murderers did not leave the locality for some time there after, and yet, again, others say tho girl was never murdered, but drowned herself, and that her ghost is not one of a murdered person's, bnt one of a sui cide. All one can gain from tbe differ ent stories and theories is that tho girl was dealt with foully in some manner, and that her ghost still haunts the lo cality. Of course every effort was made to ferret out tho mystery. Detectives hunted high and low, money was spent to no purpose, and finally the guardian of the girl's estate turned her money and property over to the county authori ties, in whose hand it remains to this day because there is no kith or kin to claim it. The girl's ghost was first seen in De cember, 1887, when a party of duck hnnters were returning to Dallas City from the islands. An excursion steamer had become disabled late in the season and was lying on the bank of the island across the bay. She was in a rather bad fix. It was expected to leave her there during the winter. As the hunters neared the craft a form in white was seen to run out upon the upper deck. It was a young girl's figure, and she was evidently being pursued, for from across the water came screams, and then the following words: "Leave mo alone, leave me alone, or I will drown my self!" With that the specter flung itself into the river. There was a splash, and the cold waters closed over tho white body. Several times during that winter the ghost of Lizzie Clark was seen at night and at early candle light around the disabled steamer. When the steamer was taken away the next spring, work men and steamboatmen heard pitiful screams from the willows on shore as the boat moved away. The spirit did not leave the island, and it is believed now that she was buried on the islaud after the murder. Of later years, however, the girl's ghost has heon seen in a skiff at night, and it was only a few evenings ago that one of the St. Lonis aud St. Paul fast steamers ran into the speotral thing. The pilot did not see the ghostly craft until too late. He says he saw a boat of white that looked more like floating fleece than anythiug else. In the boat was a young girl in white raiment, but there were blood clots on the white dress. "She was rowing swiftly. When the prow of the steamer struck this frail craft, it cut through it liko mist The ghostly occupant only laughed a sort of uncanny langh—a half soream—and when we had passed I saw the spectral craft dancing on the waves behind. I donbt if an ordinary skiff could have lived in the waves of our steamer, right under the paddles." Thus spoke the pilot, and be is a man of few words and sterling integrity. ' 'Have you scon Lizzie Clark's Doat?" is now the question that goes from one mouth to another during the summer season. The question is not asked so of ten in winter from the fact that the poor girl's spirit does not seem to roam so much. Hunters havo come into Dal las shaking with fright and calling for a dram to brace their nerves, saying that while coming down from the is lands above on the ioe they had met Liz zie Clark walking rapidly toward them. She always wears that white dress, and the blood stains on the neck are plain. The girl's eyes aro always staring wide open, as if sho wero being suffocated. Her spirit has been known to step out from behind a clump of dead trees at the head of the island and face passerß by. She will give them a terrible look and then scream piteously. In an in stant moro the spirit has disappeared.— Chicago Times. A Knockout. Youth (tremblingly)—l—l—l have come to yon, sir, for the hand of your daughter. Father (briefly)—Whioh hand?— D etroit Free Press. For rheumatism I have found nothing equal to Chamberlain's Pain Balm. It relieves tbe pain aa soon as applied.—J. W. Young, West Liberty, W. Va. The prompt relief it affords is alone worth many times ths cost, 60 cents. Its con tinued use will effect a permanent cure. For sale by Off & Vaughn, corner Fourth and Spring streets, and 0. F. Helms man, 222 North Main street, druggists. SOUTHERN ' CALIFORNIA FURNITURE iH'STfI COMPANY IJ> SO DTH MAIN ST NOW OFFERING AN ENTIRE NEW LINE. Latest Designs Novel Attractions Popular Prices " FURNITURE, CARPETS, MATTINGS, LINOLEUMS, SHADES, CURTAINS, Etc. THE B EST PLACE TO Furnish Your Home! Unequaled inducements to CASH BUYERS. Special advantages given on TIME PAYMENTS. Don't forget the location. Adjoining- Westminster Hotel. PREPARE EOI? THE Holidays! INSPECT OUR GOODS J SEE OUR PRICES ! Our goods are from all parts of the world, consisting of Swiss goods, Cuckoo Clocks and Toys, Turkish, Egyptian, Arabic, Indian and Mexican Curios and Blankets; French Celluloid hand painted goods; Flower and Landscape Paintings. The artist will take orders for paintings on silk, satin, plush, etc. Fine Watch, Clock and Jewelry repairing by a graduate of a Swiss watch-making school in Germany. FREE! FREE!! We have 500 more tickets for that beautiful Painting, to be given away November 28th, at 4 p.m. Call Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday until 4 p.m. and secure a ticket FREE. INTERNATIONAL BAZAAR, 248 SOUTH SPRING SX. Cut Flowers Beautiful Baskets Funeral Designs MADE UP ON SHORT NOTICE. CALIFORNIA FLORAL CO., 248 S. SPRING ST MaWaWMaWaWaWeMaW ll I MaWaWeMssMl MANHOOD RESTORED:^^;: ffiS —J BtW -~ V talwr <•<"■••* oil nervousness ordlvoscaof tb'-KeneratUe organs, H?y <n (*f JPsS 8 suchas: l,o»t .llnnlioocl, MlccplCKHnrne. Tired ► <•<•! -■ <\ I\£ " \| lnx. Pains in the (tack, Mobility, Pimples, Brad -38 1 V> ar,,<> . !s, ' K >'»:il tl cakiiOKS, IV ishll.v Kmisjiions. Impo- Km V. V ™f teiioy, IK-spondeiicy, Varicocele, l'reiuatnreness Su M and «'on»tip:ition. Cures where all else fails. Tho doctor * accnoe . . mSfmm UM discovered the active principle on which the vitality ol the before and BFTER sexual apparatus is dependent Tho reason why sufTererp are not cured by physicians nnd medicines Is became over 90 percent ore troubled with I'roxlnlllta.fnrwhich CtPIDEXK is tlieonlv known remedy to cure the com plaint without nn operation A wrlltrn Clnnrawtexi to refund the money II a prrnmnentcure Is no' eftecied by the use of six boxes. tI.OO a box, klt for ?.".on. Send for clren'nrnnd testimonials. Address DATOI JBKOICIKK CO., I. O.Uox COT;;. Baa Franeiaco, Gel Aw* I ° umo " u "°* C. H. HANCI, Agent, 177-179 N. Spring street. I Woodlawn! j W This beautiful propertj . , MAMMOTH PEPPER ■ M fronts on - j jj j ; TREES. 0 Jefferson, ;:L—.. , r „ ro —** —— 1 I n 18-year-old orange trees ■ ■ Main ' / —I lIMII I I I m I I itj ou every lot. A A Thirty-filth, , ~ Graded Streets. 2| _ Thirty-sixth, Cement walks and curbs. "5 ™ Thirty-seventh and I 111111111 I II I 1 I I I Is \ Building restrictions. w w Maple avenue. _ —, — ZIEZZZZZ~ js PRICES- (j : 3^L L l es MOO to now 1 Afjjk —One block west, ! ut 1i i ?V"i ■. . ■ L S . T ' I , „ • v i ii ti H 1111 I I ? I 1I V TERMS: ■ mm Main-st. Line, f , * • ' Nllylllllljllllllljy ONB-TBIRDCASHs awi i -v-vji.i.ii ■ ■ >i. ii .l. u„„.- |i , ; ✓ (tB a -One block N. k. "I >* , Balance i and 2 years. ~ M FOR MAPS, INFORMATION, DATTTD JP. WPCT fOwners, 158 W. FIFTH street, mm ETC., ETC.. SEE rU 1 1 £jt\ Ol WLO 1 , or inquire at office on tract. J ! HAWLEY, KING & CO. j j COLUMBUS BUGGY COMPANY j J AND | NEW HAVEN CARRIAGE COMPANY j I BRANCH SALESROOM, 210-212 NORTH MAIN STREET. I * ♦ WONDERFUL CURES BY DR. WONG, 713 SOUTH MAIN ST., LOS ANGELES, CAL "Skillful eon increase! longevity to the "Ingeaioualy locating dlaeaaai through tee world. pnlieana excelleat remedial are great bleu lnga to the world." Four years ago my daughter, Virginia Bell, was treated by Dr, Wong for what phyalclani called hip diiewe, and had pronounced lnoarable after treating her tor eight yeara. Dr. Wong's diagnosis wai that ike wai afflicted with one of the thirteen formi of cancer. Hii medicine affected a permanent cure la aeven months' time. Two .ears ago my grandson became blladla one eye. Dr. Wong reitored his sight in three weeks' time. A. LASS WELL, Savannah, Cal. After load been treated eleven yean, by ilx different doctors, for ooninmptien, gad thaf hid statea that I conldn't live two months. I took Dr. Wong's medicine and was cured la levea sac-tbs. I enjoy excellent health and weigh 170 pounda MRS. A. M. AVILA, PRIVATE, NERVOUS AND CHRONIC DISEASES OF cured* Of poisons. 4000 cures. Tea years in Los Angeles. DR. WONG. 713 South Main St., Loa Angeles. ORANGE LAND AND OIL LAND. THE BEST BARGAINS ON THE MARKET. 10 acres of 2 year-old oranges and lemons, with fine water-right and irrigating flume, only l'j miles from KeJUnds P. 0.; price, $3250. Five 10 acre pieces, suitable for lemons, oranges or any fine fruila, 1 mile from center of Redlands, with bes: water-right in the atate; price only $250 per acre; only 10 per cent eaah down, and balance in 10 yeara at 0M ncr cent lntereai. 10 acres of 2-year-old oranges at Crafton; only $2500: easy terms. 10 acres In Redlands; half in old oranges; price $2800. 20 acrei, all in bearing orangei and olives, with about 1 acre in pomegranate!, and a variety of tine fruits: pare spring water under pressure; located about half mile from Mentone depot! the moat beautiful and healthieat location In California: price, $12,000. 20acrea, more than one-half in oranges from » to 18 yean old, with good buildings, adjoin ing the beat residences ta Mentone; the town lots adjoining this property sell lors2ooeachj price for 90 day. $10,500. Houses and Lots in Los Angeles at a Great Sacrifice. One elegant 2-itory houae, only five mlnuteß'car ride Irom the courthouse: good carriage house and stable; price only $5503. One cottage of 9 large rooms and 2 lots, only one block Irom high school; worth at least $0000, but must be aold at $4300. One new colonial cottage on corner lot on Hill at.; 10 large rooms, cement walks, floe fence, lawn, c-irriage-houae and stable, and one ol the handsomest homes on the atreet, but—aame as the other two -must be sold at a sacrifice to pay debts; easy terms ol payment; nrice, $5000. 10 acrei ol land on Meat Ninth it.; worth at least $5000; will be toid for $3000. LOS ANQELEB OIL. LAN D. 6 of the b:it oil lota on State street, so located that they control the oil on 72,000 lauare feet, or equal to 10 of the other oil lots; price, $4000. A responsible gentleman is ready to contract to sink one or more welli on thii ground 800 feet for $800, and it he don't find oil will require no pay lor the work. Apply to w. p. Mcintosh, Agent, 2QV BRADBURY BLOCK. Wholesale Dealer In Fine Wines and Liquors. F"A MI Ll ECS IlfiP& -'■< SUPPLIED V, y'lfs Particular attention given to ihipments to all other ~ <^r^®W tOWD ' " a • tateß - TELEPHONE 1379, . 2 130 W. FIFTH ST., Los Angeles, Cal TALLY-HO WAGONS Manufactured and aold by the Enterprise Carriage Works No. 115 N. Los Angeles St. 11-10-thu-sun-lm Q DR. JORDAN & CO.'S efjg'i GREAT MUSEUM OF ANATOMY i >Udl Market St., Kan Francisco ff |JLk \ (Between Oth and 7th Sta.) ■ ffHff \ 'earn how wonderfully ;-ou Bk are made and how to avoid eickneev Vtt it "nV 1 lul disease. Museum enlarged with kft thousands ot new objects. Admis • ** sion 26 eta. Private Office—Same Building; lO.tl market Street—Diseases ol men: stricture, loss of manhood, diaeasea ot the skin and kidneys quickly cured without the use ot mer cury. Treatment personally or by letter. Send lor book. Old established and rella ble practitioners 11