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The morning call. [volume] (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, February 01, 1891, Image 8

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This Is Explained in a New Novel ll
lnstratißE Life in New Tori
' A Bright Chapter That Tells How Books Are
Prepared for Those Who Are Not in the
Swim and Who Want to Get in.
Edward Eggleston lias written a new
novel, entitled "The Faith Doctor," in
which he introduces some characters in
iociety and some who are trying to get In.
The following is from the first installment,
which appears in the February number of
the Century," and it refers to the hero of
the story, Charley Alillard, who is endeavor
ing to get into New York society, and who
studies a " Guide to Good Manners as Rec
ognized in the Very Best Society," by one
of the 400.
It chanced about this time that Sampson
brought an old college chum of his to eat a
Sunday dinner at the bonrdinc-house in
" Eighteenth street. He introduced this
friend to Millard, with that impressivenes3
which belonged to all that the melancholy
Sampson did, as " Mr. Bradley, Mr. Harri
. son Holmes Bradley, the author; you know
his writings."
Millard was covered with concealed shame
to think that In- did ml happen to know the
books of an author with a name so resonant,
bnt he did not confess Ills ignorance. This
was his first acquaintance with a real liter
ary man— lor the High Scho>l teacher in
Cappaiiocia who wrote poetry for the coun
try papers would hardly count. The aspir
ing Millard thought himself in luck in thus
early making the acquaintance of a niau of
. letters, for to the half-sophisticated an
author seems a person who reflects a mild
and moonshiuy luster on even a casual ac
quaintance. To know Mr. Bradley might
• be a first step toward gaining access to the
more distinguished society of the metropolis.
Harrison Ilclmes Bradley proved to be,
• on examination, a New Englander of the
gaunt variety, an acute man of thirty, who
- ate his roast turkey and mashed potatoes
' with iLat avidity he was wont to manifest
when running down an elusive fact in un
encyclopedia. At Hie table Millard, for want
of other conversation, plucked up courage
to ask him whether he was connected with
a newspaper.
"X<>. 1 am engaged in general literary
work," said Bradley.
Neither Millard nor any one else at the
tabh- had the faintest notion of the nature
of "general literary work." It founded
large, and Bradley was a clever talker on
' many themes fresh to Millard, and when he
• went away the author exacted a promise
from Charley to call on him soon in his
"den," and he gave him a visiting cud which
bore a street number in Harlem.
Two weeks later Millard, who was quite
unwilling to miss a chance of making the
acquaintance of . >-:
Tiiroiiuli whom he might make other eli
gible friends, called on Bradley. He found
him at work In his shirt sleeves in a hall bed
room of a boarding-house, smoking aud
writing as he ml with a gas stove fur near
neighbor on the left hand and a table,
which was originally Intended to serve as a
wash-stand, on the other side of him. The
author welcomed his guest with unaffected
condescension, and borrowed a chair from
the next room for him to sit on. Finding
Miilard curious about the ways of authors
heenti-rtaioed his guest with various anec
dotes going to show how hooks are made,
and tending to throw light on the relation of
authors to publishers. Millard noted what
seemed to him a bias against publishers, of
•. whom, us a human species, Bradley evidently
entertained no great opinion. llillaru'slovY
for particulars na; piqued by Bradley's
statement at their first meeting that lie was
engaged In genera] literary work. He con
trived to bring t'.e authur to talk of what
he was doing and how it was done.
• •' You see," said Bradley, ■ pleased to im
part information on a theme In which he
«as much interested himself, "a literary
life isn't what people generally take it to
be. Most men in general literary work fail
because they can do only one thing or at
most, two. To make a living, one must be
able to do everything."
. "I suppose that is so," said Millard, still
unable to form any notion of what was im
plitil in lirudley's everything. To him all
literature was divided into proso and
poetry. General literature seemed to in
clude both of these, and something more.
• "Last week," Bradley continued, illus
tratively, "I finished an index, wrote some
verses for a pictorial advertisement of Ap
plehlpssom'is Toilet Soap, and ground out an
encyclopedia article on Christian Mission*.
and a magazine history of the game of
bumblepuppy. lam now just beginning a
novel of society life. Versatility is the very
foundation of success; if it hadn't been for
my knack of doing all sorts of thinss I
never should have succeeded as I have."
Judging by Bradiny's surroundings and
his own account of tne sordid drudgery of a
worker in general literature,
Ills success
Did not seem to Millard a very stunning
one. But Bradley was evidently content
with it, and what more can one ask of
"There is another element that goe3 a
long way toward success in literature," pro
ceeded the author, "aud that is ability to
work rapidly. When Gaflleid was shot I
was out of work and two weeks behind witu
my board. 1 went straight to the Astor
Library and worked till the library closed,
HHiliiTiiii.' material. When I went to bed
that night, or rather the next morning, I had
a paper on 'Famous Assassinations of
History' ready lor the best market But
« hat I hate the most about our business is
the having to write now and then a thunder
and-lightniug story for the weekly biood
curdlers. Now there is Milwain, the poet,
a man of genius, but by shop girls and boys
reading tli<* Saturday-night papers he 13
adored as Guy St. Ci r, the author of a lung
list of ghastly horribles thrown off to get
"This sort of work of all kinds is what
. you call general literary work?" queried
"General literary work is the evening
dress we put on it when it has to pass mus
. ter before strangers," said Bradley, laugh
What Millard noted with a sort of admira
tion was Bradley's perfect complacency, his
contentment in grinding Philistine grists
the zest even that he evinced for literary
pot-hunting, the continual exhilaration that
he got out of this hazardous gamble for a
" hvißg, and the lank frankness with which
- lie made his own affairs tributary to the in
terest of his conversation.
At length Bradley emptied his pipe and
laid it across his manuscript, at the same
time rising nervously from his chair and
sitting down on the bed for a change.
"Millard," he said with, a Bohemian free
dom of . address, "you must know more
•- about society than I do. Give me advice on
a point of etiquette."
Charley Millard was flattered as he never
had been flattered before. He had not
hoped to be considered an oracle so soon.
"You see," Bradley went on, "the pub
lisher of a new magazine called the -United
States Monthly' Uas
"It is away over in Brooklyn, and, besides,
the real reason I can't co is that 1 haven't
got a di ess-coat. Now, what is the thing to
ilo about renrets, cards and so on?"
. ' Fresh from reading his new "Guide to
Good Manners, Miliard felt coinpet-nt to
decide nny question of brUtol-board how
ever weighty or complicated. He delivered
. his opinion with great assurance In the very
words of the book.
"I believe in my soul," said Bradley,
- laughing, "that you prigged that from the
'Guide to Good Manners as Jiecoguized in
the Very Best Society.' "
Millard looked foolish, but answered
good-naturedly: "Well, what if 1 did? Have
• you read thu book?
Bradley rocked his long, slender body
' backward and forward, as though about to
lall into a spasm with suppressed merri
"There, is only one good thing I can say
' • lu ••\vi 4 , , o< *; »'", baiUl recovering himself.
bat I thai?" asked Millar.!; a -little
vexed with the unaccountable mirth of His
"Why, that I got 8200 for writing It" ?•
"You wrote it?" exclaimed Milhird not
concen ing Ms opinion that Bradley was not
a suitable parson to give lessons in polite
"You see 1 was offered two hundred for a
. book on manners. 1 needed the money most
consumed!}. There was Sampson, who
knew, or thought lie. knew, all about the
ways of the wtrld, though between you nnd
m-, ."Simpson always aid so larpe a business
on a plaguy small capital. So I put Samp
son to press and got out of him whatever I
could, and then I rehashed a good deal in a
disKuised way from the old 'Bazar Book of
Dt-coi uni,' and the still older Count d'Orsay.
and some otiieis. You have to know how
■ to do such things if you're going to make a
Jiving as a literary man. -The title is a six
penny publisher*!* lie. In the day of judg
ment, author?, or «t least those of v-> doing
general literary work, will eet off easy on
the ground that poor devils scratching for
their dinners cannot afford to he too high-
I t' ned, bat publishers W"IH have that ex
Brewery Workmen Hive a Boy
colling Parade.
President Hanfen of the Xational Brew
ery stated yesterday that the boycott levied
by the Council of Federated Trades is an in
justice in view of the fact that the com
pany had written a letter offerinc to place
no obstacle in the way of any objectionable
man being called out by the union.
As the council had decided, however, that
the brewery had violated its agreement to
employ only union men, tho work of boy
cotting was vigorously commenced. All day
representatives of various labor unious were
actively engaged in conferring with cus
tomers of the brewery and asking them to
withdraw their patronage until the trouble
is settled.
The headquarters of the Brewery Work
men of the Pacific Coast were in a state of
commotion, while active preparations were
being made to push the boycott vigorously.
They held a torchlight boycotting parade in
the evening. General Secretary Fuhrman
was at its head and about 000 men carrying
torches, transparencies and umbrellas
marched through the principal streets be
hind a union brass baud.
Two wagons bore large transparencies an
nouncing that the National Brewery had
been boycotted. The coveriugs of two dogs
that trotted merrily in the procession and
the umbrellas bore the same announcement.
It was an orderly but merry body of men,
and frequently, when the baud played a
popular air, they would join in a chorus of
" .Don't drink National beer."
Some of the parades wore high white
hats while others distributed boycotting cir
culars. At 7 o'clock the novel procession
started down Market street, turned uo
Montgomery to Commercial, to Kearny, to
Market and back to the headquarters on
Mission street.
For the Vnemploycd.
At a meeting of Division 4 of the Pacific
Coast Laborers' Union last night, Charles
Brown of Warren, 111., and a well-known
member of the Farmers' Alliance, made an
address in advocacy of the Stanford Land
Loan Bill. His views were approved by the
union. It was decided to hold a mass-meet
ing to-night in lower Irish-American Hall
for the purpose of advocating an annual
appropriation of 550.000 by the Board of
Supervisors to provide work for the unem
ployed in tiie winter.
Journeymen linkers. •'
Journeymen Bakers' Union, No. 51, held
a well-attended meeting la^t night and de
clared a btycot asainst Myrick's Bakery,
at the corner of Seventh and Washington
streets, Oakland, for failing to comply with
union regulations. A committee was ap
pointed to appear before the Executive Com
mittee of the Council of Federated Trades
to-day and urce tho necessity of a boycott
on M. Davis' re>tanraut aud bakery on
Second street for violating the rules of the
Itrewers and Maltsters.
After the parade, Branch 1 of the Brewers'
and Maltsters' Union held an enthusiastic
meeting. It was stated that already the
boycott on the National Brewery had re
sulted in much patronage being withdrawn
from that place. Tiie Brewers and Maltsters
decided to use every possible means to make
tne boycott effectual.
How (lie Ljmpli Patients Are
Faring at the Hospitals.
Beyond the increase in the stiffness of tiie
joints of the patients at the City and County
Hospital, tliers is no definite news of the
progress of the lymph treatment. Fredrick
son complains of being sore and weak, and
passed a feverish night on Friday. Uis
chest is sore and he has had a severe frontal
headache for forty-eight hours, but he was
better last evening. Anthony Qalns ts the
olijtct of more solicitude. His bulletin yes
teiday is as follows:
Temp. Pulse. Kesp.
7 A. If 98.1 84 3(1
9 A. M U8.3 90 SI
11 a. m 101.4 75 45
1 r. M 101.8 110 40
Sf.ll 101.6 10H fl
6 r. v 101.8 100 45
Jr.u 10-M 110 44
He complained of a cough and intense
pain over the left infraspitiatiis fossa yes
terday morning, and of bavins no appetite.
ll is pulse wrs very irreaular. At 11 :2o'
o'clock in the morning another injection,
this time of nine milligrams, was given
him. In the evening lie complained of
aches and had a severe headache.
Further Arrangements for the Meeting
In the Spring.
The Directors of tha Blood-horse Asso
ciation met last night at 313 Bush street,
with D. W. Burns presiding; E. S. Culver,
Secretary, Directors P. A. Finigan, P. B.
Qninlan and James P. K>rr present.
President Burns nominated the following
committees: Finance and Auditing— J. M.
Tarpey, 11. A. Gunst. P. B. Quinlan; Print
ins—M. A. Gunst, 11. 1. Thornton, P. A.
Fiulgan; By-laws— H. I. Thornton, J. M.
Tarpey, James P. Kerr. >
At the "spring meeting committees will
handicap each race, the personnel to he pur
posely withheld from horsemen having en
The election of a Secretary and Treasurer
was deferred until next Saturday evening,
when the committees on track and pro
grammes will be prepared to report prog
The Burns handicap, one and three-quar
ter miles, for a pursn of SlflOO, was increased
by a personal donation of §500 from • the
President of the association.
Alexander White of Los Angeles is at the
A. C. Hirst of San Jose Is a guest at the
A. E. Hall of Visalia is registered at the
F. P. Taylor of Tulare is in town and at
the Grand.
George Ij. Turner of Los Gatos is domi
ciled at the Grand.
S. B. Toby of New York City is a guest
at the Pleasauton.
Harvey Lin'lley of Los Angeles is stop
ping at the P..lace.
Judge J. W. D vis of Tulare is among the
guests at the Grand.
John Brown Jr. of San Bernardino is
stopping at the Grand.
11. W. Crabb of Oakville registered yes
terday at the JJai.lwiu.
M. Willf It of Santa Cruz was among the
arrivals at the Lick last night.
William Ellery Brlggs of Sacramento H
in the city. He is at the Baldwin.
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Vandcnbury, of Sac
ramento, are quartered at the Lick.
J. M. AlcPike of St. Helena arrived yes
terday, an.i registered at the Baldwin.
Mr. aud Mrs. E. 2. Iverson, ol San Jo3e,
are among the guests at the Occidental.
Senator Carpenter of Los Angeles came
down from Sacramento yesterday and reg
istered at the Grand.
Frank Godfrey of Honolulu is still at the
Occidental, but will leuru home on the
10th inst. on the Z-alandia.
Ex-Attorney-General George A. Johnson
has as-ociated himself with George I>. Col
lins in the practice of the law In th;.«. ciy.
JudL'e Hawlpy, who has been presiding
.? '!'■? v " ite(l st * t(>s Circuit Court during
the illness of Judge Sawyer, left last even
ing lor Carson, Nev.. where lie will hold a
te.n days session of the JJistriet Court. On
his return he will assist Judge Sawyer in
trying and deciding cases. It is expected
that J, ids* Sawyer will call the calendar
1 11 ' f niary term to -"'orrow morning
Snap-Shot Camera Club.
A number of enthusiastic amateur pho
tographers, ranging In age from 12 to 16
yenrs, mot at the residence of A. Klauber, at
1324 Suiter street, on Friday eveniug to
form a Camera Club. T. P. Andrews, Sec
retary of the California Club, presided and
guided the young photographers through
the meshes »f parliamentary law. A con
stitution and by-la« 8 was adopted, and the
following officers were elected: President,
Horace Morsan; Vice - President, Paul
Well; Secretary, Hugo Klauber; Treasurer,
J. Uaird. The club will meet on the Orst
and third Fridays of eacli month, and the
young men hope in a short time to be able
to establish club-rooms. Th« name of the
c lib decided upon was -The Snap-Shot
Camera Club."
Arraigned on Six Charges.
.■own iieusiey a^d li. C. Lewis two quite
respectable B]);>eaiinK youns meu, were in
the "cnge" in J U a K e Triiutt's court-room
yehterday. and six charges of grand larceny
■£M<Uug asainst them. Wliun arraigned
they DlcaQed not guilty with a deal of em
phasis and indigiiittion. They said tl.ey
wer« the victims of a '•smart Aleck" d»l
tecuve who wauted to make a uhowing
ir'r'"/'/'-, :" I V
Thos. Price & Son's False
Analytical Report.
In the issue of the San Francisco Exami-
ner of Sunday," January 38th, appeared an
article signed "Annie Laurie." which ac-
cused Mrs. Gervalso Graham, " Beauty Doc-
tor," 103 Post street, San Francisco, of the
manufacture and gale of poisonous com-
pounds nnd worthless preparations for cos-
metic use. Tho attack was based upon an
alleged analytical report, over the signature
of Thos. Price «£ Son, of this city, which
gave the long and slanderous article the air
of being a boua-fide exposure of a charlatan
and cheat.
In answer I propose to prove, beyond
question, beyond cavil, beyond the shadow
of a doubt: •
| First — That the so-called analytical report
of Thomae Price & Son was a false one
In every essential particular.
Second— That as the Examiner's article
attacking me and my preparations was
wholly based upon this report, that it also
was false and slanderous in every particu lar
Third— That there is nothing contained in
any of my preparations dangerous or pois-
onous for the uses they are intended and
Fourth— That 1 have n? ver used cotton-
seed oil or lard or au.-.liae dyes in any of my
Fifth — That the value of the materials
used in my preparations has been grossly
Sixth— Corrosive Sablimat* is u«ed
in all antiseptic surgery and that it is recom-
mended by the United States Dispensatory,
and that there is not one effective Face
Bleach or Freckle Lotion that does not con-
tain it; that in the quantity used it is as
beneficial to the skin as proper doses of
strychine are for the nerves.
The reader will at once acknowledge, if
I can prove these statements of mine, there
is nothing left of the article attacking me.
It will be but a mass of falsehord that will
fall to the ground of its own inherent rot-
tenness. ■:';.■'■ I:,-'.' .
Sworn Testimony of the Falsity of
Messrs. Price & Son's Report.
Report of two well-known Analytical
chemists, placed side by side with Thomas
Price & Sou' false and slanderous report:
THOS. PKICK * SON'S Office or
San Francisco, Oat., Practical and Ana-
September Vi, 18^0. i.v n'\\i. Chemist,
Dear Sir: Post .in 1 Mason sts.
We have made search- San Francisco, <:al.,
log chemical analysis of Jan. SI, 1891.
several samples or mate-iMfts. Bib Q m
rial brought to this office !U3 Tost St., City.
by yourself and beg tot Dear Mm. am: In an-
report as follows: Bwer to your rommun]
The four pellets In the tlon requesting me to
small pill-box we find to make a thorough anaty-
be mere discs or vulcan- and aiieclal otamina-
lzed rubber, composed tlon of your faco prepara-
solely of rubber aua sut-jtioiMuiid glva an opinion
pliur. as to their cost, quality
The box of ointment and adaptation fur the
marked " Wrinkle IV purpose reroiumendeil, I
uunit," we fni'l to be com- -will say that I have pur-
posed of a mixture otlardt chased here. In the open
and white wax, the whole market, the following
being perfumed with al- zouds: ** Wrinkle Unau-
mona oil. t rit, "Lethean. Water, '
The bottle labeled "Ot rvd te Moth and
" Lethean water" Is an Freckle Lotion," " G rr-
elght per cent solution or vatsr. Face JSraeh," "Jin.
Sulphate or Magnesia 'tfraham't Cucumber and
("Epsom Salts"): Bui- \Eid?r Flower Cream" and
phate of soda ("Ulauber "lio*e JHoow." I have
Salts"); Borax; and a subjected them to a tlior-
little common Salt, th- otish analysis, the result
whole belug perfumed being that I am able to
with Kose water. ■ ■ ■ - answer your questions as
While bein* free from follows:
poisonous Ingredients we "Wrinkle TJngvrni."
cannot «cc that these This preparation 1 Una
compounds possess any contains a large propor-
value for the purpus:s tion of Lanollne, or
for which they are in- Sheep's Wool Fat. ' Til
tended. • - does not contain Lard.
The bottle labeled "Lethean Water." i find
" Gerva tse Moth and this to contain no sul-
Freckle Lotion" Is a four pliate of soda ((ilaubcr
per relit solution In water Malts).
of corrosive sublimate "GervaUe. Moth and
(Chloride of mercury). Freckle Jxition" contains
to which a small quantity lamon;: other Ingieitleuts
ot glycerine has been less than 1 per cent cf
added. Corrosive subll- corrosive sublimate. I
mate Is a most virulent consider It to be valuable
poison. for the purpose intended.
The bottle labeled and In the proportions
" Mrs. Qervatte Graham's that you have prepared
Fare Jitruch" tn a fmir and the combination Is per-
oue-half percent solution lectly harmless as an ap-
or corrosive sublimate In plication for the skin.
water, thus being similar! "Mrs. Graham's Farr
to the " Moth and Freckle ' Bleach." Similar to the
Lotion," only ««om"\vbat foregoing, and contains
stronger and consequent- less than 1 per cent of
ly mure virulent. corrosive sublimate, and
. The | bottle labeled In Its combination as pre-
•'Mrs. Graham's Eugenic pared by you Is a barm-
Enamel" consists of a less preparation and will
solid and liquid portion, bleach the sklu without
the former being held in injury. ■ - - ..
suspension. "Mrs. ■ Graham's Euge-
The liquid portion we me Enamel" (White). I
find to be a two per cent Hud no chalk, no zinc, bls-
solution of glycerine, and muth or Iron In this prep-
the solid portion to be aratlon. It Is a very fine
composed of the Oxy- and delicate precipitate,
chloride of bismuth: car- similar In character to
bonateofZluc; carbonate some of the finestcosinet-
of Lime (common chalk); lcs. 1 have Bad lady cus-
and a little oxide of iron, tomers wh» have u^ed a
The small bottles la- similar preparation for
beled "Mrs. Gervaite over ten years, and who
Graham's Cucumber and declare tb»t it Is all that
EUler Ftrjwer Cream" ls|ls dellgbtlul and unrm-
a simple emulsion of cot- less for the skin. In such
ton-sued oil with almond matters I consider a la-
oll. <Iy'» practical experience
The bottle or red liquid better than any medical
marked " Rote Jlloom" we theorins.
find to be a simple solu- "Mrs. Graham's Cucum-
tion of aulllnered. '•■ r and jiiarr Flower
In response to your Cream." This Is a beau-
quettlonas to the money tlful preparation. I have
value or these materials, seen nothing as well pre-
we desire to state that In pared In either French
our opinion the bolt ej'or English pharmacy. In-
would cost more tlian|deed It seems to be a per-
tbe contents, the value feet pharmaceutical prcp-
of the material in each aration. It does not con-
Instance certainly not ex- tain any cotton-seed oil.
ceedlug two cents. I find almond oil and oil
Tours truly, In-line (sesame) In It.
TJIOB. l'JtlCJi & BOH. -Hose bloom." This Is
a solution of cosine, id
water, and is perfectly
harmless as applied to the
- skin, and also not tit all
poisonous If It should be
taken Internally by acci-
dent. This preparation
does not contain aniline.
- Regarding the cost of
the remedies, I will say
' , that they are better pre-
.---..: pared and are more ex-
pensive than any similar
remedies that are on the
market which are sold at
: even higher prices than
yours. , Very truly yours,
, ' Subscribed and sworn
to by Kilwln w. .Joy, be-
■ fore me, this 30tb day of
-. : January, 1881.
Notary Public.
Ban Kranclsco, "
I California.
Analytical Chkmist,
600 DeTludero Street, Corner Fell, San Francisco
' : ; .i, Cat. _ ... . ■-..
Mbs. a. Graham. No. 103 Post »trcet, San Fran-
cisco :i •■ - ■ -- ..-•*--. , . . . .
Dkar Madam— ln accordance with your order I
nave made exhaustive chemical tests o: tho follow-
ing preparations of Mrs. Uervalse Graham, Beauty
Doctor. No. 103 Post street, and state: *
I That Wrinkle Unguent Is mainly composed of Lan-
olin or Wool Fat. There Is no lard In it. - ■ r
- race jttrur.li I find to contain 68-10(1 of one per
cent of mercuric chloride (corrosive sublimate) '
lets than '■■-, of one percent. •■ ■ ■ -^- J? <
JYcckle Lotion I Mud to contain 682-1000 of one i
per cent or mercuric chloride (corrosive sublimate),
lesi than "4 of one per cent. . ■-:■-., -■■--
. Cmvmbcr and aider FiOu&r Cream contains no
cotton Sued oil. rri*"ffi I *'liTf'ir it*i yfcr — nrnr "^t— urn"
Rose Bloom is a perfnmed iolutlon of one of the
ruthmeius, known as !■;< -.::. It contains no aniline.
Kespectfully, I—T"T»1 — T"T»r J n-M
Frank T. Ghees.
San Francisco. Jan. 30, 1891. ...
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 30th day
of January, 1891. "■ -
f seal.J Mark Lank.
4 . , _ - notary Public
Mr. Kdivln W. Joy Is the proprietor of Joy's
Sar.saparilla and a great many oilier well-Known
medicinal and pharmaceutical preparations and his
reputation a* a chemist and druggist is well known
from Sau Diego to Seattle. ' — ;
Mr. Frank T. Green. Ph. G., Is the teacher of
chemistry In the California College of Pharmacy
aud has a very high reputation as a chemical expert.
The 7 Swear to Their Report.
No one In San Francisco or on this Const will
doubt the evidence of these gentlemen. What do
they say? . , •_.,.,.. . . .
That Thou, Price & Son -were croßgly in-
correct In evry line of their reuort. That
is practically what they say. ...
'ihal while the/ said In their report that It had
been made after "searching chemical . analysis"
these two practical chemical analysts, ■' Messrs.
Jo.v and Green, si <!<■ in effect under until
that not one item of l'rica & Son's report
Is ecu ri-ct— that not one article submitted
fur an. .I) si- has been cnnectly unalyzi-d;
th-it lit, if what wiifl submitted to tlu-m fur
analysis had not been tampered with and
w<r! the cenuine prepuratious ; of Mrs.
Uervalse Graham. -
A S5OO Challenge.
I challenge Thus. Price & Son. analytical chem-
ists, whose report on my preparations appeared In
last Sunday's Examiner, to submit their report to
three pro lessors of chemistry from any three col-
leges of California, Price <£ Son to select one. I to
select another, and the two to select a third.. If
they, after-making analysis of my preparations, de-
clare, that Price & Sou's analytical report as pub-
lished In the Examiner is true and correct, even as
to essential particulars, 1 will agree to forfeit and
pay over to any charity fund Thos. Price A- Son may
name, In addition to all the expenses of the analysts,
tbesum of $500. and I will make 11 deposit of that
sum In any bank for that purpose, provided Tbos.
Price £• Son will agree to this proposition and de-
posit a like sum for a like purpose.
This offer is made in good faith and will be carried
out by me In that spirit.
Dare Thos. Price a Son accept the challenge?
To Dr. W. E. Fishkb: •. 1
Will a thrf e-quarters of one per cent, or less, solu-
tion of corrosive sublimate In glycerine and water
Injure tbe skin It applied for the purpose of remov-
ing freckles once a day '.'
A nsicer— O.
The undersigned physlciaus consider that a three-
quarters of one per cent, solution of bichloride of
mercury (corrosive sublimate) is not dangerous
when applied externally.
D. 1). LDSTIO. M.D.. Ph. G.,
1.. OOLIISCHMIDT. 51. 1).,
J. LKHI.ICH. M.1)..
In nn Interview with Dr. Frederick J. Jlund of
Foliaom street he declares that as a solution of cor-
rosive sublimate — one In live hundred— can be used
lor disinfecting wound*, certainly a one percent
solution can be used on the sklu without danger.
These are all San Francisco physicians of good re-
pute and high standing. None of them would
lend their names to be used In pulling my
Kaco ricu-h or any other Face Bleach, ; but in
answer to a direct question as to whether a solution
of corrosive sublimate of less than one percent,
(or of less than three-quarters of one per cent, as my
rac<s iuea?h and Freckle Lotion arc), they were
obliged to say that such a solution was not danger-
ous or harm till. In addition. I may add that physi-
cians of the very hfehest standing In this city told
me persoimly that they regularly used a stronger
solution of corrosive sublimate than ml. for freck-
les and similar disfigurements, and they would have
so certified here uuly that they disliked newspaper
I defy the "Examiner** to find any first-
class physician in this city who will say
that a three-fourths of one per cent solu-
tion of corrosive sublimate, such as mv
Face Bleach and Freckle Lotion, used as
directed on my labels, is harmful or
Corrosive Sublimate.
What the HIOItERT Mkiik ai. ArjTIIOHITIES is
the World Say ok it.
Tiik National Dispensatory.
(Stills & Malsch.)
In ruses of Acne, corrosive sublimate makes a
very efficacious lotion, also In liver spots, In freckles
and iliscol'irailons of th^skln. Oztuua, or ulcer of
tbe nose, is benefited by the Injection of a weak so-
lution of corrosive sublimate.
Recommends corrosive sublimate for parasitic skin
affections. In ringworm uses 'J<j grains corrosive
sublimate to 1 oz. simple cerate.
Hartshohk, IN "Essentials or PRACTICAL Mcdi-
Page 623, quotes '.(I grains corrosive sublimate to i
ozs. water as a wash.
(Wood, Kemiugton & Sadtler.) ■ •
Corrosive sublimate Is less apt to salivate than
most other mercurials.
Is used as at! eye-water in chronic Inflammation
of the eye.
Muolved In water In proportion of 5 to 10 grains
to ounce of water. It may be used with much benefit
In ulcers of the throat. ■ .. .
It forms wltn Lime Water the well-known YelliJ-
Mercurial Lotion, frequently prescribed by i>tȣ \
lclans. • - - .
Tbe preparation known as Solution Perchlor de
Mercury, or the llritlsh l'iiaruiacop<ela. Is composed
or corrosive sublimate, and is given Internally as a
medicine In doses or from 30 drops to - drachms.
Used as an eye water in chronic diseases of the
eye: and as a gargle In ulcers of the touslls.
For external use a watery solution may be em-
ployed, containing two or three grains of corrosive
subllmato dissolved lv an ounce of water.
Corrosive sublimate medicinally, as an alterative.
Is one of tbe most valuable internal remedies. -
Recently it lias been very extensively employed
In antiseptic surgery. It li undoubtedly the most
powerful antiseptic available.
Van Swleten'sßolutton Is composed of It, contain-
ing ' 1 grain to each tablespoonful.
Prescribes the following for Eye Water:
Corrosive sublimate, 1 grain.
Distilled water. 8 oz.
A solution containing 3 grains ot corrosive :nb
llmate In an ounce of water may be safely used by
means or a piece of soft rag, even in thrush, the
mouth being carefully rinsed after the application.
Corrosive sublimate employed locally as a para-
siticide in chronic skin diseases, aud as a gar In
ulcerated sore throat.
DR. HAKI.KY. England, uses the following in
Corrosive sublimate, 10 grains.
Aqua. 1 ounce. „
HILL'S FRECKLE LOTION, sold largely In East-
ern State*, was analyzed by lieu. 11. Eton, lloston,
and contained 1.05 per cent corrosive sublimate, or
4.73 grains 111 a fluid ounce.
This preparation has been on the market for 20
Every Face Bleach, Every Effective
Freckle Lotion Has Corrosive
-Tv, . Sublimate In It.
■ Here are some of Hie preparations which
contain corrosive sn|^!iinat«. Many of them
have been in use formally years, and who
has ever heard that nny of them were used
with injurious results?'
Perry's Moth ami Freckle Lotion.
Mine. ItnupiTt's Face Bleach.
vina Cream.
Keeaniier Cream.
Yale's Face Bleach.
Kalydor (English). -
Uow laud's Lotion (English).
Antephelkjue (French).
Why were uot these attacked by the Ex-
Poison !
Why, there is poison in nearly every
medicine a physician prescribes; in nearly
every alve or plaster ointment which you
use for a cut or a burn. Why not assail
Belladonna Plasters, Strychnine Pills, Ar-
seuic Wafers?
■■:.-• „ ■ -~~ ', r :^y
My Face Bleach Is a Medicine
For the skin, and 60 also In my Freckle
Lotion, to be used only In removing the
cuticle and bleaching out discoloration?.
It is not a cosmetic. It is to be used only
for a short time nnd it Is so treated with
other ingredients that it canuot ba absorbed
by the skin.
Pi.isonl As well shout "poison" at the
doctor 1 who drops a solution of suijar of
lend in your eyes when they are inflamed.
My t ace Bleach .Mid Freckle Lotion are not
made to drink. They are m -do to perform
a surgical operation upon a discolored skin.
Why Not?
If the Examiner had been actuated by a de-
sire toseivnthe public instead of wreaking
vengeance upon one poor woman, it would
have made a comparative statement of the
value and degrees of harmfulnesg of differ-
eut cosmetics. It would have shown that
• - Dickey Creme de Lis is made of bismuth
and chalk. ....
Cameline is also made of bismuth and
Oriental Cream Is made of calomel
Laird's Bloom of Youth It largely COm -
posed of zinc.
Circasslan Bloom is made of chalk, bis-
muth and zinc.
These preparations have been long in the
marker, Every = lady : who use? cosmetics
has used one or more of them. The value
of the materials used in thorn is not greater :
(or as great) as of those used in my Eugenic !
Enamel, which is incomparably finer and
more carefully prepared. Why did not the!
txamiuer compare my preparations with
these? .. Why denounce mine and leave
hese untouched? ,Is there net Presump-i
live evidence of spite and malice here? w
irTt^&re^ 1 ? 6 if indeed Hbe
Sworn Testimony of my Chemist '
art of pharmacy for fourteen years In tne land and
America, aud that I have be»a e.iKaJed li M?s
Orauain's service for over six mouths, and Id£
Clare upon my solemn oath that 1 manufacture all
her preparations, aim that her Wrinkle UnVuent is
made principally of Lanollue, or sheep's wool fit
that no lard 1* ever used Iv any of her preparations
M IS C ELL AX >~ O ff*^^^
that not an ounce lof Cotton-seed OH hat been on
the premises or was ever mcd In her preparations,
and tbat the purported analysis of Mrs. Urabam's
preparations, as given In the KxanilDcr over the
signature of Thomas Price & Son, is utterly untruo
both as to materials and qualities and values, and
that a more false and apparently malicious state-
ment I never saw made by any chemist - - ■--■■-,
I have full and complete knowledge of all the
materials used In Mrs. (iraham's laboratory, and I
solemnly declare that I never have seen any one
more careful to get only the finest quality of ma-
terials than she is. WILLIAM ROBERTSON.
subscribed and sworn to before me this 28th day
of January, A. D. IBai. K. D. McELKOV, -
: Notary Public.
Wholesale Druggist*.
405 X 407 North Main St. .
Los Angeles, Cal., Jan. 28; "91.
We hereby certify that we have supplied Mrs.
Gkbvaise Graham of San Francisco with large
quantities of the very highest grade of Oil
SWKET ALMONDS. •■ .■ -. - -. ■ .■* " ,
We have no customer who uses a better <juai*
rry, or who buys In larger quantities and have
no customer who Is more particular as regards the
quality of the material furnished than is Mrs Gei-
hau. Some of our orders from her for Oil Sweet
almonds have been or such proportions as to ne-
cessitate our making direct import orders to till the
same; aud.ou direct import orders, we have had
our London brokers. theMicssßS. w. H. Cole &
Co.. 85 Übacechchck STREET, ship direct from
London on through B'L to our address at Han
Vbancisco the world-famed "Allen's" Oil. than
which there Is none better. - - ... .
We will also say that we have never sent Mrs.
Graham any Cotton-seed Oil or Lard
Wholesale Druggists,
_ . . Ran Francisco, Jan. 26. 1891.
We have pleasure In certifying that Mrs. Gervalse
Graham has bought large quantities vt Sweet Al-
mond on of us. and so careful was she to have tho
finest quality that we imported special!* for her a
large consignment of Allen's Sweet Almond OH, the
price or which Is nearly double that of Ordinary Al-
mond Oils; and in all her purchases of chemicals
and material lor her cosmetic business she has been
unusually exacting as to the quality. Wo have sold
her large quantities from time to time of lanoliu
(sbeeps wool fat), and have never sold her cotton-
seed oil or lard. : .- ,. . BXDIMaTOS & CO.
Ladies, Have I Not Proven My Inno-
; cence?
I have given you evidence that my prep-
arations are neither poisonous nor danger-
ous, that they, excel In value and useful-
ness anything of their kind, that not one
word-said in detraction of them or me was
true. Head caretully the sworn statements
of Messrs. Joy and Green, the analytical
My Gentlemen Friends
Are inclined to make light of the Examiner's
article. They say it will only be a good ad-
vertisement; but every woman knows that
It would be most damning to my business.
Men do not credit women with any discre-
tion in the purchase and use of cosmetics.
They are inclined to think women are so
foolish that they buy anything and every-
thins advertised without regard to merit.
Hut 1 can assure my gentlemen friends
that women are as discriminating in their
choice of the cosmetics they use as men are
of their brand of tobacco or cigars. Ladies
understand and can discuss the merits of
cosmetics with as much . intelligence, aye
more, tht.n men discuss politics; and an ar-
ticle like the Examiner's, backed by au ap-
parently authentic analytical report like that
of Thomas Price & Son, would destroy the
least hope of my continuing a successful
business. Not a woman, other than my
personal friends, who reads that article
would buy a pot or bottle of me again if I
did not prove the Examiner a slanderer. My
gentlemen friends it is no laughing matter.
It is the most serious business calamity that'
could have befallen me. Even should 1
prosper in spite of it, it will do me an in-
jury for years to come. Slanders like this
never die.
How I Might Have Prevented Annie
Laurie's" Slanderous Attack From
Being Published
I was warned by Mr. Palmer, the Exam-
iner's business manager, that an articlo was
being prepared which would do me harm if
it were published.
in the Examiner of Saturday, January
10th, there appealed au article which was not
only unfair to me, but untrue and slander-
ous. My business manager called upon Mr.
Palmer for an explanation, and, while Mr.
Palmer claimed to have no knowledge of
toil article until it appeared in print, he in-
formed my business manager that there was,
in the course of preparation, an article which
he (dear, disinterested friend) feared would
do Mrs. Graham harm, as it contained an
analysis of her preparations, and— well, in
fact, it was rather a sensational article, so
he advise I my business manager to see
about it. . lie might see Mr. Hearst as soon
as that gentleman returned from Washing-
ton. My manager informed Mr. Palmer that
Mr?. Graham was perfectly willing. to havo
her preparations compared with any goods of
a similar nature, etc. My manager said
he would try to see Mr. Hearst, that noth-
ing untrue, and therefore damaging, should
be published.
Oh, my unsophisticated business manager !
And the world at large would add: "Oh,
poor innocent little Mrs. Graham Yes, green
little Mrs. Graham ! Where were your eyes?
Were you blind? Couldn't you take a hint
when it was broad as the side of a barn ?
Didn't you know that nothing but the "big
round dollars" that "Annie Laurie" seems to
like so well— nothing but big, shining gold
pieces, and plenty of them— would keep
that article from being published ? Why, the
Poo Bah of the stage never , hints more
broadly when he turns his back to his vic-
tim and hods out his hand for the biibe than
did . Mr. Palmer when he told you of the
article in question ! Then, my U. M., it was
your privilege to make terms with him (witn
Mr. Palmer) to keep it from being - pub-
lished. Mr. Palmer had already given you
the information which. if you had acted
upon, would have made Mr. Palmer your
dear, good, kind friend for— well, perhaps
not for life, but until they wanted another
sensation or more money.
Why, it isn't likely it would have costover
£000 or $700 to have fixed it !
Well, well, people have to suffer some-
times for being blind and ignorantl" „ ■-
"What," say the people of San Francisco,
"you wouldn't have paid the Examiner fifty
cents to havo kept out that nefarious article,
Mrs. Graham? Self-respect is something;
aud you would sutler the loss of less ►elf- re-
spect if you shot a blackmailer ih;iu if you
bribed him; and of the two acts you would
rather be found guilty of the first?" Well !
What Annie Laurie Said in August
and What She Said in January.
Last August ''Annie Laurie" paid my
establishment a visit, made , known her
identity and had her face "made up with
Eugenic Enamel, Hose Bloom, etc. On the
Sunday following, August 17th, there ap-
peared In the Examiner an article describ-
ing the interview, and «! escribing my estab-
lishment and preparations so accurately
that my patrons all recognized it. From
that complimentary article of a column's
length 1 will make a lew quotations:
■• Do you make up the face?" I queried, diffident-
•-» Indeed, yes." said Miss Swansdown (the name
"Annie Laurie" gave my attendant) ; "I'll mate
yon up I.' you nice." .
- - I did like, and she began. She washed me with
rose water. Such rose water! Not tlia thin, slc.lsh
stulf w: buy at the corner chemists, but genuine
rose wati-r, all fresh with the scent of gardens and
sunny balconies, and sweet with the deathless
sweetness of dying petals. The next thing she did
was this: She took a little bottle of somethlli" that
looked line the reddest kind of rod Ink. Shu poured
some or this sanguinary llqnld on a Bin ill sponge
and then she sponged my face till it glowed with
alas! simulated blush. That blush was so real It
would deceive the elect." • ■ • ». ; ,T ...'.
••While she (Miss Swansdown) chatted, she took a
white liquid and spread It on my race till I looked
sicklied o'er with the pale cast or something very
far from thought. But my brow was pale and
thoughtful, and my nose wss deliriously white, so I
did not mind. She dipped her sponge In the red
again and rubbed It on my lips, She took a little
pencil and shaded my lashes. She took a little brush
and brushed my brows. She rubbed her sponge on
my chin. She blended the whole thing daintily with
her palms, and she leaned luck and said 'Now'
triumphantly. I seized a glass. I certainly looked
quite yes, really very presentable."
••■Wnen I reached the street I felt queer. When I
had walked a block I felt worse. When I had walked
two blocks I went in and bought a vail. -I'll wash
my face as soon as 1 get home,' I thought I reached
home and round friends awaiting me. I couldn't
very well sit In my own rooms with a thick veil on
so I was compelled to unmask. I drew off that veil
In fear and trembling, expected 10 hear a chorus
of •Jezebel,' when my too artistic complexion
c~me •In view. ■ Hut no chorus came 'How
nice and fresh you look.dear,' said one or my friends
•and how rosy you are.' 'I've been walking In the
wind.' l said demurely." . * .
The above is from "Annie Laurie's" ar-
ticle of last August, remember. Now, see
what this same. woman -says In, last Sun-
day's Examiner, of the very same articles
—the same Eugenie ' Enamel, and the . came
Knse Bloom.:* Notice the different effects
these same. red and white liquids had on
"Annie Laurie" ;in August, . and on '■ her
Imaginary friend, as described by "Annie
Laurie", in last Sunday's I Examiner, from
which I n ake the following quotations: 1 :;
I " Her foolish little nose was tinted a weird, bluish
white, and her cheeks were— well, not rosy but
rougey." • * •- "Dearie. If you could sib your
poor little blue nose, and your very unnatural
blush." •<•_»• "Now to find out" (Hero she Is
speaking of the analysis or the Rose lsiooiu) " what
makes tbat purple, grape-llko hue that adorned
your smiling cheeks," etc ■.:- ;■>. . >■•-... ; ...
.-> Could I anything * be : farther apart : than
; these ' two = descriptions ? Perhaps, had ■ I
sent "Annie Laurie" a check for a hand-
some sum, thankful acknowledgment of
her first article, the second one,' of last Sun-
day,', would never have been written; but I
was paying for all advertising I wished to
do, and 1 was ignorant of ."Annio Laurie's"
and i the ■ Examiner's peculiar ' methods of
mnney-sottiug. " .-.,'_ ■
;- Does . anvnewsraier man require ', to be
told for what purpose that analytical report
of Thomas Price & Son was held over my
head from : September ; until ■ now ? s Why it
was not published then? Ah! every news-
I MISCELL A WJEQ US, _*^ 'j "'-_
DnpPT man well knows, and I imagine every
wor.^;. v wise woman will know. >
What to Expect.
The Examiner will never forgive me for
this expose of its slander. : Its managers, i
no doubt, expected me to come down 011 my
knees and pay them a round sum fora large
space in which to make : this contradiction.
Out of self-respect I have withdrawn my ad-
vertisement from the paper. They will never
foraiveme. .They will nag at me and do their
best to try and destroy my , business. •" They
may send out Annie Laurie to hire charac-
terless women to make false affidavits and
statements against me. They will doubtless
publish portraits and letters from aban-
doned women saying that I have ruined
their health, or skin, or : something of that
sort. They may buy "doctors'" certificates
to show that my cosmetics : are injurious.
They, perhaps, will hire some woman to en-
ter a suit against me for malpractice. They
■will assail me in every way which malevo-
lent ingenuity can sugeest, publishing cari-
catures of me, ridiculing my treatments,
giving bogus interviews with me, and lying
about me in their own peculiarly ingenious
way. . ;:-.-.■!..,■;- -: ■
All this I am prepared for. I defy them
ana their maliciousness. I cannot always
afford to buy advertising space to contradict
them,, or prove each article false, but 1
shall see that this article shall have such
publicity that their slanders will fall com-
paratively inert. My defiance of them is, I
confess, contrary to the advice of friends,
who point out to me many instances where
the Examiner has hounded innocent people
to their ruin, merely because they would not
submit to be blackmailed ; but I am strong
In the justice of my cause, confident of my
ability to hold mv own against even the
great odds that are against me, and I pro-
pose to fight the Examiner in the courts and
In the newspapers to a finish, in preference
to buying off a cowardly assailant.
Time will tell whether the Examiner's
reputation or my own will suffer most in
the contest.
To the Women of California,
Especially the women who, like myself, are
endeavoring to earn a living, and whose
good name is almost their whole capital, I
appeal for aid and sympathy iv this ordeal.
They can help me by showing this article to
their lady friends. They can do me much
good by showing how unjustly I have been,
and doubtless will be, assailed by the cow-
ardly crew who control the Examiner.
l'he»e certificates of eminent physicians and
chemists I want every woman to read, so
that the slanders of the Examiner will fall
comparatively harmless. Every woman
who depends upon her character and busi-
ness reputation for earning a livelihood
owes me this aid. It may be her turn next.
Ihe appetite of the blackmailer is only
whetted by what it feeds on. No woman is
siife from such people. The more defense-
less they are the more likely are they to be
assailed. Stand by me, women of Califor-
nia, and we will be able to prove that even
a defenseless woman has some rights which
it would bo better for a news 1 aDer to respect.
While 1 specially appeal to wom«o, I feel I
have the right to appeal to every lover of
justice anil lair play— be they men or
v> omen.
The Examiner's Attitude on Saturday.
Last Monday the Examiner was defiant!
It would not treat peacefully It wanted—
yes, was very anxious, for a libel suit.
Nothing could please it better. A suit would
be the best advertisement the Examiner
could have! Tuesday the same. Wednesday
the same. Thursday, just to satisfy itself,
it would have another analysis made. Friday
my advertisement was ordered in Examiner
for Saturday and Sunday, saying that my
complete vindication would appear in Sun-
day 3 Chronicle and Call Saturday, the
Examiner man sees my lawyer, informs him
that next Monday they expect their second
analysis to on finished, and then, if they
find their first was wrong, they will make it
right with me. But if I will not wait their
time! If I will notlet f/icmexnlaln it! If I
dare assail them then— then— let me
tremble! They will! ! !! The reader can
imagine what they will, or rather, if there
is anything they will not do.
Oh, big. honorable, generou«, brave, chiv-
alrous Mr. Hearst! How every one must
admire you as you proceed to carry out a
threat to use a great newspaper in a war of
extermination against one poor, weak little
woman who has dared to resent grievous
injury and insult. Brave Mr. Iliarstl Brave
Mr. Palmer!
/?.o ■ . j *
a S
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to »•_' per day. Free coach to and from all trains.
Special rates by the month. UALL.MiIIKK t
■STANLEY. Proprlctura. . - de 3 tf
'**~i^BiltiM > )Lr^ r JTtjsOTrtX(* '
Plenty or Genuine Wol-- Seattle ........ $10 50
Huston (14 1)0 Coos Hay 8 60
Cauuoll Jl 1 4 00 1 Cherry Valley 800
7 Sacks of Wood. »1 OJ
.' '■538 UOWAKII ST., NEAIt FIKST. -
<rg"T«*lp|>hune So. 5J21. ]y6 SnWe tf
Carpenter : and Builder.
i»J specialty. . Store-attiug.. Jobbing promptly at-
tended to.
House, sign and decorative palntln;.* Paper-hang-
ing, whitening and tinting. All work, guaranteed. '
424 Piftli Street.
■ -•■«•■■ ■■- * ja-» ThSuTn 7m -:■■ -■■-:-..; :
I i\ IL
,: ■* ■ m For Dyspepsia and Indigestion.'. ':
..; -„ - .i. ■■-.. :■ : -.-».-. ly-^7 auTu tt -j ' :JB-Txa^^»^.-;' ;i-
Tj TT'DTTT'D^"C mi.es and all rec-"
\TLiJ ]~ X UlLl!i ul diseases cured In
■*••»*' ■*■ * ****** from :tl) to uo days
without operation or detention from business; no
chargn unless cured; come and see us or write for
pamphlet, l»us. j-OIUKIIIIHi.I) * I.i'SKV,
838 Market *U .. .- /. n023 Sufta&Wy U
I ~ ■ — : ——,—. — — — — :
I ' • . DRY GOODS.
Reliable Goods
Men's Underwear.
. ■ value. ■ ...
DRAWERS, regular value SI 50.
DRAWERS, extra quality, regular value.Sl 75.
DRAWERS, superior quality, regular value $2.
DRAWERS, full finished, regular value $1 50.
. , »■ —}'-
Ladies' Hosiery.
20 cases-3 3,000 yards-NEW PRINTED FLANNELETTE, in the
latest Parisian designs and colors, at 130 por y«,i - d.
;■; '■'.' ■ Sample* sent upon miplieatlon.
Country orders receive prompt attention.
I'nckatn delivered free in Oaklnnd, Alameita and Berkeler.
:- ; I IT, 113, 115, 117. 119, 121 POST STREET. *.
Oe2M Bo 8p Mo We ai) tf
Immense Values in Every Department!
NUAL STOCK TAKING, ire shall oiler all
ODDS AND ENDS and all KEMSAMS at half
their cost.
— ASD—
This Is an opportunity our patrons cannot afford
to miss.
Country orders, whether sma'l or large, receive
prompt attention. Our illustrated catalogue mulled
free upon i-ppl. cation.
125 to 131 Keamy Stoat
and 209 Slitter Street.
se7 Su tr "
Sent on 9O Days Trial
We and vigor WAstlx\iNvEAKX^w''an§
all those diseaws of a PERSONAL NATURE riaSt
& from ABUSES an* OTHER CAWH f QufclPXnS
mS P D eto AS^ >nlt l'? n *° HEALTH. ViSjßindMjSl
VOLTAIC BELT CO., Marshall, Mich.
• de2B Su 16t ■' ' .
Prejudice Is Overcome by the Discoveries
'■_' of Science.
And what was regarded as practically Impossible
yesterday Is an accepted fact to-day. An eminent
physiognomist said that, in all his observations, he
nad never seen a young race that harmonized with
gray hair. Ladles, In consequence of so many lu-
jurious preparations, made virtue out of a necessity
and remained gray. This obstacle need not con-
tinue longer. . Pattl and the Princess of Wales both
use the Imperial Hair Regenerator. It Is absolutely
harmless, and restores gray hair to Its natural color,
and produces any known shade of hair. Including
the Cleopatra Titian red. Send sample of hair to
the Reception Booms, 54 West Twenty-third street,
>'ew York City. Wholesale agents, GOLDS TKl>*
& COH 822 Market St., San Franclsco.ZS sumw tf
rfft You can save from $3.00
to $15.00 by ordering from
/fi|\GflßEL The TAILOR
41 M i H p ANTBTO Order, $3.50
. t Suits ?■" save from $3.00
to $15.00 by ordering from
PantB to Order, $3.50
Suits " " $15.00
«|j ! Tj2* Overcoats " $15.00
IBj W ftnt Tailoring at Moderate Frigs.
jf® || 308 Stockton St.,
%# Between Post and Suiter. .
]e2ii tt SaWeKr '.
Whan I say core I do not mean morel; to stop them '
for a time and then have them return again. I moan a
radical cure. I hare mado the diseases of FITS. EPI.
LhPisYcr FALLING SICKNESS a life-long I
warrant my remedy to cure the worst cases. | Because
- others havo failed is no reason for not now receiving »
cure. Bend at onoo for a treatise and a Free Bottleot
my infallible remedy. Giro Eipresa and Post Office. -
H. U. KOOT, M. C, 183 Pearl St., N. Y.
-'--■■■- - . '■' ; --^ja46mSo "-■.: .--.••--■
cently changed hands, and Its delicious lunches,
dinners auu suppers are now unsurpassed, i Prices
are correspondingly reasonable. , ja'J7 TuSu lv»
1?1cl& Tailor.
and Perfect-Fit- R]| \
Moderate Prices. *
BCl4'»uMoWe tf
Chicago ram
0C29 8p tf
Home Holial Insurance Go.
Incorporated A. D. 1864.
I.ensps P.T.ii since Ortranliatinn tS 175 75<»ai
Assets, January 1, 1891 ""* 867512 19
Surplus lor Policy Holders. B>4'<J44t;q
let-insurance Reserve.. . 26« O4< 59
Capital Paid Up In Gold \JZ'.". SoS'ooooo •
>et Surplus over c very tiling 374,001 IO
Income In 1890 »3H4 184 S3
Klre Losses Pal.l In 1890 I.I." 142.338 90
lire Losses Unpaid January 1, 1591.. 11.10109
PrpsUlent.. ; ...j. F. HOUGBTON
Vlce-Presldeut J. L. N. BHKPARD
Secretary , as. K. story
ueueraiAge;.i:::::::::::::"::-.;;.;r..^V^ T Q o^
SuTuTh em
model Hotel or tne world, fire aid aaitn^QiM
rroof. Uas nine elevators. JJTery^oooTia liV?
light and airy. Tuo TeatUaUoa Ul perfaeL Jt^SSi
and closet adjoin every room. All roj.ni art St*
cl access trom broad, light corridor*^ <?•■?£/
court. llluminated by eisetrla iigtit lv 1Z.,.
glasaroof, broad balooulea. carr,at»- ay »o??Si t
cal plants, are leatures ultnerto uuKnovin in a££l
can hotel* «uesu entertained oo eitni "to. iSS."
lean or European plan, rue resUaraoYu U»'a??f:
intheoKr. «*cure rooms in advanea by tSteirJJl:
-! Do7 ,XUK If ■»u u t«cu.<jSt.
%P%J -.Ha Cheapest on the Coast.
17 TECIHX> sit
Call and See the Work, • ]a 8 tr ThSu 8p
&> •■ « FAT folks REDUCgn
Jl -/' VJf "When 1 boHan treatment two
V~SW/ .. v^V months an I was almoct helnlMa.
•PN ~XS' f /weighed 190 It* Mj fast and
' f ' \ ■ ".: W l'i\ Pained me so I could not do mt
I .1 111 -' 'work. I was staffed up and bloat«d
«mM jot sleep. I ha» lost 281b». in two montiTiil
: Oh! I feel *° * eU Ito m work with tax now. I«i
cheerfully recommend all tnffertu with stontsM to
|ou. I will nn «™? a" letter, with lUmp." Mm. i£42
M. Mrr-LICAN, M and Spring Sta., Coiner 11L^
So starring, no lnconvjnlenoa. harmlele and no'haJ
•ffeotm Btrlotlr conlMAtiaL^ForcS^liSriS^^
inoulala a.Mruw with 60. In rtampa. Mt * 1 '
DR. O. W. F. SNYDER, 243 State St. Chicago.
no! 9 tr WeFrSuMoJ:WT w
THE WEEKLY CALL contains 8 large
8-column . pages, and : every
number, in addition to its liter
ary and local articles, is an epi-
"; tome of the events of the world
for the week. ; $125 per year.

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