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The morning call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1878-1895, July 20, 1890, Image 4

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THE MORNING CALL i
*Tae ■ farcer circulation than any other
lir... Hi.er pnbHahed In San Francisco.
rri.Ll CATION OFFICE:
825 Montgomery street, near Clay, open until 11
odor* r. M. URANCH OFFICES: 710 Market
street, near Kearny, open until l'J o'clock midnight:
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larkin street, open until 8:30 Clock, and 2518
Mission meet, open until 9 o'clock p. m.
SUBSCRIPTION KATES:
DAILY CALL (Including Sundays), *6 per year by
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calendar mouth through carriers. I>AILY CALL, fire
dries three months. $6 25. SUNDAY CALL (twelve
rages). 81 50 per year, postpaid. SUNDAY CALL
a: d WEEKLY CALL *2 60 per year, postpaid.
w EEKLY call (eight pages), _1 'li per year, post
_...-,. Clubs of ten (sent to one address), $10.
SPECIAL NOTICE FOR TUB SUMMER
MONTHS.
Subscribers who intend going to the country dur
li p tlie: smuttier month .can have Till-: DAILY CALL
wailed to them for a week or longer at regular sub
scription rates. 15c per week, tiive order to carrier
ci send to business office.
WEATHER FORECASTS.
BIDKAH Service, r. B. AnvT,l
DIVISION of the Pacific. I
Sa_s It;*-.. »00, July 19, 1890. f
HI 5 i*. m.— l'acinc time. J
Synopsis fer llie Tast Twenty-four Hours.
The barometer Is highest In Western Washington
ana Is lowest in Central California: the tempera
ture ]: ,- risen In Central California and the western
portiou of Oregon ami Washington, elsewhere it has
remained nearly stationary; the weather has been
tatr lv all districts except light rains in Eastern
Washington.
Forecast Till 8 P. ___„ Sunday.
For Northern Cailtornla— Fair weather: variable
winds; nearly stationary temperature.
For Southern California — Fair weather, except
rain at Yuma: stationary temperature, except
warmer at Yuma; winds generally westerly.
lor Oregon— Fair weather: norlh to west winds;
warmer.
For Washington— Fair weather; north to west
winds; warmer, except stationary temperature at
Cauby. John I. 1 i uv,
Lieutenant Signal Corps in charge).
TIIK CAUL'S CALENDAR.
JULY. 1890.
80. M.|T. *. I';. P. |8. .Moon's Phases. I
jl - 3 ' 4 1 6 «*, -I'll)' 2d-
i ' ' ' \jD Full Moon.
6 7 i - 9 l" 11 '12 tf** July Htn.
— I ; . ' — \j Last quarter.
IS 114 15 16 17 18 1 19 ,<_.->> July luth.
- ' — ; ' W New Moon.
20 21 -'- 28 24 2.". 2ti ey. ~ — 7 i
J^hHm . 31 -J' First Quarter.
vj' First Quarter.
■jt -J-- - ' 10 . ; — - - ■ i
j ! — JSit July 31st.
| j | \ \SJ Full Moon. |
SUNDAY JULY 20. 1890
NOTICE!
Any of our patrons who fail to find
THE MORNING CALL for sale by
train-boys will confer a favor by noti
fying this office of the fact, naming the
date and train.
IN THE AIR.
The Los Angeles Herald Is certain that
this is a Democratic year; Democratic suc
cess is visible in the air. The Los Angeles
prophet relies largely upon Republican dis
sensions to realize its predictions. It sees
a multitude of knives directed at the Ke
publican standard-bearer, whoever he may
be. " Knifing " candidates is a very dan
gerous game to play. It cannot be played
to any considerable extent without leaving
traces cX its method. I'arty discipline re
auires the annihilation of all "knifers,"
without regard to party. A man has a
right to bolt from a convention; he has a
right to change his party relations; he has
a right to refuse to vote for an unfit candi
date; but when he resorts to the '"knife,"
In the political sense of the term, he be
comes a political outlaw. Still, there is a
great deal of talk about this method of
warfare on both sides. It is said that the
lull Republican vote will not be polled In
tbe southern counties for the Republican
candidate unless Markham gets the nom
ination. No one iutimates that Maritbam
sanctions this method cf warfare, but it is
his misfortune to have a lot of fool friends
who ought to be taken care of. It is said
again that anti-Stanford Republicans will
"knife" candidates for the Legislature
who pledge themselves to vote for Stanford
for Senator. Their only hope or expecta
tion is to give the Senatorship to the Dem
ocrats. On the other hand, the report goes
that the Democratic machine will be set to
" knife " supporters of Mr. White. The
Herald takes a sanguine view cf White's
prospects. It says this is practically the
election of a Senator by the direct vote of
the people. Unfortunately, an examina
tion of the processes by which results are
accomplished do not justify this opinion.
That White may be the nominee of the
party is probable, but, so long as the Legis
lature elects, a majority of the popular vote
has little Influence on the final election. Dem
ocratic delegations may be beaten in close
districts either by the " knifing" process or
by the nomination of unfit candidates for
the Legislature. The candidacy of so pop
ular a tin as Mr. White would not bring
out a full Democratic vote for a Legislative
ticket composed largely of the chosen band
of plunderers who, under Buckley's direc
tion, squandered four million dollars of the
people's money in 18801
FIIUIX AND Fltl'lT LAND.
The effects of the failure of the Eastern
fruit crop are so astonishing that people
who are not in the fruit business are loath
to believe the facts. Last year it was diffi
cult to market apricots at 2 cents and pears
and peaches at 2 to 'l\'-. cents; vast quanti
ties rotted because they could not find a
purchaser in tbe brief period which elapsed
between the ripening of the fruit and the
beginning of decay. This year every apri
cot grown has already been marketed at -]_,
to " cents, and the demand for peaches at
2% to 3 cents and Bartiett pears at top
prices is larger tban the orchardists can
supply. A well-known fruit-grower of
Suisun says that he is offered 10 cents a
pound for all his Bartletts.
The good fortune which has befallen our
fruit-growers will prove a blessing, inas
much as it will make many of tbem fairly
' prosperous.
The prospect is that owners of orchards
capitalizing this year's income— will set
price on their land which may be fair
enough when considered from the stand
point of its income, but which will overrun
the capacity of Eastern purses. This is
what happened in Los Angeles and Santa
Barbara when tbeir orange groves came
int. it:" bearing. Owners asked SIOOO an
acre t.tid over; and though perhaps the
laud -, were worth the money, they failed to
find purchasers. New-comers may derive
consolation from perceiving that there is
yet in ibis State, at some distance from San
Francisco, and not too far from a railroad,
plenty of good laud on which fruit may be
grown, and which is in the market at $15
to S2.j an acre.
a Mao MEJIItEB.
Congressman Cram of Texas has shown
considerable temper over a charge by the
"Washington correspondent of the St. Louis
Republic that several Democratic Congress
men, among whom was Mr. Cram, were not
attending to business when the Election Bill
was under consideration. With the ton-
dency to do the wrong thing under fire
which i-, characteristic of the Democracy of
the Southwest, Mr. Cram pulled a pistol on
the correspondent instead of showing that
the correspondent's statement was not true.
Probably Mr. Cram followed the live of
the least resistance, which directed him to
bis plst l-pocket in place of refutation. The
offense of the correspondent appears to be
in telling the truth. When Mr. Cram re
,. covers his equanimity it might be well for
him to reflect ; that it Is a part of a Con
gressman's duty to be in his seat when im
portant votes are being taken. Mr. Cram
receives $5000 a year from tlie National
Tieasury for services of which voting on
important questions is uot the least valuable
part. -Mr. Cram should also remember
that he is not yet in the Senate. When he
reaches the 'more select branch of the law
making department he will find a number
of precedents for frequent aud prolonged
absence. -: The 7 Senate ; is . such an exceed
ingly illustrious body that its members
may do ' as ". tboy please. "I No one has yet
presumed to reprimand a Senator for at
tending horse-races in preference to sen
atorial debates, and if a Senator cannot be
in at the finish af a great race and be in
his seat when eventful votes aro being
taken, the superior claim of the finish will
be readily admitted. But Air. Grain is still
in the ranks and must work for his $5000.
A SETBACK FOX IRRIGATION.
Opinions may differ on the issue between
Major Powell and Senator Stewart, but
there can be no question that the refusal of
the Senate to vote the necessary appropria
tion for irrigation surveys— if concurred in
by the House— will set back a work upon
which future Western prosperity largely
depends. Senators appear to havo voted
through a desire to restore to the market
large blocks of laud which are now with
held from sale by tiie act of 188S, lt is, of
comae, desirable that settlers should be
able to find land for occupation, But the
argument which led to the enactment of the
statute of lSfeS — that it is not good policy to
permit syndicates to capture irrigable lands
in advance of irrigation- lias as much
weight now as it had when the act was
passed, lt is poor policy iv any event to
stop irrigation surveys.
One hundred million acres— more or less
—in the country west of the Missouri are
of little value for agricultural purposes
without irrigation. They cannot bo irri
gated properly without surveys, showing
where the water is to come from, how it is
to be collected and how it is to be dis
tributed. To refuse to vote moneys for
surveys is, therefore, to vote that this enor
mous area, whicb might support a popula
tion of millions and add vastly to the pro
ductive capacity of tbe nation, shall remain
in a state of barrenness. That appears to
be unwise. It is true, as Allison suggests,
that if the Government embarks in the
work of irrigation surveys it may find itself
committed to heavy expenditures before it
is through, lint the West knows of no bet
ter way to use the surplus revenue.
That the dispute between Major Powell
anud Senator Stewart has taken a personal
shape is to be regretted. These two officials
are lighting each other over the back of the
Western farmer. It is of little consequence
to the citizen of Nevada whether the irri
gation surveys ate conducted by the Bureau
of Agriculture or by the Topographical
Bureau. What he wants is that they shall
be begun and carried on to completion by
some one. Ho takes little interest in Sen
ator Reagan's charge that the opposition to
Major l'oweil has been incited by land
sharks, whoso schemes lie has foiled.
Senator Stewart's hot disclaimer attracts
little attention. \. hat land-owners in the
West do notice, and notice with pain, is
that the work of reclaiming the arid desert
has been postponed through personal con
troversies. -
WHO la "X. M. C." ?

A very remarkable article appeared in
the North American r.exiew for July signed
"X. M. C." The article was remarkable
for its geueral style and for the caustic
vein in which the course of Speaker Reed
was reviewed, The intimate acquaintance
the writer possessed of parliamentary law
in geueral and the rules of the liouse in
particular led most of the Eastern papers
to the conclusion that "X. M. (_'." was the
pen name of James Q. Blame. The Demo
cratic papers took kindly to this conclusion,
li Mr. Blame was the writer of the Xorth
American Review article he had placed
himself in antagonism to the policy the Re
publican party has pursued in Congress.
In sued antagonism there was much hope
for the Democratic party. The next Presi
dential election is not far off, and with the
Republican leaders at war upon each other
tho Democratic outlook would be much im
proved. The New York Sun is almost the
only Democratic paper that does not accept
the general assumption that Mr. Klaine
was the writer. But the Sun, after admit
ting the astonishing familiarity of the
writer not only with the practice and pre
cedent in the American Congress but also
with the history and philosophy of parlia
mentary law, says:
But Mr. Elaine did not write the article.
Those who think they detect his methods ol ar
gument and literary peculiarities in me essay of
-• X. M. _." aie curiously mistaken. They pay a
very poor compliment to Mr. lilaiue's powers ol
self-restraint and political magnanimity when
they attribute the paper to him. They also dis
play a singular lack of literary perception when
thry discover In its periods the distinguishing
Halts ol Hr. Blame's style. The style is not his;
the wit Is not Ills; the characteristic turns ol ex
pression and habits of phraseology are noi Ills.
Tlie woiiileilul familial ity with the business ot
Congress and the history of the tules might be
bis. but It Isn't his. Mr. Blame Is not "X. M.
('.." and we do not think lhat any competent
judge of style who reads the article carefully
and without a preconceived notion as to its
auihoiship will find auy good reason for at
tributing It to blm.
Mho is lite anonymous critic or Speaker Keed's
rules and rulings? From Internal evidence only,
we should say Unit Ihe Speaker's reply should be
addressed not to the State Department, but to a
distinguished Kepublican philosopher and jour
nalist who balls Irom a city about 3000 miles
from Augusta, Me., who lias never sat In the
Speaker's chair, whose parliamentary knowl
edge was gained by a dozen years' experience at
the other cud of the capitol, and who has always
been about as friendly to Ui other Blame as
Blame is supposed to be to Ute lion. Thomas
Brackett Keed.
The Sun evidently points to George C.
Gorham. Although Mr. Gorham has not
been a resident of San Francisco for a
ii urn of years, he is still spoken of a3 a
Californian. lie has the literary ability to
write the article in question, and unless his
sentiments toward Mr. Blame have under
gone a change within a few years, lie fully
answers the .Sun's description iv that re
spect. Much less Importance will bo at
tached to the Review article as tho work of
Mr. Gorham than as the work of Mr.
Blame, since Mr. Gorham has of lato years
been a free lance in politics.
WOMAN'S OWN SI'IIKKE.
Mr. Gladstone is reported as congratu
lating women on the advance which has
been apparent of late years in the position
of women, and as looking for still greater
changes in the future, but he adds that
"any attempt to alter fundamentally the
relation-, the Almighty himself has estab
lished by drawing women out of their own
sphere into man's will never succeed." If
Mr. Gladstone would define the relations
between men and women which the
Almighty has established, the conclusion
would not be resisted that such relations
would not be fundamentally changed. But
beyond the fact of sex those relations do
not seem to bo definable. There was a
period in the world's history when women
were the slaves of men, doing menial work
while the lord and*mastcr did the lounging
and fighting. Customs changed slowly; in
time man voluntarily took the pack off
his wife's shoulders and strapped it upon
his own. This was the first great step in
civilization. The woman, whom Nature
had made inferior in physical strength to
man, was removed from servitude and grad
ually accorded the social pre-eminence she
DOW possesses. But the limitation placed
upon the pursuits women might follow was
still a bar to equality. A woman who had
not a claim to support from a man had
about as hard a time as iii the barbarous
days when her servitude was one of law
rather than of condition. Of late years we
have women in all department* of industry.
There does not seem to be anything they
cannot do. They teach better than ipen
and preach quite as well; they practice
medicine and law with success. They
carry off the highest honors at our colleges,
and In some departments of athletic exer
cises they are leaders rather than followers.
Some of the most daring gymnasts In the
world are men. They do not seem to
lack strength or courage when these quali
ties are developed. Looking along this line
of progress it is difficult to say precisely
what Providence intends to be ' woman's
true sphere. The ordinary limitation is
that a man or woman | may do anything he
or she can do about as well as anybody
else. If a woman may teach in our schools,
pleai at the bar, minister to the sick when
life is the stake played for, preach in our
pulpits, do anything, in short, but take a
part in politics, is there any real reason
why she; should not do the latter? Mr.
Gladstone clearly perceives that relatively
to men women do some things better than
others. He assumes that the Almighty has
designed that she should do the things
which she does best. But there do not
seem to be any fixed boundaries to woman's
sphere. - Mr. Gladstone, who cau do almost
anything else, cannot so define this sphere
that there will not be thousands of noble
women working out of it...
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO; : SUNDAY, JULY 20. 1890-FOURTEEN PAGES.
OSTRACIZE!* DENTISTS.
And now it is the dentists who propose
to try four members of their craft for vio
lation of the by-law which forbids members
of the association from advertising by
"signs, cards or handbills." If the cases
can be proved, we presume that the parties
arraigned will be cast out into uttermost
darkness. 'Whether their fall from para
dise will incapacitate them from drawing a
molar or filling a bicuspid secundum artem
may be a matter of coLjectnre.
The dentists, like the Eastern medicos
whose action was tho subject of remark in
this column a few weeks ago, evidently dis
believe in the ancient medical tenet, that a
physician is bound to make known his
ability to cure disease for the sake of
humanity. They hold that a dentist who
has discovered a new way of drawiug teeth
without pain and without gas should hide
his knowledge under a bushel. If he dares
to employ the usual machinery for pro
claiming his discovery he becomes anath
ema maranatha and must be driven out as
an outcast. Their idea probably is that in
the business cf dentistry every one should
have an equal start, and that no one should
be free to let the public know that ho can
achieve cures which are beyond the skill of
his confreres. Their notion is that the or
der of dentists should be marshaled like a
troop of horse, in which the pace of the
lowest horse is tbe pace of the troop.
Tho public will not acquiesce in this
view. It may appear strange to the State
Dental Association, but the idea of a man
who has toothache is to get it cured, either
by extirpation of the throbbing tooth or by
some higher process of dentistry. It does
not matter to him whether the relief he
seeks is granted by a member of the associ
ation or by an outside healer. What be
wants is the best skill available, and if from
professional etiquette that skill is kept a
secret he very justly considers himself
wronged. The quack, who knows no more
of dentistry titan the old barber-surgeons
of past ages, is tree to fill the papers with
advertisements and the streets with dodg
ers, so that he is apt to catch floating prac
tice and accumulate fees, while the skilled
practitioner who can relieve a patient in
tho highest style of science remains un
known and has to wait a dozen years for a
practice sufficient to support him in com
fort. This arrangement strikes tho public
as equally bad for the public and for the
profession of dentistry. ■
HOW THE ORDER WORKS.
The Examiner Is dismayed at the report
of the Street Committee in accepting a block
of basalt pavement witbout the concrete
wbicb has been devised to so increase the cost
of basalt pavement that it cannot compete
with the poultice. Street Superintendent
Ash worth has explained the acceptance of
the basalt pavement without concrete on
the ground that contracts were entered into
before the concrete order was passed.
This seems a reasonable explanation, but
the poultice ring apparently does not think
that contracts should be respected when
they work against tho ring's interest. The
Examiner wants the board to overrule the
Street Committee, and thus throw the block
back upon the hands of property-owners,
who, at their own expense, have paved the
street as accepted streets have been paved
in years past. If it be true that the con
tractor has paved in accordance with bis
contract a refusal to accept the block would
throw tho burden of a new pavement on
the property-holders.
FISOOF OF CONFIDENCE.
During the past week the columns of The
Call have again shown the advertisers'
unswerving confidence in The Call as the
best advertising medium.
The only way advertisers have of finding
out the valuo of an advertising medium is
by the results of tlieir advertisements. The
newspaper which brings them the best re
sults will receive tlie most of their patron
age.
As the advertisements in The Call, dur
ing the past week, numbered the most and
occupied the most space it clearly shows
that advertisements in The Call must
bring the best results.
There were published 7143 advertise
ments, occupying a space of 4470 inches.
The daily average was 1020, a higher aver
age thau was ever attained by any other
city paper. The want advertisements num
bered 11545, with a daily average of 935,
which is far in excess of any other city pa
per. So far, in fact, as to make The Call
the only want medium.
While the advertising columns prove
The Call's popularity with the adver
tisers, its rapidly increasing subscription
list proves how the public appreciates a
•clean newspaper, with character and sta
bility. Without the aid of catch-penny
schemes, but relying on its merits as a com
plete newspaper. Tin*. Call is steadily
gaining circulation in every direction.
This is the circulation which brings re
sults to advertisements.
ITOLIAI. NOTES.
Salisbury's remonstrance to the Foi te agaiust
the Aimeulau outrages should have been made
earlier. It looks now as though tbe slightest
blunder would precipitate a collision, the far
reaching extent ol which no one can fore
tell. The accounts of recent outrages
in the domain of Turkey, received by
mall and by cable, provoke a shudder.
The late massacre ot Christians by Arnauts
lo Old Servia Is pronounced the most frightful
episode since Balak. Driven from home they
sought safely lv flight to Servia, but they weie
waylaid and shot down. Who can describe the
ludlguities to which Hie women and girls were
subjected? Those who lotighl their brutal
assailants weie mutilated and finally
dragged to the prison at Mlirovitza. This is but
a sample ot ihe horrors attributed to Turkish
misrule In Albania. Iv Armenia the condition
of allairs is such thai 11 a change Is not speedily
made for the belter, the signatory powers iff the
Bei lin treaty may be called upon to Interfere,
unless Bossia sees fit to lake the initiative.
Advices from Corea show that the recent sen
sational report regarding the lauding of Ameri
can murines was greatly exaggerated. They ex
plain lhat owing to a political crisis, in part
caused by the pressure of Hie Chinese represent
ative upon the King, a number of marines were
lauded at Chemulpo from the Swatara ana
marched to Seoul, where Ihey were merely quar
tered at the Culled States Legation. Japanese
marines were also lauded at the time. This con
firms lbe view taken of the itllalr by the State
Department.
The tidings of the birth of the Duke of
Spatln's sou and heir are attended by the report
thai King George of Greece hud decided to abdi
cate in favor of Hie Duke lv December. It Is
staled lhat at Hie lime ol (lie marriage of Hie
Duke of Sparta to Princess Sophie ol Prussia
the early retirement of King George in favor nf
tils son was one of the conditions of the Km
perci's consent to the alliance. Affairs are so
unsettled in Turkey tint llie new King "t Greece
may live to see bis scepter extended over some
of Hie Forte's dependencies just as his father
did by the tieaty of Berlin.
The report that l'rince Ferdinand of Bulgaria
had determined to abdicate provokes little sur
prise. At a family council it is reported tho
mailer was fully discussed with the above re
sult. Since the execution of Major I'anitza
Frlnce Ferdinand has displayed no rash eager
ness to return to Ihe little principality that has
had such an eventful history lv recent years.
Southern objectors to Hie Federal Election Bill
overlook one remarkable (act. The measure is
merely a supervisory one and will not have the
least effect when au election Is honestly con
ducted.' ff ■•■-■ "■ ;,
The Lake Pepin horror Is likely to result In tlie
thorougb Inspection of all life-preset veis used
on excursion boats of all kinds. It Is reported
that the life-preservers of Hie 111-fated Sea Wing
Instead of lr ing buoyant were as bad as so much
lead. ' '
PKODUCE EXCHANGE,
The Directorate Organized and Commit
ii". Appointed.
The newly elected Board of Directors of the
Produce Exchange, at a meeting yesterday, or
ganized by the election of the following officers:
President, Barry Baldwin; Vice-President, John
F. Eugllsh; Tieasitrer, James W. Sperry; Secre
tary, T. C. Frledlander. ;
Arbitration Committee— F. Bassett, James
Hogg, lticbaid D. Glrvln. ■---"*■
inspectors of Flour— A. B. Dill, C. K. Splivalo,
J. Maitenstein. -
Insi-eciois of Grain— Frank Dalton, I. W.
Watson, C. S. Laumeister.
Finance Coiumliiee— John F. • English, C. W.
McNear, L. Kaufman. .. „
Koom Committee— ll. A. Mayhew, C. B. Sioue,
Paul Keyser, George T. Morrow. - ■
Barley standard Committee— U. S. Laumeister,
11. Water an, A. F. Hinz, H. E. Tr uen bach, If.
Duiard. ■ ■.;_■.- -.-.- - ■;■. ■■• ■•-. .:.--..
Beau Standard Committee— H. Dutard, J. P.
Thomas, ii. Eilanger, 11. Sinsiieimcr, Louis Siel
ler. ".-«.■ - __„:--.■...■
Flour Standard Commlttee-8. Schwacter, A.
11. Hill, J. Maiteustem, James liogg, T. J. Par
sons. -■ ■
m Committee on Hops— It. Lilienthal, Jackson
Hail, U. Dutard, Phillip Wolf, F.A. Lux.
Loan and Security Committee— Frauk Dalton,
J. .Newman, K. lJausom. -..-., ...-
SURVEYOR'S REPORT.
An Improved System of Sewer
age Suggested.
City and County ■ Surveyor S. Harrison
Smith has completed his annual report to
the Supervisors for the fiscal year ending
June 30tb. ■ Referring to the j necessity, for
establishing monuments or monumental
locations over the . older portions of the
city, he states:
Never has there been exercised sufficient care
for the preservation ol the old monuments. The
result ot tills Is llie almost total obliteration of
these most important objects, and the gradual
cieephig in ol errors wlncli atlect the lilies ol
gome ol our most valuable property. These cor
rections would cost considerable money, but wIU
have to come ln time, and cannot be undertaken
too soon II true economy and the preservation of
property interests be aimed at.
On the subject of a system of sewerage,
Mr. Smith has this to say: . ■ . ■
We cannot land anywhere on onr city front at
low tide, or pass during Hie summer by any
street-crossing, without having our nostrils as
tailed by poisonous odors arising from our
.sewers, Tbls stale of affairs cau never be im
proved until we have a thorough overhauling ot
our present drains and a system designed by
competent engineers and sanitarians substituted.
This result will, In my opinion, never be accom
plished In a satisfactory manner by what seems
to be the popular method of procedure, viz.:
that ol advertising for plans. I do not believe,
even after all necessary data Is obtained aud
placed at tbe disposal of bidders, that any engi
neer ot eminence isgolng to spend bis time and
substance in the lorinatlou ol a plan to compete
with men of lesser note, and to be passed upon
by persons unfamiliar with the best « theories.
• * * '1 bete is no oue in San Francisco who
has taken so much interest in or studied tins
subject of sewerage more closely than myself,
and 1 have come to the conclusion, after re
peated ellotts to bring the subject before tbe
people In some practical form, tiiat the following
is what will have to be ultimately done: Ap
point a commission of three local engineers of
good standing, with power lo call ln necessary
assistance tor the collection and compilation ol
data, plans, etc., granting tbem the power to
call in lor consultation the best sanitary author
ity that can bo obtained, and setting astd ■ funds
for Ills remuneration. Furnish the commission
with lirst-class legal authority for the formation
of such laws as may be necessary lor the carry
ing out ot the plans. The commission should
be granted at least one year in which In present
tlieir plans and such laws as iv their judgment
may be deemed necessary.
He believes that llie cost of the commis
sion and its labors will amount to between
520,000 aud $25,000. Mr. Smith wants new
it. tip*- in his offlca, and rccrets that although
he had asked lor au appropriation of $5000
at the beginning of the last fiscal year, yet
he was allowed only $2000.
lie reports further that the most impor
tant work undertaken by the othee Is the
formation of plans for the Point Lobos
sewerage district The district comprises
about 1700 acres of land lying between
Central avenue on the east, Thirty-second
avenue on the west. Golden Gato Park on
the south aud tbe bay on the north. The
plans are now all prepared, with the excep
tion of the outfall, lie suggests the advis
ability of opening and extending i. it „:ti
street as far as Twenty-fifth avenue; also
Twenty-fifth avenue from .Lake TOO leet
north; also, Twenty-seventh avenue to the
waters of the bay. Ho deems the exten
sion of those streets necessary to facilitate
drainage in the Point Lobos district; and
also .states that Potrero avenue should be
opened from Serpentine avenue to Army
street, as it is the only outlet for the sew
age of a large district.
B&EWK&1E8 AND BUTTLES.
The Syndicate Now Wants to Purchase
he Glass Works.
There Is a report of a ileal between the San
Francisco Glass Works and the new brewery
syndicate recently formed in this city, and com
posed of all the local breweries excepting tbe
National, Enterprise and Bavaria that manu
facture lager nnd steam beer, and a number of
smaller breweries that manufacture steam beer
only. The bullies used in bottling beer are now
Imported from Germany and pay uuty amounting
to 1 cent a pound, it Hi*- McKinley Tarlll Bill is
passed this duty -mil be lucreased. The Sau
Francisco Glass Works has made a proposition
to transfer Its plant to the syndicate, and the
proposition, it is said, has met w.tli favorable
All a Matter of Tnste.
Yellow crooked-neck summer squash ia
now offering in the markets. It is an apt
illustration of the wide difference in the
taste of people of different climates. Few
persons in California care for the crooked
neck squash and it brings very little profit
to the grower. Here are eaten instead the
Hat, round pole squash, which the Eastern
people will not touch and which is con
temptuously called "sliulin" in the Western
States. Per contra, the Eastern people are
very fond of the crooked-neck squash.
Bar counters constantly on band. 321 Sutter.*
Lesser Bros. sell men's French calf boots
for f 2 50, worth JO a pair. *
School children iv ciowds visit Gettysburg
Panorama. •
Misses' school shoes worth {2 50 are sold at
.Cesser's, 400 Kearny street, for $1 25, •
E. 11. Black, painter, patent process for clean
lug wall paper and fresco work. 10 Ellis streeL*
Palace Baths.— Warm salt water. Large
swimming tank. Pore-lain tuns. Elegantly re
filled. Kow open. 715 Filbert street. •
J. F.CUTTEit'sOLßHouit bon.— Tnls celebrated
whisky is tor sale by nil Urst-class druggists and
grocers. Trade mark— star within a shield. *
ALL FOR THE Brother.— The Will of Patrick
Clancy, who died in this city on thelUth Inst.,
has been tiled for probate. The estate Is valu d
at about $0000, and Is left to a brother, Peter
Clancy of Williamsburg, N. Y.
Suit tbo people, because they are tired of bit
ter doses, with the pain and griping that usually
follow. Carter's Little Liver Pills. One pill a
dose. •
The Indianapolis Manufacturing Company,
642 Mission street, will close out Its Immense
stock of f urnltuie ou next Ibursdnv and Friday,
July 24111 and 2."ith. •
m
The Leeti.k Doa Gone.— N. P. Jensen's
Snautsb poodle, Pete, was recently nabbed by
the deputies of Jake Undo, the Pound-keeper.
Jensen alleges thai the dog was tagged and bas
sued to recover $50 damages from Undo.
Contracts for Ice it seems must be filled
Willi a clean, pine article, and the only place It
can be had absolutely pure is from the Distilled
Water Ice Factory, 420 Elgntb street. •
The Girl of the Period.— "The Girl of the
Period " Is the topic upon winch Key. F. F. Jew
ell, D.1).. will lecture at the First Methodist
Kplscopal Church, on Powell stieet, near Wash
ington, on next Tuesday evening. The admis
sion will be tree.
Sloven and Itai __. • -. (liven Away.
Large, lirst-class cooking ranges reduced to
tin 50. All guaranteed. Call and see them. C.
Blown & Sou, 38 (leary stieet. *
The Strangers' Meeting.— The services
this afternoon, at 3 o'clock, in Iba Young Men's
Cliilstlao Association Hall, will be known as the
"Strangers' Meeting." A special effort Is belug
made to secure the attendance of a large number
of vMtors In the city. Tlie address win be given
by Key. J. 1). Gordon, Li.D., of Portland, Oregon.
Wonders of Alaska.
Radium's illustrated book on Alaska lias been
so much in demand that the publishers, Bancroft
& Co., has Issued a second edition, which li
on Hie counters of the principal book-stoics.
Sun FOB Alimony.— and Louis Cor*
1 ado were married at Oakland in February,
1885, but in June, 1889, llie busband deserted.
The wife lias now sued lor $75 a month alimony,
and an order restraining a sale of the grocery
established during their marriage has beeu
grained ber.
• ___
Union Paclllc Hallway.
Passengers en route East cm secure accom
modations Willi the I. O. O. F. tourist excursion,
leaving the 20iii Inst., or take advantage of the
G. A. E. round-trip rate to Boston, $110 50 (flrst
class), good fur sixty days, on July 31st to
August filli. Choice of routes will be given both
east and west of Chicago, ltemember llie Union
P elite dally tourist cars go forward on Hie Fast
Limited Mall, mating the time to Chicago in
three days and sixteen hours; New York in live
days. I'm rales, sleeping-car reservations uud
general lnlorinatlon cail or address IV. 11. liiirl
burt. Assistant (leneral Passenger Agent 1
Montgomery street '»
♦ — — _
That Poatofllce Appropriation.
Postmaster Backus is beginning to be a
little nervous over that 825,000 appropria
tion with which to build an addition to the
I'osteffice. The hot weather at Washington
lias so thinned out Congress that it Is al
most impossible to have n bill go through,
and, besides, the President and most of the
Cabinet are off on summer outings. It is
very doubtful if anything will be done this
year. —————___
Salt rheum, with its intense Itching and burn
ing, is cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla. Many who
were formerly severe sufferers have reason to thank
< . the peculiar medicine " for cures effected.
Torn complexion, as weil.'tis your temper, Is ren
dered miserable by adlsordercd liver. Improve botb
by taking Carter's Little Liver Pills. '
___
ALL persons afflicted with dyspepsia* And Imme
. diate relief by using Angostura Bitters, of Dr.J.G.B.
Slegert & Sons." Ask your druggist. .
m _ .
Accost styles Hntterlck's patterns. Catalogue*
mailed free, r 124 Post street. San Francisco.
' «» . —
Ip afflicted with sore eyes nse Dr. Isaac Thomp
son's F_tye Water. ? Druggists sell It nt 25 cents.
MANICURE PARLOUS.
M RS -, 7 1U ,, M . .' so *• M AY u_..S_trZ
nm. 1.11 /5 ell *. t,0 " ! 81 " 18 treatedat their homes.
Oflice 101 Orant aye.. Parlor 18. - - - lyltf 161*^
/.■•;"'?;■" '/•*BPIItITUAI.IS,M: >^ '*-■ ',■■•.-.■.■■:-•:
UrONDERKUL MEDIUM AND CLAIRVOYANT-
II ballot questions answered. : 25 Ei llth, Rm L lm
CHURCH NOTICES. _ _
BJ JJ> erfUnil rWM-ii-,- •— "I— ~ »** — — — ' ' — I** ——-■ — — _.._m_m.,m. m* _m._m __ .__.__.__,
__-~rx* Franklin -gt. Presbyterian Church,
Wf£e cor. Franklin and Vallejo sts. r ßev. W. H.
McFarland, pastor. Mr. McFarland will preach at
11 a. m. and Rev. 11, M. Paynter, evangelist, of
Chicago, will preach in the evening. Subject:
"What Is the Gospel ." Mrs.- Martin Schultz, choir
leader. Sunday-school at 12:30. All are welcome
to these services. Rev. 11. M. Paynter, the evangel-
ist from Chicago, will give Bible readings in the
Kranklln-st. Presbyterian Church »on Tuesday,
Wednesday and Thursday evenings of tnls week, it
H-*-^-* Welsh Presbyterian Church, Cam-
Uf-jy brltiti Hall, 1133 Mission St., bet. Seventh and
Eighth— Rev. Principal Edwards, D.D., of the
University College of Wales, will deliver a Welsh
sermon at the above place at 7:30 p. K. "Deuwch
gymry 1 wrando uu o enwogion eln cenedl." . lt*
■fjgp Calvary Presbyterian Church, Cor.
fct-s/ Powell and Geary sts.— Rev. Thomas Chal-
mers Easton. D.D., pastor. Preaching to-day at 11
A. li. and 7:45 r. if. . . lt
(t^jf. Central Presbyterian Tabernacle,
_*ff& cor. Golden Gate aye. and Polk st.— Rev. John
W. Ellis, D.D., pastor. Subject of morninc theme:
"Glimpses of Heaven." Evening theme: "Their
Proper Setting," a series of historic characters.
Sabbath-school at 9:30 a. m. Special invitation to
the Bible class. Young People's Society of Christian
Endeavor at 6:45 r. m. _-, lt
R_7_S' Howard-Street .Methodist Episcopal
Hrf£e church. Howard st., near Third, two blocks
from the Palace Hotel— Rev. K. Harcourt. D.D.,
pastor. (Residence 613 Folsom St.) Sabbath
services at 11 a. m. and 7:30 r. m. Sunday-school
at 12:15 p. m. ; Andrew R. Over. Superintendent.
A. O. Donogb, Assistant Superintendent Professor
Martin Schultz, Musical Director. Young People's
Union praise service at 6:15 o'clock. Mrs. Judge
Gray's Bible class on Friday evening at 7:45.
People's meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:45.
Morning sermon by the pastor. Subject: "Morality
and Religion." In the evening Dr. Harcourt will
deliver a second discourse on "Ministers, Under-
■ takers and Funerals." Strangers are cordially In-
vited to all of our services. lt*
&__?* Simpson Memorial Methodist Kpls-
tlt-/oe copal Church, corner or Hayes and Buchanan
sts.— Rev. G. W. Lter, D.U., pastor. Preaching
to-day at 11 a. m. by Bishop O. H. Fowler,
D.D., LL. D.,and at 7:45 r. tu. by the Rev. John
Waller of London. England. Sabbath school at
12:45 P. M. Lieutenant 11. P. Mcintosh, Superin-
tendent. Epworth League at 6:45 r. v. C. B. Per-
kins, President. Strangers visiting the city and
others are cordially Invited to all the services of
this church. Seats free. Ushers in attendance.- lt*
Ttff^* Church of the Advent (I-tplscnpiiU,
IS-*' Howard St., opp. New Montgomery, 1 block
from Palace Hotel— Rev. John Gray, rector. Holy
communion 8 a. m.; morning prayer, sermon and
holy communion 11 a. Snnject of sermon: "The
Moat Wonderful Words In Holy Scrlpturo." Music
To Deum. Tours: "Kyrie," Schubert; "Credo,"
Weber; offertory, "In Jewry Is God Known." Full
choral evening prayer at 7:45 p. it. Hymn tunes
for the congregation. Subject ..I address: "The
l'ress and the Preacher." The public cordially in-
vlted. It
(3^55=- Grace Church, California St., Cor.
\Srjß' Stockton— Rev. R. c. Foute, rertor. Divine
service. 11 a. v. Grace Church Sunday-school at
9:30 a.m. Mission Sunday-school at 1 r. M. Stran-
gers welcome. lt
R__f First I mi_.i .-cat CPurch. Cur,
"►-Jr 7 Post an l Mason sis.— No public services until
early In August, during repairs and placing of a-
new organ. - Suuday-school as usual at 1 o'ciock.
Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor at
6:30 and the church prayer meeting in the lecture-
room Wednesday evening at 7:45. It
fe-'vj-' Hamilton-Square Baptist Church,
\ff£r Post St., bet. Flliinore aud stelner— Rev. A.
W. Runyan, pa-tor. Preaching at 11 A. m. and
7:45 r. si. Young peoule's meeting at 6:45 p. m.
Seats free and all welcome. Take Sutter, Geary,
Turk or Ellis st. cars, and bring your friends. Su tf
a^S=- Bible Christians Will Meet for 1)1-
S-JS' vine worship in Foresters' Hall, 20 Eddy St.,
every Sunday at 3p. if. All are Invited. Christians
earnestly contending for the faith once delivered to
the saints especially Invited. Sublect: "Christian
Baptism." "Then Peter said unto tnem. Repent and
be baptized, every oue of you, in the name of Jesus
Christ, for the remission of sins, and ye shall re-
reive the gift of the Holy Ghost." Artsll::_H. It*
SUNDAY MEETINGS.
fJ-T-.-' A Spiritual Test Seance hr John
—rf& Slater, the celebrated test medium, at Odd
Fellows Hail, Seveuth and Market streets, ou Sunday
evening, 8 sharp; Immortality demonstrated: posi-
tive test messages from spirit friends; skeptics in-
vited. Admission. 10 cents. 1 1*
■r*"3s~* Theosophical Meeting;— Red Men's
■»*-» Hall, 320 Post St., 7:30 p. v. Third lecture
of the course by Miss M. A. Walsh: "The Soptcn-
nary Constitution of Mau." Open doors. All in-
vited. It*
$*■ " Si" Mrs. A. J. Johnson, the Christ
t»-£e healing evangelist from New York, will
speak each Sunday afternoon and evening at 3 and
H o'clock, at Unlou-square Hall, Post St.. bet. Powell
and Mason. Come and hear her. Free to all. It*
»-^75" Two Crand Spiritual Test Meetings
Bf-*' at 111 Larktn St., near city Hall. Trance-
speaking, platform tests and circles formed by local
mediums: 2:30 and 7 :".o p. m. ; also Thursday even-
Ing at 8 o'clock. MR. and MKS. PERKINS. It*_
ISffrzS 3 Free lo all— The People's Lyceum
"F-^ meets every Sundiy afternoon at 2 o'clock, at
Po9ig Market st. Tbe subject .or discussion
willbe. "How to Mate Lire Worth Living." lt*
g^2v» Elsie Keynolds* T» st and Cabinet
mf^ seance Sunday, at 8: letters read In persons'
pockets. Alrarsr Hall. O'Farrell st.: mc. It*
NOTICES OP MEETINGS.
555-" ridellty Lodge. No. 222, j___W__t__>
_.-& I. o. O. F. Regular niectlng:£^*«f£i
MONDAY EVENING. July liist. Inilia- _~!^S>^^
tion. Vlsltlug brothers cordially In- '
vited. A. A. SMITH, N. G.
A. M. AnusTßONo. Rec. Secy ■ It
n__3s~ dcrnrinla I.mlj.'i', Ne, 110, <*_$=_£*.
m*& I. O. 0. 1 .— 1 in* miners and lncm- fff/T^Sjpirf.
bers of the Funeral Committee or *^fH5* _-
Germania Lodge. No. 116. I. O. O. P.. >%/Hv>*"
are hereby notified to assemble at Odd Fellows' Hall,
on MONDAY, July 2l, ISPO.at Ip. m., to atteud the
funeral or our late brother, GOTTLOB MOCK. By
order of the lodge. OSCAR KRIEG. N. (1.
Emil Niemeikr, Ree. Sec. jy'JO Jt
BTSS* A. O. H. Board or £^&*l<_.*r
»-*' Directors — The Annual i htJVCi. \va___P__.
Meeting of the Board of l»iicr-*-lli\\UjK'(*
tors. A. O. 11.. City and County «WiS\iaß&)iv
of -*-! Fraucisco, will be held lnLi^«^^y,-( V)
Irish- American Hall, MONDAY *s*V&*ll(t_r *■ <f
EVENING. Slit Inst., at 8 o'clock sharp, me Fi-
nancial Secretary ami Treasurer wilt present their
annual reports. The proceedings of the National
and Stato Conventions will be on hand lor distribu-
tion. The election of officers and committees for
the ensuing year will take place. Rev. D, O. Crow-
ley, chaplain, will review the progress of the order
for tho past year, state orhcers and sojourning
brothers are cordially Invited to be present. By
order. P. J. CARR, County Delegate.
M. F. DONLEAVV. C. S. jyjo 2t
f j;' Itepublieaua, Attention— A Meeting;
"»-*' of Club 1 of tho Forty-sixth Assembly Dis-
trict will be held on MONDAY EVENING,
July 'Jlst, at 530 Third St.. at 8 o'clock. Club 2is
Invited to attend and all Republicans of iho dis-
trict. BOBEBT la VERY, President.
A. U. Cook. Secretary. Jyao 'Jt*
J^fTr' Notice to Carpenters— On anil After
tlrJ' August 4th. Union No. 483, United Brother-
hood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, will
meet in B. B. Hall, fourth floor, in Cosmopolitan
Hall. 121 Eddy st. Jyl3 SuMo Ut
Elvrft-" Home Protection Improvement
Br-*' Club— A protest agalust being assessed for the
extension of Dolores st. against the unjust assess-
ment. The members of this club and all those who
are lv sympathy with us aro requested to meet at
Rolando's Hall, cor. Twenty-eiahth and Church;sts.,
on SUNDAY, July 'Joth, at 2:30 p.m. Come with-
out fail; very Important business. J. BROAD. Pres.
T. A. MoiTOBKT. Sec. ill -J- . N. W. Coxa.-QK.Treas.
»^3y* Annual Meeting— The it.-uiiiar An-
B»-^ nual meeting or the stockholders of the
Hakalau Plantation Company will be held at
the ortice of the company, 327 Market st.
San Francisco, Cat., on FRIDAY, the first
day of August, 1890, at the hour of 11 ... v..
for tiie purpose of electing a Board of Directors to
serve for the ensuing year, and the transaction or
auch other business as may come before tbe meet-
ing. Transfer books will close on TUESDAY, July
•j.'. ti. at 3 o'clock p. ji.
JylS 15t E. n. SHELDON. Secretary.
»^^" Notice la Hereby Given That the
6*-" regular annual meeting of the San Francisco
Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals
will be held at the oflice of the society. 004 Mer-
chant St.. Room 12, on MONDAY, July 21, 1890, at
4 o'clock p. m., for the purpose of etecting a Board
or Trustees to serve for the ensuing year, and for
the transaction of snch other business as may prop-
erly come before said meeting.
JylS ta NATHANIEL HUNTER. Rec. Sec.
SPKCIAL NOTICES.
•£35"" I.lst of Oato Prizes won at the
mf& bricklayers' picnic at Shell Mound Park, Sat-
urday, July 19. 1890: Ist prize, 491: 2d, 600;
3d, 773: 4th, 949: 1000; Oth, 694; 7th, 1087;
Sth, 1242: 9th. 718: 10th. 1220: llth. 109: l'Jth.
127: 13th, 143; 14th, 618; 15th, 181: 16th, 943;
17th, 312; IStb. 1009: 19th, 1174; 'JOin, 200;
ai»t, 1247: 22d. 1080: 23d. 179; 24th, 328;
25th, 470; 2«th, 97: 27th, 187: '.'Bth, 662; 29th,
260; 30th. 14. ■ jy'JO 2t
«^ss* S'-o,oo© Given Away.— Send Thia
_r-J& clipping and 10 cents In stamps to Dr. Hal-
pruner, 850 Market st., San Francisco. You will
receive post paid oue trial package of Dr. Hal-
pruner's Patent Corn aud Buulou Salve; positively
cures. Also oue chaneo for the money; three pack-
ages to one order. 25 cents. it*
■5T35-" Dr. Kazan's Turkish. Kussian,
&f£r medicated and electric baths, 415 Sutter sb,
after belug thoroughly renovated, are open to the
public. ' Jy2o 7t»
3 ■_■■ • Home Institution of J. A. Miller.
ttff£r M.D.. forthe surgical treatment of abdominal
and pelvic diseases of women and men; home com
forts; scud for announcement. 236 Taylor.jyl9 3iu
SKS 3 Dr. C. I*. Blake Sr., Dentist. 23
«-»^ Post, next to Mechanics' Institute. JylU lm
I RCS" A New Process Discovered by the
tfr-& celebrated female physician, I'll. it. VICE of
Berlin, for female trouble, no matter from what
cause, etc. no medicine need be taken; sate: iv all
cases Impossible to fall. Sole agents for Cal.. DR. V.
POPPER. 127 Montgomery st, ; can be used at home.
Ky ■ Munro's Maritime Hotel— 3s i Stan-
mTjoe ford. bet. r.r. in an, Townsend. Second and
Third sts.; patronage of mariners solicited, jy 14 6mo
tt^ss=. Every Description 'of Brick-work
Kf& dune reasonably. W. POOLE. 710 9
RtOS* Castnlian Cures Kidney Troubles,
tSf-Se rheuniatlsni.catarrh, poison oak. 1322 Market.
fl^_!s*-" Ilr.W.Kanzler, Massage Magnetic
m-£e treatment, especially ladies. 18 Masou st. Gm
IP^S-* Ladlea in Need of a (Inlet - and
Er-jfi*. strictly confidential place to contiue call at
MRS. IDA BIKIiLEK'S. 107:',*/. Market; graduated
nildwlle and doctor at Leipzig : 11 years' practical
experience; best results; rooms hoard fur.29 lur
WCfSf Books bought nod sold. King: v.. ....
■~y r 3 Fourth St.. near Markut. ■■■-.-.•.■ uir27 tf
ttl^S* Astral -Seer— Past, Present, Future;
fc-iy horoscope cast. Prof. Holmes. 11 Scott. 14 Uiu
ttf^S' Old (*old and Silver Boueht: Send
Hr-c your old gold and silver by mall to the old
and reliable bouse or A. COLEMAN, 41 Third St., .
San Francisco: I will send by return mail the cash;
II amount is not satisfactory will return the gold. 2y
»05» Ladies. Semi for* Our Pamphlets—
m-& We have something new which will save yon
trouble; price $5. Address KIRKWOOD HAKD
RUBBER CO., Market and Jones, 4th floor, R. 124,
SanFrauclseo. Sendstamp; lady agents wanted.
B£s&' Mrs. Schmidt, Midwife. Graduate
o-rEe University of Heidelberg, Germany; private
hospital ; women's diseases a specialty; sure specific
remedy for monthly irregularities; reasonable.
Offlce 1211 i/i Mission St.; 2too p. v. tu.ivt: 12inos
irjff" I Bad Tenant* Ejected for »*, < Collec-
Wrf& tlons made, city or country. PacUc Collection
Company, 528 California St.. Room 3. * ile22 tt
m_JS* Smith Jfc Trowbridge, • West Coast
WJSr. wire Works. 11 Drumm st. ■ — <i jell 6m ■.-..
O^S 3 ' .Tohn O'Byrne. Attorney anil Coun-
m~*r selor-at-law.Floodll'l'd; New York correspon-
dent, Robert O'Byrne, 280 Broadway, X. Y. je4 6m
ttrffS' I Dr. Kicord'a Specific- For Kidneys,
StJy bladder and liver: #1 solo agent. A. GKOS,
Druggist. cor. Kearny and Washington, S.F.jeU 6mu
B__sJ=» Bad ' Tenants Fjected for SlO and
mf£e all costs paid: collections city or country.
COFFEY'S COLLECTION CO., 619 Montgomery, tf
VtfffSy* I, allies, If Disappointed, See Mrs.
mfaSf PUETZ. 205 4th, and be contented. uiy3s tin)
SPECIAI, NOTICES— CONTINUED.
Cap lira. Wilmet, Clairvoyant. Ladies
g~ SO., geiitlemou »1. SOSV4 Market, R'm 39. 6m
ICXS* Mrs. Dr. Donovan, Private Home In
av-sy confinement - 27 Eleventh st. r.p*J6 6m
£_%■ Dr. C. C. O'Donnell-Offlco and Ken.
* ■-*»' NW.cor. Washington and Kearny sts. niytj.f
WfrjE* Sirs. Dr. Strnssman, 916 Post— Spe-
w-& cialist for ail female troubles: pills $1. ap9tf
jf_S= Try Kelly's Corn Cure; 25 Cents
*-** bottle: no cure, no pay .102 Eddy, my 10 3m
■__3S=" Alameia Maternity Villa: Strictly
&-& private. DKS. FUNKE, nr. Enclnal Pk.m3 tf
tS* Mrs. Davies. 426 Kearny St.: Only
Br-*" safeaud sure cure ror all lemale trouble;. l2
Ht_S» Dr. Hall, 420 Kearny at.— Diseases
_**-*»• woman a specialty; hours 1 to 4. c to HailyS ly
{KS*" Dr. Kicord'a Restorative Pills; Sue-
tar-*' cific for exhausted vitality, physical debility,
wasted forces, etc.; approved by the Academy or
Medicine, Paris, and tho medical celebrities. Sold
by J. G. STEELE & CO., 635 Market St., Palace Ho-
tel. San Francisco. Sent by malt or express. Prices:
Mrs of 50. Cl 25: of 100, «2; ot 200, $3 50; of 40 J.
(6. Preparatory Pills, fl. Scud for circular. fe2 tf
DIVIDEND NOTICES.
K3P Dividend Notice— Dividend No. 63
Br-JS" (one dollar per share) of the oceanic Steam-
ship Company will be payable at the office, 327 Mar-
ket St., on and alter FRIDAY, August 1. 1890.
Transfer books will close Friday, July 25, 1890, at 3
o'clock p. v. E. H. SHELDEN, Sec. Jyl6 17t
MffS' Dividend Notice — Dividend No. 14
tSf^ (I orty cents per share) or the HUTCHINSON
SUGAR PLANTATION CO. will be payable at the
office of the Company, 327 Market st., on and after
Monday, July 21, 1890. Transfer books will close
Monday, July 14. 1890. at 3 o'clock p.ir.
JylO 12t C. H. SHELDON. Secretary.
ASSESSMKNT 9yi c ]-^- _- .
Bt'2*-' Patent Developing anil M'liufaetnr-
_*tr Ing Company of California— No. of certlflcate
17, 483 shares (Arthur Noble), 25c per share,
amount aijo 75; No, of certificate 18. 183 shares
(Arthur Noble), 25c per share, £45 75. Total,
IUO 50. ■__ jy 13 20 21*
MASSAGE.
MISS DAVENPORT; MASSAGE. WITH ASSIST-
ants. Nucleus House. Parlor 18. jy'JO 7t*
HATTIE NIGHTENGALE GIVES MASSAGE
treatment Parlor 39. top floor, 22 Geary ,)l9 3*
JULIE LA BLANCHE HAS RETURNED FROM
vacation. 15 Eddy St., Booms 8 and 9. jy!6 lm
QO TAYLOR-ROSE CLEVELAND FROM NEW
00 York; youug assistants; Itollp. M. Jyl9 7t*
DELE KENT, HEALEK, WITH EDITH C.
Roberts, is permanent at 859 Mission st.; baths
dally 10 to 10; chronic ailments a specialty, jylu tt
MRS. FRIEDA, TEST AND BUSINESS MEDIUM;
fee $1 : massage treatment. 2»'/ g Sixth. Jy2 lin
l)OSK DE LAFONT— MASSAGE. 917 MAR-
-11 ketst. Parlors 3 and 4. iny'Jltf
■wwa.a.^MMaaßni«rMa..HnHMwrM.
SITUATIONS— FEMALE.
LADIES' SERVANTS. SWEDISH KM-
_ ployment Oflice. 524 Bush at. jy'2o 2t»
INTELLIGENT, ACTIVE LADY WOULD LIKE
I any position of trust In household or busiuess:
speaks Gorman and English: best references. Ad.
dress K. V., Box 112 Call, Branch Office. jy'JO tit*
X" ESPECTABLE WOMAN WISHES ANY KIND
of work by the day, washing, ironing or clean-
Ing. 3? Everett St., bet. Third and Fourth. jy JO 31*
1} SWEDISH GIRLS WANT TO DO GENERAL
— housework and cooking. 425 East st., bet. Wash-
ington and Merchant. jy'JO 3t*
V WOMAN WHO HAS LOST HER BABY
1 wishes position as wet-nurse to go out or take an
infant home. Address MRS. E. X., Box 99. Caul
Branch Office. Jy2o tit*
\'OUNO STRONG WOMAN WISHES WORK OF
I any kind by the day. Apply 320 Third st.j'JO 3t»
Ul ANTED- BY A WOMAN, OFFICES TO CLEAN
'* or to go out sweeping and cleaning by the day.
Apply at 321 Minna St. 20 3t*
■yoUNG DANISH WOMAN WANTS WORK IN A
-1- private family: understands millinery and is a
lirst-class laundress and sewer; call alter 6 v. m.
'Address 1101 Eighteenth st.. upstairs. jy2o 2t*
RESPECTABLE YOUNG AMERICAN WISHES
to do bousework; Is willing to accept small
wages for good home. Address Box 13, West lterke-
ley; jy2o 2;«
/~l EItMAN GIRL WISHES SITUATION TO TAKE
(I charge of children; can take entire charge of
an Infant. Address M.. Box 60, this office. Jy*_tO Jt*
FIRST-CLASS SWEDISH COOK WANTS A
place, in city or country: best of city references.
Please call or address 424 Sutter st. 1 O_2JL0 _ 2 JL
RESPECTABLE LADY. WITH ONE DAUGHTER
able to help, desises a position as bousekeeper
or as useful assistants. Address D. 1.., Box 125,
Call Branch Office. jylO 2t«
ELDERLY LADY WISHES POSITION AS H< J I SE-
kceper or repairing house linen or underclothes
for families by the day. Address 344 Fifth. jy'JO 2t*
COMPETENT GIRL WANTS A PLACE TO COOK
in au American family; willing to assist wltn
housework and washing. Apply Mouday at 1204
Mission St.. near Eighth. jy'JO 21*
SITUATION BY STEADY, COMPETENT GIRL;
0 Is a good cook, neat washer anil ironer or general
housework; ls uot alraid of work: no objection to
abort distance In the country. 952 Mission. 2t*
WANTED— BY A GIRL OF 14, A SITUA I lON
" to assist in light housework. Inquire 3J3 Oak
street. 20 2t*
/•-lOLORED WOMAN* WISHES SITUATION FOB
\J general housework; is willing and obliging; no
objections to the country. Call or address 234 Lin-
den aye., near Gough st. - jy*Jo 2t*
pOVERNESS— YOUNG ENGLISH LADY SEEKS
1 " re-engaaement; English, elementary music,
rudiments French and German: good reference.
Address M. A. HARINGTON, GoIden Gate, Alameda
County. CaL lt*
D ELIABLE AND WORTHY WOMAN WANTS
J I work by the day house-cleaning, washing, etc.
Apply 270 Jessie St.. near Fourth. It*
I .) ELIABLE GIRL WISHES A SITUATION IN AN
JV Amerlcau family; is a good cook; willing and
agreeable. Address E. it. (for 2 days), Box hB.
Call Branch Office. It*
Ur ANTED BY A COMPETENT EASTERN
■ ■ woman, situation for cooking or general house-
work^^ lt*
tI'ANIEU- fOSITtyi. BY AMERICAN woman
'» as chambermaid or pastry cook lo hotel; either
city or across the bay. Call oraddress MRS. PAINE,
140 Chestnut st. It*
GERMAN WOMAN WANTS SITUATION KOK
vJ general housework; is a good cook: small fam-
ily where there are no children. 136 Filth St.,
Koom 6. It*
BY FIRST-CLASS COOK: WILL DO PLAIN
washing; good city reference. Address 1406
Hydest. lt*
Ii'IRST-CLASS CUTTER AND FITTER WISHES
P engagements by the day. Address 1. C, Box 149,
Call Branch Office. It*
V?OUJfG GERMAN GlfcL WISHES SITUATION
1 ln a German Protestant family; wages not under
flO. Address K. K-.Box 120, Call Branch ofllce.l*
SHORT-HAND-BY AN EXPERIENCED TEACH-
er from an Eastern college; private lessons day
or evening: terms moderate. Address MRS. G.,
this olhce. It*
POSITION BY A RESPECTABLE GIRL. WITH
I be.t references, as conylst, or any kind of light
work; understauds millinery; no triflers. J., Box
60. this offlce. jyl9 st«
EXPERIENCED NURSE IN CONFINEMENT
wants place In private family. Address A. A.,
Box 56, this office j>l9 3t
WOMAN, WHO IS GOOD COOK, WISHES SIT-
'» uatlon in small family; will do general house-
work. 5 Leonard place, off Turk St., near Leaven-
worth. ■ jyltf 3t*
IpXPERIENCED YOUNG WOMAN DESIRES A
J situation to take care of 1 or 2 children from 2
to 10 years of age. Call or address SOI Vailejo
street. - jy!9 31*
COMPETENT WOMAN WISHES TO GO OUT BY
' the day to wash, Iron or clean bouse. 440 Na-
tomast. jy!9 3t*
GERMAN PROTESTANT MIDDLE-AGED LADY
wishes situation for light housework ln small
family; looks more for good homo than high wages.
Apply 324 Hayes, bet. Franklin and Gough. 19 .>*
'> COLORED LADIES WISH SITUATIONS: COM-
-0 potent and well recommended ; do general house-
work; good city rett-reuces; correspondence an-
swered. 466 Minna St., rear: window cleaners. 19 3*
tI'OMAN WISHES SITUATION AS LADY'S
»' nurse; best of reference given. Apply 1241
Missions-. ■■■■■-■■■■ Jyl'9 'If
V OUNG GIBL WISHES SITUATION TO ASSIST
1 with light housework; best of reference, i 1241
Mission St. , Jyl9 21*
SWEDISH WOMAN WISHES TO GO OUT BY
the day, house-cleaning and washing. PI aue
call at SO./-. Clementina, ln rear. Jyl9 2t*
BY YOUNG GIRL, 11) TAKE CARE OF CtllL-
l> dreu: wages $10. Address MISS A. CONDON,
Ocean View Postoßlc^ Jyl9 Jt*
U' ANTEDXposriTON BY GERMAN LADY AS
' ' housekeeper iv widower's family; speaks En-
glish. Address German, Box 96. Call Branch
Office. - -.-■-■ . jyl 9 2t»
V* OUNG GERMAN GIRL WANTS SITUATION
I do housework. 509 Seventh st. jyl 9 2t*
RESPECTABLE YOUNG WOMAN WOULD LIKE
position as cook In small privato family; would
go a short distance in country. Address T. 11., Box
97. Call Branch Office. -._ . Jyl9 2t»
11UOROUGIILY INDUSTRIOUS WOMAN
1 wishes situation to do housework In American
family: no objection to short distance in the coun-
try. -13 Tehama St., near F'lrsL jyl9 2t*
1 POSITION— AMERICAN LADY AND DAUGTU
- ter as assistant; both fully competent to tako
charge or small hotel, boarding-house or widower's
family; country preferred. Call or addross 863
-Mission St. . . - Jyl9 21* r
V-OUNO EXPERIENCED GERMAN WOMAN
1 ' whiles a place to do housework ; understands all
kinds of sewing. Address Work, Box 23. tils of-
nice. .-'■■■■ JylBst«
COMPETENT WOMAN WANTS WORK BY THE
I day; is a good laundress. Piease >:., address Call
Branch Ollice. 339 Hayes at. _ jylB 3t»
BY A YOUNG EASTERN LADY AS llOUSE-
keeper aud companion to nn elderly lady, or at-
tendant on an invalid; is good reader and pianist;
wilting to go to the country. Address Lock-b0x357,
Alameda, Cal. -■-.-'■■-■*■■ * jy!7 5t
ANTED-A POSITION AS CHAMBERMAID
.rr in boarding or lodging house; uo objection to
country. ' Address or call 309 Ivy aye. Jyl7 4t*
K~~ ESPECTABLE LADY (GERMAN), WELI.EDU-
' cated and good appearance, wishes position as
housekeeper for weii-siiuate.l gentletaan. Address
. A., Box 140. Call Branch Office. ■ . ■ jy!3 7t»
Moro help anil situation wanted adver-
tisements In THE CALL than In all the
other papers combined. - When you wan.
help 'or a situation .- advertise in TDE
CALL. ' -'-■"' ■ •-■' ■■-■■■-.'.:.- --■-.■.-.--:■■-.
-..,-• MTIIAIIUND-HALa. -
T»' HEELWRIGHT — GOOD «HAN_Ds -STRONG
" young German wants a steady job; city or
country. Call or address 320 Drumm st. 30 .It*
: \\t ANTED-SITUATION- BY AMERICAN MAN
•I and wire on ranch or mining-camp; twelve
years' experience In California; man thoroughly
understands fanning: wife hrst-class cook. Address
A. 8., Box 163. Call Branch Office. jy'JO 4t*
SOBER, STEADY MAN WISHES SITUATION
as driver on grocery-wagon good rererences.
Address G. W., Box 120, Call Branch Office. 20 3t»
Cl ERMAN COUPLE WISHES EMPLOYMENT ON
VJ frnit ranch or private country residence. Phase
addressees., Box 87. Call Branch. *■■-■■ Jy2o lit*
"v'lllNG MAN. STRANGER IN CITY, DESIRES
I situation Iv saloon as assistant bar-tender; object
to learn business. . Address Verax, Box 120. Call
Branch Office. - .-.•■■* ■-■.:■--■--■■ -.*: -. Jy2o '2;*_
YOUNG GERMAN AND WIFE WANT SITUA-
X tlons Immediately; city or country; wife good
cook and housekeeper; man for borses, cow, gar-
den: experleuced: nice steady place preferred to
high wages. R. CORI'E, 726 Octavia st. jy'JO 2t«*.'
ENGINEER. • PRACTICAL ** SIATIONARY - EN-
!_ gineer, wants position; reliable In every partic-
ular; ' references. - Call or address . for one week,
Broadway, city. i- 1- -?,..• r -.-• _; -_.; -.« Jyl9 3t* -._
BITPATIONS-CONTINUED.
AN AND WIFE WORK: RANCH
preferred. Address J. 8., Bex 100, Call
Branch Oflice. Jy'JO 'Jt*
YOUNG MAN WHO IS THOROUGHLY Ac-
l quainted with driving and the care or horses
want! situation; no obicctlon to Janitor's or por-
ter's position: excellent references. Address I . M.
P., Box 154. Call Branch office. jyl 9 31*
YOUNG MAN OF 18 YEARS DESIRES SITUA-
tIon of any kind: has worked in wholesale house
for over two years; good reference from last place :
wages not so much an object as steady work. KO-
WARD. 437 Fell St. ■ ■■■•.. Jyl9 tf_
CIOACHMAN, RELIABLE AND SOBER MAN.
> wants situation: willing and able to do ail work
required: first-class • retereuces. please address
JAMBS, Box 48. this office. 3L__— —
JAPANESE WANTS SITUATION A3 OKFICE-
boy and bell-boy. Address G. X., Box 100. Call
Branch Office. ■ j>T9 2t«
BAR-TENDER WISHES POSITION IN FIRST-
1> class saloon or hotel; city or country; first-class
references and long experience. Please address A.
W.. Box 7, this office. jylB4t__
WANTED— POSITION BY YOUNG MAN AND
'» wife with small child on some dairy or stock
ranch. Address J. D., Box 150, Call Branch
Office. - JylS 3t»
BOOK-KEEPER HAVING SPARE TIME EVEN.
in-s wishes a Tew sets or books to write up, etc.;
first-class references. L., Box 114, Call Branch
Office ■___ Jyl7 3t«
yOUNG DANE WISHES SITUATION IN PRI-
I vate family: understands driving, care or borses,
cows aud garden. Address J. C. D„ Box 24, this
office. _J JylS 3t»
EXPERIENCED STENOGRAPHER AND TYPE-
J writer desires a situation; has type-writer; also
reference. Address T. W., Box 99, Call Branch
Offl.e. ■'-■■* ■ JylB 3t*
. EKMAN AM) WIFE SEEK EMPLOYMENT ON
VI ranch or private country residence: under-
stand kitchen, gardeu, stahle and general boiise-
work. Address A. 11.. Box 73. thlsulHce. jyls 3t»
\l. ANTED— BY AN EXPERIENCED MACHIN-
II Ist a job at lathe or vise. In town or country.
Address J. BARRETT, Box 148, Call Branch Of-
fice j_^ Jyl7 7t»
fflJOnfi TO ?800 WILL BE GIVEN FOR A PO-
«3?i-UU sitlou as collector. Address C. O. L., Box
156, Call Branch Office.^ Jyls lot*
MAN WANTS SITUATION AS JANITOR OR
night watchman; good reference. 11l Capp
street. jy!s 7t*
/TOOD BONUS PAID FOR INFORMATION" EN-
t-J abllng me to secure a situation driving light do-
livery or milk wagon: sober and competent. JACK-
SON, Box 95, Call Branch Office. jyl_7t__
ANTED— FIRST-CLASS POSITION FORA
11 married num. who saved $20 by purchasing a
merchant tailor-made suit for $20 : merchant tailor's
price $40. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PAR-
LORS, coruer Pott and Dupont streets. ■ -
PROFESSIONAL NlTtSit. WITH BOTH HOS-
. pital and private references, wishes emplnyemnt
either iv a hospital or private family; is a good
traveler; speaks German. Address Nurse, 620
Sacramento st. Iyl4 7t*
W ANTED— BOOK-KEEPERS, CLERKS AND
tt others who are looking for flrst-class positions
to call and see our merchant tailor-made business
suits for $15; inercliaiit tailors' price, $30.
ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner
Post and Dupont streets. ■
Moro haip and situation wanted silver-
tisements in TIIE CALL than In all the
other papers combined. When you want
help or a situation, advertise in TIIE
CALL. •'.
FEMALE KELP WANTED.
ANTED-A CHAMBERMAID FOR PRIVATE
11 family, $15 ; seamstress aud nurse, $20 to $25;
- good laundresses, $*!0 and $25: nurse infant, $20;
second girl for Humboldt. $JO, fare paid; cook for
Santa Cruz. $30; Protestant nurse, 3 children, $20:
st ri to help In restaurant, for Portland, $20: 2
cooks for German families, $30 eacb; 25 young
housework girts, $-5 and $20. Apply MISS K.
I LU NKETT, 424 Sutter St. jy'JO 2t
/'OOK, PRIVATE FAMILY, $30, SEE LADY
v; here: waitress, country hotel, $25: cook, board-
ing-bouse, $30: cook on ranch, $25: nurseglri, $15;
second girl, $'JO, and girls for housework, city and
rouutry, at good wages. R. T. WARD 4* CO.. 610
Clay st. * Jy2o 2t
ANTED— CITY— WAITRESSES FOR SAME
boarding-house, $20; 'l chain iiermaias. assist
waiting. $20; 5 waitresses, different boarding-
houses, $20; restaurant waitresses. $6 a week; 5
cooks who uinlerstaud German cookinj, $30, $25;
second girls, $15; girls for housework. $25: JO
young girls to assist, $15. Apply to C. R. HANSEN
& CM.. 110 Gear. St. Jy'JO 2t
ANTED FOR COUNTRY- 2 FIXPERIENUED
if nurses, $25, $20; second girts, $20, $15; cooks,
$30, $25; laundress, $20; girls for housework In
first-class places, at C. R. HANSEN 4 CO.'S, 110
Geary st. :J>*2o 2t
WANTED— COOK FOR CITY HOTEL, $35;
It waitresses for country hotel, $20 and $25.
lIOTEL GAZETTE, 420 Kearny St. lt_
GENTLEMAN AND LADY OF MEANS, KE-
I siding in the country, wish to take a little girl, '
from 7 to 12 years, with view to adoption. Address
1707Vj Stockton St.. near Filbert. Jy2o If
PENSIONERS' HEADQUARTERS — ALL SOL-
dlers widows entitled under new law if you work
fora living. CAPTAIN J. H. SHEPARD, 319 Pine
street jy-jo 7t*
WING-GIRLS, YOU ARE DESERVING OF
more credit than you give yourselves. Many of
you have greater ability than those for whom you
work, and yet you are working Tor nothing, or much
less than a living. To better your condition there
must be an effort on your part. Don't be Influenced
by persons who have seltlsh motives, We will teach
every person until they are competent, regardless
of time. Call at the Dress-cutting school, 110 O'Far-
rell st J>2o 3t«
IyELIABLE AND RESPECTABLE GERMAN
Ik girl for light housework. Call SOS Baker. 20 3*
pi EKMAN OK SCANDINAVIAN GIRL FOB
lj general housework. 709 Mason St. jy'JO 31*
GIRL; LIGHT HOUSEWORK. 2 HENRIETTA
lj St.. off Eleventh, bet. Howard and Folsom. 'JO 3*
W'ANTED-AT ONCE. 7 BRIGHT ATTRAC-
-11 live girls tor the connty. 3 Stockton. 20 3t*
W ANTED-A YOUNG LADY, WHO I.IVES AT
11 home, to learn manicuring; a permanent posi-
tion. Address M. V., Box l'J'J, Call Uranch. 'JO *Jt*
'OUNG GIKL TO WASH DISHES IN COFFEE-
X saloon: sleep home. 246 Eills st. Jy2o 'Jt*
WANTED— BRIiiHT, ACTIVE AND INTELLI-
' I gent young girl to assist in dry-goods store. Ap-
ply 1017 Valencia st. Jy'-'O 2 l*
ANTEdXgirLS TO LEARN IN PAPER-BOX
IT lactory. 8 Bushst. It*
WANTED— GOOD. NEAT GIRL TO ASSIST IN
11 general housework. Apply, bet. 9 a. __. and 2
p. M.. 613 Lombard st. It*
Ut ANTED-YOUNG LADIES TO DO COPYING:
must write a good, plain, round band. Address
G. P., Box 102. Call Branch ortice. It*
WANTED— GIRL TO MIND BABY AND ASSIST
II housework; good home and wages. 622 Lin-
den aye. lt*
GIRL lOR HOUSEWORK. APPLY 1817 MAR-
VJ ket st. It*
ANTKD— A COMPANIONABLE LITTLE GIRL
TT of about 12: orptian prelerred; good home. Ap-
ply 917 Valencia st. It*
VV ANTED— A COMPETENT DRESSMAKER AT
II 211% Vaiein'.a St. It*
WANTED— LITTLE GIRL TO MIND CHILD.
11 ply 731 Hayes St. It*
C IOMPETENT CHAMBER GIRL; GERMAN
/ preferred. 1 Fifth St., Room 11. It*
I'IRsT -CLASS WAIST-TRIMMERS AND AP-
preutlces. 416 Geary st. JylOtt
WANTED— A BUSINESS WOMAN TO TAKE
I* charge -of a depiriiueut; must be a willing
worker. Address D. T. s.. box 125. Call Branch
office. *. - •■ ■ ■** JylO 3t*
INSTRUMENTALISTS WANTED FOR LADIES'
orchestra. Apply Saturday. Sunday and Monday
evenings. 6 to 9, 150;. V» Howard st. Jyl9 St*
U'ET-NURSE WANTED: CALL EARLY. 2709
Sntter st. ■..-..■.-- Jyl9 st*
COMPETENT COOK AND LAUNDRESS: i'.I.X-
erence required. 1253 Octavia, near O'Far-
rell. jylS at*
"VrOUNG GIRL WANTED BY A PROTESTANT
1 family for general housework. 2117 California
St., near Laguna. Jylo3t*
WANTED— WOMEN AND GIRLS TO WORK
.11 on fruit. Apply at factory. Tenth and Bryant
Sts. CODE, El.l-KLDT & CO. Jvltf St
4 N ELDERLY LADY TO CAKE FOR TWO
i V children; pay small, but good home. Apply
1319 York st. . - - jyl9_*
APPRE.NTHE FOB DRESSMAKER. APPLY
1 V to MRS. DENTS, 5 Quincy place, bet. Pine and
Bush sts. jyl 9 3t*
VOING SCANDINAVIAN OK GERMAN GIRL
I to do general housework. 330 Main sl. Jyl9 2;»
STRONG ; RELIABLE GIRL TO ASSIST WITH
0 children and housework. Call after 10 o'clock
at 341 rourth st. Jyl9'Jt»
U 'ANTED— A MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN OR GIRL
It for housework and help care of children. Apply
2936 Calllornia St. JylO 2t*
AN TED— A USEFUL GIRL: ONE THAT CAN
II play the piano. Olive Branch, Golden Gate
Park. * Jyl9 2t
WAN lED-BRIGHT TIDY GIKL FOR LIGHT
11 housework In small family; good home for right
person; wages] $10. 911 Magnolia St., near Ade-
llue-st. Station. Oakland. . JylB 71*
W ANTED-I. ADIKS TO SELL PROFITABLE
11 25c and 50c articles: samples lurnished free.
Call 518 Oeary St.. MRS. HATES. JylB 31*
GOOD GIRL WILL HAVE NICE HOME; BY
family of 'J: orphan preferred. Apply at store,
cor. Nevada and Torment sts., back of County Itos-
pltal. JylS3t«
GOOD LABELEKS WANTED ON . CANNED
frnits at FONTANA & CO.'S, cor. Francisco
and Taylor sts. Jyls 7t
ADIES TO WRITE FOR THE LADIES' SHIELD.
J Ad. P. O. Lock-box 1721. San Fran. ap-27 3m*
More help ..n.i aiiuallon wsuted adver-
tisements In TIIK TALL than in all the
other papers combined. . When you want
help or h situation, ticlvertise la THK
1.1- .:■'••■ ' ''* ' ' •_■'"■
'■":'■■_ iHAI.K H1.1.T W ANTEU. .. .;*
" W ANTED— 2 FIRST-CLASS BUTIV__KS~nFOII
II private family in city, $15 and $40. Apply
MISS PLUNKETT. 424 suiter st. - Jy2o lt
\\rIIEELWRHJIIT.COUNTRV, $3 50; FOREMAN
II carpenter, $5 a day. I farmers, $35; 10 laborers,
city, $30; 2 hotel cooks, $50 and $60; 3 boarding-
bouso cooks, $15 and $10; second cook for restau-
rant, $40: 3 hotel waiters. $30. R. T. WARD ft
CO., 610 Clay St. -■■■■■ * Jy'JO 2t
1 OH RAILROAD GRADERS AND TEAMSTERS
lUU for Washington to go on Thursday's steamer;
tickets direct to the work can he obtained here at
reduced rates; tno feo charged. K. T. WARD «
CO., 610 Clay St. • ' JyBU2t
i)t\ ROCKMEN. $36 AND FOUND; 30 TEAM-
_.\) sters, 2 horses. $30; all summer's work, short
distance in tbe country. R. T. WARD A CO- 610
Clay st. . - ■■>■ ■•-- ' : --*'-- '■■ ■-' '* ■•■*■- Jy2o 2t ■
(IOOPERFOR SLACK WORK; i MAN FOR PRI-
J vate place, $30; 2 men to belp carpenters, $2; 2
Italian laborers about limekiln. R. T. WARD A
CO., 610 Clay St. - * * - Jy'JO Jt_
MAN TO TAKE CHARGE OF PLANTNG-ROOM.
country saw-mill. $3 50 a day: 3 saw-mill black-
smiths, $30 and found: ox-driver for the woods,
$75 and found; blacksmith and helper fora ranch,
$40 and $35 and fouud; shingle-sawyer, country
mill, $50; young German to drive baker's wagon,
$20 and found; 25 wood-choppers, $175 a cord.
C. R. HANSEN it CO., lIP Geary St. ■> <-- ____tt
CHIROPODIST FOR AN ESTABLISHED PRAO-
/ tlce In a llnmmam bath. * For particulars apply
to C. K. HANSEN __ CO., 1 10 Oeary st, Jy'JO 'Jt
TURNER FOX SAW-MILL IN THE COUNTRY:
must have best ot references, * c. R. HANSEN a.
CO.. 110 Geary sU - . . - . j.'JOJt
il COLORED WAITERS; SUMMER RESORT ; $30
& and fare. Apply to C. It. HANSEN ft CO.. 110
Geary st, -.-.; -..■-.-..- ■ Jy2o 2t
2 WAITERS FOR A FIRS I -CLASS COUNTRY
±J hotel, $.15 and fare paid; 2 hotel waiters, north,
$35; Janitors, porters, dish-washers. C. K. HAN-
SEN ft CO., 10 G eary st. Jy2o a ■•-*■
HELP -. WANTED— CONTINUED. --_"_■
Ur ANTED -2 CARPENTERS FOR RAILROAD,
tI $3 a day and free transportation: limner-
feller for tbo wood, short distance. $50 and board:
2 cross-cut sawyers, same camp, $35 each; • 'I
furnace-men [or mine, $60: 2 strong young men to
learn furnace work. $10 and board: 2 farmers, near
city. $25 and $30; American ranch teamster, $30:
10 laborers for city. $30 and board; milker;;
coopers for slack work. $35; cooks, waiters and
dish-washers; first-class waiter for family dining-
room, country hotel. $10 and fare advanced. ».
D. EWER J. CO.. 626 Clay st. ]______
©1 nr 25 LABORERS AND TEAMSTERS
tip 1 . iO. wanted to-day: no fare; |half "fee. Call
between 10 and 2. Swedish Employment Office,
624 Bush st. jy'JO 2t«
WANTED-RAKKK. COUNTRY HOTEL, $50.
I* Apply to lIOTEL GAZETTE, 420 Kearny St. It
STEWARD W. HOLCOMB— PLEASE CALL. AT
HOTEL GAZETTE. 420 Kearny St. Jy2o St *
GAS-FITTER HELPER WANTED. 037 CLAY
street. jy2o tr --.*.■_..■
W' ANTED— MEN TO TAKE ORDERS FDR
II shirts: city and conntry; no experience re.
quired. O. HERMAN. 769 Market st. Jy2o lm
TAN TED — EXPERIENCED SOLICITORS:
♦ 1 good Inducements. Room 133, Murphy Build-
ing. Jy'JO 7t*
IV ANTED-2 SALESMEN. CALL AFTER 5
lip, v.. 1308 Market st. Jy'JO 7t _
W ANTED-SIX ENERGETIC SALESMEN OF.
11 good address and appearance: permanent post-
tions to the right party. Apply Monday and Tues-
day mornings, between 8 ann 9 a. m.. 1368 Market.3
VV ANTED — BELL -HANGERS FOR HOUSE- .
»t work. Apply before 9 v. m. or after 5 r. «..
Electrical Works, cor. Hush and Stelnersts.jy2o at*
LTRST-CLASS CABINET-MAKER: NO SCRUBS.
J FINK ft SCIIINDLEK, 1309 Marketst. JyJO '-t*
GROCERY CLERK: GERMAN PREFERRED;
reference. 426 Green st. jy'JO 21*
lI' ANTED— MAN OF GOOD AI'PEAR-
II ance, some experience, to do detective Work In
San Francisco. Address Portland Secret Service,
Box 474. It*
APPRENTICE FOR WATCH-MAKING. AD-
dress C. D.. Box 1 12, mi. liranch onice. It*
V OUNO MAN FOR CLOTHING - STORK IN .
I Stockton. Call 115 Battery St., from 10 till '„
to-morrow, Monday. it*.
BOY WANTED. 625 SHINTO MI. AYE"
dry goods. lt*
W ANTED— FIRST-CLASS SECOND HAND ON
II- bread: no oilier need apply. 40 Seventh sclt*
4 PAINTERS. APPLY TO-DAY lOWA AND SO-
laiiostl. It*
U? ANTED— YOUNG MAN TO DO COPYING;
II must write a plain round band. Address P. It.,
Box 101, Call Irani ii Offlco. -*' *_
Ii'IRST-CLASS BLACKSMITH WANTED— OOOD
I wages. 760 Bryant st. lt*
IIIJNSIONS-NEW LAW JUST PASSED GIVES
. all widows aud disabled soldiers and sailors a
pension; no evidence to furnish; no discharge pa-
pers required ; advice free: no advance expense or
fee. Authorized registered U.S. pension attorney. t '-'
years' ex periencel.CAPT.J.H. SIIEI'HARD.tiI I" Pine
at., adjoiu'g Peuslou Office, San Francisco. Cal. 16 tim
AMEN AND ORDINARY SEAMEN WANTED
0 Shipping Agency, 311 Pacltic st. ; jyl'.' Sm
CLERKS SEEKING POSITIONS AS SALESMEN,
> salesladies, copyists, book-keepers, stenographers
obtain them. Clerks' Bureau.3os Kearny.Km.l. It' 3,
WANTED— JANITOR, ABLE TO DO SMALL
II jobs lv carpentering, plumbing, etc.: an active,
elderly man prererred; pay, $40 per month; none
but sober, reliable men need apply. Address by
letter, Janitor. Box 73, this office. j)T9 3t"
WANTED — MAN WELL ACQUAINTED IN
II counties between here and Kern County to take
orders tor mercbaut tailor; experience not neces-
sary* 1 will teach imw to take the measures. 11. L.i:
BARON SMITH. 323 Bush at. Jyl9 St*
WAN TED— HARNESS OR SADDLERY SALES-
II man to travel by wagon or rail; state experi-
ence. Address M., Box 42. this oltlce. jy 19 3t»
W ANTED— A WILLING WAITER. 404TDEVIS-
II aderest. jyl9 3t«
FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGE AND WAGON SMITH
wanted. 521 Mission st. Jyl9 3t«
WANTED— GENTLEMEN FOR SINGLE OU _.
II double rooms; the best in the city uud cheapest.
725 Sansome st. Jyl_2_
EXPERIENCED BOOK-KEEPER WAN ED. AD-
dress, stating references, J, J., Box 95. Call
Branch Olflce. in Jt
U ANTED — EXPERIENCED SALESMAN TO
lake charge of department In large retail bouse
In Sacramento; must be wed acquainted with toys,
baby-carriages, tables, cutlery, lamps and silver-
ware. Apply Sunday trom 10 a. m. to 5 i* m. to A.
Ito.NNHEIM, 19 Battery St., upstairs. Jyl9 2t
SOLICITOR WANTED TO TRAVEL: SALARY
O and expenses. Address A. M. P., Box 4, this
office. jyls Jt
W ANTED— BAKERS TO KNOW THAT I HAVE ;
II opened a bakers' headquarters at 612 Sriera-
mentost. OSCAR SEIHEL, Proprietor, jy!s 7t*
U'ANTED-SEALEKS, WHO HAVE HAD EXPE-
rience In sealing sardine tins. Apply, between
11 and 12 A. M., to F. L. WOOSTER, 221 Front
street. , jyl 3 tf
MEN FOX SINGLE FURNTSHED ROOMS; 15e
I'l per night. Llndell House, Sixth and UowarcLStt
BARBERS' SITUATIONS PROMPTLY FILLED,
I> bosses. Apply or address 13 Mason st.. Room 5. tf
Ut AN TED-CAP ABLE MAN TO SELL GOODS
11 on commission. Address, with reference,
VARA, Box 144. Call Bra:, office. jeJl It
BARBERS— A NUMBER OF GOOD SHOPS FOR
sale at 13 Mason St.. Koom 5. je2l tf
U' A ED- MEN FOR SINGLE FURNISHED
rooms; $1 a week; 25c a night. Elcho House,
863*^ Market St.. opposite Baldwin. je'Jl 1 in
A 100,000 MEN WANTED TO LOAN MONEY
. on all articles at low rates; bquare dealing.
UNCLE JACOBS. 613 Paclflc st. aultt
WAN TED-MEN OF LIMITED MEANS TO PUR-
-11 chase a merchant tailor-made spring suit for
$15: merchant tailors' price. $30. ORIGINAL -
MISFIT CLOTHING PAKLORS, corner PoU anl
Dupont streets.
UF ANTED — SEAMEN, ORDINARY SEAMEN
11 at 313 PaclHc. jalo tf
WASTED— A YOUNG MAN* OF GOOD APPEAR-
II ance to purchase a merchant tallor-ma lo three-
button cutaway suit, latest spring style, lor $16 50;
merchant tailor:,* price $35. ORIGINAL MISFIT
CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post aud Dupont
streets.
U' ANTED— SOO MEN. HOWARD ANT) THIRD;
basement. Bee Hive, to eat free home cooked hot
lunch. with beeror wine, 5 cts: open day a- nlgbLS tt
More help and situation wanted adver-
tisements in THK CALL than In nil tha
other papers combined. When yon want
li ip or a situation, advertise in THE
CA1.1,.
Ai.ENTS WASTED.
AGENTS WANTED FOR A GRAND NEW
book, on an entirely new subject; a work that
everybody wants, must have and will purchase at
sight: you will grasp the agency: why? because you
can easily make from $75 to $250 per month. Fur
full particulars address Pacific Publishing Company,
1230 Market St.. San Pranclsco. JyJO 30t
BIG MONEY TO AGENTS FOR COUNTRY. 619
11 Montgomery, Room 12. jyl9 1m
lONG'S SOLID MUCILAGE PENCIL: NEW and
J without a rival : secure territory; sample. 25e.
M. Mcdonough, Oakland, Cai. JyTB 3t
A GRAND NEW WORK. "THE CHILD'S LIFE
Jk of Christ and Golden Gems of Religious
Thought"; 300 engravings, . colored plates, etc;
750 pages Jar^e. clear print; eleiratit binding: sells
atsight. Apply quick THE HISTORY COBYANY,
723 Market st. Jy9 lit
Ur ANTED— LADIES TO CANVASS FOR "BLUSH
of Roses," a perfect heaiitiher; please call toy
Office fur terms. MISSM.CLEVELAND.722 liush.lni
STANLEY'S OWN BOOK; THE II ILE IS, -IN
■O Darkest Africa;'' ail others are frauds; pro it
furnished, and agents --.anted by A. L. BANCROFT
A CO., 132 Post st . San Francisco. jet 7 tf
GLOBE RUBBER STAMP FACTORY, 1517 MAR-'
I ket st. : cheapest place: nameand iuk. SSo; larre
variety: country orders: agencies supplied. my*7 3m
ARK TWAIN'S NEW BOOK, "A CONNEUri- -
cut Yankee tv King Arthur's Court." a keenaal
powerful satire on Kiuiish nobility and royalty,
Immense sales: big prohts. Apply quickly for tar
and territory to A. L. BANCROFT _____ CO.. 112 Pois
St.. Sau Frauclsoo. uol3 tf
SMALL ADVERTISEMENTS AND SUBSCBIP-
tions taken at Call Branch offices 00 3 Larxia
CL, 339 Hayes at aud 2518 Mission St.; opened!
ViSQf.m. ■vaf
Ttlt.-iilliltK WANTED.
E~ A- CO., 743 MISSION ST.. PAYCASH FOR
j furniture, carpets, stoves or anything: stoves
repaired and made equal to new. Jy 17 tf
A LARGE OUANTITY OF SECOND-HAND FUtt-
ulture wanted; 20 per cent naid more thaa elss-
where. MaLo.ne. 84 Fonrth St.; new stare mJJ *
SELL YOUR SECOND-HAND H'ltMl'l lit' TO
WILEY PROS, for cash. 931 Mission. le'J7 tf
MCCABE, 128 FOURTn ST., PAYS THE HIGH
eet price lor furniture, stoves, ranges, carpets.
ALWAYS SELL YOUR FURNITURE. CARPETS,
etc., to MARK LEVY, Koom Oil. Murphy
Building, aud receive extra money. _p-rl tt
MJ. SIMMONS CO.. AUCTIONEERS, WILL
. buy your lurnlture, piauos and books. lOil
Market st, ap9 tt
STANDARD FURNITURE COMPANY WILL
buy your furniture for cash or exchange new
furniture for old. 1045 Market sL aplOOin
ALL SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND CAB-
pets bought, large or small lots; call or ssn 1
postal. ROSENTHAL. 110 Fourth St. no!4tt
DLUNDY, 8*29 MARKETST., PAYS HIGHEST
. price for second-hand ruruiture. aps if
YOU CAN GET MORE MONEY FOR vol* SKO-
J. oud-hand furniture from J. Noon AN A- CO..
1021 Mission St.. ur. sixth, than elsewhere jail tf
til CENTS WILL SEND THE WEEKLY CALL
O\J tor tour mouths to any part of me United
State*. ■ •
' i«^— ra i i m^.m__—._—_—__—mmm—^—mm_,
TrlltiMtltS WANTED.
, .
IIARTNER WANTED. WITH MODERATE
. means: manufacturlug business. Call and see
for yourself. 8311 <'hi> St.. Oakland, after 1 r.M. 10 7*
llui in-, WAN 1 r.ll.
Vl/ANTED, AUGUST r IST — 2 ROOMS FOR
II housekeeping: married couple and girl aged 8;
rent must be moderate Address W. V., Box I'JO,
Call Branch Office. • -_ _ li*
3 UNFURNISHED ROOMS OR SMALL FLAT
wanted for housekeeping: state rent. J. J., Box
86, Call Branch Office. it*
RESPECTABLE GENTLEMAN WISHES I'.O' i M
in private family . where there are no other
roomers. Ar|rlre>s Room, Box 6. this ollice. jyjo IT
ll' ANTED— BY A GENTLEMAN, SUNNY VU_T-
-11 nlshed room in private family, with or without
board, near cor. of Webster and Clay. Address,
giving terms. R. X.. Dox 56, this office. - Jyl7 tf
BtCjß-" A Week's News for 6 Cents— The
__* W'KttKLv Call. In wranner. ready for mailing.
BOARDING WANTED.
. L'ORSELF, WIFE AND 2 CHILDREN, 2 OR 3
JT sunny rooms with board in strictly private, quiet
family; no other hoarders; lirst-class requirements:
references. Address c. U. J., Box 85, Call Branch
Office. ■-■ - ■--■ JvJO 3t*
■_'. ■_■'_-. __■■_ '._.' FLATS WANTED.
WANTKD-TO RENT BEFORE AUGUST IST.
II flat of 5 rooms and bath : east of Leavenworth
and north of Market. Address -Flat, Box 141, Call
Branch Offlce. ■--. -_■ -. -.- .■ ..- .... It* ■ ..
: PKOrhltTY .-.■.. WANTED. . * lesA-.'
ANTED —BY PRIVATE PARTY TO BUY
II house and property from $-1090 to $81100. Ad-
dress with all particulars P. A., Box 115, Call
Branch Olflce. .- - - jy!s 61*
L^T A y_l_£7^ ? '
: \\7 ANTED — HAMMOND i^ TYPE-WRITER TO
11 rent or buy. Address P.. Box 90,Ca1l Branch. 1*
OLD GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AT 639
Mission St. ■ Jy3lm
.'■--i-y-T.s-i '**" -Ji-'* * . ' : ._-a--aA . TT.--.-

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