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I>ivjsion ok thk PACIFIC, I
Six Fbascisco, August 1. 1890. (
5 p. M.— l'acit:c time. J
Synopsis for tlie Past Tiventy-four Hours.
Tlje barometer is hij;t;est on the Washington coast
and is lowest in Southeastern California; the temper
ature has fallen in Or. con and Washington and
has risen in California: the weather has been fair la
Forecast Till 8 P. M., Tuesday.
For Nor;lier» California— Fair weather: south to
west winds; stationary temperature, except cooler
For Southern California— Fair weather, wester
ly winds; stationary temperature.
For Oregon— Fair weather: north to west winds:
For Washington— weather, except at Fort
Ciinby: westerly winds; stationary temperature in
r tbe western portion; cooler in the eastern portion.
Ji>nN P. Kini v.x.
Lieutenant Signal Corps (in charge).
THE CALL'S CALENDAR.
Su. MIT. 1 c. . Th. F. B. Moon's Phases.
i 1 1 '* (7\ Auft. 7th.
**• Last quarter. I
3 4 5 6 7 8 9
10 11 12 jIS 14 15 IB A Aug. Moon.
10 II 12 IS 14(15 1« <& M-w Moon.
17 IS 19 its 21 j 2-' j23 _ Aug. 23d.
I 1 1 — ij) First Quarter.
)24 SIS 26 27 28 29 30
: itr^iz \ H fsi Aug. '.'Stn.
: I | j CiJ full Moon.
TUESDAY AUGUSTS, 1890
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A BUCKLEY TICKET.
The LO9 Angeles Herald says: "The last
ature of California was a saturnalia
of corruption, of wild extravagance and
iiient grinding taxation." Having
delivered itself of this truth one would ex
pect the !/■ raid to declare itself opposed to
the party leadership under which these un
desirable results weie accomplished. But
obf contemporary seems to think that itcan
effect a reform with the leader in power
who directed the course of legislation by
the la-t Legislature. It is true the llerald
ili e> not propose to nominate Mr. Christo
pher Bu< kit y for Governor, but it urges the
..ition of a man whom Mr. Buckley
has twice acceptt-d as the Democratic can
didate f»r Mayor of San Francisco. There
is no reason whatever to doubt the willing
ness oi Mr. Buckley to have Mayor Pond
nominated as Governor. Mr. Buckley has
iraged other Democratic aspirants to
roulend for the nomination, but the best
I'd politicians on both bides admit
tiiat tiie Buckley slate will not be broken
by Mr. l'mid's nomination. The Demo
cratic i arty 1 as surrendered so completely
to Mr. Buckley that the nomination oi thi3
».r that man has no considerable irupor
. Mayor Pond, in his capacity as
Election Commissioner, did not stand in
the way of the appointment of election offi
cers who were notoriously unfit for the po
sitions to which they were appointed. The
■natural result of the appointment of such
men is seen in the recounts which showed
systematic miscounting. Would Mr. Pond
as Governor prove more intractable than
"Mr. Pond as Mayor? Would Mr. Buckley
cuiisi'ii.t to the nomination of a man who
would have the power and the will if elected
to defeat the measures which Mr. Buckley
desires to enact? The history of the last
Legislature should convince the honest por
tion of the Democratic party that Mr.
Buckley is leading the party to ruin. The
people will not stand many such Legisla
tures as the last. It is only the children in
politics who imagine that the reins can be
taken out of Buckley's hands by Mr. Pond
or any other candidate the Buekley Con
vention will grind out. The Ilcrald, the
liner and other Democratic papers are
. talking about the necessity of reform.
Even the Examiner admits that only a
'Strong and clean Deniocratic Legislative
tiekt't can be elected. But while the Exam
tiicrwiil shout for unexceptionable men it
will support the nominees of a Buckley
Convention. It will try to make the people
believe that whatever ticket is nominated,
or whatever men are put upon the ticket,
the ticket, as a whole, conforms to its de
mand for unexceptionable men. But so
long as Buckley drives the Democratic
coach it does not much matter what is the
character of the men'who pull it.
IS IT A i:ii::;ie.'
Robcit Griffen, an English statistician,
contributes an article to the "Nineteenth
Century" entitled "The American Silver
Bnbble." The only thing surprising about
the article is that a golubug should presume
to discuss the silver question at all. Events
have shown that all the arguments in favor
..of a single gold basis are based upon as
sumptions that have only a speculative foun-
datioD. The gold men predicted fifteen years
ngo that silver would be relegated to the
rank of a base metal. A certain amount,
they admitted, would be used as subsidiary
money, but the demand for small change
would not be sufficient to maintain the
price at anything like the old ratio to gold.
When the United States became a steady
purchaser of silver and issued coin of that
metal on an artilicial value, the English
Kold hags laughed at us. Some of the more
kindly disposed among them Informed us
in a patronizing sort of way that prices
were regulated by the inexorable law of
.supply and demand, aud that it was impos
sible to «ffect anything either way by legis
lation. These English financiers were in
fact titd (-0 close to the law of demand and
- supply that they could not see that a law
increasing the demand would in the ab
sence of a corresponding iucrease in the
supply, hriug about an increase In price.
Tie same school of financiers now tell us
that the American demand for silver will
have but a temporary effect — that in a short
time the bubble will burst. Silver has
been as low as 70 to 100 on the 15.988 ratio.
It is now 86 to 100 on the same ratio. What
effect the increased price will have on the
production of silver can only be conjectured,
but in the absence ot any increase, there is
no apparent reason why the price of silver
should recede. The riße is legitimate. A
curtain amount of silver is produced an
nually. Assuming that certain amount to
be 8100,000,000, if 550.000.000 is coined into
money and kept in circulation by a law de
claring silver to be a full legal tender for
all debt?, the price of the remaining $50,
--000,000 will be higher than if none was
coined. Such result is in entire harmony
with the natural law of demand and sup
ply. The assumed difficulty of maintain
ing the double standard of gold nud silver
which seems so formidable to Mr. Griffen
has not been experienced until within a
comparatively few years. It is but little
more than half a century when the double
standard was recognized the world over.
Count Tolstoi, the great Russian novelist,
shares with many Americans in the wonder
at the popularity of Bellamy's " Looking
Backward." The book, he says, is a
plagiarism dressed off iv a popular literary
style. "To be of value," he adds, "the
book should have shown how the resulU
wliich are portrayed are to be arrived at."
This criticism applies to most works of its
kind. It applies as forcibly to the political
vagaries of Henry George as to tlie more
finished picture of Edward Bellamy. But
it is one thing to imagine an ideal state of
society and another to show how the ideal
may be readied. Iv all these plans for the
future the fact should be borne in mind
that it is the selfishness of men and women
that produces all our troubles. In the
United btates. at least, there is co other
excuse for want. The earth produces in
abundance to supply natural wants, and
the industry of mau applied with one-lialf
its present force would supply wnat may be
termed artificial wants. But there is pov
erty and suffering for all thai. Children
are born, live and die in the shadow of
poverty. One man has a hundred times
more than he can consume or use, and
auother never knows the luxury of having
enough. These inequalities gruw cut nl
the imperfection of human nature. One is
strung, grasping, sellish and contentious,
while another exhibits the opposite quali
ties. There are all shades and combina
tions of character, in wliich higher quali
ties are curiously interwoven with the
lower. The writers who draw pretty pic
tures of what Diient be never tell us how to
eradicate the faults whien make our present
conditions so unsatisfactory. The earthly
paradise they describe is always inhabited
by angels, but how to make men angels is
the problem they fall to solve. If educa
tion can be so directed as to make men
more unselfish, more mindful of the weak,
more considerate of the ignorant, it is about
time tliat process in this direction should
shuw itself. But at this day it may almost
be said that education has done little mure
than to multiply Hie means by whicli the
few stride over the shoulders of the many.
Of course there is hope fur the future.
There are even sigus of promise in the sky.
But such pictures as writers of the Bellamy
kind draw suppose the difficult part of the
work of progress to have been performed,
but do not show when or bow. Perhaps
most of such books may be said to liave
accomplished their purpose wheu they have
given their writers fame and fortune.
A TALE Ul Mill WOBLDB.
It is now announced, on the high author
ity of the greatest living astronomer, Signor
Sehiapnrelli of Milan, that Venus, like
Mercury, only revolves once on its axis in
its juurucy around the sun. It always
presents the same side to the sun, the other
side being forever buried in endless night.
The discovery, if confirmed, is of the
highest importance to believers in a plur
ality of worlds.
Venus, which ha 3 been described a3 the
most beautiful object in the heavens, is, as
everybody knows, nearly as large as the
earth, and is sixty-six millions of miles
from the sun. There is water on its sur
face, and it is surrounded by an atmosphere,
and by heavy clouds. It may thus contain
inhabitants who so far resemble the deni
zens of the earth that they breathe air. But
tlit-y must be differently 'constituted from
us in other essentials. The inhabitant of
the sunward side of Venus, if there be any,
knows no distinction of day and niglit.
To him it is always brieht, shining day. At
the tciuator he must endure a volume of
heat which can hardly be conceived by an
inhabitant of the earth. M. bchiapurelli
thinks that the intensity of the heat may
be mitigated by constant clouds which
shield the planet from the fifrce rays of the
sun. But this is a more conjecture, which
rests on no actual observation. Even grant
ing the clouds, the heat of the tropical
regions of Venus must be such that no deni
zen of our world could endure it ami live.
On the other side of Venus, which is
turned away from the sun, black darkness
forever prevails. Some rays of light may
reach the dark surface of the planet from
the stars especially from our earth, which
is the Unseat and brightest star iv the fir
mament of Venus. Venus has no moon.
It can never be light enough on the dark
side of the planet to give employment to
a human eye. Whether creatures cast in
our shape could live iv such gloom is a
question. Miners Iv the Ural Mountains
do live, sometimes for a few years, in the
lower levels of the mines, and never see
the daylight. But they were brought uu in
broad sunshine, and when they were de
prived of it they languished and gradually
faded away. Light is as essential to the
human life, we Know, as food. Still, there
may be other forms of human life, which
can crow like mushrooms in the damp dark,
and like the fishes in subterranean lakes
gradually dispense with eyesight.
Signor ScbiaparelU seems to think that
owing to the fact that the axis of Venus is
perpendicular to the plane of its orbit the
polar regions of that planet may enjoy a
comparatively mild climate, though the
regions south of them may blaze with unen
durable heat. If so, mankind on Venus
must be restricted in its habitation to the
very regions which are uninhabitable on
our earth— the polar regions, and one side
only of them. In our world mankind in
habits a strip of about eight; degrees of
latitude north and south of the equator.
There are a few inhabited spots north and
south ol these limits, but they are so few
and life there is so hard that they do not
count Possibly the proportion of inhabi
table land on Vetus is nearly as largo.
The distracting feature iv these specula
tions is the quasi certainty that we shall
never know much more than we do. There
is a limit to the penetrating power of the
telescope. That limit passed, the ray of
light becomes so diffused that it is indis
tinct, and so to say illegible. The spectator
on Mount Hamilton who focuses the Oak
land ferries through the Lick telescope can
sometimes recognize a friend in the crowd
landing from the ferry-boat. But this is
about as far as the power of telescopy can
reach. It is not likely that we shall ever
see smaller objects on the moon than are
now revealed by the great telescopes of the
day. Nor is it at all probable that objects
of the size of the Great Salt Lake will ever
be discernible in any of the planets by the
aid of the finest instruments which astrono
mers may contrive. Whether they are or
are not inhabited must bfl left to conjecture
and speculation based on analogies, at any
rate until scientific discovery prolongs
human vision far beyond the reach of glass
OH THE WAX-PAT.
A Very Small Iml ivirt unl I'ndertnliea to
« lean Out a Hotel.
A Frenchman, who said his name was
Louis, bat obstinately refused to give any
other name, was hustled into the Central
Police Station yesterday afternoon and
charged with battery. He was a deciileUly
tough-looking individual, not very large,
however, bat boisterously drunk. Having
an imaginary grievance against Mr. aud
Mrs. Cbopey of the Europe Hotel do Mont
gomery street, he went in theie and pro
ceeded to "clean out" the place.
First he smashed in the window and then
Teulcd his spite on other destructible articles
as fa>t sis tliey cams in iiis way. B«lure
he hail gone lar in his cyclone career he
ran against Mrs. Chopey, a petite creature
of some aOO weight, and carrying out the
spirit of his mission he kicked her. It was
a f Ueful kick for poor Louis, though, for
much as a terrier would .pick up a rat and
shake him, so did Louis fare at the hands
of Mine. Chopey.
In less time than it takes to tell it, she
seized him by the blouse and hurled him
over several tables and chairs into the
street. But Louis was not daunted. He
returned to the attack, and in another mo
ment was landed in the embrace of a big
policeman. Before the fracas was over
the belligerent Louis' face looked like a
slaughter-noose, and by the time the po
liceman had subdued hiiiija good part of his
clothing was torn off.
The following officers have been installed
in Court Olympic, No. 7584, A. O. F. of A.,
lor the ensuing term, by I. Green, D. D. H.
0. It., assisted by Charles Goldberg, D. H.
C. B, and 11. Kolin, C. X., of No. 7467: A.
J. Ahem, J. P. C. H. ; G. K. Anhertine, C.
X. ; tt Pollak, S. C. X. ; T. A. Egan, F. S. ;
W. T. liaker, K. S.; G. 11. Cunningham, T. ;
J. Carlston, S. W. ; E. V. S, Moger, J. W.;
James .Sprague, S. B. ; L. Kulin, J. B.
Carriage wheels are now beiog made
from cold-rolled steel. The spokes are.
tubular and adjustable. The wheels are so
put together that any part can bo replaced
without taking off the tire or felloe.
THE MORNING CALL. SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, AUGUST 5, 1890-EIGHT PAGES.
BROUGHT TO TIME.
A Sheriff Sent to Recover Van
La Blanche & Holmes, saloon-keepers at
11 Stockton street, owed about 81200 to liq
uor and cigar dealer 3 when the creditors of
that firm petitioned that its members be ad
judged insolvent debtors. When Holmes
was before Judge Lawler a few days ago to
testify regarding the assets of the saloon
lie stated that he had sold a quantity of
whisky in bulk for 5535, to settle an ac
count for cigars, and that he had trans
ferred a few boxes of cigars to his bar
tender in payment of wages due.
Yesterday Holmes was further examined
before Judge Lawler, and the prosecuting
attorney told him he would have the privi
lege of niakine a clean breast of the trans
actions whereby the goods had been re
moved from the saloon, or elsa he could al
low the matter to rest on the testimony he
liad already given. If lie concluded to
adopt the latter course the attorney threat
ened to have him arrested for perjury.
Holmes replied that his testimony was
snttieient, and left the stand. La Blanche,
better known as "the Alnrine," was theu
examined and testified that on his return to
the city Holmes explained that the goods
had bee"n sold in bulk to prott-ct the busi
ik-ss, and that they would be paid for or re
turned after the creditors had been settled
with for 15 or 25 cents on the dollar. The
witness also stated that he was ignorant of
the manner in which Holmes had been con
ducting the business during his absence.
Hulmes was recalled to the stand, and at
once made an oiler to turn over to the
Sheriff all the goods removed. lie said he
had truthfully answered all questions asked
him while on the stand, but with mental
reservations, one ot which was that while
he had sold the whisky lor 5535 he had not
really beeu paid for it.
The offer to produce the goods appeared
to satisfy the prosecution, and the Court or
dered the Sheriff to accompany Holmes un
til the liquor is secured, and to retain
Holmes in custody up to the time of recov
eiiug possession of it.
GOOD TEMFLAIiS' HUME.
An Entertainment at Cumbrian Ball for
A literary and musical entertainment,
followed by a social, will be given to-mor
row evening at Cambrian Hall, 1183 Mission
street, for the benefit of the Good Templars'
Uome for Orphans. The following pro
gramme will be rendered: Piano duet,
Mrs. Lowe and Miss Olive E. Turner; vocal
solo, Master Paul Noble; recitation, Miss
Bertha M. Parce; barytone solo, Prank R.
Hurt; cornet solo, Miss Peurl Noble; vosal
solo, Miss Bertha SI. Parce; Indian club
swinging.Frank K. Hart. Refreshments will
be furnished at a reasonable charge. An
opportunity will be thus afforded to assist in
maintaining a most worthy charity. The
home was instituted in 18TU at Vallejo, but
the title is not intended to convey an idea
of exolusiveness as to the class to receive
the benefactions of the (Jood Templars'
Home for Orphans. The only passport re
quired is that a homeless orphan child seeks
admission, and the inmate* come from all
sections of California. The institution is
under the general management of a Board
of Trustees and Board of Lady Managers.
Children under twelve years of age are re
ceived, led, clothed and educated. At pres
ent there are over 200 orphans sheltered
and cared for, and this kindly office in the
past has been extended to more than 21)00
girls and boys. The home is open at all
times to those who desire to visit it and
inspect its workings, and such visitors will
always be hospitably entertained.
Brief Notes From Pacific States and
The cannery at Anderson. Shasta County,
is now kept busy on peaches.
The Presbyterian Society of Santa Rosa
are about to sign a contract for the erec
tion of a handsome church edifice.
Says the Riverside Press: There are 70
more babies in Ktverside homes than there
were six months ago. Who says we can't
grow auvthiug but oranges?
A waiter named Patterson slapped the
face of tlio Chinese cook in a hotel at £1
i..so, X. Mex., on Monday. The cook got
,1 pistol and shot Patterson to death.
Some weeks ago Mrs. MeCormick of
Pasadena ran a rose thnm into the thumb
of her left hand. Inflammation set iv so
that the thumb had to be amputated.
The Ellensburgh (Wash.) Capital says
many settlers in tlie Big Bend country have
been driven away by the ravages of squir
rels that swarm in countless numbers in
A small boy named Fergu3son of Po
ninna tried to wipe out a colony of ants last
Saturday with gunpowder and a match.
His face was terribly burned and one of his
eyes was ruined.
The Tulare Register complains of the
lack of cvrs along the railroad, which pre
vents free shipments of wheat. It says ono
line of road in that valley is not able to
handle all the grain to tide-water.
The friends of ex-Treasurer Austin of
Marin County have paid the amount of nis
shortage (96463 73), but two charges of em
bezzlement have been filed against him by
the county, and his bail was fixed at S4OOO.
The Virginia Chronicle says: Last week
10<X) cords of wood were burned east of the
Chubbuck Camp, Douglas County, As it
had not been received, the Chinamen will
lose ti.«; cutting and the company lose the
The San Diego Sun say 3: Walter Broth
ers of Temescal have taken from a single
hive this season IS) pounds of honey and
they expect to take eighty pounds more
from it before the season is over, making
230 in all.
Among the examination papers recently
submitted by candidates in San Bernardino
County were the following answers:
"Seattle is on the west coast of Africa";
"Seattle is in the southern part of France";
"The towns of San Bernardino County are:
San Francisco, Oakland, San Jose, San
Rafael and Sacramento." Another gem:
"The Gulf Stream is a cool, moist breeze
that helps to cool the air."
The Pasadena Star says: People return
ing from Catalinu intimate that if some
thing is not dune snon on the island to
fumigate it, the smell of dead fish and
other offal will be strong enough to bait
hooks with. The islanders evidently need
a sewer system, and as Pasadena has one
of last year's stock left over, a sale of it
might be effected, provided we are not re
quired to furnish the outfall.
The Inyo lndex says: While prospecting
for borax recently iv Salt Well Valley, Dr.
Wood in found some petrified bones of an
extinct animal. The ball part of the hip
joint is nearly as large as the crown of a
derby hat. The corresponding bone of an
ox is about the size of a hen's eg™. The
size of the extinct animal may be inferred
Iron this comparison. Other parts of ihe
skeleton of the same animal were found.
Afti-r a meeting at the Dtinkard Church
on Williams Creek last Friday evening,
says the Ashland (Oregon) ttecord. John
Miller and ira Sparlin, who have been hav
ing it "in" for one another over a dispute
to a water-right to a suring of water at
their farms, came together and had a short
encounter, during which time Sparlin bit
off nearly the. whole of one of Miller's ears.
Miller went to Grants Pass to swear out a
complaint against Sparlin, who it is said
The Victoria Colonist says: Among a
boom of logs at Leamy & Kyle's mill, on
False Cieek, Vancouver, is a tree cut into
four 21-foot logs taken from one tree, which
is 01, e of the largest specimens of the Doug
las fir that has ever been cut in this prov
ince, whose record for giants of the forest
is world-wide. These four loss were re
spectively 84 inches, 70 inches, 70 inches
anil Go inches, and in none of them was
there a knot or other defect. The total
number of feet of lumber that can be cut
out of this tree, is 28,014.
A Child I'lmritr.l Wllh Mnimlnnphtrr.
Slidpleton (Conn), July 28.— The trial
of nine-year-old Patrick Layman before the
J3orough Court at Wnllingfoid, Judge Hub
bard, in which the lad is accused of man
slaughter, in causing the death of little Al
fred Johnson, on July Dtt), is a novel affair.
On that d,.y Patrick, Alfred and other boys,
all being about 9 years old, rowed on Com
munity Lake, in Walliugford, using barrel
staves for oars. All ihe boys came home at
night, excepting Alfred, whose body was
found In the pond not long afterward. Pat
rick prosfessed to know nothing concern
ing Alfred's fate at first, but finally admit
ted that he accidentally fell out of
his (Patrick's) boat. Then another
boy confessed that he saw the two boys
ijuarreling, and at last Patrick struck Alfred
with a stave, knocking him into the lake,
and young Layman rowed away and let, his
companion drown. Prosecutor C. A. Har
rison h;is a strong case against the nine
year-old prisoner, he thinks, and is making
every effort to convict him. The boy Lay
man is of medium size and not ill-looking.
He was dressed in a white blouse, corduroy
knee-breeches, black stockings, and car
ried a soft felt black bat as he was t;ik-n
into court by Sheriff Austin. Seated on the
prisoner's bench, his toes hardly touched
the floor. Hp has bright brown eyes. He
stood hat in hand ta the indictment was
read to him, aud pleaded not guilty. Mo
Important evidence has been extracted as
yet. There is a largo audience at the trial.
ECONOMY IN SHOES.
A Little Philofpliy on a Snbect of Uni
Almost every one tries to be economical
at one time or another, but there are very
few people who economize wisely. Cloth
ing is one of the easiest things to be fool
ishly economical about. This is particu
larly true about shoes. Shoes are essential
to comfort, though perhaps not to happi
ness. A man who has tight shoes on or
whose shoes wobble around on his feet can
not be really comfortable, neither can he be
comfortable If his shoes are crooked or
twisted or do not look well. If be has to
wear the same pair of shoes every day they
wear at the same places on his feet and de
tract from his comfort, It is also bad busi
Shoes cost from SI 25 up to $14 a pair.
Fourteen dollars is as much as any pair of
ordinary walking shoes cost in New York
City. Second-hand shoes can be bought as
low as 25 cents a pair. There is a wide
margin between these extremes. A man
who wants to be economical usually buys
neither one kind of shoes nor the other.
He does not buy $14 shoes because they
cost too much. He does not buy second
hand shoes, because he does not like the
idea of having second-hand things. Usu
ally be gets an im'tation of the best grade
of shoes. This is the most costly thing he
pan do. A real £14 shoe will outwear two
$7 imitations of it. It will not outwear
two S7 pairs of shoes that are S7
pairs of sboes and do not pre
tend to be anything else. But that is not
so much what the economical man buys.
Instead of going to the cheaper shoe stores
and getting their best sboes, he goes to one
of the costly shoe stores and gets their
cheapest sboes. This is one of the petty
economies which a man thinks saves him
Sio or $15 a year and which does not.
The way to clothe one's feet cheaply is to
buy several pairs of shoes at a time and
never to wear any of them out. Shoes worn
twice a week will lastforyears, while a pair
of shoes worn every day will not lust more
than a few months. Wnen a man wears the
same pair of sboes every day the strain
comes on the same places in the shoes and
the same parts of his feet ; the shoes get damp
and the tension is not relaxed except at
nigbt When a man steps into a mud-pud
tile or gets his shoes rained on one day, the
leather by tbe next day is not in a condition
to be worn, while if the shoes were put away
and left stand for a few days they would be
all right again, and miglit even be better
for having been wet. The style does not
change in shoes as in hats and clothes, so
there is no trouble iv preserving them in
delinitely. Two pairs of patent leather low
shoes will do for summer wear for five years,
if properly treated. Three pairs of walk
ing shoes will last for two years without
needing half-soling. They will always look
well, only all the shoes must be bought at
ouce and kept for some time before being
worn. This is a little point in economy
which will save any reader of this paper
more than its cost.— >l. Y. Sun.
rEOWiIS TALKED ABOUT.
The Empress Eugenic Is traveling in Nor
way under an assumed name.
K. B. Hayes, Grover Cleveland and James
G. Blame are the only living Presidential
candidates nominated prior to 1888.
It is said thai Senator Aldricn will not be
a candidate for re-election, but will go to
New York to be the President of a large
Ex-Vice-I'resident Hannibal Hamlin, who
lives at Baugor, Me., it probably the most
ardent, out-and-out, Indefatigable fisherman
in New Bncland.
Motherhood is said to have robbed young
Mrs. Gnuld of her brilliant complexion
somewhat; but her eyes are a* large and
soft, her hair ac brown and luxuriant and
her features as delicate as ever.
Justin McCarthy lias been ordered by his
physician to Royat, in the south of France,
for the benefit ol his health.
Mrs. Bernard Bjere, the accomplished
English HCtress, lives iv London in a pretty,
old-fashioned cottage in Marylebone Koad,
uot many paces from St. Marylebone
Urunson Howard, the playwright, lives at
New Kochelle, where the greater part of
his literary work is dove. It was there that
he Mnite"Tuo Henrietta" and "Sbeuan
It ia semi-offioUlly announced that Chan
cellor Caprivi, Bismarck's successor, is be
trothed to a uiece of General yon Walder
see, Commander-in-chiel of the German
Professor Xnrman Punshee, who taught
President Garheld Latin and Greek at
Hiram College, has justdiedat Dcs Moines,
Mrs. Elizabeth Stunrt Phelps-Ward is
described us a shy woman of delicate
features. Her eyes have a look of sadness
in them. The strength of her face appears
iv her foreheud. She is a quiet but engag
The Empress Frederick* youngest and
prettiest daughter, who is soon to marry
Prince Adolph of .Schaumlmrg-Lippe, is a
girl of attractive figure, with blue eyes and
lair hair. She Is devoted to out-of-door
exercises and rides, plays lawn tennis and
drives a four-in-hand in line style.
An English lady, Mrs. Watts Iliighe3,
stretches a membrane over n receiver,
spreads on it a sort of paste, and makes
musical sounds write their vibrations on
this prepared surface. Is this the parent of
the re-cording phonograph, or sound made
Dr. Catling, the inventor of the famous
gun which bears hl9 n:tuie. Is a must indus
trious man for one of his years, and while
ba tins done little in the way of invention
since he gave his famous field-piece to the
world, lie lias been mr from idle all these
The first Governor of Dakota Territory,
Governor Samuel Albright, is living lv
Minnesota, a hale and hearty man, some
what past middle age. He was a St. l'aul
editor in the early days of the Northwest.
Mr. and Mrs. Navarro have been making
a tour, in the Midlands of England and
have spentsome time at Nottingham. They
went there very quietly and unannouueed,
so that, though the features oi the bride
are familiar enough to most peuple, they
happily escaped recognition and the Inev
itable mobbing of the curious which would
Another L.onn AsHoclntion.
The West Shore Mutual Loan Association
has filed articles of incorporation in the
office of the County Clerk. Directors—
Zerah P. Clark, Moses A. Gunst, Hermann
Zadig, Donald Mackenzie, Eugene de Sabla
Jr., Wilbur G. Doane and Louis Mathe, of
San Francisco, Carl A. Thilo of Lorin and
Edward A. Pattlsorj of Alameda, Capital
stock, $3,<XX),000, divided into 15,000 shares;
IMluaceK Sm-il For.
William Motley, a deck-hand on the
steamnr Mary Garratt, was severely
ciuslied on Anril 13th last by a large num
ber of flour-sacks, which were overthrown
when the Aurora collided with the Mary
Garratt at Jackson-street Wharf. Motley
chnrges carelessness, and has sued to re
cover S;w),ooo datnaees from the California
Mr. nil .Navigation Company.
18 kinds chocolate creams, Townsend's. *•
Visit Battle of (iettysburg. Market and Tenth.*
California Glace Fruit and Candy Factory,
027 Market street, l'alace Hotel. •
Bff.cial Venire.— Judge Shutter yesterday
ordered that a special venire of seventy-five
jurors be drawn, returnable to-morrow fore
uoon at 10 o'clock.
Lesser Bkos. sell men's French calf boots
for $2 50, worth $(> a pair. 406 Kearny street. •
Two Insane Fe'hsons.— Uottlieb Ken tier, a
native of Switzerland, 28 years of age, and Dan
iel M. Kelly, a native of Ireland, 65 years of age,
were adjudged insane yesterday, aud were sent
to the asylum at Ami' «■-. .
Our 25c cream mixed candles are equal to
50e mixtures sold elsewhere. TownsonU's. : •
Criminal Trial JUROHS.-Counly Cleik Da
vies drew seveny-tlve names from the petit jury
box ye-terd;iy for juror* to serve In Judge Shat
terN department, letuinaule In court to-morrow
Ladies' toilet slippers, everywhere else $2 50,
are at Lesser Bros.', 400 Kearny street, $1 25. •
A Witness Was sent. — The trial of
Frank Smith, charged with the murder of J. C.
Marcot, was put over in Judge Van Ileyiiegoin's
Department yesieiday, until 10-dny, owing to the
absence of a witness. Testimony lor the defense
will be Introduced. <
Heart Disease cured. : Dr.' Roger's Heart
Tonic. Cure guaranteed, lied iiiuton & Co.,
agents. -■■■-..■■■■-_.-■ -..-.. ■_ • '
Consolidated NEW \OI!K.— The Consoli
dated New York Mining. Company has elected
the following Trustees: ' C. Hlrschteld, M. Eeb
flscu. Max Jiiffe. W. M. Ersklne and Thomas An
derson. .C. E. Klllott was chosen bocietary aud
A. C. Hamilton Superintendent.
J. F.Cdttku's Old Uouubon.— This celebrated i
whisky Is for sale by all llrst-class druggists and
grocers. ■■ Trade mark— star within a shield. • v
Itißiiox Ihok Works.— The stockholders of
the liisdou ' Iron and Locomotive Works I beta
their annual meeting yesterday, and chose Will
lam M. Taylor Tresldent, Kobert S. Moore Vice
I'iesident aud Supciinteudent, and Lewis 8.
Mead Secretary of the Board ot Directors, which,
was also re-elected. -
Police Pathol Wagon.— The Police . patrol
waeoa that has been standing unused In the rear
of the old City Hall s«v> ral : months for. want of
hones, will probably be put Into service soon.
Chief Crowley sent | Peter Burns to Stockton yes
terday to secure two span lof Hie most suitable
uorsmt lie can find for the purpose.
An Ex-Sheriff Mulcted.
In the case of James T-. Boyd vs. Thomas
Desmond, a jury in Judge Hunt's depart
ment has rendered a verdict for the plaintiff
for $3000. When Desmond was Sheriff his
deputies failed to make a return upon a de
cree of foreclosure of mortgage agninst the
estate of Fred MacCrellish. Boyd was a
creditor of tbe estate, and his account
would have been paid if tbe return had
In the warm wcathor you may get all tired out
and run down, and allcctlons of the blood may
trouble you. Hood's Sarsaparllla la Just the. medi
cine to give you strength anil health.
No well-regulated household should be without
Angostura Bitters, the celebrated appetizer. Manu
factured by Dr. J. O. B. Siegcrt & Sons. Ask your
Beechau's Fills cure bilious and nerrons ills.
. . NOTICES UK MtI.TINUS.
IKS 3 Golden Gate Lodge, No. 3D, F. ■
OSS' &A. Stated meeting THIS (TUES- JV
DAY) EVENING, August sth, at 7 :30 o'clock. 2?
It* GEORGE J. HO BE, Secretary. /Ny\
»r-35- Oriental Lodee. No. 144. F. * ft '
W& A. M.-Stated meeting THIS EVEN- _iV
ING at 8 o'clock. ■'"SJvlSf
W. H. LORIXG, Secretary. /^\
K^S' Pacific Lo<lc«,N«. 136, V. &A. ■
IrJ*" M.— Officers and niembers are notlfled_**
of a stated meeting THIS (TUESDAY) TJaT
EVENING. August 6tn, at Br. m. By order /N^N
of the W. M.
It GEORGE I'EXLIXGTON. Secretary.
tt^3S* Cosmopolitan Lodge. No. -~N^lii^>
B2^ 194, 1. 0.0. F. -The officers and^^Sbfe.
members of Cosmopolitan Lodge, No. :^2p*S3£~^'
194, are hereby notified to attend the ""vWnw
funeral of our late Brother. I. P. TENTHOET,
WEDNESDAY, Aug. 6th, at 2 o'clock, from Odd
Fellows' Hall. J. H. STEWART, N. (i.
E. M. Clobsey, Recording Secretary. au4 3C
-gr* Yerl»a Buena Lodire, No.
IS-*' 15, I. o. o. F.— officers and mem-£jiiS£9fes£i
bers are requested to assemble la : Ss*B»Sss^ r
Memorial Hall TUESDAY, August sth, ""//to^"
at 1 p. m., for the purpose of attending the funeral
of our late brother, JOHN P. CURTIS.
E. SCUWERIN JR., N. O.
N. C. Bovee, Rec. Sec. au4 2t
KS» Austrian Benevolent Society. a
onlctrs and members: You are*J*SS^y
hereby notified to attend your meeting on vSjiij G5
WEDNESDAY EVENING, August 6th,atB2K^^
o'clock sharp, at your ball, 413 Suiter st. •^'w*'
All members are requested to attend for important
business and to make final arrangements for our
picnic, which will take place at Shell Mouud Park,
Sunday, August 10th. By order or
M. SCANATICH, President.
N. Bolliscer, Rcc. Secretary. aus 2t
(|f^S= Officers and Members of Iron-
Hr-o' molders 1 Unlou.jNo. 16-1— Yon are hereby
notified to assemble at your hall. Mason and O'Far-
rell sts., TO-DAY, at 1 p. m., to attend the funeral
of our late brother, HENRY A. SEIBEKT.
JOSEPH F. VALENTINE, President.
R. Bi-kskttk. Recording Secretary. It
9r~Sr > Uritisli Benevolent Society — The
l»-*^ regular monthly meeting will be held on
TUESDAY, August 6th, at i r. m. A full attendance
ii respectfully requested.
WILLIAM DOXEY, Acting President.
Bexj. Clark, Secretary. It .
lif"sf" DoiiHirnl, Both Great anil .Small, Are
i&-^ Invited to attend tha annual social and re-
union of the Donegal Social Club to be held at Wild-
wood Glen, Sausailto, August loth. Music by the
First Regiment Band; also pipers and fiddlers.
au3 SuTuFrSu 4t - V ■" ■:- f
tT- ~if Hall to l.i MondHr Kvenlng. Grand
*-»' Central, cor. Sixth and Market sts. jy23 tf
SI'KCIAL .\UTIt,t4. ~~
BsiS* Flno Watch »nd Jewelry Hepairini;
Lfc-w^ a specialty. Watches cleaned, $1 ; main-
spring, $1; glasses. 10c. ; warranted, W. A. HAM-
MOND, 4 Sixth st. aus lmo
rt^S- «i<>,ooo Given Away — Send this
Et-*' clipping and 10 cents In stamps to Dr. Hal-
pruner, 850 Market St., San Fran.; you will receive
one trial package of Dr. Halpruner's Patent Corn
and minion Salve: positive enre: also one chance
fur the money; 3 packages to one order. 25c. It*
!3r/S= Miss Anderson, ISatlis, Massage anil
i*-*^ Swedish movements. 1 Filth, Room 275 lm*
13C35" Doctors B. & It., Late Army 9ur-
L*-*^ geons and Specialists— Cure all Ditcasci of
Men of a Private Nature in less time and for less
money than any other Specialists on the Pacific
Coast. Free advice. All communications strictly
confidential. Call or write to DOCTORS B. a 8.,
623 Kparny street, San Francisco, Cal. The Doctors
are.well-known and to be recommended, jestteod
5*1.3^-- Mine. Hope and AAKiHtant—
at-"' treatment and vapor baths. 35 Fifth. au3 Uui
C^tS 3 A New Process Discovered by the
u>-^ celebrated female physician. Dr. E. Vice of
Berlin, for female trouble, no matter from what
cause, etc. no medicine need be taken; safe; In all
cases Impossible to fail. Sole agents for Cal., DR. V.
I'OI'PKR, 127 Montgomery; can be used home. 38tf
(Rr^y 3 Hud Tenants Kjecteil for fS4. Collec-
Vb^y tlons made, city or country. Paciae Collection
Company, 52s California St., Room 3. dc 22 tf
■_^b" Book* lioneM and sold. Kluc Bros.
»-*^ a Fourth St., near Market. inr27 tt
GT^TS 3 Mine. l>avl.s Convinces the Most
I>-^' slceptical. 1 Fifth, Parlors 28 and 29. au3 sin
Iff-^ 1 Home Institution, ,Ino. A. iHIHer,
Li~J>" M. 11.. for the special treatment of abdominal
aud pelvic diseases of women and men: home com.
forts; send for announcement. 23ii Taylor.]yl9 3in
EI-^S= .Mrs, H. Scip, >let .physical Healer
Cb-^ and teacher. Healiug, 10 to 1. Class. 2r. v.
dally. 326 Taylor. jy2s tf
jP^^ 11 Harlow I>avi«; "Wonderful .Ifnjrnetic
&-*? Healer and Test Medium; hours, 10 to 6. 142
seventh st, cor. Howard. jy2:* lm
3P-^" J»r. M. Strassinan, 816 Post-Spe-
iS^g clalistforalllemale troubles; pills $1. ap9tf
BCS*'"'Ur. ('. V. Blake Sr.. Deuti.tit. 23%
»-^ Post, next to Mechanics' Institute. jy!B lvi
tf^J?" Cnstaliun Cures Kiilner Troubles,
I*-*^ rbcuuiattsm,catarrh, poison oak. 1322 Market.
ftps' Munro's Maritime Hotel— 3s Stait-
»-* ford, bet. Ilranaan, 'lownsend. Second and
Third sts.; patronage of mariners solicited. jyUtimo
Dr.W.Kanzler, Mataaseauil Magnetic
I*-^ treatment, especially ladles. IS Mason at. 6in
WPzS' Astral-Seer— I'resent, Future;
»-*^ horoscope cast. Prof. Holmes, 11 Scott. 14 tfm
VPS" Old Gold aud Silver Bought : Send
li-*^ your old gold and silver by mall to the old
and reliable house of A. COLEMAN, 41 Third st,
San Francisco: 1 will send by return mail the cash;
if amount is not satisfactory will return the gold. 2y
V£~S* Dr. Klrord'n Specific- For Kidneys,
I*-*' bladder and liver: *1; sole agent, A. GROS,
Druggist, cor. Kearnyand Washington, S.F.jel4 Brno
tt^S* Mrs. Scliiniilt, Midwife, Urailnate
Z*^& University of Heidelberg. Germany ; private
hospital ; women's diseases a specialty; sure specific
remedy for monthly irregularities; reasonable.
Office 121114 Mission st.; 2toß f. 11. myJ7 1211103
HP ' jj-* Ladles, Send for Our Pamphlets —
IS-*' We have something new which will save you
trouble: price $5. Address KIRKWOOD HARD
RUBBER CO., Market and Jones, 4th floor. R. 124,
SauPraucisco. Scud stamp; lady agents wanted.
IRT^S 3 Smith & TmwlirlilK,', West Coast
lla^g Wire Worts, 11 Driiiuin st. Jell Bin
K^S 3 Ladles. If Disappointed* See Mrs.
wt~& I'UETZ, 205 4th. and be contented. my3s 3m
ijf'S 3 rs. Wilinot, Clairvoyant. Ladies
£»-»' 50., gentlemen $1. BUjy^ MarKet, It'm 39. 6m
VPS' I>r. V. C O'Donnell— and l;ea.
m*J& NW.cor. Watthliigtou and Kearny sts. lnylHf
Bt^S* Try Kelly's Corn Cure; »5 Cents
MFj»' bottle: no cure, no pay .102 Eddy, my 10 3m
frf^gf Bail Tenants Tjected for »1O and
»-^ all costs paid; collections city or country.
COFFEY'S COLLECTION Co., 619 Montgomery, tt
gtrg= Alameila Maternity Villa: Strictly
»fr-*^ private. DBS. FU.NKE, nr. Enclual Pk.m3 tf
SK^ff* Mrs. Ditvies, 4'!6 Kenrny St.; Only
w-^ safe and sure cure lor all Innate troubles.l2tf
Et'tB 1 Dr. Hall. 4'JB Kcarnr St.— Diseases of
Ir-*^ womeu a specialty: hours 1 to 4. t>ioH.niysLy
|T? Dr. Klcord'sKestoratiTe Fills; »m-
-»-^ clflc for exhausted vitality, physical debility,
wasted forces, etc. : approved by the Academy of
Medicine, Paris, and the medical celebrities. Sold
by J. G. STEELE & CO., 635 Market St.. Palace Ho-
tel, San Francisco. Sent by mall or express. Prices:
Box of 50, $1 25: of 100, *2; of '.'OO, $3 50; of HI I
fti. Preparatory Pills. ?2. Send for circular. fc2 tf
9PS" Dividend Notice— of the
Hi-& Pacific Borax, Salt and Soda Company, San
Francisco, July 31, 1890— At a meeting of the
Board of Directors of the above-named company,
held this day, a dividend (No, 34) of one dollar
($1) per share was declared, payable MONDAY,
August 11, 1890, at the office of tho company, 230
Montgomery st. Rooms 11 and 12. Transrer-boons
Close August 5, 1890, at 3 P. H. rsiKRS:
anl til I". H. PRITCIIARD. Srr. pro, tern.
ASSAGE BY A LADY FROSi'tHE COUNTRY.
305 Bush st, Room 32. aus St'
» DELI! KENT, 859 MISSION; HEALER WITH
xV. Edith C Roberts ; baths day and Sunday ; chronic
ailments a speciality; 10 to 10. aua 4t*
MISS DAVENPORT; MASSAGE, WITH ASSIST-
ants. Nucleus House. Parlor 18. au3 7t*
MRS. FRIEDA, TEST AND BUSINESS MEDIUM;
feesl: massage treatment. 28 1 2 sixth. au2 lm
OO TAYLOR— ROSE CLEVELAND FROM NEW
00 York; young assistants: 1 to 11 p. v. : jy3l Bt*
EVA ST. CLAIR, WITH ASSISTANTS— MAS-
sage magnetic. 719 Market, Rooms 21-22. 30 7*
OSE DE LAFONT-UEST MASSAGE. 917 MAR-
ket st, l'arlors 3 ami 4. - - ■ - . iny2l tf
■ ■; ■ ■:.■■■■ . BIXITaTIONS— VKMALB.
S'^mjA^IO^S^WANTED "polTXirA RGTrNUlT-
berof servants; good girls: best of references.
J. F. CKOSETT & CO., 203 Stockton st. au3 St
XADIES— BEST SERVANTS. SWEDISH" EM-
XJ ployment Office, 524 Hush st. ' It*
LADY WANTS POSITION" AS COPYIST OR
light work of some kind. Address or call MISS
WHITE, 528 Jessie St., bet. Sixth and Seventh. 5 7*
» ■ O I" NO LADY DESIRES POSITION IN OFFICE
J. to make herself generally useful. Address E. (J.,
ll. ix 87, Call Brauch omce. aus st*
Y~-()L"NG LADY DESIRES A POSITION AS STEN-
.I ographer or book-keeper. . Address L. ■■■ s., Box
122. Call Branch office. ■■--■-.: aus st»
SITUATION AS HOUSEKEEPER IN
" hotel or lodging-house. Call or address House-
keeper, 1232 Stockton St. an 5 st* -
\y OMAN WAISTS WuRK BY THE DAY; HOUSE-
-1 »' cleaning or other work. - 49 Tehama st. ans 3t*
V- OUNU . GIRL WISHES TO ■DO GENERAL
1 housework. 12241 Folsom st. ■ aus 3t«
\V OMAN WANTS TO DO WASHING, CLEANING
IF or any kind of housework. Address MRS.
BARKER, 711 Greenwich st. aus 3t*
TjiXPERIENCED LADY'S NURSE WISHES FEW
1 1 more engagements. • Call or address 1113 Pacific
street. ■•"■■-■■■--■■•-■"'■•• -.-.■.■•■■'■■-■---■ aus '31*
/-> IRL WANTS SITUATION: GENERAL HOUSE-
I U worlc: private faintly: best oi references. ~ 11131:
Howard st. ' •: ■■ anß 3t*
MIDDLE-AGED GERMAN LADY . DESIRES
position to do light housework. Address W. I.,
Box 144, Oaij. Branch Office. ■-■■-■ aus 31* •-,
• /-. ERM AN GIRL WISHES SITUATION FOR UP-
VI stairs work and sewing; can speak French, Ger-
' man and English; no cards answered. . Call at 147
Seventh St.. near Howard. ' ■ ■■'■■- ..- aus 3t* '
/COMPETENT AND RELIABLE WOMAN WANTS
VJ to do general housework In small family. 257
Minna st. •---■•■--■ - -.- -■ .-■■■: aus 'M*
pESPECTABLE YOUNG GIRL AS COOK ': OK
XV housekeeper. • Call or address 405 Leaveuworth
street. - ' ,- ' : '. "..-■ - -. . .- ■-: . aus 3t* -.^
WEDISH GIRL WISHES TO WORK BY THE
day In washing aud cleaning. Address 1218 V*
Folsom st. : -■■■-.■-■■-.. r , v -:■ ana at» ,
SITUATION BY RESPECTABLE GIRL TO TAKE
care of children or do second work; will lug to
make herself generally useful; reference If required.
Call 622 Jones st., corner Post. _:' ' .*■;'-; '^r ans 2t* ;■-.-
■ srriTATIONS— CONTIXTJED. ■
SCANDINAVIAN GIRL WISHES TO DO GEN-
-0 erai housework or second-work. 65 Shipley St.,
near Fifth and Folsom. ■ ans 3t« ■-.
Vol*G WOMAN WANTS SITUATION TO DO
1 housework; Is a good cook; good reference. Ad-
dress 1805 Scott st. --.,- and 2t« .
YOUNG GERMAN LADY WISHES POSITION
.1 to take care of young children or sick lady. Ap-
ply 2 Green place, oil Green St., bet. Kearuy and
Montgomery. - ' .-■ .- aua it*
pOMPKTENT WOMAN TO DO GENERAL
\J housework; first-class cook and laundress: good
references; city or country. Call 916 Powell st.s 2t*
"PROTESTANT WOMAN, FIRST-CLASS COOK,
X wishes situation In Protestant family; will do
plain washing. Call 1522 Polk St., Room 2. ano 21*
/COMPETENT AMERICAN WOMAN WANTS FO-
. \J sltlon to take entire charge of an Infant; best of
city references. 1122 LarKin st. aus 2t»
/-COMPETENT GIRL WANTS SITUATION IN
\J private family as cook, washing and housework.
Call 865 Mission st. aus at* ...
ITUATION WANTED BY AN AMERICAN OIRL
to do general honsework aud plain cooking. Call
709 Larkln st. , -■ -: ■ ans 2t»
SWEDISH GIRL WISHES A SITUATION TO DO
O general housework; wages $20. Please apply to
my a Seventh st. . , aua at*
2 YOUNG GERMAN GIRLS WISH SITUATIONS
to do general housework Call at 210 Third st.,
upstairs; do cards. - - aus 2t*
OTHER AND DAUGHTER DESIRE SlTUA-
tions together; good cook aud laundress;
daughter second-work or mind a child : private fam-
ily or hotel; city or country. Call 1024 Howard
street. ■ aus 2t»
■. KESPICCTAHLE YOUNG SWEDISH WOM.Ui
XV wishes situation: is a good cook. Call at 8 Vir-
ginia place, oil Dupont St., but. Pine and Califor-
nia. . . aus 2t*
YOUNG WOMAN DESIRES SITUATION FOR
X chamberwork and waiting; Is a seamstress. 123
Turk st. ' ■ aus lit*
BY MIDDLE-AGED AMERICAN WOMAN GOOD
1> cook and housekeeper; in small family; city
preferred; wages $20 to $25. Apply 228 O'Farrell
street - aus 2t«
BY YOUNG LADY TO Do PLAIN SEWING BY
I> the day. Please call at 20 Clara St., bet. Third
and Fourth, below Folsom. aus 2t*
BY A YOUNG GIRL TO DO HOUSEWORK OR
chamberwork and wait on table in private
boarding-house. Please call at 20 Clara st, bet
Third and Fourth, below l'olsom. quo 2t*
V OUNG GIRL WANTS DRESSMAKING BY THE
J day; good fitter; $1 a day. Apply 412% Four-
teenth st. - aus 2t*
COOK WANTS SITUATION— WILL DO (iEN-
cral housework; small family. 136 Fifth st..
Room 6; no postals answered. It*
/COMPETENT WOMAN WISHES SITUATION AS
\J cook or do general housework; good laundress;
private faintly. Address Cook, Box 160, Call
Branch Office. It*
QITUATION WANTED BY RESPECTABLE
0 woman; good plain cook; good city reference if
required. 3 Cleveland st. It*
«7 FIRST-CLASS SECOND GIRLS, SWEDISH
•-> and French, are awaiting situations. 105 Stock-
ton street, Room 2. It*
A YOUNG GIRL LATELY FROM EAST, WANTS
A situation to do general housework; or would do
upstairs work in private family. Call 344 Fifth
street -...■- ■-■ , '■ ■ ■ It*
WELL-EDUCATED NORTH GERMAN GIRL AS
nursery governess for grown children; good
seamstress; references given; no objection to the
country. Address li. t Box 14, Call ollice. It*
COMPETENT WOMAN WISHES WORK BY THE
VJ day, washing, Ironing, or house-cleaning. Ap-
ply 233 Fell St. It*
SITUATION WANTED BY THOROUGHLY COM-
O petent woman to do housework; a good cook;
city or country. 1409 Buchanan st. It*
CIOLORED GIRL WISHES A SITUATION TO DO
VJ general housework. Call or address M. S.. IH2O
Hyde st. au4 3t«
TWO SWEDISH GIRLS WANT SITUATIONS;
1 one to do upstairs work in hotel preferred, the
other housework. Call or address 7 14 Montgomery
avenue. au4 3t*
SWEDISH GIRL WISHES SITUATION TO DO
0 general housework in a small family; wages $20.
Address 54 Clementina st. au4 3t*
SITUATION WANTED BY GERMAN GIRL IN
private family to do general housework. Inquire
New Atlantic Hotel. aut 3t*
TvERMAN GIRL WANTS SECOND WORK; WILL
\J do sewing. Apply 308 Jessie st. au4 2t*
\-EAT YOUNG GIRL WISHES SITUATION TO
1A do general housework in a nice private family.
Call 1142 Howard st. r au4 2t*
«7 SCANDINAVIAN GIRLS WANT SITUATIONS;
Z> do cooking or general housework. Please call
1607 Powell st. au4 2t*
STRONG WOMAN WANTS WORK BY THE DAY,
washing or house-cleaning. 13 Geneva St., bet
Sixth and Seventh, off Brannan. au3 M*
EXPERIENCED OPERATOR ON GROVER AND
Baker or Domestic sewing machine for -dress-
maklng. 405 O'Farrell St. : au33t*
IJESPECTBLE SCOTCHWOMAN, WHO IS A
XV first-class nurse and it good cook, wants a place
as working housekeeper or infant's nurse, Call 455
Jessie St., In rear, second flat. au3 3t*
"OESPECTABI.E WOMAN WISHES situation
-It- take care baby to wet-nurse. 324 Seventh. 3 3t*
* N OLD LADY WANTS A SITUATION TO AS-
1 V sist In light housework: a good home more than
wages. Apply 545 Minna st. an 3 St*
VRENCH LADY, SPEAKING GOOD ENGLISH
1 and in need of work, wishes gentlemen's mend-
Ing: understands tailoring. Address Se insln as,
700 California st. an 3 3f
IjMKST-CLASS COOK. WHO UNDERSTANDS
X pastries and meats thoroughly, desires situation
in hotel or boarding-house. 1-iOV Sacramento. 33*
-yOUNG GERMAN GIRL WISHES POSITION;
X is a first-class seanistrfss. and will take care of 1
or 2 children or assist with upstairs work. Apply
258, bet. Fourth and Fifth. au2 4t*
ADY WISHES TO TAKE IN PLAIN SEWING.
281 sixth St.. Room 1. . aul 7t«
ANTED— BY AN ENGLISH GIRL. SITUA-
'• tion as lady's companion, traveling companion,
or any other suitable situation; will make herself
useful. Address A. 8., care KEARNEY A- CO., 129
S. Spring st., Los Angeles. jy:il til*
"Vf an' witEThorse and > wagon~wishes
1U job by day or mouth. in city. 128 Twenty-ninth
WANTED— BY G. A. R. MAN. POSITION AS
»» collector for first class mercantile house: best
of references. Address Collector, Room 112, St.
Ann's Hulldlug. ans st*
BUTCHER— MEAT-CUTTER; STRICTLY
sober, reliable young man: willing to jvork;
city or country. Address Buu-her, Box 32, this
office. ■ aus st*
MAN WHO IS ABLE TO BE BUTLER OR
valet de chambre will do any housework: good
character and very polite; speaks German, French
and English; ago 40. FRED GLEICUNER. 620
Fourth st. . It*
r OUNG MAN,' WITH CONSIDERABLE KXP.E-
X rieuce in hardware business, would like position
cither In retail or wholesale house as clerk or sales-
man. Address F. J. 8., Box 141, Call Branch. It*
IRST-CLASS FURNISHING GOODS, CLOTH-
X I Ing or hat salesman wishes position. Address P.
F. 8., Box 141, Call Branch Office. It*
SITUATION WANTED BY THOROUGHLY
0 practical engineer: also a good mechanic and
familiar with electric lights; best of references. C.
ASHMAN, 610 Howard st. It*
BY YOUNG MAN, AS AGENT OR SOLICITOR:
13 sober, steady and a rustler: give him a trial;
state terms. L. A. P., 824 Folsom st. au4 3L*
IV ANTED— 11Y MACHINEST AND ENGINEER,
»* also fine pipe-fitter: sober and reliable as a
clock ; state w^ges^ LEWIS. 824 Folsom st. 4 2t*
STRICTLY SOBER, RELIABLE MAN WITH
references wants work of any kind in office,
or store; fair scholar: good, rapid penman; quick
and accurate at figures. Address E. W., Box 144,
Call Branch Office. au3 7t*
V NG AMERICAN MAN AND WIFE WISH
X situations: man understands care and driving
horses and general work; woman general house-
work, also understands milk and butter. A. D.. Box
45. this office. an 3 3t*
■yOUNG MAN, BET. IS AND 19 YEARS OLD,
X has 4 years' experience at grocery business or
can attend bar, wants situation at same: has first
class city references. Please address W.J. 8., Box
124, Call Branch Place. au3 3t»
I V' AN TED-SITUATION BY A MIDDLE-AGED
* i American, sober and Industrious, to take charge
or rr.nch or other place. W. WALLACE, Redwood
City. Cal. an 3 3t*
pARDENER WISHES A SITUATION CARE
VJT horses and cows; general work around private
place. Address " Horses," Box 44. this office. 3 3t«
V OUNG BAKER WOULD LIK(S POSITION; UN-
-1 derstands bread and cakes: city or - country.
Addres» 716 Howard St., Room 20. au3 3t*
1, OY 17 YEARS OLD WOULD LIKE A POST.'
1) tlon as driver for light delivery wagon. Please
call or address 1228 Mission st. au3 3t*
\\r ANTED— A SITUATION BY A YOUNG MAN
■ ■ wllllugto work: best of city reference given, and
security it required. Address F. 11., 80x 133. Call
Branch Office. - ]y3O "I*
\\" ANTED— A FIRST-CLASS POSITION FORA
'■ ' married man, who saved $20 by purchasing a
merchant tailor-made suit for $20; merchant tailor's
price $40. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PAR-
LORS, corner Post ami Dupont streets.
Ui ANTED— BOOK-KEEPERS. CLERKS AND
others who are looking for first-class positions
to fall and see our merchant tailor-made business
suits for $15: merchant tailors' price, $30.
ORIGINAL MiSFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner
Fust mid Dupont streets. -.
t'KilALIi ; HKLP, WAN'TKIK '
TrrAITRKSsTT ; RTvATE FAMILY:" $2sT COOK.
• • large family, $30: waitress, hotel, $30; second
girl, $20; girls ror housework, $20 to $30; cook,
boarding-house, $25 : waitress, same house, $15. R.
T. WARD .V CO., 010 Clay st •• --.: ;■■ It*
U' ANTED— 2 AMERICAN COOKS, $30; LAUND-
r.'ss, $35: 3 German cooks, $30 and $25; Ger-
man second girl, $20; Swiss girl for general house-
work, no wash, $25: 3 Swedish girls for general
housework, $25; chambermaid for nice lodging-
house, $20; chambermaids and waitresses for U>ani-
Ing-hooses at DELOKME & ANDRE'S. 320 Sutter.l
SCANDINAVIAN AND GERMAN GIRLS FOR
cooking. $30; chamberworK. $20: general honse-
work, 920, $25; best places. Swedish Employment
unite, 524 Bush. ■ It*
;\\ ANTED— 3 COOKS, GERMAN COOKING, $30;
'■- • v 5 German and Scandinavian - girls, ■ general
housework small families. $20 and $25: 12 young I
Irish girls, cooking and general housework, $'JU and
$25 4 German, lrencb.aud Scandinavian second
girls, $20: 5 chambermaids assist waiting. 420; 14
waitresses for private boarding-houses, hotels and
restaurants, city aud country, $\!O and $25 and >-;
per week: nurse-girl for Alameda, $20, and many
others. Apply to J. F. CROSETT 4 CO., 202 Stock.
tun St. .- - .- -' ■:■-:■:■ ■- ■■■-■■-: ■■ , ■..-: .-.- ■- It .;-
-2 GERMAN MIRSE-OIRLS, $25; 3 GERMAN
girls for housework, $20: upstairs girl, $20;
cook, $20. Scandinavian Employment Ofuce, 106
Stucttonst. .- . .-•■• .■--.---,-.-• ■ -lt»i
UI AN TED— FIRST-CLASS LAUNDRESS, V $30;
Scandinavian cook forranc.':, $25; German sec-
: ond girl, $20: laundress aud second girl, $25; cook
and housework girl, $30; a lunch waitress and 3
German cooks, $oO each. Apply MISS I'LUNKETT,
424 Suiter st-..- ■■ - • -■-■- -- -..:-;lt--
-2 WAITRESSES, SAME COUNTRY HOTEL. $25
and free fare: 2 chambermaids to assist waiting,
country hotel, tare advanced; 5 waitresses, alffer-
ent country hotels, $20: 4 cooks, country, $::5 and
$30; 2 German cooks, country. $25 and $30: 10
girls for housework, country, $20 and $25. ■ C. It.
iIANSEN & CO., lIP Geary st. ■ - - It;,
\ WANTED— 5 GERMAN OR SCANDINAVIAN
<< cooks, city, $25 aud $30; 3 cooks, City, $25: 4
chambermaids lo assist with waiting. $20: 2 second
girls, (iermau or French, $20; 8 waitresses, hotel,
city, $20: 20 girls for housework, city, »2.i and $25;
4 nurse-girls, $12 and $15. 1 C. R. HANSEN &. CO.,
110 Geary st. -r ,■ ..,.■:■■:■-? -:..-...■" ,■■ - ■-■-■■ ■It a
1 U/AViKb-HEAD WAITRESS, ; $30. HOTEL
>»' GAZETTE, 420 Kearny st. ■•- -■•-.■ -v it" ;
ANTED — WOMEN AND GIRLS TO WORK j
on i nut. ' Apply at factory. Tenth and Bryant
: Its.. CODE. ELFELT CO. auS 3t
T ADIES, . ATTENTION-MRS. W IN HAS
-L moved her employment office to 147 seventh
St.; good German and other girls for all kinds 0!
work on hand. -- -'- ' -"- - '' _£____
LABELERS WANTED TO WORK ON FRUIT.
X_ Apply at FONTANA & CO.'S, cor. Francisco and
Taylor sis., North Beach.- .- ana I"" 1 ■■
GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK. 142
Eleventh st. -■-- ■■■'■■ ■ : ■■■■•■.?-■■ '■■-*■■ ? 1 ! 5 ___
WANTED-EDUCATED MOTHERLY WOMAN
»» by business House. Address H. Z. N., liox
87, Call Branca Office. am 3t»
V OUNG GERMAN GIRL, LIGHT HOUSEWORK.
1 822 Lombard St., nr. Jones. ' aus 3t* -
C ERMAN GIRL, BET. 14 AND 15 YEARS. 320V4
IJ Fifth st. aus at*
YOUNG GERMAN GIRL, GENERAL HOUSE-
I work; small family; $15. 146 Eleventh. aus 3t*
TV ANTED -A GERMAN GIRL FOB LIGHT
'' housework; wages $12. SOS Sixth. ans 3t*
YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST LIGHT HOUSEWORK
X and children. 1620 Broadway^ ans 3t»
O APPRENTICES TO LEARN DRESSMAKING.
A Apply 5 Qnlncy place.off PIne.MRS. DENIS. 53*
\\T ANTED— ASSISTANT AT MASSAGE.
II 281-L. Sixth St., Room 14. -■■■ »n5St«
VOUNO GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK AND
1 assist with baby In small family; $20. 1902
Devlsadero it. .-.: ans 2t*
VV ANTED— A HOUSEKEEPER FOR ALAMEDA;
»' no washing. Apply 19 Mission St. aus 'it*
TT'XKERIENCED GIBLS. PAPER BOX FACTORY;
J_ no others: good wages. 8 Bush st. It*
GIRL, 14 TO 17, TO MIND BABY AND ASSIST
in homework-. 709 York st. It*
-YOUNG GIKL TO ASSIST: SMALL FAMILY.
X 1809 Stelnerst., after 10 o'clock. It*
W ANTED-SMALL GIKL TO DO LIGHT HOUSE-
• ' work; must sleep at home. Call at 40dya Pow-
ell st. it*
IRL FOR SECOND WORK AND WAITING.
Apply 1307 Hyde St. It*
IKL-GENERAL HOUSEWORK AND COOK-
Ing. 1717 Post St. ■■It*
YOUNG GIRL FOR SMALL FAMILY TO AS-
-1 slst In housework. 2138 Post St. It*
GIRL. LIGHT HOUSEWORK AND MIND
baby: wages $10. Call 134 Eddy st. It*
ALESLADIES WITH SOME EXPERIENCE.
0 Glove Department, 305 Kearny St., Room I. It*
VXFERIENCED OPERATOR ON PANTS. 9-9\_
X2J Howard St. ______
W ANTED— YOUNG GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSE-
II work. 1015 Fillmori: st. It*
Oft GIRLS. HOUSEWORK. EUROPEAN OFFICE,
-.V 105 Stockton St. It*
GIKL FOR COOKING AND HOUSEWORK;
wages $--"0. 1402 Webster, near Geary. It*
VV ANTED— A GIRL FOX GENERAL HOUSE-
»' work. 1824 Eddy St. It*
V oIJ NG GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK IN
X small family. 1505 (-.olden Gate aye. It*
ITTLE GIRL TO ASSIST WITH CHILDREN.
J 410 McAllister st. It*
1 URL FOR HOUSEWORK. 416 TURK ST.
YOUNG GIRL WANTED TO WORK IN SMALL,
1 family. 2002 Mason St. It*
MART GIRL WANTED FOR UPSTAIRS;
American family. 2414 Washington. It*
ANTED— GERMAN OR SCANDINAVIAN
■' Klrl for general housework; no washing. 515
Ellis st. It*
VV ANTED-A SMART WAITRESS. 143 FIFTH
" street. It*
7 1 IRL FOR general HOUSEWORK IN small
VJ Jewish family; must be a good cook; refer-
ences. 730 McAllister st. It*
V OUNG GIRL OR WOMAN FOR LIGHT HOUSE-
I work; family of 4. Apply 4 Wool st., Bernal
Heigh ts. It*
WANTED- GIRL FOR CHAMBERWOKK AND
II waiting on table, at 13 Page St. It*
YOUNG GIKL TO TEND CHILDREN WANTED.
J. 2422 Clay, bet. Webstar and Flllmore. It*
WANTED-WAITEK-GIRL AT 219 THIRD ST.;
call early. It*
VACANCIES FOR TWO MORE LADIES TO
learn telegraphing. Apply at office, 640 Clay. 4 7
W ANTED-A GERMAN GIRL FOR SECOND
work, waiting at table and sewing. Call from
10 to 12 at 511 Van Ness. an 4 3t»
U' ANTED— A GIRL TO ASSIST IN HOUSE-
work. 226 Austin St., bet. Bush and Pine, Van
Ness and Franklin. au4 3t*
GIRL WANTED TO HELP IN KITCHEN. 533
VJ Second st. - au4 3t«
WANTED— WAITRESS FOR RESTAURANT;
' ' $20 and room. 1606 Valencia st. au4 3t*
VOUNQ LADY TO ASSIST IN MASSAGE; NO
X experience necessary. Call 33 Taylor st. au4 3t*
WOMAN; COOK: DO LAUNDRY WORK; SMALL
'' family; wages $25. 922 Eddy st. «114 3t*
/COMPETENT YOUNU WOMAN AS COOK.
\J assisting laundress, housework; reference. Call
afternoon. 1620 Sacramento st. nu4 2t*
GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK; $10. « liar-
rlet St., nr. Sixth, off Howard. au4 2t*
EXPERIENCED WOMAN OR GIRL FORGENER-
X- al housework. 1320 Stockton, store. aut2t»
YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN HOUSEWORK.
X 1218 a Eddy St. au4 at*
'ANTED— LADY CANVASSERS. MRS. C.
'* GARDNER, i>s4 Broadway. Oakland. an 4 7t*
IRL TO WAIT AT TABLE IN RESTAURANT.
1239 Market st. au4 2t»
I'lß SEWERS, FINISHERS AND LINERS;
X only competent bauds. 124 Kearny St. ana St
YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN LIGHT HOUSE-
X work. Apply 1230 Treat aye. au3 3t*
W ANTED- WOMAN WHO HAS SOME KNOWL-
»» edge or medicine and nursing; must be able to
instruct ladles. Address C. Box 161. Call Br. 33*
IRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK IN SMALL
\J family: must be goo 1 cook. 2132 Pine st. 3 3t»
/l ERMAN GIRL TO DO GENERAL HOUSE-
' 1 wo; and cooking in small family. Call In [ore-
noon, 2232 Howard st. ana 3t*
IV ANTED— A YOUNG GIRL TO TAKE CARE OF
V* baby; small wages; good home. 26 Diamond
St., bet. Seventeenth and Eighteenth. au2 tt
U' ANTED— 20 VOUNH LADIES IN A FANCY
box factory; good salary; no piecework. 430
Pine st. au2 7t*
\* OUNG GERMAN OR SCANDINAVIAN GIRL;
X general housework. 1220 Golden Gate aye. 2 4t*
C/|A WOMEN AND GIRLS WANTED IMMEDI-
U\J\J atcly at A. LVSK i CO.'S cannery, lirannan
St., bet. 'Ihlrd and Fourth. Apply immediately. 29tr
r.A|l WOMEN AND GIRLS WANTED IMMEDI
oUU ately at A. LI SK _ CO.'H cannery, Brannan
St.. bet. Third and Fourth. Apply Immediately. 29tf
x/ili WOMEN and girls wanted im.medi-
ouv ately at A. LUSK & CO.'S cannery, Brannan
St.. bet. Third and Fourth. Apply immediately. 29tf
P,/lfk WOMEN AND GIKLS WANTED IMMEDI-
OvlUately at A. LI SK * CO.'S cannery, Brannan
St., bet. Third and Fourth. Apply immediately. 2»tf
GIRLS. BETWEEN 14 AND 16 YEARS OF AGE.
r wanted at Pacific Can Company's, Towuseud
St., bet. Sixth and Seventh. Jy26 tr
TVJURSE-OIRL WANTED. APPLY AT6I4UROVE
VI street. jy26 tf
~-\(\l\ WOMEN AND GIRLS WANTED IMMEDI-
OyJU ately at A. LUSK 4- CO.'S cannery, Brannan
St., bet. Third and Fourth. Apply Immediately. 24 tf
inn WOMEN AND GIRLS TO WORK ON
1 \JV fruit. Apply FONTANA & CO., cor. Fran-
cisco and Taylor sts.. North Beach. jy22 :-'.ot
MAJLK 1i1.1.P WAJNTKD. ■
Tn~COALSINERs7'FREE FABE-'z CAPIPERS
XV for cannery, $2 25: metal spinner, $3; 2 plain
carpenters. $2 60 to $3; axmau. $40 and found-
blacksmith's helper, $2 25; waiter, springs, $30:
waiter, school, $30; 3 hotel waiters, $30 and $33;
cook, $50; second cook, $40, free fare; teamsters,
laborers and others. R. T. WARD _ CO., 610
Clay st. it
f.A LABORERS FOR WASHINGTON TO GO ON
O\J Friday's steamer, can work all winter, wages
$2 25 per day, get tickets through to the work at re-
unced rates from P.. T. WAI'.D & CO.. 610 Clay. It
. VV AN TED-FRENCH COOK, PRIVATE FAMI-
'» ly, S5O; butler aud wife as cook, country:
butler, city, $40; butler, countiy, $35 to $40; boy
to help iv the kitchen, private family, country, $18:
man about place, $20: young man to help around
caterer's business, »20: young man to work In
grocery store, country, $20 to $25, must speak Ger-
man; pantryman, $25; ve^ccal'lenian, $30: German
boy to work around bakery, $20; German foreman
for vineyard; cooper for country, $10 and found;
hotel waiter, city, $30: 2 waiters for plain hotel,
$25; young man to help waiting, first-class place.
$20. DEI.OKME & ANDRE. 320 Sutler St. It
W ANTED— HARNESS-MA FOR RANCH
'» near city; fanner and wife, $35; middle-aged
man about place, $20; metal-splnner, $2 50 to $3 a
day; 2 experienced furnace men, $60; laborer for
mine. $30 : coopers on slack work, $.45 ; second cook,
$35: dish-washer, $30; kitchen hand. $15: farmers,
milkers and others, at W. D. EWER Jt CO.'S., 628
Clay st. ■• - • - ' It
"1 i 1 LABORERS, $2; 12 MliN, $175: 3 TEAM-
sters, hostler. $30; blacksmith, $60; dish-
washer, $15. Swedish Employment ' Office, 524
Bush st. , . It*
W ANTED— COACHMAN. AND WIFE FOR SF.C-
-• » ond girl: must bavegood references; $60; also
a young man who understands gardening, $20 Ap-
ply MISS PLUNKEIT. 424 butter St. It
\V AJIT E:D-PORTER, $20; PANTRYMEN, $25;
"3 waiters, $30; 2 dish-washers. HOTEL GA-
ZETTE, 420 Kearny St. ■..■■. - It.
W ANTED TO GO TO-DAY NORTH. 40 AXMEN.
»» $2 25 to $2 50 a day; 60 laborers, $2; 10 bridge-
men, $3 00 a day, railroad and bridge work. Apply
to J. F. CRUSE rr & CO., 628 Sacramento st. it
V\'ANTED-6 MORE MEN TO WORK AROUND
»• saw-ralil and woods, $30: 8 more men to drive
scraper-teams, short distance, $30; 15 labor- , -i
pick aud shovel, $30. city; 10 more laborers. $2 a
day, short distance: laborers and teamsters for
city, $1 75 a day, am' others. Apply to J. F.
CKOBKTT A- CO.. 628i>auramento»t. it
V\ 1 ANTED — JOBBING BLACKSMITH AND
>' Ik rsc-shoer, country, $3 to $3 50; wagon-
maker, country. $3 to $3 50: housc-palntcr, $3 a
day; foreman for logglug camp, $75 to $125 and
found: filer for saw-mill, $60 and found; 3 bench
. bauds, $3 to $3 50 a day; 2 cuopers on slack work,
$35 and board: blacksmith and wood-worker for
mine, *40 and found ; stone mason. $2 50 a day and
board. Apply to J. F. CKOSETT & CO., 628 Sacra-
mento st. ■ - - - ■ • -.- .-. it ; ■
VI ' ANTED-4 WAITERS, CITY AND COUNTRY,
■ VI $25 aud $30: pantryman, $25; young man for
- lunch-house, country, $25. and others. Apply to
J. F. CKOSt.Tr & CO., 628 Sacramento St. It r
BLACKSMITH HELPER, DRIVE SHOES PR lX-
clpat work, ! $40 and found, country, steady
work; ; mctai-spitiner, $3 50 a day: 10 wood-chop-
pers, near city, $2 a day: 15 laborers for mine In
Mexico, far ■ advanced, $2 50 a day, c. B. HAN-
SEN - CO.. 110 Geary st. • - -It.
ASSISTANT ROOM-CLERK FOR ONE OF THE
iV leading hotels in the State: must be a first-class
penman and have a goud memory: $60 and fouud.
Apply, stating age, iv own handwriting, C. K. HAS-
SEN _ CO., lIP Geary sL - ■.-*■■ ■ -^:it .
ARD FOREMAN. ; $100; SAW-FILER, $100;
X both for saw-mill nth; see proprietor here
this forenoon, C. 11. HANtSEN & CO., 110 Geary. 1 1
i) CARPENTERS, $40 AND FOUND; 2 COOPERS
-. tank-work, $50 and round, for vineyard, country,
free fare. C. K. UANSEN A CO.. 110 Geary st. ; It
HOUSE- PAINTER, FINISHING WORK, COUN-
nL try, $50 and found, fare free. C. R. HAN SEN &
co- ------- - ■ -■ ■- ■ -■■'-.■ ■■.--..-.--.-- rlt,,.
On LABORERS FOR A MINE NORTH, $3 A DAY
-VJ and free fare. . C. R. II AN.SEN : _ CO., 1 10
Geary st. ■■ . ■:,■-■.-. -:.. -. - : ..-.■>.-.-.-■., ■'....- n~.: it ■■
BARKEEPER. > COUNTRY .- HOTEL, $65 ■ AND
1> fouud; German barkeeper, city, $10 aud found;
meat and pastry cook, country hotel, $60;' third
Cook, country hotel, $40; assistant couk, Institution
in country, $10 and fare: 3 waiters, country, $30
and found: butler, private family in city, $30. c.
B. HANSEN & CO.. 110 Ueary St. g.-- -. .g --.-■ It -
HORSESHOER, $:< 60 PEB DAY; COOK, 870.
J. B. Mill AN, 6-22 Clay It. ir.^ ■ - It* «
PRESSMAN ON t VESTS. R, J. HOLLZSB, 338
Miuna ' ;....- »uS 3t*
■■■■■•-■■< .-'...'.; ..'■; f■. . -■
HELP WANTED-COWrNUED. ■ ,
p LERKS SEEKING POSITIONS AS SALESMEN, '
\J salesladies, copyists, book-keepers, stenographers
obtain them. Clerks' Bureau. 3os Kearny. Rin.l. a 5 2*
I^IRST-CLASS CANVASSER. 321 V, TURK ST.,
' bet. 7:30 and 8:30 a. m. ■ »u5 it*
r AN TED-GOOD, SOBER KIICHEN HAND.
11 503Davlast. lt»
DKDGS-YOUNG MAN IN DRUG-STORE: LlT-
tle experience; wages $25 » month; referenco.
Address A. 8., Box 131, Call Branch Office. It*
CTIVE YOUTH WANTED AT SULLIVAN'S,
120 Kearny St. It*
WAN^TED-WAITEK, AT 510 MARKET ST.
OOD TAILOR ON COATS AND VESTS. 1910
Polk st. • It*
SALESMAN— YOUNG MAN WITH SOMEKXIVE-
rience: glovo department. 805 Kearuy street,
Room L It*
T/lEST-CLASS SHOEMAKER ON NEW AND HE-
-1 pairing. 308 Turk St. It*
BOY WANTED AT 34 O'FARRELL ST., COFFEE
Saloon. It* _
T>APER-HAN'QER AT 1202 MISSION STREET.
MAN TO DRIVE WAGON AND TAKEORDEHS:
$40 to start; must have $200 cash; no experi-
ence required. Address A. is., Box 113, Calx.
Branch office. - It*
OOD LUNCH WAITER WANTED. 425 BUSH
St.. from 11 to 2. ' It*
IV AN 1 ED— EXPERIENCED BOOTBLACK, 104
it O'Farrell at. MORRIS _ ENKLE. It*
UOY 14 OB 15 TO BLACK BOOTS AND CLEAN
I > barber-sliop; $4. 602 Kills at. It*
DISH-WASHER WANTED-MUST BE GOOD
man. Apply after Bat 105 Ninth st. ll*
EXPERIENCED FLUMBER'S HELPER WHO
Ji can do jobbing. 12 Mason at. _
TJELIAULE, ENERGETIC AND EXPERIENCED
IV salesman. F. B. CASE CO.. 1433 Valencia. It*
GOOD BOARDLNO-HOBSB COOK WAN I
2013 FoUoni St. ; It*
WHEELWKIUUT WAN I ED. SAN BRUNO
" road and Army at. It*
WANTED-GOOD BOY - COMPOSITOR. 415
11 Market st., top Boor. It* _
GOOD WAGON BLACKSMITH; MUST UNDER-
stand city work. 787 Mission St. It*
BUTCHER. 625 SEVENTH ST.
■ - It*
WANTED —AN ASSISTANT DRUO-CLEItK.
»' McDonnell's Pharmacy. 110 Grant avo. It*
milE NEW PENSION A'l'TfiM'iON. SOL-
-l diers and sailors— Not necessary to pruve up from
comrades, only from present disability; no fee In ad-
vance; widows of soldiers and sailors are all entitled
to a pension :clainn prosecuted with promptness and
dispatch by M.HAKISIS, authorlied United .-st.it.-*
Pension Attorney, 14 Geary st., San Francisco. 11*
■■\rACANCIES FOR 2 YOUNG MEN TO LEAK.f
V telegraphing. Apply at office, 040 Clay st. 47t
IV ANTED— AN ARCHITECT OR DKAFSTMAN
'• to give lessons evenings. Address O. R.. Box
20, this office. ant 3t«
U" ANTED -BOYS, AGE 15 YEARS, 1301 V*
Stockton St.. near Broadway. »u4 ;»
W ANTED— «OOD, RELIABLE AND ENERGET-
• ' ie men, with good address, can secure perma-
nent positions: no experience necessary. Apply
bet. 8 and 9 a. m., 1 368 Market st. »u4 3t
I*' ANTED- AH EXPERIENCED DRY-GOODS
»» clerk; one speaking the Spanish language pre-
ferred. Call 1320 Stockton St. au4 2t* -
V'OUNGMEN CAN HAVE FREE LESSONS AND
I free books for one month at BURGESS' Busi-
ness College, 410 Kearny St. au3 Tf
Ur ANTED-2 SALESMEN. CALL- AFTER ft"
r. m., 1308 Market st. au3 3t
I^XPEKIENCED OPERATORS ON CLOAKS. 24
-Dj Sausome st. - »u3 3t
GOOD, WILLING WAITER. 404 DEVISADEKO
street. . au3 3t»
IpIRST-CLASS WAGON-MAKER; ALSO BOY TO
' learn blacksniltlilng. 828 Harrison st. au3 3t*
C^OOD BARBER; STEADY WORK. 417 SUT-
\J fir street. au3 3t»
ANTED-A SALESMAN IN JEWELRY BUSI-
" ness. Address, stating reference and salary ex-
pected. B. C, Box 121), Call Branch Office. au3 St
U' ANTED— FIRST-CLASS VEST PRESSMAN.
Apply 226 Kearny st. au3 lit*
BARBER-SHOP IN COUNTRY FOR SALE;
clearing from $25 to $35 per week. Apply at 13
Mason St., Room 5. au2 tt
\V ANTED-2 BOYS, 18 YEARS OLD, TO LEARN
*» molding trade; must bring good references.
Apply at Klsdon Iron Works. aul 7t
SINGLE FURNISHED ROOMS— NIGHT, 25c
up: per week, $1 up: cleanest house In city.
Waldo House, 733 Market _. aul 7t*
I*' ANTED — SUPERINTENDENT FOR COAL
II mine; must be thoroughly conversant with all
the details of the business; references will be re-
quired; address by letter, stating amount of pay
that will be expected. Address Coal Mine. Box
this offlce. . ]y3l "t«
W ANTED — GOOD ENERGETIC MAN. 513
11 Montgomery at., cor. Commercial, upstairs. 3m
JEWELERS WANTED. 328 BUSH STREET.
"PENSIONS— LAW JUST PASSr.D GIVES
X all widows and disabled soldiers and sailors a
pension; no evidence to furnish; 00 discharge pa-
pers required; advice free; no advance expense or
fee. Authorized registered U.S. pension attorney.(2-U
years' experience), CAPT. J.H. SHEI'AKD, 819 Pino
Bt..adjoln'g Pension Place, San Francisco. Ca1.16 3m
WANTED— MEN FOR SINGLE FURNISHED
»» rooms: $1 a week; 25c a night. Elcho House,
863' Market St.. opposite Baldwin. jy2s lm
W ANTED- MEN TO TAKE ORDERS FOR
" shirts; city and country; no experience re-
quired. O. BERMAN, 769 Market St. jy2o lm
BARBERS' SITUATIONS PROMPTLY FILLED,
Bosses. Apply or address 13 Mason. J. FKANK.tr
SEAMEN AND ORDINARY SEAMEN WANTED
Shipping Agency. 311 PaclHc st. : ■ jyltf 3ia
W ANTED— SEALERS, WHO HAVE HAD EXPE-
' 1 rience in sealing sardine tins. Apply, between
11 and 12 a. m., to F. L. WOOSTEK, 1:21 Front
street. - ' jyia tf
MEN FOR SINGLE FURNISHED ROOMS; 150
per night. Linden House, Sixth and Howard.Btf
100,000 MEN WANTED TO LOAN MONEY
• on all articles at low rated; square dealiuz.
UNCLE JACOBS, 613 Paciflc st. anttt
IV ANTED— MEN OF LIMITED MEANS TO PUR-
>> chase a merchant tailor-made spring suit for
$15; merchant tailors' price, $30. ORIGINAL
MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and
IV ANTED — SEAMEN, ORDINARY SEAMEN
'' at 313 Pacific jal6tf
U- ANTED-A YOUNG MAN OF GOOD APPEAR-
' » ance to purchase a merchant tailor-made tnrco-
buttou cutaway suit, latest spring style, fur $1B 50;
merchant tailors' price $35. ORIGINAL MISFIT
clothing parlors, corner Post aud Dupoat
V ANTED— 500 MEN, HOWARD AND THIRD;
" basement. Bee Hive, to eat free home cooked hoc
lunch. with beerorwlne, 5 eta: open day A nii;h:.Btt
. AGENTS WANTED.
DE W?TT TALMAGE, D.D.— THE MASTER-
. work of his life, entitled "From Manger to
Throne," Just Issued ; 400 superb engravings: pano-
rama of Jerusalem, "Day of Crucifixion," in oil
colors, mounted on linen, unroldiug 10 feet in
length, positively dazzling In magnificence; bi'Uht
men and ladies in every town to take orders: $100
per month guaianteed, salary or commission; ex-
clusive territory. Address Pacific Publishing Comp-
any. 1236 Market St.. San Francisco, Cal. Jy27 tf
STANLEY'S OWN BOOK: THE TITLE IS. '-IN
Darkest Africa;" all others are frauds; proot
furnished, and agents wanted by A. L. BANCROFT
d: CO.. 132 Post St., San Francisco. jel7 tf
MARK TWAIN'S NEW BOOK. "A CONNEOri-
cut Yankee in King Arthur's Court," a keen an 1
powerrul satire on English nobility and royalty.
Immense sales: big profits. Apply quickly for term
and territory to A. L. BANCROFT « Co., 132 pj»t
tt., San Francisco. no!3tf
\\r ANTED— TO CANVASS FOR "Blusu
"of Roses," a perfect beautlfter: please call my
office for terms. MISS M.CLKVELAND.722 Bush.lm
LOBE RUBBER STAMP FACTORY, 1517 MAR-
VJ- ket st. ; cheapest place: nameand ink, 25c; lar^e
variety: country orders: agencies supplied. iny7 3m
TJIGHEST CAStfpRICE PAID FORFIJKnTtURE
XX for our Fresno store. 1362 Market st. aus tf
ALWAYS SEE OLSEN 4 HAY, 916 HOWARD
Jty. before selling your furniture. jyla 2m-eod
EGAN _ CO., 743 MISSION ST., PAY CASH FOR
furniture, carpets, stoves or anything; stoves
repaired and made equal to new. jy 17 tf
A LARGE QUANTITY OF SECOND-HAND FU».
ulture wanted; 20 per cent paid more thaaeljs-
where. MALONE, 34 Fourth St.; new store mlj.z
SELL YOUR SECOND-HAND FURNITURE TO
WILEY BROS, for cash. 931 Mission. je'i7 tt
MCCABE, 128 FOURTH ST., PAYS THE HltiH-
est price for furniture, stoves, ranges, carpets.
* LWAYS SELL YOUR FURNITURE. CARPETS,
A etc., t. MARK LEVY, Room 90, Murphy
Building, and receive extra money. ap2'j tt
MJ. SIMMON S~Jt~CO., AUCTIONEERS, WILL"
• buy your lurnJture, plauoi aud books. 1037
Market St. • »p9tt
STANDARD FURNITURE COMPANY WILL.
buy your furniture for cash or exchange new
furniture for old. 1045 Market st. apl9 6in
4 LL SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND CAB-
xV pets bought, large or suiall lots; call or seal
postal. ROSENTHAL, llOFuurthst, no! 4 -
DLUNDY, 829 MARKET ST., PAYS HlGlil;sr
. price for second-hand furniture. aps tf
YOU CAN GET MORE MONEY FOR YOUR SBO-
X oud-hand furniture from J. NOON AN A CO.,
1021 Mission St. nr. Sixth, than elsewhere )a!4 I'
- I'AKTS KISS WANTED.
IDDL£TAGIED^UEyTLi^XN nJ OF''HOD£BATi
means is willing to buy an Interest as active
partner In a business; saloon or ' restaurant ex-
cluded; Oakland or Alameda preferred; no agents.
Address X. i... Box 1 1. this oinee. an:;':««
Tv anteTT^furmsiTed house or lower
»' Hat of 9 rooms; north of Market at.: on line of
' c abl-cars: sunny location. Address, statins terms,
P.. Box 113. Call Branch Office. a us 2t»
- \V ANTED TO BENT-HOUSE OR FLAT- ABOUT '
'' 6 rooms and bath: bet. Jones and Stockton*
Bush and Ellis sts. Address at once F. C. 8., 423'
Post st. ■ - ■.--■■■■■ .- - ... > 1 ...... 'nu . 3(>
y respectable private
family, north or Market St.. an unfurnished room-
not to exceed $6, R. L. GARCIA, 131 Fourth at. 1'
mWO i RESPECTABLE LADIES WANT A NICK
X furnished front froom for dressmaking around
Market and Sixth sts. Address L. _ J., s;fti!
Jessie st. ■• ■ - it*
BY MAN AND WIFE WITH 2-YEAB-OLO CHILI)
X> wish room In private family where child could
be cared for during the day. Address M. s., Box
144, Call Branch Ofllce. . a ns at*
WANTED ■• TO KENT, ROOMS FURNISHED
suitable for housekeeping. 864 yt. Mission, ft 3*
BOARD AND SUNNY BOOM WANTED BY
quiet Infirm - gentleman where there are no
children or other roomers. Address Permanent. -
Box 44, this onlce. ■-■■■--..-..■ . - aus2t*
ANTED— BY A GENTLEMAN, SUNNY FUR-
IT nlshed room in private family, with or without
board, near cor. of Webster and Clay. Address.
giving terms. R. R.. Box 56. this ofllce. 'jy 1 7 t f
fJOOM ANDBOABD:CONVENIHMT TO ST.
X\ natlns' College: Catholic family preferred. Ad-
dresa Room. Box 148. Call Brancn Offlce. - It* •
■■-„■. I. (llli.l)ilKN BOAKDED. "
WANT CHILD TO BOARD. i> 815 N ATOMA~Bt7