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ONE SECRET WEDDING LED TO MOTHER Mrs. Dam's Niece Is Now a Bride. MISS COOPER'S ROMANCE ELOPED TO REDWOOD CITYWITH DAVID RAND. An Oakland Society Belle Takes a Minister With Her in Case One Could Not Readily Be Found. Oakland Office San Francisc Call! 908 Broadway. May 28. I Society has been surprised to learn that] 1 of one elopement within ltsl charmed circle a few days ago there w-ti-I second uni onv< ntional couplel aiimit that they were l»*d into the secret marriage practice by the example of the others. M ■..-■ M rrtle Cooper and Mr. David Rand were secretly wedded at Redwood City on April 8, and although they confessed to their relatives a couple of days later their friends bave only recently learned of thy romantic trip tv San Mateo County. "So It's out at last, is it?" said the petite bride last nipht. "We have been expecting to read of our escapade for many weeks past. It was a trille ro mantic, of course; secret weddings al ways are. You remember that a short time apj Frank Gowil! announced that he had been married at' Brentwood to Miss Champlin. Well, they were close! frien<l- md their example did not j seem to be such a bad one at all. Dave j and I hail been supposed to be engaged | for over a year, and we thought it would | be such fun to go and do likewise. One i Saturday a few weeks ago we made up | our minds to make the venture. We have a friend )•!••— a minister. Rev. A. W. Culver bo we persuaded him to come along with us to do the marrying. You see, we wanted a church wedding and I micht Dot be able to rind a minister on \ call. We went to Redwood City and were married in the Presbyterian church there. Rev, Mr. Wade Btood .up with us. and I think he rather doubted my being of legal age, but I wa* is six months ago. A lady named Mrs. Dodge was pressed Into se: vi< c as a witness, and the whole thing was soon concluded. It was infin itely better than having half a thousand people stare at you while being married. We kept it a secret till the next Monday and then we told our relatives. A little later Dave took a very formal little para graph to a local paper, but no one sus- i pected that it was us, but I really think It is about time now that my friends I cease to call me Miss Cooper. We haye 1 lived with Mr. Rand's mother and j there a«* not two happier people alive." Mrs. Hand is the niece of Mrs. Cyrus ' Dam. and has lived with the Dams many I years, her parents both being dead. She j "is a graduate of California College and I recently made her debut as an elocution- j Ist, having studied under Mrs. Carrie Fross-Synaer. In church circles she is j very popular, and was chaperoned by Mrs. Dam whenever she appeared in so cJety. The bride is a petite blonde of a bright i disposition that wins friends for her i wherever nhe goes. She is very talented, and in public has made a very favorable impression In histrionic art. It has been said that on the stage she would make a ran.- success. David H. Rand is with the Realty Syn dicate in San Francisco and his home ia on Twenty-sixth street in this city. He j is live years his bride's senior and has a | private' fortune. "I think we did just right." he says. "Miss Cooper is not any fonder of being made conspicuous than 1 am. We are young and I have to make my way in | the world, and 1 thought we could make \ a far hotter investment than frittering ; away a few hundred dollars on a fash ionable wedding that we would not have ! t-njoyed half so much. I suppose after i this we shall give a reception, and then j 1 want tv be forgotten." A POLICE MYSTERY FINALLY CLEARED UP MELVILLE STATELER THOUGHT HE WAS IN TROUBLE, ALAMEDA, May 28.— T. Melville State ler. son of T. K. Stateler. the railroad man, has been laboring under the Im pression for two weeks that he had either maimed or killed Police Office Brampton. For the same length of time the local Police Department has been deploring its ill luck in allowing to slip through its fingers what was supposed to be a much wanted bicycle thief! One night about two weeks ago, when the police wore attempting to enforce, the bicycle lantern ordinance, Officer Bramp ton sighted a llghtless wheel going along Railroad avenue, near Willow stfeet. The offlci r hastened to the middle of the street to bead oft" the wheelman. The bicycle rider did not surrender, lie? let out a link or two of his legs and ran into Brampton at full speed. While the officer was disen tangling himself from the broken spokes the rider of the machine disappeared in the darkness. The bicycle was taken to the City Pris on, where the learned heads of the de partment ■ got toother and reached the conclusion that the prize had been stolen and that the man whom Brampton missed was the thief. Despite diligent search no owner was found for the wheel. Last night T. Melville Stateler visited the police station, proved that the wheel was his and admitted that he was riding it when it had such a violent meeting with Brampton. The voting man thought' at the time that ho had kelled the officer and fearing severe punishment has kept out of sight ever since. Only yesterday he learned that Brampton was none the worse for the collision. He sought an in terview with Chief Conrad and when he was informed that be had not been charged with any offense he immediately claimed his wheel. Young Stateli r gained considerable no toriety a short time ago by the announce ment of his secret marriage to a Miss Jacobson and the divorce proceedings which followed. WESTERN IMPROVEMENTS Richmond and Sunset Valley Making Rapid Strides in Progressive Measures. Richmond by the Bea will not be called upon to plead guilty to sloth and indif ference in trying to advance the prosper ity ot" the healthful suburban section of the city. The progress made in grading and mac adamizing streets and connecting side si wera with main leaders has been the means of keeping Contractor Felix Mc- Hugh busy with his gang of workmen. ■ This line of improvement indicates the : fact that the building of houses is going on. for it is a recognized fact that If no homes are being erected there is no ne cessity for progressive measures in get ting streets and sewers in good condition. Real estate transfers and notice of ■ buildings have been signified during the past week as follows: Southeast corner of Eighth avenue and Clement street, lot 25x107 feel, with old house; sold from the Hibernla Savings and Loan Society to W. IC. Bollington for $1900. On Second aye- nue, 150 feet south of Point Lobos. lot S x I'»> feet, for $675. One-half block fronting 600 feet on the east .side of Tenth avenue, between C and D streets, for $15,750. A big sale is recorded carrying a piece of property on which will be erected, the Richmond < '.or.gregational church, on the < orner of Seventh avenue and Clement Btreet, for $40,000. The postponement of awarding the con tract for the regrading of Twenty-fourth avenue, between A and B streets, has brought forth a protest from the execu tive committee of the Point Lobes Im provement Club, in which it offers a pur gestion in the following language: "That the Street Committee will award the said contract at its next meeting, as the ave nue has been graded and macadamized once, but through the shortsightedness of the property-owners the street has asain become impassable, both to pedes trians and vehicles, and we hope the Street Committee will not allow this necessary work to go by default." Following this request the committee, through Its chairman, James \V. Wllklns, requests the placing of electric lights at the following places: Sixth avenue and Lake street. Seventh avenue and A street; Seventh avenue and Clement street; Twentieth avenue and Clement street; Twenty-second avenue and Cali fornia Street; Twentieth avenue and Lake street, and that the lights be ex tended from Thirty-first avenue and Point Lobos avenue to the Cliff House and along the road from t~he Cliff House to the in tersection of the ocean beach and A street. The south side of the park, or the Sun set Valley, not to be outdone by Its neigh bor in the Richmond, is in the progres sive van and has more transfers of realty than any other section of similar area. Whether through necessity or otherwise, the Market Street Railroad Company has been instrumental in advancing real es tate valuation by its numerous electric branches. The continuation of the Stan van street electric line from Haight to I'arna-«sus avenue and along that thor oughfare to and directly in front of the Affiliated Colleges opens up a new sec tion of territory surpassed by none other in the city as choice building lots. The completion of the much-needed leading sewer running east and .west through the center of the valley Mas given the householders a long sought for opportunity to protect their homes in a sanitary measure. This, together with the introduction of electric lights and ad ditional water mains, has made the resi dents realize that they command some share of the City Fathers' affections. The most important movement, how ever, to give the Sunset Valley an im petus for wider usefulness is the contem plated extension of Nineteenth avenue south from Golden Gate Park at the ba3e of Sweeny's Observatory to Ingleside, connecting with the Ocean House and Dewey boulevard. There is one matter, however, that has 1 annoyed the property owners, and this is : that the work commenced two years ago ! on Seventh avenue has been left in an ! unfinished condition south of the pond. This roadway was intended to connect ] with Dewey boulevard at the Almshouse tract, but for some unassigned reason the work stopped as soon as the Dewey boule vard end was completed. BAY CITY CLUB'S RUN. Long Trip Taken by the Wheelmen Yesterday. The Bay City Club took a long ride yes terday, in which over forty members par ticipated. They rode from here to Lake Pllarcitos, in San Mateo County, and re turn, a distance of nearly fifty miles. Those who made tho journey were: Pres ident E. F. Fahrback, Captain A. J. Men ne, H. W. Welch, George P. Caldwell i Henry L. Day. Fred Boeckmann Jr., Wal i ter D. Sheldon, w. A. Bearles E. J. j Bangs. J. F. Kelly, E. A. Rusac, Archio I Reid. W. C. Hofer, Ed Hennlng, A Hu bert. Frank \V. Smith, Frank P. Marisch M. C. Rambo, B. C. Raynaud, F H Wil ters, C. B. Thompson. Leon Draper W V. McDonald. P. J. Morrin. R. J. Elliot' J. M. Nye Jr., Alex. Nye, C. L. Langlov' J. ML Salazar. George B. ptangenbereer Mr. Newlett, I. R. Lind, Mr. Allison w' J. Black. R. J. Black. A. Davidson. .Judge Frank H. Dunne, Horace P. Howard Z< | rah Y. Howard, and H. W. Spalding. Of seven Presidents of France only one has served a full term. He, Grevy resigned early in his second term. TOE SA:N FEANCISCO CALL, MONDAY, MAY 29, 1899. USED A KNIFE TO AVENGE HIS COUSIN'S WRONGS "Joe" O'Brien Stabs George Faust. RESULT OF A FAMILY ROW THE INJURED MAN SPIRITED AWAY BY RELATIVES. Had Been Secretly Married to O'Brien's Cousin and Was Ac cused of Treating His Bride Cruelly. ALAMEDA, May 2S.— A family row I which started some months ago through j the secret marriage of George Faust of j Petaluma and Miss Lucy O'Brien of Ala : meda. culminated last night in the serious i cutting of Faust by a man known as I" "Joe" O'Brien, who is a cousin of the woman. The cutting occurred near the home of James Walker, 2140 Encinal ave nue, who is married to a sister of Mrs. Faust. As near as can be learned Faust and O'Brien have not been priori friends since the former visited Jhe O'Brien home at : HO.'i Court street and announced to the j family that he was Miss Lucy's husband j and that they had been married for sev eral months. O'Brien, the cousin. Inter fered at the time and demanded that Faust produce bettor evidence of the marriage ceremony than his unsupported word. The girl subsequently left her home, and has since been living with her husband. Of late reports have reached the family that Faust had not been treating his wife properly, and Cousin O'Brien deter mined to interfere in the woman's behalf. In the meantime Mrs. Walker had taken an active interest in the trouble, siding with Faust as against her sister and cousin Joe. She told Faust that the cous in was actuated in his course by Jealousy, and that as a matter of fact he was in love with Lucy. This statement stirred up Faust. He left the Walker home last night in search of O'Brien at the same time that O'Brien departed from Court street on a still- hnut for Faust. Mrs. Anna O'Brien, the mother-in-law, accom panied her nephew, while Walker went : with Faust. The family meeting occurred '} on Encinal avenue, near Park street. O'Brien and Faust did the talking. The former is a man of slender build, while i Faust is fully six feet tall and broad shouldered. After some words between j the men they were seen to clinch, and sud denly Faust staggered away with bis hands clasped to his left side. He was assisted from the place by Walker, who took him to his home at 2140 Encinal avenue, where he was secreted. Dr. W. I* Friedman attended the wounded man. "I was called last night about 10 o'clock to 2140 Encinal avenue to attend a man suffering from a severe knife wound." said the doctor. "The cut extended from his left armpit for a distance of eight or ten inches across the body over the heart. The flesh was cut down to the ribs. I took twelve stitches in the wound. The only thing that saved the man's life was the fact that the knife was drawn diag onally across the ribs." Joe O'Brien, who wielded the knife, ac knowledged that he was the party who had done the cutting, and that his cous in's husband was the victim. "I cut Faust in self-defense," said O'Brien. "He struck me. and then I, being the smaller man, stabbed him. I do not care to discuss the matters that led up to the trouble. To do so It would be necessary to go into unsavory family secrets. I am not in love with my cous in, and am not Jealous of her, but I want to see her treated properly." Faust was a member of Company C of Petaluma, and enlisted under, the name of James Connelly. He met Miss O'Brien while the volunteers were stationed at Camp Barrett. They were secretly mar ried in San Francisco last December. After the troops were mustered out Faust informed Mrs. O'Brien that he was her son-in-law. A scene followed the an nouncement, and there has been trouble In the family ever since. BEN TRUMAN ARRIVES. Ben Truman of Los Angeles, the Com missioner to the Paris Exposition, ar rived last night and is a guest at the Oc cidental. "I have been accused of desiring the secretaryship of the commission," he said las.t night, "but that is untrue. When I heard that Mr. Runyon was appointed, and knowing his capacity and ability, I wished him to take the position, thinking up to that time one of the commission would act as secretary. As soon as i learned that the other Commissioner wished to appoiint a secretary I wrote to Mr. Foote, telling him of my willing ness to make the appointment of Mr. Gasklll unanimous. "I have no plans as yet. We will organ ize this morning." Poisoned by Morphine. The death of Mrs. Mary Hall, aged 68 years, residing at 4400 Eighteenth street, was reported to the Coroner yesterday by Dr. Felipe Martinez, 300 Powell street. It was stated that the deceased was suffer ing with cancer and, in order to alleviate her sufferings, a previous physician who had been attending her had administered morphine. A portion of this drug had been- left in her room and she took an overdose of it during the night, whether with suicidal intent or not is not known. Her niece, Mrs. Riley, found her in a comatose condition at 9 o'clock yesterday morning and at once sent for her physi cian, Dr. Martinez, who did all in his power to restore her to consciousness, but without avail. She died at 3 o'clock, in the afternoon. In the absence of Coroner Hill Deputy McCormick permitted the body to remain at the residence. A Phelan Club Organized. A largely attended meeting of the James D. Phelan Club of the Thirty-ninth As sembly District was held at Saratoga Hall on Friday evening. Permanent officers were elected as follows: W. P. Adams, chairman; Frank Mann, first vice chair man; Dr. 1. W. O'Rourke, second vice chairman; Henry M. Owens, recording secretary; W. P. Carter, correspond! hk secretary; Oscar Hocks, treasurer; Louis Ratigan. sergeant at arms. A campaign committee of nine members from each primary election precinct was appointed by the chairman. A resolution was adopted making it the sense of the club that the apportionment, when made, should be by primary election precincts. A committee, composed of Dr. Henry Flockensteln, Joseph M. Kinley, John A. Fenton, W. P. Adams and Henry M. Owens, was -selected to confer with like committees of other clubs for the pur pose of organizing a James D. Phelan League of Clubs. Accused of Theft. Charles Jonas, a respectable appearing man. was arrested last night and charged with petty larceny. Jonas bought a gal lery ticket for the Orpheum, but as the place was crowded he was told to go to the box office, where the money would be refunded. There were a number of other men clamoring, for the return of their money and, according to one of them, Jonas picked up 20 cents which was com ing to him and attempted to leave the place. Notwithstanding Jonas' protestations of innocence he was arrested and charged with petty larceny. On learning the facts . Judge Mogan promptly released him on 1 his own recognizance. REAL ESTATE TRANSACTIONS Susan Curlnson (Daus) to Nathan Connson, ! undivided 4 of lot on NE corner of Lombard and Polk streets. N 60 by E 68:9; gift. Florence R. Frisbee to Wilhelmlne Schrader (wife of Otto), lot on E line of Noe street. 52:6 S of Fourteenth, S 25 by E 105; $10. Charles Srhmaling Jr. to Margaret Schmaling, lot on S line 'of Broadway, 16i> E of Leaven worth street, E 23 by S 60.; $10. Orville I>. and Millie E. Baldwin to William Monaghan. lot on Nff line of Everett street. 142 :•! NE of Fourth. XE 13:9 by N\V SO; $10. John A. and Palo' D. BeckwlJh to N. E. Beck with (wife of William A.), lot on S line of Twenty-fourth (Sonoma) street, 75 E of Kan 6aPSt E 50 by B 75 ; $10. . Charles Sladky to George Schussler. lot on W line of Sixth avenue, 150 N or A street, N 25 by W 120; $10. William J. and Sara KilllD and Carrie C. ! O'Nell to George W. Hendry, lot on NE corner ; of Tenth avenue and D street, N 600 by E 120; $10. Lida and William Bell to American Surety O mpany of New York, lot on E line of Tenth I avenue, "100 N of I street. N :">0 by E 120; $10. HOTEL ARRIVALS. GRAND HOTEL. G X Pattison. Pa |E II Amahan & w. Cal F Rascher, Sacto E I> Wells, Modesto C Solomon, Helena L Smith, Modesto J X Parsons, USA Master Smith. Morlesti E L Punay, Pea*. . c F M Chittenden. Cal F E Coykendall. '^al F Bonner & w, Cal (} Wiley. Port Costa |Mrs V W Miller, Cal F A Daroux, Sacto iMrs T> E Camp, Cal II G McCoomber, Cal W R Le<> &w, lowa X P Wright & w, Cal 'J J Finney & w, Ccl J H Myers. N V A Anderson, Suisun M M Israel, N V W M Cutter, t'al J K.-lshaw cfc w, Cal C W Chappel &w, Cal H Byrne, L Ang ,A Edwards & w. Cal J M Custer & w. Cal |.l E Ross, Ft Wayne W W Ken-hum, 111 S Lembach, Portland C H Bchlvelej <>r >vllle A Alexander, L Ang O A Hoffmnh, Cal W T Van Kirk. Cal I' McDonald & w Cal C B Bills, S Jose Mrs L Br.Mennach, Ca B Arnold. Cal Mr Breldenbach, Cal Mrs D Arnold, <-"al Miss A B Smltn, Cal PALACE HOTEL. F C Roberts, Cal Miss I Taylor. N V H C McPike, Oakland G S Growenor, N V H I' Manger, Albany :Mrs G S Gruwenor, N L Molks. Cal V M Isaacs. Los Ang E T Conk, Cal W X Turner, Boston J H Sutherland. Minn Mrs \Y II Turner. Bos Mrs .1 H Sutherland, M J Uosenthal. N V Minn Mrs E Fltzgibbon. N V G H Howard. Cal Miss I FltZKlbbon, NY Mrs Q H Howard. Cal R A Fltzglblion. N V «' L Merrlam. Cal Mrs J .1 Hoffman, Cht? C H Shaw. England W Gardener. NY DM Lumwlfn. Engld c Ii Bqyd, Chicago O A Dolby, England Mrs CD Boyd, ("hieag G S Llttlejohn. Syd- Mrs X T Taylor. N V ney. N S W Miss M G Knowles. N CMS Gardener, Eng V P Jones. Minn NEW WKBTERN HOTEL. A Sltnkey. Manila J Pratt, Seattle S Summerfleld, & w, G Onstbtt, Vancouver Sacramento ]H Barton. Ls Angeles A R Moulton, Cal 'j J Wilson. Vall.jn ]' (Cruse, NY |J Harrington, Prtlml It S Fisher. Fresno F Haworth ft w, Cal R W Gates, Chicago D Young, Ores-nn A Bhuenwith cfc w,J MeGinley, st..ckton Seattle .1 H Wall, Manila W E FJ.-11. England J Wright, San Jose J Rurk>-. Tacoma ' MEETING NOTICES. SAN Francisco Chaoter No. 1, Royal _^\_ Arch Masons, meets this evening. |C3f R. A. degree. - • /^r> OCCIDENTAL Lodge No. 22. F and A. m M.— THIS (MONDAY) EVENING, at .^^_ 7 o'clock 2D. By order of the W. M. Tt Jf WALTER O. ANDERSON: tea />T> MISSION Lodge No. 169. F. and A. M. • —Called meeting THIS (MONDAY) EVENING at 7:30 o'clock. Second IT Jf degree. C. D. BUNKER. Sec. /▼> KING SOLOMON'S Lodge No. 260. F m and A. M., Franklin Hall, 1833 Fill- A , more st.— Second degree THIS (MON- "JrV DAY) EVENING at 7:30 o'clock. By /V^ order of the master. HARRY KAEHR. Secretary. THE Sons of it George will ~_jPtj^ hold their 12th annual picnic IZZP^f^ at Glenwood. Santa Cruz t&MJS\. ~ Mountains. TUESDAY, MayEjQLxTS. B^* 30, 1899. There will be a _^g~ N -Cy^v splendid programme of i\V*^«p. games for which valuable * . \flP*'"""'^J prizes will be awarded sue- ~ fiiSSESsJ* cessful competitors. A full * a JffflH!§HHv' military band will be in attendance at the dancing pavilion. A most delightful day's outing Is assured to all. Trains leave foot of Market st. 7:45 and 8:45 a. m. Tickets, adults $1; children 50c. _ - JAS. HALL, President. R. R. CHORLEY. Secretary. THE Caledonian Club will hold its v «» >, thirty-third annual gathering and 3V, fhjh games at Shell Mound Park on y&£lLYp£ TUESDAY. May 30. As usual, 1 * the best athletes of the Pacific Coast will compete for prizes of coin, Jewels, badges and other articles of value; $2500 In cash will be distributed to successful competitors; full bands and renowned bag pipers will furnish music for the grounds and dancing platform; a Hichland .hospitality will be extended to guests and an unequaled day of pleasure will be afforded to all comers; buy tickets for Shell Mound Park; adults 50c; children lie. ANGUS McLEOD. Chief. ANDREW McNAIR. Sec. TWENTY-FIFTH annual picnic given '«_^ by the Ancient Order of Foresters at CtT California Schuetzen Park. San Rafael, Jl\ TUESDAY, May 30. Round trip, in- >£j» eluding admission to park, 50c; children, 2.'c; valuable gate and game prizes; train leave 9-11 a. m.. 12:35-3:30 p. m. L,' .-.;;; V: M. BOEHM. President. R. N. McLENNAN. Secretary. THE California Debris Commission, having received applications to mine by the hydraulic process from J. H. Southwlck, In the North 2 Hill placer mine, near Milton. Calaveras County, to deposit tailings In Rich Gulch: from T. B. Bennett, In the Ohio mine, near Wash, Plumas County, to deposit tailings on a flat below the mine; from W. E. Duncan Sr.. in the York Ranch placer mine, near Spanish Ranch, Plumas County, to deposit tailings on a flat below the mine; and from Alfred Schofleld, In the Klondike mine, at Whisky Diggings, Sierra . County, to deposit tailings behind .the dam of the Washington mine. In Slate Creek, gives notice that a meeting will be held at room 59. Flood build- ing, San Francisco, Cal.. on June 12, 1899, at 1:30 p. m. , NOTICE is hereby given by order of the Board of Directors of the OCEANIC STEAMSHIP COMPANY that a meeting of the stockholders of said company has been called by said Board, to be held on FRIDAY, the second day of June, A. D. 1899. at 11 o'clock In the fore- noon of said day, at the principal place of business of said Company, at the building where the said Board of Directors usually meets, namely, at the office of said Company number 327 Market st. In the City and County of San Francisco, State of California: that the object of said meeting Is to consider and act upon the proposition that said Company create a bonded Indebtedness of two million five hundred thousand ' dollars 500,000), in United States gold coin. . for the purpose of raising money to complete the construction of its steamships and their equipment, for use In the business of this corporation, and to purchase and pay for any other property within the purposes of this Company; and to secure- the bonded indebtedness so proposed to be created by a mortgage upon Its steam and sailing ships and all other property of said company now owned or hereafter to be acquired by said Company. -. By order of the Board of Directors of the Oceanic Steamship Company. • (Corporate Seal.] E. H. SHELDON Secretary of the Oceanic Steamship Com- pany. ■ ... ■ SPECIAL NOTICES. PILES-PETER FREILTNG'S pile saTveTn^r box; warranted to cure all cases of bleeding. Itching, external, internal or protruding piles without fail, .no matter of how long standing. 1628 Devisadero St.. near Sutter. ROOMS papered from $3; whitened, '$1 up- painting done. Hartman Paint Co., 319 3d st. BAD tenants ejected for $4: collections made- city or country. PACIFIC COLLECTION CO.. 415 Montgomery St.. rooms 9-10; teL 5520. DIVIDEND : NOTICES.. ~~ DIVIDEND notice— Dividend No. S3 (fifty cents per share) of the Oceanic Steamship Com- pany will be payable at the office of the com- pany on and after THURSDAY. June 1, 189». Transfer books will close on FRIDAY. May 26. 1899. ,at 3 o'clock p. m. ... ■ E. H. SHELDON. Secretary. EMPLOyjBKNT OFFICES. ~ ORPHEUM Employment Japanese. Chl- nese. .. 428 . Powell, nr. Sutter; tel. Black IJJL CHINESE and Japanese help; established 20 years; tel. Main 1997. Bradley & Co.. 640 Clay. SITUATIONS \VAM'i:i)-ri;MALB. COOK, first-class, 4 years 1 reference, desires J. F. CROSETT & CO., 316 Sutter. SWEDISH housegirl; good cook; 4 years last place. Apply MRS. NORTON, Swedish and German Employment Bureau, 313 Sutter st. YOUNG German woman wishes work by the day. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter st. GERMAN middle-aged woman; good cook and houseworker; $12 to $15. MRS. NORTON, 313 Sutter st. AT the German Employment Office. MRS. LAMBERT. 418 Powell st.. telephone Main 5332, cooks, second girls, young nurse girls and girls to assist await positions. FIRST-CLASS Infant's nurse desires situation; 3 years last place; city or country. MISS CULLEN. 325 Sutter st. STRONG -experienced girl wishes position at general housework or cooking; good refer- ence. Please call at 190S Scott st., between Pine and California. COMPETENT Eastern woman wishes a situa- tion as first-class cook and will do some washing; city or country; has good references. 74G Mission St. GOOD cook and working housekeeper will take a place In American widower's family; no postals; good city references. 777 Market, • near Fourth. COMPETENT, reliable Infants' nurse, best of city references, wants situation. 115 Walnut st.. between Washington and Jackson. COMPETENT girl. ,25. Protestant, wishes to take care of children; a good home more than high wages. Box 807. Call office. WORKING housekeeper desires a position. 36Vi Geary st., room 24. SITUATION wanted by a German woman in a first-class American family, to take care of children and sewing; nine years in the last place. M. G., box 741, Call office. GERMAN cook wishes situation; will do house- work: good cook; wages $25. 242 Taylor Et. YOUNG woman wants work by the day wash- ing and housecleanlng; $1 a day and car fare. Box 851. Call. AN experienced dressmaker, a good cutter and fitter, will accept engagements in families; $1 25 ncr day; references. Apply 1514 Bu- chanan st. __ HOUSEKEEPER ; respectable woman; good cook: no objection to children; can instruct in music and English; good reference. J. A. J., 3409 Mission st. TRAINED nurse would like to care for inva- lid in city or country; »o wages; expenses. Box 649. Call office. DRESSMAKER would like few more engage- ments by the day; competent and experien- ced; terms reasonable. 110 Hyde st., room 11. EASTERN woman of 30 wishes position as managing housekeeper; good home more of an object than wages; city or country. 29 Eddy st., room 15, first floor. WANTED— By young woman, any kind of work by the day; wages $1 25 per day. Address E. R., 20S Druram st. INDUSTRIOUS woman in need wants mend- ing or plain sewing to do at home. Address box 755. Call office. fcADY would like plain sewing and mending to do at home. 821 Mission St., room 1. WOMAN wishes work by the day. washing, Ironing and cleaning. 856 Mission st. AMERICAN woman wants place as cook in small institution June 1. Address box 8421. Call office, Oakland. LADY would like position to do plain Bewlng or second work. 865% Market, room 9. WINCHESTER House, 44 Third St.. near Mar- ket; 200 rooms; 25c to $1 50 night: $1 50 to $6 week; convenient and respectable; free 'bus and baggage to and from ferry. situations Wanted— male. JAPANESE-CHINESE Emp. Agency; all kinds help. GEO. AOKI, 30 Geary st. ; tel. Grant 56. CHINESE and Japanese Employment Office; best help. 414^4 O'Farrell St.; tel. East 42-4. WANTED— By a respectable young man. a po- sition as groom or coachman; will attend to garden and fowl and general jobs attached to a decent private place; well recommended by society people. Box 771, Call. YOUNG man will work on fruit orchard for $1 a day; must be steady place year around; any riart of State; well recommended. Box 805, Call office^ MAN and wife like to have a place; man is a good dairyman and milker; wife a good cook and housekeeper. Address box 853, Call office. RELIABLE middle-aged man wishes situation ' of any kind; understands restaurant business thoroughly. Box 644, Call office. THOROUGHLY experienced salesman, now representing the largest manufacturer In the East, having moved his family to California, desires to connect himself with some reliable house to represent them In California; am capable of earning a good salary and will not consider any line which will not pay it. Address G. R. MOHR, Covina, Cal. MAN and wife, with a boy of 5 years, want a place in country; man as gardener; can care fir horses and cows; wife a good cook and housekeeper; can give the best references. Box 766, Call office. WANTED— By a respectable young man, a po- sition as groom or coachman; will attend to garden and fowl and general jobs attached to a decent private place; well recommended by society people. WANTED— Position to take care of Institution, public building or private place by a re- spectable married couple without children; good references; can put up security if re- quired. Addreks D., box 682, Call office. Oak- land. T STRONG young man, 28, married, handy, neat and reliable, good habits, with references, wishes work of any kind. CHARLES A. LANDIS, 252 Perry st. COMPETENT stenographer wants employment; steady nr otherwise; owns machine. Box 773, Call office. WANTED — Situation as Janitor or watchman; thoroughly conversant with bell or electric lighting; good references. Address Advertiser, 107"* Fifth st. YOUNG well-educated German with $60 cash, wants situation in office, store, etc. Address box 770, Call office. Mil H >LK-AGEI < German wishes position for house and garden work; city or country; small wages. R. X., box 769. Call office. COACHMAN and gardener; thoroughly %mpe" tent and good, careful driver; can milk and do all other work around gentleman's place. Box C 96, Call office. YOUNG man, Swedish, wishes situation In city as porter private place; last place 7 years; good reference. Box 810, Call office. WANTED — Situation as nrst-class cheese and butter maker; understands running engine and cream separator; will take charge of dairy. C. G., 417 Kearny st. FIRST-CLASS coachman wants work; well up in the care of horses and all stable duties; careful driver; understands plain gardening. Address box 43. Call office. I COMPETENT rectifier and blender of spirits I wishes situation; wholesale or retail; under- ; ptands all branches of the business. Address box 760, Call office. BAKER, foreman, with best of references, wishes place a 6 such; city or country; bread and cakes. Address Baker, 309 Third st., Oakland. STEADY, sober young man would like a situa- tion as second baker In hotel. Box 758. Call. HELP WANTED— FEMALE. "C. R. HANSEN & CO Phone Grant 185" Head waitress, $30; 12 waitresses for springs and resorts, WO; waitress; 6 waitresses, resorts near city, $20; 2 waitresses, same country hotel. $20; waitresses for Orovllle. Hanford, San Mateo, Mill Valley, Ross Valley. Vallejo, Stockton. $20; 3 waitresses, city, $20; 2 cham- bermaids, to wait, $20. FAMILY ORDERS Woman cook for ranch In mountains. $20; woman to run plain boarding house; cooks, house girls and young girls to asßlst, for good positions, $15 to $25. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104 Geary st. 25 FIRST-CLASS Southern waitresses, about June 15, for the very best resort hotels In Cal- fornla, $20. C. R. HANSEN & CO.. 104 Geary. COMPETENT nursegirl to care for baby in small American family: $8 to $10. C. R. HANSEN & CO., 104 Geary st. A NEAT girl ; light housework; $10 to $16. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter St. A SHORT-ORDER cook; small restaurant; $7 per week. MIBS CULLEN, 325 Sutter St. A WOMAN with a child; $15 per month; for country. MISS CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. 3 COOKS, $25 to $35; cook, San Rafael. $35, see lady here. MIS 3 CULLEN, 325 Sutter st. COOK, Menlo Park, $25, see party here 11 o'clock; cook, San Jose, $25. MRS. NORTON 313 Sutter st. HOUSEGIRL, family of 2, $20; 3 housegirls, $25 each; 8 young girls to assist, $10 to $12; mid- dle-aged woman, country, $20. MRS NOR- TON, 313 Sutter st. ' TWO waitresses; same country hotel- $22 SO HOTEL GAZETTE, 420 Kearny st. ' YOUNG girl residing with parents for candy store; short hours; $10 month for start 603 Post st. GIRL for light housework and care of baby" Call between 9 and 11, 127 Ash aye. WANTED— Compositor. R. R. PATTERSON 7 429 Montgomery st. COMPETENT girl for general housework _ must understand_cooktng. 2616 California at.' WANTED — Girl for housework; German Dre- f erred. 1068 Market st., upstairs. HELP ' WANTED— Continued. GERMAN or Swedish girl to do cooking "£nd kitchen work; must be good cook; wages S''s 336 Third st. YOUNG girl for housework: 2 in family; wages $8. 971 Church St., near Twenty-second. WANTED— for general housework; ru> washing: $15 month. Apply 153 Octavla st. WANTED— GirI to assist in upstairs work and take care of grown child. 229 Franklin st.. YOUNG Protestant girl for general housework; . Email family. 1723 Post. • _^ VERY young girl to assist in light housework; small wages; good home. 804 Turk st. ' WOMAN or girl for light housework for room. and 'board. 215 Eleventh st. GOOD cook wanted. 1220 Ellis st. ; references required. . FINISHER on fine custom coats. 120 Sutter st., room 64. . FINISHERS on pants. 85S Howard St.. over * ba.l court; steady work. WANTED— A~woman who understands cooking to assist in kitchen. 5 Polk st^^ NEAT woman for housework and baby; small wages. 410 V. Tehama st. WANTED— Young girl to assist with children; small wages. 1649 Mission st. POLK. 6101.— Neat respectable girl for light housework. , FINISHER on coats; steady work. 473 Te- hama st. GOOD restaurant waitress. 7 Taylor st. RESPECTABLE young girl for light house- work; wages $10. 2777 Twenty-fourth st. GIRL to assist in housework. Apply 827 Golden Gate aye. . - YOUNG girl to assist in light housework; small family: wages $10. 1279 O'Farrell st. GIRL for general housework. 19168 Powell st. WANTED— Young girl to wait at table; res- taurant. 233 Sixth st. Al PUPILS for select millinery school; trade v thoroughly taught; plenty work; satisfaction guaranteed; terms easy; evening classes. 506 Leavenworth st. / EXPERIENCED skirt hands to work in shop. Call to-day, between '.» and 11, at 513 Market St., second floor. GOOD coppersmith; permanent employment to the right man. Box 768, Call office. WANTED— A good hand on vests; steady work; good pay. Apply 411V4 Kearny st. WANTED— Apprentice at dressmaking. 406 Sut- ter .St., room 39. PANTS finishers and apprentices. Royal Pants . Co., 223 Kearny st., upstairs. GIRLS to sew buttons on overshlrts. 36% Fremont st. PLEASANT sunny rooms; day or week; re- spectable: moderate rate. 192 Seventh st. . EXPERIENCED shirt operators; best prices; steady employment. Eagleson Co.. 535 Market. HELP WANTED— MALI-. WANTED— 3 milkers, $30 and found; dairyman, small dairy, $25, see boss here this morning. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 628 Sacramento St. WANTED— Cook and wife, $60; 2 dishwashers for country, $15 and $20; cook, country res- taurant, $40; night dishwasher, $20 ; ranch cook and others. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 628 Sacramento st. WANTED— Butler with references, $35. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 628 Sacramento st. WANTED— 2 quartz miners, $2 50 a day; 6 travel miners. $40 and board ; laborer for mine, $26; 100 timber fellers, lumber pilers, Jackscrewers, at going wages; screw turner, $70; shingle sawyer, $2 25 a day; milktrv. $25 to $30; carriage painter, $3 day; too] sharp- ener, $60; gardener; laborers, $35, no office fee; dairyman, $25; irun molder, $3 day; men for brick yard, $30. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 62S Sacramento st. A— MURRAY & READY Phone Maine 584S ..Leading Employment and Labor Agents.. WANT MONDAY FROM 7 A. M 32!>6 men from 90c to $15 per month and found FOR CALIFORNIA ...ARIZONA.. .OREGON Hawaiian Islands and Washington ....FREE FARE FOR SOME PLACES.... $42 and found. l 9 TEAMSTERS. S42 and found Two and four horse teamsters, fare $1 3u: steady Job FOR A COMMERCIAL BANK 15 men or strong boys to dig small trenches so water can go between trees in orchard, vines in vineyard, later on to pick fruit, etc.. work In packing house; wages $20. if good will be increased to $26.- no Sunday work on this ranch, no experience required, fare $1 10.. $2 day.. INTO SAN MATEO COUNTY. .S2 day 76 laborers, common work, 70c fare $2 day IN SAN FRANCISCO 35 laborers, no experience required $30 and found 24 two-horse teamsters, $26 and $3u and found and $1 75 day; boy to peddle, $15 and found; j 2 laborers, city factory TO THE GOLD MINES. ETC 6 gold miners, $2 50 day; 14 laborers, $2 day; 2 carpenters 2 diamond drillers, $3 10 day 10 coal miners; 3 slate splitters, $2 50 day; 4 stablemen, city and country $25 and $20 and found TO FARMS AND DAIRIES 24 haymakers $125 day 112 farm, orchard and vineyard hands, $30. $26 and $20 and found 14 choremen, boys, etc $36. $20 and $10 and found ! 19 milkers, different jobs $30, $25 and $20 4 butter maker?, different jobs I $30 and $25 and found: BUTCHERS, PAINTERS 2 butchers, different jobs, drive wagons, country. $30 and found, see boss hero Carriage painter, city $2 50 and $3 5u day TO SAWMILLS AND WOODS i 32 crosscut sawyers $35 and found j 6 timber fellers $40 and found | 2 setters Steam's blocks $52 and found 3 bark peelers $26 and found j 5 jackscrewers $32 50 and found i 18 tree fellers $40 and found I Head donkey man In woods $4U and found , 6 spool tenders $30 and found I 155 laborers ...' $26 and found \ 25 lumber pilers in yards and mills $25 and found I 2 redwood peelers $2 day Log fixer $2 day Sticker hands $40 and found 287 tiemakers Be, 9c, 10c and 12c each 364 woodchoppers $2 50, $1 50 and $1 cord ..TOOLS FURNISHED ON WOOD AND TIE JOBS Oxen teamster $100 and found BLACKSMITHS AND MACHINISTS 5 blacksmiths, country shops, $3 and $2 50 day: blacksmith, small shop, see boss here, $45 and j found; 3 blacksmiths, ranches and camps. I $30 and $40 and found; 3 blacksmith helpers, I city and country Jobs I Blacksmith and saw filer, sawmill company, i $40 and found; machinist, small country shon. I ■ eadjr, $2 50 day; young man to work lm blacksmith simp, $15 ar.w found ■. j CARPENTERS— WOODWORKERS 3 carpenters, same job, Santa Cruz County.. Hardwood finisher and planing mill Young man. little experience, carriage shop, $40 and found 2 shlnglers, city Job $2 50 day Young man to work in carriage shop, city $9 week LOS ANGELES ..FREE FARE. .DISTRICT 25 two and four horse teamsters, $2 and $1 75 day 17 laborers, same place $175 day FREE FARE 16 laborers, Monterey County $175 day 12 two and four horse teamsters, same place.. $2 and $175 day FIRST NATIONAL BANK ... Will pay $2 day for each two and four horse teamsters; we -want 25 men .. COPY OF TELEGRAM ...'.'.'.'.'.' Murray & Ready San Francisco Ship Monday 150 sawmill men. laborers etc Signature .. MURRAY & READY. 634-636 Clay st. FREE FARE FREE FARE Dally we ship via S. P. Coast Division Townsend st., 9 a. m Drillers Office "fee" si Hammermen Office fee $1 Stone masons Office fee $1 " ...Laborers Office fee $1 Two and four horse teamsters.. Office fee $1 Wages $3. $2 50, $2 25. $2 and $1 75 day FOR .. OTHER RAILROADS. .FREE FARE Santa Fe, Northern, S. J. V.. Sierra, and six other railroads, all the men we can get Free fare Office fee only $1 MURRAY & READY, 634-636 Clay st. COOKS WAITERS dTsH WASHERS 3 cooks, camps $40 and found 4 cooks, hotels $50, $40 and $30 and found 3 ranch cooks $18 and $20 12 kitchen hands, dishwashers. $25, $20 and $15; 6 waiters, different places, $30 $25 and $20 and found _ MURRAY & READY, 634-636 Clay st. porters bak"er.-; 2 porters, country hotels $20 and found Shop baker, exceptionally good job, $35 and found: 3 assistant bakers and boys, $25 $20 and $15 and found. MURRAY & READY 634- -636 Clay Bt. WANTED— Carpenter for mine: good steady job at $2 50 per day; screw tender for sawmill, $70 per month, see boss here farmers, near city $26 haymakers $1 25 per day- laborers for mine $45 milkers, near city .• $30 laborers and teamsters for city. $1 6<i per day; cooks and waiters for nice coffee saloon, near city, $8 per week; and others. W. D. EWER 6 CO., 610 Clay st. A MAN and wife, $40. MIsIFcULLEN 325~iui> ter st. WANTED— Steady man to keep plain accounts and assist in light work: must have $125 cash and be satisfied with $15 per week Western Investment Co.. 9 Geary st. STRONG boy wanted to work in candy tan' tory. Inquire 810 Market st. WANTED— A farm hand. Call at RichTTrt Restaurant. 317 Fourth st. "ichard DISHWASHER, $10 a month «nri' ™--T^ Sunday work.' ipp,.: ,Tm.. & 606 Mls^n S. HELP WANTED— Continued. cT'rTiIANSEN & CO Phone Grant 185 WANT MONDAY MORNING 7 O'CLOCK. Second cook, $45; butcher, restaurant, . $40; cook, plain hotel, $35 and found; short order cook, $7 a week; dishwasher, summer resort, fare advanced. $25; dishwashers. $30, $25, $20 V and $5 a week. ; ■;:?;-:■ . ' „ .-m Night waiter, country restaurant. $30 and I room; waiter for a summer stage station, $25; waiter, family hotel, $25. Head laundryman for a springs hotel, $30 and found; starch ironer.. $-0 and found; ironer, $35 and board, north. MISCELLANEOUS Screw turner, $50 arid board: spool tender, $35 and found; S pliers, SI a day and board, all north; 3 timber fellers. $40 and found; chain tender. $30 and found; 3 axmen. $26 and found; 31 pliers, $26 and found, all see boss here; 2 laborers for the woods, $30 and board, see boss here; sniper. $2 a day; peeler, »2 a day; 3 laborers, $1 50 a day, all for oanta Cruz County; 10 crosscutters, $35 and board. Blacksmith, country shop, $2 and board a «ay; blacksmith Tor a ranch, $30 and found; Helper for a ranch $30 and found; lieli>.-r. shop, $1 25 and board. concrete finisher, $3 50 a day; carriage painter, $3. Farmer, 30 and found rare 50c; 5 farmers, »-a; -0 hands for a large vineyard. $1 a day and board; 8 farmers for an orchard. $20 ■ ana found, long Job; sheep herder, $20 and round; farmer and wife, $40 and found. $1 fare; and others ... ...RAILROAD WORK— COAST ROAD » stonemasons, $3 a day; 8 headermen. $2 50 to „'' teamst<? rs, 2 and 4-horse, $1 75 and $-; Bhovelers, $i 75, all free fare. - R- R. camp cooks, $50 each ■•„ , VALLEY ROAD Tunnelmen, $2 50; benchmen, $2 25; ham- mermen, »2; shovelers, $1 75; teamsters and laborers. C. R. HANSEN & CO., 104 Geary. j COMPETENT, experienced gardener for park ; and hothouse work; $75 per month; steady the year round; call early. C. R. HANSEN _ CO.. 104 Geary st. GOOD wheelwright. 1504 Folsom st. BOY to run errands in tailor shop. 117 Russ street. WANTED— Young butcher to cut meat and drive wagon. 2708 Mission st. >. PORTER; a young man. Apply at 2 California T st. JAMES ATKINSON. STEADY barber wanted. 623 Clay st. WANTED— Good operator on custom coats; steady work. 40 Ellis St., room 52. -; -..-■ YOUNG man to wash dishes and cook short orders, $5 a week. 233 Sixth st. YOUNG man with $125 can make $75 a month; good security. Call to-day, 625 Montgomery st. WANTED— strong Mexican boy. Inquire at this office. _ YOUNG man to learn wood, carving-. FINK & SCHINDLER. 1309 Market St. WANTED— first-class turner and band saw- yer; steady work and good wages. Aden's Planing Mill. Vallejo. MEN wanted everywhere to distribute samples and advertise California Orange Syrup; %'i per day and expenses paid; cash every week; particulars for 2-cent stamp. California Orange Syrup Co., San Francisco. Cal. TO go this week— soo pairs men's shoes, soma nearly new, from 50c to $1 60; new shoes, slightly damaged, half price. 562 Mission St.. bet. Ist and 2d sts. ; open 5 a. m. to 9 p. m. BARBER wanted. 108 Fourth St.; $4 guaran- teed. . GET your shoes half-soled while waiting, 35c to 50c. 562 Mission St., between Ist and 2d sts. STRONG, willing old country boy about 18. to ' learn trade, make himself useful; $4 a week to begin. Box 739. Call office. . 200 CLEANEST rooms in city; 15c to $1 night; 90c to $3 week. New Grand, 246 Third St. BUSH, 421, near Kearny— Several choice rooms, with gas and stationary washstand, $1 up. FIRST-CLASS tunnel superintendent; good .al- ary; references required: state experience. Apply box 7848. Call office. PAINTER, whltener, paperhanger, who will take work out in rent. Address box 19. Call. j WANTED— camp blacksmiths for general work. Apply to E. B. STONE. Elmhurst. I BARBER shop for sale in Healdsburg. J. M. KEYES. ; COAL miners accustomed to "itching veins can find steady work at good wages at the Tesla coal mines, Alaraeda County Cal.: sufficient new ground has been opened up during th« past ninety days to make room for forty coal miners; no ether class of labor is required, and miners unaccustomed to pitching veins are not advised to come. SAN FRANCISCO AND SAN JOAQUIN COAL CO.. R. H. Nor- ton, superintendent. i RAILROAD teamsters wanted on the Valley | . road; apply at Stone's camp, nea" Giant sta- tion; wages. $1 75 to $1 90: also first-da.* . tunnel men: apply at Point Richmond: waves $1 75. $2 and $2 SO. E. B. STONE San Pablo. WANTED — Laborers and mechanics to know that Ed Rolkln. Reno House proprietor, still runs Denver House. 217 Third st. ; 150 large rooms; 25c per night; $1 to $2 per week. WANTED— 2O pick and shovel men at Devlsa- dero and Broadway, city. fcAILOHS anil ordinary men for coast and Australia at HERMAN'S. « Pt^uart at. 150 men for cleanest houses In city. "Central House." 871 Market, and "Branch House." S6l: 15c to 50c night; all daily papers. ,: ' : ;; MEN and women to learn barber trade at S. F. BARBER COLLEGE. 138% Eighth st. ; i::. ■ : 200 SINGLE furnished rooms. 10c. 15c and 250 per night. Llndell. 6th and Howard: read. rm. ELLIS, 321 (Rosedale House)— l6o rooms, day. week or mo.; rates, 25c to $1 per night; re- duction to permanent roomers: reading room. ! 250 MEN wanted to room "New Adelaide" House. 614 Howard, cor. New Montg.; single. 10c. 15c night; 60c. 90c week: reading room. j PENSIONS— J. H. SHEPARD & CO.. attorneys i Hearst bldg.. Third and Market. , BaRBERS' Progressive Union; free cmploy- m't. H. Bernard. Sec. 104 7th; tel. Jessie 1164. i SINGLE rooms. 15c. 20c. 25c per night; 75c, $1 to $2 50 wk. Elcho House. 863H Market st. TRY Acme House. 957 Market St.. below Sixth, for a room: 25c a night; $1 a week. WANTED— Sailors for Hawaiian Islands, Ma- nila. Mexico and Alaska. W. LANE, Ship- ping Agent. 504-506 Davis st. • ;•:.•': WINCHESTER Hotel. 44 Third st.. near Mar- ket; 700 rooms, 25c night: reading room; fre« 'bus i>nd baggage to and from the ferry. | WANTED— To collect wages due laborers and, « clerks. Knox Collection Atpticv. 112 SuttT «t. . AGENTS WANTED. i SELL Magic Heel Protectors, sample 10c: also Leather Lustr;; sam. 25c. BROWN, 332 Bush. i »____-_____^_»»___»___»___«__________________»_________ — __ M HOOMS WANTED. YOUNG man wishes a single room in a pri- vate family; central location; if possible, no other roomers. Box SOS, Call. ANTED— MISCELLANEOUS. WANTED— To hire 100 first-class scraper teams with harness and pead bars; long Job. E. B. STONE. Elmhurst. AMATEUR musicians to Join orchestra for so- cial purposes. 828 Bush St., room 4. CATION AL. ENGINEERING School, civil and mining; as- ■ saying, blowpipe anal., chemistry, geol., min- eralogy, surveying, math., cyanide method. ELECTRICAL— Theory and practice, con- struction, mechanical drawing, mathematics, i BUSlNESS— Bookkeeping, business practice shorthand, typing, languages, English; 24 teachers, day and evening; catalogue free. HE ALP'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. 24 Post st. AYRES' Business College, 723 Market st. ; shorthand, typing, bookkeeping, telegraphy, penmanship, English branches, etc.; life scholarship. $50; low rates per week and mo. MERCANTILE College, room 60. Flood build- ing. S. H. TARR, Principal; pupils fitted for all office work; course in bookkeeping; rapid calculations unequaled; short time. ACCOUNTANTS and reporters as teachers; Ellis system; sunny rooms; low rates; day, even. San Francisco Bus. College. 1236 Mkt. ENGINEERING School, civil. electrical, mm Ing. mech. survey, assay, arch!.; day & eve • est. 1864. VAN PER NAILLEN. 933 Market.' LAW Schools. 927 Market. S. F.. and 905 Broad- way, Oakland; day and night; correspondence. PRIVATE academy of dancing; waltzing a. specialty. MISS JEAN HUDDY. 6A H>deT "EXPANSION" the order at DURHAM'S Bus- lness College. 305 Larkln st.. opp. City Hall. CARPET CLEANING. ~~ CITY Steam Carpet-cleaning works— moves lays carpets. C. H. STEVENS, Mgr '. --i____L 40 E 'K"th st.: telephone South 250 WHEN you become disgusted with poor work hp n n t0 S PAULDING ' S Pioneer Carpet- beating Works. 353-357 Tehama st.; tel. S. 40. ° 300 P :^i. cl . caned ' 3c V* T yard. H. L. JONES. 300 McAllister st., cor. Larkin. Tel. Mint 150 i: CE . Carpet Cleaning Co.. 402 Sutter St.; tel. Main 394. GEO.WALCOM. Proprietor J -« Mc i^ UEEN#S California Carpet Cleaning Co 453 Stevenson st.: tel. South 228; lowest rates'. . °STR E ?Trv!r^| , '_}.* _ c per yard; lald at 3c STRATTON'S. 3 Eighth St.; tel. Jessie 944. -?;- MIT HE Carpet Cleaning Co.. 240 14th '" Bt.. .cleaning 3c per yard; tel. Mission 74., U "nf; Steani Carpet Cleaning Assn.. 308 Golden, Gate; carpets cleaned. 3c yd.; tel. Mint 346. CONKLIN'S Carpet-beatfmr Works. 333 Golden Gate aye.; tel. East 126.