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THE MORNING CALL pas a larger circulation tlmn any other newspaper published in San Irani PUBLICATION OFFICE : 625 Montgomery street, near Clay. open until 11 o'clock r. v. BRA.Ni'II OFriCISS: 710 Market ' unit, near Seamy, open until 1- o'clock midnight; SSB Hayes street, open until !' ■■'■«> o'clock: cuj l»rUu street, opeu until 9:^>> "'lock, and -jIS 1-isilcu street, <.|...n until ■' "'' '" ' p. m. SI'KSCItU'TION BATES : rMT (M.I- (including Sundays), 98 per year by mail, postpaid: is cents per week, or 63 cents per calendar montH lliroußli carriers. DAILY ( ALL. tlve ccpitstliree months. 25. SUNDAY CALL (twelve I*£i>>. *1 50 per year, postpaid. SUNDAY CALL .-. .1 WKIiKLY (All. »2 60 i.er year, postpaid. vi EKLI CALL (eight paces), *1 25 per year, post luuL Clubs of ten (sent to one mMrtsa). ■■'- SPECIAL NOTICE FOB THE SIMMER MONTHS. Sul'scrlbers who tend golnj to the conutry ilnr li g the summer months can have THE DAILY CALL mailed to them for a week or longer at regular suu k rtption rates, 15c per week. Give order to carrier ci send to business oflSee, AUCTION BALES TO-I>AV. FcRN-iTnitE.— By Cnaa. Levy, at S3B California •t.. .it 10 o'clock. WEATHER PREDICTIONS. Sional Service, U. S. Army,') Division of thb Pacific, >• Sax Fkamisco, June .3, "i— s p. m.J Synopsis f r the i':i-t T\rent7-fonr Boars* The barometer Is Ugliest on* the coast or Northern California,* and is lowest in Southern NeTaUa; the temncraturo baa remained nearly stationary in California^ an:i has peiierally fallen elsewhere. };ain li.is fallen In Oregon, Washington and aloug the CDas: of N'orttifrn i a tfoi :ii i. Forecast Till 8 P. M., Tnesdar. For California — Fair weather; northwesterly winds; warmer. i-'or Oregon and Washington — Kalns Tuesday, followed by fair weather Tuesday night; south westerly winds; slightly wanner. »TIIE CALL'S CALENDAR. Jink, 1890. !Mi.i M.JT. jw. JTh.! K. IS. j Moon's I'hases. : - .: ; r, 6 T Jnne 2d. ! ! — 30 Full Moon. - 8 10 1 11 12 ID 14 1 ,^-v .limcßtn. 15 116j17| IS j 19 20 21 -k^ Last Quarter, 52 23 24^26 7P^_ © &.':'>&'£ S9J3OJ | | r^ June 25th. j , 1 i \J.> First Quarter. TJTISOJLY.... MM. 24, 1890 Any of our patrons mho fail to find THE MORNING CALL for sale by train-boys nili confer a favor by notifying this office of the tact. SOUND. People will read with considerable satis faction the decision of Judge Sawyer in the cases of Chinese who claimed that, owing to their nativity, they could not get justice in a State court, ami on the strength of that claim asked that the complaints against them be tried in the Federal court. The petition was denied, and the Chinese sent bach to the State court Any other decision would have been lamentable. It would have removed Chinese from the jurisdiction of the State courts. It would have been said that, while the laws cf the Mate apply to natives and foreigners, except Chinese, the latter might seek the shelter of the Federal courts. The Chinese in custody were charged with having lottery tickets in their ; - ssion, in violation of a State law. The law applies to everybody else, and this de cision makes it apply to Chinese. The cases wen- taken to the Federal court ap parently not on the ground that the Chi nese could not get fair treatment in the State courts, lint on tiie ground that fair treatment would be fatal to them. It will now be possible to punish a Chinaman for crime or misdemeanor upon conviction by the same law that punishes white men. •~1 HEADING A LIE." The Alto, says that the Tin-Plate Record is assisted by the Associated Press in "spreading a lie to the effect that the Brit ish manufacturers have been assessed and have aid 81,000,000 to feat the tin-plate schedule in the McKinley bill." The Asso ciated Press transmitted the report, but there has been no evidence that in so doing it was "spreading a lie." The reason the Altn gives fur assuming it to be a lie is that the importers and manufacturers of tin plate have no interest in the matter. They have no interest in the matter because, ac coidinetol *l/fa'» view of the case, the consumers pay the duty, it is admitted on all sides that up to the present time the British owners of the well-known tin mines in Wales have had a monopoly of the ex port of that article. Tin is mined in other countries, but only to the extent of the home demand, The United States bought all of its tin-plate of the Welsh mine-own ers. The amount paid for this article last year was £21,000,000. The Alta says the Welsh manufacturers have no interest in retaining this trade. In this opinion we think our contemporary is mistaken. The tin mines in Walt's are exceedingly profit able to the owners, because it is in their power to limit the supply and thus increase the price. It is reasonable to suppose that the owners of a business in which profit may thus be assured would feel an interest in preserving it. The Alta is only partially correct in crying that "the tin baby is not yet horn." The Pittsburg Dispatch says a tin plate plant has been established in that city, and that others are contemplated. If the duty is increased, as the McKinley Tariff Bill proposes, tin-plate will be manufactured in this country, even if the article of tin has to be imported. A new process has been discovered by which the cost of manufac ture has been materially reduced. The .1 Ua'i argument in this matter marks the line of difference between the free-trade and the protective policy. The one would purchase manufactured goods abroad and pay for them with our raw material, the other encourages their production in this country. If lree trade had dominated our policy the last quarter of a century, we should now be dependent on British iron manufacturers for all the varied products of that metal. Our iron industry, giving employment to many thousand people, and millions of capital, would not have been de veloped without the aid of a protective tariff. There was a time when the iron baby was not born, but now it is a vigorous man. IH.I.M'K FOR A FINCH. The estimate of the amount of revenue tie House Tariff Bill a ill produce is based upon the assumption that the increase in duties will not decrease the volume of im portation. This basis is adhered to simply because there is no other that is at all relia ble. The most skillful tariff expert can only conjecture the effect an increase in duties will have upon importations. The purpose of a protective tariff will not be accom plished unless there is a relative, if not an actual decrease. The House bill, as amended by the Senate, is estimated to pro duce $201,689,907, against $206,429,977 from the bill as it came from the House. The Senate bill shakes out internal revenue tax ation to the amount of $10,000,000, and adds an import tax on sugar which will probably produce from $10,000,000 to $12, --000,000 a year. If the higher duties should result in a very considerable decrease in im portation the general reduction in revenue of £00,000.000 may prove a larger reduction than can be made permanent, in view of the $40,000,000 or $50,000,000 new pension legis lation will require. NOT MONEY ENOUGH. Our friends of the Alta California ex press the opinion that (6000 per annum is not enough to pay a Supreme Court Justice. It believes that we cannot obtain men of ability for that rrice. The Call, upon the contrary, does not have such an opinion. We realize that there is a class of Judges who live extravagantly and expend that sum, or even more, annually , but the State does not need their vices. The men whom the Mute should have for Judges belong to a class of lawyers of integrity, who do not realize annually nearly as much as that amount by their practice. There is an abundance of such men in the State who would be glad to fill the judge ships for $3000 or $4000 per annum. These men, however, will not pay Buckley or his lambs $3000 or $4000 lor.a nomination. 4 A SINGLE TAX. — . We have received from the "Single Tax Society" of this city a circular which con tains some excellent suggestions. We copy a paragraph which reads as follows: DO WE WANT A BOOM IN BAN FRANCISCO? .Not a boom in sail d lots, but a boom in busi ness, in building and manufacturing and legiti mate enteipilse of every kind? if we do, if we waul Iv male work plenty and business brisk, aim place our city on a solid basis of prosperity" let os abandon the stupid plan of laxiug Industry and enterprise. Unquestionably taxes in this city and State are double what they ought to be. If a sin gle tax were established, as the society de sires, with Buckley and his lambs in power, we are apprehensive that taxes would be so excessive that land would become nearly worthless. If, however, the Constitution of the State were changed, so that lands c ou'.d not be taxed more than a certain 1 er centage, say not even one-hull' what they now are made to pay, no person would ob ject to a single tax. Again, Tin: Call lias never favored the collection of an oppres sive license tax levied upon all descriptions of business, for such an arrangement neces sitates a horde of tax-eaters. If, however, a tax were levied upon every description of corporation, The Call believes that nearly money enough could be collected from that one source to run the city and State govern ments. Tub Call, would favor abolishing taxes upon every description of property and making incorporated companies pay the taxes. ________^_ JAM'S AND DWARFS. The Philadelphia V imes quotes a French savant, name not given, who professes to have discovered that the stature of man is gradually declining— that the average male adult is now 5% iuches less than the average male adult of three bundled sears ago— that prehistoric man reached the height of 16 feet '.» inches, and that in the year 4000 A. 1). men will not average a stature of over 13 inches. All this is very Interesting. The trouble is that there is not the smallest reason fur supposing that it is true. We have no means of determining posi tively the stature of the prehistoric races which flourished in the quarteruary age. Bone decays more rapidly than stone, and no complete skeletons of the cave-dwellers have been found. But the skulls which have been unearthed indicate a frame not lamer than, if as large as, the frame of modern man. The rough drawings of human creatures which are found on rocks in prehistoric ruins go to show that the men of that day bore the same proportion in size to members of the unite creation that men do to-day. Coming down to the picture language of Egypt We And men de picted, side by side with biids and beasts; taking the latter as the standard, the men were shorter than the men of our race. The same conclusion is reached by a study of the Assyrian sculpture— kings, warriors, captives are all below the modern American average. In Greek and Human statuary we have abundant material for a comparison of the ancients with ourselves. Any number of bas-reliefs exhibit men and women side by Bide with the lower animals; the former are not taller than the men and women of to-day. Coming further down, we find in museums suits of armor which were worn by warriors in the middle ages; they are not too large for the average soldier of to day. And as to the Frenchman's assertion that only three centuries ago men averaged 5 feet 9 inches in height, all that can be said is that it is an litter delusion. There are in Italy and Germany miles of paint ings by the old masters, In which men are represented side by side with objects of known height; they indicate that human stature was about the same then as now. There is absolutely no reason to believe that men, on the average, were ever taller than ihey arc now. There is some ground for conjecturing that the race is gaining in stature; but the evidence is insufficient to warrant an assertion that such is the case. Men's height vanes according to locality. Si me races are shorter than others, and it has been conjectured that tho diftereuce was caused by climate. The Kentuckian is taller than the Georgian, and the American generally is taller than his English an cestors were. The Patagonian will nearly average G feet, while the Andaman Isl ander only averages 5 and Stanley's pig mies less than 4. But the theory that a gradual shrinkage of human stature is in progress is utterly without testimony to support it; nor is there any scientific ground for supposing that the world was ever in habited by giants. CASH AMI CONTINGENT. Two street railroad companies have bills in the Massachusetts Senate providing for a charter to construct an elevated railroad. The franchise asked for is so valuable that there is a sharp contest between two com panies to see which shall get it. One com pany is known as the " West End" and the other as " The People's." The efforts of the two companies to secure the franchise have assumed such a character that the Massachusetts Senate had to create an In vestigating Committee to inquire into charges against members of it- own body. It years fioni the evidence that Senator Fassett undertook to manage the thing for the People's Company. Senator Fassett, in co-operittipn with a Mr. liagar, a lobbyist, made a conditional agreement to control ten Senatorial votes for the lump sum of $100,000. Senator Fassett, in imitation of the methods of a San Francisco politician who, three or four years aso, had charge of a Senatorial contest, wanted to handle the money himself. 'I he negotiation went so far that a meeting between the managing Senator and the moneyed men of the People's Company was arranged, but the witness who stated these facts was not allowed to be present at the meeting, It appears from another witness, whose mem ory was somewhat defective, that no bar gain was effected. The truth seemed to be that the company persisted in making the payment contingent upon the passage of their bill. They '-ere not willing to pay for votes that did not produce results. The West End Company pursued a different policy. They used cash in place of prom ises. One of the witnesses testified that a small amount of money accomplished more than a large amount of promises. Senator Fassett himself was an example of the efficacy of the cash-in-hand policy. A day or two after the meeting at which he had expressed the belief that be could control ten Senators lie sent his lobbyist a note to the effect that he had concluded to go Willi the West End people. Another witness testified that on Monday morning the Peo ple's Company had the assurance of twenty four votes in the Senate, and the next day the West End people had all of them. The cash was tilling against the contingent. The reader should bear in mind that when political brokers offer to deliver a certain number of votes they generally do so on a venture. They hate not promises or as surances of any kind, but think that among a large body they can buy up a proportion. The testimony before the committee would indicate that twenty-four Senators accepted the highest offer, whereas it is probable that but a small proportion of the twenty four had given the assurance the broker claimed to have secured. lie was taking chances in the hope of getting hold of a lot of money. Scandalous bills are often car ried by the Votes of a few purchasable members. A large majority vole on either side according to their convictions, but a solid body of hirelings go as directed, and make a majority on the side on which they are enlisted. The Massachusetts scandal is but a sample of the way in which the peo ple of California have been betrayed dur ing the past few years. CLEVELAND AS A *KEE-COIN'AGE 111 DATE. The admitted ability of the .New York Times does not prevent it from occasionally assuming a ridiculous attitude. In a re cent editorial it reviewed Mr. Cleveland's chances of election as the Democratic can didate on a free-coinage platform. The JViies admits that Mr. Cleveland may have modified his views on the silver question within the last few years, but is still con scious that he is hardly the man to nominate on a silver platform. Notwithstanding this admission there Is something grotesque in the Idea of Mr. Cleveland as the Democratic candidate on a silver platform. The Times thinks the tariff a better issue for the Dem ocratic party than silver. In this the Times Is undoubtedly right. It can hardly be said that there is a gold wing to either patty, THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, TUESDAY, JUNE 24, 1890-ETGTIT PAGES. , I n .^^^^^.i-^^^Mi^^-i^^i^ 1 ■_______■_______-___-__-____■-- — —————"- J,--—-- -^z— » i-^T_—.--rm----.---.-. .-._-: but it is probable that a majority of Demo crats are favorable to tariff revision on free trade lines. The Democrats would have a chance on the tariff issue, but none what ever on the silver issue. Two years from now, when the beneficial effects of the Me- Kinley Tariff Bill will probably be apparent, the tariff may be as unpromising an issue for the Democrats as silver. HIOH-FRICED VELVETS AND SILKS. A writer in an Eastern free-trade journal says that American women will be the greatest sufferers by the McKinley Tariff Bill. The increased duty on velvets, silks and laces will cause an advance in the prices of such articles. The writer ad dresses husbands who helped to place the Republican party in power, and informs them that they have prepared a hot time for themselves. The women, he says, can not be persuaded that a measure is bene ficial to the country when they know that it has increased the cost of dress goods. The writer, who possibly belongs to the class who have fixed incomes, and are in conse quence in favor of low prices, docs not seoin to realize thai the number of women who earn their own money is rapidly increasing in this country, and that every one of those is interested in a measure which will add to the proportion of manufactured goods pro duced in this country. Wage.-, are governed by the law of demand and supply. When the demand is greater than the supply wages go up; when the supply is greater than the demand wages go down. The women as a body are quite as much inter ested as the men in transferring the liner industries to this country. It is in the de- sign and production of such fabrics that women find their most remunerative em ployment. There are daughters of luxury in all parts of the country who will be affected by the rise in prices the McKinley bill will cause, but for each one there are hundreds of women who will welcome a measure which gives them work that in the past has mostly been done abroad. Winn the question comes to votes the Four Hundred will be easily routed. RAILROAD FAKES. A Novel System Propounded by a Cut© Down-Eaet Man. Suppose you could go from Ptovincetown to San Francisco by rail for $10. to Chicago for $10, to Omaha for $10? A letter costs no more whether it is bound for one place or the other. What it may lose on the long haul it makes up on the short. Why can not transportation companies do the same? Why not buy railway tickets as you do postaee stamps? Does all this seem ab surd? Vet a European company has adopted a similar plan, and it is spreading throughout Continental Europe. The change to which I refer is a novel system of railway charges which has been in operation in Hungary for a little more than six months. The experiment, though radical, has apparently been successful. Passenger rates on a majority of the Hun garian roads are no longer based upon the cost of service, or upon what the traffic will bear, or even upon the mileage. The rates are regulated according to the "zona sys tem." This system has been advocated by economists in Austria aud Germany for seme ytars, but none of the railroad com panies were inclined to take it up. The .State railroads of Hungary, however, had been doing badly under the old system— the earnings fell from $1300 a mile in 1887 to $101 0 in 1888, and the Government felt that matters could not he worse than they were. The zone system of charges is based upon the theory that there are two classes of passenger traffic which can be increased in volume— the passengers traveling a very short distance and those going a very long distance. The former are generally pro vided for in railroads by commutation rates the latter have not received atten tion heretofore. A. further point advanced by the advocates of the zone system is that where the cars are not occupied to their full capacity an increase of traffic necessi tates only an infinitesimal increase of ex pense. The advocates of the system, there fore, proposed three zones— a short one, a long one and a medium one. The Hun garian railroads extended the idea some what by issuing two classes of tickets, those for zones and those for short dis tances. In the latter class were two tick ets, one carrying the holder to the next station, and sold for 5 cents, 7% cents and IS cents for third, sec ond and first class, and another carry ing the holder to the second station for 11/.,I 1 /., 11 and '20 cents lor the three classes, respectively. These tickets are good be tween any two contiguous stations without regard to the actual distance, and are sold in bulk at 5 aud 10 per cent discount. The zones are fourteen in number, the circles being drawn about ten miles apart. '1 lie fourteenth zone includes all distances of 140 miles and over. The rate for the first zone is very low— less than 7-10 of a cent a mile for the lowest class, and 1 6-10 for first-class express — and increases more than in proportion for the distance through the different zones until the rate at the fourteenth ranges from 1 cent to 2'(, cents per mile for the 140 miles. Beyond this the rate again decreases, owing to the fact that any additional distance is not charged for. Thus a trio of several hundred miles may be made at the same price as one of 140. This innovation went into effect August Ist of last year, and was introduced on the State lines— about one-half of the total mileage of the country. Two private com panies have since adopted the zone system. 1 luring the first month of the new tariff the number of passengers carried on the Stale lines was Increased half a million, ami the passenger receipts were increased about $100,000. At the present writing the report of the Austro-Hungarian Minister of Commerce is just to hand. From this report it appeals thai the passenger receipts of the Hungarian railways for 1889 were 52,153,106 llorins, an increase of nearly a million of florins over those of 1888 — this in the face of a reduction of rates equal to more than 30 per cent. The new system was in effect during only five months of 1880. This extraordinary re duction and extraordinary Increase hare excited the amazement of the railway world. Several foreign railways have sent repre sentatives to Hungary to examine into the results of the change and report on them. Cliasu'g Hard Bad. Louis Chase, a young carpenter, spent Sunday at the Seaside Gardens and drank so freely that lie could not find his way home at night. About daybreak yesterday morning lie lay down on the cobbles at the corner of Greenwich and Baker streets, divested himself of bis clothing, believing that he was in his room, and then jumped through the window of William Buck's grocery-store into what Ire imagined was his bed. He was severely cut by the glass, and will not bs able 10 walk for several weeks. Visit Battle of (lettysbiirg. Market and Tenth.* Largest manufacturer or California glace fruits, ",uc. per lb., in Jap. baskets. TuwusetnJ's.* Never fail .10 cine sick headache, often the vei v lust dose. Tills Is what Is said by all who try Carter's Little Liver Pills. • .1.1 .C'UTTKn'sUi.i) BotJßßON.— This celebrated whisky is for sale by all first-class druggists and grocers. Trademark— star within a shield. * ax oi-i'uktinitv to liny In st class furniture cheap. The Indianapolis Manufacturing Co. conic out of business. Must vacate the premises, 042 Mission «1., tins month, and sell below cost.* The Salinas Index says: Mrs. Olarlo, who lives ueai the Caimel Mission. Is 1,10 years old. She can prove ll. at she was 12 years old wheo the Mission church was built In 1772. Dr. , lames Stanton lias removed from 034 Washington street to Dr. James Murphy's office. Cut) Clay street, cor ner of Kearny. _^ * The boys of Joseph Clyde were bunting grouse Id the liuiiiiiiiiliii'.s country. Wash., recently, when Hay came across a baby elk not over a week old. It followed the hoys home like a dog ami is now a household i>et. Neaiily every article sold Is cheapened, in cost of production, at expense of quality. Dob bins' Electric Soap is exactly to-day what it was in 1805. abaolxitely pure, harmless and untforni. Ask your giocer for It. Look out for Imitations.* aa, The Los Angeles Herald says: Every Chinese who cultivated vegetables near that city this year made twice as much as the best paid me chanic. Two Chinese cleared over (i>u<)o from potatoes raised on rented laud. 1.-., i Day. Today will be the last day to secure your tick ets for the excursion to Monterey under the aus pices of the Y. M. C. A. Tickets only f.i; good for two days. Apply at 232 Sutler street. Train leaves Thbd and Townseud at 7 o'clock, sharp, to-miiiruw inoinitu.'. » Matthias Gray Company, 206 Post Street. We beg lo announce mat Mr. Fa W. Ludovlcl, the Vice-President of the company, has taken charge of our business on the Pacific Coast, An exceptionally hue and large stock of Stem way pianos. Hauler pianos, and other musical Instruments Is now on (he wav from the East and linm Europe, which, added to the splendid assortment now on band, will give the company ii..- most superb Mock that lias ever been exhib ited In Sun Francisco. On the arrival of the goods Mr. I.udovlci's friends and the patrons of the house will be advised and cordially Invited lo ex amine the same. • Hoses Brown of Loralne, Lane County, Ore gon, Is the oldest man ill thai part of Oregon, He was born In New Hampshire in 17912, and has been In Oreaou since 1878. --■ FAIR AND EQUAL. No ClitLJigo of Venue in Chue Fan's Case. Yesterday, in the United States Circuit Court, Judge Sawyer handed down his de cision in the case of Chue Fan, one of the fifteen Chinese arrested for having lottery tickets in their possession, and whose cases were sought to be transferred by Counselor Clarke, their attorney, from the State courts to the United States courts, upon the ground that there was an unlawful dis crimination against them because of race prejudice which prevented them from ob taining a fair trial. In his decision Judge Sawyer said, in al luding to the United States statute un der which the removal was asked, that it is valid and that a case properly coming with in its provisions may be so legally removed is settled by a decision of the Supreme Court in the case of Strander vs. West Vir ginia. -The only question then is whether the record and petition present a case with in the purview of the statute. Upon careful examination he whs satisfied that the Su preme Court, in Virginia vs. Hives, has set tled the point, that it is not. This was the case of two negroes charged with murder, who alleged very fully the facts, and that on account of lite action of the Judges and of popular prejudice they wore unable to obtain equal protection of the laws. The case was remanded by the Circuit Court under the provisions of Section 641, Kevised Statutes. After quoting the decision of the Supreme Court at great length and showing that be cause the alleged discrimination against the two negroes was a prejudice averred to be in the minds of the Judge and jury and not in the State law itself, and ler show ing that the case of Chue Fan was exactly aiialngous to that of Virginia vs. Hives, he went on to say of the ordinance under which Chue Fan and his companions were arrested: i;i"gai:iing the ordinance in question as a law ol the State, or standing tipou the same, fooling as a law of the Slale, it Is i>eiieoily fair and equal upon Its face, It applies lo any person and every person. It Is noon a proper subject lor municipal legislation. If there Is a failure to execute It, or If ii is unequally executed— if there Is a discrimination against Hie Chinese in IIS administration— thai is not (he fault of the ordinance, Ihe ordinance gives no countenance to such action. The Stale does nut Iheieby com mand or authorize this discrimination, but If It exists, as alleged, and a strong case of discrim ination in practice is ceilaiuly aliened this re sults Irom the wrongful unauthorized action or non-action of the courts, executive olliceis of the Government or rather persons, precisely as in the case cited, and not from the commands or authority of t lie State. aaaaa The case must, therefore, be remanded and (lit- prisoner recommitted lo the custody of the Sheriff, from which lie was taken, and It Is so ordered. WIGGS' OUAUTF.K SUCTION. Judge Sawyer Holds That the Title I, in ili„ IC.iiiro.id Company. In the case of the Southern Pacific Hail road Company against W. K. Wiggs and Simon Newman, Judge Sawyer of the United States Circuit Court yesterday ren dered a decision in favor of tho railroad company. The controversy was over the title to a quarter section of land which the company had tiled upon outside of the twenty-mile limit and within the thirty-mile limit fixed by the statute, the land being a piece claimed in lieu of a piece in the alternate sections within the twenty-mile limit, which had been found to be occupied prior to the lay ing of its claim. The railroad company tiled its map of definite location on January 3, 1863, and an other map on January 3, 1871. Between the time of filing the two mips Wiggs pre empted the land under the homestead law. The railroad company contested Wiggs' claim from the first, but the Land Office Issued the patent to him, and on January 23, 1882, the Commissioner at Washington confirmed his right to pre Burnt, which was again affirmed by the Secretary of the In terior on November 27, 1883. The court held that the Secretary of the Interior acted upon a known and recog nized state of facts, but drew an erroneous conclusion of law, and gave the land to Wiggs when lie should have given it to the railroad company. a> CHRISTIANITY IX AFKICA. llislioj, Taylor Addresses llio Methodist AJlnlstftrsJ At the Methodist preachers' meeting yes terday morning Bishop Taylor of Africa, widely known as " California Taylor," was I resent, and his talk on Africa proved the leading topic of the session. He spi ke for an hour and a hall on missionary work as he had seen It. He had converted 300 na tives and established thirty-live missions. He said that the native men and women are tall and very robust, and that the women especially are able to carry great burdens. The Queen of a tribe had carried a trunk thirty miles with ease, after two men had given up the task. Slavery is car ried on, he said, as it has been forages past. Villages are burned, the weak and aged are killed, and the young and strong are sold as slaves to other tribes. Strong drink is the greatest enemy of the tribes. Two hundred thousand tons of liquors are annually shipped to them from Hamburg alone. This shipment of liquors prejudices the natives against Christianity, for it conies from nominally Christian countries. For Ui.clt, -I'm'- CufTers. The receipts fir duties for the. past week were 9160,895 1-', making a total since Janu ary Ist of 83,306,473 71. The internal rev enue collections in the .Sun Francisco Dis trict foi the week ending on the 21st were as follows: lleer 512.056 Spirits 1,864 Cigars aim tobacco 7,042 Miscellaneous ' 2,615 Total 527.577 James Dolman, an old citizen of Utile Lake, Mendocino County, shot hims'lf by aroideui on Sunday Willi his own title. The wound proved fatal in a few boors. Cause— Hood's Sarsaparllla. Effects— blood, all humors cured, a good appetite, healthy diges tion, no dyspepsia, brain refreshed, whole system built up and strengthened. Try It. 'in UOITLATX Tilt: STOMACH, liver and bowels and promote digestion, take one of Carter's Little Liver Fills every night. Try them. Tun genuine Angostura Hitters of Dr. J. G. B. Slogan & Sous, are the most efficacious stimulant to excite the appetite. Ask your druggist. Fob a Disordered Liver try It ecu im's Pills. NOTICES OF MEETINGS. Sfr^S 3 Oriental I,ndir«, No. 144. V. a Car-air and A. M.— Called meeting THIS Ja, EVENING at 7:30 o'clock; Third Degree. vrSf It W. H. HIKING. Secretary. /\y\ Bfr-^ffa Notice— Officers anil i^BHBKi -a>-*s members of Parker Lodge, N".^^T3Ki 124. I. n. .'. 1 ■-.. are hereby iietilleil to^SgSKSy attend the next regular meeting of the lodge, TUESDAY EVENING, June 21, 1890. All Important amendment to the by-laws will come up for final consideration, and the dues for the term ending June 30, 1890, will become delinquent, by order ARTHUR BAKER, N. <>. Hkxry .1. llvi.sni". Bee, Sec. je23 2t * rfL—T* Election for Officers— M:i»tf"ra^^^ Bfc^ay .Mariners' lienovoient Association. LaV^^ Regular meeting of the above association l.vja" ji, will be held at hall on 421 lost street, j"— — ""a WEDNESDAY. June 25th. 7:30 p. St. All members are requested to he present to elect officers for the ensiling term, lly order of the President. je24 2t L.THAU.NU. Recording Secretary. 12^2** A Week** Newa fur 5 Cent*— The aat-ay Weekly Call, in wrapper, ready for mailing. ASSESSMENT NOTICES. RTj&" Assessment ."Notice — i'atrut Hovel- af-aS" oping and Manufacturing Company or Cali- fornia. Location of works, San Kranclsco: location of principal place of business, 308 Market St., San Francisco— Notice is hereby given that at a meeting of the Directors held on the lHtli day of April, 1890, an assessment, No. 2. of twenty-five cents per share was levied on the capital stock of the corporation, payable immediately in United Stales gold coin, to the Secretary, at the office of the company, 308 Market St., San Francisco, Cal. Any stock upon which this assessment shall remain unpaid on the luth day of July. 1890, will he delinquent and ad- vertised tor sale at public auction. and unless pay- ment is made lie lore will be sold on the 28111 day of July, 1800, to pay the delinquent assessment, to- gether with costs of advertising and expenses of sale. - .ions n;i-.v, Secretary, Otllce. 308 Market st., San Kranclsco. jelu Tv st« SPECIAL NOTICES. IST^S-" Veterans* Firemen's Aaaoclatlon— a*»" Gate prizes— The following winning numbers remain In the hands of the committee. Parties hold- ing these numbers can receive their prizes by call- ing upon the Prize Committee between 3 and 5 o'clock r. at. at the ball, 24 Fourth St. Gents' prizes- Nos. -. 2, 3. 5,0.8. 372, "236. 640. 695, 700 ami 743; ladles— 2, 6. 8, 10, 15. 20. 27 37 40. 80. 90, 101,300. 53U, 607, 618 and 609, It ' tXS* Corns. Ktinlons, Sores, etc., I'nal- Efc-*^ tively cured with Dr. llalpruner's corn salve* price 25c; sold by all druggists; trial sample free at Dr. Halpruner's office, 850 Market st. it* jrpgS-a A New Process Discovered" by the ■a-*' celebrated female physician, DR. B. VICE of lierlln. for female trouble, no matter from what cause, etc. ; no medicine need be taken; safe: in all cases Impossible to fall. Sole agents for Cal.. DR. V. POPPER. 127 Montgomery St.: can be used at home. S*P3p- Old Cold ami Silver Bought : Mend la-ay your old god and sliver by mall to the old sad reliable house or a. COLEMAN, 41 Third st., San Francisco; 1 will send by return mall the cash- If amount Is not satisfactory will return the gold. 2y «f^JF> 1. -id Irs. Send for Our i'liinphlets— aJr-a-a- We nave something new winch will save you trouble; price *5. Address KlllKWUUll HARD RLliiiKlt CD., Market and Jones, 4tb floor, K. 124. Saul raneisco. Sendstauip; lady agents wan ted. apstf II -hr To Property-Owners and Others— O^-aV Estimates furnished for brick, stone and con- crete work; brick foundations put under old frame buildings; boiler, furuace and tire work a special!) estimates free, and many dollars may be saved: no ■ labor unions handicap my work. JOS. SMITH, 2033 Mission St., bet. 2511 i and 261h. my 7 3:n SrECIAt. yoncEs-coyTJMiF.n. I |er--3«=> Administrator's Sale — Notice la lar-A^ hereby given that in pursuance of an order of the ' Superior Court of the County of Fresno, State of California, made on the 14th day of Juno, 1890, In the matter of the estate or DAVID S. TERRY, deceased, the undersigned, the adminis- trator of said estate, will sell at private sale to the highest bidder, tor cash In gold coin of the United States, and subject to confirmation by said superior Court, on or after MONDAY, the 7tb day of July, 1890, all the right, title and Interest and estate ol the said DAVID S. TERRY, deceased, at the time of his death, and all the right, title- and Interest that the said estate has, by operation of law or other- wise, acqnlred, other than or In addition to thai of the said estate at the time of bis death In and to all that certain lots, pieces or parcels of land siiuito, lying and being in the City and Comity of San Fran- cisco, State of California, and more particularly de- scribed as follows, to-wlt: Lot I— The undivided two-thirds interest in and to lot 5, In Block 10 of the Market-street Home- stead Association, as the same appears marked and numbered upon the official map of the said Market- street Homestead Association of the city aud county of San Francisco. Bids will be received fur this last-described property as a whole and a, one parcel to the extent of the interest of said estate. Second lot— The undivided two-thirds interest in an undivided one-half Interest In and to lot 5, in Block 94 of the University Mound Track Survey, as said lot appears marked and numbered upon the official map of said University Mound Track Survey on file and of record in the office of the Recorder of the .id city and county of San Francisco, In the State of California. Bids will be received for this last-described prop- erty as a whole and as one parcel to the extent of the Interest of said estate. Terms and condition of sale, cash, gold coin of the United States. Deed at the expense of the pur- chaser. Bids or offers may be made at any time af- ter the first publication of this not.cc and before the making or the sale. All bids or offers must be in writing and delivered to the undersigned at his office In Room No. 25. in the Fresno Loan and Sav- ing! Bank Building, on the corner of ' .1 " aud Mariposa streets, lv the city of Fresno. California. C. G. SAYI.E, Administrator of the Estate of David S. Terry, de- ceased. N. C. SAYLE. Attorney for Administrator. 18 aw ff^ys- .Mrs. Schmidt, Midwife. Graduate Jr^Jy University of Heidelberg. Germany: private hospital; women's diseases a specialty: sure specific remedy for monthly irregularities; reasonable. Office 1211V4 Mission St.; 2t06 v. St. my 27 I2mos afr^y 3 Dr. RieorcVfl Specific— Eur Kidneys, Et-jS" bladder and liver: iltsole Agent, A. GROS, Druggist, cor. Kearny and Washington, s.F.jeH 6mo XS 5 Jllanro'a Maritime Hotel— 3s Stan- aV-a' ford, bet. Braunan and Towiisetid, Second and Third; patronage of mariners so Melted, jet Imo OPS' Dr. <'. K. make Sr., Dentist, lias lar-XS" removed from Market St. to 231/. Post, next to Me.'haiiles* Institute. " je',B Im C^7S= Astral-Seer— Past, Present, Future; Or-*? horoscope cast. Prof. Holmes, 11 Scott. 14 bin *^2P Home in Confinement— Borgr- laa-AVjjtroui. midwife, 831 Howard st. jelO 1 m XS 1 Smith Si Trowbridge, West Coast -s~-" Wire Vi ursa, 11 Drummst. jell 6111 :*-~2t5 3 John O'lSyrne. Attorney ami I'oiin- t*-x ? seh:r-at-l.iw.F']ood H'l'd; New York correspon- dent, Robert O'l'yrne, adO Broadway, N. V. pi 6m r-"S=" Rail Tenants Ejected for $10 and Bfc--a^ all costs paid; collections city or country. COFFEY'S COLLECTION CO., 619 Montgomery, tf at-TSy" Brickwork at I. on-cut Hate — I'sti- ag-^ mates given. MASON, 710 Larkln st. jeS tf tJ^g 3 " ' natallan Cures Kidney Troubles. -j-=^ rheuinatisiu.catarrh, poison oak. 1322 Market. SfTJg* Dr. Drinker, Dentist, llns Removed laa-^y to 850 Market St., Rooms 8 and 9. jelo lm JoTS Had Tenants Ejected for »4. Col lee- laa--*)" tlons made, city or country. Paclnc Collection Company, 528 California St.. Room 3. de 22 tf fifr^sf 3 Hooka rmiiK-ht a'"' sold. .Hiuir Bros. I*-* 7 3 Fourth St.. near Markut. mr27 tf ■SrrjEr* Ladies. If UUuniiointeil. See Mr.. jj-a^ PUETZ, 205 4th. and be contented. my2d 3m fv^TSr" Dr. IV. It. G. Samuels, Sureeon and l±-sr physician: office, 21 Flood Building. Market and F'ouith: diseases of women a specially. 111 3in CftTS* * rB - Wllmet. Clairvoyant. Ladles a-*y 50.. gentlemen*;!. 865 Vb Market. Kin 39. 6111 jJp-~Sy* .Mrs. Dr. Donovan. Private 1! 'in ■ar-ay confinement. 27 Eleventh st. ap26 bin ffCTS" Try Kelly's Corn Cure; 3.1 Cents a*-*y bottle; no cure, no pay .102 Eddy. mylo 3ui f^7s= Aliiine 'a Maternity Villa: Strictly kts-g private. PES. II SKI., or. Encinal Pk.m3 tf erg? Ilr.l'. c. o'Domiell— ami Re*. *— >\i cur YYashliiglou and Kearuy sts. Dive ' 1 aTTS" Mrs. Dr. Slrassinan, Oil! I'o-l- S|,e- --»-^ Clalist furall lemale troubles; pills sl. apiltf ~ -y Alameda Maternity Villa— Furnished a*-* s ' rooms previous to cunfiuemeut; private. MRS. DR. E. It NKE. near Eucinal Park. mr2 tf *TTj= Mrs. l> .vii-s. 426 Kearny St.: Only Pe-*y safe am ] sure cure lor all tenia, troubles. l2t[ fff^E 3 Dr. Hall. 42G Keamr st. — Diseases .if afr-*^ women a specialty: hours 1 to 4. otoS.uiys 1y SETS 3 Dr. Iticord's Restorative Pills: Spc- 2t-^r cllie for exhausted vitality, physical debility, wasted forces, etc. : approved by the Academy of Medicine, Paris, and the medical celebrities. Sold by J. G. STEELE A CO., 035 Market st., Palace lin- tel. San Francisco. Sent by mull or express. Prices: I ox of 60, $1 2.")-. of 100. »'.'• of 200, $3 50: of 401, $6. Preparatory Pius, $2. Semi for circular. fe2 tf }trs= A Week's News for 5 Cents aar-a^ V.'kkklv Call, in wrapper, ready for mailing. DIVIDEND NOTICES. ffr^s=" Mutual SavinSfS Hank of San l-'ian- »-*>' clsco, 33 posl St.— For the half year ending June 30. 1890, a dividend has been declared at the rate of live aud forty hundredths (5 40-1001 per I eat per annum on Term Deposits, and four and one-h or ( 4 ) Per cent per annum on Ordinary Deposits, payable on andafter TUESDAY, July 1, 1860. je24 lit JAMES A. THOMPSON, cashier. fjr^ 3 Dividend ice— Tin California Sav- la-a^ Ings and Loan Society, cor. of Powell and Eddy sts. For the I. air yearendlng June 30, 1890, a dividend has been declared at ihe rate of five and Blty-eight hundredths (5 58-100) per cent per an- num ou term deposits and tour and sixty-live hun- dredths (4 66-100) percent per annum on ordinary deposits, free or tax, and payable on and alter TUESDAY. duly 1, 1880. i ■'.'-. let VERNON CAMPBELL. Secretary. fPsj=> Dividend Notice— San Francisco Sav- a»-> 4 ' ings Union, 532 California St., cor. Webb; branch, 1700 Market, cor. Polk. For the half year ending with 30th of June, 1890, a dividend has been declared at the rate of five and four-tenths (5 4-10) per cunt per annum on term deposits, and four and one-half (4^2) per cent per annum on ordinary de- posits. Tree of taxes, payable on and after Tuesday, Ist of July, 1890. [21141 I.QVELL \YHITF:, Cashier. jTrgr' Dividend Notice— Dividend No. 03 fifc--ay ($1 per share) of the Oceanic Steamship Company will be payable at the office of the com- pany. 327 Market St.. on aud after Tuesday, July 1, 1890; transfer books will close Tuesday, June 24, 1890, at 3 o'clock p. m. _jelSEll EL 11. SHELDON, Sec. Br~s?- Dividend Notice-Dividend No. 20 C£--a y (thirty cents per share) of the Hawaiian Com- mercial and Sugar Company will bo 1 avable at the office of the company. 327 Market st.. on and aTler Tuesday, July 1, 1880 Transfer-hooks will close Tuesday. June 24, 1890, at 3 o'clock r. m. 1.- 1 -' Hit F. 11. SHELDON. Secretary. MASSAGK. IDA GREY HAS REMOVED TO 26 KEARNY J. St., Rooms 14 and 15. second flour. Je22 Tt MISS DAVENPORT — MASSAGE. NUCLEUS House, Parlor IS. Jel9 10t*_ J I.IK LA BLANCHE. MANICURE AND MAG- uetic. Parlors 2 and it. 1020 Market st. jels "TTIDIE RIVES MASSAGE TREATMENT. 313 .'V Kearny St.* Room 4, top door. jel2 l.'O 'LA! DA MELVILLE, 108 l /j GEARY ST., ROOM ly 14; 2 to 11 p. m. Je3 lm* OSE de LA FONT— BEST MASSAGE 917 mar- ket st Parlors 3 aud_4. my 2 l tf 1 TAYLOR — M.ME HANSON; MASSAGE. 1 I/O vapor baths; cures rheumatism; assists, Sin SITUATIONS— PKJI A L.K. •o\Te~TiXvl! A^Y^l^riliiT^lsTTirA^O^^Uf^ VI potent help for both city and couutry. private families or hotels who can he gotten at short notice by addressing C. R. HANSEN A CO., 110 Geary. It Al SERVANTS OF AOL NATIONALITIES CAN be had at short notice. Apply J. F. CROSETT A: CO.. 202 Stockton st. }ei!4 2t LADIES-BEST SERVANTS. SWEDISH EM- ployment Office, 524 Bush st. It* riOOD COOK WISHES A PLACE IN SMALL VI family; general housework. Apply 624 1'05t.24 3* GERMAN GIRL WISHES SITUATION AS COOK Li In a private family. 2239 Geary st, JeM St* M ERIC AN 011:1. WANTS GENERAL HOCSE- work; good cook; wages $25. 1340 Sacra- mentost.; afternoon. Jo' 24 3t» It' OMAN WANTS WORK BY DAY: OFFICE 'I and house-cleaning. 5031;. Natoma St., near SUth. • J? 24 :tt * GERMANGIRLYVISHF.S SITUATION IN SMALL family. Address C. R., Box 103, Call Branch Office. je24 3t»_ IV ORK WANTED BY FIRST-CLASS CUTTER, II filter and draper; by day or week; $1 50 a day. Call or address E. G.. 31 RauscbsL. bet. Howard ami Folsum. Seventh sort Eighth. jc24 3t* 11ESPECTABLE WOMAN, WITH A CHILD, DE- II sires situation as housekeeper: country pre- ferred. Address C. P., Box 143, Call Branch Of- flce. Jc24 2t» ..\'OUNGLADY WOULD LIKE A POSITION AS I saleslady In a dry and fancy goods or candy- store, or do some light office work; writes a plain hand; best of references. Address M. 1). M. Box 133. Call Branch Office. Je24 2t« V'Ol'N'li GIRL, GERMAN DESCENT, \vTsil F.S I situation to assist lady or mind child where she can sleep at home. Please call at 530 Jessie. 24 2t* 1,-IRST-CLASS LADIES' NURSE IN ALL CASES; 1 lies: of references. 17 Perry St., bet. Second and Third. Je24 at* COLORED CHAMBERMAID WANTS POSITION; \J Is first-class: none but respectable parly need call. 601 Natoma st.. two days. je2 l 2t» ITUATION WANTED BY AMIiRICAN WOMAN O to do sewing, cbnniberwork or light housework. Call or address 512 Polk at. Je24 2t» CiTI Al lON WANTED TO DO HOUSEWORK; O good cook; American family preferred. Please call 220 Sixteenth St. Je24 2t* ITUATION WANTED BY A LADY JUST I BOM O the East as working housekeeper lit a country hotel. Call or address 303 Jessie. Room 0. Je24 2t* RESPECTABLE WOMAN WOULD LIKE WASH- Ingand house-cleaning by the day. 716 Laurel are., between Buchanan and Webster sts., Rills and Turk. Je24 2t« DANISH GIRL, LATELY FROM THE OLD country, wants situation in small American family fur general housework. 525 Mi Natoma. 2-1 2t* GERMAN GIRL WANTS PLACE FOR OFINERAL housework and cooking. Address 506 fell. 24 2* ONOUABI.E. EDUCATED LADY' DESIRES housekeeping for Intellectual, reliable Ameri- can: has dining aud cooking outfit. Ad di ess 807 Folsoni st. . . .- ■ Je24 2P* - OOD COOK AND LAUNDRESS; . CITY OR country. Call 10 Anthony st. Je24 2t* .ANTED-SITUATION AS LADIES' OR~CIIIL- Vf drea's nurse; first-class references. Address or apply 963 Mission st. )e24 21 *_ /1 EKMAN GIRL WISHES A SITUATION TO DO xl general housework. Please call is 12 Howard street. - - - je24 2t» RFLSSMAKEK AND SEAMS 1 RESS: FINE FlT- ter aud draper; with good references: sews by- day or week; $5 a week. M. A, Box 84, Call Branch Office. It* SITUATION AS FIRST-CLASS COOK. 402 McAllister st, cor. Polk. It* It' ANTED— SITUATION AS LADY'S OR IN- II valld's nurse. Address I. N.. Box 145, Call Branch Office. .-...■- , It* - TRONO YOUNG MARRIED WOMAN WANTS situation where she could bring her baby four months old; good cook and laundress. Address O. C, Box 108. Call Branch Office. ■■■■. It* - IRL WANTS PLACE AS CHAMHERMAID OR waitress; uo objection to going a short distance In the country. "Call 25Va Welch St., between Bry- ' act, Brannan and Fourth. '■•■■' It* SITUATIONS— CONTIM'KD. ■:,-■:. lI.'OMAN WISHES TO GO OUT BY THE DAY «' washing or house-clean lug. Inquire 613% Na- toma St., near Seventh. It* YOUNG GIRL WISHES A SITUATION TO DO J light housework and help with cooking: In the city; sleep home. 83 Stevenson st. It* OMAN WAN IS WORK BY THE DAT; WASH! 'I Iron, house-cleaning or rooking. Call or ad dresa loll." y% Dupont St., near Union. It* YOUNG GIRL DESIRES A PLACE AS I'HAM- I bermald or to assist in light housework. Ad- dress 8.C., Sixth St., Stanley House. It* YOUNG GIRL WISHES A SITUATION ASA I >■• ..I cook or do kitchen or housework; wages #20 to $•-'.'. Apply 1047V1. Harrison St., bet. Sixth and Seventh. It* It' OMAN WISHES SITUATION FOR COOKING ; '- xt city or counlry. 970 Jessie It* nt ANTED— PLAIN GENERAL WORK; PLAIN II cooking; city reference; wages moderate, hut good home. Apply 614% post St.. near Jones. It* . iERMAN GIRL WISH ~SI7 CATION FOR xi cbainherwork: city or country. 39 Madison aye., bet. Filth and Sixth sts., oft Harrison. It* DRESSMAKER; FINE FITTER AND DRAPER; will go lv families. 212 Fell st. It* STRONG GIRL WISHES ANY KIND OF WORK by the day. Call or address 1 Webster place. 1* V'Ol'.V, GERMAN GIRL WISHES SITUATION; I age 16 years. 1033 Twenty-fourth St., rear.23 3* V'OUNO WOMAN WITH FIRST BABY WOULD I like a position as wet nurse. - Please call or au- swerat Room 10, 916 Howard st. Je23 3t* YOUNG DANISH GIRL, JUST FROM THE OLD I country, will work for low wages. Please call at Twenty-first and Harrison sts.; coal yard. je2J St* DRESSMAKER WOULD like a "few MORE engagements by the day : terms reasonable. Call or address 1528 Howard st. je'J3 3t* LMKST-CLASS DRESSMAKER WOULD LIKE J? more engagements by the day; good cutter aud fitter. 207 Sixth st., bakery. je23 31* pESPFiCTABLE SWEDISH WOMAN YVISHES J l situation in a small American family; no chil- dren. Call at 8 Virginia place, oh Grant aye.. near California. Je23 2t* ll' A I D - WORK BY THE DAY CHAMBER '* or bouse cleaning, or will take situation where son can make himself generally useful. 1316 Broadway. Je2l 2t* YOUNG GERMAN GIRL WISHES SITUATION 1 to do general housework or upstairs work. 436 Jessie si. Je23 2t« pESPECTABLE GIRL WANTS A SITUATION J 1 to do llgbt housework and assist with children. Inquire 208 Fifth St. je23 2t*_ COMPETENT WOMAN YVITH GOOD REFER- \J ences wants work by the day at house-cleaning or plain washing and ironing. Apply 116 Ivy are., near Polk. _je'J3 2t* RESPECTABLE WOMAN WISHES SITUATION: is a good cook, washer and iroutfr or general housework; city or short distance In the country. Apply at 249 Minna St. je23 2l*_ yoUNG GERMAN WOMAN WISHES TO DO I house-cleaning by the day. Apply 312 Linden aye., front room. Je23 2t* GOOD GIRL WISHES A POSITION IN A NICE family to do general housework. Call at 537 Ivy aye.. off Lamina St. je!3 21* SITUATION AS HOUSEKEEPER BY WOMAN not afraid of work; 5 yiars In last place; no tri- ll era need trouble themselves to answer this: refer- ences given and required. Address U.K., Box 95, Call Branch Office. je22 St* V'EAT YOUNG GIRL WISHES SITUATION IN NEAT family to assist In housework. Apply IN tiice family to assist In housework. Apply 716 Twentieth st. je22 3t* lIEFINED LADY. COMPETENT AND THOII- I I ougbiy reliable, desires position as honsekeeper, traveling companion or as nurse to a lady: city or country. Address W. A. L., Box 101, Call Branch Office. ]ea2 3t* ATTRACTIVE YOUNG LADY PIANIST YYOULD like position in a first-class saloon. Address BLANCH Box 93, Call Branch Office. Je22 31* COOK-SWEDISH GIRL WISHES A PLACE TO \J do plain cooking or general housework In a small American family. Address ANNA HKK«- Ml, 12181 4 Folsom st. je'2'2 3t« MTLATIU>a-.IIALL. ABLE HAN OF 86 WISHES rosiTioN~AS helper for carriage blacksmith or woodwork, or any legitimate work; Is handy with carpenter tools. Address T. P.. 274 Minna st. Je24 3t» GARDENER. MIDDLE-AGED MAN. GERMAN, v_J wants situation; private Hare preferred; com- petent in all branches; lately from the East. Ad- dress lulls JOS I . 249 Stevenson St. ]"•-". 8t« 11 ANTED— POSITION IN wholesale fruit *' or provision bouse: Al city references. Ad- dress A. B. C. Box 21, this office, Jc24 31* /•'ARPE.NTER. WHO HAS HELD THE POSITION \J of foreman for 8 years, desires steady situation. K. G. 11. Box 103. Call Branch Office. ji-2|3t*_ }^NftINEF:R AND MACHINIST. WITH 16 YEARS' jj experience, wants situation; city or country. Address E. M.. Box 97, c ' 1.1. Branch office, Je24 st* W' ANTED— BY YOUNG MAN. TO LEARN THE »* waiter business; wanes lo object. Address G.. Box 90. Call Branch Office. je24 21* OUNG MAN. SPEAKING ENGLISH, FRENCH. 1 Spanish and Italian, wishes position; can give good reference where last employe**: wages no ob- ject to start. C. A. 8., Box 22. this office. je24 2t* MARRIED MAN WANTS SITUATION DRIVING delivery wagon or to work In wholesale house; best of reierenees. Address W. 11., Lux 146. Calx, Branch office. Je24 2t* SITUATION WANTED— AS COACHMAN; THOR- -0 ongbly understands his business: also under- stands gardening and cows; handy with carpenters' tools; best of references. Address A. S., Box 29, Call Office. je2l 2t« GERMAN BUTCHER WANTS SI 1 UATION. 1516 I Folk st.. near California. le242t* ERMAN BOY WANTS SITUATION IN A x I grocery-store or butcher-shop. 727 Franklin street. Je24 2; • _ 1 IOT, 16, WANTS SITUATION TO LEARN BAK- - 1) her trade. 1323 Minna St. It* YOUNG MAN WANTS SITUATION AS DRIVER 1 or waiter. Address Walter, Box 102, Call Brancn office. It* STRONG YOUNG GERMAN WISHES ANY KIND of work or drive wagum Address 16 Vincent si., off Union. it*_ GOOD PEDDLER WANTS SITUATION; GOOD reference. L. P.. 220 Pacific st. It* As book-kf:eper, assistant ok cokrf> spundent: well educated, strictly temperate voting man; litl.est reierenees; bonds. M. M. D., Box 103. Call Branch office. It* alAl BOILER-MAKERS WISH SITUATIONS. — I: . Box 103. Call Branch Office. ie23 6t« IjOOK-KEEPER AND salf;sman: general. 1 ' merchandise; city or country: |A 1 reference and cash security. Address 8.C.. Box 133, Call Branch office. )ea3 3t* BOY OF 17 WOULD I.IKE A SITUATION IN A store or learn some useful trade; residing with parents. call or address 473 Jessie st. j. _.'. '.;' } ENGINEER. JUST ARRIVED IN THIS CITY, J desires situation; 10 years in last employment: first-class fitter, with best of references. Address C. D.. Box 22. this office. Je22 6t* oMPEI'ENT BRASS-MOLDER DESIRES SlTC- atlon; well experienced in marine and general work; also In the mixing of metals. Address B. M., Box 98, Call Branch Office. je2-J 3t* ri'EAMSTER-TRUCK OR WAGON: THOROUGH- -1 ly posted: 3 rears* experience tn city. Address I. A., Box 22. this office. Je22_3t*_ SITUATION WANTED BY SOBER. INDUSTRI- -0 OUS, middle-aged man: hail business experience; handy to work with carpenter tools: can paint: capable and willing to do any kind of work. Address J. L. WOOD, 100« Minna St. Je22 st' W AVI ED-BY A RESPECTABLE YOUNG MAN, I* a situation as janitor or porter or any kind of work that pays fair wages; very best of references; security If needed. Address J. C, 171 Eighth St., Oakland. Je22 3t 1 -OMI'I STENT AND ABLE ENGINEER AND \J machinist of 25 years* experience desires situa- tion; now visiting this city: best of references will be given. Address F. X., 214 Vj Sixth St. je-'l 7t* \-iHNG MAN WISHES SITUATION AS DRIVER lof delivery-wagon. Address Driver, Box 22. this office. Je2l if It: ANTED-POSITION AS ENGINEER: CITY •' or country: first - class references. Address Engineer, Box 96, Call Branch Office. je2o st* OKKMA.N MAN AND WIFE WISH TO* WORK x> lv country, man to milk cows and make butter and wife to cook. Please call F. R.. 621 Commer- cial st. ; Je2o St* U'ANTED-A FIRST-CLASS POSITION FOR A married man, who saved $20 by purchasing a merchant tailor-made suit for £20 merchant tailor's price $10. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PAI4- I.i 'lis. corner Post and Dupout streets. II- AN TED- BOOK-KEEPERS, CLERKS AND *' others who are looking for first-class positions to rail and see our merchant tailor-made business suits for $15; merchant tailors' price, $30. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and Dupont streets. FEMALE HELP WANTED. *»T : ~CdTKI7rG II~mjSEKICEF~EI~C YvTBoW it family. $25: cook, private family on ranch, $30; waitress, city, $20; plain laundress, 829; waitress, ollroy, J-20; waitress. Woodland, - $20; waitress. Redwood. $20: chambermaid, springs, $20; cham- bermaid and waitress, $20: cook, boarding-house. $35; girl Tor general housework, Alameda, $25. and others too numerous to advertise. It. T. WARD A CO.. 610 Clay at. It AN TED— AN EXPERIENCED PROTESTANT »' nurse for .-an Rafael, $25; a Protestant nurse for Oakland, $25; an experienced infant's nurse for the city. $25: cook at a mine. $30; cook fur 12 men in Reno, New. $25: a dish-washer for restau- rant. $25; laundress for Institution, $25: 2 wat- resses for Santa Cruz, $20: each fare paid to all places: 5 housework girls to fill country* orders, $20. Apply MISS PLUN RETT, 424 Butter St. It \\' ANTED- 2 VIKST-CLASS HOTEL CHAM R- SI maids for hotel, country, $20, free tare; 2 strung women as champ. ; niaids for same country hotel. $20, free fare; 10 waitresses for different hotels. $25 and $20; chambermaids, assist waiting, $20: girls for housework for Santa Cms. £20; San Male.'. $25; Modesto, $20; San Luis Obispo, $30. and others: good places, at good wages, at C. R. HANSEN A CO.'S. 110 Geary st. It* Tar ANTED— PROTEST ANT INFANT'S NURSE, 'J country, $20; first-class Scandinavian waitress, city, $27 50: infant's nurse, San Rafael. $25: Ger- man cook, $10; cook for coffee parlor, $20; girls for general housework and assist. DEI.ORME ,v. ANDRE. 320 Sutter st It U'ANTF:P-3 AMERICAN, GERMAN OB SCAN- I' dinavlan girls for housework and cooking, pri- vate families, $25 and $30. with and without wash- lug: 2 maids and seamstresses, $20, $25 : cook for small coltec-house. $20; 3 restaurant waitresses, $5 week; chambermaid and waitress, $20. For coun- try— Protestant girl for housework, 3 In family, a short distance, $25; hotel cook, Marin County, $30: second girl, Martinez, $20: 1 5 waitresses, hotels, $20 and $25: 4 chambermaids and waitresses, $20, and a great many girls for housework., city and country.- Apply to J. F. CROSETT A CO., 202 Stockton at. ■ - It T THE VAN NESS OFFICE. 415 FRANKLIN St.. girls can find good situations, city and country. : J024 2t* • l/ANTED-GEKMAN OR SWEDE WAITRESS. It $25; German cook. 2 In family. $30; 4 German girls for housework, $25: and a great many house- work girls, best wages, city or country. MRS. Kl^ FEN. 206 Stockton st. It* WANTED— WAITRESSES AND CHAMBER- I* maids. HOTEL GAZETTE. 420 Kearny. It V\' ILLIAM SI KIN. HAVING BOUGHT HIT THE ' ' business of the German and Scandinavian Em- ployment Office, 106 Stockton at., will lv future guarantee to give satisfaction to all parties and old customers doing business In my office; office and ladles' department lv charge of MRS. N. S. JOHN- SON. ■ ... .-■:..■■--■ J0247t»- -\\r ANTED— BY A NEW FIRM, A PRACTICAL II woman; must be faithful. D. T. S. & Co., Box 87. Call Branch Office. Je24 3t» -. \l' ANTED— FOR LIGHT WORK; GOOD VI wages. 33 Eddy St., Room 5. Je24 21* TVTEAT YOUNG GIRL (GERMAN PREFERRED) IN for light housework; 2 in family; uo washing. Apply Clay and Mason sts.. In grocery, It* JEWISH OR GERMAN GIRL; GOOD PLAIN cook and housework. 1 1225 Golden Gate aye. It* ..-■,■-...-- •-: - ft-.-.-"--!--.-"- \? • HELP !VANTKD-CONTTNI7EIE_^_ Ilf AN TED-GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE- -11 work; with references. 1139 Folsom St. •_ GIRL TO COOK: DO GENERAL HOUSEWORK; ' ' wages 820. 2813 Finest. _ It* WANTED— YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN »' housework in small family: washing given out: wages $12. Address 330 V2 Eighteenth St., bet. Steven on and Jessie. ; 1* 'AN TED-TO MEET WITH A NEAT, INTEL- llgeni lady, willing to travel through the conn- try with gentleman selling patented article used by j ladies; will guarantee *15J per month: must have I $100. Address w.. Box 89, Call Branch Olllce. It* 11/ ANTED- A GIRL (GERMAN PREFERRED) it In a small family; must be a good cook and understand general housework. 1331 Golden Gate aye., near Stelner st, _ It* 1 Experienced GIRL TO WASH DISHES. res- j taurant. BIS Geary st. It* l\ ' ANTED— GOOD SEAMSTRESS IN OUR " dressmaking department. 37 Sixth St. It* U- ANTED— A I. IT ILE GIRL 11) ASSIST. APPLY . at 10 v. si., 201 Polk st. It* ■ • l-TLDERLY GERMAN WOMAN OR GIRL II) XV tor housework. 923 Golden Gate aye., base- ment. . *_ GIRL WANTED TO DO GENERAL HOUSE- i » or» aid plain cooking. 405 Van Ness are, It* rpAILORESS ON CUSTOM COATS. 1.10 SIXTH X street . - It* lir ANTED — MIDDLE AGED WOMAN I'll DO II light housework. Apply 2lB'/ Van Ness aye. 1* VV ANTED-1 GIRL WAITRESSES at GLOBE >> Exchange, 623 Kearny at jc23 8t« U'ANIED— NEAT VoI. NO GIRL FOB HOI BE work: family or 3: wages $10. Apply, Bto 12- -o'clock, 1908 Mason SL jc'23 3t* IRL TO ASSIST IN HOUSEWORK; MUST I sleep home. 706 McAllister st je23 3t» •I'AIi.ORF.SS; CUSTOM VESTS. 130 SIXTH ST. 1 je23 3t» \\-AN I ED-WOMAN WITH GOOD BUSINESS 'V ability; must have small means. Address J. H., Box ;».;. Call Branch Offlee. ji-22 3t*_ Gil:; FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK AND ASSIST with children; no washing Apply after 12 o'clock. 1016 Guerrero st. je22 3t* VOl'Ml WIDOW OR GIRL FOR LIGHT EVEN- -1 lug work. Call 33 Taylor St., i". M. je22 3t* "irACANCTES FOR 3 MOKE LADIES TO LEARN V telegraphing. Apply at uiiiee, 640 Clay. je'JO 7t I%' ANTED— AN ENGLISH GIRL ROM 20 TO 30 '1 years old to do cbamberwork and wait at table In small family at Ban Rafael. Address J. W.. Box 141, Call Branch Office. jell tt DRESSMAKING, IMPROVERS AND APPREN- tIces. MME. GREEN'S, 628 Geary st. js!2tt T ADIF:S TO WRITE FOR THE LADIES' SHIELD. \j Ad. I". it. Lock-box 1721. San Fran. ap27 3m* MALE' II EI.P WANTED. Mil, i RAILROAD I AIIOREP.S. AX MEN, TEAM Ov/i' sters and ruck men to go to Fort Townscnd, Seattle, Taconia and other points on the sound; highest wages paid; all summer's work; t.cketsat reduced rates and no office fee charged. Apply to K. T. WARD A; CO. 610 Clay sl. ji'22 2t t> STABLEMEN, COUNTRY, $30: 10 LABOR- — er-. near city, $2 per nay: 12 farmers. $2 per day; 5 farmers, $35 and board. R. T. WARD A I'D.. 610 l lay St. je22 21 <> FARMERS, $1 25; I FARMERS, $35; 5 FAR- mers. $30; 2 men to strike drill, *2 a day; 2 qnarrymen, $2 75: 2 stair-builders, IS 50 a day: wheelwright, country. S3 50. It. WARD A- CO., 810 Clay at, ]e22 2t a HOTEL COOKS, $45 AND $80; HOTEL WAIT- -i era $;tO and $35: 2 restaurant cooks, $50; sec- Ond COOk, $10. K. T. WARD .It CO.. Oil) Clay st. It MILKER. $30: STABLEMAN, CITY. $50: young man who las had some experience mold- ing to finish trade, country. #2 25 per day. It. T. WARD ■£ CO.. 810 Clay St. It l\f ANTED— CHIEF COOK, $100, AND THIRD II cook, $10. same house: baker, country holel, $45; head waiter, country, $35; cook for country, $t>o; waiters for country hotels, $30. HOTEL GAZETTE. 420 Kearny st. It It AN I EH— 3 WAITERS FOR THE SPRINGS, »I $30: waiter for country hotel, $30, (are $1: waiter for first-class place, city, $10; cook fur restaurant, $12 a week: French cook. $10 a week; dish-washer, boarding-house, $20; dairyman, s3o; farmer, $25, see boss here, etc., at DELORME A ANDRE'S, 320 Sutter st. It I »' ANTED— FARMER AND WIFE, $115 : AMER- Ii lean milker, $35: 4 Jackscrewers, $10 to $10: ■i crosscut-sawyers, $30 to $40; wood-worker for ranch. $:,0; blacksmith helper. $;s5; milker and hostler. $35 to $40: choreboy for private place. $15: scraper teamsters, steady work, $30; stableman. $50; cooks, waiters and others, at W. D. EWER A Cu.'S. 626 Clay st. It 0 WAITERS, FIRST-CLASS COUNTRY HOTEL. — $35 and tare: 2 waiters, hotel, south, $30 and fare; waiters, hotel, near city: waiters, resort, $30; German waiter, country hotel, north, $10; vegeta- ble cook, country hotel, $40: second cook, country hotel, $50 a d (are. C. R. HANSEN * CO., 110 Geary SL It STONEMASON FOR THE COUNTRY. $.1 50 a day and found, see boss here; hostler, small country stable, $30 and found; buggy-washer, small country stable, $ ■•' and found; steam washer, coun try laundry, $30 and louud. C. P.. HANSEN A CO.. 110 Gear] st. It a) COLORED WAITERS; SPRINGS. C.B.HAN'- — SEN a CO., 110 Geary St. It C ft KAIL LABORERS TO GO ON STEAMER OxJ this morning. For tickets apply to C. R. HAN. .-EN A CO.. 110 Geary st. It \I ANTED— STABLEMAN FOR COUNTRY. $10 I* and round; 2 ox-teamsters. $75 and found; plain carpenter for country saw-mill, $2 and board ; ' cabinet-maker for steady job, $3; brick-milder, $2 75 a day. 4 bench-hands, $3 to $3 50 a day; screw-turner, stlckerman, $.i 50; blacksmith fur cltv, $3 to $3 50; wagon-maker for city, $3 3 black- smiths, country shops, $8 50, $3 and 145 and board; teamsters, $1 75 and $.15 and board; horse-shoer, $3 a day; laborers Tor city, $1 75, $2 and $1 25 and $.10 and board, and others. Apply to J. F. CRO- SETT Jt CO., 028 Sacramento st. It l\ ANTED— 2 COOKS, $ 5 AND FOUND AND ii $io a week: 2 waiters Tor camp near city, $25; dish-washer, $25; kltchenman, $20, and others. Apply to J. F. cm 'sl. IT a CO.. 628 Sacramctito.lt llal- GOOD LABORERS, BABY WORK, FREE —— •! fare, wages from $186 to $2; hostler, $30, found: many other places fur city and country. Swedish Employment nffi'-e. 524 Bush st. It* M _ AN FOR PRIVATE PLACE, ;WAITEB,SBO; porter. $60. J. B. MIHAN, 622 Clay sL It* IV' ANTED— CAPABLE MAN TO SELL GOODS it on commission. Address, with reference, TARA, Box 144. Call Branch Office. jc24 tf BARBERS' SITUATIONS PROMPTLY FILLED, busses. Apply or address 13 Mason St.. Room.", tf ANTED — A DRUMMER FOR TAILORING ii business. 34 Third sl., upstairs. jc24 3t* EsT -CLASS CARRIAGE BLACKSMITH'S J helper. Apply 521 Mission at. je24 3t» ll' ANTED— ROY TO DRIVE BUTCHER-WAGON. II Apply 107 Stockton st. . Je3 l 3t* THIRST-CLASS CITY DRUMMER. INQUIRE AT P iii.ii. GOEPPERT A CO.. 313-315 Front. 124 3* U'ANT D— FIRST-CLASS CIFFEE-HOUSE cook; references required. 562 Washington st., Oakland. Je24 2t* II ANTED — A ROY. RESIDING WITH HIS ii parents, to learu the drug business. Apply at McMurdo's Pharmacy, cor. Ellis mid lluchanau.2 l 2* VIRST-CLASS BLACKSMITH AND HORSE- X Bhoer. Twenty-seventh st. and San Bruno road. je24 2t* CLERKS SEEKING POSITION! AS SALESMEN. salesladies, copyists, book-keepers, stenographers obtain them. Clerks' Bureau, 305 Kearny St., Room 1. je242t» SHOEMAKER ON REPAIRING. 1218 PIERCE street. ■ It* I UNCH- WAITER. 7 MISS. ON ST.; HARRY, J please call. It* 11' AN I ED-MAN FOR INSIDE EMPLOYMENT; ii no night or Sunday work; suitable for any man of ordinary intelligence; must have $150 cash and be satisfied with $75 per month. GLEASON, 865 Va Market St.. Room 1. It* Ur ANTED -A STEADY, CAPABLE BOY (15 years or over) to learn engraving and zluco- graphlng. DEWEY Engraving Company, 220 Mar- keter. It ■ Y'Ol'.NG MAN 111 WORK IN BAKE-SHOP: $25 J. per mouth. 612 Kearny st. It* COATMAKER FOB COUNTRY. REISS BROS. « CO., 26 Sutler st. It* INNER WANTED; AN EXPERT ROOFER. 512 liaigbt st. It* YOUNG MAN TO ASSIST CARPENTERS. 512 I Haightst. It* It' ANTED — FIRST-CLASS OPERATOR ON* II coats. ABEL'S. 308 Stockton St. It* BARBER WANTED: "DAN HAWTHORNE." Call at 330 l a Montgomery st. It* BAP. YOUNG MAN WASTED. 719 MON'T- gonitry aye. It* 11AKBER: STEADY. 152 THIRD STREET. AKBER WANTED. 6 POWELL STKEFIT. BARBER YV ANTED. 5 POWELL STREET. It* WANTED— A BARBER: YOUNG MAN. 32Vi II Turk st. It* U> ANTED— CARRIAGE- FAINTER TO-DAY. .426 Ninth st. It* BOY WANTED AT 49 SACRAMENTO STREET. - It* RELIABLE MIDDLE-AGED MAN FOR GRO- cery; take care horse. 1523 Webster st. It* 3 GOOD PAINTERS IV ANTED AT 403 GOUGH St.. at 7 a. M. It* ANTED —PAINTERS. AT 1217 GOLDEN I* Gate aye.; $3 50 per day. It* ARE CHANCE— A CITIZEN WITH $50 HONES can at once 'Ctr"-e a Government position by addressing B. 8., Box 57. this orbce. It* BARBERS— A NUMBER OF GOOD SHOPS FOR sale at 13 Mas. St.. Room 5. je'2l tt l*r ANTED— MEN FOR SINGLE FURNISHED li rooms; $1 a week; 25c a night. Elcho House, 863 V; .Market St., opposite Baldwin. )e24 lm BOOTBLACK-STAND AND 'LAUNDRY FOR sale. 303 Bush St. Je24 51* BOY WANTED. APPLY ROOM 8, 320 SAN- some st. ; je2;t lit* MINERS WANTED O.N .CONTRACTS— NEW Alinaden quicksilver mines; contrails will be let Saturday. June 28, 1880. Apply at the nine, New Almaden. Santa Clara County. te23 61 II- ANTED— BUTCHER AS SALESMAN BEHIND II a pork stall ; none but sober and competent men need apply at NEW BAY" STATE MARKET, 214 and 216 sixth st. ■ . . te 28 2t* WANTED-YOUNG MAN WITH TWO OR 11 Hire.' years' experience at the book, stationery and newspaper business; reference required. Ap- ply at 32 third st. a, je22 3t A'OLNG MAN WITH KNOWLEDGE OF COOK- X lug. 503 Davis st. JaSISSt* \\' ANTED— BOY 14 OK 15 YEARS OF AGE TO 11 learn the book, stationery and newspaper busi- ness; must live with bis parents; reference required. Apply at 22 Third st. )e22 3t TINNERS AND CORNICE-WOKKERS stay away from Seattle. Taeoina and Portland: strike still on. W. H. SCHAFERS. Secretary, je'22 7t* UENSIONS-THE NEW LAW JUST PASSED A gives all widows and disabled soldiers- pensions ; apply Immediately: no fee or expenses In advance. Authoriied I. 8. Pension Attorney. CAPT. J. 11. SHIP ARD, 1008 E. 16th st., aye. Station, oak- land, Cal. 3m L OR SALE-HALF INTEREST IN ONE BEST a paying barber-shops, Santa Cruz hound to sell cheap. SHERIDAN GATES. Santa Crux. Je22 7t IE MEN FOP. LARGE CUP GOOD COFFEE, DISH Xt) of meat and plate of soup, an for Scat 44 and 725 Fourth sl.. 1001 Market, 601 Sacramento and 425 East- ... j e 21 7t» VACANCIES FOR 3 YOUNG MEN to learn ■ 1 telegiaphlng. Apply at oftlce. 840 Clay. je2o 7t STEADY EMPLOYMENT AT FAIR - WAGES will be given to a mail with holiness qualifica- tion who can loan h s employer $1000; good rate 01 Interest. Apply 057 Market st., tea-store. JelB 7t GOOD SOLICITOUS FOP v AS TEL PORTRAITS"; liberal terms. BAXTJ";- ti'O., 432 Sutter.l97* X,^if^<&m^^^^aKSmiiietk»siaSKmaaomKmimi^&' HELP W.INTKD-CONTIM SEAMEN AND ORDINARY SEA MEN WA NTEii. Shipping Agency. 311 Pacific st. je 1 ■( 71* AIUO.OOO MEN WANTED TO LOAN MONEY A . on all articles at low rates; square dealing UNCLE JACOBS, 013 Pacific St, anl tf C" ARPENTERS AND ALL MECHANICS: WARN, lug— Fellow-Craftsmen: You are hereby warned to keep away from Portland. Oregon. The alver. tlseinents you see for men are false and intsltadins. Ail trades are locked out. By order of Union No 32, United Brotherhood of Carpenters and Joiners of America, [iny23 tf ] W'l. KOBI BIT Jack. Bee. Sec. ■ 1 W'ANTED-MEN OF LIMITED MEANS ri) I'lii- -11 chases merchant tailor-made spring suit for $15- merchant tailors' price, $.10. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Pcs; an 1 Dttpout streets. , U' ANTED — SEAMEN, ORDINARY SEAMEN at 313 Paeltlc ■ laid tf _ ANTED -A YOUNG MAN OF GOOD APPEAR II ami- to purchase a merchant talior-malo threo- buttou cutaway suit, latest spring style, for $16 ill; merchant tailors' price $35. ORIGINAL MISFII CLOTHING PARLORS, earner Post and Dupuut streets. ; U< ANTED— MEN, HOWARD AND THIRD; I I basement. Bee Hive, toeat free home cooked hot lunch. with lio-r.irvan .a cts: o:m-:i da. a ii 1- .1 : . -:' At. l NTS WANTED. ' CTANUsFs OWN BOOK; THE TITLE IS. "IN a") Darkest Africa:" all others are frauds; proof furnished, ami agents wanted by A. L. Bancroft A CO., 132 Post St., San Francisco. je!7lf / - LOBE RUBBER STAMP FACTORY, 1517 MAR- VI ketsL: cheapest place: name and Ink. 25'; largo variety: country orders; agencies snpplled. In] , 'i n ARK TWAIN'S NEW BOOK, "A 111-NM: ' cut Yankee in King Arthur's Court," a keen .it 1 powerful satire on English nobility anil royalty, Immense sales; big proiits. Apply quickly forter us and territory to A L. BANCROFT A: CO.. 133 1 >« St.. Sail Francisco )e'l ' ■■ iUit-MTCItE tVAMKI). MC-CA8E.123 FOURTH ST., PAYS THE HIGH- ,st price for furniture, stoves, ranees, carpets^ High PRICE PAID FOR HOUSEHOLD FUlt- niturc. GALLAGHER, 1241 Market, nr.-Jth. 6tf 'l I \YS SELL YOUR FURNITURE. CARPETS, A etc., to MARK LEVY, Room 90, Murphy Building, and receive extra money. ap23 i. A LARGE QUANTITY OF SECOND-HAND FUR- nlture wanted; 20 per cent oaid more '.hanelll- where. MALONE, 34 Fourth st. ; new store Mlgi ,| J SIMMONS * CO., AUCTIONEERS, WILL ill* buy jour lurnlture. pianos and books, 10J7 Market st. a l ,: '-'- . Tlllf. TRYING OTHERS, DON'T SELL IN iV 111 you have seen CHAS. LEVY. 688 and 533 California St.. as he pays the highest cash prices tor lurniture; oltiee fixtures, etc. ap24_tr_ LjTANIIAIID FURNITURE COMPANY WILL 0 buy your furniture for cash or exchange new furniture fur "M. 1045 Market St. aplO 6m a. LL SECOND-HAND FURNITURE AND CAR- iv pets bought, largo or small lots; tall or seal postal. ROSENTHAL. 110 Fourth St. nol4u DLUNDY, 829 MARKET ST., PAYS HIGHEST a price for second-band furniture. apa tf t'OUCAM GET MORE HONEY FOR YOUR SEO- -1 ond-haiid furniture from .1. NOON AN A CO., 1021 Mission st.. in. sixth, than elsewhere la I 1 tr HO I I . WANTED. UF ANTED— TO RENT. HOUSE 11 OR 12 ROOMS; II central state price. Address M., Box 107. Call Branch ■ ilioo. i 1 '-' ; It* FLATS WANTED. T-rppEK SONNY UNFURNISHED TIaTT~OF~3 L rooms: 2 adults. Address M.. 503 Kearny. ir M.«j«*aB"«aa»aaBa^aB«aBaBBBBBBBBaMBBBBBBBaaBBBK^aaap^««iaBBBBaaaBBBaaBi PRO J' X V HAKIKII. »%■ ANTED FOR CASH— ABOUT 5 ACRES LAND; '» improved or not: within an hour's rids from city, lor particulars call Room 48, Flood Building. bet. 1 and 4 t". m. Jc-2 lit* WANTKII-.MISCKLLAN'EOUS. WANTED— SECOND-HAND PHYSICIAN'S OP- IT crating-cbair. Apply at 144 Fourth St. je24 31* Ur ANTED- TO KENT FOR TWO WEEKS A2- seated family vehicle with top, brake and shaft. Address Vehicle. Box PH. Call Branch Offlee. 2:4 2* LOST. 1 OST-SUNDAY EY'ENLNO, JUNE 22. A ILL li black and white dog answering to the name or Lily; suitable reward on return to 3:12 Green st. : If not returned within reasonable time holder will be prosecuted. A. QUEIROLO. yea* 3t* TOST - YORKSHIRE TERRIER WITH RKD 1j spot on hack. Please return to old' a li'Farrell st. and receive liberal reward. lt*l i LOST — SUNDAY', JUNE 22. A BREAST-PIN. on Sixteenth st. or lloward-st. cars. Return to 127 Guerrero St. and receive a liberal reward. It* I os i ON SATURDAY. SMALL DIRTY-WHITK- -1 J colored bttcb; curly hair; leather collar. etc.; nickel luck. Return t0 837 F'ulsomst., Ho.. 2.24 2* I OST— SATURDAY EVENING. . U.N 20; A 1 J gold roil spring bracelet, with knobs on both ends, on Sinter. Kearny or Market street. Return to -522 Sutter st. and receive suitable reward. 232* f OST— DIAMOND KING. ON CENTER ST.. BET. J J seventh and Eighth, June 21st Finder will re- ceive liberal reward on leaving It at Sheriff's office, Oakland. je23_at_ I OST— IRISH SETTER DOG. LIBERAL IE XJ ward for return or Information to 1318 Mason street. - - lei 3t* 'I'HE S. F. COLLATERAL LOAN BANK. Hi X Kearny St., lends money at 2 per cent per inouta 011 watches, diamonds and jewelry. Ja2ll Qui lOC. NiI. i-'hnu put; white WITH black spots ON JP It; collar and lock. Owner call 1836 Mission street. Je23 It* II Ni: 19, FLOATING IN BAY, OFF ALAMEDA t) Baths, Whitehall boat: black with yellow streak outside: white inside. Owner can bare same im- proving property and paying charges. N. DAMON, Damon's Landing. Alameda County , Cal. Je22 St* |)AIR OF DEER-HOUNDS (TRAINED). EN- I glish pug pups, skye terrier, Japanese pugs,. black and tan pups, tine St. Bernard and Newfoundland pups, fox terrier, poodle, or any fancy or useful breed of dugs at NOLTE'S, 110 G. 0. aye. j 2JSt * "Pound" afloat— the YACHT IDLER; 5 1 miles south from Halfmoon Bay: on June 18th. Full particulars will be given by applying and pay- ing charges to A. MASCarello, 27 Vailejo. ■_-'. 7t* L'OUND-S'.'O IN GOLD BY PURCHASING A 1 merchant tailor-made dress suit for $20: mer- chant tailors' price, $40. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and Dupout streets. - - "•- - ■ CATION IX. ElTEtVßlLlMlY'ANll^An^tTlAlilN,, i,:inl.il • X refer to our operators now In offices. je2o dm GENTLEMAN WILE Gl\ LESSONS AT HOMES vt of pupils lv English, classics, mathematics and book-keeping. Address Teacher, 1319 Laurel avenue. je!9 7t* I-rIELD SEMINARY 1825 TELEGRAPH AYE, ' Oakland, will open August 4, 1890. MRS. w. 1:., HYDE. Principal. je!7 3m JJIANO LESSONS BY GERMAN LAD! HALF X hour 25 cents, 931 Market. I: aom 112. my 10 12. .1 GUITAR AND MAN,) LESSONS GIVEN, $3 TO $5 per mouth. 88 Fifth st. niyjs Bin SF'. SCHOOL Oaf ORATORY-A LL BRANCHES . Of elocution taught. GUY DUKKELL. 527 Foil. Eli I -RANDALL, TEACHER OF SINGiNG. oil LJ. Golden Gale aye. myll li a MARIE HALL'S MUSIC PARLORS; PIANO harp and -vocal lessons. 120 Eddy st. apl9 12m SCHOOL OF CIVIL, MINING AND M El' 11 A it.' A t." Engineering. Surveying. Architecture, Drawlug, Assaying. A. VAN DKRNAILLEN.;23 Mara.''.. '11.: HEALD'S BUSIINESS COLLEGE. 21 POST ST Double-entry 1,..,,K -ice,-;,. ng. penmanship, short- hand, type-writing, telegraphy, etc., all included!! business coarse under one tee of $75. jeid.r PACIFIC BUSINESS COLLEGE. 319 POST st Life scholarship. $75: day ami evening. o'2J.' Hi .N 1 isfs. DR. THOMAS L. HILL, ODDFELLOWS' BUILD- me: offlce hours. 9 to 5. ■ ap24 cod DR. H. AUSTIN. SURGEON DENTIST, Re 7 moved to 718 Market, near Bancroft's, jels lm DR. CASSILLi'S PAINLESS DENTAL rooms, 920 Market st; best teeth $4 to $7: ex- tracting or tilling 25c. to $1 ; half price to poor. a-} Ef SYLVESTER. SUBLETT .v SYLVESTER, DENT- ists-DH. W. A. SUBLETT lias exclusive charge of our mechanical department, while DKS. HENRY and WILLIAM SYLVESTER manage the operative; teeth extracted or rilled, positively without pain, by the use of our celebrated vital, air. Offices Nit cor. Sixth and Mission sts. ; hours »to 6. jog ly BEAUTIFUL SET $7: PAIN LESS EXTRACTING 60c: gold plates; bridge work; crowus: aUltass: at lowest rates. DR. C. A PERRY. 8 Mason st. Dos it DR REA 923 MARKET, EXTRACTS TEETH for 60c; with gas for $1; open evenings, .sell..* NEWSPAPERS HAD LONG ARID IS them stating that the Insane asylums are full csi people who took gas only once tor painless tooth at- traction and went crazy My secret painless uieiu > I la wonderful. By Its use any dental operation may be done painlessly. \> 111 forrelt $100 tor any toot a that I cannot extract without sleep or gas, en 1 though a doaen dentists have (ailed to extract ie All operations done better than elsewhere, slues I have seven first prises (or beautiful nillngs, plate and crown work. There are 6 Leek dentists, «I« open till 9:30 p. St.; Sundays till 3 r. St. DR. GEORGE IT. LEEK. 6 n'Farrell St. oc9 tt DR. C. H. WILSON. DENTIST,! 925 MARKET St.. BeL Fifth and Siatn. tapia. Mason. dalStf (SOLTON DENTAL ASSOCIATION, BOB MARKET \J St. (Phelaa Building): gas specialists; positively extract teeth without pain; only olllce that makvi and gives the celebrated " Coltuu Gas"; 30,000 ref- erences: established 1863; all operations in dentistry performed. DR. CHARLES AY. DECKER. Ib 7 DR. A. I.IDHM HILL. 1443 MARKET ST.. BET. Tenth and Eleventh; no charge fur extracting when plates are made; old plates made over like new; teeth from $8 per set: extracting 50e. ml 0:7 A SET FOR TEETH; WARRANTED A* «£) a good as can be made; filling $1. DR. SIMMS. dentist. 830 Market St.. next Baldwin Tbeater.oc I tf tfl CENTS WILL SEND THE WEEKLY CALL xJXJ fur four mouths to any part of the United States. . ASIUOLOIiI. ME. MOREAU, 73 FOURTH ST.. REVEALS past, present and future; tee 25c. Je2i it* MISS ANGELLA WIBCHAKD. GREATEST fortune teller: gives Information on sleeks aad lottery: love ana wish charms given: future hus- band and wife; also marriage bureau connected. Office hours. 8-1 1 a. at.. 2-7 i". m. 1153 4th. Je22 7* MB. Ml ITER. THE WONDERFUL SEERESs" tells past, present and future In business, stocks and life; reading has uo equal; Is healer; foe 25c and SQC. _2 11 -Third St. Je22 3t« CLAIRVOYANT: FEE 25 C; LADIES ONLY. 440 Third st.. Room 4. - ■ - 1e22 3t» MRS NOKMAND READS YOLK ENTIRE LIFE; past, present and future, and gives lucky num- bers. 112 O'F'arreil St., basement door, jel3 dm ME. HAMILTON— CARD-READER: INFORM V tlon on stocKs; lucky numbers. 1035 Market, law I OLA MANNING. LATELY' ARRIVED FROM Ell" rope, reveals BaaSt, present and future with cards. Hours. 9 a.m. to 8 F.M.9I7Va Mission, top Hoor.jS 6 in MME. WALTERS, 317 TEHAMA ST., NR. 4TH; fortunes told; ladles. 25c ; gents, 50c; open Sua. 11IIE GREATEST FORTUNE-TELLER IN THE 1 city: reveals past, present and future. Call and see MME. OCEANIC. 32 Fourth St., Rooms 43 and 45, 0 a, »i. to 10 p. at. mySOiu MME. E-YODIUS, CLAIRVOYANT. REMOVED to 1067 Market, bet, tub and 7th, Room 2.a17 tf GREATEST fortune-teller~iN~Thk"OitiT reveals past, present and future. Call and see MISS LELAND, 788 Mission, near Fourth: da. ladies Boc; gentleman $1; lucky charms. mySU MME. SHMID, FROM VIENNA: MOST - ReT nowned: revealing lire's future events; ladies $1, gentlemen $3, by mall $3. office 856 Mission, nirJ tt A WEEK'S NEWS for 5 cents— the WEEKLY Call, In wrapper, ready for ll lns.