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THE MORNING CALL Has a lareer circulation than any other newspaper published In San Francisco. PUBLICATION OFFICE : 625 Montgomery street, near Clay, open nnttl 11 o'clock r. v. BRANCH OFFICES: 710 Market street, near Kearny, open until 12 o'clock midnight; MS Haves street", open until 9:30 o'clock; 603 tariin street, open until 9:30 Clock, ana 2518 alisslcu street, open until 9 o'clock r. M. siitscr.n'Tiox KATES: daily (ALL (including (Sundays), »8 per year by jrsil. postpaid: It rents per week, or 65 cents per calendar mouth through carriers. DAILY CALL, five copies three months. $6 25. SUNDAY CALL (twelve rages), *1 50 per year, postpaid. SUNDAY CALL and WEEKLY CALL S2 50 per year, postpaid. Y\ ILL LV CALL (eight pages). *1 25 per year, post la id. Clubs of ten (sent to one address). tld. .' SPECIAL NOTICE KI»K THE SIMMER MONTHS. Subscribers who intend going to the country dur ing the summer months can have THE DAILY CALL mailed to them for a week or longer at regular sub si ripllon rates. 15c per week, (live order to carrier ci send to business office. YVEATHKK I'ItEIIICTIONS. SION-AL SK.ltvn T. I. S. ABUT,) Division or the Pacific, >- San Francisco. .Inly 5, 1890—5 I-. M.J Synopsis f, r the l':i-t Twenty-four Hours. The barometer is highest on the coast or Northern • California and is lowest In Southern California; the temperature has generally risen, especially In Oregon and Washington; the weather ha.- been fair except general rain In Northern Oregon and Washington. Forecast Till 8 I*. M.. Sunday. lor Northern California— Local rains in the north - em portion: fair weather in the southern portion; south lowest winds; cooler In the northern portion: .Stationary temperature in the southern portion. For Southern California— weather; westerly winds; stationary temperature. - For Washington and Oregon— Local rains: south lowest winds: slightly cooler in the western por tion; stationary temperature In the eastern portion. THE CALL'S CALENDAR. Jt'LY. IX9O. Su. M.JT. | iv. JTh.j Fj s. j Moon's rnrues. I 1 2| 3 1 i 5 -i.;» July 2d. I [ I ! ' jgj Full '■toon. : 6 7 819110 11 12 /-> July Bth. i I , > ' A-. Last Quarter. ■ 13 14 15 1 16 1 17 1 18 1 19 I<a July Itith. I —J j — ' ' *£* New Moon. ' M 22 23 «_«]£• - .miyslth. I 37 2* 29 I3oi 31 I J' First Quarter. 1 \, ; ' .o, .1 illy 31st. Vg/ Full Moon. I SUNDAY JULY C 16D0 Any of our patrons who tail to find THE HORNING CALL for sale by train-boys will center a favor by notifying this office of the lact. A WAKSINC. It is now pretty well understood that The Call is about the only morning news paper published in San Francisco in the English language upon which our citizens can depend for the advocacy of an honest election. Without it, the people would lean upon unreliable supports, for our papers at this time are nearly all owned by corpora tions, schemers, or by mercenaries. This, we apprehend, is the general condition, and it explains why people are flocking to the support of The Call more than usual. The public realize the danger which threat ens while tlie Buckley regime has control of the ballots, and can count out or in candidates for oflices to suit themselves. Let us nut be misunderstood: The Call says emphatically that our citizens cannot afford to permit the judiciary to go com pletely into the hands of such an organiza tion as that which Buckley and his lambs have been struggling for insidiously for some time past. The Call has no faith in juries which can be manipulated by such agencies as new control us. FICTION AND FACTS. The dunderhead who got the appointment of orator on the Fourth docs not seem capa ble of comprehending the difference be tween facts and fiction. As one fact he Pronounced incontestable, he recited the •exploded report that in ten States of the I foil the farm mortgages exceed $320,000,- COOi There is no basis whatever for such nn assertion. There is no record which t hows tbe amount of tbe mortgage on the farms in any State of the Union. All the mortgages that have been recorded within a convenient term of years are computed in the estimate to which Mr. Cator refers and no credits given. Many of these mortgages have been paid in full and no record made of the fact The surrendered mortgage is evidence of the fact that it has been paid. Other mortgages have been partially paid, credit being given in the mortgages but not in the record. Again, Mr. Cator said that in Illinois last year the farmers lost $9,935, --823 on their corn crop. One would suppose from the exactness with which this loss is stated that the person stating it knew some thing about it. But it Is manifestly impos sible to figure closely on such losses or profits. There are so many elements of cost which must be guessed at that only approximate gain or loss can bo shown. Again, we are told that last year in Ne braska it cost a bushel and a half of corn to get one bushel to market. After several it her statements of the same wild and im probable character, the speaker quoted from Thomas G. Shearman to show that seventy persons have 700.000,000, and that 25,000 persons have half the wealth of the United States. Shearman's estimates of the wealth of the rich men of the United States are entitled to about the same consideration as the assertions of an English novelist in reference to the income of his hero or hero ine. Mr. Cator concludes that we are com pelled to admit that in the midst of un bounded natural and national wealth the masses are in poverty and largely ignorant. Evidently, in respect to ignorance, Mr. Cator includes himself among the masses. SCHOOL AFFAIRS. The National Council of Education began its four days' session at St. Paul on Friday. Dr. White of Ohio, Chairman of tbe Com mittee on City Schools, read a report in which the groun d was taken that a Board of Education is a village organization of not much benefit in rural districts and a failure in cities. The report states what everybody knows who has paid much attention to school affairs. A corps of professional teachers are subject to a number of officials who bare no special fitness for the duties devolving upon them. In our city the Board of Education is the political starting ground. An elect brings an aspiring man into public view, and If he does not make a complete fool of himself he figures in the next convention of his party for a raying office. There are honorable excep tions to this rule, but the rule works never theless. A Board of Education could hardly be otherwise than a failure when a majority of its members have only the knowledge of school affairs they acquired in boyhood. School affairs do not necessarily need a school-teacher as a director, but the office should be filled by men of education who Have studied the workings of the public ■school system. Teachers are apt to run to ornamentation if unrestrained, but still the profession should be represented in the con trol, lt is only a question of a little timp when Boards of Education will give place to a board of three or four Commissioner?, at the head of which will be the Superintend ent, who will be paid a fair salary for their service and required to devote their time to the duties of the office. We should then selectmen for School Commissioners who had some especial fitness for the work be fore them. THE SILVER CONFfcKKNCE. There have been three meetings of the Sil. ver Conference Committee without result. The differences between the Senate con ferrees and those of the House are reduced to two in number— whether" 4,soo,ooo ounces of silver shall be purchased each month, or $1,500,000 worth of silver, and whether the bullion redemption clause shall be retained in the bill. The latter provision is the only one to which much Importance should be attached. On this point the House confer rees will be expected to give way. A Silver Bill with the bullion redemption clause in it would be an unknown quantity; It may be of. some value and it may nol. A bill requiring the purchase of a given amount of silver and the issue of legal tender notes in payment of the same would be a meas ure the effect of which can be calculated. It is assumed that Senatir Sherman leads the opposition to tbe elimination of tbe bull- In i ii ■nn mum i n •tttmvitWsiMW**&rWrm ion redemption feature of the House bill, though he partially represents the body which took the bullion clause out of that bill. There is still hope that the confer ence will come to an agreement accepta ble to the friends of silver. SOME DEMOCRATIC SPEECHES. The purposes of a party may be known by the character of the speeches it invites on great occasions. Such speeches are the keynote of the coming campaign. Their general purport is understood before they are delivered. Tlie Tammany organization in New York speaks for the Democratic party. Its position in the field of polities enables it to do so. No Democrat can hope to carry New York against Tammany, and no Democrat can expect to be elected Presi dent without New York. Tammany, there fore, strikes the keynote and the Democ racy in other parts of the Union respond. The speeches made before the Tammany politicians on the Fourth may, therefore, be read as indicating the course the party will lake this fall. The first speaker was Congressman Uynuni of Indiana. He de voted his time mostly to the Federal Elec tion Bill. "Never in the life of the na tion," he said, " has such a deadly thrust at liberty been made as in the passage of the Federal Election Bill. This law was not intended forthe South alone; it was in tended for New York and Indiana." Friends of the bill will find no fault with this statement. The bill is intended for any and all States which need it. It will lie applied as freely to New York as to Mis sissippi. But what followed will not meet with such ready assent "Not satisfied." Mr. Bynum continued, "with unseating the honestly elected members of the House the Republicans devised this scheme to enable them to count out the Democrats before they could take their seats." Tills is a charge ayainst the Federal judiciary. The Flection Supervisors who appoint the Board of Canvassers are appointed by the Federal Judges. Some of these Judges are Democrats and some Republicans. All are men of ability and character. They hold their offices for life and, consequently, are not subject to the appointing power. To assume that the Federal judicary in all parts of the country would lend itself to a scheme to throw out honestly elected candidates is to assume that there is no foundation of probity in our Government. The Election Bill throws the appointing power into the hands of men who have noth ing to gain by party success and who are, by virtue of their position, remote from the heated atmosphere of a political cam paign. Crisp of Georgia took another tack. He assumed that the bill is intended forthe South. At least it was by showing the need of it in the South that it was to be thrust also upon the North. Mr. Beggs of Del aware said that this was a white man's Gov ernment, and he believed in supporting his own race. The antediluvian from Dela ware gave the two preceding speakers away. His declaration that this is a white man's Government is the basis of the com plaint against the South. They let white men vote, but either intimidate or count out the negro vote. While Bynnm and Crisp argued ngaiust the need of a Federal election law, Beggs showed conclusively that such a law is needed. In this city, for instance, we realize that there is no cer tainty that the vote as cast would be counted by the regime now in power. A closer guarding of the ballot-boxes would there fore not come amiss. 188 ALASKA RAILROAD. The subject of bridging Bebriug Straits is coining up again in a lively manner. Charles E. Colby, with a party oi engineers from New York, is said to have gone to Alaska to examine the ground; General liutterfield is reported to be representing the i reject at St. Petersburg, and Governor Gilpin is drawing attention to it in this State by conversations with all who take an Interest in the subject. It is evident that the pros and cons aro in a fair way of being ventilated, liehriug Straits may per haps become as familiar a topic of discus sion as it was in the old days, before the Atlantic cable was laid, when a company was formed to conuect Russia and the United States by a telegraph line via Alaska and Siberia. Iv these days nothing seems impossible. Railroad-builders can be found who will take a contract to build a line between almost any two points on the globe. But the boldest builder would be appalled at the prospect of having to connect Fort Wrangei with Cape Prince of Wales by rail. Greater distances have been covered. To lay rails on over HI) miles of latitude by forty degrees of longitude in that meridian would be no unequaled feat; but when it is remembered that these rails would have to be laid in large part on a soil which is frozen for ten months iv the year, and is often covered with snow to a depth of forty feet, it will be perceived that the construc tion of the Canadian Pacific was child's play in comparison. Nor is this all. On those parts of the Alaska coast where the normal severity of the climate is tempered by the Japanese warm current and the warm rains which it brings the shore line is intersected at very short intervals by streams, arms of the sea and rivers, which would require an endless succession of bridges. Beyond Mount St. Ellas we have no knowledge of the nature of the country' which the line would have to traverse, ex cept that it is mountainous; that the mountains are high, and that the ground is snowclad except for a few weeks in sum mer. Whether there exists a practicable route for a railroad from Mount St. Elias to the Yukon, and thence northwardly to tbe straits, the most learned geographer is un able to state. The country is as unknown as the other side of the moon. If, however, we assume that surveys by competent engineers should determine that the proposed railroad is not absolutely im possible, it would next devolve on its pro moters to demonstrate that it would be of some use after it was built. And it may not be out of place to state the obvious proposition that the office of railroads is to carry freight and passengers.' If there are no freight and passengers to be carried, the railroad would be as much without a raison d'etre as a warming-pan in the South Sea Islands. And it is difficult to discover where passengers and freight could be found for an Alaska-Siberian line. Those two inhospitable sections of the world have nothing to exchange, and no people to en gage in travel. Freight from sources more remote could not afford the cost of so much transportation. Some wild Briton, pant ing for adventure, might undertake to work his way from the United States to Russia by traveling eight or nine thousand miles In a railroad-car through Arctic snows. But the mass of mankind could not be in duced to endure such hardship by anything short of a decree of a penal court. The road. if built, would have neither freight nor passengers. It would be as purely ornamental as the Thames Tunnel. Persons who let their fancy run riot on such schemes as this point to the Siberian Railway as an instance of what human en ergy can accomplish. But they should not forget that that is a military and not a com mercial enterprise. Russia will build to Vladivostock, if she can raise the money, not— as is sometimes said— to develop the resources of Siberia, but to protect her Asiatic dominion against British and Chi nese encroachments. The road would ena- ble her to throw an army upon any menaced point on her long southern frontier, or to concentrate a force for the invasion of the territories of her southern neighbors. For any other purpose the line wonld be use less. And It is as well to remember that, in spite of all the newspaper talk the public have heard, the road is not built, and pos sibly may never be. 7 BUOH l--K.il i in. It is singular that workingmen support a party which is in favor of opening our ports to the free admission of foreign goods from every portion of the world. Wo can see that the free admission of Chinese will reduce the price of labor, but we seem to be blind to the fact that goods brought into the United States that are manufactured by these people, or by those who . work for starvation wages, will tend to reduce wages in this country. ■Z-CONrHDZBAIKS. Governor Gordon of Georgia addressed the veterans of the Tate Confederacy at CliHttaiioona on the Fourth in terms which augur well for the future of the South. Tbe South, he said, "was wrong on the question THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO. SUNDAY. JULY (i. ]R9O- FOURTEEN PAGES. of slavery, and there is not a son or daughter of the South to-day who would have slavery restored." As slavery, or the interpretation of the Constitution which Southern statesmen insisted upon as neces sary to the existence of slavery, was the real cause of the late war, Governor Gor don admits that the Confederates were in the wrong. ___________ THE QUESTION OF NEVADA. The revelations of the census bid fair to give actuality to a problem which thus far has only possessed speculative Interest. The problem is this: What is to be done with a State when it ceases to contain peo ple enough to carry on the business ol Statehood? The problem is new in this country; in England it recurs whenever an electoral reform bill is passed, and there it is solved by the power of Parliament. When (he Reform Bill of 1832 was passed it was found that there were a number of constit uencies which contained less than a dozen qualified voters. One rotten borough is said to have only held one possessor of the fran chise. These boroughs were legislated oit of existence and their territory was an nexed to some neighboring constituency. A similar course was pursued when Glad stone's Reform Bill went into effect. Bor oughs which had declined in population so seriously that ihey were not fairly entitled to elect a member of Parliament were an nexed to other boroughs. '. Something of the kind takes place decennially in this country, when the redistribution of Con gressional representation takes place. But there is no instance in our history of a State losing the representation in the two houses of Congress which it obtained when it en tered the Union. The question whether Nevada will estab lish a new precedent is now going to be discussed. When the Territory was admit ted as a State, in the last year of the war, at a time when such trifles as new States commanded little attention, it had a popula tion of some 40.000. Bad the country been at peace it probably could not have secured an enabling act. In 1870 the census showed a population of 42,491. Tne great discover ies on the Comstock were made between 1869 and 1878, accordingly in 1880 the popu lation had risen to 82,626. From that time to the present there has been a steady de eliue, due to an exodus of miners and others from exhausted camps; according to the enumerators the present census will show a total population of about 45,000. And the present outlook rather justifies fears of further depletion. Upon the system which enables 12,500 voters in Nevada to send two Senators and one Representative to Washington, it is not now necessary to dwell. A more pressing question is how shall these 12,500 voters raise the money to carry on a Slate Government, with a swarm of offices, and to support a Legislature of sixty members, a school system, a judiciary system and a number of county organizations? The burden is manifestly heavier than they can bear. It would not have been borne quietly as long as it has had uot rich men been found willing to share it, ou condition of being chosen in person or by deputy to fill the post of United States Senator. This, of course, cauuot go on forever. The Sen ate will not sanction an open auction of seats in Its midst, and the secret of the ten ure by which Nevada Senators hold cannot always be kept. Sooner or later the people of the State will be brought face to face with the fact that they cannot afford to maintain a State organization. What will they do then? There exists no power anywhere which can obliterate a sovereign State. Congress cannot annex Nevada to another State, as the British Parliament annexed their rotten boroughs to their neichbois. The Bouse of Representatives could not deny admis sion to a member from Nevada, even though he had received only 125 votes instead of 12.500. Anil though the Senate might re fuse to seat a Senator who had openly bought his seat, it could not prevent his successor being chosen by the same agency more discreetly applied. Not only is there no power anywhere which could deprive Nevada of its sovereignty, but there is no power which could prevent the Legislature of Nevada indulging in any freaks of legis lation which promised to help it out of its difficulties. PROOF OF POPULARITY*. The popularity of a newspaper is shown by its advertising columns, as a ell as by its circulation. It is a noticeable fact that in every city the most popular newspaper pub lishes the most small advertisements, or, as they are commonly called, "want ad-." They are the advertisements of the people and they only come to the paper which is most widely known and most popular. When a paper becomes the medium for the advertisements of the people it is con clusive proof that it is the most popular newspaper. The Call has always been the recognized medium for want ads. aud is proud of it as' evidence of its popularity. Other papers may, at a great expense, get some of this advertising for a short time, but they cannot keep it. Why? Because the advertisements will not bring the same results as when published in the more pop ular medium. The people look for such advertisements in the better known and more popular medium. They all know that they will find the most want ads. in The Call. When the people bring their advertise ments to a paper and at the same time look in that paper for advertisements uo other paper can bring the same results. That Is why there can only be one want medium in a city. That is why The Call is the only want medium in San Francisco. To gaiu this advertising from another paper it is necessary to first gain its popu larity. Notwithstanding the most persist ent efforts made by other papers The Call retains the want ads., showing beyond a doubt that The Call is the most popular paper on the Coast During tho past week The Call pub lished 5932 want ads., a most remarkable showing for this time of year. Among these were 753 help wanted" advertise ments. No other city paper published one half so many. It is only necessary to look at the columns of The Call to see that it is the only want medium. i.i>l : i>i;i vl. NOTES. Lun-Ky is a desperado who leads a horde of banditti in one of the mountain fastnesses of Tonquin. Although only twenty years old he commands a band of 400 followers, whose operations have been so extensivo that the riches which Lun-Ky has amassed in a brief criminal career of two years are said to exceed the bounds of credulity. A dandy in his tastes he is pictured as usually arrayed In gorgeous silks, his bosom covered with a network of gold, and among his weapons sporting jeweled scimlters and ivory-hilled poniards. The character of his operations may be judged by the fact that three Frenchmen, who were recently his prisoners, had to pay a ransom of 100 pieces ot silk, twelve watches and 850,000 in coin. His authority is as ab solute as the Lun-Ky of San Francisco. Buss Buckley, but extensive as his depreda tions may be they pale before the extensive plunder and pickings of the local political banditti. f§3s& The Balkan controversy has been ad vanced another stage, the Vienna Tag blatt announcing that Bulgaria is not satis fied with the Porte's reply and declines to pay tribute. But a week ago the cable grams from Europe stated that M. Vulko vitch, the Bulgarian envoy, had presented to the Porte a note from M, Stambuloff de manding an extension of the religious lib erty of Bulgarians in Turkey, and . the recognition of the Bulgarian Government. Stambuloff was represented as acting In concert with Russia without regard to the personal Interests of Prince Ferdinand, and it was expected that his action would de velop into a proclamation of the independ ence of Bulgaria under a Prince who would be agreeable to Russia, with the absorption oi a part of Macedonia into Bulgaria. TwiMVrT limn iftlwnhMl . ■ In securing the Reichstag's approval of the new Military Bill increasing the strength of the German army pretty effective use was made of an official statement of the relative strength of the fighting forces of France and Russia on one side and the triple alli ance on the other. According to , the plan of mobilization for 18S11, Russia's army on a war footing numbers 2,s7o,ooo men, and that of France 3,226,000 men. The strength of Germany on a war footing was represented as only 2,800,000 or 2,900,000, while the fight-; Ing force of Austro-llungary was 1,150,000, and Italy 1,090,000. The triple . alliance had only 5,140,000 men against 5,796,000 for France and Russia. The comparison proved most effective, for the bill was passed with out amendment. -L The Ruling Senate established by Peter I in 1711 is one of the great colleges or boards of government that administer the affairs of Russia. Tbe Senate's functions are partly of a deliberative and partly of an executive character. To be valid a law must be promulgated by it. It Is also the high court of justice for the empire. .. Ac cording to a recent decision of this tribunal the wives of such exiles to Siberia as have served their time but have not been re stored to their civil rights, may travel or live wherever they please without the con sent of their husbands, aud may even get married. The experience ot political offenders in Russia is Indeed a bitter one. The Victoria Chinese Exclusion Act, which was first enforced in the latter part of 1888, has had the effect of checking the Mongolian Invasion, the arrivals last year numbering only 175, fully nine-tenths of this number returning to the colony, conse quently the law did not apply to them. The arrivals for the first quarter of the present year were only thirty-six males and one female. It is now announced that the At torney-General may visit Englaud to con duct the appeal before the Privy Council, the Supreme Court's recent decision on the Chinese question having been against the Government. ___ The President and Secretary -Blame are represented as devoting considerable atten tion to the appointment of Minister Palmer's successor. Owing to the impor tant matters to receive attention at Madrid relative to Cuban affairs, the State Depart ment regards the appointment as one of ex ceptional importance. SAMOAN AFFAIRS. The Entente Cordiale Restored Between All Parties. Presentation of the Wrecks cf the Trenton and Vardalia to King Malietoa by ths United States Consul. Special Correspondence to The Call. • Apia (Samoa). June 17. — The United States steamer Mohican, with Consul-Gen eral Sewall aboard, visited I'ago Pago sev eral weeks ago and took formal possession of two pieces of land there, wliieh were ceded to the United States by the Samoan Government. King Malietoa received his first salute May 22d. He visited the United States steamer Mohican iv his new whale-boat, recently presented to Chief Seumann Tafa by the American Government, THE KING Remained on board of the man-of-war half an hour, and as he left the Samoan flag was hoisted at the main and a royal salute of twenty-one guns was fired in his honor. Malietoa also visited the German man-of war Alexandrine a few days later and was given a similiar salute. In the latter part of May Captain Shep ard of the Mohican and Consul-General Sewall paid a visit to King Malietoa and on behalf of the United States Government formally presented him with the wrecks of the Trenton and Vaudalia, which have been lying iv Apia harbor ever since the dis astrous hurricane iv March, 18SU. CAPTAIN SHEPAKD Read a letter iv which he suggested that the King authorize the United states Consul (itneial to appoint a trustee to negotiate for the sale of the property and superin tend the application of the proceeds to pay ment of the taxes of the natives. Mr. Sewall also made an address in which he reviewed the heroic conduct of thebaaioans during the hurricane, and expressed the gratitude of the American people and their wish for lasting peace and prosperity to the new Government of Samoa. Malietoa ex pressed the deepest gratitude for trie gift. Consul-General Sewall has appointed ex- Vice-Consul Blacklock trustee to negotiate for the sale of the wrecks and the disposi tion of the funds. The strained relations which existed be tween the American and German repre sentatives during the troublesome times preceding the return of the present King and the establishment of the new Govern ment, are rapidly paising away, aud a more cordial feelinu is shown aiming the repre sentatives of the two Governments who are now stationed here. Head l In- want ml., lv to-d»y'» CALL. It always liAS the llliiHt. Presented Willi n limine. John Fay, foreman of Engine Company >'o. '.', located on Bush street, near Kearny, has been made the recipient ol a handsome testimonial of the regard the members of the company enteitain for him. This testimonial is a gold lire badge, and the presentation speech was made by Chief En gineer Scanned. Foreman Fay's connection with the Fire Department extends over a period of seven years. Funis maple sugar, new crop, at Townsead's. • Bar counters constantly on band. 321 Sutter.* C.m.a. glace fruits Cue. pouud, Towusend's. * Visit Battle of (Jetlysburg. Market and Tenth.* Cream mixed candles 25c. lb., Towusend's. * Closed Sundays. Townsead's, 0*27 Market street. Palace Hotel. • ■ E. il. Black, painter, patent process for clean ing wall paper and fiescowork. 19 Kills street.* Foit Sale.— No. 3 Zimmerman fruit evapora tor, with 24 trays. I'ilce $6S. Townsend's, 027 Market streei. • . Palace Baths.— Warm salt water. Large swimming tank, Pore Tain tubs. Elegantly re tailed. Now open. 715 illicit street • are unlike all other pills. No purg ing or pain. Act especially on the. liver and bile. Carter's Little Liver Pills. One pill a dose. • ■■- Y. M. C. A. Meeting.— A meeting will be held In Ihe Young Men's Christian Association Hall tins atternoou, and will be addressed by Iter. Alexaudei Gardiner, M.A., of Australia. J.f.Cutter'suld Bourbon.— This celebrated whisky is for sale by all llrst-elass druggists and grocers. Trade maik— star within a shield. « Notice— The sale of tie damaged goods by fire at the Boston Cloak and Suit House, 027 Market slreet, will commence to-morrow, Alon day, at 10 o'clock In the morning. • A "Dope Fiend" Sentenced.— Frank Wil son, a "dope llend," was sentenced yesterday to three months' Imprisonment In the House of Correction by Judge hauler. Ills nlleuse was to smuggle opium to a lelhm-tieud who was Incar cerated m ihe clly Prison. an opportunity lo buy Hist class fuinlluie ri.i'ap. Ibe Indianapolis Manufacturing Co. going out of business. Must vacate Hie premises, G42,AllßsloUßliect. at once, and sell below cost.* Failure to Provide. —John AlcAlg was brought to ibis city yesterday fiom Meulo Talk, where lie had been arrested on a charge ol fail ure to provide for his wife and child. The charge was preferred against the accused, who Is a waiter, by a Mend of the family. People do not discover it until too late that the so-called washing powders not only eat up i hell clothes, but ruin their skin and cause rheu matism. Use nothing but Dobbins' Electric Soap. Have your grocer keep il. . • A Jewish Holiday.— The destruction of the 'hist temple" of Jerusalem will be commemor ated to-day by special services in all the ortho dox Jewish synagogues. Ills ordinarily a fast day, but Ibis year It will be noticed by addi tional prayers and Hie tegular services. The peculiar medical properties or Hood's Saraaparllla are soon apparent : arter taking It One lady says: "It sbows Its gcod effect quicker than any otber medicine I ever saw." Try It. — — -— : — :'svu","* Strong: Indorsement. Morpeth House, Ipswlck, England, April 2,1390 HIM ROD MFG. CO., 191 Pulton street, New York— Gentlemen: : Will you kindly send me atrial sample of Hi inn., Is Cure lor Asthma ? I have been using stramonium cigarettes for some time, but find them useful only In very mild attacks. Mr. A. W. Mac kenzie, brother toUIr Morell Mackenzie, advised me to try 11 1 in rod's Cure. He says that his brother uses it himself. Yours, faithfully, *.. '<*■"' '■'" ' ■ C. WHITFIELD KINO. Anoosthk* Hitters, the world-renowned South American appetizer, cures dyspepsia, etc. Dr.J. G. B. Slegert A Sons, sole manufacturers. At all druggists. A Mkdicisk oi' Tin; itiouT Kind, taken at the right time, Is Invaluable. That means Carter's Little Liver Pills, and take them now. '■..••* If afflicted with sore eyes use Dr. Isaac Thomp son's, Eye Water. ; : Druggists sell It at 25 cents. , J ply styles * Butterlck'i . patterns. Catalogues mailed lne. lit Post str^t, San Francisco, ; ) Beacbam's Fills cure sic* headache. \, " *.: CHI'KCH NOTICES. fj-gsp Church of the Advent (Episcopal), Br-*' Howard St., opp. New Montgomery — Rev. John Gray, rector. Holy communion, Ba. m. Morn- ing prayer, sermon and holy communion. 11 a. St. Music: "Te Deum" and "Benedict us." ln (Dikes i; " Kyrle " (Schubert), In G. 1 Sermon: "The Future Power of Ignorance in Christian Things." Full choral evening prayer at 7:45 o'clock. Subject of sermon: "National and Christian Independence." Tunes lor the congregation : "America," "Austrian Hymn," "Old Hundred." The church free and all people welcome. ■ It OPS' Oraco Church, California St., Cur. BV-Xs' Stockton— Rev. R. C. Foute, rector. Divine service. 11 A. M. Grace Church Sunday-school at 9:30 a. M. Mission Sunday-school at 1 c. v. Stran- gers welcome. jt tips' Cent-al Presbyterian Tabernacle, Sb-** 7 cor. Golden Gate aye. and Polk St.— Rev. Dr. Kills, pastor, will preach both morning and evenlug. Morning theme: " The Well of Bethlehem." Even- ing theme: "The Reconciliation." Sabbath-school at 9:30 a. 11. The Bible class a special feature or the school. Young people's meeting at 6:15 p.m. I'rayer meeting every Wednesday evening. Teach- ers' meeting every Friday evening. - - lt - tops' The Frnuhlln-Stroet Presbyterian sr-* - Church, cor. Franklin and Vallejo sts.— itcv. W. ii. McFarland, pastor. Morning subject: "No Faith Worth Having without Works" Evening: '•Unconscious Providence." Mrs. Martin Sehultz, choir-leader. Sunday-school at 12:30. Rev. H. M. Ptiynter ot Chicago will hold a series of hlble readings beginning July 20tn. All are welcome to these services. It tops' Calvary Presbyterian Church, Cor. Br-*" Powell and Geary sts— Rev. Thomas Chal- mers Easton, 11. ii., pastor. Rev. J. B. Campbell or this city will preach at 11 a. St. and 7 :. Hi r. it. The following music will be rendered: 1. "Praise the Lord, o My Soul" (Morgan); 2, "Sweet Sabbath Morn," duet by Misses Barnard and Mcciossj ; 3, "1 Waited for. the Lord" (Mendelss-.hn); 4. "Hear My i'rayer" (Abbott). Professor Gustave A. Scott, organist and choir director. The Saiiuatn school meets at the close of the morning service. James Horsburgh, Esq., Superintendent- Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor meets at 6:30 1. m. All are cordially Invited to these serv- ices. Strangers In the city at hotels are especially welcomed. Pastor's residence. 1623 Push st. lt E*""2j=" Howard-Street Presbyterian Church. — s-*' 011 Howard st., bet. Twenty-first and Twenty- second— Rev. J. C. Smith, pastor. Preaching at 11 a. M. by Rev. Charles D. Merrill of Oakland. No evening service. Sunday-school at 12:30 r. M. it OPS' Welsh Presbyterian Church - The ti.sjs' Bey. I'rlncijiai Edwards or Aberystwyth, Wales, will preach at the Cambrian Hall. 1133 Mis- sion St.. bet. Seventh and Eighth, on Sunday, July 13lh, at 2:30 and 7:30 r. m. "Dewed l'awb." lt* "&•"_?* First "Unitarian Church, Cor. Frank- as~Jy Iln and Geary sts.— The Rev. Dr. Stebbtns, pastor. The Sunday school will resume services July 13th, 0. A. Murdock, Superintendent. Sou- day service. 11 a. at, Sermon this morning by Rev. Thomas Van Ness. Subject: "A Difficult Social and Economic Problem which Demands Solution." (a sequel to the sermon or last Sunday morning.) The people are cordially invited. It tops' Howard-Street Methodist Kpiaeopal I-*-*' Church. Howard St.. near Third, two blocks rrom the Palace Hotel -Rev. R. liarcourt, D.D., pastor. (Residence 613 F'olsom st.) Sabbath services at 11 a. si. and 7:30 c. St. Sunday-school at 12:45 r. St.; Andrew R. over. Superintendent. A. O. llonogh. Assistant Superintendent. 1 rofe-sor Martin Sehultz, Musical Director. Young People's Union praise service at 6:15 o'clock. Mrs. Judge Gray's Bible class on Friday evening at 7:30. People's meeting on Wednesday evening at 7:30. Morning sermon by the pastor. Subject: "God in Man," to bo followed by the reception of members and the Lord's Supper. In the evening Dr. Har- coiirt will deliver a sermon In keeping with the day we celebrate. Subject: "Our Country— lts Growth and Grave." I'rotessor Sehultz will slug Keller's "American Hymn" and -Ihe Star-span- gled Banner." strangers are cordially Invited to all of our services. It ftps' Simpson .Memorial Methodist F.pls- 6*-*^ copal Church, corner or Hayes and Buchanan sis.— Rev. O. W. Izer, D.D., pastor. National serv- ices morning and evening, conducted by the pastor. Decorations aud music appropriate to the occasion. 11 a. M., subject: "The Trend and Philosophy of National History." Reception ot members at this service. 7:45 r. m., subject: "The Grand Army or the Republic, the Saviors ot tbe American Union." Members of the G. A. It. cordially invited. Monday evening at 8 o'clock the Simpson Lyceum will give its annual national entertalumeut. The public welcomed. Seats tree. Ushers in attendance at all the services. It* ftps' (Irace M. K. Church. Cor. Capp and vr~<' Twenty-first sts. — Preaching morning and evening to-day by Rev. A. Kummer, D.D., or Port- land. Oregon. Sunday-school at 2:30 c. M..J. W. Butler, Superintendent. All are invited. 1* Sl'S* First I'lingrfgatliiiiiil Church, Cor. Is*-*' Post au i Mason sts.— No public services until early In Angnst. during repairs and placing or a new organ. Sunday-school as usual st 1 o'clock, Young People's Society or Christian Endeavor at 6:30 and the church prayer meeting in the lecture- room Wednesday evening at 7:45. lt OPS' Hamilton-square liantist Church, -r— ' cor. Post and Stelner sts.— Morning subject, by Rev. Dr. Forbes: "Work of Father, Son and Sprit in Creation." Illustrated by an outline map of the heavens. Cars— suiter, Turk, Geary and How- ard sis. It* ft-Jr" Bible Christians Mill Meet for DI. t*--*^ vine worship la Foresters' Hall. 20 Eddy St., every Sunday at 3r. m. All are Invited. Christians earnestly contending for the faith once delivered to the saints especially invited. Subject: "The Ori- gin and Evils of infant Baptism." ''Howbelt in vain tin they worship me, teaching for doctrines the commandments or men." .Mark vlll. It* ftps' Toung Men's Christian Association t*-^ Hall, 232 Sutter St.. bet. Kearny st. and Grant aye. special address this arternoon at 3 o'clock by Rev. A. Gardiner, M.A., or Australia. All young men Invited. Good singing and an interest' ing service assured. The meeting begins promptly at 3 o'clock and closes at 4. It SUNDAY MEETINGS. ftps' The First of a Course of Consecutive — sjfy lectures, under the auspices or the Theosoph- Ical Society, will ie delivered this evening at Red Men's Hall, 320 Post street, ground floor, at 7:30 o'clock. Subject, " Theosopby and the Theosophi- csl Society: What lt Is. its Origin aud Objects," by Allen Griffiths. Seats free. It* ftps' Two nrnnd Test Meelinss— 1 1 I I.ar- o^sy kin st., near City Hall. Trance-speaking and test circles at close by phenomenal test mediums, Mr. and Mrs. Perkins. Also Thursday evening. It* tops' A Week's News for 5 Cents— The atr*— ' ________ Call.lv wrapper, ready lor mailing. NOTICES OF MEETINGS. C"""*®* Rernnl Lodge. No. IS». A. O. V. .carry. "■— ' W. — Officers and members are re-^rtt^^ quested to attend the installation or ofricersiJvite-: roT the ensuing term MONDAY EVENING. Cggs S» July 7th, at 8 o'clock, also visiting brethren. By order of [tl] T. F. M ANO AN*. Recorder. BJ-""""**g"» The Members of California .svvJiaLi**. "KB" Lodge. No. 1. I. O. O. F.. are re-^'_g*-fe quested to be present at our next regn- = £s^&^i? lar meeting, MONDAY EVENING, July '^//llv-^ 7th. Initiation. T. T. ATKINSON, N. 0. G. F. OUKILEV, Rec. sec. Jy6 2: OPS' Notic -The Officers nni 'J*--*? members of Parker Lodge, No."3rJ^^: 124, 1, o. I. F„ are hereby notified that in future the lodge will meet In '*F;u- '9nf& > rcka" Hall, third hour. 1. O. l>. F. Hall. First meet- ing July 8, 1890. The Installation or officers fair the present term will tike place, and the members can procure their tickets for tlie anniversary entertain- ment to take place TUESDAY EVENING, July 15, 18D0, and a full attendance Is desired. By order ARTHUR BAKKR, N. G. Hknky J. Hvi.ano, Recor Hug Secretary. J6 3t rt^S 3 Pohonnchee Tribe, No. 111. *C**ss. »~s7 1. O. R. M. -Members are iiotlfled'*'"rL,J>S» to attend the next council, MONDAY __?- EVENING, July 7th, tor Installation or officers and election or representatives to the Great Council. J. B. CANT HELL, Sachem. M. Campbell, C. of R. Jy6 2t a-"""^ County Monachan Social nnd Re- i*-*" ncvoleut Club. The regular monthly meet- ing or the above club will be held at Metropolitan Lower Hail on TUESDAY, July 8, 1890. at 8 p. St. I be rollowing are the numbers winning the gate prizes at our picnic held at Badger's Park on Sunday, June 29th: 404, 950. 499. 257. 1207. 1621, 482, 425, 1534, 885, 1028. 1209, 469. 225. 1297. 784, 1077,538.422. Prises will be distributed to those holding w.nnlug tickets at our meeting on Tuesday next By order P. J. MCELROY, President. .I'isirii Burn's, Secretary. jy6 It ZTpS 3 Improved Order of Red sc^_ iw-*' Men's Halt Association of San**^tAi^!»» Francisco.— The annual meeting or the N.YTV stockholders or the Improved Order or Red Men's Hall Association or San Francisco ror the election or Trustees or Directors, and for such other business as may properly come berore the moetlng, will be held at the ofllce of the Secretary, 320 Post St., on MONDAY EVENING. July 14. 1890. at 8 o'clock. ADAM SMU'H, President. William J. Smith. Secretary. Je2B 16t tips' The ocular Month y Meeting: or the w-s^ ravers' Union will be held at Irish-American Hall, this Sunday, July 6. 1890. at 2:30 p. m. sharp. P. McMURRAY, President. John- Cat.eran-. Financial Secretary. lt* SpS' A Meeline of the Executive Com- J-E-jS* niittee or the John Vaudeville Memorial Club Tills EVENING .it the K. R. B. Hall at 8 o'clock. W. J. FOODE, President, 1-:. G. O'lioskeli,, Secretary. . It* - ftps' Steamship Stevedores' Protective fir-xS* Unlou— The semi-monthly meeting of tue union (postponed Irom Friday evening, July tlh) will be held tn Irish-American Hall un MON- DAY EVENING, July 7th. at 8 o'clock, a lull at- tendance is requested as the installation of officers for the ensuing term will take place, also other Im- portant business. By order of the Union. . THOMAS 11 ALL1NAN, President. Jons Grifkix, Recording Secretary. Jy6 2t OPS' Loyal Orange Institution— Officers I*-**' and members or lodges Nos. 118 and 127 are hereby requested to assemble at Washington Hall, 35 kiddy St., on SUNDAY MOKNISG, July 61 li. at 10 o'clock sharp, to attcud tv a body divine service at the First Cumberland Presbyterian Church, Mozart Hall, Markets!. By order of com- mittee. [Jys at] R. F, BROWN, Secretary. SIPS' Plasterers, Attention — Members of wr-sy Golden Gate Lodge, Mo. 1, are requested to attend our next regular meeting, MONDAY EVEN- ING, July 7th, at 8 o'clock sharp, to transact busi- ness or importance. jys 3t HARRY J. SPRING. S. pro tern. fPS* Dr. O'Donnell to the Rescue— Grand tk^sr mass-meeting of honest citizens and voters at the sand lot next SUNDAY, July 6th. The ward-strikers' methods fully explained, also the main object of the different political clubs now be- ing organized In the city. Do not sign the club roll : if you do, the bosses consider It one more vote to be sold to would-be candidates. O'DONNELL, our next Mayor and worklngmen's friend. Is out for business, and promises you that sour vote at next election will not be counted out. No more fraud In election returns. Attend In a body and stand by the people's choice. By order A. SCIIWERIN, President. - J. Norman- __________ Secretary. : _gg 21* SPECIAL NOTICES. Jpgß" f»20,OlK) Given Away.-Send This «*- J * 7 clipping and 10 cents In stamps to Dr. Ilal- pruner, 850 Market St., San Frauclsco. You will receive post paid one trial package or Dr. li.il- pruner's Patent Corn anil Bunion Salve; positively, cures. Also one chance Tor the money; three pack- ages to one order. 25 cents. . It* ISPS' F.lsle Reynolds, Grand Test and Qs^-sr cabinet seance. Alcazar Building, O'Farrell St., at Bp. m.. .Sunday evening. Admission 25c. It* ISPS' A New Process ■ Discovered by the fir-*y celebrated female physician, DR. E. VICE of Berlin, for femalo trouble no matter from what cause, etc. : no medicine need be taken; safe: In all eases Impossible to fall. Sole agents for Cal.. DR. V. POPPER, 127 Montgomery -;.; can be used at home. •r^ 3 ' Ladles in Need of a Oulet and m-jy strictly confidential place to confine call at MRS. IDA HIEBLLR'S. 1073Vj Market; graduated midwife and doctor at Leipzig; 11 years' practical experience; 'est results; rooms and board fur. 29 lm fT'lir' Abandoned Children in St- Joseph's &■— * Infant Asylum since January 1, 1889: James Lydon, 5 years: John I.ydon. 2 years; Mary Devlne, ■J years; Norah Hopkins. 4 years; Katie Hopkins, 1 year: Mary Knoop. 3 years; Henry Knoop, 1 2 years: Charley Callaghan, 6 years; Flora Callaghau, 3 years, -s ■-.--.. ■ ■ ■■ --.--. .--,-■• -■ - Jya lot fps* Books bought and sold. I King: itros. nr-*-^ 3 Fourth St., near Markut. --. ■ • . mr 27 tf :. tops' ■ T»r. •- Kanzler, ' Mas sane, Magnetic; __ especially ladles. 18 Mason st. _ J025 6m - ffft*^» Astral-Seer— Past. Present. ! Future; 1 if-sy horoscope cait. Prof. Holmes, 11 Scott. 14 0m SJPKCIAL^NOTII'K^-CONTINIKI). tt""^T* To Property-Owner* and Other* — **■■*' I'Stlui.ites lurnished for brick, stono nnd ..... cr.-t- work; brick foundations pat under old frame building.: boiler, .ace and Are work a specialty; [estimates tree, and many dinar* may be saved: no labor unions handicap my work. Jos. SMITH, -!• :*■ .Mission St.. bet. 25th and 2d!h. my 7 !in Et'Sr' Mu.iro's Maritime llote -35 Stan- stss=^ ford, bet. Krsnusn and Tow useiid. second and Third: patronage of mariners soil. nd. jell lino tr~S" Old Cold and Silver I".. mi- hi; Send I-*-*" 3 ' your „|,i gold and Sliver by mall to the old am! reliable bouse of A. COLEMAN*. 41 third St. San Francisco; 1 will send by return mall the cash; Its mount is not satisfactory will return the gold, ay ftps' Lmlies, Send for Our Pamphlets— B»-a-S' we bars something new winch will save you trouble: price So. Address KIRKWOOD HARD RUBBER CO., Market and Jones. 4th Hour. R. 121. Saulranclsco. .-end .tain!-; lady agents wan ted. apstf EPS' Mrs. Schmidt. Midwife. Graduate Lh-iy University of Heidelberg. Germany private hospital: women's diseases a specialty; sure specific remedy for monthly Irregularities; reasonable. Office 12111,4 Mission St.; 2t06 P. St. my 2l 12mos OPS' Dr. C. K. Itlake Sr., Reutlst. Has ■-"-ay removed from Market st. to 23', !| Post, next tv Mechanics' Institute. JelB lm ffT.'S' .John O'ityrne. Altorney and Coun- -r-*^ selor-at-l iw. Flood Bid; New York correspon- dent, Robert O' Byrne. 280 Broadway, N. Y. je4 6111 BpjS' Bad Tenants Ejected for »4. Collee- Sr-J>* tions made, city or country. Pacliic Collection Company. 528 California st.. Room 3. dc 22 tf tps^ Smith & Trowbridge, West Coast g^__. Wire Works. 11 Druniin .:. Jell 6m tips' Or. Itlcord's Specilic- For Kidneys. B^-s ? bladder and liver: si; sole Agent. A. ORGS, Drug-ilst. cor. Kearny and Washington, jelt 61110 __F Had Tenants I'jecled for SiO and sr-C all costs paid: collections city or country. COFFEY'S COLLECTION CO., 619 Montgomery, tf Bt--iv* Home in Confinement— Mrs. Ilnr;r- m~*r strum, midwife. 834 Howard St. JelO lm WP&* brickwork nt Lowest Kate — Katl- "^^ mates given. MASON, 710 Larkln St. JeS tf MPS' * aatalian Cures Kidney Troubles, -*- jy rhemuat ism .catarrh, poison oak. 1322 Market. I?r jO-* Or. Ilrurker, llentist. Has Removed ____; to 850 Market at.. Rooms 8 and 9. JelO lm tops' Lailiea. If Oisaopniuted, See Mrs. ffc-x? rt'ETZ. 205 4th, and be contented. my2s 3m fipS' Dr. W. R. li. Samuels. Surgeon and SV-av physician: office. 21 Flood Building. Market and Fourth: diseases of women a specialty. apiu 3in KHS' a rs. Wilmet. Clairvoyant. Ladles IJ-J 7 50.. gentlemen SI. 865 i'a Market, R'm 39. 6m Jf*""*"**?"* Mrs. Dr. Donovan, Private Home In ijs--sy confinement. 27 Eleventh st- :ip26 6111 ftps' Dr. C. C. O'Donnell— Office ami Res. ■g*_ N . cor. Washington and Kearny sts. luytit** ffrgy Mrs. Dr. Strassman, Kill Kost-S|>e- w-s^clalist for all leuiale troubles; pills SI. apfltt ISPS' Try Kelly's Corn Cure: 85 Cents 'Bi-jy bottle: no cure, no pay .102 Eddy. my!o 3ia OPS' Alameda Maternity Villa: Strictly B^-p* private. DRS. NKE, ur. F:nclnal Pk.m3 tf SPSS' Sirs. Davies, 420 Kearny St.: Only SP-aly safe and sure cure for all female troubles. l2tf tops' Dr. Hall. 420 Kearuy St.— Diseases of ■v-*^ women a imecially ; hours 1 to 4. etoi».!nysly yips' Dr. ltlcnrd's Restorative I'ills: Sue- ss-*r cl ii c or exhausted vitality, physical debility, wasted forces, etc. : approved by the Academy of Medicine, Paris, and the medical celebrities. Sold by J. G. STEELE & CO., 635 Market St., Palace Ho- tel, San Francisco. Sent by mall or express. Prices: Pox or 50. $1 25: or 100. $2; of 200. S3 50; of 40J. go. Preparatory Pills, S3. Scud for circular, fe2 tr dividend MiTICKS. SpS' I'eoples' Home Savings* I'.asi:. 805 lr-& Market St., cor. of Fourth, in Flood Build- In*,'— For the hair year ending June 30, 1890, a divi- dend has been declared at the rate of live and filty- two hundredths (5.52} per cent per annum on term deposits, and tour and sixty hundredths (4.60) per cent per annum on ordinary* deposits, tor the entire term or depostlt, free of taxes, payable on and after July 1. 1890. B. O. CARR. Secretary. Jyllst tops' Security Savings Rank. 228 Mont- tv--sy gomery Dividends on term deposits at the rate or five (5) per cent per annum, nud ou or- dinary deposits at the rate of four and one-sixth (4 1-6) per cent per annum for the six mouths end- Ing.lune3o. 1890, tree or taxes, will be payable on and after July 1, 1890. S. L. ABBOT JR., Secre- tary; jyl 7t "■Jr'^S"** Office of the Hibernia' savings anil i*-» Loan Society, NE. cor. Montgomery and lost sts., San rranclsco, June 30, 1890— At a regular meeting of the Board of Directors or this society, held this day, a dividend lias been declared at tie rate of four and one-fourth (4*, i) per cent per per annum on all deposits for the six months ending June 30, I*9o, tree from all taxes, and pay- able on and alter July 1,1890. it. J.TOBIN, Jyl 7t . Secretary. OPS' Dividend Notice — Office of Ihe l's- E&sssr clfic Borax, Salt aid Soda Company, San Francis, o, June 30, 1890— At a m -etlug of the Board or Directors of the above-named company, held this day, a dividend (No. 33) or one dollar (Si) par share was declared, payable THURSDAY, July 10, 1890, at the ofilce or the company. 230 Mont- gomery .st.. Rooms 1 1 and 12. Transfer-books close July 5, 1890, at 3 o'clock v. m. Jyl td ALTON H. PLOUGH. Secretary. K^&» Humboldt Savings and Loan Society. '--C' 18 Geary St.— The Directors have declared tho following semi-annual dividend: 51 1 per cent per annum on terra and 414 per cent per annum on ordinary deposits, payable on aud alter July 1, 1890. [je29 141] ERNEST BRAND. Secretary. ftps' ■ Dividend Notice— The 'Herman Say- — sj» lugs and Loan Society. 526 California st. For the half year ending June 30. 1890, a dividend has been declared at the rate of five and forty-hun- drelhs (5 40-100) per cent per annum on Terra Deposits, and four and one-half i4i,-l per cent per annum on Ordinary Deposits. Payable on aud alter '1 I'LSDAY. July 1. 1890. Je27 14 1 ' GEO. •lOU'.NY. Secretary. SPSS' Savings nnd Loan Society, 01U Clay "- J S' St.— For the halt year ending June 30, 1890. a dividend has been declared at the rate of five and one-tenth (5 1-10) per cent per annum on all depos- its, free of taxes, payable on and after Tuesday, July 1, IS9O. Jegg 14t CYRUS W. CARMANY. Cashier. ■ffr_r 3 Mutual Savings Bank of San 1 1:111- -m^sr cisco, 33 Post st,— For the half year endlug June 30, 1890, a dividend has been declared at the rate or five and forty hundredths (5 10-100) per cent per annum on Term Deposits, and four and one-half (4i '■.) per cent per annum on Ordinary Deposits, payable on and after TUESDAY, July 1, 1890. Jc24 14t JAMES A THOMPSON, Cashier. ftps' Dividend Notice— TheCali fomia llr-sy pigs and Loan Society, cor. of Powell aud Eddy sts. For the balf-yearendlng June 30, 1890, a dividend has been declared at the rate of five and titty-eight hundredths (5 58-100) per cent per an- num ou term deposits and lour and sixty-five hun- dredths (4 65-100) percent perannum on ordinary deposits, free of tax, and payable on aud after TUESDAY. July 1, 1890. )___ Hit VERNON* CAMPBELL. Secretary. MASSAGE. MRS. FRIEDA. TEST AND BI'SIM MEDIUM; fee SI ; massage treatment. 2b 1.0 Sixth. 1 m 9'J TAYLOR— ROSE CLEVELAND FROM NEW 00 York: young assistants: Ito 11 P. m. jy2 7t* JULIE LA BLANCHE. MANICURE ANI) MAG- netlc. Parlors 8 and 9, 15 Eddy st. jels MISS DAVENPORT; MASSAGF*. WITH ASSIST- -11111. Nucleus House, Parlor 18. Je29 15t* IIOSE DE LAFONT— BEST MASSAGE 917 MAR- ■IV ket st. Parlors 3 and 4. iny2l tf 1 TAYLOR — MME. HANSON; MASSAGFi -1 UO vapor baths: cures __________ : assists. 6m SPIRITUALISM. I OIIN SLATER, MARvTiLrniS~"TE.ST MEDIUM, ti at Odd Fellows' Hall. Seventh and Market, Sun- day afternoon it 2 and evening at 8 sharp; wonder- ful test or spirit return toskeptlcsand Investigators; come early and get seats ; admission 10 cents, It* IirONDERFU L MEDIUM AND CLAIRVOYANT; V* ballot nuestions answered. 25% 6th. Rm 1. lm BITUATIONS-FFIMA Lit. (IOMPETENTOIRLS. SUCH AS COOKS. LAUN- \j dresses, second girls, nurses and housework girls, can be procured 011 short notice at C. R. HANSEN A CO.'S. 110 Geary st. telephone 941. Jy6 2t I.iXPERIENCEU HOTEL HELP FOR CITY OR J country at C. R. HANSEN A CO.'S, 110 Geary st.; telephone 911. It t 1 SERVANTS FURNISHED AT SHORT NO- IV ties by leaving your orders with J. F. CRO- SETT A CO., 202 Stockton St. Jyl 7t yol.Mi GERMAN lady WISHES POSITION 1 as governess to young children; understands fine sewing; good references; city or couutry. Ad- dress G. 1... Box 27, this omce. Jyu* st* POSITION BY A RESPECTABLE GIRL, WITH X beat references, as copyist or any kind of light work; no tritlers. MISS J., Room 21, S73Va Market street, Jyß 4t* U'ANTED-A SITUATION" BY A COMPETENT »» steady woman Just arrived; Is a good cook and laundress and can do any kind of housework. 95*2 Mission St., near Sixth, upstairs, ovcrplumlier's.6 3* DRESSMAKER, GOOD CUTTER AND FITTER, wishes more engagements by the day. Address O. C. M„ Box 29, this office. Jy6 3t* SWEDISH OIRL WISHES A PLACE TO DO O plain cooking, general housework or to work by the day. Address I'JlsUt. Folsom. JyS3t« i"<IKST-C[.ASS LADY COOK WISHES A SITl.'A- t loii 111 small family In the city; can give Oak- land references. Call or address Guidon Eagle Ho- ld. Boons 55. -..■■■■■■ - Jyaat* WEDISH GIRL WOULD LIKE SITUATION IN 0 private family to help with children and assist in general housework. Apply 105 Hayes st. jy6 3t* CIOLOUED WOMAN" WOULD LIKE SITUATION } for general housework: is willing aud obliging. ('Hit or address 234 Linden avo., near Gough. 6 3t* I'DMI'IMENT WOMAN WISIIFS SITUATION V,* either to do cooking or general housework. 637 Minna St. Jy6 3t* WIDOW OF REFINEMENT WISHES A HOME 'I as useful companion or housekeeper; is a good seamstress. Call oraddress 114 Turk. Riu. 2. jye 3* ITUATION IN A WIDOWER'S FAMILY, ME- O ehanlr preferred; or in a small private family as a good plain cook. Call at 11 Willow aye, Jy6 2t* L'I.IIEIII.Y WOMAN WANTS SITUATION PRI- Xj vate family; first-class cook and housekeeper: city or country; a good home, for small wages. 17 Stockton st. Jyß 21* YOONO WOMAN WISHES GENERAL HOUSE- -1 work or assist with children; French or English family preferred. Call 1311 Powell. Jy6 2t* ADY Willi IS RELIABLE DESIRES A POSI- j Hon to take charge or a child In a respectablo loniily. Address E. F., Box 161, Cai.i. Branch, 6 2t* UANTED-WOKK OF ANY KIND BY AN Ex- perienced person by the day, or would take gentlemen's washing and mending home or do chil- dren's washing. Please call or address 2945 Six- teenth st. or 533 Linden aye. jyrj 2t* M IDPLE-AUED AMERICAN LADY WISHES A position ai houseekeepcr; city reterences. 123 Turk st. ■" .s- -■■.-■- s jy H 2t« U" ANTED— BY COMPETENT COOK. PLACE TO • » do general housework; city preferred. 918 Powell St. -- - - -.*-■- - . . Jy6 2t* MIDDLE-AGED AMERICAN LADY WISHES position as housekeeper In widower's family or hotel ; city or country. 809 Valencia st. Jy6 2t* VOUSG LADI WISHES SITUATION TO SEW 1 In dressmaking parlor or by the day. Address 807 Treat aye. . ■ jya 2t* ;- VOI'N O HIRL WOULD LIKE PLACE TO DO 1 general housework ana plain cooking; wages S2O to $25. Call 321 Van Ness aye. ■■- Jy6 2t« V OUNG LADY WOULD LIKE A POSITION AS J companion or nurse for Invalid; willing to travel and make - herself generally useful. Address G., Box 142, Call Branch omce. ■-■ •■-■-•- ■ It* Cl ERMAN WOMAN WANTS A SITUATION A 8 Xx cook and for general housework; will do small washing; small family without children; wages $15. 270 Mm lit. ; - .*---■■■-■■ - . ■■ It* L'HIST-CLASS ENGLISH COOK AND BAKER; X understands French and German cooking In all bsancbes; summer resort or hotel ; city or couutry. Call 10 Anthony st., off. Mission, near Second. It* WOMAN WISHES SITUATION AS COOK OR Tl to assist in general housework. 506 Fell st.B 2* ■■ .gITI'ATIONS-CONTINirEn. '_„ V'OUNO 111!!!. WOULD LIKE PLACE TO ASSIST 1 witli light housework: wages $12 to $15. Call 321 Van Mssave, j)6 2f ■'WANTED— SEWING. MENDING AND ASSIST *' In general boasrworfc: plain family; small wages; generally useful. S6!) Market St. It* GERMAN* WIDOW WOULD LIKE SITUATION ' 1 to take care ot children and light housework. Address S. s.. Box 48, this omce, ll nESPF.CEABLE YOUNG WOMAN LATF:LY 11 from the F.ast wishes situation to do general housework: is a good plain cook and laundress. Please call 211 Linden aye. It* WANTED-BY A MODERATELY 1 All. VOICE '* tor soprano or alto, lucrative employment by the night or week. Address singer, Call office. 338 Hayes st. It* _ OMAN WANTS HOUSE-CLEANING BY THE '' day. Apply 652 Willow aye.. nr. Buchanan. 1* COMPETENT SEAMSTRESS WOULD LIKE A v.> situation In family to do ehamberwork and sew- ing. Address Seamstress, 1610 Jessie st. it* DRESSMAKER, GOOD CUTTER AND FITTER, XI wishes more engagements by the day. Apply 636 Ellis st. ** It* COMPFTTENT DRESSMAKER GO OUT BY THE V. day in families. Aim. 106 Hyde st. It* KESPECTABI.E SWEDISH WOMAN WOULD JV like some plain washing at home. 21Sixtli.lt* 4 MERICAN WOMAN SEEKS EMPLOYMENT -.' V as housekeeper at a moderate compensation. 517 Folsom aL Jys At* TV! ICE YOUNG GIRL WISHES SITUATION FOR XI assistant work lv a nice family. Call at 746 Twentieth st. jys 3t* ANTED- POSITION AS HOUSEKEEPER TO •I bachelor or widower's family by young widow with oue child. Address X., Box 90. Call Branch Office. ___^ __J__L- TO TAKE CARE OF LADY AND YOUNG BABY; good references; terms low. MRS. LENCU, 150 Eddy st. iys 2t« YOUNG LADY DESIRES SITUATION AS 1 housekeeper or to an sewing: Is a good seam- stress; city or country. Address International Hotel, Kearny st., near Washington. jy4 3t* \fIDDLE- AGED WIDOW WISH POSITION ill as housekeeper: Is experienced children's nurse: would not mind taking care Invalid lady. 1007 Eighteenth st. three doors from Castro, jf4 3t* OITUATION WANTED BY AN ELDERLY GER- -10 man widow; good home more or an object than wages; city or country. Address or call 441 Fell St.. cor. L-qguna., A. B. jys 3t* ANTED— BY AN EASTERN WOMAN, Posi- »* tion as housekeeper; city or country. Address or nail 310 Hayes St. Jy4 3t« KEFINED LADY WOULD LIKE POSITION AS IV uursery governess or assist elderly lady: teaches French, German, piano; good home more object than wages. Address G. P. 11. . Box 211. th s ollice.3 5* MIL A'IIOAS-M ALL,. \*OUNG GERMAN (MARRIED), PRACTICAL gardener, understands all kind of tarm work; good rererences; city or country. Address G. L., Box 27, this office. Jy6 st» / • ERMAN GARDF:NER WISHES SITUATION " 1 to care for garden, eic, wateriug lawns and gar- den work, by the month. Call or address will- lAM ORATX. 1341-i. Seventh st. jy6 3t* •YTERY SKILLED WORKMAN WITH MANY i years' experience In his trado, wishes to find a moneyed man in order to establish .1 very lure-it Ire and honorable business. Address by letter only to V. V.. care or drug-store, cor. ot Seventeenth and Guerrero streets. jy6 3t* YOUNG MAN JUST OUT OF EMPLOYMENT. 1 wishes position as secretary to some responsible party: long experience; good credentials; can manipulate typewriter rapidly. Secretary. Box 16, this oilice. jyb* 3t* GARDENER (SINGLE) WANTS A SITUATION with private family; lias first-class reference. Address PHILIP BOLAND, 263 Tehama at., bet. I bird and Fourth. J) 6 3t* yOUNG MAN" OF 21 DF'SIRF:S A POSITION OF 1 any kind; city or country: docs not smoke or drink; can come well recommended. Address L. W. H., Box 141, Call Branch Ofllce Jc6 3t* W ANTE D— POSITION BY A GERMAN AS If school-teacher to teach children the Gennau language, either private or for a public school, in city or country. Please apply to I. 11., Box 164, Call Branch Offlee. jyß 3t* UOYOF 16; SPEAKS ENGLISH AND GERMAN: ll would like a steady place; lives with his mother. Address S. B . Box 142, Call Branch Office. jy6 3t* L'AITHFUL JAPANESE WANTS SITUATION X tocookor do housework; has good recommen- dations. AddressS. L. Box 144. Call Branch. 63* ACTIVE YOUNG MAN WANTS POSITION IN grocery-store: only small salary required. Ad- dress Grocery, Box 151, Call lsrance oillce. Jy6 2t* kJTEADV MAN. WITH REFERENCES OF RE*. O liability, competent to take care nice place, orchard, handle horses, milk, general bandy work, etc., wauts employment. MR. BYRNE, 40 Minna street. It ANTED— SITUATION, BY A YOUNG MAN. 'i as coachman; one accustomed to fine horses and carriages; can milk, care lawn and make him- self generally userul on gentleman's place; city or country; best references. Address C, Box 152, Call Branch Office. It* IrY RESPECTABLE YOUNG MAN; BEST OF 11 references; 5 years in last situation; security if required. Address J. 1. .1.. Box 123, Call Branch ODlce^ jys 3t* I FACTORY WORK WANTED BY A YOUNG MAN . (Dane); no experience, but handy at most any- thing: wages no objecL Address Dane, Box 141, Call Branch Office. Jys 3t* LEVATOR OR WATCHMAN, JUST FROM THE East, wishes situation; experience and reference; wages $20 and upward. I'lease address-Elevator, Box 148, Call Branch office. jys 3t* ITD A HO WANTED AS MAN" ABOUT A O gentleman's place; understands the care of horses, cows and garden, and handy with tools: best of rulerences. Address or apply 1L0.,2^1 Flfth.s3* \'OUNG MAN* OK 18 WISHES TO WORK IN" 1 grocery-store; understands tending bar. Address V-, Box 06. Call Branch omce. jys 2t* y 111 N-l GERMAN WANTS TO LEARN THE EN- -1 graving business. Address Engraver, Box 141, Call Branch Office. I>*4 3t* I^IRST-CLASS CARPENTER DESIRES JOB IN . country: has good chest of tools. Address Me- chanlc. Box 158, Call Branch Office. jj 4 3l« \'OUNIiMAN, JUST FROM THE EAST. WITH I experience lv general merchandise, wants situs* tion in wholesale or retail business; Is not afraid or work: speaks English and German. Address 0. 0.. Box 142. Call Branch Office. jy3 st* ITUATION AS PORTER IN COUNTRY Hi "TEL. LJ Address F. LEATHERMAN, Yosemlte House, 1043 Market st. Je3o 7t* WANTED— A FIRST-CLASS POSITION FOR A ii married man. who saved $20 by purchasing a merchant tailor-made suit ror $20 ; merchant tailor's price $40. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PAR- LOP.S, corner l'o-.l and Dupont streets. _^_^ U* ANTED-ISOOK-KEEPEKB, CLERKS AND others who are looking tor first-class positions tocallandsee our merchant tailor-made business suits for $15: merchant tailors' - price, $30. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and Dunout streets. rI..YIAI,K HELP" WANTED. U"^~VrED^Sd7~GIIHLS Toir^tLlTTt OF household work; wages from $30 to $15. Apply MISS K. PLUNKETT, 424 Sutter st. Jy6 21 COOK WANTED— ALSO A SECOND GIRL FOR small American family lv city; $30 and $20. Apply MISS K. PLUNKETT, 424 Sutter St. 62t AN TED FOR THE COUNTRY 2 WAITRESSES '» for the same springs, $.0 each; 5 waitresses, $25; 3 chambermaids, assist waiting, $20; cook Tor hotel, $30: housework girls at $25 aud $20. see par- ties here. Apply to C.R. HANSEN a CO.. 110 Geary.l U* ANTED FOR THE CITY-COOKS $30; SEC- ond girls $25 and $20: German cook $25; young nnrse $15; waitresses for private families, $25; girls for honsework, $25, $20 and $15. Apply to C. it. HANSEN .V. CO., 1 10 Geary St. It /•WAITRESSES FOR A FIRST-CLASS HOTEL. II South, to go on Monday steamer: apply to-day, Sunday, at 12 o'clock; wages $20 and free rare; see vropnetor at office of C. It. HANSEN * CO., 110 Geary st. It, /_ GOOD WAITRESSES FOR A FIRST-CLASS "1 country hotel south, $20 and tree rare: apply early. C. R. HANSEN A CO.. lIP Geary st. jyb 2t 2 CHAMBERMAIDS FOR SANTA CRUZ, $20 AND — free rare. Call to-day. Sunday. 12 o'clock, at C. R. HANSEN & CO.'S, 110 Geary st. It 9 FIRST-CLASS CHAMBERMAIDS FOR SANTA — Cruz County; free rare. Apply to C. li. HAN- SEN A CO.'S, 110 Geary st. Jy6 2t Yl ANTED-G HUMAN BOARDING - nOUSE VI cook Immediately: early la the morning; $35. MRS. ELFEN, 200 Stockton St. lt_ W ANTED-ASSISTANT WAITRESS FOR AN " Institution, $20 a month, at W. D. EWER A CO.'S, 626 Clay st. It WANTED-A HOUSE-MAID. CALL AT 2500 li Pacific are., bet. 2 and 5 o'clock _* except on Fridays; good relere.ices required. 4. C STUIiBS. ■ Jy6 7t* WANTED— ONCE. 5 ATTRACTIVE GIRLS <* for positions In the country. 25*>a Stockton street. Jy6 4t* SEWING GIRLS-YOL" CAN GET FROM 50..' T0 LJ $2 per day more If you are first-class cutters, which you never can be unless you use the Tailor's Square; It Is easily learned and always perfect. Call arternoon or evening at 110 O'larrell st. Jyß 3t WAITED--*- ROUGH BUSINESS WOMAN; »i one capable or inanaglug preferred. Address D. T. STANLEY, Box 151. Call Branch Office. Jyß 3t* TAILORESSES ON CUSTOM COATS • I GABELS, SOS Stockton St., apply bet. 9 and li . - -. Jy6 3t» GIRL OR WOMAN TO ASSIST LIGHT HOUSE- work; small family. 2016 Fillmore. Jy6 3t* irXPERIENCED GIRLS IN PAPER BOX FAC- X J tory: good wages paid. 8 Bush st. ■ Jy6 2t* \*EAT YOUNG GIRL IN" SMALL . FAMILY; Is Protestant preferred. 1715 Clay. Jy6 2t* •VDBSE GIRL WANTED FOR A CHILD 15 i-V. months old; German preferred. Inquire 1812Vs Geary st. jyß 2t* _'IRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK IN" A U small family: $12. 809 Page st. jy6 at* GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK; MUST UNDER- U stand cooking. 1228 Golden Gate aye jy6 2t* GIRL TO WAIT AT TABLE AND DO UPSTAIRS VI work; private family. 18 Harriet St., off How- ard, near sixth. ' Jy6 21* W ANTED-GIRL, ABOUT 15, FOE LIGHT vt housework. 1019 Fair Oak sts. Jy6 at* GOOD FINISHER AT TAILORING. 1228 V, Market St. _^ Jy6 2t« NEAT, TIDY WOMAN FOR FAMILY OF TWO! si good wattes; moderate wanes. Call Monday morning, 1317 California St.; rear. Jy6 2t» YOUNG GIRL FOB HOUSEWORK. APPLY 1 Monday 1812 Larkln st. u» RESPECTABLE YOUNO GIRL TO ASSIST IN XX general housework. Apply 431 oak st. -If NEAT YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN GENERAL AY housework; wages $15. 130 Perry st. lt* GIRL TO DO GENERAL HOUSEWORK: MUST I be good plain cook; wages $20. 1716 Baker st, near California; call between 9 a. m. and 1 r. m It* ERMAN* GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK. 213 Sixteenth st. . it* GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK AND CARK baby. 1014 Valencia. Apply Bto 12. ■ It* YOUNG GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK: X wages $15; small family. 2428 Buchanan. &2* GIRL WANTED TO WAIT AT TABLE AT 211 Grant aye. ~ JyS2t* / v IRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK; S3IALL VI family; $12 a month. 1428 Webster st. Jys 3t« V'OUNO GIRL WAIT ON TABLE; BOARDING* house. 109 Turk st. ' <■ Jys 2t« NJURSE-GIRL 'WANTED AT - 2322 MISSION ■IV street. •■■■-■■>■■"■- .-■-■■--■.■! » v.. Jy4 3t» - WAITER GIRLS FOR SALOON; GOOD WAGES. »' Apply alter 11 A. St.. at St. George Saloon, 541 Pacific st. -. < ■-■ - -■• ' .. - - Jy4 3t« W ANTED— LADIES TO CANVASS FOR "BLUSH >! or Roses," a perfect beautlfler; please call my offlee Tor terms. MISS M.CLEVELAND.722 Bush. 7* LADIES TO WRITE FOR THE LADIES' SHIELD. Ad. P. O. Lock-box 1721. Sau Fran. ; ap'27 3m» ilir.B nKIaP WANTED. BLACKSMITH. COUNTRY. $3 50 DAY: WHEEL- aright, $3: planer for saw-mill, $50 and round; plain carpenter, $2 50: hewer for timber, $50; 10 laborers, city, $30: 3 quarry laborers, $2 day; 4 . hotel cooks, $60 and $50: 2 second cooks. $35 and $40; 10 hotel waiters, different places, $<0 and $35: head waiter: $10: 2 colored waiters, $10 week. R. T. WARD A CO.. 610 Clay St. jyB ire" THOROUGH WINE-CELLAR MAN FOR LARGE hotel; must thoroughly understand wines and liquors and be able to keep accounts; $60 and round and free tare: none but an experienced man need apply to C. R. HANSEN A CO.. 110 Geary st. jyß Bt TOOL SHARPENER FOR A MINE: MEXICO; $4 a day; see boss here; horseshoer, country: $3 a day: shingle sawyer: $50: saw-mil! laborers; $30 and found. C. It. HANSEN A CO.. lIP Geary St. Jv6 2t HAKER AND PASTRY COOK U>!t A FlRST- class country hotel, $60; call nt office to-day ' (Sunday), at 12 o'clock, C. R. HANSEN Jt CO., 110 Geary st. It BtKEB AND PASTRY COOK FOR COUNTRY hotel. $60. Apply early this mornlnr to C. R. HANSEN A CO.. 110 Geary st. It Tt' AN GERMAN BAR-KEEPER, $10 TO ' ' $45, and Increase; planer, $50: blacksmith for country, $10; farmer and wife, $10; farmer, near city, $30; teamster for city. $25; laborers tor mine, $30; chore-man on ranch, Co and Increase: waiter Tor country hotel, $35. rare sdvancea; cook tor saw- mill. $30, and others at W. D. EWER A CO.'S, 626 Clay St. lt_ EXPERIENCED SOLICITOR: GOOD INDCCE- -1 inents. Room 38. Murphy Building, PERRY A MINAHAN. Jrß 71* W ANTED-A COMPETENT PRACTICAL MAN 11 as foreman In a fruit canning and preserving establishment In Vancouver, British Columbia. Ap- ply. stating experience, name of last employer and not asked, to JAMES LINFOIM 11, 37 Market si., 8. F. Jyß 3t W ANTED— BILL CLERK. AN' INTELLIGENT " buy about 18 years of age; must be good In fig- ures aud writing. Address In handwriting of up- pllcant It.. Box 128. Call Branch Ofilce. jys 3t* ANTED- YOUTH FOR OFFICE WORK IN " wholesale house. Address, with references, L. I!.. Box 126, Call Branch Office. jcb . ■:- ll* AN TED -AN EXPERIENCED GROCERY *» clerk. Apply SE. cor. Stockton and Chestnuts, Streets. iy6 3t* II'ANTED — TAILORS ON CUSTOM COATS. I' Apply bet. 9 and 12, GABEL'S. 308 Stockton street. jyo 31* GOOD STRONG BOY, NOT UNDER 15. FROM respectable parents, to learn the candy trade. Apply at once 24 sixth street. JyO at* WANTED— A HORSE-SHOP^ AND BLACK- >' smith; good wages and steady job to right man. A I'ETEKSUN. West Berkeley. j>6 2t» I*/ ANTED— FIRST-CLASS CARRIAGE BLACB- '' smith helper. 521 Mission st. Jy6 2t* WOOD-CAKVERS. 411 MISSION STREET. • » Jyß 2t* ANTED — KNIFE-CUTTERS ON ITNDER- wear and shirts; state experience. Address A., Box 86, Call Branch Office. It* \\T ANTED— BOY ABOUT 16 YEARS OLD AS »' stamper; must be good penman. Apply, with reference, at Standard Shirt Factory, cur. Gough and Grove sts.. bet. 8:30 and 10 a. m. It* W ANTED— BOY BET. 16 AND 18 YEARS OLD '' that lias had some experience In grocery bust- ness; references requited. Call at RIVERS BROS., Turk and Hyde sts. It* IV ANTED-BED-MAKER AT 869 MARKET St. 9 STRONG BOYS WHO HAVE WORKED IN — plumbing or machine shop. 21 New Muntg'y. 1* U! ANTED — ELDERLY' MAN ON REPAIRING II shoes. 403-1, a Montgomery are. lt* BOY WANTED- MERCHANT TAILOR STORK Apply Monday forenoon 919 Pacific st. It* STRONG BOY WITH EXPERIENCE AT CAR- penter work. 2825 Clay St.. near pevisadero.;lt* rvISH-WASHEE WANTF*D AT 10 ELLIS ST. DISH-WASHER WANTED AT 10 ELLIS ST. It* WANTED-COOK AT VIENNA RESTAURANT, »' 800 Fourth St. It* GEP.sTaN COOK WANTED AT 272 BRANNAN »: street. It* — *** WANTED— FIRST-HAND CAKE BAKER. AP- if ply after 12 m. bakery, cor. Polk and Grove, ll* BLACKSMITH'S HELPER WANTED AT 1624 Mission St. It* Oj- ••>.-._•_ AN ACTIVE MAN" TO ASSIST BUILD- ■iTr-iUU. Ing contractor, keep plain accounts and be bandy with tools: will guarantee $75 per month. Address A., Box 151, Call Branch; no agents. It* U'ANTED PARTNER; MEAT MARKET: MUST II furnish $100. Call 1409 Folsom St. It* I"IRST-CLASB MATTRESS-MAKER; STEADY 1 work. Inquire 322 Hayes st. It* \\' ANTED— RESPECTABLE BOY TO ASSIST 11 bar. Call, alter 2 v. St., 269 Third St. It* WANTED— AN ADVERTISING SOLICITOR OK '• ability: one who Is well acquainted with coun- try hotels preferred. Apply Room 83, 120 Sutler street. J>s tr CILERKS SEEKING POSITIONS AS SALESMEN, I salesladies, copyists, book-keepers, stenographers obtain them. Clerks* Bureau,3os Kearny, Riu. 1. jo 3* SEAMEN AND ORDINARY SEAMEN WANTED Shipping Agency, 311 Pacific sL Jy4 7t» CASHIER FOR FIRST-CLASS THEATRICAL 1 company: salary $100 per month; must have $500 cash. Address Dramatic, Box 101, Call Branch Office. Jy4 3t* 2 CYLINDER-PRESS MEN; 1 FOR CITY, 1 FOR _■_ country. Address X. Z.. Box 17. this office. 4 3t* WANTED— MARRIED MAN. AMERICAN OR *' German preferred, to take charge or a small ranch; must be sober. Industrious aud understand care of cows, horses, orchard and general farm- work: only those that can dive good city reterences need answer. Address, stating particulars. Ranch, Box 17, this office. jyl.ll* L'IRST-CLASS PAPER-HANGER AND DSCO- J rator. 2757 Mission St. jvl Hl' ANTED— BAR-KEEPER AT 45 SECOND si.; 1* one speaking German preferred; good salary in a suitable party. Jy4 3t* JINGLE I-UR.MMIED IAjOMS— PER NIGHT, 0 25c up; per week, $1 up. Waldo House, 733 Market St. Jy4 71* COOKS AND WAITERS WANTED— AT COOKS' aud Walters' Hall, Alcazar Building. OFarre I St., bet. Stockton and Powell, on Saturday evening, at M o'clock, to learn why they are impoverished and forced to starvation and idlensss; able speakers win address an open meeting; we are at present un- able to supply the demands made upon us for union waiters and cooks. JAMES _ HARVEY, P. L. H. Fries. S. Je26 27 28 jy3 4 5 6t QUICK-WORKING WATER-COLOR ARTIST; air-brush worker prererred: steady work. Ap- ply at ouce, 556 East Twelfth St.. East Oakland. 2 7t I. OOK-KEKPE-fTWANTED: DOUBLE ENTRY; 1 > quick and competent; must file bond for $4000; salary $75 per month: young man preferred. Ad- dress W. P.. B'A.l 27. C 11.1. Branch office. Je2 71 IVANTED-GENTLEMAN OR LADY TO BUY II candy-store. 336 > 3 Sixth st. Je'JO 7t* BARBERS' SITUATIONS PROMPTLY FILLED. bosses. Apply address 13 Mason St., Room 5. tr W AN TED-CAPABLE MAN TO SELITooODS *' on commission. Address, with reference, YARA. Box 144, Call Branch Office. je24 tr BARKERS- A NUMBER OF GOOD SHOPS FOB sale at 13 Mason st„ Room 5. je24 tt 11 'AN TED- MEN FOR SINGLE FURNISHED 11 rooms: $1 a week; 25c a night. Elcho House, 963L-3 Market St.. opposite Baldwin. je24 1-n PENSIONS— THE NEW LAW JUST PASSED stives all widows and disabled soldiers pensions; apply immediately: no fee or expenses In advance. Authorized U. S. Pension Attorney. CAPT. J. H. SHEPAKD. 1068 E. 15th St., 23d-ave. Station, Oak- land, Cal, 3ui A 100,000 MEN WANTED TO LOAN MONEY . on all articles at low rates; square deallutx, UNCLE JACOBS, 613 Pacific st. sal WANTED— MEN OF LIMITED ME To I'l I.. )! chase a merchant tailor-made spring suit tor $15: merchant tailors' price. $30. ORIGINAL - .MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and Dupont streets. IV ANTED — SEAMEN, ORDINARY SEAMEN 'I at 31 Pacific. Jaltf tf W ANTED-A YOUNG MAN OF GOOD APPEAR- ' ' ance to purchase a merchant tailor-male three- button cutaway suit, latest spring style, for $16 50; merchant tailors' price $35. ORIGINAL MISFIT CLOTHING PARLORS, corner Post and Dupoat streets. ■ \\' ANTED-500 MEN, HOWARD AND THIRD; " basement. Bee Hive, to eat free home cooked hot lunch. with beerorwlne. 5 ets: onen day A- nlrhLS tf AtiK.NTs" VV AN TK U. GENTS FOR ALL CITIES AND TOWNS TO handle rapid-selling patent specialties. G. It. SLOAN. 1135 .Market St.. S. F. JyB 7l* ANTED— WHO UNDERSTANDS JIAK- " Ing show-cases; French-polisher preierrei*. 418 Market st., upstairs. Jyti 21* Uf ANTF:D— AGENTS; MEMORIAL VOLUME. Jefferson Davis aud Life or Henry Grady. YEAGER PUBLISHING CO.. Waco. Texas. lt WE HAVE AN ORIGINAL PLAN IN DEALING >■ with our agents, where no money Is required; best selling goods on the market; outfit tree. Ad- dress N. M. FRIEDMAN A CO.. Mortlnsburg. Mo. 5 9 \*E!V ADVERTISING DEVICE; JUST OUT; XV sells to every merchant; big pay to good meu; particulars 2c; ARC Mfg. Co., Racine, Wis. Jyl 12t STANLEY'S OWN BOOK; THE TITLE IS. -IN Darkest Arrlca;" all others are frauds: pro it furnished, and agents wauted by A. L. BANCROFT & CO., 132 Post St., San Francisco. Jel7 tf GLOBE RUBBER STAMP FACTORY, 1517 MAR- ket st ; cheapest place; name and Ink. 88c; large variety; country orders; agencies supplied. my 7 Sal MA TWAIN'S NEW BOOK. "A CONN ECri- cut Yankee in King Arthur's Court," a keen Md Powerful satire on Euglish nobility and royalty, Immense sales; big profits. Apply quickly rorterai and territory to A L. BANCROFTS CO., 132 Port St.. San Francisco. - nol:! BOOMS WANTED. \' OUNG MAN WISHES ROOM IN PRIVATE ramily ac $6 per month. Address R. 11. s., Box 143. Call Branch Office. 1* TWO LIVING ROOMS AND BASEMENT: SUI TA- bIe for palmer's shop. Please send particulars to K. LAURIN, 3 Schoerer place, off Mason. 6 21* BY 3 ADULTS— 3 ROOMS ON PARLOR FLOOR, In private family, where there are no other boarders: house with yard prererred; state terms. Address F. <;., Box 128. Pali. Branch omce. )y5 »t» WASTED-MISCELLANEOUS. ENGLISH Bill. TERRIER PUP. ADDRESs", with price, particulars. Box 86. Alameda. J5 31* OLD GOLD AND SILVER BOUGHT AT 639 Mission st. ■ - - Jy3 lm ■ C'iIILUUEN HOARDED. LITTLE CHILDREN'S HOME; NUMBER LIM- li lted: private family; sunny house aud yard; best of care; references exchanged ; terms $12. Ad- dress B. B. 11., Box 142, Call Branch Office, Market street. .--■-." - . It* I ADY WITH PLEASANT HOME IN ALAMEDA J wants 1 or 2 children to board; good boms and rererences given. | Addiess M. M., Box 90, Call Branch Office. - • t It* . ' W ANTED— BY A RESPECTABLE LADY ONK 'I ortwo children to board or a baby to raise; a mother's care given. Address M. C., Box 145, Calx, Branch Office. ■ _Jrß 2t* ■ I ADY WANTS 1 OR 2 CHILDREN" TO BOARD. 1 645 Minna st. _Jyß_7t*_" W ANTED— A WIDOW. WITHOUT FAMILY. " a little girl to board and mother's care. Address L. G.. Box 140, Call Branch Office. ■ Jy6 24* "■ ■■: BTOKK: AND OFFICE FIXTURES^ . BAR. STORE FIXTURES. SHOW CASES, DESKS, doors, sash; goods taken on storage, money ad- vanced. Pioneer Store. 21 to 25 Tenth st. 1e22 tf AR FIXTURES, COUNTERS, SHELVING. show-cases, sash-doors, etc.. at 225 Post st. jeb « fill EAPEST PLACE FOR COUNTERS. SHELVE? I I ___»___»__ offices « stores _____ 334 Geary. -.3 -. ■ ' ■'■_ ' PltUPKlff V WANTBD, ' Bo'-i-i'^'-iT^TTirToiiiim^ O dress Lot. Box 928, San RafaeL t . - jyl 7 ( .