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•HOUSES TO LET. *vvl"NT^T]7nU-n$T*T, XX. VALENCIA; FUR- X nlshcd; 8 rooms; bath; $60. Guerrero st.. nr. Seventeenth, and Twenty- second, ur. Guerrero-Choke flats In course of con- • struction. 70s Capp St.— 9 rooms; bath: $35. 2726 Mission St.— 9 rooms: bath; »30. 2422 Mission St.— Flat; .*. rooms; bath; $19. jMU Natoma St.— Flat; 7 rooms; $16. 1709 Stevenson— 3 rooms; $11. 290 Twentv-sccond St.— Flat: 3 rooms; $11, W. 11. CKIM A- CO., 428 Montgomery st It. ''_ ROOSIS AND HATH; BASEMENT. 7 GER- -4 mania, bet. Webster and Fillmore, ]y6 3t» «_»•-_'_> F,fi SUNNY BAY-WINDOW HOUSE, 6 «J> OS , OX) . rooms, alcove ; modern Improvements, Fillmore, bet. Sutter and Post; cable, . Jy6 3t* 5 VASSAK PLACE, BET. SECOND AND THIRD, Harrison anil Bryant; 7 rooms, bath; modern im- provements; $26. Apply on premises; key No. 9.6 2* rpo UPPER PART OF HOUSE; 4 ROOMS. 1118 Harrison st. Jy6 2t* HOI 4 ROOMS. 611 CASTRO, NEAR NlNE- tee-ith. ; It* 1 999 A TWENTY-SECOND ST.; 5 SUNNY ISSS rooms, bath; double parlors. Jy6 2t* TO LET-HOUSE 6 ROOMS. 2191/2 CLARA ST., bet. Fifth and Sixth. J> 0 3t^_ •1C UPPER PAKT OF HOUSE; 4 ROOMS: tj>l O. bath; no children. 1314 Larklu St., corner California. _J-' 6 EL. _>!_> SUNNY BAY-WINDOW COTTAGE: 5 • _»ll). rooms; basement; yard. 132 Dolores st., near Fifteenth. iF a * ' 7'i*r ELLIS-HOUSE, 10 ROOMS AND HATH; I OO all modern linproveineiits. I>s if d_.-)A 7 ROOMS — YARD. APPLY 432 BRAN- iJrZU. nan, near Third. "' 5 _I____ ffl. I - 3 NEW HOUSES ON DEVISADERO ST., Ifeli), near Irolton, in rail view or all the park travel- 8 rooms and batb; all conveniences: sunny, pleasant CHAS ASHTON, 411 Montgomery. 4 lOt _in 7 ROOMS. 209 EIGHTH Sl'.. NEAR HOW- •1)1 Card. CUAS. ASHTON, 411 Montgomery street. _______---__--___—_- 3)4 lOt L1.07~~J.1i 1430 ELLIS ST; SI'NNY SIDE OF f*J*— i -fill, street: 6 rooms aud bat.'i. ('HAS. ASHTON, ill Montgomery st. jyl lOt Sl -NI HOUSE; LARUE STAPLE. 21 COLLINO- wood St., block from Eighteenth aiidCjsrro : _4_3j Hoi -6 ROOMS AND BATH. 922> 2 NATOMA st„ bet. Tenth and Eleventh. jy4 3t* 000 GEARY, NEAR LARKIN, 7 ROOMS, OS— bath, SsT" 1851 Stevenson St., near 20th, « rooms and bath, $27 50: 2503 Clay, nr. Fillmore, 8 rooms and bath, $48: 916 Oat, nr. Scott, 6 rooms and bath. $35 ; 10.11 Dolores, nr. Twenty-fourth, 9 rooms ami bath. $42 50: 425 Sixth, ur. Folsom, 7 rooms and nam, $37 50; 4 new Rats -cor. Valencia and Cjulnn: 9 Liberty, nr. Valencia. 8 rooms, bath, $45:2118 Union. nr. Webstar, 7 rooms, lath. $30; ii;ili - Halght, ur. Stelner. 8 rooms, hath, $41); 930 Broadway, near Taylor, rent $25: 1627- -_'.'!.-: dr. Buchanan, 10 rooms, bath, $85 each: Vlivji. Howard, nr. 17th, $14: 821 Halght. near Fillmore, 6 rooms, bath, $:!."•: 1139 Valen- cia, near 23d, 7 rooms and bath, 1*35: 1036 22d. nr. Guerrero, 3 rooms $12 50: 923 Valencia, nr. 21st, 8 rooms, bath $.10: 636 V*2 Valencia, or. 18th, 6 rooms, bath. $20: 8:.9 19tu, ur. Guerrero. 6 rooms, bath. $ ."': 618 21st, nr. Harrison. 6 rooms and bath, $'-*(.. YON KHEIN 4 co, 624 calirornla si. ;__ ">•'___ lniq GOLDEN HATE AYE.-8 KOO.MS AND U'l.) balh: key 1015, next door. 7t*__ SDNNI HOUSE ROOMS: BATH : ALL NEWLY done up, 27 Vi Harriet st Ji' 3 !^ ftO HOUSE 5 BOOMS; 1555 KEARNY. NEAR Ctl. Greenwich. CAI'P A" CO., 415 Sionl'ry. J2 7t •_• 1 Q COB UNION AND LAGUNA; 4 ROOMS <Ji 10. and bath. B. BROTHERTON Jy2 tf PAY-WINDOW HOUSE OF 8 ROOMS; BATH: l> stable and carriage-house. 3109 Sacramento st., near Baker. _£ 17: L. I A OFAKRELL ST.— KOOMS AND BATH. VI _> __■_____ '..,- Ff\ HOUSE OF 6 BOOMS AND HAITI. C__- I .OX). :t)2i Poweil st Je: - tf AM) HOUSE. 5 NICE ROOMS; 1611% MASON .> lii. st; de-road at door. H. P. MOREAL. 402 Montgomery st. ■■:::: C»ol i IGE; .I LARGE ROOMS; BATH; PATENT } walercloset; room for stabling; large basement; rroni and bark garden. Apply Sl 1 Dolores, b-lltf l-LItNISUEI) HOUSES. vol -a: i cEeapTon ACCOUNT OF DEPAR- I: tnre, furniture of 7 rooms for housekeeping. 671 Minna st. jl*4 3t« ftURN ISHED FLAT OF 6 ROOMS. APPLY BET. 1 and 4 v. m. at 948 Twenty-first St. Jy3 4t« 7 I l - 7 GEARY, NEAR OCTAVIA - HAND- HII somely furnished sunny liat: i.ir-i. ji-.ci ir E i.A no i.i I. a t)o\ TWENTY-FIFTH ST., >R * CHURCH; 1 _.). I lower ll.it: 4 rooms; $10. .: rpo -NEW FLAT, 1939 MCALLISTER ST., Abet Lyon and Lott; modern Improvements: key downstairs. je6 gt* 1n A PIERCE— NEW SUNNI UPPER FLAT. 7 I ' '• ' rooms and bath; rem reasonable. It" I 'PIER FLAT, 4 LARGE KOOMS. 444' i CLEM- L eutina St., near Sixth. jy6 3t* y-I.NNY FLAT OF 3 ROOMS WITH CLOSETS TO . 0 let; marine mantel. 121) Freelon st. jy6 3t* /•-l EVEKEIT ST., NEAR FOURTH— 4 SUNNY 110-* rooms; upper floor. jy6 31* II IU SCOTT ST., NEAB EDDY ; 6 KOOMS lll*' and bath. j)b a:' (J;l/< UPPER FLAT: 5 BOOMS: BATH; Sl'A- fttpXO. tionary wash-tubs. 416 Austin, nr. Gough. 3* <'.)( I 1321% GOLDEN GATE AYE.; 7 KOOMS; _ Oil . bath: handsomely furnished; modern Im- provements. Apply Morrissey Bros. a Morrow, 304 Montgomery st, It IQ7I HAIGHT ST.. NB. FILMORE: FLAT: TO I 2 4 suuny rooms; yard separate am! base- ment: $15. jy6 7t* HANDSOME NEW LOWER FLAT, 3016 SACRA- meuto street, near Broderick; 5 rooms ami bath; rent $30. key on premises. jys 3t i^INNN FLAT, FOUR ROOMS, 702 HARRISON: 0 $18 5!) a month; water free. jys3t* VriCE HAY-WINDOW FLAT, 4 ROOMS. 1414, -f Moss st, ofl Howard, near Seventh. jys 3t* ** ') I 9 HICKORY AYE. — LOWER FLAT OF 3 til*- rooms: ail coiiveniences. jys 2t* L'LAl' 5 ROOMS, BASEMENT; HOUSEKEEP- lug. Apply 333 Eddy st. je!7 tf •i I.) .*,■ 6 ROOMS AND BATH; 120 McAL- f^'x — •'"'. Is ter st., bet Hyde and Leavenworth; sunny side or street. CHAS. ASHTON, 411 Mont- gomery st. jy4 101 __T>7l 1123 HARRISON ST., BET. SEVENTH ft-"- and K;ghih-e rooms. CHAS. ASHTON, 411 Montgomery st. Jy4 lot MISSISSIPPI ST., COB. MARIPOSA, POTRERO: 2 flats; 4 and 5 rooms; newly papered; double parlors: rent very reasonable; good tenant: key uext door; owner 9 Bowie aye., off Eleventh. jy4 7f» YEW FLAT; MODERN" IMPROVEMENTS. 1720 ■_-*. l-olsom St.. bet. 13th and nth. jy4 st* IJ; •*;•■■. SUNNY 2-STORY FLAT OF 11 BOOMS; fiTf-'fJ. carpets to sell at a bargain; Post St.: 9. blocks from Kearny. M. C, Box 112, Call Branch Office. Jy4 St* (ij_v7 "A FLAT 5 LARGE BOOMS, BATH AND •_l_s— I .OXJ. pantry; line view. 221 Ridley St., mar Market. Jy4_4t*_ (, 1 - EDDY— UPPER FLOOR: 4 SUNNY UNFUR- vxOn Ished rooms; private family; $25. jy43t* I,"*LAT-3 BOOMS: RENT $10; WATER FREE X Apply 1139 Folsom st. Jy3 7l* <<'") "",( I MODERN AT; 8 ROOMS AND (TO- bath. 1128 Howard, near Seventh.-! 7* •JO- HAVES — SE. COIL FLAT OF 7 BOOMS I OO and bath: with all modern improvements; trick basement: water included; rent reasonable. Inquire 514 Webster st. j>'_! 51- -rpo" LET-2 NICE"SUNNY HAY-WINDOW FLATS, 1 4 and 5 rooms and bath each; 25 Eord St., beL Seventeenth and Eighteenth. Sanchez and Noe, I block from Castro-st. cars; rent low to good ten- _-i.-!s. Key iv grocery, cor. Seventeenth and Noe • streets. jyl If 7-,Q MCALLISTER— UPPER FLAT OF 5 ROOMS, " I— O bath; modem Improvements, $30. m_r*__9 tf m>~. GEARY-! NICE ROOMS; BaTII; FUR- I nlshed hall; gas; cellar; cheap. Je2B Bt* 1' AT OF 5 BOOMS; SEPARATE YARD: KENT X $17 50, 2bodi, Mission st. Je2B tr -» 17 (1.E.! UNA — LOWER FLAT OF 4 Si I rooms; large yard. McEWEN BROS., 508 California st. )e8 tf KOOMS TO LET. MISSIoT~STREM^FIS^ r isi-__^_S^^ O-iO Jy6 7t» 09 81LVFR- FURNISHED ROOMS; BOUSE- ■ O— keeping and single; bath. Jytf 3t* I -7 SHIPLEY, near SIXTH-FURNISHED 1 tl I room cheap: quiet house. lt* 1 j I 9 HYDE, NEAR POWELL CABLE— 2 OB 3 lxxS very convenient housekeeping rooms. 6 7* MARKET, B9S— NICELY FURNISHED BAY- window room; grate: cheap rooms; $2 no. 6 5* 7 1 p LARKIN -UNI SUNNY PAX- I I I.' lors and housekeeping rooms lurnished and - aufurnisbed; uew bouse; all Improvements. JyS 2t* 7 J HOWARD — FURNISHED BOOMS, COM- I.^f) plete for light housekeeping; rent low. If Mill WELSH— 4 ROOMS AND HALL- i____U jyS 3t« 4 I A MINNA-FLAT 3 ROOMS. FURNISHED • HO Tor housekeeping. JyS st* .-10-1 THIRD- NEWLY FURNISHED" HOUSE- TUI Keeping and others; gas and bath. Jy6 31* £>90 THIRD -NICELY FURNISHED OR UN- O—O furnished housekeeping rooms; rent 10w. 6 2* 61 A 51..-ALLISIEP.-3 OR 4~ UNFURNISHED 1 O rooms, including kitchen. jytf St* QOA FOLSOM, NEAR FOURTH-FURNISHED Ot-XJ rooms, $] a week. jy6 tf i-i-l GEARV-SUN.NY .FBONT SUITE; ALSO sJV-S single rooms. JyS lm C9I I GEARY-l OR 'I UNFURNISHED KOOMS O—X2 suitable for housekeeping. . JyO lm 8 91 -GEARY-LARGE SUNNY NEWLY Il'K- -_-U nlshed alcove room; faa'-h. jyti 7t Af\7 LEAVENWORTH— LARGE SUNNY ROOM; xl) I 2 car Hues. Jytf 5t F.fi') TAYLOR— 2 LARGE SUNNY BOOMS, OX)— suitable for dentist. JyS St* '0*) li GEARY- NICELY FUENISHED SUNNY Qj^X) front rooms with bath. JyS 21* VI (.'ELY FURNISHED LARUE FRONT BOOM; ■lv American family. 371 Minna, near Firth. 6 2t* GEARY— 2 LARGE PARLORS SUITABLE U"U fur doctor or dentist. jytf Im *-t9l'i LAKKIK-SUNNY BAY-WINDOW SUITE' U-6-V furnished complata; housekeeping. jy6 tf . 4A7.CLEMENTLNA - FRONT BOOM FUB- To ' nlslied for housekeeping, $7, Jy6 It* 1 I I TENTH - SUNNY FURNISHED BOOMS All for lor 2 gentlemen. j y( j _ t + 9ftX7 HARRISON, OFF. EIGHTEENTH - 4 SXIO I rooms; $13; key 2041. c « st* 91 IK HOWARD— FURNISHED DOUBLE FAR. •i-l 1 VI lors and suite rooms for housekeeping. 6 3* Mil MINNA- 2 LARGE BOOMS FURNISHED Tol suitable for housekeeping. Jed 3t* JESSIE -2 OK 3 NICELY FUKN I -I I i-'T) VI** IX sunny bay-wludow rooms tor housekeeping.* .' A F\A l "MINNA— 2 SUNNY BACK ROOMS COM- ~iOj2 plete for housekeeping.' ■ it* 1 t\R SIXTH— I LARGE SUNNY ROOM FUR JUO nished lor housekeeping. ■..■:-• jetf tf •JAA HYDE — NICELY FURNISHED SUNNY OxJ'J suite rooms with small kitchen for house beeplug; also single room, 1 or 2 gentlemen. Jyti •_,",* A 1 .1 ELLIS— NICE SUNNY KOOMS TO LET; rxl S reasonabl.., to Christian young men; use of parlor; gas and bath. ' ' ■ It* I MISSION - NICELY FURNISHED IxJO i rooms; also unfurnished housekeeplng.6 5* not BRANNAN, ABOVE SIXTH-SUNNY lIED- I SO room and kitchen: furnished; $*»■ ■ jy6 2t* 1 I Q TENTH-SUNNY FKONT BOOMS; HATH; . AIC piano; private lamlly; cable Hue. -It* ROOMS TO LET-CONTINUED. F.A 1 MINNA - LARGE FURNISHED SUNNY ylx: 1 room tor housekeeping; also for gents. 6 2t* "I Q HARRIET, OFF HOWARD, NEAR SIXTH — X O Furnished housekeeping rooms and rooms for gentlemen: $5 and bath. j>°6 31* 0I A MONTGOMERY AYE. — FURNISHED oil/ rooms from $1 week and upward. It* A 7 'J TEHAMA-FURNISHED FRONT KOOM I I A and kitchen : bath ; $1 JyS tf ')AA POWELL— ROOMS; FURNISHED CO.M- SXJO plete for housekeeping. Jl'6 tf 1 QAI SACRAMENTO— 3 PLEASANT SUNNY XOV/X unfurnished housekeeping rooms, jyli 2t* C*l A I PINE-ELEGANT SUNNY FURNISHED •JX*Xj rooms: suite or single, day o__y_ ? __;_°__j___ 1 OO"! MISSION— ROOMS FOR HOUSEKEEP- ISSX ins; kitchen; completely furnlshed.JyS 2t» OAK LEAVENWORTH-NICELY FURNISHED OXJO from room; cheap. JyS 2t* Al7 MISSION— 2 SUNNY ROOMS: FUR- Kl-tt nished complete Tor housekeeping. It* (IQ.) MINNA— I OK 2 KOOMS FURNISHED SOS for housekeeping. ____!_____!_ (' I li NINETEENTH-FURNISHED OR UNFUR- 0 1 U nished sunny rooms, with or without board, cheap. It* 79X BUSH NICELY FURNISH I- 1) ROOMS, . SO single or en suite; also housekeeping. jy6 tf Ul NINTH-SUNNY FURNISHED SUITE AND I single rooms; light housekeeping. JyS 31* Q-l NATOMA— 2 SUNNY FURNISHED "'MS OX for housekeeping. j>*6 3t* F.OU EDDV-3 MCELY FURNISHED .ROOMS OSX) for housekeeping; In a quiet family. jyb 3t* OOfi ABOVE — NICELY FURNISHED ROOM OOUffor 1 or 2 gentlemen; gas, bath; rent $8; for 2, $10. j>6 2t« IQ GOUGH— I SUNNY BAY-WINDOW FUK- -01 0 nlshed, room ; bath. jyg 2t* 1 CQfi WEST MISSION-SUNNY FURNISHED 1 ODD rooms. ])"6 31* 00_J OAK-2 FURNISHED ROOMS FOR HOUSE- SSX) keeping. jy6 SuTuTh 3t* 7)-,-, rHIED— TO ROOMS FOR HOUSE- SOO keeping; also others; reasonable. ll* '-•)'■ MISSION— LARGE FRONT SUNNY ROOM: I— U also housekeeping-rooms. lt* A 1 P. FRANKLIN-SUNNY FURNISHED BED- -1 I (J room for lady or gent. email; also 2 partly furnished rooms for housekeeping. lt* 1 i'lll"' HOWARD— LARGE FRONT BAY-WIN- -1 OVIO dow furnished room, suitable for 2: gas, bath, piano; private family. It* USDEY HOUSE, 716 MARKET ST.: SUNNY rooms; en suite and single. Jy6 st* n\'A O'FARRELL— SUNNY DYE. WITH li room adjoining: all modern conveniences. lm no HUNT, NKAK THIRD-FURNISHED II II SE- -50 keeping room. Jys 2t* 7 1 l 7 i _ HI" DP. NX. POST— SUNNY FURNISHED iX)I •* or unfurnished rooms, with all modern conveniences; housekeeping accommodations, also single, jyg If TTll O'FARRELL — FURNISHED OB U.NFUR- 1— 1 nished rooms for housekeeping or not. 6 st* 1 J O THIRD — 2 FURNISHED ROOMS COM- ITt) plete for housekeeping; cheap; bath. jys 31* >> HOWARD— NICE, CHEAP FURNISHED O housekeeping and single rooms. Jys 2t* ril HOWARD - KITCHEN AND BED-ROOM, Oil- furnished ror housekeeping. Jyo 2t* ni Al SIXTH — CHANGED HANDS; NICELY — l'l2 lurnished rooms with kitchen for house- keeping; also single; rent reasonable. jys 7t* IJIID MISSION — FURNISHED IIOUSKKEEP- -1 t!UOlngroom,sio:2mi'rru_sli'd.sl2;sliig!e,ss.3* "FU- Til -SUNNY BAY-WINDOW ROOMS; I IV middle liat. jv4 lm 7 n O'FARRELL— SUNNY UNFURNISHED AL- Ii U cove; also rnrnished rooms; baths. jy4 lm ')!• TAYLOR— A NICE BUNNY BOOM; HOT — — and cold water; $I.> per luoulh. 4 10: «_>.)] TU_tJi-LO\VER FLOOR; 3 ROOMS FUR- OOs nlshed; housekeeping; sunnyyard, jyl st* Ofio7 HARRISON, OPP. EIGHTEENTH— 4 SXIO I rooms to let: $13: key at 2011, Jy43t J » _>JA HICKORY AYE.— FURNISHED LOOM IN _-■*-. privaierainily; rent $4 51) per month. jc29tf 71 9 ELLIS — FURNISHED BUNNY ROOMS, . IS witli board; reasonab'.e; bain. etc. Jy4 st* 4IA ELLIS — A WELL-FURNISHED SUNNY U V room: bath: rent $15. jy4 st* I .;•>! NOE, BET. 101 RTEENTH * FIFTEENTH X—O2 —3 pleasant rooms; $10. jy4 7t* 1 1 TAYLOR— FUBNISIIED ROOSIS. SINGLE OK X 1 en suite; day, week or month. j>4 3t* iA 1 1 Mason — back, parlor ; kefer- -IUI 1 ences. jyl tr. 1 I A FIFTH — NICELY FURNISHED SUNNY XX V ROOMS, singles or suites; first flat Jyl lin QAA FIFTH-TWO FURNISHED BOOMS.COM- O\)o I,'iete for housekeeping; cheap. jy4 4t* Mo OCTAVIA— 3 SUNNY BAY WINDOWED 0.1O .1 housekeeping rooms: bath; basement, jyl st* QAA GOLDEN GATE— I OR 2 ROOMS SUITA- *-_■■- V tl ble for gentleman. jyj st* 4 •_)>_) JESSIE — LARGE FURNISHED ROOM. TOO with kitchen for housekeeping. Jyl st* 1 C BINCON PL., OFF HARBISON, NB. FIKST-2 X.O unfurnished rooms for light housekeeping. j4 5* 7 4 9 TWENTIETH. NEAK MISSION —SUNNY I *i — fnrnisbed rooms to let. jy4 s:* Qflfil VALENLIA— 3 OR 5 PLEASANT ROOMS: o*.'U2 very cheat. Jy4 31* . Cl EACH— 2 FURNISHED FRONT ROOMS. 142 •CD Ninth st. Jy4 3t» 7-) A HOWARD, NEAR THIRD— NICELY FUR- I SX) nished large sunny room; $9. __________ 31* (;| 7 MASON-SMALL, SUNNY, IUKNISHED OX I front room; »7; gentleman. jy3 7t* -A A EDDY-FRONT SUNNY ROOMS; REA- olll sonable; house'ieeptug arrangements.jyS st* Ql/-' BUSH— NEWLY FURNISHED SUNNY V 1 X) rooms: suite or single; use of kitchen. jy3 5* llflQ EDDY— FRONT SUNNY BASEMENT FOR --.i-'O housekeeping; also other rooms. Jy3 lm A 191 POST-FURNISHED KOOM FOR 1 OK 2 "1- gentlemen. !>°3 s'.* CO.". BUSH — NICELY FURNISHED SUNNY 000 rooms; private family. JyS 7t 71 A FOLSOM, FIRST FLOOR-NEATLY FUR- I lv nished room to let In private family ; $6.jy3 01 A HOWARD -IiED-KOOM AND KITCHEN) 01 O rurnlshei! for housekeeping: $12. Jy3 At* I 7111 STOCKTON, COlt riLBEKT-2 FUR- X lUX nished rooms complete for housekeep- ing. jy2 tt l-,Q7 O'BABRELL— PARLOR FLOOR FURNISH- -00 I ed tor housekeeping; hot water, gas. Jy2 tf A A (\ THIRD— NICE FURNISHED ROOMS: ALSO rlriX) houseeping rooms. Jyg 6t m WELSH, OFF FOURTH — 2 FURNISHED rooms Tor housekeeping; cheap. Jy2 st* l(S°IO WASHINGTON — FRONT FURNISHED 1 U 1 -£ room ; also oue unfurnished; privilege of housekeeping. jy2 at* 9] C SEVENTH, NEAK II 0 W A 1! D-lIAND- -51 O somely lurnished housekeeping parlor-: use of kitchen. jy2 St* nKEAKNY-RASSETTE HOUSE; FURNISH D rooms; reasonable rates. MKS, ('. HEDGE, lm 91 1* I HOW RD — SUNNY NEW FLAT: A Sxxu lovely suite tor doctor or man and wire; other sunny rooms; price from $2 to $4 a week. 1 7*° All 7 O'FARRELL AND 319 TAYLOR - ELE- jIU I gantly furnished rooms. Jyl tf 9| LEAVENWORTH, NEAR EDDY— NICELY SIX) furnished rooms; rent reasonable. Je3o 7t* Xl Q O'FARKELL-AN UNFURNISHED ROOM 010 to rent, je3o tr I VIIM HOWABD— PLEASANT UNFUR- -1 SX) O nlshed rooms; no children. je'_!9 tf .JO GEARY— LARGE, SUNNY ALCOVE; ALSO SO single room. Je2B tf 3.) A 1 SEVENTH. IN THE REAR — 2 NICE — 12 rooms to rent to respectable party for housekeeping; unfurnished; SO. je27 tt THE VICTORIA, 118% ELLIS, HAS CHANGED bauds, and is new- and elegantly lurulshed; en suite or single; transient accommodated, jegg lm CJ p MINNA - FURNISHED BOOMS FOR Oil) hausekeepln-;. " je26 tf 'JA7 VAN NESS— ELEGANTLY FURNISHED OXJ I corner suites: also other rooms; gents.26 lm A')Q NINTH-2 UNFURNISHED ROOMS, SLIT. ISO able fur housekeeping; tlO. Je26 tf I O POLK— NEW HOUSE AND FURNITURE; J O bay-window suites; single; all sunny; hot and cold water. Je26 15t Or; GEARY ST., NEAR KEARNY — 3 LARGE SX) rooms, suitable Tor club- rooms, manufacturing or ottn.-es. inquire ou the premises rrom 10 a. m. to 4 P.M. * jel»tf_ 899 LARKIN— NICELY FURNISHED SUITE OF SS parlors; also housekeeping, sunny, je2s lm ml) LARKIN, COB. GROVE — NEWLY FUR li-'O nlsbed sunny bay-window room. Je24 tt Lifir. N ATOM A-T WO FURNISHED BOOMS FOR Ovo housekeeping; also single. j024 tf 9.) A MARKET— LARGE, SUNNY, BAY-WINDOW —X) suite, or single; suitable for offices. je2_! lm •J I Q MINNA— 3 ROOMS FURNISHED COSt 01 O plete fur housekeeping, with bath, jell tr 2-) 1 POWELL, Ol'P. PARK - BRIGHT. SUNNY — I rooms, en suite or single; suii:,:.,e for doctor or dentist. jell) tf 1 fi'JF. MARKET-FURNISHED IIOUBEKEEP- -1 XJOO ing rooms; everything found; $-'0; cheap; gas and bath; sunny single room,, $8 to $10. jell im 1 -17 THIRD-SINGLE AND DOUBLE ROO.MS; XIX nicely furnished; $1 and up, - jel2 A}) A O'FARRELL - HANDSOMELY FURNISH- rl— *_c ed bay-window room ; suite or single. jel2 tt 1 (llsX """ 'ARD— NICELY FURNISHED XutiO rooms for gents. jelo lm '_> ELEGANTLY FURNISHED SUNNY PARLORS 0 with dressing-room attached. 916 Valencia. 28 tt 9/1(1 GRANT AYE., POST— LARUE SUNNY £-X)Q front suite or rooms; suitable physician . 26 If 1 '_>*■* F| mark bt, INDIANAPOLIS HOUSE- XdUOO furnlslied sunny rooms to let. mj 2s tr 9( 111 GOOD ROOMS AT LOW RATES— 7I6 UliW. SX)X) ard st.nr. Third pas and water In each room: reading-room and balh Iree; linen changed dally, bouse open all night* best beds in the wurld.ap2Utt AMERICAN EXCHANGE HOTEL. Hl9 AND All Sansome st.. San Francisco: board and room $1, $1 26 and $1 60 per (lay; free coach. WM. .MON l- GQMi.itv. proprietor. jy2l tr i-o.*li;i)lN(_ AND BOOMS. I_||_7 VAN NESS-SUNNY FRONT SUITE XrxXJ I with hoard; rererences, Jy6 1 111 AY-WINDOW SUITE, FURNISHED OR UN- furnished, with board. Ills* Post st. jy'2 tr RIENTAI 615 TAYLOR; ELEGANTLY FUR- nlsbed .sunny rooms, with board. iny3o tf - 6 O'FARRELL — 1 FURNISHED AND 2 FUR- O nlshed single roums: all sunny ; cheap. apl*7 tf "VOSEMITE HOUSE. 1045 MARKET ST.. BET. 1 Sixth and seventh; 35cto$l per night; per week, $1 60 to $6; single and en suite; families. mrl tr - rp HE MARIPOSA. 824 LAGUNA— FINIS SUITES; X lirst-ciass hoard: terms moderate. no 7 tf SINGLE ROOMS - 15*= A NIGHT LINDELL House, cor. sixth and Howard. auil tt ARLINGTON HOUSE 127 KEABNY-i'LEAS- aut sunny rooms, en suite and single; first class in every respect: terms reasonable. JalO-t MONTGOMERY'S TEMPK.RANCE HOTEL. 227 and 229 Second St.— Single meals 25«; hoard and room per day, 75c to $1 ; by the week. $4 to «6; free coach to and rrom the lioiel. - an- ltf . :-■'_-- ~""l'H VSICIANS. ~~- DR. SIRS. GEIIRH'KK,'Mj(T()LT)EFGAf_rAVI-C Women's diseases specially; hygienic sponge suc- tion cleanser; simple, sale, sure; instructions given confidentially; treatment by month low rat___j___ 6m . i STABLES TO LET. STABLE TO KENT WITH TWO STALLS; ROOM for wagon and reed. Apply 240 Hickory aye. 27 If THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, SUNDAY, JULY 6. 1890-FOURTEEN PAGES. (STORES TO l«. o~l2__T^STA_-LS~TNrTHE^_TTY HALL MAR- ket on Market st., opp. Seventh: suitable for gro- cery, poultry, etc. W. 11. CRIM A CO., 428 Mont- gomery St. )y6tf SuTuTh MALL STOKE TO LET. 837 MARKET ST. j}6 31* ©1 '> 311 FIFTH ST., NR. FOLSOSI; SUITABLE «£) I __j . for a restaurant or fruit-store. CHAS. ASHTON, 411 Montgomery st, Jyl lot QUA 830 HOWARD ST.: FINK NEW STOKE; _"lvj. plate glass windows; very large. CHAS. ASHTON, 411 .Montgomery St. Jy4 lot ffl< 1 7 1167 HOWARD ST., NEAR EIGHTH, _> J. I . with 3 rooms, suitable for a barber or a tailor. CHAS, ASHTON, 411 Montgomery St. 4 lOt OB RENT-STORE NW. .COR. SECOND ST. and Bryant st.; has been occupied lor the last 30 years as a market and grocery; stall, shelving and counters. Inquire SW. cor.: S. J. LOOP. jy4 8t» VERY HANDSOME NEW STORES AND > Bats; cor. Polk and Grove sts. MADISON & BURKE, agents. jyl 3t« flO LET— 6IS SANSOMK. NEAR JACKSON: 1 1 floor, 2109 Mission, nr. 17th. $30; 2102 Howard, near 17th, butcher-shop, $25: NE 24th and Church; 2 new stores, cor. Valencia aud Ouinu. YON KHhIN ,v CO., 524 California, jelStr Oil - STOKE; 2 LIVING ROOMS. APPLY 325 • _>lf-). Fifth st. jyl tf STORE, 4 BOOMS AND BATH-BOOM. BE. COR. Eightecuth and Collingwood St.. . Jyl t.i I" "OK RENT-ON" MILL'S!*., GRASS - VALLEY^ Cal., lire-proof brick store, suitable for dry-goods business; counters, shelving and show-windows all In place. Inquire of R. FINN lE, Grass Valley, Jl5 tf 1 AKGE KOOM, WITH POWER. 12 STEVEN- J son st Kiscn Vineyard ('ompanv. lny-Q tr OFF*ICES to li:t. T"aKGE FIUJNTTsTjITErSUITABLK FOR DOC- J i tor or dentist. 36V. Geary. jy6 lm FUCK; BAY-WINDOW. 008. GOLDEN GATE aye. and Hyde St. It* MARKET ST. AND CITY HALL AYE., OPP. in Hall: finest, plea-antest and most conven- ient offices in the city; well adapted for professional men; reuts reasonable ; one tloor from street and opp. the projected Lick statuary grounds. ('HAS. ASHTON, 111 Montgomery St. jyl lot 01 PICES COB. FKONT AND CALIFORNIA: COR. California and Kearny: 615 sansome, near Jackson, top floor. YON RIIEIN A CO.. 624 lali- fornlast. mvlltf HOTEL ARRIVALS. LICK HOUSE. C P Hall. Sacramento W Purdv. Oakland lir H w Duncan, Oakland Mrs 11 Seed, Brooklyn J SI Malanie, -Madera Mrs F T Cogswell, Brklyn W Bean, Woodland W S Stevens. San Jose J G Cutchen, Woodland D Fairbanks. Petaluma M Kngel, New York 1* Smith, Chicago Mrs SI Mitchell. Tacoma II C Hillman, Davis W McDonald, Merced IE J Pierce, Oakland TII McDonald, Merced Glide Witt, San Rafael Mrs .1 F Coleman, s Rosa J s Glass, Missouri A Mnller, Martinez 11 Reillv, Kansas City W D Tlsdale, San Jose II T Ilauiou & w, Yisalia OCCIDENTAL HOTEL. Cant E A yon Schmidt A- I J X Ewlug A- w, Healdsbg w, Australia | A S Estill, Tennessee .1 yon Schmidt, Australia. E M Douglass, Tennessee Miss C yon Schmidt, Aus- D Hayes,' Redwood tralia J Landaraf, Portland T(' Smith wA, Sydney |A II Geffaney, Tacoma Miss I-: a Bradley. Elmira W N Harris, Denver J Austin, Honolulu w F Alexander, Tulare Miss M Ails'.in. Honolulu 1 L C Brant, U S A A s H.-irtwell. Honolulu j W Mansfield, Chicago I) w iiliams A w, London Dr w Oru, Arizona Miss Williams. London II M Hay ward, Sydney Sirs OJ Salsbury, Utah I BALDWIN* HOTEL. Q J Dower, Oakland E Edgar, Sydney T L Howell. Vacavllle W O (ounell. Indiana Mrs N Deakin, Napa City Mrs Ellen l'lielps.Lompoc 11 Harris, Esparta Sirs 11 L Davis, Tacoma H Friedlauder, Stockton Miss Lizzie Hail, Pasadua E w Harris, Portland J II Nesbett.w* c.Chlcgo G L Slartti.s, Sacramento Miss L Herryiuan, S Rosa W Arthur, Isle of Wight, Ashworth, Petaluma 1- C Crosta, Winters S Armstrong, Sacramento II Stauileu, Crockett C W Kuepuer. U S N J C Graham, Oakland !i-;n Bain, Santa Cruz C Thorn. Newark c I) Kennedy, Stockton I allies Grant, Snow City! W J Shlpmau ."_ n.l'tCosta Alfred lopp.Selby Smeltr T W Hackett, Vallejo 1* 11 Bryant. U S N C .1 Frank. Milwaukee W Staufoman, Lima J N Zallee, Richmoud BROOKLYN HOTEL. H E Parklson iw.Pledintl J Manuel, Tulare Ii S Durkec, Portland M .McKay, Tulare E S Sivifi. Ashland .1 McNeill, Tulare W Buck, San Antonio 1* Kin-;, Brentwood C F Willis. T'ac.in a M C Bartholomew, stnol .1 w Strickles. Antioch A V Gallagher. St Helena R H Kustleford, Oroville C W Gallagher. St Helena w si Peebles, Chihuahua w Gallagher, st Helena II D Chihuahua I. M Horn, Alamo o T Rolling, New Orleans ET Williams, Sacto E. .1 Tipton, San .lose i J P i-'uuiks. Reno T J Meiitfee, San Jose |R J Craig, Long Beach X I- Perklnson.WoodlandiJ McCarthy, Fresno EII Kemball, Stockton W Ilagert, Santa Clara S Sbepard, Vancouver 1" Bennett. Akron 51 J O'Brien, New York J How A- wf, s Antonio J C I.ewrey, Fresno A Hough, Lead City J MeKeweu, Plumas Co FL Gillespie. New York I*. w Clark. Plumas T P B Jarves. S Barbara I) Wilson J. wf, N Zealiul W 1 Cooke. Portland .1 w Holmes, sail Jose IB I', Orr, Reno C Gilbert, Alameda W J Luvlll, New Zealand H Joyce, Vacavllle J L Curry, Sydney PALACE HOTEL. .'as Bally, Utlca. N V Dr G FStlbel * w.S.-ili Lk V Q Rogue, Omaha X M Sraitbers, Denver Ma -or Wood a- w. Canada !•" s Morris, Denver T G Foster 4 w. NY is 11 Goode, Hex leo A Leonard ,v w, Oakland Jno Bloomer, Kansas II E Cooper, San Diego I Fred S ltulleve, Kansas C Jno 0 MnrdocAs, London D Parrish, London Kobt o w»st.l.omlou .Miss F Sartore, Loudon Kava^u chl, Toklo Fred Much, London Eudo, Tokio E w Young. Sidney F X Luccas A w, London J M 11 Amory, Sydney sirs C i; Porter, Clncln'tti FNewsome, Sydney H G Wilson, EiiKlaud Gen li H Grierson. L Ang Mrs Wilson * mald.Eng A W Willl-'ins &w. Pa G N Hector, England II C Walker, Pa Sirs G M Hector, Eug E Tompkins, Liverpool Mr.VMlss Booton.N Ze'ud Geo T Reed. Boston X Garilsh. Auckland W I! Guncker, Charleston W i Davey, Sydney 1. 1* Messing * w, Fresno Nlel A Cain, Scotland Slons A Houle, Paris Sirs Hunter * s. London J R Leech, Arrlca Ellen Atkins, Loudon AC Guilds, Aukland VW C llamlyn, London ,ll T Ellis, Sydney James M Ren-iel. London Mr A SlrsLockhart.Ed'gh S D Hannah A- w, Africa, P II win ton, L Aug A P Maiilou, lndianapolis iw Wentzel, Germany l. W Evans A w. w ash C Mrs G limes _ d, S Diego J S Spalding, Hawaii Miss Cora Cross, I, Aug M Stegerman, London 61 A Vicars, London AMERICAN EXCHANGE. J w Mitchell, California J A Lowe. Belma J llolluli. Boston L H Turner, Martinez G w Council. Boston C I' Diets, Slayiield X A Lane. Riverside J M Foltz, Los Angeles C C Lane, Riverside C E Blalu, Los Angeles H O Thomas, Tulare C Dclinore, 13 Paso J Manning. Tulare Miss Ellis, Los Augeies ii Fhclau, Merced E Saunders, Michigan W Hew Hit. liollister w Nell, Michigan 0 Morris, liollister J Frazer, New Orleans G 0 Martin, Ohio T A Flnuell, W Va HC Jones A w. Lakeport SI Cohu, Oakland M Jones, Lakeport E A Richardson, Oakland W Jones, Lakeport J -Norton. Merced *-..-_. --p. J Baker, oroville c B Smith, st Louis 1* Stlnson, Wisconsin J Wilson, Vallejo J Q A Bowley, Stockton 8 Springer, Oakland w Dudley Jr, Vallejo C Springer, Petaloma J c Grant, Sonoma F (. ; W'erthelmer.sta Cruz J Tyre, Berkeley H Welser, St Louis 11 Fornian, Pennsylvania J Martin. Caiiror. A Porter * w, Byron |F M Caw A fin, Yuba City SI Berliugeu A- w. Byron B Uareson, Fort Brag.- C X Wallace. Gridley W A Human, Oregon E 11 Smith, Gridley ll J Flagstaff, Utah S O Fisher, Tulare A lrvineA-w, New Zealand J McEwan. Arizona J Irvine, New Zealand X Korth, Utah Mrs G',n l.*iud_ti,N Zealnd O Bnrgham ,v f.N'wZealnd Mrs Grayson & r, Sydney 11 Smith, New Zealand W E Brown, Eusenada J lloisins, Canada J H Brlggs, Sacramento A Gilmore, Queensland j BUSS HOUSE G Paull, San Jose ,0 W tman, Templetn W Savor, Mayfleld J *-_ Williams, California E X Rix, Irviugion (-' Oilman, California G H Clark, lrvlugton P V Seeder. Grafton Wt. liilileliran ■', Indiana .1 M Veeder, Grarton C Robinson,, w.Sobrauie W F Holmes, Duusmulr E A Couya, Valley Ford CI. Jenkins, California CDohrmaii, New York W 11 Palm -t, Modesto i A Hazzard, Los Angeles 1; Leard, Healdsburg W w Paul!. San Jose 11 V Crushing, SautaKosa J Kane, Napa II I! Waters, Turlock T Sbannahan, Napa 1' D Contts, Napa I* Williams, Antioch J Wright, Shasta E Tyson. NHes , W II Weslield, Madera J 51 i ysuh. Nlles S Jacobowitz, Templeton J O'Mara, Madera J Fogarly, California A Grieve, Madera : 1) Barton, California C Anderson. Madera J 11 Stetson, California B ilealey, San Jose 11 Truitt, California J L Cotter, San Jose J W Morley, Plainsburg T Thomson. Sydney E V Spencer, Susanville A Knapp. Sydney J A Stroud & fin, Selma II D Barlletl, Gilroy X N Webster, Honolulu v. Hall, Sydney CSV Freeman, Honolulu A E Falrchlld, Stockton T McLean. Honolulu J A Cole, Los Angeles T J Archer, San Rafael I)r W A Mack, Honolulu J L Burns, Sulsun Miss L Turner.Santa Sirs B Johnson, San Jose Sacramento B ii C, Sac a f Sauford, San Jose P Bennett. Merced M E Jones. B' stou J Hamilton A f, San Jose T sklilii.au A w.l'elalnma A C imams Aw, Alame J R Smith, Grass Valley J a Palmer. liollister J F Jones, Red Bluff G wittereii. Sonoma J L Dunn. Dunsmuir II Martin, El Verano C SI Peters, Nlles P J Munir. y. El verano W Brenner, California C Truiiiur^liain ,*. b.Sunol C C Matlock, Los Angeles INTERNATIONAL HOTEL. D Healy Aw, Petaluma 'J Rogers, Alvarado J SicDanlel, Petaluma J Robinson, Lakevllle C J Preston, Santa Ynez A Duncombe, Lafayette M de Haven, Oroville J Davenport. Lafayette w Witbermax, oroville | w Johnstone, San Jose C G Barstow, Martinez 1) Vauanan. Sau Joso M s Slurphy. Napa W L Anderson, Boston SFSaininis.vw.Clovordale X Johnson, Redding Miss JSanimls.Cloverilalej A J Green, Placervllle Mlssl.Salnnils.Cloverdalei A McPhall, Santa Cruz W D Saminis. CloverdaiO'M Anderson, Oakland . J 11 Tniiiver. Areata F McGregor A- w, Ohio s X Grant. San Diego - w Klrkland, Ohio C J Green, Placervllle G F Vount, Ohio J C Taylor. Ophir PC lluusacker Aw, Cal G L Hanson, Ophir T C Hopkins, California At R Jarrett, Yountvllle W B Allyn, California E Lenbain, Petaluma E A Scar!, Alcatraz C I*aii_|h. Mllpltas J McKeon, Alcatraz A T Troom. Mllpltas G F Vount. Belmont M Nelson, Mllpltas c E Brown, Arkansas X Johnson, Redding G E Huge, Oregon R L Squires, San Jose J Murpny, Calllornla J Crane. San Mateo J Hughes. California - E Mcintosh, San Mateo Miss Pembulo, Uklah Miss Jamison. Uklab J Kerr, MI I brae 1 I'-'-rr- i-nsa. Uklab - X C Simmons, Napa I) Berrycosa, Uklab C AAlleu.NewHainpsblre J Newlander, Denver Massachusetts M Ward, Denver 8 11 stipes, .Missouri Miss A Ward. Denver w Eidracher. Missouri J ward, Denver ,-.- Mrs E BFauikner.Kausas J H Ward, Denver W Dobbins, Los Angeles T Archer. California ■ J Adams, USA C M Greer, California N stephano, Sacramento SV Baker. Los Angeles IN stephano Jr, Sacto Miss A llaker.Los Angeles I O F'reese, Alrarado . MissE Baker,LosAngeles]T Koener, Alvarado GRAND HOTEL. J !'. Williams, Oakland |J 11 Muirord Aw. Austria H W Nicholson, LakevlllCiMrs L P Read, New York J D Stephens, Woodland H J Stuart, New Orleans Mrs J E Shaw, Cioverdale II Stuart, New Orleans Miss E Shaw, Cioverdale J M Short, Fresno CIS Shaw, cioverdale . J Kepner, Wash - - H M Jones, Cioverdale Or G 11 Dalton, 8 Barbara J G Cunningham, NY ED Squire, Syracuse A EKnust, Nana ' Mrs J llelheriligton, Cal T Scott, Sacramento Miss J lietherington, Cal J1) Uolllngsworth, Cal Mrs G W Fnnos.SanDiego Mrs A C Ilooart, El Paso E J Haseftin, lowa C Bllven, Livingston V stelgler, Cologne J C Sharper A wf. Cal S A 1.n.-li. Stockton / X Kummelsberg, Cal X F True A wr, Sacto D B Moody, san Jose 11 Porter, Chicago E C Atkinson, Sacramento |F O Bracken, Petti nma A O Kendall, Sau Jose I Fannie 1. Bracket!. I'eia T O'Nell, Sau .lose Miss M McElroy. Cal W C McGeorge A wf, Cal' w A Robinson, Sta Cruz D L Hnyileu, Novato J S Kirratt A wf, Toledo C W Hayden, Novato ; - E' Downing, Colusa J W Wilson, Benlcla It Williams. Memphis - ' J P Morgan, San Jose W Leiiaru, Fresno . . F Kratz, California « J J Cochrane, Fresno M 1) Dorley, Cal W F George, Sacto J li Clarke, Cal . II II Thelllen. Sacto II J King, Cal 111 Duggau, Sacto Frank Keade, Cal - .-' G W Cramer, Sacto H o Holies back, Spokane *WB Meister, Saclo J X Cribty A- wf, San Jose J E Rawlins, Harford Mrs R Sweasy, Eureka JR J Murphy A- wi.Foisora Miss L Sweasy, Eureka '" |Dr B E Stephenson, Cal F Sweasy, Eureka . J E McLaughlin, Portland 5 easy. Eureka W Latta, Detroit - Miss A Williams, Eureka F O'Nell, Soquel ' " "' J i) Williams A wf. cal ■ C H "Whltten A wf, Wash ii SV Bytugtou, Sacto ° : ITEMS FROM SEA AND SHORE. No Further Tidings Concerning the Napa City. Arrival of the Mariposa Frem Australia— J hap to the Pomona— Gales Met by the Engelhorn— Captain John Leale, None of the incoming vessels arriving yesterday or the day before brought tidings concerning the schooner Napa City, which capsized off Point Reyes, and , the general impression is that she has gone ashore on North Rocks (that is, the Farallones). When her loss was reported here the tug Vigilant, Captain McCoy, and the Sea Queen, Cap tain Lockyer, went out to try and pick up the derelict. The Vigilant came up to the capsized schooner first and managed, although a nasty sea was running, to make a line fast to her main boom, which showed above the wreck, but as soon as the strain was felt on the line the boom carried away. The Vigi lant's boat, containing the two men who were making the lines fast, capsized and they were picked up by the Sea Queen, which bad also come up. It is usual when tugs want to get hold of a capsized vessel to place on the upturned keel a man or two, who bore a hole through it so that a line can be attached for towing. In this case this was impracticable as the sea was too .rough, Captain McCoy says, and the men would have been washed off. Captain Lockyer proposed that the two tugs join hawsers aud by letting the bight down under the vessel, where it would surely catch on the mast or rigging, tho two Doats could together "sweep" her down to this port or into smooth water, and the two share the salvage. To this proposition Captain McCoy demurred and the schooner was left to her fate. When sighted, the schooner had drifted with the wind and sea considerably to the southward of Point Reyes, and when last seen by the tugboat men was about two and a half miles to the northeast of North Rocks and drifting rapidly toward them. Since capsizing she had drifted about thirty miles. She is probably now high and dry on the rocks. • . ■ - CAPTAIN JOHN LEAI.E. Thousands of people who travel across the bay and to different parts of the State recognize in the accompanying picture the features of Captain John Leale, master of the ferry steamer Newark, plying between this city and Alameda. Captain .Leale was born on October 1, 1850. on the island of Guernsey, in the En glish Channel, his father, who hud been for many years in the English revenue service, being at that time a merchant there. In 1801 John bade adieu to his native isle and came 10 California with his uncle, Captain Andrew Nelson, a California pioneer who had gone to Guernsey on a visit and who is now President of the California Transportat tion Company. On arrival here lie went with Captain Nelson iv his sailing vessels, which ran in the fruit trade on the Sacra mento River. Two years later steamers were substituted for the sailing vessels and the California Transportation Company was formed. Young Leale held the position of purser on the steamers for awhile, and in 1872 was appointed pilot. In 1875 he received a li cense as pilot and master of steam vessels and was appointed to the command of one of the steamers running at different times on the Sacramento, San Joaquin and Mo kelumne rivers, lie also ran to Alviso. when a great portion of the San Jose and Santa Clara travel went by that route. During the time the company with which be was connected ran in opposition to the California Steam Navigation Company's boats to Stockton, he commanded the Onward during the year the fight lasted. At its termination lie returned to the Alviso route and remained there until the South Pacific Coast Railroad opened up the nar row gauge road across the bay in 1878, when lie was appointed to the command of the splendid steamer Newark, which he still retains. He bad the distinction of taking the first load of passengers across the bay to travel by the new line when It was opened. Tlie captain has the reputation of being a fine amateur musician. During his whole term of service as captain he has never met with an accident to the boats be commanded. ARRIVAL OF. THE ENGELHOKN. The British ship Engelhorn, Captain Minns, arrived yesterday, 172 days from Liverpool, via Holyhead 162 days, with a cargo of general merchandise for J. D. Spreckels & Bros. The following is taken from the captain's report of the trip: Bailed from Liverpool on January 13th; bad a succession of heavy gales from the westward, which compelled us to put Into Holyhead on the 17th. We stayed there until the 28th. After leaving had westerly winds to latitude IS 9 north. Crossed the equator February 21st in longitude 24° we.it. Carried the southeast trades to latitude 2.*-° south. From there to the latitude of Staten Island had a succession of heavy gales from southwest and west, during which blew away several sails and carried away the foretopgallant mast with all attached. Was 27 days from 50° south in the Atlantic to 50° south in the Pacific, with a succession of heavy gales and very heavy cross seas. Crossed the equator on May 2GIII. This is the first voyage of the Engelhorn to this or any other port, as she was only completed in December of last year. She is a handsome specimen of marine archi tecture with all the latest improvements. Her cabins are beautifully finished. Cap tain Minus Is an old trader to tins port and was warmly welcomed by his many friends on the front and on 'Change yesterday. STEAMEK FKOM AUSXItALIA. The steamer Mariposa, Captain Hayward, arrived at 9:30 o'clock yesterday morning, twenty-five days from Sydney, seven from Honolulu. She brought up a large list of passengers and freight. Among the pas sengers were Sir Herbert Croft, Captain and Mrs. Hector from Sydney, Or. John Leale from Auckland and lion. Jonathan Austin and daughter from Honolulu. Among the cargo brought by the Mari posa were four cases of eucalyptus, 5709 bags sugar, 284 cases clocks, 892 bunches bananas, sixty-two packages kauri gum, 2703 Ingots tin, ISO bags coffee and 189 packages fruit. When she left Sydney she had six race-horses on board, but only five reached this port, one having died shortly after the vessel left Honolulu. On Friday, the Fourth was celebrated on board the Mariposa in a befitting manner. Steward C. L. Packard prepared an extra excellent dinner in honor of tho occasion and each of the passengers received a hand some menu-card to be kept in remembrance. There were toasts and speeches, singing and music, and at night a display of fireworks from the steamer's deck. All enjoyed it hugely. OFFSET BY THE CUKREXTS. Captain Moore of the schooner American Girl, which arrived yesterday, five days from Grays Harbor, states that on one day on the trip, owing to the strong currents on the coast aud when by the log the vessel had covered a distance of forty miles, she had only made three miles of headway. The steamer Pomona, Captain 11 all, ar rived yesterday afternoon, seventy-six hours from San Diego and way ports. She should have arrived early in I the morning, but on tbe trip up her circulating pump gave out, causing a few hours' delay. A dispatch received at the Merchants' Exchange yesterday from Loudon says: The ship I iniiiiiniiii, from Loudon for San Francisco, put into Gravesend, slightly damaged by a collision. The German bark Anna, Captain 1 : Loh meyer, arrived yesterday after a long pas- ' sage from Antwerp of 175 days. , ' TONNAGE ON THE WAY*. The total tonnage of vessels now on the way to this port is 247,388. , At tho same time last year it. amounted to 250,023 tons Of that now on the way 30,194 tons come from New York, 6343 from Philadelphia. 3974 from Baltimore, 13,231 from Antwerp, 4517 from Caleta Bnena, 4.05 from Calcutta, 2090 from Glasgow, 5391 from Hamburg, 12, --8341 from ' the Hawaiian Islands, 2800 from Hong-Kong,* 16,108 from Liverpool, 1 31,009 from London. 52,489 from Newcastle, N. S. W., 8089 from Nawcastle-on-Tyne, and 9300 from Swansea. - - ...--.., _..-, .. ;>,; The . weather ;. was hazy In the morning and thick in the afternoon at Point Lobos yesterday, i The wind was variable, veering from west to northwest and back to south west, blowing as high as twenty-eight miles an hour. The barometer read : 8 o'clock in the morning, 30,04; noon, 30.02; 5 o'clock in the evening, 29.99. The ship Palmyra, from Caleta Buenafor this port, was spoken on June Tth in lati tude 11° 50' north, longitude 112° west, and the ship Undaunted, from New York for this port, on June 22d in latitude 30° 30' north, longitude 132° 32' west. MOVEMENTS OF VESSELS. The bark Corryvrechan docked at Union street yesterday. The ship John W. Murr went to Mission No. 2 to discharge. The bark Irmgard shifted from the sea wall to Mission No. 1. The barkentine Klikitat "Will go to the sea-wall, Section 4, to-day. The Drumeltan towed from Oakland to rolling mills. The Laura Pike docked at Berry street. Tho American Girl went to Harrison street on arrival. The Pannonia shifted to the sea-wall; The ship Joseph S. Spinney will dock to day at Beale street. The ship Alaska, bark Detroit and bark entine Amelia will go to sea to-day. The Claverdon, formerly known as the Alexandra, a 2500-ton ship, left London on the 2d for this port, making thirteen ships now on the way here from that port, with four more entered out to follow. SALVADOR'S PARIS LETTER. The Duke of Orleans and the An cient Knights of Malta. Hereafter the Duke, Who Has Taken a House and Will Live in London, "Will Bs Con sidered the Dauphin of France. Special Correspondence or The Sitkdat Call. P/ARIS. June 22,1890.— The young Due ■j> d'Orleans has received tho insignia ■^ and brevet of the Order of Malta; or, in other words, he has been made bailli grand of the sovereign order Saint John of Jerusalem. The ceremony took place in London, and among those present were: Lord Ashburnham, President of the English branch; Colonel do Parseval, Prince de Cystria, Duke de Luynes, all members of the order. The Due d'Orleans has already received the black-watered ribbon and the enameled white cross; but the French members of the Order of Malta have sub scribed a sum sufficient to pay for tho sword. Tnis sword is now in the workshop of Fa ii re Lepage, the famous ciselour. The golden embroidery on the sheath rep resents the crown of thorns, and all the de signs on handle and blade are symbolical. Never was an order so famous, never an order so powerful as that of Saint John of Jerusalem. First it was called Saint John of Jerusalem, then Chevaliers of Malta. The order was military, then sovereign. Charity gave it birth, zeal in defending holy places armed it against the infidels, and, in the midst of tumult and continual wars, this order allied peaceful virtues with groat military valor. Just before his death, I met Count Villers de ITsle-Adam, whose ances tor, the famou*; Grand Master of the Cheva liers of Malta, saved the order when the Isle of Rhodes was besieged by the Turks, some time in the sixteenth century. The last Count de Villers de ITsle-Adam looked like a Crusader, and indeed his life was a long, literary crusade against evil. Perhaps not a noble in France was poor as he, and proudly did be bear his poverty. "I, the descendant of. the great Villers de ITsle-Adam, who bad precedence ot Em perors iv the presence of the Pope, who kept Kings iv awe— l, the heir of all theio titles, 1 do uot posses tho $1000 required to make my titles recognized in European Courts of Chancery. Mauy a time have I been urged to marry a rich woman— sell my name for gold. Always have 1 answered, 'God shows how iittle he regards riches by the merits of those to whom he has given them.' Ah! yes, lam too poor to claim my rights, but that is not the reason WHY I SHOULD NEGLECT MY DUTY." And then this interesting old man told me that it is very difficult to become a Chev alier of Malta; in Italy four quarterings of nobility are required, but each must be 200 years old; in France at least six quarter ings are exacted, but Germany Is tne most severe— here no one with less than sixteen quarterings can become a Chevalier. The Grand Master is an Italian, Priuce Ceschi iii Santa Croze, who lives in the Malta Pal ace, Rome. Among French Chevaliers are Prince -Napoleon, Prince de Clermont-Tou uerre, Duke de Dondeauville, Marquis de Mirepoix, and among the recent acquisi tions are the young Dukes de Luynes and d'Uzes. All Catholic sovereigns are members, and by a dispensation of the Popo the Emperor of Russia and the Prince of Wales are al lowed to wear the insignia of the order. The order is divided into three classes, according to birth and duties. First come the Chevaliers of whom 1 have spoken, com prising the old nobility. Each one of these is eligible to the office of Grand Master. There have been a few instances where, by dispensation of the Pope, a man with noble paternal ancestors and a plebeian mother has been admitted to the highest rank. These are called Chevaliers of Grace, in contradistinction to the Chevaliers of Jus- tice. The second class is composed of chaplains —those who attend to divine service. These are of inferior birth. The third class are the Brothers in Anns, from the people. Ladies who can prove their nobility are admitted to the rank of Chevaliers. Said the Count de Villers de lTsle-Adam: "Through treachery and cowardice Malta was "sunendered to Napoleon and the Knights took refuge iv Russia. . There and in Italy and Spam the order has dragged out a lingering existence, but never has it been more respected than at the present time. ': When Cardinal Lavigerie appealed to all who comprehend the horrors of Afri can slavery to lend their aid, the Holy Father Issued a bull by which he author ized the Knights of Malta to combat the slave trade at its fountain head in tbe very heart of THE DARK CONTINENT." Thus this avant-garde of Christianity re ceived from the sovereign l'ontill' a mis sion of the highest importance— a mission worthy of the power it exercised for seven centuries— the suppression of African slav- cry. nnsVMBSSP*! Tlie Due d'Orleaus has taken a house Id Loudon, ana his entertainments will cause the Euglish people to forget General Bou lanuer anil his followers. The young I'rince has takeu the aims of the Dauphin, and hereafter will be considered the Dauphin 01 France. By this he carrier out the terms of a treaty made in the four teenth century, at the time Dauphiuy was united to France, It was stipulated that the eldest son of the King should always have the title of Dauphin, and place tlie arms of France side by side with the ' an cient rulers of Daupbiny. Until the Rev olution this clause of the treaty was re spected, and now the Due d'Orleans, in his turn, observes it by alternating on his es cutcheon the heraldic dolphin and the lilies of France. *'■- " It is rather a strange coincidence tbat the union of v. FRANCE AND DAUI'HIXY Was made in the name of Philippe, Due d'Orleans." Dauphiuy is that part of France situated between the Bresse, Provence, Sa voy and Piedmont. The sovereigns of this country had . the title of "Dauphin," and their States were called "D.tuphiny." Al lied to all royal houses, they preferred the French dynasty and the French Kings gave them in Palis a palace called "Dauphin House." After the annexation of Dauphiuy this palace became the City Hall. . ... Two families, whose descendants live in Paris, the La-tour-du-Pin and the Albons, for 300 years gave Dauphins to Dauphiny. The last four rulers of . Dauphiny were Humbert I, who fought with Savoy and died a monk of la Grande Chartreuse; John 11, Guignes VIIL who continued the war with Savoy, and Humbert 11, who made the treaty with France. This was signed at Lyons, July 13, 1349, and the solemn invest-" uro of the King's oldest sou as Dauphin took place at Grenoble the next year beforo the great ones of the country.' lie received the scepter, standard and sword of Dau phiny. The handle of the latter was made of wood from the true cross (?). r After this ceremony Humbert II left the world and donned the gown of a Dominican. The Pope received him at Aviguou Christ mas eve, made the ex-Dauphin | sub-deacon at the midnight mass, priest at the mass of daybreak, and the mass of 8 o'clock was confided to the new prelate, -- in a few days he was made Bishop of Paris, but- died be fore taking possesion of his see. :'■• ; Baroness Ai-THEA Salvadob, * Sunday's CALL, always has the best news, the beat original matter and the best stories. ' ■■::. ■■'.■. . -_•-* While drilling for water at San Antonio, Tex., oil of a very superior quality ana a seemingly healthy flow was struck at a depth , of 035 j feet. NEWS ITEMS FROM AUSTRALASIA. Two Jockeys Killed in One Day on a Bace-Track. A Legal Struggle for a Valuable Property. Chinese Kept Out of the Colony by lbs Bestriction Act— Honolulu News. The royal mail steamship Mariposa, Hay ward master, arrived from Australia, New Zealand and the Hawaiian Islands yester day morning. The following items are taken from Sydney papers as late as June 10th, and from Honolulu exchanges of June 28th. :-;.' ,: ; ': Now South Wftlcs. . Two jockeys named McFadyen and Bligh were thrown from their horses and killed on May SOlli at Mudgee. The British bark Aldegrovo put into Sydney Harbor on June Ist for repairs. She left New Caledonia early in March for Scotland with a cargo of nickel ore. Dur ing a storm the captain and three of the crew were drowned and the vessel was dis masted. George Matthews, aged 17, was shot dead on June Ist while out hunting near Sydney. He tried to pass his gun through a feuce by the muzzle. There is a marked decrease in the reve nue receipts for May in this colony as well as in Victoria. In 1886 William Co«ll of Pictou made a will by which li is landed property, worth £80,000, was to go to his nephew, and if he died without issue, the estate should go to the Presbyterian Church at — . The terms of the will read: "To De by the Trustees of said chinch used forthe best interest of the said church." Tho nephew died prior to the doath of Coull, who never altered the will. When the matter came before Mr. Justice Owen in March of last year, bis Honor empowered the Curator of Intestate Estates to collect and manage the estate, ana now the Moderator and Clerk of the Presbyterian General Assembly asked that it might be declared that tbey were entitled to the property in trust for the congregation of Pictou church. The demurrer of the Curator of Intestate Estates and the widow of the testator was that the devise was void owing to its uncertainty, and that the be quest did not show a general intention of charity on the part of the testator, but an intention to benefit some particular charily which he did not specify in the will. His Honor upheld the demurrer and gave costs out of the estate. The value of gold received at the Mint during May was -£272,583 (is lOd. Victoria. Edward Roe of Port Fairy tried to clean a rusty rifle by thrusting the barrel into afire. The charge exploded and Roe re ceived fatal injuries. lt is probable that the Attorney-General of Victoria may proceed to England to cow duct the appeal before the Privy Council in the Chinese exclusion case of Ah Toy vs. Musgrave, which was decided against the Government by the Supreme Court. A serious gun accident occurred near Lome on June Ist. A selector named Lugg look down his gun to shoot parrots. Hav ing loaded it he was in the act of capping tt when one charge exploded. Mrs. Lugg, who was passing within a few feet at the time, received the charge in her leg, the calf being completely blown away. Both bones were broken. Alter the wounds had been dressed she was removed to the Gee long Hospital, a distance of thirty-live miles, over a rough road. The new act to restrict the influx of Chi nese into Victoria, which came into opera tion in December, 1888, bas had a marked influence. The arrivals last year numbered 175, and for the first quarter of this year the arrivals numbered 37. D. G. McDougall of Melbourne, has gained first class honors in classics at Ox lord University, He was graduated in Trinity College, Melbourne, in 1888, and is the second graduate to take first-class hon ors at Oxford. The will of John Thompson, grazier, was admitted to probate in Melbourne on June 3d. His estate is worth £160,41 X., besides £25,250 personal property. '1 he revenue of Victoria for May was £681,933, an excess of £12,705 over May in 1889. The Victorian Phylloxera Board, believ ing the disease to be effectually stamped out in the Geelong District, has agreed to the plautiug of vines in certain places. According to statistics in possession of the Board of Public Health, the number of deaths from diphtheria in Melbourne for the last tbree or four years has shown a steady increase. In 1887 the deaths num bered 04, in 1888 the number had in creased to 130, in 1889 to 329, and for the first four months of this year the number of deaths Is 177. "King Barac," the only survivor of the Varraor Melbourne tribe of aboriginals, was married on Juno Btn to an aboriginal woman at Rauiahyack Mission Station, near Sale. Barac as a boy was present at the landing of Batman and Fawkner. He has a good recollection of the incident. South Australl**, The South Australian Government is seeking to arrange for an investigation, by a thoroughly independent authority, into the allegations of cruelty to the aborigines, preferred against the police troopers and missionaries on the Finke. A sheep-herder named Robertson was rescued in the bush, thirty miles from Kingston, en June 2d, after beiug twenty four days without food. A satisfactory report has been received in South Australia of rabbits being de stroyed by poisoned sandalwood. Father Paulnouber died at Jamestown on June 3d, aged 70 years. He was en gaged in bush missionary work thirty-one years ago. The Royal Society in South Australia lias passed a resolution in favor of cremation. Queensland. A serious strike of boot-makers was or dered at Brisbane late In May. Tho Manu facturers' Association refused to confer with the men or with officers of the Aus tralian Labor Federation. A buildiug to be called the Broken Hill Technical College and School of Mines is to be erected in the Broken Hill district. Ad jacent to the building it is intended to sink a model mine, so as to afford means of giv ing practical instruction in shafting, timber ing, surveying aud ventilation. At present throughout the colony between 3000 and 4000 students are enrolled on the technical education registers, as against a total enrollment of 2200 this time last year. Water has been struck in a bore at Saltern Creek, Queensland, at a depth of 1000 feet. The estimated flow is 300,000 gallons per day. -Sew Zenlm-d. An endeavor is being made by Sir F. Dil lon Bell, Agent-General for New Zealand, to secure a reduction in the cable rates be tween France and Germany and Australia. - Henry Cooksley, a contractor of Christ church, was killed In his quarry on June Bth by a sudden cave. lin iv-u inn Island!. On June 17th King Kalakaua named the following members of his Cabinet: J. A. Cummins, Foreign Affairs, vice Austin, re signed; Godfrey Brown, vice Damon, re signed : C. N. Spencer, Interior, vice Thurs ton, resigned ; A. P. Peterson, Attorney- General, vice Ashford, resigned. The Honolulu Base-ball Association has begun the season of 1800 by levying an as sessment of $2 50 on each shareholder. The l island Steam Navigation Com pany paid a dividend of $3 a share un June 26th. :='f The fourteen-oared crew of the United States flagship Charleston has sent a chal lenge to the crew of 11. B. M. S. Acorn for a race in the . near future, and the latter crew has 1 accepted it, having obtained the 11, make., one of his Majesty's barges. The race was to come off July 2d at 5 v. il Distance five miles, purse $1000. s Rev. W. C. Merrtlt resigned his position as President of Oahu College. On the lust day of the school tho scholars presented him with a valuable gold watch, while his wife was given a valuable oil painting, Mr. Merritt had been head of the college for seven years. Two natives of Honolulu went ou a spree on June 261 baud = finished by beating a native woman to death. Both men wore arrested.- . The cottony cushion s°_a.e has attacked most of the trees in Honolulu and the Gov ernment has been requested to take steps to deal * with * the pest before everything is ruined. . ' The Honolulu Bulletin of June 23d says : Two watermelons raised in Mr. 11. Vierra's garden at Halawa, Ewa, . weighed 65 . aud 78% pouuds respectively. A « Kanaka woman- sued •* Ah . Sing in a Honolulu -civil court to replevin a chicken, lt ! was worth 1 81, but the woman swore to ' its loss being | worth £0. - She won the suit and the Chinese '.was ■. ordered to pay $4 DO costs, vHe took an appeal to the Supreme Court and paid the late Attorney -General a fat lee for a retainer. ■.-■- ■■•■ ■ - 'Acted as a = "Fence." v Peter Zaput, who conducts the Charles ton House on the Potrero, was held In $2000 bonds yesterday morning to answer a charge of receiving stolen goods. lie lias, it is al leged, acted as a '-fence" for a gang of young thieves who have made a practice of steal ing from delivery wagons. ' . .V- A FARO GAME. Three Gamblers Arrested In a Room at 34 Geary Street. Captain Douglass and posse made a suc cessful raid yesterday afternoon on a faro game in a room at 22 Geary street, made notorious by the tragic death of Benhayon, connected with the Bowers case. Entrance was gained by battering down the walis with sledges and* hammers, and the occu pants of the room were placed under arrest. An incomplete set of faro implements were also seized. The prisoners were taKen to the Central Station, where the charge of visiting a house where gambling is being conducted was entered against them. They were released almost immediately on bail of Sl5O each. The fictitious names given by the accused are Mulberry Sellers, James It Hughes and John Tennie. A MARKED CONTRAST. Children Whose Early Education Should Be Restrained. Those Who Have Bright Minds but Weak Bodies— Thosa With a Strong, Healthy Frame, but Not Mentally Strong. Written for The Suxday Call. §T is a remarkable fact that many parents i —possibly from a lack of knowledge — ___, do not devote the proper care and atten tion to the careful development of the facul ties of their children and bring them up in accordance with the laws which govern the human body and the brain. By contrast, one may judge of the force of the truth that some children may be and are often forced Into an early grave by the anxiety of parents and teachers to develop faculties that for a time should be restrained, while others are allowed to grow up useless members of society because ot a lack of forcing those faculties which require devel opment. For instance, take two boys, each healthy, of the same age, but of different temperament; one has a slight frame, with a largo head and an unusually large brain, too large for his (o- *5 ft? 1) body. This face is like a pear with the stalk downwards, his neck too small, chest too narrow, bis puny body lacks the vitality to support such a lively, active brain, lie is very energetic, clear headed and liable to overwork. In feature and form he is rather feminine, and uo doubt the very picture of his mother, who must be of a highly nervous or mental type. Such boys are "the teachers' delight" and "parents' pride," for they are generally clever at school. But they seldom make great men; urged on to their lessons and applaud ed by their friend-?, they nearly al ways break down in health, become physi cally exhausted, and the result is mental weakness, brain fever and death. The false system taught by metaphysi cians from Plato to the present day, by which the mind is regarded as a separate entity, having no sort of connection with and being in no wise influenced by matter, has brought millions of such boys and girls to a premature grave. And is it not a de plorable fact that many medical men fail to grasp the true relations of brain aud mind with bodily structure and temperament? And is it not also true that well-meaning, pious people often attribute sickness and death, brought on by overstudy, to " God's will," etc., when a little common-sense might have saved the young life to great usefulness and honor? Welet our children die, but it Is the result of grievous error, a violation of natural law. In rearing stock we display considerable more wisdom. Such a boy as this should run and skip about like a young lamb at play. It is necessary for his success and usefulness in after life that he build up as strong and sound physical constitution as free indul gence in exercise, sound food, sound sleep and fresh air will permit of. If his father and mother are wise they will not encourage him in close reading or the exercise of his large imaginative brain; nothing will keep that back in time to come. They should teach him to see and not to theorize so much, and when, from tlie re sults of physical training, he has become older and stronger, judicious study and well directed labor for him will fit him im mensely for a mental pursuit at which he may in years to come attain the highest distinction. As an illustration, a rather well-to-do widow of this city had five children. All possessed their mother's bright intellect, but their father's weak physical frame. As the children grew up they attended school and soon rose to the advance of their class, but at what a terrible cost. The first one sickened and died, then the next followed. The doctor was there with his pills and drugs, but the case seemed only aggravated. Soon the heart-broken mother " threw physic to the dogs " and withdrew to the couutry on a farm. She told me a few weeks ago that her children aro now as strong as any in the county around. All mothers cannot withdraw to the country, but if they will use a little judgment in stead of depending on drugs tney may rear their children every one. It is not at •_- _. . all a difficult matter in this city of sport and pleasure to find a boy exactly oppo site to the one above de scribed. II c has round chubby cheeks , and chin, his face is larger at the bottom than top, he is a boy of strong animal spirits, possessed of a strong physi cal constitution and practical mind. Now, it is improbable that a boy of this nature would, if left to himself, to his own inclinations, shut himself up in a room pon dering over the mysteries of science. ; No, he is for sport, for having what he calls a "good time." He will be found at base ball grounds or at swimming bath*', and every gala and athletic sports he can get to —all good in their way— but he carries his pleasures too far, just as much in one ex treme as the other boy ran to the other. One boy runs all in brain, the other runs all into muscle, if the expression be allowed.. This boy is so averse to study and so fond of physical pleasure that unless checked in his career he may develop into a profes sional sport. •-.--"- Of course it would be a mistake to bring such a boy up with the idea of making him a clerk, to be con fined in a bank, warehouse, office or store. He would be likely to fall asleep over his work, never would be thoroughly well, or contented, because the outer world of life and action is the field on which he may achieve fame and honor, j The occupa tion of a builder, contractor, drummer or commercial traveler aud so on would suit him better. If kept in close quarters he would be likely to develop into a miserable unhappy drudge all his life, or bring dis grace upon himself and those belonging to him by getting down to drink, pugilism and crime. There is need for a radical change in the manner of bringing up many of the chil dren of the present age, unless it is to be considered that the fist is to be more honored than the brain, and that it is more manly to be able to punch a man to death than it is to develop the finer instincts of the human race. ali.kn haiwock. '■■'■ __ -_» -.;.-. Every day i lit: CALL publishes the moll want ads. It is the only want me dium. ■ -' . ■•'•"' i^ *U licit. Sum'! Money. J. P. Jacobson, Assistant United States Treasurer at San Francisco, reports cash on hand on June .'SO, IHUO, as follows: ■» ..-■ United States n0te5....'.......:.....; «44,070 00 National bank notes... " 6,845 00 Hold certificates 4,760 110 Redeemed gold certificates, 1888.. ' 30,000 00 Silver certificates... 166,485 00 Gold coin..-.-. .>-••'.. un 50 Standard silver dollars 19,017,656 00 Fractional 51iver......... 6,418.166 65 Minor coin -•- . 9,283 01 T0ta1.............. .;...*68,'_!13,605 06 The shipments of silver from tha Sub- Treasury into the interior of the State and elsewhere amounted to $74,270, all in frac tional eoiQ.aaa_WßßiMte_fciilM>BßWW_BßH - - Mary Elliott Holroyd !or Cincinnati lias left $10,01*0 to establish a flower market there. . .;. 6933 want ads. In THE: CALL, last week. It la the only want medium. • . I OCEAN STKAMEKS. .:. j Dater. of Departure From San Franelat-ft* I ""- "•'! I Humboldt ..iHuinDoiatuay. . July 6. 9am Clay State or Cal. iPortlaud July. 7.lUam Spear Pomona. San Diego July 7,11 am Bdw'»3 Wllametto V; Yaquina 8ay.... July h.liiam SeaWl4 Rio Janeiro. Ctilua A- Japau.. July 8, PJISB LosAngeies.. San Pedro July 9, Udw'y a Walla Walla Vie 4 Pit Souud July 9, 9am Bdw'yl Corona Humboldt Bay.. July 9. Dam Bdw"y 1 Mexico SanDleito. Ijly 11.11 a« Bdw'ya Oreeon ! Portland Jly 11.10 am Spaar City of ¥.. I Panama Jly 18.18 mrMS S Eureka.:.... San Pedro iJly 13. Bam Bdw'y2 City PueDla..|VlcA Pet SoumllJly 14, 9am Bdw'y 1 Departure of Australian gteaiuor uepeuds on tlia English malls. SU.V AM) 1 UU. TABLE. lln Pacific Standard Time. Computed by >M.-_f Tln.ne.nt, Chronometer and Instrument - :.,- J -. .--. Maker, 18 Market street. c H.W. L.W. H.W. L.W. C? Small. Small. Large. Large. <>.... 3.57 PM 8.51 ru 1.28 am 8.31 ai Large. Small. •*. . 7.. 4.41 PM 10.09 P* 2. 34 AMI 9.22 A! 8.... 6.'<!6 11.29 PH 3.64 au|l 1.13 as 9.... 6.11 0.00 »M 5.25 AM 11.06A1 Large. • * Small, 10... 6.56 pii 0.37 am 6.51 am 11.69 a> 11.... 7.41pm 1.43 All 8.16 am; 0.53 pi 12.... 8.24 ml 2.45 aml 9.27 am 1.. i-> Small. I 3.34 am 3.64 All 5.25 ah [ 9.22 am! l|l '.13 am ni1. 06 am. m - a F 3 ■ SHIPPING INTKLLIOKiNtIi. ror Lute Shipping inttlU'jencesce Second Page. Arrived. Saturday, July 5. Stmr Bontta, Leland, 21 hours from Tort Har ford; produce, to C-oodall, Perkins A Co. ■SLinr Mariposa, llavward. -4 days from Sydney, via Honolulu 7 days; pass and mdse, to J D Sprock els a Bros. . - Stmr Scotia, Johnson, 67 hours from Tillamook; lumber, to Truckee Lumber Co. -Stmr Whlteslwro. Walvif?, 16 hours from Cieone; -*' 77-25 railroad ties, 450 sks bark, to LX White. Stmr Pomona, Hall. 67 hours from San Diego; pass and mdse, to Uoodall, -Perkins A Co. Stmr Silver Sprint?, Higffins, 3Vi days from San Diego; pass and mdse, to 0 A hooper a- Co. lir ship Kngelhoru, Minns, 173 days from Liver pool, via Holyhead 162 days; mdse, J D Spreckels Jt Bros. tier Bark Anna, I.ahineyer, 175 days from Ant werp; nidse, to A Carpentier. Scbr S Danielseu, Olson, _!»/. days from Coqullle Kiver; 1&0 M ft lumber, to Preston ft McKlnnon. Scbr American Ulrl. Sanders, 5 days rroin Grays Harbor; 305 M ft lumber, to S 11 Harmon Lumber Co. Cleared. Saturday, July 5. Nlc stmr Montserrat, Blackburn, Victoria: 1> O Blackburn. Stmr Wilmington, Hughes, Port Towusend ; Frank Barnard & Co. . Stmr Humboldt. Jessen, Eureka; Searles « Stone. bailed. Saturday, July 9. Stmr Gipsy, Plummer. Santa Cruz. etc. Stmr Eureka, Smith, Wilmington. Stmr Umatilla, Holmes, Victora. stmr Wilmington, Hughes, Port Townsend. stmr West port. Jacobs, West port. "'... Schr Golden Gate, l_a..musseu. liktn C C Funk, tilaser, Port Discovery. T<-I«_rrai»hic. point LOBOS—JuIy"S —10 p. jc — Weather thick; wind SW, velocity 16 miles. Spoken. Per schr American Girl— July 2-Lat 140 22 Nt lon l-.'l 50 w, st hr James A Garfield, hence June 28 for Shoal water Bay. t Per Br ship Kngleliom— Juue 7— Lat 11 SO N, ion 112 W, ship Palmyra, from Ualeta Buena for San Francisco, June22-LaC3O:.ON, lon 132 32 W. ship Un daunted, from New York Tor San Francisco. Per Ger bark Anna-May 6— Lat 35 S. lon 86 W, bark C Southard, Hurlburt, from New York for Port land. June 7— Lat ION, lon 121 W, Br bark Waulock, from Loudon for Victoria. 10'/ a days out. — _. Feb 26— 1 S, ion 25 W. Br four-masted ship showing signal letters S H W T, 92 days out from Sau Francisco. .Miscellaneous.. LONDON— JuIy 3— The Br ship Drumronlr. from Loudon for San rranclsco. put into oraveseud, hav ing been slightly damaged by collision. Memoranda. Per Br ship Engelhorn— Had several sails blown away and lost foretop gallaut mast, with all at tached, during a succession of heavy gales, Domestic Ports. FORT BRAGG-Arrived July 4-Stinr Emily, tea July 3. PORT MADISON— SaiIed July s— Schr La Gl romle and bark Northwest, for San Frauciseo. YAQL'INA BAY-Sailed July 4-Stmr Willamette Valley, for San Francisco. EUREKA— Arrived July s— Schr Gem, hnce June 24: scbr Edward Parke, rroin San Diego; schr Re becca, hence June 22; scbr Garcia, hence June 29. Sailed July 6— Stmr North Fork and schr Bertie Minor, for San Francisco. . SAN PEDRO— Arrived JuijK 3-schr Una, from XJjupqua. 4— Stmr Rival, from Fort Bragg. SAN DIEGO-Arrived July-Stmr West Coast, fm Westport: brig T W Lucas, from Astoria. PuBT HADi>oCK— Arrived July 4— stmr Alcazar,.' hcuce Juue 30. COOS BAY— sailed July 4-Stmr Ajax, for San Francisco. GREENWOOD— Arrived June 4-Schr Alcatraz, hence July 3. Foreign Port*.. NEWCASTLE, NSW— Sailed May 16— Br ship Dynomene, for San Francisco. June 2— Hr ship Slieve l>onard. for Astoria. 4— Hark Henry Buck, for San Francisco. 7— Br ship Drumbarton, for Sau Frauciseo; Br bark Norfolk Island, for Astoria. 10 — Br bark Cloncalrd, for San Francisco. In port June 11— Br ship City of Athens, for San Francisco. SYDNEY— SaiIed May 21-Bark Richard the Third, for San Pedro. Arrived June 11— Ship George Thompson, from port Towusend, * • - ' 7 ** In port June 11— Br bark Augerona. for Astoria; Br ships Comberucre and Poutenouru, for Sau Frauclsco. HlLO— Arrived June 9-Schr Dora Bluhm, hence May H. sailed June 14— Scbr Dora Biuhm, for San Fran- Cisco. MAHUKONA— Arrived June 10— Schr J G North, hence May 13, Sailed June 20— Schr J G North, for San Fran cisco. HONOLULU— Arrived June 9— Bktn S G Wilder, hence May 25; Haw bark W H Godfrey, hence May 25: bktn Discovery, hence May 23. 10-Bktn W If Dimond, hence heuce May 27. 11— bark Thor, from Newcastle, NSW. 12— Schr Marlon, from Eu reka. 13— bark Ophir, from Newcastle. NSW; 14— Br bark Otneo, from Newcastle, NSW. 16— Bktn S N Castle, hence June 4; bark Jas Cheston, from Port Townseud; Jap stmr Sagaml Maru, rom Yokohama: bark s C Allen, hence Juno 1. IS— Bark Ceylon, heuce Juue 3. 22— Stmr City of Peking, hence Juue 14. 23— bark G N Wilcox, hence June 8. 27— Stmr Australia, hence June 20. Sailed June 10— Haw bark Andrew Welch, for San Francisco. 12— Scbr Alcalde and bark Atlanta, for Port Towusend; bark Colusa, for San Francisco. 14— U Set mr Nlpsic, for cruise, 15— Schr Golden Shore, for San Frauclsco: bktn Robert Sudden, for Port Townsend. 18— Bktn 8 G Wilder, for San Francisco. 21— Haw bark Vf B Godfrey, for Sau Francisco; schr Marion, for Port Towusend. 23— Stmr city of Peking, for Hong-Kong aud _ okoliaina. 24— Bktn Planter and bark Ferris S Thompson, for San Frau ciseo. 25— Bktn S N Castle, for San Francisco. To sail June 30— Bark S C Allen and bktn Discov ery. NANAIMO-Salled July 4— Ship Kennebec, for Sau Pedro. Importations. SYDNEY, ETC— Mariposa— cs eucalyptus.33 pkgs Hi-he, 3 pcs timber, 2 cs curios, 1 cs planes, 10 bbls whisky, 2703 ingots tin, 439 bides, 6 horses, 2 cs photos, 284 cs clocks, 1271 cs flax, 14 casks cas ings, 17 bdls pelts, 62 pkgs kauri gum, lß9 pkgs fruit, 6709 bags sugar, 892 bnchs bananas, 966 bags rice, 186 bags coffee. LIVERPOOI-— Per Br ship Engelhorn— 262 pkgs earthenware, 31 cs chain, 16.969 sks salt, 20. 000 tlnplate, 11 csks 1 bx bones, 36 bbls olives, 73 as window glass, 3 cs drugs, 700 cs 195 b\s stout, 10 es linoleum, 50 bbls tar, 200 drums 70 csits soda, 300 "** cs beer, 64 pkgs machinery. 60 cs wine, 2 ocls port wine, 175 csks bottled beer, 13 cs glassware, 2 csks wine, 30 octs 30 cs stout, 30 cs ale, 60 cs whisky, 20 bbls 20 bxs 148 trcs soda, 101) cs beer, 325 drums cavlttc soda, iocs soda salts, 500 bxs salts,7s l steel pi ates, 615 sheets d.>, 90 csks wine, 280 boxes ammonia, 8332 bxs tinplate. SAN DIEGO— Per Pomona— l bbls whisky. 3 Mis deerskins, 122 bdls bides, 4 kits fish, 47 bdls salt fish, 1 chest tea, 1051 ska barley, 18 cs honey. 1 pa leather. 37 bxs butter, 14 bxs lemons, 27 bxs cues. 1 bx squash. Port Harford— 4 kgs 95 nf bis butter, 11 cs eggs, 4 bxs cheese, 20 sks beans, 6 bdis pelts, 1 cs 6 ens tal low, 1 Sk wool, 46 green hides, 28 dry hides, 1 cs olives 7 bdls drypeits, 1 sfc coin ($1517 71 San Pedro— 4o coils rope, 6 Kg. wine, 15 bdls hides, 1 bx oranges, 3500 sks wheat, 1285 sks barley, 250 cs pearline, - •_•>■•■ -~'_>_?-_. v*^ Santa Barbara— 2 bxs oranges, 18 bxs lemons, 15 Iks crawfish, 3 sks flaxseed. Miles— 24 sks potatoes. Nipoma— lo2 sks potatoes. Los tillvas— 26 sks when. - SAN Boulta-1521 sks barley, 1 bdi Backs, 60 bdls salt fish. Ventura— l4lo sheep. Consicrnces. Per Mariposa— Baldwin & Glrvln; C Bow den a Co; Balfour, Guthrie <£ Co; J W Grace A Co; H P Gregory * Co: W Laulley ft Co: Order; C C Pen nell; ELG Steele * Co; L J Rose: Seih Thomas Clock Co; Q S Dispatch Agent; Bank of British Co lumbia; Parrot * Co; C C Shattm-k A Co; George Lyctirgus; J D Spreckels A Bros: M S Grinbaum A Co; D G Camariuos; It Tucker; G F Sinitii; J X Bon stell; W 11 Campbell; F J Lowden; J C Moore; Mor ten, Moflit A Co; A C Nichols A Co; S P R 11 Co: O T Sewall: Agent Sunset Route; Wells, Fargo £ Co; A Crawford a Co; D L Beck A sons; Wet more Bros* ■Williams, Dimond 4 Co; Pacific Press Publishing Co; T X Moore: W G Manner. Per Engelhorn— London and San Francisco Bank; W A J Sloane A Co; A A Van Voorhles; Order; W Wolff; F F Low; P N Lilienth.il * Co; W Bt.eiop; 3 Labaldaus; W II Campbell; Huntington Bios; R a Swain A Co; S L Jones A Uo; Hell man Bros A Co- PC S S Co. Per Pomona— Haas Bros; Rlssluger A Co; J Cut ting ,v Co: Geo Morrow A Co; Geta Bros A Co; J A King; WB Sumner * Co: II Dutard; M Garcia; II Het'kinan * Co; W C Price * Co; Porter Bros A Co- Murphy, Grant * Co; Hills Bros; Bassett .V Bunker; — >w Britain, Hoppe A Co; Norton, Teller * Co; Roger Bros Produce Co: De Bernard! A Wustphal: Moore. Hunt A Co: Robert 11 light <__ Co; Whoatou A Luhrs: Ross A Hewlett; CE Whitney 4 Co; A Gam Fruit Co; Grangers' Business Ass'n; il N TiMen A Co; W Chirr * Co: O B Smith 4 Co: Rouse, Anderson A Co: Payot, Upham A Co; Vervaliu A Rowe; HP Flint; DO Cainarlnos; Sbattuek, Kowalsky A Co; Ll«'l»erg A Walker: Smith's Cash Store; Wells, Fargo A Co; J F Cunningham A Co; Pardlni A Co; A Paladin! * Co; E Aiitonia: J P Thomas. Per Bonita— Wilson A leister; Brown A Draper; Beges A Co; Fred Bevy A Co; C Carpy A Co; Leo maud Bros. The Weekly Call The Largest, Cheapest ....AKD.... HOST YALUAULE FAMILY WEEKLY IX .UIKIIH'.V, ii LOSS COLUMNS IS EACH ] KUMBEa ■ EQ-JIIILEV  , 9 VOLUMES OF "ill PACES EACH, ONLY $1 25 A YEAR, POSTPAID v BsuO. tor saniuiss) _ i ». F. CALL CO,, &Z3 _1.„ » Ml _ „ Sirs* _, s£&me!mimWSßtimtm*tm#g<- .... *?-**,.