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THE- MORNING CALL Has a larger circulation than any other newspaper published in San Francisco. PUBLICATION OFFICE: r'.'S Montgomery street, near Clay, open n.tn 11 o'clock r. m. UKAM'H OIFICKS: 710 Market street, near Kearny, open until 12 o'clock midnight: Err 1 limes street, open until ?.~o o'clock; 003 Mi.it. open until 9:1-0 o'clock: SW. corner fcliteenth and Mission streets, oprn until 9 o'clock: ten Mission street, open until ft o'clock p. 11. ; aud ? 111 Moth street open nntll 9:30 r. v. TIIE EASTI'KN OIUCKIIKTIIKCAI.I., I ( roller lu'.lrilng, New YorkClCT, i-j.i-oviderl with 1....1 CatUornia papers. '■ liters welcome. Ad- i.t.i . laics and sample copies rural* 1. F. K. >I ISCH, Manager. TOT DAILY MORNING CALL FOB SAi... AT Mv Tort .. BBENTANO PROS., srmon Square I'lnaeo ....... News Stand Fanner House biYVtieiui" OALLOT 4 JOUIiEKT. 1 1 0 1 j. Cum moult sTßsaiirnoN BATES: DAILY nl 1. (Including suieiays., *6 peryearhv a FT" postpaid; 15 cents per week, or 05 cents par irirnrlsr month, througn carriers. DAILY CALL, i..uif*. tnreo months, ac 25. SUNDAY call (I stern pares). »1 CO per year, postpaid. SUNDAY I'Al 1 and WEEKLY CALL, S'jau peryear.postpatd. v. llki.v call ,S pases'-, $1 per year, postpaid. lei i.i: cannot return rejected manuscripts. 1,1 will tlie e.tilor enter into ci.rrespoudeuce ro ll 1:1 i. them. AI'CTIOM SALES TO-DAY. JVJ Mil 11 .—By M. J. smnnous, at 1057 Market 11 r.t 11 oiioct. FriiMTi nt.- By L. Vincent, at '27 Shotwellst., at 2 i.'i-lock. 1 i-uMi ihe.- i 1 S. Basel!, at 319-321 Sutter st. st 11 o'clock. 1 rßMTiiiK.— By N. Jonas .1 Co.,. it 14201-i Geary St., i.t It o'clock WEATHER I'REDICTIONS. • fiiil Forecaat for Twenty-four Hour* J-n.li Midnight Monday. 1 1 ritniKT ok AGRICTfI.TOBa\ -y YVkaTIIER lIL'REAIT. V Sak Francisco. April 9. IS'JS.J Fan Francisco and vicinity— Occasional showers; HUM changes lv temperature: variable winds. P. T. Jenkins, Local Forecast Official. THE CALL CALENDAR. Amu,. 1893. | Su.j M.l To. TV. ThJ Fr.l Sa. Moon's Fbasea. 1 ! ' ' I ]_ if"'* April 9t». _2__3_j * 6 6 . 18 *" '•"' Quarter. i i — «JE\ April 16th, 9 10 111 12 IS 14 15 © New Moon. 10 17 118 19 20 21 22 /-*> April 223. . — — 1 . ; First Quarter. 23 24 26 26 IT M '29 ' , ' AA April 30th. 30 If i -&' Fun Moon. ?^^^^^^^^^& ESiii^a^^'rgid^^-^'rt^gfe^^ii MONDAY ~. AI'IULIO. 1893 NOTICai Any cf cur pat; who fail tojtnd THE HORNING CALL for sale by train-boys v confer a favor by notifying thit ojice of llijact, naming- the date ami train. WHY? A Democratic contemporary tells disap pointed office-set why California has been ignored in the distribution of offices- It lias discovered that the "responsibility for Mr. Cleveland's contemptuous behavior rests primarily upon our Congressmen." The judgment expressed by our contempo rary hardly squares with the reports from Washington correspondents. According to these reports the worst thing that could happen to an aspirant was to be a State can didate. It has been represented that Mr. Cleveland gives no especial consideration to tie indorsements of Congressmen from this or other States. lie has bad in most cases other means of ascertaining the standing of men who hied applications for office. The California Congressional delegation has ex ercised about as much influence at the White House as the Tammany delegation from New York City. Our contemporary follows up the line of argument it entered upon by saying: Were Mr. Cleveland to testify big weariness of the disputes and reciprocal slanders of Califor nia politicians by sending out a lot of Eastern gentlemen to lake charge of the Mint and cus toms here the consequences would be much more •painful to Mr. White and the Representatives than io the public. For, after all, does It matter much to Hi© people of Sao Francisco and the S:a'.e who Is Collector of the For . Superinten dent of the Mint, or the holder of any Federal place ? it does matter much. The Collector of Customs should be familiar not only with treasury rules and. regulations but with local business. To say nothing of the of fensive manner la which Californians ara mentioned in comparison with "a lot of Eastern gentlemen," the suggestion that the President help the local organ of bis party to get even on politicians that bare suc ceeded in spite of the attack is an insult to the State. The least important Territory In the care of the General Government ex pects that lis local offices will be filled by Its own people. RAILROAD BUILDERS. The account of James J. Hill's perform ance in tho way of railroad building in Sunday's Call reads like a romance, if Mr. Hill were the Imaginary hero of a work of fiction the critic would say that the picture was overdrawn. But the Great Northern Railroad exists as a proof that Mr. Hill is about the kind of man he la de scribed to be. Mr. Hill lias had about twenty-lira years of business experience. He embarked in the transportation business early in life, and is now the manager and chief owner of the great trunk railroad which is causing so many misgivings in the minds of the managers of the Northern Pa cific and the Canadian Pacific. He has bullded the Great Northern at a lower cost per mile than either of the competing roads, and builded it mere solidly and on lower grades. One result Is that be can make money at rates which would bank rupt his competitors. Mr. Hill did not hare a choice of routes. He took the best route that was left. He could not cause moun tains to disappear, but he could find a way through them. Mr. Hill's principle of doing business Is in exact contrast to that which the railroad managers of this State have adopted. His leading idea baa been to build up the country through which bis road passed. He made It possible for men to live along his route, and never quarreled with a an who contrived to make a little money. Ha has never been heard of at Washington asking for subsidies, nor is lie known in politico. He has not thought It necessary to own conventions and courts to prevent hostile legislation. No stories nre told of his having attempted to corrupt the law-making bodies of the States through which his railroad passes. At the first glance one would say that a man work ing for the good of the community first, and bis own good second, would not succeed as a money-maker. Yet it is known that Mr. Hill owns the greater part of bis road, and further lunate fixes his fortune at S'Jo.COO.fiOO. If he should live to the age of our best-known railroad kings he will be richer than any of them. The temptation to draw a parallel between the methods of this Northern Railroad builder and of the builders with whom California has bad a closer acquaintance is strung, but we prefer to let the reader do it for himself. CHINESE PHOTOGRAPHS. An order has come from Washington making an important change In tbe method of forcing the Chinese registration law. Hereafter no photographs will be required of registering Chinese. The change in the methods of executing the law may be ' objected to as a backdown. Practically a description similar to that taken of an American citizen when he appears to regis ter as a voter would answer quite as good a purpose In the registration of a Chinaman as a photograph. The objection to the change in the form of registration is that the Chinese will regard It as tbe prepara tory step to a general and precipitate re treat- They have made the photograph requirement one of the points upon which arguments were to be made showing tbe law to bo unconstitutional. Tbe Chinese generally, will not distinguish between an order from the Treasury* Department and an amendment to the law. They will consequently assume that the first step has been taken in a repeal of the law. 'It is im portant therefore that the Chinese should understand that there can be no change in the law until Congress meets. The Treasury Department was authorized to devise ways and means of enforcement, hut there Its authority ends. It must enforce the law or take the consequences of an unfulfilled obligation. THE VINTAGE OF 1892. The returns from the Halles dcs Vms give the nine crop of France for the year 1882 al 654,348,000 gallons as against 679. --000.000 gallons in IS9I. and about 645,000,000 gallons in IS9O. In 1875, before the phylloxera appeared, the French op was nearly 2.000. --00O.C00 gallons. It may thus be assumed, roundly, first, that the attempts of the French to eradicate the phylloxera havo been a failure; and secondly, that the rav ages of the pest have about reached their ultimate limit. It hardly jeetns likely that the French enp will fall below 600.000,000 gallons, and unless some new discovery Is made to extirpate the insect it does not ap pear probable that in our time it will reach the figures of twenty yoars ago. For many years to come France will have to rely on Spain, Portugal, Italy and the United States for something like 200.000,000 gallons of wine. It has rarely happened in history that a vine-growing district has ceased to be vine-growing. Ii the course of wars vines have been uprooted and vintages destroyed. But- when peace followed war the vines were replaced and soon regained their pro ductiveness. The wines of Italy, Greece and the Greek island , which the Romans drank, is made to this day, and uncommonly poor wine it is. There is one instance of a vine-growing region ceasing to figure as a source of supply— that is Madeira. At the time the oidinm disease broke out there forty years ago, Madeira wine was even mere popular than champagne and was fully as expensive. Abroad no good dinner was served without it, and at the tables of many people who were well to do in this country the decanter of Madeira was as In dispensable as knives and forks. The oidium caused the destruction of every vine yard en the island, and when the vines were replanted the phylloxera appeared and protracted the brttle of the vine-growers for ten years more. In the meantime wine drinkers had been compelled to replace their favorite wine with the vintages of France and Germany,' and when the islanders suc ceeded in growing wine once more it had gone out of fashion. The two Islands now produce less wine than is raised in Alameda County, ami there is no demand for it. The Madeira which is sold by wine-merchants Is ii ostly made in London out of the sweet wines of Spain and Portugal. There never was a finer opportunity for California to step into a profitable market than the wine situation now presents. France alone will take all the sound claret we can make. But our vine-growers ap pear to be making haste very slowly to '.urn their opportunities to account. Twelve years ago the president of tho Vitlcultural Association predicted that in a very feu years California would produce 50,000,000 gallons of sound wine, and would never produce less In any subsequent year. As a matter of fact it is doubtful if tbe vine growers ever produced 20,000,000 gallons in any one year. It is exceedingly doubtful whether the vintage is any larger than it was six or seven years ago. In searching for the causes of the failure of California to accomplish what appeared to bo her natural destiny, a number of fac tors are discovered. A large proportion of the people who bought or planted vineyards were ignorant of the business— broken down merchants, retired capitalists, amateur vine growers—and they made no wine that would sell. One of the largest vine-growers in the Mite accumulated in li is cellars an enormous quantity of wine which he was keeping to ripen; it was found so worthless that it had to be distilled and sold as brandy. Other amateurs a lowed losses to discourage them and practically abandoned their vineyards. Finally, the wine trade of this city drifted into the bands of ft few men, who formed a close combine, agreed not to bid against each otbei fir wine and thus forced down the price to a fuure which did not remunerate the honest and iutslll- gent grower. The remedy for these evils will came in time, but the time may seem long to those who always want to accomplish results in twenty minutes. The French have been making claret wine for lia.f a dozen centur ies; we read of champagne, being served on tables in the time of Louis XIV. Combines and syndicate?, when they begin to make money, provoke competitors, and when com petition awakes intrinsic values assert themselves. The vintage of Franca this year is valued at 23 cents a gallon, which is from 8 to 10 cents more than the winehousea in this city are willing to give for wines from first hands. Where a California vine grower can afford it he will consult his in terest by marketing hi. vintage in the East. There the pilce ol Ins goods will be regu lated By supply, demand and real value. THE DECLINE OF MARRIAGE. Statistics accumulate showing the de crease in the marriage rate all over the world. Our own vital statistics are so im perfectly kept— there being only six States which make a pretension of collecting them regularly — that we are unable to say at what rate the celebrating of matrimony is decreasing; that it is decreasing the scanty figures which we have only show too plainly. In all the European countries, the birth rate, which is simply the marriage rate in another form, appears to be falling off year by year. In the last fifteen years it has declined from 25 per 1000 to 21.8 in France, in England from 34.7 to 30.6, In Germany from 38.9 to 36.6, in Belgium from 31.4 lo 306- It will be remembered that these fifteen years were years of peace and general prosperity the supply of available male candidates for matrimony was not re duced by the ravages of war, nor was the disposition of men to assume the responsi bility of a family chilled by poverty. The phenomenon before us must be due to other causes. * That it is worth while to search for these causes is evident from a study of the con sequences which will supervene if the present unpopularity of marriage continues. French and English writers on the subject say that marriages have been discouraged by the heavy fees Imposed by Govern ment on the celebration of matrimonial unions. Some years ago the attention of the British Government was drawn to the low marriage rate prevalent In parts of Wales. A commission was appointed to Investigate. It reported that the peasantry were unablo to pay the fees which the clergy exacted before they would solemnize marriages, and a chance in the law ensued. In France the Chamber lias for some years had a similar reform under consideration, though, in this case, it is the Slate and not the church whose exactions make marriage a luxury. In this country, the cost of a license, and the fee to the magistrate or priest, amount to bo small a sum that mar. riage is within the scope of the poorest. No man need deny himself a wife by reason of the fxiiens-s of getting her. And yet, here, as in Europe, marriages are decreas ing. If any one will count the number (if available bachelors lie know?, and compare it with the number of those who marry in a twelvemonth, be will bo surprised to find how. few young men avail themselves of their opportunities to become fathers of families. The evolution of celibacy is less marked on this coast than in the East because there Is here— taking altogether— a slight predominance of males over females. But even here the proportion of girls who are admirably fitted to be wives and mothers is unduly large in proportion to those who enter the conjugal state. The cause is prob abljj two-fold; first, our girls concentrate an undue share of their energy on the cultivation of faculties which, however valuable, do not Increase their fitness to be wives and mothers; and secondly, the march of 3 modern improvement makes bachelor life so delightful that young men are reluctant to exchange it for matrimony. A tax on bachelorhood would probably be unconstitutional, and it would not be feasi ble to close clubs and other resorts of celibates by statute. The practical lesson which statistics teach is that young women should not look for ward to matrimony as the exclusive road to happiness, but that they should boldly look tbe situation in the face and should prepare to engage in the battle of life on the same footing as their brothers, with the purpose of remaining single unless the ideal of their aspirations should happen to make them an offer. Girls should be educated to regard marriage as boys do— a good thing If it comes in the right way, with tbe right man THE MORNING CALL, SAN FRANCISCO, MONDAY, APRIL 10, 1893— EIGHT PAGES. bearing orange-blossoms in li is ham! ; but not llio one end nnd aim »f existence, a failure to obtain which Involvo9 misery and desiccation. With tlie development t.f civilization the range of pursuits in which girls can compete with men U constantly widening. It is prob.ibly as easy nt the present time in this eily for a filri to get re munerative employment ns fora boy. And while the scale of pay of shopgirls Is too low — which will probably coulinue to be the ease so lorn; as they persist in calllna themselves "salesl«di<>s"-women in snino other callings are pretty fairly paid. A trimifd nurse commands S9O a month and her board, and the doctors siy that there are not half enough of them. If every girl could be sure of eunlu even SDO a month she could snap her fingers at the decline in the marriage rate. NOT MUCH LIGHT. Ex-Secretary of the Treasury Fairchild did not shed much light on the financial situation at the annual dinner of the New York Board of Trade. Being called upon to respond to the toast, ''Finance and Cur rency," Mr. Fairchild said: "Remove the a*-, em mental trammels from our currency ..mi tbe people will supply themselves with a currency that will be safe and suffi cient." It is supposed that the "govern mental trammels" Air. Fairchild wants re moved are the tax on State bank circula tion. lie seems to think that if the (Stales could chattel banks of circulation the cur rency problem would be solved.. Most other people than Sir. Faircliild learn something from expeiience. Before the war State banks issued about as much cur rency as there was a demand for. While there were carefully conducted State banks there were others that gave their notes and charged Interest on them according to the demand. The consequence was that there was no currency thai was good for its face out of its local field of circulation. A Bos ton bankbiil would bo at a discount in New York, and a Boston man getting a New York bill would lose no time in getting it changed into local currency. This lack of Confidence arose from the fact that there was no governmental trammels. The Jew hanks that were really solvent kept little coin on band to redeem notes with. The insolvent banks proposed to make as much as possible out of their circulation while their day lasted, and pay ns little as possi ble when night should come on. The Fed eral law taxing the circulation of State banks put a stop to this kind of swindle. In recent years no man lias lost a dollar through the failure of a bank issuing cur rency according to law. AMERICAN TIN PLATE. Mr. A. L. Conger, manufacturer of plate glass, agricultural implements and tin plate, has arrived a! the conclusion, from Interviews with Carlisle and others, that the duties on tin plate will be cut to a point which will kill the American industry. Mr. Conger has hopes, however, that tbe Democrats will be content with this sacri- lice, and leave duties on other kinds of goods high enough to enable the American manufacturers to continue in business. For some reason or other the free-traders have been especially bitter against the tin-plate industry. They have been as certain that the industry could not be built up in tills country as they were twenty rears ago that the manufacture of steel rails could never be successful in the United Slates. Along in the saventies the public were constantly assured that the duties on foreign steel rails were' a useless tax on consumer?. The conditions for the manufacture of steel rails in England were said to be so much superior to those prevailing here that the only effect of a duty was to add to the puces of foreign rails in the American market. It is a mat ter of fact, however, that we are making about all the steel rails there is a demand for, and that the American cost is but a trifle more than the English cost So it would be with tin plates hud the policy of protection been continued as many years as were required to get control of the steel rail industry. BLOUNT AT HAWAII. The Call's Washington correspondent announces that Mr. Blount transmitted dispatches by the Australia which have caused President Cleveland to fear that his policy of delay has not been wise. That Mr. Cleveland may have come to this con clusion is quite probable, but as Mr. Blount arrived but a few hours before the Austra lia sailed, the facts that have worked this change could hardly have come from Sir. Blount. That Air. Cleveland made a mis take when lie withdrew the Ilarrison- Foster treaty from the Senate has been apparent to almost every one except Mr. Cleveland for some time. That Mr. Cleve land should desire to vindicate his policy by sending a Commissioner to the Islands is not unnatural. But Mr. Cleveland will not get any intelligence from his Commissioner for some days yet to come. A very capable actor in leading heavy parts was once cast for it farce-:-, character. Of course be made a failure. In excuse lie urged the fact that his physical weight was something over 200 pounds, and that consequently he could not be nimble enough for farce comedy. For similar reasons Mr. Cleveland is a little awkward in lightning change parts. So that be comes out right in the end, bis pecu liar methods will not be closely criticized. THE WORK WILL GO ON. Irvine M. Scott is confident that under the Cleveland administration the work of building an American navy will: be pushed with vigor. He thinks the President's choice for Secretary of the Nary a happy one. Mr. Scott is if the opinion also that the Pacific Coast will get a fair share of the work in the future. . If Mr. Scott's expecta- lions ire realized in this respect the people can forgive Mr. Cleveland for not giving our great men a fair deal in the way of political appointments. One man-of-war built at the Union Works brings more money into the State and gives employment to more people than any dozen political offices. If we can have contracts for three or four war vessels in i regress of building all the time wo can regard with complacency the success of little Delaware iv carrying off the diplomatic prize. San Quentln must be a little paradise for prisoners of n sociable nature. So much is tube inferred from the request preferred by an aged reprobate who has just bees sentenced to four years' seclusion iiy Judge Wallace. The old man begged to bo sent to San Quentin and candidly gave tils reasons. He would meet a number of friends there, and it Is certainly, from his point of view, much more agreeable to be in Hie company of birds of a feather, you know, than of strangers. Besides, amelior ation of orison life is conducive to good be havior, and that, again, conduces to a cur tailment of the period in prison. Leniban had visualized the whole of his icnnnce. By good behavior he will lie out In three yea 1 8, prepared for mure burglary, perhaps; by good behavior he will have .11 the social privileges— meetings with cronies for story rehearsing or card-playing, quiet hours over newspapers and bonks, and. in general, as much comfort and attention as most mortals receive outside a prison who avoid burglary and live honestly. The way of the trans gressor is thus soft and easy in California. The lusty Turk is a person of grave de portment, accustomed, when pressed, to make apologies to the protesting and In dignant infidel. He is to be aroused out of his dreamy languor by a demand for repa ration from the United States, and when the facts are fully explained, no doubt lie will express contrition lliat outrages of the char acter complained of should be possible in the dominions of the Sultan. The misfor tune of the Sultan is that he knows very little of what passes around him. Delias a melancholy akin to madness, and the officials of the Porte and the swarm of sub officials have all interests and intrigues of their own. which render good govern ment and security a byword. Now and then corruption and wrongdoing are too flagrant to be hidden from exposure, and then an example Is made of somebody. Winn proofs are furnished by America there will be the usual palavering and pro crastination, but justice will be done event ually. Tampering with the mails of the United Stales legation and outrages on those who are entitled lo our protection cannot be tolerated in the land of the Sul tan, or anywhere. It is an audacious thing on the part of the Lancet to send a commission across the Atlantic to report on the condition of Chi cago's water supply and' sewage arrange ments. It is the leading medical journal in England, and undertakes to lay down san itary law with very authoritative emphasis,' but it by no means follows that all It says is accepted as gospel. On -the whole Chi cago comes well out of the investigation, and the warnings uttered as to filtering and boiling should do good. .It is not a cum pliment to Chicago, however, .to ba told that the water for household use is quite as good as that of London. London water conies in great part from the Thames, now a very foul source at whatever points the river Is tapped. Filtering only gets the Impurity down to a minimum, and without billing the water Is doubtiul. If Chicago has a revengeful disposition it could retal iate with a commission in England, and some very nasty but true things might be said about the water supply of various towns. A corner in the redwood lumber market Is a formidable undertaking. It is being at tempted iv the two counties, Mendocino and Humboldt, which have the richest for ests of this magnificent timber. The object is to prevent prices getting too low, and If one result is to diminish the rate of destruc tion going on, those who have the welfare of the Stale at heart will rejoice. It is true that the redwood can not soon be exterminated by the woodman. He may chop the trees down, but Iresli shoots come away from the roots. But the rate of growth is far below that of destruction, and regions now wooded may soon be only a waste of stumps and brush. It is time to call a halt In destruc tion. Were furniture factories as numerous as they should be, redwood planks would be much too precious to use as paving or common fencing and building material. Ho wood lias a more exquisite appearance in the natural grain than redwood when polished. It far outrivals mahogany in beauty. The Chief of Police of Chicago Is said to have under his eye— watchful let us hope— 30,000 burglars, pickpockets, thieves, sand baggers and ethers of the predatory species, who have crowded into Chicago to study the people who (jo to the fair. It is erven reported teat 1000 of these gi-ntry bave taken up quarters in the vicinity of the lair grounds. Ill i Is a type of visitor Chicago would rather not see, and the best thing It can d", had it tiie power, would be. to cor ral the whole gang and moor them on the lake nn a fleet of barges. Hut unfortunately the liberties of confirmed crooks must be re spected until they are caught red-handed in robbery, sandbagging or some other out rage, and even then they have the benefit nt bail aud the hope of escape or acquittal. At times the arbitrariness of the Asiatic potentates Is desirable in a freedom-loving republic. Tills year visitors to Chicago baa better walk about In groups late at night. A diet of fruit for athletes has lately been discussed in England, some very trying ex ploits in hare nnd bound running having been performed by men whose food con sists of little else than fruit and nuts. Ap ples, oranges, pears, Brazil and hazel nuts, walnuts and canned fruits produce good muscle and bone, even without meat, bread or potao'S. and when consumed in quanti ties there is doubtless enough of nitrogen for the health of the body. The English as a rule take far too little fruit in their diet, and the revelation of what may be done in athletics should incline them to changes. A crucial test of what fruit can do would be the training of university rowing crews on cherry soup, damson pie, rhubarb tart, bananas, melons, tigs, oranges and apples. At preseut the diet is very much all that the stomach craves for in meat, bread, potatoes, pudding, dessert and even beer or wlue, and the results are physically admirable. But fruit may be an improvement. PEOPLE TALKED ABOUT. Sir William Pink is one of the few Eng lish grocers who have ever been knighted. Tho Thinker, an English periodical, refers to an article In an American maga zine by Mr. Gail Hamilton. Mr. Gladstone, it is now said, has sub mitted to the Queen the name of Swin burne as next poet laureate. John L. Stevens, United Stales Minister to Hawaii, comes from Mount Vernon, Me., and was educated for the ministry. J. L. Purvis, Q. ('., is the leading crimi nal lawer of Australia. He is said to be as clever and ruthless a cross-examiner as Sir Chailes Bnssell himself. Dr. J. H. Dunn, one of the leading sur geons of Minneapolis, has been dangerously ill in Philadelphia from blood-poisoning contracted while performing an operation. If Francis Josep I abdicates, as it is ru mored he will, Austria will extend her foreign relations, as her new ruler would be Archduke Karl Ludwig, who has been thrice married. Dr. Jenkins, the Health Officer of New York, is a light-built man, about 5 feet 7% inches tall, who would loot like a youth under 20 years of age.it is said. if it were not for his auburn de-whiskers. Sir John Millals is finishing two portraits, one of a brunette with n beautiful profile, ami the other that of a bright-faced gi.l in red, who holds In a hand a bowl upon the the edge of which a canary Is perched. A. C. Beckwith, who will represent Wyoming in the United States Senate for the next two years, by Governor Osborne's appointment, went to Wyoming thirty years ago. working his way across the plains with a bull team. He is now one of the wealthiest men in the State. A BROKEN HEART. Rare Enough in Surgical Annals, but It Happens Once In a While. Loudon Dally Neva Do People in trouble ever really die of "a broken heart?" The late Sir George Paget, in one of his lectures Just published under the editorship of his son by Messrs. Mucmillan, acknowledges that io the vast majority of cases thus popularly described there is nothing like an actual rupture of the heart; yet he admits that mental affec tions will not infrequently cause real dis ease of the body, and ha mentions an actual case of broken heart cited by Dr. J. K. Mitchell of the Jefferson College, Philadel phia, In lecturing to his pupils. In an curly period of bis life I) . Mitchell accompanied as a surgeon a packet that sailed from Liverpool to one of the Ameri can ports. The captain frequently con versed with him respecting a lady who had premised to become his bride on his return from hat voyage. Upon this subject he evinced great warmth of feeling, and showed some costly jewels and ornaments which he intended to present as bridal gifts. On reaching his destination he was abruptly informed that the lady had married some one else. Instantly the captain was ob served to clasp his band to nla breast and fall heavily to the ground. He was taken up and conveyed to his cabin on board the vessel. Hr. Mitchell was immediately sum moned, but before be reached him the cap tain was dead. A post mortem examination revealed like cause. His heart was literally torn iv twain. The tremendous propulsion of blood (adds the narrator), consequent upon such a violent nervous shock, forced tho powerful muscular tissues asunder, and life was at an end. A Sewing School. Troy (N. V.) Times. . Some philanthropic ladies of Pittsburgh have maintained a sewing school during the last three winters and their report is pub lished in the Telegram of that village In the first winter about forty pupils were instructed. The second winter the number Increased to ICO. and a room for meeting was given it in tho High School build ing. Last winter about eighty-five pupils were instructed, but the attendance on Saturday afternoons was constant, the pupils being more closely confined to that class than the school was Instituted to benefit. The school provides the work, and when a child completes a gar ment she invariably takes it home and gen ernlly puts it on. The cost of the material has been provided In part by contributions of friends, but mainly by the proceeds of two public entertainments. Every holiday season the teachers provide a Christmas tree, and to many of the pnnils this was the only treat tbe holidays afforded. In the winter of 1891-512 Ihe number of garments finished was 2U7, and last winter 218. A still mom useful remit of the school was the interest It awakened among the teachers In regard to the pupils' families, and much poverty and suffering were relieved that had not been dreamed of before. California glace fruits, noolb. Town-end's.' Special, crystal clearance of genuine cut-glass tableware of all kind« at 25 Der c»nt discount at Kalhan. Dulu manu & Co.'s, 122 to 132 Suiter street, below Kearny. • A bill has been Introduced in the Connect icut Legislature providing for the punish ment of persons who send "fake" news to newspapers. The evil complained of has grown to great proportions lately. Three or four centers of humbug Connecticut news send such tales to New York papers and to any Connecticut papers that will pay for such service. . . ■ SiROFi-i. a humors, salt rlimim. and all disease* caused or promoted by Impure blood or low state of the system, are cured by Hood's Barsaparliia- It Is so.d by all druggists. Try It, "Mrs. Wlnslow'a Soothing- Syrup" Has been used over Fifty Tears by minions of mothers tor their children while Teething, witb pe rlecl success. It soothes tbe child, softeas the v urns, allays Pain, cures Wind Colic, regulates the bowels, and Is tbe best remedy tor Diarrhoea whether arising from teething: or other caus-s: For sale by Druggists In every part of the world. Be sure and ass. to air*. W'lualow's Soothing Syrup. !/6c a buttle. ' . Hi-iiFiuii'H Wink Is specially suitable ror feeble children, delicate women and all persons weakened by ago or Infirmities. To bo bad of tbe principal druggist. t ...." c) ■ £xti>a Mince Ties, swain's, '.'lii Sutler street. NOTICE OF MEETINGS. BK^y* Herman Lodffe No. 137. F. •'-"' ■>-*' an.l A. M.— Called meeting Tills g\ DAY (Monday). April 10. 1893, at 7:3o^?*^ r. x. Peg. 3. By order of the W. M. /^xyS I . -- L, LSI A CHER. Sec. irp^*' KlngMolombn Lurtgn so. SOO, '» *»-*' F. and A. M.-Ilall corner Geary and A Btemer streets. First degree Tin's EVKN-Tf V ING. April 10, at 7:30 o'clock. Br oriterof/^^ theSlaster: - [|j L. P.- PECK. Sec. Bp3=" Cccirteiial I.ndc/e No. 2:2. F. . a Br-*' and A. SI. -First decree, THIS MON- A DAY. Ac Bp. «, Visiting brethren lavited. TS Tg Hi order of W. M. . /^N 1 HARRISON JONES, Secretary. jt-S" San I'rmi'isw Chapter No. 1. a "•-' Royal Arch Blasous, meets THIS A EVENING. R. a. degree. All companions Tn2T lv good standing are Invited. /^n^N _1 H. G. PRINCE, Secretary. |»^= 4f»lifornla l.ndxe -No. 1, I, ossjaw/v, IS-*- 0.0. P. win Inltiite atltsnext^-s^jtfe, reuular lu.etiig. MONDAY evening, =£*<££££= 10th list. Members of the order are "^TOtS~ cordially Invited. 11. S. JONES. N. a. W. Laortk San-ford, Ree. Sec. ap'J at B^S* The Itesular Monthly Sleet me of lav-xx Stevedores' Protective Union will be held at Grand Open Hall. 737 Mission St.. THIS evening (Monday), April 10, at B 'o'clock sharp. All mem- bers are requested to be present. . F. U. BROWN, Pres. E. F. Geary. Sec. L.- .---,. _C^g=» Members or the Picnic Committee c*-* ol tne County Monaghan Social and Benevo- lent Club are hereby requested to attend a meeting of the committee ac Academy Hall on TUESDAY EVENING, April 4, to make arrangements for our picnic, to be held at Glen Ellen on April 23. . P. D. BISHOP, Chairman. Jos. F. SlcEnteii. Secretary. aplO 2C (£-&» Sleeting; of St.. I Is Oilers — Oltice or ls»-»»» the Sniiset Telephone and Telegraph Com- pany, Room 115, Telephone Bui ding. No. -Jib Bush St. San Francisco. Cal , April 4th, 3893. Notice la hereby given that pursuant to an order of the Board ol Directors of tbe Sunset Telephone aud To egraph Company, made Slarch 2d, A. 11. 1883. a meeting of the stoc. holders of said corporation will be held at the office and principal place of busi- ess of the Company, to wit: Room No. 115, la the Telephone Building, at No. 21 (5 Bosh street, in the City and County of Sau Francisco, state of Cali- fornia, on Thursday, the stli day of June. A. D. 1893. at 10 o'clock a. at. for the purpose of then and there voting upon a proposition to create a bonded indebtedness of said corporation to the amount ot seven hundred and fifty thousand ($760,000) dollars, to be secured by a mortgage, aud the object being to thereby provide means to pay for labor done and to be done for the Company, and for nroierty actually received and to be received by It In constructing, completing and equipping its telephone and telegraph Hues. PERCY T. MORGAN, Secretary of the Sunset Telephone an-t Telegraph Co. aps 6 7 10 17 24 inyl 8 15 22 29 Je& 8 Bt-jsr" Itigrr-ors' and Steve. lores' Union As* «r-A»- sociaiion— The regular weekly meeting of this association will be held MONDAY evening. April 10. at 7:3(1 o'clock sharp. Every member is requested to be present is business of impoitince win come before the meeting. The roll will bo called and Dues Inflicted for non-attendance By Order of ffK H. MILESTONE, President F. E. iiriiii-.M. Re--. Sec, spa 2c IPJS* Annuel (lectin.;— la hereby s*-°' given that the sixth annual meeting of the stockholders 01 the Italian-Swiss Mutual Loan As- sociation will be held at the om c of the corpora- tion. 624 Montgomery St., on WEDNESDAY, April 12. 18:13. at 7: :0 o'clock r. M.. for the purpose or electing directors for the ensuing year, presenta- tion or the sixth annu report, and for the trausac - lion of such other business as may come before the meeting. Books for a limited number of shares of the seventh series are now open at the office of the secretary. By order of the Board of Directors, A. SBARBORO, Secretary. Ban Francisco. April 8. 1893. apg td KTJff" Office • f the I'.iilis.-r Cousoli- Dr-** dated Mining Company, room 33, Nevada block, 309 Montynraerv st, .-an Francisco. Califor- nia, Mar. 27. 1893.— The fourteenth annual meet- ing of tbe stockholders of the above-named com- pany, for the election of seven directors to serve for the ensuing year and the transaction of soch other buslhess as may be presented, win be held on WEDNESDAY. April 12. 1893 (second Wednesday In April. 1893). at 1 o'clock r, m. on that day, at tbe office of the company, room No. 33, Nevada blocs. No. 809 Montgomery St., San Francisco, California. Transfer books will be closed in San Francisco. California, on Saturday, Apr 8, 1883, at 12 o'clock m. [m2Q td] L. OSIIORX. Secretary. ! ttpjS* Societies, Take N. tlee I Hoeietv Km- ■v-a*- hlenis, badges, etc., manufactured: reason- able prices. EERIi. II EI DUSK A.4I3 Hush 51.f28 6111 SPECIAL XOTI C ES. KSB» ltoberta' Choice Candies and (hir- i*s^< olates, packed in tin boxes specially for the country, sent by mail or express, 50c lb. Send orders to factory, Polk ana Hash. 8. P., tel. 3521. ap9 Cf tpr^fff- Attention, Sick People— First-Claas a»-* / medical treatment, with medicines, $2: over 40 years' experience. DX.FOX, I2i>li'Earrell.d»e iy Cy Bsd Ten .ills Ejected for Si. Collrc- tr-A-" tin made, city or country. Pacific Codec, tlon Co. 415 Montgomery St., r. 0. Tel 6581) uc'2 l tf tS~S* Vfhitmiiut- lit. >. ins. 81 I'i>; Papering, ■>-*c to up. ueo. Hah 1 Man. 513 Third st jyict KS" I-"! Your Clonk* at Wholesale o^oe prices. Factory. 20 Sansome st. uirlo Bui £^35= John 1. Lyons, Notary I'llbllc an.l ■*-■' Commissioner of Deeds, ofllce 807 Siontgora- ery: lelephune 6439: residence 2302 stolner.jei) tf Bf^~3" Ilealy'a Old Konkatiire Uemoved »ar-ne to 40S O'Farrell st . corner Taylor. aulStf KCsB- Dr. Mall. 13110 »'ai k-t. Muriihy IJId.. ■»-* y rooms 53 and 54; diseases or women. Ja'.7 8m »^" AllLadl-s should Consult Mrs. I>r. nVs*- Lophame. reliable specialist In all female dis- eases; have arranged my home to suit rich and poor; business strictly confidential; pills, 81: Sjfe- guariL $3: home in confinement at 526 Geary st ly fFIS" Private Home in Confinement— 961 **-& Folsoin. Sirs. M. E. Rodger,, Midwife, mlSOin IttJg 1 Private Home in Confinement; ■Y-sy monthly Irregularities cured In one day: no instruments. Ist IiRK, midwire, 1103 Foiscun street mrll 12m W--JKT Ladles— If Irregular. See Mrs. I'o-ti "*-° r and be content at once 110-i Folsoin. mr2 tf ff y? ' Female liiseaaes; Private Home. g^A? MRS. PR NEE. Hie) Eljhtn, Alameda, ttJ*"l'rlvatelliimelnConHnemenl:Sloiithly ■vsne Irrsgularlties cured In 1 day; uolnstrumenu. Slrs.SCllMlPT. Germn midwife. 121 tv 7 SI issiun.lv Se3»"" A " • adles Desiring the services of ■>-*' an sxperleeeed and reliable physician, who makes a sj eclaity of diseases of women, treats sup- pressed monthly periods; no Irstroments used; method scientific : cuaranteelnga cure or no charge for liestu.ei.t: ladies In trouble or suffering trout spy complaint, who value their lives and future health, should rail crwrlte. MRS M. DA VI KB. 1238 Market sr.. Miiii.lv .-.r-.-.r.:; 3.1 Hoar, puis 81. tf . SITUATIONS W.VNTEIJ-FEMALK. THOROUGH BWEDIsn COOK WANTS A PLACE I 10 country, 835 to $10; first-class hotel cook (German): 2 German girls want housework; 2 first- class hotel waitresses want work. Fcr particulars apply MISS PLU.NKETT, 424 Butter st: tele phone 5472. ap 8 2t LADY WOULD LIKE TWO GENTS TO ROOM J and board: home cooking; 84 per week for room and hoard. 831 B Natoma st. aplo 2c* GERMAN GIRL WANTS POSITION IN PHl- va;.- family to do cooking or light housework. Adaress or call Santa Rota Hotel, cor. Polk and Fell sta. __? D 2t* SITUATION WANTED BY YOUNG GIRiTtO DO second work or assist In private family. Call at 117 Seventh si., room 4. aplo 2t* MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN WANTS WORK IN snail restaurant or boarding-house: will work by the day. Apply or address M. U., 317 bird st., room 17 ■ - aplO 21* ynl'M! V OMAN WISHES WORK By THE X day: washlag, ironing and cleaning. Call or ad- dress Call Branch I IB c. IB Ninth st. aplo GOOD WOMAN WANTS SITUATION IN AN American family; good plain cook; no washing. Call 423 Sixth st. \ aplO 2t« GERMAN GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK and plain cooking, soin a Valencia St. aplO 2t* STEADY RELIABLE SCANDINAVIAN WANTS work of any kind: can drlvo and cars for horses. Address C. F.. box 116, Call Branch • V OUNG ill El. 18 YEARS OLD WISHES TO GET I situation in small private ramlly to do house- work. Call at 673 Howard St. . • RF.SSMAKING-LADIES' SUITS $2 60 FOE A short time; tint-elan wcrk._42lß .vatoma st. • COMPETENT WAITRESS WISHES SITUATION to do upstairs work and waiting; good rarer. ence. 211 Mini a st. -. • SITUATION WANTED TO DO UPSTAIRS work and waiting, or take care of children. Address O. X.. box 148. Call Branch Office. • • Fill LADY, FIRST-CLASS DRESSMAKER. wants situation as chambermaid for widow; city or country: speaks some English: reference, Ad- dress K. S.. box 9. this offlee. 1 POSITION WANTED BY A YOUNG LADY AS I governess for smalt children. Address 109 Tenth st • T.M RST-CLASS- COOK-CITY OR COUNTRY, 1 MenloParkorban Mateo. 413 Minna St., near Fifth. . » COMPETENT WOMAN WANTS WORK BY THE day to do washing. Ironing or cleaning. Apply 1331 Minna st. V^ • OUNG LADY WANTS POSITION AS COM- I panlon for an elderly lady. Address 109 Tenth.* \\ IDOWWITH DAUGHTER 14 WOULD LIKE *' a situation In country hotol or ranch: danrhter assist la work. Address M. J. 11.. 1121 Chestnut St., Aiameua. , ■ ap9 3t* L'IRST-CLASS LAUNDRESS WANTS 2 DAYS* r work In the week. 6 Oak at. - . ap9 31* SWEDISH GIRL. FIRST-CLASS COOK. WANTB situation In private family. Call at 748 Mission street. ap9 at* WANTED— BT A MIDDLE-AGED LADY. I'OSI- " tlon as housekeeper for au aged couple; (■<■::;!- -try preferred. MRS. 8 . 37Lfr Fourth st. ap9 3t» YOUNG LADY WISHES SITUATION A3 L waitress either for restaurant of coffee-house. Call or address 51 Shipley st. downstairs, opl) 3t» DRESSMAKER WISHES A FEW MURE: EN. gageinents by the day. Address Sewing, 5 Mer- rllt at., bet. Seventeenth and Eighteenth, above Douglass. ■ ap» 3c* ESPECTABLK GERMAN GIRL OF 18 WISHES Ik. to do upstairs work and take care or children; can also do light housework. 728 Broadway, near ' Stockton, room 6. In the rear. ap9 3t* SITUATION WANTED AS COOK OR LAUN. dress; city or cdnutry. 322 Minna st- near Fourth: call Monday. - apg 31* GERMAN WOMAN WANTS CONFINEMENT _ cases. Apply 356 Third st: reference glven.9 3* ENGLISH WOMAN WANTS OFFICE WORK OR 'J any place of trust; reference. 412 Minna st. bet. Fifth and Sixth. ■■ ■ ap9 88* -\roUNG~ WOMAN WANTS SITUATION — NA- X tlonallty Scotch; Is good cook, baker and laun- dress: or housework: references. Call or address, Monday. 1324 Mission st apll 21* DRESSMAKER OF EXPERIENCE IN CUTTING, fitting and draping will accept a row more en- gagements in families: $150 per day; references. Apply 1516 Eddy st -»-,.— - ap9 2t* LiRENCH DRESSMAKER. GOOD FITTER, I would like few more engagements In private families. Address E. W.. box 169, Call Branch.9 2* ERMAN LADY WISHES POSITION IN RE. ' r fined ramlly or hotel to do ehamberwork: Is also first-class ironer. Apply New Atlantic Hotel, room 11. 207 Montgomery aye. . ap9 2t* MIDDLB-AOE.'i GERMAN LADY WISHES position as first-class nurse to take care of a baby; can also do sewing and Ironing thoroughly. Apply New Atlantic Hotel, room 11, 207 Mont- gomery aye. ap9 2t» MIDDLE-AGED GERMAN LADY AND DAUGH- t- r wish position In hotel or Institution: can do first class work together In laundry of either of above Institutions. Apply New Atlantic Hotel, room 73. 207 Montgomery avo. - ■ - ap9 3t» TWO YOUNG CATHOLIC GIRLS WISH BlTU- ations to do housework or mind children. - Ap- ply or address 1318 Florida. . - - -. ap9 3t» GIEUMAN GIRL WISHES SITUATION TO DO ■ general housework :■ German family preferred. Inquire Bakery, 832 Pacific at . . apB st* . SITUATIONS IYANTKII-tOSTIN't'KD. WOMAN WISHES WORK* BY THE DAY. '¥ washing and ironing. Add. 1638 Mission. 9 2c« OMAN WANTS POSITION AS WORKING " housekeeper or cook for men: ranch, camp or small hotel. Address W. W., box 139, Call Branch Oflice. . . apB 3c* Y'll'Sl GIRL WISHES A SITUATION TO DO A upstairs work and sewing. Call or address 530 Cheacnntst. apB 3t* you NO LADY WANTS POSITION ON LARGE '•I ranch as bookkeeper, stenographer and type- writer: best cf references. Address M. Cf., box 109. Cult Branch Onhce. ap7 41* DRESSMAKER. GOOD CUTTER AND FITTER. $2 per day. Address box 20, C3U Golden Gate avenue. a p7 4t* "V Ol'* | (l MILLINER, LATELY FROM FRANCE' X wishes a situation; wages no object. Address Slaison de rupera. 419 Fcnrtcentli St.. Oakland. 0 7e DRESSMAKER, FIRST-CLASS CUTTER AND XJ fitter, would like some more engagements; 83 60 per day; a perfect fit guaranteed. 1028V4 E.isom st. ■ ■ - ■ ■ aii66t* SITUATION'S WANTED-JIALE. I*TIIATT(yNS*~W^rNTEir*T^ nIiMBEr" OP coachmen, gardeners, carpenters, cooks, wait- ers, hotel waiters and waitresses: also first-lass servants, can be round by leaving orders with J. F. CROSETT a CO.. 312 Sutter st an.l 828 Sacra- mento^^ : ap«> 7t PC. GERMAN COOK CLUB FURNISHES COM- . petent cooks In all branches. 1029 Market. 1 1 tf STEADY YOUNG SWEDE,) WANTS SIT- O vation to do housework and ehamberwork: wait on table in private place or hotel. Address c. H., 823 Howard St.. between Fourth and Huh, top floor aplO 3t» TRONG HOT (17) wants to LKAItN black. O smith or other kind trade. 446 Minna. aplO 2t« yOUNG GERMAN JUST ARRIVED, PRAC- I ttcal watchmaker and jswreler. 7 years' experi- ence, wants situation. Call or address 1300 Mar- ketst. ■ ap93t» \.\ ANTED— BOOKKEEPER AND SECRETARY "of corporation, l-o.vliigtl years' experience, de- sires position of trust: references and lion. l. Ad- ujess L. A. s., box 117. Call Branch Ogee. a 9 of. SITUATION WANTED IN PRIVATE FAMILY 0 as coachman; very hae-ls; can paint carriages and carpenter work. Address J. 31. 11., 62 Second St.. room 22. ~~- ap9 3t» It 'ANTED— SITUATION BY MIDDLE AGED " man to do errands round hotel: Is Al man: sober and reliable; wcui.i help la kit. hen; good references. Address J. A. It.. 1015 Jackson st.9 3t« YfLDERLY MAN. SOBER AND RELIABLE. DE- LJ sires work cleaning offices or stores, and do light work around place: wages s-4 a week. Address E. P.. box 9. this office np9 lit* r;OOD -ROUND BLACKSMITH AND CAN *.1 do woodwork wants a Job; country preferred oratainill: can run and take care of engine also. JOSEPH WALLISEN. Berkeley. Cal. apO 3t MAN AND WIFE (GERMAN). NO CHILDREN. want situation 011 vineyard; man can drive and care lor horses and understands cellar work per- fectly; wife to no housework. Address HART- MaN. 331 Jessie st. ap9 3t* \\' ANTED— STRICTLY SOBER YOUNG MAR- " rled man wishes position In wholesale hardware store or si, -store; best of references. Address B. T.. 719 California St. apgßt* BOY, 18 YEARS OF AGE, DESIRES WoRK OF 1> any kind, or would like to learn a trade. Call or address 737*/, Vaiiejo st ap9 3t* MAN AND WIFE (GERMAN) WOULD LIKE TO have a situation In hotel or private family: city or councry. Address Hotel, hex 152. Call Branch Office. -. ap9 3t* Y°CNG GERMAN AND WIFE, NO CHILDREN* -I desire situations In a private family: eltv or country: man understands the care of horses, bug- gles, garden and general work: wife good cook, laundress or housework: good references. Address T. W., 60 Third st, room & a|,9 lit* ERSIAN WISHES SITUATION AS MAN VI abuuc place; take care of garden, horses, cows, chickens; good references. Address German, box 152. Call Branch Office. ■ ' sp9 3t* Ay ANTED-SITUA'IION FOR A FRIEND; CITY " or country; country preferred: some light work; a home more than high wages; he li an elderly man ; sober, honest and Intelligent: also an excellent teacher of bookkeeping and would be willing to teach children In the evenings; I will recommend him highly In every respect, Call or address J. F. RENAULT. 128 Ninth st ap9 2t» ANTED — POSITION AS HEAD SAWYER* '* foreman or superintendent of a sawmill; best of references. Inquire F. HILL. 55 Shipley. 9 2t« KESPECTABLE AND RELIABLE S(7u>7g MAN t not afraid or work wants situation in any ca- pacity. Address A. I. . box 41. this offlee. apB7t» V'CU.NG BUTCHER. GOOD CUTTER, ANTS A 1 situation In city or country. a. Call Office. lano. apg 4t /'ODD. HONEST BOY, AGED 15. RESIDING »3 with his parents, wishes work of any kind. Ad- dress W. ANNAN, IS Stevenson :.ve. apB 3t* UELIAI'.I.E AND COMPEIKNT BUSINESS It man, with 10 years* experience as salesman and bookkeeper in general lines of merchandise, desires a position; last 0 years with same house. Address P.. bug 117, Call Branch office. apg 3t* riO BUSINESS MKN-IF YOU DO NOT RE- -1 quire a permanent bookkeeper yon can have all commercial work carefully and promptly attended to by first-class bookkeeper, with highest reference : lowest rate Address SI. . P. O. box 2151. ap67c* / 'ARRIAGE-PAI.NTER WANTS WORK IN CITY *' or country : one who can stripe and letter. Ad- dress Fainter. I'ostufflce box 1842, San Fran- cisco^^ mr'-'6l4* 11.H'.1.1: HELP WANTED. V\f ANTED-WAITRESS AND PARLOR-MAID, " $30: 4 German and Scandinavian secoid girls, $20; 5 hotel wa-.treiass, 320 and $25; 3 chamber- maids, assist waiting. 320. and girls of all national- ities for cooking and housework. In city aud conn. try, at $20. $21 aud $30. J. F. CROSETT & CO.. 312 Sutter st. 1 MOTHER AND DAUGHTER. SSI ALL COUNTRY hotel. ascoo it and waitress. sls: second girl, San Mateo, $35 see lady here: 2 cooks, $30 and $35 : c. ok and second girl, same home. Memo Park. 3 in fam- ily. $2.1 and $20: cook and second girl, same house, $..0 and $20, Hernial, preferred; 2 uurseglrls, 820 and $15; cook, Alameda, $25: nurse and seam- stress, $-5; chambermaid and seamstress, $25; housework girl, Oakland, $25: Alameda. $25: Sac- ramento, 838: 10 housework girls, city, $20. $25 and $:0: 6 young girls assist, $12 and $15. Apply MISS 11 1.1.1 N. 105 Stockton at. rocui 2. 1 / MIOK. BELVEDERE. 3 IN FAMILY. $25; WO- V man with a child. $15 to $20: lauudress. $30; Swedish coot, $.10: young girl as companion, country, $13. Apply SIRS. CLLLEN. 105 Stockton St.. room 2. « 1 t\ ANTED— 2 GERMAN COOKS. $35 AND $30; " waitress and parlormaid, country. $25: 2 Ger- man second girls, $20-. girls for Tulare $25. Belve- dere *:5; Swedish cook, $35: bonsework girls of any nationality. LEON A n PRE. 320 Sutter St. 1 ASSISTANT HOUSEKEEPER NOT OVER 30 " years old, for school, 825 per month: chamber, maid, country. *20; 5 walireesos, uitfercnt country hotels, $25 and $20: cook for boarding house, $35, and girls for housework. K. T. WARD 4 CO., 010 Clay st. apt) 2. \» ANTED -WAITRESS, COUNTRY HOTEL. " $.0: chambermaid, assist wait. $20; ranch cook, $25. free fare; German cook and second girl, $25 an.l $20: 2 Fraicb second girls, ¥20 each; girls for housework. Graugevllle, Healdsburg, Cloverdale and other country towns. $25 and $20; woman with a child on ranch, $18 Apply C. R. HANSEN a CO.. lIP Geary st a p9 2t WAITRESS FOR HOTEL, COUNTRY. $20. EAST I' place; 60 good conks, second girls, waitresses and housework girls for city and country; wages $18 to $30. Apply SUSS PLUNUETI. 421 Sutter street. ap9 2t VY T ANTED— SMALL WASH. $30; Ir " housework girls and cook. $25: 20 girls f>- riousework, $20; (i girls for light work, $15; cham herinani and wait, country, $20: housework girl San Rafael, 830; Fairfield, $20: Alameda, $20 I'D 'LI I' REASON (manager). 208 Powell st. spa 2t WANTED —COOKS, CHAMBERMAIDS AND " gins tor housework; city and country: best wages. SIRS H1R1), 705 Tolk St. 1 LV AN TED-COOKS, CHAMBERMAIDS. WAIT- " resses, for city and country: housework girls. city, wages $20 and $25; girl or middle-aged woman, light work, can sleep borne. Apply 2.: ! '.., Taylor at., MRS. STEWART .*. CO. • U' ANTED— ASSIST ANT BOOKKEEPER COUN-. " try hotel; chambermaid for city. $20: cook and husband to act as porter, $40. HOTEL GA- ZE 111:. 420 Kearny at. 1 EXPERIENCED SEWER ON LADIES' AND children's wear. 848 Market St. aplOlf 1\ ANT i li '■ vi NO GIRL FOR SMALL RES- '■ tanrant. 211 Sixth st apio:>t« p IRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK AN], girl VI to care for children and assist In sewing. Ap. ply at 312 Post SL apii) 3t.« I • OOD PANTS OPERATOR: ALSO FINISHERS; '* good wages 1086 Howard st. aplo 3t* fsTKAT GERMAN GIRL FOR UPSTAIRS WORK XV and waiting on table; 9 to 12 a. m , a to 8 r. it. ISI7 Jackson st. aplO 2t* i- l. Oil COOK: TO UNDERSTAND GERMAN ' I cooking and do plain washing. Call at 2409 D.'vls i.l. st bet. 9 and 12 a. it. aplO 2t* CiiMl'i.TENi' ENGLISH LADT ACCUSTOSIED to bar and hotel business. Inquire 704 Howard St., nptstalrs, between 7 and Br.s. * YOUNO GIRL FUR GENERAL HOUSEWORK- -1 small family. Csil 10 to 12. 1703 Buchanan. * IpXPI'.RIKNCED HAND TO WORK ON PAGING- -i machine. J. LEAKY. 402 Sansnme st. • TAILORESS ON CUSiOJI COATS. 4US>/« SIXTH slroet. • V'OUN'O GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK- -1 cooking, no washinj; wages $30. Call after 10 a. M.. 2s Webster, liolow Ilalght • VO U N MIL TO ASSIS* AT HOUSEWORK." 1049 a Market s".. room l 7 • PERSIAN GIRL Kill! GENERALHOUSEWORK; si 3in family. 1904 Sutter st. •_ GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK AND COOKING. 943 V I Howard st. _^^ • V OUN'G GIRL FOR LIGHT HOUSEWORK. 123 -a Howard st - • I~ RON RSAT a bis Ten" LAUNDRY, SW. COR. Dolores and Twenty-ninth. * . / ' COD TAILORESS ON COATS, 622 CLAY ST., 1 I rooms 3 an.l 4. • GEI.M IN GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK and cooking. 1116 O'Farrell at.. 9t012 a. is. « YOrJUil LADY AS ASSISTANT SIUSIC- X teacher and one to learn to teach. OOli i a Mar. ket st. » W ANTED— GIRL FOR SECOND WORK AND »' waiting. 1307 Hydost. » It* ANTED— YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN GEN- "' eral housework; no experience needed, German preferred, 548 Minna St. * . EXPERIENCED TAILORESS ON CUSTOM clothes; wages no object. 986 Folsoin st. - • WANTED-YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN general housework. 1217 Webster st * 4 SALESLADIES. APPLY BET. 8 AND 3, 235 Kearny St., room 4. . * . «V ANTED— YOUNG GERMAN GIRL for LIGHT " housework. 1828 Sinter st • \\l ANTED FOR SMALL FAMILY TO *' assist In general housework. - 2305 Succor st. • CSOOD FINISHERS ON CUSTOM » COATS- k. steady work. la*/j Russ st • GIRL TO WAIT AT TABLE AND ASSIST with ehamberwork. I Polk $1 - -* . ■ PROTESTANT WOSIAN FOR GENERAL HoTj*SlT- A work. . 3509 Howard sL aplo st» EXPERIENCED APPRENTICE ON PANTS; paid while learning, 455 Minna st. ■ ap9 3t* APPRENTICE TO LKAKN DRESSMNaTkINCL ■f V 321 Leavenworth st - - . - . a p9 88* PPKENTICE TO LEARN MILLINERY. MRS. HARVEY, 323 Noe St.. near Market. ap9 3t» EXPERIENCED MACHINE OPERATORS ON J straw hats. 697 Slission st ap9 3t* OUNG GIRL TO ASSIST IN LIGHT HOUSE* work. Apply 203 Francisco st ■- , ap9 3t» ; ' GERMAN AND SCANDINAVIAN GIRLS WANT, ed : chamborwork, 825: housework, $25 to $30 : ' 60 girls tor all kinds of work. 931 HarKot. ap4 7t* HELP WANTED-CONTIXPET). ■ /URL FOR DINING-ROOM WORK. 1610 V* *J lenclast . -- . • ap9 2t* IV ANTED-A NUKSEGIRL TO TAKE CAKE v' of 1 child. Inquire 822 O'Farrell sr. .1118 2__ A TICKET TO THE WORLD'S FAIR AND RE- turn and 1 months' expenses can be earned by any person for few hours' light work at home. Ap- ply DR. HAI.PRUNHR. 850 y.arket st ap9 2* V.V ANTKD-A GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUBE- '* work in family of 4: most be good cook: Ger- man or Protestant preferred; references required. Call In the morning. 2305 Scott St. apri It* EXPERIENCED GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK AND ■La bakery. Call 142 Eleventh st. ap3 tr rjiHE ONLY SHORTHAND INSTITUTE CON- -i ductod by practical reporters: sneed classes tor all systems: day and night: positions furnished. MERRILL COLLEGE. 659 Slarl.et st. llirlS tf ipißsr-CLASS LADY TAILORS BOWHAV. 504 £ Sntter st. , mr 39 tf MALE HELP TV ANT ED. . ANTED-A SCANDINAVIAN COACHMAN. " city, references, $40: American. English or Scotch gardener, $40; Italian or Swiss butter- maker. $30; 3 milkers, $25 and $27 50: farmers, $25: 2 quarrymen, $2-5 a day; stableman, $25 : man and wire, private family, $40 to $45; wood- choppers, redwood, $1 and $1 50 a cord: cboremi-a, $15 and $20: shingle-packer: cooks, waiters, dish- washers and others. Apply to J. F. CROSETT A CO.. 628 Sacramento st 1 llf AITERS. SPRING. RESORTS AND COUNTRY " hotels. $30 and $35: head cook, resort. $75: second conk, railroad ca ting-bouse. $50: 2 lunch- counter men, country, $40. c. R. HANSEN 4: CO.. 110 Geary st. 1 1 All RAILROAD LABORERS, TEAMSTERS ■lot/ and tunnel men wanted rqr long job; regular wages and free far*. Apply to C. It. HANSEN A CO., 110 Geary st. 1_ SECOND COOK. COUNTRY HOTEL. $50: 2 lunch-counter men. country hotel, $40: all- round laundrymau for an institution, $40 and found; machinist and blacksmith, conn- try sawmill, married man, $2 50 a iv: tireman who has had some experience in Eastern sawmills. $40: rarmer and wife. $'.(H ranch teamsters. $26 and found; 10 Scandinavians or Germans to work In the woods, $30: milker. $25; wnodcltoppers for Santa Crux County, tools fur- nished railroad laborers, north aud south. C. R. HANSEN A CO.. 110 Geary st. p.n Railroad teamsters, frke FARE: s') «JU woodchoppers. 4-toot cotton, willow, red and pine wood. $1 50 por cord. Santa Cruz. 1-titto and Sonoma counties; 15 farmers ami vineyard ban. 3-0 and $311; 3 ranch teamsters. $20: 2 stablemen $30: Herman cboreman. private family. 820. R. T WARD ,V CO. 608 and 610 Cay sc. ap9 2C OS SCRAPER TEAMSTERS FOR A LARGE CA- e-O ual, company work, 1 year's Job. $28; man and wife for a small ranch. K. T. WARD * CO., 60S and 610 Clay st np'j 2t SECOND HOTEL COOK. $60; SHORT -ORDER s cook, $1)5; 4 boarding-house cooks, $10 and $50; 5 hotel waiters. »26 and $30; 3 dishwashers. $-0. R. T. WARD a CO.. 808 and 610 (lay st. 1) 2t \\- ANTED-SECOND COOK FOR HO I EL. $35: " second cook, French, $45: man to car.- of garden anil horses, $35: gardener for Jobbing, $35: man to take ere of 6 horses and chores, Sonoma County, $.-5; 2 men to plow on a ranch, etc.. at LEON ANDRE'S. 320 .'utter St. n|>9 2t VY r ANTED— BUT I .MAKER FOR A SMALL " dairy, $15 a mo; th an.l found, steady employ- ment an. i Ai j. ace: German or Scandinavian man about place and wife. $40 and found, see employer In city: farmers, milkers, laborers, cooks, waiters and others, at W. D. EWER « CO.'S, 628 Clay. 9 2t YY' ANTED— YOUNG -MAN FOR GROCERY AND '* bar, man for office and outside work, 8 team- sters and 4 laborers, cooks, waiters and others. MORGAN, 238 Kearny at. - . Y\' ANTED— HEAD WAITER FOR COUNTRY, " $35 : cook. &75 ; second cook, $40: dishwasher, $25 ; foreman for laundry. $50: waiter for city, $35. HOTEL GAZEITE, 420 Kearny st 1_ ASTER BAKERS' ASSOCIATION. a* l ATTENTION! All master bakers or Sao Franclseo are Invited to attend a special meeting to be held at Vereln Kin- tracht Hall. Hid Post St., Wednesday. April 12. 1893, at 2 p.m. By order of lb* committee. aplO 2t* (DJ 1 A WEEK-YOUNG MAN TO MAKE HIM" ttpi itself us-fni: experience not needed. 1118 Markec sl. room 1. aplO OC* STRONG PACKER KIR A FACTORY; STEADY aT) work: reiereuces required. Address A. H., box 76. this office. aplo 21* SHOEMAKER FOR REPAIRING. 502 PACIFIC street - - .- aplO 21* GOOD SECOND COOK AND DISHWASHER. ___Uay District Track. aplu 2t PRESSERS ON READY-MADE SHOP COATS. 958 Polaoin St.. bet Fifth and Sixth. • VI' AN TED— A TYPESETTER. 47 THIRD ST. \\ ANTED— A CLERK FOR GROCERY. 2807 '* Mission st * ■ W ANTED— APPRENTICES AND FINISHERS '* for tailoring; r.-a ry-mao • work. 21 Harriet st • ANTED— BUTCHER: YOUNO MAN. COR. *' Turk and Pierce sts. *_ BOY WHO HAS HAD SOME EXPERIENCE IN painting. sio Howard st c • IKONKRS AT PARISIEN LAUNDRY, SW. COR, Dolores and Twenty-ninth sts. * YY' .'.ITER AT 710 FOURTH ST., COR. BERRY. OB COSIPHSITOR. GOODMAN, LEVISON * CO.. 518 Clay st « GOOD RESTAURANT CHIEF COOK AND waiter. After 8. 10 Sacramento st • » U. ALTERS. BAY DISTRICT TRACK. . OY TO HELP IN COFFEE-SAIOON. 39 MAR- ket st. • L'lll: s.M.-l-,..V FOR TAILOR-SHOP. 367** L> N.-itoniast.. oft Fifth. ~_: • It ANTED— 3SO MEN K)R 10c SINGLE ROOMS, '* 15c. 26c: clean eat in city. 634 Sacramento. 7* QHOEMAKER-SHOP FOR SALE CHEAP THIS A-/ month owing to departure for tho East: good place M > Herman. Address W. l. WAINI'H. 1007 J st.. Sacramento. _____• YY' ANTED — PARTNER TO TAKE FULL *' charge of a first-class saloon: the owner has other business that takes up his time; this Is a good chance for the right man. as part of th* money can be paid out of the business, 1217 Mar- ket st. * EASIKN AND GREEN HANDS FOR 311 PACI- flc St., Shipping Agency. ap9 7c* VI ANTED — MEN ON HANDSEWED AND " Goodyear turns: also on Louis XV heels; first- class wages guaranteed to good men. Jones 4 OLANVILLE.2S to 31 Jessie St. ap3 tf YY' ANTED— STRONG ABLE-BODIED MEN TO •' go fishing to the South Sea Islands. Apply 227 Jackson s'.. shipping agent, near Front ap9 7t» MEN WANTED AT THE SONOMA YVINE~CEL- Isr. 618 Jackson s:.. cor. Slontgomery aye.; free lunch all day and night. MEs. A GEM El TEH. proprietress. ap9 _» YY' ANTED— GOOD TENOR AND GOOD BASS " singer for Suudavs: salary about $25 a month. Address Tenor, box 97. Call Branch. ap9 3t* O STRONG BOYS FOR A SHIP. APPLY 228 ii Paclflcst. • ap9 3t* BARBERS-COUNTRY; GOOD-PAYING Ml .il 7 " no rent: large tobacco and laundry trade; to sell or exchange. Address B. E., box 146, Call Branch Place. ■ ap9 2t* OEASIEN FOR DEEP-WATER SHIPS. 328 0 l'acltic st - apB 7t* YY' ANTED-YOUNG MAN IN HOLES v.v house, who understands shorthand and Rem. Inaton typewriter. Address, stating age and salary expected, A. B. c, box 62. this office. apS 3t* BARBER-SHOP IN THE COUNTRY, HAVING frultstore and tobacco-stand connected, for sale; cheap. Apply Journeymen Barbers' Union, 112 i-i Eddy st apS 7t« DRUG CLERK-BARE CHANCE FOR A -MAN with 81UU0. Address A. P... 929 Jackson. 8 31* 1.-EST 15-CENT MEAL. Soup FREE: WEEKLY » ' tickets $2 50. 1191 and 1193 Market st. «p8 lm HOUND TO WAKE YOU-R. 11. WKNZEL'S l> electrical alarm clock. 607 Slontgomery. a 7 6m CEAMEN. GREEN HANDS: CARPENTER AND 0 blacksmith for steamer. 634 Washington. 7 7t* BARBER. CHEAP TH JS~ ;~ OP Pi}"" sice carhouse. 303 Brodorlck. nr. Oak. ________ FIRST-CLASS LADY TAILOR. A. l. BOW- T HAY'S. 501 Sutter SL aps tf PATENTS-PENSIONS QUICKLY PROCURED by an experienced, reliable attorney: advice free. D. P. BOWSIAN. 873 Msrtetst aps Hm Ai.LE SEAMEN WANTED FOR DEEP WATER, Apply 313 Pacific st mr 4 tt MEN WANTED AT THE PEOPLE'S HOUSE, 856 Howard st. to take lodgings: 10c. 15c aud 25c night; everything new: single rooms. mrli lm* GEN IS FOR THE GREATEST AND LATEST -TV story. "The story of our Postoffice." Call ea BROWN. 213 Sansome St., 9 to 13. mrl 1 It YEW AND SECOND-HAND SHOES FOR SALS Xv at low prices; tho old stand. 254 Eighth. 11 Ira YY AN TED-LA AND SLECHANICS TO " know that Ed Rolkln, Re. House, proprietor has opened Denver House, 217 Third st: 150 large rooms: 25 ets. peruigiit: $1 to $3 per week. 1027 "Jest IN city-single p.oosis, 15, 20 AND 25 > > cents per night. $1. $1 25 and $1 59 per week. Pacific House, Commercial and __________t7 3m [TREK COFFEE AND ROLLS TO LODGERS, A Home lodging-house (new bouss), 701 Sansome st: single rooms 2uc to 81 night, $ I to $3 week. 13 tt lflii (iCil! MEN WANTED TO LOAN MONEY IVIf.UUU on all articles at low rates ; sonar* dealing. UNCLE JACOBS. 613 Pacific st aultr 1 err- MEN WANTED TO TAKE LODGING: X li) finest bouse In the city: 10c, 150 and 23c par nlgbt. 624 Washington st. auIOCC a WEEK'S NEWS FOR 6CENTS-THE WEEKLY /a Cam. In wrapper, rosdr 'or mailing. AGENTS WANTED. OTR.CTI.Y RELIABLE MEN AS AGENTB*FOR O our magazine CHARLES SCRIBNEE'S SONS, Crocker bunding, post and Market sts. aps 6m AGENTS WANTED IN EVERY CITY AND county ot each State and Territory or th* United states to sell by subscription th* "Statis- tician and Economist" of 1S!):I, which will shortly Issue from tlie press, revised, enlarged and contain- ing more new matter on more different subjects, brought down to a later date than any previously Issued, The "Statistician" is now In its seven- teenth year or publication, and is known and has more or less circulation In every country of the civ- ilized world. To experienced agents, and no others nee. l apply, the best territory not taken will be given and the best commissions offered. For particulars address the understgeed, giving experience and references. Do not call; no time for Interviews. I- P. Slo CARTY. 814 California st. S. F.. Cal. mr!9 lm CHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA - THB elgbt-pags WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address In the United States or Canada on* year for $1 35, postage free. "".'-•< _ ' HOUSES At ANTED. '■ ' I ■■■*.. eVV VV ANTED-FUP.NISHED HOUSE OR COTTAGE " by responsible party: willing to pay small rent- B. w.. box 9, this ■ nice. apB St* KOOMS WANTED. VEAT 'ROOM IN EXCHANGE FOR PIANO La lessons. Address Neat, box 118, Call Branch, Office. Api) 'Jt* _^_ M ANTED M IRI 1.1.1. a tors. I I HOT POWER SCROLL SAW. IT II LATHS £2 attachment* preferred. 219 Ninth St. anil 'It* _ ' " A I'TOliN l.ls-Al LAW. ADVICE 1 iii.i: on divorce" LAWS. PRO- bate, Insolvency, collections, damages. Hens. etc. O. W. H OWE, att'y. 850 Mat, cor. stucktn.S tf VV W DAVIDSON, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. 429. - H . California St., rooms 14-15; advlea free, . diet KA CROiUEUi - AXTbILNEY-Af-"LAW, it*' XV. Clay ii. .::.-'-,.-,.- -juHtv'y - - PERSONALS. . DAISY— I WILL FORGIVE 1 OU; CuSlli HOSIE, • CHARLEY. JAPANESE DOG 3 (ti MONTHS AND 1 year) for sale. 446 Minna st. * 1 C/Y SECOND-HAND FRENCH AND GERSIAN J •>\' plate mirrors In ail slzssand at half the prlc-iof now ou-'s: all are neatly framed: suitable for bar-, dressmakers, mantels, etc. - J. NO.'NAN, 1017 to 1033 Mission St., above Sixth. aplO tf A COMPLETE STOCK. IN ALL SIZES. OF SEC- on l-h.-.ii'i bars, etc , In redwood. Spanish cedar and walnut can be seen at my premises: they are at good as new except the price: call ail see then. J. NOONAN. 1017-102.1 Mission, above Sixth. 10 tt ( CONTENTS OF 3 LARGE ROOSI iNli-lioi ■ - . S -' can be hal in small lots to Suit purchaser; car- pets, bed sets, parlor sets, mattresses, etc; : will - ill for cash or easy payments. J. NOONA.N, 1017 to 10 -3 Mission St.. above sixth. anion HENRI RSIIDT. SANITARY PLtJalßl '1 and gasntter: jobbing, 623 Golden Gate. Tele- phone -2368. .14 ;lin BUY YOUR RUBBER HOSE FOR NEX T SUM* 1> mer fromFRANKMcALLISIER.24 Beale.B lm PROF. 11. P.LOOSIIIART. 908 MARKF. I'ST.. SAN Francisco, lias a positive cure for cancer, scrof- nta. sypblTs: agents wanted. ap4 lm ■» I ISS MAGGIE LEARY— MILLINERY: SIOURN- HL Ing goods constantly on hand. lis BlxUl 5 lm PROF. I. D. I'D OIBILLO- 1 EBSONS ON WAN' doiin, maud guitar. Studio 318 Geary. .if. 1 111 7^ A E. SNOOK. PLUMBERS. ROOFERS. ' T • steam and gas fitters. Telephone No. 1727 ii 10 Sacramento st . near Kearny. n_l43m TURKEY AM) CHICKEN DINNER. SUNDAY** I Willi wlue, 26 ceuts. Dining Parlors, lion , Suiter St. mrl 2 lm U' lIV PAY RENT FOR FURNISHED HOUSE ' ' when by paying same anion monthly forayaar you own your luruitnre? CHICAGO CLUCK Co.. "liberal house furnishers." 1622-1628 Slar.et.a4 3in BANGS CUT CURLED: HAIR DRESSED. 25c La Veil:.- Bazaar. 1170 Market st . over 4 tf SINGER Ml-: MACHINE: IMPROVED; .It. 0 feet: worth $40: fog 86. __________ apt I>RIVATE DETECTIVE-ALL BUSINESS CON- fldential. BEAUNLICH. '.411 Muntg.. r, ll.apl tf \'OIJ CAN BUY AT CASH PRICES, ON EASY 1 Installments, at M.FRIEDMAN * CO.'S, 334, 238. 230 and 306 Stockton sc. and 237 Post St.. fur. niture, carpets, rugs, lace curtains, blankets, spreads, pictures, mirrors, stoves, etc. also a lull line of dress goods, silks, cloaks, etc; folding-beds a specialty: the largest anil most complete Install- ment honse on the coast; ope;;. evenings, ap! tf It r OOD AND IVORY TURNING-WORK WAR- " ranted. CARL F. HASS, 43 Fremont. 81 la TAIIOB KIDNEY CURE NEVER FAILS Tl> cure: put up In capsnles, 623 Market st. mrSOtf ADVICE FREE ON DIVORCE LAWS. PROBATE- insolvency, collectious, damages, lions, etc. <:. W. HOWE, att'y.. 850 -Market ,c or. Stuccilon. inrglf HIGHEST PRICE PAID FOR CAST-OFF CLOTH - Ing. books, novels: send postal. 247 Fourth st tf 1 OVE-MAKINU SECRET— r CAN WIN A3 1 . many lovers as you want lr you use this secret; $1 a Louie. Sold by J. it. McTIEK, 248 Third st . San Fianclsce. Cat - apt lin HARD TIMES MEAN CLOSE PRICES; IF II going housekeeping par me a visit and I will save you from $15 to $100 on an outfit: I carry a larger stock than any two scores Iv this city -. fur- niture, carpets, linoleum, oilcloth, bedding, mir- rors, stoves, etc: new or second ban. C.v.i s; ten. lowest prices. J. BOON AN, 1017, 10 1 9, 1021, 1023 Mission sc, above Sixth, open even- ing*^ T.i.-.. in r 10 tf RAZORS, SCISSORS, ETC. GROUND AND POL it ■she.'. 23 Montgomery aye mr 23 tf J p. Mcelroy, ATTURNEY-AT-LAW, tliZ .moved fm. Oakland to 91Chronlclobldg.inl2 6in U' INDOW SHADES MANUFACTURED*!*") OR '' der by WILLIAM I'll UN. 1195 Market 24ct AT. BRILLIANT, '.'O9 MASON ST. SELLS . dress goods, cloaks, curtains, carpets, furui- ture, rugs: small weokiy payments; ope-, evenings. BUTTON-HOLE AND PLEATING FACTORY, formerly 18 O'Farrell, moved to 724 ' a, MitlS;' HOUGUT— SEND TOUR OLD BOLD * SILVErj I) by mall to the old reliable house of COLEMAN, 41 Third st, S.F. ; will scud by return mall thscasa: If amount not satlsractorv will return go.l.. l. rar3l:f HIGHEST PRICE PAID FORL~AST"o. CLOril- Big, gold jewelry books. KLEIN, lgj six.a. \| ACHINE WHITEWASH CONTRACTS TAK- -l'l en: machines for sale. _______ mrl7 ly YEW YORK DECORATING COSIPANY OFFERS XV to tint rooms f ruin $3 up; estimates rurnisbet 011 house, signs, fresco painting. 120 Taylorst 14 6 1 n OLDING BEDS-EXAMINE OUR NO. 2003 A mlrrois. with large plate 18x40: walnut, oak, cherry and 16th century: cash price elsewhere $50. ourhnsullment price reduced to $10: country orders promptly attended to. 51. FRIEDMAN a Co., 324, 228. 230 and 308 Stockton st and 217 Post If IK YOU SUFFER WITH CANCER. ECZEMA, syphilis or scrofula send nanio and address to I*. O. box 305, Oakland. Cal.: It will pay yon. re 16 tf I ADIES* CALLING-CARDS ARTISTICALLY -t printed: low prices. BOYLE, 534 Commercial. _ WEEK'S NEWS FOR 5 CENTS— WEEKLY .a Cal-i, In wrapper, ready for mailing. DKESSSIAKEILS. ■VEAT SPRING SUITS: MADe" REASOXaTSiTe" X> MRS. E. M. QUIVERS. 633 Geary st apl3:n STYLISH SUITS FROM $5 UP; COUNTRY OR. ders promptly filled. 1157 Market. m2B 3ni 'REX— I MONTH'S INSTRUCTION IN DRESS* 1 cutting and making: scientific ladles' tailor sys- tem,; suits. $3 50 up, 461 Natoma. nr. 6th. mr23 :im TAILOR SYSTEM TAUGHT: SUITS $5 UP; FIT guaranteed ; 115 Kearuy St. SIISSOILLIGAN. 3m TlO THE LADIES-DRESSSIAKING SCailOL; I Morse perfect system: cutting, fitting; all branches: patterns '.'sc; linings cut and fir. s)c. JOSEPH STEELE CO., 122 Taylor, R. 14. mrl 2 lv r.'->7 1 ' AKKELL-DRKSSMAKING: CUTTING ""I and Acting a specialty: reasonable. mrlO 3m MISS M.E. KNOTT. DRESSMAKER: SUITS IV 111 latest styles; country orders promptly attended to. 527 Post st. mrl 1 it 111 MISS WELCH— DRESSMAKING: SUITS $3 30 avl up; good work; litgaaranteed. 1430 Mission. I A 1 EST STYLE; PERFECT FITTING SUITS I I very reasonable. 122 Murphy Buildlng.mr9 Cm DRESSMAKING: SUITS, $3 UP; FIT AND good wora guaranteed. 109 Fifth at. rort) 2m FASHIONABLE DRESSSI AX ING -SUITS FROSI* Xs3so up iperfect fit guaranteed .5 18 Jones. inrs ly MRS. R KELTER. 119 STOCKTON ST.: SUITS 83 60 no: stylishly draped : fat guaranteed. 112 .: EDUCATIONAL. HEALD'S Bl'SlNess COLLEGET2i^PChSirST?7 S. F. ; 232 graduates In employment last term; short band, type-writing, bookkeeping, English pen- tuauahlp, etc. : 6 months $75; send for catlgne.33o tt SPANISH TAUGHT BY LADY DAILY. CALL from 1 to 8 p. n. 128 O'Farrell st. mr3l 3m YY' ANT — MANDOLIN. GUITAR, BANJO fT note players for club rehearsals. Professor D. MANSFIELD, artistic perform 3 r, 1705 Market, if II OME SCHOOL FOR BOYS AT LO3 GATOS: " English, Latin and modern languages: $25 to $.10 a month; extensive grounds; excellent table; San Francisco references. Address SIRS. 11. B. VAN HAKLIN'GEN. box 315. Los Gatos. Cat. fe!6 tf SPANISH AND FRENCH THOROUGHLY AND rapidly. Meisterschaft, 122 O'Farrell. niris lm ELOCUTION THOBTrBGHLY TAUGHT. LEO Cooper. Saratoga Hall, 814 Geary st. )al 1 _■ lOLIN. MANDOLIN. 50C PER HOUR. PROF. L MEEK 1. 1038 Howard SL.nr.6th. mrB 3m VIOLIN. MANDOLIN, BANJO, CELLO, 75. PER leasoii. given at pupil's residence, professor FRANCIS. 1033 Howard St. near Sixth. MrS "m GUI I AR, PIANO AND VOCAL LESSONS $3 To * $5 per month. 39 Firth st Ja27 Sin PROF. O. MANSFIELD, TEACHER OF VIOLIN, mandolin, guitar, banjo. 1535 polk st. tet 3m SINGING: VOICE CULTURE. APPLY DAILY 505 Powell St. PROF. J. H. OUILVIK. fel lira PACIFIC BUSINESS COLLEGE 320 POST sr." X life scholarship $75: day and* veniag. __t" MERCANTILE COLLEGE A NORM AL SCHOOL Golden Gato A Van Ness. Day Aeventnts. 13 cf CBOOL CIVIL, MININu, MECHANICAL ELSJ trlcal engineering, surveying, architecture, a* saying: estab. 1804. A. Van der Nalilen. 723 Maricst DENTISTS. S ANY ASYLUM-KEEPEK ENOWS ALL DENIAL gsses are dangerous; by my wonderful secret local application to the gums teeth may be fined or extracted painlessly; thirteen arse prise* for fluosc filling, crownwork, brtdgework and plate*. 1 roc- emmend my denial college that has removed from 1170 Market st to 1 Perth st. cor. Market: yon can Pave good dental work done at my college for one half the price the cheapest dentists charge those wishing me to do the work call at my mala office, 6 O'iarreil st. ; examination at both pliess lies, DR. G. W. LEEK. aulotf d>c- PER SET; To PLEASE OR NO CHARUS- *4P I filling $1; est 50c. DR. PERRY. 8 Mason. tf C'OL'i'ON DENTAL ASSOCIATION, 808 MARK EI ■'St Pit CHARLES W. DECKER. I*B CI BR. H. v iOI'NU- EXTRACTION PAINLESS; XJ plate-work, trldg*-work, teeth without plates, l specialty. 1841 Polk st _^ myitis VO PAIN— EXT R ACTING OF TEETH MADS i-v easy, 50c and $1: artificial teeth from $5. fill- Ing from $1. CKOuSIE Dental Association. ~>) Market st. bet. Third aud Fonrcb. apl'2 tt c*7 A SET FOR TEETH: WARRANTED •IP • good as can be made: filling $1. DR. Sl. M sts, dentist 930 Market sc. .next Baldwin Tb eater. o: let f~~~~~~X I.I'DI.UMHILL, 1443 MARKE7sT"7NaAiI XJ Eleventh; no charge for extracting when pistol ate Bad*; eld plats* made over use aei7i casta Ir»mssp»r sec; extracting 6 Je; gas given. 4- Dr. C. h. WILSON. DENTIST.: 93» MA.us.sr A_st. feet Fifth and Sixth. 000. Sla-sou. ueii.: « WEEK'S NEWS FOS 8 CENTS— TUB WEEKLY - ') Call, la wraoper. readr for mailing. IiIOI.IIUV. ALMISTRTI ENTISB LIFE REVEALED; L.V dies $1. gents $1 50. 313 Mason at mr'.'Alvr MRS. HOTTER, BUSINESS MEDIUM CIRCLES 25 cents, 1 ties. lav ami Frldavs 8 p. sr. sharp? materlaililiig Saturdays 25 cents. 9SI Sllsslon.il lm MRS. NORM AND, TUB WORLD-RENOWNED ivl clairvoyant plauec reader; reads your whole life; gives lucky n timbers; advice In business specu- lation: helps you wltll the lucky magic charm: let- ters answered by mail, $2; lee, $1 and upward- hours. 10 tv 9 r at 11l Geary st , Room 1. fig 12oi MSIE. DR. ANNA THOMAS TELLS ENTIRE ■i'l, life: past, present, future: fee $1. 30 Kearny, tf MME. EXODIUS. CLAIRVOYANT, HAS RE- moved to IUJ3 Mission st : fee 50.-. 0C24 ct SPIRITUALISM. TT-IRST-CLASS YlEliil M ill . INi.s l> A I I.V" ~lt» A a. st to 10 r. M. SIRS, FIX. 33 __ Seventh. 9 2lt* AIRS. DR. ARMOUR LOCATES LOST PROP-" )'• erty, reveals absent friends, foretells lawsuits- full name given or no lee taken. 931 Mark-c st. room -°- . , aps ,7c» MRS. HUTHONY, FORTUNE-TELLER"- LA- dies 2Be. gents 50c- 248 Third st. ape its 1.-IRST-CLASS SITTING BY SlN. .in , a","!!*^ 1 list: test circle Wed. and sat .-v. 142 7th. mrl tt MRS. J. J. WHITNEY. CLAIRVOYANT, TEST* 111 medium and life- reader. 218 Stockcou. ap'Jitt ■^ CLAIRVOYANTS. CLAIRVOYANT: LADIES ONLY; FEE 21 ) Silver at., neat Second. ■ ap9 3t» ME DR. BERGER. CLAIR VoYANT AND FOR. tune-teller of notable abllty, having lately ar- rived from France, Is prepared to receive visitors ac her residence, 128 Perry St., between Third and Fourth : Hours 10 to 9. . _ri6 7t* PABT.VPRSIIIP aNOTICES. '.«" X iHE UNDERSIGNED CONSTITUTE A '• partnership formed April 8, 1893. conducting a saloon In Newark, Alameda Cuuity. No debts will be paid unless contracted by boiu partners. OUZEBIO F. PEREIKA. •P9 Bt* MAT HEOS AVILLA, * .