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The San Francisco call. (San Francisco [Calif.]) 1895-1913, March 28, 1895, Image 10

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn85066387/1895-03-28/ed-1/seq-10/

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10
OAKLAND WILL
MAKE AN EFFORT.
Merchants Anxious About the
Terminus of the Com
peting Road.
WILLIAM BYNON IS DEAD.
Fatal Effect of Simpson's Bul
let—Lambert Located
in Honolulu.
A conviction is growing in the minds of
the terminal committee that unless extra
ordinary efforts are made by the citizens of
Oakland the managers of the San Francisco
and San Joaquin Valley road will accept
the. handsome offer made by San Jose to
have the road pass through that place, and
this city will be left in the cold. Thus far
only a little over $200,000 has been sub
scribed in Oakland, while San Jose has
guaranteed $500,000. Within the last two
dayss76oo has been subscribed as follows:
Robert Kuerzel, $200 ; F. J. Bodle, $200; E.
A. Holman, $200; F. E. Whitney, $200; F. W.
Sawyer, $300; R. E. Bell, $100; George H.
Fogg. $200 ; Carleton & Parker, $200; Charles
= Mau, $200 ; C. G. Dodge, f 100; F. \V. Fry, $100 ;
Herirv Rodgers, $500; Welles Whitmore, $-00;
Land Title Company, $500; H. A. Powell, $500;
Twenty-third Avenue and East Fourteenth
Street Improvement Association, $1000; W. B.
King, $200: William T. Hamilton. $500; R. M.
Fitzgerald, $500; Mitchell Bros., $300; Charles
McCleverty,. $300; B. H. Levy, $1000; E. P.
Taylor,'s2oo. Total, $7600.
The committee thinks that at this rate it
will taste over thirty days to raise the
$500,000 aimed at, and such a state of af
fairs is . not at all ' satisfactory. W. V.
Witcher, who has been an active worker in
the committee ever since it began its
•labors, is of the opinion that the
■ only way to get public interest aroused is
to hold a public mass-meeting, or a series
of such gatherings, and lay the matter
thoroughly before the people, showing the
great advanta ges to be gained from having
the road's terminus on the Oakland water
front.
The latest idea advanced is not to leave
the soliciting of subscriptions in the hands
of one committee, but. to have several ap
pointed in different parts of the city and
get up a friendly rivalry as to which will
bring in the most money within a given
time.
Lambert Located in Honolulu.
The city officials of Oakland are much
pleased with the information that Walter
R. Lambert, the defaulting Police Court
clerk, has been located in Honolulu, and
say that there is little chance but that he
will be brought back and punished for mis
appropriating the public fund*. He was
recognized in a barroom by Louis Evers of
this place, who is a son of Henry Evers,
one of Lambert's bondsmen. Mr. Evers
says that he had evidently been drinking
heavily and was thought to be about out of
funds at the time the Australia sailed.
■ • Preparations are being made to send De
tective Denny Holland to Honolulu by the
next steamer to bring Lambert backT As
there is no extradition treaty with the Pro
visional Government regarding such cases,
his. arrest will have to be made through
the courtesy of the Hawaiian officials.
Gertie Mahoney, who accompanied the
fugitive to the islands, is said to be anxious
to return and to have made preparations to
do so by the last steamer. At the last mo
ment Lambert persuaded her to remain,
and the vessel sailed without her.
A Chinese in a Predicament.
• Wong Ging, a Chinese who was arrested
in August last for selling lottery tickets, is
in a peculiar predicament through the de
falcation of Police Court Clerk Lambert.
When arrested the Celestial deposited -f 150
. bail for his appearance in court when
wanted. At his trial yesterday he was
convicted and sentenced to pay a tine of
$150. He offered evidence that he had
deposited the same amount as bail and
wanted to satisfy his tine with his bail
money, but as Lambert had carried that
money with him when he left there was
nothing to satisfy the judgment of the
court.
1 Though Judge Wood ordered Ging
locked up there is a difference of opinion
as to whether the city has a right to hold
him or not, Chief of "Police Shaefer, hold
ing that the city will be liable for a suit for
false imprisonment unless the Mongol is
speedily released.
Died From His Injuries.
William Bynon, who was shot on Mon
day evening by R. F. Simpson, the Oak- I
land contractor, during a fracas at the Red
House, died yesterday morning.
Simpson, who was out on $5000 bonds at
Martinez on a charge of assault to murder,
was immediately taken into custody and
will be held to await the action of the
authorities.
An ante-mortem statement was taken by
District Attorney Brown a few hours prior
to Bvnon's death, in which the dying man
tried to make it appear that Simpson was
the aggressor. Other witnesses who were
examined, however, say that the Bynons
had frequently expressed an intention of
attacking Simpson should he persist in his
efforts to enter the house and that the at
tack was premeditated.
Hourly Train Service.
The Southern Pacific Company, in order
to meet the ever increasing competition of
the San Leandro and Hay wards Electric
Railroad, has decided to give the residents
of the districts about San Leandro and Hay
wards a more complete train service than
they have heretofore enjoyed. On and after
Sunday next regular hourly trips will be
made by steam trains between the Oakland
mole and the eastern terminus of the elec
tric line. No intimation that the Southern
Pacific fares will be cut to meet the electric
road rates is made, but those who patronize
the routes hope that the contemplated
change will bring on a rate war which will
redound to their benefit.
' . Health Officer Appointed.
Mayor Davie has tendered the position
of Health Officer to Dr. Edward R. Sill,
: his family physician, and the latter has ac
cepted the offer.
Dr. S. H. Buteau was supposed' to be in
line for the plum, which is worth $150 a
month with little to do, but his influence
was not strong enough to get the place.
A rumor was prevalent yesterday that
ex-Sheriff McKillican had been offered the
position of Chief of Police to succeed Chief
bhaeffer by the new Mayor. Mr. McKilli
can, however, denied that any such honor
had been tendered him, and said, more
over, that if he had been asked to take the
position he would have been forced to de
cline, as the salary, $17.3 a month, would
not be sufficient to induce him to give up
his private business.
The Company Lost Money.
Receiver Ira Bishop of the Consolidated*
Piedmont Cable Company filed his final
account with the Superior Court yesterday,
showing that during his term of office the
road had gone behind $26,779 54. The
items shown by his account were as fol
lows:
Transportation, $97,77141: ma
terial and power sold, $7642 91 ; license and
privileges. $945 56 ; Oakland Consolidated
Street Railway, $401 18; total, $106,761 01.-
Expenses— $44,327 24; payrolls
f 75,059 29 ; > taxes, 0860834; legal expenses,
1815 20; damage*, $1293 50; rents, $361 55;
insurance. $170 40; interest, $2905 03; total,
$133,540 55. Deficit, ,779 54. ' *
' The assets of the road on March 19 were
s.s follows:
Roiling stock, $24,424 03 treasurer, $75 97;
construction, $16,000; treasurer, ; $1023 78;
cash; $139 77; -due from sundry ■ persons
$349 13. Total, $42,012 68.
The liabilities arc given as follows:
Receiver's certificates, $61,000; E. A. Beadle,
manager, $550; , unpaid taxes, $1079; unpaid
-interest, $916 48; due sundry persons,
$5246 74. Total, $68,792 22. Excess of liabil
ities, $26,779 54.
ALAMEDA.
Valentine Humphrey, one of the young
men arrested for stealing beer from Ger
mania Hall on Sunday last, was sentenced
by Justice Morris to 100 days in the County
Jail. His mother is a widow and she made
a strong plea to the Justice for her way
ward son, and but for her pleading
Humphrey would have received a heavy
sentence.
In the case of William Band, who also
pleaded guilty to the same charge, his
mother asked the Justice not to take her
son away from her for a long period, as
she was dependent upon him in a measure
for support. If he visited the extreme
penalty of the law upon him she would be
compelled to look to the city for aid.
Band was sentenced to the County Jail for
120 days and was given to understand that
the leniency shown him was entirely on
account of his mother.
Annual Muster Postponed.
The annual muster and inspection of
Company G, N. G. C, which was to have
taken place this evening, has been post
poned indefinitely. General J. H. DicKin
son, commander "of the brigade, does not
know whether he will be nis own suc
cessor or not and has taken no steps for
holding the muster this month.
A Vicious Dog.
Burt Marshall, a messenger of the Postal
Telegraph Company, was badly bitten yes
terday by a vicious collie dog. " The canine
BERKELEY UNIVERSITY CHAMPIONS IN THE FORTHCOMING INTER
COLLKGiATE DEBATE.
[From photographs.]
fastened its teeth in the palm of his left 1
hand, inflicting an ugly wound. The dog
has bitten several people.
Death From Dropsy.
Mrs. E. G. Ashley died at her home Tues
day afternoon from dropsy. Deceased was
a native of Ohio and was 59 years of age.
She had resided in this city for the past i
nine months. The funeral services will be
held this morning and the remains will be j
interred at Mountain View Cemetery.
Opening of Buena Vista.
The sale of property delinquent for the !
opening of Buena Vista avenue, between I
Sherman and Benton streets, was post- !
poned yesterday by Street Superintendent j
Frodden, on account of the non-appearance !
of bidders. The owners are paying up the
assessments.
BEEKELEY.
In response to a request, Instructor
Woodworth of the university has con
sented to write a series of articles on
"Baptist Beliefs," it being his purpose to
show the standing of the Baptist church
to-day in matters of creed as compared
with what it was some years ago.
Mr. Woodworth was chairman of the
committee which recommended the adop
tion of the declaration of faith of the First
Baptist Church in Berkeley, and having
expressed publicly his objections to the
declaration, he tates an opportunity of
defending his position by the publication
of a series of articles. It was through his
open opposition to the passing of the dec
laration that the trustees of the church
saw fit to expel him from their body, and
now he desires to show wherein he was
right in making the stand he took.
The Xew Fraternity.
Considerable interest has been mani
fested by the student body in the coming
to light of the new secret fraternity. It is
the third one of the kind that has sprung
up in the university within the past eight
months. Many are curious to know some
thing of the orizin of the national frater
nity of which the new local chapter is a
i part.
The order was founded at Washington
and Lee University, Virginia, in 1865.
The fraternity has confined itself almost
entirely to the Southern States, and stands
well among similar orders. At the present
time there are twenty-seven active and
twelve inactive chapters, the one recently
organized at Berkeley being the thirty
ninth chapter to which a charter has been
granted.
The entire membership of the brother
hood is about 2500.
Notes.
The try-out field day, which was to have
been held yesterday afternoon on the
Berkeley cinder track, was postponed on
acount of the weather. The next athletic
event of importance will be the freshrrvm
nian-«ophomore field day on next Satur
day afternoon.
The People's party will hold a special
meeting to-night in Mr. Good's store at
the corner of Shattuck avenue and Dwight
way for the purpose of selecting dele
gates to represent the Third Ward in the
convention to be held on the 10th prox.
Fred Smith and family had a narrow
escape from death while driving Monday
evening. The horse became frightened
and dashed the buggy against the railroad
track, breaking a wheel. He was finally
stopped before doing much injury.
The executive committee of the inde
penden* taxpayers of Berkeley township
met on Tuesday evening and appointed
delegates to the convention to nominate
town officers, which will be held on April
6. About twenty-five delegates were
chosen from each of the seven wards.
At a meeting of the freshman class yes
terday George Ferguson was elected presi
dent to fill the unexpired term of Gosbey.
wHo left college a few days ago. It was
voted by the class to bury Bourdon and
Minto with the usual ceremonies at some
date near the close of the term.
HE LOVES TO SAVE LIFE.
John Kelley'a Heroism Is Irikely to Be
Recognized.
John Kelley, late of the United States
navy and a veteran of the G. A. R., Lincoln
Post No. 1, has received information that
his application for a medal for heroism in
saving human life is being favorably con
sidered by the authorities at Washington.
Mr. Kelley's claims are being advocated by
Senator George C. Perkins.
Among Kelley's exploits "are: Saving
of a comrade on the ship of war Tuskora,
off Wilmington, N. C, in 1862; saving of
Augustine and .Tonthern, September 1
1889; Andrew Miller, May 5, 1892; China
man, April 14, 1894. As a schoolboy Mr.
Kelley saved a schoolmate named Shorty
Bissell from drowning in the Brunswick
dock, Liverpool. In 1873 he was the first
to volunteer to man the lifeboat which
saved the crew of n vessel which was being
pounded to pieces on the west side of the
piers at Cleveland, Ohio. Charles Good
win, now captain of the lifeboat station at
Cleveland, was present at the time.
A traveler who has been as far south as
Patagonia and as far north as Iceland says
that mosquitoes are to be met with every
where.
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, THURSDAY, MARCH 28, 1895.
DEBATE BETWEEN
THE COLLEGES.
THREE MEN SELECTED TO REPRE
SENT THE STATE UNI
VERSITY.
CLARK FLAHERTY McNOBLE.
The Subject Was the Adoption
of the Initiative and
Referendum.
The final contest by the Berkeley men
for places in the annual intercollegiate de
bate, which will take place between the
University of California and Stanford on
the evening of April 20, after the inter
collegiate field day, was held last night in
Stiles Hall.
According to the terms of the agree
ment, regulating the details of the debate,
only three men are to represent each uni
versity. The seven men who entered the
race for honors were McNoble '95, Sherer
j '95, De Laguna '96, Flaherty '96, Oliver '98,
Clarke 97, and Bradley '95.
The subject of discussion was the "Adop
tion of the Initiative and Referendum."
After an hour and a "half of hot debating,
the judges decided that McNoble '95,
; Flaherty '96, and Clark '97 had presented
| the best arguments in the most forcible
i manner, and consequently they were
chosen to represent the university against
the Stanford team.
The judges who served in the selection
iof the speakers were Professors Clnpp,
i Plehn, Hengseter, Bacon, Lyle, Lange and
| Gayley.
Mr. McNoble was born in Calaveras
County in July. 1866. His childhood days
were spent upon the farm, and after the
completion of his grammar-school course
he entered the Stockton Hill School, from
which he graduated in '89 at the head of
his class;.
\ He is a man of considerable experience,
having taught school for five years. He
was at one time principal of the Stockton
j Grammar School. Debating has been his
! great forte all through his school and col
j lege life. His delivery last night was ex-
I cellent, and his points were strong and
: convincing.
j Mr. Clarke was born in San Francisco in
! 1869, and what education he has had since
I his grammar-school course has been selt
! acquired. He is well acquainted in busi
i ness circles, not only in the cities round
about the bay, but throughout the State.
He has taken part on many public occa
sions, frequently representing the N. S. G.
W. at their celebrations. As an after
dinner speaker he succeeds admirably. He
has the distinction of representing the col
lege on both the intercollegiate and Carnot
debates.
Mr. Flaherty is 23 years of age, having
been born in San Francisco in January,
1872. He graduated from the Cogswe'li
College in 1891 in a class of thirty-five. The
academic class honored him 'with the
presidency of their body. After graduat
ing from Cogswell he studied law for one
year, after which he entered the University
in the class of '96. Most of his life has been
spent in study. Though the rain battered
hard against the windowpanes while the
speakers were delivering their addresses
they were none the less daunted, and the
losing men took their defeat bravely.
MUCH ADO ABOUT A NAME.
An Englishman in Germany Ukely to Be
Fined for Calling His Baby Francis.
A correspondent, an Englishman living
in Germany for business purposes, writes
to us as follows: "English law is often
said to bristle with anomalies, but my ex
perience over here will show that other
countries are, in some respects at any rate,
worse off. In October last my wife had a
son, and we desired to give him my Chris
tian name, 'Francis.' When I went to the
Standes-amt to register this name regis
trati on was refused. I was informed that
according to the law of the 11th day of Ger
minal of the year 11, only names which are
in the calendar or taken from ancient his
tory are permitted.
I made inquiries as to the origin and his
tory of this law, and am told that at the
time this act was passed there were in
Paris a large number of people who dem
onstrated their politics by giving their
children the name Robespierre and the
like. This was objectionable to the party
in power, and hence the law. It still re
mains in force in some parts of the Ger
man Empire, which at that time were
French, and includes in these parts the
use of such real German names as Hans,
Marianna and Annaliese (the ancestress of
the princely house of Anhalt Dessau).
"I appealed to all the superior courts for
a more liberal interpretation of the law
but neither was my plea that 'Francis'
was merely short for 'Franciskus,' who
does occur in the German calendars, re
garded, nor was my claim that Sir Francis
Drake and Francis Bacon might be re
garded as heroes of ancient history ac
cepted. I was fortunate in securing the
assistance of the Foreign Office, and her
Majesty's charge d'affaires at Munich en
deavored to obtain for me the permission
I desired, to call my son by my own name
but it was all without avail ; the registra
tion was forbidden.
"The higher courts at Zweibrucken and
Munich appear to have regarded the case
as a test one, for they gave no costs against
me. The decision in the final appeal was
delivered on Wednesday last, so that till
then it was impossible for me to complete
the registration. According to the law
this .should be completed within two
months after the birth ; but, in reply to
inquiries, I was told by the officials that
in cases where appeals were entered this
term was prolonged till the appeal was de
cided. You may judge, therefore, of my
surprise when to-day I found myself sen
tenced by the Police Court here to a fine
of three marks and costs, or in default one
day's imprisonment, for not having ef
fected the registration in time. My solicit
ors are doubtful whether I can get out of
this, so that it appears likely that I shall
be fined or go to prison for wanting to call
my baby 'Francis.' "—London Daily News.
The estimated cost of both sides of the
great civil war in this country was $6,500,-
PUBLICATION OFFICE: ; ■' i •■ }
F2f! Montgomery street, near Clay, open until 11
o'cloclj. r. m.' BRANCH OFFICES— 7IO Market
street, near Kearny. open until 12 o'clock midnight ;
BS9 Hayes street, open until 9:80 o'clock ; 717 Larkin
street, open until 9:30 o'clock ; SW. corner Sixteenth
i md i Mission streets, ' open until 9 o'clock ; 2318
M lesion street, open until 9 o'clock ; and 110 Ninth
street, open until f);::p o'clock
NOTIC«"oF MKKTINtJS.
»!Pip SOUTH BAN FRANCISCO LODGE » -
-*^** No. 212, F. and A. M., meets THIS^/A_
EVEN at, 7:30 o'clock for third degree. TSJJT
Master Masons cordially invited. By order r >
of the Master. „-./. , , E. C. HARE, Sec.
SCS" CALIFORNIA LODGE NO. 1. F. «l
>»-«' an il a. M., will meet THIS (THURS- _/4_.
DAY) EVENING, March 28, at ":HOIKJK
o'clock. Third degree. By order of the A v..\
Master. FRANKLIN H. DAY, Sec.
j!Ksp> DORIC LODGE NO. 216, F. AND a
ir^-A. M., 121 Eddy st.— Officers and _/\^
members are requested to attend a special T5^2T
meeting THIS DAY at 1-30 P. m., to attend r^Sr x
the funeral of our brother, Joseph Hersprlng. All
Master Masons are invited to attend. By order of
theW. M. ADOLPH KRONBERG. Sec.
■»% YERBABUENA LODGE No. **$&£&,.
*)*<& 15, I. O. O. F.— Election of Jp'-#!S^^^£:
egates to the Grand Lodge will take
place and other important business 'Wifff
will come before the meeting THIS (THURSDAY)
EVENING, March 28. \ 'full attendance is de-
sired. l; . S. G. CLIFFORD. N. G.
E. G. Harrison, Rec. Secretary. ■
«F^s a ABOW bex adiiem LODGE
•>-^ No. 112, I. 0.0. F.— All "iPH'-^^viSiEfei
b.Ts are desired to attend 'I'll is -s^SßsSr
(THURSDAY) EVENING. March 28. "^W^>
; Election of delegates to Grand Lodge and amend-
ment to by-laws. FRANK E. PLATE, N. G.
Chas. J. Spkar, Rec. Sec.
S£?§p GOLDEN WEST LODGE NO.
sl>^' 322, 1. O. O. F., meets T(>-^^^^i
NIGHT, March 28. Election of dele- : -S^Jjß*s^
tages to Grand Lodge. -'w/HSSrr
JAMES F. BURKE, Noble Grand.
W. L. Owen, Recording Secretary- . ■•■.; :■;■
; oF^= SAN FRANCISCO SCOTTISH v CX V.
l*~*' Thistle Club— Regular meeting^, f%JJJ
THIS EVENING at 8 o'clock at 32^&^c
, O'Farrell st. *£9>*
JAMES NIVEN, Royal Chief.
Alfred Miller, Recorder.
EC^ THE ANNUAL MEETING OF THE
!»-*»' lot-owners in Laurel Hill Cemetery Associa-
tion for the election of trustees and other business
will be held at the office of GUNNISON & BOOTH,
431 California st., Merchants' Exchange building,
room 45, on TUESDAY, April 2, 1896. at 12 m.
. CHARLES H.CROWELL, Secretary. I
San Francisco, March 26, 1895.
&F3s= STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING — A
i*-* meeting of the stockholdrrs of the Mendo-
cino Lumber Company (a corporation) will be
held at the office of the company, 40 California
street, room 1, in the city and county of Sau
Francisco, California, on THURSDAY, April 11,
A. D. 1895, at 11 o'clock a.m. of that day. The
said corporation having been formed for a period
less than fifty (50) years to wit : For a period of
twenty-five (25) years from and after the date of
■ the articles of Incorporation of said corporation to
wit: July 30, 1873, said meeting has been called
by the directors of the corporation expressly, for
considering the subject of extending the term of
its corporate existence, as specified In section 401,
of the Civil Code of California, to a period not ex-
ceeding fifty years from its formation, that is to
say, to and until July 30, A. D. 1923.
GUY C. EARL,
Secretary Mendocino Lumber Company.
Dated at San Francisco, Cal., March 20, 1,895.
NOTICE-TO THE STOCKHOLDERS
l"*^" of the Standard Gold and Silver Mining
Company: There will be a meeting of the stock-
holders of the Standard Gold and Sliver Mining
Company on MONDAY, April 1. 1895, at 2 p.m.,
at the office of the company, room 3, second floor,
Mills' building, San Francisco, Cal., for the purpose
of electing a Board of Directors for the ensuing
year, and transacting such other business as may
properly come before the meeting. The books of
the company for the transfer of stork will be closed
at 2 P. M. Saturday. March 30, 1895.
J. H. HENRY, Secretary.
iJKjS* STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING— THE AN-
t>-J^ nual meeting of the stockholders of the tier-
mania Lead Works for the election of a Board of
Directors to serve for the ensuing year, and for the
transaction of such other business as may come
before the meeting, will be held at the office of the
company. No. 124 Sansome st., San Francisco, Cal-
ifornia, on WEDNESDAY, April 3, 1895. at the
hour of 11 a. m. J. M. QUAY, Secretary.
p|{^sS= CHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA—
üb-*^ THE WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address
In the United States or Canada one year for $1 50,
postage free.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
jiß|i^~Dir'3rETLTirßT3TaTn^ ,
l»-^ to 55, Donohoe building, 1170 Market si.
Stomach, liver, kidney and rheumatism success-
fully treated. Nervous diseases a specialty. Dis-
eases examined without questioning.
jpfc^s= CLARA FOLTZ, A TO RNK~Y - AT-L AW,
I***' rooms 14 and 15, 9th floor, Mills building.
Practices in all State and Federal courts.
st^S 3 ROOMS WHITENED," $1 UP; PAPER-
t**-*^ ed $3 50 up. 309 Sixth, George Hart man.
IKigr* MONEY TO LOAN ON SAN FRANCISCO
t>~*^ real estate. W. J. GUNN, 410 Montgomery.
iS£^S» JOHN.. JT. LYONS, NOTARY PUBLIC
\>*~& and Commissioner of Deeds. Passports pro- -
rnred. Office 607 Montgomery St.; telephone
5439; residence 2202 Steiner st.
jjKS= BAD TENANTS EJECTED FOR $4.
l*^ 7 Collections made, city or country. Pacific
Collection Co., 415 Montgy St., room 6. Tel. 5580.
5 * J. B. McINTYRE, BOOKBINDER AND
m<& Printer. 422 Commercial Bt.
aSS 3 " A WEEK'S NEWS FOR 5 CENTS— THE
Q-^ WEEKLY CALL, in wrapper, for mailing.
SITUATIONS YVANTED-FJSBIALE.
T ADIES WISHING GOOD WORKING GIRLS
XJ call at lIV 3 Antonio st., off Jones, near Ellis.
ARTIN * CO., EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. 749
Market st., main telephone No. 1849: furnish
all kinds of reliable female help.
IF YOU WANT A GOOD SERVANT. MALE
or female, city or country, apply MME LEO*
POLD'S Emp. Office, 957 Market; open evenings.
A'F THE DISH EMPLOYMENT BU-
reau first-class Swedish and German girls are
awaiting situations. 332 Geary st.; telephone 983.
LADIES— ~CA N" GET RELIABLE HELP
at MRS. FENTON'S, 104y 2 Stockton st. -■ ; j
MOTHER OR DAUGHTER WISHES LIGHT
housework: small wages. Address M. 0., box
164, Call Branch Office.
} > ELI ABLE GIRL WOULD like a SITU A-
Xl/ tion to do cooking and housework; Is good cook.
Call 505 Haight st.
y OUNG GIRL WANTS A SITUATION TO DO
X light housework; sleep home. Call or address
1047y 2 Folsom st. .
/ petext7:Yrl wishes a SITUATION,
\J housework, cooking. Apply 321 Ellis St.
KESPECTA BLE~\\OM A WANTS TO WORK
at general housework, or dishwasher in private
boarding-house. Address 936 Nineteenth at., near
Castro.
y OtJNG GERMAN LADY, WITH A CHILD 2
X years old, wishes situation an housekeeper. Ad-
dress A. 8., box II 0, Call Branch Office.
y OUNG WIDOW WANTS HOUSEKEEPER'S
X position; city or country. Call 110y 2 Stockton
St., room 11.
OOD COMPETENT MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN
vj wants a situation to do general housework;
terms moderate. Please call or address 10 An-
thony st, off Mission, near Second.
"Y\T ANTED— BY RELIABLE PROTESTANT
tt woman, employment by the day: can do
chamber work, general housework ; where can
have girl of 9 years; city or country; can give best
of references. Apply 967 Mission St., top floor.
"YOUNG GIRL WISH ES~A SITUATION TO DO
X upstairs work or to assist In light housework.
Please call at 34 Lafayette st.
COMPETENT WOMAN (GOOD PLAIN COOK)
) wants a situation in private family to do general
housework; city or country. Call or address 565y a
Isatoma st., near Seventh: no postals.
yOUNG GIRL WANTS A SITUATION AS
X children's nurse. Call or address 28 Seventh
St., room 41.
C COMPETENT GIRL WISHES PLACE TO DO
V^ housework and cooking. Call 227 Hayes st.
TRONG WOMAN WANTS SITUATION IN
O private family; plain cooking; city only. 963
Mission st., room 8. „. . .
POSITION AS SECOND GIRL IN PRIVATE
■X family: good waitress. 332 Geary St. ;
G< ERMAN GIRL WISHES A SITUATION FOB
I upstairs work. Call at 814 Vallejo st,
pOOD LAUNDRESS WANTS WORK BY THE
\J day. A., box 126. Call Branch Office. •
T AUNDRESS— SWEDISH EXPERT DESIRES
XJ work by the day. Address 40 Rlngold St., near
Ninth and Folsom. . •■
OM PETE T WOMAN DESIRES SITUA-
V/ tion; general housework; city or country.!
905% Powell st.
"\/TIDDLE-AGED AMERICAN WOMAN;
J.TX would take entire charge of gentleman's home
where there are children; country preferred. J. L.,
Call Branch Office, box 128. /
yOUNG LADY WISHES SITUATION AS
X housekeeper to a gentleman. • Call at 728y a
Howard afreet, room 1. ■,
THREE SWEDISH GIRLS WANT SITUA-
x tlons; 2 as chambermaids and 1 cook in hotel;
no objection to country. Call or address New At-
lantic Hotel, 207 Montgomery aye. „
m WO RESPECTABLE GERMAN GIRLS WISH
x a situation to • do plain cooking and housework;
wages $15 and $20 per month., Please call at 129
Third st. for 2 days, room 2. N . : ;
pOMPETENT GIRL WISHES A SITUATION
\J in housework and cooking in American or Jew-
ish family. Call 302 Gough st. for 2 days. .- - v •
W ANTED, BY A STYLISH DRESSMAKER:
" , nt guaranteed ; cuts by Taylor system: $1 60
p ei i , y ,?J£ or Oakland. Address Dressmaker,
Oakland Office Ban Francisco Call. ■ .
VASTERN. WIDOW OF. 28 • WOULD LIKE
XJ position as housekeeper. Call 967 Mission st.,
room 9, second floor. ; - • ; -,v-.
yOUNG WOMAN ■ WISHES POSITION AS
X housekeeper. 206 Kearny St., room 19. , -;..■,
T? F i? I ? ED ,, ; LADY, DESIROUS OF GOING
-Li> East, will accept position as maid, companion
ranch e Offl invalid. Address East, • box^lM, Call
.Branch ( rfflcp,
yOUNG WIDOW WISHES .A . PLACE :Ah
x housekeeper. Address 7 August alley, between
Greenwich and Union, Powell and Mason.;. ;•;;
■ ' * - - ■ " ■ :'■--•'.•■■ •■.,, - - ~--r- i--t'. -.- il j~ • „ ■■- : ■■- -.•-=.-:.■ .:-■',.• «■» » £
SITUATIONS . "WANTED— Continued.
•■V^UNG^^MANVR6^rE'A^T/r6^olaOUS&
X work: is good cook, washer and ironer; good
reference. Call 7S7 1 /™ Howard st:, room 16. -. - ■.
ASTERN LADY WOULD LIKE A SITUA-
tion as housekeeper. Call or address 7 Margaret
place, upper flat, between 14 and 16 Turk st. ■
ANISH GIRL WISHES A PLACE AS LAUN-
dress or second elrlin a good American family,
city or country. Address 1408 Mission..
yoUNU WIDOW WISHES POSITION AS
X housekeeper or typewriter. ■ 620 Market street,
room 8, opposite Palace Hotel.
A y ; XG'".~STR"OX«~SCAN DIN AVIAN HI RL,
X good cook and laundress in all branches, wishes
situation; city or country; city references. Address
M. F., box 70, this office. . .. . :'?;
T\T"ANTED— POSITION AS HOUSEKEEPER
" in widower's family where help is kept, to su-
perintend and take charge of children and their
wardrobe: competent . and reliable; references.
Call 66 Sixth St., Oakland. •
LAINSEWINGANDGENTLEMEN'SMEND-
ing at 32.VV2 Bush St., room 3t>.
RENCH DRESSMAKER, GOOD FITTER;
would like few more engagements in family at
$2 per day. Call or address 796 Van Ness aye.,
cor, of Eddy st. , '
OMAN WANTS TO WORK BY THE WEEK
il or month washing and tiousecleaning; $1 a
day. Address W., box 155, Call Branch.
BY RESPECTABLE WIDOW, SITUATION AS
housekeeper in family of widower with chil-
dren, in country. Address S. P., box 137, Call
Branch Office. j
ANTED BY AN EXPERIENCED NURSE
'» (colored) just from London to take care of an
invalid lady; can be highly recommended; an ex-
cellent traveler. R. P., 1002V2 Jackson st.
"OLAIN SEWING: REASONABLE; WRAP-
X jiers, children's dresses specialty. Dressmaker,
1008 Natoma St., near Eleventh.
CARE OF FURNISHED ROOMS OR OF-
X flees by middle-aged American woman. M. M.,
box 19, this office.
KES I • EOT ABLE GERMAN WOMAN, WITH
XV baby four weeks old, • desires position as wet-
nurse. Inquire, at 2819 Sixteenth St., near Howard.
"DEFINED YOUNG LADY WOULD LIKE
XV situation as housekeeper. Call or address 1126
Market st., room 18, second floor.
DRESSMAKERS ANTE PATTERNS CUT
to order. 25c . McDowell Academy, 213 Powell.
ALL ADVERTISEMENTS AND SUBSCRIP-
O tlons taken at Call Branch Office, 717 Larkln
si.. 339 Hayes st. and 2518 Mission St.; open till
9 :30 p. M.
SITUATIONS WANTKD-MALE.
: po7smo3frßY*XM~A 7 N~b^^
X sale or retail grocer or produce commission
house; experienced. Address Grocer, box 66, this
office.
MAN WOULD LIKE BLACKSMITH JOB OR
farm work; wife Is good cook. Please address
SCHWEIZERHOF, 627 Commercial st.
By Man around place care horses,
garden; good driver; handy with tools. Ad-
dress H. 8., box 117, Call Branch. ■ «
yOL'KO MAN, GERMAN (21), WITH EXPERT
X ence in barrom and family wine and liquor
store wants situation; references. Bakery, 215
Second at.
pARPENTER; GENERAL WORKMAN; HAS
\J a good chest of tools: well recommended by last
employer; will work cheap: city or country. Ad-
drt C. M., box 147, Call Branch Office.
yOUSG MARRIED MAN ACQUAINTED ix
X mercantile business wants position; would buy
interest If satisfactory: 10 years' experience gen-
eral merchandise. Address J. M., box 154, Call
Branch Office. - ■... -\
THOROUGH ALL-ROUND BLACKSMITH
X and shoer wants work : city or country ; can fur-
nish good reference. Call or address 1030 Howard
St., room 27.
p ARDENER— SITUATION WANTED BY A
vJT practical gardener in all branches: middle-aged
and single: can milk and care for horse if required;
good references. .1. M., box 139, Call Branch.
WANTED-POSITION BY AN ALL-ROUND
" cook and steward of man y years' experience;
In this city over 10 years; age 4"5; single. Address
8., box 143. Call Branch Office. ■
QCANDINAVIAN, 26 YEARS OLD, WISHES
O situation on private place or small ranch; thor-
oughly understands horses, cows, garden and gen-
eral work: good references. Address N. X., box
27, Call Office. v* : .-I:
"(SITUATION WANTED BY A BOOKKEEPER
0 of 12 years' experience; best of reference given.
Address Bookkeeper, box 133, Call Branch.
POSITION WANTED IN WHOLESALE
house or firm by an experienced, energetic col-
lector with' first-class references. Address E. C,
box 103, Call Branch Office.
\riDDLE-AGED SOBER MAN WANTS SITU-
-1"X atiou as fireman around any kind of steam
plant; has five years' experience. Please address
Fire, box 12, this office.
W"OBK WANTED by a YOUNG man-
» » handy with tools. Address H. S., box 17, this
office. .
SITUATION WANTED IN PRIVATE FAM-
O lly by a Geaman-Amerlcan coachman; can
milk, understands gardening and any kind of work
In the house; temperate and industrious; city ref-
erences. Address C. F., 1300 Turk St., cor. Web-
ster. S. F., Cal.
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
"1 f\ WAITRESSES, $20; CALL EARLY. MUr"
-LU RAY & READY, 634 Clay st.
GOth UNDERSTANDS GERMAN COOKING,
f $30; Swedish cook, country, $30; Berkeley,
$25; housework, Fruitvale, $20: Alameda, $25-
-second girl, Alamedit, $20: 10 housework girls, city
and oountry, $20 und $25: 5 young girls, assist
$12 and $15. Apply MISS CU LI. EN, 105 Stockton.
GERMAN NURSERY GOVERNESS, CHIL-
VX dren 6 and 8 years, $20: seamstress. $20- 2
cooks, $25 aud $30. Apply MISS CULLEN, 105
Stockton St., room 2. -. ■:-■ »•■ ;,-.
p ERM AN SECOND GIRL, $25. APPLY
Vjr MISS CULLEN, 105 Stockton st.
A XTED-F li E OR GERMAN COOK,
, .11 $30: German girl, housework, $25; German
second giri, $20; French or Spanish second girl,
$20; French second girl, $20: girls for housework
and assist, $10, $12 and $15: French girl, Ala-
meda, $20. LEON ANDRE, 315 Stockton st,
GOOD IROXEK AND MANGLER, COUNTRY
hotel, $26; head waitress, city hotel, $25; first-
class German cook, $30; Swedish girl to do cook-
ing and housework, $25, country: German nurse,
must wear cup and apron (furnished), $20- Ger-
man second girl. 20: waitress to assist in cham-
berwork, $15; cook for ranch, $20, see party here
at 11; cook for country boarding-house, $20; Ger-
man and Scandinavian girls, general housework.
$20. C. R. HANSEN & CO., 110 Geary st.
\\r ANTED-S COOKS, GERMAN STYLE, $25
and $30; second girl, $20: 3 German nurses
and second girl, $20 and $25: invalid nurse, $20-
-and girls for cooking and housework. $20 and $25.
J. F. CROSETT & CO., 312 Sutter st.
W' ANTED — SCANDINAVIAN GIRL FOR
T» cooking and housework across the bay, $25;
chambermaid and waitress, country hotel, $20;
girls for housework, Bakersfield $25, Alameda
20, Berkeley $20 and $25, Auburn $20, Pesca-
dero *20, and others. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 312
Sutter st. ; : , ■,;»>", ■ . - -. .. .
C CHAMBERMAID TO ASSIST WAITING,
\J country hotel, $20; a seamstress to assist light
chamber work, country, $25; German nurse, one
grown child, $20; Irish cook for German family,
$30: 20 young housework girl», $25. and $20. Ap-
ply MISS PLUNKETT, 424 Suiter at.
Tir ANTE GIRL FOR COFFEE PARLOR; 2
i "' waitresses, $5 week; 7 nursogirls, city and
country: companion for country ; 20 girls for gen-
eral housework, $15 and $20 month girls for San
Jose, Vallejo, Loomis and Santa Ynez; girl to
travel with phonographs, salary and expenses.
MARTIN & CO., 749 Market st.
4 SWEDISH GIRLS FOR GENERAL HOUSE-
work, wages $20 to $25; 3 girls to assist, $10;
German cook, $30; housekeeper, $10. 332 Geary.
8 GIRLS FOR HOUSEWORK; ALSO 3 NURSE
girls. MRS HIRD, 705 Poik st.
GIRL, COUNTRY, $20; 10 GIRLS, CITY.
MME. LEOPOLD. 957 Market st.
\IT ANTED— GIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSE-
" work; wages $15. 1135 Guerrero st. '
\\r ANTED— TO DO COOKING, GENE-
*» nil . housework and plain washing. Apply 23
Baker st. '. :->;•-• i: ■
WANTED— FOR SAN RAFAEL. BY MARCH
*" 30, .strong young woman for general house-
work; must be able to cook; wages $20, Address,
with particulars, San Rafael, box 85, Call Branch.
DRESS M A K R ' S APPRENTICE. 231 GOLD-
XJen Gate aye., bet 9 and 10 a. m. :
'OUNG GIRL TO ASSIST with CHILDREN;
-1- 1 must sleep home. Apply bet. 1 and 3 p. m..
1815 Clay st. "
yOUNG WOMAN TO DO FANCY SEWING.
X 105 New Montgomery st., room 13.
GIRL -ASSIST LIGHT HOUSEWORK AND
mind children. 1510 O'Farrell st.
\\r ANTED— YOUNG GIRL TO ASSIST LIGHT
,» T housekeeping; small family. 818 Vi Green-
wich st. ": :..'•■■■
GIIRL . WANTED TO ASSIST IN LIGHT
VT housework; good home ; wages $5. 3143 V-»
Sixteenth St., near Guerrero. . -
PIIBOB ■.! BUTTONHOLE OPERATORS- eY-
perieneed. CAHN, NICKELSBURG A CO.,
117 Hayes st. .
GtIRL FOR GENERAL HOUSEWORK. 1812
T Page st. ■ : '• . • :- .. '■- •■ ■ -. • ■
/^ IRLTO DO (JENERAL HOUSEWORK. AP-
"YOUNG .; GIRL FOR HOUSEWORK; NO
X cooking; sleep home. 2107 Pine st.
T7IINIBHERS ON PANTS. 307 CLEMENTINA
| J St., near Fourth. ■ '■■ :. „
OOD VESTMAKER: ONE WHO MAKES
T buttonholes. 35 Everett st.
"ANTED— GOOD , TAILORESS ON COATS
* 864ij Howard st, . ,
ESPECTABLE WOMAN WITH A MOTH-
xi, er kindness to take care of 2 small children
at her home not far from Golden Gate aye. and
Market st. /Address C. W., box 102, Call Branch.
QTRONO REFINED LADY FOR MEDICATED
>J batha; $5 week. HQi^ Stockton St.; room 1.
ANTED-GERMAN GIRL FOR GENERAL
'» housework; 2 in family; wages $16. Apply
between 10 and 8, 1908 Stockton st. ■
"\Y I DOW FOR THE COUNTRY; GOOD HOME.
"312 Hyde st. - ■:■■ - ,
GOOD FINISHER ON PANTS; ALSO AN AP-
, prentice, paid while learning. 765 Mission st.
HELP WANTED— Continued.
GIRL^F^R^G^NE^AL^OUSEWORK. CALL
after 9 a. m., 1314 Scott st. ■
FIRST-CLASS VEBTMAKERS; GOOD CAY
by the week. M. J. KELLER COMPANY.
1105, 1107 and 1109 Broadway, Oakland.
p ATHOLIC WOMAN, LIGHT HOUSEWORK,
\J plain sewing; good home. 509% Stevenson st.
rTIAILORESS ON CUSTOM COATS; ALSO I M-
-1 provers and apprentices. 766 Mission st.
LADIES TO LEARN FACE TREATMENT,
halrdresstng and manicure. 131 Post, room 19.
LADY TO LEARN STENOGRAPHY AND
typewriting; situation guaranteed. 131 Post
St., room 21. .
pERMAN GIRL OF 16 TO ASSIST LIGHT
\X housework; $10. 302 Langton St.
IRL ASSIST GENERAL HOUSEWORK; NO
washing; $8. 1320 Ellis. ■
IRL OR WIDOW FOR CHAMBERWORK;
easy place, $8. 106 Steuart st.
p IRLS WANTED — PATTERNS CUT TO
VJT order, 25c. at McDowell Academy, 213 Powell.
REE— TEST AT LAWRENCE DRESSCUT-
-1 tluu School. 1231 Market st. ■■.
WEEK'S NEWS FOR 5 CENTS— THE
WEEKLY CALL, in wrapper, for mailing.
SULK HELP WANTED.
H79^^°^CHOPPER^ BEI\ PINB AND
*-)\J hard wood; also shingle bolts, $1 and $150
per cord: company work, and one year's job
MURRAY <V- BEADY. 634 Clay st.
C MILKERS. COUNTRY; 8 BUTTER-
') makers, country: 3 farmers, same ranch- far-
mer and wife, $40 to $50. MURRAY & READY.
634 Clay st. . *
SAILOR FOR A GENTLEMAN'S YACHT, $20
and found ; 3 cooks. $40 and $30 ; cook and wife ■
butcher for a ranch. MURRAY & READY, 634
Clay st.
A\r ANTED— 2 CARPENTERS FOR CENTRAL
" America, part fare advanced, and 1 boiler-
maker and 1 millwright, same place, go to-day,
call early; addresses of 2 good men about place;
night cook, $9 a week; cook, private family, $25 to
$30, and others, Apply to J. F. CROSEIT & CO.,
628 Sacramento st. .■';• —
SECOND COOK, COUNTRY HOTEL, NORTH,
$70; laundryman, country laundry, $60: pan-
tryman and wait on help for a summer resort,
$20: mule teamsters. O. R. HANSEN & CO., 110
Geary st.
WA VI ED— A FOREMAN FORA VINEYARD
»» and winery, near city: must be a competent
ceiierman and thoroughly understand grafting,
pruning, etc. salary $60 a month and found; ref-
erences required; driver for a milk route, must
know the city thoroughly and furnish first-class
relerences, $35 a month and found; German cook
for small hotel, $20; ehoreman on dairy, $15, and
others it W. D. EWER * CO., 626 Clay st.
MARTIN & CO., EMPLOYMENT AGENTS,
749 Market St., main telephone No. 1849, fur-
nish all kinds of reliable male help. '■/, •->,-:«•
\y ANTED— CARRIAGE-TRIMMER; WASH-
* * er for laundry, $1 60 a day and board ; waiter,
$30 a month; dishwasher: man for houseclean-
lng. MARTIN & CO., 749 Market st.
WANTED- RESTAURANT COOK, $30, NEAR
V' city. HOTEL GAZETTE, 420 Kearny St.
( "■ a nvassers~fcJr"new, QUICK-SELLING
\J publication; liberal Inducements offered. T.
Z. HARDEE, room 23, tenth floor, Mills building.
\\r ANTED— COATM A KER FOR COUNTRY.
» T Apply at REISS BROS. & CO., 24 and 26 Sut-
ter st.
Ct UTTERS AND TAILORS TO ATTEND THE
v^ 8. F. Cutting School, 222 Post. rooms 21 and 22.
QUOEMAKER ON REPAIRING. 345 THIRD.
X^LDKRLY MAN FOR KITCHEN. 211 STEU-
x!j art st.
LUNCH-WAITER FOR NOON HOUR. 2016
FQlmore, near California.
\y ANTED— COATM AKERS; CALL AT ONCE.
' » 870 Washington st., Oakland, Cal. . ;
TOT ANTED— MEN WHO DO NOT RECEIVE
»» their wages to place accounts with us; law and
commercial collection; no charge unless successful.
KNOK COLLECTION AGENCY, 110 Slitter St.
GOOD- PAYING 16c BARBER-SHOP FOR
VX sale. 402 Pacific st.
WANTED-TENANT FOR LARGE SUNNY
'» well-furnished honsekeeping rooms; from
SI 25 to $2 50 a week. 666 Mission st., bet. First
and Second.
B~ "arber shop FOR sale, cheap. 2
Steuart St., corner Market.
"V\r A NTED— ON A FARM, MAN AND WIFE;
'* man must understand gardening, cultivation
of fruit trees, milking cows, driving, taking care of
horses, etc., wife to cook for him and sometimes
for one o:her person. Apply to H. A. PARRISH,
450 Main st.
WANTED— INTELLIGENT. BOY' TO LEARN
»i architecture; no pay for first 6 months. 420
Montgomery St.; room 38.
WANTED— MAN TO ACT AS FOREMAN OF
'» paper-box plant up north. Apply at RICH-
ARD I. WHELAN & CO.'S, 42-44 Steuart st.
"LMR&T-CLASS - LOZENGE-MAKER. APPLY
J atADOLPH lIROMADE'S, 222 Battery st.
7 ADIES' TAILOR WANTED. 726 SUTTER
XJ street. ■ . ■
ANTED — PAINTERS' OUTFIT, FALLS,
ladders, etc.: cheap; send price. Address
Painter, box 91, Call Branch.
ARBER-SHOP. I CHAIR, FOR" SALE
cheap. 2106 Mason.
SEAM EN AND GREEN HANDS FOR STEAM
whaler; Scandinavians preferred. 103 Mont-
gomery avenue.
"1 ()(}(} CARPENTERS WANTED, TO AT-
X\J\J\J tend grand mass meeting at the Temple,
115 Turk at., SATURDAY EVENING, April 6.
SHOEMAKER-SHOP FOR SALE — GOOD
0 stand. Apply 810 California.
ARBERS' PROTECTIVE UNION EMPLOY-
ment Secretary, C. TROELL, 657 Clay st.
PANTS - PRESSER. COLUMBIAN WOOLEN
X Mills, 641 Market si.
EN'S SHOES V2-SOLED. 40c: HEELS, 25c;
done In 15 minutes. 635 Kearny st.. basement.
■VfOTICK— REMOVED FROM 706 TO 726 V», |
■Li opp. Howard-st. Theater, misfit shoes bought
or exchanged ; best place , in , city for new and sec-
ond-hand shoes.
TV"ANTED-3 live, energetic city
" agents by large insurance company; must be
well acquainted and of long residence; good re-
muneration to right . party. Address L. A., box
12::. (all Branch Office. ■■
BARBERS FOR EMPLOYMENT CALL H.
SCHEUNERT.employment secretary Barbers'
Association, 12 Seventh st. ; >
2 EGGS, MUSH AND MILK OR SOUP, POTA-
toes, bread and butter, coffee, all 10c. 44 4th.
J^ REE BEER: BEST IN CITY; 2 SCHOONERS
for 5 cents at '228 Pacific st.
A TTENTION-CLEAN SINGLE ROOMS, 15c A
A night, 75c week. R. R. House.s33 Commercial.
WANTED— MEN TO GET BOTTLE SHARP
steam Deer, sc: bottle wine, sc. 609 Clay st.
SHAVING, WITH BAY RUM, 10c: HAIR CUT-
tinglsc; a towel for every customer: 8 chairs;
no waiting. JOE'S, 32 Third street.
AA PAIRS OF GOOD SHOES, 25c TO $1. 664
O\J\J Mission st. : also 631 Sacramento st.
SHOES HALF-SOLED IN 10 MINUTES;
k? done while you wait; at less than half the usual
price; all repairing done at half price. 564 Mission
St.. between First st. and Second st.
"Iir AKE THE DEAD — WENZEL'S ALARM
M clock; no electricity. 607 Montgomery st.
FREE COFFEE AND ROLLS. 704 SANSOME;
single rooms, 15c, 20c, $1 week with breakfast.
rNDELL~~HOUSE, 6TH AND HOWARD—
single furnished rooms, 75c week, 15c night.
1 Aft MEN TO TAKE LODGING AT 10c, 15a
Xl/V/ and 20c a night, Including coffee and rolls.
624 Washington St., near Kearny.
O» 11 ELLIS is].; DALE— PRICES REDUCED;
O~jJL single furnished rooms, $1 week; 25c night.
TRY ACME HOUSE, 957 MARKET ST., BE-
X low Sixth, for a room: 25c night; $1 week.
EST IN CITY— SINGLE ROOMS, 15, 20 AND
25 cents per night; $1, $1 25. $1 60 per week.
Pacific House, Commercial and Leidesdorff sts. |
WANTED— LABORERS AND MECHANICS
to know that Ed Rolkin, Reno House propri-
etor, has opened Soto House, 32 Fourth St.: 100
rooms; 25c to $1 per night; $1 25 to $4 per week.
WANTED-SINOLE ROOMS, 160 A DAY; $1
'» week ; rooms for two, 25c a day, $1 60 a week;
reading room : dally papers. 36 Clay st.
A WEEK'S NEWS FOR 6 CENTS — THE
%V EEKLY CALL, in wrapper, for mailing.
WANTED— MISCELLANEOUS.
W^~ANTEifT^XTiol^E^^ : D^^A i LL^rOp"-
wagon: fair condition: must be cheap. J. T
box 132, Call ['.ranch Office. = ■■■.'....-■
EDUCATIONAL.
\TERTICATA7<iriWXTE3"HA~NI?W^
V taught. C. EISENSCHIMEL, 235 Kearny.
FEW MORE PUPILS FOR GUITAR; EVENV
X ings only: special attention. 122 Taylor, rm. 28
ISSPAMPERIN-PIANO LESSONS; IJANCE
JX music furnished; terms to suit. 1543 Mission.
TTEALD'S BUSINESS COLLEGE. 24 POST
XX Bookkpg, business practice, shorthand, typing,
electrical engineering, telegraphy, modern lan-
guages rapidly taught. Write for catalogue.
P!ii y r,V,v : « ' » 1 h KMY OF »AXCINQ. MISSES
HUDDY. 6a Hyde; terms reasonable.
1 11. Max bediVard, THE ENGLISH ac-
a-< tress, coaches ladies and gentlemen for "the
dramatic profession ; appearances arranged. Shake-
spearean Academy, 406 Van Ness aye.
G?*?HLrB BUSINESS COLLEGE, HISTORY
>J bdg. 723 Market ; investigate; special offer.
EN'.I.ISH BRANCHES TAUGHT: YOUNG
lady teacher. 140 Fulton, nr. Van Ness aye.
School electrical, CIVIL, MINING, me-
O chanical engineering, surveying, architecture,
assay ; estab. 64. VAN PER NAILLEN.723 Mkt!
PROPOSALS. ~~
"VTOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN^THAT^THE
xv Board of Directors of theEscondido Irrigation
District will receive sealed proposals for the pur-
chase of $80,000 of the bonds of said district, and bids
will be received therefor at the office of the said
board in Escondido, Cal.. until 10 o'clock a. m. on
the 15th day of April, 1895. ■
• A. J. WERDEN,
Secretary of the Escondido Irrigation District.
Dated March 16, 1895. '„■;;
LOST. '
OtJNO^NE^VFOTJNDIiAND PUP, BLACK
X and white, lost on Seventeenth st. Return to
800 Seventeenth ; liberal reward.
LOST— PACKAGE OF 5100 1 CENT P.ToI
stamps. Please return to WM. H, BARNES,
I. O. O. F. Hall.
LOST— A PASSBOOK WITH THE HIBERNIA
Savings and Loan Society of San Francisco in
the name of MaRY JEFFREYS-LEWIS MAIN-
HALL, No. 199.972. The finder will please return
to bank.
T OST— BUNCH OF KEYS. RETURN TO 9:J(J
XJ Jackson st., cor. Powell ; reward. i'A ' ■
OST— BLACK HORSE, WITH HARNESS*
-t Return 10 .1. OLIVERA. 3507 Mission st. '
PIANOS. VIOLINS AND SHEET Ml-;
OPLEXDID TOBTB UPBIOHT; EXCEL] i
0 case; purchase price $350; offered at Slf.ii
Room 21, Flood bldg.
PRIGHT PIANO; GOOD ORDER; ST..
cover: $70. Room 12, Flood bldg.
ELEOANT UPRIGHT PIANO CHEAP FOli
cash. 230 Fifth st., near Folsom.
"DARGAINSIN NEW AND2D-HAND PIANOS'
XJ Hazelton, Brown* Simpson, Mozart, etc.: hanU
times prices; installments. EATON, 735 Market sr.
"PRIGIITS, SLIGHTLY USED; ONE-HALF
U price, cash or time. KEEFFE, 515 Van Ness.
HKMMK & LONG PIANO CO., 340 POST—
Pianos. sold on installments; send for illus-
trated catalogue.
GIREAT BARGAINS IN SECOND-HAND PI-
T anos at SHERMAN, CLAY A CO.'S.cor. Kear-
ny and Sinter sis.
"VTEW PIANOS FROM $100 UPWARD; EASY
-LI payments. SHERMAN, CLAY & CO., cor
Kearny and Sutter sts.
lANOS SOLD UPON NEW RENT CONTRACT
plan ; please call and have it explained • the
easiest terms ever quoted for procuring line piano
SHERMAN, CLAY & CO., cor. Kearny and gutter]
LASIUS PIANOS, THE NEW FAVORITE
among artists. KOHLER «fe CHASE.
T/-OIILER & CHASE, 28 AND 30 O'FARRELL
-iv st.; oldest and largest music house : high-grade
pianos; low prices . call or write.
EASY TERMS; LOW PRICES. KoHLER &
CHASE.
" G. BADGER, WITH bexj. CURTAZ. 20
. O'Farrell, agent for Hallet and Davi pianos.
ARE YOU LOOKING FOR A HIGH-GRADK
piano slightly used? We can positively milt
you both in the instrument and the price. B. CUR-
TAZ & SON, 16 to 20 O'Farrell Bt.
DO YOU WANT AN ELEGANT SELF-PL Y~
ing organ with 15 rolls of music? A splendid
bargain for a'casli customer. BEN. CUBTaZ &
SON, 16 to 20 O'Farrell at.
IP JEW ELEGANT UPRIGHTS, STANDARD
X! makes, almost new, half original cost; see at
once. F. W. SPENCER & CO., 721 Market st.
NABE, BUSH & GERTS AND HAINKS
pianos. A. L. BANCROFT & CO., 324 lost st.
AUVAIS, 769 MARKET-SHEET MUsIL '
price; Decker & Son pianos.
BARGAINS; ALL KINDS OF MUSICAL IvT
-P struments. L. I. ST ANTON & CO., 663Ma-.kf:.
BYRON MAUZY, 308 POST ST.— SOHMKI% .
Newby A Evans, Brigga and other pianos.
S~ TECK, CHICKERING & SONS. VOSE AND
Sterling pianos sold on $10 installments. BENJ.
CURTAZ & SON, sole agents. 16-20 O'Farreil st.
TEINWAY UPRIGHT: SLIGHTLY USED-
grand tone; half-cost. SPENCER. 721 Market.
QUPERIOR VIOLINS, ZITHERS, OLD <fc NEW?
0 H. MULLER. maker, repairer. 2 Latham plate.
~" HORSES.
iN^^v^rr^^io^siE^oirsXLE i'cheaP
cash or installments. Carvill Manufacturin"
Company, 48 Eighth st.
FOB SALE— A TOP DELIVERY WAGON AND
6-year-old bay mare; party has no use for It.
Apply 318 Eleventh Kb
HORSES PASTURED; $2 A MONTH; SEND
for circular. F. A. HYDE, 630 Commercial st.
1 SETS SECOND-HAND HARNESS; ALL
1"" kinds; second-hand wagons, buggy, carts;
also 20, cheap horses. Fifteenth and Valencia Hts.
WAGONS AND CARRIAGES.
2 NEW CARTS; 4-SPRIXi; WAGON; MILK
wagon; must sell at once. 829 Howard st.
JUNE BAKERY AND LAUNDRY WAGONS,
rockawav. bugitles: also hack. 828 Harrison.
t'OB SALE— MISCELLANEOUS.
4xB BRUNSWICK BALKE"^WyL^TABLE7~3
rx Dikeman place, oft Mason, near O'Farrell.
BAR OUTFITS AND STORE FIXTURES
bought and sold. 125 Fifth st.
(•A FEET FINK SHELVING AT A SACBI-
U U lice. 433 Montgomery st.
CIABD TABLES AND OFFICE DESKS. 21l
I Post St.; basement: repairing.
BARGAIN— GOOD PNEUMATIC SAFETY
lor $25. 326 McAllister st.
pHEAP— FIXTURES THAT WERE oJtCE LV
\J the Savings Union branch, Market nsjd Fell
sts.: suitable for an insurance or real estate office.
ASHTON & GARDINER, 411 Montgomery st.
"YYriLSHIRE SAFE, LETTER-PRESS, SCALE,
' T coffee-mill and money-till ; cheap. 10 Clay st.
pOUNTERS. SHELVING, SHOWCASES
\J bought and sold. 1121^ Market, bet. 7th and 8:h
TV[EW RANGES CHEAPER THAN SECOND-
-1-1 hand. W. S. RAY Mfg Co., 12 California st.
MEDICAL.
A SURE AND~~SAFE CURE FOR ALL
female diseases: ladies may have the
benefit of the skill and attention of a physician of
long and successful practice. A homo in confine-
ment, with best care, with the privacy of a home
and conveniences of a hospital. Those who are sick
or discouraged should call on the doctor and state
their case; they will find In her a true friend. All
consultation free. A positive cure for the liquor,
morphine and tobacco habit. Every case guar-
anteed without Injury to health. MRS. DR.
GW YEh, 3111/2 Hyde St., bet. Kills and Eddy sts.
TVTO CURE. NO PAY. WE GUARANTEE
-1-1 mediate relief and permanent cure for catarrh
rheumatism, tumor, cancer, skin disease or any
other disease known to human flesh. Success-
fully treated by mail. For full information ad-
dress, with 4 cents stamps, King Liniment Medical
DP^K&G^nd^O^gs^ aVC - Sa ° rra " c *c°-
AN PROCESS-NO MEDICINE, INSTRU-
ments or worthless pills used; every woman
her own physician for all female troubles; no mat-
ter from what cause; restores always in one day
!f you want to be treated safe and sure call on men's
physician : knowledge can be sent and used at home-
all cases guaranteed. DR. POPPER. 318 Kearny st!
p AID FOR FAILURE TO CURE ANY
tjpu\J\J case of irregularities: no matter what
cause; method painless; low fees; elegant home in
confinement. Call or write. Inclose stamp. Dis-
eases of the eye treated successfully. MRS DR.
SCOTT, lIOV2 Turk St. '
rpHE LADIES' FRIEND— PARTICULARS FOR
1 stamp. MME. I)UTSRAL ' Saratoga, Santa
Clara County, Cal.
i LL LADIES CONSULT FREE MRS. DrT '
J\. DA VIES, 14 McAllister St., near Market-
leads all competitors; only qualified, tmstv SDt*!
cialist for safe, quick relief of irregularities no
matter what cause: treatment scientific, harmless
and painless: never fails; home in confinement.
DR. HA 1. 1.. 14 MCALLISTER, SECOND FLOOrT
next Hlbernia Bank; diseases of women.
AUDET'S APHRO TABLETS— THE GREAT
modern remedy for the cure of neurasthenia,
impotency and all disorders of the sexual organs-
sl a box, 6 boxes $5; send for circular. J hI
WIDBER, cor. Market and Third, sole agent.
TF IRREGULAR OR AX V FEMALE DISEASE
X see Mrs. Dr.Pueti and be content. 254 4th.
DRS. GOODWIN, SPECIALTY DISEASES OF
women; ladies near or far assured quick relief
of disease; irregularities restored dally safe cure
guaranted; no Instruments: home for patients-
best medical attendance; low fees; free- Drs. Scud^-
der's pills and capsules warranted. 1370 Market st.
■x f rs7dr7wegnerT4l9 eddy st.-irreg:
«7 vU J lli< ' 8 cured in ono day: no Instruments-
pills and safety capsules guaranteed; travelers at-
tended; no delay; private home for ladies.
A LPEAU'S FRENCH PILLsT "
XX. A boon to ladies troubled with Irregularities;
no danger; bafe and sure; $2 60, express C. O. D-
don't delay until too late. OSOOOD BROS., Oak-
land, Cal., agents for Alpeau et Cle.
DR. AND MRS. DR. SCHMIDT, FORMERLY
of 1211% Mission, now 1508 Market st. : month-
y irregularities cured in a few hours; guaranteed:
no instruments used: sure preventive.
CLAIRVOYANTS. ~~~
rPHE CELEB RATED CLAIRVOYANT, PRO-
X FKSSOR WALTER, in in the city; he can be
consulted on business, marriages, divorces and all
family affairs; the future plainly revealed; lovers
united; trouble healed; names of friends and
enemies, also the one you will marry; truth
guaranteed. Office 303 Jones st., near Eddy; hours
9 a. M., 9 p. m.,- Sundays 9 to 5.
POUNTESS DE LONDON, -THE WONDER^
\J ful medium and claivoyant 526 Post St., side
entrance, ladies only.
■VI ME. DR. THOMAS, SCIENTIFIC REVEAL^
J.TA er by eggs and carls (in English orGerman)tell»
entire life, past, present, future; consultations on
all affairs, nothing excepted; names given; good
advice; sure help: restores lost love by sympathy ;
mistake Impossible; fee $1 ; letter $2. 30 ICearny.
ME. MOREAU, BEST MEDIUM. CLAIRVOY-
ant: speaks German. 25c- up. 131 Fourth. st.
M ME. PORTER, CARD-READER -LADIES
J-'X 60c, gents $1; palmistry and clairvoyant sit-
tings $1 50. 606 O'Farrell st., near Jones. '
MRS. J. J. WHITNEY, CLAIRVOYANT, TEST
medium and life-reader. 218 Stockton. '
~ ASTROLOGY. :
A STRALBEER— PROF. holmes. 523 GEARY
A St.; horoscopes, questions, stocks, advice.
SPIRITUALISM. '
IRCLE~FOR SKEPTICS TO-NIGHT, iod
\J MME. YOUNG. 723 Gough, near McAllister.
TYPEWRITERS AND SUPPLIES.
comparison" t^e^aThlraps~la'sts
X forever. NAY LOR, 19 Montgomery. Rents,
repairs, supplies, mimeographs, Installments.

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