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MAY BE A MURDER CASE
Doctor Robert S. Macbeth Is
Held in Custody on a
MRS. aUINN'S SUDDEN DEATH.
An Autopsy Revealed That She
Died Through a Criminal
Another case in which a woman had
died from the effects of a criminal opera
tion was brought to the attention of the
authorities yesterday, and as a result of it
Dr. R. S. Macbeth occupies a cell in the
City Prison, awaiting the placing of a
charge of murder against his name if.
after investigation, the circumstances war
rant such action.
The victim in this case is Mrs. Catherine
Quinn, the wife of a mining engineer, who
is now on his way from Mexico. The
woman died at 1203 Market street, where
she had been living with her two children,
a boy and a girl. The facts thus far ob
tainable and in the hands of the police
seem to implicate Dr. Macbeth in a man
ner which warrants his arrest.-
Before her death Mrs. Quinn made a
statement which is now in the possession
of District Attorney W. S. Barnes. In it
she ?aid that on the 16th of last month she
went to Dr. Macbeth's office for the pur
pose of having an operation performed.
At The time a friend of hers— Mrs. Annie
Fulton— was with her. The latter re
mained while the operation was per
formed. Two days afterward Mrs. Quinn
was taken very "ili. g md on tiie "_'Oth of
March she sent a request to Dr. Macbeth
.to call and see her.
Dr. Macbeth refused to respond to the
call, and then Dr. Paton was called in.
He saw that the woman was in a very
serious condition and called Doctors Stone
and Mays in to consult. Their united
efforts were in vain, and Mrs. Quinn grad
ually sank until death came to her relief.
The ante-mortcm statement was taken
in the presence of Assistant District At
torney Peixotto and Detectives Gibson and
When taken Jo the City Prison Dr. Mac
.beth, who is a middle-aged man, and who
has been in practice in this city for over
thirty years, refused to have anything to
say regarding the ca^e. All that he would
say was that he knew lie had done no
wrong, and that when his case came up
for trial he could prove his innocence. He
bad been taken into custody before Mrs.
Quina's death, but when informed later
that the woman was dead he expressed but
; An autopsy, which was made by Dr.
Barrett, revealed the fact that Mrs. Quinn
died from peritonitis, the result of a crimi
nal operation. An inquest will be begun
on Monday, and all persons connected with
it will be examined. Although Dr. Mac
beth is not charged on the prison books
•vet with any crime, he is kept in close con
finement. The evidence which the police
have is somewhat incomplete, but they say
that they expect to have evidence sufficient
to formally etiarge the doctor.
The prisoner took his arrest rather
easily last evening and sent out for blan-
Bheet, pillows and everything neces
sary to make himself comfortable in his
cell. He refused, though, to say anything
regarding his case and the circumstances
• connected therewith. Macbeth has secured
the. services of Robert Ferral as attorney,
and the latter says he will prove his client
innocent of the charges which have been
brought again.-t him. Dr. Macbeth has
been in trouble of the same kind on one or
two occasions before, but has always man
aged to clear himself as far as punishment
The pearl of perfection in leavening
. agents — Dr. Price's Baking Powder.
They Ask the Governor to Dis
charge Them From
Their Work Is All In Vain as It
Is Not Properly Pro
■ '• tected.
The members of the State Board of Exam
ing Surveyors have decided to resign in a
: body, for they think their organization, as
'• it at present exists, is a failure. They
■ were formed for the purpose of examining
. applicants who desired to adopt surveying
.. . as a profession and of issuing licenses to
:.any successful applicant who mignt be
"examined. There is no law, however, com
pelling persons to pass the board examina
tions, and so it frequently happens that
. : nien who had failed to pass had themselves
•' licensed by application to other surveyors, j
•not members of the board. The board, as
"•a whole, has written the following letter
•to Governor Budd, asking that they' be dis
.•rharged and giving the reasons which im
. pel them to resign :
. Dear Sir: We, the undersigned, who were ap
■-• pointed on the 6th day of May, 1891, as mem
-.-bers of the State Board of Examining Snrvey
." ors for the term of one year, or until otir suc
cessors were appointed, desire it to be gener
•: ally known that we consider ourselves relieved
iroin the duties of this cornmissiou for the fol
. lowing reason? :
•: That said appointment was only made for
'.the term of one year, and that there was a
. doubt incur minds as to the legality of any
such commission after the expiration of that
■..That no further appointments having been
•made, and as it was the urgent dcs-ire of
:' brother members of our profession, w« contin
, ued to sign applications for licenses a-- licenced
..surveyors at the same time allowing the gen
eral impression to exist that the life of said
. board continued beyond this limit of one year,
, • with the hope that by doing so and requiring a
strict examination from all applicants for a
license we could exclude such persons as were
unqualified from reaping the benefits supposed
to be conferred by thi.s law. That if the idea
should generally prevail of the legal continu
ance of this board there would be less likeli
hood for the candidates to make use of a clause
. in tlie law which allows any three men holding
. a license to legally sign applications in place of
the board. That knowing of the existence of
this board those holding licenses would hesi-
t ate to sign applications without it* sanction.
■ During our term of four years we have endeav-
o red to raise the class of men who have ob
: tamed licenses, but we have found our work
interfered with to a great extent by
th«i signatures of these outside par
• !ies, in many instances they being placed upon
the applications of parties who had either re
fused to stand an examination before the board
or had absolutely failed in their attempts to
pass. Finding this and many other points in
the law that Interfered with its practical work
ing we had a bill introduced before the last
Legislature to obviate, them, which, we regret to
gay, has not become a law, owing to the allc^'d
opposition of the principal of a so-callr-il I'ri
mary Hchool of Surveying in San Francisco.
Feeling that a continuance of such Untie- un
der the present law and drcamstaneei Is worse
than useless, and finding that ii Is becoming
more common among parties holding 1
to »ign applications, the result oi which action
will reflect upon us and be one cause tending
to the lowering of the standard of th*» profu
sion rather than to the elevation of the same,
we beg to be relieved from any further duties
or obligations which may still be attached to
the old appointment. We remain, yours re
spectfully, 6. Jlarkison smith,
L. F. Bassett.
Otto yon Geldern, Secretary of the Board of
DID SHE ATTEMPT SUICIDE.
A Mystery Connected With the Case of
A young woman named May Nelson was
taken to the Receiving Hospital last even
ing from her room at 719 Brannan street to
be treated for what was supposed to be a
dose of poison, taken with' suicidal intent.
In her room, lying on the bureau, was
found the following note, which would go
to show that she contemplated taking her
own life :
Tell Tom lam ill. I wish for him to ao whi
is right, but I forgive him. Best regards to al
You will take what I told you before. May.
There was no address to the note and no
one in the house knew who Tom was.
They, however, stated that Miss May was
subject to epileptic fits, and that it was one
of these spells under which she was suffer
ing, instead of the effects of any poison.
When the woman came to her senses in
the hospital she denied that she had tried
to end her life. Doctor Pettit, who at
tended her, said there were no traces of
poisoning as far as he could discover. The
woman herself refused to give any reason
for having written the note which was
found in her room.
Pure and shining gold is the medal for
highest honors awarded to Dr. Price's
Baking Powder at the California Mid
A WIDOW'S COMPLAINT.
She Says That She YV:is Railroaded to
Mrs. Mary P. Mitchell, a widow, living
at 6 Ford street, has tiled a complaint with
the Grand Jury against Dr. Frank B. Car
penter and "Wallace A. Bowie, who, she
asserts, unlawfully deprived her of Jher
Mrs. Mitchell tells a rather queer story
of being railroaded to the Asylum for the
Insane at Agnews. She said that on Feb
ruary 10, 1894, she was invited by Dr. Car
penter to meet Dr. Somers at the new City
Hall to discuss with him the question of
disease germs, a science with which she
says she is quite familiar. She went to the
hall, met Dr. Somers, and was invited by
him to enter Judge Hebbard's courtroom.
Then to her amazement she heard Dr.
Carpenter and Wallace A. Bowie testify
that in their judgment she was insane.
The result was her commitment and in
carceration three days later.
After being confined nearly six weeks
Mrs. Mitchell was released. She visited
the District Attorney and demanded jus
tice, which, she says, was refused. She
says that perjury was committed in order
to secure her incarceration, but can give
no pfausible reason therefor. She says she
has property worth $3000, which during
her confinement at Agivews was in charge
of her son.
BANKER DONOHOE IS DEAD
He Was an Early Pioneer, Dry-
Goods Merchant and
One of the Lights of the Business
World for Forty-eight
One more of California's oldest pioneers
has gone the way of all flesh. Joseph A.
Donohoe, the banker, expired at his resi
dence, 5126 Harrison street, last evening at
The deceased financier came from New
York to this coast early in 1850, accom
panied by his late business associate,
Eugene Kelly. He spent several of his
earlier years in California mining for gold
in the eastern part of the State. His ef
forts not turning out successfully, he re
turned to this city.
Mr. Donohoe's next venture was a dry
goods concern, in partnership with Daniel
Murphy and Adam Grfcnt, under the firm
name of Eugene Kelly & Co. In I*6l
Messrs. Kelly and Donohue retired from
the concern" and established a banking
house under the style of Donohoe, Ralston
& Co. This firm was dissolved three years
later, when the two associates established
themselves in the banking business as
Donohoe, Kelly & Co.
Finding the need of an Eastern branch
Eugene Kelly went to New York and there
founded the Eugene Kelly 4 Co. bank, the
same, of course, acting as correspondent
of the original bank in this city.
After the lapse of a number of years it
was decided, the better to faciiicate busi
ness, to incorporate the two houses under
the tirm name of the Donohoe-Kelly Bank
ing Company, and the two institutions
thereupon passed into the control of that
Many pathetic stories are current rela
tive to* Banker Donohoe's last illness. It is
but a few months ago since Eugene K»>lly,
his life-long friend and business associate,
died, and Mr. Donohoe is reported to have
said, on hearing of his death: "Poor
Eugene is gone. Well, we have been part
ners for so long now that 1 suppose I must
soon join him in the other world."
Mr. Donohoe's death was due to a- com
plication of maladies, Bright's disease,
complicated by stomach troubles and the
grip. Since he returned from abroad last
September he had been ailing, out it was
only last Sunday that his disease com
pelled him to take to his bed. liis physi
cians, Drs. Chismore and MarMonagle,
never from the first entertained any hope
of his recovery.
LAW AND THE SCHOOLS
Miss Fairchild Wins Her Case
Against the Board of
The Supreme Court Says Statutes
Are Greater Than
The Supreme Court yesterday affirmed
the judgment of the Superior Court in
favor of Harriet M. Fairchild in her case
against the Board of Education.
Prior to September 14, 1892, Miss Fair
child had been for ten years a principal,
elected for no definite term. On that day
she obtained a leave of absence until July
1, 1893. At the time of her vacation she
was principal of the Potrero School, and
when she returned demanded to be al
lowed to resume that position. Her re
quest was denied and she was placed in the
day substitute class. Miss Fairchild pro
tested and obtained a judgment in the
lower court compelling the Board of Edu
cation to reinstate her, against which the
board took an appeal.
Yesterday the Supreme Court affirmed
the judgment of the lower court. It lays
down the law that the Board of Education
can pass no rules in contravention of the
statutory provisions, saying:
T'pon returning from her vacation plaintiff
was entitled to enter upon the performance of
the duties of a principal teacher, if not in her
former school at least in one of like grade.
She was likewise entitled to receive the com
pensation belonging to he r grade. To till ncr
position by election when nhe was in the en
joyment of her leave of absence and to assign
her under less pay to the substitute class was
but doing in another form what this court de
clared unlawful when Kate Kennedy, upon
her return, was removed to a position in a
school of lower grade at less salary.
The Board of Education may make all rea
sonable fules regulating vacancies and leaves
of absence, but it cannot provide as an implied
condition to accepting such vacations that the
teacher shall run the risk of forfeiting school
or salary and by enforcing the condition oc
cpmplish by indirection that upon which the
statute had placed its ban.
The opinion was written by Justice Hen
shaw and concurred in by Justices Temple,
Garoutte, Van Fleet, Harrison and Chief
Justice Beatty. Justice McFarland con
curred "solely on the authority of the Ken
THE SAN FRANCISCO CALL, SATURDAY, APRIL 6, 1895.
RAISED FROM THE RANKS
Advancements Made in the
United States Revenue Cut
RETIREMENTS ON HALF PAY.
Work of the Alexander Hamilton
Club— Effect on the Rush
The revenue cutters Bear and Richard
Rush are now in port preparing for a cruise
to Bering Sea, and the oificers on both ves
sels will speed away on the northern trip
with light hearts and joyous expectations.
For the first time in many years has the
chance for promotion in .the service been
opened, and advances will occur all along
the line. In the closing hours of the last
session of Congress the following amend
ment was tacked on to the sundry civil
bill and passed after a bitter fight:
That the President of the United States Is
hereby authorized to convene a board to be
comvvosed of three surgeons of Marine Hospital
service, to examine and report upon all officers
now in the revenue cutter service who, through
no vicious habits of their own, are now inca
pacitated by reason of the infirmities of age or
physical or mental disability to efficiently per
form the duties of their respective offices. And
such officers as, under the terms of this act,
may be reported by said board to be so perma
nently incapacitated shall be placed on wait
ing ofdfirs out of the line of promotion, with
one-half actual duty pay, aim the vacancies
already created in the active list of officers
shall be filled by promotion in the order of
seniority, as now* provided bylaw; provided,
however, that no such promotion shall be
made until the professional qualities of tin
candidates "shall be determined by written
examination before a board of officers of the
revenue cutter service, convened by the Secre
tary of the Treasury for that purpose; provided
further, that the number of officers upon tho
actual list now authorized by law shall not be
increased by this act.
There is a history in connection with the
passage of the foregoing clause in the sun
dry civil bill. The legislation was effected
by the Alexander Hamilton Club repre
sented by Engineer-in-Chief J. W. Collins.
The club is composed of officers in the ser
vice, and was organized six years ago for
the purpose of effecting the transfer of the
service to the naval establishment. The
effort was abandoned at the end of the
Fifty-second Congress, but the club still
continued in existence, with the better
ment and improvement of the same in
view. In a cncular addressed to those
concerned Engineer Collins tells of the
troubles which had to be surmounted in
getting Congress to act on the retirement
and promotion proposition. The bill was
defeated in July, 1894, by filibustering on
the part of "Champ" Clark of Missouri,
and in February the only hope for the
measure appeared to He in incorporating it
in one of the appropriation bills, the naval
and sundry civil bills being the only ones
to which it was germane. A fight was
made to get it tacked to the former, but it
was finally put on the latter, and Senator
Frye remained on guard until 3 o'clock in
the morning of the last day of Congress to
see that it was not knocked out.
The light was a gallant one, but now
that the point has been carried the mem
bers of the service are asking each other
what has been accomplished. The younger
officers answer the question by saying,
"We have been promoted." Those who
have been on waiting orders are inclined to
growl on the proposition that their pay
has been reduced from three-quarters to a
half. The fact of the matter is that this
much has been gained for the service : The
officers who were on waiting orders aro
assured of a pension for life, and are put
on the same plane as army and nayy offi
cers. But for those who may be retired in
the future the outlook is dark. No pro
vision is made for them.
The officers on this coast who will profit
by the new law are :
'William E. Reynolds of the Wolcott and
Francis M. Dunwoody of the Rush, pro
moted from the rank of second to first
lieutenant; George 11. Daniels of the Bear
will get a second lieutenancy ; Third Lieu
tenant d'Otte of the Corwin will be ad
vanced a peg, and Yon Boskerck of the
Rush is now a second lieutenant. In the
engineering department Edward G.
Schwartz, tirst assistant on the Bear, will
be raised to chief engineer, as will Tir>t
Assistant A. L. Broadbent on the Rush.
First Lieutenant TutU* of the Grant and
First Lieutenant McConnell of the Hartley
are raised five numbers in the line toward
a captaincy. Junior officers will he ad
vanced from five to fourteen numbers
along the line of promotion. On the re
tired list on this coast the only one to be
affected is Captain Charles M. Kcammon,
who has been on waiting orders since 1883.
Second Lieutenant Benham, who some
years ago was in command of the Custom
house tug Hartley, also goes on the retired
list. He is now in Toledo, Ohio, and is
CORROSIONS OP METALS.
Sea Water at Various Place* Has Differ
ent K.fl'ertH on Aluminum.
In an article on the corrosion of metals
by sea and other water, by M. F. Baocfaer,
published in La Revue Maritime et Colon
ieile, the suggestion is made that the not
infrequent anomalies may be due to the
action of micro-organisms, which, infest
ing some particular harbor, may give rise
to corrosive secretions, which are absent in
the general waters of the ocean. Thus
plates of pure aluminum immersed by
American engineers in the Norfolk Roads
for a period of three months were badly
corroded at the end of that time. On the
other hand, experiments made in France
showed that commercial aluminum was
practically unattacked by sea water, and
in one instance two aluminum pUtea
fixed to the bottom of a French sailing
.ship were found practically uninjured after
a voyage round the world.
M. Bancher therefore determined <o ex
amine sea water obtained from different
localities. The amount of salts contained
In BM water varies from 13.14 parts per
1000 in the Atlantic Ocean to as much as
40.7 parts per 1000 near Marseilles. Hence,
if introduced into boilers, the Mediterran
ean water is more likely to cause damage
than ocean water. Near estuaries and the
shore line generally a considerable pro
portion of nitrates are found, arising from
fermenting organic matter. Toulon is
specially badly off in this respect, as the
tidal range is very small. Experiments
made with shore water and deep-sea water
show the former to attack metal plates
much more rapidly. If, however, the shore
water is sterilized by boiling its destructive
properties are, M. Baucher states, much
reduced, thus showing the increased effect
to be largely caused by secretions of bac
teria. These secretiona attack the paint,
thus exposing the metal underneath.
A French torpedo-boat anchored for some
months near a sewer outfall suffered most
severely. Experiment further showed that
when the hulls were galvanized they
should not be painted with red lead, as in
the presence of ammonia salts a reaction
takes place between the red lead and the
zinc, which is dissolved, leaving the steel
below it bare. With a view of doing away
with this source of damage, zinc oxide
paint has been tried. — Engineering.
The Spanish army costs 142,000.000 pese
tas a year. Twenty-five pesetas equal $5.
• — * — *
:.:/- BALDWIN HOTEL.
C H Wilson &w, NY . P llaraden, Chicago
T B Pollock, Chicago ,:•■% It T Walsh, Sun Jose ,
L X Rcechllng, Oakland S Hezoy, Han Kafael . A
G C Makie, San Itafacl A E Harden, NY
J A Parker, Boston :• W Hendershott. Boston
Mrs X II Steele, Chicago G A Bechlcr,' Chicago
F L Gray &w, Sacto , Mrs C W Deardoff, Mo
Mrs W. B Moore. Mo ;. Mrs T T Brocluox, Mo '
Miss Deardoff, Mo <:.-■:. 1 ; AN Millspaugh, S Marl
v KothermeU, San Jose WII Wood, Rochester
E H Herner, Phila T J Smith. Los Angeles
— E Tull, Oakland M Scott, St Louis
CWJonosA w.Brooklyn O Shepard. Brooklyn
T D Higbee. Chicago X B Cassalt A w. Walla W
C E Blake, Philadelphia E Williams, Portland
J II Leslier, Chicago J W Wagenar, llolliste r
C C Davis & w. X V C F Thomly A, w.Rochstr
E BStewart.Portsmouth MrsCßStewart.Portsnith
Miss Bodine, N V Mrs T \V Harper, Minn
Mrs H Edgar, NY G Mitchell, X V f
Dr J F Lewis <fc w,L Ang F B Lord, Kansas City
X Joy, St Louis Ira C Boss. Belmont
L Ilirshchorn. NY L X Harlow, Boston
I) E Gould, Boston D Kennedy, Omaha
W H Clark <t- w, Detroit E V Grosvenor &w, Mich
Mrs C E Wliite, Mich R Dolsel, Mexico •
Miss J G Hayes, Chicago G M Rogers A w, Chicago
II Rogers, Chicago Mrs Edwards* f.PUtsbrg
R F Meyer. M. -\i<-<» J S Robbins. Concord
S W stfykor, Phila H G Hutchlns, Boston
I) M McLeod, Crockett H W Whitney &w, Cal
X s Battles & w, Miss Burler,
A O Hewitt, C B Kurler,
W C Culnertson, Dr Patton,
Miss Culbertson, W.I Banners Jr,
Miss X Culbertson, V W Gutman,
F Gutman, J W Murray,
DrJCßowker, LB Squires,
Miss T W D wight, Miss S E D wight.
Miss A H Foote, W II Morris <fe w,
J D Foote, Miss A Payson,
Mrs S M Ivans,
; nrss house.
C T Sutphan, Santa Cruz A W Sutphan.Santa Cruz
Dr J N Cowlev,Sl,Obispo J P Daley, Corralitos
Mrs J B Price i clin, Cal Ft Martin, ArroyoGrande
SA Ilauililin, Keno A Cooper, Fresno
A Hunamau, New York W Chance. San Jose
J Corregan, Willows J Nelson, Stockton
WII Jackson & wf, Cal W H Wyatt <fc wf, Cal
iis Edminster.Petaiuma Mrs W McCallong, tai
D A Rose, Cal C P Berry, Bit View
C C McCnvy, Mission M R Gleason, Healrisburg
R H Barlow, New York F Rasm-rs, t*VH York
J E Blackford, Cal A t open, Fresno
L A Offield, Santa Clara .1 R Porter, Berkeley
B F Parker, Stockton C W Crawford, Lake Co
J Frye, Rutherford A Smochio, Jackson
G W McCrown, El Reno J Puner, El Reno
J W Davis & wf. R I Miss A E Davis, X I
F Edler, Chicago Mrs A J Sulvely, N V
Mrs M E Bambrady.N V
P J Doyle, Santa Maria IK Dwyer, Sacramento
G Garibaldi, Merced J Hughes, Chicago
F M Ruth, Sacramento L Daniels <fe w, Cedar Rp
P Green, Muvfleld AM Duncan, Ukiah
A J Hart, San Jose J L Tharp, San Quentln
M Brown, San Jose X M William?, Vacaville
S Foyer, Milpitas G \V Browu, N V
Dr W Walter.w & n.Mlch Mrs C 11 Sehaffer, Mien
C Milison, Cal Dr J W Thayer <fe f, Cal
H B Smith, Vkiah Miss Kirkham, Gilroy
I B Lawton & w, Boston Miss M Brown, Gilroy
A Brown, Kernville )I C Hulet, Willows
A Smith, Lob Angeles L Miller, Stockton
C E Lindsay, SantuCruz J R Naysur, Marysville
J .1 Pratt, YubaCity E B Horning, Marysville
J M Krace, Cal t S Wood, Fresno
E W Whitney, Salt Lake J Jessou, Pasadena
J P Howlett,*Kan Jose
A M.lzner, Ohio RCWalrath, Nevada City
B M rimes, San Rafael W M Jones, San Jose
B D Sinclair, PlacerviUe C O Yates, Ventura
8 Lewaid <fe w, Saiinas W Rallsbaek. Santa Cruz
W A Kearney, Salinas C Rev L Bogan, Tomaleai
B J Watson, Alaska W II Rhodes, Larkspur
W RSpaulding&w, Nev J R lioughton, Chico
Mrs W Siehbins, Md Miss StebblDS, Md
Miss M E Stebhins, Md Mrs J M Baldwin, Wash
X M Schreve, Tulure S Carle. Sacramento
E F Bernhard, Fresno \V L Armstrong, Detroit
MrsM Brown, Chicago •' H Wilson. Denver
T Jones A w, Siicto A M. Hickox. Alanifida
E Porter, Bradly D S o'Callaghan, 3 Cms
C 0 Wright, Modesto
SAN FRANCISCO "CALL."
BUSINESS OFFICE of the San Kraix-is.-o CAUr*
710 Market street, open until 12 o'clock every
night iii the year.
BKANCH OFFICES— 62B Montgomery street,
oppn until 11 o'clock.
8M Hayes street, open until 9:30 o'clock.
717 Larkiu street, open until 9:30 o'clock.
SW. corner Sixteenth and Mission streets, open
until 9 o'clock.
2518 Mission street, open until 9 o'clock.
116 Ninth street, open until 9:30 o'clock.
v CHUKCII yOTICES.
ZS^S' Mission at., near Third— Rev. F. It. Farrand,
the pastor, will preach at 11 A. m.. subject, "RutU,
or a Story of Rural Love,"' and at 7:30 p.m.. sub-
ject, "The Queen of Sheba, or the Day of Judg-
i ment." Select music by a select choir, W. F.
Jlooke, director. Sunday-school at 9:30 a. m.
Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor at
6:15 p. M. Prayer-meeting on Wednesday evening
at 7:45 o'clock. All are kindly invited to these
i services. j .
JKS> FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH,
ar^ cor. Van Ness aye. and Sacramento St.— The
I pastor, Rev. Robert Mackenr.l«, D.D., will preach
! at 11 a. m. The associate pastor. Rev. W. C. Mer-
! rill, will preach at 7:45 p. M.. taking for his sub-
ject, "Tne Beginning of the End," a sermon for
Palm Sunday. Sunday-school at 12:45 P. m.
Young People's Society of Christian Endeavor at
6:30 p. M. Prayer-meeting Wednesday evening at
7:45 o'clock. All are welcome to these services.
sFSv 1 CENTRA iTTIETIIODIST EPISCoTaL
Sk^ty Church, Mission street, bet. Sixth and Sev-
enth—The pastor. Rev. E. R. DUle. D.D., will
preach morning and evening. I Morning subject:
"Sickness, Its M»*w?f and Ministry." Evening:
'•God's Law of Purity," seventh in series on the
"Decalogue." Special music will be rendered
morning and evening under the direction of Mr.
J. J. Morris. Sunday-school at 1 P. M., R. V. Watt,
superintendent. Young people's meeting at 6:30
p. M. All are invited. . .
Straff* HOW A HOST. METHODIST EPIBOO-
B^jC' pal Church, between Second and Third sts.,
two blocks from Palace Hotel— Rev. W. W. Case,
D.D.. pastor. Hours of public services, 11 a. m.
and 7:45 p.m. Sunday-school at 12:30. Prayer-
meeting Wednesday evening. Kpworth League at
6:45 Sunday evening. Subject of morning sermon:
"The Last Days." Subject of evening lecture:
"Witches and Witchcraft— Shall We Burn Our
Witches?" Prelude on "The Social Evil— Do San
Francisco Women Care?" Correspondence and
su gestlons from women reformers solicited. Pas-
tor's residence, '20*26 Howard St.. telephone 6066.
'itpS" SIMPSON MEMORIAL METHODIST
3F3E' Episcopal Chnrch, cor. Hayes and Buchanan
sts.— Rev. A. C. Hirst, D.D., 1. 1..D., pastor. Resi-
dence 313 Broderick st. Services at 11 a.m. and
7:30 p.m. Palm Sunday sermon at 11 a. m. Sub-
ject, "Christ's Triumphal Entry." Subject for the
evening, "The Discovered Christ." Special music
by the choir at these services. Sunday-school at
12:30 p. m. c. B. Perkins, superintendent. Ep-
worth League services at 6:30 p. m. Prayer meet-
ing, Wednesday, at 7:45 p. m. Seats free; ushers
In attendance. The public cordially Invited to all
the services of this church. •
NOTIC K~OF MKKTINOS.
]»^g-- EXCELSIOB l.onc.K No. 166. F. ~m~~
SS-js' and A. M.— Special meeting SUN- i6\-
DAY, April 7, at 1 :30 P. m.. for the purpose Jv3f
of conducting the funeral of our deceased r^rS
brother, HAITIAN BRINCKERHOFF, late a
member of Joppa l>odge No. 201. Brooklyn, .V Y.
TIIEO. K. SMITH, Secretary.
f^SS- I. O. O. F.— THE OFFICERS jmj^^
s*- i ' and tin- tunerai committee of J^Pggt^aL
i Harmony Lodge No. 13 are hereby re- : -vfes^^^
quested to assemble at Odd Fellows' .^v/ltv^"^ '
• Hall, cor. Market and Seventh st*., THIS DAY
• (Saturday), at 1 :30 p. m., for the ]>urpose of attend-
ing the funeral of our late brother. AD. SCHARF-
' ENBERG. .By order, ED WENZEL, N. G.
i J. G. M.Y»Ki.ivR. S.
• ijtiS 3 EXCELSIOR tDKOREE ( |iJ|u«*-
, Jlr-*^ Ixklkb No. 2, I. <). O. V. — K«--iilar^>^V
' meeting Tills EVENING. T hird "^>"sS'>^*
i degree will be conferred. » -^//llv*^
I .^__ U. S. G. CLIFFORD, D. M.
. P?^=" GOOD CITIZENSHIP MEETING, MET-
\2r*& ropolltnn Temple, Sunday, April 7, 3 p. m.'
1 Address by Rev, Edward P." Dennett. Subject:
I jE^S* THE~EIGHTH ANNUAL MEETING
■ "f-s^of the stockholders -of the Italian-Swiss
• j Mutual Lean Association will he held at the office
i of the corporation, 524 Montgomery street, San
[ Francisco, on WEDNESDAY, the loth day of
April, 1895, at 7:30 o'clock P. M.. for the purpose
1 of electing directors for the ensuing year, presenta-
; lion of the eighth annual report and the transao-
• tlon of such other business as may come before the
meeting. , .
All shareholders are earnestly requested to at-
' tend. Books are now open for subscription to a
; limited number of shares of the ninth series; loans
[ made in San Francisco and A larntda County only
, Interest 6 per cent per annum, free of mortgage
taxes; premium 20 per cent gross, or 50 cents per
i share Installments, at pleasure of borrower, Loans
may be paid at any time desired. By order of the
. Board of Directors. A. SBARBORO, Secretary.
! SKS= 1 STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING — A
, ***** meeting of the stockholders of the Mendo-
cino . Lumber Company •; (a corporation) will •bo
I held at the office of the company, 40 California
i street, room 1,- in the city /and county of San
I Francisco, California, on THt r RBDAY,*AprII 11,
. ■ A.'D. 1895, at 11 o'clock a.m. of that day. The
' said corporation having been formed for a period
I less than liny (60) 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
r wit: July 30, 1873, - said meeting has been called
• by the directors of the corporation ■• expressly ■ for
I considering the subject of -extending the term of
i 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. 1983.
GUY C. EARL,
' Secretary Mendoclno Lumber Company.
, Dated at San Francisco, Cal.. March 20, 1895.
' si'KClAl. NOTICES^ , ;;
• 3 MR& tIeSKB, »BBB AlilST, TlgXAJjp
la ' kin st., is now able to receive her customers.
! pr^=" SWAIN (MEDIUM), 80 KEARNY;
' Üb-t^ ■ parlors 7, 8&■ 9 ; circs. Mon., Thur. ; hr. Ito 8.
j [if::]?^ ALL COURTS— LEGAL PRIVATE MAT-
i d*-*" ters; confidential; advice free. v ATTOR-
' NEY ARK. 838 Market st. . - r ■:'-i"J!f(agSO^
1 |st^= CLARA FOLTZ, ATTORNEY- AT-LAW,
Bfie' rooms 14 and 15, 9th floor, Mills building.
Practices in all State and Federal courts. >■■■-.-;■ , i
■ WZE* DR. NELLIE BEIGHLE, OFFICES, 51
«*^. to 65, Donohoe building, 1170 Market st.
Stomach, liver, -kidney. 1 and rheumatism success- 1
fully; treated. j Nervous diseases a specialty. - Dis-
eases examined without questioning. |
Jt^ 3 - ROOMS ., WHITENED, 91 UP; PAPER.
&*& ed $3 60 up. 309 Sixth, George Hurt man.
gfrqjg=» v JOHN ■ F. LYONS, NOTAR PUBLIC
' ***&■■> and Commissioner of i Deeds. 3 Passports pro-
cured, s Oilice i 607 "• Montgomery St.; telephone
6439; residence 2202 Stcincr st. ; • v i
, (jr^ BAD TENANTS J EJECTED FOR *4.
. LJr-i^ Collections made, city lor country." Pacific
Collection Co., 415 Montgy st.,' room 6, Tel. 5580.
I jtZSp'T. B. McINTYRE, BOOkBINDEB AND
':- i***' xMuter. : ; 422 Conunerclal st. -.
SITUATIONS , W ANTED-FEBI ALE. ■
/COMPETENT COLORED WOMAN DESIRES
\J a situation :to do cooking and housework or
chambenvork. J. F. CROSETT & CO., 312 Butter."
T ADIES— YOU CAN GET RELIABLE HELP
XJ at MRS. FENTON'S, 104 1/3 Stockton st. ' '
/VKTIN CO., EMPLOYMENT AGENTS. 749
"Market St., main telephone No. 1849; furnish
all kinds of reliable female help.
TF. YOU WANT A GOOD SERVANT, MALE
X or female, city or country, apply MMX LEO-
POLD'S Emp. Office, 957 Market; open evenings.
"a T THE SWEDISH EMPLOYMENT BU-
JX. reau first-class Swedish and German girls 1 are
awaiting situations. 332 Oear>' at. ; telephone 983.
WOMANWANT3 WORK BY DAY; WASH-
V> ing and ironing. Call 1211% Folsom.
VOCNOLADY, WISHES PLACE TO WORK
X for board and room. ' Call or address T. G., 216
Eddy st. .. - . "* '- ■■
GOMPF/fENT YOUNG LADY DESIRES POSI-
VJ tlon as stenographer and typewriter; has good
knowledge of bookkeeping; first-class recommen-
dations. Address S., box 152, this office.
WOMAN WOULD . LIKE SITUATION TO
»V work by the day or week in respectable fam-
ily; first-class city reference. 754 Folsom st.
ANTED— A SITUATION BY COMPETENT
girl in a Jewish family as cook and general
housework. • 310 Gough st. for two days.
WORK BY THE DAY, WEEK OR MONTH;
»T washing or house-cleaning wanted by a relia-
ble, competent woman, or would take steady place
in th« country. Call or address 416V2 Post St., rear.
1^ ASTERN LADY WOULD LIKE POSITION
!i as housekeeper. 323 Kearney St., room 20.
\\T ANTED — GOOD HOME AND SMALL
»T wages in exchange for light work ; good seam-
stress. 1020 Market, room 28. ,
V COMPETENT WOMAN— IS GOOD COOK
and housekeeper; fond of children; • small
wages; city or country; steady place preferred.
Call 129 Third, room 1.
WIDOW-WANTS GENTLEMEN'S MEND-
-1 ft ing; shirts made to order; all kinds plain sew-
ing; cheap. 114 Fourth, room 15.
\ ANTED— WASHING, IRONING OR HOUSE-
TT cleaning by day or week, or will take washing
home. Address, any time, MRS. M. E. JENSEN,
50 Everett. , ■
"VTOUNG WOMAN WISHES POSITION AS
X housekeeper. 206 Kearny, room 19. «
IDDLE-AGED WOMAN ,AS lIOUSEKEEP-
er or seamstress; wages moderate. | Call or ad-
dress A. B. C, 224 Seventh.
pOMPETENT PERSON WISHES SITUATION
\J as cook in a ! private family ; will do general
housework. J. M., 339 Hayes st. ■
TYLISH: DRESSMAKER: FIT GUARAN-
O teed; $1 50 per day; cuts by Taylor system;
city or Oakland: children's clothes also. Address
D. M., box 105, Call Branch Office.
rrUATION AS CHILD'S. NURSE OR TO
0 assist -with housework. Call room 3, Young
Women's Christian Association, 1221 O'Farrell st.
TRONU, RELIABLE WOMAN WISHES TO
do washing, ironing, cooking or houseeleaning
by the day.' MRS. CURTIS, 115 Twenty-sixth St.,
near Mission. ' - ;• ',;,.
I^RENCH RESPECTABLE LADY , WHO UN-
' derstands sewing and millinery, would like some
work by the day in private family. E. G., box 104,
Call Branch. • . ' .>'-"-v>. ; ;
\\r ASHING OR HOUSF.CLEANING, $1 PER
11 day. Call at 244 Seventh st.
YOrX(("(ill!l, WANTS TYPEWRITING, OF-
X lice I work ■ or, housekeeping. Please call HOVa
Stockton St., room 4. ■ ■
MOUSE KEEPERS' POSITION WANTED BY
XX a competent young woman; city or country-
Call or address 433 Larkln st. .
A7-QUNG . LADY WISHES SITUATION AS
X housekeeper . to a gentleman. Call ■at 728Va
Howard St., room 1.
Hoim.KKKI'KR — MIDDLE-AGED WOMAN
J I. wants situation as housekeeper or take care of
children or Invalid: Is good seamstress; city or
country. Apply 2222 Post -M. .
t\hessmalcer"would~ LIKE a few MORE
XJ engagements by the day: terms $1 50. Address
823 Dolores st.
/I ERMAN GIRL WHO CAN DO PLAIN COOK-
XX ing and housework wants a situation in re-
spectable German family. Call or address 787
Folsom st. '': .
WA N TED— BY A RESPECTABLE WOMAN,
,Ha position; can do any kind of housework and
cooking: Is a Brat-das* butter-maker, also a good
dressmaker, and is fond of children. 105 Stockton
St., room 2. ■ •
LDERLY AMERICAN WOMAN WISHES
situation to do housework; good cook and
baker: city or country. Address 312 Sixth st.,
near Folsom. ■ -
yoUNO LADY WHO IS A FIRST-CLASS
X cook desires situation as cook in small hotel or
boarding-house. - 150 Fourth St., room 4. ,
ERMAN woman WOULD like SITUA-
VI tion to do washing or general - housework; $1
day. i 433b Tehama st.
yoUXO WIDOW WANTS POSITION AS
X housekeeper; no objection to the country. Call
at 118 Eddy st., room 15.
thirst-class lIIIKSSMA KKU WANTS work
J at home; cutting and fitting done. Call 118
Eddy st., room 15.' , , -,
rTtEACkX— OF COOKERY AT LADIES' ED-
X ncational and Industrial Union, 103 Van Ness
aye., near Hayes St.. wants few more pupils in
class or private lessons. .
EXPERIENCED NURSE WANTS POSITION
Hi to care for Invalid; is a good seamstress and
housekeeper; city or country ; city references. Ad-
dress Experience, box 89, Call Branch Office.
OMAN FROM THE OLD COUNTRY WOULD
like work on a ranch or do . chamtferwork in a
summer resort. Call or address 921 Market, rm. _.
BY FIRST-CLASS COOK, RESTAURANT OR
boarding-house; city or countrj-. Call or ad-
dcesK 403 Stevenson St., MRS. LAMB.
RKI.IAI'.LK WOMAN WANTS POSITION AS
XV tirst-class cook and laundro»s or cook for crew
of men on ranch. Address 1163 Market st.
TTOUSK KEEPER- LADY WISHES POSITION
n as housekeeper. Call at 21 Turk st., room 9.
as housekeeper. Call at 21 Turk St., room 9.
ANTED- BY A MIDDLE-AGED GERMAN
• V woman with a boy 13 years old, a situation as
. working housekeeper: city or country. Call or ad-
dress MRS. SMITH. 919 Howard st.
TT OUSEKKEPER BY A MIDDLE -AGED
XX lady ; !no objection to children. Address 2044,
Jones st. ' • ■ ■ ■"-'■'-
, "17 OUSEKEEPER— AMERICAN WIDOW, ED-
J I. ucat«Kl, r«tiued, alone, wants home ; would go
anywhere; no objections to children. MRS. C, 131
1 Post st., room 21. . ,::/;.
■\rOUNG LADY WANTS POSITION as house-
X keeper or do gentlemen's mending. Call 321
• Ellis st. (Hosedale), room 47. ;
"nESPECTABLK MARRIED LADY WITH
1 child would like to take charge of a residence
1 child would like to take charge of a residence
i while the family is away, or 'take charge of lint-
. class rooming-house or hotel; good references. Ad-
dress room 34, Wilson House, 120 Ellis st.
REFINED YOUNG LADY WOULD LIKE SIT-
nation as housekeeper. Call or address 1126 i
Market st., room 18, second floor.'
STRONG WOMAN wishes' WORK IN LaUN-
, O dry or chainherwork. Address or apply 336 a
. Bush si., room 23. from Ito 8.
DR Ess.M AK B WANTED; PATTEKNS|CUT !
to order. 25c .McDowell Academy, 213 Powell. ;
pHEAPEOT AND BEST.IN AMERICA—
XJ WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address in the
United' States or Canada one year forfl 50, post-
*c free. -- > "« • ; ' ■ • ■ - ■■ : .
'■ situations wastkd-male.
i;i)K HOTI'.L BS-PTwAITBRS, COOKS, KTC,
X I send order to J. F. CKOSETT & CO., «28 Sacra-
mento st. • :
AMERICAN (MIDDLE-AGED) OF FAIR
, -i V. education' and abilities wishes situation of ' any
kind.' Address American, box 91. Call Branch.
SITUATION AS PORTER OR PACKER IN
: O store ; is careful packer of fragile goods; 6 years
] with leading San Francisco firm. Address H., box
127, Call Branch.
KANCH COOK WANTS PLACE; WAGES SI S;
X\» best of references: good plain cook and baker;
, understands care of stock and poultry. R. C, box
102, call office. :
BOARDING - HOUSE -: OR . HOTEL WORK
wanted by man 38 years of age; scotch; wages
$12; rsferences If required. B. H., box 148, Call
; Office. , ' , . . !
AM KIUCAN FARMER AND WIFE WANT
situation on ranch ; wife good cook and house-
keeper, man first-class farmer; best reference.
Address D., 961 Folsom st. . . -: . •■'-'.;
, ESPECTABLE . MAN *, AND WIFE . WANT
-it situations in camps or country on a ranch; man
rood rnnchhand, wife good cook. : Call or address
869 First st., near Harrison. ; "■:'-■">,:
MAN AND WIFE WANT SITUATIONS ON A
ranch 'or, private family; man good farmer,
gardener and coachman ; wife good cook and house-
keeper. Call or address 927^ Brannan st. r
• ARDENER ; I THOROUGHLY' COMPETENT;
1 VX life < experience ; fruits, / flowers, : ; vegetables,
.' lawns, greenhouse, ; landscape work; best refer-
ence.' Particulars G. M. STRATTON, 2715 Golden
1 Gate aye., San Francisco, Cal. ■ ; ' -
Y•' COACHMAN AND GARDENER ; BY A
first-class man, who can - give the best of refer-
ence. ,: F. P., box 102, this office. . -: ' •
SITUATION, • WANTED . by : .: ■ an. j EXPKRl-
enced man about a private place; good gar-
dener; can milk and drive; wages $15 a month.
! Address E. M.., box 103, «'all Office. . ;
; AroUNG V.;.* MAN WISHES SITUATION,
, X speaks English,' French, Spanish and German ; i
, references. y Address G. 8., box 109, Call Office^ •
ITU ATION WANTED BY YOUNG' SWEDE:
is a good carpenter and handy. with any kind of
tools ; ■.:- will take good care of your country home ;
■ has had long experience in farm work and garden-
Ing. ■< Please address K. W., box 43, this office. y 1
MIDDLK-AGKD ■ ENGLISHMAN WISHES
situation as man about place; is good gardener,
• understands horses, can milk and take general
' charge : of gentleman's r place; best of references;
'* city or country. Address L., box 61, this office. :
SI I \J ATION ; WANTED ;BY GERMAN AND
wife without children on a ranch or private
' place; man understands all kinds of ranch or pri-
vate work: wife good cook. : Address T. KATII-
: QBBER, Nupn, Cal. fj- : - ,;:>■■".. ■..■_;'..r:.; : ;-y-^:; :'■.'.-;■■'■ :/ / 1
' fiA ND Y-M A KER: Al ; UNDERSTANDS THE
\J trade in all Its branches: wishes work ; : city or
. country. Address Candy, box 126, Call Branch.
J AM 1. X I ( A N MAN A D WIFE WOULD LIKE
. ■* V a situation on ranch or camp ; woman is a good
. cook, man Is handy. with carpenter's tools|and most
i all kinds of ranch work; Is a good milker. 'Address
■ Alan _id Wife, 208 Filth at.
Man and wiFE~WAl^T~slrn?Xrlio3roN^ a
ranch; man good farmer and wife good cook;
best of references. Address M. G.. box 127, Call
ST~(I«)~vfISHES~sTri'ATION IN THE
country to do chores; small wages. Address
X., box 91, Call Branch.
OUNO MAN, LATELY" FROM THE EAST
would like any kind of honorable employment-
-3 years' experience In general merchandise store';
can furnish good reference. Address 8 box 10
this office. ■' '
NGINEER AND MACHINIST DESIRES \
position: city references. Address En-
gineer, box 118, Coll Branch Office.
'•\7-OUNG AND I N Dl j ST K IOTJS SWEDE
1 wishes situation with a private family city or
country; has sony experience in gardening and
taking* can Of fruit trees; can also take care of
horses and milk cows. Please call or address 252
tj H UATT6n~ WANTED IN PRIVATE FAM-
O ily 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, a F., Cal. ____^
«__?" " CHEAPEST AND BEST IN AMERICA—
Ef^ THE WEEKLY CALL, gent to any address
In the United States or Canada one year for $1 50,
FEMALE HELP WANTED.
WOMAN-2 WEEKS' WOEK, ?8. MISSCUL^
TT LEN, 105 Stocktonjit :
TTebman second girl and seam-
\JT stress, $25. MISS CULLEN, 105 Stockton st.
WAITRESS, $20. APPLY~MISS CULLEN,
106 Stockton st., room 2.
GERMAN COokT $35 TO $40: FRENCH
second girl, $25; nurse, $15. MISS CULLEN,
105 Stockton st.
ANTED — GERMAN-SPEAKING WOMAN
as cook, 10 boarders, $30 and room: lunch
and dinner waitress. $10 a month, room, etc. ; wait-
ress and help with chamberwork in a lodging-
house, $15 and room : 2 waitresses, $15 and room,
small places; housegirl to assist in a family of 2,
$12 a month: young girl, care one child, etc., $12
a month; small girl, $10 a montn; bousegirl in a
family of 4, $15, choice place; girl in a family of 6,
$20, etc. ; good tailoress; 3 girls for the country, in
small families; housegirl, $20. for a seaside' place,
see party at 11 a. m. in office. MARTIN & CO.,
749 Market at.
ANTED"— COOK, SMALL BOARDING-
house, $25: 2 Protestant second girls, $20;
French nurse, $25 to $30: 3 French and German
second girls, $20; Scandinavian girl for San Ra-
tad. 3 in family, $25: German cook, private board-
ing-house, $30: Protestant laundress and chamber-
maid, $25, and eirls for housework in city and
country. J. F. < R( >SETT & CO., 312 Sutter st.
\l ' A NTED— WOMAN WITH A CHILD, SEE
TT party here; ranch cook, $20; girl to ride bi-
cycle; experienced chocolate-dipper, and others.
J. F. CROSETT at CO., 312 SutterjsiL
fiOOK AND LAUNDRESS FOR COUNTRY,
\J $30; German cook, German style, for hotel,
$30; girl, general housework, for country, $2f>:
Swedish girl, general housework, Berkeley, $20;
green German girl, for ranch, $20: German trirl.
general housework, small family, $18; German up-
stairs girl, $15; 10 _irls for light housework, $12,
$15. C. R. HANSEN £ Co., 1 10 Geary St.;
EXPERIENCED OPKKATOR OS BODY
X_ ironing machine for laundry; $8 week; call
early. C. R. HANSEN <fc CO., 110 Geary at.
WA N T E D-WAITRESS^ORThOTEL, COUN-
try, $20. Apply early, MISS PLUNKETT,
424 Sutter st.
WAITRESSES, RAILROAD FARE PAID; 2
hotel cooks. $25, and other places. MURRAY
& READY, 634 Clay St.
p eh~mTn~b6arT>7ng-house cook, ala-
VJT ineda, $30; plain cook, Petaluma. $25, see lady
here; Irish girl, Jewish family, $20; restaurant
waitress. MME. LEOPOLD, 957 Market st.
JMERMAN OR SWEDISH GIRL FOR SAN
vJT Rafael, S in family, plain cooking, $20: girl for
general housework, plain cooking, small washing,
$20: Swedish or German girl for second work, 2 in
family, $20. liy a Antonio St., off Jones, nr. Ellis.
"lIT ANTED— 4OIRLS FOR GENERAL 11OUSK-
TT work, wages $20: 2 good Swedish housegirls,
$25: cook, $26; 4 girls to assist, $10t0$15; girl,
Alameda, $20. Call 332 Geary st.
WANTED— BALLET GIRLS FOR CIRCUS
TT Royal. Apply to-day 1 o'clock, Washington
Hall, opposite Tivoli.
' • 1 KM AN '.IHI/fODO GENERAL HOUSE-
VX work and cooking. Appiy 1001 Webster st.
UELIABLh. (iIRL FOR HOUSEWORK AND
-It care of young children. 1001 McAllister st.
G~ IRL WANTEinfo ASSTST^ $12. 2520 SUT-
A ' ol ' N( i < URL TO DO LIGHT HOUSK WORK;
A reference. 1113 Sutter st.
OLD WOMAN WHCTdESIRES GOOD HOME;
small wages. 1531 Polk st.
mAILOBESH n\ COATS; MUST BE FIRST
I class. Apply SI Fo_rt_ st.
VI T A NTE D- fTrST-C LASS TAILORESS ON
TT custom coats. 4 Hunt st.
RESSMAKERS WANTED IMMEDIATELY.
MRS. N. M. FBABB_^IBI Post, room 27.
\ ' v 1 N< i iiIUL TO ASSIST IN LIGHT HO USE-
-1 work. 315 Cli P1 »r st.
ATJI» ' I'd ).)•' A KN~ FACE TREATMENTS,
manicuring, hair-dressing. BL'TLKR'S, 131
\ir ANTED-GIRL OR WOMAN, GOOD COOK.
TT for a small hotel in Berkeley; $25. liy 2 An-
tonia St., oft Jones, near Ellis.
XtT ANTED — A < SOM 1' HI IvN^T CURL FOR
TT general housework ami assist with children.
Apply 1721 Alameda aye., Alameda.
GIRL TO HELP WITH LIGHT HOUSE-
work. 18 Twenty-fourth St., cor. Hampshire,
GOO D,~STE A DYTInTsH ERS ON PA NTS~3O7
Clementina st., near Fourth.
IRL, 18, FOR" Sft N RA FAEL. A -
housework. Call SCHLEGEL A BRUNKER,
3__ i rout st.
IRLS~"W ANTED -I'ATTERNS CUT TO
order, 25c. at McDowell Academy, 213 Powell.
f~~REK— TEST A~r LAWRENCE DRESS* 11-
-tinir School. 1231 Market st.
pHEAPEST AND BEST I n" AMERICA— THE
V- WEEKLY CALL, sent to any address in the
United States or Canada one year for $1 50, po»t-
-VI VII HELP WANTED.
oTTw^ODcIIOPPERsTfI AND $1 50 aTcORiT:
OU 2 cooks; 2 waiters; 2 dishwashers; hotel
porter, country, $20 and found; porter and pantry-
man. fSS. MUBBA V A RF.ADY, 634 Clay st.
3 'MILKERS; 3 MEN TO DIG DITCHES ON A
ranch; 3 two-horse ranch teamsters; old man to
do chores: stableman, $20 and found, country.
MURRAY' <fe READY, G34 Clay St.
\ir ANTED- WAITER lolf A BOARDING-
t T house. $25, etc. ; boy to wash dishes, etc., $8 a
month, room, etc.: cook, small place, $35 and
room; Gennun cook, small country place, no pas-
try, $40, etc. ; man to do polishing and plain iron-
in.L;, $40, room and board, steady work; an Ameri-
can shop-baker: cook. smaU place, *8 a week and
room. MARTIN dt CO., 749 Market st.
ARTIN * CO, EMPLOYMENT AGENTS,
749 Market St., main telephone No. 1849, fur-
nish -11 kinds of reliable male help.
31VASA I/r-ULO* X MA K1 i RS,~$l9 PER 1000;
French cook, private family, $35; laborers for
sawmill and limekiln, summer jobs: ranch boy
and milk, $10; dairyman, make cheese and butter.
R. T. WARD <fc CO., 608 and 610 Clay st.
Pastry COOK, HOTEL 965; WASHER,
hotel, laundry, springs. $25; all-round laundry-
man, $30; laborers, $20; 2 woodchopers, $20. C.
R. HANSEN .t CO.
WA N1 E I>- OA R DEN ER, $25 ; 2 LABOR ERS
for the country: lioiler-muker for Central
America. $80, Monday; cook for country, $36; and
others. Apply to J. F. CROSETT * CO., 628 Suc-
\l r ANTKI >-IcXPERIe'ncT:D BUSHELMAN.
VY Apply HYAMS, PAUSON & CO., 26 and 27
ttTaTnter wanted to take large con-
X tract, payable in real estate. Address C, box
149. this office.
TtFga r-m ak er wanted, nw. cob. bjry-
\J ant and Seventh sts.
ACTIVE, INTELLIGENT GERMANS; $3 60
weekly and commission. 1157 Folsom st.
OOD BUSHE-JIAN WANTED AT RX
PHAEI/s, 9 Kearny at.
BARBER FOR SATURDAY^ 358 FOURTH
BARBER — SATURDAY AFTERNOON. 62
DARBEB FOR SATURDAY. 107 THIRD ST.
ARBER FOR BATURDAY. 627 SACRA-
OODBARBER FOR SATURDAY AND SUN-
day. 426 Broadway.
B-~ARBER WANTED SATURDAY NIGHT
and Sunday morning. 416 Turk st.
BARBKR FOR SAX RI)AY.~iOS FOURTH
ARBER FOR SATURDAY' AFTERNOON;
after 4. 1920 Market sr.
B A RUHR, FIRST CLASS, FOR SATURDAY.
831 Geary st.
OYB WANTED. APPLY ROOM" 6, 206
TJARBERFdR SATURDAY. 816 SUTTERST.",
J_> bet. (irant aye. and Stockton st.
BAR I! E R. SATuIi3aY~ANJD~SU^CDAY7 629
Union st. ; steady.
■yOUNG MAN; MUST HAVE SOaFeEXPERI-
X ence in pot plant. 512 Halsht st.
will pay $40 and board; must be steady and
sober. 639 California st.
/ i BBMAN "lad'yT 24 YEARS OLD, WANTS
VJ respectable man as partner with $250 capital
In well-paying restaurant: good location; best, pay-
ing place in town. Address B. P., box 88, Call Office.
WA N TED^MAN AND WIF K W I T II "$1001
must undersund restaurant business. Apply
618 Geary st. -
"UT ANTED— YOUNG MAVTwiTH GOOD REF-
'» erences, to take half interest new Invention:
small capital required. Address J. D., box 166,
Call Branch Office.
ANTED— GOOD BARBER FOR SATURDAY.
2 Thirtieth st.
HELP WANTED— Continued." -
WANTED— MEN TO GO WHALING: NO EX-
perience required. 'Apply at once L. LEVY,
clothing-store, Battery and Jackson sts. '
"lirANTED-MEN WHO DO NOT RECEIVE
11 their wages to place accounts with us; law and
commercial collection; no charge unless successful.
KNOK COLLECTION AGENCY, 110 Slitter St.
WANTED-CITY agent for LEADING
insurance company; must be well acquainted
and of Ion? residence and- be active. Address Ac-
tive, box 164, Call Branch. ■:■ -_.~.
C(i MEN FOR ALONG JENNY LIND CAKE
uUand cup good coffee for 6 cents. 44 Fourth st.
7S UTTERS AND TAILORS TO ATTEND THE
\J S. F. Cutting School, 523 Market St., room 15. .
ANTED— SIX EXPERIENCED CANVASS-
ers to sell the new high-arm Singer machines.
Apply only bet. 9 and 10 a. m. The Singer Manu-
facturing Company, 22 Post st. , . .>
1 OOn CARPENTERS WANTED, TO AT-
XWUVJ tend grand mass meeting at the Temple,
115 Turk St., SATURDAY EVENING, April 6.
BARBERS FOR EMPLOYMENT CALL H.
SCHEUNERT.employment secretary Barbers'
Association, 12 Seventh st.
M*;i ' S SHOES %-SOLED. 40c: HEELS, 25c;
-"*■ done in 15 minutes. 635 Kearny St.. basement.
TVJOTICE— REMOVED FROM 706 TO 726%,
o- op i >> Howard-st. Theater, misfit shoes bought
orexebanged; best Place in city for new and sec-
ond-hand shoes. ■
V R « K^ BEER = BEST IN CITY; 2 SCHOONERS"
-L for 5 cents at 228 Pacific st.
A <l nL 1 ?i i> 7i. 0N ~ uI<KAX SINGLEBOOMS, 15c A
■XX night, 75c week. R. B. House.s33 Commercial.
W«^L E hi7 ME:S w' rO GET BOTTLE SHARP-
-11 steam beer, sc; bottle wine, sc. 609 Clay st.
S^fnJl 1 IT^ BAY SUM ' lOc - "AIR CUT-
KJ ting 15c; a towel for every customer- s.-h-.i — •
no waiting. JOE'S, 32 Third street? '. hai ™.
'SOO f, AIKS 0F GOOD SHOES, 25c TO $1 564
O\J\J Mission St.; also 631% Sacramento st
HOES HALF-SOLED IN 10 MINUTES-
-0 done 1 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.
WAKE '.THE DEAD - WENZEL'S ALARM
TV clock no electricity. 607 Montgomery st.
T7IREE COFFEE AND ROLLS. 704 SANSOME:
X: single rooms, 15c, 20c, $1 week with breakfast
V IN DELL HOUSE, 6TH AND HOWARD-
-LJ single furnished rooms, 75c week, 15c night.
inn MEN- TO TAKE LODGING AT 10c, 150
XAJV and 20c a night, including coffeo and rolls.
624 Washington St., near Kearny.
091 ELLIS .ROSEDALE— PRICESREDUCED'
Oi_X single furnished rooms, $1 week; 25c night!
rpRY ACME HOUSE, 957 MARKET ST BE-
X low Sixth, for room ; 25c night; $1 week.
BEST IN CITY— SINGLE ROOMS, 15, 20 AND
25 cents per night; $1, $1 25, $1 50 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; 26c to $1 per night; $1 25 to $4 per week.
WANTED— SINGLE ROOMS, 100 A DAY; $£
week; rooms for two, 25c a day, $1 50 a week;
reading room- daily papers. 36 Clay st.
6 HO W~CASEjf, B AR," RESTAUR ANT, CANDY
outfits.fixtures.etc, bought and sold. 125 Fifth st.
TTIURNITURE, COUNTERS, SHOWCASES,
X? restaurants bought, sold. ANI>ERSON.I 121
X 1 cyclopedias, 25 volumes, for pneumatic safety.
Address Safety, box 102, Call Branch Office. :_ ; - .:
KM . rN, 109 SIXTH ST., PAYS GOOD PRICES
for clothing, books and Jewelry.
IF YOU WANT MONEY write FOR PAR-
ticulars: biggest sales on record: takes like
wildfire; experience unnecessary; $16 ' per day.
Aluminium Novelty Co., 1508 Market st. -_
Xj in head; band inside with datns. Finder will
be suitably rewarded by returning to A. J. CASEY,
239 Kearny st.
T OST— ON MONDAY, APRIL 1, LADY'S LACE
XJ pin, set with a diamond, surrounded by pearls;
$5 reward by returning same room 9, 204 Front st.
I oar — THURSDAY EVENING, OSTRICH
XJ feather boa, in neighborhood of Geary and
Gough sts. Reward if returned 1206 O'Farrell st.
T OST— BLACK OVERCOAT, SAN BRUNO
XJ road to Baden; reward. GUBTAV WALTER,
Li )ST— SORREL HORSE, MARKED B. C. ON
hip. Return 1223 Eighteenth St.; reward.
LOST — WHITE COW; reward". FIF-
XJ teenth and Castro sts. _!____ '■
LOST- PASSBOOK WITH THE HIBERNIA
Savings and Loan Society of San Francisco in
the name of HOWARD M. DEVINE.No. 197,255.
Finder will please return to bank.
LOST— GRAY HORSE, FROM 5-MILE HOUSE?
weighs about 1300 pounds. Return to (i,
RISSO, 5-Mile House, Mission Road, receive re-
ward. .. . ...
0-YF.AK-OLD, BLACTcTTftORNLK^S POLLED
_J Angus bull, curly hair on head. Reward at 331
Kearny St.. room 12.
A BUBS BAPI CUBE FOB ALL FEMALE
disease; a home in confinement with best
care; with the privacy of a home and conveniences
of a hospital; consultation free and confidential; a
positive cure for liquor, morphine and tobacco
habit; every case guaranteed without injury to
health. MRS. DR. GWYER, 311% Hyde st.
AUDET'S APHRO TABLETS— GREAT
Xt modern remedy for the cure of neurasthenia,
Impotency and all disorders of the sexual organs;
$1 a box, 6 boxes $5; send for circular. J. H.
WIDBER, cor. Market and Third, sole agent.
■"POSITIVE, -GUARANTEED CURE FOR IK-
X regularities; used for years in private practice
with invariable success even in most aggravated
cases: easy to take: perfectly natural in action;
no pain, exposure or danger; cures in two days;
sent securely sealed on receipt of $3 or C. O. D. :
strictly confidential. Address DR. J. MILTON
BERGETOLE, P. O. box 2223, S. F.
ANEW PROCESS— NO MEDICINE, INSTRU-
J\. menta or worthless pills used; every woman
her own physician for all female troubles; no mat-
ter from what cause; restores always in one day:
if you want to be treated safe and sure call on men's
physician ; knowledge can be sent and used at home;
all" casesguaranteod. DR. POPPER, 318 Kearny st.
DEL HALL, 14 McAllister, secondfloor,
next Ilibernla Bank; diseases of women.
Mm BORLE, SPIRITUAL magnetic?
healer; hours 9to 12, Ito 5. 9 Mason st.
NICE PRIVATE HOME IN CONFINEMENT
i-> at the most reasonable price in the city. MRS.
M. PFELFFER, midwife, 2014 Folsom St.
EC. ROBERTS' BATHS AND TREATMENT
. for chronic diseases; hours 10 to 10. 110
Sixth st., room 5.
dkEAA PAID FOR FAILURE TO CURE ANY
«U<JU\/ 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, 110% Turk st. ■ _
ALL LADIES CONSULT FREE MRS. DR.
DA VIES, 14 McAllister St.. near Market;
leads all competitors; only qualified, trusty spe-
cialist for safe, quick relief of irregularities, no
matter what cause: treatment scientific, harmless
and painless: never fails; home in conflnement.
TF IRREGULAR OB ANY FEMALE DISEABB
X see Mrs. Dr. Pneta and be content. 254% 4th.
DBS. GOODWIN. SPECIALTY DISEASE* OF
XJ women; ladies near or i.ir assured quick relief
of disease; irregularities restored dally; sate cur»
guaranted; no instruments: home for patients:
best medical attendance: low fees: free; Drs. scurt-
der's pills and capsules warranted. 0 Market st.
MRS. DR. WEGNER, lIP EDDY ST.-TRREO-/
uUrlties cured in one day; no instruments;
pills and safety capsules guaranteed : travelers at-
tended: no delay; private home lor Indies.
A_3_T_ f _S_ J £S&B* B gffm
land. Cal.. agents for Al_? an ft tie. ■
TfSkP~ TvD~AiRS~DK. SCHMIDT, FORMERLY
Vof .Mission, now 1508 Market st. : month-
y irregularities cured in a few hours; guaranteed:
no i,,.,r,, m >nt^ used: sure jireventlve.
mHTTPT.KjEriTvfKTr clairvoyant; pro-
-1 PKfiSOR WALTER, is In the city; he can b«
consulted on business, marriages, divorces and all
f»Ti v affairs; the future plainly revealed; lovers
tutted* trouble healed: names of friends and
enemies also the one you ' will . marry; truth
___r__t eed Offlco 303 Jones St., near Eddy ; hours
9 am., 9 r. M.. Sundays 9 to 5.
TUME |ik, THOMAS, SCIENTIFIC REVEAL-
JVIVr by eggs and carls (in or(ierman)tells
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 Kearny.
/ iI. AIRVOYANT— FEE 25c; LADIES ONLY."
Kj 537 Third st., basement.'
111 humbug; returned : 25c,gents 50c. 337Tehama.
ME. MOREAU.BKST MEDIUM. CLAIRVOY-
ant; speaks German. 25c up. 131 Fourth st.
M~ RS. S. SEAL— SITTINGS DAILY: TEST
Wed, eve.. Br. m. ; Thnrs., 2. . 110 McAllister.
/CLAIRVOYANT. 318 KEARNY ST., ROOM
\J 16. . . .-, y
i "VTAMENA, TURKISH FORTUNE-TELLER- 9
! J. a. M. to 9P. m. 1538 Jackson St.; cor. Polk. .
ME. PORTER, CARD-READER — LADIES
50c, gents $1; palmtatry and clairvoyant sit-
tlngs $1 60. 506 O'Farrwll st., near Jones.
MRS. J. J. WHITNEY, CLAIRVOYANT, TEST
medium and life-reader. ■•- 218 Stockton.
ASTRAL SEER— PROF. HOLMES, 623 GEARY
'J\. St.: horoscopes, questions, stocks, advice. ■
■^ . SPIRITUALISM. ~
CIRCLE TO-NIGHT : iMSrETYOUNQ 723
Gough St., near McAllister; sittings dally. ■:',
'. ;. '■ ■ -■:. _ ;.. 'TO LEASE. "*
TO liEASE-FURNISHED AT
.1 Bclmont. Inquire 110 Tenth st. w. £T?